University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1923 volume:

SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY foilWnA-DtlU'-KMtfMi ACME PRINTING CO Ti» n lni. PhotORraphy by BuchmanTHE 1923 DESERT(Jbe 1925 DESERT Published By The JUNIOR CLASS Of The University«Arizona =—IfflOPCggOR BEOROP TATAR1AN a. o? two cjualiJico 9 ryttjpaffjp ks Ug je 3—- T u-njiiV) , im? frflK OSV 01$ 9fe4Wfev jg— - iefrjy ftt H£ifJpe; vJiyoS’Q fi tOplou? peftonal 9ynr |Wl tfi$ ii . itvs ?mc?i'oK moi otf ltinr i njatv Jljo a o{ ?W ?t( Mp l-o? hi? s»?u4 i fr iw$j? W fuller oi $ zuho Ji-mior Clarc (?4ic'a?Qi i?9 — - Q9T A Wk, THE !£ ? 0E9ERXomt OF BOOK? I. Arizona li Q V J citvcf II. Alfna [WalQir HI. Clrtscpe IV. AItfcfocQ V! Or atti'LalimQ VI. P)o 0 lle e %cit The Wonderland lllllllllMontezuma's CastleThe DesertAmong the PinesRiver Canyon, near Christmasrhumb Butte at SunsetSide Canyon of Grand Canyon Twilight ShadowsOak Creek Canyon, South of FlagstaffBOOK II Alma MaterWe long to pause a moment where the sight Of trees and Lovely maidens give delight. 62®Among the busy pathways cease your tread, A nd pause a silent moment for our dead.From out this magic place we seek afar For errant moon, or for a distant star.Visions and memories and half regret— The 1915 Bench. Who can forget?Cool trees, laced palms, green grass, clear desert air, Each singing to the other, uEarth is fair”.Where parrots scream and timid wood doves nesty This nook invites the traveler to rest.Surrounded by green grass, deep, clear, and cool, Doubly inviting, lies the swimming pool.1 The men and birds and children, far and near, Dusty and thirsty, find a solace here. —Page 29—SsS5: — V -t_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________- .-===- ==i==r-—■ -T.7 : _____________________________________ 'die lg03 De.rcri Cloyd H. Marvin Cloyd II. Marvin came to be 'president of the University of Arizona at the first of the 1922-1923 school year. At the Southern Branch of the University of California, which he left to take up his work here, he had already established an enviable reputation as an organizer and an educator. Altho President Marvin has been among us but one year, the school has already felt the influence of his power and under his direction it will rapidly assume its rightful place among the fore of American institutions. Dr. Marvin, as a man, has endeared himself to the students and faculty alike. He has enlarged the scope of the Student Body Organization and has worked whole-heartedly with that body to bring about a warmer feeling between the students and faculty. The work of President Marvin is just begun. When he has accomplished the aims of his desires Arizona will possess an institution inferior to none. Already he has won the students and people of the state by his exhibition of high ability. t rVj 'die IS03 ®s«tt Officers of the University Board of Regents EX-OFFICIO His Excellency, Georce W. P. Hunt - Governor of Arizona Hon. C. O. Case - Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED Estmer W. Hudson - Tempe Edmund W. Wells - -- -- -- -- - Prescott John H. Campbell, LL.M. -------- Tucson President of the Hoard and Chancellor Mrs. Theodora Marsh - -- -- -- -- - Nogales Treasurer Evf.rbtte E. F.llinwood - -- -- -- -- Phoenix Cleve W. VanDyke - -- -- • - - - - - Miami Charles M. Layton - -- -- -- -- - Salford John J. - -- -- -- -- -- PhoenixI m 03 DEiftri Franklin C. Paschal Acting Dean of Men By his quiet and unassuming manner. Dr. Paschal wins the respect and admiration of all those with whom he comes in contact. His straight-forwardness and absorbing interest in the Subject at hand make a strong appeal to members of his classes. Faculty and students alike, have come to rely upon his shrewd, careful judgment. They have found him firm in his beliefs, but not dogmatic. In the social life of the campus, the Dean of Men stands for the very highest type of entertainment and has proven himself ever ready to instigate any movement which would better the social standing of the community. Out of the class-room he ceases to be the professor, and becomes a worker with the student. “Some one said he was our friend, But how were we to know? Now we know' he is our friend For he has shown us so.” Kate W. Jameson Dean of Women Dean Jameson came to the University comparatively a short time ago. She has established in this time an enviable record; as a loyal worker for Arizona. It was our Dean who solved the seed of the well organized Woman’s Self-Government Association of today. It was Dean Jameson who realized that the individual and the smaller groups must blend in harmony to further greater Arizona spirit, and with this thought in view' she has worked unceasingly to promote a firm feeling of fellowship among the members of the University community. The women of Arizona welcome the privilege of knowing and working with such a leader. The campus community, the town and state recognize an expert organizer, a splendid teacher, a sympathetic adviser who has Arizona’s interests at heart. —Page 33— •i i lgB3 Desert History of the University of Arizona In 1890, the year that the Territorial Legislature established the University of Arizona, the first soil was turned for the construction of University Hall, our “Old Main.” Little did the ones who planned that edifice imagine that the spot on which it stood, lonely in its isolation, and surrounded by barren desert, would some day hold the greatest school of the southwest and one of the fastest growing educational institutions of learning in the Llnitcd States. The year following, the school was opened to students and started its career with an enrollment of thirty-one and a faculty of eight. In 1922 there were 1,347 students in full four and five year courses and 1 26 faculty members. At the start all the dormitories, class rooms and laboratories were housed in one building. Today there arc five dormitories, separate buildings for the college of Mines and Engineering and the college of Agriculture, as well as a Science building, two libraries, power house, a new observatory and equipment for polo. Not only have new buildings been added but plans arc being formulated for a greater' and bigger program than ever, and the University of Arizona with visions of a new library, new- stadium, new chemistry building and new administration hall, is rapidly assuming her place among the foremost colleges in the country. The greatest advance has been made in the last thirteen years. In 1914, President Von KleinSmid came to the University and under his regime new plans were laid and the school grew with astonishing rapidity. The campus was beautified and the Mines Building, the Agricultural Building, Steward Observatory, the Aviary, Cochise and Maricopa Halls, a new athletic field and many other structures erected. These were not the only notable., steps taken by President Von KleinSmid, for it was he who made the mill tax a possibility and brought to the campus the present R. O. T. C. cavalry unit. In 1921, President Von KleinSmid resigned his position to take the presidency of the University of Southern California. For the remainder of that year and the second semester of 1921-1922 the school was controlled by a committee of the faculty with Dean I ockwood as chairman. The University of Arizona entered on a new era with the first of the 1922-1923 year. Dr. Cloyd H. Marvin came as the new president, leaving the Southern Branch of the University of California where he had established a notable reputation as an organizer and educator. The buildings, personnel and financial side of the institution arc not the only ones which have grown. Today the; Extension .Department reaches many unable to obtain resident benefits. Its work has doubled in the short time since’ its foundation, practically all non-laboratory classes having members by correspondence. The foreign contingent has grown in proportion to the rest of the school and today representatives of many races may be found on the campus. Under Dr. Marvin the Student Body Organization received new life, the efficiency of the school has been increased and greater plans arc yet to be formulated, transforming the homely, cactus-surrounded brick structure of 1890 into} a veritable city of hundreds set in a garden spot of beauty, growing ever bigger and better and spreading Arizona’s fame to every land. —Paso 34—Ccfec ispa He ert The University of Arizona is unusual in one thing—it has the finest group of instructors at its head of any similar institution in the country. The faculty members, 25 of which are Doctors, 51 Masters and 52 Bachelors and many of which are of world wide reputation, are all educators of worth. If anything will advance the institution it will be the faculty, for that body has done much to establish the present high standing of the school by giving their best to the cause of learning. Thru their close co-operation, among themselves and with the student body, they have made possible great improvements along educational lines, strife has been reduced, friendliness of student and instructor has been increased and mutual liking advanced. The faculty has done its share, and more, to bring about a greater Arizona and the student body feels and appreciates its work. —Page 35—'k ecfec 1905 Dbrert ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Cloyd Heck Marvin, Ph.D. ( 922) President of the University. Gurdok Montague, E.M., Sc.D. (191?) Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering; Directoi of the Arizona Bureau of Mines; Professor ok Mining Engineering. Francis Cummins Lockwood, Ph.l). , (1916) Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences; Professor of English John Oscar Ckkager, M.A. (1920) Dean of the College of Education; Professor of Education. John James Thornber, M.A. (1901) Dean of the College of Agriculture; Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station; Professor of Botany. Rubfrt McNair Davis, A.B., J.D. (1916) Dean of Men; Professor of Law. Kate Wetzel Jameson, Ph.D. (1920) Dean of Women; Professor of German. Franklin Cressey Paschal, Ph.D. (1919) Acting Dean of Men; Professor of Psychology. Alva Otis Neal, M.S. (1920) Registrar; Director of University Extension; High School Visitor; Professor of Rural School Administration. Byron Cummings, A.M., LL.D. (1915) Director of State Museum; Protestor of Archaeology. Andrew Elucott Douglass, A.B., Se.D. (1906) Director of the Steward Observatory; Professor of Astronomy. Samuel Marks Fegtlv, Ph.D., LL.B. (1915) Director of the School of Law; Professor of Law. William Martin Cook, A.B. (1918) Director of the Agricultural Extension Service; State Leader of County Agents. Alakdo B. Ballantyne, B.S. (1915) Acting Director of the Agricultural Extension Service; State Leader of County Agents. Estelle Lutkell, A.R. (1904) Librarian. OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY COLLKGK OF LKTTKRS, ARTS, AND SCIF.NCFS ARCHAEOLOGY Byron Cummings, A.M., LL.D. Director of the State Museum; Professor of Archaeology (Head of th: Department). Karl Ruitert, B.S.A. Instructor in Archaeology; Assistant in the State Museum. ART Anna Almira Fisher, A.M. Pro feu or of History of Art. ASTRONOMY Andrew Ei.licott Douglass, A.B., Sc.D. Director of the Steward ObserX’atory; Professor of Astronomy. BIOLOGY John James Thornber, A.M. Dean of the College of Agriculture; Professor of Botany. Charles Taylor Vokhies, Ph.D. Professor at Entomology (Head of the Department). George Thornhill Caldwell, B.S. Assistant Professor of Biology. Herbert C- Hanson, A.M. Assistant Professor of Biology. Mary Howard Kstii.l, M.S. Instructor in Biology. CHEMISTRY Frank Nelson Guild, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Optical Mineralogy (Head of the Department). Howard Wilmot Kstii.l, M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Lvthrui- E. Roberts, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Theokhil Frederic Hukiirrr, Ph.D. Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. —P;i£e 36— (1915) (1920) (1916) (1906) (1901) (1915) (1920) (1920) (1920) (1897) (1920) (1922) (1921) xfec 1S03 fKieri «= T7 --t C L ASS IC AI. LA NCU AC ES Frank Hamilton Fowler, Ph.D. Professor of Classical Languages. ECONOMICS (1919) Cloyi. Heck Marvin, Ph.D. (1922) President of the University; Professor of Economics. Elmer Jay Brown, Ph.D. (1916) Professor of Finance (Head of the Department). Albert W. Atwood, M.A. (1923) Lecturer in Finance. Russell Marion Howard, B.S. (1920) Associate Professor of Accounting. Fred D. Merritt, Ph.D. (1921) Assistant Professor of Economics. Frederick Ai.i.en Conrad, A.M. (1922) Assistant Professor o Sociology. Andrew Becker Schmidt, A.M. (1922) Assistant Professor of Economics. ENGLISH Francis Cummins Lockwood, Ph.D. (1916) Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, ami Sciences-, Professor of English. Frances Melville Perry, A.M. (1910) Professor of English. Sidney Fawcett Pattison, M.A. (1918) Professor of English. Ralph Kdson Graham, B.S. (1921) Professor of Public Speaking. Allegra Frazier, A.M. (1917) Associate Professor of English (Head of the Department). William John Tucker, Ph.D. (1921) Associate Professor of English. Josephine B. Hurmard, A.B. (1919) Instructor in English. Inez Esther Thrift, M.A. . (1920) Instructor in English. John W. Smith, B.Arcli., C-E. (1922) Instructor in English. Phoerk M. McCullough, A.B. (1921) Assistant in English. Frank Hardy Lane, !922) Professor of Public Speaking. FRENCH Arthur Hamilton Otis, A.M. (1911) Professor of French (Head of the Department). Blanche Thuillier, A.M. (1920) Instructor in French. GERMAN Kate Wetzel Jameson, Ph.D. (1920) Dean of Women; Professor of German HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Howard rchibaid Hubbard, A.M. (1912) Professor of History (Head of the Department). Ida Christina Reid, Ph.M. (1906) Associate Professor of History. Paul Henry Clements, Ph.D. (1922) Assistant Professor of Political Science. MATHEMATICS Hemak Burr Leonard, Ph.D. (1915) Professor of Mathematics (Head of the Department). William George Mkdcraft, A.M. (190S) Associate Professor of Mathematics- George Hoffman Cresse, Ph.D. (1921) Associate Professor of Mathematics. Julia F. Atkinson, A.M. (1920) Assistant Professor of Mathematics. MUSIC Ellis Weaver, Miis. Bac. (1919) Professor of Music (Head o the Department). Maude Darling Weaver, Miis. Bac. (1919) Assistcmt Professor of Music. —P c 37—1903 33 xcii Julia Marik, Mu . Bac. Assistant Professor of Piano and Violin. PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY Emil Richert Riksp.n, A.M. Professor of Philosophy (Head of the Department). Franklin Crfssey Paschal, Pii.D. Acting Dean of Men; Professor of Psychology. PHYSICS Frank Mann Life, B.S. Professor of Physics. SPANISH Charles Alfred Tukrp.ll, A.M., Lie. on Professor of Spanish. Francis Potter Daniels, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Spanith (Head of the Department). Anita Calneh Post, A.M. Assistant Professor of Spanish. Helen S. Nicholson, A.M. Assistant Professor of Spanish. Ida Whittington Douglass, A.M. Assistant Professor of Spanish. Edna Bee Oakley, A.M. Instructor in Spanish. George Rupert Nichols, A.M. Instructor in Spanish. LAW Samuel Marks Fegtly, Ph.D., LL.B. Director of the School of Lou,; Professor of Late (Head of the Department). Robert McNair Davis, A.B., J.Q. Dean of Men; Professor of Late. Andrew William Anderson, LL.B. Professor of l.atv. Leonard J. Curtis, J.D. Protestor of fastv. William Braden Swinford, J.l). Professor of Law. Kimkk T. Moore, A.B., LL.B. Lecturer in Lour. Elwood Bernard Frawley, LL.B. Lecturer in Law. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE (1920) (1919) (1919) (1919) (1909) (1920) (1913) (1919) (1906) (1920) (1922) (1915) (1916) (1919) (1921) (1922) (1922) (1922) AGRICULTURE John James Thornbfr, A.M. Dean of the College of Agriculture; Professor of Pot any. George Edson Phillip Smith, B.S., C.E. Professor of Irrigation Engineering. Albert K. Vinson, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Richard H. Williams, Ph.D. Professor of Animal Husbandry. Walter Stanley Cunningham, B.S. Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Walker Edward Bryan, M.S. Professor of Plant Breeding. George E. Thompson, B.S.A. Professor of Agronomy. Franklin Jacob Crider, M.S. Professor of Horticulture. James Grrenleaf Brown, M.S. Professor of Plant Pathology (Head of the Department). Clifford N. Catlin, A.M. Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Royal B. Thompson, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Poultry Hushandrx. William E. Code, B.S., C.E. As tit taut Professor of Irrigation Engineering. Ralph S. Hawkins, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy. Elias H. Pressley, B.S. Assistant Professor of Plant Breeding. —P.i c 38— (1901) (1900) (190$) (1914) (1914) (1916) (1918) (1918) (1909) (1912) (1920) (1918) (1919) (1919)ecfce igpa Tfej : Richard N. Davis, B.S. Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. David W. Aliiert, B.S. Instructor in Horticulture. Ernest Brooke Stanley, B.S. Assistant Professor of Anintal Husbandry. Robert H. Burns, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. Frederick Gibson, B.S.A. Instructor in Plant Pathology. Robert Pknquite, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. A. Smith,-B.S.A. Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 11 OMR ECONOMICS DeRosette Thomas, B.S. Professor of Home Economics (Head of the Department). Jessamine Chapman Williams, B.S., M.A. Professor of Home Economics. Anna Anderson, Instructor in Home Economics. Lulu Robinson Lancaster, Instructor in Home Economics. AGRICCI.I I RAI. EXPERIMENT STATION Stanley Penrhyn Clark, B.S. Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Harold Christy Sckwalrn, B.S. Assistant Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. Charles Taylor Vorhies, Ph.D. Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE Charles R. Adamson, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Cochise County. Alando B. Ballantyue, B.S. Acting Director of the Agricultural Extension Service; State Leader of County Agents. Fvalyn A. Bentley Home Demonstration Agent, Pima and Santa Crus. Counties. Rosa Bouton, M.A. Home Demonstration Agent, Coconino, Navajo, and Apache Counties. Cornelius B. Brown, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Pima County. Francis M. Chisholm, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Coconino County. Charles R. Fjllerup County Agricultural Agent, A avajo-Apache Counties Walter F. Gilpin, B.S. County Agricultural A gen I ( Greenlee County. Lee II. Gould, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Santa Cruz County. James G. Hamilton, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Yuma County. Herman Ci.oud Heard, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Maricopa County. Allen Fisher Kikkison, B.S. Extension Horticulturist. Mary Pritnbr Lockwood, B.S. Assistant Home Demonstration Leader. (. IIARLES U. PlCKRF.LL, B.S. County Agricultural Agent, Yavapai County. Grace Ryan, B.S. Home Demonstration Agent, Pinal and Cochise Counties. Roberta S. Sinclair, M.A. Home Demonstration Agent, Yuma and Yavapai Counties. Robert Samuf.l Tiihumhull, A.M. Assistant State Leader, Agiiculfuial Extension Service. Edwin S. Turvillv. County Agricultural Agent, Pinal County. Flossie D. Wii ls, B.S. Home Demonstration Agent, Maricopa Counts-. John W. Wright, B.S. % County Agricultural Agent, Graham Courtly. (1920) (1920) (1920) (1922) (1922) (1922) (1922) (1913) - (1914) (1916) (1919) (1919) (1919) (1915) (1917) (1915) (1921) (1921) (1920) (1919) (1913, (1921) (1922) (1922) (1916) (1918) (1922) (1921) (1920) (1922) (1922) (1920) (1918) (1921) —Pape.39—‘die 1SS3 COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING Fmsk Caleb Kklton, M.S. Professor of Civil Engineering (Head of the Deportment). Paul Cook Nugent, C.E., A.M. Professor of Civil Engineering. Milton A. Allen, A.R.S.M., B.Sc. I ns true tor in Surveying. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Paul Clokk, M.S., E.E. Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY Frank Nelson Guild, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Optical Mineralogy Clifton James Sarle, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Geology (Head of the Dt par.'ment). Vincent Seward Ayres, M.S. Instructor in Geology. M ECU AN ICAI. ENG I NEE RING Lemuel I)r Witt Darrow, A.M. Professor of Mechanic Arts (Head of the Department). August Julius Wikchardt, M.E., M.M.E. Professor o) Mechanical Engineering. Samuel Ridgely Cruse, M.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. MINING AND METALLURGY Gurdok Montague Butler, E.M., Sc.I). Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering. Professor of Mining Engineering. Mark Ehle, A.M. Professor of Mining Engineering (Head of the Department). Thomas Garfield Chatman, S.R. Professor of Metallurgy and Ore Dressing. Dsj'ert (1907) (1920) 0917) (191JI) (1897) (1916) (1922) (1907) (1918) (1919) (1915) (1917) (1916) COLLEGE OF EDUCATION EDUCATION John Oscar Crf.aoer, M.A. (1920) Dean of the College of Education, Professor of Education (Head of the Department). Alva Otis Neal, M.S. (1920 Registrar, Director of University Extension, High School Visitor, Professor of Rural School Administration. James Willis Clarson, Jr., A.M. (1921) Professor of Secondary Education. L. L. Summers A.M. (1920) Professor of Trade and Industrial Education (Smith-Hughes). Albert Barnett, A.M. (1922) Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education (Smith-Hughes). MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Ralph Midolkton Parker, Colonel Cavalry U. S. Army (1921) Professor of Military Science and Tactics (Head of Department). Abraham W. Williams, Captain Cavalry I'. S. Army. (1921) Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. Lf.o Buffington Conner, First Lieutenant Cavalry U. S. Army (1921) Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. SxoWdkn Acer, Second Lieutenant U. S. Army (1922) Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. PHYSICAL EDUCATION James Fred McKale, A.B. (1914) Professor of Athletics. Ina E. Guttings, A.M. (1920) Director of Physical Education for Women. ASSISTANTS Marguerite Chksnkv, A.B. Lillian A. Cummings Henry Eyring George Gregovicii Phoebe M. McCullough, A.B. James II. Pierce, A.B. Gkorgf. H. Rosevkark A. 'll. Rorkrson Physical Education for Women Home Economics Physics Physics English Physical Education for Men Metallurgy Chemistry —Page 40—«die 1903 Desert Post Graduates Albert, David W. Evvard, John M. Mortcnscn, J. Martin, Jr. Alexander, Emmett G. Fisher, Irene Mote, Mrs. Delia M. Baer, Noel O. Gibson, Frederick Nesbitt, Nell Berrv, Eleanor M. Girton, M. Luther Oakley, Edna B. Brandshaw, Ira S. Haga, Katherine Vinson Ocsting, Doris C. Burk, A. W. Hanson, Ernest A. Otis, Mrs. Celeste B. Cassells, Gladys Hodgson, Gertrude S. Porter, Carter C. Chang, T. P. Hodgson, James Rogers, Anne E. Cheers, Walter Howard, Russell M. Romero, Tomas Daniel Clarson, James W. Jackson, John P., Jr. Rose, Frank W. Clawson, L. V. Kirk, Park J. Ruppcrt, Karl Clemons, Philip Koch, Paul G. Russell, Luclla H. Conncly, Ruth Kohn, Erin Russell, Lula Grace Corbello, Fr. Carmel Lane, William G. Russell, Virgil Y. Cross, Zell a Laughlin, Meredith Schuelc, M. A. Crowe, R. D. Lauscn, Carl Schwalcn, Harold C. Cruse, Bel ford M. Lesher, Charles Zaner Shepard, Nat H. Crutchfield, Wayne G. Loftfield, Gorm Smith, John W. Cummings, Lillian A. McCauley, Charles D. Stone, Carol Leon Davison, John Scott McKaig, Nelson, Jr. Sung, Chich Delph, Grant E. Meyer, Mrs. Margaret McR. Symons, A. H. Dun ford, Philip C. Meyer, Mrs. Nclle Leona Triplett, Charles C. Kbcrhardt, W. D. Monro, Mrs. Dorothy H. Vail, Alice L. Edmunds, Wade M. Montgomery, Winona Wartman, Frank S. Wilson, Harold G. I'.igc 41 — J  i Jit Hcmoftant Professor Bedros Tatarian Florence May Mclnerny Carleton T. Converse 11 i l IBOOK III Classes xhc igOa HEierl Class History The class of ’23 was the firrt to enter the University after the Great War. When its members assembled on the campus in ninctecn-nineteen, the strains of martial music still f iled the air, and pulses soon caught the rhythm of it. Few and far between were those who could not give proof of being battle marked veterans. In |amury, James Hell, Jack Atwood, Elizabeth March, and Robert Nugent were elected the first permanent class leaders. Under them the ceremony of doffing the beanie vas held, establishing a tradition for future classe to follow. The other class activities for the year consisted of a picnic at Sabi no, a Freshman F.dition of the Wildcat, and jI formal dance. The next fall, 1923, welcomed 1924 with ail the enthusiasm, pep, and fight that any class could wish for. ’24 reciprocated, and the year was an exciting one. Marvin K .zell, Lauchlin Rcthune, Georgette Rebcil, and Haul Ross guided the class through the year. George York and George Chambers were editor and business manager of the 1922 Desert and the beginning of the Junior year found them and their staff hard at work. Robert Nugent, Georgette Rebeil, Kathryn Crawford, and David Baker were the class officers. The Stcinfcld Debating I’rophy was won bv the class of ’23, represented by Findley Ormc and Lawrence Scaring. Junior “Flunk Day” was celebrated with reckless disregard of cuts. The Junior play, “The Tailor Made Man,” with Philip Drachman in the title part, was well attended and enthusiastically received. The class tree wa planted with due ceremony and the Juniors did their best to help the Seniors enjoy “Senior Day.” Last, but not least, came the Senior year, with its privileges and responsibilities. The class officers were Philip Drachman, Glenn Broderick, Valeric Mcnhcnnct, and Chlorin Shiflct. The Senior dance was held early in the year and the Senior Girl’s Fashion Show in the second semester. The class of ’23 has established a splendid tradition by buying their caps and gowns, and leaving them to the University as their gift. Phis will make it possible for future Senior classes to appear in academic costume on ceremonial occasions throughout the year. “It is with both joy and sorrow that we realize one big dream of a life time—or is it realized r—for the dream has again flown up above us.” —rPa£C 43—■die 1903 'Usseti OFFICERS President -Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Director Senior Follies Manager Senior Follies Philip Drachman Glenn Broderick Valeric Men hen net Chlorin Shiflet - Charles G. Bluett J. H. McGibbcny REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Lauchlin Bethune Wanda Browning 1 lenrv Evring J. H. McGibbcny Ellsworth Menhennet James Stone % I 1 —P.»3« 4-1—  Dean Frank C. Lockwood, Ph. D. Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences Dean I.ocfa;ood}s most outstanding trail is his lack of consideration for himself. If the good of the University is involved, he is tireless. If he can help some student, that is his only thought. In his frequent trips over the state he comes in contact with the high school students. andy by his attractive personality, influences many of them to come to the University. IVhen it is necessary for hint to criticise, he does it in such a kindly way that no one can take offense. If hen he must choose between his personal desires and the good of others, his personal desires lose. Dr. Lockwood is a scholar, a gentleman, and a friend. «dfe tgffa IkiTtrl ■ Sr Mamin I.. Paine—Prrtscoti—B.S. K-ppa Sigma, Major in Chcmistiy, Mining Society (I) ;• ! -«s Basketball (1) (2). Junior Play, Basketball S«|iiad (3), Chemistry s. (4) Dorothy I.owk—Yuma—A.R. Gamma Phi Beta, l .j W Social Science, CalhJVvi, Freshmm Honor, Treasurer of W. S. G. , . (3), Junior Honors, Trc;jn;m ot W. A V (4) .Vfcg-Preiidcnt 1 Wrangier■ (4 Senioi Hock-v Teari. _ W W. Wanda Browning—Tucson-—A.It G.mSma Phi Bcta Majoi ia English Liter fc, Y. W V- V 11 1 i), Wranglcls, V C A. Cabinet (2), W. A A., Second Prize Dr.ychnun Oratorical Contest (2), 1922 Dc4cu Staff, Junior PI y. Honor Basketball 'lean (3), House of Represent .ti es (4), President of WMnglci (-1). E. Drachmae—-Tucson—B.S , » Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in ChemistrJ, Pi Delta Epsilon, Wildcat Reporter (2), Editor Sopho-’ more Edition Wildcat, Athletic Editor i Wildcat (3 Junior Play, Varsivy Baseball (3), 1922 Desert Statf, Senior Class President, tor of Wildcat. President of Pi Delta Epsilon, Bobcats (4). Juse Sr avr n —Phoenix— B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Biology, eta Chi Alpha, Forum (1) (2), Wilder Start (I), Feature Editor of Wildcat (2) (3), 1922 Desert StalL Treasurer of Zeta Chi Alpha (3), Junior Honors, Pres;- Club '(41, Phi Kappa Phi. Du KOI H Y H KC K M A N-TUCSbll—A. R Major in Spanish. P I. jAMtfcJCNIBB—St. 1...j's,’Mi uri—A.B. Pi Alpha Epr Ion, Major in Social Scic ce, Washington University (1), l iivcrsitj a»f T«ra» (2), Varsity R.. ebal - 3J, Associated Federal Students (3). Lillian A. Cummings—Ware, Massachusetts—A.B. Majqg so English Literature, I imcrsily ot Southern California (1) (3). Frrshnnn Hem- rS. Pre i-Jent of Home Lfororn cs Club (4), Ph- Kapra Phi la RNA Iff troeicwoon—Tombstone—A.11. Chi Omega, Major in Spaq Jj, Freshm ■ • Bio'-Cthall Team, Gii Traci Meet (l)r W. . A, S homore-Basketball Team, Sophomotc Baseball 'Team, Y. W. C V (2 . Riding Club (2), Sopl lU'-re ftonors, Wildcat Staff (4), Phi Kappa Phi. Will C pou ni »o- - -Tiic oi-B.S. in Commerce Major in Social Science. Barbs. Forum (I) (2), Oratory (T) Debating (3) (4) i IlKRM NCL Wa. kirb$u|i—Tucson—A.B. V, . t- ......■rfvr • Dr t peit-.BTajor in French and Spanish, Frl. P drier's Ly Q Dt, «e fm I aivers'ty of P uis ( 1), Cei tifiVsty t f AH PUy£ri (4 BackSTI.IV SooBia -JJ.S in Commerce Major in- Economics. t'ibcr»itic« of Calif'•+ oj Southern r. fle ClW (1 '3). Circulation ManagT of €(2), Ciicul I t.nKK i H, Thurman—Tucson—L I..H. California, Mp Manage i-n, Germany 2), University I« h (0, Doo (4). Sigma Chi, Major in Ijnej Masonic Club, Varsity Kasebal] (1) (2) (3), "A” Cl Ho.itc of Representatives (3), Davis Law Ooh (4). .1 lAjtct'KRiTk RosStadt—Tucson—A.R. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mij r in Spanish,'Freshman Hwktjr Team, Glee Club j X Sophomore ■ Hookey Team, Junior Honors V rsitv Villagers (3) (4), l’.mhellenic (3) (4), Mortar Board. B»CK»rrtN- Sonora—A B. Major in Spanish, Freshman Hockey Tv.igi, 33’. . A. Baseball (2) (3), Sophomore Hockey Team, University of S wither n California 13). Girls’ Rifle Team (3), Honor Hockey Team (3) (4 , Who Doo Staff (4), Girls' Athletic “A” ( ). Chaki.ks G. Bli ktt—TuC'on-- A.B. Sigma Alpha Kptilon, M or in Economic Theta Alpli-i Phi, Sigma Delta I’si, Freshman ]Ja» ccl-ball Team, Winner Oratorical Contest ( , Wildc-t Start (1), Glee Club (2) (3) i4), s ,k and Buskin, "lei on Parle tFramajs.’ “Alice Sit by the Fire,” Cross Country Five (2) (?), -Junior ruff, ....... 11 a ..e ur:ili .. t 'r... c ....i 11 a ........ Li..,. vifiu. 1 . ’ 1% Department Head of (.3), Trac. Squad (3), Associate EdW ol Wildcit (41. Direr r o) snior Follies. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma -B.S. _ Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in G ologv, Masonic Club Mining S octy (1) A. A: E., Associated “Federal Students, Head Resident Sout Hall (3) (4). Round Table (■$}. President if ?usonic Club (3), President-oi Associated Fedc ’ Students (3), Bob Cats f3) (4 - Aunujifc-J- O’Connor—5 8 Francisco. California—A.B. Siewu-Ch.,, Major _;n Engt:«h Literature, Hour of Rrpics niativev (1 ).• (2},v. Varsity Baseball'll) (2), Vartitr Fontb.-il! (3), Student Cntinpi! 3). iJovAt.D S. Kknnkoy—Indianapolis, Indian - A.B. ‘ PTib Delta Theta, Major in Economics, But|gr College (1) (2) (3), Stray Greek (4). vi yC.snn 'l‘. Cusr’k—Oregon, Wisconsin—J.D. Kappa Sigma, Major in Lav', Graduate of University of Wisconsin, Associitcd Fr indents, “A” Club, Davis Law Club, Bobcat , President Davis Law Club (3), Atjj ;omrot (4), Freshman Football Coach. L_ Chlobin B. Smyi.KTi—Phoenix—A.Bj Staff, “ I (3) (4) J. Verne Pace—Thatcher—E-L.B. Major in Lav , L.i ' Club (3) (4). France Eb rung—Tnamw- -AJB. Major in Spanish, Lo» Angclc.- Junior College m i Ci.acpk W. Mf.mck—Wilham - -l5.S. in CommciCt... Kappa Sigma, Major in Social Science, Commerce I Glee Club (2) Student Body Auditor Norman Abell—Tomb tone—A.R. M- jor in English Coini 'I rani;: in -Tucson -A JMajor in Economics, 'I beta lplu i’ll., Sock au- iiiwkin- t2i, tii ; - , i Iragedy of Nan,” 1922 Desert Staff, “Coder Cover,” “Tailpr Midtf Man” Stifle , Business Manager of “Tyranny of 1 c‘iri,” Rob C't-. SenTor ClT » Treasure . mi »-H.S. in Commcicr. Major CLAHtT'] Pi Beta Phi, Major -A. ill ;Oc |l_ osopiiy and Psychology, Glee C lub (1), Freshman llockev Team, 1920 Pageant, Sock and Buskin. (1) (2) (3), Y. W. C. A.yW. A. A., Y. W. C. A- Cabinet (2) (3), Treasurer of V. A. A (3-), Sophomore Hockey, Ba .chill, Basketball, and Swimming Trams, Secretary and Treasurer Of Varsity Villager Jl 3), Athletic “A” (3), Junior Hockey, Baseball, Basketball, and Swimming Teams, President of Varsity Villnycrs (4), Panhcllcnic ( ) (4), Treasurer of W. S. G. A. (4). f M _______ William M. Goodman—Phon ir—B-S. in Comm ice. Major in Social Science, IA Bed State Military In -Oi ariaati". Tennis (2), 1921 Desert 1 in Bethvse—Clinton, North Carol na »A.B: ‘’fc fmta Tin ta Major in English Composition Academe (IVY-Staff 3 , Y. W Mgma Delta t of SopHor. re«entativi- ') 4). P 4 lo History, D It Sigma Rh , Vicr Ptegd S.u.d |li. Mining Society (|) (2), Vice-President S-.plicmon Staff, t rack fA” (3), Hourc of Rep ent of Barbs Lorenzo Jennings—Phttfiji r'-V.B. Majofa 'le.iatr Debaters’ Association (3), President off Baibi (4). Theresa T-vr-ntf —Thatcher- A H. Delta Gamma, Major in E. gli«h Y. M- C. A. pass, «4o: io Plei, (4j Debatin. Team Oj, I-u .co!- Co iipo ii' H and Liteiature, Sophomore |L: H Y W. C r opLuajore H ekey, Baseball, and t rack Teams, Sock an 1 Buskin.(7), 1922 Dcseit S' k „4 anhellenic O) (4), W. S. G. A. Council (3), W A. A. Junior »!•«-» v Vice-President of W. A. A. 4), Pres , Club (4), Athletic “A” (4) jeat Staff (.1 c aH Tr ff  li.viN J. Sweet—Tucson—B.S. Sigma Nu, Major in. Qlieinistry, Junior Play, Fj -tbaTI (3) fl) . i i'___ i.. __r i_it_t c f RXMT J. Ko-m, Jh-—Chandlci—B S. Majoi in Geology, niversity of Santa Clary M;tiers’ Society (2) (4), A A. K. Hf.nrv S. Rein—Tempo—A.B. Major in History, • Barbs (2) (3) (4). Fav Vivien Hp.kon—Globe—A.B. (iaitiiM Phi Bela, Major in Social -, } « abinct (2), Secretary n V. W. C. A. (3lM .!•••» I H Viviak Mvirheao- U.sheo—A.K. versus alifornia Southern Btincli (3 , ■ A.j Sock anil Buskin ( 1), A V. C. A. Zen Delta Epsilon, Mi ’r HI Biol . .. Rifle Club () Masonic Cluh (3). Howard I.. Benedict—Cochise— A.B. Plii Delta Theta, Maj C. A. (1), Promotion R. O. T. C (2) Roi.and T. Paxkkx—Anthony, New M iij»; in Economic;, M»o Club (3). )'(x), Masonic Chib, Vice-President of , Maj.jr in Hutory, Gle Club (l), FlLhnian 0oartctle, Vice-President f Y, M. rV°nMX’A.“0) (2)‘(3) CJUlV 2) -V k and (2) (3) (4) ' «"« Mexico B S. il| Commerces - 9 rflfe ' I Uub. New Me- ico AgricjjltuiKl Coli e (1). K xing VV M yitKi.m Burr—Sinaioy, Mexico—A.B. Majos in Spams!. University f Sooth, rn Cali rc;., (| y. V C. A. (ID ( Taui.v—|«OM—B-S. f K,J j: „T'i Jnt 7" 0-” •»" of fc"i" ',,hion sl“- s'»-" r«i««. Zem Delta Kpsitotv Major in Mathematics, Tex,- and M. (1), Miners’ Society fn fuT Rifle Club (lTTCr (3), Tcimi. Cluh (3), B r l n vof , (4 |« „£ ELLSWORTH K. MbXNENNKT-------Mela---B.S. . || Phi Sigma Kappa, Major in Social Science, University of California ( ) s! mester J, a hall (2) (3) (4), Strav Greek , House of Representatives (3) (4). ’i raditions Committee ( ), u Rali-ii R.—Indianapolis, Indiana—11.S- n Commerce. Sigma Chi, {►iajoi in Economics, Purdue l hiver ts £1) (2), Sliitun i- Students. Howard D. Mulvky—'k jc "n—B.S. in Commerce. tea Sigma Alpha Epsilon, MaJ r in Social Science k an.i Buskin (I) (2) (3),'+V ‘rcu Manager of Wildcat (3), Advertising Man -. t 1422 Detert,, 'Nothing But the TrGth,’ “The (4), Associated Federal j (+)• 22 Victe Senior Follies. " alter J. Stoi.tzk—Phoenix—B.S. in Commerce. Major in Commerce, Sygma Delta P i, Track ‘VY’ (2 3, ‘‘A’ ) W. Cunwav—Tucson— L.L.B. Sigora No, Major in Law, Forum (1), S« ck and Buskin (l} , Basketball (1), Basrb, M (1), Draci.-In Oratorical Contesrh(2 , Baseball Man Apr (2), CaytaAi in R. O. T. C. (2 L" .V V ;ub (2j (3) (4), Law Club (3), Busin ;s Manager of Wildcat (3), Business Manager of 192! Desert, ’rcsiuer.t-Elcct of S rdent Bod tt|, Founder and Edit i fin-Chief of Who Doo (4), Marguerite— jJ Vi«bs, New Mexico—A.B. Delta Sigma Epsilon,1 M.ijgr in Enjlidi, 'ew Mexico Normal University (1) (2), Theta Alpha Phi, Stray Greeks, S sk and Bulkin (’ 1 (4), House Chairman of Maricopa Hall (3), Round Table (3), “Under Co er » Y. W. C. A. (3) (4) “The Tyranny of Tears," Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) , Varsity Vill agers (4J£v John C. Hours—Warren—A.B. Sigaj.i Nuj, Major u Econoiii t, Footb II (1 )' (2) (3) (4), B.itkJJbal! (I) (3) (4), House I Representatives (I (3 , All-Southwestern Bai ctb ll (1) ?» «(4 All-Soutnvfeefcrn F- otball (I) (4), fioi.ats |dent iA 5lu cg,t Body (4). L_la . Ioora P. Hadsrll—Phoenix—AvB- 1)clta Gamma, Major in Social Science, House C Tcam,. '. W t A (2) (3) (4), Rding Club| B crs (4). 1 wrinctrA Searing—Kju: City, Missouri—A.B. A» Chin (2) (?) (4),; (4), Football Captain (4), Vice-Presi- hmirosn g l ast C ■tta;rc_.£2), S-ohomorc Hockey (• Y Woman’s Club Schoiartlnp (S), Varsity ViI- Br. Major in Pi gl’sh, Delta Sign;, Rho, Fo i.m (2), (jatcfcoll giate Debaters’ Association (2 (3) (4), JMating Manager J3), ScucLiry f li)terq dlfgiatc Debaters’ Association (2) and Vice-President asett Pmc (3l. Stcinfc! Trophy (31, First Prize in Drachnian Oratorical Contest (3j, ' .Cl. Delta Kpsih l. Mtfor in I bem jjiy. Masonic Club, Usooiatrd Federal St-dents. StanfW'J Summer School (2), A. A. E., Sccrctari and Treasurer of Tennis Club (?), Sock ami Buskin (4), -(.')» WLisctt Pi■• : li1. Steinfc! t1 -'. CtliAif Delta Sigma Rho (4). m il. Mi i.jus- Chattanooga", Tcnn Tennessee—B S.t Veil Leader (3 Phi scon»:n n f.a iu :nic‘, r i)y (I) (2). •xjco (1) (2), Varsity Football (3) (4). •i (3) (4), Sock and Botkin (2) (3) (4), t Prc-NIcds X-'icc-Pretioc M, carman of fewyc i«ll (4), Bo Norma: more Panhclleq Literature. Matia —Page ?2— .C80I1 Treasurer ol llajor in JnV ry, AI tl Thomas II ’ti Polytechnic Inrifttuift .lun.or Pi... i •• » i|rlrr» (I )i Sopli niorc Honors (2) Ruun4 Table 3 1 CRU Okjting Albert Illinois 1) (2), Teachers’ College (■K SSi, egjjc 1503 Dsj'crt il Additional Seniors Tom H. Brandt Glenn Broderick Laura Chesncy Alan D. Craig Sadyc Glasser M. I. Lamm J. H. McGibbeny Talerie Mcnhcnnett I'rank Rice Hayden B. Russell R. B. Salmon Curtis F. Shely Deane F. Stahmann Catherine Tait V. W. Wheat Daniel G. VounkinI«drc mm IjJI % r Dean Gurdon Montague Butler, E. M., Sc. D. Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering Dean Butler is a man of technical and executive ability, who has won national recognition in engineering work. Although his interests are broader than the University campus, he still has time to take a personal interest in student problems. It has been under his direction that the Arizona student chapter of the American Association of Engineers has won the cuV offered by the national organization for enrolling every engineering student as a member. The excellence of the work given in his departments has brought students of mining to Arizona from all over the country. Dean Butler is a technical expert, an executive, an author, and a friend and advisor to his students. —Page —  tjL Ifcj'eri urn H nwi.v F. Baldwin—Kisbec—B $. iu Mechanical Engmee Kappa Sigma, Major irt Mechanical Engineering, United States Military A« Y. M. C A. fl! Z) (3), Football Squad (2). Inter-fr, remit Trade Meet ('•LKNTON C. Sykks—Tucson—B.S. in Civil Engineering Maj r in Civil Engineering, University of London (1 I. V A. I. Harry A. Hillman, Jk.—Warren—B.S. in EIcctripM Engineering Phi Delta Theta, Major in' Electrical Engineering, Sigma Delta J’ (Junior) (2), arship (1), Track (2), Cmss Country (2), A. A K., A. I. B. E-, Sccrctaiy of A. 1 I hjftfcA. Macdonald—Mesa—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Jadet Captain (2) (3), Powell Sabre Lieutenant Colonel (4), Rifle Team Cr.m. L. Simonos—Phoenix—jji.S in Electrical t .iginccring. Major in Electrical Engineering, University of Missouri 1) (2), A. A. E, A. I. E. E. Gkokge II. Roskvkark—Tucson--B.S. in Mining. Dona A. E., Scliol- (4). Major in Metallurgy,Miners’ Society, Yl'M. C- A. Student Cortrrence (I), A. A K N'ALi) Giokok Corn—KoriuaL Illinois—B.S in Mechanical I nginccring. Major ii. Mechanical-Engineering, Lambda Tau Rio, University ot Illinois {!)' I 3). C Hunter—Farmington, New Me ico -B-S. in Mining, ■ Delta 1 beta, Major in Metallurgy, United States Naval Academy (1 (2 Masonic (T.-h, inert! Society (3) (4), A A. E. i I Jingineeji V rjam (" Hunter—Farmington, New Me ico?—B-SJ in Mining, I 1 ®“Ph; Minert’ Society (3) (4), A David D Bakei —Phoenix—B.S. in Minin Zeta D 4 EwQon. MaJ r in finin-. Engineering, 'In surer of Miners’ Society (2 T asurer, Jwflfor PIa)F Studenr Council 1)» Executive Committc of j;. K. (3), lluskm,. v4), President of A. A F.. (4). RurStt- W. Van Kirk—Marion, Indiana—B.S. Elrrtntal Engineering. Phi Delta Theta, Major n E!®i cal 1 g necring, Ohio State University (1), Snnad (2), ViLi ior Class sock TT.d V TuXrKh.S University oi slew ®dle 1303 Dwxrt Dean John Oscar Creager, A. M. Dean of the College of Education In the three years that Dean Creager has been at the University, the Department of Education has become a school, and then a college, lie save from the beginning the need of a College of Education and worked tirelessly to that end. He has a special gift for getting large amounts of both work and affection from his students. lie develops initiative and understanding in his classes rather than “grinding” and compels a real interest in his subject. The work of training teachers for the slate is a hard oney but he does it welly and manages besides to remain one of the most “human” professors on the campus. —l :ige 60—'die lgoa uej-eri I I of Pomona College, ) (4), IVmhclIcnic (4) President of Monv tcrattuc, Illinois Wesleyan (1) (2), V. wiC. A. (3) Hotkey T yam, SO]'h« norc Hock-), Vv.ior Hocjg- Te-m Team, Ai i■ ■ kk SjiBi'ARD 4c«mpion. California—li.S. in Chi Omega, MJjnrnn Hume Economic , Honor Ban-tall Te ui (3), Home Economic ihi n». McCaolfV—Window—B . in Home Eco K.ipp.j Kappa GaifSma, M «joMn Food and Fc m n»ics Club (i 4) Baseball Team, met (I) (2), Sock ami Buskin (1) (2) ••skin (3), Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. Staff, President of Y. W. C. A. (4). V.ritiVn, Irknk Q«m" .— i uooii Kappi Kappa Gamma. Major in English 4.! (4) Varsity Village (4) f4 ). Ffc oA Hum. Hun tf—l’ho-m«—All. . Major in Latin, Teivipc Nmnial school ( MtkV Cr. '!«i1.1.— Piescott—A■! Kappa Kappa Gannnj, MaJ r in Spmijl . A W. c. (3), “Mice ami Mr®’ Vkc-President ot Sock and and Delegate to Asi! 4 Convention (i), 1922 i.srv Ri th M.-Danikl—Teny e—A.B. Major in History, I5» l f University (I) (2). Iran Cruiv—Tucson—A. . Pi tKia Pni, in Sp iUb, Glee Co (1), bres! ’.922 Desert Staff, Vjrsitf Villagers ( ). .’i Lir Mittr —Tucsota—A II Majp in Education, Sock an.| Buskin (') (2), Fresh — W. V A., J...1W lMllqh Tc|m, Varrtv Village (3) MARCUtunu I’svijf.— i’rciCuU— B.S. in Education. F location. Kansas State Normal Sck ol (• . - 3) Lm TT-VI. Ha clot—rhoenix—X.B ' ’•T7)T' 3diS»t -o.-'l empe Normal Sfh W (F) (2J I mv rsity of Chicago, Berkeley,. Un.vers.t of Southern California, Fla taff Nor6ial ck-id (3), Secretary fpTcmpe Nouoai Aiumni — cLdipn I I I «Uj© 13(33 TteJ'ert ream Mary Roth Payne- P • ■ -t:—B.S. Jn M. E. Major in Home Economics, Glee Club (1), II. Mildkkd Po' ek— Mew—B-Slin Education. Delta Gamma, Major in Home Economic , mo;. Hockey Tc in Economic Club (’X Collegiate CKth scholarship (3), VV. AT7i. JOY—Crystal Falls, Michigan—R.S. in Education jor in Education, N rth State Normal 1). . John Ou. TV .vstTii Carson G1 Gamma Phi Beta, N and Hutkin (1) (4), (3), Secretary of l a Student Body (4), P Katr 11 Kfli(LUM —Phoenix ord- Social Science, Freshman Hocitey Team, Y. VV”. C A. (1) (2), Sock "• s. G V. C uncH (2). PnnhrfleTm, (2) f 3) (4), Secret .ry «• W S G. . ellcuic (3), Junior Play, Honor Hockey Team (3), W. A. A., Secretary of ident of PanheJIcniC (4), Mortir Board, is.aik (i r.oi:i.uni —I'nocmx -B.S. Major in Mathematics, Y. W. C. A. (I) (3) SoeWund Buskin (1) (2), Mortar Hoard. Crf.kk—Phoenix—A H. JflsHr I b Delta Camilla, Major in Biology, Zeta Chi lph|, Theta Alpha Phi, Forum ! • Y. W. C A ock and Buskin I) (2 S) (4), ‘ I Importance of Bcim Eafl)c .» lu r Plav, But the Truths ' T tr R. Fifro RAi.r —A.B. : 1 Ma-Ot-'O hriglish Cornyosittoo. VkIW Power—Mesa—U.”$i in "Education Delta Gaou.u, Mujur Spanish, 'r W C A. (2) (3) Freshman l nyrv'l'rack (I ) „ "f- .-tT A . lasa Hock- ' Tcajji (! i 3} (4). 's.idinr and Polo Club (3), [unior Ba Jr,ll W Tt‘" + ' •“ (+)-Bg3hjwJ Page 62—■ 3NA di© Is®3 tD rcii || Dean o ?n James Ihornber, M. A. Dean of the College of Agriculture Dean Thorn her is never too busy to take time to master the details of any proposition put before him. He understands his work and recognizes good work in his subordinates. Ile is a thinker who so organizes, his thinking that any decision is never founded on a snap judgment. He is absolutely just. He is thorough in his work and expects his student to be thorough. He is always kind to anyone with whom he may come in contact and is ready to meet uthe other fellow” more than half-way. He works extraordinarily hard himself} but never over-works those who are under him. Always busy, but n-'Ver hurried,• always kindy but never unjusty is our Dean of Agriculture. —l’ajc 64—  Stuart G. White hi. aiv—Monrovia, California—B.SA- Pi Alpha Epsilon, M j. in Dairy Husbandry, PtMjutPUniv • tv (1), University of Georgia (2), Aggie Club (3.» (JM Its, Aggie George B. Jknks—Tucson— B.!» ___ Major in Agricultural Education, University ? CaF'omla (3). A' dialed Fede 1 Stu Club (2), Glee Club (4), Secretary of Associated Fedfr-I Students (4j (3) (4). Track (I) (2rTT), Tennis Owen W. Ai'm.n—Taylor- B.S.A. Major in Horticulture, Aggie Club (1) (2).......... (4), Barbs (3), Baseball (4). ,»« ( Triplett—Tucson—B.S X. ___lajor in Agricultural education, University of Maryland { ‘) (2), University of C.llifornia (3), Associated Federal Stu d.nts v+), Aggi.- Cb V (4 Charles H. Maiioney—DoupL-rs—B S.A. S:gma Clii, Ma;or in Horticulture, Sigma Delta l si, Aggie Club (1) (2), Lieutenant in R. O. T. C. (2) , Sock and Buskin (2) (4), Shifters (2,, President uf Riding and Polo Club (3), Captain in R. O. T. C. (3), Rire'Team (3) (4), PftJo Team (5) (4), Su. miming Club (3), Major R. O. T. C. (■ ), Scabbard sm Blade (4 t JoiVN S-. FuLi.KH—Mesa—B.S.A. ' Club { % (?.) (V) (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4 Sock m. (3) (4), Se .ibaid and Blade (4), I'olo Team (4). GeorCPSC. York—Chicago, Illinois—B.S.A. .eta Dolt. Kesil j, Miij.'f i Animal Husbandty, Bair-t Institute, J ditor 1922 Desert. Kxi.vfS ¥t Hf.nnf.$$—Tempe—B.S. Major Animal Husbandry. in Buskin {!), Cadet Captain Orr Nj J UKTT—aHollywoyd, Califorui SSs.A 4.. $ . e.. tl), Agi (culture Club, Boring ana Wrestling Clu (4 ), Senior Follies (4), Sock and Buskin. b (3), Juniuz.J’Ujy 0)» Varsity Football 1The “Wonder Class of ’24” has been known as the livest class in College since its Freshman year, and has easily maintained this reputation during its three years of existence. Under Hob Thomas, Gus O’Connor, lack Rowe, and Casey Roberts, the Freshman year was a successful one. The class edited a Freshman “Wild Ret” and gave a clever Frosh dance. The next year’s officers were Arthur Behm, Harold Tovrea, Margaret Tait, and P. G. Wolfe. With much originality the class helped the Freshmen enjoy their first year of college life. The “A” affair, given at Clearwater, surpassed all other dances of the year. The Sophomores also gave a oicnic, to which they invited the student body. Early in the second semester Arthur E. Ojeda was elected Editor, and George S. Hill, Business Manager, of the 1923 Desert. A tentative staff was organized lieforc examinations and a serious beginning was made on the task of preparing the annual. During the summer, the editor and section editors put the dummy together and the work was well in hand in the fall. An all-the-year sales campaign was carried out successfully. The officers for the Junior year were John Irvine, Lewis Carpenter, Sara Champion, and-Helen Allison. The question of Junior Flunk Day” was widely discussed and a picnic was finally held at Sabino Canyon, the class president being ducked with traditional ceremony. The members of ’24 are coming to the front, as is natural, and are ready to fill the places left vacant by the Seniors. They have given, and will give, their whole-hearted support to any enterprise that has a place in the making of a “Greater Arizona.” “Page 67“ OFFICERS John Irvine -.....................................President Lewis Carpenter ------ Vice-President Louise Gambrell - Secretary (First Semester) Sara C hampion - -- -- -- - Secretary Helen Allison - -- -- -- - Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Wandyne De Cillo Harold Tovrca Malcolm Hefflcman Herbert Rand George Hill3tejfert Ruth Winslow—Phoenix—A.B. Delta Delta, Major in English Literature. Donald C. Brooks — Tucson — L.L.B. Major in Law, University of Maine (1), Stanford University (2), University Quartette (3), President of Glee Club (3), President of Associated Federal Students (3). William Allison Jennings—K1 Paso, Texas—B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Geology, Honor Student (1) (2), University Ride Club (1), Texas Club (1), A. A. E., Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (2), Horse Show (2), Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force (2), R. O. T. C Rifle It am (2) (3), Scabbard and Blade (3), Captain R. O. T. C. (3), President of R. O. T. C. Ride Team (3), 1923 Desert Staff. Erdean Teague—Glendale—A.B. Major in Spanish, Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), W. S. G- A. Council (3). J. Eaki. Twomev—Bisl ce—A.B. Major in English Composition, Barbs, Sock and Buskin (1) f2), Forum (I), Freshman Wildcat Staff. James Earle—Tombstone—B.S. in Mining. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Metallurgy, Rifle Club (1) (2) (3), Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force (1), A. A. E., Captain R. (). T. C. (3), Scabbard and Blade { )■ Lenoke Reuse—Williams—B.S. Chemistry. Major in Chemistry, A. A. E., Chemist ly Society (3). Paul N. Mountcastle—Miami— B.S. Major in Economics, Football (1) (2) (3), Chairman of South Hall (2;. F.ulalia Cruz--Casa Grande—A.B. Major in Spanish. Roy Oshorn—Doming, New Mexico—B.S. Major in Electrical Engineering, A. A E., American Institute of Electrical Engineers (3).» F.bba M. Wick—Tucson—A.B. Major in English Literature, Vice-President Varsity Villagers (3). |ame T. Gentry—Hope, Arkansas —LL.B. Major in I.jw, Davis Law Chib, Captain R. O. I”. C. (3 Tt Vice-President Davis Law Club. Malcolm C. Hekfelman—Mayer —B.S. in Electrical Engineering Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Electrical Engineering, A. A. E., Masonic Club. A. I. E. E. (3), Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3), Secretary of A. A. E. (3), House of'Representatives (3). Jean Sciimtkek—Upland, California—A.B. K.ippa K.ippa Gamma, Major in English Literature, Chaffcy College (I) (2), WiMcst (3) George F. Kai fbrtv—Bishcc— A.B. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Economics, Sock and Ituskin (I) (2) (3), Economics Chib (I), “Nothing But the Truth. ’ Wildcat Reporter (3), 1923 Desert Staff, “The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Cari jVI.—Toledo, Ohio —A.B. II Beta Chi, Major in Economics, Washington and Jefferson College i2), Aggie Club (I). ilj.iam Sprague—Tucson—A.B. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Social Science, Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin (2) (3), V. M. C. A. Promotion Force (2), “Alice Sit By the Fire,” “Under Ct» cr,” President Sock and lluskin (3), “Tyranny of Tears.” vi.i it X. Hi kgkss—Detroit, Michigan—B.S. in Civil Engineering. Major in Civil Engineering, Stanford University (I) (2). A. A E m E$ Wray—Burnsville, North Carolina—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Major in Electrical Engineering, North Carolina State College (I), Associated Federal Students (2) (3), A. A. E., A. I. E. E. ■:rnice M. Simons—Tucson—A. 13. Mai or in History, Sophomore Hockey Team, Horse Show (2) (3). £ ! I, an tea ! ( - ■ ... t VM6 i3%fk 8 Marsaljne Lewis—Wayne, Nebraska—B.S. in H.E. Major in Home Economics, Wayne State College (1) (2), Iowa State College (2), Hiking Club (3). Ralph I'. Forch—Oatman—LL.B. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Law, Sigma Tan, Freshman Football, House of Representatives (2), Davis Law Club (3), Football (2) (3), Bob Cats, Student Council (3), 1923 Desert Stall. F.. Witi e—Douglas B.S. in Education. Major in Physics, Barbs, A A F.., Riilc Club (I) (2) (3), Riding Club (2), Vice-President Rifle Club (3), Polo (3), First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3). Matthew A. Phillips—Tucson-- A. B. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major Pre-Medic, ' .eta Chi Alpha, Wildcat (2) (3), Portrait Editor 1923 Desert. Frank W. Heath, Jr.—Douglas— B. S. in Chemistry. Major in Chemistry, Barbs, A. A. E. Chemistry Society (2) (3). Victor M. Akcinikca—Morenci— B.S. in Mining Engineering. Major in Mines, Barbs, Sigma Delta F’si, A. A. K., Miners’ Society (I) (2) (3), Boxing and Wrestling Club (1) (2) (3). _ Harm v M. Taylor—Farmington, New Mexico—B.S. in Mining. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Mines, Sigma Delta Psi (Jr-), V. S. Naval Academy (t), Masonic Club, A. A. E., Miners’ Society (2) (3), Track “A” (2), Vice-President Miners’ Society (3), Executive Committee A. A. K. (3). Harry A. March—Bowling Green, Ohio—B.S. in Commerce. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Foreign Trade, Masonic Club, Sigma Dclt Psi (Jr.), Sock and Buskin (2) Helen 1 . Hoesch—Warren—A.B. Delta Delta, Major in Spanish, W. A. A. (1) (2) (3), W. S. G. A- Council (3). Hazel Tuckey—Phocni x—A. B. Delta Delta, Major in Histoiy, Phoenix lunior College (2), Y. W. C. A. (1) O). :A —Page 71 —1935 Bm« Elsie Chalmers Duncan—Tucson —A.B. Gumma l hi Beta, Major in English Literature, V. V, C A. 2) (3;. Crawford R. Buell— Detroit, Michigan- -B.S. A. Major in Horticulture, Detroit anil Highland Park Junior Colleges (1), K. O T. C. Rifle leam (2) (3), Aggie Cluh (2) (’), Rifle Club (2), Boxing and Wrestling Club (2), Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3), lKma Pistol Club Team (3), Polo Squad (2) (3). Benjamin Chin—Kiatigi, China— A.B. Major in Social Science, Peking Teacher ’ College (1) (2). Anita C. Summers—Tucson—A.B. in Education. Major in Mathematics, Varsity Villagers (2) (t), W. A. A. (2) (3), Y. W C. A. (3), Basketball Squad (3), Tennis Club (3), Junior Hockey Team. Tinpo Kwok—Singapore—A.B. Major in Law, Graduate of Canton Teachers’ College. Frank H. Carpenter, fu.—Sour Lake, Texas—B.S. Major in Social Science, R. O. T. C. Rifle Team (1) (2), Boxing and Wrestling Club (2), Tennis Club (2), Y. M. C. A. (2), Rifle Club (2), University Bowling Team (2) (3). Football Squad (3) , Baseball (3). Otih-o Freli.sen—Prescott—A.B. Major in English Literature, Oberlin College (I) (2). Howard L. Kern—Tucson—B.S. in Chemistry. Major in Chemistry. Hilda H. Kropger—Tucson—B.S. in Chemistry. Major in Chemistry, A. A. E., Varsity Villager (2) (')i Sophomore Honors, Sicrctarv ol Chemical Society (31. rrU K ui.a Under wood— B ishec-—A. B. Major in Spanish, Sophomore Honor . Helen B. Allison—Bisbee—A.B. Delta Gamma, Major in Social Science, V. W. C. A. Cabinet (!) (2) (3), Wranglers (2) (3), Bisbee Summer School (1) (2), Panhellcnic (3), Junior Ciass Treasurer, 1923 Desert Start, Arizona Representative V'. W. C A. College Conference, Pomona, Calif. (3). Grady Cause —Dougins—A.B. Major Prc-Mcdic, Whittier College (1), Zcta Chi Alpha. JoH N W. IIlFKMAN—Florence--------- A.B. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Biology, Zcta Chi Alpha, Ritle Club (1), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Y. M. C. A. Stunt Night (2), Flagstaff Summer School (2), Wildcat Rcportci (2), Distribution Manager of Wildcat (3), “Nothing But the Truth,” Associate Editor 1923 Desert. George Ralph Brockway—Flint, Michigan—A.B. Majot in Languages, Michigan Agricultural College (I), Associate Editor 1923 De»crt, Pi Delta Epsilon. Florine Pi nson—Miami—A. B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in English Literature, W. S C». A. Council (I), Honor Student (I), Wranglers (2) (3), Vice-President W. S. G. A. ('), Secretary Wranglers (3), Orchestra (2) (3), W. S. G. A. Convention Delegate (3), “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Arthur K. Ojeda—Bis’occ—A.B. Major in Economics, Barbs, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma T.m, Ritie Chib (1), Editor Freshman Edition Wildcat, Wildcat Start (i), Journalistic Council (2) (3), Campus News Editor of Wildcat (2) , Sophomore Assistant Editor 1922 Desert, Men’s Press Club (2), Associate Editoi of Wildcat (3), Editor 1923 Desert, Editor Wildcat alter March 1st (3) . Lewis Caret n i i n—Phoenix—A.B. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Social Science, Sigma Delta Psi (Senior), Sigma Tan, Varsity Football (I) (3), “A" Chib, Vice-President Junior Class, Athletic Editor 1923 Desert, “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.” Beatrice K. Beer—Tucson—A.B. Major in History, Knox College (1) (2), 1923 Desert Start. Rues H. Cornelius—Tombstone—-A.B. Major in Social Science, Honor Student (1) , Band (1) (2), Orchestra (1) (2), Boxing and Wrestling Club (2) (3), Davis Law Club, “Under Cover,” 1923 Desert Start'. George S. Hill—Prescott -B.S. in Commerce. Zcta Delta Epsilon. Major in Economics, Pi Delta Epsilon, Beta Tau Sigma, Sigma Tan, House of Representatives (I) (2) , Sock and Buskin (I), Business Manager 1923 Desert, Journalistic Council (3). —Page 73—. 1303 ?Dweit ,j Monti-oru H. Woody—Cochise— B.S.A. Major in Agronomy, Aggie Club (I) (2) (3), Horse Show (2) (3), Debating Club (1), Barb (2) (3), R. O. T. C. Ride Ciuh (2) (3), Football Sfpitd (2), Riding Club (2), Secretary of Aggie Club (2), 1st Lieutenant. R. O- T. C. (3) , Polo Team (2) (3). Sophia Mkvornky—Meriden, Connecticut —A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in English, University of Souther1'. California (I), Chaffey Junior College (2), Wildcat Start (3), Press Club (3), 1923 Desert Stall'. Arthur H. Brooks—Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Economics, Sigma Fan, Beta Tau Sigma, Associate Business Manager 192.3 Desert. Marion Whi t fiikad — Monrovia, California—B.S. in H. F.. Delta Gamma, Major in Home Economics, V. W. C. A. (I) (2), Home Economics Club (2) (3), Sock and Buskin (2), W. S. G. A. Council (3). K vniKRiNK Dunn—Phoenix—B.S. in Commerce. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Economics, Y. W C- A. (1) (2), Sock and Buskin (2), Wildcat Staff (2) (3), Pan-hellenic (3), Who Doo Staff (3), Pep-ettes. Press Club (3), 1923 Desert Staff. Ruth Sco'it—Metcalf—AB. Chi Omega, Major in History, W. A. A., Freshman Hockey Team, Track (2) (2), Sophomore Hockey Team, W. S. G. A. Council (2) (31), Sophomore Relay Team, Panhcllcmc (3), Secretary W. S. G. A. (3), Junior Hockey Team, Honor Hockey Team (3), 1923 Dcscit Stall. Gladys M cDou oa i.—Moreii ci—13. S. in H. K. Major in Education, Pomona College (1) (2), V. W. C. A. (3), Home Economics Club (.3), Varsity Basketball (3). Catherine—Tucson—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in French, Phoebe M. Bogan Poetry Prize (I), Orchestra (2) (3), Wranglers, Tennis Club (2), Sophomore Hockey Team, Sophomore Baseball Team, Wildcat Bronze “A,” (2), Press Club (3), Junior Hockey Team, “Classes" Editor 1923 Desert. Dei.mar Roberts—F.l Paso, Tex.;-—B.S. in Commerce. Phi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Economics, Tennis Club (2) (3)- Daniel B. Gruwell—Phoenix— L.L.B. Major in Law. IC H© I m'iJ Sm Benjamin W. Getsinger—Phoenix —B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Major in Mechanical Engineering, California Institute of Technology (1) (2), A. A. h. Ruth Miescher—Douglas—A.B. Chi Omega, Major in English Literature, University of California (1), Sock anil Buskin (2) (3), Sophomore Relay, Vice-President of Y. V. C. A. (3), W. S. C». A. Council (3 Junior Hockey Team, 1923 Desert Staff. Bryce E. Seaman—Phoenix—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Economics, Sigma 'law. Varsity Baseball (1), Varsity Football (2), “A” Club, Bobcats. John Ii. Irvine—Phoenix—A. B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Economics, Sigma Tau, Beta Tan Sigma, Wildcat Reporter (1), Junior Class President, 1923 Desert Staff, “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Ora Belle Edisov—Sun Prairie, Wisconsin—B.S. Delta Delta, Major in Economics, University of Wisconsin fl) (2). Haroi.o E. Brandldury—Albuquerque, New Mexico—B.S. in Mining. Beta Chi, Major in Mining, University of New Mexico (1) (2), A. A. E Irene Coffin—Mesa—A.B. Chi Omega, Major in Economics, Freshman Basketball Team, W. A. A., Sophomore Basketball, Hockey, Baseball, '1 rack, and Relay Teams, Junior Hockey Team. Arthur N. H ouston—Tucson— B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Biology, ' eta Chi Alpha, Freshman Basketball Team, Sock and Buskin (1), Basketball Squad (2). M11.r.MAY Johnston—Warren—A.B. Major in English Literature. Chai nc ey A. Pond—Tucson—B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Mechanical Engineering, A. A. E., Lieutenant in R. O. T. C. (3). jfc • I —Page 77— ARI250 I ijJBUfC J. Kenneth Muse—Manhattan, Kansas—B.S.A. Major in Dairy Husbandry, Kansas State Agricultural College (1) (2), Aggie Club (3). Elizabeth Owens—R a y m ond, Washington—B.S. Sigma Kappa, Major in Physical Educa ti n, Oregon Agricultural College (1) (2) , Stray Greek (3). Howard 1!. Dunlap—Willcox— B.S. in Commerce. Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, Sigma Tau, Rcta Tau Sigma, Los Angeles Junior College (I), Wildcat Reporter (2), News Editor of Wildcat (3) , Vice-President of Rcta Tau Sigma (3), Organizations Editor of 1923 Desert, Inter-Fraternity Council (3), Associate Editor tif Wildcat (3) (after March 1), Pi Delta Epsilon. Riciiaro S. B. Washington—Douglas—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Major in Electrical Engineering, New Mexico Military Institute (1), Track Squad (2) (3), A. A. E., “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Joyce Elliot—Glendale—A.B. Delta Delta, Major in English Literature, Rcrca College (1). Ruth Bonham—Tucson—A.B. II ! Delta Delta, Major in History, Indiana Slate Normal School (!). Bonsai.i. Noon—Nogales—L.L.B. Kappa Sigma, Major in Law. Kruse Davis—Vail—A.B. Major in Economics. Sara M. Champion—San Diego, California. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Spanish, Mills College (I), V. W. C. A. (2) (3), Orchestra (2) (3), Secretary Junior Class, 2nd semrstcr. I.ester B. Heri.iiiy—Corvallis, Oregon—A.B. Major in History, Oregon Agricultural College (1) (2). ■ I Desert ; I Jean C. Miller—Glencoe, Illinois —B.S.A. Major in Horticulture, River Falls (Wisconsin) State Normal School (1), Oregon Agricultural College (1), Aggie Club (2) (3), Associated Federal Students, Barbs, Round Table (2). Lillian Clark—Douglas—B.S. in H. E. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Home Economics, Sock ami Buskin (1), W. A. A., Honor Hockey Team (2), Home Economics Club (2) (')• T iiom as Draper—Glendale—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Major in Electrical Engineering, A. A. E., A. I. E. E. Ross G. Kingsbury—Me a—B.S. in Commerce. . Major in Economics, Wildcat StaiT (3). Louise M. Snyder—Los Angeles, California—A.B. Major in History, Pomona College (I) (2). George E. Stetson—Phoenix— | A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, University of Colorado (I), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Treasurer of Sock and Buskin (3). George Grkgoviuh—Bisbee—B.S. in Mining and Metallurgy. Sigma Chi, Major in Metallurgy, A. A. E., Shifters (2), Miners Society (3), Inter-Fraternity Council (3), 1923 Desert Staff. James H. Hearon—Columbus, Mississippi— B.S. in Commerce. Major in Social Science, Ride Club (I) (2), Riding and Polo Club (2), First Sergeant R. O. T. C. (2), Polo Team (2) (3), Barbs (2) (3), Captain of Polo Team (3), First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3). Myrna Davidson — Lmmetsburg, Iowa—A.B. Chi Omega, Major in English Literature, Pomona College (I), K-.ox College (3—1st sem.), Sophomore Honors, “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Ralph W. Bowen—Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. !gim Nu, Major in Social Science. - -Page 79— V L r A — K. . Vernon' C. Ambler—Natick, Massachusetts—B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Mechanical Engineering, New Hampshire College (1), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1) (2), Masonic Club, A. A. E., “The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.” John A. Magee—Richmond Hill, New York—B.S.A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Freshman Busicctball ream, Agg.c Club (1; (1) (3), Riding and Poio Club (2), President of Boxing and Wrestling Club (2), Sergeant-at-Arnrs of Aggie Club (2 Horse Show (2) (3), Tennis Club (2), Polo (2) (3), 1923 Desert Staff. Robert B. Cracin'—Tucson—B.S. Major in Biology, Zeta Chi Alpha, Delta Sigma Lambda, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (2), R. O. T. C. Rifle Team (3), Captain R. O. T. C. (3). Margaret Brooks—Bisbee—A.B. Delta Gamma, Major in English Literature, y. W. C. -A. in {£ , NOCK Busk:n (I) (2), Track (2). John H. Owens—Tucson—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Major in Electrical Engineering. Lai ra Hartman I’eniwell—Tucson—A.B. Delta Gamma, Major in English, University of West Virginia (1), Riding and Polo Club (2), Varsity Villagers (2) (3), Y. W. C. A. (2), Sophomore Honors, Junior Hockey Team, Home Economics Club (3), Horse Show (3), W. A. A. (3). Herbert N. Rani —El Paso, Texas —A.B. Sigma Nil, Major in Economics, Longhorn Club (1), Vice-President of Inter-Fraternity Council (3). Louie Horkell—Globe—B.S. in Commerce. Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, Valparaiso University (1) (2). Harold C. Tovrea—Nogales—B.S. in Commerce. Sigma Chi, Major in Commerce, Sigma Tau, University Basketball (1) (2) (3), Varsity Tennis (1) (2), University Tennis Champion (1) (--) Vice-President of Sophomore Class, Secretary of “A” Club (2), Shifters (2), Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (2), Captain of Basketball Team (3), House of Representatives (3) , Captain in R. O. T. C. (3), Scabbard and Blade (3). Doris Gustetier- Nogales—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English Literature, Y. W. C. A. (1), Arthur Hamilton Otis Art Prize (2), W. S. G. A. Council (2) (3), Wildcat Staff (3). V. Albert N. Lindstrom—Phoenix— B.S. Miner ’ Society (I) (2), V. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3), iiarot, Band (1) (2) (3), Boxing and Wrestling Club (2) (3). Doris M. Crepin—Tucson—A.B. I’i Beta Phi, Major in English Composition, Freshman Honor , Y'. W. C. A. (1), Wildcat Reporter (I) (2 , Wranglers, Horse Show (2), Secretary o Riding and I’olo Club (2), Journalistic Bronze “A” (2), Press Club (3), Pan-hcllcnic (3). Frances Davidson—Einmetsburg, Iowa—A. B. Chi Omega, Major in English Literature, Knox College (3, I t srm.), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), “Ahcc-Sit-by-the-Fire” (2), Sophomo:o Honors, W. S-G. A. Council (2). Okus K. Berryman—Scottvillc, Illinois—B.S. in Mining. Beta Chi, Major in Mining, Dixon College, Illinois State Normal (1), University of Illinois, University of Southern California. Duane A. Hawkins—San Diego, California—A.B. Major in History, San Diego State College (1), University of Redlands (2), Debate (3), Orchestra (3). Lillian Osborne—Phoenix—B.S. in H. E. Major in Home Economics, Phoenix Junior College (1) (2). Fred J. Descii—Los Angeles, California—B.S. in Mining Engineering. Major in Mining Engineering, University of Southern California (!), President of Tennis Club (2) (3), Y■ M- C. A. Cabinet (2), Wildcat Reporter (2), Miners’ Society (2) (3), A. A. E., President of y. M. C. A. (3), Department Head of Wildcat (. ), Journalistic Coun-cil (3). Dorothy Tacquard — 'Tucson — A.B. Major in Economics. Clko Layton—Thatcher—B. S. in H. E. Delta Gamma, Major in Home Economics, Y'. W. C. A. (I), Home Economics Club (1) (2) (3), Treasurer of Home Economics Club (2), Sophomore Honors. Joseph E. Thompson, Jr.—B.S.A. Sigma Chi, Major in Horticulture. ,  7 James Parker Harrison—Little Rock, Arkansas-—A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, University of Arkansas (1), Assistant Editor of Who Duo (3), Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3)) Scabbard and Blade (3). P. G. Wolfe—Miami—L.L.B. Sigma No, Major in Law, Pi Delta Ep-silon, Wildcat Staff (1), Rifle Club (1) (2) , Sophomore Class Treasurer, Treasurer of Rifle Club (2), Assistant Business Manager of YViMeat (2), 1922 Desert Staff, Business Manager of Wildcat (3), Joiirr. ilistic Council (3). Marion D. Fulton—Phoenix— B.S. in H. E. Della Gamma, Major in Hvmc Economics, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) 3), W. A. A., ICome Keononves Club (1) (2) (3) . Raymond Blount — Phoenix — B.S.A. Major in Biology, Barbs (2) (3), Aggie Club (1) (2) (3), Band (I) (2 (3), Y. M. C. A. (1), Orchestra (2) (3), First Sergeant in R. O. T. C. (2), Treasurer of Barbs (3). C. A. Henderson—B.S.A. Major in Agriculture. A. Brooif. Campbell—Phoenix— B.S. in Mining. Kappa Sigma, Major in Metallurgy, . A. E., Miners’ Society (1) (2) (3), Un-der-ciass Yell Leader (2), “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Lenhkr Schwerin—New York City—B.S. in Mining. Major in Mt-talluigy, A. A. E., Boxing and Wrestling Club (2), Chemistry Society (3). Kirkk La Siiei.i.e—New York City —L.L.B. Kappa Sigma, Major in Law, Sig;ria Tan, Football “A” (2) (3). Mary Franklin—Tucson—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English Literature, Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Freshman Honors, Varsity Villagers (2) (3), Riding and Polo Club (2), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Robert J. Dills—Phoenix—B.S.A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Associated Federal Students, Aggie Club (1) 2) (3), Mastcr-at-Anns of Aggie Club (3). ILJv Jack R. Rowe—Los Angeles, California—B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Sigma N'u, Major in Electrical Engineering, Secretary of Freshman Class, Sock and Buskin (2). H keen Mahoney—Douglas—B.S. in Education. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Home Economics, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), W. S. G. A. Council (2) (3), Home Economics Cluh (2) (3), Pan-hellenic (3), “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary” (3). Mary Blanche Napier—St. Johns —A.B. Pi Beta Phi (pledge), Major in Mathematics, University of Texas (1) (2). Roy F. Mitchell—Tucson—B.S. in Mining. Signn Chi, Major in Mining, New Mexico School of Mines (1) (2), Basketball (3), A. A. E. Harold J. Fulton—Phoenix— B.S.A. Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry, Aggie Club (I) (2) (3), Treasurer of Aggie Club (3). Winnie Foster—Salford—B.S. in Education. Delta Gamma, Major in Home Economics, Sock and Buskin (1), Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), W. A. A., Home Economics Club (2) (3), Secretary of Home Economics Club (2). Helena Sherman—I )o u g 1 a s-—A. B. Gamma Phi Beta, Major in Latin, Bryn Mass.- (1), Riding and Pole Club (2), W. A. A., Sophomore Honors, Wranglers, Chairman of North Hall (3), W. S. G. A. Council (3), W. S. G. A. President for 1023-24. Orville R. Aldrich—Tucson— A.B. Major in Commerce, Masonic Club, Associated Federal Students, University of Southern California Summer School (1; (2) . Lawrence McLaughlin —Indianapolis, Indiana—B.S. in Mining. Beta Chi, Major in Metallurgy, A. A. K. Football (2) (3), Sock and Buskin (2) (3). Paul T. Allsman—Clarkdale—B.S. in Mining. Sigma Cbi, Major in Mining, Sigma Delta Psi (senior), Track “A” (I), Freshman Basketball Team, Track “A” (2), Track Captain-elect (2), House of Representatives (2), “A” Club (2) (3), A. A. K., Miners’ Society (3). —Page 84— It Ada Morgan—Silvis, Illinois--A.B. Delta Delta, Major in Enj?li»h Litora lure. Leo H. Hart—Tucson—B.S. in Commerce. Major i:i Economics, Grinr.cll College (1) (2). Ferdinand II. Dietz—New Orleans, Louisiana—B.S. in Mining Engineering. Kappa Alpha, Major in Mining, Tulanc University (1), Stray Greeks, A. A. E., Miners' Society (2) (5). Haki.owe Mayi:s— Rowood—A.B. Chi Omega, Major in Spanish, Freshman Honors, Freshman Hockey Team, W. A. A., Y V. C. A. (1), Track 2), Spol.o-more Relay Team, Sophomore Honors, Junior Hockev Team, Honor Hockey Team (3), Wildcat Staff (3). Arthur Bkhm—Los Angeles, California—A.B. Sigma Xu, Major In Social Science, House of Representative (I), President of Sophomore Class, Student Council (3), Rob Cats (3), 1923 Desert Staff. Hortfnse Milker—Tucson—A.B. Major in Spanish and French. Emocene M kkckr—Miami—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Economics, Wildcat Staff (I) (2), Journalistic “A” (2), Freshman Basketball Team, Sock ami Buskin (1) (2) (3), Secretary o:‘ Press Club (3), Pcpette (3), Lead ir« “Nothing But the Truth,” Y. W. C. A. (3), “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.” Frances M ayes—A jo—B.S. A. Chi Omega, Major in Poultry Husbandry, Aggid Club (I) (2) (3), Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3), Secretary of Aggie Club (3), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), House Managers’ Association (3). Roy Osborn—Doming, New Mexico— B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Major in Electrical Engineering, A. I. :E James D. IIii.l—Anacortcs, Washington—A.B. Sigma No (pledge), Major in Eco- —Page 85—1983 TJwert Donald Moore—Tempo—A.B. Sigma Chi, Major in Economics, University ot' Chicago (2), Wildcat Staff (3). Mrs. Lincoln R. Wiison—Tucson —A.B. Sam Houston Normal Institute (1) (2). John W. West—Phoenix—B.S. in Commerce. Major in Social Science, University of Ohio (1), Sock and Buskin (2), 1922 Desert Staff, A. A. U. (2), Wildcat Staff (3), Who Doo Staff (3). Sam Gotten — Tucson — B.S. in Mining. I’hi Delta Theta, Major in Mining, Varsity Baseball (I) (2). Catherine Hancock—Phoenix— B.S. in H. E. Major in Home Economics, Occidental College (1) (2), Phoenix Junior College (2). Margaret Tait—Phoenix—A.B. Kappa Aloha Theta, Major in History, Sock and Buskin (I) (2) (a), V. W. C. A. (I) (2), Secretary of Sophomore Class. Howard H. Stallings—Mesa— B.S.A. Major in Horticulture, Aggie Club (1) (2) (3), First Sergeant R. O. T. C. (3). Louise Harris—Tucson—B.S. in H. F.. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major, in Home Economics, Home Economics Chib (2) (3) . Eleanor Parsons—San Bernardino, California—A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English, Stanford University (I) (2), Sock and Buskin (3), Junior Assembly Committee., Pres? Club (?), Junior Hockey Team (substitute), Wildcat Reporter (2, 2nd sern.U Louis L. Page—Windsor, Ontario— Canada—B.S. in Commerce. Beta Chi, Major in Economics, Vice-President of Riding and Poio Club (2), Inter-Fraternity Council (3).Delta Gamma, Major in Spanish, Freshman Honors, Sock and Buskin (1), Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), Wranglers, Sophomore Honors, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), House of Representatives (3), 1923 Desert Staff. George JO. Voss—Meridian, Texas —B.S. A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Associated Federal Students, Flagstaff Summer School (1), Associate Editor of Aggie Edition of Wildcat (2), Aggie Club (2) (3), Treasurer of Aggie Club (3). Eleanor B. F.kkrn—San Diego, California—A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma (pledge), Major in French, Mills College (1) (2). Alice—Tucson—B.S. in H. E. Chi Omega,- Major in Honv Economics, Sophomore Basketball Team, Home Economics Club (2) fj‘. Frank Higgins — Merced, California—A.B. J5ct.» Chi, Major in Economics, Pomona College (I), Sock and Rusk iff (2) (3). Merrill Westfall — Tucson — L.L.B. Major in I.avr. Ida Krvph—Tucson—A.B. Major in Social Science, Theta Alpha Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1) (2), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Sophomore Hockey Team, W. A. A., Sophomore Basketball Team, Treasurer of W. A._A. (2), Sport Leader (2), Junior and Honor Hockey Teams (3), Junior and Honor Baseball Teams (3), “Alice Sit By the Fire,” Ko..nd Table (3), President of W. A. A. (3) (4), Senior Hockey Team, “Tyranny of ’Pears,” Secretary of Theta Alpha Phi (4). Jess Gilkerson—Long Beach, California—B.S. in Civil'Knginccr-ing. Major in Civil Engineering, A. A. K. Glee Club (2) (3). Mary Louise Gambrei.l—Phoenix —A.B. Delta Delta, Major in Economies, Ward-Bclmont College (1), Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Assembly Choir (2), “NTothing But t!ic Truth,” Pepettes, PanhcP.-nic (3) , Secretary of Junior Clafcs, “The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.” Benjamin H. Hooper—Bis’nee— B.S. in Commerce. Major in Social Science, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Sergeant Bugler ot Cadet Corp« (I) (2), Rille Club (2), Second Lieutenant in R. O-T. C. (3), Football S-.juad (2), 1923 Desert Staff.05 3fescri ’— vO Class History «ckc 1S» ®M«t O PHOKORES _ The class of 1925 passed through its first year of education with glory to spare. Although the Frosh lost their hair at the cruel hands of the Sophomores, it did not detract from their strength, and the football team defeated all except the Varsity squad and the basketball team showed up well in the city league. Nor was the class deficient in social or scholastic activities. An informal dance was held Halloween and the Freshman “A” affair on November eighteenth. The debating team fought a good battle, only to be defeated in the end by the Sophomores. The Freshman edition of the Wildcat, “The Wildkitten”, was the most talked-of publication of the year. The temporary class officers wore Andrew Meloy, Joe Calhoun, Margaret Webb, and Edith Burtis. The permanent officers elected at the beginning of the second semester, were Robert Wilkerson, Harry Bryant, Helen McRuer, and Morgan Pennington. The class started its second year with a bang. A traditions committee was formed, whose members were chosen from the Sophomore class to enforce University traditions among Freshman. The class was well represented in Athletics, Bob Van Dusen, Charlie Gray, and Charlie Gilliland playing Varsity football, and Dick Trinniman, Bob Van Dusen, and Vance Booker, Varsity basketball. January eleventh was Sophomore Day, and all Sophomores appeared m Assembly wearing badges inscribed “We own the earth”. The following night, .the Sophomore “A” dance was held at Clearwater and proved a great success. I he officers elected by the class of ’25 to lead it through its Sophomore year were: Bob Van Dusen, Sam Carter, Margaret Christy, and Katie Carson. —I»age 89—OFFICERS Robert Van Dusen Sam Carter Margaret Christy Katie Carson - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer xkc lgpj ‘Desert REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Katie Carson Hamilton Keddie Sam Carter Joe Stallings SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Abies, Kline Christy, Margaret Fraps, Mason Akin, Raymond F. Christy, William G. Fraucnfeldcr, Albert Allen, Leslie B. Claggett, Tacy Frctz, Lee E. Anderson, Robert Clare, Gail Friday, Edward A. Armstrong, W. C. Clark, Marvin C. Fuller, Dorothy Bailey, Everett S. Coal ter, Alice E. Gaton, Vicente Baldwin, Martin H. Coggins, A. B. Gibson, Goldie Barrett, Valentine Cohan, Milton M. Gilliland, Charles H. Belton, Edythc Connor, Charles E. Goldsworthy, George W. Bcrgcson, Maurinc F.. Consolacion, Fulgcncio Goodman, Lowell Bcrkalcw, George W. Cooper, W. Fennimore. r. Gorsuch, David M. Billingsley, Margaret Copclin, C. M. Gray, Charles S. Bingham, Frank T. Cot ten, james Lamar Green, Allcen Blake, Ruth Crandall, Helen Gurley, J. Levin Bliss, Horace Edward Cupinsky, Hyman Guthrie, Robert B. Bloy, Eric Daniels, F.lma Hale, Gilbert M. Bonham, Ruth Davis, Helen Hamilton, Margaret Booker, G. Vance Davis, Marv Hamncr, Howard W. Bowers, Wilber L. Davisson, H. L. Hankin, John W. Braze!ton, Scrcno S. Dinsmoor, Darwin Harrison, Glenn F. Brcngman, Andrew J. Dinsmoor, lJorolhy Harrison, Lawrence E. Brown, Dorothy Divelbess, Harold Harvey, Charles M. Brown, |. Holland Dix, George C. Hastings, Maynard B. Brown, Susan Dobson, Henry C. Hawkins, Eltin Brown, William B. Donohue, Gene Pat I lazznrd, Donald S. Bugbcc, Helen Margaret Dopp, Harold Heap, Wells Burleigh, Jean Drachman, Oliver E. Hegelund, Ella Burch, Margaret F. Ducrson, John B. Henry, Horton Burrows, Herbert J. Dugger, Ellis Dean Hess, R. M. Burtis, Edith Duncan, Marion L. Hider, George Burton, Fcrguscn Dunlap, E. S. Hill, Dorothy Bush, Nellie T. Emery ? James J. Hill, Francelle E. Cannizo, John Erickson, Swan Hoag, Henry J. Cardon, Louis Erwin, Florinc Hodgson, Donald C. Caret to, James Espinoza, Magdelcna Hoel .lc, Gladys Carraway, Will D. Farrage, James Hoff nun, William R. Carson, Katie Feeney, Harlcc Hogg, W. T. Carter, F. E. Fink, Meyer Holsclaw, Dugald S. Carter, Sam J. Fogal, Frank, Jr. Holt, Alva L. Carv, Henry McKay Foster, Ray Houser, Esther Catlin, Mary FouIkes, Dorothy Houser, Ernest J. Celia, Paul, Jr. Fowler, Delta Houston, Elouise Chambers, Sibyl Fraps, Joseph A. —Page 91— Howard, Louise fit c a «di® ls02 'DsJ'crt Howe, Lawrence W. Koehler, Anna L. Mix, Leandro Husch, Y. L. Kotosky, Leon Modisett, Phillip E. Hudspeth, Thomas C. Kunzcl, Fred Mohme, Fred E. Hughes, Joseph Harry La Grange, Otto Morcficld, Cliff T. Hulct, David W. Larkin, Charles Morgan, Blanche Hulctt, Mary J. Lcgarra, Rolland A. Mortcnscn, Martin, Jr. Hummel, Dorothy Lester, Frank E. Mote, Betty Hummel, E. S. Levy, Aaron Mullins, D. G. Hunt, Edith May Lewis, John Emerson Nave, Frederick G. Hurtt, Christopher S. Lindquist, H. D. Nelson, Harry W Jack, Frances J. Lines, Clara Nicstrath, W'ilbur H. Jacobson, Joseph F. Lynch, Alma K. O’Connell, Charles J. Jeffrey, Barrett J. McAtcc, John L. O’Keefe, Marguerite Jcglum, Claire H. McBride, Cleo O’Malley, Bernice Johnson, Colonel A. McDonald, Helen B. Otto, J. Costello Jones, Beatrice McDougal, Gladys Pace, Roy Jones, Bernice L. McMillan, Walter L. Page, Percy N. Joncs-Gibbs, Gladys V. McRuer, Helen Paige, Frank Eaton Jones, Nola Althea Makaroff, Alexis Parnell Robert C. Joyce, Sally Manchester, Peggy Parrish, F. N. Kalbach, Hubert Marshall, G. W. Pennington, 'I'. Morgan Karns, Helena Martin, Donald M. Phelps, John S. Kcddie, Hamilton N. Martin, Florence Phillips, John W. Keegan, Frances A. Mathews, N. B. Pickcls, Ruth Kcevan, John Melbourne, Thomas F. Pine, Nellie Kelly, William H. Mclcher, Kendall Prantcr, L. J. Kennedy, Blanche Merchant, William Privet, Mary M. Kennedy, John B. Merritt, Mollic Rcbcil, Steve W. Keplinger, W. T. Minson, Virginia Reynolds, T. W. Rhodes, C. B. Sheets, R. Richardson-Jones, DaisjSheldon, John M. Riordan, Thomas P. Sherman, Mary Robertson, C. H. Rogers, Frances L. Rollins, Charles A. Ronstadt, Carlos Roscvcarc, Far) Russell, Clarence A. Russell, Fred Rydburg, Ernest E. Sachs, Morris Salmon, John B. Sands, Randall M. Snwtcllc, W. H., Jr. Sawyer, Paul U. Scott, Bertha Scott, W. G. Shouse, H. J. Sickler, Marion Simon, Harold K. Sims, John L. Sinclair, Edward Smith, Etheridge B. Smith, J. Laurence Smith, Marie E. Spooner, R. E. Sweeney, Jacob Taffc, Nclda Fays, Clement Terrell, Edw. E. 'Fern-, Wallace E. Tice, Mary Timmons, Fred Tolson, AnArcw Torrance, Robert Treahy, Gilbert E. Tufts, Carl Trubv, Robert B. Sporleder, Charles H. Uculnuna, Victor J. Stallings, J. W. Stephens, Richard Stone, Hattilu Stralian, Martin I). Stuppi, Rcyland Upton, William J. Van Duscn, Bob Vaughn, Daniel Vickers, Fred Vopatck, Stephen II. Wade, Vcntrcss C. Waters, Jean Helen Webster, William J. Weeks, Edward Weil, Anita Wcithoff, Valford E. Whiting, Herman Wilkerson, Robert M. Wicdcn, August Wilkey, Ada Mae Williams, William W. Willis, John C. Wilson, Albert M. Wingfield, Cecil Winslow, Ruth Young, Vernon R. Youngberg, Robert P. Zener, Katharine —l';.gc 92— I; OFFICERS Melbourne Hill Gerald G. Smith Clarence Gittings Wallace Kuthe President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO HOUSE Charles Wartman Lee Moore Bessie Walliman Class History In September, ninctccn-twenty-two, the Arizona campus was infested with students from the four corners of the earth, anxious and willing to begin their apprenticeship in that institution of higher learning. It was disheartening at first to be seen by “that best girl” wearing a green beanie, smoking a corn-cob pipe, and not be allowed to walk one step with her or whisper one phrase of sweet assurance in her ear for the Freshmen learned the lesson of “The Old Oaken Paddle” early. The class of ’26 was well organized from the start. The first semester officers were: Melbourne Hill, chairman; Shirley Griffin, vice-chairman; Lucia Slavens, secretary, and Walter Bassett, treasurer. Under their direction the time-honored tradition of whitewashing the “A” was observed early in the fall. The Freshmen were all represented in debate, easily winning the Steinfeld trophy. They demonstrated their skill in basketball by defeating the Sophomore team, thus subtracting one week from the wearing of the distinctive green. Several of the class took an active part in Sock and Buskin during the year. The class of ’26 originated the “Class Council,” a committee of ten, chosen from the class to choose, direct, and promote fhe policies of the class. The formal Freshman dance, held at Clearwater, was one of the big successes of the season, and showed efficiency along the line of social activities. fhc class entered the University with an enrollment of three hundred and sixty, the largest in the history of Arizona. More Freshmen entered second semester and were introduced to the permanent class officers, who were elected early in the semester: Melbourne Hill, presidentGerald Smith, vice-president: Clarence Gittings, secretary, and Wallace Kuthe, treasurer. —Pm4c 9 — 1S®3 33 rcit FRKSHMAN CLASS ROLL Adam , Thomas A. Coburn, Dorothy Glendcniiing, L. C. Kemp, Thomas ('■. AJgcr, Gordon Collins, Thelma Goodman, Reed Kester, Carl II. Alexander, Eleanor Conger, Daniel K. Grace, Cyril W. Kidd, Doruthv Allen, Helen Coolidge, Harold J., Jr. Graham, Harold Kicson, Albert LiCro'x Alknian, Lewis Coolidgc, Lawrence Grant, Helen Kilheffer, Vest Antilion, Manuel Cottrell, Burdette Griffin, Shirlev King, Clarence II. Applegate, Fred Cox, Gcoigc Grosh, Wilbur T. King, William Austin, Ralph Craig, Agnes Guitteau, Paul K. Kingsbury, Mary Ayers, Louise Crawford, James C. Gurley, Mary Klumph, George Babb, Orner X. Crow, Robert Guthrie, Albert Knox, Florence Bailard, '1 irtha Cushing, Robert M. Haldiman, Veriand M. Knudscn, Hans ’taker, Charlotte Darrow, Malcolm D. Hall, Maymie L« u Kuthe, W. Wallace (taker, K. Hungerford Davidson, Lewis II. Hall, Richard l.ane, Anna .VI. e Hall, Harold A. Day, Georgia Lee Hall, Ruby Lea Lane, Lucy Ball, Lawrence A. Dean, Ralph A. Hamilton, George Larson, Alvii- Kandy, Herschi! Deltaud, Clyde Handley, Emilinc Larson, Rupcit Barber, Lewis E. Denton, Ida Kay: Hansen, Kathryn R. Laubschcr, Anna Barnum, Willis E. Denton, Robert Harless, William Leaver, Frank V. Barret, J. W. Denton, Virginia Harms, Lillian Lee, Herbert V. Barron, Dorothy E. Dcrwin, Nrna Harris Paul M. Lennon, Kenneth Bassett, W. II. Devine, Tom II. Harrison, Seim: . P;ailn Lester, Frank M. Lewis, Ivah M. Baum, Ruth DcVos, Marguerite Hart, Emily A. Baumgardner, Neville Diamos, George Hart, A. Everett Lewis, Rose Man- Bayless, Margaret Dill, William II. Hawes, Ernest Lewis, Sylvia Bayne, Horace Divelbcss, Daisy Hawes, Wilfred M. Lingo, Pearl Mary Beck, Reta Divclbess, Louis Hawkins, Marcus L. Lockwood, Elizabeth Beckman, Helen Doan, William Hayes, Wesley Long, Paul Ren ix, Belvy W. Dobson, Wilson A. Heard, Joe S. Lott, William Benxie, Ruth Docrr, Philip Heckman, Grace Lucas, laiciano M. Blair, Frances Doolittle, Dora HctTcIman, Ralph B. Lysight, Austin Blair, Walter Don, Jack K. Hcineman, Robert E. S. McCall, James S. Blake, Mabel Dotson, Maty Henderson, Leta McCleve, Leo Blanc, Fred Louis Drachman, Cowan Henderson, Van McCoon, Verda Block, Harold H. Driver, Marie Hibbard, Virginia J. McGee, Alice Blohm, Ethel Duclos, Newell W. Hill, Margaiet McGinn, J. Francis Buggers, Merrill DufTc)’, Harold J. Hill, Melbourne McGinn, Hugh Bolter, Raymond Dnfficld, Margaret II inch man, Lester McHenry, Albert L. Born, Ernest Dunn, J. Edwin 1 toagland, George Mclnerney, John T. Boyd, L. Hugh Eager, Hayward T. Hortman, Howard B. McIntyre, Jean M. Bradley, Helen Eager, Vearlie Holliday, Guv McLaughlin, George Brewer, Bennett V. Ealy, Chester II. Hoopts, Xaoiva Me Michael, Dudley Brooks, Eddie Edgar, Bert ice A. lloope , Ruth McNally, Joseph P. Brooks, Kea Geanne Edwards, Richmond J. Hopkins, Mabel V. McRae. Vary Brook , Randolph F. Id red, Percy Horrelt, Earl E. MacDonald. Neva Brown, Amanda C. Emmons, Robert E. Horton, Gayle Macsrr, LaPrelc Blown, Harold R. Erickson, Alice Hovvde, William T. Mann, Harlan S. Brown, Helen Eselicr, Max C. Howell, Garnett Mann, Loring Browning, Durward M. Fahnestock, Kenneth L. Hoy, Jack Marks, Margaret Btuhn, Henry H. Fariss, Elizabeth Hudnall, Cecil Marsh, Chester L. Buchnlz, Herman Faulkner, Charles C. Hudspeth, Ina L. Martin, Dewey Buckels, S. F. Fimhres, Antonio F. Hughes, Glrn Martin, Joseph N. Bush, Mary Elizabeth Finlayson, Helen llurtt, Jessie Margaret Michael, William A. Bushnell, Then. Fixed, Louis Irish, Clarence Midglcy, G. T. Bu»«f, Carl H. Fitts, Lucile Ivancovich,George E. Milam, Mark H. Butler, J. Wendell Fort:cr, John Jack, Milton Miller, CsrI Butler, Willis T. Foster, Leona L. Jackson, Louir. F. MUler, James C. ('ampbell, Thelma KrankPn, Cathlecn Jeckson, Vera Mae M:ller. Sylvester Carpenter, Esther Friedman, John A. Jeffrie , Charles H. Mills, Wellman B. Carson, Ellen It. Frymicr, John A. Je man, Stanley A. Milner, Alma May Carter, Blanche Fuente, David de la Johns, James 11. Mitchel, Paul H. (Vila, Lola Gardner, Horace Johnson, Elsie Mitchell. William Chapin, Ivah Gardner, Ru’kin T. Johnson, Els:eB. Moffitt, Laurl Chare, Leslie Garrett, Al: « Jones, Albert E. Moody, T. Paul Chatham, Lucy Garrett, Meryl M. Jones, Earl D. Moore, Gertrude Chute, Juanita Gavagan, Leo C. Jones, Ro«.-be! Moore, Gregory Chmpitt, Cecil Geyer, George K. Kane, Clyde E. Moore, II. Lee Clare, Hugh J. Git tings, Tom K-ncn, Allis' Josephine Mote, Anna Deane Clark, Bud D. Gibbs, MeW. Kauzlarich, George Munson, Keina Clark, Malcol n M. Giitings, Clarence Kelly, Aliee Jane Myers, Nancy Jane —Page 96— I '' ISP3 Napier, T rcsiyc Nattinger, John N'cavitt, Elizabeth Nelson, Ivan Newcomb, Thomas F. Nichols, Enid Claire North, II. S-Oarc, Verla Odlc, J.oson I.. Jr. O’Dowd, Joe Oliver, Agnes Orcbatjgh, Theo Oxnard, James G. Page, Theodore Paine, Ruth E. Palmer, Harriet Pancraxi, Estelle Park, John C . Parker, William M. Pattce, Richard Perkins, Ward A. Pfcrsdorf, James Pfcrtdorf, Ottomar H. Phillips, Irving Plummer, Paul Polk, R. Walter Prina, ZclT C. Pyatt, Helen Reed, Roll in Reid, Robert R. Resell, William F. Richey, Alice II. Ridgel, Lillian Rivers, F. W. Rosccians, Alice Ross, Imoger.c Ruclas, Ernest Rupkey, Wilford C. Russell, Harney L. Sabin, Theresa Snelid, Mildred Savage, Harvey F. Schafer, Frederick Schrcck, Maximilian R Schurtx, Paul W. Schuster, Alfred W. Schwarzkopf, Kathryn W. Scott, Marian E. Sharp, Robert Shaw, l)w ight T. Sbaw ver, Clare C Sheets, Robert T. Shclcy, Curtis F. Shields, l.ois Shruin, Marjorie II. Sicklcr, Carol Simms, Milton E. Simonds, Laurence Sinclair, Shull A Slavciis, Lucia Smith, Gerald G. Smith, George E- P. Jr. Smith, Norman R. Snyder, Garret I). Southgate, Frank C. Spiller, Madge Spinning, ConSuelo Sprague, Albeit A. Jr. Stephen, Ronald W. Stephens, Beatrice Still, Donald Arthur Stone, J. Lucile Stout, Dorothy Stuart, Dorothy Stukey, Vivienne Stnppi, Arnette Sturges, Madeline Sudor, Charles Summers, Richard A. Swinncy, Wc»ley Symons, l.oicn Taylor, Helen Taylor, Maty Taylor, Lula Thatcher, Grace Thompson, Alvin Thompson, Dorothy C Thornbcr, J. S Tliygcrson, See:I 'l'ing, Yu-Hseul. Tisor, Juanita Tor now . Marie B Tow, Clinton S. Trinniman, Richard Tweedy, Walter K. Van dcr Veer, Marcia Vinson, Ahhy Voge, Vera Voss, Wilfred T. Wagner, J. Donald Walker, Fiances Walker, Frank Walker, Margarettc Wa I liman, Bessie Wartman, Charles Watson, Margaret Waughtcl, Charles West, Alice Wetzler, Regina F. White, Clarence White, John Dyer Whitson, Mary Louise Wiechardt, Carlton B. Wilkinson, Helen Williams, C. E. Williams, Margaret M Wooddcll, Charles E. Woods, Freeman Wulfekuhler, Louis W Wyatt, Edgar Zener, Clarence M. Zepeda, Hermann Zimmerli, Elizabeth Zrpf, Walter II. —Page 97—   BOOK IV Athletics Probably the most successful season that has been known to Arizona is the one just passed. Wc have had more men in athletics, more support from the students, and better schedules than any season before in the history of Arizona. In contrast to a few years ago when Arizona had a football squad of eleven men, and a water bov, very little equipment, and only one o: two real games,—this year there were seventy men on the squad to pick a team from—all properly equipped to represent our Alma Mater. There were three coaches instead of one as formerly. The squad was finally weeded down to two Varsity and one Freshman team. The Varsity went through a successful season, winning all of the home games, and losing but two away from home. Immediately after football, the call for basketball was issued, and thirty men turned out in suits—a squad of ten men was picked for the Varsity, including Captain Tovrea, Hobbs, Clark, Van Duscn, Thomas, Booker, Trinniinan, Kellum, Carpenter, and Mitchell, and the Frosh squad, Wade, Gittings, Hill, Jack, Baldwin, and l)e Baud. These two teams went through the most successful season that Arizona has ever had. In baseball, with a wonderful schedule, we had wonderful material from which the following squad was picked—Captain Mcnhennct, Gotten, Hobbs, Knibb, Drachma !, Gilliland, Gray, To!son, Timmons, |. Pfersdorf, O. Pfcrsdorf, I.z tt, O’Connoi, and Allen. The track season opened with worlds of material, and wc had our first meet with the University of Southern California, which wc lost. Wc won our second meet, against the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque. Men on the squad were Captain Seiblv, McCauley, Bluett, Goodwin, Carpenter, Jacobson, Thomas, Moore, Stone, Connell, Griffin, Taylor, Allsman, Tweedy, and Nugent. The tennis team was picked after the Intra-mural matches, and was composed of Tovrea, Van Kirk, Murphy, and McJcher. We only hope to sec more glorious years in the future, as this year has been for the “Fighting Wildcats”. -Page 99— m. rr-r—a Av| . £ ... utB - v g 4 ill! x Coach McKale Arizona’s prowess in athletics, past and) present, can be based on just one man—Coach McKale. A gentleman, on and off the field, “Mac” has endeared himself to the hearts of all Arizona athletes and fans, and has made friends with every coach and team that he has come in contact with in his University coaching career. He is a believer in clean and manly sportsmanship, and he has repeated to many a team that no matter what the score, he will have considered it a victory if his men fight to the last, and this is the reason for Arizona’s wonderful fighting spirit on the field. Reasons for McKale’s success are not hard to find. He is a master of his work—understanding the games and their fine points, for he has behind him a college record that few men equal. He understands men and knows how to deal with them, and for this reason they are willing to go the limit for him. This is “Mac’s” ninth successful year as head coach at Arizona, and we sincerely hope that many more will come before he leaves us. —Page 10fl— —I cke lsPj eDtj,ert COACII JAMES H. PIERCE “Jumbo” came to us last year, after graduating from Indiana IT., where he was on the football, baseball, and track teams, arid he immediately won the confidence and respect of the Wildcats as assistant coach. Specializing in line work on the football squad, and having charge of basketball and track, Pierce has been a dependable man. His ability is reflected in the teams which he has coached and we will lie more than glad to have him with us once more next vear. N ’ V su ED CUSICK “Tim” played cn the 1921 Wildcat football team, but was barred by the Federal board from further participation in this sport. Unable to stay away from football, he was made coach of the Freshman team, and for two years has held that position, donating his services to the team. The success of the Freshman team is due in great part to his untiring efforts with them. GRADUATE MANAGER LOUIS SLONAKER After four glorious years in athletics, in Arizona, “Slonv” was elected graduate manager for this season to further his success in his chosen line. His ability is clearly demonstrated by the manner in which he has succeeded in placing upon our schedule some of the best teams of the west, as U. S. C., St. Mary’s, Utah, and Santa Clara. “Slonv” will be back with us next year and by this we know that next year will lie even a better year than this one has been. i I I ( VARSITY LF.1TFR MEN Wearers of the “A” John Hobbs,’19, ’20, ’21,’22. Howard Barkley, ’19, ’20, ’21, ’22. FOOTBALL Harold McClellan, ’20, ’21, ’22. Glen Broderick, ’20, ’21, ’22. Marion F.rb, ’19, ’20. Ed Cusick, ’20. Walter McMillan, ’20, '22. Robert Thomas, ’20, ’22. Lewis Carpenter, ’20, ’22. Alvin Sweet, ’21, ’22. Marion Erb, ’19, ’20. Gordon Goodwin, ’20. E. Thurman, ’20, ’21, ’22. Joe Conway, ’19. Joe Conway,' 19. Gordon Goodwin, ’20. John Hobbs, ’20, ’22, ’23. Gus 0?Connor, ’22. Charles Gilliland, ’22. Joe Jacobson, ’22. Thomas Connell, ’22. Ott Puett, ’22. James Plersdort’, ’22. Charles McCauley,’19, ’21, '22. Gordon Goodwin, ’20, ’21. Harry Hillman, ’21. Walter Stoltzc, ’21, ’22. RoberbNugent, ’21, ’22. 1 larvcy Taylor, ’22. Carrol Stone, ’22. Harold Tovrea, ’21, ’22. Marvin Clark, ’21, ’22. Kirkc LaShelle, ’21, ’22. O. B. Witten, ’21, ’22. Bryce Seaman, ’21. Ralph Forch, ’22. Robert Van Dusen, ’22. BASEBALL Elsworth Menhennet, ’21, ’22. P. Drachinan, ’21. S. L. Cotten, ’21, ’22. H. Smith, ’21. Gus O’Connor, ’21, ’22. John Hobbs, ’21. Bryce Seaman, ’20. Paul Knibb, ’21. Ed Cusick, ’21. BASKETBALL Harold Tovrea, ’21, ’22, ’23. Robert Van Dusen, ’23. Robert Thomas, ’21, ’22, '23. Vance Booker, ’23. Marvin Clark, ’23. Richard Trinniman, ’23. Phil Clemons, ’19. TRACK. Robert Thomas, ’22. Charles Bluett, ’22. C. T. Converse, ’22. A. Roberson, ’22. L. Bethune, ’22. The mas Connell, ’22. O. Allen, ’22. TENNIS Kendal Melchcr, ’22. —Page 102—•xkc ik eri FOOTBALL HISTORY Arizona’s first athletic venture was in 1905, when wc were still looked upon as “the land that God forgot”—a team journeyed to California and wont two out of three games. In 1908 a cup was offered by the Arizona Daily Star to be competed for by the University of Arizona and the University of New Mexico; possession to be had by winning two out of three games. Arizona won the first game by the score of ten to five and New Mexico won the second. The next year Arizona won by default—thus gaining possession of its first trophy. Not until 1911 did wc have any college competition, but in that year and also in 1912, w'C won from University of New Mexico, six to nothing, and twenty-three to nine, respectively. In 1914, wc again sent a team to the coast, but lost to Occidental, fourteen to nothing. Wc also played Pomona that year—the champions of Southern California, and won seven to six. The real Wildcat spirit which predominates today had its beginning in that year. In 1915 wc again defeated Pomona bv a seven to three score, and that spirit was so great that the “A” was erected on Sentinel Peak in honoi of Arizona. 'Fhe following years were all successful for football. In 1917 wc lost only one game—that to U. S. C.—in 1919 we rolled up 254 points to our opponents 19. Since then wc have lost a few games, but they were with better teams—including Texas A. M. and Centre College, Kentucky. Wc won from teams from new fields this year—St. Mary’s and Utah Aggies. In nine years we have lost the conference championship once. May the spirit of Arizona forever carry her onward to greater fields with results that wc cannot believe today, but must wait until tomorrow to understand. die 1903 Ifescrt tain Hobbs “Johnny” this year finishes four years as Arizona’s greatest fullback. He has been the most dependable man on the Varsity this year, lx)th on the offense and on the defense. The cry, “Give it to Hobbs!” when a gain was needed will long be rcmeinliered by the Wildcats who have followed him through his glorious football career. As a captain, Hobbs’ name will be placed in the halls of fame in the University along with that of Slonaker and Wofford, as Arizona’s greater Wildcats. He, who said many times, that win or lose, he did nor care so long as the Wildcats fight, set perfect example to his men, in this and in all other respects. His record is famous and remembrance of his leadership will long be with all Arizonians, who wish him good luck wherever he may go. —Page 10 1—Freshman Game The Frosh game was simply a means of picking a Varsity squad thi. year, so instead of the regular Varsity-Frosh tilt, there was a game between the old men and the new men. Jt was a hard fought battle throughout—the old men noscing out a 14-7 victory. Indian Game As the l S. C. game was the following week, the second team played against the Indians and easily won a 20-0 victory. Although the Indians played hard, they were .'.imply outclassed and did well to hold the core down. Starring for the Wildcat, were O’Connor, Connel, Mitchell, and Pfersdoif. Texas School of Mines On the return nip from Houston, the team stopped olF at K1 Pa$o, and played the Texas Miners. After a long and tiresome trip, tin team was in poor condition, as was also the field, lor it had been recent 1 plowed. When the dust had cleared away, the Wildcats had an eighteen to nothing victory. Stars for the day were, Hobbs, O’Connor, Witten, Carpenter, and McClellan, with Gilliland giving the fans a real treat iii sidestepping and dodging. The E! Pasoans who witnessed that game will be more than glad to sec him back there next year.lSSa 33e rcrt :i! S TART of a trojan end run U. S. C. Game Although the Wildcats lost the game to U. S. C., they won a victory in Los Angeles that will never l c forgotten. 14,000 fans saw the Wildcats battle the Trojans for nearly an hour, and then saw Arizona lose to a fresh team that Gloomy Gtis sent in for the last quarter. A ficid goal by Milton was the only score against the Wildcats until the last three minutes, when Arizona, fighting their hardest, saw Campbell break loose for a touchdown, and a minute later went over for another. Arizona played the best game of the season that day, every man storming, but lost to a better team. But that wildest Wildcat light will never be forgotten by those fans that saw that game. If a -tar is to be picked for the game, it must be Captain Hobbs shone above the rest of the team, with Witten and Barkley sharing honors. This was Arizona’s first game with LT. S. C. since 1914. It was watched in Tucson by Arizona rooters with as much pep and enthusiasm a- was hown by the Californians on the side lines. Telegraphic reports were sent every five minutes to the expectant crowd at the Opera House, who greetd each new play with veils and songs, and who kept up their spirit till the last few minutes of the game when victorious Trojans made their final touchdown. PUKTT HR) KS THROUGH FOR A TACK I.F illl Santa Clara Game The Santa Clara game was what Mckalc classed as the hardest game he had ever lost. In the first quarter the Wildcats, in true Arizona fashion, marched all the way down the lield, pushing the Missionites back to their own goal. Hobbs went over for the touchdown and McClellan converted. In the third quarter, Arizona held for four downs on their own one-yard line, but when they kicked out, Halloran ran the ball back 3 5 yards for a touchdown. The jin:: that seems to always follow Arizona into California, was fell again, and in the last minute ot play, Arizona again held Santa Clara on the one-yard’ line for four downs. McClellan attempted to kick out, but was tackled behind his goal line, giving Santa Clara two points on a safety, and making the find score 8-7. Hobbs, Barkley and Witten were the out-handing stars of the game. OILLN.AND BREAKS AWAY c1 XGODS ItKBAK IT FORWARD PASS New Mexico Aggies meld on thf. fourth down When the New Mexico Aggies came to Tucson for the annual game, Arizona was picked as the winner by several touchdowns but for over one-half of the game it seemed that this would not be the case. t the end of the first half, the score was tied with the Aggies and Wildcat, righting for the breaks of the game. But in the third quarter the Wildcat team work began to triumph and Arizona once more shoved their ancient rival down the field for a twenty-seven to seven score. It was not little honor to the University of Arizona that her eleven v as victorious, for the men from New Mexico could not only light, but they knew football. A few fumbles and cost)} blocked punts gave Arizona the breaks and her men were ready for the opportunity thus olTercd. The first touchdown was made by Arizona on an Aggie punt blocked by McClellan. A 25-yard gain by Gilliland and five successive line plunge? by Hobbs, and Hobbs converted. New Mexico immediately retaliated by several short passes and a long pass from Brookshire to Tudor and an Arizona man offside on the try for point, tied the score. Not until the third quarter was there any more scoring, but from then on the Wildcat team work shoved over two more touchdown? and a safety—Gilliland carrying the ball on the first one, and McClellan the second, while the safety was made on a punt blocked by McClellan. The most outstanding stars of the day were MeGam for the Aggies, and Hobbs, McClellan and Gilliland for the Wildcats, with Carpenter showing .1 great defense while he was in the game. —Page 108—Presenting an almost perfect game of football, the Wildcats tucked away fhc annual homecoming game to a 20-3 score—St. Mary’s taking the short end. Taking advantage of cverv break in the game, perfect use of plays, cooperation on the defense, explains why the victory was so decisive. In the last quarter, after thrills and more thrills, with Arizona allowing perfect team play, came the climax—Gilliland received the Saint , kick-off, and with an interference that was harder to break than a stone wall, carried the ball ninety-two yard to a touchdown. The score does not in any way how the strength of the opposing team. Time after time they forced Arizona back in the mid-field, only to have the Wildcat line strengthen and hold when their goal was neared. Hobbs played the best game of his career on this day. A power on the offense, he broke up ten passes started by the Saints, which illustrates what he did on the defense. McClellan played his usual fighting game, as did Barkley and McMillan. The Wildcats that day formed a most perfect machine, and there was little or nothing to critici .c as flaws in their workmanship. —109—GILLILAND SKIRTING THE END University of New Mexico Unlucky football judgment on the part of the New Mexico University, coupled with a few bright hashes by the Wildcats, enabled the latter to win a 10 0 victory. Mon of the Wildcats were in poor condition due to injuries, and it was just sheer pluck that carried them through the game. For the first time in his college career Captain Hobbs was forced to retire from the game because of in juries. This seemed to unbalance the team play, hut it did not stop the fight and it was this fight alone that made victory possible. A pass from McClellan to Jacobson placed the ball within scoring distance and GiPi-Innd carried it over for a touchdown-. The latter was the only man on the squad who teemed to he playing in top form, and his spirit helped his fellow players to struggle through. McMil’in, although crippled, played a good game and spoiled the Lobovs’ chances for a touchdown bv a perfect tackle, when Jones got away with a clear field and was headed for Arizona’s goal.Rice Game On Thanksgiving day the big game was held in Tucson, Texas, with Rice Institute. Playing against a team that outweighed them 15 pounds to the nun, the Wildcats fought valiantly, but went down to defeat by a 14-7 score. In the first quarter, Arizona fumbled in their own territory and recovered, then kicking to Rice on their thirty yard line. On the next play, Rice fumbled, Witten recovering for Arizona, and with perfect interference he ran 30 vards for the first touchdown. Rice retaliated in the next quarter with a series of line bucks and culminated their drive with a pass over the goal line, tying the core. Not again un'il the fourth quarter was there any bright football, but Arizona, tired alter a 1500-mile trip, weakened, and Rice pushed over another six points. The Wildcats fought hard and gloriously, and won the applause of the fans who sat in the stands that day and cheered for both teams. Witten and Barclay did the best playing that day, each making remarkable gains and extraordinary plays. Their defensive work has not been rivalled in this season’s games. i dfe 1903 A GOOD PUNT Utah Game McKale, with twenty-two lighting Wildcats, Coaches Pierce and Cusick, Trainer Levi, and Manager Slonakcr, journoscd to Phoenix Christinas day for their second post season classic. The Utah Aggies, of the Rocky Mountain Conference, were the Cats' hefty opponents. The crowds of Utah and Arizona suppoters who packed the grand stands saw Arizona’s famous ‘‘bootleg play” bring victor) to Arizona’s team. After a march down the field, with a pass from Hobbs to McClellan, which placed the ball on the Utah 20 yard inc, eleven Aggies stood looking for the ball while Hobbs, holding it behind him, strolled over the line for a touchdown. Hut at this point, the wonderful football that both teams had been showing ceased, and the players Settled down to hard work. The) worked up and down the field, and at last Utah, after a series of line plunges put the ball across, but failing to convert, left the final corc 7-6. The last half saw Utah carry the ball down the field repeatedly, only to lose it and have it kicked back. There were many stars in that game, every man showing exceptional power, but McClellan, Barclay, Hobbs, and McMillan, even against such a spectacular background, stand out as the foremost players. In the words ot an Aggie, “That McMillan boy is a sweet little quarter-back.” MORMONS DOWNED REMIND THEIR LINE A,'® ---P.lgC I I 2--£ »Tt harold McClellan End "Mac” came to Arizona from Pomona- -because he didn’t like to go to chapel—and he has added football fame to Arizona. Last year he was tiie highest point scorer in the United States. This year he has played both end and back field with credit, Ixdng the Wildcat’s triple-threat man. Mac has played tackle, end, quarterback, and halfback in his three years in Arizona, and he does honor to any of these positions. His drop kicks have won many games for the Wildcats, notably the Utah game. Because of his versatility, he will be sorely missed by members of the team and by Arizona fans next year. HOWARD BARCLAY (r itard Howard.— the biggest man on the team, and the l est lineman Arizona has ever had. Speedy and steady, Howard was able to diagnose the opponent’s plays and break them up before they got to the line. On the of fense he always made a hole through the rival’s line. They just could not keep Barclay off of the All-Southwestern, and he is the only lineman to have beet' four straight years on this mythical team. GLEN BRODERICK Quarter Back Glen is another man who came to Arizona from another school to add glory to the U. of A. Hailing from Texas School of Mines, he completes his four years and his football career. He will be greatly-missed by the Wildcats, always having been known as Mac’s handy man, having been able to play any position in the backfield, and play it well. —r.-iro 11J— i I. -___ 1,4 r .  - SrV. Cthc lgea r OLIVER WITTEN Center “Ollie” came down here with New Mexico University three years ago, and went back on crutches, deciding he would rather play with the U. of A. than against it. So he came to Arizona and hung his laurels in our hall of fame. He never played against a man his own size in his football career, but he has made many big ones retire from the game. This year he completes his second and last year at center. ALVIN SWEET Tackle Arizona’s lightest lineman, but his speed, his head-work and his fight have given him two Varsity letters. Sweet has played every position on the team, bur in regular berth has been sub-tackle. Sweet also graduates this year. The great loss by his absence will be keenly felt by the Wildcats. MARVIN CLARK Tackle (Captain-Elect) “Sapo” for two years has held down a tackle position. By his knack of warding off the opponents’ interference, he has made off-tackle bucks by the opponents matters of history. They never come too fast or big for “Sapo”—he handles them all. Arizona fans can look forward with expectancy and pleasure for Sapo’s return next year, as he has two more years to play, and he is captain-elect. —Page 11-«cfee lgPa Dcjv y- fisS W LEWIS CARPENTER Guard “Lewy” was ready this year to step into either center or guard position at any time he was needed, and he was fully able to do credit to either of the positions. His weight and length put him over the line and on the quarter back, breaking up many plays before they were started. This is “Carp’s” second year on the Varsity and he will be with us again next year, probably at the center position. KIRKLASHELLE Tackle “Siki” has held the left tackle position for two years and although he had his leg broken last year, he was better than ever this season. He was the slowest man on the squad, but speed meant nothing to him, for he was always where he was needed at the right time. “Tricky” will lx; with us again next year. ROBERT THOMAS Half Back Bob, after a year off the team because of injuries, was back again this year fighting for Arizona. He has played both end and halfback this year, and always was in the game when the first whistle blew. Bob has two more years of football and will be a steady man in future lineups. —Page JI 5—WtM, ARl 2SON ®SsJ5£ . —I’ ge 116— «d)C 1905 Hbjc 4 GUS O’CONNOR lull Back For three years, Gus has been pursued by bad luck, but this year he made the Varsity A in spite of it, although it did put him in the hospital toward the end of the season. Gus is light, but he is fast, and his speed and fight have carried him through the line from full back position, when a heavier man would have been stopped. Walter McMillan Quarter Back “Mac” came hack to Arizona this year after a year’s absence, and he has succeeded in filling the position on the Arizona team made famous by Slonakcr, that of quarterback. Mac’s unerring judgment has led the Wildcats to many victories. “Mac” has another year to play, and we sincerely hope to have him on the U. of A. squad next year. OTT PUETT Guard Ott, after three years of hard work, played guard this year. He was in every play on his side of the line, and many times was able to stop a play on the other side. Ott graduates this year.JOE JACOBSON End “Jake” came to us from N. M. M. I., where he a$ hailed as a track star, and his speed gave him an end position on the Varsity. He always had his man covered on punts and very few yards were made running hack punts against the Wildcats. “Joey” will ho hack with us next year and promises to he a wonder on the eleven. TOM CONNELL Half Back Tom came here straight from Andy Smith at California. His line plunging and off-tackle bucks made us glad to have him, and won for him a place on the Varsity squad this year. We are sorry that Connell must graduate and that we will not have him hack with us next fall. RALPi I TOUCH End Pop made neck tackling famous, hut besides this accomplishment he was a line little end. He worked for the much coveted A, and this year his fight gave it to him. Pop will be hack next year to help the Wildcats add more laurels to their school. —P.igc 117— YFVI — .Ct}jc 1S05 'Desert CHARLES GILLILAND Half Back “Gillie” played Frosh football at Stanford last year, but he had to come back to his native state, so this year he added his strength to the Wildcat squad. I ie played half back, and his end runs were a mixture of sidestepping, dodging, and hurdling, and he always made ground. He also specialized in making touchdowns from the kickoff. ROBERT VAN DUSEN End After playing guard and half back on the Frosh team last year, “Van” was shifted to end this year. He is a sure tackier and no yardage was ever made around his end while he was in the game. “Van” has two more years, and we are expecting him to step into the place left vacant by McClellan on end, next seas- n. JIM PFERSDORF Half Back Jim was the only meml er of the Freshman class to win the coveted emblem this year. He has amazing punting ability, and it is expected that he will be a valuable man next year. —Pa e 118—«dse 1903 'Dejxrt Arizona’s Greatest Basketball Season This year’s basketball reached its highest point during the season when Arizona played more games with faster teams and compared favorably with the best of them. The squad was picked from twenty men, selected by their showings made in the intra-mural games, and was composed largely of last year’s Varsity and Freshmen squads, with a liberal sprinkling of new material. It was difficult to pick a first team, and the men were kept fighting throughout the season to keep their positions. The regular inter-organization tournament took place before the holidays, and although some of the men could not report for them, due to the Utah Aggie football game, they brought out much new material, got the men in condition, and served the coaches in the picking of the men for the Varsity and Freshmen squads when school was resumed after the holidays. The schedule had, besides its usual games with the teams representing the various towns in the state, eight games with the coast schools, and a trip was made to Los Angeles, where we won three out of four. They also played two games apiece with the University of New Mexico, and the New Mexico Aggies, showing their superiority over everything else in this section of the country. Our team this year was exceptionally good and established an enviable record of winning seventeen out of twenty, losing only to the Miami Y. M. C. A., their court, and one to the Southern branch of U. of C. here, and one there, and beating our old rivals, U. S. C., four consecutive games. This team was without doubt the best that ever represented Arizona, and as only one man will be lost through graduation, it looks like another bright year for the team next season. —Pa e 119—Manager Slonakcr matched the team up for the hardest possible season a team in this section could have. Preliminary games were played with Tempo Normal, the Phoenix Indians, the Junior College, Bisbcc, and Miami—all games were won with the exception of one in Miami, which we lost by a close score. When we entered our college season, we easily defeated the New Mexico teams and then went on our victoriou: trip to the coast. The season was terminated by winning three out of four from I . S. C. and Southern Branch, the week following the wins on the coast. Following arc the scores: Arizona - - - - - 29—Tempe Normal - - - 20 Arizona - - - - - 31—Tempe Normal - - _ _ 21 Arizona - - - - 56—Phoenix Indians - - _ _ 25 Arizona - - - - - 22—Miami Y. M. C. A. - - - . . 29 Arizona - - - - - 31—Miami Y. M. C. A. - - - . _ 20 Arizona - - - •• - 46—Phoenix Junior College - - - - 13 Arizona - - - - - 4!—Phoenix Junior College - - ■- _ 19 Arizona - - - - - '46—New Mexico Aggies - - - _ 14 Arizona - - - - - 39—New Mexico Aggies - -- _ _ 23 Arizona - - - - - 25—Bisbcc Y. M. C. A. . . _ _ 20 Arizona - - - - - 59—New Mexico University - - _ _ 13 Arizona - - - . - - - 48—New Mexico University - _ _ _ 18 Arizona - - - - - 23—S. B. University of Calif. - - . _ 30 Arizona - - - - - 32—S. B. University of Calif. . _ _ _ 21 Arizona - - - - - 27—S. B. University of Calif. . _ _ _ 29 Arizona - - .. - - 28—S. B. University of Calif. _ _ _ 25 Arizona - - - - - 36—University of Southern Calif. _ . _ 28 Arizona - - - - - 46—University of Southern Calif. _ _ _ 20 Arizona - - - - - 26—University of Southern Calif. _ _ _ 20 Arizona - - - - - 27—University of Southern Calif. - - - 16 iCaptain Harold Tovrea The best little basketball player in the West sums up “Tov” :;s a basketball player. He has ail uncanny ability to shoot baskets from any angle or any distance, and has been the highest point maker on the team for three years. “Tov” was also a star on the defense, keeping his man from getting points, as well as making them himself. uTov” is only a Junior this year and his ability as a Captain is demonstrated by the fact that he was re-elected to lead next year’s team.JOHN HOBBS Guard After football season, John turned his attention to basketball and brought more glory to Arizona and to himself by his powerful defense in basketball. Always fighting for the ball, he kept his opponents from making points by taking the ball away from them and by his ability to judge the ball he always took it off the back board after a shot. This is Hobb’s last year, and we will certainly miss him on the court. Bob again came through with a place on the Varsity. He played every position on the team at one time or another and showed up to good advantage in all of them. He proved to be fast on the floor and was especially valuable as a link in the offensive chains. While playing running guard, he always stopped his man and the scoring was kept well down. This was Bob’s third year on the team and he will be back next year. MARVIN CLARK Guard “Sapo” played his first year on the Varsity team, and as a team mate of Hobbs, formed an almost impregnable defense. He showed that he was not only husky, but also fast and at times displayed a great scoring ability. He will be back next year and around him will lie built up the team’s defensive play. ROBERT THOMAS Running Guard —Page 122—echc igsa Xie crt VAN DUSKN Forward Hob, after a good season on the Frosh squad last year, stepped into the forward position, and held it throughout the season. He was always a good man on the defense and was to be depended upon when the team needed points. Van Dusen will be with us again next year to score more goals for Arizona. RICHARD TRINNIMAN Center Dick, another of last year’s Freshmen, was bigger and better than ever this year. He played center and was usually there to get the ball on the tip off and many times took it straight to the basket. Trinniman was one of the most consistent point makers on the squad and was also a strong man on the defense, and this, coupled with his floor work, made him one of Arizona’s best players. VANCE BOOKER Forward Vance was another new man this year, and the smallest man on the squad, but he has an uncanny eye for hitting the basket. Speed and accuracy gave him a place on the squad and weight against him could not stop him. Booker will also be with us again next year. —Page 123—4 f r JL vSp® 'Desert Frosh Squad This year’s Freshman class brought with it many stars, and it was difficult to pick out a team from the material, as there were so many good men for the few places. The team was entered in the City League, and although they faced some more experienced teams, they proved their worth. They fought hard at all times and ended up among the leaders of the League. The team was composed of DeBaud, Wade, Jack, Baldwin, Hill, and Gittings. These men point to a strong Varsity in the future, as they are well qualified to step into the places left vacant by any of the Varsity men that for any reason do not return. di© I9S3 Tfejxrt With .1 better schedule than ever before, the University of Arizona witnessed an excellent baseball season. A good group of material turned out for the squad practice at the first of the season, and by the time the Varsity squad was picked the men were in excellent condition. After taking Tempc Normal School for a neat four-game trimming, the Wildcats sharpened their claws for the annual series with the University of Southern California, which was played here on April 26, 27, and 28. Arizona revenged her loss of the track meet, held earlier in the month with the Trojans, by making a clean sweep of the baseball scries. Andy Tolson, Otto Pfcrsdorf, Bryce Seaman, and Charlie Gray were the heroes of the series, while the excellent work of Captain Mcnhcnnctt behind the bat was also deserving of praise. Tolson twirled for the first game and kept the Trojans well in hand. Otto Pfersdorf pitched the last five innings of the second game and held the Californians helpless. The little Arizona southpaw pitching ace won the plaudits of the stands for his heady work on several occasions. Bryce Seaman, McKale’s versatile ball player, showed that he could hold down the pitcher’s mound as well as the center fielder’s position. He took the mound in the final game of the series, and although his work was not of a stellar nature, it was nevertheless good, and he won his game. He also bounced two neat circuit drives during the series, one in the first, and one in the third game. Charlie Gray was the sensational player of the series, driving two pretty homers over the left field fence. The mighty little Gus O’Connor was also one of the heavy hitters of the series. A three-game series was on the schedule with Stanford University, but as the Desert was all printed and in the hands of the binders on the day of the first game, it was impossible to report the scores. RlZOU. abizon, THE SQUAD Base Ball With more material than ever before, and with a better schedule, Arizona this year had a team to be proud of. With about ninety men competing in the intra-mural series, it was no small task to pick our the men who were to represent Arizona on the diamond. Those who were finally chosen were, Captain Menhennet, Hobbs, Drachman, Gotten, O’Connor, Knibb, Grav, Gilliland, Timmons, Tolsun, J. Pfersdorf, O. Pfersdorf, and Lou. Practice was begun in earnest, and the team is one that is destined to bring glory to Arizona. The game: played up to the time the Desert went to press have been: Arizona vs. 'Pompc Normal Arizona vs. Tempe Normal Arizona vs. Tempo Normal Arizona vs. Tempo Normal Arizona vs. U. S. C. - 12-0 9-3 19-6 9-3 I 3-5 Arizona vs. U. S. C............................................6-4 Arizona vs. U. S. C. - -......................................5-4 —Page 126— jl ZONA rzO' W ZOn,l Af«Z0W A WZ ARIZON t__J I , APIZOK'die lgS3 Captain Menhennett “Ells” has for two years been a mainstay on the Wildcat baseball squad,, and this year lie is captain. Playing the hardest position on the team, that of catcher, he has with his headwork and knowledge of baseball been able to skillfully direct the defense of the team. Very few stolen bases have been charged against the Wildcats since Menhennctt’s entrance into Varsity ball. He has a winning personality and is respected by all of his team mates. It is hoped that in the future we can get men that will be as well fitted to direct our teams as Captain Menhennett has been. I  X igP3 ‘Dese rl £L C I-C The intra-mural meet brought out a world of material for the track squad this year. Practically all of the letter inen of last year were back and this formed the nucleus of the team. Coach Pierce picked the squad early and they settled down to steady training. Those picked were Captain Scibly, Goodwin, Stone, Bluett, Nugent, McCaulcv, Allsman, Carpenter, Thomas, Jacobson, Moore, Taylor, Griffin, Tweedy, and Connell. Although we lost to the University of Southern California, we were not outclassed. Three records were broken in the meet by Arizona men—Scibly in the broad jump, McCauley in the discus throw', and Carpenter in the shot put. We also won the meet with the University of New Mexico. T he results of the U. S. C. meet were as follows: U. S. C. SOYi Points—Arizona 41)4 points. 100 yard Dash—Mart , I . S. C.; Sanderson, U. S. C.; Goodwin, Arizona—Time, 10 see. Mile Run—Stone, Arizona; Moore, Arizona; Nugent, Arizona—Time 6 min. 4 see. 10-pound Shot-—Anderson, U. S. C.; Chaffee, U. S. C.; Hawkins, U. S. C.—Distance, 46' Stf "• i2b yard High Hurdles- O. Anderson, U. S. C.; Bailey, U. S. C.; Allsman, Arizona— Time, 16 see. Pole Vault—Bluett, Arizona; Shenod, U. S. C.; Jacobson, Arizona, and Bailey, U. S. C., tie for third—Distance, 11'. 440 yard Run—Johnson, U. S. C.; Hughes, U. S. C.; Griffin, Arizona—Time, 52 sec. Discus—N. Anderson, U. S. C.; Chaffee, U. S. C., McCauley, Arizona—Distance, 131' 5". Two-mile Run—Moore, Arizona; 'lays, Arizona; Carpenter, rizona--Timc 14 min. 20 see. Half Mile—Stone, Arizona; Smitz, U. S. C.; Woods, U. S. C.—Time 2 min. 7 3-5 see. High Jump—Bluett, Arizona, and Davis, U. S. C., tied for first; Woods, U. S. C., 3rd— Height, 5' 10". 220 yard Low Hurdles—Anderson, U. S. C.; Rogers, U. S. C.; Connell, Arizona—Time, 25 4-5 see. 220 yard Dash—Mart ., U. S. C.; Torkelson, U. S. C.; Goodwin, Arizona—Time, 22 3-5 sec. Broad Jump—O. Anderson, U. S. C.; Sciblv, Arizona; jiminez, U. S. C.—22' b}4". Mile Relay—U. S. C. first—Torkelson, Johnson, Hughes, and Mart .; Arizona—Taylor, Allsman, Thomas, and Griffin—Time, Y .32 .3-5". —P.»ge 129— w mm1503 'Desert Varsity Records 100 Yard Dash—A. Porter—10 sec.—1916. 220 Yard Dash—M. Carpenter—23 see.—1907. G. Goodwin—23 sec.—1920. 440 Yard Dash—K. Comstock—53 1-5 sec.—1916. 880 Yard Run—C. Stone—2 min 5 4-5 sec.—1922. Mile Run—H. Fosburg—4 min. 32 2-5 sec.—1918. Two Mile Run—H. Fosburg—10 min. 38 1-5 sec.—1918. Shot Put—L. Carpenter—39 ft. 11 in.—1923. Discus—C. D. McCauley—126 ft. 1 in.—1923. Hammer—II. Dane—109 ft.—1906. High Jump—A. Seaman—6 ft. 1 in.—1922. Broad Jump—Seiblv—22 ft. 7 in.—1923. Pole Vault—Worthington—1 1 ft. 6 in.—1920. Hurdles, 120 High—C. T. Converse—16 2-5 sec.—1922. Hurdles, 220 Low—C. T. Converse—26 4-5 sec.-—1922. —Page 130—Captain Seibly Carl was a new man on the squad last year, but he broke the broad jump record and established a reputation as a straight, likeable man and was elected to captainship on this year’s team. A real Wildcat, standing for all that the title means, he has, with Captains Hobbs, Tovrea, and Menhennett, typified what the spirit of Arizona really means. Again this year he has broken the record in the broad jump, setting a record that any school would be proud to look upon as their own. It is with such men as Seibly for leaders that we are able to advance our ideals to a greater Arizona. —Page 131— =■ ■ AF 1 ZONA redic 1903 ®Mtit t —P.»gc 132—  dfe 190$ 'Desert I'tsfTT XI Pl 'UL'RAJL, This year, the intra-mural competition has grown and is one of the biggest factors in promoting good fellowship and bringing the various organizations together to promote a better and greater Arizona. This competition was started in 1918, and this year they brought out keen rivalry and much interest and enthusiasm in the Student body and served as a big help in bringing out and picking men to play on the Varsity teams. Some changes were made this year in the contests. A system of points were adopted to determine the best all around rating. The system gi c$ 10 points for every man on the team for first place, 9 for each man receiving second place, and so on down to last place where each man gets 1. Thd team with the moss, points at the end of the year wins the banner. Cups arc also given for the winners in the different individual sports. The tournaments and meets were under the supervision of the athletic department. There were other changes made, in that, instead of every team playing every other in basketball and baseball, as in former years, the teams were placed in two leagues, and every team met every other in its league, and then the winners played for the championship. The other teams played off games to settle positions. TRACK Won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon Points Points 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - 35 (■ . Omega Kappa - “ 2. Sigma 'Chi - - 32 7. Zeta Delta Epsilon’ - 6 3. Sigma Nu - 20 8. Stray G:eeks - 5 4. Beta Ch i - 8 9. Barbs - - - - - 4 5. Kappa Sigma .... - - 8 10. Pi Alpha Epsilon - - 0 BASKETBALL Won bv Sigma Chi Tovrea S. Carpenter Van Dusen Mitchell Trinniman Thomas American League Won Lost National League Won Lost I. Sigma Chi - - 4 0 1. Kappa Sigma - - 4 0 2. Barbs .... - 3 I 2. Omega Kappa . 3 1 3. Zeta Delta Epsilon 2 2 3. Stray Greeks - - - - 2 2 4. Pi Alpha Epsilon - 1 3 4. Beta Chi - 1 3 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon i o a- 5. Sigma Nu - 0 4 —Page 133— cdie IsBa 'D2«rert PLAY OFF BASEBALL 1 90 Kappa Sigma 2 81 Sigma Alpha Kp iloiV 3 72 Barbs - 1 63 Sigma Xu 5 54 Omega Kappa 6 45 Sigma Chi - 7 36 Stray, Greeks K 27 Pi Alpha Epsilon 9 18 eta Delta Epsilon 10 9 Beta Chi —Page 134— Position 1 Points 50 Won Lost 0 2 4 5 - - 0 1 3 40 0 4 35 Omega Kappa - - 0 1 5 30 0 6 25 eta Delta Epsilon - - 0 1 7 20 0 8 15 Beta Chi - - - 0 1 9 10 Sigma Nu - 0 10 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - - 0 1 WON BY KAPPA SIGMA C.—J. Pfersdorf 3 B.—Moore P.—Morefield S. S.—McClay P.—Tolson R. F.—Campbell 1 B.—Reid C. F.—Wilson 2 B.—Riordon L. F,—O. Pfersdorf American League Won Lost National League Won la bt 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 4 0 1. Kappa Sigma - - - 4 o 2. Barbs - - - - - 3 1 2. Sigma Nu - - - - $ 1 3. Sigma Chi - 2 2 3. Omega Kappa . - - 2 2 4. Pi Alpha Epsilon - - - 1 3 4. Stray Greeks ... - 1 3 5 eta Delta Epsilon - 0 4 5. Beta Chi - - - - 0 4 PLAY OFF Position Points Won Lost Intra-mural Tennis brought out wonderful Varsity material. Two of last year’s team were in school—Tovrea and Melcher—and among the new men were Murphy and Van Kirk. These four men were chosen as the leaders in the different intra-mural leagues, and are to represent Arizona on the courts. We had games with New Mexico University and the University of Southern California on this year’s schedule. Tennis is comparatively a new sport in Arizona so far as inter-scholastic competition, but it is now reaching the standard of other activities.‘die 1903 Dw«rt It WOMAN’S axux bt:ic5 Women’s Athletics have grown from a mere organization in 1917, to one of the most prominent and important organizations on the campus. With the coming of Miss Gitting., as Director of Women’s Athletics, to Arizona three years ago, the department of Physical Education has lieen built up and so emphasized that the women of the campus have come tc realize the benefits of good athletics and the relationship between health and outdoor sports. Univer ity officials have also recognized this relationship and have sponsored the giving of more time, support and attention to this department. Miss Gittings has served as Director, having as her two assistants Miss Laura Chesnev and Miss Alice NalTz, dancing instructor. One period a week has been devoted to regular gym work, while two periods a week have been given over to the gaining of proficiency in some sport such as swimming, tennis, hockey, baseball, track, riding, or rifle practice. This year has seen Women's Athletics take a new turn, in that for the first lime in tile history of the I’niversity women have held an inter-collegiate athletic contest, playing basketball against a team sent by Tempi Normal. Other years inter-collegiate telegraphic track meets have been held with other schools, but this year they have been held in addition to the basketball game and the women’s inter-collegiate rife shoot. A successful W. . A. picnic and banquet has been given by the girls, and the crowning climax to the year was the sending of three representatives to the Women’s Athletic Association conference at Stanford. —Page 137——Page 138— ARI ZONA ®dic 1SS3 'DsJ'ert, MISS INA G1TTINGS For rhree years the Physical Education Department has had as its capable director, Miss Ina Gittings, and in that time gym work has changed from a despised bore, to be cut as much as possible, to a thoroughly fascinating course filled with favorite sports, good times, clean sportsmanship and inter-organization contests in which every girl can take some part. Led bv Miss Gittings’ untiring enthusiasm, a fine interest in sports has been built up and women’s athletics have improved a hundredfold. Miss Gittings began her w'ork at the University o Arizona at the close of the war, having spent much of the war period in relief work abroad. Before that time she had been Dean of Women at the University of Montana. This year the Physical Education Department of the University has had added to it a new section, that of aesthetic and fancy dancing, with Miss Alice Naffz as the instructor. Before coming to the University, Miss Naffz was a teacher in the Milwaukee High School for two years, having graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1920. Much credit is due Miss Naffz for the dancing tournament which she put on I University Week. MISS LAURA CHESNEY Miss Gittings has had as her very capable assistant this year, Miss Laura Chesney, Border State and also Arizona State tennis champion. Miss Chesney has had charge of all the sports this year, and has served as coach for the hockey, baseball, tennis and track teams. She is thorough, fair and a good sportswoman, and has set these standards for her classes. MISS ALICE NAFFZ WEARERS OF THE CIRCLED A Gladys Franklin Ida Krupp Louise Norman Rieka Backstein Tess Layton Vera Powers Wanda Browning Irene Coffin 5 -—Page 139—the freshman hockey team Hockey Schedule A- Freshmen vs. Sophomores - - - - - - - 3-2 Seniors vs. Juniors --------- 2-1 Freshmen vs. Juniors - - 3.0 Sophomores vs. Seniors.............- +-0 Freshmen vs. Seniors - - 2-0 Sophomores vs. Juniors - - - - - - - 1-1 MEMBERS OF AI L ARIZONA TEAM I lelen Brown Katie Carson Vera Powers Nelda Taffe Rieka Backstein Margaret Hamilton Ivah Lewis Ruth Scott Harlowe Mayes Lucy Chatham Matia McClelland —Page 140— Center Forward Right Forward — Left Forward Right Wing Left Wing Center Half Back Right Half Back Left Half Back Right Full Back Left Full Back Goal  VARSITY VILLAGERS, INTER-GROUP WINNERS Inter-organization Baseball Schedule Pi Beta Phi vs. North Hall - North Hall by forfeit Gamma Phi Beta vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma - - 12-9 Varsity Villagers vs. Kappa Alpha Theta - - - 13-8 Alpha Gamma vs. Maricopa Hall - - - 11-9 Chi Omega vs. Delta Delta - 8- 3 Gamma Phi Beta vs. North Hall - - - - 16-13 Varsity Villagers vs. Gamma Phi Beta - - - 15-13 Alpha Gamma vs. Chi Omega - - - - -12-7 Varsity Villagers vs. Alpha Gamma - - - - 16-10 INTERCLASS BASEBALL SCHEDULE Freshmen vs. Seniors - -- -- -- -- 24-1 Sophomores vs. Juniors - -- -- -- -- 17-3 Freshmen vs. Sophomores.........................3-2Coeds’ First Intercollegiate Basketball Game I) II On February 16 the first Varsity girls basketball team met the Tempe Normal team at Herring Hall. Though the University was defeated by a score of 30-11, the girls fought to flic end with true Wildcat spirit. This was the first time in the history of the University that the girls have had a Varsity basketball team. From the close of Christmas vacation to February 16 a sijuad of fifteen girls practiced daily under the direction of Miss Gittings and Hob Thomas. The game itself was hard fought throughout, but the Varsity team did not have the cooperation and team work which comes from long practice together. The positions were changed often, bur Tempe clearly outclassed the University team at c cry point, having the advantage of plavcrs who had also plavcd the vear previous. VARSITY TEAM MKMHFRS Center Forwards—Gladys McDougal. Irene Coffin. Running Center—Aileen Green Gnards—Wanda Hrowning. Lucy Chatham. Helen Finlayson. Anita Weil. Forwards—Kllen Carson. Katie Carson. Margaret Hamilton. W to —Page 142—V THK LOW HUKOLKS Girls Track Meet Tuesday afternoon, April 24, the women of the University staged the women’s annual field and track meet. This year the meet was set for the dav of President Marvin’s inauguration as a part of the entertainment offered to the visiting delegates. Besides the usual track'events there was a championship baseball game between the Sophomore and Freshman teams. The Sophomores won by a score of 7-6. The meet itself was won by the Chi Omega sorority, with Kappa Alpha Theta winning second place, and North Hall and Maricopa Hall tying for third. TRACK EVENT'S AND WINNERS 50 Yard Dash— 100 Yard Dash— 1. Marian Scott 1. Marian Scott. 2. Agnes Carpenter. 2. Ruth Scott. 3. Ellen Carson. 3. Catherine Zciner. Baseball Throw— Discus— 1. Ivah Lewis. I. Helen Crandall. 2 Margaret Hamilton. 2. Nelda Taffe. 3. Kitty Schwarzkopf). 3. Ella Hegelund. High Jump— 100 Yard Low Hurdles— 1. Mary Catlin. I. Mary Catlin. 2. Agnes Carpenter. 2. Marian Scott. 3. Helen Tong. Javelin— Basketball Throw— 1. Aileen Green. I. Irene Coffin. 2. Louise Norman. 2. Ivah Lewis. 3. Alice Kelly. 3. Aileen Green. Broad Jump— Shot Put— 1. Ellen Carson. 1. Nelda Taffe. 2. Helen Tong. 2. Margaret Hamilton. 3. Kitty Schwar .koph. 3. Alice Kelly. —Pa c 144— ■— OFFICERS Ida Krupp -......................- Piesident less Layton ... Dorothy Lowe - . • • • • Treasurer Wanda Browning Corresponding Secretary Aileen Green ... Recording Secretary Ruth Pickles ... Publicity Manager Rieka Backstein - ----- Photographer MEMBERS Mai lard, Matha Franklin, Gladys Jones, Beatrice Ochoa, Thclnra Bayne, Elizabeth Franklin, Majorie Johnson, Elsie Palmer, Harriet Bonham, Ruth Franklin, Elizabeth Karns, Hclctsa Power Mildred Bughee, Helen Fulton, Marian KclK, Alice Jane Scotr, Marian Carpenter, Agnes Garrett, Alice Knov. Florence- Scott, Ruth Catlin, Mary Goslii), Mary Layton, Clc« Sherman, Helena Carson, Ellen Orcssingcr, Pauline Lewis, Ivah Siiruni, Marjorie Carsen, Ola Gurley, Mate Lockwood, Lorna Sickirr, Marian Coalter, Alice fovee, Sallic Low den, Billie Simons, Bernice Chamber , Sibyl Hall, Mavrnie McClelland, Matia Shepard, Allcne Chatham. Luev Hall, Ruhr March, Elizabeth Sluppi, Knyland Clare, Lillian I lanuley, Enrelinc McOougal, Gladys Stuppi, Arnerte Coffin, Irene Hill, Margaret Meischcr, Ruth Summers, Anita Crandall, Helen Hettler, Freda Merritt, Molly Thatcher, Grace Core, Christine Hooper, Naomi Miller, Hortense Watson, Margaret Espinoza, Magdalena floesch, Helen Miller, Juliet Walliman, Bessie Edison, Ora Howard, Louise Morgan, Ada Weil, Anita Finlayson, Helen Houghncy, Irene Milner, Alma Williams, Margaret Fowler, Katherine Hulctt, Mary Mmson, Virginia Wilson, Sarah Wuppciman, Evelyn —Page 145— ARI ZONAw i BOOK V I Brag_l n Mk.f ■bbv OrganizationsStudent Self Government in the University of Arizona is the result of the constant growth of supervised student government, and was actually effected by the adoption of the present constitution in 1920. This constitution was carefully drawn up and designed to meet every phase of college life within the control of Student Government. Under it, the powers granted the Student Body are enlarged, as is also the responsibility for the conduct of students in their college life. The students 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 been exercising the powers committed to it with the utmost regard for liberty and order, for upholding the best conditions conducive 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 which they make concerning the student conduct, but this responsibility must first be accepted by the House of Representatives before it becomes the duty of the Student Body Organization to enforce such rules. The legislative power of the organization is vested in a body called the House of Representatives, consisting of twenty-six members chosen from the faculty, post-graduate students, and the four classes. The House enacts all necessary rules governing the conduct of students in their college relations and may prescribe penalties for violations of these rules. The executive power is vested in the President of the Student Body and in the Student Council, the president having the power to veto a bill within three days after its passage. The Council, composed of the president and six upper-classmen has both executive and judicial powers. Student Government is a vital factor in the University of Arizona; it develops character, promotes loyalty, and creates enthusiasm and serious purpose among the students.Student Body Organization OFFICERS Robert Nugent John Hobbs Ola Carson Claude Melick Phillip Drachman Arthur E. Ojeda Paul G. Wolfe Clarence Falk Harold Bowen Verland Haldiman - President Vice-President - Secretary - Auditor Wildcat Editor Wildcat Editor Wildcat Manager Debating Manager Upper Class Yell Leader - Under Class Yell Leader Editor after March 1st. —148— MEMBERS OF HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Dr. Paul J. Clements Ola Carson George S. Hill Hamilton KeJdic Prof. Frank M. Life Irene Fisher Carol Stone Henry Evring Robert Nugent Claude Mclick f. Howard MeGibhney Frank Carter Lauchlin Bethime Harold Tovrea Katie Carson Wanda Browning Wandyne De Cillo Charles Wartman Ellsworth Menhennett Herbert Rand Bessie VV'alliman Malcolm C. Heffleman Joe Stallings Wayland Barnett The House of Representatives The House of Representatives is the legislative body of the Student Body Organization. It is composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Auditor of the Student Body Organization, and twenty-two members including two post-graduate students, and two faculty members. The House of Representatives has the power to enact all rules necessary for governing the conduct of students in their college relations; it may define offenses against such rules and prescribe penalties for their violation. Subjects of legislation include the point system, dishonesty in academic work, class conflicts, interference with public or private property rights on campus and elsewhere, and express or implied violation of University rules regarding student conduct. There are nine standing committees. The House approves Student Body contracts and schedules and pays all debts authorized by it, from Student Body funds. All amendments are voted upon for presentation to the Student Body for acceptance. Robert Nugent, President C. B. Shiflct Howard Barkley Paul Ross Arthur Behm Ralph Korch Gus O’Connor Student Council The Student Council has vested in it the judicial authority of the Student Body Organization. The Council is composed of the President of the Student Body, three members of the Senior class, and three members of the Junior class. To preserve an element of continuity, two of the Junior members are designated by a vote of the Council to hold office during their Senior year. The Council has the power to try, and to punish offenders against the rules enacted by the House of Representatives, and the University Administration and Faculties, even to suspension from the University, if necessary. All judgments are first reported to the Dean of Men and Dean of Women, respectively, and in case the Dean’s approval is not granted, the judgment is referred to a joint committee composed of the Administrative Committee, an equal number from the Student Council, and a Faculty member. The judgment of this committee is remanded to the Student Council for execution. t I —Page ISO—Women’s Self Government Association OFFICERS Catherine Tait -------- President Florine Pinson ------ Vice-President Ruth Scott.........................- Secretary Gladvs Franklin ------- I rcasurer COUNCIL BOARD Helen Hoesch Helen Mahoney Hattilu Stone Sadye Glasser Marion Whitehead Bertha Scott Helena Sherman Ruth Meischer Maude Plunkett i The Women’s Self Government Association was organized in 1921, tinder guidance of the Dean of Women. The constitution was drawn up, and ratified by representatives from the various residence halls, fraternities, and girls’ organizations. The Women’s Self Government Association is not a distinct organization, separate from the Student Self Government, but rather a part of the Student Body Government, and operates in accordance with their rules and measures. The business of the association is carried on through the executive council board, which meets each week. The council board consists of the officers of the association, and a representative from each hall of residence, and fraternity house under the disciplinary control of the University, with the Dean of Women as an ex-officio member. The presidents of all other women’s organizations on the campus arc also ex-officio members of the council, but do not sit in disciplinary, or executive meetings. All women students enrolled in the University are automatically made members of the Women’s Self Government Association, and their dues must be paid on the date of registration. The executive board is chosen by election from the representatives from the various houses of residence. The Council has direct supervision over all women students enrolled for work, at the University, and authority to act in all cases of misdemeanor and violation of the rules passed by the W'omen’s Self Government Association. -Paje 151 —laB2 Ds nt 11 1 Alumni Association officers Howard Griffin Mrs. David Bloom T. D. Romero J. Prugh Herndon President Vice-President - Secretary Secretary EXECUTIVE COM MITTKE Orville McPherson Celeste B. Otis Ida Reid Ralph Bilby Howard Griffin Mrs. David Bloom Tomas 1). Romero J. Prugh Herndon The University of Arizona Alumni Association has, since its or-ganization with six charter members in 1 897, been a vital force toward a “Greater Arizona”. The purpose which it holds Inifore it is, “To promote the interests of the I niversity, to secure unity among its graduates, and to foster an attachment to our Alma Mater.” Although only progress has followed the institution of the Association, the greatly increased activity of the more recent years serves to call marked attention to this later period. At present there are about 572 members of the Alumni Association, this figure representing a substantial increase as a result of last year’s graduations. As the students of the University are granted their degrees they automatically gain meml ership in the organization made up of those who have gone before, and it is largely through connection with this body that contact is preserved with the Alma Mater. A recent action which materially aided in accomplishing and maintaining this desired coordination was the move made by the University in sending copies of the “Arizona Wildcat” to every alumnus whose address could l e obtained. This year the organized alumni have been particularly active in respect to Campus affairs. Early in the college year they gave a banquet for President Marvin at the Santa Rita banquet hall, and Founder’s Day found them represented in the observances. On Tuesday, April 2+, the Alumni Association, together with the Faculties, participated in the academic procession at the inauguration of Dr. Cloyd Heck Marvin as president of the University. Throughout the entire period of its existence the Association has l een a strong force in preserving the traditions of the institution. —Page 152— Dramatics has grown in prominence at the University of Arizona, as Arizona has grown. In 1916, a group of interested students with the help of Professor Colodny organized the Sock and Buskin Club, taking their name from the conventional classic svmbols of of comedy and tragedy. The next year the club grew with the help of L. W Crandall, director of Public Speaking and Dramatics. Meetings were held, semi-monthly, and at his suggestion, play readings were given instead of presenting the plays with all the lines memorized. In the play readings, the actor becomes familiar enough w'ith his lines to read them freely from his manuscript, disposing of the copy as often as he can upon some piece of property. The plays presented this year were, “Pinafore,” “The Plays of Our Allies,” and “Poor Billicady.” The ensuing year, Sock and Buskin presented, “The Rivals,” “The Dear Departed,” and “Her Tongue.” Professor C. 11. Thorpe was in charge of dramatics in 1919-20, directing “Romance,” “lei on Parle Francais,” and ‘ Mice and Men.” With the next year, Sock and Buskin adopted a new constitution to meet the demands of a growing school. The plays presented were, “The Importance of Being Ernest,” “The Tragedy of Nan,” and the Junior play, “The College Widow.” Prof. R. K. Graham took up the direction the year following. “Alice Sit by the Fire,” “Under Cover,” and the Junior play, “The Tailor Made Man,” were presented. 'This year Professor Graham, on leave of absence, was replaced by Professor Lane at the beginning of the second semester. For the last three years much of the material for the Senior Follies has been recruited from the ranks otSock and Buskin. Organizations of Tucson, such as the Rotary Club, and the Masons, have drawn a great deal of material from Sock and Buskin. 'Theta Alpha Phi is an honorary national dramatic fraternity whose members have been chosen from the ranks of Sock and Buskin for having taken a certain required number of leads and of minor parts. Sock and Buskin has taken another turn in its growth with its reorganization as The University Players this year.1 3 'Desert The University Players William Sprague Ruth Winslow John Huffman ( Clyde Douglas Margaret Tail Ernest Hanson Chlorin Shiflet Helen Bugbcc Margaret Hamilton Bernard Mylius Dave Baker Howard Benedict George Stetson I lelcn McRucr Frank Fogle Ruth Mcischcr Mollic Merritt Frank Carter Sibyl Chambers 'less La ton Iautisc Gainbrcll Richard Muke Mafia McClelland Helen Green Catherine 'Fait Ida Krupp Wells Heap Sam Carter Helen McDonald Kmogene Mercer Marguerite Carscallcn Dorothy Brown Louise Norman Edward Friday Lilly Belle Tally Earl Eschcr Helen Brown Ada May Wilkey Mr. Weichoff Mrs. Jeffries 'Fed Cirosh Emily Hart Herbert Burroughs —Page 1 54 — President Secretary Treasurer Hyman Cupinsky Helen Finlayson Eleanor Parsons Clarence Gitlings Hennancc Grcibsch Mrs. Ted Monroe Helen Crandall Estelle Lutrcll Frances M. Periy Cloyd H. Marvin Mrs. Marvin Sidney F. Pattison Helen O’Malley Erin Kahn Mrs. Marion Spencer Smith Robert Fit gcrald Mrs. Winstanlcy Mr. VVinsunlc) Max Vosskuehlcr Carlton Wcichardt Ill 1903 ‘Dej'ert 4 One Act Plays Presented The University Players made their first appearance Friday evening, March 2, at the University Auditorium, in presenting three one-act pi a vs, written by members of Professor Perry’s course in drama writing. They were directed and produced by members of the dramatic club. The most successful play of the evening was “The Man from Heaven,” by Robert Fitzgerald. The plot, characteristic of the modern atmosphere drama, was unique, and was aided by an unusual lighting scheme. The characters were: Betts ----- ... William Sprague Butler - - Herbert Burroughs Mrs. Washburn ------ Grace Thatcher Mrs. Betts - - - - Mrs. Hermance Greibsch The Minister ------- Gradv Causev T Mrs. Marion Spencer Smith received great applause for her comedy “Slow But Sure.” The characters were: Avis - -- -- -- - Ada Mae Wilkey Henry ------- Carlton Wiechardt John - -- -- -- - flyman Cupinskv Norah ------ Esther Carpenter “The Victerola,” by Miss Erin Kahn, presented a clever situation in a darky home, a subject upon which Miss Kahn can write so well. The cast included— Gusanna............................Ida Krupp Chrysanthemum ------ Bill Carrawav Ethel ------- Tressie Napier Cipio - - - - • Chlorin Shiflet Rastus - -- -- -- -- Dick Mulvey Cindy - -- -- -- - Dorothy Brownr lire 1903 TfeJ'ert SCENE FROM “NOTHING Ul'T THE TRUTH ♦ The University Players Dramatics at the University of .Arizona has taken the third definite turn in irs Hcvelop-ment with the reorganization of the Sock and Buskin Club into the University Player. Before 1917-18, sporadic efforts were made to keep dramatics alive on the campus; in that ear, the Sock and Buskin Club was organized under I V , Crandall, Director of Public Speaking and Dramatics, and since then it has continued with success. Now, however, a reorganization of the club has taken place under the leadership of William Spiaguc. the president, The University Players succeeding the Sock and Buskin Cluh. This form of organization is copied after the ‘ Little Theatre” movement and has come as the natural result of the growth of our school. The Constitution of the S ck and Buskin Club has been revised, changing the name of the organization along with some other sections. The government is in the hands of a Board of Directors, composed of seventeen members; the president, eight directors chosen from the faculty and Tucsonians, and eight student members of the cluh. Membership has bce: extended to not only those who have taken part in play readings, but also to students interested in costuming, make-up work, property work, and lighting effects. Membership is through election. The University Players have set a new standard for dramatics at Arizona, by encouraging students to write plavs themselves, especially those who have taken the course in drama writing given by Miss Perry. i a The club continues to give play readings with the actors using manuscripts as was formerly done, and student members still direct these productions. This is a feature of the club work which is highly praised. The University Players promise to occupy a ven important place upon our campus. —Page ! 56— ,7I fcfcte ISPS TC crt 1 CAST FOR “NOTHING BUT I'HF. TRUTH” Nothing But The Truth The first play of the school year was “Nothing Hut the Truth,” presented by Sock and Buskin Club at the Lniversitr Auditorium, on Thanksgiving night. Since there was no Home-coming Football game at Arizona over the Thanksgiving holidays, many students went home over the week-end, and for this reason the play was repeated December fourteenth. The play treat of i vnung New York broker who has wagered money given him by his sweetheart to double so that her father may use the increased sum for a sea-side home for orphans. He has bet that he will tell nothing but the truth for twenty-four hours, and he finds himself in many ludicrous and embarassing positions as a consequence. Thi part was very well carried by Richard Mulvcy, who deserved the applause the audience repeatedly gave him. Emogcnc Mercer carried the girl’s lead well although the women characters were minor parts in the play. CAST OF CHARACI KRS Gwendolyn Ralston ttthcl Clark Manic, a chorus gir! Sable, a chorus girl Martha, the maid Mr. Ralston Mr. Donne) v Bob Bennett Van Dusen Kmogene Mercer Helen McRucr Dorothy Brown Louise Gambrel I Helen Crandall George Rafferty Bernard Mylius Richard Mu Ivey John Huffman —Page 157— 1 he Tyranny of Tears Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity, presented the play, “The Tyranny of Teas,” by C. Haddon Chambers, on January 27. This is the first play the fraternity has presented, but it marks the beginning of a policy of presenting at least one play a year with a cast entirely of Theta Alpha Phi members. The play itseif was a difficult one, the acting being almost entirely mental, requiring the very best efforts and study of the actor. The tyrant in the story is a woman who rides selfishly liirough her tears, and reforms only when she almost loses her hus-band’s affections. The cast included Marguerite Carscallen, as Mrs. Parsbury, and William Sprague as Mr. Parsbury, the leads being supported by Max Vosskuchler, Ida Krupp, and Herbert Burroughs. 4Jr —Page 158— —‘v 'tv J Debating Debating has shown a marked improvement at the University this year, the longest and most ambitious schedule in the local history of this activity, being carried out. Seven matches were scheduled, and only teams of the highest? calibre were met. The University of Oklahoma, Simpson College of Iowa, and Williamettc University of Oregon, were met for the first time A dual debate was enjoyed with the University of Southern California, and our teams also competed with the Southern Branch of the University of California and with Pomona College. This the number of teams was increased to four, giving more men the opportunity to represent Arizona and also insuring trained men for next season. The question used in all debates but one, was: “Resolved, That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government.” That a greater interest in this activity existed this year is evidenced by the fact that 27 men turned out for the Seminar and 1 5 were selected, Lindley. Orrne with three years experience was paired with l.awrcnc'e Searing, a cteran of two years, and while this combination lost one contest, they were recognized as even more brilliant than in former years. Clarence Falk, Debating Manager and member of last year’s team, together with Richard Pattee, composed another team. Pattec as a first year man showed up well. This pair won a victory from Simpson College and also engaged in two competitions on the Coast. Both men will be very valuable next year. A third team, composed of Jess Udall and Duane Hawkins, two new men, defeated Pomona College 3-0. These men will both return also. Arizona met Willamette University on the League of Nations question, the men arguing this issue being Mortonsen, Crowe and Crowe. The latter two will return. The prospects for next year arc exceedingly bright. The excessively heavy home schedule of the past season will be compensated for by at least two tours comprising several matches each. A larger number of men have received intcr-collcgiatc experience than ever belorc, a step important in the stabilization of debating at Arizona. Indeed, everything considered, the pm season has been a most successful one and the future holds many brilliant prospects. I IUniversity of Arizona vs. Wm.uamette University, Oregon Resolved: That the United States should enter the League of Nations. Tucson, Arizona, March 29, 1923. Affirmative Willamette University Ward Southworth Robert Notson Robert C. Littler Negative University of Arizona Martin Mortonsen Alvah Crowe Robert Crowe Decision of Judges Willamette University, 2, University of Arizona, 1University of Arizona vs. University of Oklahoma Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government. Tucson, Arizona, March 13, 1923 Affirmative Negative University of Oklahoma University of Arizona Angus Woodford Lindlcy Orme. Annice Monssa Lawrence S. Searing Decision of Judges University of Oklahoma, 3j University of Arizona, 0. University of Arizona vs. University of Southern California Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government. Tucson, Arizona, March 23, 1923. Affirmative Negative University of Southern California University of Arizona Roland Maxwell Lindley Orme. Ned Lewis Lawrence S. Searing Decision of Judges University of Southern California, 1; University of Arizona, 2.«sfcc ljB3l]brtit University of Arizona vs. Simpson Coi.lfoe, Iowa Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government. Tucson, Arizona, March 20, 1923. Affirmative Negative University of Arizona Simpson College Clarence G. Falk. T. W. Stewart. Richard Pattee. Roscoe Cartwright. Decision of Judges University of Arizona, 2 Simpson College, 1. r University of Arizona vs. Southern Branch, Univ. of California Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet Svstcm of Government. Los Angf.les, California, April 3, 1923. Affirmative Negative University of Arizona Southern Branch, Univ. of Calif. Clarence G. Falk. Cecil Mi neks. Richard Pattee. John Burger. Decision of Judges University of Arizona, 0; Southern Branch, U. C., 3. University of Arizona vs. University of Southern California Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government. Los Angeles, California, April 5, 1923. Affirmative Negative University of Arizona University of Southern California Clarence G. Falk. Oswald Brennan. Richard Pattee. Clarence Wright. Decision of Judges University of Arizona, 0; University of Southern California, 3. —P.ijrc 162— University of Arizona vs. Pomona College, California Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet System of Government. Tucson, Affirmative Pomona College Earle Simon. William Haughton. Arizona, April 16, 1923. Negative University of Arizona Jesse A. Udall. Duane 1 Iawkins. Decision of Judges Pomona College, 0 University of Arizona, 3. 1 S03 Inter-Class Debates Question: Resolved, That the United States should adopt the Parliamentary-Cabinet system of Government. SEMI-FINALS—NOVEMBER 8, 1922 Frhshmf.n Affirmative Negative W. Harless Lucille Stone H. Man C. Shannon Decision of judges in favor of negative. Affirmative Negative J. F. McGinn Lucille Stone R. Pat tec C. Shannon Decision of judges in favor of affirmative. Freshmen vs. Sophomore Affirmative—Fresh men Negative—Sophomores R. Pat lee F. Nave G. F. McGinn W. Hodgson Decision of judges in favor of affirmative. Junior vs. Senior Affirmative—Sen iors Negative—J un iors L. Scaring 1. M. Cunningham P. Loucks K. Harrison Decision of judges in favor of negative. FINALS—NOVEMBER 23, 1922. Freshmrn vs. Juniors Affirmative—Freshmen Negative—Juniors R. Pattec K. Harrison J. F. McGinn 1. M. Cunningham Decision of judges in favor of affirmative. 1 he winners will receive the Steinfcld Trophy Cup, offered annually to the winners of the Interchip Debate by Mr. Albert Steinfcld, in addition to twenty dollars in cash given by Prof. Winsctt. The Freshman class is to be congratulated on its victory. —Pjge 164— cfec 1903 'Desert Music is here, there and everywhere on the Campus. From the spirited march on the drill field to the soft harmonies of moonlight serenades heard in the evenings beneath the windows of Maricopa, every type of musical endeavor is in evidence. The University community as a whole has shown itself to be truly appreciative of good music. Attendance at any of the concerts given in the City of Tucson invariably reveals a cry generous representation from the Student Body and Faculty. A number of high class organizations have been formed under the supervision, and in many cases, the direction of Professor Weaver, Head of the Music Department, and the community has been favored with many fine performances. The University Orchestra, under Professor Weaver’s direction, has progressed steadily, and is able at any time to present a high grade concert. The University Band of last year has been placed under the supervision of the Military Department, and under the able direction of Mr. G. E. Tufford has become a valued asset available for both drills and athletic events. The Glee Club has perhaps made the most unusual tridc, and has had an active season of concert;, not alone in this vicinity, but in other towns and cities at no inconsiderable distance. Dr. Paul H. Clements contributed much to the success of these programs and tours. The Glee Club includes the Quartet. The musical talent at large throughout the University community must be credited with having the true “Arizona Spirit”. The Wednesday, and frequently, the Friday morning assemblies are examples of the willingness ir.d quality of these entertainments. In this connection credit must be given to the Arizona Wildcat for conducting the song contest which resulted in the composition of a real Alma Mater song. This song is entirely the work of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Monroe. For years the University had only the commonplace tunc ot “Boola” for her college song. The new “All Hail Arizona” is superior and is distinctive. In summing up the achievements of the past year, music brings forth only the most favorable of comment. i  ecfrc 1903 Dzseti Orchestra Professor C). K. Weaver, Conductor Violins V. E. Weithoff G. K. Hcrshcy Sarah Champion Catherine howler Lucile Stone John Mclnerney M orris Sachs Helen Wood J. C. Otto Cornets Mrs. Van der Vries Sylvester Miller T rom bones Furgcson Burton W. M. I laws Tuba R. F. Blount Double Bass Jaunita Tisor Elenore Kkeru Clarinets Helen Allen Flute F.ric Bloy Piano Florine Pinson Drums J. B. Willerton Saxophone Wilber BowersOFFICERS I). C. Brooks -..................................- President Dale Lias ------- Business Manager J. W. Robinson - Assistant Business Manager W. L. Bowers - Treasurer H. J. Burrows MEMBERS First Tenors lames F. Caretro Bert A. Edgar John S. Fuller George B. Jenks Second Tenors Paul W. Schurtz W. C. Armstrong Charles G. Bluett Donald C. Brooks William A. Lane liari ones Hamilton Kcddic Wilbur L. Bowers William Brown Ernest j. Houser Dale Lias Hasses John W. Robinson Herbert |. Burrows Jess Gilkeison Harlan S. Mann George W. Mead |o:cph F. Paxtoncrjg i University Quartet G. H. Jenks I). C. Brooks Dale Lias G. W. Mead First Tenor Second Tenor Baritone Bass The Men’s Glee Club The University of Arizona Glee Club was organized in the Fall of 1929 as a tri-quartet. Its first season was highly successful in every way. Concerts were given at Benson, Tombstone, Bisbee, Mesa and Phoenix as well as in Tucson. The reception of the Club was everywhere enthusiastic and encouraging. At the beginning of the second season the Club was enlarged to 20 voices, which strength it has maintained. The second season proved even more successful than the first, and the Glee Club became an established and recognized institution of the University. This year the Club appeared in concert on March 9. On April 5-8 an extensive tour was made, and concerts given in VVillcox, Bisbee, and Benson. T he following week it was secured by Ajo and a very successful trip made there. Phoenix and Tempo were also scheduled for concerts. The Club is carefully selected and consequently well balanced for bringing out all of the manifold musical effects that may be produced with a company of well trained voices. The members are selected from the Student Body of the University, the qualification being the possession of a good voice, the ability to read music, and to use that ability in harmony with the rest of the Club. —Page 16S—H1P+ Pt -ESS__ «d»e lgffa Desert Publications have long enjoyed an important place in the field of student activities in the University of Arizona. “Sage Green and Silver,” the first literary attempt, made its initial appearance in 1899, but it soon became involved in financial difficulties and was replaced by a monthly which was published for Seven years. During the earlier years of the “University of Arizona Monthly” competition developed in the form of the “Varsity Gridiron”, a sheet published twice per month, but this was discontinued as funds grew short. From the year 1908 to 1914 one of the popular diversions of the campus journalists was the changing of the name of the University periodical. It enjoyed such titles as “University Life” and “Arizona Life” in rapid rotation, the name being the “Arizona Life Weekly” at the time that sheet was enlarged to five column newspaper size and rechristcncd “The Arizona Wildcat”. “The Wildcat”, as it is popularly known, has enjoyed a most successful career, and improved in size and quality steadily with the exception of a brief period during the War, when it suffered slight reverses. From a four page five column paper it has developed into the present six page seven column issue with which every student is familiar. It makes its appearance on the campus every Wednesday evening during the college year, and a copy is provided for every regularly registered student, the subscription price being cared for in the fees paid at time of matriculation. By an arrangement perfected this year, copies are sent to all alumni whose addresses arc obtainable. “The Desert” has become the regularly accepted title for the University annual, and it has become traditional for the Junior Class to edit this production. Karly attempts at a vear book were made as far back as 1903 when the Senior Class published “The Burro”. 1'he first “Desert” appeared in 1911, it being next followed by “El Sahuaro” in 1913. In 1914 the Juniors first assumed responsibility for the book and as “The Desert” it has continued to appear each May since then. The book has increased in size and quality each year, the greatest improvement being evident in the more recent issues. The present year witnessed the first publication of the “Who Doo”, a humorous college monthly. —l’agc 169—DESERT STAFF i. I BOULTON HUFFMAN BROCKWAY ALLISON BEER CARPENTER RAFFERTY CORE CONNELL PINE FOWLER DUNLAP KKROESON IRVINE PORCH l.„r ARTHUR E. OJEDA GEOROE S- HILL "“,,or Business Man.iypr The 1923 Desert Staff Arthur E- Ojeda .............. . Editor George S. Hill.......................................................limine Manager G. Ralph Brockway _ Associate Editor John W. Huffman................................................................Assistant Editor Arthur W. Brook ...........................................Associate Business Manager ART S'l'AFF Thoniat J. Connell......................................................Editor Nellie I’ine Maurinc Itcrgcson T. Morgan Pennington CLASSES Catherine Fowler - Editor Ruth Scott Helena Sherman Jack Magee ORGANIZATIONS Howard E. Dunlap - Editor Either Boulton........................-.......................................... Club W. AIlitoiT Jennings - Military Christine Coic Student Government—Dormitories Wandyne DeCillo................................................Debiting and Dramatics Rcbcit C. Parnell.................................................. The Prc — Music COLLEGE YEAR Helen A!!i»on.....................................................................Editor Emogcne Mercer................................................................ l.orna Lockwood Katherine Dunn ATHLETICS Levrii Carpenter................................................................ Editor George Rafferty ' " A ociatc WOMEN’S ATHLETICS Elizabeth Bayne .... - Editoi Rath Meischer PUBLICITY John Irvine.................................................................... Manager Carol Sickler PHOTOGRAPHY Matthew- Philips .................................................................Editor W'ilber Bower Robert Denton Sophia Mrcorney ASSEMBLIES Ben Hooper Arthur llehni Eleanor Parsons Allan Campbell SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Wells Heap...........................................................Assistant to Editor Roy Pace.............................................................. to Manager GENERAL . Hyman Cupinsky........................-.........................Advertising Manager Ralph F. Forch.......................................................... Entertainments Rhcs II. Cornelius........................................ Corresponding Secretary Beatrice E. Beer.......................................................Snap Shot Editor Profesior F. S- ...................................................Faculty Advisor S’ I A ML am daSu —page 17! —MKISCHER PHILLIPS ■ DESERT STAFF HEAP MERCER MAGEE MECORNEY II tit M CAMPHE1 L DUNN DENTON HOOPLR SCOTT PACE JENNINGS SIt'KLER LOCKWOOD I CORNELIUS 1.7 DE CILLO- parnell r; ROWERS '4 —Page 172— THE WHO OOO STAFF JOE W. CONWAY, Editor-!t -CMef. J. W. WEST, Editor DONALD STILL, A i«tant Editor. PAUL ROSS, AdvrnUlrit Manswer. HYMAN CUPINSKY, A» U!int Adrcrlitknf Manage MILTON BACKSTEIN, Circulation. EDWAKlJ FRIDAY, AttaMant Circulation. MARCIA VAN DER VEER, Illustrator. TOM CONNELL, PARKER HARRISON, MELBOURNE HILL, T MORGAN PENNINGTON, MURRAY SACIIS, GEORGE HAMILTON —Pape 173—1 WILIK'AT SI 1K HAVNE WF.$ I IKFNAIIUK MCDONALD Met I ELI AND DUNLAP BOULTON DESCM HAMILTON HUFFMAN WALKER PHILLIPS STEWART YOUNG MOORE PARNELL HAY LESS KOWF.N FULIKX HUNTER PINE HU MM ELL BENZIE Gusxirrrr.R munson mecorney mayks m. kinuseury STILL HILL DENTON FIXLAA SON SPINNING CARPENTER TUPINSKA HEAP R. KINGSRl RY BURLEIGH —I’agc 174—  Arizona Wildcat KDITORIAL STAFF Howard E. Dunlap - -- -- -- - Associate Editor __ _ ' '________________ John W. West - -- -- -- -- Make-up Editor Esther Boulton - -- -- -- -- -- - News Matthew Phillips (First Semester) - - Athletics Wells Heap - -- -- -- -- -- - Athletics Fred J. Desch - -- -- -- -- - Organizations Matia McClelland -------- - Feature Marguerite Hamilton - -- -- -- -- Late News Elizabeth Bayne - - - - - - - - - - - S. I.P. A. Dorothy Stuart - -- -- -- -- - Proof Reader Helen McDonald ------- Radio Bulletin Service REPORTERS Ralph liowcii DoiuM Moore Mary Kingsbury Lorna Lockwood Harry DaviMon Margaret Walker Margaret Hill Sophia Mccorncv Ruth Renzic Dorii Gurtetter Helen Finlayaon Jean Rurleigh Nellie l»inc Margate: Raylcss Rein a Muruou Esther Carpenter Dorothy llummcl ConwclloSpinning Hailowe Mayes Franeelle Hill Dorothy Fuller R. O. Kingshury BUSINESS STAFF Eugene Donahue................................- - Assistant Manager Hyman Cupinsky - -- -- -- - Assistant Manager Vernon Young -------- Advertising Manager John Huffman.........................- - - Circulation Manager R. Parnell --------- Collection Manager Robert Denton Assistant Circulation Manager die I Tfej'erl i, il II II il I • ( foflr Graduate Club OFFICERS Harold G. Wilson Edna K. Oakley inona Montgomery Irene Fisher and Carol Stone President Vice-President Secretary and t reasurer Meml)ers to liouse MEMBERS Baer, N. C). Simmons, C. C. Kirk, F. I . Chang, 'I . 1 . Stone, Carol D. Kohn, Erin Connely, 1. Ruth 'I’riplctt, Chus. I). Lane, W. A. Doloroso, Sister Mary Walden, James E. Lcshcr, Chas. Z. Delph, G. Ii. Warttnan, Frank S. Loftficld, J. V, Eberhardt, W. P. Wheeler, Frank H. McCauley, C. D. Kisher, Irene Wilson, Harold G.. McKaig, Nelson Hanson, Ernest A. Wooden, W. J. Meyer, Margaret Howard, R. M. Albert, D. W. Meyer, Nellie Jen ks, Geo. B. Berry, Eleanor M. Nesbitt, Nell Kirk, Park F. Bradshaw, Ira S. Oakley, Edna Bee Koch, Paul G. Burh, D. A. W. Rogers, Ann E. I-iughlin, Meredith Clarson, J. W. Ruppcrt, Carl Lau cn, Carl Clemmons, Philip Russell. Lulla McKaig, X., Jr. Clawson, L. V. Russell, Virgil Y. Meyer, Mrs. M. M. Cross, Zella Schull, Virgil Y. Meyer, Mrs. Nellie L. Cruse, Bedford Schulc, M. A. Montgomerv, Winona Crutchfield, Way nc Schwalen, Harold Mortensen, Martin, Jr. Cummings, Lillian Stein fcld, Viola Ocsting, Doris C. Edmunds, Wade Smith, John K. Porter, Carter Gibson, Frederick Sung, Chick Romero, T. D. Girton, M. L. Symons. A. H. Rit .enthaler, Edna Hodgson, Gertrude VaiJ, Alice Rtippert, Karl Hodgson, James Wilson, F. D. Shepard, Nat L. Jackson, J. F. Kward, John M. —l agc 176—3 fcke lsP£ ffe eri C JL UL B -S . Clubs in the University of Arizona comprise the chief extra-curricula activity for the average student. The great variety of these organizations enables the student interested in any line to become active in some form of campus life. A brief survey of the clubs in the University proves the truth of this statement. For those specializing in engineering, mining or electrical engineering, we have the American Association of Engineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Mining Club. Future agriculturists are organized in the Aggie Club. The Davis Law Club is self-explanatory as for those majoring in law. To discover and develop dramatic talent and ability is the purpose of the University Players, who present one-act plays at regular intervals. The Home Economics Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus. This year it has grown in numbers, and with this growth has come an increase in its activities. The only literary society on the campus is the Wranglers. As the membership to this organization is limited, it is considered a great honor to be elected a member of this society. The Y. W. C. A. and the Y. IVi. C A. iuliil a definite place on the campus in fostering religious and social life. These two organizations include more students than any other association. Next year, with the erection of the new student union building, the scope of the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. will undoubtedly be enlarged. Athletic organizations are not neglected in Arizona. One of the greatest honors that can be obtained by a man is to be a wearer of the “A” Club pin. The Masonic Club holds an important place on the campus, especially since it has obtained a spacious home convenient to the campus. So do all the other clubs, of which space does not allow mention, hold a definite place in student life. In club life the student can “tind himself”, what his special aptitudes are, and association with congenial company. edic 1903 % eit AI.DK1CH PARKER MASONIC CLUB TAYLOR CR EAGER K EDDIE DUEKSON' HUNTER HEKKELMAN LOFTFIELD WEST PALL CRANDALL MCCAULEY LAMB TITUS HOLLIDAY MYLIUS WALDEN THURMAN LOUGHTOK YOKUM SMITH MEAD WIEDEN WILLIAMS PASCHAL THOMAS HELEN WEST LANE STEWART I I —Page 178—I I III! Masonic Club OFFICERS Harry A. March Merrill W'cstfall Charles D. McCauley Joseph V. Muirhead Harvey M. Taylor Worthy Craftsman Senior Craftsman. Worthy Scribe Senior Steward Junior Steward Dr. H. B. Leonard HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid Dr. Cloyd H. Marvi MEMBERS Aldrich, I. R. Ehle, M. Mylius, B. H. Anderson, O., Jr. Estill, H. W. Maicr, L. B. Anaya, H. V. Etz, W. H. McCann, J. W. Anderson, C. 1). Fansctt, G. R. North, H. S. Ayers, V. L. Fink, M. Parker, R. T. Albert, 1). W. Holliday, G. Paschal, F. C. Asbergcr, Otto Hoffman, W. R. Ruppcrt, K. Bryan, W. E. Heffelnun, M. O. Sheets, H. F.. Butler, G. M. Hunter, VV. C. Smith, H. D. Brown, E. J. Hoag, H. F. Simmons, H. D. Baer, N. 0. Helen, A. Schncck, M. R. Brady, V. W. Kell urn, K. W. 'Thompson, R. B. Bray, A. O. Kcddie, II. N. Thurman, K. R. Chapman, T. G. Koch, P. G. Thomas, R. R. Clarson, J. W. Kelson, J. C. West, J. W. Crandall, B. F. Kruse, J. P. Walden, J. E. Cunningham, W. S. Lamb, C. A. Wicdcn, A. Clemons, P. Latham, A. D. Williams, W. G. Crcagcr, J. C. Loft field, J. V. G. Williams, Dr. R. B. Ducrson, J. B. Lane, Win. A. Wilson, L. R. Davis, R. N. Mead, G. W. Yokum, C. M. Ecknun, L. R. Misbaugh, W. R. Younkin, D. G. —P.ige 17‘J—u Sr UDALL NOON cheers HOWE PACE PORCH GREY FIELDS COOPER DAVIS LAW CLUB CUSICK BI.AKE GENTRY LATHAM HILL -Page ISO— YOXUM THURMAN COMES CUNNINGHAM SALMON ROSS SILLS ALLAN PAGE•xbc 13Pa Dej«rt The Davis Law Club In response to the feeling of an urgent need for some organization in which legal questions could be discussed; in which social contact between students and between law students and faculty could be had; in which the legal mind could he developed; and in which the students could come in touch with men actively engaged in the legal profession, this club was organized and held its initial meeting on November 15, 1921, in the ofiicc of Professor Robert M. Davis. It is in appreciation of the untiring efforts, valuable advice, and enthusiastic backing which we received from Dr. Davis of the Law Faculty, and at a mark of the respect which we all hold for him, that we call this organization the Davis Law Club. From all of the Law Faculty we received the heartiest cooperation, encouragement, and assistance. They sat as Chief Justices, submitting the questions to be argued before them. The following faculty members arc honorary members: Samuel M. Fegtly, Robert M. Davis, Andrew W. Anderson, Leonard J. Curtis, and W. R. Swinford. 'The charter members were: Ernest L. Rarncs, Joseph Fuller, J. Verne Pace, and Edward T. Cusick, of the second year law students. Of the first year men were William C. Fields, Charles D. McCauley, Ronsall Noon, Rhes H. Cornelius, Paul V. Ross, R. R. Salmon, Carl M. Yokum, Jesse A. Udall, Vernon S. Gray, and James T. Gentry. The first semester Edward T. Cusick was elected president; Paul . Ross, vice-president, and Joseph Fuller, secretary-treasurer until he had to leave school, when Rhes H. Cornelius was elected to fill the unexpired term. The second semester Edward T. Cusick was reelected president; Carl M. Yokum, vice-president, and Rhes H. Cornelius, secretary-treasurer. The greatest accomplishment of this year was the creation of a genuine interest in our chosen profes ion, as well as a dissemination of valuable information from the enthusiastic and able arguments which were heard. We learned to stand on our feet and talk. Meetings were held regularly every second week. The first semester this year Carl M. Yokum was elected president; Paul V. Ross, vice-president, and Vernon S. Gray, secretary-treasurer. The second semester Elbert R. Thurman was elected president; Janies T. Gentry, vice-president, and Waiter Cheers, secretarv-ircasurcr. Under the careful guidance of these executives we have enjoyed a steady growth marked by increased interest and devotion to our profession. Speakers have addressed the club, after which dinners were served, while the student-faculty banquet was one of the features of our social activities. This year the following men were elected into this organization: Elbert R. Thurman, a Senior; L. R. Allen, Ara D. Latham, Thomas J. Elliott, William A. Lane, Lynn D. Smith, Juniors; Lawrence L. Howe, W. F. Cooper, Thomas H. Sills, Frank F. Paige, F. J. Cunningham, Milton M. Cohan, R. F. Forch, Roland W. Hill, Walter Cheers, Benjamin Rlakc, Robert I). Crowe, Kirkc La Shellc, James S. McCall, Harry Ellis, Sophomores. We have felt the benefits of thi? organization, believe in its principles, and have high hopes and high ideals for it in the future. We believe that a man is either nude or marred for life by the use he makes of his leisure time, we have hound ourselves together in our spare hours by a cord of definite purpose in order that we may advance. We uphold the proposition that no man is free who fears to follow his purpose with all his force. —Pa te 181 — American Association of Engineers Charter granted November, 1919 David D. Baker President Alva H. Roberson Vice-Presient Malcolm C. Heffelman Secretary Bernard H. Mylius FACULTY MEMBERS Treasurer Dean G. M. Butler F. C. Kelton Dr. N. F. Guild P. C. Nugent Dr. C. J.Sarlc C. N. Catl in T. G. Chapman G. R. Fansctt Dr. A. E. V mson E. D. Wilson M. A. Allen VV. E. Code H. C. Schwa lien H. VV. Estill S. R. Cruse Carl L.inseu Mark Ehle R. H. Crosse Paul Cloke Max Vosskuchlcr G. E. 1 Smith E. S. Leaver I.. R. Eckman A. F. Hallell Dr. H. B. Leonard STUDENTS C. K. Van Barneveld Abbott, W. 0. Berryman, 0. K. Campbell, A. B. Cushing, R. M. Uin, R. F.. Blair, VV. Canni .zo, J. Da rrow, M. D. A Usman, L. Block, H. H. Carpenter, S. Davidson, K. Ambler, V'. C. Bogan, A. T. Castcrton, S. K. Demorest G. Anderson, R. Bowers, W. L. Check, J. H. Derby, E. M. An til Ion, M. Brady, V. VV. Coen, D. G. Desch, F. J. Arcinicga, V. Braman, W. J. Coggins, R. L. Devine, T. H. Armstrong, W. C. Bra .clton, S. S. Con sol ac ion, F. Diamos, G. Baker, D. I). Broderick, G. Cotrcll, B. Dietzc, F. H. Baker, E. H. Brooks, E. Cox, G. VV. Dinsmore, D. C. Baldwin, E. E. Bruhn, H. H. Cox, J. Docrr, P. Ball, H. Buckles, S. F. Craig, A. D. Drachman, H. C. Ball, L. W. Brengman, A. J. Crandall, B. F. Drachman, P. P. Barkley, H. T. Burgess, R. N. Crow, R. Draper, T. Barnum, VV. E. Butler, J. W. Crowell, 1. Duclos, N. W. —] ag - 182—  die laPa IL Dumford, P. C. Howe, VV. H. Moyle, E. Shepard, N. L. E«g«r, H. J. Hudspeth, 'I'. C. Mylius, B. H. Sheldon, A. II. Parle, J. Hughes, H. Nattingcr, L. Shoemaker, A. M. Edwards,A. J. Hunter, VV. C. Niestrath, VV. H. Sinclair, A. V. Prb, M. J. Hunt, C. S. North, H. S. Sinclair, S. Erickson, S. Irish, C. VV. Nugent, R. L. Skoblin, J. V. Eschcr, 1. C. Jackson, J. P. Odlc, Jr., L. L. Slade, F. Eyring, H. Jcffory, B. O’Dowd, J. Slahmann, 1). F. Field, D. S. Jcglurn, C. H. Orebaugh, H. T. Simmonds, A. J. FisccI, L. Jennings, VV. A. Osborn, R. P. Smith, J. L. Forakcr, C. B. Johns, J. H. Owens, J. II. Smith, N. R. Foster, R. Johnson, C. A. Pacheco, F. Sneed. E. B. Frapps, J. A. Jones, B. C. Paine, M. L. Spooner, R. F. Friday, K. A. Jones, F.. D. Parrish, F. N. Sprague, A. A. Frisscll, F. 11. Kerns, II. L. Percy, F. VV. Stephens, R. Fryinicr, J. A. Keevan, J. PheJp, J. S. Stone, C. Gal ton, H. P. Killhcffcr, V. E. Phillips, J. VV. Stone, f. W. Gardner, R. 'J'. Kemp, ’1'. J. Polk, Jr., R. W. Sweet, A. J. Gavagan, L. Kellum, K. VV. Pond, C. Sweeney, VV. Getsinger, B. W. Kester, C. H. Rice, F. Swinncy, VV. Geycr, G. K. King, VV. Rivers, F. VV. Sykes, G. G. Gibhings, T. Keplinger, VV. T. Roberson, A. H. Symons, I.. Gilkerson, J. 1). Knudsen, II. Robertson, M. Ucalmana, V. C. Goodrich, C. H. Koch, Jr., E. J. Roliing, C. A. Upton, VV. J. Grasmocn, W. J. Lamb, C. A. Roseveare, E. Van Kirk, R. VV. Grcgovich, G. Lanm, C. A. Roseveare, G. Vargas, J. F Griflin, S. Lanin, R. J. Russell, B. L. Von Pfersdorf. O. Guiteau, P. H. La Grange O. Russell, C. A. V’opatek, S. H. Guthcric, R. Lee, H, Russel, H. B. Voss, VV. Hanson, K. A. Lennon, K. Rupkey, VV’. C. Washington, R. B. Iiudnall, C. Lindquist, H. 1). Ryder, Jr., E. D. Walden, J. E. Hardy, H. A. Ixrng, P. Taylor, Ii. M. Walker, F. S. Hariss, P. W. Ixstt, VV’. Thompson, A. Wilber, B. Hart, P. 1 . Lucus, L. M. Thornber, J. S. Weise, M. 11. Hastings, M. B. Lvsight, A. N. Thurgeson, S. VVcidcn, A. Hayes, W. Marx, G. VV’. Titus, E. S. White, A. Heath, F. W. McClevc, J. L. Sawyer, P. U. White, C. Heffclman, M. C. McDonald, R. A. Schafer, F. Whitmore, P. G. Hcffelman, R. B. McLaughlin, L. Schupp, E. Williams, W. W. 1 lenderson, L. McHenry, A. L. Schurtz, P. W. Williamson, M. J. Henderson, V. McKinnon, J. J. Schuster, A. W. Wilson, R. M. Heincman, R. K. S. Mclicn, J. A. Scott, G. Wickoff, A. Hillman, H. A. Michael, W. R. Schwerin, L. Wilkcrson, R. M. Hoffman, VV. R. Mills, W. B. Schulc, M. A. Witte, C. E. Holt, A. L. Milton, J. Seibly, C. J. WoodcII, C. K. Holt, H. Mitchell, W. B. Southgate, F. C. Wray, J. G. Houch, Y. S. Mitchell, P. H. Scott, VV. G. Young, V. R. Zellar, G. W. —Pjfr I S3—.k , 1 Aggie Club D. G. Younkin William Cole Frances Mayes II. J. Fulton R. Dills Editor of Aggie OFFICERS President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Master of the Pitch Fork Wildcat and Publicity Manager STUDENT MEMBERS Jean C. Miller Owen Allen Ott Puett George Voss William Cole Howard Pooler Adams, T. II. Grey, 'I'. McMullen, Guy Shouse, H. J. Allen, O. W. Fucntc, D. McGee, J. A. Simons, H. K. Barnett, J. W. Fuller, J. Mahoney, C. H. Smith, E. P. Barrett, V. Fulton, H. J. March, C. L. Snyder, G. D. Bayne, Horace Gibson, F. Martin, D. Stallings, H. H. Benson, 1 . H. Gilbert, E. M. Matchens, X. B. Tays, C. Gingham, F. F. Hamblin, W. Mayes, Frances Thompson, J. E. Blount, R. F. I lankin, J. YV. Miller, J. C. Trail, G. T. Buell, C. R. Hazzard, I). Mehrez, A. G. Triplett, C. C. Carden, L. S. I lershey, G. K. Mullins, D. G. Truby, R. B. Cams, Arthur Hopkinson, X. B. Muse, J. K. Tweedy, YV. K. Chesser, T. R. I lenness, K. K. Nelson, Ivan 'oss, G. E. Cole, W. YV. Hess, R. M. O’Connell, C. J. YVaughtal, C. Conger, I). K. Hueish, YV. S. Paxton, G. F. Webster, W. |. Cook, R. [. Mulct, I). YV. Pfcrsdorf, j. Wietoff, V. E. Dills, J. j. |ackson, Ben Pooler, H. F.. Whiting, H. Dobson, H. C. lenks, G. B. Puett, Otto Whitehead, S. G. Dobson, YV. A. Kcddie, H. N. Richardson, F. YV. Williams, YV. G. Ducrson, J. B. King, W. M. Edgar, L. R. YVoods, F. Kvcrhardt, W. P. Lewis, [. E. Rose, C. F. Woody, M. H. Emery, J. J. Ix ucks, P. YV. Sexton, J. P. York, G. K. Fschcr, Max McGibbcny, J. H. Sheets, G. R. Younkin, D. G. Evvard, J. M. McKaig, N. ' Sheets, R. T. —Page 18 $ ! OFFICERS Ernest Hanson - -- -- -- - President C. H. Goodrich ------ Vice-President George Roseveare - Secretary C. B. Foraker - -- -- -- - Treasurer G. M. Butler C. James Sji Io FACULTY MEMBERS Mark Ehlc Thomas G. Chapman Vincent L. Ayres Ernest Hanson James Earle Alvah Roberson Paul Allsman Wells Ablx tt Roy Mitchell George Page STUDENT MEMBERS David Baker Thomas Gibbons Allison Jennings Fred Dcsch Frank Frissell Allan Craig II. M. Taylor B. L. Russell W. C. Hunter George Roseveare C. A. Russell C. B. Foraker John Canni .o C. H. Goodrich Heniy Eyring  «Sfoe 1383 33eureit Varsity Villagers Gladys Franklin Ebba Wick Vice- President Esther Houser Secretary Anna Deane Mote MEMBERS Treasurer Hazel I. Baker Jean Crcpin Mrs. II. W. Griebsch Flo P. Battcrton Nell Cruse Doris Grcstcllc Margaret Baylcss Lillian Cummings Idora O. Hadscll Beatrice E. Beer Marie Curley Katherine V'. Hage F.dythc Belton Lima Daniels Mildred Hall Ruth Benzie Grace Daw Kmilinc Handley Maurinc F.. Bcrgeson Dorothy Dinsmoorc Louise Harris Frances Blair Mary Dudgeon Selma Harrison Mav F. Bovd Mrs. W. T. Dudgeon Emily Hart Wanda Browning Elsie Duncan Dorothy Heckman Nellie T. Bu-.-h Frances Eberling Mrs. Harlikv Elsie Campbell Ora B. Edison Minnie Hibbard Marguerite Carscnllen Eli zabeth Ever hard}- Mabel V. Hopkins Ellen B. Carson Irene Fisher Esther Houser Lola Celia Catherine Fowler F.loise Houston Sibyl Chambers Mary Franklin Inn Hudspeth Mrs. T. L. Chambers Dorothy Fuller Mrs. Sudic Hughes Mrs. Ruth G. Cloke Gail Clare Elsie Kee Johnson Alice J. Compton Alice Garrett Gladys Gibb Jones Ruth Conolly Gladys E. Gould Rose be 1 Jones Doris Crcpin Helen Grant —Page 1S6 Thelma Jordan  ) J. «cfce lsB3 Xe mt Silly Joyce Helena Karns Margaret King Mrs. N. F. Kirkpatrick Ethel Kitt Mrs. Josephine Knight Mrs. O. P. Knight Florence King Hilda S. Kroeger Ida Krupp Mrs. Iona K. Lamb A. La.ubscher Meredith Laughlin Helen M. Lehman Pearl M. Lingo Llizabcth Lotkwood Alice Magee Mildred McGovern Mrs. L. H. McKay Eleanor W. McKclvcy Mary McRae La Prclc Macsncr Elizabeth March Nora Mathews Mrs. Nellie L. Meyer Mrs. R. E. Meyer Margaret Miller Winona Montgomery Anna Deane Mote Reina Munson May Murphy Edna Oakley Thelma Ochoa Hernicc O’Malley Celeste B. Otis Elizabeth Owens Ruth Paine Marguerite Payne Mrs. Laura Pcnniwcll Mary Peterson Ruth Piekels Helen Pyatt Wilhelmina Rebeil Daisy Richardson Alice H. Richey Lillian Kid gel Mercedes Robles Marguerite Ronstadt Mrs. Grace Russell Theresa Sabin Catherine Sarle Emma Schultz Alice Schwalen Bertha Scott Mrs. Helen Sellers Bertha Sedwcll Bernice Simons Anna E. Kcfauver Florence Slade Lucia Slavcns June Slavcns Marcia Smith Hannah Solomon Josephine Solomon Consuelo Spinning Mrs. Ola Strobeck Madeline Sturgcs Anita Summers Dorothy Tacquard Grace Thatcher Marie Tornot Frances Walker Pauline Weisert Ebba M. Wick Margaret Williams  Young Men’s Christian Association CABINET OFFICERS Fred J. Desch - -- -- -- - President Alva Roberson ------ Vice-President Robert L. Nugent - Secretary-Treasurer THE ASSOCIATION OBJECTIVE To lead students to faith in Cod through Jesus Christ. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian Church. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through prayer and the study of the Bible, as well as to stimulate well-rounded development of mind and body. To promote a positive moral and religious college spirit. To challenge students to devote themselves, in united effort with all Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extending the Kingdom of God throughout the world. | "t —p.gc 1SS—Young Women’s Christian Association OFFICERS Mary Cromwell ------- President Ruth Miescher - . - - - - - Vice-President Anita Weil - -- -- -- - Secretary Dorothy Hill - -- -- -- - Treasurer OTHER CABINET MEMBERS Esther Boulton Elizabeth Lockwood Helen Allison Trances Rogers Mary Franklin DVISORY BOARD Mrs. |. O. Creager Mrs. A. O. Neal Mrs. S. M. Fegtley Mrs. Paul C. Nugent Mrs. Frank H. Fowler Mrs. A. J. Wiechardt Mrs. R. B. McFarland —Pajc 189— Mrs. C. H. Marvin Dean Kate Jameson Miss Ida Reed Mrs. G. H. Atchlev Mrs. Geo. Kitt Mrs. A. M. Franklin Mrs. S. M. FranklinPeppettes OFFICERS Margaret Hamilton Dorothy Brown Louise Gambrel) President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ¥ Emogcne Mercer Ida Krupp Katy Carson Mary Hulet Alice Jane Kelly Elizabeth March Dorothy Brown Agnes Carpenter Margaret Bugbce Katherine Dunn Helen Beckman Katherine Schwarzkopf Marcia Van dor Veer Louise Gambrel! Selina Harrison Gladys McDougal F.llcn Carson Alice West Louise Norman Margaret Hamilton HONORARY MEMBERS (na C. Gittings li I! u K 3s, ¥6 —Pa?c 190— Margaret Chesney  Wranglers OFFICERS Wanda Browning ------ President Dorothy Lowe - y - - - - Vice-President Klorinc Pinson - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Catherine Tait Sad ye Glasser Doris Oesting Elizabeth March I lelen Allison Wandyne Dc Cillo Elizabeth Bayne Catherine bowler Mafia McClelland Doris Crepin Helena Sherman Katherine Parry i  Pancake Club Brown, Elmer Jay, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Brown, James Greenleaf, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Brvan, Walker Edward, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Ehle, Mark, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Heard, Herman Claude, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Hubbard, Howard Archibald, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. I.eonard, Herman Burr, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Pattison, Sidney Fawcett, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Thornber, John James, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Vorhies, Charles Taylor, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Williams, Richard Hermon, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Patron Saint—Aunt Jemima. Favorite Flour—Fagopyrum esculenlum. Password—“Pse in town Honey” Sign—K=1§ u dm ea dt. Likes and Dislikes—Aunt Jemimas, Squeals; Log Cabin; Coffee; Eudvseiser. Countersign—Sign of a Pancake. (I b The Pancake Club continue to he the most democratic ai well as the most exclusive body on the Campus: democratic, since all the University persons, except certain titled dignitaries are eligible for election to membership, upon having passed satisfactorily the pancake consumption test; exclusive, since its ideals arc practically unattainable by the uninitiated. The infallible test is “to eat at one sitting, without batting an eye, one hundred and sixty-seven (167) pancakes fried in wildcat’s grease”. One University lady, after a long fast, nearly succeeded in attaining this goal. Tin) aim of the Pancake Club is to encourage eating and drinking more abundantly, to promote philosophization, and to foster after-pancake stories and storiettes. Only recently was the origin of the Pancake Club discovered. One hypothesis was that it dated back to the da y of Liberty Hall, when chicken stealing was altogether honorable. It is now definitely known to have been in existence during the reign of King Tut, who gained his idearf of chariot wheels fron huge pancakes. The Pancake Club believes in evolution as applied to pancakes, and it has added to its menu denatured Bud-weiser and grape juice. To secure the utmost secrecy, its meetings are held in diverse places—occasionally on baiadas in xcrophytic Sahuaro groves or in cicnegas under phreatophytic forests. Day by day, in every’ way, the Pancake Club is growing better and batter. —Page 192— American Institute of Electrical Engineers UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA BRANCH OFFICERS Ralph A. Macdonald Chairman Harry A. Hillman ------- Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Paul Cloke STUDENT MEMBERS Ralph A. Macdonald Harry A. Hillman Russel W. Van Kirk Homer W. Holt M. A. Schuele Marion J. Erb Paul G. Whitmore George Scott, Jr. Cecil L. Simonds James G. Wray Charles S. Scarlott William J. Grasmocn Edward Moyle John H. Owens 1! Thomas Draper Ralph L. Coggins Malcolm C. Heffelman Roy Osborne Stephen II. Vopatek Lloyd H. Wixson Robert M. Cushing —Page 193—•A” CLUB HOSttS BRODERICK CUSICK O’CONN UR THURMAN McCauley THOMAS CONNELL LA SHELLK CLARK TOVREA CONWAY CARPENTER ALLSMAN SWEET GOODWIN WITTEN SEAMAN VAN DUSEN xk© 1SS3 Ota«rt “A” Club OFFICERS Joe Conway - -- -- -- - President Glenn Broderick ----- Vice-President Ellsworth Menhennett ------ Secretary Bryce Seaman - -- -- -- - Treasurer MEMBERS Tim Cusick Joe Conway I Toward Barkley Tom Connell Walter McMillan Kirke La Shelle Paul Allsman Robert Thomas Sam Cotten Ellsworth Menhennett Marvin Clark Glenn Broderick Harold McClelland John Hobbs Charles D. McCauley Lewis Carpenter Oliver B. Witten I larold Tovrea Augustus J. O’Connor Harold Smith Alvin Sweet Bryce Seaman Robert Van Dusen Walter Stoltze Marion Erb E. R. Thurman —Page 19S— Associated Federal Students OFFICERS Robert J. Dills Hamilton J. Keddie - Orville R. Aldrich - H. K. Simon ------ H. J. Burrows ------- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity MEMBERS Aldrich, O. R. Kunzer, A. Spooner, R. F. Benson, P. H. Loucks, P. YV, Stewart, E. L. Bingham, F. T. Mathews, X. B. Strobcck, E. W. Brown, J. II. March, Harry Stromquist, F. E. Burgess, R. X. McMullen, G. E. 'Frail, Guy Burrows, II. J. Mullins, D. G. Trubey, R. B. Cook, R. J. Owens, J. H. Vaughan, D. F. Dills, R. J. Pace, Don Vopatck, S. H. Edgar, B. A. Paige, F. E. Voss, G. E. Hamblin, R. S. Paxton, J. H. Webber, B. N. Hardy, H. A. Richardson, F. W. Webster, W. J. Hcrlihy, H. E. Samuclson, S. YVcstphal, M. Her!ihy, Lester Sheets, G. R. Williams, YV. G. Hess, R. M. Simon, H. K. YY'ray, James I lolsclaw, I). S. Smith, L. D. Younkin, D. G. —Page 196- -'die isft) TS rcrt The University of Arizona has at the present time three dormitories for boys and two for girls. Cochise Hall was opened for the boys in December, 1921, and the third floor of Maricopa Hall was finished for the girls in September of the same- year. Upward of 300 men and 130 women arc living on the campus. Cochise and Maricopa Halls arc the finest buildings of their kind in the Southwest. They arc both three stories high, and contain all modern conveniences in the way of plumbing and lighting. Everything possible has been done for the welfare and happiness of the students who live in them. All the dormitories arc equipped with sleeping porches. With such a pleasant all-year-round climate as Tucson enjoys, it has been found that much better results arc obtained in scholastic 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 students of the respective halls. In Cochise Hall, however, a new system of individual sleeping porches has been 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 easier to maintain order besides being much more convenient for the residents of the hall. Dormitory life is an important factor in the infusing of loyal Arizona spirit in the new students, especially the Freshmen. Each dormitory elects its own house officers and committees and enforces its own rules and regulations. Many of the delightful social affairs of the campus have been given by the dormitories. North Hall is particularly fitted for this, having a spacious and a well furnished parlor. Many of the campus organizations hold informal meetings there. Both Maricopa and North Hall entertain each year with a formal and informal dance. Cochise also opens its doors each year for visitors and entertains with a dance immediately afterward. —P3 c 197—Maricopa Hall Mr . Grace R- Ellis ....... House Mother Sadyc GInsscr House President Jean Burley • • • • - - i • Secretary .mil Treasurer MEMBERS Allen, Helen DeVoss, Marguerite Houghncy, Eileen Osborn, Lilian Alexander, Eleanoi Divclbess, Daisv Howard, Louise P.incrnzi, Estelle Backstoin, Rieka Driver, Marie Hulctt, Mary Payne, Mary Ruth Barron, Dorothv Dotson, Mary Jack, Francis Payne, Marguerite Bayne, Elizabeth DufF.eld, Margaret Jackson, Vera Perry, Catherine Reck, Rita Eager, Verlie Johnston, Milmny Rcdus, Rlanche Reeknian, Helen Erickson, Alice Kanin, Josephine Reese, Lcnorc Billingsley, Margaret Espinosa, Magdalena Kidd, Dorothy Rogers, Francis Blake, Mabel and Ruth Finlarton, Helen Kirkland, Rcrtha Saelid, Marion Elizabeth Roulton, Esther Fitts, Lucilc Lane, Anna Mac Schwarzkopf, Catherine Bradley Helen Fowler, Delta Lane, Lucy Shields, Lois Brooks, Eva Jean Glasser, Sadve Lewis, Rosemary Shrum, Marjorie Rurch, Margaret Gur1c ', Mary Lewis, Marccline Snvdcr, Louise 1 Burleigh, Jean Hall, Mayme Lines, Clara Stout, Dorothy Burr, Maybellc 1 (all, Roby Lockwood, Lorna Stuart, Dorothv Rush, Elizabeth Hancock, Catherine McBride, Cleo Stukev, Vivian Campbell, Thelma llaulot, Leona McClelland, Matin Taylor, Helen Carpenter, Agnes Hawkins, Eltin McCoon, VeHa Taylor, Matv Carter, Rlanche Heckman, Dorothv McDaniels, Mary Ruth Tice, Mary Chatham, Lucy Heckman, Grace McDonald, Neva Teague, Erdean Chute, Juanita Hegclund, Ella McDougal, Gladys Underwood, Eula Clarke, Agues Hegelund, Kate McIntyre, Jean Waters. Jean Coalccr, Alice 1 lettler, Frieda Minson, Virginia Walker, Margaret Collin , Thelma Hibbard, Virginia Moore, Gertrude Watson, Margaret Crowley, Irene Hill, Francellc Morgan, Ada Witson, Mary Louise I Cruz, Eulalia Hill, Margaret Morgan, Blanche Wetzler, Regina Day, Georgia Lee Hoelzlc, Gladys Nichols, Enid Winston, Jessie Mav Denton, Lola O.ire, Vcrln Zimmer1 i, Elizabeth Miss Fkances Trainor ------- House Mother Helena Sherman.....................- House Chairman Katherine Montgomery - Secretary anti Treasurer MEMBERS Bairow, Alt.i Menhennct, Valerie Baker, Charlotte Montgomery, Katherine Berry, Eleanor Oliver, Agnes Craig, Agnes Pine, Nellie Davis, Helen Sherman, Helena Frelson, Thco Sicklcr, Marion Foster, Leona Sicklcr, Carol Hamilton, Margaret Sicl'ert, Frcida Hummel, Dorothy Stone, Lucilla Hurt, Jessie Swanson, Ethel Kennedy, Blanche Taffe, Nclda Hoehler, Anna Vogue, Vera Lewis, Ivah Wallaman, Bessie Louden, Billy Wilson, Sarah —Page 199—Cochise Hall Dr. Kkanklyn Crkssy Pasciial Earl Eschek - Aicinicga, Victor Allsman, 1». T. Rail, Harold A. Hall, Lawrence A. Baumgardner, N. R. Bayne, Horace Hrntz, Belvy W. Block, Harold Boyd, Hugh L. Hrandbury, 11. E. Brock way, C. R. Bruhn, Henry If. Buell, C. R. Butler, W. Burroughs, John R. Campbell, Allan Cannizzo, John Cams, Arthur Carpenter, T. H. Carretto, Jas. Cary, Henry McKay Causey, Grady Chase, Leslie Chin, Bcnj. Coggins, R. L. Connell, Thos. J. Cornelius, R. H. Craig, Alan D. Cupinsky, Hyman Dean, R. A. Denton, Robt. Derby, E. M. Diamos, Geo. Dictzc, F. H. Dcsch, Fred Dills, Wm. Dobson, William A. Dugger, Dean Eager, Hayward F.scher, Karl Escher, Max Faulkner, C. Cato Feeney, H. Friday, Edward Frissell, F. H-, Jr. Frymier, J. A. Gavagan, l.eo Gentry, Jas. T. Getsinger, B. W. Gilkcrson, Jess Gittings, Clarence Guthrie, A. Guthrie, R. B. Harrison, K. M. Hawes, E. E. Hawes, W. M. Heiron, Jas. H. Henderson, C. A. Hcn:iess, K. K. Hill, Melbourne M. Hinchman, Lester llotfman, If. B. Holt, Alva L. Holt, Homer Hooper, B. If. Hovdr, W. T. Howe, Lawrence L. Hughes, Glen MEMBERS Irish, C. VV. Johns, Jas. H. Kanzlavich, Geo. Kemp, T. J. Kennedy, D. S-Kingsbury, Ross G. Klumpn, Geo. B. Kotosky, Leon Larson, R. S. Lcscur, Harry Levy, Aaron Long, Paul McDaniel, J. Wesley McGinn, Francis McGinn, Hugh Mclncrncy, John Magee, J.:ck Makeroff, Alexis Marsh, Chester L. Mehrc . A. G. Menhennett, E R. Midgley, G- T. Milam, Mark H. Mitchell. R. F. Mocntcastle, Paul N. N'iestrath, Wilbur If. Norton, Warren H. O’Connor, A. J. Odlc, Loson L. Ojeda, AithurE. Parrish, Frank N Phillips, John W. Pfcrsdorf, Otto Rivers, F. W. Page 200— Faculty Resident House Chairman R dbcrg, Ernest E. Sachs, Morris Savage, Harvey Sdiurlz, P. W. Schwerin, L-Scott, George Jr. Serist, Stanley Sheets, Robt. Slielcy, C. F. Sicvcrf, Andrew J. Simmons, H. D. Sinclair, Shull Smith, E. P. Southgate, Frank C. Stallings, Howard H. Stallings, Jos. W. Stephens, R. W. Stevans, C- R. Suder, Chas. Sweeney, Jacob '•'ays, C. Terrell, Edward E. Thompson, Alvin Tin, Y. H. Trinnimnn, Richard Van Dusen, Robert Washington, R. S. B. Waughtal, Chas. Week?, Edward Weiss, M. H. West, J. W. White, Clarence Wulfckuhlcr, L. c Arizona Hall 1’roi and Mrs. Jami Willis Clarson - - Faculty Residents Owen Allen - -- -- -- -- House Chairman Allen, Owen Baker, E. H. Blake, Benjamin Blount, R. F. Bloy, Eric Born, Ernest Devine, T. H. Dix, G. C. Eby, J. S. Frying, Henry Flanagan, T. F. Fuller, J. S. Gitteau, Paul Harless, William Horton, M. G. MEMBERS Heath, F. W. Koch, E. J. Larson, Alvin I.indstroin, A. N. Lott, William McHenry, A. L. McMichael, D. McNally, J. P. Melborne, T. P. Mix, Leandro Moore, Gregory Orme, L. H. Plummer, Paul Rice, Frank Robertson, C. H. Rusli, Henry Schupp, O. E. Searing, L. S. Shahan, F. L. Simonds, C. L. Stoltzc, W. J. Swinney, Wesley Sykes, Glen ton Tuppcr, E. C. W. Twomcy, Earl Voss, W. T. Williams, C. Wine, C. F..Apache Hail R. B. Trubey T. R. Ciiesskks Head ResvUnt Home Chairman MEMBERS Asperger, Otto Lewis, J. E. Aldrich, C). R. McMullen, G. 1 Benson, P. H. Miller, J. C. Berry, W. E. Owens, J. H. Brown, F. H. Osborne, R. Burgess, R.N. Paige, F. C. Chesser, T. R. Stronquist, F. C. Dills, R. J. Samuel son, S. Ellis, Harry Stewart, E. L. Edgar, B. A. Skoblin, V. G. Emery, f. J. Trail, G. T. Kohnes'ock, H. L. Trulrcy, R. B. Glover, O. 1-. Vaughan, 1). K. Holsclaw, D. Vopatck, S. H. Hardy, H. A. Webster, W. J. Hamblin, R. Wixon, L. H. Hamblin, V. Walden, J. F Harrison, L. E. Wray, J. G. Hcrlihy, Geo. Weber, Ben Louckr, P. W. Yomikin, D. G. —Pajre 202 l  sfc© igPa Ik ertRALPH M. PARKER, Lieut. Col., Cavalry, U. S. Army. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Instructor in Minor Tactics, Topography, Field Engineering, Equitation, Hippology. A. W. WILLIAMS, apt., Cavalry, U. S. Army. Director of Small Arms Firing, Instructor in Musketry, Rifle and Pistol Marksmanship, and Military Hygiene. LEO B. CONNER, 1st Lieutenant, Cavalry, U. S. Army. Executive Officer and Adjutant; Instructor in Cavalry Drill, Equitation, Military History, Military Law, Machine Guns and Automatic Rifles, and Scouting and Patrolling. SNOWDEN ACER, 2nd Lieutenant, Cavalry, U. S. Army. Commanding Cavalry Detachmentj Instructor in Equitation.FIRST SQUADRON Major R. R. Thomas......................................................Commanding Captain H. C. Toviea......................................................Adjutant SECOND SQUADRON Major C. H. Mahoney..............................................................Commanding Captain R. Van Dusen ..........................................................- AdjutantREGIMENTAL FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS STAFF Cadet Lt. Col. Ralph A. Macdonald. Cadet Captain Homer W. Holt ..... Regimental Adjutant FIELD OFFICERS Cadet Major R. R. Thomas .... Cadet Major C. H. Mahoney .... Cadet Captain R. II. Cragin -Cadet Captain R. E. Van Dusen - 1st Squadron 2nd Squadron Adjutant 1st Squadron Adjutant 2nd Squadron |i ARIZONA MEN AT SLMMKR CAMP —Page 206—R. O. T. C. Rifle Team W. A. Jennings !). T. Shaw Louis Frisscl C. R. Buell C. E. Williams W. W. Kuthe C. II. Mahoney T. J. Connell Ralph Austin C E. Witte INTER-COLLEGIATE COMPETITIONS First Match—February 19, 1923 Possible—+.000 Arizona ............ Oregon Agricultural College ........ Second Match—March II. 192' Possible—1,000 Arizona - New Mexico A. A M............................... Th:rd Match—April 20, 1923 Possible—1,000 Arizona .• ........ Georgia School ot Technology ....... Co'pt .hen Competition Possible—4,000 Arizona—Winning Score - ...... Arizona entered in Nation :I Competition'—Results —August, 1923. 3,742 3,64 c: 1.000 953 944 3,64 + —Page 207— edjc ISE23 'DzJ’eri Reserve Officers I raining Corps Band G. E. Tufford...................- - - - Conductor C. II. Jeffries -...........................Drum Major W. L. Bowers ----- Assistant Drum Major Lieut. Leo B. Connor ------ Manager Cornels W. Harless J. C. Prina E. S. Titus C la rine is Helen Allen P. M. Harris F.. A. Hart P. W. Loucks J. Miller G. Moore 1). Still V. Weithoff S. E. Casterton I). I'. Shaw J. McAtee E. Ha G. E. P. Smith F. Y. Leaver Trombones E. H. Baker F. M. Burton A. R. Edgar W. Haws Saxophones W. L. Bowers E. E. Faulkner D. Holsclaw F. Walker W. T. Keplinger P. Plummer M. D. Darrow Trumpets J. B. Kennedy S. Miller J. Pfersdorf U. F. Blount H. L. A ho C. Weichardt Bass Davison H. Divelbess H. Shouse Picolo Flute Bassoon E. Bloy D. Hawkins P. Long Sarrusophone Euphonium Oboe M M. M. Hill L. Mann H. Mann pX '» 4 Baritone Snare Drum Bass Drum X C. E. Rose G. Klumph W. Merchant —Page 209— AFU ZONA Polo I’olo began in March of 1922 under very adverse circumstances. There were no funds, suitable horses, or even a lit place to play. A small fund was started by subscription and the field was put in playing condition by the officers and players, who personally picked, scraped and hauled rocks from the surface of the large field now being used for polo. For horses, the mounts of the R. O. T. C. were used although they were not in any way suitable to the game. In April two games were played with the Tenth Cavalry, more as a mutter of instruction than anything else, and one game was played with the 1st Cavalry at Dauglas, Arizona. Needless to say the team won no games, nor was it expected that any games would be won for two or three years, considering the teams which were available for competitions. Alter the opening of the University in September, a fine squad turned out who practised consistently under the able coaching of Colonel Parker. Games were scheduled and played 'witTi the Douglas Country Club at Tucson and at the State Fair at Phoenix, our men winning both games very easily against teams which had been playing for more than two years. The only defeat of the season was the revurn game with the 10th Cavalry at Fort Huachuca. This defeat was unquestionably due to the fact that Arizona was not given the courtesy of a change of horses with the Tenth as was done when the two tcnm$ played Tucson.  —Page 210—'ike 1923 Htse —Page 211-—P.«Sc 212—GreekGreeks A remarkable development of fraternities has occurred on this campus during the past two decades. At present there are fifteen Greek letter organizations of the social type, many of them being chapters of nationals of the highest standing. Among these latter for men are Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Pi Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta. Pi Alpha Epsilon received its charter in the Spring of 1922, and Phi Delta Theta, formerly Omega Kappa local, has been installed this year. The women’s nationals include Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Phi Beta, Chi Omega whose Zeta Beta Chapter was installed last semester, and Delta Gamma (Alpha Gamma until this Spring). There is at present only one local sorority on the campus, Delta Delta. The men’s locals are Zeta Delta Epsilon and Beta Chi. The first fraternity at Arizona was Gamma Rho, which was organized in 1900, and became the first national here when it was established as a chapter of Kappa Sigma in 1915. In 1905 the local Gamma Phi Epsilon was founded, this sorority being installed Kappa Alpha Theta in 1917 at about the same time that Gamma Delta was installed Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Sigma became Kappa Kappa Gamma in 1920, and Delta Rho became Gamma Phi Beta in 1922. Delta Delta was organized in 1922. Sigma Phi AJpha (Sigma Alpha Epsilon since 1916) w'as organized in 1912, Sigma Phi Beta (Sigma Nu since 1918) had its beginning in 191 1, and Tau Delta Psi, now Sigma Chi, was organized in 1917 and went national in 1921. The men’s locals now are Zeta Delta Epsilon, which dates from March, 1921, and Beta Chi, organized in 1922. I’he fraternities of the Arizona Campus arc generally looked upon as valued assets, performing an altogether worthy function, not alone in the impetus which they lend intra-mural competitions, but also in their contri-BALDWIN MELLICK HOUSTON RIORDAN TOLSON YOUNG DRACHMAS McLAY NOON CAMPBELL BOOKER SHARP HEAP J. PFERSDORP KAPPA SIGMA ERII DUEKSON DAVKNPCRT HENRY MOORE MORFFIELD O. PFERSDORF —P.ige 214— ’ SHIFLKT LEONER LA HIXLLE CI'SH'K SNEED PAYNE JACOBSON K EDDIE MILLER VVEICH ARDT REED LARKIN H CRN A LI. HASTINGS r«2 13 He ert ,7 F. N. Guild G. T. Caldwell Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Gamma Rho Chapter Established May, 1915 Colors: Scarlet, White and Kmerald Green Flower: I.ilv of the Valiev FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. R. Cruse jiarbld E. Schwalen G. F.. P. Smith Q B. Frawlev FRATRES I r )V RSITATF. F. C. Keiton A. I.. Slonaker v f°h wMpfc j t l' Cusicii m W Claude W. M L. Paine Edwin F. Baldwin 'Noon Chlorcu B. Sh»tlc: 1924 Alexander B. Campbell Edward R. Sneed James B. McLay Arthur N. Houston Kirkc La Shclle Lincoln R. Wilson 1925 John B. Ducrson Harn W. Heap Horton P. Henry Andrew Tclson Hamilton N. Keddie Charles H. Larkin Thomas P. Riordan John Willie Vernon R. Young Joe F. Jacobson Cleft More field Maynard B. Hastings 1926 Robert R. Reid James C. Miller Carleton B. Weichardt Lee Moore Ottomar H. Pfcrsdorf Jamcs E. Pfcrsdorf Hcrry C. Drachman Vance G. Booker G. F.. P. Smith, Jr. Frank Y. Lever Robcrt L. Sharp 0 Pledge. (jM v ' —Page 215—«di© Is03 $10MA ALPHA EPfILCN NUGENT BLUETT IRVINE MULVF.Y P, DRACHMAS’’ SWEZEV GOODWIN BRANDT SMITH MURPHY SEAMAN DONAHUE AMBLER KUN'ZKL HARVEY 0. DRACHMAS’ COOPER STONE CARTER liALY SMITH ZIPF HARRISON RONSTADT GRIFftN HEARD BAYNE BROWN SPORLEDER FOGF.L DOBSON COTTRELI —Page 216—  cfcc igPa ‘Deicrt Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established, 1917 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet FRATSp tPATE E. B. Stanley £U »,ard W. list ill f w .• rv. • e . FRATRE IN I NiVKR lTATE Howard T. Barkley Charles Bluett Tom Brandt f aa Orach man Richard Mul cy Carter Porter G rdon Goodwin William Murphey Robert Nugent Gerald Smith 1924 lames Stone Vernon Ambler J. Clifton Giles Bryce Seaman Parker Harrison John H. Irvine Gene Swc .cy 1925 Fcniinore C x pcr Clifford Dobson Gene Donohue Oliver Drachman Frank Fogal Charles Harvey Sam Carter Carlos Ronstadt Charles Sporlcdcr Walter Xipf 1926 Harold Brown Bnrdett Cottrell Chester Faly Shirley Griffin Fred Kunzcl |oc Heard Horace BayneMCOAULKY fKIBI.Y ROWE WOLFE SW EET WARWICK BEHM HODGSON POLK CARRAWAY PRINA SIGMA NU HOBItt RODERICK SALMON SAWTEI LE ROSS uowrs EDWARDS RAND MODISF.1TF STILL SILLS MERCHANT BARNl’M HILL GITTINGS HILL CILKERSON —Page 21S—Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Kpsilon Alpha Chapter Established, 1918 Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: Wh itc Rose James F. McKale FRATRES IN 1; A CULT ATE r'- y Vi 1). W. Albert A. F. Kinnison F. C. Paschal FRAfkFS IN IJNUVKRSITATF, v;,p , 'w Post Grad pate Charles I). McCauley Glenn Broderick Albert Edwards . John Hobbs Walter McMillan Rincy Salmon Alvin Sweet Paul Ross 1924 Ralph Bowen Arthur Behm Herbert Rand William Sawtcllc Thomas Sills Carl Scibly Paul W'olfc Jack Rowe James Hill 1925 W'ill Carraway Louis Curry Charles Gray Charles Gilleland Philip Modiset John Salmon Wynn Warwick William Merchant Robert Wilkcrson 1926 Willis Barnum •Pledge. Clarence Gittings Zcff Prina Melbourn Hill ♦Donald Still ♦W'alter Polk —Page 219 — r ,,n I 1'| -m. Vft  flt TOVREA McGIBBEKY MITCHELL M. CLARK JEFFREY WARTMAN Al.LSMAN k;ma chi MATTHEW S 8. CLARK HILL VAN DUSEN CHRISTY HAMILTON cirriNCS —Pane 220— SON THOMAS IAhONLY WHEELER MELCHER OREOOVICH FIELDS QUAW WITTEN JACKS THURMAN ABBOTT OR ME THOMPSON TRINNIMAN FOXAKER ROBERSON O’CONNOR MOORE BOW F.N LEOARKA UALDIMAN,a« Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 185 5 Beta Phi Chapter Established 1921 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: WftitcJ osc J . |. Brown FRATRKS IN R. .TATE M. Howard | FRATRES IN IM VI IMITATE J. O. Creager Wells O. Abbott Lind Icy Ornie Alva H. Roberson XmKWt$: y airxGtsj |. H. MeGibbeny "V Thurman R. R. Wheeler -Chines B. Forakcr Charles H. Mahoney William C. Fields O. B. Witten 1924 Stewart C. Carpenter 'I . J. Kelly Alan C. Stickncy A. J. O’Connor R. R. 'I homas Rowland W. Hill j. K. Thompson Roy F. Mitchell M. R. Bowen 1925 Marvin C. Clark Rolland A. I eprra Kendall B. Melcher Robert Van Dusen N. B. Matthews Barrett Jeffrev George Gregovich William C. Grasmocn Harold C. Tovrea Donald C. Moore Paul T. Allsman Richard Triniman ♦Gene Quaw 1926 D. Bud Clark Vcrland Hamilton Charles Wartman Milton Jack Gcorgc Hamilton GarrclJ I). Snyder T. F. Gibbings •Pledge. —Page 221 —V PI ALPHA EPSILON WALDEN L. HORRELL HUMMEL FULTON SIMS HOCC BAUMGARDNER RHODES HORRELL —Pago 222— WHIT EIICAD KNIBB VICKERS MOODY HEIDRKK ROBERTS HODGES DUNLAP HESS POND HELEN MITCHELL MAGEE YOUNG BERG ithe 1903 Ts. Pi Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at University of California, 1920 Beta Chapter Established April, 1922 Colors: Orange and Black Flower: Fleur dc I .is FRATRfc IN I YCUI LATE R. B. Thompsq H A. Bubbard H (gB FRATRJ I t;'SIVEKHIT ATE Paul I. Knibb y- 4 21 Walclco- (V Anthony W. Helen ' «ua Whitehead Ralph Hedges mea Howard E. Dunlap Dclmar Roberts Harold J. Fulton Chaunccy A. Pond Louie Horrcll 1925 Martin Baldwin Roland Magee W. T. Hogg c- H- Rhodcs Eugene Hummel John L. Sims R- M. Hess Fred Vickers Robert P. Youngi'crg T. l’aul Moody ♦Cyril Grace 1926 Paul Mitchell Earl Horrcll ♦Neville Baumgardener ♦John Hcidrick ♦Edgar Wyatt ‘’Pledge. —Page. 223—yv TAVIX'R RRISCOE Pill DELTA THETA m HUNK VAN KIRK HILLMAN BENEDICT LAMM HUNTER CARPKNIKK PR AC UK DOUCLAS RAFFERTY P PACE HUFFMAN SAVE PENNINCIOV SCOTT HOUSER JENNINCS ' RLF.S riVMONS EARLF. KENNEDY CCTTF.N PATTEE BROWNIN'; WADE WALKER BRYANT SWEENY T. PACE JONES KUTHE CROSH —Page 224—9 •die 1903 Desert Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1858 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established, 1923 Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation FRATRES SRS1TATE H. L. Benedict C. O. Douglas H. A. Hillman S. I.._Cott«.n M. I. Lamm W. C. Hunter J. W. Briscoe L. Hethnne ;M. W. Van Kirk I- Carpenter W. A. Jennings W. S. Sprague J. S. Earle G. W. Rafferty H. Taylor |. W. Huffman W. G. Scott K. Abies 1925 H. Brvant P. Page T. M. Pennington F. Timmons V. Wade F. Nave 1926 J. Kennedy W. T. Grosh E. J. Houser W. W. Ktithe 1'. Page R. Pattcc W. Sweeney F. Walker A. K. Jones C. H. Busse D. M. Browning 'Pledge. —Pa 225— K EASLEY CRANDALL PHILLIPS CARTER IfEINF.MAN . DILLS RAKER HOUCK BURROUGHS PACE OXNARD R. HETFELMAN YORK MYLIU5 MUIRHEAD HANSON A. BROOKS ABELL M. IIEFFELMAN MARCH HILL FOSTER COLE JACKSON TWEEDY RUPKF.Y E. BROOKS FORCH FALK HANKIN SEXTON LOWERS STALLINGS BUCKLES BARNETTE —Page 226— . -t TO Zeta Delta Epsilon Founded March, 1921 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Ocotilla Blossom £S IN FA FRATRESIN FACULTATE FRATRES RSI TATE N. Abell J. V. Muirhead ' -Geo. K. York I). D. Baker B. Mylius J. B. Sexton B. F. Crandall K. H. Kaslev W. W. Cole A. H. Brooks M. C. Hcffelman 1924 R. F. Forch Geo. S. Hil G. W. Houck H. A. March C. G. Falk M. A. Phillips F. F.. Carter Roy Pace 1925 J. Hankin W. K. Tweedy R. Foster W. I,. Bowers II. J. Burrows Joe Stallings L. Jackson J. W. Barnette ♦F.ddic Brooks S. F. Buckets 1926 ♦Ralph Hcffelman B. Hcincman W. Rupkev J. Oxnard ♦W. H. Dills a;MCLAUGHLIN LINDQUIST CASS IT ! WULIKHULF.R I'KASDKBEKKY RUSSI'LL PARlLR MARSHALL PAGE COP ELI N PERRYMAN PARS! LI. :IURTT I!I ;gins LRO'YN —I’.iee 228— J A WHEAT STONE TORRANCE SIM MONDS l F. BAUD AIKEN PR IT?. McATFK DUNLAP BANDY  Beta Chi Organized December, 1921 Flower: American Beauty. Color : Green and White FRATRKa IN ®SlIv'RRSITATE O. K. Berryman H. K. Lawrence McLaughlin Cope! in V. Raymond F. Akin L. E. Fret . }. L. McAtce 1925 Lewis Barber C. S. Hunt R. C. Parnell W. B. Brown II. D. Linquist R. F. Torrence Edward S. Dunlap G. W. Marshall V. K. WeitholF STRAY CREEKS CAMPBELL CONNELL VOPATECK V. MENHENKET scorr E. MENHENNK! CARSCAI.LEN KRI .ZELI. OWEN'S KENNEDY DIETZ CRAIG CRAGIN —Pare 230—eckc igpa Se eri Stray Greeks Organised February, 1920 OFFICERS Allan Campbell .... Stanley Jerman - Alan Craig -Valeric Mcnhcnnctt - President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary |ohn M. Sheldon—Delta Phi Pi University of California, S. B. Frank H. Frisscl)—Phi Gamma Delta Worcester Polytechnic Institute Douglas S. Kennedy—Phi Delta Theta Butler College Alan D. Craig—Delta Tau Worcester Polytechnic Institute F. H. Dietz—Kappa Alpha Tulare MEMBERS Stephen Vopatek—Gamma Theta Pi St. Thomas College Edward Derby—Oricum University of California Freda Sicvert—Alpha Xi Delta University of California Jerry Midgley—Theta Xi University of California Wallace Terra—Zcta Xi University of California John R. Burroughs—Alpha Tau Omega Colorado Agricultural College Marguerite Carscallen—Delta Sigma Epsilon New Mexico Normal Valeric Mcnhcnnctt—Delta Zcta University of California Elizabeth Owens—Sigma Kappa Oregon Agricultural College Allan Campbell—Beta Theta Pi Iowa State College George Scott—Dwight University of California Thomas J. Connell—Theta Xi University of California Stanley A. Jerman—Sigma Phi Epsilon Denver University R. B. McFarland—Delta Phi Cornell C. D. Anderson—Beta Theta Pi Dc Pauw, Indiana Rov Bushce—Psi Upsilon University of California Stuart Campbell—Beta Theta Pi Wisconsin University James H. Pierce—Phi Delta Theta Indiana University Lvnn Smith—Phi Delta Theta Washburn College Raymond Boulter—Local University of Omaha Ellsworth Mcnhcnnctt—Phi Sigma Kappa University of California —Pajtf 231 — MARCH Mcl ONAI.I M. FRANKLIN KARNES BF.K7.tE «. FRANK UK fiUSTCTTER HECKJ.UND COBURN TISOR ARI25 PI DETA PHI J. CREPIN PARSONS scoTr HOPPOUOH MEYERS FOWLER D. CREPIN BELTON SLAVENS MARKS OESTI NO- MERCER M. NAPIER T. NAPIER BROWN —Page 232— Pi Beta Phi Pouinlcii at-Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., 1867 Arizona Alpha Ch ipier, F.$tah)i$hed 1917 Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Red Carnation Kliz.abeth March PATH 1924 Dori Ousting Man- Franklin Catharine Fowler Doris Crcpin ’•’Catherine Hopp.uigh F.leanor Parsons 1925 Doris Gusietter Kniogene Mercer ♦Mar' Napier Helena Karns Helen McDonald 1926 ' Ruth Benzie F.lla Hegelund Nancy Myers Hcicn Brown ♦Garnett Howell Trcssye Napier Dorotny Colburn ♦Margaret Marks ♦Juanita Tisor  KAPPA ALPHA THETA L. CLARK MAHONEY M. CATLIN HARRIS RICHEY WINNING BUG BEE BROWN HARMS M. TAXT BURTIS SWARZKOPF BAY LESS VAN OFR VF.EK "the igpa Desert Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Beta Delta Chapter F.stablishcd 1917 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Black and Gold Pansv Tvlarv Kstill Catherine Tait F.sther Boulton Thvra Cat!in SORORKS ■ACULTATK |o$c|V ipc Hubbard SOROKKS IN t MVKRSITATK i nti 1 Louise Harrfl • ficlcn Casey Helen MorsW Gillian Clark Jane Ryder Helen Wood Helen Mahoney Margaret 'Fait Susan Brown 1925 Marv Ctalin F.dith Burtis Ruth Pickcls Helen Margaret Bugbee 1926 ♦Martha Bailard Margaret Bavlcss Alice Jane Kelly Lillian Harms ♦Agnes Kruse abcth Lockwood Alice Richey Alicc West ♦Katherine Schwarzkopf Consuela Spinning ♦Marcia 'an der 'ccrKAPPA KAPPA GAVMA ( PINSON PAUM STONE CHAMPERS FRANKLIN CROMWELL CHAMPION HOWARD STEVENS LEWIS RONSTADT MECORNEV HILL WEISART BLAIR —Pnec 236— TALLY DUNN ECKERN M. HILL N. HOOPES OUINN SCHNITKER DUNCAN CARSON R HOOPES ;  1S03 Tfcier Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1871) Gamma Zeu Chapter 1920 Colors: Dark and Silver Blue Flower: Fleur dc SORORKS IN UM V HRS IT ATE Mary Cromwell i i Irene Quinn Lillie Belle Tall r____ Marj teritc Ronstadt Katherine Dunn Florine Pinson ' Stfli'C nfWn MattiIn Stone jean StfhnitKfcf C? T Sibyl timbers Sophia Mccorney ♦Eleanor Kkern Dorothv Hill f Marion Duncan l Ouisc Howard 1926 Ruth Baum Margaret Hill Frances Blair ♦Ellen Carson ♦Kathleen Franklin SyIvia Lewis ♦Pauline Weisart ♦Ruth Hoops ♦Beatrice Stephens ♦Naomi Hoops % I ROW NINC M. SHERMAN MONTGOMERY RAKER F.NF.k O. CARSON KIN •SRt'K Mil.KEY edi® 1903 VOBaTcA f"+-v‘t GAMMA PHI BETA LOWE H. SHERMAN KIL1IF.FPER pi.LNK.trr DLNCAN K. CARSON CLAGETT CHRISTY lltXi.ON KF.FAUVER KEEGAN JONES SHRL'M P r 238— - m I‘die 1S03 Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, IH74 Alpha F.psilon Chapter Established 192? Colors: Brown and Brown Flower: Fink Carnation I SORORES IN EAGULTATE Inez E. Thrift SORORES C W'anda V IT ATE Marion Spencer Smith Fay V. Heron 1924 Katherine Montgomery Elsie Duncan Anna Skinner Kefauver 1925 Katie Carson Mary Sherman Frances Keegan Traev Clagget Margaret Christy Ola A. Carson Dorothv Lowe Maude Plunkett Agnes Carpenter Vesta Kilheffer ♦Marjorie Shrum 1926 ♦Katherine Zener ♦Lola Celia Helena Sherman Beatrice Jones Ada Mao Wilkey ♦Charlotte Baker Marv Kingsbury 'Pledge. •Pafr 239—CHI OMK A ■s ■ .1 % r DAVIDSON SCI1WALEN LEWIS LOSS A P. MAYES SCO IT II MAYES BARREIT BARRON MONTGOMERY COFFIN MEISCMKR DAVIDSON JACKSON •Pajfe 240— SHEPARD NORMAN LOCKWOOD WEIL GRESSINGFR HOUGH NY MERRITT FINLAYSON MclMTYRE Ccfee I9P3 1 Chi Omega Founded at l niversity of Arkansas, 1895 Zeta Beta Chapter Established 1922 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation 192: Mollv Merritt Anita Weil 1926 Helen Finlavson Dorothy Borron ♦Imogene Ross ♦Vera (ackson Rosctnarv Lewis ♦Jean McIntyre Allcnc Shepard I orna Lockwood Irene Coffin Ruth Frances Davidson Pauline Frances Mayes Myrna Davidson Schwalcn Kileen Houghncv Garrett Harlowe Mayes Pledge. —Page 241-PENS! WELL H. CREEK DELTA GAMMA WUPPERMAN T. LAYTON SMI rIf C. LAYTON V. POWERS DE CILLO ALLISON IIADSI.LL CORE FULTON W. POSTER M. POWERS WHITEHEAD A. GREEN STUFF I COSLIN KROOKS ISAYNF. L. POSTER CARPENTER SICKLER FOULKES MCCOON DIN.SMOKE GARRETT PANCRA7.I PINE PAY r ( ( I —P.ipc 242—ecfc© 1S03 Desert Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872 Alpha Pi Chapter Established 1923 Colors: Brown, Pink and Blue Flower: White Rose 'fr 7 SORORES ft SIT ATE Theresa Layton Vera Pow Laura Peniwcll Idora Green Mildred Powers Paquita Clemons u E31 Helen Allison Marion KuTf-rh . Margaret Brooks Clco Layton Marion Whitehead Christine Cofcr' L [Wk'itdvnc DeCillo Evelyn Wuppcrman Winifred Foster Marv Goslin ♦Elizabeth Bavnc 1925 Dorothy Dinsmorc Allccn Green Marion Sicklcr Revland Stuppi ♦Kellie Pine Dorothy Foulkcs 1926 ♦Leona Foster Esther Carpenter Verda McCoon Alice Garrett Estelle Pancrazi ♦Frances Walker Georgia Lee DayTUCKf.y HOESCH U IN SLOW AYERS ELLIOTT C RANDALL McRUER EDISON DfLTA DELTA GAMBRELL CARTER OSBORNE PALMER ro ;ers BRADLEY STOUT HUMMEL MORGAN GRIEBSCH BONHAM I —Page 244—€ SORORKS IN UN1VRRSITATF. Organized May, 1922 Colors: Silver and Blue Flower: Silver Sweet Pea 1903 Delta Delta l H Ruth Ronhan Joyce Kilimi Louise Gambrel I 1 TKFmanHe (ir ebsoh l ' :xp4 Hclejp H x.‘« h 4a Mori Hazel Tiu.k - Helen Crandall —• Helen Bradley Claire Carter E AT, , i«?ZEATA j“ 'Helen” MteKuer Frances Rogers 1926 Louise Ayers Harret Palmer Ruth Winslow Ora Fdison ♦Lillian Osborne ♦Dorothv Hummel F.thcl Carter Dorothv Stout IMcdxc. —Pajtc 245— ‘die 1903 'EfeJ'crt Men’s Inter-Fraternity Council FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS James W. Stone....................-..................President Herbert N. Rand.................................Vice-President John B. Duerson - -- -- -- -- -- Secretary VVm. L. Murphey - Treasurer John B. Duerson James W. Stone Herbert N. Rand Alan Stickncy Paul J. Knibb Allison Jennings 1' . A. Hanson Chr.stophcr Hunt MEMBERS Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Zcta Delta Epsilon Beta Chi Bonsall Noon VVm. L. Murphey W. H. Sawtellc, Jr. George Grcgovich James E. Walden Fred G. Nave Raymond Foster Ix uis L. Page SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Herbert N. Rand.........................................President Fred G. Nave.......................................Vice-President Bonsall Noon............................................Secretary John H. Irvine -........................................Treasurer MEMBERS Jeff A. Young Kappa Sigma Bonsall Noon John H. Irvine Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Fogal Herbert N. Rand Sigma Nu Wynn Warwick George Grcgovich Sigma Chi Rouland W. Hill Howard F.. Dunlap Pi Alpha Epsilon Anthony W. Helen James Earle Phi Delta Theta Fred G. Nave Raymond Foster Zcta Delta Epsilon R. A. Hason Carol Leon Stone Beta Chi Carl M. Cope!in 246—«d»® iaPa Women’s Pan-Hellenic Association OFFICERS Ola Carson -Theresa Layton Ruth Scott - President Secretary Treasurer Mary Franklin Helen Mahoney Marguerite Ronstadt Ada Mae Wilkcy l-ouisc Norman Theresa J .ayton Louise Gambrcll MEMBERS Pi Beta Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Chi Omega Delta Gamma Delta Delta —Page 247 - Doris Crcpin Catherine 'Fait Katherine Dunn Ola Carson Ruth Scottfym sh Mortor Board Early in the history of the establishment of universities and colleges is found the record of the founding of national Mortar Hoard, a Senior Women’s Honorary Society. According to the customs and traditions of this society, all University women arc eligible at the end of their Junior year and are chosen by the outgoing members. To be chosen as a member of Mortar Board, a girl must have been active in a variety of school activities, must possess those qualities of true womanliness, must strive for high scholastic standing, and in fact, prove herself a loyal and enthusiastic worker for her Alma Mater. Members of Mortar Hoard must be ready at any time to investigate worth-while movements, to lead and advise underclassmen to work together as a unit in constructive service in their college or university. Feeling that the University of Arizona needed such an organization, and believing that there were girls of this year’s Senior Class who possessed those qualifications demanded by .National Mortar Hoard, the Dean of Men and Dean of Women, and Junior members of the Women’s Student Council met to select five Senior girls for membership in the I diversity of Arizona Chapter of Mortar Board. The five following qualified Senior girls received invitations: Kate Hegelund. Marguerite Ronstadt. Sadve Glasser. Ola Carson. Wanda Browning. —P»kc 248— Tsr ra-xkc lgPa Dejxrt HONOU, SOCIETIES The Honor Sociciv is a praiseworthy goal for which the ambitious and alert tudent may creditably strive. Many of the world’s finest men have been spurred on to greater .md more noble attainment by the incentive to reilcct hoifor upon themselves and countrv. In our colleges and universities achievement to membership in organizations instituted in recognition of superior attainment in the various lines of endeavor comes as a reward to the deserving and is ever present as a motive toward participation in the really worthwhile and finer things. From a recognition of scholarship alone, that being formerly the only recognized aim of higher education, honor and piofessional fraternities have come to cover a broader scope of abilities. Particularly has this trend been noticeable throughout the past score of years. Not that the one originally demanded quality has fallen into the slightest measure of disregard, Kit todav one finds associated with it various other attributes of “Character.” Among these other cardinal qualities are leadership, practicability and sociability. Thus it fs seen that the man or woman who has gained election to an Honor Fraternity is designated as being not only of high scholastic attainments, excelling in this or that activity, but also as possessing a strong, upright, dependable character. The following pages are devoted to an excellent group of societies found on the Arizona Campus, election to any one of which is considered as signal an honor as the Alma Mater may bestow upon any of her worthy men or women. —P:.gc 249- V V I dia is03 ‘DsJ'crt Sigma Delta Psi NATIONAL ATHLETIC FRATERNITY Seniors ! 91O-1920 •Lawrence Kreigbaum Asa Porter Ted Monroe Jack O’Keefe Paul T. Allsman Marion F.rb Louis Slonakcr Gordon Goodwin Seniors 1921 Robert R. Thomas Charles 1 . McCauley Seniors 1922 J Carl Sibley Victor Arcinicga Charles Bluett Lewis Carpenter Juniors 1916-1920 L. Parke f. Rums James 'l ong M. Jacobus II. Fosburg A. I sol i n Harvey Case Charles O’Keefe F. Merrill Prugh Herndon Charles Mohoney Charles Bluett Handelio Martinez Juniors 1921 Walter Stoltze Victor Arciniega Lewis Carpenter George W. Chambers William Wofford Harry Hillman Harry March Juniors 1922 R. L. Henderson C. H. Rhodes R. K. Carlson Charles Larkin P. B. Glasscy Laughlin Betlnme Phi Kappa Phi NATIONAL HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY Founded at the University of Maine, 1889 Arizona Chapter Established 1916 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE . o. A. K. G. M F. N. C. A. J. J. G. F.. A. E. Neal Douglas . Butler Guild Turrell Thornbor I . Smith Vinson Frances M. Perry Ida C. Reid A. H. Otis W. H. Kstill Howord Griffin Estelle Lutrell R. H. Williams S. M. Fegtlv H. A. Hubbard K. C. Kelton F. C. Lockwood Paul Cloke Mary Howard Estill Helen S. Nicholson Ida W. Douglas E. R. Rcisen E. f. Brown C. 'I'. Vorhhes J. G. Brown Allcgra Frazier H. B. Leonard Edna B. Oakley S. R. Cruse S. F. Pattison GRADUATE STUDENTS—1922 Karl B. Working Irene O. Taylor R. S. Hawkins CLASS OF 1922 Perry Spafford Harold G. Wilson Ralph Brady Roy Nixon Robert Rupkcy Ethel Pope Lois Wendcl Peter R. Campbell Berle M. Davis Sister Mary Dolorosa Margaret Fowler M. A. Kilaney Florence L. King Margaret Moeur Viola Steinfcld Wm. G. McGinnies Lulu Hinters CLASS OF 1923 FIRST ELECTION Sadye Glasser Lillian Cummings Lindlev H. Ormc Henry Evring June Slavens Lornn E. Lockwood Robert L. Nugent I 1903 !D rcri Theta Alpha Phi NATIONAL HONORARY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY Founded at Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, December, 1918 Arizona Chapter Established 1920 OFFICERS Ernest A. Hanson ------- President Earl Escher Vice-President Ida Krupp - -- -- -- -- Secretary Matia McClelland ------- Treasurer Frank Hardy Lane - - Corresponding Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Faculty Inez Thrift Frank Hardy Lane Max Vosskuehier Post Graduate Ernest A. Hanson 1923 Charles Bluett Ida Krupp Earl Escher Elizabeth March Marguerite Carscallen Helen Green Wells Abbot Chlorin jShiflet 1924 1925 Wells Heap !—Pa$c 252— William Sprague Matia McClelland! Delta Sigma Rho National Honorary Debating Fraternity j Founded at Universities of Michigan, Wisconsin, and Iowa in 1906 Arizona Chapter Established April, 1922 OFFICERS K. T. Palmer...................... Lindlcv Orme ------ Lawrence S. Scaring................ President Vice-President - Secretary FRATRESIN FACWLTATE R. M. Davis Samuel M. Fcgtly FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Findley Orme Harold G. Wilson Lawrence S. Searing Lorenzo Jennings Clarence G. Falk Since its organization simultaneously on the Campi of three large state universities Delta Sigma Rho has enjoyed unusual prosperity and growth. The Arizona Chapter was the fifty-seventh to be established. The purpose of this honor fraternity is the encouragement and promotion of public speaking, oratory and debating and it is only natural that the leaders in these activities on the Arizona Campus should be those elected to its membership. The official publication is “The Gavel.’ — 253—Ds eit lj ±{ Pi Delta Epsilon Nation.)! Honorary Collegiate Journalism Fratcrnilt Founded at Syracuse Univcrsit 19(19 Arizona Chapter Established May 27, 1922 FACULTY Dr. E. J. Brown Professor S. F. Paulson ALUMNI 1. C. K. Adams Max Vosskuchlcr Orville S. McPherson Lewis B. Maicr Co). Ernest L. Barnes George W. Chambers ACTIVE Arthur E. Ojeda Phillip E. Drachman Nat L. Shepard Harold G. Wilson Joe VV. Conway Paul G. Wolfe George S. Hill HONORARY Oliver B. Jaynes, Tucson Citizen Carl R. Lehman, Acme Printing Co. PLEDGES G. Ralph Brockway Howard E. Dunlap Hyman Cupinsky Fred |. Dcsch John W. West John Huffman George York Wells Heap Charles G. Bluett Richard Mulvcy F. Weldon Fickctt (Alumni) M. O. Ream (Honorary), Acme Priming Co. Nelson Mckaig, Jr. (Honorary) Lvnn Williams (Honorary), Acme Printing Co. P:ige 2W— • 7 W  II I! Home Economics Club Lillian Cummings Irene McCauley Valerie Menhennet Dorothy Hill Dorothv Stout OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Martha BailarJ Marion Fulton Anna Deane Mote Armanda Brown Alice Garret Helen Mahoney lidythe Belton Harriet Garret Mol lie Mcrrit Sue Brown Helen Grant Gladys McDougal Margaret Burtch Pauline Grcssingci Valerie Menhennet Agnes Craig Ella Hegclund Irene McCauley Lillian Clark Emily Hart Lillian Osborne Alice Coulter Dorothy Hill Elizabeth Penniwell Ethel Carter Catherine Hancock Mildred Powers Agnes Carpenter Louise Harris Mary Ruth Payne Fhyra Catlin Esther Houser Dorothy Stout Mary Catlin Frances Jack Marjorie Shrum Lillian Cummings Rosabel 1c Jones Louise Shields Margaret Duf-idd Agnes Kruzc Alice Schwa lien Vcrlic Eager Florence Knox Alcen Shepard Cash Icon Franklin Helena Karnes Helen Fong Dcjta Fowler Clara Lines Marie Torncau Dorothy Foulks Clco Layton Pauline Wciscrt Winnie Foster Marsaline Lewis Margaret Watson Gail Clare Florence Martin Marion Whitehead Sarah Wilson —■Page 2 5 S'—Women’s Press Club honorary society in journalism Organized April, 1921 OFFICERS Margaret Hamilton ------ President Matia McClelland ----- Vice-President Emogene Mercer ------- Secretary Sibyl Chambers ------- Treasurer France.- M. Perry Grace Hull FACULTY MEMBERS ALUMNI Irene Fiohcr Ruth Roby STUDENT MEMBERS Esther Boulton Nellie Pine Helen Davis Katherine Dunn Elizabeth Bayne Doris Crepan Sophia Mccorney Helen McRuer Catherine Fowler less Lav ton The membership of the Press Club includes only women who have demonstrated and established their abilities in journalistic endeavor. They arc representative of all phases and types of campus publications. Not only is news work recognized, but literary, editorial and artistic ability is rewarded bv election into this group. —Page 256— m8gPa ffeicrl Beta Tau Sigma HONORARY FRATERNITY IN COMMERCE iMF.X) Organized May, 1922 Claude W. Melick.........................President Howard E. Dunlap ----- Vice-President George S. Hill.................Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY, MEMBERS K. |. Brown Fred D. Merrill R. M. Howard ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Bedford M. Cruse Harold G. Wilson Claude W. Melick Arthur H. Brooks George S. Hill 1923 1924 Frank H. Carpenter Tomas D. Romero Tom H. Brandt Howard E. Dunlap John H. Irvine Beta Tau Sigma is an honorary fraternity open to Juniors and Seniors seeking the degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce. It stands for high scholastic attainment and those qualities which are deemed essential to real success in the business world. The purpose of Beta Tau Sigma is the furthering of scholarship and the promotion of the best interests of the Department of Commerce in the University of Arizona. As the Desert goes to press, Beta Taw Sigma has just Keen granted a chapter of Alpha Psi, national honor-ary commerce fraternity. —Page 257—“Bobcats” Founded in 1922 Dr. CJoyd H. Marvin Louis Slonaker Tim Cusick Chlorin Shiflet Earl Escher Paul Ross Arthur Behm James E. Walden John Hobbs Robert Thomas August J. O’Connor Bryce Seaman Howard Barkley Robert Nugent Phillip Drachman Charles D. McCauley Ralph F. Forch Laughlin Bethune FJlsworth Menhennet —258—Sigma Tau JUNIOR HONOR FRATERNITY Organized November, 1922 OFFICERS Robert Thomas ------- President John H. Irvine ----- Secretary-Treasurer Arthur Bchm Arthur Br x U Lewis Carpenter Stewart Carpenter MEMBERS Harold Tovrca John H. Irvine Bryce Seaman Howard E. Dunlap Kirk La Shcllc J. Carl Seibly Ralph F. Forch Augustus J. O’Connor Robert '1‘hornas George S. Hill Arthur F.. Ojeda Flection to Sigma Tau is a distinction marking the man so honored as one of foremost activity in class and general college affairs throughout his underclass years and therefore a man prominent in the student life of the campus. Sigma Tau is closely associated and co-operative with a similar organization on the campus of I niversitv of Southern California, the two chapters forming the nucleus of a proposed national Junior Men’s honor fraternity. As membership is only for the Junior year, perpetuation of the organization is secured by the election annually of fifteen men of the coming Junior class who merit such recognition. —I’a jc 259—TV “She 1S03 Scabbard and Blade NATIONAL HONORARY MILITARY FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1905 Local Chapter installed May, 1923 Colors: Red, White and Blue OFFICERS Ralph A. Macdonald - -- -- -- -- - Captain Charles H. Mahoney - -- -- -- - 1st Lieutenant Frank H. Frisscll, Jr. - -- -- -- - 2nd Lieutenant Robert E. Van Dusen - -.--.---1st Seargeant ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Cloyd H. Marvin Lieut. Colonel Ralph M. Parker Captain O. W. Williams Lieutenant Leo B. Conner Lieutenant Snowden Ager ACTIVE MEMBERS lohn S. Fuller Hobt. R. Thomas Harold C. Tovrea W. Allison Jennings James Earle Parker Harrison J. C. Giles Robt. Cragin Homer W. Holt Paul G. Whitmore Gene Donahue The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is the raising of the standards of military training in American colleges and universities, the development of cooperation between such military organizations, and the promotion of efficiency in all kindred affairs. It is a mark of distinction to be elected to this society, and only men who exccll in military and scholastic leadership attainment arc considered as eligible. —Pi r 260—•1 The College Year lfee lg03 ISej'crt TThe College Year Foreword THE COLLEGE YEAR—a re-minder to bring more freshly to your mind those ever living events which color one of the never-to-be forgotten years of college life. Much of real worth has been omitted, but ulest ye forget” we have endeavored to sum up those incidents which have formulated the most 'pleasurable period of work and play, joy and sorrow, failure and achievement which will ever recall Arizona and her greatness. 1 i? '"die 1903 Us«eti ' II I Elorine Pinson, selected as Queen of the 1923 Desert, is a Junior in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, with English as a major. She came from her home in Miami, Arizona, to the University three years ago, and has since that time been very active in many Univer-isty organizations. -She is a metn-ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma. —262——P.igc 263— 'AFVI ZONA ed»c !90j ‘Txzjv rt 9o This 1? College ! R B. A ttTT - 3 currm. vp at VMilPY U«1 "IT SIMPLY JTtuv win vsht ftWtto wm snows. tmwul A AtiW rti , „ I ®f«-- »« 2t - ; Ua«, 5NP . .. ' ■crJiC 1905 Jtvtt “A” Day At eight o'clock on a Saturday morning, the class of 26 started for Sentinel Park, to give the “A” its annual cleaning and white washing. Under the leadership of “Dad” Thurman, and with the able assistance of seventy-five Frosh, the “A” was put in proper shape for the coming year. The lime and water were carried to the top of the hill in wagons, when the work was taken over by the “green hands of 26. At noon lunch was served by the girls, after which the work was resumed with no more interruptions until its completion. In the evening the customary bon-tire and rally were held on the football field. A serpentine was formed and wound its way to the knoll near the infirmary, where the “A” could be seen in full illumination. The program then opened with several speeches, and then the real purpose of the gathering followed— the imposing ceremony of the burial of the hatchet. The pall-bcaicrs, two Sophs and two Frosh, bore the hatchet to its final resting place, to the accompaniment of the funeral dirge. 'Phis was supposedly the ending of strife, but as well the beginning of many inter-class struggles between the time honored rivals, the Sophomores and the Freshmen, Among these was the Soph-Frosh tie-up. Once again the Sophomores demonstrated their superior ability in the annual struggle which ended with the score of 23-3. During the first few minutes of the fight neither side seemed to gain any advantage, but then the organization and offensive program of the class men of '25 told on the enthusiasm of the Frosh, and they were carried off the field, one by one, overpowered but still game. A contest for lower classmen new to this campus was introduced this year, which was the water fight. 'This was held in front of the Masonic Temple, and about one hundred Sophomores and Freshmen took part. Kach side lined up with a hose, and it was anything hut a “dry” party. Again the infant had to admit defeat, but not until every Sophomore was sufficiently moistened, and even the audience “slightly damp.” The next feature, the bag-rush, took place between halves of one of the big football games. There were three immense bags provided. The object of the game was to see which side could carry off the most bags. About5 a hundred men participated, fifty on each side, and a hard struggle followcJ which was finally ended when the Sophs succeeded in carrying two bags across the line. The inter-class struggles ended in the Sophomore favor, but the Freshmen have shown true Arizona spirit, and they will have another chance next vear! WHITEWASHING THE “A” —Page 264— e shown—Page 265— I1 ■ AR!®dfe 1S03 aaej-crt Arizona Spirit Thi» vear saw one of the most successful football seasons the University of Arizona has ever had. Perhaps one of the important aids to our team was the enthusiasm instilled in everyone by the numerous rallies. Before each game, and whenever the “Varsity” left to conquer foreign fields, reusing rallies were held. The usual program was to form at the depot and march over town—homing- -singing—running—just anything to wake the town up. So much enthusiasm was instilled in everyone that even when the returns of some ol the games came in and we were given ihe sh »rt end of the score, we were nor down-hearted, for the team had g me with the same o d lighting “wildcat” spirit, which is never defeated. A new booster club was organized this year bv twenty co-ed “Popcues', for the purpose of instilling more pep into the meetings:, rallies and games. As was stated in an inter view—“It has been demonstrated that someone must start jome pep, and the women of thi campus intend to give that pep to the student body. No one can resist such a bunch of coeds.” So this year, for the first time, a definite body was organized to forward rizona spirit, and they did so by appearing at all the games, rallies and assemblies. For a while this year a “jinx” seemed to be on the trail of our football team. I: seemed inexplicable, we had a wonderful team—and they played real football, vet several California games which we hould have won, were lost bv only a few points. Something drastic had to be done, so the “no victory—no shave” was the resultant slogan. The men were doing their share, so the girls took up the cry “no victory—no hair nets”. 'l hc agreement was that there was to be no shaving or wearing of hair nets until the “Varsity” won a game—with the nearest .game a week off, which afforded both men and women sufficient time to make the campaign almost campus wide. Wc all remember that game with the New Mexico ggies, and the orgy of shaving immediately afterwards — and the best part of all was that the slogan was successful, for the “jinx” disappeared. No doubt uch a measure was hard on the few “Valentinos” of the campus, but as some sjid, it was also a blessing to many on account of the cold weather. Thus wc oc and realize that Arizona spirit is the spirit, and the most wonderful part about it is that it is with us, no matter if we win or if wc lose, and since we have never been defeated in we have never tasted of spirit. NO VICTORY. NO SHAVE =JJ«Efee 1303 'Desert The New Flag Pole The dedication of the new Univcr sitv flagpole was one of the most impressive ceremonies experienced by •the student body this year. The program opened with the singing of “America” by the gathering —accompanied by the military band after which Dr. Marvin, chairman of the occasion, introduced the speakers. As the band played the “Star Spangled Banner” all stood at attention while the flag was raised and Professor Otis read the oath of allegiance. Robert Nugent, president of the student body, dedicated the banner to Arizona Spirit, and the University pennant of Cardinal and Blue was raised with the singing of “Ari- l! 11 zona. Home Coming Day This year we celebrated Armistice and Home Coming Day together. Many former sons and daughters of the University of Arizona returned to view the wonderful progress, and the old familiar scenes of their Alma Mater. The entire day was given over to the entertainment oi the graduates. 1 he chiet event was undoubtedly the football game with St. Mary’s. At ten o’clock that morning there was an Armistice Day Parade in which the University Unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, as well as the Military Rand, participated. Inc Alumni Association Banquet, which i traditional of Home Coming Day, was held at the Santa Rita Hotel. It was given in honor of I)r. Marvin, with nearly one hundred alumni present. Old friends and class mates were reunited, and the “good old days” discussed until nine o’clock, when the Home Coming dance, under the auspices of the “A” Club, began at the Blue Moon. The entire University attended the dance, and endeavored to makV tlic former student? feel that this is still their University in cvcrv sense of the word. Heretofore Home Coming Day has been held on Thanksgiving, but this year, owing to ■.he football schedule, it was changed to Armistice Day. Home Coming Day has become one of the most cherished traditions of the University of Arizona. It hat proven to be greatly beneficial to both the former and the present students—each bringing to the other a broader,viewpoint as well as a new understanding. B) the perpetuation of ari annual day of reunion, the University is able to retain a stronger hold upon its former tudents, and they in turn arc bound to it by even more ties. Home Coming Day is dedicated to the former students of our University so that the bond between them and the institution, and between the various individuals, may he preserved and strengthened to the interest and benefit of all. —Pajrr 268— lgOa Desert Annual “Y” Food Sale The Y. M. C. A. and the V. W. C A., with the able assistance of various talented members of the faculty, gave a real food sale this year. It was held in the lobby of the Aggie building on the same evening of a student body dance. The concessions were managed by Dean Lock-wood, Dean Jameson, Dr Paschal, Dr. Brown, and r body of student assistants Close rivalry was shown between the Coffee House Hot Cake, and Waffle Inns K very one turned out to the best “feed” of the year. THK DEAN’S TEA SHOP Degree to Secretary Wallace Henry Cantwell Wallace, leading agriculturalist of the United States, and member of President Harding's Cabinet as Secretary of Agriculture, was honored with the degree of Doctor of Science in Agriculture on his visit to Tucson, Saturday, March 31. DR. MARVIN AND SEC. WALLACE Special ceremonies were arranged by President Marvin, and a moving picture camera recorded the event for the visual reproduction, while the Uni versitv radio set broadcasted his speech to all parts of the state and nation. Conditions of agriculture were studied the honored visitor in the city and country, and the work of University of Agriculture was thor-examined. He expressed him pleased with the great possibilities of the industry in store for the farmers and ranchers of the state, and urged the extension of irrigation projects. Dean J. J. Thornber presented the candidate, and President Cloyd H. Marvin conferred the degree. cV 1903 !Dweit Wl.TA GAWIA vraskh cr‘vnj mu N0R3H HALL SBLEGATft iA Tt-Wi IDEA OK ARIZONA fO'LD5 etkc ls03 ffeiftrt Co-Ed Prom The Co-Ed Prom is the only dance of the year exclusively for the women of the campus, and even then the struggle to keep the men away is a gigantic one. That is at least one time that the masculine curiosity cannot be equaled by any other species. This year the Co-Ed Prom was held in the Aggie basement, which was cleverly decorated in keeping with the occasion, as “No Man’s Land.” Each girl came costumed, bringing her “little sister,” introducing her to the annual affair which assists in breaking down • hat barrier of non-acquaintance with her fellow students. During the evening each sorority, dormitory, the Varsity Villagers, and the House Mothers, presented 3 stunt. Two prize , were offered, one for the best stunt presented by a group, and the other for the individual best costumed. The group prize was awarded to the Delta Gamma Sorority, presenting a short skit entitled, “Wild Nell, the Pet of the Plains,” while the individual prize went to Dorothy Brown, who was cleverly guised as “Rudolph” himself. Although the evening was primarily devoted to dancing and the presentation of stunts, short intervals had to be alloted to “oust” the persistent men who endeavored to encroach upon the exclusive party. After due demonstration of Co-Ed determination, the difficulty ceased, and it was “on with the dance.” The Co-Ed Prom is certainly a tradition which not only offers an evening of fun for ail girls of the campus, but it is the one opportunity of forgetting all else except that you belong to a huge body of co-eds who are sharing the joys and opportunities of the same great University of Arizona. Military Field Day “One of the most splendid things 1 have ever seen University people do; a credit to Arizona’s University, the enthusiastic participants, and the Military Department.” In this way President Marvin characterized Military Field Day. ITic squadrons of the University R. O. T. C., the individual members of the R. O. T. C., and the ladies’ riding classes, competed for honors at the meet. The field was a pretty sight with the neatly kept polo field, the freshly painted obstacles, the faculty box, the crowded bleachers, and the long line of automobiles. The National Flag, presented to President Marvin, added to the color of the picture. In squadron drill competition the Second Squadron won the trophy cup. Other events :riat attracted special interest were the Mounted 'Fug of War, Ladies’ Jumping Event, Combination Jumping, and the Roman Race. Spectacularly western was the riding of Miss Billy Louden, who gave a splendid exhibition of horsemanship in her management of a very difficult mount. The judges were particularly pleased with the form of riding of Marion Scott, Vera Powers, Emetine Handley, Mary Hulctt, Ruth Paine, Ruth Baum, Helena Sherman and Cadets Celia and Giles. The Feld Day was a most fitting and successful celebration of Washington’s Birthday, and although this is only the second year for such an exhibition by the University of Arizona’s Military Department, their progress and. development has been so notable, that wfc arc proudly watching this department win a place of fame in horsemanship for Arizona! 1 edfe Is03'De. erl I“che ls83 Deceit Junior Flunk Day “We will”—“Wc won't” “You do”—“You don’t” Hut finally the ayes had it, and Junior Flunk Day was celebrated. Two trucks of exuberant Juniors left the campus one cloudy morning in March to celebrate, and to show that thc would defy the powers that be to keep alive a tradition. The journey’s end was Sabi no Canyon, where food and fun were dispensed throughout the “Day.” The forenoon was spent in making slighting remarks about the weather, but Bob Thomas’ lusty shout, calling the Juniors to a chow of weiners, potato salad, buns, and apples, indeed dispelled the gloom and the party got under way. Clco and Louis, as Mr. and Mrs. Who-Lived-in-the-Shoc, had so many hungry Juniors they didn’t know what to do! Ambrose celebrated his fifth Flunk Day, being so privileged, as he is now taking his Master’s. John Irvine, as Proxy, took the traditional swim. John remarked, “1 knew it was coming so was prepared.” Some censored views of the occasion make us doubt it. Baseball nines were organized, but the sport that drew the crowd was “rollin’ ’em.” Several of the boys paid expenses, and Sammy won enough to pay for the first installment on a hope chest. At five o’clock the class returned to a slumbering campus, and immediately the old campus awoke, aroused by the Jolly Juniors of ’24. | || ( V Senior Fashion Show The third annual Fashion Show held by the girls of the Senior class was an artistic success. Maricopa Hall was the scene of the affair. A white arbor covered with yellow flowers and green branches served at the entrance lor the models. A path bordered with white stones lead among the tables, and gave every one present a splendid view of the costumes. Wicker baskets of flowers were in profusion. The costumes ranged through negligees, morning dresses, dinner and evening dresses, to sport models; all being shown with complete accessories of the latest vogue. Two girls in graduation dresses, and two in cap and gown showed the ultimate aim of the Co-F.d of the University of Arizona. Ida Krupp led each model forward and read an appropriate description in verse for each costume. The other Senior girls who had charge of the affair were: I.illic Belle Tally, Chairman; Matia McClelland, Chairman of Publicity; Idora Hadsoll, Chairman of Decoration; Lillian Cummings, Chairman of Refreshments. The Senior girls who so ably displayed the spring creations were: The Misses Fay Heron, Dorothy Lowe, Mary Cromwell, Jean Crcpin, Louise Norman, Kate Hcgclund, Wanda Browning, Irene Quinn, Rieka Backstein, Lillie Belle Tally, Gladys Franklin, Vera Power, Marguerite Ronstadt, Elizabeth March, Valeria Menhennet, Sadye Glasser, |uliet Miller, Irene McCauley, Allene Sheppard. The Senior Fashion Show has become such a tradition as the critic of what-is-bcin-worn, that the spring of the year finds the campus looking forward to the event. —Page 274——rPnge 275—■ AFU ZONATIB A NIC . —P. r 277—(? As 192o DfSHfT Page 278-cffac 1903 !Ds •Pa r 280— 9 —Page 281 —A SURPRISE. FROM tHK 1335 ®we»t If. WTTf,i 10 GIV‘ THA’.I 10 AtCl'.fVt Kt VJUX '3fc HftfiPY UKTCL ' ■' ue r.i’Tv rr 1 4 Mr QRTS IT t A ' Kd . r44v THc CENTER. OP ATTRACTION Sira p. in® —Page 282-  $ mrm LEON KOTOSKY- Ho High. :u l baitedQrond Gotfrn GEOJIGE. KLUttPtt HisK Grand fWgorv HAHAWJY- Exalt J Cyclops HAWKINS - Cuttodteix Of The Cup THE AEFP.flEf. AHO THE DOGS $7 AUCTIONS 4.' ■r? 1 —Pag’c 283— rf'. il ARIZONA REPRESENTATIVES TO WOMEN’S CONFERENCES W. S. G. A. Arizona i to have the honor of entertaining the Western Conference of College Women and Dean of Women in the Spring of 1924. This h nor was secured through the able representation of the seven delegates and Mr;, h. W. Jameson, who went from the University of Arizona to the Conference held in November at the University of Utah. The giris wh • represented Arizona were Klorino Pins an, vice-president W. S. G. A.; Ola Carson, Studcn: Body secretary; lx)ui-o Gambrel!, 'I'ticson Chamber of Cominejcc representative; Helena Sherman, Helen McDonald, Anadine Mote and Helen McRuer. Mrs. lame-son was chosen preside! f of the Western Conference o Dean of Women. The Arizona girls took an active and convincing part, returning with many new ; nd valuable ideas for Arizona’s Women’ Self Government. Y. W. C. A. University of Arizona was represented at the Southwestern Mid-winter Conference of the Y. W. C. A. by Helen Allison. The Conference was held at Pomona College, California, and wa» attended by delegate: from all Southwestern colleges and universities. Winona’s Y. W. C. A. organization feels that their representation was highly beneficial, as many of her problems were presented and solutions gained. An interesting program and unusual entertainment was provided for every delegate. W. A. A. A w !l Catherine Fowler and Katie Carson represented Arizona at Ath’etic Conference of American College W »men, held at University in April. Arizona presented copies of its constitution, pictures of buildings and grounds, ath'ctic contests, and resoonded in a notable manner on the -tihiect of “Stand trdizttion of Point System." Other problems which confront every college were presrnt-cd and discussed, Arizona’s d de-gates taking an active part at all times. All accommodations were provided by a capable committee on Housing and Transportation. Plans for the next Western Section Conference were discussed, and Arizona hopes to win it, and if a the association owe uch to the able representation of the above delegates. —Page 284 HS' ■J Inaugralion of President Cloyd Heck Marvin President Cloyd Heck Marvin was inaugurated as president of the University of Arizona, March the twenty-fourth. Ceremonies connected with the affair started the day proceeding, and extended for two days, culminating with the inaugural address and reception. Hundreds ol delegates, representing cities, organizations, colleges, academic -ocietics, and universities all over the world, were in Tucson as official delegates to the inauguration. Plans for the installation were prepared by a number of committees of faculty members of the Univcrsiy, directed bv Professor A. H. Otis. Student of the University held a special assembly at which time President Marvin was made a full-fledged member of the Student Body and the degree of “Wildcat” was conferred upon him by Robert Nugent, president of the Student Body. On Monday evening an academic procession of delegates and faculty members marched to Steward Observatory, followed by Alumni, Seniors and those receiving advance degrees. Music for the processional was furnished by the University band. Alva O. Neal, secretary of the faculty, delivered the address of welcome, and the response was made by Chevalier Enrico Piana, O. B. F.., Commander of the Royal Italian Naval Reserve for foreign countries. The response for the state was delivered by Governor G. W. P. Hunt, while Chas. O. Case responded for the educational system of the state. Arthur Grisiv.tld Crane, president of the University of Wyoming, responded for the Universities, and Carl Ewald Grunsky, president of the California Academy of Science, represented technical schools. Director A. F.. Douglas delivered the historical address and the program ended with the acceptance by Chancellor John H. Campbell. Following the program, the observatory was opened to the public. Inaugural ceremonies proper were held the evening of the twenty-fourth on a specially constructed platform erected in front of the University library, The academic procession marched in a body to the platform. Rev. A. W. Adkinson delivered his inaugural address in response. Several honorary of Southern Branch University of California delivered the address of the evening. Chancellor John H. Campbell 'delivered the induction of the president and President Marvin delivered his inaugural address in response. Several honorary degrees were conferred on visiting delegates. Following the inauguration a formal reception was held in the Masonic temple. Although the students felt that no formal inauguration was essential to make “Prcxy” any more ours, the ceremonies made a deep and everlasting impression upon every student, and the true realization came that “Proxy” is a true Wildcat, always fighting for our Arizona! J V —Pa e 2$5—NATURAL CfcAVK 1311 A 3CE.Nl. TYVKAL Of ■S'AS VF. KNO.V -THLn cfe© lata 'Dcj’crt 1XX. cl ; ttMr ■ ■ ©ctffsrS I J" ‘ • . ,rs if h V. j IfeSf ' t TnLl i v. ! .i »? 1 i fc gartSMi typical wwiw gpnBQL ? OW SUNG WW DIGGING f(M HIS DTHiltR THE SOCIAL SIDE OV THL LAY .-•v- —I»;.j« 2S7— JrW Sr’11DAMPENED ,«n M.AL WORKERS lAU.'Y LOOKING WJNCW AMtfT T LY? WA ATV.ft! [G THBUaVU WtTB •im RRwn_____ t waw wor mthlsi ‘die I983 Ds-rcit PfttTY AND HIS DOGS A DLAJJ'nWL SPLASH WNUl. WTUNGtRKO LONGEST ttARSKG KW A ftAD C VLKTELY KNGKASSED m rum workcdTc 1$05 Tte.J'ert Faculty............................... 3? Flagpole......................268 Flutterbys....................275 Football Squad - -- -- -- -- -- - 102 Football History..............103 Forch - -- -- -.........||7 Freshman Class Officer .........................94 Freshman Class History..........................95 Freshman Class Role....................... 96-7 Freshman Sr.ap Page 98 Freshman Football Game --------- |0 Freshman Basketball Squad......................124 Frosh Struggles . 26 5 Fraternities ............. 21? —G— Gamma Phi Beta......................238 Gamma Phi Beta Ra z.................323 Gittings ... ----138 Gilliland - --........................ 118 Glee Club - - ................- - - 167 Graduate Club.......................176 Greeks (color) ......... (opposite) 212 —11- Hill .........-.....................171 History .............. 34 Hobbs’...................................104. 122 Hockey, Freshman Team...............140 Home Economics Club........-----255 Home Coming Day.....................268 Horse M a non vers ... ........212 House of Representatives............149 Hunters of the Polo.................210 —I— lota Pi Beta........................281 Inauguration ............ 285 In Memorititn ................................ 42 Indian Game ............105 intramural .................. 13 Intra-mural Records ........... 134 Inter-Fraternity Council -..........246 J icobson...........................117 Jameson ............. 33 Juniors -...................- ••---- 69 to 87 Junior Class History - 67 Junior Class Officers ........- - 6S Junior Flunker - -- -- -- -- -- - 273-4 r tiiiioi Snap Page - - ........ 88 K— Kappa Alpha Theta................. 234-5 Kappa Alpha Theta Ratr. - - 316 Kappa Kappa Gamma - ......... 236- Kappa Kappa Gamma Ks»...............318 Kappa Sigma........................214-5 Kappa Sigma Rax ........... 294 l.abor Problems - 28 La Sheik- ............. 115 Lockwood, Dean . +6 —M— Maricopa Hall ............ 198 Marvin............- - - - - - - -30-31 Masonic Club . 178-9 McKalc..............................100 McClellan - - - - - - -• - - - - - - 113 McMillan...................................I !6 Mcnhcnnctt - -- -- -- -- -- -- 127 i 1903 Tft erl Military........................ Military Field Day Military Instructing Officers Mining Society ..... Mines and Engineering Mvscrlingcries.................. Mortar Hoard.................... Mutic........................... - N— affz -------- New Mexico Aggie Came Nothing Rut the Truth —0— O’Connor ....... Officers of the University Ojeda .......................... One Act Plays................... Organizations (color) - Orchestra....................... Our Army - - - - - ' - —I’— Pancake Club.................... Pan Hellenic Council - Paschal, Franklin Crcstcy PeltcrS of tin Pill............. Pc eitrs ........ Perpetrators of ..... Pfcrsdorf....................... Phi Delta Theta................. Phi Delta Theta Razz -Phi Kappa Phi - Pi Alpha Epsilon................ Pi Alpha Epsilon Raz.x Pi lie:a Phi.................... Pi Beta Phi Razz................ Pi Delta Epsilon................ Pierce.......................... Pigskinriing Wildcats - Pima Mall....................... Polo Team..................... Post Grad late Students Press Club...................... Puett........................... —Q- Quartet...................‘ - Ouccncj s.................. —R— Regimental Staff ..... Rice Institute Game .... R. O. T. C. Rifle Team - - ■ R. O. T. C. Rand................ —S— Scabbard and Blade - Secretary Wallace............... Seiblv ........ Scniois ........................ Senior Class Officer .... Senior Snap Page ..... Senior Fashion Show .... Seniors, Letters, Arts and Sciences Seniors, Mires and Engineering Seniors, Education.............. Seniors, Aggie ------ Scniois, Additional............. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Razz Sigma Nu ... ... Sigma Nu Rare................... - 7 to 53 - - 57-8 - - 61-2 . - 65 - - 54 - - 216-217 - - 298 - 218-219 - - 302 r d e 1983 Tfejxrt hi Sigma Chi............................ 220-221 Sigma Chi Razz.......................... 304 Sigma Delta Psi........................250 Sigma Tau.........................r - - 259 Slon.ikcr..............................102 So It Have Come to These ......... 280 So This I College! ......................263 Sophomores ................................89 Sophomore Class Officers................ 9") Sophomore Class Role - -.................91-2 Sophomore Snap Page .......... 93 Squadron Officers....................... 295 Spring at U. of A......................277 St. Mary’ Came........................109 Stray Greeks ........................ 230-231 Student Government ........... 147 Student Hotly Officers.................148 Student Council........................159 Summer Camp Group . 206 S.rctt..................- - r - - - - 114 —T— Tennis .............. 135 Texas School of Mines Game ........ 105 The Arizona Spirit..........................266 'I’hr Leading Sport ..........-.................146 The Press...................................169 The OP Swiminin’ ’Ole.......................281 Theta Alpha Phi.............................----252 Thornhci, John James.............................64 Thomas - - - - 115, 122 Tovrea..........................................121 Track...........................................129 'rrack Squad........................ 13'1 Trinniman.......................................123 Tyranny of Tear ...........................3 58 —L - University Players -.......................- - 156 I niversity of New Mexico Game -................110 I . S. C. Game .................................106 Utah Aggie Game.................................112 —V_ Van Dusen......................................123, 118 Vanity Villagers Ball Team......................141 Varsity Villagers...........................186-187 —W— W. A. A.............................- ... 14? Wearers of the “A”..............................112 Wearers of the Circled “A”......................139 Wednesday, April II, 1923 288 Who Don.........................................173 Wildcat Spirit..................................267 Wildcat Staff - ---....................... 174-175 Winged Wildcats -............................. 132 Witten........................-.................114 Women’s Athletics...............................137 Women’s Varsity Basketball Team.................142 Women’s Track and Field Meet....................144 Wolfe ..........................................175 Wranglers........................... - • - 191 W. S. G. A......................................151 “Y” Food Sale.................-.................269 Y M C A.........................................188 Y. W. C. A......................................189 —Z— 226-227 308good taste— the source of happiness the student never loses From your first step, to the one you have just taken, you have, indeed, traveled first and last for food. In these exacting days, one must be assured of the best. And so the unnumbered treads of thousands of students turn joyfully towards the unmatched elegance of the finest food at a minimum cost. Turn ye all towards the A veritable example of taste development 1. C. E. ADAMS, ’20Landed proprietors are the Kappa Sig’s. The one thought uppermost is their house, ti: it was sad when the} had to take so many pledges to keep it going. Their live stars are Brodie, Jacobson, Noon, Houston, and Jigg . Brodie has the star looks; Jacobson is the star athlete; Noon is the star ijuccncr; Houston has the star line, and Jiggs is star actor in every Kappa Sig joke. The lower part of their shield represents the brain cavity of their members. Tis blank, absolutely. They think thev’rc the whole cheese. The only reason they arc even part of the cheese is because Cusick and Shirict went Kappa Sig before the Sigma Chi s had time to look them over. Wouldn’t Thomas and Shiflet be a prize team of politicians' There isn’t much to say about the Kappa Sigs. They say most of it themselves. Some make good grades, some arc campus devils, some make a letter now and then. Some one said, “It is a crime to be mediocre.” The Kappa Sigs are therefore arch-criminals. 1 S.—We forgot Heap, the srar taxi driver for the Pi Phi's.- x •a A Great Ambition— has been realized when you take the blessings and honors that go with your diploma on graduation day. To you who graduate this year we extend our heartiest congratulations for a successful future— May the cornucopia of plenty always pour your way. When back in Tucson always remember the Copper Kettle ■ “Just Outside the Campus Gate”The Only Inclusive Paint Store in Tucson rjXTTXXXXXXXXXXXXYXXXXXXj Buy Yo zr Paints from Practical Painters " Posner Paint Store ■ ARTISTS MATERIALS 31 S.Scott St.Tucson,Ariz. Pmone59I-W gnmn Between Coo grass St. and Santa Rita Hotel NATIONAL SYSTEM OF BAKERIES QUALITY PLUS SERVICE No. 1 —306 Kast Congress No. 2—20 West Congress Phone 308 Phone 1567 EXTRACT FROM DOC. CLEMENTS DIARY MAY 1. 1923 Rose two minutes early; so managed to meet my eight o’clock class. Wi h I hadn’t, for neither 1 nor the students hjd the lesson. It was up to me to entertain the dear bovs. It wasn’t hard, though, I haven't a Toreador Degree for nothing. To the rsitv during assembly—no one there to pay for my coffee; so 1 felt in a rather bad humor. Didn’t get back in time for the 10:30 class; so pent the rest of the morning in Music Hall trving to see if the pianos there arc unbreakable as advertised. Met a Kappa on the way to lunch. Angled for an invitation to dinner. No luck. Must remember to Jlunk her thi semester. She isn’t good looking anyway. Dismissed my afternoon class to go to the ball game, but those Bimbos can’t play ball. Roped T. Brandt into buving seven cups of coffee after supper, so felt quite g od. 1 always did like Tom. Time to turn in. Don’t think PH '.take my eight o’clock in the morning. Stvtdents won’t care.Portraits Art Studio BUEHMAN 15 East Congress Street Phone 865 Official Photographer for I 923 Desert and I 923 TucsonianSIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Where shall we begin on this? Well they aren’t such a bunch of oil cans as they might he. S. A. K. stands for their favorite way of paying their debts,—“Soak all Eventually.” After many years of hard struggle they succeeded in getting a Senior—then he left for Tern pc. They arc the crowd that went to assembly, and sux d up when the band played “Little Brown Jug.” When it come? to rakishness they are it. Did yuh ever see those transfers? The setting -un: It might be the time the} usually get home in the evening, or that they arc all “Setting Suns”—when it comes to an evening of penny ante. It may he sun ri-c; someone must have told them “the early bird catche the worm,” but you know also "the early worm gets caught”—look at their pledges. They might have been Sigma Chis. They arc coining up .in the world. They’ve moved their billiard parlor from the cellar to the garage. Also they’ve had thicc dates in the last semester. They only breakfast once a year, then they invite all their frinds in to show that they are getting a square meal. If Ambler hadn’t ambled out from Boston, what would have become of the Junior Play, because of course, Dick couldn’t be allowed ro appear in public so often—the campus might think the S. A. K.’s tuck together. UNIVERSITY WYATT’S BARBER SHOP BOOK STORE 927 E. 3rd St. School Necessities Where you get that in College Hair Cut Books, Stationery, Pens, Pencils, Service is our motto Loose-f.eafs, etc. JACK CONNER ( The place to meet your friends” Proprietor 64 East Congress tEfje Palms FLEISHMAN’S 9 E. Congress Phone 377 DRUG STORE Where You Eat Better For Less Mrs. Nora Nugent, Prop. Drugs, Medicines and You will be proud to bring your friends to dine or to have refreshments. You will meet the Toilet A rtides better class of people in our dining room. Your food will be served to you by a girl in spotless white. 21 E. Congress St. Tucson We are exclusive agents for Miss Saylor's Unusual Chocolates. Quality, Service and Courtesy our WatchwordIf it’s done with heat— you can do it better with gas The Tucson Gas MARY’S GRRY LAMB Mary had a little lamb, His name was Charlie G cy; And even though a Sigma Nu, Did anything she’d sayy He followed her to school one year And won a Stetson hat; So Mary, dear, in days to come Will know “where is he at?”For California’s Sunlit Shores Ari-zona And now for the western migration in which we'll lose Products good enough for the some of our birds of gayest plumage. The satorial standards of Del Monte are, I suppose, the most exacting of any name “ARI ZONA BRAND” lace in the country, but the POULTRY FEEDS woman wearing costumes sponsored by Re bail's need fear comparison with no one. Buy from your dealer or direct See us for your sport clothes, snapping with style and verve, before you leave for rainy California. PHOENIX SEED AND FEED CO. REBEIL’S Phoenix, Arizona “The Home of Feminine Apparel” LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP Across the way from Dooley’s | Ks vcacc | | Victroias Your Patronage Solicited Steinway Pianos Everything in Music We guarantee the best of service CHAS. KENDRICK Proprietor Tucson, ArizonaSIGMA NU “So naughty, yes, oh so naughty.” The bleeding heart is a sad sight, and is a replica of those handed over to a few I’i Phi pledges. The snake is emblematic of all their members. They charm with their delicately scented handkerchiefs, and Djer Kiss bandolcne. “See the pretty pin; “See how it shines.” Well, it’s the only thing about the gang that does shine. Their pin is made up of five dumbelh, signifying their ability as athletes. Yes, they excel] at Walter Camp’s Daily Dozen. The skull and cross-bones signify death and destruction. They are the local chapter of Theta Nu Kpsilon. The Cholla department got the following lament from the “So Nought” crowd: “Why they say the Sigma Nus Drink up all the bootleg booze, When the Sigma Chi’s and S. A. K.’s Come home on their hands and knees.” But we all felt they had made a big improvement when they tired their cook, and hung a “for sale” sign on their cellar. Too bad they had to mortgage the “old homestead” so heavily. 7'hc cabbage decorating their badge is a dark secret. You can use vour own imagination. Well they’re waking up, and sending out an S. O. S. Wait until next year, when their chapter comes back.The Banks of this Clearing House Association are continually employing constructive efforts to make Tucson a Bigger and Better City. Tucson Clearing House Association CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK ARIZONA NATIONAL BANK SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK TRUST CO. COOPERATIVE BANK TRUST CO.SIGMA CHI Ch i—cago Chi—cago Trj l.i la la, cic. Do you remember the formal? And what the Dean said; and the Student Council said; and how eycryone went home, got oil" in a dark corner and became proficient? H ide- being athletic dancers, the Sigma Chi’s are pretty good at track. The' had to Dang mourning on the old trophv cups when S. A. K. stepped out of the !x x prepared for them. Baseball was also a sad affair this year, but Basketball cheered their hearts. Who couldn’t win in those zebra trunks? The Sigma Chi’s are an all around bum It for certain. AH around Nogales on a week end. Their proud banner that is spread across their shield reads, “l:t Hootch ’Salways Winners”. Proclaiming to the world that though they lose track, tennis, baseball, or basketball, they’ll still be champion interfraternity hooch-hounds. Thi was a sorry year for the Sigma Chi's Sappo Clark also lost the short story contest at the inter fraternity council smoker. “We will do wonders next year,” they say; Clark as football captain; Tovrea a; basketball captain, md Thomas framing the Barbs and Federal Board Men for Student Body President, ought to be able to bring in some glory for the boarding house.Make Your $ Co Farther STUDENT HEADQUARTERS [ FOR I . '• • • Popular Priced FOOTWEAR YOUR I)OKS GO FARTHER AT THE CRITERION SHOE COMPANY 22 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS” SAY IT WITH LANCERS FLOWERS Flower Phone 614 I 00 Past Congress St. Our Soda Fountain Is the Meeting Place of Our City LITT'S CORNER At your service Use Our Phones and Waiting Room 58 59 1227 ARIZONA SEED FLORAL CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA ARIZONA'S LFADING SEED AND FLORAL ESTABLISHMENT Write for our Illustrated CataloguePI ALPHA EPSILON' These are the guys that helped stage the most dramatic sensation of the year—the mystery of the stolen coats. The flash light on their seal was raised to this place of honor because of the great assistance rendered in the search. Their castle is quite keen, and they have an adjoining park where they spend many an interesting hour. The cacti is put in to give a really south-western appearance. For aren’t their chapters all located in the southwest? These beets don’t mean that the boys arc dead beets. My no! Just that the company of Sims,---------, and Hogg is a world beater when it comes to geology. Knibbs as a girl was awarded the crown shown on the seal. When Matia cried, “A Man! A Man?” the co-ed prom was a riot. Wasn’t it a shame Mr. Hardy from Boston didn’t get messed up too. When it comes :o scholarship they lead the cellar group, but who ever heard oi anyone coming to college to study. But didn’t wc have a good time at their dance?DOOLEY’S REFRESH- MENTS The Tobacco Shop With the College Education DOOLEY’S BILLIARDS IN COS-SECTION THE ka y- WOODIE PIPE for College men. No. +27? N . 42'w A p esentation of Straight, round Dublin shape, medium exquisitely fabri- Straight, round Dublin shape, cated pipes of rare Kayuoodie Pup Pipe, mounted size, Wayttoodie pipes, mounted cciih Italian Briar. uith solid vulcanite mouthpiece. solid vulcanite mouthpiece. FriceJ at Here in all the Priced at 3, $4. 5 latest shapes, styles and sizes. $2.50 Fraternity Pipes Kith Solid Sterling Inlay At’i-ays carried in 'Jock in the foil oiling models Sports, University, Club, Thorns, Chit dens, Alberts, Slims, Pups. ii’lh genuine vulcanite mouthpieces DOOLEY’S VARSITY TOBACCO SHOP OFFICIALLY SO — FOR OVER TWENTY YEARS — SOMETHING NEW ALWAYS ATHLETIC 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. G. Spalding Bros. P. Goldsmith Sons Co. Rawlings Mfg. Co. Wright and Ditson-Victor Co. Thos. F.. Wilson Co. Prices always the lowest prevailing, and to Schools, Clubs and Athletic Organizations we offer these lines at the FACTORY Wholesale Prices. Buy from your friends—Support home institutions—Help Arizona Taxpayers The Berry hill Co. PHOENIX ARIZONA7.ETA DELTA EPSILON This is supposed to be a turnip. This crowd, the Tela Deli’s, “turnip” their noses at politics—ves, ves. They are a brazen bunch; they admit it on their seals. They use .1 pitchfork in pacing out their lines. The four hundred: Don’t we play bridge, and haven’t we tuxedoes and dress suits (with extra long rails): We are the bee’s knees, no doubting it. Phi Gant will be doing itself proud when it gets us. Going back to the bridge idea, we especially like to play at the Santa Rita. Red Hill and Sailor Porch run the Junior Class and the Desert. KhtieJ runs campu dramatics, Vivian the Masons and Hank ------------------- They arc a running bunch all right, especial!' when the) see the rent collector. Thev served Scotch at their dance, and a minister was present. Rough party! Wouldn’t have been ha11 bad if they’d had a foot rail. The worst thing we know about 'em is they arc considered wild Indians ’cause they live in Zuni Court. (Archaeological Karl must have had something to do with that.)Is this Spring 1-9-2-3 Of course Old Man Winter is out. Spring is in - - and now io the time to select your complete outfit. All our lines are complete in the best the market afford.; in Suits, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Neckwear, etc. Myers Bloom Co. One Priced Clothiers Phone 47 63-69 K. Congress T ucson HELLO! UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Eat at the Splendid Grill “We Serve the Best” Corner Central and Adams Phoenix, Arizona McDougall Cassou PHOENIX Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Gentlemens Furnishings in the highest quality obtainable.beta cm Beta Chi, (he one man lodge- You wn » dcir readcrs. ey have an activity graveyard , and many dead scholar arc dragged out to the garbage man every Monday morning. The American Rose is as near as they’ll ever get to Beta—just a smell. They have a radio set; so Berryman can say “good night” to Helen by means of the Delta Delta attic set. Also it is used to follow the stock market quotations. Eddy has trained them in the art of buying. The Dumb Bells represent the members that use the pen and ink. The only time pen and ink is used is in writing another petition. Frayed rope makes one think of the Ku KIux, but here the only stringing is of a mild form, and co-eds seldom fall for their line. The ice-cream cone represents the toich of knowledge gone cold. They like it that way though.On a Photograph is a Guarantee of Quality The Photographer in your town THE McNEIL COMPANY OFFICE AND SCHOOL OUTFITTERS PHOENIX Safety Service Sanitation HOTEL ADAMS Absolutely Fireproof 250 Rooms An excellent catering department is maintained Moderate Rales Phoenix, ArizonaPHI DELTA '1‘HE'I’A This crowd is a group of Pumpkins that arc still in short pants. (Stili in shore pants 'cause they haven’t heard of Valentino.) When they saw the crest the- asked about the A s. Said they, “We haven’t that many letters.” It’s merely a description of the outfit, “Another A J col 1 ol i cAgg rega t i on. ” Their strong arm sejuad nearly won the field meet. 1-ots of practice in the old blacksmith shop, Lewie. And now for the butcher knife. 'This is used to cut up their rival fraternities; :t also came into play on the poor innocent wandering Pennsylvania Panther. After sticking with the brethren for nearly nine years Benedict has seen his flock taken into the fold; guess he can tjuit school now that he has gotten a fraternity pin. Hope they get Bill Sprague ‘under covet " next year. He’ll he getting elected Grand President, l-ord1 We couldn't stand it. As it is he dragged as many members as he could into the Junior Play and Theta Alpha Phi. “Varsity Doug” is the snake of the lodge, and Gee, have you seen hei r When “Blue Heard Huffman” starts handing out pins, the official jewelers will have to build a new factory. Poor boys! 'They’ll get over it.WHEN IN PHOENIX EAT AT The Grand Cafe BALKH BUILDING 34 W. ADAMS ST. Four kinds of Club Breakfasts Best Merchant’s Lunch Special Dinners - 30c, 50c, 55c, 65c - - - - - 50c - - - 75c, $1.00 A-l Steaks — Excellent Coffee We Use the Very Best on the Market THE HEARD INVESTMENT COMPANY You'll Get Better Style, Better Quality and Better Workmanship in KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES For Reliability $35 to $50 PHOENIX, ARIZONA THEwHUB -Kuppenheimer Good Clothes PHOENIX, ARIZONAPI BETA PHI These girls carry a good deal of weight on the campus. An essential requirement for initiation is a little under two hundred. The books seen, on the seal are not for classes, they arc merely the ones the Registrar’s office uses to juggle the Pi Phi grades in. The presumption is that ince Mrs. Albert has other interests, and “Pop” Neal is out on extension work, the other organizations have succeeded in getting some fair play. The horn is used on all occasions, and the Pi Phis have come to be exponents of the gentle art f “blowing your own”. The net is used in getting pledges. Now that Tucson High no longer has an S. O. A. K.., we presume the Pi Phi’s will take Marlborough “left-over-ettes” only. The old California yell, ‘ Go to Arizona and be a Pi Phi!” is tiil popular there. The fact that most of the creatures caught in the net arc insects, or at least butterflies, is unimportant. Just anyone so long as they have a car and a bank account. 'The word “Lux”, 99-}4% pure is supposed to refer to their souls—the backward little things—but in reality it is the article most used to try and remove cigarette stains from their dainty little fingers. The Pi Phi’s have adopted the chicken as their sacred bird. Their neighbors have plenty. Next ear the Pi Phi’s will be popular. They think maybe the Freshmen have mistaken their house for the Varsity. Might get Ice to serve drinks on the lawns. The hca y rope around the seal is like unto their lines—so heavy they drag. If the Pi Phis over go broke Helena might be able to wash dishes.KAPPA ALPHA THF.TA K. A. i is the sign the Theta’s hand out. This means Krazv All Together, or altogether crazy. This is the crew that drags a hall and chain; have to to keep them down on earth—rather flighty hunch. At the top you sec their patron bird, the crow. It is mixed in everything they do, society,, cucrvo, and on the campus. They crow and crow over,—th rir scholarship? The crow can Ik seen holding rare fruit known to a few grccks, the prune. These are the Theta’s steady diet, and also their most popular parlor ornament. Across the shield you find arrayed in great Theta dignity their nine Freshmen, symbolized bv the upright little sticks. Their cook asked for a leave of absence to rest up. After feeding Burt Is, Harms and Schwarizkof she would surely need it. The Theta’s worked poor Kaddy Tait so hard she had to leave second semester, but they still have Margaret to ittend Pi Phi teas for them. Kcallv a very hard life. Did you know the Theta’s arc exclusive? Yes, so very exclusive they even have their own scholarship cup. Three rousing cheers for Theta. 'They used their heads on location. Most of the frar men have to pass going to the campus, and all the hall men on going to tbwn. 'Hut, with Joe’s car parked out in front, makes them appear very popular.CACTUS CANDY ICK CRKAM Good Judges of Merchandise and Values A Complete T ine of FANCY CONFECTIONS Ruy at the DONOFRIOS PHOENIX, ARIZONA BOSTON STORK PHOENIX “Just a Little Better” FOUNTAIN CAFE The Home of Everything that Man, Woman or Child Wears We Carry the FINEST GROCERIES CITY LAUNDRY CO. and a “The Laundry of Service” Select Supply of FRESH MEATS Refi.ri'e Soft Water We appreciate your patronage YAN LEE HING CO. 556 N. MAIN P110NI2 577 Toole Ave. and Miltenberg St. Phone 3(A)KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA This lodge was formed s: the S. A. K.’s would have a sure source of dates. If there had been four more S. A. K.’s in school the Kappas would have had four more S. A. E.’s at their dance. They are quite a queenic hunch—quccners and the Desert queen. They have enshrined Klorine on their crest. Tis said their keys will open anything, but it i: l clicvcd they would have belter luck if they used sledge hammers. They swing a wicked hammer. Their patron bird is the Hat, signifying that the members arc “blind as bats” in choosing pledges, and quite batty themselves. It is a Kappa tradition that there must he at' least one bow I egged girl in the chapter each year. They haven’t decided whether “Soup” tills the bill or not; the odds are even on the question of whether she is knock-kneed or howiegged, some voting for both. If F.illic Belle doesn’t know it, it isn’t so. Then the sisters “Keppa keppa Gabbin”, according to their motto, and the whole campus knows it in twenty-four hours. At the last meeting of the year there was a motion to do awav with the Kappa keys. They are hardly needed since the house locks have fallen into disu e. One must however hand it to the Kappa’s for being democratic; the last pledge census showed fifteen taken in this year, and a cosmopolitan crew at that. Their national decided to let them keep their charter when they saw- their activity list. One hundred points were given “Soup” for her Sigma N'u pin, but if they knew what we know it would more than likely be reduced to 33 1 3',,'. See the Hoops on each side of the shield? “Whoops” my dear.MARTIN DRUG CO. Never “Just Out” Eastman Agency Nyal Remedies Three Convenient Corners Congress Church Sts. Phones 29 30 Stone Ave. tic Pennington St. Phone 730 Congress Fifth Ave. Phone 303 Crescent “Quality’’ Ice Cream and Dairy Products We specialize in all fancy Ice Cream of different flavors and designs for all social functions. Exclusive manufacturer of the famous Babe Ruth Baseballs. We deliver daily Pasteurized Milk, Cream, Butter, Cottage Cheese and Eggs. Wholesale and Retail CRESCENT CREAMERY CO. Phone 51 85 X. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Our method of selling for cash the Ixjst merchandise obtainable, and therefore selling for less, means an appreciable saving to those who will spend their dollars with us. SAVAGE DUNCAN Men's Shop Cactus I lams Apache and Bacon Lard ARIZONA PACKING COMPANY “ARH'A CO” Desert Bloom Apache Compound PicnicsGAMMA PHI BETA Sighting their seal you See a globe. In the chapter the leading lights arc from Globe. Quite an illuminated bunch. Do you scfl the tail trees? Well, we’ll let out the family skeleton; most of ’em are from the tall timbers, otherwise known a the backwoods. “Political Aspirations anil How to Carry Them Out,” is the title of the book on the seal. They nearly got away with murder in the spring election , but then the rest of the campus let them—didn’t know they had a pull with the Chi O’s. Was that “Ham’s” reward ior the last political plum ;hc handed the Gamma Phi ? The Gamma Phi’s are good girls, very good; bur why the moon. They don’t ijuccn in the moonlight. Helena wouldn’t let them, and thc don’t absorb moonshine—might go to their heads, would have plenty of room there. On the scroll you see W. S. G. A.—this should be changed to A. W. S. to keep up with the times. The Associated Women Students, with conservative Gamma Phi holding the reins, will get over the rough road of the conference, we feel assured. The Gamma Phi’s have the bes: organization of any fraternity on the campus, that is speaking politically. They arc a fine bunch of girls, but what will they do next year without Ola?Tucson Medical Clinic PHYSICIANS’ BUILDING I 2.3 S. Stone Avenue IV. Victor ! Gore, F.A.C.S. Surgery tV. I. 15. Huffman, Obstetrics and Medicine Dr. C. E. Patterson, Ear, Nose and Throat Dr. Jeremiah Metzger, Tuberculosis Dr. Chas. A. Peterson, Pediatrics and Obstetrics Dr. J. I. Butler, F.A.C.S. Radiology and Special Surgery l)r E. R. Turnage Obstetrics and Medicine Dr. C. E. Ide, F.A.C.S. Eye Dr. Charles W. Mills, Internal Med'cine and Tuberculosis Dr. W. V. Whitmore, Medicine Phone 695 TUCSON, ARIZONA Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Sporting Goods Guns and Ammunition Kodaks and Supplies Kodak Finishing 1 5 Last Congress Street Phone 3 TUCSON, ARIZONACHI OMEGA This shield is quite hashy, and thus it is like the group it represents. The “loving cup” enshrined in the middle is truly .1 lovin' cup, and not one gotten for mere scholastic attainments. The X D that can be distinguished by those who have studied Greek, represents the chapter out for a stroll. Quite cute, aren’t they, knock-kneed and bowlcggcd—you know. The pile of trash in the upper comer is the firewood the darling pledges bring in ever night to keep them from freezing to death when they don’t ha e a date. The queening is left to the members. One of them has a Spriggy chauffeur who will jaunt down to Florence on a moment’s notice. Do you see the Ham? That is the ‘‘Ham-what-am.” How did it ever happen. The little letters at the bottom stand for their national organization, which is indeed a Young Women’s Christian Association, bur it also has a local significance. Did you attend spring elections? Even so, it’s a pretty good lodge—considering the girls they have. After they’ve been national a few years they might sell on a par with Delta Gamma. Hut isn’t it a shame that the Pi Phi’s captured the only active Chi Omega on the campus?The cover lor this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1857 N.WLSTttW AVZ.CK1CAOO SndJorSanflci “The Best of Everything, in Men's Wear' Kobey’s Opposite Post Office KISREE, ARIZONA Greenwald 6c Adams Jewelers and Opticians The Hall Mark Store E. Congress and Scott St. We have made special preparation for GRADUATION GIFTS and are showing hundreds of highly desired remerbrances in Jewelry and Novelties as well as the most complete line of Frat Fins in the Southwest. Over 900,000 Owners SmiEElRirmERs MOTOR. CAR SOLO BV MCAUHUR. BROTHER " DO wav tr ycOTT CHONS — iOOO TJC ONDRLTA GAMMA “Desperate go-getters” that’s this crowd. They all take home “cc”; sd afici gettirrj 'em they keep ’em. F.vcrv night on the lawn you can sec a couple parked on their engagement bench. ’Tis said that they have a list, and ih- girls make reservations for the parking space. On their pin cushions at night there are found Sigma Chi, Kappa Sig, I’i Dele, and Pi Alph pins. Now that they’ve gone national maybe they can snake a Sigma Nu or S. A. K. pin. Not much can be said about this crowd only that their purpose in organizing was so as to have an efficient onslaught on fraternity pins. Having accomplished their purpose th. y are ahead of most of the houses at that. They are good at the grand go by, too—look at Foster and Foster. Oh well, Horrell had a car. That makes another story. Maybe the girls can be stopped though before these pin episodes culminate. Didn’t “Pete” stage the big event of the year — maybe she’ll put a bug in their cars.CADILLAC BUICK OAKLAND BABBITT BROTHERS Stone and Alameda Phone 942 GENERAL CORD TIRES ACCESSORIES MICHELIN TIRES L. T. Shank Co. “Mileage Merchants” 92 North Stone Ave. Tucson} Arizona Fhone 19S CRYSTAL BOTTLING WORKS Geo. Martin, Prop. 313 N. 6th Avenue Tucson, Arizona Phone 263 Everything for the School Room MOORE O’NEALL BOOKS, STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Steel Filing Equipment 47 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona?7 DELTA DELTA A cabin generally known .is the rendezvous of the ‘Dizzy Dozen We didn’t know much about them until we started work on the Desert. 1 hey didn’t know any more themselves ; so we got together and made them a crest. The hat and cross-pins are emblematic of the style affected by the more influential members. That it does not happen to be the prevailing mode doesn’t worry the campus. Wait until they get Alpha l hi. The three apples of the genus “Crab” symbolize the members in general. The Beta Chis found the Delta house a haven when the landlord kicked them out last year; they bummed many a pic. It was because the Deltas were the “fruitiest” (see apples) that an alliance was formed and Larn was it. The Deltas aren’t like the Kappa Sigs; thc only have one star. Louise shines so brightly that she makes up for the rest of the lodge. Are they athletic? Sssh! The reason for the tennis racquet and basketball is a diplomatic reason. The givls thought if they made a good impression, Ina wouldn’t sav anything when their petition comes up before Alpha Phi.DELUXE BARBER SHOP For DeLuxe Service 204 Fast Congress COMPLIMENTS OF The Rialto Theatre AND The Opera House TUCSON, ARIZONA We are in the Desert and we know how to cut hair. Ask any Frosh or Senior. The Modern Barber Shop Billy Dolan, Prop. 29 F.. Congress St.TUCSON SHOE SHINING PARLOR Next to the Palace of 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. ; f - FIRE ARMS TOOLS IIENCK ELS AMMUNITION J- IVANCOV1CH CO. CUTLERY HARDWARE 31-17 h ut Coiigic St—Phone 21 ELECTRICAL FAINTS HOUSEHOLD coons VARNISHES GOODS O’Malley Lumber Co. leads the field in its particular line of the Southwest. Stocks of Lumber and all Builders’ Material? are constantly equal to 3.11 demands. Prices fairest Courteous service always O’Malley Lumber Co. 4th Ave. near Subway Tucson, Arizona TYPEWRITERS! Office and Portable Rentals and Repairs at the 7 typewriter Sh o p H.E. HAM MEL 134 E. Congress St. Rhone 897 %• - • i LINCOLN MONTE MANSFELD IV East Broadway Tucson, Arizona FORDS oxW. F. KITTS SONS A store that is known as the home of reliable merchandise. We make a specialty of standard lines of Nationally Advertised goods. For Men and Women W. F. KITT'S SONS A Safe Place to Trade RUSSELL ELECTRIC and MACHINE CO. Electrical Appliances and Supplies S3 N. Stone Ave. Phone 18 TUCSON Q. E. D. Why go to the trouble of proving something that all U. of A. students know? A straight line is the shortest distance between tw'o points, a triangle has three sides, and — Steinfeld’s is the one outstanding store of Arizona. Quod erat demonstrandum. ALBERT STEINFELD CO. Whose slogan is—“Buy With Confidence”After Graduation Then What? REMEMBER US FOR Wedding Invitations College Jewelry Engraved Visiting Cards Fraternity Badges Social Stationery Business Stationery Dance Prog: now The T. V. Allen Co. Curstoss and Makers LOS ANGELES Retail Store 82ft South Hill St. Factory and General Oekices 812-14-1ft Mai-lk Avenue Compliments TO THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA The Greatest University of the Southwest From the TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Tucson—The City of Sunshine AT YOUR SERVICEThe Musicians Headquarters i Brunswick Phonographs and Records Musical Accessories of every description — Banjos, Saxophones and all Orchestra and Band Instruments. R. H. Nielsen Music Co. CONORKSS HOTKL BUILDING THIRSTY r We are here to state ! ] ! (and it costs money to do it here) Kvery SENIOR that ever “stepped” has liked our “PUNCH” and every FROSH our “BOTTLE”D goods. Tucson Bottling Works Ted Monro, U. of A. ’17, Mgr. Crozier Company PAPER RULERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS Loose Leaf Devices Made to Order Inventors and Distributors CROZIER PATENT SI IORT PI LL RECORD BOOK RUBBER STAMPS and SEALS PHOENIX, ARIZONAThe Personal Touch One of the principal advantages offered the user of printing by the Acme Press is helpful personal contact with the individuals in the organization who are familiar with his account. The success of your Annual depends largely upon your printer, and we always do more than our part. Our School Annual list this year consists of the following- The Desert — The Reville — The Mesa Verde The Tucsonian. Acme Printers Publishers — Paper Dealers Tucson, ArizonaAcknowledgments Such a big task as the 1923 Desert could never be accomplished, without the aid oi a countless number of individuals who arc not members of the staff, and receive no other reward than the satisfaction which comes from having been of service. I his group has done a thousand and one little things, which though little in themselves, have lessened the burden of those who produces! “Your Uoolc of Golden Memories.” To them, and- particularly to the following, the 1923 Desert wisher to express its jinccrcst appreciation: To Professor I.. Dc Win Darrow, Harold Graham, and Glenn Broderick for valuable assistance with some of our art work. To Alex Makaroff for his time and assistance in the shop during our publicity campaigns. To Tommy Brandt's, Arthur Be Inn’s, and Louis Jackson’s orchestras, who furnished the music for our “Cash and Carry” dances and the Desert carnival. To Abdel Mehrez, “The Sheik,” for the use of his flivver in rushing copy to the printers. To Albert Buchman, who never hesitated to drop his work in the studio to make a special trip lor the Desert. To “The Gang” in the Acme Printing Company, whose peisonal interest in the 1923 Desert has enabled us to deliver the big book to the Student Bod) on lime, although we were two weeks behind our contract. To the members of the cast of the “Desert Scene from Macbeth,” and “The Sheik’ Desire.” To the twenty-four Freshmen who turned “co-eds” for one afternoon during our publicity campaign. AND While we’re passing the bouquets we also wish to include another group. The 1 23 Desert wishes to express its sincercst thanks: To Cedar Bowen, who so kindly insisted on passing expert judgment on our snapshot pages before they were shipped to the engraver. To the Janitor, whose broom we had to follow with both eyes every time he swept the office. To the Girls, who by their continuous “Please can I see?” furnished the office force with enough exercise by making it necessary for us to throw ’em out. To those flinty-hearted Mossbacks who refused to make a $2.00 deposit, on a book which cost over $12.0(1 to produce, for fear that the Editor and Business Manager would lake their best girl: out to a show with the accrued interest. To those night-blooming “Wall” flowers, who because of their averseness to strong lights kept our Frosh Photographer in training for the “four-forty.” To those Juniors and Seniors whose failure to “precipitate the lead” in getting their studio pictures taken made extra work for the Editor, caused us to break our contract with the printer, and lost the annual money.A Parting Shot The Editor’s Own Page Time: Thursday, May 10th, about midnight. Place: Ofl:ce of the Acme Priming Co. Custom and tradition nukes it pcrmisfable for the college annual Editor to take unto himself the last page of his “brain child” wherein he may cuss out his Business Manager, read his stall “the riot act,” and Cell the school in genera! what a big thankless job it has been to compile his “Big Hook.” Just exactly ten days from the time I write this (Arizona beat Stanford 1 3 to 5 this afternoon) the Student Body will be jamming into the lobby of the Aggie Building to get their “Hook of Golden Memories.” We are almost through now: The last cut arrived t'Oin the engravers two weeks ago, the covers arrived a week ago, wc read the last batch of page proofs this afternoon, and the Desert Queen page came in this morning from I as Angeles where it was shipped to receive its pebble grain. I'he pi inters have stopped hounding my fee: for copy and all is peaceful in the print shop. Hack in the press room I can hear i) c steady chug and roar of the press, the whir of the folding machine, and the steady click, dick, click of the linotype. The worst is over now; bv the wee sim hours of Sunday morning we shall load the last section into a car and start for Phoenix to supervise the binding. As I look back over the busiest year of my life I can see hov impossible it is for the Student Body to ever realize how much work it takes to put out their annual. Some of us have been at the grind sixteen hours a day, including Sundays, for over eight and a half months. Wc have had the late hours, and the worries, and the troubles, and the same old disappointments that follow in the footsteps of every annual staff. At times wc have had to make disappointing changes in our plans which convinced, some of us at least, that our Business Manager was surely born in Jerusalem. In spite of all our painstaking care, I am sure that errors have crept into this big volume; errors which arc glaring and unforgivable to the ones particularly concerned. But if on the whole, the Desert in any way fulfills its excuse for existence wc are satisfied. It has been a wonderful experience to edit the 1923 Desert, and a pleasure to work with its staff. Next week 1 shall again bury my face in my volumes and trust to good luck that my “P ofs” will not flunk me. During the few days that remain before delivery, I shall breathe but one prayer—that tile University of Arizona Student Body may be pleased with their “Book of Golden Memories.” "AdoiS. THE EDI TOR.AuthographsAuthographsAuthograph:AuthographsAuthographs

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