University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1925 volume:

Enfrdving by SOUTH WESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY ACME PRINTING CO. TnCttn AniThe 1925 DesertJ-orPTSJord TF eDescrt of 1925 is in tour hands. The staff has made it the besfbcck that their efforts could complete. ]t|Mj you always find it a K' where you can see again, fiends that you made.and Ihe life that you lived in the rma.Dedication because he has friends as well as studerits,because he has charm as well as knowledge, because he is interested in student activities as well as books,biit mostly because Ihe men and women oflhe university have found him a friend, we, Ihe staff of The 192S Desert, dedicate mis volume to Doctor Frank Mann Life.Mooney Falls, Cataract Canyon Photo by Bate Cliiricahua Pinnacles l'hoto by CampbellMontezuma's Well Photo by BaleSan Francisco Peaks Photo by Hate'I'onto Clift Dwellings Photo by KelleyGranite Dells, Lake Watson I’hoto by BatePicture Rocks I’hoto by BuchnmnWalapai Photo by McCulloch Bros.aThe Administration The University of Arizona was established in a,,d is now recognized by the Association of American Universities. From the University s initial enrollment of thirty-one students, it has become one of the accredited colleges of the United States. Tn 1801 all work and business was carried on in one small brick building. There were only eight members in the Faculty. The College of Mines, Engineering, Agriculture, and Agriculture Experimental Station were all housed in one building. There were no dormitories. There arc now twenty-one buildings on the campus and the enrollment is 1,C00. In 1914 Dr. Von Klein Sniid was appointed president of the University. Under his regime the school grew with astonishing rapidity. Through his well founded plans for a greater Arizona the Campus was beautified, the Mines building, Agricultural building, Steward observatory, Cochise and Maricopa Halls, a new athletic field and many other structures were erected. Another notable step taken by 1’resident Yon Klein Smid was the bringing of the present R. O. '1'. C. cavalry unit to the campus. President Von Klein Smid resigned in 1921 to take the presidency of the University of Southern California. For the remainder of that year and the second semester of 1921-1922 the school was controlled by a committee of the faculty with Dean Lockwood as chairman. Dr. Cloyd II. Marvin came as the new president in 1922-1923, leaving the Southern Branch of the University of California where he had established a notable reputation as an organizer and educator. Under Marvin the Student Body organization has received new life, the efficiency of the school has been increased and greater plans are yet to be formulated. On November 3. 1924, President Marvin received from the Association of American Universities a telegram of unanimous approval given to the petition for Arizona’s recognition. This recognition came as the result of several years concentrated effort under the leadership of Dr. Marvin. This makes the first step in rapid progress of College Departments toward national prominence. me CTliJIWf V mu V ftt 23 Board of Regents The government of the institution is vested in the Hoard of Regents of the University of Arizona, a corporation consisting of the Governor and the Superintendent of Public Instruction of the State, ex-officio, and eight members appointed by the Governor. Appointment is made subject to the advice and consent of the Senate. The term of office is eight years, beginning on the date of confirmation by the Senate, and continuing until appointment of a successor. In case of vacancy the Governor fills the office by appointment. The Hoard elects a presiding officer who is Chancellor of the University and ex-officio President of the Board. It also elects its own Secretary and Treasurer. The Hoard of Regents has power to control and manage the University and its properties, and to enact laws governing the University. EX-OFFICIO IBs Excellency, George . P. Hunt - Governor of Arizona IIon. Charles O. Case - State Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED TERM EXPIRES Hon. Estmek W. Hudson. Tcmpe ------- January, 1925 IIon. Edmund V. Wells, Prescott ------- January, 1927 I Ton. John J. Corrigan, Phoenix...........................January, 1927 IIon. Theodor Marsh, Nogales..............................January, 1927 Treasurer of the Hoard of Regents IIon. John Ii. Campbell, UL. H.. IX. M., Tucson - January, 1929 Hon. Evkkkyti? E. Ellin wood, IX. H., Phoenix - - - January, 1929 Chancellor and President of the Hoard of Regents Hon. Clkvij V. Van Dyke, Miami....................- January. 1931 Secretary of the Board of Regents Hon. Charles M. Payton, Safford.............................January, 1931 Pane 25 Dr. A. O. Neal Dean A. P. Cooper Dr. P. C. Paschal Dr. A. C). Neal, Registrar—In his capacity of Registrar at the University, Dr. Neal has built for himself a nation-wide reputation as being one of the best college registrars in the country. In addition to his ability as a registrar. Dr. Neal possesses a splendid personality, and has a host of friends among the students. Miss Anna P. Coo rick. Dean op Women—In Dean Cooper, the women students of the University have found a wise advisor and a close friend. I Ici-keen understanding of the various problems, and her winning personality, have Won for her friends on the campus, as well as in all parts of the state. Dr. Frank C. Paschal, Dean or Men—Dr. Paschal’s enthusiasm, interest, and unfailing aid in the trials of the students has caused him to be respected and admired by all of the students. In addition to his splendid work with the students, Dr. Paschal ranks as one of the foremost psychologists in the country. Summer School Dr. Carl 1 iuffakcr Summer Sessions were held at Tucson in the Summer of 1924 for the first time in history; and though an experiment, the results were very successful. The total registration for the two terms of the Summer Session was 320 students, which exceeded the number anticipated by the University authorities. Forty-four courses were offered during the two six-week terms—in the departments of Agriculture, Iiiology, Chemistry, Economics, Education, English, History, Home Economics, Mathematics, Physical Education, Psychology and Spanish. Several week-end field and pleasure trips were taken during the summer in order to add interest to the work. Under the direction of Director Carl Huffaker, two six-week terms will he held during the coming summer, and provisions arc being made at the present time for an enrollment of four hundred or more students.I [Rj ---------TV----------ITP ‘-Fl m i re The Colleges Due to the University Codification Bill passed iti the last session of the State Legislature, the School of Law was changed to the College of Law, making it the fifth College of the those in the University ol Arizona, the other four being the College of Letters; Arts and Sciences; tlie College of Mines and Engineering; the College of Agriculture; and the College of Education. Professor S. M. Fcgtly. who for several years has served as the Director of the School of Law was made Dean of the College of Law at a meeting of the Board of Regents of the University he! 1 in April. The Deans of the other Colleges are Dr. G. M. Butler, oi the Engineering College; Dr. Frank C. Lock wook, of the Liberal Arts College; Dr. J. I. Thornber, of the Agricultural College; and Dr. J. O. Creager. of the Education College. During the absence of Dean Creager, who has been on sabbbatical leave during the past year, Dr. Carl L. Huflfaker has been acting Dean of the College. The immediate government of the several Colleges is entrusted to their several faculties, each of which has its own organization, and regulates its own affairs, subject to the approval of the general University Faculty. In the College of Letters, Arts and Science, the candidates for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science are allowed a large measure of freedom in their choice of courses, but to insure against too high centralized courses, they are held to certain restrictions. All candidates for degrees in this College are required to file a major subject with the Dean at the beginning of the Sophomore year. The engineering curricula in the College of Mines and Engineering are all rather rigidly prescribed. The College offers four-year courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in civil, electrical, mechanical, mining engineering. Nine fields of work are found in the College of Agriculture from which the student may choose his major subject. In addition to completing his work satisfactorily, the candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture must have a signed certificate stating that he has had at least three months actual experience in agricultural work. The chief purpose of the College of Education is to enable the University to meet the needs of the state in the preparation, training and certification of teachers, supervisors and administrative school officers. am SIT zn. Pace 27 3 m mrtfUMAiu; uwatfwvc rM Iff Dr. Frank C. Lockwood The College of Letters Arts and Sciences The College of Letters, Arts ami Sciences, which is the largest of the five colleges of the University, is the product of Dr. Frank C. Lockwood's untiring efforts and dreams for a bigger and better organization. The i o!i-cics of the college have been rather conservative, which one of the admirable characteristics of the Dean’s own splendid personality. Specialized courses of study in this college are specifically outlined in such a manner as to include certain subjects directly related to the major subject chosen by the student. At the present time the following special courses of study arc outline 1. Courses of study in commerce; courses of study in science tor pre-medical and pre-dental students; and combined pre-dental students; and combined course of study for those desiring the Bachelor of Laws and Juris Doctor degrees. The latter course will be dropped in the future, owing to the creation of the College of Law. The courses of study outlined in science offer opportunities to students to complete pre-medical and pre-dental courses, and arc based on the average pre-professional requirements existing in medical and dental schools. The equipment of the various departments of the college is very complete. The classes in archaeology have at their disposal the resources of the Arizona State Museum, which contains an excellent collection of the historic and prehistoric specimens of the civilization of the Southwest. The Steward Observatory, which was erected with a gift of $60,000 from the late Mrs. Lavinia Steward, affords excellent opportunity for students of astronomy to study the heavens. Included in the equipment of the observatory arc a 36-inch reflecting telescope, photographic equipment, astronomical clocks, etc. The laboratories for the various biological courses have the usual equipment for instruction and laboratory work. The herbarium consists of 7-1,000 mounted specimens, of which 30.000 sheets arc in the Arizona Botanical Survey Collection. The unique flora and fuana of the mountains, foothills, and mesas, which are found in close proximity to the University, offer unusual opportunities for instruction and research. The entomological laboratory is a part of the Agricultural Experiment Station, and in addition to the regular laboratory equipment, there is a constantly growing collection of insects, the majority of which are Arizona species. This collection, which is added to yearly by the students, plays an important part in the teaching and research activities in the course. The laboratory for general chemistry accommodates one hundred and eighty students, and is well equipped with the necessary facilities for a course of this kind. A special laboratory is at the disposal of the classes in qualitative analysis. A large lecture room, and two main laboratories, all of which arc completely equipped, are used by the classes in physics. Individual rooms are used for special experiment work. ga JU-—VJ l’auc 28 m r JXx VUonri lTj ul 'C © 1 Faculty Tlic faculiv of tlu College oi Letters. Arts ami Sciences, hv departments, is as follows: Archaeology. Ilyroii Cummings. Karl Rupert: Astronomy. A. E. I)otiglns: Chemistry. Krnesi Amlerson. L. I4 . Roberts. I'. I4'. buchrcr. Lila Samis. Henry Eyering: Classical Languages. Frank Ji. Knwler; Economics, E. J. brown. R. M. Howard. I4'. A. Conrad. . 15. Schmidt. John Moz. E. («. Wood: English. S. J4 . I'unison. I4 . C. I.ock.vood. Anna I'. Cooper. Allegra Erazier. W. |. Tucker. S. I). Samlets, Mrs. (uiddard. Inez Thrift. John W’. Smith. Millett M. Ilenshaw. H. C». Heffner. Desmond I'owcll: l rench. A. II. ( ris, Ramon (lUtlnie. Albert llaclunann: Herman. II. I). Carrington: History and Political Science. II. A. Hubbard. Ida R. Leonard. Haul II. Clements: Mathematics. H. 15. Leonard. 5. II. Urease. . U. Medcralt. Julia I'. Atkinson. S. K. Cruse: Music. Charles Fletcher Rogers. Julia Relied. William Vogel: Philosophy an 1 Psychology. E. R. Reisen. I4‘ranklin C. Paschal. Maximillian R. Sclmeck: Physics. Frank M. Life. E. II. Warner: Spanish. I4". (). Reel. John l»ronks. Anita Post. Helen S. Nicholson. Ida Douglass. H. R. Nichols and I . Id. Maiuro. Law’ School After the College of Law had been created by the State Legislature, the board of Regents appointed Professor Samuel i4‘egtly. who had been director of the Law School, to Dean of the College of Law. Dean Eegtly. who came to the Vniversiiv in 1V15 when the School of Law was created, is admired and respected hy all of the law students. In P 15. a few students look part of the first year law course which was offlTercd. Three professors, who taught in other departments of the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences: constituted the faculty of the School of Law. However. the School of Law grew rap dly. it was found necessary to engage full-time professors to instruct the law students. During the past few years, the regular law course has been offered, requiring one year of pre legal work: and then three years of the regular course in order to secure a degree. W ithin the next year of two. Dean Eegtly hopes to he al»le to operate the college on the same standard required hy the Association of American Law Schools, which requires two years of pro-legal work. 'Pile degrees of LL. I ., and J. I), are given by the College of Law. The requirements for the J. D. degree, which is given to scholars which have academic degrees, are higher in the I'niversitv of Arizona than they are at most law schools. At the present time there are three professors teaching in the College: Professor Andrew . Anderson. Professor Leonard J. Curtis, and Professor Richmond Rosco. All three of these men had a i mm her of years of actual law practice before they became professors. In addition to the full-time professors, two members of the local bar are engaged in instructing the students. Judge Kirke T. Moore is in charge of tlic practice court, which i held three times each week: and Klwood l». Erawley. who has charge of the classes in Dean S. M. I;egtly commercial law. I’iltft1 2d  College o Engi Tin College of Mines and Kngi-nceriug. mnler Dean («. M. I Sutler, has in the last few years sprung into prominence in the worlil of technical institutions. Without doubt. the high place which this college now hol ls among similar colleges in the country is due to the untiring efforts »f Dean I Sutler. Dean I Sutler is one of the best known mining engineers in the country. and as a prominent worker in the American Association of Kngineers. has been appointed the chairman of a committee which will investigate the educational features of the engineering field. As a technical man. Dr. I Sutler is a mineralogist of international note, his work on Crystals and Type Kock being taken as authority throughout the I'nited States. The equipment of the various departments of the college is very complete, all phases of the practical and theoretical instruction being represented. In the civil engineering department, the surveying equipment includes transits, levels, sextants, numerous small instruments, and all of the other equipment required for held work. The apparatus in the materials testing lal moratory is fitted for making physical tests of wood, steel, stone, cement, concrete, and other materials used in engineering construction work. I »r the laboratory work in hydraulics, tanks, concrete reservoirs and pits, wiers. and other equipment are available for indoor work in this subject. t Mines and net ring Dean ». M. I fuller The electrical engineering laboratory is well equipped for carrying on all tests on alternating currents, circuits and machines. Tile students in this department visit various power plants in the state, including the Kmisevclt Dam and the large mine power plants. large number of mineral and fossil specimens are available for the use of the students in the geology and mineralogy department. I W the study of drawing and machine design, the department of mechanical engineering is provided with a large assortment of models and drawings. The wood shop, machine shops, steam and electric shops arc all well equipped for giving the best instruction possible to the student engineers. 'flu mining laboratory equipment includes a large number machine rock drills, which are used in outdoor drilling operations in a specially designed pit. The metallurgical lal ora(orv for small scale work is designed mainly for practice and experimental work in ore dressing and hydro-metallurgy. The ore crushing and sampling equipment is in the lab-oratory for large scale work. Faculty College of Mines and Engineering Vincent L. Ayres. M. S.................................... Instructor in (.oology Philip J. P.KATTV, M. S. ... - Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (U'Rdon M. Uuti.ek. E. M. Sc. I).......................I Van ot the College Tiioaias (.areiklo Chapman. M. S. Professor ot Metallurgy anil Ore Pressing Paul M. S. Cloke. ft. It. - Professor of Electrical Kngineering Lemuel I)E Dakkow. A. Mark Eiilic. It. M.. I'ran K W. (‘.ARRAN, M. S. I’KAN.K XEI.SoN C.Ull.n, ph. I).. Wii.i.iam M. Kki.ukr;. It. K. I Prank C. Kelton. M. S.. Thomas S. Loverim;. PIl I).. Frederick I.. Ransome. Ph. Alexander A. PIl Stratigraphy. Sciiitiiekt. PIl I).. Martin L. Thornhero. M. It. f. . . - Professor of Mechanical Arts Professor of Mining Engineering Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering ......................Professor of Mineralogy It.. - - Instructor in Electrical Engineering Professor of Civil Engineering .........................Professor in Oology I). . - - Professor of Economic ('.eulogy I).. - Associate Professor of Paleontology an:l ......................Lecturer in Stratigraphy - Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Arizona Bureau of Mines C.UKDox iMontac.uE Iti'Ti.EK. It. M.. Sc. I).. - Dean. College of Mines-Itngineering Director of the Arizona llureau of Mines ami (.eologist (‘.Eorc.e Richard Eansett. PIl It...................................Mining Engineer Mark Eiii.e. It. M........................................Mineral and Kook Analyst Thomas Garfield Chapman. M. S. -------- Metallurgist Carl I.ausen. M. S...................................................... (‘.eologist P. L. RansomE. Ph. I).. ..............................- (.eologist Ei.dred Dewey W ilson. M. S......................................Assistant (.eologist . A. Jen Ninos. It. S..................................................Pel low The Arizona llureau of Mines, which was created by an act of the legislature in PM5. has as its objects the making of investigations to disseminate information which may lead to the development of the State's mineral resources and i idustries. Among the many lilies of activity engaged in by the llureau are the preparation and publication of bulletins containing authorizative information on a wide laiige.of topics of interest to prospectors, miners, and others concerned with the mineral wealth of Arizona. Mineral and rock specimens are classified by the llureau: names and coin-|M sitions of minerals are given: and free ipialitative tests are made for the important elements. In co-operation with the I'nitcd States States Ecological Survey, topographical and geological information has hccn collected by the llureau. The fostering of research on Arizona mining and metallurgical problems is also one 01 the numerous tasks undertaken. ()iu line of research successfully undertaken during the past few years resulted in the development of a practical electrical method for locating sulfide ore bodies. I’i-e :tlCollege of Agriculture Tlu I niversily nf Arizona College of Agriculture has three ilistinct functions:—Instnu ti' 11. Research and organization tin following: (1) The Department of Agriculture, which gives agricultutral insiruetinn at the C niversily: (2 'The Department of Nome Keonomics offers instruction in the various hranches of household science: t S I The Agricultural Kx-periment Station, with its various experiment farms or sub-stations: and (4i the Agricultural Kxtcnsion Service. known over the State through the work of its county agricultural agents, county home demonstration agents, and specialists. The College of Agriculture as a Land (Irani institution draws a considerable part of its support from the I'ederal ("»ovcrnment as follows: Hatch funds for research and ex]K rimental work - $I5.(KX) Adams funds for original research work ... - 15.(XX) .Morrill and Nelson funds for instruction ----- 50.000 Smith-Lever funds for extension work...........................di.751 l'nrncll funds for research work ------- f4 .(MX) besides the foregoing, the College of gricnllure receives support from the ("nited States Department of Agriculture, the State of Arizona, and from various counties in Arizona which co-operate in extension work. The College of Agriculture offers a regular four-year course in suhtropieal agriculture leading to the Degree of bachelor of Science in Agriculture, and a four-year course in Nome Economics leading to the Degree of bachelor of Science in Nome Keonomics. The College of Agriculture has modern equipment for instruction and research in agriculture and Home Keonomics including a very complete |K nltrv plant, a greenhouse, screened garden.-, excellent types of dairy and heel cattle, hogs, and sheep, and also a new farm of 1 :0 acres near Tucson, which was presented to the I "niversily hy the Ciry of Tucson and Lima County at a co t of more than $( ().(XX . (Graduates of the College of Agriculture. in imth the departments of Agriculture and I Ionic Keonomics. usually find awaiting them positions with salaries ranging from Sl sOO to S2.4(X) a year, with opportunities for rapid advancement. These are such positions as: I 1 i Korcnieii of fruit, dairy, livestock, and |»»uhn farms: (2) forement of experiment station farms or substations: (.1) county agricultural agents and county home demonstration agents: i4i teachers in high school and Smith-llughes vocational agriculture and home economics: c 5 I spcci alists in agricultural colleges, agricultural experiment stations, agricultural extension work, and in the various agricultural lines in the I nited Stales Department of Agriculture. -The appropriation under this fund i SiO.OQO for the fiscal year beginning Lily I. l‘L?5. and will increase SlO.OOO each year until the maximum amount of S(K».(KX) per year is reached. a Kncultv («MnKC.K Koson 1 1111.1,ii Smith. C. ft. John Jamks Tiuirxisi;!:. A. M. W’.M.TIvK St.WI.KV CYXXI.XV.I1 AM. Ii. S. W’aI.TI-IK 1 1 VAkl liKVAX. M. S. (Acting I lead of Jam ms Ciki i{ x i.i I'' i" IIkowx. M. S. l'.UI. S. lirktiKSS. I'll. I).................. Professor of Irrigation Kngiiieering Professor of llotanv Professor oi Dairy llushaudrv Professor oi Plant llrcoiling I )epartn»cnt ) Professor of Plant Pathology Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Currokn okman Cati.ix. A. M.. Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Associate Professor of Poultry husbandry Associate Professor of Agronomy Associate Professor of Animal husbandry Assistant Professor of Agronomy Assistant Professor of Plant I'reeding Assistant Pro lessor of Dairy husbandry Assistant Professor of horticulture Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology Instructor in Agronomy Instructor in Irrigation Kngiiieering Instructor in horticulture Instructor in Animal husbandry Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry IIakkv Kmr.i.ivToN. |5. S. Rai.imi Sams IIau'kixs. M. S. Krxkst P.iomiki-: Staxi.kv. M. S. Stani.kv Pmxkiivx Ci.akkk. II. S. Ki.ias IIaroix Pri:ssi.i;v. II. S. PiciiAkn N’aamax Dams. P». S. Daviii WokTit AuiKkT. I . S. Krin:kT Pfkt.icv Stri-kts. I’ll. I).. jan Ai.iiKut llkir.c.s. M. S. IIakoi.h Oiikisty Sen wai.kx. P». S. Mai.coi.m Krkukric Wharton. M. Kvkrktt Lick Scott. M. S. lloWAim V. Smith. M. S. ;( n Sabbatical Leave P 24-25. Agricultural Extension Service The Agricultural Kxlcnsion Service is organized as a distinct administrative division of the Cniversity of Arizona for the management anti conduct of extension work in agriculture and home economics. Tins service also represents the Initcd States Department of Agriculture and all extension work oi the Department in Arizona is administered through the Kxteiision Service. The purpose of the Agricultural Kxteiision Service is to "give instruction and practical demonstration in agriculture and home economies to persons not attending or re si lent in said College", including principally farmer ami stockmen and their families, and new settler throughout the state. The annual Karin and home Week, which was held in January, was attended l»y a large munlicr of farmers and their families. During the current year the Kxteiision Service ha employed twenty-five people in administrative and subject matter activities. The home demonstration group has emphasized a program hearing on nutrition, clothing and millinery and lias reached practically everv rural community in the State. County agricultural agents have emphasized improved practics in livestock production. in dairying, in |M iiliry. in field crops, in horlicul-Diiwior I . It. ! « $ lure, and in rodent control. Director C. I.. Iluffakor. of ilu: PCM Slimmer Session is acting Dean of ihe College of relocation. during the absence of Dean Creager. who is. at present, on sabbatical leave. Dr. riulVaker is a man well filled for the position, being a phyehologisi of national note, a scholar, and a rare judge if human nature. No student of the College hesitates to take his oilier problems to him, knowing, that in him. each finds a sympathy and understanding that make troubles and obstacles but things to be challenged and overcome: a man loved by his fellows and revered bv his students, lie is a graduate of the University of Chicago, getting his M. A. and I’ll. D. at the University of Iowa. Dr. llulVakcr's able assistants are training the coining teachers of our State in the spirit of true science. I’rolessor I. V. Clarson. Jr., secondary education, is a Harvard and Iowa State College man. receiving his A. M. at the University of Chicago; a man of wide experience, he has taught various subjects ranging from those of a principal. t » those of a College pro lessor, and, lor the past lour summers, has held tile position of IVofessor of Kducation in his old school, tile University of Chicago. Me is a dear thinker and a man of discerning mind. Mis middle name should lie Precision, since it is impossible, by any device thus I at known to anv. to dodge the issue or cloud the exact »|iiestion in hand. I I is students declare him to he a driver, but they add. "He drives it home . Dr. C I,. I lulTakcr College of Kducation Professor K. D. Doxsec. who has charge of Vocational Kducation. is a man thoroughly trained in hi work, and one motivated, as is evidenced in his application to the task by high ideals. In teaching, lie not only is a linn believer in the maxim “Teach the student to think for himself, but lie puts into practice what he preaches and gets results. A graduate of Oregon State College, be returned to his Alma Mater after some years « i experience in the California High schools, to take the position of acting head of the Department of Agricult ureal Kducation, later becoming Supervi ing Vocational Kducation in the State. The second semester of PCM-25. Professor Doxsee exchanged with Dr. A. . Nolan, of the University of Illinois. |)r. Alva Otis Neal needs no introduction in Arizona or to anyone connected with the education work of the University. I le i an outstanding figure among the University Registrars of the nation, ami an expert in educational administration and finance, (iraduating from I'ranklin College. Indiana, he has held the position of high school principal, superintendent of schools, specialist in rural education. lecturer and registrar, lie was president of the Indiana Stale Teachers Association in 1 )12, and held a like honor in Arizona in l'DI-22. e. —  Military Under the «lirocti »n of Major John It. Johnson, the military department has been maintaining the high standard of instruction in the Reserve Officers 'Plaining Corps nnit that has tor the past two years won the designation ol" Distinguished I nit. Assisting Major Johnson as instructors are Captain Kenton S. Jacobs. Captain Kov C. Woodruff and Captain Phillip R. I'pton. Phe course in equitation, given by Captain Jacobs, is without doubt one of the best in the country, as Captain Jacobs, in addition to his slcill as a horseman, has a personality which has won for him many friends in his K. ( . T. C. unit and in the University as a whole. l;or the men of the I'reshman and Sophomore classes, military training i compulsory for two years, as the University is a land grant college. 'Phe advanced military work, which is open to Juniors and Senior, is optional with the students. I |w n the satisfactory completion of the course, the advanced students are given the commission of second lieutenant in the Reserve Officers Corps. In addition to the regular instruction work given by the military instructors, the member;, of the advanced classes are inquired to attend tine six-week summer training camp. 'Phe training camps are usually situated at some large army post, in order that the cadets can gel the benefit of the actual training conditions. In the Kreshman year, the course of instruction includes military court, discipline, anti equitation. During the first semester, the Kieshman are taught the rudiments of mounted and dismounted cavalry drill: while the second semester is taken up with construction in equitation. Advanced equitation, musketry and the study of the pistol and the automatic rifle are taken up in the Sophomore vear. 'Phe classes are also instructed in a study of tactics and combat practices, in which map study and the drawing of contour maps is taken up. Major ,Min nii Cajn. WWIruiT Capi. l'|m»n 'flic Junior classes are given a course in h’ield Kngiiieering. which enables them to construct temporary bridges. trenches, machine gun emplacements. I he art of cat noullage and concealment are al » explained to the third-year classes. In addition to range practice with machine guns, the men are taught how to alembic the gnus. The care, selection and training of horses is also included in the instruction given. W on Iiv | larry Sauuder The Senior advanced 'uden(s take a continuation of the work carried on during Junior year, with the addition of the study of the Military History of the I nited Stales. Past Military conditions, and their remedies: preparation of war department corre | ond-eiicc: and a study of Uescrvc ofticcrs Ucgu-latioiis close the course- of instruction given the Senior students. rite annual ins|ieeiion. for determining the rating of the unit, was held during the lii’M part of pril. the inspecting officers being l.t. C'olonel Douglas I’oils and Major John C. II. |.ee. In th of Washington. T'hc inspection, which took two days, included a revkw of the entire unit, and inspection of the theoretical and practical training given the beginning and advanced classes. lv;imvil Classes Many Saunders. Cadet Captain of the I imer-dl) of Arizona Ucserve (Ifticcrs Training Corps 1 nit. last summer won tlu cup offered by Scabbard and I Made, national honorary military fraternity, to the cadet making the highest score in the national matches conducted at Port I’erry. ( )hio. Saunders, with Paul Schuriz. were memhers of the leu-man team which represented the Kighth Corps Area in the matches. I»y winning the cup. Saunders holds the title of being the best ! . ( . T. C. cadet marksman in the country. The cup. which is pictured on tile opposite page, was presented to Saunders in I'ehruari hy the National Commanding Officer of Scabhard and I Made. The presentation was made in front of the eniiiv K. ( . T. C. unit, following parade and review. M illllt(- 1 I l‘imu The Campus The University campus, comprising about seventy-five acres, is situated upon high ground almut a mile from the business center of Tucson, with which it is connected with an electric car line. The campus, commanding on every side a view of mountain ranges, is laid out in drives, lawns and gardens, with a large number of palm. ash. olive, umbrella, pepper, hagoda. I’alo Verde and Cottonwood trees furnishing shade for the passerby. There are about thirty buildings in all on the campus, including the greenhouses for the use of horticultural and plant-breeding laboratory classes, the university infirmary, the power plant, donatories, administration buildings, dining hall. etc. The oldest building on the campus is the Old Main Ihiilding. Iniilt in lfOl. which at the present time houses the administrative orties of the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences; of the Military department and the Co-operative I’.ookstorc. Of dormitories, there are six: three. Lima. Maricopa and C.rcenlec. housing the women studentsof the University: and three. Cochise. Arizona and Apache, housing the men students. William liray. as superintendent of (’.rounds and Ihiildings, is intrusted with the maintenance of the campus and the buildings. Within the near future, work will start on the new gymnasium, which will In located on the high point of ground north of the infirmary. The funds for the erection of the new building were included in the University appropriation bill, passed by the State Legislature in 1‘ebruary. ecording to tile plans selected, the main gymnasium iloor in addition to being used for basketball games, will lie used for student gatherings, meetings, and dances. The offices for the Physical Kducation department, medical examiners, and coaches also will he in the gynasium. On the first floor, or basement, will be located the general locker rooms, the team locker rooms, trainer’s room, and locker room for the use of visiting athletic William ltr.iv teams. .Yctt' LibraryCochise HullOld Main Ihiildini!Maricopa Hall v slgriculturi' IhtildingLaw HallScience HallBGDK THREE i Seniors The class « f 1925 entered the University of Arizona the year after hair clipping had been condemned to the regions of the barbarous past. The past wasn't so far past, and a year is a short time in which to cpiell barbarous instincts. Needless to sav. the Sophs were aching to revenge their own lost tresses. Perhaps that explains what happened on I lallrtwe’en. Now. the most dignified Senior has a twinkle in his eye at the more mention of that memorable night. There are other never-to-be-forgotten incidents in that year of trials, but Robert Wilkerson. Harry liryant. Helen Meitner, and Morgan Pennington carried on with the noble support of their classmates. A day was a booming success, the class football team bowed to none blit the Varsity, and the Kreshman edition of the "Wildcat" went down in History. An informal Hallowe'en party and a delightful formal placed them as hVeshmen on the social ladder which they have climbed so successfully. The class returned the next year and elected Robert Van Dusen. Sam Carter. Margaret Christy, and Katie Carson to lead them. The Sophomore traditions committee kept the "Krosh' on the straight and narrow. ()n Sophomore Daw January eleventh, these now bumble Seniors who have been through the grinding process of finding out how much they don't know, came marching Inildly into assembly wearing badges inscribed "We Own the Karth “. 'file athletic jMnvcrs of the class increased by bounds, and the class picnic and formal were successful leaps up the social ladder. 1m--.- ITAs upper classmen they wen- under I Ik- able leadership of Sam Carter, Joe Stallings. I '11:i I legelund. and Katie Carson. 'I'he Junior play "I Juicy" was the year's greatest dramatic production. Hunk day was celebrated at Sabino Canyon and was a real vacation. Old ipiarrels were now forgotten, and. in the spring, the class of 25 gave a never-to-be-forgotten junior prom in honor of the departing class. The crowning success of the class as Juniors was a publication of the 1 24 Desert’ , a real Ik ink of memories. Seniors they have been carefully watching and guiding the affairs of the I niversity and boosting with all their might for a (neater Arizona. All tho spirit accumulated in four years of loyally to class and school was put into the Senior k'ormal anil hollies. I loth were ample proof of the ability ol the class. Led by l-’rank Vickers. Marvin Clark. Sybil Chandlers, and Clifford Currie they now approach graduation. The I niversity ot Arizona gives her treasure, the class of ’25. to the world, but they leave a standard which coming classes will strive to reach. I’JK- ISBisk l u i m m - PnN'K CMN.rxcKy , u»KN_f. s All clfS. C. ll.—It S % J" CivH«t%nginqpni»K, Pi K..Pi ;, Alplw, | A x .WKII. A .vita— Prescott—A. B. » ;Vr,j',,r V Oii Omega. Svcniary V. C;A‘ Ar U-,A- Va i •» • Trca- V™ ;• • ar5 V l askeioall (2). Pan-Hellenic A A.- Council (3). National W r T ■- A. Convention (3) Desort Staff (3) pj fttimlKla Phi 3L Pros. (4): Round Talilo (4), t -V if Him.. K«»i.axi V.—C.IoIk—I.L. »B. Major in Law (31 : Siimia Chi; Phi Alpha Delia. V Kfiv.vKnv. «'ii vrri Phi IMta Tlict: lagStai f—A I r 1‘iikcii. Kai.i'Ii I .— lamian—1.1.. It. i?eta I)olta Kpsilmi. Uoh Cats. I’lii Alpha Delta, 'Football Squad (2) (3) i4). I louse of Keprc- • serjta tires (2) : Student Com toil (3) (4) ; Dosort .2), Assistant Football Coaoh «4).. Kot.kks. Francks L.—Loii}4 Beach. Cal.—A. I;. Major in Kdueaiioii. Dylta( Delta. Y. W. L A. Cal lino t til 12 j. ioc-President Y. V. C. A. 31. President" : VV.j f A. (4). Sophomore I loiiors 2), Jjunior ,■ ’ M o r la w T!« a rd. ‘ V ice p,.i 4j;‘ ' ; ' i 4 ‘ ■ !; } Ska MAX, BkiTK E.—Drunnnon. A licit. A. It. i. Si ma .fl| "i E|)silon.4 ’.Vj Cluh. ISol aiS. B» j- . h Itoiilkirtii »3 (U- P»|,IJ||V ( ); ,oolk,n I Pi: H l ,] , • Honors (3). President Pi President Laminin ft "VC,J oivami li.4-Mc a —It. S. iff i'i Ma’jfiV n. uncu tm o. Ajrmc ’Club. .Va (}i ;|nd?L5l;i«U .Major ‘t ■ . __________. W? irv -_r r uKe w . rd ;a K'd ■V. CM !iCW u X Lrtf L?VEspinoza, Magdalena—Florence—A. R. Major in Spanish, VV. A. A. (1) (2) (.3) (4 . El Ateneo. Cukktto, James J.—Risbcc—A. R. Delia Chi, (.'.lee Club (2) (3), Insert Staff (3), House of Representatives (4). McI a: iV.l. 11 B. —Tempc—R. S. Major in Education, Phi Delta Kappa. Junior Honors. » Heckman. Okace—Phoenix—A. B Major in Romance language: W. A. A.: El Ateneo; Sophomore Honors. Vakcas. Jose I .—Torreon. Coah. Mexico— B. S. Major in Mining Engineering. ... y___Palo Alto. Cal.—I'- S. BUKohs , KALH • . p. tt ..... .. ipha. Major in Civil Engineering. P« Kappa .... V..w Mexico—A. B- Tt-KNEk. Lola- Silver .. - pi|.; Occidental Major it' Sl’a"X (3)P Publicity Manager (4): College : W A. A. ■ ;|nd Trcasurcr; 1» El Ateneo : r 'A alM| Treas. Masonic Lambda Pin t3) 4) . a Ssvimn.-ng • hMucationa. U«l (4V, Jijnior Honor Student C.wWM«K Major in (4) , r.‘ li.—Tucson—B- S. Commerce: Tar. UP '"' ■ h’ootbal IjlI rag A Parnell, Rohert C. -Loukout Ml.. Texas—A. B. Major in History; Beta Chi; University of Chattanooga; Wildcat (2). Sciinkck, M ax'imu.ian R. Tucson—A. R. Major in Education; Phi Delta Kappa (-1). Hancock. Catherine—Plioenix—B. S .Major in Home Economics; Occidental College (1); Phoenix Junior College (2) ; lion:': Economics Club li) (.V) 4); V', W. C . (2) (3) 4) ; ilee Club (3) Costf.i.i.o. Otio ).—Raton Rouge. La.—A. it. Tau Upsilon ; Spring Hill Colic e (.1) ; Orchestra (2): Senior Follies (3); Polo i 4 ; Scabbard and tflade; R. O. T C. SrUKDEVANT.— Berkeley. Cal. R. S. 1 '1 1X0. Vi; II.—Wuchong, China—13. S Major in Commerce Pena, Sai.vahoio . Mexico City. Mexico—15. S. Major in Mining Engineering; Kscucla Nacioi al of Mincria. Mexico (I) (2) (3); Scc'y Ct mopolitan Club U. of A . A. A. E.; Titan Scholarship. Carter. Frank E.—Sumner, Illinois—R. S: Major in Commerce; Ze:a Delta Kpsilt Theta Alpha Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi: Scald. ; and Blade: House of Representatives E 1 Desert Staff (3). y? P ttc 61Wai.citt, Sybil—Tucson—A. B. Transfer from University of Vienne and University of Louisiana; Varsity Villagers; Delta Delta; Wranglers; Art Club; Art Director of University Players. Hess. R. M.—Phoenix—B. S. in Ag. Major in Horticulture; Pi Kappa Alpha; St ml ent Council (3) (.4); Desert Staff (3) (4) ; Lambda Alpha; Aggie Club (1) (2) (3) (4t ; Associated Federal Students (1) (2) (3) Hecellnji, Ella—Phoenix—A B. Major in Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; V. VV. C. A. (2) (3) (4); Senior Follies (, 2 i : Costume Designer (3); Junior Class Trea-urer; Vice President Home He. Club (. • . President Home Sc. Club (4) ; Pi Lambda Phi (3) (4); Secretary and Treasurer Mortar Board; Pan-Hellenic (4j ; VV. V V (2f '3 (4) ; Junior Hockey Team. KoSEVEAKE, YVii.l.iWl K. Tncsou-Viv S. Cnarsn, Helen Ja k—Phoenix—V. 1 . Major in English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Tcmpc Normal; V. V. C. A. (2) (3); University Players (2) ; Desert Stafi Roberts, Ron—Globe A. II. Delta Chi; Eoot! all (4) McRukr. Hei.F.x—Phoenix—A. B. Major in English, Delta Delta; Secretat Freshman Class: Freshman Debate Chairman: V. VV. C. A. (lj (2) (3); Universitv Players (I) (2) (3); Pres. (4); Wildcat Staff (1) Press Club (2 (3); A. VV. S. Council (3): Desert Staff (3); Pi Kpsilou Delta; Theta Alpha Phi. Morris. LaikEnck Mesa—B S. in Ag. Major in Animal Husbandry; I . V. U. Provo Utah (1); Aggie Club 1916 17; Basketball 1917; A. E. V 1918-19; Aggie Club Pres. 1924 1925; Lambda Vlpha; Arizona Agriculjuiis Staff. Page 62llouox, Ckrald W.—Douglas—A. B. M;ij r in Education; Zeta Delta Epsilon; P! i Delta Kappa; I'nivcrsity Bowling Team (2) (3) ; Educational Club (4); Bachelors Club (4) . HoBlzi,k, Of.adys E—Phoenix—A. B. Major in Mathematics; V. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Treasurer A. W. S. (3); Vicc-Prcsi-dent A. VV. S. (4); A. W. S. Couucii (2) (4); President Maricopa Hall (3) (4j ; Track Meet (1); Rally Committee (3) Bantu t. Kosk C.—Mesa— V B. Major in Euucition T'kikakt, Ji an M.—Buenos iros. Arg.—A. B. Birdsai.. I) koti| I .— Phoenix l» Major in Editcu'iou. Bkrkvman, O. K. Seoltsville, Illinois—B. S--Major in M. E.: Bela ('hi Fulton, Francks—Phoenix—A. 1'. Major in Economics; Delta Gamma; Temp« Normal. Home Economics (1); Masonic Girl’s Club (2) (3); Art Club (2i (3); Desert Staff (4). Bom x k. Champs L. Tucson—B. S. Major in Commerce Page i-sHoward, Louise—Tucson—A. B. Major in English, Transfer Fargo College; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wildcat Staff (2»: Desert Staff (3) (4); VV. A. A. (2) (3) 4 ; Girl’s Rifle Team (2) (3); Ban Hellenic (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (2) ; Secretary of Y. . C A. t2) ; Senior Follies (3). RUSSKll, Fred—Mesa—A. R. Major in Education; University of Utah (I) (2). Upton William .1—Doming, New Mexico B. b. Major in Mining Engineering; A . K. i 1 ) (2) (3) (4); Football (3) (4). Tan Upsilon. Nicim.s. flKi.KN—Portland. Maine—A. • Major in Education: Chi Omega. Nati.njal Park Seminary (1) 2): W. A. A. (J. ( ); Girl's Masonic ('lull (3). Mullins. Dsm.i'. G Los Angeles, Cal.—B. S. White. Atiiinv.ton—Silver Citv, Mew Moxic B. S. Major in Mining Engineering. Lalicker, Hazei. G.—Tucson—A. B. Major in Education: Friends University y. 1 (2): Junior Hockey Team; W. . (3) • 4) ; Varsity Villagers; Eastern Star. Davis, KkL'si:— Vail - A. B Major in Economics Piige 51r Morgan, Blanche Marie—Phoenix A. B. -Major in History Wilson. James—Doming, New Mexico- B. S Major in Electrical Engineering; Tan I psiloti; A. A. E (1) (2) (3); A. I. E. E. (3) (4). RoNhstaht. Carlos—Tucson—A. B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Theta Alpha Phi; Bobcats; Yell Leader (4); Assistant (3); Base ball Manager (3) ; Junior Play; Senior Follies 2): University Players (2) (3); Wildcat Staff (1): Desert Staff (1). M AKkC.KAl f, lvRMIN«. R|i»; 1 1 PaSO, TCX»S— A. B. Major in English; Texas College of Mines; ('•iris ('dec Chib; Masonic ('.ill's Club; Soprano Section Leader of Oratorio. Young, Vernon K. -Glolie li. S. Major in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Sigma; A. A. E.: Track Squad (1) (2) (3); Wildcat Staff (1) (2); Assistant Football Manager (3). Treahky, Gilbert E.—-Tucson—R. S. Major in Commerce; Band (1) (2) (3); Alpha Kappa Psi. McBriuk, Ci.ko—Globe—A. B. Major in Education.; Summer School. Flagstaff. 1922. Makakoi Ai.E.njs—Russia R. S. A. I. E. E.; A. A. K. (1) 12 (3t t4 , Cos tnopolhan Chib (3) (4) Page 55-S Pooler, IT. E.—Bangor, Maine- B. S Major in Biology; Athletic Manager Barbs; Pres. South Hall; Zeta Chi Alpha. Booker, H. II.—Dewey, Oklahoma—B. S. Major in Geology; University of New Mexico; Sigma Chi; A. A. E.; Football. Wii.son, I .ore n a -Mumly. Texas--A. B. Clarendon College (1) : 1,’nivcrsitv of Texas (2) (3). Samvei-sox'', Stant.ev—Tucson- LI,. B. King's Bench Law Club (2) (3) (4); Associ ated Federal Students. Ci.akk. Marvin C.—Doming, New Mexico—A. B. Major in Economies; Sigma Chi; Football (1; (2) (3); Captain (4); Senior Vice President; Scabbard and Blade; Bob Cat: Davis, Mary Vail—A. B. Major in French. Woli-k, P. (».—Miami—LL. B. Sigma Xu: Masonic Club; Pi Della Epsilon; Wildcat Staff (1): Mananger (2) (3): Rule Club (2); Desert Staff (1). Duerson, John B- Louisville. Ky.—B. S in Ag. Kappa Sigma; Lambda Alpha; Bob Cats; Masonic Club; Aggie Club (!) (2) (3) (4); Associated Federal Students (1) (2) (3 (4); Jtmioi Member of Student Council: Student Body President (4); Sophomore Honors.; Junior Honors. Page 5 11 ri.F.r, David VV.—Tucson—B. S Kennedy. Bi.anche—OIoIjc—A. B. Major in History. Bi'kke. Raymond T. San Francisco, Cal.—B. S. Major in Economics: eta Delta Epsilon; New Mexico School of Mines (I) (2): Desert Staff (3) : Desert Staff (.4): Alpha Kappa Psi. Downs. John 1-..—Itisl»ce— I . S. New Mexico V M. I ) i 2) ; Zola Delta Eii-siloii; Aggie C'lul 3) (41 : Bachelor Club. Ch. t'fX. l.lCK Phoenix —B. S. • Majift .ii Education: Nome Koeonoinics Chd- (1) (2) (3) i4 : Treasurer Home I o. CIC 41: Recording Sec. DitTs Masonic Club A). Elliott. Joyce Dkndale—A. B. Major in English; Delia Delta: Masonic Dtp's Clul.- V. W. C. A.: W. A. A. 1‘osrEk. Ray—Tucson—B. S Major in Mechanical Engineering—Zola Delta Epsilon; Vice President A. A. K. (4); Inter Fraternity Council (2); County Scholarship. Honor Student (I) 2) 3): Wildcat (1 » : Junior Play (.1): Senior Follies (.1). I lorsToN, Ki.oi'ask—Tucsnii- B. S. Major in Commerce: Dill's Masonic Cluh 2 (3) 4): V r ity Villagers (2) (3) (4 I’msf . »" Niestkatii. Wilder H.—Glendale—B. S. Delta Chi; A. A. E Moyle, Eo vaki —Tucson—B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering Knight, Josephine—Tucson A. B. Major in Spanish. Tweedy, Walter K. Mesa—B. S in Ag. Major i:i Horticulture; Zeta .Delta Epsilon; Aggie Clul (I) 2) (3) (4); Bachelor Club (4); Masonic Club; Scabbard and Blade; Track (I) (2) (3) (4). Hvmmi in. Koi.i.ani Eagar—B. S. in Ag. L'Shelle. Kirk—Greenwich. Conn. -A. B. Major in Law; Kappa Sigma; Poothall "A" (I) (2) (3) (,4;; Captain (4); Sigma Tan. dKUKivz, A duel Hamid G.—Cairo, Egypt—B. S. in Ag. Major in Agronomy: Aggie Clnh; Cosmopolitan Chib; U. S. C. Summer School; Flagstaff Normal (1) (2). Page Sinclair, Edward—Jaynes Station—R S. Major in .Mechanical Engineering.BaknEs. Virginia—Osawatainie. Kansas—A. I’ . Major in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; Baker University (I) (2) (3); Stray Greeks (4); El Ateneo (4). H.vnkin. John W.—Bisbee--B. S. in Ag. Zeta Delta F.psilon; Sigma Delta Psi; Orchcs-tra (1) ; Band (I) ; Aggie Club. Bi.ake, Benjamin—Pima—LL. B. KumEk. FkEhEkick—Menominee. Mich.—A B. Major i. English: Bela Chi: College of Woos ter (1) i(2) ; University Players (3). MiksoN. Virginia- Tempo— . B. Major in English: Masonic Girl’s Chib; W. A. A.; Recording Secretary (3): Secretary (4); Delegate to W. V A National Convention. Berkeley (3); llockev (1) (2) 3) i4); Base "nail Hi (2) 13) (4( ; Track (2) (3). DinsMiMik. Dokothv—Tucson—A. B. Major in Spanish; Delta Gamma; Varsity Villagers (.1) i2) (3) (4(; Vice-Pres. Varsity Villagers (3); V. VV. C. A (1) (2): Masonic Girl's Club (1) (2): Pan Hellenic (3) (4): Pres. (4); HI Ateneo (3): Round Table (4). Wkitmoke, Vai.fohh H.—Tucson—B. S. in Ag. Beta Chi: Aggie Club (2) (3) (4); University Players (2) (3); Orchestra (1) (2): Senior Eoliies (3); Associated Federal Students (1) (2) (31 (41 QstK KN$ LIU.IAN Phoeni.v— IV 3 Major in Home Economics. Delta Delta. Phoenix Junior College (1) (21: W. A (4)-, Home Economics Club (3) (4); Senior Hockey Team: Y. VV C. A. (3). r.iac r.or Ca son, Kate ('.lobe—A. B. Major in History and Political Science; Gamma Phi Beta; House of Representatives (I) (2) 4); Student Council (3) (4): Treasurer Sophomore Class; Secretary Junior Class; W. A. . (2) (3) (4); President (3); Secretary Student Body (4)-.Mortar Board; Round Table (3); W A. A. Convention, Stanford (2); Delegate A. C A. C. W., Berkeley (3). Elder, Alexander—Phoenix—A. B., Mary—Santa Barlvara. Cal.—A. B Major in Home Economies; Kappa Alpha Theta ; W.A.A. (2) (3) (4) A. W. S. Council (3) (4) ; Pan Hellenic (3) (4) ; Home Economics Chib (4); Desert Staff (3) (4); Tradition Committee (4). Bukton Elw.ason M.- Phoenix -B S. Major in Economics: Delia Chi; Honor Student 1) (2) (3): Tennis Team (3) ’4); Band (1) (2) (3) (4): Orchestra (I) (2). Draclt- man Oratorical Contest (2) (o); Desert Staff (4). Chan hall, Helen Map.—Gallup. X. M.— A. B. Major in History: Delta Delta: . A. A. (1) (2) (3) 141 ; University Players (2) (31; Girl’s ('.lee Club (3); Secretary Educational Club t4). BiM.tiAM. Erank—San Francisco, Cal.—B. S. in Ag. Masonic Club; A. E. S. Secretary (3); Aggie Club. Waters. Jean Bisbee—B. S. Major m Mathematics. Dote.. S. -Cirengervillc, Idaho- B. S. Delia Chi: Major in Chemistry; Varsity Yell Header (3); Junior Scholar; University Masonic Club 12) (3); Pres. (4); President Square and Compass (4); President Zcta Chi Alpha 4): Sect. Trcas. Sigma Mu Pi (4); Phi Lambda Upsilon (4); Y. M. ('. A. Vice Pres. (3); Trcas. (4); Association Federal Students (I) (2) (3) (4); Desert Staff (4 .Vickers, Fred.—El Paso, Texas—A. B. Major in English; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon: President Senior Class; Bobcats; Desert lvditor (3) ; Wildcat (3) (4) : V. M. C A (4). Chamiieks, .Viuyi.—Tucson—It. S. Major in E lucation; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary Senior Class; W. A. A. (1) (2) (2) ; Pres. (4); Pi Lambda Phi: Round Table (4); House of Representatives (3) (4). Sicki.ek. M rion—Florence—A. B. Major in English: Delta Gamma: W. A. A. tl) (2) (3) (I); El AtencO (3): Masonic Girl's Club (3): Varsitv Villagers (3) (4) ; Honor Ilnckev Team (3); Y. W. C A. (I) (2). Fuller. Dorothy—Tucson—A. B. Major in English: Wranglers (2) (3) (4); President (4): Varsity Villagers (1) (2) (3) (4): Y. W. C. A. (1) (2); Bennett Scholar ship 2): Wildcat Reporter and "A" (2); F.l tenco (3) (4); Treasurer El Ateneo (4); Collegiate Club Scholarship (4): Junior Honors (3); Press Club (4); Round Table (4). Terrell. Enw.wm—Tucson -B. S. Koukrts Dei.mar—El Paso, Texas Pi. S. Major in Commerce: Pi Kappa lpha; Tennis Club; Bachelor Club. McDaniel, J. Whsi.ey—Tempc—A. B. Major in Education; Phi Delta Kappa: House Chairman Cochise Hall (4); Junior Honors. Sum. Rkvlami—Douglas—B S Maior in Economics; Delta Gamma: Follies (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) 2 : W. A A. (1) (2) (3) (4); A. W. S Council (3). Junior Play; Honor Baseball Team (1 (2t; Honor Dancing Team (3): University Players (2): Shifters (2)I', Delta—Phoenix—11. S. Major in Home Economics; Home Economic Club. . Currie. Clifkoku G.—Mesa—B. S. Major in Civil Engineering; Kappa Beta I’si; University of Michigan (1) (2); Strav Greeks (3) : Pres. (4); University Masonic Club (3) (4) ; A. A Fv (3) (4); Desert Staff (3) (4). Cocci ns, Ralph L. Pliumix—P». S Major in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Secretary A. A. E.; A. I. E. lv Carter. Sam—Tempo—A. 15. Major in Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vice President Sophomore Class Presi lent Junior Class; Junior Class Play; Senior Pollies; Sock and Buskin (1) (2) Burtis. Kihtii—l’hoenis — B. S Major in Mathematics; Kappa Alpha Theta; N V. C. A. il) (2); Sock ami Buskin (1); A. S. Vice President (3); V VV. S. President (4): Secretary Univcrsi'y Players (3); President Round Tabic (4) ; Mortar Board (4); A. VV. S National Conference (4). Dams, Helen K. Phoenix—A. B. Wildcat (I) (2) (3") (4); Associate Editor (4). Press Club (2) (3) (4t; W. A V (3) (4): ('lass Hockey (3) (4): Ciass Baseball ii ; Masonic Girl's Club (3) (4); University PI avers (4); -Why Marry"; Y. W. C A. (It 2 Hamilton Ki:i dik—Tucson—A. B. Mapor in Education; Kappa Sigma; Masonic Club; (Vice Club 1) (2) (3); Vice President A I '. B. S. (2): Cosmopolitan Club; Manager Soccer Team (J); Contented Circle; House of Representative . (2); Author 'Arizona ('.rid March": Oratorio Society; Senior Pollies (3» (4). Koehler. Anna Louse Carthage. Mo.—A. B. Major in English; A W. S Council. (3) Chairman of Pima Hall (3)Mount, KorKKT—Tempo— A. I» noisox. Hkxky c.—Chandler—A. K. Major in Commerce: Si«ma Al» ha bpsi on, U S C. ti); Rally Committee; rraditions Committee. Chaki.ks Tucson—B. S. Maiu: in F.lec»rical Kngtiiecrmg; Transfer from Dakota Wesleyan University. Theta A1 pha I’hi l’i kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Assistant Feature F.diior Wildcat (4) : Debating loam (3) K. H-r-ttMitc FVY | 111 lv3 v. Sienia ii • ui.; t i r. , sM-mi.v • . ' ’ A,l»ho Delta; . Committee A NC.l.ti. UlCtlAKit a. s. Majoi h, Civil W -Mini,,„Cn,ue, Xexv Mexico FiiKinceriny: Simula Chi. A kON -Douglas—A v major in r. ,, . K Se»'« 1-oUics (2 (.1, drainer J'ajor i , |.Jn"l»'-A, p, yotise ur :J0,‘ouiics. a, h ' ",,C'1 ",0r U ul sPanisU. i . P chkc". F. ft.—Tucson—B. S Major in Civil Engineering. Skoblin, Vasii. John -Blagoe chcnsk, Russia -A. B. A. A. E. (2) (3) (4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (2) (3). Him., Fkaxcbli.a—Cliiion A. B. Major in Education; Wildcat Staff (2) (3): Glee Club; Art C!u’ Treasurer (3) (1). Fkaps, Jos. V Tucson—I'..' S. Major in Civil Engineering: A. A. E. (H (2) (3) (4); Secretary 14) . Delia Sigma UanUla. Au.Kn, 1.KS2.KV II San Antonio, Texas—LL. IE Pbi Alpha Delta Associated Federal Student McGi'ii; . J. A.—Tucson—ft. S CaK'STIW. 1I kk Tucson— IJ. S Cooritit. Ckcil, Martin- Miami—-ll S. A. . E. Uuss i:.i.. C. A. -Houston. Texas li. S .Major in Geology: V K. l) (3) (3) (4); University of Arizona Masonic Club (3) (4). M vkins. F.i.tin—Phoenix—A. I’.. .Major in Economics: Phoenix Junior College (1); Tennis Team; Glee Cluh; S’. W. C. A Tick. M rv—Phoenix—A. B. Major in History. Rom;nso.v. L V Tucson —A. II Majoi in Economics. Sigma Xu; lhian Col lege (! (3): Vigilance Committee Riokuax. Thomas P. -Glendale -A. R. Major in Law, Kappa Sigma; Baselwll Man ager (4). I.KUSjN'i’.. lir.izmikiii West Lafayette, Indiana— A. U. Major in Ivducalion; Purdue Univcrsitv (1) c3 (3) (hvKNs. John hi. Sumter. S. Carolina—1 S. Masonic Club:; A. A. E.: A. 1. E. E. liUKKOWS. lll-Ki:K«r J- Tucson—A P. Major i:i Education; Glee Cluh (3) 3); University Players (3) (3 ; Wildcat Staff (3) : Assistant Song Leader (3); Senior Pollies (3 id): Associated Federal Students 12) (3) (4): Theta lpha Phi (3) (4); Supt. Education Cluh t.4). '0Pack, Roy—Thatcher—B. S. Major in Commerce. Zeta Delta Epsilon: Desert (2) (3); Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon. Olupathkk, Orville II.—Fayette, Iowa—A. B. Major in Education. Winthrow, Jeanne B San Diego. Calif. A. P». Major in Education; Delta Delta: Transfer From State Teachers College, San Diego. California; Y V. C. A.: F.l Atenco; C.irl's Masonic Club; Junior Honor Student. Caliiwi-li , Chaklf.s—Run ton. Texas. A. B Phi Delta Tlieia OConx1.1.1., J.—Boston. Ma 15. S. in Ag. Aggie Club (1) (2 (3) (4): Arizona Agriculturist (3) (I); Associate A. Manager (4); Economics Editor (3). ■Sheets. (I. K. -Glendale —1.5. S. in g X we. I'kEii—Tucson— -V R Major in Commerce; Phi Delta Theta', Foot bull (3) 4V Jones. D. D —Tucson—A. B. 1' '.! Erickson, Swan—Warren—B. S. Major in Civil Engineering MklCHKk, K B—Douglas—B. S. Major in Commerce; Sigma Clii; Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Tennis (1) (2) (3); Capi. (2); "A” Club Broun, Ethki. Durango. Colorado— B. S. Major m Education; Transfer from Colorado ggic College: Varsity Hockey Team: Varsity Baseball Team: ('.lee Club_AW A A. Drsch, Erku—Tucson R. S Major m Mining Engineering. P.MCE. Frank E. Tucson LI. B. Wai.kex, Gi.ady$- -Nogales—A. B. Major in Education; Transfer from University of California, and Northwestern University: Honors in Horse Show; Senior Hockey Team; Varsity Villagers Baseball Team; Varsity Villagers; El Atenco; Girl’s Masonic Club; W A. A. Mown, Lawrence L.—Phoenix—I.L B. Delta Ciii; Dracliman Oratorical Contest (1)-; Interclass Debates (1) (3) (4); Captain Varsity Debate Team (1) (3) (4); Delta Sigma Rho; Junior Scholar; Phi Alpha Del'a; Pres. Iiuer-collcgiatc Debaters (I); Vice-president Law Student Body (.3) ; Class Debate Manager (1) (3) (4); VVinsett Prize; Cummins Medal; Steinfeld Trophy; Drachtnan Award. Sachs. MirrwI—Tucsoii -LI.. B. Page (i“ Emi:kv James—Tucson—13. S. in AgCuimnsky. Hyman—Mattapan. Mass.—LL,. B. Theta Alpha Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Bobcats: Rally Committee (3): Assistant Business Man a per Desert (2) ; Advertising- Manager Desert (3);Vice-Pres. University Players (3); Manager Junior Play t.3). (Yoksuch , David 11.—Tucson— B. S. Major in Biology; Kappa Sigma; Exchange Editor of “Wildcat" (3) (4); Associated Federal Students (1) (2) (3) (4); Zeta Chi A1 pha McCi.akrkn. 1 Iri.ex—Colton, Calif. -A. IV Major in History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Uni versity of Redlands (I) (2); University of California (2); V W. C. A (4). Senior l ol lie (3); Desert Staff 4): l'ni ersity Players (3); Horse Show (3). Fitch. Luskjn Tucson IS. S. in g CAVTEi.f.. V k:; (larri-on. V V- V..-IV President Barbs. Wii.kev. Ada Mai’—Tucson—A. B. Gamma Phi Beta. Hklo, John S.—San Diego. Cal.- . IV Earle, James S. Tucson A. B. Major in Mining: Phi Delta Theta.: Seaboard anti Blade: Colonel in R. (). T. C.: A. A. E. PilRt' us| unions The present Junior class, starting in the fall of I’ 22 in lake pari in all school activities, has since that time been one of the most active classes working for a (ireater Arizona. I'lmugli they were green their first year on the campus, they were well organized Irom tlie start. Melhoiirne Mill was elected hy his classmates to serve as chairman of the class for the first semester, while Shirley C.rifien was chosen vice-chairman: l.ucia Slavens. secretary: an 1 Walter llassctt. treasurer. The brush uphehl the ol I tradition. .. an 1 mi "A" Lay gave the "A” its annual painting, and gathered plenty of woo l for the rall in the evening. Despite the fact that some unscrupulous Sophomores set lire to the pile of wood in the afternoon, the bYosh gathered up another pile for the rally. The hVeshman «leh;itini' team consisting «»I ITances Met ininn and Richard I’attee. had little trouble in winning the Steinfeld trophy offered for the interclass debate. Their phvsical prowess was demonstrated when they heat the Sophomore basket hall team in the spring, thereby winning the right to remove their beanies one week earlier. The permanent officers elected at the beginning of the second semester were: Melbourne Mill, president: (ierald Smith, vice-president: Clarence (fittings, secretary: and Wallace knthe. treasurer. The (.‘lass Council", composed of ten members of the class, to choose, direct and promote the policies of the class; was verv successful. Tile social aspirations of the class were centered on the l rcsh-maii formal, which was held at Clearwater in the spring. In their Sophomore year, the present juniors began to take positions of prominence in student body affairs, having men on the various athletic teams, as well as in the forenesis. dramatic and social activities. The I'rush were maderur. ' ' ' 'jtkz uS8IHr3l n •4 fe_ . Jt£ rwt v.aiLr mj FMr to adhere vcrv eloselx • • I In- traditions made l »r them. from the day the Sophomores won the tie-up until the last day of the school year. 'I’lu officers clcetc I t«• guide the class during the Sophomore year were Wcyland I. Harnett. president: (.‘harles Wartman. vice-president : IVssic Walkman. secretary: ami J. I'Vanecs McC.uimi. trcastirei . I’mler the leadership of this splendid group "f officers. the cla» had a very successful year. 1 he class stepped into college soeietx with a formal given at Clearwater. Clever decorations, attractive programs, and inimitahle music contributed toward making the dance one of the liest of the school year. A picnic, which was attended l»v a large nnmher of the class, was held at Sahiuo canyon. 'I'he hi cs! year for the class, the present Junior year. has liven one thar will linger long in the memories of the members. Carlton icart. who was elected president of the class at the ln-ginning of the first semester, has proven to he an excellent leader. It was at Wicarfs suggestion that the class voted to have a “Junior Week", during which time every member of the class wore a distinctive tag. advertising “I'olly I'referred", which was chosen as the junior play. Cutler the direction of (u-orge Wet tie. "I'olly I'referred" was given Ik lore a large and appreciative audience at the high school auditorium. n the follow ing evening, the Juniors were hosts to the Seniors, at the annual-Junior-Senior prom. The prom, which was given at Clearwater, was voted to he one of the outstanding formal affairs of the college social calendar. Members of the Junior class tool an important part in all school activities, and gave their best to Arizona. With three years of college life behind them, and tin- final year almost here, the members of this year’s Junior class will go into the final "stretch" determined to Ik- the Ik-sI Senior class iti the history of the I’nivcrsily of Arizona. n looking hack at their accomplishments, it i- safe to predict that next year thc will he llu leaders of all campus activities, striving day l day to put their alma mater o»t a higher plain- of perleetioit. m «r- ;w: v. i w" r. . W - - . - i .. uBW •«rv A ; 5 r, c.. K i. L f tr Ji •j»M s "» T7 n .jrt: - t . r'’5Twr! •’ - 4'» , - ' v r .' "‘f y. ’ I ' • 1 IiaknI’M. W.I.LIS K.Jk. Safiord—It. S, Alajor'in Mechanical Engineering: Sigma Nu: y Soabhard and Blade: A. A. IC.: Junior Play ’ Committee: Desert'Staff (3). , ' V' . V i?.st. AuCR—Phoenix—B. S. Major in Home Economics: . Kappa Alpha Theta: University Placers (2) (3): V. A. A. (I) 2) (2) : Senior hollies (2): Pan 11 elicit ic 3) j’ Sociitl Life Committee (3 . vV '• » Wii.i.iams MAia,a«!•:-.—Tucson—A. IV4 W. A. A. tli i 2) 131 : Varsity Villagers I i • 2) (3». j Pmh.i.o-s. Ikvinc.—Tpcson—I!. S. .Major in Commerce. I’t.Ao;. W. i.TRk—Tgeson—15. S. I .Major in ICIeemcal Engineering; Tan Epsilon; I K . A. IC. lit 12) t. i. I I ,1 •» . •• . I •• III 1 Tit vrcmx C.K cr—I ucson—A 1’. Major- ip English: W. A. A. tli t2) i3) Freshman II whey Team: Sophomore Ilockey Team; Dramatics: (‘.iris' Masonic Clnh (2)' (3) ; Var ity..A illager Secretary (3 . K'i.aas. Kosai.ixp—Tnesoil 15. S. ]l|tu 'I4- ' Major in Chemistry: Transfer from X'orth-western College: Zeta Chi Alpha: Chemistry Clnh. ' S' ' ’ ’ il ' 15 kXKrr»: y XVickciil)tirg—A. B. Majocf ini Economics:'’ . Zeta Delta Epsilon: Scabbard and! Blade'; Housv of Representative- -» £(2) :“ President of Sophomore Class: Ride Team (2 . j v s. t , . , J Ro Y'Akmstkonc., W, C.—Tucson—. , II! Major in [(Civil Engineering, ian, llpsilon : A. P A.'MC. 0) (2) (.?): (’.lee Clnh 2t-'Masonic ' Club . • f. tt, I ! ' . » • . ri , , i jfl ri i ! ! J I H'ANSKIt-K. IlKYtOU —C-ioin-fA. lt.»T Vl',If I Major in. English; l nivcr ity'of Michigan: @X-' I l|l|||l W 0 V .: (WH' hyonn-; C[uh. .» 1 J J 1 nwr. --w- c sis irtf -Ttigjir. .v. W5u- . w. xrt nruor. w uSB zm I’|IK ‘ • I • y Alley, Pauline—Phoenix—A. B. .Major in Phychology: Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Hockey Team (3); University of Akansas (1) (2). Guthrie, Albert .V.—Mesa—B. S. Major in Mathematics; Sophomore Honor Student; Delta Chi; Student Assistant in Physics. Carter, Frank— B. S. Major in Commerce . Zcia Delta Epsilon. Saklid, M i lor Eli—Warren—A. H. Major in Spanish; Gainmi Phi Bela; Y W C. A. (1); A. VY. S. (I) (2): A VV. S. Conn cil (2) Bradley, Hei.f.n—Casa Grande—A B. Major in Spanish; Delta Delta: Y. VY. C. A 1) (2) (3); Sophomore Hockey Team; A. .: Girls’ Glee Chih 2) (3); Sophomore Honor Student; Ivl AtCneo; S. G. Council, Fiscia,. Loins- Tucson—B. S. Tail Epsilon; Loot ball (2) (3); Rifle Team (I) (2) (3): First Lieutenant K O. T. C.; Senior Follies 2) (3); Art Club (3); Treas. Y. M. C. 4. (3); A. y F. Fulton, Roi.ano A.—Phoenix B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering; A. A. E.; A. T. E E. Cheynky. CvRlotta V. Amarillo, Texas—A. IL Major in Siianish; West Texas State Teachers College (1); University of Nebraska (2); University of Kansas (3). Smith, Marie E—Tucson—A. Bi Holt. Alv.x L.—Miami—A. B. Pane 72Rohertson, Marion, Jr.—Tucson—B. S. Major in Civil Engineering. Tisok. Juanita—Tucson—A. B, Major in Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A (1); Varsity Villagers (1) (2) (3); Or chcstra (1); Wranglers (2) (3); Accompanist Girl's Glee Clul (3); Pi Lambda Phi (3) ; Secretary Junior Class. W rner, (»ui;tchgn Beach, Cal—A B. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Transfer from 1. of Cal., S. B.; Desert Staff (3). Tmomisix, f,viN J.—Prescott B. S Major in Mining Engineering. Taylor. MariokiS—Farmington. Mew Mexico A. B. Masonic Girl’s Club; Wrangler.-.: Women’s Press Club Steele, Moni.tte—Tucson R Pi Beta Phi. Baker. K. 11.—Tucson—B. S. Major in Mechanical Engineering; A. V E. (1) (2) (3); Military Band (1) t2); Barbs (1) (2) (3); University Orchestra (2) ; Concert Band (I) (2) (3) Younoken. Irene Santa Paula, Calif—A. B. Major in Spanish; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. (3); Art Club (3); Santa Barbara Junior College (1) (2) Rakkouuo, Lucy El Paso, Texas—A. B El I’aso Junior College (11 (2). Manx. Vernon E.—Tucson— B. S. Major in Mining Engineering; Barbs (1) (2); Band (1) (2) (3): Military Band (1) (2); A. A. E. (1) (2) (3) I’aftc 73Harless, Willi.iam H—Thatcher—A. B. Major in History; Band (1); Debating (1); Educational Club (2) (3) ; Junior Debating Team. Carter, Blanche—Miami—B. S. Major in Education; Major Home Economics; Home Economics Club (2) (3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2). Robertson, Lyman P.—Tucson LL. B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa I’si; Vice President Junior Class; (-lee Club (2) Hill, Melbourne M.—Phoenix—A. 15. Major in Law: Sigma Xu; Phi Alpha Delta; President Freshman Class (1); Business Man ager Wildcat (3); I'rosh Basketball (1). Dukfiei.i , Makoaret—Williams- A. B. Major in Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Art Club (2) (3); Desert Staff (2); Pan Hellenic (3). Griffin, ShiklEy—Tucson—A. B. Major in Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Track (1) (2) (3); Vice President of Freshman Class! Traditions Committee (2). Si’Rac.ue, Albert A. Jr. Chicago, III. B. S. Major in Mining Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. ShousK. H. J.—Mesa—B. S. in Ag. Major in Dairy Husbandry; Aggie Club (I) (2) (3); Band (1) (2) (3); Masonic Club (1) (2); Arizona Agriculturist Staff {3.U Pai.e. Thkopore—Bisbcc—A. B. Walker, Frances—Tucson—A. 15. Major in English; Delta Gamma; Varsity Villagers (1 (2); Masonic Girl’s Club (1) (2); Y. W C. A (1 •; Press Club (2) (3) ; Wranglers (2) (3). Tskc 74 l. .Southgatk, Frank C.—Phoenix—A. B. Major in Econbmics; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Business Manager of Desert (3); Advertising Manager Wildcat (2); University Players (2) (2); Y. M. C. A. (2); A. A. E. (I) Wai.kkk, Winslow—Flintridge, Pasadena, California—R. S. Major in Biology; Williams College (1) : Wildcat (2) ; Vive President Barbs (3) , Y. M. C. A. See. (2); President 1st Semester (3). McIxnf.s, John VV -Arbana, Illinois—B. S. in Ag. Major in Dairy Husbandry; University of Illinois (1) (2); Aggie Chib: Dairy Club; Fitting and Showing Contest; Live Stock Judging. Ctritii, John T.—Tucson—A B. HANin.ev, Ivmiliniv—Tucson- A. B. Varsitv Villagers. Brooks. Epwai i —Tucson- B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering; Zeta Delta Epsilon; Class Treasurer (2). Cakns. Aktiii'R'‘Tempo—B. S. in Ag. Major in Agriculture: Barb; Organization. MacDonai.Ii. JamKs E.—Columbus. Ohio A. B. Major in I«a v; Alpha Tan Omega; Ohio State (3) (2); Stray Creeks. P.vnv.K, Rich Aim—Tucson—A B. Phi Delta Theta.: Debate Manager (3) Hoi.i.ani , Harris—Glendale, Cal, B. S. Major in Commerce ' |pl M bage V-’.Feeney. H kiiE 1 .—Tucson—A. R. Major in History; Sock and Buskin (2); "Xotliiug But tlic Truth” (2). Cohukn Dokothy—Prescott—A. B. W A. A.; Honor Swimming Team; Honor Dancing Team; Senior Pollies (2): Vigilance Committee, Woman’s Business Manager 1925 Desert. Consoi.acion, Fucencio—Si. Domingo, I locos, P. I.—B. S Major in Mining Engineering. HenuKxson, Lg'i'a—Bisliee—B. S. Major in Mathematics; Masonic (nil’s Cluh; A. A. E. (1). u Oratorio (3); Cholla Outing Club. Coulsox, 11.—Camp V rde—B. S in Ag. gr Ekickson i.u E—Bisliee—A. L». Major in Hislorv; Spring Pageant; V W. C A (I) (2); Glee Cluh (2); Art Club (2) id); Wildcat Reporter (2). Kauzi.akich, C.sokoiv—Jerome B. S. Benzie, Ruth—Tucson— V B Pi Beta Phi; Wildcat (.1) (2); I'Veshmnn Base ball 1) ; Woman’s Press Club (1) (2) (3); Girl's Glee Cluh (I) (2) (3); Sophomore Hockey Team (2); Varsity Villagers (1) (2) (o): Senior Follies (2): Pi LumUla Phi (2) (3); Junior Hockey Team (3); W A. A. (!) (2) (3); University Oratorio Society (3); V. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3); Honor Hockey Team (3) . Ko, M. S- Tucson -C. S ‘'nr.k, Ei jiAXok-Phoenix— B. Major in English; Delia Delta.Hart, Jvmii.y—Tucson—A. B. Major in English; Gamma Phi Beta; Home Economic Club (1) : Y. W. C. A. (1) (2); Cabinet Member (3): Varsitv Villagers 1) (2 (3); Wildcat (I) (2) (3); Desert (1); Honor Certificate (2) (3); Girl's Masonic Club (1 (2); University Players (1) (2) (3); Woman’s Press Club (3) ; Ukelcle Club (2) (3) ; A. W. S. Council (3); Round Table (2) ; Student Life Committee (3); Senior Follies (3). Hakmki.sox, Marion—Benton, kv.—A. B. Major in Education DoNoiiuk. Gunk—El Paso, Texas—A. B. Major in Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade: ssistant Business Manager Wildcat (2); I,t. Military (1); Captain Military (2). Wickham, A :n s—Tucson—A. B. Jackson, Vkka— Prescott—A. B Major in History; Chi Omega; Girl's Glee Club i2) (3); Oratorio (3). Zkhnur. J.—Phoenix B. S Larkin, Chari.ks—Tucson—B. S. kappa Sigma. C Mn:i:i.i„ MyrtlK— El Paso, Texas—A. B. Major iu English; El Paso Junior College (1) I-) IIosmns, Francks—Las Vegas, New Mexico—-B. S. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior College Raleigh, K. C-; New Mexico Normal University; V Y. C See. of Zeta Chi lpha; junior Hockey Team; Junior Class Pl y. BuVi.Br. 1 W—Mesa—B. S. | Major m Electrical ICngineeting. 77M i | H ra vay, Harry G.—Paris, Texas—A. B. University of Texas, 0) (2);. Desert Staff (3). Kelsey. Eloise—Nogales—A. B. Major in Psychology; Delta Gamma; Univcr sity of Idaho (I) (2); Girl’s Masonic Chib (2) (3); El Ateneo (2) (3); Desert Staff (3) . Axi.'ixe, Lucy—Tucson—B S Major in Home Economics: Transfer from Lewis Institute; Kappa l’lii Delta; Stray Greek (3); Ukelele Club (3); Varsity Villag ers (3). Austin, Ralph— Chandler B. S. Major in Agriculture. Freeman. U. A. Blum, Texas—U. S. Campdkll, Flagstaff—A. N. Major in French; Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C A. (I) 2); Y. W. Social Service Cliair-niaii (2 (3); Tennis Team (2); A. W. S. Sec. (2); V. A. A. Council (2): Wranglers t? . Senior Follies (.1). Chkistv, M vky Alice- Phoenix- A. B. Major in English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. Y C. A. (2) (3); Glee Club (2); Tempo Xor mal (2). Ball. Hakom —Jerome—B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering. Elided, Percy—Tucson R S Goss,—I’awlmska, Oklahoma?—!! S. Major in Ed neat ion: Hockey Team (3). Stray Greek: Sigma Kappa; Y. V. C. A. (I) (2 (3); Kansas University (1) (2).Bitow3.. Harold K.—Globe—A. B. Sigma 1pha Epsilon; Assistant Yell leader (2); Tradition' Committee (2): House oi Re prescniativcs (3); Second I.t. R. O T. C.. Watson, MakcarET—Prescott—R. S. Major in Home Economics; Chi Omega; W. A. A. (1 (2) (3); Masonic Ctrl’s Club (1) t2) ; Home Economics Club tl) (2) (3); Girl’s Glee Club (2); Oratorio (3); Girls Traditions Committee (3). Blair. Ha i’i. —Tucson—B. S. Major in Commerce; Yv. A A. (1) (2) (3); Varsity Villagers 2) (3); Y W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) Williamson. J. K.—Globe A. B. Major in Economics; Delta Chi; Eootball (3). Bavi.bss, Margaret--Tucson -A. B Major in English; Kappa Mplia Theta; Wildcat tl) U): Y W. C. A. (I) (2); Varsity Vil lagers (1) i2); President (3)j Press Club (3); Round Table (3). Swinnky, Wesi.en—Rillito—B. S Major in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Della Theta Houcks. Naom.x—Miami—A. B. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Wranglers; V. A A ; Y. W. C. A. Comiton. H. P.—Tucson—A R. Major in Education. Cottrell. Bukdkit—Tempe— B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Ep'-ilon; nierican Institute 01 Engineers; American Institute of Electrical Engineers Vice President (3) ; Business Manager of Junior Play (3) WiKHiKLL, C. E.—Tucson P». S. Major in Mining EngineeringPkttingiix. R. U.—Escvcla—IV S Panckazi, EsTi'i.i.B— imia—IV S. Major in Commerce: Delta (lamina: V W. C. A (I )(2) (3); W.V. A. 2 (3): A. VV S. Council (2) (3); l;irst Dancing '1'cam (I); Art Club (2) (3): Dance Pageant (I) 2 ; Desert Staff (3) Pai.mkk. i I kkiEt— Mesa—A.B. Delta Della; VV. A. A. (1) (2) 3): Hockey Team; V. VV. C. A. Cabinet (2) 3): State Music Contest (I): Pan Hellenic (2 (3): Woman’s Club (2): Saturday Morning Music Club (1) (2) (,3V Tot..son. NnKitu- -('.lobe— A IV Major in Economics; Kappa Sigma; Sock and I tusk in (I): Paschal! (Ii (2) (3); Captain (3): A ' Club PiUXfiN. C. A. Pimenix -X IV n. Qksmi-: Glolie—A IV Major in History; Gammi Phi I'.eta; Mouse of Rep eseiiiatives (If 2f: Sophomore Score tary; Student Council (2); VV. V A. (2): l'ni evsity Players (3) Sn i’i'i. Akn liTTfc Douglas A P. Major in English: Delta Gamma: Pollies (2); llockev Team (I) (2 (3): Honor Dancing Term f 1) t2): Desert 3f: Dance Pageant (I) (2t (3); VV A. A. (I) (2) (3); V. VV. C. A. (1) (2). Ri’Pkk . VVett-'OKD C.—San Carlor—It. S. Major m Electrical Engineering; Z.ctu Delta Epsilon. lior.sTKiN, VV W.—Tucson—IV S. in Ag I.Kwis, nRi»sK M vfcv Georgetown, Kj-’— V l’» Major in Spanish; Chi Omega , I’asa- »USuoKk. Chaki.Ks M.— Prescott—P S Major in Commerce: .eta Delta Epsilon; Al I'Iki Kappa Psi; Wildcat Staff (2): Desert (. . I Uii’MNs. (V—Phoenix l’ S. Si ma Xu: Phoenix Junior College: Track MkkkKr. Kc m:u. V.—Escondido. Calif -15 S Major m Mechanical Engineering; University of Cahto-nia; C.lee Club (2): University of vi ona ('dee Club (2): A A. E. (3): Delta Chi FiTZi'ATincK, Tom Akron. Ohio—A.15. Peta Theta Pi: Kenyon College (1) (2) Eshi'.i.m.w, IIakky I .—Tucson A. F . Major in Economics: University of Michigan (1) (2)., Wili.iam II.—Clifton A. 11. Major in Law: Sigma Xu: Pi Delta Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta; Wildcat Reporter (1): Wild cat Xews Editor (2) : Wildcat Editor (3; : House of Representatives (1) Ai.i.kv. CrXAXvn.LF.- El Dorado, Kansas A. I!. Majon in Commerce; Sigma Xu. St' ai m lias. Rich a Kir—Redondo. Calif.—A. 15. Major in English; llarhs (I) (2) (3): Secretary (3) : Phoclie M I'ogan P retry Contest (I)'} Feature Editor Wildcat (2). CiTT Ni.s. Ci K-i.vci; Superior. Xebraska A. B. Major in Law; Sigma Xu; Scabbard ami Phi Aloha Delta: University Players; Theta Alpha Phi: Junior Play Committee Anlkusu.v. R. Silver City. Xew Mexico—B. S. Major in Electrical Kn -meeting IMuc SIJoNKs, Bkrnicf- Trcmon, Mo.—B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering; A. A. K. ( (2) (.3); Ttcas. (3): A. F. S.; A. 1. E. E. Spiu.Kh,—Tucson—A. B. Della Gamma. Christy, Margaret?—Plioenit-AJl. Major in Education; Gam mi Phi Beta; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Home Economic! Club (2» ; University Players (2); Pan Hellenic (3). Grioi.Ry, Roi.i in Tucson—A. B. Major in Education; Sigma Chi of Wisconsin. -------- — Smith. GEoro: KappV Sigma. E. -Tucson Oare. VeklaI—Winslow—A. T3. Major in History; Gaiinni Phi Bet; of Girl's Masonic Club (1) (2); 1 Tradition (Committee (2); Rally (2) ; w. 4 A. (2) (3). ykE M iti-:l.—TucsOn—A. 13. Major in English; Indiana State Normal (1) Girl’ll Glee Club (2) 3 : Art Club (2) (3) Desert Staff (2); V. W. C A . 1) (2). itu.i.M.s. Harry—Phoenix—Tl. S Sigma Mu Pi. Barbs Chemistry Club; i can Cficn VaT Society —Hayden—B, S. tcytioh: SigiiwSTii.r., L)on. j.d—Tucson -A. B. Major in English; Si-mi Xu; Pi Della Ion; J'xiitor 1925 Desert. Walcutt. Winifred—Tuc'on—A. B Major in Spanish; Delta Delta; Y. W. C. (2) (3); Varsity Villagers (2) (3); Scili Follies (2 ; B1 Ateneo (3); Dance Drama ( Goodwin-, At.yf.rta—Tcmpe--A. B. Delta Gamma; Hockey team (3) Lowman, R. D.—Tucson—B. S. LalICKEK, Ill'll n Kansas rtatj). No'Crsity (E). lucson—A.o. s g. College (1); Frien fti.P.KK T.—Shreveport. I.a—B.S. ! Commerce; Kappa Sigma; La. Pi cball (2)(3); vigilance Commit iOcni • in Ag . S' r-ctem Tiiayer, Dean 1 University of ] jni] :i, Idaho—P» iTt. LMMiLDi mo , George-- No BS-B. S. Major in Electrical Engineering. Kulett, Mary— Phoenix—A. B. Major in History; Delta Dehi Tradition Committee; Horse Sh ing Club (2) ; Girl’s Masonic C Senior Fojlies (2); VV. A. A. ; A urer (2) Moores, Ruth—Miami—A. m Major i;i Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cabinet Mcml ei'of Y. W. C. A.; Secretary of Y. VV. €. A.; Senior Follies (1) (2); Rcpre sentative to VV. S. Council (3); Dance Drama (1) (2). Heineman, Rokj-.kt E. S-—Tucson—B. S. Zeta Delta Epsilon: A. A. E.; Rifle Club (I ) Desert Staff (3). s J. ll y I.os Angeles, Cal.-mV or in Mining Engineering. Knox. Fi.okunce—Chandler—B. S. 1 .Major in Home Economics; Girl Club; VV. A. A.; Pi Lambda Phi. Major in EiJtlCf Economic (vijib Pi Kamilla i’hi Delta Gamma; I Ionic 3) ; VV. A. A. (1); J j Scholastic 1 lonors Briski. C. W.-—Fan Fi Mjtjor in English. IAnmnv, lJ A KtSttfsJ M v v-r rcorj etou.n! Maj..r in SpatiKfi; Chi DbiUgU W. C. V ; Girl's Masonic Clulhatha m, Lucy—Nogales A. B Major in Spanish; Hockcv (1) (2) (3) ; Baskt|t Ball 1) : Baseball (1) (2i ; W. . A. 11) (2) t 3) . A. S. Council (3); Rally Conrnitti-t (X't . VV. A. A. Sport Leader (3) Marsh. Chester L. Lichmn B. S. in A; Delta Chh , ’ Pooi.e. G VMX £lff Delta Theta. DrVos. MiRCijMrtTA—Miami—A. II. BtB Spring li' nt (2): Dancimi Team (2);AVill iJjjJliAncing Pageant (1): Gjjre Club (2 IV—Phoenix—B. S Thonw versity 'I Junior 3 J Var Stu« cm 2 . m(m v [jwca( s. a it a Dice vfiijh I'OOII n nnji •I -n.“j u wj um: l TTJ Un • • Mote. Anna Deanf.—Tucson- A. B. Major in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma gate to Conference of A. W. i (1) 2) Varsity Villagers. Treas. (1). (2 : S. Treas. (3) ; See. (2); House of Rep tatives i3): Univcp»irv ri!»ypni (I) 2) V. W. C. A. Cal.jiftet (2) ; Vice Pres 3» , Voi'atek, Stephen II r. s. 7% Major in Electrical Kngiff College: Iceland Stanfojf American Institute KVYIS vxvxim.1 rm vr rxtn Pnue S3 ».Tn.T4t;Ha-id, Rcjrkkt K.—Glob« -»6. S. Major in Geology; Kappa Baseball (2)Desert3(2). Rolling. Chari.ks Arthur— Portl B. f Major in Electric.- Engineering (2) (3); A A. S. (1) (2) (3); Simmons, IIakky D.- Tucson - II. S. Major in Comrneroe; Caprr “R. O. T. C. (3); Scabbard and Blade O) ; President Boxing and, Wrestling 2) ,V. of A. Masonic Clufv (2f) (3); Rally Committee (2) (3). Wai kER, Frank S.—Tucson—B. S. Major in Chemistry; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Mu Pi; AWA. K.' tlJ; Band (I) (2) (3); I University Players 0) T - Assistant Student Football Manager (2); YY'itdeat Staff (2); Desert Snapshot Editor (3). 11KSTFg, H .—Tucson—A. B Hawks, K. E.—Mesa—B. S. Major in Commerce; Beta Chi Psi; University Players. fin, A ;nj;s—Pfcsfortr W 2sU i-M.w:. BKKf A—Tucson' Major iji Cnmmt-rvc; ■' t in . QTev Club jf2E Masonic Club; Stanfur Dt P»;v, R. 1C- hsbcl B, S Major in Commerce; Sigmsj Xu; 'I from I'nflvfrsitjl of SouttH-rn California Alpha Phi; Pi Epsilon Delta StudJacks, Milton—Phoenix—It. S. Major sV Commerce; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa SicKf.Ki(j Cakul—Florence- A. TV Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A (2 Girl’- Mas-mo Club; Dancing Team (1 Dance Pageant (2) (3); Desert Staff (I Art Club v2). •yan, Rhys E.—(Slohe—IV S. Major in Mining Engineering; Kappa Sign American Association ot Engineers (I) ( (3); Mining Society (1) (2) ; Secretary M ing Socity i2) ; American Institute ot Mijt| and Met. Kngrs. (2) (3); Glee ClubllJ2). Salmon, John B.—Bisl ec-Sigma .Y«; Eoothalf (3) »ase Messer, M fKiAJ Tucson—A.B. s Major iijl Education; Delia Delta; Transfe Y fcpm Slate ■■Teachers College, ValTcy Cit » Y . Ajnivvk'sity Havers; Oratorio;' Vrangl«frs H IvpsTfoi - Delta; Theta Alpha Phi at.colm Tucson—B. S. Engineering. SroRLKDKR. Chari ks—Tuj Sigma Alpha Ep ilon Weilster,K—li. S. ix Junior m; Gl'CC Chi Alph UK. i-KOHUK Theta; Desert ' Ar.K;.s- -Mr.nkato, M appn Alpha Theta; Y. "W Kcoiiomics Chib (2); A Desert Staff (3). .ouis Frepf.kick— Bisbec—B. S. Coni tierce; Zeta Delta Epsilon; Al-a I’si; Football (1) (2) (3); Letter Comm- Sttminrslui) (1) ; Senior Fol PV’ Club. James—Jerome II. S. hi Afpha. A. B. Wildcat (2) ; Desert (3) ; L-jJ) (2, (3) ; Hockey ecr President; Track ; •r.tai.Aj -IT1 $ ., Texas- .-' Wr mm loekey Teams: flLukir I foci. Ha Oubinit C ilL Sinc.fvt irv ( in, (2): E Ateneo ll): Wi Atenep I : Wildcat y iliiS If r km IVuuK' lV Bl I’M iKiUl Tlieta Ij I Whirl MM ’ ACELIKE'— 1 U.'SOIl Hauers (1) K-) (3 'rcss Club 3 . alph—Mave. —1». clianical lvi ;iicerin% ; 7. iie. E. iy —T fipe A. B. Major in JyMclisli; ('.aintua IMii Bcta (3).; Vyjldnt Staff (3) ; TeaipPNo.t feLL, l . A. (3). ; Ruth E.—Mansfield, lio i Home Ecoiiotnics; Sec jtar; uJLl; Mitlenberg Colic |c ianu TTy i liL»: V. VV. C. A. McGinn, John F, axcisS» Major in History and i Winsctt Dcbatin ■ l’rizc tion Secretary (1); ball (2) (3); cllcnicUniversity Kchtek, r Kingman— I lonie Economicspv ft Follies (1); Desert (. ing Team (2); Y. W. C. Club 2); Pan Hellenic (3) 'elta Gamma; ( 3) ; First President-of LawNr.wi. .xd, Alva A.—Hollywood, Ca.—B. S. Major i»i Commerce. jfi . 119 fS 1 Pine. Neelii:—Long Beach, Cal.—A. B. Major m Education; Delta Gamma; Masonic Club (2) (3); Desert (2) (3) ; Wildcat (2); Woman’s Press Club (2) .3). Born, Ernest—Prescott—15. S-Pi Kappa Alpha. Ct.'Ki.ev, Mary—Casa Grande-W. A. A. (1) (2) m-------------------- Gardner, Rudkin T.—Miami—B. SP . -Major in t. E.; Sigma Nu. R.—Clifton—B. S. C. K.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Simmonds, Lawrence D. Major in Commerce. Gardner, Hoj»ah: B. -Miami- LL. B. Senior .Follies (2.?; junior Play (2). Reala nwioos; Traditions Commiti JZmi hx f|Fiog‘s BcAch Law. Cb Ml., jAMEs|SliCI.Ai-Car1sl ♦wasestsssimst ________ Sophomores Despite tlie fact that two years is a brief period in which to judge the respective merits of any class, still nothing but a favorable criticism could he made of the class of '27. Entering the University almost two years ago, the Freshmen performed the traditional duties assigned to the class and made “A” Day and Labor Day boom by their efforts. In January they gave their first class formal at the Winter Gar .’em A huge greeen heanic hanging from the ceiling, green programs, and mult -colore I balloons gave the desired festive, carefree. Freshman air. These events comprised the tnajor activities in which the whole class par ticipatcd. Three letter men were placed on the football team, and six on ilk-track squad. Permanent officers elected during the year were Albert Addington, James McDougal, Roberta McDonnell, and Reginald Sanders. In the past year, the class as Sophomores have shown themselves willing and able to help in making the Freshmen live by the University traditions. Under the leadership of “lUui" Ihoderick. James McDougall. Roberta McDouall, an 1 Morris Rogers, the class has made great progress. The class formal was held in the fall at the Winter Garden.and was a joyful carnival dance. The Sophomore picnic was another successful class event. The Sophomores have continued to do their share in athletics. Four men were placed on the football eleven, two on the basketball squad, and the track and the baseball representatives of last year are still going strong. Such a record will he equalled and surpassed by this class in the future. As Juniors and Seniors the members of the class of 27 will take their responsibilities and work for Arizona. Page 0;j James McDougall, as head of the Traditions Committee, directc l the enforcement of traditions, and the other members of the class were vigilant in their efforts to see that the Krosh stayed on the straight and narrow path outlined for them by the upper-classmen. Toward the end of the year, the Krosh' became too self-evident, and one morning every Sophomore boy appeared on the campus, armed with a paddle and a determination that every Krosh should be in his place. Every Krcshman was quizzed on his knowledge of the Student hotly Organization, and those that had failed to study their Blue Books paid the penalty for their folly. The paddlings took place in front of the Agriculture Building, and were always greeted by a large audience of upper-classmen. a mm Pa C 04 -TV. mI - Freshmen The babes of the University tried to make up for their greenness by numbers and the class of ’28 is the biggest ever enrolIc 1 at the University of Arizona. In the short space of a year, the "Krosh” have become very distinguishable from the campus greenery. They are now real Wildcats. “Briul” Cassidy, Paul V. Long. Virginia Mets and Paul Raly were elected to lead the way out of the woods for the first semester, and John Win lram. Marry Renshaw, Helen Whittlesey, and Edwin Miller took up the job after the February elections. Upon their entrance, the new-comers were fitly initiated into the institution under the careful guidance of the Sophomores, and fought bravely in all class encounters. The babes became well organized early in the year, and the success of "A” Day was in a large part due to their concerted action. The class enthusiastically supported college athletics, placing one letter man on the football eleven, two on the basketball squad and several in track and baseball. John Foster was elected class yell leader and organized a strong rooting section. 'File babes broke into society in February with a class formal at Clearwater. They showed themselves “grown-ups’' by breaking away form the ordinary type of Freshman formal and giving a delightfully artistic dance with a color scheme of blue and silver carried throughout. With a blue sky, silver stars, glowing candles, and silvery floating balloons the Freshmen danced into society. The school looks to tins class with its great number, pep, and originality to uphold Arizona’s traditions an I fame. The class looks steadily to the future and plans for a greater Arizona. mThe Frosh were full of ilcleat spirit, as their many clashes with the Sophomores prove I. Despite the fact that they lost the tie-up, the Frosh won their revenge over their rivals by defeating them in the annual basketball game. During the first basketball game, persons unknown cut the electric light wires to the gymnasium, leaving the players an:l the rooters in total darkness. However, when they met again on the court, the Frosh beat the Sophomores, and the despised beanies were taken off a week earlier than scheduled. On the final day of the '‘wearing of the beanie ' the big green beanie was burned by the Frosh without any interruption, while the men of the class stood around the fire and cast their green caps into the (lames. Just before the end of the school year, the Frosh voted to adopt a uniform vest which they will wear next year as Sophomores. filKC 9lias Ui------- i 9S Ira S m cw Student Government As the result of supervised student government Student Self Government was established in the University of Arizona in 1920. The constitution was drawn up to comply with every idiase of college life within the control of student government. Under this constitution the Student Body has been given many more privileges and also responsibilities. Student government controls and finances student activities, promotes scholarship, develops the spirit of democracy, and promotes loyalty to the ideals of the University. There can be no doubt as to the success of Student Self Government at the University of Arizona in upholding standards of social and moral life. Much of its success has been due to the cooperation of the Administration. Rules concerning student conduct made by the faculty must first be accepted by the House of Representatives before it becomes the duty of the Student Body organization to enforce such rules. The legislative power of this organization is vested in a House of Representatives, whose duty it is to enact all necessary rules governing the conduct of students in their college relations, and to prescribe penalties for the violation of these rules. The executive and judicial powers of the organization are vested in the 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 Self Government has stimulated in the students of the University an enthusiasm and loyalty which perhaps no other factor could have done. For the past two years Louis Slonakcr has acted as General Manager of Student activities. Every activity is in charge of a manager who is directly responsible to Mr. Slonakcr. All receipts from athletic contests, debates, oublB cations, etc., arc handled by him. and lie makes out all requisitions for the expenditures of the departments. This system serves as a reliable check on all sources of financial interest to the Student Body. m l':IKe 28 LVJV. 'll 17 icnThe Student Body Officers are: Jack Ducrson, President of the Student Body; Joseph Stallings, Vice-President of the Student Body; Katie Carson, Secretary of the Student Body; Ruben Hess, Senior Mcnilicr of the Student Council; Robert Wilkerson, Junior Member of the Student Council; Bessie Walkman, Junior Member of the Student Council; Charles YVooclcll, Junior Member of the Student Council; Carlos Ronsta '.t, Veil Leader; Donald Still, Editor of the Desert; Frank Southgate, Business Manager of the Desert; William H. Kelly, Editor of the Wildcat; Melbourne Hill. Business Manager of the Wildcat. LOUIS SLONAKER Student Body Manager Louis Slouaker, who graduated with the class of 1922, has in his charge the finances of ail of the various student activities. Under the plan inaugurated last year, student managers were appointed by the Board of Control for each sport. All of the funds from the Wildcat, the Desert, Glee Club, and the Debating team are handled through Slonaker’s office. In addition to his work as Student Body Manager, Slonakcr is secretary of the Alumni Association of the University, lie has made many trips to the various parts of the state, binding the alumni of the university into a working group. During the four years he attended the University, “Slony” was one of the outstanding athletes on the campus, making Varsity letters in Football, Basketball. and Baseball. For four years he held the honorary position of quarter-back on the mythical All-Southwestern Football eleven.Student Council The Student Council acts as the Judicial and Executive department of the Student I Jody Organization. It is composed of the president, vice-president and secretary of the Student Body. one member of the Senior class, elected by the previous council, and three members of the Junior class, one of whom must be a woman student. Members of the Council are Jack Duerson. Joe Stallings. Katie Carson, Ruben Hess, Robert Wilkerson, Charles Woodell and Bessie Wall man. Lauderman, Prof. Mark Elile and Prof. II. A. Hubbard. House 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, an 1 fourteen members elected from each of the four classes, post graduates, and faculty. The members of the House of Representatives are Jack .Duerson, Joe Stallings, Katie Carson, Sybil Chambers, Ella Hegelund, Amuiene Mote, Harold Brown, Frank Fogal, Carlton VVeichart, James Caretto, Charles Catlin, Hal. Page 101 mm mLaw Student Body Officers First Semester Lorn a Lockwood Gaines I Ion Frank Pa ice Fekc.cskn Horton President Vice- President - Treasurer Secretary Officers Second Semester Frank Fakir.........................................President Rex Stewart....................................Vice-President Lyman Robison.......................................Treasurer Sam Carter..........................................Secretary The Law Student Body, compose i of all regular enrolled law students, has had a brilliant career since it was founded last year by a group of students in the Law School who saw the need of an organization to bind the law students into a working unit. The primary purposes of the organization are to promote and promulgate the interests and ideals of the Law School, and to organize the law students in order that they may take up and solve the. various problems pertaining to their welfare. With the establishment of the College of Law, the Law Student Body will no doubt take a very important part in the student activities of the University of Arizona. 13 ru- Pige 102  Associated Women Students Edith Burtis Gladys IIoelzle Uuklla Campbell Anadkne Mote - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Every girl rcgisicring in the University .of Arizona automatically becomes a member of the Associated Women Students. '1'his association, acting in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Student Body, 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 business of the Association is carried on by an executive council hoard, which meets each week. The council board consists of the officers of the organization, one representative from each hall, residence, and fraternity house under the disciplinary control of the University, and the Dean of Women as an ex-officio member. Paso 103 a mr4Publications The three official publications of the University of Arizona have had a steady and progressive growth since their initial appearance. In January 1899 the “Sage Green anti Silver”, the first attempt of a University publication appeared. The colors, sage green and silver were chosen because of their suggestiveness. Sage green suggesting the sage brush which is so typical of this country, and silver to symbolize one of Arizona’s greatest resources, the mining industry. The aim of this publication was to give those connected with the University an idea of what was going on in school circles, and to make the school better known to the outside word. This paper was published once each month. In 1902 the “Varsity Grid Iron" appeared for the first time. The aim of this paper, which was published weekly, was similar to that of the “Sage Green and Silver”, to publish news of interest to college students. The next, a larger publication was “University Life’’, made its appearance in 1908. This was a larger, more progressive publication and was characteristic of the steady growth of the University. The students were urged to feel that the paper was their own, to write for it, talk for it, and gather news for it. In 1913 there seemed to be more news than could be taken care of in a paper published only twice each month so the paper was re-christened “Arizona Life” and was published once each week. In 1915 our own “Wildcat”, appeared for the first time. Of all the attempts at a college paper this was the most successful. Until this year it was a weekly publication, but with the growth of the school, in every field, we now have a bigger and better “Wildcat” which is published twice each week. The first attempt at a year book was made in 1903 when the Senior class published “The Burro”. The first “Desert” was published in 1911 by the Senior class. In 1913 it was known as “K1 Sahuarro”. In 1911 the Junior class first assumed the responsibility of publishing the year book known since then as “The Desert”, and it has become traditional for the Junior 'class to edit this publication ever since. The book has increased in size and quality each year which has been evident in the more recent issues. The “Arizona Agriculturist”, is the youngest of our University publications. The first two issues were published in January and February of last year. This year it has been pubished once each month, and will continue to do so in the future. It publishes news of interest to Agricultural students, most of the articles being contributed by members of the “Aggie Club”. I’afce 101The Desert After the election of the editor in the spring student l ody elections, the business manager was selected and approved hv the Board of Control. The contract for the photography was signed l efore the close of the school year, while the engraving contract was signed in June. Considerable time was spent selecting the motif of the hook, but during the summer it was decided to use the industrial theme, taking the six main industries of the state. George YVettlc was chosen as art editor, and did the six color plates for the main divisions of the Desert. The staff was chosen in September, and their duties outlined to them. The photography work began in October, hut owing to the failure of the students to co-operate, it had to he extended. However, it began again in January, and continued until March 1st with all of the Juniors and Seniors and organizations being taken care of. Due to the fact that work was not started soon enough in the fall, the staff started in on the final grind in February in order to insure the hook being out on time. This was accomplished by hard work and splendid co-operation from the staff. The subscription campaign and the Desert Queen contest were held in February, and were both successful. Frank Southgate took the place of Ruskin business manager after Gardner’s resignation, in January. Department Heads Helen Frances............................Scenic Arizona Peggy Brainard...........................The University Helen Finlayson................................The Classes Louise Conner ------ Student Activities ' Douglas Holsclaw.............................Organizations Willis Barnum -------- Athletics Edward J. Kuijat....................................RazzesEditorial Stall Donu.d Still ------- Editor Everett Flood ----- Associate Editor Sylvia Lewis ----- Editor’s Assistant ART STAFF George Wettle. Florence Hawley, Madeline Bassler. Woodward Dillon. Melbourne Hill. Geneva Wright, John Petty, Milton Saunders, and Byron Draclnnan. SCENIC ARIZONA Heicn Frances, editor. CLASSES Helen Kinlayson, editor. Oprd O’Bryan and Darrell St. Clair. ORGANIZATIONS Douglas 1 lolsclaw. editor. Clifford Currie, Fraternities; Louise Howard, Sororities; Ferguson Bmton, Honorary Societies; Clara Lee Flaps, Clubs; Mac Browning, Helena McClarren, Dormitories. STUDENT ACTIVITIES l uise Connor, editor. Mary Catlin. Student Government and Publications; Emily Hart, Debating and Dramatics; Mary Christie, Pep. ATHLETICS Willis Barmim, editor. Lawson Smith and Selim Franklin, assistants; Ivah Lewis, Women’s Athletics. RAZZES Edward J. Kubat. editor. Peggy Dolan, Milton Sanders, Sheldon White, assistants. PHOTOGRAPHY Rube Hess, editor. Frank Walker and Boh Hcincmnn. assistants. SHOP FORCE Eloise Kelsey, Estelle Pancrazi. Grctchen Warner, and William Todt. BUSINESS STAFF Ray Burke, advertising manager; Charles Siuler, John Mote and Arthur March, assistants. Frank Southgate, business manager; A1 Lowman, Sophomore assistant, and Dot Coburn, women's business manager. Marion Spruitt, subscription manager; Zelda Chittick, Eunice Prina, and Rcliecca Webb, assistants. Roy Pace, publicity manager; John Petty, assistant. Stenographers, I r mo jean Moore and Helen Seeley. Ruskin Gardner, business manager until December 10. Mote Chittick Petty Coburn l’riim Gardner Mote March Paco Webb Hurice Spruit Lowman Moore SuderT_".—1 ___ —:-L- L Coimer Lewis Dillon l ine Smith •St. C.air Iturtou llow. i rd ToUt Tin rmi in t’uhon Sunders d«m Walker Guiesey Hill Hawley White McOlarren Christy IloUclaw DoImii Mauds Wright Hussler Pin Jayson Kelsey Heineniitn l'uncnizi Currie FrancesThe Arizona Wildcat For the first time in the history of its existence, the Arizona Wihlcat was issued twicc-a-wcek. William Kelly, who was elected editor, saw the need and possibilities for a twice a-week Wildcat, and after securing the permission of the Hoard of Control, started a campaign to interest the students and advertisers in the project. Due to the splendid efforts of Kelly and lousiness Manager Melbourne Hill, the Wildcat had the most successful year it has ever known. EDITORIAL STAFF William Kelly, editor. Sheldon White ami Helen Davis, associate editors. Emily Hart and Clara Ia'c Praps, society editors. Harbc Feeney, news editor. Lee Johnson, Spencer Woodman. A1 Lowmand and Stewart Brown, assistant news editors. Edward J. Knbat. feature editor. Charles A. Scnrlott. associate feature editor. Agnes Mahoney, Peggy Christ) ; Huldamay Gicsy. Alice Sponaglc. Albert Addington and Milton Saunders, feature writers. Emma Cole, L. Chambers, Virginia Crowfoot, Edwin Miller, Tom Hate, Hetty Henry. Irmo-jean Moore, Dora McClellan, Mary Da is, Virginia Mets. Florence Hawley, Leone Fcrgnsen, Hnul Cnssidv. Hlair Houston, Eleanor Stephen, Margaret Fegtly, Ivah Lewis, Valencia Perkins. V. A. Hrown. Prank Walker. Roberta McDonald, and Dick Chambers, reporters. MANAGERIAL STAFF Melbourne Hill, business manager. Arthur March, advertising manager. Rose Bush, Kern Shryack, John Poster, T. D. Devine, . J. Haker, and Mary Frances Munds, advertising assistants. Warren Smith, circulation manager. Opal Cross, accountant. PiiKC 10$ 111LL—MANAGER KELLY—EDITOR 5 3? Crowfoot Mol »onn hi Miller Cole Sunders Qiesy Webb Foster Mahoney Fer,u en Henry Fiilcs Cross Mets Mu roll Devi DC Fraps Christy White Stevens Sponagle Wickham Chambers l.o'vmnn Hart Perkins Pate 10t» V. ooiinan Lewis Hawley Keeney Smith Davis 'loutisotl mu ■rji Davis Schuek Caiiiily Itnsb Scnrlott Moore Srvack.1 Arizona Agriculturist Several issues of the Arizona Agriculturist appeared last year, under the direction of a group of enterprising students of the College of Agriculture. However, this past year has been the first one during which the magazine made a regular monthly appearance. The object in publishing the rizona Agriculturist has been to put out a clean, wholesome publication, which would appeal to the agricultural students, the farmers of the state, and the alumni of the College of Agriculture who are now engaged in agricultural pursuits. The advertising and circulation has increased rapidly, and the coming year for the publication should he a banner one. The contents of the magazine include articles of interest by members of tiie staff of the College of Agriculture, and the Aggie students. Staff Frank T. Bingham...................................Editor Dean H. TiIavrr.........................Associate Editor Howard Stalungs - .... Feature Editor T. R. Austin Business Manager C. A. Cat LIN.........................Circulation Manager C. H. Coulson.........................Advertising Manager Chas. J. O’Connell Associate Advertising Manager Depart m e :nt Editors R. 11. Turuv ... Dairy M. D. Fulton 1 lomc Economics J. W. Han kin - - Livestock Lawrence Morris Soils Mack VY. GlDKS - - Poultry C. L. Marsh - Field Crops m ARIZONA ACR1CILTURIST jr «»• . it«Debating Arizona forensics in a very real sense have received a new lease on life with the impetus given by the series of victories of the season just passed. Working under handicaps that would have meant the abandonment of the schedule in most places, the lour Arizona debaters managed to lose only two contests and both of them by split decision, indicating the equal character of the teams competing. The significant part of the 1925 program is the oustanding excellence of the opponents that Arizona has met. The policy of debating only the state institutions and a few of the smaller colleges in California will aid materially in stabilizing local forensics and. maintain a high standard of competition. Of the twelve contests, six were with state universities, and the rest with acknowledged leaders in the public speaking field. Next year tlie standard will be raised still higher, for if present plans go through, several more of the middle western and Rocky Mountain universities will he added to the schedule making a total of some fifteen to twenty major contests. It may be that there will be no coach next fall to take full charge of the public shaking work, but several innovations within the university itself for the development and training of the new men will almost make unnecessary a full time coach such as most institutions now have. Debating is and will remain distinctly a student activity, run by the student body and as free as possible from the old-time faculty coaching and intense training. rri rKOxford Debate Turning more than a hundred away from a packed house, debaters from Oxford University, England, and the local University debate team engaged in the first international debate ever held here on January 12 at the high school auditorium, on the merits of prohibition of intoxicating liquors. In meeting the Englishmen the Arizonans adopted their method of discussion and voting by securing ballots of opinion from the a lienee before and after the debate. Prohibitionists outnumbered the wets more than two to one. while 118 stated that they were neutral. A rough count after the debate showed that each side had won over about 25 votes from that rank. Professor H. C. Weller gave a few introductory remarks and Dean F. C. Lockwood introduced the speakers. Summed up, the strongest arguments supported by the 1 Britishers and first set forth by J. D. Woodruff, were that liquor gives a relaxation to the end oi the day which goes for better reading, playing and sleep, promotes good friendship, and besides is good fun in itself. In treating all their arguments, sparkling wit and subtle humor were the dominant characteristics, which not only tickled the audience’s scncc of Immor but distracted from their really shallow forensic value. More good than had has resulted from prohibition argued Richard Pattec, charging that there was no distinction between moderate and excessive drinking, that one led to the other and that what was moderate for one was excessive for another. The Oxford men never got down to serious debating, but passed off clever remarks which were hilariously funny though lacking in argumentative power, in refuting their opponents arguments. However, the Oxford debate had brought about a decided change in Arizona forensics. The long tedious debates characterized by reference books and long-winded statistics has given place to a more attractive form of mental battle, one which encourages quick sparkling repartee, as well as logical arguments presented in an interesting manner. HAWKINS GENTRY PATTEErxir. m KOTOSKY PATTEE HOWE Rocky Mountain Tour The Rocky Mountain '1'rip, which was the longest trip ever taken by a Wild cat debating team, was a decided success. March 26th, Richard Pattee and Lawrence Howe, the two oldest men on the squad, won the second great victory of 1925 by beating the powerful Oklahoma team unanimously. After this win, the two men who represented Arizona set out on a 1,000-mile tour through six states, with seven important debates scheduled. The" tour opened at Albuquerque, New Mexico, where the Wildcats clashed with the Lobos. Taking another question entirely from the one used against Oklahoma, the Arizonans won their third debate by a two-to-onc score. This contest was the first held in the U. S. C.—Arizona-New Mexico triangle. The second stop was at Colorado College, at Colorado Springs, where a nodecision split team contest was staged. It was a good test of the versatility of the travelling Arizonans. The next major contest was at Boulder, with the University of Colorado orators. One of the most hard fought forensic battles of the year took place, with the audience acting as the judges. The vote wfas taken before and after the contest, and it is much to the credit of the local team that they were able to win the greatest vote and the highest percentage of a strange audience, hundreds of miles from home. On April 3rd, at Cheyenne, Wyoming, occurred the climax of the tour, Arizona opposing the much touted and widely acclaimed “w'onder team ’ from the University of Wyoming. Before a packed house in the Cheyenne high school, one of the most brilliant debates of the present year was fought out. The Japanese exclusion amendment was ably defended by the two Wyomingites, two clever and capable debaters. Pattee and Howe, for Arizona, demonstrated the highest calibre of work, for at the close of a two-hour tilt, the three Wyoming judges rendered their verdict as three to nothing in favor of Arizona, the greatest victory beyond a doubt ever won by a Wildcat debate team. The fifth event was the contest at Utah, where a much weaker team was encountered. Arizona again emerged with success. Then down into Southern California, where the last two contests were Gentry Weller scheduled. The second great contest took place on April 8tli, at Redlands. California. The all-victorious Redlands team, with no defeats to their credit, took the platform against the Arizonans. In the keenest contest of all, the arguments went back and forth, both teams about evenly matched. At the close, the decision went two to one for Redlands, the only defeat to mar an otherwise perfect record. I Tom k Coxtksts .Meanwhile at Tucson, the other two Varsity representatives, George Gentry and Leon Kotosky, were upholding the honor of the Wildcat squad. On April 3rd they tangled with the powerful duet of Barber and Lewis, from If. S. C. Taking the weak side of the question, the Arizona men made an amazing showing, losing a close two to one decision. A week later, with the opposite side of the controversy, the same two men turned the tables ami took the Occidental team down the line to a two to one victory. The final event was a nO-decision contest with the Kansas Aggies. Thus ended the Arizona season with only two defeats, and both of them by split decisions. Much credit must be given to the able leadership of Lawrence Howe as captain of the 1925 squad. His work on the tour marked him as one of the outstanding debaters of the West, if not of the inter-collegiate debate world. He leaves the University with a splendid record of some eighteen contests for Arizona, with only three defeats, llis place will be a hard one to fill next year. Gentry, as leader of the team against U. S. C. and Oxy, performed with unusual ability, and won credit for his success in leading bis team to victory in the last instance. Next year there will be some fifteen or twenty major contests, and room for a great many men on the squad. Already more than ten arc definitely scheduled. There will probably be two trips, one to California and another cast as far as finances and a good schedule permit. If present anticipations go through, a new coach will be on the campus to take charge of the work. Lir. iMce m li InTJLl 1The Music Department This year has been marked by a splendid development of the Music department of the University.' .V greater number have taken part in the musical activities this year than ever before and also many more have had the opportunity of hearing the best in music. Immediately after his arrival Prof. Rogers, the director of the department of Music, organized the University Oratorio Society of 200 voices an 1 one of the best orchestras that had ever been assembled in the University and the city. This Society has presented three large concerts this year. 'Phe Men’s Glee Club has developed an organization and standard of efficiency which it has never before possessed. They have appeared in local concerts and throughout the State wirli great success. The Ladies' Glee Club although not going on tour has made many public appearances locally and has given several splendid concerts, the best of which was the rendition of “Pan on a Summer Day” by Bliss. They were notably assisted by the dancing class of the University under the direction of Miss Tierney. Owing to a greater registration in the department of Music it was necessary to make an addition to the staff. William Vogel came to the University from Kansas as head of the Theoretical department and as director of the Glee Clubs. Upon the resignation of Ernest Dobney, Band Conductor, Mr. G. E. Tufford assumed the duties of directing the University band. The growth of the department has been so great and rapid it was found necessary to acquire the University Co-operative House as a practice house. The students have had ample opportunity to hear the best of Music as well as to appear in frequent recitals. Weekly Wednesday recitals have been held in the Music Hall at which the students have appeared with splendid success. Plans are now being made to make the Music department of greater vital help to the University and city. CHARLES F. ROGERS Men’s C»lee Club Cordon Wallace Mac Browning Warren Smith Allan Stewart I»ekt Edgar President Vice-President Librarian Secretary Manager From ilie disorganized, unrecognized group of a few years ago, the Men's Glee Club of the University lias come to the front as one of the best known of student activities. The club liegan to advance last year, with a better organization . and a more extensive program. 'I'll trip to the Salt River Valley last year, made by the Club, did a great deal toward furthering interest in the organization. On this trip, the Club sang before a uumlicr of audiences in the cities of the valley, and everywhere was met with enthusiasm. At the beginning of the present year, plans were laiJ for even a more extensive program of work. Try-outs were held for the Club, and following the organization of those selected to compose the Club membership, officers were chosen, a constitution was drawn up. and an appropriate pin for the members was adopted. Under the able direction of Professor Charles Fletcher Rogers, the Club entered into a program more extensive than any of previous years. The repertoire of the group, which is better than has ever been undertaken by the Men’s Glee Clubs in past years, was well received by the various audiences throughout the state, and was the source of a great deal of praise from vocal critics. The Men's Glee Club made a large number of trips to Arizona cities during the year, and was always received with enthusiasm by its audiences. Two triumphs were made by the organization when HKRT EDGAR it appeared at the banquet of the Arizona IndustrialTHE QUARTETTE Congress in Phoenix, ami at the annual banquet of the Tucson Chamber of Commerce. Both of these appearances were made at the request of the officers of the organizations. When University Day was held in Globe and Miami by the Alumni Associations of those cities, the Men's Glee Club was asked to appear on the program. Under the auspices of the Ajo Alumni Club, the Glee Club ap| earcd in concert before a large and appreciative audience at Ajo. While in Miami the members of the club were the guests at a luncheon given by the Rotary Club of thai city. Much of the success of the past year is due to the directing of Professor Rogers; while the cooperation of the officers helped a great deal in successfully carrying out the schedule arrange;! by Manager Bert Edgar. In addition to the long trips made by the club,, they appeared in concert in Ray, Hayden, Florence, Douglas, and Tctnpc. Special mention should be given to the excellent harmony work of the Men’s Quartet, to Gordon Wallace for his popular vocal solos, to Rollin Burr for his classical vocal numbers, to Miss Georgette Rcbcil for her violin solos, to I)r. John Mez for his’cello solos, to Russell Meeker for his repopularizing of obsolete pianologucs and antiquated readings, and to Miss Julia Rcbeil and Professor William Vogel, the club accompanists. Glee Club Membership First Tenors Harry P. Compton Cecil Clainpitt George McLaughlin First Basses SECOND THNORS Rollin Burr Mac Browning Frederick Kudcr Warren Smith Norman Widencr Alex Jacome Clarence Irish Tom P. Geary William Greer Second Basses George Alkire Russell Meeker Frank NicholsGirls’ Glee Club The Girls’ Glee Club, while one of the youngest organizations on the campus, has had a rapid growth. Its origin in 1923 was by a group of girls interested in musical work, and their purpose was to promote the appreciation of music, both on the campus and in the town, and to furnish an opportunity to display the vocal talent among the girls. During the first year of organization, the group, having a membership of alxml thirty, was under the direction and leadership of Ernest Dohney. Its energies were devoted, however, to appearances on the campus only, and the initial how wa. made when the Club sang for the spring pageant, “The Spirit of the Desert,” given by the dancing classes of the University. 'I'he present year the membership has been decreased somewhat, quality of voice and tone, rather than numbers, being stressed. In connection with the Glee Club, two quartettes have been formed, and a number of soloists have been featured. The work of the group has been under the direction of Professor Vogel, who is also the accompanist, and much of the success of the Club is due to his efforts. Professor Charles F. Rogers also deserves great credit for his able instruction and training during the first semester. The two outstanding successes of the Club, in addition to various minor appearances on and off the campus, were “Pan on a Summer Day,” presented in the open air in April, and also repeated during University W eek, and the formal concert, given in National Music Week, in May. Members of the dancing classes, under the direction of Marie Gunst, aided dramatically in the production of “Pan.” Lorna E. Lockwood...............................- President Fi,okknce Johnson - Vice-President Turnkk Hurst ------ Secretary-Treasurer Erman Markgrafk.....................................Librarian WILLIAM VOGKL la Page 113The Hand Through the efforts of Guy Tufford, bandmaster, the band was very successful from every standpoint tliis year. It played at many of the games, at all the rallies, anti played the music for the Commencement Exercises. By consolidation of the Military anti Concert Bands much better results were obtained tluring the last semester. The best musical talent in the school was enrolled, and by hard practice the organization became one of the best in the state. Guy Tufford, who assumed charge during the last semester after the resignation of F.. G. Dobney was a former director of the I'niver-sity band in 1922-23. In 1921 Mr. Tufford organized the Altan-Kol-Grotto band in Tucson and was the leader for two years. This hand played concerts throughout the Southern portion of the state. Mr. Tufford also organized and directed the Liberty Band in Tucson during the World War. Plans were made during the year for concerts to be given in other cities in Arizona. It is practically certain that several of such trips will be made next year, when the band becomes better known and an organization is perfected to schedule trips. Several of the older members of tile band corresponded with Kappa Kappa Psi, the national honorary band fraternity, relative to the establishment of a chapter at Arizona. It is felt by the band men that better spirit and closer unity would result if such a chapter could be established, and so are furthering plans towards this goal. About thirty-five men comprised the personnel of the hand this year, but if plans being completed now are carried out it will be much larger next year. An attempt will he made to enlist upper-classmen who have musical ability and did not join this year. With this plan in view and many others the outlook for the band is very bright. GUY TUFFORD I'agc 110 mmTHE MESSIAH The Oratorio Society J The University Oratorio Society is a new organization Ijotli on the campus and in the city of Tucson. It was organized at the loginning of the school year by l’rof. Rogers and through his musicianly and forceful leadership it has grown to an active membership of 200 people and is the largest organization of its kind in the State of Arizona. The Society has its own organization which is as follows: William Wheatley, president; John McBride, vice-president; Mrs. Bertha Wickham, secretary; Max Vossknhler, treasurer; Ernest Hauser, business manager; Prof. Charles E. Rogers, director; Miss Julia Rebeil, accompanist. This year's program of the Society l egan with the presentation of Handels “Messiah” on December 17, 1024. This was the first time that a complete Oratorio had ever been given in the city of Tucson. Prom every standpoint the production was given a worthy presentation. The choral work was extremely well rendered, showing artistic work and effective training. The solo parts were expressively done. Miss Marjorie Dodge of Los Angeles, a singer of wide repute rendered the Sopranos, while Mrs. Edna Gill of Tucson sang the alto solos with appreciative ability and displayed a voice of splendid quality. Mr. William Wheatley's tenor solos were very well received, due to his flexible voice and his inate love for music. The bass solos were sung by Prof. Rogers, who revealed his ability as a soloist as well as a director. The full tonal quality, the exact technique and the sensitive expression o.t the interpretation of his numbers were most pleasing. Miss Julia Rcbcil was responsible for the well balanced work of the accompaniment. M r. Dobney played the cornet obligato to Mr. Roger’s solo “The Trumpet Shall Sound”. The program for the remainder of the school year consisted ol an Easter Vesper Service which was given in the High School Auditorium on Easter Sunday afternoon and “The Rose Maiden” by Cowan, which was given during Music Week. The Messiah will be given each year during the Christmas season and therefore will become an institution. Having made such remarkable progress from the time of its inception the Oratorio Society will continue as a permanent organization offering to the University and the city of Tucson only the best music, presented in a sympathetic and effective manner.inrj R£ CFtd ri± Dramatics The season of 1924-25 in Dramatics at the University of Arizona has been successful in the extreme. This was the first season in which we were not confronted by the difficulty of having to change directors in the middle of the term, since Professor II. C. Ileffner has been in charge throughout the entire term. The year has shown the possibility of dramatic production at the University, both in the line of acting, and in play writing and production. The classes in dramatic writing have produced several plays, three of which were given during the year. A managing staff of marked efficiency has been organized, under the dircctoin of Hr. James Barton, while the stage work has been done by Messrs. Link Armstrong and Hen Hooper, lxrth of whom have shown great ability in this line. Miss Sibyl YYalcutt. who has been in charge of the costuming and art work of the productions of the University Players, has placed this work on the highest level imaginable. The work of Professor II. C. Heffner, director of the University Players, cannot be over estimated. Before his coining, the dramatic work at the University had had no definite organization, and had been vithout a regular director. Mr. Heffner has arranged a program covering five years, each production of which is to act as a stepping stone to the one after it. The success of this plan has been well shown in the past year, which started with a very light production, and closed with the greatest dramatic success which the University of Arizona has ever given, “Twelfth Night”. The aim of the players is to produce high class plays in a finished manner. 'Phe players themselves have merited and have obtained the highest possible award for their untiring work in the past year, in the installation of Pi Epsilon Delta, the National Collegiate Players Fraternity. Pi Epsilon Delta is a key fraternity, and is to dramatics what Phi Beta Kappa is to scholarship. Mr. Max Vosskifhler has been elected president of the Shaman Chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, the other members being Miss Marian Messner, Miss Helen McRuer, mMcKuer Palmer Currnwiiy Sellnun Mr. II. D. Sellman, Mr. H. C. Heffner, Mr. Reginald Dupuy. TIic University riayers have also received mention in “The Players Magazine”, and “The Little Theater News”, two of the foremost dramatics publications of the country. The future holds promise of many great productions which are to be given, both next year and in many years to come, under the able direction of Professor Heffner and the members of Pi Kpsilon Delta. It is hoped that it will be possible to carry on and develop the high type of work which has been successfully attempted here this year, and to make the University of Arizona prominent in this line in the near future. The Players Staff Helen McRukk...................................President K. T. Palmer.......................- Vice-President Prop. H. C. Heppnkr.............................Director H. D. Sellman.........................Producing Manager Link Armstrong - Stage Manager Will Carrawav..........................Business Manager Margaret Yates ---■«■ Director of Costume DesignkTATrvVlfvVi in cmU "Why Marry?” The University Players opene:! the collegiate dramatic year with Jesse Lynch William's “Why Marry,” which is perhaps one of the most intelligent and searching satires on social institutions ever presented on the American stage. The plot centers around two young people. Helen and Ernest, products of the scientific age. These two characters were very ably portrayed by Marian Spruitt and Morris McKean. Loth Miss Spruitt and Mr. McKean showed their dramatic abilities in the finished interpretation of the characters they represented. That part of the old Judge, the most lovable character in the production, was taken by Clarence Gittings. who has had several years of college and professional dramatics. Gittings, with his splendid portrayal of the difficult part, won a permanent place in the hearts of the campus theater-lovers with his finished acting. The minor parts of the play were handled in an enviable manner by the other members of the cast. The finished tone of acting, which was noticed in all of tile members of the cast, predicted the high quality of dramatics which would be forthcoming for the year. Professor H. C. Heffner, director of dramatics, directed the production: and the professional manner in which it was given was a tribute to his directing skill and casting ability. Professor Heffner has had many years of experience with the North Carolina Play Makers, and the University is fortunate in having him as head of the dramatics departments. Gwendolyn Gillum - -- -- -- - Jean Clarence Gittincs......................The Judge James Barton..................................Rex Marian Messer --------- Lucy Richard Mui.vey - John Fred McNeill -....................Cousin Theodore Marian Spruitt..............................Helen Morris McKean..............................Ernest A. B. Campbell.........................The Butler LTi E3 1‘ajre 12:3 "" ■ mm“ Candida” The presentation of ‘‘Candida” the second large play given by the University Players this year, was far above the usual amateur production, and was an appraisal of the directing of Professor H. C. Heffner formerly of the North Carolina Playmakers. The interpretation of the romantic poet by Desmond Powell, and the character of Candida, one of Bernard Shaw’s most delightful characters as portrayed by Marian Messer, lifted the play out of the usual run of amateur productions. The play which is cast in a satiric tone had to do with a liberal socialistic minister who is in love with his work, and a young romantic poet who is in love with the minister’s wife. All the acting was of a serious type, however, the humor of the play was not so subtle as to he missed. The need of portraying deep feeling and emotion gave the characters an excellent opportunity for real acting. The work of Powell was especially noteworthy in this respect. In spite of his love for Candida he docs the noble thing and brings Rev. Mr. Morel I to see the happiness he is missing in his wife through his devotion to his religious work. Ernest Hawes as Morell did some excellent pieces in the second and third acts. The part of Burgess, the father of Candida, played by Max Vosskuhlcr was natural and well done. The cast was as follows: The Cast Wev. James M. Morell............................Ernest Hawes Eugene Marchbanks, a young poet.................Deniond Powell Burgess ------------ - Max Vosskuhlcr Prosperinc Garnett, stenographer..............Jacintha Wright Ecxy Mill, Morcll’s curate......................II. D. Sellnian I'afM 121 I “Polly, Preferred” “Polly Preferred.” Guy Bolton’s comedy success, was presented on March 27 as the annual Junior Class production. The success which the play proved to be, and the favorable comments from the local dramatic critics, attested to the ability of George Wcttle, who directed it. Alice West, cast in the role of Polly, scored a triumph with her splendid characterization of the young actress, who was determined to be a success. Harold Brown, supporting Miss West in his part of Bob Cooley, exhibited a rare bit of acting in his part. The villainy of the production was supplied by Hyman Cupinsky, taking the part of Rutherford. Cupinsky. who is well known for his dramatic ability, lived up to his stage reputation. Lyman Rol ertson, as the erratic movie director; Josephine Larkin, as the hard-boiled chorus girl, and Will Carraway, as the oflice boy. were the comic hits of the play. The cast: Polly Fierpont Bon Cooley Jimmy -Joseph Rutherford Mrs. Rutherford Alice West Harold Brown Josephine Larkin Hyman Cupinsky Muriel Culver TiiE Office Boy.......................Will Carraway Boswei.i.........................Lyman Robertson Pierre Jones.....................Robert Wilkerson Baker..................................Mac Browning Kito.................................Frances McGinn Nathan -.........................- F.verett Hart Kennedy -..............................Ernest Hawes 1 Arizona Folk Plays J Throe one act plays written by the members of the dramatic com position course, were presented by the University Players on March 12 in the University auditorium. Believing that Arizona has the wealth of material for dramatic prortrayal, it is hoped in the future a program of Arizona folk-plays will be one of the animal aims of the Players. “The Mirage” By Helen Davis Cordova - A Spanish Adventurer Kay Foster Ilallister - • - A Half Breed D. W. Alexander Pedro - Ballister’s Man William Toc’t “Oh Promise Me!” By Curtis Benjamin Bob ----- S. T. U sher Louise - Sylvia Lewis Ruth - Grace Davis Larry - Pearl Campbell “Tanner! Tanner!” By Marian Messer Tanner Mrs. Beldcn Mrs. Hall -Mrs. Palmer Jerry Parnum Donald Parke Mrs. Foster - Charlotta Cheney Betty Stephenson Phyliss Kamnierer Fun ice Prina - Muriel Culver - Ben Erlich - Opal Cross Pep The first pep-fest of the year was held on September 20th. being the annual “A" Day. In the morning, part of the Frosh class assembled on "A" mountain and gave the “A” its annual white-washing; while the other half of the class scoured the city for old lx xes and wood for the big bon-firc scheduled for the evening. At 7:30, the bon fire and the “A” were lighted, and the rally officially opened with an “A-R-I”. President Marvin. Jack Ducrson and Coach McKale were the speakers of the evening, each appealing to the students to get behind the athletic teams of the school. The rally was a decided success, due to the efforts of Yell Leader Carlos Ronstadt and his staff. The Pajamarino Rally was held on the evening of November 26th. to welcome the alumni returning for Homecoming Day; and to arouse spirit for the Thanksgiving game with the California Aggies. 'Pile gang gathered at the Varsity Inn, and chad in all colors and styles of night-wear, paraded down-town. A special truck carried the band, and another carried the cannon and fire-works s |uad. P.right searchlights, and various colored fusees made the parade a colorful spectacle.U. S. C..Rally The: send-off staged on October 10th, when the football team left for Los Angeles to meet the University of Southern California '1 rojans. was one of the peppiest rallies of the year. In the morning, a “Wildcat " assembly was held in the auditorium, being featured by a short program of stunts, talks, and musical numbers. At this time, Coach J. F. McKale and Captain Kirkc LaShellc spoke briefly about the coming gridiron clash. At the close of the assembly, paper serpentines, confetti, and yells filled the air. At 4:15 in the afternoon, all of the students assembled in front of the Library Annex, from which point they formed a serpentine and marched to the Southern Pacific station. The University hand and the football squad, in trucks, preceded the parade to the station. In addition to the veils, plenty of noise was supplied by a firing squad and a baby cannon. 1i An attempt to improve the rooting section at football games this year resulted in the seating of men and women students in separate divisions of the gram! stand. Carlos Ronstact. cheer leader, and his two assistants. Boh Friczner and Harold Love trained the men in several new yells and stunts which succeeded in augmenting the spirit and “pep” of the crowd. Uniform attire among the men in the cheering section was a new plan which increased, to a great extent, the effect of the appearance of the section. Dark trousers, white shirts with black tics, and rooters caps comprised the costumes. The three cheer leaders wore white outfits and special caps, and carried official Wildcat megaphones. One of the cleverest stunts initiated in the rooting division this year was the alternate removal and donning of the red and blue caps, exposing first one color on the ouside and then the other. In the same manner, a red “A” was formal on a blue background, or vice versa.Recognition Day November 3, 1924, marked a milestone in the history of the University of Arizona. On that date I'resident Marvin received worn that the University had been recognized by the American Association of Universities. . x The telegram announcing the welcome news threw the University into pandemonium of joy. Classes were dismissed at 1G:()() o'clock in the morning in order that the celebration might begin at a special assembly held in-thc patio of the Agricultural Build ng. After hearing brief speeches from both faculty and students and receiving copies of an extra edition of the Arizona Wildcat, the students scr pentined through the streets of Tucson until noon. A student body dance- at Clearwaiei lasted through the afternoon and well into the night. Arizona had reason to recognize the significance of the event. For several years past the university had been trying to get the committee on classification of the Association of American Universities to make an nvestigation here, and last November was the first time that the committee consented to send a representative. A thorough investigation on the U. of A. campus of both the University curriculum and Wildcat spirit convinced the association that Arizona deserved to be classified with the best institutions of the country. The direct benefit gained by the recognition is the ability of transfers and graduates to enter any other University without loss of credit, or without taking an examination, the ability of graduates to teach in the high schools of other states without taking extra work, and the possibility of establishing I'hi Beta Kappa an 1 other similar honorary organizations here. .•V tViC ISO p-osiwyy ri Traditions Paddles—an incxhaustable supply of them—and a firm determination on the part of the Sophomores accounts for the manner in which the Freshmen have stayed in the straight and narrow path during the past year. At the opening of the first semester, it w as decided that the Sophomores were to handle the enforcement of the traditions, and at a meeting of the class, James MacDongall was elected as chairman of the Traditions Committee. In his work, McDougall was aided by a group of bis fellow classmen. The Frosh were first made to toe the mark on “A Day,” when they gave the “A” on the mountain its annual coat of whitewash, and also gathered wood for the big bonfire for the rally in the evening. While the affairs of the day were in charge of the members of the “A” club, the Sophomores were of a great deal of assistance. During the year, the Sophomores made an effort to constantly enforce the traditions and not become inactive. Every Frosh seen breaking a tradition was reported, and required to report in front of the Aggie building at a designated time, when be was paddled for misdeeds. At the student body election in spring, it was voted to have a Traditions Committee of upper classmen enforce the traditions in the future. Andrew Tolson, a Senior, was chosen as the chairman of this committee.On tlic morning of November the 18th. the co-cds of the university woke up to find themselves boycotted by a newly formed group of students, organized under the name of The Bachelor Club. A mass meeting, held in front of the arsity Inn. was attended by a large group of men students, all of whom voiced the same sentiment, “Down with the Co-Eds”. A mass meeting was held on the evening of the 18th, and at this time Curtis “Kentucky” Benjamin, one of the first advocates of the movement, was elected as President of the Bachelors. Music, speeches, smokes and “Thumbs Down” ior the co-eds featured the lively meeting. In opposition to the Bachelors, a group of students formed the Cavalier Club, declaring that “The Age of Chivalry is Xot Dead.” The Cavaliers took it it| on themselves to see that the co-eds did not suffer from lack of attention. Declaring that the co-eds had a had influence on scholarship and school spirit, the Bachelors signed a pledge not to have dates until the beginning of the Xmas holidays. 'I'he majority of them kept their vows, while the few who coul 1 not do without dates were forced to attend classes clad in feminine attire. The co-eds did not seem to he worried by the formation.of the Bachelors, and took it as a joke—and went dateless. X4 jjUWU]Engineers Day Most successful occasions are long planned with definitely set arrangements. On rare occasions ideas are conceived and carried through on the first surge of enthusiasm. Such was the celebration of St. Patrick's Day bv ail engineers on March 17. 1925. Tuesday morning found the campus decorated with banners to the effect that "St. Patrick was an Engineer” and that this was ‘‘Engineers’ Day.” At nine o’clock a para e startc 1 its course about the campus and through the main streets of Tucson. The parade was headed by William Upton in the role of St. Patrick, driving a long brown sinuous snake. He was followed by tloats reprise , ting the activities of the various departments of the engineering college. Intermingled with these tloats were engineers with their transits, traverse boards, adolades, even to miners with their burros and packs. After the return of the parade a Blarney Stone was presented to the Engineering College by C. A. Rollins and received by Professor Mark Khle. This stone, unearthed during the excavation for the present Mines Building, had been brought here during the days of the Spanish explorations and bore the inscription that St. Patrick was an engineer. That stone, which was kissed by all I'rcshmen who aspire to follow in the footsteps of that early and illustrious engineer, will he mounted on a fitting pedestal in front of the Mines Building as a monument to the day which is hoped will become one of Arizona's most cherished traditions. Lunch was served in the University Commons to over one hundred and fifty roughly dressed blit spontaneous ami hilarious engineers. The entire group sang with much vigor and volume a song composed especially for the occasion, ‘St. Patrick was an Engineer.” The Engineer’s Quartette sang songs of a humorous nature, and James D. Barry, an Irishman if not an engineer, gave an interesting talk in keeping with the occasion and full of typical Irish wit. That the day might not be seen only in the light of a joyous celebration of a holiday, three hours following the luncheon were devoted to doing definitely necessary and constructive work for the University. As a fitting climax to the day everyone adjourned upon the completion of this work to the baseball field, where a game was played between the Civil and Mining Engineers composing one team and the Electrical and Mechanical Engineers composing the other. Thus the Engineers have presented to the University a Blarney Stone, which it is hoped will Ik symbolic of the inauguration of a tradition of definite and constructive worth to the University of Arizona. BILL UPTON G U.1 I £3 ru——uy 133 m ____—u:ir. nrjarj ru tswvcwvFCWvna rjn ctjli e%eit S06SK3®K eKSS Clubs Vor those students who desire extra-curricular activities, there are a large number of clubs, which furnish ample opportunity for work and pleasure. All of the clubs are composed of students.who have some common ground for organization, and who will mutually benefit by such association. 'Pile clubs have formed an iudispensible pari in school activities, and have done a great deal for the University and for the student body. A splendid example of this is the Cosmopolitan Club, which has sponsored a series of weekly lecture programs, featured by talks and entertainment. The Agricultural Club, one of the most active clubs on the campus, has sponsored the Arizona Agriculturist, a monthly magazine, which has been very successful during its first year of circulation. The Aggy Club “hoe-down,” which was given in the early part of April, was the same enjoyable affair that it has been in the past, and was without douht one of the outstanding social events of the year. The campus chapter of the American Association of Engineers, and of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, have both been active in securing technical men to speak on subjects of interest at their regular meetings. The Art Club has also taken an important part in campus activities, having secured several well known artists to speak before their meetings. The Varsity Villagers have done a great deal in bringing the town students together for social good times; while the Barbs have also had a successful year, uniting closer the non-fraternity men of the campus. All of the clubs have met with success during the past year, and have laid plans for a bigger and better program next year. LTJlI SI race 135 ESWSH!Agricultural Club First Semester KoiiEkt l . Truiiey - - President John I Ian kin - - Vice-President Ralph Austin - Secretary C. H. Coulson - Treasurer Second Semester Lawrence Morris - - President C. II. Coulson - - Vice-President Dean H. Thayer - - Secretary Robert G. Craig - - Treasurer The club was started in 1910 by about 20 students and four faculty members of the College of Agriculture. Fellowship and co-operation among the students and between the students and faculty members for the purpose of promoting scientific agriculture, are prime objects sought by the club. One of the most enjoyable of campus social allairs is the annual Aggie “Hocdown”, which is characterized by few formalities, many comic costumes and a plenty of fun. “The Arizona Agriculturist”, started by the club in February, 1924, is meeting with the approval ol readers over the state. Its success is due, in large measure, to its first editor, Geo. Voss, the present editor, F. T. Bingham, and the efforts of club members. To send a judging team to the international contest next year is a recently conceived plan of the club. We consider that the existence of the club is justification in proportion to its contribution to the upbuilding of a greater Arizona. Huge 1.16 m MiMnMrWnMiWitfrc IS JLr aaao8SBa5« '5ii o t Associated Federal Students OFFICERS First Semester Herbert Herlihy....................................President Douglas Hoi.sci.a v ------ Vice-President Frank Bingham......................................Secretary Ralph Burgess - ■»............................Treasurer Second Semester Burgess..............................- - President James McCall...................................Vice-President Reuben Hess - -- -- -- -- Secretary Bert F.dcar - -- -- -- -- Treasurer The Associated Federal Students, whose membership roll contains the greater part of the vocational students attending the University, organized several years ago, and since that time has taken ail active part in the affairs of the campus. All matters of interest to the vocational students have been discussed at the meetings of the group, ami as a body they have accomplished many things for the improvement of their condition and standing in the university.SC MnMrannMj Sr! Wn! American Association of Engineers The University of Arizona chapter of the American Association of Engineers, like the college from which it draws its membership, lias grown in size and quality of service (luring 1921-25. With a strong administration and under Dean Butlers sympathetic guidance the association has played a leading part in campus life of Arizona’s student engineers. A number of prominent engineers have delivered inspiring addresses at meetings of the chapter; student-manned programs have strongly tended to unify engineering thought, to advance engineering ethics, to broaden the engineers’ viewpoint of engineering, and to promote higher scholarship; “smokes and cats’’ have promoted valuable social contacts. In short the association has furnished the only common meeting ground for all the engineers. Aims and accomplishments of the American Association of Engineers arc epitomized in the words of the national association: “The object of the association shall be to promote the social and economic welfare of the engineer, to stimulate public service in the profession, and to encourage and develop the efficiency of the engineer”. William Upton -------- r President Ray Foster..................Vice-President H. A. Traps ..........................- - Secretary William Jones - Treasurer lino mmm PaK'c 13S 15 1Lir. me rjLi American Institute of Electrical Engineers 'Pile University of Arizona chapter of the A. I. E. E. representing the largest national organization of professional electrical engineers, began its career on the campus six years ago. under Professor Paul Clokc's leadership and direction. The chapter grew as the department of Electrical Engineering grew—each year showing an increase in membership and membership activity. This year has unquestionably been the most successful in its history. The incoming Junior class—the largest in the department’s history—swelled the chapter roll to almost double that of the previous year. Put more than that the organization lived more to its purpose of “promoting scholarship and fellowship among the members ami to promote interest in national engineering.problems”, than ever before. The officers, realizing that the chapter exists for the men and not the men for the chapter, planned a year’s program that meant more to the men than ever before. Variety was the keynote of the bi-monthly meetings—with a number of the membership participating each time. Papers were read, discussion of engineering problems were frequent, pictures of the special and general fields of electricity industry were presented and a number of outside speakers—men prominent ni the profession—gave lectures. The "A. I. E. E. Kitten’, a hi-monthly two-page paper of jollity and news published by the publicity department of the chapter added zest and interest. With a larger outlook for the future, an enthusiastic membership of students and faculty the chapter promises well to continue its role of unifying engineering consciousness and promoting fellowship among Arizona’s “electricals’. irhml.ctt II.i rt Terry A. McKee Axliiiv Kite CoixtiH I.. McKee Ukelele Club The Ukelele Club was organized in 1923. and since that time has been most active on the campus. The prime reason tor organizing the group was to supply entertainment at the V. YV. C. A. meetings. Besides playing at these meetings the Uke Club has played at Kiwanis, Rotary, and Lion club luncheons; has entertained the Pastime Park hospital hoys a number of times, and has entertained other organizations. Although it was first an adjunct of the Y. V. C. A., the Uke chib lias been reorganized lor its constructive work as a separate University organization. Louise McKee Lucy Helen Ax line . La kg a ret Coruis Emily Hart Kosi-i.i.a Pi.unkett Kathleen Kite Rutii Terry Amo McKeeCosmopolitan Club Honorary President—Du. Byron Cummings II ON ORA RY MEMBERS Processor A. H. Oris Lie'. II. V. Anaya Dr. Fred Values Prof. Millet He.nshaw I)r. F. O. Reed Dr. John Mez Dr. Oran Rarer Dr. F. C. Lockwood Dean Anna P. Cooper The Cosmopolitan Club was founded in 1922, with the aid of Dr. Cummings, by a group of foreign students attending the University. From the beginning, the purpose of the club has been to bring the foreign students on the campus into a better understanding and closer relationship, regardless of race, nationality, or creed. During the past year, the functions of the Cosmopolitan Club have been both social and educational. A series of lectures on world-wide affairs was sponsored by the club during the year, and a series of National Nights was also arranged. In the latter, the speaker chosen from the members of the group, spoke for a half hour on his own country, and then answered questions concerning points i interest not explained in the talk. Social gatherings were held once each month by the Cosmopolitans, and were always enjoyed by a large group of members and their friends. l'agc lHome Economics (Hub OmcKR.s Hkgklund Alice Coulter MARCAK LT VATSOX Catiijvkinu IIaxcock President Treasurer Secretary Cor respom I ii 1 g Sec ret ary The Home Economics elul of the University of Arizona is one of the most aetive organizations on the campus. All registered Home Economics majors arc eligible for membership in the club. The purpose of the organization is two fold—first, to further the interest in Home Economics, by demonstrations of accomplishments of Home Economic students: and second, to assist the Home-Economic and Extension departments at all times. The Home Economics club has been active in social activities the past year. During a convention of Extension workers, they gave a tea. Farm and Home Week they entertained all of the women visitors at a tea in honor of Mrs. Mildred V. Wood, a prominent Home Economics worker. j i-W!j tSWlM J Pane M3 ai.,n ......... Pancake Club Elmer Jay Brown -James Green leak Brown Walter Edward Bryan Mark Ehlk -Herman Claude Heard -Howard Arciiirald Huddard Homan Burr Leonard Clovd Heck Marvin Cressey Franklin Paschal Sidney Famce'it Patti son John James Thorn her A. J. S. L. C. C. B. J. S. L. C. C. B. A. S. L. C. C. B. A. J. L. C. C. B. A. T. S. C. C. B. A. J. S. I.. C. B. A. J. S. L. C. B. A. J. S. L. C. C. A. J. S. L. C. C. B. J. S. L. C. C. B. A. S. L. C. C. B. A. J. L. C. C. B. A. J. S. Patron Saint—Aunt Jemima. Favorite Flour—Fagopyrum Esculent um. Password '‘I'sc in Town Honey'. Sign—K—(Tudm) Eeadt. Likjes —Aunt Jemimas. Squeals—Log Cabin. Coffee—Budweiser. The Pancake chib is the most democratic as well as the most exclusive club on the campus: Democratic, in that all University persons, except certain tilled dignitaries, are eligible for membership, upon passing satisfactorily the infallible pancake test; exclusive, in that its ideals are unattainable, except by the predestined or foreordained. The infallible test is to “eat at one sittting without batting an eye” one hundred and sixty-seven (167) pancakes fried in wildcats' grease. The Pancake club counts one feminine member among its numbers, whose name, though highly revered, is never spoken above a whisper and then only amidst the greatest pan(cake)dcmonium. The pancake club abhors vacutia in body and mind, and aims to promote more abundantly philosophization, eating and drinking, and incidentally, after-pancake storiettes. It deprecates exceedingly the growing flapper innovations of the age, and points with pride to the chaste styles of Aunt Jemima. It endorses evolution and fundamentalism, blit not prohibition as applied to pancakes and Budwciser. To insure secrecy its conclaves arc held in Sahuaro groves and phreatophytic forests. Though the Pancake club is one of the oldest and most exclusive organizations in existence, dating back to the days of early Egyptian royalty, its members have demonstrated its democratic characteristics on two occasions during the past year by mixing and frying pancakes before the public eye for consumption by the rabble. PJi! 13 l'uffc M lStray Greeks The “Stray Greeks” is an organization of unaffiliated fraternity and sorority men and women. The sole purpose of the organization is to foster and promulgate a spirit of friendship and mutual interest among those members of Greek letter organizations that arc not represented at the University of Arizona. In this way the members are able to give various social functions and to lake part in inti amural athletics. Members Barnes, Virginia..................Delta Delta Delta Bray, A. O.............................Pi Alpha Mu Celt,a, Paul.....................Delta Sigma Lambda Compton, II. B...........................Farm House Chamberlain, H. G. Phi Gamma Delta Currie, C. G...........................Kappa Beta Psi Davis, Grace.........................Alpha Chi Omega Dietz, Ferdinand - Kappa Alpha (Southern) Dolan, C. R.......................... phi Delta Theta Dreyfus, Milton..............................Kappa Nu Fitzpatrick, T.........................Beta Theta Pi Ciesy, Huldamay...........................Delta Zeta Goss, Patsy .................... .. Sigma Kappa Hall, Thelm a...........................Alpha Iota Pi Held, John S. ------ Kta Omega Delta Hess, Rolla B..........................Psi Upsilon King, Leonard W........................Phi Pi Phi Kubat, E. J...............................Delta Chi Maxon, Katherine.....................Delta Delta Delta McDonald, James ------ Alpha Tan Omega Maturo, F. J. S.................- Alpha Tan Omega Rowlands, Rutii......................Theta Gamma Rho Sellmna, IT. D. ------ Phi Delta Chi Soixmann, Karl II. Pi Alpha Epsilon 'Snyder, Robert......................Delta Tail Delta Walker. Dorothy...................Delta Delta Delta Williams, Kirby...............................Accacia ¥ ► MeOill Jones Keditic McUm're Kibcliu Tweedy Mussel I Wolfe Walden Sheet Van Horn Uinghsim Orebough Molseluw Currie Sollninu Uurrouvbs Uuerson Simmons Clnrson Indiam SlnniM- Owensjo-jLir. mmiem nrxi Square and Compass Arizona Square Established 1925. After live years of sj lcncli:l success as an organization, the University Masonic C!r.l was granted a chapter last April of S |itare and Compass, the national Masonic fraternity. In their new home on Park Avenue and Rincon Road, the fraternity lias enjoy el a healthy growth, and has established itself upon a firm foundation of Masonry by the study of Masonic history, and degree team work. Several house (aiices and a formal dinner dance are included in the social program of the group. MEMBERS Dugald Stanley ITolsclaw M. J. Leahy Clifford George Currie Howard W ilmot Kstill I rank Thomas Bingham James Willis Clarson, Jr. John Barbour Ducrson Paul Clements James Ernest Walden Mark Khle Harry D. Simmons Athington While Wilber David Ribclin Walter S. Cunningham Guidon Montague Biulcr Walker Edward Bryon Clarence Arthur Russell Harold Stewert Slonakcr Bert Andrew Edgar lienery Vance Anaya Hiram James Shouse Oncy Anderson Aubrey Oliver Bray John Delhert Jones Van William Brady P. G. Wolfe Hamilton Keddie Harry Simpson North Irwin Ingram Theophie Frederic Buehrer Walter Kenneth Tweedy Lathrop Emerson Roberts John A. Magee Andrew EUicott Douglass Samuel C. Jefferies Harold Leroy Talbot W. Lysle Tomerlin James Alexander McGuire Edward Young Weeks Harry Emblcton Richard Davis John Brooks John Henley Owens Eldred Dewey Wilson C. I). Anderson Alva Otis Neal John Wesley West Cloyd Heck Marvin Theo Orebaugh James B. Van Horn Robert B. Trubcy Karl H. Sollmann John James Thornber OTJ Cl S3 Patre 1 IT ■he Masonic Girls Club Marquita Young..................................President Virginia VVinson -.......................Vice-President A MCE COULTER...................................Secretary Eloise Kelsey - Corresponding Secretary Clara Lee Fkaps -............................Treasurer Marjorie Taylor..................................Chaplain Tiie Masonic Girls’ Club of the University of Arizona was organized two years ago on this campus’ for the purpose of providing for the needs of the Masonic women of the University, to promote a democratic spirit on the campus, and to establish more firmly the Masonic ideals. The organization includes a number of women students on the campus, and women faculty members who are sisters, daughters or wives of members of the Masonic order. The chib has been active on the campus even though it is a younger organization. The members have taken part in athletic contests, in other campus activities and have given a number of social functions. A house has been maintained both years of the clubs’ existence; the first year it being located on North Park Avenue, and the present year on East Third street. A well organized work of this group is their charity work. Each year some needy group has been selected and the girls have supplied them with fruits, magazines, Victrola records, etc. On special occasions they give entertainment for the group.Upton Pfcrsdorf Seaman La Slielle Clark Calhoun Grey Salmon Mclchcr Tolson Pllokoigor Smith .luck son “A” Club The “Av Club is composed of all men who have made two or more varsity letters in recognized sports on the campus. During the past year, though they have held few meetings, they have accomplished a great deal toward bettering the school spirit of the University of Arizona. MEMBERS Andrew Tolson John B. Salmon Charles Grey Otto Pfersdore Jo Calhoun 1 )o n a u Fuck e n gk k William Smith Kirke La Shellf. Bryce Seaman William Upton Harold Diveuiess Marvin Clark K E N DA LI. M ELC11ER Louis JacksonPa'mer IIco cs SI ml Mote Hart Stewart Campbi'.l Paiu.-razi ClontK Y. VV. C. A, Officers Francks Rogers - -- -- -- - President Anna Dean Mote ------ Vice-President Ruth Hoopf.s..............................Secretary Mahei. Steed - ............Treasurer Mildred Stewart - President of Freslmian Club CoM M ittee Chair si kn Esteli.e Pancrazi ------- Publicity Luelj.a Camphell ------- Social Service Margaret Clontz -------- Social Harriet Palmer -------- Program Emily Hart...........................- - Music The Young Women's Christian Association of the University of Arizona strives to promote student growth in Christian faith and character. It seeks to serve the Alma Mater by fostering a spirit of fellowship and service among her students, and by maintaining a high standard of honor for every phase of college activity.Lir u vr, .irjnrj nwvwinswms LVJI.1 Wicart Nugent Walker Currie lIol jrht« Vickers Smith I tuners Y. M. C. A. Officers First Semester VViksijOW Walker.......................................I 'resident Dour. IIOLSCLAW................................... ice-President Gordon Rodgers...................................................- Secretary Louis Fisckl..................................Treasurer Officers Second Semester Carlton Wicart - . -...................I’resident Fred Vickers................................- Vice-President Gordon Rodgers......................................Vice-President George Smith - -- -- -- - Secretary Doug Holsclaw - ..............................Treasurer Cabinet Robert Nugent Clifford Currie S. Balorazo Winslow Walker The University Young Men’s Christian Association was first formed in 1912 with Walt Brewer and Preston Jones as the chief organizers. In 1914-15, under the presidency of Preston Jones, the first delegate was sent to the Asilomar Conference. The 1915-16 conference was atteneded by WilAon Getsinger, as the Arizona representative, and the 1916-17 conference by Zip Lcshcr and Prent Duell, Zip being president of the association for that year. During the S. A. T. C. | crio(l the army “Y” established a hut on the campus and had charge of all activities. In September, 1919, Guy Harris came to the campus as the first regular secretary for Arizona, Guy remained for the following three years, and did splendid work from the hut as center of activity. He left in June, 1922. to take charge of the work at S. B. U. C. Since that time, the association has been forced to carry on ithout trained leadership. . A reorganization took place during the spring semester 1923-24. Dick Hall, Winslow W alker, and Carlcton Wicart. have been the Presidents for the past three semesters. Arizona was represented at the last Asilomar Conference by three delegates. Page Ul Cattoll Wulker Summers Phillips I'he Barb Organization Ware Cattell - -.President Wixsi.ow M. Walker - First Vice-President James J. Emery - Second Vice-President Richard A. Summers - - - Secretary Harry Phillips - -- -- -- - Treasurer William Todt......................................Manager During the past year the Barb Organization has been one of the most active groups on the campus. For the first time in its history the Barb Organization gave a formal dance at Clearwater which was attended by over ninety couples. 'Phe organizations has also given several smokers, two musicals, a stunt night, and an informal dance. This year has also seen the establishment of the bi-monthly supper get-togethers at the University Commons which have proved sufficiently popular to become an established custom. Guests of honor at these dinners were Dr. Marvin, Dean Cockwood, l)r. Douglas, Professor Mez and others. 'Plie Barb Organization is a constructive group, and was organized not to op|M se fraternities, but to co-operate with them in every possible for a better Arizona spirit. The fraternities have co-operated splendidly, and have added materially to the programs on various occasions. Before he can become a member of the organization each man must sign the following pledge: “Believing in the principles and the purposes of the Barb Organization, which encourages high scholarship, participation in all campus activities, and a stronger fellowship among non-fraternitymen, I pledge my wholehearted support to this organization as long as I am a member”. rirj IS l u ■ ■ 1 un •Page 152 — - Hayloxx Howard Thatcher Fra pa Varsity Villagers OFFICERS Margaret Rayi.iss ------- President Lour si: Howard..............................Vice-President Grace Thatcher....................................Secretary Clara Lee Fraps.......................... Treasurer The organization of the Varsity Villagers had its beginning in the year 1921 under the supervision of Dean Kate Jameson. Each year the organization lias enlarged and grown into a thorough single unit winning recognition on the Arizona campus for both social activities and athletics. The aims of the organization are to further the feelings of friendliness and fellowship between the girls residing in town and those on the campus by giving informal social allairs for the two groups. The Varsity Villagers have increased their membership from year to year until it now includes about one-half of the co-eds of the campus. 1 lie first social event for the year 192-1-25 was a luncheon given at the old Pueblo club at the beginning of the first semester. This is a traditional function of the club. Other smaller affairs were given throughout the year, and the seasonIlrrgcseii Loww m II.IS Mi.«!ey Art Club Officers Mauri ne Bkrgi-skn.................................President At Low man .... Vice-President'Ku.k Hill -.Secretary Florence Hawley............................- Treasurer 'I'hc University Art Club was organized in 1923. The purpose of the club was to sustain such an interest in art that an art department would be created in the University. This purpose was partly realized in the Art and Design and Free Hand Drawing classes organized this year. The club also supplies many of the posters and other art work used on the campus. The club work was continued this year and a room in the Mechanical Arts building was lilted up as a studio and meeting place. The club had a booth in the street fair given for the benefit of the town library in the fall. Many interesting talks have been given by artists and critics including Lone Wolf. Mrs. Kitt, Dr. Mcz. and Mr. Clark.LlRiK jnirrvv rJLi ffiaassjaass Alumni Association Officers Warren Grosktta. ’10 .. President Lewis B. Maier, ’22 - - - - - V ico-Presi ’em A. L. Si.onakek. '21..............................Secretary Executive Committui? I. C. E. A ams, 20, lane Rider. 11, Kirke Moore, 05, Andrew Marlin, ’05. Advisory Board J. W. Front, Jr., ?23; Mrs. Clara McNeil Brown, '12; Mrs. Hattie Benin Solomon. 98; Albert H. Con'roil, 17; J. W. Getsinger, '16; W. V. Pickerel. 16; j. F. Me Kale, 19; Mrs. ('.race Parker McPherson, 18; C. Zaner Lasher, '17; an 1 Phillip E. Drachnian, '23. Editors 11. G. Wilson, 'll C. Zaner Lcsher, '17 A. L. Slonaker, ’21 The Alumni Association has passed its second milestone since the creation of a full time secretary in July. 1923. Much has been accomplished but there remains a great deal more to be done. It has been comparatively easy to organize clubs throughout the length and breadth of tile stale, even in many communitie outside of the state and to appoint or elect the necessary officers, 'flic task which lies ahead is to mol l these clubs into something’ workable, to re-awaken the interest of the graduates and the former students and to complete an organization which will get behind the program of the University. There has been a considerable increase in the records since last year. A year ago less than one thousand Alumni had been located. At the present time the names of approximately fifteen hundred persons appear in the Alumni files. 'This increase is partially due to the addition of the 1924 graduating class and partially due to the fact that many persons who were on the missing list last year have been located. • As a result of Secretary Slonaker's trips, in which a number of suggestions which were made to the clubs a University Day was established in many of the high schools in the state by the respective clubs. In addition to the meetings within the state, a number of interesting gatherings were held in different parts of the country. The l,os Angeles Aumni got together on two occasions, once when the football team played l S. C. and a second time when the basketball team sojourned to Southern California. In November President Marvin went east to attend a conference of University Presidents and found time to talk to the Alumni in Washington, D. C. and in New York City. A month later Dr. Andrew E. Douglas met with the Alumni in Washington, New York and Boston, while on a visit to that section of the country. Probably the outstanding accomplishment of the year w'as the publication of an Alumni Directory. This book represents the work of the office of the secretary for the past two years. Although it was not as complete in many respects as could l e desired, because it was impossible to secure the necessary data on many of the Alumni, it is hoped that the directory may not only he useful for reference and information but may also serve to strengthen the bond of union among Arizona Alumni and their attachment to the Alma Mater. mu mr4 ,v Pir.'c 1 i 6 in . .I■■■a' mmrxir. a s ey»GH Dormitories There are five dormitories on the campus at the present time which house the sons and !aughters of Arizona. Three of these. Cochise. Arizona and Apache Halls, are used for the men students, while Maricopa and Pima Halls are used for the women students. Kor a time during the first semester, a cooperative dormitory, Greenlee Hall, was in operation. However, the plan was abandoned by the administration for the year, but will he revived next year when belter facilities are available m the hall. The administration of the University has always striven to make the dorms as homelike as possible for the students, and they have met with success for their efforts. The head residents of all ot tnc halls have been selected with great care, and they arc liked and respected by all of the students. Each hall held Open House during the year, at which time they received friends in a social way. Several of the halls also gave formal dances, which were brilliant events in the social calendar of the year. The men of Cochise Hall entered teams in the intra-mural basketball and baseball tournaments; with the teams finishing high up in the final standings. The Maricopa Hall baseball team, which last year won the campus championship, failed to repeat its performance this year, but gave a very good account of itself in the tournament. Maricopa Hall, which is situated on the north side of the campus, is the largest and most modern of the women’s dorms. Pima Hall, once known as North Hall, has been renovated recently and now houses a large number of young women students. Of the three men’s dormitories, which are lined along the driveway at the south side of the campus. Cochise Hall is the largest. Arizona and Apache Halls, the other two men's dorms, arc the homes of those students who desire a little more quiet and solitude than it is possible to get at Cochise Hall. pas a IStwSrnS «i, _____ mm 9 5. Pima Ilall Pima Hall, the oldest dormitory of the campus, lias been redecorated, and is modern in every respect, being well equipped for college women; the reception hall and private rooms are attractively arranged, and the sleeping porches arc spacious and airy. The fact that at one time the hall was large enough to house all women attending the University indicates the growth of the Institution; it now accommodates thirty co-eds. Since this dormitory is a unit of Associated Women Students, and has its own officers, it is run with the idea of Student self-government. The girls in Pima Hall are very active on the campus, may of them being members of W. A. A., as well as taking part in many other activities. The girls living in the dormitory gave an interesting formal on February 14. A Valentine scheme was carried out in the decorations; myriads of red hearts hung from the ceilings, and green plants were distributed throughout the rooms. Miss Anderson is the House Mother at Pima Hall, and Anna Koehler is the Assistant Head Resident. The officers in the ilall are: Virginia Barnes, president; Rose Bush, treasurer; Lottie Corey, secretary.Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall, Ihe largest an I newest girl's dormitory, is one of the most beautiful buildings on the campus. One hundred and thirteen girls live here and enjoy the modern conveniences of the Hall, as well as its pleasant surroundings; a large lawn filled with trees and shhrubs of all kinds stretches across the front of the building. This dormitory is a unit of Associated Women Students, and has a council which is composed of a house president, two vice-chairmen, a secretary and a treasurer. The president is given the power to appoint seven proctors whose duty it is to keep order in the halls and on the sleeping porches; one has charge of the first floor, three, the second floor, and three,the third floor. Maricopa Hall has three representatives to the Associated Women Students, the president, and the two vice-chairmen; its president is also a representative in the Round Table. Mrs. Grace 1 . Kllis, the head resident, or house mother sees that all rules and regulations are enforced through the house council. Promotion of scholarship, and interest and participation in athletics arc two of the chief aims of the girls living in Maricopa. In the inter-organization base-ball tournament of 1924, the Hall won first place, thus putting another silver cup among its trophies. This season the girls succeeded in taking second place in the tournament. A clever Valentine formal was the chief social function given at Maricopa this season. Hearts and streamers were the main features of the decorations; shaded lights and a fountain also lent charm to the scheme. Buffet supper was served to the guests during the evening. '1'he officers in Maricopa Hall are: President. Gladys Hoelzle; vice-chairmen. I.ucy Chatham and Margaret Billingsley; secretary and treasurer, Dorothy Burdsel.5K3iaiiBaSi08aa gri O t Apache Hall Apache Hall, old South, is the daddy of them all. 01:1 grads reminiscence humorously about the ash can that used to be at the head of the stairway, the heaps of disarranged beds that often greeted them on retiring, l)r. Neal s attempts to keep a semblance of order, and the many other occurrences of their day. All this has become legend, and the incidents of this year will become legend loo; for the outlandish and utterly funny meeting of the Cavalier Club, the long ‘‘sessions” that often lasted until morning, the cleverly planned open house, the checker games, will become happy memories. The Freshmen, especially, will remember the happenings of the year, particularly the painful ones, for South Hall men have enjoyed the reputation of proper discipline of I heir Frosli. Not only have the first year men been properly controlled, but order in general has been maintained by the Hal} organization. Jack Kcevan, as House Chairman, heads the organization, assisted by I . O. Bayard, as vice-chairman, and the rules committee composed of R. E. Brannon, Ernest McDaniels, William Alexander, and Wiley Peterson. The house residents. Prof. Jan A. Briggs and Prof. Smith have co-operated with the group and helped to promote a fraternal spirit among the residents. Times and men may change, hut “Old South”, for many years to conic, will proudly shelter her quota of Arizona’s sons.Arizona Hall The incessant chattering of the parrot, the phonograph moaning the latent blues, far too loudly, an occasion 1 shout from the checker game, long and healed talking about nothing, and study—that is life in Arizona Wall. It used to be the favorite hang-out of the bolsheviks, but they are gone, though they have left behind them a tendency among the residents to broadcast when talking. William Harless heads the Hall organization in the capacity of House Chairman. The House Committee is composed of representatives from each class, an:! includes William Greer, C. Faulkner. John Fuller, and Russell Meeker. With the co-operation of the I [all Residents, Prof, and Mrs. J. W. Clarson, and every resident, this organization has been unusually successful in keeping the hall a fit envriomnent for its forty men. The large sleeping porches and comparatively small number of residents tends to foster friendship and democracy. The general feeling of good-fellowship was manifested by the readiness to donate to the phonograph record fund, and the co-operation in decorating the hall for Home-coming Day. 'I'he Arizona Hall men are looking forward to the installation of drinking fountains in the halls, and curtains around the sleeping porches. When these two things arc accomplished, and Apache’s champion checker shark is defeated, there will be absolute contentment in the Arizona shack.i. r. Cochise 11 all Not only is Cochise Mall the largest anil most modern men's dormitory on the campus, hut its spirit surpasses that of the others. For the first time in the history of our institution an athletic team representing a dormitory was entered in the intra-mural contests. Cochise's teams ably upheld her honor in every sport and were well supported. The Mall men were active in student activities, and ar the room arrangement and atmosphere are conducive to study, the scholarship compared favorably with that of other groups. The House Committee, composed of resident Seniors under the leadership of House Chairman J. W. McDaniels, successfully maintained order and discipline during study hours, and impressed on the new men the necessity of congeniality and co-operation, which made dormitory life in Cochise a brotherhood. The Faculty residents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Stanley, by their interest and friendliness, made the hall seem more home-like and gained the respect and friendship of the students. The annual formal affair at the Women’s Club was well attended and its success was typical of the best year the residents of Cochise I Iall have ever known. With manifestations of continued co-operation and organization it is the hope of the residents, among other things, to instigate a change in the formal, cold ap| earance of the lobby next year. £3 ■ur I'a e 161 mm y=D s£ Honor Societies Accompanying the rapid growth of our University has been the increase in number of our honorary fraternities and societies, both national and local. Three years ago there were but five such organizations represented on our campus, at the present time there are seventeen of them, ten of which arc national and seven local. During the present year three new fraternities were added to the list, Pi Epsilon Delta (national dramatic), eta Chi Alpha (local pre-medic), and Sigma Mu Pi (local chemical). The increased number of these societies indicates the widening and intensifying of our students’ interests in the various branches of learning and in our school activities. Practically every branch of learning and extra curricula activity in our school arc represented by these honorary societies, whose purpose is to stimulate interest in the following: commerce, debating, education, scholarship, journalism, law, military, athletics, dramatics, agriculture, medicine, literature, and chemistry. There are two educational fraternities, one for men and one for women, and also two dramatic fraternities, both national. The purpose of an honorary society is three-fold: the creation and development of a real interest in the activity which the society represents; fellowship among those who are interested and who participate in similar activities; and advancement in particular activities, which will result from an accomplishment ol the first two of these purposes. Our honorary societies thus mean a great deal to our individual students and through them to the university; and their encouragement and perpetuation are most desirable. , vr 103 mPhi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary society to which graduate and undergraduate students are elected the year they receive their degree. Admission to the society is based on scholarship, and only those are elected who stand in the upper fourth of the class. First Election, 1924-25 I'rank Bingham James 11. Brown Furguson Burton Clifford Currie John B. Duerson Larkin Fitch Raymond Foster Dorothy Fuller Dugald I lolsclaw Gerald Houck Josephine Knight J. W. McDaniel Harlowc M. Mills Wilbur Niestrath Frances Rogers William K. Roscveare Max R. Schneck Mary Tice Anita Weil Sibyl Walcutt Second Election, 1923-24 Raymond F. Blount Sara May Champion Doris Margaret Crepin Irene Iris Crowley Francis Anita Davidson Myrna Margaret Davison Thomas Draper Jack Bressec Eason Othco Violet Frcllsen George Gregovitch Lester Barry Herlihy George Samuel llill Katherine 1 loppaugh William Allison Jennings Hilda Ilcrtha Kroeger Cleo Layton Ruth Miescher Margaret Pearl Miller Otto Eugene Myrland Kenyon Turner Palmer Tvcnore Reese Charles Albert Scarlott Louise May Snider James William Stone Harvey Mathes Taylor Hazel Ruth Tuckey Eula May Underwood Evelyn Wupperman George Kenneth York 164 mmmHooper nurrouslis G'arraway Armstrong I'msoii Wicart Scllmstii Moksit MrRncr Uoimlitijt Oittingu Vvakuehler Clipiltsky Carter Theta Alpha Phi Arizona Alpha Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi was organized in the spring of 1919 by the following charter members: C. 1). Thorpe. Marriott Fields, T. J. Wallace, H. II. Seaman, Max Voskuhler. Everett McCainmon, Harry K. Steele, Wellse Abbott, Dorothy Heighton, Dorothy A. Richards. Arthur II. Richards, Jr., Edith Mae Chapman. The local chapter was organized as an honorary group to reward those of the old Sock and Buskin Club and others who had done dramatic work on the campus, and who had shown an unusual interest and abiity to do dramatic work. Although Theta Alpha Phi is now rated as the national dramatic fraternity. Arizona Alpha chapter continues to act as an honorary organization as it has always done. This chapter co-operates and works with the University Players to maintain a high standard in the quality of their productions, in preference to competing with productions of its own. . Officers -...........................President .......................Vice-President Secret arv-Treasurer II. I). Ski.i,max Wm. Carr a way Fi.ori.nk Pinson M KM HICRS Helen McRuer Frank Carter Carlos Konstadt Carlton Wicchardt Max Voskuhler Herb. Pmrrougbs I lyinan Cupinsky Prof. Heffner Marian Messer Link Armstrong Ben Ilooper Clarence Gittings I’JKe 105Pi Delta Epsilon The Arizona chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalistic fraternity, has had a very active existence since it was founded on the campus four years ago. Pi Delta Epsilon, standing for the advancement and encouragement of college journalism, has been of invaluable aid to the publications on the I Adversity of Arizona campus. The Pi Delts have undertaken to publish annually the “Arizona Polecat,” a special newspaper razzing the various individuals and organizations on the campus. The edition was a great success this year, and with the funds derived from it a delegate was sent to the national convention held at Syracuse, New York, in April. Associate Members Howard J. Kurat Active Members Fred Desch Hyman Cupinsky William Kelly Roy Pack Fred Vickers Sheldon White Donald Still Charles Scarlott Everett Flood Reuben Hess Frank Walker Al T.owmax Frank Southgate Max Voskuui.Kr Harhe Feeney Hess Vickers Pace Stitl Scurlutt Southgate Desch Cupinsky Flood Walker Kelly Feeney Lownitm White Yoskueh’.erWicart Palmer Hawkins I lowe Palte« Delta Sigma Rho Delta Sigma Rho is an honorary forensic fraternity, national in scope ami includes the leading state institutions of the country. The organization was founded in April 1906 by the mutual action ol the Universities of Chicago, Illinois. Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Wisconsin, and Northwestern. The growth was rapid until now the total number of chapters reach 65. The Arizona chapter was granted in 1922 and since then has had a rapid and steady development. The purpose of the fraternity is briefly, to encourage sincere and effective public speaking by a suitable reward. It aims at the development of speakers through the medium of intercollegiate debate and oratory. The privilege of membership is only extended to those who have achieved a certain standard of excellence and who have shown the qualities necessary for successful speaking. The requirements for membership arc based upon the intercollegiate experience of the individual and his general standing in college, a consideration being taken of scholarship. An annual convention is held during which time the problems of forensics in the colleges and universities are discussed. The official publication of the fraternity is The Gavel. Richard Pat tec Duane Hawkins Mem bers Lawrence Howe Carlton Wicart K. T. Palmer fSASI iJL rm rur Pnge 1 »7 3S mPorch l’aige Palmer M. Hill Kelly II. Hill Houc McCall Celia Salmon Citliii.'ri Cornelius Phi Alpha Delta In 1919 the Davis Law Club was founded in the University Law School by serious minded students for the purpose of group discussion of legal problems. It was sponsored by Dean Robert M. Davis of the Faculty who is now Dean of the Law School at Idaho University. It was not long until the group felt the need for a stronger organization which would combine social requirements with the professional study. In accordance with this wish the personnel of the club was re-organized to meet the requirements of Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity which had been chosen for attainment. Instead of pursuing club policies, the fraternity soon was granted a chapter in this large legal fraternity. Such a policy received the hearty approval of Doctor Davis who has since become a member of the same fraternity. The chapter was installed in May, 1923. and altho it has not secured a chapter house plans are under way to thiis end. Of the fifty-four chapters which compose this organization, most of them operate their own houses and function in a manner comparable to a social fraternity, save that the membership is limited to law students. Throughout the year the chapter has participated, in discussions of hypothetical cases submitted by downtown lawyers. Several prominent alumni have given talks before the group and aided in facilitating fraternal develomcnt and exansion. A series of dinners have served further to acquaint the members with those of the legal profession practicing before the local bar. At the resent time Knox Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta is the only professional law fraternity on the campus, and with membership in the law faculty, strong alumni and promising individuals within its own fold it should do much to promote the chosen profession of its members. Page 1GS fimm I w fVrytfrwt 1MCC Treahey Bobeitnon Hr own ITiirt Miller Kurke C.npcntcr Ridbene Sudyr Hawes Melrhcr Robert March Levy Carter •lacks Jack'non Alpha Kappa Psi In 1920 a group of men interested in commerce formed a local professional fraternity. In the latter part of 1921 this local succeeded in obtaining a national professional commerce fraternity charter known as Alpha Kappa Psi. Since that time this fraternity has grown and has been very successful as an interested group in the commerce department of the University. OFFICERS Aaron Levy Roy Pack -Gilbert Treahey Kendall Melcuek K. J. Brown Faculty Mem hers Members Roy Pace Aaron Levy Gilliert Treahey Louis F. Jackson Charles H. Sudcr Everett A. Hart Kendall B. Melchcr Lyman P. Robertson James H. Brown President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer R. N. Howard Eniest E. Hawes Frank E. Carter F. Carpenter Delmar Roberts Charles V. Miller Ray Burke Ernest Ridburg Milton JacksPhi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary and professional education fraternity was founded in Indianapolis, Indiana, March 1, 1910. The of this fraternity is the training of men for Research, Service and Leadership and the stimulating of professional growth among its members. Through the efforts of Dean Creager and Professor Clarson of the College of Education, a petitioning group, composed of seventeen students and instructors in the University of Arizona, together with educators from Arizona's public high schools was granted a charter and duly installed as the Alpha-Zeta Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, May 3, 1924. Phi Delta Kappa proudly numbers among her active members the most noted educators throughout the nation. Alpha-Zeta Chapter is singularly proud to have as active members such men as Dr. Cloyd H. Marvin, Dr. G. M. Butler, Dr. A. O. Neal ,Dr. F. C. Paschal, Dr. K. J. Brown, Professor E. R. Riessen, Dean Creager, and as associate members Dr. C. L. Huffakcr and Professor J. W. Clarson, as well as graduate and undergraduate students of marked ability. Each year men of high moral and scholastic standing arc chosen for membership in this group, and membership in this fraternity is considered a mark of ‘'highest distinction” for men preparing for a life of service in the field of education.rjuifi era Chi Alpha Zeta Chi Alpha was organized in the fall of 1919 by a group of pre-medical and biology stn cuts to stimulate and create an interest in medical work and the related biological courses. A constitution was drawn us , and colors, the flower and insignia adopted. The membership in 19_0 was twenty two. In 1921 the fraternity-became inactive on the campus and remained so until the fall of 1924. At that time a new constitution was drawn up and adopted and the fraternity made an honorary one. . Members are now elected to membership on the basis of scholarship and personality. . The fraternity sponsors regular monthly scientific programs, which are open to the public, University students and faculty. 'Pile membership of the fraternity now numbers thirty-five, which includes five honorary members from the faculty of the biology department.SDupuy Moaner Yoskulilcr Sell m an Gittinx Moll nor 1924 Reginald Dupny Marion Messer, Secretary-Treasurer Clarence Cuttings Chapter No. 14 of the National Collegiate Players, known locally as The Shaman Chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, was installed at Arizona on February 20, 1925. The Chapter is limited to seven active members, who form a Board of Supervisors for the University Players. The name Shaman was adopted for this Chapter because of its connotations. The Shaman was the Medicine Man of the Indian tribe. He it was who carried on the lore and tradition of the past, lie was the spiritual and cultural bond that lied the present to the past; and as the civilization of the tribe advanced he represented its achievement and recorded its progress. The name Shaman is, therefor, of peculiar significance to this organization tor it will record the achievement and carry forward the tradition of drama work at Arizona. ?usrj Pag 172 m iF-'71 Pi Epsilon Delta The Nationai. Cou.kc.iatk Players Shaman Chapter Established February 20. 1925. Fratres In Facultate U. C. 11efiner Max P.Vosskuhler,President Fratres In Universitate Post Graduate II. D. Sell man, Vice-President 1925 Helen McRuerL1MK jYCJkTIVV Mil jgm ama .nrjLl Sigma Mu Pi Sigma Mu Pi, although a new organization this year, really has a history dating several years back, for it is the logical outgrowth of the Chemistry club as organized in 1922. At that time, the Chemistry Club was organized as a permanent campus organization, whose purpose was to promote interest in Chemistry by putting on interesting and instructive programs on Chemical topics. At the beginning of this school year, Sigma Mu Pi was organized as a local honorary chemical fraternity by those Chom-Club members having suitable records as to scholarship and personality, the object of the reorganization being the promotion of scholarship and to further the interest in chemistry. Active Memiu:r.s, 1924-25 VV.m. Earl Roskveark................ Frank Walker.......................... Dour,. Holsclaw................... O. E. Schupp, Jrv Frank Wartman R. 1,. Nugent Henry Eyering Nelson Sturgcs R. R Blount Lenher Schwerin President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer G. E. P. Smith, Jr. George Draper Gypsie Dobyns Harry Phillips Hans Knudson Frank Heath gran. I’agfi 173 mm3BS 3BBBSSB ifle3gH|Cg O 5S ----- ©✓or Sunders GittiiiK1 Cuimin liuiii ' ll ter J. StalliiiKS it. Sta ling Esrlc Otto Tw'C.Jv Schurtz DrK.illi S.mmniK Scabbard and Blade The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is lo raise the standard of military training in American colleges and universities; to unite in closer relationship their military departments; to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. In addition to this, our members are endeavoring lo spread the doctrine of military preparedness an 1 to encourage a liking for military service on the part of college men. Associate Memheks Dr. Cloyd II. Marvin Captain Fenton S. Jacobs Major John P . Johnson Captain Roy C. Woodruff Captain Phillip R. Upton Alumni Mkmukks Brodic Campbell Janies Ilearon Allison Jennings fohn Fuller Gene Donahue Paul J. Celia Fred J.Xavc Marvin Clark Active Mem hers Harry Saunders Jo Stallings Howard Stallings Kit Carson James Earle Keith De Kalb Chester Marsh Weyland Barnette Harry Simmons Louis Fisccl Gastello Otto Frances Cunningham Walter Tweedy Clarence Gittings Frank Carter Paul Schurtz Willis K. Barnuni, Jr. Pledges Ruskin Gardner M. Hcfficman Harold Brown Lee Bradford imp rjsi aEiBaBgsa gri o t Pi Lambda Phi Pi Lambda Phi honorary educational fraternity was founded in April 1924. The membership of the organization is limited to twenty ; only Junior and Senior girls in the College of Education being eligible. The purpose of the organization is to foster professional spirit and promote high scholarship and professional training. Dean S. O. Crcager was chosen faculty advisor. During his absence, however, Dr. A. O. Neal is acting in that capacity. Active Members Ella llegelund Anita Weil Sybil Chambers Mollie Merritt Frances Rogers Miriam Allen Ruth Henzie Marguerite Chesney Juanita Tisor Florence Knox Alice Garrett Jean Wintrow Dorothy Rirdsall Lola TurnerGibbs Hess Binsham Duerton Marsh Blount Morris Lambda Alpha 'flit Lambda Alpha fraternity was organized at the University of Arizona in May 1922, as an honorary agricultural fraternity, for the purpose of creating greater interest in a higher standard of scholarship in the College of Agriculture, and to help promote the general welfare of the University. Election to Lambda Alpha is a distinction marking the man so honored to he of high scholastic standing and active in general college affairs throughoi I his underclass years. The organization at present is composed of thirteen active members and six alumni members, and the organization is attempting to build up a strbng local chapter, take an active part in promoting the welfare of the College of Agriculture, and at an opportune time, to petition for a chapter of the national honorary agricultural fraternity. Alpha Zela; and with the present membership, splendid interest and enthusiasm, this chapter will no doubt be granted. Members Frank T. Bingham John S. Duerson R. M. Hess Chester Marsh Mack W. Gibbs Raymond Blount G. K. York Lawrence Morris Joseph Thompson. Jr. D. R. Bushman Robert B. 'i Yu bey Paul G. Koch ,V ..........1 I'acc 17fi ■■ ..«vi m i gw ? sssasasgsaaEfl ffaaa«as«gs; Vickers l'or.u'Jt Seaman Cupinsky Salmon l.cvy Walden Clark Foreh uucfjon Sin Hines Nugent Bobcats ni A. L. Slonakcr I). Romero Tim Cusick Active Harold Tovrea Marvin Clark Boh Nugent Bryce Seaman Pred Vickers Jack Duerson Joe Stallings Hyman Cupinsky Aaron Levy lame Walr’en Carlos Ronstadt Ralph Porch Honorary Rincy Salmon Dr. C. H. Marvin Warren Crosctta Fred J. Me KaleHuttis Roger Chambers Carson HtSelun.l Local Mortar Board The Motar Board was founded on the campus of the University of Arizona in 1923. Membership is limited to those Senior women most outstanding in qualities of scholarship, leadership, and unswerving devotion to worthy purpose. Local Motar Board seeks to promote interest and service in University activities; to uphold high scholastic standards; to maintain worthy ideals of wocanliness and above all to create a spirit of democracy among campus women. M km hicks Class of ’24 Florinc Pinson Members Class or '25 Frances Rogers....................................President Ella Ilcgclund ------ Secretary-Treasurer Edith Burtis Sybil Chambers Katie Carson t » The Wranglers T!»C Wranglers is the honorary Literary organization of the University of Arizona campus. The primary object of the group is an interest in current literature. At their bi-monthly meetings, the girls review and discuss modern hooks. They have also done some original work pertaining to Arizona. Membership i» limited to fifteen, and members are chosen tor their interest in literary affairs, and for their ability to review and discuss current literature. Dorothy Fui.u-r Syi.via Lf.wis Naomi Hoopes .Miss Estelle Lulrell Officers Honorary Members Active Members Margaret Brainard Luella Campbell Marion Doane Victoria Elliot Helen I'inlay.son Dorothy Fuller Naomi Hoopes Sylvia Lewis - - President Vice-President Secretary Miss Frances Perry Marian Messer Alice Sponagle Dorothy Stuart Marjorie Taylor Sybil Walcutt Frances Walker Juanita Tisor 1’iiCO 1 7! Fraternities With the entrance of Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Chi to the campus this year, there are now seven national fraternities represented at the University of Arizona. The growth of the University curing the past few years has been marked by a similiar growth of fraternities. Kappa Sigma was the first national fraternity to come to the campus, Delta I'hi local, organized in 1 COD, being grantc I a national charter in 1915. The next rational to come on the campus was Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Phi Alpha getting its national charter in 1916. Sigma Phi Beta local, organized in 1911, was given a charter of Sigma Nit in 1918; and Sigma Chi appeared on the campus in 1921. after chartering Tan Delta Psi. organized in 1917. Omega Kappa local was given a charter of Phi Delta Theta in 1923. Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Chi came on the campus during the past year. Pi Alpha Epsilon local received its charter from Pi Kappa Alpha in December, and was installed during the Christmas holidays. Delta Nu. organized in 1923, was taken into Delta Chi in April. At the present time there are three petitioning locals on the campus. Beta Chi. .eta Delta Epsilon and Tati Upsilon. Of the three. Zeta Delta Epsilon is the oldest, having been organized in March 1921 ; while Beta Chi dates its organ ization to December 1921 ; and Tati Upsilon to September 1924. With few exceptions, the fraternities own their own houses; and plans are under way at the present time whereby several will build new homes during the summer.Kiordan Morc-ficld Reid Wicart Doyle Pinkerton Coburn Thayer Young T.aShclIc Kcddic Ryan Newland (lornueh Flickcnger Williamson Williams Duerson Baker I’lcrsdorf Truman Moore Mosley Yerkes Miller Coggins Tolson Jones Wallace Smith Humble Bledsoe Kitt Larkin Dradmwn Shiflet Carsonniaisoc I Javitlson Dick TJrachman Horatio Butts Robert W. Coburn Pledge kappa Sigma Ciamma Rho Chapter Established 1915 Cammx Rno Cuaptkr Rstauushed 1915 SENIORS David Gorsuch Ralph M. Coggins Jack I). Dnerson I laniilton fCcddic JUNIORS Rhys Ryan Robert R. Reid George E. V. Smith, Jr. Carlton 'icart ClelY T. MorefieU Kirke LaShcllc T. B. Riordan Vernon Young Cowan Draclttnan Otto H. I’icrsdorf Andrew Tolson William Etz A. A. New I an'I Dona I i Flickcngcr Gordon Wallace Fred Miller I. W. Cruse Kit Carson William B. Doyle Zenos B. Noon SOPHOMORES Marshall ShiHel Stanley K'itt J. D. Jones YV. C. Truman E. E. Baker Id. Lee Moore George WcldeNugent Cottrell JJonulmc C. Spoileder Pyles Austin Brown O’Neil l.ockie Mullen Wilktiy St. Claire . 1 rxi r. iiLTii: Carter Connelly lion Hogers Stevens K. Sporleder Knowles KonsUull Itol ert on llowatt l.siitlciusn K. Drachmau Seaman Stiles Pinson l'ot'al Hobson Scott Griffin Miller Algert Kvans Tunulclifie caKa I fchi-J li'i Page 1S4 J f.Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Arizona Alpha Ciiamek Estaim.isiiei) 1017 SENIORS i- rank Eogal Carlos Konsta t Bryce Seaman fl XIOkS Sam ). Carter H. ClilTor 1 Doksoi Lloyd Austin Hard! Brown Br.r cite Cottrell Eugene Donahue Bernard Knowles Hal Laiulfinati Howard Lockie Henry Algcrt Rufus Harvey Frank Ilpwitt Edwin Miller Graham McXary Arnold Pnison William Pvlcs Earl Evens Shirley Gridin Gaines I Ion Lyman Robertson Charles Sporleader SOPHOMORES William Connley James O'Neil Maurice Rogers John Scott FRESHMEN Darrel St. Claire Russel Stiles Ernest Sporlcader Paul Wi 1 key Jack Stevens Ted Mullen Roy Drachman Jack Tunniclit'i’e Robert Gilbert " Pledge ,ir— —u; Pane 185 miWolfe Dariiuin W ill Li ms Dupuy Wisbart Diebold Wilkerson Stii) Carraveay Oar.lmr Robemon Calhoun Kelly flrey II. Salmon ■1. SlllniOII Hopkins Gatlin March C. Stahl burg Broderick Addington Hitting Alley inn Fresiner McDougall Winger Itagland Page Woodman Riddle Mock Smith Ijpsas ao eea Sigma Nu Epsii.on Alpha Chapter Established 1918 SENIORS Rincy B. Salmon Wynn Warwick William Kelly Will Car raw ay Robert Wilkerson John l». Salmon Willis E. Barnum, Jr. Charles Grey Granville Alley John Mock-Albert Addington Charles Catlin Arthur March William Wishart Marquis Stalilberg f. B. Riddle JUNIORS SOPHOMORES L. Virgil Roberson Paul G. Wolfe Melbourne Hill Charles Gilliland Donald Still Ruskin Gardner 'Gene Hopkins Reginald Dupuy Jo Calhoun K Maurice Broderick Rav Williams Kirk Raglani James MeDougall Zeff Prina Robert Fresiner Spencer Woodman FRESHMEN William Winger 531 Ted Dichold ’‘Jesse Warren Smith I ‘age ‘‘■'Charles Stahlberg ' Pledge a kiw Rage JS7Booker Hardesty Bong Miller Bate Hill Jacks Melcher Bldcr Smith Gridlev 1 ten si taw Clark Moore UVhstor Angle Cosgrove Knppinyer Clark I lolstein Brownmmsmsees f OSSeSBSSKjjE Signal Chi 1 HT Psi Ciiaptkk £stai»lishri 1921 SENIORS Rouiand Hill Kendall Melclicr Robert F. Moore Harold Booker William Christy Milton Jacks John Jameson Hiram Webster Barrel Jeffrey Howard Tovrea Walter Hoag Luther Hardesty ♦Paul Long Buxton Cosgrove Keith Kappmyer P. N. Gil)bings Tom Bate IL’NLORS SOPHOMORES Marvin Clark J. E. Thompson Alexander El ler Richard Angle Tom Gihbings W. I lolstein Curtis Benjamin Rollin Gridley Carlton Banker % William Smith Stewart Brown Charles Miller Frank Brookshire FRESHMEN •John Parrish Byron Drachman I larrv Renshaw Wallace Clark ’“'I.cster Kinnev •Pearl Campbell Pledge caiaa own?! rage isa mmNave Kennedy Sprague rage Mote Joyner Dillon W. Swinney Davis Derry Grey Prycc Deetsou Johnson Pattcc Poole Sykes 1.. Swinney White Walker llouscr Earle Flood Metlife’ovicli Austin Smith Lawson KillPhi Delta Theta Arizona Alpha Chapter Established 1923 GRADUATE STUDENT VV. A. Jennings SENIORS Kline Abies Charles Cal 'well William Berry Janies S. Earle Wilfred Austin Theo ’ore Page Ricliar 1 Pattee E I war] II. Bliss Eustace Crouch Even tt Mood Leslie Oilman prank Beet son Glenn Davis Woo 'ward Dillon •Field Grey Lee Johnson Roskruge Kitt Mark Medigovich JUNIORS E. J. Houser JoJm Kennedy Frederick Nave George Poole A. . Sprague, Jr Wesley Swiuney George Tiffany SOPUOMOR ES FRESHMEN Tel Joyner Edward Lawson •Arthur V'est Sheldon White John Mote ■James OPIham •Harold Powers W. M. Pryce, Jr. E. J. Sikes Lawson Smith •Louis Swinnev Jerry Tong  Hess Wiililcn i»Ornv Stephens Webb Jones PoikI 11ni«CRs llolierts Chamberlaine Winuram C. Smith Bwing Southgate Russell Rucker bowman K. Wyatt Mitchell McMillan Clark Cbas. SmithFi Kappa Alpha Gamma Delta Chapter Established 1924 OR A DU TE STUDENTS. Janies E. Walden Paul G. Koch SENIORS Fred Vickers Delmar Roberts Rnebcn Hess Charles Rhodes Cliaunccy Pond Ralph Burgess Irwin Ingrain •Fred Russell JUNIORS Ernes! Rome L. Edgar Wyatt Eugene Huminell Richard Stephens, Robert D. Lowniau •L. C. Winds Frank C. Southgate Paul II. Mitchell SOPHOMORES Charles L. Ewing •Carlyle Roberts John 1». Jones Rollin 1». Rucker Harry Culligan FRESHMEN •George McMillan John Windrain •William Flynn John Chamhcrlainc Charles Smith James R. Wyatt •James W. Clark •! . Wren Wcbh Chester W. Smith •Elmer Foust Pledge jj MaoasseffiiB Delta Chi Arizona Chapter 1925 OKA 1)1'ATE STUDENTS Leo B. llart Rhcs Cornelius James H. 1 1 ear on SENIORS K. T. Palmer J. 11. Brown Ferguson M Burton Janies Caretto John Fuller Dugall Holsclaw George Gentry W. II. Neistratli JUNIORS Lawrence Howe Albert Giuhrie Chester Marsh Roy Roberts Everett Hart Russell Meeker Russell Williamson Ernest Rydberg SOPHOMORES Keith I)c Kalb Paul . Snyder Thillip YVeisbecker ERESITME X iuton Brown Mel ford Devine Martin Gentry Wylie Peterson Joseph Skouseu Clarence Skouscn Leon Sapp Yudlcy Sliapp Pledgemmm r-£ U. Foster Puce Burroughs Franklin Oliver I touch Kopkiiw Rogers Harrison Suder Brooks Rupkey .Jackson A.lkirt Burton Carter Cassady Fruiu Barnette Foreh J. Brownlee Sanders Hankin Hefflcman Howard Tweedy J. Stallings Bowers V. Biownlee Burke Be Vos Downs Heinemau J. Foster a 0. M. Butler Prugli Herndon Uoy Pace Kay Foster John IX. Downs Ralph Porch Raymond 'I'. Burke V illuir Dowers George A Ik ire Ralph Hcftleman Wei ford Rupkey Charles Sutler Lyell H. Howard R. Sidney Hopkins W illiam R. Brownlee Zcta Delta Epsilon Founded M aijcii, 1921 FRATRES IK F CULTATE Karl Kuppcrt SENIORS JUNIORS Charles A. Smith Joseph Stallings Frank Carter john VV. Hankin Walter K. Tweedy Herbert Burroughs Gerald W. Houck Ralph HefTerinan Louis Jackson Edwin Brooks |. Wevland Barnette SOPHOMORES Gordon !•'. Rogers I. P. Pearce Janies Oxnard Milton Sanders FRESHMEN James an Dyke Barton John Brownlee Edwin R. Casatly, Jr. Kenneth Harrison Grant McGregor Paul de Nos F.dgar C. Oliver John Foster, Jr. ’•‘Charles Fruin Selim Franklin V i Pledge hues LV Page 1 7 mmPage IDS Yuill Akin Kutler KMred Hawes Parnell Firth Taylor Knicker Thomas Williams Chestnut Smiillhoiise IhiCklurtli WciilOft Kerry man Moilitt Romanes Whittlesey Simmons Robert C. Parnell Dan Simon js Raymond Akin Ernest i I awes Lauvl Moffitt Joseph O’Dowd M. S. Ku Jer SOPHOMORES John D. William Earl (I. Chesmit Wayne Taylor J. S. Yuill Jack Firth Frederick Whittlesey John I). Campbell Fletcher Haskell Raymond E. Hackharth lack Romanes Kingston J. Smallhouse Augustus Thomas Herbert F KruckerHooper McNeil Otto Upton Blair Springer Fisocl Schildman Thompson Skinner Armstrong Terrell Pounds Lmvman Skinbergen lioicc Carpenter Smith Wilson j aKSBasaaes William J. Upton Hen I foojier Prank Carpenter VV. C. nnstrong Louis Fisccl Foundkd Shptem her, 1924 SENIORS Edward Terrell Janies Wilson J. C. Otto JUNIORS Walter l lair Robert Guthrie SOPHOMORES William Steenbergeu Fred McNeil A1 Lownian James Schildman ♦William C. Ford FRESHMEN Walter Lloice ♦Carrol Pounds ♦Eugene Smith ♦Alvin Franks Marvin Springer ♦Horace Regan ♦Tom Skinner ♦Pledge LTlLl B8BS .-u■ 1 " ""ua I'ase 201 _ _ uWj rjj(Tofltll Scott Xtcw.irl .MexiiiMJcr Dinsmoor Catlin Sjion:tj le] Maiifl Foster Margaret Marks Mary Catlin Ianiise Howard Patricia Sponablc Florcnc Scott - -Dorothy Dinsmoor I farriet Palmer - Sororities Pan-IIcllenic Association - Pi Reta Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma - - - - Gamma Phi Beta - - - Chi Omega - - - - Delta Gamma - - - Delta Delta Dorothy Coffin Alice West Sylvia Lewis Margaret Dufticld Dorothy Stewart - Leone Foster Eleanor Alexander “The Pan 1 clcnic Association of t c University of Ancona stands for (food schoolrsliif , for the guardians of good health, for the whole-hearted co-of'craUon teith our college ideals, for student life, for the rnaintcnace of fine social standards, and the serving to the best of our ability our college community''. West Pttllielil l«ewis Kilmer HITHecruland Chlttick Scott McDonald Crowfoot Cochrane Tisor I). Coffin Marks Bennie Steele Williams Stevens K. Collin Dona it Sterett Crane KoMnbtatt Turner Jaynes Fa i lor Cearheart Crepin Berryman Hoffman Ij. Scottm ■ art Pi Beta Phi Arizona Alpha Established 1917 SENIORS Ella H.eguland Monette Steele Alice Eastman JUNIORS Margaret Marks Kutli Benzie Lucia Slavens Juanita Tisor Marion Scott SOPHOMORES Dorothy Collin Elizabeth Berryman Katherine Coffin Zelda Chittick Roberta McDonald Marion Failor Muriel Upham Dorothy Jaynes Martha Williams FRESHMEN Jani$ Gearhari Eleanor Stevens Mary h'ranecs Crane Marietta Stir ret t ° irginia Crowfoot Lola Turner Luey Scott Ccrola Cochrane Janc Hoffman Mignon Crepin Aline Donau Pauline Rosenblatt Met’ge 'IrtTj ufu JWiWest Havlcss Kitt Clark J. Christy Hiirris Suliiimi Mitsui Stout MtClurreit Connor Stuwurt Coppleuutn ItelKfil Cutlin Burt s oun'sin Slivmck M.-ls Kruse A. t;nrisij ( umplx'l K'oices Lilt pjuvainnrKvvv1 I Jet a IX Helen Jane Ciiristy Edith Burtis Irene Younkin Agnes Kruse Louise Connor Clyde Salmon Bess Keegan ♦Louise Coppleman ♦Lavinia Corey irginia Mets Mildred Stewart ♦Theora Litt : Pledge Kappa Alpha Theta LTA CHAPTER ESTAUI.ISHIvI) 1917 SENIORS Mary Cat 1 in Lillian Clark Helena McClarrcn JUNIORS Margaret Pay less Mary Alice Christy Luella Camplndl Alice West SOPHOMORES Mary Prances Mu mis Helen Frances Agnes Mahoney FRESHMEN Pauline Kitt ♦Lucille 1 Iarris ♦Bernice Rehcil Mary Margaret Lockwood Fern Schryack ♦Maxine Stout arjLiri LV Pago 20«Chamber R. Hoopcs ii.lbtistc Steel Itavj Pinson Wilier I’t-iiM Mote llulctt Whittlcsc; Warner Hammerer X. Iloopcs McCall Fertfiuon HoskinsKappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Zi:ta Chaptkr Estahushi:d 1917 GRADUATESTUDENTS Florinc Pinson SENIORS Lillie lJellc Tally Sibyl Chambers JUNIORS Louise Howard Francos 1 loskins Ruth Hoopcs Xaoma 1 loopes Margaret Urainard nna Deane Mole Grctchcn Warner Sylvia Lewis Dorothy Coburn SOPHOMORE s Josephine lJabtiste Eunice I Vina Mabel Steed FRESHMEN Elinor Winsor Hettie Wilson Eleanor Normile •Elizabeth liulclt Valencia Perkins Helen Whittles)' Leone Ferguson I a ry M a rga ret I )a i • $ Robbie McCall 0Eleanor Irwin "Phyllis kannnerer •Mary Lee Hell •Dorothy Salmon fledge %Christy See Icy Moore McKee (iillum Hodee Co i'sou Wilkt.v Cole Vinson Hurl Gilliland Walkman Sponagle Carpenter Wickham Saelid Hudnall Oavenporl White Chambers Kite L. McKee Alley Feeney DuftcldGamma Phi Beta Katie Carson Margaret Christy Ai.piia Epsikon Ciiaptkr Estari.tshkd 1922 GRADUATE STUDENT Agnes Carpenter SEN lORS Frances Keegan Ada Mae Wilkey Margaret Duffield Ycrla Oare 1 Jessie VValliman ♦Emma Cole JUNIORS Agues VViekliain Emily Hart Pauline Alloy Mildred Saelid Helene Seeley Velma Belt Kathryn Gilliland Amo McKee Louise McKee SOPHOMORES Alice Sponagle Louise White Lucille Chambers Iruiajcan Moore Martha V inson ♦Virginia Davenport Minnie Mac Huclnall ♦Kathleen Kite ♦Pledge FRESHMEN Alice Feeney Gwnedolyn Gillum Lavernc Kodec El Pasrc 211 mJacktton Do) 60ii Weiss ‘ CuvcnvSS Drown Fiiilityson Miracle Watson Tiookwood O’Bryan Kennedy Scott Lewis Iteiilehnan Konim Nichols Thumni Fahlen38. mt jpflgaBSMmaeMB Chi Omega Zi-ta I»et Chaptf.r Hstahlisiied 1022 SENIORS Helen Nichols Afoiiic Merit! nita Weil era Jackson .Margaret Watson Xancv Yellot Ruth Tonkin Florence Scott Lucille drown 'Geneive McDonald Edna Wilson Olga cis Jl XIORS I lelen Finlayson SO 1 110 MORES Reid Hardman Marlowe Mayes Velma Kennedy Dorothy Stuart Rose Marv Lewis FRESHMEN LilIa Moore Opal OT.ryan Lola Cavincss •Jean Faiilen "'Mildred Dobson Virginia Romm "'Mildred Peidleman Pledge Alargaiot MiracleFulton Kelsey Webb Wright Bales E. Dinsmoor 1). Dinsmoor Haiti win Foster Larkin Sevcringliotuo Goodwin Pino 1{. Slnppi 1‘ancrazi A. Stuppi Spruitt Kitt M. Doan 0. Sickler A. M. Doan Liborous McBride Sawyer Wulker M. Sickler Garrett Dcrwin SpiUcr Dolan Adkinson Delta Gamma Ai.imia Pi Chapter Established 1923 SENIORS I’ledge Marion Sickler Reyland Stuppi Alice Garrett Prances Walker Estelle Paucrazi Arnctte Stuppi Katherine Derwin Peggy Dolan Marion Doan Millie Laborious Lulu Baldwin Anna Mae Doan Miriam Severinghouse Florence Herrin Frances Fulton JUNIORS Josephine Larkin Dorothy Dinsmoor Leona Foster Eloise Kelsey Carol Sickler Marion Spruitl Reliecca Webb Madge Spillcr SOPHOMORES "Molette Sawyer ♦Alberta Goodwin Elsie Dinsmoor Peggy Arnold FRESHMEN' Hcloisc McBride Helen Adkinson Josephine Bales Ife- 1 ag» 215 Robinette Crandall Wassen Osborne , Wnlcutt Wint-ow Harily V. Walcutt IIulcU Calmer Pyeatt Cross ■ Oung Morgan Bradley Alexander Hurst S-imnels ITorahan KlliotDelta Delta I OKS Hummel Osborne palmer Messer Klcaiior Mary Helen I Young IO.MOK r Mcrce Kather,ncTHE CAMPUSITo the memory of Peny Doyle, Varsity let erman in baseball ami basketball; and of Bret Locklintj, letterman in basketball in 'iS and , this Athletic Section is is dedicated. Both were true sportsmen and Wildcats. BRET LOCK 1.1X0 3n fHenttirtamCOACH J. K. McKALK Coach McKale has been head mentor of W ildcat athletic teams for eleven years, and during that time has always turned out teams which have nobly l ornc the name of ‘‘Wildcats”. It is due to the efforts of Me Kale that the standard of playing at the I 'niversity has been raised to its present high standard: and that the Wildcat teams have met and defeated some of the best teams in the Southwest. Me Kale's ability as a coach is backed up by the record which he has made with Wildcat football teams, which, since 1914. have lost but 16 of the 61 games in which they have played. 1 G'EZZZJHZZZZFtiZZ Football The past season was a hard one for the Wildcat football team, as all of the big games of the season were played on foreign fields. During the season, the team traveled more than 4.000 miles, a record in Arizona history. With a good crop of material out for practice. Me Kale and his assistants started in at the beginning of the season to mold a powerful gridiron machine. A goo ! number of ol 1 men were back in mi form, and the new men were very romising. After the Frosh games, the hard grind preparatory to the annual struggle with U. S. C. started. Tho wc lost to U. S. C., the strength of the Wildcats crept out. and the hopes for a banner season brightened. The trip to Salt Lake to meet the University of Utah was a liar 1 one on the Wildcats, and they were unable to withstand the onslaughts of the Mormons. The following week the team left for Reno, to do battle with the University of Nevada. Due to numerous fumbles and bad breaks. Arizona came home defeated. The first home game of the season saw the Wildcats in Action against the New Mexico Aggies. Loth teams were in good form, but the Wildcats proved too wary for the hay tossers an i slipped over a touch ’own. The game with the University of New Mexico, however, was a shock to the Wildcat backers. Coach Johnson's aggregation was an exceptionally KfKKK LA SHF.LLE strong one; and took home the bacon as a result of a Captain and Tackle well aimed drop kick. The season closed with a win on Homecoming Day, when McKalcs men won a hard-earned victory from the California Aggies. In all. the season was a successful one, despite the lost games. The athletic prestige of the University was advanced considerably by the greater amount of territory covered; and whereever the Wildcats played, they earned the reputation of being bard, vet clean, fighters. , UI WILLIAM BERRY AARON' LEVY SAILOR FORCH In Sailor Forch, a former arsity letterman, McKale had a very valuable assistant. With Tint Cusick, Forch took charge of the Frosli squad; an I between the two of them they taught the Babes a goo 1 deal of sound football. “SAILOR” FORCH WALTER DAVIS WALTER DAVIS alter Davis, line coach for the Varsity squad, was responsible for the strength shown by the line in the various games during the season. Davis came to the University last year, and since that time has won the admiration and respect of a large numlxrr of students for his coaching ability and also for his splendid personality. AARON LEVY A very uninteresting job. and often a thankless one, was that of Aaron Levy, trainer of the football squad. For the past three years ‘“Fat” has cared for the bruises and sprains of the gridiron artists; and his place next year will Ixr a hard one to fill. Whcre-cver the iodine, ta] c, or bandages were needed, Levy was always on hand to give the necessary first aid. WILLIAM BERRY The good schedule arranged and the efficient manner in which the finances of the football team were cared for can be credited to William Berry, the football manager. Although Berry’s duties as football manager were very hard at times, be managed all of the necessary details in a very creditable manner.  laaa GUTHRIE SKIRTS VARSITY ENT) !U I’.igc 223 m nr, nrj r vTn.'Wlrv es Varsity-Frosh Games In order to condition the Wildcat gri Isters for their first real test of the season, the game with the U S. C. Trojans, they were sent against the the Frosh in two games. The Varsity met the green cap boys on the 27th of September and defeated the Kittens to the time of 19 to 0. The second Frosh team also met the second Varsity on this date and the Cat scrubs took a 7-0 defeat at the hands of the Kitten team. In the first game both teams opened up with passes in the first period. It was a thirty yard pass from Brookshire to Klickenger that put the ball within easy striking distance of the Frosh goal. Gibbiligs, Varsity quarter trotted across for the first touchdown. Tn the second quarter the Frosh came back with some good work, featured by long end runs by Paul Landrum, Kitten fullback. The Varsity's next score came when Guthrie made 50 yards off tackle and planted the hall behind the opponents goal. Eustace Crouch scored the next touchdown for the Varsity when after a scries of nice offensive runs he carried the ball across the line in the third quarter. This ended the scoring. Brookshire. Gilliland. Flickengcr, Crouch, and Guthrie showed best for the Varsity, while Landrum was the best for the Frosh. On the following Saturday the Varsity again handed the Frosh a defeat, i3-0- For the first three quarters both teams played defensive football .Die-bold’s tee work greatly aided the Frosh in this period. So scoring was done by either team until in the final period when two minutes before the game ended. Gilliland received a 30 yard pass and after three line bucks, the last by Clark, the ball was planted behind the Frosh litte. Pfcrsdorf failed at his attempt to drop kick. Oldham made tour long end runs of over 20 yards and Clark placed the ball behind the line again. Pfcrsdorf added another point with a drop kick. CHARLIE GILLILAND Half Back, Captain Elect FRED NAVE TackleLEVFEBRE CAIN'S Til ROUGH WILDCAT LINE U. S. C. Game In the first big game of the season, the Trojans of U. S. C. found it difficult to triumph over the fighting Wildcat team. 29 to 0. During the first period, the Arizona pigskin chasers not only held the strong Trojan team scorlcss, but actually outplayed them. However, in the next quarter. Arizona weakened under the fierce attack, a touchdown and a safety giving the coast team a 9 to 0 lead at the close of the first half. Earle, U. S. C. halfback, carried the ball across for the touchdown, and the first score of the game. A few minutes later a bad pass from the center caused a fumble, and Dichold fell on the ball behind his own goal line for a safety. The third quarter found the Trojans continuing their strong offensive, and Cook, U. S. C. fullback, after substantial gains, crossed the Wildcat line. Another touchdown was registered against the Red and ltlue when a pass. Hawkins to Xewman, placed the ball close to the line, Riddle carrying the ball across on a line buck. The final quarter was marked by the sending of fresh players in by the Trojan coach. The rejuvenated U. S. C. team was able to make one more touchdown, bringing the final score to 29 to 0. Dichold, who starred for I , of A., was forced out of the game on account of injuries. Pfcrsdorf, Oldham and Clark, played a dandy game for Arizona, while Captain Kirke La Shelle played a stellar game on the line. The game on the whole was fast and furious, and filled with spectacular plays. FRANK BROOKSHIRE Half Hock BILL UPTON Guard Utah Game The week following their game with the U. S. C. Trojans, their toughest opponents ol the season, the Wildcat gridsters journeyed to Salt Lake City where they met the strong University of Utah eleven. The Cats hit Salt Lake on the annual home-coming day of the University and as a result the Mormons played the best game of the season. The Wildcats were defeated 32-7. Flickenger was responsible for Arizona’s lone touchdown. In the fourth quarter he fell on the oval which the .Mormons fumbled behind the goai line. The extra point was converted. The Utah men started the scoring in the first quarter when Livingston put two drop-kicks between the posts. Jewkes, star of the -Mormon backfield, brought the score to 19 in the second period when he pranced across the Cat line twice. Both touchdowns were converted. After an exchange of punts Tardier scooped up a Cat fumble and galloped for a touchdown in the third frame. He failed to kick goal. Utah scored her last touchdown in the fourth quarter. Soon afterwards Flickenger scored for Arizona and the scores stood at 32-7 when the game ended. Although the Wildcats took defeat at the hands of the Utah men from the standpoint of figures tile locals won if points had been given for fight. From start to finish the Wildcats fought hard in the face of heavy odds and had the Mormons worried all the way through. Captain LaShclle received the plaudits of the Utah crowd for his stellar playing for the Red and Blue. Jewkes, Mormon halfback, was easily the star for the Utah men. being the main cog in their offensive machine. f, 1 20$ yards for his team. "FIRPO” JACKSON Guard DON FLICKENGER End lie gained15 ROOK SHIRE PUNTS 01 T OF DANGER i!WJC rAi| Nevada Game The Arizona Wildcats made tilings hot on Nevada’s Homecoming Day by continually playing a fast, hard game, which, until the final quarter, left the outcome of the game remarkably undetermined. The score was Nevada 23, Arizona 14. 'I'hc first quarter was scoreless, but Nevada again and again penetrated into Arizona territory, and often tried place kicks, only one of which came near being a “bull’s eye”. Immediately after the beginning of the second quarter a pass. Allen to Gut-tcron, nolle 1 a touchdown for Nevada. Arizona, after a series of line bucks, lied the score by carrying the ball from the center of the field to behind Nevada’s line. However, the Wolf Pack of Nevada line-plunged and forward passed their way into the Wildcat territory, and did not slop until it registered another touchdown. The third quarter was net profitable for either team, as no score was Each eleven would start on a march toward the opixjncnts’ goal, only to terrupted by a fumble, an intercepted pass, or bv downs. As the quarter Nevada had the ball in Arizona’s territory. The last period was a whopper. A Wildcat fumble was recovered by Nevada, and converted into a touchdown. The Wildcats fought their way toward the Nevada goal line by throwing Nevada for many looses, and by carrying the ball through the line. Flickenger. Wildcat end. blocked a Nevada punt, recovered it, and raced forty yards for a touchdown. With only a few minutes to play, Arizona still had a chance to tie the score or even win, until a Nevada place kick a minute before tl c end of the game, made the final score 23 to 14. Sapjx) Clark starred for Arizona. HAROLD D1VELBESS Guard SAPPO Bull CLARK Back made, be friended,In this game, the first important one to be played on the home field this season, the Wildcats displayed a great fighting spirit. Repeatedly the Aggie team, by means of short passes and line bucks, would force the hall dose to the Arizona goal, but each time the fighting Wildcats turned the Aggies hack, until finally a fumble by the New Mexico team was recovered by a Wildcat and turned into the only, and the winning touchdown, the final score being 7-0 in our favor. The opening quarter found the isUors displaying a tierce offense, and the Wildcats putting up a stubborn defense. The Aggies penetrated U. of A. territory by a series of line bucks, but were stopped by the Wildcat’s strong defence. The second quarter seemed to be a continuation of the proceeding j erio:l. The Aggies carried the ball within one foot of the Wildcat goal, but they failed 10 score. ITersdorf punted to safety. The Aggies again neared the U. of A. goal and attempted to drop kick. Gilliland caught and returned the ball five yards. Arizona punted to New Mexico. The turn of the game came when Oldham intercepted a pass. The hall was carried far into New Mexico territory. The Aggies, in their haste to get the pigskin away from the goal line, fumbled, and Moscly, of Arizona, recovered the ball for a touchdown. The last half was a sort of ec saw campaign with lilt ball going first into the visitors’ territory, then into Arizona's. Sappo Clark and Austin played an unusual game for the Wildcats. “RUTTON” SALMON Quarter Back BRIKDLK" CROUCH Half Back GILLILAND GOES THRU AGGIE LINE Page 227 New Mexico Aggy Game.lunn 'JLl New Mexico Game Even traditions arc broken! For the first time in football competition, the New Mexico Loboes were able to defeat the W ildcats. Very much outweighed, Arizona did well to keep the score so low, but lost several chances to turn defeat into victory, losing by the close score of 3-0. The first half was a see-saw affair with the husky Xew Mexico team having a slight advantage. The third quarter opened with the Loboes making a | owcrful march down the field. They were halted temporarily, but a poor Wildcat punt, coupled with a successful forward pass by the visitors, gave the Lolx cs the ball on U. of A s twelve yard line. New Mexico gained a few yards through the line, were stopped by Arizona on the third down, and then Po| ejoy, N. M. halfback, kicked a pretty field goal. With only three or lour minutes to play, Arizona began a straight march down the field, and planted the pigskin far into New Mexico’s territory. Then on a fourth down, a pass was tried, which was incompleted, and then the pistol sounded. That sound was the beginning of a great I .oho celebration, marking their first football triumph over the Wildcats. Sap| o Clark played the most persistent game of any Wildcat. In the final quarter, however, Crouch, Brookshire, and Gilliland made meritable gains. Salmon also played well, while in the game, and showed the good old light. PARMER MOSLEY Center BRUTE” OLDHAM Quarter Hack isn tf CLARK OX DECK TO STOP LOBO RUN ITVUi ,-ur— I l'agc 22$ I m r Kn¥iiK MM LKMSnMS! California Aggies Game The annual Homecoming Day football classic found the Wildcats in tiptop form, and for the first time throughout the season, the team played real football and were rewarded with a 12 6 victory. The game opened with the California Aggies penetrating Wildcat territory after Arizona was thrown (for several losses, due to fumbles. However, soon after the Aggies’ short sprint, the Wildcats swept the visitors oil’ their feet, and the quarter ended with the ball in Arizona’s possession on the Aggie 28 yard line. Soon after the opening of the .second quarter Gilliland crossed the line for a touchdown. The trv for point after touchdown failed. California kick-blLL SMITH Cl ° ’ an altcr two plays, J Brookshire Tackle punted. Aggies, in turn, punted back to Gilliland on his 20 yard line, and he ran 80 yards through a broken field ior Arizona’s last touchdown of the game and of the season. In the third quarter three substantial gains placed the Aggies in a position to score They lined up in a place kick formation, and then worked a neat pass, which resulted in a touchdown. Moselv blocked their kick after touchdown. In the final quarter, Roberts went into the game and played remarkably well, making gain after gain, and intercepting an Aggie pass. Tompkins, in the last couple of minutes, intercepted a long Aggie pass, which spoiled the visitors last chance of scoring. The game ended with the Wildcats leading the California Aggies 12 to 6. Gilliland, Clark and Roberts each played a stellar game. ROY KOHERTS Pul! HackMARSHAL, SHIFLKT Center HIM, AUSTIX Guard Prospers FRANK CARPKXTKR lind Willi a large number of Varsity men planning to return next year, the prospects for a good team are bright. In addition to Captain Gilliland, the following men will probably return: Salmon, Brookshire, Oldham. Crouch, Klickenger, Austin, Divelbess, Shiflet. Mosley. Ford, Diebohl, and Smith. Spring football practice started on May 11, under the direction of Coach McKale. I 'util the beginning of the final examinations, between 35 and dO men were on the field every afternoon, practicing kicking, passing, and a few signals. Top How—IlCrry, KolicrU, Carpenter, Smith, Upton, Nave, Davis, McKalc. Row—Levy.- LMvellie . Austin. Salmon. Shiflel, Cillilaml, Flit-kcngor. HotlOm Row O'.iliiain, Jackson, Crunch, lin Sheik’, Chirk.' Mo'sley.Bsasas ffiasssscasagasgs Football Schedule for Season of 1925 October 3- -Freshmen at Tucson. October 10—Tempe Normal at Tucson. October 17—University of Utah at Tucson. October 2-1- University of Southern California at Cos Angeles. October 31—New Mexico Aggies at Tucson. November 7—University of New Mexico at Albuquerque. November 14—Texas University at Austin. November 21—Open. November 26—(Homecoming Day)—University of Nevada at Tucson.Basketball Soon after the annual intra-mural basketball series, practice was started for the regular Varsity and Frosli teams. Coach Davis took tiie Varsity men under his wing while Coach Me Kale and Gibbings. a former Varsity lelicrinan, took the Frosli. It was not long before a team was on the floor that worked well together and could represent Arizona without an alibi. Coach Davis soon limited his squad to Captain Clark. Skousen, Oldman, Miller, Brookshire, Gridley, Marsh, and Crouch and with these men he went through another successful season for the Red and Blue. Considering the fact that every man but two was playing his first year of Varsity Daskcthall. Arizona had a very successful season, winning seven games and losing blit four. Under McKalc and Gibbings the Frosli also enjoyed a good season, playing in the Tucson City league, in the annual junior college tournament held in the Valley and playing two scheduled games. The men on the Frosli team showed a nucleus for future Varsity quintets. At the close of the season seven letters were awarded to the deserving men. Captain Clark was given his third Varsity basketball letter. Brookshire received his A tor the second year, while Gridley, Skonscn, Oldham, Marsh, and Miller received their first letters. Not too much credit can be given to Captain Marvin “Sappo” Clark who completes his last year at Arizona this spring. He has been playing on Wildcat basketball teams for the past three seasons and has made a name for himself as a steady consistent player. In addition to being a player oi the first rank. Clark also proved to l c an ideal captain, being a leader of the type that all Arizona captains have been. 11 is shoes on the court, as well as on the gridiron, will he hard to fill in years to come and as he leaves Arizona fans and students have nothing but the best of wishes to one of the most outstanding Wildcats. SAPPO CLARK Captain nr XT. IMire 2.12 uinrj rv♦ rase 233 Coach Davis and Manager Pace In Coach Walter Davis and Student Manager Roy Pace, Arizona had a duet that worked together all basketball season like a clock. A better combination could not have been found to guide the destinies of the court-loving Wildcats. Xot too much credit can be given to these men for' they are largely responsible for the success of the past basketball season. A little over a year ago Coach Davis came to the University of Arizona from the San Diego High School with the best of recommendations . He has more than lived up to expectations. As a basketball coach he demonstrated Ins COACH DAVIS ability this past season when he MAX ACER PACE look eight men who had never played together before and whipped a team into shape that went through a very successful season and played fast basketball at all times. A coach of the first order does not completely describe “Dave", for in addition lie is a man who commands the respect of all with whom lie comes in contact and Arizona can well be proud to call him hers. Roy Pace worked along with Coach Davis the past season in the capacity of student manager and he proved to be the ideal man for the position. Pace took care of all arrangements in an excellent manner and handled the finances in a systematic way. Pace graduates from Arizona this year and in his leaving the local student body loses one of the best student managers it has ever had.•aw ' '— ‘GKIPEY" millkr Guard FRANK BROOKSHIRE Captain licet, Center Bisbee Game Coach Davis’s Wildcat basketeers played their first game of the season on the Armory floor with the Bisbee 'i team on January 24. The game was a victory for the Davis men, the locals winning 34-17. Williams of the Bisbee team scored the first basket but it was not long before the Cats started off. The result of the game was not in doubt from this time on. The first half was fairly fast with the locals outscoring their opponents from the copper city. The first period ended with the Wildcats in the lead by a 19-12 score. In the second half the Cats doubled their score while the Bisbee men managed to slip in two additional baskets and a free throw. In the last frame the local mentor sent in a number of substitutes. Gridlcy went in for Oldham at forward. Crouch replaced Captain Clark at guard and Marsh took Millers place at running guard when the laltei replaced Skcuscn at forward. There were no outstanding men for Arizona; the entire team looking very good considering the fact that it was their first game of the season. Local fans were assured that Arizona woul'i again give a good account, of herself in basketball. Kelluni and Detlofi went good for the visitors. Olsen’s Swedes Olsen’s Swedes from Kansas took in Tucson in their yearly tour and in February they met the Wildcats on the local Armory lloor.The game proved to he one of the best of the season in mail) respects and some fast basketball was uncorked at times. The attacks of the Wildcats proved a little too much for the Kansans and they took a 43-34 defeat. The Swedes came to the Old Pueblo with a good record only to have it marred by Coach Davis’s charges. During their six years of travelling the Olsen men had won about 140 games and lost but 8. When they departed from Tucson they had lost 9, however. Olsen himself, captain, coach, and manager of the visitors, started the scoring when he looped in one soon alter the game started. It was only a question of a few minutes until the locals got going and from then on the first half was a ciose, hard fought affair. At the end of the first period the score was tied at lii points. The Arizona started the second frame off in great shape and gained a ten point lead before their opponent were able to find the basket. The visitors tried in vain to overcome the Arizona lead but were unable to do so. Skousen, forward, was the big gun for Arizona with 19 points to his credit. Oldham, playing the other forward totaled 10, while Brookshire made 6, and Miller 8. Captain Clark went good on defense. For the Swedes the work of Olsen was very commendable. He had one of the prettiest passes of any basketball man that has shown bis wares against Arizona. mk Pdicc 23« mm 5 r yy!£MK mi puli EUSTACE CROUCH Guard CHESTER MARSH Center Gilbert Games The Wildcats broke even with the Gilbert N ellowjackets tiie past season. The Gilbert team was reputed to be one of the strongest town teams in the state. The first of February the locals met the Gilbert men while on their annual valley tour and lost to them by a 24-15 score. However, this defeat only made the Cats anxious for revenge and a week later they met the Yellow jackets cagers in Tucson. This time the Arizona bovs won from the strong town team, 36-29. The first game was featured by strong defenses on the part of both teams. Realizing that their opponents won! i convert points if they were left open the two teams staged a nip and tuck defensive battle. The ability of the Yellow jackets to make baskets from the center of the lloor accounted for their victory in a lcargc measure. Relying on their team work the Davis men took the Gilbert team into camp a week later when the Yellowjackets came to the Old Pueblo and went home with a 36-29 defeat hanging to them. Miller took honors tor the locals piling up 12 points to his credit. Skousen came next from the standpoint of scoring with 9 points, while Oldham rang up 7 points. J. Allen was high point man for the Gilbert team, the l ook crediting him with 8 | oints. U. S. C. Games Taking their annual jaunt to the coast the Wildcat basketeers met the U. S. C. Trojans on the 17th and 18th of March and, contrary to what has been the general rule, the locals went down to defeat at the hands of the Trojans in both games. The first game ended with the coast men holding the long end of an •8-23 score while the locals were defeated the following night 23-10. 'I'll first game saw both teams fighting hard for the victory. The defense put up by both teams was strong and hard to penetrate. In the second half the Arizona men came up from the rear and three minutes before the game ended the score was tied at 18 all. However, the ancient rivals of the Arizona men uncorkd sonic fast basketball in the final minutes and managed to bring their score to 23. Captain Clark went good in this game and slopped many an attempt from meaning a basket for the coast team. Oldham was the high point man for Ari-7ona. his total being 18. Brookshire accounted for 4 of the local’s points, while Skousen made the additional point on a free throw. The Trojans put up a strong defense the night following and only allowed the Wildcats to convert 10 points, while they managed to hit the ring often enough to bring their total to 23. Due to the fact that both teams were fighting hard for victory the game was a hit rough at times, both outfits resorting to rough tactics at intervals. Captain Clark went good in this second game ami pul up a strong defense. The Red and Blue men displayed some fast floor work but the men were guarded so closelv that no man was able 1o run up a high score. L WJL ir, rrtTie ¥4 »»nsre 23A jiMnWnMKtK rSrWWrnSri W5sssoH6a»s isoa «!6a eeB9Ba8s CLARKN-CK SKOUSKN Forward Tempc Normal Games The Tempe Normal quintet fell before the attacks of the Wildcats on three different occasions the past season. Tlie first game with the Bulldags was the .second game of the season for the Wildcats and the locals smothered their opponents 42-16. On their trip to the Valley a week later the Davis men met the Tempe team twice and won both games, the first by the overwhelming score of 40-17 and the second by the close score of 16-15. In the first game the Wildcats displayed an altogether superior brand of basketball than their opponents. After the first two minutes of the game the Arizona men had things their own way the half ending 16-1, favoring the local quintet. Skousen was high point man for the Wildcats. ROLLIN' GRIDLRV Forward On their trip to the Valley the Cats met the Tempc men in the first away-from-home game of the season. Even the advantage of playing on their own home floor was not enough to enable the Bulldogs to in from the Cats. 40-17 was the final score of this game with the Davis team holding the long end. Alter having played four games in five nights the Wildcats were held to a much closer score by the Normal men in their third game. The final score in the last battle between these two was 16-15. New Mexico Games To close their successful season the Wildcat basketeers met the New Mexico University Lotos in Tucson on February 27-28, in a two game series that proved to he the fastest exhibition of college basketball that has been played on a home court in some time. The first game went to the Lotos after they had piled up a heavy lead on the Cats. The final score was 30-31. The locals staged a comeback the night following and won from the sister state men 21-18. In seasons past the locals have been in the habit of winning from New Mexico with very little trouble. However, before the locals had scored the New Mexico total had reached 16. The Cats started in, however, and the half showed them holding the short end of a 19-11 score. In the second half of the first encounter the Cats came back stronger and outscorcd their opponents but they were not able to pass the lead the visitors had piled up against them. Good basketball featured the first half, with the Cats trying many long shots and with the I.obos relying entirety upon their ability to pass. The second frame was every bit as fast as the first. With but few remaining minutes of play the visitors forged ahead with a one point lead. However, the Cats rose to the occasion and after he had tied the score with a free throw, Oldham gave the Cats their three point lead by converting another free throw and coming across with a field goal. For Arizona, Captain Clark, playing his last game of intercollegiate basketball, Oldham. Miller, Gridley and Skousen featured. These games marked the close of the 1925 season for the Wildcats.Frosh Games l nder the guidance of Coach Mckale and ‘‘Limey'’ Gibbiugs, a former Varsity letter man, the Frosh team had a very successful season. The green cap boys showed to the satisfaction of all who saw them in action that they would some day help the regular V arsity win games. The Frosh played several practice games with the Varsity and they looked good. The first year team was also entered in the Tucson city league and finished second in the race for the banner. The Frosh journeyed to Nogales ami met the high school team of that city immediately following the arsity games with New Mexico. The locals won from the southern conference champs to the tune of 23-10. To close their season the Freshmen went to the Salt River alley to enter tlie annual junior college tournament. In their first game the locals lost their chance to win the tourney by losing to the strong Gila College team. Their opponents were all veterans and at that the youngsters gave a good account of themselves. They won their second game in the tournament against the l’hoc-nix Junior College. JAMES OLDHAM Forward TOM GIB HI KGS Frosh CoachS3 I'aRO 23S rxi il jr.rn.-irJ bW?S eosssseasaese PHI DELTA THETA BASKETBALL TEAM Intra-Mural Basketball Entering a team which improved greatly from game to game, Phi Delta Theta won the annual intra-mural basketball tournament which was staged dining December as a fore runner to the regular casaba season. The final game of the tournament was between the Delta Chis and the Phi Delts, the latter-nosing out their opponents by the narrow score of )5 to 16. As in years previous the teams were divided into two leagues, the AinerU— can and Nationals. As the tournament progressed, two teams in each league began to loom as possible winners. In the American division the Sigma Chis -and the Delta Chis showed form, the Sigma Chis apparently having the edge. However, the Delta Chis played basketball when they met the Sigs and took them into camp with a 11-5 score. The Cochise Hall team and the Phi Delts played the best basketball in the National league. The Phi Delts were given a tough game by the Hall boys but nosed out of the game as victors, winning 18-8. The championship game was the best of the tournament, both quintets playing fast basketball. The first half started out with the Delts taking the lead. Oefore their opponents got started they had tossed in thcroe baskets for a total of six points. However, the Phi Delts soon started scoring, and at the end of the half the score stood 10-9, the Delta Chis holding the long end. The second half was hard fought all the way through, both teams playing hard tor the crown. The Delta Chis held a slight lead up until a minute before the final whistle sounded. With one minute to go. the Phi Delts went into the lead with 16 points while their opponents had 15. The game ended with both fives still plaving great basketball. The Sigma Chis nosed out the Cochise Hall team for third place. Baseball The 1925 season was a very successful one for the Wildcat baseball team, for out of eleven major games played, they tasted defeat in only two of them—both at the hands of the fast playing Occidental College nine. With more good baseball material on hand than he had had for a number of years. Coach fcKale developed a very good team, which was proficient in all branches of the game. The season opened on March 27. when the first of a two-game series with the Tempe Normal nine was played. The Wildcats won the first game with a 13 to 1 score; and the second 18 to 1. Preparatory to meeting the Occidental crew, the Wildcats played the Nogales Internationals, and had little trouble in handing them a 6 to 3 beating. In the first game with Occidental, on April 9, Captain Tolson pitched the team to victory, the score being 9 to 4. The Wildcat hopes were high for winning the scries, blit the Oxy men settled down and won the second game 3 to 0, and the final game 5 to 4. The only two games away from home were on April 17 and 18, when the Wildcats played a return series with the Tempe Normal team in Tempe and Phoenix. The McKale-men won both of these games. 12 to 6 ami 8 to 5. Then the series with the U. S. C. Trojans began on April 23rd, and the Wildcats ended up the season with a flourish, winning all three games, and sending the Trojans home beaten for the sixth consecutive year. Captain Andy Tolson, as pitcher, was an able captain and leader, and had the respect of every player on the squad. At the close of the season. Coach McKale announced that letters will be awarded to pitchers Tolson, Miller and Morefield; Catchers Grey and Salmon; Reid, first base; Jacks, second base; Flickenger, short stop; Moore, third base; Caldwell, left field; Seaman, center field; and Gilliland, right field. ANDY TOLSON Captain CTU mmmm Puce -230 mCOACH McKAIJE MANAGER KlORlMX Manager Riordan In his capacity of Baseball Manager, Rusty secured a good schedule for the season; and in managing the various matters which were part of his duties, he proved to be very efficient. Coach Me Kale McKale has been the guardian of the Wildcat baseball teams for twelve seasons, and during that time has piloted them in a total of 54 games; emerging with 33 victories and 21 defeats. McKale has been quoted as saying “I don’t care who educates the Wildcats, as long as they let me coach their baseball teams.’’ Without a doubt, McKale is the best college baseball coach in the West; the proof of this statement being in the high class brand of baseball which his teams always exhibit. ■ essssssos mm , grf D fettmi DINTY MOORE C. aptain Elect Third Ease CHARLEY CALDWELL Left Field Nogales Internationals CHARLEY GREY Catcher In the first game of the season, ‘“Chicken" Morefield pitched the Wildcats to a 6 to 4 victory over the Nogales International team. The game was a close one from start to finish, and gave the local diamond fans a sample of the class of the Wildcat team. Jackson, the Nogales pitcher, was touched for seven hits; while the visitors made only four from Morefield. Neither team scored in the first inning, but in the second the No gales hatters made two hits, resulting in two scores. The Wildcats came back in the third inning, and Gilliland was scored on Dinty Moore's three bagger. They scored again in the fourth inning, when Reid and Jacks were scored by Charlie Grey’s two base swat. A score seemed possible in the fifth inning, with Gilliland, Moore and Seaman on the bases, but the Nogales pitcher tightened up and the Wildcats were unable to score. In the seventh inning, Hines added another run to the Nogales total when he came in from third on a wild throw over first. The Wildcats made two runs in the sixth inning, as they found Jackson’s offerings easy to hit; and also made one in the seventh. In the ninth inning, the Nogales men liegan to hit Morefield, and it looked like they would overcome the Wildcat lead, hut they made only one run, when Hines came in from third on Grey’s error. Tempe Normal Games In the four games played with the Tempe Normal nine, the Wildcats did not meet stiff opposition from the Teachers. In the first game, which was played on April 27, the Wildcats got the long end of a 13 to 2 score. Tolson on the mound, held the visitors down to six hits, while the Wildcats made a total of 16 hits from Briggs, Riggs and Brundagc, the Normal pitchers. Bryce Seaman, left fielder, made three hits, a homer, a two bagger and a single. Gilliland shared hitting honors with Seaman, making three hits out of four trips to the plate. The second game proved to he even a worse slaughter, the score being 18 to 1. The Tempe men made but 6 hits from Morefield, while Riggs and Crowe were touched for 17. The Wildcats scored at will, with Flickengcr making the only homer of the game in the fifth inning. At the beginning of the eighth inning, McKalc sent a complete new team, which kept up to the pace set by the regulars. The only Tempe run was made in the second inning, when Smith came in from third on Simpkin’s single. A total of 13 errors were made by the visitors. The third game with Tempe was played at Tempe on April 17. the Wildcats winning by the score of 11 to 2. Tolson pitched the entire game, and allowed hut three hits. Crowe and Riggs, Tenipc pitchers were touched for 12 hits by the heavy hitting Wildcats. Gilliland took the batting honors tor the day, making three hits from four times at bat. On the following day, the two teams met in Phoenix and the Wildcats won, 9 to 1 The Wildcats outclassed their opponents in all branches of the game, making 12 hits to the Teachers’ five. Dinty Moore made a homer amj two singles from five trips to the plate. Morcncld struck out 12 men.P.RYCE SEAMAN Center Field “CHICK" MOREFIELD Pitcher •SLIM” REED First Base Occidental Series FIRST CAME Playing air-tight hall, and giving plenty of support to Captain Tolson. the Wildcats won the first game from Occidental hy a 9 to 4 score. Teachout, pitching for the visitors, fannc«l nine Wildcats; walked three and allowed ten hits; while Tolson struck out nine, gave no walks and eleven hits. The game started with both teams unable to score in the first two innings, hut in the third inning the Wildcats scored when Gilliland was scored from third by Seaman's single. In the fourth, the Wildcats went on the rampage, getting live hits and six runs. Flickcnger made a homer in the sixth; resulting in two runs; and in the seventh inning, the Tigers got their hearings and got five hits and three runs, llescrot. Tiger shortstop, made a homer in this frame. The Tigers made their final score of the game in the ninth inning. The score bv innings: R IT E Occidental -0 0 000030 1-4 11 4 Arizona SECOND GAME The Tigers evened the series in the second game, when they took the Wildcats into camp with a 3 to 0 victory. Although Morcfield, Wildcat pitcher, made a better record on the mound than did Fulton, he was not given good support hy his team-mates. Mishkin. Tiger first sackcr, made three of the six hits which were chalked against Moreiicld; a three bagger, a two bagger and a single. The numerous errors made by the Wildcats in this game accounted for the Occidental victory. The Tigers made their first score in the first inning, when Tanaka, who made lii st on an error, advanced to second on a wild pitch, and scored on an error which allowed 1 laze rot to make first. In the fifth inning, it looked like the Wildcats would score, the bases being full, and but one out. However, Grey fanned and Moore died out. killing the Arizona chance to score. The Occidental men made two more runs in the eighth inning, when Tanaka scored on Mishkin's three bagger; and Mishkin came on m when Gilliland muffed Seaman’s peg from center field. The corc by innings: Occidental Arizona one k m ra« 212 _■ in. . ■ ■ . ».n. ShT kTiun; niz ouj CHARLEY GILLILAND Right Field U. vS. C. Arizona‘BUTTON” SALMON Catcher MILTON JACKS Second Base FRED MILLER Pitcher SECOND GAME The lucky seventh inning proved to Iht the salvation of the Wildcats in the second game, for it was in this inning that they pounded Thomas for seven hits, resulting in seven runs. With the score 6 to I against them at the opening of the inning, the Arizona men started in to hit after Seaman had been walked. Flickenger then made a two-bagger, Gilliland and Pfersdorf hit singles, Jacks made a two-bagger and Reid and Diebold singled. The final score was 12 to 6. The Wildcats added four more runs in the eighth inning. Radgro, Trojan first sacker, was the heavy hitter for his team, making three hits from five times at bat. Seaman and Jacks each made an average of .5U0 in the game; and Tolson made two two-baggers out of five trips to the plate. Miller started the game for the Wildcats, and pitched a good game. Sappo Clark was put on the mound in the eighth inning and struck out two men. while More lie Id, who was put in in the ninth, fanned out the first three Trojans that faced him. Tlie score by innings: R H E U. S. C. -0 0 0 0 3 1 2 0 0- 6 9 7 Arizona —0 0 1 0 0 0 7 4 x—12 13 5 THIRD GAME Arizona made a clean sweep of the series by handing the Trojans a X to 5 defeat in the final game of the series. The feature of the game was the pitching of Chicken More-lie Id, star Wildcat lmrler. Chick allowed the Trojans only five scattered hits, struck out eight, and walked four. He also won the hitting honors for the game, making three hits in four times up to hat. Badgro, Trojan pitcher, was touched for eleven hits, fanned seven, and walked three. Fay Thomas, U. S. C. fielder knocked the pill over the polo clock for a homer in the fifth inning. Three double players, two by the Wildcats and one by the visitors, indicated the speedy brand of ball played by both teams.Neither team scored in the first inning, but the Wildcats drew first blood in the second, when Gilliland and Jacks scored on Morcficld’s two bagger. Seaman scored in Gilliland’s single in the third; while in the fourth, Reid and Morctield scored on errors. The Trojans made their first run in the fifth, Hunter and Coffman scoring on Thomas’ homer. Gilliland scored on an error for Arizona in the fifth, and Reid scored in the eighth. In the eighth, the Trojans tried hard to overcome the Wildcat lead, Adams and Chahrc scoring on singles by Hunter and Coffman. R If E U. S. C. -0 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 0-552 Arizona -0 2 I 2 2 0 0 1 0-S 11 5 am 1'iijfc :!U KAPPA SIGMA CASK HALT. TEAM Intra-Mural Baseball The teams were clivi le l into two leagues in baseball, the same teams being in each !ivision as in basketball. The Kappa Sigma team, composed entirely of veterans took every opponent down the line tor victories to cinch the crown. The championship game between the Kappa Sigs and the Sigma Nus went to the former, although their opponents gave them some tough opposition and several times threatened to forge into the lead. In the American league, the Sigma Nus were the strongest club and suffered no defeats at the hands of teams in their section. The second strongest nine in the division was the Sigma Chi team. In the National league two teams loomed as strong contenders, in the Kappa Sigs and the Sig Alplis. However, the former team proved its superiority when the two met. Tlie final game between the Kappa Sigs and the Sigma Nus, representing their respective leagues, was fast and some good baseball was shown by both outiits.Thc Kappa Sig scored first in the second inning; and from this time on were always ahead. The Sigma Nus staged a rally in their hall of the fourth frame. After a couple of hits and errors they shoved over three runs, one when Dicbold stole home when the bases were loaded. This brought the losers score to 4. Then the Kappa Sigs brought their total to 8 in the next inning when they scored three runs. Morcfield on the mound and Doyle behind the plate did battery work for the winners; while Cray and Gilliland twirled for the losers, with Salmon receiving. The Sigma Chis ami Sig Alpha played for second and third place, the latter team winning and taking third place in the series. .11——vj P-BC ‘ilj mum MTnTliT rack The track season this year was not a very extensive one, as tile Wildcats only participated in one meet, winning that from the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque on May second. At the conclusion of the intra-mural track tournament, Coach Walter Davis was confronted with the almost impossible task of building up a formidable track team from a very unpromising lot of material. However, Davis took the material available, and succeeded in turning out a winning team. Before the meet, it looked like New Mexico would win from the Wildcats, with the backers of the Arizona men hoping that they would be able to beat the l.obos, and in that manner avenge the defeat suffered by the football team. “Swede” Patten, who was elected captain last year, failed to return this year, and it was found necessary to elect another leader for the Wildcat cinder artists. Just before the meet, Shirley Griffin, star quarter-miler, was named by the old Icttcriucn to captain the team for the season. With hut three lettermen to use as a foundation for the GRIFFIN team, Coach Davis turned to the new men in school for fur- Captam ther inaterial. Of the Freshmen, Chubby Davis, hurdler, was one of the outstanding men. M. Devine, also a Freshman, was trained for the weights and javelin throw. King, another new student this year, was Devine’s running mate in the weight events. Gene Hopkins and Wally Clark were the outstanding hurdlers among the candidates for the team. In the jumps, there was not a single old man represented. Hester and Gracbcr were those who were relied upon to make points for the Wildcats in these events. Bill Connley. who starred in the distance events in the intra-mural contests. was counted upon as the l cst bet for Arizona in the distance events, and im .V I’aijce mm WflhTJ iCoach Davis To Coach Davis goes ilie greater part of the credit lor the victory of Ills track team over tiie University of Xcw Mexico Lobocs. W ith but three letter-men out at the beginning of the season, Davis used them as a nucleus for his team, and in the short time in which he had to work, trained a squad which proved to be a winning one. Facing onv of the worst seasons in history, so far a good material was concerned, “Dave" made the best of the situation, and as a result of his training, a good squad was developed. IUU, CONNLF.Y Cuf'lain Elect COACH DAVIS did not upset the dope in the least when he won the mile and the half-mile in the New Mexico meet. White, Tweedy, and Scott were picked to be the Wildcat entrants in the dash events. After the letters had been awarded following the meet, the lettermen elected Dill Conti ley to captain the squad for the 1926 season. THE TRACK SQUADGRADER High Jump CI.ARK Hurdles DEVINE Weights SCOTT Dashes and Relay DAVTS Hurdles The New Mexico Meet •% Arizona’s sole track meet of the season was won from the University of New Mexico on May 2, the final standing of the two teams being Arizona. 63.3 points and New Mexico 33.7 points. The main strength of the Wildcats lay in the dashes, and the ability to place in every event on the program resulted in the ten { oint lead held by the Arizona men in the Anal standings. 'I'lie Wildcat entrants took nine first places, and won the mile relay, but lost a great deal of their advantage through a weakness shown in the field events. Three Southwestern records were broken during the meet by Arizona men. 'I'lie first record to fall was in the 120 yard high hurdles, when Chubby Davis top| cd the timbers in the fast time of 16 seconds Hat. Although he did not take first in the javelin throw, Devine later threw for a record with an official weight javelin, and made a distance of 171.3 feet. The Wildcat relay team, of Tweedy, Scott, White and Griffin, by running the relay in 3 minutes, 32 and 2 5 seconds, set a new record in that event. Slortz, of New Mexico, was the high point man for the meet, making a total of 11 points for his team. lie was pressed for honors by Connlcy, of the Wildcats, who made 10 points. In winning the mile and half mile races, Conn-ley furnished tile thrills of the day by coining from behind and winning in the last fifty yards.HOPKINS Hurdles KING Weights HOUCK D is I uuces WHITE TWEEDY Pushes and Relay Dashes and Relay Summary of Events 100-yard dash: Tweedy (A), Scott (A), White (A). Mile run: Connley (A), Grown ( . M.), Houck (A), lime 4:48 5 10. 220-yard dash: Scott (A), Tweedy (A), Jones (N. M.). Time 22 2 5 seconds. Pole vault: Stortz (N. M.), Elder (N. M.), Renfro (X. M.) and Hestor (A) tied lor third. Height 11 feet 3 inches. Shotput: Devine (A), Creecy (N. M.)t Grcnko (N. M.). 30.82 feet. 120-yard high hurdles: Davis (A), Webb (N. M.), Clark (A). Time 16 seconds. (New record.) 440-yard dash: Griffin (A), Phillips (N. M-), White (A).Time 52.2 5 seconds. Discus throw: Grcnko (N. M.), Mulcahy (N. M.), King (A). 124 feet 6 inches. High jump: Stortz fN. M.), Graeber (A), Russel (N. M.), Bolander (N. M.)f Elder (N. M.), Mulcahy (N. M.) all tied for third. Height 5 feet 9 1 4 inches. 220-yard low hurdles: Webb (N. M.), Davis (A), Stortz (X. M.). Time 26 5 10 seconds. Javelin throw: King (A), Devine (A), Bolander (N. M.) 172 feet. (Made with unofficial weight javelin. Devine threw for record with official javelin and made 171.3 feet.) Half mile: Connley (A), Rolander (X. M.), K. Hernandez (X . M.). Time 2 minutes 9 seconds. Mile relay: WJon by Arizona (Tweedy, Scott, White, Griffin). Time 3:32 4 5. (New record.) New Mexico: Jones, McCulloch, Hoskins, Grenko.Southwestern Track and Field Records Event Record Holder Year 1(X) yard dash 10 seconds W. A. Porter 1916 E. Covcrlv 1924 16 seconds G. Davis 1925 220 varcl tlasli ...22 2 5 seconds .....E. Coverly. 1934 .... P. A1 lsman 1923 140 yard dasli 51 1 5 seconds 1924 880 yard run ...2 min. 4 2 5 sec ... .E. Patton . 1924 Mile run. 4 inin. .32 2 5 sec .11. Fosburg 1918 Pole vault .11 feet, 6 inches .... |. Worthington 1920 C. Mackenzie... 1924 6 feet, 2‘ » inches ...A. Seaman 1924 Discus 127 feet, ' 2 inches.... C. McCauley. 1923 1923 16 pound shot 40 feet. 8 .3 4 inches... L. Carpenter.... 1924 Mile relay ...3 min. .32 4 5 sec ..... .. Tweedy. Scott. White Griffin ..1925 Javelin 171.3 feet Devine 1925 SMITH Weights Weights and Hurdles LARKIN Distances BROWNLEE Distances ZETA DELTA EPSILON TRACK TEAM Intra-Mural Track Relying almost entirely upon their veterans to make points, the Zeta Delta Kpsilon track team emerged victorious in the intra-mural track meet which was held during April. The Zeta Dells piled up a total of 37 points while their closest opponents were the Sig Alphs, who annexed 23 points'. The outstanding man of the meet was Tweedy. Zeta Delt. Tie took three first places for his team and in addition to this ran a good lap in the relay. Following is a summary of the meet: K Mile run—Connley (Sig Alphs). first: Houck (Zeta Delts), second; Flood (Phi Delts). third. Time, 4:56. High Jump—Clark (Sigma Chis), first; Grayberg (AA), second; Pfersdort (Kappa Sigs), third. Height. 5:5j£. High Hurdles—Davis (Phi Delts), first; Clark (Sigma Chis), second; Rupkey (Zeta Delts), third. Time 16:9. 100 yard dash—Tweedy (Zeta Delts), first; Bled- soe (Kappa Sigs). second; Scott (Sig Alphs), third. Time, 10:1. Pole Vault—Hcstor (AA), first; Oldham (Phi Delts), second: Butler (Cochise JzKJ Hall), third. Height. 10. Half Mile- Connley Sig Alph). first; Houck (Zeta Delts), second; Brownlee (Zeta Delts), third. Time, 2:9 1-5. 220 yard dash— Tweedy (Zeta Delts), first; Bledsoe (Kappa Sigs). second; Scott (Sig Alphs), third. Time, 23:2. Shot Put—Devine (Delta Chi), first; Smith (Sigma Hitt Chis), second; Dupuy (Sigma Nus), third. Distance, 38:5}T 440 yard run— Tweedy (Zeta Delts), first; White (Phi Delts). second; Griffin (Sig Alphs). third. Time, 53 fiat. Discus Throw—King (AA), first: Rupkey (Zeta Delts), second; Oldham (Phi Delts), third. Distance, 111 ft. inch. Low Hurd- nE les—Hopkins (Sigma Xu), first: Rupkey (Zeta Delts), second: Butler (Cochise Hall), third. Time, 28 flat. Mile Relay—S: c—• - ond; Kappa Sigs. third. Time. 3:39 2-5. Br Barton (Zeta Delts), second; Butts (Kappa Si 1‘aCc 25The National Tournament By Captain Fenton S. Jacobs, Cavalry After winning the Southwestern Intcr-Collcgiate polo championship, in the spring of 1924, the University of Arizona team journeyed to Fort Hamilton, New York, where they met the Princeton four, who won the Eastern Championship. 'Phe Arizona string of 24 polo ponies went cast in charge of Harry Saunders and Monte Woody. The remainder of the team, consisting of Jimmy TTearon, Paul Sawyer, John Fuller, Jo Rivers and Jack Magee, made the trip to New York hy rail. While in New York they were entertained hy Mr. Walter Douglas. an Arizonan, who made them his guests at the Columbia University club for a week and a half. The Wildcats had a very full program worked out for them, tiie mornings being occupied with work-outs held on the Fort ! lamilton field. Among the many forms of amusement arranged for them were theatre parties, trips to Coney Island, West Point, and to many other points of interest in and around New York. From the Columbia Club the team went to the Meadow Brook Country Club for three days, during which time they held a practice game with the famous Meadow Brook four; composed of Dcverieux Milburn, Tommy Hitchcock, G. M. Heckscher, and Malcolm Stevenson. The Meadow Brook team won the game, the score being 7 to 4. Then the team went to Fort Hamilton, to prepare for the series with Princeton. The skill of the Eastern men, combined w ith I tonics far superior to those used by the Wildcats, resulted in the Arizona team losing both of the games. After the Princeton scries, the Wildcats went to Chester, Pa., where they played three games with the Pennsylvania Military College, winning two of them. Following this series of games, Woody returned to Arizona with the ponies, Saunders returned to attend summer camp, while Sawyer, Rivers and Ilearon went to New York, where they boarded the boat lor New Orleans, arriving there on June 21st. This trip was without doubt one of the greatest trips that any college athletic team has ever taken, producing for their university publicity of inestimable alue. Those who were awarded the block “A”, mallet superimposed, for the season were: Harry Saunders, No. I. Captain James Ilearon, No. 2t Jack Magee, No. 3, John Fuller, No. 3, M. W oody and Paul Sawyer, No. 4. lTj 0U.VJ ITJI rxuTnc Bari SAUNDERS IIEARON FULLER SAWYER SCHILDMAN OTTO The 1924-1925 Season Willi the ending of the 1923-24 season, the Wildcat team suffered its greatest loss in that Colonel Ralph M. Parker, having completed his tour of service at the University of Arizona, was ordered to Fort Riley, Kansas, to attend the Cavalry School there. The team was very fortunate, however, in having as Col. Parker's successor, Major John IL Johnson, who in addition to being a polo player, is a very enthusiastic booster of college polo. Captain Roy C. Woodruff, Captain Phillip R. Upton, who coached the team during the past season; and Captain Fenton S. Jacobs; the other members of the department of Military Science and Tactics, made up a polo team that gave the Wildcats plenty of practice and greatly increased the interest in polo in the city. Mr. Leighton Kramer, a resident of the city, headed the movement which resulted in a new polo field for Tucson. Under the coaching of Captain Upton, a very accomplished polo player, the Wildcats began practice at the opening of the school year. After several practice games, they opened the season by handing the New Mexico Military institute team a 9-5 defeat. On February 14th, the Wildcats met the Stanford University team here, and emerged with a 15 to 2 victory over the Cardinals. Returning from their trip to California, where they won the low goal tournament at Coronado, the officers team from Fort Iluachuca stopped over at Tucson and met the Wildcats on February 23, 25 and 28. The University team won all three of the games, the scores being 5-4, 11-9, and 7-6 respectively. CISCAPTAIN JIMMY IIKARON HEADED 1 0R A GOAL Pace -'51 The Team IIarky -Saunders, Number 1 Saunders is a natural rider, having been born on a cattle ranch, and having a great deal of experience as a cow-puncher. lie is rated as one of the best horsemen in the state, and is an aggresive No. 1 playing a cool consistent game. Captain James IIkarox, Xuml er 2 -llearon has been captain of the W ildcat team for the past two seasons, and last year was heralded by Eastern sports writers as being the ‘Greatest Collegian Poloist.” His mallet work is fat superior to that of the average player, and bis generalship in handling his men on the field is worthy of special mention. John Fi u.KR, Number 3—Although he lias been a member of the Wildcat squad for the past three years, Fuller made especial progress during the past year, improving greatly in bis mallet work, lie is noted for bis hard riding and is the best No. 3 that the University ever had. Pnul Sawyer, Number -4 Sawyer bad never ridden a horse before entering the R. O. T. C. unit here, where he received his first instruction in polo. Last year he substituted at No. I for Woody and attracted attention by his accurate hack hand strokes and good defensive work. lie lias improved greatly in the past year, and now ranks as one of the best Collegiate backs in the country. Jimmy Sohildman—Schildman played with the New Mexico Miitary Institute team year before last, and during the past year has been used as a substitute on the Wildcat squad. He is a hard riding player, and is also very accurate with the mallet. J. C. Otto—Otto has been a member of the squad for two years, and played in a number of the games during the past season.rt£l rtL——rt£ Womens Athletics The Physical Education department attempts to provide recreation and exercises for all of the women students in the university. This work lias been divided into three types: required physical education courses, elective sports, and corrective gymnastics. Upon entering the university, each girl is given a thorough medical and physical examination by the staff of university physicians and the physical director herself, before physical work of any kind is undertaken. The physicians pass upon the exact physical condition of each girl and in the presence of the physical director a complete understanding of the good points as well as those features needing some correction or special attention arc noted. After this classification of the women students, the department undertakes to provide a program of exercises for the students, with special emphasis laid upon the maintaining and producing of normal health. In no case is a girl allowed to participate in sports or exercises which would be detrimental to her, as all competitive events are carefully supervised and hazards of all kinds are eliminated. For the girls who are unable to enter the more strenuous work a class of building up exercises and a special corrective program is held, supervised by the director of the department. The ideals emphasized in the work of the department are: Exercises of all body parts for the health of each organ; the attainment of as much skill as possible for each individual in four different phases of physical education of four recognized sports; and the attainment of good posture and graceful handling of the body. The different sports which attempt to bring out these results are the two years of required physical education, the elective courses iu natural dancing, MISS IXA (ilTTINT.Swr, SfWfVv rM 8 Quid umfl ri DWi Wj-L'T'.nfl CQLl Chambers Gurley Lewis Williams Turner Scoit equitation, marksmanship and the advanced work in all of the different sj orts. The sports that are made possible and arc conducted in the university arc swimming, hockey, baseball, track, hiking, equitation, marksmanship, interpretive dancing and tennis. Director Gittings is assisted in her work by Miss Mary Tierney, who coaches the dancing and swimming classes; and Miss Margaret Chcsncy, who for the past two summers was special hockey coach at the University of California. Women’s Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association had a very successful year and its membership was greatly increased by members of the Freshman and Sophomore classes who have made their entrance requirements. White sweaters with a six inch block red “A” pipped in bine were awarded by the student body for the first time to girls winning athletic letters in W. A. A. Those winning sweaters were: Lucy Chatham, Margaret Williams, Margaret Chestncy, Nelda Taffe, Toah Lewis, Kthel Berdure, Virginia Minson, Alice West, Sybil Chambers, Marion Scott, Mary Gurley, and Katie Carson. The section convention of V. A. A. was held in Los Angeles this year and Svbil Chambers and Margaret Williams were the official delegates sent by W. A.' A. W. A. A. held its annual banquet the big social event of the year for woman athletes. It was held after the delegates returned and they gave a review of all the new ideas gained at the convention. The officers for this year were: President, Sybil Chambers; Vice President, Ivah Lewis; Recording Secretary, Mary Gurley; Corresponding Secretary, Virginia Minson; Business Manager, Marion Scott. The sports sponsored by W. A. A. this year were: Swimming, Tennis, Hockey, Baseball, Rilie, Riding. I l icking. Dancing and Track. One of the biggest events was the Horse Show staged in December and the best women riders were awarded beautiful cups. A second show was held in April. The University again entered the United States telegraphic track meet for girls. Tn 1922 the University of Arizona won second place and held three first place records in the United States. A sport which has received a big impetus this year is Marksmanship. For several years a group of girls have trained and entered competition with other Universities. niiT ISM race 50 mm LTJ I'.i je ' ' 7 asaHEiPasaaa gi o t HONOR IIOCKRV TEAM Hockey Hockey, under tlic leadership of Florence McLelland, had a very successful season. There was a greater miniber of girls out for the sport this year than ever before. New sticks were furnished ami shin-guards were provided for the first time. Great interest, enthusiasm and good sportsmanship was shown by every one in the inter-class tournament. The Freshman class won first place in the tournament with the Junior taking second place and the Seniors third place. Although this was a new game to the Freshmen they put forth great effort, and interest, and produced a good team and were thus enabled to win first place. All those making the first team were invited to become members of the Women’s Athletic Association. From the four class team an Honor Hockey team was picked by Miss Chestney, coach, the s| ort leader of I lockey and the four class captains. Those oil the Honor Team arc: Miss Dorothy Jackson, Miss Jane Iloffman, Miss Fern Shryack, Miss Elizabeth Ellingston, Miss Mary Francis Mnnds, Miss Phylis krammerer. Miss Marv Beebe, Miss Muriel Upham, Miss Ivah Lewis, Miss Ruth Benzie. Miss Josephine Kancn, Mrs. Ethel Brown, Miss Katie Carson, and Miss Nelda Taffe. 'Pile Honor Hockey Team picture of last year appeared in Spalding’s Official 1924 Hockey Rule Book. The Hockey tournament this year excited more interest on the campus and in town circles than ever before.VARSITY VILLAGERS TEAM Baseball The past season was the greatest one for girls’ baseball since it was started as a leading sport. Lucille Chambers was sport leader of baseball and had a well planned season. The season started with inter-organization games, which were well played and aroused a lot of interest and enthusiasm in girls’ baseball. The girls played hard and proved themselves good sports. The tournament ended with the Gamma Phi betas and Varsity Villagers playing for the cup. It was won by the arsity Villagers. The next scries of games was the inter-class tournament between the four class teams. The final game was played between the Juniors and Sophomores; the Juniors winning. A class team was picked from all girls participating in any of these games and the class team challenged Tempe Normal to a game, which was played in Tcmpe on April 17lh. The local team failed to defeat the Normal girls. An exceptional Ily large number of girls turned out for baseball this year and many good players were discovered. The girls played with a hard ball, gloves, a mask, and played according to boys’ rules and really had some regular baseball games. The honor baseball team was composed of the following: Helen Nichols, Katie Carson, Ethel Brown, lvali Lewis, Margaret Williams, l.ucile Chambers, Phyllis Kammerer, Melva Allen, Jean Falilcn, Mildred Dobson, Irene Yourgken and Olive J lammond. I’aRo 25S mGIRLS SHOOTING TEAM “A” Awards In order to win the regulation ‘A” given to participants in girls athletics, the girls are required to make a total of 800 points, according to the rules of the Women's Athletic Association. For being a member of a class team, 100 points are given, while 50 points are given for being a member of any organization team. The regulation “A”, awarded by the Student Hody Organization, is seven and one-half inches in height, of red felt, piped in blue. This letter is worn on a while sweater. It has been the aim of the department to make the winning of a letter a decided honor, and they have succeeded, as the number of letters awarded each year has always been under twelve.GIRLS DANCING CLASS Dancing The annual dance pageant of the classes in Natural Dancing was given on rhe Memorial Fountain April 9th. The entire affair far surpassed any given before at the University in creative work, decorating and lighting effects. Large Grecian urns stood on either side of the fountain, all kinds of trees and greens formed a lovely background, smoke colored with lights came from the top of the fountain, in the Indian Legend and Sacred Garden dances, and during the Moonlight fantasy only the light of the moon was used. The first part of the program consisted of original dances created by the girls themselves. An ensemble of Spring on the Desert very appropriately opened the pageant. Among the other numbers on the first part were, The Pirates, Narcissus, Bacchanalle, Gifts of God to Man. Winds and the Leaves, The Sacred Garden, The Swan, A Classic Myth of the Sculptor and the Statue, an Indian Legend of the Sunrise Race, and the Death of Spring. The second part was a dance drama of “Alice in Wonderland”. All the girls who took parts of various animals wore masks representing the different ones. Children of The Moon completed the program. This was a nocturne done in white costumes and by the light of the moon. The characters were the Lady of the Moon, Night, and the Children of the Moon. Various girls were responsible for the different departments: Syvia Lewis, l octry; Margaret Yates, costumes; Mildred Steward, art director; Lucy Axline, program; Ruth Terry, music; Dorothy Coburn, sport leader, ami Mary Frances Munds, assistant sport leader.jg»ai3B cBaB8a gi o t Rilling in Arizona is a pleasure. Arizona is especially advantageous for outdoor sports of all kinds, for the climate is cold enough to be invigorating all winter. There are few universities which offer Equitation to girls under as com-pentent instruction as we have here. The past few years there have been given annual horse shows. This year a Gymkanna was given the 6th of December. The girls in the advanced class demonstrated their ability to hurdle and entered in racing. In the spring the girls rode for the inspecting officers of the R. O. T. C. unit here. They made a very favorable impression by the exhibition they gave after but a years training. The course upon which they gave the exhibition is one covering several small steep hills taking in its course jumps over cactus, off banks into dry washes. The girls are all enthusiastic about the sport, and owe much of their skill to Captain Jacobs, who has been tireless in his efforts. The basic training classes are under the charge of Captain Upton. In the fall horse show they were judged upon their skill in the technique of riding. They rode as advanced riders in the horse show this spring, which was held on the second of May. ,-vr vt Pago -261 A FEW SWIMMING STARS Swimming The annual girls swimming meet, which was held on October 24, was won by the team representing the sophomore class. In winning the meet, the Sophs made a total of 26 points, while their closest competitors, the Frosh. made only 16. Mary Frances Munds was the star of the meet, winning first place in the 20 yard back-stroke and 20 yard dash races, and third in the diving. The Freshmen four-girl team won the relay race. The diving contest, in which plain and fancy dives were included, was won by Martha Williams, Virginia Mets taking second, and Mary Frances Munds third. Miss Mary Tierney, of the physical education department, was in charge of the meet. EquitationN.'ir. 7d ,irxi Spring Activities With the coining of spring, which is the "Season of the Gods” in Arizona, there was a new growth of activities on the campus. The greater part of these activities, which were of a dramatic nature, were given out-of-doors. The performance of "Pan on a Summer Hay”, which was given a second time hy special request, was given on the lawn just west of the old Library building. With the aid of special lighting effects, the performance was a very successful one, and was a credit to the Girls Glee Club. who. aided by the University Interpretive Dancers, presented it Shakespere's “Twelfth Xiglit”, the final University Players production of the year, was also a success. The play, which was given in the patio of the Agriculture building, was a fitting finale to the most successful year that the Players have ever had. Then on May 8 and 9 there was the annual University Week, which was attended by high school students from all over the state. Among the entertainments held for the visitors were the Knginccrs’ Show, the Aggy Club reception, and the Y. VV. C. A. Lawn Supper. The final student event of the year was “Just For Fun”, the Senior Follies. The show played to full houses on the evenings of May 11, 12 and 13, and was acclaimed the best Follies in the history of the University. Written and directed by George Wettle, “Just For Fun” was full of clever acts, catchy music and songs, and sparkling humor. Last but not least among the spring activities was the sudden burst of interest which the students exhibited in their studies, preparatory to the final examinations. mm "LUTkf .n-rj l’.iCe 203 m !n.TvxTimDirected by Marie Gunst Pan......................................... Marie Gunst Daybreak...,............................... J .ucy Axline Night..... .... ...................... Eleanor Stevens Fallen Oak........................ Mary Frances Munds Sunbeams—Janice Gcarhcart, Esther Flattrcy, Gwendolyn Gillum. Dewdrops—Eleanor Windsor, Arncttc Stuppi, Emma Cole. Cobwebs—Opal Cross, Mary Louise Hawley, Florence McClellan. Raindrops—Florence Johnson, Elizabeth Damm, Mary Frances Munds. Bees—-Eleanor Windsor, Esther Flattery, Winnie Walcutt. l’atre 201 Pan on a Summer Day The University Ladies Glee Club, assisted by the University Interpretive Dancers, presented “Pan On a Slimmer Day” in the auditorium on the evening of March 25, before a large audience of students and townspeople. The dances and the music were well rendered by the young ladies taking part, and reflected to a large extent the excellent training which they had under Professor William Vogel and Miss Marie Gunst. The following members of the Glee Club took part in the performance: Gladys Pettus, Ruth Benzie, Dorothy Sainton. Helen Allen, Juanitc Chute, Krman MarkgralT, Turner Hurst, Pauline Rosenblatt, Margaret Zimmcrli, Grace Jackson, Lorna Lockwood, Margaret Watson, Virginia Mobb, Olga Weiss, Mildred Bcidelman, Lucille Titus, Mary Benson, Marietta Stirratt, Mable Sayre, Amanda Brown, Lola Cavincss, Dorothy Jackson, Lila Moore, Mrs. Grace Anderson, and Florence Jackson. Univkrsity Interpretive Dancers“ | ust for Fun ” Three hours of dancing, laughter, and hilarious fun initiated the first night of “Just for Fun”, the 1925 Senior follies of the University given in the Rialto theater on May 11th. George VYettle's production of dance and song won favor with a critical audience in opening a three-day showing of the annual student show. Costumes, scenery, music, dancing forms, and song made the show thrilling from volume one to the last page in a big ensemble. The hit of the show in song music was undoubtedly, “I Forget” which was featured by Miss Ruth Benzie and Hamilton Keddic who opened the scene with solos. The chorus entered on the melody, and carried the catching piece to the audience like wildfire. The music for the entire show was furnished by the Blue Moon orchestra, enlarged by several musicians and directed by YYettlc, author and director of “Just for Fun.” The production starred so many persons it was impossible to give them all individual praise. The show was opened in a novel way by train callers who introduced te places to be visited, and ended with the song, "Just for Fun.” The first chapter of the book opened with “In the Lovclight.” with Gordon Wallace and Miss Eleanor Stevens singing the song. “I’d Love to be Loved.” The next chapter of the show was a farce entitled. “How They Get That Way,” with Betty lluyett and Bill Berry in the main roles. “Just Another Dance,” which followed the farce skit, featured some clever dancing by William Berry and Miss Katherine Dcrwin. Another short playlet, entitled. “What’ll You Sec Archie,” was full of humor and excellent acting, and was fittingly closed about the two main characters, Harold Brown and Alice West, by a dance with the chorus singing, “Whatever You Say.” Perhaps the meanest, smoothest and most difficult dance of the evening came in chapter five with Marjory Langworthy, Joe Calhoun, and Keith Kapp- TIIE PRINCIPALS ill -IQ Page 265s , t 4. saB 86assa giA o tgi nicycr (lancing to the tune of Syncopating Sinners.” This (Tancc was oik- of the hits of the evening. As a slight change from the dance work of the previous chapter, the fifth chapter called “The Bitters of Life” was the comic representation of a court room, and was chuck full of humorous remark s and stories. “Buccaneer Days” sung by Herbert Burroughs and assisted by the show girls in a clever scenic effect made a hit. The act was followed by Hamilton Kecldie's rendering of “Keep Kccpin' On.” “Honor a la Hoyle” was a short, brief and bitter episode in modern melodrama. Another playlet acted as a scenario while Lyman Robertson read the lines, was full of fun and farce, with a clever take-off on the modern stage story. The first volume of the l ook “Just for Fim” was closed with “Where the East Begins,” featuring the song. “Chinaware” with the entire cast on the stage. Gordon Wallace introduced the song which was taken up by the chorus. The scenery and costumes for this scene were marvelous. The second volume of the book was o| ened by “The Tin Pan Alley” with five pianos, five saxaplioncs, and later the chorus, making the scene one of most novel and appealing of the evening. “Awgwan” with the iniiimiable W ill Carra-way of last year's Follies, was a new piece with snappy lines, and well carried om by Carraway and the show girls. “Something from the Classics” which followed was a burlesque, and formed a good forerunner for “Ghosts,” a well executed depiction of the dances of different ages, bring the various dancers on the stage in a clever manner. The entire story was closed with the song and dance of “Ghosts” led by Gordon Wallace. Chapter five, “You, Me—Me, You” ended with an excellent parody of the dance which opened the scene with Eleanor Stevens and Bill Berry. Miss Alice West and Aaron Levy carried out the parody dance, and its mimic of the perfect dance of the first couple was exceedingly funny. The song “I Forget” was pretty, and took the audience like a storm. The song was introduced by Miss Ruth Benzie and Hamilton Keddic and closed by the dancing chorus. 'Phe last scene of the show was a slum picture, “From Cellar to Roof.” and after a short playlet, the show was closed with the song “Daisy” and an ensemble dance of wonderfully planned beauty. pryL.1 CAMPBELL WKTTLK ARMSTRONG BERRY EM £-ywvyirjL-i -cc iffi THE CAST OF "JUST FOR FUN” DIRECTORIAL STAFF George VVcttlc - - - - ....................- Director-in-Cliicf Hyman Cnpinsky ............................... - Assistant Director William E. Berry - - - - -------- Director of Dancing Louie Jackson................-............. - - Rehearsal Pianist Frank Bcetson.............................................- Call Boy PRODUCTION STAFF Y. C. Armstrong.....................................General Manager Willis Barnum .. .. - - - - _ Stage Manager Louis Fisccl................-...............- - - Head Flyman Pearl Campbell - -- - - - - ... Head Property Man Frank Carpenter - Electrician W. Smith. J. C. Otto, VV. Boice, F. Gray. W. Alexander, G. Diamos, Stage Hands. Delta Fowler, Leona Foster, Madge Spiller. Lillian Clark - - - Costumes Harry Powell - ---- ......... Orchestrations BUSINESS STAFF Roljcrt B. Guthrie....................... . Business Manager Fiank Fogel................................................Assistant Aaron Levy...........................- - - - -Director of Publications Riney Salmon...................-............................Publicity THE CAST Principals Dorothy Coburn Katie Derwin Murray Sachs Alice West W ill Carraway Hamilton Keddie Dorothy Shuck Howard Pooler Carlos Ronstadt Betty Iluyett Bill Berry Keith Kappmeyer Eleanor Stevens Aaron Levy Joe Calhoun Peggy Dolan Gordon Wallace Iferb Burroughs Marjory Langworthy Lyman Robertson Ily Cnpinsky Ruth Benzie Harold Brown Pane :i 7 ftil ircwvviasassESOsas In the production of “Twelfth Night” on April 30th, the University Flayers did their best to close their most successful season with a master production worthy of the name. The cast was trained for over six weeks, not only in the mere acting, important though it is, but also in fencing, music, and Elizabethan pronunciation. Every costume used in the play was made on the campus, under the direction of the art director of the Players—Miss Sibyl Walcutt. The patio in the Agriculture Building was transformed, for the performance, into a true Elizabethan stage, approximately that which Shakespeare himself would have used for the play. An entirely new lighting equipment was obtained, and the lighting effects in the play were all that could have been expected of a professional production. Under the direction of Mr. H. 1). Sellman, the lighting effects were used to great advantage during the entire evening. “Twelfth Night” was a fitting production with which to close the year, and gave the people of Tucson a chance to see what they may expect from the University Players in coming years. Tub Cast Mabel Steed........................................Vuola Marian Mkssnkk....................................Olivia Herbert Burroughs.........................Duke Orsino S. T. Lesiikr..................................Valentine Fred Roland Fulton.....................................Fabian Reginald Dupuy............................Sir Toby Belch H. C. Heffner.....................Sir Andrew Aguecheck Field M. Gray..................................Sebastian Pearl Campbell...................................Antonio Lyman Robertson.................................Malvolio Sylvia Lewis.......................................Clown D. B. W. Alexander - Sea Captain—Officer Stella Overpeck....................................Maria Twelfth NightHook Seven lu the part of the book that follows, you will find Book Seven, the section devoted to the lighter side of the college year just past. You will also find the advertisements of the Desert Boosters in Tucson and in other cities of this state. It was through their support that this Desert was made possible, and we heartily recommend their firms to you, and urge that you consider them when making your purchases. Page 60 SnStaiUniversity Drug Co. RnSrrtSRnafi iM We carry a full line of Drugs and are able to supply all student needs in high grade stationery, cosmetics and toilet articles. Convenient — Courteous i s Our Fountain is “The Campus Oasis” nrjuraMI SnlffiniVvv l’aw 270 WJThe 1925 Desert as we see it Foreword Memory often fails us, so in this section we endeavor to remind you of the facts as they were. We feel the fore part of this book is hampered by conventions and a fear of the truth. Our pen will drag no ball and chain. We suggest that you tear out the pages till you come to our section if you desire the truth. This section follows the sequence of the proceeding pages so compare the two and get the best results. (And its all in good spirit.)wm ffl SSBSSB CeSBSPggB s COLONEL EURIPIDES BOOZO Dedication W e dedicate this 1925 Desert Razz without hesitation to Colonel Boozo, who exemplifys the true spirit of the University of Arizona faculty, student council, board of control, bobcats, military department, board of regents, state legislature, governor, house mothers. Tan Upsilon and all the other evil influences that firmly believe they arc of benefit to the school. The Colonel has done every bit as much, yea, even more for the old alma mater. fiiiiniiiiiiiiiTiiiiMflninniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTTnrniT 10 s E unrjprjuu u; linkTATIV1 rjvi j assiasagasss Good Printing depends upon Organization Plus Equipment We Have Both School Annuals — Weekly Newspapers Fraternal Publications Catalogues Printers of The Desert and The Wildcat Acme Printing Company Printers and Publishers Tucson, Arizona m mm P J?C 273 I £a ossisas gi o t: PRINTERS BOOK BINDERS PAPER RULERS EUQRAUERS Complete orintina Service jDrintincj F. H. KEDDINQTOn Co. Loose Leaf Devices - Duplicate Silling Systems Bank Supplies, Etc. 22 - 24 Tlorlh Scoll SI. CHORE I 900 Tucson Arizona On a Photograph is a Guarantee of Quality The Photographer in your town 5.vjLirj vvTn.'TjVVU nPj l1 ■wyy ryy The Administration Dean of Men When our cherub isn't busy drilling the bunch of yokels who flunked out and giving them the benefit of his powerful intellect so they can pass the work of the smarter instructors, he acts as the Dean of Men. The word acts is used advisably and just as a matter of personal opinion he is a rotten actor. As Hamlet remarked there is something rotten in Denmark but that was in the days before good maps and Hamlet merely confused America with the home of the Danes. But take heart, the Dean’s mind is usually wandering off into space on some abstract psycholgy problem and some day his matter may follow his mind. Dean of Women This should come as a surprise to you. It is one of the most cleverly concealed bits of old drama about the power behind the throne that has been revealed in recent years. The gentleman in the picture is the real Dean of Women. He is tile lad that dictates the policies and whispers them in the ear of our demon chaperone. We disclose this scandal to cleanse the name of our sweet lady of the base accusations of originating that Hell Hole of Aggie Hall known as the social hour. VVe must admit, however, that it is her idea to hang crepe over the springtime moons and make necking a dark subject. The President The doctor mislaid his halo just before the photo was taken hut the expression is on the face nevertheless. We were going to leave out the picture due to the lack of the halo but the president helped u$ a great deal on this section, and wished us so much luck. In fact be went so far to encourage us as to suggest we leave the razz section out altogether. This with the fact he holds a big warm spot in every student’s heart as a pal and good fellow made the picture necessary. With the new appropriation you can never tell what will hapen to the old school next year. Who was responsible for our class A recognition this year? Answer for yourself and he better satisfied. hi ru " urj Page 276 MMaaaaJIn mr WIWWiI he Greatest Values in the World LINCOLN FORDSON MONTE MANSFELD 19 EAST I » ROAD WAY UCSON, ARIZONA LITTLE THOUGHTS Thoughts lead to suggestions. When you think of Clothing, let us suggest ADLER COLLEGIAN SUITS, to keep you looking your best. Thoughts of shoes lead to the suggestion of WALK-OVER SHOES, that give maximum service as well as comfort. We extend to you our most hearty welcome to our new quarters, formerly the VV. F. Kitts' Sons’ Store, where you will find a most complete stock of merchandise of quality at most reasonable prices. JACOME’S 87 East Congress Street, Tucson, Arizona mm I'-iCr 277 ryyry 5saso£seee65«a8t pi o e« er The Colleges College of Lovers and Stews 'Die college of Lovers and Stews is presided over by the white haired Englishman who was spending all his time aping the Prince until a recent fall broke his leg but his being in bed didn't stop him from sending out personally signed delinquent slips.- Assisting him in this fruit college conducted for the benefit of bum athletes is the prize collection ol freak university professors. How one building can house such an aggregation of radicals and stuttering public speaking profs and beings like Tucker is beyond comprehension. Tucker is a good example of the moltey force as a radical on women the Stew turns Lover and gets married which may explain how the college got its name. S College of Loafers Dean l-'eglty, the faculty exponent of the House of David haircut, rules the college of Loafers. The school is advisably named with the synonym for bums and idlers though the embryo barristers managed to conceal their laziness till this years legislature caught up on the shysters and angered them by refusing to admit them to the bar. They didn't come right out and disbar them but they put up a bar examination which the Phoenix night school gang have been passing for years ami that automatically checked these lads. “It isn't fair for the legislature to break up our graft and make us learn something,” wailed Forsch, Salmon, Howe, and Cupinsky along with the bretheru that have only been in school five years before hitting this pipe course. College of Education Sometime ago when the state had a lot of extra tax payers money and were looking around for a way to spend it they founded the college of education. Just as a side remark we would say they were damn poor lookers but they did it and now a bunch of failures at teaching stuff that requires brains are instructing a small group of morally loose morons how our posterity should build blocks and play in sand piles. The professors and students of this college of Huffakcrs arc just one more argument against the public school system because in private institutions the teachers can't get jobs by letter as it is well known to private school heads that anybody can be hired to write a letter. But for fear one of these yokels might slip into an exclusive schoole we're going to keep our kids at home. How about you? .■U" Page 978 mmwsraracjACffl PRU Compliments of STEWART’S CAFE East Congress Street Sportsman’s Headquarters Carrying Leading Lines of Sporting Goods Eastman Kodak and Remington Agencies Tucson Sporting Goods Co. I 5 East Congress Street Phone 3 ?:m [W ' ■ ■■lixm LTJ MlSRAil ■nXaTJunasaasa oesKa gij o ey»ort $£$5830088300363f College of Agriculture Mister Tliornburgcr is the Dean of the Aggie college. Mister Thornburger says that due to tlie high class of the (lean of the Aggies this is the best college on the campus, which opinion may explain why such a nice building was named Agriculture I holding. All the nice quiet hoys that wear blue overalls and overshoes and boycott the barbers attend this college and for their nice behavior are allowed to shake off the straw once a year and have a dance. They call this abuse of a dance floor a hoe down and attend it in their usual dress which makes all the rest of the campus consider it a hard times party or a masquerade. Most of them make dates in the summer with girls back on the neighboring farm and as this is their sole social function of the year they can keep the promise to mamma and never take out one of these wicked coeds. College of Mines and Engineering ! Keeping up the ancient custom of one miner and two asses, the college of engineering draws about thirty students a year, ten miners and the twenty others. The word shoul I he spelt minors because it is noticable that the only entries Butler can inviegle are delicate youths in their teens. The prcvcl-ent idea about Dean Butler is that he’s a darn good lx y but it won’t take long association with this herd of muckers to lose his good name. If half these boys we have complimented with the appendage of miners went under ground the first rat that crossed their path would permanentally discourage their engineering ambitions. These boys have all the outward sign of miners cause they never wash behind the ears and have blisters on their hands. , P A ' ? Military The department ot Military Science is last on the list with everybody praying it don’t last long. Somehow the nice cool suits that look so collegiate on mamma’s little soldier aren't much appreciated by the knock kneed and bow legged Napoleons, while saddling the retired plough horses that arc sent out here for the babe protectors of our nation's arms doesn’t seem to meet with much approval either. We leave blanks for the conscripts of the military department to fill in their own remarks. They wouldn’t look good in print anyhow. nr 1’acc 2 so mmss asaa gh iD i»tffiasBEseasseasss We wish to thank the Students for their hearty co-operation in assisting us in doing our part toward making the 1925“DESERT” such a big success. And we congratulate Donald Still and Frank Southgate in putting out this clever book. BUEHMAN Portraiture - Picture Framing - Viewing I 5 East Congress Street Phone 865 rtf K CIS m l’ngc 2«1 mmm 5 THE ACGY BUILDING BEFORE —AND ALTER Recognition Day Settle it for yourself. Who deserves credit for the recognition of the University as a class “A” institution was pretty thoroughly discussed at the assembly but it still remains a quandary. The legislature, their friends the law college, Frcxy, the board of regents and fifty thousand inhabitants claim the credit till now the courts have been requested to take judicial notice of the question. Till the supreme court hands down its decision we will maintain it was the association of professors who tired a bunevh of teachers in conjunction with the administration and so raised the standards along with such a fuss that the “A” rating couldn't be refused us. Student Government and Publications Do you know your student officers? Have you neglected your school spirit? Don’t remain ignorant of what’s going on. Test yourself with this intelligence chart on the student government and policies. Klip a coin for the hard decisions. The editor of the Wildcat is a d—unkard and j—Ibird—(fill in the blanks). jack Duerson was elected through—fraud—deceit—duress—(scratch the correct word). Slonaker is a---alumus secretary and makes out-----rotten football sched- ules—(supply the missing words). Don Still was elected editor—because nobody else wanted the job—(or)— because nobody wanted to see a girl get it. The business manager of the Wildcat---the funds to the extent of fifty dol- lars—(enriched, jibbed). This years Desert razz section is-----(good, damn good, the best ever). The gas for Frank Southgates Ford was paid for by the----------(his girl, the Desert funds). The Student Council is controlled by--(President Marvin, outside influ- ences, Dean Cooper, their own judgment)—(pick your answer from the first three). The house of reps is as useful as-(water to a drowning man, tobacco to a baby). In comparison to Southgate’s graft, former secretary Kail looks like a- (penny grabber, lolly pop burglar). Editor Still gave Miss Kclsy a job on the staff because she was-(his girl, well fitted for the job). You were aware of these conditions----(all along, all the time). __ P-2.' 2S3 — in . ■ ■ ■ ■ MwtiiK L-tr, mi PRU Compliments of THE RIALTO THEATRE AND THE OPERA HOUSE Tucson, Arizona Playing the Game With Books Opened When the game of life is played in the open no one need be excluded; when behind closed doors the public should beware. In the great game of retail business there need be no secrets. Each step should be as an open book that people can lay their plans with certainty and provide themselves confident of the ultimate result. Service must be hooked up with Quality and Value and the merchant prepared to assume fullest responsibility. We stand sponsor for the outcome of every purchase from us. There are no secrets in our methods. unevviTiv nm Paso 9. in. ♦ Yell Leaders A wise Hindoo with the Arizona pep boys in mind thought of the monkey phrase which goes “they hear not. they sec not and they talk not” leaving off the “they know not” part because it was too apparent. The tongue-tied and limbless apes that were elected to lead cheers at the University of Arizona forgot what they were selected for and impersonated the mute monkeys all season. At each football game they called upon the spectators to practice calcsthenics and become so absorbed in reducing their big abdomen or watching their long hair Hop that they left touchdowns pass and came out with a long burst on a fumble. I f there was anyone who didn’t know what the score was they were the hoys. And they so completely exhausted themselves during the football season that they forgot to come out for the other sports, which was well, for they merely exasperated the student body. School Spirit When old timers saw that coffin lowered into the cool, cool ground they wept copious and frequent tears; for their alma mater, in ancient days, iiad a real spirit that pushed street cars off the tracks and hoisted underthings on the Hag pole. They felt sorry for the body in that coffin, symbolic of the Sophomore class laxity toward the Krosh; the lack of interest and support at basketball games. Now their college is supporting tiddlewink contests and shirts of loud and colorful hues, instead of carrying a pair of brass knuckles and exercising their lungs at football games. So when this year’s spirit fell to its low ebb and the dead thing was buried, old timers turned their faces as the procession moved to the interring grounds, that their tears and blushes of shame might not be seen. J 3BES .1RU STEINFELD’S Appreciate the friendship and patronage of each successive class as time goes on, and now, we extend our sincercst CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of ’25 ALBERT STEINFELD CO. Established 1854 A man if In knows not how to save will ever keep his nose to the grindstone.—FRA.VKLfA . YOU, THE CLASS OF ’25 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 I ucson Clearing House Association Consolidated National Bank Southern Arizona Bank Trust Company United Bank Trust Company We Serve 1! ifWlM Page 285 X1.1esc ssBa si o ffiassssasasaeasss Traditions A FROSH TAKING HIS MORNING DIF 'I'he committee on traditions having failed to import or steal any ideas from other school which would stick, bawling up the “A" mountain deal and losing out on the Senior bench trick did accomplish one bit of constructive work before they left. As an aid to the Frosh they prepared the following rules on traditions and the punishment for their violation. 1. Mobbing a Sophomore (no offense because there would be no one to administer the punishment). 2. Taking a bath or brushing teeth in Memorial Fountain (4 spats). 3. Roller skating on observatory dome without permission. (3 paddles). 4. Dynamiting the library during study hour. (2 whacks). 5. Accidental shooting of officers during target practice. (One regulation block “A” sweater). 6. Accepting lleta Chi bid. (Punishment enough). 7. Washing socks in drinking fountain. (Right Tap). «S. Calling on instructor. ((Justifiable). 9. Jumping from flagpole. (Indecent burial). 10. Taking swig of rot gut lickcr in class. (Two swats). Refusing to take swig of rot gut licker in class. (Two swats). Steel Wringers Club The members of this organization are made up entirely from those who have let campus honors go to their heads and now need to have their heads wrung through a steel wringer in order to reduce the celcbrcum to its normal size. 'I'he layman’s expression for this ravishing dcscase is “swell head.” Just a few arc: Saunders, new editor of the Desert; Wettle, director of the Follies; Todt. freshmen nuisance; Cupinsky, who had something to do with the Junior play; S. A. E. chapter, gosh knows why they should be hanging their heads in shame. May they profit by this but they won’t for once an S. A. E. you arc beyond help. ,V“ ■■■■« U j 1MSC 280 -- „ — rwi zj-i Fj-vn finss s sasas Wj ltw Hg$ THE ARMY STORE Military and Outing Supplies Camp Furniture, Stoves, Tents and Canvas 2 I 5 East Congress Street Tucson, Arizona “Known as the Best — the Best Known” And the prices are reasonable — better say cheap, quality, tailoring and color considered $3.00 to $10.00 MYERS BLOOM CO. ONE PRICED CLOTHIERS 63 to 69 East Congress PHONE 47 nut Vugc 28V KSRrKWnKKJiMVn vliGy t(Je ert THE PARADE The Bachelors When the Kentucky lad got jilted and showed the boys a good way to save their money and virtues by boycotting the gold digging co-eds there was joy in tlie Pooler, Vance, “Dumpy” Gardner camp for with the regular hoys eliminated they felt they had some chance to rate a date. Odd as it may seem, this group of clowns that weren’t going to allow the men on the campus to shatter the ladies’ faith in Santy Claus didn’t get very far and the girls refused dates with these knights long lx fore the robes of bachelordom were discarded. Of course the young women were going to black-list the bachelors just to show their independence, hut they had so much else to show oil they couldn't resist long and welcomed the free meals with glee. Which shows all women aren't so dumb or free with their money. And while it lasted it gave some of the lioys a more amble opportunity to make asses of themselves while becoming acquainted with the intricasies of women’s dress. THOSE WHO FELL BY THE WAYSIDEssssKasas 8DH58W giagoAufflsaaasaEgBi Success to You! Traction Tom Sez:— Start your journey in this cold world in a Tord and work up to a Rolls Royce-That is better than visa versa. Thank You. Tucson Rapid Transit Co. Administrator - Executor — Guardian — Trustee, Etc. RENTALS - INSURANCE - BONDS - LOANS Real Estate in All its Branches Tucson Realty Trust Co., Inc. S. W. Corner Congress and Stone Phones I 780 1781 jOIIN M. McBRIDIC MORS. WM. M. PRYCE ami mm rwr fajic LVXiRI?The Polecats The Polecats arc the self perpetuating senior honorary society. Kach year they fill the vacancies in their ranks with such senior men as raise enough of a stink to be noticed. And they have to raise some stench because by the end of the year the old Polecats are pretty strong in the estimation of themselves. Those tapped this year with the cat tail are: 1. Hooper—the Tan Upsilon youth for his perseverance in athletics. 2. Solomon—the Jewish lad who takes military seriously. 3. Keddic—the Kappa Sig who shoves himself into everything. You couldn't keep him out of it if you wanted to. 4. Rucker-—the Pi K. A. moron who rates the organization as the school's complete washout. A prize to anyone who knows him. He beat Moose Hoag out by two votes. 5. Cattell—because of his noble work in behalf of the Barbs. 6. Holsclaw—the Delta Cliis most virtuous man who belongs to all the rest of the clubs so we can't leave him out of this one. 7. Campbell—for his unadulterated nerve in going Beta Chi twice. 8. Gibbings— the Sigma Chi who would have made a basketball letter but for his game leg. 9. Celia—like Hooper he is an athlete, teams because he is their athletic chairman. He makes all the Stray Greek Students, Professors, Wives, Mothers, Sweethearts, Hat at the VARSITY INN LC.E. Adams, ’21 “The Officio! Student Rendezvous” JUST OFF THE CAMPUS OX THIRD We have equipped our shop with all the latest modern machinery for rebuilding and repairing shoes. We now have the best plant of the kind in Arizona. We invite you to come in and.-see us. Tucson Quick Shoe Repair 28 North Stone Avenue Phone 387 Among the Furnishings for your Fraternity House do not overlook including a Grand Piano Chickering, Kurtzman, Ivers Pond Haddorff and many other high grade pianos Convenient Terms R. H. NIELSEN MUSIC CO. Musicians’ Headquarters Phone 238 Congress Street and Fifth Avenue FOR QUICK SERVICE T PHONE 3x1 PHONE Anywhere Closed Cars Anytime r g« VJM mBeta Sigma Open Motto (To Throw the Bull) Founded: Around the Fire Place. Colors: Shady. Flower: Stink Weed Alumnus Baron Munchausen '(X) Annanias ’20, A. 1). George Washington 76 Ice Adams Beelzabub Frates In Facultatum Dr. Clements Dr. Fegtly Dean Paschal Coach McKale DcWolf of the Business Prof. Henshaw Prexy Marvin Prof. Reiscn Prof. Heffner Office. Bill Caraway Larry Howe Button Salmon Sailor Forch Bohbv Robinson Actives Sapho Clark Kirk La Shellc Bill Berry Carlos Ronstadt Rhys Ryan PtErxiES Andy Tolson Mcl Hill Ladies Auxiliary Sheldon White Dusty Rhoades So jjy Lewis-Florme Pinson Margaret Marks Peggy Christie I Ielen Finlayson Peggy Dolan Mary Margaret Davis Bess Reagan Eleanor Alexander Mary Catlin Mother Ellis Katie DerwinffisaBgosugaaaffisaao irt MARTIN DRUG CO. Never "Just Out” Three Convenient Corners No. 1—Congress Church St.—Phones 29 . 0 No. 2—Congress Fifth Avc.—Phone 303 No. 3—Congress Scott St.—Phone 730 . TUCSON. ARIZONA Arizona Ice Cold Storage Co. Manufacturers of Pure Ice Buy your Ice with Coupons and Save 7 per cent PHONE 886 WE SUPPLY THE RING; YOU SUPPLY THE GIRL Dig assortment of Wedding Rings, and Engagement Rings. The best makes Wrist Watches and Men’s Watches. Wedding. Birthday and Graduation Presents. Pierre A. Rally Company Diamond Merchants 25 East Congress Street I'.ipe 203 fstm sssRSOSKcessss Guzzlers Color: Painted up. Flower: Hops. Founded: Yearly. Alumnus Damon and Pythias Bacchus Lord Byron YV. J. Bryan Johnny Walker Gordon “Dry” Gin FKATI'S OF FaC’I’LTI'M Prof. Hcnshavv Sargcant Black C. D. Anderson Dean Lockwood (teal Natives (Heavies) George Pool Red Roberson Ferd Dietz Chick Morelield Chas. Gilliland Rusty Reardon (at formals) Irish Murphy (former plerlge substituting for Sigma Chi) Half Pints Larry Howe Rinncy Salmon Beta Chi home (half pint for the whole house) Would- Be’s C. A. Pond S. A. E. Too Young to Classify Murray Sachs Chas. Caldwell Bill Dolan Kollo Hess Roy Pace Rex Stewart (in all classes) Abdul Mehrez Chas. Gray Del Roberts Rube Hess Pi Phimm :nr,an r. IrvlUimki knrxi UNIVERSITY MARKET 937 E. Third St, Tel. I 505W The best only in everything in Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables at Prices the best for Quality Offered FINEST FLORAL ESTABLISHMENT IN THE SOUTHWEST L ANGERS FLOWERS “FLOWERS CHEER THE HEART; GLADDEN THE SICK” 100 E. Congress LANCERS Phone 614 STORAGE PACKING MOVING Baggage Transferred Tucson Warehouse Transfer Co. Phone 2 I I I 4 North Scott Street ORGANIZATIONS save money by buying your winter fuel at Ballinger Fuel Feed Co. 448 North Stone Avenue Phone 1 40 fSJUII CTUcRrv mmm MAHi 1 US r KC — Icebu Popular among ihe women’s clubs arc ihc local [ccburgs who were recently granted a charter of the equally popular national High Hats better known as Snobs. Bid-' arc sent out at the first of school to those greek ladies who act stuck up and throw off a frigid atmosphere. A competent bunch of boys select them after they have been given opportunities to act friendly and democratic, before they are told to go and and ask to enter the mystic circle. While the gang starts out with the Ijcst intentions each year of preserving the shape of an iceburg they usually turn out to Ik nothing but small town stuff and more closely resemble a pan of ice at the end of tile year. They are hard to warm up to but once warmed up they melt fast and arc really hot little rocks. The pledges this year are Misses Jo Baptiste, Zelda Chittick, Hoopes Sisters, “Half Pint” Harrington, Margaret Dufficld and Mister Charles H. Sporleder. Greek Mythology Club The Greek Mythology Club is divided into those who religiously worship the Goddess of Nic and the pets of the Goddess of Nek. Not that either prohibits membership in the other. Those followers of the fair Nek are clubbed Xcckers and worshipers of the other goddess, who is bad and stunts the growth of children, are called Smokers. The necking sect became numerous when the Thetas and Delta Deltas hit the campus, while the Smokers owe their rapid growth to the Kappas. The other grecks all have their representatives in these organizations with the exception of Delta Gammas, who were refused admittance as being babies and milk maids, but they receive their share of attention from the two goddesses on the sly. When Lily Belle Tally went east to get Lord Salisbury’s aid for the sisters; Katie Kite was elected president of the Xcckers after a terrific campaign against Mary Crane, Nancy Jane Meyers, Zelda Chit-tick, Roberta McDonald, Ailcen Donau, Livinia Corey, Louise Capplcman, Alice West, Eleanor Alexander, Mercedes Pvatt, Rosemary Lewis, Molly Mcritt, Nancy Ycllot, Tools Cole, Peggy Christie, Leona Ferguson, Betty lluyett, Ada May Wilkie, Eleanor Erwin—well we're running out of space. Nobody kisses girls anymore, anyhow, either cause they don't have the ability or the inclination or the time, so the other goddess is now forging ahead. Her followers arc divided into two camps, those who buy Fatimas and those who are afraid to buy cigarettes, and chew Climax instead. £1 rase 2i»o Jin m 8 City Laundry Company “The Laundry of Service” Phone 369 $ m 8 g m 1 Corner of Miltenbcrg, Grossetta and Toole Avenue Compliments of POWELL POWELL Concrete and Excavating Contractors We did the excavation for the New University Library WE MAKE LAWXS Tucson, ArizonaRT ■ ™ •' ■ 1 1 V Ot )E OF "THE WEI.W KNONAJrv KfiPPC) SlG. HO U 30“ Kappa Sigs The graduling class at Phoenix Union High School was not quite as large as usual this year, so the Speedway hoys got a little ljchind in their pledging the first semester. However, from the number of men who blossomed out with the Mexican national colors the second term, one cannot be blamed for believing the report that they passed out their ribbons with the registration blanks, and the unsuspecting newcomers, thinking them to be campaign colors of some kind of the other, wore them, and the job was done. The time the campus gave them the laugh was when they tried to say that they pledged Pinkerton because he was an athlete of some kind. We just looked at the Kappa Sig’s heavily mortgaged home, and then at Pinkerton’s million dollar car, and gave them the horse laugh. We had a house to pay for once ourselves, ami we know that money doesn’t grow on trees. “Misfortunes never come singly”, Tricky La Shcllc ejaculated last year, after the boys had pledged the Hargis twins to get a drag in Bisbce. And no one could see how La Shcllc could have said such a thing; everyone knows that he isn’t twins. After all its a good thing that the handsome twins didn’t come back to school; it would have kept Rusty busy hiding them in the cellar every time the boys brought a rushee up to dinner. If it wasn’t for the brothers coming up, and those who have already come up, the bunch would have quite a bit of trouble keeping up their number to where they could keep the house from being sold for charges. Jack Duerson had to run for Student Body president to appease the brothers. They were all for kicking him out because lie couldn’t play baseball. They say that one country boy got off the train down at the station and dropped his suitcase on the ground, and a baseball glove fell out among the clothing. After the policemen had cleared the Kappa Sigs away, the poor yokel was found dead, trampled to death, ami on his breast were nineteen Kappa Sig pledge buttons. LTJ r.iffc 2ft s liSWMIW uaL ir, .nrxirj ’JLl •hone 263 Everything for the Student Moore O’Neall HOOKS. STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Steel Filing Equipment 47 EAST CONGRESS STREET TUCSON, ARIZONA The 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, ARIZ. THE SAMPLER STORE T H Fj T R U G S T () K F With a complete Stock of Druggist Sundries. Fully equipped to tili local and foreign prescriptions. With a Sanatary Soda Fountain. With Three Phones- 58. 59 1227. That Does Give SERVICE. T. ED. LITT t)n the Corner of Congress Stone APPRECIATION We wish to express our thanks for the many cordial relations and well wishes aceorder us during I he past year by the University Faculty and College Students. With increased assortments of the finest and best wearing accessories and findings that can he found in the best markets of the world, we hope to meet your approval more than ever before. The College Women's Shop R E B E I L ’ S Cor. Congress Street and Sixth venue 62 North Stone Avenue «Ina jjjujjri .IT" “ 1 ' P-gO 299 -rvwv FjiSBaH638 iSiBS gi gi3 tfpESSStSa rrjLi The mystic emblem of this fraternity when translated means “Snakes And Pels”. Every parlor hound and him duster that comes to college has S. A. E. in mind, and if his clothes are the latest cut. and his pants don't bag at the knees, he usually gets the coveted bid—if the Beta Chis don’t see him first. When the grand old bunch of lioys was first organized they had a few athletes, hut they made haste to rid the outfit of the evil influence of these uncouth ruffians. This year the brothers went around the campus with their heads hung in shame, because somebody had made a mistake and pledged Paul Wilkv, who turned out jto he a football player! Thank gosh, he left school, and the good old honor of tiie fellas was saved. Refined cruelty is the axiom which the hunch goes on during initiations. Most of the hollow chested hrethern could never hit anybody with out getting slaughtered in rude fisticuffs, so when they get a chance at some poor pledge who cannot reciprocate, they take this chance to show one another what great, strong he-men they are. What the poor pledge thinks of the burly brute with the No. 13 collar who is doing the paddling, is a matter of conjecture. This independent bunch of boys took up the late-lamented Bachelors movement with great enthusiasm. Most of the daring lads signed the pledge to do without the women for a whole month. This took great nerve on the part of a few of the members, who had never ventured out on the street for years without the company of some admiring female. However, they signed, and in one week were all out getting dates on the sly. Their house dance, scheduled for the second week of the Bachelor’s movement, went off in great style, all the girls who attended being ones who were given the gate by another fraternity, which had postponed their dance in observance of the new movement. The worst thing that can he said about the gang is that the sororities all think that they are the dearest things! tfu .........11 1 UB Piigc :?no mmm lTjuIVV rjn I esfl ogagaa gi o grtfflsesBasssasgsgE TUCSON SHOE SHINING PARLOR (Next to the Palace of Sweets) FOR LATHES AND GENTLEMEN Get your shoes shined while you wait for the car Wc don’t SHINE SHOES — We make your SHOES SHINE Sincere Good Wishes to The Class of 1925 from STONECYPHER’S BAKERY Makers of IIONEY-MMD Bread “Buy Your Faints Prom Practical Painters’ POSNER PAINT STORE ARTISTS’ MATERIALS 233 East Congress Street — Phone 591 GREENWALD ADAMS JEWELERS and OPTICIANS The Hallmark Store East Congress and Scott Streets Wc have made special preparation for Graduation Gifts and are showing hundreds of highly desired remembrances in Jewelry and Novelties as well as the most complete line of Krat Pins in the Southwest LTiia flip ru— l« c 301 mm - ex i c pj ro o Sigma Nu Tis said that one of the brothers was ejected from a Nogales Cafe because he couldn’t pay for his drinks. Not having anybody with brains enough to get into student activities, the Sigma Nus decided to mix in class politics. They started running men for every office extant in the institution, and succeeded in shoving a few of their bright lights in on the Sophomore class. Their method was so simple that it baffles solution; they got into power in the Freshman class, and made themselves so generally obnoxious that everyone but the brethren themselves quit going to meetings, or otherwise taking any interest in the class activities. Then this year, with no one but Sigma Nus attending the class meetings, it was a comparatively easy matter to run a man for president of the class who had not even been in school the year before, and elect him to the job. All the brothers considered this as hot stuff, and the newly elected president got such a swell head that he couldn’t he touched with a seven foot pole, and pretty soon all the Sophomore brethern were holding offices in the class, and they too felt that they were the sweet scented lilies of the field. Yea, verily, the Sophomore class became the Sigma Nu class, and all but the brethren were ashamed to admit that they were members of the class of 27. Somebody probably told one of the boys that he was a quecner, because they all branched out this year, and tried to wrest the intra-mural cookie dusting banner from the Sigma Alfcr Epsyloners. They failed in this, however, because of the desertion of Art March, who was engaged to a girl who was not iu school, and of Spence Woodman, who took up journalism as his main love. They didn't do so bail at that, as tar as the Thetas were concerned At least they got along pretty well, until the aforementioned Thetas went Zeta Beta Tau. then the Sigma Nus went hack to putting out the publications, and sending to El Paso for freshmen who were ignorant enough to take their hid. njtn mr4 ,v PatfC 302 WflrvTj issaassB flsaea gi o e%ei w AUMnOLl A FEW OF OUR FEATURES Santa Rita Hotel Uenry Poppcn, Ivlgr. Damjuet Room and Private Dining Room for Parties, Really High Class Dining Room, Specious Lobby, Mez canine and Parlor Veranda, Sun Room and Open Roof Carden for Guests, f ree J us meets all Trains. Morning Paper Under Your Door. 200 Rooms 100 with Path INSURANCE of all kinds REAL ESTATE - LOANS - BONDS Founded in 1881 We adjust all losses and care for the interest of our clients FRANKLIN HEIGHTON Phone 265 SO East Congress Street ALWAYS THE NEWEST STYLES AND FOR LESS f IVEN BROrS I 'Ve keep the prices [ J dovn vhcrc they be! cog' WANTED 400 Students to Join Our Pressing Club SI.00 per month gets your Pressing and many other features. We are experienced and convenient. Ask us next fall. COLLEGE CLEANERS Next to Post Office University Square I7»i mm a Page 303 rxi i30B3 ■g jpamn K Pv BROTHERS P RTnEt T1 ft N)oW VOHfRJE. BRfc BU. THOSE. G«3v StfoOfOG- BTHLETe'S o o o O ° SigmaChis After many long years of endeavor, the Sigma Chis at last succeeedd in pledging a couple of men from Arizona towns. What was wrong with these unfortunate guys, when they accepted the bids, has not been disclosed. Probably nothing more serious than a temporary lapse of memory. Its a wonder that the boys don't rate better in Tucson than they do. They have two of the best publicity men in the world working for the two dailies. Harold Wilson does his. stuff for the “Sigs’’, as he affectionately calls them in his numerous stories about them, on the Tucson Citizen, and Stew Brown features his beloved fraternity at every possible opportunity in the Arizona Star. When two teams nosed the brethren out of the basketball championship, the story came out in the Citizen, not that “such and such won the game in a fine fashion”, but that ‘the Sigma Chis were off form and lost the game”. 1 brothers Brown and Wilson persisted in writing up this years intra-mural track meet as though all that the public wanted to know was what a wonderful team the “Sigs” had last year, and how easily they won the meet. The mere fact that they only had one track man who was worth a whoop this year, and that they didn't have a uecdle-in-a-haystack chance of winning the meet, mattered little to these enthusiastic publicity men; they persisted in bringing up old times, and post-morteming the public about the glory of Sigma Chi in past years. Brown deserves special mention tor his charming little stories featuring Sappo. and the Sigma Chi light bill when they won the top of the scholarship report for a semester. 1 laving got this obnoxious publicity craze problem off our chests, we should like to commend the men upon their change of pace this year. Last year they had nothing but athletics and Cedar Bowen; this year they had nothing but a mob of thorough washouts, who did neither any good or any bad on the campus, in fact, did nothing at all but a| c the Beta Chis in matter of dress. You have to hand it to Sappo and Brookshire; they saw the decline and fall of the athlete eating tong with steady hearts; they may even have helped rush a few of the aforementioned washouts. Just the same, you can't convince us that these two. the last of the old guard, don't get together sometimes behind the woodshed, and talk over the old days when there were seventy men in the house, and when men were men, and lettermen were Sigma Chis. rue mr4 t’iisc 304 WKrlCJrnMi Srijeaaa osaBa gri QAgrtjpaaEaoaeiEffigjj esessm Compliments of THE COPPER KETTLE At University Gate Compliments from a Friend Douglas, Arizona VICTROLAS VICTOR RECORDS, OXCE A WEEK — EVERY WEEK FRIDAYS STEINWAY PIANOS Everything in Music FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Burns’ Flower Shop Greenhouses on Speedway HAL BURNS, Prop. I 5 N. Stone — Phone I 07 TOlTOTiWTl. BUSS IXAVJ £lf -IPV5J Piige aoin3BME3D»fiHlBW ; £ fismmsmm w as Phi Delta Theta Of course you can’t blame the boys for tile- mistakes they pledged—pardon us, mistakes they made this year. The cost of a new house is something scandalous, and j“we gotta getta lot of new guys to fill up the rooms, or we’re surer n Hell gonna lose a lot of money in a hurry.” Hence the Chicago millionaire, and the youth whose dad owned an oil well which may have accounted for the youth's being the proverbial oil can. After getting out in the neighborhood of the Kappa Sig house, and in the locality of Leighton Kramer's palatial home, the boys decided that they were getting to he the berries, and a few of them even learned to dance, so that a few festivities might be given to celebrate their new place in society. These halls turned out to he so l)oisterous when the hoys from Texas got warmed up, that the neighbors objected, but no attention was paid to their yelps. Then the creditors appeared on the scene, and stated that the racket was ruining the plastering, and 10 cut it out. They did. 'The story has it that just before the intra-mural meet, the brethern assembled daily at the LUniversity gates, and watched the students run to catch the car. Ml those who succeeded in catching the gondola with a half block handicap were given a pledge button to the mystic order. Most of the lucky street car chasers, it is true, took their buttons and threw them in the swimming pool, hut a few. not realizing their significance, and doubtless taking them to he some kind of campaign tags, kept them, and were thus inveigled into the charmed circle. The chapter is now putting out engraved applications to membership. These applications are to be filled out by the would-l e Phi Delt, and he is supposed to promise the following things: (1) Pay over many shekels yearly for the payments on the mansion. (2) Attain high honors in scholastic lines, so that I'eta Chi may he beaten on each delinquent report. (3) Learn to dance, at least as well as a Zeta Delt. (4) Huy a car to haul the upperclassmen to and fro between classes and the country home. (?) Make a letter m at least one sport before Junior year, a polo letter not to count. (6) To learn to holler at the top of their lungs, so that the bunch may become known as “Good Sports’. mm Pape 30« “vrj L-irjLi BK r rjLZjs«a6s 8530gaa si SUN DRUG STORE Page and Shaw Candies. Genuine French Perfumes. Luncheonette Service. Special Dishes. Excellent Service. Prompt and Ecffiient Prescription Service. SOUTH SCOTT STREET NEAR SANTA RITA HOTEL When you think of building think of The J. Knox Corbett Lumber Co. North Sixth Avenue and Railroad Tracks Phone 270 “Courtesy” WYATT’S BOOK STORE School Necessities in Books, Stationery Fens, Pencils Loose-Leaf, Etc. The place to meet your friends and fill your Pens 64 East Congress St. The Roskruge TUCSON. ARIX. The Bowman NOGALES, ARIX. The Tucsonia TUCSON. ARIX. THE CASLON PRESS PRINTING — STATIONERY 134 East Congress Street Telephone 897 mm - ■UMVJ Prr Pape 307 msesesss urn r. mm Pi Kappa Alpha Everybody warned them that if they didn’t watch themselves, they would he talcing a charter of Pi Kappa Alpha. And still they wouldn’t take care of themselves, and just laughed at the diresonie predictions of the rest of the fraternities. The fateful day finally did come, just as had been predicted, and the poor devils were caught in the proverbial condition regarding pants, and before they could explain that they would rather be a good local than a rotten national, the visiting delegates had gone home, and the chapter had been installed. Well, it was their own fault; they would meddle around. It’s a shame how the boys have degenerated. When they were started as Pi Alpha Epsilon, national by virtue of one other chapter in existence, they aspired to be a group of shieks, specializing in fancy dance steps, and in long patent leather haircuts. When Rube Hess and Fred Vickers became members, this dream went glimmering, neither had ever been on a dance floor before coming to college. Both turned out to he men of unusual ability, and were instrumental in Pi Alph going local, amid much celebration from the only other chapter of the national, which perforce, also went local automatically. Our idea of the campus joke is the great Chauncey Pond, which long necked individual believes himself to he quite a queencr, and is, in fact, the admitted secret sorrow of the entire Delta Gamma sorority. Young Pond is always accompanied on his queuing jaunts by a brother Phi Kap who rejoices in the cognomen of Delmar. and who also rejoices in the possession of a nasal voice, with which voice lie helps freind Chauncey tell the admiring Delta Gammas what bears they are with the women. If these birds had their way with the boys, the fraternity would lie changed into the Girl's Friendly society. They tell us that a chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha is mighty hard to get. In fact Tuskogec had to petition tor three years to get a chapter, and P ooker T. Washington will not be granted a charter until next year.M c “For Ten Years Dependable” Arthur Brother Donee Brothers motor vehicles Tucson, Arizona “Over 1,500,000 Owners’’ 9 East Congress Street Phone 377 The Palms MRS. NORA NUGENT Prop. 'Where you get better for less’ You will be proud to bring your friends to dine here or have refreshments. You will meet the letter class of people in our (lining room. Your food will be served to you by a girl in spotless white. We are exclusive agents for Miss Saylor’s Unusual Chocolates. Quality, Service and Courtesy is Our Watchword Compliments to the University of Arizona ME GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST from the TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TUCSON — THE CITY OF SUNSHINE At Your Service rsmai mm ,nr MW 308 MM urnDelta Chi Another good local gone wrong. But it wasn’t all their fault; Prexy, as our dear friend Doug Ilolsclaw calls him, being a Delta Chi himself, practically forced the i oor fellas to take the charter when it was offered to them. What could they do, with Marvin threatening them with expulsion, if they turned the chance down ? They took the charter to avoid trouble, but as for me. give me liberty, or give me death! Now that they have a stronghold in the numerous Skousen family, whatinell are they going to do with them? It is a matter of certainty, to judge from the number of people of that name who attend the annual basketball tournaments, to predict that in four years from today, the entire chapter will be com-|K sed of Skousens. At any rate they will have good basketball teams, maybe as good as the Sigma Chi varsity five of last year. These guys are scholars, if nothing else. They always succeed in beating out all the men’s organizations, including Beta Chi, and sometimes nose out the leading feamale competitors. They moved from their city residence last year, so that, in the country, they might carry on their scholastic pursuits far from the maddening crowd. They got too far out. however, and cannot study localise of the howling of coyotes and Marshall Shiflet, of the Kappa Sig house. Last year they were in the campus eye by virtue of having the yell leader, and his “Ready, bunch?” was a by-word of the campus before the termination of the first rally. Their football players are.the two farmer boys from Skowgee, Missoury, and the other farmer boy-debater with the wise air, who rejoices in the name of Gentry. None of the three are very good players, but when the brethern don’t know whether they are or not, so nobody is any the wiser. • We l«opc no one is rude enough to disturb these lads in their belief that Delt is a good national, just let them keep on,dreaming and the nightmare will soon dawn upon them when they have to pay national dues to this bankers association. m Page 310 mRUSSELL ELECTRIC MACHINE CO. ■‘More than Twenty-seven 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 Electrical Appliance Shop in the Southwest — displaying only Standard Merchandise — Nationally Advertised Nationally Known S3 North Stone Avenue TUCSON, ARIZ. WHEELER-PERRY COMPANY (Incorporated) Wholesale Grocers 121 Toole Avenue P. O. Box 217 TUCSON, ARIZONA ART, BEN, SAM, JIM, BOB, BILL and “DAD” WHEATLEY ART, BEN, SAM, JIM, BOB, BILL and “DAD” WHEATLEY WHEATLEY PRODUCE CO. TUCSON — LOS ANGELES Everything in Season All the TimeWUSSIK nnmnrj ULl jpssasasaBasassj Zeta Delta Epsilon Here is one group founded on the proposition that it takes all kinds of people to make up a fraternity. They pledge ’em fat, tall, short, white, black, Gentile, countrified and-------countrified. If the Aggie college were to pass out of existence, good-bye good old Zeta Delta Epsilon! When the rustling season starts, hayseed in your ears is as good as a pledge button whenever you say the word. Their steam room is the best on the campus, hut is fearfully expensive, also. When it is going good they lose few prospcctivcs. The hardest case on their records was 11i Carter, who lost seventy-three pounds in the sweat bath, before he would consent to take a pin. Even then, he would have refused when he took another look at Sailor Torch, but lie was so weakened by his long stay in the Hot Room that they easily ovcrjjowcred him, and the dirty deed was done. He never recovered diis former healthy state, and to this day is so undermined mentally, that he is perfectly satisfied with being a Zeta Delt. Oh, how hard they arc rushing Phi Gam! Every helpless brother of that noted national that comes to town is gathered into the arms of the fold, and forced to listen to punk jokes by Torch, and to eat stewed carrots and rye bread, after which president Ro Pace snorously expounds the merits of the organization to the sleeping visitor. East year they lived in the Z.uui courts, right near the campus, and pretty near to a couple of good fraternities. They soon got tired of watching the other fellas get all the pledges, and their sweat room leaked so badly that it was damn near impossible to gel any body to join in with them, and besides they could get in good with a local Phi Gam by buying an old ramsbakle house from him, so they up and left. Their new home is situated out near the Blue Moon, where they can get first helpings on the boys who motor in to college from Rillito, Casa Grande, and Jaynes Station. They also figured that, being so near to the Delta Gamma house, they could probably get in good with a Sorority, and get a rep of being a bunch of hot steppers. They did; they are allowed to haul the aforementioned Sorority girls hack and forth from the campus every day. I’ K« 312 a Lir. SifrlMflH ?o nwi 1 3 15-5-1 £ ni 'There is one place to eat while in Florence COZY CAFE Quick Service Clean Food BRANAMAN BROS, Service Stations • FLORENCE, ARIZ. Prompt Service Rest Rooms Cold Drinks will refresh you when you are Hot and Tired GRIFFIN McFAUL DRUG STORE FLORENCE, ARIZONA Atwater-Kent Radios Cigarettes. Cigars and Candies See H. Shewel tor Ford Parts—all kinds of Garage Work — Reasonable Heinie’s Garage Florence, Ariz. Make up younr lunch at the Florence Commercial Co. Florence, Ariz. Congratulations to the Class of 1925 BAUM ADAMSON 92 North Stone Avenue Phone 193 Michelin Tires Pinal Lumber Hardware Co. FLORENCE, ARIZ Dealers in Hardware and Farm Implements Where Good Clothes Cost No More MANDELL'S Florence, riz. We fee l 100,000 people—Twenty-five at a time Black Cat Cafe Fountain Florence. Ariz. Cigars Tobacco 13 Pace 313 mm IrCWlrCTJisWJBeta Chi These boys have their pledging system down pat. Knowing that it is impossible to get anybody to accept a Beta Chi hid until no possibility of any fraternity remains, they wait until a couple of weeks after all the campus organizations have done their stuff. Then when the poor victim has given up all hopes of being a fraternity man, he can he quite easily inveigled into going Beta Chi. It is a prevalent belief that several of their pledges (put them to go DcMolav, but the authenticity of this report is questioned by some- It is rumored that, in the early days of the organization an athlete once belonged, in fact, he was the one who is claimed to have started the bunch. After looking the group of parlor hounds now belonging, this story is put down as a myth used in kidding prospective pledges into thinking that they arc joining a fraternity. The Charge of the Light Brigade had nothing on the charge that this gang maintains throughout the entire year. In fact, they do nothing but charge everything, house rent, food, light, coal, and pledge pins. Their motto is “Better to owe it to you, than to beat you out of it.” One of their members unfortunately reversed this little axiom, and the brethern wept at the sight of the empty-chair before the fireplace. After saying so many nasty things about them, it will have to lx: admitted that they excell in scholarship, if nothing else. There’s a reason for this, however. They are trying to get Beta. Of course this is a secret, and not to be let out, but inasmuch as this explains their persistent efforts to stay at the bottom of the list, in spite of frequent sprints of the Phi Delts. it had to be given notice. Somebody once told a Beta Chi that he had seen a real live Beta, and that he was a rounder and a ) oor student. Hence the local lx ys splendid showing in both these respects. They always lead the scholarship list, reading from the bottom up, and they have a campus reputation of being able to go on the biggest drunks with the least amount of liquor per capita in the history of the institution. Page .111 L.-uva.v;y[| wVusi8aa6i8 B8Bss gi o SEYMOUR’S DRUG STORE The Coolest Place in Superior W e are always glad to see the students from the U. of A. Seymour s Drug Store In the Billion Dollar District Open Day and Xigltt — European Plan Sample Room McNeil Combination Hotel and Appartments J P. McNeil, Proprietor Rooms with Rath and Detached Baths, Toilets and Lavatory with Hot and Cold Water Connected 10 each Red Room, Lodging $1.50 to $6.00 | cr day. MIAMI, ARIZONA JONES’ DRUGS Also good things to eat and drink Superior Ariz. “COMPLIMENTS” THE MODERN BARBER SHOP “REST LOCAL SERVICE” Rcauty Parlor for Co-E«ls 29 East Congress Street Rill Dolan, Prop. Compliments of MIAMI COMMERCIAL COMPANY Miami, Arizona The Copper Cities Banks will be glad to serve you in Globe, Miami or Superior Arizona V race 31.1 ULinASS afleasaeas gi oAiri;ffi ssaasas jO; Sh-W - MCN! Don1? s v nVPH u fin MR BE THese THr,ee Pi PH«s CotA i ' DoW h THe S’Prek?' vvi'tu VHinK men. THey Won k ko lO we c joVP U p $ j IqH S I —- Hsu! Tc ouft? p -£J 3E To Nice ms3 o l,l THC C OmIn’H gWe os i w y.] Tau Upsilon When Benny Hooper came to college the folks back home told him to take care of himself, and not to let the fraternities rush him so hard that his studies would he neglected.Benny must have taken this to heart for none of the Greeks got a chance at him for the first year on the campus. In his second year lie decided to go national, and knowing that fraternities were partial to athletes went out for football. But the fraternities were either over stocked with foot ball players, or their members were jealous of Benny’s skill on the gridiron, for none of the expected bids were forthcoming. The next year Benny decided to make a fraternity via the dramatic route, and lie became stage flunkey for the hollies. Again the petty nature of the Greek men interfered, for they, seeing how well Benny was doing in a liistronic line, refused to extend to him the hand of comradship. And so it happened that Benny, despairing of gaining entrance to a fraternity in any of the usual ways, decided, so many others before him have decided, to start his own, and show all the others up. And so he did, and that is the reason for Tau Upsilon. We defy you to find and other reason for ’em. Having pledged all the non-organization football players available, the boys thought that they were sitting pretty as far as intra-mural athletics were concerned, but the famous football stars all turned out to l)e flops in every other line of sport, and the beloved fraternity had little trouble in gaining the cellar position in the contests. Feeling that they had already gained enough of a position on the campus to petition a national, the boys set their snares out for Alpha Tau Omega. They did succeed, on the merits of the University rather than on their own good points, in getting delegates from the national to come out to look their collection of odds and ends owr. The delegates came with the intention of staying three days; after they got inside the door and got their first eyeful, they made a dive for their suitcases, got out their timetables, and began figuring out which was the first train that they could catch for the coast. Muff sed! Wui! Bivfl tf!i Jw J Page SIC "l — !n.TjvTnTJiSUCCESS Success’’ here is not measured by dollars and cents nor other material things. Success’’ at a J. C. Penney Company Store is not spelled PROFIT. ‘Success” here is determined by the extent to which our customers are pleased. Unless they are pleased, there can be not success. Success” is not home on the wings of luck nor imagination; it comes to a merchant after years of continuous helpfulness to the public. ‘Success" has been the reward of this Nation-Wide Institution not through accident but as the result of twenty-two years of consistently striving to furnish you and others with goods of the better quality at the lowest possible prices. ‘Success” here is shared by you for in our success is our ability to save you money. ‘Success” in our buying here is determined by your repeated experience. tNr OCEfOT COLUtG-lf hO f PTER PftS3»NGx Pi "PH Hous Pi Beta Phi Pi Phi is having a hard time on the campus along social lines as most of the pledges are unknown because they are still taking work in 1 ucson high, and the members are too well known. It is difficult to date when the sisters don't dare venture out far in fear of the curfew, but it's nice to have a house and live together anyway. And outside comment has it that the girls really live anyway till they so disgust each house mother that the poor creature has to leave inside a week; though one persevering dear stuck it out five weeks but they started feeding Doc. Clements, and that cooked her. They found two old members who were now old enough and knew enough to get pins as a reward and thus they managed to ward off the jerking of their charter for another six months. The first part of the year they had the pledges do odd jobs around the house so the frosh would have a good excuse to be hanging around the corner where they could snag males as they sneaked by but the upper classmen needed the opportunity to get somel ody to talk to them and the pledges soon lost the job. So after awhile they conceived the bright idea of planting flowers near the sidewalk and that worked very nicely till the pansy beds were trampled under foot from the numerous flower picking expeditions. Kow they are tying artificial blossoms on the plants. I f there was a traffic cop on the corner they’d been arrested long ago for all the trips they make to the postoffice. Anything for publicity. These girls are making a terrible mistake in believing that they must pet at their house dances and have ruined these functions as a good place to rate a free lunch, and spiked punch. Whoever told them that anybody wanted to neck them was a snake in the grass but its too late now for the dumbells are laboring under the illusion they are the best on the campus. As there arc seven ladies organizations to call Pi Phi the best Petters on the campus would be to injure the good name of six others. The golden arrow they wear is ] ointing the way straight to the field of high school clubs for girls and down the path of dissipation. Amen. Where upon six of them got up and rushed to the window expecting a chance to see some males. IV —1 IKi Tase 318 i ■.■■■■rg L1MM vM Come to Miami Arizona Largest Mining T own of Ari rizona “DO YOU KNOW” that Five of the Largest Copper Mines in the World are Located Here POPULATION ELEVATION 0,700 3,500 Good Locations in All Lines of Business Further information about Miami will be cheerfully furnished by Gila County Business Men s Association Miami Trust Co. C. B. Loomis, Secretary LTli mm IXM 1 ■ — ■ 1 - u-j 319 m WrhTji I a HBtSXS-THE OJ )'er) G-1R,US Kappa Alpha Theta Fearing that Chi O wasn’t doing justice to the piano-movers title, the Theta ell’s went after it and left the sororities three tons under weight. Their first move was to pledge only girls that could shove two of the sisters off a bench, not letting Mary Catlin and Alice West in on the rushing committee. Nevertheless Alice did some noble work in breaking the news to one little rushee that they had filled their quota and would have to break her dates when the real reason was they were sure of getting her chum from the Kappas and didn't need her as a decoy any longer. The entire dating list is made up of freshmen which doesn't please the up-nrcclassmen much, but then they don't have long to worry about that because the pledges will soon lose out as they can t return house dance bids, the city having prohibited dances in the house for fear the vibrations caused by the moving of the nymphs feet would wreck neighboring buildings. There is some fear that the daily dozen will be barred on the same grounds, in which case the girls will have to move out into tents because they absolutely must get their exercise, r join a circus. The proposed Zeta Beta Tau chapter which is holding its preliminary cacuses on the Theta porch every night can then take complete possession of the house. There was a lot of mourning over losing the Desert Queen election, hut the remainder of the campus didn’t sympathize with them because it was the height of folly to think that Theta could rate a campus honor. But the girls got a lot of kick out of weeping over the folly, and the realization of how low they rated made them stick together and strengthened the bond just as they were about to split up over who was for gosh sakes going to get engaged so they could l»e like die other sororities. One of their other fights is over moving their house next year. Some of them want to move next to the Kappa's and learn how to act tough while the rest want to invade the Delta Delta territory and sec just how it is that other girls arc |H)j)ular. They may compromise ami try the Pastime Park region. mi n I »sc 320 m'■t r.oxj.v. .iwrj iSra ilisrwwwircw cm c ran mM xS eii; teassasaesMSSS £ Mi ami Copper Co. Adolph Lewisohn, President j. Parke Chauning, Vice-President 61 P,ROADWAY. NEW YORK Sam A. Lewisohn, Treasurer Herman Cook, Secretary Mine at Miami, Arizona F. W. MACLENNAN, GENERAL MANAGER, MIAMI, ARIZONA During the year 1924 the Miami Copper Company mined and milled 2,444,079 ions of ore and produced 80,516 tons of concentrates averaging 39.5% copper and containing 63,658,471 ] oumls of copi er. This product is shipped for smelting and the expenditure for the year, exclusive of smelting and eastern excuses, was $4,988,501.98, divided a" follows: Per Cent 51.88 29.34 10.20 8.58 WAGES PAID EMPLOYES $2,588,406.82 SUPPLIES PURCHASED $1,463,119.49 FREIGHT ON SUPPLIES $508,701.53 TAXES 8428,274.14 100 TOTAL $1,988,501.98 Of the $1,463,119.49 expended for supplies, $234,055.88 was spent in Arizona for Arizona products. 'Phis does not include $98,980.00 worth of Arizona products purchased by Miami Commercial Company. Buy something made of copper and put more money in circulation in Arizona V; K0 321 mm ilanKappa Kappa Gamma The .state legislature passed a game law for the preservation of wild life that just saved the extinction of the Arizona Kappa chapter, which isn’t anv reason to praise that august law making hodv. Not that the girls arc wild or anything because they haven’t even been caught coming in late as much as once this year since they have three town girls who keep open house from midnight on, and then anyway, one can grab the milk lx ttlc and walk in under the pretense of saving the cook a trip. Not only do they pledge enough Tucson girls to supply rooms for the tardy hut the sisters are locating pledges in I'd Paso and Nogales and other border towns in order to defeat the women’s rules and furnish out of the way amusement resorts. Anyhow they cant rush girls from good Arizona families any more because the careful mothers refuse to let their daughters accept the cards f),it many of the alumnae are still unmarried even though they rate garters full of pins and can always he depended upon to come back and replcndish the chapter and show it some of the new tricks. The K. K. (Vs boasted of their clever pledges this year and the must have been unusually clever because the chapter stood at the top of the women’s scholarship till the pledges were initiated and then dropped to the bottom of the list. The sisters didn’t complain of crookedness in the registrars office for it was too apparent, especially in view of the fact that some careless hoys were dating these clever pledges, and they would talk anyhow. So the new Kappa line developed of keeping the mouth shut while on a date, and thus not divulging the dumbness. Now that the Pi K. .’s have moved over, the Kappas quit complaining of their house and w ill keep it with this weak national to prey upon. fouling a wet or smoking subject the customary thing to do is saying something funny so we mention the Kappa open motto "a circle of beautiful women.” You probabh haven’t heard that motto because Kappa chapters have even quit telling their pledges about it as it is such an opening for getting the proverbial horse laugh.Compliments of the Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co. Inspiration Arizona PuRe 323 a The national headaches of Gannna Phi Beta were reminded of the forgotten Tucson chapter when the local shrouds sent in an embossed announcement of their first pledges since they were given the charter. The grand council can easily be excused for letting the existence of the Arizona gang slip their minds because even the student body is unaware of their presence, but the nationals didn’t treat the girls right on that pledge proposition. They should have encouraged the locals and sent them a cup so that, coupled with second place in the baseball tourney, the chapter would have something to hand the rushees. Of course a smart girl wouldn’t fall for measly honors like that but then they are not after smart girls. They know better. They’ve read Acsops fables. They know birds of a feather flock together so they go out for the type they can get. That’s the reason they can write into headquarters and honestly say that there really is no one who gives them any serious competition in rushing. Once in awhile some of the other sororities give a card to a Gamma Phi rushee but not seriously. Sometimes a Greek makes a mistake on a frosh and then has to keep her down cellar and out of sight. We still have to meet the vast majority of this collection. However these girls are the kind a mother loves. They are good girls, and they, admit it. The other day two of them went to a party up the canyon and when they found out there was no chaperone they insisted on walking back. Only they didn't because it was too far. This defense of the quaint idea of chaperones on canyon parties must put them in good with the dean of women, which is a logical explanation for their permission to remain on the campus, because il they weren’t in good with somebody this poor excuse to conduct a boarding house would long past have been removed from the list of campus organizations. Their victory this year, which they played up at their alumni banquet, was winning the Desert sales cup. Thats how we happened to find out about them or else this page would have been blank. Maybe is should l e anyhow. VXVR Gamma Phi BetaL ir. .irxirj !IC iaa gago atffisasassoss inryui Compliments of the Old Dominion Copper Co. Globe, Arizona COMPLIMENTS OF PHOENIX, ARIZONA The Post Office is Opposite us cuarjChi Omega Speaking of mules’ ankles and buglers’ lips, did you ever sec the Chi Omega chapter? We use “see" advisably because vc know that no one would admit having been in the house. The girls arc proud of the house, too, they tell how well it is built and what thick walls it has. Now the walls aren’t the only thick things in and about that house. Hut it is wonderfully screened from view by stately and itching palms so that it is impossible to tell what’s going on inside. Not that anybody cares to know. They make it a point to keep at least one member in the law school at all times so as to he legally correct if not morally. While in the past they have confined themselves entirely to providing a home ior all feminine misfits, they have lately expanded their jxdicy and arc accepting the faculty outcasts, I«or a while our handsome Spanish teacher read poetry on the front porch, but as soon as the other instructors saw how low the Chi O’s would go they swamped the house and kept the girls worn out supplying free meals and washing dishes after the cook refused to handle the extra work. This year the organization had a little luck in their initiating and had one girl make her grades out of the (lock of frosh. True, they had to postpone the initiation five times before they get clear papers on at least the one girl and then she got sick or played sick rather but they talked her into taking the pin by promising to send her to the national convention. That free trip to the national convention is one of their best gags during rush week. They promise it to all the girls. Some find out the double crossing and turn in their buttons knowing there aren't enough trips to go around but those that don’t have any backbone become Chi Omegas. Just what this process of becoming Chi O is we can’t say but it seems that it just grows on them from sitting around and waiting for a date. They want dates so had that they no longer object to having the lads refuse to take them to a dance in public. The only reason they don't have fire escapes is because ropes are dangling from the windows.ass ceassosa gi o i ffi sosasasas ig PERFORMANCE —CONSISTENT, SUSTAINED DEPENDABLE PERFORMANCE The best is not good enough—unless the cur will do it every time and all the time. A motor that will show great power—a car that will exhibit great speed, is all right so far as it goes, but what you want (and what you are entitled to receive, in a car today) is sustained | owcr- long sustained spee I. And brakes—it isn’t sufficient that your brakes function well for a time. I f they require frequent adjustments they arc a nuisance -and a menace. For, you never know when they arc going to fail you. Jlrakes that you have to worry about; brakes that need constant attention to keep them working; brakes that need adjusting every little while—are just as good as no brakes. In brakes you need, above all things, dependability—certainty, kickenbacker brakes in average service have shown ..0,000 miles without adjustment. Hundreds of owners tell us so, More amazing, Cannon kail Maker in his great drive from Coast to Coast— 3,106.5 miles in 71 hours. 33 minutes, never once adjusted his brakes. Again—he drove 1,558 miles. Canada to Mexico, crossed three mountain ranges —Cascades, Siskiyous and Tehachapi—at 'peed so terrific as to shatter all previous records. Drive this Kickenbacker Six yourself—it will be a revelation to you. Lane Toohey Motor Co. 506 West Washington Street. Phoenix, Arizona $1595 ( . ©. 6. Detroit, plu$ tear lai) u.1 Delta Gamma When the rushing season was over this questionable excuse for Greek letters fired the seven cooks and turned the seven course dinners into seven lunch boxes a week and secured a bus to take them to school in the morning and return them at night. Being far out where nobody will venture, the sisters have a good excuse why nobody ever dates them instead of being embarrassed like they were last year. Or maybe the national heads weren't satisfied with the progress on the Arizona campus and moved the chapter closer to the Evans school hoys who are also babes and play nicely with these infants. Keeping a lot of rushees out therein the desert till it was too late for the prospects to make town that night the sisters managed to pledge twelve out of the thirteen rushees while the thirteenth remained, and refused to wear the anchor. One of the pledges turned out to he a discard from a misguided local in Texas petitioning Delta Gam so the girls felt pretty happy because if they had lost her the Texas sorority might have had their — — eyes opened. flE At Christmas this year the girls had a Love Feast which is just their way of saying an occasion on which they bring out their garters and silk things with fraternity pins on them and show them to the less fortunate sisters who coudn’t grab off any senior class pins from the Tucson high school boys. This is a sort of testimony of how much progress they are making toward resembling a sorority. If these girls at least had scholarship there might be some excuse, but their only justification seems to lie in support of the theory that there must be a Santy Claus for this gang surely got down on their knees and prayed to Santa to give them a charter, as they haven’t a single honor to rate even the D. G. charter. The National Wrestling Committee is now hot on the trail of these youngsters for breaking all accepted rules at their house dance just after the close of the first semester when the news leaked out that the hack porch wasn’t being used for an observatory at all hut rather to hide a lot of things. Whether any administrative action will be taken is unknown at the present hut very much doubted as girls were smart enough to take in the wife of the administrative head at the University. Page 32S e lit The Arizona Wildcats Eat at the GRAND CAFE WHEN IN PHOENIX Why not You? j m Clean — Light — New Good Service a Particular Prescriptionists Way land’s Central Pharmacy PHOENIX, ARIZONA Eastman Kodaks and Supplies; Developing and Printing in our own Dark Room; Nine Hour Service ('enter and Washington J'XORSHEIM SHOES STETSON MATS ioma of' lues m __ _ VSS» IS__ Phoenix' Daylight Department Store p HOF.KIX SHI A R IZ O N A P:i«c 320 I fcflrj Kr wTJcnT-ft. Ot rr T)ewTA Delta Delta Xow here is a nice bunch of girls. As far as ihat goes everything that comes in hunches is nice, like a bunch of carrots, onions, garlic and bums. Yes, even punctures come in bunches so we suppose the same may be said of flat tires. This bunch is careful in their pledging but then so was the war department when they hung out the sign “Join the Navy.” The only difference is the lads that fell for the navy gag got to see the world while nobody ever takes these girls to see anything. W'c know that they are careful in their pledging because they told us so. “W'c have to lie so careful when petitioning Alpha Phi.” Don’t pull that line on us girls, if that national's Greek letters stood for All Peaches they’d given you the ticket long ago. As it is we believe they railroaded you and not having anyone that can read the Knglish language at your museum the letter in reply to your plea still remains uudcciphercd. Outside this lone pledge the most notable addition to the house this year is a dog and the girls want it understood that the dog doesn't get all the petting. 'Hie truth of the matter is that these girls would get Alpha Phi if it wasn’t for the fact that a charter member of Alpha Phi who is teaching on the campus, saw the outfit. And she remarked that the resemblance was close to grotesque dummies in a secondhand store hut not wishing to discourage the girls she added that she liked one of them. W'c know it wasn’t 011c of those we’ve met. $he couldn’t have liked them. eit rirAt McDougall Cassou PHOENIX Clothing, Hals, Shoes and Gentlemen's Furnishings, in the highest quality obtainable Established 16 Years College Annual Dept. 53 P Uksf»«n4ton St- FT KHOENIX u $ -Arizona- Fhoto £nC RAVIN Cvis Thai Print Sdfo rr R tx r ts o n. j .» ‘Cuts that Prim' Quick, Dependable Service New and Modern Equipment 'TRone 4979. ATHLETIC GOODS Yv’c carry the largest variety and stock of Athletic Goods in the State, and can give von service unsurpassed by and concern in the country. Write for Free Catalogs. We sell Athletic Goods — NOT Brands. Prices always the lowest prevailing, and to Schools, Clubs and Athletic Organizations we offer these lines at Factory Wholesale Prices. Buy front your friends — Support home institutions - Help Arizona Taxpayers. THE BFRRYHILL CO. PHOENIX VRIZONA S tffi Most University Men make their Phoenix headquarters at HANNY’S . o North Central Avenue WHY NOT YOU? America's best lints of Men's Wear, also Coats and Hosiery for Women, are represented Isa iir——Vti TsssJU— EH wJi i3 Lirjfl PW inrnnRro U.1 I 8 Men’s Athletics With the new gymnasium and the departure of most of this seasons athe-!etes, Coach McKale predicts that the comiiig season will he the best since he has been here, which is just his way of calling attention to the fact that his regime dates hack to the schools origin. Looking hack on the football season, the outstanding battle was over invoking the aid of the Masonic Girls Club as to who should get letters. Finally, seventeen football emblems were given to: Kirk LaShelle—because it’s the custom to give the captain a letter. Flickengcr—who is Kirk's fraternity brother. Mosley—is also a Kappa Sig. Clark—so the Sig Chis would have at least one football picture to send into the Sigma Chi Quarterly this year. Can’t let them down too hard all at once. Carpenter—out for the varsity so long (four years). Gilliland—so as not to discourage the Sigma Nus from coming out for football. Upton—so the Tau IJpsilons wouldn't be hurt because little Lenny Hooper didn’t make the varsity. Jackson—McKale’s bit toward helping Zeta Dclts get Phi Gamma Delta. Austin—figure it out for yourself. Nave—your guess is as good as ours. Oldham—so Pidgc Pinuey in Phoenix wouldn’t feel hurt. And in basketball we find another slick deal, in refusing to give Crouch a letter so as to leave the Sigma Chis with the majority of letters, and thus make it possible to elect Brookshire captain of the 1925 basketball team without opposition. Xot that they felt Brook wouldn't he the | opiilar choice of the other men with that nice temper and sweet disposition of his that must make it nice to work under him, but just to be on the safe side. In baseball several veterans were disregarded bv the Kappa Sigma block of six votes in order to make room for the first year brother as captain next year. Still that sounds dirty, there aren’t any politics in it. and the boys just felt a Kappa Sig would do the most for the dear old school, and see to it that Kappa Siz isn’t jipped when next years letters are given out. Phone 22 BAFFERT LEON Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters Warehouse and Store: 43 K. Pennington St. P. O. Box 1267 m fc _________a m nrjnrj LXlLl 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 10,000 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 Phoenix National Hank National llank of Arizona Phoenix Savings llank Trust Co. '1‘lic Valley Bank Commercial National Bank Citizens State Bank “Where Summer Winters" uir. mi ■■ " ■ —n« Tago 333 jy WJl Girls Athletics Each year it is the custom to select an All American football team so why not choose an All Arizona team. We have material on this campus big enough and fast enough to hold its own against the nation’s biggest. The choice this year as sponsored by the 1925 desert is the composite opinion of the following authorities: “Charley” Pool, coach; “Bill'’ Berry, football manager; Kirk LaShellc, utility man; and Vernon “Jew” Young, trainer. In the line we place Agnes Mahoney and Lil Tally at ends, Agnes is the exceptional type of an end that is both heavy and fast while Lily Belle is the long rangy type that gets down the field fast to her man. At tackle you find the butter i'at of the year in Bess Regan and Jo Larkin. If you followed the season closely you couldn't help but hear Jo and her running mate has the necessary weight to break up anything, let alone interference. Amo McKee and Irma Jean Moore win the positions at guard fof no one could budge them during the past year Center is handled by Tlieora Litt who had monstrous success in her place. Faster, smoother and more versitile than the four horsemen we have an ideal hackfield in Dot Colburn, Emily Hart, Ada May Wilkie and Bobby McDonald. Emily is naturally adapted to the quarterback job as she is always telling somebody what to do. Dot can smash in anywhere and at fullback could be depended upon to deliver the goods in a squeeze. The two halves can work together beautifully but they won't. However, neither could be left off the team. Bobby shows good form, speed and has a great future. Ada's days are over but she deserves praise for setting an unsurpassed example. The back field have playfully been nick named the “four bovine” by some journalist in imitation of the Xotrc Dame group. Compliments of CLINTON CAMPBELL Constructor and Contractor Builder of New University Library Building PHOENIX and TUCSON 1’aKO 334 Ml mijsssssesKsesstS The Dwight B. Heard Investment Co. Has Handled ARIZONA Business Properties— Ranches— Homes— Investments— FOR RELIABLE SERVICE SEE US Heard Bldg., Phoenix, Ariz. ‘The Best of Everything in Men’s Wear” MEN’S OUTFITTERS Bisbee, Arizona Compliments of MINERS AND MERCHANTS BANK Bisbee Ariz. The largest bank in Cochise County FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE MUHEIM MOTOR CO. Storage Gas, Oils and Accessories Always Open BISBEE, ARIZ. kiisvxki VJMI I’aci 335 nan .irj W i Jff the Getty voting at shut the Our Desert Queen Aeons ago, when people were honest and had faith in elections, the bright idea was conceived by some publicity seeking lady to choose a desert queen each year by a representative vote of the campus at large. Then some Greek homes, feeling the campus was too large confined the vote to a select few, who were admitted to the Desert cabaret carrying with them sheafs of crested ballots and scratched tickets. Twisting the popular sentiment that all elections were crooked to the phrase all elections must be crooked these houses made the selection of the desert queen a joke; and many times she was a joke. Being diametrically opposed to making the election of the queen a joke we advance, in all seriousness, our ideal of a representative being in the person of Miss Dean Cooper. She is big enough to fill the job, and her selection will be as popular as the campus queens in the past. She lias the added advantage of having heard •g Address delivered by bc in person, though she says she was so time parts of the speech went over her head. Camp ust rv Our own little course in canumstry can make you a success in two lessons. re you sure of yourself? Do you know why Red Roberson leaves a hot room at Sigma Nil Formal and gets a little fresh air? Why Pool did the same thing at the Aggie Formal? Do you know how to oiler the janitor a drink? To refuse Geneva Wright a drink? Do yon know how to express your dislike for Hmily Hart ami Elkin Solomon? When at a quiet Kappa Sig dance would you veil like a Phi Delt? If you were caught in the Pi Phi house at 2 . M. and were asked to leave what would you say to the house mother? Should you apologize to a girl when passing out and what should you say on coming to? Is it proper to fall asleep in Paschal’s classes? Can you take out a Maricopa Hall girl and still retain your virtue? These and a hundred indisjjensable facts are answered in our little course. Keep clean In purchasing one. Protect yourself against little slips and pass in the l cst of socictv. Puko 3363DB3 rjnrj wli fflassBaoaes .IRAA “MADE IN ARIZONA” The United Verde Copper Company Producers of COPPER, GOLD AND SILVER MINES at Jerome, Arizona SMELTER at Clarkdale, Arizona “BUY SOMETHING MADE OF COPPER" mm Hi ‘V SnTjwiTJBn$500 °o Prize Offered for Best Title for This Picture Guaranteeing a jury of impartial judges selected from the hest jails and jK lice headquarters the 1925 Razz offers its stupenduous prize of five hundred dollars to the student or faculty member of the University that submits the best title for the shocking scene pictured above. The rules governing the contest are simply these: no title shall be over three thousand words; each title must embody your personal opinion of the president and your best friends opinion and the opinion of the school at large and the legislatures feelings: each title shall treat the evils of liquor and how many times you have seen the above pictured car on the Nogales road; no title need be signed unless you desire to close your school career. Dr, mi my P K 338 Behold! Attention! Ijpaasaasgasiof a s I m m Compliments of THE BANK OF BISBEE Bisbee, Arizona BEST WISHES FROM Sachs-Parker Co. The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes J 48 E. Congress St. Opp. Opera House WE SPECIALIZE IN APPAREL FOR THE UNIVERSITY MAN While in Phoenix, the Arizona Wildcats Stop at the LUHRS’ HOTEL Cor. Jefferson and Center Streets Phoenix, Arizona Modern and Up-to-date RU a a COPPER QUEEN HOTEL Bisbee, Arizona European Plan. Cafe in Connection Rooms With or Without Bath Rates $1.50 per day and up A. S. BLIEM, Manager uerJ □SDiWfJ ltu ■ —xrj Page SS9  1 Envoi K a During the past year we have worked hard in compiling tlii.i 1925 Desert, and now that all our labors arc over, we feel that- a word or two is apropos. Jo those who have helped us in our labors wc wish to give our heartfelt thanks. With a few exceptions, our staff members gave us excellent cooperation, and did their part in building what we think is one of the best Deserts ever published by the student body cf the University of Arizona. To the official photographers, Buehman Studio, and to the engravers, the Southwestern Engraving Company, we wish to extend our appreciation of the service and assistance which they gave us. To the management and staff of the Acme Printing Company goes the greatest part of the credit for making this Desert a reality. Although we fell down on our part of the contract, they, by working day and night, and giving us invaluable assistance, did far more than was called for on their part. It is impossible to forget the members of the student body who found it impossible to cooperate when necessary with the Desert staff. It was they who made us wait weeks and months for their pictures—and yet they did not feel that they should have to wait for their Deserts. To those of the student body who had confidence in our ability to put out this Desert, wc extend our thanks and appreciation. We hope that the students will appreciate our efforts, and will be pleased with the 1925 Desert. Although conditions looked exceedingly dark at times, the work has been a pleasure, and we enjoyed it, feeling that we were doing our part in working for our Alma Mater. Our thanks arc also due to the business men, who responded so generously when asked to advertise in the Desert. DONALD STILL. Edit or-in-Chief. FRANK C. SOUTHGATE. Business Manager. IS m. 340 mm eit □n r■ Autographs wm: m Ik. ««»» -i Lvxirasnin SSiSL utwr

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


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


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


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, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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