University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1922 volume:

Copyright 1922 Junior Class of the University of Arizona by George IV. Chambers George K. York j En ravinjp By I SOUTHWESTERN | ENGRAVING COMPANY fori Worth i Portrait by Ibueh man] Tucron i Printing by iACME PRINTING COMPANY Tucson i7 DESERT of 1 9 2 a Published by 'Jhe JUNIOR CLASS 7 fcUNIVERSITYof ARIZONA'Tf'Cr.j iC rvuK £ 2) G fD ■ 3- EILIBRIS 227093FOREWORD "May the 1922 Desert more closely unite Alumni, Faculty and Students in their love and veneration for their Alma Mater, and may it make for Arizona, loyal friends of all others who perchance shall read these pages ' Editor.DEDICATION The Junior class has prospected during the year for the most deserving personality for the dedication of their greatest zi»fk The Desert. Throughout the book is e-aid traced th spirit of the prospector which sen'es ajdual purpose; first, to characterize the method, of our scarJkc and, second, to symbolise its successful result th the creator of more reaDe peft scientific prospectors than any othj collegc f has ever produced— Dean G. M. fuller. VTHE DESERT of ninteen hundred twenty two Geo. W. Chambers THE STAFF Geo. K. York Georgette Rebcil 1923 Charles Mahoney Wanda Browning Phillip Drachman James P. Smith Elizabeth March Catherine Tait June Slavcns Agnesse McDonnell Havrv A. Hillman, Jr. Lauchlin Bethune Lillie Belle Tally Jean Crepin C. B. Shiflet J. H. McGibbcny E. D. Mulvey Mary Cromwell R. L. Nugent Kathryn Crawford 1924 A. E. Ojeda P. G. Wolfe Duane Carr 1925 T. Morgan Pennington Contributors Harold G. Wilson—Editorial Board Matia McClelland—Captions in Verse J. E. Asher—ArtCONTENTS yj[e Desert j ie Oqszs ArfrniJiistratzori Clqsses Ozgaziizatz’ozis Fraternities Dfi z'tarz Fltliletics Celeb rztie s C iollqsft I DESERTIn far-off days the cacti stood,As desert monarclis, all supreme.The wild Apache roamed at will, ■HiAnd human progress was a dream.Near desert road that leads afar,The cacti stand in silent watch,The Jesuits upheld the faith,Where now the ancient missions arc.O ie O AS IS There came a change, the cacti stand Before the oldest building — Main.The Aggie building on the left,The School of Mines to right doth reign,And Science near, by “Lovers’ Lane ”Her library is ivy crowned,Here Steward's gift to seek a star.Her staunchest sons oivn these three hallsIn Maricopa and Pima HallsU. A.’s fairest daughters are.IN MEMORIAM Leonard Van Wyc)? Dorothy Andrews liven on the desert brood. There lies the Sea of Destiny IVhereon each soul shall some day Take its parting way. And as each lone Sahuara stands. So does each memory of a Departed soul remain, alone. And individual.ADMINISTRATIONOfficers of the University Board of Regents EX-OFFICIO His Excellency, Thomas E. Campbell ----- - - - - - - - - - - Governor of Arizona Hon. Elsie Toles.................................... - - - State Superintendent of Public Instruction appointed Timothy A. Riordan..................Flagstaff James G. Compton (Secretary).........Tucson Estmer W. Hudson - -- -- -- - Tempe Edmund W. Wells -------- Prescott Louis D. Ricketts - -- -- -- - Warren Mose Drachman (Treasurer) ----- Tucson John H. Campbell - -- -- -- - Tucson (President of the Board and Chancellor) Dwight B. Heard......................Phoenix Twenty-threeDR. R. 15. VOX KLEIN SM ID Dr. R. B. von KucinSmii) left the University of Arizona December 1, 1921, after serving as its executive head since 1914. The virile growth of the institution during that period was an evidence of his ability. The greatly enlarged student body and numerous buildings of our campus testify to the success with which his efforts were re warded. He was a true leader, honored by all with whom he dealt. His foresight for the best interests of the University gave it a progressive policy and provided it with a steady income in the form of the mill tax. What Arizona lost, U. S. C. gains. The sorrow over his resignation here has only been surpassed by the joyful reception tendered him by the Los Angeles institution. We trust that his success here will follow him wherever he goes. DR. FRANK C. LOCKWOOD Dr. Frank C. Lockwood, Acting President of the University of Arizona since December 1, 1921, first served the University as Professor of English Literature in 1916. He was soon made Director of the University Extension Department. Within two years he was offered the Dean-ship of the College of Letters, rts, and Sciences, but declined in order to serve his country during the war. He acted as V. M. C. A. Secretary for one year overseas, and several months in this country. Returning to the University after the war, he has acted .as Dean of Men and Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. I)r. Lockwood has served very successfully as Acting President and Head of the Administrative Committee during the present year. T zucHty-fotirHistory of the University of Arizona GREATER ARIZONA! That is the glorious goal we have set and the one at which we are slowly but none the less surely arriving. The proof of the statement is this: In 1S91 the enrollment was thirty-one students, today in 1922 it is 2262. In 1891 there was one small brick building in which all work and business was carried on, today there arc twenty buildings. Then, there were eight members in the Faculty, today there arc 122 members. In 1891 there were no dormitories, today we have five. When the University was founded it boasted of only the College of Mines and Engineering, the College of Agriculture, and the Agricultural Experimental Station. All of these departments were housed in the one building, today the University offers 544 different courses, and there are University Hall, Agriculture Hall, Mines and Engineering Building, Science Building, and the Mechanical Shops, and the Assay Offices in which splendid training is given. Do not all of these facts show a marked improvement, a wonderful growth, and a swift advance towards a Greater Arizona? By an act of Territorial Legislature in 1890 the University of Arizona was established. The following year, after the completion of University Hall, Arizona’s first institution of higher learning came into actual being. The first President was Theodore B. Comstock, who was succeeded the following year by Howard Billman. In the seven years which he served, an annex to University Hall and three brick houses were erected. He was followed by Millard Mayhew Parker, and he by Frank Vale Adams from 1901-1903. The fifth head of the institution was Kendrick C. Babcock, who remained until 1910. During his term the University took several large strides of advancement. The Library, which until this time had l een housed in the old Main Building under the supervision of the English Department, was transferred to its new quarters, the present Library Building, in the center of the campus, which also accommodated the University offices. At this time the Mechanical Shops and Assay Offices were also erected. After 1910 A. H. Wilde was President, and in 1914 Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid came into office. Last year, President von KleinSmid left us to become President of the University of Southern California. Since he left, the administration of the institution has been in the hands of a committee, with Dean Lockw'ood acting as chairman. The largest stride towards our goal was headed by Dr. von KleinSmid. He started the real growth and upbuilding of the University. He laid his well founded plans and it was through his remarkably clever and unequaled leadership that the University of Arizona was “put on the map.” Now we have a really modern institution that can compete with any other in the States. Our courses have been enlarged and bettered, the equipment has been replenished and expanded to meet all our requirements. The enrollment has increased from 331 to 2262. Not only students from Arizona are on our register, but students from all over the country, and from the four corners of the globe. Agricultural Hall, the Mining Building, and the Auditorium have been built. A fully equipped observatory has just been completed. Two new dormitories, for women—Maricopa Hall, and for men—Cochise, have been the latest additions, and nowhere, on any university campus, can any more modern, better equipped edifices he found. Summer schools are conducted in two parts of the State, at Flagstaff and Bisbee, from June until August. The Extension Department of the University has been and is a very active one. It is doing a great deal to better conditions throughout the State by means of Correspondence courses with an enrollment of 168 students, extension classes in Tucson, with an enrollment of 161, by visual instruction—the sending out over the State of educational and recreational moving pictures—by a course of lectures, by a loan library service, and by a State High School Debating League. In every way there is a spirit of advancement prevalent—every one knows we arc here— every one is coming to sec us—and many are gathering the rich fruits of our plentiful harvest of equipment and climate. Twenty-fiveDoctor R. M. Davis (Dean of Men) Selected as Dean of Men because of his keen insight on the character of men, and his ability to handle them on a basis of cooperation and friendliness. Well known as the "Friend of the Students" in all colleges of the University. Dean Kate W. Jameson (Dean of IVomen) A woman of rare ability in the accomplishment of the work which she has outlined for herself to perform in the development of a higher stand ard for college women to model themselves by. Loved by her friends and admired by her acquaintances. Doctor I C. Lockwood (Dean of College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences) Temporarily filling the position of a responsible executive station, he has upheld the ideals worthy of Wildcat praise. Respected as an educator and as a friend to his many student followers, he has won the admiration of the people of the State. Dean D. W. Working (Dean of College of Agriculture) Not only a judge of soil but a judge of life as well as livestock. A Dean whose work has shown steady increase with time and a man who fills the requirements that a student looks for in his leaders. Dean 0. M. Butler (Dean of College of Mines and Engineering) An engineer in every sense of the word. A man with the ability of a geologist, a metallurgist, and a chemist combined. The conscientious head of the College of Mines a n d Engineering w h o holds the friendship of his students thru their admiration of his work. Dean J. O. Creager (Dean of College of Education) A scholar in a school of learning. A believer of education for the betterment of man with tin-right degree of good humor and play combined. He has the cooperation of his classes because good feeling is what he practices. 4 Twenty-sirHE Faculty of the University of Arizona includes representatives of the greatest colleges and universities of America and Europe. They are all specialists in some branch of knowledge, many of them being authorities. The effort of cx-President von KleinSmid and the regents has been to draw to the Faculty only those of broad understanding and deep sympathies for the work of education. The government of the Faculty is vested in the Academic Senate which is composed of the President and the faculties of the University; it conducts the general administration of the University; regulates the general and special courses of instruction; receives and determines all appeals from acts by the Faculty of any college, and exercises such other powers as the Board of Regents shall confer upon it. The proceedings of the Senate are conducted according to the rules of order adopted by it, and every person engaged in instruction in the University may participate in its discussion. The right of voting, however, is confined to the President, Professors, Associate Professors, and Assistant Professors. The immediate government of the several colleges of the University is entrusted to the respective faculties, each of which has its own organization, regulates its own immediate affairs and recommends courses of study, subject to the approval of the Academic Senate. The several colleges are composed of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences (headed by Dean Lockwood), which includes the departments of Archaeology, Art, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Biology, Botany, Chemistry, English Composition and Rhetoric, English Literature, French, German, Greek, History, Latin, Mathematics, Military Science, Music, Philosophy and Psychology, Physical Training, Physics, Public Speaking, Romance Languages, Social Science, School of Law, School of Home Economics; the College of Mines and Engineering, which includes the departments of Civil Engineering, Electric Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mechanic Arts, Metallurgy, Mineralogy and Petrology, Optical Mineralogy and Petrology; the College of Agriculture, including the departments of Agricultural Chemistry, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Dairy Husbandry, Entomology, Horticulture, Irrigation Engineering, Plant Breeding, Plant Pathology, Poultry Husbandry; the College of Educa tion includes all departments of courses in Education. The University presents to each student no matter how practical his course, a well balanced curriculum including work in other colleges than his own. By the study of such cultural subjects as English, the Modern Languages, Economics, Sociology, Sciences and Music, he is led to realize that there is more to life than merely earning the wherewithal to exist. Participation in forensics, athletics, and student self-government is fostered by the Faculty and all possible cooperation is given to the students. Twenty-stt'cn Officers of Instruction and Investigation President. •Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmiu, A.M., Sc.l)., J. D. (1914) President; Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Francis Cummins Lockwood, A.M., Ph.D. (1916) Dean, College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Professor of English Literature; Chairman Executive Committee. O.urdon Butler, E.M. (1915) Dean, College of Mines and Engineering; Director, Arizona Bureau of Mines; Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology. Daniel Webster Workinc, B.Sc., A.M. (1919) Dean, College of Agriculture. John Oscar Creager, M.A. (1920) Director School of Education; Professor of Education. Robert McNair Davis, A.B., J.D. (1916) Dean of Men; Professor of Law. Kate W. Jameson, M.A., Ph.D. (1920) Dean of Women; Professor of German. Andrew Ellicott Douglass, A.B., Sc.D. (1906) Director of Stezoard Observatory; Professor of Astronomy. Byron Cummings, A.M., LL.D. (1915) Director of State Museum; Professor of Archaeology. John James Thornber, B.S., A.M. (1901) Director, Agricultural Experiment Station; Professor of Botany. Samuel Marks Fegtly, Ph.B., LL.B. (1915) Director, School of Lazo; College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Professor of Lazo. Df. Rosette Thomas, B.S. _ (1913) Director, School of Home Economies, College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Professor of Home Economics. Resigned December, 1921. i Tzccnty-cightOfficers of the University AGRICULTURE: Working, Daniel Webster, B.Sc., A.M. (1919) Dean, College of Agriculture. Albert, David Worth, B.S., Sigma Nu. (1920) Assistant Professor of Horticulture. Brown, James Greenleaf, M.S., Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. (1909) Professor of Plant Pathology; Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Catlin, Clifford Norman, A.M. (1912) Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Agricultural Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Clark, Stanley Penrhyn, B.S., Alpha Zcta. (1919) Assistant Agronomist. Cook, William Martin, A.B. (1918) Director of Agricultural Experiment Station. CridEr, Franrlin Jacob, M.S., Alpha Zcta. (1918) Professor of Horticulture; Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Cunningham, Walter Stanley, B.S. (1914) Professor of Dairy Husbandry; Dairy Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Davis, Richard Naaman, B.S. (1920) Assistant Dairy Husbandman. Hawkins, Ralph Sams, B.S.A. (1919) Assistant Professor of Agronomy; Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Kinnison, Allen Fisher, B.S.A., Sigma Nu. (1918) Assistant Professor of Horticulture; Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Pen quite, Robert, B.S. (192i) Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. Pressley, Elias Hardin, B.S. (1919) Assistant Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. Schwalen, Harold Christy, B.S., Kappa Sigma. (1919) Assistant Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. Stanley, Ernest B., B.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. (1920) Assistant Proiessof of Animal Husbandry; Assistant Animal Husbandman. Thompson, George Eldon, B.S.A., Alpha Zeta. (1918) Professor of Agronomy and the Teaching of Agronomy; Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Thompson, Royal Burleigh, B.S.A. (1920) Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry; Poultry Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. ThornrEr, James John, B.S., A.M., Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. (1901) Director of Agricultural Experiment Station; Professor of Botany. Vinson, Albert Earl, Ph.D., Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. (1905) Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Vorhies, Charles Taylor, Ph.D., Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. (1915) Professor of Entomology; Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Williams, Richard Hermon, Ph.D., Alpha Zcta, Phi Kappa Phi. (1914) Professor of Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. ARCHAEOLOGY: Cummings, Byron, A.M., LL.D. (1914) Director of State Museum; Professor of Archaeology. Fowler, Frank Hamilton, Ph.D. (1919) Instructor of Archaeology. Ruppert, Karl, B.S., Zeta Delta F.psilon. (1920) Assistant in Museum. Twenty-nine(1916) ART: Fisher, Anna Almira, A.M. Professor of History of Art. ASTRONOMY: Douglass, Andrew Elucott, A.B., Sc.D., Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Director of Steward Observatory; Professor of Astronomy. (1906) BIOLOGY: Thornbek, John James, B.S., A.M. (1901) Professor of Botany. Caldwell, George Thornhill, B.S., Kappa Sigma. (1920) Assistant Professor of Biology and Teaching of Biology. Estell, Mary Howard, M.S., Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi. (1919) Instructor in Biology. Hanson, Herbert C., A.M. (1921) Assistant Professor of Biology. CHEMISTRY: Estill, Howard W., M.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Xi Sigma. (1920) Instructor in Chemistry. Guild, Frank Nelson, Ph.D., Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. Professor of Chemistry, and Optical Minerology. (1897) Tatarian, Bedros, B.S. (1918) Professor of Chemistry. Bukhrer, Theophil F., Ph.D. (1921) Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. EDUCATION: Creager, John Oscar, M.A., Sigma Chi. (1920) Director of School of Education; Professor of Education. Clarson, James Willis, Jr., B.S. (1921) Professor of Secondary Education and Practice Teaching. Lutrell, Estell, A.B. (1904) Librarian; Professor of Bibliography; Assistant in Education. Paschal, Franklyn Crkssey, Ph.D., Sigma Nil. (1919) Professor of Psychology. Riesen, Emil RichErt, A.M. (1918) Associate Professor of Philosophy and the Teaching of Philosophy. Summers, L. L., B.S., A.M. ,. ( 920) Professor of Vocational Education, Trades and Industries and the I caching of I oca-tional Education. ENGLISH COMPOSITION AND RHETORIC: Perry, Frances Melville, A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1910) Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Frazier, Allegra, A.M. (1917) Assistant Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Graham, Ralph Eooon, A.B., B.S. (1921) Professor of Public Speaking. Hubbard, Josephine B., A.B., Kappa Alpha Theta. (1912) Instructor in English Composition and Rhetoric. McCullouch, Phoebe M., A.B. (1921) Assistant in English Composition and Literature. Thrift, Inez, A.B., Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Kappa Phi. (1920) Assistant in English Composition and Rhetoric. ENGLISH LITERATURE: Pattison, Sidney Fawcett, A.M., Psi Upsilon. (1918) Professor of English Literature. Fisher, Anna Almira, A.M. (1916) Assistant in English Literature. Tucker, William John, Ph.D. (1921) Assistant Professor of English Literature. ThirtyHISTORY: Hubbard, Howard Archibald, A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1912) Professor of History. Reid, Ida Christina, Ph.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1906) Assistant Professor of History and the Teaching of History. HOME ECONOMICS: Thomas, De Rosette, B.S. (1913) Director of School of Home Economics, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences: Professor of Home Economics. Anderson, Anna Bishop. (1916) Instructor in Home Economics. Halm, Helen H., B.S., Phi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. Phi Beta Kappa. (1920) Professor of Home Economics in Department of Education. Lancaster, Lulu Robinson. (1919) Instructor in Home Economics. Williams, Jessamine Chapman, B.S., Phi Kappa Phi. (1914) Professor of Home Economics. LANGUAGES—Classical and Germanic: Fowler, Frank Hamilton, Ph.I). (1919) Professor of Classical and Germanic Languages. Jameson, Kate W., M.A., Ph.D. (1920) Professor of German. Romance: TurrEll, Charles Alfred, B.S., A.M., Lie. on Lctras, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. (1904) Professor of Romance Languages. Daniels, Francis Potter, Ph.D., Phi Beta Kappa. (1920) Associate Professor of Scientific Spanish and French. Douglass, Ida Whittington, Ph.B., A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1906) Instructor in Spanish. Nicholson, Helen, A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1919) Assistant Professor of Spanish and the Teaching of Spanish. Oakley, Edna B., A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. (1920) Instructor in Spanish. Otis, Arthur Hamilton, A.B., Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. (1911) Professor of French, and Teaching of French. ThuilliER, Blanche L., A.M. (1920) Instructor in French. LAW: Fegtley, Samuel Marks, Ph.B., LL.B., Phi Beta Chi. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Delta Tau Delta, Order of the Coif. (1915) Director of School of Lazo; Professor of Law. Anderson, Andrew William, B.L., LL.B. (1919) Professor of Law. Curtis, Leonard I., M.S., J.D. (1921) Professor of Lazo. Davis, Robert McNair, A.B., J.D., Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. (1916) Professor of Lazo. MATHEMATICS: Leonard, Herman Burr, Ph.D., Acacia, Sigma Xi. (1915) Professor of Mathematics. Atkinson, Julia F., A.M. ' (1920) Assistant Professor of Mathematics and the Teaching of Mathematics. Cresse, George H., Ph.D. (1921) Associate Professor of Mathematics. Medcraft, William George, A.M. (1905) Associate Professor of Mathematics. MINES AND ENGINEERING: Butler, Montague Gurdon, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. (191a) Dean, College of Mines and Engineering; Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology. Chapman, Thomas G., B.S. (1916) Professor of Metallurgy, and Ore Dressing. Thirty-oneCi.okE, Paul, M.S., E.E., Phi Kappa Pin. Taw Beta Pi. (1918) Professor of Electrical Engineering. Cruse, Samuel Ridgely, M.S., Kappa Sigma. (1919) Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. Darrow, Lemuel DeWitt, B.S., LL.B., A.M. (1907) Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. Ehle, Marks, E.N. (1917) Professor of Mining Engineering. Kklton, Frank Caled, M.S., Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. (1907) Professor of Civil Engineering. Nugent, Paul C., M.A., C.E., Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Civil Engineering. (1920) Sauls, Clifton James, M.S., Ph.D. (1916) Professor of Geology. Wiechardt, Augustus Julius, M.E., (1918) Professor of Mechanical Engineering. MILITARY: Parker, L. M., Major, Cavalry, U. S. Army. (1921) Professor of Military Science and Tactics Conner, Leo B., Captain, Cavalry, U. S. Army. (1921) Instructor of Military Science and Tactics. Tillson, John C. F., Jr., Major, Cavalry, D. O. L. (1921) Instructor of Military Science and Tactics. MUSIC: Weaver, Orlee Ellis, Mus. Bac. (1919) Professor of Music; Director of Musical Organizations. Weaver, Maude Darling, Mus. Bac. (1919) Director of Athletics. Assistant Professor of Voice Culture. Rebeil, Julia. (1920) Instructor in Piano and Violin. PHYSICAL EDUCATION: McKalE, James FrEd, Sigma Nu, A.M. (1914) GirriNGS, In a E., A.B., Alpha Fe, Phi Beta Kappa. (1920) Director of Physical Education for IVomen. McDonald, MaymE, Kappa Alpha Theta. (1921) Assistant to the Director of Physical Education. PHYSICS: Douglass, Andrew Ellicott, A.B., Sc.D. (1906) Professor of Physics. Life, Frank Mann, A.B., Delta Upsilon. (1919) Associate Professor of Physics, and the Teaching of Physics. SOCIAL SCIENCE: Brown, Elmer J., Ph.D., Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi. (1916) Professor of Social Science, ana the Teaching of Social Science. Clements, Paul H., Ph.D. (1921) Assistant Professor of Social Science. Howard, Russel M., B.S., Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi. (1920) Assistant Professor of Social Science. Madduck, B. J., A.B., Phi Beta Kappa. (1920) Instructor in Social Science. Merritt, Fred D., Ph.D. (1921) Assistant Professor of Social Science. FELLOW ASSISTANTS Barr, A. Metallurgy Beard, Raymond R. Bureau of Mines Fowler, Morris Chemistry Gibson, Frederick Plant Pathology March, June Spanish Wartman, Frank S. Chemistry ♦Kindseth, G. M. Arizona Bureau of Mines Stoner, Victor English Composition and Rhetoric • Re i|?ned. Thirty-twoClass History ' W£l E HAVE risen in the course of four years from the undignified position of the gS “worm” to the essence of sophistication, the graduation class of ’22. The year we-entered, we absorbed alt that the upholders of the Red and Blue had to offer. The boys were severely manhandled, and the basement of the Old Main Building holds more lasting memories for the girls of ’22 than any class following them. The Sophomores met tnc female contingent with green paint, vaseline, and rope, and after a severe and evenly contested battle led us to the athletic field. The tie-up was also evenly contested, the score in men tied being seven to eight when the battle ended. Through our Freshman year we did our loyal best to uphold the traditions of preceding classes. We were noticeable in all activities on the campus to which freshmen are admitted, for instance, debating, Sock and Buskin, basketball, baseball, and track. True to tradition we issued the Freshmen edition of the Wildcat, and christened it the Wildkitten, a tradition which has since been kept up by those following us. Our pilots for the Freshmen years were Harry Stewart, Florence Jackson, Florence Edwards, and Betty Donnelly. Under Bradford Trcnham, Jessie Bell Moeur, Nora Sidcbotham, and Berl Davis we invaded the campus in ’19, much wiser and with but slight depiction in enrollment. Arizona was bigger and better and we were well on the road to make the class of '22 the best ever. Our first duty was to gently but firmly show the Freshmen their particular station. In athletics we played a major part, having seven letter men in football, three in basketball, and four in track. Four of our men became members of Sigma Delta Psi. Our girls held the championship in inter-class hockey, and were first among the classes in basketball. In debating two of our members upheld the honors of ’22, and we were well represented on both the Wildcat staff and the annual. We began the third year with our ranks increased to 158. However, this large number were well guided through the year by Sidney Lefko, Grace Bull, Maisy McCoy, and Daniel Romero. During the three years we were represented in Student Council, and with the year 1920-21 Harold Wilson held the office of Wildcat editor, and also editor of the annual. Joe Conway was business manager of the same publications. Other achievements of members of our class were Student Body Auditor, Student Body Secretary, and other members of the Student Council. Five of our men wore football letters. Among these, William Wofford was chosen captain of the football team for ’21 and ’22. We carried off laurels for both girls and boys in inter-class basketball. True to tradition we edited the annual with an able staff, and again the class of ’22 showed its true Arizona spirit by “producing the goods.” The “College Widow” surpassed many of the Junior class plays and was followed by a corking good Junior Prom given in honor of the graduating class. On Junior Flunk day, we eluded the faculty and played all day at Wetmore’s with no regrets expressed to the disappointed “Profs.” Thirty-threeOFFICERS William Misbauch Harry Stewart Betty Donnelly Wallace Raoger President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Cosette Graham Bret Locklinc T. J. Randolph Julian Powers Dalton Pittman Eva Prina George Roark Hattie Burnitt •Term expired. The last chapter of the career of the class of '22 will finish our chronicle. We entered this year with a serious purpose, feeling strongly our duty to our "Gcatcr Arizona.” None other than our faithful Bill Misbaugh was our president, with Harry Stewart, Betty Donnelly, ■' and Wallace Badger assisting him. Our athletic record shows three of our men holding letters for four years; Vance Clymer in football, Bill Pistor and Tom Wallace in basketball. We have six men wearing the block A this year, and three men wearing basketball letters. Baseball holds promise for more laurels for the class. The presidency of the W. S. G. A. was held by Betty Donnelly who again brought the honor of the campus queer, back to the Senior class. Our class day was the culmination of four years’ expeience in entertaining, and the Senior Fashion Show given by the girls of '22 was a further development of the tradition started by the class of '21. Due to Hie illness of our class tree we planted our Junior Tree this year, and as one of our faculty members said at the dedication, “We trust that like the Senior Class, this tree will be here for many years.” We deny the insinuation in this remark, but it is true in a way; we will be here in spirit always to aid in the constant fulfillment of the hope that is coming true and truer each year, an ever greater Arizona. Thirty-fourThomas J. Wallace—Bisbec—R.S. in Commerce. Kappa Sigma, Bobcats, Theta Alpha Phi, "A” Club, Bus. Mgr. Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) , Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Capt. Basketball (3), Pres. Junior Class. Bus. Mgr. Glee Club, "College Widow” (3), Capt. R. O. T. C., Pres. Student Body (4). Angie Phillips- -Ardmore. Oklahoma—A.B. in French. Kappa Kappa Gamma, College of Industrial Arts (1) (2), W. A. A. (3) (4). Sock and Buskin (3) (4), Y. W. C. A. (3) (4), “College Widow" (3), Basketball (3), Desert Staff (3). Vance Clymer—Yuma—B.S. in Agriculture. Kappa Sigma, “A” Club, Masonic Club, Bobcats, Football (1) (2) (3) (4;, “College Widow” (3), Capt. Troop B, R. O. T. C., Pres. “A” Club (4). Brule Davis—Morenci—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Treas. Sophomore Class. Vice Pres. Electrical Engineering Society (4) , A. A. R., Corp. Cadet Corps (3) Junior Play (3), Electrical Engineering Society. Anne B. Pace—Safford—B.S. in Home Economics. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pan Hellenic (1) (2) (3), Pres. Pan Hellenic (4). Hockey Team (4), Home He. Club (3) (4), Desert Staff (3), Senior Fashion Show, W. A. A. Ross Wii.kv—Stillwater, Oklahoma—B.S. in Agriculture. Zeta Delta Epsilon. Oklahoma A. M. College, “A” Club, Aggie Club (3) (4). Vico-Pres. Aggie Club (4), Masonic Club, bootball (3) (4), All Southwestern Guard (4;, “College Widow" (3). Thirty-fiveWai.tKx W ii,i.!am Woffoku—Yorktown, Texas— B.S. in Agriculture. Omega Kappa Bobcats, "A” Club, Aggie Club, Sigma Delta Psi, Football (2) (3) (4). Capt. Football (4), Baseball (I) (2), Lst Lieut. R. O. T. C. (2). Vice-Pres. Student Body (4). Marguerite Moup.r—Tempe—A.B. in Spanish. Pi Beta Phi, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), V. W. C. A, Marry Stewart—Tempe—B.S. in Agriculture. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bobcats, Pres. Aggie Club (3), Pres. Freshman Class, Douse of Reps. (2), Student Body Council (3), Football (2), Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). “A” Club, Sgt. R. O. T. C. (2). Joe Branham—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. Oklahoma A. M. College, A. A. E., Mining Society. Paquita Clemons—Mascot—A.B. in Spanish. Alpha Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Orchestra (3). Charles Augustus Smith—Tucson—B.S. in Agriculture. Zcta Delta Epsilon. Sheffield School. Yale University. Sahaura Club, Aggie Club, Round Table, Pres. Aggie Club (3). Thirty-six_______________________________________ 22 Harold G. Wilson—Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Wildcat Department Editor (2) (3), Wildcat Editor (3) (4), Asst. Editor Desert (2), Editor Desert (3), Press Club Pres. (4). Ariz. Inter-Collegiate Debaters Club, Pres. Forum (2), Redlands Univ. Debate (2), Occidental Debate (2), Delegate Dcs Moines (2), Delegate to Asilomar (4), Vicc-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (2), Secy. Y. M. C. A. (3). Secy. Round Table (4). Bess Louise AlexandersGlobe—A.B. in Spanish. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin (1) (2), Y. W. C. A., Glee Club (1), Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. (2), House of Reps. (2), “Senior Follies,” Senior Fashion Show. George Speed Bugbee—Hollywood, Cal.—B.S. in Mining. S. A. E., Mining Society (2) (3) (4), A. A. E. (2) (3) (4), Throop College of Technology (1), Pres. Miners Society. Peter R. Campbell—Williams—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), “The Rivals” C2), “The Romancers” (2), "The Importance of Being Earnest” (3), Band (I) (2) (3) (4), Leader of the Band (2), Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4), Glee Club (1) 13) (4). Forum (1) (2). Y. M. C. A. Mary Gene Smith—Phoenix—A.B. in English Literature. Kappa Alpha Theta. Edward R. Belton—Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Xu, Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4). Varsity Baseball (1), "Tragedy of Nan.” 22 Thirty-sevenWilliam Misha ugh—Phoenix—LL.B. Sigma Xu, Theta Alpha Phi, Forum (1), Law Club (2), “Mice and Men” (2), Bus. Mgr. “Alice Sit by the Fire,'’ Treas. Sock and Buskin (4), Asst. Bus. Mgr. (3), Student Council (3) (4), "College Widow" (3), Pres. Senior Class. Mary Katherine Salmon—Bisbec—A.B. in Social Science. Kappa Alpha Theta, W. S. G. A. Council (3), Sock and Buskin (3) (4). Chaklks S. F.dmunilson—Bisbee—A.B. in Biology. Omega Kappa, Zcta Chi Alpha. Victor Barlow—Tucson—B.S. in Engineering. Kappa Sigma. Univ. of Kentucky. A. A. E., Tennis Club. Lois WenuEm. Mesa—A.B. in History. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Phi Kappa Phi. Scholar (1) (3). Glee Club. Y. W. C. A.. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1). Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Riding and Polo Chib. Senior Fashion Show. Brkt Lockling—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. Kappa Sigma. Bolnrats. Mining Society (1) (2) (3) (4), “A” Club, 1st Licnt. R. O. T. C.. Baseball (1). Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4 . Capt. Basketball, House of Reps. O' (4). Traditions Committee (3) (4). Thirty-eight22 YVii,i4am G. McGinkies—'Tucson—B.S. in Agriculture. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Treas. Aggie Club, Sccy. Aggie Club (4). Maisie McCoy—Edmonton, Canada—A.B. in English. Pi Beta Phi, Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), “Alice Sit by the Fire” (4), “Tragedy of Nan” (3), House of Reps. (2), Sccy. Junior Class, Desert Staff (3). Robert H. Run key—San Carlos—R.S. in Engineering. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Secy. A. A. E. (3). Rifle Club, Honor Club (2) (3). Thomas Daniel Romero—Clifton—B.S. in Commerce. Bobcats, Treas. Junior Class, Commerce Club, Auditor Desert (3), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), Round Table, Chairman Arizona Hall (4), Acting Pres. Student Body (4), Student Body Auditor (4), “Senior Follies” Committee. Gail White Kinnison—Tucson—A.B. in English Literature. Alpha Gamma, Univ. of Oregon (1) (2). Varsity Villagers (4), Y. W. C. A. (3) (4). Thomas Glen Duff—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. Barbs, A. A. E.. Mining Society O') (2) (3) (4), Forum (1) (2) (3) (4). Thirty-nine2 2 Charles Hobart—Yuma—B.S. in Agriculture. Sigma Chi, Pres. Aggie Club (2), Pres. Y, M. C. A. (3). Eva K. Prin.v—Safford—B.S. in Commerce. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4), W. A. A. (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), Junior Basketball, TTousc of Reps. (3), Round Table (4), Winner of Athletic “A.” J Rukin Jei.ks—Jelks, Arkansas—B.S. in Agriculture. Kappa Sigma, Hendricks College (1), Univ. of Arkansas (2), Track (I) (2) (3) (4), Rifle Club (3) (4). Percy V. Staekoru—Oakland, Cal.—B.S. in Commerce. Omega Kappa, Sgt. Major R. O. T. C. Margaret Fowler—Tucson —A.B. in English. Pi Beta Phi, Sock and Buskin (3), Desert Staff (3). W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. (3) (4), Univ. of Utah (1) (2). Joseph A. MellEn—Douglas—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Pres. A. f. K. E., Treas. A. A. K.. Boxing and Wrestling Club. 2 2 FortyCharles—Phoenix—B.S. in Agriculture. Barbs, Aggie Club, Secy. Aggie Club (3), Secy. Rifle Club (4), Treas. Barbs (4), Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4), Track Team (2). Lloyd J. Andrews—'Tucson—LL.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, William Jewell College (1), Law Club, Varsity Baseball (1), Cadet Adj. Capt. (2)„ Champion Baseball Team (2) (3) (4). Y. M. £. A. (2) (3) (4). Ernest A. Hanson—Iajs Angeles—B.S. in Mining and Engineering. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Univ. of Cal. Cl) C2), Sock and Buskin (3) (4). A. A. K., Y. M. C. A., Mining Society, Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3), Vice-Pres. Miners (3), “College Widow'’ (3), “Under Cover,” House of Reps. (4). Dalton Bkvf.rly Pittman—Luray, Virginia—B S. in Mining. Sigma Nu, V. M. I., Carnegie Tech. (3), A. A. E., Mining Society. Viola Steinkeld—Tucson—A.B. in English Literature. Kappa Alpha Theta, Barnhard College, Y. W .C. A. (1) (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (1) (3) (4). Hamilton Art Prize Cl), Treas. Riding Club (4). Chairman Senior Fashion Show. Richard C. Rhoades—Phoenix- A.B. in Commerce. Sigma Nu. Forty-one22 Mary Adelf. Wooi —Tucson—B.S. in Home Economics. Kappa Alpha Theta, Pan Hellenic (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (3) (4), V. W. C. A. Julius Bush—Tempe-- B.S. in Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, “A” Club. Pres.-Elect Y. M. C. A. 1918. A. A. E., Baseball (1) (2) (4), Basketball (2), Chemical Society, Sock and Buskin. Elizabeth Franklin—Tucson— .B. in Social Science. Pi Beta Phi. Delegate Y. W. C. A. Tempe, Delegate to Asilomar (1) (3), Y. W. C. A. (2) (3) (4), Treas. Y. W. C. A. (3), W. A. A. (2) (3) (4), Hockey Team (2) (4). W. S. G. A. Council (3), Basketball (4), Swimming Team (3). Ruth Prina—Salford—B.S. in Home Economics. Kappa Kappa Gamma, W. A. A. (2) (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention (3), Secy. Student Body (3), Basketball Capt. (4), Varsity Basketball (4), “Under Cover.” Ralph Darling—Quartzsite, Arizona—B.S. in Commerce. Lambda Chi Alpha, Univ. of Cal. (1), Cambridge Univ. (2), Univ. of Illinois (2), Pres. Stray Greeks (3) (4), Masonic Club. Law Club (3), Sock and Buskin, Bus. Mgr. “Alice Sit by the Fire” (4), Bus. Mgr. “Under Cover” (4), Bus. Mgr. “Senior Follies.” Eiuth Harrison—Bisbee—B.S. in Home Economics. Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. A. A.. Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), Home Ec. Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4). Forly-tzvoCosettk Graham—Casa Grande—A.B. in English Literature. Kappa Alpha Theta, Pomona College (1) (2), Sock and Buskin (3) (4), Y. VV. C. A., Riding Club (4). William J. Pistor—Tucson—B.S. in Agriculture. Kappa Sigma, “A” Club, Aggie Club, House of Reps. (1), Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Student Council (3) (4), Stage Mgr. “College Widow,” Football (2). Elizabeth Whitledge—Evansville, Indiana—A.B. in English Literature. Pi Beta Phi, St. Genevives of the Pines, Theta lpha Phi, “College Widow.,” “Senior Follies.” Lawrence P. Sherwood—St. Johns—B.S. in Agriculture. B. Y. U. at Provo, Utah, 1912-15; Flagstaff Summer Session, St. Johns Academy. Grace Bull—Douglas—A.B. in English. Alpha Gamma, Theta Alpha Phi, Wildcat Staff (2), Departmental Editor (3), Y. V. C. A., W. S. G. A. Council, Desert Staff (3), Chairman Maricopa Hall (3), Vice-Prcs. Junior Class, "College Widow” (3), “lei on Parle Francais,” Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Forum (1) (2) (3), Hockey, Tennis, Round Table (4), Asst. Editor Wildcat (4). Ralph Brady—Modesto, California—A.B. in Commerce. Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Honor Student (2) (3). Forly-thrccHubert Fairman—Manhattan, Kansas—B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kansas State College, Mining Society, Stray Greeks. Ethel Victoria Pope—Tucson—A.B. in English Literature. Delta Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Flagstaff Summer Session, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1) (2), Wranglers. Honor Student (I) (2) (3) (4), Pres. W. W. W. (2), Pres. Y. W. C. A. (4), Secy. Y. W. C. A. (3). Martin Ai.ran SchuElk—Mesa—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Barbs, A. A. E. (1) (2) (3) (4), A. I. E. E„ Y. M. C. A. M. A. Kelany—Cairo, Egypt—B.S. in Agriculture. College of Agriculture, Guza, Egypt; Barbs, Aggie Club, Rifle Club, Boxing Club, Tennis Club, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Alfozo Carillo—Tucson—A.B. in Philosophy. Secy, of the Latino Club, Band. G. A. Gadallaii -Cairo, Egypt—M.S. in Agriculture. Graduate of Higher School of Agriculture, Egypt; Phi Kappa Phi. Forty-fourWilliam J. Hf.dgepath—Memphis, Tennessee—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Kappa Sigma, Masonic Club, Orchestra (4), A. A. E., A. I. K. E. Grace, Anderson—Erie, Pennsylvania—A.B. in English Literature. Chi Omega, Stray Greeks, Univ. of West Virginia (1) (2). William Ross Simms—Bisbee—B.S. in Physiology. Kappa Sigma, Leland Stanford Univ. (1) (2). IIarry Crockett—Ardmore, Oklahoma—B.S. in Commerce. Stout Institute (1) (2), Mcrgenthalcr School (3), Masonic Club. Winnie Vedder—Tucson—B.S. in Home Economics. W. S. G. A., Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Hockey Team, W. A. A. Earl James Miner—Denver, Colorado—B.S. in Civil Engineering. Univ. of Colorado (1) (2). forty-fiveCikyle C. Doyle—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. Elizabeth Capron Donnelly—Benton Harbor, Michigan—A.B. in English Literature. Pi Beta Phi, Secy. Freshman Class, Secy. W. S. G. A., Pres. Wranglers (3), Editor Freshman Edition Wildcat, “College Widow” Round Table (4), Pres. W. S. G. A. (4). Perry P. Spafford—Tulare, California—B.S. in Agriculture. Phi Kappa Phi, Sophomore Honors, Junior Honors. Executive Committee, Student of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Pearl Shafer—Ponca City, Oklahoma—A.B. in History. Univ. of Oklahoma (1), Y. W. C. A., Riding Club, Tennis Club, Forum (3). Arthur Hamilton Otis Prize (3), Tucson Woman’s Club Scholarship (4). Mary Elizabeth Wilson—Phoenix—B.S. in Home Economics. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gouchcr College. Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), W. A. A. (2) (3), Pres Home Economics, Basketball (4). E. Mildred Powers—Mesa—B.S. in Home Economics. Alpha Gamma, Home Ec. Club, Senior Hockey Team, Honor Hockey Team, W. S. G. A., W. A. A. Forty-sixGeorge Roark—Douglas— B.S. in Metallurgy. Zeta Delta Epsilon, House of Reps. (2) (3), Mining Socictv (3) (4), A. A. E. (3) (4). Mgr. “College Widow” (3), Desert Staff (3). Ruth Rory—Phoenix—A.B. in Social Science. Bi Beta Phi, Wranglers, Wildcat Staff (2) (3) (4), Y. W. C. A. (2» (3) (4), Baylor Col lege (1), House Managers’ Assn. (4), S. I. P. A. Editor (4). J. Edward Ashek—Redlands, California—A.B. in English Literature. Omega Kappa, Associate Art Editor Desert (2), Art Editor (3), Boxing and Wrestling Club. Inez Robb—Lima, Ohio—A.B. in History. Pi Beta Phi, Univ. of California (2), Sock and Buskin (1) (3) (4), “Face Front" (1). “Her Tongue,” Y. V. C. A., “Senior Follies," Senior Fashion Show. Irving Potter Crowell--Tucson—B.S. in Civil Engineering. S. A. E., Band (1), Glee Club (3) (4), A. A. E., Football (4). Isabel Irvine—Phoenix—A.B. in History. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin, Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3) (4). Forly-sa cnRoy Nixon—Tucson—B.S. in Agriculture. Emory Uni. (1), Phi Kappa Phi, Barbs, Aggie Club, Masonic Club, Y. M. C. A., Secy. Aggie Club (2), Vicc-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3), Honor Student (3). Mabel Wilson—Sour Lake, Texas—A.B. in English Literature. Ward Belmont (1) (2), Sock and Buskin (3) (4). W. A. A. (3) (4), Y. W. C A. (3) (4),Winner Athletic “A" (4). Malcolm Cummings—‘Tucson— B.S. in Mining. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bobcats, Mgr. Debating (3), Pres. Y. M. C. A. (2), Wildcat Staff (2) u Sock and Buskin Club (4). Claude Van Patten—Battle Creek, Michigan—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Univ. of Michigan (1) (2), Debating Team (3), Cheer Leader (3), “Imjiortancc of Being Earnest” (3), “Alice Sit by the Fire” (4), Desert Staff (3) , Sock and Buskin (3) (4), Pres. Inter-Collegiate Club, Round Table (4). Basha G. Simons—Chicago, Illinois B.S. in Home Economics. Chi Delta Phi, Valparaiso Univ., Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Wallace S. Badger—Akron, Ohio—B.S. in Mining. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Case School of Applied Science, Mining Society, A. A. E., Sahaura Club, Treas. Senior Class. Forty-eightRosa Elizabeth Nichols—1 ucson—A.B. in English Literature. Glee Club (1), V . (.. A., Sock and Buskin, Mandolin Club, Tennis Club. Tua Hubers—Phoenix- A.B. in English Literatim . Tempe Normal, Business College, Y. V. C. A. Luj.u K. Hinteks—Hereford. Bisbee Summer School. Clara Elizabeth BoyEE—Tucson—A.B. in English Literature. W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., Mandolin Club, Riding and Polo Club, Glee Club (1). Zella Cross—Phoenix—A.B. in Spanish. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Y, W. C. A., Secy. Y. VV. C. A. (4). Thomas Jefferson—Bisbee—B.S. in Civil Engineering. Zcta Delta Epsilon, A. A. E., House of Reps., Cadet Major, Powell Sabre (2), Bobcat . forty-"'" Clark D. Core—St. Marys, West Virginia—B.S. in Agriculture. Sigma Chi, Aggie Club (1) (2) (3), Cross Country Run. Marcarkt Peck—Toltec—A.B. in English Literature. Chi Delta Phi, Kansas City Junior College (1), Los Angeles Junior College (2), Y. W. C. A. (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (3) (4), Home Economics Club (3). Doris Barkelew Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. Sock and Buskin (1) (2), Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), Junior Play "College Widow,” Champion Baseball Team (3), Junior Basketball Team, Charter Member W. A. A., W. A. A. Track Leader (3), Secv. W. A. A. (4), W. S. G. A. Council, Senior Fashion Show, "Senior Follies," Round Table (4), Honor Basketball Team, Capt. Senior Hockey Team, Varsity Villagers Basketball, Pres. Varsity Villagers, Winner of Athletic "A.” Mrs. Meyer. Lucy Curts Pyatt- -Jacksonville. Illinois—A.B. iri English Literature. Illinois Woman’s College (1) (2) (3), Y. W. C. A., Varsity Villagers, W. S. G. A. Frances Ellen Wrenn—Florence—A.B. in History. Alpha Gamma, Treas. Pan Hellenic (4). FiftyByron G. Thompson—Douglas—LL.B. Marion E. Williams—Miami—A.B. in English Literature Kappa Kappa Gamma, Drake Univ. (I) (3), Sock and Buskin (3) (4). W. A. V (4). Riding and Polo Club (4). Louis B. MaiEr—Benson—LL.B. Tempc Normal School, Kappa Sigma. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Wildcat (2), Bus. Mgr. 1920 Desert (3), Captain Co. B (3). Pres. Masonic Club (3), Vice-Pres. Law Club (2 , Journalistic Council (2) (3) (4), Pres. Rifle Club (4), Press Club. Thomas J. Finnerty—Don Louis—B.S. in Metallurgy. Kappa Sigma, Varsity Football (1) (2) (3) C4), Varsity Cross Country (1) (3), Varsity Track (1), Vice-Pres. A. A. E. (3), Delegate to A. A. E. Convention. Pres. A. A. M. (4), Vice Pres. Mining Society (1). Traditions Committee (2), “College Widow.” “A” Club, Rifle Club. Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3) (4), Round Table (4), Athletic Editor Desert (3), A. T. M. in M. E., Mgr. Engineers’ Show. Mildred Carpenter—Sour Lake, Texas—A.B. in Literature. Rockford (1), Univ. of Texas (2), Longhorn Club (3). Paul Koch—Huntingtonburg. Indiana—B.S. in Agriculture. Masonic Club. Associated Federal Board Students, Aggie Club, Head Resident South Hall. Purdue Univ. (1) (2). Univ. of Southern California (3). Fifty-oneCedric Stan nard—San Francisco, California. University of California, Barbs. Agnesse C. McDonnell—Douglas—A.B. in English Literature. Chi Delta Phi, Social Chairman Y. W. C. A. (4), Hockey Team (1) (3) (4), W. A. A. (3) (4), Departmental Editor Sophomore Wildcat. Round Table (4). Desert Staff (4), Pan Hellenic (3) (4), Sock and Buskin (1) (4). "Senior Follies” (4), ('.lee Club (1). Noel O. Baer—Tucson—B.S. in Engineering. Masonic Club, Assn, of Federal Board Students. Williamson Trade School, Summer Scs sion Bradley Polytechnic (1), Columbia Univ. (2), Univ. of California (2). Silas E. Gould—Tucson—A.B. in English. Pres. Theta Alpha Phi (4), Rifle Club (2) (3), Ex. Officer and Acting Treas. (2), Football Squad (2) (3), Football Letter (4), Forum (21 (3), Treas. Forum (3), Vice-Pres. Forum. V. M. C. A. (2) (3) (4), 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. (21. Round Table (4), Photographic Editor Desert (3), "Mice and Men” (21. “Bishoo’s Candlesticks” (2), "Importance of Being Earnest" (3), "Tragedy of Nan” (3), "College Widow” (3). Sock and Buskin (2) (3) (4). Treas. Sock and Buskin (3). Pre . Sock and Buskin (4), Prize Poem Poetry Contest (3). J. Powers—Phoenix. Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Psi, Track "A” (1) (3), Sock and Buskin. Fifty-twoJkxnkttk Davky Sister Mary Dklokosa Marjorie Franklin Anthony Helen Sidney LEFKO Carter Porter Catherine Sari.e Mariana Servine Cicero C. Simons Jack Still G. G. Sykes Helen Wann G. W. Wright Cecil J. Marks Fred White Sister Saint Catherine Cecil Simonds Frances VanBaknkvelp Hobart Fairman R. H. Drake C. F. Johnston Florence King Clarence Lynch W. L. Murphy O. L. Pease Charm ion RoiikktsonHere stands the outgrown building of the fast; And still the vision has not passed away, It is surpassed by many buildings now. Vet it can claim, more truly than the rest, our “A”. Vague dreams take form in broken outline there; A timid vision half way realised, nor fair, And the background lone and silent stands, The outline of a mountain strangely bare. Fifty-fourClass History N THE years to come when the sons and daughters of this Junior Class have long left the portals of their Alma Mater behind them, there will always be something in the mystic numerals 1923 that will bring to them a vision of their golden college days at Arizona with the great white "A" looking down from its lofty summit and the majestic Catalinas resplendent in the red and gold of the Arizona sunset. It was in the month of September, nineteen hundred nineteen, when the class of '23 first assembled on .the campus. Those were glorious days with the noise of battle in the air. The class of '22 had arrived early with blood in its eye and clippers in its hand, and though the “frosh" fought bitterly and to the end, these clippers did their deadly work, and gave no quarter. Next came the stricken field of the “tie-up.” It had rained all day up to late in the afternoon with a chill drizzle. The sun was just setting behind the Tucsons when the hosts gathered in front of Arizona Hall. All was in readiness—on the west the confident men of '22—on the east the men of ’23 eager to test their untried prowess. BANG! Surely no “tie-up” has ever been more fiercely fought. The outcome was in doubt until the last minute, which found the Sophs victors by a narrow margin. The first big social event was held at the Santa Rita with tremendous success. That first Freshman dance is long to be remembered. Many rumors had been spread of active Sophomore hostility. However no hostility, not even the chemicals that came down the elevator shaft could have dimmed the joy of that occasion. Who has not heard of the great “Beany Rebellion of 1919-20?” Before that time Beanies had only been worn until Thanksgiving. This had been changed to April. As a result the day after Christmas vacation not a Beany was to be seen. The conflict waxed and waned with compromise and negotiation. In January, James B. Bell, Jack Atwood, Elizabeth March, and Robert Nugent were chosen as permanent class officers for the year. During the spring a great picnic was held by the rushing waters of old Sabino. On the first of April the Beanies were doflfed with great ceremony. The Freshman edition of the Wildcat, with Lewy Irvine at the helm, literally “knocked ’em dead.” Another successful dance was held—this time at the Women’s Club, and soon after the class disbanded for the year. With the coming of fall, 1923, again gathered to the war cry. It was the duty of the class to greet with proper enthusiasm and address the incoming Freshmen. This duty was fulfilled. Probably never before in the history of the University had strife become so widespread. The “Frosh” already in town also met the trains, and battle followed. Paint was spilled like water. Among the victims is reported to have been a traveling man who lost his hair in noble fashion. “Tie-up” went to the Sophomores by an overwhelming margin. Fifty-fiveRobert L. X UCENT OFFICERS President Georgette Rebeil Vice-President Kathryn Ckawkoku ....... Secretary Dave Bakf.r . Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Lauchun Bethune Ellsworth Men hen nett ‘Charles Bluett Fi.hErt Thurman •John ITorhs K. T. Palmer •Term expired. Marvin Ezzcll, Lauchlin Bethune, Georgette Rebcil. and Paul Ross were chosen to lead the class in its Sophomore career. After the cessation of hostilities the effect of advanced standing was soon felt, and the class began to assume a more dignified attitude toward affairs on the campus The Sophomore dance on January 28th at the Woman’s Club was a big success as was the Sophomore edition of the Wildcat, although in the case of the latter the “Frosh” made terrific effort to dim its lustre by the crude use of rubber stamps. Phillip Drachman handled the editorial reins. Following a campus rule, the class refrained from attacking the Aggie Building on the night before the Junior Play, as had been the previous custom, but a most astonishing thing occurred. The Freshmen were discovered marching in a parade staged by the Juniors to advertise their play. The fight of fights was staged. The rights of 1923 had been trampled upon. The next morning excitement ran high. To add to the confusion the breaking day had disclosed great disfiguring black numerals on the pillars of our beautiful Agricultural Building. Remarks were made in the asscmhly to cast suspicion on the Sophomores. Here the class president arose to his greatest height, and with sublime oratory pointed out that such conduct on the part of .1 Sophomore was inconceivable. Fall comes again, and finds the class as full fledged Juniors with, the responsibility of rhe 1922 “Desert’’ on their shoulders. G. K York, as editor, and George Chambers, as business manager, were chosen by the class as men particularly suited to these important tasks. Robert Nugent, Georgette Rebeil, Kathryn Crawford, and David Baker were chosen as class officers. A carnival was staged early in February for the “Desert’’ fund, and christened the “1922 Desert Jazzborallv”. I iwrcncc Scaring and JLindlcy Onne represented the class in debate, winning the inter-class championship and the Stcinfcld Trophy. John Hobbs has been elected as football captain for next year, bringing honor to his class. The class mourns the death of one of its most loyal and best beloved sons. Leonard VanWvck passed away the eighth day of March, having l»ecn ill only a few days with influenza. Qn April. 7th the class .lost all chances of graduation by taking advantage of the tradi tional Junior Flunk Day. and the Junior president was given the one bath of four years that shall not be. rcnteml ercd with malice. The Junior Play. “The Tailor Made Man.' proved a success of the lifetime of many classes and so (lie Juniors have lived and do live. Fifty-sixVkka Powers—Crawfordville,, Ind.—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Spanish, Riding Club f.3), Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. (3). K. T. Palmer—Oswego, III.—B.S. Northwestern University (1), Associated Federal Students, Interclass Debate (2), University Debate Team (2). George D. Page—Denver, Colo.—B.S. Barbs. Major in Mining, U. S. C., A. A. E., Miners Club. A. 1. M. M. E.. Glee Club. June Slavens -Kansas City, Mo.—B.S. Major in Pre-Medic, Kappa Alpha Theta, Zeta Chi Alpha (2) (3), Wildcat Staff (1) (2) (3), Feature Editor of Wildcat (2) (3). Forum (1) (2) (3), Secy. Forum (2), Secy. Zeta Chi Alpha (2), Desert Staff. John C. Hobbs—Bisbcc—A.B. Sigma Nu, Major in Social Science, "A” Club. Bobcats, Round Table. Football (1) (2) (3), Basketball (1) (2) (3), Baseball (3), Capt.-Elcct Football ’22. All Southwestern Fullback (2) (3), All Southwestern Basketball Guard (1) (2), House of Reps.. K. M. Noon—Nogales—B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Civil Engineering, A. A. E. G. W. Montgomery—Missouri—B.S. Major in Animal Husbandry, Missouri University, Aggie Club. W. C. Fields—Phoenix—LL.B. Sigma Chi, Major in Law, U. S. C. (1), Davis Law Club, Track. Fifty-sevenLilly Belle Talley—Jerome—B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Mathematics, Sock and Buskin, Flagstaff Normal (1) (2), Desert Staff (3). Eari. W. EschEr—Prescott—B.S. Barbs, Major in Biology, Junior Play. Henry Eyring—Pima—B.S. Major in Mechanical Engineering, Honor Student (1) (2) (3). Fay Vivian Heron—Globe—B.S. Delta Rho, Major pi Social Science, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3), Sock and Buskin (1). Ralph A. Hedges—Miami—B.S. Commerce. Jean Crepin—'Tucson—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Spanish, Hockey Team (1) (2), Glee Club (1), Desert Staff. Sock and Buskin (1), Varsity Villagers, Y. W. C. A. (1). Elizabeth Claire March—Tucson—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English Composition, Varsity Villagers. W. A. A. (3), Y. W. C. A. (1), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Sec. Freshmen Class, Wranglers (2) (3), "Oci on Parle Francais,” "America Passes By," Wildcat Staff (1), Desert Staff (3), Girls' Track Meet (1) (2) (3), Junior Play. C. R. Stevens—El Paso—B.S. Major in Commerce, Texas School of Mines fl), Ohio State College (2). l:ifty-rightWells O. Abbott—Phoenix—B.S. Sigma Chi, Major in Mining Engineering, A. A. E., U. of A. Rifle Club, Theta Alpha Pi, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2), Major of Cadet Battalion (1) (2), Bus. Mgr. of Sock and Buskin Club (1), “The Rivals” (1). "Merely Mary Ann” (1), Pres. U. of A. RiHe Club (1) (2), House of Reps. (1) (2), Editor of Freshman Wildcat. Irene Quinn—Bloomington, 111.—A.B. Major in English Literature, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Illinois Wesleyan (1) (2), Y. W. C. A. (2). Campbell Marshall—Tucson—B.S. in Civil Engineering. Sigma Chi. Ott PuEtt—Hollywood, Cal.—B.S. Agriculture. Junior Play. Louis O. Hudcin—Nogales—B.S.A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Barbs, Aggie Club, Trcas. Aggie Club. George Roseveare, Jr.—Tucson—B.S. Mining. Barbs, A. A. K., Mining Society, Dcs Moines Student Conference 1919. Walter J. Stoltz—Phoenix—B.S. Barbs, Major in Social Science, Sigma Delta Psi, Track Team (1) (2), Track Meet at Albuquerque, winner of half mile; Southwestern Meet at Roswell (2). Laurence McLaughlin—Indianapolis, Ind.—B.S. Beta Chi, Major in Mining Engineering. Fifty-nineWilliam M. Goodman—-Phoenix—B.S. Major in Social Science, Barbs, United States Military Academy, West Point, N. Y.; 1921 Desert Staff, Tntcr-Organization Tennis Tournament (2), Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force (2) (3). Paul G. Whitmork—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. J. P. Atwood—Bisbee—LL.B. Sigma Chi, Major in Commerce, Law Club, Baseball. Frank L. Shahan—Tcmpe—A.B. Major in Psychology, Tempe Normal, Riding Club (3), Rifle Club (3), A. A. E. (1) (2), Polo Club (3), Annual Horse Show (3). Clifford A. Clements—Casa Grande—B.S. Commerce. Omega Kappa. Georcettf. Redkii.—Tucson—A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Spanish, See. of Class (2), Yice-Pres. of Class (3), Y. W. C. A., Sock and Buskin, Desert Staff. Irene McCauley—Winslow—B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Home Economics, Vice-Pres. 6f Home Economics Club. C. 0. Douglas—Douglas—B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Commerce, Stanford University (1), A. A. E.. Junior Play. SixtyDavid D. Baker—Phoenix—B.S. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Mining Engineering, Junior Class Trcas., Mining Society (2) (3), Trcas. of Mining Society (2) (3), A. A. E. Executive Committee (2) (3), Student Council. Sayde Glasser—Yuma—A.B. Major in History, Wranglers (2) (3), Sec. Wranglers, Junior Hockey Team, Junior Play. Louise Norman—Ardmore, Okla.—A.B. Chi Delta Phi, Major in English Literature, Girls’ Track Meet (2), Illinois Woman’s College, Sock and Buskin, Junior Basketball Team, W. A. A., Track Sport Leader. Harry Hillman—Bisbec—B.S. Electrical Engineering, Omega Kappa, A. A. K., . I. E. E., Sigma Delta Psi, Track (1) (2), Cross Country (1) (2), Desert Stall (3). Ida Knurr—Tucson—A.B. Major Social Science, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (I) (2), Trcas. of W. A. A. (2), W. A. A. Sport Leader (2) (3), Sophomore Hockey Team, Sophomore Basketball Team, All-Star Hockey Team, Sock and Buskin (2) (3), "Alice Sit by the Eire," Round Table (3). Russell W. Van Kirk—Hartford City—B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Electrical Engineering, Ohio State University, A. A. K.. A. 1. E., Basketball Squad (2). G. E. Swezey—Ripley, N. Y.—A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Major in Social Science, Cornell University (1) (2). Matia McClelland—Tombstone—A.B. Major in English Literature, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), Secy, of Club (3), Girls’ Glee Club (1). Forum (1), House Chairman of Maricopa Hall (3), Round Table (3), "Top of My Thumb," “Tragedy of Nan,” Hockey Team (1) (2), Half of Phoebe Bogan Poetry Prize (1), Riding Club (3), Wildcat Reporter (3), Tombstone Club (1) (2), W. S. G. A. Council (3).Lefflek St. Claik—Phoenix—B.S. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science. Masonic Club (1) (2), Junior Play, Glee Club (3). Alvin J. Sweet—Bisbee— B.S. Chemistry. Sigma Nu. Cuarles H. Mahoney—Douglas—B.S.A. Sigma Chi, Major in Horticulture, Sock and Buskin, Aggie Club, Rifle Club, Pres of Polo Club, Shifters, Sigma Delta Psi. C. B. Shiflet—Phoenix—B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Social Science, Football Squad (1), 2nd Lieut, of R. O. T. C., Sock and Buskin Club, “Tragedy of Nan,” "Under Cover,” Student Body Council, Desert Staff Auditor. J. Howard McGihbeny—Douglas—B.S.A. Sigma Chi, Major in Irrigation Engineering, Carnegie Tee., Glee Club (1) (2), Orchestra (1) (2), Band (1) (2) (3), Band Master (3), University Quartet (1) (2) (3). Els worth Men henn f.t—Mc sa—B. S. Phi Sigma Kappa, Major in Social Science, University of California, Baseball. House of Reps., Tradition Society Committee, Bobcats. B. F. Crandall—Springville—B.S. Zeta Delta Epsilon. Major in Mining, Masonic Club, A. A. E. Mining'. B. H. Mylius—Chattanooga, Tenn.—B.S. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Chemistry, Masonic Club, See. and Treas. of Tennis Club, Junior Play. Sixty-ftvoHelen Greek—Phoenix—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Biology, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) )3), "Importance of Being Earnest,” Junior Play, Forum (1), Zeta Chi Alpha Treas. '22. Bonsall Noon—Nogales—LL.B. Kappa Sigma, Major in Law, Davis Law Club. O. K. Berryman—Jacksonville—B.S. Beta Chi, Major in Geology, Dickson College, Illinois State Normal University, U. of S. C., Acanthus Fraternity (CJ. of 111.), A. A. E., Mining Society, Freshman Class Football, All-Class Football (U. of 111.). Lucille Dilwortii—Tonopah, Nev.—A.B. Major in English Literature, Pomona College. James P. SMiTH—Prescott—A.B. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Philosophy, Leland Stanford University, Masonic Club, Rifle Club, Inter-Fraternity Council (3), Associate Editor of Desert. Mabel Angle—Willcox—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Social Science, Varsity Villagers (3), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), Glee Club (1), Hockey Team (1), Sock and Buskin (2). Marguerite Carscallen—Las Vegas, X. M.—A.B. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Major English Literature, New Mexico Normal Univ., Y. V. C. A. Lorenzo Jennings—Snowflake—A.B. Barbs, Major in Sociology, Vice-Prcs. of Barbs, Intercollegiate Debaters’ Assn., U. of C. Southern Branch Debate, New Mexico Debate. Sixty-threeOwen W. Allen—Snowflake—B.S.A. Barbs, Major in Horticulture, Barbs Athletic Mgr., Aggie Club, Tennis Club, Rifle Club, Track (3). H. B. Russf.ll—Frostlnirg, Mtl.—B.S. Beta Chi, Major in Mining Engineering, A. A. E., Mining Society. Homer W. Holt—Globe—B.S. Major in Electrical Engineering. . A. E., A. I. E. E. Raymond G. Dixon—Douglas—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Omega Kappa, A. A. E., Masonic Club. Nv;ma P. Dunn—Tucson—B.S. Zeta Chi Alpha, Major Pre-Medic, Y. M. C. A. (I) (2) (3), Band (1) (2), Orchestra (2) Clarence Kroeger—Tucson—B.S. Major Pre-Medic, Junior Play. John S. Fuller—-Mesa—B.S.A. Barbs, Major in Agronomy, Glee Club (2) (3)t Cadet Capt. (3). J. P. Sexton—Douglas—B.S.A. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry. Sixty-fourK. H. Easley—Waco, Tex.—B.S. Zcta Delta Epsilon, Major in Mining, Mining Society (1) (2) (3), A. . E. (2) (3), Rifle Club (3), Tennis Club (3). Leonard VanWyck—Massachusetts—B.S. Major in Civil Engineering, Tennis Club. J. H. Merrill—Doming, N. M.—B.S.A. Barbs, Major in Agriculture, Cadet 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. (3), Ride Club, University of Redlands, S. A. T. C. (1). Richard Sorsby—Memphis, Tenn.—-B.S. Kappa Alpha, Major in Civil Engineering. M. D. Westfall—Tucson—I,L.B. Major in Law. Ralph A. McDonald—Mesa—B.S. Major in Electrical Engineering, Band (1) (2), Powell Sabre, Capt. Troop A (2) (3). Glen B. Broderick—Safford—B.S. Sigma Nu, Major in Electrical Engineering, Texas School ot Mines (1), ‘A’ Club, Football A. K. Knudson—Chicago—B.S.A. , Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry, Associated Federal Students, Aggie Club. Sixty-fiveJ. W. Briscos—Willcox—B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Social Science. W. Wanda Browning—Willcox—A.B. Delta Rho, Major in English Literature, V. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3), Wranglers (2) (3), Drachman Oratorical Contest (second place), Desert Staff, Junior Play, Girls’ Track Meet (1) (2), Winner of 30-Yard Dash, Winner of 50-Yard Dash, Sophomore Relay Team, Honor Basketball Team (3), Junior Basketball Team. Fern Gilbert—Bakersfield—A.B. Major in Home Economics, University of California. Paul V. Ross—Hollywood, Cal.—LL.B. Sigma Nu, Major in Law Bobcats. Member Interfraternity Council, Class Treasurer (2). J. Ernest Walden—Tucson—B.S. Major in Geology, Pres, of Masonic Club (3), Pres, of Associated Federal Students (3)k A. A. E., Round Table, Bobcats. Ricka Backstein—Phoenix—A.B. Major in Romance Languages, Sock and Buskin, W. A., Hockey Class Team (1) (2) (3), Baseball (2). Theresa Layton—Thatcher—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in English Composition. Y. W. C. A., Sock and Buskin, W. S. G. A. Council, Pan Hellenic, W. A. A. W. G. Downing—Tucson—B.S. Barbs, Major in Social Science. Forum (1) (2). Sixty-sixW. C. Hunter—Farmington, N. M.—R.S. Major in Mining, U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md.; A. A. E., Miners Society, Masonic Club, Boxing and Wrestling Club. Henry Rush—A.B. Barbs, Major in History. Georce E. Hennis—St. Charles, Mo.—LL.B. Major in Law, Associated Federal Students, Barbs. Elbert R. Thurman—Hayward—LL.B. Sigma Chi, Major in Law, Masonic Club, “A” Club, House of Reps. (1) (2). Varsity Baseball (1) (2). J. V. Muirhead—Bisbcc—A.R. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Biology, Masonic Club, Vice-Pres, Masonic Club, Ride Club. Louise Dii.worth—Tonopah, New—A.R. Major in English Literature, Pomona College. Juliet Miller—Tucson—A.R. Major in Education, W. A. A., Hockey Team (1) (2) (3), . V. C. A., Sock and Buskin. Paul W. Loucks—Oregon—R.S A. Major in Horticulture, University of Oregon, Oregon Normal, Rand, Orchestra, Associated Federal Students. Sixly-sevenCharles H. Fagan—Elyria—A.B. Delta Tau Delta, Zeta Chi Alpha, Major Pre-Medic, Ohio State University, Round Table, House Chairman of Cochise Hall. George York—Chicago—B.S.A. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major Animal Husbandry, Barrett Institute, Editor of 1922 Desert. George W. Chambers—Tombstone—A.B. Tempe Normal, Major in Social Science, Press Club, Sock and Buskin, Sigma Delta Psi, Sophomore Associate of 1921 Desert, Bus. Mgr. of Wildcat, Bus. Mgr. of Desert (3). Philip E. Drachmas'—Tucson—B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Chemistry, Sock and Buskin, Wildcat Reporter (2), Wildcat Department Editor (3), Junior Play, Athletic Editor 1922 Desert. T,ai; Betiiune—Clinton, N. C.—A.B. Omega Kappa, Major English Composition, Vice-Pros, of Sophomore Class, House of Reps., Desert Staff. Claude W. Melick—Williams—B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Social Science, Band, Orchestra (1) (2) (3), Round Tahlc, Glee Club (2) (3). Helen Wood—Phoenix—A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in English Composition. Wildcat Reporter, Sock and Buskin, Y. W. C. A., Desert Staff, W. A. A. Eaura H. Peniwf.ll—Boston—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in English Literature, West Virginia University, Y. W. C. A., Vars ty Villagers. Sirly-eigktM. I. Lamm—Globe—B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Mechanical Engineering. Marjorie Cadwell—Santa Barbara, Cal.—B.S. Chi Delta Phi, Major in Home Economics. Mary A. Cromwell—Prescott—A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Major in Spanish, V. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Vice-Pres. (3), Delegate to Asilomar Convention (3), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Vice-Pres. (3). Robert L. Nugent—Phoenix—B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Chemistry. Class Pres. (3). Class Treas. (1), Treas. Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Track Team (1) (2). Cross Country Team (2) (3). Yell Leader Under Class (2), Yell Leader Upper Class (3), Capt. of Tr p B, R. O. T. C. (2), A. A. E., Chemistry Society. L. S. Searing—Kansas City—A.B. Barbs. Major in History, Secy, and Treas. of Ariz. Intercollegiate Debaters' Assn. (2), Vice-Pres. (3), Debating Mgr. (3), Debates U. of S. C. Law School (2) (3), Redlands Univ. (3), Pomona (3), U. S. C. Arts (3), Winner of Intcrclass Debate (3). Frank H. Frissei.l—St. Johns—B.S. Middletown. Conn.. Worcester Polytechnic Just. (1) (2). Phi Gamma Delta, Strav Greeks, Major in Mining, Mining Society, A. A. E.. Lieut. R. O. T. C.. Riding ami Polo Club. Clarence W. Hoffer—Arlington, N. J.—B.S. Major in Geology. New Mexico School of Mines (1) (2). Sock and Buskin Club. A. A. F... Mining Society, Srgt. R. O. T. C., Junior Play. W. G. Williams—Nolansvillc, Tenn.—B.S.A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Vice Pres. Aggie Club, Treas. Associated Federal Students. Siriy-tiincWm. W. CotE—Tempe—B.S.A. Zcta Delta Epsilon, Major Agricultural Education, Tcmpe Normal )1) (2), Track, Baseball, Program Committee for Aggie Club. E. F. Baldwin—Bisbcc—B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Mechanical Engineering, U. S. M. A. West Point, N. Y. (1), A. A. E., Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force. Football Numerals at -West Point. James W. Stone—Phoenix—B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Civil Engineering, A. A. E., Football (1) (2). Paul James Knidb—-St. Louis—B.S.A. Major in Commerce, Washington University, Texas University, Pi Alpha Epsilon, Associated Federal Student, Baseball (3). Harold vox Rolk—Phoenix—A.B. Sigma Nu. Allens Shepard—Compton, Cal.—B.S. Chi Delta Phi, Major in Home Economics, Pomona College, Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Lowe—Yuma—A.B. Delta Rho, Major in Social Science, Wranglers (2) (3), W. A. A. (2) (3), Honor Student (1), Trcas. W. S. G. A. (3). Thomas H. Sills—Camden, Alabama—A.B. Sigma Nu, Major in History, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Junior Play. SeventyS. L. Cottkk—Tucson—B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Geology. A. A. E.. Mining Society, 1st Srgt. R. O. T. C., Winner Checker Tournament, Baseball (1) (2). Marguerite Ron start—Tucson—A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Spanish, Pan Hellenic. Kathryn K. Crvwfokr- Prescott—B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Commerce, Secy. Student Body Organization (3). Secy. Junior Class, Sock and Buskin, V. VY. C. A.. “Mice and Men,” Wildcat Staff (2) (3), Desert Staff, Junior Play. Howard L. Benedict- -Tombstone—-A.B. (Pre-Legal.) Omega Kappa. Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3). Glee Club Cl), Tradition Committee (3), Y. M. C A. (1) (2) (3), Scrgt. R. O. T. C. (1). O. B. Witten—Doming. N. M.—B.S. Sigma Chi. Major in Commerce, U. of New Mexico. Football (1) (2). Or.A A. Carson—Globe—A.B. Delta Rho. Major in Social Science, Sock and Buskin (1). Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), Hockey Team (1) C2) (3). Honor Hockey Team (3). Sec. Pan Hellenic. See. W. S- G. A. (3), W. A. A. (3), Junior Play, Council W. S. G. A. (2). K te L. Hegelund—Phoenix—B.S. Major in Mathematics, Shifters, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Y. W, C. A. (I) (2) (3), T. R. Chesser—Franklin—B.S.A. Seventy-dieCharles 13. Bluett-Portland, Ore — A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, University of Oregon. Theta Alpha Phi, Cross Country Run (2) (3), "Alice Sit by the Fire," Glee Club (2) (3), Junior Play. Catherine Tait— Phoenix—B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Social Science. Pres. Wranglers. Vice-Pres. W. S- G. A., Trcns. Y. W. C. A., See. W. A. A., Desert Staff (1) (3). Runv L. Reagan—Phoenix—A.B. Delta Gamma, Major in Social Science. Lcland Stanford University. Rhys E. Ryan—Globe—B.S. in Mining. Charles Burcii Forakek—Albuquerque—B.S. Sigma Chi, Major in Mining, University of New Mexico, A. A. E.. Shifters. Gladys Fra n kl i n—Tucson—A. B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Philosophy, Sec. and Trcas. Varsity Villagers. Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (3), Sophomore Basketball Team, Junior Basketball Team, Hockcv Team (1) (2). Sock and Buskin. Janet Evelyn Jay—Tucson—A.B. Major in Education. Southwestern Louisiana College, Sock and Buskin Club Donald Scott—Phoenix—B.S. Sigma Chi. SeveiHy-lDoHarriet L. Kellond—Tucson—A.B. Delta Rho, Major in English Literature, VV. A. A., V. VV. C. A., Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Pan Hellenic (3), Varsity Villagers (3). R. D. Pike—Tempo—B.S. in Agriculture. Major in Animal Husbandry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Aggie Club, Masonic Club, Track (2) (3). Dorothy Row den—Chattanooga, Tenn.—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Romance Languages, V. W. C. A.. Home Economics Club, Sock and Buskin, U. of Chattanooga. Horace Steed—Doming, N. M.—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Albert I. Edwards—Chicago, 111.—B.S. in Mining. James G. Wray—Burnsville, N. C.—B.S. in E.E. Glenn K. Blackledge—Delaware, O.—B.S.A. Milton Backstein—Sonora—B.S. Major in Commerce, U. of C., Rifle Club, Commerce Club, Wildcat Circulation Mgr. (2). Seventy-threeAlva H. Roberson—Mesa—B.S. Sigma Chi, Major in Chemistry, Rillc Club. A. A. E.. Chemistry Club, See. Y. M. C. A. Iuora P. Hauseli.—Phoenix—A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Social Science, Sock and Buskin, Y. W. C. A., Riding Club. Mary Ruth McDaniels—Duncan—A.B. Major in History, Bailor University, Waco Texas. T. L. Moore—Indian Cap, Texas—A.B. Major in English. U. of Colorado, John Tarleton Jr., A. • M. of Texas, Masonic Club. LindlEy H. OrmE—Phoenix—A.B. Sigma Chi, Major in Commerce. Intercollegiate Debaters' Association, Intercollegiate Debating (i) (2) (3), Winner Inrerclass Debate (2). Dorothy C. Heckman—Haverhill, Mass.—A.B. Major in Spanish. Marian S. Smith—Oak Park. 111.—A.B. Gamma Phi Beta, Major in English University of Wisconsin. Stuart G. Whitehead- Indianapolis, Ind.—B.A.A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Purdue University (1), University of Georgia (2). Seventy-fourA. R. Seaman—Douglas—B.S. in Mining. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Orchestra (1). Band »1), “I-ace Front” (1), Mining Society, A. A. E., Baseball (1) (2), Track “A" (1) (2) (3). Track Capt. (3). “A” Club. S. E. Castkkton—B.S. Major in Social Science. Kenxouia cadcmy, V. of A.. Band in IJ. of A.. Orchestra (1) (2) (3), A. E. K. Edward R. Mulvey—Tucson—B.S. Military Academy, Mo.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Commerce, Wildcat Staff. Sock and P.uskin, Advertising Mgr. of Desert. Mkrian J. Ekb—Yorktown, Tex.—BS. in Electrical Engineering. Kappa Sigma, "A” Club, Football (2) (3) (4). Baseball (2) (3). Sigma Delta Psi, Sergt. R. 0. T. C. (2). Howard Barki.Ey— Phoenix—B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Major in Civil Engineering, Football (1) (2) (3), Student Council, "A” Club, A. A. E.. Junior Play. Alan D. Craig—Worcester—B.S. in Mining. Delta Tau, Stray Crocks, Worcester Polytechnic Institute (1) (2), Mining Society. Hodgson, Florence- Mew York City B.S. in Home Economics. Cornell University. Norman AbEi.—Tombstone—B.S. in Chemistry. Zeta Delta Epsilon, President Rifle Club. Seventy-fiveJack Atwood J. V. Blackaru Bernice Carkelew Tom H. Brandt Guy S. Bush Fred Charles W. E. Estes C. M. Moore Doris Oestixc Rolland T. Parker Harold D. Smith Marian S. Smith Robert E. Shepherd Alice E. Rogers Elizabeth A. Wilder Evelyn WuppermakClass History HE class of 1924 met the usual Hardships and tribulations that every Freshman class had met and proved to be easy marks for the unkind Sophomores who were eager to sell swimming pool tickets, daub paint, and cut hair. The class weathered these first necessary evils with true Wildcat spirit and before the first week of strife had passed were organized and were able to take the initiative in the inter-class fights. “A” day came too soon, for the Freshmen were not ready to quit fighting, but they stopped painting Sophomores to whitewash the “A”. The hatchet was buried and peace was declared for both factions. The school activities this first year were numerous for the class of’24. It was the first class in four years to score a touch down against the Varsity in the Freshmen-Varsity game. Two of its members made an "A” in football, and two members made the Varsity basketball squad. The Freshman debating team had little trouble in taking the Steinfcld debating trophy by defeating the Sophomores and Seniors in the inter-class debates. Three Freshmen represented the University in the inter-collegiate debates. The Freshman class had one member on the Varsity tennis team who played in the Southwestern tennis finals at Phoenix. Arthur Ojeda was elected to publish the Freshman Wildcat, headed as the "Arizona Wild-kitten.” The class of ’24 was also represented in the Forum, Sock and Buskin, University band, University paper and a large part of University orchestra. The first big social splash was the dance at Herring Hall. The “A” dance was held at the Armory and was one of the cleverest affairs of the year. In the spring the big picnic was staged at the canyon and another enjoyable day went down in history. Having well pushed back the many happy memories of our Freshman days, the class of 1924 entered its Sophomore year with the purpose of school life well in hand. The first business was the changing of the reins of government from Bob Thomas, Mary Burton, Jack Rowe, and Casey Roberts, to Arthur Bchm, Hatold Tovrea, Margaret Tail, and P. G. Wolfe. The long desired time had come, the Sophomores would be able to cut the Freshmen's hair, but the faculty stepped in and all hazing ceased. It was a great temptation to overcome, for the Freshmen seemed greener than ever. However, they set a new time for tying up every "Frosh,” in spite of the fact that the Freshmen were getting off too easy. The class were strong again this year in athletics and many of the members won athletic letters. Seaman and Clark were Sophomore representatives on the football eleven. Tovrea and Thomas starred on the basketball squad, and Tovrea will be the next year’s basketball captain. O’Connor is on the baseball nine and Tovrea will represent Arizona in tennis. Nina Fannin. Seventy-sevenSevntly-eighl OFFICERS Arthur Behm . President 11 ROl.l ToVkF.A . • . . . 1 ice-President M. RGAkET TMT . Secretary P. G. Wole . . . . . . Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Hattie Burnitt T. J. Kelly Georce Him. Gus O’Connor Abies, Kline Aldrich. Orville R. Allison, Helen Angle, Mabel Arciniega, Victor M. Armstrong, W. C. Austin, Jos. D. Bailey, L. Raeford Barkley, Nan Bayne. Elizabeth Behm, Arthur Berry, Francis Vail Blocker, Stanley A. Blount, Raymond F. Bodine, Chas. L. Bowen, Ralph Brady, Van W. Briscoe, Edith M. Brockway, G. Ralph Brooks, Arthur Harold Brooks, Margaret Buell, Crawford R. Burnitt, Hattie Burroughs. John Burtis, E. Thayer Campbell, A. B. Campbell. Charlotte M. Carlson, Ralph E. •Term expired. SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Carpenter, Agnes Carpenter, F. H., Jr. Carpenter, Lewis Carpenter, Stewart Carr, Duane M. Casey, Helen Castcrton, S. F.. Causey, Grady Champion, Sara Charles, Fred Clark, Agnes M. Clark, Charlotte Clark. Lillian Clark. Marvin C Clayton. George V. Coan, Mabel Coffin, Irene Coggins, Ralph L. Conniff, John S. Cook, Russell J. Copelin, Carl M. Core, Christine Cornelius. Rhes H. Cotten, D. M. Cox, James A. Cragin, Robert B. Crepin, Doris Crowe, A. G. Crowell, Martha K. Crowley, Irene Cruz. Eulalia Dalgleish, Camilla H. Davidson. Frances Davis, Kruse Davis. W. R. I)e Cillo, Wandync Desch, Fred J. Dietz. Ferdinand H. Dills, Rol»ert J. Draper, Thomas Drummond. Geo. R. Duncan, Elsie Dunlap. Howard E. Dunn, Katherine Eason. Jack B. Kberling, Frances Edwards, Albert I. Ellingston, Eleanor Elliott, Joyce Elliott, Thomas J. Enfield. Carlton Evans, F.. B. F.verhardy. Elizabeth Falk, Clarence G. Fannin, Nina Fegtly, Mary A. Seventy-nine ■■■■■■■■■■Fitzgerald, Robert B. Forbes, Denver Forch, Ralph Fred Foster, Winnie Fowler, Catherine Franklin, Mary 1. Fulton, H. J. Fulton, Marion Goslin, Mary Grcgovich, George Gressinger, Pauline Griffith, Dorothy Gruwell, D. B. Gustetter, Doris Hale. Gilbert M. Hall, Mildred Hambley, Howard H. Hanis, Geo. E. Harris, Louise Harris, S. D. Harrison, Glenn F. Harrison, Parker Hart, Marguerite Hayden, John Ellsworth Hayes, Arthur R. Hearon, J. H. Heath, Frank W. Heffelman, M. C. Henderson, Robert L. Hershey, Granville K. Hidcr, G. J. Higgins, Frank I.dand Hill, George S. Hill, James Dennis Hill, Rowland W. Hocsch, Helen B. Hoffman, Wm. R. Holsclaw, Dugold S. Houck, Gerald W. Houston, Arthur Howell, Elva Huffman, J. W. Hulet, David W. Hummell, Dorothy Hunter, W. C. Irvine, John H. Johnson, Esther E. Johnston, Millmay Kearns, Wm. O. Kcllum, Kenneth Kelly, Thomas J. Kennedy, Velma Kern, Howard L. Kingsbury, Ross G. Kobey, Joseph M. Kroeger, Hilda Lamm, Raymond La Shcllc, Kirk Latham, Ara D. Layton, Cleo Leatherman, Leon T. Lindstrom, A. N. Lockwood, Lorna E. McFarland, Robert B. McLaughlin, Lawrence McLay, James B. MacLennan, H. K. Macstas, Raymond B. Magee, John A. Mahoney, Helen Mann, V. E. Marsh, Lester March, Harry A. Marshall, Campbell Martinez, Bandclia R. Marx. Geo. W. Mayes, Frances Mayes, Harlowe Mead. Geo. W. Mcasday, C. T. Mehrez, Abdul G. Mercer, Emogene Miescher, Annie Ruth Miller, Hortense Miller, Jean C. Miller, Paul C. Misbaugh, Katherine Montgomery, Dorothea Morgan, Ada M. Morgan, Helen Morris, Elizabeth A. Mountcastle, Paul N. Murphey, Helen Geycr Neal, Margaret Norton. Marylyn Ochoa, Thelma O’Connell, Chas. J. O’Connor, August J. O’Fallcn, Thos. James Ojeda, Arthur E. Osborne, Roy Owens, J. H. Pace, J. Verne Pacheco, Arthuro B. Pacheco, Fernando Page, Louis L. Parker. Roland B. Parker, Wilhclmina Parsons, Eleanor Patrick, Alice Paxton, Joseph T. Pcniwell, Laura Hartman Peterson, Mary Galcla Phelps, Neal H. Phillips, Douglas Phillips, Matthew A. Pinson, Florinc Plunkett, Maude Pond, C. A. Pooler, Howard E. Porter, Dow D. Prewitt, Ethan C. Rafferty, George Rand, Herbert N. Reams, Fred H. Reese, Lenore Rich, E. Beverly Richardson, Fay W. Richmond, Cordelia Riggs, Mart B. Roberts, Delmar Robertson, Marion Robic, B. W. Robinson, John Wesley Robles, Mercedes Rock, Alma Ronchcy, Mona Rose, Clinton F. Ross, Esther Rowe, Jack R. Russell, Clarence A. Saunders, Harry A. Sawtcllc, W. H., Jr. Sawyer, Paul Schupp, O. Edwin Schwalcn, Alice Schwerin, Lenher Scott, Ruth Scott, W. G. Seaman, Bryce E. Scibly, J. C. Servin, Octavio Simons, Bernice Skinner, Anna E. Smalley, Yndia Smith, Emmet P. Sneed, Edward B. Sorsby, Richard L. Sprague, William Stallings, Howard H. Stetson, George Steward, H. B. Stewart, Ethel B. Stickney, Alan Summers, Anita Sutcliffe, Albert J. Tail, Margaret Tatarian, Beatrice Taylor, Harvey M. Taylor, Thomas J. Teague, Erdcan Terrell, Edward E. Thomas, Robert R. Thompson, Elizabeth Thompson, Joseph E. Tice, Mary Tong, Raymond M. Tovrea, H. C. Tritlc, Harriet Tuckcy, Hazel Twoiney, Earl Udall, Jesse E. Underwood, Eula Vanneman, Margaret M. Vargas, Jose Vinson, H. F. Vinson, Tom B. Vopatch, Stephen H. Voss, George E. Walker, Gladys Walker, Helen O. Ware, Roy A. Warwick, Wynn Wedel, Oswald H. West, John Westfall. Merrill D. Wick. Ebba Mildred Wightman, A. Williams, Ralph M. Wilson, Sarah E. Witte, Chas. E. Woerz, P. Wolfe, P. G. Woody, Mont ford H. Wylie, Helen Yokum, Carl M. Younkin, D. G. . EightyClass History HE class of '25 well deserves its name and position. True, it is, a greener kittens never rode in on the Rapid Transit to settle down to conquer the However, the paddle, traditions and the magnificent spirit of the older have accomplished wonders. bunch of universe. Wildcats At its first meeting the class selected its temporary officers who were: Andrew Meloy, Joe Calhoun, Margaret Webb, and Edith Burtis. Under their leadership the building of the big bonfire and the whitewashing and lighting of the “A” was accomplished. Hallowe’en night the “Frosh” gave an impromptu dance in the gymnasium. Later on in the evening we met the Student Body and our scalp was theirs. Due to foul play in the darkest part and in that portion of the night which should be most quiet, bald spots were created which could be seen peeping out from under the edges of green beanies the next morning. The annual Frosh "A” affair was held at the Armory on the night of November 18th and it was a splendid success. The novel favors and programs and excellent music contributed greatly to the success of the evening. The class of '25 ever participates in their share of student activities. The Frosh football team won every game with the exception of the one against the Varsity squad. The basket-l all team made two successful trips and bid fair to win the city championship. The debating team, composed of Jim Vance and Leon Kotosky, did good work although they met with defeat at the hands of the Sophs. On Washington's Birthday, the Student Body blocked the “A” and the class of '25 may rightly say that they did the lion’s share of the work. The, Freshman edition of the Wildcat, edited by Walter Zipf and managed by T. Morgan Pennington, came out the first part of May with flying colors. At the beginning of the second semester the permanent officers of the class were elected. They arc: Bob Wilkerson, President; Harry Bryant, Vice-President; Helen McRucr, Secretary, and Morgan Pennington, Treasurer. Hslen McRukr. Eighty-otuEighty-twoOFFICERS Rorkrt M. Wilkerso.n Hakry R. Bryant Helen F. McRuer . T. Morgan Pennington . . President I'icc-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE ♦Walter Hokcsok William Kelly Paul B. Glassey Katie Carson Abbott, C. V. Adams, Thos. H. Aiman, Raymond Akin, Raymond Angclita, O. Armstrong, L. ""VAngel, Elizabeth Asperger. Otto Austin, Lura Axford, May Rose Babb, Omcr Bailey, Everett S. Baker. Willis S. Baldwin, M. H. Ball. Lorenzo Barber, Lewis Eaton Barrett. Valentine Battles, C. D. Baumgartner. Helen Beane. Ara Beck. Carl Belton. Edvtlie Bcrgcson. Maitriue Beugler. Bertha L. Billingsley. Margaret Binehaur. William E. Bishop. Marain Blackard. Ruth Blackledge. C.lenn E. •Term expired. FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Blanc, Fred Bland, Edith Bland. Waldo E. Blazina, Peter Bledsoe. Leighton Bliss. Horace Edward Bloy. Eric Bonham, Ruth Booker, George Vance Booker, Lottie Rowers, Wilber L. Brady, John Briggs, Catherine Broderick. M. K. Brown, Dorothy Brown, Evelyn Brown. J. H. Brown. Mary II. Bryant. I Carry Buchanan. Nigel ll. " Budd, Evelyn Buphcc. Helen Margaret Burleigh. Jean Burton, Margaret F. Rurtis. Edith Burton. Furgason Cadman. Richard A. Calhoun, John I). Calhoun, j. O. Cannizzo, John Campbell. Robert S. Cardon, Louis Caretto, James Carraway. Will D. Carson, Katie Carter, Frank K. Carter, Mary Carter, Samuel. Jr. Casper, Olen Catlin, Thvra Catlin, Mary Caughlin, Clifton Celia, Paul. Tr. Chambers, Sibyl Chase, Gladys Cheek, James Christy, Margaret Chute, Juanita Claggctt, Tacy Clare. Gail Clarke. Helen Coulter, Alice Coffman. Richard Cohan, M. M. Coldren. Sant S. Collins. Newell Conner. Louise Consolacion, Fulgencio Eighty-threeConverse, C. T. Cooper, Fcnimore Cotten, Lamar Craig. Alan D. Crandall, Helen Crosby, Kent M. Cupinsky, Hymen Cutler, Margaret A. Daniels, Elma Darton, Annunciata Davenport. Joubcrt Davis, Helen Davis, Mary Davis, Robert E. Davis, Wilfred Davisson. Harry L. Day, W. Ewart Dessau. Max Dilworth, Carmel Dinsmoor, Darwin Dinsmoor, Dorothy Divelbess. Harold Donohue, Eugene P. Drachman, Oliver Duffy, Mary M. Duffy, Myrtle Dugger, Ellis Dean Duncan, Marion L. Dunlap, E. S. Eager, Mary L. Earnhard, Glen W. Eckjams, Joseph H. Edna, Mary, Sister Ehrman, Bert Ellis, Mitchell Elrod, Clyde L. Emerson. Blanche G. Erickson. Swan Erwin, Florinc Esoinoza, Magdalena Etz, Wm. H. Farrage, James Feeney, Harbc Field. D. S. Fogal, Frank. Jr. Fogle, Paul E. Foster, Raymond Fowler, Morris G. Fraps, Joseph Fraps, Mason Frawley, Florence H. Frctz, Lee E. Friday, Edward A. Fuller, Dorothy Gamboa. Horacio Garrbrell. Louise Gacon. Vicente B. Gay, Martha Gibbons, Genevieve Giles, J. Clifton Glassey, F. B. Graham. Harold Gray, Vernon S. Green, Allcen Grene, Bclville F. Griffith, Victor, Jr. Grunert, Arthur Grunert. Ora Roberts Gruwell, Robert O., Jr. Haga, Neal Hamilton, Marguerite Hankin, John Haraszthy, Everett A. Harper, Elizabeth Harrison, Laurence Harvey, Charles M. Harvey, Katherine Harvey, Marion Hastings, Grace Hawkins. Wm. Hawks. Elmer Hays, Paul R. "VKeap, Wells Hebron. Desiderio Hegelund, Ella Hendricks. K. Ethel Henkel, Harold Henry, Horton Herlihy, Lester B. Herrington, Elizabeth Herzberg, Ren Hess, Reuben M. Hill, Dorothy Hill, Francellc E. Hoag, Henry J. Hoar, Gertrude Hobart, Annie Hodgson, Donald C. Hodgson, Walter P. Hoelzle, Gladys E. Hofacre, John P. Hofiflund, John Leslie Hogg, W. T. Holland, Olive Holt, Alva L. Hooper, Benj. H. Hopkins. Iola Rea Horne. Ruth Houser, Ernest Houston. Elouisc Hsueh, Ying Lim Hudspeth. Thos. C. Hughes, Harry Hulet, Mary J. Hummel, Eugene Hunt, Edith May Hurtt, Christopher S. Inman, Elmore Inman, Ray Irvin. Chas. C. Jackson, Frank P. Jackson, John Putnam Jagoe, James K. JaurePity. John Jay, Evelyn Jennings, Duncan H. Jensen, Albert irdon. Gertrude ohn, Edw. Brooks Johnson, Edith Johnson, Ernest S. Johnson, George W. Johnson. George W. B. Jones, Reatrice Joyce, Sally Kalla, Marion Joseph Karns. Helena Keddie, H. N. Keegan, Frances A. Keevan, John Kelly, Robert M. Kelly, William H. Kendall, Harold Kennedy, Betty Kennedy, Blanche Kennedy, Clara E. Kieson, Albert La Croix King, Clarence II. Kirmse. Louise Kite. Grover C. Koehler, Anna, Leon Kronholm, Lois Krupp, Ephraim Kruse, Agnes Kruttschnitt. Marie Kulinovich, Max Lamb, Clarence A. Lane, Ebcn D. Larkin, Charles Lausen, Carl Leekcr, Rolland A. Legarra. Rolland A. Lester, Frank E. Levy, Aaron Lindquist, Halbert Lines. Clara Littlejohn, Harry I. Lynch, Alma McAtcc, John L. McBride, Cleo McCall, Virginia McCarthy, Michael McDonald, Helen B. McTncrney, Florence McKinney, Melvin McMahon, J. Dixon McMartin, Edw. McNeal. Russell E. McNichols. C. L. McRuer, Helen Makaroff. Alexis A. Manchester, Peggy Marshall. Dclmar Marshall. G. W. Martin. Donald M. Martin, Florence Marvin, Albertus D. Matthews. Nathan B . Mav. Byron F. Melbourne. Thomas P. Mclcher, Kendall Meloy, Andrew R. Menhennett. Valeric Merchant. Wm. '"'''Merritt. Mollie Miller, Howard L. Minson. Virginia Mitchell. Archibald F. Mix, Leandro Modisett, P. A. Moore, C. M. Morgan, Blanch Morgan, Noble Mote, Betty Mullins. Dale G. Murphey, Grayce Murphcy, May E. Murphy, Albert Napier, Omar K. Eighty-fourNave, Frederic C. Nelson, Clyde A. Nelson, Davis S. Nelson, Gertrude R. Nelson. Harry Nelson, Ivan Nichols, Durham Niestrath. Wilber Norton, J. R. Nygren. Faye Odeeard, I. O. Offill. Agnes Okerstrom, Roy O'Malley, Bernice Orebaugh, Theo Pace, Roy Page, Geo. D. Page, Percy N. Paige, Frank Eaton Palmer, Helen Palmer, J. S. Parnell, Robert C. Parrish. Frank N. Pcniwcll, Roy H. Pennington, T. Morgan Phelps, John S. Phillips, John W. Pickels, Ruth Pranter, I,. J. Porter. Spencer S. Priestly. Thos. '‘NRandall, Elizabeth Ransier, Chas. D. Rcbcil. Steve Reeves, Wm. H. Reilly, Marv M. Resell. Wm. F. Rhodes. C. B. Riddell. John Roberts. S. F. Robertson. Henry Robertson. Manic Robinson, Cecil V. Robinson. Edw. M. Roelfseina, P. J. Rogers, Frances Rollins. Chas. Arthur Rollo, Clint Ronstadt. Carlos Rosecrants. Alice Roseveare. Earl W. Roth. A. W. Rowen, J. Warren Rydberg, Ernest F.. Sachs, Morris Salmon, John B. Sands. Randall Saunders, Frank Scarborough. T. Edward Schurtz. Paul W. Scott, Bertha Scott, George, Jr. Scott, Roht. Scruggs. Edward W. Shaw, M. F. Sheets. Clifford N. Sheets, Guy R. Sheets. Naomi Shepard, Robert E. Sherman. Helena Sherman, Mary Shields, Joseph Shouse, lliram J. Shrove. J. Amos Shull. Elmer B. Shull, James S. Sickler. Marion Simmonds. Annie Simon. Harold Sims. Alice V. Sims. John L. Sinclair, Edward Skoblin, V. J. Skull, James Slade, Florence Smith, Harvey Tracey Smith. W. Gordon Sneakenl»erger, Cora Snyder. Penelope SoRelle, Frank SoRelle, Rex Goodwin Soweres, Harry Spencer, James L. Spooner. R. T. Sporelcder, Charles Staggs. E. A. Stagner, James W. Stallings. Jas. W. Stark, Eunice Stathakcrs. Peter N. Stephens, Richard Stephens, Wilma Stickler. Miriam Stock. Eunice St oiler, Lydia M. Stone, Hattilu Stoner, Victor R. Strain, Kenneth Storbeck. Edgar W. Stuppi. Reyland Sutherland, Agnes P. Sweeney, Jacob Sweeney, J. Kenneth Swift, Leslie E. Taffe. Nelda Tarrh, Forest J. Taylor, Alfred Tays, Clement Thomas, Homer D. Timmons. Fred Tolson, Andrew Tompkins, J. Alvin Tong, Helen V. Torrance. Robert Tow. Clinton S. Trcahcy. Gilbert E. Trevvett, Edward Triniman. Richard Trubey, Robert B. Tufts. Carl Turner. N. Thomas Tweedy. K. Walter L'dall, Pratt E. Upham, Helen Urbina, Manuel Anaya Valles. Fred. Jr. Van Barneveld. Elizabeth Van Barneveld, Mary Vance, James L. Van Dusen. Robert Vaughan. Daniel F. Vickers, Emery Vickers. Fred Wade, Vcntrcss C. Walling, Beulah Wamble. W. A. Warren. Richard Waters, Jean Waughtal, Charles Weaver. Alva Webb. Frances Webb. Margaret Webber, Benj. Weeks. Edward N Wcil, Anita Weinstein. S. Weiss. M. H. Weithoff. Valford Weldcn, Elizia B. Wertz, Gladys West, Geo. DeVorc Whitacre. Katherine Whitehead. Stuart S. Whiting. Herman Whysail. Chas. C. Wieden. August Wicks. Norman L. Wieshel. John Alfred Wightman, Grace Wilder, Wm. Roger Wiley. Gertrude L Wilderson, Robt. M. Williams. Edwin T. Williams, Thos. R. Williams. Wm. Wallace Wilson, Albert M. Wilson, David E. Wilson, Sam. Wingrove, J. H., Jr. Winslow, Ruth Wixson, Lloyd Wren, Robt. B. Young. Jeff A. Youngberg, R. I,. Youngquist, Carl Zipf, H. Walter Eighly-fiveORGAfflZAUONSStudent Self Government HE present system of Student Government in the University of Arizona is the result of the growth of supervised student government for a good many years, followed by the adoption of the present constitution in 1920. This constitution was carefully thought out and designed to fully meet every phase of college life with which the Student Government might come in contact. Under it, the powers granted to the Student Body are considerably enlarged, and the Student Body Organization is given greater responsibility for the conduct of students in their college life. By the addition of the constitution the students of the University assumed the privileges and responsibilities of self-government; they control and finance student activities; they promote scholarship; they develop the spirit of democracy and promote loyalty to the ideals of the University. For two years the organization has l een exercising the powers committed to it with the utmost regard for liberty and order, for the maintenance of the best conditions inductive to scholarly work and for a high social and moral life on our campus. The Administration has always shown itself ready to cooperate with the Student Body Organization to the fullest extent of its power. The Faculties may delegate to the Student Body the enforcement of rules of the Faculties governing student conduct. The duty of enforcing such rules, however, does not devolve upon the Student Body Organization until such responsibility is accepted by the House of Representatives. The legislative power of the organization is vested in a body called the House of Representatives, consisting of twenty-six members. The faculty, post graduate students, and each class are represented in the House. There are nine standing committees which consider all bills for the encouragement and control of their respective activities. The House enacts all necessary rules governing the conduct of students in their college relations and may prcscrilic penalties for violations of these rules. A law passed by the House is operative until repealed by a two-thirds vote. The executive power is vested in the President of the Student Rody and in the Student Council, the president having the power to veto any hill within three days after its passage. The Student Council, composed of the president and six upper-classmen, has delegated to it both executive and judicial powers. This council has the power to try and punish offenders against the rules enacted by the House regulating the conduct of students. Student government is an important factor in the University of Arizona and has worked successfully, making for character and power, the promotion of loyalty, and the best interests of the institution. Eighty-sevenStudent Body Organization Officers Thomas J. Wallace......................................... President Walter W. Wofford......................................Vice-President Kathryne Crawford...........................................Secretary Daniel T. Georgf. W. Chambers...........................................Wildcat Manager Laurence Searing.....................................Debating Manager Robert L. Nugent...........................l'f pcr Class Yell Leader Harold G. Wilson......................................Wildcat Editor Eighty-eightMembers of House of Representatives Prof. Frank M. Life Prof. R. B. Thompson •Carol Stone V. R. Stonner Myra Graff Cosctte Graham Bret Lockling Dalton Pittman Eva Prina Jeff Randolph George Roark •Ernest Hanson •Julian Powers Lauchlin Bethunc •Charles Bluett •John Hobbs Ellsworth Menhennet Elbert Thurman •Hattie Burnitt George Hill T. J. Kelly Gus O’Connor William Kelly •Walter Hodgson Katie Carson Paul Glassey •Membership expired. The House of Representatives ggLJ HE Mouse of Representatives is the legislative body of the Student Body Organization. This body is composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Auditor of the Student Body Organization and eighteen mcml ers elected from the four classes, two post graduate students and two faculty members. The House of Representatives has delegated to it the power to enact all rules deemed necessary for governing the conduct of students in their college relations. It may also define offenses against such rules and prescribe penalties for violatons of the same. Subjects upon which the House may legislate, include dishonesty in academic work, the point system, hazing, class conflicts, damage to property and the violation of any of the rules governing student conduct. There are nine standing committees in the House whose duty is to consider all hills relating to the encouragement and control of their respective activities. The House approves all contracts Eighfy-nintStudent Council MKMBKRS Thomas J. Wallace. President David Baker William Pistor Chloren Shi Act Howard Barkley William Misbaugh Harry Stewart and schedules entered into by the Student Body Organization and pays all debts voted by it from Student Body funds. Appropriations are made only upon the recommendation of the Ways and Means Committee. The House considers all amendments and votes upon their presentation to the Student Body for acceptance. A law passed by the House is operative until repealed by a two-thirds vote at a regular meeting. To preserve an element of continuity in the membership of the House of Representatives, one mcmltcr from the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes, respectively, is elected at the end of the year to hold office as a member of the House during the following year. The House of Representatives during its two-year existence under the new constitution has shown itself well qualified to ably legislate to the best advantage for the University. Administration, and Student Body. finelyWomen’s Self Government Association Officers Elizabeth Donnelly Catherine Tait Ola Carson Dorothy Lowe . Matia McClelland Charlotte Clark President Viee-President Secretary Auditor Council Board Theresa Layton Maude Plunkett Genevieve Wurzhacli Klorinc Pinson Margaret Mocur Ruth Scott Women’s Self Government Association HE Women’s Self-Government Association was organized last year under the guidance of the Dean of Women. A constitution was drawn up by representatives from the various fraternities, halls of residence, and girls’ clubs. The Women’s Self-Government Association has been organized not as a separate entity, distinct from the student self-government, but rather as a part of the student body government and works in accordance with their rules and plans. The association carries on its business through the executive council lw ard. which has weekly meetings. The council board consists of the officers of the association and a representative from each hall of residence and chapter house under the disciplinary centrals of the University, with the Dean of Women as an ex-officio member. The presidents of all other women organizations on the campus are also ex-officio members of council but do not sit in disciplinary or executive meetings. All women students enrolled in the University automatically became members of the Women's Self-Government Association and pay their dues on the date of registration. The officers are elected annually, the later part of April or first of May at a mass meeting held for this purpose. The president to be eligible must l e a member of the Junior Class and have served one school year on the executive board. The representatives to the executive board arc chosen by election from the various houses of residence. The council has direct supervision over all the women enrolled for work at the University and members of the Women's Self-Government Association, both in cases of misdemeanor and in violation of W. S. G. A. rules. Ninety-oneWHEN ALL KNOWLEDGE OF DIGNITY FLED Afinely-twoHistory of Our Publications S A PIONEER in the field of student activities, publications were started in January, 1899. W. A. McBride was editor and Charles P. Richmond was manager of Arizona’s first student literary effort, the "Sage Green and Silver.” This paper soon becoming involved financially was changed to the "University of Arizona Monthly” and was published as a magazine for seven years, changing considerably between 1908 and J914, the publication passed to “University Life,” to “Arizona Life,” to “Arizona Life Weekly,” and finally to the Arizona Wildcat, which name it has held since 1915. “Colonel” Barnes, a present graduate manager of athletics, was very active from 1908-1911 and it was largely through his efforts that the monthly was changed to a newspaper. The Arizona Wildcat prospered well, increasing in size and quality each year. Although somewhat stunted during the year of the war, Arizona’s feline has staged a strong comeback since then. At present a six-page, seven-column paper is published each Wednesday during the college year. A copy is furnished each student enrolling and paying his incidental fee. The scope of the paper has been enlarged by entrance into the Southwest intercollegiate Press Association, which includes twelve colleges of the Southwest. News dispatches are sent out regularly by each member. The Wildcat was one of the charter members of this intercollegiate organization. Following the journalistic path outlined by the monthly and newspaper, the University annual started its career in 1903 under the name of “The Burro.” The road was evidently rough for it was 1911 before the second annual was published. In 1913 “El Sahuaro” was compiled. Since then The Desert has been published regularly. Work in this regard took on special increase during the last two years, both the 1920 and 1921 editions showing marked increase over their predecessors. Staffs for these publications are chosen by the editor in conference with the journalistic council, which is composed of all departmental heads on the publications and the head of the English department of the University. The editors and business managers are elected to their positions by the students. Ninety-threeSMITH MAHONEY PENNINGTON DRACHMAN SIIIFLKT TA IT WOLFE BROWNING MARCH SLAYENS CROMWELL WOOD McGIBBEXY CHKIMN TALLY CRAWFORD McDonnell REBK1L O.l EDA NUGENT RKTIIUNK CARR ML'LVEY Ninety-four1 922 Desert Staff CiEOKGE W. CHAMBERS ♦Georgf. K. York Managing Editor Editor EDITORIAL STAFF (Georgette Rebeii . . . Associate Wanda Browning . . . Associate James P. Smith . Associate Catherine Tait . Snapshots Agnesse McDonnkli . . . Classes Lauciilin Bf.thune Organisations Jean Crepin . . Dramatics J. H. McGiiibenv . . . Music Mary Ckomwkli . . . Debating Kathryn Crawford . . Fraternities Charles Mahonf.y . . . Military Phillip Drachman Athletics Elizabeth March . Women's Athletics June Slavens . . . Chollas Harry A. Hillman. Jr. . Assistant Lillie Belle Tally . . . Assistant BUSINESS STAFF c. B. Shiflf.t . % Auditor and Associate E. 1). Mulvey R. L. Nugent Carnival and Subscriptions SOPIIOMORK ASS I ST A NTS Ojkda......................................................................Elected Wolfe......................................................................Elected Carr ................................................................... Appointed FRESHMAN ASSISTANT T. Morgan Pennington......................................................Art Work CO NSC IENTIOUS CON TRIBUTORS Harold 0. Wilson Matia McClelland J. E. Asher •Geo. K. York wn elected by the Cl :» Executive K litor of the Desert, but due to a prolonged Hines , he found it necessary to withdraw Irom the Desert work during the Second Semester. Ninety-faxSLAYENS OJEDA DRACHM AN MERCER HUFFMAN ZJPF CREPIN PARSONS BAYNE MULVEY McRUER CRAWFORD BULL FOWLER BARK BLEW ROBY ELLINOSTON PICK ELS WOOD CHAMBERS BLUETT GRAHAM LAYTON SHEETS WADE McClelland WOLFE PHILLIPS Ninety-sixArizona Wildcat Staff Haroi.d G. Wii.son Editor C.m W. Chambers Man ager Editorial Staff Grace Bull................................. Phillip Drachman........................... Arthur Ojeda............................... Charles Bluett............................. Helen Wood................................. Ruth Roby.................................. Associate Editor . . Athletic Editor . Campus Nexvs Editor . Organisations Editor . Literary Editor S. 1. P. A. News Editor Howard Dunlap Fred J. Desch William Kelly Matia McClelland Margaret Hamilton Cosctte Graham Emogene Mercer M. A. Phillips Tess Layton P. G. Wolfe . Richard Mulvey Ventris Wade . •First Semester. REPORTERS W. Zipf Clifford Sheets Eleanor Parsons Doris Crepin Ruth Pickels John Huffman ♦Katherine Crawford Catherine Fowler Elizabeth Bayne H. Davisson E. Ellingston Helen McRuer Sibyl Chambers Helen Davis ♦June Slavens Doris Barkelew BUSINESS STAFF Associate Manager Circulation Manager Collection Manager Ninety-sevenPress Club Harold C. Wilson, President Ernest Barnes Lewis Maier F. W. Fickett, Jr. George W. Chambers Phillip Drachman HE Press Club is composed of those students who have identified themselves actively with the publications of the campus and have worked consistently for their advancement for at least two years. It serves as an honor society to reward those who do the most for campus publications with membership. Work on cither the editorial or the business staff counts towards eligibility and a vote on each new member is required. During the past year these men have sought to further the interests of Arizona publications by actively identifying themselves and by interesting others in the work. An attempt has been made to secure and file all cuts formerly used by either The Wildcat or Desert. Formerly these were discarded when used once. A petition was prepared, asking that a charter of the leading journalistic honor fraternity be granted to the club. Action on this will be taken during the coming semester. X incty-eig],tBIRD'S eye view of forensic history during the last few years at the University oi Arizona shows not only many successes, but a steady growth in attendance and interest in debates. Each year debating shows increasing signs of taking a position of major importance among student body activities. Two strong teams were placed in the field of intercollegiate debates, and the members upheld the reputation of past years in a most commendable manner. Although only two of the six intercollegiate debates in which the University teams participated were held in Tucson, there was a decided growth of enthusiasm. More men came out for the tryouts, larger audiences attended the debates, and a greater interest enlivened each contest. Under Professor Graham a decided step forward in coaching methods was accomplished. A debating seminar was opened with the object of giving credit not only to those who actually took part in the debates, but also to those who in preparation for future work in this line devoted time and thought to it under the supervision of the coach. Tn line with methods recently advocated by some of the foremost universities in debating, no coaching was given on argument or speech preparation, this responsibility resting entirely with the members of the teams. The men this year have sacrificed willingly their time and utmost energy, and we owe to them our strongest support for so successfully upholding the reputation of former years. Few of us realize the great amount of time and energy which the members of the teams spend on this work and it should be recognized more and more as one of the leading student body activities. The increase in attendance shows that there is a growing realization among members of the student body of the importance of intercollegiate debating experience. The question of this year’s debates was one of great importance and interest to all. Not only have these men gained much for our university but they have made much personal gain in the way of research, organization and presentation of material. Their ideas have been presented in the most forceful and convincing manner. Whatever may be the result in contests lost or won there is a valuable gain to the debaters themselves, and a decided advancement in the field of debating. 227093 Ninel y-nincThe Inter-Collegiate Debating Association Officers Claude Van PattEn.......................................................President Laurence Searing...................................................Vice-President LindlEy Orme..................................................Secretary-Treasurer Members Prof. Fcgtly Prof. Davis Prof, Graham Harold G. Wilson Lindley Orme Laurence Searing K T. Palmer F.W. Fickett Clarence Falk Lorenzo Jennings A. O. Williams Claude Van Patten One hundredNegative Team K. T. Palmer L. Orme h. Searing Affirmative Team C. Falk L. Jennings A. O. Williams Intercollegiate Debating Question : Resolved, That a Court of Industrial Relations for the judicial settlement of labor disputes should be instituted by the several states. SCHEDULE MARCH 23. 1922, TUCSON. ARIZONA Affirmative Negative Arizona C. Falk William L. Jennings T. R. Williams Southern Branch U. C. Wendall P. Hubbard William O. Anderson Gerald R. Knudson Won by S. B. U. C.—1-2 One hundred oneMARCH 30, 1922. ALBUQUERQUE. X .M. Arizona C. Falk T. R. Williams U. of New Mexico Kenneth Wilkenson Roy Hickman Won by Arizona—3-0 APRIL 6. 1922, TUCSON, ARIZONA U. S. C. Law School Richard Bird Harry Amstutz Roy Reams Arizona K. T. Palmer L. Orme L. S. Scaring Won by U. S. C.—2-1 APRIL 17, 1K22, REDLANDS. CALIFORNIA Rem.anps- University J. W. Brougher Fred Wight Cecil Stewart Arizona K. T. Palmer L. Orme L. S. Searing Won by Redlands—2-1 APRIL 18, 1922, CLAREMONT, CALIFORNIA Pomona College William P. Haughton John Stewart Henry Smith Arizona K. T. Palmer L. Orme L. S. Searing Won by Pomona—2-1 APRIL 21, 1922. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA U. S. C. Arts School Louis Delia Ben B. Hill Arizona L. Orme L. S. Scaring Won by U. S. C.—3-0 Interclass Debating JU NIO RS—WIN NING TEA M L. S. Searinc Lindley Orme REAT interest and loyal support was given this year to inter-class debating. The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen, and the Senior class lost by default to the Juniors. Therefore the non-defcatable Junior team, composed of Scaring and Orme, met the Sophomores and nobly upheld their former reputation. The Stcin-feld Trophy Cup, offered each year to the winning class, was presented to the Juniors, through the commendable work of these representatives. One hundred twoHE fact that dramatics has become so firmly established upon the University campu is due largely to the untiring efforts of the Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society to place College dramatics of the State upon a plane where they would be justified as educational in value and at the same time be entertaining. This has been accomplished by adopting a policy of giving opportunity for dramatic training to the greatest possible number of students in a progressively better grade of dramatic productions, thus ever advancing dramatic standards on the campus. Dramatics is regarded by the society as not primarily for the display of dramatic talent, although this is an integral essential for its success, but rather for the lasting benefit derived therefrom by both players and the audience; the players, through their training, deriving mental benefits and developing the poise and bearing so indispensible to a commanding personality, and the audience, through witnessing an artistic and faithful representation of life or the delineation of some outstanding character, deriving therefrom genuine pleasure and enjoyment as well as the more lasting benefit of a broadened educational experience and a richer, wider mental conception and outlook upon life. Some years ago dramatics was practically non-existent upon the University campus excepting in those instances where some group, notably the Women’s League or an English class, would feel the dramatic urge too strongly to be resisted and would then present a play as best they could and with no regularly qualified director to assist in the production. However in 1916 the demand for College dramatics became so insistent that a group of students organized a dramatic club under the leadership of Prof. I. Colodny, then professor of English, with the express intention of presenting plays for the sake of the enjoyment to be derived therefrom. This organization was given the name Sock and Buskin Club; so named to signify comedy and tragedy, as Sock denoted a light shoe worn by comic actors in Greek and Roman dramas, thus being symbolic of comedy, while Buskin signified the half boot with huge soles worn by ancient Athenian tragedians to give them an appearance of heroic size, thus symbolizing tragedy. This club presented “Mary Goes First” with remarkable success, but, owing to a looseness of organization as well as the fact that no regular dramatic director was available, the club soon disbanded. Next year in 1917-18 a new dramatic society under the same name was organized under the leadership of L. W. Crandall, director of Public Speaking and Dramatics. Professor Crandall took a deep personal interest and pride in the success of the Sock and Buskin Society and introduced the small screen type of merely suggestive scenery into campus dramatics as well as the play-reading method of play presentation. Upon his suggestion the plan was adopted of having semi-monthly meetings, at each of which a play reading would he presented under the direction of one of the more experienced members of the society. The play readings thus given presented to the audience the play complete in every detail of costume, scenery, action and properties with the exception that the parts were read from the manuscript, being memorized only sufficiently to allow proper inflection. With practice it was found that the actors could become so skillful in handling their manuscripts, utilizing every opportunity to dispose of them temporarily upon a piece of stage property, that it was not at all objectionable and hardly noticeable to the audienee. This play reading allowed a One hundred threePresident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ralph Darling Pat Casey Duane Carr Louise Connor Jimmie Cox Bernice O’Malley Malcolm Cummings Emogene Mercer John Huffman Edith Belton Jubc Davenport Inez Robb Elizabeth Evcrhardy Evelyn Jay Sock and Buskin Club Officers Silas Gol'lp.............................. Mary Cromwell............................. Matia McClelland.......................... William Misbaugh.......................... Active Members Gladys Franklin William Misbaugh Silas Gould Matia McClelland Helen Wood Eiva Howell Florence Jackson Maisy McCoy Charmian Robertson Lilly Belle Tally Claude Van Patten Edith Harrison Eddie Belton Helen Green Mary Cromwell J. W. West C. G. Bluett Louise Norman Bess Alexander Mary K. Salmon Kathryn Crawford Philip Drachtnan Helen Mahoney Coscttc Graham Catherine Tait Alice Patrick Marjorie Franklin Ida Krupp Mabel Wilson Chlorin Shiflet Maud Plunkett George Chambers Elizabeth Whitledge Mary Adele Wood Angie Phillips Marian Williams Eleanor Ellingston Louise Kernisey Wells Heap Sam Carter Bill Sprague Frances Davidson Helen McDonald F.sther Ross P. G. Wolfe One hundred fourmaximum number of members to take part in dramatics as it did away with memorizing, developed their talents and afforded the director an opportunity to observe their abilities and thus facilitated selecting casts for the public productions of the society. So successful did this plan prove that it has been followed consistently and continuously ever since by the society. The first year of the Sock and Buskin’s existence was such an unqualified success that it predicted the permanent establishment of this organization upon the campus. "Pinafore ' the tuneful musical comedy by Gilbert and Sullivan, produced under the auspices of the Women’s League, but cast entirely from Sock and Buskin members, took the music-lovers by'storm and assured the hearty support of the campus for Sock and Buskin productions of the future. Following this the “Plays of Our Allies,” a group of four one-act plays of England, France, Italy, and Russia, made a fitting tribute to our Allies in the World War and further served to popularize the Sock and Buskin players with the theater going public of Tucson. Closing the year’s work in dramatics, the Junior Plays, “Poor Pillicoddy” and "Just Folks,” presented by the Junior class but cast from Juniors in the Sock and Buskin Society, proved an artistic triumph for the Dickensesquc type of play and added a third feather to the Sock and Buskin cap. In 1918-19 Sock and Buskin appeared as an established and a permanent organization of the campus and justified the high regard in which it was held through the excellent production of "The Rivals,” "The Dear Departed,” and "Her Tongue.” The following year, under the direction of Prof. C. D. Thorpe, the society not only lived up to its previous high standard :n dramatics but bade fair to surpass itself in the quality and presentation of the dramas undertaken. This year "Romance” and “lei on Parle Francois” opened the season, to be followed shortly by the big production of “Mice and Men,” one of Sir J. Forbes Robertson’s vehicles, proving the dramatic feature of the year. In 1920-21 it was found expedient to adopt a new constitution to cope with the problems incident to the large membership built up in the Sock and Buskin Society. This year the important plays were "The Importance of Being Earnest,” "The Tragedy of Nan,” the Junior play; “The College Widow,” and the “Senior Follies”; both the Junior play and the “Senior Follies” recruiting their talent largely from the respective class members in Sock and Buskin. During the past year under the leadership of R. E. Graham, Sock and Buskin has advanced its standards still further; it has delved into dramatics from the standpoint of true art and has done much for its members in giving them a valuable insight into the fundamentals of interpretation as a science. The dramatic program of the year was an extensive one, opening with Barrie’s inimitable “Alice Sit by the Fire.” followed in order by “Under Cover,” the Junior play, "The Tailor Made Man,” and the “Senior Follies.” The Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society is in no sense a selfish or an exclusive organization, but rather an organization which delights to bring the enjoyment of good, clean, healthy dramatics to an appreciative audience wherever it may be. A number of its members took part in the well known Harold Bell Wright charity plays, "The Shepherd of the Hills” and "The Salt of the Earth,” as well as in the Tucson Women’s Club dramatic programs, this year presenting “The Boob.” Tt has always l cen affiliated in service with any cause asking its aid. notably the Associated Charities. Tucson Women’s Club, the Women’s League, and the V. M. C. A. in their annual Stunt Night. Several plays have also been given from time to time for the recreation of the boys at Pastime Park. The fact of continued existence and continued popularity as well as a surprising growth in membership is proof positive that there is a distinct need for a dramatic organization upon the campus and that the Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society is filling this need. Its success and growth is rightfully attributed to its sincere purpose in striving for the best in dramatics, and, as an evidence of the fact that it has not lost sight of its initial purpose in the years following its organization, it points with righteous pride to the succession of undoubtedly progressively better dramatic offerings it has given its patrons in the past and to which it pledges its efforts in the future. Max P. One hundred five“Alice Sit By The Fire” “Alice Sit by the Fire,” the first of a series of plays given by the Club this year, was presented on December 2, 1921, at the Safford Auditorium. Florence Jackson as Alice characterized the well known butterfly type, who having neglected her son and daughter for several years, returns home to find that their affections have l ccomc more or less alienated from her. Her attempts to win back the confidence of her grown son and daughter carry out the main part of the play. The part of Alice’s husband as played by Claude Van Patten was as well taken as that of the leading lady. Maisy McCoy as Amy, the daughter, an impulsive school girl who believed herself possessed with a super-amount of worldlincss, was amusing in her attempts to shield her mother from temptation. The part of Cosmo, the young son, played by William Sprague, represented a type in itself. His rebellious attitude toward any demonstration of motherly affection was of endless amusement to the audience. Charles Bluett, as Stephen Rollo. pleased the audience with his usual facility of expression and stage presence. The leads were well supported by the other members of the cast and the play worked up to the usual happy ending when Alice earns the title of “Alice Sit by the Fire” by discarding former frivolity and devoting herself to the welfare of her family. The cast included the following: Claude Van Pattf.n........................................Colonel Grey Florence Jackson.................................Mrs. Grey (Alice) Maisy McCoy.........................................................Amy William Sprague...................................................Cosmo Charles Bluett............................................Stephen Rollo Ida Krupp...........................................Leanor Dunbar Helen McDonald................................................The Nurse Francis Davidson.............................................Richardson Esther Ross.......................................................Fanny One hundred six“Under Cover” On the 17th of March the Sock and Buskin Club presented its second large play of the years, one somewhat different in character from former ones given by the club. "Under Cover,” written by Rai Cooper McGrue, is a play that furnishes in its exciting incidents both amusement and suspense. The plot is a double one dealing with the attempt of officials to use the customs service for persqnal gain, and the exposing of this inside graft by the leading character "Denby,” who was unrecognized as the head of lhe U. S. Secret Service. The play was one of action rather than characterization. The part calling for the greatest interpretation was perhaps that of Denby. This was carried well by Ernest Hansen. Margaret Tait, a campus favorite, who pla ed opposite Denby, was well able to depict the character of Ethel Cartwright. Carlos Ronstadt as Gibbs, and William Sprague as Monte Granger, drew many laughs from the audience. Margaret Carscallen as Mrs. Herrington deserves special praise for her ease on the stage. The cast was as follows: Margaret Tait Ernest ansen Ch LOREN SH IFLET Ruth Winslow Ruth Prina William Sprague Carlos Ronstadt Earl Eschkr Margaret Carscai.le.n Wells Heap Dorothy Brown Norman Skinner Riies Cornelius Ethel Cartwright Denby . . Taylor Amy Cartwright . . . Nora Monte Granger . . . Gibbs Michael Herrington Mrs. Herrington . Kambel . . . Sarah . Duncan Peter Junior Play “The Tailor-Made Man” The Junior Class play, “The Tailor-Made Man,” was successfully presented at the Safford Auditorium on April 26. The play, a four act comedy with plot which appeals to the audience of today, showed evidences of careful coaching and was characterized throughout by splendid acting. Professor Graham was assisted in the directing by Ernest Hanson and Marguerite Carscallen. Philip Drachman carried the lead with the skill of a professional. His interpretation of John Paul Bart was without doubt the best bit of acting seen on the campus this year. Howard Barkley as Mr. Nathan, the possessor of a vast fortune and an iron will, was very impressive. Charles Bluett, who has shown much talent in student dramatics, scored one more success as Dr. Sonntag, the egotistical, sarcastic man who is a great genius but lacks understanding of human nature. Kathryn Crawford was well suited to play the winsome and sympathetic role of Tanya Hither. Each of the other actors contributed equally to the success of the play and are given in the following cast in the order of their appearance: Philip Drachman..................................John Paul Bart Leppi.Er St. Clair........................................Mr. Huber Kathryn Crawford........................................Tanya Huber James McClay.....................................Peter McConkic Charles Bluett............................................Dr. Sonntag Clyde Douglas.......................................Mr. Rowlands Bernard Mylius....................................................Mr. Jcllieot Clarence Kroeger..............................................Pomeroy O. M. PuETT............................................Mr. S faultin' Ola Carson..........................................Mrs. Stanlaw Lillie Belle Tally...............................Corinne Stanlaw Ciiloren Shiflet.................................Mr. Fitsmorris SavdE Glasser . . '......................Mrs. Fitsmorris Clarence Hoffkr..................................Bobby Westlake Helen Green.......................................Mrs. Kittie DuPuy Elizabeth March........................................Bessie DuPuy Howard Barki.ey...................................................Mr. Nathan Tom Sills.................................................Mr. Grayson Wanda Browning...................................................Miss Shayne Earl Escher......................................Mr. Whit combe James Hili......................................, Mr. Russell Lauchlin Beth use.........................................Mr. Flynn Dick Sorsby............................................Mr. Cain One hundred sevenJUNIOR FLUNK DAY One hundred eightIS said that “music hath charms to sooth the savage beast and freshman,” which may account for the apparent tameness of this year’s crop of seekers after knowledge, for it is assured that the Class of 1025 is foremost in musical activities on our campus. A glance at the rolls of the various musical organizations will prove this fact beyond doubt. The University Band and the University Orchestra are made up of about fifty per cent Freshman, and the class is also well represented in the University Olcc Club and the University Quartet, and by individual performers. However, the campus community as a whole has shown itself to be truly appreciative of good music. An announcement of a musical program has never failed to fill the auditorium at assembly time and attendance at any of the concerts given in the city of Tucson invariably reveals a very generous representation from student body and faculty. The generous and hearty applause more than repays the performer for his efforts. Under the supervision, and in many eases, direction of Professor Weaver, head of the Music Department, a number of first class organizations have been formed, and the campus community has been favored with many fine performances. The University Orchestra, under Professor Weaver’s direction, has progressed steadily, and can at any time present a high grade concert. The University Band, under the direction of J. H. MeGibbeny, the business management of Raymond Blount, and the general supervision of Professor Weaver, has developed from a nucleus of five or six men who turned out for the first football game of the season to a really good band, capable of playing Sunday afternoon concerts which people will attend. On its appearance at assemblies and other campus activities it has been enthusiastically received by the student body, and this show of interest has gone far toward creating interest in rehearsals. The Glee Club has worked hard and before the school year ends will have made several trips through the southen part of the State, thus, in its own way, spreading the -spirit of "A Greater Arizona.” Among its members will be found the University Quartet, which on many occasions has had the pleasure of entertaining the University community. Not to be forgotten are the many men and women who have so readily offered their services and provided music for assemblies. They have loyally supported the student l ody president in his efforts to make the assemblies as attractive and interesting as possible. However, with all our musical talent and appreciation, it seems that one feature of the University’s musical program has been consistently neglected. Group songs or community singing play a large part in the activities of most colleges and universities, especially those of earlier origin. It seems that one of the best traditions that can be built up in the University of Arizona is that of singing when we work and when we play, when we win and when we lose. It is to be hoped that more time be apportioned to this phase of student body activity. It is an activity in which each member of the student body may have a place and a full share of responsibility. One hundred nineThe Band J. H. McG;bm:ny, Director Cornets— B. W. Robic A. N. Lindstrom Stewart Carpenter S. Porter Clarinets— P. R. Campbell Paul Loucks Saxophones— C. N. Sheets J. L. McAtec J. Hankin W. L. Bowers Drums— John C. Brady B. Herzbcrg R. I. Cornelius Piccolo— F. E. Blov Trombones— F. M. Burton L. E. Frctz H. L. Davisson Baritone— E. T. Burtis Altos— J. A. Tomkins D. S. Holsclaw Basses— R. F. Blount H. Divclbess H. J. Shouse One hundred tenOrchestra Propkessor O. C. Weaver, Conductor Violins— W. ]. Hedgepeth Cal Weithoff G. K. Herskoy Sar.a Champion John Hankiti Florence Mcinerny K. I. Cornelius Genevieve Citrons Morris Sachs Flutes— Pauline Boyer I E. Bloy Cornet— Ik W. Robic Clarinets— S. E. Casterton Paul I jucks Bass— Raymond Blount Trombone— F. M. Burton Saxophone— Irving P. Cromwell Drums— W. L. Bowers Ftano— Florine Pinson One hundred elevenGlee Club Professor O. C. Weaver, Director Basses— Tenors— Irving P. Crowell H. N. Kcddic J. H. MeGibbeny P. R. Campbell Wilber L. Bowers Duane M. Carr L. L. Page C. G. Bluett Claude W. Melick Charles M. Harvey Thomas J. Wallace John S. Fuller QUARTET P. R. Campbell J. H. MeGibbeny H. N. Kcddic T. J. Wallace One hundred twelve"-I'jJ l HE clubs of the campus comprise the principle source of outside activity for the average student. They are the largest grouping of organizations, and under their head come subjects of interest to every member of Student Body and Faculty. 1 Although some arc short lived and exist but ?. short time, the majority are perma- nent and through their very stability give to the school a solidness which would not be possible without them. There are seventeen clubs on the campus at present, ranging in nature from literary to sportsmanship; post graduate to women’s athletics; and from Y. M. C. A. to secret organizations who hide their names and faces. To all these belong the honor of building up within the University itself, an interest among kindred spirits who are drawn together in their search for an identical goal, l c it scholastic, athletic, or social. The clubs serve to bind the everyday work and recreation with the best form of social life and have that uniting influence over the individual that only close associations, with people bent on the same line of work, can bring. This combination of pleasure and study exerts an influence, the equilibrium of which keeps the scholar from a tendency to Income too lop-sided, for through their social side they lighten the burden of study and through their lectures and discussion in meetings, they give their work in a most acceptable and easily acquired manner. They are the most democratic of all the organizations for no one, has he the necessary requirements, is excluded from membership in any of them. They go on personal merits throughout when they arc selective, but many require only that the member be of a certain school or interested in a certain line of work. With this democracy they have a singleness of purpose and achieve their aims with great rapidity. These organizations are not existing alone for the purpose of furthering academic purposes, although that is their principal object, but they seek to build up the social structure of the campus on a sound basis as well. Following the meetings there is usually a “Smokes and Eats” sign and under the wholesome atmosphere of the club the individual finds an opportunity to enjoy himself and at the same time carry with him his main purposes, successful scholarship and a maintenance in his academic work. Without these lighter features supplied by the occasional club meeting, the average student would miss much of the pleasure of social life so necessary to successful education. Many of the most successful affairs of rhe year have been given by the various clubs. To these groups should go the whole-hearted approval of every person associated with the University for they stand above all for a “Greater Arizona” and a better, bigger school. They arc building up their aims by the most necessary principle, that of a closer relationship between every man and woman interested in the same line of endeavor. One hundred thirteenPACE WILSON HOBART MKI.OY WOFFORD WALLACE STEWART PRFNA BULL BARKKLEW WILSON KRUPP ROSS FOWLER WURZBACK MAHONEY DARLING FINNERTY ABELL POPE TAIT MEI.ICK KELLY COULD YORK ROMERO BERRYMAN BEHM WORKING CARSCALLEN McDonnell WALDEN VAN PATTEN WILKERSON MOUNTCASTLE MISBAUCir NUGENT HENNKSS CAMPBELL CLYMEk Randolph DONNELLY One hundred fourteenCampus Round Table HE Campus Round Table, a new organization this year, has lived a healthy year since the organization meeting October .3, 1921, called by Dean Lockwood. Meetings arc held the first Tuesday in each month, and after an always enjoyable dinner, discussion on a given topic of interest holds sway for about an hour. Members consist of the University President, and wife, Dean of Men, and wife, Dean of Women, and the heads of all recognized campus organizations. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Robert M. Davis, Chairman Dr. R. B. von KlcinSmid Mrs. F. C. Lockwood Mrs. R. B. von KlcinSmid Mrs. R. M. Davis Dean F. C. Lockwood Dean K. W. Jameson STUDENT MEMBERS Harold G. Wilson, Scribe T. J. Wallace Fred Desch Robert Nugent Genevieve Wurzback Sidney Lcfko Agnessc McDonnell W. W. Wofford Charles Hobart O. K. Berryman Tom Finnerty Elizabeth Donnelly James E. Walden Arthur Behm M. G. Fowler R. M. Wilkerson Claude Van Patten Peter R. Campbell Doris Barkelcw Catherine Tait Margaret Cascallcn William Misbaugh Charles Mahoney Claude Melick Elizabeth Wilson Harry Stewart Paul Mountcastlc T. J. Randolph George York Doris (Jesting Vance Clymer Eva Prina Silas Gould Ethel Pope Paul Ross Grace Bull T. J. Kelly Ann Pace N. Abell Ida Krupp R. M. Darling Kelvin Harness Arthur Hayes Tenn Miller Earl Working T. D. Romero Andrew Melov One hundred fifteenYoung Men’s Christian Association CABINET OFFICERS Chakus Hobart......................... Ernest Hanson . ... Alva Roberson ........................ Robert L. Nugent...................... COMMITTEEMEN Membership............................ Social................................... Discussion Groups........................ Deputations and Devotions .... Church Relations...................... Freshman Promotion Force .... Social Service........................... Campus Service........................... Hut and Recreation ................... President I'ice-Preside nt Secretary Treasurer Malcolm Cummings Claude Van Patten . Roy Nixon Ernest Hanson George Roseveare Harold Kendall Allen Stickncy Harold Wilson P.ob Thomas The purpose and the program of the University V. M. C. A. is such as to aid the men in the attainment of the following goal: Think without confusion clearly. Act from honest motives purely, Love your fellow men sincerely, Trust in heaven and God securely One hundred sixteenPROMOTION FORCE Baldwin, Ed. Campbell, Pete Carlson, Ralph Blount, Ray Bcthunc, Lauchlin Cummings, Malcolm Charles, Fred Duff, Tom Earle, Jimmie Enfield, Carl Escher, Earl Goodman, Bill Hanson, Ernest Harvey, Paul Hobart, Charles Holt, Homer Hudgins, Lewis Jennings, Allison Kingsbury, Ross Cragin, Bob Mead, George Randolph, Jeff Roberson, Alva Romero, Dan Roseveare, George Nixon, Roy Nugent, Bob Benedict, Howard Thomas, Bob Van Patten, Claude Wilson, Harold Wittce, Charles Woody, M. W. Simons, Cecil L. Desch, Fred Barlow, Victor McLcllan, Charles Undtsrum, Albert Hearon, Jimmie Fulton, H. J. Magee, Jack FRESHMAN PROMOTION FORCE Kendall, Harold Stallings, Joe Van Dusen, Bob Larkin, Charles Friday, Edward A. Strain, Kenneth Nicstrath, Wilbur Dugger. Ellis D. Pennington, Morgan Wilkerson, Robert M. Tolson, Andrew Bloy, Eric Day, W. E. Holt, AIvo Roseveare, George Murphy, Albert Tays, Clement Calhoun, Joe Davis, Wilfred McAtcc, John L. Feeney, H. Henderson, R. L. Blazina, Pete Jensen, Albert Carter, Frank E. Rydberg, Ernest Dunlap, Ed. Stephens, Richard Harvey, Charles Austin, Joseph Wilson, Albert Weaver, Alva Meloy, Andrew Hankin, John Shousc, Hiram Wade, Vcntris Fretz, Lee Rollo, Clint Burton, FergusonY. W. C. A. HE friendly blue triangle of the Y. W. C. A. everywhere standing for good fellowship and Christian spirit, is one of the first signs of welcome to greet the freshman girl on her first visit to the University of Arizona campus. This year for the first time the “Big Sister” movement was installed, whereby every upper-classman took one freshman girl in her charge, to help her register and to keep away that awful homesickness of the first Sunday. Just ask any freshman girl how glad she was to have a big sister take care of her and this will tell you how successful the first year of this plan was. This is to be carried out every year from now on. Then our Y. W. Carnival—it was the greatest success. We thank the various organizations for their hearty cooperation. Who did not catch his breath (almost never to recover it) when the famous juggler did everything but drop the china plate? And what wonderful ‘Aunt Dinahs” our Advisory Board transformed themselves into, for the night, serving the most delicious hot cakes and coffee! In 1918 we had only one representative at Asilomar. Last year we had three at this Coast Conference and we hope to send more this year. We are also planning to send a delegate to the National Student Conference at Hot Springs, Arkansas, which will bring us in closer touch with the other organizations throughout the country. Our Social Service work has been a large factor this year. We have kept in touch regularly with Pastime Park and various schools in the city. Our devotional meetings arc held every two weeks. Among the rush and hurry of our campus life this phase is very apt to be slighted, and wc are trying to give to the women of the University the spiritual touch which can be gotten from no other organization on the campus. Ethel Pope...................................................President Mary Cromweli...........................................Vice-President Zelt.a -Cross.......................•........................Secretary Catherine Tut................................................Treasurer OTHER CABINET MEMBERS Elizabeth Franklin Fay Heron Helen Allison Wandyne Dc Cillo Erdine Teague Agnessc McDonnell Gladys Franklin Dean K. W. Jameson Mrs. P. C. Nugent Mrs. George Kitt Mrs. S. M. Franklin ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. McFarland Mrs. A. J. Weichardt Mrs. F. H. Fowler Mrs. A. M. Franklin Mrs. A. O. Neal Mrs. T. O. C'■eager Mrs. S. M. Fegtly Miss Ida Reed One hundred eighteenAlumni Association Orville McPherson................................. President Miss Lois Whisler .............................Vice-President Miss Inez Thrift....................................Secretary Mrs. J. J. TiiounisEr .... ... Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. V. Anaya William Wood Mrs. Wendall Ro! ic HE University of Arizona Alumni Association was organized with six charter members, on June 2, 1897, its original purpose of founding being that of its present purpose of existing and expanding, “To promote the interests of the University, to secure unity among its graduates, and to foster an attachment to otir Alma Mater.” The growth of the Alumni Association during the last two years has been with the speed of the mushroom and it has maintained the solidity of ages. The number of graduate students during this time has very nearly equaled the total of all the preceding years. At the end of its first decade of existence it (masted of 103 members. At the present time there are 485 members, 183 who have earned their requirements for membership from the last two graduating classes. The Association has made a practice of being bene tic ial in everything pertaining to the general University welfare. They have done direct pieces of good work, ranging from the donation of suitable gifts to the University by the graduating classes to the less direct, but even more desirable methods of influencing the general public to share an ever-increasing good feeling toward her institution of learning. The Association instigated the practice of keeping at least one Alumnus of the University on the Board of Regents. It has in recent years given scholarships ranging from one hundred to one hundred and fifty dollars, to deserving students. Their policy has been to keep in close touch with the needs of Arizona and to supply her with those material or immaterial necessities, by the cooperation of all the members of the Association toward making an ever “Greater Arizona.” hundred nineteenAggie Club OFFICERS AND MEMBERS K. Hknnkss.......................................President W. G. Williams......................................Vice-President M. Harland Woody.........................................Secretary Louis Hudgins............................................Treasurer W. G. McGinnis....................................Scrgcant-at-Arms MEMBERS Thos. H. Adams Vicente Gaton Miss Frances Mayes Harry Stewart Owen W. Allen F. E. Garland Rudolph Man .o Rudolph J. Slama Willie S. Baker N. A. Gadallah C. V. Marshall Thos. J. Taylor Valentine Barret Frederick Gibson Nathan B. Math ewes George E. Vdss Glen E. Blacklcdgc John Hankin Abdel (J. Maerez Herman Whiting Waldo E. Bland Arthur R. Hayes Horace J. Merrill Stuart G. Whitehead Raymond Blount Mrs. Avcil E. Hayes R. F. May Charles Wingrovc Crawford R. Buell Henry J. Hoog G. W. Montgomery Ross L. Wiley John R. Burroughs Charles Hobart Ivon Nelson Edwin T. Williams David R. Bushman David W. Hulet Roy W. Nixon W. W. Wofford T. Cardon Rukin J. Jclks W. J. Pistor Earl B. Working T. R. Chesser George B. Jinks H. E. Pooler George K. York W. S. Childs Hamilton N. Kcddic Ott M. Puett D. G. Younkin John Cinek M. A. Kelany S. S. Porter A. P. Murphy Vance (». Clymer Grover C. Kite F. W. Richardson Raymond Pike William W. Cole Arthur K. Knudson S. F. Rohcrts Walter K. Tweedy C. J. Converse Paul (i. Kock Clinton F. Rose Robert R. Truliey Clark T). Core Leon T. Lcatherman Harry A. Saunders K. M. Copclin Robert J. Dills Frank S. Lester Joseph P. Sexton Dean 1). W. Working George R. Drummond J. H. McGibbncy (Jus P. Sheets Dr. R. H. Williams John B. Ducrson Charles W. McLcllan Laurence P. Sherwood R. S. Hawkins William H. Etz Gay E. McMullen Joseph Shield Albert Kinnison John S. Fuller John A. Magee Hiram J. Shousc II. J. Fulton Charles II. Mahoney Charles A. Smith One hundred twentyMining Society OFFICERS S. Bughee.............................................. President E. A. Hanson........................................Vice-Presidtnt Georce H. Roseveare......................................Secretary E. R. Gordon.............................................Treasurer MEMBERS Abbott, Wells O. Easley, K. H. McLaughlin, Lawrence Arcinicga. Victor Estis, W. E. O’Fallow, T. J. Badger, W. S. Eyring, Henry Page, George D. Baker, D. D. Forakcr, Charles B. Pace, L. L. Barr, A. T. Friday. E H. Phillips, Douglas Beard, R. R. Frisscll, Frank K. Pittman, D. B. Berryman, O. K. Goodrich, G. H. Reynolds, F. W. Blocker, S. A. Gordon, R. G. Roark, G. V. Bogcn, A. T. Hambly.H.H. Russell, C. A. Boyer, W. T. Haraszthy, E. A. Russell, H. B. Branahan, Joe Hoffman, W. R. Ryan, R. E. Broderick, Glen Hummel, Eugene Schupp, Edwin Campbell, J. A. Hunter, W.C. Seaman, A. R. Cannizzo. John Jackson, J. R. Shcn, Y. C. Check, J. II Johnson, G. W. Spencer, J. L. Colderen, S. C. Jennings. W. A. Stewart, Jesse H. Consolacion, Fulgcnico Kennan, John Shepard, R. E. Caughlin, Clifton Kendall. II. P. Tays. Clement Cox, J. A. Kindseth, C. W. 1 ong, R. M. Craig, A. D. Kromholm, Lois Trcvett, Edward Crandall, B. F. Lamb, C. A. Warren, Richard Desch, F. I. Lanscn, Carl Warwick, Wynn Dietz, F. II. Lindstrom, Albert A. Webber, Benjamin Dinsmore. Darwin Lockling. Bret H. Weldon, E. B. Doyle, C. C. Marshall, Delmar West, George Dev. Duff, T. G. Meloy, A. R. Wielden, August Earle, James Mix, Lcondro Woodside, Thomas One hundred twenty-oneAmerican Association of Engineers UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA CHAPTER (Charter Granted November 15, 1919) Officers T. J. Fjnnertv . . . President T. G. Durr R. H. Rupkey Secretary J. A. MELLEN . . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean G. M. Butler M. A. Allen G. K. Fansett Dr. C. J. Sarle G. E. P. Smith E. D. Wilson Dr. H. R. Leonard Paul Cloke W. E. Code Dr. F. N. Guild K. S. Leaver H. W. Estill Dr. A. E. Vinson A. F. Hallctt Carl Lansen T. G. Chapman R. Tatarian G. H. Cresse Mark Ehlc F. C. Kelton Max Vosskueldcr S. R. Cruse P. C. Nugent L. R. Eckman II. C. Sclnvallcn C. N. Catlin C. F.. Van Barneveld MEMBERS Abell. X. A. Barlow. Victor Broderick. G. Abbott, W. O. Barr. A. Rugbcc, G. S. Arciniega, V. Berryman, O. K. Burtis, E. T. Armstrong, W. C. Raker. D. D. Bush. J. R. Austin, J. D. Beard. R. R. Castcrton. S. E. Babb, O. N. Rlocher, S. A. Calhoun. J. O. Badger. W. S. Rogen, A. T. Campbell, A. B. Baldwin. E. F. Bowers, W. L. Cannizzo, John Barber, L. Boyer, W. F. Carlson, R. E. Barkley, H. T. Brannan, J. Caughlin, C. One hundred twenty-twoCarpenter, S. Houser, E. J. Ryan, R. E. Cheek, J. H. Hummel, E. Schupp, E. Coen, D. G. Hunter, W. C. Sawyer, P. V. Coggins, R. L. Hurtt, C. S. Saunders, F. E. Coldern, S. S. Jackson, J. P. Schwerin, L. Collins, N. Jennings, W. A. Schurtz, P. YV. Conniff, J. S. Johnson, C. L. Scott, D. C. Consolacion, Fulgcncio Johnson, G. V. Scott, W. G. Cot ten, S. L. Keevan, J. Seaman, A. R. Cox, J. A. Kellum, K. W. Seibly, J. C. Craig, A. D. Kendall, H. A. Shen. Y. C. Crandall, B. I Kern, H. L. Shepard, R. E. Crowell, J. P. Kindseth, G. Schuclc, M. A. Davis, B. M. Kroeger, C. R. Schull, E. B. Day, E. W. Kronholm. Lois J. Schull, J. S. Desch, F. J. Lamb, C. A. Simonds, C. L. Dessau, Max Lamm, M. 1. St. Claire, E. L. Dinsmoor, D. C. Lamm, R. Skinner, N. Dixon, R. G. Larkin, C. Slade, Florence Douglas, C. 0. Linquist, H. D. Smith, H. D. Doyle, C. C. Lindstrom, A. Smith, J. L. Doyle, O. A. Lockling, B. H. Smith, R. S. Drachman, P. E. Macdonald, R. A. Smith, W. G. Dugger, E. D. Mann, V. E. Sorsby, R. L. Duff, T. G. Marshall, C. Spafford, P. P. Draper, Thomas McFarland, R. B. Spencer, J. Earle, James McGee, C. A. Stephens, R. Earnhart, G. W. McKinnon, J. J. Still, J. YV. Easley, K. H. McLaughlin, L. Stone, C. L. Erb, M. J. Mellcn, J. A. Stone, J. W. Erickson, S. Merchant, W. R. Strain, K. Estis, W. E. Miner, E. J. Sweeny, A. J. Eyring, H. Mix, Leandro Sweet, A. J. Finnerty, T. J. Moore, W. C. Sutcliffe, A. J. Foraker, C. R. Mylius, B. H. Sykes, G. G. Foster, R. Niestrath, W. K. Taylor, H. M. Tays, C. Fowler, M. G. Noon, E. M. Fraps, J. A. Nugent, R. Tong, R. M. Friday, E. A. Odcgard, J. 0. Thompson, J. K. Frizzell, F. II. O’Fallon, T. J. Tompkins, J. A. Gaton, V. B. Okerstrom, Roy Trevett, E. Gilkcrson, J. I). Owens, J. H. Van Kirk, R. V. Goodrich, C. H. Osborne, Roy Van YVyck, L. Gordon, E. R. Pacheco, F. Vargas, J. Gordon, R. S. Page, George 1). Vickers, F. Graham, H. Page, L. L. Walden, J. E. Humbley, II. II. Phelps, J. S. Warren, R. Hannah, J. H. Phillips, D. Warwick, W. Hanson, E. A. Phillips, J. W. Washington, R. B. Haraszthv, E. A. Pittman, D. B. Waughtnl, C. Hart, P. D. Pond, C. A. Webber. B. Heath, F. F. Randolph, T. J. Weldon, E. B. Hedgepeth, W. J. Reynolds, F. YV. West, G. 1). Heffelman, M. C. Reese, Lenore Whitmoore, P. Hetherington, R. Rice, F. R. Waysall, C. C. Hider, G. J. Riggs, M. B. Wieden, A. Hillman, H. Roark, G. V. Wilkerson. R. M. Hodgson, D. C. Robbins, L. A. Williams, YV. YV. Hodgson, W. P. Roberson, A. H. Wilson, A. M. Hoffer, C. W. Robertson, M. Wilson. J. A. Hoffman, W. R. Roseveare, G. Witte, C. E. Hogg, W. T. Rowe, J. R. Witten. 0. B. Holt, A. L. Rowcn, J. W. Woodside, T. Holt, H. W. Rupkey, R. H. Woertz, P. Henry, H. Russell, H. B. Russell, C. A. Wray, J. G. Otic hundred Iw.vitv-thGORDON GRAFT KELAXKY NICHOLS GALLATIN WILLIAMS HAWKINS TA LOU HARRIS GADALLAH MKNNEHAX JORGENSON WORKING FOWLER COAX One hundred twenty-fourGraduate Club OFFICERS Earl B. Working......................................President Ernest Gordon ..................................Vice-President Irene O. Taylor............................Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Carroll Stone Myra Graff Victor R. Stoner MEM BERS Bara, A. T. Mcnclian, J. Baer, N. 0. Meyer, R. E. Beard, R. R. Nichols, George R Bogan, Phocl c M. Oakley. Edna B. Buffington, H. 1). Robbins, L. A. Cruse, B. M. Rcdewill, Helena Doanc, G. H. Ruppcrt, C . Dixon, Ralph Rogers, F. W. Fowler, Morris Simmons, C. G. Gadallah. G. H. Slonaker, L. Gibson, F. Thrift, Inez Gallatin, R. Vosskuchlcr, Max Hawkins, R. S. Wart man, F. Jorgenson. A. L. Walker, Helen O. Kclany, M. A. Wurzbach, Genevieve Wilson, E. D. One hundred twenty-fiveVarsity Villagers Officers Doris Barkelew Hortense Miller Gladys Franklin AIvare2, Angelita O. Andrews, Dorothy Angle, Mabel Austin, Laura Awaya, Eva Baker, Hazel F. Barncvcld, von, Frances Barneveld, von, Elizabeth Barneveld, von, Mary Barkelew, Bernice Barkclcw, Doris Baumgartner, Mrs. Helen Bedwcll, Gladys Belton, Edythc Bergeson, Maurine E. Berry, Frances Bishop, Marian Rlackard, Ruth Bland, Edith Bogan, Phoebe M. Bonham, Ruth E. Booker, Lottie Bovce, Clara Briscoe, Edith M. Brown, Evelyn Brown, Georgia Brown, Mrs. Lillian D. Rrown, Mary Hamilton Browning, Wanda VARSITY VILLAGERS, Brumbark, Margaret Bush, Nellie T. Cadwell, Marjorie Campbell, Charlotte Chambers, Sybil Champion, Sara Clason, Dorothy Clemons, Paquita Coan, Mabel Cobb, Helen H. Collier, Marguerite Conner, Mrs. Eva Cowperthwaite, Mrs. Helen Crandall, Blanche Crepin, Doris Crepin, Jean Crowell, Martha Cruz, Eulalia Curley, Marie Daniels, Elva Darr, Grace Davey, Jeanette Davidson, Frances Dinsmoor, Dorothy Dodge, Mrs. Ida Flood Duncan, Elsie ICberling, Frances Emerson, Blanche G. Espinoza, Magdalena President . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer 1922 Evans, Janet H. Everhardy, Elizabeth Eager, Mary Fergison, Elsie Finney, Gladys Cline Fowler, Catherine Fowler, Margaret Franklin. Elizabeth Franklin, Gladys Franklin, Marjorie Franklin, Mary Frawley, Florence H. J. Fuller, Dorothy Gail, Clare Gochring, Dorothy Gray, Anne Gray, Nellie Gressinger, Pauline Hall, Lois Hall, Viva Hanks, Agnes Hanks, Mina Harding, Cyrcne Harris, Louise Harvey, Mrs. Paul Harvey, Marion Hayes, Mrs. A. E. Hcndicks, Mrs. Ethel Heron, Fay One hundred twenty-sixHolland, Olive Houston, Louise Jackson, Florence Jay, Janet E. Johnson, Ester E. Kedewill, Mrs. Helena Keen, Julia C. Kellogg, Anita F. Kellond, Harriet Kennedy, Betty Kennedy. Clara Kennedy, Velam Kenny, M. Monica King, Florence L. Kitt, Mrs. Ethel Kjos, Clara M. Knight, Josephine Koepp, Mrs. Colquelt Kroeger, Hilda Kronholm, Lois Krupp, Ida Kruse, Lucy C. Kruttschnitt, Mrs. Marie Langworthy, Jean Lausen, Mrs. Ruth V. Leaver, Netah Y. Lewis, Lucille M. Lowe, Dorothy Lynch, Alma McClusky, Anna McCormick, Mary McCoy, Maisy March, Elizabeth Meyer, Nelle L. Miller, Hortcnse Miller, Juliet Mills, Mary M. Montgomery, Wilma Morris, Elizabeth A. Motz, Marie Murphy, Mrs. Helen E. N'eal, Margaret Neely, M. Elizabeth Nelson, Gertrude Nesbitt, Nelle Newman, Edith Nichols, Roa E. Nicholson, Helen S. Norman, Louise Nugent, Mrs. Mary L. Oakley, Edna B. Ochra, Thelma Odain, Mrs. Elvwa O’Malley, Bernice O'Shicld, Mrs. Carolyn Otis, Mrs. Celeste Owens, Ethel Palmer, Mary D. Parker, Rosamond Parker, Wilhclmina Pearce .Mayme Peniwell, Mrs. Laura X. Peterson. Mary G. Phillips, Stella Plunkett, Maude Pyatt, Lucie Quinn, Irene Rebeil, Wilhelmina Rebeil, Georgette Reid, Ida C. Rich, E. Beverly Richmond, Cordelia Robles, Mercedes Rogers, Alice E. Rogers, Ann E. Rogers, Etta Ronchey, Mona Ronstadt, Marguerite Rowcn, Mrs. Helen L. Sanford, Mrs. Edna Sarle, Mrs. Catherine Schwalen, Alice Servin, Camilo Servin, Marianna Sharp, Eloise Sheets, Naomi Sherwood, Clara Simmers, Anita Simons, Bernice Skinner, Anna E. Slade, Florence Smith, Marian Spencer Snyder, Penelope Sparkman, Edith Stephens, Wilma Stevenson, Mrs. Edna Stewart, Mrs. Ethel B. Stewart, Mrs. Ruth White Stcinfeld, Viola Stone, Julia M. Tacquard, Dorothy Tatarian, Beatrice Taylor, Irene Thompson, Elizabeth Tong, Helen Turner, Helen O. Upham, Helen Vail, Ethel Vedder, Winnie Walker, Gladys Walker, Mrs. Helen Wann, Helen Weaver, Alma Whitacre, Katherine Wick, Ebba M. Wickham, Bertha B. Wilder, Elizabeth Wiley, Gertrude L. Wylie, Helen Kruse, Agnes Offill, Agnes Detwiler, Lois Duff, Bell DcWolfe, Frances Hall, Mildred Mote, Betty Parsons, Eleanor Wheeler, Mary P. Ward, Charlotte McKclvcy, Eleanor Simmonds, Anne Murphey, Grace Weeks, Myrtle Clarborne, Dorothy Clarke, Helen Robertson, Marne Ingram, Eva One hundred twenty-ter nmmmmm Barbs OFFICERS M. G. Fowi.Er . . . President A. Grunert i'ice-President L. Jennings Pice-President E. W. Eschf.r C. W. MEMBERS Roy Nixon A. P. Grunert George Scott (I. G. Sykes Lcandros Mix A. J. Schusc W. G. Stoltzc J. W. Phillips George D. Page R. B. Macstas C. R. Buell W. H. Niestrath M. A. Schuclc J. F. Farragc D. C. Hodgson 0. E. Schupp S. G. Whitehead H. Fulton J. E. Twomcy V. E. Mann R. L. Henderson L. Hudgin M. G. Fowler R. F. Forch C. J. Falk R. H. Cornelius F. A. Simmons R. G. Kingsbury G. V. Claytor W. G. Downing J. H. Merrill Paul Wocrz L. Schwerin Frank Rice 11. E. Dunlap K. W. Kellum Henry Eyring S. C». Harris T. 1). Romero O. W. Allen Vic Arcinicga W. W. Williams C. L. Simons F. Stannard C. H. Copeland L. Jennings D. M. Martin H. A. Saunders T. R. Williams G. W. Mead Jean Miller C. W. Me Leilan C. H. Robertson Ewart Day M. A. Kclancy C. A. Youngquist F. J. Dcsch G. R. Brockway Ben Hcrzbcrg J. W. Walden H. J. Shousc P. J. Whitmore R. B. Truby L. Kotosky Henry Rush P. W. Louch P. N. Mountcastlc A. E. Ojeda C». W. Montgomery K. K. Henness A. G. Mchrcz R. K. Shepherd M. IT. Woody Ed I luminal R. E. Rydberg Albert Lindstrom L. E. Barber A. M. Wilson R. F. Blount M. H. Baldwin F. H. Heath, Jr. One hundred twenty-eightUniversity of Arizona Rifle Club OFFICERS Norman Abf.m. .................. Lewis Maier..................... H. A. McClelland................ P. G. Wolff. ............... Maurice Fowler.................. President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Executive Officer MEMBERS T. J. Randolph Charles Larkin H. A. Kendall H. A. Saunders Clyde Elrod C. R. Buell F. H. Carpenter R. E. Carlson W. Sims Vance Clymer Vivian Muirhcad Silas Gould J. W. Robinson George Roark Bret Lockling William Goodman W. S. Badger LX D. Baker Glenn Broderick Brodie Campbell Kirke La Shellc T. L. Moore W. A. Jennings E. S. Dunlap Walton Boyer R. H. Rupkey A. Wightman T. J. Finnerty W. F. Kelaney Bud Skinner D. H. Jennings A. Schwartz . Cusick A. Gruncrt One hundred twenty-nineZeta Chi Alpha PRE-MEDIC FRATERNITY: Organized October, 1919 Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Carnation HONORARY MEMBERS Professor J. G. Brown Mary H. Estill Professor G. T. Caldwell 1922 Mary One Smith Charles F.dmundson Earl Eschcr Xuma Dunn June Slavens Kathryn Misbaugh Arthur Houston Joe Kohev 1923 Grady Causey Helen Green Bernice Barkelew 1924 Clarence Kroeger Jack Eason John Huffman Charles Powell Howard Fagan Vivian Muirhead Cordelia Richmond W. G. Scott Robert Crngin Edward Terrell 192S Ben Hcrzberg One hundred thirtyWranglers OFFICERS Catherine Tait Ruth Roijy S dye Gi.assEr Dorothy Lowe . President I icc-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Allison, Helen Bayne, Eliza belli' Browning, Wanda De Cillo, Wandync Donnelly, Betty Fowler, Catherine Glasser, Sadye Lowe, Dorothy March, Elizabeth Oesting. Doris Pinson, Florinc Pope, Ethel Robertson, Charmaine Roby, Ruth Tait, Catherine One hundred thirty-oneAssociated Federal Students OFFICERS James E. WauiEn................... George K. York.................... John E. Hayden .... Wim.iam G. WII.I.IAms .... B. W. Ronie...................... HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Lockwood C. E. C. Burnett MEMBERS Brooks, D. C. Westfall. Mcrrcll D. Lester, F. E. Trul y, R. B. Jorgenson. Alph L. Wixson, L. H. Rodine, Charles L. Hess, R. M. Kite, G. C. Marvin, A. D. Atkins, G. S. Lctherman. L. T. Duerson, J. B. Koch. P. G. Matthews, N. B. Miller. Jean C. Younkin. D. G. McMullen, G. E. Sheets, G. R. Slaina, R. J Bowen, H. R. Helen, A. W. Nelson. C. A. Loucks. P. W. Grunert, A. P. Harrison, L. E. Vaughan, D. F. Richardson, F. W. Johnson. E. M. Simons, H. K. Vopatek. S. H. Paige, F. A. Cook. R. J. Aldrich. O. R. Stewart. E. W. McCarthy, M. L . Palmer, K. T. Allen, Leslie B. Hill. Janies 1). Voss, George E. Sorsby. Richard L. Paxton. J. F. Bailey, E. F. Nelson. H. W. Barnett, Julius Emery. James J. Resell. W. F. Robinson. J. V. Marshall, C. S. Baer, N. O. Holsclaw, Dugald S. Barr, Alfred T. Bushman. I). R. Cinck, John Clark. A. 1). Elliot, Thomas J. Gibson, Frederick Moore, I. L. Mylius. Bernard II. Wray, James D. Marx. G. W. Dills, Rol»crt J. Pooler. H. E. Kuudson, A. K. Brown. J. H. Webber. Benjamin Hofflund, John L. Littlejohn, H. I. March, H. A. Shields, Joseph Asperger. Otto I Inlet. I). W. President I 'ice-President Secretary Treasurer P.ditor Roberts, S. F. Swift, L. E. Thompson. Elizalxth Triplett, C. C. Blackledge, G. E. llcrlihy, L. R. Greene, B. F. Goodrich, C. H. 1 (edgepeth. W. J. Cusick, E. T. Keddic, H. N. Haves, Arthur F2. Keison, A. H. Jenks, George B. Jennings, D. H. Warwick. W. C. Goruch, D. M. Russell, H. B. Williams.R. N. Sadler, E. J. Hoag, H. J. Latham. A. D. Haunis. G. E. Wtfiden. A. One hundred thirty-twoHome Economics Club OFFICERS Elizabeth Wilson................ Irene McCauley.................. Winnie Foster .................. Ci.eo Layton.................... President I 'icc-President Secretary Treasurer Edith Harrison Mary Adelc Wood Lillian Cummings Sibyl Chambers Edith Belton IwOtiisc Harris Clco Layton ACTIVE MEMBERS Louise Kirmse Jeannette Davie Mildred Powers Margaret Burtch Wilma Stevens Mina Fannin Lillian Clark Mary Ooslin Helen Mahoney Alice Patrick Annie Hobart Valerie Menhcnnct Ruth Prina Mrs. Thompson Alice Scbwallen FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Helen Halm Miss Mrs. Williams Thomas Mrs. Anderson Mrs. Lancaster One hundred thirty-three ALDRICH ST. CLAIRE THURMAN KOCH NIXON CODA' CUNNINGHAM SMITH CRANDALL WILLIAMS HEDGEPETH NEAL ASPERGER DARLING HOAG ANAYA MAIER MYLIUS MUIRHKAI) PIKE DIXON STEWART BRYAN EHLE ANDERSON WILLIAMS SHEETS MOORE DOUGLASS LEONARD McCauley anderson CLYMF.R DIXON BARR KLEIN W1LIE THOMPSON HEFFLEMAN WORKING KEDDIE ATKINSON BUTLER LOFTFIELD HOAG WESTFALL JOHNSON WILLIAMS WALDEN MARCH DAVIS One hundred thirty-fourU. of A. Masonic Club HONORARY MEMBERS T)r. H. B. Leonard Dr. R. B. von KIcinSmid ACTIVE ALUMNI MEMBERS H. V. Anaya Oncy Anderson FACULTY MEMBERS C. 1). Anderson R. M. Davis R. H. Williams Dr. G. M. Butler Ur. A. E. Douglas Captain A. W. Williams C. E. C. Burnett Mark Elde II. W. Estell G. F. Reifle George R. Fansett R. B. Dixon T. G. Chapman T. C. Paschal W. E. Bryan W. G. Cunningham R- B. Thompson G. H. Doanc J. W. Clarson, Jr. Hector E. Stewart Dr. D. W. Working ACTIVE MEMBERS OFFICERS James E. Walden .................................Worthy Craftsman Joseph V. Muirhead...............................Senior Craftsman Paul G. Koch.........................................Senior Stcivard Bernard H. Myi.ius...................................Junior Stcivard Harry A. March.......................................Worthy Scribe MF.MUKKS 0. R. Aldrich Lewis B. Maier H. D. Smith Otto Asperger I. L. Moore Leonard Klein N. O. Baer Roy W. Nixon J. R. Burns V. G. Clymer Raymond I). Pike W. R. Hoffman B. F. Crandall Leffler St. Claire Hamilton N. Kcddic Phillip Clemons James P. Smith J. C. Schurig R. M. Darling Hector E. Stewart T. V. Loft field W. H. Etz Elbert E. Thurman Alfred Barr W. J. Hedgepeth B. G. Thompson M. C. Heffleman A. W. Helen Ross L. Wiley John Wesley West H. J. Hoog Merrill Westfall G. H. Doanc 1). H. Jennings August Wieden Carl M. Yokum A. D. Latham I). G. Younkin J. D. McMahon Sidney E. Lefko C. A. Lamb Karl Ruppert C. D. McCauley G. R. Sheets Carl A. Youngquist R. G. Dixon One hundred thirty-fiveTHOMAS CUSICK HARM'S LOCK UNO i HAMHERS ItOMKKO WALDEN MKMIF.NNKTT WALLACE Cl MMJXOS HOCKS WOKKORD M'CKNT ItAVDOLlMI KELLY CLYMKU ROSS sriiWAK r Oue hundred thirty-six“Bobcats” W. YV. Wofford Harry A. Stewart Bret H. Lockling Malcolm R. Cummings Elsworth Mcnhcnnct Ernest L. Barnes John C. Hobbs James E. Walden T. J. Randolph George W. E. T. Cusick T. J. Wallace Robert Xugent Paul B. Ross Vance R. Clymer Robert R. Thomas Joseph T. Kelly T. D. Romero Bryce E. Seaman Chambers One hundred thirty-seven 1TH the finishing of the third tioor of Maricopa Hall last September, and the opening of Cochise Hall in December, the University has increased its dormitory accommodations until now upwards of 130 young women and 280 men arc living on the campus. The two new dormitories, Cochise, and Maricopa Halls, arc the finest buildings of their kind in the entire Southwest. They are both three stories high, and arc constructed of red brick. Plumbing and lighting is of the most modern in both buildings, and everything possible has been done for the convenience and ease of the students who live in them. A novel feature of the University dormitories is the sleeping porch idea which has been carried out in each of the five buildings. With such a pleasant all-year-round climate as Tucson enjoys, it has been found that much better results arc obtained in scolastic work if the student sleeps in the open. In Maricopa and North Halls on the north side of the campus, and South and Arizona Halls, on the south side of the campus, sleeping porches have been provided to be used in common by the students of that hall. In Cochise Hall, however, a new system of individual sleeping porches was carried out in the planning of the building. Eighteen rooms in the building have private sleeping porches, while the remainder of the rooms have a porch for four students between every two rooms. The privacy thus obtained makes it very much more convenient and pleasant for the residents of the hall. Dormitory life is an important factor in the infusing of loyal Arizona spirit in the new students, particularly the Freshmen. Each dormitory jias its own house officers and committees, and is more or less regulated by student rule. Many of the pleasant social affairs of the year were given by the dormitories. North Hall began the list of dormitory entertainments by holding Open House for the University comfnunity. During Hollowe’en week, North Hall again entertained with a clever party dance. Maricopa Hall also held Open House, and held its second annual hall dance, which was one of the most successful of the first semester’s dances. Cochise Hall opened its doors for the first time to visitors on March 25th for the purpose of inspecting the building. Following Open House, the men of the hall entertained with a dance in the basement of the Aggie Building. One hundred thirty-nineMaricopa Hall Mrs. Grace R. Ellis . Marguerite Carscallen Nina Fannin Bayne, Elizabeth Burtis, Edith Back stein, Rieka Burr, Maybellc Boyer, Paulina Burtch, Margaret Billingsley, Margaret Barkley, Nan Brown, Dorothy Crawford, Catherine Carpenter, Agnes Catlin, Mary Conner, Louise Crowley, Irene Carpenter, Mildred Catlin, Thyra Clark, Agnes Coaltcr, Alice Cummings, Lillian Dunn, Katherine Dilworth, Louise Dilworth, LuciMc Darton, Annunciata DeCillo, Wandyne Erwin, Florine Espinoza, Magdalena Graff, Myra Glasser, Sadyc Graham. Cosette Gilbert, Jean MEMBERS Gibbons, Genevieve Gay, Martha Gambrell. Louise Hcsslcr, Freda Hoezle, Gladys Hobart, Annie Hocsch, Hel n Hopkins, Lola Hunt, Edith May Hullett, Mary Heckman, Dorothy Hilbcrs, Ida Hadscll, Idora Hill, Dorothy Hill, Francille Harvey, Marian Herrington, Bertie Hcgelund, Kate Hamilton, Marguerite Johnson. Enith Johnston. Milltnary Kyle, Elizabeth Lockwood, Lorona McRuer, Helen Morgan, Ida Morgan. Blanche Mays. Harlow Mishaugh, Catherine McClelland. Matia House Mother . House President Secretary and Treasurer Manchester, Peggy McDaniels, Mary R. Mclncrney, Florence Minson, Virginia Montgomery, Dorothy Nygren, Faye Norton, Marlyn Palmer, Helen Reagan, Ruby Rogers, Frances Reese, Lenore Rock. Alma Riley, Mary Ross, Esther Squires, lone Simons, Sammy Schafer, Pearl Slavens, June Stuppi, Rcyland Stevens, Wilma Taylor, Irene lJnderwoo l, Eula Vanncman, Margaret Wilson, Mabel Winslow. Ruth Wiiditman, Grace Weil. Anita Waters. Jean Webb. Frances One hundred fortyPima Hall Miss Ekances Trainok House Mother Valerik MenhKnxKt House Chairman Florence Mari in . . . . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Casper, Olcn Jones, Beatrice Crandall. Helen Jirdcn, Gertrude Clagget, Tacey Kirmse, Louise Duncan, Marian I, Koehler, Anna Davis, Helen Kennedy, Blanche Elliott, Joyce Lines. Clara Foster. Winnifred Sherman. Helena Hinters, L«lu K. Sherman, Mary Horne, Ruth Taffe, Nclda Wilson. Sarah E. One hundred forty-oneMr. and Mrs. M ark Ehle.............................Faculty Residents Howard Facan..........................................House Chairman MEMBERS Dunlap, H. E. Dixon, R. B. Armstrong, W. C. Arcinicga, V. M. Asher, J. E. Austin, Joe Buell, C. R. Barber, L. E. Bryant, H. A. Burroughs, J. R. Brockway, G. R. Blazina, P. Ball, L. Brady, R. II. Baldwin, M. H. Bledsoe, L. M. Bowers, W. L. Burton, T. M. Barlow, Victor Carpenter, Frank H. Causey, G. Cornelius. R. H. Claytor, G. V. Copclin, C. H. Carlson, R. E. Cupinsky, Hyman Charles, Fred Cannizzo, John Consolacion, F. Cole, W. W. Coggins, R. I,. Craig, A. B. Caretto, J. J. Day, W. E. Divelbcss, II. L. Deitze, I . Duff, Thomas Davisson, H. L. Dugger, E. D. Erickson, S. Ehrmann, Bert Forch, R. F. Frissell, F. H. Fretz. L. E. Foster, Raymond Forragc, J. Feeney, H. F. Fagan, H. Fulton, H. J. Gordon, R. S. Gentry, J. T. Goodman, W. M. Glasscy, P. B. Hcrtzburg, Ben Higgins, F. I„. Hogg, W. T. Huett, C. S. Ilankin, J. W. Hummcll. E. Houck, G. W. Holt, H. W. Holt. A. L. Hill, R. W. Hcaron, J. H. Henry, Horten Henderson, R. L. Inmon, Elmer Johnson Kelany, M. A. Kulinovich, M. J. Kendall, H. A. Kingsbury, R. Kctosky, L. A. Larkin, Charles Lcgarra, R. Lane, E. D. Leeker, Henry Levy, A. Mead, G. W. McAtee, J. L. Makaroff, Alicia Murphy, A. P. Magee, Kack M. Mountcastle, P. Magee, R. McMartin, E. D. Neistrath, W. H. Napier, O. K. O’Connor, A. J. Ojeda, A. E. Pace, Roy P. Parker, R. T. Pearce Pennington, T. M. Phillips, J. W. Page, George Puctt, Ott Rhodes. C. B. Rollo, Clint Robinson. C. V. Ridberg, E. E. Schule, M. A. Stannard, C. Saunders, H. A. Stevens, C. R. Smith, E. P. Sachs, M. Sims, J. L. Smith, W. G. Schwerin, L. Stallings, H. H. Stallings, J. W. Sutcliff, A. J. Sweeney, Jacob Shousc, II. J. Scott, George Shricvc, A. J. Sheppard, R. E. Stephens, Richard Saunders, Frank Tays, C. Tweedy, W. J. Terrell, Edward F.. Taylor, A. J. Tufts, C. R. Udall, J. Wicss, M. H. Whitehead, S. Wocrz, Paul F. Wallace, T. J. Wilson. A. M. One hundred forty-lwo FlaArizona Hall Prof, and Mrs. Paw. E. Cr.OKE . Faculty Residents T. D. Romero . Chairman E. R. Meniiennet MEMBERS Abbott, C. V. Kellum, K. Schuppe, E. Sills, T. H. Raker, D. Kobey, J. Rloy, E. Lindstrom, A. Shahan, F. Rlount, R. McLelland, C. Spencer, E. Branham, J. Menhennet, E. R. Spafford, P. Cheek, J. H. Martin, D. Simonds, C. L. Crowe, A. G. Merrill, J. H. Stoltze, W. J. Darling, R. Miller, P. C. Sykes, G. W. Dix, G. C. Easley, K. H. Misbaugh, W. Thurman. E. R. Mix, L. Tompkins, J. A. Eason, J. Nixon. R. Twomcy, E. Eschcr, E. Orme, L. Washington, R. B. Etz, William Powell. C. S. Williams, E. T. Eyring, H. Rice, F. Williams, T. R. Falk. C. G. Robertson, E. H. Witte, C. P. Fuller, J. S. Romero. T. D. Weeks, E. E. Heath. F. Rowe, J. Wolfe. P. G. Hudgin, L. Rush. H. Youngquist, C. A. John, E. B. Scaring. L. One hundred forty-threeApache Hall James E. Walden Head Resident I’aui. G. Koch Jean C. Mim.f.k House Chairman MEMBERS Chesser, T. R. Matthews, X. B. Stewart, Edward L. Cook, R. J. Vaughn, Daniel I . Helen, Anthony Harrison, L. E. Bowen, H. R. Williams, W. (». Paige, Frank E. Hayden, J. K. Hess, R. M. Harnett. Julius Blackledge, Glen Atkins, G. S. Aldrich, Orville Slama, R. J. Younkin. Daniel G . Holsclaw, D. S. Sorsby, Richard L. Dills, R. J. Marshall, C. S. Pooler, Howard I1'. Hoffiund, John Knibb, Paul J. Webber, Benjamin McMullen. G. K. Johnson, Edward W. Brown, J. H. Goodrich, Charles 11. Brett. Thomas Miller, Jean C. Loucks, Paul W. Trubev, Robert B. Marvin. A. 1). Greene. B. F. Herlihy, L. B. Wixson. Lloyd H. Sheets, Guv R Skohlin, John McCarthy, M. 1). Swift. L. E. Rcsch, W. F. One hundred forty-fourSKPTKM BER 16— Freshmen arrive and remain unshorn. 17— And still they come. 18— We hunt up our “little sisters.” 19— We register and sign non-hazing cards. 20— Dr. von KlcinSmid welcomes us in assembly. 23— Sophomores win the Freshman Sophomore tie-up. 24— Freshmen whitewash the "A”. 25— Miss McDonald wins Border State Tennis Tournament. OCTOBER 1—Varsity wins Frosh-Varsitv football game, 16-0. Boxing match in “Y” hut. 3—Round Table organized. 8— Sigma Alpha Epsilon annual Corn Roast. Varsity wins from American Legion, 84-13. Dr. von KlcinSmid sends resignation to Board of Regents. 9— North Hall Open House. 14— Aggie picnic at Wet more's. 15— Varsity defeats Phoenix Indians, 75-0. Second team wins from Phoenix High, 21-6. 16— Maricopa Hall Open House. 21— Texas A. M. plays “practice game” with Arizona, 17-13. South Hall “A” Dance. 27—Faculty forms dancing club. 29—Varsity eleven outplays Texas Miners, 74-0. Kappa Alpha Theta annual Yamma Yamuna Dance. 31—Hallowe’en. Upperclassmen show Freshmen some University Spirit. Dr. von KlcinSmid attends meeting. One hundred forty-fiveNOVEMBER 1— Dr. von KleinSmid's office center of attraction. 2— Upperclassmen's Assembly. Rally and more bald heads in evening. 3— Student Assembly in Patio. Vote not to strike. 5—Co-ed Prom. Girls discover men aren’t necessary. Varsity defeats University of New Mexico, 31-0. 7— Circus. 8— Freshmen give exercise to strong-arm committee. 10— Armistice Assembly. Federal Hoard Dance. 11— Holiday. We all march in parade. 12— Glee Club Dance at Armory. 14—Exams begin. 19— “Y" Stunt Kite. 20— Varsity eleven defeats New Mexico. 24-0. 21— Delinquents out. Ambrose taken to pond. 23— Maricopa Hall Dance. 24— Thanksgiving and Home Coming Day. 24— Varsity wins from New Mexico Military Institute, 110-0. Dance in Armory. 25— Holiday. Jazz Assembly and Dance all day in girl’s "gym." 26— Horse Show in honor of Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid. 30—Presentation of silver teapot from Student Body to Dr. von KleinSmid. DECEMBER 1— Big jazz rally and vaudeville show before Whittier game. 2— Varsity 7, Whittier 0. "Alice Sit by the Fire,” and other celebrations. 3— Senior Dance. Primaries for Student Body President. 9—“Wc" decide not to play Centre. 10—Y. W. C. A. “Kuntry Fair” in Old Main. 13—Wallace elected President of Student Body. Decide to play Centre. Wildcats start practice. 17—Pi Beta Phi “A” Dance at Clearwater. 19— Rally on bleachers for game with Centre. Christmas tree for poor children. 20— Dance at Winter Garden to buy new football suits. 26—Centre 38, Arizona 0. JANUARY 1—Vacation ends. 6— Freeman medals presented in Student Assembly. Football windup. 7— Sigma Chi formal at Clearwater. 13—Kappa Alpha Theta “A” Dance. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge Dance. 21—Semester exams begin. 28—Sophomore “A” Dance at Clearwater. 2.8— Semester exams end. 30—A. A. E. formal at Winter Garden. FEBRUARY I—Second Semester begins. 3—Desert Jazzborally. 10— Stray Greek Masque Ball. 11— Senior Girls’ Fashion Show at Maricopa Hall. Doctor’s Academy founded by Faculty members. 17— Sigma Nu formal at Winter Garden. 18— Work begun on blocking “A’’. Delta Rho formal. 21— Military Ball at Armory. 22— Holiday. Washington’s Birthday. “A” blocked by Student Body. 24— University Club Dance. 25— Primaries of Celebrity Contest. 28—Final election of Campus Celebrities. Our hundred forty-sixMARCH 3— Sigma Alpha Epsilon formal. 4— Barb Dance in basement of Aggie. 8—Brooder house burns. 10— Senior Jitney Dance. 11— Kappa Kappa Gamma formal. 12— Celebration for founding of University in Auditorium. 17— Sock and Buskin presents "Under Cover." 18— Omega Kappa formal at Woman’s Club. 23— University loses to U. S. C. in debate. 24— Co-ed formal in basement of Aggie. 75—Cochise Hall Open House and Dance. Zcta Delta Epsilon formal. 31—Kappa Sigma "A” Dance at Winter Garden. APRIL 1 Aggie Club Dance in Aggie basement. Freshmen remove Beanies. 7— Junior Plunk Day. 8— University Masonic Dinner Dance. 8—Wrangler’s luncheon at Santa Rita. 13— Planting of Junior Tree. Kite Day. 16—Easter. Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. Easier breakfast and service. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Easter breakfast. 18— Second Annual Track Meet of Woman’s Athletic Association. W. A. A. Banquet at Country Club. 19— Delta Rho receives charter from Gamma Phi Beta. 21— Alpha Gamma formal. 22— Inter-fraternity formal. Associated Pederal Board Students' Picnic. 26— Junior Class presents "Tailor Made Man.” 27— University Week begins. 20— University Week ends. 30 Della Rho installed Gamma Phi Beta. M, Y 6- Freshman Cellar Garden Cabaret. 13—Condition examinations. 26- Semester examinations begin. 28- -Baccalaureate Sunday. 29— Senior Day. 30 -Alumni Day. 31—Commencement. JUNE 3 Scmeslcr examinations end. One hundred forty-seventup; day in the calendar or-' 1922 One hundred forty-eightFRATERNITIESFraternities RATER N IT IES have had a remarkable growth since the first was organized in 1900. They have grown to the extent of seven for the men and six for the women, l csides a dramatic fraternity. Theta Alpha Phi; an athletic fraternity. Sigma Delta Psi; a prc-medica? fraternity, Zeta Chi Alpha, and a scholastic fraternity, Phi Kappa Phi. The nationals which arc established arc of the highest standing, the women’s being Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Gamma Phi Beta, and the men’s Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Xu and Sigma Chi. There are, besides the nationals, two women’s locals. Alpha Gamma, and Chi Delta Phi; and three men's locals. Omega Kappa. Zeta Delta Epsilon, and Beta Chi. The oldest women’s fraternity on the campus, the former local. Gamma Phi Epsilon, was organized in 1905 and installed Kappa Alpha Theta in August, 1917. The next year came Gamma Delta, which was installed Pi Beta Phi, also in August, 1917. Tn January, 1920, Alpha Sigma became Kappa Kappa Gamma, and on April 30. 1922, Delta Rho l ccaine Gamma Phi Beta. Alpha Gamma was organized in 1919, and Chi Delta Phi in 1921. Of the men’s chapters, 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 Xu since 1918) in 1911. Tau Delta Psi. now Sigma Chi, was organized in 1917, and went national in 1921. Omega Kappa was organized in 1918, Zeta Delta Epsilon in March. 1921, and Beta Chi in the early part of 1922. Although the number of fraternities has increased rapidly in the last few years, there is still a large supply of excellent fraternity material on the campus,' and room for a healthy growth of new organizations. Fraternity houses, of which there are seven men's and six women’s, have Ixrcn instrumental in helping solve the acute housing problem of the University during its recent exceptional growth. At present the Sigma Xu. the Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and the Beta Chi fraternities own their own houses, but building funds arc living started, and plans are being made by all to possess their own homes. One hundred forty-nineMELICK PIS TOR ENFIELD CAMPBELL DAVENPORT SHTFLET JEI.KS HATCHER H0I 8T0. RYAN HEAP noon HEDGEPETH II. NooX MAIER LOCK LI.VO EVANS BARNES KLEIN K EDDIE 1‘OLSO.v SK INVER VcLAY KINNEHTY SIMMS CLVMKK KKB LA SHELLK SNEED BALDWIN BARLOW SLO.VAKER CUSICK DLERSON WALLACE Out', hundred fiftyKappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1S69 Gamma Rho Chapter Established May 29, 1915 Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley FRATRESINFACULTATE F. N. Guild S. R. Cruse C. A. Turrell Harold E. Schwalcn F. C. Kelton G. T. Caldwell G. E. P. Smith FRATRES IN' UNIVERSITATE Post Graduates Ernest L. Barnes Leonard Klein Edward T. Cusick A. L. Slonaker Otto Hatcher 1922 Victor Barlow Thomas J. Finnerty J. Rukin Jelks William J. Pistor Vance G. Clymer William j. R. Sims Bret 11. Lockling Thomas J. Wallace Morion J. Erb William J. Hedgepeth Louis B. Maicr 1923 Edwin F. Baldwin Bon sail Noon Chlorcn B. ShiHet James B. Me Lay Claude W. Melick Edward M. Noon Roy R. Wilson Rhys E. Ryan 1924 A. Brodic Campbell Edward B. Evans Arthur Houston Edward Sneed Carleton X. Enfield J. Davenport Kirkc La Shclle 1925 H. Wells Heap Andrew Tolson Jack Diierson ♦Horton Henry Hamilton B. Kcddic Xorman Skinner Villiam H. Etz ♦Charles Larkin ♦Pledge One hundred fiiftV'OneCBOWETJ, CUMMINGS FOGLE BARKLEV ». SEAMAN’ STEED A. SEVMW HUGHES HOKKKR STONE GILES T. VINSON BLUETT P. HARVEY CARTER RONSTADT C. HARVEY RUSH MULVEY DONOHUE IRVINE STEWART HARRISON I . PIKE MURPHEY PORTER ANDREWS RUGBY SWEZEY STETSON DRACHMAS' DAVIS STEWART ZIPF WINGROVE COOPER 0. DRACHMAS' NUGENT ST. Cl,AIRE ( » • hundred fifty-twn mmmmmSigma Alpha Epsilon George S. Bugbee Julius R. Rush Irving P. Crowell H. T. Barkley Charles Bluett Thomas Brandt John Irvine Samuel Carter Fehnimore Coope: Gene ♦Pledge Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established March 2, 1917 Colors : Purple and Gold Flower: Violet FRATRESIN FACULTATE Howard Estill E. B. Stanley FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE 1922 Paul Harvey Berlc Davis Carter Porter Arthur R. Seaman Malcolmn B. Cummings William Murphey Harry A. Stewart Raymond Pike Lloyd Andrews 1923 Glenn Harrison Richard Mulvey Gene Swezcy Phillip Draclnnan Leftler St. Claire Horace Steed Harold 1). Smith Henry B. Steward James W. Stone Clarence W. Hoffer Robert L. Nugent 1924 J. C. Giles ‘George Stetson Bryce Seaman Thomas Vinson Parker Harrison 1925 •Oliver Drachmau Charles Harvey Waltcr Zipf Frank Fogal Carlos Ronstadt Harry Hughes Donahue ‘Walter Hodgson ‘Charles Wingrovc One hundred fifty-threeJttoj A' yy yjjpt.iit Jit() NOSHHX'IIAV ssoa SVKOH.L XOIMHV.W anaa os a .410H KOA XOSAVI HTISUAWS SHNHYJI HSllYK HOnvuSMV StIHOH A'A'IilViPK S0K1V8 M KHSII .LXVHOHHK ai'ian os i hvnnyh 83 10HH XOJ.JHJI HOIHHOOHJI LMa.UK S'HJS AVWVNNY) AS'IHIS XOK'IVS T flNVJI XWAVOJl .■mixxo.) xvKxxia saavwnaSigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established 1918 Colors: Black, White and Cold Flower: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE James F. McKale Major J. C. Tillson A. F. Kinnison I . W. Albert A. 1. Winsett F. C. Paschall FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE Post Graduatk Charles D. McCauley 1922 Albert Edwards Edward Belton R. Carrol Rhoades George Wright Sidney Lefko Dalton 1923 Paul V. Ross John Hobbs Alvin Sweet Harold Von Rolf Thomas J. Sills Glen Broderick William Mishaugh B. Pittman Riney H. Salmon Thomas J. Layson John Coniff Arthur Behm Ralph Bowen Carl Seibly ♦Bert Bryant J. H. Hannah 1924 Herbert Rand Lester C. Marsh ♦Frank SoRelle ♦Rex SoRelle ♦Wynn Warwick William Sawtcllc W. D. Carraway Louis Curry William Merchant ♦Pledge 1925 William Kelly ♦Philip Modisctte ♦ . M. Barnes ’John B. Salmon ♦Homer Thomas ♦Robert Wilkerson 0 f hundred fifty-fiveO'CONNOR CARPENTER SCOTT WILSON VAN PATTKN AIWOOU STICK SEY OIOIK THOMPSON BRADY KELLY THOMAS ROB ERTSOX McC IBH RN Y FIELDS MAHONEY TOYREA MEI.CHKR CAMPBELL NORTON LKCARRA MARSHALL CALHOUN ABBOTT GRKOOVICII ELDER CORE FORAKER MRI.OY VAN DUSEN IL BRADY IGIITMAN HOBART WITTEN POWERS SHEETS BURTJS THURMAN One Inni'ir'ed fifty-sixSigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Beta Phi Chapter Established 1921 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose R. J. Brown Julian Powers Peter R. Campbell Donald Scott Allan Elder Elbert Thurman FRATRF.S IN FACULTATE R. M. Howard J. O. Creager FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1922 Harold G. Wilson Charles Hobart Ralph Brady Clark Core 1923 Charles Mahoney Ralph Wheeler Charles Foraker Lindlev Orme William Fields J. H. McGibbnev Claude Van Patten Harold McClellan O. B. Witten Alva Roberson Wells O. Abbott Campbell Marshal! J. P. Atwood A. J. O’Connor T. J. Kelley Joe Thompson J. C. Brady ♦J« O. Calhoun M. C. Clark E. Thayer Burtis ♦C. J. Converse Joe Fuller Alan W. C. Davis •A. R. Meloy Robert Van Duscn 1924 Harold Tovrea Robert Thomas Stewart Carpenter Stickney 1925 ♦K. B. Melcher C. N. Sheets ♦John Norton Ardath Wightman George Gregovich R. W. Hill ♦Dick Trenniman Roland Legarra ♦Pledge One hundred fifty-sevenSCOTT RICCS S. COTTEN BRYANT RAFFERTY MILI.MAN JENNINGS EARLE WADE DRUMMOND EDMONDSON BENEDICT ASHER GLASSEY l’AGE PHILLIPS PENNINGTON WOFFORD 1). COTTEN NAVE WARREN L. COTTEN CARR MELLEN CHAMBERS STAFFORD BRISCOE VAN KIRK CARPENTER HUFFMAN DOUGLAS DIXON CLEMENTS BETHUNE LAMM One hundred fifty eightOmega Kappa Founded October 12, 1918 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Shasta Daisy FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Frank S. Wartman 1922 J. Edward Asher Samuel L. Cotten Milbur I. Lamm P. V. Stafford Howard L. Benedict Joseph A. Mellcn Walter W. Wofford Charles S. Edmundson Lauchlin Bethune J. Watkins Briscoe 1923 George W. Chambers Raymond G. Dixon Harry Hillman Clifford A. Clements Clyde Otis Douglas Mart B. Riggs Russell Van Kirk Lewis Carpenter Dennis Cotten Duane M. Carr Harry Bryant Lamar Cotten •Pledge 1924 Allison Jennings William G. Scott James S. Earle Raymond Lamm John W. Huffman George E. Rafferty 1925 Paul Glassev Douglas Phillips Fred Nave Ventriss Wade •F. R. Timmons George R. Drummond Richard Warren •Harvey Taylor •T. M. Pennington P. X. Page One hundred fiftyJ. SMITH ROARK FOSTER CRANDALL PHILLIPS II ROOKS Ml'IRIIKAI) HANSON McOlNXlKS IIADCRR RANKIN ROWERS TWEEDY C. SMITH OOl.E KASLKY MYL1US RAKER RANDOLPH YORK Hl'I’KY AREL HEFFLEMAX HILL HOICK SEXTON CARTER PACE KNUDSBN WILEY MARCH One hundred sixtyZeta Delta Epsilon Founded March, 1921 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Ocatilln Blossom FRATRES IN FACl’LTATE Karl Ruppert FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE T. J. Randolph Ross L. Wiley George K. York Burt F. Crandall David D. Baker C. A. Smith 1922 Robert H. Rupkey George V. Roark Wallace S. Badger William G. McGinnies Ernest A. Hanson K. H. Easley 1923 Arthur K. Knudscn Joseph V. Muirhcad Bernard H. Mylius James P. Smith W. W. Cole Norman Abell Joseph Sexton Arthur Harold Brooks Malcolm Clay Hcffletoan J. W. Hankins ♦Wilber Bowers 1924 George S. Hill Gerald Wesley Houck 1925 Frank E. Carter •Roy Pace Harry A. March Matthew A. Phillips •Ray Foster •Walter Tweedy ♦Pledge One hundred sixty-oneBERRYMAN STONE GORDON BLAZIN'A BOYER RUSSELI. PAGE TAYLOR BARBER McATEE TORRENCE McLaughlin LINDQUIST HURTT One■ hundred sixfy-tu’OBeta Chi Pounded December. 1921 Blower: American Reautv Colors: Green and White 1« RAT RES l.N ; UNI VERS IT ATE Post Grai i:ati:s Carol I . Stone Ernest K. Gordon 1923 (). K. Berryman Hayden R. Russell Lawrence McLaughlin Walton T. Royer 1924 Halbert 1). Lindquist Louis Page John L. McAtee Lewis E. Rarber Alfred Taylor •Pledge 1925 Rol ert Torrance Peter Rlaxina Edward Dunlap Christopher S. Hurtt F. L. Higgins 0. W. Marshall One hundred sixty-threeCARSCALLBN axdkrson cox FRIZZKJ.I. JILACKLICDGIC K. MEN HICK NETT KING G. ANDERSON DARLING V. MKNHKXNETT CRAIG ROIIINSON SO R SI)T FAIRMAX RKACAV SCOTT FAGAN One hundred si.vfy-fovrStray Greeks Organized February, 1920 Ralph M. Darling—Lamba Chi Alpha University of California James Cox—Alpha Tau Omega Simpson College Dick Sorsby—Kappa Alpha (S) University of Tennessee A. 1). Craig—Delta Tau Worcester Polytechnic Institute Florence King—Gamma Phi Beta Syracuse University Thomas J. Connell—Theta Xi University of California Fred White—Delta Phi Cornell Gi.en Blacki.EDCE—Beta Theta Pi Idaho University Marion G. McFarland—Alpha Phi Syracuse University F. H. DiETZK—Kappa Alpha (S) Tulanc University Grace Anderson—Chi Omega University of West Virginia Hoiiart Fairman—Sigma Phi Epsilon Kansas University Helen Cobii—Gamma Phi Beta Syracuse University J. Burroughs—Alpha Tau Omega Colorado Agricultural College Marguerite Carscallen —Delta Zeta Epsilon Xexv Mexico Normal Charles H. Fagan—Delta Tan Della Ohio State University MiLdreb Carpenter—Chi Omega Pledge Texas University Frank H. Frissell—Phi Gamma Delta Worcester Polytechnic Vai.arie Men hen net—Zeta Delta University of California E. W. Johnson—Alpha Delta University of New Mexico Florence Hodgson—Sigma Tan Columbia Raymond Wood Jordan—Psi Upsilon University of Wisconsin Ruby Reagan—Delta Gamma Stanford George W. Johnson—Lambda Chi Alpha Oregon Agricultural College Helen Wann—Gamma Bit Bela Oklahoma University Ellsworth K. Menhennet—Phi Sigma Kappa University of California Helen Eggeks—Gamma Phi Beta University of Colorado Max Minton—Bela Theta Pi Oklahoma University Margaret Dennison—Gamma Phi Beta University of Colorado Jack Marshall—Aeaeia Manhattan State College Charles D. Anderson—Beta Theta Pi Dc Pamv, Indiana James H. Pierce—Phi Delta Theta Indiana University E. V. Arnold— Delta Tau Delta John P. Jackson—Theta Delta Chi Ohio State University University of California George Scott—Dwight Club University of California One hundred sixty-liveM. FOWLER McCoY C. FOWLER SCOT! McDonald up ham MOORE M. FRANKLIN M. FRANKLIN URIGOS )ONNKLLY ROBY IIAKVEY PARSONS RICHMOND G. FRANKLIN NEAL 01 81KTTKK ». CRKPIN ANGLE EVERHARDY MARCH KI.LINGSTON WIIITLEDOK K. FRANKLIN BELTON MERCER PETERSON J. CRKPIN ROBB KARNES O'MALLEY 0«r hundred sixty-six awr •Pi Beta Phi Pounded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., April 28, 1867 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established August 1, 1917 Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Red Carnation SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Lester March Miss Helen Halm SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Marjorie Franklin Elizabeth Donnelly Elizabeth Franklin 1922 Margaret Fowler Maisie McCoy Florence Jackson Inez Robb Mar merite Mouer Ruth Roby Elizabeth Whitledge Mabel Angle 1923 Doris Oesting Elizabeth March Gladys Franklin Jean Crepin Doris Crepin Mary Franklin Galela Peterson Helen McDonald ♦Katherine Harvey Bertha Scott ♦Pledge 1924 Doris Gustetter Emogenc Mercer Margaret Neal 1925 Helen Upham Katherine Briggs •Edith Belton •Elizabeth Evcrhardy Cordelia Richmond Katherine Fowler Eleanor Ellingston •Helena Karnes •Bernice O’Malley •Eleanor Parsons One hundred sixty-BCRTIS GRAHAM CATLIN SMITH KEDEIL STKINFELD BUGUF.E H. WOOD SLAYENS L. CLARK ATLIN CONNER SALMON'S KKU8K MAHONEY Davey C. CLARK CRAWFORD HARRIS PICKELS KRW1N PATRICK M. TAIT C. TAIT Om hundred sixty-eighiKappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Beta Delta Chapter Established September 15, 1917 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Black and Gold Pansy SORORES IX FACULTATE Miss Mary Estill Mrs. Josephine Hubbard Miss Maymc McDonald Miss Mary Wheeler SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mary Adele Wood Mary Gene Smith Helen Wood Catherine 1922 Jeanette Davey Viola Steinfeld Cosctte Graham Mary Kathryn Salmon 1923 Kathryn Crawford June Slavens Tait Georgette Rcbeil Louise Harris Charlotte Clark Lillian Ray Clark Alice Patrick Edith Burtis Louise Connor Helen Margaret Bugbce Mary Catlin 1924 Helen Casey Margaret Tait 1925 Ruth Pickcls Florine Erwin Helen Mahoney Thyra Catlin ♦Agnes Kruse •Elizabeth Angel •Pledge One hundred sixty-nineDUNCAN PACK ALEXANDER WILLIAMS KIRMSEY CHAMPION DUNN WILSON CROMWELL R. T'RINA PHILLIPS CROSS IRVINE TALLY HOWF. McCAULKY CHAMHERS C|U INN WENDELL McCALL PINSON HARRISON TRITLK K. PRINA RONSTADT STONE One hundred seventy . nTSMMKappa Kappa Gamma 0M « Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Gamma Zeta Chapter Established January 3, 1920 Colors: Dark and Silver Blue Flower: Fleur dc Lis SORORES IN’ UNIVERSITATE 1922 Bess Alexander Zella Cross Edith Harrison Mary Cromwell Harriet Tritle Hattie Burnitt Sibyl Chambers Marian Duncan Anne Face Angie Phillips Eva Prina Isabelle Irvine Ruth Prina Lois Wendell Elizabeth Wilson Marian Williams 1923 Marguerite Ronstadt Irene Quinn Irene McCaulay Lillie Belle Tally 1924 Elva Howell Florine Pinson Sara Champion Katherine Dunn 1925 Hattilu Stone Peggy Manchester Louise Kirmse Dorothy Hill Virginia McCall Wilma Stevens ►Pledge Otir hundred seventy-oneSK INNER KEEGAN .WIDEN POPE HERON WYLIE PLUNKETT YOUNG CUTLER O. CARSON CLAGGETT VANNEMAN KELLOND DALGLKISII K. CARSON SIMMS BERRY BROWNING DUNCAN JONES LOWE One hundred seventy-ftOOGamma Phi Beta Organized May 12, 1919 Colors: Brown and Brown Flower: Pink Carnations SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE Post Graduate Inez Thrift Ethel Pope 1922 Helen Cobb Florence King Dorothy Lowe Wanda Browning 1923 Fay Heron Ola Carson Harriet Kelland Anna Skinner Maude Plunkett Elsie Duncan 1924 Marian Smith Edith Briscoe Helen Wylie Margaret Vanneman Frances Berry Camilla Dalgleish Alice Simms Gertrude Jirdcn ♦Frances Keegan 1925 Tacy Clagett ♦Gertrude Hoar ♦Jeff Young ♦Katie Carson Margaret Cutler ♦Margaret Christy •Beatrice Jones ♦Pledge One hundred sereV. POWER STUl’l'I CLK.MOXS HUNT DIXSMORE ALLISON' HULL ROWDEX CORK FULTOX WREN A. GREEN SICK I.Ell KINXISOX II. GREEN C. LAYTON HADSEL GOSLIN WHITEHEAD DE CILLO FOSTER HORN M. POWER T. LAYTON PEN XI WELL HROOKS One hundred seventy-fourAlpha Gamma Organized 1920 Color: Silver Grey and Gold Flower: Pink Sweet Pea SORORES IX I1 N1V ER SIT AT E 1922 Grace Bull Mildred Powers Frances Wrenn Paquita Clemons Carmian Robertson Gail W. Kinnison Helen Green Idora Hadsell 1923 Laura Peniwell Evelyn VVuppcrman Vc a Powers Gladys Walker Tess Layton Dorothy Rowdcn Helen Allison Margaret Brooks Christine Core Dorothy Dinsmorc •Allccn Green 1924 Marion Fulton Clco Clayton Marion Whitehead 1925 •Ruth Horne •Edith May Hunt Wandyne Dc Cillo •Winnie Foster •Mary Goslin Marion Sicklcr •Reyland Stuppi •Pledge One hundred seventy-fiveWEIL COFFIN SIMONS SCOTT F. MAYES GKKSSJNGKR CADWELL MEISCHER PECK KENNEDY HOPKINS MERUIT McDonnell norman SCII WALES LOCKWOOD DAVIDSON H. MAYES SHEPHARD One hundred seventy-sixChi Delta Phi Pounded March 14, 1921 Colors: Purple and White Flower: Wistaria Agnessc McDonnell Marjorie Cadwell SORORKS IX U.M VERSITATE 1922 Margaret Peek Basha Simons Ruth Scott Frances Davidson Pauline Gressinger 1923 . llenc Shephard 1924 Lorna Lockwood ♦Frances Mayes Alice Schwalen Anita Weil ♦Hnrlowc Mayes 1924 Mollic Merritt Louise Norman Velma Kennedy Irene Coffin Ruth Mcischer ♦loin Hopkins Grace Hastings ♦Pledge One hundred seventy-sevenMAHONEY CHAMBERS ERB HILLMAN BLUETT wofford McCauley STOLTZ MARCH SLONAKER CARPENTER THOMAS Sigma Delta Psi Athletic Fraternity SENIOR, 1916 Lawrence Kreigbaum Asa Porter Ted Monro Jack O’Keefe SENIOR, 1920 Paul T. Allsman Mcrion Erb Louis Slonaker Gordon Goodwin SENIOR, 1921 Robert Thomas Charles D. McCauley L. Parke JUNIOR, 1916 J. Rums James Tong M. Jacobus JUNIOR, 1917 H. Posburg . Isclin JUNIOR, 1918 Harvey Case Charles O’Keefe I Merrill Prugh Herndon Charles Mahoney JUNIOR, 1920 Charles Bluett Randelio Martinez Walter Stoltzc JUNIOR. 1921 Lewis Carpenter Harry Hillman Victor Arcinicga George W. Chambers Harry March William Wofford One hundred seventy-eightPhi Kappa Phi hounded at Maine University, 1889 J. J. Thornber A. O. Neal A. K. Douglass C. A. Turrell G. M. Butler F. N. Guild G. E. P. Smith A. K. Vinson MEMBERS IN FACULTATK Frances M. Perry I la C. Reid A. H. Otis W. H. Estill Estelle I.utr« il Howard Griffin R. H. Williams H. A. Hublwrd S. M. l'cgtly F. C. Kelton Ida W. Douglas Helen S. Nicholson R. M. Davis Mary Howard Estill Paul Clokc F. C. I.ockwood J. G. Brown C. T. Vorhics E. J. Brown Allcgra Frazier H. B. Leonard Edna Bee Oakley S. R. Cruse Lucy Maude Bowen Ethel Mary Brown Miguel R. Carrillo F.milic Cunningham CLASS OF 1921 Morris S. Fowler Mildred Kelly Hazel Hodges Bertha Renaud Eleanor C. Jones Jean Slavcns Morris Jones Geraldine Pilcher Rudolph Zepeda Alfred Tennyson Barr Frank S. Wartman Emily Willard Elmer H. Working Perry Spafford Robert Rupkey CLASS OF 1922 Harold Wilson Lois Wendel Ethel Pope Roy Nixon Ralph Brady One hundred seventy-nineTheta Alpha Phi OFFICERS T. J. Kelly............................................President Grace Buu.........................................Vice-President Jean Slavens...........................................Secretary Silas Gould............................................Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. J. O. Crcagcr Paul Cloke R. E. Graham ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduates Max Vosskuehler Lucy Stanton Mrs. Ted Monro Inez Thrift Bertha Renaud Ted Monro Jean Slavens STUDENTS Seniors Tom Wallace Grace Bull William Misbaugh Maisy McCoy Elizabeth Whitlegc Silas Gould Pete R. Campl ell Eddie Belton Florence Jackson Claude Van Patten Charinian Rol crtson Juniors Wells Abbott Charles Bluett SorHOMORES T. J. Kelly Blanche Foster Inter-Fraternity Council OFFICERS Geo. V. Rcark..........................................Chairman Malcolm Cummings..................................Vice-Chairman BrodjE Campbeu........................................Secretary James P. Smith........................................Treasurer MEMBERS Brodie Campbell KAPPA SIGMA William Pistor Malcolm Cummings SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Speed Bugbee Arthur Behm SIGMA NU Glen Broderick Charles Foraker SIGMA CHI Charles Mahoney J. Edward Asher OMEGA KAPPA Allison Jennings Geo. V. Roark ZETA DELTA EPSILON James P. Smith Carol Stone BETA CHI O. K. Berryman Woman’s Pan-Hellenic Association OFFICERS Anne Pack....................... Oi.a Carson..................... Frances Wren.................... President Secretary Treasurer Elizabeth Donnelly Ellen Bolton Herndon (Alumni) Anna Pace Ola Carson Frances Wren Marjorie Cadwell PI BETA PHI G. Franklin Grace McPherson (Alumni) KAPPA ALPHA THETA Catherine Tait Mary Adele Wood Mary Katherine Salmon KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Margaret Ronstadt Eva Prina DELTA RHO Harriet Kellond ALPHA GAMMA Theresa Layton CHI DELTA PHI Margaret Peck Ruth Bird (Alumni) Ethel Pope ('.race Bull Agnessc McDonnell One hundred eighty) MILITARYMilitary IL1TARY training was first established at the University of Arizona in 1898. when a battalion of infantry ami artillery was installed by the faculty under the supervision of Professor Boggs. The uniform was similar to that worn by West Point Cadets. From 1904 to 1908 the cadet corps was part of the National Guard under command of Lieutenant McLure. In 1908, Captain Powell, assisted by the well known “Groussy” Gro-setta, did much to make an efficient unit. In memory of Captain Powell, a sabre is presented each year to the most efficient cadet officer. Colonel Brown took charge in 1913 and practically made a military school out of the University. The dormitoiies were under direct military regulation with a strict military discipline throughout. In 1919 a unit of cavalry was installed by Major J. J. Boniface. Cavalry was entirely new and the progress was not very rapid. Last year under the supervision of Colonel Smith and Major Cowels, the unit increased greatly in number and efficiency. This year the unit is under the charge of Lieutenant Colonel R. M. Parker, assisted by Captain Leo B. Conner, Adjutant: Captain A. W. Williams in charge of musketry, and Major J. C. Tilson, Jr., in charge of the mounted work. The improvement this year has been remarkable. The general appearance, soldierly conduct, the general efficiency of the cadets, and the wonderful improvement in riding, hurdling and mounted drill has made the unit a strong competitor for the gold star, the sign of a distinguished college cavalry unit. The number of men taking the advanced course has increased to eighteen. This class, through the efficient instruction of Captain Conner and Captain Williams in the class room and Major Tilson in the riding hall, have made such rapid progress that there is no doubt but that they will make a good showing at camp this summer, which will probably be held at Monterey, California, situated on the beautiful Monterey Bay, where climatic conditions are most suitable for this kind of work. Riding classes for men and women who are not members of the unit have been established under the supervision of Major Tilson. These classes have been so successful that it has been possible to give several horse shows and race meets under the auspices of the Riding and Polo Club and the Military Department. Nothing of this kind has ever been attempted before in a non-military college in the West. From the proceeds of these horse shows, polo equipment has l een secured and polo has aroused much lively interest among the men. There arc about sixteen men out for polo and the prospects for an excellent team arc good. Games can be played at Douglas, Fort Huachuca, and possibly Fort Bliss. All polo needs to make itself a success is the hearty cooperation and support of the Military Department, the Faculty, and the Student Body. Colonel Williams, who inspected the unit here, remarked in a talk which he delivered, that the improvement this year was remarkable and that next year would possibly see the gold star upon every man’s blouse. Military training seems to have established a firm foothold at the University of Arizona, and in a few years will probably be the finest cavalry unit in the country. One hundred eighty-oneLieutenant-Colonel Parker Lieutenant Colonel Parker deserves all respect due any man possessing the degree of ability that Colonel Parker has made most evident in his work at the University of Arizona. By hard work, natural genius and ability, and perseverance, Colonel Parker has worked his way up through the ranks above his fellow soldiers to his present rank of lieutenant colonel. By the material functioning of this same combination of desirable characteristics, he has developed the R. O. T. C. of the University of Arizona from the nucleus of a military organization to the best disciplined body of men within a large radius. One hundred cighty-lzooOfficer Instructors KaU’H M. PAkkfik—Lieutenant Colonel of Cavalry Professor of Military Science ami Tactics. Instructor in Topography. Minor Tactics, and Field Engineering. J. C. I . Tii.lson, Jk.—Major of Cavalry. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Instructor in Equitation. Cavalry Drill, Pistol, Sabre, and Polo. A. W.—Captain of Cavalry. St. Johns College, Annapolis. Md. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Instructor in Small Amu, Musketry. Guard Duty, and First Aid and Military Hygiene. Leo B. Conknkr—Captain of Cavalry. United States Military Academy. West Point. New York. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Executive Officer, Instructor in Fundamentals of Military Science, Cavalry Drill, Automatic Rifles, and Machine Guns. Out? hundred eighty-threeR. O. T. C. OFFICERS First Troop Captain Mahoney Corporal Heap Captain Thomas Co.rporal Cupinsky First Lieutenant Sills Coq)oral Stallings First Lieutenant Whitmore Corporal Calhoun Second Lieutenant Van Dusen Corporal Earnhart Corporal Fogal Corporal Erickson Corporal Carter, F. Privates Mall l’acc Barrett Parnell Beck Prewitt Buell Reams Causey Rollo Davis. K. Rosevearc Dessau Rydberg Dietz Sinclair Dugger Sneed Enfield Sporleder Escher Stephens Stickney Friday Gordon Strain Harvey Sweeney, Jacob Hooper Thomas, H. Inmon Thompson, J. Kelly Treahcy Lcgarra Timmons Levy T riniman Magee Tufts Modisett T weedy Murphy Whiting Xoon Youngbcrg One hundred eighty-fourSecond Troop Captain Gentry Captain Scott First Lieutenant Merrill Corporal Phillips Corporal Corpora! Akin Abbott Austin Barber Barnes Blazina Brooks Bryant, II. Cannizzo Carr Corporal Campbell Charles Check Cotten Day Doyle, C. Drachman, O. Eh r man Forbes, 1). Fraps, J. Jensen Carter, S. First Lieutenant Jennings Second Lieutenant Curry Second Lieutenant Gruwell Corporal Henderson Corporal Ronstadt Corporal Larkin Privates Fraps, M. Giles Hawks Hill Hobbs, J. Hodgson, Hogg Huffman Hummel Kulinovich D. Corporal Shahan Lane Leeker McKinney Palmer Parrish Puett Robertson Sachs , Scott. W. Sexton Skinner Stetson Sweeney Taylor, J. VVilkerson Wilson, A. Terrell Vickers, F. Wade Weiss K. Third Troop Captain Macdonald Captain Fuller Corporal McAtee Corporal Cohan Bailey Elrod Bcthunc Evans Bledsoe Farrage Bowen Feeney Brock way Falk Caretto Gaton Celia Glasscy Clayton Harrison, P- Consolacion Hebron Copelin Henkel Core Hurtt Davis, W. Henry Dinsmoor Kotosky First Lieutenant Holt Second Lieutenant Donahue Second Lieutenant Frisscll Corporal Holt Corporal Foster Privates McGee Meloy Napier Niestrath Norton Orcbaugh Rebeil Rand Salmon, J. Salmon, R. Sands Shull, E. Shrevc Corporal Hudspeth Corporal Sutcliffe Sims So Relle, F. Tays Tolson Tong T revett Wightman Witten Youngquist Zipf Rhodes Page One hundred eighty-fiveMounted Troop Second Lieutenant Gracin' I'irsl Sergeant SciiwKkin Second Lieutenant Broueric K I’irst Sergeant Carlson Second Lieutenant TovrEa I'irsl Sergeant Witte Sir si Sergeant Dunlap Sirs! Sergeant H Karon Sergeants Abels Haras .thy Pond Arciuicga HcfTelman Porter, D. D. Bclnn Higgins Saunders, I '. Boyer Hoflfer Saunders, H. Burroughs 11ouck Schupp Carpenter, F. 1 louston Seaman Clark 1 ludgins Sprague Coggins Kellum Stagner Twomey Cox- Kern Draper Kingsbury Vance ICarle Maun Wilson. J. 1 Cason McLaughlin Wocr , (lilkerson N’ave Wolfe ('.regovieb Osborn Woorlv 1 lamblev Pacheco The Band h'irsl Sergeant Bi.ount Bloy Burtis Carpenter, S. Cornelius Davisson Divelbess Fretz Hankin llcrzbcrg Kendall Cor •oral Carter Lindstrom Mix Shousc Tompkins Weaver One hundred eighty-sixOne hundred eighty-seven One hundred eighty eightATHLETICSCoach McKale OOPERATION is Coach Mc-Kale’s slogan and through its continuous use he achieves the ultimate aim of athletics in the development of a strong physique, a quick brain and the ideal morale of the expectant public in the college student. "Mac” has been coaching athletics in Arizona since 1914 and every year finds him even more popular than the year before. "Mac” has attained more prestige and has built up more good will than any other coach before him by his rare combination of good nature in play, and conscientiousness in work. He is the best liked man on the Faculty if is is proper to class him among the heads of departments as he should be, for he is a real professor of the real study of the real man. Coach McKale hails from the great State of Michigan where he made a wonderful reputation in his youth as an athlete. He coached athletics and taught history in the local high school upon his arrival in Tucson. Then Arizona beckoned him to her assistance and McKale has put the “A” in athletics for this University. His various teams have progressed from year to year and have won unsurpassed places in the college world, which would have l ccn impossible without this premier of coaches. It is not too much to say that McKale is successfully filling the requirements of the most difficult position on the faculty. If other meml crs of the faculty should make mistakes, their blunders would remain unnoticed, or attributed to nervous breakdown, hot weather, or lack of cooperation on the part of associates and assistants. If McKale should make a misstep, the whole state would know it fifteen minutes later and "Mac” would be the only "goat” responsible. The public yet has its first disappointment to be served from McKale. One hundred eighty-nine1921-22 Athletic Season fir HE year of 1921-22 held for Arizona the biggest athletic success the University has ever recorded. It has been an athletic year in every sense of the word. The teams have been good and the schedules have been most fortunate with consequent big results. Players have cooperated with the coaches and the Student Body and the City of Tucson have supported the players in their effort to bring athletics to the front. It has been the result of cooperation and hard work and now as the second semester comes to a close the benefits are clearly seen. The Varsity football season was the most remarkable of all. It can l c looked back upon, not with regret, but with a feeling that the 1921 wonder team was only the start of a new glorious football era for Arizona—a team that has made a foundation for the future. Its achievements in winning the Southwestern championship and the Southern California championship, together with the playing of the Center College at San Diego, are milestones in the University history. The Varsity suffered but two defeats and was credited with seven victories. The Tucson merchants were pleased with the work done by the Varsity eleven and organized a club known as the “Growling Towncats,” with the idea of promoting still better foot-hall in Arizona. A Ixtnquct was given following the Center game, at which time the Town-cats honored the eighteen men to receive letters with an entertainment at the Santa Rita Hotel. The affair, although the first of its kind, was conducted with great success by Cress Meyers and Kirk Moore. The main business of the evening was the election of the 1922 football Captain which unanimously went to John Hobbs. The various members of the club stated their feelings of enthusiasm for the fine showing made in football and clearly demonstrated that they were behind Varsity athletics to a man. Football season, running up to the first of the year, cut into basketball and gave the sport a late start, but a very fine season was played in which the Varsity won the Southwestern championship and broke even with U. S. C. for the Southern California championship. Basketball did not hold much attention when the schedule showed no college games in store, but things brightened up considerably when a six-game series was arranged with the colleges of New Mexico and four games in that state were taken with a clean sweep as well as the two town games. The games with the University of Southern California were the best of the season and Arizona won two of the four, all but winning the Southern California championship in basketball. At this writing the outcome of the baseball, tennis and track meet can not be stated, but a few general facts can be given. The basel all team is as strong as ever and is made up of the same nine of last season with the exception of three men who compose the outfield. The games that were played against the Douglas and Bis1 ce nines were easily Arizona victories and the two local games played with the White Sox, a city team, were won by the Varsity. Arizona met the University of Southern California in a three-game series in Tucson on May lltli, 12th and 13th. Only a mentioning of the fact that the games were played, can be given because of the late schedule. The University track men competed against the three New Mexico colleges, Roswell Institute, New Mexico University, and New Mexico Aggies. The meet was the usual Southwestern meet and took place in Tucson. The University has not been lax in minor sports. A boxing and wrestling club was organized last fall and succeeded in purchasing their own equipment and were able to stage several exhibitions. The swimming club came into existence in the latter part of the year with the intentions of getting swimming recognized as a minor sport in the University. Their work is quite indefinite, but they are making a good start toward their goal this year. The inter-organization meets were held as usual and some keen competition was witnessed. These meets also furnished the coaches a good line on material. If it is proper to mention women’s athletics along with minor sports, hockey, baseball and tennis had their place among the co-eds. The 1922 footlwll schedule shows Arizona going after bigger games than ever attempted l cforc. Saturday, Octol cr 14—Arizona vs. U. S. C.—Los Angeles. Saturday, October 21—Open. Saturday, October 28—Arizona vs. Santa Clara—San Francisco. Saturday, November 4—Arizona vs. New Mexico Aggies—Tucson. Saturday, November 11—Arizona vs. St. Mary’s—Tucson. Saturday, November 18—Arizona vs. U. of X. M.—Tucson. Saturday, Noveml er 25—Open. Thanksgiving Day. November 30—Arizona vs. Rice Institute—Houston. One hundred ninetyThe history of football in Arizona previous to 1921 had been on the incline and Coach McKalc knew it. In the fall in 1921 Coach McKalc and Coach Pierce saw the possibility of developing the greatest Varsity squad ever produced. The calendar for games at that time was a bit uncertain and the only big game scheduled for the season was the Texas A. M., hut this fact did not stop the work of the two good coaches. Coach McKalc look charge of the backticld men and Pierce handled the linesmen. Between the two they produced an eleven which held Texas A. M. to a close score, took the Southwestern championship by defeating every squad in West Texas and New Mexico, won the Southern California, championship from Whittier, and victoriously lost the biggest game of the season to Centre College. VARSITY 16— SCRUBS 0 The 1921 football season officially started with the usual Varsity-Scrub contest on October 1, 1921. The fact that the University was playing against itself slowed the game down to some extent; nevertheless, the old Arizona spirit was ever present in this first game of the season. The contest was marked by clean playing and few injuries and little time was called on either side. The Varsity defeated the second team 16-0, during which contest the Scrubs proved themselves to be a strong squad in the making, and they deserve much credit in holding the score to a lower mark than had ever l een set before. VARSITY 84— BISBEE LEC.IONAIRES 13 On the Saturday following the Scrub game, the Varsity met the Bisl ec American Legion eleven in Tucson and defeated them by a 71-point margin with a 84-13 score. The Varsity outclassed their opponents on every turn, and it was only on a few occasions that the visitors made their yards. The forward pass was the one play with which the Legionaires were able to gain, and they used it rather effectively, making all their points in this manner. There were no outstanding stars on either side, because the game was not hard enough to bring out many good plays or players. The Varsity line looked good and made big holes for their backs to wade through for long gains on repeated occasions. The back field men for Arizona played an easy game against the Bisl ee light line, and gained ground by forward passes whenever necessary. ARIZONA 75—INDIANS 0 The third game of the season was also played in Tucson, and was more or less a practice game for the University. The Varsity played their annual game against the Phoenix Indians and took a 75-0 victory in a rather poor exhibition of football. The game was rather uninteresting due to the inferior Indian line which permitted the Wildcats to push through at will. Arizona played a consistent game, extending themselves only a few times, and scoring with little trouble. The Red Skins were only dangerous at one stage when they completed a pass for a 25-yard gain in the fourth quarter. Oonc hundred uincty-oncARIZONA 13—TEXAS A. M. 17 The first real game of the season was played on Kyle Field, College Station, Texas, against Texas A. M. What was anticipated to be certain victory for A. M. proved to l e a very close contest, with the final score 17-13 in favor of Texas. Arizona was playing at a great disadvantage due to the long railroad trip into Texas, and was outweighed some 10 pounds to the man, which also figured against them. In spite of the weight disadvantage, the Varsity proved to lie the equal of Texas A. M. in all respects and far surpassed them in the aerial attack, making the game a hard fight for Texas to win. According to a Houston paper the best team lost, which was a fine recommendation for the Wildcats' playing. The condition of the Varsity players was quite a feature in itself. Throughout the entire contest time was called but twice for Arizona while Texas called time out twelve times. The game could have been finished with eleven, but Smith was replaced by Crowell on account of a slight injury to his right knee, which hampered him in kicking. McClellan made both of the touchdowns for the Varsity. He received long forward passes from Slonaker and crossed the goal line uninterrupted by his opponents. Slonaker’s forward passes. Manzo’s line bucks, Clymer’s good work at center, and Wiley's line plunges, along with Smith’s extraordinary skill in the kick-offs, were the features of the battle. SUMMARY OF TEXAS AND NEW MEXICO GAMES The next four games were easy victories for the Varsity, all of which were won by wide margins except the New Mexico U. game, which resulted in a 24-0 score for the Wildcats. The Texas Miners were defeated 74-0 in Tucson, the New Mexico Aggies lost by a 31-0 score, and the game was of little interest after the first quarter. Thanksgiving Day, the Varsity took New Mexico Military Institute to a 110-0 slaughter. VARSITY 74—TEXAS MINERS 0 The Texas Miners game was a manslaughter from start to finish. The Texas players were outweighed and out of condition which caused time to be called many times throughout the contest. There were larely enough Texas players able to finish the game and many were quite seriously injured for the team was helpless against their heavier opponents. The Varsity plunged forward making their yards on almost every occasion, and time was called for Texas on every down. The game was slow and unexciting, the final score being 74-0 for Arizona. One hundred ninety-twoVARSITY 31—NEW MEXICO AGGIES 0 The New Mexico Aggie game was played the following Saturday at Mesilla Park, N. M. The Varsity easily defeated the Aggies in much the same manner as Texas Miners was defeated, the game being marked by continual calling for time on the part of the New Mexicans and many injuries. The Aggies played nice football during the first quarter, but seemed to lack pep after Arizona scored their first touchdown. The last three quarters went to Arizona without much argument. The features of the game was the fitness of the Varsity squad, which came out on the big end of a 31-0 score without an injury. VARSITY 24— NEW MEXICO U. 0 On Saturday, November 19th, the Varsity played a hard game against the New Mexico Loboes, and defeated them 24-0. The Loboes always have given the Varsity a run for their money and this game was no exception, although the score indicates an easy victory. The Varsity were superior to their opponents which was clearly demonstrated by the passing of Slonakcr and the line plunging of Hobbs and Manzo. The Loboes were dangerous on two occasions when they pushed the ball to the 3-yard line and again to the 18-yard line in the last period only to lose it on downs. VARSITY 110—X. M. M. I. 0 The biggest farce game of the season was played with New Mexico Military Institute on Thanksgiving Day. It was not a question of game, but a bet on how many scores the Varsity could pile up before the final whistle. They succeeded in making 110 points to the Institute’s 0. This was the most disappointing contest of the season for it was the annual homecoming event. One hundred ninety-threeVARSITY 7—WHITTIER 0 The biggest grid contest ever staged in Arizona was played against Whittier on l e cemlier 2nd. in which Arizona narrowly defeated the coast team with a 7- score. This defeat gave Arizona the Southern California championship which Whittier had held previous to this game. The game was well attended and the whole city of Tucson was present at the University to see the most sensational game of the season. The game appeared lost in the first quarter, when by a series of line plunges Whittier brought the ball to the Arizona two-foot line, and with four downs to score were held by the Varsity line. The Quakers pierced the Arizona line many times hut never seriously menaced the Varsity goal. Sugget and Thompson, Whittier halves, made numerous gains and threatened to carry the I Kill within striking distance on more occasions than one. The picking of stars for the game would l c hard to do for every player on the field was a star, but possibly some stood out a bit more prominently than others. John Hobbs, Arizona fullback, gained ground every time he carried the ball, and his line plunging was the big feature of the game. Slonakcr and Manzo plajed a strong game and made some pretty open field runs. Johns, right end, and Sugget, halfback, were Whitticrs’ bright lights. Johns, on end, broke up many end runs and threw the Varsity back for losses, while Sugget demonstrated his brilliant kicking ability. Captain Wofford on end, not only caught the pass which won the game, hut played a wonderfully defensive contest throughout. It was “Shorty” who hurled Whittier for a four-yard loss on the third down, when the Quakers were on the Varsity two-foot line. Barkley and Clynier, l oth three-year linemen of Arizona, looked and played the part of veterans. Coach Perry, of Whittier, was forced to use three men against Barkley and still they could not stop him. Clymcr played the whole contest with his hand in a cast and held his own with Madden, all-Southern California center. The fourth quarter spelled victory for the Wildcats. The changing of goals and the wind at their backs gave their strongest defensive weapon, the forward pass, a big advantage. The hall was on the Poets twenty-six-yard line when Slonaker tacked up ten yards and passed to Wofford who carried the ball twelve yards for the only score. McClellan converted. The remainder of the quarter Sugget attempted many wild passes with hopes of scoring, but none of them materialized, and although Whittier tried gamely to score they could not deny Arizona its hard-earned victory. One hundred ninety-fourVARSITY 0—CHN'TKK 38 The Wildcat’s big game of the year was the inter-sectional contest with Centre College. This game was little expected and came more or less as a surprise as the result of Arizona defeating Whittier, the Southern California champions. The game was a post season contest and was played at San Diego, California, on December the 35th. Arizona |»osscsscd a wonderful team, but it was little expected that they could defeat Centre College, one of the strongest teams in the United States and a team that defeated Harvard. Centre, on the other hand, possessed two stars in McMillan and Roberta that nothing in the West could touch. It was not a question of defeating Centre but of holding Centre to a low score. This was well accomplished, although a score of 38-0 docs not show-much fight on the side of the losers. The fact that it rained continually throughout the game tells the reason. Facing a team which outweighed them 12 pounds to a man. and playing in a sea of mud and slime. Arizona took a defeat at the hands of Centre 38-0. The Wildcats put up a wonderful light and demonstrated fine open field running and forward passing, but could not hold the powerful Praying Colonels. Not prepared for mud. the Centre line would push their opponents along the slippery field, while McMillan and Roberts would break through for long gains. It was the work of these two players that spelled defeat for Arizona. The Varsity only had possession of the hall four times during the entire game, but showed wonderful team work and made nice gains on these occasions. At the opening of the second quarter. Arizona received permanent possession of the hall for the first time and started a march for a touchdown. Manzo made his usual gains on end runs and Ifohhs made consistent yards through the line. Slonaker completed a couple of long passes which placed the hall on the Centre four-ysrd line. A touchdown looked certain when Slonaker passed just over the line to McClellan. The slimy ball was impossible to hold and slipped through “Mac’s” fingers which shattered Arizona’s chances for a score. The game started oil’ with Centre in immediate possession of the ball, using McMillan on end runs with Red Rol crs running interference, a touchdown) was scored the first five minutes of play. The Arizonians would hold Centre for a couple of downs and then McMillan or Roberts would skirt the end or buck the Wildcat line for a ten or twenty-yard gain. The work of Roberts in running interference and opening up holes in the Wildcat line for the runner was a feature of the contest. With his tremendous weight and power. Kol crts literally over ran the Arizona men as though they were ten pins. Thus the Varsity took their second glorious defeat of the season. Otic hundred it in clv-fivcWHEN' THE WILDCATS SKIDDED One hundred ninety-si'■£ROBERTS WADING THROUGH AN UNDECIDED PLAY One hundred, ninety-sevenEMIGRANTS FROM ARIZONA “San Diego or Bust” Along in the middle of December, about the time when the “Wildcat" warriors are wont to put aside their moleskin righting togs each year, came the word to the campus that Arizona had been chosen to represent the West against the renowned Centre College team, the “Praying Colonels" of Kentucky, at San Diego, the day after Christmas. The news spread over the campus like wildfire. The crisp December air was rent with the well known yell of the Wildcat, and veil after yell echoed and reechoed, even through the halls of venerable “Old Main," bringing tidings to that ancient and honorable pile of yet greater things for the glory of Arizona. With the great news came the desire into the heart of every loyal Arizona rooter to get to 5 an Diego. Every conceivable plan of transportation was suggested and discussed. Every meal hour was an open forum on how to get to the game. The “Towncats” got together and besought the railroad for anything from a gilt edge Pullman to a cattle car. All to no avail. Such enthusiasm, however, was insurmountable. The days preceding Christmas holidays saw two hundred "Wildest! ' rooters depart for the scene of battle. These men faced untold hardships, every discomfort, cold anti hunger. They felt that the team needed their support. They went. As a San Diego paper said, the adventures of this dauntless band will Income legendary on the Arizona campus, ami outrank Xenophon's “March of the Ten Thousand Greeks.” and Nai»olcon's crossing of the Alps. Every conceivable method as practiced by men of experience was employed, reefers, gondolas. Ik . cars and cattle cars, caboose. Pullman, blinds, rods and cow catcher. They went for days without food. Many indignities were thrust upon them. Many weary hours were S|»eiit behind the bars in the jails of Maricopa. Yuma. Los Angeles and other points along the route. Their slogans were “San Diego or Bust" and “Wallop Centre.” and not one turned.hack. To make matters worse “Sunny California" had cast aside her sunshine for a two weeks’ steady downpour. Washouts were all along the route, and trains were hours behind their schedules. And so it was that when the whistle blew in the big San Diego stadium that the Ari-zonc special down the coast from Ix s Angeles with the major portion of those rooters who were so fortunate as to have official mileage, was a hundred miles away, stranded, with the boundless Pacific on one hand, and no track ahead. The gang that hit the old “A-R-l“ was the gang that had fought its way. The gang that cheered the “Wildcats" on in their wonderful struggle that day was the gang that had to sacriiicc to get there. Probably no greater exhibition of “Wildcat" spirit will ever lie seen. Already the story has been told and retold. It will he passed down from class to class as an example of the loyalty that never falters. One hundred ninety-eight-WALLOP CENTRE” One hundred ubiety-nineTtOO hundredCaptain Wofford APTAI.V WILLIAM W. WOFFORD is the smallest man that ever headed an Arizona football squad. In spite of the fact that the scales never have weighed him over 142 ] ounds and if he ever got over five feet six inches tall he was standing on his toes, the word small can only apply to his size. Rill Wofford has completed three very successful years of football ih Arizona and in the last one has piloted the Varsity's greatest football squad. He has always played on end and has been on the mythical All-Southwestern Eleven for two years. What Wofford lacks in height he has in speed. It was no other man than Wofford who completed the pass which defeated Whittier. •‘Shorty" graduates this year, but only in studies. He claims he will be back to get his diploma in football next fall. Txvo hundred oneLEWIS SLOMAKER Quarter buck Slonakcr has played four big years with Arizona. He made his letter at quarter back in his freshman year and has been adding one more ring to the arm of his sweater each season. Slonaker has made a name for himself as the greatest forward passer in the Southwest. He comes from Tucson. JOHN HOBBS Full back (Captain-elect) "Give it to Hobbs." is a saying that will go down through history. John Hobbs has been the greatest full back Arizona has ever had. He’s a heady player, a sure tackier and the Varsity’s most consistent yard gainer. He will head the 1922 football squad, and unless we miss our guess will pilot another victorious eleven. VANCE CLYMKR Center Vance Clymer is an expert passer, a hard plunger, and a great defensive center. Clymer plays the roving style of defense. He has not made a had pass to his backs in three years. His graduation this year will mean a big hole to fill next season. Two hundred twoI harold McClellan Left end McClellan is a Varsity two-year man and comes from Pomona. “Mac" is one of the cleverest football players in the country, and it will never be forgotten that he was the man who completed both forward passes for scores against Texas A. M. r.LEX BRODERICK Half back Broderick plays left half back and was one of the men mentioned as making one of the longest runs of the season by nearly every newspaper in the country. Glen carries the ball through the line or around the ends and can pass if necessary. He will l e back on the Varsity next year. ROSS WTLEY Guard Ross Wiley is one of the Varsity's surest line men and has been playing guard the last two years. "Butch" has the art of planting himself in front of a hole in the line and staying there down to a fine point. He weighs 190 pounds, and is five feet ten inches tall and is not a man to be put to one side. Two hundred threeRUDOLPH MANZO Half back “Gyp’’ Man7.0 has played three years as half back on the Varsity. He weighs only 148 pounds and is five feet eight inches tali, but he is without doubt the hardest hitting man in the Southwest. During his three years on the Varsity he has had time out but once. He is a wonderful open field runner and shows uncanny ability in picking holes. HOWARD BARKLEY Tackle Howard Barkley is the biggest man on the squad and plays at the stormy position of tackle. He is six feet two inches tall and weighs close to 200 pounds. He is an excellent defensive tackle, and on offensive can be always depended upon to lead a buck for a gain when the yards are needed. DICK SMITH Guard Dick Smith has played both guard and tackle on lx th sides of the line for the past three seasons, and will be back at his post next year. Dick is a wonderful line plunger and on several plays is placed in the back field where he has a chance to demonstrate. Smith has been the Varsity kick off man for the past season. Two hundred fourO. WITTEN’ Center Witten made his letter at center the first year on the squad. He was exceptionally strong on the defense and held his own on the offense. He is a fast man, a heady player, and a sure tackier, and from all indications will he able to till Clymer’s shoes next year. ALVIN SWEET Guard Sweet is a sweet little football player, although not so small as one might think. He held down a line position all season, and figured in on every trip. Sweet will be back on the squad next fall. KIRK LA SHELLE Tackle La Shellc made his first letter this year and played nice football until his time of injury which occurred in the Thanksgiving game. He suffered from a broken leg and was seen hobbling about on crutches for some two months. Kirk’s playing placed him on the all-South western first eleven. Two hundred fiveIRVING CROWELL Tackle Crowell played both tackle and guard but mostly tackle, and be held down that position well. Although he usually did not start the games, he always managed to play his share. He made most of the trips and could always be counted on to fill any hole in the line. SILAS GOULD (7 nor (I Gould has tried football for four years in Arizona and this year finds him on the Varsity first eleven. Gould plays guard and tackle and can always be counted on to lead a buck or break up an opponent's play. CAMPBELL MARSHALL Quarter Campl ell Marshall played sub-quarter and half back and was the lightest man on the squad, weighing only 135 pounds. He was a strong man on offense and a good open field runner. Two hundred sixURYCK SF.AMak •'•id Seaman substituted l oth Woffon :uu McClcUan at end and played it a k(mm1 share of the games. Seamat is fast ami is noted for being able t« go down under punts. Me is a sur tackier and few ever get by his eiu MARVIN CbAKK Tackle 'k is another man who brought honor to nn l»v making one of the longest runs during the 1921 season. Clark played -ack in the absence of Hobbs ami tackle ; regular position. Football lias been a •r of business to “Sapho' and he is one p Varsity's best linesmen.COACH JAMES H. PIERCE Jumbo Pierce, formerly of the University of Indiana, came to Tucson last fall and took charge of the Varsity linesmen with the title of Assistant Coach. This is the lirst time that Arizona has had a line coach and under Coach Pierce’s coaching, the Wildcat line presented a stone wall as offensive. His work was cleanly demonstrated when the Varsity line held the famous Texas A. M. team at College Station. Pierce is an old football man himself, and is also a good track man and basketball coach. He has done himself proud in his work with Coach McKale this year. GRADUATE MANAGER BARNES Ernest Barnes didn’t lay the corner-stone of the Main Building but he can tell you when it was built for he has stuck with the University and has watched it grow from a handful to the prosperous school of today. He handles the money end of athletics, and docs it well because he has an eagle eye for funds in as much as he collects all he can and spends as little as possible. The name “Colonel" is well suited for a regular colonel he is. even to the uniform. He graduated in 1913 but he has been back on the campus every year, and now with him in the position of graduate manager lie still will be seen in the future. ED Cl'SICK Ed Cusick first made his appearance in the University in 1920 and made his Varsity letter in football without a struggle. He was one of McKale’s dependable back field men and was back on the job this season, not as a player but as an assistant to Coach Pierce. He gave his time and energy for Varsity squad without a murmur, and all he got out of it was the satisfaction of knowing that he helped to produce the 1921 wonder team. Cusick’s physical condition did not permit him to play, but his time was well spent and the University was greatly benefited by his services. Two hundred eightWHITTIER—THE RALLY—THE GAME Two hundred nine SEEX FROM THE SIDELINES Two hundred tenRIZO.N’A has always had a good basketball team, blit this year found one just a little stronger than ever before. Six of the seven last year letter men returned to claim their positions on the squad, and with a strong Freshman second team, ♦lie season looked very hopeful. The i ost season football games delayed the works a bit in as much as consistent training did not start until after the first of the year. However. this did not matter a great ileal for the inter-organization meet just l cfore the Christmas holidays hail whipped the men into shape. The winning of the Southwestern championship from the colleges of New Mexico was almost second nature, but the invasion of California came more or less as a surprise. In the past, Arizona never has had the opportunity of meeting a coast team like the University of Southern California, and the question of whether Arizona could compete in basketball against the Southern California champions was one to Ik. decided. Basketball conditions in U .S. C. were very much more favorable than those in Arizona in as much as U. S. C. has a very much greater number of men from which to pick their teams. But just is one big coach said about football, “It only takes eleven men to make a football team, and these eleven might be found in a college of five hundred or five thousand.” So it is with basketball. Arizona possessed the five necessary factors to make a basketball squad—two forwards, a center, and two guards. The outcome of a four-game scries with the coast champions was an even break, a tie that will be played off next season. The playing of these games with I . S. C. marked another era of advancement for University athletics, for this coast University has always been considered by sport critics as possessing the best teams in Southern California. Colonel Barnes was alxmt the busiest man in the University trying to line up the biggest basketball season ever attempted. He had'everything a graduate manager needs and after several weeks of silence lie had the Varsity playing Miami Y. M. C. V as an eye-opener, followed by a six-day trip into New Mexico to meet New Mexico University, the Institute, and the Aggies. These first eight games proved to he easy victories, and just about the time the school was asking tor letter and keener competition, the "Colonel" announced the U. S. C. series. The Student Body was satisfied with both the games ami the outcome and the whole season was a big success, for out of the twelve games played the Varsity won ten. The Freshman squad did equally well for they took down most of the high schools in the valley and won the City League championship. Two hundred elevenVARSITY P. SKE'1T.ALL SQUAD THE GAMES The season started out with an inter-organization meet which was followed by the first game with Miami Y. M. C. A. on January 21. in Tucson. The Varsity won the opening tilt 25-18 in one of the best exhibitions of basketball seen on a local court. The next games to be played were a six-game scries with the New Mexican colleges. The first two games were played at Roswell. New Mexico, and were won by large margins from tiie Institute. The first game ended with a 52-8 score and the second 24-11. The next iwo games of the series were played at the University of New Mexico. The first game with this college was an easy victory, giving a 58-22 score for the Varsity. The second game, the following night, was the hardest game of the whole series, and Arizona put forth every effort in winning it by a 25-21 score. From the U. of X. M., the Varsity traveled to El Paso to meet the New Mexico Aggies. These two games were also easy wins and scores stood 36-6 and 34-4 for Arizona. The winning of these six games retained the Southwestern basketball title for Arizona. The best games of the season were played against U. S. C. in which the two colleges divided the honors, both winning two games. The first two contests of this four-game scries were played in Tucson. The Wildcats managed to decisively defeat the Trojans in the first game by a 36-28 score, but failed to hold their opponents in the second game, which resulted in a decisive victory of 46-20 for U. S. C. The Wildcats outclassed the Trojans in more ways than one in the first contest, and were able to pass the ball around the visitors and work their signals with geat accuracy. The guarding was a big feature and U. S. C. was forced to resort to long shots, while Slonaker and Tovrca passed the ball through the loop from all points of the floor. The second game, however, was just the reverse, the Varsity looked and played worse than U. S. C.. and failed to make a field goal during the first half. U. S. C. easily won, 46-20. With a game apiece the two teams met in Los Angeles two weeks later to play off the tic in the last two games of the scries. A fifty-fifty break was again repeated, and the two teams still remain on a tie basis. Arizona won the first game by a very close score of 27-26. while the Trojans took the second with a 26-15 tally. These two games ended the Varsity season, giving them the Southwestern championship and an even break with the Southern California champions. Two hundred twelveCaptain Lockling I rct Lockling made his third letter in haskethall this season, and has distinguished himself as one of the best University guards. He has held the honor of being Captain this last year. Lockling comes from Tempo, where he made a name for himself in three major sports, but upon entering the University he concentrated his efforts on basketball. Bret is noted for his aggressiveness and perseverance and can hold his position against the best. He is fast on his feet, and while he expends his efforts in keeping his opponents from scoring, he never fails to take advantage of his nearness to his own goal. Two hundred thirteenLOUIS SLOXAKER Forward Slonakcr is a four year Idler man in basketball and has always played a forward position. He is an artist when it conffcs to throwing free throws and long shots, and is an allround heady player. THOMAS WALLACE Guard Wallace is a senior this year and is likewise a senior in basketball. He has made his letter four years and has played both the position of guard and forward; however, guard most suits him. He phys a traveling game and can drop in a few baskets himself. PISTOR Center This is Pistor’s fourth year on the Varsity at the position of center. Although injuries held him out of part of the games last season, he staged a coine-l ack this year. He has a good eye for l askets. is fast on his feet, and knows how to find the loop. Two hundred fourteenHAROLD TOVREA Forward (Caf tain-elect) Toyrca has completed two years on the lirst live and is the Varsity’s mest consistent goal thrower. He is fast on his feet and a very accurate passer. He will head the next year’s squad as captain. BOB THOMAS Center Thomas has played center for two seasons and there are very few men that can outjump him. although he isn’t as tall as most centers. He is a good goal shooter, plays a fine defensive game, and knows quite a little about working signals, too. i- JOHN HOBBS Guard Hobbs at guard is well placed for it takes lots of weight to overbalance him. He plays a stationary guard and knows how to keep the ball out of the opponent's basket, fie will l c on the squad next season. Two hundred fifteenThe Second Team The Frosh squad of today is the Varsity of tomorrow, for basketball, as every other sport, is like a wheel—it rotates. Graduation takes five of this year’s letter men and the second team will play its part in filling these positions. The second team, composed of Freshmen, has played a very successful schedule. They made their usual Salt River Valley trip, playing Phoenix High and Tcmpc, and a trip to Bisbee was also undertaken. The City League tournament ended a very prosperous basketball year. THE GAMES January 28— Bisbee High at Tucson—Frosh 28, Bisbee 27. February 4— Bisbee High at Bisbee-—Frosh 24, Bisbee 26. February 10— Phoenix High at Phoenix—Frosh 36, Phoenix 34. February 11— Tcmpe Normal at Tcmpc—Frosh 18. Tcmpc 41. February 18— Phoenix High at Tucson—Frosh 29. Phoenix 32. Tucson City League Championship— Frosh won with a clean slate. Txvo hundred sixteenNOTHER glorious baseball season opened in Arizona last February with the usual Kfc2C|L inter-organization meet. Regular Varsity practice was well under way by the first of March. Tucson has always been blessed with “lots” of sunshine and warm | weather which has been ideal for baseball, but the old weather man held on a little longer than usual with his cold spell which naturally slowed up practice somewhat at the start, but not to any appreciable extent. The continued cold weather only meant a little more time in whipping the team into shape. By the first of April Coach McKale had two well organized squads, the Varsity first and second teams. The first siring men were practically the same nine of last year with a few changes in the outfield, while the second squad was composed wholly of Freshmen. With seven of the last year’s letter men donning uniforms, there was little to be wanted in the line of material. F.lls Menhennet returned to handle the big mitt, while Stewart and Cusick topped the list as the Varsity mound men. Smith was shifted from the field to first base, where he has always belonged. Dad Thurman claimed his old second base position with little competition. Gus O'Connor and Sam Colten fell naturally into their old holes at short and third. The only changes were made in the outfield, for the absence of Seaman and Bush left two big places to be filled. These were well cared for by Knibbs in left and Hobbs in center. Slonaker and Drachman played the other field together, being shifted at times into the battery. It was very encouraging to find Coach McKale handling baseball, not because the coaching in the past has not been up to “par”, but more the fact that McKale has always received the fullest cooperation of the players. The head coach has usually handled the track men, but with Pierce on the job the shift was quite profitable; and so for the first time in three years McKale was found moulding another Varsity nine. “Mac" has always believed that practice makes perfect and “Mac” has always practiced what he believes. For the thst month some sort of a practice game was played every afternoon. The Freshmen squad usually was the Varsity opponents, but on several occasions the local High School and city teams were played. It was at this staee in the game that the Student Body was quite aroused as well as the town’s people by the fact that the Freshmen were defeating the Varsity. The reports that were gathered were mostly hearsay, and. although the first string men did fall to the “Babes” on two occasions, they ordinarily trimmed them by large scores, as they did every other opponent. The High School, City White Sox, Douglas, and Bisbee. were all easy victories. The Varsity played their second series with the University of Southern California on May 11th, 12th and 13th, but only a mentioning of the fact can be given, due to the late playing of the game. This also holds true for the Varsity-Nogales game, which was played on Mav 20th. Two hundred seventeenThe Games The games that can lie listed in this book have all been Varsity victories. There are however four games that cannot be listed below—the three games with the University of Southern California and the Varsity- Nogales contest. The University has had a very sue cessiul season in playing ten games, besides being able to schedule three games for the Freshmen. Varsity .. Varsity Varsity .... Varsity Varsity .... Varsity Varsity.... Varsity 10 Freshmen ................. 0 19 White Sox ................11 9 White Sox .............. 3 19 Douglas .................. 3 11 Bisbec .................. 4 4 White Sox ............... 4 Three Games ............... U. S. C. Nogales Tv o hundred eighteenCaptain Harry Stewart Harry A. Stewart has been playing baseball for Arizona for four years. He was elected this spring to till the vacancy left by Julius Bush and he has well carried the responsibility of a captain. Harry comes from Tenipe, where he made a name for himself as a pitcher. Upon his arrival at the University of Arizona, Coach McKale shifted him to second base. While Stewart is a wonderful second baseman, his worth as a moundman is even greater and it was not long before lie was hack in the pitcher’s box as the Varsity's first stringer. Being a pitcher has not hurt Stewart’s ability with the bat, as lie is listed well over the .300 mark. His playing is par excellence and lie has the head of a veteran. He knows the game to the letter and we regret that he graduates this spring. Two hundred nineteenFAMILIAR FACES OF THE DIAMONDBRACK in Arizona is classed as a minor sport, but that word applies only in name and not in meaning, for the Varsity has been able to turn out a winning track team for the last four years. The inter-collegiate meets have been few, never more than two a season, but these have been of such importance that it can be said that track is truly a Varsity Sport. Arizona starts her track season around the first of March which continues through the Southwestern meet in May and during this period a more consistent training could not be found anywhere. Arizona had every prospect necessary to produce a winning track team, and with several of the old cinder artists back on the job the Southwestern Championship looked Hopeful. The new material was also good, and the many holes left by graduation were soon tilled. The Varsity’s only weakness seemed to be in the dashes, but what was lacking in the short sprints was made up for in the longer runs and field events. In the new material was found Stone, a Boston Tech, man, and a milcr from away back. The mile is Stone’s run, but he can place in anything from the century to three miles. Converse from New Mexico is another of Arizona’s bright lights. He runs the low hurdles as well as the high, but due to his height lie excels in the high bars, and set a new Southwestern record in this event. Seibly made a name for himself this season in the broad, and Bledsoe was able to step off the 220 and 440 for Arizona in close to record time. Taylor and Roberson could always lie counted on in the 440. St. Claire and Allen represented the Varsity in the sprints, and Etz has been the reliable weight man. It is no more than fitting to mention the old Varsity letter men separately, for, although the new material composed the greatest part of the squad, the Varsity old stand-bys played their usual part in piling up scores for Arizona. Probably the most noteworthy of the crew is the track captain, Arthur Seaman, who succeeded in raising the high jump mark to six feet one inch and was able to clear the pole vault bar a eleven feet. Slippery McCauley has not lost his skill with the shot and discus and figured in both of these events in the Southwestern meet. Stolfzc was able to run his usual good half, while Thomas also counted in this fete. There were two local meets prior to the Southwestern contest; the Varsity met the local High School in a preliminary event which aided in getting the contestants into condition. This was followed by the annual inter-class meet which was the deciding factor for determining Arizona’s entries in the Southwestern Meet. The big track event of the season is the Southwestern Meet, which was held this year in Tucson. It was expected that the three colleges of New Mexico and Arizona would compete, but Arizona and the University of New Mexico were the only entries. The result of the meet was a complete victory for Arizona, giving the Varsity 73 points to their opponents 35. Two hundred twenty-oneThe Southwestern Meet The Southwestern track and field meet, held in Tucson May 6th, between the University of New Mexico and the University of Arizona, resulted in a 73-35 victory for Arizona. It was anticipated and expected that the New Mexico Aggies and Military Institute would also compete, and it was quite disappointing that these two schools did not send contestants; however, a very successful dual contest was scheduled and three Southwestern records were broken. Stone for Arizona clipped one and one-fifth seconds oil the half mile, running the distance in 2 minutes and 5 4-5 seconds. Converse, another Varsity man. set a new mark in the high hurdles, making the event in 16 2-5 seconds. The other record was smashed in the broad jump by Scibly, who succeeded in spanning 21 feet 8 4 inches. THE EVENTS 100 Yard Dash—Hale, New Mexico; Dow, New Mexico; Jones, New Mexico. Time, 101-5 seconds. High Jump—Seaman, Arizona; Dow, New Mexico; McCauley, Arizona. Height—5 feet 6 inches. (Stopped at this height.) 220 Yard Dash—Hale, New Mexico; Dow, New Mexico; Taylor. Arizona. Time, 23 seconds. 380 Yard Run—Stone, Arizona; Stoltze, Arizona; Thomas, Arizona. Time—2 minutes 5 4-5 seconds. Pole Vault—Seaman, Arizona; Elder, New Mexico; Bluett, Arizona. Height, 11 feet. High Hurdles—Converse, Arizona; Dow, New Mexico; Jones, New Mexico. Time, 162-5 seconds. 140 Yard Dash—Taylor, Arizona; Rol erson, Arizona; Hale, New Mexico. Time, 53 3-5 seconds. llroad Jump—Scibly, Arizona; Dow, New Mexico; Bcthune, Arizona. Distance. 21 feet 8 inches. Low Hurdles—Converse, Arizona; Connell, Arizona; Jones, New Mexico. Time, 27 seconds. 16 Pound Shot-Put—Etz, Arizona; Grecnleaf, New Mexico; Seaman, Arizona. Distince, 38 feet 4 inches. Mile Run—Core, Arizona; Calhoun, Arizona; Stone, Arizona. Time, 4 minutes 53 seconds. Discus Throw—McCauley, Arizona; Seibly, Arizona; Etz, Arizona. Distance, 113 feet 6 inches. Mile Relay—Bledsoe, Duff, Allen, Roberson, Arizona. Tzi'o hundred twciity-iwo % Arthur Seaman Arthur Seaman has represented Arizona in track for three seasons. He has devoted his time in developing his ability in high jumping and pole vaulting and has twice succeeded in breaking his own high jump record. He has held the Southwestern high jump record for three years and this season he has raised his former record to six feet one inch and he shows evidence of having some jump left to cause the bar to l c raised a little higher another year. With the aid of the pole he clears the bar well over eleven feet. “Skcct” will be back on the track squad next year to uphold the Varsity as a big point winner. Two hundred twenty-threeEARLY SEASON TRACK Two hundred twenty-four. ROSS COUNTRY was brought back to life in Arizona last year, after having jjRfch been buried since 1918. During the war the sport died and upon its return to ihe athletic calendar it took on a new form. In the previous years the contest was a run between {he University, the High School and the Tucson Indian School, hut it is now confined to the- limitations of the University. It is now an inter-organization event, and affords a great opportunity to give track men some good early training, as well as the thrill of competition for the onlookers. The Cross Country course this year followed the same rugged country that was laid out last season, except for a slight lengthening. It started from the athletic field eastward across the desert for a mile or more and then returned by the shortest route a runner could find. The University Cross Country team is composed of the first five men to cross the tape. Some thirty men competed for these positions, but Stone, Nugent. Brady. Core and Bluett were the receivers of this honor. These five men finished very close together, with the exception of Stone, who lead the field by a hundred yards. Stone easily took first place in record time, making the course in 9 minutes and 23 seconds. Stone came to Arizona this year from Boston. He is a great distance man and an asset to the Varsity track. Two hundred twenty-fiveBarbs .............. Sigma Nu............ Kappa Sigma......... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Zcla Delta Epsilon.. Omega Kappa......... CROSS COUNTRY Won by Sigma Chi 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . 23 Arizona Hall 29 ... 33 37 Omega Kappa . 38 BASKETBALL Won by Kappa Sigma Won Lost 0 Sigma Chi 6 1 2 3 4 2 5 1 6 0 7 BASEBALL Won by Kappa Sigma Won ... 6 Lost 1 5 2 4 2 3 3 Omega Kappa 4 2 4 0 6 TRACK Won by Sigma Chi 38 26 26 13 ... 12 ... 8 ... 1 ... 1 TENNIS Sigma Chi Won by Sigma Chi Won 15 Lost 3 II 5 8 7 4 3 4 4 7 8 11 11 7',vo hundred twenty-sixEXXIS is one of Arizona’s minor sports and is played the year round. The courts arc always available, which makes it the great out-of-door game. It has won popularity among the co-eds as well as the “cds,” and is steadily growing in importance. The complete charge of the courts has liecn turned over to a well organized Tennis club, which is giving real service in return for the authority allowed it. It might he said that the season officially opened with the inter-organization tournament, and under the careful guidance of Fred Desch, the club president, a very successful meet was accomplished. These early matches have always acted as a medium through which the men may l c put into condition for the later collegiate tournament. However, some later matches were scheduled in order that the Varsity representatives might he selected. The Arizona Tennis chib first came into existence through the earnest endeavor of a few players, whose wish it was to establish tennis as a strong Varsity sport. The club drew up a constitution, elected officers and proceeded in the development of one of the strongest athletic organizations on the campus. They obtained the complete authority of the courts from the university and through assessments, purchased new tape, nets and wire. Their work has made it possible for the courts to always be in excellent condition. 'I'lic club lias had a steady and rapid growth and most of its aims are yet to be realized next year. They arc to be commended for the work they have accomplished in putting tennis on the map in Arizona. The University has had a rather limited season and lias only l ccn represented in the one tournament with Southern California. In this meet the Varsity was quite unfortunate in losing every match to the Golden State players. The Arizona net men showed up well and demonstrated some brilliant playing, hut were unable to hold the strong coast aggregation. Tzvo hundred twenty-sevenRARULEV PISTOR LOCKLING BUSH WOFFORD CLYMER FIXXBRTY STEWART MARSHALL HOBBS CUS1CK SLOXAKF.R SEAMAN P.RB WALLACE BARNES THOMAS TOVREA Two hundred twenty-eight“A" Club The “A” was organized in 1915 and since then has been one oi the most active organizations on the campus. The object of the “A” Club as expressed by its constitution is as follows: “To promote athletics, to insist upon high scholarship for athletics, 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 letter feeling among the athletes themselves, to promote inter-class and inter-organization 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. Vance G. Clymer OFFICERS President Harold TovrEa Secretary Howard Barkley Treasurer MEM BERS Lewis Slonakcr Vance Clymer Ernest Barnes Tom Einncrty Harry Stewart John Hobbs Ed Cusick Julius Bush Tom Wallace William W. Wofford Robert Thomas Merian Erb Bryce Seaman Howard Barkley Harold Tovrca William Pistor Bret Lockling Campbell Marshall Two hundred twenty-nineUniversity Tennis Club 1 KE0 J. DESCH E. 1. Sadler B. Jf. Myi.ius President Court Manager Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Nina Fannin WOMEN Alice Patrick Wilhelminu Relieil Agnes Oftill Elizabeth Angel ('•oldie Gibson Catherine Fowler Nan Darton O. W. Allen MEN Ralph Bowen Bob Nugent T. J. Randolph Jerry Houck II. Divclbess R. H. Brady W. K. Day I . Meleher J. L. Davenport E. Houser 1). P. Pittman R. Legarra W. M. Goodman W. W. Williams R. L. Coggins (i. R. Brockway R. SoRellc Guy Harris C. G. Falk M. A. Phillips W. J. Pistor M. K. Kelaney J. E. Magee R. S. Gordon V. Barlow Sam Sites J. 1). Austin H. Lcckcr J. A. Wieschal Pan! Woerz F. Bingham J. L. Iloflfiiuid C. Clampitt Ray Beard J. J. Emory R. N. Parrish F. White J. A. Wilson William Murphy 1,. Van Wyck B. P. Sherwood K. H. Easlev G. V. Cla.vtor Two hundred thirtyOMEN’S Athletics have grown from a "mere organization” in 1917, to one of the most prominent and important organizations among women students today. College women are recognizing the importance of good athletics and they understand fully what it means when one says that a strong body is necessary for the development of a strong mind. University officials have met this need whole-heartedly and some of the best of athletic directors have been procured to supervise this work. Miss Ina Gittings as a capable director is ably assisted by Miss Maymc McDonald, Southwestern tennis champion. Besides regular gym work, popular sports are encouraged and many young women have become quite proficient in hockey, basketball, tennis, baseball, riding or swimming. This year the girls feel that they have accomplished a big thing for Arizona’s Woman Athletics. They now have the privilege of awarding athletic "A"s to the girls who gain a certain number of points through participation in sports and games. Twelve “A”s have been awarded this year, which number is the limit for each season. The University women feci quite encouraged with the progress made in athletics and feel that with such a splendid beginning, Women’s Athletics, through W. A. A., will accomplish great things for the future. Although women of the University do not expect to dance into intcr-collcgiate athletic circles and stun great crowds with dazzling displays of strength and courage in games of handball, they are to be especially commended for their success in bringing about the possibility for the existence of healthy and receational inter-class and inter-organization contests. Two hundred thirty-oneMISS INA G1TTINGS By far the greater portion of credit for the development of women’s athletics in the University of Arizona should be attributed to Miss Ina Gittings. who through her untiring efforts has built up among the girls an enthusiasm for the sports that comes only from a close association with directors deeply interested in their work. Miss Gittings came to this University at the end of the war. having spent much of her time in relief work abroad. Previous to the conflict she had been a member of the faculty of the University of Montana and Dean of Women in that institution. Since her coming to the University, women's athletics have improved a hundred fold and under this coach who believes so strongly in outside exercise, the young women of the campus have unusual opportunity to develop and become acquainted with the more strenuous athletics of the day. Dokis BarkElew Eva Prina Mabel Wilson' The First Three Girls to Receive the Honor of Having Earned the Women’s Athletic "A". Two hundred thirty-twoTHE HONOR HOCKEY TEAM Tzvo hundred ihirl -UireeHONOR HOCKEY TEAM Center Forward.... Left Inside....... Right Inside...... Right Wing........ Left Wing......... Center Halfback... Left Halfback..... Right Halfback- Left Fullback..... Right Fullback.... Goal Keeper....... ....Ida Krupp ....Elizabeth March .....Winnie Vedder ....Eva Prina ....Rieka Backstein ....Mildred Power ....Mary Eager ...Lillian Clark ....Angclita Alvarez ... Mabel Wilson .....................Ola Carson SENIOR-JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Seniors Doris Barkelew (Captain) Winnie Vedder............. Edith Harrison............ Mildred Carpenter......... Eva Prina.................. McDonnell........ Florence Jackson.... Mildred Power....... ..... Mabel Wilson.............' Anne Pace................... Elizaltcth Wilson......... Center Forward Right Inside...... .Left Inside...... Right Wing........ .Left Wing........ Center Halfback Right Halfback... Left Halfback.. Right Fullback... .Left Fullback..... .Goal Keeper...... Juniors Ida Krupp (Captain) Dorothy Lowe Elizabeth March Vera Power .Rieka Backstein Sadyc Glasser Louise Norman Theresa Layton Helen Wood Catherine Tait Ola Carson Substitutes Elizabeth Franklin Marian Williams Substitutes Bernice Barkelew Juliet Miller Gladys Franklin Wilhelmina Rcbeil SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN TEAM Sophomores Freshmen Marvlyn Norton (Captain)....Center Forward..............Annie Hobart Dorothea Montgomery ...Right Inside Right Wing Left Wing. Right Halfback Marion Sickler Left Halfback Ruth Pickles Katherine Misbaugh ...Left Fullback.. Angclita Alvarez Mercedes Robles.............Goal Keeper................Edith Johnson Substitutes Pauline Oressenger Thelma Ochos Elizabeth Bayne Marion Fulton Substitutes Nelda Taffc Dorothy Brown Virginia Minson Two hundred thirty-fourFRRSIlUAX-SOPflOMOKK HOGKKY TRAM JUNIOR SENIOR HOCKEY 'J'KAM Two hundred thirty-fiveHONOR BASKETBALL TEAM Katie Carson. Doris Barkelcw ... Eva Prina.. Ruth Prina.................................. Wanda Browning...... ............ .Forward Forward Center ...Guard ...Guard J'xvo hundred thirty-sixKappa Kappa Gamma Basketball Team ' Winner of Inter-Organisation Tournament Inter-Organization Basket Ball Teams Schedule of Players KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Eva Prina.......................Forward Ruth Prina..................... Forward Anne Pace....................... Center Elizabeth Wilson................ Guard Katherine Dunn....................Guard PI BETA PHI Helen McDonald..................Forward Maisy McCoy.................. ..Fonvard Mabel Angle......................Center Gladys Franklin...................Guard Elizabeth Franklin............... Guard CHI DELTA PHI Anita Weil......................Forward Molly Merritt. .................Forward Irene Coffin.. Center Alice Schwalcn....................Guard Velma Kennedy.....................Guard TOWN TEAM Doris Barkelew..................Forward Hortense Miller................ Forward Agnes Offil..................... Center Bernice Barkelew..................Guard Mary Eager........................Guard DELTA RHO Katie Carson..................Forward Faye Heron.................. Forzvard Camilla Dalgleish .............Center Frances Keegan..................Guard Wanda Browning..................Guard MARICOPA HALL. Alice Rosccrans...............Forward Magdalena Esponosa............Forward Nina Fannin.................. Center Marylyn Norton.......... ..... Guard Nan Barkley.....................Guard ALPHA GAMMA Winnie Foster.................Forward Gladys Walker.................Forward Alleen Green...................Center Marion Sickler..................Guard Marion Fulton... Guard NORTH HALL Mary Sherman..................Forward Marion Duncan. Forward Nelda Taffe....................Center Helena Sherman... ............. Guard Valerie Menhcnnet............. Guard KAPPA ALPHA THETA (No Team) Tam hundred thirty-sevenWomen’s Athletic Association OFFICERS Ida Kkupp . Margaret Neal Doris Barkelew Gladys Franklin Catherine Tait Velma Kennedy..... Eva Prina......... Wanda Browning.... Ida Krupp......... Nina Fannin....... SPORT LEADERS President I'ice-President Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary ...Hockey Basketball ...Hiking ...Baseball ...Tennis HONORARY MEMBERS MEMBERS Miss Ina Gittings Angle, Mabel Alvarez, Angelita Barkley, Nan Backstein, Rieka Barkelew, Bernice Briscoe, Edith Browning, Wanda Bull, Grace Brown, Dorothy Clark, Charlotte Coffin, Irene Casey, Helen Clark, Lillian Carson, Ola Carson, Katie Carpenter, Mildred Eager, Mary Fannin. Nina Franklin, Elizabeth Fowler, Katherine Goslin, Mary Glasscr, Sadyc Green, Allecn Hoesch, Helen Harrison, Edyth Hobart, Annie Hamilton, Marguerite Jackson, Florence Lowe, Dorothy Layton, Tess McDonnell, Agnesse McCoy, Maisy McDonald, Agnes Misbaugh, Kathryn Minson, Virginia McCall, Virginia Miller, Juliette Miller, Marguerite Miller, Hortensc March, Elizabeth Miss Mayme McDonald Montgomery, Dorothy Newcomer, Adell Norton, Marylyn Norman, Louise Pope, Ethel Patrick, Alice Power, Mildred Power, Vera Pickles, Ruth Rebcil, Wilhelmina Scott, Ruth Simons, Bernice Sickler, Marion Sherman, Mary Taffe, Nelda Veddcr, Winnie Wood, Helen Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson, Mabel Two hundred thirty-eightCELEBRITIEScArizona's Greatest Co-Ed QueenfH«nnatr ,CHOLLASDedication For every thot, there's a reason. For every expression of thot, there's a reason. For every combination of expression of thot, there's a reason. The Cholla Section is a thriving example of a rare combination of outspoken thot, and it is with the utmost respect that we dedicate these few pages to ONE of the reasons for its existence. Two hundred forty-sevenThe Staff (Something to lean on; Webster—RoIhpoI to a splinter; Editor.) Mothers York and Chamltera didn't think That their darling Indie Would drive their maws to drink. The little cherubs up above Could 'only live through mother’s love For pap he liked to drown 'em in the sink. JUKE (('hollas) When given n task to do Don’t think that you’ll have to rue. Hut go ahead and do it with a smile. For. afraid of consequences You’ll he left upon the fences And you’ll never do a thing that’s worth the while. SH1FLET (Pictures) When it comes to making dates, he makes ’em cn masse. And then tries to stuff them with his •’Chlorine" gas. WANDA (Activities) Here’s Wanda in training for conjugal bliss. She'll meet hub with :i bat instead of a kisO. CEORGBTTK (Associate) Georgette is fine as silk (we laugh); Too Hue to labor with the Staff. DICK (Advertising) Dick's the hustlin' kid all right. He gets the ads with all his might. And chauffers every day and night For Alpha Gams. Oh. what a plight. MARY (Debating) A fiery temper goes with Hunting hair. Just contradict her. if you dare. HELEN (Calendar) To edit the calendar, nobody could. So wc asked this fair gossip, and of course Helen Wood. JIM SMITH (????) If we told all that Jim did write Sontelrody would try to reduce his ncight. DRACHMAS (Athletics) Phil's an athlete do Mexico, of ath adottes he is full. He’s surely got a wicked throw But all he throws is sure some bull. THE REST OF THE JUNK. The rest of the staff arc measely crumbs. They're lazy, dirty, useless bums. They couldn’t be worse; If they wuz. They'd be in here with the rest of ns. Two hundred forty-eightDEAN LOCKWOOD When despots seek with iron will to sway Insurgent youth to think and act their way, They find their call and voice to their distress Conies echoing hack from hollow emptiness. DEAN WORKING Oh charming dairy maid with whiskered chin. Find some large pail to do your milking in, And when you waken from your dream. You’ll find there’s more of water than of cream. Two hundred fifty-onePROFESSOR CRUSE (Assistant) Danger lies in women’s eyes And peri) lurks alack. When women's eyes tell awful lies Then gentlemen’s turn black. PROFESSOR PERRY O Muse of Journalism, your awful criticism Of the college paper surely is a joke, And if the gang would run it as you would have begun it, You’d find the Wildcat and the gang all broke. PROFESSOR TURRELL Your Gallic strain gives us a pain, You’re due for a nasty fall. And tho Caesar cut all Gaul in three, In you we find all "gall.” PROFESSOR FISHER ‘Who cannot do, will surely teach!” Said Carlyle with some wit. And that may l e why yon attempt To teach, us English Lit. WHISPER IXG BILL MERRITT I hear a voice that’s calling in a manner quite appalling As tho a steamboat whistle had grown hoarse. Why not practice on the piano A solo quite soprano. It would not cure hut it would help of course. PROFESSOR TUCKER (Assistant) Oh, I’m an Englishman, and surely tho I can Re a Russian or a Prussian or a Pole, I'd rawthcr not, v’ know. It would raise a deuced row And ’Id never see dear Lunnon ’pon my soul. Two hundred fifiy-tzi'Oeniors oil you're louileil down with knowledge (•leHiiod tliru many yearn at COlltflC And you feel that you can ko and lick the world. And at your graduation You are filled with some elation And with pride dixpluv your Kheepnkin quite unfurled. With ease the old world's I rouble You reduce to Hussian roubles And you're confident you’ll rise above the mob. but a year from now, all harTicd, Worried, broke and miulilv married, Yoo’ll find the task of rising, quite sonte job. OjMF. of the Seniors will leave us this year after having been with us for only six or seven years. We arc immensely sorry to sec them go localise we have had time to become acquainted with some of the oldest residents ; hut since they must go we may as well he optimistic and say that it is really the best thing for the school and for themselves and that we are glad of it. Yes. come to think of it. they are rather nuisances and then too we hold an old grudge against them. We arc not sorry for the privileges of enjoying, the absence of anyone who would he low enough to enlist the aid of the Frosh in a gang tight and then immediately leave their wounded allies to their own resources. Of course that was a year ago but it takes some time to forgive. Seniors arc sometimes conspicuous by the absence of their broad rimmed Senior regula lion hat. They usually go about the campus hare headed in order that they might take advantage of the last flickering hit of knowledge that might possibly l c ahsorl cd through ‘.heir thick but mushy skulls. HILL MISRAUGK Miss Baugh, if Dean Lockwood could lmt know that it was you who recommended that the student body demand a new Dean of Men, you would never get your degree. Don’t worry though Hill, your speech had its effect. Two hundred fifty-threeThe swcet« of blossoms to drain. What matter the studies of yesterday, Lessons and books all junk, When pretty co-eds turn studious heads Wc don't give a dam if vc flunk. So days are for prancing and nights for dancing, And in couples festooiuur the fence. To snugg’c-np parties wo wander mjr hearties. Oh the life of a Junior's immense. HE Juniors are hard customers, io bring out in the light that the collegiate public appreciates for the reason that the present Junior class is as close to being ideal as a class could possibly be. We can not deny however, that they possess the identity characteristic to all students when they have reached the third year of their college course. They are the reformed stags and steppers. They carry books around for the sake of appearances. They would really like to join in on the whirling mob of joy makers but they consider themselves beyond that and think it is time they commenced to take on a little dignity. They have reached that stage of development wherein appearances arc all necessary. They have been in school long enough to get well acquainted and not long enough to let the thought of graduation worry them. Dear public, don't let that deceive you. Juniors are like fire flys—never seen in day hut always seen flitting about at night (and never alone). BOR NUGENT Bob. you're a brick, but as a Junior you ought to be old enough to demand that the public does not lake advantage of your good nature. Hereafter ask ihe sororities to please invite you to their "A" affair with someone besides the chaperone or some one's mother. Tzvo hundred fifty-fourOh. we’re hard, hard boiled. And aometimea oiled With good atiff drink of coke. We’re real he-men Now and then, We cuss, and we can smoke. On Dooley Street. We r«rk our feet And watch the dames paiade. We say we’re slick And we gel some kick From a glass of lemonade. HE Sophomores put up a good little fieht in their freshman days but wc certainly arc ashamed of their ability now. They ruined the spirit of the school by allowing the Frosh to remain unshorn and what was worse they were not only morally cowardly but they evidenced all lack of will when they allowed the gas from a man of Hob Thomas’ type to convince them of their folly, (of course Bob made a hero of himself later when he sacrificed his whole college education for the good of the school with his eloquent statement, “Don’t strike, men—Just for me,” and his repitition for the Ladies). The Sophomores arc the type of students who don’t know whether they want to grow up or remain kids just a little longer. They are the fun lovers, the mischief makers, the queeners. the steppers and consequently strong suporters of the delinquent list. They like to get Baby Frosh into trouble and then watch him get paddled and ducked. They arc the type that likes to tie tin cans to little dogs’ tails. ARTHUR BEHM Son, you’re a bright l oy and you sho’ly can peddle that southern music and that soft charming Dixy voice makes a hit hut if you’re not careful you will be spoiled. You are safe so far so take this advice and recipe; Heluva ’Owell is gone now so don’t miss this advantage to quit the Kappas. Two hundred fifty-fiveOh we’re innocent little children, We have our baby a tare. We carry a bib and sleep in a crib, Ami we hate the crude Sophs, so there. We love our dear alma mater And support it with vigor and zest, But the tickets they sell ua, Those low minded (ellowa. We find arc only a jeal. HE Freshman class is at a great disadvantage this year. They have not been educated in a true Freshman fashion. They have not had the taste of the culture of the barber. They have not licen manicured with the paddle with the right degree of seasoning. They have not had the op| ortunity to become acquainted on an equal basis of friendship and they arc right when they 1 relieve that the students and faculty are united as one against them. This combination of circumstances has had the effect of making them think that they’re not a had lot and that they have the ability to run the school, especially the F.nglish Comp and the Military Departments. Someday they’ll wake up after a horrible nightmare. Despite the fact that they have not had the proper training, they still maintain the general characteristics of a Freshman class. They arc green. They will bite on anything from badger fights to snipe hunting. They are still the same old “Johnny is his first long trousers" type of students. ROB WILKERSON Bob—watch yonr step. You know what early popularity has done and what it will do if you give it a chance. Cast vour aims low and you may have a chance to hit something. If you shoot high it won't make an impression when it finally strikes. Txvo hundred fifty-sixWe’re one for all and all for one When we arc Organized. Hut the cynic he ty . all in fun Thut we ore paralyzed. Of course we open a bottle or two Of glue to make u atick, But the Cynic he N»ys and thinks it’s true That the bottles made us sick. ERSTER defines “Organization”—a state of being organized. Webster isn’t far from being correct even to college organizations. Of course that is purely a coincidence, because when Webster was a young fellow, “a state of being organized,” didn't mean what it does not. An organization usually comes into existence as a result of the ambition of some unnoticed campus enthusiast to become a member of Dean Lockwood’s Round Tabic and that is the only way he can find a sure chance. After the organization is fully developed and under way, however, a new and entirely different reason for existence is observed. As the members bc fome more closely united, there comes the beckoning call of the basic strengthener of friendship. This process increases the friendship and friendship calls for more strengthener—and so it rotates. An organization will never disband if each individual assesses a strong constitution. Organizations do a great deal of good sometimes and arc business like in every sense of the word, hut they must have originated in Jerusalem localise no one with any other instincts than Jewish could have the nerve to invite a fellow along with his girl to a purely sociable dance and then knock him in the head and take two dollars away from him when he got to the front door of the dance hall. Perhaps the various organizations should not 1 e mentioned individually hut since a quite a few changes have been made since last year, it might l e well to note the additions and subtractions. The Texas club automatically went out of existence last year when the Desert representative went around to collect the hill and they don’t believe sufficient time has elapsed to reorganize. The Commerce Club got altogether too commercial and actually spent ten dollars for “Smokes and Eats” and went broke. They had to comply with the traditions of the School of Commerce anyhow and gradually die out from oversleep. You will sec a new organization of women in the book this year. They are shown in an apologetic pose, hanging their heads in shame. Since they are showing evidence of repentance, wc feel that it is too much to mention either their name or policies. Then too. you’lcnow the hook will be censored this year. The one organization that deserves criticism is the so called "Bob Cats” otherwise known as God's Chosen People." They were organized to cause a terrific reform to take place on the campus. The first reform was to restrict the name of the "Wildcat" to th "Chosen Few.” Like the Bob Cats they do their work silently, (and usually at night). It is strange to say that one of the ringleaders of the mob that was formed to break it up is now a Bob Cat too. whether by force or choice we do not know but it looks crooked. All organizations arc crooked. Two hundred fifty-seven Two hundred fifty-eight iternities K RATERN1TIES are an excuse for ambitious and aspiring students to get into society and politics. If a fellow has lots of money, they take it all—if he has none, they don't even take him. The fraternity folk trip over the campus with their aristocratic beaks extended upwards and they gaze into the azure heavens like a butler in the movies. They never sec any one except their own frate-nity brothers or sisters and when one of them crosses their path, their noses come down, they whisper, they gossip, they slap one another on the back until each coughs a slight dissipated cough. Tlcrc is the main office of the gossip factory. This is the only way fraternities cooperate with each other. If it were not for fraternites there would be no gossip, and if it were not for fraternities there would be no need for gossip. Each helps the other. A little Barabarian from North Hall just about described fraternities when she made a few statements just after sorority bids had come out. ‘‘Frat people are conceited and selfish and stuck up and snobs and big heads and bone heads and l oobs, so there, I didn't want a bid anyway. My mother wouldn’t let me join if I wanted to." It is true a fraternity does have a bad effect sometimes, especially on a Frosh. You can pick them out every time. They immediately feel apart from the ordinary boys of the dorm and they don’t have to strain themselves to show it. Soon they begin to take on the characteristics of the true fraternity man and it isn’t long before they may be compared very favorably to any good refined restaurant keeper down town with the exception of the boss of the Joss Stick. Two hundred fifty-nineKappa Sigma On a rainy hilarious nite, many years ago, a man temporarily lost the use of his legs and three of his companions lay down and slept with him in the gutter. This example of brotherly love and affection led to the founding of the present Kappa Sigma fraternity. They have lived up to the ideals involved in their beginning and still sleep in the gutter occasionally, as a matter of penance and demonstration. For a time they were quite influential, due to the unfortunate predominance of their type on the campus, but when the University began looking up they looked the other way and at present seem to he following their nose, thus exhibiting rudimentary form of intelligence of which we had not believed them capable, but which will doubtless get them somewhere. The “A”s on the pin represent athletic letters that the Kappa Sigs are able to capture, usually on ‘‘Off" years. The crepe is worn in anticipation of next year, when athletic letters and other signs of life will be totally lacking at the Kappa Sig house. The skull and cross bones will be more appropriate next year than they are this year. Two hundred sixtySigma Alpha Epsilon The 2AEs are one of the most exclusive fraternities on the campus. They pledge anyone who will pledge himself to help pay for their house, believing that fifteen freshmen a year will keep the mortgage man away. According to Bob Nugent they extended bids to forty-six freshmen and only fifteen of them accepted. At this rate there seems to he no hope of the outfit becoming extinct. The sacred animal of the 2AEs is the Washoo Canary or the Arizona Nightengale, universally known as the Jackass. The relationship between them and this animal is, as was the case with the sacred animals of ancient tril es, very close. They claim direct descendence from him and venerate and emulate his many enviable characteristics. This worthy animal is seen above, emblazoned upon the badge. At the right stands a man with a shovel. What the significance of this figure may be is not known, but it is presumably connected in some manner with agriculture. The significance of the term 2AE is claimed by them to be, Society, Athletics and Education. However, reliable inside information gives the meaning, Simple and Easy. Whether this applies to the members themselves or to the manner of joining, or both is a matter of indifference. One presupjjoses the other. Two hundred sixty-oneSigma Nu This group originally organized for self-protection, all of the members being adept in but a few lines, such as booze-fighting, pool-playing, woman-baiting and allied sports, and they wished to ward off the attacks of those who would interest them in academic or healthy pursuits, and thus impair the perfection of their college education. They now have a reformer in their midst, however, a senior who is staying for graduate work, one who has never taken a drink nor played a game of pool in his college career. lie unfortunately has four legs and an engaging tail and is not taken seriously by his brothers or they might profit by his example. The Sigma Nu snake is symbolic of an honorary degree called the D. T.s to which all loyal members aspire. The story goes that the badge itself was designed by a 2N, who was attempting to capture a demijohn suspended from a chandelier and guarded by a snake. The gentleman saw five demijohns and the badge is a graphic representation of the ensuing whirl. Sigma Nu, when properly analyzed, furnishes the key to an understanding of their actions. Sigma stands for , Simpla”, or “simply”, while Nu is half of the explanatory plural noun, “nuts.” The Sigma Nus are therefore "Simply Nuts.” Two hundred sixly-tiooSigma Chi This fraternity was founded as a protest against racial discrimination, but tire details of its beginning have been fortunately dimmed by the years, and it is now rapidly approaching a true democracy in which all discrimination is laid aside. No one knows how many members there are in attendance at school, but a large number are necessary, since the principle of operation is that of a quantity production copper mine. On the badge are noticed manacles, a buzzard, a blank I. O. U. hands holding a large fat cigar and a ballot box. The central figure of the badge containing the letters 2X is unmistakable in its significance. In the course of each Sigma Chi’s college life, he makes use of the articles in the following order; First the ballot box, which he is taught to manipulate after a clumsy fashion; then the I. O. U.: then the manacles arc brought into play and finally the buzzard carries him away to join the brethren who have gone before. The meaning of the epithet, Sigma Chi, has been interpreted by some as su| erb crusher. After the pledge is sufficiently flattened he is cut to the conventional Sigma Chi form and placed in the machine. The purpose of this machine seems to be to develop a beautiful friction in the body of the school, making sparks and smoke which delight the naive and childish senses of the Sigma Chis. Two hundred sixty-threeOmega Kappa This fraternity was founded as a practical joke on the school, but lias since been taken more or less seriously with some hard feelings resulting. It has been recently determined, however, that it is a mere bit of cynicism, as a comparison of the name with the group will readily show. The combination of letters forming the name is ordinarily appended to anything that passed, but in this case the proper connotation is “pass out,” the members themselves claim that the O. stands for Owl or ’owl, while the K signifies Knight. Thus, Knights of the Owl or ’owling nights. The number of howling nights have been cut down to five in the week because the garbage man complained of the number of bottles he had to cart away. This gives him two days to complete the rounds that the night man doesn’t have time to make at the Sigma Nu house. NT is placed on the pin here as symbolic of their nature. It is understood that the ’Owling nights offer the best course in general gambling in the school. The typical gambler is swarthy of complexion and rough in appearance and all pledges must meet these requirements. The f2K$ claim that the stone axe is used to fight off the women but in reality it is brought into play in securing pledges. The loaf is symlx lic of the life in the sticks. The fJKs always conic from the sticks and usually put rocks in their shoes for a while after they get here in order to feel at home. Two hundred sixty-four1Zeta Delta Epsilon This outfit was founded only a year ago and at that time consisted of a hunch of barbs who for obvious reasons had been unable to make connections with any of the then existent frats. Entree is free and open to all Masons and any others who can prove themselves to be free from ambitions along any line. Their main ambition seems to be to keep the organization strictly non-athletic. If cups were offered for the cellar in athletic contests they would have a marvelous collection. The symbolism of the badge is as follows; the trowel indicates SAE to be a haven for otherwhere undesired Masonic brethren, while the barb wire signifies that the members, though Greek in name, are still Barbarians in sympathy and actions. ZAE, if said quickly, becomes ZeeDee. This is an Indian name, meaning useless and is the best characterization of this organization. The Zee Dees | ossess individuality in at least one respect, and that has been acquired through necessity. It is not in keeping with their makeshift traditions or their ritual to allow a man to remain a pladge of 2AE for more than lour days. This is claimed to be due to their natural deep feeling of democracy, but it is quite possible that they have another incentive for the keeping of this custom, to-wit .—w. quick initiation won’t do nobody no harm.” Two hundred sixty-fiveBeta Chi The Beta Chi Fraternity was organized last fall by a few ‘‘leftovers’ and immigrants who, being of advanced years and out of the swim of college life, banded themselves together to form a sort of an old men's home. Baldheaded men, P. C.s from other schcools or any non-frater of the far eastern type is eligible for membership. The pin is simple, which is symbolic of the members. There are no stars, moons or other funny looking things on it, but just a plain “B” on top of an “X,” the whole being charmingly set with bottle fragments. They would not have gone to the trouble and expense of having these broken glass ornaments except for the fact that they intend to wear their Beta Chi pins many years. •‘Beta” stands for the word “Banta” an ancient cryptic symbol for something, but was interpreted by the Beta Chis to stand for Budwciser, or Bevo until they learned of the 18th amendment, whereupon they changed the meaning to • Bootleg.” “Chi” represents the word “Consumers” which in itself is a harmless expression, but when coupled with the word “Beta” we have “Bootleg Consumers"— Oh. how can they do it. Two hundred sixty-sixStray Greeks To obtain a fair average estimate of fraternity men ami women, we invite you to cast a speculative eye over this assemblage, gathered from the four corners and brought together upon our unfortunate campus. Why they are here, in the west, is of course nobody’s business but their own. However, speculation involving the usual causes of migration of collegians could not be far wrong. This organization is of very heterogeneous nature, since they were forced to take members of locals, pledges and whatnot, in order to pay for their “A” affair. The favorite phrase of these foreign celebrities goes something like this:— “Now back at Harvard,” etc. Why the big frogs from the big puddles become so small and insignificant in the eyes of the natives when they drift to a smaller puddle is quite inexplicable, unless their original size Has been overstated. However that may be. let this be advice to the visiting brethren and sisters that no wooden money is acceptable here at Arizona and that all strays, whether Greek or Barbarian, arc taken for what they are and not what they are able to blow themselves to be. Two hundred sixty-sevenPi Beta Phi The sisterhood known as the Pec Pliees came into being on this campus as a result of a quarrel. 'I'llis quarrel led to the ostracizing of a certain group who therefore took advantage of their situation and formed the said sisterhood. It’s a regular sisterhood, too. I’nless your sister is a member you can t get in. This at least relieves many unwitting girls of the danger of being enticed into the group. It is best that the Pee Phees. like other forms of dangerous explosives, he kept segregated. Having a sister and a brother-in-law in the registrar's office, the arrow gang always rate high in information alienating from that efficient headquarters. The Pee Phee arrow is symbolic of the fact that they always shoot straight for their mark, which is usually a pocketbook. They are adept at bleeding these as is demonstrated by the condition of the arrow, which is bloody and bent from hard use. Their guiding principle is discovered concealed in the chapter name, 212AK, which is a verb of command. The password consists of this chapter name, thrice repeated, and our advice to the unwary is to steer clear of the arrow, for that is just what the Pec Phees will do to them. Two hundred sixty-eightKappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta, like the Kappas, the Pee Phees and the Gamma Phis, is the best national sorority on the campus. This chapter, founded by a group of girls who were not quite so brilliant mentally as the average female student, and who therefore sought to clan together for sympathetic companionship, has been continued in the same spirit. The Theta kite has not been Hying so high as the songs of the Thetas seem . to indicate it should, and as a result several hearts have been bruised. However, as the captured heart on the tail of the kite is represented as broken, this is doubtless a bona fide part of the Theta policy. The letters AWOL found emblazoned on the badge apply to the hearts and gray matter of the members. The cat. a symbol of Theta nature, is watching for an op| ortunity to scratch at the captured heart, which is representative of those held in the sway of the feline charms of the I . A. Ts. The three letters. Kappa Alpha Theta, aside from selling and meaning “KAT," emlxxlv the principle of all Theta extra-curriculum activity which is •‘Kapturc and Tease ” Tu'O hundred sixty-nineKappa Kappa Gamma This chapter was founded with the purpose of becoming a sort of marriage bureau, but has had slight success due either to the quality of bait offered or to the dullness of the hooks. However they have had some success and each year several of the inmates of this house accomplish the full purpose for which they come to college by snaring some poor lonesome fellow. KKT from a casual glance at the assembled members of this notorious society, would be taken to mean Korn fed Kuntry Girls. According to the Kappas, however, this is not the case. In line with their policy as previously outlined. they want Kute Keen Girls. They have them, too, if you consider that Kute implies the qualities, bowlegged and kissable, while keen means sharp and cutting. 'flic badge as represented above is a reproduction from an antique Baird’s Manual. The Kappas when first organized were a group of poverty stricken girls who took this means of exclusiveness to fool the public. They had to move so often to escape paying rent that they adopted the adjustable key as symbolic of their living conditions. Just what the inscription, “Sigma Nu Omega Beta” means, we have been unable to discover but we surmise that it has some connection with Sigma Nu Fraternity. Two hundred seventyGamma Phi Beta A few days ago the Delta Rhos fooled everybody and hung out a shingle inscribed r J B. Well, the Triangle P ranch may have changed its name, but they haven’t had their national charter long enough yet to change their “small town” style, so for this year they’re the Delta Rhos. The idea in the beginning of this group was to enable the members to wear a pin. However, they soon started a boarding house and matters went from bad to worse until it has culminated in the Phi Betes of today. Strange how that word Phi Bete makes one think of crow bait-no connection of course. The Gamma Phi house is run after the manner of the Vatican, the Pope being in full charge. For a time at the first of the year it looked as though the organization would perish, but Ethel saved the day by putting a basket full of pledge ribbons in Maricopa Hall with a sign “Take One.” Several of the Delta Rhos have left school during the last year or two because they couldn’t stand the pressure brought to bear by the ruling body composed of a committee of a number ranging from one to four as friendship waxed and waned. The latest reports announce that most of them will be back to continue their graduation next year. 7wo hundred■ seventy-oneAlpha Gamma This sorority was organized to take care of all North Hall girls who do not feel at home there. All others can become members only if entirely unsophisticated. The immediate incentive for the organization of this group was to compete with the Delta Rhos in the process of culling over the culls. In this competition they have been quite successful, even after the Chi Delts entered the race, and have gotten together about thirty of the said persons. The badge, or pin, as shown above, consists of an ear of com with a single star and the letters AI The ear of corn is symbolic not only of the origin of the members, that is, of the farm, but also indicates the type of taste predominant among them, as being rather for the common and ordinary, rather than the elevating and non-material. This is well displayed by their unwonted desire for the company of Sigma Chis. Alpha Gamma has an inner meaning that well applies to the sororities. Alpha stands for the Latin “alius” or “all.” Gamma is the first letter of the good old word “goofus,” originated by Julius Caesar to apply to some of his subjects. Putting these words in the proper case, we have “allae goofae” or “all goofy.” V Two hundred seventy-twoChi Delta Phi “Make me a sweet little Chi Delta Phi” sang the banged and berouged pledges of this organization, as they visited the fraternity houses, soliciting old rags in return for their services as bootblacks. This performance strikes the predominant commercial note uppermost in the chorus that characterizes the Chi Delts. The idea is carried out in their badge by the scales represented thereon These scales are used to weigh the prospective pledges on, but can be adjusted so that they respond only in proportion to the angling ability of the weighee. This angling ability is not only useful in hooking the ordinary run of suckers, but it is of importance in “stringing the profs.” The Chi Delts, like the rest of the fraternity women, have to string the profs along in order to make good grades. This sorority has hopes of going national some day, probably about the same time the Alpha Gams do. However, as we intend to confine our prognostications to at least the present generation we will not dwell longer on this point. What Chi Delta Phi stands for, no one knows. It is somewhat like the definition of hash: nobody knows what hash is. Two hundred seventy-threeIN A NUTSHELL Oh I’m a Kernel bold And handsome too, I'm told And crave all admiration 1 can get And If I can not strict dictate To any dumb subordinate. I’ll see that be will get tbe gate you bet. Of campus popularity, I’m going to get my share you’ll see I will not stand for any man’s abuse: But one thing seems to bother me. It seems to have me up a tree, And tho 1 am a kernel 1 can nut lit a Major’s shoes. EVER, since the advent of the Prussian Military system into the University of Arizona, has the Military Department enjoyed such a year, replete with satisfaction on all sides, characterized by love and harmony and all made possible by the glad and joyful cooperation of the students. Everyone who believes this will l e found standing on his head in front of the Aggie Building on the morning of May 28th. The mailed fist' and the iron heel have worked well. Only in a lew instances have they slipped from their prey, and next year this will be prevented by the addition of spikes. Some of our forebears, who came to escape the two years of enforced military service, find that their children must suffer it here if they would have an education. However, military training is a fine, manly training, and we should accept it gladly. Let us feel as Ihe troops of the Roman Emperor when he said to them, "When you fall Hat on your faces before me it is not a sign of abasement, but merely a soldierly greeting.” The military training at the University of Arizona is based on excellent pedagogy. One should learn to do unpleasant things, to work under exasperating conditions, to accept insult without anger and act in all ways against the dictates of his own reason. To this end the entire Military Department is bent and twisted until it looks like a pretzel, hut it provides the unplcasantries, the insults, the exasperation, the reasonless action,—everything this peerless organization considers neccsary to make a fine soldier. In order to provide this essential kind of training all congenial officers must be dispensed with. The student officers are selected with the same end in view. Thus wc have as lovely an outfit for the manufacture of ill-will as could well be conceived. Commandant, we salute you. Your department has successfully dispensed with cooperation and runs by force alone. But could you see our salute you would not recognize it as authorized by the manual. Two hundred seventy-fourTwo hundred seventy-fiveCALENDAR UNION ragy ! AM hfT) 11. 3 H S» Uhel rjp '. « •,..{ Jj ««« ' ft $5« ■C« ® o . „■ lujt. U « »"A frb- Ykis P»«j» |t|l hr. Aprt 1 MI S- ' • Don _£ kovA V jaK. $rA. , fls x£ K O - ivc2-4 A. 'L Pio v L Xv»A_ i N. J. IVANCOVICIi CO WHOLESALE GROCERS - 31 37 F AST CONGRESS ST. TCLf.PHONIS 21 A | V O. Kfi hardware j «- flLc tfp n cf cfc l (A'tter I fa rice pa f «lL f- fiZb '867 {'Stef . - ' w . ,• ■ 77 Ji AC k if Jo vot Tv.non. Anwi. V. rjWT’ Osl, bpty C nuun ) « • Ottc brttq (£mt») Bothraan Studio !MT I V -au it ,mtm niwctr HOWE’S FLOWER SHOP ri'MUm an-I I» COfUTMS r.ton ••• The truth will out Ethel. Xan rates it. she wanted it bad enough. Charley keeps no secrets. Jackie Says these will do but site likes cigars better. Huffman got reckless after Pr01"; doggie keeps a good supply. Wofford has a preference in flowers on ohc wonldn t give Rowe one, so he ordered some. the Co-ed certain dates. Two hundred seventy-six« PHIL DRACHMA Love and journalism do not mix. lint Phil knows how to pull these tricks. CHARLIE MAHONEY U Charlie dear, now do take care; Don’t get excited, you’ll muss your hair. RALPH DARLING He sticks like glue and like cement To the noble title of president, In Kappa Gamma and Stray Greek tent. God knows that the Celebrities whose election must make them suffer the sight of their own pictures in a book which they might otherwise treasure: the celebrities who put each of six sororities on the outs with five other sororities and the barbarians, and put the barbarians on the outs with six sororities and seven fraternities: the celebrities who feel guilty of breaking seventeen other girls hearts, must have already suffered the pangs of a sore conscience. For that reason we arc forced to concentrate our efforts on celebrities of our own selection as follows: HUMS WILEY If not for Wiley’s iron jaws. The Zetas would be sissies Like the Tuu Deltx "was”. CAROL STONE In lioston he wore a derby on his bean. Hut lierc a ten gallon hat to make him mean. MARGARET VANNEMAN If Margaret 6tuokcd a cigatet We know it would be full Of makin’s fine, of her own line, rhe line we know as bull. Two hundred seventy-sevenPlease Patronize Our Advertisers WE RUFFEM BARBER SHOP Opens October 31 For a Good Hair Cut R. B. von KlEinSmjd, Prop. C. TAIT COMPANY Optomktrists Improve Your Looks With the Right Rims KAPPA SARCASM Now Playing Sailor Tally, Leading Role At Greek Theatre SAVE N1CKLES CORPORATION Preferred Shares Now Selling Below Par and Due for a Sudden Rise Buy Now (No Recommendation Necessary) SIGMA CHI HOTEL Best Accommodations in the City Large Capacity—Good Services Babies Cared for While You Do Your Shopping SEND YOUR DAUGHTER TO THE ALPHA GAMMA SEMINARY Note the Change in ‘‘Before and After” The Girl From the Farm Will Soon Lose Her Innocence by Quick Sophistication Two hutidrod s vonty eigktREGISTER FOR IT NOW PERRY JOURNALISTIC SCHOOL SIGMA CHIS HOLD HOUSE DANCE BOB THOMAS CHAIRMAN OK PROGRAM COMMITTEE; GUS O’CONNOR ENTERTAINS WITH CASEV AT THE BAT; BKO. VON KLEIN8MII) IS UNABLE TO ATTEND A very delightful house dunce wan held at the beautiful Sigmu Chi home on Hunt Third Street last Saturday night. The affair wan absolutely without u whimper of a doubt, the most fascinating event of the year. It might Ik- said that only the previous Sigma Chi house dances could equal this lovely affair in splendor. There was nothin left undone for Bob Thomas was chairman of the program committee, and Mighty (Jus O’Connor entertained with his new and original poem. "Casev at the But." Among the notable guests present was found Dean Working who has just received a bid to become a member of this fine brotherhood, but the Dean declined the plcdire. stating that he has decided not to attend the 1’nlversity next year. The two newly initiated faculty members were present and both of these brothers stated their hearty approval of he wondtrful affair. The absence of Brother von Klein-Sitiid was deeply regretted by u'J and the only consolation was. Jor Kelly who sang his latest song hit —"Just Like a Gypsy." SCRATCHES Lillie Belle Tally isn't so popular this year because she thought sbe was too much last year. Never mind Carr—Just oueen a girl from every sorority and you’ll get invited to ull the “A" affairs. Marion Duncan couldn't evade Joe because of her coiupaniona white shoes. -----o---- We hated to have Jack Cutler leave Maricopa Hal' hut her sisters thought best to curb her Bohemian ideas. Ionise Gambrelle can make hard lioiled football players like Bob. cry when she refuses to kiss them and then she has all the nerve to tell the girls about St. Cleo Layton takes the cake when it come" to kidding the profs into giving her good grades bv using her blue book the wrong way. Harold Tovrca in occasional telephone conversation—“I take buck what I said F.'canor. about farewell forever. I love you too rmicti. You don't have to choose In-tween us. Well — see you tonight — Goodbye." NEW PRESIDENT SELECTED TO FILL EMPTY SHOES OF VON KLEINSMID At a recent meeting of the Board of Kegents, the question was Anally considered nml deeided upon ns to who should lie the next president of the University of Arixoua. It is not practicab e that his name be mentioned in thia column but it is poxsible to assure the general public that he will lie most desirably incompetent. He will leave a well paid princi|M)s position of an Arkansas school where he lias been located for some twenty-six years. ✓He Is n man who is in the game purely for the love of his work, for ic is to draw a sma ler salary here than in his home town. A man who has only the Interest of the school it heart is quite welcome in the University of Arixoua. He is expected to take charge in his new -aparity in the early part of 1925. WOMENS ATHLETIC MARBLE CONTEST After months of bard and strenuous playing the Kupjia Kappa Flappers emerged from the battle with Pi Fighters as victors in the marble contest. The Kupi« held their op- iionents at bay, but were unable to ;nock the lust marble out of the ring due to “Charlie horses” in their thumb . Shot followed shot and still the marble lingered. Eva Prina tried to sneak the “migle" out of the ring with her foot, but Kmo-gene was too quick for her ami bounced upon the dobv just in time to save the day for her home team. Here sister Buth came into action and. knuckling down to the line sent the liellet within an inch of victory. Bertha Scott, seeing her team males in such distress, took oiic last try, hot in her great desire to win the meet for her dear sisters slipped and fell u|k»ii the unfortunate agate. The fail forced her to open her mouth, and in lining wo, she swallowed the spheroid. With a gulp of indignation poor Bertlui rose out of the dust only to ! find that her efforts were in vain, j A great howl of consternation arose, and McKale was called in to- settle the argument, for how could thr contest be decided with no marble to complete the game? After days of conference and secret meetings Coach McKule and Miss Gittings arrived at the conclusion that the Kapos were the winers of the meet, for the marble was never found. WALKER SUSPECT OF EMBEZZLEMENT OF UNIVERSITY FUNDS Wooldst that thou hadst remained at Cornell. 'Tis true Gene, Arizona would suffereth not from thy loss. If hats could make you a vamp. Reyland, you’re one of 'em. THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN Dean Jameson—"Here's my klttr —take him nn to the zoology lub and rut him lip." •JOHN HOBBS AND MARY KATHRYN SALMON APE WEDOEO IN BENSON Bill Etz Best Man At one of the most elaborate | weddings of the season. John Hobbs | claimed Miss Salmon for bis bride. ' Miss Salmon traveled from HixlK -to meet Mr. Hobbs in Benson. John, upjn seeing Hill Ktx hoeing potatoes •ust out of the Huh City grahU-l him as best man. The whole pop illation of three including the min •stor turned out to the affair. The ceremony was held In a quiet stiot 'ust behind the Apache Powder Plant. After the wedding the two caught the train for Yuma where they will spend their honeymoon. The picture above was gotten by our camera man when the newly weds stopped off at tlieir new Tucson mansion onroiitc to Yuma. Faculty's Idea of Harry Bryant Daredevil Dietz on his motor hike. Jazzed along out the Xogules pike. He said lie's but gone to view the stars. But—There was CHKPE l K CHINE on his han lie bars. MISS PATRICK PROSPERS IN RANCHING PURSUITS Miss Alice Patrick. Kappa Alpha Theta, former student ot this Institution who was forced to leave school us a result of a nervou-breakdown due to overstudy, sends word tlibt sbe is now prospering as a rancher. Site is one of the partners of the K. A. T. Ranch and is sole owner ol the Lazy "D" outfit. Her many trieuds will he gla-J to hear that her health has picked up to an astonishing degree and she is now aide to read for half an hour at a time, such enlightening and The minor of a month ago that' Ke tin vers ty would close school on the 15th of May Uc.iusc of lack f funds was hushed up but the ‘.ruth is bound to leak out. The sight of Walker in a brand new straw hat led to an investigation lithe Wildcat staff which reveaica t»rtPnc results. It Is iiu|iOssiblc to stafe to the public at this time the outcome of our investigation but all evidence has been turned over to the state ami it is hoped that definite action wP lie taken Immediately. The'Wildcat wishes nt this time to afNiloglze to C. I). Anderson for any previous statements thnt might lead to suspicion of himself. ------------------o----- PARNELL HASTENS TO POPULARITY After the experience of camnalgn--ins for two celebrities. Mr. Parnell one of the most Inilncntial members of the Barb Organization is a-Bliiig to state that lie l»a» won quite a -Pttl publicity which may be of use-' to liin: ill iiolitica of ixvxt collegiate life. He a’so slates that he ia well •'vnic-nte ! w th most of the mem-l ers of the student body, but If some of the older students w;il tell him ‘ii t what class and friternH" this follow fci.i m as McKale be'ongs to. it will be appreciated by him. complicated literature us "Whiz Bang" and Ten Story" magazine . Her physical condition Is al o except Iona I, beyond u doubt. In u boxing mutch..Sunday afternoon with one of the punchers of the ranch, she knocked Slats out In the fourth round and he is now In the hospital suffering the effects of a broken jaw. This is authentic only by her own ktatement however, but the truth of the statement is granted bv the Wildcat Staff.Life’s Expulsion From Faculty Recommended MISDEMEANOR PUNISHED BY OSTRACISM—DIKE’S PHYSICAL CONDITION CRITICAL Life' offente on "A" hill I before the Board of Regent . The aotion taken by the Faculty la final and only disruption will result If withes of Faoulty are not granted. Professor Life has gone Into seclusion and refutes to discuss the matter. Student Body's defense against accusations by Faculty holds no weight. PROFESSOR LIFE EXPELLED FROM FACULTY The Case of Professor Trunk M. Life was considered at a special session of the faculty of the University of Arizona held yesterday afternoon. Professor life was accused by a member of influential ami supcrfossilnted persons prc£ ent of having given cooperation to the Student Body on Keb. 22 when they sought to erect a permanent monument for the g'ory of the institution. Although this session wan lie Id behind locked doors, the chairman. Professor Turrcll. of the Chile department condescended to give in his charming and most gracious manner, the representative of the press all the inside information on the subject. According to Professor Turrcll. Life is charged with the uforesaid grave and serious offense, thut of giving cooperation and assistance to students of the University. It was proved by Dr. Tucker of the English department that Life had gone to the top of “A" hill on February 22nd and had actually carried rocks for the purpose of erecting the mon-iment. The eminent gentleman stated iat he had obtuiued his information .y observing the work through the .eh-seope on the Science Building. A committee was appointed to deal with this matter and was instructed to interview Prolessor Life. After n very severe cross examination tl c culprit broke down and confessed all. Not only, according to the committee, had he lent aid to flic students and carried rocks but he had (and the committee viewed this below the dignity of any sel-respecting prof) been found guilty of having eaten u hot dog sandwich. After turning in their report the committee. Miss Perry'. Dean Lock- wood and Miss Thrift were forced to retire for recuperation, so great had beer, the mental strain of talking on so delicate a sublcct. During the trial. Professor Ta- tarla-i attempted to make a defense of the action but was soon drowned by his colleagues shout of "Shut up, ’ "Pipe Down.” etc., and kindred exclamations. The vote was all in favor of turning Prof Life over to the city authorities. Because of TaLirian'n strong obection, the plan fell through. The on'v |n-iinlty that could be •-riven is that the faculty request Ihe Board of Regents to discharge the and this is to he done in the near future. h. discussing the affair Turrcll said, “it is the most henious crime a member of the faculty can commit. It compare with murder and burglary anil the faculty feels that they can not permit occurence of this kind. We shall request that he he discharged at once. Cooperation with the students, eating hot dogs and carrying rocks arc far too serious offenses for the faculty of the University of Arizona to tolerate.” Professor Tucker stated also. "The transcendental labor of the man can not be understood by myself or other great minds of the day. In fact it would never de done with us In Dear old England." Professor IVrry probab'v spoke the miiiil of the entire l ody when she declared that Professor Life had l eeii guilty Of the most serious dime perpetuated on the campus ar.d there is but one solution—bis expulsion from the faculty of our noble institution. No member would care to associalv with anyone who would stoop so low as to cooperate with any portion of the student body. She condemned Professor Life’s action very seriously because of I lie fact thut above everyone else, lie was the only memlier of the instructing force to full down on such an important point. A report ol the Bourd of Regents has not yet been given but it is thought probable that the faculty' wishe shull be observed in the mutter. SPRING BATHING BEAUTIES SHOCK CAMPUS Spring and its resulting show of new spring models in the way of bathing suits, brought forth many shocking samples of the creation of dame fashion. Although no definite actions have been taken to censoring them, it has been strongly recommended to the Dean of Women by Miss Ina Cittings, Physical Director. that unless the girl are able to show more evidence of Physical (Continued on page 87651321) DAD THURMAN EDITOR OF 1922—'23 WILDCAT At u recent meeting of the house ol representatives. Dad Thurman was unanimously elected (including his own vote) editor of the Arizona Wildcat for the coming year. The outcome was evident, the vote was merely a matter of form for no man on the campus could hold a oundlc with Thurntiiti’s ability as a newspaper man. Thurman's pleasing manner , great [sipulurity and baseball experience lias fitted him to bring buck to life the itooresl thing in the University, the Arizona Wildcat. There is not a better read man in the University of Arizona than Mr. Dad Thurman, lie is thirty-four years old and will graduate in law licfore he is fifty. The fact that his teeth arc fast decaying from the use of tobacco has not discouraged him in his journalistic work and he stales that lie will get the news in hi paper, even if he lias only himself to talk about. Mr. Dad Thurman believes that his paper will create a new College era. It will be snappy nml right to the point. It will not say Dean J OCkwood walked across the grass, but will slate Unit bil of news thusly:— "Dean Lockwood, upon taking himself to hi place of business was so thoughtless to allow his little footsies to crush the dear clover leaves in the lawn in front of the library." The charm and grace of lines will be secondary of course, hut it is the -reat news item Hut lie in that phrase which is sure to win the Student -Body over to Mr. I ad Thurman. A great and prosperous Wildcat is assured lor the coming year under Ihe careful guidance and direction of the great lutseball player and editor and heart breaker—Mr. Dad Thurman. PROFESSOR DANIELS OPENS SCHOOL OF ART ' New York City.—The beautiful painting "I see myself a others see me" by Dr. Daniels of the University of Arizona has recently been put On exhibition in the Metropoli-tan Museum where it lias created a fever among the critic . It i stated that Dr. Daniels will establish a new school of art at the western college soon. working in con-iunction with the Animal Husbandry Dept. From that position he will he able to obtain many model . Turrcll nml oklev will be the first to pose for hi new "Why Women Drove Him to Drink." Professor Merrit will pose as the “Drink." It is hoped that these will not be the only sketches from the brushes of this dashing young westerner. COACH McKALE HELD ON BOQJUEGGING CHARGE Investigation Points Toward Guilt Coach J. F. McKale was released on a $1500 bond from the county jail last night having been charged with transporting intoxicating liquors between Arizona Hall and the University Gymnasium. Upon investigation all athletic equipment Was taken into custody and examination early this morning uncovered the fact that the head coach had been concealing his private stock in the Varsity bat bag and that the footballs were loaded with Gordon Gin. Further investigation proved that a secret passage way connected the gymnasium with the Main Building and the absence of Colonel Parker lays suspicion toward the Military Department. Upon being questioned as to hi action in the affair, Coach McKale p'caded "Not guilty." but the hollowed out bamboo pole which Skcct Seaman used in the track meet portrayed another side of the situation. Small valves had been inserted in the pole and it is thought that this apparatus was used in transporting hi liquor to the Athletic field. Along with this apparatus was produced a small still with the initials .1. F. M. At this point the head Coach swallowed his chew and nervously claimed that Jumbo Pierce had presented him with the still on hi 1a t birthday in token of their dear friendship. Pierce swooned away and seven porter removed him from the room. These were just the preliminary hearings and the trial by jury i set for tomorrow. MARGARET TAIT SLOWLY RECOVERS M‘s Margaret Tait. leading lady of Under Cover is still under cover from the nervous strain of man} rehearsals, but she is now well on her way to recovery and i expected to l»e reaily for the stage again iff a few weeks. HEARD AT THE COCHISE HALL SHOW On your-right stands a trim figure of sinuous youth, a veritable Narcissist—graceful as a sea nymph, lithe as an eel—our own dear Levi. The prodigal son is still prodigal, and Dusty Rhoades still roll in dusty road —the result of too much lemonade in his buttermilk.of the Book Proper; but look beyond this page and become better acquainted with the many friends of the University of Arizona who have made this publication possible. Two hundred cighty-oncPortraits Art Studio BUEHMAN 15 East Congress Street Official Photographer for 1922 Desert and 1922 Tucsonian Two hundred eighty-twolias been built on a strong foundation that will carry its existence through the ages The VARSITY INN has built its policy around the sentiment which is connected with the and it too, will last through the ages as a gathering place of University Students from the time of their matriculation to the time of their graduation. Ice Adams Proprietor (who is also built on a strong foundation) rwo hundred cighty-thrccTucson’s Up-to-date Music Store Anything and Everything Musical R. H. Nielsen Music Co. “MUSICIANS’ HEADQUARTERS” Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Sporting Goods Guns and Ammunition Kodaks and Supplies Kodak Finishing 15 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona ALL PIIONES LEAD TO TIIE DRUG STORE WITH THREE PHONES Phone 58 59 1217 This Surely is Phone Service T. ED LIFT Fresh Chocolates Sanitary Fountain Two hundred eighty-fourGood Printing depends upon Organization plus Equipment We Have Both School Annuals—Weekly Newspapers Catalogues—Fraternal Publications Printers of The Desert and the Wildcat Acme Printing Company PRINTERS—PUBLISHERS—PAPER DEALERS Tucson, Arizona Two hundred eighty-five“The Price is never right if the Quality is wrong' ALWAYS FIRST in STYLE AND QUALITY at Harry A. Drachman Shoe Co. 118 E. Congress St., Tucson. Arizona Two hundred eighty-sixYour Annual CAN BE NO MORE ARTISTIC THAN THE ENGRAVINGS USED: NO MORE INTERESTING THAN THE IDEAS PRESENTED: NO MORE UNIQUE THAN ITS METHOD OF PRESENTATION for 00 Per Cent Three Ways Use the Service of Southwestern Engraving Company FORT WORTH. TEXAS Two hundred eighty-sevenWhen You Step Out Into The World When the student life is a thing of the past—when you assume the responsibilities of a business or a home of your own. just remember, please, that Electricity is the wonderful medium that lessens lal or very, very materially—that makes office or home a place of comfort. ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Electric Fans, Electric Heaters. Percolators. Toasters, Grills, Vacuum Sweepers. Electric Washing Machines. Electric Irons —and soon almost ad infinitum are at your command — Silent Servants that your grandmother never even dreamed of — are ready 10 do your bidding at the pressure of a button, the turn of switch or the insertion of a plug. We will he glad to show what marvels of Helpfulness Electricity has wrought. Russell Electric Machine Co. 62 N. Stone Ave., Tucson, Ariz. Tu o hundred eighty-eightPHONE ANYTIME ANYWHERE All Models Inss lHmsiEas MOTBm CAR Sedans. Coupes Touring Cars. Roadsters Business Cars Sold by KmCTHUR. {bR.OTHZ.PW ooway • ycorr pmonb — tooo TUCTON Accessories. Service and Parts Dept. Martin Drug Co.- Never “Just Out" EASTMAN AGENCY NYAL REMEDIES r- Three Convenient Comers CONGRESS CHURCH STS., PHONES 29 30 STONE AVE. PENNINGTON, PHONE 730 CONGRESS ST. FIFTH AYE.. PHONE 303 Two hundred eighty-nineWHERE THEY GET RASPBERRY PUFFS AND ROOT BEER FRAPPES High School here’s something decidedly different; indeed it is when and you try ’em. Also — Grape Nut and Cherry Ice bmversity Cream — Heritor's Ginger Ale on draught. Our own Arizona make of unexcelled ice cream. All best Sandwiches— Headquarters Soft Drinks — Tobacco FORD SODA SHOP Second Avenue and Washington Arizona Seed Floral Co. Phoenix, Arizona ARIZONA’S LEADING SEED AND FLORAL ESTABLISHMENT Write for our Illustrated Catalogue The State’s Largest Seed House iir Annual Catalog may l e yours for the asking Phoenix Seed Feed Co. 125 East Jefferson Street Phoenix. Arizona EAT YOLK MEALS AT The Grand Cafe M W. Adams Street. Phoenix. Arizona Merchants Lunch......................50c Dinners - - - - - - 75c — $1.00 Rest Steaks Excellent Coffee Banquets a Specialty Two hundred ninetyDo You Know who owns the Public Utilities! Who owns the Electric Light Companies? The Gas Companies? The Street Railway Companies — throught 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 its 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 GasElectric Light Power Co. THE TUCSON RAPTI) TRANSIT CO. Two hundred ninety-oneTucson Ice and Cold Storage Company Manufacturers of Distilled Water Icc Deliveries to all Darts of the City Huy Discount Books for ('ash at a Discount Platform sales day and night Every Day in the Year 65 Toole Avenue Phone 187 'ten linn died ninety-twoWc make a Specialty of Class and Fraternity Pins And other emblems. We earnestly invite visits of inspection to our store— a viewing of our diamonds alone is well worth the time. GreenWald Adams Jewelry — Diamonds — Watches TAXIES Swift, Sure, Safe and Certain Anytime — Day or Night SIMPLY CALL 77 The lowest rates in town Blue Bar Yellow Cab Co. Shad Bowycr, Manager 77 N. Sixth Avenue Phone 77 Everybody Goes to Steinfeld’s It is the one store in the Southwest that is rightfully called complete. It is especially appealing and helpful to those who desire the foremost Models of Fashion in Mens and Womens Wear And the most worthy goods for household use. The stocks constantly mirror the newest productions. Prices throughout the store furnish compelling evidence of the return to normal conditions. Wc have not only marched with, but very frequently in advance of the general decline in wholesale prices. High Quality coupled to Lcrwest Possible Prices is why everybody goes to the store of ALBERT STEINFELD CO. Two hundred ninety-threeLittle Gem Barber Shop ACROSS THE WAY FROM DOOLEY’S Your patronage solicited We guarantee the best of service THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR A SINCERE FRIEND OF THE U. OF A. R. B. SAVAGE SAVAGE DUNCAN Caterers to Fraternities, Banquets and Parties Chocolate Shop “Eats’n Sweets” Caterers to Fraternities, Banquets and Parties She expects it you know Wildcat Headquarters We appreciate your patronage 137 East Congress Street Phone 159 Tucson Quick Shoe Repair Shop 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. Two hundred ninety-fourKITTS "A safe place to trade" GREEN TRADING STAMPS arc an additional reason why your money rocs farther at Kitt’s S. U. Stamps mean something useful and beautiful foi nothing. Mens Wear — Women’s Wear Silks, Dress Fabrics— Undergarments, Hosiery— the most desirable in their respective classes Always most moderately priced “Meet me at Kitt’s” Elegant Dining Room in Connection Sendee the Best We arc in a position to handle PARTIES AND BANQUETS OF ANY SIZE Prices have been reduced in keeping with present costs MARIGOLD DAIRY PRODUCTS “Pals for your Palate” Real Ice Cream — Pasteurized Milk — Cream — Butter Cottage Cheese Made the Sanitary Way Arizona Ice Cream Company Phone 51 85 North Stone Avenue “Eat a plate of ice cream a day” Two hundred ninety-farGENERATION AIR PURIFICATION' ‘TRANSMISSION TRANSPORTATION MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY A Gateway to Progress There it stands—a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in theentire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge— truth—rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories—tools for futureuse—which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battleships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the householdconveniencesthathaverelieved women of drudgery, the labor-saving electrical tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, totheco-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. Generalf§E!ectriic General Office Schenectady, 9S-4K.I HOME CONVENIENCES FARM ELECTRIFICATION ELECTRIFICATION OTERIAl HANDLING Two hundred ninety-sixTHE CO-ED PROM Two hundred ninety-sevenH. F. BRYANT, President F. C. GROVES, Secretary Manager J. D. GROVES, Vice-President J. W. BUCHANAN. Treasurer GROVES-BRYANT, Inc. Home Furnishings 43-47 North Sixth Avenue TUCSON, ARIZONA THE ARMY STORE MILITARY ANI) OUTING SUPPLIES Surplus Government Property 215 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona FRANKLIN HEIGHTON Real Estate Insurance Loans You furnish the girl, then let us furnish you with a home 30 East Congress Street Phone 265 A Notary Public always in our office Tucson Shoe Shining Parlor Next to the Palace o f Sweets FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Get your shoes shined while you wait for the car We don’t SHINE SHOES We make your SHOES SHINE Two hundred ninety-eightSCHOOL of DANCING Private Lessons Only Call Howard j. McFarland Instructor FLOWERS FOR HER AT The ORCHID Tucson’s first and favorite flower and gift shop Decorations for all occasions We serve to sell again 44 North Stone Phone 19U Remember— A good shirt recognizes neither rank nor station; for to appreciate the merit of Manhattans, you need only eyes to see and fingers to feel and a sense of the fitness of things— These Shirts represent the final, the ultimate, the uppermost in shirtmanship. Manhattan Shirts, Collars and Pajamas MYERS BLOOM CO. One Priced Clothiers Phone 47 63 to 69 East Congress Street ' ♦ Two hundred ninety-nineI CIVILIZATION progresses in proportion to the strides made in Education and probably the one outstanding Factor which has done more in the last decade to assist in enlightening the hu-human race is the A UTOMOBILE Yours for service MONTE MANSFELI) Ford Cars Lincoln Cars Tractors“Say it with flowers' SAY IT WITH Langer’s Flowers Flower Phone 614 100 Fast Congress Street Tucson Meat Provision Co, FISH, POULTRY, VEGETABLES AND FRUIT The most up-to-date Sanitary Moat Market Phone 125 217 East Congress Street Good Fellows Grotto The best place in the Southwest Dining Room, Private Booths and a Grill Room GEO. GOTS1S City Laundry Company “The Lannlry of Sendee' RE-FINITE SOFT WATER We appreciate Your Patronage Toole Ave. and Miltenbcrg Phone 269 Three hundred oneEstablished 1870 GTf)t Tucson Citizen ARIZONA’S LEADING DAILY NEWSPAPER Published Every Weekday Evening and on Sunday A special feature of The Citizen is a department .devoted to daily news stories on activities at the University Fire Arms Tools Henckels Ammunition Cutlery j. Ivancovich Co. HARDWARE 31-37 E. Congress St. Phone 21 Electrical Paints Household Goods Varnishes Goods IN TUB LINK OK OFFICE and SCHOOL LEADERS EQUIPMENT and FURNITURE The McNEIL COMPANY STATIONERS and JORRERS PHOENIX Three hundred twotajlorpp at pAvwon r K “Headquarters for the Best of Everything in Men's Wear” While in Bisl ee make our store your headquarters KOBEY’S “Men’s Outfitters" Bisbee, Arizona “You may leave — but you’ll come back” TO THE Imperial Confectionery Where you get QUALITY SERVICE and COURTESY Main Street, Bisbee, Ariz. Wm. McGlynn, Prop. The First Business Step Let your first step in business be to associate yourself with the officers of the bank and take the bank into your full with the officers of the bank and tae the bank into your full confidence in all of your business moves. Many successful business men today owe their success to the effective backing of a friendly bank. THE VALLEY BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 Under same management and control as the GILA VALLEY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Branch banks in Globe. Miami. Morenci, Hay ten; Ray. Safford, Clifton and Winkeltnan, Arizona Three hundred threeThe OPERA HOUSE “Home of the Best Pictures” Hear the greatest organ in the Southwest at the Coolest Place in Tucson Ryland Zipf The Home of Hart Schaffncr Marx Clothes Office Phone oj Residence Phone 697-R J. A. ROGERS Representing New York Life Insurance Company LARGEST IN THE WORLD f6 North Stone Avenue Tucson. Arizona Three hundred fourATHLETIC GOODS We carry the largest variety and stock of Athletic Goods in the State and can give you service unsurpassed by any concern in the country. Write for free Catalogs of all or any of these lines which we carry— A. (i. Spalding Bros. P. Goldsmith Sons Co. Rawlings Mfg Co. Wright and Ditson-Cictor Co. Titos. E. Wilson Co. Prices always the lowest prevailing and to Schools, Clubs and Athletic Organizations we offer these lines at the FACTORY Wholesale Prices Get in touch with us at once The Berry hill Co. Phoenix Arizona CACTUS CANDY ICE CREAM A Co mi p! e t c Line of FANCY CONFECTIONS Donofrios Phoenix, Arizona "Just a little bit better' FOUNTAIN CAFE Three hundred five—Faithful— Throughtout The Years A mighty bulwark — work of man — monument to the great statesman and his faith in Arizona—Roosevelt Dam shall stand faithful throughout the years, checking and storing the waters of Tonto Creek and Salt River, ever serving our lands, making possible our success and prosperity. So stands this bank; never wavering from its i olicy of absolute safety, its adherence to the soundest banking principles and its sincere desire to serve; guarding with scrupulous care all matters entrusted to it, extending helpful counsel and co-operation to its customers and always remembering that it exists and has a right to exist only so long as it is of real public service. The Phoenix National Bank PHOENIX AND ARIZONA PHOENIX SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. Three hundred sixEVENTUALLY, WHY NOT NOW Hotel Congress Barber Shop I. L. EMERY, Prop. 1 RV GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR, CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND SHOES 219 to 225 East Congress Street TUCSON, ARIZONA The Frolic and Clearwater CAFE DANCING CONFECTIONERY AMUSEMENTS Three hundred Si'i'enElevator Service. Private Baths. Shower Baths European Plan, Steam Heat, Dining Room Hotel Congress JOHN LATZ, Proprietor Tucson Arizona Phone 263 Everything for the School Room Moore O’Neall BOOKS, STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Steel Piling Equipment 47 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona The Tucson National Bank “The Bank of Personal Service" It is to the advantage of every young man and young woman to have a hank account, and we extend a cordial invitation to the Students of the U. of A. to try us out. Corner of Scott and Congress Streets Three hundredDOOLEY Down on Dooley’s Street serves on the confident, competent battery against the competing team of gloom IF YOU SMOKE IT DOOLEY SELLS IT AT TI1E HOME OF College Education and Resting Recreation where good smokes — good confections and good company always draw the crowd Congregate and Recreate at The Varsity Shop Down Town Three hundred nineIVe make our own Cactus Candy PALACE of SWEETS ALL KINDS OF CANDY TOR ORRAM AND SHERBETS Corner Slone and Congress ■ Dr. LACKNER and Dr. MEDLIN Dentists Citizen Building WANT AN EDUCATION? A little foresight and systematic saving will provide your future with means of securing a College Education. Open an account with us 4 percent paid on Savings Accounts Cooperative Bank Trust Co. Motel Congress Building Phone 1276 Arizona Packing Company We handle the best in fresh and cured meats Don't forget the label CACTUS HAMS, CACTUS BACON APACHE BACON, APACHE LARI) Use Arizona Products Arizona Packing Company Three hundred tenConsolidated National Bank Oldest Bank in Southern Arizona Tucson Steam Laundry “The Soft Water Laundry” The Most Modern and Fully Equipped Laundry in Arizona Sixth Street and Seventh Avenue Tucson, Arizona Leisure and Independence ARE the “castles in the air" builded by many people — in a large majority of instances the castles never assume more substantiality than iridescent bubbles. Why?— simply because the builders never assemble the materials for building. The habit of economy — the practice of self-denial NOW are the requirements. The best helper to a quick realization of your leisure and independence is The Bank of Courtesy and Security The Arizona National Bank 4 | cr cent interest paid on all time and savings accounts Three hundred elevenThree him(Ired twelveThe Modern Barber Shop HOT AND COLD BATHS Everybody else is cutting — We also cut — Hair W. B. (“Billie”) DOLAN, Proprietor 54 North Stone Avenue Tucson, Arizona “We Fix’em Tires L. T. SHANK 92 North Stone Avenue Tucson, Arizona ‘‘To thine own self be true: and it must follow, as the night the day', thou const not then be false to any man '—Shakespeare. Just figure that you owe yourself a certain part of your income and lay it aside in a savings account — it will come in handy some day Southern Arizona Bank Sr Trust Co. The Pioneer Savings Institution of Tucson Service mid Appreciation CADILLAC BUICK MACK TRUCKS AUTO ACCESSORIES ' f '. . You and your f riend are cordially inidtcd to'visit our display rooms , . ’ BABBITT BROTHERS Stone Avenue and Alameda Street Three hundred thirteenHARTLEY CLEANING WORKS for Real Cleaning Service Long Trousers or Short Trousers but Cleaning and Pressing Par Excellence is OUR LONG SUIT Phone 94 106 East Congress Street We Solicit Your Patronage FRED FLEISHMAN DRUGS — PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Every leant cared for here in Toilet Articles and Stationery Tucson, Arizona 21 East Congress Street " — ' - - — WHERE DO THE BOYS BUY “WHITE MULE” (Gas) The Auto Equipment Co. OF COURSE Tires, Tubes. Gas. Oil. Supplies — Anything Phone 43 j6 North Sixth Avenue H. V. ANAYA, LL.B. J. D. JAMES R. DUNSEATH Attorn ey-a t- Laz Attorn ey-a t-Lazo National University of Mexico College of Lazo, 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. O. Box 994 Three hit mi red jourteenOffice y66 Dr. Newton Hargis DENTIST yo North Stone Avenue PHONES Residence yylf “Clothes Make the Man” KEEL LIKE A MAN AND LOOK LIKE A MAN Especially if they are HART SCHAEFXER MARX HANNY’S If man wears it we sell it Guaranteed Clothes Insurance Phoenix, Arizona The Heard Investment Company For Reliability Phoenix, Arizona THE HUB Furnishers of Collegiate Clothes FOR MEN Phoenix, Arizona Three hundred fifteenThree hundred sixteenREBEIL’S "The Home of Feminine Apparel” SCHOOL OUT SOON and then YOU’RE BOUND FOR VACATION-LAND and so don't overlook getting your Cape Coat, Suit, Frock or Hat — in fact, anything and everything is NOW on SALE —So come. Don’t Forget— REBEIL’S Always Reliable Printing Booklets Humph lets Letter Heads Envelopes Dance Programs Stationery Whitings Complete Line for the Ladies and Gentlemen. Monogratiling our specialty. The Caslon Press 134 East Congress St. Phone 897 O’Malley : Lumber Co. heads the field in its particular line of endeavor in the Southwest Stocks of Lumber and all Builders' Materials arc constantly equal to all demands. Trices fairest — Courteous service always O’Malley Lumber Co. Fourth Avenue near Subway Tucson Arizona The Criterion’s Shoes for men and women— Comfort and service with nothing sacrificed to secure a degree of ele: gance that cannot be bettered Newest leathers and smartest nnxlels Selling Strictly for Cash means’ that you save dollars on every pair of shoes you buy at, the The Criterion Shoe Company, Inc. Tucson. Arizona Three-hundred seventeenNnhirnUn a11 Parents are eager to live in that community lu auy offers to them the best educational advantages for their children. Without Challenge Tucson is conceded by all authorities to be tin? Foremost Educational Center of the Southwest BccailSC__educational system of the State of Arizona ranks third in order of excellence and efficiency in the entire United States, the University of Arizona has had the most phenomenal growth of any State University in the United States during the last six years. It is now recognized as one of the leading institutions of the West. the most modern, well equipped High School in the Southwest is now under course of construction in Tucson at a cost of $750,000. the forty per cent increase in attendance in the public schools of Tucson in the last two years, necessitated an expenditure of $350,000 for new buildings and equipment, are now completed and in use. Last But Not Least— “It’s The Climate” The Encyclopaedia Brittanica states, “In lowness of humidity and clarity of atmosphere Southern Arizona (Tucson) rivals upper Egypt.” For detailed information write to Tucson Chamber of Commerce ______________________________________________. Three hundred eighteen1M ’-• wJi 

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

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, 1921 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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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