University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1924

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1924 volume:

3 53 C ( SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY U UWrti • IUi Hoxitm ACME PRINTING CO. TtKion 4m IB The 1924 Desert1924 ♦ ♦ ♦ Published bu The dent ©odu ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ iflersit ArizonaCop p ht 0924 JrtA Bickers j Uor Jttpnan (Ciipinshtl fo i0C5i7Danagfrjporcword tJhekcar again draws to a close to be recalled only-bn memories of what has happened.S ut mrmoqjxtjcn as other things, tails us as time goes on and me are prone to look for something that mill bring us bach to the days of‘23 24. 3n this, (She 1924 desert, me have endeavored to make a record for you of the year that has gone.toe have tried to bring before you more vividly the beauty of our State. 8t have— roorhed to instill into this Volume the spirit of our-ftnibersity.Jfwhen you have gone through this booh from the |£x JCibris to the closing page,you v have not marvelled at that beauty and felt that spirit, and if m the years to come, §ou can i olooh between these covers without a smile or maybe a tear, we haVc failed miserably m what we have attempted to accomplish and the ideal that welmVc worked for lias not been attained. L5Z5 f7£Meditation o .£siillel£ntrclf we dedicate the 1924 X)e ertv$ l§er dream of a greater library for theJState IRnibersUi has beta realized, realized becausesheiuwr forgot what she was striking for, neper forgot the library of the future while she toas working in the libra$ of the present. ‘Shefirst spade full of earth has been turned for that new building, the foundation has beenlaid, and Arizona congratulates 5Rissliutrell on the success that lias-va.Estelle LuttrellCfonteiite WK- [ III '.Multi V crpap Xtr i 3lri5ona napter n aSurefrwnpus v epapteriff (DurlEducatorsT Gnuptex m OurjFellou) Students Chapter v Z realizations grnapter¥i cHthletics «w, £napter vii oots iad Jles £napter vm X5uildin3 the esert  Grand Falls of Little ColoradoDesert Scene Near TucsonCourthouse RockLake Mary at SunsetCanyon I)c ChillyPines Near Senator HighwayOak CreekCopyright by Kolb Bros (irand CanyonA Campus Beauty SpotSheltered il avs A Mines and Engineering i • i I ' I The Blooming Pampas Stately PalmsAdministrationThe Mystic FountainThe Co-eds' Rendezvouscseft vg r It The History ot the University of Arizona HE first attempt was made to found the University of rizona in 1864 by Governor J. M. Goodwin, but nothing definite was done until 1885. A bill was passed in the legislature for $25,000 for a University to be situated near or at Tucson. People at Tucson wanted the Capitol and not a University, but failed in their attempt and took the University instead. The ground was broken in 1887 and the work progressed little by little. It was slow because of the lack of funds at that time. 'I'he University opened October 1st. 1891, with an enrollment of thirty-one students, six professors, and two instructors. The first year a preparatory course was instituted, and these students of the preparatory course were not allowed to use the library without a special permit. At this time the library was in the girls gymnasium which also served as study hall. Two cottages, which were designed for use as residences for the professors, were finished and occupied. The other members of the faculty roomed and boarded in the building which was known as University Hall. Crimson and Gold were adopted as college colors and a college pin was chosen. From this modest beginning the number of students and faculty gradually increased. More buildings were added, various clubs were organized, and in the fall of 1903, the thirteenth year of the history of Arizona, Kendrick Charles Babcock was made president. He filled this position for seven years. He began the reconstructive work of the University; the standard of scholarship was raised, the engineering department was enlarged, the liberal arts department was enlarged, and the agricultural department was developed. In this year the first annual of the University was published by the graduating class. It was called "'I'he Burro". 'I'he new library building was erected. It was of red brick and bed ford sandstone, cost about thirty-two thousand dollars, and it housed the library, museum, and administrative offices. Then Science Hall was added. This was the newest and most valuable of all the buildings’. In the twenty-third year l)r. Wilde resigned and Dr. Rufus von Kleinsmid was ap|K)intcd as new president. The college colors were again changed and this time red and blue were chosen. 'I'he enrollment increased rapidly from this time on. Arizona Hall was finished and the new Agriculture building was begun. Debating and Oratory were well established and the students had a strong organization. In athletics football held first place, and a new swimming pool built at this time, attracted many. At the close of the football season Arizona won a game from Pomona and the enthusiasm of the students found an outlet in the building of the "A" on Sentinel Peak, three miles Southwest of Tucson. The Agricultural Building and the Mines Building were erected. These were followed by the Aviary, Cochise, and Maricopa Halls. By 1921 the enrollment had increased to two thousand two hundred and sixty-two. At the end of the year President von Kleinsmid resigned to take the presidency of the University of Southern California. In 1923. Dr. Cloyd II. Marvin came as the new president from the Southern Branch of the University of California. There are representatives on the campus from nearly every state in the Union and from many of the foreign countries. Among the faculty twenty-five have the degrees of Doctor, fifty-one have Master's degrees, and fifty-two have Bachelor’s. Arizona’s future is assured. The University is only in its infancy and with loyal support of the faculty, students, and people of the state there is no reason why it cannot, and there is no doubt that it will, become one of the largest Universities of the Southwest. -Page l$— 59 Z P m % ft Hoard of Regents His Excellency. George W. 1 . Hunt - - Governor of Arizona I Ion. Ciiaklks (). Cash - - Sta'.e Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED Hon. Estmkk W. Hudson. Tcmpe Hon. Edmund W. Wells, Prescott I Ion. John J. Corrigan, Phoenix -I Ion. Theodora Marsh. Nogales Treasurer of the Board of Regents Hon. John M. Camphei.l. L.L.B.. L.L.M., Tucson Hon. Everett E. Ellin wood. LL. B.. Phoenix Chancellor and President of the Boar I of Regents Hon. Clrve W. Van Dyke. Miami -Secretary of the Board of Regents Hon. Charles M. Layton, Saflfor I - Term Expires January. 1925 January. 1925 January. 1927 January, 1927 January, 192 ) January, 192 ) January, 1931 January, 1931 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Cloyd Heck Marvin, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University. Gordon Montague Butler, E.M., Sc.D. Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering. Francis Cum minus Lockwood. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences. John James Tiioknukk. A.M. Dean of the College of Agriculture. Alva Otis Neal. M.S., Ph.D. Registrar. Franklin Cresskv Paschal. Ph. f). Dean of Men. Anna Pearl Cooper. M.A. Dean of Women. Byron Cummings, A.M., LL.D. Andrew Ellicott Douglass. A.B.. Sc.D Samuel Marks Fectly. Ph.B.. LL.B. Pontus Henry Ross, B.S. James Fred McKai.E, A.M. lx A Estelle Gittings, A.M- Ralph Middleton Parker. Leiut. Colonel. Cavalry. U. S. Arniv. James Byron Van Horn. M.D. Estelle Lutkkll, .B.. flibrarian. Tiiomas Rankin Blair. William Joseph Brav. Charles DeWitt Anderson. A.B. Charlies Zankr Lesiikr. B.S. Max Piiii.lip VosskuKiilER. M.S. Louis Alter Slonakhk, M.A. S?!: Dr. Cloyd II. M rvin President of the UniversityDean Cooper came onto the Arizona campus in the fall of 192.?. In the few months that she has been here she has learned to know every one. She is always ready to smile and speak to the students as they pass. The girls have found in her a real advisor. There is no time that she is not willing to consult with them. She has no favorites, and she has no enemies. She is a Dean that rizona was proud to call hers at the recent convention of the Deans of Women of the various colleges in the West. Anna Pkaki, Cooper, M.A. Dean of Women V Page }9— Dr. Paschal is known by the entire Student Body. Vs Dean of Men lie has shown his ability to make and keep friends. He is a professor and a good one, but he is able to break down the barrier between student and “prof" outside of his classes. He is always at the social affairs ou the campus. They would not be complete without him. It is seldom that a man can occupy such a position as he does without becoming the object of adverse criticism. The University of Vrizona is more than fortunate in having such a man as Dr. Paschal on the faculty. Fkaxkmx C. Paschal, Ph.D. Dean of Men 'WW 'VWV■»»» 4 Frank C. Lockwixm, Ph.D. Dean of College of Letters, Arts and Sciences Dean Lockwood has been with the University of Arizona for many years. He was acting “prexy” after Dr. Von Kleinschmidt left for California. He has been the man to whom both faculty and students could turn when they needed assistance. Many a onetime Freshman who did not know whether to take Practical Prose or Browning looks back now and remembers who suggested his first course in college. There are few people on the campus that Dean Lock-wood forgets. He is seldom unable to recall the names and faces of the students in his college, and usually those who are in other colleges. Dean Lockwood is indeed typical of the Arizona “1 (olio spirit. COLLEGE OF LETTERS. ARTS AN’D SCIENCES Anderson, A. Y , LL.IL, Professor Anderson, E., Ph.D., Professor Atkinson, Julia, A.N., Assistant Professor Brown, E. J., Ph.D., Professor BuEhrer, T. F., Ph.D., Assistant Professor Caldwell, G. T., B.S., Assistant Professor Clayberc, H. D. Clements, P. II., Ph.D., Assistant Professor Conrad, F. A., A.M., Assistant Professor Cooper,Anna P., M.A., Associate Professor Crf.sse, G. H., Ph.D., Associate Professor Cruse, S. R., M.S., Assistant Professor Cummings, Byron, A.M., LL.D. Curtis, L. J., J.D., Professor Cunningham, C. C., M.A. Douglass, Ida, A.M., Assistant Professor Douglass, A. F., A.B., Sc.D., Professor Estili., Mary, M.S., Instructor --PatLe 4ft - ZV mFegtly, S. M., Ph.B., LL.B. Fowler, F. H., Ph.D., Professor Frawley, E. B., LL.B., Lecturer Heffner, II. C., M.A., Instructor Henshavv, M., M.A., Instructor IIemenway, A. F., Ph.D. Howard, K. M., B.S., Associate Professor Hubbard, Josephine, A.B. Guthrie, Ramon, Ph.D. Assistant Professor j Koehler, H. W.f Assistant Professor ; Lay, C. F., B.S., Assistant Professor Leonard, H. B., Ph.D., Professor Leonard, Ida R., Ph.M., Associate Professor Life, M., B.S., Professor Lockwood, F. C., Ph.D., Professor Mkdcraft, W. G., A.M., Associate Professor Moore, Kirke T., A.B., Lecturer Nicholson, Helen, M.A., Assistant Professor Nichols, G. R.p A.M., Instructor Oakley, Edna B., A.M., Instructor Oris, A. H., A.M., Professor Paschal, F. C., Ph.D., Professor Pattison, S. F., M.A., Professor Perry, Frances M., A.M., Professor ! Post, Anita C., A.M., Assistant Professor Powell, John, M.A., Instructor Rf.beil, Julia, Mus.Bac., Assistant Professor Ref.d, Frank O., Ph.D., Professor RiEsen, E.R., A.M., Professor Roberts, L., Ph.D., Associate Professor Sanders, G., Ph.D., Assistant Professor ! Schmidt, A. B., A.M., Assistant Professor ! Severance, H., M.S., Instructor Smith, J. YV., B. Arch, C.E., Instructor Swinford, W. B., J.O., Associate Professor Thrift, Inez, M.A., Instructor Tucker, YVm. J., Ph.D., Associate Professor Vorhies, C. 'J'., Ph.D., Professor Warner, Earl, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Weaver, O. E., Mus. Bac., Professor Weaver, Maude D., Mus.Bac., Assistant Professor  wr Dean Butler has made the college of Mines and Engineering one of the first in the country. He is nationally recognized as an engineer of authority. Through his leadership the Arizona chapter of the American Association of Engineers has won the cup for enrolling all its students as members. This cup is offered by the National Association. His students find him a great help and they always feel that they can consider him their advisor. Any university in the country would be fortunate in having Dean Butler on its faculty. He is an exceptional man. both in the technical anti executive sides of his work. Gurdon Montague Butler, E.M. Dean of College of Mines COLLEGE OK MIXES AX'D ENGINEERING G. M. Butler, Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering. M. A. -Allen, A.R.S.M., B.Sc. Instructor in Surveying. A. VV. Voorhees, Pli.D. Teaching Fellow in Geology. V. L. Ayers, M.S. Instructor in Geology. A. A. Stoyanow. Professor of Paleontology. P. J. Beatty, B.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. T. G. Chapman, S.B. Professor of Metallurgy. Paul Cloke, M.S., E.E. Professor of Electrical Engineering. L. D. Dakrow, A.M. Professor of Mechanic Arts. Nark EhlE, E.M. Professor of Mining Engineering. O. B. Goldman, B.S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. F. N. Guild, Ph.D. Professor of Mineralogy. F. V. Kelton, M.S. Professor of Civil Engineering. P. C. Nugent, C.E., A.M. Professor of Civil Engineering. F. L. RansomE, Ph.D. Professor of Economic Geology. P. P. Spafford, B.S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Staff of Arizona Bureau of Mines M. A. Allen, A.R.S.N., B.Sc. Mineral Technologist. G. M. Buti.Er. Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines. T. G. Chapman. Metallurgist. Mark Ehi.e, E.M., Mineral and Rock Analyst. Henry Eyrinc., P.S. Fellow. G. R. Fansett, Pli.D. Mining Engineer. Cari. LausEn, M.S. Geologist. E. D. Wilson, M.S. Assistant Geologist. ✓wv - —Page 42- rWV . s9 'l'he College of Education owes its standing today to Dean Creager He has built it from a small department to one of the four colleges in the university. For four years he worked to this end and in that time he has made friends with every one who has been in his classes. The students that he sends out to be teachers are really fitted to be teachers. The members of his classes are workers, because they want to be workers. Dean Creager is one of the professors who can instill an interest that makes his pupils want to study. John Oscar Creager, M.A. Dean of the College of Education COLLEGE OF EDUCATION' T. O. Creager, Dean of College of Education, Professor of Education J. W. Clarson, Jr., A.M., Professor of Secondary Education Carl L. IIuffaker, Ph.D., Professor of Educational Psychology E. D. Doxsee, State Supervisor amhAssistant Professor of Agricultural Education Kate L. Bear, State Supervisor and Ass’t Prof, of Home Economics Education —Page 45— ✓vw - »-wv There are always some people who are ready to work and work hard for those under them; that take more than necessary interest in the problems of their associates. One of these is Dean Thornber. On the campus he has the reputation of being a man who, though never easy in classes, is fair and just with his students. No problem is too small to be considered thoroughly by Dean Thornber. The members of the Aggie college are his strong supporters. an 1 the graduates look back on their Dean rcmeml cring that he was their friend. John Jambs Tiiornukr, M.A. Dean of the College of Agriculture COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Agriculture Experiment Station John J. Thornber, M.A. Albert E. Vinson, Ph.D. George E. P. Smith, C.E. Walter S. Cunningham, B.S. Charles T. Vorhies, Ph.D. Franklin J. Crider, M.S. Walter E. Bryan, M.S. James G. Brown, M.S. Clifford N. Catlin, A.M. Harry Embleton. William E. Code. Ralph S. Hawkins, M.S. Elias H. Pressley, B.S. Harold C. Schwalen, B.S. Ernest B. Stanley, M.S. David W. Albert, B.S. Stanley P. Clark, B.S. Richard N. Davis, B.S. Frederick Gibson, B.S.A. Robert H. Burns, M.S. Ian A. Briggs, M.S. —PjjW 44— •vwv 9 w-v Pcserf % Experimental Farm Foremen C. J. Wood. T. L. Staplcy. Leslie Beaty, B.S. Carl Clark, B.S. F. G. Gray. J. K. Reed. Agricultural Extension Service P. H. Ross, B.S. Alando B. Ballantyne, B.S. Mary P. Lockwood, B.S. Allen F. Kinnison, B.S. Charles U. Pickrell, B.S. County Home Demonstration Agents Evalyn A. Bentley, B.S. Rosa Bouton, M.A. Grace Ryan, B.S. Roberta S. Sinclair, M.A. County Agricultural Agents Cornelious 1 . Brown, B.S. Francis A. Chisholm. B.S. Charles R. Fillerup, D.B. Walter F. Gilpin, B.S. Lee II. Gould, B.S. James G. Hamilton, B.S. Herman C. Heard, B.S. Charles A. Smith, B.S. 1 larry A. Stewart, B.S. Edwin S. Turville. John W. Wright, B.S. —I »f« 45— 39Post Graduates Albert, David Lesher, Chas. Z. Allen, Miriam Lockwood, Lorna Allstrom, Erik McKaig, Nelson Jr. Ayres, Vincent L. Mahoney, Charles Beatty, Philip J. Mauch, Mrs. Lillian Bell, Lotta Evalina Munro, Dorothy Blanchard, Edgar Nichols, Rosa Briggs, Ian O'Connor, August J. Bryan, Walker E. Orr, Hazel C. Buffington, II. I). Otis, Celeste Casterton, S. E. Riculfi, Robert Cavett, Lillian Roger, Anne Cheers, Walter Russell, Luella Clarson, James W. Russell, Virgil Connely, M. Ruth Schultz, Emma Crider, F. J. Schwalen, Harold Crutchfield, Wayne Scofield, Eleanor Davison, John Sellman, II. D. Dawson, Sidney Shoemaker, Abbott Derby, Edward Slavens, Jean Dudley, Velma Smith, James P. Duncan, Mattie Lee Smith, Marian Drake, Rollen H. Somers, George Drake, Ruby H. Spafford, Perry Edmunds, Wade Stanley, Basil Eyring, Henry Sung, Chieh Gale, Laura Vasey, Ethel Gibson, Frederick Voorhees, Anson Greer, Albert Wallace, Margaret Greer, Harold Whitten, Mabel Hobart, C. A. Wilson, Eldred Ilodgson, James Wivel, Claude B. Howard, Russell Wollam, Mrs. Decie Hunter, William C. Younkin, D. G. Lausen, Carl Cunningham, Walter —Page 46— ✓ww  -Page 4 7— W ♦VV Z r vw - Class of 1924 Gordon Goodwin -Clarence Faulk - -Emogene Mercer -Paul Mountcastle - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer•'WV' W’n.T.iAM C Kn:ta sr Phoenix—L.LB. Sigma Chi. in J.aw, Phi Alpha Delta. . L ROAki4T 'P MT—Phoenix—.1 Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Ilisforv, Sock ami Buskin (1) (2) 3), Y.WJC.A. Cabinet (4). Sect. Sophomon. Class. I mm C'.knn Sao KRtOK SiiffprU r B.S.-Sign i(. Majbt i m Eletti ical Kngim-eHng, ,'riu‘ta Alpha Phi. ‘ A ? Chib, Bolicat . A jjrfi-(Presitleni of Student Body (4), House- ot Heps. (4,). Student Council (3) (4), Chair- j Milan Board of Cbntrol (4). Stage .Manager ; Senior Fcdlies 3 , Football (1) (2) (3j Texas School of: Mines (1) Ora B. Edison— Sun Prairie. VVis— B.S. Delta Delta! Major in Commerce. University of Wis.(l)(2 , Varsity Villagers(3) (4), W.. A.A.(3) (4)Li Girls’ Hide Team(d) (4), Map sonic Chili (3) (4), Baseball Team (3) (.4), Howard DinIah—Wilcox—B. S. Pi Alpha Kspilon. Major in Economics Sigma Tan, Beta Tan Sigma (Vice-President (3). Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President (4). Pi Delta -Epsilon Sect. (4), I o$, Angeles Junior College (1). Economics Club (I), Wildcat Stall (2) (3). lnter-fratcrnityCoun cil (3), Desert (3). Jouriialistc Council (3), rt Club (4). H Ki.Kx Hp sch—Bisbec—A.B. Delta Delta. Major in Spanish, Masonic tU Girls’ Club (4), WA.A (1) (2) (3) (4),. Girls’ Glee Club (4 ), YAV.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4). El Atcueo (4 II.akOLO E. BkaNdSBi ttY -. lbui|uer |ue, N. M, P.'S. Beta Chi, Mit.iof io Mining Engineering, Universiy of New .Mexico (1.) 2), Mykna Davidson—Kmmetsburg, Iowa—B.A. Clii Omega. Maj r in Emglish. Pomona Col- ge (1), Kuo College (3), Sophomore OliOI's. ‘Rejuvenation .if Aunt Mary’’ (3)j I nivetsity' Players (3) (4), Wildcat Stall 4),-Desert Stall (4), Women’s Press Club (4), Girls’ Masonic Club (4). 5’: —Pj£c 49— vwRobert R. Thom as—JBi bce— B.S. Sigma Chi, Major in Physical Education, .Sigma Delta Psi, Scabbard and Blade. P.res Iidnorarv Junior Fraternity., Football I) (2 (.V) '(4), Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4-X Track' (1) (2) (3 , Pres. Freshman Class, House of Reps. (2), Tradition Chairman (4), Masonic Club; 1 AM; Club, Bobcats. Major of R.O.T.C. Mary Reiu.EY— Phoenix—B. . Delta Delta, Major in Ilistoryj MonYeoro H. Woody—Cochise- B.S. A. Barb, Major in Agronomy, Aggie Club, Horse Show (2) (3) (4), Debating Club tlj, Football Squad (2), Aggie Club (2), Vice-President Aggie Club (4), Capu R OT.C. (4), Polo Team (2) (3) (4). Vai.lkye Irene McMa'ins— Del Rio, Texas- B.A. Major in English, Sul Ross College (D (2), University of Tex. (3), Ukclclc Club (4), Senior Swimming Club (4), Hockey' Team (4). I, a whence Mclv.un.it LAN r tdianapolis—B. S Beta Cbi. Major in Mining, Football (l) i (2) (3). Sock and Byskin (2) (3), University Rifle Team. Lieut. R C). T C. (3), Capt. R. O T C. (4), A. K. Mining So ciety. fiyfi Helen Mjokgan— Willi ox—A.It. Kappa Alpha Tlreta, Major in English, T. Riley Chesser—Franklin—B.S A. Major in Horticulture, University of Calif. (1), Stafford I diversity (2). sst. Head Resident of Apache HalK Sara Champion—San Diego. Calif — A.B Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Spanish, Mills College (1), Orchestra (1) (2) (3). V. VV. C. A. (2) (3), Junior Class Sect., Senior Follies (3), Horse Show (4), Phi Laniba Phi. iuiiilr-liiiUi ll i i ii! Uil i i liliill' nJ 11IIII! ’ll EftfifvNOR r4 kso. ? Sail |icrilar fi io. Cal it—• R v mlllllfl l i IJfcta Plii, Major in fCiiKM-h, Stanford I’Diversity (1). Wildcat Heporter (2), -Onf-t ytrsity Pjayors. ‘The, .Hamburger King,’ V Marriude Has Bectt Arranged.’' Press Ct(il) (2) (J) (MV, Hockey Team (3) Junior ssembly Committee, Dancing Pageant (3) (4), Dancing Team, Desert, Art Club (4), Varsity Villagers (4). Hakoi.ii C. Tuyrf.a—Nogales- B.S. Sigma Clii, May'or in Couunerce. Sigma Tan, University Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Tennis. Varsity Tennis Champion (1), (3), Vice President of Sophomore Class, i. Secretary oi “A;- Club (2). Shifters, Uient. R. O. T. C., Captain of Basketball Team(3), Scabbard and Blade (3) (4). Pauunk Gkkssinc.ir—San Bernardino, Cal f. -BS Chi Omega, Major in Home Economies A . A.A (2) (3) (4), Hockey Team (lj(2) (3) (4). Baseball Team (2) (3), Y.W.C.A, Home Economics Club. Arthur Ojkk —BisbeeVA.B. Major in Economics, Pi Delta Epsilon; Ritle Chib, l).v Editor Freshman Wildcat Wildcat Staff (1) (2). Associate Editor (3-J, Editor after March (3), Journalistic Council (2) (3). President (3). Sophomore Assistant, Editor Desert (2), Men’s Press Club (2), Barbs (2) (3 .(4), V. M C. (lj (2) (3), Executive Committee Employment A’ssn. C2), Secretary Pi Delta Espilon (3), President -.f Dire dors Men's Union Club (4) . House Chairmatj Cochi-e llall. B atrice. K Berk—Turfcon—A.B Mayor in Physieiil JvducatitMt and History. Knox College (1) 12), Desert Staff (3V, Varsity Villagers (3) (4) Captain Senior Hockey Team. Anthonv 1 Iei.EN—Gaiubief, Qhio X. B. Pi Alpha Espilon, Maior in Commerce, Masonic Club. V E S , Kenyon College (2). min . 1 iFTi iff. "vl 1; Sir « 4 8 | 9 MAgfoN D E'in.Ton—Pltoenix-i-B S. Delta Gamma, Majfor £n Home Econonnic'. W. A. A (2) (3) (4). Sock and $u$ci)i 0), l ion’e Eronorhies Clubs CotTisyomJnig' Secretary (4), Girls’ Masonic Club. Jtv.f.N C: Mitf.RK—Glencoe-, Illinois—A. Major ip Agriculture. President Aggie Club '3), FRiusc Chairman South Hall (3) (4 , Barbs. . E S., Horticultural Round TaKfei Manager Men’s Union A'hib. JSC Josephine MoD.wm— PlMpcriix—A B Major in Literature, Buloit Collide (1). I'nivcrsUv Illinois (£)', Washington Uni varsity ,('3). Glee Club. W i.mam Amjso.n Jknninos- lvl Paso,-Tt as —B,6 Pin Delta 1'heia. Major in Geology, Honor Student (1) (2}, University Rifle Club, Texas Club, . A E., Bicut. K. (). T. C. Horse Show. V- M. C. A , Promotion Force (2). R. O. T. C kiHe'Team, Scabbard an4 Blade, 1923 Desert Staff, Pfcri Kappa Phi 11 cUrtl emU t iljlJljlwi Pi Beta Phi, Major in French, Wranglers, Phoebi M. Bogan Poetry Prize (1), Class Baseball Team (2) (3), Class Hockey Team r : (2) (3) (4), W. A. A. Conference Delegate (3), Sophomore Honors, Bronze Journalistic A (2), Silver Journalistic A (3), Vicer Bfesklent of Wv A. . (4), Press Club (2) h 3), Pan Hellenic (4), Varsity Villagers (2) (3). Honor Baseball Team (.2). President elect of Wranglers (4). 1 Mkkkii.i. Westfau.—Tucson—I„l B. Major in Law, Treasurer A'. F.S. (1), Vice-President Masonic Club (4). President A. L S. (4), King’s Bench Lajy Club (4), Riding Club (4), Board of Ceritra.1 Law Associa-tion (4). Ill'. ■] Anita Summer- —Tucson—A-B. ajor in Mathematics, Varsity Villagers A?) (3)AV. A. A. (2) (3) U), Y. W. C. A. (3) , Basketball Squad (3), Tennis Clu| , Hockey Team (3) (4), Masonic (fills' Chib (4) , University Players. Roy Osbosn—Dcmipg, New Mexico—B.S. Major in Electrical Engineering, A. A It. President of A. 1. E. E. .M. Sail Diego Calif—B.A. Major ip Mathematics. Sdgk and Buskin Club (t )X2). Y W. C. A. t (2), Wildcat (4). Christmas Paucjnit (4), Black Dragon, Spritig Pag. ..i t (1) Gib lul (4) W.' j. Wkustek-B.S.A. "Major in Dairying.dentA. A.K House Chairman of Ap'aclic Hall Eileen H vchney—Doftj Chi Omi«a!. Major in Spanish Club, W. A. A. Kai.i ii E. Carlson Storm Lake, Iowa—B.S. Delta Nu. Major in Electrical Engineering, Sigma Deha Psi, Scabbard and Blade, A. A. E., A. 1. I- I!., Iowa State 1$). Fkvscks Mayes—AjO LJ.S. Chi Omega, Major in Poultry Husbandry; Masonic Girls’ Club, Aggie Club, Secretary |3), Treasurer ( I), Stall of Arizona Agrin ihlturist. V. W. C. A C;i) btet I 2). RdfiF.kT B. Ckagin—Tucson—Ji, S Maior in Biology. IVlta iSjgtnu l ambda, Zeta Clti Alpha, Scabbard and Rlidc (3)’ (4). Kille Teajn ($). 2ml Lieut. R. CAT: C. (-). Capt R O. T.iC (4), Boxing and '.Wrestling Cttib Ikf.ve Cko.w I . LaycII— A ll. fOM Maun in Ih ad'.y, 1. V. C. A MnsomY Gills’ Club (3) (4), Honor Roll (2) (.3). El Ateueo (4). JvtES H. UtARGN—ColuillbtlN, Miss.—B.S. Delta Nu, Major in Social Science, Riding Club (1 (2). Riding' and PoloN lub (2), lV Sergeant R. 0. tl C. (2). Polo Team (Z (3) (4), Capt, (3), 1st Lieut R O. T C. (J). Pistol Team (3), Vice-President ' -Sdabbard and Bltgle (4), Millm y JOHN si ton—Warren—A.B. Major in English, Reporter fur Wildcat. James G. Wrav-4-p.urnsvillc, North Carolina —B.S. Beta Chi, Major in Electrical Engineering. .North Carolina State College, Stanford. I S C.. A. A. jfc A. LEE. A. F. S., Presf Page S 5- — 'WW VV Of men KrellsEN—Prescott—Ih.B. Major in F.ngli b, Olx rlin College (1) (2). Junior Honors (3), House Chairman ol‘ Pima Hall (3). A. VV. S.'Coijncil (3), Seer rotary of ('.iris’ Glee Club (4). ] Roy Mjtchell—Tuesdn— B.S. Simula Chi, Major in History, Now Mexico School of Mines 11) (2). Basketball 3JV I A. A. F. 5 tiinirm' (iii in iif a f| I f iff jiff Ilf ' IJIJijl a,noynk O’Connor—l'mxni- -A It. I’A'lta Gamma. Major in Spanish, S' ck mid Buskin 1). Y. W C. . (1) (3). Cabinet (2) , House of Reps. (3) (.4). Desert Staff (3) , Wranglers. El; Ateutio; Scholastic lion r or (h) (2) (3 i. Harvey Tayi.or—Farmington. cw Mexico—• B-S. Phi Delta Theta, Major in Mines, Sigma Delta Psi (Jr.), L S. a al cadetny (1). Masonic Club, A. A. K., Miners Society (2) (3), Track (2). Vice-President Miners’ Society (3). Executive Committee A. A. E. O) r ill i'} w Hazel Ti ckev—Phoenix -Y 15. Delta Delta. Major in Social Science. Y. VV. CVA. (1) (2) (3) (4), Girls’ Masonic Club (3ft (4). Phoenix Junior College. I iV.vy Zf-- , 1 Djdnalp Mo ivi -Teijiipe B.S. Sigma Chj. Major in Commerce. Wildcat (1) (3), Track (3), Uuiversitv of Chicago (2) . m rd V' A II I. i' ' fr'i-H i I OR»n ( |( STKtTKU-r—NOgali — R 1 1 Beta Phi. Major in Kugb h, V. 1). . W. Sjl2, (3) (4). rth....... ion Otis Pnx (2), Wildcat Reporter (3), Joi nali tic (3), Glee Club (4). . fa JJJ . Harold Jw-fers l rLYox— ’boeuix—I'i. A Pi Alpha Epsilon. Major in nimal mis bandry, Sock and Buskin (1) (2). Vggic .Cltfb (3), Business Manager Arizona Agri--ciikori.-t .i4). President Aggie Club (4). iaif 1 IP Cvui.Lot ck • Hrowiwvillc. Ore—R.S.A. Major in 'Horticulture. President of Barbs (4). Aggie Club (.3), (4) . F. S. 2), (3), (4), Orchestra (2), Band (2). ( 3 , (4). University of Oregon (1) Horten se MaiEft—Tucson—A.li. Major in Spanish and French. Class Swimnv ing Teams (1). (2), (3), Varsity Villager Baseball team (1), (2), Varsity Villager Basketball Teqpi (2), S.B.U.C. (3)—1st semester. Ch rles A. Scari.ott—Mitchell. S .D. B.S. Pi Kappa Delta. Major in Mathematics, Theta Alpha Phi, Dakota Weslayan ‘I'm versitv (1), (2), Debate Squad (4). I.ILI.IaN C .VRKE—Dou ls—B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Home Economics, Sock .and Buskin (1), VV. . A. Honor Hockev Team (2), Home Econoiyncs Club (2). (3). i p| Lk J3. 11 art—Vihtoo. Iowa— .B Delta Nu, Major in French. Business manager Men’s Glee Club (4), .F. (4), Grinr ueU College, Io va(i), (2 'r K L’TH Bonha .m —Tucson—A B. Delta . Delta. Majors jn Ijisfocy, Indiana State Kormal (1), Varsfty Villagers (?) A.A (4 , Junior Baseball Team, Y. W: ) C A.. President of Girl's Glee Chib (4). Kmtnd Table, ,? i s B.S. V John A. Mai.ee—Kidv.iumd Tlill N Y. Major in Animal Husbandry, president Boxing and Wrestling: Club (2). lX‘ser Staff (3), Captain R.O.T.C. 4 s PoJo Team N (2 , (3). ('4), Mil some Cli.b. ? a. ; v {‘f iK At M JtHI Major in Englislij WranRJers.'tjii r Ma bBte Club, Art Chib -ww "WW E'(71 . i,Ia Cm;,?-- Casa Grande Major in Spanish, Spanis Cosmopolitan Club. Wi t.iam W. Coi.e—Tenipc—B.S.A V Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Horticulture'. Tempo Normal School, Aggie Club, Vice President (3), Master Of Fork of Agg:? Club Horticulture Committee (3), (4), Hof cultural Editor of Arizona Agriculturist, mcrican Poinological Society, Arizona State Horticultural Society. Boxing and , Wrestling Club, (3), Track. (Mari. n Vhitkmk.m —Tuesoti B S. Delta Gamma. Major in Home Economics Home Economics Club (2), (3), (4). Y”. W C A. (1 . .2), A. W .S Council {!). (3) .Girl’s Masonic Club. George G rkg vi c h Bisbce— B.S. Sigma Qii, Alajof in Metallurgy, A. A."EL (1), (2p,-(3 . later Fraternity Council (2), (3), Desert Staff X3), Mining Society (2), (3-. Che::ifttry Club CD M.EJs- B. Ai.ut pN'— Bjsbec YjB. Delta Gamiha, Major in Commerce , Y. V. C. A, (1). (2), (3)jl(4 , President (4) 1st $ nicsfcr, AVrangleiV (2), (3), (4). Pan-Hellenic. G3). (4), Junior Class Treasurer, Desert Staff (3). Y W. C A Conference (3). A'sHomar -Conference (3), Senior Fof-ltes 3 , Villagers. Z r- Ta . ,KW; . rWW Omega, Major in History, A. V S. ouncil (2), Secretary MW S. (3)- Treasurer Pan Hellenic (3), President (4), Girl’s Masonic Club W.A A. (1), (2). (3), 04); HsArkev Team (1). (2). (3), Honor Hockey (3) , Desert Staff 3). I , Ckawfohd R. Bukm.—Detroit. M r— B.S.A. Major in Horticulture, Detroit Junior College (1). Boxing and Wrestling Club (2). ! R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (2), (3), (4), Rifle Club 1-t Lieut R.O.T.C., Pima Pistol Club Team, (3), C4L. Tucson Rifle Club Team (4) , Polo Suad 2), (3), j O, Scabbard and Blade (4). — V' iT 'J Sigma Chi. Major in Commerce, Sigma Tatj, University Baskctl all, Varsity Tetmis, Uni' -rersity Tennis Champion (1(2), Vice-P3e.si«lc-nt of Sophomore Class, Secretary or. “ ” Club, Shifters." Captain of Basketball Team. House of Reps,f Syabtxjiii and Blade KLbiE Tucker -i'ltAon—A.n. Gamma Phi Beta. Major ii Engli m. Carl I.. YokijM-r-Tucsy.il— I L.B, Major m Law i r .s. A.A.I.. (1 , (2). f3 . (4), President f Chemistry C'lul (4), Major in Chemistfy. ■Pajje J7- Daniel B.Cbuweix -Pliocuix--L.L.H. Major in jiiW. Elizabeth Baynt—Pasadena. Calif.— -.I' . Delta Gamma, Major in SpanLli. Wildcat (1) , (2), (3), Y. W. C. A, (1), (2), 13). (4), VV.A.A . (2). (3). (4), Hockey Team (2) , (3), (4), Wranglers Press Club, 'hesorv. ... Staff (3). Secretary of Forum (1) ricrow M. ARCiNiEGA—Morenci—B.S. Major n Geology. A-A.E., (1), (2), (3), (I), Boxing and Wrestling Club (1), (2), Miners Society, (I), (2). (3), Sigma Delta Psi, Barbs.. Hi 'eseri BBlian HI lr iiiijlllllllull V WIH I Uw.ljavs- Noun-Hlh. Tcim." Mkjor In AniiiSa 1 Huslwimlry. Aggie Club. Vice-President (2), Masonic Club, A.F.S. Circulating Manager of Arizona Agricultyi-i f. t haffey Jr. College. Stanford University M f ‘3Av:H! |i [ L v 'l] (|R|h? j| I I'.ui.a M y Underwood Bisbec;— A.A.B. Major in Spanish, Y.W.C.A;, (1), (2), Honor Roll (2). (2), Wildcat Reporter (4), , El Atenco (4). mw jlpr 11ml (' ilBW II iy.vV’P'H '' 1C R-USSKu.—Frostlniry, Md.—B.S. Beta Chi, Major in Mining Engineering, A A.F., Mining Society. Hii.HA Kkokc.kk—Tucsfin—rB.S. Major in Chemistry. A.A.E.C Varsity Villagers (2), (3), Sophomoie Honors, Score Jary of Chemical {Society. MJ - x ’ ff J w f A + II Thomas Draper—Glendale—B.S. Major in Electrical Engineering, V.A.K., Afl.E E .. (4) IttUVv V'V tvtA«I»K i.i n KETJf—(ilohe—A, B. Gamma Phi Beta, Major in Economics, Wildcat. (1), Sock and Buskin (1 . Y. W C. A.,i Corner-.(3), (3),. Mortar Boprd li ■ « I in • 1 ' : .J V. npxoll Bli’.m trMorgan City, La.- -L UB Major ij» I w J. -ii' W M OL 4-' -11 R« i illiam- - ti.S Major in ClTefnistrv. A. A.F... Chemfstrv Society (3)', (4).|$escrPj T £ERIN T;Ai‘ JCappa Alp ui Phoenix- A.B. ieta, 'Vla.’Or in History K AT HE RINK | m»pau|h—Salt Lake CUv, Utah B,S- Hi Beta Phi. Major'in Botany. Wildest K porter (4). A.W'.S. Council (4h; Mills Qf LrxhEk Sohweriv New Yol-k Oii v-L.i;B ' Ji Major in Metallurgy . A.A E.. Boxing and Wmttmg Club (2). CV.!ii«t|y Club (3).' Rifle Club, Tcffnis, Cltf), (2), Vfrack Squad (31, (4 . Glee Club A) Executive Co»«8» mittce, A E. (3). ir-T N , Major ji: Muting Engineerii»c, New Mexico A-. M (i C.S.C , (2). Pag 59— Frances D. vu som- Emmetsbuig. la.—A.B. Chi Omega, Major hi English, University Players (2), (3). 4), “ Mice-Sit-By-iJicj: Fire” (2), Sophomore Honors. A.W S;. Council (2), Knox College (3), 1st senyxtfcr Girl's Masonic Club (3), (4), Wildcat Re- V porter (4), Desert (4), President of Pan- | Hellenic (4) 2nd semester. Round Table 1 (4). ( I ; fit N ; 4 f a % | '"v I N| Mai.coi.m Hkkki.Kman -Maver—B.S. Zcm Delta Epsilon. Major in Electrical Engineering. A.A.E., Secretary (3), A.I.E.E., 3), (4), House of Representatives (3),i (4). Scabbard and Blade. Masonic Chib, Captain K.O.TX ImtwF.0K-OB YojiK TucSOJl Zcta Delta Epsilon, bandry. Animal libs- Tiif.j.m Ochoa—Tucson Major in Spanish. Tjn Po Kwok—Canton, China—A.B. Major in Political Science, Can(bn Teacher’s Cpllcge. ktssE L J.Cook—Isola, Mississippi—B.S.A. Major in Economics, Aggie Club, A.K.S., Mississippi A. M., Harvard. I'lokekge Bertin.v—Santa Monica Cal.4 A.B Gamma Phi Beta, Major in Romance Language, Washington University, U.S.C., Glee Club, Cosmopolitan Club, L’ke Club, Xcw- ! man, University Player . m ' 1W. A Ik 5nb.CoEF 4 Hemet,-California- A;R. Chi Omega, Major hi Economics, W A,A., Basketball Team (.1), (2). Hockey Teani. (2), (3), BbsebaU ■'j'eam (2L Varsitvf lias- t" ftl i! u 1 Hr i ■-in 5 rA i.BY JekNfAN—SiHuteer. S. D.—LX.!!. -Sh;ma Plii Kps0pn, Major in Law. Phi Alpha Delta. Stra 1 eeks Present (4). ■ f J. ' . e ' a Ok ofc. % , »■ ' -‘ n1 Ji' i-U , Ail I ■ ; tr 'WcsoVi -A.iV'v frVM Major in Economies, Varsity Villager (3), (4) i —Psjc 60— wv r-VW" - George SciYrty J —Mesa—B. S. Delta Xu,': Major in Electrical University of California (1-3), Club, A.AiElj A.I K K. Mercedes Robi.e4—Tucson—A.B. Major in Spa nisi i. I j. . y ■ jEoroeC. I)ic —Bisbcc—A.B. Major in 'Economics. m $ EftbA Mjj.dk d V |jK r-Tucson A.B. Major in English Literature, Varsity lagers (2). (3.1, Of), Vice-lfresidcnt Girl’s Glee Club (4), YAY.e Votary Treasurer T’hj Lanilxla Phi.j • miym m KKN n i f h Mac Lek nan Tcaipo r y B. ' Xu, Major in[ Bducati n |j I .a. II tIfM Rril Dua 'E AiicysriN 'Dawkins —thge’51'- -v-w-v  - ■ ■ - - -■ ■■ ■ - — - ■ - — • - - — - - ■ • - - - - -I. -. 'V - - M GtOVKK—TuCSdi Orville K. Alorich—Tjicsoh- B.S.C. Major in Economics. A.F Masonic Cluj). Barb, University of Southern California (i'j. (2), Summer Session. 1 )oris CrKhin—Tucson—A.B. Pi Beta Phi. Major in English. President of Mortar Board (4), Varsity Villagers, Secretary (4). Pan Hellenic (2). (3). (4). Treasurer (4), Wranglers (3jA (4), Round Table (4), Y.W.C.A., (2), (3). Freshman Honors, Wildcat Stall (1). (2), (3), Bron?e ‘A”, Art Club (4). Dance Drama (4). Secretary Riding and Polo Cfub (2), Sock and Buskin (1). (2), Pre-s Pulv Jess Gii kkksc.'n -Long Beach, Cal.- -B-S. Delta tyit. Major -in' Civil Engineering, AiA.E.. Olee Club, Vice President Glee Club (4). Basketball (2) Jqsti'H Francis PA. Ti)N- Mil vaukee. Wis B S A. Aggie- Club, Federal Board. I,oifj$irS. Y,r KR— Holloywo d, Ca£ . .B. Major in History, Vice-President Masonic Girl’s Club (4), Y.VfcC A . Art CJuUj Gle -Club S.B.U.C., (1). (2), Pomona—College t'3; President Phi Lambda Phi. -Li. h, : y Phi Alpha Delta; Major in |yafv. lllll I Wil MAry Franklin—Tucson A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major iu English, Varsity Vil-1 • ,1, lagers. Y.W.C.A., (2), (3); ;(4), Cabinet (3), (4), Freshman Honors, Junior Honors, Hidin'? and Polo Cluh (2), Art Chib (4), Dance Drama (41. Sock and Buskin (1), I (2). ■ w -WW TrmzaiuTTTTjmwrmumn. vKs y. hoiiriLake.Texas- Lb. imtnfe Phi Beta, Major in Koim f-Jqomj lies, Y.,V C.Y, Hockey, Baseball, 'lYack. rack Sport Leader, Treasurer of Home ponoinics {Chib, Rally Representative ..R1 Se M AK—Douglas— . 'iv . ; .-i Sigma Alpha Rpsilon, Major' in Mechanical' Engineering, Track (4). (2). (3), (4), Captain £3). Baseball, jL. .Mining Society!: (,2V (3)1 Band (1), (Yclicstra (1). "Kao . Front” (I i. K .0 T.C.. il), (2 , Color Sergeant (2) “ V’.CUtb [gy. '3.), 4), Tradition Cpirimittec (4 . Ci.Eo Layton—Tjiatcher—B.S. v ! Delta Gamma, Major in Home "Economies; Y.W.C.A., (1)' Home Economics Club, 1 lj (2), (3), (4), Treasurer (2), P spfent (4), Honors (2). (3). Varsity Villagers ' (4), Ron ml Table (4). Phi Lambda Pin 1 J ‘JamesT. Gentky—Bisbefc—LL.B. D.elta Nu,vMajor in Law. u. »i' r V'- l| wT vjL; «y K ATiir.KiNn Dun h • r. -Kappa Kap) a Cidimvi, ommerce. I r tb » iJk'N- 3 .wtnuK Bkh M--klK»ll x -r fv.|1.C.b—B. .'' Sigma Nu. Major in Commerce. wv% Take 61-- ■Tucson Ajpr in J,ynn Dbxtkk Smith Phi Delta Theta,' N 1 Vi ta. P 0. Woi.fe- Mwim - 1 U5'. Sigma Xu. Major in Law -wv 'WW jTa mks L. Dope—Wild Rose, Wisj-jfiv 11-Major in English, University of Wisconsin. OH N W. Huffman—Florcrtde- A.B. Phi Delta Theta. Major ii) Ifiology, Pi Delta •Epsilon, Theta Alpha Phi. Editor of the Wildcat (4) University Players (1), (3), Associate Editor of Desert (3), Manager Wildcat (3), Reporter on. Wildcat (1), ,VRejuvenation of Aunt Maw”, “Nothing But the Truth”. Y.M.C.A., “Stunt Night” (2), Flagstaff Summer Session (2), I nf-vprsity Rifle Club (2), Bronze “A” (3). Sjhcr “A” (3) r ,i wn Fkancisco K. C kijox.Ri.l—Boi notort. La. Union. P I.—B.S Major in Geology Stanford, President of Cosmopolitan Ctub (4), Vice-President of Cosmopolitan Club. l M vlfi R. S. B. Washington—Doiiglas—P».S. Major in Mathematics. New Mgxipo Military Instifute (1), ‘‘ Refiivenatfort f Aunt Mary” (3). Senior Follies (3). “A Marriage j.l«s Beejn Arranged” (4). Student Body AssemhUes (4). Ralph V r.i.Aci IIuhtSi—Tucson B.S, Sigma Nu, Major in Commerce :i Ini’ It Hi GF.ouf.KS. Hi t.—Prescott—v B Zctu Drjfa K|riilon.[] Mijor iii Commerce, j Student Body President 4), Business Manager Desert Alpha Kappa Psi, Bob . --wo (Vituiictfc C«K i•Vr'TN —Tf.n] e A. B. Sigma Uplia Epsilon, Major in Comltteir.:. Senior (Tlatfe President "A” Clnl . Sigma Delta Psi. IUscIk.11 (1). (2), (3 , Track (I), (2), (3). Baseball (1) Sophia ffecORNKY—Ontario. Cal.—A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Major in English, U,S.C. (1). Chaffey College (2). Wildcat .Staff (3). Press Cluli (J), (4). Desert Staff (3), Senior Follies Treasurer, (4) T fro mas J Connuix Theta Xi. Majr r in Commerce, Stray Greeks. "A" Club. Football (2). (3), Track'. (? . f3). Rifle Team (2). f3). Desert Art ICditor (3). Scenic Artist. Senior FdlUvS ■ p.nge o — Fi.orine Ptrt.kotf Miami-—A.B. v Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in KnglislfJ W.S.G.A., Council (1), Honor Student (f), Wranglers '2). (3). Vice-President A.W.S. (31. Orchestra (2) (3), A.W S. Convene tiou Delegate (3)„ “Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary”, Phi Kappa Phi. T|ieta Alpha Plu. Junior Honor Student, Senior Follies (3), (4), Mortar Hoard. Cari. L. I luNTF.nVPiggott. Arkansas-—J.D. University of New Mexico, University of Denver. John B. Stetson University. Col mil-ilia University. V UtjKitj Mj:nhi;nnkt—M,o n—B.S, I clta .eta. Major in Home Economies. University of California ( 1 ), (2), President North Hall (3). Girl’.- Masonic Club (4) House President (4), Student Assistant (4) W.A.A. (3). 4); Secretary Stray (.recks 3). .W S. Council C3). (4). mtlilsi nfl 'OTTO'AspKkCTCk—ludianapo.ts. Iiitl.—A.B. Major in Ecpuonjics. Maiohic dub. A.F.S., UniversitN ( Michigan. But eis Collegia St.tiijford University. ' ' V A r. Clift St-AI rlUf.KN V SfitEKMAN SIMM' D UgfeltS-— B. Gamma Phi. Beta. Major in Latin, Bryii Maw r ). Riding and Polo Cluli T3Y. VV.. .. A Sophomore Honors. Wranglers, Chairman of North Hall (3),. A.W.S Council (3).  V r I Akl ,...fMAN I’v.Nl HL .—- TllCson--A. B. I Rita Gamma. Major in English, 1'iuyert.ity of We'-l Virginia, (1). Riding and Polo Clul 2), Varsity Villagers (2), C3), Y.W.C.A.. (2), Honors (2), (3). junior Hockey Team, Home Economics Club (3). W.A.A., (3), Manager Girl’s Glee Club 4;. : r Girl’s Masonic Chib (3l, (,4), if SNCAMiN V. Gr.Tsr.NCKk—“Phoenix—B S Major in Mechanical Engineering. California : . Institute of Technology (lj. (2), A.A.E. if -w. inn m m Ttf oi K—Glendale—A TV 'nN-fnjdr in Spanish, Y.W.C.A.,(1). (2), (3), f4j, Cabinet (2). A.W.Sa Council (3). Treasurer Girl’s Masonic Club (4). Gkqrce E. Voss—Meridian, Texas—B.S.A. Berkeley I'nivcrsity -(2). Flagstaff Summer Session (3), Founder and Editor Arizona Agriculturist (4). Editor of Aggie Edition of Wildcat (4). Aggie Publicity (4), Treasurer of Aggie Club (3), A.F.S., Graduate ■ v Club (4). Ei.iZAueTti Oh’kns-1Tucsoh -B.S. Sigma KapJ a. Major in Economics. Oregon Agricultural College (It. (2). f L nil ‘ ffiritP.- Arthur Bkooks- -•‘I'pcsidn—B.S. Zeta Delta Rpsflon. Major in Economics, Sigma Taiy Beta Tan Sigma. Alpha Kappa Psi, BusincTys Manager Desert (3) n J H |rfi j 7$ ' i' ft I j EfeTHtR Boui. )n—Upland. California -A.13. Kappa Mjdta Theta, Major in English. Chaffey Junior College (I), (2), Desert Staff 3). Wildcat Staff (3). Y.W.C.A. Cabinet C3), (4T. ‘‘Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary", Associate Editojr of Wildp;it (4). Treasure W,C. V (4 . Associate Editor Co-Ed Edition'Wildcat (3-j. f ■■ s, . 7l . ; -jjt 1 C.i REM.cr Fai.k—Los Angcfds,'CaIs- A:B.. '■ • ' Zeta Delta'Epsilon, Major in History, Delta Sigma Rlto, Debating Team (2l. (3), Dc». buimg Manager (3), Vice-President Class (4), Occidental College (1). P-V-- 66-— 'WW  John H lK «Ni -l‘hocnix • 15 S. Sigyia Alpha epsilon, .vjpijor in Coio|uerc Alpha K‘«l l : P i, Juiiiof ClasS'lTcsfilent. ill' lllllK " -Ji K ttfrH M !KSCHHfc--DoUgla$—A.B. Chi Omcgii, Major in English, UniversHy of California v U- University Player (Zfyi 'Li •yniv».N -'.,ong Beach, Cal B. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Major in. E ger (4); AAV.S. Council (3), Honor Stud-cm (3), Junior Hockey Team, Desert Staff ‘ (3), Vice-President Y.W.C.A. (3), Presir dent Y.WiC (4) 2nd semester. Masonic ('.ill’s Club (3). (4), Pan-Hellenic (3), (4). Vice-President Phi Lambda Phi, Pound Table (4). G. Rai.ph BkockJjvay—Tucson—A.B. Major in English, Pi Delta Epsildn, sw ciate KditQi Desert (3), Art Club. 4 ,' Ei.KANokT KKk.v—Sari ftiego, Cal.—A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Prcnch, Mills College (1), (2), Orchestra (3), (4). ('.Ice Club ( I), Phi Lambda Phi. IMI V Vflll ft y lj Bonsai . Noon- Nogales—L.L.B. Kappa Sigma. Major in Laiyx Phi Alpha Delta. Senior Pollies (3), Eriev-Praterniry Coujfeil. ISIPfl iifin if; ■ j :! fev: y .ij; i ■ »f jftll i ni Pvt:i. io«’S fcAsrr.v - Miami -B.S Del fa Nu„ football (1) (2), (3)', ('4| Chairman c}.f South Hall (2 Track (2)v j Treasurer bf Senior Class ,('Dy I'agc 67— 39 'VWV wvv1? c w eseri junioKs —PiRe 69— rWV . J9 =Vi= 29'w c w eser sejtjv r Sam Carter Joe Stallings Ella Hegelund Katie Carson Class of 1925 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Paje TO— $ vxaizmzninmzzim •iin DowNswBishce B.S.A. Zeta Delta - Epsilon, Major in Horticulture, New Mexico A. M., (1), (2), Aggie Club. ( jU.be kt Frenchev—Tucson—B.S. ( Major in'Commerce, Al$ h Kappa Psi, Band ri). (2). (3)i i w ml l.OKDON H L Ul ■; J| Alpha Kappa Lmnlxla. University of Illinois CO, j2),i Stray Greeks (3), Band, Baskets ball. a ' a Ernest J. HtfOsrag Tnc on-rH S Phi Delta Theta, Miaioi Tti Mechanical Engineering, Glee Clijb 2 (3), President (3), VYE.. Tcmiis ChtVW. (2). Y.M. C A- 0) m rf Bj ANCIIE Kftf NpjY-rr(U(d)C-r-A: M.fjor m. History, •Page 71 Magdalena E jino.ka—Florence—A.B. Major in Bf Jit 11 Ei.Ex D.v i ; • phoenix—B Major in English, Masonic Girl's Club, Wildcat (1), (2). (3), De sert (3), Dan e Drama (3), Cla-s Hockey Team (3), Y, . CA. (1), (zfj (3). ' . T:'rSam Carter—Tempe—A.B -Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Commerce, Vice-President Sophomore Class, President Junior Class. Fkiin Vickkks—Kl Paso, Texas—A B. Pi Mpha Epsilon, Major in English, V! Delta Epsilon, Editor of Desert (3), Wild-. cat (3). Rally Committee-1.3). Ii kkay Sacks—Brooklvtf. Y.—E.E.B. Major in I«a v, Orchestra (1), f'2), t3), ‘•'Desert Staff (3), Junior Dance CjnnnlittccI for C.ri l March Sale, i,r»w Club, Corporal IfU miltox KEOunj—Tupson-fA.B Kappa- Sigma, Major in- Education, Glee Club, Masonic n I 1 Rl • JMollif. AjF.uRTrjW'r scotfr-P.. . j Chi Qnu-ga. Major in Home Economics ' Howe ' conoinigs Chih (IE (2), (3), UiU-■ • versify Players- (2). (3), W.A.A, (2), 5 (,3j, Baskeilxdl $i|iiaH, Phi Eaitilxla Phi. Ci.yuk DKB.Viitr-7-Long BeacItjCah. B.S , , 'I Beta Chi, Major ui Economics, Freshman JBa$kerEiU Squad, Fresbj an Bascbal.P,. Desert Staff- |'3),-'is'e4r Mexic'p talif- _ (Zb'Jege,. (1). Jam us J. EStKRV—TucsbiV-JJ.S.A. lA ". . Major in Animal Husbandry, University o: Nevada- J) , Social Committee of Agriculture Club, Staff Member Arizona Agriculturist {3} Master ’at 4 fr Aggie Club. .fX I kETE— Plloeni» iU.:$. ill Beta Chi, Major'iii Cpmincroa. I llVr . Ufi ( J jlji 'iff if J O Caliioux- -Dbuglas Mi S. Major in Education, Sigma Delta Psi, Arizona Cross Country Team M), Varsity-Track (2), Senior Follies (3), University Players. Desert Staff (3), Track (3). m Loi ISE How ART)- tTucSOII V. P. Kappa Kappa Gamma, $fajor in English, ? ) i'Fargo College (1) W.A1A. (2), (3), Girl's Rifle Team (2), f'iY, Wildcat Staff (2), WX A., Secretary (3), Pan-Hellenic (3), 39)»ASCTS Ho Kni£—Los Vcg S. JC M -Kappa Kappa Gaimiia- Major in Biology, Si Mary's School bijAv- Mi'Jtido NorfifiJ pjliVersity. Junior iHttc y Teanil Nogaljjp BgS. .!•• nRO M l.N ■Mai.or in?M nginecri . monncV, •P g« 71- Leox KAlpH»vU K|Paso, Texas—B.S. Major in ; CVhnmerce, Honor Student (2) , Freshman Debate, Student Council 0 Wili.iam r [—Bisliee—R.S. Zeta 1 Vtta Rpsilon, Major in Economic Scabbard apd [Blade, Rally Committee ($■) ■ 1st Lieut, R' OiTlQ (3), Drum Major, Cite-Club Manager (l), I’residciit (2), (3), Band (1), (2), (3). Orchestra (1), 2) Desert Staff (2), $ A.A.K. (1), 02)': j , -Kditii Burtjs Phoenix—B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Mathematics, i ;Desert Staff (3). |i iini ii I SVbii, Cham hkks—Tucsop—B.S Kappa Kappa Gamma; Major in IR m fii jKconomics, Phi Lambda phi. ■ -lj' n|(ANCks Rosa Rs—Iu Angeles— A.B. Delta njrlta. YAV.C.A. Cabinet (2), Vice-President v$ «, Secretaws. Pan-TTeltepffi (3) . Sophomore Honors ,0 • . .. ¥m prysentativcs ;’(2(3)', “ScnliOitt ,Jib«6v ,v ! .Scabbard aiwl Blade. -J ' • , M mm -:C:: I lKMf.N CkaK 'M. rhriley ' VR. DcJUp Delffl; Major in History.B vnchS —I’luxjni , 7 ' M.i jor _pi History. Jyfti ' i. ■ y• J Vhrnf’iobc -ftS. Kappa. Sigma, Major iju KlcCtn'cy! Engineering ■Pi£C 74- 'WW IIUlIll!»(WllTlW jm ilull 1 111 1 Ik 11IMiflllMi l II f ' if it in k.vs aV kks—Hi'Jxf—P. H Majors in Mathematics. 1 I ■, lluk ( !W okrox Henxv—Douglas —B B. 'Kappa Sigma, Major in Commerce. Scab-hard and Blade. First Lieuf, K O T.C., Sock and Hnskin (I). Ujh jjlli (Hazel Laucke Tucsou—iB.A. 1’li Major in English, Y.W.C. fy- Varsity Villagers, Eastern Star. Uk vju;n« Eh. Howe—Phoenix l»elt Xtu Major in Law. Phi Alpha J Delta, Davis I,a v Club, hdet'-Collegcatc de-bators Association, Inter-cjass Debate Winy ncr, (1), (3), Winner of Drachman Oratorical Contest 1), Varsity Debating Team f X Cl-),’(3), Debating manager (1). yice-Presi-dent Law Student Body, Cummins Medal, Steinlield Trophy, VVinsett A ydrd. .P yur.iNE C. PEKKiNjs-s-Glendale—A.B. Major in English and Spanish, Tempi- formal (1), (2), Ukelele Club (3), Student; Nature Outing Club (£ i .Art Club (3).j William T. H cc. Cody. Wyonmi£— A B. fi l! . " _ Pi Alpha Jipsilon. Major in Economics, A.A.E., Campus Y.M.C A. (1) lWiilV a ■ 1 i f mat « mL-te' W ii t ‘ Il i| i| ■ ,Yllk. Maucajlena Espinoza—Florence—A.B. Major ip Spanish, Basclxtll Team (1), Basketl all arxl Hockey (2), El Atjeneo (4. Fen i mors -Tucson. Sigma Aiplta Epsiloiu. Major in. I«aw. zrznzzznzazzm Edythe Belt . T. Okkuaixiii—Tucsou- -B S. Major-in Mechanical Kiigincering. AXW?5T Levy—Douglas-A.B Major in litooomicsA •iilrlr i “ lifll t lb.:.. Walter Tweedy - . fes iT -£eta. Dclt Kpsilou,. M Aggie C!nl , TfilcK 0 Bp. ajd in }{ ti uUuro. Majfu in bmich 'll “ f w“" " " |f| Pi Beta Phi, Major in Home Economics. Alva Weaver--C 1Ri Grande—A.B. Major in Economics. I " 1, 1-rerekick KunSf?—McnoniuccfMich.—A.ft. Major in English, College of Wooster (1), (2) . Students Nature Outing Club (3), 1University Players (3). r j ). vi:» M. Gofcsjxir—Tucsoh — A. B. Kapj a Sigma, Major tyy Biology, Wildcat I luhl®- i : In liwVr wlllli Heli x Cr m a j illup, X. M. A.B. Delta .Delta. M a j oh in History, Y.W.C.A .■ (3) . W.A.A.. ’(2). (3), University Player (2), (3). Girl s Lley Club (3k Dc c t (3), Gin's Jfrack (3), Hockey (2 A-: 1 mt M , 1W I •P:iK« - rtnxssaj Major in History •; M OK0A S- t 'e.X XI NT.TON—PllOCrf' X—A. P». Pin iHjftff Tbefit» Major ip Economies ick ii.Oi. t.TK6r Pli. -enix—B.S, ,jjfrlajor n Home Economics, 11 me I'.oono-inics Club, V-A.A. (T)r Girl’s Masonic h! i«H n 111»1-Jlil»11 if i}! i (! . ill i f ’ i- l I'll™'1' ISlifflliK ' fl ison I}i’KTONHfPho«»i x- -«A. H. Delta Xu, Major in economics, Honor Student (1), CM. BajTtj ( f, (2). (3), Orchestra (1), (2), Honorable Mention Drachman Oratorical Contest. ili ' -j|| MaryGosmn—Douglas—X.B.J Delta Gamma, Major in English Literature, W.A.A., Sock and Buskin. Tc])V’.C.A., Home Economics Club. « ifL JoUnL. Sims -Florence—A,B. Pi Alpha Epsilon. Major ia English, Y.M. C.A , University Players. Do.)'ey. as lioi.sci.Aw—Grangerville, Idaho -B.S. Delja'Xu. Major in Chemistry, Baud (1), (2). Choir (1), A.K.S., Treasurer (3). Stanford, Flagstaff, University of Idaho. Secretary of Chemistry Club (3), Masonic Club Officer (3), Assembly Committee (3), Assistant in Chemistry (3). House Coin-' { mil tec of South HafI (2). Yell Leader. Giuskkt Tkeahey—Tucson—B.S. Major in Commerce. 1L« .dv ’ . Iaky Tick—Phoenix—A.B. Darwin C. D nsmoor—'J 'ucson—B. S. Major ii Geology. . y rRwn A.E.; U). (2). i 11 m iff iip11 L » ii. l Robert C. ParNEi'i.—Lookout Mt., Tciui A’Bp j£ Beta Chi, Major rn History. Univecsltv of Clpiitinooga, Wildest (2). §£ 1 ffili ift :{BJ Roy Face—SafpoKl— A.B. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Commerce, Alpha Kappa Psi, Desert (2), (3). iHei.cn MvUukk—Tucstyi—A.B. Delta Delta. Major in English, Secretary of Freshman Class. Debate Chairman of class : (1), Wildcat Staff (|), Wild Kitten (1). ,University Flayers (1), ( ), (3), YWU (1) , ,W.S. Council (3), “Nothing But the Truth” (2).■‘■•Who Kissed Barbara” tliV. “The Wqn Wr 1 Ut " (2), “The Bank tf •'WonnC Wj J. Wesley n i $ l— Te m pc -B.S. Major. in Education. Tcinpe Normal (1I. (2) Harbs- A Mill Jm '■ Pi JSIaIL m 11 K M. I —Phoenix B S. Pi lpha Epsilon, Majojf in IJortict iturei Junior M outlier of Student QbuncH (3). Divert Staff (3), ..Aggie- Club, Ari- zona Agriculturist, i Katiy Carson —DloRe- - P», hamnia Phi Beta, Major :ii History, Houje of Representatives, .Student Coiincii (3», President W. A’A, (5jv jVastfrer of S'oplWH morf. Class, Secretary- of Junior Class AT-Anzoi a Basketball 1T afU» Ra. - i•'o ,'T i-: I. u c s-1 n - -F.. S. '■ Zeta Drlt.l Ejistloii. Majm :v. t dtanical c vv -wvv endale— B.S. Mathematics, A A.I ftfUTA WEllRr tfSCO Chi Omeg i| IMrapr itx economics, (1). (2), .!?),' VW.C.A. Secretary . Treasurer dr,W A.A. (3), Basketball Te tfr (1), (2).' Baseball Team (1), (2), Varsity Basketball Squad (2), I’an-Hellenic (2)j,. (3). A.W.$. Council (3), Delegate to National W. V. U Convention (3), Phi Lamlgla pi,i- M til. WJ||||L mi; Kendam. B. Mo.Ce ek—Douglas B S C. Sigma Chi. Major m’ii Commerce. Varsitiii 1 Tennis (1), (2). Engineering. County Scholarship (11, Honor Student' (I V, (2- . Iiiter-Fratfcnwty .•■Council (2). 55 ' " 'as ' 8® S van F,rk: S(j ;—Warren—B.Sr Major in' Civil Engineering. .Mtn Fhrwtz San Hitigo, Cu:.—IJ.A. ’• fciefta ( amnia. Major in Sjymjjbf Secretary of El Atenco. Liltrarian of Clu' Club, Cp» mo]) Htan Clnl . phi Lambda P|ii. FVA nci s K eeca x—Globe—A.iy. Gamma Phi Beta. Major 'in iHistory, YAV ('.A., Art Clul), Desert (3), Glee Cluh (3) Newman Chib (3). Cj.nka Links—Pima- B.S. Major in Home Economics. Erj.A H::cki.l’ni —Phoenix -B.S Pi Beta Phi, Major jfi Home Ecouon$cg, Senior Follies (3). Tradjc 3,1. Dance Drama 1 (3), Vice-President Home Economics Club (2), (3). Junior Cla s Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic (2), (3). Junior Hockey Teanl, Phi Lambda Phi. T A CY Cl.AGCKTT— Oga les—B.'S. Gambia I hi Beta. Major jtn i ! Psychology AMES A. Vh on—Drilling, X. M.—B.S. -M a jo in; J'TypI lira! Engineering M. KY,C. T-ti N -Saiitn Barbara, Cal.—B.S. Kappa Alplui Theta. Hjlajor in Home Economics WA A. (2). (.3. : . V S. (3) , Patf , SlHelJptnc' ;(? ), Secretary of Hoiijc Economics Club. Des ■ t Stall 3) 0 : ] ■ TH Pu t.Ei.—E! Pa o i ns i: Kappa Alpha Thcki. Nfajor in Spanish, • Y.W.C.A (1). (2). Wildcat Staff (3). I ni versity Players (1), W.A.A. Cabinet (2)... nri’s Masonic CbiJj. (3). Ueyi.am) Stuppi Dbuglasj-A B. Delta Gamma, Major in Economies. W.A.A., A.W.S. Council (3). Baseball Team (3), Varsity Villagers (2), (3), Shifters, Uni- . versity Players (1). (3), Senior Follies (2). ,;v - I'M Dorothy Dixsmoor—Tucson A B Delta Gamma, Major iA .Spanish, Girl’s Masonic Chib, Varsity Villagers, Vice-President. (3 r EZl Atemo, Pan-Hcllenic (3).  wznim zizmnirrmi Beta Chi; A.lvS Horticulture Club, Aggie iiiinj Hiu.iiiii l|j!; if fill I j Ann.Eh. Ai iKf-rClijwiValley—B.V ' Major in ■English. (Mid's Masonic Club. t., , ' C ■ US Kappa Bet Psi, la.ior hi Civil Engineering, j University pt Michigan (1), (2), StVsiw ('.reeks 3). Treasurer (.1), A.A.E., (3); Masonic Club,. Desert Staff (3). It A John B. Dt;KK.soNr-U)uiseville. Kv.—B.S.A. Kappa Sigma. Major in Annual Husbandry,' Masonic Club. Bobcats. Aggie Club, A.K.S.. Student Council. v Joseph I'kapp —-Tucson—B.S. , Major in Civil Engineering. Jrv. M. 1 jetkakt—lineups Aires, S. —B.S .Major ii; iiimal Hmbiimlry. Presidents ofy Cosmopolitan Club (3), El Atcnco (3) [ m itfi •DycoTHv V. A Pvi.ujK—Tucsrin—A.B Maior in English, Wranglers (2). t. Y,. Spanish Club (3j Y.W.C.A, Wildcat (2V;. Varsity Villaucr- (1), (2), (3), Bcnuotft' Scholarship (2). " khHH n 1 yl1 W li vnkin—Bisbcc—B.S.A Xeta Delta Epsilon, Major in nijiiial' Husbandry. Sigma Delta P i. Orchestra (l)v Band Kl). Boxing and Wrestling Club (1J ggk- 'Club. J. Coai'Ki.i.o OYro—Baton Kougc. ip|-A.1l. A Major in Mathematics. Sprpig Mil] .College (1). OrcheMra (2). Em i r P. SiiuH I'liw liswB. .A';" Major ill nuna! Hnslmndi V v.i.-oup Wjsif ripy jC-Tucs pt—• 1.5-S.  K KA I im.uam—Snu I ioyo, Cal.- B.S'A. i1 Major iit Horticulture; Stanford, Flag-f.lff Normal, Secretary of A.I'.S. (3), 1st semester, V ice-President, 2ml semester, ggie Club. Masonic Club. haiu.Es B. R homes Jeroihe—B.S Pi Alpha Epsilon, Major in Economics, Sigma Delta Psi, 2nd Lieut R'O.T.C. AlvIn Kucak—Eldora, Iowa Major in Commerce. ki. Ei;v . ’EWi'On —Pennsylvania B.S. Major iir Electrical Engineering. I kaxceixe rtM--C.lol c A. 13. .Major in English. Sh CHendate =B.S A Mai kink BekoKhon-t—Tttcsont-A.Il 4.1| I .Major in Commerce, 'Varsity Villagers, Desert Stall (2), (3), 'President of Art Club (3). Y.W.C.A., Arizona Agriculturist , Staff (3). fu i Iff 1 i Euzabicth Owen w-Raytuond, Wadi.—B.S Sigma Kappa. Major in Economics. i i W finp. I S gSm' J am es W. StacxEk Tucson lil.B-Major in Law. k J lllYlv .V lift v ; ' 'sty,,. W V Kja Stuaki- South lit-iKl, L.I,B. -Major In Law, King’s Bench Law OP. Major in Horticulture. .Major m i to Club, A.l’.S- II —■■■■■■■ ■ ■ -■ - - ‘l- . . . , -I ■ ! iiAHOr.nl, 1 Vki.kKsS - Holbrook—B.S. Major in Commerce. Football (I), (2), (3) Baud (I), (2), (3).. £,. Ai MsTk iN«;— Flagstaff- B.S. Jlajor in Civil Engineering, A.A.Tv (1 . 2), (3), Gke Club’ 2) Stage Crew Follid i. A-U : V i kg I n I a M i N son—CI i ft on—A. B. Major in English, Masonic Girl’s Club, W.A.A., Secretary (3). Hockey (1), (2); (3), Baseball (1), (2). (3), Track (2), (3.J Alf.xis Makakov— Mnrlvih. Ma achanria—B.S Major in Electrical Engincerujg. AJVilii, A.I.E.E., Boxing and Wrestling Chib- J a MBs CakKTTO—Bidiec— A.B. Major in Economics, Desert Staff (3), Glee Club (2). (3). Et riN Hawkins—Phoenix- A.B. .Major in Economics. J’hoenix Jr. College n 'I'—..... (1), Tennis Team, Glee Cluh. Y. W. C. M h W JKL Wh uUnt ir J Gi wa: Sctrrr. Jk.—Mesa—B.S. Delta. Xu, Major in Electrical Engineering i : Jf ;p V JDI " i Kontxt B Gt THKih—Medford. Oregon—B.S Major in Civil Engineering. Santa Clara 1), A.A.E. (,2), (3 , Secretary (3). (»)» ifiniij? ! % ..■ ‘f 5 — 'I' Hn n! 81 If flirt! I | I C.i.ajiysHof.lzi.E—Phoenix— HS, Major in Mathematics, YAV.C.A (I), (3b, AAV.S. Council 'Fay W. I’nkcY—Peoria. UHnois fe.S Major in Electrical Kngincefing, :: ■ X' C. . . i Hi •' »,V w ' oBMi'A -?»«« si—' Texas- 15.S Sfajo; at Economics; 0u;usT Wikdkn Tucson-t H$ Major in Mining Engineering, ih n Canni .zc—Galveston, Tt —B.S. Major in Mining Engineering—A.A.E. fjCkfcOfcpN Burton—Phoenix-r YB. Delta Nt{, Major in Economics, Honor Student (1), (2). Band (if (2), (3), ()c-chestra (1), (2). Hono'ral» e Mention in Draclunan Oratorical Contest (3). NjIkm an Wi UKnEk—Plioeiiix—A. IE ■T Major in English. Men’s GJcc Cluli. HI J.Sholse—Mesa—B.S; Major in Dairy Husbandry, Masonic Club Aggie Club, Circulation, Manager of Arizona Agriculturist (j). Y.M.C.A, Stun Night (l , Band 0), ). (3) VVxi.ton!K BoviUi—Gila Bend-Bela Chi, Mn.n.i vu Mfiling Engi i ;rit . ' SvS I - ■' r , I" AC t ■ | -ww '■■ '■ Ml I ■ ■■ " — ■■■Class ot 1926 Wcylaml J. Barnett -Charles Wartman -----Bessie Walliman -----John Francis McGinn - President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer 'V'W9 Adams, Katherine BarlDoerr, Philip Adams, Thomas H. Done, William Alexander, Eleanor Drachman, Harry Allen, Helen Duclcs. W. Newell Anderson, Edwin RaynDuffield. Margaret Anderson. Geo. K. Antilion, Manuel Applegate, Fred Austin, Ralph Hailard. Martha Baird, Wm. Bailey, Everett S. Baker, E. H. Ball, Harold A. Ealy, Chester Edgar, Bert Eld red, Percy Erickson. Alice Eschcr. Max Evans, Robert Farrage, James Finlayson, Helen Fiscal, Louis Kauzlarich, George Kelly, Alice Jane Klumph, George Kruse, Agnes Kanen, Josephine Seaman Arthur Sharp. Rol ert Sheets, Robert Sechrist, Kstalene Sherwood. Frank Keison. Estclla Brown Shipley, Robert Lelaml Barnette, J. Way I and Fitts, Lucile Rose Barnum, Willis Baum, Ruth Bayless, Margaret Bendure, Ethel Knox. Florence Kmidscn. Hans Knipps. K. Kuder, Merclen Larsen, Alvin Lavrow. Alexander Lesher, S. T. Lewis, Ivah Lewis. Rose Mary Lewis, Sylvia Lockwood. Elizabeth Garrett, Alice Garrett, Meryl M. Gavagan, Leo Geyer, George Gibbings, Tom Gibbs. Mack W. Graham. Harold Grant, Helen Guitlcau. Paul Benzie. Ruth Blair. Frances Blair, Hazel Blair, Walter Blazina, Peter Born. Ernest A. Boyd. Hugh Lewis Boyd, John Homer Bradley. Helen Brainerd, Margaret Brazelton. Sereno SagcGurlcy, Mary Brooks, Eddie Guthrie. Albert Brooks, Olive Hall, Richard Brooks, Eva Jeanne Hamilton. Richard Browning, Du ward Hamilton, Wallace Brown, Harold Randol Handley, Emilinc Brown, Peterson Hansen, Hathryn Bruhn, Henry Harless, William Bucholz, Herman Hamm, Lillian Butler, J. Wendall Hamilton, Glenn Foster, Guy L. Foster, Leona Lesta Frymier, John Avery Lott, William Gardner. Horace B. Lucas. Luciano Gardner, Ruskin Sickler, Carol Simms, Milton Simouds. Lawrence Sinclair, Shull Smith, George Smith, George Smith, Gladys Edell Smith, Marie Edith Smith, William Snyder, Garrel Southgate, Frank Spider. Madge Spinning, Consuelo McClintock. Ralph B. Sprague. Albert Butler, Willis T. Calhoun, Joseph Campbell, Floyd Carey, Leta Carpenter, Esther Harris, Paul Mae Hart, Emily Hart, Everett Hawes, E. E. Hawkins, Marcus Carraway. Will David Hayes, Wesley Carson, Ellen B. Heckman, Grace Carter, Blanche Heineman, Robert Cass, Edith Victoria 1 Icffclman, Ralph McCoon, Vcrda M. McGinn. Hugh McGinn, Jonh F. Mclncrney, John McMillin, Stella McNally, Joseph MacDonald, Neva Marks, Margaret Marsh. Chester Martinez, Oscar Matthews. Nathan Mcloy, Andrew Menhennet. Elsworth Miller, Carl Milner. Alma Mix. Leandro Moffitt. Laurl Moreficld, Cliff Munson. Rcina Myers, Nancy Jane Ncwland. Alvah Neavitt, Elizabeth Nichols. Enid North, Harry S. O’Dowd, Joe O’Keefe, Q. Oarc, Verla Odle, Loson L. Jr. Olixer( Agnes Chatham, Lucy Henderson. Leta Christie, Mary Alice Herlihy, Ernest HerbciOrebaugh, Theodore Chute, Juanita Herlihy, George Palmer, Harriet Clampitt, Cecil Hess. Rolla Burchard Pancrazi, Estelle Steele, Monette Stephens, Beatrice Stevens, Brewster Stewart. Rex Still, Donald Stout, Dorothy Strahay, Martin Strobcck. E lgar Stuart, Dorothy Stuppi, Arnette Sturges, Madeline Sturm. Edward Sudcr, Charles Summers, Richard Swenson, Dorothy Swinncy, Wesley Symons, Loran Taylor, Marjorie Hart Taylor, Mary Thatcher, Grace Thompson ,Alvin J. Tice, Ruth Tiffany. George Tisor, Juanita Turner. Nina Valles, Fred Jr. Van tier Veer, Marcia Vandyke, Mabel Von Pfersdorff, Otama Voss, Wilfred Walker, Frances Walker, Frank Clark. Bud Hill, Margaret Clemmons, Philip De IHobart, Lucy Patee. Richard Perkins Wright, Geneva Costs, Wm. S. Cole, Lauretta Collins, Floyd Collins, Newell Guy Collins. Thelma Cottrclli, Blirdett Coil I son .Charles Consolacion, F. T. Cottrell, Burdett Culver. C. Murile Curd, John Thomas Hodncttc, Marie Holland, Harris Holliday, Guy lloopes, Naoina lloopes, Ruth Hopkins. Mabel Perrk ins. Ward Phillips. Irving Phillips. Douglas Polk, Walter Jr. Pool, George Pyatt, Helen Reid. Roliert Horrell. Earl Edward Richey, Alice Houser, Ernest Hovdc, W. T. Hudspeth. Jna Huffman. Harold Harrow, Malcolm Dc Houston, W. F. Day. Georgia Lee JUNIOR Dcrwin, Catherine De Vos, Marguerite Diamos, George Dicus. Edythe Dolan, Clarence Irish, Clarence West Jack, Milton Jackson, Ben Jackson. Louis Ford Jackson, Vera Mae Jacobson, Jo Ford Johnson, Everett ■ M.l I Ridgcl, Lillian Robertson, Lyman Robinson. Rose Rupkcy, Wclford Saclid, Mildred Sayre, Mabel A. Schafer, Frederick Schultz, Eugene Schurtz, Paul W. Schuster. Alfred Walker, Winslow M. Walliman, Bessie Warner, Gretchcn Wartman. C. II. Watson. Margaret Wattawa. Elnathan Wanghtal, Charles Wells, Wm. Quentin, J West. Alice Amanda Whiting. Roliert Norm; Wicehart, C. B. Wildman. Glenn Wilkinson. Helen Williams, Clarence Williams. Margaret Wilson. James Woddell. Charles Wyatt, Edgar Schwarzkopli, Kathryn Young, Theodore Scott, Marian Young, Lydia PaS 85— m 3Jn emctriant ®(mibore (£ rn$h  w • c- Albert Addington James McDougal Roberta McDonnell Reginald Saunders Class of 1927 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 'V'V'V 'WW •vw 9 Al ell, Thurlow W. Accvcda, Gregorio W. Addington, Albert L. Alexander, Daniel B. Alkire, Martha L. Allen, Omma Mac Allen, Mary Edythe Anaya, Enrique Archibald, Sherman D. Anderson, Harold Arnold, Margaret Arnot, Bertie L. Baker, Faye Baker, Forest Karl Baldwin, Lula L. Bapitst, Josephine Barns, Georgia M. Bassler, Madeleine K. Beebe, Mary V. Belt, Velma Bennett, Richard Berryman, Betty Blanc, Fred Louis Blout, E. Allen Boohcr, Margaret Ann Bower, Lottis C-Briscoe, Benjamin Bronsin, Chas. K. Brookshier, Frank Brown, John Allen Brownlee, William R. Bucl, Genevieve E. Burgess, Alexander C. Burr, Rollin David Busby. II. W. Bushnell, Thco. Caldwell, Noel H. Campbell, Archibald R. Campbell, John D. Campbell. Kath. M. Carlson, Eric R. Carr, Thelma V. Carrigan, William M. Carter, Ethel C. Catlin, Charles A. Cavincss, Lola B. Celia, Lola Chambers, Anna L. Chavez, Aberlardo I). Chesnutt, Hunter E. Chittic, Zelda Clark, Mary Ellen Clayberg, Geo. A. Claycs, A fired Clouts, Margaret S. Coffin, Dorothy Coffin, Katherine Conley, William C. Cooper, Veda Cordis, Florence M. Cotton, Eleanor Jane Cottrell, Frank Covcrlcy, Chas. E. Creasy, Wm. James Cross, Opal Evelyn Crouch, Robert E. Cruse, Joseph Cutcheon, Roger Dalglcish, Grace Damm, Alice Davis, Brooks Davis, Thomas E. DeKalb, Keith Denzcr, Joseph Dickinson, Brents, Jr. Dinsmoor, Elsie Divelbess, Daisy Doan, Marian Dobson, Mildred Dodge, Abbott E. Dolan, Margaret Donnadicu, Louis Doyle, Win. Joseph Draper, George E. Drew, Paxton Olive Dunning, Dorothy Dupicrreux, Arthur Edmonson, Oliver Ekeman, Harold Eilcdge, William Elliott, Frances V. Emery, Fred A. Jr. Encinos, Virginia Evans, John Ewing, Chas. L. Failor, Marion G. Faulkner, Hugh Fcgtly, Margaret A. Firth, Jack Flcetham, Thomas E. Flickingcr, Donald A. Flood, Everett Francis, Mary 11. Fraps, Clara Lee Galton, Francis D. Gardner, Bert Gardner, Jean Garrett, Jaycc N. Gearhart, Ilarricttc Gibl ons, Bates Gibson, Ernest Gililland, Kathryn Gilman, Leslie Gladstone, Christine Glacock, Marion Goldstein, Irvin M. Gollob, Stephen Goodman, Lucille Gunst, Marie L. Gustetter, Robert Hardesty, Luther Harris, Ida W. Harrison, Mildred Ilartsficld, Ray Halsey, Thco. K. Hamblin, Dorothy I lamilton, Joseph Hamlin. Arthur R. Haskell, Fletcher Hastings, George Hawley, Florence M. Heddernian, John —Page 89— MW I lenry, Betty II ere ford, Jack H. Herlihy, Elizabeth Hcyl, Theodore C. Hoag. Walter Hollaway, Helen Hopkins, Gladys Hopkins, Sidney Horahan, Laura I lorne, I lazel Hostetter, Mcdora L. I lough, Ora Howard, Haves L. Howell, Ruth Huang, Piao Lien Hudnall, Cecil Humbert, Raymond I Iunt, Lawrence V. Hurst, Eliz. T. Jacome, Alex. Jaynes, Dorothy Jea. Hok Yin Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Clark Johnson, Fred Johnson, Henry Johnson, Milton G. Johnson, Raymond Johnson, Tom R. Jones, Edith Jones, Grady Jones, John B. Joyner, Ted Juliani, Harry Irwin, Iris Kanatzar, Herman Kcrlcy, Dorothy Kerr, Sara Kitt, Edith Kitt. Stanley W. Knowles, Bernard H. I.alickcr, Mary Laudeman. Hal B. Lauson, Eliz. M. Lawrence, Bclvc R. Lcbarins, Millis M. Lewis, Phillip Lloyd, Madeline Lockie. M. Howard Lohn, Fred W. Love, Harold Lowman, Alva E. Luke, Regina Lysight, Allison McAdams, Harry L. McCormick, Brown J. McDonnell, Roberta McDougall, James R. McKay, Howard A. McKee, Anis Leona McKee, Louise V. McLellan, Llorcncc McMahon, Ralph McNeil, Fred A. McNutt, Margaret MacDonald, Archie T. rVVW 2V m MacKenzie, Chalmer Mahoney, Agnes M. March, Arthur Marshall. Willard Miller, Chas. W. Miller. Helen Mills, William Mitchell, Gary Mock, John Mooney. Catherine M. Mooney, Gertrude X. Moore, I rmajean U. Mort, Kenneth G. Mote, Anna I). Mulkcy, Genevieve L. Mullen, Ted Munds, Mary F. Munn, Florence Murphy, Beulah A. Murphy, John C. Nattingcr, John K. Keck. Edigh M. Nelson, Henry Nichols, Frank Noon, Zenos Nortnile, Eleanor O'Bryan, Opal O’Malley, Ted O’Neil. James T. O’Quinn, Garland I). Ojeda, Richard Oliver, Marv L. Park, John ' Payne. Karly Pearce, Philip Pederson, Lana Pederson. Louise A. Pendleton. Philip Pennington, Anavard Petty, John R. Pimicnto. Rafael E. Payne. Stanley Pitts. Mae Anna Plumb, Alma Ponte, Lloyd C. Power, Thomas Prina, Eunice Probst. Gertrude L. Ragland, Kirk Randall. Helen Reagan, Bess Reagan, Fanny Reed. Ernest Reed. Rollin Riddle, Jacob B. Ritter. Flora Rivers. Frederick Rol»crts. Frederick Robinson. Edwin M. Robinson, George W. Rogers, Gordon F. Rogers, Melvin Rogers, Maurice B. Rolle, Joseph Rucker, Rollin B. Russell. Avonelle Russell, Maude Salmon, Clyde Sammarcelli, Jnles Sanders, Florence E. Sanders, Milton G. Sanders. Reginald Schmidt. Carl Schneider, Joseph Scofield, Bertha Scott, Florence Scott, John Scott. Wesley Seeley, Helene Scicrsen, Paul Sexton. Ellis R. Shaw, Richard J. ShiHet, Marshall Shoemaker, Mabic L. Simmonds, Harry Sitx, F.rna Smith. Joseph Smith. William Snyder. Paul I). Solun. Edith Solomon. Elkin Spafford, Burton Spears. Lois I«conis Spellman. Newton B. Sponagle, Alice Steed. Mabic Steenlicrgcn. William Stroniquist. T. E. Stroud, Herbert Sullivant. Lois Swarthout. Lois Sweeting. Eli .al eth Tait, Winifred Tanner, W. J. Taylor, Wayne Terry. Milton Thics, Frank Thomas, John Henry Thompson. Dari Thornber. John S. Thorne. Dan G. Tisor. Ramona Tonkin, Ruth Tovrea. Howard Truman. Will C. Upham, Muriel Upshaw. Jefferson Vinson. Martha White. Sheldon Whittlesey. Frederick Walcutt, Constance Walcutt, Winifred Wallace, Gorden Warlop, William Warren, Joseph Jr. Wenncn, James R. Wetzler, Regina Wilcox, Gale Wilkerson. Robert Williams. Grccnfcll Williams, John Dayton Williams, John D. Williams, Martha Williams. Moses Jr. Wilson. Esta D. Wilson. Hettie Winsor, Eleanor Wishart, William Wofford, Robert Wolfson, Leo Woodman, Spencer Woodruff, Ruth Woods, Hubert Wright, Oliver Wright, Paul W. Wulfekuhler. Lewis Yeager, Lewis Yellott, Nancy E. Yett. Charley B. Young. Marquita Yuill, Joseph Johnson, Lee Harness, Lester Douglass. Madelcnc Cooke. Mrs. E. 11. Asphal, Milton El Kordi, 11 assail S. Weis, Dorothy Bathe. Helen Bayard, Kenneth Drane, j. G. Overpeih, Estelle Dawson. Richard Pycatt, Mercedes Hartks, Frank Wilson. Ralph Marchbinks, Vance Dc Bois, James Hargis, Robert Hargis, Ralph White. Louise Hill. D. H. Campliell. Win. O’Keefe. Miss Peter Aamcy, Emogene Miller. William Lucker I liggins, F.zma Antillion, Enrique Short. Charles Harris. Disie Davis. E. F. Ruth McDowell Pit: VO— w 2V m w . I? SJrUDEflJr govemmmem .-. C VI — rWV MW rW V 419 cseri Student Government SUPERVISED student government in the University of Arizona resulted in the final adoption of Student Self-Government in 1920. The constitution was drawn up to comply with every phase of college life within the control of student government. Under it the Student Body assumes many more privileges and responsibilities. Student government controls and finances student activities, promotes scholarship, develops the spirit of democracy, and promotes loyalty to the ideals of the University. During the past three years this organization has been exercising the powers committed to it with the utmost regard for liberty and order, for the conditions conducive to the highest scholarship, and for high standards of social and moral life on the campus. Only through the co-operation of the Administration has the Student Body Organization been able to work so efficiently. Rules concerning student conduct made by the faculty must be first 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 House of Representatives. All necessary rules governing the conduct of students in their college relations are enacted by this body, and penalties are prescribed for the violation of these rules. The executive and judicial powers of the organization are vested in Student Council, composed of President, Vice-President and Secretary of the Student Body, and four upper-class members. The Executive Committee of the Student Body, one faculty member, and one Alumni member constitute the Board of Control. This Board approves all budgets made by the divisions of college activities, and regulates the financial interests of the Student Body. Student Government in the University of Arizona lias been an important factor in the development of character, the creation of enthusiasm, and the promotion of loyalty among the students. —Pa « V2— £9 •oiV' s'f a Hill Vickers Huffman Broderick Cupinsky Brooks —Pige 91— Holscl.aw Carson Forsch Student Body Officers George Hill, President Glen Broderick, Vive-President Helen Mahoney. Secretary. Douglas Holsclaw. Yell Leader John Huffman, Wildcat Editor Fred Vickers, Desert Editor Ralph Forchc Katie Carson Jack Duerson k. M. Hess II. Cupinsky, Business Manager, Desert Arthur Brooks, Business Manager, Wildcat Duerson Mahoney Hess Gkorc.k Hill Student Body PresidentHouse ot Representatives The legislative power of the Student Body Organization is vested in a house of Representatives which is composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary of the Student Body Organization, and fourteen members elected from each of the classes, post graduates, and faculty. Representatives may be recalled by their classes upon the initiative of fifty per cent, and the final vote of a majority. Regular meetings of the House of Representatives are held twice each month. This organization has the power to enact all necessary rules governing the conduct of students in their college relations, to define offenses against such rules, and to prescribe penalties for violation of these rules. Any act of the House of Representatives may be modified or rejected by the Student Body Organization through the proper procedure. « Student Council The Executive and Judicial powers of the Student Body Organization are vested in the Student Council, composed of the President, Vice-President and Secretary of the Student I tody, one incoming hold over senior members elected by the previous Council, and three members of the junior class, one of whom must be a woman student. The Council has the sole power to take cognizance of all cases and impose all penalties for infraction of such traditions, by-laws, and regulations as the Student Body shall from time to time adopt. It is its duty to take such measures as it deems necessary to uphold the spirit and good name of the Student Body of the University of Arizona. Any act of the Student Council may be modified or rejected by a vote of seventy per cent of the votes cast in a declared election, provided the matter has been presented at the meeting of the Student Body Organization previous to the election in question with the approval of the House of Representatives, or accompanied by a petition signed by the thirty-three | er cent of the Student Body Organization. All recommendations of the Council are referred to the President of the University for final action.  eseri Law Student Body Lynn Dexter Smith Lawrence Howe Miss I orna Lockwood Thos J. Elliott President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The organization of the Law School was for the purpose of giving unity and strength to the Law Student Body. The students felt that by organizing they could work in closer harmony with the general student body and the Administration, for the betterment of the University as a whole. There had been a feeling for some time that they could, by such an organization, foster a spirit of fairness, democracy and justice on the campus. That the new students could be met by the school as a whole, and a friendly socialibility promoted. That the organization at the beginning of each semester by a joint social and business meeting, not only promote a spirit of comradship and loyalty but instill in the mind of the new students those traditions and unwritten laws which make up the “honor system” of the Law School. The students are a group engrossed in their life work. Their work and aims arc different from the cultural students and they are a unit unto themselves. The very aims and purposes of a professional group of students set them apart from the others. The first meeting of the Law School was held November 22, 1923 at which time officers were elected. The officers are a President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer. The Prsident appoints an advisory committee to assist in the administration and all matters are handled by this committee unless it is necessary for the School as a whole to act. Professor Swinford, James Gentry, Merrill Westfall, and Otto Myrland composed the committee for the year ’23-’24. Through united effort the Student Body hopes to gain for the Law School that recognition to which it is entitled not only on our campus and in the state but throughout the Southwest. The Law School Student Body intends to work primarily for the good of the Law School, but are always ready to co-operate with any group of the Student Body as a whole for the advancement of the University.-w serf jg Associated Women Students Helen Mahoney Edith Burtis Anna Dean Mote Gladys Hoelzle President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Every girl registering in the University of Arizona automatically becomes a member of the Associated Women Students. This association, acting in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Student Body Organization, regulates all matters pertaining to the student life of its members which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the Faculty or Student Body Organization. The purpose of the Associated Women Students is to create a spirit of unity among the women students of the University, and to Ik a medium by which the standards of the University may be maintained. The business of the Association is carried on by an executive council board, which meets each week. The council board consists of the officers of the Association President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer, and one representative from each hall, residence, and fraternity house under the disciplinary control of the University, with the Dean of Women as an ex-officio member. The representative elected by the girls whose families are residents of Tucson acts also as an ex-officio member. It is the duty of every girl in the Associated Women Students to comply strictly with the rules of the organization. Alice Coalter Clara Lines Anne Koeler Valerie Mchenet Associated Women Students Council Jeanne Schnitker Mary Cat 1 in Catherine Hopaugh Helen McRucr Tacy Clagget Mary Goslin Anita Weil w s Introducing JL JiJ 3uuL MONTANA YOt'R. £ Y£ -,— THI5 $ .Sailor forchi Page VS— W f m -v - 'WW -wv 9 T2C pcs tr jgk I Geneva Wright Fred Vickers Editor Desert Sylvia Lewis—Associate Editor Art Staff Man l ine Bergeson—Editor Thomas Connell Milton Sanders Margaret Duffield Nellie Pine Mildred Sayre Leona Foster Helen Hawley Classes Frances Davidson—Editor Irmojcan Moore E. Burtis E. Prina :______ Hess Myers I )oerr I lart Carctto Wright -i»juw loo J9 ¥ Lewis Caricr Stephens — Howcrs McRuer Dcltaiul mDesert Organizations -Mary Cat 1 in—Editor I ’lli 1 i p 1 )oer r—M ilitary Eleanor Parsons—-Clubs Helen Me Ruer—Debating ami Dramatics Emily Ilart—Student Government Photography Rube Hess—Editor Athletics Clyde DeBaud—Editor Leo Lcabo Anita Weil Snaps Wilber Bowers—Editor Frank Carter—Assistant Hyman Cupinsky Business Manager Pace Howard Solomon Davidson Warner Parsons Kelly Foster Calhoun ■N. Desert Shop Louise I Ioward 1 vOuise Connor Gretchen Warner Beatrice Stevens Roy Pack ♦Business Manager Razz berries Nancy Jane Myers— Editor Dorothy Kerley Myrna Davidson Business Department Roy Pact—Business Manager James Caretto Murphy Sachs Art Behni Joe Calhoun Clifford Curry Dick Washington Aaron Levy Elkin Solotnan Ben Hooper ♦After April 3. Belmi Burtis Bergeson Duffield Still Sachs Hooper Washington Conner Levy Hawley Currie Washington Hooper Gentry Wright Sachs Sanders Connell Harrison Dolan Still Van Der Veer Cupinsky ■wv Conway r WVl- Who Doo Joe Conway—Editor Hyman Cupinsky—Business Manager Dick Washington Ben Hooper Murray Sachs Marcia Van der Veer Donald Still James Gentry Parker Harrison Geneva Wright William Dolan Clyde De Baud Thomas Connel Milton Sanders John YY Huffman Editor Wildcat Donald Still—Associate Editor Esther Boulton—Associate Editor William Berry—Athletic Editor Esther Carpenter—Society Editor William Kelly—News Editor Ruth Woodruff—Feature Editor Helen Davis—News Summary Elkan Solomon—Late News Editor David Gorsech—S.I.P. A. Dorothy Stuart—Proof Reader Arthur Brooks—-Business Mgr. Frank C. Southgate—Advertising Mgr. Charles Suder—Ass't. Advertising Mgr. George Tiffany—Circulation Mgr. Flood Sutler Wotxlruff Doanc Carpenter Fcgtly Flaps Hart Finlayson 1 loppaugh Pennington Davis Boulton Culver Still SouthgateFraps Finlayson Bayless Arnold Cornelius Brainerd Gunst Pennington Davidson Baptiste Benzie Sponagle Davidson Walker Hopaiigh Culver Vickers Woodruff Wildcat REPORTERS Flood Dawson Steed Moore Underwood Spears Kenen Ovcrpeck Lowtnan Doan Harrison Brown Walker Johnson Smith White Irish rthur Brooks Business Manager Walker Underwood Sponagle Davidson Berry Solomon Benzie Steed Stuart Gorscch Baptiste Gunst Johnston Davidson Kelly Vickers V Arizona Agriculturist Published by the Students of the College of Agriculture, University of Arizona Sr A KY G. H. Voss U. F. Blount G. K. York G. T. Trail H. J. Fulton W. G. Williams H. J. Sbouse R. M. Hess DKl'AKTMHNT F.uiyoks M. E. Rergcson D. G. Younkin R. B. Truby K. J. Dills F. 1). Mayes Second Semester M. D. Fulton H. E. Pooler J. J. Emery M. IT. Woody W. W Cole ■Page 106— far ■VVVW ■ ' »»»» ' --'01 » ed— $gmo h 4 -v-v-v- eser Broderick Seaman Thomas Seaman Carpenter Mclcher Connell —Pace lOJt— Tovrca Conway Goodwin Slonaker Allsnian “A” Club Kirk La Slielle Louis Carpenter Brice Seaman Arthur Seaman Gordon Goodwin Glenn Broderick Bob Thomas Harold Tovrea Gus O’Connor Kendall Mclcher Marvin Clark I'aid Allsnian Frank Brookshire Joe Conway Louis Slonaker Tom Connell wv  eseri ft Y. W. C. A. Ruth Micscltcr Frances Rogers Louise Howard Esther Boulton President Vice President Secretary Treasurer The Y. W. C. A. is the first organization to greet the Freshman girl when she conies to the University. The “Little Big Sister Plan” begins before the Freshman leaves home. Y. W. girls meet new students at the train, help them register and get acquainted. Then the Freshman have their own club, “The Freshman Commission,” that works in conjunction with the Senior organization. Lower classmen are particularly interested in Social Service work and they have been very busy along that line. Arizona was represented at Asilomar this year by four delegates. They were Anna I). Mote, Esther Boulton, Esther Carpenter, and Helen Allison, who was president but was forced to resign on account of illness. The cabinet attempted to carry out her splendid plans. The greatest work done this year has been in the internal reorganization of the club. A new constitution has been accepted and new plans worked out for next year. The Bridge Tea was very successful and another is planned soon. The proceeds from this affair sent Anna L). Mote to the National Asssembly at New York City. The advisory board has been very active. It has been the source for good advice and real help. The l oard served tea daily in the Woman's Building during the A. Y. S. Conference. They also took charge of a regular Y. meeting for the first time. The meetings of the organization are held every two weeks. Discussion meetings, social meetings, and work meetings alternate. Cadi net Members Ruth Hoopcs Anna Deane Mote Gladys Hopkins Mary Franklin Helen Allison Harriett Palmer Fkf.siimax Commission Gladys Hopkins - - - President Annavard Pennington - Vice-President Morian Doanc - - Secretary-Treasurer Advisory Board Mrs. C. H. Marvin Mrs. A. J. Wiechardt Mrs. George Kitt Mrs. C. F. Lay Dean Anna P. Cooper M:s. F. C. Roberts Mrs. S. M. I'cgtly Mrs. J. S. Bayless Mrs. G. H. Atchlcy Mrs. Stanley Kitt Mrs. H. B. Leonard Mrs. J. H. Cambell —Pm 109— T 'WV i Masonic Club Harvey Taylor Merril Westfall William Hunter Russel Cook Doug Holsclaw - Worthy Craftsman Senior Craftsman Senior Craftsman Senior Steward Junior Steward HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. H. B. Leonard Dr. R. B. von KlcinSmid Dr. ClOyd H. Marvin 1 Ian y March MEMBERS C. 1). Anderson Orville Aldrich 1). VV. Albert Otto Asberger Henry Anava J. M. Butler Homer Boyd VV. E. Bryan Van Brady Scott Burrows Helen Clements Asperger Cunningham Summers Shouse —Pngo 110— Ci eager W stfall Cook Thomas Etz 'ww m —Page 112— 1 Masonic Girls Club Nellie Pine Louise Snyder Ruth Mie;her Verla Oare Elsie Johnson Ruth Scott Christine Core Kathcrvn Hanson Frances Davidson Mta Mae Burrows Regina Wetzlcr Margaret Watson Helen Hoesch Agnes Carpenter Dorothy Stuart Hazel Tucfcey Mary I lullct Lucy I lobart Ora Edison Nancy Jane Myers Rose Mary Lewis Helen Grant Frances Walker J la Douglass (Mrs.) IdaC. Leonard (Mrs.) Ester Carpenter Bclva Lawrence Dorothy Marvin (Mrs.) Mabel Hopkins Joyce Elliot Gertrude Clarson (Mrs.) I vali Lewis Myrna Davidson Emily 1 Tart Alice Coulter Margaret Williams Pearl Hart Ethel Claire Carter Grace Thatcher Maliel Dunlap Marsaline Lewis Lottie Bowers Grace R. Ellis (Mrs.) Evdcait Teague Marie Gunst Katherine Parry Nelda Taffe Gertrude Probst Helen Mien Helen McDonald Marie Hoddnut Irene Crowley Frances Mayes Myrtle Gillespie Virginia Minson Lomu Lockwood Helen Seeley Mary Louise VVitson Elizabeth Bayne Eli ahcth SansonMasonic Girls’ Club 1 Iclen Lehman (Mrs. Kathcryn Gilliland Marquita Young Francis Fulton Lura Bailly Valerie Mcnhcnnctt Enid Nichols Marion Whithcad Annie Ailen Jennie Williand Eddie Ruth Cox Lydia Young Genevieve Buell Margeret Fegtly Lolo Turner Clara Fraps Lillian Paisley Marjorie Tayuor Martha Vinsoit Grace Dalgish Hetty Wilson Helen Randall Bess Reagan Mary Cannon Helen Francis Nina Turner Helen Morgan Hazcll Orr Ruth Pickels Lillian Harms Marian Fulton 1 felen Davis Leta 1 lenderson Florence Scott Josephine Me David Anita Summers Norma Cobh Catherine Dcrwin lmogcan Moore Margaret Dolan Georgia Lee Day Stella McMillian Rema Munson Mary Goslin Margaret Brooks Marion Sickler Elizabeth NcavittAggie Club 1 st. Semester I f. E. Pooler - R. J. Cook - . . Frances Mayes W. Webster - President Vice President Secretary Treasurer - Sergeant At Arms 2nd. Semester H. J. Fulton Robert B. Trueby Charles Waughtal Jerry Snyder James Emery jEl Ateneo OFFICERS Wandync O’Connor Mercedes Robles Faith Ferbitz President N ice President Secretary-Treasurer At the request of several students, the Head of the Department of Spanish last fall called a meeting of all students interested in forming a Spanish Club. Here a committee was appointed to draw up a constitution for such an organization. This constitution provides that the name of the Club shall be El Ateneo after several prominent clubs of that name, especially one in Madrid. All the instructors of the Department of Spanish, all active members after graduation, and a few Tucson people especially elected are honorary members. Any student who has taken an upper division course in Spanish or whose native tongue is Spanish is eligible for active membership. A great list is made up of especially interested and qualified lower division students. Meetings have been held once a month, and all the parliamentary proceeding is carried on in Spanish as well as the different programs which follow the business session. Prominent Tuc-sonians have addressed the club several times. This intercourse will be of great practical value to the members, giving training in Spanish social usage. El Ateneo also offers an opportunity to become more intimately acquainted with our Spanish-American students, and with the customs of their lands. —P» o 115—'Vw •—116- American Association of Engineers Chapter granted November, 1919 James Wray President O. K. Berryman Robert B. Guthrie William J. Grasmoen STUDENTS Treasurer Allsman, P. T. Cannizzo, J. Getsinger, B. W. Ambler, V. C. Casterton, S. E. C.ibbings, T. Anderson. E. R. Consolacion, F. T. Gilkerson, J. I). Anderson, G. K. Cooper, C. M. Graham. 11. Anderson, R. Cottrell, B. Guitteau, P. E. Angle. R. Currie, C. G. Hart. P. I). Antillon, M. Danon, M. Harris, P. M. Arciniega, V. Derby, E. M. Heffclman. M. C. Baker, E. H. Desch, F. L. Hcffclman, R. B. Ball, H. A. Diamos, G. Heineman, R. E. Barnum. W. E. Dictzc, F. H. Hoffman. YV. R. Blair. W. Doerr. P. Huaser, E. J. Booker, H. H. Drachman. C. Huang, L. P. Boyer, W. T. Draper, T. Hunter, W. C. Brady. V. W. Duclos, W. X. Jennings. W. A. Brandcbury. H. E. Earle, J. Johns, J. H. Brazelton, S. S. Eby, E. K. Jones, B. L. Brengman. A. J. Edmunds. W. M. Kellum, H. W. Brooks, E. Englcy, R. L. Knudsen, 11. Brownlee. W. R. Erickson. S. A. Kreyns, S. Bruhn, H. H. Eyring, H. Larson. A. Burgess. R. N. Fiscel, L. Lavrow, A. J. Butler, j. W. Fisher. H. I.. Lehman. P. Campbell, A. B. Foster, R. Lucas. L. M. Campbell. F. 1,. I raps, J. A. Makaroff. A. Carlson. R. K. Gardner, R. '1'. Marx. C. W. r 'VW- c M cser American Association of Engineers McLaughlin, L. McClintork. K. P . MIKinnoii. J. J. Mitchell, R. F. Mix, L. Moyle, E. North. H. S. O’Dowd, J. Orcbaugh. T. Osborn, R. Owens, J. H. Pacheco, F. B. Pena, S. Percy. F. W. Philips. D. von Pfersdorff. O. Phelps, J. S. Rivers. F. W. Robertson. R. Robinson. R. Rollins. C. A. Rupkey, W. STUDENTS Russell. C. A. Saunders, H. A. Sawyer, P. Schafer, F. Schultz, E. Scluirtz, P. W. Schuster, A. W. Scott. G. Seaman, A. R. Sccrist. S. M. Selhnan, 11. D. Shipley, R. L. Shoemaker, A. N. Sinclair, E. Sinclair S. A. Skoblin, V. J. Smith, W. G. Spooner, R. F. Sprague. A. A. Sturm, R. C. Swart, J. A. Swinney. W. Sykes, G. Talbot. H. L. Taylor, 11. M. Thompson, A. L. Tovrea. H. Trevvctt, E. Upton, VV. J. Vasquez, R. L. Vaughn, 1). F. Vopatek, S. II. Voss, W. T. Weaver, H. Webber, B. N. Hennen, J. R. White, A. Wicdcn, A. Wildman, G. A. Wilkerson, R. M. Wilson. E. P. Wilson, J. Woodell, C. F.. Young, Vernon R. Butler. G. M. Allen. M. A. Beatty. P. J. Chapman. T. G. Clokc. P. Darrow, L. D. FACULTY MEMBERS Goldman. O. B. Puild. F. N. Nugent. P. C. Spa f ford, P. P. Stoyanow. A. A. Vinson. A. E. Ehlc, M. Smith. G. E. P. Schwalen. 11. C. Code. W. E. Smith. J. W. Life. F. X. Leonard. If. I». —I aKj 11: 9 “5®' American Institute of Electrical Engineers The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a national organization whose membership comprises the leaders of the profession. To the students comes the honor of being able to affiliate themselves with these leaders through the student branches. Only those students who have proven themselves equal to the requirements of the electrical engineering course through two years of work are admitted to membership. The local branch provides social contact between the students and faculty and affords a chance for a discussion of those problems peculiar to the profession. When Professor Paul Cloke came to the institution in 1918 he brought with him the gospel of the A. 1. E. E. with the result that the local branch was organized with a charter membership of four. From the first small start the membership has increased until now Mr. Perry Spafford has been added to the faculty and the student membership has increased to seventeen. Cloke, Paul Osborn, R. Scott, G. Wray, J. Carlson, R. E. Owens, J. II. FACULTY MEMBERS Moyle, F. Ileffelman, M. C. Draper, T. F.by, E. K. Percy, F. W. Grasmocn, W. J. Spafford, Perry Sawyer, Paul Vaughan, F. Vopatck. S. H. Wilson, J. Brazelton, S. S. Grasmoen Spafford —'Wv — Brazclton Carlson Cloke Wilson -r c I IS— 79 Eby Osborne Hcffleman Owens Draper 2V $ Pauline Gressinger Lillian Osborne Alice Schwalen Marion Whitehead Marion Fulton Winnie Foster Margaret Pillingsly Alice Coalter Martha Bailard Edith Cass Rosabel Jones Beulah Murphey Ruth Lawrence Margaret Duffiekl Delta Fowler Alice Garrett Catherine Hancock Esther Houser Florence Knox Clara Lines Helen Mahoney Mollie Merritt Valerie Menhennct Lillian Osborne Margaret Watson Sarah Wilson Joyce Garrett Ruth Howell Margaret Booker Mrs. M. A. Brown Martha Vinson Zekla Chittick Mary Beebe Lulu Baldwin Freda Joeger Enuna Allen Stella McMillen Bess Reagen Edith Belton Home Economics Club Cleo Layton......................................President Ella Hegelund...............................Vice President Mary Catlin......................................Treasurer Agnes Carpenter..................................Treasurer Miss Creigler Miss Webster HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Lent Miss Tomas Mrs. Anderson Miss Bear ■ ■ »»»»■■■ - ■ »»— - ■ » »i —i—»■»»»»»Women’s Press Club Elizabeth Bayne.............................President Dorothy Stuart -......................- Vice President Katherine Dunn........................................Secretary Sophia Mecorney.......................................Treasurer Doris Crepin Helen Finlayson Esther Boulton Dorothy Stout Helen Davis Dorothy Hummel Frances Walker Helen McRuer Eleanor Parsons Margaret Hamilton Ruth Benzie Esther CarpenterWandyne O’Connor Katherine Parry Elizabeth Bayne President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Catherine Tait Dorothy Fuller Helen Allison Florine Pinson Harlowe Mayes Juanita Tisor Sylvia Lewis I lelen Finlayson Elizabeth Lockwood Doris Crepin Frances Walker Naoma Hoopes Inactive Catherine Fowler Helena Simms Simms Perry C.epin Tait Fowler Finlayson Fuller Lewis Lockwood —Page 121— Allison O'Connor Tisor Pinson Bayne Hoopes  P»IS« 122—. 59 The Art Club Maurine Bcrgcson.......................................President William Carrigan.................................Vice President Anavard Pennington .... Secretary and Treasurer The Art Club of the University of Arizona was organized in October in 1923. Because the art courses were discontinued at the dose of the first semester in 1923 such an organization was needed. For its pur|x se, the club intends to create an art department in the University. It will also supply the demand for posters and other art work that is used on the'campus. The members are not artists alone. The people that are interested, but are unable to do any creative work are listed as associate members. Lectures on art and art appreciation are given at the club meetings. Local artists are usually the speakers. The University has found this new organization one of the greatest aids on the campus. Marian Allen MEMBERS Mary Franklin Eleanor Parsons Madeline Basslcr Francis Fulton Catherine Perry Elizabeth Bayne R. B. Guthrie Annavard Pennington Maurine Bcrgcson Florence Hainley Morgan Pennington Margaret Braincrd Francillc Hill Pauline Perkins Glen Broderick B. H. Hoopcs Nellie Pine Mac Browning Rosabel Janes Mable Sayre J. O. Calhoun Frances Keegan Milton Sanders William Carrington Mary Kingsbury Louise Snyder Doris Crcpin Eloise Kelsey Eloise Sullivant Eulalia Cruze Millie Laborious Mary T. Tierney Muriel Culver Ralph McMahon Juanita Tisor Margaret Duffield Catherine Mooney R. B. Washington Howard Dunlap Eleanor Xormilde Sibylc Walcutt Victoria Elliot Mary Lou Oliver Martha Vincent Alice Erickson Estelle Pancrasic Paul Wright Leona Foster Ruth Woodruff'f cser r ft Pan-Hellenic Ruth Scott...........................................President Frances Rogers.......................................Secretary Doris Crepin..........................................Treasurer Helen Mahoney.............................- - - Librarian “The Pan-TIellenic Association of the University of Arizona stands lor good scholarship, for the guardians of good health, for wholehearted cooperation with our college's ideals for student life, for the maintenance of fine social standards, and the serving, to the l est of our ability our College community. Good college citizenship as a preparation for good citizenship in the larger world of alumnae days is the ideal that shall guide our chapter activities.” The Pan-Hellenic Association is composed of one alumna, one senior, and one junior delegate from each chapter of the national and local women's fraternities represented in the University. DELEGATES 1 1 Beta Phi—Dons Crepin, Senior; Ella Hegehuid, Junior; Hazel Schwalcn, Alumna. Kappa Alpha Tlicta—•'Helen Mahoney, Senior; Mary Catlin, Junior; Katheryn Push, Alumna. Kappa Kappa Gamma—Katherine Dunn, Senior; Louise Howard, Junior; IsaM Thompson, Alumna. Gamma Phi Beta -Ada Mae Wilkcy, Senior; Mary Kingsbury, Junior; Marian Smith, Alumna. Chi Omega—Ruth Scott, Senior; Ruth Micscher, Junior; Grace Bakewell, Alumna. Delta Gamma—Helen Allison, Senior; Dorothy Dinsmoor, Junior; Gale Kinnison, Alumna. Delta Delta—Trances Rogers, Senior; Harriet Palmer, Junior. —r.ise 12?— $ WVVarsity Villagers Anna Dean Mote..........................................- President Dorothy Dinsmore.................................... Vice President Doris Crepin...............................................Secretary Consuelo Spinning..........................................Treasurer The Varsity Villagers' organization originated in 1921 under the direction of Dean Kate Jameson. Doris Barkelew was the first president and the following year Gladys Franklin held the office. The organization has grown rapidly until it now has one hundred and fifty three members. Its aim is to bring alx ut a closer feeling of fellowship and friendship between the girls living off the campus and those in dormitories on the campus. This is being brought about by informal gatherings and social functions such as “Fudge Parties.” A luncheon at the Old Pueblo Club, in honor of the new Dean of Women, Miss Anna Cooper, was the first event of the year’s program for 1923-24. The final formal affair, a dance and garden party, took place at the home of Margaret Bayless, on March 29th. Varsity Villagers won the Inter-organization Baseball Tournament in 1923 ; and has participated in all campus activities. « ■ p •s sr Kings Bench During the Reign of Henry II., in the year 1178, the Court of King’s Bench had its inception. From the beginning this Court exercised a profound influence in developing our Common Law, in promulgating Justice, and in wringing from the powerful “Divine Right of Kings” the fundamental principles of life, liberty, and property. During the fall of 1922 a group of serious minded law students formed the King’s Bench Law Club to perpetuate the name and ideals of that great English institution at the University of Arizona. The membership of the Club is limited to regular law students who form themselves into a court to argue and determine legal questions in conformity with the law and procedure of that venerable body. This club supplies a long felt need by affording ample opportunity to students to actually apply basic legal principles. Carl M. Yokum Jesse A. Udall benjamin Blake Howard W. Homner W. 0. Wells, Jr. James W. Stagner H. B. Gardner E. E. Eaton, J r. Rex Stewart D. B. Gruwell Stanley Samuel son O. E. Myrland E. W. Strobeck Merrill Westfall J. W. Wattawa A. H. Blum  Federal Board Students —P r» 26— Frank E. Paige...................................................President Frank Bingham..........................................Vice President Stephen II. Vopatek..............................................Secretary Douglas Ilolsclaw................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Aldrich. O. Edmunds, Wade Kcddy, Hamilton Stritch, Chas. Aram. A. Elliott, T. Kester, Carl Sibley Asperger, Otto Ellis, Harry Loucks, Paul Stratum Archibald. S. D. Emmons, R. Lewis, J. Sheets, Guy Allen, L. B. Edgar, B. Latham. A. 1). Samuelson, Stan Arana. V. I). Epps, V. Moyle, Edw. Strol eck. E. W. Ambler, V. Emery, James Marx. G. W. Stromquist, F. Blum, A. H. Frailly, John McCall, J. S. Spooner, R. Bodiue, C. L. Gibbs. N. W. McMullen, Gay Smith, L. P. Brown, T. Glover, O. E. Mathews. Nat. Slonaker, H. Bingham, Frank Gallop, Stephen Miller, Jean Sturdeyant Bowen, Harold Gorsuch, Dave Mullins, G. TraiC Guy Bliss. H. Edw. Hess, Rul e McKate, Roy Thomas Benson, Paul Herlihy, L. Nichol, Andrew Truby, Bob Bailey, E. Herlihy, H. North, Harry Voss, G. Burgess, Ralph Hart. Leo Naughcr, Clarence Vaughan, Dan Burrows. H. J. Holsclaw, Douglas O'Connell Warwick, Wynn Berry, Bill Helen. A. W. Owens, John Weithoff, Val Bennett. Richard Huish. W. S. Off, Ralph Webber, B. Brengman Hamblin. R. Percy, Faye Webber, B. Bridwcll, J. Holliday, G. Phelps, John Williams, B. Campbell, F. Hershey, G. Prantcr. L. West tall, M. Coulson, C. H. Hoffman. Rill Park, John Wildman. Glen Cook, R. Hulet Pace Don Webster W. J. Chesser, T. Huffman. John Paige, Frank Wray, Jimmie Collins, F. O. Jackson, lien Rider, Percy Wildcn, Gus Cairtt. Geo. Jones Russell. H. B. Wilson, J. D. Costello. Lorenz Jerman, S. Rollins. Chas. Wilkins, P. R. Dills. Bob Kelly, Joe Reed. Rollin Wester Ducrson, John Kanstzar, Herman Rosscll, J. Younkin, DanPancake Club Uf Brown, Elmer Jay, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Brown, fames Greenleaf, J. S. L. C. C. H. A. Bryan. Walker Edward, S. L. C. C. B. A. J. Elile, Mark, L. C. C. B. A. J. S. Heard, Herman Claude, C. C. B. A. J. S. L. Hubbard, Howard Archibald, C. B. A. J. S. L. C. Leonard, Heman Burr, C. B. A. J. S. L. C. Marvin, Cloyd Heck, B. C. C. L. S. J. A. Paschal, Franklin Cresscy, B. C. C. L. S. J. A. Pattison, Sidney Faucett, A. J. S. L. C. C. B. Thornber, John James, J. S. L. C. C. B. A. Vorhics, Charles Taylor, S. L. C. C. B. A. J. Patron Saint—Aunt Jemima. Favorite Flour—Fagopyrum esculentum Password—“I’sc in town Honey.’’ Sign—K | § ud m Qcadt Likes—Aunt Jemimas; Squeals; Log Cabin; Coffee; Budweiser. Countersign—Sign of a Pancake. Mascot—Gila Monster The Pancake Club is the most democratic and distinguished as well as the most exclusive club on the Campus: democratic, in that all University people, except certain titled dignitaries, are eligible for membership, upon passing satisfactorily the pancake consumption test: exclusive, in that its lofty ideals are practically unattainable. The infallible test is to “eat at one sitting without batting an eye" one hundred and sixty-seven pancakes (167) fried in wildcats grease or Teapot Dome oil. TliCv Pancake Club abhors vacuums in lnuly or mind and aims to encourage catng and drinking more abundantly, to promote philosi-phization, and to foster after-pancake stories. It deprecates l obl cd hair to the same degree that it encourages boblxxl skirts. It endorses evolution, modernism, and fundamentalism, but not prohibition, as applied to pancakes, and it has added to its menu denatured Bud-wiser and fresh grape juice. It must not be confused with waffle clubs and other effete Campus organizations. The Pancake Club originally was supposed to date back to the days of Liberty Ball, when chicken stealing was honorable, but now it is definitely known that it came into existence during the reign of g xxl King Tut who gained bis ideas of chariot wheels from huge pancakes. To secure the utmost secrecy, its conclaves arc often held in Sahuaro groves or phrcatophytic forests. Quite recently it discontinued ils weekly meetings in Nogales. Day by day in every way the Pancake Club is growing batter and batter, and without its benign influence life on the Campus would be just one - thing after another.7 Ukelele Club Emily Hart.............................................Resident Pauline Perkins.........................Secretary and Treasurer Among the newly organized clubs of the past year appears one of the first of »ts kind on the campus of Arizona, the Ukelele Club. The purpose of this organization is to provide entertainment for various university activities and to stimulate interest in the club itself. However, with the permission of the Dean of Women the club has played for various city functions including the Lions club, different churches, the Woman's Club and Pastime Park. The membership of the club is limited to twelve, according to the constitution. A unique feature of the Ukelele players is their costumes of dark skirts and “A” sweaters, together with Arizona rooter caps of red and blue. The club regularly entertains the Y. W. C. A. twice a month with a program. Several original songs have been composed, written primarily for the ukelele accompaniment. Officers of the club are President and Secretary-Treasurer. These offices are now filled by E. Hart and P. Perkins, resj ectively. A. McKee Louise McKee Valley McMains Bess Reagan Peggy Cords Pauline Perkins Maudie Russell Emily Hart i-’ —  Cosmopolitan Club Dr. liyron Cummings ... Honorary Members Professor A. II. Otis E. V. Anaya First Semester’s Officers Juan M. Frikart ----- F. Carbonell ------ D. le la Fuente - R. L. Vasuez - I lonorary President Dr. F. Valles President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alex. G. lacome Eriquc Anaya, Jr. Socrates Balarczo Stephen Kreyns T. T. Consoiacion B. Clung F. J. Cunningham Alex J. Lavrow Herman Buchol . Oscar Martinez Luis Donnadicu Kmilio Hilbeck Salvator Pena Y. H. Ting Fred Valles, Jr. Skcond Semester's Officers A. Pacheco Eva Anaya Business Manager William Carrigan Members J. P. Huang C. Sung Gregorio Aceveda J. D. Camplndl T. Kwok Manuel Antiflon Jules Sammarcelli Alexis Makaraff Vasily Skohlin Abdul M eh res George Dix Dorothy Osborn Charles Stritch Faith Ferbit . I lassan Sabri HI Kordi Consueio Spinning Mercedes Robles Alfred Aram Mary Guerin Chavez Dominguez Florence Bertine Ira Harris E. Edmunds M. Scluieck M. Allen F. Gaton Jose Vargas Frank Trapani I luglio Kockler N. R. Whiting Countries Represented: Argentine S. Am.. Italy. France. Sweden. Mexico. F.nglaiid, Germany. Canada. Holland. Kvypt. Peru. S. Am.. Norway, Spain. Ireland. China. Philippine Islands, Russia, Switzerland. Chile ami United States. The Barbs President ; First Vice President Second Vice President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager The Barb organization was founded three years ago in order to offer to the lion-fraternity man more of an opportunity to enter into the life of the university than it would be possible for him to do without the organization. It has offered him the incentive for athletics through the annual intra-mural competitions, and the record of the organization has been very good in basketball, baseball, and swimming. Through the means of smokers and get-togethers, the organization has attempted to better the social life of the non-fraternity man, thus filling a real need on this campus. The Barb organization is not hostile towards fraternities and harbors none but the best feelings for the Greek letter socities. The name “Barb” was chosen for the organization with that spirit in view. It simply means “non-fraternity,” and not “anti-fraternity.” In the days of ancient Greece, all men who were not citizens of the Hellenic cities were termed “Barbarians,” non-Greeks. It mattered not that they were every bit as civilized and cultured as the Greeks them- elves. Hence the name, “Barb.” Paul W. Loucks - - Arthur E. Ojeda Hubert Coulson -Francis McGinn -Raymond F. Blount Charles H. Robertson9 Alumni Association President, Warren Grossetta. '10 Vice President, Lewis B. Maier. '22 Secretary, Louis Slonakcr EXECUTIVE COM M ITT EE I. C. E. Adams, '20 Jane Rider, 'll Kirkc Moore, '05 Andrew Martin. '05 ADVISORY HOARD J. W. Prout, Jr., '04; Mrs. Clara McXeil Brown. '12; Mrs. Mattie Ferrin Solomon, Albert H. Condron, ’17; J. W. Getsingcr, '16: VV. W. Pickrcll. '16; J. F. Me Kale, '19; Mrs. Grace Parker McPherson, MS: C. Zaner Lcslier. M7; Philip E. Drachman. '23 H. G. Wilson, '22 EDITORS C. Zaner Lesher, ’17 A. L. Slonakcr. '21 Working tinder the new constitution which was adopted at the annual meeting of the Alumni Association in 1923, very gratifying results have been secured in the organization of Arizona Alumni. Approximately, one thousand members have been located, and data on them secured for the files of the alumni secretary; regional directors have been appointed in all towns and cities in the Slate where five or more alumni are living: many Arizona Clubs have been formed; visits have been made to the local clubs, by members of the executive committee, and an alumni magazine has been created. A year ago there were no records relative to the whereabouts of the twelve hundred Arizona alumni. Today, 85 per cent of the members of the Association have been located. The names of these persons have l een filed alphabetically, geographically, by vocation, by degree, and separate files have been made oi the men and women. Also, a clipping file has been started which contains all the available information concerning each alumnus. Some time in the near future. all the data obtained will be compiled and an alumni record published, which will contain the names, address and present occupation of all alumni. The executive committee, has appointed regional directors throughout the length and breadth of the State, and also in many other parts of the country. It is the duty of the director to organize an alumni club in his district, and to develop local interest in respect to the undertakings of the University. Within the State, clubs are active in Ajo, Bisbee, Casa Grande. Douglas, Flagstaff, Globe, Mesa. Miami, Nogales, Phoenix, Prescott. Safford, Teni| e, Tucson. Winslow and Yuma. Outside the State, clubs have been formed in Berkeley, San Francisco, Los Angeles. Denver. Chicago. Cambridge. El Paso and New York City. Visits have been made to most of the new clubs by members of the executive committee and the alumni secretary. On February 23. Dr. Marvin, President of the University, and Kirke Moore, ’05. member of the executive committee, met with the club in Ajo. On March 27. the members of the executive committee motored to Nogales and met with the Alumni club in that city. During the months of April and May the alumni secretary visited practically every club in the State. The object of these trips was to inform the alumni concerning the programs of the University and to point out to them their part in the growth of their alma mater. The most important step in the development of the alumni was the creation of an official alumni magazine. The Arizona Alumnus has served as a means to keep graduates and former students in closer touch with the University and its reception by alumni everywhere has proven the popularity of this publication. During the year just passed, the "Alumnus” was published quarterly, but loginning next September, it will be put on a monthly basis. Through the medium of this magazine it is hoped to build the alumni into a strong organization, and to keep all of the members informed of the problems and programs of the University. -Pare HI — m Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall is a unit of A. V. S. and is given the power of self government by that body. The girls of Maricopa I lull make their own house rules and enforce them. They elect a president, two vice chairmen, and a secretary. The president is given the power by the girls to appoint one proctor on first (loor, three on second floor, and three on third floor, whose duty it is to keep order in the halls and on the sleeping porches. Maricopa Hall has three representatives to A. Y. S., the president and the two vice chairmen. Maricopa Hall also has a representative in the Round 'lablc, the president. The president, vice chairmen and proctors form a house council which takes care of all the business of the hall. It has the power to pass any rules it thinks necessary and punish as it sees fit for the breaking of house rules. In this way the girls assume the responsibility of ruling themselves and of punishing themselves, which is much more successful than leaving this burden for the house mother as was done before this plan was adopted. Gladys Hoelzle ------ I’resident Clara Lines and Alice Coalter - _ - Vice Chairmen Catherine Hancock ----- SecretaryPima Hall Pima Hall, formerly known as North Hall, the oldest residence hall on the campus, provides accommodations for thirty University women. There are two large, screened sleeping porches in addition to well-api ointed parlors and living rooms. There is a very satisfactory system of self government established in the hall, under which a house-shairman and proctors are appointed to aid the Head Resilient and her assistant. The Head Resident is also assistant to the Dean of Women. Pima Hall was built in 1892. and at that time accommodated all the women on the campus. Miss Mary Annette Anderson Ann Koehler Margaret Hamilton Head Resident House Chairman Secretary and Treasurer V Cochise Hail ==== ' Cochise Hall is the largest dormitory mi the campus, accommodating about HO men. For the past two years, the hall lias been governed by the Seniors, who. acting as the House Committee, are responsible for keeping order during study hours, and have the regular management of the hall. To preserve order in the hall a “Senior Court” has functioned during the year, meeting periodically to try, and punish all those who break the ten commandments. The big social event of the year foi the residents of Cochise Hall was the annual formal held at the Armory. The men proved themselves to be good hosts and over 100 couples enjoyed the evening. Cochise Hall is one of the most up-to-date buildings of its kind in the entire southwest. It is built of brick, three stories high, and is equipped with the most modern lighting, plumbing, and hath room facilities. Eighteen rooms are equipped with individual sleeping porches, and the others have a porch between every two rooms, accommodating four men. The privacy offered by the smaller porches is conducive to sleep and eliminates to a large extent the confusion and noise of the large sleeping quarters used in the other campus buildings. Dr. and Mrs. Frank II. Fowler Arthur E. Ojeda Faculty Residents House Chairman vArizona Hall Arizona Hall is primarily a place to sleep, study, and shave in. Its members are from various classes ranging from ex'07 to ’27. Some are Barbs, others Stray-Creeks, while the majority are merely Freshmen. One reading over this account may get the idea that those at Arizona Hall are dead and are doing nothing for the advancement and betterment of the University. That, however, is not the case, for they are doing many things for their Alma Mater. The best way to explain the activities of the Hallmen would be to compare them in two ways. First, to the very busy business man or politician, who has so many affairs and dealings away from home that the home means only a place of rest and quiet. So it is with those who reside at Arizona; they all have other associations on the Campus and their efforts may be found under those headings. Secondly and socially, the I lall may be compared to a very popular society woman who has so many invitations out that she has not time to entertain at her own home for herself or family members. In a few words: Arizona Hall is a place of study and rest, and not a political and social headquarters. -ww■■W Apache Hallit'V e tf eser Debating After a fairly successful season in 1923. a still more ambitious program was undertaken in debate this year. Early in the fall, Richard I’attee was appointed debate manager and plans were started at once for the forensic program of the present college year. A very excellent start had already been made under the previous manager and with this as a basis the activity has made rapid strides in every way. During November and December, the annual interclass debates were run off and these served to stimulate interest and get out a lot of good material. The question selected was: "Resolved, That the United States should become a member of the Permanent Court of International Justice. ' In tbe preliminaries the Junior team, composed of Fenimore Cooper ami Lawrence Howe, emerged victorious and was then qualified to meet the Freshmen for the championship contest. Repre-Richard Lattice senting tbe freshman class were Brent Debating Manager Dickinson and Eleanor Cotton. The de- bate was held on December 18, 1923, and the decision of the judges went to the Juniors. By virtue of this victory, the Junior team wins the Steinfekl Debate Cup and the cash prize offered by Mr. A. I. Winsett of Tucson. These contests brought out several men who looked good for the Varsity, and from these students who took part in the interclass debates and from several more who were selected in a competitive try-out, the debate seminar was organized. I nder the coaching of Prof. C. C. Cunningham, the men were assigned to9 eseri Debating the particular question and the entire group settled down to hard work. It was desired by the manager and coach that this year there should be a team from the freshman class to meet the various high school teams of the state, and possibly some of the normal schools. The plan succeeded, and in February the first debates of this sort were held. On February 15, 1924, Mr. Brent Dickingson and Mr. Zenas Noon, of the class of 1927, met Tucson High School on the question: “Resolved, That the Presidential Candidate of each political party should be selected by a nation wide direct primary.” The Freshmen upholding the negative won an easy victory and were ready for Willcox on the fifteenth. I lere they met a better team, but the victory was again theirs. During the latter part of the month they met Tucson for the second time, taking the opposite side. 'Pile decision was in favor of the Freshmen. On March 9th, at Nogales, they won over the Nogales High School. The last contest was with Casa Grande High School on March 14th. No decision was rendered at this debate.. The first of March opened the regular varsity season and the Arizona teams were ready for an extremely heavy schedule. On March 15, 1924. the University of Arizona team left for Oklahoma on the longest and hardest trip ever taken by a debate team from this institution. This trip was for the purpose of meeting the University of Oklahoma in return debate after the contest with them here in Tucson last year. Due to distance to he covered, it was deemed advisable to arrange Prof. C. C. Cunningham Instructor Pattee Wcichardt —1Pag HI— _ _ -—- __________ “•— tor several other contests in the Middle West. As a result the schedule included five debates. Carlton Weichardt and Richard Pattee were selected to make the trip and the two men accompanied by Professor Cunningham left in March to speak in Oklahoma. The question that had been selected for all the debates was, Resolved, That the United States should join the League of Nations. The Arizona men were called upon to uphold both sides. On Monday evening, March 17, after arriving in Oklahoma City, Arizona met the Oklahoma City College for the first contest. Here our speakers debated the negative. The decision was in favor of Arizona. On Tuesday, the hardest debate of all took place. Going down to Xorman, the Arizona team went up against one of the best teams in the Middle West. Oklahoma had selected the affirmative and Arizona again upheld the negative, 'flic decision was won by Oklahoma. Immediately after this debate, the team left for Shawnee to meet the Oklahoma Baptist University on March 19th. Arizona changed sides here and the decision was in favor of the Baptists. With all this experience and practice in their favor the University of Arizona debaters were scheduled to speak in Tulsa against the University of Tulsa on March 20th. In this debate Tulsa upheld the negative. Arizona emerged successful. There remained then only one more contest and this was with the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College on March 21st. The debate at Stillwater was a non-decision contest and was carried out under the Open Forum system of having an open discussion of the question and the participation of the audience in the discussion. On March 22. the team left Oklahoma City for Arizona arriving here on Monday, the 24th. This series marked an important step in forensics in the University of Arizo- ! na. It means that from now on the schedule of debates will not bo confined to California and New Mexico but that we may expect to hold contests with colleges in all nearby states. The first home debate was held on April 7th when the University of Redlands met us here. They were on their way back to California from the Pi Kappa Delta National Convention at Peoria. Illinois and this was their last debate. The question was. Resolved. That Congress should have the power to nullify decisions of the Supreme Court by re-enacting laws declared unconstitutional. Arizona upheld the negative and Redlands the affirmative. The judges decision was in favor of Arizona.9 •s Another team composed of Otto Myrland and Lawrence Howe went to California and on April 11th met Occidental College of Los Angeles. The decision was two to one against ns. On April 15th they met University of Southern California and won by a 3 to 0 decision. The last debate was with Pomona College on April 16th. Here the Arizona speakers won, 2 to 1. All these debates were on the question. Resolved, That Congress should have the power to nullify decisions of the Supreme Court by re-enacting laws declare I unconstitutional. Arizona upheld the negative. Another team composed of Charles Scarlott and Otto Myrland met the University of New Mexico in Tucson on April 22d taking the affirmative of the alwwe question. Decision in favor of the negative. The season ended with this debate and the work for the year was over. From the number of victories we may judge the success or failure of the forensic year 1923-1924. The University of Arizona is fortunate in the coach who has so untiringly given his efforts to the upbuilding of the teams. Professor Cunningham has won the admiration of the men on the squad for his ability and personality, lie has inspired in all who have worked under him a hearty respect for his knowledge and fairness. We sincerely ho] e that lie will be with us next year to carry on the work in public speaking. We are furthermore fortunate in the fact that we will not lose all those who took part in varsity debates through graduation. The freshman team has shown marked ability and will undoubtedly be in a position to carry on the work next year. The men on the team that went to Oklahoma are both sophomores and will probably be back next year. Two members of the team are juniors and they may possibly be back next fall. 1925 will see a large numl er of home contests and only one trip, which will be to Albuquerque. We hope the students and public will get behind the men and give the supjx rt they have certainly earned 1)V their hard work. Dickenson Noon i'WW % cseri St UNIVERSITY OK ARIZONA INTERCLASS DEBATES Question: Resolved, That the United States should become a member of the Permanent Court of International Justice. SEMI-FINALS, NOVEMBER 22, 1923. Junior vs. Junior Affirmative Negative James Vance Fenimore Cooper Fergason Burton Lawrence Howe Decision in favor of Negative FINALS, DECEMBER 18, 1923 Juniors vs. Freshmen Affirmative Negative Brent Dickinson Fenimore Cooper Eleanor Co:ten Lawrence Howe Decision in favor of Negative UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA DEBATE SCHEDULE 1924 March 17, 1924—L. of A. vs. Oklahoma City College in Oklahoma City. March 18, 1924—U. of A. vs. University of Oklahoma in Norman. March 19. 1924—U. of A. vs. Oklahoma Baptist University in Shawnee. March 20, 1924—U. of A. vs. University of Tulsa at Tulsa. March 21, 1924—U. of A. vs. Oklahoma A. and . I. in Stillwater. April 7, 1924—U. of A. vs. Redlands University in Tucson. April 14, 1924—U. of A. vs. Occidental College in Ix s Angeles. April 16, 192-4—U. of A. vs. Pomona College in Claremont. April 17, 192-1—U. of A. vs. Univ. of Southern California in Los Angeles. April 17, 1924—U. of A. vs. University of New Mexico in Tucson. In all the debates in Oklahoma the question is: Resolved. That the United States should join in the League of Nations. Carlton B. YViechardt and Richard Pattee will represent the University of Arizona. They will speak on the negative in the first two debates and on the affirmative in all the others. With all the schools in California the question is: Resolved, That Congress should have ]tower to nullify decisions of the Supreme Court by re-enacting laws declared unconstitutional. Arizona will uphold the negative on the coast and with Redlands and the affirmative with New Mexico. The freshman team consists of Brent Dickinson and Zenas Noon. The question discussed by them is: Resolved. That the presidential candidate of each political party should be chosen by a nation wide direct primary. —P j« 144—  eseri Dramatics University Players have been fortunate in having Herbert C. Heffner as drama'.ic sponsor this year. Professor I leffner comes to us from South Carolina. where he was with the Carolina Play Makers for three years in the capacity of actor, author, and member of the Board of Directors. Professor Heffner played a number of years with the Griswold Players, essentially a Shakespearian company, his favorite part being that of Sir Andrew Aguecheek in Twelfth Night. After having received his Master's degree at the University of South Carolina, Professor Heffner went to the University of Wyoming, where he organized the Wyoming Play Makers. Professor Heffner has organized and conducted night classes here in play production and technique, and has- been a vital factor in the promoting of the Little Theatre in the University of Arizona. University Players is the outgrowth of a gradual evolution, beginning with the Sock and Luskin Club in 1916. This Club, meeting semi-monthly, gave play readings, the actors being sufficiently familiar with their lines to read freely from the manuscript and thus attain the same degree of skill in acting. Complete memorizing of lines soon followed this procedure and a definite progress toward a little theatre in Arizona l egan. The Sock and Buskin Club was reorganized in 1923. and the name of University Players adopted. A board of ten directors, as the executive Ixnly was elected and business meetings confined to active members only. This year the University players, have developed a Little Theatre in the University of Arizona which will eventually become the Arizona Players. Marian Spenser Smith. President of the University Players, deserves much credit for the success of the Little Theatre movement. H. C. 1 Ikitnkr Dramatic Instructor 'eser This year all of the performances of the University Players have been given in the University Auditorium. The properties and sets being made under the supervision of Richard Wsahington and Pen Hooper. New and successful lighting effects were worked out by Paul Scman and there has been an increasing demand from members for opportunities of this nature. The membership of the University Players has been greatly increased and a program of eight performances offering a large scope of possibilities was given. Wappin’ Wharf, although the most ambitious performance of the year cannot he considered the best. John Campbell as Prince of Wales, and Guy Holiday as “The Duke” did their parts with a degree of success, while Florine Pinson, was not entirely successful in her interpretation of Darlin’. The first performance of the year was given on the evening of Nov. 7, 1923, when three one-act plays were presentd. “The Feast of the Holy Innocents" by J. Marshall Ilsley was directed by Dorothy Ileighton Monroe. The plot is a story of two old maids who had never been to the city. The characters were; Electra Milk - Eleanor Alexander Cornelia Milk ----- Turner Hurst Mrs. Oberly ----- Mildred Van Dyke Mrs. Onan..........................Lillian Paisley Jennie ------- Alice West The “Bank Account” by Howard Brock and directed by Helen McRuer portrayed the tragedy of a spendthrift wife of a i oor man. Although playing a minor part, the wife's friend, Mary Lou Oliver was the most outstanding. The characters were; May ------ Mary Lou Oliver Lottie.............................Anna D. Mote Frank..............................Jack Hereford The “Glittering Gate" by Lord Dunsany and directed by Helen MacDonald, was never opened to the two old burglars— - Ix.th (kail' • Frederick Kinder Inn Bill Jule F. Samacdli —147—  Thc best of the plays presented in the latter part of November was “Colum-bne” by Christopher Morley, directed by Miss Couct. Columbine was searching for happiness in the right direction and found it in a love nest. The cast; Columbine - ..... Doris Crcpin Minnie ...... Helen MacDonald Three numbers were very well presented in February. “Moonshine” by Arthur Hopkins, directed by Guy Holiday, portrayed the outwitting of a moonshiner by a revenue officer. The characters were; Luke Hazy - - Sheldon White Mr. Revenue ...... John Mock “The Mother of Michael” by R. B. Fitzgerald, former student of this University, directed by Marian Spencer Smith. Florence Bertine carried the audience with her interpretation of motherly sacrifice. The cast was; Nora Shaughnessy .... Florene Bertine Mrs. Burke ... ... Helene Seely Michael ------- M. Wiliams Bart Shaughnessy ..... Jack Keevan Ellen - Anna I). Mote The “Boor by Tchekoffand directed by Helen MacDonald was said by Professor Heffner to be the best directed play of the season. The characters kept the audience spellbound. The characters were; Clana Ivanovna Popova - Edna Fine Dexter Grigory Stepanovitch Smirnov - - - K. T. Palmer Luka ------- F. Southgate Scene Fkom Warpin' Wharf —Page I4S— -VV -vwv9 cserf 4 Future productions for this year will be the Junior play, Du Icy, now under way, three one-act plays to be presented in March and the “Valiant” to be given in April, which is to be directed by Helen McRuer. Mrs. Marian Spenser Smith - - - President I Ielen MacDonald -Vice President Edith Burtic - Secretary Thelma Carr Business Mgr. and Treas. Helen McRuer - Advertising Mgr. Helen McRuer Dramatic Staff Head Helen Crandall - Assistant John Campbell - Snap Shots C. D. Anderson Faculty Members Ina Gittings Edna B. Oakley Mrs. Ruby Atchley Hubert Heffner Prof. A. H. Otis Marguerite Chesney Mrs. II. Greibsch Dean Frank Paschal Dr. Paul Clements Prof. Henshaw Dr. Sidney F. Pattison Prof. Paul Cloke Mrs H B. Leonard Frances Perry Dean J. O. Creager Dr. Frank C. Lockwood Anita C. Post Prof. C. Cunningham Estelle Lutrclle Prof. J. W. Smith Mrs. Ida Douglas Helen Nicholson Mary Tierney Eleanor Alexander Members Dorothy Fuller Eleanor Parsons Elizabeth Berryman Frances Galton Florine Pinson Margaret Billingsley Jack Hereford Mary Reilly Helen Brady Guy Holliday Frances Rogers Margaret Brainerd Mileman Johnson Florence Scott Edith Burtis Edith Jones Carol Sickler Norma Cabb Eliosc Kilescy lolin Sims Dorothy Caneblen Vesta Kilheffer Marian Sj enser Smith Marv Cannon Mary Kingsbury Rex Stuart Claire Carter Bernard Knowles Anita Summers lack Cattell Frederick Kuder Xelda Taffe Lillian Cacett Rosemary Lewis Marjorie Taylor Jane Chirsty Sylvia Lewis Ruth Tonkin Mary Clark Helen McRuer Lola Turner Louise Conner Helen Mayes Eula Underwood Eleanor Cotton Roberta McDonnell Martha Vinson Helen Crandall Amo McKee Bessie Walliman Irene Crawley Ruth Meischer Winslow Walker Clara Damm Eogene Mercer Frederick Whittlesly Frances Davidson Helen Miller Ada Mae Wilky Myrna Davidson Alma Milner Carlton Weichardt Edna Dexter Florence Munn Margaret Yates George Dix Marv Lou Oliver Nancy Yellot Charles L. Ewing Maruita Young 14 9-- ■■ ■oyuAMirc ktCRfiE ■Page 150 " OftULAOHtR A n r 5«fAN'' A1ARK AH 7«W 1 Glee Club The close of the University Give Club s season was marked this year by a tour of the Salt River Valley. Everywhere the club was well received and the plans next year cover a more extensive tour of the Southwest. Professor O. E. Weaver is responsi- ' ble for the most part for the success of his men. His selection of music was excellent and his directing was very good. Hamilton Keddie, for his Scotch songs, Herbert Robinson for his “Amazing Interludes’’ should be given special mention. Yet to the whole club goes the credit for their successes. Their ensemble numbers were the finest, and lx th classical and burlesque pieces won the audiences. In the entire season besides appearing at various times in Tucson they visited Bishee. Douglas, Pearce. Casa Grande, Tombstone. Miami. Peoria. Tempe. Washington, Roosevelt and Phoenix.Quartet 'I'lie University Quartet has accompanied tlie Glee Club on all of it trips. Under the direction of Dr. Paul Clements it has become the very best group of its kind that the University has ever had. William Scluirtz, “Mac” Browning, “Bill” Carrovvay, and Gordon Wallace have excellent voices, and their ability to work together has lieeti a factor in making the Quartet a success. 1)k. Paul Clhmkn’Ts Quartet Instructor 'V Girls’ Glee Club Kkkkst Dohney Instructor Plie Girl’s Glee Club, organized this year, is the first organization of its kind on tile campus of the University of Arizona. The tryouts for entrance were vigorous, and for this reason the quality of tone chosen by the club was exceptional. The thirty-five members are directed by Mr. Ernest Dolmey, under whose direction the Club is progressing rapidly. The girl’s Glee Club lias sonic very talented members including pianists, soloists, readers, whistlers, and violinists, and with a little more training they can be counted on for some finished work. Orchestra The University Orchestra is composed of eighteen musicians, the most advanced of Arizona's musical students. The course of stuty of Arizona’s musical students. The course of study under Mr. Ernest Dobney is one of the highest class and the orchestra has shown steady improvement since its first performance at the beginning of the year. The smoothness and purity of tone have been reached only through hard work. The aim of the Orchestra is to advance the standard of music in the University. With such a start the members will work to the ultimate end of forming a symphony which will in time do honor to the University.The Band The Band this year lias been the most prominent musical organization on the campus, as well as the best band the University has ever had. As a result of the excellent work accomplished last year the authorities have recognized the ban I and supported it loyally, providing both an instructor and ample funds. Mr. E. G. Dolmey, the new bandmaster, has brought the band to a state where it now plays the best of music in a thoroughly creditable manner. It has appeared at all the football games and rallies and ac-companie 1 the football team to Phoenix. It has supplied music for assemblies on several occasions. During the latter part of March it made a tour of the state, appearing in Phoenix and in several of the southern counties. It also furnished the music for all Commencement Exercises. Ernest Dohnky Band Master Mr. E. G. Dobney Capt. Leo B. Conner W. L. Bowers Conductor Executive and Ass’t Conductor Drum Major SOEKCk hau %+++• c veseri F1WHIB —Pag 157— r VV •wv c ju cser Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Gamma Rho Chapter Established at the University of Arizona, May, 1915. 1924 Wilson, L. R. Capbell, A. B. Noon, Bonsall 1925 Young, Vernon Riordan, T. P. Duerson. J. B. Gorsech, D. M. 1925 LaSlielle, Kirke Henry, Horton Larkin, C. H. Keddie, Hamilton Doyle Noon Draclunan Harness Shiflct 11 udnall Miller —P»fi 158— Reid Flickinger Wallace Hargess Gorsech  Kappa Sigma Colors: Scarlet. White, ami Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley 1926 Anderson, E. R. Hamilton, V. R. Drachman, Cowan Marefield, C. T. iiargess, R. Miller, F. Hargess, B. Reid, R. Sharpe, R. Tv. Smith, G. E. P. Jr. Weichardt, Carlton 1927 Baker, F. E. Cruse, J. W. Doyle, W. J. Flickinger, D. A. Hudnall, Cecil Kitt, W. Stanley Noon, Z. B. Shiflet, Marshall 1927 Wallace, Gordon Terry C. M. Nuelin, A. Summers, Brady, Truman Tolson, Andy Etz Larkin 1 lamilton Truman Xeuland I lenry Terry Morclield Brady Weichardt Young Baker Tolson Duerson Summers Etz Kcddic Sharpe Noon I’agc t SV—• •w - % esert S Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of labama, 1856 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established, 1917 Fkatkes In Facui iati-; Professor Howard W. Estill Professor Ernest Stanley 1924 Ambler, Vernon Giles, J. Clifton Goodwin, Gordon Harrison, Parker Hon, 1). Gaines Irvine, John Fratres In Universitatk 1924 Seaman, Arthur Seaman, Bryce Stone, Janies 1925 Carter, Sam Conner, Charles Cooper. Fennimorc 1925 Dobson, Clifford Donahue, Gene Fogal, Frank Harvey, Charles Ronstadt, Carlos Sporleder, Charles Kerr Rogers Brown Sporleder Ambler Harrison Fogal Wright Connor I'jge 160 - ¥ Harvey Stone mSigma Alpha Epsilon Colors: Purple and Cold Flower: V'iolct 1926 Brown, Harold Cottrell, Burdett Ealy, Cluster ♦Kerr, Andy Robertson, layman ♦Tanner, William Griffin, Shirley ♦Pledges Fkatrks In Univkrsitate 1927 ♦Conley, William Knowles, Bernard ♦Laudeinan, Hal ■Lockic, Howard ♦McKensie, Chahners O’Malley. Theodore 1927 O’Neil, James Rogers, Maurice Scott, John ♦Wright, Paul Baird, Arthur I )ol son Cooper Lockey Goodwin O’Malley Knowles lb Seaman McKenzie Robinson A. R. Seaman Irvine Connelly Carter Cottrell Baird Hon Ealy Griffin - -Pace 161— ■w. m"W-V- Sigma Nu Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose Whiting Broderick Conway Still Gardner Kelly Polk Salmon Bnrnnm Hill Woodman Wolfe Kelly March Gray Addington —Page I6 — 1926 Barnuin, W. ’•'Gardner, R. Kelly, J. Polk, W. Still, I). ♦Pledges 1927 Addington, A. Catlin, C. ♦Hill, D. ♦Heath, R. March, A. 1927 ♦Ragland, K. ♦Wilson, G. Wishart, V. ♦Woodman, S. ♦Upshaw, J. ♦McDongall, J. ft 'VW V Fields Mathews Hardesy Tovrea Grasmoen Christy Meloy Quaw Brown Wartman Patien Engle Bowen Campl cll Melcher Sigma Chi Bounded at Miami University, 1885 Beta Phi Chapter Established, 1921 1924 Lester, W. C. Grasmoen, W. J. Moore, Donald Thomas, R. R. Thompson, J. E. Tovrea. H. C. 1924 Grcgovich, George Allsman, P. T. Mitchell, R. F. 1925 Christy, William G. Hill, R. W. 1925 Clark, M. C. Melcher, K. B. Bowen, II. R. Mathews, K. B Mercer, F. M. Pledges  [2C JjD'eser Sigma Chi Colors: Blue and Go!: Flower: While Rose 1926 Meloy, A. R. Wartman, C. II. Jack, A. M. Gibbings, F. T. Snyder, G. D. Brookshire, F. A. 1927 Hardesty, L. W. Smith, VV. C. Patten, K. V. Tovrea, J. II. Hoag, V. II. Miller j C. W. Johnston, C. II. Brown, G. S. Campbell, W. H. 1927 Elder, A. Coverly, C. E Hamilton Cuery Johnson Quaw, Gene Fields; Bill Clark, Bud Engle, Dick Thomas Johnson Clark Hoag Elder Miller Grcgoviteh Jack Thompson Hill Johnson Snyder Allsman Gibbings Moore Mitchell I lamilton Tovrea Smith —165— -VW 'V v- Phi Delta Theta Founded Miami University, 1858 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established, 1923 Fratres In Facultate Alva Otis Neal, Ph.D. Charles Taylor Vorhies, Ph.D. Fratres In Universitate Post Graduate Hunter, Win. C. 1924 1924 1924 Carpenter. Lewis Smith, Lynn Scott, G. W. Huffman, John Taylor, Harvey Rafferty, G. W Jennings, Allison Scott, W. G. Tiffany Johnson Caldwell Pennington Howscr Carpenter Walker Pattec —Page !(• —■ Pendergraff Joyner Flood Williams Rafferty Scott ■ww  Poole Wade Lawson Huffman Jennings Kennedy Phillips Taylor Oilman Kerry Timmons Smith Crouch Hunter Jones Nave Phi Delta Theta Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 1925 Abies, Kline Berry, Wm. Caldwell, Chas. Houser, E. J. Nave, Fred Wade, Ventress Poole, George Kennedy, John Pennington, M. 1926 Page, Ted Pattee, Richard Phillips, Douglas Swinney, Wesley Timmons, Fred Tiffany, George Walker, Frank 1927 Crouch, Eustan Flood, Everett ♦Johnson, Lee Joyner, Ted Jones, A. E. ♦Lawson, F. J. ♦White, Sheldon Williams, Grenfell Gilman, Leslie Pendergraff ♦Pledges w v cser- Zclta Delta Kpsilon Founded, March, 1921 192-1 Brooks, A. Cole, YV. W. 1924 Falk, C. G. Forcli, R. F. 1924 Heffelman, M. C. Hill, G. S. Sander Slider 1-ostor Cole Burrow's Talk Stallings Tweedy —Page 168— Hopkins Burke Smith Porch Hank in ■ »»»»-■ 1927 Brownlee, Wm. Howard, L. ♦Hopkins, S. ♦Saunders, M. G. Post Graduates Smith, J. York, G. K. Pace Carter E. Brooks Howard A. Brooks York Pearce M. Heffelman Jackson Zeta Delta Epsilon Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Ocotilla Blossom 1925 Bowers, W. L. Burrows, H. J. Carter, F. Downs, J. Foster, R. Hankin, J. Pace, R. Stallings, J. ♦Pledges Barnette Carter Bowers 1925 Tweedy, W. ♦Burke, R. ♦Alkire, George 1926 Brooks, R. Barnette, J. Y. Heffelman, R. B. Heineman, R. F.. S. Jackson, I„. Sutler, C. ♦Pearce, 1 . Hill R Heffelman Heineman•v- e Ji eser Parnell John Simonds Johnson IyCalx) Goldsworthy —P.ig« 170— McAtee DeBnud Weithoff Berryman Firth 2 Beta Chi Organized December, 1921 1924 Brandebury, II. E. McLaughlin, Lawrence Russell, Ilaydcn B. Wray, Janies G. 1925 Aikin, Raymond F. Beck, Henry H. Berryman, O. K. Boyer, Walton T. 1925 Hoffman, John M. Higgins, Frank L. Parnell, Robert C. Weithoff, Valford «vw% Russell Jones Williams McLaughlin Moffet Smith Wray Rraiulchury Hauswald —P He 171 Hover HeBaud Hlazina Beta Chi Colors: Green ami White Flower: American Beauty 1925 Goldsworthy, George McAtee, John L. Fretz, Lee De Baud, Clyde 1926 Schafer, W. F. Simonds, Lawrence Smith, William G. 1926 Wulfekuhler, L. W. Moffitt, Laurel 1927 DeBaud, Charles Firth, Jack W. Haskell, Fletcher O. Hauswald, Newman 1927 Jones, Grady S. Johnson, Fred Lohn, Fred W. Payne, Karl Williams, John Leabo, Leo O’Dowd, Joe Haskell Fret z Payne WV W Pi Alpha Kpsilon Organized May, 1922 1924 Dunlap, Howard E. Fulton, Harold J. Helen, Anthony W. Horrell, Louie Faculty Members Hubbard, Howard A. 1925 Anderson, George Hess, R. M. Hogg, W. Telfer Ilummel, Eugene 1925 Rhodes, C. B. Sims, John L. Vickers, Fred Rucker Caldwell Ewing Baumgardner Mitchell Jones —Page 172— Southgate Anderson McNally aw ’eser£j0 Pi Alpha Kpsilon Colors: Orange and IJlack Flower: Marigold 1926 Baumgardner, Neville Horrcll, Earl McNally, Joseph P. Mitchell, Paul 1926 Southgate, Frank Wyatt, Edgar Born, Earnest Fulton Sims Dunlap Horrcll Horrell 1 Iclen Hess Rhodes —Pane 173— 1927 Caldwell, Noel Ewing, Charles Jones, John B. Rucker, Rollan Ho«k Vickers 'WW Delta Nu Organized September, 1923 Hart, Leo B. Gilkerson, Jess D. Carlson, Ralph E. Gentry, James T. Palmer, Kenyon T. Holsclaw, Doug S. Cornelius, R. H. Asperger, Otto Burton, F. M. Mountcastle, Paul N. Hearon, James H. Niestratli, Wilbur II. Carlson Mart Gilkcrson Wcisbcckcr Mountcastlc Williams Hcaron Gentry —Pago 174- Palmer I lolsclaw Guthrie Delta Nu Colors: Cardinal and White Flower: Red and White Rose Howe, Lawrence L. Marsh, Chester L. Brown, J. Holland Guthrie, Albert Hart, Everett A. Harris. Paul M. Weisbecker, Philip T. Williams, Moses, Jr. DeKolb, Keith Hereford, J. Caretto, James Fuller, John S. •. • •' . • ■ Hart Carrctto —wv- Howe Burton Hereford Marsh —rate 175— Fuller Asperger Brown Cornelius Nicstrath Gustetter Ly sight Williams McDonald Hoppaugh Tisor —Pago 176— Fowler Crepin McDonncl Chittick I legelund Slavcns Belton Karns Coffin ERR Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., 186 Arizona Alpha Chapter established 1917 Sokores In Facultate Lent, Bertha F. (Mrs.) Sedgwick, Myrna Sorores In Universitate 1924 1924 Crepin, Doris Fowler, Catherine Franklin, Mary Gustetter, Doris Hoppaugh, Katherine 1924 Mercer, Emogcne Parsons, EleanorBenzie Berryman Tisor Mercer Failor Kcrlcy Upham Parsons —P»je 177— MV Meyers Marks Franklin % — ■ Coffin Fowler Carr Pi Beta Phi Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Colors: Red Carnation 1925 Dclton, Edith Ilcgelund, Ella Karns, Helena MacDonald, Helen O’Malley, Bernice 1926 Benzie, Ruth Marks, Margaret Myers, Nancy Jane Tisor, Juanita 1927 Berryman, Elizabeth Carr, Thelma Chittick, Zekla Coffin, Dorothy Coffin, Katherine Failor, Marian Jaynes, Dorothy 1927 Kerley, Dorothy Lysight, Allison Slavens, Lucia Tisor, Ramona Upham, Muriel Williams, Martha McDaniel, Roberta) 3? 2_ Mahoney A Ik ire MmihIs Russell Salmon A. Mahoney Connor Spinning Reagan McClaren Boulton ■I’sje I7S— Hubbard, Mrs. 1924 Clark, Lillian Mahoney, Helen Boulton, Esther Tait, Margaret Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at Dc Pamv University, 1870 Beta Delta Chapter Established 1917 Sorores In Facultate Rider, Jane Sorores In Universitate Tait, Catherine Morgan, Helen 1925 Connor, Louise Burtis, Edith Estill, Mary Howard Christy, Helen Jane Pickels, Ruth Catlin, Mary ♦McClarrcn, Helena 'Pledges Colors: Itlack and Gold Flower: I Hack and Gold Pa Sorokas In Univkrsitatk Kruse, Agnes Spinning, Consuelo Hayless, Margaret Lockwood, Elizabeth Christy, Mary Alice West, Alice Van der Veer, Marcia Hailard, Martha 1927 Francis, I Ielen Campbell, Luella Alkire, Martha Mahoney, Agnes Salmon, Clyde Regan, Hess ♦Russell, Avonelle ♦Tait, Winifred Munds, Mary Frances ♦Pledges Bayless Pickles W. Tail Burtis M. Christy J. Christy Kruse M. Tail Francis Morgan Bailard hock wood Clark Catlin Canipljcll V Iloopes Schnitkcr Pinson Champion H ooi es Howard Eckcrn Page 180— Woodruff Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Gamma .eta Chapter Established, 191-0 1924 Champion, Sara Dunn, Katherine F.ckern, Eleanor Mccorney, Sophia Sororks In Ukivkksitate 1924 Pinson, Florine Schnitkcr, Jean ♦Stephens, Lea Andrea 1925 Chambers, Sibyl IIoskins, Frances Howard, Louise I acobson, Stella Tledees'VW- eser Brainerd Winsor Warner Jacobson Baptiste Stephens --Page 181— Stephens Baum Hoskins Chambers Mote . — Kappa Kappa Gamma Colors: Dark awl Silver Blue Flower: Fleur dc Lis 19 27 1926 Baum, Ruth Flair, Frances Braincrd, M argarei Mill, Margaret I loo|)cs, Naoma 1926 Lewis, Sylvia •Mote, Anna Dean Stephens, Beatrice •Warner, Gretchen Baptiste, Josephine •Oliver, Mary Loti Steed, Mable •Wilson, Hetty George •Winsor, Elinor •Woodruff, Ruth •Prina, Eunice •Fledges Mccorncy Wilson-wv Plunkett McKee Sponaglc Oare 'Gilliland Carpenter Walliniau McKee —P t«J 18’-- Dulficld Saelid Hcrtine Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established 1922 Plunkett, Maude Carpenter, Agnes Tucker, Elsie Sherman, Helena Carson, Katie Clagett, Tacy Keegan, Frances Kingsbury, Mary Kilheffer, Vesta Christy, Margaret Bertine, Florence Seeley, HeleneColors: Brown and Brown Flower: Pink Carnation McKee, Amo McKee, Louise Oarc, Vcrla Walliman, Bessie Vinson, Martha ♦Gilliland, Katherine ♦Sponagle, Alice ♦Harris, Ida Duffield, Margaret ♦Saelid, "Mildred ♦White, Louise ♦Belt, Velma Pledges T ucker Vinson Simms Kilheffcr White Clagett Saelid Carson Kingsbury HarrisChi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., 1895 Zeta Hcta Chapter established at University of Arizona, 1922 1924 Davidson, Myrna Miescher, Ruth Sclnvalen, Alice Scott, Ruth Coffin. Irene 192-1 Mayes, Frances I laughney, Eileen Davidson, Frances Gressinger, Pauline 1925 Merritt, Mol lie Weil, Anita Mayes, Harlowe Harelnian, Ricd Lockwood, Lorna Pledges Lewis Davidson Tonkin Lawson Lawrence Sclnvalen Stuart Pinlayson Mayes Mayes O’Bryan McDonald Lockwood 1S-4—-  e « eser Chi Omega Colors: Cardinal and Straw-Flower: White Carnation 1926 Finlayson, Helen McDonald, Neva Watson, Margaret Stuart, Dorothy Lewis, Rosemary 1926 Wilkinson, Helen Jackson, Vera 1927 Lawrence, Ruth Scott, Florence 1927 ♦Tonkin, Ruth ♦O'Bryan, Opal Pennington, Annavard Lawson, Elizabeth ♦Ycllot, Nancy Pledges Merritt Watson Gressinger Jackson Scott Micschcr Davidson Haughncy Scott —Page 1 5— Coffin Pennington Weil 'WW-V'V'V- Vright Laliorious Wupi crnum Pancrazi Garrett Doane -O’Connor Whitehead Diiismoor Goslin Pine Baldwin Stuppi Fcrbitz Pulton Dolan Derwin 1924 Allison, Helen Bayne, Elizabeth Core, Christine Fulton, Marian Green, Helen Layton, Clco Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872 Alpha Pi Chapter established 1923 1924 O'Connor, Wandync Whitehead, Marian Wttpperinan, Evelyn 1925 Brooks, Margaret Diiismoor, Dorothy 1925 Kerbitz, Faith Fulton, Frances Goslin, Mary Larkin, Josephine Pine, Nellie Stuppi, ReylandFoster Sicklcr Green Allison Carpenter Core Brooks I aytou Fulton Day Bayne Pennivvcll Dinsmoor Munns Sicklcr Foster Stuppi Kitt Delta Gamma Colors: Brown, Pink, and Blue Flower: White Rose 1926 Carpenter, Esther Day, Georgia Lee ♦Derwin, Catherine Foster, Leona Garret, Alice McCoon, Verda Pancrazi, Estelle 1926 ♦Sickder, Carol Stuppi, Arnette W alker, Frances 1927 Baldwin, Lula ♦Dinsmoor, Elsie Doane, Marian Pledges 1927 ♦Dolan, Maigaret Kitt, Edith Laborious, Millie ♦Munns, Florence ♦Wright, Geneva Post Graduates Penniwell. Laura V Delta Delta Organized May, 1922 1924 1924 1925 Bonham, Ruth Edison, Ora Elliott. Joyce Hoesch, Helen Reilly, Mary McRucr, Helen Rogers, Frances Walcutt, Sibyl Wintrow, Jeanne Yates, Margaret C ramlall Hulctt Wintrow Walcutt Palmer Hummel —Pa.'o IRS— Carter Stout McRucr Hoesh Rogers —— Tuckey, Hazel Winslow, Ruth 1925 Crandall, Helen Hummel, Dorothy Pledges -vw Edison Horahan Eliott Bradley Alexander Bonham —P.igc 189— Hurst Tuckey ww- Winslow Yates Osborne -r W Delta Delta Colors: Silver and Blue Flower: Silver Sweet Pea 1926 Alexander, Eleanor Bradley, Helen Palmer. Harriet 1926 Stout, Dorothy Walcott, Winifred 1927 Horahan, Laura 1927 Hurst, Turner Mooney, Gertrude Pyeatt, Mercedes Pledges9 v Stray Greeks Organized February, 1920 Brooks. Olive—Phi Mu Randolph-.Macon W oman's College Burroughs, John R.—Alpha Tau Omega Colorado Agriculture College Cardwell, Emily—Delta Delta Delta University of Missouri Cardwell, Margaret—Delta Delta Delta University of Missouri Celia, Paul J.—Delta Sigma Lambda University of California Connell, Thomas J.—Theta Xi University of California File, Viola—Delta Delta Delta University of Illinois Corley, Warren—Tau Kappa Epsilon James Milliken University Steele, Monette, Pi Beta Phi University of Southern California Held. Spencer—Eta Omega Delta San Diego State College Craigen, Robt. B.—Delta Sigma Lambda University of California Currie, Clifford—Kappa Beta Psi University of Michigan Dietz, Ferdinand H.—Kappa Alpha Tulane University Little, Malcolm C.—Delta Chi University of Southern California Bttagg . Craigen Celia Dolan Currie Scott Jermati —p»s« 190— Connell McDavid Wiper aw 19 iV Stray Greeks Cere, Emily—Alpha Phi Syracuse University Glover, Oliver E.—Acacia University of Texas Hamlin, K. A.—Alpha Sigma Phi University of Wisconsin Dolan, ‘Hill—Phi Delta Theta Hayden, Kenneth L.—Phi Kappa Psi Indiana Alpha De Pamv University Hess, Rolla B.—Psi Upsilon University of California Howatt, Albert F.—Kappa Alpha University of Florida Jerman, Stanley A.—Sigma Phi Epsilon Denver University McDavid, Josephine—Delta Psi Delta Beloit College Menhennet, Valerie—Delta Zcta University of California Owens, Elizabeth—Sigma Kappa Oregon Agricultural College Paisley, Lillian—Delta Delta Delta James Milikcn University Scott, George—Dwight Club University of California Sellman, H. D.—Phi Delta Chi Purdue University Wiper, Thomas R.—Beta ..Theta Pi University of North Dakota f . Howitt Owens Hamlin Menhennet Dietzc Paisley Hayden Steele 1 less —Haja ivi— 'WV  c wcstv 'St MOAOR SOCIETIES —P»£ !9J- »VW rWW M- J9 0o2  Phi Kappa Phi National Honorary Scholastic Society Founded at the University of Maine, 1889 Arizona Chapter Established 1916 Honorary Member Laura Temple Neal, A. O. Douglass, A. E. Butler, G. M. Guild, F. N. Thornbcr, J. J. Smith, G. E. P. Vinson, A. F-. Brown, E. J. Burr, Maykelle Campbell, Stuart V. Cummings, Lillian Eberling, Frances Eyring, Henry Fitzgerald, Rolicrt Fowler. Catherine Franklin. Mary Pcnniwcll. Laura Members Perry, Frances Leonard, Mrs. H. B. Otis, A. H. Esill, W. H. Griffin. Howard Luttrell, Estelle Williams, R. H. Fcgtly, S. M. In Facultate Vorhies, C. T. Leonard, H. B. Pattison, S. F. Hubbard, H. A. Kelton, F. C. Lockwood, C. F. Clokc, Paul Estill, Mary H. Nicholson, Helen Douglass, Ida W. Marvin, C. H. Reisen, E. R. Bryan, W. E. Brown, J. G. Oakley, Edna B. Ehle, Mark Class of 1923—Second Election Hunter, William Smith Marian Spenser Heckman. Dorothy Stewart. Edward L. March. Elizabeth Kitt. Ethel Oestiug, Doris Layton, Theresa Orme, Lindley Rush, Henry Powers, Vera Smith. Marguerite Ronstadt Class ok 1924—First Election Pinson, Florinc Jennings. Allison Simms. Helena Sherman O'Connor, Wandyne Cornelius, Rheis Jennings Pcnniwell O’Connor Simms Franklin Fowler Cornelius Pinson m — Sigma Delta Psi Senior Standing Allsman, Paul Carpenter, Lewis Slonaker, Louis Arciniega, Victor Thomas, Robert Junior Standing Goodwin, Gordon Calhoun, Joe Larkin, Charles Rhodes, C. D. ■-vw eureser m Alpha Kappa Psi Arthur Brooks Aaron Levy Arthur Pacheco Treahey, Gilbert Pace, Roy Dunlap, Howard Hill, George S. Irvine, John Mountcastle, Paul President Vice President Treasurer Romero, Daniel Brown, E. J. Howard, R. M.r V»V» c w escr Delta Sigma Rho National Honorary Forensic Society Founded, April, 1906 by Universities of Chicago, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Wisconsin, and Northwestern Arizona Chapter granted, April, 1922 Officers Duane C. Hawkins - Clarence G. Falk -Kenyon T. Palmer - Fratrks In Facultate Davis, K. M. Fratres In Univkrsitate Palmer, Kenyon T. Falk, Clarence G. Fegtly, Samuel T. 1 lawkins, Duane C. President Vice President Secretary Cunningham, C. C. Udall, Jesse A. Delta Sigma Rho has enjoyed unusual prosperity and growth since its organization in the Middle West among the Universities designated as the “Big Ten”. Its purpose as an honorary fraternity is to promote sincere and effective public speaking, and its members are elected from those who have represented the university in the leading inter-collegiate forensic contests The Arizona Chapter was the 57th to be established. The official publication is “The Gavel". Alpha Delta Justice Clerk Vice Justice Marshall Lynn Dexter Smith Lawrence Howe Walter Cheers Ralph Forch Forch Smith Cheers Cooper Jcrman Latham Fields Palmer Howe Cornelius Gentry P:ig J 1V8- fir Phi Alpha Delta Noon, Bonsall Paige, Frank Fields, William Gentry, James Elliot, Thomas McCall, James S. Hill, Roland Cooper, Fenimore 1.at ham, Ara I). Forch, Ralph Ellis, Harry Allen, Leslie Smith, Lynn I). O’Connor, Gus Riordan, Thomas Celia, Paul Palmer, K. T. Cornelius, Rheis Jerman, Stanley Stritch, Charles Glover, O. E. Slater rVW —Page 199— Vr w •v -v-v- ■w - Pi Delta Epsilon National Honorary Collegiate Journalism Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Arizona Chapter Established, May 27, 1921 Officers Arthur E. Ojeda ... George S. Hill Howard E. Dunlap (Hirst Semester) G. Ralph Brock way ... Hyman Cupinsky (Second Semester) Faculty Members Brown, Dr. E. J. Pattison, Prof. F. S. V osskuehler, Max McKaig, Nelson Jr. Active Members Comvav, Joe W. York, George K. Cupinsky, Hyman Dunlap, Howard E. Ojeda, Arthur E. Hill, George S. Desch, Fred J. Huffman, John V. Brockway, G. Ralph Wolfe, Jaul G. Honorary Lehman, Carl R. Ream, M. O. Williams, Lynn Jaynes Oliver B. Pledges Vickers, Fred Pace, Roy Kelly, William Still, Donald l»r(X)ks, Arthur II. President Vice President Secretary Secretary Treasurer Lesher, Charles Z. (Chapter Advisor) Huffman Hill Comvav Pace Dunlap Cupinsky Brooks Kelly Wolfe Vickers York Ojeda Still •ww •VW ■+++- c w cserni Hooper Mahoney Burrows Carter McRucr Weichardt Cupinsky MacDonald Huffman Carr Broderick Washington Behm Pinson Green Rafferty Quaw Theta Alpha Phi Carlton Weichardt Helen Green Professor Heffner Helen McDonald Herbert Burrows Weichardt, Carlton Burrows, Herbert McDonald, Helen Cupinsky, Hyman Huffman, John Quaw, Gene Smith, Marion Spencer McRuer, Helen Calhoun, Joe Carroway, Bill President Vice President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Members Mercer, Emogene Mulvey, E. Richard Carter, Frank Vosskuehler, Max Broderick, Glenn Green, Helen Heffner, Prof. Hubert C. Greibsch, Hcrmance Mahoney, Helen Pledges Pinson, Florine Sims, Jack Washington, Dick Young, Pauline Rogers Hooper, Ben Selman, H. D, Ronstadt, Carlos Carr, Thelma Rafferty, George "VWV 'WW 'VW'VScabbard and Blade National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1905 Local Chapter installed May, 1923 Colors: Red, White and Blue Associate Members Dr. Cloyd H. Marvin Lieut. Colonel Ralph M. Parker Captain O. W. Williams Lieutenant Leo 1». Conner Lieutenant Snowden Ager Craigcn 1 leffelmati 1 larrison Stallings, J. Lowers Nave Herron Active Members Doerr Carlson Celia Tovrea Henry Buell Fuller The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is the raising of the standards of military training in American colleges and universities, the development of co-operation l ct vcen such military organizations, and the promotion of efficiency in ah kindred affairs. It is a mark of distinction to be elected to this society, and only men who excell in military and scholastic leadership attainment arc considered as eligible. Craigen Hcfflcman Harrison —'WV - Connor Stallings Stallings Williams Powers Nave —r»t« -0-— Carlson Celia Herron Tovrea Henry BuellMortar Board Mahoney, Helen Simms, Helena ’inson, Florine Mahoney Simms Pinson Crepin —Pag 20 J— Crepin, Doris Plunkett, Maude  Bob Cats Slonaker, L. Belim, A Thomas, R. O'Connor, A Seaman, B. Torch, R. Members Menhennett, E. Romero, 1). Cupinsky, H. Gentry, J. Clark, M. Tovrea, H. Duerson, J. Hill, G. Goodwin, G. Marvin, C. H. Broderick. G. Kelim Slonaker Thomas Gentry Cupinsky Goodwin Hill Duerson —Pag 204- Seaman Rroderick Torch Tovrea Romero 'VW Football W'lien the call for football candidates was issued September 17th, Coach McKale was confronted with a problem that was indeed a large one. Graduation last year hit the football squad hard and with only a few of the regulars back this year and an abundance of raw material with which to work, Coach McKale set out on the season of 1923. Through hard work and a lot of patience the coach and his assistants were able to put a team on the field the day of the opening game that looked like a good one. Many of the new men showed much promise and their efforts coupled with the steady work of the regulars helped to put the university through a successful season. One of the bright spots of this year’s saeson was the fact that there were a number of stars uncovered who will next year and the years following that they arc in school help uphold the reputation made by the University of Arizona football teams. Arizona rooters turned out in large numbers to see new methods and a practically new team. This test came in the form of a game with the Freshmen on September 29th. The first half of the game saw the Freshmen on the defensive with an occasional Hash of drive and attack but failed to score. Late in the second quarter O’Connor kicked a beautiful field goal for the varsity, the only score made during the first half. Beginning the second half the varsity opened up Louis Slonakicr Graduate Manager  Coach McKale Football with charging back and tore open the Freshman line and then varied the attack with long circling end runs, brilliant o| en field running and forward passes, which resulted in fourteen points for the varsity. Arizona's varsity swung into the first lap of their 1923 schedule on the University Field on October 6th when they took the Phoenix Indians into camp by the score of 48-0. The game seemed to lag at times, more from monotony than anything else, as the Indians offered but little opposition for the heavier and more skillful Wildcats. There was at times however, Hashes of action which made the game worth seeing. The entire Arizona team showed well and several freshmen made themselves very noticeable in the lineup. Outplaying the Junior College both on the offensive and the defensive, the Varsity was able to take them down to the tune of 19-13. The Junior College team, however, showed unexpected strength, and took the Wildcats by surprise, and the Varsity seemed unable to get going in the right way. The game was very slow and the only real football shown in the entire game was a fifty yard march down the field at the beginning of the second half which resulted in a touchdown. The outstanding points of the game were the playing of Kelley at halfback and the brilliant defensive and offensive work of Joe Jacobson. Big Bill Smith seemed to be the only one who could get through the college line and several times downed the opposing backs behind their own line of scrimmage. On October 20th the Texas School of Mines came to Tucson to play the Varsity and all but beat the fighting Wildcats. The score hardly tells the story of the game. All advance dope favored the Wildcats because of previous overwhelming wins over the Miners. The game was full of thrills from start to finish, the biggest one coming in the third quarter, when Walker, the Miners' left halfback, scooped up the ball from an attempted fumble play and raced 94 yards for a touchdown. Clark and Jacobson were close on his heels but. were unable to stop the fast traveling Mucker. Bin ford then added a drop kick, making the largest score they have ever run up on an Arizona team. They were unable to make any more points, so the 12 points that the Varsity gathered in the first half was enough to win. The Arizona team showed much improvement over their playing in the game the week before, their strong defense being the outstanding feature. The first setback of the season came when the team from St. Mary’s College —Page 207— ww m 59 2 'WV e JJJ eser —Page 208— Captain Sappo Clark Arizona is indebted to Denting. New Mexico, for Captain "Sappo” Clark. One of the most brilliant grid stars of all times was "Sappo.” and probably the only man in the history of the I’niversity able to play any position on the field. 'WV Kirk La Shelle (Captain-Klcct) New York City, New York. 'That's the home of Captain-elect Kirk La Shelle and the speedy New Yorker traveled a long way for his letters. Big, strong and rangy, Arizona is due for a big football season in 1924 with such a man as “Tricky’’ to lead the team. turned back the Wildcats, the score being 22-20. Losing a three touchdown lead in the last eight minutes of play by costly fumbles and bad breaks was responsible •for the Cat’s defeat. For the first three quarters the Varsity played a brand of football that far exceeded their highest expectations, and held the fans spellbound until the final period The Varsity opened up a series of plays ranging from Arizona Vasity —P:.K« 209— eseri Louis Carpenter Louis Carpenter, the 220 pound center, with the educated toe. “Carp” is another man to grab a degree this spring and will be lost to Arizona, but he will long be remembered by Arizona for his brilliant playing. straight football and the forward pass to the old reliable crisscross and bootleg, which swept the Saints off their feet in the first quarter and gave them an 11 point lead in the owning frame. Another touchdown in the third quarter gave them a margin of 18 points before the Saints ojjened up their driving attack which cventuallv won the game for them. Costly fumbles on the part of the■■ ■ ■■ ■ ■■ ■ « w cserf 4 Dolley Clayes Dolley Clayes came to us from Stan-ford where lie was hailed as a coming star. Dolley played with the Stanford bal es last year, blit decided that Stanford’s grading system was too hard. Clayes’ big hobby was twisting through his opponents’ line for fifty or sixty yards at a time, or making long end runs. Varsity contributed to their downfall, as they came at critical moments and in their own territory end eventually led to touchdowns. The loss of La Shelle through injuries was also a vital blow. Grant was the main drive in the Saints’ offense. He did all of the passing, most of the kicking, and most of the time carried the ball himself. i —Page 211-— 39 m ■ ■■■ — ■■ 'cscr Harold Divelbess Divelbess, 190 pound guard, grabbed his first “A” and will be back after another one next year. Traveling to Albuquerque, the Wildcats continued their unbroken string of victories over the New Mexico Lobovs. They triumphed over the Albuquerque team by making two touchdowns in the first, one in each quarter and holding the New Mexico team helpless until the last few minutes when James, New Mexico half, plunged across for their lone score. The Wildcats had them outclassed in —Page 212— AWevery department of the game, going through the line and around the ends, and making many yards by an air attack. There were no outstanding stars outside of Brown, who made both touchdowns. The New Mexico team showed lots of tight, and James, playing half, was a hard man to stop and a hard tackier when on the defensive. Donald Flickcnger Don Flickinger donned the blue and red for the first time last fall and had little trouble proving that he was a grid star. “Flick” expects three more letters from McKale before he grabs his degree in 1927.Bob Thomas, the versatile Bisbee miner, earned his fourth letter as end after grabbing one at tackle and two at halfback. “Deeke” took a degree in the spring of ’24 and will never grace Arizona’s field again. The Cats returned from the New Mexico game and spent a week in practice for the California Aggie game at the Phoenix state fair. Accoding to the dope this was supposed to be one of the easiest games for the Cats, but a few costly fumbles, muffed passes and over-confidence lost the game for Arizona. In the first (juarter the California farmers boys recovered two of Arizona’s fumbles'W' Louis Jackson Louis Jackson was another Bisbee representative on the Arizona team, i Tc made his letter when still a sophomore, playing at guard. “Firpo” is small, but he is a whole line by himself. “Firpo” has two years left in which to do his « stuff for Arizona. «; and converted them into a field goal and a touchdown, and then held the astounded Wildcats to one touchdown for the remaining three minutes of play. The Wild- cats were clearly the stronger team but were unable to keep up a concerted offense for any length of time. The ends, usually steady, could not hold the ball and in the second quarter alone two long passes were dropped, one of w hichN- ■ ■■ -■ ■ ■wv» William I’pton William Upton was another Dcniing representative on the Arizona eleven. “Red” is the boy that grabs up fumbles and runs for touchdowns. would have been a touchdown if completed. At various times during the game the Aggies showed a real offensive strength. They were able to push through Arizona’s line in the first quarter for a touchdown and in the fourth quarter the Aggie quarterback ran the ball straight through from his own five yard line for forty-five yards and was only kept from scoring by Arizona’s safety man. Sappo mlark showed well for the Wildcats, playing the steadiest game of the season. J etc Brown, diminutive Arizona half showed well by several long runs around end and a good return of punts. Final score, 9-7. T!)e }Vl., ,cats suffered the worst defeat of their career at the hands of the U. S. C. 1 rojans in the Los Angeles colisieum, the final result being 69-6. Figures Peter Brown ■ Pete Brown, the triple threat back from Tempe. Pete did most of the passing and when called upon to run with the ball, was always good for a long gain around end.% cscff r William Smith William Smith, the pride of Mesa, played his first year of university football at guard. What “Bishop” lacked in football knowledge, he made up for in fight and weight. “Bishop” is sure to be heard from again next year. do not lie. The score tells the bare story of a U. S. C. wonder team outclassing with machine-like precision a fighting Wildcat eleven that was still in the making. But figures tell nothing of the Wildcat spirit that endeavored to hold a heavier and more experienced team. In a way the figures do not indicate the brilliant open field running of Pete Brown, who proved to be the outstanding star for —Hije 218— WV VVV V Frank Brookshire While kept on the side lines at the start of the 1923 season from a bad leg, Brookshire fooled injuries long enough to show Arizona grid followers that he was the same triple threat man that he was at New Mcico. He bore the brunt of the Arizona punting, booting the pigskin far and wide. Arizona, making the lone touchdown on a line buuk after he had advanced the ball 45 yards from an intercepted pass. Gus O'Connor also showed up well with his open field running and was on the verge of scoring several times when his interference failed him. But nevertheless the Wildcats were no match for the Trojans who proved to be far superior in every part of the game, advancing 49 Gus O’C onnor Another triple-threat back was Gus O’Connor of Nogales. “Mighty” did most of the passing and was one of the shiftiest broken-field runners ever seen on University field. Arizona’s W ildcats will attest to that.  VlT Paul Mountcastlc Paul Mountcastlc is 200 pounds of fight. Old Man Injury kept after “Mon ty all season, but the big guard would not give in. This is “Monty’s” last season for Arizona, as he gets his sheepskin this spring. Arizona closed the 1923 football season in a whirlwind finish by defeating Santa Clara on Thanksgiving day, 20-0. The game was featured by clean playing on both sides and at no time was Arizona’s goal line threatened. The Wildcats seemed anxious to redeem the defeat of the previous year and showed the best and most consistent game of football during the whole season. La Sheller —-C1 Robert Sharp Robert Sharp was first mate to Francis Kelly, as lie is the Arizona calculator and puts California on the map, and the onlookers on their feet when he twists through the line. Cob expects to play two more years on the varsity squad. played his usually consistent game that has made him the feature of the Arizona team for the whole season. Straight football was used by Arizona during the first three quarters and then they opened up with a forward pass attack which completely baffled the Saints. Many substitutions were made in the last quarter, g,v'ing some of the old men and freshmen a chance for a workout. —Pag« 22 J— Joe Jacobson Joe Jacobson came to us from New Mexico Military Institute, where he was a track star. Joey laid aside his track shoes to play football for Arizona, and was on the receiving end of most of the passes. Joe is the fastest end that ever donned a pair of football shoes in the Southwest. Campus dopesters have been busy and have completed a list of the men to be back on the gridiron next season. The list shows that the majority of the letter men will be out fighting for a place on the line-up. With practically this year’s team back to open the season next year, Coach Me Kale’s men should make a record to be proud of. cscri Aaron Levy “Hat Levy, the lx y from Douglas, lias for the past two years been trainer for the squad. Each game sees “Fat” with his kit on the sidelines, and the end of each game sees him rubbing out sore muscles and stiff joints. It is enough to say that he does his job well. Arizona - - - - - - - - 17 Freshmen -------- 0 Arizona - -- -- -- - 28 Phoenix Indians - -- -- -- 0 t ■vw —F»g« 224— mArizona Phoenix Jr. College Arizona Texas School of MinesYell Leaders Arizona St. Mary’s College Arizona New Mexico i Yell Leader Manager “Doug” Iiolsclaw Assistant Yell Leaders Carlos Ronstadt, Harold Brown and Paul Schurlz Song Leaders 1 lam Keddie and Herbert BurrowsBoys' Rally Committee Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma S. A. E. Phi Delta Theta eta Delta Epsilon Beta Chi Pi Alpha Epsilon Delta Nu South Ilall Arizona Hall Cochise Hall Cochise Hall Cochise Ilall U. of A. Masonic Hall Faculty Band ... Jimmie Hill Donald Moore Carleton Weichart Chas. Sporledcr Bill Berry Bill Bowers Raymond Aiken Fred Vickers K. T. Palmer Jean Miller Hank Robinson Jimmie Gentry Hymen Cupinsky Ells Menhennet Harry Simmons Dr. Paul Clements Ernest Dobney and Capt.. Leo Connor Girls’ Rally Committee Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Bela Delta Gamma Chi Omega Delta Delta North Hall Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall Varsity Villagers Varsity Villagers Girls’ Masonic Club Helena Karns Ruth Hoopes Esther Boulton Agnes Carpenter Arnette Stuppi Helen Finlayson Mary Hu let Agnes Oliver Marion Scott Lucy Chatham Victoria Elliott Gladys Hoelzle Anna Dean Mote Virginia Denton Verla Oare University Colors Red and Blue University Mascots Wildcats: “Rufus II “ “Heck” and “Mary” % —P g« 229— m 59 Vf—P»r« 231— Captain Harold Tovrca Captain Harold Tovrca, a four-year veteran, returned to his home in Nogales after an enviable record on the court. “TovM has the distinction of being one of the fastest men that ever showed his wares on the Pacific Coast. Besides being a dribbler of marked ability, “Tov” can shoot baskets from any place in the court. ✓ww- “Sappo” Clark (Captain-Elect) “Sappo” Clark is the Wildcats main stay at standing guard. “Sappo” is rated the best guard in the Southwest. He hails from Dealing, anti with his pleasing personality, will make a worthy successor to Tovrea as the Wildcat court boss. Regarded in the light of games won and lost, the 1923-24 basketball season at Arizona could be called nothing short of successful. Again winning the Southwestern Championship and breaking even in a series of six games with strongEugene Patton Eugene Patton, from up Stockton way, made his letter at running guard and still lias three years to play. “Swede," big and strong, worked well with any combination Stanley saw fit to place on the floor. California teams gave the Cats a very good percentage for the season. With Captain Tovrea, Thomas and Clark back again this year Coach Stanley was able to build around them a team that was one of the best that Arizona has ever —Pa «2iJ- % Robert Thomas After four years of sterling play at center and guard, Robert Thomas, Bis-bee, leaves the campus with a Commerce Degree. “Bobs” stonewall guarding and flashy floor work will be sorely missed next winter. turned out. The find of the season was Patton, a Freshman, in the University. He has a remarkably good eye for the basket and his playing at guard is above reproach. It did not take long for the fans to see that the combination that Stanley turned out was bound for a sucessful season and they gave them plenty of support. Two cleancut, decisive wins over the Bisbee Y. M. C. A. and the Mesa Camels gave all promise of a champoinship team for the l of A. The first was won by the score of 31-21 and the second 49-24. The first game was the closest of the two and it was witnessed by a full house which was eager to see the type of basketball team that Coach Stanley had turned out. The Cats were running in very good form all the time and played beautifully consistent ball. One of the features of the game was the great defensive work of the Cats. The second game started fast on both sides but it was not long before it was evident that the University team was much superior to that of Mesa. It was not long before the Camels gave up the idea of breaking through the five man defense of the Cats and contented themselves with keeping the Arizona score as low as possible and taking long shots from the middle of the floor. “Sappo" Clark and Thomas showed best for the University. In the next game of the season the Wildcats experienced a mild surprise in the form of a team from Tempe Normal. Arizona started the game off by rushing the Normal men and at the end of the first half had a very substantial lead. But in the second half the boys from up the valley staged a comeback and almost changed an overwhelming defeat to victory. Several times during the second m9 cscrt F Walter Lester W alter Lester, also of Stockton, receive:! his first basketball letter while playing forward for Stanley. "Shorty" comes back next year for his last shot at the Southwest court games. period the score was almost even, but at no time did the Cats lose the lead. It was only through a whirlwind finish that they were able to finish with a 49-24 victory. After the three preliminary games with teams in Arizona, the Wildcats left for a series of games with Whittier, California and U. S. C. The first was a two-game series with Whittier, both of which were won by Arizona. In the first game, with the Varsity traveling at full speed they won by a score of 46-12. The Poets were unable to solve the five man defense and most of their scores were made from the middle of the floor. The second game played on the following day started off in a manner similar to the preceding contest. Arizona jumped into the lead with beautiful teamwork and fast shots by Tovrea. In the second half the Whittier team tightened up and held the Cats to a small score and at the same time increased their own score. The game ended with a victory for Arizona by a score of 41-28. After the victorious series with Whittier the team traveled for a two game series with California. This series attracted the most attention at the University and spirit was running high. An even break with California meant a lot to Arizona and seeming to feel the importance of the games the team took the fiooi against the Hears with a determination to win. In the first game however, they fought a losing fight and California won by a 38-30 score. The playing of Tovrea and Lester was the feature of the game. Arizona went into the final game with a confidence that brought them victory. They took the lead early in the game and managed to maintain that lead throughout the entire game. Only once did the Bears appear dangerous, and their rally 'WW —P « 2 5— w 2 r $ vw« eseri a Gordon Hull Gordon Hull learned his basketball ABC in Michigan University before making his first “A” as a junior. With his 112 pounds of fight “Midgy,” with his shooting, should be a power at forward for the Wilcats in the coming season. was short lived for the Cat defense again became active. The final score was 23-14 and marked the close of one of the hardest fought games ever witnessed in California. Tovrca and Patton starred for Arizona. Having won three out of four games with coast teams, the team next went to Los Angeles to play the University of Southern California. Arizona however lost both of the games. The.first game was an easy victory for l S. C. with a one-sided score of 36-15. The Cats had considerable trouble in finding the basket while U. S. C. was able to register from any place on the floor. The defense of the Cats kept the score as low as it was. In the second game the Wildcats showed marked improvement and opened the game with the same speed that they displayed in the final game against California, but the Trojans were able to break through with 31 points while all the Cats wen? able to collect was 28. Tovrea and Patton were again the stars for Arizona. Coming back from the coast with an even break, the Wildcats next met all the teams in Arizona and New Mexico that were able to offer any opposition at all. The first game following the Coast series was with Phoenix Junior College. From start to finish the Junior Collge team was completely outclassed and Arizona won by the score of 45-14. Coach Stanley gave all his men a chance to show their stuff in this game which in all probability kept the score as low as it was. The Wildcats next went on a tour of New Mexico to meet the best that that state had to offer. The first stop was at the New Mexico Aggie school who de-decided they wanted to play a two game scries with the fast traveling Cats. They -Pa o2J i— ♦W m a? p Frank Brookshire Becoming eligible in the middle of the year, Frank Brookshire was soon acknowledged to Ik one of the best forwards, guards or centers in the Southwest. Ilis shifty floor play and uncanny ability to loop long shots from mid court were the sensations of the team’s play. put everything into the game that they had and at one time during the game they really appeared as dangerous opponents but Tovrea with his reliable basket shooting dropped in three pretty shots from the middle of the floor and Arizona was credited with another wictory. This one by the score of 35-26. The following night the Aggies were unable to get going and Arizona handed them a 39-14 beating. The defense of the Cats was working to perfection and this coupled with the remarkable shooting of Patton turned the game into a neat victory for Arizona. From the Aggies Arizona journeyed to the New Mexico Mining School. The Miners, at one time one of the strongest teams in the Southwestern Conference, was an easy victim for Arizona. The Cats displayed dazzling team work and had the Miners down from the very start of the game. Close guarding and fast playing featured the second half and the game ended with another Arizona victory. The story this time was 48-14. The miners would have been better off had they not played the remaining game of the series, for Coach Stanley's men were feeling like playing basketball and they proceeded to turn in a record breaking score. The game ended 77-17 in favor of Arizona. This was the largest number of points that the Cats were able to make in any one game during the entire season. The entire squad took part in the game. The Wildcats next went to Albuquerque for the last two games of the season. —2? 7— ✓ww m 'J oin Gibhings '1'om Gibbings has still two more years of play after making his first court letter. He alternated at guard and his speed and fight held off many an impending field goal. New Mexico lost the first to Arizona by a score of 34-15, ami the second by the score of 37-21. In the first game the Arizona team played in top form, with the forwards and guards alike taking part in the scoring, and soon a point of com-paiative safety was reached. At no time during the game did the New Mexico team threaten. The playing in the second game was fast, with some very good basketball being displayed on both sides, but again the New Mexico team was unable to solve the airtight defense of the Cats, and they suffered their second defeat at the hands of Arizona. This was the final game of the Southwestern Conference, and once more an Arizona team won the championship Arizona closed the 1923 football season in a whirlwind finish by defeating Santa Clara on Thanksgiving Day, 20-0. The game was featured by clean playing on both sides, and at no time was Arizona’s goal line threatened. The Wildcats seemed anxious to redeem the defeat of the previous year, and sliowd the best ana most consistent game of football during the whole season. La Shelle played his usually consistent game that had made him the feature of the Arizona team foi the whole season. Straight football was used by Arizona during the first three quarters, and then opened up with a forward pass attack which completely baffled the Saints. Many substitutions were made in the last quarter, giving some ot the old men and Freshmen a chance for a workout. This closed Arizona's season, and from the letters given there is a good prospect for a nearly full letter team next year. —PU« 2It— Vr —Pig' 2)9—• r VW. Baseball Tlie 1924 baseball schedule called for a total of ten games, five to be played on the road and five on the home lot. At the finish of the season the Wildcats had won nine and lost one. The 1924 baseball squad was the best squad that ever represented Arizona on the diamond, but lack of funds kept the team from touring the East. Thirteen Wildcats emerged from the season wearing the baseball “A”. The Wildcats played their first games with the Tempe Normal squad at Tempe. Morcficld, pitching for the Wildcats, pitched a no-run no-hit game against the Normal. Captain Seaman was heavy man with the stick, gathering two singles and a triple. At the close of the game the score board read Arizona 5 and Tempe Normal 0. The next day the two teams traveled over to Phoenix and renewed hostilities. Tempe found the Wildcat’s pitcher to their liking, and soon had four runs. Arizona came back in the fourth inning and tied the score. The game continued in a deadlock until the eighth inning, when Arizona had two men on bases and two out. McKale sent Pfersdorf in as a pinch hitter and he delivered the goods with a four-base knock, which put the game on ice. The next game was with the Nogales Internationals at Nogales. The heavy-hitting Mexican team landed on the Varsity pitchers at will, driving the whole staff from the box for 34 hits and 17 runs. When the dust cleared up the score lx ard read Nogales 17, Tucson 10. Tempe came down the following Friday and Saturday for the return two game series. The Varsity played air-tight ball behind Morcficld and Tolson. and sent Tempe back to the valley with two more defeats, 10-4 and 13-3. The second game, McKale played the whole squad of 18 men, the second team showing as much class as the Varsity. 'Pile next Thursday found the famous University of Southern California ball tossers in town. l S. C. had one of the Ixrst college teams on the Pacific coast. From the first inning of the first game, the Trojans realized that they had found their match. The fourth inning found the two teams unable to score on 59Captain Bryce Shaman ■F»S« 2-JO— 'WV - ■VV»»-V i each other, but in the fifth inning Arizona shoved three runs over the plate on a double by Goodwin, a bunt by Flickinger, and a triple by Captain Seaman. U. S. C. came right back and tied the score on a single, double and two errors. In the eighth inning Arizona collected two more runs, with Goodwin doing the heavy stick work. U. S. C. was unable to score again. At the end of the game Arizona had 5 runs, U. S. C. 3. Second Gamk, Arizona 7, U. S. C. 5. The story of the second game, played on the Arizona campus April 26, is one of a nerve-racking, hair-raising performance, and finally ended with a score of 7 to 5. the Red and Blue being victorious. Air-tight fielding and good stick work accounted for the close score. The Red ami Blue made four double plays in six innings to stop U. S. C. rallies. Goodman, Seaman, and C aldwell were the big men with the stick for Arizona. —Page 241— dThird Game, Arizona 7, V. S. C. 6 The third game of the series, played on the University field April 27, was a pitchers' battle between Pfersdorff and Thomas, with Thomas leading the fight until the seventh inning. l S. C. had shoved five runs over the plate, while the best Arizona could do wa to put one run over in six innings. Coming into the seventh inning, with U. S. C. leading, 4 to 1, Thomas walked Goodwin, Arizona's leading man. Caldwell, the next man up, singled, putting Goodwin on third. Thomas struck out the next two men, with .six thrown balls, but the next man was hit with a pitched ball. With the bases full, Thomas went wild and walked the next two men. giving Arizona two runs. The U. S. C. coach jerked Thomas and sent Jones to the mound. With the bases full, two out and two strikes, Goodman took the next ball for a ride out of the park, giving Arizona four runs and the game. —242— Track “A few stars, nothing more, ’ was the most common characterization of the Arizona Varsity track squad at the beginning of the season. Sporting writers were willing to grant that Davis, starting his first year as a Varsity track coach, had one or two veterans, and a lot of ambitious youngsters to work with. Davis first turned his attention to bringing out more high class performers who would rank as stars. “Swede” Patten and Coverly were introduced in the New Mexico meet, and set two new Southwest records. As weeks went by, Davis gradually rounded out his team with second and third men, and devoted his attention to developing cinder artists. At no time during the season did the Arizona squad meet real competition. Seldom has there teen a representation of first class track athletes in Arizona. Spectators liked to go to the meets, not only to see the competition l etween two teams, but to watch the individual performers in action. When Swede Patten and Coverly smashed two school records in the inter-fraternity meet, the Arizona Varsity track squad was off to the most auspicious start in several seasons. Coach Davis Varsity Track Squad —raw u J— Captain I’au. Ai.lsm.xn —Pat 244— 39 ¥ ✓ww rVW% 2  The outlook is even brighter for next year. Of the big point winners, only Carpenter, Allsman and Seaman will be lost by graduation; the rest of the squad of thirty or so that made history by smashing four Southwest records will be back. Arizona 91, New Mexico 17 Davis’ cinder path men had their big day of the season April 17th, when they battled the University of New Mexico. The Wildcats showed a world of fight, and at the end of the meet the score board read, Arizona 91, New Mexico 17. “Skcel" Seaman set a new Southwest record in the high jump, with a lea]) of 0 feet 2 inches. Every first place of the meet went to the wearers of the Red and Rlue. —Page : — Coverly ran the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds Hat. Moore took the mile in 4 minutes 50 seconds. Allsman took the 120 low hurdles in 16.4. Coverly set a new record of 51.2 in the quarter-mile. Patton ran the half mile in 2 minutes 52 seconds. Thomas t x k the 220 low hurdles in 27.4. McKenzie took the pole vault, tieing the Southwest record. Seaman took the high jump with a leap of 6 feet 2 inches. Carpenter took the shot and discus with ease. 1 largess took the broad jump with a leap of 21 feet 2 5-4 inches. Coverly ran the 220-yard dash in 25.2 seconds.Southwestern Track and Field Records Event— 100-yard dash Record— Holder— ...W. A. Porter Year .1916 E. Coverly .1924 120 big hurdles 16 2-5 sec . .L. Strong 1911 C. T. Converse .1922 220-yard dash 22 2-5 sec. 1924 220-yard low hurdles 26 1-5 sec ....P. Allsman 1923 440-yard dash E. Coverly 1924 880-yard dash 2 min. 4 2-5 sec E. Patten . .1924 Mile run. .. . . H. Fosburg. 1918 Two-mile run 10 min. 33 1-5 sec H. Fosburg .1918 Foie vault 11 ft. 6 in ...J. Worthing.on.. . . 1920 C. Mackenzie .1924 High jump 6 f. 2 1-4 in .. .A. Seaman.. 1924 Discus 127 ft. 1 1-2 in ... C 1). McCauley .1923 11 road jump C. Siebly .1923 16-pound shot .... 40 ft. 8 3-4 in ...J,. Carpenter. 1924 16-pound hammer 109 ft H. Duane.... .1906 Mile relay White, Scott, Griffin, Hargcss ........ 1924 Tennis Very slight interest has been shown in tennis this past year. There have been no intercollegiate matches, and the only matches of note were the ones played to decide the championship of the University. Tovrea and Melcher, both letter men from last year, comprise the team this year. The administration has had six new concrete courts built this year. They are situated out by the observatory. They are the outcome of a long period of dissatisfaction over the dirt courts which have been in use for so long. There is considerable promising material on the Campus this year among the new students, and it is hoped that next year more interest will be shown in this sport.Intramural Athletics Arizona possesses in Intramural Athletics a unique system, the development and results of which are being watched by athletic authorities of many universities. With complete equipment in every sport, the University offers athletic facilities ranking among the best of the country. Basketball Basketball has been one of the most popular activities of the intramural curriculum. The season began in the latter part of November, and the games lasted three weeks. The ten teams were divided in two leagues. At the end of the three weeks the Delta Nil’s were champions of one league, while the Sigma Chi’s were champions of the other league. Showing superior basketball, the Sigma Chi quintet outclassed Delta Xu and won the intramural basketball championship for the third consecutive year. The intramural track championship was won by Sigma Chis, who nosed out S. A. E. The intramural baseball champonship was won by Kappa Sigma. V- —P»K« 249— ______ Miss Ina (sittings s fKpcser Miss Ina Gittings came to the University in 1920. and since that time she lias accomplished unheard of things for the Department of Physical Education. Miss Gittings has had a superior training in all phases of Physical Education work. Originally from the University of Nebraska, she has taught in a number of places in the West, and has studied a great deal, in addition to her positions as instructor. Previous to coming to the University she was in Turkey, working under the American Committee for Relief in the Near East. At present Miss Gittings is State Chairman for Women’s National Basket Ball Association, and also District Governor of Women’s National Track Association. Women’s Athletics The membership of W. A. A. was increased this year by a large number of enthusiastic athletes from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Only six girls on the campus have the honor of wearing the “A” which is awarded to those having the required number of points. They are Katie Carson and Irene Coffin who were awarded their letters last year, and Marguerite Chesney, Catherine Fowler, Nelda Taflfe and Pauline Gressinger who were all awarded their letters this year. W. A. A. did a constructive piece of work in sponsoring the production of the “Black Dragon.” The publicity and ticket sales were managed by members of W. A. A. in cooperation with the Physical Education Department. The profits made on the “Black Dragon” were turned over to the Student Union Building Fund. The national convention of A. C. A. C. W., which was held in Berkeley. AprilMiss Chesney For two years Miss Chesney has been assistant to Miss Grttings. She has assisted in coaching hockey, baseball, and tennis this year. Her fame as a tennis player is widespread. She is now Border State's champion, and has won one cup permanently, and she has won another twice. Her reputation as a tennis player carries back to the Missouri Valley Tournament which she won six years ago. A whole shelf of bright shining trophy cups testify to all this and more. Miss Chesney has been asked to coach hockey at Berkeley Summer School this summer. She will leave soon after school is out to accept this position. Her good sportsmanship is coupled with a winning personality. She has become an indispensable assistant to the Physical Education Department as well as a valuable friend to the students. 9 and the week following was attended by Katie Carson and Anita Weil as official delegates and Virginia Minson as the unofficial delegate. The W. A. A. banquet which is the crowning event of the year for W. A. A. members was held last year on the day of the Field Meet in the Copper Kettle. At this time cups were awarded to Vera Powers and Wilhelmina Rebeil. the Seniors receiving the largest number of points after the granting of their “A’ . The officers for this year were President, Katie Carson; Vice President, Catherine Fowler; Recording Secretary, Virginia Minson; Corresponding Secretary, Nelda Taffe; Treasurer, Anita Weil; and Publicity Manager, Ruth Meischer. 'VW Miss Mary T ierney Miss Mary Tierney, who succeeded Miss Alice Natt'cz as director of Dancing and Pageantry, has completed a most successful year at the University. Miss Tierney is a graduate of St. Catherine’s College where she received an A. I , degree in 1920, and of the University of Minnesota where she received a B. S. degree in Physical Education in 1923. W hile attending the University of Minnesota she gained a great deal of distinction as an athlete. She won thirteen out of fifteen possible points in a Girls' Track Meet and her pictures were sent all over the country. She has been an instructor in both classic and social dancing, and has had charge of this woik at summer resorts and at social centers in St. Paul. Minnesota. Hockey The hockey season proved to be more popular than ever this year. This was due to the fact that not only were new hockey sticks furnished, but a new hockey field as well. The Freshman class produced a large number of athletes who soon learned the game, and showed a great interest in making the team and becoming members of W. A. A. Two teams were chosen from the Freshman class, and one from the other classes. The Sophomores won fir t place in the class tournament, and the Juniors won second place. a?  Track This year marks the fourth successful year of girls' track at the University of Arizona. Girls' track was introduced into Arizona by Miss Ina E. Gittings, head of the Department of Physical Education. This University entered the National Inter-Collegiate Telegraphic Girls’ Track Meet for the first time in 1922, when Arizona placed fourth. The following year Arizona received second place and now holds first place in several of the events. In the inter-organization field meet held last year a cup was awarded to the Chi Omega Sorority. The girls have a new field this year, but the sprints will have to bo held on the grass because the cinder track has not been installed. For this reason the records in the track events are not expected to be as good as in preceding years. The held events, however, are expected to be as good and probably better than ever before. An honor team of fourteen players was chosen from the class teams. The members of this team are Marian Sickler, Nelda Taffe, Beatrice Beer. Peggy Williams, Mary Gurley, Lucy Chatham, Ethel Bendure, Bobby McDonnell, Muriel Upham, Elizabeth Sweeting, Edythe Jones, Catherine Fowler, Ivah Lewis, and Fannie Reagan. The Physical Education Department is trying to arrange for an English hockey coach who comes to America every year, to come to Arizona and teach the fine points of the game.% MV Marksmanship Marksmanship was under tlie leadership of Sybil Chambers this year. The instructors were Captain Williams and Sergeant Shultz of tlie Military Department. The team as chosen is as follows: Marguerite Cordis, Genevieve Buell, Melva Allen. Josephine Kanen, Gertrude Mooney, Ellen Carson, Naomi Hoopes, Louise Howard, Margaret Hill, and Sybil Chambers. Matches were held with the University of Maryland, University of Vermont. University of Oklahoma. University of Nebraska. Conneticut Agricultural College, and Denison University. In the major portion of these matches the prone position was used only. The highest scores were made by Marguerite Cordis and Genevieve Buell. CoffinTaffe 'Tennis The tennis season, like many other sports, has been interfered with this year due to the unusual amount of rain. Two of the four new concrete courts that are planned have been completed, so that some of these difficulties will be done away with next year. There are a large number of excellent tennis players on the campus this year, among them Martha Kailard, who has proven to be an excellent Sport Leader. A class tournament was held at the first of the year for all those taking tennis. Mary Lou Oliver and Nelda Taffe were the finalists in this tournament. An open school tournament will start April 14. From this tournament girls will be chosen to represent the University at Albuquerque, New Mexico in the annual tournament. Last year Martha Bailard and Kitty S. Mulvey were sent to represent the University. They won both matches last year from the University of New. Mexico.'V •N Dancing Dancing as a sport lias assumed more importance than ever before this yeai, under the capable direction of Miss Mary Tierney. The course not only includes the art of dancing, but also the theory oi dancing. As a requisite for an efficiency in this sport, some creative piece of work is required of every student. Mary Hullett was student sport leader for the first semester, and Arnette Stuppi was elected to take her place this semester. The culmination of the first semester's work was a Christmas pageant entitled “Christmas Time.” Original themes and dances were represented as worked out in the advanced classes of dancing. The Toy Scene is to be especially remembered. The “Black Dragon” was presented March 13, for the benefit of the Woman’s Athletic Association. It was written by Mrs. Leila Howard, wife of Professor Howard of the Department of Economics.. The dances in this pageant were not original but were of a definite type. Special attention was given to stage setting and costumes. Doris Crepin, as Art Director, deserves credit for the oriental effects. To Frances Mayes also goes- credit for the dyeing of the costumes. ADancing real oriental atmosphere was obtained with a black background on which was a huge dragon. Incense pots, weird lanterns, and black slaves increased the effect. Marie Gunst in an interpretative dance the “Fiery Dagger Dance” and Martha Alkire as “Fate" were outstanding. Several numbers concluded the program. A Spanish Dance by Mary Frances Munds, and “Lima Beans” taken part in by Esther Carpenter and Nancy Yellott deserve special mention. The spring pageant was given April 10th in honor of the Western Conference of Deans of Women and Associated Women Students. It was entitled the “Magic Fountain". The poem which served as an inspiration for this pageant was written by Sylvia Lewis. The setting was the Memorial Fountain just at sunset. The production was favored by a real Arizona sunset, which added a natural scenic setting. Much credit is due Margaret Yates for the costumes used in the “Magic Fountain”. Special mention should be made of the Water Sprites, the Moonbeams, and Martha Alkire as Philomele. e Baseball This year saw the best season of Girl’s Baseball since this sport has been recognized by the girls as a leading sjx rt. Mary Gurley was the student sport leader for baseball. The season was divided into periods alloted to interorganization and class tournaments. Both tournaments proved to have caused unusual enthusiasm. A cup was offered to the winner of the inter-organization, this having been carried off by the Maricopa Hall Girls, won in finals over the Masonic Girls. The Freshman and Sophomore teams showed their superiority in the class tournament. A challenge was received by the all-star from the Tempe Normal team, but due to lack of funds, it could not be accepted. By watching the girls play this year one would conclude that the U. of A. assesses several Babe Ruths as well as Ty Cobbs. Fowler —Pago 258— ?te)hc iW cser —P ge.2{»— Swimming The swimniiiig season last fall culminated in a class meet held October 25. 'I'hc captains were Anita Summers, Senior: Xelda Taffe, Junior; Alice West, Sophomore; and Martha W illiams, Freshman. A number of contests were held. In the twenty yard hack stroke race Martha Williams and Hortense Miller tied for first place, with Beatrice Beer receiving second place. Mary Frances Munds received first place in the diving events, with Olive Drew second, and Sylvia Lewis third. The forty yard dash was won by Martha Williams. Peggy Williams received second place, and Mary Frances Munds third. The Senior team won the relay race. On this team were Anita Summers, Heat rice Beer, Hortense Miller, and Valleye McMains. The Junior team composed of Lee Stephens, Nelda Taffe, Ada Mac Wilkey, and Kitty S. Mulvcy won second place. In the plunge for distance Florence McLellan won first place, Xelda Taffe second, and Grace Heckman third. The Candle race was won by Kitty S. Mulvey. The Freshmen received first place in the meet, Juniors second. Sophomores third, and Seniors fourth. A spring meet is to be held May 15, 16 and 17. The captains for this meet are Freshman. Martha Williams; Sophomore, Alice West; Junior, Sybil Chambers; and Senior, Hortense Miller. CllKSNKY -WV+ ............................... Military The activities of the Military Department of the University of Arizona this year stands as a tribute to the sincerity, earnest endeavor and executive ability of Colonel Ralph M. Parker, and his able staff, consisting of Lieutenant Leo. B. Connor, Captain W. Williams, and Captain Fenton L. Jacobs. Last year Arizona was ranked among the twenty distinguished R. O. T. C. units of the United States, and its members accorded the privilege of wearing a gold star as a mark of this distinction. This year, although the relative standings have not been determined, there is every reason to believe that Arizona will continue to hold its high rank of last year. The general rating of the unit this year is 20 per cent higher than last year. The Rifle Team, under the instruction of Captain Williams, won the championship of the F.ighth Corps Area. Classes in Equitation were materially strengthened by the addition of Captain Jacobs to the staff. Captain Jacobs just recently completed this work at the cavalry school at Fort Riley, Kansas. Due to his able management and instruction three very successful military field meets were held. The Military Band under Band Leader Earnest R. Dobney has been considerably improved. It consists of forty pieces, the instruments having been furnished by the military department through the efforts of Lieutenant Connor. This band in addition to its work with the military department, has at all times taken an active part in student body and university activities. The splendid work of Colonel Parker, head of the department, and Lieutenant Connor, adjutant, cannot be too strongly emphasized. The growth in size of the department, the increase in its efficiency, its general appearance and rating, and the large number of men taking the advanced work is an evidence of the high regard which is felt for these men as instructors and organizers. Col. Ralph M. Parkkr 'VWV 9 Ific §5cserPv The polo squad was organized in April, 1922, and much of the time was spent in preparing a place to play. Having no funds whatever, it was necessary for the officers of the military department and the prospective players to get down and actually do the work themselves. Horses suitable for polo were not available. We used our heavy R. O. T. C. unit horses and managed to get up enough interest to keep the squad at it for the six weeks from April 1st to the middle of May. There was no equipment other than sixteen saddles. Mallets and balls, a small number of each, had been ordered, but there were no funds to pay for them. A small fund had to be solicited from friends in Tucson and the officers of the military department. Practically every player was working his way through college and did not |iossess sufficient funds to take care of any of the expenses involved in the purchase of mallets and balls. From the beginning, mallets, balls, horses and saddlery have been furnished, except in a few instances where some player has been able to provide himself with one mallet. We played without helmets the first year and for half of the second year, fortunately without, accident. In the fall of 1922, when the college opened, a riding class for young ladies was started and in appreciation of the courtesy of the military department in teaching riding, the class contributed money enough to put up a set of side boards for the improvised field. In the fall of 1922, with improvised mallet heads and a few old balls so battered and worn as to l e difficult to distinguish from stones, work started on a real polo team. The Tenth Cavalry was invited over for a game on the Arizona mounts and much to the surprise of everyone, except the coach and the team, Arizona defeated the experienced team from Fort Huachuca by a score of 8 to 5. A few weeks later another game was played with the Tenth Cavalry at Fort Huachuca in which the Cavalry horses were used by both teams. The score was reversed, the Cavalry winning by a 9 to 6 score. Shortly after this the team from the Douglas, Arizona, country club, was invited to play in Tucson using the Arizona horses. Arizona easily defeated the Douglas team by a 9 to 5 score and later at the State Fair at Phoenix repeated the defeat by a score of 8 to 3. Out of the four games played, Arizona had won three. The State Fair at Phoenix paid the Arizona team’s expenses and gave them a pony race with a purse, which enabled the team to carry back with them the beginnings of a —Pig 26 J— ww 9 cser¥ ; Harry Saunders Ilarry is an excellent horseman, a daring rider and an accurate malletman. In his position at No. 1 he has baffled his opponents time after time by his deadly accurate shots from all angles of the field. Ilarry knows the game and plays at from start to finish. He is a true Wildcat polo star. fund which grew to fair proportions during the term. This enabled the team to provide itself with helmets which greatly lessened the chance of accident. In order to earn money enough to carry on the sport a midwinter horse show and field day were arranged, to which the college personnel were invited but the townspeople were charged admission. This event was most successful, there being a crowd in attendance of from three to four thousand people. Many of the admissions were not collected because of the fact that there was no fence or means of having the crowd pass through any gates or other openings. With the earnings of the field day,.Leland Stanford's polo team’s expenses were sent with a challenge to visit Tucson and play a series of games on the Arizona horses. Both teams were to use the same mounts, exchanging completely between halves. Stanford sent over a hard riding, hard hitting team of husky young westerners, who had played much more polo than had the Arizonians, none of whom had seen a polo game prior to a few months before when we started it at the University. Good defensive work and hard riding, together with the fact that Stanford was on strange horses, gave Arizona’s first team two very easy victories. In the third game, Arizona’s second team was played except in the last cluikker, when first team men went in, and Stanford won by a score of three to two. The next games were with the New Mexico Military Institute, where polo had been played for some time, under very able coaching and under very favorable conditions. The New Mexico team was beaten 14 to 1 in the first game and Mr. Slaughter, who is a strong player, substituted for one of the cadets, which strengthened the team considerably. In this game Arizona won by a score of eight to three. This series terminated the work in polo for the 1922 season wi:h Arizona’s first team having won seven out of the eight games played and having lost the ✓wv —Pigo 265— 59 'VVW 2V $ w eserf r w •• Crawford R. Buell Crawford displayed a rare brand of polo intelligence during the early days of liis association with the game. He showed unusual ability from the first. only game in which no exchange of horses was permitted when' the team visited the lentil Cavalry. The polo fund, front various sources, such as ‘‘voluntary'’ contributions, riding classes, horse shows and jx)lo games, amounted to nearly three thousand dollars during the year. When the season closed there was a balance of eleven hundred dollars which was on deposit in a bank in the city of Tucson. On May 1, 1911 this bank closed1 its doors and went down with, the whole balance of the polo fund. In the fall of 1923 it was necessary to start in and build up a fund all over again, with many expenses due. Caines were arranged with the infantry officers from the Garrison at Nogales which were won easily by large scores. It waM necessary to earn money for j olo activities, so a horse show was arranged for early in November. In the meantime, however, in order to have some practice competition to get the proper lineup for the team, a game was arranged with the officers of the New Mexico Military Institute, including Major Elkin S. Franklin, U. S. Cavalry, the Commandant, and two of the instructors. This team was given one-half the horses for half of the game and Arizona changed mounts with them for the second half, making it as equal as possible. Assignment of horses for the first half was decided by lot. The Arizona team that played first, was the complete second team. We had lost our number one, Charles Mahoney, and were trying to find the best number one for his place. The New Mexico team out played us in the first cluikker so Hearon, the play director of the Arizona team went in and evened the score up very easily. The other changes were made as feelers for the best combination, and the result was a win for New Mexico by a 6 to 4 score. We had, however, discovered our l est combination for the San Antonio tournament nj on which we were about to embark. Having raised eight hundred and fifty dollars and having a promise of three —P k« 26A— MW 9 $)cs ert Montford H. Woody The eyes of the sporting world of the southwest are centered on the spectacular playing of this crack polo star, llis work in the back field has been unsurpassed in western and southwestern polo. “Woody” is a steady, courageous fighter, in every play, and rides a defensive game that has been largely responsible for Arizona’s long list of consecutive victories. hundred and fifty dollars more we busied around and found a number of well-trained cow horses to complete the string of twenty-four that we were to take with us. Many of these ponies had only been in three scrimmages when we entrained for the tournament. There were at least half of our best ponies that were in this class. Two players accompanied the horses, one player legitimately and the other as a hobo. So great is the polo spirit of these young men that they were willing to miss ten days of their college work before the games, and a week of their work after them in order to see that our horses were properly cared for enroute. Too much credit cannot he given to either Harry Saunders of Montford H. Woody for their self-sacrifice in accompanying those horses on two 1000-mile trips in the dead of winter and over lofty mountain ranges. The Arizona team was the only college team which provided its own mounts for the San Antonio mid-winter tournament, taking twenty-four horses with them. Of this number fifteen were owned by the United States, seven by the officers on duty with the unit and two by the |x lo club. The other colleges were mounted by the teams of Fort Sam Houston, Camp Travis and by civilian teams. The Arizona mounts were generally smaller than used by the other teams, hut were extremely handy and easy to ride. The larger horses were often much faster than were our mounts, but Arizona had the advantage of playing on its own mounts which the players had ridden before. About twelve of the mounts had just been procured a few weeks before they were shipped to Texas, but being well trained cow horses they played a good game all the way through. Arizona and Texas A. M. played first, Arizona winning by a score of 10—1; in this game all the Arizona horses were played to prevent any of them having to be used for two chukkers as their hardest game was coming the next day, with New Mexico. In the game with New Mexico, while the score was only —P»«e 267— r W-%. m eseri John A. Magee “Jack” plays an aggressive, hard-hit-ting game at No. 2, and can always be counted on to keep the ball rolling in the right direction. His consistent and enthusiastic following of the game couple 1 with his natural aptitude tor polo, won for him a place on the team as a “regular” this year. lie is one of Arizona's most promising mallet men. A—1 in Arizona’s favor, the ball was kept close to New Mexico’s back line most of the titne. Ilad the goals tried for been shot by lx th teams, the score would have been altoiit 10—1 or 5. In this game the superiority of the mounts lent the New Mexico team was very evident. They ran by the Arizona mounts almost at will, and it was only by the superior team work of the Arizona players that they were enabled to keep New Mexico down. The next game was with Colorado which Arizona won very easily by a score of 10—1. The last game with Oklahoma, was destined to be the most exciting of all the games. Judging by the other games in which Oklahoma had figured, Arizona was due for a walk over, but that team got busy and wired for a post graduate player named Cloyd to come all the way from Florida and then rustled around to improve it'- mounts. They succeeded in getting the pick oi the Oklahoma City string oi jtonies and the pick of about two other strings at San Antonio which fixed them up in wonderful shape for a hard fight. Oklahoma was a fast one from the beginning and although Arizona kept them from scoring until just fifteen seconds before the final bell the score was always so close as to make it very uncomfortable. Crawford’s last play and excellent stick work together with the fine work of Cloyd, kept the Arizona team very busy all through the game. Woody’s fine work at back and Hearon’s fast and heady playing together with the team work oi the other players held Oklahoma down all through and managed to slip over two goals that counted. One difficult shot from Hcaron, which passed through the goal was nullified by a foul cross by one of the Arizona players just at the wrong instant. The men who won the tournament for Arizona were John S. Fuller team captain; James H. Hcaron, director of play on the field (field captain) Jack Magee, who was the regular No. 2; Paul Sawyer who played at both positions -w v —P 60 268— r VW Vr ■VVV Paul Sawyer Paul learned to ride and play polo at the U. of A. and has become a past master in the art of both. He played in every game of the Southwestern Tournament at San Antonio this fall and won the admiration of sport writers and polo enthusiasts by the persistent and efficient manner in which he “played the game’'. Paul has earned the recognition that has come to him as a “regular” among Arizona’s polo stars. of back and No. 2 in various games; Harry Saunders regular No. 1; and Mont-ford H. Woody, at back. A brief summary of the playing qualities of these men is as follows: Saunders, an excellent rider, born on the plains and has punched cattle all his life, and only twenty years of age. Magee, a sailor boy, from New York, who when he came to Arizona three years ago looked for a step ladder to mount with, has a vigorous attack, is a whirl wind player in the early stages of the game but is apt to overdo his strength before the game is over. Hcaron the keystone of the team, is a fast and heady player, directing the play at all times and keeping up the fighting spirit. Ilis stick work is dependable and the handling of his mount and mallet at top sj eed have been the greatest factors in the success of the team. Hearon is from a plantation, Shaw, Mississippi, and was a very good rider when he came to Arizona. W oody, a plainsman and cattle puncher and general rancher. He weighs two hundred and is hard and lean. His great strength and his excellent horsemanship give him a great advantage. He was mounted on large, fairly fast horses, and thus equipped he was able, supported by Hearon, to keep scores against Arizona to the small number of two for the entire tournament. Woody is quick to go from defense to offense, going through whenever needed, to keep the advantage of being on the ball. The team work of Arizona permitted this action because the back field was always cared for by Xo. 3 or No. 2 when the hack went into the game as forward. Sawyer, an excellent back field player, fine horseman and sure hitter. His back strokes on the near side are particularly good. He has played back for the team in many of its hardest games. He will probably be given a chance at Xo. 3 if it is decided to send Hearon up in the position of 2 later. Fuller, a fine rider and a hard man to ride off the ball. lie is going to be tried out for No. 1 against Harry Saunders and Jack Magee. ■—P»ge 269— rWV WW mDESERT NIGHTS-'W-Senior Follies The Senior Follies, the annual musical show of the University of Arizona, is now a recognize:! institution on the campus. It is an affair in which the whole University takes great pride—a pride that is more than justified each year. The Follies come and go each spring, and the students and indeed, most of Tucson settle down to talk about the last and to await the next number of the show. A stranger on the campus hears almost as much about the Follies as he does about “Sunshine Climate." And if he keeps his eyes and ears open, he will soon be able to give a fair reproduction of last year's performance all by himself. He soon gets the idea that the Follies is a very big thing at Arizona. And the idea is correct, for in the matter of student l ody activities, the Follies is easily the highlight of the second semester. Indeed, taking everything into consideration, it is about the largest single undertaking of the entire school year. 'Phe Follies started in 1920. Since the first production it has grown yearly, both in size and quality. And in its growth it has far outstripped- the amateur class and has assumed the standards and proportions of a professional show, for the Follies is now produced with a professional attitude and judged by professional criteria. Up until last year, the Senior Follies, as the name implies, was a class production, being staged each year by the seniors alone. But last year it was made more of a University affair by opening the show to the entire body of students, each class contributing i:s share of material and talent for the show However, the title has not become a misnomer because of this fact. Al.hough other classmen are now found in the cast and in the ranks of the business stau —Pub 281— vyv •ww and stage crew, the Follies is still a Senior production, given under the auspices of, and managed entirely by the Senior class. Last year’s Follies saw also another important change in the general plan of the show. The first three numbers of the Follies were copied largely from the big eastern musical productions, the songs all being current popular numbers taken from the more successful Broadway shows of the season. But “Vamonos” (Let’s Go), the 1923 Senior Follies was a show original in every respect, especially in its dialogue and music. “Vamonos", which was presented at the Rialto Theatre, May 21 and 22, was a musical revue modeled on the general lines of a large Metropolitan girl-and-music show, but the book, lyrics, and music of the production were contributed entirely by Gene Quaw, a student of the University, who, aside from writing the show, devised the dances and directed and staged the entire production. “Vamonos", beside setting the precedent of originality, far excelled any previous stage production ever attempted at the University and set a high mark for the aim of succeeding classes. The show was divided into two parts with fourteen scenes. The whole production moved along at break-neck speed, with dances, songs, tableaus, comedy bits, magnificent scenic splashes chuck full of brilliant color effects and pretty girls, following one another in a bewildering kaledioscope of color and melody.-w%- There was not a lagging or dull moment in the show from the rise of the curtain to the finale. The play opened with a cleverly conceived allegorical prologue, "The Birth of the Follies", in which the author, the composer, and the scenic artist are writing the Senior Follies. Inspiration visits this group and summons the things necessary for a successful musical comedy. She brings to them Beauty, Grace, Costume. Melody, Color, Jazz, Comedy.—everything, in fact, but Plot, and the plot is entirely forgotten—a fact that was brought out as the show developed. From this prologue the production moved rapidly on into two acts, which included a variety of scenes ranging from the University campus to the Pyramids of Egypt. Some of the biggest of these scenes were the "The Infernal Triangle", the locale of which was the Varsity Inn: "The House That Love Built", in which a whole wedding ceremony was danced in ragtime: “The Sphinx", an exquisite scene adopted from a Maxfield Parrish painting: "Japanese 'Pea Garden,” with lighted pagodas, twinkling lanterns, cherry blossoms, an 1 geisha girls; and a mi nature musical comedy, "The Southern Branch of the University of Arizona", the scene of which was laid in Nogales on the Border in the year of 1930. This scene showed an imaginary branch of the University, located half in Old Mexico and half in Arizona, in which the ultra-modern subjects of Bull Fighting, Cocktail Mixng, and Tango Dancing are taught. A burlesque bull fight, in whicn —P»ge 286— rWV the fierce and mighty “toro” is done to death for the honor and good of the University, was one of the cleverest and most humorous parts of the performance. The music of “Vamonos" was easily the outstanding feature of the show. All the songs were good, the biggest hits of the revue including •■Vamonos”. "The House That Love Built”, "Nobody Else”, “The Sphinx”, "Petticoat Lane". "Borderland”, and "The Syncopated Serenade". For the first time the University published the music from the Follies. The songs have proven very | opular and have had a good sale throughout the Southwest. I11 all, sixty-five people took pari in the show, this sixty-five including, of course, the best talent in school. To name a particular outstanding star would l e a very difficult task, for every member of the cast did finished work in his part. However, several of the principals displayed histronic ability of a very high degree, and had much to do with the success of “Vamonos". Gladys Gould and Art Behm were tremendous hits in their Spanish act in the Nogales scene. Lilly Belle Tally and Bill Berry did some especially clever dancing in "Heart House." In the Varsity Inn act. Florinc Pinson, J. H. McGibbeny, Ice Adams. Dave Barker, and Verne Ambler displayed big-time talent. Hamilton Keddie sang “Borderland", “Petticoat Lane”, and “The Sphinx” in a manner that will never be forgotten by Tucson theatre-goers. Doc Giles and Parker Harrisonhad a very entertaining and clever rube act that went over well. Chuck Bluett and Gladys Gould did a dramatic Apache dance that will remain a sensation as long as “Vamonos” is remembered. Ida Krupp with her songs, and Kitty Schwartzkoph Mulvey with her dances, displayed remarkable talent in their respective acts. Other principals who did exceedingly good work were Robert Nugent, Gene Sweezey, Phil Drachman, and Tom Brandt. “Vamonos” was easily the theatrical sensation oi the year in Tucson. The house for both performances was sold out a week before the first night of the production. The late comers raised a great clamor for tickets and the scalj ers did a very flourishing and profitable business. After two nights at the Rialto, the fame of “Vamonos” soon spread over Arizona and the show received invitations to visit towns all over the state, but, owing to the final examinations that immediately followed the performances, the show was unable to undertake a toui. The Senior Follies this year will be presented at the Rialto Theatre, April 28, 29, and 20. Gene Quaw is again producing the show, which he has named “April Fool”. 'Phe book, lyrics, and music have cen written by the producer, and the work on the show is well under way. The cast is to have over a hundred people, and Mr. Quaw promises a production even larger and hetter than “Vamonos '. “ Vpril Fool' will have a prologue and twenty-four scenes, some of the biggest —Paf 289— of which will be “The Garden of Arden”, “Tulip Land”, “The College Humbug”, “Piano Mania”, “Bagdad”, and “Wah Wah Isle”. Many of the stars of “Va-monos”, including Behm, Gould, Keddie, Pinson, Berry, Harrison, Ronstadt, and Coburn will appear again in “April Fool.” And Director Quaw has much talent from which to draw, a great deal of which has already proven itself worthy of a place in the cast of the 1924 Follies. The enthusiasm with which the Senior Follies will be receive ! this year is well shown by the fact that, when “April Fool” was advertised for two nights only, the entire house for both performances was sold out within two hours after the tickets went on sale. And when another night was added, every seat for the third performance was sold in one day. This is probably a record ticket sale for the state of Arizona and is one of the biggest compliments ever paid to the University and to Gene Quaw. Much of the credit for the success of the Follies is due to the senior Board of Directors, which is in charge of the show. Last year this board was composed of C. G. Bluett, J. H. McGibbeny, and Gene Sweezey; this year of Ben Hoopei R. S. B. Washington, and George Hill. Much credit is also due Glen Broderick, who was stage manager for “Vamonos” and who is stage manager for “April Fool" also, and to his crew of stage hands and to the property men. These men who, without recognition and without applause, put in hours and hours of hard, dirty work behind the scenes, are really the ones that made the success of the l-'ollies |K)Ssihle. They are the “unknown soldiers" of the hammer and paint brush; they arc the most noble Romans. Mr. George Wettle has also been of great assistance in the last two numbers of the l'ollies. His professional knowledge in designing and orchestration, in particular, has done much to make the performances more finished products. But the man who really put the Follies across and gave it the standing it-has today is Gene Quaw. Displaying the genius and ability of a professional I .roadway producer, he lias given the University of Arizona a show of which any college or university in America could be proud. The people of the University J and of Tucson, and all of rizona who know bis work, have been unstinted in their approval and praise of “Vamonos”. And it is approval and praise that is well deserved. Mr. Quaw, it may be said, is no novice at the producing and song-writing game. lie has bad a number of songs published by music companies in New York, several of which have been reproduced on Rathe, ictor, and other records. He has also directed several large amateur shows in the East. Arizona is indeed fortunate to have a man with the ability and talent of Mr. Quaw enrolled in her student body. c fU eser —!•' « 292— w ZV 'V'V'V -ww -v v The remainder of the booh is turned over to the business men, who have in a large measure made our booh possible. We take this opportunity of thanking Our Advertisers for their assistance and cooperation Don’t Stop The spice of the booh follows. ■ —Page I95— m ?9 2 r  Kappa Sigma Out in the Styx where the cactus is greener Beneath the blazing sun There lies the cute little campus queener Dear little Vernon Young His daddy sent him fifty bucks So he held out on his board And purchased a little touring car Homelier than a Ford Poor Vernon! The cops nearly got him that time. The installments must be paid even if the object paid for falls to pieces in the mean time. But then, some of his mechanical brothers got a piece of bailing wire and fixed it up. so now he brings them all into town every day. Kappa Sigma specializes in dancers, non-dancers, Stacomb consumers, and lads with their teeth parted in the middle. Identical with their pledging comes the Mexican celebration. It’s hard to define whether the scarlet, white and green is K. S. or Mexico, especially since the Nogales lads come to college. Their chums are the Sigma Chis. They arv always neck and neck for fraternal honors. Joe Thompson and Vernon tied for queeners’ first place. Brodic is the typical K. S. Since the Kappas turned him down, he has sought new honors in town where he is not so well known. They pledged old men so that in the future they can use them for alumni advisors. Even if they are a long ways out they wish they were a little farther “Out where the pavement ends”. Pocket books, you know. Rtwo wnnT NiynoNrtL. nac YOU PETITIONING? —r.- Kc 294— m 'WW -vwv( SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY DALLAS FORT WORTH HOUSTON BUILDERS of DISTINCTIVE ANNUALSThe Official Photographer for THE 1924 DESERT Studios at ! 36 East Congress St. and 1 9 South Stone Ave. —Pan 2VS— % Sigma Alpha Epsilon Boys, S. A. E. is good, and this is the best chapter! They admit it. My Word, what a fraternity! Here they specialize in high class peons and Yaqui Indians from Mexico. In spite of this, however, they show that they are fundamentally of the elite, by excluding Japs not born in this country. Why. these dear boys are even too exclusive to go to a public dance hall, so they gave no less than twenty house dances a semester. If they knew how they rated in other schools they’d throw away their pins and go join Delta Nu. But even at that they have the heaviest queener on the campus. (Fat Ronstadt leads Aaron Levy by 14 ounces.) Their rush parties were a decided success. Brother Irvine shone here by reciting “The Shooting of Dan McGrew”, and “Mother Hubbard”. They passed around plates of grapes with pledge pins on the gra] es. If you grabbed one of the buttons, the joke was on the rushee. He generally laughed it off, and became a pledge. Lately the influence of the Hebrew members has become apparent as is shown by the absence of their annual formal. ( Here may be seen the explanation why the S. A. E.'s are not the shieks they might have been. Why queen them, girls? No percentage!) Stingy and economical—Yes, brethren, that's us. Paul Wright went S. A. E. in order to secure his chile within the city limits. It would have been quite a jaunt out to the adobe shack on the hill even in the blue ox-cart. The house was all set for a drunken party after they beat the Sigma Xus in baseball, but the Sigma Xus fooled them as usual, so they went home and returned the pint to the bootlegger, demanding their money back. LOOK OVE72. G-lQ.u IN HF ve X2JJ C-ONE. TOTHa DOG-3 Tool? A man if he knows not how to save will ez'er keep his nose to the grindstone.—FRAN KLIN. YOU, The Class of ’24 are just entering on life’s work. Start right — save a part of what you earn. The coming years will tell how well you have learned the lesson of thrift. Every Good Wish to you, and may ! Success crown your every effort. Tucson Clearing House Association Consolidated National Bank Arizona National Bank Southern Arizona Bank Trust Co. Co-operative Bank Trust Co. WE SERVEI towt CAne WH T c»he sy » To utf f - °U Ow t.TTUe ’tfAPPo fie »Ai..A . l0 Kim6 ro« sy " S f) i.i» OijTfiT st WCiRM «6 ©oy Cot. C A. K«= «. » w r jALwr oJ "f »» ktOK'HO rot _ 'oneo c To Co to FTS hoaCtfc c . ✓COACH Al?. l Ake W r H!f “PokO WALLET ,-that ,ct the Ham ac ft He hac eoT Fo 'THE VoLO T EAtA. THE FEUolO 'ajhoie 7 cTohe Waji.£f,r our or H i F(?4r vanel. rne Gun Z7r »%% x Wv-V -v v vwv EVWS9 cserf h American Smelting Refining Company Member of Copper and Brass Research Association Buyers of All non-ferrous Bullion, Ores, Concentrates, Mattes and Blister GOLD SILVER COPPER LEAD TEST LEAD C. P. LITHARGE Producers and Sellers of ARSENIC CADMIUM CADMIUM SULPHIDE ZINC ZINC DUST ZINC OXIDE (Columbine Brand) SELENIUM NICKEL SALTS TELLURIUM BISMUTH THALLIUM SALES OFFICE: 120 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Manufacturers of Selby Lead Products Sheet and Roll Copper Address inquiries to American Smelting Refining Co. 444 California St., San Francisco, Cal. Address inquiries to Baltimore Copper Smelting Rolling Co. Baltimore, 51(1. Cia. Comercial Mexicana, S. A., Apartado 76 Bis, Mexico, I). F. 702 Mills Building, El Paso ,Texas Distributors, Mexico and Southwestern United States 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. E. WILSON CO. Prices always the lowest prevailing, and to Schools, Clubs and Athletic Organizations wc offer these lines at Factory Wholesale Prices. Puy from your friends — Support home institutions — Help Arizona Taxpayers. The Berryhill Co. PHOENIX ARIZONA - -Pag : IW- ————  Sigma Nu These “would bes" strayed from the fold, years ago, and when last heard of were seen heading toward the Nogales road—But, no, that was last year, foi with the passing of certain members, the Sigma Xus have lost even the small distinction of having the greatest imbibing powers on the campus. It is rather pitiful, though, to see a certain sunlieam trying to keep this gang of has beens from total obscurity. But it seems that no amount of effort (not even the movement led by Brute, to become campus snakes) can disprove the theory advanced by a certain eminent physician, that all unnecessary adjuncts should Ik chloroformed. Under the influence of big A, little A, the Sigma Nus practiced great economy. Had adjustable rings as favors at their formal. Friendship is a wonderful thing when it’s developed in the right channels. Somebody broke the windshield on the community Ford, at a baseball game— too bad there wasn't a little insect powder on the ball, so it would have exterminated these two dashing owners, especially the one with the remnant from his African ancestors. Isn’t curly hair masculine, girls? We love that and B. V. D.’s with ribbons on them, too! What happened to our little campus sweetheart? What! not at the Co-ed prom? Somebody cheated! Well, Glen, you didn’t want to go anyway, did you? This year the Sigma Nus took in all children so they could appear to “know their perfume” before someone anyway. They have kindergarten every night, and Red Roberson is now trying to get them all to start a Harvey or Childs system. “I wish I had” were the gentleman’s words. He says that since he has acquired his latest possession, all he orders is water, while he watches beef steak after beef steak being consumed. Well, it’s a wise alumnus that knows his own chapter, and we’re afraid that the one good man they had once (oh. yes. this is perfectly authentic) would decide that after all the only stars are in Hollywood. Their one attribute is “noisy ncckers” and the fact that they think they are as good as the Kappa Sigs. —P»H« J00— —p»lt« ?00- 9 e up cseri TUCSON THE OWL DRUG CO. PHOENIX Free Delivery PHONES 45 and 453 Dependable Druggists Cor. Sixth Are. and Congress St. POULTRY AND FEEDS hay — GRAIN — COAL — WOOD A Fuel and Feed for Every Need Ballinger Fuel and Feed 448 North Stone Ave. Phone 1 41 A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU AT The University Market “WE SUPPLY THE MAKINGS FOR THOSE PICNIC LUNCHES AND MIDNITE FEEDS" Between the Post Office and the Drug Store in University Square —Pa$« JO!— m Sigma Chi Although we are considering fraternities, we will give this athletic eating tong a word. They arc composed of half the available student body, a habei-dashery specializing in golf knickers, and l ob Thomas. It has been heard that this star member never wore shoes until he came to college, and then he had to wear rocks in them at first, to make things seem natural. This fraternity, if we may allowed to use the word in its larger sense, has adopted military training so the University will have at its disposal the largest number of men in case of war. Since the P arbs and other fraternity men make only one battalion, the Sig Chis parade their three battalions down Third street every Saturday morning in glee. It has even been heard that some of the little freshmen girls thought the crosses an insignia for those who had had military training. This year the Sigma Chis were dependent upon the originality, rather than the pecuniary value of the favors for their annual hop, owing to the greater than usual expenditure in maintaining boarders. One of the staff, while strolling down the street, observed the selfsame tokens in the window of the local music store-40 cents per copy! And yet, who, realizing the expense involved in maintaining a silver bait for athletes, would condemn such proceedings? Instead we shout with true Arizona lungs, ‘‘Noble Six Hundred!”The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service'—the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC e y eseri 3 Arizona Ice Cold Storage Co. Manufacturers of Pitre fee PHONE 886 Buy your Ice with Coupons and Save 7 per cent Li I . • 0 ' 1 b-CrT; c: ■Sfig . c g S?o N £ • =r ■'''» ■ - Cl c , 3 .r =: © _ .12 V. w ? ® "t 2 3-. «o N C. 42 .11 CQ .£ Ss„ — =» QC u , u £ g 3 5 c E- CO CO CO 5 2 x: o u V .5 r y c u CO - W ir, J When Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick Will Build Them Ellis-Carter Motor Car Company Buick Distributors Tucson, Arizona —Pl|« 105— 'WV ■ww rWV  Phi Delta Theta Omega Kappa was chartered by Phi Delta Theta as an asylum for renegade members, but some of these won’t even affiliate. The Phi Delts are characterized by much noise, high water trousers, and seen in their hair. They are very prominent in school circles, usually gctling the most each delinquent report. Socially they don’t spend much but they see that all the girls have a good time at social hour. Athletically they have displayed great ability, —ability in aspiring to be athletes. Booze is blamed for their failure, that and living across the street from the Kappas. Every time a Phi Delt from another chapter drops in on this gang he gets ill, and wonders what the world is coming to. Colgate is proud of them, isn't it, Bill? However time will undoubtedly bring fame to some of them, Lincoln was a farmer boy. »«. ©o-mv®. Po rr- '•l.EOftK. , OUTTOM. t«iK( on. Younn ) CVIO MHw . V -swr xes oa im. SHOOT ( rWV .—Paje J06— rWW 39 ■2 r9 ic cseri Founded in 1887 “The Rest of Everything in R E A L E S T A T E Men’s Wear ’ INVESTMENTS INSURANCE LOANS BONDS FRANKLIN AND HEIGHTON Kobey’s Realtors 20 E. Congress Phone 265 B1SBEE ARIZONA "DAY IX AXD DAY OUT” ASK THE STUDENTS WHO PATRONIZE SnaeeBRamRS MOTOR CAR SOU) 11Y LITT’S DRUG STORE AND MC CTHUR_ BROTHERS DO wav k COTT PnONC — lO'JO TOC. ’OlM SODA FOUNTAIN PHONE 58 59 1227 •A LONG TIME IXVESTMENT" —rage 507— 2 m 'WW 'wwZeta Delta Epsilon his asylum in Zuni Court draws its inmates from Huckcyc, Mesa. Casa Orande, and other metropolitan centers in the state. VV hen we see these husky country bumpkins masquerading under the name oi. fraternity”, we know that Darwin was right. Who can look at these louts without shouting “back to the farm". YVe went inside their house once, and saw many specimens of vegetables that we didn't know existed before. They use their fountain to water their stock. The thing that the Zeta Delts take great pride in, is their politics. (Von see they are all from such large cities that they know how it is done). The barbs vote solidly for them every time, mistaking them for one of their number. They’re petitioning Fiji, maybe they thought that cannibals had some connection with farm hands, but they seem to realize the folly of their ways now, when they find they can't even get Fiji, which has a requirement that at least one-half of the members have full brain capacity. The Zc‘.a Delts seem to be anticipating a little when they ring their bell. We lize. 0f course, that they have a lot of dead ones but the livestock still makes m aware of their existence when we pass this feeble-minded institution. The Aggie dance was the big event of the season for them. Red Barnett l .(1 his face an I was then ready for the big struggle. He was just living out tlieAta I " mo,to: 1 “We don t come to town very often But, when we do------ Row Dee Dow!” e- oini h s f Guaranteed Athletic Goods FIRST Because They LAST Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Phone 3 I 3 E. Congress i. BUEHMAN’S FOR PORTRAITURE ART PRODUCTIONS PICTURE FRAMES I 5 E. CONGRESS ST. YOU SHOULD TRY STEWART’S CAFE Where University Students Are Entertained and Fed After the Party Booths for Ladies Open All Sight 111 EAST CONGRESS STREET fjLgt ?99— ■ ■! .4. — T m Good Printing depends upon Organization plus Equipment We Have Both School Annuals—Weekly Newspapers Catalogues—Fraternal Publications Printers of The Desert and the Wildcat Acme Printing Company PRINTERS—PUBLISHERS—PAPER DEALERS Tucson, Arizona wv -Pll« 111— 59 »VHV ✓WVN- Beta Chi ' A Comedy in One Short Act Cast of Characters; Beta Chi Members and Pledges SCENE A new brick house—several of the bricks are paid for. It resembles an early Peruvian lighthouse. (Enter Parnell and DeBaud) Parnell: I guess the campus knows we’re here. There was our serenade for example. DeBaud: Yes, and being on probation—Good publicity stunt. Oh! by the i way, do you think we should have been so secretive about our offers from Beta and Phi Psi? --------- : It was a shame Fretz had to apologize to the Pi Phis. --------- : Oh, well, one of us got into the house anyway. Pledge: Seriously, do you think we will ever go national? Our-scholarship is so ro;ten—we’re so deep in dept—no athletics (Excuse us De Baud.) --------- : I think I’ll quit before it’s to late. « i 9 c w cscri “Buy Your Paints Prom Practical Painters'’ POSNER PAINT STORE ARTISTS MATERIALS 233 East Congress Street Phone 591-W 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 vour SHOES SHINE. LAUCKS 4TH AVENUE DRUG STORE “Tucson's Biggest Little Drug Store” Authorized Eastman Dealer EXCLUSIVE AGENT FOR HITLER’S CHOCOLATES Phone 263 Everything for t’:e Student MOORE AND O’NEALL BOOKS, STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Sicel Piling Equipment 47 EAST CONGRESS ST. TUCSON, ARIZONA ¥ vv 2$' Pi Alpha Epsilon This Greek letter outfit is unusual in one way, anyway. They were national (two chapters) and now they're local. They don't attend barb meetings because they think they are members of a fraternity, but we would like to explain to them that a fraternity is more than a mere association of hungry humans, banded together to get better food than that offered at the mess hall. The only time anyone ever suspected their existence was when they got together a band as hell week torture. It must have been humiliating to play in the band but think of the humiliation to come when the sign board was pinned on them They are already regretting this piece of foolishness. They will get a Pi Kappa Alpha charter if there are no restrictions concerning expansion or if the national headc|iiarters know as little of them as we were able to find out. The Pi Kappa Alphas are not strict and the Pi Alphs are after what they can get and not necessarily what they want. They can even say without blushing that they are fraternity men. Before writing this we called the broker at the Santa Rita to ask for the market quotations of the Pi Alphs for the day. Here they are: 1000 men; asked 2% ; bid nothing; no sales; poor market, and no chance of being better with the present bunch of men. If the mosi brilliant man at this house was half as intelligent as he thought, he would still be half-witted. The Pi Alphs have been working for dates with the Kappas for so long that they saw their only chance of realizing this fond hope was to rent the old Kappa ! house. The Kappas do come close to the Pi Alph house—the shrubbery—but not with the Pi Alphs. « 114 'WW m9 Make of This Store Your Kind of a Store Our aim: To serve well! To serve you well! A little better, in fact, than the last time you called. To keep on serving better and better. This we can do as you know us and we know you better. Co-operation is the step; ing stone to mutual benefit. Tell us your needs. Tell us in what way we can improve our service. In this way we can better meet your needs. We want this Store to interest you because you have helped to make it your kind of a shopping place. The Arizona Wildcats Eat at the GRAND CAFE When in Phoenix Why not You? Clean — Light — New — Good Service Pa$e i 15—- 19 'WW ' COMPLIMENTS OF The Rialto Theatre AND The Opera House TUCSON, ARIZONA Full of DASH, SWING and SNAP IF rrivBN BROrs IT’S IT’S I 'Ve Kccp he prices [ J clovn vherc they belong AT NEW Phoenix El Paso Tucson Sogales Albuquerqe GIVEN’S Furnishing Shoes at Popular Prices for the Younger Set is a Specialized Feature of our Service. Nothing Higher than $6.00 MARTIN DRUG CO. Never “Just Out’ Three Convenient Corners Xo. 1—Congress and Church St.—Phones 29 30 No. 2—Stone Ave. Pennington—Phone 730 No. 3—Congress Fifth Ave. —Phone 303 TUCSON, ARIZONA Hi e 117— 39 ®2V" m «««« ■ ■ ■ Itip Delta Nu When we first started to write this razz we didn't think these “would bes rated one. and Shades of Solomon, since we found out they're petitioning Delta Chi we know they don’t. Larry Howe is quite a shining light—yes. just like light black among dark black—'.lie man who knows Baird’s manual backwards and then decides to petition Delta Chi. “Easy to get” is the bait that all climbing locals strive after. They thought that by giving a joint dance with the Stray Greeks someone might take them for fraternity men. but it seems that the only results from this hop was a row with the Dean and a lowering of the prestige of the Stray Greeks. Yes. they’re real men—ask them, girls, they’ll admit it—real diamonds in the rough—very rough—they l elieve a true man should work and show his calibre, whatever that is. Hence the cleaning wagon cart, and the fairy-footed fooci fh'nger at the Varsity. The Delta Xus also combined with the Stray Greeks in athletics this year: All American. We wonder bow long the Stray Greeks had to coax them before they’d do this. Well, just as we said, when the Zcta Delts won from the All Americans, Guthrie was the best player the Zcta Delts had. To be trite we might say it would be easier for a camel to go through a needle’s eye than to write a razz on this club, ( it shouldn’t even rate that title.) No one knows them—no one secs them, and if it weren't for the fact that they were postscripted on our list we wouldn’t know they existed. One of them, however, we thought was the porter on the train the last time we came from Los Angeles. We refrain from mentioning his name, though, as we feel it would lie too much like telling a baby about Santa Claus, if they realized what other people thought of them------- Well, we ve done our best, and that’s something. We’re in much the same position as a coach trying to turn out a team without any material.9 c veser If it’s done with heat---you can do it better with gas The Tucson Gas Electric Light and Power Company We are in the Desert, and we know how to cut hair. Ask any Frosh or Senior. The Modern Barber Shop IULLY DOLAN. Prop. 29 E. CONGRESS ST. —r j.gc 119---1 - _______________________ M Phi Beta Phi % “Oh, Icatcli up the men on the corner For I belong to the Pi Beta Phi Ring Ching” Poor Putter Plilies. They moved because they couldn't catch men from where they lived formerly. Now they can call them in as they pass on their way to the Theta and Kappa houses. A second reason why they moved was in order to tell the world how they say good-night. The other house was so far off the beaten track they were afraid that nobody knew. Their one good member wa a pledge who preferred to be a barb. Nancy Jane didn’t care. She didn’t want anyone around who might get some of her men. With this person’s departure, competition would be slight indeed. Most of them can’t even get a date for their formal. "You can’t horse me”. What would they have done if Monette hadn’t arrived to maintain their national reputation? Life is just one merry round of benches for the Pi Phis. The absence ot chairs on the porch indicates an abundance in the garden. The absence of Pi Beta Phis in the dining room indicates an abundance in the Varsity Inn. I hey are the “Linger Longer” type. Linger longer on what was once and is no more. How they forget that they arc no longer the only national on the campus.ft fJcserPj p VICTROLAS Victor Records, once a week-every week—Fridays. STEINWAY PIANOS Everything in Music I'OR 27 YEARS 1 he Dwight B. Heard Investment Co. Has Handled ARIZONA ns in css I roper tics— Ranches— 11 owes— Investments— K()R RELIABLE SERVICE SEE US Heard Mdg., Phoenix, Aris. "Courtesy” WYATT’S BOOK STORE School Necessities in Rooks, Stationery, Fens, Pencils, Loose-Leafy Etc. The place to meet your friends 6 East Congress St. 'I'lllv 1 24 DESERT STAFF reelised ‘.he need of a heller cover, nod selected from a highlv comfietitivc Held the BurhArt PROCESSED COVERS ,:ho7cn op this book. Many other colleges oiid universities are also using HurkArt covers on their annuals, and thousands of commercial houses are using our covers on catalogs and loose leaf hinders. Samples and prices on request The Burkhardt Co,, Inc. liurkliardt Bldg., Earned and Second DETROIT, MICHIGAN _r»s« 121— § Vr yKappa Alpha Theta There was a panic at the Senior Formal—some one said a Theta was there ; ! we looked all around and searched the place, but couldn’t find her. May be wt got her mixed up with one of the Masonic girls. “Remember what you are and who you represent,’’ is the Theta motto. Translated it means, “Remember that men are wicked and no matter how hard they look at us, we must still keep up our reputation of an old Maid's Home." This motto has a slight strain of sour grapes running through it. “Theta Dignity"— yes, the dear girls have to assume some pose, and since the men on the campus will have nothing to do with them, they decided this was the most appropriate way to try to avoid the appearance of wallflowers. Every night the passersby are startled by the Theta prunes and prisms setting up exercises. And say—the Thetas make up most of the inter-sorority cellar gang. The explanation to this may be found in the fact that they have so many Sigma Chi brothers. If you see some one walking around the campus looking like she’d eaten something sour and hadn't gotten the taste out of her mouth, you’ll know it is a Theta. One day when we were queening at the Pi Phi house, we heard the Theta dinner bell. A goat immediately answered the chow call by ‘T aaa, llaaa, P.aaa". Surely is a peculiar ty| e of girl the Thetas can get. The only attractive thing about them is their nice soft lawn. Green, too, to match their members. Some places they rate a little higher than Chi Omega, but you wouldn’t know it by this chapter. Well, we don’t know anything more about them, since they spend all their time inside making hope chests. "While there’s life there’s hope” say the Thetas. Did you ever ask the Thetas what scholarship cup they have on their mantel? h was presented by one of the alumnae to the Theta getting above a four aver- age—not very dumb! But honestly, the word dumb, should lx on the Theta coat of arms. It comes nearer to describing them, than any other word or combination of words in the English language. P  Tucson Realty Trust Co. Real Estate Brokers All Lines of Insurance Except Life Fidelity and Surety Bonds Acts as Administrator, Executor, Guardian, Trustee, Etc. Arizona National Bank Building, 'J'ucson, Arizona The New York Life Insurance Co (,It Takes the Worry Out of Life” Assets, $1,003,733,762.42 Surplus, $9,513,132.58 J. A. ROGERS 17 South Stone JOHN MENEHAN I’hone 979 Established l1) Years Col I eye Annual Department puomx Arizona pnoio ongraving x Company 3S SOras tirt ron St. - Stfioenix, Cirt na Most Modern Equipment Dependable Service •Pit 525— rWV rWW m Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma is a sort of a girls light drinking fraternity. The new song (recently adopted) is; ‘‘I'd rather be a Kappa than a damn Pi Phi”, song to the tune of Second Hand Rose. The Kappa name is usually the foundation for the scholarship report, this, no doubt, due to their frequent parties for firemen and stray milkmen. The Kappas are going to be out of luck next year. Florinc. the little kappa Kappa Gamma Democrat is leaving. Katie Dunn, the Kappa high-hat is also departing, so without the barbs) and the upper crust it looks as though they’ll have to play with the Beta Cliis. There arc other things about the Kappas too, but; they can't be told—who wants a faculty investigation anyway? And besides the author hopes to get taken on some of the trips to Nog----! Whoa! Better stop! Writing a razz on the Kappas is just like fooling around with them---DANGER!!!  «■ . The Valley of Opportunity Salt River Valley, with 300,000 acres of intensively cultivated land, drawing its irrigation needs from Roosevelt Dam, offers opportunity in liberal measure. 300 miles of paved roads tie I I 0,000 people into a closely-knit, progressive community with Phoenix as its center. Here health, wealth and opportunity go hand in hand. Inquiries will be gladly answered by any bank in Phoenix. Phoenix Clearing House Association PHOENIX. ARIZONA “ Where Summer Winters” Gamma Phi Beta “Out where grow the tall timber— Out where the lights are a little climber Where they grow ’em taller and slimber That’s where the Gamma Phis begin”. Shakespeare or Elinor Glyn, or whoever it was who wrote the above said an abundance when these words were mentioned concerning the Gamma Phis. They moved out on Olive road amongst the trees and sticks where they would feel at home. Growing up away from civilization they would be out of place in the midst of people and the usual college life. They have their wish and are never bothered in the least by dates. They love home, but this is because they can’t get the boys to take them anywhere else to love. In desperation they have turned to the long, lithe, listless flappers to coax men around, but no luck yet. They tried scholarship to bring them from the depths of obscurity, but again failure, so once again they fall on politics. As long as Globe has any girls in school, Gamma Phi will have members in office—but then they ought to be good for something They regularly pledge one half the campus at the beginning of each year and hold the bids open for four years, in the hope of the victims weakening some time. ! Their motts is; “a stitch in time is worth two in the bush”. So they initiate early before prospective initiates change their minds and run away back to the bushes where the Gamma Phis found them.  UNIVERSITY DRUG CO. FORD University Square The Greatest Values in the World LINCOLN FORDSON MONTE MANSFELD 19 EAST BROADWAY TUCSON, ARIZONA “£ - nr 59 m vwv V w St Chi Omega Badly in need of funds, the national fraternity Chi Omega finally accepted the bonus offered it to take in the motley group from Arizona. They are willing to pay the money back three-fold now, if they could undo that act. However, we must admit that as a group, the Chi O’s are very broad (their tonnage in the aggregate runs many barrels) and they are made up from all walks of life. But this is natural, never having done anything else but walk in their life, for one doesn't ride on the farm without becoming bow-legged. These girls are to the contrary, so they must have walked. Red flannel underwear under thin silk waists and silk stockings, (generally white) is the sign whereby ye shall know them. Many of the shops on Meyer street and the Lyric would have been on the rocks long ago, were it not for the steady patronage of the Chi Omegas. They tried their best to get dates but finally are satisfied with going to the Lyric alone. This is where they come in contact with the stronger things of life. Their colors are red and straw'—the latter so emblematic, and they keep these draped over the "Home, Sweet Home” sign in the front room. Their motto; “Birds of a feather gather no moss”, so they picked a motley crew from all parts of Prescott. Finally decided they didn’t want to gather moss anyw-ay, as they were more used to alfalfa—or onions. Are open to Aggies or anything. 5 SOFTEN routs ‘D HT THE. X-fl.fir cseri A FEW OF OUR FEATURES Santa Rita Hotel Henry Poppen, Mgr. Banquet Room and Private Dining Room for Parties, Really High Class Dining Room, Spacious Lobby, Mezzanine and Parlor Veranda, Sun Room and Open Roof Garden for Guests. Free Bus meets all Trains. Morning Pa her Under Your Dood. 200 Rooms ioo with Bath THE McNEIL COMPANY OFFICE AND SCHOOL OUTFITTERS PHOENIX —Pata ? 2s — AW Students, Professors, Wives, Mothers, Sweethearts, Eat at the VARSITY INN I.C.E. Adams, ’21 "The Official Student Rendezvous” JUST OFF THE CAMPUS ON THIRD McDOUGALL CASSOU PHOENIX Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Gentlemen’s Furnishings, in the highest quality obtainable m eseri Delta Gamma They swore that they have been D. G.’s for the last two years, but the national wouldn’t admit it until recently they decided to. in order to spite the Chi O’s There is nothing stuckup or highbrow about these girls, for they’re too dumb to ge away with it. Their motto is; "Dates at any price”. They’re pai-ticluarly strong for pins, of any size, shape or color, and they get ’em even if they have to steal ’em. Naturally one couldn’t be expected to give them one. However in order to provide them free transportation—they do prefer to queen cars. Next year they're going to try to queen the telephone bill collector, to keep their weak line going. They are a great little advertising agency, using such methods to gain publicity as hiding their sign and phoning all frat houses (incidentally inquiring if any men are free) will do anything before the public, so long as it is announced. As a last resort they hold closed house twice a week in a final attempt to ensnare some pants. Peeping Toms are invited—in a hurry—another prospect. Fat. tall, lean, small girls is the type they run to. However they must be com fed and be able to blow a horn. Their colors are brown, pink, and blue, which in itself shows they are not discriminate. We would suggest black and blue as more appropriate, for if necessary they will use force and the old sand bag. Their yell is; Delta Gam, Delta Gam, Gimme a Man. Gimme a Man, For all the rest, we don’t give a dam Delta Gam, Delta Gam. ■YOUQ, M PS F RE ON A TREE -ME , o-MY , Your, head S o l I o I-V- S LiS£g3S£ AW mw cseft r City Laundry Company “The Laundry of Service” Phone 369 or Sec Harless, Campus Agent Miltcnbcry, 'I'oole Grossetta The Typewriter Shop H. E. HA MM EL Office and Portable Typewriters Repairs, Supplies, Rentals 143 East Congress Street Phone 897 Tucson, Arizona “The College Women’s Shop” LIKE itself is an art,” asserts Haverlock Ellis in his remarkable work, “The Dance of Life,” “and the finest thinkers of two countries, China and Greece, which have developed the finest civilizations, have so envisioned it." Which is justification, if that be required, for a Shop like our Home of Feminine Apparel, dedicated to fostering the charm and beauty of its clientele, devoted to embellishing the art of life. RE BEILS The Home of Feminine Apparel Con press and Sixth Arc. AN ARRAY OF CLOTHING AND DRY GOODS THAT PLEASE At Prices Most Reasonable. Everything for Men, Women and Children. NEW YORK STORE Agency for IV. L. Douglas Shoes IV. Congress St. Tucson —P ge 11— ✓vwv r VW 3jDelta Delta Dear--------: I am so sorry that you had to leave college. It doesn’t seem like the same old place without you. lie is so pale that his freckles can be seen clear from the Sigma Nu house. lie never queens, but Zelda did do her best to catch him. Ilea is true to you though, dear. Dad has me a new Ford Coupe. It has been lots of fun because I have been lucky enough to have loads of dates lately, and though of course they have wanted to get taxis, I have insisted on taking my car. We have added a little to our ritual (it is convenient to belong to a local, we can change the ritual so easily.) Part of the addition is “The way to a man’s heart is through his neck.” It really is lots of fun; sort of puts the load on the other fellow’s shoulder, so to speak. Of course lots of girls haven’t had much of a chance to practice because they are turning down all dates so as to bring the scholarship up. J tried it for a while but some of the Kappa Sig pledges and ex-pledges were so insistent I couldn’t keep them away. Burn ny clothes. We are getting our petition to Alpha Phi ready. Even now we have rec-commendations from “Icey” and Mr. Adams and Mrs. Adams. Ruth eats so much she does have a lot of weight with them. Well---------darling, it is getting dark, so I must quit as I have business hanging over my head. I f I get away I’ll be over to Phoenix soon. Love P.S. I have originated a new Delta Delta call. It is; Ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha. (very loud.)If Our Fraternal Order To work for the greatest number is the highest type of fraternalism — which is the main purpose of this business. Better join our Lodge; the only requirement is good taste and fine judgment in details of dress. We try to maintain a certain “clubby” spirit in this store, a congenial atmosphere, where one is assured of good company and fine treatment; where choosing is a pleasure and purchasing a delight. Manhattan Shirts, Collars. Pajamas and Underwear, I'ash ion Park Suits. Dobbs’ Hats, Stetson and Bostonian Shoes, Hartman Trunks, i ic. ALWAYS ON TOP MYERS BLOOM CO. ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS Phone 47 63 to 69 EAST CONGRESS ST. Steinfeld’s Appreciate the friendship and patronage of each successive class as time goes on. And now, we extend our sincerest CONGRATULATIONS to the class of I 924. Albert Steinfeld and Company rW ' —P» e Jll— 9 ✓wv - = • FINEST FLORAL ESTABLISHMENT IN THE SOUTHWEST LANGERS FLOWERS "FLOWERS CHEER THE HEART; GLADDEN THE SICK" ioo E. Congress LANGERS Phone 614 We Keep the Campus Shieks SPIC AND SPAN UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP Bobbed Hair Cutting a Specialty JACK CONNER PHONE 227-} O’Malley Lumber Co. leads the field in its particular line of endeavor in the Southwest. Stocks of Lumber and all Builders' Materials are constantly equal to all demands. Prices fairest — Courteous service always. Fourth Avenue near Subway TUCSON, ARIZONA NATIONAL SYSTEM OF BAKERIES QUALITY PLUS SERVICE No. 1—306 East Congress Phone 308 No. 2—20 West Congress Phone 1567 —p e« m— T -wv-IT Russell Electric Machine Co. “More than Seventeen Years of Satisfactory Service” General Electrical Contractors All Classes of Electrical Machinery Installed and Electrical Repairs Made We also conduct the largest and most complete Electric Appliance Shop in the Southwest—displaying only Standard Merchandise—Nationally Advertised—Nationally Known PHONE PS 83 NORTH STONE AVE. TUCSON, ARIZONA THE ARMY STORE MILITARY AND OUTING SUPPLIES Surplus Government Property 215 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona ? ? 5—» MW College Etiquette One of tile requirements of College Etiquette for the College Young Man is correctness in appearance — He should he correctly dressed. Our Adler Collegian Suits will keep him looking his best at all occasions. %les are up-to-the-minute. Collegian suits are particularly tailored to fit and give service. Our Walk-Over Shoes, in a wide range of styles, are something you can well he proud to stand on. “La Bonanza” Store 86-90 W. Congress St. C. C. JACOME, Prop. Tucson, Arizona YOU’LL DO BETTER AT EVERYTHING MEN AND BOYS WEAR PHOENIX, ARIZONA Storage Packing Moving BAGGAGE 'I' RA NSFERRED Tucson Warehouse Transfer Co. PH ONE 211 14 NORTH SCOTT ST. FRED AND CHARLIE Borderland Service Station GAS, OIL, AIR TIRES ACCESSORIES REPAIRS North Sixth and 10th — Phone 1521 -J TUCSON, ARIZONA —Pag IJ6— ART JIM and WHEATLEY PRODUCE CO. TUCSON — LOS ANGELES and BEN Z Brand Apples Sunkist Oranges BOB and Arizona Desert Sweet Brands Colorado Spuds and Onions and SAM and "DAD” WHEATLEY and BILL PHONE 900 22-24 North Scott Street F. H. KEDDINGTON COMPANY —PRINTERS— Bookbinders - Paper Rulers Manufacturers Loose Leaf Devices. Duplicate Billing Systems Bank Supplies TUCSON, ARIZONA The F.jjRonstadt Company GENERAL HARDWARE. GUNS. AMMUNITION, PUMPS ENGINES, FARM MACHINERY “Over 27 Years of Satisfactory Service’’ 6th Ave. and Broadway Tucson, Arizona -Pi « 511— vw%-  COMPLIMENTS OF The Copper Kettle American Cleaning Works TUCSON, ARIZONA 'Clothes Off Proclaim the Man” MOST MODERN CLEANING PLANT IN ARIZONA FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Burns’ Flower Shop HAL BURNS, Prop. PHONE 107 As the University endeavors to build Mind and Body — so do Corbett’s share in the building of a Greater and Better Tucson. [. Knox Corbett Lumber and Hardware Co. —r j ns—  c tf cseri Compliments of the Old Dominion Copper Co COMPLIMENTS to the UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA THK GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST from the k TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TUCSON — THE CITY OF SUNSHINE AT YOUR SERVICE —Paga J 9 e fvcseri 3ft The only Metered Cabs in the City, therefore Lowest Rates ERyH31= gag£ Ambulance Service Closed and Open Cars Rented with or without Driver Indian Arts and Crafts that are Unique and Genuine Conducted Tours that are interesting and Instructive The C-System Traveler s Service, Inc. 86 EAST BROADWAY—SANTA RITA HOTEL Malcolm B. Cummings ’22, Pres. Mgh. —Pir» 40— ■ .WV% IT me w eser FACING THE MUSIC Happy homes are those equipped with a piano and one who knows how to play it. Every home should have one as it is a magnet to keep the growing sons and daughter• happy indoors. We have in stock a fine new selection of pure-tone I Baby Grands of the best makes, and uprights innumerable. R. II. XIELSKX MUSIC CO. When Buying Bread “Treat yourself to the best” PERFECTION BREAD the Creamery Butter Loaf PERFECTION “TOASTY” Call for them by name. At your grocers. PERFECTION BAKING COMPANY T ucson Arizona Sincere Good Wishes to The Class of 1924 from STONECYPHER’S BAKERY MAKERS OF HONEY-MAID BREAD THE PALMS Mrs. Nora Nugent, Proprietor 9 East Congress — Phone 377 “Where you get better for less” You will be proud to bring your friends to dine here or have refreshments. You will meet the better class of people in our dining room. Your food will be served to you by a girl in spotless white. We are the exclusive agents for Miss Saylor’s Unusual Chocolates. Quality, Service and Courtesy is Our Watchword -P» e 141- rVW T7 f7 5 H iAtvrtL —Pag J 4 5—-......................... »lfcA. r— I ■ — rWW A? Pd! IW'T t fts iuiio o ; -rnuxx i M £ U Mnpr H•GUT’S Z KAM.' Mt Ctf A Z 0- A6ovT tfoTH flG I? eseri Appreciation The Editor and business Manager of the 1024 Desert wish to take this opportunity to thank those who have cooperated with them in the collection of material and the publication of their book. They arc especially indebted to: Hyman Cupinsky, the Business Manager, who was forced by injuries to leave school. Morgan Pennington, for his services as Editor the first semester. The Acme Printing Company, who by working day and night, lived up to their end of the contract when the staff so miserably failed to live up to theirs. The Student Body, who by their confidence enabled the book to go over the.top. To those members of the staff who continued work even after the staff cuts went to the engraver. AND NOT FORGETTING those students, who by dint of hard work and much thinking, managed to get their pictures and activity lists in at least eight weeks after they were called for. Those members of the staff who were so willing to work when studies, queening or other activities didn't interfere. Those organizations who assumed the role of official “buck passers” when it came time to pay up for space in the book. —P »s« 144— 


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

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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