University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 299
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 299 of the 1927 volume:
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III PUBLISHED BY '
ZSIHE STUDENTBUDY I
A" UF THE
UNIVERSITY UF ARIZUNA
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To the President of our Student Body, John QButtonj
Salmon, deceased, who gave the last and best years
of his life to Arizona, and left bequeathing to us for
all time his own slogan, BEAR DOWN.
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liolks, the time is goin' to come
when you'll he leavin' Arizona. It
i' sneaks up all too soon fer most of 'T'
Q us-afore we know it we're out in
5 the worlcl an' away clown the trail
if o' the years, lookin' ifmgiii'-like
4. over our shoulders, an' wishin' we "
i was hack. .-Xn' so, folks, we've E
2 i4 mafle this llook fer you, an' he- '
l tween its covers we've triecl to .5
'ig paint a livin' picture o' this year oi
IUZ7. XYe've aimccl to make the i'1
1027 Desert a real llook o' Mem-
1, oriesl Z1 pal to take with you clown
i thet long' trail: an' sometimes, when
5 the longin' fer the olcl :lays comes 9:-
on you, an' you want to be back, -
you kin stop awhile, an' with this
hook live over again your mem- -
.E ories o' Arizona.
i y U , ,A ,-
L ':.'E llllj ,,i5555i5i5zsEsS5E-Zig. U W ,-gi 4... '
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'i l I M E::',,M , "
411' "" 'lv' l l lil l "' ' Q e'N".i6s.fe"s,e'xg
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"What, you ain't back to
the University fer ten
year? VVell, you better let
me he'p you 'round a bit
-like as not you won't
never recergnize this-here
institution now. Arizona's
timers what live aroun'
here hev all we kin do to
keep up with what's goin'
o l l reckon these oc
front gates was here when
you was, but jest cast yer
eyes over to the left now,
where th' old athletic field
use er be-There now-
that's th' most handsome
2 g i
growin"so.fast that we old '
2 1 a
Q n l l
buildin' on the campus,
both inside and out, in my
'pinion--the new Library.
They broke the ground fer
it in january o' '34, and it's
jest ben entirely finished
this spring-the furnish-
in's an' all. It's style o'
lzuildin' hez some high
soundin' name - Renais-
sance. I b'lieve 'twas. Any-
how, it's copied after them
I-talian palaces. lt's three
stories high, as you kin see.
'l'he Law Library an' Ref-
erence rooms is on the
ground lloor. 'l'here's a
gran d marble hall and
stairs, leadin' up to the -
second story. Up there is
the desk where you take
out the books ter read, an'
behind this is the "stacks",
as they call 'em, holdin'
'bout 68.000 bound vol
umes. Miss Estelle Lut-
rell. she's the head of it all, hez her office up
thar, and ther's some class-rooms too. llut the
most handsome room of all is the big Readin'
,. . --ww--- 2
1-A a-nw,n1f-y..ALilgin- -'L '-W' B
place fer work an' study, the buildin' is the
headquarters fer them "library dates" the boys
an' girls talk about. an l :iin't so sure thet
RKJIQQ3 Room-up there where you see all them long some of 'em don't use it fer thet excloosive
f,-Lnqgj windows, clear 'cross the front o' the Library. purpose! The Library is planned fer the fu-
qftgg 'l'he Library is the result o' the combined ture an' no matter how much this--here lini-
L Tl ideas. work, an' ilans o' the Librarian, Miss versit ffrows, it will always be a buildm' we
y . .l I ' , I Y s v . I
31 l.utrell. Ex-President Marvin an the archi- km be proud of, an a landmark o beauty on
1" 'i tects. Besides servin' its reg'lar purpose of a the campus."
if U. Pdiig 9 .. .
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,nn h v- J i-Qlw - I ' T
fff Old Main
'Ci "That old buildin' over
thar beyond the Memorial
1' I Fountain? Why, ma'am, 1
,.f- that buildin' hes the repu- i
4 tation 0' being the one real 'fb
T historic spot on the campus. Q
That's Old Main, the wit-
.1 T ness of forty years o' -. -4-l
growth and development o' Q1 ' Kill
this-here University. I hear
there's ben talk several
times o' tearin' it down,
and puttin' up a modern hc
buildin' instead, but every-
body, from perfessors to
students, was up in arms
against doin' away with
somethin' that hes become
a tradition like Old Main
You notice how queer-
like that-thar Main is built:
like it was up on stilts, and
sorta half underground?
VVell, when the first Board
o' Regents got the money
ter build Main, back in
1885, they was two meni-
bers disagreed on the style
of the new buildin'. Dr.
J. C. Handy, a strong-
mindcd man, wanted a
one-story buildin', because
:ff Stanford had ben started
bln with that idea. Mr. S.
" p Mansfield, also havin' a
91,1 mind 0' his own, wanted
two stories, which was
. ,. purty high fer Tucson.
."-. Well, they split the diff'-
' rence, and made it a one-
." f story basement buildin'
' a and thatls- hoiia..it's, stood
' ever since.
They hev class rooms and offices there now, bosses o' the school in them days. They did
f' and the book-store, but-Old Main hes ben fer purty much what they pleased durin' school
f5QI2'? most everythin' and anythin' in its day. The and out of it. If they didn't want ter go 'ter
boys who came to prep school, away back school, they jest turned the hose in Main bulld-
Mtnzg, afore there was any dorms er livin' quarters in and filled 'er up to. two foot o' watergand
fer out cgfcpwlpl students, used ter kind o tclanip tlgre was no classes till the floor was drained
t - out in V' am, seeping on cots wit out o '.
sheets er pillow cases er none o' the luxuries
o' civilizationg it was jest like livin' out on the
range I reckon. Them young blades was the
Old Main always 'pears to me like it could
tell a whole lot 0' things if we could only un-
derstand it. And I reckon it could all right.
. 4 ,, , ,Page 10 V.
f 1 ,ll
laratew m ll l
V o 'u'n,i iiiisl o Vogt, V
. ,gi :
f Agriculture Builchng .
'fAnd this is 'thx Aggie i I
Buildinl, ma am.' lhe old- I l -x
Q timer was "showing people f 1 Q
'round" the campus, and '
' had stopped in front of the Q ,
big, red brick structure.
lt's the head-quarters fer
the College o' .-Xgriculture, '
an' temp'rary offices fer th
' .fXdministration, too. l re- '-,
member the time they had '
, startin' the Aggie Colllige '-,
1' i' here. lt was when t ey "L
A was a-buildin' of Old 6 Main, that the llloard o' '
'ff Regents found out that xx
. the U. S. government made h
. an animal appropriation of 1-,I
Q' ?:l5,00Q to Agricultural 3. i fxpernnent stations, per- .-, .5
vidin' they was estahli?ed 9
1. under a state Aggie ol- ,i I.
. lege. XVell, that money ,
3. sure looked good to them, ,, J
and an Experiment Station "
too, but they hed no idea
o' how to get either one.
' To get the money we hed '
r to prove that we hed a
' State College .of .iXgricul- -
ture at the University with
i a perfessor at the head, 5
1 and in good runnin' order. .
.-Xnd we didn't have nothin' Q
like that at Arizona! But
the Regents couldn't stand
by an' miss a chance like
Q V that one, so they up and
finished ofic one room in
, Old Main and put a desk
I and chairs inlit, and put '
: " Mr. Selim franklin, a 5' ,
E member of the Board of ' ' ' 5
.' Regents, in as Perfessor QQ,
' of Agriculture, and christened it the College of 'llhis was in l888 or thereabouts. By then the '
I Q- Aggriculturel Mr. Franklin told 'em privately State had give 'em some money too, and they
f'F.i that he didn't know anythin' about agriculture: could hire two more perfessors- Dr. Forbes
if-3553 he said th' only thing he could raise was a and Dr. Tounney for chemistry and botany,
word that wasn't quite proper to say. But it who hev since both become famous men in
Aff-5 don't do ter stand on ceremony in sech cases, their own line 0' work.
iv- and we got the money. Till then they was no ".f'Xnd now wc've got this Fine .Xgriculture
QT organization at all, Init after they got some buildin' that was put up in 1917. lt's jest
cash they could hire a real Aggie perfessor- about the middle o' things on the campus-
fi 5? Mr. Gulley was his name if l recerllect right. most o' the business o' the school goes on here. 4 il?
fp -il '
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Q Me nifee X 'M W,-L 0 .. . .-,. . . . f M-ameopa and Other Dorms 1
. .. 'xl
'flumpin' Jehosopliatlu .A H 'i '
i' L, The lean, sineway form of 'Q
2 Cactus Joe, the old cowboy X I 3
1' ' gave a sudden sidewise X x - '-,
' lurch as a motor roared by, Y x ,
3' almost brushing him with X X '-,
- the back fender. "This ,
:- campus ain't safe any more -."
fer an innercent pedes- .- trian! Blamed if I hadn't I
ruther dodge bullets like in :. the old days than these -,'
consarned pnFfin', snortin'
autos. And there was plen-
ty of bullets, too." Ile gave
a reminiscent chuckle. "I
recerllect when the boys
used ter live in this here
Music I-Iall-it was a dor-
mitory-like then. 'I' h e i 1'
fav'rite afternoon sport
was to set up thar in thet
round window with their
rifles, an' shoot at Herring
Hall, till they got the front
plumb peppered with bul-
"And the gals--I hear
they're all fixed fine now in
Maricopa Hall. I was
lookin' at that place jest
this mornin': it's a right
pretty buildin', and they do
say the livin' quarters are
nigh onto perfect as sech.
Mrs. Ellis, she's the house-
mother, and 'pears to me
she'd have her hands full
with sech a big family o'
gals, but they all say every-
thin' runs smooth as clock-
work, and they all have a
grand time together. I'vc
heerd about the swell go-
ings-on thar-they have lots o' teas an' dances
where everybody injoys theirselves.
"There was plenty goin' on in the old days.
too, when all the gals lived in two cottages.
'I'het's when my Bessie went ter school. She
lived in XVest College, where they put the
"queeners", as I reckon you'd call 'em now-a-
days. The ones thet was more inclined to
studyin' was in East Cottage. They led ex-
citin' lives in them days. At night the boys
used ter turn the fire-hose in on the gals in the
sleeping porch, and many's the time my Bes-
sie's been soakin' wet. The gals made life mis-
er'hle fer their housemother. llessie told me 0'
tyin' alarm clocks beneath the bed-springs, or
wirin' up the bed with 'lectric wires. Another
fav'rite was to blow out the 'lectric light fuse,
and half the gals 'nd slip out before 'twas fixed
again. I don't guess the Maricopa gals do
that-although gals is purty much the same.
l i ea
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mf. The New Gym SN,
Q, Wild shouts mica the Q
'lu air, as a hurrying, jostling QQ
, mob of students poured 1' Q
,f' - out the doors and down the K
" steps of the huffe red brick P
. Q fs Q
:- structure. 1 54
. Cactus joe stopped dead 5 6
" .' in his tracks and stared. l K
His hand shot out mechan- r 6
3. ,- ically to catch his pipe as
' 1- it dropped from his jaws. bg
fallen open in blank amaze- Q
. 4 ment. 5
"VVell, l'll be-l lllamed QQ
,f' I didn't think I'd bust X
E in on one o' the old-time Q2
lu., rough houses! Lordy, I
' useter see a gang like that Q
.ffl tearin' 'round the campus. 'K
V whoopin' and hollerin', ann
,fi b'lieve me, I moved out o' X
O' their way! More'n likely , Q
. .' frexy was in the midst of N
Q lt, or they was half-mur- Q2
." derin' some pore scared N
.- Q 5
"I might a knowed it, '
, th o u g h-it's jest them U
I." NVildcats hev won another "" i '
L game 0' basketball. That
new Gym is shore great! A V '
- They tell me that buildin':s '- 4. . 1 . ,, Q' " .1 X g-.-
.-'.' abserlutely unrivalled in - fi ' ' --'l-'f'ffIQN-.'Tfl,"2,', 'lj pf. 'L
1" Q the Southwest, and mighty Ai 'QW' '.'ft ii"S?fg5'
few can equal it in the en- ' 'i"'f'2 'fi35"3 '43 "' '- - 1 x 'HQ 'lk' A T' 'E' if "E """5"' N3i3
y tire west. wen, its jest .V 1 ' ' ' W " ""5,f
Q am1ther instance 0' the wav i ,.
1' this school's lookin' ahead
, to the future, an' plannin' .fig
'-. fer big things. Take the
' seatin' capacity o 'the new
1 V gym-Now the balconies U ' "
' z --that was a purty clever ""' "' " ' ' ' ' i
' idee o' hanging 'em from
Q above so's t' eliminate any supportin' pillars floor o' the front wing, and the ladies' and
on the floor-they'll hold 6,000 people, an' the gents' cloak and dressin' rooms is on the sec-
rlsgfff? student body now is only 1,600. An' the Floor ond lloor.
f,,gLj.Sf3 itself is 200 feet long an' 120 wide, with room "From now on they kin hold big basketball
fernfour o them basketball courts. tournaments here-looks like that's what's go-
Qfqc 9 K lhe gym IS all furnished complete, too. in' on now, 1 reckon. It's a fine big place fer
,hoglig ' 'Ihcres locker rooms, shower rooms, medical a dance, too, and everybody kin get in their
' and lounging Irooms, all in the big basement. athletics. 'Pears to me this modern dancin' is
The athletic directors hev offices on the ground a good enough workout fer anybody !"
Pake 18 .
B Q g L. h r -'ln' xv .' . .vgul q'g--lqvlnuiv, 4.1 .. . . .. 'gig ln '
,:s?'1'45ffEg ,hw ,fff 5: 1. .f jf' in ima. Me o w .. ...at , Www.
ialone on the campus. lt got
The "party of inspec- H
tion" was just linishingits
tour of the campus, under
the enthusiastic guidance
of Cactus joe.
"Now, folks, here's yer
last p'int of interest afore
you leave the campus," he
orated, with a grand ilo-
quent gesture toward a
cozy vine-covered dwelling.
the home of .-Xrizona's
"Yes'm, l've watched
thet dwellin' grow along
with the rest o' the insti-
tootion, from the day it
was built along with East
an' West Cottages. It
warn't but a cottage itself.
then, but dilternt l.'resi-
dents has added to it, till
it's a right good-sized place.
Lands, the president useter
lead a hard an' excitin' life
in th' 'old daysl' There
was a reg'lar gang o'
roughnecks thet went to
Prep school, an' they jest
about ran things their own
way down here. They tried
to bully the presidents by
scarin' em to death when-
ever lhey ventured out
so lzad finally that l'resi-
dent lloward llillman got
a Wfest l'oint man here to
give militlry instruction.
an' he put the dorms under i
XVest l'oint rules and regu-
lations. The men was al-
lowed to visit the wimmin
students once a week-
can you 'magine that-there rule in force now?
An' whenever there was a assembly or meetin'
that the president hed to attend, he called out
a reg'lar milit'ry guard to escort him to the
place where it was held. lle was lit'rally risk-
in' his neck every time he went out alone. One
famous light between Prexy an' them rough-
necks took place out near where the front
gates is now, when Prexy got real fightin' mad,
an' helped one young smart-Alec lose all his
front teeth. T het kind o' quietecl things down
"l"resident and Mrs. Marvin occupied the
l'resident's House from 1923-26, and last year
"Little l'rexyl', as the students all called him,
was the hrst baby born there. The boys an'
girls perclaimed the day a holiday, and cele-
brated from mornin' till late at night. At the
present time it is the home o' President and
Mrs. Byron Cummingsf,
f I I p
5Ei Ill2E 1i i 1Eil
Board of Regen ts I
HIS ExcnLLLNe Gr: R r W. I. H 1 ---- - ' 1
HO.C1RLESO.CSF - - -. StteSp.' 'C ' :-
N APPOINQ 1113 1
1:TE.TLL1: I - - -.
CLEVI: VX. VAN D L M' ' - -
T1-130' ORA M as- N -
LOUIS R. Km - - -
FRANKL N J. C11 1: -
G1:ORG13 M. B Dons
CHASRLFS M I A1'roN
242 A 1 A 94
- Q 1 ' f '11, -O G 2 J UN ' Governor of ATIZOIIH. Q
if N HA 41 A Q a L1 ermtendent oft Publl Il1StI'L1Ct1 N
1 HON 1011412 A 'Y, erome PI'CS1dCl'1t of the Board of Regent
2 HON 1 - ' YK f, 1211111 Secretary of the Board o e ent
9 14 D A1 II, ogales Treasurer o e oard O Regent
5 1 I : IP! D112 Tucsom
ogg HO r1o
5 N 1 - RI 1 o1n rton
A 1 - 4 ' Saffor
Page 1 5
,. , BJ. .. , .. .
ot' Letters, Arts, and Sciences -
lfrank Mann Life
"XYal sir, I tell ya", began a lanky cowpuneher as he
haltecl his pony at the mountains top, "see way off thar in
the valley F-that's Tucson, and in the center of it sorta
is the University of .-Xrizona. Do ya notice those two big-
ger recl specs among those other bits of red, wal thats
tha New Gym ancl the New Library buildings on the
Campus. 'I'hey were built there while Marvin was I'rexy.
Ile iniprovecl the campus in lots of ways, too. .-Xncl he
corralecl the best bunch of profs that have ever been in
that institution. Ile cliclnt hav an easy job, but believe
ine, lzarclner he accomplishecl great things for that Lini-
versity. ancl I bet this here hoss of mine that in years to
come his work will still be highly thot of. Ile ain't there
any longer, there was sumthing of a ruinpus, but parrl, I
shur think that he put that University on a real runnin'
basis, and kept it there. XfVhenever I think of the Univer-
sity I think of Marvin. and from what I gather from
these hereabouts, and from those who know, I believe
that he ehangerl and improved things in sueh a way that
the L'niversity IS recognized everywhere. I'Ie's gone now,
ltarflner, but what he clicl for .'Xrizona's University will
always be there." llaving finished, the cowpuneher ancl
his 'parcl' turnecl their ponies and slowly disappeared be-
hind the 1HOlll1lZ1llliS rim.
- Dean of College of liclueation - Carl L. Iluffaker
llean of Grzuluzite College - - -
of Mines :incl Engineering - G. Bl. llntler I"1'ecleriek Leslie Rzinsoine
of College of .Xgriculture - - - Dean of Klen - - - - lfhner L. Shirrell
john J. Thornber Dean of Women - .-Xnna Pearl Cooper
of College of Law -- - Samuel Nl. liegtlhx' Registrar ----- Franklin C. Paschal
"XYhat's this l. been hearin' about a new prexy at the
University?", inquired the prospeetor of his visitor, a
rancher'from down the valley.
"Why, since lfebruary, Dean Cummings has been Presi-
dent of our University. An' a mighty good president he's
been, too. Everythin' has been going along quiet like.
and 'prexy' Cummings-that wat the students refer to
as-wal prexy Cummings is doin mihty fine, there.
'Phe students take to him, an' that's a. good thing. .-Xnd
encouraged a closer contact and acquaintance be-
tween students and the profs. Call 'em all together, sort
rral 'em va know, and have speeches.-lt's a good
idea l think. Yep, President Cummings sorta kept things
goin' along smoothly. and thats quite a bit to do."
Xin't he still specializing in ,-Xrehaology, l hear he's
a whiz at that ?"
"Oh, you bet he is. but bein' President is a busy job.
"Wal, l'm glad te hear that he's President and it does
my heart good to hex' you speak highly of him, 'cause
President Cumminfrs '1lw'Lvs does his durndest, I know."
Deans and Advisors
of Letters, Arts, and Sciences - - -
Frank Mann Life
of Mines and lingineering ----
G. Montague lintler
of College of .'Xg'riculture --'-
john J. Tliornber
of College ot' lfducation ----
James NVillis Clarsozi
llcan of College of Law - - Samuel M. lfegtly
l'7ean ot' XVomen - - Anna Pearl Cooper
Dean of Men - - - - - A. li. Otis
Advisor to the President - - Charles Vorbies
Advisor to the President - - C. NV. Matteson
liC5liStl'ar ..... Franklin C. Paschal
i Page 17
V "Iv I r rpxsvof V
l I l .l .. Z i'l'lI ,
' ' 5155-5
' ANIvERsON. IERNEST, Ph.D.
. Professor of Chemistry
AREVALO, JOHN D., A.M.
Instructor in Spanish
ATKINSON, JULIA FERGUSON, A.M.
- Assistant Professor of Mathematics
5 BACH MAN, AI4BEllT, Ph.D.
' , Instructor in French
bu' BLOUNT, RAYMOND FRANK, M.S.
I' 'if Instructor in Biology
4. BROOKS, JOHN, Ph.D.
: 'I' -- Associate Professor of Spanish
BROWN, ELLIER JAY, Ph.D.
',' Professor of Finance
BUEI-IRER, TIIEOPI-III, FREDERIC, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
L CABLE, W. ARTIIUR, A.M.
Associate Professor of Public Speaking
-. CALDWELL, GEORGE TIIORNHILI., MHS.
. Professor of Zoology
CARRINOTON, EDWIN FRANCIS, Ph.D.
. Associate Professor Of German
CIII-:sNEY, MAROUERITE, A.B.
., Assistant Director of Physical Education
CLEMENTS, PAIII. I-IENRY, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Political Science
' CONRAD, FREDERICK ALLEN, A.M.
Ui' Assisant Professor of Sociology
i , .
" College of Letters,iArts and Sciences
DOUGLASS, ANDREW ELLICOTT, A.B., Sc.D.
Director of the Steward Observatory, Professor
DUOLEY, SARAII S., A.B., M.A.
Instructor in English
EATON, LUELLA V., A.B.
Instructor in English
EISERLING, FRANCES, A.M.
Instructor in Spanish
FANNIN, NINA, B.S.
Assistant Director of Physical Education for
FOWLER, FRANK I'IAM1I,TON, Ph.D.
Professor of Classical Literature
FRAZIER, IXLLEGRA, A.M.
Associate Professor of English
GITTINGS, INA EsTELI,E, M.A.
Director of Physical Education for
GRAESSER, ROY F., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
I-IAMMOND, GEORGE P., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of History
HEMENWAY, ANsEL FRANCIS, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Biology
HILDERRAND, JOEL HENRY, Ph.D. fOf
for Califoruiaj I
Lecturer in Chemistry
LIUBBARD, HOWARD ARCHIBALD, Ph.D.
Professor of History
LEONARD, HEMAN BURR, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics
Un i1'I'r.vi1y of
fm COOPER, ANNA PEARL, A.M. LIIfE, FRANK MANN, B.S., F.R.S.A. f f
f":"nf0' Dean of Women, Professor of Englsih Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, 7 1'
gif 415 CRRESSE, GEORGE HOFFMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Physics Y' 5 III
"QL, Professor of Mathematics LUssKY, IRENE, M.A. All J
LCUMMINGS, BYRON, A.M., LL.D., Sc.D. Instructoih-in English ' .'
President, Director of tlIe State Illuseumg Pro- MATURO, FRAJNK, JIS., A.M. lgjzf
fessor of Archaeology Instructor in Spanish '55,
QW Page 18 'ii
, , I
L, . . . I M
lqlv A Q r 'IO 'll
l wi ll
. I '
V 411v'I'pl ll' 41lP V
College of Mmes and Eng1neer1ng
BORGQUISI, E. S.. C.E.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
BROWN, WILLIAM I'IORATlO, PlI.lJ.
Instructor in Geology'
BUTLIQR, GURIJON MoN'rAcUIi, E.M.. Sc.D.
Dean of the Collegeg Professor of Mini
CHAPMAN, THOMAS GARFIIQLII, Sc.D.
Professor of Metallurgy and Ore Dressing
CLARK, JAMES C., E.E.
Acting Professor of Electrical Engsueering
CUNNINGIIAAI, JoIIN BISSIQLL, E.lX'I. -
Professor of Metallurgy and Ore Dressing
DARROW. LIQIIIUISI. DEVVITT, M.A.
FO CQSOI' O LC l'llllCf.l l'tS
DAVIS. WILLIAM RIORRIS, PlI.D., Sc.D. f0f 1'1!ll"ZfUl'l1'
Lecturer in Pliysiogmpliy
EHLE, IVIARK, E.M.
Professor of Mining Engineering
GUILII, FRANK NELSON, PII. D.
Professor of Optical Mineralogy
J MIERSQN, Irl. A., B.S.
Instructor in Meclmiiical Engineering
KIaI.I,oGm:, WILLIAM MCIf1NI.l5Y, B.E..E.
.Instructor in Electrical Engineering
KlCl,'I'0N, FRANK CALEII, M.S.
Professor of Civil Engineering
I,liAI'lY, IVIICI-IAEL Joslirn, B.S.
Instructor iII Mechanical Engineering
LIQONARII, R. J., PlI.D.
Assistant Professor of Geology
IXl.-xrI-II2wsoN, EIIWARII PAvsoN, B.S., LL.
D., Sc.D. .,
Professor of Administration of Mining n ustries
PAI I' - I CAI, . RS.
ax. JOIN IAWAY,
Instructor of Civil Engineering
RANsoMI2, FREIIIQRRICIC LIQsI.IIc, Ph.D.
Dean of tlIe Graduate College, Professor
S'l'0YANYW, AI,EX.'KNDlCR A., PlI.D.
Professor of Geology
TIIORNIIURG, MARTIN LYNN, M.E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
il ll l t i. - .
I I I 1
ll X X XL 5
gi" gl ?
- - I .L A . .... ,, I .. .e
F l-IM f
Il l i a: A.
' ' L...,,, ,,,
If it 1
: , ,
uf ,, f
College of Agriculture
ALBERT, DAVID WORTII, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Horticulture
ARMSTRONG, SAM NVAI,'1'ER, B.S.
Instructor of Agriculture Engineering
llonns. LDRRAIN C., ILS.
Assistant Professor of Poultry llusnanclry'
BROWN, WILLIAM l'l0RATIO, Ph.D.
Instructor in Geology
BRYAN, WALKICR EDWARD, M.S.
Professor of Plant Breeding
BURGESS, PAUL STEERE, Ph.D.
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry
CAMMACR, INIARGARET L., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of llonie Economics
CLARK, STANLEY PENRHYN, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Agronomy
CRIc:I.I2R, Nlxx lIliI.I,If, A.M.
Professor of Ilomc Economics
CUNNINGIIAM, VVALTICR STANLEY, ILS,
Professor of Dairy I-lushanclry
DAVIS, RICHARD NAAMAN, B.S.
Lecturer in Physiography
DIcKsoN, WILLIAM F., M.A.
Instructor in Animal Husbandry
EMIILETON, HARRY, B.S.
Associate Professor of Poultry Irlusnanclry
JENKINS, AIAUDIC E., M.S.
Associate Professor of Home Economics
.KlNNISON, ALLEN FISIIER,
Associate Professor of Cxtricultnre
AICGEORGE, VVILLIAM TIIoxIAs, M.S.
.Associate Professor- of Agricultural Chemistry 1
NICGINNIS, WILLIAM TI-IoRrAs, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Animal 1-Iusbandry
IVIIAL, ICATIIERINE, A.B.
Instructor in Art and Design
Poi-ILMAN, GEORGE GORDON, M.S.
Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry
PRESSLEY, ELIAS PIARDIN, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Plant Breeding
RANNEY, EDITH SARA, M.A.
Associate Professor of Home Economics
SCHWALEN, l'iAROI,ll CHRISTY, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Irrigation Engineering
SMITH, GEORGE EIISON PHILIP, C.E.
Professor of Irrigation Engineering
SMITII, .IEIOWARD VERNON, M.S.
Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry
STANLEY, ERNEST BRooRE, M.S,
Associate Professor of Animal Irlushanclry
STREETs, RUIIIERT BURLEY, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology
TIIORNDER, joIIN JAMES, A.M.
'LU-"i Professor of Botany f Q
'.f-2? G'i'-LAT'N- OPWE1 M-S- , VoRIIIEs, CHARLI-:s TAYLOR, Ph.D. 5 E
P AV, nstfllctof 111 H0111C 1300110111105 Professor of Entomology ' '
1f'1.,,:,53 HAWKINS, RALPH SAMS, M.S. WIIARToN, lWAI.COI.M FRICDERIC, B.S. 5 -
6-,1,nQ,,. ASSOCIate Professor of Agronomy Assistant Prfocssor of I-lorticulture ' ' .
' - ' - ' 1
,I - , It
: . 'II
- 1I u
.f Page 20 ll! -
YYY. MJ- L .. ,. , A . A Y
f .. .Lv 1'
-- -1- ev ..... , ,.... , .... 5,7 H E' 3
I grlzlgl i
I II I I . ..
I 92 95
9 A 9
9 ' 9
V '11I1' Il'y',lllI :v ar VVQV
. il 1-
College of Eclueat1on W 1:
CI.ARsoN, JAMES VV1I.I.Is, IR., A.M. lllIliIf.4XKlfR, CARI, LEo, Ph.D.
Professor of Seconclarv Eclucationg Dean of Col- Professor of Educational Psychologyg Dean of
lege, Second Semester
LARsoN, E.L., A.M.
Assistant Professor of Education
College, First Semester
RosE, CI.IN'roN EM MET, M.A.
Lecturer in Education
College of' Letters, Arts and Sciences tcontinuefll
INIEDCRAFT, WILLIAM GEoRr:E, A.M.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
MEZ, Joi-IN, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Economics
MoRRow. lWARGUERITE, M.A.
Instructor in English
NIc1IoI.s, GEoRoE RUPIQRT, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Spanish
Orrs, ARTHUR HAIuII.ToN, A.M.
Professor of French
PASCHAI., FRANKLIN CRIQSSEY, Ph.D.
Registrar: Professor of Psychology
PAr'rIsoN. SIIINEY l:AWCI2'l"I', MA.
Professor of English
PERRY. FRANCES lVlICI.VII.I.E, A.M.
Professor of English
Posr, ANITA CALNEII, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Spanish
REED, FRANK O'rIs, Ph.D.
Professor of Spanish
Scnmiirr, ANIIREW BECKICR, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Economics
SCHUPP, ORION EIIWIN, JR. M.S.
Instructor in Chemistry
SHIRRIfl.I,, ELMER LACICY. M.A.
Dean of Meng Associate Professor of Political
SMI'rIfI, jo1fIN VVAI.TliR, lI.Arch., C.E.
Instructor in English
SOI.l.EI!. NVAI.'l'ICR. ME., MAX., Ph.D.
Instructor i nEnglish
Souoliv, ZEI.I.A M., A.B., M.A.
Instructor in French
STIFIfl,ICR, ETIIEI. G., A.M,
Instructor in Biology
THRIET, INEZ Es'I'I-IER, A.M.
Instructor in English
TUCKER, Wn.I.IAIu JOHN, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of English
VOSSIiUIfI'II.Iili, MAX PI-III,IP, M.S.
Instructor in Mathematics
1.-'B RIESEN, ERIII. RICIIERT, A.M. WARNER, EARI, l'l0RACI2, Ph.D.
3595 Professor of Philosophy Associate Professor of Physics
f-iffnfiiiy RonER'rs. PIATHRVJ ERIERsoN, Ph.D. WATERS, RoI.I,ANn I-IAvs, M.S.
V Q, Professor of Chemistry Instructor in Psychology
gall-fig SANDERS, GERALD DEWILI., Ph.D. Woon, ELWIN GRANT. Ph.D. 1
" Associate Professor of English Assistant Professor of Economics
SANDS. LILA, Ph.D. YoIINc, DoNNEI.I. BRoo1cs, B.S., Ph.D.
I Associate Profsesor of Economics Professor of Biology
M, lim 21st
' - E f-- v- - 'V . ,,, .... ... ..... . 'VJ P14 ---1 '
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College of Law
CURTIS, Lnioxmum J., 1.15. Fu.xwr.liY, Erwoon Iixilzxmm, LL.l7. P.X'I"l'lCli. Sxxluxil. Lxiuov
Professor of Law Lecturer in Law Lecturer iu Law
F12c:'rr.Y, SAMUEI, Muuqs, Ph.lS., LLB. juxlas, GIfR.'XI.Il, .'X.H. Rmsco. Rlcumoxn :XUS'I'lNv, .XXI II lf!
Dean of the College of Law Lecturer iu Law Professor of Law
Moomi, Kxluixc Toxxliu, .'X.l3., LL.Ii.
Lecturer in Law
College of Military Science and Tactics
COL. I'IAROI.D C. TATUM C.xr'r. P1-1u,11- R. U1-TON
CAPT. Rox' C. XKVUOIIRUFF Cfxlfr. l'lliRllliR'1' R. XVoucrisTliu
Page 3 '
0 X5 0
School of Music ,
us. . .1us1aN, oslcv - 2-
M mu, ARMEL1' :
gg R C 1 X1 14 C J
D f I S l I 1' M c Instructor of Mu - .
6 R J M B W C
M A P 1' f I A M
IN ssistant :I
v W AB WINN,All1 P .,
O A P f f
T X C M
F' 1 .
M Assis M
Qllh ll ii i iif
Q Q Q
Q Q Q
. 13415023 -'f'
A V. 4
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V .QQ V 0 9, W... ..... ,,..,,......... , ..... .r...... ...Z ..... . .1 ...... ,R ..... T9 09 any I 1 N V Q
I Z ,Q,mlmwlllllllllIEIIE-EM!-W... Mfsewxm f Student Government 1
, John ll. Salmon Curtis llenjamin Lee Moore. .
L xiiCIC-l',Rl'fSllllCN'l' ,
6 Sheldon XVhite.
4 Marian Doan llertty llerryman ,
Q' llill Smith. Senior Fred Miller. junior
Minnie Klae lludnall, junior llrick Miller, junior
4 Wild Bill had just been questioned concerning the 3
' University of Arizona, when the most recent swerv- 2
? ing of the coach had discouraged the passenger from
4 listening to any answer. But VVild Bill ignored his
Q . passene'er's discomfort, and asked: Q
' "Well, what would you like ter know ?" -
i "Tell me something concerning the students-not
5 U their dances or their sports, but about their govern- Q
' ment." 1
Q "I know sumthin' about that, alright." answered Q
' Wild llill. "Over on the ranch we bad a young fel- -
is ler who was one of the ollicers, Vice-preisdent er
5 Councilman er son1ethin'." XVil Bill paused just long Q
l enough to lash the leading horses. "Accordin' to this V . h l ' .
Q here feller on the ranch they have big elections oncet HS I fCfCl' to 0111. lS,fllW1l!'S flllllkllj ef lClCIlS.lI0 bet- '
11 year and Qlgcl gl pl-cslclcllt and vlcQ-pl-Qslflcnt fhc ter the University. lhey put on big assemblies, dis- 1
4 50,-ter helps in cage the mal president allft thc,-Cl cuss student problems, control student government
Q and a SCC,-elm-lf' 3 C0-Cfl llc tc-115 lm--and lots nf finances and what not. lt's worked mighty well ever Q
Cguncihncn. fl-Qin Cach Class," since they started back in 1920, an' accordin' to the
, Q One of the horses stumbled. and NVild Bill stoped fella' that was on our ranch awhile, they hev been by '
9 talking long enough to swear violently at the clumsy C0llU'0lllll'.l1ZlZlIli too." '
gmimal, Wild l31ll's talkative mood ended wnen the stage
0 ' tWVell, that system is similar to many other col- coach reached the town, and that v.-ss really unfor- 1
leges and unive'sities." remarked the passenger. tunatc. because the sinoothcr, more level roads made
5 "Only hotle,-"Y Said Wild Hill. "Ya see that gang, listening more enjoyable for the passenger. U
-i i 7 X
- . ,ee , D
. ' X1 , ' 4
1 Aw - 5' A Q L
- .V 4 g .U ,
. ig A ll
.. Q Il -
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'fi' l' 2 wi
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Page 24 til N
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lu I' A .. 'er 'zqil ll l . l . .: '17 .. ,,- :.-,'., D 4
0 e Gi sssff EO:- fi-O' li f-.47 Q
.. l c , -. Ms. -'ll' ...irl...s...... .... l...n.., 'll' . a e ....
Hugh led his nag to the watering trough where several
lazy cowpunchers were watering their lazier cowponies.
.i H , -. ,X v
Say, I-'lugh , remarked one of the fellows, y0LlIL ol
hoss looks as tho it had been around the world."
"Vial who does travel more, and who knows more peo-
ple hereabouts than I do ?"
"'l'ha fella at that thar school, he-"
"Aw, ya mean Slonny of that University."
"Sure, and a real 'fellow he is too. l'le's perty busy up
thar. Ile travels about organizing and propping up Alum
"Ya mean Alumni Clubs."
"Wal whatever they call em. He got fourteen or fifteen
of them going, and he keeps em going, too. And he sur
keeps the grads-whatever they be--in touch with the
lYhenever anyone else was praised hy his friends,
lrlugh admired that person and so. in a big hearted way,
Hugh said "Yes, Slonny's a mighty fine fellow.
"Say, Hugh", remarked the cowboy next to him, "you
donlt know how really fine Slonny is." He might have
said more, but that just expresses Slonny.
:H '. '-i.',-if -.
Board of Control
Hugh finally shied his nag into the corral.
In unsaddling the nag, llugh discovered a
piece of cactus that one of the cow punchers
had evidently slipped under the blanket. This
made l-lugh rippin' mad. He dashed into the
ranch house and made an awful hox
"Aw, shut up"' yelled one of
ranchers, "you make too much noise.
l Page 25
we can't even borrow money from you with-
out yur causing a rumpusf'
Someone else chimed in, "Wl1o do you think
you are? The Board of Control?"
"The ,lloard of Control EU said Hugh,
"Whats that F" Somethin' else you learned at
"Yes, thats the group that runs eve'ythin'.'l
V -: -V , I -I W, Iv., 0
i t l s ii. I
Associated Women Students
The editor stood in a rare patch of shade looking down
the road out of Pebbly Gulch and wondering if he could
live till tl1e stage started out once more after its delay.
As the natives bore down upon him, he resigned himself
to detailing the latest news of politics, law, and recrea-
tion in the big city. It was in dilating upon the first that
he made his error, for VVindy seized the opening without
"Yet thar are times when the ordinary government hez
no jurisdiction over certain affairs, governor. Then spe-
cial organizations hev ter be created ter look out for sech
cases. Now thar's one known ez A.XV.S. at the Univer-
sity 0' Arizona which takes keer 0' things not seen ter by
the Faculty er the Student Body. In order ter join all the
various groups o' gals, A.VV.S. hed a Co-ed Prom in No-
vember jest Eer the gals. Lots 0' boys stayed around
outside the hall trying ter git a glimpse o' what was going
1 Pi Beta Phi - -
, , kappa Alpha 'lheta
L Kappa KTDDT Comma
- Delta Gamma - -
. Gamma Phi Beta -
i Cl.i Omega - - -
Qecretary - - -
- Mariett't Stirratt
- Pauline Kitt
- - Sara. Noon
- Josephine Bales
- Lucile Chambers
- - Jean Fahlen
on inside. but they weren't none the wiser, friend. .
"The Co-ed Formal on March 19 was grand. The gals
took the men and even sent 'em bo'quets. The men dicln't
fail, some on 'em, ter git even fer the times they'd hed ter
wait fer the gals, either."
- Betty Berryman
- - Opal O'Bricn
- Helen Whittelsey
- - Helen Nelson
Alpha Phi - -
Maricopa H'1ll -
Plll1'lI'l'1ll - - -
Masonic Cirls Club
C Lucy Chatham
C Ruth Welch
C Francis Kohler
. up KGB
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Semor Class Hlstory
Ole Cactus joe wuz a tellin me a week ago
come next qunday bout that there class of
1921 in our bi school of larnin. They shore
did tear loose and show them Arizona folks
how to run that school. They tried their hand
at havin one grand ball yy hen they were still
fresh from the city and say what a baile that
musta beenl A bunch of em tried their luck
at athletics too and justa bout became world
champions All their friends in -Xrizona came
to see em run an jump and that there place
was in one gran mess when they had their
And when those desert babies came bacl'
for more next year ole Cactus oe sez they
shore did show the rest of em who ruled the
world. Thev put on one of these here Hops
that woulda shamed a kangaroo and made
their new pardners step high wide and heavy
to avoid their noose.
NN hen they wuz all uniors they got more
serious-like and leaded in to the more older
side of life. Why some of em tried their
hand at actin. Now Cactus Joe sez You
shoulda seen that there drama lhe Coose
Hangs lfligh. It coulda been put on in Noo
Yorl' like as told as not. XVhen lanabing time
came round they all took their Senorites to a
gran blou -out called a Junior Prom where
they wore those there preachers suits n the
irls had on those dancin girls clo se.
'l he last year they wuz there Cactus Joe sez
they wuz so growed up why ole timer ya
net er woulda recognized em . Youda thot the
whole state of Arizona nuz on their shoulders.
lhey put on one of them Noo York show-
irls things an called it Waitll Ya See -
an Oh you tell em cow-boy I shore did see
some dern good dancin and-well purty gals.
XV hen the cactus wuz bloomm in the spring-
time they got em some gals an hired one of
those there noisy bands an danced till they
did nt have any soles left. Put ya knou pard-
ner they feel kinda sorry n almost feel lil'e
sheddin a tear xy hen they thinl' of puttin on
their pacl'-saddles an lopeing out across the
desert. Ole oe sez some of em may never
come bacl' but they l'in alu ays think kindly-
lil'e of their ole larnin place and sorta wish
they might help to make it a bigger n better
corral in which they kin ride.
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- CHARLES CATI.IN-TUCSON, Ariz. GEORGE Woous-San Dimas, California ""',.,
-.. 1l.S. Agriculture: Sllllllil Nu, Lambda Alpha, Aggie Club B. S. in Agriculture, Major in Animal llusbanrlryg Aggie -"1
' 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres. Aggie Club 43 House of Reps. 1, 2, 3, Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Arizona Agricultural Simi, Circulation,
Senior Pres. 4. Murr. Ariz. Aurieulturulist 45 Dairy Cattle Judging Teiuu: -,..
National Dairy Show 3, Lnnibmiu Gaumna Delta, Junior '-I
I -, Miner FRANCES MUNUS-Prescott, Ariz. N""0'S- .4
I- nl If,':RE'3 41y','g T"0ff:Jil."u"i,0' 31'l23'iu?i, Q""ff:"i' giliiiuhlffllif AlARGARlE'l' lloonrin-Tucson, Arizona W
- a' 5' lcs1.,', ' .r.i. 'es.'g fa -, 'h ' , ll , Q . l ...i
, Mgr. w.A.A- 2: Desert Sum 35' Wildcat Stuff 2: Soph. 5, lf. in lxmlilcantlong In Lannlgrla Pilllt Home I-,cououncs Club. '
JI.. H0,m,.,,: llonor Swimming Team, Riding, Dancing huarty Villagers, Dept, Iumhtor of Arizona Agrleulturalist. -i
,, . TCHHIQ llovkey Team. ,,,,.
Ricnixun lilfNINF'l"l'-TLICSOI1 Arizona ...i
, . .. . , . A
' ISDTTV B1gRRyMAN-Phoenix Ariz- li. S. in Civil Engr. A.F.S.g Am. Assoc. of Engrs. 2, 3, 45-T..-.
...1 ,s , A.1i. in English: Pi new 1-ni, w..x.,x. 1, 2, 3, 4, ,x.w.s. -5 Il'g'Q'jQ"".,f",,Qf1" ,3g'g',,.0f,""'H"- 44 A'b'L""" 3' 'li Sec' ""Z
"' Tfmuncil 2, 33 Pres. A.W.S. 45 Junior Play: Senior Follies "" ' " ' ' ' " ' ,
- 'iii .,w vw . r 1 r . 1 -. ,.,....--,,,,-,, . '-" '
a......- 1, 35 4, 1.W.L.A. 1, Z, 3, Student X.:-,A.s,.,v,3. .-Tues , Arizona - 1 ' in .1
,,..-?--- ""' 11111 Qgggx-g are :uni mssg Glee Crubt- A -- - -----'- N ,A
- , , 1 ,, - - - - -.-.-.-.-.-.-. , -........- 1
xx LLIRED RUFMEY Tucifmi Ani: Q - Cl ' ' RM in-xr, flhmix-Safford, Arizona -- -4
' .fem pclfa LpS'lo'f' "' ,v',qc, fig' ' Lino! . "MH I A Chi 4nneg:n: A. li. in I-Education: Major in l-Icononiielg' -Q -:Q 4
....-, enin, lfootball 4, 'lrack 4, ll'-lllll,l0nS Committee 3, -1, X Wg L, 'al lu , Q Y, ' , N
-1 Shaman Players- .l.L.Clnl11ixicI.'Hii,r xlui-wlgnp. A.1l.b. 4, Desert bluff Z, l
ese' .rss-.1 0 .L . ,.,
W' T' BUTLER"'Tuc50n' Ariz' Dolro'1'lIY Colflf1N-Phoenix, Arizona -T4
ILS- commerce' Pi Ruta Phi, Pi Luluhrln Phig Vice-Pres, Pi lralnhmlu Phi: . I
1 , 7 f , llnc'ey 'l'e:nn 13 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2: Pun-llellenie 1, 2, 3, 4' "
IQRANCLS IxAPANIxE"F1agStaEv AIM' ' Pres. Pun-lleflenil' 3: 'l'l'1ltiltl0IlH Counuitlec 25 Sec. Junior
A.I!.' lfilueationg .Chi Cmegag Pi' Lambda Phi, Masonic Class 32 Ruunzl 'Fable 35 Home Economies Club 23 F.S.'l'. ,.... i
- girls Club, vglJNAt,A Villuprersg Girls' Glec Club: llonor 3, -ig Spanish Club 1, 3. - i
Q ue ey emu, . . . -
,-, , , NV1l.I.1.xM SlNIl'l'II-IUCSH, Arizona 3
" M1I'TON JACK-Phocmxv ANZ' Sigma Chi: A. B. in licunmuicsg Foot Ball 1, 2, 3, 4g "A" J
SEgrgmCClii5 BBS. Sriinrgierccg Allxpliyuclitiiprixa Social JClubg gillllbl' Council, 'l'ra:litions Committee: Vice-Pres. .
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, -AEA . A'
Povn Mlzw HORN-'FllCS0ll, Arizona
I 1 12 Y
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l-liilm.-xN K,xN,x'1'zix1:-Kaiisas City, Mo.
.T-' . '. in Mutlleniutizrsg Phoenix .lnnior College 1,13 1233 H- S- in C- E-I A--Y-if-I A.F.S.3 ASCE -
f ' :lnnln 'aj 's Q33 C453 Desert Hltaxil filj l'1 Epsilon 1.
' .:'All: "'O'zt "':lC lint 3'. , -.-
r- I pu H 'I om' on U J l115'r'1'v iiIENRY--COi11l11iJ1lS, New Mexico
f Nl rirnn Wimums--Tucson, Arizona A. n. in lfngzlishg ,x.w.s. Council, xvinim 2, 3, sec. "
H 1. 2, 3, A: Cholln Unting' Ulnb 35 Suv. 1Y0lllilll'S Press Club 3: Ornto-
i - I Wwinnnin ' 1, 1, 2, Il, Swinnninzr Sport llcaulcr, 2: N0-
' ' innnin ' Cu 1 35 W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, -43 'I'cnnis 'l'v:nn 1 '
' nur-iu,,' ' .: , , LQ num' Al1ll'iiSll12lllSiliP, 25 Kitty-Kui. r v
ig I ' s rl I, 1 Vice-Pres, Spunish Clnh, 43 Trunsnr- .IUHN LMUX'N"T1lC501h 1111101121
n- - g -pity " : 'f's, 3, Slmninn Plnyors, -lg Desert Class
, 'NWO' 4' J'nnN 1Vi0ClC-TIICSOFI, Arizona "' ,M-
' - -Q -pg-NES KIAHyNm'...DOug1a5, Arizglla V A.ll, in llflnprlislig Sllllllll Nu, Uuifersity'Plnglcrs 1, 2, 3,
-' . , . , ,, , , . . r g- Pcs. Junior Llussg lres. Inter-lfrut. Councilg Freshman
------- . l. 4.1 wutlong Ixnppu AI wha lheln, A.1l.S. .4-- . . -.. ... . ,, , , - . V .. - . .. ,A
. . . .-rp,-.-,A A-,-,-,ff l.liliL M4 illun, hophniore Honors, Jnnlol lloncns.
. .....I'...,....- nmol l aiggq Nl rlur limmlg ws 143, , -X-Rkkxxvqxxx I Il, -----+--
' ue H - Business Mauna .A.A. 4: ,EJjJZpg2g3r1 g myggmyyg M - -1
K -QA' ' 1 3'1" 1 : C333 llonnr Swimming C . 4'-' j-QQ-11 'QQ-1 '.',,'q4j V 1 1 1119750171 1.120113 "
R W II T A . llanxnnu Phi llctn, Follies 1, 2, 4, Spzlnish Club. ,,
- fxl.l'l'I HITIQ ' UTCHINSON--' UCSOII, I'lZO1lZl- 1 . Q . .-
5 -- ,- -' :ly frvekl U- 9- ill C- E- RTARIJXN D0.XN-XILIIIIH, Arizona. '
N , . A.li. in l-hlnoaltiong llclln Gunlnlug Wilfhrnt 1: Freslnnun
, - CARI' M,H'H'R"TuCSOn' AHLOUQ' s llunoruhlc ML-ntiong Y.W.U.A. 1, 2: Wrunglcrs 25 Sec. --
., '4 Il Chi 1 15 MD 141 Rim 'VHU9 Aft Club- Wrungh-rs 3, Soplnnorc llonorsg A.W.S, Council 33 Junior
A llcpresuntativcg Junior Ilonors.
"" '. L. .S':ni'rn-lucson, Arizona 7 i
j- S1uxNI.1iY iiXl'1"1'-TLICSOII, Arizona ..
: . L. 'IAINTER-Tncsoll Arizona B. S. in Biology, Kappa Sigxuu. "'
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f iJlN'l'Y ZXi00Ri'I- Mnnlil. LX'No'r'1'-Tllcsoll, Arizona I
T A.ll. i11 Enyxlishg Knpliai Six.:1nn3 linschnll 2, 3, -lg Capt A. TS. '
lhisolmll -lg Pres. Sllulcnt liowly 4. 1" I
E 7 , , .,- -
I'1:1:m' AnNo1.n-El Paso, Texas X 'f'ff'i ,vufmii Toledo' Ohm , '
.. , Y , U , ,, ll. S. Ill i2llLfllll'4'l'1llL'f: A.A.li. 1, 2, rt. -Ig 'l':1n ll0I':1 Pl. 1
- - . . A. li. in lu4l11c':1i1o113 XX ilflvnt, lg Xi1':i1iL:lc1's, 4: X ice-Pres. 1'-mmfm. fmm 1'-l,h,dU Ohio A
"' xvl'illlLfi0l'S, -I: Press Ulnhg l".S.'l'., 3, 45 Silillllllll Players, ' E
' 14, 45 Rl 'l: ' li 1 lg W. X. K. . '
,, ' A 0' H Um ' ' AIAIFICLINE iJ0lTIiI,.XS-TIICSKJII, Arxzonzi '
P- l'1,o1uaNc1c IIuN'1'1Nc'1-on-Los Angeles, CZliif0l'l1lZl 11, s. ill 11111110 1-11-11111111111-N1 fiil'iN' Biililblliif 011111, vnrsny '
A. ll.: Sillllllllll Players 35 Senior Follin-+1 3, 43 A.W.S. 3, Vlllaigorsg lhmn- Er-ononiim-s Club. '
' Art Club -1. A 1 ------ -
1.. - . 1 11 . - .-X1c'1'111'1: Mincii-iul Paso, 'lexus
VTNL' I"-A' 1"10UN'1'-1l1CS0lL M1201121 R N- , Siufnin Nil: Pi IM-11:1 I-Ipsihnig Ilnsiiniss Marr. Wifmlx-:lt 35 '
31 P--s..1.B. S. in Civil EllLfi!lf'lPl"ill1-IQ Pi Kappa Alphng Junin , ' " wg,,, u Gum! ii: S1-nior Fullivs 2. . h- I
h-Q-W 1 , 1 1 -1 1' ' I 'N'-'-'-'.'-'-- '.'.'.'.'.'.' .- . - ,A-
in Slniiiiiiqgiiius, lollics 3, 4 xxxxxxx, ,llkg , A
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in-Q-,, 5 , lu I C -, 2 nt ... . 1. 15... .--3.-.-.-R . ' ' I -
'R v-- 'I C Rl I . Rim R. ucson' FVO rl I , 1 . . 111 linulishg iilllllillil Pln Ih-ln: Wilnlm-:it 1, 25 llee1v1'C""""" I
I- B. S. in Uhcinistryg Frnslnnain Hoimrublu Mention: Jnnnn I 2. Wmn,,IcrS 4 - - S- if
i ""' Honors, Siuinn Mn Pi 2, :ig Phi I1n1nInln HI!!-iiillll 3, 4: A ' ' " '
'N -1 Vive-I'1'vs. -I: Anicriczni Clielnicnl Society 3, -I. , I I:
-.. XLXRIIC Luxn- Fucsmi, .'X1'1zona 1
' J111-cm G,x1nn:'rT-Tucsoiu, Arizona 11. s. ill x111r11i11111 1x.n'.s. 1, 2, :s, -1, ,,
,I B. S. in Ecliiczitiong A.W.S, 1, 2, 3, 4.
- u Ilninav SIMMONS-TIICSOII, Arizona I
- IQNUT ICUNDSUN-TUCSOU1 Arizona Hqnnri- :ind Cinnpusg Ulniin thing: Sc-:nhhniwl :unl lllanlv.
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JOHN NATTINGER-THCSO11, Arizona BLAIR HoUs'roN-Tucson, Arizona "-.,
B. S, in Biology: Zeta Chi Alpha. li. S. in Couuneree: Columbia University: Wildcat: Spanish J:
ZELUA CH1T'1'1CK"'Pll0enlX1 Alflfona l'lELlCN GOODSELL-Roswell, New Mexico lf'
' "' A' B' "1,,Ed:1CH.t10n2, Pl Bell' 1'h'i W':'X'A' 1' 21, 3' 41 DCS' A. ll. in Enprlisli: Transfer from University of Redlands: ...
" ext 11 7' sfmol' lwillms 1- llochey loam 11 'I 35 Homo Art Club 2, 3, 4: President of Pimn Hull 3: Rounrl Table -i ..
lvvoiwivllcs Hub 1. -. :sg A.W.S. :xg 'Jw-uusur-ur Ari Club 4. 1- -5
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v WILL LQLA.x I-lUM1w1IRIES? B. fXRMSTRONG-'llllCSOl'l, AFIZOIIH -I :I
"' A. ll, in liilueution: Costumes for Sliumau Players 4: Theta lf- S' Qlvll AEN!-Yllllecfllll-Ti 'F1111 UD5'l0'fi AQA-ljl 1- 2, 31 45 -
I Alpha Phi: Slianunn l'l:nyers: Cholln Outing Club. Tninsfer mm' Mull 3,5 lllutil'-Mllllilw lfhll Senlol' hollles 11 32 Miukn- i
K from State 'Venehers' College, Washington. agar of homes 'lv 'lv A-S-L'l'h 4' ,,,,,, 5
A - "" "- vp IIANRY AIG ' ' ' H-
. '. . ERT-San Diego, Callfornxa - -
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""""""'J'm' CM'uOUN-'Douglas' Arlzona' '.'.j.':.-wg.-, , . ., 'n Engineering: Simua Alpha Epsilon: Scnbbard and - I
' " S. ll-I-ELh.U1lltl,Ql1Q Sigiun Nl ' 'ek 'I'ezu Ygxf-AXQQ .C.lC. 2 ' ' A.A.E. 3 4: Polo TCLl'1'll'3"fT'i' V,
'Senioxjlfollies 1, 2, 3, 4: C Inna: l, "2" 1 Q
. - Club 73: Theta: Alpha Phi: Secruturylof "A.".Club 3 .'.-'.'2-f'.'.'Irf 3EI'I4i'I-I- HAL XERS-lxll gl11I111, AYIZOHZI ,,-, ,4
fn ffl",ll 2,5 i2c:'lll'i'r1E :","l clllmlufv Tlfpm fm: M' Cullmel AJS. in Economics: Gununn Phi Beta: Wildcat 1, 2: Desert : "
4 . I-'J-I-U 4. -lfhllb FOSS OWU! L-"H - - A ' au:ll'A3,14: W.A.Ai 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball Sport Lender-2':' ... ...,
-' '. . . "reusurer '.
V WILIJAM I'lOUS'1'ON-Tl1CSO1'1, Arizona . . I
CLARA L1515 1'R1KPS'-TUCSOII, Arizona ..
5 A A A.B. in Archeology: Masonic Girls' Club: Woman's Press 1 T
lfroiuascn ILLIZAIBICTII Allfl.I'I0P4 Club 3, 45 wilrlmr-1, 2: Deserq 2: lflutionnl Mortor lsoura .
' A. ll. in ldmlueutiou: Culuraulo College 1, 2: Pima Ilull 49 l"'l'l0" Mmlusclqpl' 41 varslty vlllagersl w'A'A' .1
l'l'0.'llll'IllT 4: A.W.S, 4: Girls' 'Vrauliticm Committee 4: Q r ., - - s - ,
1 W.A'.A. 3, 43 Art Club 4: Co-lid Prom Committee 4. R- Y- hIEl1lXER"'TuC50lly Aflloml - -
7 H. S. in Engineering: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: A.A.E. 2, 3, 4: ,
--- , Kivu Klub 3, 4: Senior Follies 3: Theta Alpha Epsilon:
-- -J. D. WILLIAMS-Tucson, Arizona 'rnctu new Phi. -1
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EVA JEAN Baoorcs-Warren, Arizona
A. B, in Romance Language5 Glee Club 15 Orchestra 2, 35
Messiah 35 Cholla Club5 I-Il Ateneo.
JEAN GORDON--TLICSOI1, Arizona
A.B. in IIistory5 Varsity Villagers, 1, 2, 3, 45 A.W.S. 1,
2, 35 W.A.A., 3, 45 Horse Show 3, 45 Senior Team, 45 Art
Club, -15 Ilunor Marksnianship, 2,
THOMAS CLINTON HUDSPETH-'I'L1cson, Arizona lNI.,xa'i'il.x VlNSflN-'1xllCS0ll, Arizona T
Phi Lambrla Upsilon5 "The 1'Zxc'hange," "The Valiant." ll. S. in Home Er-onomi0s5 llaunna Phi lletag Hockey Teain, 4
V: 8, 45 President Home liconovnies Club 4. "'
. Hunnirr Woong-Tucgon, Arizona MiiI.l:oUnNli IIILI.-Phoenix, Arizona :4
L.. A.A.E. 2, 3, 45 Vice President A.A.E. 45 Tau Beta Phi. Major in Law5 Siaina N115 Phi Alpha llelta5 Scahbaril and -'
p- Illaileg Class President, 15 Business Manager Wildcat, 35 -
I l l llesert, Stall, 35 Senior Follies, 3, 4. A
, FLORENCE 1'1ANVLlfY-1Vll3.ITll, lx1'lZOl13. I
,, 1. A. B. in En1.7lish5 Art Club, 15 Secretary Art Club, 25 JOHN SCUrr"Ml'5ny Arizona "I
C-Zi-.... President Art Club, 35 Wonian's Press Club5 Wildcat, 2, 3: Sigma Alpha I-1psilon5 Track, 1, 2, Ii, 45 Track Captain, 4. --J
- Desert, 1,25 Junior Honors. """-'I
1'UxNNY REAGAN-Tucson, Arizona
-e Ronlixvr R. REID-Globe, Arizona LUN SPNRQ Tu Q A I 1.-.Y ..:
:.-- 13. S, in Gcolozy5 Kappa Sigina5 Bobcat5 "A" Club5 Base- ' ' U csml' Hlmm'
p---s ball, 2, 3, 4. A. ll. in Spanislu Chi UIIIQLYZIQ President Pi Lainbrla Phi5 ' "1
Junior llonorsg Glee Club, 3, 45 Wilrlrat, 15 W.A.A., 2, 3,
- 4, llorse Show, 2, 3, 45 Varsity V1llllLZ'0l'SQ W.A.A. Sport
- IMURIEL UPHAM-Tucson, Arizona begilerijzltglmjllonor Riding.: Team, 3, 45 l'Il Ateneo55 French -4
B A. B. in Englishg Pi Beta Phi5 Swimming, 1, 2. 1
P- Iinmli BROOKS-rIxllCS0l1, Arizona ,L
ls- 4 .-. - ', ILS. in lileet,rit':il l'Inp.:ineering5 Zeta Delta Em.'ilon5 Scab- ""'
L1 VVILBURI BVWFRB 'Bwbce' Arlfofla hard anml lllacle5 liasehall 15 Class 'l'reasurerfN25 Wildcat
in Beon0m1CSS Qeta Della l'1DS1l0Y1Z n0lY0illHG MPN! Stall, 25 Senior Follies, 25 Assistant Business Manager
1 NIDWI PSI! Pl Delta YDDSIUIOH: 5C1lbb1l!'ll.1lYlI1'Bl2ld81 Desert Shaman Players, 25 Business Manager Shaman Players, 35
- SUIYTS. 1, 21 Dept- HUUCHQOII, 3. 42 50111011 l'0lll0S, 2. 3, 45 Business Manager Junior Play, 35 Business Manager Senior
CIOC Club Pmsldcllt, 1, 37 Rally COHUHINOO, 3: CHPUHII Follies, 35 Senior Follies5 Class Treasurer, 45 Basketball .1
" R.O.T.C., 3, 4. Manager, 45 House of Representatives, 4. -'
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.- lilnwann SARGENT J0Nl':S1D1lVCIlIJ0ft, Iowa
C" A.B. in Political Science: Sigma Nu. Transfer from Iowa
State. Seabbaril anrl lllafleg Shalnan Players: Desert Stall
3: 'I'reas. Campus Y.M.C.A.
-.. 7" TURNER HURST-Mesa, Arizona
, A.B, in English: Alpha Phi: Glen Club, 1, 2, 3: Pres.
Glee Club, 3: Rounll Table, 3: Shaman Players, 1, 2, 4:
L Oratorio, 2, 3: Pi Lamhrla Phi, 3, 4: Seo. Pi Iaunbmla Phi,
- 3: Panhellenic, 3, 4.
HELEN FRANCES Emma-Plioenix, Arizona
DELBERT MORGAN DEXTER-Tucson, Arizona
ILS. in lflnnineerinprg A.A.E. 3, 4: A.I.I'l.lG., 3, 4: Radio
CHARLES W. MILLER-Pl1OCI1iX, Arizona
A ll. in Emluealion: Sllllllll Chi: Alpha Kappa. Psi: "A" Club,
2, 3, 4: llouse of Representatives, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Basket-
ball, 2, 3 -l.
C1-i.xIu.1is Ewiau-Jerome, Arizona
Pi Kappa Alpha: Chain Gang 3.
CALVIN DUNCAN-Santa Fc, New Mexico '-
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""" A.ll. in l'2ng'lish: Kappa Alpha Theta: Alpha Epsilon: .. , , H U V V 1
.. .-TQ ' "l'Thrse Show 1, 2: Rialiuu' Sport Learler. 2: Desert Stall, 2: ' 1 AAU- 'H 1l'Sl0l'3'-. ll'U,USf'2l' fum' NM- M-L 11 hilllllll Alllhfli
--'N--"--W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4g Masonic Girls' cam, U ,,,. Q I l ldvat, -is Junwr llay. -
, jf.. xxxsxxx " " dif4i"rrf.rzvefff -L A A ' ' '
P'- ml. ,Lomb-Tucson, A lm ,IIE lice' D t-Ln2i'1ix:ii1f1C?m1'.NV-CA 1 Q2 3.,.' . N
" Phi ncaa 'I'hel:l: ri nena 1-:painw wimear 1, 2 . . ,. '. , .' . -' . -' ,- '- ' .. ,-
if Stall, 2: Associate llesert l'l4Iitor,,2: Athletic l-Iilitor 0 ,lm l,gf,,Qi"515,'g1'3ig if Plmutlltmci 3' 47 bww! 10me.il..Z.'...
-'lk lmsm-L, 3. A ' ' ' ' '
'- VVINIFRFIJ VVAICU'1'T-'PIICSOII Arizona
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i"' RDLLIN 'c'Rmf4hY-Phoemxf Almona A. Ii. in Spanish: Alpha Phi: El Ateneo 1, 2: Varsity Vil-
l- B. S. in l'AlllCiltl0IlQ Sigma Chi: liaskolball, 1, 2, 3, 4: lugm-S' 1, 3, 3, 45 W1-flnglgrs, 3, 4: lv,-esident 45 1v,S,'1',, 3,
P- F00ll12lll. 1, 2, 3, 4: "A" Club. 4: W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Dancing Sport Leader, 3: Dance
" T Krainia, 1, 2, Iiglxlhorrje Slgrw Zi: :enior Fogies, 1, gg Ilgonor
.., R 'H K ,. - ir Ing "cam: r irec or 0' C ianian ayers, : resi-
,... 1151 in igiglish ULSON' Aruona dent, 2, 3: Mortar Board: President 4: Sophomore Honors:
-. ' - ' .Innior Ilonors. ""
"' H. A. FRIEDMAN-Tucson, Arizona liiuan Ronliar Eiu5Nr1Er.n-Los Angeles, California
' B. S. in Engineering: Senior Class Debate: A.A.E. Kappa Sigma.
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:" A, ll. iu linglishg lil Atunco, l, 2, 3, -I. Univ. ol' Nevada, 1, 2, Delta Della Delta.
' lllARl'Xllli'l' ClflN'l"i-Ylllll'l Arivon- , . '-'-
' " ' ' ' " ' " Cli.'xlu.lis lfluoNs0N-Fucson Ai' z na --
' A. u. in I-:naming w.A.,x., -z, az, 4, llockey nam, 2, 3, 4, ' "0
l "' A.ll'.S. 'l'l'L':ls, 31 Y.ll'.U.A. Callinul, 2: SOC. Y NYC A, 35
. .. Pros. Y.W.C.A., 4, Glen- Club, 1: lvlllll2lll'S Press Club, -lg ' I , . . .-M 1 -, ,
l: Vice-Pres, Wmuan's Pri-ss Club, -1, Business Mgr. of wx NJA FINZL5 A '1uC?Onf Aruonf
. XLS., 4, A. ll. in lunglislig XX.A.A., 4: Senior Hockey Tealn, 4.
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Q.. FLf?RIEN?E Ef0TTi-Bli?C.C: Arlfflnffi CI- U P Lian Wlll,l"SllN-
i .. z -a '.: I :fag an ,. , , ,, .
' Hcllenilp fllufilon' 'lor 'H H 'U H 'mm ILA. ui Mathematu-sg Leia Ilcta lang Chain Gauarg Track-
l - ' " " ' Manager, -lg 'Fraincl'-Football, 3, 4, 'l'rainer Track, 3, 41 --
,. ls ' T-' v . . . V Follies, 4, Asst. Baseball lllauairer, 3. -
-..,,, li.-xnxliv lxxowriis-Miznni, Arizona wg.
' "' ILS. in C.lC.' Siprlna Alpli lipailnng - ' ' ' ' ttf'.'f?:N.3wl':"'2!Q'-'..':' ...
, '. ,, . . .. . was AXXXX ZIWFKF Wim- NIIF -- -----m-
l -"lr'H1liT'T6T1TFComn11ttu. 3, 4, OH. -3' 'TV 95011. AIMOUIIN v
0 .- ' - 1 . .,.,:.:,:,-.-7-.--.-.:.j.g15.-.- . . ish, Acta au Alpha. Transfer from U.S.C. ...
l Joi-2 IXNIGHT-'.l.llCSOl1, Arizona .. ax., 2, as, 4, nom snow, 2, Varsity Villagers, 1, 3, 4-..........
' I.-- llclta Chi, Square and Compass. Q. .... . .--
. pi-- Q . -
- ""'--Di-i1,lN.x C1XI.llflUN-DOllglElS, Arizona Inn' llfililili--TIICSOII. AVIZOUH
I: A, li, in liibu-ation, Chi Oineggag l'i Lanilula Phi Corrus. li. S. in M2llll1'lll1lliCSS Hive Club, 1. 2. 3. 43 Girls' Qllilfjvf
- sl-cy., 4, Lam' far-Q anal, :i, .ig vm. ance Ulub, 4, cans' 2: vi liauibmla l'hi. Svc.. 3: Viwsity Villain-1's. 1. 2. 3. 4: "
g. Univ, Quartet, 3, Masonic- Club, 3, -tg llaskctball, 3, liaso- Wilwlwll. 151 Ul'1li0l'i0, 2, 3, 4-
' -' ball, 3, W.A.A., Sl, 43 .l.W.S., 3, 4, Varsity Villagers, 3,
,- Junior llonnrs. v
j,. Q g lNll.l.I.XM IlaowN1.mi-Chattanooga, Tennessee ,
il Rhlu TlUW""T0lCd0n 01110 lf.S. in .IGlucl.ri0al l'ln1:inuel'ingg Zeta Delta Epsilon, Phi '-
A.li., A.W.S., 1, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Epsilon, 4. hfipllll Phi 4-
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1 OPAL CROSS-Phoenix, Arizona F. ROLl.E'MOFC11Ci, Arizona E lj
1 A.B. in Englisll, Alpha Phi, W.A.A. 2, 3. 4, Wildcat 2, 3, 4, ' -1
1 Dance Pa1.7eant 2, Captain Jr. Hockey Team, A.W.S. Coun- . --
QI cn sg shaman Players 3. Enrrl-1 SOHN--TUCSON, Arizona 2.147
3 , - ltlluw E. LAr.1c1cliu-Solitli Haven, Kansas -:f
ILS. in Education, Major in Mathematics, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3. FRANK C0NKLIN,Be1-kcleyy California '
1 4, Varsity Villagers, Art Club, Masonic Gir1's Club, Mathc- ,, , . . ,, . ""
nmticq Club lan Ixappa Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta. lransfer from Uni -1
' " ' versity of California. "
- MELVA AI.T.lfN--TUCSOI1, Arizona 1,
1 A.l3. iu Education, Varsity Villagers' W.A.A., French Club, A , , , .. '
I - Junior Honors, Honor Marluuausliip Team 1, 2, Honor R- B- RUc1c1+.1:-Mmml,AYIZOHH "T:
,-,-Q - -llD1'S01-21100 TCIIIH 39 Honor Biwebllu TCUUI 2, 3. 4- Q ILS. in Coiuuierce, Pi Kappa Alpha, President Inter-Fra: -
...-.... 1 ' ' ' tcrnity Council 3, 4, Major R.0.'1'.C. 4' Wildcat 2 3, --:i
1, - I'IOl'lE NICNULTY-TLICSOII, A 'lZOl1Il '-Q-51-:.:?g,:.j,1,:. rtising Manager Desert 3. , ,, ,, ,
-,.2".'31'1 m""'Sh' IIIE pq xmxxxx xxxxxx ' '- ' -
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: Bl5R'l'HA SC0lflEl.l1--RISIJCC, Arizona yawn 0, IGNOR-Tucson, Arizona ... ..
', ILS. in Mathematics, 11100 Club 2, Uratorio 3, Cholla Out- A "' ' "',
' ing Club 2, Cosmopolitan Uluh 3, 'l'roas. Cosmopolitan --1
' ""' 2' .'.3.. ,2 J,':: ':".'f'B: 'z- - - "
Sglllmolidbir L A 1 , 3 bhuu in lllbers I, Ilthuul J-OSEPHINE BAPTISTE1Phoen1x, Arlzona -.
. A.B. in English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, A.W.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. -:J
TI-lrioilonni lfllxlualz-4Buckeye, Arizona '
B.S. in Chemistry. t :J
A T , FRANK BROOKSIIIRE-G1Cl1d3lC, Arizona U-
T- L- CARN115- UCSOU1 Amolm A.u. in lirlucation, Sigma Chi, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- -
T B.S. in Engineering, ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Captain 3, "A" Club, Bob Cat. I
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K.. Romtnr DEVVoI.1f-Phoenix, Arizona Gain..-mn M. NVlll'l'E--'llllCSOl1, Arizona ""' '
F' Major in Law: Phi Delta 'l'he1ag Shaman Players: Junior A.B. in I-Irluealiong Phi llc-lla Kappa fCharlcr Mcniherpg
lntcr-vlass llchaics 35 Senior Inter-1-lass lichates -lg Um- Mm-n's Masonic' Uluh 19151-20, . 1,
versity Ilchate 'l'e:nu 43 lf. of A. lfpisnmleg Casa llraucle , ,,,
l'2Ilr1'1l11l 4- l"z.o1uiNc19 liU'l'l.lCR-
::- v- RUTH lVlcDow1ir.L--El Paso, Texas ixpylx L. 110,51-..'1'ucS0n, Alxrizona
- A.H. in Englislmg f'anuna Phi Beta' W.A.A.g Masonic Girls' HS - E -
p Club: Wildcat. ' ' ' ' "' c""""'m'l'
P- MARIE GUNST-Tucson, Arizona Don,-u.n AR'l'11UR STIl.l.1Tl1CSOU, Arizona
A13 - E1 tf . - 3 1 . . V-ld it 1: WJLA. 1 2, 3, 4: Slglllil Nu: P1 Delta Epsilon: Associale Editor Wildcat 1'
Auwigl Cf0l1ii1,ii0'?4':lgll1aLlE,lgl'11i,,g.er?1' 3: Desert' Stun- 2: ldihtor 1925 Desert 3g l-Zmlilor Arizona Kitlykal: 4. :-
"' ' Louisiana Shilo University 3: llhytlnnic Uirr-le 43 Dancinl: , VA . "bu-
- ..- .-75,ge:mt 1' 2' LUNICIC P1uN,x-Safforcl, Arizona -
:'--.. f -, '-'.-I-'-I-I-T-Ti, If-1-1-I-',-jf in English: Kappa Kappa Gamxnrr Desert Staff 1 2: --
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YT lloaacli Gannmtn-Tucson, Arizona yn w AI, MCCOY- -A - ,--""'
Q'-1, Major in Law: Senior Follies 1: Junior Play 25 'Vraclilions A -
l -- Conmiittec 4: Phi llcltn 'l'hela.
" I,ouisif JAcKQoN-llislmec Arizona
L.. I ' M - T I ' 1 . . , . ..-
- Ll Cx CHAHlAM Nogales' Aijlmm ILS. in Uonunerveg Zeta Delta Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Puig --
A-ll ln Slllllllslli 134lS0b1lll 1, 29 ll-A-N 1, 2, 3, 4- Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Vive Presiilcnt Class 45 "A" Club:
- llolxvalsg Senior Follies 1, 2, 3: Chairman Senior Follies
12. F. SllARl'IC'-
-D Coiniuitlee 4: County SL-liolarsliip 1.
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IIAIITOLOINIIC M. Yum'-Pliilippiiic Islands Ii. T. NVn,l.1,xMs--Tucson, Arizmm ""-
'Vramsferrcrl from University of Iinnsalsg ILS. in Civil Iinzi- ILS. in I'Ingim-cringg Signnx Nu. .1
necringrg American Society of Civil Iflmrineerinurg COSIIIOIIOII- '
tam Clnhg l'hillipinnrizonnn, D. 'VV. RAIICLIFFE-TLICSOII, AYIZOIIH 551,
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Follies, JI. 5
I . ANTHONY-Philippine Islands , ' 5
II,'xRm,n I,llI'If-SZIIITOYKI, Arizona Z ,
Zi 1 f. , Y.-1 - ' - , ILS, in 00IIllIIl'l'C'l'Q Assistant l"I'0SIlIlIillI Yvll Ireslwlerg Assisi.-1 '
' - CxRI,l.ORl0 ACIQVAIM PIIIIIIIPIIIC Isl-111415 :int Freslnnnn Yv'I L4-:ulerg Assistant Varsity Yell Leuflvr, 135'-"
' ... .. , in Political Sc-icnce :mul IIIIIIOIIIIIKTXQ Presiflcnt. Cosmo- v' 25 'l'L-Huis, 1, 2, 3, 45 'lk-'mix Mgumgl-r, 3, ,.
-- polllun Clnlmg Cosniupolitnn Clnlr 1, 2, 3, -I. SZ,
1 .. XR 'is-I-I-I-NZ-Z-,235-r'.'fg5,'-A CARlfl-ZNTIQR-Pliocnix. Arizona -. "" ,
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i' Y- 'AB' In Commerce' A -Z 'li k-E-:'.'N' 'lt it-:Ili I "' Il-invin-' 'I'm-'un 1' Hr-nllcv Clnlw '+I ""'-"" f
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ALIKIERT VV. GUR'I'I,IfR-HEIICCY, Kansas ' Q Mlxiu' V. Illilimc--Tllcsmi, Arizona " I
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N A.II. in Iiiliivantimig Siarinzl Chi: I'i llc-Im Iipsilnng Dire:-lor ' ,
.' A V A Q .' 1 University News Ihn'v:ln: .Inninr Pluyg Ilnnso of Reprvsvn- " '
i HIWARD Ominlu'l'u-TUCMNIH Aflfflllfl tnlirvs, 33 Ilels-irate Interlrntel'niiy Conncilg Assistunt News ' ,y
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I wabeth I u Batey
Charles Gallagher Jr
Lnnl XV'1lter Henry
Xl'1ry Louxsc Hawley
Franl C Holt
XI'1cly lxuth 101114111
Xlbuta. lloule Rathbouxne
Xlarbuerlte Florence Corclls
A Mme Luncl
1 ranus oseph Schnuder
Nina Valentme XVh1stle1
llelen Vlda Ruth Allen
Orson Pratt Greer
.l0hn Frgnl l1n Iiahcker S G th
xo Jert ona owm X m 1JI'L11t u me
Alva Adams wlancl ?,,:1xxmZxXXxxx f0fqffq,
I yle Albert Rlchmond
Florence ldllmheth qandere
Lucms Edgar W'y'1tt
l orcen Acklup
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llwrrlet F X oce
Iyron A WIISOII
loseph XX oolfollc Cruse
Charles Dunn r
I clxxard Frances Xfludra
Xlx m lei ome Fhompson
fumes lou ell 7ehner
Robert Duffy Anclereon
X11 ll Allan Eppe
XV1ll1am P Cambon
llelen Xfllller I ehman
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ST EW A RD PRYCFZ
unior Class History
"Hey, you big cow-boy, get down off your
pinto and tell me all you know about this jun-
ior class at the University of Arizona."
"VVal, now, stranger, ye bein' from the east
and kinda' tender in these here parts I'll tell
you-all what I know. lt was this-a-way: when
those there cactus babies first shook off the
dust of California, 'n' Iowa, 'n' all the other
jerk-water towns along the Southern Pacific
they wuz feelin' sort of lonesome-like, but the
Sophomores shore did liven it up for them by
takin' 'em on hikes in the desert 'n' lettin' 'em
see the paint on that there "A" mountain so
they all got kinda pepped up all of a sudden
jes' like a herd o' young calves. A little later
on they all got to-gether an' had one grand
'baile' in the ol' dance hall, named after some
pioneer, an' were nearly run out by those rust-
lers on the next ranch.
When they-all loped over to this corral the
next year thev shore showed those greenhorns
from Mud Flats how to play ball in one of
those cages, 'a' how to walk home across the
sage-brush without lvuildin' a highway first.
'N' say, but lemme tell ya Nlr. Noo York, they
shore do know how to dance to that there vi-
bratin' music. Their senoritas 'bout wore
themselfs out dancin' at that "hop" an' hit the
hay that Mornin' dreamin' of heaven.
XV e are shore happy-like to have 'em still in
the corral with the rest of us rustlers altho
they 'bout showed us up in Ropin' an' hog-
tiein' contests. They took a Sunday one day
in the middle of the week an' had a big rodeo
way out in the sticks. XVhen some more days
went by some of 'em put on a meledranft that
they sez wuz "Apple-Sauce", an' then they
went an' had a big shin-dig that wuz breath-
takin' in its l11ZlgI'IiHSCl1SC. Mr. liarry Ren-
shaw, our ole two-gun man, "Red" Diebold,
an' ole liill Pryce were the cow-boys that
herded ns together for the winter. Senorita
Steward kept record of what went on. An'
now, pardner, l' reckon thet we are shore goin'
to see lots more activity on the part of these
here rustlers after next summer's pasture sea-
son is over. An' what's more you-all kin hear
their "whoo-pees" an' Ride-'em-coeboys
wherever you-all may roam.
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XX ,KDE IIALI
y Sophomore Class History
"Hey thar, Colne over hyah by my liitchin'
post, you bronco-bustin wanderer, I've shore
got lots of these here lassoos to wind up and
I calcalate that you kin he'p me a piece by
tellin' me where you-all dropped from this
time. I swan, you-all beat th' coyotes fer
"Alright, ya ole' cow-hand, wait'll I roll this
weed outa' this here trusty Bull Durham--
XVal, ya see, las' year when I wuz down
Tucson way I heard tell of that there big
place of larnin' so I sez next year I reckon as,
to how I'll jes amble back that direction 'n'
look 'round a piece, so I got me a job learnin'
these tender-foot easterners how to ride
around 'n' enjoy the cactus. Wal, I roamed
around that place of larnin' some an, thought
ah'd die laffin' at that funny hog-tyin' game
thet they call a l'Tie-up" 5 'n' say, those strip-
lings thet won shore did know how to throw
their meats an' put on a mean noose. They-all
hev' been helpin' round that round-up place
for nigh on to two years now ln' seem to think
thet they own th' ranch. VVal' I shore kin say
thet they he'p with all the chores, 'n' when it
comes to play-actin' they kin do it jes like as
l1ow its done in Noo York. They kin run with
one of them ball things like thet "red" man in
the movin' pitchur shows, 'n' pardner, ya otta'
see 'em when they whirl their gals 'round at
the barn dances. They're worse'n those there
wild hosses on the range, but they hed one of
these "bailes" where they wuz more sober-
like 'n' did'nt yell 'n' screetchg they wuz all
decked out like the Cinco de Mayo on Meyer's
Seems like this here moon kinda ha'nts 'em
cause they all like to go lopein' 'cross the sage-
brush in one of them tin hosses 'n' stops to
graze at -wal, th' hills, I reckon. But as I
wuz sayin' they all like to corral them pore lit-
tle boys an' girls from Nogales 'n' California
what don't know how to take keer of their-
selfs 'n' wallop 'em with a stick of thet there
fancy lumber. Ef my ole' eyes don't play me
no tricks they-all will be the best cow-hands in
Arizone an? all the other continents ef they-
all keep on ranchin' like they do.
WVal, ya ole' gila monster, I must be gal-
lopin' along 'n' hev a hand shake with th'
hoss's daughter. t'Adios!"
I -- - -- - W . ,... .,,....,..... ,, ' , -- -- -- i- ,,,,
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Coenen, Fred 9
Bell, Mary Lee
Crowder, Jack '
Cavis, E. F.
Dunne, Anna Adele
Hummell, Do a
.loss, .llllllly H.
Haston, Floy d
Hyde. Rose Lee
1 LJ' ,
Morris, 'l'. Hayes
Sapp. Gordon ,
Sc-huabel, Garfield '
Sigler, Robert: O
Smallhonse. liinizston l
Smart, Hudson 1. 'ig D
Sprinuer, Orville nl
Stanton, Filmorc , ',
Stephens, Harold '
Stevenson, Martin . ,
Strnthers, William ',
Swain, Harry ' '-
Swiek, Mitchell :
'l'aylor, Keith H.
Thayer, Larerre .- ',
'l'hou1as, Walter :
'l'odd. Jack I,
'l'readwell. Stuart V,
Voris. Mark ' I
Warimt, James l I
Webb, B. Wrenn ', " V
Welty, Howard S ' '
White, John Q
adam, vunee '-
Wilson, Alfred I'
Wilson, Elliott. N
Wilson, Frances ',
Winter, John ,ye
Wood, Williams l ,I
Stephens, Eleanor i L
Stokely, Margaret , .
Stone, Beulah 3
'I'llley. Elsie T w '
Tompkins, Doorthy 5 I
'l'nfts, Claire . '
Wade. Bennie : 3 '
Walter. Fueenie J, bl '
Ward, Violette I .
Wcrtz, Dorothy '
White, Ida ,l E
White. Leola it :,i
White. Nona J-S l vaa
Wikotf, Harriet ' f ,tI
Wilder, Freddie 1 , VI
Williams, Viola '. 'V
Wilkey, Evelyn ', Q-
t 1 Af
1' lu nun 7 1. un g
M lliil .l -.-u l.. .. ml
V X, to 'wp t'lIl' 411v VVV V
..,. H t I..
CLARK ' .ionxsox Rosle
FIRST SEMESTER '
President - -
Vice-president - - -
Secretary V - - - - -
- James Clark
Vice-president - - -
Treasurer - - -
- James Clark
- Merle Han
- - - - Adrianne Johnson
Freshman Class History
VVal,' old timer, what d'ya think of these
here cactus babies? Here they've been, only a
year on this mesa, gettin' into their share of
everything that comes along an' stirrin' up the
ole desert dust with their carryins' on. They
were herded together early in the year and
chose to lead 'em such greenhorns as, Jimmy
Clark, Adrienne Johnson, and Helen Fowler.
They shore did make those brother sopho-
mores of theirs hit the sheep-paths thru the
cactus after gazin' at the man in thc moon
half the night. Cactus Joe sez to me, "Did ya
ever see the likes o' them youngsters sportin'
aroun' like a bunch o' quail in springtime at
all the gay doin's of the year ?" Most of 'em
are shore glad to hit their stalls after the day's
labor is thru for it's a hard life on the mesa
bein' stirred around from one class to another
'l'hey jes had to follow in the cow-tracks of
their big brothers 'n' have one of those there
reg'lar eastern-style shin-digs where wimmen
are wimmen 'n' so are men. I reckon even
the "chappy-rones" had a rip-doarin' time of it.
These here yearlings shore hav'nt used up
much time showin' us bosses what kind of
meat they're made of an' I reckon as how
we've got our ole U. of A. brand stuck plumb
on every hide so's we kin find 'em next year
when they all comes runnin' back to the cow-
lrarn after a summer in the wide open spaces
waitin' ter us to pull out those there cactus
stickurs what persist in gettin' stuck on to 'em.
'l'hey shore know where they kin do the best
work 'n' we calcalate to have 'em all back
from the range bout the middle of next Sep-
Page 54 K QQ
and not bein' 'lowed to get into your neigh- tember, rearin' to go.
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- ' Alexander, Abe Dauuhtery, George Hamm, Waltiee Rin!. Fred W.
1 I AYIYOIHCR, GOOPRC Davies, Clark Ilammoud, Donald Ring, ll'.
,' -gNll1llIN,lHf3gl'Y E, Davis, Roger llansberpter, Ilarry Klein, sadore
1 " Il 013 C. . Deardorft, Bill llarper, Edwin linapp, lloyd
5 I ::tl1l,ll'fllsVIzfl I De Felice, Aurelius llarrell, Harper Knitlln, Lloyd I",
If 1 UUHIOI' . 'Orff Denny, Fred tlowlaud, Lewis Roc-h, Edward
,ff x1lY'g4'li2UiIl'luYll De Park, lillisworth Graesmau. Albert Krentz, Stuart
: ill' 0 , .ale l Dick, James Grayden, 'l'rnmau Lamrdou, Jesse
'i 311102, Belljilllllll Dir-ns, Waldo Greenwood, Kennith LanESl0l1. Willfi'
l ' ::llZf0tt1ljgC0Y'IIe llierking, Cornelius flregovieh, Louis Lerldell, Wm. Dterson
. l'C'C0l', 0 D Dinwiddie, Cornelius t'rilliith, Maiming' Lee, Gerald
5 llellamy, Leonard Duffield, Jerry tirifllth, Wm. Ellsworth Lipscomb, Abner Smith
B lgeiierliethvgranklln :mum Sh I Uuitteau, Wm, W, Lloyd, Alvin
'f CYISOD, omns iunseat . .ames llall, Burlon liobit, 1'aul
f liefllnlllni W. A. Easley, Herbert Ilaymore, James Loekwood, Arthur
5 nefnflfdf Theos Iidwards, Jack Henderson, 'l'onl J. lm-bs, lirne-st
I BFCVQF, Lllwrence Elliott., Gilbert llenry, Ilarold Luscomb, Rodney
gls:lc0P,gl?0Fg2E!'t Emriek, James llerman, Joe Lyons, Alexis
, fl 0, - CP 071 ldreison, David Herndon. Joe Lytte, Norman
M B0f0hfU'fi, Sfewllfii Esquerra. T. Hints, Georpre Mackey, Karren
V llraflbufy. .LISITIOD llstrellas, Angela R. Hiller, Wm. C. Maeris, Constantine
P Bri!-EHS. Clifford Ferguson, R, lloar, Frederic-k Maefee, Joseph
' , Bfltmn. Paul Ferfzuson, Roy V Hobhart, Frank Manzo, Ricardo
'- Bl'9CU'0lTl, B111 Fernandez, Thomas Hodges, I. Manzo, Eugene
Bfyflntt HIUTY Finley, Mark llourk, Chester Marlar, Lennox
5 Burch, Lloyd Fliek. Clyde lludson, Phillip G. Marrandino, Ralph
-, llUl'iZ0SH. Walter Flood, Clyde Huffman. Willmer Matson, Ralph
1 nllfkililfi. G01-WBC Forler. llill Huxrhes, Dan Matson, Daniel
5 Burns, Abbott Forrest, Tom llnnnientt. William Mr'Clnre, Sherril
, SVT- nR0lJ?':2 I Forsnar. llnrold John, Cland Mr-Coriuiek, Richard
- ' 'mf Cf. 1.0!'f Forsnar. Ray Johns. Earl A. Metlrepzor, John C.
- , EEHHSIOB Vlfl-Ill Galbraith. Henry Johnson, Arthur E. Mr-Rinley, Stanley
" Z 2 el' , en Ganz, William Johnson, Charlton Mc-Lean. Solen
A ggfnmvithhwllllllm Casing, lleniamin Johnson, Emery MeSweeney. Edward
.-'. HTQOTI. Yl'Um Gillum, Horace Johnson. Stewart Measday, Walter
- .L QhUSSlnIZ0T. Edwin Goldman. lidward Jones, Rees Merrill, Le Grande
'lf' gurl? JSF? I tloldoft, Byron Kaufman. Julius Mizlleton, Arthur
J " Un 9 'U 30 tl 'l ft., l"' Krf , W , A. Mill , ll': lforl
COIBUHJH. Fl'1IY1CiS oiiiiihm, fieoiiire liehliier, igenneth Milliii, Jziriies 6
13' C0nrnd. Albert Gordon, F. lloward liellofir. liarly Mil'1-r. John
gals- L-153 COOPER JIUYICN Foster, Elbert lielton, Kenneth Miller, Robert M.
Corton. Preston Foster, James llomiaugli. C. Montgomery, Gus
Cowin, John W.
Fruitman. ll. L.
llalloek, .T. M.
Huntington, Georafe C.
llyatt. Wm. Robertz
Jay, Robert C.
Jaynes, Willis F.
Mote. Joe A.
gl li f t?
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V "-'L-nz '10 'Q 0 Xge xexees
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Neel, James M.
Nelson E. V.
Pearce Wm. L.
Pemberton Joe H.
Perkins A. W.
Perry, Wm. M.
Avery, Mrs. Virgie
Byrant, Dretn P.
Crain, Marin Ruth
Price lohn R,
Provence. Wm. H.
4 uarelli C harles
Rigrrs. Arthur R.
Rose John W.
Runke. XV' ltr
Qchwarz llm. M.
Seaton. lrancis A.
Q e y. .l, T.
lercomb. llllart .
Qhepn.d. krthur C.
Sipler Joe D.
Coodman la Charles
Hess. F'l'v'l1 th
Hilburn Rvlw .
Vo: es I-dn'
lohnston. A lricnnc
We or l'l'za oth
lo.kard Mana et
oi , A ice
'h'l'll'HK'fl. Ann Pvc.
QRIIKZS Robert N.
Smith. Ceorie K.
Qmith ll end ll
Smith Wm. l.
Sonle. Claude I.
Qtanley. John F.
stewart, Stanley .
S nt "Ili
Qtriegal. Ilona ll
l'av or, Paul
leehan. l' ne.
lelford. X rn. ll.
l' n heinwr. lh ts
Tinsley arry L,
Mol aughli . 1 r,:
Mchntt la ina
Miracle l'fl'nor V
0 llare, Jessie
0 he-ill Percy
Pale .1 6
Tremnine, Wm. F.
W lace W. ll.
ii elf-h, on-cn P.
White Joe lim.
White Tom N.
wh'ft'n ,. Howard
lo ner. ru" t
llod, ers, Iosephine
llous, Carmoleta -
Qtewart Margaret .
Stewart, Nlart..aret NI.
l'aylor hannie lee
White. Willie Mae
Wil inmson. Charlotte
Xl'n bnrir- Mildred
ll olff. Qhirley
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P111 Kappa P111
President - - - - -
V ice-president -
Secretary - -
1 reasurer -
Byron G. Cummings
F. C. Paschal
Robert B. Pcttengill
Anita C. Post
Andrew E. Douglass
Frances M. Perry
Arthur H. Otis
Raymond F. Blount
Harold G. Schwalen
Ralph S. Hawkins
George T. Caldwell
- - - - Arthur H. Otis
- - G. Brown
- Franklin C. Paschal
- - - - Miss Anita C. Post
Charles T. Caldwell
Charles Z. Lesher
George H. Creese
Howard A. Hubbard
llerman B. Leonard
Julia F. Atkinson -
Charles E. Wooddcll
lrene Taylor Lussky
Franklin S. VVartman
Rosalind Amelia Klass
Mrs. Mary S. Smith
Red turned in the direction of the little
James G. Brown
Charles T. Voorhies
George E. P. Smith
Thomas G. Chapman
Walker E. Bryan
Samuel M. Fegtly
George R. Nicols
ll. DeXVitt Carrington
Gerald DeNVitt Sanders
Ernest B. Stanley
Paul S. Burgess
Leonard I. Cureis
Frank C. Kelton
Frank N. Guild
Gordon M. Butler
Frank M. Life
lan A. Briggs
Emil R. Reison
Florence Eliz. Sanders
VVm. Russell Brownlee
pretty fair 'thout going ter school much," re-
. 1. ,
i il l i l e. 91 ' 5,51
r .. - 0
6 T 3112
rough school-house, from which the children lfllefl the latter- 1 1 f Q
,l -if were just t1.0O11111g mvay after meh. days la, 1 "I don't mean thet kind. Real hook.l'armng ' 1 I
"ff.llfl53 bor. Miss Mary stood in the doorway smil- If the bgst Soft- NOW tllafs thet P111 lx-al7lm '11-
?l'Hf:'7 ingly Watching them run down the slope. 312311525 letllx ynlilliestdii hehiiimtllmetehi llizeszi i :If
ifvglilj HHCV ye ever thought 0' the help 3 eddica' fourth o' the grailuatinff class in order tegr he D,
-1- 4 lion gives 3 Chapin he aslfsfl P21111 Revere, who 'lected. '.l,'hen, too, he':-P expected ter turn out H ' I
Q: .1 was lovking at Miss MMT- ez well ez the forty-odd members o' the facul-
f'1f "Well, I 1'arned ter cheat the other teller ty hev who b'1011gt00,"
.. ,, 11 .
A P 1 -A an V11 Page 5 S MJ 1 '
Ill' : 1- ,- A . Al 1- Q N 1 ul
- ""' " Tx -- " ' ,:. .:. ,: 1- - 1
' , A ,.aIll..ilff..li..Iill..llno xlmi 'Oj 5
. lf ?
i .1 Ill
jxzz i l i es '.
' 1 .
National Mortar Board
Clara Lee lfraps, llresiclent
Mary Frances Munds
"What is the Mortar Board F" queried
Dandy lo. "It sounds like a bricklayer's
"Don't be Hippantf' admonished Lily. "The
Mortar Board is one 0' the most highly re-
spectef groups o' gals at the University. It
jest went national last year after bein' a local
soci'ty fer only a short time, which proves
how eminent the girls are."
'But what do they do P" inquired lo, the
everlasting questioner s
"They gave a bridge tea ez part o' their an-
nual custom and they backed up people who
came to conduct training courses, ez Miss Lat-
timore did, or other educational undertakings.
Ye see, the gals set an example fer the rest by
makin' good grades in ther studies and by
bein' conspicuous in activities."
I I '
232 5 li l
VW V V .W .2 A .V N ' .... ...:..::!....5:i ...... ......,, I A V V V
'fir 1 ,Qi .1
The A Club
f If thar s any one big reason why this world s going ter the dogs so fast it s
cause no one obsarves the old traditions thet hev been tried through the yars and
- found wurth while, grumbled Martin.
: "This ain't sech a bad world, though," protested Paul Ravere, stretching out his
- , legs comfortably while watching his cigarette smoke curl slowly upward.
- "It is so long ez thar are idle hands to do mischief," Martin retorted testily.
rp "Personalities are in poor taste," reminded Paul Revere equably. He was too
i lazy even to disagree with the storekecper.
1 A "N ow one group thet is preventing the fergitting o' good old customs is the "A"
Club, explained Martin. "Its members are men who hev letters in two major
-- sports, and they devote themselves ter maintaining the ideals thet hev been set up
. for the students ter respect."
It , Barto Davis
, - Milton Jack
. Louis Jackson
, t w,
l ll E
, ..... . ,..,,.. .... -'M - . A' , - .,,. 0
'ML "" " .
M if .i ty l it r K gtg!
2 r it f 2
2 f -:fi A I' if f X Q2
42 vi M V if 22
22 at 2
2 W- 1 i 2 2
M W - . 2 ti , 'iv 'XS
. N1 J ff 2 1 7 Q32
2 ,. , . , , 2
22 , 2 2 22
2 H 2
'jt Wallace Clark Fred Stoftt
-jg? Martin Gentry Joe Calhoun
- ,, John. Scott William Conley
23.3553 Lee Moore
1':lgc G0 V
xi" - if 2 'F ' 2 ' 1"'ig"1f""""1""7"gvi-X IZ 7 'A
a n i2 re at M9211 'Ge e e
n lllh. , ' ' "" ,IA All ... 1.-lin... nn hu. A
li l l e: .I
John B Salmon
I Robert Reid .
Dandy Jo was visibly impressed, "Pears to me like from what you say thar ain't f
nothing better than being a Bobcats." .'
"It hardly seems ez ef thar could be a higher honor," replied Lily. "Ye see, -
these senior men hev ter be qualified scholastically ez well ez being popular on the 5.
campus fer ther personal attractiveness-and I don't mean jest good looks-and , .
prominence in activities. Sence 1920, when they were founded, they hev taken 4-
in the best-known men in school. They hold the purpose o' fu'thering the interest gs.,-.
Z3 '92 1
K if Q-
' -. " o' the University, so they ain't ez wild ez ,ther name sounds." , f i?
iii? ill i ii
ls " -.l'
nm: I I
g ,Ia'5e..61 ,. . -l
,gi B . e b 'r Oa Q....menm...v a02 e e - Y . Y- 0 -- - -- I Y V - -V V A' - . .. - . .. , ,, ,
9 ., ..... . ..,... ...... ...... .... ....... , ...... ,,.- 0 H l U N H V Q'
W -- 'F it ' ""' ' ' V' ' Z 1 ' '
t WGWWXQK y...llM?IilHI 'Q .ii RQA MMN t. A
- I . I!
.". -'r- I - 2,
1 'Q A'
-' , .A it g I -'
J Q V 1, bt Q. ',,' ' gi! L
. Z or . i 65:2 ly , ,
' V Q
. '- JY- - ' A
A .K . y F 'M a , 4
s , H 1 W i
1' t 1
I ' Q
i M v 4
1" '- '
to Cham Gang
' Founded February 1926 '
9 , , 'f
6 IIONOR.-XRY MEMBERS
Director of Athletics - - - . ------ - J. F. Mcliale
' Graduate Manager! - ' - ' "" - Louis Slonaker
Dean of Men - - - - - ---- - A. H.Otis
25 ACTING 'CHAIRMEN
i Edwin Miller Harvey Haisrin
' FE-ank lieetson Ered llflilgenl
D l artm :entry awson miti
Q V EMBERS
Frank lgcetson Martin Cintry -Fred hfgflgg I
W ll lr k l-I. " ' t' z
M Wiiliiam Efimnnlcy Rzilyivliijltix ms m Fry?dh5J
5 Ted .Diebold Frosty Mancly Lawson Smith
' John Foster Edwin Miller Julian Strauss
' Sclim Franklin Harold Tovrca
E "lt's a comparatively new affair-began in a good impression to be made on members o'
February 1926-but sence that are so many visiting teams when they hop off the train at
leadin' lights in it, they hev already made Tucson. So it sends its best Junior represen-
-Q? themselves purty highly looked up ter," ex- tatives ter meet these furriners. Membership
'-iw: plained Long Tom. is limited to only twenty-one, but those few
A:"'.1fj, "Leading lights o' a chain gang are gin'rally can see to it thet the Freshmen mind the old
ggi?" the biggest rogues in the country," remarked and 'stablished traditions. Even ef they hev
Liqlfj the storekeeper. ter paddle 'em ter a pulp, they call it fu'therin
"' "VVal, this one's different. It's a sort 0 the int'rests o' the University, ,cause thet's
honor ter be in it, ,cause the University wants what they'r organized fer."
kr J ul lzage 62 A A
., ,. Y 'I ul V 'I' ul 'll'lI.l--Ilqlllv lv -A-J U A A h lui
In . ' Q r A ., 1 ill ,Y - 1' v --'V ': 1: ' 5 0
2 'L ' -2 , T'-.4 " 5. .L .us .'f Nu.. ' 4 ' '- 42- .-,..: M
-if - 0r,..ili.....c...:i...l...t 4? r . .-
7 Y Y +1 ,Y . ,Y - Y . 4- V w 'V V v - -- - --
V V 4111, 'I' vi js' -mv vvv s
V ""t'- 4?
F S T
Paul Revere fairly bristled with importance.
"I kin tell ye 'bout a new club thet organized
last year-F.S.T. it's called."
Long Tom, Martin, and Red stiffened on
their benches, but no curiosity betrayed itself
in their faces. l'Ye've been holding gab-fests
with the teacher 'bout them gals, "was Red's
only hint for information.
"I-Iow'd ye know it was bout gals P" de-
manded Paul Revere, surprised in his turn.
"Them ez is afeered 0' hosses is mostly soft
Dorothy Coffin Peg Arnold
Betty Berryman Opal OBrian
Agnes Necr Gladys Hopkins
Marjorie Slough Winifrcd Walcutt
ing to voice his epigram aloud lest he be de-
prived of Paul Revere's story.
"It's an honorary organization o' outstand-
ing junior glas," explained Paul Revere,
warming to his subject as he viewed the dis-
conceited figures lounging about the store.
"They are limited to only sixteen and hev
high recommendation in bein' insured by the
Mortar Board. ,Course thet helps a lot, but
the gals themselves are so friendly and demo-
cratic thet they hev already a good start to-
wards their objects o' helping 'long a better
on women," mumbled Red inaudibly, not dar-
spirit ,mong the girls of the campusf,
'L-"s.,.,f ,-f ""n" Q.,
: aff , lip il
VW V iuv '1l'1,1l Ill
ie l:..i i i i , :. Wranglers
President - - -
Secretary - -
- - - Winifred Walcutt
- Lucia Slavens
P A ld
Mrs. Alberta Gibbs
Martin leaned over the counter and spoke
earnestly to Long Tom. "Tom, they aint
anything like literature. It hez sech a refining
infiuence-broadening, too--on an edicated
"You're sufficiently edicated in gettin the
best 0' the bargain," remarked Tom.
"People who hev small minds often make
Mary Margt. Lockwood
teacher mentioned a club founded in ?--.
by gals who call themselves the Wranglers.
They limit their membership to fifteen, most
of 'em bein' juniors. This year they studied
Russian novels and novels o the present day
in this countey. They hev a peppy crowd and
git so much interest out o' ther study-those
Russian novels ain't so slow, ye know-thet
aj v N Q
I J ig' .
' ' X
the mistake o' julgin' others by themselves. they meet every two weeks to give reports on
"Jes fer an example o' thet influence, the the books they've read.
gg .. .M '-" 'A Page M " .vi ,.r, ,r , A ,, A . "
Ill W .V ' nI'l lv-:ll unnl i 'IV' W7 A T7 N- -- - llnl
r i r 9,4.ilMQlZM...r e 3 l
' l l l i
Women's Press Club
President - - ----- - Clara Lee Fraps
Vice-president - ---- - Margaret Clonts
Secretary - , - ---- - - Marjorie Klee
Treasurer - ----- - Virginia Poindexter
Peggy Arnold Bett yHenry
Clara Lee Fraps
"I don't 'prove 0' literary women. In fact,
I don't think htey ought ter 'croach 'pon the
territory o' journalists," Down East objected.
"Why, you ol' mossback!" ejaculated
"I ain't neither," contended Down East.
"A woman kin write poltry ter the moon er
some sech fsentimental ltrash, blut she ain't
practical 'nough ter downright compete with a
man on his own footing."
"Yer ign'rance is appalling," Punch
A N er
gnes e -
breathed in scorn. "The Press Club is fer
jest the girls who've made contributions 0'
sech calibre along the lines o' news work,
criticism, or literary endeavor to the campus
publications thet they kin be rewarded by
membership. Last year the gals began pub-
lishing a magazine, called MS., fer real good
writing. It's the only one o' its kind on the
campus and hez hed a real success, heving
passed the stage o' a new publication, thanks
ter the ability o' its sponsors."
A In 1 rio 0 X, 'uw
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Pln Theta Delta 6-
Founded May 1926 .
OFFICERS Chief Justice - - - - - - J. M. MacDougal1 1' "
Associate Chief justice - - H. B. Gardner
Recorder ---- - Ivan Robinette
Deputy Recorder - - Charles Reed
Comptroller - I - W. D. Marshall
Bailiff - - - - - Wlilliam Trueman
jimmy Macdougall Norman Whiting J. P. Clark Warren Smith
Gordon Wallace H. L. Divelbess Bob Littell Charles Galliger
W. D. Marshall O. C. Metzger Wallace Clark Ivan Robinette
H. B. Gardner Spencer Woodman George Sorrcnson William Trucman
R. D. DeWolf Harry Iuliani Charles Reed
Three miners stopped outside the general our jaws dropped an' then told us to run 'long
store which bore a sign, "Martin's Empo- sence we couldn't undrestand him."
riu1n", printed in rambling letters to inform "Talkin, Greek, man! Ye're madlu Ex-
the credulous of the unusual wares to be pur- claimed the store-keeper.
chased within. Long Tom rested an elbow on "ledge fer yourself! What he said was like
the window sill, and gesticulated violently this: Theta Delta Phi useter be called hte
while he spoke. King's Bench Law Club 'long 'bout 1922 when
"He thinks we ain't got even hoss sense. he went to college. But in March 1925 the
'Course we donlt speak Greek!" membahs an' some others org'nized this new
"But how wecan murder the King's Eng- wha'd'ye-call-it-fraternity, and they -signed
lish!" exploded Paul Revere, the only man in the constituition in May. Now it's petitioning
the camp who shunned the touch of horse -what is it, Tex?"
flesh. "Phi Delta Phi, Texas replied curtly.
"What's the rumpus, lads P" demanded old "But what does thet mean?" queried Mar-
Martin, putting his head out of the window. tin.
Red Holmes looked up to sputter, "Thet
teacher down corner spouted Greek at us till
Thet's what we want ter know," was the
L A Page 66 A A
l A it l Il I 'I
-H - 9 r ----- ----- H or
W ' Emili e P
il ll l l i 2
P111 A119113 Delta
Justice - - -
Vice- j ustice - - -
- - Martin Gentry
- Rolley Stanford
Clerk - -
Marshall - -
Treasurer - ---- -
James Caretto Norman Hull
Melbourne Hill Martin Gentry
John Corbin Richard Langford
Edward Weeks Philp Munch
Lyman Robertson Hugh Sullivan
Long Tom looked up at Paul Revere and
Red, who were wrangling as usual over some
trifling difference. His brow showed annoy-
ance for the first time. "You fellers ought ter
join Phi Alpha Delta," he remarked.
"Why do we merit thet honor, kind sir P"
inquired Red. '
" 'Cause the members are always discussing
questions, though they don't get riled up 'bout
'em. And htey ginrally hev some real pint ter
ther remarks which are confined ter legal prob-
lemsfl answered Long Tom. '
l'Ya mean ter insinuate thet we ain't doing
nothing but jawing jest ter hear ourselves,"
interpret Paul Revere.
"1 knsinuate whatever Hts the case," an-
"I-le's trying ter talk like those lawyers o'
thet national honorary fraternity he was jest
informing us 'bout," put in Red with some
"No, I couldn't attain thet distinction," de-
murrefl Long Tom. "But jest let me add thet
those lawyers combine social relations+and
thet means getting on easily with one another
-with ther perfessional studyf'
Page 6 7
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in " Pi Epsilon Delta g J
- A. Boyd Mewborn Mrs. R. B. Streets -'
5. Max P. Vasskuhler Winifred Walcutt
'- ohn Puntenney Jonathan Michael f'
' - Long Tom and Paul Revere were engrossed in appreciative contemplation of a 1 I
, lurid poster advertising Lilybelle Litefoot in her famous act, which was to draw . '
5 mighty crowds to the big city, if one could believe the words of the billboard. 4
1 -A "Looks good," commented Paul Revere out of his cigarette smoke. 'a :
"Maybe," replied Long Tom. "It sorter reminds me o' thet Shaman chapter o'
-N national Collegiate players named Pi Epsilon Delta. Ye know they aim ter work .-
Il with the other college groups in improving dramatics. The best part o' ther effort I:
-z is thet they encourage folks ter know all 'bout writing the plays and puttin' 'em on :-
the stage, with all the processes in between. .
-. "It's sorto snotty soci'ty cause only seven members are allowed, but thet makes 1'
' 'em all the more illustrious, and makes other dramatists work harder ter belong." '
5 H 3 '
. IQ V
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Theta Alpha Phi "
MEMBERS 'A '
President, A. Boyd Mewborn -
' Max P. Vosskuhler
. Wm. Alexander
' ,. Joe Calhoun
2 George Wettle
3' Al Lowman
5 Silas Gould
1 1' I, John Mock
' "D'ye s'pose it's hard ter make love on the stage ez it is in real life ?" asked Red. --
"Not hardly," replied Paul Revere, the camp authority on. women. "Ye jest
Esther Carpenter -
Will Lola Humphrys :
Dr. R. B. Streets 'T
John Puntenney Z'
Jonathan Michael '-
C. Z. Lesher
Thelma Carr A -.
Lyman Robertson ' V.
Y ought ter see those tall handsome men o' Theta Alpha Phi make love ter purty - A.
' gals. It's part o' ther perfession, and they sure are skillful at it." '
1 "I always wondered where you got your training," observed Red admiringly. V:
- ' "Still, thet's not ther job so much as cultivatnig appyreciation of good drama 'mong 1 ,
1- t the people at the University and in the town, ez I understand. The fifteen active 1 .3
' members drawn from the students and faculty purpose ter join in the social affairs -
3, 1 with the alumni who hev dramatic ability too."
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1. Pi Delta Epsilon -:
'I ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 1'
" h, i Prof. S. F. Pattison Dr. G. D. Sanders ,. "
., HONORARY MEMBERS .-
L M. O. Ream R. L. Williams .
3. A. K. Parker O. B. Jaynes -:
. ACTIVE MEMBERS
Long Tom listened attentively to the edito-
rial which Red Holmes was reading to him.
When Red finished and looked inquiringly at
Tom, the latter stretched his great length luxu-
Epsilon. Ye know thet's a honor'ry fraternity
fer journalists. T he idea is ter broaden and
improve the perfession. The members hev
ter be good writers, 'cause admission ter the
no riously and relapsed into comfortable eontem- soci'ty is a reward fer 'complishment 'long
" lation of the distant wooded hills. "Thet ar- lit'r lines. The editors 0' the Jublications 0'
in-Q 9 ., ,, . . Y . . I . - .
5 5.3 t1cle amt so bad, opined Long Hom with the University and other outstanding men or
f:"',Lfgh true western restraint. journalistic attainments are the type o' fellows
f"?'liL" "It's creditable," a reed Red. "The chap who are of the talented roub. Conse uently,
rg . . fr , . . . s 1 fl
QLQQQJ' thet wrote this 1S a graduate o Arizona. ye km Jeclge thet thar a1n't many folks who J
What's more, he b'1ongec1 to the Pi Delta
git ter join."
If , F
DQ as 1 f "W
V M I' 0 V Vs
t fl it
A .. 4 W H .
' Us 1 1. A' " IZ, I
it it f V '
President - ---- - - Selim Franklin
Secretary - - Marrietta Stirrett
Treasurer - - - Roskruge Kitt
Historian - - - - - Virginia Poindexter
Sgt. at Arms - ----- - - - Tom Bate
"Along o' all these other clubs thar ought
ter be one o' 'The Desert' stafff, pointed out
"Thar is a journalistic one thet was jest
organized in March," exclaimed Long Tom.
"It's called Alpha Iota, but the members hope
't won't be long thet they'll hev ter go by thet
name. They're petitioning Beta Chi Alpha,
which hez chapters in the biggest and best in-
stitutions in the country. It limits hte group
ter twenty o' the two staffs. Membership is
considered a high reward fer endeavor."
"Thet's ez it should be," approved the store-
keeper. "It's only fair, though most o' us
know thar ain't much thet is fair in this life."
"Specially prices o' the present day," agreed
Red, looking meaningly at the coin which he
was shoving across the counter in exchange
for asupply of tobacco.
gf -1,1 omwxswv-eiaxsxewxoww
Y A WM. -Page 71
K I Q 'I 1 I I ki um
l t '
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2' . '3
Tau Beta Pi
President - - - ---- - Russell Meeker
Vice-president - - -
Recording Secretary - -
- - W. R. Brownlee
- Herbert Woods
Corresponding Secretary - - - - - Clarence White
Treasurer ------------ - I. C, Parker
G. M. Butler
W. M. Kelly
J. C. C'1rk
R. J. Leonard
C. G. Currie
R E. S. I-lineman
V. J. Skoblin
C. E. Woodell
Thar seem ter be a lot o organizations
mong them engineers observed Red learn-
ing thoughtfully on his long-handled shovel.
VVaal thar need ter be rejoined Paul
Revere. They re a good sized crowd and
they consider themselves way and ahead the
most important members of the University.
They know their college beats all the rest on
the campus. The signs they stuck up for St.
Patricks Day showed thet.
What did they say? demanded Red.
Mostly they told the public what clever lot
Thomas E. Dui.
C. E. Bronson
J. D. Williams
the engineers were. One o them claimed thet
God loves the Irish and the Engineers but
occasionally they are serious.
One o ther national fraternitieshez set out
ter reward the boys fer studying ter make sech
good grades thet they rank in the highest
fourth o their class lhese chaps hev ter hev
all the earmarks o successful professional
men as well to be recognized ez members. The
chapter is new fer it was installed only last
November but it hez its share o prestige
a ready. '
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' Q29 Plu Delta Kappa 'gf 22
If I 4. . at Q
- " Q MEMBERS
FACULTY ' 'Wi
A Charles Z. Lesher Dr. Carl L. Huffaker Frank Mann Life X,
,iq Dr. Franklin C. Paschal Dr. G. M. Butler Dr. W. A. Hubbard ,Ml
: Q Dr. Elmer J.'Brown E. H. Ricsen Arthur H. Otis 'I
" .' '-.4
' " STUDENTS
wiiber D. Ribelin H. Lee Moore Milton B. Morse
Francis I. Schneider
Eustace R. Crouch
William C. Smith
John E, Mock
John H. Michael
VVilcy Peterson L
Lewis Wetzler '. Q
Rollin T. Gridley D". f
"VVhat's that ye're mumbling?" inquired
Paul Revere suspiciously. "Sounds like one
0' them nigger cunjursf'
"I was saying Phi Delta Kappa," replied
Long Tom. "It's installed on the Arizona
campus in March o' 1924. The purpose is
"Umph!" observed Paul Revere. "Thet j
"Maybe so," rejoined Long Tom. "But jest I
whar does a feller get without ideals? They gn?
ain't the easiest things in the world ter live up 'O .
ter. Some o' the greatest educators in the W'-.f
countrv, like inventor o' the Eve-foot shelf, 1
2' Il thfee'fQId - - - tff Promote leadership ami re' claim dmembership. The requirements are 5"-,
:lC2U'Ch ln' CCll1T211011, tgr urige obserlilflance 0 the high, too. Only graduate and undergraduate '
nest PYIUUP C5 0, C ucatlon m t 15 COUNTY, students o' excellent moral and scholastic f C
1 .1, and ter see to it thet members keep a perfes- standing are invited ter belong ter this fra- .
, "i, sional attitude in teachin ." ternit ." 'fit -
fi- 3 g V ., E.
lu L95 :I
f-'Enid' ' li
55.455 if gil
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A :ace .tsl M I y ' '
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Ev 'Q I A i .kv ' i I W - rr- lt tit LQ
Ea fe eat .. Eau .Q
-'- A A Aliii...i...uZ...:iLlh. A R' ,Y - ,Y '7+a":"l" " b"'5'l"- H'
v v v H ll ll' 410' v v 4
r .' Ss-if
V ""'d i i i ..
Captain - - -
First Sergeant -
D. Basil Alexander
lfl Al t
K. O. Bayard
VV. D. Marshall
-...k .- ......
.AX CTIV E M li M BE RS
Seabbard and Blade
- XV. D. Marshall
VV illiam Steenbergen
- Sam Bradford
. .1v' .'
"The onlv thing that would ever make me
iwant ter he' a sojer is thet the women always
fall fer a man in uniform," explained Paul
"Listen at 'im!" snorted Long Tom scorn-
fully. "Always thinking 'bout the fair sex.
"The Scahbard and lllade members hex'
K ln ir o lg
plenty o' admireers though," retorted Paul
Revere. "'l'hey're 'lected from the advanced
cadets holding commissions. Thar ain't no set
limit ter membership, but sence cadets are
chosen fer character and personality thet will
make good officers, thar are jest a few men
who git ter he so distinguished'
, ., ,,,, H - -
C E Simi? Q
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Q Sv at Q 'r ' .. .. li fi A ' 'fin - P
4 ff i 1' 'A 'ig-fr 'Ti '-,
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, I , Hai' . .
. J y A L Alpha Kappa PS1 QS?
, , 'HA
President - - - - R. B. Rucker " '-.
V ice-president - - Roskruge Kitt r
Treasurer - - - - .lack Stevens Q".
Secretary - - - - - Raymond Johnson ..
Dr. John Mez Dr. E. I. Brown Dr. R. M. Howard ,I 4
Bill P. Gorman James Schildman Oscar Rawson '
Edgar L. Wyatt, Jr. Arnold Pinson C. l-Iiggins v,
Chester Smith Alex Jacome Richard Drachman '-.
L. R. Crotrell C. W. Miller Louis Jackson I
Ted Kruger gif
Martin leaned against the doorpost for one
of his rare moments of relaxation from busi-
ness. The loungers outside the store looked
up in surprise. Long Tom actually sat up
straight-on his bench, and Red brought his
feet down to the floor with a resounding thud.
"XN'hat's ailin' ye, Martin ?" ejaculated Red.
"Nothing, I'm jest thinkin', " returned the
I ruther thought tw'is something unusual t
remarked Paul Rex ere as he tilted his chair
against the side of the shack.
Ye know thars '1 chapter 0 a fraternity
in the department o' commerce at the Univer-
sity o' Arizona," said Martin, "thets aimin' ter
establish a school o' Commerce and Business
administration ez its share in carryin' out the
object o' the national organization o' working
fer higher standards o' conducting business.
Seems ez if t'Were a good idea. VVish I'd bed
some downright perfessional training. Maybe
l'd never hev been stuck in the this holef' he
ldded darkly glancing with peut-up hatred at
the straggling row of rou.,h shacks on either
side of the dusty wandering road leadinff out
of Pebbh Culch.
H - ,. .
fe ' .. , .. . fl
3 1,35 c , 7 L ', 1
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af i . . i . i i . H H
. gg fr
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g. l. o
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1 - , .1
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. ' 1
. .. Phi Mu Aipha 2
" President - - - - Sam Bradford - '-
V ice-president -
XVarden - - -
- George McLaughlin
- - John Anderson
- - Rollin Burr
- Clarence Irish
- - Paul Schurtz
Clarence F. Rogers
George Lannan 'Sam llraclford
R. ll. Bancroft
George McLaughlin Dallas Kilcreasc
li. L. Copening
"lJon't thet music," asked Red noding his
head toward the saloon from which came
sounds of the strumming-of a guitar, "remind
ye 0' thet new musical fraternity thet haz jest
come to the University o' Arizona this year F"
"I clon't remember hearin' 'bout it," replied
Long Tom, his eyes fixed on the moon, which
shed a kindly softening light on the rough
shanties of Pebbly Gulch.
"Ye don't!" exclaimed Red. "Guess I bet-
ter had enlighten ye then, lt's a national mu-
sic fraternity thet offers a prize each yar fer
the best work written by an American com-
poser and encourages interest and attainment
in music throughout the country. Arizona pe-
titioned fer membership last December and in
a little more than three weeks its petition was
granted. Now the chapter is encouraging mu-
sical training in the University."
mx i "' -n I
-li A. Page TG 'Q ' "'
zz-u r l s' 7- both exchanged with Red winks under the
gl l I
. fb .
.' 'ft :
3: 'v' '
1 I. 6
1 .' Q
Q5 Plu Lambda Ups1lon
--'Ht President - - - - Edwin Schupp
'.' Vice-president - - - George Draper
," Q Secretary-'llreasurer --------- - H. V. Smith
19 HONORARY MEMBERS -
"ii Dr. E. Anderson Dr. T. F. Buehrer Dr. L. Roberts
.-"Q , .
1.7.4 R. F. Blount A. J. Eickhoff T. C. Hudspcth
Harriet Phillips T. R. Austin Dr. E. H. Warner
,Vg H. E. Keyes Mac George G. G. Pohlman
, Morgan Mason T. S. Burgess
"An unusually fine local chemical fraternity, brims of their sombreros.
,-'Q then called Sigma Mu Ili, was organized in "This line organizations petition to Phi
. 1924. The requirement for admission was Lambda lfpsilon was granted in the fall of
high scholarships and its purpose was corres- 1925, and Phi chapter was installed on the
f p pondingly high. lt was, in short, to promote nineteenth of February in l926," continued
" L interest in chemistry by giving interesting yet the teacher.
instructive programs on subjects bearing on l..ong 'I'om stood up brusquely and thanked
chemistry in order to make the science vital the teacher in his most courtly manner. "And
,gjgfg even to non-specialists. By so doing, this fra- now, l.'erfesser," he went on, "l reckon we
,f"qj,5 ternity stimulated a desire for knowledge, three'll seek stimilation in quencing our thirst
fi"',sil-5 thereby encouraging good scholarship," in- fer knowledge in the chemicals offered at One-
Giiniw toned the teacher. liye's saloon for those craving enlightenment."
Long 'llom's foot made a shuffiing sound on As Long 'llom closed the door on the re-
Q "' the floor, "Raul Revere" politely screened an treating three, the teacher shook his head sad-
ostentatious yawn behind a hand entirely in- ly and murmured to himself, "I can't see why
adequate to the expanse to be covered, and these rough fellows are not more desirous of
is jg, .
xy '7 t' ' il 2
' " 5i...,......T "' , 'I.C..... ' "LW ' " ' ' " f I ' "
B' Q e"l'f:. A J' s: W e 7
l l l lis ii . ' ' ' ' ' . .Q .. t -
t ft y e
t Y 5 -
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' Pi Lambda Phi V
President ------------ - -
Vice-president. - - -
Corresponding Secretary -
Recording Secretary - - -
- Margaret Booker
- - Delina Calhoun
- - - Turner Hurst
Fern Baker t
Red Holmes exploded in wrath. "This old
owl o' a teacher is goin' ter stuff the kids 0'
our gulch ez full o' larnin' ez he is hisself. We
want real live youngsters here."
"Yeh, and he's tryin' ter reform us god-
fersaken no counts too,', chimed in Long Tom.
"But what can be done about it ?" demanded
Paul Revere in perplexity.
"The best thing I know is ter send ter Ari-
Mary Frances Munds
Phi. He said jest junior and senior gals in
the college o' Education belonged. Thar goal
is ter encourage a spirrit o' perfessionalism and
ter attain high scholastic and perfessional
training. Sounds ez if sech a teacher would
jest naturally be fine fer the kids," reasoned
"Especially sence she'd he good-lookin',"
murmured Paul Revere, whereupon the whole
assembly fell to upbraiding him for his levity,
.' Q i-
zona fer one o' those good lookin' gals in thet
club thelteacher was tellin' bout--Pi Lambda
although more than one countenance had
brightened at his suggestion.
Page 78 ll
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Desert Editorial Staff ,
l Editor-in-Chief - - - Selim Franklin, Jr. Z- A'
l Secretary to the Editor - - - Anna Maclachlan .I
Associate Editors - Tom Hall, Norman Herring 2- '
i Administration Editor - - - Marietta Stirratt 1 -:
A Class Editor ----- Martha Willianis "
' Assistants - Catherine Duncan, Nona White i -I 1
Organization Editor - - - Virginia Poindexter A
Assistants - Mildred Steward, P. E. P. T halheim- 5, 'Z
fn er, Eunice Babbitt, Eloise Mullaine '
Sport Editor ------ Roskruge Kitt -
Assistants - - Eddie Goldman, Clyde Flood, ,I
Stuart johnson, Genie Pendleton 2-
' Photograph Editors - Tom Bate, Charles Campbell 1 ,I
Warren Smith l'
Assistants - Olga Charles Gowland, Betty Still, 1 V,
Mildred Liborious "
Feature Editors - Margaret Bennett, Frances Bowers. .A -7
W 4 Mock, Agnes Mahoney, Elizabeth L
8 S, Q -:gif - g ' 1 -:
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Desert Busmess Staff . . ?".
,-" Business Manager - - - Paul V. Long y 1
f Sophomore Assistant - Andrew Rupkey I '
, Subscription Manager - - Frederica Wilder i
A Asst. Subscription Mgr. - - Lucile Chambers I '
1 X Circulation Manager - - lijdward Jones l 9 '- ,
,.' Asst. Circulation Mgr. - - lxlinor Stevens gag-'
i Advertising Manaffer - - 'Pom Skinner '
Asst. Aclvertisinbg Mgr. - - - Uick Smith P 9-,I
A Promotion Manager - - - Hill 'Fliompson I
. " Asst. fl.'romotion Mgr. Phelps li. P. Thalheimer yuan
5 .' Asst. 'Promotion Mgr. - - Acnianne johnson i
'- Art Manager - - - - - - llob Gray 81"-
Assistant Art Manager - - - Carola Cochrane Q , Q
' Assistant Art Manager - Hoody Rogers ii "
f f Assistant Art Manager - 'lfure Hanley
t Assistant Art Manager - - Velma Done it 4
"f Assistant Art Manager - - Stuart Borchard gf'-,
W Advertising - - - - Marion Springer .QQ
' Advertising - - - - - NVilliani Mitchel LONG 5
rg Secty. to Bus. Mgr. - - Minnie Mae 'l-Iudnall A'--4
A Secty. to Bus. Mgr. - - Mary Frances Crane A '
, Secty. to Bus. Mgr. - - - lilelen Nelson
I . 'Ii l .241
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V -'E' 2.ia l .i . .I
Wildcat Editorial Staff
Editor-in-Chief - - Lawson Smith
Associate Editor - Dick Chambers
Editorial Board - VVm. C. Todt, Carl Smith, Allan
Stewart, Howard Welty, Bill Thompson
Sports Editor ------ Charles Kinter
Asst. Editors - - - NV. Gerlach, Bill Gorman
Sports VVriter ----- Donald Hammond
Society Editor-Virginia Poindexter. Maureen Nelson
News Editor ------ Lawrence Rose
Exchanges ------ Cecelia Gmahling
Feature - - - Marjorie Klee. W. VV. Davidson
Reporters--Betty Boulton, Embree VVelty, Mary Mc-
Reynolds, Arthur Shepard, NV. H. Provence, Sarah
Mclleynolds, Charles VValcutt, Orlinda Nelson, and
' " SMITH ,
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Wildcat Business St-aff 1
Business Manager - - -' - - julian Strauss 3
Jxllflllllllff--NlZ1l1Zl.'CI' Rav johnson: Theo Litt, Henna .- ,
as S 1 .
Yaeger, Carl Defevre, Eleanor Stevens, Fred Rig- 5
gins, Mary Roach 5'
Advertising-Display Mzmager, David Vllolfsoni Ab- L
ner Lipscomb, Gus Spitainy, Heinz Haffner
Advertising-Classilied Manager, Claud john, llill l, R
Parker, Dorothy jones I,
Circulation-Manager, Eugene lluehler: I-lugh Mont- -- 1
gomery, Warren Seilmold .u
Secretary-Margaret Stokely, Walter Burgess, lloyd
ST RAUSS " -
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EDITORIAL STAFF '-,x
I ,ff lfditor ----- ---- A Donald Still .1
:W Associate Editor - - - - Tom Royce Johnson ,l
5 ', .-Xrt Editor - - - - Gordon Rogers '
A ,-35, lfxchange Editor - -- - - Cecilia Gmahling 9"-, ,
HUSINESS SMFF i
Ilusiness Manager ----- Al Lowman N,
" 4 Advertising Manager - - Dick Smith, Jr. 9
ll," Accounts - - - - - - Florence Krenso '-,
" Subscriptions - - -- - - Josephine Phelps 4
bl," Circulation - - Tom Skinner, lrvin Goldoft ' H,
' fr .-Xdvertising - - - - Archie Kennedy I
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9 1. ART - l
'i li Mark V oris, Anne Rupkev, Bernie Abramson, Ann Eve Mansfeld, eau Provence, l "
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Arthur Seaman gn.
13, l. JOKES 1
S fi Virginia Roberson, Cecilia Gmahling, Jean Provence, Esther Carpenter .
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, lxditor-in-Chief - -- - - Clara Lee braps
, lzorxun or 13D1'1'oRs i
w g Peggy Arnold Florence Hawley T Rose Bush Betty Henry T
Margzlret Clonts Marjorie Klee Q'-,I
Esther Carpenter 'I 4 Florence Middleton Qt'-.
ing Agnes Ncer --
I Virginia Poinclextcr 5' '-
?f"43 ' Patricia Sponaglc af,
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" Arizona Agriculturist Staff 'I
:I , Editor-in-Chief - l - - - NV. Mclnnis I. I,
I 'I Associate Editor - - Merle G. Mundhenke I
g Ilusiness Manager - - Orval A. Knox ,-
Circulation Manager - - - G. F. Woods I
- - Joe Hamilton
l - Francis Smith I
I Advertising Manager
Q Feature Story VVriter - - -
Manager - Robert Hilgeman l
., Departniental Editors--jesse Langdon, Edward Maier, , .
,loc Skonsen. Stephen Gollob. Laverne Thayer, L.
s : Finch, Frank Nichols, J. M. Breazeale, Margaret 5 '
'1 I Qooher, Ruth XVoocls. 1
. -: MCINXIS '- Y'
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bt, Mllltary 'QS Director School of Military, Science and Tactics - - 33" ----- Lieutenant-Colonel ll. C. Tatum
Q Instructor - - - - Captain P. R. Upton ,FQ lnstructor - - - Captain R. C. Woodruh' T ".
la Instructor ---- Captain ll. VV. XVOTCCSTCI' I
.fi I,ily's eyes shone with delight on seeing the straight V' U
5.4 carriage of the rider and the sleekness of his horse. .I 6'
1' 4 By its frothy mouth and heaving sides, one could see fb".
3, I. that a swift ride had just been completed. The course .K
MQ of a horseman not long since disappeared in the dis- V-.l
5 ', tance was being pointed out by the miners to the new-
,,"q comer. VVith brusque thanks he dashed off past the
bl, two young people coming toward him.
ff "He needn't hev been in sech a hurry," complained
9 1.5 Lily, wipin' the dust out o' our eyes so thet she might
,"4' watch the stranger as fer as the brow o' the hill." T
91,5 "Them Mounted Policemen us'ally are," rejoined jo.
4 "His uniform reminds me o' the R.O.T.C. officers." mf,-mi
Flu - remarked Lily. "They are the nicest men evah
rbi ye've saw, and mebby they don't know ther
l, I. Stuff 5 jest this year they Clqgmgegl they regime ship sure like Captain Worcester, and he made
y to a lots bettah system. They instituted two- thim good shots. The Captains, Wfoodruif and
i hour drill period, and occupied the new quar- Upton trained some expert riders fer the hoss
ters in the gym during the second semester.
I and formed a special mounted troop fer the
show too. lt was mighty slippery under.foot
on thet day, but the men an' gals did some
bf . r
-'f headquarters troop. Thin they hed three day-s llllffb' W01'k all the Same- C0lOl1Cl liiltllm.
i Straight 0' drill 'long in March ter replace thet who's head o' the work, is a mighty fine gen-
'.' L ginq-ally done in May when it's so hot. tleman an' a good officah, and hes made the
ll, If "The fellows an' gals who took markman- lllllt 0' CliStiI1Ctl0ll-U .t
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v. - gi- -- .,. ., -- , I H I i A. A A
Senior Cadet Officers
Colonel ---- - XV. D. Marshall '
lieutenant Colonel - - joe Calhoun
Captain Adjutant - - Eddie Brookes
Major ---- - Rollin Rucker r-
Najor - - -
CA PTA1 N S
NX illiam Tooley
G. l.. 'lihomas
- Ben Erlich
D. VV. B. Alexander Arthur March
K. O. Bayard Louis NVetzler
Alexander Jacome Percy Eldred
Kingston Smallhouse VV111. D. Radcliff
Ray I-Iackbarth A. S. Rolle
Page S P
ai r l in e:
: Ira Bacon
.- Tom Bate
I rank Pectson
1- C eorge C. l, lonnt
' Rollin Burr
1- i . Carrillo
' ' I oger Cutcheon
, C. E. Evans
Selim F1"l.l'lkl'll jr.
Mb 't T-l' tin
C1 . as gs
1 Ruse Hernrlm
, 'l rent Higgs
-1 H. T. Krucl'er
- , Ray I au.-
-Q 1 Carson Minton
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unior Cadet Cflicers
Sl, COND ITTU IVFNAN IS V
01111 XY. Montg mery
C ib. on K. Morrison
James Peinbe 'ton
Clarence VV ilco:
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'l'he campfire was burning low, and David llalley,
who was experiencing his first camping trip in the
XYest, was almost too tired to get up to pile on more
of the big logs. llis companion, Yie Firth of the Z-Y
Ranch, was beginning to feel sorry for the lad.
"l'll tell ya, Dave, ef ya ull tell me about that thar
University ya went to, l'll poke up the far fer ya. Ya
know it's a funny thing, but l've shore like to see all
ya saw when ya was daown tharfl
David's eyes lighted up. lle loved to tell old Yic of
the things he had seen, and the topic of the University
of .Nrizona was a never ending delight to him. More--
over, he would be relieved of the duty of poking the
fire, and he was so comfortable there, all stretched out
on the blanket, that it seemed like a punishment to
have to move a muscle.
"Vic, you know how l love to talk about the Uni-
versity? Did l' ever tell you about the school of Music
they have there this year ?" '
Yic stopped poking the fire a minute, and said, "ISV
George, ya knaow l wuz feelin' kind o' musical-like
tonight. anyhow. .'Xin't it queer how ya picket
out that 'tact thing, l'd ruther hear 'bout l"
Dave knocked the ashes out of his pipe lazi-
lv, turned toward the now blazing fire. and
"Well, at the head of this College is llro-
fessor Charles Fletcher Rogers, and it is duc
to his work that the school of music has ad-
vanced so rapidly. lt is a full-fledged college
now. and gives a degree of llachelor of Music
which shows you how much it has progressec
in the few years it has been in existence. Yes.
and another thing that proves how it has
grown is the fact that a petition has been
granted to eighteen men by l'hi Blu Alpha, a
national honorary musical fraternity. 'llhat is
something to be really proud of." David was
thoughtful as he refilled his pipe. "Last spring
a contest was held by the department, too, to
which was submitted by student composers a
whole lot of songs suitable for a college song."
"Who won the prize for it. anyhow, and whut did
" 'All llail .'Xrizoua,' by Mr. and Mrs. 'l'ed Monroe,
won the big loving cup which was lirst prize, and Mar- --
guerite Klchaul and lleloise Mellride won the second
prize. lioth the songs will be published in the new
Inter-Collegiate Song llook. Mr. Rogers was recently
appointed on the editorial board, you know."
"NVal, wal. .'Xin't thet nice? lf ya buy tha book, let
me see et, wul ya?"
"l certainly will. Yic. llut say, you should have
heard the lfniversity Uratorio Society give lladley's
"'l'he New Earth" and Mendelssohn's "lIymn ot
Praise" right before Christmas. Say, it was great.
Rosco Ilell, a tenor from Los Angeles, M rs Ada Pierce
XVinn. a vocal instructor at the University, and lleryle
Downs and Sam llradford, students, were the soloists.
lt was the lirst time students had ever been given solo
parts in an oratorio, and they certainly did hue. The
chorus was the largest one they had ever had, and their
work was splendid. Professor Rogers was their '
rector. 'l'he orchestra added a whole lot to the
success of the thing, too."
Vids eyes gleamed as he thought of the
things which David had described to him.
"Young man," he said, "tell me some more
about thet 'er college, kin ya P" he asked when
David paused a moment.
"Sure thing. 'l'here's a Klen's Glee Club and
a Girls' Glee Club. XV. A. Vogel directs the
Mens' Glee Club, and this year they took the
longest tour they have ever taken. 'l'hey went
all over the state, and sang in eighteen towns.
What's more, they were royally entertained:
were asked to come back for return engage-
ments as soon as possible, and they didn't lose
any money by the trip, either.
"'l'he Girls' Glee Club, under the direction
of Mrs. .-Xda l'ierce XVinn, has had the most
successful year it ever had. 'l'he club has been
in f'l'C'1lf demand among' the music circles ol
6 K 4.
'l'ucson, and has entertained at Phoenix l'ark
.. . p. . J.. .. . ,.
QQ 0 0. Wm.: ..... .TI .... as ..... .S ..... 1.9 .Q 0 uw .L V T-VW uv Q. .1
'lF1lK ,O MI A O y Z ig' ' 1 ' 1
Music tcontmuedj f
and in University assemblies. The most outstanding
..' thing it did was to present the cantata, 'King Reve's
, Daughteig' by llenry Smart.
"And then there is the University Orchestra which
' was organized last year by Karl Andrist, and continued '
, this year under joseph Green. It has assisted the Sha-
.ft man Players by furnishing appropriate music for all
- their dramatic productions. lt also played for the
." : chorus in the Oratorio. .ln March it gave a lleethoven
Centennial program, assisted by the piano ensemble .
class, which was ample proof of what it has done in
the two years of its existence. .-Xny boy who can play
, an instrument, and wants to be in the orchestra, re-
ceivcs valuable instruction. 2
"Besides the OI'Cl1CS't1'H, they have a band, which is
, one of the big features on the campus. They have
f keen-looking red uniforms trimmed with navy braid.
Q' and they furnish the 'pep' for all the football games,
r basketball tournaments, military ceremonies, parades, Q
Q horse shows, and everything. Guy Tutford, who has X
' directed the band since 1923, took the band on a suc- .. ,. Q
Q ' ."f l tour in the smrinff G 'ff Whole' lmmlw X
0 cess u I g, eoige tc cy, r QQD.
V business manager, havlng arranged the sched- 1116 C2l1111J111'1!S 112111 111611, 1C2lV1!1g 0111y fl few ' ule of concerts. The first part of the program glowing embers, when David finished his de- H,
1 was a formal concert, and the second half was scription. Vis had been listening too atten- 6 a musical vaudeville called 'Circus Daysf tively to even notice the gathering chill of the xl
The Reserve Officers Training Corps .liand starlit night. Suddenly he sat up straight and Q
is composed of Freshmen and Sophomores said, "Wal, ef that is all, I reckon as how we X
5 only, who, by playing in the band, are exempt oughter pile into bed, 'cause it's gettin' down- V from military drill and tactics. There are right cold. Thet wuz a .mighty good story '..
' about fifty in it, and they are all furnished about thet er college. lfVhen I strike my gold
with instruments, if they haven't their own in- mine, 1'm gonna go to see that 'er college.
5 strumentsf' Yap, thet's what l'm gonna do. 5
9 1 1
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lhc day s ride had been hot 'Lnd tiresome 'ind the
c00l shadoxxs 0f evening tl1at settled over the hills 'intl ' ' 1,
desert n ere 1'Lll'L51'lll1g t0 the horscbaclc riders.
' ' Q' yi stand t'1 ride '1 fcn miles fur 'I
lhcy s '1 right good sprin ' l10ut tive niilcs l.I'lll1l ycre
'tr ye 'in can11 ti' .l11L 01d uc'1tl1cr-n0r11
' ' c 1001'cd 'tt his c0111p'u1i0n 1111 .lulian '. w't
1 't quizzicwl cxprcssi0n. 111 ulia11 was '1 f'lllltllS
autl10r 'ind l'1x'1s felt the great responsibility 'ind
1 10r 0f lacing hisguidc 'ind cc 014.
" c cs thin: 1 c'1n 5lQ'll1C1 another fcxx 111i ef
i11 t1is c00l '1i1'. S' .l. 1' 1. nas just thinkin aJ0u
tl1e S11'1l11'lll ll'13crs d0nn tt thc University. 1. U1
l'11ow they haxc '1 neu direct0r this year, Mrs. N11
' 4fl.lCl'1lC 11. Morrow, and she is certainly conipetent. ,
H 01111 ulian was deeply interested 111 his subject, and '
Iliff even tl1e usually 11011-t1Cll10llSll'ilt1VC Tax showed signs
' of interest. They entered the dark pat11 i11 the C2111-YOII,
. 6: a11d Jtjllll continued. ' ' .
"M rs. M0rr0w l1as been active this year '111 11er c0r-
resp0ndence with the 11eads 0f the National 1JI'Zl.111Zl
League, for sl1e pla11s t0 bring t11c State Drama League
,-' 0f Arizona int0 the national f0ld.
Nl 01: lmw
' "The first play tl1at was 111'CSClltCC1 was 0111111
.' First Year,' hy Frank Craven. lt was a typ-
l ical picture of American l10111e life fusing the
4.' age-old I'OIl1ZI.llCC witl1 ele111e11ts 0f 1110der11 life
'l in such a way tl1at the audience acclaimed it
I X I X
,l 0111111y luclcer
- Stanley ,111lOl11PS0ll
- - Norman 1-luli
Susan Rlargaret blenclce
- - Phil Munch
- - Alan Blout
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'gf' to he one 0f the best plays ever given hy the Dr. .'Xnders0n hltllliltllllll Michael
-' Q, Shainan Players. The actors were excepti0n- Mrs. 11arst0w - .lletty Huyett
gf' ally well cast, and l1a11d1ed their parts excel- Klr. ,l1arst0w - llert Morse
H4 lently. The cast i11cluded: 'l'l1e Maid - - 'llurner llurst
EE i'ii kill
. 1, 7
Page 95 "'
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P l "Ghosts" i
1 "The next play they gave was lbsen's 'Ghostsf and the cast ce1'tainly deserves -
to be praised for the sincerity of its interpretation. lbsen is seldom attempted by
., amateurs, but the Shaman Players reached a mark of perfection in handling the -
: tragic plot of 'Ghostsf The music, the unusually artistic stage setting, the lighting 1
" i effects, and the costumes were carefully planned to give the atmosphere intended 'i
f 1 by lbsen, and they contributed greatly to the success of the play. Mrs. NV. 'l'. 1 .
,. Reynolds as Mrs. Alving, the mother whose life was haunted by ghosts of the .
5 past, was able to give an interpretation which would have been impossible for :
" . one who lacked the matured experience and the excellent stage presence with . .
which she was gifted. A. lloyd Newborn as Oswald, the son, also played his
difficult and emotional part with outstanding naturalness and sincerity. Each '
. member of the cast contributed to the success of this production, which proved
the ability of the Shaman Players to produce a dillicult tragedy with as much '-
skill as was shown in their first presentation.
V The cast included: 1
X .. . .1 4 1' '. -
I Xlrs. Alving - - - Mrs. VV. T. 'Reynolds '
' .3 Uswald Alving - - A. lloyd Newborn 5.
' U l'astor Manders - - lflorace Gillum 1 l
1 ,lacob lfngstrand - - llertram Morse '
4 Regina Engstrand - - Esther Carpenter ,
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"Much Ado About Nothing"
"The last and biggest production each year
finest thing of the year. 'Much Ado About
Nothing' was chosen this time, and was the
is a Shakespearean play, put on late in the ll'l.rl'Cl'i0 '
, - M - . 1'1'1Z1I' Lawercnte
spring, out of doors. lhe lighting effects on- D0ghm.y ,
tained are very artistic, and the Players always Verges - -
put their utmost into making this play the Sexton ' '
First Watch -
Second VVntcl1 -
llero - - -
Conrado - - -
Y- -.--1-.U-Y . .
- I ack Hopper
- Robert DeWol1'
- Horace Gillum
- - Tom Hall
- Elvin Burton
- Osborne Foster
- Anne Houle
climax of a brilliantly successful year. Ali llvflifivc -
the actors handled their parts very creditably,
giving a true Shake"spearean atmosphere to
the whole thing. Those in it were:
Don Dedro ------ Dick H arlcfss
Don Juan - - Douglas Foster
Claudio - Jack Hereford
Benedick - - Norman I-lull
Leonato - - Jonathan Micheel
Balthazar - Cordon Wallace
M nrgaret ------ Betty I l-luyett
Ursula ------ Katherine Duncan
john stopped here, as he saw the tiny spring
directly in front of him, and he knew that
they had reached their camping ground. "That
is all there is to tell you about the Shaman
Players this year, Tax. They are a mighty
line organization. That's all there is to it."
And Tax nodded his head in acquiensence.
""" " i - f lf D ' A f i "" " 'L 1- M it if 'iff EV
?-01.-lilliglii o e l
Criginal Plays---"Gold Children" and "Bright Shawls"
Iudson, the ranches ----------- Bertram Morse
Mary, his wife - - - Betty lluyeti
Richard, the tenderfoot - - - Tom Bute
An Old Prospector - - - Alan Blom
Juana - - - - Betty Fennemore
Ygnacio - - Bernard Abramson
Rosita - - - - - Anne Houle
Senora Fredrico - - Elizabeth Boulton
Conrado - - - 'Edwin Casady, Ir.
A Negro Soldier ------------ Hudson Smart
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The wind bellowed loudly as it whizzed around the
f dark cliff and through the tops of the pine trees. -lim. ' I
-'Q the old cow puncher, and Frank, a student from col- . T '
9 lege, had camped by the cliff for the night. Q i""7. '
"Say, jim, that wind somehow remindswe of ora'
1 tory. You should have heard the oratorical and de- j
" batiug contests at the University this year. Prof. ws' ,
V W. Arthur Cable, associate professor of public speal-:F " . gi! ing, in the English department, is director of it, lle I
has organized the Arizona Junior College Debating Q
1' League, the State l"eace Oratorical Contest, and is
' arranging to get Arizona into the Southern California
,' Caratorical Conference. That's what l call bein' on
I t e job."
P OXFORD DEBATE D
The wind continued howling. Frank had paused in 356
',f. his reminiscences long enough to put the coffee pot omnn rg
back on the fire, and between mouthfuls of hot coffee,
P bread and meat, he recounted to jim the ever- I
. interesting tales of college life. .
. '-They had 3 big debate this yem- in 'Tucson ette, Charles Reed, and Raymond Bruce, had
A -against the Oxford team, which came clear the l1eg3l1VC, but Put UP 21 lot of good afgu' gilt,
Q over from England. They had the debate in ments. The decision was given in favor of
if the lligh School Auditorium about November . Oxford, however. They sure pulled some
' 22, and it was mighty good. The question was: wise cracks. I never heard such good ones in '
A 'Resolved, That a Union of English Speaking my life. They kept the audience in hysterics
9 L People ls the llest Guarantee for XVorld most of the time, and their little digs were
I-'eace.' Arizona represented by 'lvan Robin- sure cleverf'
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Frank again picked up the coffee pot to pour him- -
1 . 2 '
lg. self another cup of coffee. Jun had eaten, perhaps Q
" " not slightly, but without saying a word, nevertheless. N-in
lle noiif put down his knife and asked: i ' "XVho manages these,ycre debate affairs, anyhow ?"
" Frank swallowed his- mouthful, replying, "llarry '. '
Renshaw is the manager. lrleis a junior, a member of ."4 Delta Sigma Rho, and holds a United States ainateur "
championship for marksmanship. 'Ile has always been 4 interested in debating and oratory, and very active in ' L
.' it. l'le's about as good a shot with his tongue as he is '..
, with his rifle." " i'
' JUNIOR COLLEGE 3
,'.' 7 I .'n
' i jim and Frank, having finished their dinner, began F V, i '-
" to piek up the dishes, and clean up their camp site. RMSHAW -
' but the mind still soared, and Frank continued
' their discussion of the debating league. , , X '
- "They have all kinds of debate squads, jim. llllghfy Well- l llei' Welfllt llefeiftefl at all, flllfl ,
." 'Ilhere is the -lunior college, and the Varsity, they argued all year on the question of 'United .
besides a group from each class. States Canceling All Foreign VVar Debtsf .l.t's
l' "The junior college team, consisting of joe a pretty good indication they were excellent
l llerman. Iidwin llewett. Stewart liorchard, debaters if they could win on such a subject
' ,f X lfglll Chandler, and lllarren Smith, did as that. 1
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'WVal," droned Jim, as they sat down by
the fire, "yuh ain't told me 'bout the Varsity
squad yet. Seems to me that they miat be
Frank grinned, stretched his legs out to
warm them by the blaze, and began:
"Yes, the Varsity squad put on some goo-.l
debates. The middle of january, Harry Ren-
shaw and Richard Harless went to San Diego
and debated against the San Diego's T eacher's
College on the Boulder Dam question. The
debate was an open forum, with over 2200
citizens of San Diego present. It was a no-
decision affair, but was a hot argument any-
"The 25th of March there was another
open forum debate, held in the University
Auditorium, against the University of South-
ern California. They used the split team sys-
tem, with Arizona and the visitors supplying'
one debater on each side of the question, which
was, 'Resolved, That Mussolini Is a Bene-
factorto Italy.' Robert De Wolf and Wiley
Peterson were Arizona's two men, it being
De VVolf's first appearance, but Peterson's
second year on the Varsity squad."
Frank stopped to light his pipe, then con-
tinued: "This April, Charles Reed and Ivan
Robinette made a tour of some Western uni-
versities. They went to New Mexico, Colo--
rado, Utah, Oregon, and Idaho. The ques-
tions they discussed were the legalization of
light wines and beer, and the policy of for--
eign nations relinquishing control to China.
Reed holds a state championship in extempo-
raneous speaking, and Robinette won second
place in the State Peace Oratorical Contest
last year and is a prominent member of the
Junior College debating league. They repre-
sented Arizona right creditablyf'
E Page 102 rg,
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1 - nosn DE JESUS Q
jim looked around when Frank cliscontin- on 'American Occupation of the I'hilippines.' 1 ued. "You've told me 'bout de-lJate.S, l?flOW Miss Frances Gillniar prepared on 'Crabbed -L
-' tellxme blout miller thiUg'01'?1'50mCthmg' Age and Youth,' but was ill the day of the R.
. 1116 W111flg1'!11Sf1efl and howled Frank contest. They had the contest in assembly, ,
In-Oceeeded: lhey had two omtomcal Con' 'md de Jesus won havinff spoken with such 'ff
1 tests-one was the University debate squad f 'I ' f . 'tl . 1 lx f lx ul
' and the other the Peace Oratorical contest. mums? amor 01. le' mfCPCU',ft'lCC 01 Ill" .
: Qu the University Squad, Lawrence Rosh. countrymen that the whole audience was nn- uh.
spoke on 'lntolerance,' and Antonio de Jesus l3l'e55Cfl- ft
- Peace Oratorical Contest .
i "The Peace Oratorical contest was sport- llorchard, and Lawrence Rose entering. The
' sored by the Intercollegiate Peace Association. contest at the University was held on March 1
of which Prof. XV. A. Cable is Arizona presi- 14, Lawrence Rose winning. The state con-
I dent. Freshmen and Sophomores were eligi- test was held in Phoenix on April 30. '1'hat's V '
tlyilfll? ble, Eloise Mullane, Virgil Chandler, Stewart all I know about it. Now let's go to bed."
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ll D ll ll 3 S R b t II Kenneth Kellumg Ilnssun lil Korfli. J R ll lh O l gl Il gh D 7 , '.
I ll r l vs: .lon Knight: Ralph Ilurprisg Charles M C l
Square and Compass 1 ,
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l is .A'. r T . ' . ' Q ' - -f e - . f at 1Q' i
American Associatlon of Engineers 58
President ------- ----- - Willis Barnum ,
Vice-president ------ - - - - - - Hubert Woods '
Treasurer ------- ------ I oe W. Crouse
Punch paused in digging his claim. "D'ye "Do they hev meny foods in thet style ?" know, Down East, thet bunch o' engineers 'Tm not sayin' whether they do er donit. -
are a line crowd o' he-men. They kin bc But one thing's sartin. They ain't always '.' --
serious and still hev fun together. On Saint thinkin' 'bout ther grub," rebuked Punch. g
Patrick's Day they hed a big parade all over "T hey hev a serious purpose in ther work. -,Q
town and fetched up at the blarney stone in Fer one thing, they tie up ther studies with 9"-
front of the Engineering building. Afterwards the achievements 0' other engineers. They've .I 45
these good Irishmen had a banquet in grand been organized only three years, but already Vuf
style and a dance afterwards." they've encouraged social geniality and schol- "Thet sounds goodf, approved Down East. arship to a great extent." .Vu
American Institute of Electrical Engineers President -------- 4 ------- I. NV. Cruse ,
Vice-president - - Tom Davis I 4
P " .
Treasurer ---- - - -
Five miners were making their way toword
the saloon. The road that in the hot daytime
had shimmered with the heat waves now lay
cool and dusty in the brilliant moonlight. The
debonair whistling of one of the men ended in
a melodious quaver. Only the sound of ten
feet scufiing up the deep sand broke the still-
"Didn't ye tell us 'bout the American Insti-
tute o' Electrical Engineers, Punch?" asked
Jo, breaking the long silence. "I heard ther
- - - - - - Oudly Shaw i L
members included some 0' the leading men o' 5' I
the perfessionf' 5' ifx,
"Yes, it hez," replied Punch. "What's f l
more, the leading men keep in touch with the
branches 0' the national organization so thet - 2
they are right up to date with information
'bout recent important work. Ther meetings
are fer the purpose o' discussing sech 'com- ,ll f x?
v . xx
plishments and fer exchanging opinions. I 5
'l'hey're been organized fer three years and f-wi
hev done a good deal 0' wuth while things." 4 ,' gl
, lt H
f 'E . -'ill' l I W-
sa i l s: 5
i . .
Lily sat on her heels while she paused in
weeding the vegetable garden almost over-
borne by the crowding big trees of the. big
forest behind it. She took an ostentatious de-
light in annoying Dandy Io by recounting
some aspects most removed from this rude
camp life of a recent visit to one of her friends
who was away at school.
"They's somethin' doin' thar. The gals hev
all sorts 0' pahties. In the first place the old
girls kind 0' treated the new ones by hevin' a
dance an' ginral jollification followed by eats.
And the Varsity Villagers gave ,em a skit and
the most delectable fudge party. It was
" ,Course thar wuz dances, two informals
and the bang-up time 0' the year-the formal,
they called it. It be'in' in January, the decora-
tions was snowy with a blue moon light shin-
in' to give the proper tech 0' romance, I reck-
on." A side-wise glance at Io did not fail to
reveal his deep interest in her every word.
"Dean Cooper gave a tea in honor of Mrs.
Marvin, the Mortar Board gave their annual
bridge tea thar, and the Co-ed Prom, to which
the girls came dressed in the cutest and clev-
erest costumes, was held thar.
"It was kinder funny 'bout the quarantine.
.lt was during midyears, and all the gals wuz
prayin' thet they wouldn't hev to take ther
exams. But they did all the same, though
ther papers hed to be fumergated ,fore the
profs could read 'em. The gals couldn't date,
o' course, so ther boy were bringin' 'em food
and lurid letteratoor to beat the band, 'cause
they didn't want the men to hev time 'nough
to step the taown gals."
"The eternal feminine," muttered Io admir-
ing the girl's profile as she sat silhoutted
against the background of green.
"T he fust house pres'clent wuz Lucy Chat-
ham. She resigned at the beginnin' 0' the sec-
ond semester, and Betty Henry wuz 'lected.
Thar war two dandy house mothers too. Miz
Kasbeer wuz mother to the gals 'till Miz Ellis
came back. Never war sech lucky gals."
" lu L
' Z 7 W' 'i t 'zo' q' ? 'v " " 's r. as it ' i - 1.
I1 I. my
i:':., ,,, A X 1 gn 1 - A 'lu
Lily began to weed the garden vigorously.
"You mought help weed sence you're 'par-
ently goin' ter spend the day," she remarked
in a chilling tone of voice. "Yer ought to be o'
some use, goodness knows, but if yer don't
know the difference 'tween a blade o' grass
and an onion shoot," fremoving the latter
from jo's fingers and ignoring his regretful
expressionj "you'cl best quit weedin'.,'
To fill in the ensuing awkward pause, she
went on, "Thar's another house on the cam-
pus whar any gal kin hev a grand time, and
,, Page 109
thet's Pima Hall. It's smaller than Maricopa,
an' p'raps it's on thet account thet they kin do
things more informally. They hev big spreads
thet are heaps o' fun fer everybody in the
hall. They throw a jolly house dance 'casion-
ally and they gave a delightful tea fer ther
house-mother, Miss Pike. The rooms were all
fixed up so purty with flowers and decora-
tions, but the fixin's wan't any purtier than
the gals. Theyire keen 'bout Miss Pike, nat-
urally, and hev lots o' fun with her cause she
joins in the fun so well."
4111, o 'lv W' " QQ lzi u i s tse.
5 ' I
"Do the men hev ez good times iu their houses on the campus ez the girls do ?" I
asked Dandy Jo. 1'
HI doubt it," replied Lily. "The big hall hez men who sing in the Glee Club and '
a grand bunch 0' athletes, I heard tell. But they don't hev ez many social affairs -
iz the gals do, though they hed the grandest sort o' open house in the Spring. Lots 'Z
o' good company, ye know, to look at the rooms. Ye jest ought ter hev seen the 4
banners from some 0' those big colleges back East and lots 0' the schools here. '7
My, but they was grand !" 5
g l i
liz il !!
i t i l
l i l l e: o
' 1' fa
'The small hall is jest fer freshmen and they sure do hev high times 'cording to
what they say. Ei you ever go by thai' in the evening, youfll hear a crowd of 'em
tootin' ther saxophones and making some pretty fair noise," replied Lily Critically.
"But don't they hev men on any teams ?" demanded Jo in surprise.
"Oh, sure. I fergot thet," Lily amended hastily. "This was the fust time they've
hed a basketball team. T her baseball was mighty promisin' too. Theyill lick
everybody when they hev S0l'11C Seniors."
...A -- -0- - !-- -4 - u- '
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1 ' F-
2 V3TS1ty Vdlagers
' President - ----- - Helena Patten
," Vice-president - - - - - La Verne Rodee
l Secretary - - - - Julia Clark
,f Treasurer - - Anna Maclachlan
, Tall Ben Ordway lounged up with his slow of their customary disinterestedness. "A
I f' Southern gait to the group of miners who gamblah fellah who'd jest returned from A'ri-
were relaxing into a comfortable siesta after zona told us about a peppy bunch of gi'rls
2,41 their meal enjoyed in the scant shade afforded hea'd 'bout th'ough a drummah he'd Heeded.
, by some mesquite trees above the claims the 'KA dean o' wimmen-whatevah that is-
gf men had been working. o'ganized these Vahsity Villagahs in 1921 in
"Y'all don' appcah to be doin' much tallcin'. o'dah to he'p the taown gals an' those on the
1 'Bout run out o' convuhsation, Daown Eas'." campus to feel mo' frien'ly and bettah ac-
g Down East paused in rolling a cigarette to quainted. The club grew fas' 'cause o' the
' look down the valley. "NVa-al, I sort of cal- prominence o' the membahs in activities an'
l i killated when I saw yew comin' ez how yew'd athletics an' social suhvice.
' supply the deficiency, Ben." "They gave a luncheon at the beginnin' o'
A ' "lVel', Daown Eas', sence you press me, the yeah foh the puhpose 'o 'quaintin' the new
Ah'll be chahmed to relate some fascinatin' gals with the oldah ones. They made right
, event," drawled the Southerner, settling him- smaht fudge foh some pahties they gave, an'
'ff self in an agrecably recumbent position. entahtained the boys at Pastime Pahk.
Q: "Do you remembah when we were daown "Eve'y yeah they pay the expenses o' one of
in Sacramento, Punch P" Punch deigned an theah membahs who is desuhvin'-gen'ally by
524465 indolent nod, though his eyes brightened out givin' a series of bridge pahtiesf'
A Page 11,2
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C if ii 532
1' Q A A , A I
2.-'er M l ,,, 1
Q, Yo 0 C0 As
orlfrclnts President. - - ---- - Margaret Clonts Q
.mf Vice-president - - - Helen Nelson
. ' Secretary - - - - - Frences Bowers Q5 .
1 Treasurer - ---- - Josephine Bales
, ' CABINET ' '
- Anna Maclachlan Vivinan Foy
- FQ Maureen Nelson Gene Fahlen l
, Agnes Gordon Mildred Steward Q
' Down East puffed indolently at his cigarette, without one of which he was ever .
ff' seen. Leaning against a tree trunk, he crossed his ankles and fairly snored his
l' 4 content with the world. Southern Ben, who chanced by, spoke his envy of 'Down
.' East's' blissful state: "'Daown Eas', ah nevah did see a white man look so 1
I ' puhfec'ly lazy." "
D "Ah ain't lazy," protested Down East, 'Tm jest thinking and I need some sup- '
L' " port." " ,
5 "I-Ie'p yo' se'f to all theah is, ef itlll assis' youah thought processes," was Ben's 3
' rejoiner. -
- Ignoring this interpolation, 'Daown East' inquired, "Warn't it you who was
tellin' us about those gals who hed hopes 0' encouraging fellowship and Christian
,lVs'.2',f beliefs in the school? Ain't it a purty big undertaking in these days P" I' -
QQJIQ53 "Reckon so, but theah success is suhprisin'! They 'complish it by havin' a wel- ' ' f
.-fungi comin' pahty foh the gals and othah affaihs to keep interest always at the very . ,V
highest level. Jes' foh inseance, they held a vespah suhvice at Christmas and gave Ji 1 ll
' ,1. h ll ' cl h'll ." 1 .
t e co ection to nee y c 1 un !, , VTE
f 'll L
A A pg MA irq-ge 118 U A
V 'el pl' H uh C U ' ' V Q lu lun y--Ig un- ,- V, Athi M I A M i 'nu nv V
lu' L- 'E-2-'iR,,. r .ll . Q- . 'lg li l 1 l ll' ..- fs' .. , ..... . A -E - ,. 5 ll
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l g gggg Q MQ,.lIlmmi...ilLh., "' W1 H in
Li l i :
Q First Semester J-
Vice-president - - -
- C. A. Catlin
- - - O. A. Knox
- I. D. Brown
Custodian of the Pitchfork ----- - D. Basil, W. Alexander
C Second Semesterj
Vice-president - - -
Custodian of the Pitchfork - -
"Say, fellcrs, d'ye remembah the time when
we useter follow the hosses an' plow back on
the farm? asked Punch
Ah prefuhed to cuss a mewle replied the
Southerner. But why? '
Thet mewle ovah thar minded me of a
club o fahmahs thet was begun in 1910: it
raised nough money to send a dairy Judgin
team to the lNational Dairy Show at Detroit
this yeah an blest ef one o the membahs
didnt win a four hundred dollah scholar-
Thet s not bad sure nough. Did they do
- O. A. Knox
- - J. A. Downs
- - John Clem
- Robert Hilgeman
- - - - - Frank Hobart
anything else ?" chimed in "Daown East."
"Come out 0' the mud ol' mossback. O'
course they did The club published the Ari-
zona Agriculturist ratin high in the South-
west They hed a picnic with the gals o the
Home Economics course and an Aggie Labor
Day The students went out t the Univer-
sity Experiment Station Farm on Judgin
Day to jedge agricultural products and then
jis fer fun they beat up the faculty at base-
ball. The partickler social event was the
Barnyard Formal thets one o the best
times at the college.
hge 114 I
A li Q I I I E lll '
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HQ. ,, , ,, ,
' . .ll
2 'IQ l
President - - - - - - - Harold Patten
n W Vice-president - - - - Bill Gorman ,
' ,.' Recording Secretary - - Dorothy Houle '
i L General Secretary - - G. A. Larriva I
Treasurer - - - - -Agnes Mahoney
: Chaplain ---- - - ---- Rev. V. Stoner Z
: fa A Franciscan Father was the only passenger on the Express Stage as it hurtled I
down the dusty road to the rise of the next hill over-looking Pebbly Gulch. His
u' -1 kindly face showed at the window for only the briefest instant before the cloud
N of dust obliterated the stage and all from the sight of ,Io and Lily as they stood 4
." -2 aside to escape partially the blinding powder.
9 "One o' the fairly organizations and one having large membership," said Lily,
V "is the Newman club o' Catholic students. They're are always having interesting
- meetings and breakfasts and things to keep their enthusiasm at top pitch, and they -
f surely hev more thin the usual share o' pep. Fer a fact, they hev hed sech a big i
I attendance at their programs thet tho' they've been in existence only about a year, I i
1 they were admitted ter the National Federation o' Catholic Clubs jest this last i
A 93 1 .
.ll-3' 'f l
its 'Hi T
Qty. iyspg ti
a A 'Wi
'. 4 iii li!
. 'el '
s .. . Qe '-" ima Us " W1 . . .. s
llll 'E p I I E7 'Lewin'P.-.-qv:-qu--IEIITY ig! 7? : V V Vpzv Arllphnu I : i W Jaffe' ppptr N
VVVV ea lv qgisv
Craig, Marie Ruth
De Lace, Iris
Forman, H. 0.
Alpha Rho Tau
Kitt, Mrs. Will
- Leah Thrift
- Margaret Bennett
Miller, Carl F.
Neff, John B.
"Some 0' these crazy loons here hev been saying thet thar's art in everything.
L i l . , '
Qi rs ,
M as. QS
5 .in nl ggi
1 1 5
iii 1 ' pi
I ' Ez fer thar were any art in one 0' these yer shacks er a sluice. Art in every- L
Y' i thing!" exclaimed Punch in disgust. i i
1 ,.,.' ' "An' so theah is," agreed the Southerner who had just come west, "to someone.
Tn Theah's aht even in mountin' a mule, ez you've prob'ly discovahed if you've ever V i
Q- been thrown by one. I f
"Thet remin's me of the fohmah Aht Club at the University of A'rizona. It , L
"fl:-1:33 was founded in 1923 by some folks who were all intahested in aht. They met in " E11
the Ahtists' Attic, which they deco'rated this yeah with clevah new-painted fu'ni- 1
tuah. Theh wuhk was mos' wuhth while, 'cause they attend lectufes and exhibi- fi -
if-. tions of ahtists an' even went to theah studios. This yeah they changed theah P' i ""f
35 ff, name an' got a, new pin, foh they are hopin' to join a national fraternity sometime K ,rf ,il
3? in the futuahf' wifi
1: cz 4 fi
-:. Q-L ' .
: Z M Page 116 , .ii i
an i r 'A -1 "qi-'gr "" 'v"'-Q '--- nv- -. ""' A' . , P g is mu
I ' g Tx -- if 'i' fif " . "' ' 'f IST ISI IE 2: ' "'i'
- OL f?... ai3zZ1h...r0 03
l azi n es s:
1- resident -
l eggy Stokel
- Hazel Blair
- Helen Elder
"Ye ought ter be int'rested in thet new commercial commercial fraternity fer
women thet was founded jest last November," remarked Long Tom.
HI ainlt any young blood to be intrested in women," objected Martin.
"Mebbe not," admitted Long Tomy "but ye dearly love the commerce thet brings
the money over yer counter. This fraternity urges high scholarship and increase
the attention o' the gals ter the importance 0' broadening ther touch with business
outside 0' college."
. , ., .
' 9 l 1 6
6 E 5 34.
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Page 117 '
lil r ga
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Eff 1 Bri
52 t 42
as r X
t T ' l E
6 f o M . 3 I
O C - ' 1 A K if M , 1
I 1 1 as ' ' : 1 5
t Zeta C111 Alpha
OI 1 ICI RS '
President - - -
- - Edwin Miller
1 Vice-president - - - Paul Long -
,.' SCCFCYHYY ' - - - - Pauline Darby nh
1 Treasurer - - - - - - Arthur Bielcer A
.' M. EM mans -
1 Edwin Miller C. E. Yount ' Fred Draper I
,H Paul.L0ng Kenneth Harrison Adam Celaya
5 Q Pauline Darby Raymond Blount John Nattinger Q 5
, 1' ," Arthur Btcker Stanley Kitt Alfretta Merrit ,
' John Mote Ralph Austin hlclen Jones '
:Q If Ralph Rind Stephen Gollob In E. Baker
,H t Charles Stahlberg Caroline Johnson William Conway
Q - Carl.M1ller W. Mosan Ko Howard Stackhouse 4 Q
'Ir' 'fgrvllgi Messenger Earsoxlff h H Susan Curry
-' 'i om ate i iam itc e Daniel Matson "
Q Rosalind Klass Q
The teacher was emphasizin' th' import- meets with Doctor Young. They review V
.,' , ance of helhg h1'0ad'hhhdefh ahd had but how modern scientific books, and discuss them in ,
: ' held forth against the evil of becoming un- order to brim, out Various, View-points All L
3. f mersel ' .t ' tl l l ff ' ,. "T 'll .- . . 'D C. . ' ' : 1:
- trateyf hgicfjnEiuZd,qi? C1313 is realli, 32- this interest cttltgiiiilzites up a large banquet held '
complishing a vast amount of Good is Zeta Chi at f 19 C OSC 0 f C S0100 . YCHI'-21 Cl1SfO111 ti ff
Alpha. The members are chosen from ma- Winch ha5 heeh .0h5e1'VCd fhlflhg thc hve Yeahs "W
,lig-.FQ jors in biology or from pre-medical students Of the Cl11l1S Cxlstehce- f ill !
'-.t'fll-jg, at the beginning of each semester. A doctor "But the point which I wish to stress is f
or a scientist of repute is frequently kind that all progressive organizations as well as f
CQLQE enough to speak at the monthly meetings. The communities keep in touch with the outside ff 1 L
riff students contribute largely by reading papers world. This correspondents with the leading lp Uri
on problems calling for special research, medical institutions of the country through its 1 .'l-liz
"One of the most interesting phases of alumni, thus remaining well informed of the 'Milli
work is taken up by a part of the club which latest developments." A
Page 118 N
, il f
.. . p. . p.. - A,YW, l U
V 'iq .. 4111, 99 "Iliff """ l"Tl""I"E' f """' l"'ffI "III ""' . 'I' """ 'R ""' Q'lI"' O9 4119 . --fy .K . ., , t. ., E? Q
Mamma of 0. wa sa sa . 3 4 .
- I y I U .,.., , A.. V ,f . . M 4
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Q, Alpha Zeta
H Raymond F. Blount Harry Embleton
'Q lan A. Briggs . William G. McGinnis
- S. P. Clark G. G. Pohlman .
" V Martin busily set out rows of vegetables for the expected rush following such
l hot, wilting weather-unprecedented even for Stony Gulch. The listless miners '
."': envied the storekeeper his never-ceasing energy, undiminished even by the sultry
Y breezes that drove waves of shimmering heat through the shack politely known
2 M4 as the store. . . ' .
Red Holmes groaned, "kin ye 'magine folks goin' ter the bother 0' raisin stuff Q
in all this heat to be et? Ez ef anyone kin eat now," he added, smearing his
.,' dripping forehead with the back of his hand. A
if "Yes, I kin," replied the storekeeper. "Thar's a gang 0' men down ter Arizony
' who hev planned ter sort 0' specialize in scientific agriculture, and they ain't to be
In stopped by a little hot spell. 'Bout five yars ago some o' the men formed a club, '
nO' called Lambda Alpha, ter encourage high scholarship in the college of Agriculture.
." , The members were chosen fer ther characters as well an' fer ther share in ac- I
- tivities. Wall, they got ter be so promising a fraternity thet ther petition Alpha -
. i Zeta this yar was granted, and the chapter was installed on February tenth with E i
the help 0' eight Alpha Zeta members on the faculty.
me w ill
f., '11-"5 ,- LI
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13 Page 119 .ii 'N
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N' R' L Sigma Delta Psi ,
2- SENIGR MEM IFBERS .I
. -, ,-
W. A. Porter
M. E 1
P. T. Allsman
R. R. Thomas
C. D. McCauley
Charles Bluet t
J. Carl Sibley
J. an in
J. W. Butler
A. J. Thompson
"Paul Revere" nodded his head sage-
ly. "I tell ye, Martin, it ain't sech a bad
idea to encourage mental, moral, and
physical development and trainin'."
"It ain't sech a bad idea, but it's one
o' them that never gits ter be more nor a
idea. Ye'll notice that most theorizin' is
seldom practiced," grumbled Martin.
"This one is. Ye heard the teacher
tellin' 'bout thet Greek society founded
Hrst in Indiany and then gittin' a chapter
in Arizona in 1916, sence when he said
it'd grown from seven to twenty-four
"Ye're right fer onct, but don't forgit
thet it mought hev been bigger 'cept thet
the junior membership was removed in
1926 by the national fraternity 'cause
of lack 0' interest." 4
"That's only 'cause the chapter's in
the XVest whar men are men, an' they
scorn the requirements for junior mem-
bership an' all go out for senior try-
outs. jest look at the requirements fer
gittin' in. A man cain't acquire a high
standard in eleven athletic events with-
out he hez some ability."
Delta 'Sigma Rho
Harry Renshaw Wiley Peterson Jonathan Michaels
"They're the talkiest bunch yo evah heard founded in 1906 by big Middlewesteru Col-
0'," asserted Paul Revere. "Ye see, their pur- 19395-U
pose is ter stimalate public speaking. The
chaps who git in hev to be mighty good in
debating and oratory, and competition against
folks from othah colleges. Besides, they hev
ter drag down extry good marks in ther
studies. 'Course, they air one o' sixty-Hvc
chapters 0' the national fraternity thet was
Martin cast up his column of figures and
looked over his spectacles at Paul Revere.
"D'ye mean ter tell me thet the Arizona Chap-
ter kin outdo those sixty-four chapters ?" he
Paul Revere nodded complacently. "Ain't
they got the whole desert to talk ter fer prac-
tice ?" he replied.
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P1 Beta P111
Pi lleta Phi was founded April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College, Monmouth,
Illinois. The local chapter was granted August 1, 1917. The flower of Pi lie a
Phi is the clark red carnation, and the fraternity colors are wine and silver blue.
Mary Roberts Fergusson
Ada Mae McCoy
Mary Frances Crane
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i V Catherine Miller Electa Berryman Mary McReynolds Q L
" 5 Helen Talbotl' Glenna Karnsl' Sarah MeReynolds"' ,I "
Helen Fowler Qlice Plumer Merricly Fuller'
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Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta was founded January 27, 1870, at De .Pauw University,
Greencastle, Indiana, The local chapter was granted in September 17, 1917. The
flower of Kappa Alpha Theta is the black and gold pansy,,and the sorority
1 colors are black and gold. 1
9 . 4
, POST GRADUATES ,
Elizabeth Lockwood Kathryn Hanson
4 O' sEN1oRs 'Of
' Helen Frances Elder Agnes Mahoney Mary Frances Munds '
7 Virginia Mets Bernice Rebeil Pauline Kitt 4
Q Mildred Steward Theora Litt Maxine Stout
S24 Harriet Wikoff Benita Yaegcr Violet Edwards
Q soPHoMoREs ?
I , Lucile Koch Virginia Poindexter Harriet Wikoffl' , i
: ' Carol De Fever Eleanor Stephens Dorothy Jones Q L
9 , Eunice Babbitt Margaret Stokely Lcola White 1 '
' Cecilia Gamahling Fern Baker Margaret Loper '
Dorothy Smith Betty Fennimorelt Mary Margt. Lockwood
' FRESHMEN it
Elizabeth Monoghan Betty Boulton Adrienne Kessler l 1,l 1
Qin- 355 Uldine Ewing' Marie Ruth Craig' Shirley Thompson ' lil'-
Ehzabcth Abbott' Jane Atkinson Marion Davislf - 'Ii
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Kappa Kappa Gamma -1
Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, '
lllinois. The local chapter was granted january 4, 1920. The flower of Kappa
Kappa Gamma is the Heur-cle-lis. and the sorority colors are light blue and clark '
Mary Lee Bell
Page 1 27
Eunice Prina ,V "
Charlotte Ellis 4
Marie Elsie Kruttschnitt
Olive Jones .
Phyllis Hoopes -
Caroline Cooley' 514,
Catherine McGrath" Q L
Alice Henry' ' '
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4 Gamma Plu Beta
1 Gamma Phi Beta was founded in November, 1874 at Syracuse. The local chap- '
" ter was ranted in 1922. The flower of Gamma Phi Beta is the pink Carnation, ,W
and the sorority colors are brown and mode. rg
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: sEN1oRs Q
L Lncile Chambers' Martha Vinson Ethel Baxter I
Margaret Dnllield Patricia Sponagle Ruth McDowell
6 lrmajean Moore Pearle Ripley Velma Belt
j ,. JUNIORS '4
I Minnie Mae Hudnall Genie Pendleton Helen Wisdom D
b, LaVerna Rodee Johnnie McCabe Dorothy Garclner'
L A Virginia Davenport Leah Thrift Nell Bradley' X
Q Helen Nelson F Wilida Neely'
" SoPHoMo'R as :-
Bonnie Wade Catherine McDonald Alice Feeney
Maureen Nelson Siiiiitl-lotklef Dorothy Mercerl'
' ' aro me rrington '
- ' FRESI-IMEN
f i lone Sparks Charlotte Williamson Alice Wilson' i
' Mary Baldwin Mary Wisdom' Judith Boardwelll'
' -1 'flgledge '
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- Delta Gamma was founded january 2, 1874, at Oxford, Mississippi. The chap- .
ter was granted March 22, 1923. The flower of Delta Gamma is the cream rose, .
and the sorority colors are bronze. pink, and blue.
: SENIORS 4
Millie Liborius Marian Doan Esther Carpenter
. Elsie Dinsmoor
Heloisc McBride Josephine Bales Ulah Gintcr
' Lulu Baldwin Kemble Roy lnez Cridge
9 Gladys Hopkins Anne Brooks
Frances Lewis Louise Henderson Frances Dunne
6 Claire Tufts Virginia Savaefe Anne Adele Dnnne
5 lklarjorle Klee Marguerite McFaul Jenny Snider'
A tilendora Buckles Nona XVlnte Maxine Elwell""
L i Margaret Byrne"' Olga llamlin Frances Doan'
' Lois Rpekerl"' Marion Frost Emhree XVelty"'
Elizabeth Keller rpletlge
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'Blian' Johnston: Colburn.
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Chi Omega was founded in 1895 at Arkansas University. The local chapter
. was granted December ll, 1922. The Hower of Chi Omega is the white carnation
and the sorority colors are cardinal and straw.
S VON IORS
Madeline H oppzuigli
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'- Alpha P111
' Alpha Phi was founded October 10, 1872, at Syracuse. The local chapter was
.' granted March 12, 1926. The flowers of Alpha Phi are the forget-me-not and the
lily-of-the-valley. The sorority colors are silver and horcleaux.
I Turner Hurst Winifred Walcutt Opal Cross
5 Mary' Louise Hawley Geraldine Butler Susan Margaret jenckes
, Marjorie Slough Evelyn Jay'
Q ' SOPHOMORES
Lg Athabel Rodeman Elizabeth Meason Ann Hawley
5 Dorothy Carns Jane Rockwell Elizabeth Redwell'
Henrietta Elvey Novisca Reid Dorothy Valentine"
Zig Margaret Frazier I-KRESHMEN Josephine Phelps'
- Lconore Weatherwax Josephine Burgess Lorene Denton'
M Betty Hess' Mary Roach' Harriet Hiller'
: iN3IalrgarSt':??1lnser" kucile Shorfzv 1 gziriaret Stewart'
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Kappa Sigma was founded December 10, 1869 at the University of Nirginia.
The local charter was granted in May, 1915. The Hower of Kappa Sigma is the
lily of the valley, and the colors of the fraternity are scarlet, white, and emerald
Frank Cabel Kelton
I-larvell C. Schwalen
Marshall P. Shiflet
Gordon W. lfVallace
Henry Lee Moore
W. Fred Miller
C. W. Warren
Don L. Burdge
Ralph E. Deal
Geo. Thornhill Caldwell
Otto H. Phersdorf
W. Stanley Kitt
Forest E. Baker
I. W. Crouse
Harvey Hastain ,
Hortaio C. Butts
Kenneth G. Fliekinger
Elwood B. Frawley
George E. P. Smith
Milton B. Morse
W. C. Trueman
Robert R. Reed
Henry C. Nelson
Stewart E. Treadwell
J. Delbert Jones
Archie A. Neel
Page 137 If
A 'sl l l I I Paul Harris Ralph Rhincl
f-'ffntb' Claire Scholeytl' Edgar johnson
QQQQ, Ellscvarth de Parcq Eddie Porterl'
Brod. Millers' Marcus Schwarz
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A Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama.
The local chapter was granted March 2, 1917. The Hower of Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon is the violet, and the fraternity colors are purple and old gold.
FRATRES IS FACULTATE
C. Z. Lesher
Paul De La Verne
E. B. Stanley
W. L. Davis
D' P '
fre- Q53 Bill Steed Wiley Langston
6.-lnnqj Oliver Pnison Stewart Johnson
Q36 Stanley Kimble Albert Brooks
cut?lz,2i Stewart Krentz Jack Bartlettl'
11, Page 139
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1. Sigma Nu ,
1- Sigma Nu was founded January 1, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute. The .3
' local chapter was granted in 1917. The flower of Sigma Nu is the white rose, 1' -
:- and the fraternity colors are black, white, and gold.
2 Willis Barnum
- Cliqrlps Catlin
E.. C. Culver
1 Theodore Diebold
. Stanley Gray
- Laurence Bever
' Herbert Bishop
- . G. Dawe
1 J. Duffield'
J. Warren Smith
J. Merrill Hallock
Cl. d I ln
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Dallas H. Warren'
Kirk Ragland :
R. T. Williams ' - '
W. T. W' h rt
Donald Still '.
Marquis Stahlberg "
Wm. J. Wingar A
Albert J. Wilson :I V'
Percy Pogson"' i
George Neileyi' .1
' Vernon Underwood 3.
V. E. Gray ,
John Becker' f, '
Virgil Chandler' 'IA'
Arthur Buerklel' .
William Powell' .' '
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Sigma Chi was founded june 1, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The
local chapter was granted on March 16, 1921. The flower of Sigma Chi is the
white rose, and the fraternity colors are blue and gold.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
E. J. Brown
C. B. Cosgrove
P. N. Gibbings
T. Hays Morris
Lee L. Payne
R. M. Howard
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Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delta Theta was founded December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Ox
Ohio. The local chapter was granted a charter a charter May 3, 1923. The tl
of Phi Delta Theta is the white Carnation, and the fraternity colors are azur
FRATRES IN F ACUl.TA'l,'E
C. T. Vorhies
. Lawson Smith
,hug FRESHMEN .' , I
Rglu-'39, Cecil Banghart"' Frederick Hear" John Stocker ,I
Preston Costanl' Emory Johnson William Keefe "
'Qi Clyde Flood Joe Motel' Alfred Towne ' 3 :
tal . wviniam Forlert b wedge T
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Pi Kappa Alpha was founded March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia. The
1 local chapter was granted january l, 1924. The flower of Pi Kappa is the lily of
Hg the valley, and the fraternity colors are garnet and gold.
L Ralph A. Austin
Charles L. Ewing
Rollin B. Rucker
B. Wren llVebb
G. W. Conway
Fredk Carlyle Roberts
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Delta Chi was founded October 13, 1890, at Cornell University. The local chap
ter was granted May 2, 1925. The Hower of Delta Chi is the white carnation and
the fraternity colors are red and buff.
C. H. Marvin
H e Gill m
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
,. td, ,A U , i
E. R. Reisen
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G. Ilohloft. Abramson: Samlurs.
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Zeta Beta Tau
- Zeta Beta Tau was founded December 29, 1898, at the Jewish Theological Semi-
,.'l nary. The local chapter was granted April 10, 1926. The colors of the fraternity
2 are light blue and white.
" Hyman Cupinsky Leo Wolfson
I Ben Erlich ,ggiigrgtilaxtsimson Morry Foladarc
Q. Bill Srere David Wolfson Joe Herman
I-' Ted Kruger David Bonem Walter Back
David Sanders Irvine Goldoft Byron Goldoft
1 ' Gus Spitalny Alfred Teny"'
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Zeta Delta Eps1lon
Zeta Delta Epsilon was founded at the University of Arizona, March 21, 1921.
The colors are blue and gold, and the flower, the ocatilla. Zeta Delta Epsilon is
petitioning Phi Gamma Delta, which was founded April 22, 1848, at Jefferson
College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dean G. M. Butler W. G. McGinnis 1. P. lrlerndon
Louis F. Jackson
Donald E. Phillips
Welford C. Rupkey William Brownlee
Edward R. Casady
Tom Royce Johnson
Charles Berkenkamp Trving Shannon
John P. Clark
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Tau Upsilon was founded at tl1e University of Arizona, October 10, 1924. The
flower of 'lfau Upsilon is the cherry and white carnation, and the fraternity colors
are cherry and white. Tau Upsilon is petitioning Alpha Tau Omega, founded
September 11, 1865, at Richmond, V irffinia.
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. SENIORS JUNIORS
'le J. Walter Blair Willard Marshall 1-lillman Morris Robert C. Kepple
5 Walter C. Armstrong Daniel Alexander Tom C. Skinner Ernest H. Spencer
z ." William A. Steinberger Alva E. Lowman John I. Hedderman lra Baconl'
Kenneth O. Bayard James A. Schildman Eugenie Smith Dall De Weesel'
N Marvin Springer John G. Dennett
f' SoPHoMoREs FRESHMEN
William Wood .laflk HODDCI' I. P. Herndon Kermit Peterson"
' David Minton Reese Herndon Ir. Charles Walcutt John Peterson'
' Clarence Wilcox Robert Griggs Manning Griffitlfl' John Stanley'
, I Louis Roberts Karl Cahn Ben Cheek" Gordon Rogers'
5 Carral A. Pounds Horace Foreman George Stewart Fred Merrit
'3 Dick Smith William Mason I
. Cale M. Shearer 'Pledge
. 123 '
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u Beta Chi was founded at the University of Arizona, October 1, 1921. The
" Beta C111
-: Hower of Beta Chi is the American Beauty rose, and the fraternity colors are 1'
1. green and white. Beta Chi is petitioning Beta Theta Pi, founded August 8, 1839, f
.5 Harry Phillips
1 " .1 SENIORS
- Theodore N. Hater
1 H. F. Krucker
Ray E. Hackbarth'
Augustus L. Thomas
' 11, John Firth L. Mitchclll ,
. Laurie C. Mclntyre
- Milton Rose'1'
- M. L. Stephenson
at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
L GRADUATES . - 'I
SOPHOMORES -. ' :
Charles Quarelli Keith Taylor .
O. B. Springer Glenn Coffee .
I. W. Rose .
Allen Witter Edward J. Ball' .
Robert Dinwiddicl' Henry S. Slayterf' ,. 1
Walter Measday"' Vernon Kramerl' 1 i
Carlton Barbee"' Lyle I-lunter"' 5 'I
Julian Crookshanks3" M. Barnesl'
j' f x,
Page 157 A I T F
. f 'l
Inter Fratermty Council
ordon NVall'1ct Kappa Sigma' John Scott Sig-
m'1 .Xlph'1 Epsilon' Fustace Crouch- Phi Delta Phe-
tag Rollins Rucker, Pi Kappa Alpha: Link Arm-
strong, Tau Upsilong Spencer Woodman, Sigma
Nug john Putenney, Delta Chig Wilbur Bowers,
Zeta Delta Epsilon: G. A. Larriva, Lambda Sigma
Alphag Hyman Cupinsky, Zeta Beta Tau: Stewart
Brown. Sigma Chi.
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Pan Hellemc Assoc1at1on
Ii Beta Phi: Dorothy Coffin 'lrancts Bowers'
Kappa .Xlpha lheta: Viribinia Mets Maxine Stout
Mildred Stewardff Helen Elcler,"g Kappa Kappa
Gaminaz Josephine Baptiste, Helen Whittleseyg
Gamma Phi Beta: Martha Vinson, La Verne Rodeo:
Delta Gamma: Millie Lihorious, Glendora Buckles:
Chi Omega: Florence Scott, Catherine Duncan:
Alpha Phi: Turner Hurst, Geraldine Butler. "Second
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Kappa Kappa Gam ma
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, Sports r . i :trio ,
WI." "You birds think yu know something about The -iff' H
VO University of Arizona, but yu don't," began Slant- rift
,-' eyed l'ete as he squinted carefully at his cards. "Mc- i lf'
" V Kale has bin head coach there fer thirteen years now, XI, 3
,-' but thirteen don't mean nothing to him, 'er else its . .
I " 4 lucy to 'im, fer he wyar successful in every angle this
time. That boy sure puts the fight in his teams. They Q, H- '
.ff has a wildcat fer a mascot and Mac sure teaches the A y
"gnu new boys how a wildcat scraps." V
"So .I heard," interrupted Gentleman Dick. "Early
,I in the season the newspapers commented on the 'well
."4 balanced, smooth working' machine getting underwayf
were the very words I read. And Mcliale kept this
.."i machine, which he had built, running, until the Wildcats .
finished their season. Q
"Don't ferget the baseball team," broke in The Na-
L tive Son, dragging in the chips his full house had en- M
.'., titled him to. "McKale is some baseball coach, and l f
' don't mean maby. That boy knows baseball and he Q
" f sure put the real hoss sense of baseball into the men in-lc.u.i-z 1
, he had this year. They have had some mighty fine Q
"Qi teams down there, but not any better than this year." '
O Arizona Ike shifted his hat over one eye and remarked Slant-eyed Pete. "And he was head Q
- commented, "As a line coach, this here Fred track coach. Dave knows all about runnin' too.
' y Enke is no slouch. He corraled the heftiest llis knowin' about track and field-that's what Q '
-'Q line they ever had. Knows quite a lot about they call runin' and pumpin'-let him give the
basketball too. Man, he got those boys movin' tracksters the real dope."
,Q faster 'en a scared steer on that wood Hom- "Tom Gibbings was on the job constantly
, they call a basketball court. And he's only bin during the football season." added Gentleman 29 .
In there at the University of Arizona two years. Dick, selling Arizona Ike some more chips.
. lle'll do to be called a Wfildcat already." "Gibbings helped with the coaching and had ,
.- 4 "VValter Davis put in his time agin this year charge of the equipment, and was of big help
A to edgicate them there Frosh football squad," to Mac." 1
. P ,
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"Them thar yell-leaders has a awful jobg that's lots
o' work," commented Arizona Ike. He could not de-
cide whether to draw to his pair of aces, or try for a
straight. "Johnnie Foster were th' head arm-wavin',
noise gettin' guy this year, an' he sure could get 'em
goin' an' cheerin'."
"They did have some dang good yellin' at th' games
with him pullin' out th' noise," admitted Slant-eyed
Pete. "An' it sart'inly do help out a team to have th'
stands supportin' 'em good."
"Archie Neal and Bob F reisner were his assistants,"
added Gentleman Dick. "They worked very well with
Foster and helped out all the time."
"Foster an' his 'sistants had a lot to do, wid th'
rallies, boniires, an' all th' goin's on they had there this
year," said the Native Son, breaking into the conversa-
tion and anteing at the same time. "Ever'one at Ari-
zona had lots o' pep an' get-up, an' 'thusiasm thru all
th' athletic seasons."
"Yes, they did," said Gentleman Dick. "Arizona
had good teams this year, and the students, headed by
their yell-leaders, supported them well."
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"l've heard say that Crouch, the captain of the XVild- '-.I4
Q cats this year, war one of the most regular ground
ix' gaiuin' line plungers that had ever bin in .'Xrizona." E '-,-
If commented the Native Son.
lf' "You can bet your last chip he is," returned Slant- p
eyed l'ete, shuffling the cards with a snap. "That boy -..--
:' 4 hit like a six-shooter, and after they had him throwed. ,
fd he'd wiggle another yard er so. "Faint no doubt but
' what he writ his name in .'Xrizona's llall of Fame. ,."4 Why. man, in the three years he's played on the Var- 5'-
sitv-that's what the ' call the requlai' team-he s
, . 3 e . .
1,-'Q played in practically every quarter, and 'ceptin' a game " L
, ankle, he ain't never had to quit on accouna of being i." liunged up. lle's up and goin' all the time-duno how '-
U to quit. When that red-head thru a man down-tack- :
if Q lin' they calls it-he stayed down just like he'd been Q R
I' hog-tied. .-Xnd you oughter see him make way fer his - 9."q.' HMTH team mate that'd he carrying the hall. Ilc'd cut 'em
down just like that new-fangled hay-mowin, machine t
the boss bought." 'gn
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' "Speakin' of trouble," interruptecl the Native Son,
"the guy 'at gets this here l11Z1l1Zl.gCI"S job wished on 'im '
Q' sure gets it in tha neck. 'lack Stevens give two years
t' helpin' take keer o' tha men, an' then he had tha job
of manager this season. Jack kept husslin' around.
tendin' to things in line shape, and altho it's a tough
- E lot of work, he done good, an' he deserves great
. ? O.
A si 1-:vlcxs
O1 Arizona ......... 16 ........ ......,...... O Frosh 6
. " U ......... 54 ,........ .,.,......... I J Phoenix junior College
........ 35 ......... ............. K l Tempe Q '
......v. 7 ......... ............. 0 New Mexico Aggies
21 0 University of Nt-W Mexico 9
,' ........ 16 ....,.... .,.,.,...,... 6 wiimim- Q
.Ji ........ 7 ......... ............. 9 Occidental
- ........ 3 ..,....,. ...,.... 3 Colorado Aggies .
or W .Q 1
- 1, T
' Page 167
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BROOKSIIIREZ Interrupting' the deal of cards,
Arizona Ike broke into the subject of football
players. "Brook, now," began Arizona lke, 'lwas a
real fighter when it come to playin. lfle made the
Varsity several years, and every time he went into
the game I knew somethin' was goin' to happen!"
"CROUCl-I was an excellent captain and player,"
fadded Gentleman Dick. As a hard hitting line
pounder he could always be relied upon, he used his
head, and his team mates worked for him as well as
DAVIS. "l liked the way this here Harto Davis
tackled," declared Arizona Ike. "llc always got 'em
same as if he'd had a rope. Didn't none of 'em get
away. An' he had a top-piece to run th' team with
too. No one ever lackin' iight. lle scrapped all th'
PATTEN. "Porky Patten played a whirlwind
game at end." added Gentleman Dick, rolling a
cigarette. "llc'd snagg passes lots of times that
looked miles above his head. Against VVhittier, the
ball fell in his hands just at the right times. In the
Coliseum, Porky picked the pigskin out of the air in
even a more spectacular manner."
-...N . - A
Page 1as A
cc. ,,. t In . I HJ ul.
A in r e g D 14g
DHEIZOLD. "This boy Teddy Diebold warn't no
slonch when it come to runnin' with the hall." Ari-
zona lke looked sonrly at his hole-card. 'tl'Ie's as
shifty and tricky as a live-year-old that ain't never
felt a saddle hefore. He could heave the hall jist
wher he wanted it. and kick the stultin' out of it
too. 'Teddy' war placed halfhack on the All-Sontlr
western Second 'lleamfl
Sl'llliLE'll'l'. Arizona lke was studying his cards
intently as he said, "OV Sol Shiflett made a dern
good center. l3idn't get in every game, but he'd sure
make hisself felt when he did get thar. I heared
say that Shifflett give a lot of steam to Big Bill
Smith somehow, 'er other."
CLARK. "These here guards never get any credit
fer their work," began The Native Son, rolling a
cigarette. "XVally Clark played a dandy offensive
game all year, and was always there to stop any guy
'at war fool 'nough to try to get by him. lle stopped
'em hard and mixed with 'em all the time."
MORSE. "Every ontfit's got to have Z1 foreman,"
declared Slant-eyed Pete, "An' this here Milt Morse
sure rim th' team like a old-timer. He made them
hoys work top-notch all th' time, an' took th' ball
only a conple of times hisself. His head-work cer-
tainly raten 'em his letter."
Page 1 6 9
,Q f. -f,:sf,. . , ,
SNIITII. "This Hill Smith sure did his stuff."
said Slant-eyed Pete, ealhnq for one card. "Ile was
right tackle fur four years an' he was always thar.
lle'd loek horns and hold with any of 'em he stacked
. . , , . . .
up uamst, an yu d think he d horns four foot wide,
the holes he teared in the opposin' lines."
SXVICK. "Mike Swiek sure lived up to his 'rep.'
"The Native Son was a hit excited ahout the four
deuces he had and wanted to hide it. "He went thru
tother line like a searrcd herd hittin' a line fence.
just like it warn't thar. lle jist knocks tother side
out o' th' way an' keeps goin."
.'XCl'l"l". "Wimp .Xeuff eould come eloser to :1
man hy throwing a foothall than most folks eau with
a sixrshootcr. Ile sure was clever at skmnm' thru
the line what' there warn't no hole. And his kickin
the hall hetween them thar goal posts war a sight
trade a lot of points that way." deelared Slant-eyed
LXCKSOX. "This wild un they call 'liirpo' had
a mifhty had 'feeted foot fer some time last fall,"
said Slant-eyed Pete, deeiding to stay on the ante
"Hut he got over it soon 'nough to get hack in tht
ivix-up part of th' time. None of 'em. no mattel
how wild. ever pot thru joekson, an' he could cut
thru any stampede with no tronhle 'tall. lle's a hard
llli l l l il 'I Q . ' .-
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HIXOWD.. "When Dunk Brown hit 'ei 1, they
knew they'd bi11 l1it, a11d they stayed hit," said Ari-
" zona lke starting to deal. "At baby was about tl1e
toughest, hardest, strongest lighter you'd see. Cow-
- 1 pu11el1ers ain't no worse. VVhen try to cut 'illl out.
l1e jist get tl1e l'l1l1llCI' anyway, and l1e'd 111ake a hole
i11 tl1e other teams' li11e big.: enough to drive a chuck
' wagon thru. He was All-Southwestern Tackle."
5' GRIDLEY. " 'Grid' played tl1ree years o11 tl1e
, tirst string." said the Native Son. getting up to walk
around his chair. "He was un mean attackin' Cat
'7 ' ' ., X ,.
Zlllll un xueaner defensive payer. " 's's li.' as
year, but he did hisself proud."
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IKECHTOLD. "Nother boy helped o11 that center
job," added Slant-eyed Pete. "Heck got i11 every
once in awhile an' played rigl1tsn1art of a game.
l-le's a eoinnier, an' o11ly bee11 there two years."
Mc:XRDLE. "Irish Mc.-X1'dle 'played end, and l1e
kin out run a scared jack-rabbit-" declared The Na-
tive Son. "I-le's purty fair playin' defense, but he
speeilifd in totin' tl1e ball. llc always got so111e
ground o11 that thar Cllli-Zll'011l'Kl.U .
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GTLLILAND. "An' say," continued The Native
Son, "Gillic war th' Gallopin' Gil o' old, streakin'
'round end, huckin' right thru tackle, an' scootin'
back with th' hall after at punt. They give 'im his'
fourth letter this year: so next year his thrillin'
runs will hc a thing of the past."
l,I'IX'l RY. Aftcr hauling, in the pot CClltlLlll'lll
Dick again cntcrcd thc conxcrsation. Phe story
of a small man holding, down the important middle
position that tradition gixe to a l'tr1.,c man hut that
no large man could h'ne lillecl hctter and more sptc-
tacularly with his headgear off 'md his hair 1 llyin
is the tale of lifzhtin Martin Centry Captain-Ilect.
'md Arizoms mighty little man. Yature put h'md-
fulls of stamina scrap hrains encrgy 'mc Co-i,'et-
him-ism' together and gave Arizona this lllilll. lf
his light is typical of the team which he is to lead,
no douht is held for their and his success."
DIVILBESS. "lDon't forget 'VVarhorse' Divil-
hcssf' put in Gentleman Dick. "I-lc's another four
er man. llc always did some good offensixe 'md
clcfcnsivt linc work at lcft tackle. They wont know
x'l 'tt to do u ith the o hog go c.
.- Ul T. Stauft the mogs called him Chief.
playul fullback with great 'lhility added Gentleman
Dick. lle was '1 strong, line plunger and could hc
counted on to make yu'cl'11.,L about every time he got
tl lvll. His punting toe was heax y 'md he usually
"'nt,d in 'm cxchan e of pu ..
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WV' 0 .. '. F., .. . tr 5
B f the Football Season 'N
9 I ig .Games o I p u ,
',-" NEW MEXICO AGGIES, 7-O wcnt'over a Tiger half to git the ball,out.o
"The game 'gainst the New Mexico Aggies, the mr' th' 'JOXS VXI: gem, qmd' aK,I.cfI1t"
." z at Las Cruces, was played in a driving rain llgiiij 3gl1'g'Ta,1'geStr13:31Sflipebcciciintzg' Q
by storm," continued Gentleman Dick after Call- " , I I , I t hl Th '
:Vt ing the waiter, "but the Wilclcats fought their a." 'etE',e?Q,.le:" mltice T' il Ouctlflown' I lfgee X
' I, way to a 7 to O victory, The powerful New Smeh t . 'tai' ."'eA'? Onl ff 532' 11 e'
:Q Mexico line caused Arizona to resort to the 7m glvsplte 0 It nzona OS game K
I, aerial game. A pass from Acuff to Patten, to '
,-'Q and I"orky's thirty yard run afterward was CQLQRADO AGGIES, 3-3
the only score. The wet weather made it a lx.. H I I I k . has Chair to
."4 terribly ragged game, with fumbles, poor x .A "Zona -'S gfvief 'ac m ,"
kicks, and incompleted passes. Arizona just MCP' aint' th, last grime 0At"e Seasoni
, ," got going good toward the end and was head- L'a"'SglV"' . ali: 'QSSI a ue' Elon? gg,
' in' for another goal when the gun went off." hte? pomts "' t. t 'rc q"a"'e'. W en C" Q
--'J kick d a goal, an later Colorado got a place -,sf
L'NlVERSI'I'Y UF MEXICO, 21-O kick from th' eleven yard line. Th' Arizona H '-
tiff "The Lobos ain't been furnishin' much op- "ne War toq 'mich lin"-the Sjogfracgo btgfslan' 1
-' i position t' Arizona lately," commented Arizo- they Colgqn t lg't Sl ftlzita ' dll' 51 '
tug, na Ike. "VVe beat 'em 'gain this yeer. Makes ii"a"tfe" I'0"C' 'im 'Im 'ic pon" ru , gn.
' five times in six yeers. They did purty good me ur Ong gflms' mt, ur some 'ieffsfjn er in th' first quarter, but aft'r 'at, warn't nothin' 2lg'2RIeEl"'3f':2 'tilt SJiiZ1ciSggSgl3l'L?.'cl 321021332
" t 't C 'l,G'll'l l,A ff, lD'bll i' ' ' , ' . "
Yr xiiheiiJpthe'yO'tv:i11t'cl ltimgo. CTheyaniist lifvetiit. m evphy Way' an had at mlghty Sweet team 'QQ
- Long war th' only man on the New Mexico 'tfnlorlilif ft HE lcloile 5' lt,'? Season' They '
. team, and he warn't 'nough to keep th' Wfild- S Ou C 3 'eat 0 Ora O 'ac' '.. .1
I. x , . . ,Q . I, ,I
'ah from gm" " Pom' FRESHMAN FooT13ALL SEASON 1926 1 'VHITTIER' 164' D Slant-eyed Pete hauled in the potland re- " ,' "Arizona play'd thur Homecomin' game marked, "Th' Frosh had a purty gooc season, -N,
v' '- 'gainst Whittier an' win 'em 16 to 6. Th' too. Thur tally sheet shows that. I think '.
' llomecomin' is when all th' aluminiums come they'd six games." n ."'1 back," explained Slant-eyed Pete, as if it were "They certainly did," said Gentleman Dick. '-,
f necessary. " 'Cept fur a short time Th' Ari- They defeated Phoenix Union High School ,I 4
',"Q zona line show'd up lik'a million. Dunk ten to six, and then took El Paso jr. College V.,
I. Brown was goin' hot, an' the whole team was in to the tune of fourteen to six. Gila Acad- ,-' runnin' interference like they nev'r done be- emy managed to nose them out twenty to ten, ip -,
9 ',' fore. Crouch, Gallopin' Gil, an' Acuff done but the Frosh came back and beat Mesa High ,. 6
,-'Q most of the ball totin', an' Diebold made a 55 School by crossing their goal line for thle grst :
, yard run. Pendleton done most o' th' work time in 1926. Their last game was wit .is- .
'fr' fur Wfhittier. His 45 yard pass gave 'em a bee's American Legion Team and they were uf
. O' touchdown after Mac had sent in his second on the long end of a six to nothing score. Not Q
ing, team. It sure war a big day all'round." bad. This year's Frosh will furnish all the
- new men for the Varsity next year, a resh-
' OCCIDENTAL GAME' 7'9 man can't play on the Varsity any more."
"Yu mayn't think thirteen's a unlucky num- "Here's a write-up 'bout th' Frosh," con-
hef. but I know better," 2SSe1'teC1 The Native tributed Arizona Ike, picking a newspaper up
ggfxzg, Son. "The Wildcats Played 3 wiggle gl 3 gains from the Hoor. It says that ends were Dicus, .
"vi, 'geih5t Oeeiflehtab but Novem I' t lfteeht Payne. and Mote: tackles, Pollard, Steward, I
"?:"Jf2g.5 Will' too h'1l1Ch flll' 'em- Galloppin' Qil Wellt and Conley: guards, Burge, and lfiurhart: cen-
6,-mtg? thru holes and gallop'd 'round ends ll? great ters, Harrison, Hancock, and Sturgess: quar- lg
qr'?9f Style. hut th' Uhhleky htllhhel' let hllh get ters, Middleton and Diehlzhalfs, Tlcaver, For-
V?"-' throw'd behind his own goal once fur the two guggn, Carson, Elrired, Gilbert, and DCPar- il 3 .
points 'at lost th' game. Diebold an' Crouch ques.' Some dang good material fur next Kgs .
4 done some dang good tacklin', an' Patten even year," ia n
' ' Page 173
" I" " ' U ' Y ' m"" Y - Y l l --f l y-'lun-1 A vi-' 'L' up
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i Captain .
6 Arizona Ike suggested that this be the last hand of the
afternoon. As he dealed the cards, Arizona Ike com-
f mented on some basketball games he'd seen. "And Brook- 1
p "f2 shire was the scrappin' captain of them fellows. I-Ie A
I would jump in the air and when the other fella went to I
. tip the ball it war'ent thar. Brookshire has been center 9"-
' ,-Q fer a coupla years and every time I saw him play he ran i '
thc opposin' fellers loco. Arizona will sur miss him!" "Miss him P" inquired Gentleman Dick. "VVhat d' ya 1,1 mean ?" ,R
5 "W'all," answered Arizona Ike, " 'Brook' graduates this 9 '- 2
I,--I year, an when next season comes his place will be hard -,
0 to fill." '
I , Ig.:
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Q nnoolcsnnuz '
1,4 P ' 'O 25'
I - Arizona - 33 20 - a. - - Frosh
' Arizona - 38 18 - ---- Frosh
"Q Arizona - 41 - - Mesa Yellow Jackets 4
l Arizona - - 15 44 - ---- U. S. C. "
Hi Arizona -' 21 25 - - - - U. S. C. K Af
: Arizona - 28 24 - - Alhambra A. C. 'i
. Arizona - 23 19 - - - Whittier -I
. Arizona - 29 18 - - - Tempe . '
: - - - + -1 Z 1 1 1 , .. A:
if 4 U h
.A A, l'i-ge 17-1 ,
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"Eddie illroolcsf' began the Native Son, "war a mighty
6110 managerg he handled this busy job of corralin' th,
players and all their equipment and keepin' 'em hoss-tied
during their lopin' round' the country. I guess it'll be
some while 'fore a better basketball manager takes the
reins and stears the gang on th' trips."
Arizona - - 32 25
Arizona - - 36 29
Arizona - - 49 33
Arizona - - 36 30
Arizona - - 24 21
Arizona - - 35 23
Arizona - - 20 27
Arizona - - 27 26
- Mesa 'Jacee's
Phoenix jr. Col.
Page 17 5
f 9 '-T
L :I I Q
DIEBOLD. "Ted's agil'ty made 'im hard t' keep
track of on th' floor and so he slipp'd in a lot of
Arizona baskets after some fast Floor work an'
clever playin'. I-Ie's got another year wid th' Wild-
cats," concluded Slant-eyed Pete.
'REDFERN "This war th' Hrst year Redfern
play'd forward fur th' Cats." The Native Son was
playing slowly, and speaking the same way. "Like
th' rest o' th' team he'd plenty o' weight an' he used
itg still he were fast on 'is feet an' aec'rate in tossin'
IZROOKSHIRE. "Brookshire war eapt'n again
is year," added Arizona Ike. "He knows bask't-
ball an' how t' play center, which probly were as
much help as any t' makin' th' year a success fur
Arizona. He play'd on th' Varsity fur four years,
an' got better ever' season."
CROUCH. "There's another red-head on th' team.
Red Crouch," added Arizona Ike. "Ile sure smear'd
up th' 'ponents when they got too near ta' his goal.
Ile broke 'eni up like he did on the gridiron."
It AL 1 L, 1
BROWN. "Dunk Brown was the boy who kept
the opposition back from the basket," said Gentle-
man Dick. "From his back guard position he actu-
ally carried the opposition off their feet by his agres-
sive playing. That boy sure likes a scrimmage, and
he usually comes out with the ball."
SORENSON. "Sorenson play'd guard for Ari-
zona this year," said Slant-eyed Pete, throwing in
his hand. "He was alwa s breakin' um Jlavs 'at was
goin' th' wron' wa to suit 'im an' he Jla 'd a
1 I Y
right smart offensive game, too."
MILLER. "This guy they called 'Grippy' were
plenty fastg.'tain't often you see-" the Native Son
paused, considering whether to "call" or not. He
shoved in live blue chips and continued. "He was
terrible clever in gettin' th' ball down in th' other
side's territory. Ile thriv'd on quick playin' and
was death on close shots."
CRIDLEY. "An' Gridley war sure light on his
feet fur a big man," Arizona lke continued. "He'd
th' nack o' droppin' 'em in frum. any angle 'at made
him th' high scorer in lots 0' games."
"Say, here's a account o' th' Frosh basket-
ball season in th' Sunday paper," proclaimed
Arizona Ike. He had gone broke and was
searching for some way to occupy himself
until it would be time for him to leave. "'l'h'
Freshmen plays a successful season, by winnin'
six out o' ten schedul'd games. Three 0'
th' four lost games were to Gila Jr. College,
who outclass'd the Frosh by a slight margin
in all three tilts.
"After playin' th' Varsity, the Yearlings
open'd thur season by defeatin' Mesa High
School 18 to 15. Then Phoenix High come
down an' met defeat 19 to 15. Th' Frosh lost
thur first game to Gila Jr. College 33 to 20.
.Nfter that th' Frosh cleaned up on Tucson
lligh, Nogales High, an' th' 158th Infantry.
They went up to th' Valley next an' beat Mesa
High again, but lost to Phoenix High. In the
junior College Tournament they drew Gila Jr.
Collegeg so th' Fresh were 'liminated in the
"'l'h' outstandin' players fur th' season were
Streigle, Mote, johnson, Beaver, an' Partridge,
while th' others took turns in th' scorin' posi-
"Th' players were: Forwards: Beaver,
Swartz, Kellner, and llazzettaz Guards, Mote,
johnson, an' Partridgeg an' th' Center was
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"XVal," said Arizona Ike, "if you wanta see a real
Xi' player, one that corrals the worst bouncers, and na s 'em -2
1' g '
' ll: outa the air-jest watch 'Dinty' Moore, the captain of :
-fNrizona's team. lIe's played on the Varsity fer four '
150' years. an' he sur does his stuff. 'llhe way he swats the '
hall is a good example fer the other fellers, too. Ile led V
-3, ,. the team thru an awful hard season." '
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"Hey, d0n't fergit Mac," added Slant-eyed Pete. "Ile
watched the fum'-bit pieces as they came thru th' gate
this year, and helped 'Slomly' make th' season bear up
linancially. McDougal was on the job all the time and
managed his work in an exceptional way.',
t s ic, as is it
llll l l l ii , ix
MILLER-l'itcher. "An' I like Freddie's
pitchin'," he continued. lle's small fur a
pitcher, but he's got a lot o' dope on th' ball
and covers th' ground 'round th' mound mighty
REID-'First llase. "Slim Reid can reach
most way to second," he continued. "He got
hot with th' bat an' broke up a couple of games
MOORE-'l'hird llase. "Dinty Moore
played in the hot corner again this year, and
was captain of the team a second time." Gen-
tleman Dick's face expressed no emotion as
he hawled in the pot. "He doesu't make errors
and has done some good work with the bat
in spite of his specs. l-lis shoes will he hard
to till next year."
JACK-Second Base. "Milt Jak's th' boy,"
declared Arizona Ike. "He's play'd three
years on th' Varsity, an' this season his stick
work got lots better. l-le sure cover'd lots 0'
ground an' made some spectacular stops."
WARREN-Catcher. "Warren's got a dead-
eye fur second" declared Slant-eyed Pete,
dealing. "l le never missed a peg, an' he knows
how to handle a pitcher an' outguess a batter."
GORDON-Pitcher. "Storky was back
again this year," Gentleman Dick prepared to
deal. "I-Ie puts in part of his time in center
field, pitches, and acts as pinch hitter."
ul 4, '
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, e Baseball "Q BUERKLE-Pitcher. And he continued, llAlL'EY-Catcher. "This were Bai1ey's '-
shuffling the cards, "Altl1o Buerkle were only first yeer behind th' bat fur Arizona," began M a Frosh, he did some classy twirlin' wo1'k'd The Native Son, after a pause in the conver- . some mighty nice games on th' hillock. In a sation, "but he made a good showin'. 'Spect all
1 couple 0' years, look-outf' he'll do a lot better next year." .
- DIEBOLD--Left Field. "That red-head'd LAUDERMAN-Short Stop. "This was tb?
I demon, Diebold, field'd good and done some 1'lal's second year out," said Gentleman Dick. ' hittin' this year," decided Arizona Ike. "Bein' "He was used as utility infielder, but his show- 'V 'A
' fast on his feet, he covers a lot o' territory." ing improved this year."
PAINTER-Shortstop. "Painter, a new 1,4
Q' nn in a Varsity suit this year, play'd a good 'i '
QM game at short, changin' off with I-Ial Lauder- 'uf
6 . . 9 -
- man. He should be lots better in a couple o I
l r years," was The Native Son's comment. 1 ? .
i s a ll
hid-"3 -. Sl 1
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fi, 1' I 'Z
L '35 l li , ll mis.
V Pmze 181
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LUSCOMB-First Base. "'Twas Lus-
comb's stick work that put 'im on th' team.
He swings a mighty club, an's got a wicked
whip," added Arizona Ike. "That's why he
war shift'd out to th' center garden."
FULTGN--Center Field. "An' this here
Fulton is a hot lookin' lad. He's jist a begin-
TOLSON-Pitcher. "Benny Tolson is a
comer," Slant-eyed Pete decided to take three
cards. "He made 'is letter in Baseball while
he were still a Frosh. He's got some real hot
stuff on th' ball.
LOTT-Right Field. "Bill's been out in
I ner at Arizona, but he certainly can play ball. th' gardens fur two years now." The Native
He's good battin' an' does his fieldin' in fine Son threw down his hand with a look of dis-
shape. He was th' best all 'round rookie th' gust. "I-le's got th' nack of guessin' where
-,IQ ' Wlildcats had this year." they're goin'a hit, an' he's there ever' time."
I , HAMBLE-Short Stop. "An' this was
."-. I-Iamble's second year for the hotly contested
' spot. This year his stick work won him the
. ' lead-off position in the batting order."
4' Page 182
A ' it
if V 4Iltv 'll',l'll l' 41IP vvv
.l l .l . .:
"Baseball's th' game," declared The Native
Son, emphasizing his statement by banging his
fist on the table and knocking over a stack of
chips. "Th' Wfildcats had a dang good team
'gain this year too 3 was jist a bit o' hard luck
that Tempe Teachers' College win th' first of
th' two game series that open'd th' season. It
was th' first time since 1911 that th' Teachers
had been able to snatch a baseball game frum
Mac's team. Arizona show'd some o' its class
when they sent a outfit up to th' valley and
win all three 0' th' games they play'd. Th'
cats again upset the bucket 0' dope when they
trounc'd th' Deliver Bruins 3 to 1 in th' first
of a set o' ex'bition games. ' Th' Phoenix
Iunnior College couldn't even give th' Wild-
cat team any opposition."
"MacKale had very little difficulty in put-
ting forth an 'A one' team," admitted Gen-
tleman Dick. "The larger part of the squad
had seen service before in Arizona uniforms.
The veterans were supported by a large force
of rookies at the beginning of the season, but
they soon learned from Mac. The weakest
point of the entire team was its hitting, but it
got better as the season went on."
"Let's see," said The Native Son as he
seated himself again. "Warren an' Bailey was
catchersg Tolson, Miller, an' Buerkle pitchedg
Moore, Jacks, Lauderman, Reid, Painter,
Hamble, an' Luscomb held down th' iniieldg
an' Diebold, Lott, an' Fulton chased 'em 'round
in the garden."
TEMPE TEACHERS' SERIES
Slant-eyed Pete knew something about base-
ball so he butted into the conversation with,
"lt took the Cats one game to get organiz'd,
but after they did, they begin t' play ball. In
th' fifth inning 0' th' first game the Wildcats
struck a brain storm. They reveng'd 'emselves
th' next day by a easy 4 to 1 victory.
"In a return series play'd in th' Valley th'
team finally got goin' in earnest an' copp'd
both th' games. Reid turn'd out t' be th' hot
boy durin' th' trip.
DENVER BRUINS SERIES
"I saw Arizona play th' Denver Bruins,"
contributed Arizona Ike. "Th' Wildcats
show'd some dandy team work in th' first o'
th' three game series at home, an' with Tolson
pitchin' they won 3 to 1. Then Lady Luck
turned, an' Denver beat 'em 7 to 0 th' follow-
in' day. Dutch lluerkle workin' on th' mound
fer Arizona wasn't able t' overtake th' lead
that th' Bruins took in the first innin'. Th'
last game were a real game. It took the Den-
ver outfit 'leven innin's an' four pitchers to
finally overcome th' Wildcats.
E li 1li
i de l I l . i. i 1
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"Say," said Arizona Ike, "you shoulda seen John Scott
sprint at the University. VVhy he just tore loose and
loped away with the hundred and two-twenty dashes like
a hoss gittin' away from lightnin'."
Slant-eyed Pete slyly drew another ace from his sleeve
while remarkin' that, "I heerd he beat Charlie Paddock
in Phoenix this year !" XVith that the card game stopped
abruptly, and looks of wonder appeared on all their faces.
.4,. -vc.. ' - -
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"Leo spent sever'l years zz' workin' inassagin sore
muscles an' otherwise lookin' after th' track hoys, so this .
year they made 'im manager," concluded Arizona lkc.
"l'le's got a good eye fur business an' helps Coach Davis
a lot." :
9 '- ,
woL1vsoN l "
: 9 ll
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MCARDLE. "McArdle's th' fastest man
in th' century that Arizona ever had," claimed
The Native Son, Han' he runs th' two twenty
too. l:Ie's got a couple o' more years before
he graduates." '
POVVELL. "l"owell," said Slant-eyed ,l.'ete,
"is a durned good point winner, an' when l bet
on him l know its a safe speculation."
ECKLES. "ECkles is a mean broad jump-
er too." declared Arizona Ike, Han' he runs
th' dashes like a scar'd deer."
CONLEV. "Conley's th' best bet Arizona
has in th' half mile an' the mile," The Native
Son broke in again as he dealt. "Bill holds th'
Southwestern Records in them two events."
SCO'1"l'. "Captain Scott, 0' th' Wildcat
track team is one o' th' fastest men that ever
wcared a pair of them there spiked shoes in
Arizona," began Slant-eyed Pete as they re-
sumed their gamc. "He run th' hundred, two
twenty, an' four forty fur th' last time at Ari-
zona this year."
RLANCI-TARD. "llIanchard's a new man
at Arizona this year," said Gentleman Dick.
l'le's a track man of great ability. I-Ie's best
in the high hurdles and the four forty, but he's
about a whole track team himself."
NELSON. "Nelson, he runs th' four
forty," he added, "an' helps make up th' relay
PEMBERTON. "Pemberton is a dang
good pole vaulter, too."
- - ,..., , ..... s . .l
xzssa i l l e:
.1 " 11?
N, TIE .
SPICER. "Spicer's th' boy that's been get-
ting over the bar in the jump, tho. I-Ie's been
going over six feet and will have a couple of
more years to improve before leaving Ari-
HARGUS. "An' Hargus is one of th' best-
est broad jumpers 'at th' Cats had this year."
TURNER. "And Turner has been doing
some good work in the high jump, besides be-
ing one of the best broad jumpers on the Cat
A. DEVINE. "But A. Devine's the best
javelin man at Arizona. He holds th' South-
western Record for it with 171 ft. 3 in. He
plays wid th' shot an' the discus too."
MARLAR. "Marlar's a good high jumper,"
added Gentleman Dick. "I-Ie gets over the bar
in fine form."
M. DEVTNE. "M, Devine tosses a mean
weight," proclaimed Slant-eyed Pete, counting
his chips. "His specialty's th' shot put, but
he also heaves th' discus an' th' javelin."
DE PARQUE. "They say DeParque's one
o' th' best 'round track men in Arizona, tho,"
he continued. "His specitl'ty's th' shot put,
discus, an' both hurdles. Looks like he might
set up a couple o' new records before he gets
" 'f ..
l' f l?
A thru." ,
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PATTEN. "But Patten war th' dark horse IiL'L'l'ON. "These boys that jump wid a
of th' season. il-le's been showin' lots o' class pole sure look purdyf' exclaimed Arizona Ike.
,-"4 in th' 880 and the mile." "Fulton gets up in th' air an' goes over easy."
i BUTTS. "Butts is a broad jumper," said l1AYNI.:' --An pame Workid wid th'
ll I u , -u l u Q 4 ' l '
is I, Genrlemmi D'?k' rakmg nf he mst pot of the weights. This season he got to showin' some
l."4 fessmn' Hes been lookmg 3 lflf hetierf and good form in th' shot put an' discus throw."
151, is about thc best of the XVildcats in that A
fu' event." S'l'.fXUFT. ".fXn' Chief Stauft has been de-
ff" RHIND. "Alf Rhind runs all of 'em from Velopini some Spend in Th' half an' th, mil?
' th' half to th' two miles, but hc's best in th' an H have 3 Couple a more years t do hh!
longer race." best'
slug CLARK. 'AClark runs th' high an' low VUXVFIRS. "Them long distance men take
fig' hurdles," said The Native Son, gathering up th' cake tho." said Slant-eyed Pete. "Powers
li-" I the discards. "l lc's a dang good man over has been doin' some good time in th' two mile
'll ,, th' sticks." go." '
I ljd lids:
Page 153 I 'Qi
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-1 Coach 2 yy
y Arizona Ike was disgusted with his luck at cards so ' XX J ' Nil
. he suggested that he'd just watch a while. "In fact,"
' said Ike, "I'll just talk while yer playin'." ki".
'-5,1 "You do that anyway," remarked Gentleman Dick, I .t gf
A who was somewhat of a gentleman except at playin' QW
cards. ,Q 4
.' 6 "Wal, I've got one on ol' Slant-eye this time. I-Ie
thinks he kin ride, but man. yuh oughta see Captain ,I Q
. " -2 Upton of the University make a hoss step around. I p . 5,11
., , felt like a greenhorn watchin' the Captain swat tha if ,
.' - pilote and dash all over that mesa polo field. As a rule
.Q .5 I doant take much stock in these army men for ridin', :I
1'-' hut Captain Upton changed my idears. He coaches Q3,'-ff'
the Polo team, and man alive, if them militaristic cow- I
punchers doant learn how to play that game
perts, they'll never hev a hetter opportunity."
RALPH AUSTIN. "Ralph Austin," at No. 2, is
a son of th' Arizona caliche, an' plays a mean game,"
admitted The Native Son. "He's traveled from th'
hack o' a plow to a polo poncy to become one 0'
Arizona's spectaclar n1alletmen."
HARRY A. SAUNDERS. "I know Harry Saun-
ders, 'at plays No. l fur the Wildcats," broke in
Slant-eyed Pete. "He left ridin' in Northern Ari-
zona an' took up a military seat. He most always
like ex- 19'-,
gets th' ball frum th' throwin' an' rides hard. '1'his's H
his fourth year an' they'll have a hard time gettin' 9 --
someone t' till his saddle."
EDDIE SHANNON. "Shannon, utility man at .
No. 4, come out to Arizona frum a smoky state an'
he been makin' lots o' it since he got hold 0' a polo .-
mallet to use fur a swagger stick." Arizona Ike .
wanted to talk. "He's got a awful hard haekhaud '.
drive. an' a good polo head." . E .
. .. 1.
, 3, .'.
. s 9-If
lx 3 1
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"Say, Ike, who's captain of that Polo team, any-
way P" "Harry Saunders is, and thars a sure enuFE ' 3.
player. l"le's heen on the Arizona team fer four sea-
son's and has showed Stanford and Princeton teams 1 '
. ' Tiff? 1 ,l
1' wig r
what a real rider is. lVhen Harry comes lopein' on tha V
field, I just sets hack and waits fer the opposin' team
ta discover that this ain't a polo game-its a stampede, ,
with llarry in the lead. If you've never seen Harry Q'-,f
in action yuh doant know what a real round up is."
"VVhadda you mean. theres no round up in polo,"
said 'llhe Native Son, who piped up with a question '
every now an' then. '-.47
"Yon het there is a round up-and you'd know it, Il i'
too, if yuh ever saw Harry round up lots of goals." Q-R
J1XlX'llflS SCl'lll,l3lX'lAN. "list ask Sehildman, No.
velop'd his ridin' 'hility, mallet work, an' larn'd th' --
5. ' 3, an' he'll tell yu he was born on a hoss," declared game. an' now their bettin' hc'll he th' greatest num- .i 43
-: Arizona Ike, dealing. "."Xn' after yu see him ride, her four in Arizona's polo history." y.,
2 you'll helieve 'em. Vlfhistling Jimmie sure plays a BOYD SHARP. --Shu,-lys ,I utility ,mm f,-um Q
' whale o a gmne. Texas." added Slant-eyed Pete. "l-le learn'd th, ridin' ah.
, CARLISLE ROBERTS. "Roberts, No. 4, war necessary fur polo in th' cow country and spent his 1
1- :1 clown on a stick horse," he continued, "Til he de- furst two year of polo at Texas A. Sz M." E.. -'
. 1 1
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Page 1511 l
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"Polo's a real, honest t' goodness game," be-
gan Arizona Ike.
"Aw, shut 'im up, don't let 'im get started,"
protested The Native Son. -
"What's this about polo ?" asked Gentleman
"The University o' Arizona has been putin'
out cracker-jack polo teams ever since they
started in 1922," replied Arizona Ike, getting
started on his favorite theme. "They had a
lot o' trouble gittin' started, but by th' next
season they sent a team to th' San Antonio
tournament. They took their own ponies wid
'em and brought back th' Southwestern Col-
legiate Polo Title. In th' spring of 1924 th'
Wildcat team went to New York to play
Princeton fur the Collegiate Championship of
the United States. " 'Cording t' th' Eastern
papers, th' Cats were beat only 'cause their
range poneys wouldn't do any good 'gainst th'
thoroughbred mounts Princeton had. Frum
th' return to Tucson in 1924 t' th' summer of
Q1-'j'1.:' 1, e, ' J 1' .- ' ' f. .5 ,- 1-
' ' 1 gina.,
1926 they won every game play'd wid teams of
th' West. Th' summer o' 1926 th' team 'gain
went East, an' tho they fought wid th' VVi1d-
cat spirit, they're beat by a nose most o' th'
"Captain Dick Upton has been coaching
them for the last three years, hasn't he?" in-
terrupted Centleman Dick.
"Yep. he's a dern good army player an' can
coach th' game," replied Arizona Ike, and con-
tinued, "At th' beginnin' of this season there
was three lettermen back an' a lot o' new men
took up th' game. Under Captain Upton th'
team war soon goin' good again. Th' season
has been purty light until th' end of th' year.
but Arizona win all the games. They beat th'
82nd Field Artillery 13 to 1 5 Utah University
twice, 16 to 0 an' 10 to Og an' th' 2nd Machine
Gun Squadron, Ft. Bliss, 12 to 1. They're
goin' to take Stanford an' New Mexico Mili-
tary Institute on soon."
X 1 ul
g- -ff, s -L .1 .. , ,.... no -A
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' ' ' i
Tenms t w rj
Lookin' at his first two cards, a ten and an ace, Gen-
tleman Dick laughed and then leanin' back in his chair
said, "I'll be durned if this doant remind me of tennis
i Q Ya know, Arizona had a real tennis team this year
iffi with Dick Drachman as Captain. Dick's been a reg-
i' ular bronco fer throwin' his opponents fer losses. An'
the way he ontguesses the other fellows, puttin the
Q white pilote just whar the other fellow doesn't want
5,-'Q 'em, makes me think I'd hate to ever play poker again'
that tennis shark."
nge VQTSIYY Tenms
"t "This game they calls tennis 'pears to be turn match." Gentleman Dick joined the con-
9,", gettin' Pnlltilaf at A1'1Z0l1Fl," 421211111041 The N31 versation. "On this trip Dave Lawrence had
i ' ' five Son' . There was 3 lot 0 new men ffym this trip Dave Lawrence had to give up tennis
,tp out fur th team this year, and they had two I Q f . . I I Th. t. e the
HQ letter men back from last year," Because an mlugeci mieeb I 'S me
gif "They told me at they had a 'limination teaT'iQ"'f5'mic'e O "0C"'th ra? 'lmmi reign'
Hi tourney, whatever that is," said Slant-eyed am fab am' iffy, Won h eisetles. JY VIH'
'9 i. Pete. "at th' nrst o' th' year to find out how gllzgesogtfciogtfe'lioiiie'Pau' 65' 'V""'mg "ree
2,-'Q good th' new men was. Anyway, that's th' ' A ' i
in xvay they picked th' team." "And after that the Arizona team entered
,ui nfiih, first match was with the phoenix the state' tournament. Here they did very well
, t junior College," Arizona Ike told them. "The Colwlfleflng that they Were Ptninng against the
University team Woii five out of the Six best in the state and, title holders from other
5 1 matches Drachlman, Fields, Lawrence, an' Parts Ot the Cnnntfy-
i.",f Rock was th' Wildcat team." "They've got some more matches coming up
.i Q "It was a few weeks later that the Cat squad late in the year," said The Native Son. "Think
fyir went to Phoenix to play Junior College a re- l'll have to see some 0 'em if I get th' chance."
KW - J
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31 '. .
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Tennis l '
GREEN . "Green came down from the U. A tain of the team and the State Tournament ,. A'
Nevada at mid-year with a strong reputa- showed that he was the ranking player for ,
tion and has 'heen cl ' g someugood work in Arizona." '
Arizona. He is ClCVClOp11'lg rapidly. ROCK. ,,ROck is another Junior who made I at .
'DR.ACHMAN. "Dick Drachman played the team during his first year out. He done "
his third season with the Varsity. He was cap- some real work in the past season." 1:
tie? ji P!
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FIELDS. "Fields has been demonstrating more experience in match play he will im-
' ll this year that size does not necessarily make a prove greatly by next year."
tennis player. Altho small, he. is fast on his XVALCUTT' .twalclltt was the only Frosh
- , feet april can C9Vef tgehgourt with gfat rapid' on the squad, but he held his ground well. His
if h 'Str0:1iig?gEs,?n is Wor at t e Het are game is strengthening rapidly."
,- RAGLAND. "A id K' k R l l fi 'shed i-, .-
iff WHITE. "White, altho this is his first his last season with ihe sdilad tzigsanifartm The r"
A I. year out for the Varsity, he has been showing backhand drive of this left-hander was sure 5
2.f'Q excellent form, and in all probability, with mean to handle." z
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71 I T' '
f ,v U, Page 195 I V ,
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as we i 03.iYiQlZlZuu.L A'0
gjzzz n l s iiez ' I
I .I I
I Intramural Sports
Go ahead and deal the cards ordered Gen-
tleman Dxck to the Native Son. I dont feel
natural unless I ve got to decide how much to
bet on the cards in my hand. So get a move
Wal replied the Native 'gon if you kin
decide what team is gonna win the Intramural
banner at the University youll never lose a
hand Vbhy those fratenary teams and dormi-
tories are so durned changeable and so gol-
durned good that Id ruther bet on a coupla
tens than of which un will win.
Rs I understand it said Gentleman Dick
after gulping down a small glass of whiskey
it aint so much to win as to give the Coach
an eye on it ho kin play and who cant play.
Hut whatever the ideer is I think its a good
scheeme ter get as many of them thar men
happens why I wouldnt bother to bet on the
uinner but I d ruther put all my money te in-
courage sports for all them fellars and fix it
up so ex ery afternoon they ll ALL turn out an
git some exercise. But of course Im only
playin cards and I doant run that University.
gg it W U N g ,
V , ' ,, ., . ,
M " ," ' . ,"' inter sports as is possible. An' if that is what
ge . . , , - , .
5 , , .
zi i i s az PHI DELT CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
Runnin' off th' new course o' 3 .1 miles in
16 minutes an' S9 seconds gave Clyde Blan-
chard, Varsity Inn, th' first place. Th' Phi
Delta Theta team turn'd in th' highest average
an' copp'd th' honors o' th' meet. Th' team
2. Elser -
6. Goode -
7. Ryan -
10. Mann -
13. Niffin -
14. jenny -
15. Acuff -
- - Varsity Inn
- Sigma Nu
- Sigma Chi
- Cochise Hall
- Phi Delta Theta
- - Delta Chi
- - Kappa Sigma
- Phi Delta Theta
- - Cochise Hall
- - - Delta Chi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
- - Sigma Chi
- - Arizona Hall
- Phi Delta Theta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
were made up of Pat Powers, finishin' fifth,
Allan Stewart, eight, an' Frank Jenny, four-
Th' first 15 to finish an' th' organization
- 1. Phi Delta Theta
2. Cochise Hall
3. Sigma Chi
4. Delta Chi
5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
6.8z7. Phi Kappa Alpha
and Kappa Sigma Ctiedj
8 81 9. Sigma Nu
and Arizona I-Iall Ctiedj
10 Sz ll. Lambda Sigma Alpha
and Tau Upsilon
12. Zeta Delta Epsilon
13. Zeta Beta Tau
QB.-F3 1 .
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, Intramural Basketball
I," ,,, . . . ., . . , .
n i I'h1s whiskey sure IS powerful, remarked thus year. I thunk thats the second time they
Slant-eyed Pete. U hev lassoed the championship."
,ff "VVhatsa matter," called out Gentleman "What was the scores, Pete?"
- 9 4, Dick, "does that stuf make your ole eyes more "I ain't got the scores but tha standin' er
,HQ slanty?" sittin' of the teams .is on this here piece of
5 ,L "Naw, but I feel as dizzy and loco as whin paper. Lookut over."
1.74 I watched some basketball tossin' at Arizona I
1 I University. Why, do ya know them fellars .F'mcr"'lY WO" Lost P0101
:ling plays three games of basketball all te once l" Pl" Pena Them """" ----" 1 5 ------'- 0 -------' 1-000
,' .. Y- , , , , ... P1 Ixappa Alpha ........ ...... l 2 ........ 3 ...... .. .800
' luach guy plays three games at tha same 3 Sigma Chi 12 3 800
,-"Q time?" asked A620118 Ike- 4f Kappa signilfflffff Ifffff ll ffffff 4 Ifffflff 2733
l "Of course not ya old cow, but theres three 5. Cochise Hall ............ ...... 1 0 ........ S ........ .666
we games goin' on all togither, and tryin' to keep 5- 511111121 Alpha EDSU011 -.-.-.-- 10 -------- 5 --.---.- .666
an eye on each of 'em is harder than tryin' to i15Qg':1aTNg1ii --........................ 3 ........ g ........
Catch yOU Cheflfill' at farm. 011,,d011't S215' bl zealDemi12f3Ei1E,'1i"fffQffffQffI 7 Iffffff 811:32 :467
.1 nothm, I know you do. But Say 111 that blg 10. Tau Upsilon .............. ...... 7 ........ 8 ........ . 467
ing: gymnasium is where the intramural games ll. Delta Chi ......,......... ...... 6 ........ 9 .... - .400
'W' ' xvere put On, and believe I-ne there was Solne 3CtH.Clll ......................,......... Z ......., ........
,guna fellarsy xvhen locked horns there xvas NIHFSIIY ....................... 3 ........ ........ .230
4. N h thrlt Ouda thot the Wag . asonic l u .....,.............. .,...... ........ .
, H116 Fl, rumlms ' y D Y - 15. Lambda Sigma Alpha ........ 1 ..,..... 14 ........ .067
- brandin em. A gang called the Phi Delts won 16. Zeta Beta Tau .................... O ........ 15 ........ IXJO
,wg I1 ,
kilqnikpss 1 Vis
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' .1 y Intramural Tennis ,,
-: In order t' get a line on th' new players an' t' make 'nother event t' scoreon th' 3.
. inter-mural contests thar were held this year a' Inter-mural tennis tourney. It ,
-- were so 'rang'd that two leagues was form'd, th' American an' th' National. Each ,.
league playid t'others o' that league, an' then play'd th' team in t'other league havin
th' same place as itself. I Th' National League were: Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha - 1
W Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Varsity Inn, an' th' Masonic 1
Club. Th' American League were Cochise Hall, Arizona Hall, Delta Chi, Tau '
Upsilon, Zeta lleta Tau, Zeta Delta Epsilon, an Phi Delta Theta. Thar were
' . greater interest this year than ever before. An' th' matches brought out a lot o' '-
. good prospects fur th' varsity squad. Final ratings was:
f 1. Cochise Hall 8. Delta Chi ,-
',f: Z. Sigma Chi 9. Tau Upsilon I 4
it . Sigma Alpha Epsilon 10. Varsity Inn .1
. , 4. Phi Delta Theta ll. Kappa Sigma
. - ,
-I n. Zeta Delta Epsilon 12. Zeta Beta Tau
, 6. Pi Kappa Alpha . Arizona I-Iall
. -: 7. Sigma Nu 14. Masonic Club -
2 4 1
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KAPPA SIG TRACK IEANI
A Intramural Track
I'h Ivtppa Sigs had no trouble '1t'1ll in nexin th Intra-mural track meet, rollin
up SSM points ov'r thar slostest rival, th' Sigma Chis, that had 25.
vi," N a '
at 1 Q
45 " X
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ti 1 A f SZ rf' ,S Q?
Q2 ' H A we r H Q Y u H ig
pg 1 f. L 1 5 4
'l'h' standin's of th' competin' teams is as follows:
g I 'Q Kappa Sigma .................................................. 58M points Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... ....... 7 ,L
l," Sigma Chi ...,. ...... 2 5 Zeta Beta Tau ............ ....... 2
" in Varsity Inn .......... 20M Arizona Hall .................... ........ 1 I
39 .1 Sigma Nu ..... .............. 1 O Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha ...... ....... 1 '
: " Q The events with the winners is as follows: U
, ,f place Znd place 3rd place ,t .
'b " lst '
' 6' Shot Put ............... ......... l Dc Parcq CKappa Sigj Patten fslglllii Chij Redfern CSigma Chij 6 '
,N Mile .................,..,....... ......... S tauft Cliappa Sigb De Pracq CKappa Sigj Blanchard CVar. Innl
1' 1' High Hurdle ........... .......... l Slanchard CVar. Innj De Pracq CKappa Sigh Kimhell CSigma Chij
3? .,' High Jump .......... .......... ll larlar CS.A.E.D Powell CSigma Nuj Turner CKap'pa Sigh '
,HQ l00-yd. Dash ....... ..,.....,. IN 'IcArdle Cliappa Sigj Hester CVar. Innj Sachs CZeta Beta Tauj
Pole Vault ........... .......... F ulton QKappa Sigj Beaver CSigma Nuj Kimbell CSigma Chil
-lp' Powell CSigma Nuj Phole CArizona Halll
.bf gg-yd. Dash ........ ......... lg cArdlE Clfappzg Sigj Blanchard CVar. Innb Sachs fgeta B831 'g'auD
- , -yd. Dash ........ ......... t auft Kappa igj Powell CSign1a N113 Patten C igma hi .
fast 440-yd Dashwln. ...""'.BlZlllCi1Zlfd CVar. Innl Payne fslglllll Chij Hohn CPi Kappa Alphal 1
: Discus ................ De Pracq CKappa Sigj De Pracq CKappa Sigl Brookshire CSig'ma Chij 1.
5.35 220 Hurdles ..... ....... I Blanchard CVar. lnnj Turner CKappa Sig! Eckles CSigma Chil 5
A Broad Jump ......... .,.. ......... E c kles Csiglllil. Chij Sorenson CSigma Chij De Pracq CKappa Sigl
A D Blanchard CVar. Innj I
Th' relay were won by th' Kappa Sigs too, thar runners bein' Nelson, Stauft, fi f
2-a.".P,? De Parq, an' McArdle. ' . .V
ughjl -53 '
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"' ' ' '
KAPPA SIG IXASICIIALIA TEAM '-
Th' play in th' inter-mural baseball were clivicl'cl in t' two leagues. In each one l
each team play'cl all t'others in thar leagues fur places. VVinners o' cor'sponclin'
places in th' separate leagues play'cl in th' final round fur thar real standin'. Th' '
Kappa Sigmas an' th' Sigma Nus win in thar respective leagues an' in th' play-off S:-.-4
th' former defeat'cl thai' opponents easy. 1
Th' league stanclin's was as follows:
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
- Won Lost Won Lost
Sigma Nu - - -- - - 4 O Kappa Sigma 3 1
Sigma Chi - - 3 1 Phi Delta Theta 3 1
S. A. E. - - - 2 2 Varsity Inn - 2 2
Cochise Hall - - - 1 Pi Kappa Alpha 2 2
Delta Chi -
Arizona Hall - -
ter the play off the standing was as follows:
- - - - - Kappa Sigma
- - Phi Delta Theta
6th. place -
7 th. place -
8th, place -
Oth. place -
10th. place -
- Sigma Alpha Epsilon
- - Pi Kappa Alpha
- Arizona I-Iall
- Delta Chi
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Women's Athletics ii
"'lih' gals at th' U goes in fur sports too," Slant-
eyed Pete informed his opponents around the poker li
table. "They've got a Department o' l"hysic'l Educa- I
tion that takes ceer o' gymnastics fur correction 'er l
jist fur fun. 'l'hey makes all Freshman an' Sopho- ll
more gals that is able take some kind of playin' 'rouncl.
Let's see, they has hockey, horse-ridiu', swimmin'. I
tennis, basketball, baseball, shootin' wid bows and I
errows er guns, dancin',. an' horse-shoe pitchinf .til
'l'here's three reasons th' gals work so hard, fur units f
o' credit, fur honor points in VV.A.A., or fur correct-
"Miss lna Gittings are in charge of th' department.
ain't she,', said Arizona Ike. but it was not a question. 5
"She looks after horse ridin', archery, and horse-shoes. f
If I got it straight. Miss Gittings has got several cups 1
fur pitchin' horse-shoes."
"Miss Chesney's th' 'sistant director." The Native 471
Son said, as if he knew. "She takes ker o' hockey. m.,..,,m.S
baseball, an' tennis." - .
"An Miss Fannin, 'nother 'sistant director, teaches
'em dancin', swimmin', an' basketball."
"fXren't the instructors aided by the VV.A.A. chosen for each sport and that she worked
sport leaders and girls in practice teaching P" with the department and the W.A.A., and that
asked Gentleman Dick. He was interested, she got extra points for the work."
and upon receiving no reply he continued, "I "Don't know but your right," replied Ari-
understood that a student sport leader was zona Ike.
iiil l l flE3P5i'il' X wares-faxes O
r N lil
"Thet's Slant-eyed Pete," explained the barkeeper
as he polished a glass with his apron. "I-Ie's tellin'
his experiences up thar 'mong the Rincons. Like as
not it's 'bout some of them women. He seems mighty
intirested in them."
The stranger nodded his head and moved quietly
over to the group of dusty miners who were slak-ing
their thirst during the recital of a tall dark man tilted
back in his chair against the wall and apparently obli-
vious to his audience, for his gaze was fixed on some
distant part of the cobwebby rough-boarded ceiling.
"Et's what they call a inter-sorority swimmin' meet.
The gals in the halls an' the Varsity Villagers met up
with the sorority gals in a sort of frien'ly rivalry on-
lemme see- seems like it was the sixteenth oi Octo-
ber. They entered six events, 'cludin' the thirty-yard
dash, the plunge for distance, and a twenty-yard back
stroke whar ther arms went 'round like windmills and
ther feet kicked up the water jist so pretty. An' they
illifi Stl'OkCS fel' f0l'll1-llllgilty pretty they XVUZ, tOO.,' f Ugly inf gwmnnpq
Here the speaker paused reiiectively.
"Didn't they give you no dives P" asked a young
miner having a thirst for knowledge. Pete
drew his blue eyes from the direction of the
ceiling to look sternly on the audacious ques-
tioner. l'-lis right hand removed a stained
corncob pipe from his mouth, while his left
hand slowly felt the rough stubble on his
tanned cheek. Holding out his pipe for the
edification of the assembly, he ignored the in-
"The freshman boys up thar sposed to
smoke pipes like this.-Not thet fact hez any-
thing to do with the gals.
"Thar was one little gal who could dive best
of any. T-Ter name was Tone Sparks. I won't
fergit it in a hurry, though I ain't accustomed
to fergit ladies' names easy. She'd git up on
thet springboard an' poise fer a minute on the
end of it: an' then sl1e'd take the prettiest dive
offen it you ever seen. The gang sure wuz
proud of her. They'd yell and clap ther hands
and pretty soon she'd do another fancy Hip an'
they'd yell an' clap some more--on'y lounder.
"The relay lace xx as so close thet QLord love
yell the crowd mos' fell in the pool them-
selves. 'Twas won by the Delta Gammas, but
et mout hev been won by ary the Thetas er the
Gamma Phis. For why? They wuz all so
speedy. Et took a fast team to win.
"Nev ye ever seen a bunch of gals go wild
over a close race? Then ye know how them
Gamma Phis behaved when it wuz announced
thet ther team hed won twelve points an' thet
lone Sparks 'counted fer plenty of 'em. The
Varsity Villagers hed nine points fer second
place an' the Delta Gammas took third.
"It ain't no wonder thar wuz some pretty
swimmin' goin' on fer thar are two extry-
fine sport leaders. Miss Fannin, sheis the boss
o' the whole shebang, an, mebbe she canit show
'em all how! Then thar's Virginia Metz. the
XfV.A.A. sport leader. By Tingo! when they
told me thar wuz goin' to be a meet in the
spring, too. I answered up thet l'd be thar
1' . Hockey
I' "Th' hockey season clos'd this year wid a inter-class tourney," said The Native .- J
3. Son. He was winning for a change and feeling quite affable. "Miss Chesney, th' 1
coach, an' I-lelen Nelson, th' w..1x.A. sport leader had charge of the shin-dig. It
3' were held in December an' was a Robin Round, yu know, all th' teams plays all th' '-
1 tother teams an' th' team winnin' th' most games wins. Elizabeth Askins war th' 1
in .- 'sistant sport leader, an' th' Frosh gals win the thing. Each got up a team und'r 1. '7
2. a captain. Them captains war Alga Hamlin. Frosh: Helen Vkfilliams, Soph: Agnes I,
f Neer, Junior: an' Millie Liboriog., Senior." 1
"There was an Honor Hockey Team chosen from the four classes at the close .A '
-. terruptecl Gentleman Dick. ,-
-' "Yeh," answered Arizona Ike, digging into his pocket for more money. "In '
spite 0' all the black an' blue marks an' some black eyes, th' interest in th' sport I
.- seems t' grow. There's always a large bunch frum all four 0' th' classes. It's a ., 4
great winter sport at Arizona an' they start playin' it jist as soon as the swimmin' L
V: is over in th' fall." :-
l of the season by the coach, sport leader and assistant, and the four captains," in- Q
1 l .
i fa ll
f ' it il
+ 5 it
Rn. I ul I-np no A I I .If
r s-'s-'ri 0 ., . . ,,. . . . 4 P
V 1-if fini!" -we
- Marksmanship B
"Th' gals at Arizona is shootin' fools," declared The Native Son. "A lot o' 'em Y. '-
go in fur it an' they've prov'd 'emselves dang good learners wid a rifle. .
"'l'hey'd more shootin' this year, under th' teachin' of Capt'n Vlforcester, than :
they ever had before," insisted Slant-eyed Pete, deciding to stand pat with the five
cards he had. "Th' rifle team had severll inter-state matches by telegraph an' did
i Il l . l m. sri ' at --
or .-"4 is 5
QS Q2 Qjff . 'Y M
ri'te well in 'em too. Tho' Capt'n Worcester's new at teachin' shootin' at Arizona,
th' showin' th' gals made shows he sure knows his stuff. Margaret Cordis war
th' sport leader."
"There's a new indoor shootin' range in the basement o' the new gym," Arizona
Ike said, drawing one card to his four spades. "Itfs about th' niftiest thing you .-
ever seen. Got everything there is t' make th' best shootin' conditions."
ill 4 il lyl'
1. i Q.
. Basketball '
6-' 'T I -
"I like t' see th' girls play basketball." announced Arizona Ike. 1'
.C "Th' gals at Arizona ain't so worse," answered Slant-eyed Pete. "They had an ,
2 inter-organization tourney there this winter didn't they ?" 2
L "Yep," replied Arizona Ike, "Th' Varsity Villagers win th' cup an' a lot 0' the 1
' points that NV.A.A. offered fur basketball. Thar were a lot of 'thusiasm at th' , '
f games an every organization on th' campus had a teamf' 5
' "Miss Fannin was the instructor, and the sport leader was Ada Mae McCoy,"
- said Gentleman Dick. -
. It ,
JJ, ,APage 208 Y, , N.
A ll. l ll
ll' X V 0 Q W.: ..... V ..... . .Tzu ..... :I ....... ..... TW, uv 1
?,.n1 l llEll l . n. P s
"An' th' gals played a right smart game o' baseball." added The Native Son,
looking at his hand, one card at a time. "Lola Cula was th' sport leader that
help'd Miss Chesney tell 'em how to do it."
"A good season end'd wid th' inter-organization games," he continued, anteing.
"'l'h' Gamma lf'hi's an' th' Varsity Villagers play'cl in th' finals, th' V.V.'s winnin
th' cup that's offer'cl each year."
"'l'ho th' baseball season's short, most everybody takes a deal o' interest in it,"
said Slant-eyed Pete, "an' th' XV.A.A. give points fur teams an' squad. Then they
play th' inter-class games at th' end 0' th' year."
M, Pgge209 . I
Q I I I
f n, .
li af in
' 'll X
li l l e:
. n""','1, 6 f' . '
Gentleman Dick, expertly shuffling a new
deck, said, "Tennis was just recently made a
major sport for girls at the University. This
year the sport was conducted by Dorothy
Smith, with Anne l-loule as her assistant, 'and
Miss Chesney directed. The lirst matches
were the XVomen's Open Singles in which all
students took part. Margaret Byrnes won
First place and the cup."
"There were a class tourney, warn't there F"
asked Arizona Ike. "Yu know, they took th'
two best frum each class and let 'em go to it."
"An' a step-ladder tournament too," added
Slant-eyed Pete, shoving in a stack of red
chips. "One of these 'fairs where each player
plays all th' others. VVid th' new courts there's
more gals takin' up th' game."
. X .I .
it l i
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QI B. w
I- ' 4-4..
Qilv llili lli ' ' i ll i s '96
,-,, v--.. . ,
.-41.4 . h..-., 4 , .4 Y.
"Them gals at th' U of Arizona sure like to ride," said Slant-eyed Pete, and he :,
continued with a note of admiration in his voice, "an they can stick on a horse too.
They're gettin' to be known all over th' country fur th' way they ride. Four other
universities has been writin' to find out how they teach 'em."
"Th' Military Department helps th' Physical Ed. Department with th' gals,"
volinteered Arizona Ike, laying down a full house and claiming the pot. "They
has two classes. Th' basic class teaches 'em th' beginnin' points, as how to sit
in.a saddle, form, postin' at th' trot, and sich things. Then th' advanced class
learns 'em how to stay on a horse no matter what happens, an' how to jump, an'
everything. They ride out in th' desert, go down cliffs, an' jump over cacti an' all A
sorts o' stuff." .
hp Ill , ,
fx t l t.
Y 'A' """ " " ' 1
ql gr p ,wb l
0 ., ..... ...... "" ...... .... ' ....... ...... , ,. Q
.. Q lu, 1' r .. .... ,. x ,l o ., . . -Y ., V 'El
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2 9 4
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i ' 7
6 E o n ,QI
5 u1 anon
. Cl Y .
l "Each year two horse shows are helrl by the Equitation classes," Gentleman
9 Dick told them. "Ones in December anrl the other in the spring. Last fall there I was a new stunt in the list, jumping in pairs and I mean it takes skill to do it. A
' ll' Then they have racing. riding for form for the basic class, and the musical chair. , '-,'
Q Cups, prizes and ribbons are awarded. l understand that only those taking part .
E.. in the shonf are elgible for the honor team." '-,f
5 "Capt'n XVooclruFf's th' instructor, an he sartinly learns 'em gals to rifle." cle- l
7 clarecl The Native Son. "An' Ruth XVelch, sport leader, an' l.ois Spears, her :
'. 'sistant, help th' Capt'n look after th' riclin'. " gn,
, ' "ln April, th' aclvanckl class give a exhibition ride fur th' national officers inspec- ' .I 4
tin' the R.O.T.C. unit," aclclecl Arizona Ike. "'l'h' officers sure prais'cl th' gals VW
-- .' to th' skies on their riclin'."
II E . f .'
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fn B., ' '
9-JI .5 .
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Lael? '.- I
. 1 5
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. " 'E
Page 212 Il' V
ill '1 1 I
lg, ' i'
new c e ,H - "H" f' . Il
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V V V V V 49 'ii' ' " ' lil 'ii 5 'WM Y 0 on Q O
. 3 ..allarIli..lr..4i....:.l ....... i...i....ilifn.. a A
' - D".
4 INDEX TO AD
4 VERTISERS ' -
CHOLLA ADVERTISER PAGE I W
5 - MDNT Phi - Acme Printing Co. - - - - 219 'wx
Shins - - Ajo lmprovement Company - - 268 ',
W Kappa Sigma - American Smelting Sz Refining: Co. - - 217 '
3. Knees ---- Arizona Daily Star - - '- - 265 -I
gg xltgesquite Smoke - - Arizona lee M Cold Storaere Co. - - 276 N
A . if summer Night's Dreams Arizona lumber-Timber Co. - - 263 '
' lf Speaking of the Follies - Black Catl Cafe, Florence - - - 259 H"
li' .I Delta Gamma - - - liurns Flower Shop - - 237 9 '.
Sigma Chi - - Bryan N Braiuienburg - - - - 231
If Delta Chi - - Chamber of Commerce, Tucson - - 232
',' The ganser Line - Sl2occ?ate1Shop, Ajo - - - 268 ?
"au ps on - ,iy anna ry - - - - - - 249
', Gamma Phi Beta Co-0p1Book Store - - - 244 '.
4 ,1 l, Gentleman Dick Clinton Campbe'l - - - - 255 9'1-
' ' Elengenmn Rick grystinl Bottling Works - 254 '
.K 4 len eman ic' ono rios - - - - - - 255 I .-
. u' Zeta Beta Tan Dolun's Barber Shop - - - - 246 "
' ' Pi Kappa Alpha - Dwight B, Heard Investment Co. - - 243 '
. i Semester's Diary - - Foreien Club, Nogales - - - - 266 - ,
f r Model Arizona Colleirians Friend in Aio ----- -- 223 il
' ' Pi Kappa Alpha - - Great llend Mininir Co. - - 243
V ' Alkali lke - - - Hanney's, Phoenix - - - 258 4.
.' : Dramatios - - Hotel Adams, Phoenix ---- 254 ,R
' ' Pi Beta Phi - - Inspiration Con. Copper Co., Miami - 227 '
. I Drinks for the House - lnternationul Club, Agua Prieta - - 262 1. I.
,' ' The Native Son - - J. A. Myers Rc Co. - - - - 257 V,
I ' Just a Little l"ari.her-On J. li. Shanks ----- - 248 O
I Women's Press Club - J, Knox Corbett - - 236 , ',
5 V Sigma Nu ---- Jacome's, Tucson - - 239 '1-
- The Senior Cheap John's Kingman, Arizona 274-275 "
I Beta Chi ---- Langcr's, Tucson - - - 250 , A
9 Year's Dairy - - - L. C. James Motor Co. - - 266 '-
Q Journalism - Luhrs Hotel, Phoenix - - 252 I Paltry Thinefs - Martin Drug Co. - - 262 ,
9 Phi Delt Ship - Miami Copper Co. - - 225 'w
4 Delta Ganuna - Moore dz 0'Neall - - 237 'Y
- Slant-Eyed Pete Myers 8: Bloom - - - 256 A,
b I Zeta Beta Tau Neilson Music Co. - - - 246
4 Beta Chi - - New Cornelia Copper Co. - - - - 251 '
5 5 Kappa Sigma - New Cornelia Mercantile Co. - - 21? J
5' " 1 - - ' tl . AP. Tl: h ' Cll' - 26 '
1 Q Speaking of Slogans - Oatman, Arizona - - - - 240 241 'A '
M Speaking of the Follies 0'Malley Lumber Co, - - 259 ,
7 " Beta Chi ---- Peyton Paokinu' Co. - 250 '
Q Siirma Nu Brewery Posner Paint Store - - 233
D The Good Old Days - - Rally Jewelry Co. - ' - 272 P '
4 Model Arizona Collcgians Rialto and Opera House - 1 222
, ' Snap Shots - - - Rc-beil's, Tucson - - - - 271
V Snap Shots - - Southwestern Iialwor Ref-ord - 271 , '
'f Sigma Alpha Epsilon Steinfeld's, Tucson - - 234
5 Chain Ganz - - - Stewari's Cafe, Tucson - -
1' Speaking of the Fol'ies Sun Drui: Co. - - .- - - --1
fg Chi Omega - - - Stonecypheu-'s liakin5:.Co. - 247 7
, The Modern Age - T. Ed Litt's Dru! Co. - - 273 -
5 Journalism - The Gr:md Cafe, Phoenix - - 252
I Dedication - The Modern, Nogales - - - 215 D V
- '. - - 'I' " n "'t".r ---- - 2F3 '
' i - - - 'l':ist1i1ucClJL:1rslLUilguse - - - - 223
A Sigma glpha Epsilon 'Tucson Sins, lgeetrio Slight Sz Power Co - A
...V . imma u irewery - Tucson ioe epair o. - - ' - ... 1 '51,
Q. ,T Women's Press Club Tucson Shoe Shine ---- - 236 i f
'it' Complexion - - - Tucson, Cornelia and Gila Hend ll, R. - - 269
J ' Journalism - - - Tucson Sporting Goods Co. - - 253
,llEf'.7,57 'ram iwoaem niimbeihans Unimed icasicm Gold Mining: cn. - 261 J .
In 1-" Kappa Kappa Gamma - United Verde Copper Cn. - - 221 ' F
"'-35 Traflitions Committee - University Dm: Co. - - - 271 . f
..'1lnLQj' Beta Chi - - - llniversity Square Hook Shop - - 250 1
'bil Chi 0's Best Dates - Varsity lnn. Tucson - - - 247
,A .j Zeta Delta Epsilon - Weber-McCrea Co. - '- 249 'D
in Alkali Ike - - - Western Apex G, M. Co. - 253
5, L: University Squaks - Wyatt's llook Store - 272 'i F1
-' 4.4 - 'T
L-' 'I g if
ff YE l' I
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. . ,,,, . ., , ,, .. . .. .. .,.. , ..
gpzst l i s: o Q '
The Cholla section of the 1927 Desert is af-
fectionately dedicated to the group of people
in the above picture. The expressions on their
faces is due not to overxvork in editing and
Hnancing this DESERT, but rather to the
thought of how hot some people on this
campus think they are.
From now on the talk is going to be plenty
straight and amusing-not shot from lassos,
revolvers, and huclcing broncos.
Similar to actual cactus these Chollas are
going, to stick lots of people: l,il'c jumpinx
cactus thc renrtrks stril'e those who have
passed too close to piercing critics. If you
I 4 can, take it good naturedlyg if not, howl.
The following pages are written in more
simple language. The contents have been
transposed from the famous diary of a bar-
lceeper, who was more famous than his diary,
because he told a lot of scandal that he did not
dare write down.
The Chollas are arranged in rout order, so
you can not tell when YOU are to be razzed.
Of course, those who laugh last laugh best, but
reniunlmtr that lll: XVHO LAUCHS FIRST
lk SL'lxI IO To XUGH.
i i in t f- Gul iw ln.: M , W t g. -f f' L
2 1 41 5 2: 9 L 4 ' ., 4
f A Compliments of f
THE MCJDERN - 'Q
The most exclusive Ladies' and Misses'
shop in the southwest
L A A :
3 53 NOGALES
ARIZONA ff ii '
. i Litas sms v H +A' T
"Hu I"' - ,QQ - r t "M" U tt W: 1"l"'F ""' vj"n-"-v- ' ' ""' ' ft e 'se --funn-'
f O '15i 53H W
0 . . .... . .. .... .. . .- ...... .... ....... ...... , A .. ,. Q g
.. , 9 'lu 11 V., r .. .... ..' X , I' Q A - - . .h E7 'Q
2ff'ef 2f22YQi 3 .l'Zi?.2z7lZsElllZl'?l!5l5l!ElH4iE. Xe QRQMPAQ- l l
0 ,. . .,. . . , ' - ' Nl fr"l'l'lll- TEE'T'+S' 1 '- , ou me .r-Q Q f '-
Q I ll if fl QATHLETE ?? GOD gf iff'-s i'Y0.:w:E2w: l
' ULE5 FOQ T V DL' . '
,- ' lmrmmo N - Slifi THEFA sn? T 1 I I ON 5077 1 ,
FAILURE UST i t :fastest -Q p f
'4 SEMESTER. ' 9'-
1 3 L
4' : 1 an
1" Q' 5 Rl
5 .4 nu-
I' '- :P , " 'I
T 'lf 'J I New Rushing System ,
" Ka s' 4
-. pp-a 1gma 5
1 -f The expansionist policy of the Kappa Sigma they have also showed that they have a fine I
fraternity is carried out to the letter in the quality of sportsmanship, and think not of the
.94 .Nrizona Chapter. The chapter is so large end to be attained but of the method of play-
' now that, despite the fact that the dining room ing the game. Their athletic rivals, the Sigma 4
."-1 seats fifty, Monday night fraternity meetings Chis, are looked upon as being almost as close I
S9 are held in two sections, Section A meeting at fraternity brothers, and the relations between
6:45, and Section ll meetin f at 7 :45. the two groups are ver f close. Again, rather
' ' S a- 5 1:
- Despite the fact that this group had the larg- than try to coerce a pledge they have adopted P
, est representation of any fraternity on the Nor- a gentleman's CPD way of letting him decide i
, delli Honor Roll in the early part of the spring and have offered to throw out with any fra- . '
' Cwith the price running higher every yearl ternity for any and all pledges. '
. li . ll lik
525,435 f 1 in
L ' , it W
,I 1-.' 'E
if it 'T ll
I f W W Yun' -APa:c 216 :A i Au-I M i V: A I til,
ti ,lg In ., V :'WqQ'?a"". Q: .. is is I 'Q i fa, V' :. .:. .:. .' ". F '. .:. .:. ,: -A - Q
' 'E 2 O- O..lIli..il....f...i lh.. "'OJ " ,- H - ll
aa l es s A Y
9 1, ,. ':
Compliments of '
2 New Cornelza Co- Operafzve J
2 ' A '
Mercanizle Co. an
Ajo, Arizona 'i
We Patronize Arizona
- I A Merchants and '
' Amerzcan Smeltzng and I
Reining Co. E
I HAYDEN PLANT A 5
i Hayden, Arizona L
U Buyers of
Gold, Silver and Copper Q
'YN Ores .H-TS
' .. ,,. x A ' Eggs?-17 " ' ,fl -.1 - -1- -' '
VV un f ii is .gp V V
The "baby chapter of Alpha Phi" has spent
the year in putting a new body job on the old
Delta Delta chassis. The sacred portals of a
national fraternity were entered more than a
year ago and the sisters are now safely settled
inside-away dull books! Heres to pledges
with shapelier calves and fewer horn-rimmed
Acting on the theory that the only difference
now existing between their social standing and
that of the Kappas is the location of the chap-
ter houses, these girls have set-to with a will.
Carefully chosen pledges, no longer "I" stu-
dents necessarily but even 50 'Zi failures with
"it", were initiated within two months lest they
escape from the charmed circle. Other changes
equally radical have blossomed forth. But do
not think the older qualities so admired by the
campus have completely disappeared. There
is still a prevailing sentiment of conservation
that will prevent their going too far afield.
The campus need not fear for their welfare-
their spirit is clearly shown in the touching
incident of the sister who, after being more
than slightly "under the weather" one whole
afternoon, spoke that night at a banquet feel-
ingly and touchingly on "Alpha Phi Conser-
.: i i l .i . .. i . e,
Ii ll li i ii "Q
"':::' S' if L ,, -I
Q aifz- my 1 :-
Y -' Lfbx :L ' "f 5
, 410 S
X, Q, 5
A 1 JW? ,
X ' -
L, 5 23
few 5 1. .
. XS f P .V
. 1 -I
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eflcm' H211v7z'12.5'Mo2'ro ., 1
E Anvn T0 PLEASE, L
AND WE: Pmoe our2SELvE5
ow ouc2 NXAQK5lVX,jNSHlP ow 7 M
ANNURLS 'rms YEAP. 'j ig '
I 5 '
'W ' M i ..... A ' f 1-A .. , .. .. . D
.H ezaii ..f-1,, f"" 'F-W-X' E Ai
lpzzi i i i es Q
QQL J sv
, 1 .
" "" E
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The term "social butterflies" can no longer
be applied to Kappa Kappa Gamma in a de-
rogatory sense for, in the first place, the speed
of their blondes has been checked somewhat
by that of the Pi Phi's new catch, and because
in the second place, they have insisted that
their freshmen all maintain a high standard of
Rushing the Hrst semester was after a new
fashion. At the last rush party the plans were
carefully laid. The Santa Rita roof, soft music,
shaded lights, and then the activities began to
sob. Louder and louder rose the wails until
every guest through sympathy started weep-
ing too. The results were very successful, but
a few of the new pledges, so nicely floated
into Kappa Kappa Gamma, declared later that
the tears kept them from seeing a great num-
ber of the sisters whose appearance earlier
might have meant a change in acceptance of
Scholarship has been stressed so throughout
the year that every freshman pledge made her
grades, but only one would be initiated, because
the other forty said that they did not feel them-
selves worthy to wear the Key with any grade
average worse than I. Q.
This group is rapidly improving and in a
short time should rank along with Delta
Gamma and Chi Omegas on the Arizona
li I ll I W I'
I "MADE IN ARIZONA" f
ATIIQ United Verde Copper
COPPER, GOLD AND SILVER I
at Jerome, Arizona .1
SMELTER ' I
at Clarkdale, Arizona I --
"BUY SOMETHING MADE OF
gfg I D31
A SAL Mlpagfnml A
"'llw" or "' ' V "l"'r""'l""'l""-v' W e A"' 'A ' ' 'A "ww "
T f Compliments of 1.
THE RIALTQ THEATRE J
41 and f-
THE OPERA HOUSE
V : J Compliments I' 1
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Friend in A jo n .
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' Model Arizona Collegians '
T This section of the Desert should not at- felt. Even politics, ordinarily so unpleasant, 5
' tempt to criticize simply for the sake of hu- has been raised to a high plane by their acts. :
1110f, and S0 wants to take this opportunity t0 Attaclcecl by unthinking critics in the school
Q commend to.the attention of the student body they have gone Oh Working for the good of
fm 0fgaU1Zf1U011 that, bficallse pf fl1C.SllYllCSS Of the whole student body. XV hen decisive ac-
6 its members, and because oi its mviolable rule firm was heeded they were willing to act with-
against ma-king itself conspicuous andiagamst out fear of Consequence. Inviting a large
6 self-advertising, IS not properly appreciated by group of people to assemble in the gymnasium,
I Sign Siglilglltaoll 081' Campus' This Orgamza' and cleverly concealing their serious purpose, '
'Z C mm ang' 'l ' rried their Jlans throu h smoothl and
7 This group of men, chosen solely for the UW ta Y I - i g - y - '
M good the individual members have clone our without heat' kothllig deterred diem In their
school and for their ability to think clearly on rlilpteousllimgfoseql fjy GTI' said Onfht ge
.4 matters regarding the student body and not lv' lim VIS 1l?ubiAqylral,rOEilSl1ng am ls u - '1
Ki.'I2',,? chosen because of fraternal affiliation, has done mg Us M, Ot l neu Je' ,Q wir em Wills y ,
gg 4.1.3 a Work for Arlzona that increases in import, gained, their purpose. accomplished, but their M L .
ance every year. Giving no thought to per- motives were sadly misunderstood. Let us not
EKG sonal feelings or inclinations they have carried mlslllflge them, but feallze the truth Of the .1 l
oglgj out their Vvork with the Old Vvildcat Spirit' statement of another of their members when P' i m
:I They have taken part in every phase of School he said, "lVe crucified one organization for the l
if activity and their influence has been clearly good of the school." mf
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Phi Delt Ship
Phi Delt Ship
The only difference between the collection
of Noah and that of the Phi Delts is the fact
that Noah had two of each species.
After several years of hard work the group
has at last gained a victory over the Zeta
Delts, in pledging men from the country, " jew-
els in the rough," that grow more rough each
year. At the beginning of the fall semester
each man in the house is given a pledge but-
ton with orders to put it on some male person
before the expiration of forty-eight hours.
There is no restriction whatsoever placed upon
the type of material to be brought in, and so
no 1nan's choice is ever questioned.
Visiting Phi Delt brothers find it difficult to
appreciate properly the new spirit that this
loyal band is trying to inject into the national
fraternity, but the men of Arizona Chapter
stand firm in their democracy and say: "We
are not snobs. lfVe want our group at Ari-
zona to stand for the ideals of the Chain Gang
and that noble motto: 'Every man at Arizona
is a fraternity man.' "
1 , -,
A ng n gl 9 n
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ZII E I I I EI '. 1
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Mlaml Copper I I 4
A 61 B .I be
6 roa Way
Q ADOLPH LEWISQHN, Pfesldent
- J. PARKE CHANNING, Vice-President 1
' SAM A. LEWISOHN, Treasurer '
1 HERMAN COOK, Secretary I
Q . 7
A Mme at MIAMI, ARIZONA I 4
- 3 F. W. MACLENNAN
General Manager ' A
' P326 225 1
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Pi Beta Phi
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Excellent Sleeping Quarters
The year has been a glorious success for
the sisters of Pi Beta Phi. The old motto of
"Get back all the pins," has been changed to
"Good God, we worked hard enough for these
members. XVhy not keep them ?"
The chapter has been singularly blessed this
year with a large number of transfers, of
whom they are very proud and whose praises
they sing at all times. Every transfer says the
necessary papers have been misplaced in the
transfer's trunk after one look at the Arizona
X o other group on the campus this year has
presented such splendid examples of loyalty to
the organization as have the Ring-Ching-Ching
girls. In the hour of need every girl bought
two Deserts instead of one to swell the sub-
scription total for the Desert Cup. No such
devotion to a cause can be imagined of a so-
rority other than dear old Pi Beta Phi. VVhy
if there is not enough room on the sleeping
porch the pledges gladly volunteer to sleep in
the basement. ln fact, during the winter
months it is much warmer in the furnace room.
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" 4 A- ilfit There are two sides to every question L
Z Zeta Delta Epsilon
l"'+l1 Zeta Delta Epsilon serves the same purpose today. 'l'hey use the correct hair-oil. have 915.
9 ',' for the men of the campus that the Girls' Kla- charge accounts at the Varsity, wear Holly- J' 4,
,HQ sonic Club does for the women. No man who wood roinpers with sweaters of properly p".
l has ever had relatives Cuihether sisters, cous- clashing' designs, and no one.else has so many .I
'.",i, ins, or great-unclesl in any Greek organiza- honorary fraternity pins to his credit as does 9'-,
. l tion lineluding honorary fraternitiesj need one of these. 'llhey even go with Pi Phis and ,O
,-HQ. ever fear heing a harh so long as Zeta Delta consider themselves in high society. 49"-,
'y I' lfpsilon remains on our campus. Nlay good old Zeta Delta lip-si-lon long A
lf." 1 The men of this organization are the hest maintain its record of being Arizonzfs oldest
imitations o freal fraternity men at ."Xrizona local fraternity.
. , If
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WEBER-Mc CREA CO. '
Manufacturers and Creators of r
"McWEB" and 'TABRIKINEX' '
Annual and Catalog Covers r 1
Binders and Cover Makers of the I
s I .
1927 DESERT r
421 E.. sixth st. Los Angeles
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The Sigma Chi fraternity offers the best ex-
isting proof for the old statement that frater-
nities are the natural outgrowth of a cooper-
ative system of taking examinations. ' "
.Nt a time when other Greek eating houses
were finding difficulty in getting boarders.
Sigma Chi discovered an untouched source of
material and so did not suffer the same slump.
'llhe house next door proved itself a good
testing ground for athletes trying out for
Sigma Chi. 'l'here is nothing that the Sigs
enjoy more than a little innocent fun, and they
think it quite jolly to throw stones into other
peoples' glass windows. VVhether such neigh-
borly relations will continue next year has not
been publicly announced as yet.
.Xt their last meeting of the year the Inter-
fraternity Council, fully realizing the effort
necessary to persuade one to accept a pledge
lrutton, unanimously voted to the Beta Chi
Chapter of Sigma Chi the Arizona Saclvllold-
ing Cup for the year 1926-27.
B, ' n, :- ' 'lglhqr Vu' la' '!
as ugpr pgxsl salv
i W :
CI-IAS. W. MORGAN op BEDFORD sb "
Sdf' just as the famous ola' wh-aler picturecl
e above is safe in her home port ajier many
. perilous journeys ofver stormy seas---so is your annual Z2
say? in the port of Completion. The ' 4-
. , 1
men whose duty has been a pleasure . f -
i -M A in the guiclanceof your"crajQ9' take . V l .. X --
this opportunity of wishing those 1 5 .1
about to sail fzrth on the sea oflk "'i Q, V
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.93oN CUOYAGE ' s
BEN H. Hoover. WALDO E. EDMUNDS ' -
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BRYAN-BRANDENBURG co. is
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LOS AN GELES, CALIFORNIA -M
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' Hcadc I I Chi Puihin Committee '
e' 'I' 1:
Compliments to the ,
' ' - A 4
UH1V9TS1ty of Amzeona
- V THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST o r
: 3 A from the 5 L
4 355? Tucson Chamber of Commerce
U TUCSON - THE CITY OF SUNSHINE
Y -' - At Youf Service w ir
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Page 28 2 Q I,
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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
To the Class of 1927 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
the storm 3 and success, the greatest of your desires will be achieved. .
CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK OF TUCSON
SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK Sz TRUST CO., TUCSON, ARIZONA
UNITED BANK 81 TRUST CO., TUCSON, ARIZONA
I Delta Chi
Naughty, naughty boys! Abandoning the
ideals of the studious founders of Delta Nu
this group has at last succumbed to the idea of
making a "real fraternity" and has adopted
the motto: "No pledge unless he have possi-
bilities of making a second Martin Gentry."
They even gave a devilish party at Nogales be-
tween semesters at which each brother actually
drank at least one root-beer served in beer-
mugs to fool the lookers-on. Giving up their
country place in the exclusive foothills district
they took a town-house on Park here for the
the Kappas keep open house for them at all
Nothing holds a higher place in the thoughts
of each Delta Chi. Pledges are finally given
the pin by being roused and initiated between
1 and 5 A. M. before they awake and realize
the awful step they are taking. This group
has enjoyed the unique distinction of being the
only fraternity with rushing offices and an in-
itiation hall centrally located on the campus.
These are temporarily closed but will be re-
Season inlorder to assume their place in the opened next fall if Dean Cummings and Dr. ' I
5 social whirl, but failed in their project of be- Vorhiestaccept the bids which have been ex- It 'I
coming social lions in one season and having tended to them.
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j QTIXSSESE TEAR QQ X
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Appreciate the friendship and patronage of each successive class " as time oes on, and now, we ex end "
g our sincerest t
, CONGRATULATIONS i
U to the Class of 1927 I
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23 i ' - W
527555 Albert Steinfeld at Co 1
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Established 1854 fuk -Y I
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Wmmx Lzsi n i s e: I V
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Your Utilities I Ze
0 :was so
2 ik V 4
Z2 A I TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT
2 5 POWER COMPANY Q
5 ' 6
TUCSON RAPID TRANSIT COMPANY
9 . 4 4
L ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon A 5
ff iinZ0Ha5Ta'ii3liici? Silly 52221 fififgiiieiiim do,
I iiiiilfliifiiii 2235121251iiifiiELS?T,i211'iiii2'?W1C'lge I
32 I if If'22fT2S2liffi l'li12iiiiii3eifivfl ililire getting - I
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. Aiiil ESS 11231 1132132 iff nlfiiiail' qiiZ'i,2'iXiQ i
TEE 123131 figs liiizssiiiig ininute Y I si Q
QZJES With sixty seconds cookie pushing done.. ' " '.
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.' 4' thainnyou .Plan to build
, CW llttle nest . '
the West f In A '
6' of 5
. ..Q . NO11i11l1g1L1i1X'PH AVENUE sz '
U OAD TRACKS I
Z Tucson 5506 Shin Q
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fNear Dooleyssj Th
' Both L d- e W '
Eh1sZS6gl?en51emen,S A Th? valianfgmen S Press Club
' I-ne age- CCau5e eW0'J3f11, deserve rea : 1
. WE:LL.Shined Sh Fiijllggrggyflailg .t'gyS1g0fQ3u1Sa,11ES25ggj
dl-Catlon of oneqes are an in, ?lxgreChieHy lgtlzxgzllshillg the ifgnliiiayse
gi , Ei' Personal Worth tseailiggge or' fxgr52nI1c?lX: gsgaigig i f
fig? "Let US Help You L A ' -
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. ,, ..nIl.fl::p,ZZ1mf,,jO:f 170 .A ,Q A N1
V V H - 7 al
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Speaking of Flowers
For Every Need
Burn s Flower Shop
.Phone l 07
I5 North Stone Avenue
" w e mor e
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IQFIFPIXP ' Q.
Delta Gamma '
The Delta Gamma sorority, feeling the
need of help in rushing, car-rides, and men
for dates Qfor those girls who chose to take
one night of the month off for their studiesj
has again renewed the alliance with the
Delta Chi fraternity for mutual aid and pro-
tection. The union held so long as Shirrell
was here to keep the boys in line, but at
present it shows signs of dissolution.
After entering into a rushing contest
against the Kappas and winning, the girls
showed their coy and modest natures by
writing to the National Magazine Cedited
by Harold Bell VV right?j that they had se-
cured, without a doubt. the creme de la
creme of the freshman girls,
Everything for the Student
Books, Stationery 6: Office
Novelties for Parties
5::,: 1 l .m ..
'K 1 ' I Q
lllrllll w - 'Q Q 4,
The girls attempt to preserve that home-
like atmosphere at their place. They are
aptly described in the words of the old say-
ing in the geography book: "Deltas tend
to become larger."
47 East Congress Street
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9 233 'Q 60m ,694
' Q ' . U c RT A 'J P - 4 ' ' ' -rucs . "
BIALQTORE' S i
Q N Q S553
"1 ' J X f f'k - " I
' ' Q57 20 I Q U
X ' 5: X T . 33 L, f l ", I I E
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f f f f, H714 1
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' We hav '
jndq pp d sh I
u P .g hoecil? with all th '
' , ,Q X me you fo cfmtzfft Pl h f A A
'Tucson In andts f th yk d 1 ll g
eff Quick Q2
8 North Stone Aven epail'
Q- Phone 387 ue t
H , 1 - M H lxl ff wi
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Best Wzshes to the W-
Class o 1927 Q7
From the Store of 1.
ReCOgn1ZCd Values ,.
87-93 E. Congress
Questionnaire to be filled out by Rushees.
Instructions to rushees: You are to lill out
this questionnaire to the best of your ability.
Should you be able to answer all of questions
correctly you will be offered a Sigma Nu pin
. Your name including nicknames--This is
important after you are pledged in the event
T that we forget iti. ....................................... .
-. Your high school Cit will be to your advan-
tage to indicate some school in Californiaj.
a. Your high school fraternity ......................
b lfligh school activities and honor gained
C scholarship unessentialj ............................
.. Your purpose 'in coming to college check.
JACOMES DEPARTMENT J
Q Q Q
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Q 9 C Q
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The Shopping Center Q .I
say Aye in a loud noise and you will be 1.
pledged D . ,
. . Basketball III 1-
. Football EI . '
. N ecking EI '-
Are you a good mixer? ,
Can you tell what brand of ginger ale ,
mixes best with tequila? :
J Does orange juice go better with gin or .. :
Can you mix your toothpaste, clothes, ,
and hair oil with those of eight other - '
men in a small size bedroom, and get . "
your own share every time?
Are you well-bred? .
a Are you willing to eat with your knife in ,
order to prevent others in the fraternity '
from feeling embarrassed? L
1 F li
5 01192. n b Exactly when is it necessary to leave the Ei 'I
3 10 ?SldY El lY0l1 Check H115 at Your OWU room and get a little fresh air? Another
" f Per' - ' drink? Q
si ll? lb '1:O 1621111 to ndfillli . c VV hen and how do you offer your girl a If
c 'loimake friendships that will be worth- Shot? VVhen do you refuse her? 5 .
Rf"',ff While 111 Hffef llfe El cl You are at a Kappa dance and spill your ' pl
d To be an athlete: punch in the house mother's lap. Do you ' '
V295 1g0?EIlgiJl say, "Damn" or "Who in hell hit my
-" -- 0 arm ?"
3- Trackll e You leave part of your notes in your T ,j -
4- Baseball CI ' Blue Book. Is it correct to ask the pro- WW
fCan you beat the Kappa Sigs? If so fessor for them? 4 :li
A U- Page 2397 M I l
'll gr' T H ul in W 'I Ill llllq p-lq uns p V, -MJ U V ' K A A - 'ul pf
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ll 4. Y T Q-A 6AIIIIl--kuulxnn-11:1 xi- Jr-sg ' ' 1 llll
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Topock Oil Co. Q
-. I Dealer in all grade? or - ' .1
'A Petroleum I , 1-
I HEAVY HAULING 4 .A f' .
- .311 ', ,v - f .., , .,f . -- I, . . ,IH'5p f 1 J ,A ' ,Q I . , v ' f I
. , -:. .. , r. L. - -1, , .- A - 4-1 .-... . S WS ,-
-' ,, COAL AND woon V - I 'rf- - 1- pai-'gym :I I-
LT 54- ' f ' T -' 1 J' lil'
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A .1 Compllments H -- af . ,,,,..f..1?ff ff-Xjaf .H 1
- we rv '
J 19. 1.
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. sl .- ' -' Q, ' .g,.-H we . . 'Q Mr' 4 2. , '
I I I l fl - 1 - 1-'fi ' . ' . T-'f"""" --f527If..- "
i town the other clay to see the folks, the dog, W
-. Stop at the the cat, llannah the wash woman, and Jones :-
OATMAN DRUG CO.
"THE COOL FOUNTAIN"
FILMS AND SUNDRY DRUGS
Summer Bachelors-Sigma Chis.
The Beloved Rogues-Delta Chis.
The Rough Riders--Sigma Nus.
The Fire Brigade-Phi Deltab.
Speaking of Slogans
Count the Kappa Sigs.
VVhat a whale of a difference a few cents
make.--Z. B. T. O
the tailor, when I got the neucelating stellar
idea that the home village had plenty to be
proud of and plenty to boast about to the
Now look here! seys I to Toni Siders,
while leaning against a window pane down
in front of the drug store. Tom, says I,
THE WIND BLENV
TI-IE BULL FLEW
FOR INFORMATION SEE LOU
WHOLESALE 81 RETAIL
- Say there! I was back in the ole home Q
. Another frat.--Tau Upsilon. ' MERCI-IANDISERS
i J ilgksk the Man Who Owns One.-K. K. G. U
- ' aventuallyl-Why Not Now P--Zelta , ,
a Deli. LARKEY S MEAT MARKET
it Cl?i.Otpever sgeps gutA E CHOICE MEATS
gec in e woo s.-- . . . .
n llf? I 33111151311 bigger C0'eClS are built, D- G- will Old Man Larkey's Son, Stanley, Mgr.
r- ,J nu em.
Gig:-IEIQ53 Even for lazy people-Beta Chi.
-', LIT If 't' P' Ph' d t 't'. th l t l t '
towha s a 1 1 aei S e Jes cae in J
'LL -'- XVhich of these women has learned the - - - I - Y "ii
l Q value of fifteen minutes a day ?-Alpha Phi. Gasolme and Tues' lllxgisili
I Soft Drinks Frigidaire ,
- 1, 7
-Y Page 240
Ill O r TWA - - -.v--. -p----q--..W,- -O U I A n I ' n
-... .- r -t :sr ze: IE l l A ...iM2Z1?li.. - Eg? -
li ll l il tl?
you know this town isn't so doggone bad as
some of these folks think it is. just think
of all the real things that we have to talk
about. Seems as tho we never get thru
lnunm-hawin' around about this here thing
XN7hy. just think of the "honest to god"
gold that has actually cum out of that mine
on the hill. Now, Tom, if we had all of
them millions of dollars, you know, l'd sug-
gest that you, llillie llrooks and I go to
l-lollywood and set ourselves up in the movie
business, and say, we'd certainly give them
movie queens something to talk about.
Tom. with a long drawl which showed a
double barricade of mosaic gold teeth, spat
once and gave his casual: 'tVVal, Rill, she's
shure a lookin' fine up thar on my ore
dump." Got a panninl out of the west side
this mornin' that was two inches long.
Guess it won't be long before T'll be sportin'
one of them new Chevie Coupes." Hill with
a poised gesturation: "lt's a darned sure
thing that this is the only place for me. T
I-1oMi2 or JUNGLE sTEw
EAT KIND BE HAPPY
Cigars and Candy Billiards
General Grocery Store
WHERE ROOT BEERS ORIOINATED
J. C. ALDERSON
"The T01lr'i.vt'.r Oasis"'
A place for the weary
. motorist to relax
W. E. I-IITTSON
GROCERIES Sz GENERAL
STOP .-XT TI-IE--
"AFTER A DAYKS' IOURNEYU
Cool Rooms Hot and Cold Watel'
never want to go away from here. Some-
how or other, every time I look up at that
Great Xlfhite Elephant standing there like a
sentinel, never moving, never blinking, just
there a mass of ryolite, absorbing everything
from age to age, I sometimes wonder what
tales it could tell. Perhaps the adventure
o fthe Oatman family in the early forties is
recorded there like the typed lines of a book.
.X revelation of dashing Apaches sweeping
down on the intrepid little group of trail
blazers, burning their wagons, stealing their
women, massacreing their men, destroying
all, leaving only ashes as evidences of their
brutality, only these to tell the blood curdl-
ing story to the next train that approached.
Seventy-tive years have passed: the wheels
of time. with their modern inventions and
contrivances, have wielded a mighty hand
in the development of the mining industry.
From the old type of jig mill to the present
day thousand ton capacity cyanide mill has
been but an evolutionary change."
Today, Oatman is a thriving little gold
mining town of lO0O population, with 12
properties working at full capacity. ln the
past 10 years the gold production of this
town has exceeded S20.000,000.00, and the
1, , . .N
MINE SCQUT surface has barely been scratched.
l . Oatman, "where everyone is prosperous 'ting'
if ff VVITC, Write or Phone and business always good." 4 gg
I " , I.
'C A g UA liage 241 gil
' " W V Yu V Y ' ul Y i F U V' V rv nl llllq un un. I W7 ' ""f, 'A -Y' ' 1' ' " I
l "' at r -- --. - 'i lf " " I" ! ... ""uw'
Q i f f at it i ,i ss a - O..iiImgglAn... "O3 .
-- 0 - . .. I 1 Y V v I U W Y: .... gr -I W
il l l l il
' .M f
Pi Kappa Alpha
My dear Beatrice Fairfax:
I am a young man who has had a careful
home training, with such infiuences as talks on
'Things Your Best Friend XVon't 'llell You,"
and "The Five-foot Shelf of Books" and the
"Secret of 15 Minutes a Day,', but I simply
can not make friends that I would like and go
with the crowd that I prefer.
I have tried to enter society, and my family
has given immeasurable teas and dinners and
ajriaf-x31 " " .
small informal dances in order to get the right .,
kind of girls into our home. They give us ,
plenty of spending money and like very much .
for us to go out at any time with Kappas or -
Thetas. VVQ have done our best. XVe have -
worked hard enough. Why is it that We are
not the social leaders of the cumpus? V1 ..
Anxiously, A -. I
A. PIECAP. 5
l lisf iz
Pnzc 2 4 Iii
Qlliii ll il fi il t A
. . . 'if
Graaf Bend Mznzng Co. A
'45 A A 9
' JOI-IN C. FEYES '
, INVESTMENT co. A
'4 Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA t
' 4 A '-
A For 30 Years ,
3 The Dwzght B. H earfd i
gg? ITlVQSt7Tl'Qnt CO. 'Q ' '
O A I
5 . v - - f
'A Has Handled -I .
' 1 ARIZONA 2
53 Business Properties - Ranches - Homes - Investments ' 'V I
For Reliable Service See Us
Q .:. A 1 5 13
EE 'i Heard Building, Phoenix, Arizona
. Us v.uiQg 24-3-2 H I W7
F O O H' A
L? ii ff! z..n s::p..!Z.::1!..n..
V V IUJI ll mb VVVV
'..! I l .i i i. :- '.
' '. 1
. '1 -
THE CO OP BOOK STORE
IS a student body 1nst1tut1on Our ldeal IS a real student s
store-a store of the students by the students for the
We feel that great strldes have been made towards thls
ldeal durlng the present year
And we expect greater thlngs for the year l 927 28 Get
next to the Co op Book Store and you ll get next to a good
I Co Operatzve Book Store
Gamma Phi Beta
Due to the perspicity of the writer the 1927
Desert is able to announce as it goes to press
that the Gamma 'Phi lleta sorority again heads
the scholarship list at the bottom. The only
competition was provided by Kappa Kappa
equal opportunity to all on the campus. I
considering this weighty question the thought
occurs that the Pi Kap serenacles may have
had something to do with it, but no, they are
such well meaning laddies. Poor boys, they
S5 . .. . 5
6 I ' 5
M Q s
.O ' ' O
K ' . -I 6 S
5 ' 5
6 ' 5
5 Gamma. This was a sad blow indeed after a think one pin gives them entree. ,' 'i
season of strenuous rushing provided such in- I-Iave you heard about the new house,
tellectual pledges.. I ' though! From the plans it's going to be some
ELF? XVhat s worrying our dates just now is the number-inchvidual garages, seven ball rooms,
sudden spurning of Phi Delt pins. The self- and what not. Our advice to the Pharisees Q
.155 elected queener is given a fair, favorable, and would be, "I-Iurry up." f ' 'ig
Cr ' fi
llc i' 1' . 'I
llll li r-
Et, E WA V.: -,, Y I R-'lf-...llI...'lu.-'illv Wy' l H ' A 'i A I A
fsqgggar, 7f'..'- if SEZ IE. 1- -' l l - O- Olllllml-.-nli...1-u Ill.. A E - ,. llll
V 'Hp lll ftllv v
MMQZOKO A .e fa ? ' V W is
N 'N 1 q 'f lp n
Thetas Studying in the Library
Kappa Alpha Theta
The above picture shows the typical Theta
in the height of joy and with that alluring
philosophical expression on the faces of most
of their pledges.
Having lost in scholarship C were they ever
very high?j they decided to go into activities
with enthusiasm. As a result they are quite
powerful in such organizations as the Art
club, and the Vlfomans' Commercial T-lonor
The Thetas, spurred on by the hope of be-
ing given ANOTHER piece of gum fthey are
much tastier than Coke'sH, have devised all
sorts of methods of securing dates. By chew--
ing gum while on the campus, their mouths of
course are open, they thus gain much popular-
ity and distinction for having ,the "Hello"
The Thetas, seeing some of their neighbors
transfers immediately sent out words of warn-
ing to all Theta chapters to keep all members
at home-their pledges wouldn't allow for
any such chances.
The Thetas really don't care about being
close to the campus and will move as soon as
it is safe-that is, when the Pi Phis leave,
they will, too.
V 5 ..x
. lIll l u .
A ng. r o gn 1 llll !
V YQ V Y
so 'fl ll
5 . S y I
L k'gf GldT th
W B QBILLDDOLAN
MODERN BARBER SHOP
. C g e .
.The World's Foremost Piano
,Ci-3 , J
Uprights, Grands, 6: Ampico
R. H. NEILSEN
Musician s Headquarters B
Pho e 238 Co g ess Hot l Bldg.
Tucso A ' o a
Zeta Beta Tau
. . o g o
,-- ' e e y L1 o
D ' t'lh
' ' t S. .
. ay s the col t
th L t eta e utterly 'gn ed- o th
OO In OI' 0 CC , I
" n n r i'
I e I
gpg n, rxz n N
.- Q 7
of 1 SES
'Q The Zeta Betas moved, for tw o d rea
sons the rent 1S ch ap r wa o t fr m the Q
. . Umverslty, and the A E 's lxved across the S43
Q S riiifery one took them as a joke 11111 t ey gg
t l f t t l t
M rii-:flVlligg201?Z1? iiiitl llxisthe country for lf ville X
A th l tt f h A 4 A
'Et hioiitigcizifseusilgoiilcl 2 C lsoiuigi fiiiilrii e 1 n ryj l'
.f ' ' B s wer 1 or s e . I
29 E on r SS St wieclefziar BCl1,S Big Brother. , '
6-wifi il ir
Q 3 fl
0 ' K' Q
, 'L : + I
', 21 .
if ll' A ul -Page 246 AA I 1 , 1'
'll v' A U W "' f' V -1 Ill I"l I I--'u uunn- p- W A""' " ' ' ' "ll1ll"
l 2 5 02 0.1 M2211 .9 203 , ll lil AX
Zi ll l i it
Y A Q
For Contact With
And the Balmy
Atmosphere of A.
The Varsziy Inn Q
Eel Moore, lnnkeeper
Wfell, well, well. The poetry of spring is
in my veins, so I will be lenient when I dis-
cuss college etiquette. The following rules.
llan- Hellenic and otherwise, have been de-
vised by the Chi Omegas:
1. Always promise a rushee at least six won-
2. Give a rushee plenty to eat, and clonlt let
them do the talking. - .- 'A
3. Move more would-be initiates into the
house, and try to make Chi Omegas of
them. W E
4. Spend the clay in the library or othercon-
spicuous points of interest on the campus.
J. Leave library at quarter to nine in the
evening, which is almost certain to provide
a trip to the drug store. '- 3 -
6. llc careful about dating unattached men.
7. Learn separate line for Dean of VVomen,
boys, girls, faculty, and the sisters.
' -12.1. f ' Q ',', chi os Best Dates
F our Superior Products
if.,,HDNEY MAID HONEY MAID
" ' BREAD TEA BUSCUITS
HONEY MAID HONEY MAID
At All Grocers and Markets
-Bakery, I nc.
y -. .
,P ., .
-2 ili ull
' , itl l'
- l l I'
1 iii ii fi if j 3'
.Xx'ff', ' 1
- X ng., 2 , -1
..... - J Q ,.,- --1 - f: 0 '
2' N-X I
2 2 252 , n
ff 0 K-gl Egw' .
ff2f7N NX X QQ Q 2
ffl K ' 51-L -K 9 JM u
, I XS j ?x?'aFflW" -:
f 1 I 2 ,I
W gif: .
.L ,1" ' - 2
QI! Xf'g'Ilf1lf,7fl, v-.
, just-a Little Farther On :
Compliments 2 of E
1. E. SHANKS 2
Mines and Mining 5 ,
2 Oatman, Arizona
' 1. 51
' 4 'f
a l l e: "'L ' V
. . if gag
CITY LA UNDR Y Co. Q
A "The Laundry of Service" iii
, - 67
l Toole Avenue and Miltenberg Street
I A Tucson, Arizona
ff '-13 ' 3
This club having failed to be recognized
generally as a fraternity, decided last year that
environment was the thing they needed, instead
of heredity, to become the real fraternity type,
so they moved to the former home of what
some people call a fraternity. The result was
not effectual, however, either because they were
past the condition of remedy or because the
Sigma Chis did not have enough of the real
fraternity about them to leave any helpful and
lasting impressions about the house.
The thought of some day becoming national
has been of momentous value to them, and as
long as they think A. T. O. is a fraternity they
will continue to have that happy, boyish smile
on their rather forlorn faces.
"" ' 1
W 'ig F-.xhffmf ,f-r ' X Il W lm
f ,. gg by .bfi N M fl
ii l i i it r
."4r 0 ,
B Peyton Packing Co. 1. .' '49,
- E1 Paso, Texas Tucson, Arizona - ,
a 549ke?? Qf B - I GOVERNMENT INSPECTED PRODUCTS 7
. ' C Z9
' B Q
L Beta Chi i
I Beta Chi as suggested here is an ad- 3
mirable accessory to that largeired house 1
r ' 1232 2Ee 'S51s,m3:1di3f r
2 - 25321621ftii'ti,lFSt"?Ei1SZe3? Eiziigiififii
I A THOVV freshmen to accept a Beta Chi '
'X 4 2065531sztasaietsscfgsdszi
. ?' ' A F ila cided, becausep Beta Chi ilraternity is 1
" 1 is is gg L11-! I very, .very conservative and having been
if . 5. Illieifflfi iiliilifafsvdfflif lfiflfiff 4
. E A the way Hof entering inacivisedly into ,
1 ii if . Wm. i,xf M,l,,,,ff1 C 1 i :
1 ' 'H -2- ,ui ' i, I 4
U ' ' S s t s 1 h
. H1V9TS1ty qllafe
1 A C Botilig Loan Librarynmee fl u?
' Compliments of Q
AR1zoNA's FINEST FLORAL sl-1oP 1fi,,li15
Phone 61 100 E. Congress
'Q' Ai UA :.lPngQ,x2'50 A l X .Iii
""""" , r W .. :WTIV ""' 'VT' ""' W, ' -rr U U A H w"""""
Q:...: eiz1m:.,g0 i 2 I
Copper Company ri
Producers of Electrolytic f'
Gordon R. Campbell, President 4
Calumet, Michigan Q - '
J. E.. Fisher, Secretary-Treasurer
V, ', 'r
W Calumet, Michigan M V:
Michael Curley, Manager 1.
.' e Q
A30 Arizona Q
1 Y va
Q, . ll
T 'I L
Page 251 . Il' l
4 i f li
W QXMM ::i H 1f l l :: M sfM : J 1.7. .. , . ,,. . . ,
If She Enjoys
Journalism -Chummy Booths l
A Poem lVritten in a llurry by T,-Phe Laughter of Youth V
Q T. R. JOHNSON -Sweet Dance Music ' 7
,lournalism's a funny trade, "'-and The C001 of A
' Men arelaustecl and men are macle,
lily journalism. -Ice and Glass I
'lx llhe best of them receives the most. H Visit I
. a1:g:,f31tzftazDg1ff ggiiziikx
Hy journalism. L '
' it E. Adams 6
Phoenix 1' -1
While ln Phoenix, I L
The Arizona Wildcats Stop at ,Z
e -2 ymmpwmzffemiemwiaxex
the , , , l '1
.-Xml then agam there s a chrty trade, I'
l' i Q
,llb CD HU '-4 F
"' o m 2
t t ' Q ss
e Ed 51" 2 5:
l '- ' 20
to -5? 9? Q I
l2"2l 'gr E' gg O
e- O O 'I at
I :Q Ui
We-f'Q U 9' 5 'N'
Q l 21 2
. 7 H gg
,K I 5
l l: r
EAA? 'M 'igglgr ff K. ..
n Q XOYKM Ir e xe
0 .. . ,,,. . , . 5 A 4
O But then sometnnes we find at hand 352
f' 4' Some thin s that are mighty rand, gifs
O . The Aguona K1 a IS of th1s line Q
inns tllgsg Ciui.l?1ziiicSji'h1qay?1 in part b I t t K2
T122 33521538213 Elllihefavf E655 S a" Q
' ' v
' .3 .. . g..
The Tucson Cztzzen
. 'S it '- ' 'I
To clay News 1' o day In .1
Golf Equipment ,L
, Guns and Ammunition 4 A
I refer to the small tabloid, Fishing Tackle 'I
The presence of which has quit nnoyed . '1
All journalism. Kodaks
Tennis ' if' ,
Highest Quality Kodak ? ,.f. V 5
Tucson Sporting Goods Co. .. ,.
' 15-17 East Congress . . '-
, Finishing -i ii
5 if 'I
Page 253 xii- 9
"mms, A U "
V 'Uma qgsw -ii V
Dramatic productions of the year as pre-
sented 'tt the University on the stage-and in
The First Year ---- Freshmen
Much Ado About Nothing - Sophomores
lhe Valiants ----- Juniors
Senior Follies ----- Seniors
Demand Crystal Beverages
ln Sterlllzecl Bottles
Coca Cola 1n Sklrt Bottles
Delaware Punch 1n Panellecl
Orange Crush ln Krlnkly
Crystal Botllzng W orks
GEO. MARTIN Proprietor
l l l l . .. 5 i
Q 1 , . - I r , Q 4
1- .1 Phone 642 ,.
. ," -r I
, 4 9
3 4 Hotel Adams Q 3
ll V .Tr 7 A 4
L Phoenix' Arizona V' 1' 'am' 3,9 r l Q
I Arizona's Largest 6: Finest '- A U!
i 1 "55:?.i ---i- - -W ' if
Absolutely Flreproof yah ' Qi
Strictly Modern i 'l Q1 Q' '!"""" ' W" 'gkyfiesf 1
A9612 i a g l
I ' lx
f P .
if A MJ- ESB 254 U - K .
it ri wx. .. i 1."li"l"m""i"' "" i "'l ZA v M M -Q A i :,- i ""'
.. 9i..raM3lZlHl.LO e 3 ' l
Builder of New
I l l i a: , . fe 325
. f, f E
.' Q A 4 l is
UNIVERSITY LIBRARY X
1? I ' .
. I I O
mi Phoenix and
' Tucson P '-
O' 1 to
b y ' Gentleman Dick CCentcrj in His ,
-'fill First Dramatic Role '.
"Q - I
. V .
:HQ h Qi'
+ ICE CREAM -
-"4 . flntroducing-some of the authors of this j Q'-
I ' book. '
if CD11 the left we see Gentleman Dick in his
younger days. X' ou can tell he 'S a gentleman
'ff' because he wears a checkered suit and parts 'H'
, his hair in the middle. He is of course sitting . , '
1" C . . 1 this does not prove he is not a '-
- 'i qi Ogiideiiiiiimliecaiise surel 'f - - D f l
- ff . , L . , , y 1 a lady were neai .
i liy or approaching, Gentleman Dick would in- r S 1
4 stantly offer her his rather rustic chair. rl V?
Aikhiff Phoenix I B
lc I ' I
L 45 1 'fi il 'w
-I wisg, Hifi
'X ,f . 'il
A A Page 255' I
Y 'A v- " H lp - U Y ll III : p lq nun V W, AMJ U I A M -sq 1
"' ,I 1- Q- . 'I I' ' ' pl' ! -- , . ..c. .. ,, -. ""
Q E., .A az .sz .sz .- ft :at za: .s 1
I I O 0....n..5i.....a...:1...1... .. 2 W I
il l l il 'j i 'I f
Y , A f.ffE3?9
, Q? W
'i' f all 'tx X
ll lglglgqhi, ,
QQ Mwst at Q
Rr' 'X lil 51' is
J Nl '
fl'-tg-,-igfwxx li ul WC
. gy 'E1ikl obj r
' .. 'Qty lJL'f'X' 1 .i" t, x
, i Slglgl f
5 ' 3195 l
'l H fl
tall' I If ' A
'fix U lf!
f X : lla g
EJ QEEQEI K Qi lil
., 1 gill
l 'f 7 :I
1. bl , lf " if!
. . ,Q X
Manhattan Products - Pajam- l va U
as, Shirts, Soft Collars, Union t
' . . . S - 4
i Sults, Two Plece Sults, Dress lantnyed Pete
- and Fl-'l.lXCClO Sl'1l1"lZS. Slant-eyed Pete, as you see, has difficulty in
if looking directly at the moon, but no one enjoys
moons ine more than d 1' old Pet . Sl t-
' A Large Assor-tment To eyed Pete plays pokerezlor all heels wollrh.
l Select Frgm In Ma. When he isngt worth anything he just looks on
", : terials and and ftalks. I' hat IS why we have heard h1m
. so 0 ten.
9 li Patterns
' 15 ,
Qjgggs y Myers 86 Bloom
ONE PRICED cLoT1-HERS
Phone 47 63-69 E. Congress
- 'ah L A Page 258 U A , , I
. ft U. EO, G"'sgYq?avau... ,O A 1
- N' p...fr..x:1.z..1::...lt.: 1 r JN
.. .pf . y.. , U
V -Q in 0 -qw.: .--... J,.1'.-.I..:::. ....... .... T ' ...... ,E ....... W. U I h N H -I V,
2329140-1295! it. X QRQA MM " ' ' .v - . 1. . . ' . In-Q-.
' Q ii ii' :
"Q : : .
wh, r : ,f 'V
Q we N. , 4
X W . ,.., ...... ..u, . .. ..... . .,.... ...... .... ' I n ff X' f Complete Service .
, f l A
' "I, ' X f' Q y' to V
', 1 X! 1 Schools - Colleges K M
' - - l Student Bodies J "
E i Q ' I I4 f--'- --'-'---- S ocieties and Clubs d 5
i l l 1 I .. '-
, , tl-
.' f - 'ff .
l ill Ili 1 .. ...... . J. A. MYERS if co., Inc. ' '
, , . D Kll..
.66 000 990 'W W ,X-2 I -S1nce 1912- Nj
I .llillllllllllllllllllllllllllgl Dwlflfwfs and Makers of ll'
" " E HEP ALDIC 1
S ?':'f: 5 ANlD sTATiSX1VELRY
1' Q : 1 l
2 E ' """' "' SILVERWARE AND
l A' If " ' -e ' NOVELTIES A
L QED ,., q 724 South Hope Street
9 '. " ' ' '31 """"' "" Los Angeles l'-'--- ---l- ' -
. .' f . V 1 . 'I - . , 2' 8 x 1 N ,' xj
0 The N?1t1V9 Son .rl . l -A
.' ....... ,... . .,...,.Q .... .. .......... ..,....... '
NVe knew you'd be disallmpointed if you saw
."-1 the Native Son's face. here are two char-
, acteristics about the Native Song in the first
,-' place, as you can see, he has big feet. The
- other is that hisqmouth is big, too. I U I
,.' , The lXat1ve Son is a native of California, D. Y 1. D
: E having lived in that state since he left Iowa. Gm' lamond--iewelyfvvatch ' 6'
1 llefore he came to California we don't know pal-tmenfs Mfqce Convement Paymellt
what state he was in, but his condition has im Concesslons, 10 Members of Orgam'
proved since being in Arizona. Z3-UOUS and Faculty
i ff? . , V In V
1 .L l
iraqi? m i ..
' i ll
ll. , ,r
f Page 257 Q'
. JM, . ,. . 7
349 """K r 'i,l 4' Mm E,
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it W r me H e f-
. Alkali Ike Most University Men Make
ag All this time you have been thinking that Thelr Phoenlx Headquarters
Alkali .lke was a true westerner, now clidn't - t
. you? Hee, hee, hee. CDoes that remind you a
M pf -the l7ollies?j Wlell, he's not. No indeed,
'1 iee, ice. 4 Now do you know what we mean FD 3
No, you see he's really a college boy, just S
A from the -wide open spaces. Ifle never would
drink liquor for fear of being poisoned, so he
, drank Alkali. No doubt you all wonder why
he is called Alkali Ike, Yon'd like to know
A wouldn't you. Wfell this is the masterpiece of
L the play. CNOW you DQ knowj You see Ameriea'S Best Lines of Men,S
,f .1 his college friends call him "lKE". And as -
Q he gained fame for drinking alkali we .thought Wear, A130 Cgats and Hosiery
' it the height of originality and ingenuity Cali,
I ppwnyou knowj to refer to him as "Alkali For Wgmen, Are Represented
' ce. V
' i ' '
WONDERFUL , ,-"--- -I
T ooLD ll 'l"'ll"l
S24 eslern- pex 2 1
Q i l .'-liz-' l'
. 0 I ?"3,.E-'-:E t i
I Gold Mznzng Co. , yi i I
9' r ,.L-:"'.....l 'lll...,p"'lhIlY
Watch the Los Angeles ' M
'Exchanges : 'xl
.gig 5 lllllp
,"' g, .-r-: , 1, 5'
.33 . Offices at 5 ,ml i - 6
.Jr tiff, . gf e ' i'
' P Oatman, Arlzona ,,',"' pf V27
Page' V258 '
Alkali Ike und llis Two Best Friends
Zli ll ll li il xexexews l Q2
0'MaIley Lumber CO. l
1 Wholesale and Retail Dealers In ' q I
' . . . Speaknlg of the Polhes
-' Bullclmg Materlal
llhey were hor because-
1 The dauclug was excellent.
H23 5 ll: -
L Ph 5 1
L ones 9 4 and 79
i Tucson, Arizona 1
22? l l
Black Cat Cafe 4
, , A place fo stop on 1
' u - the Way to and from '
, Speaklng Of the P01113 Q I Phoenix Where foocl A
ll ey were not so hot because- K- x I l is best
H12 33325 Elllqll ltt I gll th F10rence, Arizona '
' lh ft l l l Sou cl
ghllt ltr ld t I ly l- 11 out 1014
I 2 S t gy l t 1 'fi1'e1CaSt LOOtK- Compliments f l
f d es were
Sun Drug Co.
A The Postoffice is across from us
'1 .lv l' 5 Re
Eg Phoenix, Arziona
. 7 QL
ZQNWK ' Page 259 xll, li
V lu ,rap iv' pl Q 431. V V
These Modern Ehzabethans'
his contemporaries hit the very qualities of
life that are suitable even now. For instance-
7xr i g lt is surprising how well Shakespeare and
.' 1 .
l l l l ..
v l Q 9 4
2 Q ' - 6 t 9,
A v' 4 lliiiall, nn .
" '- iiiwlulk. .9-,
i : l .
p ' . ." '- 6'
. ll -1 bil. :
il? N H5
' : "Reason and love keep little company together i 2, '
X," ' 3 now-a-claysf'-Shakespeare, A Midsummer ' ",
Q 4 Nights Dream. ln
1g"2f, i i
fi 'il Q51
:Q ij? l'
' 1 I
1 l. p
U .i W ,l
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1 Page 260 I '1 ii!
Q as ' its . .... ., ,.... , .... ' .fr t. a ,,,.
iii l ff fi ii ' Q
f . . . ' gl- Q
Compllments of .
Unzied Eastern ,
G01dMlHlng Co 5
Roy W. Moore, General Manager
J. W. Bradley, Superintendent , .g
A in ' Mid,
M e ...., or a f mpafrmaaf r
R .T J X 5?
'I ' g " 'IX :A
- l ' T t
T T T gag
4, TXX "Ev: W t
MQ Y .J X
R t 3 XV,
,. Z,-Tiigit I
A llrlt ylltylftlltll tfwf V
D yt Q2
- Martzn Drug CO. Egg
t U Never "Just Out" Q
T THREE REXALL STORES
NO. I--Congress 6: Church St.-Phone 29 6: 30 1
S NO. 2-congress at Fifth Ave.-Phone 303 ZX
NO. 3-Congress 6: Scott St.-Phone 740 6: 741 '
' N l UA mfg- 26-2 A- l . I .,,m . 1 r ,,. . W K '.,'i...v ..... WS... ..... ,.' 7? 'T' 4' A I .ul H
0 -3 .6 522 ME G A
ii l li i it ' a
Compliments of "
A1'izonaLumbe1" -Timber Co.
I ,1 ':-::-f: .wr 1 A
. K ,
E E !
I Q .. ..... . ..,... .... ...... .... ....... , ..... W, Q H I U Q' U V .Q
Mswmxsa it .Q Q. 0 Msswwm t A
' 9 n . 4-fp v - - 'ti
. ,Q Q
I Compliments of 33
' I bi
i 4 S W ' C f I
Q te art s a e 525
' I I I East Congress Street Q
9 The Cham Gang
VVell, to introduce ourselves to those who with a U. of A. publication for the simple
1 do not know of our exclusive little organi- reason that the paper was full of advertis-
9 zation, let us say that we think that we are ing and no news every issue, and .the stu-
pig the Sultan's best wife. Now listen, all of dents were tired of reading advertisements
9 you insignificant subjects of 'the common without news. VVe especially pride our-
herd, "VVe are the big men of the campus." selves with several members who hold the
gb The Juniors with Freshmen standing. "We world record for standing on the University
dig are the Bobcats of tomorrow, and we know Square corner and handing out that old
. it." Our purpose on the campus, as we see 'fl-lowdy" gag. As hand shakers we re the
i it, has not yet been found out, but to the l'r1tz: thats the way we got our start in
, best of our ability we believe it to be that the WO1'lCl. gilllg- YCS, S113 lf YOU have ally'
gd? of starting things on the campus that do no thing to do, brother members of .the ba-
one any good. XVe enjoy such things as zookial order of belated convicts, just call
boycots on the local merchants, because it to the attention of the brothers at one
,h:f2,? some advertising man has become angered, of our two meetings, and we will do our
5,3 when said merchant refused to advertise best.
P ge 264
A Q I I I '
4, 3 In up g zip
:u n i s ex
J V 1 knee."-Richard II.
AQ "" 'T '-
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X 1' 1' 'H
5 . 4 Mgr'
. W 49932.
f 1 ,I v . 'Qignmzy
' ' 4 I Q4 N 4
' Q 0 Q4 0 0 4
all Isa' Wa, 0,19 Q .
S. 1 1 411 44: 0 0 0 v
9 5 g Q s 0 9 v 5
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44 ' X 25519 5
40 A I Rv may
.V , f xx
Leadership and Growth
"8how me thy humble heart and not thy
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 onlyg all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies
have been deducted.
- - October l. I924 - - -
- - Aprill,l925---
- - October l, l-925 - - -
- - - April l, l926 - -
- - October l, 1926 - -
- - - Aprill,l927 ---
This shows the wonderful response on the part of the people of Tucson and Ari
zona to a newspaper that is first of all a NElVSpaper and a NEXfVSpaper that is
unhampered by an outsde cointrol.
THE ARIZONA DAIL Y STAR
is is 2
l ll l l liil ' 22
M TU Q
, ,, ff V , 'Q
Q ini! . x 44 C I, 5
M iw, KE ! 'WX N l lmuw, L' .XJ N
2 Xb 2 2 -5- Q
2 . E 2
A 5 M UTD Q E rn. six
2 B 2
Z2 lh fi r t ny f r N
A I l l t t t X
52 Des V k 42
6 f gie I 'L B
U R CARS '1
- 2 l. I. QI 1. '
2 , 22 - 2
L. C .JAM L .I 'I
rw Z -1
Xg ' Ly
Miners' Day, I -L
L D y " '
Military Excnrsio -1
junio XX k
r Vee 4
University Vffeek, '
. 4 . :
Senior 1'oll1es XV l .1
Tours for '-
Band, .I 5
Debating -. .
So why not Hack to College VV k y
FOREIGN CLUB l y,
Cabaret Dancing Entertainment all
' Nogales, Sonora
l 0 ..:mlaelm:..qO i H
YI env 0 lv M A l A QQ
ff , E
gg The Northern Armona
EO E h ?
Teachers College 1
1 Flagstaff, Arizona :
.Ol - 9 CH art of Vacatlon Landj 516
4 e :-
5 -' xl :
A A FOUR YEAR COLLEGE SPECIALIZING t in the A 5
E TRAINING or-' TEACHERS f
ggi Grady Gammage, President 242 5'-
f O Th Id Q
1 h.NumeroLE JL11llOI'STl3.VT.ijll1l7l3.il1Cg he I I
. t IS year t ere was yho rrstmg o etoig aolci 4
2 'EEZ gsgafximig. QMJQ of gg one's E1CtlXi1t ery 'tr1v1'al. Except t It
6 lliegie 231 I ty El If1S illght. 6XCllbC f .O.
f is 0 I t 1 to' tl on Y S222ff1OZE'l3lfi2lf-
4 tt . 1 , P .
. I th t 10 tiixgl tlliefextv y t totlget Hgqoxlli I
t Instead the co f mg c?E1"l1mii-
. T gnition of aetual Cl I r will lge l'
y fl l t 1 urely mclclent l l
-uw . . .I i-
"Z','1-,ff 1 l 1. lj.
vu C :l
I ' Pune 207
, X .I .
0 .., ,.:... . ,.i ,... ..:, r ... .... I : ..: ..... ' .1 ....... ' ,,. I Q. N
zm fmnmi l lmnmaz M mm r TO THE STUDENTS AND '
M HS' G 'ine 0 0713 Ou 'OI' UIH' G ue ' l
J t Igiitroviagfhami igzcpplrirt glaring I d 9 h the Past Year 6 I
I We will be here to serve you cl g th
9 summer and next y f
We hope to see all the familiar faces, d
' A some new ones, next ear I
fi Cgyit ylttt lthg tiq I t tyl I t "NO SERVICE COMPLETTE UNTIL
You ARE SATISEIED' L
7 Cigars Ice Cream
Light Lunch Service 1
5 Chocolate Shop
5 .I Jo, rizona 4
.6 A' A ' '
- A jo IMPROVEMENT I
gg COMPANY 0 'Q
is Electric Service gh I I g I b t f d
Ajo, Arizona I
2451? - T'
" ,C "ii ., A 4" -v--" ' av' , "' M TQ A ' "
O-:..., E22M..,g0 A
m i l l s:
a ' O
TUCSON, CORNELIA 6:
GILA BEND R. R.
M. Curley, General Superintendent
A jo, Arizona
T. I-Iicklin, Superintendent
E. A. Diehl, Agent
mon es in 1 e a ann
As Dr. Tucker says, Tucson has no windy
th, but the summer com ' l'k l I
goes out like roast beef.
Restaurant, Music, Refresh-
" .Z A long as rouge and lip-stick remain at
. th present prices, it will not cost much to
' .Z keep that school-girl complexion. A Clean place Where you can
Z' .1 ' enjoy your evening in safety
qi . . .
lfwf' SIIVIO Nutl, Prop.
as p .. ,,. ee'-J' 5 .vz Ah., . ..
llll I r A 'T' T- Q'will:vu---qv.--uqul-nina' N! N J -I K ' lt I H
Q as .- if .sz .sz .- ' -I .s I
l k e O,....umm.,.O - 1 ,Ni ,
, t x ' I. lx
F ' 1
LM -......--,., . .., .., x
I . F '
:i n fu s e ' O
. I ,
Q . . 5
1 University Drug Store 1
A COMPLETE DRUG LINE 1 2
with an appeal to those who love 5 'f
, Service and Convenience -1
"Our Fountain is 2.
The Campus ., '
Oasis" :. '1
-f J i it
: rar Social Stratum A
.,., ' Miss Co-ed, Mrs. E l .,
-. r Keep Informed On Labor Banker, Mrs. Broker ' e
it r read the Af Mrs. Executive, in ,L
I. ' ' Society ' V,
-1 SOUTHWESTERN EAEoR ' 4 " , , , 1 -
-. l 'y I . Demand D1St111Cf1011 111 D' ' 1
RECORD " WE CATER TO THEIR " ,
COSTUME REQUIRE- f- 4'
i' .1 Tucson, Arizona EN'rs-S.PECIAL1z1NG IN , 'I
121-123 East Tenth st. Berry Wales I r 5
' Fashions Q r f L
iii, Phone 448 Nt ,ay
R 13 '1' -
Greg? e 91 S .
'Q H. The Home of Betty Wales ' iirlril -ii
V Fashions t ' . X twyft. lu-'ffrgff
. .R-jfk Ja- 4 ii L!
Page 271 '
r ll 1
sa w s:
1' ., We Have Everything :
-f Carried In A Drug 1,
2 Store Plus Service
1 th l g t y h
.Q bec 1 I f ly tl 3 I,
, 4 sul ,. .
Phones 58, 59, 1227
2 T. ED LITT
2- - fOn the Busy Cornerj . .1
2 2 Wyatt's 2 2-
2 Book Store , 2
' BOOKS STATIONERY '
. ' NOVELTIES 11 g Ill tl tu U tyas ' I
f y gt hth tl I
., , "Everything for the 5 ,Z
iq 2 ,2
J' , '
fl 64 E. Congrses St. 1 -
RZJSSB ' one A A Q
.vw l, I
Tucson, Arizona A
Page 272 s ,
-- -!- - I-A -r - u
.qi V Q, W.: ...... J,.t,,...'..::. , ...... rn.: .TI .... T, ...... ,R ..... 1. W, .Q A I I hx ' 2 A it E7 ,Q
Mww w t .niiamlllmlalla1lxaaimi. a w w w .- . . X.. . . ' . ,Q
.l n I .A K xr, .1 K
V fd Q
. Qi. Xzacatic? io rheiie. i
JW Mmlllnghmss ost o us 5,0 aome. . ' V
N """ " -"A t ome of ue will Woilt,
6' Many will just play around,l
.. I. , . A gmt umh -1' will do not 1inff. I '
New OI'lZl'1Opl'1OI'1lC Vlctrolas- Renieiiihxr vaeation time is b ,
.U - Y 1 ' ' rl 'ir us to most parents. K I
Vlctor Records Once a ltciiiegxiigtlizlt their children are '-
Q Week - Every Week Home. again for a while. ' Q
I lVe wish you all a dandy vacation
on t '.,
Q , . Let Q
Stelnway Planos The
' Goose 5 '
1" - E ' ' M ' llang - '-
" " Verythlng In uslc 'l'oo lligh 'Ii'
I TUCSON i
0 .1 4
, 1 lf you have a good memory, and were
2 - l 1 'J l t six or seven years ago you ,:
I xiiillliiecallxtlieaflags when the Follies werte com- ' -
." posed of Seniors-and were really entertain-
, ing. f'llhey did not have outside talent C?l A
I. in those days, either.l -
. I ln the good old days, the football games I 1
. started oli' with a hang. Then, the students Q sy -
2' 5 ' the hl 'hers would stanc as soon as tie 3
K liiildcats Celine on the field, and sing:
"l'lere come the boys to battle, D I A PION D
f i?" Fighting for us today, MEQCHANT S
5? A raging hunch of Wfilclcats 25 E'C0NGRE5S ST ' jilj
ff'--fag' Wlaiting for the fray,"--and more of it, " 1
f-fnfiip 'Ilhat put plenty of pep and tight into all ff.
who heard it. la w?
I Page 273
ET-C 2" If ' T W Y 'u n lv l I--'I I - n A QW, T " J 74 A. V H K F MA-4 A ll ll:-
lfib- 424 l f .A ., . 'HY' ' , ', n", ,.f .. , e... , W: "'
. -,. - 412. L- -:hu M. L Ak 4:8 .1 rs -LL ls- A: I - -- ---4' .... V V: Xm..43,,,, -
E, 1 V
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K I QQ
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. .- '65
,O ' .L 4
9 ' f
. A , 2i,, + 1
i Y "N 'A 1 1' .Eg . -h s x gtlb 41 :2 5. .ag-2 ,.
Q f V 4 :ff ,Q ' ' ' Q,
Q . X xGM,xN, ART! it ' - .
, Sslngman is located . h 70X X
C1 - . ln f
9 of 111115 glstrlct in Nortls Exheaf-t of the gre t M
4 O. Hnta Fe R . merlca, It . 3 est gold r A Q
. P lnt fo allroad 13 on th P 0
1' the Surroundin , gnd is Conse e main line Q
f 0 . g gaming and quently Sup 1 A 1 trl cattle ' ' y
A ts favorabl . Cts. ralS1ng d
j' ' becoming a Centee ?lt1tude and balm 1 ls- 32
flygff I' ' , . :-
C0unty gigs? health seeieitlmlzge It IS rapidly .
or Mohave C lngman is th I Q
u, lp b K. yi T I X
' ' 'QM 'H' -- 2: -af . . A' ' in
if ny i?
BOULDER CANYON DAM SITE
i V Mohave County has more latent hydro-electric power
than any other county of it's size in the United States.
A few hours' drive northwest of Kingman will take one
to the Southern brim of Boulder Canyon Where the
Boulder Canyon Dam site rnay be seen.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
V 'd"t'Z ZZ E I M K
" " ' 1-
L Compliments of ,.
Arizona Ice 5?
y Cold Storage Co.
Manufacturers of Pure Ice
in I: Phone 886 Z' I:
1- - ICE OF TESTED PURITY . .1
z. Blue and White Trucks .,
A -1 Mesquite Smoke . 1'
' ' "A Vaquero Talks to His Camp Fire" -
an By D. Maitland Bushby ,
' .1 It's silent out there tonight Look! even the moon g. '
, Compadre mine. In her virgin majesty A
' -g Even your bluish form Seeks the quietness i, '
- Rises without 3 quiver' And tells her maidenly .hopes .
' .11 As tho you feared To our grim and listening desert. I, '
.U : Your shimmery being Ah,mY,ff1C'3d H, h 1 g.
1 A: Would break the air of mystery. Cglvegalz ygxshlg finder '
f x The brown and glistening sands ivaves its mis in greefing. ,
I Q? inugglg Close fo one another The sand moves in tiny waves. '-
S 1 t eYv.t00v D Goodnight soul of the Hameg l -gl .
glsd-153 Were afraid of their desert mother. I vvguld talk longer 1511
f"i'llfi-7' Tell me, mY smoke friend, But the lullaby the desert signs Tr l,
342135 Do you love the desert waste as I? Quiets me, and I sleep. 'fl lg
' I ziub
U Page 276 ll! .
f A .2 if ll
i O..nIl..ll2Z..il..Zfl...lIu.,O -OJ W.
WGJMEN S' ACTIVITIES
.:':1:m..xJ.. ' '-
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I fl ,.-
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'- - -
Those, Whom We
Knew in College
The New Library
f.X'ol II rlzolla, buf ll fribufcxj
There are many things we like and admire about our now com-
pleted library. The building, if not gorgeous, is very imposing. The
system of securing books, the manner in which the library is managed.
under the direction of Miss Estelle Lutrell, is admirable. The books
are numerous and varied. Miss Snell and others are so willingly helpful
to those who desire books. These things cause us to like the library.
llut especially do we like the reading room on the second floor.
No other single influence on the campus will do more to elevate the
taste and desires of the students than to study and dream, in the charm-
ing, quiet, beautiful reading room.
W'e like this room because it inspires us to aim higher, to demand
that all our surroundings be made of charm, beauty, loveliness. This
room, probably, will influence the students' taste for better, more re-
fined things in years to come. That is, next to actual information, the
greatest gift the University can bestow upon the men and women at
college-a taste and yearning for higher things in life. Perhaps during
the college years is the greatest need for beauty, charm, loveliness in
the lives of men and women. There has been little of it at our Univer-
sity. The reading room, second floor, is the Hrst approach to it. With
the exception of a few professors, the only charming, inspiring influ-
ence on the campus of the University of Arizona is the upstairs reading
room of the New Library.
The closing words of this book are in expression of sincere thanks
to those men and women of the Lfniversity and of this State who have
established on the campus a useful, beautiful building and a charming
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Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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