Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1939 volume:
, f ff .-
A f v,f -
Cggww 1939 SAHUARO
. . . PRESENTING THE NINETEEN THIRTY-NINE EDITION OF THE NEW
SERIES PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ARIZONA STATE
TEACHERS COLLEGE AT TEMPE
CARL HOSSLER, EDITOR
To Miss Laura Dobbs,
whose undimmed youth linl4s the present with the past and
projects us into the luturef whose bright eyes and ldndly smile
for thirty-two years have made even the arduous process of part-
ing with hard earned money a pleasant pastime to students of
this college, We affectionately dedicate this edition of the
THE CAMPUS ' ADMINISTRATION
SENIORS ' UNDERCLASSMEN
EVENTS 0 PERSONALITIES
W O R K S H O P
COACHES 0 FOOTBALL 0 BASKETBALL
TRACK 0 MINOR SPORTS
SOCIAL 0 NATIONAL HONORARY
ATHLETIC ' UNORGANIZATION
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' ' Q
Built on the sands of the desert, the
campus of Arizona State Teachers Col-
lege at Tempe is a scene ol rare beauty.
Qver a thousand different varieties
of trees and shrubs blend the antiquity
of the older buildings and modernism ol
the new into one harmonous setting.
if ., Agp, Y-eng Nr'
' ,.. .ni -
MATTHEW S Libnnn .
Containing aii the nevvest features ot adminis-
trative buiidings, Matthews Liiorary houses on its
iower tioor the executive oiiices oi the coiiege
and on the second iioor one oi the ioest coiiec-
tions oi ioooics in the State. in addition to the
reguiar reading and research rooms, the Arizona
room and the James Feiton Pxicove provide piea-
t and convenient opportunity tor study.
Une ot the iousiest iouiidings on the campus is
w the Pxrts Buiiding. Pxctivities center around the
home economic iaboratories, music rooms, art
tudent administrative oitices, nevvspaper
Qnce the center ot aii activities, botiw oi st
and toyvnspeopie, Cid Main is an iwistoricai miie-
stone oi Arizona State. its weather-beaten sand-
stone waiis, with the cornerstone dated 1887,
were the pride ot Tempe for many years. Together
with the Science and Auditorium buiidings oi
the oid coiiege quad, it has served not oniy the
the community and state as weii.
at-2 I 'Q'
The newest dormitory on the campus, West Hall, has become one
of the centers of student interest. The quadrangle which it forms
with North and South Halls is the scene of numerous activities
including teas, receptions, pep rallies, dance recitals, and the
THE NEW BUILDING
Carrying out the latest trends in architectural design, the Women's
Activity Building has been completed during the past semester.
The interior is decorated according to the modern theories of
lighting. The large gymnasium and dance Floor provide ample room
for school dances. Qlfices and classrooms for the vvomen's physical
education department are found in this building. An open-air stage
has been built at the rear For the production of dance recitals and
other similar student activities.
For hall a century the fountain in the college
quad has been the scene of many traditions,
Freshmen and student presidents have often
explored its depth upon taking their in-
itiatory plunge into the icy waters. The wide
ledge serves as a resting place and for years
has been a gathering spot between classes.
PRESIDENT GRAIJY GAMMAGE
The sixth year ol Dr. Gammage's administration has seen spiritual as vvell as
material progress at Arizona State. Strengthened moral philosophy and a
higher standard of student achievement are evident. Greater general ef-
ficiency and the completion of the new Women,s Activity Building are
outstanding accomplishments of the year.
SIDENT EMERITUS MATTHEWS
Dr. Arthur J. Matthews served thirty years as president ol the college
previous to his being elected President Emeritus in 1930. The landscap-
ing of the campus has been under his active supervision For the past
nine years resulting in a lush vegetative contrast to the desert beyond the
N UF THE COLLEGE
N UF WOMEN
DR. GRIMES MISS BLAIR
Dr. John G. Grimes has completed his second successful year as Dean of
the college. ln addition to his executive duties, Dr. Grimes has dedicated
his office to the establishment of cooperation between students, parents,
and the administration. Socialization and orientation of the student through
advice and counseling has been his general aim. Dr. Grimes is also head of
the psychology department. '
Student activities, social and extra-curricular, have been vvell coordinated
through the administrative efforts of Mildred M. Blair, Dean of Women. ln
addition to her vvorlt with personnel problems, Dean Blair has lecl the re-
organization of the Associated Women Student activities. l-ler special in-
terest has been the program for Off-Campus Women and the expansion of
the vvorl4 of the A. W. S. executive council.
DIRECTOR UF PLACEM
r ' .
MR. IRISH MR. PAYNE
frederick M. Irish has been active as registrar for many years. The smooth
running machinery of his office Iceeps at hand all records pertinent to the
academic requirements of the institution. Notable this year was the im-
provement in registration procedure. Always a student ordeal, time re-
quired was reduced fifty per cent due to the new preregistration system.
The pIacement bureau of the college, under the capabIe direction of Mr.
Ira D. Payne, functions with its usual efficiency in finding positions for
approximately two hundred and.fifty graduates each year, a service which
is provided at no expense to the prospective teacher. In conjunction with
this worIc Mr. Payne directs the training of student teachers.
E. J. Hilkert
B.S., in B.A., Southern Calif.
L.L.B., Notre Dame
C.P.A., Arizona and California
John Odus Grimes
B.S., Ohio Univ.
M.A., Ph.D., Michigan
B. Ira Judd
B.S., M.S., Utah State
Paula R. Kloster
B.S., North Dakota
B.S., M.A., Harvard
Charles M. Bateman
B.S., Utah State
M.S., Ph.D., Cornell
Harry B. Harleson
M. Mus., Columbia School
.D., New York
dolf A. Lavik
A., Southern California
Louis M. Myers
Rufus Kay Wyllys
Sara Reed Clark
M.S., Kansas State
James E. Wert
M.A., Ph.D., Ohio Stale
Lewis B. Neeb
H. M. McKemy
OFFICERS. or ADMlNIST,RA'fI0i"N A
CADY ' . L 'WRAGSQALE Q, , BENSON
' f' ev .
. ' I ., h
,."r L '
fb Vi iinancialxiecretary
Mary L. Bunte, AB.,
Secretary to the President
1- Laura Dobbs,
Thomas J. Cooksorfi, AB., '
. , Librarian
' lda G'.iiWilson, BS., Grad. Lib., A
4 i Assistant Librarian
LILLICO MRS. KRAUSE MR KRAUSE
Josephine Durham, RN.,
R I l-lealth Service
Gilbert N. Cady, B.A.,
Mrs. Irene Reed Ragsdale, B.A.,
Secretary to the Librarian
Barbara Benson, B.A.,
.Secretary in the Placement Bureau
Thomas Lillico, AB.,
Mrs. Robert R. Krause,
Matron of the D.l-l.
5 Robert R. Krause,
Steward of the Dining l-lall
PRESIDENT PARKER ARCHER
Upon entering the office in the fall of 1938, Parker Archer faced the tasl4
of adjusting the student body government to its newly adopted constitu-
tion. Under his conscientious leadership the vvorlq of the year was carried
on and completed with positive success.
Archer is as vvell lcnovvn for his ability in sports having earned letters in
basketball for tvvo years oi varsity competition. l-le is a member ot the ull?"
Club and Pi Delta Sigma.
As a tribute to her service as student body secretary last year Margaret
Spain vvas, re-elected to the same position. She is a member of Sigma Tau
Delta, Pleiades, and Zeta Sigma. She was voted Most Popular Woman and
Homecoming Queen last year and Campus Queen this year by the student
The vice-president of the student body serves as social chairman and all
student body dances are directed by this office. Under l-lelen Creasmanis
regime there have been many notable improvements, foremost among these
was the employment of orchestras rather than a phonograph for Wednesday
night dances. l-lelen Creasman is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Pleiades,
and Zeta Sigma.
Robert l-lilburn dropped his brilliant boxing career, during which he vvon
Border Conference championship in the T25 pound division, to assume the
duties of student body auditor. He is a member of the "'i3" Club and the
Lambda Phi Sigma fraternity.
MARGARET SPAIN HELEN CREASMAN , ROBERT HILBURN
Secretary Vice President Auditor
FARMER WOLHEIM SABAN
Eunctlonlng under a revised system of government, the Associated Student
Councll found Itself vvlth the dllhcult problem of putting into practice the
nevv constitution adopted last year The personnel ol the group vvas en
larged and made responslble for a greater share of the administration of
student allalrs The councrl lnltlates all rules, regulations, and measures
affectlng student body alfalrs, vvhuch, alter passage must be approved by
the Executive Board
Student government operates vvlth the Student Council as a legrslatuve
body and the Executive Board as a judrclary The Executive Board rs com
posed of the president and the auditor of the Student Body and tvvo stu
dent members elected by Student Council, the Dean ol lVlen, the Dean ol
Women, the hnanclal secretary of the college, and Faculty member ap
pointed by the President of the College Qther governlng bodies are the
Publications Board, the lnter Sorority Council, the lnter Fraternity Counclls
and the lnter l-lall Council
The councll under the leadership of Parker Archer planned and conducted
the annual l-lomecomlng celebration which proved to be most successful
Bull Saban, president, Senior Class, Pat Lebs, president, Junior Class, Tex
May, president, Sophomore Class, Betty DeWitt, president, Freshmen Class,
Ted Willey, Junior Class Rrpresentatuve, Cornelia Brown .lunnor Class
Representative, .lane l.evvls, West l'-lall Mary Taylor, South l-lall hrst
semester, Alberta l-lenny, South l-lall, second semester, Elizabeth Rose,
North l-lall' Paul Wolheim, East l-lall- Paul Farmer, Alpha l-lall' Marl
Hemphill Qlive Hall.
RIDDLES TAYLOR WILLEY MAY
W- Y ip:--1.4 YM,--N AM A AYAAWY 44, Au., ., ,- , , . . . -V
The parade was larger than it has been for several years, and the activities
of the day vvere vvell-attended.
The largest Parents Day since the event was inaugurated five years ago vvas
given in March. Approximately 300 parents were present and the program,
including the assembly ,the softball game betvveen the girls and faculty,
the Etyle shovv, and the dramatic production in the evening, vvas very suc-
cess u .
Gther accomplishments ol the council vvere the l-ligh School Presidents
Day and the Coronation ceremony and dance.
Une idea, which did not evolve into a definite plan but which may serve
as a basis For vvorlc in the future, was the obtaining of a long-desired stu-
dent union building. Some vvorl4 done on this matter by the council india
cated that succeeding groups would find definite possibilities in several
of the plans suggested.
A more elficient means of nomination was initiated in the form of peti-
tion. Both the student president and the campus royalty were nominated
in this way.
Nellie Setlca, Off-Campus Women, lirst semester, Verda Byrne, Ulf-Campus
Women, second semester, l-larold Cayvvood, Gil-Campus Men, Evelyn
Ellingson, lnter-Sorority, first semester, l-larriet Lovett, lnter-Sorority,
second semester, Emmett Murphy, lnter-Fraternity, James Riddles, l-lonor-
ary Organizations, Margaret lves, I'-lonorary Qrganizations, Janet Kend-
rick, Associated Women Students, l-lenry Davis, editor State Press, second
semester, Richard Sandoz, State Press editor, first semester.
MCALLISTER LEWIS BROWN DBWITT
. n:x x-,.nL.n.1n
ELIZABETH ROSE MILDRED MGFREDERICK
. ASSOCIATED WUMEN STUDENTS
The Associated Women Students organization is made up of every girl regularly enrolled in the
Womerfs activities on the campus have found better organization this year through the combined
efforts of Janet Kendrick, AWS president, Mildred McEredericl4, vicefpresident, Leila Albrecht,
secretary, Elizabeth Rose, treasurer, with Dean Mildred Blair, adviser.
Among the numerous social functions were the annual l'lowdy Dance to acquaint new and old stu-
dents upon their arrival in September, the tea on the lawn of Vfest l-lall, and several co-ed dances.
A newprecedent was set up when in January the women elected Elizabeth Rose to head AWS
during the year 1939-40. The election was set at an earlier date in order that the president-elect
might become better acquainted with her work for the coming year.
President Janet Kendricle and President-elect Elizabeth Rose, accompanied by Dean Blair, journeyed
to Lawrence, Kansas, on April 3, 4, and 5 to attend the National lntercollegiate Convention of
Associated Women Students.
Mrs. Grady Gammage was honored on February 7 at a formal dinner party when she was initiated
as an honorary member of the Associated Vfomen Students.
i T- fi - E .
. V -3-, r
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uv! 'T' T
McNeil Taylor Albrecht McFrederick Kenderick Rose Newman Fannin Henny McAllister
The governing body of the Associated Women Students is composed of Janet Kendriclc, president,
Mildred McEredericl4, vice-president vice-president, Leila Albrecht, secretary, Elizabeth Rose, trea-
surer, Mary Taylor and Alberta l-lenney, South Hall, Mary Catherine Cooper and f-larriett Newman,
West l-fall, Margarette McNeil and Mary Fannin, North l-Tall, Mary McAllister, Matthews l-lall, and
Verda Byrne, Off-Campus Women.
A new legulative achievement provides that upper-classmen in the women's dormitories are granted
19:45 o'clocl4 permission on Saturday night and second semester freshmen women are given 9 o'clocl4
nights during the weelc provided they has made at least a 2.5 index the first semester.
Cf great importance was the state AWS convention at Flagstaff, February 'VI and TQ. Dean Blair
accompanied by Miss Lola Ellsworth and Miss Esther Brewer, and ten student delegates, attended
ln a procedure attracting attention among many colleges because of its originality, discussion groups
have been held throughout the year with the councils of men's halls. Special questionnaires dealing
with dress and attitudes were drawn up and filled out by both the women and the men.
The final activity of the year was the annual "Star Dance." This beautiful affair was one of the lar-
gest and most successful dances of the year.
OFF CAMPUS WOMEN
.J l . -- . xx
Ellsworth Sancette McMul!in Setka Gi!ilIand Hampton Ellingson Haynie N.Setka Byrne Brown
The Gil-Campus Women's group is comprised oi two hundred and titty
women under the leadership of Verda Byrne, president, Miss Lola Ells-
worth and Miss Elsie Brown, co-sponsors with Dean Blair.
-lheagroup isigoverned by its offices and a representative council. This
yearsgoverning body was composed of Verda Byrne, president, Elizabeth
l-lampton, viceapresident, Eva Setka, secretary, Lonnie Gililland, treasurer,
Nellie Setlca, representative to the student council, Julie Sancette, Evelyn
Ellingson, Claudene Starley, Mabel Sheldon, and Anna Beth Boyd, Tempe
representatives, Virginia McMullin and Erances Perry, Phoenix represen-
tatives, Edna l-laynie and Mollie Mae Taylor, Mesa representatives.
The Gif-Campus Women have been one of the most active groups oi the
year. They opened their social calendar with a watermelon party for the
Off-Campus Men on September 14. ln November the women had as their
guests the members of the football squad at the annual pot luclc dinner.
Qther social projects included the Christmas party and Valentine party
climaxed by a formal dance at the Mezona. The dance was a patriotic
aiiair with decorations carried out in flags.
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BILL SABAN LUIS LIGHTFOOT MARY CATHERINE COOPER
President Vice-President Secretary
The traditional activity of the senior class is their assumption of leadership
of the entire student body. Members of this class are to be found in promi-
nent positions as governing officers in associated student, fraternal, and
sorority affairs. Class officers are elected as an honor, recognizing the
merit of those chosen.
Bill Saban served his class as representative to the student council previous
to being elected president. He is a member of the u'l3" club, Commerce
Club and pi Delta Sigma. For three years he earned letters in varsity tennis.
Lois Lightfoot came to Arizona State from Phoenix Junior College Where
she was acitve in Theta Chi Epsilon, social sorority. l-lei' charm and per-
sonality immediately vvon her many friends and she was elected vice-
president of the class.
The energetic Mary Catherine Cooper was elected secretary. During her
college career she has served as president of Alpha Psi Qmega, West f'lall,
'and Lambda Kappa. l-ler vvorlc in dramatics has been especially outstanding.
JOHN ADAMS GILBERT ALLRED JEANA ALLRED HILARIO ALVARADO PARKER ARCHER
Scottsdale Salford Thatcher Globe - A Buckeye
LAURA ARNOLD ARTHUR ATTWELL BLAINE BOOTH HILBERT BRADY AFTON BROWN
Tolleson Tempe Phoenix Florence Phoenix
FLOYD BROWN LOREE BROWN ELIZABETH BUGBEE KARL BURK MARIE BURNETT
Miami Chandler Ashtabula, Ohio N utrioso Phoenix
CURTIS BURNS VERDA BYRNE JOHN CACELETTO NARISSA CANION NAOMI CARPENTER
Laguna Beach, Calif. Tempe Globe Phoenix Glohe
T. CASTANEDA SARAH CAVNESS ROBERTA CHENEY CHARLES CLARK CLARA CLARK
Jerome Phoenix Crystal Falls, Texas Tempe Mammoth
FRANCIS CLEVENGER WADE CLINE WILMIRTH CLINE ROBERT COLFORD RUTH CDOLEY
Miami Phoenix Globe Bisbee Phoenix
MARY C. COOPER NINA COOPER HELEN CREASMAN EMMA CROCKER G. DAUGHERTY
Bishee Bisbee Mesa Sheboygan, Wis. Tempe
TOM DeKELLIS ESTHER DEN HARTOG ELLEN DOBSON MARCELLA DREXLER ERNESTINE DRISKILL
Phoenix Sheldon, Iowa Belton, Mo. Coolidge Bowie
JOYCE DUNN EVELYN ELLINGSON JUSTIN EVANS MARY FANNlN PAUL FARMER
Phoenix Tempe Phoenix Phoenix Placentia, Calif.
CLARENCE FISHBURN ZORA FUUTZ VERNON FREDERICK HENRY FULLER MALCOLM GARRISON
Phoenix Chandler Scottsdale Phoenix Downsville, New York
BILL GEISSERT CORA GENSLER JACK GIBSON RUTH GILLETTE KATHERINE GLEIM
Globe Parker Phoenix Glendale Phoenix
MAUDIE GOLDMAN HAZEL GREEN K. GREENWALT RODERICK GREENE EDWIN GRIMES
Tempe Van Wen, Iowa Phoenix Cincinnati, Ohio Tempe
ELIZABETH HALE LUCILLE HANCOCK WELDON HASTINGS RUTH HAYHURST JULES HELLER
Phoenix Showlow Hayden Douglas New York City
MARL HEMPHILL ALBERTA HENNEY MARVIN HENRY- ALICE HIBBS CLYDINE HILBURN
Glendale Ray Chandler Benson Bishee
ROBERT HILBURN JESSIE MAY HILL RUTH HOLCOMB AGNES HOLT THOMAS INMAN
Bisbee Phoenix San Diego, Calif. Warren Phoenix
VIRGINIA IRVINE RONALD IENKIN CARL JEPSEN EARL JONES HENRY JONES
Tempe Ray Tempe Mesa Phoenix
MARY KASUNIQ BETTY KENNEDY .IOSEPHINE KERBY VIC KIESSLING WILLIAM KOOS
Lowell Lewistown, Pa. Chandler Phoenix Long Beach, Calif.
CLAUDINE KORTSEN EURAH LAFFERTY GLENN LANDRETH FLORA LEDBETTER TONI LEE
Phoenix Tahlequah, Okla. Fullerton, Calif. Phoenix Yuma
LUIS LIGHTFOOT MARY LONG AMERICA LUGO LYDIA LUGO ELEANOR MARTINI
Phoenix Phoenix Phoenix Phoenix Winslow
MARY McALLISTER LAUREIN McGLURE WILLIAM McCONNELL M. McFREDERICK JAMES MoGINNIS
GIendaIe Phoenix Gilbert Mesa Miami
MARGARETTE McNEIL STELLA MEDIGOVICH DOROTHY MEYER RICHARD MEYER ALLAN fMILLER
Laveen Phoenix Tempe eTempe Glendale
MAXINE MILLER RETA MONTGOMERY HOLLIS MOOMAW ANNA LEE MORRELL MARY MOSER
Phoenix Casa Grande Tempe Florence Campe Verde
RUTH NEEGE 'MARTHA JANE NELLIS OORTHY NICHOLS GLEN NICHOLSON LUIS NICHOLSON
Phoenix Phoenix Coolidge Tempe Tempe
PAUL NODELL ELAINE OLMSTED' DOROTHY O'ROUKE KEITH OWENS MELVIN OWENS
Richmond Hill, N. Y. Tempe Phoenix Payson Thatcher
ELLEN PARRY PORRY PATRICK CLYDE PHILLIPS DWIGHT PETERSON LA NORA PIATT
Tempe Huntington Beach, Calif. Yuma Mesa Tempe
LILLIAN POLE MARGARET RABER CHARLES RAPSON WARREN REED DORIS ROTHERY
Phoenix Phoenix Tempe Chicago, III. Bisbee
KEITH RUCKER BILL SABAN PAULINE SAFFELL PAULINE SANCHEZ NELLIE BYRD SAVOY
Durango, Colo. Miami Phoenix Tempe b Phoenix
NELLIE SETKA MILDRED SHAW WILLIAM J. SMITH GUIDA SMITH MARGARET SMITH
Globe Tempe Phoenix Mesa Phoenix
RUTH SMITH MARGARET SPAIN 4 ANNVMARIE ST. CLAIRE MARGARET STREMBEL JAMES STRANG
Phoenix Mesa ' Tempe Phoenix Phoenix
MARY TAYLOR SHIRLEY THOMPSON DORRIS TIEMAN HELEN TODD EMUNDO VALDEZ
Warren Parker Mesa Phoenix Douglas
EUGENE WAKEFIELD DICK WALKER GWENDDLYN WALLACE ROBERTA WALTER WALTER WARD
Bowie Winslow Mesa Tempe Gilbert
WANDA WATSON PAULINE WEIR D. WELLINGTON HUGH WEST RUBY WHITEHEAD
Gilbert Pueblo Grande Tempe Prescott Buckeye
FRED WHITING EDNA WOHLERT OLIVER WOZENEGRAFT MOLLIE WUSIGH MEREDITH YOUNG
St..lohns Bunker Hill, Ill. Tempe Miami Phoenix
P. DIUWNET, B.A. J.J. HAUSMAN,B.A. C. C. KISER, B.A. HERMAN LIBKIN M. MILLER, B.A.
CZ. MORTTIS, B.A. L. R. MULLINS, B.A. A. NAKANO, B.A. STEVE SETKA, B.A. WILLIAM TRESNON
.Completing its second year at Arizona State Teachers College, the depart-
ment ol graduate study reports a 500 per cent increase olcandidates for
, the Masters of Arts in Education degree. The department was created in
1937 by an act ol the Thirteenth Legislature. Candidates for the Masters
Degree in June 'I939 are:
Omphie B. Coleman Malcolm Miller
Patriclc Downey Charles Morris
Jane Fohl Lester Mullins
J. J. l-lausman
Charles C. Kiser
M. W, Mclntyre
T. Gwen Porter
l-I. E. Tyson
Catherine A. Wilkinson
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CLASS UF NIN
PAT LEBS ROGER SCOFIELD LEILA ALBRECHT
Cn one of those rare occasions slated as "class meeting today" the juniors
met and chose their leaders for the third year of their college career. As a
result Pat l.ebs, a musician of note from Nebraska, was elected president.
He was again recognized as a leader when he was elected student body
president for the 1939-1940 school year.
Lanl4y, blonde Roger Scofield was chosen as vice-president, which duty
he fulfilled amply by arranging the annual junior-senior prom. Scofield has
gained favorable recognition as author of "Mostly Bravvnf' sport column
in the State Press.
Leila Albrecht, energetic and red-headed, was elected secretary. She has
been actively engaged in women's sports, A. W. S., publications, and
Cornelia Brown and Ted Willey were chosen to represent the class in
the Associated Student Council.
Besides assisting the frosh, sophs, and seniors in building the "A" on the
butte, the juniors found time to present the highly successful Junior-Senior
Prom. ln spring-time surroundings at the Mezona the senior class was bid
farewell and good luck.
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ACUFF ADAMS AEPLI ALKIRE AMERSON ANDRUSS ASHE BAILY
BANDY BERGIER BETTS BIGLEY BLANTON BOSWORTH BRAY BROADRICK
C. BROWN V. BROWN BUTTERFIELD CACELETTO CARSON CARTWRIGHT CAVENDER CHRISTENSEN
, ig naw
COCHRAN COE GRANGE CROCKETT DE HOFF DOUGLASS ' DUVALL DYER
CLAS F NIN
EBERLING EGKENSTEIN EGAN ELVIN ESKRIDGE ETTER FEHRMANN FEIGHNER
FERRIN FILLERUP FOGLESON FOSTER FRITSCH FURLONG GAMMAGE GARBER
GAVETTE GENTRY GEORGE GEORGOUSES GILLETTE GILLIS GOLDMAN GREEN
GRUVES HALLADAY HAYS HENSHAW HILL HOLLAR F. HOLT H. HOLT
E T A
HOWARD HUDSON HUNSAKER IVERSON IVES'-f JERNIGAN JOBE JOHNSON
V. JONES Z. JONES JORDAN KALASTRO KEITH f KENDRICK' ' KENNEDY KERBY' ' I
KENT KING KINVIG KLUSMEYER KORNEGAY KUHNS LA FUZE J. LEWIS
L. LEWIS LIGGETT LIMBEGK LOVETT MANNING MARSHALL MASSEY MATTESON
CLAS UF I
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MATTHEWS McCALLY MGLAUGHLIN L. MILLER M. MILLER MITCHELL MOFFATT MONTGOMERY
MUNOZ ' MURPHY A. NASH R. NASH O'BRIEN O'DELL ODOM PARKHURST
PATTON PEARCE PERRY PETERSON PLUMSTEEL POHLE POHLMAN RAMIREZ
REDD RIDDLES C. RIGG N. RIGGS ROBBINS ROE ROOKER ROSE
TEE 0 T
SANDOZ SCOFIELO SHARMAN M. SHELOON R. SHELDON SHELLY B. SHUMWAY N. SHUMWAY
J.SMITH W.SMITH I SNAPP SPIRES STAMATIS STAMPS SWEARINGEN SYLL4
THOMSON TOLL TOLLETT VERNON VOGEL WALKER WALTON WATTS
WILBUR WILLEY WILLIAMS WILLIS WIST WOLFE WOLHEIM WOOLSEY
WALTER RUTH ARCHIE MEIKLE
The sophomores began their second year at A. S. T. C. by electing men
physically and mentally capable of performing the tasl4 of introducing the
freshmen to the intricacies of college life. Tex May of Parlcer, Arizona, was
elected to head the class, Walt Ruth, foot-baller of consequence, was
chosen as vice-presidentf and Archie Meilcle vvas voted secretary. These
three men dutifully presented themselves for the yearly tug-of-vvar with
the freshmen which was held at the foot of the butte. Facing overwhelming
odds of ten to one the determined sophs not only lost the struggle but
were rewarded for their efforts with a ducking in the canal. Before the
affair vvas over everybody present was immersed in the spirit of sports-
manship and good clean fun. Qther hell-vveelq activities included coopera-
tion with the seniors and juniors in urging the freshman to complete the
"AH on the butte. '
These vvere not the only accomplishments of the class. The sophomores
combined efforts with the freshmen to present a St. Patriclcs Day ball.
This event was instituted last year by the class of 1940 as an annual
freshman-sophomore prom. The underclassmen of this year responded
to the idea with vigor by celebrating among shamrocl4s and Blarney
Stones, decorative baclcground of the spring dance held in the Mezona
ballroom. The program included Irish songs and readings by Kay Mitchel
and lrish follc songs by Marylyn Miller and music by Gvvenn hlovvards,
BETTY De WITT PAULINE McGORMAGK
The Freshmen, an intelligent loolcing group oi personalities, survived
Freshman Week and subsequent entrance examination Without apparent
loss oi energy and prepared themselves for the much publicized "hell-
weelcu by electing Noah Mccrory, president, Betty DeWitt, vice-president,
Pauline McCormack, secretary, and l-larvey Johnson, treasurer.
fVlcCrory immediately announced his courageous ultimatum that the Fresh-
men vvould cooperate in carrying out traditions but "any by-play on the
part of the sophomores vvould by met with resistance" and the vvar vvas
on. The outnumbered and indolent sophomores received a ducking and
the pretty green beanies disappeared from the campus scene. V
Urged, aided, and abetted by juniors, seniors, sophomores, and student
council, this able class completed the HA" on Tempe Butte. l-lereto-
fore freshmen merely had to Whitevvash the old
Betty DeWitt toolc over the leadership of the class at the beginning of the
second semester when Mccrory failed to reregister. Under her capable
direction the annual freshman-sophomore prom vvas arranged and pre-
sented in the grand style ol the lrish.
The freshmen have proved their vvorth, producing scholars, football candi-
dates, a top-notch freshman baslcetball squad, artists, and musicians. They'
are loolcing iorvvard to their second year at Arizona State with an
energetic gleam in their collective eyes.
IN A CLASS
. . . . . by himself is Pete, mascot, friend, and honorary stud-
ent. l'le is noted lor his disruptive snores and snorts when
expressing boredom during whichever prolessor's lecture
he happens to be honoring with his presence. l'le ranges the
entire village and loolcs after everything ol no general
ln oll moments and between naps he finds time to beat the
deadline with his weekly column in the State Press, "Digging
Up the Dirt."
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ECUMING KING AND HUEWEN
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With-,new quarters, new uniforms, and a new director to start an event-
Ful year, the band responded with an expanded program of entertainment
for the school and state. Director Robert Lyon brought with him new parade
features, marching Formations, and swing music. Mr. l.yon came to Tempe
From the University of ldaho.
The band performed splendidly at the football games and carried their
program over into the baslcetball season by providing music at the games.
The winter season found the-band busy with concerts, fairs, and rodeos.
With the spring came the Goodwill Tour and the annual trip to ten towns
throughout the state, climaxing band activities for the year.
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EN'S GLEE CLUB
Vocal music in the college is talcing long strides forward under tlwe direc-
tion ol l-larry B. l-larelson, liead ol tlie music department. Two select
clworal groups lwave been formed, tlie men's glee club, directed by Miss
Bess Barlcley and tlwe vvomen's glee club under Mr. l'larelson's direction.
Botlw organizations are made up of enterprising young musicians interest-
ed in vocal training.
The men's glee club, with a personnel ol
forty members, has become exceedingly popu-
lar throughout state music circles as a result
ol its alertness in acquiring an interesting and
well balanced repertoire that is bath musi-
cianly, novel and reflective ol the organiza-
tion's vocal personality.
lncluded in the menls vocal group is a male
quartet composed ol Tom Mott, .limmy Stitt,
Benny Denton and Garland Green, which
has become an important addition to the
club with its invigorating rhythm, spirit and
Pat l.ebs is president, Kenneth de l-loft, mana-
ger and Margaret Luthy, accompanist.
Lil4evvise recognized as an outstanding vocal
group by eminent music lovers are the titty-
tvvo members ol the vvomen's glee club, dire-
cted by Mr. l-larelson. Their ability to per-
form complex rhythm patterns, bizarre com-
positions and melodic interpretation with im-
peaccable clarity, taste and judgment in dy-
namics, and great rhythmic flexibility has
brought them outstanding recognition.
Furnishing additional entertainment of ex-
cellent quality are the tvvo trios composed
of first, Fern Gammage, Keith Ruclaer, and
Beulah Meyer, second, Shirley Ellsvvorth,
Roberta Cheney and Jeanna Allred.
Clive Barns presides as president, Byrd Sa-
voy, secretary - treasurer, and Betsy Ball,
The tvvo clubs malce an annual spring con-
cert tour to tovvns throughout Arizona as a
goodwill and entertainment policy. This year
the girls presented programs in Buclceye, Ajo
Yuma, Gila Bend, Tolleson, superior, Miami
and Globe, the boy's club scheduled pro-
grams in Mesa, Florence, Casa Grande, St.
David, Benson, Bisbee, Douglas, and Tomb-
stone. 'lhe trips lasted three days each. Their
repertoires included compositions from the
classical, romantic and modern periods of
musical literature as vvell as novelistic se-
Ball V Cheney Ellsworth Allred .
Ball Gammaga Rucker Meyer f
Luthy ' Stitt Mott Denton Green
NIGHT OF JANUARY 16TH
The Drama Workshop presented a well-rounded program of four
plays during the year which included a variety of tragedy, comedy,
and satire. The Workshop ,under the direction of Miss Beryl Simp-
son, is noted lor the quality type ol plays produced.
"The Night of January 16th" was produced under the direction
of Mary .lane Carson, student director. A novel device employed
was the use ol patrons from the audience for the jury which deli-
SL BEFORE EVEN
YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITI-I YOU
berated the case without previous rehearsal. Leads vvere played
by C. I. Robinson as prosecuting attorney, Nan Redd as delendent,
and Kenneth McKee as the judge.
The second production, "To Sleep Before Evening" was staged
under the direction of Mary I.anIord. Judged as the most success-
Iul play of the year, the tragedy vvas vveII cast with Mary Catherine
Cooper as Lucrezia, Nan Redd as Cassandra, and Jules Heller as
the villainous Cesare. Qutstanding vvorlc vvas done by Bud Essert,
vvho played the hero. Settings by Reagan Sheldon were excep-
tionally vveII designed and executed.
The sophisticated "You Can't Talce It With Youu vvas presented
on Parents' Day as the Workshop's contribution to the yearly
event. Student-directed by Gwendolyn Wallace, the highly enter-
taining comedy ol an eccentric family Iile excited much comment.
The cast included Jaclc I-Iausman as Grandpa, Marie Barnett and
Bob I"Iorne as Alice and Tony, Betty Bugbee, Raul INIodeII, Richard
Gannon, and others.
Tony Lee and King Broadericlt were cast as I.orinda Rilce and
Doremus Jessup in the thought provoI4ing "It Can't Happen I-Iere."
The play vvas presented under the direction of Mary McAllister.
Qthers included in the cast were Bud Ifssert, Jules I-Ieller, Paul
Nodell, and Katherine Greenavvalt.
CARL HUSSLER, Editor
RODERICK GREENE CORNELIA BROWN ROBERT DART ' LEILA ALBRECHT
The Sahuaro staff set out to publish the best yearboolt ever produced at
A. S. T. C. With the desires and vanities of approximately twelve hundred
students in mind we designed a book along simple, conservative lines sub-
limating theme and reading matter to pictures, following the trend of mod-
ern college annuals.
lnspired by the collection of branding irons ovvned by Mr. John l-lale of
Mesa, We decided that irons could tell what little We had to say in the
vvay of a theme and used their marl4s as a decorative motif.
Valuable were the efforts of Rod Greene vvho, as staff photographer, is
responsible for the majority of pictures herein contained. Cornelia Brown,
last year's society editor, worked in the same capacity on this year's staff.
Robert Dart and Leila Albrecht vvere sports editors.
C. E. Southern, adviser, was encouraging and helpful offering many editor-
saving suggestions, for which we are indeed grateful.
WARREN REED DOROTHY GENTRY -ROGER SCDFIELD
The State Press is the college nevvspaper, an activity of the associated stu-
dents. It is a vveelcly publication, issued every Friday ol the school year
except during vacations. lts columns serve as the laboratory For the journal-
ism classes ol the college. Richard Sandoz served as editor for the First
semester, and l-lenry Davis acted in the same position to complete the year's
vvork including the resource deition. Warren Reed was business manager,
and had the responsibility of lceeping the paper on a paying basis.
Stall members were Dorothy Gentry, society editor, Roger Scofield, sports
editor and Stanley Felix, assistant business manager. Reporters were Leila
Albrecht, Kelly Mouer, l.el2oy Johnson, Mary Roy, Carrol Roy, Adelbert
Shelley, Roy l'larlcins, l'lugh West, Margaret Spain, Catherine Porter, Jessie
Mae l-lill, Mary Nelssen, Stanley Fay, Wayne l-lolclren and Lucille Mccally.
C. E. Southern, chairman of the publications board, was the adviser of
the State Press.
l-lighly successful as an extra-curricular activity is the for-
ensic division of the English department under the guidance
of Dr. Merle Ansberry. Arizona State toolc part in eighty-
eight intercollegiate debates vvith tvventy-four colleges and
universities from eight different states. Five tournaments were
entered and in each instance Arizona State debaters vvon the
maiority of their contests.
ln the Arizona State Debate Tournament held in Tempe, Miss
Ellen l-lebrevv and Bob Bergunder, lower division debaters,
placed third by vvinning five of the six debates. The varsity
squad, King Broadrick and Kenneth Mclfee, finished second
in this same tournament, being defeated in the finals by the
University of Arizona.
The Forensic season vvas completed at the State Peace Qratori-
cal Contest held at Flasgtaff. l-lere, William Schvvarlc vvon
first place in Qratory and Bob Bergunder placed second in
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MILLARD "DIXIE" HOWELL,
Head Football Coach
Coming to Arizona State with the Alabama system, "Dixie,
l-lowell and l-lilman Walker brought a Fine record of person-
al accomplishments with them. The essence ol their experience
they transferred to the Bulldogs through long hours of patient
daily worlcouts and night skull practices.
Coach l-lowell ended his Football career at the University of
Alabama in 1935. l-le is remembered by the nation's football
fans as the man that defeated the Stanford Indians in the '35
Rose Bowl game at Pasadena, California. l-lis remarlcable pass-
ing and ability for carrying the ball around the ends and through
the line, gained Dixie first string All-American recongition.
Rudy l.avil4's elevation to Director of Athletics brought the new
coaching combination to Tempe. Lavilc is still called Hcoachn
by the students of the college because of his continuous worlc
for and with the Dogs.
Coach Walker also made his football record at the University
of Alabama. Two years after graduation, the two gridders
came to Arizona State to build the Bulldogs into a winning
team. From a team that did not win a game during the '37
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Head Basketball Coach
Director of Athletics
season, they produced a strong machine that is now
feared by all teams in the Border-Conference. HH-MAN WALKER'
Earle Pomeroy came to Tempe from the University of Assistant Football Coach
Utah where he learned his coaching. l-le coached
the frosh gridders this year the new system install- MARE vANF:2?h?nIZ:BCiEi
ed by f'lowell. l'le also coaches tennis and golf. c
Behind the scenes we find Tom Lillico who con- Blggstxalrgxggd
tracts for games and manages business details. l-le
toolc over the office of graduate manager from Joe
Selleh two years ago.
Clare Van l-looreheke and Bill "Nip" Kajikawa,
both graduates form Arizona State at Tempe, assist
' ' h mnasium and coaching
' the supervision of t e gy
of the different freshmen sports.
Arizona State came to life this year and showed spirit and pep that has not
been seen on the campus in the last five years. Cheerleaders Patriclc Downey,
Della Slcousen, Murray Cohn and Maxine Stone organized groups that
were present at all games with shouting and cheering.
Senior: cheer leader Downey issued pamphlets of songs and cheers that
rangfithroughout the two semesters. A pep squad was organized and parti-
cipated at all lootball games. The band, with new uniforms, paraded and
led the students in pep rallies through the town and bon-tires were start-
ed before the games. -
Pep rallies were held at seven o'cloclc in the morning when teams and
coaches returned from contests away From home. The Football team, vic-
torious or not, was always greeted with shouts and yells as they pulled
into the station. When they left for games the large crowds were on hand
for their send-off. j
New yells were introduced and the willing student body was quick to
tal4e up the feeling of excitement that preceeded every game.
GAPTAXN WES HASTXNGS
A i A , A Q A A - A M
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WILY AKER TED ANDERSON
CARL HACKWORTH EMERSGN HARVEY HASGALL HENSH
WAYNE PITTS SHELBY POHLE LOUIS RAPPAPORT ROSS RELLES
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W ARNER FRITSCH
Underdogs for their first game of the season the Bulldogs traveled to San
Jose to meet the strong Spartans on their own field. A pass from Shelby
'Pohle to Hilbert Brady netted a touchdown in the first period and a con-
version by Brady gave the Dogs the upper hand till the Fourth quarter when
the Spartans, led by LeRoy Zimmerman, unleased a ground attack that tal-
lied '18 points to 7 for the Maroon and Gold team.
ln the second game, the luclcless Dogs could not stop a hurricane in thelorm
of Bill Dwyer, the big gun for the New Mexico Lobos, who romped for
three touchdowns to give the New Mexico University a Q1-O victory.
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Sparlced by hallbacks Wayne Pitts and Shelby Pohle, the Bulldogs uncorl4ed
a varied passing and running attaclc in their third game to defeat Cali-
fornia Polytechnic 'I3-0, belore 3,000 spectators.
A dazzling fourth-period aerial attaclc that netted two touchdowns brought
the l.umberjacl4s ol Flagstall from behind for a '19-'l3 victory over the Bull-
dogs in their fourth tilt on the schedule. l-laving out-gained and out-
played the Jacks for three quarters, the Dogs could not stop the passing
of Salzbrenner. Wily Alcer tallied six points through the line in the second
period and a pass from Pitts to Sam Andrews accounted for six points. An
off-side penalty on Flagstaff after Akerfs touchdown gave the Bulldogs
their only extra point.
The highly favored New Mexico Aggies met the Bulldogs at Tempe in
the fifth game and defeated them by a two-point margin, 'I-4-12. l'-ligh
lights of the game were plentiful. Tempe fans witnessed a top-notch piece
of broken field running in the third period when Wayne Pitts tuclced an
Aggie l4icl4-off under his arm and followed flawless interference down
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the field for 99 yards and a touchdovvn. Bill Davis accounted for the other
A touchdown by l'lascall l-'lenshavv and a Field goal and an extra point by
l-lilbert Brady gave the Bulldogs a 'IO-O victory over the Santa Barbara
Gauchos in -l'empe's Homecoming tilt. This was the Dog's second vvin in
six starts. .
Aided by a 30-yard dash by Fullbaclc Wayne Pitts, the Bulldogs Wound
up a fourth period drive on the l-lardin-Simmons 'l8 yard line in the seventh
game of the season. From there, Pitts passed to Tom Delfellis for a touch-
dovvn, and l-lilbert Brady place-l4icl4ed the extra point to give the Dogs
their only tally and leave them on the short end, of a 'IQ-7 score against
the Cowboys from Abilene, Texas.
The next week-end was open for the Dogs and gave them a rest before
they met the strong Texas Miners in El Paso, Texas. The Miners, led by Ken
l'leineman, whose passes to Kenneth Stice scored twice during the con-
test, deleated the Maroon and Gold team '14-6. "Dub" Davis scored
-lempe's only touchdown on an end-run from the Muclcer's 'I6-yard line.
The Dogs traveled to Whittier, California tor their last game of the season
and defeated the Whittier College Poets Q1-O. Tom DeKellis accounted
for three touchdowns and two placements an Pitts accounted for one
B U L L P U P S
4. , -'A ,.a,z..fp.-Y will-H
Led by such former All-state players as Joe l-lernandez, Qldahoma, Bob
Dixon, Phoenix, Ray Yabarra, Phoenix, Red Fannin, Nlffillcox, and Leon
Walker, Alabama, the Bullpup gridders won three out of four games play-
ed to challc up a total of 57 points to their opponents 33 for the season.
The pups opened -their season against the Phoenix Junior College Bears
on Goodwin Field, Qctober 14 and defeated the Jaycees '14-7. Little Joe
l-lernandez, 'ISO pound baclc, was the attraction of the afternoon when
he slcirted the ends of the Phoenix team for long gains.
November 5 the Peagreeners met the University of Arizona Frosh on their
own field. Two touchdowns that the Bullpups made were called bacl4
and when the gun went off for the end of the game, the score read Q0-7 in
the Wildkitten's favor. The Pups traveled to Flagstaff for their third game of
the season and stopped the hard running of Joe Decorse of the Axbabes,
and defeated the Northerners 6-O.
ln their last game of the season, the Pups, galloped roughshod over the
Gila Junior College Monsters to the tune of 30-6, in a 'lhanlcsgiving Day
feature, November 94, at Thatcher. The first half ended with the score tied
at the zero marlc. ln the second period, Ray Yabarra, Bob Dixon and Joe
Hernandez dazzled the Jaycees with long runs and passes from Hernan-
dez to Bob Lackey that spelled defeat for the Junior College.
B A S K
CHRIS ALLRED JIM ALLYN PARKER ARCHER
HENRY JONES JACK LINDSTRDM DWIGHT PETERSON
.After starting the season with two wins over the University ol Arizona,
scores, 36-33 and 4O-36, the Maroon and Gold team split with the Cham-
pion New Mexico Aggie quintet by taking the second game oi the series
by a score ol 44-36. They lost the first game with a 58-36 score. AII-Con-
ference Earl .Jones provided the scoring power in these three games.
A non-conference game with the New Mexico Mines was next For the
Dogs. The Iirst game went to the Mines, 42-4'I and the second was credit-
ed to the home team, 5'I-48. This was one oi the most exciting home games
of the season with plenty of action shown by both sides.
The Flagstaff Lumberjaclcs invaded the Tempe court for the Iirst time this
season on January Q7 and 28. Tempe toolc the first game by a score ot
47-40 and dropped the second to the Axemen by a score of 45-34. ,Jim
E T B A L L
FLOYD ARNETT PETE DRAKULICH JAMES FLETCHER EARL JONES
LOUIS RAPPAPDRT HENRY RDCKWELL BDYD SHUMWAY BILL WADE
Allyn, Clifton lad, and Chris Allred from Gila .lunior College took scorg
The Bulldogs left on a tour of Texas after this series and met the Texas .
Miners on February 'IO in the first of the two games scheduled at Ei Paso.
The first game was won by the Nluckers by a score of 57-35 and the Dogs,
breaking even, won the second game with a scored 43 points to the Min-
er's 37. Jack Lindstrom, Phoenix Junior College Transfer, paced the Dogs
in both games.
Traveling on to Lubbock, the Tempe five met the Texas Tech. Raiders. The
Raiders were then riding the loop lead along with the New Mexico
A Aggies. The high scoring Texas team defeated the Dogs two games by
scored of 54-Q7 and 48-33. The Dogs then returned to their home campus
and met the Texas Miners in the second ol a two game series. They again
split this series, the First game going to the Mines, 40-32 and the second
to the Bulldogs, 43-27. February 20-2'l, the Dogs met the University oi
New Mexico at Tempe. They split this series by scores of 64-38, New
Mexico, in the first game and 56-52, Tempe, in the second.
Arriving at Tucson for their second meeting of the season with the Uni-
versity ol Arizona, the Bulldogs failed to malce it eight straight games and
split this series, They won the iirst game by a score ol 50-43, paced by
Bud Arnett, and dropped the 'second by a score ol 48-44. The Tempe
quintet then traveled to Flagstaff for the last two of the tour scheduled
games of the season with the Axemen and split this series, winning the
first by a score ol 50-42, and losing the second game by a score ol 65-48.
The Dogs then went to Albuquerque where they ended their season with
the University ol New Mexico by again splitting the two game series. The
score of the first game was 64-54 with the University on the long end and
5'l-42 was the second score.
Losing two games to the Texas Tech. Raiders and winning two in a row from
the University of Arizona and splitting the remainder of the two game
series gave the Dogs an average oi .500 per cent and third place in the
Border-Conference standings. Men that vvill be lost for next yearls varsity
are Earl Jones, l-lenry Jones and Dwight Peterson.
The varsity men receiving letters included Floyd Arnett, Earl Jones, l-lanl4
Jones, Parlcer Archer, Chris Allred, Jaclc Lindstrom, Louis Rappaport,
Jim Allyn, Dwight Peterson, and Joe Garcia, manager.
Accepting an invitation to enter the annual basketball tournament at Qkla-
homa City, the Bulldogs traveled jointly with Flagstaff to Qldahoma a ievv
vveelcs before the Border-Conference opened it,s season.
During the tournament the Dogs lost tvvo games and vvon tvvo. They were
defeated by Baylor University, 41-30, and Texas Wesleyan, Q7-Q4. They
vvon from South Western Clclahoma Teachers 50-Q0 and Wichita Uni-
Jaclc Lindstrom and Earl Jones toolc scoring honors at all Four games. The
Tempe squad vvent vvild in their last game of the tournament. Against
Xxlfichita University the entire game vvas filled vvith yelling and whooping
by the Dogs as they scored with almost every shot from every angle on
WAYNE FERRIN RAUL GOMEZ GERALD JONES WILLIAM KELLY
EUGENE LEVI CHESTER MGNABB JOE MOSER OAKLEY RAY
TOM RIBELIN ROBERT SOZA ART SCOTT PATRICK WHELAN
Led by Tom Ribelin, high scoring center from Payson I-ligh School, the
Bullpups, under the coaching oi Clare Van I-loorebel4e, lost only live out
ol 33 games played during the baslcetball season. They ended with the
high percentage oi 848.
They dropped tvvo games to the Gila Junior College, one to the Phoenix
Junior College, one to the Flagstaff Frosh, and one to Tom's Tavern which
accounted for the live defeats ol the season.
Ribelin scored 408 points to give the Peagreeners a total oi T399 points
lor the year. This is approximately 42 points per game. ln most of the tilts,
Coach Van I-loorebel4e played only live men, Tom Ribelin, Wayne l:errin,
Qalcley Ray, Bill Kelly and Gerald Jones, until the Pups held such a large
lead that a complete team vvas substituted.
Frosh players receiving sweaters were Bill Kelly, Gerald Jones, Tom
Ribelin, Wayne Ferrin, Oalcley Ray, Bob Soza, Eugene Levi, Chester
Nlclxlabb, and manager Jimmie Stitt. Numerals vvere received by Joe
Moser, Joe Mittendorl, Art Scott, Pat Whelan, and Ralph Gomez.
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AND I R SPORTS
lar Tom Deliellis
lNily Alter Nlerle Norris Hilbert Brady lolin l-lol
Clillorrl Foster lim Allyn Keith Van Zanle l-lenry Rockwell
Floyd Arnett. Rolrerl Glarlt
Co-captains Wil-y' Pxlcer and Curtis Burns led tloe Bulldog tracla and field team against every scliool
in stlne Border-Conlerence tlois year vvitli good success. Coaclw Rudy Lavilc started' training lois men
some time loelore tlwe season started and tlwereby lwad lwis men in condition lor competition loy tloe
start ol the season. - - 1 I
Perliaps tloe most outstanding lempe atlwlete ol tlois year in tloelield events vvas Floyd Arnett vvloo tool4
i' ' lin in every meet entered. Pxt lLasCruces against tlwe University ol New Mexico,
lirst place in tlwe rave
CLYDE PHILLIPS FRANCIS NIcCIILL0llGl-I EDWIN GRINIES
New Mexico Pxggies, and other conierence schooIs, "Bud" IoroIce the meet record with a throw
oi 'IQI Ieet and 4 inches. Pxt EI Paso, Texas in the EI ioaso I2eIavs he threw the spear a distance oi
S205 Ieet Iout was disquahiied tor stepping over the throwing marIc. He won the event however
with a throw oi 'I99 Ieet and 4 inches.
Qutstanding participants in other events were Wihf Pxker in the broad jump and poIe vauIt, Curtis
th rints Edwin Grimes entered the hur-
Burns in the middIe distances and Keith Van Zante in e sp .
' ' ' ' II t w'th a lair degree oi'
dIes and pIaced in every meet. Chiiord Izoster threw the iavehn in a mee s i
d h h' h ' and I'Ienry I2ocIcweII was a participant in the weights.
success. John I'IoIIar entere t e ig rump '
I'IiIbert Brady run the middIe distances aIong with Burns and was considered one of the Ioestixin
Elmer Shephard Hugo Olsen wniiam Warren Robert Srna Raymrmrl Marquez
- - . A A I Joe l-lemandeg Marvin Kinelielriw Raul Gomel
pw --fe ..- ,
1 PETE DRAKULICH
: CAPTAIN JACK TYLER
WES HASTINGS SAM ANDREWS
Playing tvvo times vvitlw tfie University of Arizona before
tlie Border-Conference tracl4 and field meet, tlwe Golf team
of the college vvon one matclw and tied one.
ln tlwe first meet on April 'l, Jack Tyler, number one golfer,
defeated Giddings of tfie University, vvfiile tlie otfmer mem-
bers of the team, Wes l-lastings, Pete Dral4ulicl'1, and Bob
Svvacldwamer, were defeated by l-leld, Turner, and Boaz-
Cn April 30, tfie Tempe lads traveled to tlwe University of
Arizona and tfie best result for tlrie Arizona State men was
a tie that Wes l-lastings scored vvitlw Giddings. l-leld de-
feated Tyler, Turner defeated Dralculiclw and Boazzonai de-
feated Sam Andrews.
' I '4":'T' LA' '
The tennis team played a total of
eight matches and were only able
to vvin three and tie one. Jacl4
I'IiIl, number one man for the Bull-
dogs, was able to talce most of
his games and provide the Dogs
with a Few wins.
Jaclc I-Iill, Bill Koos, Qrlando l.o-
era, and Bill Saban were those who
composed the tennis squad.
Iempe won 4 out of 5 matches in
the first meet from the Phoenix Jun-
ior College. In the second meet
the Dogs again met the phoenix
Junior College and again won 4
out of 5 matches. Meeting the Phoe-
nix Junior College for a third time
the Dogs won 5 matches to none
for the Jaycees.
Their next meet was with the Comp-
ton Junior College who defeated
the Maroon and Gold team 5 mat-
ches to Q. Tempe defeated the Phoe-
nix Iennis Club 7 matches to Q in
the next meet and the downed the
Flagstaff Lumberjaclcs with 4 mat-
ches to Q. The University of Ariz-
ona tennis team came next and the
Dogs tied their meet 3-3. Later the
Bulldogs again met the Wildcats
and fell before their hard playing,
Winning only Q matches to their
BILL SABAN JACK HILL
BILL KOOS ORLANDO LOERA
HARRY SIMMONS RICHARD GANNON
I - '
lntra-murals, under the supervision of John
R. Allen took on a new sport this year, that
of touch-Footloall. Ar the end of the season
the trophy Went to Joe Pigg's teams loe-
cause ol their winning most of the events of
Mr. Allen plans to arrange for boxing and
wrestling to be put on the schedule for
Leonard Wolfchief Joe Pigg Lee Favor Don Wagner F 0 0 T B A L L
Tex Maya hm Allyn First ....... .... P i Delta Sigma
Second ... ...,.., Tau Sigma Phi
1 Third .... ... l. hd Ph' S'
B A S K E T B A I- L Fourth ..... ...dlmMudSigh1aIE:nhll
First ........................ Joe l7igg's Fl-llll ""' ""' V drsltlf lnfl
Second .... ....... F reshman Smtlq '-"-- -------. J oe Pigg s
Third -... l.-.- p I Delta Sigma Seventh .... Conquistadores
Fourth ..... ... Lambda Phi Sigma
Filth .... ..... T au Sigma Phi
Bill Martin George Morell Bill Polete
Gage Evernden Max Betts Lyndon Church
- " fr" H ' f '
First . .
Sixth . .
..... Varsity Inn
Lambda Phi Sigma
.. Pi Delta Sigma
... .... Mu Sigma Chi
... Tau Sigma Phi
Orlando Loera Oliver Wosencraft Bill Kons Edwin .lenkin
T E N
First . .
-., v--rf - - fn. ,. , . Q-.1
Robert Swackhamer Jack Tyler
N I S
,... Lambda Phi Sigma
Elmer Shephard Jim Allyn Robert Meyer Gerald Jones John Willard Bill Uithoven
Joe Pigg Eddie Rush
T R A C K S U F T B A l. l.
First ......... ........ . .. Joe l3igg's First ..................... Pi Delta Sigma
Sm elel -eeeeee F ,,iE?fZni.'.',"" i4PFi2211Si,W:
Third .... ..... T au sigma Phi Fourth ..... ..... T au Sigma Phi
Fourth ..... .... M u Sigma Chi Fifth CBISQZGI-'Lam Sigma
Filth . .. ... ... Pi Delta Sigma ' Conquistaclores,
Sixth -r Lambda ph' Sigma ELXJQDLH .,.......,. ' ' 'f.'.'r'.'JZiiElSiif
Seventh ....... East l-lall Eighth .................., . . Olive Hall
Tom Ribelin WalterPate Wayne Ferrin Rex Hopper Bill Martin
Wes Hastings Max Betts Bill Davis Bill Polete Pat Whelan Marvin Kinchelow
MISS JANET WOOD
MISS NINA MURPHY
MISS DOROTHY GILLANDERS
I-leading the vvomen's physical education department is Miss
Nina Murphy, a graduate of Arizona State at Tempe. She has
been a member of the faculty for several years and has done
remarkably vvell in coaching hoclcey, basketball, softball and
volleyball. She has realized an ambition this year in the com-
pletion of the new vvomen's activity building. She is well
Iilced and respected by all girl students.
Miss Janet Wood,is also outstanding in training and building
the physical education program that is novv in effect at Ari-
zona State. She has coached champions in archery, golf, and
This isthe second year that Miss Dorothy Gillanders has been
at Tempe. She serves the students as dancing instructor. Dance
recitals have been given under her supervision that have both
thrilled and amused the students and town foII4.
PADDOCK HAMPTON FEHRMAN OLBERT
Tennis, a year around sport at Tempe, is one of the most popular of the
feminine competitions. The tennis teams this year were highly successful
in all contests entered. ln matches with Phoenix Junior College held Nov-
ember Q9 on the Phoenix courts, Tempe girls took all matches, singles and
doubles. At the Sports Day held in Tucson singles play resulted in a tie
with the University and a match Win oner Phoenix Junior College. The
doubles team was more successful, Winning all matches. At -l'empe's Sports
Day in March results were similar. g ,
The varsity team was composed of Agnes i-lolt, l-lelen Sherman, Serretta
Paddock, Katherine Rram, Elizabeth Hampton, Rosemary Olbert, and Lousie
Miller. The freshman roster included Annabelle Robertson, Patcie Murphy,
Florine Meenan, Arline Coolc, Frances Timmons, Katherine Fram, and
COOK MEENAN MURPHY ROBERTSON
H 0 K E Y
r .sv ri... h
,M c .
N. Setka Roberts E. Setka Sancette Neely
Skousen McAllister Miller Brown Bowen
l'locl4ey, most exciting of sports, initiates the sports program for Women at
Tempe. Three teams were organized for competition with Phoenix Junior
College and the Phoenix Recreational Club.
Tempe defeated the Junior College 3-O on November 4 and 'l-O on Nov-
ember 64 The Phoenix Recreational also bovved to Arizona State's team
with a 9-O score on November QO.
An intramurials tournament was held in December in which the Oil-Campus
Team defeated West l'lall in the play-off to vvin the championship.
Varsity players approved by the WAA Council were: Velma Bowen,
Louise Miller, Theo Neeley, Elaine Olmsted, Marie Ponlco, Nellie Setlca,
and Elizabeth Snapp. --
Most popular of the vvomen's sports is volleyball which has the greatest
number of participants than any other sport. The all important intramural
round robin tournament held in January provides exciting recreation for
a large number of vvomen. ln the semi-finals of this tournament, West l-lall
team Ill defeated OFF-Campus team ll to enter the Finals against Gil-Campus
team l vvho had suceeded in winning over North l-lall team ll. West l-lall
team III vvon the tournament by dovvning the Gif-Campus girls 'IQ-Qi.
Players on the semi-finalists teams vvere l.oree Brovvn, Marjorie Clapp,
Elizabeth Hampton, Christine Jepson, Virginia lVlcMullin, Louise Miller,
Elaine Qlmstead, l-lelen Peclcovich, Marie Roberts, Julie Sancette and
ap Roberts McAllister N. Setka E. Setka Sanoette Pugh Nee y Acu
McGovern Brown Miller Wolfe Skousen Bowen Dunn
COHEN NEWMAN FOUTE STONE
DOUGLASS BARNES LOVETT
Dance activities, in which approximately one-hundred women
participated, this year included modern ,tap, tollc and ball-
Of widepsread interest was the Dance Symposium partici-
pated in by a group of seven dancers from Arizona State at
the University of California at Los Angeles this spring. Many
colleges of the southwest were invited, each presented two
original problems and typical technique.
Short dance recitals and lecture demonstrations were put on
by the physical education department ol dance at the reques
of high schools in the state. Mesa, Phoenix, Miami and Tempe
were among those who studied through observation a type
of worlc completely new to them.
Matthews l'lall tool4 first place in the dance intramurals sche-
duled in March. North Hall toolc second place.
At the annual Christmas assembly the Juggler oi Notre Dame
was presented by the department with l-larriett Newman doing
the solo part of the juggler.
Under the direction of Miss Janet Wood, a comedy dance
slcit, "l:erdinand's Matador" was presented at the Coronation
of the campus royalty.
Special dance programs were also Featured at the WAA
Chuck Wagon Party and at the West Hall dinner and Gram-
mar School benefit.
Varsity dancers are Harriet Newman, Ada Cohen, Jane Doug-
lass, Maxine Stone, Clive Barnes, Margaret Foote, Dorothy
Eagan, l-lelen Stamatis, and Alice Gonzales.
ALLEN MITCHELL BERLINDIS
ROBERTSON SHERMAN WILCOX
BERLINDIS AEPLI ALBRECHT
HART JENSEN PLAKE MITCHELL
CUHEN SAVOY BARNES
DUUGLASS BURRUS MCALLISTER
GHARLEBOIS CLAPP NEELY
Brown Miller Setka Sancette Neely Acuff Skousen
This year has seen a more active season in basketball. The
varsity first and second teams played the Phoenix Rrcreational
team twice, January 3'l and Q5 here. Each conceded a win
with the scores '18-'16 and 'l7-'lO.
Qver Fifty women came out for the elimination tournament
which ran from January Q3 to February 8, ln the lirstlflight
Oli-campus defeated South l-lall and North defeated lVlat-
thews and West Halls combined to come up in into the semi-
finals. Gif-Campus then downed North l-lall to become win-
negs in the intramurals.
Varsity first team players include Maxine Stone, Theo Neeley,
Louise Miller, Loree Brown, Elizabeth Snapp, Lillian Acuff,
Julie Sancett, Nellie Setlca, Della Skousen, Mary McAllister
and Elaine Qlmsted.
The spring classic, softball, found seven teams out for the eli-
mination tournament play. West Hall defeated Matthews Hall
and North Hall defeated South Hall the first round. ln the
semi-finals, Qff-Campus team l won from North Hall and
West Hall defeated Ulf-Campus team ll. Winner of the in-
tramurals was the West Hall team. ,
first ancl second teams were selected from the sixty- women
woh came out. They areffirst team, Lillian Acuff, Frances Pugh,
Joyce Dunn, Quthl Gillette, Louise Miller, Julie Sancett, Mar.-
jorie Clapp, Marie Roberts, HilclrethfMcGovern, Dorothy
Charlebois, Theo Neeley, Helen Peclcovich, and Annabell
Second team, Elaine Glmsted, Sue Wolfe, Qlga Purlia, Anne
Milardovich, Mildred Hanna, Della Skousen, Jean Hamilton,
Margaret Kirlcpatriclc, Mildred Harris, Nellie Setlca, Eva Setl4a,
Mildred Sandoz, lna Barkley, Loree Brown and Marbelle
N.Setka Olmsted Robertson E. Setka Pugh Neely Saneette Aeuff Roberts
McGovern McAllister Miller Brown Bowen Kirkpartick Skousen Wolfe Dunn Clapp
Ol significance in archery this year vvas the Na-
tional Telegraphic meet held the vveel4 ot April
QQ-29. Colleges and Universities from all parts
ofthe United States sent in scores. Results will not
be available until the summer months.
Tempe entered eight archers in the Western Arch-
ery shoot vvhich toolc place in Phoenix this spring.
-l-his is the first time the meet has ever been called
for Arizona. Dorothy l-larelson took honors lor
Tempe by coming up eighth in the vvomen's West
coast division and Victor Kiessling, in the men's
division, tool4 the inter-collegiate title.
Rucker Medigovich Roomsburg
Harelson Rannow Wuolfolk
G 0 L F
Golf season ran from September to June with
inter-collegiate competition in the spring. Tempe
played the University at Tucson on Annual Sports
Day at the Encanto green in Phoenix. Elizabeth
Rose tool4 honors for Tempe. Practice competi-
tion vvith Phoenix Junior College ran through
Varsity golfers are Frances Dyer, Zona Jones,
Betty Aepli, Elizabeth Rose, Cornelia brovvn, Eli-
zabeth Snapp and Maxine Miller.
y 3 . If U..
Rose Aepli Miller
Snapp Morago Brown
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Eikner 1 Aoa, Hart Hilhurn A. Kerby 1: Kerby McFrederick
Mil er 1 .A Newman i Papin i Platt Plake Redd
use Russelli A St. Clair Taylor Thompson Vernon
The Phi 'Beta Epsilon sorority was organized in 1922 with the motto
"Friendship binds eternally." lts objectives aim for closer friendships and
a pleasant social life. -l-he lgroup strives to live up to these aims by a varied
proggam of social activities which include sports, informal parties, rush
parties, teas,'and tvvo formal dances each year.
Officers for the first semester were: Mary Taylor, president, Elizabeth
Rose, vice-president, Maxine Miller, secretary, 'Alva Kerby, treasurerg
Anna Marie St. Clair, publicity manager. Second semester officers vvere:
l-larriett Newman, president, Shirley Thompson, vice-president: Maxine
Miller, secretary, Viola Vernon, treasurer, Anna Marie St. Clair, pub-
licity manager. ' l
Adviser for the group is Mrs. Sara Clarlc. l-lonorary Members are Dean
Mildred Blair and Miss l.ola Ellsworth. J A
.,. ' ' t
Lora Lee Slcinner
Anna Marie St. Cl
Mary Jane Carson
Mary Agnes Furlong
s,i M .A
The Chi Sigma sorority vvas originally the Clionian Literary Society, but
as its program became more diversified, the name was changed to greelc
letters in 1916. The group has enjoyed an active year with varied rush
parties, a l-lomecoming tea, a vveel4-end camping trip, parties, and a for-
mal dance this spring. ' Q ,
Qfficers for the first semester Were: Evelyn Ellingson, president,,Cora
Gensler, vice-president, Leila Albrecht, secretary, Jane Levvis, treasurer,
and Frances Perry, historian. Second semester officers vvere: Cora Gensleri
president, Ruth Cooley, vice-president, Jennie Robinson, secretary, Eve-
lyn Ellingson, treasurer, and Erances Perry, historian. E'
Advisers for the group are Mr. and Mrs. l. iD. Payne. l-lonorary member
are Mrs. Grady Ciammage, Miss Leona l-laulot, Mrs. Helen l-lanshue,
and Miss Ruth Douglass. ' ' .
Adams Albrecht Carson ' Coleman f Cooley
Craft Ellingson Furlong Foglesong Gammage C
Gensler Hampton Harelson Kendrick ., King'
Lewis Robinson C, Roy M.Roy Perry ,T
.. V. '
Z E T A I A
e I Allred Ball Berlinrlas Brewer Cheney
Creasman Dewitt Ferrin Hudson lves Medigovrch
Morrell Nash Patterson Spain Syll Wallace
Founded about 1895 as the Zetetics, a mixed literary society, the Zeta
Sigma Sorority was reorganized in 'l9'l'l and its name changed to Greek
letters. As a social organization it stresses scholarship and friendship. An
active program is followed each year which includes parties, teas, picnics,
a weelc-end camping trip and a spring formal.
The officers for the first semester were: Margaret lves, president, Betty
Aepli, vice-president, Stella Medigovich, recording secretary, Gwen Wal-
lace, corresponding secretary, Rosetta Syll, treasurer, Anna Patterson, his-
torian. Second semester officers were: Roberta Cheney, president, Rosetta
Syll, vice-president, Zona l-ludson, recording secretary, Marjorie Ferrin,
corresponding, Betsy Ball, treasurer, Stella Medigovich, historian.
Adviser is Miss Nina Murphy. l-lonorary members are Miss Bess Barkley,
Miss Beryl M. Simpson, and Dr. and Mrs. Merle Ansberry.
Anna Lee Morrell
L Brown D. Clark M. Clark Etter Gonzales Hlbhs
Holcomb Lewis Martin Martini Morago Olmstead
Reynoso Ridder C. Riggs Rucker Schiller To
The Phi Lambda Nu sorority was organized in 1925 for the purpose ol
Fostering a spirit ol friendliness and love among the girls of the college. At
this time it was called Tumakaeena, an Indian name meaning "love of
nature." They still include some nature study in their varied programs as
well as parties, a homecoming tea, and a spring formal.
Qilicers for the first semester were, Carolyn Rigg, president, Alice l-libbs
vice-president, Gwen Ridder, secretary, Dolly Calrk, treasurer, l-lelen
Todd, social chairman. Second semester officers were: Gwen Ridder,
president, Dolly Clark, vice-president, Ruby Etter, secretary, Lenore Lewis,
treasurer, and l"lelen Todd, social chairman.
Advisers for the group are Mr. and Mrs. Forest Qstrancler. l-lonorary
members are Dr. and Mrs. James E. Wert and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyons.
Mary Faun Johnson
Ena Dodd Morago
Adviser for the group is Miss Theresa Anderson. l-lonorary members are
KAPPA KAKPPA ALPHA
Brown Cline Cook Dunn Fram Folsom
M Gillette R. Gillette LaTourette Meyers Nicholson Ohlhausen
G Ramsey J. Ramsey Snapp Van Horn Welker
Qriginally the Kalakagathia Literary Society, the Kappa Kappa Alpha was
organized around 'l9'lQ. lt was formed for the purpose of companionship
through social functions. One of the projects of the group was the K.K.A.
fireplace on the campus near the l-raining School. The aim of the organiza-
tion is to promote happiness and uselfulness of the members, and to create
a spirit of enjoyment, friendship, and culture. Activities include picnics,
parties, teas and the annual spring formal.
The officers for the first semester were: Afton Brown, president, Ruth
Gillette, vice-president, Lorraine Welker, secretary, Frances La lourrette,
treasurer, Wade Cline, social chairman. Second semester officers were:
Wade Cline, president, Ruth Gillette, vice-president, Lorraine Welker,
secretary, Frances La lourrette, treasurer, Joyce Dunn, social chairman.
Dorothy Robinson, Ella l?oll,and F. M. lrish.
Louise Van f'lorn
Adviser for the group is Miss Dorothy Gillanders. Honorary member is
Brown Bowman Butterfield Carter H. Cavness M. Cavness
S. Gavness Hill Kortsen Limhack Marlar Miller
Neely Roe Wolfe Woolsey
Qriginally the Pierian sorority, the Pi Alpha Gamma sorority was organiz-
ed in 'l9'lQ. It has the distinction of being the only organization on the
Tempe campus that has had a sorority house. As a social group, Pi Alpha
Gamma has a large number of activities each year including teas, rush parties,
picnics, swimming parties, and the annual spring formals.
Officers for the first semester were: Harriet Butterfield, president, Bee
Woolsey, vice-president, Sarah Cavness, secretary, Edna Carter, treasurer,
Jessie Hill, monitor. Second semester officers were: Bee Woolsey, presi-,
dent, Jessie Hill, vice-president, Helen Cavness, secretary, Sarah Caveness
treasurer, Mary Nelssen, monitor,
Miss Ruth Mooers.
Martha Jane Cavness
Brown Burgess Cline Ellsworth Fannin
Gentry Luthy McCaIly McCormack Moffatt
Skousen Stomatis Stremhel Wusich
The Philomathian sorority was organized in 'IQO3 by Dr. A. J, Matthews
as a literary society. It was later reorganized and established with its
aim to Foster better social relations. The name philomathian, means lamp
oi learning, and the members endeavor to develop scholarship, character,
and service to fellow classmates. Among its many activities are rush parties,
a Japanese tea For new faculty members, picnics, and an annual spring
Qiiicers for the First semester were, Wilmirth Cline, president, Lucille
Mccally, vice-president, Cornelia Brown, secretary, Dorothy Gentry, treas-
urer, Margaret l.uthy, historian. Second semester officers were: Cornelia
Brown, president, l-lelen Stamatis, vice-president, Margaret l.uthy, secre-
tary, Lucille Mccally, treasurer, Dorothy Gentry, historian. ,
Adviser for the group is Miss lf. Blanche Pilcher. Honorary members are
Mr. Gilbert Cady, Mr. Thomas B. Lillico, and Mr. C. E. Southern.
M. Cooper Drexler Franklin Henney, McAllister
Mitchell Nichols Nicholl V Rothery Smith
Sparks Steele Watts
Organized in 1992 as the Erodelphian Society, the Lambda Kappa sorority
was originally formed for the study and appreciation of literature. The
name was changed to Greek letters in 19526, their meaning being "Love
of Knovvledgef' The purpose of the group has also changed and it novv
includes the study of all that is cultural and uplifting.
Besides the social interests during the year such as a tea party, and an
annual formal dance, there vvere charitable services.
Officers elected for the first semester were: Dorothy Nichols, president,
Joan Steele, vice-president, Marie Barnett, secretary, Margaret Smith,
treasurer, and Mary Cathering Cooper, publicity manager. Second sem-
ester officers included: Doris Rothery, presicent, Marie Barnett, vice-
president, Alberta I-lenney, secretary, Joan Steele, treasurer, Pat Smith,
Adviser of the group is Dr. R. F. Netzer. l-lonorary members are Miss
Sally Hayden, Miss Margaret Walsh, and Mrs. R. F. Netzer.
D E L T A T H E T A
Byrne Crandah Daugheny Groves Hebrew
Howard lrnne Kuhns Leven Pany
V Shunmn I Shumway Mhhmgmn
Originally ,." a group ior oihcampus students, the Delta Theta sorority was
organized in 'l9Q5 by Mrs. Mary Empey. lt was later reorganized and be-
came a literary society but it is now a social sorority. The purpose of the
organization is to live up to their motto Uhriendship, Love and Servicef,
Nature study and poetry are talcen up as a study in their vveelcly meetings.
Social activities include teas, parties, and the annual spring formal dance.
Qfiicers lor the first semester Were: l-larriette Lovett, president, Ger-
trude Daugherty, vice-president, Verda Byrne, secretary, Jane l-lovvard
treasurer, and l-lelen Sherman, publicity manager. Second semester of-
iicers vvere: l-larriette Lovett, president, Gertrude Daugherty, vice-presi-
dent, Ellen Parry, secretary, Virginia lrvine, treasurer, l"lelen Sherman,
Adviser oi the group is Mrs. Mary Empey.l'lonorary members are Miss
Esther Calloway, Mrs. lrene Reed Ragsdale, and Dr. George Bateman.
Sue anna Tudor
The Conquistadores were organized in 1937 by a group ol Spanish speak-
ing students in order to foster Friendship and social relationships among
Msrnembersand vvkh otherstudenw.
l-lilario Alvarado ....
Rebecca Munoz ....
Albert Ramirez .......
Crispen Alvarado ....
Laura Mae l-lurtado
. . . . Edmundo Valdez
... Alice Gonzales
..,... Albert Ramirez
. .. Crispen Alvarado
. . . . .Miss lrma Wilson
il 193- -
Alva Silvas H. Alvarado Cordova Cota Fimhres
A. Gonzales Guzman Loera Marquez J. Munoz R. Munoz
Orrantia Raimrez Reynoso Valdez Vincente
Clark Clark Crance Crockett Fleming Funk
Hall Henry Herring Hilhurn Hollar Hossler
Kennedy Massey Meikle
Morgan Mouer Nash
Patrick L A M B D A
Norris . Roberts
Russell B. Shumway C. Shumway
Van Zante Walker West
Willey Wolheim Wright
The oldest fraternity on the campus, Lambda Phi sigma was
organized in 1996. "Leadership, Fellowship, and Scholarshipl'
is its motto. Numerous picnics, and parties together with a
spring formal dance make up the acitivities of the group.
Officers for the first semester Were: John l-'lollar, president,
James Crockett, vice-president, Carl Massey, secretary, Boyd
Shumway, treasurer, -led Willey, publicity agent, William
Wade, sergeant at arms. Second semester officers were: Boyd
Shumway, president, Carl Massey, vice-president, Carter Clark,
secretary, Archie Meikle, treasurerf Justinan Russel, publicity
agenti Coy Morgan, sargeant-at-arms.
Adviser for the group is Dr. R. K. Wyllys.
M E M B E R S
B d Sh
Keith Van Zante
Archer Arnett Betts Caceletto Caceletto Bohn
Evans Evernden Hastings Hayes Henshaw Hopper
Pl DELTA Sm'
S I GM A
The Pi Delta Sigma fraternity was established in 'l93'l. The
organization strives for scholarship, personality, and leader-
ship in campus activities. It sponsors many activites throughout
Ollicers lor the lirst semester were: Emmet Murphy, president,
Walter Ruth, vice-president, John Caceletto, secretary, Justin
Evans, treasurer. For the second semester: Emmet Murphy, presi-
dent- Walter Ruth vice-president John Caceletto secretary-
l l I I I
Minor Simms, treasurer.
Adviser lor the group is Dr. Arnold -lilden.
Brown Burton Clevenger Crumhaker Duvall Elvin
Fine Fritsch Grimes Holdren Holt Horne
The Tau Sigma Phi fraternity was founded in 1932. It has as its
purpose the stimulating among its members the spirit ol el-
fective service to the college. The activities ol the group are
many and include numerous picnics and dances.
Qilicers lor the first semester were: Paul Farmer, president,
Bob Shipp, vice-presidenti l-larold Vogel, secretary-treas-
urerf Albert Sanserino, sargeant-at-arms. Second semester oi-
licers vvere: Bob Shipp, president, Nils Stamps, vice-presidenti
Galen Crumbaker, secretary-treasurerf Albert Sanserino, sar-
Advisers lor the group are Earle Pomeroy, l-larry Stevvart, and
E. J. l-lilkert.
Floyd Brown V
J. C. Burton
Qrganized in 1935, the Mu Sigma Chi was lormed to bring
into closer unity the oll-campus men. lt novv is composed ol
both men living oll-campus and men in the halls. Among its
many social activities are picnics, parties, and dances.
Ollicers For the year are: Henry Jones, president, Jack Hill,
vice-president, Vernon Cool4us, secretary, and Roger Sco-
Adviser lor the group is Mr. W. S. Nay.
lvl E M B E R S
Broadrick Golford Cookus
D. Fillerup 0.Fillerup Fuller
Gavetle Harkins Hemphill
Hill Holt Hunsaker
Johnson N.Johnson Jones
LaMont Loera Nicholson North Reed
Scofield Smith Strang Thomson Woosencraft
Crump T. Favors 0. Phillips F. Williams Fisher L. Phillips Wilson Warren Taylor Myers R. Hodge E. Hodge J.Favors Datsun White McG
A social group lor Negro students, the Dunbar Club has an active program
throughout the year. lts purpose is to promote friendship among its members
and with other students on the campus.
Qi primary interest to members is the choral group sponsored the organi-
zation. The choral singers specialize in spiritual ballads and their programs
have aroused much favorable comment. They are directed by Mrs. Quaid,
Among its other activities lor the year was a joint meeting with the Congo
Club and many dances, parties, and picnics.
Eddie James l'lodge
UCIATIUN UF CHILDHOOD EDUCATIUN
in-PH! af- 'aw' ' 'W ' -- W--,,
Bi "'i'f?t5 as
..- F Q I i
Folsom Bandy Canion Underbrink Johnson Greenawalt Savoy Gotham
The Kindergarten-primary organization, formerly lcnown as 'lau Pi -lau,
applied lor and received a charter from the National Association ol Child-
hood. Education in 1938.
First Semester Second Semester
President ........ .. .Nellie Byrd Savoy .... .... W anita L,lnderbrinl4
Vice-president. .. ...Margaret Smith .... .......... P at Keller
Secretary ..... . . .Cora Gensler .... .......... J ane Bandy
Treasurer .... ...Lorraine Cotham .... .,....... H elen.Folsom
Historian... ...Narissa Canion. .. .. Katherine Greenawalt
Sponsor .. ................. ... Miss Nellie Pearlman
Jeanna Allred Margaret Foote Nancy Martin
Mary Arnold Zora Foutz Marjorie Matthews
Louvina Bailey Cora Gensler Roberta Nash
Betsy Ball Mrs. Edna Gillis Leotis Norton
Jane Bandy Lonnie Gililland Mary Ellen O'Brien
Nellie Byrd Savoy
Eunice Koch Betty Stoutsenberger
Louise Van Horn
Beth Bruhn Alberta Henney
Burrus Maudine Hennigan
Anna Beth Boyd
Josephine Clarkson Pat Keller
Mrs. Clara Ebel
Mrs. Lula Kuhns
ehs Cooper Greenawait Carson Miss Simpson Lanford Redd Heller
Delta Lambda Cast ol the Alpha Psi Omega, is the national honorary
dramatic society on the campus. Previous to 1934, the organization was
l4novvn as the Proscenium Players. Membership is awarded to students who
acquire Fifteen points in the field of dramatics, these points may be earned
by acting, directing, or in play production.
Q F F l C E R S
President ...... .................. M ary Catherine Cooper
Vice-president ... ........... Jules l-leller
Secretary ...... . . . Katherine Greenawalt
Treasurer ........ ..,..... M ary Lanford
Faculty Advisor .... ....... B eryl Simpson
Mary Jane Carson
Mary Catherine Cooper
Mrs. Grady Gammage
Dr. Grady Gammage
Mrs. Merle Ansberry
Dr. Merle Ansberry
Mary L. Bunte
Heller Cattelain H. Alvarado
Eberling Redd R. Cooley Allen Pole Byrne Mitchell Gleim Lewis
ALPHA MU GAMMA
lota chapter ol the Alpha Mu Gamma was installed on the campus in 1936.
The organization, a national honorary fraternity lor students ol loreign
languages, admits to membership majors in foreign languages who have
done outstanding vvorl4 in their lield. The fraternity upholds ideals ol
scholarship, international understanding, and the advancement ol peace.
Mary Belle Allen
Mrs. Louisa Blackshare
Mary Ann Eberling
O l: l: l C E R S
First Semester Second Semester
...l-lilario Alvardo ... .. Lenore l.evvis
...Stella Medigovich ... ... Jules l-leller
Rebecca Munoz . . . .... .... N an Redd
Secretary . . .
Esther Den l-lartog
Rapson Lewis Byrne R. Cooley Creasman Ives R. Smith Setka Hudson Johnson Rallshack
Gammage Greenawalt Brown Todd Wilbur Irvine Olmsted Inman
D E l. T A P l
Chapter, National l-lonorary Scholarship Society.
Louise B. Lynd
Mrs. J. C. Sanders
Mrs. Janie Smith
..... Ruth Smith
lra D. Payne
Mrs. Louisa Blaclcshear
Dr. Samuel Burhkard
Mrs. Mary Empey
Dr. Grady Gammage
Dr. J. O. Grimes
Tom J. l-larter
F. M. lrish
Dr. A. J. Matthews
Mrs. lda O'Connor
Mrs. Hazel Quaid
Mrs. Irene Ragsdale
A. Brown Gentry Howard Brown Smith
New to the Campus is the national honorary commerce fraternity which
was installed in Novemloer, 1938. The Alpha lota chapter was organized
under the guidance ol Miss Elsie Brown, instructor in the commerce de-
O F F I C E R S
President ....... . ........... .
Secretary-treasurer . . .
... Leonard Sharman
... Alton Brown
... John Adams
... Ruth Smith
Dr. C. R. Atkinson
Mary L. Bunte
Dr. Grady Gammage
E. J. i-lilkert
Paul R. Jackson
.. ' sg jen.
V ' ls lily
Dr. Wyllys Carson . Miss Kemp Mitchell R. Cooley Dr. Tilden
The Alpha Chapter ol Pi Gamma Mu, the National Honorary Social Sci-
ence Fraternity, was organized on the campus December, 1938. The chap-
ter is under the guidance ol Dr. Wyllys head ol the social science depart-
ment on the campus.
Treasurer . .
Mary Jane Carson
Elizabeth Alice Cavender
Mary Agnes Furlong
Mrs. Janie Smith
... Mary Agnes Furlong
... Mary Jane Carson
... Catherine Mitchell
...... Ruth Cooley
Dr. J. O. Grimes
E. J. l-lillcert
Dr. Arnold Tilden
Dr. R. K. Wyllys
Q- I V -fi
..J- 'l"":.Q. -
Llewellyn Sexton Coleman Eberling Albrecht Dr. Myers Mrs. Blackshear Alkire Todd Rucker
SIGMA TAU DELTA
Qrganized in February, 1932, Tau Gamma Chapter ol the Sigma -lau Delta
has been active in lield ol creative vvriting. The lraternity restricts its mem-
bership to English majors ol high scholastic rating. Each member contri-
butes to "Pieces af Eight" an original vvorl4 lor publication,
President ........ . . .
Treasurer. . .
Marshal . . .
Sponsor . . .
Mary Ann Eberling
Henry Welty Kuhns
Cecil Ann Llewellyn
Dorothy Alkire ..
Louisa Blaclcshear .
Helen Todd .....
Mary Ann Eberling
Lelia Albrecht ..,.
. . Madoc A. Davies
.,. . ....... Annice Lee
... .. Mary Ann Eberling
.... H. Welty Kuhns
... Maxine Coleman
. . . . Dr. Louis M. Myers
Louis M. Myers
Edith Blanche Pilcher
Mrs, Hazel Harvey Cluaid
Clarence E. Southern
Clara L. Sticlham
A V4 J AA ll I H I . - - A, , ff. E--V . fffw- -, "f:::'-'gi'
- I- '
W - sr. ,fr .. '- f-1. . -, I ,feare-
- if Tiikg. Y !'i"ti1'pT'g It 5. - - 1 I
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L.fs"'a.4-:'zaa1'...-.--44"'- "sm "
5' E i
W. Smith Gammill Walker Mrs. Krause Howard G.Daugherty Mullins Wm. Smith Miller Massey
GAMMA THETA UPSILON
Gamma Theta Upsilon is a national professional geographic fraternity, the
Theta chapter of which vvas established here in association vvith the geo-
graphics society. Prospective members must have completed a year ol vvorlt
in geography of high quality and beyond required subjects, they must be
majoring or minoring in the subject, and they must have a distinct proles-
sional interest in the field ol geography
President ....... ............... ..,..... J a ne I-lovvard
Vice-president .... .. . Gertrude Daugherty
Secretary-treasurer .... ..... M alcolm Miller
Sponsor ..,....... ................ .... J . W. Hoover
Mrs. Irene Ragsdale
Mrs. Robert Krause
Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic society. Membership is open
to those students vvho become members ol duly authorized winning teams
in intercollegiate debates, or vvho place in an inter-collegiate oratorical
Qllicers lor the year were King Broadericlc, president, George Fleming,
vice-president, Katherine Greenavvalt, secretary, and Kenneth McKee,
treasurer. This group is under the guidance ol Dr. Merle Ansberry.
LAMBDA DELTA LAMBDA
Lambda Delta Lambda is a national hornor society whose aim is to promote
interest inthe study 'ol chemistry and physics in teachers colleges. ln
order to become a member, the student must be regularly enrolled in the
college vvhere the chapter is located. At the time of election to membership,
he must have completed at least lourteen hours ol physics or chemistry or
bothf he must have acquired honor grades in these subjects, and he must
be interested in the teaching ol science and its applications.
Marl l-lemphill served as president of the organization this year with
Nellie Qlcazalci, vice-president, Edvvard Garcia, secretary and treasurer.
Dr. Bernard Watson is faculty advisor ol the organization.
S I I lr
ARCHER BRADY CASTANEDA FARMER FLEMING HASTINGS
HOLLAR 'JONES KENNEDY LEBS SABAN WILLEY
Organized March, 1932, The Thirteen Club is an honorary service club
ol the college. Membership is limited to thirteen men ol junior and senior
standing. Leadership in various field of college activity determines the
entrance into membership. -lhe purpose ol the organization is to sponsor
college activities, to support student enterprises, and to stand at all times
lor the welfare ol the college.
lvl E M B E R S
Sponsor, C, E. Southern
P L E I A D E S
ALBRECHT CHENEY CREASMAN IVES KENDRICK
NEWMAN ROSE SETKA SPAIN TAYLOR
An honorary service club, the Pleiades limits its membership to twelve
women ol junior and senior class standing. Entrance is based on the quali
ties of leadership, scholarship, achievement, integrity, dependability and
personality. I-he object of the organization is to render altruistic service
in the interests ofthe college.
M If M B E I2 S
Sponsor, Miss Mary Bunte
liffiam , ,ga rj "
' ' , .,,.., 1, 4
' ,l.l'.1. ' '-' 12. r :."
' i Y- a 1,3
--,,,,H Y . ,. -W .,,-., I
Walters Shumway Schiller Kasun Paddock Henney Mrs. Clark Haynie Cartwright Wilbur
Creasman Benson Foutz Georgouses McLaughlin Morago Foglesong Ellingson McFrederick G Smith
Parry Bayless 0'Rourke Weir Gammage Cavness Sizemore Tremayne Robinson Kortsen Parkhurst Odom
Honorary Home Economics Society
Affiliated with the National Home Economics Association
Mary Frances Foster
. . . .Gwendolyn Wallace .... Gwendolyn Wallace
Sarah Reed Clarl4
Ena Dodd Morago
of ing! if in I
Pinckert Crance Shipp Orrantia .lobe Moser Montgomery
M.MilIer Fuller Sharman Rappaport Mahoney Coe Nelssen Bauer Grimes Owens Johnson Frederick
McCullough Blanton Wilcox DePaoli E. Brown Benson Rannow M.Foster Harelson Ellsworth Setka Farmer Ramsey
ady Allen Ashworth Jordan Schiller Roomshurg A. Brown Bowman Vernon Fowler Mills Medigovlch Ramirez Alvarado
Honorary Commmerce Society
Q E E l C E R S
President ........ ............... . .. Hilario Alvarado
Vice-president . . . ....... Bob Shipp
Secretary .... Alton Brown
Secretary . . . . . Ella Lee Ashworth
Treasurer . . . . Vernon Frederick
Sponsor . . . . . . Mr. Paul Jackson
Sponsor ... ................ .. Mr. Gilbert Cady
Ella Lee Ashworth
Dr. C. R. Atkinson
Mary De Paoli
Dr. Grady Gammage
E. J. Hillcert
Lynn Jobe '
Mary Jean Miller
ARIZJAUNA STATE AGGIES
Mortenses Bauer Grey Walker Judd
Ostrander Brechan G. Fuller Dixon Phillips Helm Swearingen
B Martin J. Benedict Shawler R. Lewis Benedict Fletcher Carney Hopper Wingtield
T. Reed Goldman Hunsaker Cline R. Clark Timhres Gavette Henderson M. Clark
The Arizona State Aggies were organized to encourage fellowship among
the students of agriculture at the college. The organization has developed
into one ol the most active ol the campus groups with a lull program of
parties, picnics and hay-rack rides. Non-social events include lectures
and trips to interesting agricultural projects that are carried on in the state.
President ........ ............... ..... B i ll Brechan
Vice-president .... . . LeRoy Gavette
Secretary-treasurer . . . . . . Gerald Fuller
Sponsor . . ,
R. B. Clark
Dr. lra B. Judd
John C. Dixon
Le Roy Gavette
F. E. Ostander
..... John Dixon
.. Dr. Ira B. Judd
Ernest L. l-lenderson
B'Il M t'
I ar in
O. A. Phillips
light-, pr .
TEUR SCIENTIFIC SUCI
Railsback Conant Wright Cotter Benson Bertram
Hemlihill Goldman Allred Rice -Meyers Stidham Garber Eskridge Dr. Bateman
Okazaki Allen Walters G. Smith Ellingson Byrne Matthews Weir
-lhe Pasteur Scientilic Society was organized by the students ol chemistry
to promote interest in the importance ol the physicalesciences in the field
ol human progress. The activities ol the society are largely educational and
are open to the public.
Co-Sponsor . . .
Mary Belle Allen
Geor e Bartlett
Venus B. Dowell
.Marjorie Hyde .
.Gilbert Allred ..
.Thomas Inman ..
Dr George Bateman
Dr Bernard Watson
J D Mortensen
Ihomaslnman -f-1-an - f
Rapson W. Smith Nash Dukelowe M.MilIer Gammiil Schofield Llohnson
Mrs. Krause Carpenter Saffel Howard Woolsey Massey Walker Sheldon R. Smith Bandy G. Daugherty
Students interested in geography from a practical ratherthan a professional
view-point have opportunity for observation and study on tours arranged
by the organization. These trips extend to many interesting points in Ariz-
ona and Old Mexico.
First Semester Second Semester
President ........ .... W alter Smith . . . ..... Carl Massey
Vice-president ... ...Jane I'Iovvard .. ... Reese Walker
Secretary ........ . . .Reese Walker . . . .... Ree lrllfoolsey
Treasurer ...... ...I-Ielen Svvilt . ...David Gammill
Sponsor .... ,............... . . . J. W. I'loover
M E M B E R S
Jane Bandy Lester Mullins Walter Smith
Bert La Fuze
Mrs. Hazel I-larvey Quaid
Mrs. Irene Ragsdale
.- .X . --. --..
ERNATIUNIAL RELATIONS c
' Christensen Loera Johnson
Wyllys Tilden Horton Farmer Fine Mahoney Greene Larsen W. Smith Owens Nurtell
Crist Kemp R. Cooley Swearingen Burnett Kennedy Lugo Rucker Whitehead Moffatt Carson
The International Relations Club is an organization of students interested in
the lield of social studies. Membership is based on scholarship. The club
Keeps abreast ol current happenings in this changing World through dis-
cussion meetings and lectures.
First Semester Second Semester
President ......... . . .Ruth Cooley ........ . . . Mary Jane Carson
Vice-president . . . .. .Mary Jane Carson . . . ..... Madoc Davies
Secretary ...... . . .Esther Den l'Iartog . . .. . Betty Kennedy
Treasurer. ,. ...I-lenry Davis ...... .... A llen Larson
Sponsor . .
Mary Agnes Furlo
Dr. Arthur l-Iorton
Mary Jim Kennedy
I? b M oz
e ecca un
... Dr. R. K. Wyllys
Ed W hl t
na o er
Ruby Etta Wilcox
. f ,
Van Zanten Simpson M.C. Cooper Schwark Middleton Wood Lewis Cowan Ehell
The Radio Research Club was organized this year by students who were
interested in the problems of broadcast production. Script writing, acting
and technical projects were carried out during the year besides broad-
casts in cooperation with local broadcasting stations. The club has a broad-
cast studio located in the Auditorium building. The studio is furnished
and decorated in the modern manner.
0 F l: l C lf R S
president ........ ............... . . . Lenore Lewis
Vice-president ...... .... G eorge Wood
Secretary-treasurer . . . .....,.. Sarah Cowan
Sponsor .......... . . . Miss Beryl Simpson
M E M B E R S
Mary Catherine Cooper Bertha Hood Frances Plalce
Sarah Cowan Lynn Jobe Bill Schvvarlc
LaVaughn Ebell Lenore Lewis Mrs. J. W. Van Zanten
Dwayne Eskridge Ted Middleton George Wood
THETA CHI EPSILUN
Johnson Mooers Bigley Pohlman Henney , Perry
Hossler Ives Sheldon Saylor Shaw Todd Wilbur Harter
Artists, art students, and those who appreciate the vvorlcs ol men malce up
the membership ol Theta Chi Epsilon. The group holds as its objective the
preservation ol things beautilul on the campus. The organization brings to
the campus each year outstanding exhibits ol lmovvn artists.
Q I: I: I C E I2 S
First Semester Second Semester
President .,..... .... M argaret Ives .... Mabel Sheldon
Vice-president . . .... Mildred Shaw .. . , . Lora l.ee Slcinner
Secretary ....... .... M abel Sheldon ............. Justine Saylor
Treasurer .... .Carl I-lossler .............. Kathryn Wilbur
Sponsors . . . ........ Miss Ruth Mooers and Mr. lom I-larter
M If M B If R S
Ralph Bigley Margaret Ives Mabel Sheldon
Ce il OIDZII
Mrs. Suethel Pohlman
Mrs. Mildred Shaw
Lora Lee Skinner
Mrs. Florence Tregaskes
McDowelI Grey Kent Keissling Benedict
G.FuIIer Cowan M.Matthews E. Matthews Foster Lafferty Cartwright Gavette
Preparation lor leadership in 4l-l activities is ollered by this organization
to those students interested. The organization is said to be the only one
ol its lcind in the United States. Yearly the group sponsors a 4l-I lair that
attracts many entries and exhibits to the campus. The lair this year was the
most successful one held in the history ol the club.
M E M B E R S
James Benedict LeRoy Gavette Mary Matthews
Bernice Cartwright John Gray Margaret Murphy
Robert Collord Gerald Kent Albert McDowell
Sarah Cowan Victor Kiessling Ellen Parry
Mary Frances Foster Eurah Lalferty Stanley Shawler
Herald Fuller Elizabeth Matthews Jaclc Walker
Sponsor Dr, Forest lf. Qstrander
--li I .Fifa
ALGUS DEL DESIERTU
A. Ramirez M. Salazar H. Alvarado
Mrs. Krause J.Munoz L. Munoz A. Gonzales R. Munoz Eherling L. Lewis R. Hicks
Los Hidalgos del Desierto is an organization whose purpose is to promote
and foster good fellowship and friendly relations among those interested
in things Spanish on the campus.
President ....... . . .Mary Ann Eberling .. . . Rebecca Munoz
Vice-president .. ...Alice Gonzales .... ..... A lice Gonzales
Secretary .... .Stella Medigovich . . . Stella Medigovich
Treasurer .... .Lenore Lewis .... . . Fernando Qrtega
Sponsor .. ................. .. Miss lrma Wilson
Mary Ann Eberling
Mrs. Martha Krause
E. Blanche Pilcher
an so t
Sancette Lee Rannow Coleman Benson Miss Mooers Robertson Franklin Wilcox Morgan
Meyer Fehrman Fram Semolich Manning L. Brown Neely Martin Hihhs Kinvig McAllister
Allen E. Adams E. Brown Foster Harelson L. Miller McLaughlin Wolfe Morrell Rigg Hathaway Rucker
The newly organized Pep Squad composed entirely ol girls presented a
new feature on the campus at Football games this year. Dedicated to arous-
ing school spirit the ambitious organization proceeded to devise new yells
and inspire the student body with the old ones. The Squad proved to be
an outsanding asset to the school in this respect.
Sponsor . .
Loree Brown -
Mary Agnes Furlong
Anna Lee Morrell
Mary Frances Timmons
Dorothy Van Camp
Brown Miller Medigovich Lovett Setka Rose Byrne Snapp McAllister Irvine
To promote physical efficiency and health, to encourage scholarship, service and sportmanship,
to mal4e women's athletics of wider interest to the student body, physical education majors who
had earned their varsity sweaters organized fthe Women's UAH ClubD in the spring of 1937.
Four Women who had accumulated 800 varsity points were also talten into the organization
as associate members.
During the year the group is active in carrying out the objectives of physical education for wo-
men besides promoting several social affairs. lncluded on their calendar are an annual camping
trip, three initiation breakfasts, a horsebaclc riding party in Papago parlc, and a swimming party
at Tempe Beach. lheUA" Club women serve as hostesses at all WAA functions on the campus
and will sponsor the open house tea when the new Women's Activity Building is officially
opened next fall. Every Monday is "A" Club Day, members wear maroon slcirts and white
blouses with their "AH sweaters.
The honorary personnel includes Misses Nina Murphy, Janet Wood and Jane fohl, of the
women s physical education department.
Qfficers of the club are: President, Nellie Setka, Vice-president, Mary Frances McAllister,
Secretary, Verda Byrne, Publicity Manager, Elizabeth Rose.
Cn the membership roll are Verda Byrne, l.oree Brown, l-larriette Lovett, Mary Frances Mc-
Allister, Louise Miller, Elizabeth Rose, Nellie Setka, Virginia lrvine, Stella Medigovich and
Wolfe Aepli Hampton Gilliland Eckstein McAllister
Medigovich Brown Gillette Miller McFrederick Rose Dunn Snapp Lovett
More than three hundred women take part in the Women's Athletic Association during their
year of scheduled activities. Membership is offered to all women students of the college who
have earned Q5 points by playing on intramural teams or those who have made varsity teams.
With the supervision of Miss Nina Murphy, head of the vvomen's physical education depart-
ment, and Miss Janet Wood, sponsor, WAA conducts a varied program of activity throughout
the year in hockey, volleyball, track, basketball, field ball, tennis, golf, archery, baseball, bad-
minton, svvimming, dancing, hiking, picnics and sport days.
A trip is taken each year to the University of Arizona vvhere hockey, golf, archery, tennis and
softball are played. ln the spring, the physical education department sponsors a high school
playday to acquaint high school girls with the program in physical education offered at Tempe.
The association is novv a member of the Athletic Federation of College Women, a nation-vvide
organization Whose purpose is to further athletic interests and activities for women.
The council of the WAA, which is the governing body of the organization, consists of the of-
ficers and managers. Elected this year were: president, Mildred Mchreclerick, vice-president,
Louise Miller, secretary, Betty Aepli, recording secretary, Jane Eckenstein, publicity manager,
Leila Albrecht, archery, Stella Medigovich, hockey, Loree Brown, golf, Elizabeth Rose,
camping, Joyce Dunn, track, Elizabeth Snapp, dance, l-larriett Lovett, tennis, Elizabeth Hamp-
ton, badminton, Lonnie Gilliland, volleyball, Sue Wolfe, basketball, Mary Frances McAllis-
ter, softball, Ruth Gillette,
ACl'lVE LET-l'ERMEN Henry Jones Bill McConnell
MAIUR " "
, Ag Q ii. zen , . A A l
,,,....m Q-:E 4 1 -
H.Jones Shumway Anderson Hopper Rockwell E.Jones Landreth Sanserino Bancroft Fritsch
red Hollar Archer Parker Pohle Rappaport Arnett Riggs Andrews Aker Foster Hastings
rady Lindstrom Peterson Farmer Walker Relles Henshaw Ruth Pitts Davis Dixon DeKeIIis L Walker
The Major "A" Club is an honorary organization composed ol varsity lettermen who have
earned their letters in one of the major sports: football, basketball, baseball and track.
The purpose oi the club is to further the interest in athletics, both among the alumni and sudent
body, to create a social medium to bind those who participate in athletics more closely, and to
provide a governing body for those who have earned. an award at Arizona State Teachers
Yearly activities ol the club were the annual UAH dance initiation oi new football lettermen, an-
nual picnic and initiation oi new basketball, baseball and track lettermen.
The Major "AH Club, organized September, 1937, is a re-organization ot the old Lettermenls
Club which' became inactive in 1932? The new constitution was written by Guy Acult, class
ol l8, Marvin Palmer, '38, Justin Evans, ,Q-38, and Wiley Aker, ,4O.
Officers are: President, Hilbert Brady, Vice-president, Wiley Aker, Secretary and Treasurer,
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Sec.-Treas. ............ .
Council Representative . . .
lntramural Manager .....
Head Resident ......
Secretary ,,.... ......
Treasurer . .......... . .
Council Representative ..
lntramural Manager ....
Head Resident ......
Treasurer . ........ . .
Council Refresentative. .
Head Resi ent . . . . ..
Social Manager .....,..
Council Re resentative ..
Head Resident ...,....
Senior Representative . .
Junior Representative ..
Head Resident .....,..
Senior Representative . .
Junior Representative ..
Head Resident ........
Senior Representative . .
Head Resident STN.:
Henry Fuller ....
Walter Smith ......
Calvin Bandy .........
Roderick Greene ...,
Marl Hemphill .....
William McArthur ..
Margaret McNeil ..,..
Carolyn Rigg ......
Leila Albrecht ...
Sue Wolfe ..,.
Alice Wilkie ..
Betty Aepli .....
Elizabeth Rose .,..,......
O F F l C E R S
Mary Taylor ...
Viola Vernon ...
Helen Folsom ......
Alberta Henney ...
Eleanor Martini.. .
Lenore Lewis ....
Emma Adams . .
Mary Catherine Cooper .
Jane Lewis ...........
Roberta Cheney ....,..
Millie McFredericlc ...
Wilmirth,,Cline . ,..,. .
Harriet Newman ...
Joan Steele ...
Betty Eewitt . . .
Della Slcousen .
O F F i c F R S
Mary McAllister .......
....... Ross Relles
..... Wes Hastings
...... Paul Farmer
... .Earl Pomeroy
.... Walter Smith
...... Leo Kennedy
... Alfred Thomas
. . . . .Hilbert Brad!
... Tom DeKellis
. . . . .John Allen
.... Mary Fannin
... Lilian Aculf
... Helen Jensen
.. Kay Mitchell
...... Jean Ayers
. . . . . . . .Elizabeth Rose
. . . .Helen M. Hanshue
... Viola Vernon
.... Helen Folsom
. . . . . . .Ellen Dobson
. . . . . . .Eleanor Martini
Ruby Etter Wilcox
. . .. .Miss Sallie Hayden
. . Anna Patterson
..... Joan Steele
. .. Della Slcousen
. . Margaret Spain
. . . . . . Jane Lewis
. . . .Annette Papin
. . . . Betty DeWitt
..... Fern Gammage
.... Cornelia Brown
. . . . . . . .Mary McAllister
Mary Agnes Furlong .. ... Mary Agnes Furlong
Mary Frances Foster . . . . . . Stella Medigovich
Mary Long ......... ........ R uth Smith
Frances Pugh ...... ...... M arie Barnett
Jean Franklin . ., ... Evelyn Christensen
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The 1939 SAI-IUARO was printed by the Manufacturing Stationers, 517
523 West Jefferson, Phoenix, Arizona. Byron C. Arnold, shop foreman
composed and pressman Ed Carpenter printed the book.
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The Book was bound by Howard Wedeii of time Arizona Trade Bindery,
331 West Monroe Street, Phoenix. Covers were made by Bectoid Cover
Company of St. Louis, Missouri.
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