University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1926

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1926 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1926PROGRESSIVE ARIZONA Mission Church of San Xavier Del Bac From An Old PrintTHE 1926 DESEKT Published bij the Student Body of the University of SIrijona Volume Number, XVIDEDICATION o a Man who has dedicated the years of his strength to the task of making Arizona's the greatest University in the West.CLOY!) HECK MARVINFOREWORD TT Te have tried to in- troduce an element of beauty into this chronicle of your year at the University of Arizona. May you find within these pa es pleasure today — and the refreshment of a treasured memory tomorrow.CONTENTSAlva Otis Neal, M.S., Ped.D. Clifford. Norman Catlin, A.M. Bertha Fletcher Lent, M.A. Samuel Rid ely Cruse, M.S. Thomas Rankin Blair Andrew William Anderson, LIB. John Mossheim Ruthrauff, ’09 Arthur A. Lovejoy, 13 Alexander Elder, ’25 Alice Coalter, '25 Chauncey Pond, ’25 Bernice Elizabeth O’Malley, ’25 Jewel Ownby, ’29 Richard Wallingford, ’28BO OK, 1 ! lie front notes os they looked in tyoi ami os they look today trout the some « « • " "■ 11 ■"' t:Uv Below ui the some view from I hr spot the upper photo mis token, otter o thirty-torn yenr lops-' '■ x ike son:,' mVv Voliee :ke I-less" Sentinel Pea:: n: upper photo it took about I teen !y-five veors to fit a age Ike scenery■ loo; e, you see shown below. the old Mines and single building, ll was removed in aide (Compare the forked tree on extreme right in upper photo u i lo build the Mines and r.ngineering building ,ilh same tree, right center, in lower photo.)',! the top uv see styles ami South Hall twenty years ago, ami below ;vc see the same spot (Music Hall) as it is nowI owe i- drawing is a sketch made in 1883 showing “how the new L'niiersily will tool:" The upper sketch shows it it is today and includes new buildings planned by Dr. MarvinHistory of the University of Arizona In 1XX5 ;i Kill was passed in tlie legislature of lIk Territory of Arizona which provided for the expenditure of $25,000 for the establishment of a university at or near Tucson. 'The citizens of Tucson wanted the Capitol rather than the University. and it was not until INK that ground was broken on the building site chosen. ()cto| er 1st. 1X01. was a gala occasion at the I niversity. as it marked its official opening. The institution Insisted of six professors, two instructors, and thirty-one students. All work was carried on in one small brick building which housed the college of Mines, engineering. Agriculture and the experimental Station. Compare the conditions then with those existing now with the twelve buildings we have now which are used for instruction. There were no dormitories at that time: now we have four beautiful big buildings. The library. gymnasium, and study hall were all sheltered by one tiny structure: now we have the largest library in the southwest, ami a huge gymnasium is now under construction. In 100.$. with the coming of Kendrick Charles I bibcock as president, the institution began spreading more than Ik fore. New clubs and other organizations were established. The yearbook was inaugurated under the title of "The I’tirro." Colleges were developed and enlarged, buildings were put up to house the library and science departments. After a seven year term Dr. 1 bibcock resigned to l)r. Wilde, under whose regime more new features were added. In llu twenty-third year Dr. Kufus von KleinSmid was appointed to occupy (lie presidential chair. Under his administration the Agricultural and Mines buildings were erected to be closely followed by Cochise and Maricopa halls. It was during this time that Arizona’s Wildcats began sharpening their claws, and a victory over I'omona caused the erection of the "A" on Sentinel Peak three miles southwest of Tucson. In PJ25 Dr. Clovd II. Marvin came as the new president from the Southern ('.ranch of the University of California. Under his regime the Student llody organization has taken on a new life and vigor, the efficiency of the institution in general has been increased. ' he campus has undergone changes for the better in that the roads have Ihvii paved, walks put in. and the general landscape scheme of the grounds changed to make the University of Arizona have one of the most beautiful campus grounds in the west, (hi November P 24. Dr. Marvin bad the realization of a dream when the I niversity of Arizona was officially recognized by the Association of American I'nivcrsitios. There are representatives from every state in the Union attending Arizona's university and also students representing many foreign countries. Arizona promises to he the Southwest’s greatest institution and it is with this in mind that Dr. Marvin is planning his program for future construction.AdministrationThe President’s Message Our Task INDI CATION is the building up of a world in xi feeling or in consciousness. Each one of us must build bis own world. This is ordained by nature. The process of world building is continuous from our first experiences until we shall have completed our activity on this earth. That we might facilitate the development of our lives through experiencing a selected type of activities, society has established colleges and placed them at our di$ix sn1. as environments in which we can licip perfect ourselves to accept membership in our societv. If we would avail ourselves of the educational privileges offered we ought only to accept them with the understanding that we are obligated to so build that we may take upon ourselves the adequate performance of our social and civic duties. No one has a right to stay in our colleges unless he is learning to work harder, more efficiently, and to greater social pur| ose than he otherwise would have worked. Noblesse oblige commands each of 11s to build such a world as to become all for which nature has lilted us. Endowed by nature with energy and with capacity. we should hold sacred the processes f educating onrsch'cs. 'Phis attitude can he held only if we have in mind the wit! to work and the integrity of intellect. Ckoyii H. Makvi.wDK. a.0 L) HECK MAKl 7.V, rii.D.. IJJi.Board of Regents i: -oiikio Ills Ksiki.i.kncv. t «K k«.K W. I . Hunt..................................Governor of Arizona llo. . Chxri.ks ( . Cask....................- - State Superintendent of Public Instruction XIM’OINTKH TKR.XI KXI’I KKS Mon. Tiikoihir.x Marsh. Nogales.........................................- - Januarv. l‘ 27 Treasurer of the Hoard of Regents Non. . A. Johns. I’rescot t..................................................Januarv. 1027 I lo. John II. Cxmimiki.i.. I.1..M.. Tuosmi............................January. I'lJ I lo . Kvkrkty K. Ei.i.inxx' ioi». IX. It.. Phoenix..........................January. l‘)2 I'resit lent »f the l‘»oar«l of Regents I Ion. Ci.i:vk V. Van DvkiC. Miami --------.................................January. pl.M Secretary of the Hoard of Regents I Ion. Chaki.i-s M. I.avton. Saffortl........................................January. 1‘Ml I Ion. John J. Cokkic.an. Phoenix............................................January. I‘)32 Hon. Roy .Kirkpatrick. Globe.................................................January. I‘M2 Officers of Administration Ci.ovi HT.ck Marvin. I'h.l).. IX.D. 1’resitlent of tin I'nivcrsity; Professor i f Economic . tii KiKiN MtiNTAf.ri-: IU'ti.i-r. E.M.. So.l . Dean f the College of .Mines and Engineering: Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines: Professor of Mining Engineering. I'kancis Cummins I„ k.’kxvooi . Ph.l). Dean of the College of loiters. Arts, anil Sciences; Professor of English. John Oscar CrKac’.Kr. M.A. Dean of the College o| Education; Professor of Education. John Jamks Tiiornukr. A.M. Dean of the College of Agriculture; Director m the Agricultural Experiment Station: Professor of Botany. Sv.Mt Ki. Marks I'kc.ti.v. Ph.lt.. IX.H. Dean of the College of Law; Professor of Law. I R.XN ki.i n Crksskv I'ascii At.. Ph.l). Registrar; Professtir of Psychology. Kl.MKK I.. SlMKRKl.l.. M.A. Dean of Men; Assistant Professor of of Political Science. NNA I'KAKI. OkiIMCR. A.M. Dean of Women: Professor of Eugli-h. I ■ S' Ri IN CV .XI MINUS. A.M.. 1.1.. I).. Sc. I). Director of the State Museum; Professor oi Archaeology. niirksv I;.i.i.h« t I) n■«■.!.as. A.It.. Sc.U. Director of the Steward Observatory: Professor of Astronomy. Kstki.i.i-: Li'Trki.i.k. M.A. Librarian. Carl I.tin I Ici-i-akkr. Ph.l). Di-vetor of the Summer Session; Associate Professor of Educational Psychology. I' iNTl’s IlKNRV RnSS. It.S. Director of the Agricultural Extension Service: Professor of Agricultural Extension. Ja.mi-s Prkh McKalk. A.M. Director of Physical Education for Men; Professor of Physical Education. Ina Estki.i.K (»ittin«:s. M.A. Director of Physical Education for Women; Pro lessor of Physical Education. Iamks I tv rox Van Horn. M.l). Medical Adviser. I 11n ItfRi'.KS Johnson. Major. Cavalrv. V. S. Army. Director Military Science; Professor Military Sei enee ami Tactics. Thomas Rankin I’i.aik Bursar. W'll.I.IAM JoSKPII I'.RAV Snperintemlent of Maintenance. A. II. Con.noi.i.v. It.S. Executive Secretary. MVRNA P.Xfl.INK Skim.wuk. A.K. Secretary to the President. Cl I ' RI IIS . XNTR I.kshkk. It.S. Assistant Registrar. M an Piti1.11 osski'hi.kr. M.S. Assistant Director of Cniversity Extension. l.TKR lait'IS Sl.oN. KKR. M.A. Mumiii Secretary.Dean Cooper Mina IVarl Cooper came to tin Arizona campus Jo take over the work of Dean m Women in the Kail of I 23 and since that lime has come t command the respect of the student ImmIv. rizona's women students look to Dean t ■"'per as a staunch friend and advisor. I lei keen insight into the student's problems and her never-ceasing interest in their welfare are the reasons for her success. She is a si mug supporter of student activities and is always willing to co-operate with inemliers ol the student body in sponsoring activities and affairs which will lie for the good of the Arizona campus. Dean Shirrell Klmer Shirrell is finishing his first year at the I’niversity of Arizona litis Spring, lie has already c immanded the respect and admiration of all who have come in contact with him. lie took over his work as I'resli-man advisor at the beginning of the year, and later was made Dean of Men. student never fails to go to Dean Shirrell for advice for he is never too busy to give his careful attention to any individual case. I le is a student of human nature ami understands the student's viewpoint. Mis work with the new student has l een especially commendable. lie has kept in definite touch with every freshman and many times during the past year has been able to advise and help student with practical suggestions.Dean Lockwood Dr. I rank C. Lock wood is dean of Arizona's College of Letters. Arts and Sciences, l ie has served in this capacity for a number of years, and the growth of the college lias come as the result of his untiring efforts. Dean Lockwood as a professor is unexcelled. 1 le not only is an authority in his work, but he puts his very personality into his class instruction. As dean of the College he has put forth untiring efforts, and the College to-day stands as a monument to his work. Personally lie is a man who is respected and revere I by all with whom he conies in contact. Ife has a sympathetic understanding of the student's jx int of view, and he stands evet willing to assist his students in every way possible. Me commands the respect of all as a dean, as a professor, as a friend and as a man. Dean Thornber For a number of years Arizona’s College of gricullurc has I wen recognized as one of very high rank. The one man who has been largely responsible for this is Dean John J. Thornber. Students who graduate under Dean Tlioru-her leave the University fully equipped with practical knowledge to carry on their agricultural work. Dean Thornlier as a professor is recognized as an expert in his particular field. As a man lie is looked up to as one who is willing at all times to help and co-operate with his students in every way jiossihlc. No matter how trilling a matter may seem. Dean Thornlier is never too busy to give it his most careful attention. For this reason students in the College of Agriculture have come to revere him as a professor, a friend and an advisor.Dean Fe£tly The College of Law was only created on the rizotta campus this year, it having been a • lepartment in the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences heretofore. As Dean of this College was placed Samuel M. Fegtly. Dean Fegtly came to the University of Ari- , na in 1015 when the School of Law was created. Since that time he has worked tin liringly until today he has built up a strong Law College. Dean I;egtly was a lawyer of the first order, ami as a professor of law has turned out men "ho are now making a success of their bar Work. Law students hold their dealt in highest ‘oped, both for his recognized ability and his ‘M'ahties and high ideals. Dean Butler As dean of the College of Mines and Engineering. Dean (mrdon M. Butler has built up that college until to-day it is ranked as one of the l est in any American university. Dean Butler is nationally recognized as a leading authority in his particular line. In addition to his work in building up the College, Dean Butler has also been a tireless worker in establishing firmly the Arizona Chapter of the American Association of Engineers. Mining and engineering students not only respect their dean as a professor and authority. hut they also look to him as their advisor. As a niau lie | osscsses those qualities which mark him as a leader, and through these qualities he has lieeii able to make the College of Mines and Engineering the high ranking college that it is at the present time.Dean Creamer T« Dean John ( . Creator goes the credit lor the work of building Arizona’s College »f l-'dncation from Inn a small department to the strong college that it now is. Ilis former students are today engaged in educational work throughout the State and in other states speak lor Dean Creader’s ability a- a professor of education. The College speaks for his ability as a builder and a leader. Students of education con tide in their Dean and feel free to go to him for advice. Mis students work, not because they have to hut because they want to. Me has that ability to make those with whom lie comes in contact interested in their work. More students are receiving degrees from the College of Kducalion this year than from any other college, which shows how be has done bis work. 'Those who graduate under him are fully equipped to become teachers and professors of the first rank. Registrar Paschal Dr. b’ranklin C. I'aschal has liven on the rizona campus for a number of years, but only this year t«h.k up bis duties as Registrar, lie has carried on the work in the Registrar's office in a very efficient manner. Always willing to eo-o| ernlc with the 'indents. mcmliers of the Arizona student ImmIv never hesitate to go to him for information or advice regarding their work or their courses.B O O K. 2 Classes 3  Wiwrt Cottrell Wtillimaii Jackwu Senior Class History Breaking the tape at the Senior | ost with tlie re-election of Carlton VVicart as president, the cap-aml-gowners have pushed, 205 strong down the last track with the cap and gown waiting for them at the end of the home stretch. Some of the “favorites” who have led the '2 form charts during the past three years were given “selections” in the last hop. Wi-cart who. as president last year instituted "Junior Week” rewarded and honored the class for re electing him this year by leading the varsity debating team to I’orio Rico. During his absence. 1 aiuis Jackson, Vice-president. brought the class back to the ] ost with honors. ) fe watched its activities through, even to the presentation of the last pigskin. I’urdctt Cottrell, guardian of the Senior purse has worked hard and consistently as class treasurer beside Bessie Walliman. secretary. Miss W alliman first began signing-on-the-dotted-linc when the ‘26 class put her in the secretary's chair during her Sophomore year. The officers, true representatives of the whole class have helped to clear “muddy tracks" that pile up even in the last race. l our years ago the Seniors took their first lessons in cainpustry with the proverbial Freshman greenness, which was no less verdant than that of other first enrollcrs. They made the same campus "faux pas" in the fall of I 22 that distinguish all Freshman colts in their first workouts. [f they were green, they were at least eager and began to c|c• tilings under Melbourne Hill. Shirley (.riffeu. Lucia Slavens and Walter Bassett. teni|H rary officers. When the green beanies came off a week-earlier by virtue of their basketball victory over the the Sophomores, their place in the ken of Wildcat activities was assured. Permanent officers who carried the class through their first year were Mclliotimc Hill, president: Herald Smith, vice-president: Clarence (‘.ittings, secretary: and Wallace K lit lie, treasurer. It was a big year that followed. That wa the year when all the major stakes came off. They instituted "Junior Week”, gave "Polly Preferred." the Junior Play and were hosts to the Seniors at their annual Junior-Senior Proin. 'Those who represented the class that year were Wicart. president: Lyman P. Robertson, vice-president: Juanita Tisor. secretary and 'Tom Marl, treasurer. Their last chance t win a wreath tor the Alma Mater brought out a strong line-up of winners, of which the officers are not the only out-standing members.John T. Ccki».—Tucson. Arizona. V I!, in Kdiii'iiiimi; Major in Kiiglish. .M k«. io.t Watson. Prescott. Arizona. U. S in 111mu- Kconomics; Chi Omega: Hockey Team; W A. A. 1. 2. 2. 4: '.irl's »lce Clnh. .1. 4; N . W. C. A. I, 2: Round Taldc 4:1 Ionic Itconomics Clnli. 1. 2. 3. 4. I)|-: N II. TnwKk.— Phoenix .Arizona I!. S. Ngrictdltirc: Kappa Sigma: Transfer front Redlands: l-'onihall I : S’. M. C. A. Caiiinot 2. X IIi-i.kn 1’iNi.avson. Prescott. Arizona. li. in Knglish: Chi Omega: Wranglers 2. 3. 4: Woman's Press Clnh 2. 3. 4: Social l.ife Committee 4: . W. S. Cotinril 3: President of W. S. 4: Phi Kappa Phi 4: Mortar Board 4: Wildcat Reporter 1. 2: Desert Class Ivlilor 3. 11. C.AiNKs lloN.—Tucson. Arizona. I I.. I .:Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. I i i a C.H.K.—Tempo. Arizona I . . in I'Mncatimi; ('.annua Phi Beta. Wn.i.l .n II. IIaki.Kss.—Thatcher. Arizona. V It. in Kdncation: Itaml I: I Mating 1 : President Itarh Organization 4; Cadet Captain 4; Ivducation-al Clnh 2. 3, o.vrs Kri’sk.—Mankato. Minn. |{. in Spanish: Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Keoiioinics Club 2: Desert Stall 3; Spanish Clnh; . V. S Council 3. Cmaki.Ks II. SfUKK.— Prescott. Arizona. It. S. m Cniniiierce: Zola Delta Kpsilonj Alpha Kappa Psi; Wildcat Staff 2; Desert Staff • . Ai.NKs Oi.ivkk. Prescott. Arizona. |t. S. m Biology; Zcta Chi Alpha: V. W. C. A. I. 3. 4; Rally Committee 2. 3. TiiKnnoKK VofNi:. Tucmiii. Arizona. A. It. in Itdtteation. |{o K M m n I.HWis.—(.eorgetovvn. Kentucky. . It. in Spanish; Chi Omega; HI Ateneo 3. 4; Sophomore Honor Student. S |t i. mK .o. I.ima. Peril. S A. It. S- I .or isk C N NKR. Phonlix. Arizona. . It. in History: Kappa Alpha Tln-ta: Desert Staff 3; Sock and Buskin Clnh; V. M. C.Cli.xki.Ks A. Koi.i.ins.—Portland, Oregon. R. S.; Major n lilectrical Fng.; A. A. 1C. 1. 2. 3; A. A. S. I. 2, .1; A. I,. Iv. R. X Svi.VIA Mac I.AXK I.KWlS.— Phoenix. Arizona. A. I’..; Major in ICnulislt: Kappa Kappa C.auuna: Swimming Team 1. 2, I'niversilv 1’layers 2. 3; Wildcat 1: Wrangler 2. 3: Dance Drama I. 2; W. A. A. 2. 3: Assistant Kdit«»r of Desert 3. Chaki.ks Wait.iitai..- Tucson. Arizona. U. S. in Agriculture. Makv A. Ciikistv.—Phoenix. Arizmia. A. R. in Kuglsih: Kappa Alpha Theta: V. W. C. A. 2. 3. 4: Desert Staff 3: (‘.lee Cluh 2: Pan Hellenic 4. 11 Akin: Fkkxev.—Tucson, Arizona. A. II.: Major in History; Sock ami Rnskin 2: Nothing lint the Truth 2. Anna Dk.vnb Mirrt-:.—Tneson. Arizona. A. It. in English; Kappa Kappa ('.annua: Sec'y of of A. V. S. 2: Vice-Pres. of V. V. C. A. 3i Pres, of Varsity Villagers 2: Trcas. of Round Table 1 : Treas. of A. V. S. 3: Delegate of A. W. S. 3; Delegate to National Student Asseinhlv at New York 2: Shaman Players I. 2. 3: Douse of Kcpre sentatives 3. Dox Simonns.—Tucson. Arizona. A. R. in Kcomnnics; Rota Chi. Tiikoomkk Pack.—Bislne, Arizona. li. in History; Phi Delta Theta. Makii: Smith.—1Tucson. Arizona. A. li. N. U. VVmxKk.— PresoXt. Arizona. A. It. F.sthKk V. llot’SKk.—Tucson. Arizona. A. li. in Pal neat ion. .1 vcoi: S'vkkxKv.—Florence. Arizona. II. S. in F.ducatimi. I. fcii.t.n A.m.ixk.—1Tucson. Arizona. I . S. in Home Economics: Kappa Phi Delta; Stray (ireek; Varsity Villagers; Home Economics Cluh; Honor Dancing Team 3; Tennis Cup, Singles 3. J. F. Met .ix.v.—Miami, Arizona. A. 15.: Major. History; Winsett Debating Prize I : Rarl.’s Organization Secretary 1 : Football 2. 3: Racket ha 11 2. 3: Rasehall 2. 3; Class Treas. 2.konKR'f S. Hkinkman.—Tucson. Arizona. It. S. in Mining Engineering: Major, Mining: Zeta Delta Epsilon; Tat: Alpha Epsilon; A. A. K. Desert Staff 3. Marjorie Tayi.ok.—Farmington, T. M. A. It. Shiki.Kv GruFjn. Tucson. Arizona. A. B. in Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track 1. 2. 3, 4; Captain Track 3; Vice-President 1. Caw.otta Ciihnkv. Amarillo, Texas. A. 15. in Spanish; West Texas Teacher's College 1 ; University of Nebraska 2; University of Kan -as 3; El Ateneo 3, I; V. A. A. 4; Girl’s Honor Rifle Team 3: Shaman Players 3; Girls Quartet 4: Orchestra 4. James E. Rossku.. Tucson. Arizona. R. S. in Commerce. Rosamond E. Shkevk .Risbee. Arizona. A. U. in Education: Transfer. Tempt Normal. Koskijf Gardner.—Miami. Arizona. 15. V in C. E.; Sigma Nu: Tan Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade; A. A. IS. E. H. Heki.ihw- Tucson. Arizona. l l. n. Mawk Sni.i.KK. Tucson, rizona. A. R. Education: Delta Gamma. Loins Fiscal..--Tucson. Arizona. 15. S. in Civil Eng.; Tau Upsilon: A. A. E. 1, 2. 3. 4: A. S. C K. 4: Lkut.-Col. R. O. T. C. 4; Kitie Team 1. 2. 3. 4: Scabbard and Blade: Senior Pollies 2. 3. Cr.AxKNCi: W. Irish.—San Krancisco. California. . I , in Education: Wildcat 2: Glee Club 3, 4; Chairman. Cochise Hall 4. 11AKni.ii . Rai.i..—Jerome, rizoiia. I!. S. in Education: Major, Math.; Phi Delta Kappa. PafuNfi Ai.i.Cv.—Phoenix. Arizona. A. 15. in Education: Major. Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Lamlxla Phi; Honor Hockey Team 3. kov Rdhkkts. Globe. Arizona. A. 15I.vkkv O'Hara.- Macomb. Illinois. II. in English; Wabash College: Phi I fll;i Tlioia. S. J. M i. T .u.MXkv. Tucson. Arizona. A. 15. in Education. C. A. CoI’i.skn.—Camp Verde. rizoua. 15. S. in griciilture. Kathkv.v Hansen.—Glolic. rixona. . It.: Kappa Vlplta Theta. K. A. Fci.tox. Phoenix. Arizona. I!. S. in Electrical Engineering; A. A. E.: Amer ican Institute of Electrical Eng.: Shaman Players lick Wkst l.)k chmax —Phoenix, rizona. B. S.: Major. Home Economies: Kappa Alpha Tlicta: University Players 2. 3: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3; Senior Follies 2. 3: Pan Hellenic 3. Social Life Committee 3. (iKokgk K. Smith.— Tucson, rizona. K. S.: Major in Chemistry: Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi: Sophomore Scholar; Phi Lamlxla Up silon 4: Sigma Mu Pi 3. 4; American Chemical Society 3. 4; V. M. C. A. Cabinet See. 3. 4; Ten uis 4; University Players Orchestra 3. 4; Band i, 2. 3. 4: Messiah Orchestra 3. 4. L' »:m.a Campbki.i. Dijkkson.—Phoenix, Arizona. 15. in French: Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; Freshman Honorable Mention: Junior Honor Student: Local Mortar Board, Pres.; Wranglers; A. V. S. Secretary; W. A. A. Sport Leader 3; Follies 1 : Glee Club I. Kwxto.Ni l;. Akim.—Phoenix, Arizona. 15. S. in Commerce: Beta Chi; Alpha Kap) a Psi. Kus mxi Ki.aas.- Tucson, Arizona. B. S.: Transfer Northwestern; Zeta Chi Alpha: Chemistry Club. t‘.Kokin: CN kiTsS Gii.i.£TYE.—New Haven, Conn. 15. S. Education: Transfer, Boston University 2, 3: Mass. Inst. Tech. I; Member of Y. M. C. A.; Shantau Players; Assistant in Physics; Phi Del ta Kappa; Barb Organization BlanchK Caktkk. Miami, Arizona. B. S.; Major in Education; Home Economics Club 2. 3; V. W. C A. I. 2. Gkokcf. Dia.mos. -Nogales. Arizona. I:. S. in Electrical F.ng.; Senior Follies 2. 3 ; ' ss't Football Manager 3; Ass't Basketball Man a ter 4; ss’t 'frack Manager 3; A. A. E. 1. 2. 3, 4; , 1. K. E. 3. 4; Vice-President 4. | k Jane 11i i ktt.—Phoenix, Arizona. . I), in History: Delta Delta; Sophomore Tradition Committee: Horse Show I; Riding Club 2: Girl's Masonic Club 2. 3, 4; Senior Follies 2. 3. W V : V W. S. Treasurer 2.id'. VkkXo.v Manx. Tucson. Arizona. It. S. AI celt linn.; Bob Cals 1. 2: Cihkati Band I. 2. .1. 4: A. A. K. I. 2. 2, 4: Cnivcrsity Orchestra 4. 1. rev ItAKiwxa.nn.—Kl l’aso. Texas. It. S.: Major. Commerce: Kl I’aso Junior Col lent- I. 2- T. C. I Iakkis.—Culli.aba. Tenn. A. It. in Kducation. i.K : CakkKYT.—(trams I’ass. Orcpm. It. S. in balneation: Major. Home Kcoimniics: Delia ('•amnia: I’i Lambda I’lii; I’hi Kappa I’lii: Honor Student I. 2. 2; Mortar Hoard: V. A. A. 2. 2: Secretary A. V. S. 4: Home lvconou«ic«. (.'lul» I. 2. 2. 4. I. I). Wii.so.w Tuesoii. Arizona. It. S. I. KTA 11 r.xnKk.soX.—Hi slice, Arizona. It S.: Major. Matli.: Masonic Girl's Club; A. -K. I: Oratorio 2: Cholla Outinjr Club. II. (tAKi'XKK.—Miami. Arizona. I.. I.. B. IlKi.KN I'.kaiu.KV.—Casa (‘.ramie, Arizona. A. H. Spanish: Delta Delta: I’i Laminin Mot Honor Student 2. 2: V. V. C .A. I. 2. 2: Girl's ('.lee Chili 2. 2; Vice-President of Kl Ateneo 2: ’. A. A. 2. 2: A. W. S. Council 2: Dance l’a|(-cant 1: Sophomore Hockey Team 2. W.m. Mosan Ko.—Tucson. Arizona. It. S. Itiolony: Transfer Ashtiry College. Ky. I. 2: Zela Chi Alpha 2, 4; Cosmopolitan Cltih 4. Gi.auvs Moki.Kv. —I’lmenix. Arizona. A. It.: Major. History: Transfer. Dominican Col lejte, Calif.: Art Club: V. W. C. A. Accompanist f,.r Men's (lice Club. I;. Iv. SraoMoi isr.—TiH-son. Arizona. It. S. in Agriculture. KsTKI.i.K I’axckazi.— Vuma. Arizona. It S in Commerce: Delta ('•annua: V. A. A. 1. 2. 2. 4; V. V. C. A. 1. 2. 2. 4:IVscrt Staff 2: Honor Dancing Team I: A. V. S. Council 2: I’rseident V. V. ( . A. 4: Art Club 2. 4; Senior I loekey 'I'eam 4. It. I.. Junks.—Tucson, rizona. It. S. in Electrical Knitiueering. Iv.vii I.K'vis.—(ilemlale. Arizona. A. It. in Jid.: Desert 2; Wildcat 2; Hockey I. 2. 2; Itasehall I. 2. 2: W. A. A. Vice Pres. 2. I; Honor Him kev Team 1. 2. 2. 4: Masonic Girl’-Club 1-4.KknKST Ei.i.iot Hawks.—Mesa, Arizona. B. S. in Commerce; Major in Finance; Beta Cl»i; Alpha Kappa Psi; Shaman Players; Candida; Junior Play. Josephink Kaxkn —Kl Paso, Texas. B. S. in Education H. S. North.—Tucson. Arizona. II. S. in Civil Engineering. K. Ff.ANKf.AN.—Tucson. Arizona. A. B. in Spanish. VV. L,. Bowkks.—Bishcc, Arizona. A. B. in Economics: Zetu Delta Epsilon: Scan-bard and Blade; Glee Club I. 2, 3; Rally Committee 3; Senior Follies 3; Drum Major 3; Desert Staff 1. 2. 3. 3; Alpha Kappa Psi; l’si Delta Epsilon. Kstella B. Kieson.—Tucson. Arizona. A. B. in Education. L. K. Sirt'f.no.v.—Tucson, Arizona. L. L. B.; Transfer, University of Wisconsin; Kitty Kat; Alpha Tan Omega. (fi.AUVS Ai.v.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. M. Robertson.—Tucson, Arizona. U. S. Makcakkt Di skiki.ii.—Bisliee, Arizona. B. S.; Major. Home Economics; r.annna Phi Beta. II. J. SnofsK.—Mesa, Arizona. B. S. in Agriculture; Major, Dairy Husbandry; Square and Compass; Stock Judging Team ‘5; Aggie Club I. 2. 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3; Arizona Agriculturist 3. Francks A. Kkkoan.—Globe, Arizona. A. B. History; Gamma Phi Beta. IIarkv Pmim.ii'S—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. Maiif.i. Sayre.—Terre llautc. Indiana. A. B. English: Indiana. State Normal 1; Colorado College Summer School 3; Indies' ('.lee Club ?.. 3. 4; University Art Club 2. 3. 4: Desert Staff 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. II’. 0»vtki!m.. Tciii|h Arizona. It. S. in K. K.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: T. A. K.; Phi Kappa Phi: Itob Cals 4: Senior Class Treasurer: A. J. K. E. Uichakii Patter.—‘Tucson. Arizona. A. B. Economics: Phi Delia Theta; Delta Signu; Klto; Phi Kappa Phi: Debate Manager 2, 3, 4; Varsity Debate 1, 2. 3. 4; House of Representatives 4. Kmii.v 11akt.—Tucson, Arizona. A. It.: Gamma Phi It eta. Ki. NATH AX Wattawa.—Tucson. Arizona. I.. I.. It. Kith lloopns.—Miami, Arizona. A. P. in English: Kappa Kappa Gamma: V. V. C. A. Social Service Chairman 2; V. V. C. A. Secretary 3: Y. YV. C. A. Vice-President 4; Sen ior l ollies 2; W. A. A. I. 2. 3: A. VV. S. 3. V. ItovKK.—Gila 1’cnd. Arizona. |; S. in Mining Engineering. Ciikstkh I,. Maksii.—Lichton. Arizona. It. S. in gricuKural Agronomy: Delta Chi; Eainhda Alpha. Pres.: Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard ;tii() Blade; Freshman Honors: University Basket hall 3: Junior Honors. HkkisHKT I bn.Ton.—I s Angeles, California. H. S. in Mechanical Engineering. M ii.ukku Saki.iii.—Warren, Arizona. A. B. in Spanish: Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3; A. VV. S. 1, 2. 3, 4; El Ttenco 4. Wii.fkKo G. Al'sTix.—Tcini»et Arizona. A. It. in Education; Phi Delta Theta; Bolicats; Phi Delta Kappa; Football 3. 4; Haskciliali Stjuad 3. Ani»v Toi.son.—Glnlie. Arizona. A. B. Education: Major, Economics: Kappa Sigma: Bobcats: "A" Club; Chairman Traditions Committee: Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Sock and Buskin; “The Four Fltisher”. Grokcr Hekmiiv.—Tucson. Arizona. U. I,. B.; Phi Delta Theta; Treas. of l.a v Student Body 4; Freshman Honor Student. Aknf.ttk Stoti.—Douglas. Arizona. A. B. in Education; Major. English: Delta Gamma: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Senior Follies 2. 3; Class Hockey Team 1. 2. 3. 4; Honor Dancing Team 1. 2. 3; Class Ba ehall Team 3: Desert 3. Jok Stai.i.ings.—Mesa, Arizona. R. S. in Commerce: Major. Accounting: Zeta Delta Epsilon; Bolicats: Scabharfl and Blade: Vice-Pres. Student Body; I.t. Col. R. O. T. C.: House of Representatives 2. 3. 4; Board of Control 4; Student Council 4; Sophomore Honors. 9Tom (iiintiNCs.—Tucson, Arizona. I ». S. in Kducution: Sigma Clii. Km.ni I Ii'.skki.man.—Mayor. Arizona. I . S. in M. K.: Zola Delia Kpsilon: A. A. I£ . Scabbard and I’.lade. Kuaxcks Wu.kkk.—Tucson, Arizona. A. 15. in Kducatiou: Delia (•amnia: Varsity Nil layers 2: Masonie Clnli 1. 2: V. W. C. A. I. 2: Wranglers 2. X 4: Press Cluh 2. X 4: Pi l»iinl«l.i Phi X 4. Jamks Zkmxkk. Phoenix. Arizona. 15. S. in Klee. Knginecring: Tan Alpha Kpsilon: V I. K. Iv: A. A. K. M nkiU'KkiYK l K N os.—Miami. Arizona. A. II. in Kducation: Wildcat 2; dec Clnli 2 J. XR IIawkks.— Newark. N’ew Jersey. K. I . I.A .Ki.i.r. Smith.—Snowflake, Arizona. A. 15. in Kducation: Xortlicrn Arizona Norma! School 1. 2: Kormn 3: Sock and Hu skin 3; Men's i'.lee Clul»: Business Manager of (ilec Cluh : I’reS. Inter-Collegiate Dchaicrs 3: Oratorio So-eieiy 3: I5;irh Organization 3: Kami 3; Orchestra 3. W. D. kir.Ki.ix.—Jacksonville, Illinois. A. 15. in Kducation. I. kssik Vvi.i.im. .v.—C.IoIh-. Arizona. . IS. in History: (‘•aninta Phi Beta: I louse n| keprosoiUativcs I. 2: Sophomore Secretary: Student Council 2: NV. A. A. 2: L'niversity Players 3. J mks McCai.i.. Tiicsoii. Arizona. I.. I.. 15. J. C. Paic„.—Tucson. Arizona. 15. S. in Civil Knginccriiiy. Kuwakii Kvkixi —Pima. Arizona. . n. Ai.u k Kkick.sox.— I’isliec. Arizona. A. 15. in IliMory: V. NV. C. A. I. 2: Dance Pageant 1: C.lve Cluh 2: Wildcat Ue|iorter 2; Art Clnli 2. X Kai iui I . SfooxKk. Tucson. Arizona. K S. in Min. ling.i;. « stix.—Chandler, Arizona. It. S. in ARrirulturc: Pi Kappa Alpha: Zeta C :i Alpha: Lambda Alpha; Arkk Club. President ami Vice-President. IIaxoi.ii P.kowX.—Cdoltc. Arizona. A. II. in Economics: Sij ina Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and I’.lade: Traditions Committee 2: As.'t N ell Leader 2: House of Reps. 3: Lieutenant R. t T. C. .1: Senior Follies 3; "Polly Preferred’ 3; Captain R. ). T. C. 4. Mi'kiKi. Ct'i.Vhu.— I os AiircIcs, Calif. I!.: Major in Kn lish: Vniversity of Calif.. Southern Rranch I: Wildcat Start 2. 3; Follies Ctist 2: A. W S. Council 3. II. V. M'KiistiIk.—Tucson. Arizona. . I’..: Major in Kcunoinics: SiRtna Chi. M ki:. kkt CiiuisTv.— 1 Inn-nix. Arizona. A. I'.: Major in KtiRlish: (.anuna Phi Rcta. i.i KX PoTTKk.—Tucson. Arizona. It. S. in Commerce. i.iu:kt C.i’TIIkiK.—Mesa. Arizona. R. S. in Physics: Delta Chi: Phi Kappa Phi: Sophomore Honors: Junior Honors: Student »--i'lant in Physics. P. C.. Wol.iK. —Miami. Arizona. L. I- P .: Sipnia Xu: Square and Compass: Pi Delta I'.psiloii: Wildcat Manager: Law Club; Assistant Desert Manager: Class Treasurer; Student Council. Ri’tii MoKkv.—Tue.soii. Arizona. A. It. in Education. Fkxxk Wxi.kek. Tucson. Arizona. It. S. in Chemistry: Phi Delta Theta: Pi Delta Epsilon: Phi Laminin l p ilon: Student I’oothail Manager. Dept, Editor Wildcat 2: Snap Shot F.d itor Descrr 3; Student Rally Committee 3: Sen ior Pollies 3; A. A. K. I ; Inter Fraternity Council 4; Cnivvrsity Players 1. 2. John CxxXiz .o.—Galveston. Texas. It. S. in Minim;: Tan Cpsilon; A. A. K. 1. 2. 3. 4. Et c.hxk I leu mki..— Pomona. Calif. A. It. KaTiiKkiXK Maxon.— pK-rlin. X.V. A. IL Aktiii k ('.. C-.kxs. Teinpe. Arizona. It. S.: Economics. Major: Arric Cluh; Cosun-IM.Iitau Cluh.I). Din smoor.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Geology. C-Mn.roN Wicart.—Tucson. Arizona. H. A. in Psychology; Kappa Sigma; Rhodes Scholarship; Bobcats; Theta Alpha Phi, Pres. 2; Delta Sigma Rho, Pres. 3, Sec- Treas.; Phi Delta Kappa: Phi Kapin Phi; University Players 2. 3. 4-Class President 3. 4; House of Representatives 2. 3. 4; Debating Team 2. 3. 4. M wiEi.ine Sturc.es.—Tucson, Arizona. A. R. in Education. Irwin Inc.kam.—Lawrence, Kansas. B. S in Animal Husliandry; K. S. A. C. Transfer I. 2; Phi Kappa Alpha; Square and Compass; Aggie Club 3. 4: Stock Judging Team 4; Arizona Agriculturist 4; Football 3. VKm.a Oahf..—Winslow, Arizona. A. B. in History; Gamma Phi Beta; llockcv Team 2, 3; V. A. A. Shaman Players; 1926 Desert. Bu.r. HousKk. Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in M. E.: Phi Delta Theta. V. Heath.—'Tucson. Arizona. R. S. I. W. Uuri.ER.—Mesa. Arizona. B. S. in Rice. Rug. Im.ukknce Rkoine. A. B. in Education. T. Pekcv Christian.—Tucson. Arizona. B. S. UKuKcca Wkbii. Tucson. Arizona. A. P». in English; Southwestern Methodist Univ. Transfer; Delta Ganuna: Wildcat 3. 4; Press Club 4; Desert 3: Varsity Villagers 3. 4. J. Wai.tkr Bt.AIR.--Tucson, rizona. B. S. in Elec. Eng. Makc.arkt Wilma ms.—Tucson. Arizona. A. P». in Education; W. A. A. I, 2, 3. 4; Pres, of W. A. A. 4; Delegate to Los Angeles 3; All-Arizona Baseball Team 1. 2. 3: Round Table 4; A. W. S. Council 4; Pres. Maricopa Hall 4; Y. W. C. A. I. 2, 3; Varsity Villagers 1, 2; Girl’s Ma sonic Club 2, 3; Wearer Women's ‘‘A"; Business Manager W. A. A. 3. Ckas. E. Woohem-—Tucson, Arizona. P,. S. in Mining Engineering.1‘avk W. Pkkcv.—Tucson, Arizona. 1 . S. in Elec. Eng. J.OIRS If. JoilXS.—Hacklierry, Arizona. Ik S. in Mining Engineering. Kith IIkxzik.—Tucson. Arizona. A. 1?. in English: Pi P.eta Phi: W. A. A. I. I, 2. 4; Hockey Team I, 2. 2. 4; Honor Ilockev Team 2: Woman's Press Clul . 2. 2. 4: Reporter of Wildcat 1. 2. 2: Woman’s Ola Clnli I. 2. 2. 4; I'uiversily Quartet 2: Senior Enllics 3: Pi f.amh-da Plii: Var.%ij Villagers 1. 2. 2. (»i.KN Wn.n.M . .—Xainpa, Idaho. I . S. in Civil ling. Moxkttk Stkki.K.—‘Tucson. Arizona. A. Ik in History; Transfer of Southern Cal.; Pi Ucta Phi; Varsitx Villagers 2. 2. 4. KoiiKkt Pkttkxc.ii.i.—Kscnela. Arizona. Ik S. n Education: Transfer from Rutgers C.'.i-lege. ('.vi'sn-; Doiivxs.—llioenix, Arizona. H. S. Itr.wT Kit.ak.—Tucson, Arizona. A. Ik in Economics. In.v CKi.Aya.—Phoenix. Arizona. . Ik in Education. Ci.Ai'i'K C. H ami's it ikk.'—Tucson. Arizona Ik S. in Civil Engineering. Krnv Ai.iCK Wii.v.—Kossville. Kansas. A. Ik in English; Transfer. Washlmru College; Alpha Phi: Strav ('.reek Organization: El Ttenco; V. W. C. A. KoiikkT EkKKMa.v.—P.hnn, Texas. 15. S. in Agriculture. JosKi'tiixk Kkvka.—Duluth, Minn. Ik A. in Jtiologv. EkNKsT I’okX. Prescott, Arizona. 15. S.: Pi Kappa Alpha.I'Kaxcks Hoskins.—I .as Vegas. New Mexico. It. S. in Miology; Kappa Kappa ‘.annua; Vice. I'res. Zoia Chi Alpha: Dnleie 3: Junior I loekev Team 3: V. W. C . UrssKi.i. Thwkk.—1Tttcson. Arizona. II. S. in M. I-. Dokotiiv Sti.akt.—Prccoil, Arizona. V K. in English; Chi Omega; Wranglers; W oman's Press Club President; Wildcat Staff 1. 2: Round Table 3, 4; Pan-J lellenic 3. 4; Masonic C.iiTs Club I. 2. II a ki. Ki.aik.—Tucson. Arizona. It. S. in Commerce. Itk Stkwakt.—Portland. Ore. I.. I,. It.; Major in I.aw: Keod Odlcge I: Ini-versity of Southern California 2: Vice-president l.aw Student I tody. Second Semester I f24-2a; President l.aw Student I tody. I;irsl Semester l‘ 25-26; Kitiyk.it Contrihutor; King's I'.eneh l.aw Chib. I'.knKsT I . Kyuukki..—Tucson. Arizona. A It. in l 'ci mi hi tics: l eha Cbi; Alpha Kappa I’si. Makion Mksskk.—Tucson. Arizona. It. S. in Education; Alpha Phi; Theta Alpha Phi; Pi Epsilon Delta; Wranglers; Shaman Players; Wildcat; Oratorio Society.Hi ka.vok i.kxani ck.—Phoenix, Arizona. A 15. in French; Alpha Phi: Pan-Hellenic. 3, 4: Woman's Press Ouh 4; University Players 2; Tennis Tournaments I. 2. 3: Art Staff Desert 1. i.vi I. av . -Salford. Ari .nna is. S. in C. I-..: A. K. Makiox Svk» it.—Jacksonville, 111. I . S. in Education; Major in Home Economies. Delta Gamma; Home Economics Culb 3. -4; Varsity Villagers 3, 4; House of Representatives 4: Desert 3; Shaman Player 4: Why Marry? 3. J. I-'f.nnimork CV» »:r.—Tucson. Arizona. U. U. M.;Sigma Alpha Epsilon; P. A. D.; Debating 4 M k«. ki:t Itwir.ss.—Tucson. Arizona. V l» in English; Kappa Alpha Theta ; V. W. C. V I 2: Varsitv Villagers I. 2. 3. 4: Wiki Cat Staff I. 2: Press Cluh 2. 3. I; Rouml Table l;. Pkowokr.—Tneson. rizona. . I , in History. Lkox KoTOSkv.—l l Paso, Texas. A. I‘ .: Zeta Beta Tati: University Players: Student Council 3; Varsity Debate 3; House of Representatives 4; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Kappa Phi.Frances Ingles.—Tucson, Arizona. B. A. in English; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Vars ity Villagers; W. A. A. Archery Sport Leader. Gail M. Paschal. Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in Education; Alpha Phi. Robert M. Wilkkrson. -Phoenix. Arizona. B. S. in C. E.; Sigma Nil; A. A. E. 1, 2. 3, 4; Class President I; House of Reps. 2; Student Council 3; Pres. S. B. (). 4; Boiicats; “Polly Preferred”; Senior Follies 3. R. H. BkAUFORn.—Phoenix. Arizona. B. S. in Civil Eng.; Kappa Tail Pi (Ohla. A. S. M.); Scahbard and Blade; Tan Alpha Epsilon; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. John Borland Irwin, Jr. Minneapolis, Minn. Stanford University, Transfer; Delta Upsilon.JuniorsMock Coffin Smith McNeil Junior Class History The present Junior class, starting in the fall of 1923 to take part in all school activities, has since that time been one of the most active classes in the University. As Frosh they upheld the old traditions, and on “A” day gave the “A” its annual painting. They gave their class Formal at the Winter Garden, the Freshman Beanie on the ceiling giving the hall the usual Freshman air. The class as Sophomores showed themselves willing and able to help in making the Freshmen live by the University traditions. The class formal and picnic were two of the most successful events of the year. When Sophomores they continued to do their share in athletics. The biggest year for the class, the present Junior year, has been one that will remain long in the memories of the classmen. The officers elected to leatl the class were: John Mock, president; Bill Smith, vice-president; Dorothy Coffin, secretary; and Fred McNeil, treasurer. Junior week was a big success. During the week each Junior wore a distinctive tag making it known to the campus that the Junior play, “The Goose Hangs High” was to be given in the University Auditorium. On the following day all of the Juniors took their day off, and went on a picnic to Bear Canyon. Saturday night of the Week, the Juniors were hosts to the Senior' at the Junior-Senior Prom, given at the W oman's Club. It was one of the best formals given during the College year. The Juniors have worked hard for their Alma Mater, and in the year to come will prove to be the leaders on the campus of the University of Arizona.Mary Helen Francis.—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S in Commerce; Kappa Alpha Theta; Horae Show 1,2, 3; Riding Sport leader; Desert 2; W. A. A.; Horse Riding Team 2. G. B. Wilcox.—Winkleman. Arizona. B. S. in Agriculture. Eunice Prina.—Safford, Arizona. A. B. in Emdisli; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dcsc't 1. 2. 3: Wildcat 3; Senior Follies I. 2; A. W. S. Council 3. J i:. E. Mock.—Tucson, Arizona A. B. in English; Siema Xu; University Playe s I, 2.-3; President Junior Class: President Tnier-Fraternity Council; Freshman Honorable Mention. Sophomore Honors. Mil-IE L'Rorious.— Hayden. Arizona B. S. in Coumc-ce; Delta Gamma; W. A. A. 2 3: Follies 2; Class Hockey Team 2: Y. W. C. A I. 2. 3; Class Baselmll Team 2 J. B Riiiiu.E.—Vincennes, lnd. B. S. in C. E.; Sigma Nu; A. A. E. Lois Shears.—Tucson. Arizona. A B. Romance I.anpua e: Chi Omega; Glee Club; W. A. A.;Pi Lambda Phi; Horse Show 2; Wildcat I ; Varsity Villagers 1. F. ri. H. Chestnutt — Scottsdale. Arizona. A. B. in History; Beta Chi; Polo I. 2; Horse Show 1, 2. Marian Doan.—Yuma. Arizona. A. B.; Delta Gamma. Wildcat 1; Freshman Hon-o able Mention; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2; Wranglers 2; Secretary Wranglers 3; Masonic Girls Club 1. 2, 3; Sophomore Honors; A. W. S. Council 3; Junior Representative. Joskhm Hamilton.—Yuma. Arizona. B. S. Martha Williams.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Honor Swimming Team 1, 2; Dancing Pageant 2; honor Marksmanship 2; F.1 Atcnco 2, 3; Desert 3; Varsity Villagers I. 2, 3; Dancing 1. 2; Tennis Team 1. O. C. Metzger.—Tucson. Arizona. A. B Frances Kapanke.—Flagstaff, Arizona. A. B in Education; Masonic Gi'ls Club; Varsity Villagers; Girls Glee Club: Hockey Team 3; Honor Hockey Team. Kiixvarii S Jones.—Davenport. Iowa. A B. Political Science; Transfer, State Unix, of Iowa I. 2; Sigma Xu; Scabbard and Blade: Shaman Players; Desert Staff; Junior Prom Commit tec; Treas. Campus Y. M. C. A. . ; iy ITheodore C. Heyl.—Ajo, Arizona. LI.- H. ;Ra ehall Squad 2; Junior Class Debate ' Team .3. Opai. K. Cross.—Tucson, Arizona. V B. in English: Alpha Plii: Wildcat Staff 2. 3; Hockey Team 3: V. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. A. A. 3. University Players 2; A. W. S. Council 3; Dance Pageant 2 Marshall SlIlFt.RT.— Phoenix, Arizona. I . S. in Commerce: Kappa Sigma: footlall 2. 3. I-'i.orkkck Hawley.—Miami, Arizona. A. B. in English: Desert Staff I, 2; Wildcat Staff 2, 3: Art Club Sec'y 2, President 3; Oratorio Society 2, 3. J. W. N'fcvu—Warren, Arizona. A. I Romance Languages: Glee Club 1 : Orchestra 2; Messiah 2. Ciiari.es W. Mii.LCft.—Newton. Kansas. Ft. S. in Commerce; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi: Varsitj Basketlall 2. 3; House of Representatives: Wildcat. A»ne$ Mahoney.—Douglas, Arizona. A. B. in Education: Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. V. C. A. 1. 2. 3; W. A. A 2; Honor Swimming Team 3; Wildcat 2; Desert 2; A. W. S. Council 3; Junior Play. James A. Sciiiluman.—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Commerce: Tan Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Polo 2. 3; R. 0. T. C.. Second Lieut. 3 Mary K. L.u.ickkk.—South Haven, Kansas. B. S. in Mathematics: Varsity Villagers 1. 2, 3; W. A. A. 2, 3. II. L. Moore—Phoenix, Arizona. R. in Economics; Kappa Sigma; Baseball 2, 3. Captain Baseball 3; House of Representatives I Jean Gakhx».k.- -Tucsoh, Arizona. A. B. Donai.ii E Piiii.i.ip :.—Tucson. Arizona. A. II. in English; Zeta Delta Epsilon; Transfer I e Pamv University 1, 2; Sgt.-Major R. (). T. C 3; Shaman Players 3. I'I.orexce Scott.—Bisbte, Arizona. A. It. in English; Chi Omega; Pen Hellenic; Sha man Players Staff; Oratorio; Sophomore Baseball. W. D. Kibelim.—Jacksonville, III. Jack Hereford.—Tucson. Arizona. A. B. in Ed. A. B.; Delta Chi. Harry O’Farrell.—Tucson. Arizona. C. E.; A. A. K. Ika HudsI’ETH.—Tucson, Arizona B. S. in Education. II roi.i Love.—Salford, Arizona. B. S. in Commerce; Ass't Freshman Yell Leader, Ass't Varsity Yell Leader 2; Tennis I. 2, 3; Tennis Manager 3. Vii.me Higgs.—Charlestown. West Virginia. B. A. in English. Willard D. Marshall.—Clifton, Arizona. B. S. in Mcch. Eng.; Tan Upsilon; Chain Gang. IIarom Porter.—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. A. Rath burn.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B.; Major French. Thomas Davis.—Camp Verde, Arizona. It. S. in Elect. Eng. Dorothy Corns.—Phoenix, Arizona. A. B. in English; Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Phi Vice-President; President Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A. 2; Hockey Team 1; Traditions Club 2; Secy Junior Class 3. Frank Nichols.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Agri.; Men's Glee Club; Aggie Club 1, 2. 3. Robert D. De Wolf.—Phoenix, Arizona. LL. 1». Law; Transfer Phoenix Jr. College; Junior Class Debate Team 3: King’s Bench Law Club. G. Stewart Brown.—Buckeye, Arizona. A. B. in English; Sigma Chi; Wildcat; Junior Play.Melbourne Hiu..—Phoenix, Arizona. LL. B.; Sigma Nu; Senior Follies 3; Scabbard and Blade 3. Stuart Yuii.l.—Hollywood. California. B. S. A. Major. Dairy Husbandry, Beta Chi; Aggie Club. Betty Henry.— Columbus, N. M. A. B.; A. VY. S. Council 3; A. VV. S. I. 2. 3; Wild-cat 2, 3; Sec. Cliolla Outing Club 3; See. Worn an's Press Club 3; Oratorio Society. Hubert Wooiis- Tucson. Arizona. B. S. in Mining. Hei.en GooiisEi.i..—Roswell, X. M. A. B. in English: Ulliv. of Redlands. Transfer; Art Club 2, 3; Pres, of Pima Hall 3; Round Tabic 3 ; A. V. S. Council 3; Oratorio 2. 3; A. W S. 2. 3. Georce Draper.—Glendale, Arizona. B. S. J. R. Macuoucal.—Morenci, Arizona. LL. B. Law; Sigma N'u; Vice-Pres. Class 2, Chairman Traditions Committee 2 K. A. Bunn —Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Civil Eng.; Pi Kappa Alptia; Junior Play. T. HarCk—Buckeye, Arizona. B. S. in Chemistry. Nancy Reii».—1Tucson, Arizona. A. B., English; A. W. S. 1. 2. 3. Joseph Dex .rr. —Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Elect. Eng. I.ucii.e Chambers.—Kingman, Arizona. A. K. in Economics; Gamma Phi Beta, Wildcat Reporter 1, 2; Desert 1, 2. 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Rnschall 3; Sport leader 2; Honor Baseball 1. 2. 3; Hockey Team I, 2, 3: Senior Follies 2; A. W. S. 3. Herbert Strouu.—Tucsoh, Arizona. B. S. in Elec. Eng. Brooks Davis.—Vail, Arizona. A. B. John Scott.—Mesa. Arizona. A. B. in Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track 1. 2, 3. William Steen her. .kr.—Glendah. Arizona. B. S. in Civil Kng.; Tan Upsilon; A. A. E. 2. 3 A. S. C. K. 3; Freshman Track Team: Polo S |iiad 3; R. O. T. C. 3. Joyce Garrett.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Education; A W. S. 1, 2. 3 Sheldon White.—Tucson, rizona. A. B.; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Wild cat 1.2, 3, Editor 3; Track 1, 2. 3; Chain Gang. Katherine Cofi-IN.—Phoenix, Arizona. A. B. in Economics; Pi Beta Phi: A. W. S. Coun cil 3; Vice Pres. A. W S, 3; Ass't Costume Designer Follies 2; Y. W. C. A 2; Hockey Team 2, 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Junior Play Committee 3. J. K. NattingEn.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S.; Zeta Chi- Alpha. Be Mi Van Di sen.—Fnoenix, Arizona. A. B. in Education; Sigma Chi; Scahhard and Blade; Football 2, 3; Basketball 2; ‘A” Club; Pres. Sophomore Club; Student Council 2. J. D. Williams.—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S.; Sigma Nu. Ione Cowan.—Los Angeles. Calif. A. B. in Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Play; A. W. S.; W. A. A. 3. William Smith.—Mesa. Arizona. A. B in Economics; Sigma Chi; Football 1. 2, 3; Basketball 1; “A” Club; Junior Council: Junior Member Traditions Committee; Vice-Pres. Juii ior Cjass. Betty Bkkkyman.—Phoenix, Arizona. A, B. English; Pi Beta Phi; Senior Follies; A. VV. S. Council; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3; W. A. A. I. 2. 3. Hockey 2: Junior Play 2. B. H. Knowles.—Miami. Arizona. B. S. in C. E.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: A. S. C. E. A. A. F,.; Traditions Committee 3; Follies 2; Track I, 2. Opal O'Bryan. -SafTord, Arizona. . B in Econ.; Chi Omc-a: Desert 2; A. VV. S Council 3; Class Editor Desert 3. Donald Still.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in English; Sigma Xu: Pi I clta Epsilon: Board of Control; Kitty Kat; Wildcat 1, 2; Edi tor 1925 Desert.Aktiiuk March.—El Paso, Texas. B. S. in Commerce; Sigma Xu; Business Staff Wildcat 2; Business Manager Wildcat 3; Senior Follies 2; Traditions Committee 3. M. Boomer.- -Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Education; A. W. S. 1, 2, 3. Eddie Brooks. -Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in F„ E.; Zcta 1 )elta Epsilon; Class Treas. 2; ss t Business Manager Shaman Players; Wildcat Staff 2; Senior Follies 2; Business Manager Jr. Play 3; Scabbard and Blade 3. Delina Calhoun.—Douglas, Arizona. A. B. m Ed.; Chi Omega; Girl’s Glee Club; Girl's Univ. Quartet: Messiah; Varsity Villagers. Robert Low man.—Tucson. Arizona. B. S. in Civil Eng. Winifred Walcott.—Tucson, Arizona. B. A. in Spanish; Alpha Phi; Varsity Villagers: El Atcnco; V. W. C. A.; Dancing Sport Leader 3; Wranglers 3, Art Director Shaman Players 3; Dance Drama 1. 2, 3; Senior Follies 1; Sophomore Honors; Morse Show 2; Honor Dancing Team 1, 2. Fred McNeil.—Phoenix, Arizona. A. B. in English; Tan Upsilon; Shaman Players 2. 3; Junior Class Treas.; Inter-fraternity Council Secretary 3. Bertha S. Scofield.—Itisliee, Ariliee. It. S. in Math.; Glee Club 2; Oratorio 3; Choi I a Outing Cluli 2; Sec. Cosmopolitan Club 3; Y. W. C A.; A. W. S. I. 2. 3. C. A. Catlin.—Carpinleria, Calif. It. S. Major in Horticulture; Sigma Xu; Lambda Alpha; Arizona Agriculturist Manager; House of Rep. 2. 3; Aggie Club. W. P. Gam don.—Miami, Arizona. It. S. in Mining Eng.; A. A. E. Flora Ritter.—Phoenix, Arizona. A. B. Don Im.ickjn'CKR. Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Civil Eng.; Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football 2. 3; Varsitv Baseball 1, 2, 3; House of Reps. ' 3. Gregorio F. Ackvada.—Mindoro, P. 1. A. It. Political Science and Diplomacy; President Cosmopolitan Chib; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2. 3. V Ki th Tonkin.—Bisliee, Arizona. A. B. in English; Chi Omega; Senior Follies; A. W. s. 1. 2. 3.Jo Knight—Tucson, rizona. A. B.; Delta Chi. DuwiriiY M. Swenson.- Phoenix-. Arizona. IX. B.; A. W. S. 1, 2. 3. II. C. Simmonns.—Miami, Arizona. B. S. in Mcch. Eng. Elsie B. Johnson.—Tucson, Arizona. . B. Englsih: Varsity Villagers I. 2; Masonic Girl's Clnl 1. 2. 3; Hockey I, 2; Baseball Team I ; Track I ; Pageant 2; Glee Club 3. Oratorio Society 3; Messiah 3; A. V. S. 1. 2. 3. S. Sinci,aik—Warren, Arizona. R S. in EIcc. Eng. M. k Frances Muniis.—Prescott, Arizona. A. B. in Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 2. Business Manager 2; Sophomore Swimming Captain: Wildcat Staff 2; Desert 2; Sophomore Honors; Senior Pollies 2; Honor Riding Team 2; Honor Swimming Team 2: Dance Pageant I. 2, 3; Swimming Meet 1. 2, 3: Horse Show 2. P.wi. Schukt;.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in EIcc. Eng. W. R. Tam.ok—Tcmpe, Arizona. B. S. in Agriculture, Beta Chi; Polo 2: Atgic Cltih. C. White.—Yuma, Arizona. B S in Civil Eng. lick Patricia Shonagle.—Gloucester. .Vlas- . A. B. English; Gamma Phi Beta; Wildcat 1. 2; Desert 3; A W. S. 1. 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic 2. 3; Press Club 3: Wranglers 2. 3. Frank Neki»ham.—St. Bell, Calif. A. B. Commerce. Mamie Lunii.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Nutrition; A. W. S. I. 2. 3. M S. MacN’eii.i..—Tucson, Arizona. It. S. Commerce; Kappa Sigma. VV. Stanley Kitt.—Tucson. Arizona. B. S. in Biology; Kappa Sigma. ►•» J. W. Ckijsk.—1Tucson, Arizona B. S. in EIcc. Eng.; Kappa Sigma. Irma Stafi'okh.—Chariton, Iowa. A. B. in History; Transfer Mills; A. W. S. 3. A. Boyd Mewhorn.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Math.; Transfer from Phoenix Jr. College; Shaman Players 3; Pi Epsilon Delta; Desert Staff 3. Em JUNK Handley.—Tucson. Arizona. A. B.; A. W. S I. 2. 3. G. D. Snyder.—San Diego, Calif. B. S. Dairy Husbandry; Sigma Chi; lambda Alpha; Football 1, 2; Polo 2. 3; Aggie Club 1. 2, 3; Trcas. Aggie Club 2; Traditions Giminittec 2. Turner Hurst.—Mesa, Arizona. A. B. in English; Alpha Phi; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Sec’v Glee Club 3; University Players 1, 2; Oratorio 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Pan-1Icllenic Representative 3. R. W. Hutchinson.—Glendale, Calif. B. S. in C. E.; Stray Greeks. Stanley T. Payne.—Prescott, Arizona. B. S. in Ag. R. B Rucker.—Miami, Arizona. B. S. in Cojiimercc; Pi Kappa Alpha; Vice Pres. Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Wildcat 2, 3, Ass’t Business Manager 3; Desert 3. Arj.EnK Ei.lis.— Parker, Arizona. B. A. in English; Transfer Pomona College 2. Whittier 1; Masonic Girl’s Club 3; A. W. S. 3. Frank Ukooksiiier.—Glendale, Arizona. A. B. in Education; Sigma Chi; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2. Captain 3; “A” Club. Fay Baker.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Mathematics; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Girl’s Quartette 2; Pi Lambda Phi Corrcs|x nding Scc’y 3; Varsity Villagers 1, 2, 3; Wildcat StatT 2: O. atorio 2. 3; A. W. S. 1, 2, 3. W. D. Butler.—'Tucson. Arizona. B. S. in Commerce. Emil Haury.—Newton. Kansas. A. B. Archaeology.Milton G. Sanders.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in English; Zcta Delta Epsilon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Desert I, 2; Editor 1926 Desert; Follies I. 3; Wildcat 1. 2, 3; Shaman Players 2; The Manuscript 3; Kitty Kat 3. Kirk Ragland.—Los Angeles, California. B. S. in Commerce: Sigma Nu; President of the Tennis Club. Makcamet Ci.ontz.—Yuma. Arizona. R. A. History; Glee Club; W. A. A. 3; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 2; Y. W. C. A. Ccc'y 3; A. W. S. Treasurer 3; Girl’s Tradition Committee 2. Ei.kan Perrin Solomon.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in English; Department Editor Wildcat 1; Advertising Slanager Desert 1 ; University Players 2; Polo 2. 3: Junior Play Publicity. Ci-ara Manson.—Kingman, Arizona. B. A. History; Transfer from Univ. of Nevada; Stray Greek; A. W. S. 3. Joseph B. McCormick.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Commerce; Pi Alpha Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; 1924-25 Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Award; Sophomores Honors. Carlyle Roberts.—Tucson, Arizona. R S. in Klee. Eng.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Victor Verity.—Toledo, Ohio. B. S. in Mining Eng.; Transfer Toledo Univ.; A. A. E. 1. 2. 3. Ruth Tice.—Toledo. Ohio. A. B.; A. W. S. 1, 2. 3. George Woods. --San Dimas. California R U. Florence Huntington.—Los Angeles, Calif. B. S. Sociology; Transfer from U. S. C. and Univ. of Oregon; Spohomore Tennis Team; Sophomore Swimming Team; Doll's House 3; Senior Follies 3; A. W. S. 3. Franklin Muri-hy.—1Wheaton. Minn. B. S. in Biology. Catherine Stuart.—Greenville, Alabama. B. S. Home Economics; Stray ('.reeks; Alpha Gamma Delta; Varsity Villagers; Home Ecotiom ics Club. Frank R. Cottrell.—Tucson. Arizona. B. S. in CommerceKou.in T. Gkiih.Ev.— Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Ed; Sigma Chi; Basketball 1. 2. Et.siK Dinsmoor.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. in History; Delta Gamma; Desert Staff 2 3; Varsity Villagers 1, 2,'3; V. W. C. A. 2, 3 Wildcat 1; A. W. S. 1, 2. 3. Vikf.n. Epps.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. M.mu.R Steep.—Doming, J. M. A. B. Spanish; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Shaman Players; Twelfth Night 2; Wildcat 1; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic; ssembly Committee; Junior Class Play. VI. A. Sim monos.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B. Louise Whiting.—Whiting, Iowa. 11. A. English; Transfer Grnmell College Univ.; Pi Beta Phi. Wn.r, 1). Carkaway.- Tucson, Arizona. B. S.; Sigma Xu; Pres. Zeta Chi Alpha; Social Life Committee 2; Junior Play 3; Glee Club_2; Yell Leader 3; Scabbard and Blade; Senior Pollies 1, 2. Bkkvi, Lakes.—1Tucson, Arizona. A. B. -V11.Ton J ck.—Phoenix, Arizona. B. S. in Commerce; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Social Life Committee 3; Baseball 2. Mkri.k S. Kuper.—Tucson, rixona. A. B. English; Transfer Wooster College. Univ. of Michigan; Beta Chi; Wildcat 2; Univ. Players; I liter-fraternity Council . Mamie KoiuXKTTE.—Tucson, Arizona. V B. in Education; Alpha Phi; A. W. S. 1, 2, 3. Ai. l.o vmax.—Tucson. Arizona. B. S. Commerce; Tan Upsilon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Theta Alpha Phi; Shaman Players; Wildcat Staff 1, 2» Soph. Ass’t Business Manager of Desert; Business Manager Desert 3; Senior Follies I, 2. Hki.kn Aui.en.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Education; A. W. S. I. 2, 3. Everett Fi.oon.- Tucson, Arizona. A. B.; Phi Delta Theta; Desert 2. 3; Wildcat 1. 2; Pi Delta Epsilon.Sam BraufOku.- Phoenix, Arizona. H. S. Major in Econ. ; Transfer from Okla. A. M.; Soloist Men’s Glee Club; Kappa Tail Pi. Stray Greek; Scabbard na l Blade; Aggie Club. M akcakkt Aknoi.d.—El Paso. Texas. A. B. Major. English; Wranglers 3, Shaman Pla ers 3; A. W. S. 1. 2. 3 Zknas B. Noon.—Xogalcs, Arizona. B. S.; Kappa Sigma. Ci. 'ka I.lie 1:kaI S.—Tucson, Arizona. A. B in Archaeology; Masonic Girl's Club 1. 2, 3; Woman's Press Club 2, 3; V. A. A. I. 2, 3; Varsity Villagers 1, 2, 3; Wildcat I, 2; Desert 2. Organizations Editor Desert 3. Gokimix RoGRks.—Long Beach. Calif. B. S. in E. E.i Zeta Delta Epsilon; Shaman Players 2, 3; V. M. C. A. Sec'y and Vice-Pres. 2; Pres. Y. M. C. A. 3; A. A. E. Phyllis Kamnekek.—Spadua, Cahr. A, B. in E lucation; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gaky Mitchell.—Glolie, Arizona. B. S. in Elec. Eng.; A. A. E. D. B. Ai.Exa.vukk.—Los Angeles, Calir. B. S. Major Horticulture: Tan Upsllon; Theta A1 pha Phi; Shaman Players 2, 3; Aggie Club 1. 2, 3; Assembly Committee 3; Custodian of the Pitch-fork; Senior Pollies 1. 2. Aoei.K G. Tifai..—Los Angeles, Calif. . B. History; Gamma Phi Beta; A W. S 3. B. S. in E. E. C. Dunn, Jk.—Tucson, Arziona. B. S. in E. K. Amo Leona McKee.—Washington. D. C. A. B. English: Gamma Phi Beta: A. W. S. I, 2. 3. W. T. Wishakt.—Bishce. Arizona. B. S. in E. E.: Sigma Nn; A. A. E. I. 2, 3; A. C. E. E. Zkliia Chittick.—Phoenix. Arizona. A. B. History; Pi Beta Phi; Senior Pollies 1; Hockey Team 2; W. V A. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Desert Staff 2: A. W. S. 1, 2, 3. K. C. Bokiifavick.- Bisliee, Arizona. LL. B. Ikmajeax Moore.—Kingman, Arizona. A. B. in English; Gamma Phi Bela; A. W. S. Council; Desert 1. 2. 3; Wildcat 1. 2; A. W. S. 1, 2, 3. M akir Gunst.—Tucson, Arizona A. B. in English; Masonic Girl’s Club 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Varsity Villagers 1, 2, 3; Dance Drama 1. 2. 3; Black Dragon 1 ; Wildcat 1; Desert 2; Honor Dancing Team 1, 2; Twelfth Night 2; Soph. Hockey Team 2; Junior Hockey Team 3; Shaman Players 1, 3. O. PkkksuokE.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in Elec. Eng.; Baseball 1. Herman Kanatzar.—Kansas City, Mo. B. S. in C. E.; A. A. E.; A. F. S.; A. S. C. K Alex. RollE.—Morenci, Arizona. B. S. in Mech. Eng. C. W. Hakp.—Hagerstown. Md. A. B. Biology. Richaki Bennett.—Tucson, Arizona. B. S. in C. E.Beetaon Dr.-icliman Hu ln»!l Miller Sophomore Class History The babes of two years ago have successfully outgrown their greenness, and are rapidly becoming distinguished Wildcats. Upon then-entrance into the institution in the fall of 1924, they were recognized as one of the strongest freshman classes in the history of our college. Under the leadership of John VYindram, Harry Kenshaw, Helen Whittlesey, and Edwin Miller, they were successful contestants in the battle with the Sophomores. This fall the class was found to be still stronger. The officers elected were: Edwin Miller, President; Frank Beetson, Vice-Presi- dent; Bvron Drachmaii, Treasurer; and Minnie Mac Uudnall, Secretary. The cla. s of '28 was as prominent in social functions as in other student body activities, which the annual formal and picnic proved. Headers from this class are represented in every field of activity on the campus. A sophomore, Mildred Stew ard, was elected Desert Queen. Both men's and women's athletics arc over-run by outstanding Sophomores. Not only have they grown in strength, but in spirit and ideals, ever looking toward the future success of Arizona. Sophomore Class Roll Adkiiwon, Prank Adkinsou. Helen Antilion. Enrique A i)way. K. L. AinistioiiiC. Helen Askins. Elisabeth Austin, Lloyd Kaiser. Forest Hailes. Josephine Bullard, Laura Barrett, Helen Barrett. Wanda Barton, Nolle Bate, T. If. Bauer. Elsie Baumgardner. Ne ille Beetson. Prank Heel, Mary Lee Hey, Florence Bicker. Arthur Blackhurst, H. L. Blair, Prances Boinm. Virginia Kothe. Helen Bovin. William BrcazoHle. J. M. Brown, Lucille Diinlge, Itonalil Bush. Bose Butler, Geraldine Butts. Horatio Caldwell, Aichibald Campbell. A. R. Campliell. l». T. Campian. Edward Capplenian, Louis Carnell, Aaron Carillo, Arturo Carilto, Joaquin Carton. Ola Canady, Edwin Cathcurt, Florence elava, Adam Chambers. A. II. Clark. James Clark. Julia Clark. Wallace Cluyberg, George Click, Marian Coleni.in, Courtney Conlev, William Cook, Elisabeth Cosgrove, C. I . Crane, Mary Frances Crawford. Ruth criVK . Inc . Crismon. Charles Crowfoot, Virginia Cummings, Esther fuelling, Kol ert Cntrtieon, Kohert Bail. Lawrence Bulgk-ifth. Robert Biinim, Kllxnlietli Barby. Pauline Bavenport, Virginia IH- Jesus. Antomo V Be la Verne, Paul Bevine, Milton) Devine. T. H DielsEd. Ted Billon. Woodward Dodd. Odin B. Dodge, Abtiott Honan. A dene lionets, Claire Downey. Thomas Downs, Jo- e|di Drachman, ll.rou Brachman, liicJr Br.ichman, Rn Brave. J. G. Bnuiter, Leonard Bime-an. Catherine lniv.il. Claire Dwyer. Kilcen Kddins. Mildred Elia . Annanda El Korilin. HnsSan BlUby. FrancesSophomore Class Roll (Continued) Kill®. Charlotte K1 Mclehy. M. Ahmed Emery, Krird A. Fahlcn, Kugcni Feni:imorc. John M. Ferguson, Mary Finn, Esther Firth. J. W. Filch, Hannah Flatry, Esther k Mm, William Korcl, Katherine Fo®s. Gates Pouter, John, Jr. Fo t.w, M. A. Pouter, Vera Faust. Rimer Foy, Vivian Franklin, Selim Frank . Alvin Frrtr. Kthel Friewier. Robert Fuller. Maxine Fuller. Ruth Gentry- Martin Geyer. Miriam Gibbs. R. II. Gibbinsrx. F. N. Gilpin. Vivian Gintcr. Eualh Giranth. K. R. Gloher, Johanna Gorman. W. P. Greer. William Griffith, Evelyn Griffith. Victor. Jr. Guatin. Omar Everett Guvnion, K.ni Samuel llackborth. Roy Hall, Richard llall, Willard J. Hamlin, DoiOthy Hammons. olive Hancock. William Hardy, Katherine Harless. Richard Harrington. Janice Harris. Lucille Harriaon, Kenneth ('. Hartley. Hen W. Hartaficld, A. Roy Hastings. Harvey Heildennan, John Henderson. Paul Hollingshead, Elizabeth Hopkins, Gianyx liopkit-s, Sidney It. Hoppaugh. Madeline Horton. Alfred Hudnall, Minnie Mae Hunter, Aline lluyett, Elirabcth Jack®, Mildied Jay, Dona d Jaynes. Dorothy Jenkins, Ellen Jennine®, Mrs. Rose Johnson, Elsie B. tohn®on, Florence I.. Johnson, Florence M. Johnson, Marian Ruth Johnson. Raymond C. Johnson. Tom Royec Keple. R. C. Kinney. John Lester Kite. Kathleen Kitt, Pauline Kitt. Koskruco Klaas. Iota Knok, Orville Krusker. Huirert Langford. Richard lairkin, John Latterope. Rleanor l.aux. Raymond Leabo. Leo Litt, Theorj Littill. Robert M. Lotrtler. Carl Long Hnrriet Long, Paul Lott. William Mailer. Catherine MMillet. Forest Mason. Gertrude Mason, Morgan Matlock. William Maynard, George McAlister. Charles McBride. Heluise McCabe. Johnny McCreary, Marcella McCullough, J- R- McDonald. George McGinnis. True McGregor, Grant McIntyre. l,orenzo Medipovich. Mark Mclilhop. Florence Messinger. Orville Mets, Virginia Miller. Edwin Miller. Mrs. J. S. Miracle, Margaret Mitchel, Chare® MRebel, Gary Montero. Louis Morris. Uillm.ui Morris. T. H. Mundhenne. Merle Murphev, Beulah Murphey, F. M. N'ier, Agnes Nelson. Helen Nelson. Henry Sickles. Fay Noon. Edith Noon. Sarah Nutt. Martha Oieda. Richard O'Keefe. Marguerite Oliver. Kdgar Ostrea. Rnrique Outlaw, Drew Oxnard, .lame® Parrish. J. R Patten. Helen Payne. -Stanley Pellar, James Pemberton, Ramon® Pendleton. Genie Peters. Mary Peterson. Wiley Finney, Robert Pinson. Arnold J’ogson. Gloria Power®. Harold Pr-itt, Lawrence Ptycc, William Pyeatt, Mi-reed ex Rsuson, H. H. Casco. Delplnnr Rawson. O. Ream®, John Rebeil, Bernice Renshaw. Harry Rielil. Julian Ripley, Pearle Roberts. Carlyle Rob'ea, Carlo® Robles. Kerd Rodee. I.j Verm-Rosenblatt, Pauline Ro®». Irene Rudolph. Clara Salmon. Dorothy Samuels, Eloisc Sungston, J. V. Scliee. O. Schneider, Marguerite Schaley. George SeliroanolT. Victor Sellers. Wl'ma -Severinghouse. Marian Sharpe. Audley Sh iw. R. J. Shelia ve. Barnet Sikc:.. Edwin Skinner. T. C. Skouscn, Joseph Smallhoiise. Kingston Smith. Carl Smith. C. V. Smith. Eugene Smith. France® Smith. Lawson Smith. Warren Spencer. E. II. Springer. Marion Stahlbcrg, Chan. Stahlherg, Martini® St. Claire. Darrell Stephenson. Betty Stephenson. M. L Stevens, John . Steward. Mildreo Stewart. Allan Stewart, Grace Stirratt. Marietta Stout. Maxine Straus. Julian Struthcr®. W. D. Sturaess, Ella Sturges. John Swain, Harry Teague. Vent Thomas. Augusta Thomas. Margaret Thrift. Leah Thumm. Fern Todt, William Tompkins. Nelson Toothaker, Helen Treadwe 1. Stuart Trcvarrow. Vivian Truman. W'illa Tunnicliffe, John L'culmana, Victor Van Cleve. Gilbert Van Doren. R lwin Van Reuben. L. B. Waddell, j. j. Wad in. A. H. Warren. Clinton Watson. Courtlaiid Watson. Joel Weaver. Margaret Welch. Ruth West. Nellie W'etzler. Lewi® WhitVe. Arnellle White, John White, M.irv Whiting. William Whitson. Marv Loui®,-W'hittlesey. He en William®. Jack Wilson, Clsildv W'imrer. Hilly Winter. W. G. Wisdom. Charles Wisdom. William W'itwer. Hanoi Wood. Helen Wood®. Rml. Wright, Jacinth. Wyatt. Jamev Young, Martha Yount. Clarence Ynill. JosephSimpc Jo Midcr MechioM Freshman Class History Three hundred and seventy-six men and women constitute one of the liveliest Freshman classes which ever entered the I Diversity oi Arizona. The Class of '2S) has been active in both social and athletic activities, giving some of the most brilliant social affairs, and contributing some of the best members to various athletic teams of the campus. The first affair of the year was a formal dance, given in the fall. The affair was staged at Herring Hall, and was successful regardless of the interruptions and several calamities caused by the Sophomores. The crowning social event of the class was the Freshman picnic, which was held the latter part of May. The Freshman class put out a very high class edition of the “Wildcat”. The members of the class who managed this piece of work were William Thompson, editor and John Anderson, business manager. The inter-class debate was won by representatives of the Frosh. who up held the negative side of the question "Resolved : That the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitution should be repealed.” In the annual Soph-Frosh basketball game, the Frosh were victorious. This decision gave them the right to discard their “beanies'' one week earlier than otherwise j ossible. The permanent officers, elected the second semester, who piloted the Freshman class through such a successful year were: Reed Sliupe. president; Arthur Devine, vice-president: Ruth Alexander, secretary; and Tom my Hall, treasurer. Freshman Class Roll Actin', Wewlatl Alexander, Until lien. lloyd Anderson. John Angle, Joe Ap|tell, Ford Arcinlega, .lamer Ansot«l. M. J. trntxen. Mary Babbitt, Eunice Muck. Walter Macon. II.il Maker. Kent Balaam. Lticlle Handel, Dorothy B.ixhford. Elizabeth Maxtor, I.jiwtso'i Itcchtold. Kennelh Util, Mxishall Bennett, Margaret Benson. Waym Merkencainp. Clwrle Boss, Cordon Blair. B»:la Mluke. Virginia Mlomhio, livvin Mloouupnst. Olza Mlott, l,o Nolr Blount. .George Modien. Carol Mokkx. Jean BoMmcji, Henry lloiicni, David Movreis, Frances Krcck.inliluc. Elizal cIII llrewater. Cecil Krorhnuui. El«. Brooks. Anna llrowi, Ca rolync Brown, David llrovrn. Vlrtri) lluekel . Glendora lluehler, Eugene llunriw. Margaret Burke. Floyd Busby, Wilma Cohn. Carl Campbell, Charles Carctto. Tony Call son. Hoy Cams, Dorothy Oarother . John CunvOn, Ernest Carson. Knth Chambers. Grainger Charles, Olga dilute, liefer Chism. Elizabeth Chirk. .1 I . Clark, M. s. t Beni, John Clements J. F. Cabbe. Ed.vthe Coffee, (lieu Coffin, Joclla Coifinan, Roy Calltorn. Margate! Conner. Lewis Connolly. Max Connor, Will. Cooley. John Cooper, Alice Cooper, AI mu Cooper Eileen Comick, Howard Cowin. John Cox. Eleanor Crandall, Herb Crop. Evelyn Cunningham, MatyFreshman Class Roll (Continued) Cti»hniau. lijrlcs Cushman. Stctcix I iil’111. Luc] la Lavis. Leone Heal. Robert l)f Fever, Carol l»c Grau. Gladys l e Luc?. Iris Drum, Aii'.’rlinc Dcnno. RaVI11 II J Ontrt, Clarice l rvilie, Arthur llielil, Charles l cty, Mac Drachmaii. Frank Draper, Fred Fasten. Alma Eby, William K. Klliot. Gilbert Kiser, William P. Khcy, Henrietta Pallor, Gllmott Fairwcather, K. F Fannin. Paul Ferguson. Yeronc Finnerty. Delia Fioek, Margaret Fletcher, James Flickinger. Kenneth Kuril, Catherine Fnisier, Margaret Franco, lluclah Frnps. Junius Fruitiiiaii. Celia Fuller. I,. Clay Fulton. KstlrCi Game. Alicia Gardner. Marguerite Garlier, Kvrlyn George, Kdirtnl Geo nee. Sara Gerlach. Werner G. OfltNIlt, A. C. Gillespie, Nancy Gambling, Cecilia Core. Itoy Goode, JunM S’. Goo Ison, Janice M. Gordon, Howard Gose, Lois Graves. Klizalxlh Gray. Stanley Greulrer, Marian Green, lawn 8. Greenwood. Kennelh Goodley, Alhert Griga . It It. Iloffner, Hines llall, Tom Hiilloek, V. Merrill Halsey, Edward W, Hutttin, Walticc Hanley. Tore Marline, Oeorgc II. Ilardv, Martha Harp. Mabel Harris, Marjorie Hastings. Allart. Jr Henipcriy, Fora Henderson. Flank Hrmlerson, LouGc Henderson, Tom Hendricks. Max I). Herndon. Reese F. Herring, Norman S. Hewitt, Kdwitt S. Ilians. Hrentnnl Mill, George Ilinca, Evelyn Hitchcock, Kent Hodge, ClWula lloopcs, Phyllis Hooper. Jack Hotchkiss. Allen Houck, Dorothy Houser. Dorothy Hoyt. Virginia lluldtell. Margaret Hudson. Uattiwe Hnnnuel. Don Huntington. Helen Hyde. Roolie Jacobsen. Kliner Jacobson. Kino James. S. Alipio John, Claude Johnson. Clark Jones, Anna Lucille Jones, Helen G. Judy, J. V. Kaneu, Frances Irene Kasiiin. George Keenan, I’ihllip C. K el log. Kart) Kenda’I. I tail Kennedy, Shirlev K inter Charict Klee, Marjorie Knowles. K. F. Kohler. Prance Kolb. Edith Kratiso. Florence Lalieker, Cecil Lane. Fern Larrivu, Feli|n Lnrriva. (5. A. I.loyd, l.«ss it lainlw line. Oliver Im.v ton. Lillian l.enon. Rol ert l iwis. Frances l.ewia. Mattel l.ildwv, Ida I.iilitliin st. Gladys l.iiigonuer. Ida Lockett. Olliylionte l.oiig, Charles Long. Harvey Lully. M illiain Maclilaelilan. Anna Maicec. Gene Maiclihaiiks V.ince Marlar. L. II. Masse , Mary Elaine McArdle, John Mcitriile. L. W. McCaidi. Charles McCluie. Miriam McCoy. Ada Mac McDonald, Catherine McDonald. Veronica McFarlin, Austin MeFall, Marguerite Magic, Lily McGatle. Arthur Mc Kay. Sonic McKellan. Itr.i McKinney, Lillian 1’erko, John 1’err.v, Klwood Persons, Charles Peterson. Leo Philps, Josephine Pines. Douglas Poindexter. Vintiuia McLaughlin, Candy in-l’osner, Maiilu McLaughlin. Chariottctjuairlli, Charley Mc-Sweene.v, K s. Randell. Phillip Meaion, Elizabeth M • -i... r-' Sutton Mercer. Dorothy Merwln. Edwin Michaels, Louis MichaelsOtt, Linda Miller. II. A. Milligan. Louise Minton. David Mitcliel. William G, Monojrhan, Elizabeth Montgomery, J V. Moore. Francis Morales, Carlos Morris. Wav no Mrqudidc. John Vyer , Kilo Myscli, Paul NeatlierJlIn. Ait in Need. Helen Non I, Archie Neiley. G orge Nelson. Maurine Nelson, Orlind i Nickles. D. C. Nick leu. II. C. Dare. Oren O'Conner, Carlo. Rapp, Kthcl Iteeil. K'fzatrctii Reed. Vlrgte Reece. Enid Reynold , Dexter Klmul, Ralph Richardson, Helen Ritter. Louisc Robertx, Ixniii Itoheris. Walter Robinette. Ivan Robrer, Joseph Rolle, Stephen Rork, Charles Rose, Jolin Ko»enxwcig. Hairy Rupkey, Andrew Sabin. Chester Saldamndo. Mario Sander , David Ravage, Virginia Schnabel. G. p. Sc-lii-ipbuch. la'oixnd Scliwarzkoff. Evel'ii Shannon. Irvin Shearer. Cale Shifniaii. Joseph ShupC. Reed O'Donnel. Katherine Sigler. ltol e»t Owen, Marie Palmer. Jennetle Pape. Meta Patten. H A. Pavloie, Pallida Payne. Clifton Pearce. Nounan Perkins, Adr.oiee Sini|»Oii. TeJ Smallwood. Eugene Smart. Hudapn Smith. Dick Smith. Dorothv Smith. Kmiita Smith. Marian Smith s ill Sonic, John If. Spicer. Richard Springer, Orville Stockhouse. Howa.-l Stanford, Hawghlie Stanton. Filmore •Stephen . Eleanor Stephens. Harold Still, Charles Stokclcy, Margaret stone, Beulah Slone. Helen Stone. Marten Stoop . La Mar Siuid )ul«t. Louise Svrick, Mitcliel Taylor. Keith Thayer. Laverne Theohold, John Thom| on. William Todd. Jack Tolson, Bennie Trengrovc, Roger Trilter, Claire Turner. John Underwood, Vernon Vaaey, Elizabeth tori . Mark Waddell. U. S. Wade, Born lie Waller . Eugenia Watson. Geraldine Watt, Oscar Welty, Howard Wertz, Dorothv Wicks, Myrtle Wilcox, Clarence Wilder, Frederieo Wilkcy. Evelyn Wilkcy, Paul Williams. Clark Williams, ftelen Withers. Latin Wolfaou. David Wood. William Y rl 0rough. Alton YontX. A. Ralph Young, EthelA ouem her numrc£tyumt r ! •.«? : j m at IIUMpM? WIPIH rrr Hf April - Progressing % xui th the GYM : A RIZOM A? Wi LOCAT CAMPAIGN TOR (AM «. i ARTE:. . ‘.NIV.W.CP ■'•Vou.'o ®-'© jiTeUmr . . ■vSfi'V - Jim F £.20, 915MI LITAR.YMajor Johnson. Captain Jacob , Captain Woodruff, Captain Upton Military There are four regular army officers stationed here to provide the instruction, and we arc well assured that since they have seen actual service, war is one thing they are striving to prevent. For the past two years Major John B. Johnson, professor of military science and tactics, has efficiently directed the department and maintained the standard of “Distinguished Unit,” an honor retained for the past three years. Captain Fenton S. Jacobs, assistant to Major Johnson, has done much in addition to his regular duties, to stimulate horsemanship, especially girls riding, and the breeding of better horses in Arizona. His classes for U. of A. co-eds have become famous throughout the country. Captain Roy C. Woodruff, assistant to Major Johnson, has shown his hobby to be marksmanship both for co-eds and for cadets, having won many contests, including the national Scabbard and Blade cup for two succeeding years. Captain Phillip R. Upton, assistant to Major Johnson, is one of the l cst polo players and polo coaches in the army. His work with the Arizona polo team needs no chronicling. All of the instructors arc efficient and popular with the student body and the faculty as well as with Tucsonans, and it is with considerable regret that the War Department has intimated the transfer of Major Johnson and Captain Jacobs, as their services are required elsewhere. Mounted Troop of Ailvunccd Cadets Military (Continued) In the United States there arc 526 universities and colleges. In exactly 125 of these there are Officers Reserve training units. Alxnit 50 other schools have applications for units pending. but these cannot be approved because of insufficient funds. Is this Militarism? The R. O. T. C. unit of the University of Arizona is an all cavalry unit, for Arizona is the most ideal section of our nation for cavalry training. Upon the completion of the R. O. T. C. course the graduates do not have to accept commissions nor are they in any way obligated to service except as citizens of the great commonwealth. “Whenever our country is confronted with a problem of great national importance, the one factor that must he given greatest consecration is the peculiar psychology of the American people. In the last analysis it is the people who in our country decide every important question. Congress ony can declare “Never once in the history of the world has a war been caused by an army. The army is cnly the servant of the people. The army does those things and only those things which hte people who maintain it, demand of it. “Of course wc don’t want another war — we must do everything we honorably can to avoid it, but the thing our country must decide is what are we to do if we can’t avoid it? Are we to be prepared or unprepared? “During the past 150 years our Regular Army lias been called cn a total of 125 times to restore peace. No other nation has had so great a need of rn army an I no other populous nation, except China, has been so unprepared. “President Coolidge is quoted, ‘Armies and navies arc necessary for security as police and criminal courts and bolts and bars are necessary. They arc adjuncts of peace. Mankind lias not yet. cannot yet, discard these forces.’First Squadron Military (Continued) “An army of trained civilians, by ‘universal training’ has kept Switzerland a peace oasis in a wilderness of warring nations. The Swiss don’t want war, they hate it. So they keep ready an 1 they don’t have war. “The army of the United States is composed of a small regular army—professional soldiers, used as instructors as well as the first line of defense. The National Guard and the Organized Reserve are trained civilians.” $«eo»ri SquadronStudent GovernmentROBERT M. WILKERSON Stuacnt Body President Hoard of Control—Monro. Hart. Slonakcr, Willmon, Paschal Student Body Government Student Self Government was established at the University of Arizona in 1920 after several years of supervised student government. Under the Constitution which embodies every possible phase of college life within the control of student government, the Student Body has been given more privileges and responsibili-ties. Student Government controls and finance: student activities, promotes scholarship, devol-ops the spirit of democracy, and promotes loyalty to the University. Much of the success of Xrizona's Student Government is due to the present Administration in that they have been given more power than is usually given the students. Rules concerning student conduct made by the faculty must first pass the House of Representatives before they become rules of the Student Body. 'fhc Legislative powers are vested in the House of Representatives which is comjioscd of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the Student Body Organization and fourteen members elected from each of the four classes, post graduates and faculty. The Judicial and Executive department of the Student Body Organization is composed of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the Student Body, one member of the Senior class, and three members of the Junior class, one of which must he a woman student. For the past three years Louis Slonakcr has acted as General Manager of Student activities. Each Student Body activity has a manager who is directly responsible to Mr. Slon-aker. All receipts from athletic contests, debates. publications, etc., are handled by him. and he makes out requisitions for the expendi-tures of these departments. This system serves as a reliable and convenient check on all Student Body funds and keeps them centrally located. The Board of Control is coni| osed of the president, vice-president, secretary of the Student Body. Louis Slonakcr, l)r. Paschal, and Ted Monro, the last two being members of the faculty and alumni respectively. The hoard handles all affairs pertaining to finances, ap| ointmcnt of managers of the student activi-Student Council—Wallace, Wood !' Smith. Wllkerson, Doan. Hart Student Body Government (Continued) ties and all business of immediate importance. A new office was added to the Student Body Organization last spring, it being the office of Chairman of the Traditions Committee, whose position :t is to see that all traditions are car- ried out, and that the clashes between the underclasses be supervised. He also acts as the official Freshman Class “Daddy ” This position was very ably filled this year by Andrew Tolson. House of Representative Top— Le l er Kliekmccr WilVerson, Hurt, Kosice Bottom—Miller, Spruitt, KotossyCornelius, Corbin, Langford, Amorce Law Student Body Two years ago the law students felt the need of an organization of some sort to hold themselves together in a definite unit in order that they might solve he problems pertaining to their welfare. As there was no definite College of Law at that time, they organized the Law- Student Body With the establishment of the College of Law the Law Student Body was made even stronger and now takes a definite and important part in the activities of the University of Arizona, as the body is composed of every regularly enrolled student in the Law School. The Law Student Body was the first organization to promote and adopt the Honor System. Rhes H. Cornelius Officers - President John Corbin , Vice President Richard Langford - Secretary Norman Ansorge - Treasurer—Mjlioi«cy. Doan, G.irr tt, Prliu, P;n;»j»0O, CrOM, Clotilx, OTnun l. i«er—Moore. Men-lei anti, William , BerjyiMali, Hfiirjr Coffin Coclsrll. CuiMt Associated Women Students Every girl registering at the University of Arizona automatically becomes a member ot the Associated Women Students. Tins association acts upon all matters concerning women students which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the faculty or student body government. A. W S Council President Helen Finlayson Vice-President • Catherine Coffin Mkmiikrs Petty Perryman—Pi Beta Phi Agnes Mahoney—Kappa Alpha Theta Eunice Prma—Kappa Kappa Gamma Imojean Moore—Gamma Phi Beta Marion Dean—Delta Gamma Hetty Voting, Peggy W illiams— All business is carried on by an Executive Council which is composed of one memljcr from each organized group living in a house, three from Maricopa Hall, one from Pima Hall, and one from the Varsity Villagers. The Dean of Women is an ex-ofiicio member These meetings arc held once each week. Secretary Alice Garrett Treasurer Margaret Clontz Opal Cross—Alpha Phi Opal O’Bryan—Chi Omega Marie Gnnst—Varsity Villagers Helen Goodsell—Pima Hall Leta Henderson—Masonic Girls Maricopa Hall IVMILTON G. SAXDKR8, Editor AL. BOWMAN Huoimm MnuRer Desert Right after the election of the editor and the appointment of the business man ager the contracts for engraving and photography were signed. Plans for the theme and general development fo the l ook were lx gun at that time During the summer the editor and business manager met with the engraving company artists and planned the dummy Under the direction of the editor and business manager the design for the cover was made and the contract for the same w as signed. When school commenced in the fall, all of the art work had been completed and the dummy made up m detail. As usual the students failed to co-operate with the start and much delay was caused because of. their not having photos made during the time allotted m the editorial schedule. small and efficient stall' was selected, and work begun to continue until the completion of the book.Milton G Sanders Eunice Pnna Editor Associate Editor KUN'ICF. PRINa Associate Editor Staff Organizations Clara I.cc Fraps Edwin Casady Virginia Poindexter Elsie Dinsmoor Department Editor Fraternities Sororities Campus Organizations Classes Opal O’Bryan Department Editor Photography Wilber Bowers - Department Editor A. Boyd Mcwborn - Athletics Photographer Athletics Everett Flood Lawson Smith Darrel St. Claire Martha Williams Department Editor Copy Writer Assistant Girls’ Athletics Shop Force William Todt Jr. Evcjyn Wilkcy Patricia Sponaglc Paul Carlson Mary Frances Crane Sheldon White Virginia Crowfoot Al. E. Lowman Paul Long Mildred Steward Mary Louise Hawley Edward Jones Dick Smith Rollin Rucker Robert Griggs Chester Smith Thomas Skinner Business Manager Sophomore Assistant Subscription Manager - Asst. Sub. Manager Circulation Manager Asst. Cir Manager Advertising Manager Publicity Manager Advertising Advertising Claire Kepple Vcrla Oare Carol Dc Fever Lucile Chambers Mildred Laborious Gladys Hopkins Florence Brodic Lucile Hazen Carlton Wicart II. M Cary Advertising Collections Subscriptions Stenographer Stenographer Stenographer Stenographer Advertising Artist Advertising Artist Accountant First—Lonx. Steward, Mewborn, Dinxmoor, O’Bryan. Flood, Crane, GrigK Second — Wilkey, Rucker, Bowers, Fr.ipx, Candy Carlson, Haven Third—Smith, lUwley, Wicart. Crowfoot, White, Chamber . Smith Fourth—Sponaglc, Smith, Jone , Brodie, Skinner, Kepple, LaboriousSIIKI.IMN K. W1IITK AKTIII K MAKOII Wildcat This year _thc Arizona Wildcat successfully ran throughout the year on a twice-a-week basis. During tlie first semester the class in journalism, which course began tins year, made up the bulk of the editorial staff Arthur March, business manager is to be complimented on lus work during the whole year in that his concentrated efforts made i ossibIe the hi weekly program, and caused the books of the Wildcat to show a profit for the first time m the history of the publication. Sheldon White, editor, has had no easy task in carrying on the program begun by William Kelly, editor of the previous year The program consisted of the bi-weekly issue and a general improvement each issue. Between the two men the paper has risen from a rather mediocre college publication to the excellent and | opular newspaper it is today.Wildcat Staff1 Shel Ion White Lawson Smith Harbe Feeney Darrell St. Claire Rose Bush Julian Strauss Warren S t ith Claude Johns Under woo I Editoi Associate Editor Associate Editor Sjwirts Editor Adveitising Manager Advertising Circulation Manager Circulation Collection Manager Arthur March Richard Chambers Rebecca Webb Dorothy Jaynes Agnes Near C. W Smith A J Devine l.eo Leabo Op; 1 Cross Manage i News Editoi Society Editor Exchange Editor Assistant Collection Manager Adveitising Advertising Advertising Accountant Special Reporters Stewart Brown Allan Stewart William Todt Charles Kinter Tom Bate 1 loward Welty Edgar Wyatt Virginia Hoyt Virginia Poindexter Virginia Crowfoot Bill Gorman Milton G Sanders Marjorie Klee Mercedes Pyeatt Maurine Nelson Margaret Ferguson Eileen Dwyer Helma Cave Florence Hawley Margaret Bennett Cecilia Gmahling Bill Thompson Eunice Prina First—Chamber , Henry. W Smith. Gmahling, Bu»h, St. Claire. Ferguson. Brown Second—Feeney Poindexter. Webb, L Smith, Cave, Crowfoot, Thompson Third—O. W Smith. Cro- , Bates, Hawley Near, Kuder. Bennett. Todt Fourth—Sanders. Prina, Pyeatt, Underwood, Hoyt, Dw.ver, C. SmithArizona Agriculturist The Arizona Agriculturist has passed the stage of an uncertainty and has become one of Arizona’s prominent periodicals. It is issued once each month by a staff made up of the students of the College of Agriculture. It was started three years ago with the object of publishing a magazine which would be of interest to agricultural students and alumni who are engaged in agricultural work. It was made up of contributions from students of the Agricultural College. Now the magazine prints articles of national interest and is widely read throughout the state agricultural centers. All branches of the agriculture industry arc dealth with in regard to new developments and experiments in the various fields. The national advertising and the increased subscription lists sj eak for the recognition of Arizona Agriculturist. C. H Con Ison Dean H. Thayer Fred Strom |Uist Frank T Bingham John V Mclnnes Irwin Ingram Mack W Gibbs M E. Bergeson Staff Editor-in-Chief T R. Austin - - - Business Manager Associate Editor C. A. Catlin - Circulation Manager Feature Story Writer Joe Hamilton - Associate Cir Manager Orval A. Knox Advertising Manager Department Editors Alumni - - - - Dairy Livestock Poultry Artist Florence Knox - Home Economics Stephen Gollob ----- Biology Merle G Mundhcnke - Soils Chester L. Marsh - - Field Crops R. M. Hess ----- HorticultureM S. March, 1926 Manuscript The Manuscript was established this year by the Women’s Press Club for the purpose of encouraging the literary talent upon the campus. The first issue was published m November and was well received by the students. A marked improvement was noted in each of the following issues. In giving the Arizona campus the “Manuscript”, the Women’s Press Club has filled a long felt want for a magazine which encourages the students to write literature. '1 he success with which the four issues met this year promises the campus more and larger issues next yearMISS MILDRED STEWARD TUCSON ARIZONA Kappa Alpha Theta Miss Steward is a member of the Sophomore Class and was selected as Desert Queen by the Student Body at a general election held March 15, 1926THROUGH the courtesy of Sam 13 Babcock and Tom .arm of Los Angeles, the 1926 Desert was able to have Reginald Denny, popular Universal star, select what he believed to be the four most beautiful girls at the University of . Irisona from the thirty portraits sent to him IVc wish to take this opportunity of thanking Mr Denny for helping us to make tins an added feature of the 1926 Desert Mr Dennys letter is quoted below, in part, and continued on the pages opposite each photo. “Universal Pictures Corporation, Universal City, California, April r, 1926 “Mr S 13 Babcock. Il ’eber McCrea Company, I.os Angeles, Calif “ 'car Sir “ n response to your request have made my selection of the four most beautiful girls in the collection of portraits sent me “I have numbered the four winners in order of preference“Number One—Miss lone Cowan is my choice as winner. She has youthfulness, a pleasing, winning personality, delicate features and a wistfulness which is very attractive. PtrfiU kj Httvir, t. A.“Number Two—Miss Betty Monaghan is a more mature type of beauty Her beauty is of a deep, quiet type. She isy from her eyes, capable of great feeling and might make a dramatic actress of ability (Please do not interpret this as a suggestion that she try for a stage or screen career I can judge her capabilities only by the photograph, of course ) 9 Uimr, L. A.■“Number Three—Miss Louise Cappelman, despite the repose which the camera has caught in this picture, impresses me as a person of great vivacity and charm of a lively sort. She has a very sympathetic face, good features and lovely eyes. She should attempt to be more natural in her poses. y. by . wAni»“Number Four—Miss Josephine Baptiste, although not classically beautiful, is very attractive. Her face indicates a sweet, very girlish and charming personality. I would analyze her from this picture, as a person of innocence, youth and naivete. “I trust that these selections will make me no enemies among the femininity of Arizona. The pictures, on the whole, show an amazingly high average of beauty 1 wish to make it clear that my selections have been made from a standpoint of beauty as it is connected with the needs and limitations of motion pic ture photography “S incerely yours, (Signed) Reginald Denny.” r ttf a byHonorary SocietiesUppfr -Cottrell, Ducnon, V icart, Xotonkv, Fiulay on, Smith. Lower-- Puttee. Knox. M.»r l , Canett, Cothnc Phi Kappa Phi MKMUIvKS Second Election, 1924-1925 David Ross Bushman Sybil Chambers Swan Erickson Joseph A. Flaps Grace Heckman Frederick Kuder Henry B. McDaniel asely Skoblin Kendall Melclier Frank Eaton Paige Linber Schwerin Marion Sickler Lola Turner Jean Waters Jean Wintrow First Election. 1925-1926 Carlton Wicart George Smith Richard Pattee Chester Marsh Leon Kotosky Lnella Campbell Dnerson Florence Knox All ert X. Guthrie Alice Garrett Helen Kinlayson Burdett Cotrell Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary society to which graduate and undergraduate students are elecied the year they receive their degree, dmission to the society is based upon scholarship, and only those are elected who stand in the upi er fourth of the class. 0 S •: I iy £$ P, 1 W I £ 1 w) fc » W w r 0 ■MMOEHOMiB Top—Crouch, Smith. Calhoun. Gilliland. Jackson Center—Austin. Griflin, Salmon, llrookshicr. To’.m h Bottom—I'tersdorf, Miller. Shifflett. Kllckinser. Gridlcy “A” Club M EM HERS F. Brookshire S. Griffin Button Salmon M. Shifflett Joe Calhoun I’. Moscly Clias. Gilliland Rollin Gridlcy Don Flickingcr V. Lester H. Divelhcss E. Crouch Louis Jackson W. Austin Marvin Clark T. Gibbings R. Reed C. Marsh Andy Tolson R. Roberts V. Smith The "A” Club is an hororary organization whose membership is made up of those men having two ‘A's“ in a major sport. The main aim of the fraternity is to uphold University traditions.Upper—March. White, Feeney. Still. Wulker, Lovmwn. Smith I jwee—Sin.ler , St. Clair. Cupm.ky. Bower . Flood. I Pi Delta Epsilon Mem bErs—Honorary M. O. Ream A. K. Parker Associate Edward Kubat Active Roy Pace Donald Still Frank Walker Al bowman Everett Flood Hyman Cupinsky Sheldon White K. L. Williams O. B. Jaynes Harbe Feeney Fred Desch Milton Sanders Darrell St. Claire Wilbur Bowers Lawson Smith Arthur March The purposes of the honorary journalism fraternity, Pi Delta Epsilon, is to foster, develop, and elevate the profession of journalism, and, by admission to membership, to award the journalist for his efforts and accomplishments.f Chain Gang, Members William Smith Sheldon White John Salmon Gordon Wallace Marshall Shi flet John Scott AI I«o vman Eustace Crouch Leo Wolf son Arthur March Joe Calhoun Willard Marshall Harry Simmons Barney Knowles Don Flickinger The Chain Gang is an honorary Junior Men's Society of the Univcrsiy of Arizona, sponsored by the Bobcats, a Senior Men's Honorary Society. The Chain Gang is active in conducting rallies, welcoming visiting teams, and generally bettering the spirit on the campus.wmmm Spjvr—Kitt, Suiter, Hart, Tlrown. Huwse. Austin Akin, Kobertson. Johnson, Ity.lber ;, Bower . J;ic! m ii Lower- Schililiiiun, Kuckcr, Hovers, Miller, McCormick. I’ace Alpha Kappa Psi M Km ukrs Roy Face Louis Jackson J. Shildman Llyod Austin Edward Bliss Rollin Rucker Wilbur 1.. Bowers R. Akin Alden Potter Faculty R. M. Howard E. J. Brown John Mez Alpha Kappa Psi is a national professional commerce fraternity whose members are taken from the commerce department fo the University. Charles Sutler Ernest Rydberg Everett Hart Lyman P. Robertson Charles H. Miller Milton Jack Ernest Hawes James Brown Joseph McCormick Theta Alpha Phi M km hers Will Carraway, Pres. Alice W est Drachman Hyman Cupinsky Alva Low-man Sylvia Lewis Carlton Wicart Margraet Yates Jack Romanis Lyman Robertson Marian Messer Mar Vosskuhler Rill Alexander Prof. H. C. Hetfner Edgar Daniels, Sec’y-Treas. Sibyl Walcutt Theta Alpha-Phi is a national honorary dramatic society, the ur] ose of which is to foster interest in wholesome dramatics in l oth college and the community, and to provide means for socially uniting students, alumni and instructors who have histronic talents.Scabbard and Blade Members on the Campus Alumni Herron, J. DeKalb, K. Sanders, H. Schurtz, 1’. Clark, S. Simmons, H. Associate Maj. J. M. Johnsno Capt. R. Woodruff Capt F. Jacobs Capt. F. Upton Active liamuni, W. Gardner, R. Brown, H. Gibbings, '1'. Bradford, R. II. Hill, M. Bradford, S. Heff 1cman, R. Brooks. E. Marshall, W. Bowers, W. Marsh, C. I,. Carraway, Schildman, J. Foster, J. Stecnbergen, W. Fiscel, L. Snyder, G. Skinner, T. Company K 4tii Regiment. University of Arizona (Installed May First, 1923.) The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military training in American Universities and colleges; to unite in closer relationship their military departments; to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to spread intelligent information on the doctrine of Military preparedness; and to encourage a liking of the military service on the part of College men. 4Top—I'OtiK. Bicker. Xj«tin cr. Miracle, Johnson. IPomil, Kill. Doliyns Bottom—Austin, Ko. KI;ik. , Bom. Adams, Vomit, Carrawav Zeta Chi Alpha Members Alaya Attains Ralph Austin Thomas Rate Arthur Bicker Raymond Blount Ivrnest Born Will Carraway pauline Darby Kenneth Harrison Fletcher Haskell Francis Hoskins John Xattingcr .eta Chi Alpha is an honorary fraternity for pre-medic and biology students. Membership is based on scholarship and personality. G. I . Dobyns Carolyn Johnson Stanley Kitt Rosalind Klass M. S. Ko Paul V. Boil" Geo. McDonal 1 Kdwin Miller Carl Miller Margaret Miracle Clarence YountTop—Srhujip. Phillips, llobyn . Mount llOiluin- RiW'wc, WnlkCf, Smith Phi Lambda Upsilon Officers liarl Rosevearc Edwin Scliupp Gypsy Dobbins President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Active Harry Phillips Frank Walker George E. P. Smith, Jr. George Draper Edwin Blount Honorary Dr. F,. Anderson Dr. L. Roberts Dr. T. F. Buehrer Dr. Paul Burgess Phi Lamb’a Upsilon is an honorary organization whose members arc chosen from the chemistry majors, scholarship being the main hasis of choice.Top—Wood . Cornel iu . Itobertson, Cooper, Cm retro I tot tom—Hill, L.ini ford. I’jlmer, AnM me, MoCorimek PKi Alpha Delta Mkmhkrs Rlies II. Cornelius J. Fennimore Cooper James J. Caret to Kenyon 'I'. Palmer George E. Wood Melbourne Hill Verle R. Seed James S. McCall Kermit R. Mason Robert Finney Richard Langford Joseph McCormick Lyman P. Robertson Norman Ansorge John V. Corbin Martin Gentry John W. Ross Phi Alpha Delta is an honorary law fraternity whose purpose is to serve as a forum tor group discussions of legal problems, and to continue social requirements with professional study.Top—Uoolirr. Knov. K'iiMi. Itenzle. Walker, linker lloUoin—CoSln. Ouit«I, Aliev, Spear . Ilrailk-j Pi Lambda Phi MKM IlKRS Pauline Alley Rutli Benzie Margaret Booher 1 lelen Bradley Dorothy Coffin Fay Baker Pi Lambda Phi is an honorary educational fraternity for Junior and Senior girls in the College of Education. The purpose of the organization is to foster professional spirit and promote high scholarship and professional training. Alice Garrett Rosalind Klass Florence Knox Lois Spears Frances Walker Top—Aual'n. TTc«r, Snyder. SliTim |iilst Kotlom—Mtillini, Mnrfth, Collin, CMilMKi Lambda Alpha Officers Chhstkr Marsh ' - C. H. Coulson....................... C. A. Catlin...................... F. E. Stromquist - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Active Raymond Blount Frank Bingham R. M. Hess I). G. Mullins Mem hers Mack W. Gibbs Gerrel 1). Snyder Ralph Austin And the above officers The honorary agriculture fraternity, Lambda Alpha was organized at the University of Arizona in May 1922, 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. Candidates for Lambda Alpha are selected on a basis of character, scholarship and general college activities. To be elected to Lambda Alpha is considered a very distinctive honor. The members of Lambda Alpha arc very active in Agricultural and general University affairs. At present they are working on plans to petition for a chapter of one of the leading agricultural fraternities. Alpha Zeta. There are eight Alpha Zeta men on the Agricultural faculty, and with their support it is hoped that a chapter of Alpha Zcta will l c established at the University of Arizona. This would mean much to the College of Agriculture in general and to the members of Lambda Alpha. IBS National Mortar Board Members Luclla Campbell Ducrson Helen Finlayson Alice Garrett Florence Knox Sylvia Lewis 'J'l»e National Mortar Hoard is a Senior Women’s honorary society. Its service is to promote interest and service in University activities, to uphold scholastic standards, to maintain worthy ideals of womanliness, and to create a spirit of democracy among.University women.Top—Auot'n, Cottrell. Wic»rt, Tolcon. Wilkerson llottom- Hurt, Woodell. He l ;icc Bobcats I lONOKARY M 1CM HICKS Dr. C. H. Marvin J. F. McKale Warren Grossetta ( T1VIC Andy '1'olson Bob Wilkerson Charles Woodell Reuben Hess Carlton Wicart Roy Pace Rill Berry Tommy Hart Burdctt Cottrell Bill Austin The "Bobcats” is an honorary organization for Senior men, the membership of which is never to exceed thirteen. The primary object of the group is to promote a friendly spirit on the campus and to counteract any unwholesome influence which might arise.Fiwl—Spotuele. Kinlayson, Stuart sctoii'l—Atnok1, Taylor, Klwca. Walker Thii.l—Doan. Fuller, Walcott, llueraon Kourtli—Chriat , Lewm, Meaner Wranglers Officers Sylvia Lewis...............- Patricia Sponacle.............. Marion Doan.................... President Vice-President Secretary Sylvia Lewis Helen Finlayson Dorothy Stuart Patricia Sponaglc Marjory I'aylor Frances Walker Marion Doan M EMBERS Luella C. Duerson Marion Messer Winnie Walcutt Margaret Arnold Margaret Christy • th Fuller Mrs. F.. Kicscn Florence Cathcart Graduate Member Sybil Walcutt The Wranglers is a literary organization of the University of Arizona. The primary object of the group is to further interest in current literature. Modern ! ooks are reviewed and discussed, and a certain amount of original work pertaining to Arizona is required of each member.Top—Ribelln, Crowh, Ninth, Kiring Hot loin—Austin, VViomt. Smith. Mock PKi Delta Kappa Memukrs (Student) Carlton Wicart W. I). Rihclin VV. G. Austin Harold Beel Edward Eyring William C. Smith G. T. Young E. C. Nash F. J. Schneider John Mock George Gillette Eustace Crouch (Faculty) 1. R. Schneck G. M. Butler C. Z. Lesher E. R. Riesen Ian A. Briggs J. W. Clarson I'. C. Paschal J. O. Creager E. J. Brown Elmer L. Shirrell C. L. Huffaker Ralph E. Rol erts C. H. Marvin R. II. Waters I’hi Delta Kappa is a national honorary professional fraternity, composed of men in the field of Education. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote research, service, and leadership, and to encourage an unswerving allegiance to those principles underlying American public education.Sororities Fraternities® © ®©§9©© © © 9 6 e © © © © © © © © Top—Doinui, C'oilin, l(o«(iibliilt, Crowfoot. Stiimtt, Churlc-?-. Ilnuic, i ortlii, Bov cr». Center—-Gcsrluirt. Cliittiik, WHImih , ,Sch«»rl? oil, llmynmii, Wilder, V. KtrxuMii, J. Cofbfi. Bottom- -Grave , Cm no, Bennett, M. cl«clil,in, M. Pcrgii'on, Armstrong, JoncHalimtn, McCoy. Pi Beta Phi Colors—Wine and Silver Blue Flower—Dark Red Carnation National Founding, LS67 -Local Chapter Granted, 1917 Ruth Benzie Seniors Monette Steele Mary Elizabeth Berryman Dorothy Coffin Virginia Crowfoot Olga Charles Pauline Rosenblatt Juniors Xclda Chittick I )orothy Jay ties Louise Whiting Sophomores Mary Roberts Fergusson Mary Frances Crane Freshmen Muriel Upham Martha Williams Marietta Sterritl Janice Gearheart Helen rmstrong Frederica Wilder Lucille Balaam Anna Maclachlau Ada Mae McCoy 1 'ranees Bowers Margaret Bennett Miriam Scwartzkopf Jaella Coffin Verone Ferguson “Lucille Jones Fledge©f ©©9 © ©©© ©©f»©0 )©©©© ©©©? © Top Maltoncy. Cliriftty, Cornier, SI.ml. Ilraclnuan, Ihierawn. Mun.U, Kltlcr, Kill. Kmw Center- HtcrMid, Kill, Kcbell, lluhktlt, llakvr, Koch. Itot i-i»on. Met , Dr Kever, lUnsrn. Hotionv- Smith, Cowan, Capplcnun, Oniuhlinic l’oiivlcxier Stoklcv, Monaghan, Stephen , Bnvlea . Kappa Alpha Theta Coi.ors—Black and Gold Flower—Pansy National Founding, 1870—Local Charter Granted, 1917 Louella Campbell Duerson Mary Alice Christy Allies Mahoney Mary Frances Munds Seniors Agnes Kruse Louise Connor Juniors Kathryn Hanson Sophomores Margaret Bay less Helen Frances Elder lone Cowan Bess Reagan Louise Cappleman Lucille Harris Virginia Mets Bernice Rebell Mildred Steward Freshmen Thcora Litt Pauline Kitt Maxine Stout Lucille Koch Eunice Babbitt Carol Dc Fever Cecilia Gtnahling Pledge Dorothy Smith irginia Poindexter Eleanor Stephens Margaret Stokely ♦Xonie McKay ♦Ferne Baker ♦Mary Kate Overton ♦Georgie Reay ♦Elizabeth Monoghane«o©f TO|i—S. Noon, K llolijc . Irvin. Hii k:tui. Winner. BapWtc. I.«wi«, Kaiiinicrci. SVhiUlcM-v. S Smith Center—Wllkcy. Salmon, W. IUm-il. H. Barrett. Hulett. I'rina, Steed, M. Smith. McCreary. K lie. Beit! Bottom- Alexander. Ilell. brown. Hama, Hunter. Stone. E. Noon. Clover, Hoyt, l IIoo,k Kappa Kappa Gamma Colors—Light Blue and Dark Blue Flower—Fleur cle Lis National Founding, 18'0— Local Chapter Granted, 1920 Seniors Ruth Hoopes • Anna Dean Mote Sylvia Lewis Grctchen W arner Frances Hoskins Frances Blair Jl MORS Josephine Baptiste Eunice Prina Phyllis Kaininerer Mabel Steed Sophomores Marcella McCreary Helen Barrett VVantla Barrett Charlotte Ellis Allene Hunter Drorthv Salmon ♦Caroline Brown Fresh men Edith Noon Sara Noon Betty Huyett 1 lelcn Whittlesey Mary Lee Bell Eleanor Irwin Frances Boellner Virginia Hoyt ♦Elizabeth Reed ♦Johanna Glober ♦ Pledge ♦Marjorie Harris ♦Phyllis 1 loopcs Sally Smith ♦Marion Stone 1 lclcn Stone ♦Eleanor Cox ♦Evelyn Wilky ♦Ruth Alexander«f©0©©P0©@© ©CP « ©©{ 9000 ©©©««©©©©©© Top—'Tifal, Christy. .SpoiwiKlc, Moore, IVmik-ton, NV.ilhiu.iii. Alley, Hudnall, YounK, IKiltieM, Kecjc.in. Center—Baxter, ||. Nelson, 0 re. M Nelson. Chamliera, Khodee. Hart. McCabe. MeKce. Wade, McDowell. Bottom—Kite, Vincent, 3aeli l. p.ilmer. Cole. Campbell, Thrift. C. McDonald. Carson. Davenport, Dwyer. Gamma Phi Beta Colors—Brown and Mode Flower—Pink Carnation National Founding, 1874—Local Chapter Granted, 1922 Seniors Bessie Walliman Verla Oare Mildred Saelid targaret Christy Juniors Frances Keegan Margaret Dnffield Pauline Alley Emily Hart Irma jean Moore Amo McKee Lucile Chambers Martha Vinson Sophomores Patricia Sponaglc Pearle Ripley Ethel Baxter Ruth McDowell Minnie Mac Hudnall La Verna Rodee Virginia Davenport Kathleen Kite Helen Nelson Genie Pendleton Okla Carson Johnnie McCabe Leah 'l'hrift Eileen Dwyer Freshmen Bonnie Wade Maureen Nelson Catherine McDonald Ethel Young ’‘'Jeanette Palmer Veronica McDonald Pledge •joj»—X«cl. Wutnon, liiKltv, O'Bryiiti. KinluyMon. l«wio, Scxitt. Stiiurt. K.ililcn. Jiottom—Duncan, Nm, Miracle. Ku'.ton, Umwii, Spcuni, Kiuliorat, Jackson. Chi Ome a Colors—Cardinal and Straw Flower—White Carnation National Founding, 1895—Local Chapter Granted, 1922 Rose Mary Lewis Vera Jackson Florence Scott Opal O’Brien Lucilc Brown Gene Fahlcn Margarcte Miracle Helen Neel Gladys Lindhurst Pledge Seniors Mragaret Watson Dorothy Stuart Juniors irginia l’omm 1 .ois Spears Sophomores Agnes N’eer • Harriet Long Freshmen Margaret Colburn •Esther Fulton Helen Finlayson Frances Ingles Dclina Calhoun •Mary Ellen Lundy •Genevieve Fosbinder ' Genevieve McDonald •Katherine Duncan Martha Hardy Virginia de Rosear ©•§© ft© fi«!» © ©©; ©©© ft «$©• ©©©© Tw — SpJlIei. Uu lol| li Carrel«, sevrriityltaiu. liopkin», A. Stuppi, I'ancrazi, McMmie. T.iibonotm, Low::. Odder—Balc , l{ioluirdsoi . Webl . Spruitt. IMnsmoor Hiooso, lleoileraon. AtkintfOD. Walker. Ilottom— Kennedy, huuti. Critttlji, McClure, MeKiilt, Cave. Tull. Huntington, HnckcU. Sargent. Delta Gamma Coi.uks— Bronze, Pink anil Blue Flow kk—Cream Rose National Founding. 1874—Local Chapter Granted. 1923 ' "is Garrett Eloise Kelsey Sicnioks Estelle Pancrazi Madge Spiller Marion Spruitt rnettc Stuppi France- Walker Rchccca Webh Jl'NIOKS Hehtia Cave M illie 1 .aborious Marion Doan Soimio.morks Elsie Diusmore Dorothy 1'argent Helen Adkinson Josephine Bales Evelyn Griffiths Hcloisc McBride 0 Anna Brooks Gladys Hopkins Miriam Severinghans 'Clara Rudolph Fkf.su men Loni e Henderson Marguerite McFall Shirley Kennedy France- Lewis Claire Tufts 'Glendora Buckets I lelen I luntington Miriam McClure Helen Richardson Virginia Savage I 'ledgeTup— Kr»gi«f. IIHint. AI« xtMk-r. Uulciitt, Ilnulley, KoliineUe. Outer—H.mcV. Ilutk-r. ( iokh, llunl Hulett, llubocll. Jkituiin—I’urcti l. Slmiitli, llluntl, ruriie-, Ilitwlc}', Klvcv, Mt-u .mi. Alpha Phi % Com k.n—Silver and liordeaux .National Founding. 1872—Local Chapter Granted, 1926 fWotliy Ilummel I Mary Hulett Eleanor Alexander Post Gk duates Mary Jessamine Bland Sybil Walcntt Seniors C»ail Paschal Helen Bradley Marion Messer Juniors Opal Cros Turner Hurst Winifred Walcntt Mary lionise Hawley Sophomores Marjorie Slough Geraldine Butler F.loise Samuels Nellie Barton Freshmen Margaret (luhhell Margaret Frazier Elizabeth Meason Dorothy Cams Henrietta Elvey Dorothy Hauck Pledgelot —Stout, W«bb. Com»i, ]«xmuJ r, HUtd, Scutt. Stuurt. ](0(|iiiii-.|{uu)ic l rr iimn, Mru, Vin%ot«, LjiLot on liur»t. iHtftoM Pan-Hellenic Mem hers Dorothy Coffin Maxine Stout Mabel Steed Martha Vinson Millie Laliorions Florence Scott Eleanor Alcxandci 'I'lie Pan-1 lellenic Association oi the University of Arizona states for good scholarship, for the guardians of good health, for the whole-hearted co-« i eration with our college i leals, for student life, for the maintenance of fine social standards, and the serving to the best ot our ability our college community. Pi Beta Phi -Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma Chi Omega Alpha Pin Betty Berryman Virginia Mels Ruth Hoopcs Margaret Duftield Rebecca V ebb - Dorothy Stuart Turner HurstStray Greeks Mkmuf.k Violet Ransome—Alpha Omicron Pi—Cornell Clara Man son—Delta Delta Delta—L. of Ne-va la. V. R. Seed—Phi Upha Delta—C. of Illinois. Ralph Hutchinson—Sigma Pi—U. of Cal., So. Branch. Robert 1‘innev—Beta Theta Pi—Lniv. of Olcla. Charles Anderson—Beta Theta Pi—De Pauw Indiana r.miliuc Handley—Zeta Tan Alpha—U. of So. Call Maxine Fuller—Alpha Gamma Delta— I', of So. Cal. Ilarvev Witwer. Jr.—Sigma Phi Epsilon—I . of Nebraska. Catherine Lainbar— .eta Tan Alpha— U. 01 Missouri I;ranees Smith—Alpha Gamma Delta— L’. of So. Cal. Fav Xickles—Delta Sigma Kpsilon—U. of ‘ N. M. Hannah Fitch—Alpha Phi—U. of Michigan. Betty Cook—Alpha Gamma Delta—1 S. C. T. Fitzpatrick—Beta Theta Pi—Kenyon. I. H. Campbell—Phi Kappa Psl—Ohio State. Esther Cummings—Kappa Delta pledge—U. of Montana. Sid Shechter—Sigma Alpha Mu O I . Sehee, Jr.—Alpha Delta Pi—Brown U. K. K. Davij—Sigma Phi Kpsilon. Ruby Wiet—Alpha Phi. Kol ert Snyder—Delta'Pan Delta—Ohio State William Marlock—Phi Kappa Psl lames Waring—Phi Kappa Psi Russell Reid—Chi Phi Lewis Smith—Theta Xi Catherine Stuart—Alpha Gamma Delta—I . of Alabama. Lucy II. Axliue—Kappa Phi Delta—Chicago Allan I). Campbell—Phi Kappa Psi—Ohio State. Carol Ames—Chi Omega—L. of Cal.. So. Branch. lden Potter—Theta i—Washington. Pearl Ripley—Gamma Phi Beta—C. of Nevada. The Stray Greeks organized the early part of this year and have l een active on the campus since then. The first semester they gave an informal dance, while the second term they entertained at one of the most enjoyable formats of the year. Bi-monthly meeting were held at which business an I pleasure. were combined.I Top l lwr .lorl. Soon. iwio W-«wn. Wallace SMilei, Klukii.xei, f.nrkni, totli. t . Treadwell, venter—K. KlkiiiliKtr, N’ocl. Crime. Mncliiiiultl, Murk . Miller, )li«'li:iel«, lliii er. Hull Mien. Bottw—lUntuin. Cienl. Hurley, A. Tol-.tin, Moore. MacXe »l, l{lnnj, Kilt, Smith, t a tier. Kappa Si nva Flower— Lily of the Valles C01.0RS—Red, White and Green Date of National Founding, 1868—(iamma Rho Chapter Founded, 1915 Seniors A. A. New land A. B. Campbell K. R. Reid H. 1). Thayer O. II. Phersdori C. M. Larkin G. K. P. Smith, Jr. 'Poison lUNJORS K. E. Baker VV. S.Kitt H. L. Moore M. P.Shirlct J. V. Cruse X. S. McNeil P. S. Moselev G. N. Wallace H. C. Drachman W. F. Miller .. B. Noon N. B. Morse I), A. Flickinger . SOPIIOMOKI-:? F. Nathan Michaels H. C. Butts S. E. Treadwell G. V. McDonald R. M. Draclunan P. Williamson I I. Porter H.C. Nelson H. E. Hastings -W, Clinton Fresh m kx Boyd Allen E. lliglev Ralph Rhiiul 'Kenneth Flicking 1 R. K. Carter Murl Huff Fred Stofft “A. Neal R. E. Deal °.l. E. MeArdle Ben Tolson J. H. Mitchell Paul Fannin Pledge Howard Stackhouse Iu|i t'olinrl. KoU-iUon. IkHi. limdimin, L'llihu « Suv,u- Cmn.oly, l.jmkiiiijii, Jiiowo. Austin. Center—Lanyionl, Ni-ott, .Mitfii, St f'uirr Ko , P.n« n, ll.uon. It. Knowir . » kno»l -«. Oeimo. Wilky. Ovtiwi—Cooley, Hamilton l)» l.« Vcr ne. MarUr Hctnmc Tiinniclilli-. Hill, Miser Connor, Klcin on?. Ilitchcocv. Si ma Alpha Epsilon Flower—Violet CoL »k —Purple an»I Gold National Founding. Mar. 9, 185 —Local Chapter Established. P 14 Burdett I . Cottrell Lyman I . Robertson Bernard H. Knowles William C. Conley Hal. B. Laudeman I arrell St. Claire Arnold Pinson Wendell Acini' •Paul Wilkey William Connor Ray Denno Pledge Seniors Gainc- D. Hon Lloyd L. Austin Fcnimore Cooper Shirley Griffin Jl'N'IOKS Richard P. Langford 1 lenry W. Algcrt John F, Scott Horace Browning lames I). O’Neil Maurice Rogers Sophomores Edwin Miller John V. Steven.- John J. TunniclilTe Freshmen Brent Higg-John Cooley William Kleinsorg “'George Hill Norman Herring Ford Knowles i larold R. Brown Barney Sheehan H. B. Blodgett Paul l)e La Vergne Gates Foss Richard Marlar Frank Drnchman John Hamilton Hal. Baconf)©ee ef. pee c © © 0 © © e e ©s 0 © © © e e © © ©i © © © © s © « © © s' Tii|i—GmdiKr. Mill ISatnuiii. Wolfe. Conaway, Still. W ilktr ou, • •illihit.u. Woodmui.. .•'K.'orxl—liiebold. CjIIhmiii, Cxrliu. VV'Uhnrt. .-vilmo:i, Neiley, MiOlHne.vll, WhitinS. Mock, itr.rd—W'ingar, William . Smith. Culver. '''rienner, « . tulillni . M. Siahllrere. I.otkett. K.-cr. l- o:’-». Fourth—Mullock. Murch, .lolin, Conner. IlnMh lloeltlei. Cray, l.vnl -r«oo l, lone., Sltupe. Si ma Nu Im.o vp,k—White Rt e Colors—Black. White and Cold National Founding, January 1, 18f 9—Local Chapter I stbalished, 1 IS Seniors illiam Carraway Charles Gilliland Robert Wilkerson Paul G. Wolfe Kuskin Gardner Willis Banmin John B. Salmon Mell)ourue Hill I )onald Still Charles A. Catlin William Winger Robert Friesncr Lewis Conner Reed Slnijie Vernon Underwood Pledge Arthur March William Wishart Roy Williams Juniors Spencer Woodman Kirkland Ragland Janies R. .VicDonga 11 Sophomores Warren Smith Marquis Stalherg Theodore Dichold Charles Stahlherg Fresh m e. Clayborne Lockett Stan ley Gray Merrill Ilallock Bud Xeilv 4 William F.lser lexis Lvon Joseph Calhoun lolin Mock R. C. Culver F.dwartl Jones Raymond l.au. Eugene Uuehler Claude JohnTo|,—Oiwtwidi, McWc-kt, ( u»«nnoa (ire.itluui'v. W.-WtiT. Van llnsdli. Smith, l jiu| bt ll. K. Itrook.«li r«. JlwriK Center—l.onc. Clark. Hair. snviter, Miller. Kinney. Kmuuj« . I «iil l» n« . I’arrlah. Connolly, Haddock. I ion.,n,—Amleivon. Orach man, A. cri.lky, I'aynr. Ilntrhk ( . T. GiUaiiUi. ». UrooWiirt, Brown. K. Cridlcy. Ttiompoon. Smallwood Si ma Chi Fi.ower—Whitt Rose Colors—Blue and Gold Date oi National Founding, June 28. 1.855—I ocal Chapter Established, 1921 Faci lyy Members Dean J. (). Crcagcr Dr. E. J. Brown [’rot. I . M. I toward Post Graduates George Gregovich Marvin Clark Sen iors [I. V. Webster Walter C. I.ester F. T. Gibbings Curtis G. Benjamin Barrett J. Jeffrey Milton A. Jack G. Stewart Brown l A. Brookshicr 'I'. II. Morris I larrv Rcnshaw, Jr. L. M. Connolly John ndcrson Pledge Juniors Charles Greathouse W. C. Smith Thomas Maddock. Jr. C. I). Snyder Rollin T. Gridley C. B. Cosgrove Paul Long Howard Gordon Allen I lotchkiss, Jr. SoimiomorKs Thomas Bate Orville Messenger J. Lester Kinney Freshmen J. R. McClnskev Eugene Smallwood P. N. Gibbings W. Clark William B. Thompson V A. Gridley M. V. White Charles Miller David Pearl Campbell J. R. Parisih W. R. Spicer M. J. Arnold 'r«t -Hewitt, lloihri, lldltltitli, Whilr. (‘n-iieli. n»liu. S111I1I1. I'jlUt. Davik, bl«a. Riggins Centtr— .otf. srtMit, 'oot.on, t'h.nnl.eik. Curry. cieer, Flood, tlcrlitiv, Walker, Stewart. Uoitom—Dillon, Frye , Kilt Sikes, Yarliomiyli, Johnuin. P»ir«-. powers. Hummel, Be htold. Medisovuli PKi Delta Theta Colors—Azure and Argent Flower—While Carnation Date of National Founding, Mar. 15. 18-48—Local Chapter Established. May, 1925 Seniors Kline Abies Wilfred nstin William Berry Eustace Crouch Everett Flood Frank Bcctson Robert Dalglcish Woodward Dillon William Greer Theodore Page E. J. Houser Richard Pattce Juniors Sheldon White John Currv Sophomores Melvin Goodson Raymond Johnson Roskruge Kitt Edward H. Bliss George Herlihv Frank Walker llarto Davis Adrian Riggons Lawson Smith Edwin Sikes Allen Stewart Aaron Camel I Mark Medigovieh Harold Powers William Prvce, Jr. Fresh m en Kenneth Bechtold Granger Chambers Edwin I lew it t Donald Hummel 11 nelson Smart Mitchel Sw ick Robert Goff Lawson Baxter •Warren Stone Mack Clements Hugh Stanley Alton Yarlwnough PledgeTup Miiclifll, OoitCfiii. I.wwiiiun, Ruing, Ituckct, Hi-. Hiniilncl. Wobb, Ingrain, Ki.io Cento—Auxtin. Mu it In P.itien. Ileiwlrrxou, t ijrV, Turner. Outlaw. Knox. Hot tom—Kv-.ma, Blow, llniftier, llan.lell, Fou t, K inter, Haidu«. Baumgardner, Roberta, Morri Pi Kappa Alpha F'lower—Lily of the Valley Colors—Garnet and Gold National Founding, 1868—Gamma Delta Chapter. 1924 Graduate Student Ruben Hess F.rncst A. Korn Rollin K. Rucker Charles L. Ewing Charles R. Mitchel Elmer Faust B. Wren Webb Ralph A. Austin Robert 1). bowman Carol C. Webb Seniors Irvin Ingram Eugene Hummed Juniors •Allen Blout Calvin A. Duncan Frederick Carlyle Rolierts. Jr. Sophomores Leo LealK) Nelson Tompkins Harry Swain. Jr. Robert Evans William Gorman Drew A. Outlaw James Wyatt •Neville Bommgardner Orville Knox Chester Smith James Clark Freshmen • Pledge Philip Randell Toni Henderson Roy Carlson John Turner Heinz llatfner Wayne Morris €§§§©©§©c G § 0 § © 0 £ 0 |u'»li. ImiwU. ll i«ior l U»rt. 1‘dlliHcr, KoU'iU, IImmmi. sbaipc. I ’ui llo. Kutfi—SkOU eii. (‘omel.il , Jiuly. Ilirflim. n«Wwk(r, Vli orv ftulhru. l l»f on. ltotioiu_Hatting . A. Devine Clbboo . T. Cmviio. Sapp, Oeriaok, ». Itcvine. Heller. Campbell. Delta Chi Flower—White Carnation Colors—Red and Buff Date of National Founding, let. 13. 1890—Arizona Chapter Established, 1925 Faculty Members Dr Clovd I leek Marvin Dean Elmer L. Shirrcll Kirkc 'I'. Moore Emil R. Rei en Rhes Cornelius Albert Guthrie Chester Marsh Gk duati: Students K. T. Palmer Seniors Janies Herron Janies Carretto George Gentry Roy Roberts Juniors Thomas Mart Ernest Rydberg James Brown Norman Ansorge Joseph Knight Hugh Downing Laurence Heller Jack Hereford Phil Weisheckcr Wallace Robinson Milford Devine Charles Campbell Arthur Devine Warner Gerlach •Fledge Sophomores Claire Donels Joseph Skousen Wiley Peterson Martin Gentry tidley Sharpe John Puntcimey Freshmen James Goode b'ilmore Stanton Albert Hastings William Mitchell Jack Judy Jack Todd Andrew Gibbon Leon Sapp •Tony Caretto •Francis Moore Charles DiehlTwj l{. Sander . ('upiiuky. Krlicli, I.. w oil ton, Suck . Levy. Uoitom—llotiein, llnrt;, v. Sander . Kotosky, Straiit- l . Wolfkon. Zeta Beta Tau Colors—Blue and While Dale of National Founding. 1898—lx cal C Vvter Founded, 1926 Graduate Member Aaron Levy Hyman Cupinsky Murray Sachs Seniors Ik Polfson Leon Kotosky Juniors fed Kruger Sophomores Ben Erlich Julian Strauss Freshmen David Bonem David Sanders David W olfsoii Walter Back© f- I © TO © © 0 © ' ©©Geeeeee © ©©£ © roec To|»—S indeis. Tnngiwv, Brook , Clutnil ' , st;.|li iK,., HeBrlnun, Bow. u», Caiudy, Pair , Jnckiron, Outer—Fo«-l--r Xu.ler. -lohi»Oti, W l ii] kcv, Shannon. KcIIok. MacfircgOr, (Jlita, Hunclj BottO'i —Com. Cntliin . IVnrtf, llfiuf'imii, lliownlcr A. Kupkcy, Ilii'k?nc.itii|i, loti, Hopknio. Zeta Delta Epsilon Flower—Ocotillo Coi.ors—Gold and Blue Founded, March, 1921 Roy Pace Ralph HefTleinan Wei ford Rupkcv lid ward Br x ks William Brownlee Seniors Charles Slider Wilber Bowers Juniors Gordon Rogers Milton Sanders Joseph Stallings Kol ert Heinemcn 1 .onis Jackson Sidncv Hopkins Don Phillip Kdwin Cassady John Foster Selim Franklin Kenneth I I arris. »n .SOPHOMORES Kdgar Oliver Richard Chambers (•rant McGregor R. II. Gibbs 'loin R. Johnson Roliert Cushing Courtne Coleman William l.ott lidwin Merwin •Karlv Kellogg Andrew Rupkcv v I ’ledge Freshmen frwin Shannon Roger Trengrove Norman Pearce Bud Clark Charles Burkcncamp 'Tu re 11 aide) Roy Goar J. Clark Williams kilo Myers Howard Wclty© D © ® §; 0 0 ® § © © © © 0 0 © © © © 0 © © © I) © 0 T«|i—Prank . Alf%jn«l«-r. Sditldiii-iu, liMr, l.owiiun, llrddcrnuiii. McNeil. Iloppvr, ili.«v (’enter—H «m RoberU, SreenlicrKor. KiM-oll, Hcnukm. Wxdin. Ntcrllnu Hottont—Springer, Morris, Minion. IK-.viio!d . Caniiccxo, Slit.n r. IliiVMid, Xloo|K, Crij|V- Tau Upsilon Founded, Septan I h.t. 1924 Colors—Cherry and White Fi.ower—Pink and White Carnation Walter Blair John Cannczzo Seniors Kenneth O. Bayard I a uis FKcoll Robert Guthrie William Mexander Fred McNeil Alvin Tranks Hillman Morris Marvin Springer Rees Herndon. Jr. Jack Hopper Merritt Sterling Pledge 11 MORS lames Schildman William Stcenhergor l I.owman George McLaughlin Sophomores Kmest Spence, Jr. Osgood Raw son Clair kcpplc F.ngene Smith Tom Skinner IItin Wadin Fresh men LaMar Stoops Clarence Wilcox William Woods Robert Griggs Lon is Kol erts Calc Shearer ’’Willard Marshall John I Icddcrman Dexter Reynolds M )ick Smith Carson Minton Karl CalmTop—Kudrr. TI nimm, HuImcv. Mouliu, 11 » •». Wetxler. Kruck«r Outer—Akin. 1.1inter, I'aylor. Spri uaer. Bottom—Yuill. Koirnmo. Simoi Olieitmitt, Smallliouse. Boyer. Gowman. Beta CKi Flower—American Beauty Rose Colors—Green and White Founded, 1921 Gram vte Student Fred Kuder Seniors Roy KautTman A1. MacGrath Ralph Yontz Don Simonds Frnest Hawes Merle Kuder lack Firth Roy Hackbarth Herbert Knicker Jack Williams Raymond Akin Juniors Gus Thomas Steward Yuill Sophomores 'I'im Wet .lcr King Small house Mice Gilbert Freshmen Walter Bayer H. Phillips F.arl Chcstnutt Wavnc Taylor •J. . Rose Percy Fid red Prescot Coltputt Clarence Gowman Glenn Coffee ':Car! Payne S. I., Tainter Fd. Halsey Orville Springer Keith Taylor W. Morolin PledgeTop— l.resovii-li, .Salmon, l ulm«r. Hltckor, Austin, Puce Bottom—Kinder, U.ilkrr, Wulluc- Kototfky. McNeil, .Income Inter-Fraternity Council A definite organization of an inter-fraternity council was accomplished the past year on the University campus. One representative from each fraternity attends the weekly meetings. The purpose oi the organization is to create a better feeling among the fraternities and to Kappa Sigma—Gordon Wallace. Sigma Chi—George Grcgovich. Sigma lpha Epsilon—Lloyd Austin I’hi Delta Theta—I rank Walker. Sigma Nu—John It. Salmon. Latnlnla Sigma Alpha—Alexander Jacome. treat, as a group, problems common to each fraternity. 'Pile greatest problem to confront the organization in the past year was that of first semester pledging. Although the problem was not definitely decided one way or the other, some very constructive work was accomplished. Delta Chi—K. T. Palmer Pi Kappa Alpha—Rollin Rucker. Zeta Itcta Tan—Leon Kotoskv. Tau Upsilon—Fred McNeil Zeta Delta Epsilon—Roy Pace. Meta Chi—Merle Kuder.FeaturesrTJhe Feature Section of the 1926 Desert is presented to give you a glimpse of the campus life in 1925 and 1926. We have tried to find a little bit of everything for you and hope that you may find here many pleasant memories — some day. rov or ompk try o »OCK WOOD AT THi lOVITHtBN BRANCH DEAN SMRrU- OR MATURO IN ARIZONA AilD MOSS C-O I'M JOSF. DEMtTRio brcvalo YES THEY EVEN EAT CA H JACOUS, INSTRUCTOR IN EQUITATIONMilitarisms W FORMATION ftOTO- BAND MILITARY- FIELD DAY TROOP CENTIPEDE RACE REVICWIN6 PTAND. DURING GOV. INSPECT. COLOR 6UftRD .SCABBARD C BLADE TROPHY pckaanent prop, or u.ora .W0,v UY HARRY RENSHAW AT FRIDAY- MORN I MA3. JOHN B. JOHNSON COMMANDANT OF THE UNIT ma; geN. hiNeS °L05e: ORDER DRILL. JWc MUST -3TICX1 TO-OZTKEK- At)D HE LIKED ITTIME out GRIDIRON GLIMDSES Wildcats axx or'em GOES THRU THE MOTlOI 77 AT UOfA UTOPIAN BITES THE CAUCSPOUTS ■ AthleticsSHOW HE THE. WAY TO GO HOMI AS HE WAS AND UVSR. SHHL1- BK PfUNA . HOMEY !! WHERE'S THAT PAWN PICTURE? WHEN IAI'5 GO TO ALLAH ar taxi WHATS WRONGIDOL. OF cratlechan near TEXCOCO . .MEXICO YEARS Ago to-dAy TJIE OLD SHOE AMONG THE Pi NAGLES 6000 COCHlSF. HEAD NEAR BISBEE . ARIZONA TOTEM KYLE OVER 30O FF.ET HIGH THE PlNACLES NEAR DOUGLAS ARIZLONA RAINBOW BRIDGE IN SOUTHERN NEAR THE ARIZONA LINE DISCOVERED BY MR-CUMMINGS AND JOHN WETHERlLL AUGUST 19°9 BALANCED ROCK . ONE OF THE MANY SEEN BY THU ARCHAEOLOGICAL CLASSES AT THE UNIVERSITY DEAN BRYON CUMMINGS ARCHAEOLOGIST OF NATIONAL NOTE AND HEAD OF THE DEPT AND MUSEUM OF U. OF-A- TEMPLES or CUICUXJEO IN THE VALLEY OF MEXICO DISCOVERED AND EXCAVATED BY MR. CUMMINGS Breaking camp in pahutf canyon.northf.rn ARIZONA UNIVERSITY EXPEDITIONNATIVE INDIANS AT POEBI.O BOMHO NEW MEXICO PREHISTORIC Souths _______________________________________ EST CUMMINGS MEGA NORTHERN ARIZONA NAVAJO MOUNTAIN 3CENE OF EXTENSIVE PUEBJ.O EXCAVATIONS ViNUEH. THV. 1IRECI vOHft OT .MR. CUMMINGS TONTO CLIFFS RUINS ROOSEVELT PAM ARIZONA BETATAKIN OR SIDE HILL HOUSE SAGSL, CANYON NORTHERN ARIZONA . DISCOVERED BY MR. CUMMINGS IN 1909 THE EDWIN NATURAL BRIDGE IN SOUTHERN UTAH The DtAN enjoys a spfcimeTof HIKt T° £ £ St ar" Feet Airplane vif.w or a section of pueblo BON IT O SHOWING EXTENSIVE WORKS A FOF.BLO BURIAL DETAIL OF EXCAVATIONS AT PUEBLO BEACHC1VCKERS WIN WITH LAWYERS .BY PETAULT Loading: THE BLARNEY SToNF. We MOST EAT H ENGL -•DONATIONS ARE. IN OKVtfL Home Ward BoilNo A SCCTIor) OF PARAOE OP .ST. PATRICKS VAf .Moral Ponrr.Be an eNGT OeeR GEOLOGICAL SURVEY PACTYDoings Desert CAMMA PHI BiTA THE MISS AS GOOTJ AS THE M1L.EFOII®. i-'E’E'T THAI' BEAT AST '['WO TZA.TZE PHOTO OF A CHORUS' STANDItfS STIET Fun. THE FOEUEtf STEPPERS' REHEARSAL ROMANCES % Desert Spring The greens of April Blow over the desert, And cling To the cactus and sand. The stark ocotillos Now fling Little fires to the sunshine, And gaunt palo verde Turns flaunting arid yellow With Spring! —Sylvia Lewis Campus OrganizationsAlumni Association Two years ago, the first Alumni Association article as published in the Desert, carried a spirit of optimism for the future. The second article, with its story of the work of the Association, reflected this spirit. With the writing of this, the third article, this same spirit must be carried out, for the progress has gone alieau by leaps and bounds, far beyond the fondest expectations, and is fully warranted by the development, and sure and steady growth. Our mailing list has reached the eighteen hundred mark, with more coming in as time passes. The general outline of alumni work must necessarily be about the same each year: the recording of new names, the changing many times each year of the ones already on file, and the constant searching for alumni and former students not yet located. The Arizona Alumnus goes far afield in its efforts to reach its destination, and from all re|X rts received in the office of the Alumni Secretary, it seems to fill just the need tor which it was intended, establishing a point of contact between alumni and former students and their alma mater. The administration is to lie greatly commended in financing this little booklet. There is no doubt but that it is the very best means possible in keeping the memory of their college ever fresh in the minds of former students. Each year hope is expressed that the following year the Alumnus will be put on a monthly basis. I Iowcver, this venture is still young and when the proper time has come, this will be done. A strong Alumni Association is not built up in a year, or two or three years—it takes many years to do this, and with the progress already made, who shall say what attainments it shall have been attained, but for the handicap of reach? Without doubt, a great deal might lack of funds. When more of our alumm have become settled in their life work, and, we hope, have reached a state of affluence, perhaps an endowment or two may come in, enabling us to more rapidly succeed in putting out a magazine that will more fully convey to the outside, just what is l eing done. Mr. A. L. Slonaker, Alumni Secretary, baa again visited practically all the alumni clubs and high schools of the State, and has found them more eager than ever to keep University Day, as it was established last year. Number of students have been brought into our University through the efforts of our alumni over the State. Nor are such efforts confined to this State, as there are many alumni in the north, South, east and west, as well as foreign countries, who are actively representing our institution. Judging from all re| orts, the Alumni Directory, published last year, has met with general approval. Many calls have come into the office of the Alumni Secretary from all over the United States for a copy. However, l ecause of tlu eX| ense involved in getting it out, the book is only given to our alumni and former students, and others must pay the sum of two dollars, if they get one. This Directory has served to bring many former students together in the mere reading, as one alumnus put it. from cover to cover. In fact two of our alumni, in telling us of it, said, “We didn't do another thing after receiving our copy, until we had read it from one end to the other.’' So, the Alumni Association will go on from year to year, seeking to enhance its usefulness and trusting to fulfil! the mission for which it was established. Officers President,, Edward Timothy Cusick, ’23 Vice-President, Albert II. Condron. '17 Secretary, A. L. Slonaker, ’21 Executive Committee k Berry Peterson, '21 Dorothy ileiglUon Monro, ’20 Jean Slaveus, ’21 Jane Rider, ’ll Advisory Board J. b'. McKale, ’10 C. Zaucr Lcslier, 17 Grace Parker McPherson, ’IS Albert Crawford, 17 Harold Grimshaw, 16 Clara Kish Roberts, 07 THE ARIZONA ALUMNUS l’UIU.ISIlKl) ISY TIIK AU M NI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Editors Harold G. Wilson, ’22 A. I,. Slonaker, ’21 C. Zaner Lesher, ’17Km | is Henry S|miiimkIc KlllluSnOII Ijewf '«Xjlld T Stuart Taylor W bb StiiiX - lleiucie Walker Women s Press Club OlPlCEKS DOROTHY Stuakt................... Cj.aha Lee Fraps - • - Petty Henry...................... Frances Walker................... President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Memukks Eleanor Alexander Patricia Sponaglc Madeline St urges Ruth Renzic Helen Finlayson Marjorie Taylor Dorothy Jaynes Rebecca Webb Dorothy Sluick Emily Hart Margaret Ravless Sylvia Lewis Dorothy IJuniniell Membership in the Women's Press Club includes women who have demon strated and established their abilities in journalistic endeavor. '- t only is news work recognized, but also literary ability is rewarded by election into this group. This year the Press club established the first literary magazine on the University of Arizona campus. 'The magazine. MS., met with approval, ami it is hoped that it may be continued in years to come. A ie Club Officer (First Semester) R. B. IIkss..............................................Presit lent Ralph Austin..........................................Vice-President C. A. Catlin...............................................Secretary Ciiaklks WauciiTai. - Treasurer Officers (Second Semester Ralph Austin...............................................President Chester Marsh - x icc-President A. Knox - - • Secretary Jack McIkncs...............................................Treasurer The Aggie Chib w.as organized in 1910, and for the past few years it has been one of the leading and most active clubs on the campus. La t year the club raised over $700 ami sent a live stock judging team to the international Live Stock Kx]x sition. 'Pile teams made a very creditable showing. 'I’he faculty and students in the College of Agriculture met at the University Kxperimentation I‘arm on the annual "Aggie Day”. The morning was devoted to the judging of all classes of agricultural products. After a picnic lunch, the students proved that the faculty had forgotten the science of baseball. The “ Barnyard Formal” again held its prominent place among the social affairs on the campus, being attended by a large group of students. The “Arizona Agriculturist”, which is published by the Aggie Club, is no longer in the experimental stage, but is an established agricultural magazine.Stock Jud in Team For the first time in the history of the institution, the College of Agriculture was represented in international competition in Agricultural judging. This year's live stock team, coached by Professor E. B. Stanley, was composed of Irwin Ingram (captain), Orval Knox, Forrest Manley, Merle Mudhenke, Hiram Shouse, and Jack Mdnncs. An extended training trip proceeded the contest at Chicago, and took the men away from Tucson a little over a month. The team visited the Kansas National Live Stock Show at Wichita; Kansas University at Lawrence; Iowa State College at Ames; and the University of Illinois at Urbana, as well as some of the most noted of live stock farms of the I nited Stales. At the American Koval Live Stock show at Kansas City, the rizona team scored 4005 out of a possible 5000 points in the inter-collegiate contest. In the International Live Stock judging contest at Chicago. Arizona placed seventeenth out of twenty-two teams from Colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. The work of the team merited notice and respect from live stock men over the entire live stock world, and the members were made member at large of Lambda Gamma Delta, honorary Agriculturnl judging fraternity. .XU ..■ American Association of Engineers The University of rizona Chapter of the American Association of Engineers was granted its charter in November, 1919. and since that time has expanded like the college from which it draws its membership. The activities of tile chapter have been designed to promote the advance of engineering ethics, to strengthen social contact, and to foster higher scholarship. To further this program, a number of prominent engineers have delivered instructive and interesting addresses at meetings of the chapter. St. Patrick’s day has been chosen as Annual Engineers’ Day. at which time an appropriate celebration is held. The Blarney Stone was placed pcrmamnlly in front of the Engineering Building during the celebration of the past year. The Engineers' Show during University Week was sponsored by the chapter, and a cup awarded to the department having the best planned and l est executed exhibit. In 1925 the cup was awarded the Civil Engineers for the relief map of the Roosevelt Lake and the Apache Trail country.c ,ts I vl Zrliixr Cotirrll Sigler 1 ijiiio Cru e lirookft Stroud Williuon Slnclxir D«im Dexter Hlair Butler Jonr A. I. E. E. Clias. Rollins Geo. Diamos J. V. Cruse J. W. Hlair Wendell Butler 15. P. Cottrell B L. Jones Barrett Jeffery R. A. Fulton James Zehner Eddie 1 .rooks V. R. Browlee Mkmiikks Thos. Davis las. A. Deuzer Delbert Dexter Charles Dunn Paul Sawyer Paul V. Shurlz S. M. Sinclair H. C. Stroud John I). Williams Bill Wishart Leo Wolf son Oliver Wright The local branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers began its career in 1915 under the able leadership of Prof. Paul C. Cloke. From an organ ization of four members it has steadily grown until today it is of high value and im]K rtance on tiie campus. The merican Institute of Electrical Engineers, now a national organization, is coni| oscd of the leading men of the electrical field. This gives the student members an opportunity to keep in intimate touch with the electric world. The weekly program consists of speeches and open discussion ! v the members on subjects of common interest. Movies of modern factories, modern applica tion of electricity, and various other educational features are mixed with the speeches giving the meetings a high degree of educational value. t Associated Federal Students J mks McCall R. M. II ess C. Coupon Theo. Carnes Virgil Ercs Officers (First Semester) President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sargeant-at-Arms Officers (Second Semester) John Parks Harold Slonakek J. E. Franky Stephen Gou.oit irc.il Epps President Vice-President Secretary T rcasurer Sargeant-at-Arms The Associate l Federal Students were organized several years ago, and now take an active pan in the affairs of the campus. The group is made up of the veterans who arc studying some vocation at the University. This organization has done much to improve the condition and standing of the ex-service men at the University. Frequent meetings are held at which matters of interest to the vocational students are discussed.Home Economics Club Margaret Watson.....................................President Alice Garrett..................................Vice-President Josephine Balks .... Secretary Helen Whittlesey....................................Treasurer Florence Knox.........................Corresponding Secretary The Home Economics Club of the University of Arizona is a very active organization on the campus. All registered Home Economics majors and minors are eligible for membership in the club. The purpose of the organization is twofold: first, to further the interest in Home Economics, and second, to assist the Home Economics and Extension departments at all times. « The Home Economics club has been active in social activities during the year, assisting the Home Economics department in social functions honoring distinguished guests. Early in the semester, the Club gave a tea in honor ol all new students, including the Freshman girls, who were taking work in the Home Economics department. Several social gatherings of the club were held at the Practice House the first semester, the hostesses being the Senior girls living at the House. The club is very fortunate in having the loyal sup| ort and help of the members of the Home Economics staff, which is very essential to the success of the Club.t Masonic Girls' Club Mary rnizcn Memhf.rs Vera Teague Ora Keller Elsie Hauer Hetty Chism Ida Lihbey lean Hoggs Gladys dc Gran l.eta Henderson Esther Hausen Miriam Guycr Marjorie Taylor I.ois Gass Hannah Fitch Ameille White Evelyn Ilines Delina Calhoun Elsie Johnson Dorothea Montgomery Marie Gunst Rose Hush Ethel Yarl orough Florence Wren Helen Allen Frances Kapanke Rosamund Whitson Marion Doan Sarah Wilson Lillian Layton F.loise Kelsey Louise Henderson Margaret Frazier Madge Spiller Edythe Cobhc Henrietta Elvey Clara Lee Fraps Ruth McDowell Vivian Trcvarion Pauline Rosenblatt Arline Ellis Lncile Astracan Florence Hey I ,inda M ichaelson Edith Kolh Vera Foster Margaret Cohum Marie Lund Grace Stuart Meta Pape Helen Wood Mary Peters Dorothy Wurtz Margaret Stoke ley Rivera Copland Helma Cave Fern Lane Caroline Johnson The Masonic Girl’s Club of the University of rizona was organized three years ago. for the | urj ose of providing for the needs of the Masonic women of the University, to promote a democratic spirit, and to establish more firmly the Masonic ideals. Membership is open to sisters, wives or daughters of members of the Masonic order. The outstanding work of the club is charity. Each year some needy group is chosen, and supplied with fruits, magazines, and numerous gifts. The club members are active in campus activities, and give many social functions.Wolf ' Pliilli| Rib«)in Ktrtewn Unr Wildman Clia Simmon Mull in Shoua Square and Compass Memiikks F. T. Bingham W. A. Whiting P. G. Kock II. N. Lee James Walden I). G. Mullins 11. D. Simmons II. B. Downing W. D. Ribelin C. E. 1 louston G. M. Butler G. S. Knight B. A. Edgar I . R. Vermillion H. J. Shouse 11. C. Drachman V. Brady II. A. Phillips Irwin Ingham K. W. Kellum Edward Weeks Ci. A. Wildman R. X. Davis F.. C. Nash W. S. Cunningham S. W. Armstrong V. E. Bryan K. N. Andrist II. Hcrlihv I. O. Creager P. G. Wolfe L. Cha Marry Kmbleton F. R. CottrelJ John Brooks T. Hardy G. E, Roberts Six years ago the University Masonic ‘Club was organized as a local group. I.ast year it was granted membership in Square and Compass, the National Masonic fraternity. The main work of the organization consists of the study of Masonic history, and degree team work. An annual dinner dance is staged by these Masonic men. as well as other social affairs. » wmI WiiMin William Dawnport Hud mill Varsity Villagers Officers I Iklen Nelson.....................................President Mixnik Mak IIudxall...........................Vice-President Martha Williams .... .... Secretary Virginia Davkxport.................................Treasurer The Varsity Villagers were organized on the Arizona campus in 1921, under the direction of Dean Kate Jameson. The purpose of the organization is to further the feelings of friendliness and fellowship between the girls residing in town and those on the campus. The Villagers have steadily grown from year to year, and the purpose of the organization has been fully realized. The year 1925-1926 was opened with the annual luncheon at the Old Pueblo Club, the purpose of this function being to acquaint the Freshman girls with their campus sisters. Fudge parties and other social affairs were given during the year to further carry out the purpose of the club. The closing function of the year was a formal benefit dance, the proceeds of which went to the Varsity Villagers Scholarship Fund. This fund of $100 was established this year, and will l e awarded to the most worthy girl of the organization to defray her college expenses.Art Club OFFICERS Florence Hawley............................. President Maiii.k Saykk ----- 7 - - Vice-President Leah Thrift -.......................... - - - Treasurer Madeline Basslek...................................Secretary Members Bcrl Blake Miriam Severinghaus Margaret Bcnett Clara Rudolph Helen Stone Eleanor Cox Lucille Baallam Helen Whittlesey Gladys Marley Marion Smith Dorothy Swells in Evelyn Griffith .Viable Sayre Lucille Hazcn Virginia Crowfoot Gloria Pogson Florence Hawlcv Phyllis Hoopes Mrs. Will Kitt ’ Until Alexander Miss Chowning Nancy Reed Mabel Harpe Joella Coffin Estelle I’ancrazi Dave Landsen Catherine Stuart Nina Whistler Helen Good sell Caroline Johnson Elizabeth Vasey The Ait Chib of the University of Arizona was organized in 1923, with the aim in view of the establishment of an Art department in the University. This aim was realized this year in the opening of regular art classes, under the direction of Mrs. Will Kitt. Interesting talks by artists and critics have been given at the club meetings. j ____________________________________ Cc-- , . _____ _____________________ :« Hooper Slrwjr.1 ClonU I’ancrazi Y. W. C. A. Ol'I'ICRRS ICSTELLE PANCKAZI..................... Ruth Hoopes........................... Marcarkt Clontz....................... Mildred Steward....................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 11Ki.KN Nelson Anna Dean Mote Jean Faiilen Josephine Bales Emily Hart Cali net .................Social Chairman Social Service Chairman ..................Meeting Chairman Publicity Chairman ....................Music Chairman The Young Women’s Christian Association of the University of Arizona strives to promote student growth in Christian faith and character. Tt seeks to serve the Alma Mater by fostering a spirit of fellowship and service among her students, and by maintaing a high standard of honor for every phase of college activity. ——■ wmammmmmmm JODOS Smith ItuHOT lien O' Y. M. C. A. Officers E. W. Henry....................... Gorik)N Rogers -................. George Smith. Jr.................. Edward Jon'Es..................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Caicinet Richard Hall Milford Devine Frederick Kiidcr G. C. Gillette The local branch of the Young Men’s Christian Association was brought to the University of Arizona campus in 1912, and since that time has functioned as at) active organ. In 1914-1915. the first delegate was sent to the national Y. M. C. conference at Asilomar. Since that time, the organization has sent delegates to the conference as regularly as possible. This year three men from the local group attended the conference, which was held during the Christmas holidays. The Army “Y” established a hut on the campus during the S. A. T. C. ] eriod, and took charge of all activities. In 1919, the first regular secretary came to the Arizona campus, and remained for three years. Since his departure in 1922, the association has carried on all of its work without trained leadership. During the past year, the outstanding feature of the “Y” was the “Hi-Jinks”, presented at the University Auditorium during the first semester. Some very good campus talent was presented at this performance. The funds from the affair were used to send representatives to the Asilomar conference. Maricopa Hall OWK'KKS MakcakKT Clontz.....................................President Lucy Chatham......................... - Vice-Chairman Bj?tty Hunky ...................................Vice-Chairman M nEi. Sayre..............................Secretary-Treasurer Maricopa Hall is self-governed, through a representative council. This body makes the necessary rules and regulations and sees that they are enforced, thus relieving the house mother, Mrs. Grace Ellis, of a part of the burden of administration. On open house in the fall began Maricopa's social season. In December the women gave an informal dance, with the Christmas spirit the theme of decora lions and refreshments. The annual formal dance, the chief function of the year, was held in March, and the hall was a bower of springtime for the occasion. Promotion of scholarship, and interest and participation in athletics arc two of the chief aims of the girls living in Maricopa. Teams from the hall arc represented in many of the inter-organization tournaments, and every year Mar icopa succeeds in producing teams among the best.Pima Hall Ol’I’ICKKS Hki.Kx Goodski.i. ......................................President Lettiii Carry...........................................Secretary Fi.okknci£ Huntingto.x..................................Treasurer Pima Mall is controlled by a self-governing body comjx sed of president, .secretary and treasurer, and three proctors, who are organized into a council. A representative is sent to the W oman’s Council, a unit of the Associated Women Students. The girls in this hall have taken part in many activities; baseball, basketball, hockey and archery, while one of the girls won the horseshoe throwing contest. Two dances were given the past year, one a Christmas function, the other a Saint Patrick's Day affair.Arizona Hall The spirit prevading rizona Mall is one of quietness and studiousness, for the residents here do not enter as a group into campus activities. Nevertheless, there are a number of individuals who have been active in athletics, dramatics, music, and other activities. The group as a whole maintains a high scholastic standing. The management of Arizona Mali is led by Russell Meeker, house chairman, with the assistance of the house committee. This committee is composed of a representative from each class and one member at large. This year they arc Willard Marshall. William Harless, Lawrence Pratt and Mack Clark.Cochise Hall Cochise Hall is the largest and most modem dormitory on the campus this year. It accommodates 140 men. The management of the Hall is in the hands of a Senior court, which is made up of all the Senior men atul three elected Juniors. The Cochise Ilall men have taken an interested part in campus activities, especially in athletics. They produced a team which stood second in the intra-mural cross-country run. Teams have been entered in all other intra-mural athletics. The annual formal dance of the hall was held at Herring Hall on December 11, the approaching Christmas holidays supplying the decorative motif. The dance was a most successful affair. Professor and Mrs. Ernest Stanley were again faculty residents in Cochise Hall for the past year. The officers of the dormitory were: president, C. Irish; treasurer, R. Y. Greabcr; freshman manager. J. II. Johnson; athletic manager, George Diamos.DebateWiciirt Ptttte Cooper Debate THE SCHEDULES National Toi k University of Oklahoma, lost. Paylor University, no-decision. University of Texas, lost. Tulane University, won. Mississippi A. M., won. University of Alabama, won. ICmory University, lost. Duke University, won. Wake l;orcst, lost. William and Mary, lost. Washington and f«ee, lost. Catholic University of America, lost. University of Maryland, won. College of the City of New York, won. University of Porto Rico, won in Spanish, lost in English. 1 loston University, lost. University of New Hampshire, won. Tufts College, won. University of ermont, won Mt. Holyoke, won. Poston College, lost. University of Kentucky, won. Marquette University, lost. Kansas Aggies, no-decision. Washburn College, won. Home Schedule University of Utah, lost. University of Colorado, no-decision. Marquette University, lost. University of New Mexico, lost. Pacific Coast Schedule University of Southern California, lost. Occidental College, no-decision. California Institute of Technology, won. I Diversity of Nevada, lost. Junior College Schedule Gila College, won. Flagstaff Teachers College, won. Phoenix Junior College, won. Arizona Debater in Porto llleo Debate (Continued) 'l liis past year was an outstanding one in the history of debate at the University of Arizona. A three-man team took the longest trip that an Arizona team has even taken, and stands as one of the outstanding schedules in the history of American college forensics. This team visited universities and colleges in every section of the nation, and went to the Island of Porto Rico for two debates with the University there. The first debate was in English and the second in Spanish. This marks the first time that an outside team has ever visited the Island. It was also the first time that an American debate team had ever staged debates in two languages. The team from Arizona was more interested in establishing friendly relations with other institutions than it was in winning debates, but even so the U cals lost but twelve out of their twenty-six contests. Another team remained in Tucson and met four college teams on the home lloor. The home team did not win in any of these contests but some excellent debates were staged, especially the one with Marquette university. Still a third Arizona debate team was sent on a trip to universities and colleges on the Pacific coast. Four debates were arranged on the coast. The Arizona team lost two of these and won one, while one was a no-decision contest. Teams composed of Freshmen and Sophomores and coached by Prof. Arthur Cable of the English department, were entered in the Junior college debate league in the State. These teams did not suffer a loss during the season. Phoenix Junior college. Gila college and Flagstaff Teachers college were in the league. Richard Pattce, working in the capacity of student debate manager, was responsible for the outstanding schedules which were arranged for the regular varsity teams. Net too much credit can be given him for his untiring efforts. He was also a member of the team which went on the tour of the Nation and to Porto Rico.Langford Michael Peterson Debate (Continued) Carlton Wicart, serving his second year as Varsity debater, was a member of the team which toured the country also. He did creditable work throughout the trip. Fennimore Cooper was the third member of the team which traveled for practically two months. He did consistent work in every debate. He and Pattee composed the two-man team which won from the University of Porto Rico in Spanish. George Gentry, serving, his second year on the Varsity, engaged in one debate at home. He was also a member of the two-man team which invaded the Pacific coast. He did creditable work throughout the season. Accompanying Gentry on his trip to the coast was Wiley Peterson, a new member of Arizona debate teams. Although a new man, his work on the platform was well up to standard. Richard Langford remained at home, and was a member of the team which met the four teams on the Tucson platform. This was his first year in debate work here, and judging by the work he did this year he should prove to be the backbone of Arizona debate teams in the future. John Michael was Langford’s colleague in the home debates. He was also serving his first year. He did some excellent work. Frank Dorio appeared in the debate against the University of Utah and did good work. • Claire Duvall, I larry Renshaw, Richard Harless and Ivan Robinette did the debating in the Junior college league. The class of their work is evidenced by the fact that they did not lose a single contest. Prof. Cable is largely responsible for the excellent showing that these men made. Inter-class debate was won this year by the Freshmen. With their team composed of Ivan Robinette and Reed Shnpe they won the class title by defeating the Senior team composed of George Gentry and Leon Kotosky.Drama The Shaman Players is the drama organization of the University of Arizona. The drama work is definitely organized with Prof. 11. C. Ilcffner in charge. The Shaman chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, the National Collegiate Play ers, is the Board of Supervisors of The Shaman Players. In addition to the Hoard of Supervisors, there is a Producing Director. Max P. Vosskuhler, and a President of The Players, Sylvia Lewis. The Board selects plays, aids in the selection of casts, and determines all policies of The Players. The Membership of the Board of the present year consists of Ii. C. Heffner, Max P. Vosskuhler, Marion Messer, President. Sylvia Lewis, Curtis Benjamin, Margaret Yates, and Boyd Mewborn. Tile drama wal k is furthered through the aid of a Business Manager, J. E. Puntenney, a Stage Manager, Gordon Rogers, a Costume Manager, Will Lola Humphries, and a Light Manager, Boyd Mewborn. The first number on the bill each year is an American comedy. The Players chose this year for production Phillip Barry’s famous comedy, 'You and I.” The cast was as PUOK. H. C. IIKKPKKR follows I Veronica Duane - Ann Houle Roderick White - - - Jack Hereford Nancy White - - - Ursula Hodge Maitland White - - A. Boyd Mewborn Etta................................Frances Bowers G. T. Warren ... - Fred McNeil Geoffrey Nichols - - Dick Wallingford Following their policy, The Players selected as their second number in the bill of the year, a play of some outstanding European drama- tist. The play selected for this position was Ibsen’s “A Doll’s House.” With the production of this play, The Players adopted their now well-established policy, of producing all their work on the University campus. While this hampers them in the matter of equipment, they see that it will more truly demonstrate the need and absolute necessity of a well-equipped auditorium on our campus. Because of the smallness oi the stage, The Players Scene from "Twelfth Xitclil"Drama (Continued) evolved the scheme of playing “A Doll’s House" in a double room, possibly the first time that Ibesn’s play was ever so played. The cast was composed of the following: Torvald Helnicr...................Lyman Robertson Nora Hclmer..........................Martha Ilardy Dr. Rank............................A. Boyd Mewborn Nils Krogstadt......................Wallace Robinson Mrs. Linden..........................Marion Messer Anna (Servant)...................Florence Huntington Ellen (Servant).......................Carol De Fevre Ivar ) (AvaLccWarne Emmy ) The Hclmer’s Children - - (Frank Curley Bob ) (J ry Jones Porter.............................F. C. Roberts, Jr. Each year The Players present original Arizona Folk- Plays. This year the plays were as follows: “SUPERSTITION,” by Sylvia Lewis; “VEAT,” by Marion Messer; “MY CUP SHALL BE FULL,” by Sylvia Lewis; “GOLD CHILDREN,” by Theodore Young. Scene front “A Doll’s House” The scenery, lighting effects, and costumes for these plays were worked out in The Players’ studio, the Green Room. In this studio The Players write plays, build and paint scenery, construct and experiment with lighting equipment, design and paint posters, design and make costumes, construct furniture, hold rehearsals, in short carry on all the manifold labors connected with the theatre. It is in this Green Room that the major part of the work of the Arizona State Drama Convention, held for the purpose of organizing the work throughout the State, was carried on. With the success of this first Arizona State Drama Convention The Shaman Players made the first step in placing Arizona in line with the great dramatic development which is taking place throughout America. On April 28 and 29, The Players followed their established precedent of producing in the Scene from "You and 1' orkshop in the (IrwD lloom Drama spring of each year a Shakespcars play in the Patio Theatre. This year they produced Shakespeare’s excellent comedy. “The Taming of the Shrew.” Those taking the parts in this play were: Pertuchio, a gentleman of Verona - - Max Vosskuhler Grumio, a servant to Peruchio - - - Sylvia Lewis Baptista Minola. a rich gentleman of Padua Boyd Mewburn Katherine (the Shrew) Ins daughter - Margaret Lopp Bianca, his daughter....................Margaret Arnold Vinccntio, an old gentleman of Pisa - - Ernest Hawes Luccntio, his sou, in love with Bianca, later disguised as Cambio..................Harold Brown Tranio, later disguised as Lucentio. servant to Lucentio.................................Tom Bate Biondello, servant to Luccntio .... Tom Hall Grcmio, a neighbor to Baptista. suitor to Bianca...................................Tom DeVinc Hortensio, friend to Petruchio, suitor to Bianca................................Robert DcWolf Attendant later disguised as Vinccntio - - - Allen Hotchkiss. Jr. A Widow, later wife to Hortensio Nathaniel, servant to Petruchio .....................I). W. B. Alexander Curtis, servant to Petruchio - Bettie Hewitt Gregory, servant to Petruchio - Charies Still Peter, servant to Petruchio - Jack Hopper An Officer - - - 1). W. B. Alexander Lady in Waiting - - Winifred Walcutt Ah, hut there was the Caper! And what a Caper! All year The Players had been toiling hard to entertain other people, but on the night of May 14th, they entertained themselves. It has somehow crept in as a custom and tradition that The Players must entertain themselves once a year with a dance and food, quip and jest, anecdote and farce, and whatnot that enters the life of the man behind the scenes.Music PKOF. C1IAS. FLETOliKK ItOGEKS Music Department Tile Music Department has had the most successful year of its existence. The Old Music Hall was entirely inadequate for the work carried on by the Music Department. so South Kail was remodeled and this has made it possible to do much more extensive work. Four thousand dollars worth of new pianos have been purchased this year. The department has had an eighty-five per cent increase in enrollment over that of two years ago. This has necessitated the adding of three more teachers to the Music Staff. The different musical groups have been more active than ever before. Monthly student recitals, open to the public, have been held in the Music Hall and l ave been well attended. The Ladies’ and Men’s Glee •Clubs have toured the State and also appeared many times in concert on the Campus and in the town. The University Trio has given a series of Concerts at the University and also throughout the State. At every concert this group has been greeted by a packed house. Under the Direction of Charles F. Rogers, head of the Department of Music, the University Oratorio Society of two hundred voices and the Symphony Orchestra presented “The Messiah” with much credit to all. The soloists were Mrs. Frederic Winn, soprano; Mrs. H. W. Gill, contralto, both of Tucson. Harold Proctor, tenor, and John Claire Montcith, baritone, both of Los Angeles. The Opera “Martha” was produced this year under the direction of Charles F. Rogers, with Win. Vogel as assistant director. This was one of the best musical activities of the year. The University Symphony Orchestra has enjoyed a very successful season. One of the largest and best orchestras that the school lias had has been maintained.. Under the direction of Guy Tufford the University Hand has toured the State and given a series of concerts at the University. The Second University Spring Musical Fes tival was held during the last week in April and the first week in May. The Band, Glee Club, 'I'rio and the University Oratorio Society also participated. SJen’ Quartet tv Women’s G te Cluli Music Department (Continued) Men's Glee Club The Men’s Glee Club of the I niversitv, under the direction of W. A. Vogel, has had the most outstanding success in its history. Under the excellent management of Lazellc Smith and the sympathetic co-operation of the Student Hoard of Control, the group traveled more than three thousand miles and sang to about nine thousand people. Desides visiting most of the old territory, a large area hitherto not open to Glee Club influence was toured and in most places a return engagement was eagerly sought. Ladies' Glee Club This splendid group of forty voices has assuredly made for itself an abiding place in the musical life of the Campus. The Club has been in demand for nearly every functit n besides constituting the body Men'i Glee Club VGIRLS QUARTKTTK Music Department (Continued) of the chorus of the opera “Martha.” It sang in Chandler before a crowded house and gave a concert in Phoenix to a critical audience. The fact that the sponsoring group requested a return engagement speaks significantly for the quality of the program rendered. Opera “Martha” For the first time in the history of the University a Grand Opera has been given and with great success. On the night of April 7th, the Music Department presented "Martha” to an enthusiastic audience. Rvery member of the cast was a student of the University. All the more credit is due the cast for rendering it without the aid of professional singers, and for handling so well the taxing roles of this opera. Carlotta Cheney, Ruth Benzie, Brent Higgs, Sam Brad- ford and Lazcllc Smith were the principals. The two Glee Clubs formed the nucleus of the choruses. Over sixty-five people took part in the production. It has been proved conclusively that Arizona students arc capable of producing opera and the Music Department has laid plans for another opera next year. Opera “Martha"Orchestra The University of Arizona Symphony Orchestra, Karl Andrist, Conductor, which was founded this year, has made splendid progress in the one year of its existence and promises to become an organization of which the University may well Ik proud. The Orchestra made its first Tucson appearance in conjunction with the Oratorio Society's production of the “Messiah.” On that occasion, all of the string, wood, wind and brass sections were full, and the Orchestra provided a fine background for the splendid singing of the chorus. Throughout the year the Orchestra has rehearsed twice a week, on the standard suites and overtures for orchestra, and it is hoped that the organization will be able in its second year to provide a heavy symphony program; featuring periiaps one of the Ucethoven or Mozart symphonies. The University Orchestra has l'KOK. W. A. VOGKL made orchestral playing possible for all of those students who play orchestral instruments, and as the result, artist pupils will be able to play conccrtas and solo pieces with orchestral accompaniment. The Orchestra numbers thirty five members at the present, and it is hoped that next year there will be double this number. t'niveratly of Arizona Symphony OrchestraDIRECTOR GUY TUFKORD Band The Reserve Officers Training Corps Band is composed of Freshman and Sophomores only, as these students arc required to take military drill and tactics. Service in the hand takes the place of the military drill. This band fur nishes music for military ceremonies, parades, etc., and on special occasions is consolidated with the Concert Band. In the band is a drum and bugle corps. This year has been the most successful year for the Concert Band. Besides playing at all the home football games, the band accompanied the Varsity Team to Los Angeles for the U. S. C. game. Several home concerts have been given and two trips to nearby cities to play concerts where the hand was very enthusiastically received. The total membership of the two bands is sixty. All members are furnished will full military unifoims and instruments, if necessary, as the University maintains complete equipment for a large band. New music is continually being added although at present the library is unusually large. The Director, Guy Tufford, is an accomplished musician and leader, having studied under the personal supervision of A. F. Weldon, IT. A. andercook and Frederick Neil I lines. Besides playing in several well known bands in Northern Illinois, he organized the Tucson Liberty Band in 1917 and the Altan- Kol Grotto Band in 1921, continuing as director with the Grotto Band until taking charge of the University of Arizona Bands in 1923. Students wishing to pursue their musical studies along with other University work, have an unusual opportunity at the Music Department of the University of Arizona. The Kt-nerve Officer Training Corps Band uB O OK.4 c UhleticsCOACH McKALE McKale and Coaches To J. F. McKale goes much credit for the success the University of Arizona has had during the past year in athletics. McKale, serving as Director of Athletics, has also handled the work of head coach in football an 1 baseball. This year was a continuation of his work of placing Wildcat teams in a high place among college teams of the West. It was his thirteenth season at Arizona, and the credit for the tremendous growth in athletics goes to him. Coach McKale has sent his teams against some of the best teams in the West and never once have the Wildcats made anything but a creditable showing. With the erection of the new gymnasium, Director McKale's work takes on a new aspect, and the years to come give only a bright promise for the future of Wildcat teams. Not only through his ability in athletics has Coach .McKale gained the respect and admiration of the entire student body, but as a man he is admired by all. A strong staff of coaches assisted McKale with his work of molding teams that could represent Arizona without an alibi. Fred Fnke came to Arizona this year and has served as line coach in football, head coach in basketball and head coach of spring football. During his one year on the campus lie has already proven that he is a true Wildcat and an expert coach. Walter Davis continued his work under McKale. working as head Freshman coach in football and basketball, and Varsity coach in track. Davis has won for himself a place in the heart of every Arizonan for his ability as a coach and as a man. His track team was undefeated during the past season. Terry Snowday came to Arizona last fall to serve as backlield coach in football. The smoothness with which the backs worked during the season can be accredited largely to Snowday. Two graduates of Arizona have assisted Director McKale this year. Tim Cusick served EXKE DAVIS CLARKSACHS WALKER as assistant back-held coach in football and helped greatly in molding a strong set of backs. Marvin Clark was assistant line coach in football. Freshman coach in basketball and assistant coach in baseball. His work has greatly aided the other coaches in building teams. Doctor Carl Iluffaker of the College of Education donned a coach’s garb last fall and was a great help in handling the football men. 1 fe has also been connected with the Athletic Department through his work as Chairman of the Eligibility Committee. Manager Louis Slonaker is responsible for the schedules which Wildcat teams have had during the past year. Handicapped through the fact that Arizona is located at great distance from leading schools, Slonaker has nevertheless secured games with the leading institutions of the West. No small amount of credit for the managerial end of the team goes to the student managers. They have all done their work creditably. Frank Walker served as football manager, Ed Bliss as basketball manager, Murray Sachs as baseball manager, and George Diamos as track manager. BLISS DIAMOS“GILLROBERTS CROUCH Running true to form throughout the entire season, the 1925 Wildcat football team marked up one of the most enviable records in years despite numerous and discouraging injuries. Almost at the start of the season, Old Man Hard Luck started to collect his toll and the gathering lasted until the final whistle had blown on the Xevada-Arizona skirmish, Homecoming Day. Twenty-two men, the largest number in the history of the school, received letters for the year. Four of these men were Freshman, three were Sophomores, ten were krosh-varsity cameDAVIS GII.MDAX1) Juniors, and (he rest graduating Seniors. Due to the injuries, Coach McKale was forced to use a large number of his reserve squad, composed mainly of underclassmen, and it was because of this fact that many of the underclassmen were awarded the “A.” This circumstance, however; carries with it one great advantage for 1926. With the exception of five Seniors, every letterman is due to return for next year’s team. Under the leadership of Captain-elect Eustace Crouch, the 1926 Cats will line up a stronger team with TKMI’K-AKIZONA GASIKDIKHOI.I) KJ.ICKINGKK a harder schedule of opponents. Already the Colorado Aggies, winners of last season’s Homecoming game, and many others of equal strength, will meet the Cats on the gridiron. In the past season five games were won, three lost, and one tied, is the record for 1925. Teams who yielded to the Cats were, the Frosh, New Mexico University and the New Mexico Agricultural College, and the Tempe State Teachers College. Those who defeated the Arizona team were Texas University, University of Southern California, and University UTAH Mll .ONA CAMECI'AltK SAI.MOX of Utah. Nevada tied the Cats on Home-coining Day, 0 to 0. Preparatory games with the University Freshmen were won by the Varsity, 14-0 and 27-0. In these games all of the first year men were placed on one team and given their chance to appear against the more experienced football players on the Cat squad. Several of the new men showed up very well, and were immediately graduated to the first squad. The first regular game, however, was played against the State Teachers College. With V. S. C. AUI «ON OAMKGENTRY G RIDLEY Utah scouts on the sidelines, the Cats withheld their best plays until their final quarter. In this period they came from behind with their best attacks to win. 13 to 6. Utah came, saw, and conquered, but not without one of their hardest battles of the season. One touchdown in tlie third quarter, and a field goal, were their scores. The Cats demonstrated in this game that they had an offensive that could gain against a heavier line, and that they also knew how to use it. Late in the game. Captain Gilliland, a special helmet U- s. 0. AlU O.NA camf.MOSI.KY DRACHMAS about his head to protect a broken cheek hone, came into the game. Taking the ball on the final kickoff, he twisted his way through the opposition to the 60 yard line, where, with a clear field ahead of him, he stumbled, fell and was caught This ended, briefly, the Cats' great fight against one of the strongest teams that has ever invaded Tucson. Little should be said of the University of Southern California game. The Trojans this year were one of the strongest teams in the country, and they rode at their top speed N. M. A CO IKS-ARIZONA GAMEmtOOKSIIIItK JACKSON over the Cats. 56 to 0. At no time were the Cats able to show any gain against a larger and better team. Coming back to their home fields again, the Cats a week later met and defeated the New Mexico Aggies, 33 to 0. In this game, playing a team more in their class, the Varsity showed well, offensively and defensively. The Cats’ running attack was at its best and the interference work well at all stages of the game. New Mexico University was the next to fall before the Cats. The Varsity, quick to take TKXAS-ARIZONA GAMESMITH AUSTIN advantage of the breaks, scooped up New Mexico fumbles and used them as successful instruments toward extracting a 24 to 0 win. Brookshire and Flickinger were the speedy recoverers of these Lobo mishaps, and their speed took the ball out of reach and to the New Mexico goal line for the scroes. A journey to Austin, Texas, proved less fruitful to the Varsity, for it was there they lost their third game of the season. Playing the University of Texas, the Cats, crippled by a hard season, could not cope with the deter- NKVADA-ARIZONA GAM ViDIVKLBESS SIIIW-KT mined attack of the Longhorns, and fell, 20 to 0. Passes by Diebold to Gilliland were effective, but these lacked the necessary backing of line plunges and end runs to contribute toward touchdowns. The last great fight, against Nevada, will be remembered always by those spectators of Arizona’s 1925 Homecoming football game. The game ended in a 0-0 tie, but it was clearly a moral victory for the crippled and desperate group of Wildcats. Desperate is the word that well describes the Cats’ fight against NEVADA-ARIZONA GAMEMcAHDLK stokt a heavier and better team. It is doubtful if an Arizona squad has ever been as crippled and broken on a Homecoming Day as was the 1925 Cats when they met the invading Wolves. For four heartbreaking quarters they held, and at times clearly outplayed, a startled and won- dering Nevada team. Twice the visitors had the ball within the Cats’ 10 yard line, and as many times the Varsity not only held but threw them back for a loss. It was at times like these that many of the men on the Arizona team could scarcely stand from fatigue and THE 1925 VARSITYVAN DUSES SWICK injuries suffered earlier in the season. And at the climax, with both teams fighting it out in midfield, Arizona rooters rushed out and carried team members off on their shoulders— a fitting tribute to a team that had passed through a hard season, gaining glory and assuring fame for future teams to admire and imitate. TIIE m6 SQUADBasketballCROUCH IIKOOKSIIIKP. Basketball Six victories and six defeats is the record, briefly, of the 1926 basketball team. While the outcome is not quite as imposing as it might be, still the quintet did very well when the lack of veteran material is considered. Soon after the Thanksgiving grid game, Coach Fred Enke had the casaba men hard at work. Following is the lineup he sent into the games after a month’s practice: Captain Frank Brookshire, center; Iiyron Drachman, forward; Walter lister, forward; Charles Miller, forward; Chester Marsh, guard; Eustace Crouch, guard; Horatius Butts, guard, and Tom Gibbings, guard. The basketball team was coached by Fred Enke, who is finishing his first year at Arizona. He had as good a team as was possible under the conditions. Captain Brookshire was a typical Wildcat captain, and led his team in a creditable manner. He was re-elected captain. Ed Bliss was student manager, and the financial success, as well as the smoothness of the arrangements made, arc due to his efforts. The Wildcats started their season in Tucson on January 15, against the Tempc Teachers College team. The Wildcats won 30-24 from Tcmpe in the first game, hut lost on the nextTE3T3sxssar F w GIlilJIMlS LESTER night 23-18. Both games were hard fought, each team trying hard for a win. On January 23 Arizona met Phoenix Junior College, and the Capital City boys were smothered under a 51-9 score. The Wildcats invaded the Salt River Valley on February 1, 2 and 3, meeting Tempe and Phoenix Junior College again. The locals again split two games with Tempe and swamped the Phoenix team. Enke’s men lost to Tempe 25-19 on February 1, but turned the trick the next night, winning 32-21. The Arizona team won from Phoenix Junior College 48-22. The Arizona team invaded New Mexico for a series of five games, from February 8-12. On the 8th and 9th the New Mexico Lobos won from Arizona. 34-22 in the first game and 40-15 in the second. Enke’s team won from the New Mexico School of Mines in Socorro 37-24 on February 10. The Arizona team divided a double bill with the New Mexico Aggies on February 11 and 12. The Wildcats won the first night 39-19, and lost the second night 22-18. A trip to Eos Angeles on the 19th and 20th of February, where they met U. S. C. in twoBun s MII.LKK games, concluded the schedule. Both the games with the Trojans were lost. I'. S. C. beat Arizona 38-22 in the first game, but had a tough time winning 30-28 in the second. Due to the fact that they had no gymnasium on the campus this year in which to practice. the Wildcats worked under handicap. With the new gymnasium completed, basketball is expected to become one of the leading sporth at Arizona. The gym will be ready next year. Three practice courts and one playing court will be available, together with modern dressing rooms and showers. The new strucutre will scat 1.500. MARSH DRACHMASCAHKTTO TURNER CLARK (Coach) FATTEN SWICK MORSE FROSII BASKETBALL TRAMBaseballJACK MOORE Baseball Losing four out of their thirteen games, the Wildcats again went through a successful baseball season under the coaching of J. F. McKale. The Cats divided a two-game series with the Miami State League team to open their season. Tempe Teachers College bowed four times to the supremacy of the Arizonans in as many games. Phoenix Junior College was defeated once. The strong Occidental nine, rated the best in Southern California, suffered two defeats in Tucson and won from Me Kale’s team once. For the first time in history, the University of Southern California took a series from Arizona, winning the last two games of the series. Working with a squad composed of a number of veterans, Coach McKale was able to put a strong team on the field soon after his initial call was sent out. His task was also simplified by the addition of several new men who proved their worth. The veteran Button Salmon again worked behind the plate. He completed his third season as Varsity catcher in fine style. His fielding was high class, ami he finished the season with a batting average of .279. Andy Tolson, Fred Miller, Benny Tolson and “Storky” Gordon were the pitchers who worked on the mound during the season. Andy Tolson finished his fourth season in the Wildcat box. When not twirling he held down the right field position. A. Tolson won two and lost three of his five starts. His batting average was .152. He lost a tough game to Occidental when he dropped the opening game of the series after fifteen innings of stiff work. His brother Benny, a new man on the Varsity, was responsible for five victories from the box. He hit .388. Fred Miller, serving his second year on the Varsity, won two of his three starts. He hit .500 in six trips to the plate. Gordon did some good twirling against Southern California, when he replaced Andy Tolson. A youngster held down first base in Kenneth Flickenger. lie was an accurate fielder, and hit .327 for the season. In the first two games of the Oxy series he was shifted to second to fill the place of Jack, and he played that position with equal precision. Bob Reid, veteran first sacker, was on hand for relief man, and did good work when he was sent in at first base in the Oxy games. 11 is batting average was .100. Milton Jack held down second for the second season. He hit .160. Donald Flickenger, captain-elect, served his third year at short. He led the regular players with a batting average of .377. Captain Lee Moore played in the hot corner. He hit .250. Coach McKale developed a new dependableSALMON MII.I.KK outfielder to play left field in Teddy Die'oold. The red-head fielded well and hit .280. Veteran Charlie Gilliland played center and finished with a batting average of .160. Andy Tolson held down right field when he was not worked in the box. Bill Lott played the garden position when Tolson was called in for mound duty. Lott hit .090 for the season. Hal Lauderman was used as utility infielder, replacing Jack in several games. In addition to these regulars, McKalc had a supply of seconds which made up a formidable aggregation, and which will be drawn from for future Varsity material. Springer, 1 Drachman. B. Drachman, Wilky, Baxter. Pfersdorf. Hyle and Laux comprised a strong second line. Murray Sachs handled the work of manager of the team in a creditable manner. The season: Miami Series Arizona opened the season in Miami against I.OTT 8PRINGKRGILLILAND D1EH0LJ) the strong State League team. The locals divided the two games with the Miners, dropping the first contest by a 5-3 score and coming back strong to win the second clash 4-2. Tetnpe Teachers in Tucson Two games with the Tcmpe team the week following the Miami games gave local fans their first glimpse at the 1926 Varsity. The Cats were victorious in both games, 5-0 and 13-1. While their hitting was not quite up to standard in these games, the Arizona team did show the earmarks of a powerful aggregation. Occidental Series Arizona turned the trick on VVilky Clark and his Occidental team when they met the Coast team in Tucson in three games, April 2-3-5. The Arizona team dropped the first game, a fifteen-inning contest, 3-2. Solly Mishkin's home run in the ninth inning tied the one-run lead that Arizona had held since the first inning, and eventually was the cause WILKY LAUDfiRMANof the Oxy victory, 'flic Wildcats came back strong in the second contest to win from the visitors 3-1. The Oxy crew was unable to hit Benny Tolson at frequent enough intervals, and the Cats evened the count. The locals cinched the series with a shut-out, winning from the Tigers 6-0 in the third game. Benny Tolson again worked in the box. Powers twirled the Tigers to victory in the first game. Bud Teachout was defeated by the locals in the second. Powers started the third game, but was taken from the box after Arizona had clouted him for six runs. Teachout replaced him, and allowed no more scoring for the rest of the game. Valley Series In their invasion of the Salt River Valley on April 14, 15 and 16, where they met the Phoenix Junior College and Teni| c State Teachers College, the Arizona team added three victories to their string. On the 14th Benny Tolson twirled the locals to a 7-5 win over the Teachers, while Freddie Miller won the second game 13-4. Junior College was defeated in the final game in the Valley 5-1. A. TOLSON DRACHMAS'K. KLICKIXGKR IS. 1OI SON II. S. C. Scries l or the first time in history the Trojans from Southern California won a baseball series from Arizona. The Coast team came to Tucson on April 22, 23 and 24. Benny Tolson was on the mound in the first game, and after winiing from the Trojans 6-3 in the first game it looked as if the Cats would have things their own way for another series. However, the Trojans started a hitting rampage in the second game, and after scoring heavily off Andy 'Poison they cinched the victory by annexing a few off Gordon, who replaced Tolson. The Trojans gathered 11 runs, while the Wildcats collected in the nine frames. The Trojans won 8-6 in the third and deciding game of the series. Three runs made by Arizona in the first frame made it look as if the McKale men would once more take a senes, blit the Trojans came back with powerful hitting, and pounded Miller and Benny Tolson for a victory. Stahl-berg was on the mound in the first game for U. S. C.. while Sam Crawford sent Guichard to the box in the second contest. Gormson won the deciding game of the series for the ccast men. 1926 VARSITY''■a Track WRITE CONLEY Track When Coacli Davis and his pack of cinder artists won the Southwestern Track and Field meet in El Paso on May 1st, they wound up Arizona’s greatest track season. Never before have our spiked shoe athletes had over one meet; this year they had four, and decisively won all of them. The season opened in San Diego on March 20 against San Diego Teachers’ College. The Coast lx ys had a few good men and took a couple of firsts, including the mile relay. Arizona managed to garner 73 points while the Californians were getting 44. The next meet was against a newiy formed athletic club of Phoenix. The meet was held in the Capital city, and Arizona came out on the long end of an 83-32 score. Some good times were made in this meet, due to the 220-yard straightaway. Then two weeks later in Tucson was the annual New Mexico encounter. The Albuquerque boys were not able to do much, and the meet ended with Arizona away ahead, the score licing 103 to 14. The last meet was somewhat of a Southwestern alTair, with New Mexico, Texas Miners, New Mexico Aggies and Arizona competing. The Wildcats scored 70J4 points, New Mexico 24 , Texas Miners 13jk , and New Mexico Aggies 7 )4- This was undoubtedly the most strenuous competition that Arizona was put against all season, and, asSCOTT Bl FK the points show, the local boys performed creditably. Schce of Arizona provided the thrill of this meet when he sprinted the quarter in 50 8-10 seconds, breaking Coverley’s Southwestern record of 51 2-5 seconds. Arnold tied Chub Davis’ record of 16 seconds in the high hurdles, and a relay team composed of Schce. Scott, Xelson and Bechtold ran the mile in 3 minutes 32 1-10 seconds, which is a new Southwestern record. Summary of Southwestern meet held May 1 in El Paso: 100-yard dash: Won by Scott, Arizona; second, B. Rutz, N’ew Mexico A. M.; third, Nelyson, Texas Mines. Time 10 1-5 seconds. 440-yar 1 dash: Won by Schee, Arizona; second, Worthington, Texas; third, Nelson, Arizona. Time 50 8-10 second (new record). 120-yard high hurdles: Won by Arnold, Arizona; hecond, Mulcahy, University of New Mexico; third, Clark, Arizona. Time 16 seconds (tied record). Mile: Won by Conley, Arizona; .second, Rhind, Arizona; third, Brown, New Mexico U. Time 4 minues 59 3-10 seconds. Half-mile: Won by Conley, Arizona; second, Goode, Arizona; third, Lisle, New Mexico A. and M. Time 2 minutes 81 2 seconds. 220-yard dash: Won by Scott, Arizona ; second, Offield. New Mexico A. M.; third, Bechtold. Arizona. Time 22 8-10 seconds.SCHKE COODK 220-yard low hurdles: Won by Arnold, Arizona; second, Odom, Xew Mexico A. M.; third, no award. Time 27 7-10 seconds. Mile relay: Won by Arizona; second, Xew Meixco U.; third, no award. Time 3 minutes 32 1-10 seconds (new record). 16-pound shot put: Won by Grenko, Xew third, M. Devine, Arizona. Distance 40 feet 7-8 inches. Pole vault: First, tie between Foss, Ari- zona, and Disniukes, Texas Mines; third, tie between Seery, New Mexico A. M. and Kaplan, Xew Mexico U. Height 10 feet 11 -)4 inches. McAKDLg CRAEBERDiscuss: First, tie between Mulcahy, New Mexico U., and A. Devine, Arizona; third, Grenko, New Mexico U. Distance 119 feet 10 incites. Running high jump: first, tie between Mulcahy, New Mexico U., and Spicer, Arizona; third, tie among Russell, New Mexico U.; Green, Texas Mines; Graeber, Arizona, and McCann, New Mexico U. Height 5 feet 10 4-5 inches. Southwestern Records 100-yard dash—10 seconds: Porter (A.), 1916; Jacobson (N. M. M. I.), 1919; Cov-erly (A.), 1924. BECHTOLD FOSS120-yard high hurdles—16 seconds: Davis (A), 1925; Arnold (A), 1926. 220-yard dash—22 seconds: Hale ( . M.), 1922. 220-yard low hurdles—26 1-5 seconds: Allsman (A), 1923. 440-yard dash—50 8-10 seconds: Schee (A.), 1926. 880-vard dash—2 minutes 2 y2 seconds: Conley, (A.), 1926. Mile run—4 minutes 47 seconds: Conley (A.), 1926. Pole vault—11 feet 10 inches: Boss (X. M. M. I.), 1922. High jump—5 feet 11 11-16 inches: Sea- man (A.), 1924. BUTTS SPICERANCI.B Cl.ARK Broad jump—21 feet 8 inches: Seibly (A.), 1922. Discus—127 feet A1 inches: McCauley (A.), 1923. Shot put—10 feet 6% inches: Carpenter (A.). 1924. Javelin—171 feet 3 inches: A. Devine (A.), 1925. Mile relay—3 minutes 32 110 seconds: Schee. Scott, Nelson, Bechtold (A.), 1926. THE VARSITY“JIMMIE”SAL'S DUHS HKAKOX Polo Polo at the University of Arizona was organize 1 during the school year of 1922-23 by Colonel Ralph M. Parker, cavalry, then commanding officer of the R. O. 'I'. C. unit at the school. In its short term of existence at the University, the game has overcome great obstacles, ami, through the ability of the team, has attained a position equal to the best in collegiate j olo. Polo is not a rich man's game at the University of Arizona, for in the years it has been played at the school, not one “rich” student has made the team, although the membership is thrown open to all male students in the University physically capable of playing the game. 'I'he funds which care for the support of the game at the University come through various sources of revenue from the Military department, chiefly from the $10 per semester charged for the instruction in equitation given the co-eds. In the collegiate tournament at San Antonio in the fall of 1923, the Arizona team won the Southwestern collegiate title, and in the spring of 1924 the Wildcat team journeyed to New York to play Princeton for the collegiate championship of the United States. They were defeated, largely, it is said in the Hast, because the cold-blooded range ponies of the Arizonans could not compete with the thoroughbred mounts of the Eastern team. The University polo team has in the last two years met 18 other teams, and scored 140 points to 91. All of the 18 games were won except 5, two of the latter being to the officers of the Tenth U. S. cavalry. The team has been coached by Captain Dick Upton during hte past two years, and an officers’ team has been developed, composed of Jacobs 1, Woodruff 2, Johnson 3, and Upton 4. Polo has received the official sanction of the student body of the school, and has l een listed as a special military sport with letter awards. The 1925-26 Lettennen Harry Saunders plays No. 1. He is a hard-riding cowpuncher from St. Johns, Arizona, playing a cool, consistent game. Jimmie Hearon at Xo. 3 is considered by Eastern sports writers to be the “Greatest Collegian.” Hearon’s generalship in handling members of his team is worthy of special mention. Jimmie Schildman at Xo. 4 is a strong, accurate hitter. Ralph Austin and Jerry Snyder are both reliable men who can be depended upon to take any position on the team.AUSTIN SNYDER Arizona’s 1925-26 Record At Roswell, N. M., October 8—Arizona 5, New Mexico Military Institute 9. At Roswell, X. M., October 10—Arizona 6, New Mexico Military Institute 9. At Tucson, November 13—Arizona 4, R. O. T. C. Officers 2. At Tucson, November 21—Arizona 10, Fort Bliss Officers 3. At Tucson, December 3—Arizona 19, Oklahoma 4. At Tucson, December 5—Arizona 14, Oregon Aggies 4. At Tucson, December 28—Arizona 3, Oregon Aggies 8. At Tucson, December 30—Arizona 13, Or-egon Aggies 3. Totals—Arizona 146, opponents 91. VARSITY AND OFFICERS TEAMSSHEARER DRACHMAS' Tennis -1925-1926 During the past year tennis at the University of Arizona has made a gigantic step forward. From a tennis spirit lying dormant for about three years past, a tennis enthusiasm has been aroused on the University campus which is entirely without precedent, which has resulted in five matches with other schools, and which points toward strong college competition in the coming years. Tennis activities have been wholly under the control of the University Tennis Club. This organization was formed early in October. Kirk Ragland is the president of the club, and Harold K Love is business manager. Harold R. Love, as business manager, has been in active control of tennis atfairs. Tennis activities on the campus have included an open elimination singles tournament, the inter-fraternity tennis tournament, and a continuous challenge tournament, which has kept tennis alive throughout the year. Dick Drachman won the singles tournament, and the inter-fraternity tournament was won by the Kappa Sigs. A round-robin tournament among the seven best singles players, in which the University Tennis Team was selected, brought campus activities to a close. TheSMITH LOVE Tennis (Continued) ranking, as determined by ibis tournament, is as follows: No. 1—Dick Drahman. No. 2—George E. P. Smith. No. 3—Harold R. Love. No. -4—Cale M. Shearer. No. 5—Kirk Ragland. No. 6—Bill Pryce. No. 7—Brick Miller. Inter-collegiate matches were had with the Texas School of Mines, the El Paso Junior College, and the University of New Mexico, on the University tennis courts, Drachman, Smith and Love representing Arizona. Smith and Love represented the University in return matches at Ed Paso with the Texas School of Mines and the El Paso Junior College. The University Tennis Team was defeated by the El Paso Junior College and the Texas School of Mines by close margins, but made a clean sweep of their match with the University of New Mexico tennis team. Tennis activities for next year promise to far surpass those of the year 1925-26. An extensive schedule of matches with California universities is being arranged.Womens Athletics W. A. A. OKKICBRS Women s Athletics This department oi the University, attempt., to provide not only recreation. Init the building up of health and grace. Each girl, upon her entrance into the U. of A., is given a medical and physical examination and classified in the department accordingly. Jf she has some physical defect, or is in general ill-health, she is given corrective exercises and is supervised very carefully. Each girl is required to take four semesters of P. E. work, and must make four efficiencies. To do this there are many sports to select from, there being swimming, riding, tennis, hockey, baseball, marksmanship, hiking, basketball, natural dancing and the two newly acquired sports this year- -archery and “barnyard golf.” The instructors in this department are Miss Inez Gittings, hear! of th edepartment; Miss Marguerite Chcsney, instructor of baseball, swimming, tennis, hockey, basketball, etc., and Miss Mina Fannin, a newcomer from Wisconsin, who teaches natural dancing, swimming and tennis. These instructors in turn are aided by various metnbers of the YV. A. A. and girls in practice teaching, such as Miss Martha Williams in swimming and dancing. Miss Marie Gunst m swimming, Miss Ivah Lewis and Peggy Williams in baseball and hockey. The Women's Athletic Association this year lias added many new numbers from various classes, the requirement for admission being the winning of 1(X) points in athletics. When 800 ijoints have been made a girl receives her white sweater with a six-inch block “A” on it. Those winning the “A” this year were Ivah Lewis, Martha Williams, Sylvia Lewis, Ar-nette Stuppi, Peggy Williams, Alice Drachma!!, Lucy Chatham, Josephine Kanen and Mary Frances Munds. The officers for this year w'crc Peggy Williams, president; Ivah Lewis, vice president; Sylvia Lewis, corresponding secretary; Ruth llenzie, recording secretary, and Lucille Clmm hers, treasurer. In pril a convention was held in Washington, the Arizona delegates being Margaret Williams and Lucille Chambers, who brought back many instructive points. Swimming 'I’he girls are divided according to knowledge of swimming into the beginners, the intermediates and the advanced. Miss Cheney has the beginners, Miss Fannin the intermediates and advanced, assisted by Martha Williams in swimming and diving. Hockey Kathleen Kite was hockey s|x rt leader, and brought forth a triumphant year for hockey players as a whole, and for her own class,HONOR HOOKFY TKAM the Sophomores, who won the interclass tournament. Greater enthusiasm has been shown for this sport than in previous years, and it ha come to he one of the most popular. The honor team -elected from all the players consists of Frances Kapankc. Mary Frances Munds, Kathleen Kite. Pauline Kitt. Olive Kastin. Helen Williams. Ivah Lewis. Minnie Mac lludnall. Helena Patten, Josephine Phelps, da Mae McCoy, Josephine Kanen. Helen Nelson and Pauline Alley. Baseball Gene Fahlen carried out a well planned season in baseball, as it proved to be one of the greatest yet held in the history of tin girls’ athletics at the I . Inter-organization games were played first, and Maricopa came out winner after a hard fought battle with the Varsity Villagers. The Junior class elected to beat the Seniors in the finals of the class tournament. The fact that SPORT LKADKRSMAKlCOPA BASKBAl.L TEAM they had to play according to lx ys rules did not lcter the large number of baseball fans from registering for this course. The honor team was composed of Ivah Lewis, Peggy Williams. Pauline Alley, Phyllis Kammercr, Melba Allen, Lucille Chambers, Olive Hammons, Ramona Pemberton, Gene Fahlen, Ada Mae McCoy, Evelyn Hines and Veronica McDonald. Basketball Interest in this sport was revived by Virgina Mets, sport leader, who organized inter-organization tournaments and created a new enthusiasm for the sport Again Maricopa and the Varsity Villagers battled for the victory, but the fates decreed that the latter should win. so the V. V.’s held the title for the rest of the year. VAHSITY VILLAUEUS BASKKTBAM, TEAMRIFI.E TEAM Tennis Despite the fact that we are sadly in need of more courts, tennis was one of the outstanding sj orts of the year. Pauline Kitt was not only an able sport leader, but an excellent player. All degrees of proficiency in tennis are taught, and many tournaments arc held. The City tournament and the State tournament at the Country Club were the big ones of the year. Miss Chesncy brought back cups to the glory of the depratment in this latter tournament. Ruling Genie Pendleton was the sport leader for this, and she created a general interest in the art of equitation. The Horse Show, held iti April, was a decided success, and many new events were added to change the usual routine. Martha Nutt won the cup for first place in jumping; Sylvia Lewis came second, and Lois TENNIS TEAMS rARCHERY Spears third. Hiding in Arizona is a pleasure and not a handicap, hence the large number of horsemen that register every year M arksmanship Miss Margaret Cordis received many challenges this year in marksmanship, and the girl “sharpshooters’’ made a wonderful progress in their work this year. Medals were given the ten highest score holders in an elimination match held among the members of the classes, and it is to the Military department that we owe our thanks for this incentive to work hard. Captain Woodruff was the instructor in charge of the work. o Archery This was a new sport added to the curricula this year, and we are very proud of our collection of bows anJ arrows. Mary Frances Crane was sport leader for this recreation, and many stars were singled out. Miss Gittings, a star performer herself, had charge of this sport. EQUITATIONCHOLLADedication The Cholla section of the 1926 Desert is solemnly dedicated to those parasitic organizations known as Honor Societies. These clubs, conclaves, t'rats, meeters, or whatever you want to call them, seem to hang on for the sole purpose of holding annual meetings for the purpose of electing powerless office rs or even sending one of their allies to the ■convention.” The members slap a pin on their shirt front, pay their assessment for their page in the Desert, forget what the name stands for. forget to pay their assessment for their page in the Desert, and are just members. Xonenities!"Pinched again?" auks Cactus Pop. "Pinched for spccdin' " fays the Cop. "Well, turn him loose, while the old man digs. There's a lot o’ speed in these Cactus Pigs". CACTUS BACON has a lot of speed in it, too. Speed with which Arizona People are buying it. Speed in the way it is overtaking other bacons and becoming the choice of Arizona folks. SPEED AND ACCURACY in the way you tackle your day’s work after a breakfast of Cactus Bacon. SPEED AND STAYING POWER for Johnny and Jane in their school work when Mother feeds them Cactus Bacon to start their day. PUT SOME SPEED AND PEP in it when you say “Cactus Bacon" to your dealer, and “YOU'LL LIKE IT" ARIZONA PACKING COMPANY "Cactus Bacon is fresh, and mild, and sweet"University Drug Co. Our Drug Line is Complete and We Are Able to Supply All Students’ Needs in High Grade Stationery, Toilet Articles and Cosmetics Convenience and Courtesy Combined With Service .Our Fountain is “The Campus Oasis”Bigger and Better Eack Year Each year our Annual Department has produced more and better work. We have steadily grown — this year having printed six College and High School Annuals. Also, all color work was produced within our own shop this year — previously it was “farmed out.” The letters of praise in our files, and the annuals themselves, bespeak the possibilities of our combination of Equipment and Organization ACME PRINTING COMPANY TUCSON, ARIZONAAdministration In order to comply with the rules and regulations printed in ten point bold faced caps on page 43 of “How to Write Razzes” is the order that the administration he Hayed freely. Rather than do anything freely or otherwise without charge, we prefer to have you write your own stuff along the lines mentioned above. “Nobody is ever satisfied with the administration razz” (page 44) so take a crack at it yourself: The President is a.........and he............................ 1 f it were not for the......................................... .................... and may be even................... On the other hand he .................................................. .............; : (l). .............;(2)...............(3)............; (4)............ ..........; and, (5).................. The Dean of Women............three reputations........... ... fills the office nicely... .... ....... ???? . .........$$$$ .... !!!!!! Elmer............wrong foot.............. Cops...........Frosh Formal.......... . Kappas...........heard........... barber shop .......................prying....................... And as for the rest of the Deans.................. especially ........................Lockwood...........„......Judas Iscariot and"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”P» inters book binders Paper Rulers Engrauers Complete pritltitlCf Service jsrmtmcj F. H. Keddinqton Co. Loose Leaf Devices — Duplicate Billinq Systems Bank Supplies, Etc. 22-24 florlh Scott St. Phone 900 Tucson. Arizona On a Photograph is a Guarantee of Quality Official Photographer for “1926 Desert’Compliments to the University of Arizona THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST from the Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON — THE CITY OF SUNSHINE At Your Service THRIFT Is one of the greatest fundamentals in the upbuilding of true character and success. Your education is a result of ability to save — both on the part of yourselves and your parents. To the Class of 1926 we extend best wishes for success. As you sail forth on the stormy sea of life, the knowledge acquired at your Alma Mater, along with the lesson of thrift well learned, will be the greatest guide in weathering (he storm; and success, the greatest of your desires will be achieved. CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK OF TUCSON SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK TRUST CO., TUCSON, ARIZONA UNITED BANK TRUST CO., TUCSON, ARIZONASi£ma Chi The Sigma Chi organization takes itself very, very seriously. And why not? Doesn’t it have a motley crew of athletes here and elsewhere? How about Brick Muller? And Bud Houser? And Calvin Coolidge? Of course. Coolidge really isn’t a dear old Sig. but lie wishes he were, and why l e narrow-minded, especially when there are rushees to dinner? Anyway, Harry Renshaw is, and he is going to the Olympic games some day! Two student body presidents from Tucson High School have swelled the executive section of the organization to the bursting point. Greg-ovich still chuckles with glee as he tells how the innocent and trusting Smallwood was lured to the inner circle, where he now rests content in the simple service of being taxi driver to the organization at large. The Sigma Chi basketball monopoly continued this year, and the brethren rejoiced over the fact in their modest little publication, in which they arc wont to carry on the illusion that Sigma Chi is a fraternity. It may be, but how arc they going to explain Gripey Miller, Jerry Snyder, Limy Gibbings, Pearl Campbell, George Gregovich, M. J. Arnold, and G. Stewart Brown? May be a fraternity, but in the big cities they call ’em “the zoo.” The “Sigs” pulled their usual boner this year, griping over the eligibility of a couple of players on ball teams that administered unto them the proverbial drubbing. The fact that they ran a man in the crosscountry run who was not even entered in school was a fact that they were broad-minded enough to overlook. Frank Brookshire is the only man in the fraternity who will admit that there may be other outfits that arc pretty goad.Crystal Bottling Worlds George Martin, Proprietor Drinks and Confections Clean Drinks in Clean Bottles Coca Cola, Budweiser, Orange, Lime and Lemon Crush Phone 642 3 1 3 North Sixth Avenue Compliments of Peyton Packing, Co. EL PASO, TEXAS TUCSON, ARIZONA Packers of Government Inspected Products PALACE OF SWEETS Punch for Parties Fancy Confections Sherbet and Ice Cream Phone 200 UNIVERSITY SQUARE BOOK SHOP BOOKS LOAN LIBRARY NOVELTIESTwo-Trouser Suits It is only on rare occasions you’ll find values like these in two-trouser suits. The fabrics are the finest obtainable. Conservative patterns and others less so; youthful models and models for men more mature. Come in — suit values such as these are worth finding. $35.00 to $55.00 Myers Bloom Co. One Priced Clothiers Phone 47 63 to 69 East Congress Compliments of Your Utilities TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER COMPANY TUCSON RAPID TRANSIT COMPANYStyle and Quality the First Adler-Collegian Clothes Walkover Shoes Red Cross Shoes Stetson Hats Wilson Brothers and Palmdayl Shirts JACOME’S 87 to 91 E. Congress “The Shopping Center of Tucson” For Your Vacation Bathing Suits Fishing Tackle Guns and Ammunition Kodaks Tennis Supplies Highest quality Kodak Finishing in Tucson Tucson Sporting, Goods Co. 15-17 East Congress StreetKappa Sig ma “Go W est, young man, go West,” said Horace Greeley, and the Kappa Sigs did—for pledges. Only the more lucky ones who registered from California escaped the hawk-eyed Marshall Shiflet, and when the steam of the sweat bath rolled away some fifteen entries from the Golden State were securely buttoned Kappa Sigma. This fifteen soon dwindled to a measly two or three when the troublesome reports came around (the Native Sons hadn’t figured on the Univ. of Ariz. being so civilized as to demand passing grades). Twas rumored that Jiggs McClay, alumnus of the days when Kappa Sigma stood for Kampus Sovereigns, wept tears of joy on learning of the passing out the Long Beach boy who danced the Charleston. A glory that was gone kept the spirit of the gang up this year. Outside of baseball and Carlton Wicart there was not an honcst-to-God activity in the fraternity, unless Treadwell’s amateurish efforts to become a bun duster can be counted. Gordon Wallace, a really nice fellow with Theta tendencies, ran for president of the student body, but was defeated by a two base hit in the Occidental baseball series. The brethren welcomed young Flickingcr into the fold with open arms, but he proved ungrateful and beat Slim Reid out of his position on the ball club, to the great disgust of the aforementioned Reid. Freddy Miller is a real man, and should have made a fraternity.The Co-op Book Store is a student-body institution. Our ideal is a real student s store—a store of the students, by the students, for the students. We feel that great strides have been made towards this ideal during the present year. And we expect greater things for the year I 926-27. Get next to the Co-op Book Store and you’ll get next to a good thing! Co-Operative Book Store Room One Main Building Compliments of A vizona Ice Cold Storage Co. Manufacturers of Pure Ice Phone 886 Ice of Tested Purity Blue and White TrucksCompliments of Stewart’s Cafe I I I East Congress Street Lincoln Distinction and Individuality Success and Best Wishes to the Class of 1926 from MONTE MANSFELD Authorized Sales and ServiceCompliments of Tucson Barber Association W. “Bill” Dolan—Modern Shop Chas. Kendrick—Little Gem G. B. Knight—Varsity Shop T. Johnson—Star Shop L. L. Wharton—Sanitary Shop F. Kukem—De Luxe Shop J. F. Scott—Congress Hotel J. Metz—Recreation Shop W. B. Moore—Santa Rita Shop J. R. Conner—Vanity and Conner E. S. Sartin—U. of A. ShopSi£ma Nu When the All-Campus Santa Claus team was picked this assorted group of sofa spiders had little trouble in grabbing off the majority of the positions. Did they rate it ? Say, when the men of dear old Sigma Nu get started, thirty-five cents doesn’t last a week. Woodman, he of the picturesquely large feet, has been known to spend an afternoon at the Theta house, and then right on top of that, spend the evening at the Kappa house! That’s tin way with all the group; they are all like Woodman ; spenders, you know ; even down to reckless Bob Wilkerson, the great lover and cigarette bummer, to whom a nickel means no more than an eye. Biff Gray, the angel faced chicken scratchcr (no offence, ladies, just the name of a dance step) left school with a trail of broken hearts behind him. The great weakness in the fraternity, as we see it, is that alx ut half of the remaining Sigmatiures did not go and do likewise. The only man that the dear ole frat could not afford to lose was Norman Whiting; he does actually jar loose now and then; everyone can’t get over on ] ersonality alone, like McDougall, the asphalt Arab from the thriving little village of Morcnci. Today’s Combination Glass Eye and China Egg goes to “Odd Ball Jones,” champion nit-wit of the campus, for being proud of the fact that lie was pledged Sigma Xu. Boy Scouts gave him an awful rush, but he knew what he wanted, all right, all right! The Sigma Xus have something to be proud of—Teddy Diebold.Martin Drug, Co. Never “Just Out” Three Rexall Stores No. I—Congress 6c Church St.—Phone 29 6c 30 No. 2—Congress 6c Fifth Ave.—Phone 303 No. 3—Congress 6c Scott St.—Phone 730 Tucson, Arizona SteinfelcTs Appreciate the friendship and patronage of each successive class as time goes on, and now, we extend our sincercst CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1926 Albert Steinfeld 6c Co. Established 1854Compliments of THE RIALTO THEATRE and THE OPERA HOUSE Tucson, Arizona Leadership and Growth The figures printed below show the circulation growth of The Arizona Daily Star since October 1, 1924, as reported to the postoffice department. These figures represent net paid circulation only; all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies having been deducted. Report October I, 1924 .. . 4,013 Report April I, 1923.........4,599 Report October I, 1923 .....5,573 Report April I, 1926.........5,573 This shows the wonderful response on the part of the people of Tucson and Arizona to a newspaper that is first of all a NEWSpaper and a NEWSpaper that is unhampered by an outside control. THE ARIZONA DAILY STAR 7 ucson, ArizonaSANTA RITA HOTEL M. Edward Olson, Manager “Homey and Comfy” Cafe Extraordinary Banquet Rooms Private Dining Rooms Roof Garden—Sun Parlor “Dodge Steel Bodies Are Safer” McArthur Brothers D □ o g e Brothers MOTOR VEHICLES Tucson, Arizona Over 1,750,000 Owners City Laundry Company “The Laundry of Service” Toole Avenue and Miltenberg Street Tucson, Arizona Phone 369Phi Delta Theta After pledging Granger Chambers, the supreme accomplishment of a doting mama and sister, the brethren decided that social endeavor was their forte, and sent out aspiring tea hounds in great numbers to the Gamma Phi house. The scholarship of the house, never very high, fell far below par, and even roosted beneath Kappa Sigma for the greater part of the time. To remedy this situation, frequent house dances were given, at which all of the lizards tried to out-shiflet Shiflct, one Frank Beetson finally attaining the point where he could make himself heard at the Varsity Inn, a feat that even the Great Shiflct has difficulty in accomplishing. Then the dear Dean intervened, and Phi Delt house dances became strangely silent. Variety is the spice of life, and the Phis have variety, from the collegiate Walker, owner of wide trousers and glaring jackets, to the unanswerable Sykes, who would even Ik a lemon in the Zeta Delt’s collection of citrus, and from the hen-pecked Dillon to Pattee, the Woman-Hater superb. And then there’s Smith, that oily politician, who disagrees with no one, and who calls all of the celebrities by their first names. He knows the newspaper game from stem to stern, and will be known as a Coming Young Man when he gets out of college. Smith is well satisfied with Smith. Ask any Phi Delt what he would rather have than anything else for Xmas, and he will answer unhesitatingly, “A drag in Phoenix High School.” Which may explain the pledging of the leader of "Good-son’s gang.” Captain Crouch, despite his dimpled grin, is a real man.Compliments of THE COPPER KETTLE University Square Phone 263 — Everything for the Student MOORE O’NEALL Books, Stationery and Office Supplies Loose Leaf Devices and Steel Filing Equipment 47 E. Congress St. — Tucson, Ariz. Arizona’s Hnest Floral Shop LANGER’S Phone 61 4 I 00 East Congress Street We Have Everything Carried In a Drug Store Plus Service, Phones 58, 59, 1227 T. EDJLITT (On the Busy Corner)Arizona Distributors for the Famous CHICKERING PIANOS R. H. Nielson Music Co. Musicians Headquarters Phone 238 TUCSON Congress Hotel Bldg. WHY EAT? Where There Is Music Every Night Where College Celebrities Loiter Where Food Is Good §|A Place That Is Making the University ofgj Arizona Easy to Attend THE VARSITY INN Ed. H. Moore, Innkeeper Emergencies Demand quick attention by your Druggist ’PHONE | | ’PHONE “YVe deliver to all parts of the city in a HURRY” FLEISHMAN DRUG STORE 21 East Congress Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor (Next to Palace of Sweets) For Ladies and Gentlemen A WELL dressed person always has WELL shined shoes Let us make your shoes shine f L Chari Uloreu Egginton Formerly of Los I -Angeles Arizona’s lUost beautiful and Jtrtistic Studio Distinction in Phone 359 Photocjraplu 310 East Congress Street — Tucson 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 Two Superior Products HONEY MAID HONEY MAID BREAD TEA BISCUITS At All Grocers and Markets Stonecypher’s Bakery, Inc.Si£ma Alpha Epsilon The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon do not admit it. but gone from their mantle is the campus championship in Queening; the sigmanures wrested it from them, despite the frantic efforts of Lyman (Santy) Robertson. This southern gentleman, famous for his oft repeated perpetration entitled “The Shooting of Somebody-or-the-other,” did some noble work for the old frat, but his activity was useless; two of the brethren queened steadily at the Pi Phi house, and totally ignored sorority girls; there’s no accounting for tastes, sez Robbie, and gave it up for a bum job. The gang had to take Knot Head Drachman. because of brother Roy, the campus gossip, but a careful reader may note that the aforementioned Knot Head is missing from the fratc: it panel. They had to take him. but why advertise? HaicM Frown, after three years of uselessness, found his station in the world as a rusher. He stole several prospect ■ m th_ r atiug tong«, and now the brethren are wondering what there was to be excited about. Brown, having pledged the mistakes, lives in constant fear of having his pin lifted. The chapter boasts of two curiosities: Paul delavern (spell it to suit yourself), the cool, impenetrable blond from the Great City, and Ford Knowles, who is so bow legged that he resembles a pair of pliers. It’s a funny thing that the men that a fraternity breaks its neck to get usually turn out to be wet smacks, and somebody’s kid brother, that nobody worries about, proves to be the real catch. In proof, we respectfully submit the name of Dick Marlar as a redeeming feature of the S. A. li. fraternity.The Most Stimulating Shop in Town Few of the Many Dooley Agencies: Dunhill — Orlik — Kaywoodie — Delacon — l.arnaby — Drewell I’ipes. Martha Washington, King's and Hoffman's Candies HE’S NEXT TO THE BEST THING Varsity Shop — Down Town Bay Your Paints from Practice] Painter e " Posner Paint Store ■ ARTISTS MATERIALS 231 E. Congress St Turnon Arts Phone It Smartness In each dress — in each coat — in each accessory Exclusive Betty Wales Fashions at RebeiTs "The College Women's Shot" Now you can set Hetty Wales Style ami quality not just in coats and dresses — but in various things that g to make the smart effect. Ask for the Betty Wales label! Look for it! New Orthophonic Victrolas — Victor Records, Once a Week — Every Week — Fridays Steinway Pianos Everything in Music TUCSONThe Food Question Answered by Mr. Scrves-you-right You want to cat in a clean, well kept restaurant where order and promptness and the best of food properly prepared is the order of the day. That is that. It’s the kind of a restaurant you like to bring your friends to—that’s the kind of an eating house this is. CAFE NELSON “It's Different” Phone 377 No. 9 E. Congress Street Invitations—Programs Gift Stationery Swan Fountain Pens—Eversharp Pencils Greeting Cards For All Occasions Phone 897 134 East Congress St. TUCSON WHEELER-PERRY CO. (Incorporated) Wholesale Grocers The Caslon Press Printing—Stationery WYATT’S BOOK STORE Books Stationery Novelties “Everything for the Student” 64 E. Congress Street Phone 9 121 Toole Avenue — P. O. Box 98 Tucson, ArizonaWE SUPPLY THE RING; YOU SUPPLY THE GIRL Big 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 E. Congress Street Shell Gasoline and Motor Oils — Pennzoils F. J. Taylor’s Sunshine Service Station 6th Ave. at Broadway Free Gas (conversation). Water, Air. Meet us at the Pumps. JERRY SNYDER — FRED STOFFT The “Tailor Finish” We have employed workmen who understand the construction of garments, who work in the shape properly and give the fabric that new “Tailor Finish” This Service Costs No More — Our driver will call COLLEGE CLEANERS Phone 277J — Next to U. of A. Postoffice GREENWALD ADAMS Jewelers and Opticians The Hallmark Store Hast Congress and Scott Streets We have made special preparation for Graduation Gifts and are showing hundreds of highly desired remembrances in Jewelry and Novelties We maintain a complete Optical Department in charge of a SpecialistDelta Chi A brief case and several large volumes hbneath the arm arc all that is necessary to get a Delta Chi bid. Sometimes even these are unnecessary when "Elmer,” as all the brethren affectionately term their dearest pal and severest critic, Mr. Shirrcll, furnishes the meeting with statistics on some freshman prodigy’s intelligence quota. This process is illogical on the face of it; no intelligent male would go Delta Chi; what the solicitous ‘‘Elmer” should arrange is the classification of the lower twenty-five per cent of the university’s mental stratum; here would be fertile pickings for pledge button planting. The lack of a gymnasium kept l asketball out of the intra mural competition and the farmer boys from the Salt River Valley lost their l cst chance to sow some seed; the influx of expected Skousens failed, though, so maybe the ole frat wouldn’t have been so warm in basketball, after all. One never forgotten fact, and one that is told the rushee almost as quickly as the Sigma Chi rushee is shown the athletic banner, is that President Cloyd Heck Marvin, dublied “Prexy” by the scintillating Dugald Tlolsclaw, whose memory is revered by all of the local fraternities. is (President Marvin, is, not Holsclaw, although he is too) a member of Delta Chi. (The last sentence may lie said to exemplify the spirit of Delta Chi; perplexed but persistent. Martin Gentry is their great athlete, and also essays a little | athetic queening now and then. He is ignorant, but admits it, and that's a g xxl sign. Would that they bad more like him!Elite Ice Cream Made in Tucson Pure Wholesome This delightful Confection may he obtained just outside the Campus Gates — at the Copper Kettle or Varsity Inn — at all Fountains and Stores in the City THE O’MALLEY LUMBER CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Building Material Phones 954 and 79 Tucson, Arizona IMA UCANTILE CO. 2 1 5 E. Congress Street Tucson, Arizona When you think of building think of The J. Knox Corbett Lumber Co. Phone 270 North Sixth Avenue and Railroad TracksWallis Cleaning, Service “Good Work is the Thing” HARLESS, Campus Representative Wallis Building, East Ninth Street Flowers For Every Need BURNS’ FLOWER SHOP Hal Burns, Prop. DICK HALL, Campus Agent 15 North Stone Avenue — Phone 107 TALK the family into giving you a Chevrolet for next year. You’d never be without it if you knew how little it costs to run one. O’RIELLY MOTOR CO. Tucson, Arizona Viewing the Campus from the standpoint of purveyor of fine clothes, we state with authority that college men know more about clothes than any other men anywhere. They know what's correct— and nothing else will do—that's why they come here for iwtrfij Hrattii (Clntljrs SAVAGE DUNCAN Men’s Shop 16 North Stone Ave — Phone 336Compliments of Clinton Campbell Constructor and Contractor Builder of New UNIVERSITY LIBRARY and GYMNASIUM Phoenix and TucsonPi Kappa Alpha A hard bunch to criticise, this nondescript crew; nobody knows any of them, or wants to know any of them: they will never do any harm, nor much good, and that's that. They did get a house mother, howevet, and that got them a little publicity. Then they got a door lamp, forgot just where, but the Chief of Police said it was from some doctor’s office, and that got them a little more publicity. The campus was pleased to find that a Pi Kap would get up enough pep to swipe a floor lamp from a doctor's office; the popular impression had been that a Pi Kap would never l c arrested for anything except stagnating and smelling up the premises. Rollin Rucker is the outstanding campus example of Beautiful But (very) Dumb, lie is a big Duck in a small Puddle, however; lie is regarded as a Big Man on the campus by his respectful brothers; he is representative for the jolly bunch on the inter-fraternity council, and his opinions hold much weight with that organization. “As you know, Pi Kappa Alpha is the best national on the Arizona campus”—no fooling, they really believe that they are the high ranking national. They arc as exclusive as the Klks, as powerful as the Ladies Aid Society, ami have pretty nearly as many chapters as the dictionary. In order to get a few activities, the leading lights installed a jioint system, and all of the jolly bunch have to make the required number of points, or forfeit a certain amount of lucre. Queening sororit) girls is awarded the most points; no wonder, they ought to donate the chapter house to any of that assortment that could get near enough to a sorority girl to hit her with a rock. Ralph Austin may know the score, but if the rest of the jolly bunch even know who’s playing, we miss our guess.Compliments of Dorris Heyman Furniture Company Fraternity Furnishings Phoenix For 29 Years The Dwight B. Heard Investment Co. Flas Handled ARIZONA Business Properties Ranches Homes Investments For Reliable Service See Us Heard Building, Phoenix, ArizonaCompliments of SUN DRUG CO. Phoenix, Arizona The Post Office Is Opposite Us The Arizona Wildcats Eat at the GRAND CAFE WHEN IN PHOENIX Why Not You? Clean — Light — New Good ServiceCompliments of AL. JOHNSON The College Man s Clothier Phoenix Open Day and Night — Ford Service Auto Supplies Ed. Rudolph Authorized Dealer Lincoln—Ford —Fordson Phoenix Masterbilt Wall Fixtures — Beauty and Convenience MASTER HILT Features are the delight of the modern housewife. These l cau-tiful Built-in Cupboards, Tables, Chairs. Ironing Boards, etc., afford every convenience in I lousekeeping as well as adding beauty to the Home. A beautifully illustrated MASTERBILT Booklet free on request. Arizona Sash, Door Glass Co. Phone 6462 — 411 S. First Street Phoenix, Arizona Athletic Goods Wc carry the latest variety and stock of Athletic Goods in the State, and can give you service unsurpassed by any concern in the country. Write for Free Catalogs. Wc sell Athletic Goods — NOT Brands. Prices always the lowest prevailing, and to Schools, Clnhs and Athletic Organizations wc offer these lines at Factory Wholesale Prices. Huy from your friends — Support home institutions Help Arizona Taxpayers. The Berry hill Co. PHOENIX — ARIZONAZeta Beta Tau An organization perpetrated for the purpose of abolishing that quaint Gentile habit of eating loity | ork. A group of the sons of El Paso financiers, headed by a Believer from the cultured atmosphere of Poston. An organization for the entertainment of the bored S. A. H.’s. A group founded on the proposition that “Many a race is won by a nose," slightly altered so as to read, “Many a race (the Hebrew race, of course, Clementina) is known by a nose.” And they certainly arc; Hyman is president; they get the offices according to the length of their respective noses. Hyman blackballed Elkan Solomon because of jealousy. Man for man the Zeta Betas have more activities than any other similar organization in the institution. Before long they will control the school; don't la IT, Maurice, that's the facts. Now if the gentlemen in the front row will kindly move back we will pull the two prize ones that the witty Sig Alphs never tire of telling to one another. Number One is about the piano in the Zeta Beta house having an inverted keyboard so as to expedite Hebraic musical talent; this one needs a couple of illustrations to explain it. but ask any S. A. E. I ledge i r particulars; they have all had to laugh at it scores of times. The other one is that the Zeta Betas have a tremendous light bill from leaving the lights on late at night so that they could talk in bed. (This one is good for any number of laughs at the S. A. E. house, but net guaranteed for continued use at Zeta Beta gatherings.) I.con Kotosky has human tendencies.FLORSHEIM SHOES STETSON HATS ' SAe oz te, of Jfetter Vd hi as Phoenix' Daylight Department Store |[ PHOENIX A R I Z 0 X A Established 16 Years College Annual Dept. “Cuts that Pri it" Quick, Dependable Service New and Modem Equipment While in Phoenix, the Arizona Wildcats Stop at the Luhr’s Hotel Cor. Jefferson and Center Streets Phoenix, Arizona Modern and Up-to-date McDougall Cassou Phoenix Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Gentlemen’s Furnishings, in the highest quality obtainableIce Cream Candies Phoenix Most University Men make their Phoenix headquarters at Hanny’s 40 North Central Avenue WHY NOT YOU? America’s best lines of Men's Wear, also Coats anti Hosiery for Women, are represented Hotel Adams PHOENIX ARIZONA Arizona’s Largest and Finest Hotel Absolutely Fireproof — Strictly Modern Compliments of National System of Bakeries Phoenix, ArizonaA big active mining district with a population of 18,000—a modern city in every way, yet retaining just enough of the old-time mining camp spirit to make it picturesque—different. Xo other city in the world is like Bisbee. Located in the historic Mule Mountains, more than a mile above sea-level, it is sheltered on every side from extreme heat in summer and cold in winter. Bislice summers arc COOL SUMMERS Have you ever visited Bisbee? If so, there is no need for us to invite you again—a visitor to Bisbee “always comes back,” but if you have never lieen in this big. friendly, novel mining district, arrange right now to visit Bisbee. Sec copper ore mined hundreds of feet below the surface or scooped up on top of the ground by huge steam shovels that are now engaged in tearing down Sacramento Hill—in the very midst of the Bislice district—a veritable mountain of copper. Winter, spring, summer or fall—it matters not what time of the year you visit Bisbee, you will enjoy an hour, a day or a month iti the “last white mining camp.” Are you interested? Just drop us a line and we will tell you more about Bisbee. "It’s different.” BISBEE CHAMBER OK COMMERCE, BISBEE, ARIZONAZeta Delta Epsilon All of the Zeta Delts who. lake advanced military think that it is an activity. One of the pledges even had the guts to put down “Sergeant. Military" on his activity list, lint don’t think that's all; oh no, there’s more even than that; Gordon Rogers was an officer in the campus Y. M. C. A. and look his position very seriously indeed. A few of the bloated brethren thought themselves rcs|x nsihte for the election of a brother to editor of the Desert; encouraged they ran a Hock of candidates in this year’s elections, one of whom was successful. The members arc getting hep to the fact that when a Zeta Delt is elected to anything, it is in spite of being one, not on account of it. The men are still after Phi Gam, but the problem of hiding Casady every time that a Phi Gam shows up is getting weighty. And there seems to be no surcease in view; the pest has too much money to quit tor financial reasons, and is t x industrious to flunk out. Still he’ll l e a great help to his folks, if he is charitably spared until he can grow up a little. Among the Zeta Delt curiosities is Tom Royse Johnson, poet of no mean ability, queener of no ability, and possessor of a proclivity for writing libidinous peotry in great quantities. People used to think he had a sense of humor, but he went Zeta Delt and the rumor died out. The outfit must have a hard time explaining the usefulness of Sutler, of ISrownlce, of Gibbs, and of the great Casady. Johnny Foster may overcome the handicap of being a Zeta Delt.The Be.st of Everything in Men's Wear Kobey’s Uisl ec, Arizona Miner's Merchants BanJ Bisbee, Arizona Start an account with a good bank 4% on Time Deposits Compliments of The Bank of Bisbee Bisbee, Arizona R. V. M1SENHIMER Authorized Ford Sales and Service Benson, Arizona Compliments of George PoundsArizona Edison Co. Florence Winslow Compliments of a Friend, in DougjasE. B. Wallaces Recreation Room University Men Welcome 26 Main Street Bisbee, Arizona CENTRAL HOTEL CONVENIENT ROOMS MODERATE RATES YUMA, ARIZONA In the Milliun Dollar District — Sample Room — Open Day and Night — European Plan McNeil Combination Hotel and Apartments J. P. McNEIL, Proprietor Rooms with Bath and Detached Baths — Toilets and Lavatory with Hot and Cold Water Connected to each Bed Room — Lodging $1.1)0 to $6.00 per day MIAMI, ARIZONA See H. Sltevvel for Ford Parts—all kinds of Garage Work—Reasonable Heinies Garage Florence, Arizona Telephone and Running Water in Every Room Rooms With Private Baths Shower Baths Arizona Hotel The House of Comfort Yuma, Arizona E. F. Sanguinctti, J. E. Franklin Owners 'I'. J. McSwccney ManagerTau Upsilon Last year when the exalted and inspired Benjamin Hooper organized Tau Upsilon, it was with only the very haziest idea of what constituted a fraternity. Hooper, however, was clear on one thing; to have a fraternity, you must have members. Hence every susceptible barb on the campus was forthwith inveigled into the scared—sacred, we meant, fold, and lost from thenceforth his identity in a seething mass of heterogeneous humanity. Now, everybody that can't make a fraternity goes into Tau Upsilon. Even Beta Chi gets preference over Hooper's boys. Every three months this year, a membership drive was launched, with the result that the chapter roll soon resembled the casualty list of a Great War engagement. And meant about the same thing—a list of Dead Ones. A1 bowman, business mgr. of the Desert, and James Schildman, mounted croquet player, are Tau Upsilon‘s outstanding men. Lowman did good work this year; the list of his assistants and co-workers on the staff might have been used as a roll call of the chapter, in an emergency. Schildman, loaded with the sweet essence of horse perspiration, had little difficulty in persuading the Chi Omegas that he was a true son of the Great Outdoors. “Tiny” Alexander is a Tau Upsilon; that is inexcusable ,but among their countless legions there must be a real guy who is, to quote the late lamented James Oldham, “real frat type.” There is: his name is Cannczo.Compliments of Desert Studio Mrs. I,. Craft, Prop. Opposite San Marcos Hotel Chandler, Arizona Gilbert’s Orchestra Original American Jazz Band Miami, Arizona HONOLULA JIM’S “The Tourists' Oasis” On the Old Trails Highway A Place to Relax for the Weary Motorist Oatman, Arizona Central Commercial Co. “Where Quality Meets Price” Northern Arizona’s Finest Wholesalers and Retailers of General Merchandise FLAGSTAFF KING MAX, ARIZ. OATMANCompliments of Arizona Lumber-Timber Co. Flagstaff, Arizona TOPOCK OIL CO. Fuel Oils and Petroleum Products Transportation and Heavy Hauling Oatman, ArizonaCome to Miami Arizona Largest Mining Town of Arizona “DO YOU KNOW” that Five of the Largest Copper Mines in the World are Located Here ELEVATION - - - - 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, SecretaryBeta Chi It’s a shame to razz the 1 Seta Chis; they are just a hunch of good hoys trying to get along—without paying any hills. They have the biggest house on the campus, hut it’s just like a balloon, nothing in it. These washouts aspire to Beta; they all arise at four every morning and repeat slowly, in unison, “Every day, in every way, we re getting Beta and Beta." This formula is guaranteed to work eventually, hut so far had little effect on paying the hills. Papa Akin has proposed a plan for the furthering of his dcrc ole Beta Chi; bankruptcy, he thinks, should be declared every year; in this way the brethren can live in the glory to which they have long been accustomed, and at a minimum of cost. That fraternities of the campus are a tolerant bunch is evidenced by their allowing the Beta Chis to have a representative on the inter-fraternity Council. Nobody ever pays any attention to this representative, hut he thinks that he is a Power, and nobody is harmed. A young man by the name of Springer breezed into town from Chicago. and. inasmuch as he looked like a cookie-pusher, the l oys fairly rushed him off his feet; after they found that he was a regular guy. and worst of all an athlete, they were horrified, but it was too late to break his pledge: that, my children, accounts for the rose among the thistles.Compliments of the Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co. Inspiration ArizonaMiami Copper Company 61 Broadway NEW YORK ADLOPH LE WISH ON, President J. PARKE CHANNING, Vice-President SAM A. LEWISHON, Treasurer HERMAN COOK, Secretary Mine at MIAMI, ARIZONA F. W. MACLENNAN General ManagerCOPPER Co| jkt and brass arc much more durable and serviceable, and ultimately much chcajjcr than any of the substitutes that have been tried for the following: Cooking utensils, hot water tanks and piping, binges, locks, lighting fixtures, fly screens, flashings, gutters, downspouts, clothes boilers, washing machines, valves, hose bibs, and a host of other household articles. Copper and Brass do not rust. If you wish to save money and secure comfort use copper and brass in your house and its furnishings. Old Dominion Company try , Globe, Arizona American Smelting and Refining Co. HAYDEN PLANT Hayden, Arizona Buyers of Gold, Silver and Copper OresSeniors The Class of 26 began sweetly by electing old man Wicart s boy as president, but by the time Carlton got through osculating—cr—we mean getting his Rhodes Scholarship, he jogged oil on the adverti—on the Porto Rican mission with the debate team. Louie Jackson took the class reins and wrapped them around the whip until the prodigal, and not to say linguistic, son should return. Lots of the Seniors that leave us this year will be missed. They have been around here for six or seven years nad the campus will seem to be lacking something. For some reason the Seniors are all for having traditions followed by every class but the Scniorh. About four of them wear their Stetsons. Maybe it is because most of them are getting a little bald, and feel that the sun cure is good. It is rather pitiful to watch some of the five and six year boys grasping around in the thin air for their lost prominence. All they can do is talk loud, trying to attract attention.Compliments of . E. Shanks - - Mines Mining Oatman, ArizonaTucson, Cornelia Gila Bend R. R. Company M. Curley, Gen. Supt. Ajo, Arizona T. Hicklin, Supt. Ajo, Arizona Ship by Rail—All Freight Shipments Carefully Handled Summer Excursion Fares to the East and West Kindly Write Us For Information E. A. Diehl, AgentCompliments of New Cornelia Co-Operative Mercantile Co. Ajo, Arizona We Patronize Arizona Merchants and ProducersKappa Alpha Theta Wheel Wc got four out of five queens! So after thumbing their dainty noses at the Kappas for a while they went back to their gold-digging. You know, of course, that one wcll-nostrilcd blonde told her chum that she really didn't like the guy. but he had such a nice big car she had to take his pin. The Thetas didn’t carry a whole lot of weight this year until Hess came back again. What we would all like to know is how the Theta vote was cast in the election. They won just the same. What fun Mary Frances had during Follies rehearsals telling the Kappas what rotten dancers they were. Incidentally, think of what fun Gordon Wallace has telling Mildred that it was his vote that made her Desert Queen. Then of course they have Margaret 1'aylcss, but why razz them any more?Alpha Phi This is the haven for last hopes. No, we aren t saying anything about the Desert Queen election, but the point is that the biggest activity this club has is its representative on the V VY. S. Council. Of course there is Marian Messer, but who in the world told her she could direct a play? This confederation used to rate fairly well in the scholastic lists, but somebody slipped up, and one of the sistern knocked down twelve units -of fives. The Alpha Fees who came to look the ladies over were rather delicate in their tastes; so a couple of the girlies were forced to drop out before initiation, but to even things up they were pledged right hack again as soon as the charter was tacked Up on the wall. One of the members admitted that there was no real harm done as the retakes wouldn't make their grades. “But we arc national now: so watch us grow.”Gamma Phi Beta Here is an outfit that thinks llernarr McFadden should be president of the University of Arizona. Rippling muscles, knotty legs, hull necks, and bulging biceps are prime requisites for the would-be Gamma Phi pledge. Now you see why they all look so queer. t that they have buffaloed the Phi Delts into believing they are a sorority. Sports and women's athletics of any sort are to be desired more than honors. As a matter of fact, a nice little lady who ran for Desert Queen lioasts. actually boasts! that no man on the campus has ever kissed her! They have one record, however, and that is that they have run for more offices without getting a single vote outside of the house than any campus organization other than the Aggie Club. Contrasted against all the beef is llonnie Wade, and one would have thought she would have at least rated Delta Gamma.Chi Ome a This organization of females was evidently founded for the purfxxse of binding together a flock of odd shapes. Of course there are no two shapes exactly alike in this klan, but they are each screamingly funny. Of course they are all bowlegged, but good lord, man ! if they weren’t their calves would slap together at each step. The dashing'young Latin type professor seems to have been neglecting his tall blonde for a neatly decorated Cadillac. Hut then, you can't expect to have her money hold out forever. They never seem to be able to rate any dates; of course a few lieta Chis and Pi Kaps hang around once in a while, but as we said, they never rate any dates. They all took up cooking once, but they soon found that the little verse about "the way to a man’s heart is through his stomach’’ is only true if one is using a bowie knife. It is really a shame that all the nice hedged-in back yard is going to waste on a bunch of amazons when it could be utilized for—er— In leaving we must say SOMETHING nice about them, and we will say that they have one girl who has the most perfect set of bugler’s lips and elephantine ankles on the campus.Delta Gamma I low in (he world would this Hock of pigeons ever get through ■college without dear old Doc Clements? The tiling that seems queer, is the fact that they thought they were entitled to a credit in Equitation for their agility a pony riding in the great diplomat’s classes. From tile skinniest girl in the institution to the chubbiest cheeked one is their record. This includes the stages of gangling and waddling that go in between. What wouldn't the rest of us give to he as self-satisfied as Shirley and Millie? Along this line the Delta Gamma office-holder thinks she is pretty good. She was highest in iici intelligence test in her freshman year, and she makes no hones alnnit the fact that the low intelligence of the people she has to associate with bores her. She also admits that she has pretty eyes and mouth. They painted the near side of the lamp-post in front of their house with black paint, hut no one ever showed up to make use of the privacy thus manufactured; so they took it oft again.New Cornelia Copper Co. Producers of Electrolytic Copper Gordon R. Campbell, President Calumet, Michigan J. E. Fisher, Secretary-Treasurer Calumet, Michigan Michael Curley, Manager Ajo, ArizonaCompliments of The Modern The exclusive shop for ladies and misses Nogales ArizonaCompliments of ESC AL AD A BROTHERS: GROCERS Retailers — Wholesalers — Importers Nogales, Arizona THE RITZ The Only Amusement in Nogales, Sonora John E. Schdlin, Prop. Compliments of NOGALES COMMISSION CO. Retailers Wholesalers Importers Nogales, Arizona While In Nogales, Visit the International Casino The Only First Class Cafe on the Border Nogales, Sonora, Mexico Compliments of The Cosmopolitan Dine ' Dance Nogales, ArizonaKappa Kappa Gamma K. K. 0. stands for Krtulc Klumsy Gold-Diggers. This choice array of draught-horses and tiaxen-haired fortune hunters is the most outstanding group in Pan-Hellenic circles (particularly around the waist.) Delicate little girls that were mere shadows when taken in during the fall arc now rapidly assuming the massive pro| ortions of “Soup” Lewis and Phyllis K----. So great is the bulk of this group becoming that the rug jumping Sigma Xus, whose craving for beef is undeniable, arc fast migrating from their former stronghold, the Theta house, in order to mingle with the more mighty sisters of K. K. G. No longer can it be said that our campus benches arc three Thetas wide. The new formula is two Kappas. When the Occidental baseball team came down the girls wondered if there wasn’t some way in which their huge catcher, “Tiny Comic,” could become a Kappa. Our ever generous Santa Clauses arc fast becoming wise to the precious metal excavating proclivities of these crude and scheming amateurs. Such renowned Santas as Marshall Slurtct, Lyman Robertson and Warren Smith have thrown up their hands in utter disgust to the insatiable demands of these bold creatures for gold. Only the immortal Whiting can stand the never ceasing exactions of Coca Colas and auto rides. Why even Doctor Clements refuses to yield another nickel to their all consuming appetites. But these fair sisters are not to be outdone. They arc evidently under the impression that college is just one long perpetual Leap Year, if one is to judge from the manner in which they seek to hook new victims. But alas! The boys arc wise, and their only solace is found in those few men who are content to queen only those girls who buy their own sodas. The one supreme achievement of this noble group for the past year was the crafty “Political Move" in their playing dead during the last rush week. For this they are to be congratulated.Patronize Desert Advertisers Compliments of GRAND HOTEL Fifth Street and Washington Phoenix Tucson Daily Independent Tucson’s Only Fearless Fighting Newspaper 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 BEST WISHES FROM Sachs-Parker 48 E. Congress St. Opp. Opera House The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes WE SPECIALIZE IN APPAREL FOR THE UNIVERSITY MAN Our Quality Is a Revelation To Those Unaquainted For many years past J. C. Penney Company goods have been accepted by hundreds of thousands of | eoplc throughout the United States as the standard for comparison. Our quality has been a revelation to some people who have been told or who have imagined that because our prices were low the grade of our goods was correspondingly low. A single visit to our Store - wherever it may be located; in any of the 4-4 States in which we )| crate — will quickly dispel such thoughts and claims. It will establish in your mind beyond a shadow of doubt, that article for article and dollar for dollar more in genuinely reliable and standard quality can be had than is ordinarily obtainable. Bear in mind that with the tremendous buying | ower for our hundreds of Stores goes a selective power that assures us the better grades of goods. 93 Bisbcc 85 Mesa 95 Prescott 166 Douglas 94 Miami 459 SalYord 167 Flagstaff 240 Nogales 255 Tucson 520 Globe 251 Phoenix 49 Winslow 184 Jerome 456 YumaPi Beta Phi Here we Have the cream of the campus. Their virtue is untainted, unless of course you take any stock of what young Shakespeare said about, "Mcthinks the lady doth protest too much.” They have jerked pins from everyone who ever did anything of real value, or has any looks. It will soon simmer down to a sort of “Everybody is bunk but you and me, and sometimes I have my doubts about you.” This is a hot bunch of high-hatters. Yeah, who was the girl who ditched one of the campus' best men because—well, his family was not the best, you know. They pop around like a bunch of cap pistols, and speaking of shotguns—well, this can't go on forever. WEBER McCREA COMPANY Manufacturers and Creators of McWEB and “FABRIKINE” Annual and Catalog Covers 421 E. Sixth St. Los Angeles 


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

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1927 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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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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