Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1940 volume:
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ARIZONA STATE AT TEMPE
IHI SII SPEHIIS...
Today I chronicle the work of an inspired year at Arizona State. But
ten, twenty, or thirty years hence I will be the fondest memory of youth
to which you cannot return. So guard me carefully.
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4? yla M fury of life-giving, an eternal sun shines over the valley, a vital ,
X- !'fiy"" ,4Mi7'f777'5l" influence in the affairs of men. Beneath this sun men have struggled 'I
i to build an empire in the desert. Beneath this sun men have found new
hope for life.
Knowing this influence of the sun on the lives of men and the things
they do, the 1940 SAHUARO is presented in the sun theme as it records
the life and work of Arizona State at Tempe for the year.
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VX PUBLISHED BY
TISS H SS SISSIIS SIS S SIIS S S S
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Sf JAM "
IRA D. PAYNE
To a man, brilliant in c ara lit 5 an unselfish leader who has given
much in time and effort to the college and its young men an wo
who has built toward the richer life through education, we dedicate this volume of
LEHUEHSHIP nn THE
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Watching with placid gaze the passing of succeeding generations in their quests for knowledge, the
weather beaten Tempe Butte keeps watchful vigil over the Vale of Tempe. Significant of the strength
which was characteristic of the hearty pioneers who made the wilderness flower, the Butte stands a lan
mark against the clear Arizona skyline.
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odthlrsty Apaches and desperadoes once m naced the struggll settlers, thrrvrng farms and
now flourish in the Valley of T
he Sun. In the midst of this setting has grown Arizona S t
lts well-worn sandstone ste
ps a meeting place for collegians for 53 years, Old Main towers above other
campus buildings like a sentinel, commanding a sweeping view of a miniature, pedagogic world and its
The arts building is the center of cultural learning. Here the students find pract
music, home economics, commerce, and journalism.
ical application in art,
An attractive patio enclosed by colonnades and corridors of the S ' h
panls -Colonial style building marks
the entrance of the Ira D. Payne Training School in which the teacher-to-be gains practical experience.
Classrooms for kindergarten, the grades, and the junior high school are located in this modern building.
Shelves filled with thousands of volumes, Matthews Library is a temple of inspiration which opens up new
worlds to those weary of drab reality lt is well e ui d
. - q ppe , embodying newest features of ventilation and
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"The Haven of Rest" where students bring their ills to be cured, the Infirmary maintains an important
position on the campus. Located in a quiet section, it is properly equipped to give effective attention to
illness which cannot be handled effectively in the dormitories
PEHAHUGUE Ann STUHEHT-
Dr. Grady Gammage has been the college's leader since l933g
progressive, courageous and liberal. His foresight, planning and
cooperation with state and federal agencies has brought to Arizona
State an improved campus and buildingsg his liberality has given
to the college cultural and social advancementg his leadership has
brought improvement and progress in all phases of college life.
rn H T T H Em
Arizona State has often been called the lengthened shadow of
Dr. Arthur J. Matthews. He has given 39 years to the college-
years packed with devotion, loyalty, hard work and accomplishment.
Today he is still active as supervisor of campus planting and main-
tains an office on the campus his life and work have made beauti-
ful. He has always been an inspiration to Arizona State and his
work and character shall remain in the college history a bright,
everlasting tradition of hope.
. AA. J
PROF. IRA D
It is a credit to the college administration and to the individual
faculty members that between pedagogues and students at Arizona
State there is no class demarcation. Friendliness and helpfullness
has been the relationship between those seated in the classroom and
Faculty members have cooperated readily in solving the administra-
tive, educational and student-relationship problems which have con-
fronted the college in a trying year. Despite a huge increase in
enrollment and in spite of limited finances, new facult
DEAN OF T
ERICK M. IRISH
OR OF FL
have cooperated with the old to give more than one hundred cents
in service for each dollar in salary they have received.
Arizona State's faculty ranks high in academic circles. Its members
have studied in the nation's leading universities and in several
foreign nations. Each keeps abreast of the times and alert to the
rapid progress in educational methods.
But, more important than professional accomplishments, every
faculty member at Arizona State has a human side.
DR. B, IRA JUDD
EDWIN A. SWANSON
DR, LOUIS M, MYERS
LEWIS S, NEEB
PAULA R. KLOSTER
DR, SAMUEL BURKHARD
JESSIE MAE RANNELLS
DR. FERNAND CATTELAIN
DR. CHARLES WEXLER
DOLF H. LAVIK
DR. GEORGE M. BATEMAN
DR. HAROLD D, RICHARDSON
RRY E. HARELSON
DR. JOHN O. GRIMES
DR. RUFUS KAY WYLLYS
DR. MERLE ANSBERRY
SPEECH AND DEBATE
ESTHER L. BREWER
THOMAS J. COOKSON
J. WENGER HOOV
LOUISE C. HILL
RUTH H. MOOERS
WILBUR S. NAY
FOREST E. OSTRANDER
NELLIE B. PEARLMAN
HAZEL HARVEY QUAID
BERYL M. SIMPSON
DR. H. CLAY SKINNER
NORRIS J. STEVERSON
HARRY E. STEWART
DR. ARNOLD TILDEN
DR. BERNARD B, WATSON
DR. IRMA WILSON
One of th
:visions of the college
administration is the business office which handles
all financial affairs of the institution. Mrs. Sybil
May, financial secretary, heads this office and is
assisted by Mr. Gilbert Cady and Miss Laura Dobbs.
Miss Mary Bunte is secretary to Dr. Gammage. She
has taught in man f
y o the college's extension
courses and is now adviser f
or the Pleiades.
Medical service is avail bl
a e to all members of the
student body through the coll '
ege Infirmary headed by
Miss Josephine Durham, registered nurse.
e most important d' '
ERT N. CADY. B, A.: MARY L
BUNTE, A. B' LAU
,. RA DOBBSQ 2:
HAM. R. N.: MRS.
3: AMELIA KUDOBE:
LICO. A. B-2 SIBYL MA
Supplying all meals for students livin
th . .
g on the campus,
e college dlnln h II
g a provides employment for
many of the students as well
. Steward of the dining
hall is Mr. Robert Krause who is assisted b ' '
y his wife,
, cor er, assists Mr. lrish in the
office of the registrar.
ss Amelia Kudobe re d
ager is Tom Lillico who
contracts for games and manages bu ' '
th ' '
siness details of
e major athletic program.
office of graduate man
Student body president Pat Lebs served as the "guiding
light" for student government this year. His training in
speech and drama has served him well in his duties as
presiding officer. During his four years on the campus,
Lebs has been active in student government having
acted as vice-president of the sophomore class and presi-
dent of the junior class previous to this year. He is also
a musician, a member of the "l3" Club and Tau Sigma
Bob Shipp assumed the duties of student body secretary
at the beginning of the year and served for three
quarters until he dropped from school. He was not only
a good secretary, but he also was an outstanding mem-
ber of the council, keeping careful check on the consti-
tutionality of all actions.
Replacing Shipp upon his resignation was LeRoy John-
son. Johnson served during the rest of the year on
temporary appointment by the council.
Politically inclined, George Fleming directed student
social affairs this year by virtue of his office of student
body vice-president. With the
available for student activities, this year saw a decided
increase in the number of d
supervision. He had been an active member of the
student council for two years before his election and
served as sophomore president. He is a member of the
"l3" Club and Lambda Phi Sigma.
Moeur Activity Building
ances under Fleming's
Holding the purse strings of the student body this year
was Harold Vogel. He has handled all student body
funds in his office as student auditor and has kept books
on all expenditures. The practice of issuing monthly
treasurer's reports was initiated by Vogel and has proved
to be especially satisfactory. He is a member of Tau
Developing itself into an efficient and cooperative
group, the Student Council of Arizona State this
year has advanced greatly in the effective handling
of student affairs.
The new constitution was ammended at the end of
its first year in order to reduce the difficulties which
arose under the new system of electing student body
officers. With this improvement, the constitution has
proved to be a practicable document.
Duties and responsibilities of the Student Council are
numerous. One of its functions is the task of appor-
tioning and administering the student budget among
the various departments of the college. The student
government plan at Arizona State operates with the
general student council initiating and planning all
legislation, rules, regulations, and measures con-
cerning student affairs. The Executive Council, com-
posed of the president and the auditor of the student
body, two student members chosen by the Student
Council, the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, the
college financial secretary, and a faculty member
appointed by the President of the College, must
approve all legislation of the Council before it be-
Other special governing boards in conjunction with
the Student Council are the Publications Board,
which recommends editors of the student publications,
to be passed on by the Council, and the Inter-sorority
and Inter-fraternity Councils, which regulates rules
concerning pledging, initiating, and eligiblity of so-
rority and fraternity members. This year the groups
for the first time successfully carried out a joint
initiation week for the nine sororities. A spirit of fun
and cooperation with no bad after-effects was
achieved. Another offshoot of the Council is the
Inter-hall Council, which regulates management and
rules of the campus dormitories.
Under the direction of the Student Council, the
Homecoming celebration, held annually in the fall,
was this year entered into whole-heartedly by the
entire student body, with highly successful results.
Parents' Day, another annual event under the Coun-
cil's sponsorship, had the highest attendance of
parents ever recorded at Arizona State. All sections
of the program were entertaining and educational.
Changing from the traditional High School Presidents'
Day, which has been an event on the campus each
spring for several years, the Council inaugurated a
meeting to which all seniors from sixty-two Arizona
high schools were invited. Subject of the conference
was "Choosing a Career." Discussions and general
program were under the guidance of Dr. Clay
The program in observance of Peace was enlarged
and enlivened this spring, with an assembly under the
management of the Student Council.
One of the outstanding social events of the college
year consists of the festivities connected with Coro-
nation Day when the Campus king and queen, most
popular man and woman, and best athletes, all
chosen by student vote, are honored with a celebra-
tion and a formal dance. All arrangements for the
election, festival and dance are under the direction of
the Student Council.
The long sought-after Student Union plan made
definite progress in the Student Council and on the
campus this year. The Psychology club worked togeth-
er with the council on a feasible substitute to be used
until Arizona State may have an entire union building
exclusively for that purpose. lt is a reasonable cer-
tainty that students next year will have access to
union rooms as a result of the effort which has been
put forth during this year.
A decidedly wide-awake and progressive group of
students compose the Student Council, a fact which
accounts for its accomplishments in bettering student
conditions constantly and untiringly.
EH EIL I
CORNELIA BROWN. DOLLY CLARK. HENRY DAVIS. ELIZABETH HAMPTON. MARL HEMPHILL.
LEROY JOHNSON. MARLOW KEITH. JANET KENDRICK. JANE LEWIS. BILL MARTIN.
CARL MASSEY. ARCHIE MEIKLE. REX PHELPS, JAMES RIDDLES. CAROLYN RIGG. I
ELIZABETH ROSE, HELEN STAMATIS. JAMES STITT, TED WILLEY, REE WOOLSEY,
ELIZABETH ROSE VIOLA VERNON
Composed of every co-ed regularly enrolled in the
college, the Associated Women Students plays a
large part in student government.
gba group is governed by an executive council this
ear composed of Elizabeth Rose, president, Viola
Vernon, vice president, Kay Mitchell, secretary,
Betty DeWitt, treasurer, Helen Stamatis and Ree
Woolsey, Matthews Hall, Carolyn Rigg and Janet
Kendrick, North Hall, Dolly Clark, South Hall, Cor-
nelia Brown, West Hall, and Elizabeth Hampton,
Off-Campus. In order that all classes would be
represented two freshman girls, Jean Conniff and
Ruth Ayers, were selected for the first time this year.
Dean Mildred Blair acts as adviser.
The organization sponsored the annual Howdy Dance
and followed this with a "Get Acquainted" Party. An
amazing assortment of notables appeared at the
KAY MlTCHELL BETTY DEWITT
"Hollywood Premiere" in October when the women
"asked" the men to dance at a costume party. A most
successful effort to coordinate women students re-
sulted in a "Hen Party" in March. Each hall presented
a skit and various outdoor games, individual sports,
and dancing occupied the evening.
Members of the council attended the annual state
AWS convention in March which was held in Tucson.
In April, Elizabeth Rose, and President-elect Jennie
Robinson journeyed to the University of Oregon at
Eugene to attend the Western Intercollegiate Con-
ference of Associated Women Students.
Culminating this active and successful social pro-
,gram was the annual Star Dance held in the quad of
the women's hall. Here soft lights and dancing under
the clear Arizona sky brought the year's activities to
-...Mr , ..... V-..., ,
-...... - -
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' 1' . 1
LEFT TO RIGHT HASCALL HENSHAW, HENRY DAVIS. JOHN HOLLAR, WALT RUTH, KENNETH DEHOFF
PAT LEBS, EMMET MURPHY.
A comparatively new organization on the Arizona State campus, the
Men's Union, has during the past year become a most important and
effective judicial body.
As a result of student suggestion the council was organized under the
direction of John R. Allen early this year and elected Emmet Murphy
as president. Murphy together with Pat Lebs, an ex-officio member by
virtue of his Student Body office, appointed five members at large to
serve on the council. Appointed members are Walter Ruth, Hascall
Henshaw, John Hollar, Henry Davis, and Kenneth DeHoff.
The duties of the council are to act as judicial body in case of dis-
ciplinary questions and to handle all men's problems. One of the most
outstanding features of the arrangement is that no member of the
council acts as a "policeman," since only cases which have been re-
ferred to the group by the administration are tried. The student may
request that his case be decided by the Deans rather than by the
Judging by its success this year, this organization will be a permanent
UNIT UF EHHIPUS LIFE
Facing their last year at Tempe, the men and women of
the Senior Class selected Marlow Keith, Leila Albrecht,
and Max Betts as their leaders.
Keith broke all former precedents by actually initiating
a social program made possible by class fees. The first
activity was a swimming party at the Heard Scout Pueblo
in South Mountain Park. This was followed with an
equally-entertaining party at the Mesa skating rink.
Senior Day and a farewell party completed a well-
rounded year of class social activity which knitted class
members into a more compact group.
Commencement came and black robed graduates, on the
eve of their college career, received recognition for their
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R E E W 0 0 L S E Y
ge ife, the Junior Clas
wasted no time in marking its maturity with a progres
sive program of interesting events.
ost the noon-day of colle I
With Archie Meikle as president Della Sk
, ousen, vice-
president, and Frances Flake, secretory-treasurer, meet-1
ings of th '
e class and its program were conducted
thoroughly and efficiently.
A "Kid Party" in October was the first major social event
of the class and with it th
, e Juniors finally discarded
their youthful woys.
Nearing the middle of the second semester, the Juniors
got their sea-legs for a nautical Junior-Senior Prom, one
of the season's outstanding social events.
And when the sun started dipping westward, Juniors
were ready to accept next fall's responsibilities as
E f N 1 J
v u 4'
X I r I wg lx
M J S x
J si JJ J 1 I
s . f
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J' V 9. I 15 '
' J' I' ' x
i J I U g ix
J Ad I I1 I Il III IIIIS
'J , ual
'It ROBERT ABRAMS, GILBERT AGUILAR, BERNARD ALLEN, WADE ALLGOOD, JAMES ALLYN. HENRY ANDRADE.
MARY ANSPACH. 2: ELLA LEE ASHWORTH. MARIE BARNETT. VIVIAN BARNETT, GEORGE BARTLETT. ARTHUR
BEALS. JOE BEEBE, RUTH BEGLEY, 3: JAMES BENEDICT. GRACE BERLINDIS, ROBERT BOS. WILLIAM BRECHAN,
ELSIE-JEAN BROWN. EVELYN BROWN. PRICE BROWN. 4: FRED BUCK. LEROI CHAPELLE. DOROTHY CHARLEBOIS.
MARY CHRISTMAN. DOLLY CLARK. FRANK CLIFTON. ADA COHEN. 5: MAXINE COLEMAN, CLAUDE CONWAY,
FRANK COSTEY. JEANETTE CRAFT. GALEN CRUMBAKER. ILA CUMMINS. KIRBY. CUPP. 6: WILLIAM DAVIS. BEN
DENTON. PETE DRAKULICH, RICHARD DUKELOW, FRANCES DYER, DANIEL FIMBRES, JAMES FINE.
'Y mera P
1: MARGERY FOGELSONG, MARGARET GALLO. ELAINE GILDEA, JULIA GLAZE, BERNARD GLINSKI,'ALYCE GONZALES.
RICHARD GODSELL. 22 FREDDIE LEE GREEN. MONITA GREENWOOD. ELIZABETH GRIJALVA. KEITH GUTHRIE. BEN-
HARRIS, HELEN HART. DORIS
EDDIE JAM'ES HODGE. ROBIE
MARY JOHNSON, JOE KIRBY.
6: JAMES LANDERS, HELEN
NER HALL, WAYNE HALL, ROY HARKINS. 3: DOROTHY HARELSON. GERTRUDE
HAWKE. HASCALL HENSHAW. CARL HERRING, BOB HEWETTE. 4: JACK HINTON,
LEE HODGE. JAYNE HOGG, LON HOOD. WILMA HUDSON, LEROY JOHNSON, 5:
MARION JONES, VIRGIL JONES. DALE JORDAN. WILEY KENDIG. THELMA KINVIG.
LAYTON, MARGARET LIND, LUCILLE LOWE, JOE MAHONEY. WILLIAM MARTIN. ELIZABETH MATTHEWS.
J IIIHHL. I
1: J. E. MAY, WILLIAM MCARTHUR. FRANCIS MCCULLOUGH, JEAN MCDONALD. VIRGINIA MCCULLIN. IRENE MCRAE
SAM MEDIGOVICH, ARCHIE MEIKLE. 2: TED MIDDLETON. MICHAEL MIRICH. ROSE MITCHELL, COY MORGAN
RUTH MOSER, THEO NEELY, HAROLD NEVITT. ELSIE NICOLL.
xx- E V
1: DEAN NORTH, ARNOLD ORRANTIA, ANNETTE PAPIN, MAYBELLE PARSONS, WAYNE PITTS, FRANCES PLAKE.
FRANCES PUGH. 2: MARGARET RANNOW, LAVOR REED. LOREN RAILSBACK. ROSS RELLES. CARMEN REYNOSA.
JEWELL RISLEY, GEORGE ROACH. 3: JENNIE ROBINSON, JUSTINAN RUSSELL. WALTER RUTH, MANUEL SALAZAR.
JULIE SANCETTE, AL SANSERINO. JUSTINE SAYLOR. 4: HELEN SCHILLER, EVA SETKA, JEAN SEXTON. STANLEY
SHAWLER, HELEN SHERMAN. WILLIAM SHULMAN. TRAVIS SIPE. 5: LORA LEE SKINNER. DELLA SKOUSEN. BETTY
LOU SMITH, ELNORA SOLOMON, THOMAS SPARKS. JOAN STEEL, ALICE STUBES.
1: HORACE TAYLOR, WESTON TENNEY, MARY TREMAYNE, KEITH VAN ZANTE, LOUISE VAN HORNE, TONY VICENTE
BOB WALBERG, VERNELLE WHETTEN. 2: LOIS WIESE. DOROTHY WILCOX. HAROLD WILLIAMS. CHARLES WILSON
ROBERT WIST, ALVERTA WOOD, JOHN WRIGHT, MATTHEW WRIGHT.
3 I JAMES STITT
AM , ' PAT WHALEN
W! My v1cE-PRESIDENT
K HIRLEY ELLSWORTH
Assuming the role of the oppressors along with a sophis-
ticated air of might, the Sophomores armed themselves
to carry out the traditions of Freshman initiation.
Few were the Sophs who met at the foot of the Butte to
defend themselves in the annual tug of war, and those
who appeared were rewarded for their efforts with a
ducking in the canal.
Able leaders of the Sophomore class in i939-40 were
James Stitt, president, Pat Whalen, vice-president, Flor-
ine Meenan, secretary, and Shirley Ellsworth, treasurer.
From this year's class have come many student leaders
in drama, journalism, scholarship, and student govern-
ment. Although they are just approaching the noonday
of their college life, they can be proud of what they have
1: EMMA ADAMS. LOUIS AREVALO. HAZEL ASHLEY. JEAN AYERS. JOHNNY BALSHOR. HILTON BASS. CHARLOTTE
BAUER. 2: ALLIEAN BELL. DONALD BELL. SAMUEL BENEDICT. DOROTHY BENSON, GENEVIEVE BILLINGSLEY.
BETTY BILLS. MADGE BOLES, 3: ANNA BETH BOYD. DORMA BREWER. JUNE BRODIE. ELIZABETH BROWN. MABEL
BROWN. VERA BUCK, MARJORIE BURGESS. 4: GLENN BURTON. LEOPOLDO CAMBELL. MARTHA CAVNESS. EVELYN
CHRISTENSEN. MARGARET CLARK. JOSEPHINE CLARKSON. JENNY LIND COLEMAN. 5: VIRGINIA COLEMAN. ELLEN
COLLEY. FRANK COLLINS, ARLENE COOK, VERNON COOKUS, HARRY COPPINGER, ALEXANDER CORDOVA. 6: NOR-
MAN CRAWFORD. JACK CROMER. GOLDA DALTON, DOROTHY DAVIS. SHIRLEY DEACON, BETTY DEWITT. RAY DILLON.
, , , 1540, f' V
,'r, f '
1: MARION DOLMAN, JOHN ELLINGSON, HAZEL ELLIOTT, SHIRLEY ELLSWORTH, CORAL FAULKNER. VOLNEY
FINCHER. MARIE FOSTER. 2: SHIRLEY FOWLER, ELLIS FULLER, RICHARD FUNK. JAMES GANNON, EDGAR
GARDNER. MONICO GILBERT, OLIN GOLDMAN. 3: RAUL GOMEZ. RAYMOND GREEN. MANUAL GUEVARR, JEAN
HAMILTON, JERRY HAMILTON. MILDRED HANNA, MILDRED HARRIS. 4: ERNEST HENDERSON, ELTON HINES.
ROBERT HORNE. RUTH HOWE. BETTY HUNTINGTON, EDWIN JENKIN, RUTH JOHNSON. 5: LOUIS KAU. MARVIN
KINCHELOE, EDWARD KIRKPATRICK, BOB LACKEY, JOYCE LAMMERS. MARY JANE LEE, EUGENE LEVI. 6: LIELA
LOVITT, MILDRED LOWE, MILDRED LYON. CAROLYN MARLAR, CHARLES MARTIN, NANCY MARTIN, RAYMOND MAR-
y WJ GX
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1: MARTHA MCARTHUR. MERLE MCCAW. HELEN McENTlRE,'HlLDREDTH MCGOVERNI CHESTER MCNABB. ORVAL MCVEY,
FLORINE MEENAN. MARY JEAN MILLER. 2: EUGENE MILLS, JACK MITCHELL. MAX MITCHELL, KELLY MOEUR, JOE
MONGINI. CECIL MONTGOMERY, MARGARET MORGAN. GEORGE ORRELL.
P I iv
1: MARCELL MOSER. DAVID MOSKOWITZ. TOMMY MOTT, PATCIE MURPHY. MARY NELSSEN. FRANCIS NENES. DOR-
OTHY NEWELL. 2: LEOTIS NORTON. MAYBELLE OLLSON. TOM OINEIL. JOE O,NEILL. MARY PATTERSON, VICTOR
PERINO. ANNE PETRIE. 3: CLAYTON PETERSON. JULIET PIDGEON, CATHERINE PORTER. HELEN PRATT. JENNIE
FRANCES FRUETT. VIRGIL PUGH. JOSEPHINE QUESADA. 4: MARY RADANOVICH. EARL RAMSEY. JUNE RAMSEY.
HODGE RASMUSSEN. KEITH RICE. MELBA RIGGS. NADINE RIGGS. 5: JOHN ROBERTS. MARIE ROBERTS, CAR-
ROLL ROY. MARY ROY, MARIAN RUSSELL. INEZ SANBORN. DALE SCHNEIDER. 6: WILLIAM SCHWARK. JER-
ROLYN SEMOLICH. JANE SHAFFER. JEP SHAMBLEE, FRANK SHANNON. RUTH SHARPE. DOROTHY SHELDON.
,CMJ QUAJ A 41
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INE STARLEY. MOLLIEMAE TAYLOR. 2: LUCILLE THOMASSON, COY TOWLES, PATRICK VVHALEN, NEWTON TREM
BATH, JOHN TRIMBLE, TOMMY WATTS, RAYMOND WILLIAMS, BILL ZIMMERMAN.
. ' ,Q,
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El LEEN MCCULLOUGH
JOAN MCN El LL
ne of the most outstanding groups that ever struggled -
through entrance examinations came to Arizona State
last fall with a determination to "conquer the world."
They made a good start when, led by Rex Phelps, they
gave the "mighty" sophomores a trouncin '
tion canal at the foot of th
frosh, like th
s they are, dutifully cle
ln traditional style
aned up .
Other officers elected during Freshman week besides Rex X 75 ' '
Phelps, president, were Eileen McCullough, vice-presi- i kg,
dent, and Joan McNeill, secretary-treasurer. .
With the sunrise they came, and as they look back upon l
the year they say, "well begun is half-done."
QOQ, M H- i f
s 3 ll
1: JOE ACUFF, GENEVIEVE ADAMS, BETTY JANE AEPLI. JAMES AMBERSON. RUTH AYERS. DOROTHY BAKER. WESLEY
BAKER. 2: JEWEL BAUGH. NORMAN BECKMAN, ROBERT BIGELOW. HELEN BLOOMER. KEITH BOYER. GEORGIE
BOYLE, WAYNE BRADSHAW. 3: CAMILLE BREWSTER, ROBERT BROWN, IRENE BRITT, ARLINE BRUMBAUGH, RAY -
BUCK, BETTE BURT. MARY LOUISE CARNEY. 4: PAULINE CARR. LORRAINE CARTER. GRACE CASTLE. BETTY JO
CHASTAIN. LEON CHERRY, JULIO CIREROL, LURESA CLINE. 5: ROSE CLUFF. MARY LEA COLE. JACK COLFORD, N42
JEAN CONNIFF. LOUISE COOPER. PATTY COOR, MARGARET CRISMON. 6: VELMA CORN. PHIL COSPER. LYNNETTE K ' X
DALTON, PATSY DALTON, BOB DAWSON. GERALDINE DAWSON. ARTHUR DAYTON. 'ki .v ' T' I J T ' I
Q 'H , ,X
. 1 J ,W ,L W
I: CORA LEE DEACON, DONALD DEHART. MICHAEL DELUCA.. ROSS DETWILER, TOM DODSON, IRENE EDWARDS
PAULINE EMMETT. 2: CLARA ESSIG, CLEM EVANS, MARION EWAN. MARGARET FARRELL, MARILYN FELAND
JODIE FILLEMAN. CARL FOUSEL. 3: EDGAR FURR. MARGARET GAMBLE, KATHRYN GASING, ELISE GAY, VIO-
LET GIBSON, MARGARET GJURASOVICH. MARIAM GRAHAM. 4: BARBARA GRAVES. PRATT GREER, LILLIAN HAM
BRICK. JIMMY HAMILTON. DOUGLAS HAMM. JOHN HANSEN, JAYNE HARRIS. 5: RUBY HARRIS. BOB HAYS, BEVER-
LY HENDRICKS, BILL HENDRICKSON. HILMA HENRIE, CAROL HENSHAW, EVELYN HENRY. 6: VIRGINIA HESS
JOYCE HICKS, LILLIAN HIGGINBOTHAM, DALE HINES, EUNICE HOLLAND, DOLORES HUNSAKER.
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1 MARTHA HURLEY YLVIA JENKIN. RICHARD JOHN ON GLENNA JONES MARY JANE JONES LOIS KEMFF I
VIRGINA KENDALL NELLE KINCHELOE. 2: ELLIOTT KIRKPATRICK FAYE KIRKPATRICK SARA KOHLBERG NADINE
KNOX, RICHARD KRAUSE, MARY JANE LEWIS. ELIZABETH LEGTERS. RAY LESTER.
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1: KAY LESUEUR, MARGARET LESUEUR, MERLIN LUNDQUIST. ANN AIN, EUGENF 'N LLETTL. PRESTON MARTIN.
YOULA MAUGY. 2: EILEEN MCCULLOUGH. JOAN MCNEILL. FRANK MICHELBACH vE-fN MILLS. LA FAYE MINTER.
FRANCES MONEY. FRANCES MONTGOMERY. 3: ULANA MONTGOMERY. IDA MORALES. CATHERINE MRGUDICH. ROB-
ERT NARDELLI. KENNETH NELSON. MERCY NEGRAY. F. H. NICHOLS. 4: DORIS ORR. GALIE PATRICK. JANE PAT-
RICK, MILDRED PEARCE. GLEN PETERSON. INEZ POTTER. MARY LUE REAY. 5: KATHRYN RICHARDSON.
MARY LOU RICHARDSON. WILLARD RIDDLES. VELMA RINGGENBERG. CLYDE ROBERTS. KATHLEEN ROSA. ELDON
RUDD. 6: LOUISE RYAN, ALVINA SANDIGE, MILDRED SARGENT, MARJORIE SAYLOR., PAUL SCHWARK. MARIE SCO-
PM Hman I
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SHUMAKE. ETHEL SIPE. JO ANN SKUBITZ. 2: LOIS SMITH. MELVIN STANDAGE. ROBERT STEVENS, MU-
RIEL TAYLOR. EDDIE TERRIN. CORNELIA THURMAN. MARY TRUSSELL. GEORGE TUNGATE.
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WHELAN, MARZELLE WHETTEN. 2: ETHEL MAE WILBUR. PEGGY WILLEY. BETTY MAE WILSON. RAY WINO-
GROCKI. WELBORNE WOOTTEN. HARRIET ANN WRIGHT. PETE WURTS.
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Across the battered boards of Arizona State's Drama
Workshop have trod the feet of characters from the
world's greatest dramatic productions, giving to the
college near-professional standards in play-acting.
This year was no exception to the rule of exciting
drama at Arizona State. Prof. Beryl M. Simpson's
Drama Workshop presented three major productions
during the year-"Star Wagon" by Maxwell
Anderson, Gilbert and Sullivan's light opera, "Pirates
of Penzance," and Shakespeare's immortal "Julius
From the paint-splattered basement, where scenery
and settings are constructed, to the rope-strewn loft
where student workers arrange lights and drops, the
Workshop is a living, active activity, traditionally the
most colorful unit of the campus.
The Drama Workshop is a producing unit of the
drama division, built around a core currimulum of
study made up of course in acting, dramatic
interpretation, directin a d h
g, n ot er play-making
"Star Wagon", under the student direction of Bernard
Allen assisted by Leila Albrecht, was an exciting light
Baifieaecf Banach . .
comedy presented in October. The play concerned two
inventors who developed a time elimination machine
which projected them into the past or future at will.
Leads were played by Dick Ayersman, Pat Lebs,
Catherine Porter, Clyde Kennedy, and Nan Redd.
A Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "Pirates of
Penzance", was the second major production of the
year. The light opera was presented in December by
the combined men's and women's glee clubs, under
the direction of Miss Bess Barkley. The Drama
Workshop directed by Miss Simpson, furnished the
costumes and staging, and all acting roles were taken
by members of the glee clubs. Nan Redd was the
With the largest cast of any production ever
attempted by the Workshop, "Julius Caesar" was
presented as the thirty-first major production. Great
Caesar, stately Roman senators, crafty conspirators,
pompous tribunes, pampered women of the court,
attendants, guards, and a dirty mobfall in
appropriate regaliaf resplendent garments of gold
and silk, shining armor, great colorful robes of state,
PIRATES OF PENZANCE
and filthy rags all added up to one of the most
diversified casts of any drama ever produced here.
The major leads in the play were taken by Clyde
Roberts as Julius Caesar, William Schwark as Antony,
Fred Wintle as Cassius, Bernard Allen as Brutus,
Nan Redd as Calpurnia, and Elaine Mitchell as
Another important phase of the division is a modern
radio workshop maintained in keeping pace with the
rapid growth of radio in the educational field. The
workshop is equipped with up-to-date sound studios,
modern broadcasting equipment, and all the necessary
tools required to produce professional programs.
The production of children's plays is accomplished
through the campus training school with college
students directing. "Treasure lsland" and "Pied Piper
of Hamlin" were the two plays selected and produced
The Drama division each year sponsors an Arizona
High School Playwriting contest. The three prize
winning one-act plays this year came one from Yuma
and two from Prescott. They were produced by the
Workshop on May 8.
Hl S Ll HHVE lll IE...
Music has been a great factor in enjoyment of the
past year at Arizona State, with the college's fine
music department under the leadership of Harry B.
Harelson presenting extraordinary fine organizations
to the campus and citizens of the state.
As a source of cultural growth and entertainment
music also has afforded opportunity for real artistic
expression. Educational in its principal objectives, the
music department has had a wide influence through
the state as a result of the musical education and
teacher-training work of the department.
So widespread has been the work of the music de-
partment and Arizona State musicians that it is no
exaggeration that the campus lives "with a song in
Three Arizona State instrumentalists, Isabelle Raber,
cellist, Gonzalo Martinez, violinist, and Patsy
O'Rourke, flutist, won the Arizona NYA musical
auditions and played in Los Angeles in April with the
All-American Youth Orchestra directed by the famed
Leopold Stokowski. Four Arizona musicians were
chosenf-eit is a credit to Arizona State that three
came from our campus.
Slllll-Hl lllll llllll ll
BULLDOG BAN D
Director Robert B. Lyon this year produced an even
finer Bulldog Band which spread the name of Arizona
State throughout the state. lt also accompanied the
football team to Las Cruces, New Mexico, and to the
Sun Bowl in El Paso, Texas.
Good sports all, the members of the band raised the
money themselves with which to finance the trip to
New Mexico to help the Bulldogs wax their first
Mena qzee ew
The band is a student organization throughout,
functioning to a great extent as a self-governing
The band participated in many public festivals and
events. First, of course, it presented cheery music at
football games and marched in new spectacular
stunts and maneuvers.
Cooperating with many civic organizations, the band
played at the Fiesta del Sol celebration, at the annual
Arizona Republic Pioneers' Day, at the Phoenix Jay-
, by ' JN ,ff
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Wammi Qlee Glad
cee World Championship Rodeo, and at the State
Citrus Show in Mesa. Everyplace it played the band
scored big hits.
During its concert season the band prepared programs
for presentation on concert stages on the campus and
in valley towns. The annual concert tour through
towns in Eastern and Southern Arizona was acclaimed
for its wide-awake presentations to high school
Affairs of the band are managed by officers elected
N' AMW? N
by the musicians. Leaders for the first semester were
Phil Farr, president, Argyle Shumway, secretary,
William Zimmerman, treasurer, Elton Bowman,
librarian, and Volney Fincher, business manager.
During the second semester the officers were William
Zimmerman, president, Leonard Sharman, secretary-
treasurer, Elton Bowman, librarian, and Willard Rid-
dles, business manager.
Growth in size and repertoire has keynoted the prog-
ress of the college orchestra, also under the baton of
a played at all dramatic
productions and at various oth
Mr. Lyon. The orchestr
er programs on and off
the campus. Notable work of the group organization
was the musical setting it provided for Gilbert and
Sullivan's light opera, "The Pirates of Penzance,"
which was produced in cooperation by the music and
drama students of Arizona State.
During the college year the instrumental organiza-
tions of the music department made more than fifty
public appearances. A new and outstanding event
was instituted as the band and or
to a campus audience a joint concert of familiar
'By the freshness of their voices ye shall know them"
-this aptly fits the soul-stirring Men's and Women's
Glee Clubs of Arizona State.
Th , y r. Harelson,
and the Men's Glee Club, directed by Miss B
Barkley, ranked high in Arizona State history for the
excellence and balance of the choral groups.
e women's organization directed b M
Both groups made many splendid appearances, each
making a tour through a section of the state during
t e spring, as well as many appearances on the
campus and in nearby cities.
During the past two seasons the groups, combined to
g several times with
the Phoenix Symphony Orchestra at it
cert on the Arizona State campus.
form a splendid mixed chorus, san
s annual con-
The male quartet and the co-ed t
members of the two glee clubs, were mu
rio, com posed of
ch in demand
for local club programs and were feature
d on the
The men's quartet was especially splendid this year
and made several radio appearances. Its bers
were Jimmy Stitt, Gene Mallette, Tommy t, an
OTHER MUSICAL GROUPS f
Within the music department were several other
groups providing valuable activity additions for in-
strumental students. Among these were the clarinet
quartet, the woodwind quintet, a string ensemble,
an ensemble class, a piano trio, and a double piano
duo. Each of these smaller groups also performed for
various civic organizations throughout the valley.
Worthy supplement to the music department's offer-
his season has been a series of artist recitals
featuring members of the musical faculty, outstand-
ing students, and a guest artist from the University
of Arizona. All of these were under the sponsorship of
Mu Rho Alpha, the honorary music fraternity.
Featured this year were Miss Genevieve Hargiss,
violoncellist, Romeo Tata, violinist, Arnold Bullock,
pianist, Miss Bess Barkley, dramatic controlto, and
Miss Dorothy Gillanders, modern dancer.
During the second semester weekly recitals by stu-
dents of voice, violin, and piano have been presented
in the studio of Mrs. Hazel Harvey Quaid. The pro-
grams have evidenced thc fine quality work being
done by students in Arizona State's up-and-coming
In addition to the weekly student recitals on the
campus, outstanding student musicians were pre-
sented in a series of evening recitals at Camelback
Inn, swank winter guest hotel.
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RIGHT: HOSSLER, BROWN, BILLS
BELOW: ALBRECHT. DOLMAN
JOHNSON. BOLES. RIDDLES
DALTON. DAMERON. THORPE.
They hitched their wagon to the "Sun" in traditional
Tempe style, and the result is the l940 Sahuaro.
With a group of students who had two years previous
experience in this work, the Sahuaro staff used im-
provement as their keynote. The addition of individual
pictures of the lower classes was made this year. lm-
provement in photographs, an enlarged staff, and new
office equipment are other steps forward.
The staff under the direction of Carl Hossler, editor,
surveyed its surroundings and decided that the out-
standing feature of the Vale of Tempe was its climate
and its location in the Valley of the Sun. Therefore,
they centered their book around the "Sun" and found
their inspiration there.
Staff members were Cornelia Brown and Betty Bills,
associate editors, Janet Kendrick, managing editor,
Thomas Thorpe and Jimmy Riddles, photographers,
LeRoy Johnson and Leila Albrecht, sports editors,
Adelbert Shelley, activities, Madge Boles and Patricia
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TOM ANDERSON. BOB NARDELLI. JACK TYLER
BILL DAMERON, EILEEN MCCULLOUGH.
KELLEY MOEUR. PAUL WOLLHEIM. JAKE
MARION DOLMAN. CATHERINE PORTER.
SPARKS, ROY HARKINS.
MARTHA HURLEY. LEROY JOHNSON.s R
SCOFIELD. MARJORIE BURGESS.
Issued every Friday of the college year, the STATE
PRESS is the medium of spreading news and chatter to
students at Arizona State. lts columns also serve as a
laboratory for the journalism classes.
Henry Davis edited the paper for the past three
semesters. Paul Wollheim, as business manager, has been
responsible for keeping the publication in the 'black' for
the last year.
Dr. Arno Jewett, a new-comer on the faculty, was adviser
to the STATE PRESS.
Among staff members were Marion Dolman, society
editor, and Catherine Porter, her assistant, Jack Tyler,
sports editor, and Tom Anderson, assistant, Jake
Trimble, assistant business manager.
Reporters were Roy Harkins, Stanley Fay, Eileen McCul-
lough, Bert Lewis, Martha Hurley, Bob Nardelli, Bill
Dameron, Richard Sandoz, Lucille McCalIy, Richard
McNeill, Mary Nelssen, Adelbert Shelley, Tom Sparks,
Pratt Greer, John Benscoe, James Bogle, Betty Mae Wil-
son, Marjorie Burgess and Clyde Kennedy.
I: HARRIET FREYE, VIRGINIA KENDALL, EILEEN MccuL.I.oUGI-I. DF. ANSBERRY. 2: HOMER ELLSWORTH, DOUGLAS
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I-IAMM, CHARLES STIDHAM. JACK MITCHELL. KENNETH McIgEE, KING-XBRFJADRICK.
1 FHHEIISIIIS A
More sustained interest has been shown in forensics
at Arizona State this year than ever before. Start-
ing the present season, twelve students entered the
lower division section of a practice tournament
held at Tempe with the University of Arizona, and
four competed in the upper division.
ln November the forensic tournament of the West-
ern Association of Teachers of Speech was held in
Stockton, California. Five students, King Broadrick,
Kenneth McKee, Homer Ellsworth, Jack Mitchell,
and Charles Stidham were Tempe's representatives,
entering in debate, extemp and impromptu, the
latter in which McKee reached the semi-finals.
Early in January a second tournament was held
with the University of Arizona in which six students
ln the Southern California tournament held in the
middle of January at Pomona, California, five stu-
dents represented Arizona. ln the extemp men's
section Broadrick reached the semi-finals, and in
women's extemp, Eileen McCullough was awarded
a medal for third place in the finals. ln impromptu,
Douglas Hamm was fourth in the finals, and Kay
Gasing reached the semi finals.
The state debate tournament was held at Phoenix
Junior College in February. Broadrick and McKee
became state debate champions when they defeat-
ed Flagstaff and three University teams. Mitchell
tied for individual honors in the lower division con-
test, in which no team decisions were given, but
points for individual ratings were awarded.
In this year's annual Speech Arts Festival held
April lZ in the Lyceum Building, Eileen McCul-
Iough tied for first place in the extemporaneous
speaking division. Charles Stidham was awarded
S20 for placing third in the oratorical contest, de-
livering an oration on the subject "Peace."
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Lazy man's angle . . . Not so bad after you get here . . . Ring-around-
a-rosy . . . Oh, well, it was pretty hot today, anyway . . . He had a key
to LilIico's office . . . Just practicing . . . You see me, I see you . . .
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- Some punkins What a hayrack in daylight? Ain't we had
' 'L X uk :A here today . . . Its the angle that matters . . . South Hall, always
. K X X enough of book-larning? . Like a note in the breeze.. . No pigs pass
X X Sinking of calories . . . Frontier justice . . . Just a blunt joke . . .
Betty Just a wlsp of Ireland ln the center of things Sitting
n the grass counting my toes Posse and meekness Hey give me
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Building pens to put those bawling calves in . . . Who
let these Janes in my yard, huh? . . . Just chickens . . .
Organization made it click
You see, Mrs. Krause, l have to . . . They won't smile
long . . . Music maestro, please! . . . Barrymore profile
. . . So I sold the Buick and now my philosophy is no good
. . . Coach and captains. . . Now, let me think . . . Old
goat . . . Here's how, lads . . . Oh, hellol . . .
Gals galore . . . The light fantastic . . . And more co-eds . . . Powder
your nose, Dearie, it shines . . . Now, girls, it is just about your bed-
time . . . Tete-a-tete at Hollywood ball . . . Smiles that make me
happy . . . Soon they'll be one . . . Who slipped that picture in here?
Ye Grande Marche . . . Singing at the Halowe'en party . . . Sometimes
girls just will be ladies . . . Over the,moon the witches fly . . . Sure,
Cady can smile . . .
Hunting for microbes, or something . . . Ground-school . . . Learning to
make music out of static . . . Art takes some of the funniest forms . . .
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Don't let go, Judge . . . Doc Stroud Con the rightj raises his protest . . . Re-pete
wasn't with us long . . . Tom starts to build a stadium, reads blueprints . . . hauls
lumber . . . Take it easy with those weapons . . . Prexy on his toes . . . Victory shore
air grand . . . Cuts some timber . . . Laughing sharpshooter . . . Hitting first on the
run . . . Joe the handy-man . . . He'Il get paid for football next fall . . . Exhausted,
quits early, gets a drink . . . After swinging a pick . . .
Quit making me laugh, you fool . . . Style at the fashion
show . . . There must be some mistake . . . Waiting to
register . . . Yes, I came to see what we're paying for . . .
Spring bonnet . . . Out for an after-lunch stroll . . .
The pause that refreshes . . . Waiting . . . Pleiades on
parade . . . lt's a hit, runl . . .
The 'I3' and Pleiades Spring Style Show-Carl Hossler . . . Frances Perry. .
Margaret lves . . . Della Skousen . . . Emmet Murphy . . . Al Sanserino . . . Pa
Lebs . . . Jennie Robinson . . . Joan Steel . . . Theo Neely . . . Leila Albrecht-
Others were just as lovely . . .
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R. H. LAVIK-Director of Athletics
Coach Rudy Lavik, as head of the college physical education
department, director of athletics, frosh football coach, varsity basket-
ball and track coach, and genial wise-cracking friend of every robust
individual on the campus, has been the guiding spirit of the college's
sound athletic program, l-le has been the inspiration and counter-
balance of his colleagues, a character-builder and fighter without a
DIXIE HOWELL-Football Coach
Reticent Dixie l-lowell shines best on the football field.
Quiet and shy, he is little known to students, but
masterminded the powerful Bulldog squad to a football
championship, That was a big job, he did it well.
EARL POMEROY-Golf and Tennis Coach
Earl Pomeroy has been golf and tennis coach, assistant
to Coach Howell as a coach and scout, and head resident
of Alpha l-lall, where many athletes live, Friendly, warm,
HILMAN WALKER'-Assistant Football Coach
Coach l-lowell's close friend and chief assistant, l-lilman
Walker worked hard in the building of the championship
BILL KAJIKAWA-Baseball Coach
Polite Coach Bill Kaiikawa directed Arizona State's new
baseball team, coached the dandy frosh basketball team,
helped Coach Howell with the football varsity, and was
gym manager-a time-demanding and huge task that he
swung with keen efficiency, good cheer and scintillating
TOM LILLICO-Graduate Manager t"""
lvlr. Lillico and his cigar were everywhere this Year,
tending to thousands of details attendant to the
complete Arizona State athletic program.
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Border Conference champs!
After building up to football greatness, the
Arizona State Bulldogs were undefeated within
the conference in I939, played famed Catholic
University to a scorless tie in the Sun Bowl on
New Year's Day, and scored 2l2 points to 49 for
opponents in accumulating one of the nation's
best records for the season.
Coach Dixie Howell's Bulldogs had a great year,
from beginning to end, combining speed and
power with plenty of good reserve material.
Four Bulldogs made the All-conference team-
Wayne lkipperl Pitts, fullback, Little Joe
Hernandez, halfback, and Albert Sanserino and
Co-Captain Noble Riggs, guards. Pitts won
national recognition on several Little All-
For the outstanding team there came to Arizona
and the Bulldogs more fine publicity than any
other Arizona event or team has ever secured.
20-0 SAN DIEGO STATE
Opening the season on September 2l against
favored San Diego State, the Bulldogs gave an
early indication of what was to come by rolling
up a 20-O score. The game hero was Little Joe
Hernandez, who set off the season's scoring in
the first quarter by dashing 38 yards from
scrimmage. ln the second period Bob Lackey
intercepted a pass and returned it to the 18-
yard line. A few plays later Ripper Pitts crashed
over from the one-foot line. Lackey kicked the
extra point. A long drive in the final period, a
pass from Bill Dovis to Pitts, and a conversion
by Pitts gave the Bulldogs a 20-0 victory.
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I9-0 WEST TEXAS STATE
A new college on Arizona State's schedule, the
Buffaloes of West Texas State fell, I9-0, to the
BuIldog's power. Pitts scored two touchdowns
behind excellent blocking and the third counter
came as Olin Mason blocked a punt and alert
Bennie Fie dived on it for the other touchdown.
Arizona State was at the two-yard line, threat-
ening to score again, when the game ended.
-J' CO-CAPTAIN WILEY AKER
CO-CAPTAIN NOBLE RIGGS
35-O CALIFORNIA POLY
Hascall Henshaw made three wild touchdown
runs of 90, 50 and 66 yards as the Bulldogs
pounced on California Poly 35-0, October 7.
Henshaw ran back the opening kickoff for the
season's longest run, 90 yards. Hernandez
scored on a 6l-yard run and Davis made the
other touchdown on a short gallop.
What's the use? Ripper
Pitts is over for another
28-0 WHITTIER COLLEGE
Rolling along the unbeaten, unscored-upon
trail, the Bulldogs next took the measure of the
Whittier Poets Z8-0, scoring four touchdowns
in a ferocious last half. Davis flicked a lightning
pass to Henshaw for the first touchdown,
Hernandez cut through tackle for 38 yards and
a score, and then scored again from the four-
yard line after Bennie Fie had taken it there on
a pass play, and Co-Captain Wiley Aker wound
up the scoring with a 56-yard run through the
center of the line.
7-0 NEW MEXICO AGGIES
New Mexico Aggies was the first Border con-
ference team to lose to Arizona State, going
down 7-0 after scaring the daylights out of
Dixie Howell's rampaging crew. The score came
in the second period on a pass from Pitts to
Jep Shamblee, from the six-yard line.
27-7 TEXAS MIN ES
The Muckers of Texas Mines scored on Arizona
State within three minutes, breaking the perfect
defensive record set by the Dogs in five games,
but the final score was 27-7 with the Bulldogs
still undefeated. Ray Ybarra scored first for the
Dogs with a 16-yard end run, Pitts crashed over
after a sustained drive, Lackey intercepted a
pass and scored after 40 yards' run, and then
Pitts scored again with a 28-yard bolt through
7-I9 HARDIN-SIMMONS U.
Defeat finally came, I9-7, at the hands of the
big Cowboy team of Hardin-Simmons, playing
Arizona State on the windy plains of cold West
Texas. Hernandez scored for the Dogs after an
82-yard march in the final period but the Cow-
boys already had three counters, two of them as
cheap as air. At least, the game was in non-
Scoring by land and by air, the Bulldogs gave
the Flagstaff Lumberjacks the soundest whip-
ping in the long history of the colleges. The
score was 4l-6, with Wiley Aker starring for
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the Bulldogs and his brother, Governor Aker,
shining for the foes. Aker scored one, Shamblee,
twice, Dominic Campolo, once, Walt Ruth, once,
and Tom DeKellis, once. The game brought the
Bulldogs within one game of the conference
28-6 NEW MEXICO U.
On Nov. I8, before the largest crowd that ever
witnessed a game in Tempe, the Bulldogs won
the Border conference championship by smash-
ing New Mexico U., 28-6. The winning
touchdown was scored by Pitts after a 36-yard
march in the first period. He kicked the extra
point to put the Dogs in the lead they refused
to surrender. Aker scored on a plunge in the
next period. A pass from Hernandez to Lackey
brought the third touchdown, and Henshaw
scored the final counter with a 37-yard dash
around end in the fourth period. With the
victory came an invitation to represent the
Border conference in the Sun Bowl.
O-I8 U. S. MARINES
The season's second defeat came from the
professional-like U. S. Marines, who caught the
Bulldogs in a let-down and proceeded to beat
the champs I8-0 on Thanksgiving Day in San
Diego. The undefeated Marines were pushed
hard all through the game but had too much
in power for the tired dogs.
THE SUN BOWL
0-0 CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY
The highest accomplishment of any Arizona
football team was Arizona State's tie game with
Catholic University in the Sun Bowl at El Paso,
Texas, New Year's Day. Catholic held victories
over Detroit U., Duquesne, North Carolina, and
other powerful eastern teams, and had never
failed to score within five minutes but the Bull-
dogs stopped them cold. Arizona State out-
played the easterners, outgained them, and
three times got within the I5-yard line, but
lacked the extra drive to punch over a victory.
It was a great day for Arizona State, with a
special train carrying Gov. R. T. Jones and other
prominent citizens to the classic.
Coach Rudy Lavik's Bullpup football team won
half of their four games and outscored
opponents 45 to Sl.
First they smashed down the Phoenix Jaycee
Bears Z0-O, with Rex Phelps scoring two touch-
downs to lead the scoring attack. The Pups then
played a scoreless tie with the El Centro,
California, Arabs, with l2 iron-men going the
route for the local team.
The Axebabes of Flagstaff were the next
victims of the Bullpups, losing 25-6 to Lavik's
team built of a substantial line and a pony
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The final game the Bullpups lost taffhe U of A'S
big frosh team, 27 to O. The gdlme was the
toughest for the Kittens and was the smallest
score they made all season. 'J
Included on the frosh squadllterq George Baxter,
Earl Benham, Collin Clubb, Plil Casper, Bud
Curtis, Sam Fees, Joi 'Fillamin, Jim Garrett,
Walter Hogan, Leslie, es, Jack Keeton, Phil
Lynn, Golie Patrick, Rik Phe'lps, Bill Prenovost,
Barney Rouse, Cy Russell, Ken Sghreiber, Paul
Schwark, Perry Sqoltf Hbrold 4 Shepgrd, Ed
Terrin, Bernard vaqalt, Herbert' Young, Kermit
Hayes, and Brucer'Whitoker.
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and thrills 'em l
TopeNot so fast, buddyl No holes, the
Middle-And Co-Capt. Wiley Aker also
tricked No. 24. The lad from C l' '
got a mouthful of
grass for his pains.
Bottom--Putting a finisher on the Poly
MustangsfPitts starts a crushing drive
for a touchdown, and the Bulldog blockers
cleared the way.
Director of Athletics Rudy H. Lavik took over the
varsity basketball coaching assignment this year at
the request of Coach Earl Pomeroy, who had dandy
success with Bulldog teams for several seasons but
wanted to be relieved of the chore so that he could
spend more time with Alpha Hall.
The Bulldogs' season was no great success, on the
basis of games won, but the groundwork was started
for the building of a much stronger team next year.
Coach Lavik changed the team's style of play some-
what, substituting a planned set of maneuvers for the
spectacular Rocky Mountain style of play the Bull-
dogs had been using. lt was only near the end of the
season that the Dogs began to click in the new
system and treated the crowds to some thrilling
examples of slick ball-handling, passing, and drib-
Playing hit-and-miss ball, the Bulldogs won only seven
out of eighteen conference games and finished sixth
in the Border conference standings, but all season
they scared the daylights out of the leading clubs,
for although a second-division team, the Bulldogs
had a fine defensive record and lost their games by
the narrowest of margins.
Four games were lost by only two points, an indication
that if Lady Luck had leaned her fabulous wand
toward the Bulldogs instead of toward our opponents,
the outcome in the conference would have been a
much different story. There is no shame and some
glory in dropping a game by that narrow a margin.
l: JACK LINDSTROM. JIM ALLYN, CAPTAIN FLOYD ARNETT. BOB SOZA. TOM O'NElL. RAUL GOMEZ.
2: CHESTER MCNABB. CHRIS ALLRED. PETE DRAKULICH, PAUL DEWITT, GERALD JONES, TOM RIBELIN,
OKLEY RAY. EUGENE LEVI.
The season was marked by brilliant play by several
individual stars, notably Bud Arnett, who was honored
at the year's end by selection on the official Border
conference second team. Arnett's guarding was better
than ever and he came through in the pinch several
times with rousing long-distance shots that kept the
Dogs in the game.
The younger brother of the Jones clan, this one named
Gerald and known as Wimpy, took up basketball
honors where the elder Earl Jones left off, and as a
sophomore starred many times with high-scoring
honors and smart floor play.
Young Bob Soza made a mark for himself with un-
tiring floor play. He was a hero in Douglas, his home
town, when he led the Bulldogs in a final-period
rally and victory over the Texas Mines.
Arnett, Chris Allred, Paul DeWitt, and Jack Lind-
strom finished out their final year of basketball for
Arizona State. Good players, always, they will be
missed and remembered for the fine work they did for
the college on the hardwood floors.
The Bulldogs broke into the victory column a few days
before Christmas with a 44 to 36 triumph over Snow
College, and soon after the year began whipped Texas
Mines 42 to 3l for the first conference victory of the
The first two games with the Arizona Wildcats,
played in Tucson, was as torrid a series as was ever
fought out, with the Bulldogs losing both games by
the margin of one field goal. The games were not
settled until the final few seconds of play.
When the Cats came up to Tempe a few weeks later
Coach Rudy Lavik's team ran the hides off the visitors
and won by a 39 to 37 score.
For the first time in many years the Bulldogs went
out of town to play a "home" series. At the invitation
of the Douglas American Legion post, the Bulldogs
played Texas Mines a two-game series at the Border
City, winning the first 4l to 39 but dropping the
second 4l to 43. I ,
No series showed the Bulldogs' potential scoring
power more than did the series with the New Mexico
Lobos played in the Arizona State gym. Lavik's crew
romped to 62 to 29 and 56 to 45 victories, scoring
almost at will.
The squad this year was divided into two teams of
relatively equal rank, one made up essentially of
seniors and the other of sophomores. Each group had
advantages in slightly different type of play, and the
shifts kept opponents puzzled.
Arnett, Allred, DeWitt, Lindstrom and Allyn com-
prised the veteran team, which alternated almost
equally in playing time with the youngsters led by
Jones and including also Tom Ribelin, Okley Ray,
Bob Soza, and Pete Drakulich. Chester McNabb,
Eugene Levi, Raul Gomez, and Tom O'Neil were
dependable sophomore subs who will be heard of more
in the future.
THE SCORE BOARD
U. of Ariz.
U. of Ariz.
New Mexico U.
New Mexico U.
U. of Ariz.
U. of Ariz.
N. M. Aggies
N. M. Aggies
N. M. Lobos
N. M. Lobos
Amiable Bill Kajikawa was named Freshman Basket-
ball Coach this season by Director of Athletics
Lavik and immediately whipped out a nice little team
from the material at hand.
When the season was ended Coach Kajikawa's team
had split even in its regular competition with the
freshman and junior college teams of the state, and
gave promise of supplying next year's varsity with
some hard-fighting players.
The Bullpups split four-game series with the Tucson
Wildkittens, the Flagstaff Axebabes, and came out
even with the strong Phoenix Jaycee Bears to
complete a successful season.
Offensively Nick Johnson was the star of the well-
balanced team, with Gail Mortensen doing exceed-
ingly well on defense. Toward the season's end Tony
Bustamente was coming along dandy.
The team was a credit to Arizona State and to
Coach Kajikawa. gg..-
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I: KAY LESUER. TONY BUSTAMENTE, JIM CROWLEY. BOB DAWSON. ALFRED RIDGEWAY. """7.i" l
MANAGER. 2: COACH BILL KAJIKAWA. GAIL MORTENSEN. NICK JOHNSON. TED GILBERT.
KENNETH SCHREIBER. REX PHELPS, FRANK MICHELBACH.
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1: JIM GANNON. RAY YBARRA. FLOYD ARNETT. WALT RUTH. BILL POLETE. CLAUDE CONWAY. BOB SOZA.
JOHN GIORSETTI. 2: JIMMY STITT. IGGY CLARK. DOMINIC CAMPOLO, CHET MCNABB. BILL GRAGG. AL
SANSERINO. FRANK COSENTINO, MANAGER: FRANK FRANQUERO, COACH BILL KAJIKAWA.
America's Favorite Game turned out to be a campus
favorite this spring as Bill Kajikawa became head
baseball coach and the sport was put back on the
With Frank Franquero handcuffing the U of A
Wildcats with two hits while the Bulldogs pounded out
a 3 to l victory, and Bud Arnett pitching the way to
two convincing victories over the New Mexico Lobos,
Arizona State made a good return in the diamond
Arnett pitched magnificent ball. In four games he
allowed only I9 hits, and three times pitched good
relief ball when Franquero's pitching arm wasn't able
to last out the wars.
But'Coach Kajikawa had only the two pitchers, with
Walt Ruth on tap for the extreme predicament, and
you can't win enough ball games day after day unless
you have three or four good moundsmen.
The Bulldogs showed plenty of power at the bat all
season and 'usually gave the pitchers good fielding.
Still somewhat green, some of the boys let up for a
while to blow a couple other games that the Dogs
were well on the way to winning.
After only two weeks practice the Bulldogs opened
with a two-game series against the Wildcats in Tuc-
son, and lost l7 to l and Zl to 4. The games weren't
as bad as the scores indicated, however.
Proof that the Bulldogs improved fast came a few
weeks later when the Wildcats came to the Valley of
the Sun. Bud Arnett went to the mound for his first
game, and after a bad first two innings held the Cats
to only two hits for seven innings, while the Bulldogs
collected l3 bingles. The Cats took a lead on five
hits in that shaky beginning for Arnett and won out
8 to 4. The Dogs couldn't make hits mean runs that
ln the afternoon Franquero was hotter than ever in
his life. He had the Wildcats rocking on their heels
and swinging the bright blue air. They only made two
hits and one run while the Bulldogs broke through
with three runs and a victory that'-almost alone-
guaranteed the success of the new baseball regime at
Next the Bulldogs went off on a tour to San Diego
and ran into a parcel of bad luck. Bud Arnett limited
the U. S. Marines to four hits while the Dogs also got
four, but the Leathernecks captialized on two errors
and one smash to win the game 2 to 0.
The following day the Bulldogs took it on the chin 7
to 3 from the Aztecs of San Diego State. The
California team only made seven hits but they
bunched a pair and used Arizona State errors to
advantage. Again the Dogs more than held their own
with the big stick, getting eight hits.
Concluding the California invasion, the Marines
hopped on the Dogs again, this time for an ll to 3
victory, but they made only one more hit than the
Bulldogs, which was no alibi but evidence that season-
ing was all needed to make the Dogs more potent.
Coming back home, Bud Arnett held the University of
New Mexico to two slim hits while Bob Soza and Chet
McNabb set off a slugging bee that gave the Bull-
dogs a 7 to 0 victory.
The next day the Lobos rocked Franquero out of the
box and won I5 to 5. It was a bad day for the
Bulldogs in the field but they hit well enough.
The Dogs won again from the Lobos May I0 at
Albuquerque, with Arnett pitching a scorching game.
He struck out fourteen Lobos and allowed only six
scattered hits while Ray Ybarra led the Bulldog
The final college game failed to go well for the Bull-
dogs, however, with the Lobos winning I4 to 8. On the
way home the Bulldogs stopped off at Safford for a
go with the town team and lost I2-6, still lacking
Nearly every man on the squad will be back next
spring. Then, Border conference teams had better
ROOTER CHARLIE MARTIN HELPS OUT FROM THE BENCH
AS THE BULLDOGS SET THE WILDCATS BACK ON THEIR
HEELS . . . HAVE BUD KEEP THEM LOW AND OUTSIDE.
CHET . . . AND HE,S OUT! . . . MANAGER COSENTINO
. . . HUSKIE RAY YBARRA . . . GRAGG AND MCNABB SCORE
AGAINST THE LOBOS . , . BACK A LITTLE. BACK A LITTLE
. . . SORRY. COACH. MY ARM IS PRETTY SORE . . .
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RAUL GOMEZ LEADS AT THE FIRST QUARTER OF THE TEMPE HOME MEET BSO-YARD RUN. THEN WINS WITH
BILL STOWE IN SECOND SPOT: CAPTAIN TOM DEKELLIS GOES UP AND UP, BUT NOT OVER: SAM ANDREWS
WATCHES A LONG SHOT PUT.
Coach Rudy Lavik's track and field squad climbed
right up toward the top this year, finishing in second
place at the Border Conference spring meet after
capturing three straight meets within the loop.
Arizona State opened the track season against the
Wildcats, losing 72 U3 to 58 213, but several of the
Bulldog trackmen did not participate as the Bulldogs
had not anticipated such a close contest. Gerald
Jones, lanky sophomore, was the big surprise of the
meet when he set a new discus record at l43 feet and
four inches. He also took first in the javelin and high
Joe Hernandez blazed along to a 9.9 victory in the
lO0-yard dash and Keith Van Zante won the 220-
yard dash in the good time of 21.7. He also won the
quarter-mile. The mile relay team of Van Zante,
Raul Gomez, Hernandez and John Willard won in
3:30.6, good time for early in the season.
The following week the Bulldogs pulled a surprise at
the Southwestern Relays in El Paso, being nosed out by
a bare one-half point by Howard Payne College.
On April 20, at the New Mexico State College
Invitational Meet the Bulldogs won a stir-
ring victory, defeating the four other
conference teams entered. Texas Mines
was second and the New Mexico Lobos
were third. Jones set a new record for the
discus, Hernandez won the dashes, as
usual, Van Zante capped the quarter-
mile, and the Bulldog relay team flashed
At the annual Tempe Home Meet April 28,
the Bulldogs won another victory, defeat-
ing Texas Mines and Flagstaff. The New
Mexico Aggies decided not to compete.
The Bulldogs scored 83 516 to 54 U3
for the Muckers and 27 516 for the
Little Joe was high-point man for the day
with wins in the dashes, third in the broad
jump, and also ran one lap on the winning
relay team. LeRoi Chapelle was the sur-
prise performer for the day with a win
in the high hurdles, tied for first in the
high jump, and second in the broad jump.
Raul Gomez won the 880-yard run from
Bill Stowe with a thrilling finish. Hal Hun-
saker, ISO-pound shot putter, won.
It was almost disgraceful the way the
Bulldogs smashed down Flagstaff 93 to 37
in the annual dual meet between the
colleges held May 4 at Goodwin Stadium.
John Willard scored I6 U4 points to lead
the Bulldogs with scoring honors, as the
Lumberjacks were able to win only two
Willard won the 440-yar dash, the 880-
yard run, took first pla in hi h j p,
and ran on the ' Ing r y or
the second we Lrlyzifjkfwljfpapelle took
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JIM ALLYN, MANUEL ALVA SAM ANDREWS, FLOYD
LEROI CHAPELLE. TOM DEKELLIS. LOUIS ELLSW
RAUL GOMEZ. JOE I-IERNANDEZ. I-IAL I-IUNSAKER. GERALD .iorglts ' V
MARK KALAs1'Ro. MARLOW KEITI-I, EUGENE LEVI, NIERLE NOR594 ffllf -f
BILL STOWE. JOHN WILLARDL KEITH VAN ZANTE. L. Hi' H .
MANAGER EDDIE RUSI-1
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second scoring honors, with victories in both the low
and high hurdles and a tie for second in the high
jump. Van Zante made II U4 points and Little Joe
scored I0 II4.
Little Joe was the star of the Border Conference meet
at Albuquerque May II as he won both short dashes
and tied for highpoint honors.
His I0 points helped Arizona State to climb into
second spot in the loop finals with a fine display in
several events. Gerald Jones won the discus, but for
the first time this year failed to crack a record,
KEITH VAN ZANTE COMES HOME THE QUARTER-MILE
WINNER AGAINST THE WILDCATS: BILL STOWE GETS
SQUEAKED OUT IN THE HALF-MILE: MANUEL ALVA
POUNDS ALONG IN THE TWO-MILE: THE BATON
PASSED FROM BILL STOWE TO LITTLE JOE HERNANDEZ
IN THE WINNING MILE RELAY AT THE TEMPE HOME
MEET: JOHN WILLARD BREAKS THE TAPE IN AN
INFORMAL QUARTER-MILE MEET WITH TUCSON.
although four consecutive times he surpassed the
conference mark. Something about the high Indian
country prevented him breaking the conference meet
Bud Arnett successfully defended his conference
championship in the javelin but did not approach his
last year's mark. The flame-haired star has been
competing in both baseball and track and neglected
his javelin practice. Had he worked out on the
hurdles this year, it seemed, he would have been the
conference's champion in those events also. But, Bud
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HIGH JUMPERSe-Shoeless Gerald Jones
makes it, grabbing a mouthful of air,
LeRoi Chapelle, the flying cross, Glen
Crawford in a perfect old-fashion lay-over,
with tongue out.
1: SAMMY FEES. CLYDE ROBERTS, JIMMY
GARRETT. LEMAR HAMBLIN. 2: COACH
WILEY AKER. BILLY DAMERON. AL RIDGEWAY.
PRATT GREER. FRANK NOE.
felt he couIdn't carry too heavy a load on his stalwart
Arizona State came far in track this year. The
performances of,Hernandez, Jones, Gomez, Alva,
Hunsaker, Levi and Stowe-all sophomoresehangs
like a red flag of warning to other conference colleges
that next season the Bulldogs will be more powerful
This year's performances found Coach Lavik well-
pleased with progress being made. Next season, with
the track at Goodwin Stadium to be speeded up, the
Bulldogs might well claw right into the top spot in the
WILEY AKER assisted Coach Lavik this season by
coaching the freshman track team, which failed to
win great honors but gave good promise of helping out
with next season's varsity.
Coach Aker and his boys worked hard and held meets
with Tucson high school, of an entirely informal
nature, with the freshmen from Flagstaff, and with
Phoenix Junior College. They barely lost, 6I to 59 to
the Axbabes from Flagsta . I
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Golf started up the ladder this year to become one
of the major sports on the Campus with some 100 men
taking part in the annual school tournament and the
intramural golf race this year.
Playing varsity golf for the Bulldogs, Jack Tyler,
captain, occupied number one position for the second
year. Pete Drakulich took over the number two post
while Fred Collins held down number three position.
Archie Meikle was picked from a group of some
twenty men to complete the four post.
Meeting the University of Arizona in their first
match of the year, the Bulldog varsity took a setback
by some 54 strokes for the team total. Two weeks
later word reached the campus that the Wildcats had
played an ineligible member and thereby forfeited the
meet to the Dog squad.
Seeking revenge, the Wildcats dropped the Dog
golfers by l09 strokes on May 5, in Tucson, With two
men absent from the Dog team, Hank Davis and Paul
Wollheim teamed with Collins and Tyler for the
Coach Earl Pomeroy's tennis team failed to win a cup
this season, but they mode long strides toward
development of o speedy outfit for next year.
Both the frosh and varsity teams competed against
Phoenix, Compton and El Centro Junior Colleges and
the varsity met the University of Arizona racketmen
twice and competed in the Border Conference meet
on May ll.
The five-man varsity team included Jack Hill, Harry
Simmons, Orlando Loera, Marlow Keith and Warren
Fennell. The freshman team of Ted Gilbert, Alfred
Ridgeway, and Donald Duncan showed great promise
of giving spark to a dandy team next winter and
-... v e le Y s t t , ,
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JACK HILL MARLOVV KEITH
ORLANDO LOERA HARRY SIMMONS
TED GILBERT. DONALD DUNCAN
MISS NINA MURPHY
Miss Nina Murphy, as head of the Women's Physical
Education Department, directs women's athletics.
With the completion of the B. B. Moeur Activity
Building, bringing the realization of years of planning
and dreaming, Miss Murphy has made Arizona State
notable among western colleges and universities for
its well integrated program of health-giving activities.
She stands unswervingly for health consciousness, a
high standard of sportsmanship, activity for all, in-
telligent leadership, and a wide range of activities.
She seeks mass participation in athletics rather than
strictly intercollegiate competition.
MISS JAN ET WOOD
Outstanding for her coaching ability, Miss Janet
Wood has been responsible for developing winning
tennis, archery, and golf teams. During the past few
years she has built up golf and archery on the Arizona
State campus. In competition, Tempe archers and net
stars invariably reflect the excellent training she
Golf is a comparatively new sport on this campus.
Three years ago very few players participated in the
intramuralsg this year golf was one of the most popu-
lar of individual play sports.
MISS DOROTHY GI LLAN DERS
Culminating a most successful year with the Annual
Dance Recital, Miss Dorothy Gillanders has built up
interest and great enthusiasm for the health-giving
and aesthetic values of dance. Arizona State gradu-
ates are this year taking the dance techniques and
programs offered here into the elementary and high
schools of the state. Arizona State was again this
season represented in the Southwest Dance Sympo-
sium. Under the supervision of Miss Gillanders, dance
students here also conducted a successful dance
symposium for high school girls.
Miss Gillanders has contributed something new to
Arizona State, the value of which is evident in the
wholehearted participation of the women students in
Wamad rqlffzlelfic rquacialian
More than three hundred women take part in the
Women's Athletic Association during the year of
scheduled activities. Membership is open to any
woman student in the college who has earned 25
points by playing on intramural teams or those who
have been members of varsity teams.
The WAA conducted a varied program of athletics
and social events during the year. Among the sports
this year were volleyball, hockey, basketball, track,
tennis, golf, archery, baseball, badminton, swimming,
dancing, hiking, camping, and sports days.
Composed of the co-ed athletic leaders of the col-
lege, the WAA has always maintained high standards
of sportsmanship and fair play.
Officers of the Women's Athletic Association this
year gave sterling leadership to the varied program.
They included Lillian Acuff, president, Dorothy
Charlesbois, vice-president, Catherine Mitchell, cor-
responding secretary, Della Skousen, corresponding
secretary, and Maxine Stone, publicity manager.
CATHERINE MITCHELL. HELLEN SHERMAN. DOROTHY HARELSON. LILLIAN ACUFF. VELMA BOWEN. JANE
ECKENSTEIN. ELIZABETH SNAPP. THEO NEELY, DELLA SKOUSEN. INA BARKLEY. DOROTHY CHARLEBOIS.
Dorothy Harelson, veteran archer, managed the
bow-an-arrow sport this year.
Placing second in the annual winter National
Telegraphic meet, Arizona State archers headed
toward greater accomplishments with the bow and
arrow. Tony Roomsburg won the Senior Women's
State Championship and Dorothy Harelson took the
women's American Round.
DOROTHY HARELSON, MARTHA JANE CAVENESS. ELIZABETH
HALE. TONY ROOMSBURG. JOAN MCNEIL. MARIE ROBERTS,
MARGARET RANNOW, 'EOUPSE WOOLFOLK.
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Off-Campus team, last year s winner of the WAA
plaque, took top honor in winning the archery
intramurals. Frances Woolfolk was high score archer.
College interest in archery this year was greater than
ever before, as evidenced by the number of
participants and the honors won.
Golf Manager Elizabeth Snapp has kept up the high
standards initiated by Elizabeth Rose last year.
Although golf is a continuous sport here, interest
was concentrated in the April intramurals. Players
practiced on the campus greens, but for more serious
play went to one of the Phoenix courses.
Golf is one of the activities included in the Sports Day
program held with Phoenix Junior College and the
University of Arizona. Cornelia Brown took this year's
honors for Tempe.
Arizona State College women have taken up bad-
minton with genuine enthusiasm. Courts adjacent to
the B. B. Moeur Activity Building and equipment were
available at all times for those interested in tennis-
like activity of a less strenuous nature.
Elizabeth Hampton, badminton manager, took her
team into the semi-finals on Sports Day with Phoenix
Junior College and the University of Arizona.
Marie Begley and Lorraine Carter wan the badminton
intramurals for Matthews Hall. With two hall
and Matthews, in the race for the plaque, enthusiasm
and friendly competition roused other groups to in-
tensive plans for participation in other events.
Softball caught its enthusiasm from th
scheduled early in the season Manager Ina Barkle
arranged a series of games this year with the Tempe
High School girls.
e men's games
Each year the college varsity team plays several
outstanding women's teams of the valley.
Intramurals in softball usually draw the largest
KATHERINE RICHARDSON. MARY ANN GOOD-
WIN, BEVERLY HENDRIX, GEORGIA MAE
BOYLE. HELEN SHERMAN, MARGARET VANCE.
JOAN MCNEIL. MARY LOU REAY.
MARY JANE JONES, ARLENE COOK.
LILLIAN ACUFF. LORRAINE CARTER
CLARA ESSIG. JANE ECKENSTEIN
ELIZABETH HAMPTON, IDA MORALES
number of participants. The games, however, had not
been played at the printing of the annual.
Tennis, a spring sport, is always one of the most
popular activities on the campus. Helen Sherman
manager, conducted a college freshman tournament
for several high schools of the state. Miami, Phoenix,
Scottsdale, and Tempe high schools sent players.
On Sports Day at Phoenix Jaycee, the Arizona State
players met the University of Arizona and Junior
College with fair results.
Top I94O tennis honors went to Mary Lou Reay,
freshman from Mesa, who won the Junior Women's
singles state championship. ln the intramural play
Joan McNeil and Margaret Vance took first in
doubles, playing for West Hall.
Track ends the women's sports season. No inter-
collegiate meets were planned, but an extensive
program including relays, hurdles, broad and high
jump, the 75 and lOO yard dashes, and hop-skip-jump
was carried out.
Julie Sancett, as manager, successfully caught the
end-of-year flagging interest of women students so
that the season was terminated with a fast moving
track events week with all groups straining to win this
last sport of the i939-40 season.
Grace Berlendis enthusiastically managed the dance
program this year. Intramurals embodied various
types of dance-social, tap, modern, and folk. North
Hall won first place and West Hall, second.
A series of dance programs presented in the high
schools at Miami, Globe, Glendale, Phoenix, Tempe,
Douglas, Bisbee, and Scottsdale proved of educational
value to both the entertainers and the audiences. Out
of it grew the first dance Symposium for high school
girls, with one hundred and twenty school girls
Of a more exclusive nature was the "A" Club trip to
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1: MARJORIE CLAPP, MARIE BEGLEY, ELIZABETH ROSE. EDNA GLEIM.
MAYBELLE OLSON. 2: ELIZABETH SNAPP. MARIE ROBERTS. LILLIAN
ACUFF. INA BARKLEY, JULIE SANCETTE, JANE ECKENSTEIN, THEO NEELY,
1: IRENE EDWARDS. IDA MORALES, IRENE I-IANGER, KATIE GIBBONS,
S MERLE PACKER. JOAN MCNEIL. MARY LOU REAY. 2: ELIZABETH ROSE.
FLORA WI'-IIPPLE, WANA MONTGOMERY, ANNA
BELL ALLEN. CLARA ESSIG.
MARGARET VANCE, LORRAINE CARTER.
attending. The symposium is a cooperative endeavor
of highly successful WAA picnics were carried out.
ances by each group, with
to present a series of d
lecture demonstrations on techniques.
The Third Annual Dance Recital was well attended.
Creative originality has played a greater role each
successive year in staging the recital. Culminating
the dance program of l94O was the Coronation Ball
dance skit directed by Miss Janet Wood with
assistance of Kay Mitchell.
Under the management of Jane Eckenstein, camping
was this year taken up as a regular activity. A number
Grand Canyon. Members and the three Physical
Education instructors spent a week-end up north dur-
ing the snow season. Skiing and sledding added
variety to the sport program. Techniques of good
camping were put into action. The experiment has
been so successmul that next year it will be a perma-
nent part of the WAA program. Plans are being laid
so that the activity will include all women students
Basketball, the winter-season sport, drew enthusiastic
supporters. Theo Neely, manager, arranged a number
of games with the Phoenix Junior College players, the
Phoenix Nurses, and several women's business club
teams. The games were well attended by college
In the intramurals, West Hall won first place with the
other teams running the score to a close second.
This year witnessed the growth of basketball as an
intramural sport. At one time the only college com-
petitive sport, it now ranks with the more popular
intramural games and is participated in by a great
many of the non-star athletes.
Arizona State coeds opened the athletic season this
year with volleyball instead of hockey, since fields for
the latter were not available. Volleyball offered the
first chance for new and old girls to mingle in a group
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game. Every afternoon from September through Octo-
ber the volleyball courts were lively with team pactice
and class activity.
Marie Begley, volleyball manager, planned a series of
games with Phoenix Junior College. The contests were
not of a competitive nature, however. Also under her
management, eight teams representing the four
women's dormitories, and Off-Campus students par-
ticipated in the intramural program. North Hall took
first place with Lillian Acuff, Edna Gleim, Mary Lou
Reay, and Helen Sherman on the winning team.
Arizona State coeds were off to a fine start in the
intramural play, and competition mounted as points
began accumulating toward the WAA intramural
plaque given each year at the annual awards banquet
1: LILLIAN ACUFF. JANE ECKENSTEIN, JOAN MCNEIL. MARY LOU REAY.
ELIZABETH SNAPP. THEO NEELY. 2: HELEN SHERMAN, ELIZABETH ROSE.
MARGARET VANCE. KATIE GIBBONS. MERLE PACKER.
V MAXINE sToNE
Core of organized cheering that followed the fortunes of Bulldog teams was the Pep
Squad, two-years old and fast becoming a tradition on the Arizona State campus. The
squad featured parade maneuvers and stunt yells. Officers of the group were: Sue
Wolfe, director, Ada Cohen, president, Billie Fehrman, vice-president, Ann
McLaughlin, Secretory, and Evelyn Brown, treasurer.
All cheers were led by Kenneth DeHoff, head cheer leader, Pat Whelan, Della
Skousen, and Maxine Stone.
1: EMMA ADAMS. LEILA ALBRECHT. DOROTHY BENSON. VIRGINIA COLEMAN. JEANETTE
CRAFT. 2: MARGERY FOGLESONG. MARY AGNES FURLONG, FERN GAMMAGE. LONNIE
GILILLAND, ELIZABETH HAMPTON. 2: MILDRED HANNA, DOROTHY HARELSON. JANET
KENDRICK. JANE LEWIS, FRANCES PERRY. 4: JENNIE ROBINSON, CARROLL ROY. MARY
ROY. MARGARET RANNOW. MARJORIE SAYLOR. 5: MARJORIE SHERMAN, CLAUDENE
The Chi Sigma sorority was organized as the Clionian
Literary Society, but in I9I6 the name was changed
to Greek letters. A varied program filled the year
among which were the annual hike to the Superstition
Mountain, rush party, initiation banquet, a spring
formal dance, and the annual camping trip.
Officers elected for the first semester were: Frances
Perry, president, Margery Foglesong, vice-president,
Dorothy Harelson, secretary, Fern Gammage, treas-
urer, and Carroll Roy, historian. Second semester
officers included: Fern Gammage, president, Margery
Foglesong, vice-president, Emma Adams, secretary,
Jennie Robinson, treasurer, and Mary and Carroll Roy,
Advisers for the group are Mr. and Mrs. l. D. Payne.
Honorary members are Mrs. Grady Gammage, Miss
Leona M. Haulot, Mrs. Helen Hanshue, and Miss
1: BETTE BURT, ELIZABETH CAVENDER. ADA COHEN. MARGARET CRIST. ELIZABETH
GROVES. JANE HOWARD. RUTH JOHNSON. 2: ELIZABETH LEGTERS. HARRIETTE
LOVETT. MARY ELLEN O'BRlEN, MAYBELLE PARSONS. HELEN SHERMAN, NELLE
SHUMWAY, RUTH TUPPER.
The Delta Theta sorority was organized in l9l5 as an off-campus
group by Mrs. Mary Empey. It was later reorganized and became a
literary society, but it is now a social sorority. Activities other than a
weekly study of nature and poetry were a Christmas party, dinner at
French Cafe, a spring sorority formal, camping trip at Stewart Moun-
tain Dam, a picnic at Papago Park, and other parties and picnics.
Officers for the year were Jane Howard, president, Helen Sherman,
vice-president, Elizabeth Groves, secretary, Ruth Johnson, treasurer,
and Ada Cohen, publicity.
Adviser of the group now is Miss Jessie M. Rannells. Honorary members
are Miss Esther Calloway, Mrs. Irene Reed Ragsdale, and Dr. George
1: BERNICE CARTWRIGHT. ELOYCE FEIGHNER. JOYCE LAMMERS. JULIET PIDGEON. JUNE
RAMSEY. 2: JANE SHAFFER, BERNADEEN SHUMAKE, BETTY LOU SMITH. ELIZABETH
SNAPP, LOUISE VAN HORNE.
The Kappa Kappa Alpha sorority was originally the Kalakagathia Literary Society,
organized in I9l2, The aim of the organization is to promote happiness and use-
fulness of the members, and to create a spirit of enjoyment, friendship, and
culture. Activities have included a picnic in the desert, a corn roast, teas, and the
annual spring formal.
Officers for the first semester were: Elizabeth Snapp, president, Juliet Pidgeon,
vice-president, June Ramsey, secretary, Jane Shaffer, treasurer, Louise Van
Horne, social chairman. All officers were re-elected for the second semester.
Advisor for the group is Miss Theresa Anderson. Honorary members are Miss Sallie
Hayden, Miss Dorothy Robinson, Mrs. Ella Roll, and Mr. F. M. Irish.
1: PAULINE AMERSON. MARIE BARNETT, CHARLOTTE BAUER. GENEVIEVE BILLINGSLEY.
DORA JEAN COE. 2: ROSE MITCHELL. ELSIE NICOLL. EVELYN ODOM. ELNORA SOLO-
MON. JOAN STEEL.
Lambda Kappae-"Love of Knowledge"-came into being in 1926 after four years
as the Erodelphian Society. Since its beginnings in 1922 the sorority has broad-
ened its purpose from the study of literature to that which is cultural and uplift-
ing in academic and social life. Dr. George Ebey was this year selected as spon-
sor of the group. Miss Margaret Walsh and Sallie Hayden are honorary members.
Officers for the first semester were: Marie Barnett, president, Dixie Washcheck,
vice-president, Joan Steel, secretary, and Laurine Sparks, treasurer. Present
officers are: Marie Barnett, president, Genevieve Billingsley, vice-president, Dora
Jean Coe, secretary, and Helen Hathaway, treasurer.
Outstanding activities for the l939-l940 social season included boating at the
Encanto Club, "Night Club" rush party, joint formal dance with the Phi Beta
Epsilon sorority, picnics at Papago Park, formal installation of officers at Jokake
Inn, horseback riding, and a skating party.
Pl HLPHH llllllllllll
I: MABEL BROWN. MARTHA JANE CAVNESS, ELLEN COLLEY. DOROTHY DAVIS, GERTRUDE
HARRIS. MARTHA HURLEY. CAROLYN MARLAR. 2: MARCELL MOSER, THEO NEELY, MARY
NELSSEN. HELEN PRATT. JOSEPHINE ROE. SUE WOLFE, REE WOOLSEY.
Organized in 1912 as the Pierion sorority, the Alpha Gamma sorority
serves as one of the women's social groups. Under the direction of
Theo Neely, president, the group has enjoyed many activities through-
out the year. Among these were a Chinese dinner honoring rushees,
the annual Mother's Valentine tea, a Hawaiian formal dance, an al-
um-ni tea, and various picnics and parties.
Working with Miss Neely during the first semester were: Mary Nelssen,
vice-president and publicity chairman, Carolyn Marlar, secretary, and
Marcell Moser, treasurer.
Officers for the second semester were: Theo Neely, president, Martha
Jane Cavness, vice-president, Ina Barkley, secretary, Marcell Moser,
treasurer, and Mary Nelssen, publicity.
Adviser for the group is Miss Dorothy Gillanders. Honorary members
are Miss Ruth Mooers and Miss Janet Wood.
in l922 as a social sorority. The group has enjoyed an interesting
Meaning "Friendship binds eternally," Phi Beta Epsilon was organized P H I
and varied year's program, including a pledge breakfast, a rush party,
other picnics and parties.
spring formal dance, a dinner honoring seniors, a swimming party, and H E T H
First semester officers were: Nan Redd, president, Billie Fehrmann,
Papin, publicity chairman.
vice-president, Helen Hart, secretary, Lillian Acuff, treasurer, Annette E P I U
Officers for the second semester were: Nan Redd, president, Annette
Papin, vice-president, Helen Hart, secretary, Lillian Acuff, treasurer,
Jane Eckenstein, publicity chairman.
Adviser for the group is Miss Lola Ellsworth. Honorary members are
Miss Mildred Blair and Dr. Green.
1: LILLIAN ACUFF, EVELYN BROWN. BARBARA BUTLER, SHIRLEY DEACON, JANE ECKENSTEIN. BILLIE FEHR-
MANN. 2: FRANCES FOULDS, HELEN HART, JAYNE HOGG, MARTHA MCARTHUR, JOAN MCNEILL. ANNETTE
PAPIN. 3: FRANCES PLAKE. NAN REDD, ELIZABETH ROSE. MARIAN RUSSELL. LORA LEE SKINNER. VIOLA
Organized in I925 as Tumakaeena, the Phi Lambda Nu sorority has as its purpose
to foster a spirit of friendliness and love among the girls of the college. Included
in the active program for the year is the study of nature as well as numerous parties,
rushing activities, a homecoming tea, a spring formal, and initiatory rites.
Officers for the first semester were: Elaine Olmsted, president, Helen Schiller,
vice-president, Ruby Wilcox, treasurer, and Mary Faun Johnson, secretary.
Second semester officers included: Ruby Wilcox, president, Mary Faun Johnson,
vice-president, Helen Schiller, secretary, Leotis Norton, treasurer.
Advisers for the group are Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Ostrander. Honorary members
are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyons.
1: DOLLY CLARK. VELMA CORN, GERALDINE DAWSON. MARION DOLMAN, ALYCE GONZALES
2: JEAN HAMILTON. MARY JOHNSON. LENORE LEWIS. EVELYN MILLS. LEOTIS NORTON
3: CARMEN REYNOSA, CAROLYN RIGG. MARIE ROBERTS. HELEN SCHILLER, RUBY WILCOX
1: BETTY BILLS. MADGE BOLES. CORNELIA BROWN, ELSIE-JEAN BROWN. MARJORIE BUR-
GESS. 2: EVELYN CHRISTENSEN. DOROTHY EGAN, SHIRLEY ELLSWORTH, DOROTHY GEN-
TRY, BARBARA GRAVES. 3: CAROL HENSHAW, JERRY HAMILTON. FAYE KIRKPATRICK.
LUCILLE MCCALLY, LAFAYE MINTER. 4: HELENDALE MOFFATT, CATHERINE PORTER.
VELMA RINGGENBERG, DENISE SAVAGE, FERNIE SHILL. 5: DELLA SKOUSEN, ANNE STACK-
POOLE. HELEN STAMATIS. DOROTHY WELKER. HARRIET ANN WRIGHT.
Originally organized in 1903 by Dr. A. J. Matthews
as a literary society, the Philomathian sorority now
serves as a social organization. Among the varied ac-
tivities of the group this year were a Japanese tea
honoring new faculty members, a collegiate rush
party, the spring formal, an initiation banquet, a
senior farewell party, and other parties and picnics.
Officers for the first semester were: Lucille McCally,
president, Della Skousen, vice-president, Catherine
Porter, secretary, Shirley Ellsworth, treasurer, Mar-
jorie Burgess, historian.
Second semester officers were Helen Stamatis, presi-
dent, Madge Boles, vice-president, Dorothy Egan,
secretary, Dorothy Gentry, treasurer, and Betty Bills,
Adviser for the group is Miss E. Blanche Pilcher.
Honorary members are Mr. Gilbert Cady, Mr. Thomas
B. Lillico, and Mr. C. E. Southern.
1: BETTY AEPLI, GRACE BERLINDIS. DORMA BREWER. ELIZABETH BROWN. MARY FRANCES COLE. BETTY DE-
WITT. 2: BETTY GILPIN, ZONA HUDSON. MARGARET IVES. MARION JONES. FLORINE MEENAN. FRANCES
MONEY. 3: ANNE PETRIE, MAXINE STONE, ROSETTA SYLL. MOLLIEMAE TAYLOR, ELEANOR UDALL, PEGGY
Originally the Zetetics, founded about 1895 as a mixed liter-
ary society, the Zeta Sigma sorority was reorganized in l9ll
into a social organization. The varied and interesting pro-
gram of the group included this year a "get-together", rush
parties, a horseback ride, a formal initiation banquet, a spring
formal, and a camping trip.
Officers for the first semester were: Betty Aepli, president,
Dorma Brewer, vice-president, Florine Meenan, secretary,
Molliemae Taylor, treasurer, Anne Petrie, reporter, Marion
Jones, corresponding secretary, Eleanor Udall, historian.
Second semester officers were: Eleanor Udall, president,
Anne Petrie, vice-president, Rosetta Syll, secretary, Florine
Meenan, corresponding secretary and reporter, Molliemae
Taylor, treasurer, Betty DeWitt, historian.
Adviser is Miss Nina Murphy. Honorary members are Miss
Bess Barkley, Miss Beryl Simpson, and Dr. and Mrs. Merle
To foster friendship and social relationships among its members and with
other students, Los Conquistadores was organized in l937 by a group of
This year's calendar for the group included an initiation picnic, formal
initiation, the Mexican Youth Conference held here during Thanksgiving,
the Mexican Youth Conference held in California, several informal parties
and picnics, and the annual fiesta in Flagstaff.
Officers of the first semester were: Tony Vincente, president, Arnold
Orrantia, vice-president, Fred Saucedo, secretary, and Raymond Marquez,
treasurer. Vincente and Orrantia were re-elected to their offices the
second semester with Carmen Reynosa, secretary, and Louis Arevalo,
1: GILBERT AGUILAR. HENRY ANDRADE. LOUIS AREVALO. ALEXANDEQSCORDOVA, DAN-
IEL FIMBRES. 2: ALYCE GONZALES. ELIZABETH GRIJALVA, RAYMOND MARQUEZ, AR-
NOLD ORRANTIA. JOSEPHINE QUESADA. 3: ALBERT RAMIREZ, CARMEN REYNOSA, MAN-
UEL SALAZAR, SUZANNE SALAZAR, TONY VINCENTE. i
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LHHIHHH PHI lllllll
Lambda Phi Sigma, the oldest fraternity on the cam-
pus, was organized in l926. It has as its motto
"Leadership, Fellowship, and Scholarship." Activities
for the year have included picnics, parties, dances, a
skating party, a smoker, serenades, and the annual
Officers for the first semester were: James Crockett,
president, Carter Clark, vice-president, Matthew
Van Zante, sergeant-at-arms, and Kelly Moeur,
Second semester officers included: Ted Willey, pres-
ident, Paul Wollheim, vice-president, Matthew
Wright, secretary, John Roberts, treasurer, John Hol-
lar, sergeant-at-arms, and James Gannon, pledge
Wright, secretary, John Roberts, treasurer, Keith dviser f r the gro s Dr. KZ W ys.
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1: TILMAN CRANCE, JAMES CROCKETT. MARION EWAN.
GEORGE FLEMING. 2: RICHARD FUNK. JAMES GANNON.
JOHN HOLLAR. ROY HUGH. 3: JAMES IVY. KAY LE-
SUEUR. PRESTON MARTIN. CARL MASSEY. 4: ARCHIE
MEIKLE, FRANK MICHELBACH, JACK MITCHELL. COY MOR-
GAN. 5: KELLY MOEUR, ROBERT NARDELLI. ARTHUR
NASH. TOM O,NElL. 6: JOHN ROBERTS. ELDON RUDD.
JUSTINAN RUSSELL, WILLIAM SCHWARK. 7. FRANK
SHANNON. BOYD SHUMWAY. NEWTON TREMBATH. BILL
WADE. B: TED VVILLEY, PAUL WOLLHEIM. MATTHEW
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Originally organized in i935 as a group for
off-campus men, the Mu Sigma Chi frater-
nity is now composed of men both on and off-
campus. Among the social activities of the
group have been participation in intra-mural
activities, smokers, dances, picnics, a Home-
CLIFTON. 2: FRANK COLLINS, VERNON COOKUS, NORMAN CRAW- coming banquet, and the Spring for'-nal at
FORD. HENRY DAVIS. 3: ELLIS FULLER, ROY HARKINS, JACK HlLL. Encanto
HAL HUNSAKER. 4. LEROY JOHNSON, VIRGIL JONES. EUGENE LEVl. '
ORLANDO LOERA. 5: CHESTER MCNABB, DEAN NORTH. JAMES RID- . l I
DLES. wu.1. RD RIDDLES. er ROGER scoFlELD, ADELBERT si-isi.- fflceI'S lOl' the Yem' Were: Jufk Hlllf P"e5"
LY- EARL MSDN- B MERMAN ' ent, Roger Scofield, vice-president, Roy
N X ' Q arkins, secretary, Earl Thomson, treasurer,
E 1 i q and Dean N r , sergeant-at-arms.
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The Pi Delta Sigma fraternity, organized in
l93l, has as its objectives scholarship, per-
sonality, and leadership in campus activities.
Among its many activities have been parties,
smokers, a corn roast at Blue Point, a barn
dance at Curry Hall, "Hell week" activities,
and the annual spring formal.
Officers elected for the year were: Walt
Ruth, president: Jimmie Caceletto, vice-pres-
ident: Max Betts, treasurer, and George Mor-
rell, secretary. It
Adviser for the group is Dr. Arnold Tilden.
1: SAM ANDREWS. MAX BETTS, JIM CACELETTO, WILLIAM DAVIS.
2: TOM DEKELLIS, PETE DRAKULICH. JOHN ELLINGSON, JAMES GAR-
RETT. 3: HASCALL HENSHAW, MARVIN KINCHELOE, JOE KIRBY,
ROBERT LACKEY. 4: WILLIAM MARTIN. MAX MITCHELL, GEORGE
MORRELL, EMMET MURPHY. 5: CLAYTON PETERSON. WAYNE PITTS,
NOBLE RIGGS, WALT RUTH. 6: JAMES STITT, JOHN TRIMBLE. VERN
WALTON. PAT WHELAN.
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Founded in l932 for the purpose of stimulating among its members the
spirit of effective service to the college, the Tau Sigma Phi fraternity has
done much toward achieving its goal.
Among the year's outstanding activities of the fraternity were the fall
smoker at Casa Vieja, the annual corn roast at South Mountain Park,
formal initiation services at Miller's Cafe in Phoenix, annual barn dance
at Curry hall in Tempe, second-semester initiation services at the Tempe
Cafe, and the spring formal dinner-dance which this year was held at
Officers for the first semester were: Albert Sanserino, president, Bill
Bray, vice-president, Jim Fine, secretary, Charles Martin, treasurer, and
Dick Robbins, sergeant-at-arms. Officers this semester are: Nils
Stamps, president, Bob Horne, vice-president, Lynn Jobe, secretary, Jim
Fine, treasurer, and Charles Toll, sergeant-at-arms. Earl Pomeroy is
I: JOHNNY BALSHOR. WILLIAM BRAY. FRANK COSTEY, GALEN CRUMBAKER. RAY DILLON.
2: JAMES FINE, VOLNEY FINCHER. WARNER FRITSCH, FRANKLIN GABBARD. JACK HINTON.
3: BOB HORNE, LYNN JOBE. PAT LEBS. JOE MAHONEY. CHARLES MARTIN. 4: JAMES
MAY. WILLIAM MCARTHUR, FRANCIS MCCULLOUGH, ORVAL MCVEY. SAM MEDIGOVICH. 5:
ROSS RELLES. RICHARD ROBBINS. BRUCE RUPPENTHAL. RICHARD SANDOZ, AL SANSER-
INO. 6: BOB SHIFP. JOHN SEILER. TRAVIS SIPE, NILS STAMPS, HAROLD VOGEL.
1: HARRY HARELSON, PARKER ARCHER, RAY BERGIER, JAMES CROCK-
ETT. 2. HENRY I:IAvIS. GEORGE FLEMING. JAMES GANNON. CARL
HCSSLER. 31 JoE KIRBY, JACK LINDSTROM. ARCHIE MEIKLE, MAX
MITCHELL. 4: FRANCIS NENES. GEORGE ROACH, ROY SMITH. JACK
TYLER. 5. BILL WADE. PAT wI-IELAN, HAROLD WILLIAMS, PAUL
The P.O.W. club was organized this year by
a group of ten charter members, with Jack
Tyler chosen as the president. Ray Bergier
headed the organization for the second sem-
Two movie stars were granted membership
into the club upon their requests, Franchot
Tone and Jackie Coogan were given the titles
of Grand Honorary Presidents. - I,
P 0 U 0 l.ll 0
QFor Jilted Lovers Onlyj
xr, U .
The new club came into the social light by
planning a dance and inviting the student
body. Following this social function, the
club participated in picnics, parties and other
school activities. A "revue", scheduled for
fall production, has been written featuring an
all male cost.
Adviser for the group is Mr. Harry B. Harel-
son. Mr. Gilbert Cady is assistant adviser.
HHHUH nun PRUFESSIHH
1 PARKER ARCHER KING BROADRICK. HENRY DAVIS. TOM DEKELLIS. GEORGE FLEMING, HN HOLLAR. 2: CAR,L HOSSLER
LEO KENNEDY PAT LEBS EMMET MURPHY, AL SANSERINO. TED WILLEY,
The membership of the Thirteen Club is limited to men of the junior
and senior classes elected unanimously by incumbents. The men chos-
en are outstanding in campus activities, leaders in their fields. The
group was organized in 1932 as an honorary service organization.
This year the club carried out a program of service under thelrlead-
ership of President John Hollar and Secretary Leo Kennedy. Mem-
bers were ushers at all home football games in order to finance
two billboards in Phoenix which advertised the games. The club acted
as official hosts on Parents' Day, High School Seniors' Day, and at
the dedication of the B. B. Moeur Activity Building. The Outstanding
Senior Man Award was newly incorporated into the activities of the
The organization, assisted by the Pleiades, sponsors the Coronation
Ball, which celebrates the election of the May King and Queen, the
social event of the closing year.
Having been elected to The Pleiades, the thirteen co-eds comprising its membership have proved out-
standing campus leaders in many ways. Miss Mary Bunte is sponsor. All being leaders, the Pleiades
need no officers.
Not content to rest upon the Iaurels which made them members of this most exclusive of Arizona
State honor societies for women, the co-eds pursued a program more active than that of any other
The organization is donor of a plaque to the dormitory making the highest scholarship index each
year. The Spring Fashion Show, conducted in collaboration with The Thirteen Club, is annually an
outstanding function. Many another event conducted by this active group has rung the bell for
sound planning and thorough accomplishment.
Each Friday the Pleiades wear white dresses and blue jackets, traditional costumes for the organiza-
tion. They make a pretty picture, and pretty is as pretty does.
LElLA ALBRECHT. JANE ECKENSTEIN, MARGARET IVES. JANET KENDRICK. JANE LEWIS. THEO NEELY. FRANCES PERRY
2 NAN REDD, JENNIE ROBINSON. ELIZABETH ROSE, DELLA SKOUSEN. JOAN STEEL, VIOLA VERNON. MISS BUNTE
REBECCA MUNOZ. JEAN SEXTON. FERN GAMMAGE. LORRAINE TATA, MARY TREMAYNE. MARY
ANSPACH, NELLIE OKAZAKI. 2: JEANETTE CRAFT. MARGARET IVES. LUCILLE LOWE. CATHERINE
MITCHELL. NAN REDD. ELAINE AOLMSTEAD. LEO KENNEDY. 3: PETER PRUSSING. LEILA AL
BRECHT, ANDY WILSON, GRACE HAMILTON, ISAEEL SANDERS. LENORE LEWIS. JOHN HOLLAR
Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society organized with the purpose of encouraging
in its members high professional and scholarship standards and recognizing outstand-
ing service in the field of education. Beta Phi chapter was orgdnized in l93l with Mr,
I. D. Payne as adviser. L I 'X
Each year Kappa Delta Pi presents two scholarship awards. The first, at the begin-
ning of the year, is given to the junior student having the highest cumulative index
for his first two years of college work, the second is presented to the graduating
student who makes the highest grade index during his senior year.
Officers for the year were: Fern Gammage, president, Margaret Ives, vice-president,
Jane Eckenstein, recording secretary, Elaine Olmsted, corresponding secretary,
Walter Smith, treasurer.
lllll llllll ll llllllllll Illllll
The International Relations Club is an organization of students interested in the
field of social studies. The club keeps abreast of a rapidly changing world through
timely publications, discussion meeetings, and lectures. International friendshipis
increased by the annual visit in Sonora, Mexico.
Membership in the organization is based on scholarship. Dr. R. K. Wyllys is adviser
for the group.
Officers for the first semester were: Joe Mahoney, president, Allen Larson, vice-
president, Elizabeth Cavender, secretary, and Peter Prussing, treasurer. For the
second semester: Elizabeth Cavender, president, Jane Lewis, vice-president, Benja-
min Glinski, secretary, and Josephine Roe, treasurer.
1: VIVIAN BARNETT. RUTH JOHNSON. MARY AGNES FURLONG, BETTY BILLS. ELIZABETH CAVEN-
DER, REBECCA MUNOZ. ISABELLE HILLMAN, 2: JOSEPHINE ROE, JEANETTE CRAFT, JANE LEWIS,
MARGARET CRIST. DOROTHY NEWELL, EILEEN LEONARD. MARY ANSPACH. LUCILLE LOWE. 3: LON
HOOD, ADELBERT SHELLEY, BENJAMIN GLINSKI. PETER PRUSSING, JAMES LANDERS, ALLEN LAR-
SON, GENE CARLIN.
A 13 .
11 MARGARET LIND. MARY ANSPACH. MABEL SHELDON, JANE HOWARD. WILLIMINA SCHULTZ
21 MR. HOOVER, ALLEN LARSON, VERNON cooxus. ROGER SCOFIELD. LEROY JOHNSON
REESE WALKER, RICHARD DUKELOW. 3: DAVIDGAMMILL, ROSS DETWILER, JOHN WRIGHT
ARTHUR NASH, JOEL SMITH. CARL MASSEY. KEITH RICE.
Students interested in geography from a pratical rather than a professional viewpoint
have opportunity for observation and study on tours arranged by the Geographic
These trips conducted by the organization sponsored by Prof. J. Wenger Hoover
extended to many interesting points in Arizona and Old Mexico.
Under the constant attention of Prof. Hoover the society has been kept alive many
years and each year initiates pledges at a beautiful candlelight service developed by
Officers the first semester were Reese Walker, president, Ree Woolsey, vice-presi-
dent, Mabel Sheldon, secretary, and LeRoy Johnson, treasurer. President for the
second semester was Roger Scofield, vice-president was Arthur Nash, secretary
David Gammill, and Reese Walker was treasurer.
Gamma Theta Upsilon is a national geographic fraternity, the Theta chapter
of which was established here in association with the Geographic Society. Pros-
pective members must have completed a year of work in geography of high
quality and beyond required subjects, must be majoring or minoring in the sub-
ject, and must have a distinct professional interest in the field of geography.
Activities include meetings during which a wide and varied field was covered in
the form of book reports, round-table discussions, speeches, and projects of a
Officers for the year were Carl Massey, president, Reese Walker, vice-president,
and David Gammill, secretary-treasurer.
Not in the picture is Walter Smith.
1: DAVID GAMMILL. MR. HOOVER. JANE HOWARD. REESE WALKER. RICHARD DUKELOW.
2: ROGER SCOFIELD. JOHN WRIGHT, CARL MASSEY, KEITH RICE.
HIUALGHS HEL Ill
1: ELIZABETH GRIJALVA.
MUNOZ. ALYCE GONZALES. LAURA MAE HURTADO. JOSEPHINE
QUESADA. VERNELLE WHETTEN. 2: MANUEL ALVA. MISS WILSON, LENORE LEWIS. MARY ELLEN
O'BRlEN. MARZELLE WHETTEN. MARY ANN EBERLING, FRED SAUCEDO. 3: ALBERT RAMIREZ.
MANUEL SALAZAR. ARNOLDiORRANTIA. TONY VICENTE.
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Los Hidalgos del Desierto constitute a club whose purpose is to promote and foster -C.,-is ....
good fellowship and friendly relations among those who are interested in things Wdg
Spanish. Miss lrma Wilson acts as adviser for this organization with Dr. and Mrs. S - I
Fernand Cattelain, Miss Vera Chase, Miss Sallie Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Krause, and Miss E. Blanche Pilcher as honorary members.
lts various activities include the celebration of the Fiesta de Los Reyes Magos, el
dia de Ia Lengua, a Fiesta, and a spring picnic. It features speakers who have traveled
to foreign lands. The organization is making plans for an affiliation with the Pan-
Officers for the first semester were: Alyce Gonzales, president, Arnold Orrantia,
vice-president, Manuel Salazar, secretary, and Aurelia Gonzales, treasurer. For the
second semester: Arnold Orrantia, president, Aurelia Gonzales, vice-president,
Josephine Quesada, secretary, and Laura Mae Hurtado, treasurer.
Alpha Mu Gamma is an international foreign language honor society. Its
purposes are fourfold: to recognize achievement in the field of foreign Ian-
guages, to encourage interest in the study of foreign languages and civiliza-
tions, to stimulate a desire for linguistic attainment, and to foster sympathetic
understanding of other nations.
A picnic in Papago Park, lectures, and parties are among the activities of the
group. In March they sponsored a student assembly on the campus.
Officers for the first semester were Mary Ann Eberling, president, Nan Redd,
vice-president, Lenore Lewis, secretary, Catherine Mitchell, treasurer. For the
second semester, Rebecca Munoz, president, Helen Pratt, vice-president, Dick
Benson, secretary, and Catherine Mitchell, treasurer. Sponsors are Dr. Fernand
Cattelain and Miss Irma Wilson.
Members not pictured are Barbara Gleason, Katherine Gleim, Lenore Lewis,
Eleanor Perry, Daniel Grijalva, and Elizabeth Grijalva.
-V: ,, Y - .Mi-Q . , ,M
i' wc M-w.es.,ve,, . . .
REBECCA MUNOZ, HELEN PRATT, CATHERINE MITCHELL. NAN REDD. 2: MISS WILSON.
RICHARD BENSON, ARNOLD ORRANTIA, MANUEL SALAZAR, MARY ANN EBERLING.
lb A 5...
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law J n.
1: WILLIMINA SCHULTZ. DOROTHY GENTRY, JOAN STEEL, DOROTHY HARELSON. 2:
LEONARD SHARMAN, ROBERT ABRAMS, MR. CADY, MR. SWANSON, LEROY JOHNSON.
The Alpha Iota Chapter of Pi Omega Pi was installed on the campus in l938.
The organization, a national honorary society, elects to membership upper-
class commerce majors who are interested in becoming teachers of commerce
subjects and whose scholarship records indicate high achievement in the field.
The club has been under the guidance of Mr. Edwin A. Swanson, head of the
department of commerce.
Officers for the year were Leonard Sharman, president, Dorothy Gentry vice-
president, Jane Howard, secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Harelson, historian and
Members not pictured are Jane Howard, Dr. Grady Gammage, Mr. E. J. Hilkert,
Alfred Thomas, Paul Jackson, Miss Mary Bunte, Dr. C. R. Atkinson, and Dr.
Sllllllll lllll lllllll
Tau Gamma Chapter of the Sigma Tau Delta was organized on this campus in
February, l932. The fraternity restricts membership to English majors of high
scholastic rating and has as its purposes to promote the mastery of written ex-
pression, to encourage worthwhile reading, and to foster a feeling of fellowship among
men and women specializing in English.
The group publishes "Pieces of Eight," a booklet containing original works of mem-
bers of the local chapter as well as other students.
Officers for the first semester were Maxine Coleman, president, Jean Sexton, vice-
president, Dorothy Alkire, secretary, and Mary Ann Eberling, treasurer. For the
second semester, Monico Gilbert, president, Marion Dolman, vice-president, Catherine
Porter, secretary, and Jean Sexton, treasurer. Sponsor for the group is Dr. Louis
Members not pictured are Dorothy Alkire, Leila Albrecht, Cornelia Brown, Mado:
Davies, Jack Gibson, Helen M. Johnson, Catherine Porter, and Nan Redd.
qlgmgvf P' NM
l: JEAN SEXTON. JEANNETTE CRAFT, MAXINE COLEMAN, MONICO GILBERT. 2: ROGER
SCOFIELD. MARION DOLMAN. ZENA CHLARSON. MARY ANN EBERLING, BEN GLINSKI.
. A .
-1 . ,f 1
ELIZABETH SNAPP. LILLIAN ACUFF, HELEN SHERMMAN, ELIZABETH HAMPTON. JANE ECKENSTEIN,
THEO NEELY. DELLA SKOUSEN.
Outstanding co-ed athletes belong to the women's "A" club by virtue of having
earned at least 800 varsity points in athletic events. The club was organized to pro-
mote physical effeciency and health, to encourage scholarship, service and sports-
manship, and to make women's athletics of wider interest to the student body.
All the members are physical education majors.
The years' activities, outside the field of professional work, included a taffy pull,
two initiation breakfasts, a week-end trip to the Grand Canyon, and a horseback
Officers for the year were Elizabeth Snapp, president, Lillian Acuff, vice-president,
and Jane Eckenstein, secretary. Miss Dorothy Gillanders was sponsor.
Beta Chi is an honorary home economics sorority and is open to girls majoring or
minoring in this field. Meetings are held every second and fourth Thursday of each
month and consist of special talks by outside authorities related to the field of home
economics, teas, picnics, and parties.
The organization cooperates with the home economics department in giving an
award to the outstanding graduating girl in the department.
Miss Jessie M. Rannells acts as adviser for the group. Officers for the first semester
were: Jennie Robinson, president, Margery Foglesong, vice-president, Bernice Cart-
wright, secretary-treasurer, and Dorothy Gentry, recorder. For the second semester: Margery Foglesong, president, Eleanor Udall, vice-president, Evelyn Odom, secretary- 9
treasurer, and Marcell Moser, recorder. H E T A
...Bums no Q: 55--f" A
I: SARA KOHLBERG. JENNIE ROBINSON. RUTH SHARPE. LUCILLE MCCALLY. PAULINE EMMETT, BETTY BILLS. MARY MATH-
EVYS. ANN MCLAUGHIN. JEAN AYERS. MARY TREMAYNE. CONNIE OKAZAKI. BERNICE CARTWRIGHT. MAUDE EVANS. 2:
MILDRED SUSSMAN. MISS RANNELL5. VELMA BOWEN. MARGARET CREWS. MARGARET CRISMON. EMMA ADAMS. MARY
JEAN MILLER. VELMA HALLADAY. IRMA PARKHURST. MISS BREWER, EVELYN ODOM. LOREIN SIZEMORE. MARY FRANCES
FOSTER. 3: ANNA PATTERSON, ELEANOR UDALL. JANET KENDRICK. ROSE CLUFF, MARGERY FOGLESONG, IRENE ERITT.
FLORENCE SIERVOGEL, HELEN SCHILLER. MONITA GREENWOOD. LILLIAN CRIST. EVA SETKA. RUTH TUPPER, LUCY SHUM-
WAY. IRENE MCRAE.
I: VIVIAN BARNETT. MARY AGNES FURLONG, MARGARET CRIST, CATHERINE MITCHELL.
ELIZABETH CAVENDER. MARY ANSPACH. 2: LON HOOD, PETER PRUSSING. JAMES LAN-
DERS, GENE CARLIN.
Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, was organized on the
Arizona State campus as the Beta Chapter in December I938. Membership is limited
to the majors of outstanding ability in the field of social science. Pi Gamma Mu up-
holds ideals of scholarship, service, the advancement of knowledge and international
Officers for the first semester were Catherine Mitchell, president, Elizabeth Caven-
der, vice-president, John Christensen, secretary, and Margaret Crist, treasurer. For
the second semester Elizabeth Cavender, president, Margaret Crist, vice-president,
Catherine Mitchell, secretary, and John Christensen, treasurer. Dr. R. K. Wyllys is
THETH EHI lllllllll
Holding as its objective the preservation of things beautiful on the campus, Theta
Chi Epsilon is an honorary art fraternity made up of artists, art students, and those
who appreciate the works of men.
The organization brings to the campus each year outstanding exhibits of known
artists. Other activities for the year have included the major and minor picnic in
September, a formal dinner, an Art Fiesta at Homecoming, Christmas party, an
art exhibit, and a high school Art Activity Day in April.
Officers for the first semester were Suethel Pohlman, president, Frances Perry, vice-
president, Justine Saylor, secretary, Eloyce Feighner, treasurer, Mabel Sheldon,
social chairman. For the second semester, Justine Saylor, presiednt, Virginia Haile,
vice-president, Eloyce Feighner, secretary, Jean Hamilton, treasurer, and Mabel
Sheldon, social chairman. Sponsors are Miss Ruth Mooers and Mr. Tom Harter.
Members not pictured are Ralph Bigley, Anne Corbin, Eugene Carlin, Virginia Cole-
man, Trinidad Castenada, Alma Hovestadt, Mary Jane Lee, Cecil O'Dell, Helen
Pratt, Suethel Pohlman, Laurine Sparks, Marie Shiffer, Lora Lee Skinner, and Kath-
1: MARGARET IVES. VIRGINIA HAILE. MEREDITH YOUNG. FRANCES PERRY. 2: CARL HOSSLER.
MABEL SHELDON, JEAN HAMILTON, MISS MOOERS. JUSTINE SAYLOR. ELOYCE FEIGHNER. EDWIN
bf ,if J .
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QA W P' fr iff? ll' ,ll "Ll 'IW
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6 Hllllll nine.. es
: BILL BRECHAN. SAM BENEDICT. VIRGINIA FLETCHER. DOROTHY BENSON. LAURA SMITH. BILL HENDRICKSON. JAMES
BENEDICT. DR. JUDD. 2: CHARLES WILSON, RALPH JONES. ROWLAND CUMMINGS, BOYD SANDERS. WALLACE
SMITH. HERBERT TALMAGE. STANLEY SHAWLER. MR. OSTRANDER. 3:JOE ACUFF, VIRGIL JONES. WELBOURNE
WOOTTON, CECIL FRY. 4: BILL MARTIN, CURTIS CHARTZ, CLARK MARTIN, JOHN GRAY, THOMAS CARNEY. BOBBIE
BLACK. LAWRENCE YOUNG.
we ' X35
Five lively co-eds this year were admitted to the Arizona State Aggie Club, evidence
of its liberality and progressive spirit as one of the campus' most active organizations.
During the first semester-garbed in bright new blue sweaters--eethe Aggie Club
members stomped the hoe-down and the turkey trot in the First Annual Aggie
Dance. They also entered a corking Homecoming Parade float and held a steak fry
and picnic way out at Coon's Bluff.
The farmers had a "hayseed" party, pulled taffy, danced some more, popped corn,
and spun tall yarns and then held a picnic on the desert to mark their second
But, most important step of all was, again, taking in the co-eds. That kept the club
in a turmoil for a long while.
Bill Brechan was club president, Samuel Benedict was vice-president, and Albert Mc-
Dowell was secretary-treasurer. Dr. B. lra Judd was sponsor and honorary members
include Prof. Martin Mortensen, Prof. F. E. Ostrander and Prof. O. M. Phillips.
Preparation for leadership in 4-H Club activities is the goal and purpose of the
4-H Leaders Club at Arizona State, one of the very few such collegiate clubs in
the entire nation, and very possibly the only club devoted to such particularly
Each year members of the club take an active part in sponsoring and administer-
ing the Maricopa County 4-H Club Fair, which was held for the l4th time on the
campus in April, attracting hundreds of youngsters to the campus.
Albert McDowell was president of the organization, Mary Frances Foster was
vice-president, and Mary Matthews was secretary. Prof. F. E. Ostrander was
I: MARY FRANCES FOSTER, GERALDINE DAWSON. MAYBELLE OLLSON. 2: MARY MATTHEWS.
BERTHA HOOD, PATSY DALTON. SARAH COWAN. 3: JAMES BENEDICT. THOMAS CARNEY, JOHN
GRAY. CLARK MARTIN. MR. OSTRANDER.
,,,,'- . 1 f,,,,. .4
I: LEILA ALBRECHT, NAN REDD, BILL SCHWARK. 2: PATRICK LEBS, JOEL
SMITH, LYNN JOBE, REAGAN SHELDON.
Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics fraternity, began on the Arizona
State campus way back yonder as The Proscenium Players, and later were admitted
to the national organization as Delta Lambda Cast.
Under the adept sponsorship of Prof. Beryl M. Simpson, Alpha Psi Omega fulfilled a
broad program, after each major play the organization gave a party on the stage for
the cast and their friends, a prize-winning one-act play based on college newspaper
life, "But Not For Love", was sponsored, and two pledge services were held.
A tea was held on Homecoming under the proscenium arch on the stage of the
auditorium, honoring graduates of the college and especially those who took part in
Officers for the first semester were Nan Redd, president, William Schwark, vice-
president, and Mary Jane Carson, secretary-treasurer. During the second semester
Miss Redd continued as president, Pat Lebs was vice-president, and Leila Albrecht
was secretary-treasurer. Other members are Joel Smith,'Reagan Sheldon, and Lynn
Upper division honor students in the accounting field are grouped
together in the Sigma Pi Sigma honor society to promote the study of
accountancy and its highest ethical standards, to act as a medium
between professional men, instructors, students, and others interested
in development of the study of the accounting profession.
Mr. E. J. Hilkert is permanent vice-president of the group and Mr.
Swanson is honorary member.
This year the organization elected as its president LeRoy Johnson, and
chose Wayne Hall as treasurer.
Members not pictured are L. K. Dobley and Brian James.
1: WAYNE HALL, MR. EDWIN A. SWANSON. LEROY JOHNSON, CHARLES MALLEY. 2: MR.
E. J. HILKERT, BERNARD ALLEN, ROBERT ABRAMS, EUGENE MILLS, TILMAN CRANCE.
1: VIRGIL JONES, NEWTON TRIMBACK. TOM O
BILL DAVIS, FRRNK CONSENTINO, JOHN
ROSS RELLES, MERLE NORRIS. ALBERT
ANDREWS. 3: BOYD SHUMWAY
MCNABB, JACK LINDSTROM. BOB
BOB sozA. WILEY AKER, IGGY GLARK, LOUIS RAPPAPORT.
2: CHRIS ALLRED, JOHN HOLLAR. FLOYD ARNETT.
WAYNE PITTS, RAY YBARRA. PETE DRAKULICH. SAM
Y. OLIN MASON. PAUL DEWITT, GERALD JONES, CHESTER
K, wooTAN. RAYMOND GREEN, KEITH VAN ZANTE. 1, C U!
Football Co-Captain Wiley Aker was head of the Lettermen's Club this year and
most significantly was elected Best Man Athlete at Arizona State later in the year,
a fitting recognition for his outstanding service to the college at great personal
The men who have earned letters in major sports are automatically members of the
club but voluntarily go through a choice initiation that always proves entertaining to
everybody on the campus.
At the end of the highly-successful football season the annual "A" Dance was held
in a Phoenix ballroom. A picnic near the end of the year rounded out the social
functions, which are necessarily few because members of the Lettermen's Club are
already devoting a great deal of their time on athletic teams.
Assisting Aker as officers were Hascall Henshaw, vice-president, and Merle Norris,
Plllllllll Sllllllllll HUIETY
For many years Pasteur Scientific Society has held o distinctive place of eminence,
respect and dignity as a leading honorary society on the Arizona State campus.
The first semester activities of the society began with a party at the home of the
sponsor, Dr. George M. Bateman. Some of the feature programs of regular bi-monthly
meetings included a science demonstration by the "Qual Klass,'f and a new-member
program, a lecture on chemical warfare by Dr. Bateman. .
An overnight trip to the smelter at Superior was the hi'ghlight of second semester
activities. Other programs included a lecture on vitamins by Miss Jessie Rannells,
"Our Greatest Benefactor," by Dr. Alfred Knight, and a popular topic in mathematics
by a New Mexico U. professor.
The president for the entire year was Charles Stidham, vice-president was Leo
Kennedy, and treasurer was J. D. Mortensen. Secretary for the first term was Evelyn
Odom and for the second semester, Virginia Coleman. During the last half Jack
Cromer was sergeant-at-arms and Dick Benson was publicity manager.
DR. RATEMAN. BETTY BILLS, VIRGINIA COLEMAN, NELLE OKAZAKI. MARGARET CREWS, PHYLLIS MATTHEWS IRENE
RAE DOROTHY BENSON. DR. WATSON. 2: DON GARBER, BILL HUDSON, LEO KENNEDY DEAN KRAUSE
sT'tANDER, PAUL SCHWARK. JACK CROMEN. PHIL COSPER. CHARLES STIDHAM. 3: BILL SYLL DICK BENSON
OM THORF ,. VINCENT RODGERS. MARL HEMPHILL. JACK FISHLEDER. KEITH RICE. OLIN GOLDMAN 4 JOHN GRAY
xYNE ESKRIDGE, HOBERT COFFER. BOB GIROUX, HERBERT ASHE. ASAHEL HINSHAW, JESS COUNT
1: ELAINE GILDEA, MAYBELLE PARSONS. DORIS HAWKE, HELEN HART, ALICE STUBBS,
AURELA GONZALES, CORAL FAULKNER. 2: MARY RADONAVICH, VERNELLE WHETTEN.
MARY ELLEN O'BRIEN, BERTHA HOOD, DORIS ORR, GRACE HAMILTON, VERA BUCK, IONA
PICKENS, CLAUDENE STARLEY, FRANCES PLAKE.
Formerly known as Tau Pi Tau, the Association of Childhood Education was
established as a national honorary kindergarten-primary organization in I938. It has
as its purpose to provide a means by which members may achieve professional
improvement and enjoy professional fellowship.
Among activities for the year were matinee shows for children of Tempe and a series
of talks to the Parent Teachers Organizations of the valley on appropriate children's
toys and books. 1. '
Officers for the first semester were Helen Folsom, president, Frances Perry, vice-
president, Velma Bowen, secretary, Jane Bandy, treasurer, and Margaret Foote,
historian. For the second semester, Alice Stubbs was president, Gwen Hoben, vice-
president, Mary Ellen O'Brien, secretary, Frances Plake, treasurer, and Iona Pickens,
historian. Sponsors are Mrs. Nellie B. Pearlman and Miss Ethel Johnson.
Mu Rho Alpha is on organization for students majoring or minoring in music. lt
promotes better music and has this year sponsored several faculty recitals, the first
of which was Miss Genevieve Hargiss, cellist, followed by Mr. Romeo Tata, violinist,
Mr. Arnold Bullock, pianist, and a joint recital by Miss Bess Barkley, contralto, and
Miss Dorothy Gillanders, modern dancer. lt also presented Miss Julia Rebiel, Mr.
Fred Hartung, and Miss Eleanor Perry.
Officers for the year were Joyce Lammers, president for first semester, Florine
Meenan, president for second semester, Betsey Ball, vice-president, Raymond Green,
secretary, and Evelyn Christensen, treasurer. Sponsor for the group is Mr. Harry B.
Harelson. R H H
Members not pictured are Merwin Biggs, Nelle Shumway, Trinidad Casteneda,
Doris Hawke, Ruby Louise Ostrander, Lois Woodward, Gonzolo Martinez, Ellen Colley,
John Bradfield, and Bette Burt.
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1: JENNY LIND COLEMAN, VELMA RINGGENBERG, LAURA MAE HURTADO, BETSEY BALL. FLORINE MEENAN,
BARBARA JUNE GROVES. MARTHA JANE CAVNESS, JOSEPHINE CLARKSON. ISABELLE RABER. JANE PATRICK.
2: DOROTHY EGAN, ERMA RAY, JEAN GENUNG, BETTY WHITE, GRACE BERLENDIS. DENISE SAVAGE. SHIRLEY
ELLSWORTH. MARJORIE SCHERMANN. EUNICE HOLLAND. FRANCES MILES. 3: TOM MOTT. BEN DENTON,
DOUGLAS UDALL, RAY GREEN. JAMES RIDDLES, WILLARD RIDDLES. PATRICK LEBS. GENE MALLETTE.
1: MARIAN RUSSELL. MARY CHRISTMAN. VELMA HALLADAY. SYLVIA JENKIN, FRANCES
MONEY. MARIE PHILLIPS. YOULA MAUZY. DOLLY CLARK. JEWEL BAUGH. DOROTHY
HARELSON. 2: JUSTINE SAYLOR, WILLIMINA SCHULTZ, RUBY HARRIS. BETTY HUNTING-
TON. WANNA MONTGOMERY. PAULINE AMERSON. DALE JORDON, MARGARET RANNOW, DR.
GREENE. MR. SWANSON. 3: GRANT LAYTON, WAYNE BRADSHAW, A, C. ROGERS. WAYNE
HALL. ELLIS FULLER. SAM MEDIGOVICH, ROY HARKINS, LEROY JOHNSON. EARL THOMSON.
MR. HILKERT. 1: ADELBERT SHELLY, FRANK CLIFTON. CHARLES PEARCE. LOUIS AREVALO,
HAROLD BLANTON, JOHN BALSHOR. ANDY WILSON, DAVID MOSKOWITZ. JOE MAHONEY.
2: RALPH SCHOOLER. FRANCIS MCCULLOUGH, HENRY ANDRADE, MELVIN MILLER. LOUIS
RAPPAPORT. LAVOR REED, LEON CHERRY, JAMES TOLLETT. 3: EUGENE MILLS. TILMAN
CANCE. EARL RAMSEY.
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The Commerce Club is an organization of commerce
majors and minors, interested in securing closer
cooperation between Arizona State and the local
business concerns, and in furthering the social
activities of the members. Prominent business men are
brought to the campus to explain the various fields
of vocational pursuits and opportunities for employ-
ment in these fields.
Each year an award is given by the organization to
the outstanding senior majoring in commerce.
Officers for the year are Sam Medigovich, president,
LeRoy Johnson, vice-president, Roy Harkins, treasur-
er, Ella Lee Ashworth, secretary. Adviser for the group
is Dr. C. D. Greene. Sponsor is Mr. Edwin A. Swanson
and co-sponsor, Mr. E. J. Hilkert.
HHHHHH SHHIHL HHH LIHHHHHY HL H
I: OTHELLO PHILLIPS, ESTHER WHITE, JUANITA FAVORS, CAMILLE BREWSTER, EVELYN HENRY, TOMMIE
DOTSON. WILLIAM WARREN, EVELYN MACK, LORENA MILLER, JEANETTE WILSON, FRANCES WIL-
LIAMS, EDDIE JAMES HODGE. ELIZABETH MYERS. 3: CLEOH ROBINSON. LUBBOCK TAYLOR, LEROI
CHAPELLE. ROBERT BIGELOW. EDGAR GARDNER. WILLIAM JOHNSON, LEON CHERRY.
Having as its purpose promotion of friendship among its members and with other
students on the campus, the Dunbar Social and Literary Club is a social group for
Negro students. The group furnishes entertainment numbers for various activities,
this year including the West Hall Colonial Dance and a Tempe Woman's Club
function. The most important activity of the year was the spring formal in May.
Officers for the first semester were William Warren, president, Othello Phillips,
vice-president, Robie Hodge, secretary, Edgar Gardner, treasurer, and Inez Wilson,
editor. For the second semester, William Warren, president, Juanita Favors, vice-
president, Eddie Hodge, secretary, Edgar Gardner, treasurer, and Leon Cherry,
Members not pictured are Lucius Alston, Lillie Fisher, Valaska Powers, Alice
Williams, Louise Phillips, Alva Mae Walker, Ransom Thompson, Dan Grissom, and
HUWE M HF
A lively and successful year has just been completed by residents of Matthews Hall.
It was marked by numerous parties, dances and picnics. Lead by Helen Stamatis,
the girls bobbed for apples and pinned tails on black cats at the annual Hallowe'en
party. Other officers for the semester were Frances Pugh, vice-president, Charlotte
Bauer, secretary, Ree Woolsey, senior representative, Laurine Sparks, sophomore
representative, and Evelyn Seale, freshman representative.
A valentine formal marked the opening of the second semester activities. This
semester found Ree Woolsey as president, Elsie Jean Brown, vice-president, Charlotte
Bauer, secretary-treasurer, Helen Stamatis, senior representative, and Mary Lou
Schlesinger, freshman representative.
Completing the year, a picnic honoring senior girls was held at Papago Park.
Activity was the keynote for North Hall this year. The formal dance was held just
before the holidays and had a Christmas theme. A picnic in the fall welcomed the
freshmen and another in the spring bade farewell to the seniors.
The first semester officers were Carolyn Rigg, presidentg Marjorie Foglesong, vice-
president: Eleanora Solomon, secretaryg Frances Plake, treasurerg Leila Albrecht,
social commissioner' Mary Nelssen
, , sophomore representative and Dorothy
McLaughlin, freshman representative.
Second semester officers were Janet Ke d '
n rick, presidentg Dora Jean Coe, vice-
presidentg Mary Nelssen, secretary' Thelma K '
, envig, treasurerg Martha Jane Cavness,
sophomore representativeg Clara Essig freshman r
, epresentativep and Elaine Mitchell,
South Hall started off the year with a bang under the leadership of Dolly Clark by
winning prizes for the best-decorated hall at Homecoming and for having the best
float in the Homecoming Parade. From there on the hall residents didn't let up.
Their annual camping trip on the Verde Rive
r rates as one of the outstanding events
of dormitory life at Arizona State They also held a t d' '
. ra itional formal dance, a
picnic, and numerous teas and parties.
Officers for the first semester were D ll Cl
2 o y ark, president, Jennie Robinson, vice-
president, Shirley Deacon, secretary, Julia Glaze, treasurer, Jane Bandy, senior
representative, Elaine Gildea, junior representative, Velma Bowen, sophomore
representative, and Cora Lee Deacon fr h '
, es man representative.
The Deacon sisters did not return to college the second semester so the hall elected
Tony Roomsburg secretary for the second term and chose Dorothy Robinson as
freshman representative for the same period.
Miss Sallie D. Hayden is head resident.
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Hostesses to the campus are members of West Hall. Entertainments of every kind
are held in the lobby and activities which include the entire student body are staged
within its doors.
Two formal dances were given by its residents this year. An annual colonial ball was
given in the fall and a tulip festival in the spring. Parties and a formal dinner
honoring seniors went to make up an active year.
Officers for the first semester were Cornelia Brown, president, Joan Steel, vice-
president, Betsey Ball, secretary, Annette Papin, treasurer, Margaret Ives, senior
representative, Evelyn Brown, junior representative, Arlene Cook, sophomore repre-
sentative, Joan McNeil, freshman representative, and Eleanor Udall and Jane Lewis,
representatives at large. The executive officers also served for the second semester.
New representatives elected were Jane Eckenstein, Wilma Hudson, Florine Meenan,
Joan McNeil, Marion Jones, and Madge Boles.
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A homelike atmosphere is characteristic of Olive Hall. Being located away from the
campus has its disadvantages, but residents of Olive Hall let nothing stand in their
way. Among their activities for the year was the picnic at Coon's Bluff where they
entertained their guests.
Officers for the year were Leo Kennedyjpresidentg Bernard Allen, vice-presidentp l
Charles Stidham, secretaryg and Charles -Malley, treasurer.
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,Lf0fU'L' The - o ast Hall had a swell year under the presidency of Wiley
Ak ho a red 3 well-rounded program of social events and led the fellows
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Q59 of i er 'i luded Bill Bray, vice-president, John Roberts, secretary, Dick
obins, treasurer, and Carl Massey, representative on the student council. Eire-
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Head Resident John R. Allen entertained the fellows at one of the early-season .',A,c..kd,!g,
meetings held in the hall patio by singing religious hymns. A sport dance in the T5""-e-g.e- .-
B. B. Moeur Activity Building, and a picnic at Blue Point in Moy were other maj r Jffdf'
social events of the season. 'Neff' I
As usual, East Hall entertained the entire campus with its annual political y and -,r,,,
election of next year's officers. East Hall elections are marked wa campaigns, 'Eff if fx'
liberal promises, and a rousing good-time for all. - ,f ' iff' '
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Alpha men are busy men. Athletics, social and student body affairs occupy their
time. This year, however, they also carried out o social program of their own. Under
the direction of Pete Drakulich, president, the Alpha men combined with the East
Hallers to give a formal dance in the Activity building. A skating party entertained
guests in the fall. Concluding an active year, the men gave a lawn
party with all
Other hall off
uth, vice-president F
treasurer, Marlow K '
5 rancis Cosentino, secretary-
eith, hall representative, Art Scott d ' '
an Martin Marich, in
icers were Walt R
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The improved i940 SAHUARO was produced by the cooperation of various commercial crafts-
men of the Valley of the Sun. We of the staff extend to them our thanks for work and services
rendered in times of stress, strain and crisis.
To Fred M. Jahn, publisher of Southside Progress and owner of Service Printers, we
are grateful. The SAHUARO took form under benevolent supervision in his printing
plant in Tempe. The fine craftsmanship of Glen E. Tyler in makeup and presswork
is evident on every page.
Reproductions were made by the Republic and Gazette Engraving Company. We are
pleased with the work done by the firm. Accuracy and honesty in reproduction of
copy characterizes the fine quality of plates produced. Harold Hess worked with us
far beyond contracted specifications in helping to make a better yearbook.
I Is this the Casa? . . . Eyes right. . sd.lOl-102-103-104-105-106 . . .
R Not on the fence for the first time . Four little ladies, sitting in a
row . . . Aw, fudge! . . . And they all thrilled "wish she were mine" . . .
Q A fifty-dollar smile . . .
Formal portraits of the classes were taken and finished by the Aleksander Studios.
The inclusion of all four classes made this phase of the work particularly difficult,
but it was well done.
Campus favorite feature photography was done at the Bate Studio.
The final headache was well handled by the Arizona Trade Bindery. This is the
second year Howard Wedell has bound the SAHUARO. Covers were made by the
American Beauty Cover Company.
CARL HOSSLER, EDITOR
Warm sunshine is good . . . Just before the battle, brother . . . And
after the day s work is done . . . Nothing good could come of that . . .
Coming up Not plotters, just stooges . . . Fair vista . . . Light and
shadows Athletic interlude, they come and go . . . What the casual
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