University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1928

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1928 volume:

 e'OPYfc'iGm' 792S by TOMMY HALL 'Editor ANDREW KURKEY Business Mgr ' Engravings by x 7 BRYAN-BRANDENBURG x I.os Angeles, Calif. , Printed by The Manufacturing Stationers inc. Phoenix, Arlz. Covers by WEBER-McCREA CO. I .os Angeles, Calif. Photography by BUEHMAN STUDIO Tucson, Ariz.  PUBLISH'D BY TttJE JUiYl R CLASS JFSR T-HIE UiVivjhrsity a-F ariz ka TUCS tb......ARI vai'bAcPreface “ SiY these two elements, water and sand, the Lord created the earth. Hut when He had finished, there was a vast surplus of sand; so He blew with a mighty breath, and the desert was formed. “Then in the sand He drew the words TRUTH, SIMPLICITY, and HOSPITALITY, that all men, seeing, remember that these are the immutable law of that land.”Dedication To President Byron Cummings, whose life of sincerity and exemplary works makes of him a model for all Wildcats, this volume is respectfully dedicated.In Memoriam Selim M. Franklin, Sr. Frank H. Hereford John E. White Mabel Angle ’24 Professor Paul H. ClementsOrder of Boohs 1. Scenic 2. Administration 3. Classes 4. Activities 5. Organizations 6. Features 7. Athletics 8. Cholla 71340 E £ The President's Home“ Follow the voice of the dog, not of the jackal; the one leads to the village, the other to the desert.” Arabian Proverb3IOOV“ He who repents of a sin is as one who has not sinned. ” Arabian Provkrb“ My debtor is a worse paver even than I am." Arabian ProverbScience“He said, ‘Oh, slave, I have bought thee. ’ ‘1‘hat is thy business,’ said the slave. ‘But wilt thou run away?’ ‘That is my business, ’ he answered. ” Arabian ProverbMaricopa“Improve thy intentions and thou may’st sleep fearlessly, even in the desert.” Arabian ProverbCampus Scene“There are no faults in want badly. ” the thing wc Arabian ProverbArizona and Cochise"When you arc an anvil, be patient; hen a hammer, strike.” Arabian ProverbLibrary“ There are three things never hidden— love, a mountain, and one riding on a camel. ” Arabian ProverbLooking South From PimaFaculty [31 I DR. H. L. SHANTZ A Welcome to Doctor Shantz rHE DESERT in behalf of the entire faculty and student body takes great pleasure in extending the keys of the university to its incoming president, Dr. Homer LeRoy Shantz. He will no doubt become an ardent Wildcat, and as such we extend the hand of fellowship to him, wishing him unlimited success in the fulfillment of his office.PRESIDENT CUMMINGS The President's Message To live is the great aim of all mankind. To live that men thereby may be a happier, better race Gives greatest honor within the ken of man. To live that some sad soul may smile again And face the world with newer courage And learn that truth and justice shall prevail Lies unthin the lot of every man. I 1FE, strong, vigorous, progressive, is the goal toward which we are all speeding. - - That life, keen, intellectual, self-controlled, yet full of joy, distinguishes the trained, the educated man from the fellow who merely exists today and is looking only for some new adventure to-morrow. The healthful possession of all our physical powers, controlled by an intelligent and humane regard for the rights of our fellowmen, is sure to win success, to render life full of happy and honorable achievement. Men are not measured by the dollars they gain but rather by the contribution their lives make to the happiness and welfare of the communities in which those lives are spent. Byron Cummings Dean of Women ZJHE office of the Dean of Women has been conducted most efficiently throughout the past year by Dean Clara Seipel Webster. Dean Webster comes from Chicago, where she enjoyed a reputation as one of the foremost women doctors. Her medical skill has been of great benefit to the University in that all physical examinations of women students have been capably handled. Dean Webster has been in Tucson during the past five years, in which time she has had ample opportunity to familiarize herself with the problems of her office before taking it over at the beginning of the school year. The very nature of the office is such as to arouse frequent comment, but Dean Webster’s impartial administration has left it above reproach. DEAN WEBSTER Dean of Men T may be safely, if tritely, said that Dean Otis numbers his friends by his acquaintances. In the years that he has spent at Arizona he has become known for his ready sympathy and his worth-while advice to the numerous and varied tribulations that beset the life of the average collegian. It is this same reputation that procured for him the appointment that he now holds, an appointment whose success has proven its sagacity. Before taking over the duties of his office, Dean Otis was for many years connected intimately with the French Department. In fact, he is at the present time the head of that same division of the school. The number of students that re-enroll in his courses prove his popularity as a professor. It is a rare hour that does not witness a line of men waiting at the door of the Dean’s office for consultation in regard to any subject from ships to shoe-strings, which, by the way, is no mean compliment. No man can justly complain that he was ever sent from that office without fair treatment. And so, in our own campus vernacular, “more power to him. ” DEAN OTISOffice of the Registrar 1 1R. LESHER, known in private as “Zip ”,is a Wildcat I f 1 ty his own right, as it were. He is a graduate of Arizona, and for some years he has been associated with the office of the Registrar. At the outset of the fall term he took over the tasks of his office with somewhat the same spirit implied in his nick-name, and since that time he has earned the respect that his merit commands. l"he duties of a Registrar are onerous and varied, but they have all been carried in a commendably smooth manner. In addition to his other virtues, Mr. Lesher is an active member of the Alumni Association. It is fitting that a word or two be here spent in praise of the staff who have helped materially in conducting the work of the office efficiently. Among others are graduates and students, all busily engaged in infallible tabulation of grades and absences (more’s the pity) and caring for the thousand and one routine tasks that arise with remarkable regularity. In conclusion, this is the centre for distribution of general information, not always gratuitous. mr. c. z. Lesher RejtisfTir MR. I’RUCH HERNDON Acting Bmsar Office of the Bursar URING the absence of Mr. Francis M. Walker, Mr. JL-' Herndon is in charge of the Bursar's office. The work is not new to him, as he has been connected with that department for several years. Mr. Herndon is a graduate of the University and was prominent in campus and athletic activities during his undergraduate days. His position is one of great responsibility, for he is in charge of an office force that handles all funds received and expended by the school. Several students have earned a considerable portion of their general expense money in this office. The volume of the work requires a number of competent persons to keep it in a neat and proper running condition. One of the best known and most popular characters of the campus is here to be found. We refer to Mr. DeWolf, whose exterior gruffness, apparent upon early acquaintance, gives way to an underlying warmth and kindliness. However, the Bursar’s work is not all dispassionately impersonal, for joy unending is spread coincident with “signing on the dotted line in return for favors received.”( The College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences ZJMK College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences lias by far the largest enrollment of the Arizona colleges. For the marked progress made by this College in the past few years, we are deeply indebted to Dr. Frank C. I-ockwood and his staff of experienced instructors. Dean Lockwood is not only a popular professor and successful administrator, but an author as well. His works are well known in scholastic circles and his histories of various phases of Southwestern life are interesting, as well as valuable. Dr. Lockwood has three definite and cherished aims in view for his College. These are: a new building for the Liberal Arts College, a higher scholastic standing, and the establishment of a Phi Beta Kappa chapter at Arizona. I'his College is the lair of that bugbear of all Wearers of the Green—freshman English. In fact, it is doubtful if any student can graduate from the University without having done a considerable amount of work with the various departments of this College. Since this faculty has a rather com-dean lockwood plete jurisdiction over the academic welfare of all editorially inclined students, it is here thought inadvisable to further praise their myriad merits. Thus is avoided a probable charge of apple polishing. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE Nichols, Reid, Morrow, Ingles, Nicholson, Taylor, Post Herrick, Torjussen, Brooks, Turner, Hamilton, Dudley, Caldwell, Eberling, Frazier Hemcnway, Douglass, Carpenter, Waters, Cable, Sollcr. Simlcy, Ricscn, Caldwell Lockwood, Carrington, McGrath, Conrad, Wedel, Gunthorp (36)The College of Mines and Engineering DEAN BUTLER FACULTY OF THE COI.LECK Ehle, Darrow, Mathewson, Guild, Cunningham. Tenney Jimerson, Clark, Butler, Kclton, Park, Leonard Stoycnow, P. I "horn berg, M. Thomhcrg, Chapman, Kellogg, Borgquisc  The College of Law 7■'HE ancient and honorable bench of law is soon to be congratulated. We refer to that day when the argumentative minds of Arizona lawyers, backed by brawn developed in many a grid-iron battle, shall make a blazing impression on the annals of legal history. That is, upon the modest confession of any member of the Law School. Seriously, the Arizona College of Law is on the upgrade. Headed by Dean Fegtly and his staff, prospects arc unusually bright. Dean Fegtly has been with us since 1915, coming as an instructor in law and public speaking. In 1915, when the law department became a separate college, he was appointed dean. Never once since coming to Arizona has Dean Fegtly failed to be a genuine admirer and sincere friend of his students. His sentiments arc returned with interest upon the part of the latter. The requirements to obtain a Doctor of Law degree have been raised. It is now essential that the prospective law student has completed two years of preparatory pre-legal work. The number of students interested in law becomes steadily greater. It is a good indication for the future success of the Law College. Even if the course docs not “take”, the habits of mind formed in legal training will he a distinct asset to the student regardless of his vocation in life. FACUI.TY OF THE COl.l.F.CE Jones, Moore Pattcc, McCormick, HcRtly, Curtis, Frawlev DKAN FKGTLYThe College of Agriculture rHE College of Agriculture is intimately connected with many projects throughout Arizona that are attempting to turn our arid lands into fertile and fruitful Helds. These developments range from the reclamation of lands to the construction of immense irrigation systems. In this work no name is more well known than that of Dean John J. Thornber. Dean Thornber came to us in 1902, and it is largely through his influence that the department has grown to its present size. He is known in all parts of the Southwest, and his word is gospel concerning all forms of plant life in that region. Dean Thornber’s works and character have gained him the respect of the whole University and that of the state in general. The Aggies gained considerable favorable comment as a result of the work done by their team last fall at various agricultural expositions in the Midwest. They were very successful and won several prizes in competition with many other teams from other schools. That they compare so favorably with larger institutions is an excellent indication of the merit of our courses in that Held. These farmers have various social aspirations. Their Barnyard Formal is one of the social highlights of the season. Nor can it be truly said that these boys do not shine either on the polished floor or in the living room. Their technique shows no traces of their daily labor at hay-pitching and hog-calling. DEAN THORN HER KACCLTY OF THE COLLECE Klemmedson. Vorhics. McGinnies, Pressley, Smith, BrifcRS, Ranncy. Schwalcn, Zink Sitccts, Dickson. Pohlman, Clark, Bryan, Kmblcton, Thornber Hawkins, Hinds, Smith, Stanley, Majtisrad, ScrvissThe College of Education "T“T1ERE was once a day, not so very long ago, that the J- greatest percentage of the students of this college were co-eds. That statement does not apply any longer, since there are now many men students enrolled here. It seems to be an indication of two things: namely, that a greater interest is being manifested in the teaching profession, and that this department of the University is fast growing in importance and prestige. Much praise is due Dean James W. Clarson, whose unstinted efforts have brought about such commendable developments. Dean Clarson has been with us several years and is regarded as a close friend by all his students. His staff, although small, has all the sterling qualities indispensable to the production of results. Many Arizona schools will testify to the excellence of the teachers who have come to them from the University. The very fact that students in this college are in constant demand to fill teaching positions makes it an incentive for good work. The changes wrought by a degree and a position of authority are remarkable. Witness any of the well known education students sitting serenely at the head of some class in history or bouncing about actively on the athletic field of some sub-collegiate institution. But to give the devil his due, it is only fair to say that whatever the occupation, it is well performed. DEAN CLARSON FACULTY OF T1IB COLLEGE Larsen, Rose, Clarson, Walker I 40) —t T luy I 'TThe School of Music Ct HE soothing charms of music arc daily exerting an JL increasing attraction upon many college men and women. The School of Music is being constantly called upon to furnish entertainment ranging from solos to full strength military hand. It is enough to say that these demands are met most satisfactorily. The men’s and women’s glee clubs have been asked to make frequent appearances. The men’s club has completed its annual tour of the state most successfully. The military and concert bands have performed several times during the year. The orchestra has made numerous public appearances, all redounding to the credit of the school. The Oratorio was by far the largest and best ever attempted in Tucson. Suffice it to say that the year has been pleasing in every way to the School of Music and the University as a whole. The direction of the musical work falls upon Mr. Charles F. Rogers who has handled it all most competently. Each of the other members of the staff is a talented musician in his own right, and each has appeared in public recitals during the year. These recitals have all been met with general public acclaim. MR. C. F. ROGERS Director We have no objection to students indulging their love of music and the choral arts. But everything in its proper place and time. What we do object to are the individual and impromptu urgings of genius that break out during sleeping and study hours. Many an expression of vocal skill has ended as a Swan Song sung from the depths of an icy tub. The College of Military Science and Tactics 7 LEXANDER and Napoleon turn in their graves at SI sight of the embryonic military genuises that blossom forth on the campus at regular intervals. It is open to doubt that these soldiers in the rough (and how rough!) even know the identity of their illustrious predecessors mentioned above. The sight of any of our worthy recruits’ first attempts on horseback is enough to sour the disposition of a saint. That Colonel l atum and his assistants retain their even dispositions is no doubt a result of years of training in the regular army of the United States. Colonel Tatum has been at Arizona for the past two years and has fomented the growth of a department, always high ranking, into a position of highest standing. In doing this he has been ably aided by Captain Woodruff, Captain Upton, and Captain Worcester. Each of them is a competent instructor and able soldier. The military department has a government classification that places it on a par with any in the country. In addition to the teaching of military subjects, the department handles the riding classes, the horse shows, and polo. In each of these, Arizona has gained considerable fame. Our polo team is one of our best agencies for publicity. In inter-collegiate circles, Arizona polo holds a respected and honorable position. The horse shows attract great attention and bring out unusual equestrian ability. Military is a compulsory subject for all able bodied male students; and despite all complaints to the contrary, there is no doubt but that each student learns much that is of value to him in later life. COLON KI. TATUM Commandant Student Administration [43| Student Government OFFICERS President ----- Lawson Smith Vice President - John Foster Secretary.......................Sarah Noon Members of Student Council Helen Nelson Bonnie Wade Fred Miller Bill Truman Fred Stofft Traditions Chairman - - - Frank Beetson Editor of Wildcat - - - Dick Chambers Editor of Desert ----- Tom Hall Editor of Kittykat - Tom Johnson Yell Leader ----- Bob Friesner N 1920 the students organized themselves into a group known as The Student Body Organization. Until the past year, legislative functions were carried on by a group known as the House of Representatives; but by vote of the student body, this group was abolished. Now, law making is carried on by the Student Council and the Board of Control whenever occasion demands. The Student Council acts in the capacity of judiciary. Lawson Smith, Student President, exemplifies the true Wildcat spirit. Known widely as “Smith”, he is a true politician and diplomat. Smith is a resident of Tucson and a member of the Bobcats. His administration as Student President has been marked with great success. Johnny Foster is also a resident of Tucson and is widely known as a campus wit. Sarah Noon hails from San Diego. Her election to her office testifies her popularity on the campus. The other student officers are more or less reprehensible characters, also popular people at Arizona. This student year has passed with signal prosperity. No doubt the retiring officers have in mind the famous lines— “To you from failing hands we throw the torch, Be yours to hold it high—” Let ’er buck! I.AWSON smith President Miller. Truman, Smith, Stofft, Foster Noon, Nelson, Wade H4| General Manager OINCE this is an introductory sentence, we are com- pelled to make the following formal remark: Mr. A. L. Slonaker has since his graduation from Arizona in 1922 been the general manager of the student affairs. Now we can apologize to “Slony” for the above title, and can remark that he is indubitably one of the greatest and most popular Wildcats. The offices of Student Manager and Secretary to the Alumni Association are sources of unending tribulation. But they are also most essential to Arizona’s prosperity. Slony has never once failed to meet the occasion and carry out the duties of his office in any manner other than that consonant with out motto, “Bear Down”. He has been most active in procuring funds for the new stadium, making an extensive trip throughout the State for the purpose of gathering donations from former students. When the new stadium is a reality, we will owe considerable to Slony’s commendable efforts. In connection with this office is the Board of Control. The officers of the Student Association, Dean Otis, Coach McKale, Harold Tovrea, and Louis Slonaker compose the personnel of this important group. It is the duty of this body to act as general manager of the funds and activities of the Student Association. “Ask the Board of Control.” A. L. SLONAKER General Manager n DeVcrc, McCoy, Bowers, Wade, Curry, Ned, Higgs Henderson, Bush, Whittlesey, Nelson, Srirratt, Blair Associated Women Students OFFICERS President .... Helen Nelson Vice-President - - - Helen Whittlesey Secretary .... Marietta Stirratt Treasurer.....................Rose Bush T?VERY woman before entering the University is self-governing; and after she enters, she maintains L-jthat status by automatically becoming a member of the Associated Women Students. 'This organization takes care of all feminine affairs that are not expressly delegated to the Board of Control and the Student Council. It also endeavors to perform the difficult task of promoting a closer relationship between the many co-eds on the campus. The work of management of business is carried on by an executive committee composed of a representative from each residence hall, fraternity, and rooming house where a number of girls reside. Helen Nelson, since her arrival at Arizona, fre-sh from the old country, has been a most prominent member of the school. Antony her other claims to fame, she pronounces the word “Been’ as we commonly pronounce “Bean,” and we are bound to confess that the dictionary bears her out. Still, we have the sneaking hunch that she owes this virtue to her ancestry more than to her erudition. HELEN NELSON 1461 Helen Whittlesey is another co-ed that is extremely well known to all Arizona students. She is a member of various honorary organizations, and she enjoys a most pleasing popularity. Marietta Stirratt has inclinations toward strawberry blondness. Her qualities are so signal that she was elected to Mortar Board as a fitting reward to her efforts for Arizona. In Rose Bush we find abilities that are numerous and varied, chief of them is the good opinion that the whole campus holds of her.If Strauss, Otis, Webster, Steward, Gorman Social Life Committee ZJHIS august and benign body sits in weighty decision upon matters appertaining to the social life at Arizona. The members of the committee are all celebrities. They arc: Julian Strauss, chairman; Mildred Steward and Bill Gorman, members; Dean Webster and Dean Otis. All general student functions must have the permission of this committee before they can take place. For further and more personal information regarding this tribunal it is well to refer to some social chairman who has had dealings with it. Then the real truth conies out. Julian Strauss is the big business man of the campus. He comports himself with a sobriety unusual to a resident of F.l Paso (Juarez one block south). Strauss is a well known figure at home and abroad. His labors for the University were rewarded by election to the Bobcats. He and Smith may be seen in frequent consultation, pulling the wires that make the wheels go ’round. Mildred Steward has been elected Desert Queen, which speaks for itself. The men of the campus with one accord will grant that she has the local color necessary to conduct a personality course. But her popularity is not confined to men, for she is well known and liked by all the co-eds. Her activities have been duly noted; and as a consequence, she is now President of Mortar Board. Bill Gorman is a fascinating character. He has been known to have contracted a sore throat by merely speaking to the few acquaintances that he meets going from class to class. Bill would not be where he is if he were not worthy of it. I he Desert received its permit for a dance before this was written. JULIAN STRAUSS Chairman I 47 I Clark, Gentry, Hudnal!, Gorman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class of ’ 28 OFFICERS Wallace Clark Martin Gentry Minnie Mae Hudnall - Bill Gorman 7 HESE officers carry out the class slogan, “None but the Best”. The rest of the class arc largely of the same calibre. Numerous athletes, activity men and women, and cookies are on the roster. Following the Arizona custom, the seniors presented their Follies the first week in May tinder the direction of George Wettle and Ray Johnson. The show was a complete success, and the proceeds were turned over to the stadium fund. The Senior Ball came off on May 28th under the direction of “Pap” Renshaw. The affair was the crowning climax to four unusually successful years. The brilliant account of upper class years is written indelibly on the antique cords of many a senior. To an interested observer, it seems a promising idea to file these records neatly in the archives of the archaeological collection for future reference in later and more critical years. Will this idea be adopted? We’ll guess with you. WAI.LY CI.AKKClass of ’ 2g President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Ralph Deal John Anderson Frances Powers - Frank Henderson Deal, Bowers, Anderson OINCE this is the class that superintends the making -O of the Desert, it seems unwise to say anything that is not favorable. But since their supervision is very remote, and since that supervision is the sum total of their interest, perhaps a few words are here apropos. One thing that must he handed this horde of corded heroes is that they are right there with the class and school spirit. They also serve who only queen and cheer. Vernon Underwood forgot his duties as baseball manager long enough to take care of the class play, “Rollo’s Wild Oat”, presented February 14-15. Ditch day was solemnized April 17th with a picnic (the official kind) and dance at Wetmore’s. The Prom was successfully staged on April 21st, with Don Hummel and Paul Fannin bearing the burdens of managers. Some hop! A word or two can well be spent on the officers. "Red” Deal claims Phoenix as his home, and he acts like it. Pretty food boy, tho. Johnny Anderson never mentions Tucson, ut you can tell from his quiet and dignified bearing that he lives here. “Fraps” Bowers, sometimes known as “Beaming Bowers”, dwells somewhere among the hills of Bisbee. A shepherdess of the hills, as it were. Frank Henderson’s unshaven and square jaw proclaims Miami without a struggle. Well, laugh that off. (49) £ 6Wr6"Johnson Fowler Strieglc Class of ’jo OFFICERS - - - • - - Don Striegle - - - - “Dumpy” Krentz - - - - - - Helen Fowler ------ Waldo Dicus President. - - - - Vice-President - - -Secretary - - - - Treasurer - - - - T 3TERE you have a class with good intentions. They had 1 1 unusual success in subduing the unruly Frosh, but their enemies claim foul play. But their pride happened to immediately precede their fall. The Sophs managed to break out this year, placing numerous men on various teams, and still more numerous men on the list of ineligible bachelors. In some instances, the men were on both the above listings. Quite an honor. Don Striegle gained a nick-name much to his liking while on a basketball trip—“Lovebird”. Ah well, “such fate to suffering worth is given.” Krentz, small but mighty, is the terror of all Peagreeners. And he has the biggest, broadest smile! Helen Fowler came here from Nogales and is what the gentlemen prefer. A few more co-cds like her, and the world would be a much nicer place. Last, but not least, (Heaven forbid) is Waldo Dicus. Now here is an athlete what is an athlete. The season’s casualty list reads, “Waldo Dicus—Broken heart and ankle.” Further eloquence is not here deemed needful. Too much time and space have already been spent as it is. But, keep your eyes on this group. Yeah, try and do it. DON STRIEGI.E ----Sr I SO 1 -- arm—jjgAtg ftawiv -----—: ==nBennett, Cardon, Duey, Mullcncaux Class of JI OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- - Earl Bennett Vice-President...............................Parley Cardon Treasurer - -- --......................Ned Mulleneaux Secretary.................................Margaret Collman ii ,[?AY produced its usual amount of nondescript humanity wearing the beanie and the ribbon. Time has wrought a great change in this heterogeneous mass polished collegians, not too good at studies. Children grow rapidly. Look at them and you can see them develop. But these lowly Frosh produced some real results in the way of athletic teams. The football, basketball, and track teams of this outfit were the greatest of their kind ever seen at Arizona. And that is a declaratory sentence. Varsity material is in the making; but let no more be said, for praise ever goes to the heads of the unseasoned. After a little more than the usual submission to paddling and general hazing, the wrath of the class was sufficiently aroused to administer a severe beating to the mighty Sophs upon several occasions. But they did agree long enough to have a successful joint hop, where a good time was had by all. Earl Bennett is a handsome devil of the big, open west variety. But don’t get anxious, girls, he is already snagged. Cardon was once seen chasing a large Soph down Third, shouting at him to stop. But the Soph did not stop to parley. (Figure ’at out—then proceed) Margaret Collman is small, with a gentle voice, soft eyes—here, this has got to stop. Draw your own conclusion. All this has been against the grain of the writer. No one likes to spend time on a bunch of insignificant Frosh. We don’t know, tho. 51 I 'JSJ2AR DflDUtt7Pryce, Mitchell, Swick, Bectson, Herring, Miller Traditions Committee Chairman Bill Bryce Brick Miller Bill Mitchell MEMBERS Frank Beetson Norman Herring Mike Swick Alternate T HIS is the group that spells poison to the Freshmen. It is their sworn duty to see that the tra-ditions of the University are at all times upheld by the lowly Frosh. Among their other pleasant tasks is that of the supervision of all organized class struggles. These range in nature from the “fixed” tie-up to general mud baths on the part of all concerned. ‘The night of nights comes when the beanie is burned, without or with the efforts of the Sophs to prevent it. That same night there is a slow and solemn procession headed by a casket in which the hatchet reposes in state. The services are inspirational. The freshman can already feel the paddle in his hand as he administers punishment (the same punishment against which he so strenuously objected all year long) to the coming year’s crop of unfortunates. The sophomore stretches his legs in the imaginary contemplation of dirty cords. The curtain drops on the scene of battle and strife. But not for long. The qualifications for membership on the traditions committee are two; he must be elected by the class that he represents, either the Juniors or the Seniors in the case of the members, but the chairman is elected by the school at large; he must know the science and tactics of paddle-wielding. This last is more important. Ask any freshmen. FRANK BKl’TSON I 52 J ZL-U—h CAW ltT Z1== =C -Rupkey Deal Anderson The Assembly Committee MEMBERS Ralph Deal, Chairman John Andersdn Andy Rupkey T J ERE we have one of the year’s innovations, and we are bound to state that it has been quite Jrlsuccessful. These three worthies are in charge of the student assemblies and are required to prepare and present a program that will not be “caviar to the general”. 'That the entertainments met with unanimous approval was attested by the shrieks and whistling of the groundlings. The three campus roustabouts who compose the committee are all members of that nefarious organization, the Chain Gang. Space prevents further record of their various activities, but it docs not prevent a bit of praise. Give these boys a hand. Give freely. Tell Leader ;7"'HE pleasing-pcrsonality-primed-with-pcp here depicted 1 at the left is none other than that wizard of enthusiasm and pandemonium, Bob Friesner. 'Throughout the first semester, he was ably aided and abetted in his cheer producing exertions by Archie Neal and Eddie Goldman. The second semester is a story of his single handed prowess. Bob’s nitch in the hall of fame of campus celebrities is assured. Upon passing a bust of Apollo Belvedere, one co-ed was heard to remark, “Why, there’s Bob!” And so on through the night. BOB FRIESNER  Seniors (57| S15 I-MGRS Lawson Smith, Tucson A. B. in English Pin Delta Theta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Chain Editor Editor (2), Editor (3); Desert Staff 0). (2); (4); Editorial Board Handbook (4). wiang; of Wildcat (1), Associate (2), Editor (3); Desert Staff ; President of Student Body Vaughan Rock, Phoenix B. S. in Biology Transfer from Phoenix Junior College (2); Sigma Chi;. President of Tennis Otib (4). Bernice Rebeil, Tucson B. S. in Education Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A., Swimming meet; Senior Follies; Newman Club; Varsity Villagers; French Club; Oratorio. Ray J. I.aux, Douglas B. S. in Civil Engineering Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Chain Gang; Base-ball (2); Rifle Team. Donald Phillips, Tucson A. B. in Biology 7.eta Delta Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Delta Epsilon; Zeta Chi Alpha; Shaman Players (3); Polo (I); Desert Staff (3), (4). Mary Louse Hawley, El Paso A. B. in Education Alpha Phi, Kitty Kat Staff (3), (4); Desert staff (2); University Players (4); Spanish Club (3); French Club(2) W. A. A. (2), (3), (4); Oratorio (2), (3); Follies Staff (4). Carlyle Roberts, Tucson B. S in Civil Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. President (4); Polo (1), (2), (3), (4); Swimming (3), (4); Manager (4); Grad. R. O. T. C. (3); Shaman Players “Veat”," Dolls House”. Benita Yaeger, Phoenix B. A. in Education Transfer from Tempe State Teachers’ College (2); Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Rho Tau (2), (3); Wildcat (2) (3), Kitty Kat (4); Desert Staff (4); . A. A. Ulaii L. Ginter, Tucson A. B in Education Delta Gamma; Wranglers; Women’s Press Club; Shaman PlayersjW. A. A. Hockey (3), (4). Jt lian S. Strauss, El Paso A. B. in Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Bobcats (4), Pi Delta Epsilon; Chain Gang (3); Ass’t Business Manager Wildcat (2) Business Manager (3); President Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Senior Follies Executive Committee (4); Desert Staff (4); Business Manager of Handbook (4). Daisy Ruth Woods, Tucson B. S. in Home Economics Kappa Omirron Phi (3), (4), Home Economics Club (1), (2), (3), W. A A. (1), (2), Arizona Agriculturist (4). Marietta Stirratt, Bishec B. S. in Nutrition Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Kappa Omicron Phi; Beta Chi Alpha ; A. W. S. Council (3), (4); Secretary (4); Sophomore Traditions; Girls Glee Club (I), (2), (3); Varsity Villagers (2); Oiatorio (I), (2); Desert (3); Home Economics Club (I), (2), (3). Barnard Knowles, Miami B. S. in Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President Chain Gang; Traditions Chairman; Bobcats (4), Track (1); A. A. E; A. I. C. F..; Senior Follies (2). Pkccy Ferguson, Long Beach A. B. in Education Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Press Club; W. A. A.; French Club (2), (3); Election Board (3); Desert (2); Wildcat (2); Kitty Kat (4).Spenser Woodman, Phoenix L. L. B. Sigma Nu; Bobcats; Vigilance; Mgr. Senior Follies (3); Phi Theta Delta; Junior Play (2); "Six Cylinder Love”. Gordon Wallace, Bisbce L. L. B. Kappa Sigma; Phi Theta Delta; Chain Gang (3); Bobcats (4); Student Council (3), (4); Pres, of the Law Student Body; Senior Follies (1), (2), (3), (4). Pauline Kitt, Tucson A. B. in Education Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A., Girl’s “ A " Club, A. W. S.; Varsity Villagers, Senior Follies; Pan Hellenic. Tom Johnson, Tucson B. S. in Civil Engineering Zeta Delta Epsilon; Tan Beta Pi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Editor of Kitty Kat (4). Frank C. Bkbtson, Tucson A. B. in Spanish Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Lt. Colonel Military; U. of A Rifle Team;Senior Follies (I), (2), (3); Vice President Sophomore Class, Chain (Jang; Tiadirions Chairman (4). La Verne Rodee, Tucson A. B. in Education Gamma Phi Beta; W A. A. (1), (2), (3) , Honor Riding Team (1), (2); Honor Dancing Team (2), “A” club (4) ; V'icc President (4); Varsity Villagers (I), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2). Sec. and Treas. Y. W. C. A. for freshmen. Honor Student (2), (3); Pi Lambda Theta; Secretary (4); Mortar Board; Pan Hellenic (2), (3); Senior Follies (2), (3), (4); Phi Kappa Phi. Victor Griffith, Tucson A. B. in Education Phi Delta Kappa, Honor Student (2), (3); Swimming l earn (4). Minnie Mae IIudnall, Tucson A. B. in H E. Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4);" A ” Cl u b (4); Treas (4); Sec’y Sophomore Class (2); Varsity Villagers, Vice President (2); Sec’y of Senior Class; Mortar Board. Pauline Rosenblatt, Prescott A. B. in Education Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Lambda Phi; Follies (2), (3); W. A. A. Honor Dancing Team (1), Dance ................... C1ub(l), (2); (2). Pageant (1), (2); Glee “Martha’ John Edwin Miller, Tucson B. S. in Biology Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Gass President; Wildcat (1); Zeta Chi Alpha; Sophomore Class President; Chain Gang; Student Council; Tradition Committee (2), (3), (4); Chairman Rally Committee (4); French Club, Treas; Flying Wildcats. Susan Marcaret Jenckf.s, Phoenix A. B. in Education Alpha Phi; President (_4); Pi Lambda Theta; Society Editor Wildcat (4); Pan-Hcllcnic (4); Shaman Players; Theta Alpha Phi. Mildred Eddins, Phoenix B. S. in Education Pi Lambda Theta; University Math. Club; A.W S. Council (3), (4); President Maricopa Hall (4). Howard Tovrea, Nogales B. S. in Civil Engineering Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Chain Gang, Basketball Manager (4); American Society of Civil Engineers; Vice-President Inter-Fraternity Council (3); American Association of Engineers In8 Cridgf, San Diego A. B. in Education Delta Gamma; W. A. A., Ass’t Sport leader in Swimming (3), Sec’y (4), Baseball (2), (3), (4), Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); Hockey (2), (3), (4); Swimming (2), (3), (4); Marksmanship (3), 7‘A” club (4j; Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); Shaman Players; Senior Follies (2), (3). 59] SJSi'MGRS Milton B. Morse, Phoenix A. B. in Education Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Kappa (3), (4); Secretary (4); “A” Club (4); Football (2), (3), (4); Basketball (2); Track (2). William Alexander, Jr., L. A. B. S. in Hort. Tau Upsilon; Theta Alpha Phi; Sigma Kappa .eta; Scabbard and Blade; Aggie Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Horti-iilt ure Club (4);j culture Club (4); Assembly Committee (3); Shaman Players (I), (2), (3), (4); Senior Follies (1) (2), (3), (4), Stage Manager (3), (4); Custodian of the Pitchfork (3), (4); Junior Play (3); 1st. Lieut. (4). Caroline Arrington, Canadian,Tex. B. S. in Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Omicron Phi, President (4). Alfred Horton, Greenville, Texas A. B. in Education Phi Delta Theta. James A. Schii.dman, New Mexico B. S. in Business Administration Tau Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Polo (I), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4). Violet Edwards, Yuma A. B. in Education Transfer Mills College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha RhoTau (3), (4); Y. W. C. A.; Kitty Kat (4). Edwin R. Casady, Jr„ Tucson A. B. in Education Zcta Delta Epsilon; Class President (I); Shaman Players; Le Ccrclc Francais Mary Frances Hill, Tucson A. B. in Education Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Omicron Phi; W. A A (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (1) . (2), (3), (4); Spanish club (1), (2) , (3); Le Ccrele Franca is (2); Senior Follies (2), (3); Desert Staff. Theora Litt, Tucson B. A. in Education Kappa Alpha Theta; F. S. T.; Senior Follies (2), (3), (4); Wildcat (2), (3). Harry Renshaw, Nogales A. B. in Political Science Sigma Chi; Bobcats; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Rho, Pres. (3) Class President (1), (3); Sophomore Honors; Varsity Debate Team (3), Manager (3), (4); Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track; Cadet Colonel R. O. T. C.; Intercollegiate Rifle Champion (2), (3), (4); United States International Rifle Team (3). Jennie Snider, Colton, Calif. B. S. in Business Administration Delta Gamma; W. A. A., Horse Show (4); Honor Riding Team (4); Y. W.C. A. (3), (4); Oratorio (4); Glee Club. Pauline Darby, Nogales B. S. in Biology Zcta Chi Alpha. H. B. Browning, Tucson B. S. in Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Assoc. Civil Engineers; American Society of Engineers. Helen Nelson, Tucson B. A. in English Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Hockey Sport Leader (3), Honor Hockey Team (2), (3), “A" Club (4); Varsity Villagers, Pies. (4); Y. W. C. A , Vice President (3) Cabinet (4); Sophomore cup; A. W. S. Treasurer (3), President (4); Junior Play; Desert staff (3), (4); Student Council (4); Mortar Board. 60) » ■ John W. Stevens, Mr. Vernon, N. Y. B. S. in Commerce Si ma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa P$s; Bobcats; Senior Follies (1); Football Manager (2). Mildred Steward, Tucson A. B. in Spanish Kappa Alpha Theta; President Freshmen Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (2), Cabinet (3); Mortar Board Freshmen Cup; W. A. A. (2), (3), (4), Sport Leader (3), Art Director Dance Drama (1), Honor Dancing Team (1); Desert Staff (2), (3), (4); President Pan-Hellenic (3); F. S. T. (3), (4); Varsity Villagers (1). (2), (3), Scc’y Junior Class; Senior Follies (1), (2), (3), (4); Social Lite Committee (4); President Mortar Board (4); Soph, and Junior Honors. GERALDINE BUTLER, PllOeitix A. B. in Education Alpha Phi; President (3); W. A. A., Horse Show (1), (2), (3), Honor Riding Team (2), (3); Shaman Players; University Players; Pan Hellenic (3); Alpha RhoTau; Follies (2). Hjlman E. Morris, Phoenix B. S. in Commerce Tau Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Inter Fraternity Council (4); Senior Follies (2), (4). Eugenia C. Fahlen, Phoenix A. B. in Political Science Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Sport Uadcr (2), Vice President (3), President "A” Club (4); Traditions Committee (3). Frances Kllaby, Tucson A. B. in Education Pi Lambda Theta. Arnold Pinson, Globe B. S. in Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Ruth Moniek, Tucson A. B. in Education Pearl Riplev Elliott, Tucson A. B. in Education Leo Jose Finch, Tucson B. S. in Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Aggie Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Arizona Agriculturist (4); Aggie Club Judging Team (3). Lf.e Clementine Thrift, Tucson A. B. in Education Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Rho Tau, President (3); Home Economic Club, Treasurer (2); Art Club; Kitty Kat (4). Kemble Roy, Sweetwater, Texas A. B. in Education Delta Gamma; W. A. A.(3), (4); Baseball (3), (4); Girls Rifle Team (3); Y. w. C. A. (3), (4). Harvey A. Hastain, Brawlcy, Calif. B. S. in Agriculture Transfer from University of Southern California (2); Kappa Sigma; Chain Gang; Track Manager (4); University Players. Paul De LaVf.rcne, Los Angeles B. S. in Commerce Sigma Alpha F psilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. [61 ] a V John Foster, Jr., Tucson B. S. in Business Administration Zcta Delta Epsilon, Chain Gann (3) Bobcats (4); Scabbatil and Blade Vice-President of Student Body (4) Yell Leader (3); Senior Follies (3), (4); Follies Committee (4). Ethel Baxter, Wyandotte, Mich. A. B. in Education Gamma Phi Beta; Desert staff (3); Transfer from University of Michigan. Clarence White, Yuma B. S. in Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Tennis; A. A. E ; A S C. E. Genif. Pendleton, Tucson A. B. in Eng. Gamma Phi ! Beta; W. A A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Riding Sport Leader (2), Morse Show (1), Honor Rifle Team (1); Pan Hellenic, Scc’y (4); Senior Follies (1), (2), (3), (4); Desert (3); Varsity Villagers (1), (2), (3). Jack Winters, Tucson A. B. in Political Science Transfer from University of Notre Dame; Phi Delta Kappa; Stray Greek Organi7arion; Shaman Players (2), (3), (4); University Players; Senior Follies (2), (3), (4); RiHe Team. Helen Ruth Wood, Tucson B. S. in Education Kappa Omicron Phi (3), (4); Home Econ. Clwb(2),(3),(4); Dance Pageant (1); Masonic Girls Club (I), (2), (3), (4). Norman Hull, Tucson Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Theta Alpha Phi; Pi Epsilon Delta; Honors (2), (3), (4); President of University Players; Shaman Players. Peggy Stokely, Phoenix B. S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. (1), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (I). (2), (3); Alpha Epsilon, President;Wildcat (1), (2); Masonic Girls Club (1), (2), (3). James R. McDougall, Morcnci L. L. B. Sigma Nu; Phi Theta Delta; Chain Gang, Bobcats; Vicc-Pres. Class (I); Vice President Class (2); Chairman Traditions Comm. (2); Baseball Manager (4); Pres. Law Student Body (S); Chairman Stadiun Drive (5); Inter-Fraternity Council (5). Agnes Gertrude Clarson, Tucson B. S. in Education Masonic Girls Club (1). (2); Y. W. C. A. Advisor (I), (2), (4); A. W. S. (2), (4); Pi Lambda Theta Treasurer (3), President (4); Home Economics Club (2). Virginia Bomm, Evansville, Indiana A. B. in Education Chi Omega; Lc Ccrclc Francais; Spanish Club. Ethel Fret , Phoenix A. B. in English Phi Kappa Phi. Boyd F. Sharp, DeLeon, Texas A. B. in Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Polo. Helen Sunderland, Los Angeles A. B. in Education Transfer from Occidental College (3); Pi Beta Phi; (Bee Club (3); Alpha Rho Tau (3), (4); Lc Ccrclc Francais (4); Newman Club (3), (4); Senior Follies (3), (4). (62  J. Audley Sharpe, Morenci B. S. in Civil Engineering Delia Chi; Tau Beta Pi; A. A. E.; A. I. E. E.; Mathematics Club; Shaman Players, Junior Class Play; Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Honors; Student Assistant in Physics; Honor Group Experiment. Mary Elizabeth Peters, Tucson B. S. in Business Administration Varsity Villagers (1), (2). (3), (4); Masonic Girls Club (2), (3), (4); Wildcat (2); Alpha Epsilon, Treas. (3),(4); A.W. S. (1), (2), (3), (4); Hockey (2), (3); Horse shoes (3). Lyndon Lane Harorave, Roosevelt Major in Archeology Omicron Phi Omicron; Cosmopolitan Club, Treasurer (3), President (4); Arizona State Pageant (4); Shaman Players. Marie Owen, Tucson A. B. in Education Pi Lambda Theta; W. A. A.; Freshmen Honors. Anna Raymond, Ti-mpe A. B. in Education M. W. Sills, Monticcllo, Indiana A. B. in Eng. Stray Creek; Wildcat, Associate Editor (4); Literary Staff Kitty Kat (4). Orval Alexander Knox, Chandler Animal Husbandry-Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zcta, Aggie Club (1), Sec’y (2) Pres. (3). Lambda Gamma Delta. Ai.ethf.a Browne, Redondo, Calif. B. A. in Education Pi Lambda Theta; Press Club; Wildcat; Kitty Kat. Ray J. McCullouch, Tucson B. S. in Commerce Omicron Phi Omicron; Concert Band (1) . (2), Orchestra (1), (2); Senior Follies (3); Cosmopolitan Club (1), (2) . Edith M. Stryker, Illinois Northwestern University (1), (2); Reed College (3). Ella Holmes, Tucson A. B. in Education Luciano M. Lucas, Lavag, I. N. P. 1. R. S. in Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; American Association of Engineers. Risque H. Gibbs, Jerome B S. in Business Administration Zeta Delia Epsilon;Tennis. Carolyn Johnson, Santa Ana, Calif. B. S. in Biology Zcta Chi Alpha; Art Club (2); ' Masonic Girls Club; University-Players; Pad and Pencil. 163 J Wallace Clark, Mesa Sarah Noon, Nogales L. L. H. A. H. in Education Sigma Chi; Phi Theta Delta; “A” Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Hoard; Club; Football (2), (3), (4); Track Sec’y Student Body (4); Student (2), (3), (4); Chain Gang; President Council (4); Hoard of Control (4); Senior Class; Student Council (3). Pi Lambda Theta; Desert (4); Shaman Players, President (3); Junior Play (3); A. W. S. Council (2), (3). Julia Clark, Tucson B. A. in Education Varsity Villagers (1), (2), (3), (4) Sec’y.(3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4) Big Sister (3), (4); Girls Glee Club (2) “Martha” (2). Ray Catey, Redondo, California B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Ruth Welch, Douglas B. S. Phi Kappa Phi; A. W. S. Council (3) W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4), Spor Leader (3); American Chcmica Society (3), (4); Masonic Girls Club President (4); Spanish Club (1), (2) Girls “A" Gub, President (4) Cholla Outing Club (I), (2), (3), (4) Vice President (2), President (4). M. Geyer, Tucson A. B. in Philosophy and Psychology Varsity Villagers; Masonic Girls Club; Cosmopolitan Gub. Alma Rienhardt, Magdalena, N. M A. B. in Education B. Weston, Hemet, California A. B. in Education Transfer from University of Redlands. Joseph Hamilton, Yuma Major in Agriculture Georgia Fisher, Tucson B. S. in Home Economics Transfer from Illinois Woman's College; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), Home Economics Club (2), (3). Virginia M. Snider, West Liberty, Iowa B. A. in Education Shaman Players; Transfer Ward Bel-mont School. Melvin P. Dolson, Tucson B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, Stray Greek; Sigma Gamma hpsilon. Merle Kuder, Tucson Transfer from Wooster College; Beta Chi; University Players (1), (2) Wildcat (1); Senior Follies. Josephine Bales, Phoenix B. S. in H. E. Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3) , (4); Cabinet (2). (3); Senior Follies (2), (4); Kappa Omicron Phi (3), (4) ; Traditions Council (3); A. W. S. Council (3); W. A. A. ygrM6RS Martin Gentry, Tucson L. L. B. Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Chain Gantt; Bobcats; “A" Club; Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Football (I), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Vice President Senior Class (4). Elton Cook, Phoenix B. S. in Civil Engineering Frances Gillmor, Chicago B. A. in English Transfer from the University of Chicago; Oratorical Contest Third Prize (3). Percy Eldred, Tucson B. A. in Econ. Beta Chi. Dorothea E. Grose, Phoenix A. B. in Education Transfer from University of New Mexico, and Phoenix Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi, Girls Glee Club (3); Stray Greeks, Vice President (3); Pi Lambda Theta; Woman’s Press Club. Ai an M. Cflaya, Tempe B. S. in Biology Jenny Snider, Colton, California B. S. in Business Administration Delta Gamma; W. A. A. (4); Horse-show (4); Honor Riding Team (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Oratorio; Glee Club (4). Helen Whittlesey, Phoenix B. S. in Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary of Fresnman Class; Secretary of A. W. S. (j); Vice President of A. W. S. (4); Kappa Omicron Phi (3), (4); F. S. T. (3), (4); Pan-Hellenic President (4). F. A. Burmeister, Holyroad, Kans. A. B. Phi Delta Kappa. Joseph A. Downs, Tucson B. S. in Agriculture Aggie Club (1), (2); Vice Picsident (3)7 President (4); President of Cochise Hall (4), Newman Club (2), (3), (4); Staff Aiizona Agri.(4); Sigma Kappa Zeta. Vera Teacue, Glendale B. S. in Home Economics A. W. S.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economies Club; Masonic Girls Club. Clarence Edgar Yount, Prescott B. S. in Biology F. E., Tucson A. B. Selim H. Franklin, Tucson A. B. in English Zeta Delta Epsilon; Desert Editor (3); Phi Alpha Delta (4); Pi Delta Epsilon (3), Beta Chi Alpha (3), President (3); Oratorical Contest Second Place (2); Captain Military (4); Cham Gang; Debating (4) bcc’y Law Student Body (4). 165) Tom Bate, Prescott B. S. in Biology Sigma Chi; Scabbard andT Blade; National Collegiate} Player ;- Theta Alpha Phi. Albert Hesselberc, Copenliagen, Dcnmaik A. B. in'Economics Cosmopolitan Club. Iola Klass. Tucson A. B. in Education Harold Mitchell, ‘ l San Francisco, Calif. A. B. Ella Winfred Stlkges, Tucson A. B. in History and Political Science Lawrence Fuller Pratt, Tucson B. S. in Civil Engineering R. Grimnell, Tucson A. B. in Education Helena 1. Patten, Tucson A. B. in Education W. A. A., Trcas. (3), President (4); President Western Section of Athletic Conference of American College Women (4); Honor Track; Hockey and Swimming Teams; “A” Club; Big Sister (3), (4); Varsity Villagers, President (3), Vice President (4); Newman Club; Sec’y (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Glee Club; Oratorio (I), (2); Traditions Committee (2); Round Table (3), (4); Sec’y and Trcas. (4). Richard Harless, Thatcher Major in Psychology and Econ. Beta Chi; Phi Delta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Dcbaiing (1), (2), (3), (4); “Much Ado About Nothing” (3); Oratory (4). Tommy Maddock, Phoenix B. S. in Civil Engineering Sigma Chi; Pi Delta Tau; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. Marclerite L. Perry, Los Angeles A. B. in Education Transfer from Occidental College Gary T. Mitchell, Globe B. S. Wyman Rogers, Alhambra, Calif. B. S. in Gcol. Wiley K. Peterson, Saint Johns A. B. in Education Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Kappa; Inter-Class Debating (1), (2); Varsity Debating (2), (3), (4); Freshmen Basketball (I), Varsity Basketball (4).[f Raymond C. Johnson, Phoenix B. S. in Business Administration Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Kpsilon; Freshman Honors; President Commerce Student Body; Wildcat, Auditing Mgr. (3), Circulation Mgr. (4); Senior Follies (3), (4), Chairman of Senior Follies Committee Chairman Flection Board for Student Body; Winner Silver Commerce Cup (2). Juanita Wharton, Tucson A. B. in Education Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Orchestra; Varsity Villagers; Wranglers; Pi Lambda Theta; Sec’y Junior Class. Vivian Tkkvarkow, Silver City, N. M. A. B. in Education W A.; Masonic Girls Club; Varsity Villagers. Bessie Rea, Tucson A. B. in English V. Pincham, Welcka, Oklahoma A. B. in History Chi Omega. John M. Brea .eai.e, Tucson B. S. M. A. Foster, Anadarko, Oklahoma B. S. in Commerce Transfer from Oklahoma A. 5c M. Ramona Pkmrfrton, Tucson A. B. in Spanish W. A. A. Hiking Sport Leader (4). Mii.dked Jacks, Douglas A. B. in Education R. Hilckman, Tucson B. S. in Agriculture Alpha Zcta; Aggie Club (3), (4); Arizona Agriculturist (3), Editor (4); Sigma Kappa Zcta; Junior Honors. S. Payne, Tucson B. S. in Agriculture Mayrelle Easley, Waco. Texas A. B. in Education Transfer from Baylor University Tku McGinnis, San Diego A. B. in Education Transfer from San Diego State College; W. A. . A,, Archcrv Sport Leader (4); Y. W. C. A Norman Whiting, Sioux Citvt Iowa L. L. B. Gunnell College (1): University of Iowa (2); Sigma Nu; Phi Theta Delta. 67(I Joseph'Skousen B. S. in Agriculture Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta. Sigma Kappa Zeta; Annie Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Treas- (3), (4); Agriculturalist, Dramatics (3); Pageant (3); Freshman Squad Basketball (1), Varsity Sub. Basketball (2). Constance Walcott, Tucson B. A. in English Varsity Villagers (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Follies (1), (4); Wranglers (3), (4); President (4); F. S. T.; A.W. S. (1), (2), (3), (4). Thomas K. Davis, Camp Verde B. S. in Civil Knginccring Elizabeth Ask ins, Douglas B. S. in Education Transfer Tempe State Teachers’ College; W. A. A. (2), (3), (4); Hockey Sport Leader (4); Honor Hockey Team (4); Honor Horscshow Team (2), (3); Baseball (2), (3), (4); Shaman Players; Follies Staff (3); KappaOmicron Phi; Alpha Rho Tau (3); Newman Club (2). (3), (4); Chairman Program Comm. A.C. A.C. W. Convention (4); Y. W. C. A. Margaret Lovise Fiock, Tucson A. B. in English Herbert J. Bolton B S. in Mechanical Engineering Gamma Eta Kappa; Assistant Professor in Mathematics. Warren H. Kaler, Phoenix A. B. in Spanish Elizabeth Hollincsheap, Prescott A. B. in Education Y. W. C. A.; Mathematics Club (3), (4). Herbert Stroud, Phoenix B. S. in Civil Engineering. Anabel Gillespie, Tennessee A. B. in Education Transfer from University of Tenn. University Players. Joe, Tucson B. S. in E. F.. Jose de Castillo, Philippine Islands L. L. B. Elsie Bea Johnson, Killito A. B. in English Masonic Girls Club; Glee Club; W. A. A . Hockey (1). Baseball (1); Y. W. C. A : A. W. S. Mary Bexliant, Illinois B. S. Alpha Rho Tau; Stray Greeks; Oratorio; N’u Sigma Phi; A. W. S. 68'Juniors 169] Ralph Deal, Phoenix Leon Carrillo. Tucson B. Lee, Thatcher W. Caknell, Miami William Mason, Phoenix Marcaret Colburn. Tucson John Turner, Tucson 70 J Clarice DeVere, Tucson Ethna ClakIDCE, Thatcher Norman Hekkino, Douglas Pauline Clarki, Clayton, N. M. Veronica McDonald, Inspiration Ford Knowles, Miami P. Line, Graham Vernon Under wood, Long Reach, Cal. Virginia Poindexter, Tucson James Arcinega, Morcnci Ruth Manlovk, Clayton, Missouri Isabel Urban, Anderson, Indiana M(TCHELi{Sw(ck, Miami Louis Wetzler, Phoenix Evelyn Higgs, Los Angeles, Calif. Boyd Allen, Tucson II. Hunt,' Risbee Mary M. Malott, (ilobe H. Dukkoxd, St. JLouis, Missouri rchie Neel, (ilcndale, California Dorothy Jones, San Diego, Calif. I o m ft Cfl 'a, 10 17: i  Lawson Baxter, Wyandotte, Mich. Gibson Morrison, Reno, Nevada Anne Houle, Tucson Stanley Gray. IT.ocnix Laverne Thayer, Phoenix Margaret Bennett, Silver City, N. M. WenDALL Acupf, Phoenix |72 Bonnie Wade, Glohe Katherine Sample, San Diego, Calif. Henry Nelson, Tucson Marian Smith, Inspiration Evelyn Smith, Miami Gf.naro Larriva, Nogales Ruth Alexander, GlobeJohn McArdle, Phoenix Richard Maklar, Phoenix Maureen Nelson, Tucson Phil Mi nch, Phoenix Howard Stackhouse, Palmyra, N. J. Dolores Partscii, Los Angeles, Cal. William Truman, Florence Frederica Wilder, Douglas Jane Richardson, Los Angeles, Cal. John Miciieals, Phoenix Ada Mae McCoy, Tucson Heloise McBride, Tucson Richard Ojeda, Bisbcc Dorothy Fuller, I.anghcim, Calif. DA, (73)John Anderson, Tucson Anna, Tucson Arthur Bikkkr, Hammond, Ind Mary M. Lockwood, Tucson Evelyn Fowler, Dcs Moines, Iowa Ture Hanley, Hisbee Irvan Goldoft, El Paso, Texas Frances Dunne, Douglas J. Andrew Rltkey, San Carlos Frances Bowers, Bisbcc Kuceke Bulkier, Oak Park, III. Anna Brooks, Phoenix Naniscah Reid, Woodbury, Ga. Ted Kruger, BUbee Keith Taylor, Tempo Beulah Stone, Miami John Clark, Winslow Marguerite McFaui., Tucson Helen Armstrong, Tucson Barney ShehaKE, El Paso, Texas William Lott, Tucson Betty Graves, Phoenix I 7 S Fred STorrr. Tucson Joeua Coffin, Phoenix William Switziek, Fullerton, Calif. Ethel Rapp, Phoer.ix Olca Bloomquist, Bis hoc Tom Hall, Nogales Ralph Peakcb, Mesa K. Halley, Scottshlulf, Nevada Mu ion Simms, Duncan Vivian Foy, Tucson Eugenie Walters, (Ilendalc John Mote, Tucson David WoLfson, Phoenix Marjorie Klee, Maywood, Calif. Howard Gordon, Tucson Marjorie Slough, Abingdon, III. Ralph Rohinson, Mclchcr, Iowa Walter Bach, Tucson Orlinda Nelson, Tucson Carlos O’Connor, Bowie Dick Smith, Tucson Kathleen O’Donnell, Tucson Mrs. Esther Kinnev, Tucson Pablo Gonzalez, Nogales Leonard Dugger, Glendale, Ariz. Jean Boggs, Tucson Helen Neel, Morenci Werner Gerlack, Tucson 77) ________(I  •jurbi RS Priscilla Thayer,IjPhocnix Archibald Caldwell, Tucson Patton Svler. Plioenix Albert Garcia, Tucson Milford Devine, Tucson Byron Goldoft, El Paso Beulah Franco, Tucson Edward Maiek, Tucson Robert Griccs, Phoenix Zena Oliver, El Paso  Mark Medicovich, Bishee Leo la White, Yunr.a Dorothy Houle, Tucson I.OKing Mann, Tucson Stephen Rolls:, Morenci Leila Ricketts, Cococtoa, Ohio Dorothy Wertz, Las Vcgii, N. M. Rees Herndon, Fierro, N. M. Ivan Robinette, Tucson Frances Kohler, Silvcrbcll. Ariz. Wilmer Hoffman, Lakeland, Fla. Bill Parker, San Diego Georce Puntenney, Santa Ana, Cal Elizabeth Galbraith, Jerome (79)till ft Q £L £ 4 Harold Patten, Tucson 4, S Carolyn McLaughlin, Tucson Lois Gose, Hurley, N. M. Charles Wisdom, Tucson Roger Trencrovk, Prescott Ida Libbey, Tucson Enid Reese, Tucson Delpiiine Rasco, Tucson Orville Springer, Chicago, III. Eula Blair, Tucson Marion Graeber, Tucson A. J. Montgomery, Holbrook Jack Gilbert, Globe Anne Ai.kirk, Plioenix S0| William Mitchell, Nogales Lillian Gabbard, Tempe Mary Arnyzek, Tucson L. McBride, Globe J. L. Perko, Tucson Florence Kranzo, Silverbell Pickerinc. Schnabel, Tucson Elizabeth Breckenridce, Tucson Kingston Smallholse, Phoenix Ray Williams, Butte, Montana Dorothy Chaffee, Tucson Edward Johnson, Hollywood, Calif. Klma Jacohson, Miami Lucille Thompson, Phoenix 181 £ £ A, I hL i o. jU f it n ■h JL Vx  orti Hi'MtY'BoLLWtc, Douglas Ernest Spencer, Chattanooga,Tenn. Horatio Butts, Phoenix Mary Lee Bell, Globe Rf.n Erlich, El Paso. Texas Vaughan Rock. Phoenix F. Howell, Holilenville, Okla. Roy Goar, Douglas Bob Goff, Tucson Neil Goodman, Ganatlo George Hayward, La Grange, III. Helen Adkinson, Tucson Arthur Devise, Tucson Clyde Blanchard, Los Angeles, Cal.A ’——1 Meki.e.’Hohn, Winslow Margaret Lopkk, Phoenix Dorothy Bandell, Tucson Robert Frf.isner, Phoenix 0. Rawsom, Tucion Genevieve Kanen, El Paso, Texas Elsa Brockman, Tucson Rollin' Burr, Tucson Norman Ferguson, F.l Paxo, Texas Thelma Bennington,San Diego, Cal. L. Baldwin, Tucson Lawrence Edwards, Tempe f 9 Ml g ft Hi k f ft a 4k 9 a 183] Publications |X7| TOM IIAU. Editor The 1928 Desert Vivian Foy Editor Tom Hall Associate Editors Clyde Flood Arthur Shepard Helen Nelson Editorial Board Sarah Noon Betty Still Mary Lee Bell William Kimhall Marian Bond Organizations Mildred Steward Benita Yaeger Shirley Thompson Activities Kathleen O’Donnell Milan Ransom Sports Allan Stewart Frances Bowers Photography Stewart Johnson Walter Bach Dick Ojeda Features Madeline Bassler Jack Todd Johnson, Bell, Noon, Nelson, O’Donnell, Foy, Bach Ojeda, Bassler, Ransomc, Still, Stewart Steward, Shepard, Kimhall, Bowers, Flood, Todd, Yacger I 88| 5The 1928 Desert BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Andrew Rupkey Associate Business Manager Julian Strauss Advertising Ted Kruger Fred Riggins Gus Spitaliny Arthur Devine Alfred Levy Lane Axtell Betty Hawkins Subscriptions Dorothy Jones Frederica Wilder Katherine Sample Secretaries Anna Maclachlan Helen Armstrong ■ r I a ? i I 1 n I 2u L i Si 1 fi ■■ % ft J £k Strauss, Jones, Hawkins, Wilder, Spitaliny Thompson, Higgins, Axtell, l.evy, Armstrong Devine, Sample, Johnson, Maclachlan, Kruger ANDREW RUPKEY Business ManagerArizona Wildcat KICIIAKl) CHAMBERS Editor Editor Dick Chambers Associate Editor Merritt Sills News Editor Carl Smith News Hoard William Todt Margaret Bennett Robert Ames H. A. Pracgcr Frances Bowers Features Virginia Poindexter Mary Bell Sports Werner Gerlach (1st scm.) Bill Thompson (2nd scm.) Henry Martindcll, Assistant Sports Writers Ernest Hoflsten-Orville Reed George Hall Co-En Sports Maryon Harris Dorothy Jones, Assistant Ethel Keefe Adrienne Johnson Society S. M. Jenckes. Editor Marjorie Koons Merridy Fuller Winnie Bell Cochran Lucille Medcraft Ruth Hubbard Reporters Kathleen O'Donnell William Kimball Robert Cushing Betty Fenncmorc Orlinda Nelson Betty Boulton Exchanges Maureen Nelson Proof Readers Roger Trengrove Grant McGregor Dorothy Finley Hall, Johnson, Jones, Rose, Fuller, Bowers, Thompson Smith, Medcraft, Hubbard, Jenckes, Nelson, Martindcll Sills, Poindexter, Bennett, Bell, Keefe. Koons. GerlachArizona Hi Id cat Business Manager David Wolfson Advertising Boyd Allen Isadore Kline Dorothy Jones Abner Liscomb Joe Fannin Secretary Helen Armstrong Auditing Manager Fred Riggins Assistants: Mary Roach, Grace McCleskey, Frederick Hoar Circulation Manager Ray Johnson Assistant: George Huntington DAVID WOLFSON Business Manager The Wildcat is the official student news publication, appearing bi-weekly McGregor, Nelson, Huntingdon, Allen, Kcnncmorc, Trcngrovc O’Donnel, Cushing, Jones, McCleskey, Kline, Armstrong Johnson, Roach, Fannin, Hoar, Boulton, Riguins I 91 i 5TOM JOHNSON Editor Arizona Kitty Kat EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Tom R. Johnson Associate Editors Mark Voris Jean Provence Cecil Clampiri Sheldon White Art Editor Gordon Rogers Exchange Editor John Foster Poetry Page Editor Sumpter Shaw Book Review Editor Mary Hawley Secretaries Dorothy Houle Leah Thrift Masuscriits Florence Kranso Elizabeth Galbraith Proof Reader Robert Cushing Literary Staff Virginia Roberson Werner Gcrlach Alctha Browne R. Bailey Griggs Charles Walcutt Vernon Hanna Leonard Dugger Merritt Sills Hess Trader Art Staff Ann Eve Mansfeld Dan Hughes Bill Van Dyke Vivian Foy Madeline Bassler Dick French Nancy Gillespie £ £ £ i 0 M 2 Ei jf f; |g i 0 11 ft K Ei ft i ja L El 1 a .. Van Dyke, Kranso, Houle, Hawley, Foy, Foster Provence, Thrift, Galbraith, Mansfeld, A. Griggs Sills, Walcutt, Dugger, French, Cushing, Gerlach (92 1Arizona Kitty Kat BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Dick Smith Fokficn Circulation Manacfr Genevieve Gardner Assistant Business Manager Campaign Manager Dick Rice Olga Hamlin Advertising Manager Ira Bacon Advertising Staff David Rockwell Margaret Byrne Mary Leonard Evelyn Smith Circulation Masacer Bill Mason Service Manager Ethel Keefe Circulation Staff Marion Gilbert Evelyn Fowler Judith Bordwell Katherine Sample Edith Williams Alice Anderson Grace Jessop DICK SMITH Business Manager Auditor R. Griggs Collector Ben Cheek Publicity Manager Caison Minton Auditing Staff Boyd Allen Eugene Smallwood The Kitty Kat is th official humorous publication of the Student Body. Rockwell, Anderson Griggs, Keefe, Check, Gardner, Mason Bacon, Smith, Bordwell, Fowler, Smallwood Minton, Gilbert, Hamlin, Ixtonard, Sample, Jessop, Allen I 93 | nm -nr aawiv(( V Arizona Agriculturist EDITORIAL STAFF Editor R. H. Hilgcman Associate Editor L. C. Thayer Campus J. V. Langdoo Features J. N. Skouscn Alumni M. E. Simms Agronomy F. L. Nickols Biology S. Gollob Dairy Husbandry C. Bcrkcnkamp Home Economics Rmh Wooils Enid Reese Horticulture J. A. Downs Poultry L. J. Finch HILGF.MAN AND HAMILTON’ Editor and Business Manager Animal Husbandry H. E. Hastain Soils R. N. Pearce BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager J. Hamilton Circulation K. B. Taylor Advertising L. L. Young A. T. Witter The Agriculturist is the official publication of the Agricultural Students. Thayer, Langdon, Downs, Skouscn, Witter Bcikcnkamp. Young, Hastain, Pearce, Hamilton Reese, Finch, Taylor, Simms, Woods (94]  Drama I 95)The University Players President -Vice-President -Secretary -Bus. Manager -Bus. Manager - OFFICERS Norman Hull Bertram Morse 'Pom Hall Geo. Puntenney (1st Sem.) Milan Ransom (2nd Sem.) OfTIE University Players were organized at the opening of the fall term to meet a demand caused hv the removal of the Shaman Players to their new quarters at the Temple of Music and Art. All interested students at Arizona are eligible to membership. This group meets the requirements of a student dramatic unit very well. There is ample opportunity for general participation in actual acting, directing, management, or any phase of the technical work. The schedule for the year is intended to become the general plan of production in the years to come. The season began with a light comedy and was followed by two rather “heavy” plays of the tragic type and a Shakespearian production. All of these were more than successful and were met with unanimous public approval. The moving spirit of the Players is Mrs. Marguerite Morrow. Mrs. Morrow is Director of Dramatics at the University and an instructor in the English Department. She has an unusual ability to select casts; and. once selected, she moulds them into form with remarkable success. Her unsparing efforts and capable management arc worthy of high praise. The prospects for the future arc most bright. A year’s success has assured a firm foundation upon which to build hopes for a growth that will some day mean that Arizona will have a stage of its own. That day is not so far distant. Judging by the increasing interest taken in dramatics, it is only a question of time until the. demand will require the establishment of a school of drama on the campus. Here’s hoping! MRS. M. H. MORROW Director Hall, Puntenney, Hull, Morse I 96| The Green Room zj REMARKABLE transformation took place in the large room at the east of the old “ Y” building just south of Herring Hall. Old students will recall that this room has for the past few years been the headquarters for all the dramatic work at the University and was never exactly what might he called a thing of beauty. Finally several local Thespians, headed by Mrs. Morrow, decided that it was high time that something be done. And done it was. A group of students directed by J. A. Mulvey, Madeline Bassler, and Helen Adkinson undertook the job of rehabilitation, turning the room from the general appearance of a barn to one of Oriental splendor. The predominate color tones are red, black, and gold. The interior decorations consist of lattices, tapestries, paintings, stools, and an imposing altar of the Chinese type. Too much praise cannot be given to the above-named students, all of whom gave long hours and energies to the work of decorating. The work of scenic design and stagecraft was more than usually successful last year. This is no doubt due to the supervision of the work by Professor Torjussen, a past master of making things look like what they are in reality not. Professor Torjussen is a graduate of Stanford and interested in the art of speech. He has taught in the capacity of professor of public speaking and has conducted a class in scenic,design. He is directly responsible for the unusual and beautiful stage effects that we have achieved in our productions. The Green Roon) was the scene of an informal reception, held immediately after the first night’s production ol “ The Patsy”. Phis affair was in the nature of a public opening of the Player’s season and of their newly decorated headquarters. It was the auspicious beginning of a prosperous season. REIDAR TORJUSSEN Stage Manager The (Jrccn Room I 97 |“The Patsy” cy IIE dramatic season opened November 31 and October 1, in the University Auditorium with the production of “The Patsy”, a three act comedy by Barry Conners. The performances were great successes, the play being twice repeated, once at Tucson High School and once at Pastime Park Hospital by popular request. It was the story of a modern family with two daughters and two young men who wanted to become sons-in-law. But the way was not so smooth as it might have been. It seems that although the younger daughter was by far more attractive than her older sister, she was also more generous. So she stepped aside while her mother and older sister did some high-powered social climbing. But we are forgetting the names of these people in our interest in the story. Patsy’s real name was Patricia Harrington, but she behaved much more like a Patsy would. The older sister was somewhat more stern; so she was named Grace. Then to round out the story there were Mrs. Harrington and “POP”. Well, as we were saying, Patsy gave up everything until it became a question of the man she loved, and there she balked. This young man had been a suitor to Grace until she jilted him for another and more wealthy chap. 'Phis disappointed swain turned to Pat for sympathy, and he got it. His name was Tony Anderson; and he did not know as much about love as he thought, tor he advised Patsy on the subject until he fell in love with her. The other boy was Billy Caldwell, who married Grace. But Tony was so slow that he would never gotten anywhere had not Patsy and her cleverness come to his aid. But it all came out, even tho’ Grace almost tried to get Tony again while she and Billy were at outs. So Pat had her way—and her man. Through all this Pop and Ma went round and round until Pop put his foot down to keep it down. The Cast Patricia Harrington.............................Shirley Thompson Mrs. Harrington - -- -- -- - Thelma Bennington Mr. Harrington -------- William Kimball Grace Harrington..............................- Genevieve Kanan Tony Anderson..........................................- Tom Hall Billy Caldwell......................................Robert Clark“They Culled Him Babbitt” or HE taunt of “Babbitt” rang heavily in the cars of Alexander Mickle, who, despite his small town prosperity as the owner of a clothing store, had artistic tendencies in his soul. His wife further annoyed him by her social aspirations. When the chance to do something really interesting to him came, he was not slow in taking it. So he bought the right to publish in his own name a novel written by a young woman named Leigh Randolph. The plot of the novel was taken from an actual experience that Mickle and she had had together. From this relation they grew to love one another, but things were hopeless. Violet Mickle, the daughter, ran away with a young and rather useless poet, by name one Herrick Harper. In the ensuing excitement various truths came to light, and Mrs. Mickle sued for divorce through her lawyer, Jared Hedges, one time friend of Mickle. Hedges then importuned Mrs. Mickle to marry him as soon as the decree was granted. It looked as if Alexander and Leigh might finally marry, despite his unhappiness over his daughter, when the latter returns with Herrick. In the end, Mickle was forced to retain his wife, the return of his daughter fortunately easing him to the task. So Leigh and he separated still to love one another hopelessly—she to her writing, and he to his store. This play was produced in the latter part of December before a large and appreciative audience. After two performances here, it was taken to Phoenix, where it played three times to full houses. The cast was remarkably chosen and directed, having professional marks throughout. Thk Cast Alexander Mickle -------- - Norman Hull Henrietta Mickle....................................Anne Alkire Violet Mickle...............................Katherine Howard Leigh Randolph - -....................... Jennie C. Rand Jared Hedges................................ John Anderson Herrick Harper - - - - - - - - - -Bert Morse“Hell Bent Fer Heaven” rHIS work of Hatcher Hughes has frequent signs of true genius. Added to its native merit was the fact that the players who presented the piece to the University audience did a remarkable bit of work. The cast, working together smoothly in a setting acutely natural, were enabled to give a performance that will long he remembered by all who were present at the two performances, by the very intensity of the great dramatic moments that frequently occurred. It is a story of a lad that is obsessed with the idea that he can commit any deed, however violent, with impunity, as he believes that he is influenced by divine guidance. Radiating from this point there are complications, and situations that play upon every emotion. These moments of power are plentifully interspersed with incidents of mountain life, ideals, and customs. The plot in itself is engrossing, and the problems involved absorbing. That the Players are able to present such a wonderful production is a great tribute to their director and to themselves. The Cast David Hunt - - Robert Ames Meg Hunt - -- -- -- - Marguerite H. Morrow Rufe Peyncr - -- -- -- -- -- Bert Morse Matt Hunt - -- -- -- -- - Harvey Hastain Andy Lowry..........................................William Kimball Jude Lowry....................................................Helen Hutchins“Rollo's Wild Oar HIS title is peculiarly appropriate to the occasion. This happened to he the Junior Class play for the year, directed by Mrs. Morrow. For the first time the roles were open to any one in school who was good enough to make them. However, there were some Juniors here and there; so all was well. The play was under the general management of a committee of which Vernon Underwood was chairman. Both performances were very good, but did not net the class much in the way of monetary returns. The acting of all parts was extremely good, and the audiences were generous with their applause. Rollo had amateur and soaring ambitions to play Hamlet, and you know what that means. After some time and stalling-around his opportunity came, with the aid of a stranded theatrical company and his own wealth. The idea was like carbolic acid to his grandfather, who feigned to be dying the night of the performance and thus prevented Rollo’s appearance as the melancholy Dane. But the part was played by Rollo’s butler, who added to and detracted much from the traditional conception of the character. Of course there was a girl. Who ever heard of a play without one? And a younger sister and her beau ? So there you have the general idea. The Cast Hcwston -------- Lydia Webster - , - Rollo Webster ------ Mr. Stein- ------- Goldie MacDufF Mrs. Park-(Ja!es ------ Wortley Camperdown - - - - - Thomas Sitterluig ------ George Lucas ------- Aunt Lane ------- Horatio Webster ------ Bell.................. Bill Thompson Florence Dunn Vernon I lanna - Bert Morse Eileen Cooper - Anne Alkire Stanley Cisna Clay Lockett - Harvey Hastain Dorothy Jones William Kimball - Mary Leonard A Scene from “Rollo’ Wild Oai” ( 101“Overtones” J Q L Gerstenburg has handled in this instance a novel theme in a most artistic manner. In this -tl one act is packed much that is food for thought and entertainment. The underlying idea is to present two cultured women in the guise that they are seen in daily life, and to present at the same-time two characters who are supposedly the inner, primitive selves of these same women. This, of course, requires four people to carry out the idea. So here we have these two women at tea, indulging in the usual banalities that there occur. Their (shall we call them ghosts?) ghosts in the meantime voicing the thoughts that are in reality passing in their heads. A most intriguing plan. The play was coached by Jennie Rand, who also took a part in the piece. I ler efforts were rewarded by the approval with which the play was received when it was presented to the Collegiate Club at the Temple Of Music and Art. The other actresses were all people of experience, and they are well known on the campus for their abilities. Harriet and Margaret are the cultured women, and Hettie and Maggie their primitive selves. The Cast Harriet................................................Peggy O’Neal llettie................................- I eonor Mansfcld Margaret...........................................Elizabeth Holland Maggie -...............................- - - - Jennie C. Rand Scene from “Overtone ” 1102]Music I 1031Women’s Glee Club OFFICERS President -Vice-President -Secretary -Director Kathleen O’Donnell - Hazel Long Mary Lee Bell - Dagna Berg ACTIVITIES of the Women’s Glee Club, due to im-Wl proved organization and the addition of better voices, resulted in exceptional success. Programs were rendered at student assemblies, various town affairs, and full concerts were given in Tucson and other Arizona cities. The club was fortunate in having the capable director, Miss Dagna Berg of Chicago. Miss Berg has studied under Herbert Witherspoon and was a scholarship pupil of Graham Reed. MISS DAGNA BFRG Director MEMBERS Fimt Sopranos Mary Bell Jessie Bryce Anne Hawley Elizabeth Holland Helen Hutchins Ina Nelson Kathleen O'Donnell (lenevicvc Kancn Gladys I’harc Dorothy Talbot Martha Sncider Second Sopranos Agnes Gordon Margaret Doty Leota Neely Maryhcllc Darrow Georgina Keinly Bertha Rosenblatt Helen Dark Enid Reese Zcna Oliver Altos Harriet Aberciombit Lillian Gabbard Dorthalicc Eisminger Bcrnicce Lee Rose Oliver Alice Achwamm Marjorie Fneberg Mary I ami JohnsonMen's Glee Club OFFICERS President......................D. D. Rasco Vice-President - E. C. Culver Business Manager - - - R. II. Bancroft Committee Members E. C. Culver L. Mclntire V. J. Hayek R. Bancroft Director - - - W. A. Vogel rHE Men’s Glee Club was organized five years ago and since that time it has steadily grown, becoming popular through entertainments given both on and off the campus. An extensive tour was taken this year, concerts being given in New Mexico, Texas, and Northern Arizona. The growth of the organization is due to Professor W. A. Vogel’s untiring efforts, lie has had wide experience as a glee club instructor, and he is deservedly popular among his students. MEMBERS W. A. VOGEL Director Accompanist Parley Cardon Mrs. W. A. Vogel Soprano Soloist - - Mary Hennessey First Tenors W. Fleming A. L. Thomas N. K. Thomas Second Tfnors R. H. Bancroft E. C. Culver Clair Duvall J. M. How. a re Dallas Kilcreasc Bruce McIntyre First Bass Robert Ames E. 0. Foster V. J. Hayek George Henry Dclphine Rosco Leo Schwamm J. H. West Second Bass Oliver Burt H. C. Dunford E. C. Jacobs Laurie McIntyre L. S. Wells Pf.rsonnf.1. of Quartette First Tenor - - W. E. Ryder Second Tenor - - Clair DuVall First Bass - - V. A. Hayek Second Bass ... Laurie McIntyrePROF. C. E. TUFFORD Director University Band OFFICERS President - John 0. Theobald Vice-President ----- John Reams Director ----- Guy Tufford rHE University Band, under the able leadership of Guy Tufford, has had an unusually successful season. I hey have presented programs in Tucson and various other cities in the State as well as visiting El Paso and Texas. The student rallies, games and assemblies have frequently been pepped up and entertained by the appearance of fifty noble men in their gorgeous red uniforms who skillfully march and play anything from “Hail, Hail, The Gang’s All Here” to “The Arizona Hymn,” depending on the solemnity of occasion. During the beautiful month of May, the band has furnished entertainment for the students, faculty, and town people by offering a series of concerts on the campus, which has been a practice for several years. The Oratorio Society OFFICERS President -Vice-President -Secretary -Business Manager -Accompanist Concert Master Mrs. Ada Pierce Winn - L. C. McIntyre - Genevieve Kanen Harold W. Durham - - Julia M. Rebeil Joseph Green rHE Oratorio Society is now in its fourth season, having been organized in 1923 as an entirely new musical and campus activity by Charles F. Rogers, Dean of the College of Music. It is the largest organization of its kind in the state, and its growth and improvement are seen in the fact that each production has been heard by a larger audience. The group has become self supporting to the extent that its last performance was given free to the public. CH S. F. ROGERS The Society is intimately associated with the School of Music. By far the larger number of participants are students, although many of the soloists are brought in from oft’ the campus. The performances have been marked by the true artistry with which they have been directed and produced. This year the organization sang Handel’s “Messiah” before a large and appreciative audience. The soloists included the following persons: Ada Pierce Winn, soprano (Tucson); Rosa Rhodes Larson, contralto (Tucson); John Patton, baritone (Los Angeles); and Dan Gridley, tenor (Los Angeles). Professor Rogers in addition to having organized the society in 1923 has also directed it since that time. I • ' • Winn, Kanen Durham, McIntyre, Green 1107)The University Symphony Orchestra OFFICERS Director - Joseph Green Concert Master ... Peggy McFaul Manager Hazel Buente Librarian ..... - Joe Maples ✓COMPOSED of an assemblage of forty-five instruments v-V and under the direction of Professor Joseph Green the University Symphony Orchestra has attained a position of musical achievement, and in keeping with the spirit of the University as a whole, it is now making plans for a brilliant future. During the season programs were given at the student assemblies, and it furnished all music for productions put on by the University players. One full concert was given late'in the spring. PROF. JOSEPH GREEN Director ORCHESTRA MEMBERS First Violins Marguerite McFaul {©c Maples sabelle Caldwell Louis Posner Jane Thorpe Catherine Lombar Cornelia Van Hardweld W. Hcdgepath J. Davis Piano Dorothy Hauser Second Violins Hazel Buente Marion Dudley Jewel Chism Margaret Halley Harold Fairbanks Elmer Norman Stanley Kimble Kathleen O’Donnell SOUSAPHONE Mr. F. W. Buente Viola Mrs. I. Clark Mr. karg Cello Robert Williams Dr. J. Metz Clarinets Harvey Platt Mary Joe Perkins Ross Hendricks Loyal Meyers Louis Towle Cornets Samuel Posner R. Romag Guy Tuffbrd Carl Butler Bass Mrs. H. Wharton Trombone Harley King Tom Soule R. Sigler lim Fowler Nicholi Erdald Flute Archibald Caldwell George Lisitsky G. Ronstandt Bass Clarinet Frank Adkinson Tympani Adolph Solomon Drums Paul SchurtzForensics 1109] Varsity Debate -ARIZONA’S varsity debate season passed most succcss-ul fully. A system has been inaugurated by which an extended group of students may take part in the activities of the department rather than the limited number that have done so in the past. In keeping with the modern educational plan of preparing as many students as possible to take a more competent part in adult life, the members of the debate squad have been considerably increased in numbers, thus giving a larger number of students opportunity to take part in the work. In this manner the close of the season saw some dozen or so students trained in the forensic fields. In the past it was customary to select about three or four debaters from the field of candidates and train them extensively for the work. The greater value of the new plan is obvious. l'he praise for the showing of the group falls upon the shoulders of Professor W. Arthur Cable. Professor Cable came to Arizona in 1925. He obtained a degree of Bachelor of Philosophy from the University of Chicago and a master’s degree from the State University of Iowa. Professor Cable not only knows his work thoroughly, but he possesses the rare ability to put his knowledge across to his students in such a manner that they learn definitely and easily. The growing interest manifested by students in this field is proof positive of the popularity of the courses. Follows a summary of the season: Opponent Where Date Winner Opponent Where Date Winner Oregon State College Here Feb. 17 State College Fresno S. T. C. Fresno Mar. 5 Arizona New Mexico A. and M. There Mar. 8 Arizona Pacjfic College Stockton Mar. 7 No decision U. of Redlands There Feb. 27 Arizona California Stockton Mar. 7 No decision Pomona There Feb. 28 Arizona Nevada Reno Mar. 8 No decision U. C. L. A. There Feb. 29 Arizona Colorado Here Mar. 2S No decision U. S. C. There Mar. 2 U. S. C. U. C. L. A. Here Mar. 26 Southwestern U. L. A. Mar. 3 Arizona Washington State I,. A. Mar. 29 U. of New Mexico Here April 18 (Where results are not indicated, it means that the annual had gone to press before that time.) The Squad Harold Blomc, Virgil Chandler, Selim Franklin, Richard Harless, Henrv Harris, Jr., Bernard Hawkinson, Joe Herman Adolph Johnson, Jonathan Michaels, Bertram Morse, Robert Pcttcngill, Charles Reed Ivan Robinette, Lawrence Rose, Joel Watson FROF. W. A. CABI.E Director Robinette Rose Reed 1110] Herman FranklinMet? s Junior College Debate sl'X the time of going to press, the debating team of the 2 men students in junior college had won three out of four debates. This work in the lower classes is most interesting, each year showing greater enthusiasm and interest being manifested by the under-classmen. It is interesting to note that those men who have worked as freshmen have found places on the varsity squad as well during their sophomore years. The life of under-classmen is fraught with peril, and an ability to argue effectively may often (Tho not always, by any means) prevent a long walk, ducking, paddling, or a combination of the three. In class a need of forensic abilities is often woefully apparent, and the ability to make that little which is known appear in the most telling manner is indispensable. The work of these teams goes a long way to promote more cordial relations between the various junior colleges of the state. As publicity, these debates are valuable to Arizona. It puts the thought in the minds of those students who are attending the junior colleges to come to the University when their under-class days are over. The Squad HARRY RENSHAW Student Manager AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Lawrence Rose Henley Simpson Clarence Flood, Alternate NEGATIVE TEAM William Kimball Adolph Johnson Russell Schofield, Alternate In two debates held with the Northern State Teachers’ College, Arizona got the decision. On February 6, Arizona took the affirmative side; and on February 7, the negative. A dual debate held with Gila College on February 10, resulted in an even splitting of the decisions. Kimball Rose SimpsonJunior College Women's Team T fyTE approach the question of woman’s ability to speak effectively and at length with reticence. rr No one will question the feminine ability to hold forth upon any and all subjects. History is rife with examples of the forensic activities of women. Xantippe kept Socrates away from home with admirable ability, no doubt claiming in later years much credit for her husbands numerous and brilliant discussions, none of which have ever been recorded as taking place within his home. Helen talked Paris into the mood to elope, and a thousand ships were launched soon after. Poetry says that it was her face, but we have our doubts. However, it must be confessed that in a debate between the co-eds of the Phoenix Junior College and Arizona under-class women, the weaker sex was able to reason most skilfully and argue most fluently. There were two of these debates, Arizona winning one of them. Co-ed debating is a new thing here on the campus, but it promises to gain in popularity with great rapidity. It seems only just that women should have as much preparation as men in this important field of speech. Professor Cable has coached the girls and is responsible for their development. TEAMS Leota Neely Gertrude Greiner Marion Moore Martha Delapline ADDITIONAL SQUAD MEMBERS Bessie Binnion Marie Ruth Craig Adrienne Johnson Amy Conger Winnie Bell Cochran Elizabeth Keller Greiner Neely Delapline Oratory J VEMOSTHENES thundering out in mighty contest with the roaring breakers had nothing on some of the sounds that issue forth from Room 201 of the Law Building. I his is the stronghold of Arizona’s orators, the scene of many a struggle to attain perfect diction and persuasive eloquence. Passers-by arc willing to admit that they no longer consider the report that Alexander harangued a multitude of thousands as exaggerated. Others will report that they stood transfixed at the insistent eloquence of some potential Robespierre as his voice ran the gamut of human emotions. And yet others will testify that they started in affright at the screaming invective hurtled from the windows of this same room in the Law Building. The power of speech is varied and great. Further introduction is unnecessary. The annual extemporaneous speaking contest was won this year by Selim Franklin, well known law student and prominent figure on the campus. This honor entitled Franklin to represent the University at the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest sponsored by the Pacific Forensic League. At the same time, he was made student representative to the conference of the League, held in I,os Angeles, March 29, 30, 31. Arizona was represented at the oratorical contest of the same league by Lawrence Rose, who won the right in open competition with other campus orators. Rose is a sophomore and is prominent in journalistic circles as well as in oratory. William Kimball, freshman, has earned a good name in campus dramatics, publications, and forensics. He represented Arizona at the annual Peace Oratorical Contest of state junior colleges held at Gila College. Oratorical work has been at a par with the other excellent forensic activities of the year. Its success goes with the general success of the entire University toward building up a school that will compare with any of the country in standing. Kimball Ro$e Franklin - Honorary (117) Honorary Scholastic Society Officers C.T. Vorhies ■ E. B. Stanley ■ K. S. Hawkins -Miss Anita Post H. A. Hubbard ■ President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - Historian Faculty Members Ernest Anderson Mrs. I. A. Briggs E. I. Brown 1. G. Brown W. E. Bryan G. M. Butler G. T. Caldwell H. D. Carrington T. G. Chapman Byron Cummings L. J. Curtis Frances Ebbcrling Mark Ehle S. M. Fegtly Allegra Frazier F. M. Guild K. S. Hawkins H. A. Hubbard F. C. Kelton Frank M. Life Herman Leonard C. J. I.esher Estelle Luttrcll Frances M. Perry E. R. Riescn G. D. Sanders H. C. Schwalen G. E. P. Smith E. B. Stanley R. B. Streets J. J. Thornbcr S. f. Pattison Inez Thrift Helen Nicholson A. F. Kinnison D. W. Albert L. E. Roberts H. Lee Moore R. J. Leonard F. C. Lockwood G. H. Serviss A. E. Douglas Mary Caldwell Mane Hamilton R. M. Howard Irene Taylor William McGinnies Nelle Miller George Nichols Arthur H. Otis Elected December 8, 1927. Lawrence Dail Ethel Frctz La Verne Rodec Ruth Welch Elected May 26, 1927. David Albert Nannette Ashby Curtis Beniamin Delina Calhoun Marian Doan Elizabeth Henry Harry Juliani A. F. Kinnison A. Boyd Newborn Harvey Lee Moore Mary Frances Munds Dolphus Renchan L. h. Roberts Francis Joseph Roberts Orion Schupp Francis Smith Winifred Walcutt James ZchncrSenior Women's Honorary Society Local Chapter Granted 1926 Officers Mildred Steward ------- - President Helen Nelson...........................................Vice-President Marietta Stirratt...................................._____ Secretary La Verne Rodce - -- -- -- -- - Treasurer Members Sarah Noon Minnie Mae Hudnall Steward Nelson Noon Stirratt Hudnall RodceMEMBERS Lawson Smith Gordon Wallace Spencer Woodman Julian Strauss Johnnie Foster John Stevens Harry Renshaw Eustace Crouch James McDougall Martin Gentry Bernard Knowles Smith, Woodman Wallace, Knowles Gentry, Foster, Renshaw Stevens, Strauss, Crouch, McDougall (120)Officers Fred Stofft ----------- President Fred Miller............................Vice-President Richard Spicer ------- Secretary and Treasurer Members William Lott John McArdle Harold Patten Martin Gentry Eustace Crouch Wendall Acuff Milford Devine Mike Swick John Scott Ted Diebold Kenneth Bechtold William Conley Milt Morse George Sorenson Dick Marlar Horatio Butts Duncan Brown Milton Redfcrn Graduate Members l orn Gibbings Louie Slonakcr Lee Moore Prugh Herndon Robert Reid Louie Jackson Harold Divelbess Honorary Members J. F. McKale Walter Davis Fred Enke P P P 9 0 i Hk I tu k Fa £kal u £ jp p e» |p L ft m j a u lam, Rcdfern, Swick, Crouch, Acuff, Devine Morse, Miller, McArdle, Patten Gentry, Diebold, Stofft, Marlar, Sorenson, Butts 1121]Chain Gang Junior Men's Honorary Founded 1925 Members Andrew Rupkey Ture Hanley Ralph Deal Fred Stofft Claybourn Lockett Vernon Underwood Tom Hall Bill Mitchell Mike Swick Lawson Baxter Frank Henderson Dick Marlar Don Hummed Jack Gilbert Harold Patten John Anderson Dave Wolfson P P o Wk 1 £M o £ iT ii it ii 1 it It S Z i Henderson, Underwood, Hall, Deal, Marlar Wolfson, Springer, Rupkey, Baxter, Anderson Hanley, Swick, Gilbert, Stofft, Mitchell I 122 j tr Junior Women's Honorary Officers Rose Bush -Marjorie Slough President Secretary Louise Henderson Theora Litt Bonnie Wade Ruth Alexander Members Veronica McDonald Mildred Steward Virginia Poindexter Helen Neel Katherine Duncan Anna MacLachlan Connie Walcutt Helen Whittlesey Slough, McDonald, Poindexter, Henderson Wade, Alexander, Neel, Litt Steward, Whittlesey, Duncan, Maclachlan Honorary Women’ Lircrary Founded 1916 Officers Connie VValcutt - -- -- -- -- - President Mary Margaret Lockwood ----- Secretary and Treasurer Ruth Fuller Ulah Ginter Anne Houle Members Dorothy Houle Patricia Sponaglc Hilda Johnson Marjorie Klee Victoria Elliott Mary Elsie Kruttschnitt Thelma Bennington Graduate Members Winifred Walcutt Mrs. Alberta Gibbs Houle, I)., Johnson, Lockwood Houle, A., Ginter, Fuller « Officers Virginia Poindexter - President Ruth Fuller - -- -- -- -- - Vice-President Marjorie Klee ----..........................Secretary Margaret Bennett --------- - Treasurer Members Frances Bowers Hilda Johnson Ulah Ginter Maureen Nelson Katherine Duncan Aletha Brown Betty Bolton Peggy Ferguson Dorothea Grose Honorary Member Miss Estelle Luttrell Johnson, Ferguson, Bennett, Bowers Bolton, Klee, Poindexter, Grose Nelson, Duncan, Fuller, GinterPhi Alpha Delta Honorary Lcjta] Local chapter founded 1923 First Semester Officers Second Semester Martin Gentry Justice R. Langford Phil Munch - Vice-Justice W. F. Barnes H. Sullivan Secretary R. C. Stanford R. Stanford Treasurer - Martin Gentry Norman Hull - Historian Phil Munch Jack TunneclifFe Marshal Norman Hull George Hill Members Selim Franklin Horace Gillum James Day William Keans Drew Outlaw Fred Fulton George Locke William Jamieson Arthur Devine C. RutledgeHonorary l.egal Founded May, 1926 Officers Charles Reed - -- -- -- -- - Chief Justice Ivan Robinette ------- Associate Chief Justice Warren Smith --------- - Comptroller Bob Littell - -- -- -- -- -- - Bailiff Lloyd Chandler - -- -- -- -- - Secretary Members J. P. McDougall S. A. Woodman Oliver Laubsher (Jordon Wallace J. P. Clark Abner Lipscomb W. D. Marshall George Sorenson Clarence Houston N. R. Whiting William Wood Edward Kline H. L. Divelbess William Truman W. W. Clark Whiting. Woodman, Smith, McDougall, Gark Chandler, Truman, Wallace, Reed, Gark, W, Robinette, Marshall, Wood, Sorenson, Doe I I27| 1 I aJ—r Members Phil Munch -...................................................President Jonathan Michael - -- -- -- - Vice-President Tom Bate..............................- Secretary and Treasurer Bert Morse Marguerite H. Morrow Bate, Morse Morrow Munch, Michael Officers Jonathan Michael Edgar Daniels Orlinda Nelson Mrs. M. Morrow - Honorary Member W. Arthur Cable Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Members Susan Margaret Jcnckcs Hill Alexander Tom Hate Edgar Daniels Bertram Morse Norman Hull Bernard Abramson Carson Minton Lorenzo McIntyre Jack Hopper Tom Hall Louis Fiscel i 11 2 i Ay L L 1 i% Ik i JA Jenckes, Michael, Morrow, Hull, Nelson Morse, Hall, Cable, Abramson, McIntyre Bare, Minton, Hopper, Alexander, Fiscel I 129|Officers Allan Stewart .............................................President Richard Chambers ---- ---- - Vice-President Julian Strauss ---...........................Secretary and Treasurer Members H. O. Welty Tom Hall Everett Flood Don Phillips Raymond Johnson Mark Voris Selim Franklin Frederick Riggins David Wolfson Andrew Rupkey Lawson Smith Carl Smith Richard Smith Sheldon White Darrell St. Claire Honorary Members Dr. Sanders Dr. Pattison Dr. Brown £ L £ F :s L 9 MM £ 1 li it St. Claire, Smith, C , Franklin, Wolfson, Riggins Stewart, Rupkey, Chambers, Hall Johnson, Smith, L„ Phillips, Strauss, Smith, R. I DO)Beta Chi Alpha Honorary Yearbook Journalistic Local chapter granted 1927 Officers Tom Hall....................................................President Frederica Wilder - -- -- -- -- - Secretary Andrew Rupkey - -- -- -- -- - Treasurer A. L. Slonaker - -- -- -- -- -- Advisor Members Marietta Stirratt Andrew Rupkey Frederica Wilder Selim Franklin Virginia Poindexter Betty Still Tom Hall Still, Hall, Wilder Rupkey, Poindexter, Stirratt, Franklin Officers Tom R. Johnson -Lawrence Dail Thomas Davis Lawrence Pratt John C. Clark - Faculty Members President Corresponding Secretary Treasurer G. M. Butler J. C. Clark R. J. Leonard W. M. Kellogg J. E. Clark W. Sollcr Hubert Woods F. V. Adkinson R. E. Heineman John Sturges Active Werner Gerlach Clarence White George Harding Gene Aldrich Howard Tovrea Audley Sharp Sharpe, Davis, Aldrich, Gcrlach Johnson, Adkinson, Tovrea, Harding (1321 DAWroA _____________ Sigma Kappa Zeta Honorary Horticulture Local chapter granted March 14, 1927 Officers R. H. Hilgeman - -- -- -- -- - President S. T. Payne.............................- Vice-President J. Hamilton - -- -- -- - Secretary and Treasurer Professor M. W. Wharton J. K. Skouscn J. A. Downs D. B. W. Alexander Faculty Members Professor A. F. Kinnison Members H. Powers K. N. Pearce L. C. Thayer Professor D. W. Albert R. H. Hilgeman S. T. Payne J. Hamilton Hilgeman, Alexander, Pearce, Downs Wharton, Albert, Kinnison, Powers Payne, Skouscn, Hamilton, Thayer I 133)Local chapter granted May 3, 1924 W. K. Peterson Louie Wetzler Milt Morse Johnnie Michael Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. W. Clarson E. J. Brown F. M. Life I. A. Briggs Faculty Members C. Z. Lcsher C. M. Butler E. R. Reisen R. H. Waters Dr. Walker Dr. Larson Professor Tappan A. H. Hubbard Richard Harless Eustace Crouch Student Members W. K. Peterson Louie Wetzler Milt Morse Johnnie Michael Harless, Wetzler Crouch Michael, Peterson I 134 1 zirzzn—li= JSJSArfcOfficers Mrs. J. W. Cl arson .... Sarah Noon ------ Frances Ellaby - - - - - LaVcrne Rodec - Pauline Rosenblatt - - - - President Vice-President - Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary - - - Treasurer Mildred Eddins Mildred Jacks Marie Owens Susan Margaret Jenckes Members Peggy Ferguson Iola Klass Marguerite Schneider Dorothea Grose Alethea Brown Anna Maciachlan Olga Bloomquist Margaret Colborn Ellaby, Colborn, Rosenblart, Grose, Klass Jenckes, Noon, Clarion, Roilee, Bloomquist Jacks, Ferguson, Eddins, Maciachlan, Wells (135 1Alpha Kappa Pst Honorary Commercial Local chapter granted 1921 Officers John Stevens - - - -........................- President Raymond Johnson --------- Vice-President John Hamilton - -- -- -- -- - Secretary William Gorman - -- -- -- -- - Treasurer Dr. John Mez - -- -- -- -- Faculty Advisor Members Ralph Deal Genaro Larriva Charles Riggins Paul De La Vcrgne Hillman Morris Andrew Rupkey John Dennett Peter Pinson Dave Schildman Ted Kruger Osgood Rawson Orville Springer John Turner Dave Price Lawson Baxter Hudson Smart Dick Smith 1 LK it £ p p n p r% o o it I L it ii i fS k ii ii jj m Morris, Dc La Vergne, Smart, Hamilton. Deal, Kruger. Price Rupkey, Rawson. Turner, Johnson, Riggins, Dennett, Springer Stevens, Baxter, Pinson, Schildman, Larriua, Smith, Gorman (1361Honorary Agricultural Local chapter granted 1927 Officers O. A. Knox - -- -- -- -- -- President R. H. Hilgeman - -- -- -- -- Vice-President L. Thayer - -- -- -- -- -- Secretary J. Skousen - -- -- -........................Treasurer Members L. J. Finch R. N. Pearce R. H. Hilgeman S. P. Payne M. E. Simms L. Thayer J. Hamilton L. Young J. Skousen H. Powers O. A. KnoxHonorary Military Local granted May, 1923 Officers Harry Renshaw - -- --.....................Captain Frank Beetson.............................-----1st Lieut. Irvin Shannon - -- -- -- -- - 2nd Lieut. Del Rasco -..........................................-1st Sergt. Members Ernest Spencer Ray Laux Jack Williams Barney Shehane William Pryce Ernest Sporleder Warren Smith Ira Bacon Pledges Francis Jenney Boyd Allen Jack Hopper Andrew RupkeyOfficers John Anderson - -- -- -- -- - President Rollin Burr - ..................- Vice-President George McLaughlin - Secretary B. H. Bancroft - -- --.Treasurer Faculty Members C. F. Rogers W. A. Vogel Joseph Green Guy TufFord George Peck E. C. Culver A. L. Thomas Laurie McIntyre V. J. Hayek Student Members J. H. Howsare John Theobold Roger Trengrove Clair Du Vail Dallas Kilcrease John Anderson Rollin Burr George McLaughlin B. H. Bancroft Trengrove, Culver, Howsare, Theobold Kilcrease, Hayek McIntyre, Green, Vogel, TufFord, Thomas DuVall, Bancroft, Anderson, Rascoc, PeckAlpha Epsilon Honorary Commerce Founded November 6, 1927 Officers Peggy StokeJey...... Beulah Stone ------- Rose Bush ------- Mary Peters ------- Members Kerne Baker Margaret Doty Agnes Hodges Rose Bush Frances Kohler Dorothy Houle President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Peters Peggy Stokeley Josephine Rogers Beulah Stone Kohler, Houle, Stone Peter , Baker, Stokeley I HO JSigma Alpha Iota Honorary and Professional Musical Installed October 1, 1927 Officers Isabel Urban - ................ Pauline Rosenblatt............... Beulah Franco ------- Mary Henessey ------- Marguerite McFaul............. Marjorie Slough - -............... Honorary Member Alma Peterson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Editor Chaplain Members Amelia Crim Joe Maples Agnes Gordon Pledces Margaret Coll man Isabel Caldwell Julia Rcbcil Zena Oliver Annie B. Russell Pauline Clark I % Q 2, ftj At • 2 Urban, Caldwell, Oliver, Collman Maples, Hennessey, McFaul Krim, Slough, Rosenblatt, Franco [141]Kappa Omicron Phi Honorary- Home Economics Local granted May, 1927 Officers Caroline Arrington - -- -- -- -- President Helen Whittlesey - -- -- -- -- Vice-President Daisy Ruth Wood --------- - Treasurer Josephine Bales - -- -- -- -- - Secretary Miss Ranney ---------- Faculty Advisor Members Helen Woods Louise Henderson Virgie Reed Lucy Helen Axline Emma Smith Alma Jacobson Mary Frances Crane Elizabeth Ask ins Marietta Stirratt Bales, Jacobson, Whittlesey, Henderson, Woods, H. Stirratt, Woods, D., Arrington, Hill, AskinsStudent Quarters .143!Maricopa Hall Officers Mildred Eddins - President Ethel Fretz ----- Secretary Mrs. Grace R. Ellis - - - House Mother OUR newest and most beautiful residence building. Maricopa Hall, provides quarters for a large number of Arizona’s fair Co-eds. In spite of its size, the hall has developed a Hne friendly feeling among the girls. They have expressed their athletic interests by their hockey, baseball, basketball and swimming teams; and a Maricopa girl may usually be found in almost every woman’s activity. The social room was the scene of many delightful social events, including an informal and a formal dance, and an afternoon tea in honor of Mrs. Ellis and Dean Webster. The room was also used by various campus organizations for social affairs during the year. Like the older residence halls, Maricopa has a self-government plan, officers being elected each year. In addition, a girl is sent to the Woman’s Council. The student president is the ever smiling Mildred Eddins, a sun-burned blonde whose tint of hair is certainly inconsistent with her temper. The fact that Mrs. Grace Ellis has served as House Mother for the girls for seven years is an indication of her MOTHER ELLIS .... , V . ability and popularity.Pima Hall OFFICERS Suzan Curry - - - Alma Rienhardt Ok la Markham -Mrs. Catlin - President Secretary Treasurer House Mother rllE first dormitory for the University was built to house all the women students on the campus. It was called North Hall, and remained for many years the sole-campus residence for our once long-skirted and mysterious sex. Completely renovated a few years ago, its name was changed to Pima Hall and is now thoroughly modern, conveniently accommodating thirty girls. A self-governing system is used, and a representative is sent to the Woman’s Council. Officers for the hall are elected each year, and the fact that thirty girls could agree upon one person speaks well for Suzan Curry, the president. With the help of her officers and committees, she has led the girls through a pleasant year spiced with teas, parties and enjoyable house dances. The girls arc interested in activities, and the hall was well represented in such sports as swimming, hockey, baseball, basketball, and horseshoes. The house mother is Mrs. Catlin, and the co-operation of the girls has made her work lighter and more pleasant. MOTHHR CATLIN 'BPAR UOW rvCochise Hall Officers Joe Downs...........................President Philo Winchell ... Vice-President Raymond Catey - Secretary and Treasurer ✓COCHISE Hall, the pride and joy of our men’s dormi-tories, furnishes study and poker playing accommodations for about one hundred and fifty men. Built on an excellent plan, this large convenient structure is a model of dormitory design. The men have so co-operated among themselves as to place their group in a prominent position in all phases of school activities. Their work in intramural sports resulted in a place near the top of the men’s organizations, teams being entered in the cross-country race, tennis, basketball, baseball and track. In addition, the boys trotted out their glad rags and gave a couple of social affairs, including an “open house”. Self-government prevails in the form of a very effective system, that of a senior council elected by the residents and co-operating with the Head Resident. Joe Downs, in spite of being a low-life “aggie”, was the president of the hall. Coach Walter Davis may well be termed the “Prince of Head Residents”. Well liked by all the men, “Dave” performed his difficult task of keeping a crowd of crazy college boys orderly in a successful manner. JOE downs President 14 . Arizona Hall George Bazzetta ... House Chairman ARIZONA Hall, being the older and smaller of our men’s ■Am. dormitories, is a place of good fellowship, where a true democratic spirit prevails. Among its sixty-five students may be found representatives of all the classes: wearers of the traditional “beanie”, the more educated ones with their blue felt sophomore hats, juniors in their filthy cords, and an occasional Stetson hat of a mighty senior. Self-government has been a feature of Arizona Hall, a house Chairman being elected each year. George Bazzetta, a handsome sophomore and basketball athlete, was chosen for the office this year and served in a creditable manner. As a result of his organization the hall was well represented in intramural activities. Their freshman basketball team almost ran away with the championship honors, while the tennis and regular basketball teams were successful. Dean and Mrs. J. W. Clarson are the head residents as well as the helpful advisors of the students. ceor ;e bazzetta Chairman M£M Wertz, Young, Peters, Shouse, Stokeley, Chism, J., Libby, De Vere, Jones, Richardson, G. Reciter, Chism, Wallace, Richardson, Johnson, Woods, Welch. Thompson, Jacks Binnion, Simpson, McFall, Arntzen, Love, Rigden, Gose, Chaffee, Weston Masonic Girls Club First Semester Arneille White Louise Henderson -Mary Arntzen Betty Chism -Dorothy Wertz MOTHER ELLIS Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Second Semester - Ruth Welch Louise Henderson Mary Arntzen Betty Chism - Dorothy Wertz Mary Arntzen MEMBERS Fern Johnson Virginia Young Bessie Binnion Dorothy Jones Betty Rigden Natalie Brinson Lillian Layton Pauline Riggs Margaret Burgess Mabel Lewis Elizabeth Shouse Rose Bush Ida Lihhy Martha Snider Elizabeth Chism Harriet Long Margaret Stokeley Jewel Chism Alice Love Mary Swanzy Dorothy Chaffee Addie Nell Me Fall Alice Smith V’eiola Curry Katherine McKinley Vera Teague Clarice Dc Vcr Hope Mansur Vivian Trcvarro Pauline Karris Fay Nichols l.ela Thompson Mary L. Forakcr Helen Noon Pauline Wallace Clara Lee Fraps Metta Pape Ruth Welch Lois Fox Jean Perkins Dorothy Wertz Miriam Geyer Mary Peters Betty Weston Edythe Ginsburg Louise Reed Mildred Wincburg Lots Gose Lois Rccker Lillian Wolf Mildred Jacks Gladys Richardson Shirley Wolf Carolyn Johnson Jane Richardson Helen Wood Elsie Johnson Josephine Rogers Arneille WhiteFraternitiesY Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois 1867 Arizona Alpha Chapter granted August I, 1917 Docker, Mary Louise Armstrong, Helen Seniors Ferguson, Man,- Roberts Stirratt, Marietta Hill, Mrs. P K. Sunderland, Helen rong Graves, Mary abcth Bennett, Margaret Keenan, Marie Terese Juniors Bowers. Frances Maclachlan, Anna Coffin, Joclla McCoy, Ada Mae Berryman, Electra Karns, Glenna Sophomores Btophy, Sabina Fowler. Helen Fariss, Monte Coleman, Edith Flynn, Kathryn Parker, Edith Koderly, Virginia Freshmfn Pledges Hubbard. Helen Rosenblatt, Bertha Rosenblatt, Pauline Fuller, Dorothy Wilder, Frederica Fuller, Merridy Malott, Mary Margaret Stirratt, Charlotte Hubbard, Ruth Koons, Marjorie Seystcr, Margaret Ann £ .2, Al 9 S! £ H i oaiii 2 H El a s r. a i 2 a i?. a ' 2 A % £ Berryman, Koons, Bowers, Mallot, Cullman, Karns, Fuller, D. Armstrong, Hubbard, 11., Docker, Hubbard, R., McReynolds. S., McReynolds, M., F'ariss Fowler, Parker, Crane, Fuller, M., Seyster, Sunderland, Flynn Coffin, Kaderly, Keenan, Maclachlan, Rosenblatt, P., Stirratt, C., Brophy, S. McCoy, Graves, Wilder, Rosenblatt, B., Bennett, Fergusson, Stirratt, M.Founded at Dc Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Beta Delta Chapter Established September 17, 1917 Kappa Alpha Theta Seniors Edwards, Violet Kitt, Pauline l.itt, Thcora . Rebeil, Bernice Steward, Mildred Stokcley, Peggy Yaeger, Benita Juniors Baker, Feme Ballard, Laura Davis. Marian Fennemore, Betty Fowler, Evelyn Jones, Dorothy Lockwood. Mary Margaret Lopcr. Margaret Partsch, Dolores Poindexter, Virginia Smith, Dorothy Urban, Isabel White, Leo!a Sophomores Abbott, Elizabeth Bolton, Betty Craig. Marie Ruth Ewing, Pearl Uldene Holland, Betty Newman, Helen Phelps, I.aila Sample, Katherine Thompson, Shirley Freshmen Bond, Marian Collman, Margaret Duey, Marian Leonard, Mary Plath, Dorothea Richardson, Jane Sweeney, Molly Pl.KIK!ES Anderson, Alice Barkley, Madge Cook, Frances Hawkins, Betty McClcskey, Grace til q a 3, aH [ yi J A A A A A A A IfV jTa Loper, Leonard. Stew ard, Partsch, Urban, Fennemore, Holland, Davis, Craig, Yaeger Stokeley, Baker, Cooke, Plath, Jones, Edwards, Fowler, Bolton Abbott, Kitt, Ewing, Duey, White, Anderson, Poindexter, Smith, Thompson, Phelps Collman, Rebeil, I.irr, Lockwood, Sweeney, Kivhardson, Bond, Hawkins, McClcskey, Sample nKappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, 1870 Gamma Zeta Chapter granted June 4, 1920 Boellncr, Frances Seniors Noon, Sarah Whittlesey, Helen Juniors Alexander, Ruth Bell, Mar)’Lee Fisher. Harriet Gordon, Agnes Henry, Alice Higgs, Evelyn Hoyt, Virginia Kruttschnitt, Marie Elisc Smith, Marian C'oolcv, Caroline Dunn, Florence CNcall, Peggy Caldwell, Isabella Conger, Amy Clark, Pauline Delaplaine, Martha Sophomores Johnson, Adrienne Still, Betty Freshmen Edwards. Adolphus Pledges Kruttschnitt, Barbara Lockard, Margaret Whittlesey, Gertrude Halley, Mildred Miller, Marjorie Hill, Alice Strauss, Josephine O’Neall, Ashley, Johnson, Whittlesey, H., Gordon, Clark, Dunne Henry, Caldwell, Kruttschnitt, B., Halley, McGrath, Higgs Hill, Edwards, Alexander, Waters, Smith, Delaplaine, Whittlesey, G. Miller, Lockard, Bell, Cooley, Noon, Still, Conger 1 152)  Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, November 11, 1874 ........................tilon Ch ............. Alpha Epsilon Chapter granted April, 1922 Arrington, Caroline Baxter, Ethel Kodee, La Verne Bennington, Thelma Houle, Anne Nelson, Maureen Baldwin, Mary Bordwell, Judith Gardner, Genevieve Douglas, Marjorie Hart, Martha Slctte, Arlccn Nelson, Helen Pendleton, Genie Tifal, Adele -Seniors Iludnall. Minnie Mac Thrift, I cah Juniors Houle, Dorothy McDonald, Catherine McDonald, Veronica Smith, Evelyn Wade, Bonnie Sophomores Kothc, Ernestine Palmer, Jeannette Sparks, lone Freshmen Gilbert, Marianne Hoyt, Ruth Pledges Hughes, Marjorie Palmer, Christina Shouse, Betty White, Verna Williams, Edith £ £ 2 % .1 A £ 1 Eel ft a ft n a i 0 as , Tifal, Palmer, White, Sparks, Wade, Thrift, Shouse, Smith Slctte, Rodce. Pendleton, Dickinson, Nelson, M , McDonald, C., Hughes. Hudnall Houle, D., Hart, Baxter, Baldwin, Arrington, Gilbert, Elliott, Douglas Gardner, Bennington, Houle, A., Bordwell, Nelson, H., Hoyt, McDonald, V. 1S3 Delta Gamma Founded at Oxford, Missouri, January 2, 1874 Alpha Pi Chapter granted March 22, 1923 Seniors Bales, Josephine Cndge, Inez Gintcr, L'lah Roy, Kemble Juniors Adkinson, Helen Brooks, Anne Dunne. Anne Adele Dunne, Frances Koy, Vivian Klee, Marjorie McBride, Heloise McFaul, Marguerite Savage, Virginia Byrne, Margaret Clark, Bcttina Hamlin, Olga Sophomores Keefe, fcthel Keller. Elizabeth Freshmen Eaton, Jessie Hedderman, Margaret Kramer, Frances Snider, Jennie Henderson. laauise Snider, Martha Rcckcr, l.ois Zlatniek, Katherine Dunne, Clark, Cridge, Clinter, Hamlin, Katon, Henderson, McBride Kramer, Klee, Foy, Keller, Xlarnick, McFaul, Byrne, Snider, M. Bales, Roy, Snider, J., Keefe, Dunne, K., Recker, Adkinson, SavageChi Omega Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, April IS, 1895 Zeta Beta Chapter granted 1922 Seniors Ames, Carol Bomm, Virginia Duncan, Katherine Fahlcn, Eugenia Fuller, Ruth Juniors Col horn, Margaret Dcvancy, Ruth Neel, Helen Sophomores Logic, Ruth Long, Hazel Medcraft, Lucille Freshmen Baker, Shelia Dudley, Marion Greiner, Gertrude Kendrick, Kathleen Johnston, Hilda Tantlinger, Lucille Rigden, Betty Moore, Marion Plkdcks Adams, Peggy Allen, Bess Blake, Virginia Freberg, Marjorie Johnson, Feme Logie, Catherine Paige, Peggy Pincham, Velma Sweek, Ardclla Baker, lohnson, Sweek, Pincham, Tantlinger, Medcraft, Logie, Rigden, Fahlcn Long, Ames, Logic, Duncan. Johnson, F., Greiner. Boom, Fuller Dudley, Moore, Allen, Neel, Colborn, Adams, Paige, FTeberg, Kendricks I 155 | UAlpha Phi Founded at Oxford, Missouri, October 20, 1872 Beta Kpsilon Chapter granted March 13, 1926 Hawley, Mary Louise Hawley, Anna Seniors Jr mors Kh, Mar Jcnckes, Susan Margaret Thayer, Priscilla Gabbard, Lillian Hawley, Anna Slougfi, Marjorie Thayer, Priscilla Valentine, Dorothy Sophomores Buigecs, Josephine Denton, Lorcne Hiller, Harrictte Mansfcld, Anne Eve Mansfcld, Leonor Redwell, Elizabeth Roach, Mary Wayman, Annajean AVeatherwax, Leonoie Freshmen Castaneda, Marguerita Pledges Bassler, Madeline Oarage, Ethna Darrow, Mary bell Jtssop (iracc .McLaughlin, Caroline Roberts, Ionise Romney, F.thlyn Wisda, Marjorie Roach, Reid, Burgess, Hunt, Denton. Plough, Jenckes Rcdwell, Hawley, M., Bassler, Thaver, Hawley. A., Jessup, Mansfcld, L. Gabbard, Mansfcld, A., Romney, Valentine, Roberts, Castaneda, ButlerNational Pan-Hellenic Officers Helen Whittlesey.........................President Genie Pendleton..............- Secretary Louise Henderson - -- -- -- - Treasurer MEMBERS Pi Beta Phi Anna Maclachlan Frances Bowers Kappa Alpha Theta Margaret Loper Pauline Kitt Kappa Kappa Gamma Helen Whittlesey Ruth Alexander Delta Gamma Louise Henderson Margaret Byrne Gamma Phi Beta Genie Pendleton lone Sparks Chi Omega Hilda Johnson Katie Duncan Alpha Phi Susan Margaret Jenckcs Mary Roach TJ7" ' 'W the growth of women’s fraternities on the campus came the inevitable rf organization of National Pan-Hellenic. It is composed of two representatives from each house and acts as a legislative body in making rules regulating all rushing and serves further as a judiciary body in enforcing these rules. For social activity, it sponsors the Annual Pan-Hellenic Formal, at which time all sororities unite in giving one of the best social functions of the year. 157 Ul n=n:Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Local chapter granted May 29, 1915 Seniors Hints, Horatio llastain, Harvey Michaels, John Miller, Fred Morse, Bertram Morse, Milton Nelson, Henry 1'ruman, William Wallace. Gordon Allen, Boyd Neal, Archie Juniors Bicker, Arthur Clenienson, George Deal, Ralph Johnson, Kdward McArdle, John Reed, Charles Stackhouse, Howard Fannin, Paul Kunzc, Thompson McSwecny, Kdward Stofft, Fred Warren. Clinton Sophomores Cain, Joseph Fannin, Joseph Fulton, Fred Hood. William Kelton, Kenneth Lipscomb. Abner Miller, Bradford Porter, Kdward Scholcy, Clair Schwartz, Marcus Williams, John Freshmen Danner, Golhurn Gucrdat, Fred Hargis, William Hicks, I'aylor Kelley, Maurice Mcliek, Dermott Moore, Robert Muff, Thomas Rcimcrs, Donald Simpson, Henley Kunzc, Mellich, Muff, Johnson, Morse, B., Miller, F., Miller, B., Reed, Bi-iker, Porter Warren, Scholcv, Williams, Michael, Reimers, Simpson, Hicks, Schwartz, Hood, Stofft Neel, Fannin, I , Morse, M., Fannin, P., Hastain, Nelson, Butts, Allan, Clemcnson, Wallace Kelton. Hargis, Cain, McArdle, Fulton, Danner, Stackhouse, Gucrdat, Truman, Deal Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Local chapter granted 1918 Seniors Browning, Horace Conley, William C. Cummings, Harold Dc La Vergne, Paul Knowles. Bernard H. Langford, Richard P. Miller, Kdwin O’Neil, James Pinson, Arnold Pnec, David Stevens, John W. Stevenson, Walter St. Claire. Darrell Shchane, Bernard Rogers, Maurice Sporlcdcr, F.rnest Juniors Acuff, Wendell Bacon, Hal. L. Day. James Ferguson. Norman Green, George Hamilton, John Herring, Norman Hill, George M. Knowles. Ford Krentz, J. Louis Marlar, Lennox H. Morrison, Gibson K. Tunnidiffc, J. J. Sophomores Bartlett, Jack Brooks. Albert S. Johnson, Stewart C. Kimble, Stanley W. Krentz, Stuart F. Langston, Wiley J. Pinson, Olivet Redmond, Frank Steed, William K. Freshmen Barkdoll, J. Harry Bright, James M. Graham, John O Henderson. Frank Honsare, James M. Jennings, Harry Morrison, Henry Ryder, William K. Segar, Kenneth F. Sharp, Boyd F. Smith, Raymond Wells, L. Sidney West, Jack Smith, Hussong, Stevenson, Bartlett. Redmond, Langford, Stevens, Knowles, Johnson, Day Sharp, Herring. Ferguson, O'Neil, Kimble, Green, H nderson, Krentz, S., Ryder, Krentz, J. Miller, Pinson, A., Steed, Morrison, Shchanc, Price, Segar Knowles, B., Sporlcdcr, Wells. Langston, Pinson, O., Marlar, Goodwin, Acuff, Hantare, Algert Conley, Cummings, Browning, Jennings, Hamilton, Dc La Vergne, Bright, Sr Clair, Brooks, Barkdoll I 1591 Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869 Local chapter granted March 30, 1918 Seniors Culver, Champ Dicbold, Ted Kricsncr, Robert I.aux, Ray McDougal, Jim Ragland, Kirlc Smith, Warren Stalberg. Marquis Wingar, Billy Whiring. Norman Woodman, Spenser Juniors Buehler, Eugene Graeffe, Harry Grav, Stan John, Qaudc Lyons, Alex Pogson. Percy Powell, Bill Underwood, Vernon Wilson, Frances Sophomores Bever, Larry Chandler, Virgil Dawe, George Dunseath, Elliot Eisminger, Richard Fisher, Sherry Luscomb, Rod Myers, Bill O'Sell, Levin Price, John Bishop. Herbert Becker, John Freshmen Lewis, Hoyt Nemick, Francis Pledges Baldwin, R. G. Buerkle, Arthur Blakeley, Walter Bovd, George Doherty. Ralph Fleming, Willard Jarreit, Norris Lewis. Jim Myers, Elio Nafrzger, Jack Rabhcth, Dick Rhodes, Bob Rountree, Albert Roberson, L. W. Sears, David Smith, Elvin Warren, Dallas M i ill tv 1 I §L £ £ 1 a p m £ £ H 21 £ Nemmick, Myers, Pogson, Wilson. Underwood, Jarrctt, Graeffe, Wingar Woodman, Whiting, Smith, Dawe, Sears, Laux, Lewis, J., Fleming Rountree, Fricsncr, Eisminger, Culver, Buehler, Dunseath Bishop, Daherty, Diebold, Fisher, Becker, Blakelv, Gray, McDougall Rhodes, Naftzger, Stahlberg, Buerkle, Warren, O'Scll, Johns, PowellSigma Chi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Local chapter granted April 21, 1921 Sr. mors Bate, Thomas Clark, Wallace W. Kaercher, Austin W. Maddock, Thomas Messinger, Orville Rock, Vaughn Rcnshaw. Harry N. Sorenson, George Tovrea, Howard J. Jlniors Andeison, John L. Blanchard, Clyde Connolly, Max L. Durham, Ilarold W. Edwards, Lawrence Kmcrick, James Gihhtngs, I'crcy N. Gordon, Howard F Gridlcy, A. . Hansen, F,rncst Johnson, Gordon Rcdfcrn, Milton Dicus, Waldo Butler, Karl Blackman, Donald Grcgovich, Louis Nelson, Cecil Kimmcll, Vance Parun, Haiold A. Payne, Lee L. Pi tael, Louis Spicer, Richard Smallwood, Eugene Thompson, William SOPHOMORES Haffs cd, Ernest McGlone, Harold Mott, Edward Partridge, Arthur Seeley, F. J. Freshmen Hall, George Johnson, Benjamin Starbuck, Fred Spicer, Henry Williams, William Pledges Fcss.Ray Heck, CJcorgc Mullcncatix, Ned Peck, Edward Shcafe, James r o, gsA Li M Hi Durham, Smallwoo l, Maddock, Rcnshaw, Butler, Pitzel, Kearcher, Messenger, Clark, Nelson Edwards, Starhuck, Williams, Payne, Hall, Thompson, Hansen, Blanchard, Gordon McGlone, Maddock, Dicus, Anderson, Fimcrick, Burke, Patten, Seeley, Tovrea, Redfern Mott, Johnson, R., Mullenraux, Sotenson, Powers, Rock, Spicer, R., Grcgovich, Bate, Johnson, B. (161] JSgAR fc wIPhi Delta Theta Founded at Mi.imi University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, IS48 Local chapter granted May 3, 1923 Seniors Beet son, Frank Ctouch, Eustace Flood, Everett Greer, William Johnson, Ray Medigovich, Mark Mote, John Munch. Phil Prycc, William Riggins, Adrian Smith, Lawson Juniors Baxter, Lawson Beohtold, Kenneth Carncll, Aron Goff, Robert Hummed, Donald Jcnney, Frank Riggins, Frederick Smart, Hudson Swick, Mi.chcl Horton, Alfred R Powers, Harold Stewatt, Allen Sophomores Banghart, Cecil Flood, Clyde Hoar, Frederick Johnson, Emory Stallings, Sidney Towne, Alfred Whitsett, Paul Plkdces Batcheldcr, Clark Bennett, Earl Berkshire, Walton Carncll. William Carter, Rus. Cornelius, Arthur DeVous, lack Dyer, Clay Krouse, Robert Mahoney, William MeVay, Clark McWilliams, Rhea Medigovich, Leo Palmer, William Raffety, Don Thumb, Fred tk .-k Si aa 2k % £ p o n p a Ev 1 1 i4 A £ £ L SL.% 11 £ £ £ £ £ Sk ?k il £ £ H Raffety. Krause, Townc, Riggins, A., Medigovich, M . Greer. Swick, Powers McWilliams, Mote, Johnson, k., Johnson, R., Bennett, Riggins, F., Carncll, A., Jcnney Prycc, Batcheldcr. Smith. Smart, Whitsett, Carnell, W.t Joyner, Stallings Crouch, Bectson, Berkshire, Dver, Hoar. Medigovich, L., Palmer, Baxter MeVay. Thumb. Stewart, Horton, Flood, Goff. Mahoney. Munch VJ5EAR ftaix ry C2 Ifc j fco f-jy Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1S6S l.ocal chapter granted January 1, 1924 Burr, Kollin Gorman Bill Baldwin. Martin Conway, William Outlaw, Drew Seniors Knox. Orval JfNtOKS Faust, F.lmcr Mitchell, Raymond Handing, George Shepard. Arthur Turner, John Webb, Wren B Roberts, Carlyle Hohn, Merle Barr, John Rucker, Kent Burgess, Walter Sophomores Halfner, He inz Scibold, Warrens Rose, Lawrence Seidel, Gus Pl.EPCES Bowman, Jesse Goodman. Neil Girard, Cliff Harding, Bob Hcidcrman, John Kimball, William .McCollom, William McGuiro, lames MeRcynolds, Robert Nelson, Myron Parker, Alvin Pattison, llarmond Pomeroy, Kent Royalty, Jack Van Dyke, Bill White, Joe Faust, Sicbold, Shepherd, Burgess. Barr, McGuire. Randall, McCollum. Nelson Knox, Pcgan, H’ffner, Goodman. Bowman, Harding, G„ Hcidcrman. Van Dyke, Webb MeRcynolds. White, Rose, Crawford, Pomeroy, Rucker, Pattison, Turner. Roberts Gorman, Seidell, Baldwin, Harding, R.. Kimball, Parker, Hohn, Burr, RoyaltyFounded ar Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Local chapter granted May 2, 1925 Seniors Gentry, Martin Hull, Norman Peterson, Wiley Sharpe, Audlcy Skousen, Joseph Juniors Heller, Laurence Devine, J. A. Gcrlach, Werner G. Mann, l.oring W. Mitchell, Win. J. Sophomores Davis, Andrew T. Gillum, Horace L. Martindcll, Henry Skaggs, Robert Teahan, Fdmer Freshmen Anderson, Kenneth Guirey, Fred Pledges Bacon, Frank Carr, Stanton Craig, George Diehl, Charles Downs, Lee Hendrix, Ross McBride, Rex Pendleton, Ricrdo.n Phillips, Thornton Rolle, James Hall, Tom Todd,Jack Platt, Harvey White, Thomas N,. Schofield, Russell Rasco, Delphine D. Hastings, Albert F. Randall, Albert H n p n £ A ££ ,£ £££ Hall, Carr, Merrill, Plait, Anderson, Cole, Kilpatrick, Peterson, Hull Ransoinc, Mart indell, Rasco, Puntcnney. Schofield. Craig. Sharpe, Skousen Syler, Davis, White, Guirey, Mitchell, Randall, Skaggs. Mann. Jefferson Devine, A., Todd, Stubblefield, Hastings, Gentry, Gcrlach, Devine, M., Gillum, Teahan [ 164| CUE Zeta Beta Tau Founded at Jewish Theological Seminary, December 29, 1898 Local chapter granted April 10, 1926 Seniors Abramson, Bernard Erlich, Ben Strauss, Julian Juniors Bach, Walter Goldoft, Byron Goldoft, Irving Herman, Joe Kruger, led Wolfson, David Sophomores Kline, Isadorc Levy, Alfred Spitaliny, Gus Pledges Solomon, Adolph e p f it Ik 4 i if i E 2 1 1 L Bach, Goldoft, B , Kline, Spitaliny. Abramson Strauss, Kruger, Herman Levy, Solomon, Erlich, Wolfson. Goldoft, 1Zeta Delta Epsilon Founded March 16, 1921 ..... S8KI0M Casady, r.dwin R. Chambers, Richard Cushing, Robert Foster, John Franklin, Selim Gibbs, Risque Johnson, Tom Roycc Oliver, Kdgar Phillips, Don Juniors llerkcnkamp, Charles Clark, John 1 . Hanley, Tore Kellogg, Earlv M. William McGregor, Grant Pearce, Norman Rupkey, Andrew Shannon, Irvin Trengrove, Roger Welty, Howard O. Sophomores Denny, Fred Goar, Roy Goldman, Kdward Hay more, James Hodges, I. Huntington, George Jaynes, Willis Middleton, Arthur Nowlin, Albert Pilcher, Hayly Rtinke, Walter Ridgeway, George Strieglc, Don Freshmen Mabcii. Malcom McGregor, Don Pledges Hlalack, Robert French, Richard Fulbritc, Brit Hunt, Charles Hutchins, Newton Ridgeway, Ryder Yount, Robert Trengrove, Nowlin, Ridgeway, R., Goldman, Gibbs, Oliver, Huntington, Foster, Johnson, Middleton Lott, Denney, Phillips, Johnson, D., Jaynes, Goar Shannon, Strieglc, McGregor, G., McGregor, D., Runke, Casady, Ridgeway, (»., Hutchins, Hanley Franklin, Rerkenkamp, Pilcher, Pearce, lllalack, French, ('lark, Rupkey, Maben, CushingBeta Chi Founded October 1, 1921 Postgraduate Phillips, Harry Seniors Davis, Thomas Kldrcd, Percy Firth, Jack Gustetter, Robert Harless, Richard Kuder, Merle Kruckcr, Herbert Mitchell, Harold Peck, George Rogers, Wyman Smallhouse, King Thomas, Augustus L. Wetzler, Louis Williams, Jack Juniors Aldrich, Eugene Bancroft, Robert Cline, Edward Mangum, Otto McIntyre. Laurie Pollock, Walter Robinson, Ronald Robinette, Ivan Simpson, Ted Springer, Orville Smith, Carl Taylor, Keith Yuill, Stuart Sophomores Antonick, George Barbee, Carlton Crookshank, Julian Hunt, Lyle Kelly, Benson Kramer, Vernon Slayter, Henry Smith, W. P. Theobold, John Tremaine, William Towle, Louis Witter, Allen Freshmen Axtell, Lane Ball, Robert Barfell, Lawrence Barrett, William Burt, Oliver Brown, Gordon Brown, Wesley Chambers, Herbert Clark, Robert Dunford, Herbert French, Herndon Horde, Oscar McIntyre, Bruce Sanders, Holly Scheglc, Karl Walker, Hugh Brown, W., Robinson, Firth, Sanders, Smallhouse, Pollock, Axtell, Walker. Schlegle Simpson, Barfell, McIntyre. B., Taylor, McIntyre, L.. Burt, TTomas, Bancroft, BrOwn. G. Cline, Ball. Rokjts, Davis, Kramer, Kelly, Eldrcd, Young Smith, W„ Wetzler, Smith, C„ Kr, lcer, Crookshank, Hunter, Springer, Aldrich, Tremaine Theobold, Hordl', Williams; Clark, Dunford, Mitchell, Kuder, Witter, HarlessTau Upsilon Founded October 10, 1924 Seniors Alexander, D. B. W. Bacon. Ira J. Dennett, John G. Marshall, Willard _ Morris, Hilman F.. Griggs, Robert Roberts, Louis Herndon, J. I . Baker, Fred Schade, Herbert Sheffield, D. A. Wadin, Albin "right. Heath Schildman, James A. Herndon. R. F. bpcnccr, t. Juniors Skinner, lom Hopper, Jack Mason. William Minton, D. C., Jr. Reagan, H. B. Reynolds, D. H. Smith, Dick Wilcox. Clarence Wood, William Kniffin, I.loyd Sperry, Fred Rann, Norman Sophomores Peterson. Kcrmit Stanley, John F. Pledges Cheek, Ben Ford, Ralph Rogers, Gordon Shearer, Calc Walcutt, Charles Pike, John E. Rockwell, David 1 % L 5. k % H f. £ £ £, L I £ £. £ £ £ i £ £ fa Fiscel, Bann, Skinner, Schildman, Morris, Smith, Herndon, J., Peterson Cheek, Sperry, Shade, Hopper, Wood, Kniffin, Alexander Shearer, Baker, Rockwell. Stanley, Roberts, Spencer, Marshall, Herndon, R. Sheffield, Walcutt, Bacon, Mason, Dennett, Minton, Griggs, WrightLambda Sigma Alpha Founded November 8, 1925 Seniors Anaya, Enrique Carrillo, Joaquin Juniors Areiniena, James Gonzalez, Pablo Gutierrez, I.orcnzo Larriva, Genaro Mariscal, Ernest Montano, Charles Ojeda, Richard Salcido, Ernest Frbsiimen Elias, Armando De Soto, Rosalio Pledges Elias, Francisco Zertuche, Pedro R. Mariscal, Salcido, Gonzalez, De Soto, Ojeda Arcinio«a, Valdez, Carillo, Larriva (169) Omicron Phi Omicron Founded January 9, 1928 Post-Graduates Haury, Emil Seniors Sands, Randall Hargrave, Lyndon L. Juniors McCullough, Ray Merwin, Edwin D. McKwen, Colin Wisdom, Charles Wisdom, William Sophomores Magee, Joseph Matson, Daniel S. McGregor, John C. Pledges Bennett, Gerald S. Brunswick, Nickolas Cutcheon, Roger Chandler, Lloyd Douglass, Malcolm F. Hoffman, Cecil McKinley, Stanley Schnabel, Pickering 1? fi H i £ £ a A m .a 1 £ £ , , £ £ O P p p 5 ii i Merwin, Bennett, McCullough, Wisdom, VV„ McEwcn, Cutcheon, Wisdom, C. McKinley, Chandler, Haury, Sands, McGregor Hargraves, Douglass, §chnabel, McGee, Brunswick, Matson, HoffmanAssociations ( 171 )American Society of Civil Engineers I.ocal chapter granted May, 1925 Carlyle Roberts Lawrence Pratt Eugene Aldrich John Gilbert - Officers President - - Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Anderson, John Baldwin, M. H. Browning, H. V'. Cook, Elton Cowan, C. M. Cushing, Bob Dail, Lawrence Daniels, W. T. Favver, Don Members Fiscel, L. (ribbings, P. N. Greer, Bill Hanley, Ture Heyward, George Houck, Chester iohnson, Tom lelly, Paul Krentz, Stewart La Roque, George Lucas, L. M. Maddock, Thomas McCash, Charles Montgomery, John Pearson, Henry Ringer, H. P. Tovrca, Howard White, Clarence r'HIS organization is composed of all the members of the Junior and Senior classes in Civil Engineering. They meet regularly every month and at that time have a leading Engineer speak to them on some important problem, and on various phases of engineering work. The objects of this society are to promote the prestige of Civil Engineering in the University of Arizona, to fasten interest and activity in the extra-curricula projects of this department, to make contact with the profession of Civil Engineering as practiced outside of school life, to afford members opportunity for practice in the preparation and presentation of reports, and to promote good-fellowship among the members. All faculty members in this department arc considered honorary members. £ i I o lA i i I £ £ £ £ 1 a m iM k Maddock, Anderson, Dunford, Baldwin, Roberts, Greer Johnson, Hanlev, Krentz, Gibbings, Montgomery, Fiscel Cushing. Gilbert, Aldiich, Browning, Tovrea, CookPi Delta Tau Local chapter founded October 20, 1927 Petitioning Theta Tau Officers Louis Fiscel ------ Jack Hopper ------ Eugene Aldrich - - - - George Harding ----- - Regent - Vice-Regent - Treasurer - Secretary Faculty Members Professor F. C. Kelton Professor E. Borgquist Professor H. A. Jimerson Professor M. L. Ihornburg E. V. Aldrich Ira Bacon, Jr. W. Blodgett R. Catey I. Fiscel Student Members A. J. Gilbert J. Halley R. Williams G. Harding B. Heineman F. Henderson J. Hopper I'. Maddock 1). C. Minton, Jr. J. W. Montgomery T) I Delta Tau is a professional engineering fraternity, whose membership is based on scholarship, Ji activities, and personality. The organization was founded last year and has had a most successful beginning. They are petitioning a national organization of a similar type known as Theta I au. Meetings are held regularly twice a month, at which time important engineering problems arc discussed. The group lends its support to all activities sponsored by the College of Engineers, including the Flunk Day, St. Patrick’s Day, and the Engineer’s Show. Bacon, Henderson, Minton, Aldrich, Fiscel, Montgomery Catey, Maddock, Hopper, Williams, Harding, Gilbert 173) 3XZ I n n JSgAR Daw The Aggie Club First Semester Officers Second Semester Joe Downe - - - President - Joe Downs L. Thayer Vice-President L. Young J. Langdon Secretary N. Pearce K. Taylor Treasurer - Joe Skousen Custodian of the Pitchfork - H. Melehy , C. Berkenkamp D. W. Albert Faculty Members R. S. Hawkins E. H. Pressley A. B. Ballantyne H. B. Hinds C. F. Rowe I. A. Briggs A. F. Kinnison H. C. Schwalcn W. E. Bryan L. D. Klrmmedson H. V. Smith S. P. Clark W. G. McGinnies E. B. Stanley W. Dickson A. A. Nichols J. J. Thornber H. Embleton G. Pohlman M. F. Wharton J. Breazeale Student Members R. B. Kenaston G. Murphy R. Shumway C. Crisman 0. A. Knox F. Nichols E. Tatum J. Hamilton H. Kordi F. H. Parker E. VanDoran C. C. Huntington M. Melehy C. Post W. Van Sant E. Irwin E. McSweeney E. Roberts R. Webb W. Whitney J. S. Yuill Cjr’HE Aggie Club is the organization which directs and controls the activities of the Aggie Students. £ Each year the Aggie Club sponsors a Judging Team, the Barnyard Formal, Aggie Labor Day, Judging Day, and various minor activities. The Aggie Club owns the Arizona Agriculturist and the staff of this magazine is selected from the members. Taylor, Butler, Berkenkamp, Hamilton, Clark, Thayer, Downs, Powers Skousen, Breazeale, McIntyre, Knox, Hastain, Rimers, Webb, Huntington Alexander, Hilgeman. Young, Witter, Thornber, Pearce, Maiers, Murphy, Simms (174)r. w. c. a. Officers Anna Maclachlan - -- -- -- -- - President Frances Bowers - -- -- -- -- Vice-President Vivian Foy...................................................Secretary Maureen Nelson - -- -- -- -- - I reasurer Elizabeth Askins Elizabeth Keller Helen Neel Cabinet lone Sparks Virginia Poindexter Helen Nelson Dorcas Worslcy CT E active membership includes some forty girls who have been interested in furthering the usual J, “Y” program of work. Besides the regular monthly discussiona! meetings they have sponsored a vesper service, have entertained the National Student Secretary, Miss Helen Price, and have sent two delegates to convention, known as the National Student Assembly of Young Women, held at Sacramento, California. Previously the “Y” group has been divided into two divisions, one for the Freshmen girls and the other for the upper classmen. But this year they have dispensed with this and have worked together as a single group accomplishing the same goals, and have in this way sponsored better co-operation among tne girls of the various classes. £ £ . A g) O tji ZL 1 _ Keller, Neel, Askins, Foy, Bowers Sparks, Poindexter, Nelson, M., Nelson, H., Maclachlan % I 175 | 'jsgAtfc bawivNewman Club Frank Jenny -Dorothy Houle Helena Patten Florence K ran so Bill Gorman -Frank Linn Offickks President Vice-President - Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Lecturer cr’WY. Newman Club was organized in 1926, and since that time has acquired a prominent place £ among the student organizations. It is an organization of Catholic students for the purpose of furthering religious interests among them. The membership numbers about a hundred and fifty students. The activities consist of one meeting and one Communion breakfast a month. Twice a year a choir is organized to sing at Pastime Park, the United States War Veteran’s Hospital. Rev. Victor Stoner is Chaplain of the club, and in that way keeps in close enough touch with the organization to act as advisor. Jcnncy, Gorman Kranso, Houle, Patten I 176)Commerce Student Body Ray Johnson -James Schildman Billy Wingar - Officers - - ----- President .........................Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer Z HERE has been a long felt need on the University of Arizona campus for some closer organization of those students seeking degrees in economics and commerce. This need was recognized by the members of Alpha Kappa Psi and Alpha Epsilon, the honorary commerce fraternities. A movement along these lines was sponsored by the organizations, and a mass meeting of all commerce students on the campus was held Wednesday evening, April 13, 1927. This meeting was attended by practically all the economic students and was ardently supported by members of the faculty. It is the ultimate aim of the new organization to some day obtain a College of Commerce. It was also decided to put on a Commerce Day which was carried out on April 15, all Friday. An assembly was taken over, and an edition of the wildcat was published, and a picnic and flunk day celebration were held at Westmores. Johnson, Wingar, Schildman 1177]  Acknowledgment The Feature Section of the 1928 Desert is Gratefully Dedicated to MRS. DWIGHT B. HEARD MISS CLARA BOW MR. CHARLES FARRELL Who by their generous assistance have made this section possible. % I 1811Desert Queen Miss Bonnir Wade Globe, Arizona M, ISS WADE was elected Desert Queen at an open election in which the men students participated. Since her arrival on the campus in 1925 as a freshman. Miss Wade has been a prominent and popular figure on the campus. She is a Junior and a member of Gamma Phi Beta. I 182 1bvrMDiira l 183 )Charles Farrell Hollywood, California March 27, 1928 Mr. Sam Babcock Weber-McCrea Co. Los Angeles, Calif. Dear Mr. Babcock: I always figured that my most difficult problem in life was to try to break into motion pictures. Now I am convinced that trying to crash the gates of moviedom was just an incident as compared to spreading a group of portraits of beautiful girls before me and endeavoring to select the two who have the elusive “it”—something of which I have no clear understanding, despite its vogue. May I suggest that a selection based solely upon a portrait is not quite fair? I know some marvellously beautiful girls in pictures who, in real life, are painfully devoid of “it”. I know other girls who do not photograph especially well, but talk to them five minutes and you find that they have “it”, “them”, and “those.” All of which means that I expect to be on location in the vicinity of the University of Arizona in the near future. I confess to being charmed by every' one of the portraits and hope to meet each girl in person at that time. Forced to make a decision from the portraits, 1 have done so. But may I qualify my selections of Miss Henderson and Miss Roach by saying that if I were asked I 184 |rvCTFf Miss Louise Henderson $ I 185 Jto make a decision based on intelligence, charm, apparent physical pulchritude, and real Americanism types, 1 should pack up every photograph, send them hack, and say, “They ALL win!” With the hope that the students, especially the girls, will consider everything from the angle of “all good fun,” I select Miss Henderson and Miss Roach because they have most “it”, according to my ideas. Why I feel that they have the great “it”, so much desired, is something that 1 cannot tell anymore than 1 can explain just what “it” is. All I know is that, with all the portraits spread out before me, these two are those that impress me most for “it" qualifications. With best wishes, CHARLIE FARRELL, Fox Films 1186].Miss Mary Roach (187JApril 9, 1928 Mr. Tom Hall Editor, Arizona “Desert" University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona My Dear Mr. Hall: At last I have completed the task of selecting the “It" men at the University of Arizona, and I assure you it was very difficult because of the competition. However, I have come to the conclusion that Mr. Spencer is the winner with Mr. St. Clair a close second.Mr. .Krnkst Spkncer I 189)Will you please tell the others how difficult it was for me to arrive at the decision and also extend my congratulations to the winners? Also, please accept my thanks for being asked to act as judge in the contest. It was, indeed, a pleasure. Sincerely, CLARA BOW I 1901 BtV w. K v Mo o tow V nv «i YiwW w, l »t ©I tlitling t«nt V ut. n i l©i« i©vutv nv«| oWivcd totMVVvwt MW »w AMmnv »n m vi Wm viwV. Abost. An inbitiou Ft k tookinc lot n«w Mood THe annul! FfttHman-SopbottOte baiketball game lud jvit ended under an avalancHe ol F«o%K pomlt. TV tn couiaged Hiving tailed Wood, deenkd to make a day W it miH (He retailing Itetia ibown Heie. 0! eourte the Ktap Had to be Held in tHe only mud-puddle witb'm lorty acret ol tHe gym, Outnumbered two to one, tbe little band ol Sopboeom pat up i game but lotmg figbl. One alter another gargled tHe mud, at tbe bitter hfHt prcgieued, and in a abort tmae tHe Frethman Had become tbe marten ot tbe day. From tHn memorable day on, we we tHe FtOlftt bolding tHe upper Hand. Only too ntll d d tbe uppei clan btiWj learn that “in numben tbett it ilrengtb “ XWm "We WV o vV V tb . TV Vyy w ftl «C ararj. aoA bvtt o on Aonnt trwan a V nt n V.w llt't paw'j, An otdmaiy dtu l-ihi would milt R»u c ol V M»m look lit h R. 0. T. C. I'mM diy, l»n, ind iVm tVatvttv t«tK mw fttwd bat Polo. a uniquely Aiiioiu pattiroe. it one of the mott fascinating and thrilling non in Our collegiate tjiortt. In the foreground it Saun-der». of Arizona, dribbling the ball down the field duiing a fatt tame with a local offioert" team Clotting the platter for another Aiizena tally in the Occidental series. r.otet out finith of a dath in Our collegiate sporting world, what a vital part it playt in the life of the collegian! Without swimming poolt. bleacheit, gymnasium . and benchet. college would Tote it potition of beinr chief place of di-vcition for America' youth It would lie a place where men would certainly not be real men and where eo-edt would join home economic clobt. ri94) •The Beauty and the BcJPl," or. “Law and Ordei in tlie Cay Nineties.” A quiet rotnc at the “old twimmin' hole " This it NOT an ad lor the Sun-thine Club. The co-edt in the fore ground aren't pO ir.g. Noe really The finith of the annual ciott-country run. Clyde Blanchard n pictured winning the race, retting a new record foi the courte. followed tlotely by Krentz. A n tintucceaiful line buck in the New Mesico At i lint. At ri ht: Provir.|t that the proverbial fiercene of the fifhtine Wildcat may be allayed by pemive moment The New Metico Afpie Captain. (Below). lie came, he »a». he floundered. “ Rat ” Brobtt. 0 y captain M. Fir t and ten! Arizona-Occidental game. Football, the cream of collefiate »pwl . the apice of the po tinjt year An Arizona back break tbrourh the Gila College line on a beautiful off-ladle play and il (topped only after making a lubttantial tain, by the Halfback on the e»treme left.Extreme left: The CoJo Guard. Below : Colonel Kcnthaw and hi» »idc«. - - • '•» LEFT: A mounted platoon Nu« in review. BELOW: Troop C on parade. 'JSgARft Ju»t a few hjrrrlcu lawyer Below: "He mho ihooit away—” The little ihootim- affait in which the tentleman from California forgot himielf. Note the three hundred eye-wittve«e». “HERE'S HOW!" Witulity, vnm and w jo ! Maintaining itl part reputation at the theatrical treat of the yc»r. thit year't production ol the Senior Folliet again demonttrated the (act that Arizona putt On the bett collegiate bow in America. Snappy dancing, bright tune . clever tkitt, and an unutual and novel arrangement of the work of the choeut combined to produce a thow that brought down the howte at each of the variout performance! lUxcd at home and abroad. From the ttirring opening number. “Salute the I-ejrion,” through tuch popular k tt at ''Arabian Night!.’’ "Nobody Care .” anj “Ginuitr Cir.'t." the tune were catchy and well received. Right! Sunnv and our own Jimmy in moment of leituic Even the tparc teeondt of fame are tubject to the grinj of the lent. Proving that peachet alwayt grow on limbi. If the gentlemen will kindly thift the-r fare from the tnenty-elghl ankle above to the turmounting facet, they will realize that, after all. the jump from Co-ed to chorui girl it »hort indeed. Thit group it part of the Rifle chorut that fired a big ihot towarj the tuccett of the teatont' foil let Above: Bob Frinner. Marge Langmorthy and Johnny Fotlei form an attractive trio Note the gnnt on the face of all three. With the men t it a care of “the grin on the face of the Tiger;" with Marge, "a rote between loo tbornt “ Above: Here you have the thow men and women thow- ir« you how they fool in infoimal momenta. Far away trom the grind amt greate paint. The Vanity Settette caught by the camera in an unusual and unwarranted repore. This feature of George Wet tie's show proved to be an outstanding hit of the revue, and their dance work auu'd have done justice to a Geo. White production. Tl little boy second from the left i» none other than Mark Stahlberg, matter of the art of keyboard impeovitation. ptneh-hitting foe an absent member. Right: Stay right where you ate. folk , ilere we have a format but alluring pote ol the thirty-two—count 'em— rifle . Look them over and take your pick. The young lady on the right it Jo l-athie. who found her-telf confronted with the colossal task of teaching tome slaty or so collegians to apply the ancient art of Terpsichore on the hoards of a modern revue. Pot-tibly herein lies the reason for the walking stick. Crippled oe no. the dancing shouted the success of her endeavors. Versatility plot! The Personality Boy and the Charming Young Lady. Posed by Toro Bate ar.d Genie Pendleton. f Major Sports 1203 ] COACH J. F. NICKALE Director of Athletics JT'OR fourteen years the representatives of the University of Arizona in the Z1 realm of athletics have been coached by “Mac”, and in all that time the wearers of the red and blue have ended the seasons with envious records. In football the Wildcats have lost but eighteen games out of a total of seventy-eight played. The major part of the credit for this showing must.go to the man who has been a force behind the guns, the motivating figure who has given the best of his knowledge and ability that the Varsity teams of Arizona might grow from the ranks of obscurity to the positions they now hold in the firmament of sport— Coach James Frederick McKale. “Mac” has grown to be Arizona’s “grand old man”, especially upon the gridiron and the diamond. Student and athletes alike will remember him long after the memory of even our greatest struggles has faded. V S 1 Coach Walter Davis There is no figure on the campus betfer known than “Dave”. His chief duty is to mould the Varsity track men into shape, and let it here be said that he does more than a satisfactory job at it. In addition to this, Dave is the freshman mentor in the field of sports and has turned out champion freshman teams with unfailing regularity. Coach Fred Enkb F.nke is a coach of no mean ability. On the gridiron, he produces fast-charging, fighting linesmen. On the court he develops smooth-working, accurate basketball teams. He is an unfailing factor in the maintenance of the justly famous spirit of the Wildcats.7 The New Athletic Plant J U RING the past semester there has been much activity in the line of procuring funds to JL-Sbuild a new stadium and athletic plant at Arizona. We are a modern school in all respects save that we lack suitable facilities for outdoor athletic contests. The thought that has been in the minds of all those who are interested is this: Let the athletic side of our school be equal proportionately to the numerous other sides. There is no doubt that these improvements will aid greatly in promoting greater interest among those people who intend to go to college here. As the ground sketch below shows, the plans include a new baseball grandstand, a new men’s swimming pool close to the gym, a fence to run around the grounds, and a football plant. I he latter will comprise a varsity practice field, a varsity playing field, a freshman field, and the first unit of seats. These seats will accommodate all those who attend the games, something that has been impossible before. As the demand arises there will be added units to the original stand until we have a complete stadium. The student drive has been in the hands of a large committee headed by Jim McDougall. Their activities have been incessant, and they have succeeded in raising the necessary student quota. When the stadium becomes a reality, we will owe much to the efforts of this group of students. Manager Slonaker has also been more than active in the work of raising funds throughout the state and California from the Alumni. Just when the stadium is to be built is as yet uncertain, but it will be built. And that’s that.FOOTBALLThe Season i LTHOUGH two games were lost during the season in 1927, the University of Arizona had one of its most successful football years. The climax of the season was a thrilling 16-13 victory over the University of California, Los Angeles, in the Homecoming game here, and the anti-climax came when Whittier college defeated the Wildcats five days later in the Thanksgiving day game, 13-12. 1'he first game of the season was played with Occidental college here, and the result was a 14-14 tie. The game was played on October 1, a very early time to start hard games, but the Wildcats showed exceptional form in holding down a heavier opponent to a tie score. On October 15, the Wildcats went to El Paso to play the El Paso School of Mines and had no trouble winning from the Miners, 19-6. The next week, October 21, the Gila college football team came to Tucson to pla the Cats, and they went home on the short end of a 65-0 score. The Wildcat team was made up of a few regulars, and second and third team men. The New Mexico Aggies we ye next to play the Wildcats, on October 28, and they left the Old Pueblo after having lost 33-6. 'Luc" Gentry, Captain Center ISO lbs. All Southwestern Ted" Die bold, Captain Fleet Half IS7 lbs. All Southwestern 1208 Ja The success of the season so far, apparently was the cause of the Wildcats losing to New Mexico University, at Albuquerque, on November 5, by a 7-6 score. It was New Mexico’s Homecoming day and they were playing over their heads, but Arizona did not display enough top-notch football to offset the edge that the Lobos had. The Wildcats rested for a week, and then tackled the U. C. L. A. Bruins on November 19. In the last minute of play, a place kick broke a 13-13 deadlock, and Arizona won its most important game m years and sent the Alumni home happy. On November 24, the Wildcats ended the season against the Whittier Poets. lh the Turkey Day game, a spectacular last quarter rush by the Poets won the game for them 13-12. Captain Martin Gentry led the club last season as a true leader should. He was a star in the line continually, playing a smashing and brilliant game at center in spite of his small stature Gentry was characterized by McKale as being one of the best centers who ever donned the Arizona moleskins. The remainder of the team made up for its lightness with fight and speed. The Arizona line last season was not particularly heavy, averaging from 170 to 175 pounds I'he back field was lighter than v 'Wimp” Aci'rr Half 160 lbs. [209 Dub” Stevenson Guard 198 lbs.that, but with the battering Red” Crouch to gain through the line, coupled with some speedy runners and accurate ball tosscrs. the offense was formidable enough to offset the disadvantage of a light line. .VlcKale said early in the season, “They are bound to score on us; the only thing we can do is cross the goal line more times than they do.” Such was the fact. Arizona was scored on in every game but the (iila college affair, but on only two occasions were .the Wildcats unable to come right back with tallies to win or tie the game. As Gentry shone in the line, Crouch, playing his last year with the Varsity, scintillated in the back-field. Crouch was out of most of the Occidental game and the next three encounters, but he got into the New Mexico game, and from then on he was the bi scoring threat of the team. When yards were needed, the hall was given to Crouch. At times, Crouch was given the ball almost continuously, and he would pack the pigskin up the field by short thrusts at the line. Crouch climaxed his football career in the Whittier game, when single-handed, he carried the ball 55 yards in a last minute rush to try to score a touchdown and wipe out a defeat. Crouch was helped by Diebold and Acuff in this march, but he alone carried the ball over half the length of xlie field by himself. Like Gentry, Crouch was named by McKale as one of the outstanding players who has fought for Arizona. Milt” Morse Quarter 164 lbs. V 12101 Mike” Swick Tackle 186 lbs.The Arizona backfield was a beautiful combination to watch. The regular lineup consisted of Milt Morse, quarter back; Wimp Acuff, left halfback; “Silver Heels” Diebold, right halfback; and Crouch, fullback. This combination was versatile, to say the least. Diebold could skirt the ends and pass more accurately than any other man on the team. Acuff, while light, was good on gaining through the line, and he also passed accurately. Morse did not take the ball much, doing his good work in running interference, and occasionally throwing a pass- and directing the plays. Crouch was used almost entirely in plunging the line. As substitutes, McKale had Larry Bever and Horatio Butts for halfbacks, Fred Stofft, fullback, and Ralph Deal, quarterback. Bevcr was known for his educated toe, which came in quite handy on drop-kicking and punting. Butts long suit was tearing off gains around the ends. Stofft punted when in the lineup, and took Crouch’s place in plunging the line. Deal, while light, took up Morse’s duties very well. In kicking for points, Acuff took most of the assignments. With Morse holding the ball, Acuff placed a large majority of his place kicks between the bars. Morse essayed to place kick also, as U. C. L. A. learned. A great deal of the success of the Arizona offensive belongs to the corps of ends. First String ends 12111were Waldo Dicus, left end, and “Porque” Patten, right end. George Sorenson was about on a par with the two first-stringers, and after getting off to a slow start, finished up the season by breaking into the lineup every game. Dick Marlar and “Irish” McArdle were the other two ends who saw duty. Ends arc supposed to be able to get down the field fast to receive passes, get under punts, and they also have quite a job in plugging the hole between themselves and tackle, as well as watch the territory outside of their position. Arizona’s ends were all pretty good in this, especially in catching passes. All of the Wildcat ball hawks could snatch passes out of the ozone pretty regularly, as the number of competed passes in the games showed. McKalc’s passing game was extensive this year, and as a result, the wingmen had a lot of work to do. With the possible exception of center, the line’s strongest point last year was in the end positions. Tackle and guard positions proved to be problems for McKale at the beginning of the season. The fine showing of “Dub” Stevenson, playing his first year, filled a guard position well, and Wally Clark handled the other side of the line capably; so the Arizona mentor did not have to worry so much. Dune Brown and Mike Swick seemed destined to handle the tackle positions all right, after the season got under way. However, there was a shortage of material for these two positions, and tin line was 'Swede” Sorenson End 177 lbs. Red" Deal Quarter 138 lbs.weakened a little when any of the regulars had to be taken out. The men who filled their positions improved though, and as the season drew to a close, they could fill the holes fairly well. Milt Redfcrn earned his letter at tackle, although he was switched to center at the tail end of the season. “Blondy” Warren earned a letter playing guard, as did A1 Gridley. Kenneth Bechtold was Gentry’s understudy during the season. Bechtold was hurt about the middle of the season, and as there was no capable center to take l is place, Redfern was drafted into the pivot position when Gentry had to go out. The best games of the season were the Occidental, Lobo, U. C. L. A., and Whittier games. In the Oxy game, the Cats played without the services of Crouch, who was taken out in the first quarter. With the chief line plunger out, the Wildcats resorted to passing, and with the aid of one break, were able to score two touchdowns. Occidental opened the scoring in the second quarter when Clayes, quarterback, tossed a pass to W. Smith, end, who carried the ball to the Arizona one-yard line. Eberhardt, fullback, packed the ball over for the touchdown, and W. Schweizer converted the extra point. Irish" McArdle End 175 lbs. (2131 'Blondy" Warren Guard 170 lbs.Arizona scored in the same quarter. A perfect pass, Acuff to Dicus, was good for 15 yards, and the Arizona end, with good interference, carried the hall for 45 yards more before he was downed. With the ball on Oxy’s 10-yard line, Diebold passed to Acuff who went over the line. Acuff also converted the goal to knot the count. In the third quarter Arizona took the lead, when the Oxy center made a had pass to Claycs, who was to punt. The Cat linemen blocked the punt and it rolled out of bounds oft the Tiger’s 10-yard line. The Tigers could not make yards against Arizona, and Claves punted again, the ball going out of bounds on the Oxy 20-yard line. Arizona took the ball, and after two line plays, Acuff passed to Patten over the Oxy goal line for a score. Acuff converted. Occidental started the fourth quarter by hammering the Arizona line hard. The light Wildcat forward wall began to weaken, and on a series of line bucks and passes the Tigers carried the ball to the two-yard line. Gentry, groggy, was taken out of the lineup, and two more plunges bv Eberhardt through center, put the ball over the goal line. Coultas converted. Arizona made a determined attempt to tic the score in the remaining moments, but the gun cut short thcii attempts. I.on Chaney” Beaver Half 162 lbs. 1214] "Beck” Bechtold Center 183 lbs.In the El Paso School of Mines game, the Wildcats caught the Miners in a slump, and had the game handed to them on a platter. No scoring was made until the second quarter. On a punt by Diebold, Arizona gained possession of the ball when the Mines safety man fumbled. 1 his misplay put the ball on the Miners’ 5-yard line. A pass, Acuff to Diebold made 11 yards, and Diebold passed to Patten for a touchdown. On a line buck in the same quarter, Campbell fumbled, and Patten picked the ball up and ran 30 yards to a touchdown. Acuff failed to kick goal, and the score stood 12-0. In the third quarter, a bad pass from center'went over the Miners’ backficld, and Patten scooped up the hall and ran 25 yards to a touchdown. Acuff kicked goal. The Miners scored in the fourth quarter, when Bevcr’s punt was blocked, and Billy Clark, tackle, fell on the ball behind the goal line. Bever was punting behind his own goal line, when the accident happened. The next game was not on the books as far as most of the Varsity was concerned, second and third string men defeating Gila college 65-0. Arizona made seven points in the first quarter, 14 in the second “Donc” Brown “Dick” Marlar Tackle End 1801b . u • 160 lbs. Second All-Southwestern 215 Jframe, six in the third, and 38 in the final quarter Bever, Stofft, Gilbert, Tcchan, and Marlar made a touchdown apiece, Butts made three, and Patten two. Acuff converted three tries for point, and Butts two. Everybody who had ever been out for the squad had an opportunity to play in the game. The Cats next took the measure of the New Mexico Aggies. Arizona played the best football seen thus far in the season, and with the help of the “breaks” were able to amass a nice little score of 33 points to the Farmers’ six. The use of the delayed buck put Arizona in a position to score the first quarter. Acuff' and Stofft used the play often, and two plunges by Diebold put the ball over the line for a score. AcufFconverted. In the second quarter, with the ball on the Aggies’ 25 yard line, Diebold fumbled, but Dicus picked the ball up and ran for a touchdown. Acuff again converted. Another tally was recorded when Acuff passed to Morse after several line plunges had put the ball in passing territory. For the third time, Acuff converted. The ball was carried to the Aggie one-yard line as the half ended. After a punting exchange in the third quarter, Bever passed to Acuff, putting the ball on the Aggie "Wally” Clark “Red” Crouch Guard Full 175 lbs. ' A£ • 172 lbs. Second All-Southwestern Second All-Southwestern I 216 J11-yard line, and two bucks by Acuff put the ball over the line. He failed to convert, however, making the score 27-0. Another touchdown was added in this quarter when straight football took the ball down the field, and Bever propelled himself through tackle to score. Bcvcr failed to convert. In the last quarter Rutz, Aggie full, made 35 yards around end, lost the ball on a pass, started over again, and crashed over the line for New Mexico’s only tally. The Wildcats went to New Mexico, and suffered their first defeat of the season, by a 7-6 score. It was the third victory for the Lobos over Arizona in 13 games, stretched over a period of 19 years. The Lobos scored their touchdown in the second quarter, after they had advanced the ball to the Cat 17-yard line in the first bracket. Armstrong, halfback, passed to Wylie, end, for 11 yards, and Long carried the ball through center to the 1-foot line. After an unsuccessful try, Dofzadelli plunged over center for the touchdown. Armstrong grooved the ball between the posts for the extra poiqt, that decided the game. ’Milt" Rkdkkkn Tackle 1S6 lbs. |217| Dike" Dices End 175 lbs.Late in the third period, the Wildcats scored when AcufF passed 20 ya ds to Patten, who was over the goal line. Morse’s attempt to kick goal was blocked. Arizona tried hard to score in the last quarter, but the passing game would not work smoothly enough to give them the yards needed. The-game ended with New Mexico in possession of the ball. Arizona tried two, place-kicks in the game, which woqld have meant victory, In the first period, Morse’s kick hit the cross-bar, after he had kicked from New Mexico’s 17-yard line. In the fourth period he dropped back from the 19-yard line and booted another, but it was wide by a yard or so. For the first time, since the Occidental game, Crouch was able to play. I'he U. C. L. A. game was the best of the season. The Bruins came here with the idea that the tussle would be a practice game, but they learned differently from the start. The Bruins scored in the first few minutes of play, when long passes, the last, Fleming to Rasmus, put the ball over the goal line. Fleming converted. Arizona had the ball on the Bruin’s 12-yard line as the first quarter ended. The ball got there due Horatio” Butts Half 150 »bs. I 218 ] Porky" Patten End 176 a pass, AcufF to Sorenson, and some nice line bucking by Crouch. As the second quarter opened, Crouch took the ball over t»n three lunges. AcufF’s. try for point was blocked. In the third quarter, the Bruins ripped the Wildcat line unmercifully, and had the ball on Arizona’s one-yard line, but the Cats held them. Not to be denied, the Bruins started again and rushed the ball over the line, Fields carrying the ball the last time. Vejasco missed the try for point. With the score 13+6, Arizona made a determined marfcrh in the fourth quarter to score the second touchdown. The third quarter had ended with the ball on U. C. L. A.’s 33-yard line, and a sensational pass, Dicbold to Sorenson, put the ball on the Bruin’s three-yard line. Sorenson took the ball while smothered by two U. C. L. A. backs, and ran five yards, with the players hanging to him. Crouch bucked the ball over, and AcufF converted. A drive b the Wildcat backs put the ball on the Bruin’s 14 yard line, with scarcely a minute of play left. Attempts to buck the line failed, and Morse dropped back and booted a perfect place kick between the bars to put Arizona ahead. The game ended before anything could be accomplished by U. C. I. A. Coach Enke “Jimmy" OW'kal Manager |2I9]The let-up on the part of the Wildcats after the gruelling game with U. C. L. A. caused them to lose the game with Whittier college, five days later. Arizona played rings around the Poets in the first half, and were on the one-yard line at the end of the second quarter. The Wildcats scored in the first quarter on a steady drive up the field. After getting the ball on the Whittier 33-yard line, Crouch made nine yards, Diebold failed to gain, and Crouch carried the ball over on three bucks. Acuff failed to convert. A long pass, Acuff to Morse, put the ball on Whittier’s 19-yard line in the third quarter, Diebold hit tackle for two, and another pass, Diebold to Acuff, put the ball on the six-yard line. Crouch hit the line, then Acuff, and finally Crouch, who carried the ball over. Acuff failed to convert. The fourth quarter opened with a 60-yard pass, Weaver to Walker, which went over the Arizona goal line. Weaver, who played end, was drawn out of the line, and he heaved the pass just as far as he could. Walker streaked down the field, and took the ball right out of the arms of two Arizona defensive men to score. Pendleton converted. On the kickoff, Walker received an onside kick, which rolled about 12 yards, and ran to the Arizona 10-yard line before he was downed. The onside kick was perfect, Walker picking the ball up on the bound as he raced down the sideline. Pendleton, on an end run, carried the ball over the line. He failed to convert, but the score was 13-12 in Whittier’s favor. Arizona started a drive for the Whittier goal. Crouch, on five straight plays, made 45 yards. A pass, Diebold to Dicus put the ball on the Poets’ 32-yard line. Crouch again popped the line for three gains, totalling 11 yards. A pass, Diebold to Patten netted six yards, but Crouch failed on two lunges. Deal’s pass was incomplete, and the ball went to Whittier, and Arizona’s chance for scoring was lost. Crouch, Morse, Brown, and Bever will be lost to Arizona next season. Crouch and Morse are graduating, while Brown and Bever failed in their studies the first semester, and will not be eligible. McKale will have a good squad to work with, next fall, and should turn out equally as good a team as the one of 1927. Ted Diebold will lead the Wildcats next year.BASKETBALLThe Season PTART1NG the season with a rush, falling into a slump, and finally finishing with a clean sweep of CJfivc games in New Mexico, the University of Arizona basketball team had a record of 12 games won, and three lost. This total docs not include the two-game Freshmen series, which the Cats won. Arizona dropped games to the Tempe Teachers’, Gila College, and the Northern Arizona Teachers’ College. The games were all lost while the Arizona team was off its stride, and if the Cats had played throughout the season as they did in the last five games, the year would have been one of nothing but wins. The Wildcat team at the outset of the season had a pretty strong aggregation, but at the end of the first semester, a large group of the stars were declared ineligible; so Coach Fred fcnke had to build up a new team. This necessitated Enke calling men out after the other members of the team had worked themselves into good shape, which handicapped the progress made in practice. With a strong aggregation at the start of the season, the Wildcats won an unexpected and surprisinggame from the Tulsa Eagles, a crack amateur traveling team, by a 44-32 score. I he show ing of Goodman and Edwards, forward and center, who led the Cat scoring, was good. The next scries was with the Tempo Teachers, here. Arizona won both of these games, 39-32, 38-24. The Cats had trouble with the Teachers until they learned that the opposition was using a five-man offense, then Arizona started sneaking a man back to its goal, where he could receive a pass and net the ball unmolested. The first upset of the season came when the Gila College Red Devils whipped the Varsity in the second of a two game series, 23-20. The Wildcats were off form terribly, and the Gila college team played sensational ball. Over confidence might have had something to do with the defeat. The Wildcats won the first game, 31-15. The Wildcats next went to the Salt River valley where they played four games. The first game they played was with Tempe. and they lost, 47-27, the worst defeat suffered during the year.The next evening, the team hit its stride, and the Chambers Transfer team, an independent organization, fell before 3 perfect attack, 66-26. The Wildcats showed the valley fans that they were able to play better ball than they exhibited in the first encounter. Another game with Tempt resulted in a win for Arizona, 30-25. This gave the Wildcats a margin of three games out of four won from the Teachers. The last game was played with the crack independent team of Phoenix, the Coggins quintet. Coach Enke used his second string men until the last moments, when the first string went in to win. They were able to get a tie score 36-36, and in the extra period, Arizona scored three points, to win, 39-38. Flagstaff came here next for a two-game scries, and split with Arizona, losing the first, and winning the second. 4In the first game, the University of Arizona team came from behind after being outplayed in the first half, to wrest out a 28-25 win. The second night, the score of 40-30, just about showed the relative playing strength of the teams that game. Flagstaff was just a little better all the way around. The New Mexico tour started at Albuquerque, with the New Mexico Lobos. Arizona won both games played, the score of the first one being 35-30, and the second count, 37-32. Both games were plenty rough, and in the first encounter, Waldo Dicus, Arizona forward, broke a bone in his ankle, and had to be shipped back to Arizona. The next game was played at Socorro, with the New Mexico Miners. This encounter was also a victory for the Cats, the score being 49-16. In this game, the Wildcats hit their stride and used some nice teamwork. Two games with the New Mexico Aggies, at Las Cruces ended the season. Arizona won the first one by a 58-29 score, and the second game was garnered by a 41-31 tally.Captain George Sorenson will not pass into the ex-captain class for another year, inasmuch as he was re-elected this year. Sorenson plays guard. Before becoming ineligible, Neal Goodman was the outstanding forward, with Dicus next. John Turner replaced Goodman, and he too was found ineligible. Striegle finally got the call and made good. “Tiny” Edwards played regular center, and Wiley Peterson relieved him and played forward also. Butts and Redfern played in the forward position. Sorenson played running guard, with Fed Diebold next in line, until Ted was declared ineligible. Dune Brown, until he quit the squad, was running neck and neck with “Porque” Patten. “Diz” Prycc was the only good reserve guard that Enke had at the end of the season. 'JalzARBASEBALL i ric deawn rr HE WILDCATS opened the JL season at Tempe, on March 23. There was doubt in the Cat camp as to the team’s ability to play winning ball, as the club for the most part was made up of new material. ' ■ . N,r— L a «■ HI jr The infield was entirely new. “Red” Crouch seemed to be the best looking infietder out, and he was parked on the “hot corner.” Lawson Baxter and Ray Mitchell were fighting it out for short-stop, with Baxter having the edge in playing ability. At second a little war was being waged by Brad Miller and Lowell Bailey. Miller was given the preference over Bailey, a letterman, who last year was a catcher. r 'dn if TW I At first base, Phillip Munch and “Storkv” Gordon were fichtinc it i •• Miller, F (C) Pitcher out. Gordon, who earned a letter last year on the pitching staff, got the call over Munch in the first game. Lott Left Field “Dally” Warren was at his old position as battery-mate to Captain Fred Miller, who pitched the first tilt against the Pedagogues. Bill Lott was in left, Fred Fulton in center, and Jimmy Bright in right. Lott and Fulton were lettermen of former years, while Bright was playing his first year for Arizona. Miller was in rare form in the first encounter, and set the Teachers down with two hits, enabling the Wildcats to win, 3-2. The game was a 0-0 affair until the eighth inning, when Arizona scored a brace of runs. Arizona pushed across another run in the ninth, which was lucky, as Tempe made two counters in the ninth bracket. Miller pitched the best ball game of his college career, striking out twelve men. The Cats had won their spurs. The untried team had shown a tendency to hit the apple, and had fielded rather well. On the second day, the Arizona team faced a nemesis in the person of Prather, who last year beat Arizona. He was a nemesis for about two minutes after the game started, then the Wildcat batters started to do some earnest socking. Before the afternoon was over, Arizona had scored nine runs on eleven hits, and a Tempe error, as well as a few walks. In this game, Warren, Munch, and Lott hit home runs in the sixth inning. Warren, Munch, and Mitchell also hit three baggers during the afternoon. Tempe scored two lone runs off the deliveries of “Dutch" Buerkle. Swick Catcher Warren Catcher c_ Buerkle Pitcher Munch played first, as Gordon was laid up with a sprained wrist, sustained when sliding into home. Mitchell played shortstop until the fourth inning, when Crouch had to be taken out of the game on account of wrenched tendons in his leg. This injury was incurred when Prather ran into “Red” without provocation, on a force play at third. Baxter took Mitchell’s place at short, and Mitch replaced Crouch. Occidental College was scheduled to play here at the Municipal Baseball Park. Arizona won the first game of the series 13-1, with Fred Miller chucking for the Wildcats. The diminutive Arizona captain was in good form and let the Tigers down with six hits. Thomason, pitching for Oxy, was touched for ten hits, and Baird, who relieved him, allowed four hingles. The Tigers were unsteady and made seven costly errors. Klickinger First Base The second game turned out to be a slugfest for both sides. Darkness forced the game to be called in the ninth inning with the score standing 14-14. “Dutch” Buerkle started the game for the Wildcats, and Charnock went on the mound for the Tigers. Buerkle lasted two and two-thirds innings and was then replaced by McSwccney. McSweeney lasted five innings and was replaced by Munch when the going got rough. Charnock staved in for eight innings, but he was jerked in the ninth when a Wildcat batting rally tied the score. The game was loosely played, but the last two innings were thrilling, keeping the crowd on its feet continuously. Luscomb Right Field The third game of the series was played on the University field, resulting in a victory for the Wildcats, 6-3. It was the best game of the trio. Callicotte hurled for the Wildcats and Munz and De Hoag toiled for Oxy. Arizona outhit the Tigers, garnering six hits to their opponent’s three. The Arizona lineup for the series was the same as that used by Mc-Kale in all games thereafter, except that Bailey and Brad Miller were switched at second. It was: Miller, 2b; Fulton, cf; Flickingcr, lb; Warren, c; Luscomb, rf; Lott, If; Baxter, ss; Mitchell, 3b, and the pitchers. Ken Flickinger was found to be eligible for varsity competition the day before the Oxy series started. Luscomb, who could not play in the Tempe series on account of an in- Baxter Shortstopjured wrist, got in the games, and his hitting helped. Crouch was out with a game leg. Briciit Outfielder A few days later, April 4. 5, 6, the Cats took on the Denver Bears. There is not much to be said of the first two games. 1 he Western League cluh took the opener by a score of 15-3. Buerkle started the game for Arizona, hut he was so wild that McKale sent in Munch to save the day. He checked the Bears’ hitting a little. Watts and Mattos worked for the Class A club. Arizona fielded badly. The game the second day was even worse, the score being 18-1. Freddie Miller pitched for Arizona, but lasted only two stanzas. Lus-comb came in from right field to pitch for Arizona and lasted three innings. Callieotte finished the game. The Arizona fielding was terrible. Miller, B. Second Ba c For the third game, the Denver manager loaned the Wildcats his best pitcher, Greer. The Bears spotted the Wildcats about six runs and then tried to make them up. The Varsity was playing good ball behind Greer, and they kept the Bears from forging ahead until the eighth inning. With the score 8-7 in the Bears’ favor the Cats went to bat in the ninth inning. Flickingcr and Warren got on base, and Shanklin, the Bear pitcher, was relieved by Mattos. Mattos pitched one ball to Luscomb, who lined one clear to the gym to score the tying and winning runs. It was not on the books for Arizona to win, but Luscomb’s smash broke up the old ball game. I he Arizona lineup was unchanged, except that Bailey alternated with Brad Miller in the first two games and played the last one throughout. Bright played in right field the second game, and Swick aught in part of the affray. Munch Pitcher Season Record of Games Arizona at Tempe - 3-2 Arizona at Tempe - 9-2 Occidental at Arizona 13-1 Occidental at Arizona - 14-14 Occidental at Arizona 6-3 Denver Bears at Arizona 15-3 Denver Bears at Arizona 18-1 Denver Bears at Arizona 9-8 iempe at Arizona - - 3-1 I 230 ) Fuiton Center Field The biggest upset of the famous bucket came on April 18. Tempo Teachers’ College, whose scalps bad been taken twice by the Wildcats earlier in the season, wandered down to Tucson a day or so late and proceeded to trim the Arizona wil-low-wavers by a score of 3-1, much to the surprise of everyone, including themselves. The secret of their success seemed to lay in the fact that the Wildcats were unable to connect with the spheroid and made several costly mistakes here and there in the infield. Captain Fred Miller pitched his last game for Arizona and pitched it well, despite the score. He whiffed fourteen men; and had he received the support that such a performance deserves, the score would have been greatly different. Freddy has been a great figure in Arizona baseball. Although the end of his career was not just as he would have liked it, he can rest content that with the memory of other and far greater games in which he has figured. Cali.icoite Pitcher Crouch Third Base Looking over the season in retrospect, the Wildcats seem to have passed a fair siege of baseball. They have won five games, tied one, and lost three. Next year with the aid of experience and a little more eligibility, things should go well on the diamond. It is improbable that Lady Luck shall again deal with the Cats as she has this past season. Baseball has always been one of Arizona’s strongest sports and will doubtless continue to be. In the past the Wildcats have played many a close and hectic game with larger and bitter rivals. Always they have come away with credit, usually with glory. And so, in closing the season, we can settle with the assurance that there will be many more fast games, many more Arizona victories. Bah ky Second Base In addition to Miller, the Wildcats are losing several this year by graduation. Chief among these is probably “Red” Crouch, playing this season at short. “Red” has shone as a luminary on many Arizona teams in his brilliant college career. His characteristic fighting spirit will be sorely missed on the gridiron, court, and diamond. Munch is another to graduate. Although this is his only year on the diamond, Phil made good. The tall boy is no slouch when it comes to snagging them and putting over Mitchell Third Base and Short Stop [231 ) ’28 Varsity some hot ones. However, the consolation comes in the fact that there are others who will fill in their shoes with great ability. There should be a few words, at least, sung in memory of the rather trying position of manager. Vernon Underwood filled in the managership capably. “Undie” has followed the activities of the Wildcats for some time. When word was given out that he had been appointed to manage the Cat diamond squad for the year, everyone was well pleased. The boy deserved it. Being on hand is his specialty, and doubtless that is a big factor to the success of any team. No writeup of a Season would be complete without at least a few words in praise of Coach MacKale. It is a much mooted question as to whether Mac knows more about baseball than he does about football, or vice versa. But it all comes down to this: he knows plenty about both of them. The accompanying picture of him is excellent in that it shows him in a pose and garb that is more than characteristic. The men all swear by Mac, and it must be confessed that he has sworn a time or two at them. Anyway, the swearing, be it for or at, has results. Look at their records. Well, as has been intimated before (perhaps by us ourselves) the season has come to a close. There is no question that Arizona has had more successful years, but the high average has not been marred. And so, until next year, the resounding smack of the ball and willow is to be silenced on the Wildcat lot. Next year may see a new baseball unit. It will be welcome. And now, as a fitting climax (cries of “Thank God”, and “Kill him”, etc.) it only remains to add that the captaincy of the 1929 squad has fallen to Ken Flickenger. He will doubtless serve as well as a captain as he does as a player, which i vH ying something. [ 232 ) 66 MacKale Coach Underwood ManagertrackThe Season TRLAKING four University track records, winning two track 13 meets and losing one, was the record of the Wildcat track team this season. In the Greenway meet at Phoenix, the Cat relay team broke the record for the Southwest, while Huff and Blanchard lowered the marks for the 120-high and 220-low hurdles, respectively. This year’s track team did not compare with the squad of 1927, which had three or four strong men who did not come out for track this season. For the first time in the history of the University, a track team went to the Pacific coast for competition with a strong college, meeting the University of California, Los Angeles, in a dual meet. The Wildcats bowed to the Bruins’ cinder prowess, 75 to points. As for the Southwestern part of the U. S. A. Arizona ranked supreme. A picked team composed of athletes from the Tempe State Teachers’ college, the Phoenix Indian school, and the Phoenix Junior college could make only 54 points against the 79 of Arizona’s. In Greenway Day competition, the University cinder team defeated the University of New Mexico team 68-63, in a contest that was decided by the relay race. The close score was a surprise to the Arizonans, the Lobos piling up many points in field events. The Wildcat relay team, racing to a New Southwestern mark of 3:29, made five points to clinch the meet. The records which the Wildcats broke this season were the 220-yard low hurdles by Blanchard, in 25 seconds. The former record was held by him with a time of 25.4 seconds. Merle Huff broke the Southwestern record for the 120-high hurdles in the fast time of 15% seconds, shattering Blanchard's record of 15.9 set last year. Huff set a new Arizona record, when he ran the high timber event in 15.4 seconds at Los Angeles. The Arizona relay team which broke the Southwestern record at Phoenix was made up of Conley, Messenger, White, and Blanchard. They negotiated the mile in 3:29, breaking the old record of 3:31.6. The University record was lower than this, however, as a team composed of Messenger, Conley, Powell, and Blanchard ran the distance in 3:28.2, at Los Angeles. McArdle (C) Sprints Cl.ARK Hurdles Nelson 44'J Devine WeightsArt Devine, hv tossing the 16-pound shot 41 feet 3 inches, set a new University record, displacing the 40 feet 8V inches record made by Louis Carpenter in 1924. Coach Walter Davis had tough luck at the beginning of the year, when several very likely candidates were declared ineligible. As a consequence, the team was weak in distance runners, depending on Patten to carry the responsibility of winning points. Patten, coming out for track after basketball, could not hit his stride; so the Cats had to concede points in the mile and two-mile events. In the dashes, the Wildcats were at their best. Captain “Irish” McArdle, Bill Powell, and Clyde Blanchard ran the 100 and 220-yard dashes, and it was in these events that the Wildcats piled up points. In the hurdles, Merle Huff and Walley Clark were sure of points in the highs, while Blanchard ran the low hurdles, with Huff and Clark in the event also. Bill Conley won his share of points in the 880-yard run, while Messenger and Dodge were his running mates. Blanchard, Powell, Messenger, Nelson, and later White, ran the 440-yard dash. Patten and Dodge competed in the mile event, while Witter and Powers competed in the two-mile run. In the field events, Art Devine was outstanding in the discus, shot put, and javelin. Payne competed in the shot put and discus. Horatio Butts, Dick Spicer and Clark were the broad jumpers, while Spicer and Dick Marlar high jumped. Marcus Pohle and Sperry were the varsity pole vaulters. Next year's squad will be sore pressed for runners, with a group of veterans graduating. Bill Conley, who has seldom failed to win a first in the 880, will he gone, while Sheldon White will have garnered his sheepskin before the season starts again. There is a dearth of promising material coming up from the Freshmen squad. The redeeming feature will be brought about if the incligihlcs will get eligible for competition. BLANCH4RI) Sprints-Hurdlcs Huff Hurdles In casting an eye over the season, it will be interesting to note that in the meet with rhe Bruins Arizona won as many first places as they. This proves that the Cats as individual stars were as good as their opponents, but they did not have the reserve strength that counts so much in the piling up of the total points. The meet was held in Los Angeles several days late, due to some unusual (?) California weather. During those days the Arizona men had to wait around in hotel lobbies and spend much time wandering around while waiting for the weather to become more clement and for the track to become fit for use. Such conditions, even when at the best, are none too good at keeping men at a fit pitch for competition. The valley meet was really too easy for the Wildcats. There is not much that can be said about it. The combined talents of the valley collegians were not great enough to give Arizona any close competition. The dual meet with New Mexico held in Phoenix was really the most valuable meet of the season from the points of closeness and excitement. Both teams were at a slight disadvantage, as the track was not in the best of condition. The big surprise of the meet was the showing made by the two New Mexico stars, Moncus and Stockton, who garnered 17 and 16 points respectively. The records made have already been mentioned. Devine, the Cat weight star, was a bit oft' form and was pushed into second places in the shot and discus. But that is no especial black mark, as the competition in these events was more than strong. Follows the record of the meet: 100-yard dash—McArdle (A), Moncus (N. M.), Powell (A). Time, 10 2-5. 220-yard dash—McArdle (A), Brodie (N. M.), Powell (A). Time, 22 3-5. 440-yard dash—Blanchard (A), Odie (N. M.), White (A). Time, 51 2-5. 880-yard dash—Conley (A), Fisher (N. M.), Messenger (A). Time, 2:05 2-5. Mile run—Fisher (N. M.), Patten (A), Dodge (A). Time, 4:41. 2 mile run—P. Morrison (N. M.), Witter (A), C. Morrison (N. M.). Time, 10:44 3-5. Witter Distance Patten Mile Payne Weights 12361Messenger Distance ( 237 ) Butts Broad Jump Pole vault—Pohle (A), Good (N. M.)» Sperry (A). Height, 10 ft. 10 in. Shot put—Moncus (N. M.), Devine (A), Bursum (N. M.). Distance, 42 ft. 4}4 in. 120-yard high hurdles—Huff (A), Stockton (N. M.), Moncus (N. M.), Time 15 3-5. 220-yard low hurdles—Blanchard (A), Stockton (N. M.), Clark (A), 'l ime, 26 seconds. Discus throw—Stockton (N. M.), Devine (A), Payne (A). Distance, 123 ft., 10 3-4 inches. High jump—Stockton (N. M.), Spicer (A) and Marlar (A) tied for second and third. Height, 6 feet. Broad jump—Moncus (N. M.), Clark (A), Butts (A). Distance, 21 ft., 5 in. Javelin—Henderson (N. M.), Moncus (N. M.), Bursum (N. M.). Distance 176 ft. Relay—Won by Arizona with the following men: Messenger, White, Conley, and Blanchard. Time 3:29. Powers Distance The season came to an end with Devine and Blanchard tied for high point honors. Both men have given remarkable performance this year. Blanchard was given further honors when he was elected to captain the cinder squad next year. His record deserves the trust placed in him by his comrades all of whom feel that he will make a good leader. Fast paces set by Huff and Blanchard this season have entitled them to enter in the Pacific Coast competition for places on the coming Olympic team. Huff is training for the 120-yard high hurdles, and Blanchard is working on the 440 low hurdles. They have the best wishes of all Arizona students for their success. Todd Broad Jump n JSJiAcR bawro’28 Varsity Despite tough luck. Coach Davis produced a rather fair team. Next year in spite of the aforementioned losses of men, something will be done in the way of turning out a good track aggregation-"And you can lay to that.” Todd, a good het in the broad jump and a letterman, was permanently laid up when he was severely burned while undergoing a treatment for stiff muscles. Other losses due to ineligibility have been duly noted, but it is time for the wheel to turn the other way. When next track season rolls around, there will be plenty of good men training to carry the Red and Blue to victory. PoHI.B Pole Vault Hastain Manager Minor Sports [239 ]Polo TyOLO was organized ar Arizona during the school year of 1922-23 by Colonel Ralph M. Parker, then commanding officer of the R. O. T. C. unit. Colonel Parker was succeeded as coach by Captain Dick Upton, who followed the precedent set him by his predecessor of producing a series of championship teams. Since Captain Upton has coached the squad, Arizona won the Western Inter-Collegiate title in 1924- 1925, Southwestern Collegiate title for 1926-1927, and this year took the Pacific Coast and Southwest Collegiate championships. Finance, a source of great difficulty with any team, has been an especial drawback to the polo team. The small polo fund is scarcely enough to purchase mounts from time to time and to furnish transportation for horses and men. The money is raised primarily from the ten dollar fee charged each semester to the co-eds who enroll in the equitation courses. This amount is augmented slightly by entrance fees and private donations. By careful management the funds have been increased until the sport is now on a firm financial footing. With what was considered as the strongest team that Arizona has ever had on the field, the Varsity came out in the First Annual Southwestern Open Tournament second only to Roberts the Sonora Tigers from Los Alamos, Sonora. This team was composed principally of former Arizona stars. To reach this position, the Varsity had to defeat the Internationals, a team composed of American and Sonoran players, and the team from Las Mochis, Sinaloa. These matches were won 14-1 and 8-3, respectively. In the final game against the Sonora Tigers the score stood 7-7 at the end of six chuckers. In the additional chucker played the Tigers put across the score that lost the open championship title for the University, and concluded the “best game of polo played by the best varsity team that the University has sent into action.” In the early spring a game was played with Stanford University on the local field. Arizona defeated their California rivals, 9-3, gaining thereby the titles of Southwestern and Pacific Coast Collegiatechampions. It is to be lamented that they were not Riven the opportunity to meet more college teams, especially Eastern squads. Boyd Sharpe at No. 1 played his second and last year with the Wildcats. Throughout the season he was a consistent hitter. With no time outs and no replacements, he proved to he one of the keystones in the Varsity teamwork. Stewart Johnson at No. 2 played as utility man until the absence of Jimmy Schildman gave him a permanent berth on the team. He filled the position like a veteran, proving to be a most consistent malletman and cog of the machine. Carlyle “Precious” Roberts, present captain of the team, played at No. 3 as an aggressive hitter and hard riding player. He could be relied upon to do his share of the scoring. This year is his last, as he graduates in the spring. He is considered as one of the outstanding players in the history of Arizona polo. Eddie Shannon, whose other Irish brand is the name of Irving, played a powerful game as “back”. Combined with his brilliance as No. 4, he was a consistent scorer. Shannon is one of the best backs in the West and will be the foundation of the coming year’s team. No small share of the team’s success should go to the team with whom the Wildcats practice, a team made up of the officers in the Military department and a pick-up here and there from the ranks of Arizona’s former stars. Shannon Sharpe Hopper ■w Green, Miller, Switzler, White, Ragland, Gerlach Tennis 1928 Tennis Schedule March 24: San Diego State Teachers’ College defeated Arizona 4-2 March 30: Arizona defeated Tempe State Teachers’ College 6-0 March 31: Arizona defeated Phoenix Junior College 6-0 April 21: Arizona versus T exas School of Mines April 26: Arizona versus Phoenix Junior College April 28: Arizona versus University of New Mexico Werhkr Gerlacii Manager 7■'HIS year’s schedule has been the most satisfactory since Arizona entered outside competition. T wice as many matches were scheduled this year as against last year, and plans for next season are very favorable for a tour through California. Out of the three matches played so far, Arizona has decisively captured two and lost the other in a closely contested series of games to San Diego State Teachers’ College who was leading the Southern California tennis conference. Arizona is easily the favorite to take the remaining three games on the schedule. There were two lettermen. Captain Kirk Ragland and Clarence White, back from last year to form the nucleus of the tennis squad. These men together with George Green and William Switzler formed a well-balanced team that gave Arizona a claim to the Southwestern tennis title. William Switzler played first singles; Clarence White, second singles; Kirk Ragland, third singles; George Green, fourth singles; Switzler and Ragland; first doubles; and Green and White, second doubles. Edwin Miller was used as an alternate. Werner Gerlach was elected tennis manager and took charge of managing the tennis team. T he four men mentioned above as members of the tennis team will receive their letters this year. Minton, Thompson, White. Morse, Greer, Roberts, Scihold, Kcrchcr, Kelson, Griffith Swimming ZJ HE first University of Arizona swimming team was composed of five men who were on a par with coast swimmers witn whom they competed at Los Angeles. Inasmuch as swimming is in its infancy, no funds for a coach were available, so Austin Kaercher, who lettered in swimming at Washington University, St. Louis, acted as student coach. Due to his helping advice, the Wildcat swimmers were able to clip off their events in fast time. Carlyle Roberts was the best man in the 220 and 100-yard swims. He broke the old University record by over seven seconds in the furlong. Captain Bill Greer was so close to .Roberts that a tick of the watch would hardly mark the difference in their times. Greer did his best work in the 220-yard swim. Carlyle Roberts was so close to Greer that a tick of the watch would hardly mark the difference in their times. Roberts did his best work in the 220-yard swim. Sheldon White swam the 50 and 100-yard events, while Vic Griffith navigated the 50-yard dash, and was Arizona’s entry in diving. Warren Siebold lowered the school record in the breast stroke, while Bill Thompson competed in the backstroke event. A meet with University of California, Los Angeles was scheduled for May 1. The Wildcat natators, a bit diffident in their first intercollegiate swimming meet, were defeated by their California opponents by a 37-22 score. But the Arizona boys made a good showing and gained that most valuable attribute of all sport, confidence won in competition. Two days later, Arizona plunged with U. S. C. in a great struggle. The U. S. C. team was touted about the best in California, as it had defeated the University of California and Stanford, as well as other worthy opponents. Wffien the final ripples had spread, Arizona had come out with a win. The score was 37-22. The meet marked a turning point in the fortunes of the aquatic sport here at Arizona. Its prestige has been increased, and it will grow into an important feature of the athletic year. White, Roberts, and Siebold were the outstanding Arizona stars. But no team is strong unless it had a complete and efficient personnel. Arizona has. Another share of praise should be given Coach Kaercher. The Wildcat has shown his strength in another field. May he scratch again! ( 243 ]Hood, Laux, Renshaw, Beetson, Chambers Rifle Team AT OT losing a single match of the shoulder to shoulder competitions is the record of the R. O. T. C. i V Rifle T earn for the past season. In the gallery competitions the different methods of scoring used in the various colleges make comparisons rather difficult. At the Reserve Officer’s Training Camp held last summer at Fort Bliss, a University of Arizona Rifle Team composed of Frank Beetson, Ray Laux, Clvde Blanchard, Ernest Spencer, Irvin Shannon, Rollin Burr, Donald Phillips, Clarence Willcox, David Minton, and Harry Renshaw defeated the team from the New Mexico Military Institute in a shoulder to shoulder competition by a good margin. The cadet at the Summer Training Camp making the highest individual score is sent with all expenses paid to the National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio. Harry Renshaw won the trip and at the matches was winner of the National R. O. T. C. Championship. The New Mexico Military Institute sent over a five man rifle team last November for a mratch with the Arizona Rifle Team and it was held on the Schnabel Range, four miles west of the University. The team composed of Ray Laux, Frank Beetson, Bill Hood, Herb Chambers, John Becker as alternate, and their Captain, Harry Renshaw defeated the visitors by eighty points. All of the Gallery Matches arc fired in the indoor range in the gymnasium building—rated as the third best gallery range in the United States. Captain Herbert Worcester selected and coached the ten man team composed of Harry N. Renshaw, C. Stanley McKinley, Millard Reese, Ray J. Laux, Wm. M. Hood, Wayne C. Foster, John Anderson, Franklin Fish, R. L. Baker, and H. C. Chambers. The team firing in the Wm. Randolph Hearst Trophy Match composed of Renshaw, McKinley, Hood, Anderson, and Chambers turned in a good team score. The national Scabbard and Blade gallery match was entered into by a team of seven men from the local company of Scabbard and Blade and an exceptionally good score was turned in. Spencer, Sporleder, Shannon, Pryce, Laux, Beetson, and Renshaw made up this team. As the year book was going to press word was received that a rifle team was being made up from the R. O. T. C. to travel over to Roswell, N. M. for a return match with N. M. M. I. 1'his same team will represent the University of Arizona, in all probability, at the State Rifle Matches, which are scheduled to be held at the picturesque military post of Fort Huachuca, Arizona, May 19 and 20. This competition determines who shall be ranked as the Champion Rifle Shot of Arizona for the ensuing year and which team shall have the Arizona Team Championship. 1 244 1 Freshman Football C'OACH DAVIS started with a large group of yearlings in uniform, but many of them fell by the wayside during the rigorous training grind. Of the sturdy specimens Dave made a team that was in every way a credit to the University and his training. The backhcld was a good and fast combination of talent. Hicks at quarter displayed good hcadwork and could he counted upon to do some good ball toting when the occasion demanded. Hargis and Elzer performed at half with great abilities, (iarard at full did much hard and consistent work. On the line Craig, Mulleneaux and Berkshire did their stuff at guards. Anderson and Weinzapfel worked at tackle with abilities that promise well for the future. At ends, Bennett and Smith did some real work in the line of playing football. The results of the season bode well for material for the Varsity. Season Record Frosh 19 Phoenix High 13 Frosh 20 Px. Junior Col. 6 Frosh 10 Silver City Normal 12 Frosh 12 Mesa High 6 Frosh 13 Bisbcc American Legion 6Fkosh Squad Freshman Basketball Season ZJ HE Yearlings had a truly remarkable team this season. Coach Davis put the boys through some awfully stiff paces, but the result was a smooth-working, fast, accurate aggregation. The team had the earmarks of real talent. They will show next year on the varsity court what they have learned throughout a long and successful season. Season Record Frosh 28 Varsity 35 Frosh 34 Gila College 23 Frosh 14 Varsity 28 Frosh 32 Superior High 9 Frosh 36 Toltecas 8 Frosh 32 Tucson 20 Frosh 25 Phoenix High 11 Frosh 34 Tucson High 12 Frosh 22 Mesa High 17 Frosh 18 Superior High 12 Frosh 23 Phoenix High 11 Frosh 48 Phoenix Indians 18 Frosh 32 Mesa High 6 Frosh 27 Phoenix Junior College 16 Frosh 25 Gila College 24 Frosh 18 Gila College 19 Frosh 24 Gila College 32 Intra-Mural Sports | 247|Cross-Country Run November 24, 1927 Comparative Standing Place Score Points 1. Sigma Chi - - - 14 39 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 24 36 3. Phi Delta Theta - 31 33 4. Beta Chi - • . 35 30 5. Lambda Sigma Alpha - 52 27 6. Pi Kappa Alpha - 63 24 7. Cochise Hall - - 73 19.5 8. Tau Upsilon - - 73 19.5 8. Delta Chi - - - 75 15 9. Kappa Sigma - 78 12 10. Zeta Delta Epsilon - - 102 9 11. Zeta Beta Tau - 121 6 12. Sigma Nu - - 115 3 Time—17:9.3 l"eN Men 1. Blanchard........................- - Sigma Chi 6. Witter ■ 2. Krentz, J......................Sigma Alpha Epsilon 7. Mann • 3. Powers.............................Phi Delta Theta 8. Seely ■ 4. Conley.........................Sigma Alpha Epsilon 9. Pollack 5. Messenger................................Sigma Chi 10. Niffin ■ Beta Chi Delta Chi Sigma Chi Beta Chi Tau Upsilon Freshmen Intra-Mural Basketball Place Points Place Points 1. Sigma Chi - 24 7. Phi Delta Theta - 12 2. Pi Kappa Alpha - 22 8. Tau Upsilon - 10 3. Kappa Sigma - - 20 9. Cochise Hall 8 4. Arizona Hall - - 18 10. Beta Chi 6 5. Sigma Nu - 16 11. Zeta Delta Epsilon 4 6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 14 12. Delta Chi - - 2 Sigma Chi vs. Pi Krppi Alpha in Fin 1 Sigma Chi Pi Krppi A'phi Hall - Forward - Goodman Johnson - - Forward - Parker Edwards • Center - Pattison Starbuck - Guard - Nelson Nelson - - Guard Substitutes Peacock Pitzel - Forward . - - Barr Powers - - Forward - Heideman Stew a Chi Frosm Basketbai.i. Team a [ 248 JAll Intra-Mural Basketball Comparative Standings 8. 9. 10. 12. 13. Place Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Zcta Delta Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma -Sigma Nu -Delta Chi -Cochise Mall Varsity Inn Beta Chi -Lambda Sigma Alpha Tau Upsilon -Zeta Beta Tan -Arizona Mall - Won 13 12 II 10 10 9 9 8 7 S s 4 1 1 1 Lost 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 7 9 9 10 13 13 13 Points 75 70 65 57.5 57.5 47.5 47.5 40 35 27.5 27.5 20 10 10 10 Pi Kappa Alpha Basketball Team Pi Kappa Alpha vs. Phi Delta Theta in Finals Pi Kappa Alpha Parker - - (iorman -Hahn Rucker Siebold - - Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Ph Delta Theta - Baxter - Swjck Medigovich Berkshire Bcetson Intra-Mural Track Kappa Sigma Track Team Place Score Points 1. Kappa Sigma - - - - 37 f- 2. Sigma Nu - - - 32 38.5 3. Sigma Chi - - - 32 38.5 4. Varsity Inn - - - - 18 28 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 14 21 6. Beta Chi - - - - - 1 10.5 Phi Delta Theta - - - 1 10.5 Event Winner Record 1. Shot Put - Rountree, Sigma Nu 377" 2. Pole Vault Pohlc, Varsity Inn 10'9" 3. Javelin Diebold, Sigma Nu 156' 4. High Jump Hargis, Kappa Sigma 5'4" 5. Discus Hargis, Kappa Sigma Williams, Sigma Chi Il3'4tf" 6. Broad Jump 20T0" 7. 100 Yard Dash Powell, Sigma Nu 10.1 8. 220 Yard Dash Powell, Sigma Nu 23.1 9. 440 Yard Dash Powell, Sigma Nu 53 10. 880 Yard Dash Krentz, $. A. E. - 2:5.7 11. Mile Run - Krentz, S. A. E. - 4:50.5 12. High Hurdles Huff, Kappa Sigma 16.5 13. Low Hurdles Morse, Kappa Sigma 27.3 14. Mile Relay Nelson, Sigma Chi Thompson Williams Messenger 3.43 15. 2-Mile Run Angle, Varsity Inn Kapi a Sicma Tennis Tkam Intra-Mural Tennis Place 1. Kappa Sigma - Points 2. Cochise Hall ----..II"' 48 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon................ " 44 4. Sigma Nu - -.....................II’’ 40 5. Tau Upsilon.................................. 36 6. Phi Delta Theta .............................. 32 7. Zeta Delta Epsilon 28 Delta Chi...................... ‘ 22 9. Pi Kappa Alpha 22 Sigma Chi...........................- - - 4 11. Zeta Beta Tau ................... 12. Arizona Hall --------.III v c. Teams kapft n-Kma Cochise Hall Hancock Johnson Switzler Clcmenson Shuttle ”u,rs Hunnicutt Baseball Place 1. Phi Delta Theta - 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Sigma Chi - 4. Pi Kappa Alpha - 5. Cochise Hall Points Place - 90 6. Sigma Nu - - - - 81 7. Sigma Alpha Epsi’o: - 72 8. Zeta I elta Epsilo.. - - 63 9. Varsity Inn - 54 10. Delta Chi - Points - 45 - 36 - 27 - 18 - 9 Phi Delta Theta vs. Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta C P s 1 2 3 LF CF RF Swick Callicotte Baxter Munch Carnell Crouch Palmer Stewart Parker % Kappa Sigma C Deal P Green McSwccney Clemenson Moore Miller Kelley Butts Kicks Fannin S 1 2 3 LF CF RF ( 250 J Coed Sports ,25,,Department of Physical Education MISS INA GITTINCS Director aylSS INA G1TTINGS, Head of the Physical Educa-J. r tion Department, has been largely responsible for the growth and present attainment of women’s athletics on the University of Arizona campus. During the eight years she has been here she has directed the organization and development of W. A. A., and has given wholeheartedly of her time and effort to every branch of the department. Miss Marguerite Chesney, Assistant Director of Physical Education, has been in the department for six years, during which time she has been an enthusiastic supporter to every form of women’s athletics, and is beloved by all girls who have taken part in sports. The two other members of the staff, Miss Genevieve Brown and Miss Mary Keeth, arc new in the department this year, but the short time they.have been at Arizona has proven their interest and ability in directing girls’ athletics. Miss Brown is instructor in dancing and archery, while Miss Keeth, as assistant to Miss Chesney, teaches all sports. The Physical Education Department is very fortunate to possess a staff with such marked capabilities and enthusiasm as this one. Keith, Brown, Chesney I 252 IW. A. A. Z HE Women’s Athletic Association was first organized in 1920, as a club of twenty-five members, for the purpose of promoting women’s athletics on the campus. In the eight years of its existence it has grown to an organization with a membership roll of nearly two hundred, and is second only to the Associated Women Students in importance on the campus. At first only six sports were offered, but others have been added until there are now eleven sports, all practically year round, and the curriculum is as complete as in any western university. The W. A. A. organization is managed by an executive board composed of the officers and sportleaders, with assistance of Miss Gittings, head of the Physical Education Department, and Miss Keeth, faculty advisor. The officers arc Helena Patten, President, Dorothy Houle, Vice-President, Helen Neel, Recording Secretary, Inez Cridge, Secretary, and Ada Mae McCoy, Business Manager. Soon after school opened in the Fall, a desert picnic was given by W. A. A. for all girls interested in athletics. Over two hundred girls attended, and it proved the beginning of a year of great growth and activity for the organization. In April the biggest event on the W. A. A. calendar took place when the Western Section of the Athletic Conference of American College Women held its convention at Arizona. Delegates from twenty-seven colleges came to Tucson, and W. A. A. was greatly honored to be able to act as hostess to the conference. The annual Dance Drama and also the Horse Show were held during the convention for the entertainment of our visitors, who complimented Arizona highly on the organization of women’s athletics on the campus. With the combined advantages of climate and improved facilities and equipment for outdoor sports, W. A. A. looks forward to a future of continued growth and prosperity. HELENA PATTEN President Hodli Cridge, Neel, McCoy I2S31Gamma Phi Beta Team Hart, Houle, Sparks, Baldwin BPAR fiflwn’ Swimming 'ONE SPARKS, a Sophomore, has been outstanding in W. A. A., participating in several sports. She has held the girls’ fancy diving championship for two years, and this year, as Swimming Sportlcadcr, she has had charge of the Fall and Spring swimming meets. Her active interest and leadership have meant a great deal in the success of the swimming season. Swimming, practically a year round sport at Arizona, has been more popular than ever this year. The season opened with a splash with the Annual Intra-Mural Swimming Meet, held in October. Five teams entered: Pi Beta Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Gamma, Pima Hall, and Varsity Villagers. The Gamma Phi team won first place and the silver loving cup offered by W. A. A. The Pi Phis and Varsity Villagers tied for second place, and third was won by Delta Gamma. As for individual scores, Martha Hart and Agnes Mathieson tied for high point girl, with Ada Mae McCoy running them a close second. In the spring the annual Inter-class Meet was held, with keen rivalry evinced between Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman teams. The Freshman Class produced some unusually fine swimmers this year, to add to the already large number of aquatic stars on the campus. Under the leadership of lone Sparks and her assistant, Mary Baldwin, with the help and advice of the coach, Miss Keith, the past season has seen swimming outstanding among women’s sports, and ione sparks points the way to its ever increasing popularity in the future. LeaderEquitation Tf IVIAN FOY has been in the University of Arizona y three years, and has participated in nearly every sport offered. A wearer of the women’s “A”, she has played on her class hockey team for two years, and has won many honors in Horse Shows. She is now on the newly organized girls’ Polo Squad, and her work as Riding Sportlcadcr has meant much to equitation. The mounted classes at the University of Arizona feature excellent horsemanship, the manner of instruction being unique in that it is duplicated nowhere in the United States as far as is known. The Arizona Co-Eds are taught riding in the same manner as the candidates at the officers’ school of the cavalry arm of the military service. When they reach the advanced class, their training incorporates a course fully as rugged as that given to male students in the same department. The result, according to experienced horsemen who have watched the girl riders perform in the horse shows and the desert cross-country runs, is a high degree of proficiency attained by the students. Two gymkhanas are held each year. The fall show is of secondary importance, more emphasis being placed on the one held in the spring. The events listed for the feminine competitors include the jumps, won this year by Betty Stephenson and Martha Nutt, second place going to Alice Plumer and Vivian Foy, and third to Ruth George and Betty Hawkins; and races, including a quarter-mile, Gretna Green, and polo races. There are also equitation and novelty events, one of the most unique and thrilling being a Roman race. Both basic and advanced riding classes have had a much larger enrollment than ever before this year, showing that the sport is gaining steadily in prominence. This is more than likely due to the fact that a girls’ Polo team is being fostered at present. At any rate, there are no more enthusiastic students in school than the girls who are learning equitation in Captain Woodruff s classes. VIVIAN FOY Leader AdvA d Equitation Class I 255 IDOROTHY JONES Leader Tennis T'NOROTHY JONES, who is a member of the Junior y Class, is especially suited to her office of Tennis Sport-leader. In the two years she has been at Arizona she has won her “A” by entering many different sports, with tennis as her specialty. She was runner-up in the open singles tournament, and also Sophomore Class winner in the interclass tourney, and has been busy arranging the many tournaments held this year. The 1927-1928 tennis season has seen more active interest and participation by the Co-Eds than ever before. Many tournaments were held, with a much greater number of entrants than in any previous year. The first event was the women's open singles elimination tournament, from September 28 to October 5. A record number of thirty-nine girls played all of their matches and received twenty-five squad points. Margaret Byrne, the winner, was awarded a challenge cup, and Jean Boggs, runner-up, received a racquet. Eight University girls entered the Border States Tournament played in Tucson in October, and all showed up exceptionally well in their matches. Everyone was interested in the inter-organization tournament, played by the Davis Cup and Wightman Cup Leagues, each composed of five teams. The Varsity Villagers and the Thetas were winners in their respective leagues, and tied each other. The Varsity Villagers were declared winners, as they had won a larger number of games. From February to April some excellent tennis was played during the Women’s Ranking Board Tournament. Over forty girls entered, and the matches were all hard won. The tourney ended April 14, the winners receiving W. A. A. points. The season owes a great deal of its activity to the enthusiasm and leadership of Dorothy Jones and her assistant, Ann Hawley, and several real net stars have been discovered. Honor Tennis Team Pen l rton, Kohler, Garcia, Courtney Boggs, Byrne ( 256 1 'jggAtfc fc iawHockey 77' LIZA BETH AS KINS, Hockey Sportlcader, came to JlL Arizona in 1925, a Sophomore transfer from Tempe State Teachers’ College. She has shown her interest in athletics by going out for almost every sport. On the hockey field her playing gained her the assistant sport leadership for last year, and this season she is on the Honor Hockey team, as well as being Sportleader. She is assisted by Olga Hamlin. Hockey, one of the most strenuous of girls’ sports, was entered into with great enthusiasm this year, fifty girls coming out for the first practice. Before two weeks of practice the number had swelled to one hundred and fifty, a record hockey squad. The Freshmen turnout w-as so large that it was necessary to form two squads to facilitate coaching. Class captains were elected early, and hard practice went on for several weeks in preparation for the round-robin tournament played from December 5 to December 14. The captains were: Freshman, Norma Chapman, Sophomore, Marjorie Miller, Junior, Helen Williams, and Senior, Pauline Kitt. The tournament proved to be one of the most interesting ever held on the campus. The Sophomores were victorious, with not a single defeat chalked against them. The Honor Hockey team was chosen December 13, by the coaches, Miss Chesney and Miss Keith, the sportleader and her assistant, and the captains of the teams. 'I he girls chosen were announced at the final game of the season, and were: Monte Fariss, Marjorie Miller, Elizabeth Askins, Olga Hamlin, Pauline Kitt, Norma Chapman, Ester Calderon, Margaret Byrne, Lucy Akin, Winona Phelps, Christine Garcia, Dorothy Keeth, Gene Huddleson, and Leota Neely. The team was given a dinner, and the silver hockey pins presented to them. ELIZABETH ASKINS Leader I 257 IBasketball MARGARET COLBORN Leader yiy'ARGARET COL BORN won her place as Basketball V-lSportleader by virtue of her own skill in the game. Margaret is one of the fastest centers on campus courts, and she puts just as much enthusiasm and vigor into her leadership of the sport as in the game itself. The credit for carrying the season through to a successful finish belongs largely to her and to her assistant, Lucy Akin. Although basketball activity on the campus is limited to an inter-organization tournament, held in the early spring each year, the Co-Eds always evince great interest in this active sport. This year practice was long and hard before the two leagues, the Cactus and the Prickley Pear, were organized. After two weeks of exciting contests, the temporary laurels rested precariously on the heads of the Pi Beta Phi team, of the Cactus league, and the Gamma Phi Beta team of the Prickly Pears. February 13 was set for the game to decide the championship. The Pi Phis won, and became the envied possessors of the silver trophy cup. Basketball is fast coming to the top of the minor sports, and the splendid co-operation of Miss Keeth, MissChcsncy, and the two sportleaders has meant a big stride toward its goal of becoming an active major sport.rfljjyoR Baseball Team JsjSAfc fcawit Baseball J7" ERONICA McDONALD, a member of the Junior ' Class, is sportleader for baseball. An enthusiastic participant in whatever sport she enters, she has played on several class teams each year, and has made the Honor Baseball Team for three successive seasons. Veronica and her Freshman assistant, Brcta Bryant, have worked hard for a successful and active baseball season. Campus baseball began officially the latter part of February with practice for the organization teams. Eight teams reported for practice on the old hockey field, which had been rejuvenated and made over into a sixty-five foot diamond, and all other available bare spots on the campus near the Women’s field were appropriated for this purpose. After two weeks of strenuous practice the baseball scries started with daily three-inning games played between the teams of the Cactus and Bush Leagues. The Varsity Villagers and Delta Gammas were the victors in their respective leagues, each finishing the series with a one-hundred per cent, average. In the championship game the Varsity Villagers were able to defeat the Delta Gammas by a score of 11-2, and also won from the Faculty team by the same score. Class teams were organized immediately after the inter-group scries, and the inter-class games began. The bijjgamc of the season was the Sophomorc-Frosh, won by the Sophomores, who were pronounced the champions of the series. Immediately after the final game the Honor Team was chosen by the sport leader, captains, and coach. The girls chosen were: Ardis Phelps, Breta Bryant, Veronica McDonald, Ada Mae McCoy, Marjorie Miller, Olga Hamlin, Aida Garcia, Catherine Logie, Lucy Akin, Bonnie Wade, Pauline Fariss, and Christine Garcia. A final event to wind up the season was a ham and egg bonfire given for all those who had helped to make the great American game a success. VKRONICA MCDONALD LeaderTRU MCGINNIS Leader Archery 7 RU McGINNlS, a Senior, is a modern expert in the ancient sport of archery. As Sportleader, she has planned tournaments which rivaled those of Merrie England in excellent shooting, and has in every way shown a wholehearted interest in her sport. Archery, ancient and romantic sport, was first begun as a recognized W. A. A. activity in 1925, under the direction of Miss Ina Gittings. At first listed in the minor sports class, for students who could take only modified exercise, archery has grown by leaps and bounds in its three years of existence, until it is now one of the major sports. Its possibilities are unlimited, for it is a year round sport, and one that affords keen pleasure to all girls who take part. Each year, to arouse interest among the pupils, a tournament is held, near the end of the spring semester, at which a Columbia round is shot. In spite of difficulties arising, such as the theft of all the archery equipment, the tournaments were played off with more skill and interest this year than ever before, and the silver loving cup was hard won. To be a first class archer, a girl must have made a score of 80 points, by shooting twenty-four arrows at a distance of 50 yards from the target. This year produced several first class archers. One of the most interesting events on the Archery Calendar was a telegraphic meet with the University of California, at Berkeley. This was held under the direction of Miss Brown, instructor in the Department of Physical Education, and Tru McGinnis, and was the first contest ever held on this campus by telegraph. Honor Archery Team Hedderman, Curry, Dudley, McGinnis % Marksmanship DRIKNNK JOHNSON, a member of rhe Sophomore Class, is student leader of what sounds to he the dangerous sport of shooting. A crack shot herself, Adrienne and her assistant, Pauline Darby, have made marksmanship an active and interesting sport the past season for the ever growing number of participants. Captain Woocester seems to have very little trouble in putting out a real marksmanship team, l his year fifteen Co-Eds registered for the class, and from the first competition ran high among the feminine sharpshooters. A new type of rifle and a much smaller target were used this season, which make it more difficult to make a high score, but which are essential to the newest and best methods of shooting. In the past it has been the custom to hold meets with other schools, but this year the girls have been shooting against their own classmates for a silver trophy cup. Virginia Hoyt is assistant instructor in the department, and with two other girls, Pauline Darby and Helen Buenty, is forming a rifle club, under the supervision of Miss Gittings. With the excellent instruction offered, and the new equipment in the shooting room, marksmanship ranks high among women’s sports on the campus. ADRIENNE JOHNSON Leader Dancing J) KGGY O’NEALL, a Sophomore, is sportleader tor ± dancing. By her ability both as a dancer and a leader she has done much to arouse enthusiasm in her field of Terpsichorian art. She has taken a prominent part in the Annual Dance Drama, one of the most ambitious presentations of any W. A. A. sport. Dancing has attained its place in W. A. A. as a major sport, and under the supervision of Genevieve Brown, faculty instructor, has continued to be one of the most enjoyable and interesting activities. Both fundamental and interpretative dancing are taught in the classes, and dancing honors are awarded to girls who become proficient in the art of graceful expression. During the year, guest evenings were held to which members of the faculty and townspeople were invited and given an opportunity to witness the excellent work done in the classes. So great was the interest shown in dancing second semester that a demand for an evening class was met with a regular Wednesday night meeting. This soon resolved into practices for the Dance Drama, presented during the W. A. A. Convention held in Tucson in April. This year the pageant chosen was the “Cycle of the 1101115“. With the natural beauty of the Memorial Fountain and the out of doors tor a background, this was a thoroughly artistic production, and one that reflected great credit upon Miss Brown, and also the sportleader, for the marked success of their efforts. PHGGY o’NEALI. Horseshoes JT'KRN JOHNSON, the outstanding horseshoe pitcher Jr of the campus, is the sportlcadcr for the W. A. A. organization. She is a member of the Junior Class, and is responsible for most of the work, smoothness, and enthusiasm of the tournaments. Her assistant, Betty Rigdon, a Sophomore, has helped and boosted the sport a great deal. This year found horseshoes steadily coming to the front, as perhaps the most prominent of the minor sports. “Barnyard golf” was formerly open only to girls who were unable to participate in the more strenuous sports, but now there are many horseshoe pitchers who play for the game itself. An apparently easily mastered-sport, horseshoes requires a surprising amount of practice to achieve the technique and skill necessary to a good player. At the inter-organization elimination tournament held last fall, both competition and feeling ran high. A large silver challenge cup, given by W. A. A. was 3 big incentive to the players, and was carried off in triumph by the Chi Omega team. An individual tournament was held in the spring, with two trophy cups offered, to the winner and runner-up. The unusually large turn-out showed how interest is growing in this old-time game, and encouraged plans for the coming season. FKRN JOHNSON leader Co-Ed Horse Shoe Class RAMONA PEMBERTON Leader Hiking rjAMONA PEMBERTON, a senior has been an active W. A. A. member for four years. She has played on both class and honor teams in eight different sports, and is a wearer of the coveted “A” sweater. As hiking sportleader she has done much to build up her sport, with the co-operation of her Freshman assistant. The hiking season at the University of Arizona began early in October with a series of short hikes, with the sport-leader in charge. In December the first overnight hike ever sponsored by W. A. A. was held. Twenty girls drove to Whitehouse Canyon one Saturday afternoon, and climbed to the very top of Mt. Baldy, the highest peak in the state, early Sunday morning, returning that afternoon. After a steak dinner the hikers returned to Tucson, eager for more outings. During January and February a group of shorter hikes was held, including a “ham and egg” breakfast hike. Another overnight hike was held in March, when twenty-five girls climbed from their camping place in Sabino Canyon to the “Window” in the Catalina Mountains. The third overnight hike was a climb to the top of Mt. Lemmon. More than fifty girls have been hiking at the University this year. They are given credit of one point a mile, and arc permitted to earn one hundred points each year in this sport, which is growing rapidly in popularity, and bids fair to become a major sport in the near future. Co-ed Hikinc Group Girl’s “A” Club r UTH WELCH, a senior, is President of the newly ■ V. organized Girl’s “A” Club, formed this year to correspond to the Arizona lettermen’s club by the same name. The membership is composed of all girls on the campus who have won their “A” sweaters. The requirement for a sweater is to have won 800 W. A. A. points through participation in girls’ athletics. The Secretary-Treasurer of the club is Ramona Pemberton, and the membership for the past year has been as follows: Helen Nelson, La Verne Rodee, Helena Patten, Minnie Mae Hudnall, Ada Mae McCoy, Helen Neel, Inez Cridge, Gene Fahlen, Marie Gunst, Ruth Welch, Ramona Pemberton and Margaritc Schneider. Although not as yet a recognized group officially, the permanence of the Girl’s “A” Club is assured, and recognition is looked forward to the coming year. v  Dedication Dear Dean Webster: May wc take this opportunity to inform you that we hereby dedicate this section of our book to your very own self, for very obvious reasons? Whom else could wc have chosen? Yours for criticism, THE STUDENT BODY H In Fino Feritas Dear Editor: In the past it has been a source of great indignation to me that the president of your institution has vented such an active and stubborn opposition to the occasional drinking of liquor. With that in mind, I sit me down to this trusty machine to air an opinion on a subject as sacred as eating or smoking. My dear sir, do you recall those passages in Keats, Shakespeare, the Classics, and even the Bible that sing the praises of the lowly grape? Drinking has a traditional, even sacred authority. Perhaps this subject may be embarrassing through your ignorance, but I assure you that all is there to be found. Have not the masters of our literature at some time praised the virtues of wine by their consumption of it? Have not the examples of the sustaining and inspiring powers of the vine been legion? At this very moment I have at hand a bottle of most excellent grog, recently arrived from the south. Now there is a real drink for you-grog. Its mellowness, delicacy, smoothness all inspire a poetic fervor, a mysticism—pardon me a moment. I am a member of a very exclusive fraternity and was dismissed from school during the last Xmas holidays. Therein is my gripe. Pardon me. My father was a drinker, and my mother says that I am a splinter from the old block. Be it so. Mr. Editor don8t you think) that they were unfustfiid in booting me out of scholk? I am jus a pir collegce boy truing to get alung. Mr, editor i protect—I mean protes th abuse of tbet privclgc givun us inthe immorsal-immortel-words of the deCoratiin od Inde-indcscen—prdon me. Indcscandcnts is thewodr. ’Life lib ertand the purshoot of happimess. Ecuse mccc MReDiter, i am surpriged of your intel intelig—pardon. Sir the messadge hsa be delvercd and i am dying SaPho, duing.Damit. cant youu see how short sight—sit-situated as youar in the valey of tile rHone ; in th immorsaU mcadn i-m-m-o-r-t-a-l wordf os the sing hel helthc gangsal hear;whet the hail do we cere abut who slep in who’s berthon thett trup to login ad yu; ol soapuy eyz------the eyes hav IT—haw.haw, sfunny theenglis deprtmen hax alwaus ben so strung brethed abod them atter Why damqit,hocculd men ever have gotten lomg withoud stim—stim—you know wheti meen. it seems that the antropologossips antropologisstssss—sh, shame on yu?don sh,sh me. enewaz they owe a grsate deb to John the korn burez em. P ardon m e. MIsher editor.I protesg thys continus criticizm of usan hourr engoymint hac no bases arc ful-anfrdyizup.Bam. 4we whu tek a aocashionul drunk too bee plane abudit are griipdd.YN COnClu- sjhin i bwanna quodc a famuz ledy—god bles em-----“ “Wghen ina pulmin evar; kepe tyor feed ona flore and boddle in your pogett. pArd on me cg8_khdj 3840 kd jS_________ 1270) A Sweater Is A Sweater BUT THE AWARD SWEATER IS A MASTER SUPERIOR VARSITY JAVEE Any one of the four worthy to carry the Letter Winning Athlete’s school emblem Produced Exclusively By Olympia Knitting Mills, I?ic. Olympia Washington Manufacturers also ofCompliments ot THE MODERN NOGALES ARIZONAsi Kappa Sigma Meeting called to order by the firing of ordnance. Brother Miller reported that the sleuthing committee was practically certain as to the identity of the wretch who took the pot shot at Brother Richmond. When asked what was to be done with the criminal, Brother Miller stated that he was to be given a machine gun and a nice little bomb. Brother Danner demurred. Brothers Deal and Truman then edified the brethren with a short fistic encounter over who was the logical man to run for president of the student body. Brother Deal looked good until he was called to the phone by Max. In the ensuing half hour Truman emerged victorious, leaving the lover mired in honey. The struggle would have continued had not the president threatened to call upon Brother Bertram Morse for some of his alleged humor; this direful threat had the desired effect of frightening the chapter into silence. The crying of the younger Fannin was extremely annoying at this time, but Brother (Granper) Miller pacified him with a licorice jaw breaker. With difficulty, Brother Milton Morse was restrained from pasting the infant with a jaw breaker of another variety. Brother Reed entertained with a short dissertation entitled "Debating and the Women Do Not Mix”. Meeting adjourned. Zeta Delta Epsilon Meeting called to order. In the calling of the roll, Brother Casadv made an ass of himself. Motion Eassed to buy Brother Louis Jackson a gold headed cane, in honor of his many years of service to Zeta elta Epsilon. In the voting. Brother Casady made an ass of himself. The president then read a report of the last convention of Phi Gamma Delta, in which the awarding of a chapter to Zeta Delta Epsilon was voted upon. The count was 56 against, and 3 for. That showed some progress, the president stated. In the discussion of the report, Brother Casady made an ass of himself. Brother Andrew Rupkey then apologized to the brothers for not running for student president. “My place is in the home”, he simpered. (Brother Casady made an ass of himself at this juncture). Brother Chambers then stated that the Safford Alumni Chapter, consisting of Brother Roy Pace, was not functioning as it should; Safford High School lads do not seem impressed by Brother Pace, he averred. As a remedy to the situation, Brother Foster suggested cyanide. Brother Casady made an ass of himself about this time. As a closing ceremony, the Brothers arose and warbled this refrain to the tunc of Tosti’s, "Farewell”: “Phi Gamma Delta, we’re here, we’re here, But where in Hell are you?” As the meeting adjourned, Brother Casady was observed making a monumental ass of himself Sigma Alpha Epsilon Meeting called to order. Minutes of previous meeting read, but not approved by Brother Conley. Thrown out. (The minutes were, not Brother Conley.) Motion then made that dear Brother Barney Knowles be booted from the chapter for so-called clever conduct which savored strongly of small town showing-off, such as spitting on the shoes of acquaintances and kicking girls about indiscrim-inantly. In opposition to this, Brother Conley read a lengthy eulogy written to Brother Barney Knowles by some silly co-ed, which appeared in the Wildcat. Brother Conley then stated that no man could he bad who inspired thought in any co-ed. Brother St. Claire arose to remark that the aforementioned co-ed might have enjoyed being abused, or expectorated upon; but as for him, he preferred his "manliness” to take less obnoxious forms. Brother St. Claire might have said more; but, on being invited outside by Brother Conley, became very silent. The motion was then voted upon, 31 were for it and Brother Conley was against it. The motion failed. The meeting adjourned, following the usual invitation by Brother Conley for anyone who disputed his right to run the chapter to step outside and see what he got.Compliments of The United Verde Copper Company Producers of COPPER, GOLD AND SILVER MINES at Jerome, Arizona SMELTER at Clarkdale, Arizona “Copper, the Everlasting Metal” -------------- --------------,-------------- (274)Purchasers Ores Inspiration Arizona % ( 275 JCalumet Arizona Mining Company OFFICERS President - - - Vice-President Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer Ass’t-Sec’y and Ass’t-Treas. Auditor Gordon R. Campbell Thomas Hoatson Edwin J. Collins James E. Fisher -Augustus J. Dunstan Henry B. Paull DIRECTORS Charles E. Briggs................... Gordon R. Campbell.................. Thomas F. Cole...................... Thomas H. Collins................... Edwin J. Collins.................... Walter B. Congdon................... Thomas Hoatson...................... Frank J. Kohlhaas................... William B. Mershon.................. George A. Newett.................... John C. Oliver - -................. - Cleveland, Ohio - Calumet, Mich. Greenwich, Conn. - Princeton, Mass. - Calumet, Mich. Duluth, Minn. - Calumet, Mich. - Calumet, Mich. - Saginaw, Mich. Ishpeming, Mich. - Pittsburgh, Pa. OFFICES General Office, Calumet, Michigan Mine Office, Warren, Arizona MANAGER H. A. Clark, Warren, Arizona 1276] Pi Kappa Alpha Meeting called to order. The assembled brethren knelt in worship at the feet of Brother Martin Baldwin, to date the only fraternity man who has ever joined Pi Kappa Alpha. Before taking up the business of the day, pledge Parker was despatched to heave a large rock in the direction of the Sigma Chi house. This formality, observed nightly in hope of maiming or killing a Sigma Chi, being observed, the matter of politics was then taken up. It was decided that there were no more offices for Brother John Turner to run for, unless he could doll up like a female and run for Desert Queen. Brother Rose rose, and in four minutes by accurate count he got off 39 five syllable words, 17 six syllabic words, 3 eight syllable words, and twice used “aphrodisiacal” without coughing. Brother Gorman had nothing to say, also. Brother Mitchell was reprimanded for appearing in public without his “A” sweater. Brother Roberts of the polo team, was reprimanded for the opposite reason. Plans were then made for taking the Phi Dclt’s drag in Tucson High School away from them, and it was decided to send Brother Merle Hahn down to the said high school wearing a Phi Delt pin. The meeting adjourned. Sigma Nu Meeting called to order. Sixty-one members were present, but the small attendance w as explained by Brother McDougall, who stated that most of the boys were down at the Drug Store. “Rountree had a quarter to spend,” he announced. Question of new pledges was then brought up. Brother Underwood told of the existence of three vouths living off the campus, as vet unpledged. He pleaded that the brethren hump themselves, as the pledge list was not nearly full. “In the days of Brother Galloping Gilliland, the pledge roll was always full. Brother Galloping Gilliland in particular,” was his moving statement. The topic of pledges recalled the fact that they had a few, and the army was marched in for Monday night inspection. They were paddled in squads of eight, and it was ten thirty before the last squad left the room. Brother Culver, of Aggie Assembly fame, then made a motion that the pledges be numbered serially, instead of being called by name. Motion failed on the grounds that many of the pledges were already sorry that they had enlisted, and that such a move would have caused mutiny. Brother Woodman then reported on finances, stating that already their extensive pledging operations had resulted in the chapter now being owners of two door knobs and a window pane in the new House. Meeting adjourned with prayer, “God send us thirty more pledges with lots of jack. Amen.” Beta Chi Meeting called to order. Brother Harless chided for forgetting himself and addressing the brothers as “Fellow Barbs”. Not such an awful mistake. Brother Peck heard muttering about tail spins and altitude records. Was advised to take the air. Brother Carl Smith made a motion to sell the furniture to meet the next payment on the house. He asserted that the majority of the members were as much at home on the floor as in chairs or beds, anyway. This was resented by Brother Springer, who was twice seen inside of sorority houses this year. A motion was made to give house dances once a week, as Beta Chis seldom rate dates to anything else. Motion failed when Brother Peck selfishly stated that he was running low on funds. If certain of his business ventures did not come through, he remarked, most of the chapter would have to drop school. A picture of a well dressed Beta was then brought before the brethren, and one and all were exhorted to so live and so adorn themselves as to somewhat approach the appearance of the paragon. Several Beta songs were then sung (music books are cheap) and the chapter adjourned to go four doors south for personal reasons.w (I Compliments of The San Marcos Hotel CHANDLER ARIZONA"x New Cornelia Copper Company Mines, Leaching Plant and Concentrator at Ajo, Arizona PRODUCERS OF ELECTROLYTIC COPPER Gordon R. Campbell, President Calumet, Michigan Jamf.s E. Fishf.r, Sec'y-Treasurer Calumet. Michigan M. Curley, Manager Ajo. Arizona Tucson, Cornelia Gila Bend R. R. Company M. Curley, General Manager ... - Ajo, Arizona W. L. DuMoulin, General Superintendent - - Ajo. Arizona T. Hicklin, Superintendent - Ajo, Arizona SHIP BY RAIL—ALL FREIGHT SUMMER EXCURSION FARES TO THE EAST AND WEST Kindly Write us for Information E. A. DIEHL, Agent °JggA»gKT Phi Delta Theta Meeting called to order. Brother Crouch made a motion that a statue of himself be placed in the front room to impress the rushees. Brother Johnson seconded the motion, with the amendment that the statue Ik- placed in the kitchen to keep cockroaches out of the oatmeal. This aroused the jealousy of Brothers Munch and Swick, also noted far and wide for beauty, and the nasty looks that they gave Brother Crouch were horrid, no foolin’. Brother Baxter then made a motion that steps be built into the bathtub, as he found it impossible to climb over the edge without first getting on a chair. This motion displeasing the chapter. Brother Baxter was placed head down in the waste basket and allowed to remain there throughout the meeting. Brother Jenny, attired in the military uniform in which he is reported to sleep, gave a lengthy talk on how things were done at Dartmouth. At the close of this speech the chapter was rudely awakened by Brother Swick, who had a complaint to make. Brother Swick, not being able to read, was justly aggrieved because he had scalded himself in the shower. He suggested that appropriate pictures, such as Santa Claus and the Devil, be substituted for “Cold” and “Hot” on the spiggots. Brother Lawson Smith was observed to spit on the floor as the meeting adjourned. Sigma Chi Meeting called to order. The chapter stood for a moment in silent memory of the days when Sigma Chi was more than a collection of Los Angeles boys with nifty haberdashery and nice pink ears. Rushing was the next business; the list of Pi Rap pledges was gone over, but all were summarily blackballed, athletic ability being scarce among them. Brother Bill Thompson then reported on the progress of the Beta Sphix, or whatever the damn thing’s called. He stated that things were going well, but that the staff was running out of synonyms for “perfect”, “finest”, “greatest”, and so on, and that the Brothers could help a lot by handing in new adjectives which could he used in the telling the brothers how really wonderful the brothers are. Brother Harry Renshaw made a stirring plea that the chapter take military drill more seriously, but had to leave in the middle of the speech, it then being three minutes past bedtime for the sterling young American. The Chapter then moved to reprimand Enkc for not using more Sigma Chis on the basketball team. Brother Al Gridley then announced that all pledges were to meet with him and Nasty Ned Mulleneaux after the meeting for a short talk on etiquette. The meeting then adjourned. Tau Upsilon Meeting called to order. Names of student registered in the Agricultural College gone over for possible pledges. Several were voted upon, but all were blackballed by Brother Alexander on the grounds that none were real fraternity types. Brother “Whistling” Schildman entered late, recking with a pronounced aroma of equine perspiration. He was seated in the center of the room due to his position as a letter man. There was a rush to open the windows. Brother Minton got up on his hind legs at this juncture to complain about the treatment given his galloping gondola. He stated that the brethren would either have to pledge another automobile, or quit dragging their feet; the last quart of gasoline went mighty fast. Brother Dick Smith then announced another activity for the chapter, having just returned from a devastating afternoon at bridge. This swelled the chapter’s activity list to seven, not counting Captain Schildman’s “A” with the fertilizer trimmings. A motion was made that the Tau Upsilon automobile be covered with fraternity insignia in the same manner that the Pi Kappa Alpha boys are wont to decorate their vehicles with Greek letters purporting to signify fraternal affiliations. Brother Morris spoke against this motion, saying that no one expected anything else of an alleged fraternity like Pi Kappa Alpha. “Better be a rotten local with a chance of getting a good national than be a Pi Kap and know that all hope is gone,” was his oracular statement. Brother Schildman whinnied softly as the meeting adjourned.The Dwight B. Heard Investment Co. Has Handled ARIZONA Business Properties - Ranches - Homes -- Investments For Reliable Service See Us Heard Building, Phoenix, Arizona Pickwick Stages System Yt ORLD’S GREATEST MOTOR COACH SYSTEM COAST TO COAST JSJSAg Zeta Beta Tau Meeting called to order. Subject of school elections was first business of the evening. Brother Abramson, who is still laboring under the delusion that he is getting over big on the campus with his line of small town stuff, made a motion that he be run for student body president. The vote was 10 against the motion and 1 for it, showing that even the Zeta Betas know a bad odor when they see one. Brother Strauss next informed the brethren that Zeta Beta Tau would soon have to give up the ghost, unless more of the faith showed up on the campus. It was then suggested that Scotchmen be taken in. This was hardly taken seriously, as any sorority girl can tell you that all Scotchmen go Sigma Nu. The social committee (Ben Erlich) then reported how things were going with the sorority girls; the Thetas were not warming to Zeta Beta as fast as was expected, and Brother Erlich admitted that he was at a loss as to what was to be done. Crys of “Stay at home, you big bum!” were hurriedly squelched. The pledges were next ushered in, and he was well paddled on his ample posterior. The meeting was then adjourned, and the brethren retired to a tasty little luncheon of pigs feet and ham sandwiches. In School or At Home—You Must Eat Remember A Clean Food Stores pmm STORJEC Dislributk « VitJiouCw »tc Clean Food Stores 29 Stores Throughout Arizona 13 Stores in Phoenix; 4 in Tucson One in o h oj the following: Winslow. Flagstaff, Williams. Prescott. Peoria. Glendale. Scottsdale, Tempe Mesa, Chandler, Buckeye, Florence I n  ) Compliments of the INSPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER CO. INSPIRATION ARIZONA T. H. O’BRIEN General Manager1928 Arizona Summer Session CONDUCTED BY University of Arizona AND Northern Arizona State Teachers College AT FLAGSTAFF June 11th, to August 24th, 1928 First Half, June 11 to July 18; Second Half, July 19 to August 24 Climate Cool- Invigorating Flagstaff is truly “The Center of Nature’s Wonderland.” Situated at an altitude of nearly 7,000 feet at the base of the beautiful and inspiring San Francisco Peaks, which rise to the majestic height of about 14,000 feet, and surrounded by the Coconino National Forest, one of the greatest yellow pine forests in the United States, its summer climate is surpassed nowhere. ic- Courteoy of Pratrenive Aiiizona »n l the Great SotiTHwgar THE RAINBOW NATURAL BRIDGE Recreation Excursions to Scenic Attractions Special hikes and week-end excursions will be offered at low cost to those students who desire to visit some of the scenic wonders found in the country surrounding Flagstaff. A student who spends five and one-half or eleven weeks at this College should not go away without seeing the Grand Canyon, the Prehistoric Cliff Dwellings, the American Indian in his natural habitat on the reservation, and other interesting and unique features such as lava beds, extinct volcanoes, caves, painted deserts, canyons, lakes, and petrified forests. UNDER-GRADUATE COURSES — GRADUATE COURSES ARIZONA SCHOOL FOR COACHES, JULY 2nd TO 13th BASKETBALL—Forest C. Allen, University of Kmui FOOTBALL—Howerd Jones, University of Southern California I286J JSEAcfc fcfy Delta Chi Meeting called to order. Motion made to buy a wreath of roses to be presented to Joe Skousen. Reason: untiring and sedulous efforts to raise the social standing of Delta Chi. Brother Ansorge— I mean, Hull, at this juncture rose to give a long eulogy on the greatest man that Delta Chi had ever pledged. Brother Gentry’s honest face beamed. Brother Ansorge—Hull, I mean, then ended his stirring dissertation with these words “And now let us thank God for His great gift to Delta Chi—I refer to myself.” Brother Gentry’s honest face fell. Discussion followed on the matter of keeping sawdust in the corners of the rooms; it was finally decided to place cracker boxes full of the aforesaid wood scrapings about the palace so that the boys would not have to spit out of the windows and kill the geraniums. Brother Mitchell arrived late, smelling, as usual, of Black Narcissus and violets. The brethren smirked proudly at this material manifestation of Delta Chi’s social prestige. Brother Devine the younger, asked if it were true that the brothers had taken advantage of his absence at last meeting to pass and pledge one Reardon Pendleton, late of Tucson High School. When informed that such was the case, Brother Devine then tried, first, to throw his pin out the window, and being balked at this, secondly, to batter his brains out on the mantel. Pledge Pendleton, at that time, could plainly be heard shouting “Rack, Dooley!” Meeting adjourned. Omicron Phi Omicron No fraternity—No Meeting. COMPLIMENTS OF N. Porter Saddle and Harness Company Phoenix, Arizona COMPLIMENTS of THE O. D. STORE Globe, Arizona . --------------------------------- ___ I 287 ] Albert Steinfeld Co. Established 1854 Tucson, Arizona Congratulations to the Graduating Class of the University of Arizona, 1928, and APPRECIATION to the students of the University who so graciously and so successfully helped the Steinfeld Company produce the most beautiful Spring Fashion Show, “Clothes,” at the Temple of Music, March 15 and 16, ever given in Tucson. Misses: Eileen Cooper Marjorie Miller Margarita Castaneda Anne Alkire Nancy Tate Evelyn Mates Alice Henry Catherine Howard Sophie Pauli Misses: Marie Elise Kruttschnitt Barbara Kruttschnitt Betty Doyle Adrienne Johnson Jeannette Palmer ludith Bordwell Thelma Bennington Laila Phelps Mary Waters Mary Louise Hawley Misses: Shirley Thompson Marie Ruth Craig Marian Bond Elizabeth Abbott Maureen Nelson Helen Nelson Josephine Strause Ann Paxton Nona Korfhage r W Til Clay Lockett P. K. Pogson Hudson Smart Messrs. A. Ray Jr H. W. Johnson H. W. Durban Heinz Haffner (288) Drew Outlaw Champ Culver Warren Smith-J15- -J1S —M5 ™EMANUFACTURING STATIONERS' “Arizona’s Greatest Printing. Binding and Engraving Plant” -J15 Engraved Commencement Invitations Annuals and Year Books PHOENIX ARIZONA -M5 Compliments of THE SILVER DOLLAR BAR AGUA PRIKTA, SONORA MEXICO J»______________ 1290) 1 t —L1 | f 1S AR b WirF. S. T. This feeble, feminine reflection of the Chain Gang has a purpose, a deep purpose, a noble purpose. What that purpose is, nobody knows, not even themselves. It is never evident. Either the purpose or the organization. It does nothing but wear sick orange sweat shirts (perspiration jerseys). Any member will assure you that it has done much that is not known. It must have. It must justify its secret title. It is unworthy of further comment. Florsheim Shoes Phoenix Wte to i a Ifetter Vo lues BP, sT Phoenix' Daylight Department Store Stetson Hats Arizona Leadership and Growth The figures printed below show the circulation growth of I he Arizona Daily Star since October I, 1924, as reported to the Postoffice Department. These figures represent the net paid circulation only; all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies having been deducted. Report October 1, 1924 -........ 4,013 Report April 1, 1925 -.....- 4,599 Report October 1, 1925 ------- - 5,573 Report April 1, 1926 ........... 5,573 Report April 1, 1927 ------- - 6,060 Report April 1, 1928 ------- - 6,748 This shows the wonderful response on the part of the people of Tucson and Arizona to a newspaper that is first of all a NEWSpaper and a NEWSpaper that is unhampered by an outside control. THE ARIZONA DAILY STAR Tucson, Arizona (291 | b Wr6‘Wc take pleasure in presenting the Photographic work in this book as the product of the Buehman Studio. We congratulate the Editor and Business Manager in the outstanding success they have made of the 1928 Desert. ________ _____________ City Laundry Company “THE LAUNDRY OF SERVICE” Toole Avenue and Miltenburg Street Phone 369 TUCSON, ARIZONA “Its the Cut of your Clothes that Counts” THE TALK OF THE CAMPUS! Undeniably the country’s outstanding translations of the university man’s ideas. hy Society [Brand SAVAGE DUNCAN 16-18 North Stone Avenue T ucson Shoe Shine Parlor (NEAR DOOLEY'S) Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined HATS BLOCKED and CLEANED “Let Us Help You Look Nice” ! 293 ) C22 Miami Copper Company 61 Broadway New York ADOLPH LEWISOHN SAM A. LEWISOHN President Pice-President and Treasurer HERMAN COOK Secretary Mine at Miami Arizona F. W. MACLENNAN General Manager ----------------------------- 12941Chain Gang Boys with sweaters bustling. Sweaters with boys bustling. Bustling boys with sweaters. The Chain Gang. Compliments of CLINTON CAMPBELL CONSTRUCTOR AND CONTRACTOR Builder of New University Library and Gymnasium PHOENIX TUCSON (295C . C Just as the famous old whaler pictured 'JUJC ayove is safe in her home port after many perilous journeys orver stormy seas—so is your annual safe in the port of Completion. The men whose duty has been a pleasure in the guidance of your "craft” take this opportunity of wishing those about to sail forth on the sea of life BON VOYAGE Bsn H. Hooprr Waldo E. Edmunds BRYAN'BRANDENBURG CO. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Chas. W. Morgan of Bedford I 2% | COMPLIMENTS OK The Tucson Citizen “To-day's News To-day" Anti-Pettin - Gill There was one big reason that this unmitigated pest opposed the stadium drive, and that reason was that it didn’t do Pettingill any good. The fact that it didn’t do him any harm either never occurred to him. Pettingill hadn’t originated the idea, therefore Pettingill was against it. If Pettingill was opposed to anything, then that thing was wrong. Ask Pettingill. Ask him anything. Who made the world? Pettingill. What’s wrong with it? Pettingill doesn’t run it. Is Pettingill the only man on the campus who has any brains? Pettingill is. Ask Pettingill. Is Pettingill popular? He is not. This gentleman with the one tracked mind really runs things around here, he confesses it. Now if this big bag of wind had four times as much sense as he thinks he has, he’d be a half-wit There is something heroic about anyone who will face Pettingill. One look at that trap is enough. People at home use him to frighten babies with. And, oh girls, do listen! He is a big sturdy member of Y. M. C. A. Young Men Crudely Assinine. Don’t tell. He will. Free Delivery to any Main Line Railroad Point in Arizona OORRIS-HEYMAN FURNITURE CO. '‘The Metropolitan Store FRANK E. COLES Pres. ------------------- Arizona’s Leading Home Furnishers Since 1885 FROM FAR AND NEAR They come to Dorris-Heyman Furniture Company in Phoenix, where they find the latest in style, the best in craftsmanship, convenient credit and service that pleases. We can furnish your sorority or fraternity house at a great saving to you—no extra charges for Tucson deliveries. 1 297 ] Down, If you are looking for tS t.r KF 4 values, Myers Bloom Co. V j is the store you are looking Fashion Park Clothes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Manhattan Shirts, Pajamas, Union and two-piece Underwear, and Collars. Ladies and mens Phoenix hose Keiser handkerchiefs, Paris Garters, Pioneer Suspenders, Bostonian Shoes, in fact everything of quality perfectly priced. Shoes With Snap ---Plenty—- 77ie Smartest of all Smart Patterns Shown Changes of Styles Weekly Given Bros. Shoe Co. 22 East Congress Sired TUCSON :: ARIZONA White House Bar First Place Across the Border MYERS 6c BLOOM CO. One Priced Clothiers Phone 47 63 to 69 E. Congress St. A. ------------------------ ---- WILLIAMS SAMERCELLI, PttfffUlOT Agua Priela Old Mexico [ 298 )Soroiity Rush Week Bulletin Despite the dirty rushing tactics of the Theta and Pi Phi gangs, the Kappas report their usual success with the nervous strain appeal. The Gamma Phis sure took it to heart that a certain sister pledged Pi Phi. Whether it was a question of dumbness on the part of the rushee, or potency of the Pi Phi line, is not known. The girls are such sweet, loving things. Personally, we are inclined to wonder what there was originally to fight about on the part of either house. A matter of personal pride, probably. Anyway, according to the looks of things social type and prestige entered into the matter. The Thetas announced that despite the dirty rushing tactics of the Pi Phi and Kappa gang, nocturnal visits were still as successful as ever. Wonder what came over the Chi O’s? All of a sudden they showed a tendency to become a real sorority by the same methods that the Phi Delts use at critical moments. But the girls were not equal to the strain; and although they were second only to Theta in number of ribbons dished out, the sad truth of the maxim concerning quantity and quality was only too evident. Although the rushing tactics of the Thetas and Kappas were unusually dirty, the Pi Phis announced that their national reputation is yet in good working order. “God bless out sweethearts,” is the motto. The D.G’s displayed their usual refined and unsuccessful methods. No one can tell just what their intentions are, and it might be rumored that they have none. Anyway, some of the members are enough to keep even the Alpha Phi type of rushee from accepting the bribe. It beats the world how this sisterhood can pledge so many cars of a certain expensive make (Advertisement) just like the Thetas. Kipling was right. Since the Alpha Phis are so inconsequential in every respect, we almost forget them. We are under the impression that they got some pledges; but who thev are no one knows, unless it’s the Beta Cnis. Anyway, the fig leaf is never in evidence at rallies or student assemblies. The Alpha Phis must be related to the loose leaf system. Gila Meat Co., INCORPORATED Operating a packing plant in our own county, killing 100 cattle and 100 hogs per week, curing hams and bacon of the best quality. Our sausages and lunch meats are the best. We employ 25 butchers and operate three retail meat markets—Gila Meat Co., in Globe, and Gila Meat Co. and Miami Market in Miami, each fully equipped with cold storage refrigerating plants which insure properly cured meats with perfect sanitation. We spend 200,000.00 annually in Gila county for cattle and hogs. We are purely a Gila county organization of stockmen and business men. We are extending a service and quality of meats that 80 per cent, of the people in this district are enjoying. Be our customer and help make the 100 per cent. We employ only experienced meat cutters —who in every way arc courteous and render service to our customers. We operate our own feeding pens near Safford, Arizona, shipping large numbers of Gila county cattle to these pens for fattening. The Gila Meat Co., Inc. GLOBE ARIZONA MIAMI  The Rexall Stores in Tucson Largest Retail Drug Business in Arizona — Customer Satisfaction Built it. Martin Bfni A- The y XaML Sfores No. 1 Congress and Church Phone 29 and 30 No. 2 Congress and Fifth Phone 303 No. 3 Congress and Scott Phone 740 and 741 We Have Everything Carried in a Drug Store Plus Service Phone 58, 59, 1227 T. ED LITT (On the Busy Comer) Tucson Four Superior Products: — Honey Maid Bread Honey Maid Tea Biscuits Honey Maid Sandwich Bread Honey Maid Health Bread At all Grocers and Markets Stonecypher’s Bakery, Inc. 300 1 == (t The quiet of the police station was rudely interrupted by the shrill ringing of the telephone. Even the telephone was aware of the urgency of the message, and its tone brought the sergeant’s feet to the floor abruptly. “Hello, hello, is this the police station?” an anxious voice inquired over the wire. “Yesum, this is the police station,” the sergeant replied. “Well, this is the Zeta Delt’s an-neck’s housemother speaking,” the voice said, “Will you send a couple of your patrolmen out here at once? The freshmen are taking the pants off the sophomore hoys and putting them on our porch, and I can’t keep the girls inside the house when the sophs come after them.” Most University Men make their Phoenix headquarters at Hanny s 40 North Central Avenue IVUY NOT YOU? America's best lines of Mens Wear, also Coats and Hosiery for Women, are represented PRIVATE LEASED WIRE Connections with Logan Bryan New York and Chicago Paine, Webber Co. Boston, Duluth, Calumet Overlock, Stevens Co. Brokers BISBEE, ARIZONA Listtd and Unlisted Securities A°unht and Sold on Commission Offices : Bisbee, Arizona I ucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona El Paso, Texas Albuquerque, N. M. COMPLIMENTS OF Miles Mortuary 328 South Hill Globe 309 Live Oak Miami GARAGE Au«o Repaint «|y LNigh' Loveioy Hydrau, Sh 108 N. 2nd Ave. Phone 5073 PHOENIX ARIZONAEstablished 1862 Phone 4391 Fashionable Apparel For Women Shoes—Millinery—Hosiery Gift Ware Juniors’ and Boys’ Clothing Luggage We prepay Parcel Post Charges anywhere in PHOENIX, ARIZONA ICE CREAM Donofrio s CANDIES PHOENIX C. 0. D. The biggest case of bragging this year goes to Tiny Edwards, of the Sigma Chi eating Tong. A few days after the Sig pin had been planted on his breast. Tiny went down town to buy a suit of clothes. After picking out his suit, and paying for it, (this last statement is true, incredible as it may seem) the clerk asked him his address. Tiny pulled back his coat and, displaying his badge, said, “That’s my address.” The suit was sent to the Arizona Orphanage. [3021 JS0AR D6WI —gBanking connection with a good bank is an asset to any individual and particularly to the young man starting a business or professional career. Miners and Merchants Bank BISBEE, ARIZONA Conservative and Safe R. V. Misenhimer Authorized Ford Sales and Service Benson, Arizona The Hallmark Store Over 800 associated stores under the Hallmark name make for the greatest jewelry values in the world—you can depend on your Hallmark Store. fVe are the Tucson Member GREEN WALD ADAMS, Inc. HALLMARK JEWELERS East Congress and Scott Streets Adler Collegian For the College Man They keep you looking your best. Friendships formed and impressions made in college are lasting ones. Come to Jacome’s for the finest apparel—this holds good for men and women alike. The Home of Walk Over Shoes Red Cross Shoes Fashion Plate Shoes Palmdayl Shirts Wilson Bros. Furnishings 1 303 1 "J5J2AR b£ WItErskine Certified Used Cars BOWEN-SIMS MOTOR CO. Broadway at Fifth Telephone 225 TUCSON COMPLIMENTS OF Piggly Wiggly 119 East Congress Street Tucson Copper Queen Hotel Gem of the Borderland Excellent Accommodations Bisbke, ArizonaInternational Club 8 Good Refreshments and Good Music AGUA PR I ETA SONORA, MEXICO BISBEE, ARIZONA 1 Cor. 1st Ave. y Monroe St. PIIOENIX, ARIZONA The Post Office is Opposite Us Solicitous Six Sextette (ALL-ARIZONA) Marie Gunst - -- -- -- - Captain and rumble scat “Red” Roberson Running bored Adrienne Johnson ----------- Lighter Betty Johnson Spare rib (Pi Phi transfer) Bonnie Wade --------- - Single spacer Hessie Eaton ---............- Radiator It is with extreme diffidence that we submit these choices for Arizona’s Queening Co-Eds. We realize that 1197 girls have ample grounds to complain. The myriad merits flaunted upon all hands are enough to baffle the most competent of judges. But after lengthy deliberation and a special study (Qbgniud on page 308) 1 305 1 Compliments of Ballinger Fuel Feed Company TUCSON Compliments of Solomon-Wickersham Co. GLOBE : MIAMI : SAFFORD : BOWIE Compliments of A Friend in DOUGLAS 306) —__ER. I. P. Soft music for the shade of a brilliant career that is about to pass from the portals of the campus. Warren Smith is about to leave us. Imagine that! The great Warren Smith. Its almost inconceivable. Warren Smith, the hero of a thousand amours, the darling of the spot lights, the bright spot in the drab life of the army, the owner of the myri-colored roadster. No other man in the history of the world has done so little and yet made so much of it, no man has tried harder to gain popularity with men as well as women and failed flatter, no man has sucked the honey from so many flowers and been forgotten, no other man but that he objects to calling Smith one. He isn’t. He is nothing but a little boy who needs to be spanked until he knows better. Thank God, he is graduating. INGERSOLL-RAND PRODUCTS Mine Supply and Hardware Company "The Hardwire Store on the Corner" MACHINERY-PAINTS AND OILS-BU1LDERS’ HARDWARE-STOVES-RANGES CUTLERY-RANCH AND MINE SUPPLIES-GARAGE SUPPLIES W. A. SULLIVAN Secy.-Treas. Globe, Arizona TVyatf s Rook Store books stationery NOVELTIES “Everything for the Student” 64 E. Congress St., Phone 7 Tucson, Arizona FOR CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS AND THE BALMY ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP WHILE EATING DROP INTO The Varsity Inn Ed Moore, Innkeeper JTZZ McDougall Cassou 32 West Washington PHOENIX SPECIALIZING ENTIRELY IN HIGH QUALITY WEARABLES FOR GENTLEMEN Have You Ever Considered The BEAUTY, CULTURE and REFINEMENT that a beautiful grand piano brings into your home? You are in kcep-i n g with the times with your furniture, automobile, iceless refrigerator, etc., why not your piano? Call and inspect the dainty little baby grands we are showing priced upwards from $595 Phone us and our appraiser will call and give you an estimate on your old piano for exchange. No obligations. FISHER’S 118 E. Congress St., Phone 140 COMPLIMENTS OF THE JEFFERSON HOTEL Phoenix, Arizona SOLICITOUS SIX SEXTETTE—Continued from page 305 of the required qualities, the above list is respectfully submitted. Marie Gunst’s well known reputation of “sugar bowl” placed her far and away in the lead, and consequently the captaincy falls to her. May she use it well. “Red” Roberson’s indiscriminate use of the male campus at large needs no further comment. Pride has not prevented her in her race for this coveted position. It was not until time of elections that Adrienne Johnson’s hidden but dazzling qualifications came to the fore. But when they came, they came. And how! Betty Johnson’s famous preference of pants to the stuffing thereof has made her God’s answer to the prayers of Carl Smith and Cowboy Lee. Bonnie Wade made an astounding comeback from the realms of single bliss to dash down the rose strewn path that leads to Desert Queen. The path had thorns, but nothing was too much for Bonnie. Towards the end of school, Hessie Eaton fell off to only six or seven dates a week. In apology, we offer the opinion that no one person could sustain the strain imposed upon her since the beginning of school. Her mental talents being few, it makes the task well nigh unbearable. This, then, is the team. Try to pick a better one. I 3081 SgAcR DAWrv r N Arizona Edison Company A ECo. OPERATING UTILITIES IN Douglas Florence Bisbee Safford Warren Yuma Globe Miami Thatcher Lowell ED. RUDOLPH Auto Supplies Ford Service Authorized Dealer LINCOLN—FOR D-FOR DSON Phoenix, Arizona THE WHITE HORSE CABARET Always Open Dancing Every Night Agua Prieta Sonora, Mexico Joe Pavilka Vincent Hraste Prop. XTCompliments of The Bank of Bisbee CAPITAL : SURPLUS : PROFITS 300,000.00 BISBEE -o ARIZONA The Cover For This Annual was created by Weber-McCrea Company 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles CaliforniaChickering Pianos Arizona Distributors for the Famous Chickering Pianos, Upright, Grands and Ampico Reproducing Pianos Also agents for Bush Gerts, I vers Pound, Brewster, Clarendon Marshall and Wendell Pianos Easy Payments may be Arranged R. H. Nielsen Music Co. Phone 238 Congress Hotel Building Slo iie Speaks The great Slonaker leaned forward and kindly patted my knee. “I have always thought,” said he, "that I am the greatest man that Arizona ever produced. I am quite the boy when it comes to handling the women. In fact, many of my intimate friends call me Beau. Brummel, you know,” he added in explanation. "In my nice shincy Buick I make nightly rounds of the various sororities, and the girls fight madly to be the lucky damsel to ride away with me far from the bright lights of Congress. My pin has rested upon the breast of many a girl during my active campaign. Just at present it is at home; but for how long, nobody knows. 1 feel I am weakening.” Here he smiled charmingly and pulled his coat aside that I might see the metallic witnesses of his athletic fame. After properly impressing me with these, he seized me in a grasp of iron, pinioning my arms so tightly that I cried (Continued on page 315) While in Phoenix, the Arizona Wildcats Stop at the LUHRS HOTEL Corner Jefferson and Center Streets Phoenix, Arizona Modern and Up-to-date 36 Years in Arizona UPON THE PRINCIPLE OF CUSTOMER SATISFACTION WE HAVE GROWN WITH ARIZONA If It's Building Material—Corbetts have it. J. KNOX CORBETT Lumber Hardware Co. N. 6th Avenue at 8th. Tucson, Arizona [3111n f y THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY A FRIEND of the JUNIOR CLASS The Arizona Wildcats Eat at the Grand Cafe When in Phoenix WHY NOT YOU? CLEAN—LIGHT—N EW Good Service THE FIRST NATIONAL BUILDING AND LOAN association Phoenix, Arizona  1 ft •pc COMPLIMENTS OF THE Dominion Hotel Globe, Arizona A. Hansen, Manager Ajo Improvement Company ELECTRIC SERVICE WATER SERVICE Wheeler Perry Company (incorporated) Wholesale Grocers 121 Toole Avenue P. O. Box 1560 Tucson, Arizona Compliments of the Mesa District Chamber of Commerce C. B. Flyn, President Cof fee Cup Cafe At MESA 1 If'here the Food is Always Good" 313 Z3X—u_ Out Door Sports GOLF EQUIPMENT GUNS AND AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE KODAKS TENNIS Highest Quality Kodak Finishing “IT PAYS TO PLAY” Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Phone 3 15 East Congress Street Compliments of The Rincoln Service Station Corner Park and 6th Street Compliments of First National Bank OF DOUGLAS B. A. Packard, President W. Graves, Vice-President University Drug Company OUR DRUG LINE IS COMPLETE, AND WE ARE ABLE TO SUPPLY ALL STUDENTS' NEEDS IN HIGH GRADE STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES AND COSMETICS Convenience and Courtesy Combined with Service “OUR FOUNTAIN IS THE CAMPUS OASIS' 3 1314]Best Wishes From Sachs-Parker Co. 48 E. Congress St. Opposite Opera House The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes We Specialize in Apparel for the University Man SLON1E SPEAKS—Continued from page 311 aloud in pain and admiration, Mostly pain. “Oh that’s nothing, (modestly) I am really awfully strong. I made myself that way. Do you know that I am the impelling force behind the whole University?” One look at that firm granite jaw convinced me. Then for two hours he regaled me with the prowess of the great Slonaker. When he had finished, tears of admiration were in his eyes and his voice was taut and emotional. But in a moment, those noble features relaxed into that famous, winning smile, the smile that makes him envied of all men and desired of all women. I felt the power of his attraction. The light from those perfect eyes was so intense that it withered the flower in my lapel. When asked how much of this talk I could publish, he replied, “All of it please. Be sure.that you do not omit that the stadium shall be known as Slonakcr’s Field. All these attributes are but part of that perfect blend which goes to make that paragon of all mankind—Louis Slonaker.” In the profound silence that followed, I was carried out. Compliments to the UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST From the Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON—The City of Sunshine At Your Service (315) COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR UTILITIES Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Company Tucson Rapid Transit Company WATCH OUR WINDOWS for the UNUSUAL DISPLAYS and OFFERINGS McCann Drug Store Corner Congress at 6th Avenue Varsity Cleaners at University Square FAULTLESS DRY CLEANING AND SERVICE THAT KNOWS NO FAILING Mountain View Park Tucson s New Amusement Center Formerly CLEARWATERS Phone 422 I 316] k V 1) Remember Us CRYSTAL BOTTLING WORKS George Martin, Prop. Phone 642 Tucson, Arizona 313 North 6th Avenue Sigma Chi Basketball Season Coach Enke and the Sigma Chis represented the University with even less than their usual degree of success. But they did re-elect George to captain them next year. George blushed with maidenly modesty upon his triumph. That boy dislikes publicity. So does Dicus. The difference lies in the fact that George can play basketball in spite of it. Speaking of Dicus: it seems that some little circus down in Mexico heard of his master-of-cere-monies abilities and wrote him asking him to take a job as ring master (it was first reported that they wanted him for exhibition) where he can really make things revolve around himself, with no loss to the performance. The chief duty of a ring master is to hog a lot of attention hut do nothing with it. Everyone on the campus except Dicus feels that that is where he belongs. Dike knows it. Continued on Page 321 HOTEL ADAMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA Arizona s Largest and Finest Hotel ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF—STRICTLY MODERN Special Rates to Students and FacultyPAY CASH PAY LESS NO BILLS TO DISTRESS A NJ TION-W D A HELPFUL STORE. PAY LESS. GET MORE) “quality—always at a saving M The Dashing College Widow and the Dull “Blue Stocking’’ Once upon a time there were only two types of girls at college, the College Widow who was accomplished in the. sweetening art of being feminine, and the Blue Stocking who received high marks in Trig, but hardly a passing grade when it came to shiny noses. Today, one finds smart, modishly frocked young women in every classroom. The College Widow has decided that an education is an advantage, and the Blue Stocking feels exactly the same about a husband. Everyone welcomes the change! Of course we can’t claim ALL of the credit, but a Penney Store does do wonders when one must buy a complete wardrobe on nothing-a-year. We buy for 1,000 stores at once, and our prices are so low that you may easily afford two frocks, where one was an extravagance before. Smart Frocks and Fripperies! Low Prices! A Penney Store! Remember the combination and don’t be a college “Blue Stocking”. 14 Style Centers In Arizona Bisbee Douglas Flagstaff Globe Jerome Mesa Miami Nogales Phoenix Prescott SafTord Tucson Winslow Yuma ( Aih. 318 ]  PAY CASH PAY LESS NO BILLS TO DISTRESS quality—always at a saving 91 A HELPFUL STORE, PAY LESS. GET MORE! College Days Are Over — but “Rainy Days” may come You don’t have to study Economics to learn the advisability of "putting something aside for a rainy day” but where to get that something is the perplexing question. Your first pay check looks big, but it is spent before you know it. There really is only one way to economize, and that is to save FI RS I , and buy the things you must have for as little as possible. May we also suggest that when you pay cash you CAN’T spend more than you have. It means a substantial saving on every purchase. Shopping at a Penney Store will eliminate those First-of-the-Month blues and what you save will amount to a tidy sum toward that "rainy day.” Why not let us help you start your business career this Fall, on a Pay-As-You-Go foundation. It will mean a bank balance at the end of the year. 14 Economy Spots In Arizona Bisbee Globe Miami Douglas Jerome Nogales Flagstaff Mesa Phoenix Winslow Yuma Prescott Safford Tucson X White Truck Sales Company, Inc. IF HITE TRUCKS INDIA TIRES HERTZ DRI FURS ELF PHOENIX TUCSON GLOBE PRESCOTT SPEAKING OF FLOWERS FOR EVERY NEED CALL HAL BURNS Florist Compliments of The Globe Hardware Company Phone 107 15 North Stone Avenue EVERYTHING FOR THE CAMPER Globe, Arizona ( 320 )The O’Malley Lumber Co. Everything for the HOME BUILDER Phones 954 and 79 Tucson, Arizona SIGMA CHI BASKETBALL SEASON—Continued from Page 317 Sure was tough when eligibility put a crimp in the chapter plans. But good old Milt was right there to carry on for dear old Sigma Chi. There are some things that are not subject to the will of the one hundred per cent vote of the chapter. Eligibility is one, and brains arc another. Take little Neil Goodman, for example, the Pi Kaps kept such a close guard over him that their neighbors complained of foul play, and he himself flunked out in most of his subjects. Neil ran the chapter for a while, but no man is equal to the task of overcoming the fact that he is a Pi Kap. In spite of all handi-Kaps, he played good ball; better in fact, than others who had the support of the rest of the team. Did anyone notice how successful the Frosh team was? Compliments of THE RIALTO THEATRE AND THE OPERA HOUSE TUCSON, ARIZONA"The Same Old Place in the Same Way” STEWART’S CAFE 1 1 I East Congress Street Tucson Arizona Our reputation for square dealing over more than a quarter century of progressive business development has been the determining factor in making us the largest distributors in Arizona of MINING and INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT and SUPPLIES, HEAVY HARDWARE, IRON and STEEL. Pratt-Gilbert’s dependable service is known in every section of the stare. Pratt-Gilbert Hardware Co. South Central at Madison Phoenix. Arizxjna The Only Print Shop In Arizona “The Acme is the only print shop in Arizona” cheap enough to cause students much grief with the Board of Regents and the International Typographical Union. According to the figures furnished the Union by the Acme, and to the Regents by the Union, the printing trade is just about the most powerful in the state. Almost powerful enough to swing a contract to the Acme. Powerful as their propaganda is, it fails to explain what happens to the excess profits they rake in. “Acme is the only print shop in Arizona.” ------------------------------jjS_____________________________________________ 1 322 )IVhen in Disbee Stop at Wallace’s RECREATION PARLOR Compliments of Phil Yard's Service Station Bisbhk, Arizona The Tucson Steam Laundry J “The Soft Water Laundry" Archie Kennedy - Campus Agent Compliments of Goldbergs MEN’S FURNISHINGS Corner of Central and Adams Phoenix, Arizona r Three Great Cars by ... . DodgeBrdthers Senior Six Victory Six Standard Six “ALL CARS OK MERIT” “ Mile of Demonstration Will Convince You” Sold by L. LJames Motdr Co Bwav R 5cott phone ioqo 323PATRONIZE DESERT ADVERTISERS The Vcry Latest Frocks For Here You Can Find Individuality All Occasions For the and Something Different College Woman CO ♦ fj ) From the Usual 203 East Congress Street RidinR Boots Riding Breeches Spurs Sport Coats Dupont Rain Coats Everything in Canvas Women's riding Habits Sweaters Lumber Jacks leather Coats Shoes Luggage Camp Equipment Men’s Wear XwE ’IMA RCANTILE CO General Store Marana, Aria v 215 East Congress St. Tucson. Arizona ELITE Cream o f all Ice Cream This delightful Confection may be obtained just outside the Campus Gates at the Copper Kettle or Varsity Inn or Fountains and Stores all over the City 1 324 1WE SUPPLY THE RING; YOU SUPPLY THE GIRL Big Assortment of Wedding Rings and Engagement Rings The Best Makes Wrist Watches and Men’s Watches Wedding, Birthday and Graduation Presents Pierre A. Rally Company, Inc. Diamond Merchants, 25 E. Congress St. ________% ( 325 ) mr h

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