University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 318

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1929 volume:

THE 10 0 HEkTEItTcoins IIKpHT A LI LOOO OE EIHTOIL TEVS MIT ▲ JOHNITOM li UPTIME J'iT MCIL. Engravings by BRYAN - BRANDENBURG 1-os Angeles, Calif. Printed by Ti»e Manufacturing Stationers Phoenix, Arlz. Covers by WEBER - McCREA CO. I.os Angeles, Calif. Photography byIll •lOA VH OK IIIV VM OK I1IV JO AJilXIiaAIMfl mi noiMiir mil Ait jiiia raii 0«0l :ih xDEDICATION There is a spirit that has forced mankind on thru the ages; To fight .for self and family, for state, country and world; To slave, to struggle, to do or die; To succeed where others try. We have it here, it has made this school; May it ever remain. “Bear Down.”11 ] 11 11 1 IIEWJ1IThis strtion was prepared by Ann-F.vk MansfieldTHE PRESIDENT rHE DESER'I'S occupy about one-fourth of the world area. In this desert region there have developed some of the most interesting types of world civilization. The deserts offer the greatest range of conditions and demand more perfect adaption than any other type- of country. To develop an agriculture in this type of country presents innumerable difficulties. It demands the scientific answer to many new problems. Our University is the only university located in a true desert and the problems of the desert are therefore ours by right of location. Your yearbook is appropriately named “The Desert” and stands as a record of the student activities of our institution during the year for which it is published. This year has been one of which we may well be proud. Checked at almost every turn by inadequate funds, you have maintained an excellent spirit of co-operation. It is from this year of accomplishment that the Junior Class passes to a position of leadership for the following year. This should insure another excellent year in the history of our institution. O O Or1 Joyner, J.ayton, McCluskcy, Shanty. Bridge. Cate. Kirkpatrick. Phillips, Tally. Crider [201 Regents of the University of Arizona Chancellor I'ice-Ckancellor Treasurer H. I,. McCluskcy William C. Joyner C. 0. Case’ Robert t. Tally. Frank J. Crider Theodora Marsh Rov Kirkpatrick George M. Bridge Charles M. I.avton Governor John C. Phillips CHANCELLOR TALLY Tatum, (!itrinK . Webitcr, Cumminic Rogers. Douglass. Green. McKalt Directors of the University of Arizona Clara Seippel Webster. M. I). Fred P. Perkins. M. D. Byron Cummings, A. M., I.L. D. Andrew K. Douglass. A. B., Sc. I). P. H. Ross C. F. Rogers. Mas. B., 1. A. H. C. Tatum, Lieut. Colonel. I. S. Armv . F. McKale, A. M. na Gittings, M. A. Max Vosskulilcr. M. S. . Director of Health of If'omen Director of Health of Men Director of State Museum Director of the Steward Observatory-Director of Agricultural Extension Service Director of School of Music Director of School of Military Science and Tactics Director of Physical Education for Men Director of Physical Education for Women Director of University Extension PRESIDENT SHAN'T . I2l|V=t 0+0+0+ m $ REGISTRAR I.ESHER RL'RSAR WALKER The Administrators rHK members of the department of the Registrar arc glad of this opportunity to greet the students of the University through the medium of their "1929 Desert.” It is our privilege to approve your requests for admission, to record your successes and unpleasant duty—your failures in the classroom, and finally to certify that you have attained your goal and won the degree. If in the course of an otherwise carefree career, your happiness occasionally is marred by enforcement of official routine and restriction, we can point only to our position as servants of the whole University as well as of the student body. Our desire is to help you contribute to the continued progress of Arizona. N THE field of business this department has to do with a great many things. The eight members of the office staff handle in one wav or another about one and a half million dollars annually. In addition to this they take care of the purchase of all materials, supplies, equipment, and the payment of all salaries and wages. They make budgets and monthly reports for the seventy-five separate departments, numerous reports to the state and federal governments, and answer countless questionnaires from everywhere and on every conceivable subject. Regardless of all the endless details of this everyday work, this office is one of the happiest groups on the campus. It is happy because it has constant contact and association with the finest body of men and women to be found anywhere, and because it has the opportunity that this association affords every member of the office force to work with and help everybody on the campus, the president, faculty and the student body. 31 y A r KoJUkiJuJ 22!Deans of Men and Women DEHIND the campus physical equip-U ment, which so often stands out preeminently to the public, lies an element, modest in its ostentatious claims, but vital in the life of an educational institution. This essential element is the spirit which motivates each act of the University. Since the founding of the University of Arizona, Faculty and Student bodies co-operatively, have been building up and reiterating what the institution stands for. May we hold constantly before us, that we, individually and collectively, are making the University of Arizona precisely what it is and what it should he, and may we ever stand steadfastly for those things which we know are fundamentally right, so that our contribution to the making of the University be one of which we shall be proud. ie opportunity of adding e achievements, of unfoldi to mg 'V'‘‘ OU were born into an area of marvelous J. development and have seen some of the most wonderful accomplishments of the human race. The discoveries and inventions in the fields of physics and chemistry alone, have revolutionized our lives. You have the these remarkable still further the secrets of nature and science, of witnessing phenomena beyond our present dreams. Your education has prepared you to meet the world’s future problems, and you will have the privilege of sharing in the great movements that will mark each advancing step of intellectual and material progress. Courageous and ambitious, you stand eager and ready at the threshold of a glorious future. My heart js with you ir. your aspirations; I wish you Godspeed. 123 O o o n 'JUhUJLThe College of Letters, Arts and Sciences l»F.AN I.OCKWOOI) rHK “DESERT” is a mirror in which each College and each University is truly reflected. The College of Letters, Arts and Sciences thanks the Editor and greets the Campus Public. We should like for you to see us in this magic mirror as we see ourselves: a division of our University that strives to maintain the highest standards of character and scholarship; that contributes helpfully to every student in the institution through the required basic courses; that carries the pre-law, the pre-medical, and the pre-dental student as far as possible on the road toward his professional goal; and that aims to give to its own major students not so much skill to make a living as vision and ability to live richly. o i 1t ‘ r zzd The College of Agriculture y— x AGRICULTURE was originally an art. Today agri-■ 1 culture is not in itself a science, but the application of all sciences to the development of plant and animal life. Each day witnesses new discoveries and new possibilities of application. Those who expect to contribute to the future development of agriculture must have a broad and fundamental training in the sciences and further training in their applications to this field. The new course of study requires this fundamental training and, in the various majors, offers opportunity of preparation for the solution of the complicated problems of an extremely arid and subtropical region. OKAS BAM, Davis, Clark, Thornbcr, Smith, Bryan, Breazealc, Klemmcdson, Kinnison, Hawkins Greene, Pressley, Stanley, Magistad, Hinds, Kmhlcron, Briggs, Burgess, Ball Sehwalcn, Albert, Beckstcd, Clark, McOonnel, Moore, Mather, Gallatin, Ranncy, Smith, Dickson, Scrviss 2 I 25 | The College of Mines and Engineering CT K College of Mines and Engineering has two - purposes: (1) Through its teaching departments, to offer the highest type of training to young men who desire to serve their generation by becoming professional engineers, and. (2) through the activities of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, actively to promote the development of Arizona’s mineral wealth. Although special emphasis has been and will he placed on the courses in Mining Engineering, Metallurgy, and Geology, and no institution can offer superior opportunities in these lines, its graduates in all branches of engineering have made remarkable records. Its watchword is and will continue to be “quality rather than quantity". DEAN BUTLKK Kclron. (iuild, Bacon, Guggenheim, Wilson, F insert Eckel, Darrow, I’hclps, (iambic, Solow Clark, Feist, Hcincman, Leonard, Jimerson, Bargquist M. Thorhurg, Deckers, Butler, Cunningham, Chapman 126]■ t The College of Music rHK University School of Music was organized as such four years ago offering the degree Bachelor of Music. At the opening of the Kail term of 1924-1925, there were about thirty-five students registered in music courses, none of this number however, being music majors. The music teaching staff numbered two. Since the organization of the School, the student enrollment in classes has increased to about two hundred and fifty at the time of the Fall opening this year. There are ten Faculty members and many music activities. The school presents several world artists each year. Fifty-four music majors were registered in October. The School of Music granted its first degrees during the Commencement exercises of 1927-1928. According to the applications for degrees, there will be eight members in the class of 1928-1929. In addition to making it possible for students who intend to make music their life’s work to receive the best possible professional and academic training, it is the policy of the school to offer courses for the benefit of those students who desire to receive a general cultural education. DIKKCrOK ROOI kS 0 0 0 The College of Law VJI A l KAN FKOTI.V rHE excellence of iheCollcgeof Law and its efficiency in its particular field of service in the University arc determined by the way in which its product, the Law Alumni of the University, have entered into the life of the State. When, therefore, we turn to the larger life outside the campus, we find that the University may take a just pride in its Law Alumni, not only because of the success they have achieved in their particular profession and in the public offices with which they have been honored, hut because of the more essential fact that their success bespeaks the efficiency of their University training. Eleven Commencements have witnessed the award by our University of its Law degree. That in so short a time its Law Alumni have demonstrated the value of its essay into the field of legal education, notwithstanding the manifold handicaps under which its legal educational activities have been carried on, amply warrants the belief that with adequate equipment and support, possible only under reasonable appropriations from the Legislature, the University thru its College of Law will render even more efficient service in the field of legal education.I ' lt s ‘ u =) IE 1R! The College of Education C T HE College of Education is the administrative unit • of the University established for the purpose of preparing teachers, school administrators, and research workers in the field of scientific education. The Graduate Division of the College is experiencing a steady, healthy growth in the number of students receiving the Master's degree and will he warranted in the near future in offering opportunities for the Doctor’s degree. Not all of the activities of the college, however, are confined to the classroom. More and more the co-operative services of the College of Education are being requested by the schools of the state in testing programs, in general and special surveys, and in advising with superintendents and Hoards of Education concerning problems of organization and administration. The College of Education may confidently look forward to fulfilling in an increasing degree its role in the promotion of the educational welfare of the State. DEAN CLARSON TsS. I.arson, Hose, Clarsun, Walker O O 129] «HBY The College of Military Science and Tactics COI.ONF.L TATUM y'HlRTY-TWO years ago lour little squads of Infantry ■ were drilling on onr campus under a professor of Engineering of the University who had volunteered to he the Captain of what he called a company. From this handful of students, imbued with a sense of honor, duty, and love of country the unit has grown to a regiment of five hundred horsemen, we call Cavalry, distinguished in efficiency for the past six years among the Universities of our country. In the wars that have passed this unit has provided its quota of enlisted men and officers who have received the highest rewards our country bestows for conspicuous gallantry in battle, and in other fields has played its part in producing leaders of men. Embodying the spirit of the Wild Cats and the ideals of the Scabbard and Blade the Corps shall live. Our message to the student body is “CHARGE ON KINGS OF THE DESERT; CHARGE ON!” cCZ,STlTDKNT ADMINISTRATION IRV =3- JO- I WILLIAM TRUMAN Student Government rHK students of the University of Arizona are organized under a constitution and plan known as the “Student Body Organization of the University of Arizona.” It is the duty of the officers of this body to develop the spirit of democracy and to promote loyalty to the ideals of the university. However, this is not the sole responsibility thrust upon them. They must supervise, control, and finance the student activities from the funds collected; enact and enforce regulations for student conduct: co-operate with, and carry out the policies of the administration; and, in general, take that position which will best serve the interests of the state, the university, and the student body. -Aj)aJLQ (2 President Vice President Secretary.. Helen Neel Krrd Stofft Traditions Chairman Kdiror of Wildcat Kdiror of Desert Kdiror of Kirrykar S ell leader Student Body Officers William Truman Richard Marlar __Bonnie Wade Members of Student Council Ann Eve Manskeld Boyd Allan Don Strikgle Stewart Krent . Carl Smith Clyde Flood Jean Provence James Day Truman, Marlar, Wade, Smith, Flood, Provence Krcntx, Day, Stolft, Mansfdd, Allan, Strcigk-Jt “ C BTF General Manager rHK Office of the General Manager of the student body organization is one with a variety of functions. It embraces the supervision of some fourteen or fifteen student activities, particularly the financial control. This is accomplished by assisting in making budgets, signing requisitions, keeping the accounts and directing the finances and business affairs of each activity. Other duties are to make athletic schedules, handle details concerning the annual high school baskethall tournament and University Week, act as secretary to the board of control, direct the endeavors of all student managers and generally guide the destinies of all official student body undertakings. Board of Control Chairman Secretary Bonnie Wade Dean Otis Dick Marlak Lewis Slonakek Members William Truman Harold Tovrea J. K. McKalc Slonakcr, Wade, Truman, Otis Malar, McKalc, Tovrea 0 ? 133 I Neel, Henderson, Miller, Sparks Associated Women Students President.... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer .... Helen Neel Louise Henderson Marjorie Miller .Ione Sparks fy'HK entrance of a girl into the University automatically makes her a member of the Associated JL Women Students. The purpose of this organization is to take care of all matters pertaining to the school life of the girls except that which is expressly given to the Board of Control of the Student Council; to further friendliness and comradeship among them; and to help in any way it can to keep the standards of the University high. The officers of the association consist of the president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, a representative from each residence hall, fraternity, and rooming house where a number of girls reside. Helen Neel has been one of the most prominent members of school since her entrance from Morenci. She has been connected with many of the activities of the school, in each of which she has played a very active part. 'Hie Chi Omega trio is her weakness. Louise Henderson is a member of the Mortar Board and is last year’s “it” girl of the Desert. She is a popular all around girl and is active in many branches of activities. Marjorie Miller has been elected for the presidency of W. A. A. next year and has taken an active part in the athletics of the school. She is a member of K. S. T. lone Sparks is this year’s swimming leader and also a member of various organizations on the campus. HELEN NEEL JE Social Life Committee rllK above group is the one which thus or does not let the gang get together. They have full control of the social life at Arizona; if they say you don’t, you don’t. They are John Mote, chairman; Frances Bowers and Heinz (57) HafFner, members; Dean Webster and Dean Otis. All general student hotly functions must have the permission of this committee before they can take place, or take anything in fact. In case you are planning on a progressive tea or some such thing, it might be well to inquire about it first. John Mote is the only man on the campus who can carry twenty-four units, put out his pin, put on dances that make money, and yet make twenty-two units of ones. He is from Tucson, but you will never hear him mention it, modest as he is. “Kraps” Bowers, the girl wonder of Bisbee, is another Arizona product, and it also seems that she is holding down a pin, besides all the little and big jobs that she does for the ol’school. “Catsup” HafFner is the other wonder, rumors are out that lie has put out his police badge three rimes, thereby making him eligible for this “engagement” society. One must he engaged if one is to know how to make and break engagements for others. ■o o o-SERT 3C disk Underwood, Rupkey, Macdonald, Henderson ❖ L Ih Class of ’29 President........ Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Vernon Underwood Andrew RuMCEY Veronica McDonald Frank Henderson T TENDER the leadership of “Undy” the present Seniors have carried on in true upper-classman v style and made everything they have tried a brilliant success. Last years at Arizona have a tendency to make the Senior give his utmost in time and endeavor and consequently to make his last year one of accomplishment. The Follies were given as usual this year. “Crazy-quilt” being the title of this year’s production. 'Hiey were presented in Tucson on April 26 and 27 and in Phoenix April 29 and 30. Darrell St. Claire was a very able business manager who contributed much toward making the Follies “go over”. The Senior Ball of May IK was the outstanding social event of the Spring. It was held at the Santa Rita roof Garden and was attended by practically the entire class. And now that it is “all over” and we find that Senior years as well as others must come to an end it will he well to remember that to “Bear Down” is a motto that may be applied to life as well as to college and will not soon be forgotten. 1361 VERNON UNDERWOODcz ' c -----------lt IB [ HR President Vice-President Secretary... Treasurer..... Krcnrz, O’Sell, Thompson, Townc Class of'jo ...Stuart Krentz .Levin O’Sell Shirley Thompson .Alfred Townb LADEN with supplies of green beanies, high school diplomas, and much fond parental advice, class of ’30 arrived at the main gate of the University in 1926. With their descent from the bounding Tucson rapid transit, they found themselves at last just outside the shining gates of higher learning. Peeling a hit uncomfortable in their new surroundings, they strove to encourage themselves by remembering how badly their high school teachers had felt when they had graduated, and in what glowing metaphors their high school principals had praised them. Their past glory was dimmed somewhat by the application of sophomore paddles, but it did not take them long to rise to the occasion. Under their leaders, James Clark, President; Merle Hahn, Vice-President; Catluine Fowler, Treasurer; and Adrianne Johnson, Secretary, they soon found themselves on the road to Phi Beta Kappa keys and higher culture. Their sophomore year, the class of ’30 arrived at the main gate again, bur this time with more nonchalance and T a little less loving parental advice. Their state had become one of dignity, and they proved themselves worthy of their mb' University by the number of outstanding members the " c|ass had among the student body, and by the large number of activities in which they took part. A large number of sophomores made various athletic teams and won scholastic honors. That year their officers were: Don Striegle, President;“Dumpy ’ Krentz, Vice-President: Helen Fowler, Secretary; Waldo Dicus, Treasurer. The class entered the main gate for their Junior year in great style, coming back feeling seriously the high rank to which they had attained. They were heralded with much noise, as the student body welcomed them back. This year has proved to be their biggest year, with their JuniorClass play, “'Hie Thirteenth Chair”, presented with real style, the Junior Prom, and Junior Hunk day; some of • Stewart KKKNT7. them did. 0 37Cardon, Dyer, Huhhard, Hicks Class of ’31 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pari.ky Cardon Clay Dyer Ruth Hi bbard ....'I'aylor Hicks O o o _ rMK CLASS of ’31 has emerged from the insignificance of froshdom, and l ehold what a class we now have with us! That it is a truly praiseworthy class is indicated by the fact that it won the Freshman-Sophomore basket-ball game, which is as rare as the queener who keeps off the D list. They have made mud throwing a fine if not a delicate ait, as proved by a never-to-be-forgotten encounter with the Krosh. After the hasket-hall game the two classes adjourned to the front yard of the gymnasium where a pleasant little fracas occurred. The extent of their collegiate activities has not been limited to ungentlemanly rough and tumble methods, but from their rah!rah!spirit has come our trained athletes who represent the class in several fields; football, track, polo, and basket-ball. Dramatics has also come within the realm of the endeavors of this class, and several members have attained prominence in this line. His name is Kimhall. The social life of the sophomores consisted of a successful and well attended picnic, at which the freshmen joined them in a spirit of forgiveness for all past disagreements. __________ PARLEYCARDON 38Cold water, Berryman, Murphey VA 4 Class of '32 H v»ce-t President Vice-President Scc.-Trcnsurcr BaKRV GoLDWATRR Tom Murphey Frances Perryman IIFN the class of 1932 arrived here, people as usual shook their heads in discouragement. Afar a few short tiffs, the class met and elected Harry Grey as president, Dick Joy as $yL rcsidcnt, and Harriett Browning as secretary-treasurer. In the big fight that followed and in Or ' ?u nt battles the sophomores found to their dismay that the freshman class was very well Ranized. I he first fight ended as a draw amid a welter of blood, gravel, and water at the Varsity service Station; then peace prevailed until the day of the frosh-varsity football game, which took place October 6th. Following the new rule in regard to hazing, fighting was limited to Friday and Saturday nights for six weeks each semester. The first-year team held the varsity to a 27-6 score, blit lost the tie-up, as freshman classes always do. At the opening of the second semester the class elected new officers for the rest of the year. Those chosen were a Barry Goldwater, president; Tom Murphey, Vice-Presi- dent; and Mary Frances Berryman, secretary-treasurer. The semester progressed quietly until the day of the basketball game, which was marked by sundry scrapping. I'he sophomore team defeated the yearlings 18-14 after a hard struggle. In the mud fight which followed in front of the gymnasium, it could not be determined who won, because of the fact that no one could be recognized for sure. Kpider-mis, earth, food, and cloth mingled slushily. The next battle was the beanie-burn, held April 30, which was won by the frosh. Here fire and water met, and gifts of choice fruit were exchanged. The closing minutes of April marked the end of fighting, as the hatchet was buried at midnight of the day of the beanie-burn, finishing five days of war. A success-fid picnic-dance took place at Wetmore’s, both classes mingling in a dance, picnic, and swimming party. This closed the freshman activities for the year. Some people still shake their heads in discouragement. A O z o 39 | HARRY GOLDWATERS3 I Krentz, Knowles, Swick, Herring Striegel, Johnson, O’Sell Traditions Committee Cl)airman.................................Stewart Krentz Members Ford Knowles Don Stricgel Mike Swick Emory Johnson Norman Herring Levin O’Sell THE Krosh see it, this is the worst bunch of bums on the campus; they arc always butting SI into the way of any Frosh. Their task is to see that the good old traditions of Arizona are upheld by the lowly Freshmen. This outfit is very unconspicuous and never to be found except in front of the Aggie every Friday morning at eight-forty to take care of the Frosh class of Traditions x (required). Modest Dumpy Krcntz had quite a time of it tho, and will probably be somewhere around next year as his roomy O’Sell is the new chairman. As for the rest of the committee, Swick used to be a demon with the Frosh, but he has sort of lost his toughness lately; he is another engaged man. The freshmen are lucky. Herring found a hard job playing foot-ball, and trying to stay in school, so he let the gang go without him many times. Striegel, Johnson, and O'Sell just love to wield the old paddle and ran a contesr all year to see who could break the most. They quit after they put O’Sell in the infirmary for straining too hard. STEWART KRKNT7. Assembly Committee rHE intelligent looking group of individuals which are pictured above had the difficult task of furnishing entertainment for the students at the University of Arizona. The body arranged programs for student body assemblies for the year, and in return received their share of bottles, books, vegetables, etc. in the pleasant manner characteristic of such a group. Although handicapped by the lack of brains, floor space and the fact that the Pi Phis could not be presented because of severe cases of laryngitis developed at the zero hour, the committee managed to pull through the year, which would have been a strain on the famous Kanchon and Marco circuit. ALFRED TOWNE 'Hie committee, consisting of Alfred Levy and “Speck” Towne, began the year under the able direction of Darrell St. Claire who will be long remembered as Clara How’s choice as the “It” man of Arizona. As the second semester drew near, Mr. St. Claire was appointed as business manager of the 1929 Follies and was forced to resign from committee. Alfred “Speck” Towne took over the chairmanship and was assisted by Al Levy, the Curly headed little lad from the Smelter City, Miss I onor Mansfeld, the first feminine member of the assembly committee, and last but not least, the permanent ten unit sophomore, Mr. Norman Lytle, late of Phoenix. This cosmopolitan group of master minds completed the remainder of the year’s work. Next year, perhaps one of the above mentioned people will be appointed as the new assembly chairman and will welcome any support you may have to offer, whether it be mental, moral or physical. So remember to give the new committee your support even though it is merely attending the student body assemblies empty handed. mu 06 0 0This section was prepared by William Kimball rLAJ'iTCiTIBV William Truman Kappa Sigma; Pres. Student Body (4). Ruth Alexander Kappa Kappa Gamma; Senior Follies (2), (3), 14); Desert Queen (2). XJ W'illiam Lott Zeta Delta Epsilon; Bobcat; A Club; Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4; Pres. Interfraternitv; Council 4. Mary Akntzen Masonic Girls Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Oub 4; Varsity Villagers 1.2. Tune Hanley Zeta Delta Epsilon; A. S. C F..; A. A. K.; Pi Delta Tau; Tan Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Chain Gang 3; Baseball Manager 4. Ida I.ihkky (iirls Masonic Club; Varsity Villagci . Martin Gentry Delta Chi; Football (l , (2). (3). (4). ■ Mary Ellen Campbell C. Ai.lkn Stewart Phi Delta Theta; Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Sport Editor Desert 4; Wildcat 2. 3; Publicity Director Follies S; Secretary Interfraternity Council C Mu hh n Thomas L. Hall Delta Chi; Theta Alpha Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Chi Alpha; Chain Gang; Ass’t. Editor Desert 2; Editor Desert a,-'Class Treasurer I, 2; Secretary University Players 3; Senior Committeeman. Bertens David Woi.f.son Zi ta Beta Tau; Desert; Wildcat. I. 2. 3. Kstri.lk Dverpkck .SISSHHM s 7 Margaret Loper Kappa Alpha Theca. Vernon Underwood Sigma N'u; Senior Class (-1); Mgr. Baseball (3); .Mgr. Junior Class Play (3); Chain (Jang. Turner Alpha. I.OUISI Henderson Delia Gamma; Mortar Hoard. I' S. T.; Kappa Oinicron Phi; Vice-Pies. A. W. S. 4; Pan-I Mimic 2. 3. 4: W. A. A. 2. 3. 4; V- V. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Masonic Girls Cluh I, 2. 3; Dance Drama 2; Alpha Kho l au 3,4; William Wood Tau I psiJon. Thelma Bennington hnreied ‘27; Ganfm.t Phi K.tar Shaman Platers 3, 4: Univcrsiiy 3. 4. W. A. A. 3. W,angle!s 3, 4, Pi Fpsilon Delta 3, 4. Clarice Devi re Varsity Vill-S. Council 3; I.At hei. Montr Hera Chi. James Waddell Jonk Sparks Gamma Phi Beta. Ida St. Pi Beta Foll.es (3). Delpmine D. Rasco Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Pres. I hi Mu Alpha 4, Scahhard and Blade; Mins’ («le Cluh 2, 3; Pus. 3; Oratorio 2, 3; Opera 3; Shaman Players. Delta Chi; Chain Gang tions 3, 4; Desert 2. Tradi- Iane A. Richardson (apna Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 3,4; T. W. C. A. 3; Kittv-Kat 3, 4: Follies 4; Alpha Rho Tau 3. 4. o o oIIBT SCHOttS 30“ P. N. GlBBINCS Sigma Chi, Foot Ball Manager 4. Virginia Davenport Gamma Phi Beta: Glee Club 1. 5, Varsity Villagers 1, 2. rt Club I, 2. 3; W. A. A. ' I. 1,2 4 V»l LIAM PERKV K. I Dorothy Bandki. Pi Lambda Theta; Dance Diama 2. 3; Follies 3; Much Atlo About Nothing 2. Varsity Villagers I C. Marockrutk McFall Delta Gamma; Pies. Sigma Alpha lota; Pres. Glee Club 2; Danc Drama 1, 2; Concert Master of Orchestra I, 2, 3; Oratorio 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A 1. 2, 3; Varsity Villains I, 2. 3; W. A. A.; I’. A. Hymn Contest 1; Pan-Hellenic; University Players; Shaman Players. Harry B. Graeek Filtered from State University of Iowa; Sigma Nu; Secretary Intei-fraternity Council; Junior Honors. Faye Burk F.nti ted from University of Califoi nia. Ft re IIani ky Zeta Delta Epsilon George Harding Pi Kappa Alpha; I'au Beta Pi, Scabbard and Blade. Mi kiel Barker Okla A. Makkiiam Entered from El Paso Junior College; 'I rrastirei Pima Hall 3; Horseshow 4. Harold Powers Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Kappa Zeta; Vice»Pres. Alpha Zeta. , V3»io TW£• 146) I w Leonard Dugger Helen Akms(rong Pi Beta Phi; Senior Follies 2, 3; Desert. Wildcat. Y. W. C. A. ■ ir Anna MacLachlan Pi Beta Phi; Pres. Mortar Hoard; F. S. T. 3, I; Beta Chi Alpha 4; Pres. Pi Lambda Theta 4; Desert 2' 3. 4; Y V C. A. 1.2, 3. 4; Pres. 3; W. A A. 1,2, 3. 4; Pan-mfienic 3; French Club 1, 3; Kotnui lablr 3, 4; Varsity Villagers I. 2. 3, I; Treasurer 3; 4. M. Swick Phi Delta Theta. Chain Gang 3 Football I, 2. 3. Mak.iok i Klee Delta G a nr in a ; W r a n g I r s , Woman’s Press Club; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary; Pi I. a mini a Theta; Wildcat I, 2; W A. I. 2. 3. 1; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Dance Drama 2; Feature Editor Wildcat 2;Oratoiio 2; Spanish Play 2; Art Club 3; junior Honors. Eugene V. Aldrich Ikta Chi; Tan Beta Pi; Pi Delta Tau. Scabbard anil Blade; Amcr. Soc. Civil Engineers; Amer. Assn. Engineers. Mary Margaret LOCKWOOD Kappa Alpha 'I beta; Vaisitx Villagers 1. 2. 3; Y. W C. . I Wranglers 2, 3, 4; W. A. 1 Fiench Club 2. 3. John Mickles Kappa Sigma. " JC SWXHMS L. H. Marlah Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vicc-Prcs Student Body 4; Chain Gang 3. A Clilb; Football 2, 3; Track 2, 3.4 JrAN I.CRING Gamma Phi Beta. Entered 192S. Kiciiakd L. Ojeda Lambda Sigma Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Newman Club;Oichcsira I Band 1, 2; Intel fraternity Council 3; Kitty-Kat 4; Desert 3, 4; Senior Follies 3, 4. Pauline Clark Kappa Kappa Gamma. .i ii 11am Conley Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1 r Lillian McKinley Gabhakd Alpha Phi; Pi Lambda I hcta 3, 4; University Players; Kitty-Kat 4; Wildcat 3, 4; W. A. A. 3. 4. W S. 3. 4; Oratorio and Opera 3, 4 Gh-c Club J, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4. % O o Mildred Halley Kappa Kappa Gamma. Smallwood Sigma Chi. Chain Gang. Basket Ball Manager.o o o John I . Clark Zeta Delta Lpsilon; Phi Micta Delta; See. Law Stmhiu Hotly 2; R.O. I . C. Haml I; Concert Band WkRNER G. Gt RLACIt Delta Chi; Tau Btta Pi; Tennis mgr. 3, 4; Wildcat 2, 3; Kitty-Kat 2, 3, 4; Pres, Mathematics Club 3,4; "30"; A A. E. Mary Margaret Malott S 7 IRT -CX. .WIMHK George Sor» nson Sigina Clii. Basketball Captain (3), (4). X Evelyn Fowler Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. . 3,4; Kitty-Kat 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4 , Alpha Kho Tau 3. Beity Doyle Entered 1928. Gamma Phi Beta. Ralph Deal Kappa Sigma; Vicc-Prcs Alpha Kappa Psi 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Chairman Social Life Committee 2, Chairman Assembly Committee 3; Chain Gang; Class Pres. 3; Senior Follies 4. Caroline McLaughlin Alpha Phi. Senior Follies (I), (2), (3). (4). Wildcat (3), (4). LKNEK G. Pi Beta Phi; w. A. RhoTau 3; Y. W. C. 4; Kitty-Kat 4; Pres. Relations Club 4. Orville Brown Spkingi.k Beta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Chain Gang 3; Baseball I. Dunne W. S„ Linn W. F'red Miller Kappa Sigma; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4, Chain Gang 3; Student Council 3, 4; Bobcats 4; Vigilance Committee 2. 3. 4. Harriet Gamma. (3). I wSEIHNHI Frances E. Bowers l t Beta Plii; Mortar Board; Chi Delta Phi; Beta Chi Alpha; Pies. V. W. C. A. 1, 4; Pun-Hcllcnic I, 2. 3, 4; W. A. A. 1.2, 3,4;A W.S 3; Wildcat 2, 3; Desert 2, 3, 4; All-'round I rishman Cup I; Si nioi I'olliis 2, 3; University Players 2. 3; Honors 1.2. 3. Rom:«r PKniNCJiu. Dorothy lioui.e Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. I, 2. 3, I; I'rcs. 4; Varsity Villagers 1. 2, 3, •4; lice Club I; Newman Club I, 2, 3; French Club 2; Wranglers 2, 3, 4; Mortar Board; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4; Wildcat 3; Alpha Epsilon 3, 4. John Kunze Kappa Sigma. Dorothy Kunkle Chi Omega John Driti Joella Coffin Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; P. K. Majors Club 4; Art Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1,2; Senior Follies 4 vm S, Dakki i.i. St. Ci.aire Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bobcats Pi Delta Epsilon. Emma S. Smith Kappa Omicron Phi 3, 4. Irvin H. Shannon eta Delta F.psilon; Scabbaid and Blade 2, 3; Senior Follu-s 2. 3; Polo 2, 3. 4. Hilda E. Johnston Chi Omega; Wranglers 3, 4. Press Club 3, 4; Senior Follies 3, 4 Phil J. Minch Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta, Pres. Pi F.psilon Delta; Sec. l aw Student Body; Junior Play Committee; Shaman Players; Sec University Players; Senior Follies 3. 4; Basketball 3; Baseball 3. 4 Margaret Colburn Chi Omega. Capt. Basketball (3). Fred Riccens Phi Delta Theta. SESIOIK Andrew Rupkey Zcta Delta Epsilon; Alpha Kappa I pstlon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Business Mgr. Desert .1; Staff I, 2; Polo 4; Honors I. 2, 3; Cadet Colonel 4; Honor Commerce Soph; Chain (Jang 3; Vice-Pres. (lass 4. Bernice Lee Glee Club 3, A. W. S. 3, 4, El tcmo 4: Transferred from Gila College 1927. wy y C» ski is J. McCasii Square and Compass; A. K; A. S. C. E ; Pi Delta Tan. Genie Walters Burkei i. Anne Adeli Donne Transferred from El Paso Junior College; Delta Gamma. Newman Club 2. 3, 4; Oratorio 2. 4. W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Honors 2; Rifle Team 2. Mark MeDicovich Phi Delta Theta. Elizabeth Galbraith Alpha Chi Omega; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; See. Pi Lambda Theta 4; Delia Sigma Rho3.4;Glec Club 2; W. A. A.; Pres. Stray Greeks 2, 3; Kitty-Kar 3. 4; Honors 3; Debate. L. C. Thayer Sigma Kappa Zcta Melba Wilson Pi Beta Phi. Beome Zena Oliver Transferrer! from El Paso Junior College, Glee Gub, Sigma Alpha lota. Charles Wisdom Omicron Phi Omicron. Violet Edwards Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; Alpha Rho Tau; Kitty-Kat; Wildcat; Desert; Y. W. C. A.o ■ C Olca Bi.oo iyuisr Cosmopolitan Cluh, See. (3); American Chemical Society; Pi Lambda Theta, Vice-Pres. (4)'. John Montcomerv B. S.ln C. K. I’i Delta Tan; . S. C E., Pros. ); A A K., II M S. Pinafore, 2nd. Lt. Cav. Res. «); (V; Vinton Austin Brown B. S. in Physics. Nina Whistler Roland Burr Pi Kappa Alpha die. Club (I), (2), (3), (4). Bi ulah Franco Sigma Alpha lota. Sec (3), (4); Orchesis; Composer of “Valley of Whirling AVinds’ for the Dance Drama. SISSIOKS Tom Johnson B. S. in C. E. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Tan Beta Pi, Pres. (4); Pi Delta Epsilon, (4'; Nn Mu Mu; Kitty-Kat, (I). (2), (3). (4); A. S. C. t. Sec Treas. (3). Beulah Stone Honor Riding Team (2), (3); Desert Riders (3), (4). Oki.inda Nelson Costume Mgr. Shaman PlayeiS (2), (3); Wildcat (3), (4), Kxchang Editor (4); Kitty-Kat (4); I beta Alpha Pi; Varsity Villagers; Gen. Forensic Mgr. (4); Girl's Varsity Debate Team (4); Junior Class Play; University Players (3), (4). Maier Grose Bernie Abramson Zeta Beta Tau; Senior Follies (I), (2), (3), (4); Shaman Players; University Players; Theta Aloha Phi; (2), (3), (4), Pres.; Pi Epsilon Delta; A. A. E.; A I. M. F... Director Shaman Players (4); Junior Class Play; Kitry-Kat (2;. Eui a Blair A. B. in English A. W. S. Council (3), (4); Sophomore Traditions, Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); Lc Circle Francais (1). (2); Varsity ':Hagcrs (1); Big Sisier (3), (4). •Leolia White Kappa Alpha Theta. Fred Stoep Kappa Sigma. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 3. X El Atenco. Helen Neel Chi Omega; W. A. A., Sport 1-eader (2), Recording Sec. (3); "A” Club (3), (4)c l’res. A. W. S. (4); F. S. T.; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3); Traditions Committee (3); II. Barker A. J. Gilbert B. S. in C. K. Chain Gane; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Delta Tan; Fresh. Football; Pres. A. A. E. (4); Pp Cochisc Hall (4). Ysill Beta Chi. SENIORS imshns 7 ' L4 Rock Kitt Phi Delta Theta Elizabeth Gai.rraitii Alpha Chi Omega; Transfer University of Southern California. Women’s Press Club; Kitty-Kat (3), (4); Phi Lamhda Theta; Pres. Stray Greeks; Delta Sigma Rlio; hate. Estrada Maureen Nelson Gamma Phi Beta; Wildcat Reporter (l) (2); Varsity Villagers (1) (2); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2). (3) (3); M: Wildcat Ass’t Society Ed. (2), Press Club (3 (4); French Cl Gladys M. Phare Transfer from [}. C. I.. A. (2); Oratorio (2), (3); Women's Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Spanish Club. Virginia Pondexter Kappa Alpha Theta; Women’s Press Club (1), (2). (3); Desert (1), (2); Wildcat (1). (2), (3); Mortar Board Club (2); Varsity Villagers (1). (2), (3), (4); Y, W C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Junior Honors; Interclass Debate (4); Inter Collegiate Debate (4); F. S. T ; Mortar Board; Editor Man-Script UM47; Beta Chi Alpha (2). I 52 ] 1929 Key  - JC Marjorie Slouch Alpha Phi. Sicilia Alpha Ioto Carlos G. Robles I,.L. B. I', of A. Band. (1); Treas. Law Student Body (Ik - I’. Jouni S. Rolu' ScIlAKPKR McBridk Frederica Wilder 1’i Beta Phi; Beta Chi Alpha; IJejert (2). (3); Senior Follio (2); Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; French Club (2). (3). 4k i I [531 ' vm if i. Watson Jack Tuniciilipf Sicnia Alpha Hpsilon. O o o Carson Minion Tan Upsilon Rawoiilik Stanpori I.. I.. B. Phi Alpha Delta. Marika Sn'iim-R Delta Gamma; (iirl's Glee Club; Girl’s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Opera Oratorio. Francks Ko»y er- SESIOKS Austin Kacrcher Sights Oii. Dorothy Mercer Gamma Phi Bcia; Girl’s Glee ('lull (I). Martha , »: W. A. V. (2). (3), (4); Spanjsn Club (1), (2) Jack Firth Beta Chi. Phyllis Lises Transfer Gila College (3); HI Ateneo 4). Transfer University of New Mexico; W. A. A. Wii.ham Sigler Isabella Urban Kappa Alpha Theta. Robert Griggs Tan Upsilon; Kiitv-Kar, (1). (2), (3), (4); Desert (I), (2); Wil.icat (1); Shaman Players (I) (2); Univcisity Placets (3); Junior Hay; Senior Follies (2), (3): Oraioiio (I). H. Williams Chi Omega. M ERWIN Harriet Long Chi Omega Am ado Gkanako I.arriva Lambda Sigma Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club, See. (1) Kl Ateneo; I.e Cercli Franeais; Speech Club, Fresh. Honorable Mention; Sophomore Honoisj Jr. Honois. Senior Honors; I’niv. Scholar; Interfranrniry Council (2) . (4). Mi i.ouf McBride Delia Gamma; Pinafore (3): Freni fi Club (2); Oratorio. (I); (2). (3). (4); Spanish Club (1). (2). junior Recital Junior Honois. ■lios nik Wade Gamma l’hi Beta; Home of Representatives; W. A. A. (1), (2); See. Sophomore Glass; F. S. T.; Student Council (3) A. W. S Council (3); Desert Queen (3) Baseball Honor Team; See Student Body; Board of Control Student Council. Carl N. Smith Wildcat, Reporter (I), News Board (2). News Kditor (3), Id it Of (4); Beta Chi. I’i Delia F.psilon; Scabbard and Blade. Marion- Smith Kappa Kappa Gamma. lit SION Cox Charles J. Persons B. S. in Commerce. Chollo.OutiiiK Club, Pres. Wildcat (3); Univ. Plaverfc Mantle of the Virgin (3); Much Ado Ahont Nothing (4); Sun-up,(4). Anne Houle Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Cluli, (I), (2), (3), (4); W. A. A.; Shaman IMavers (2), (3). (4); Newman Club Wranglers (3). (4), Pres. (4); Spanish Club (4). 3I - C SISSHIKS r .. I 55 ] 1 vm Shelton White Phi Delta Theta; Track 1, 2, » Swimming Team 2, 3, 4; Cap. 4. Veronica McDonald Gamma Phi Beta; F. S. T.; W. A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Chairman of Fresh Tradition (3), (4); "A" Club; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Sec. SenioX Class; Honor Base hall Tran. (I). 2), (3); Spon header Baseball v; Honor Hockey (1). Tommy Skinner Tau Upsilon. Wfrtx N Frank Bfetson Phi Delta Theta; Traditions Committee; Chairman Chain Gang 3. SISHHES IBT Wally Clark Sigma Chi; Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Track (I). (2),_(3), (4); Phi Tnet . ..eta Delta; Chain Gang (2), (3); Bobcat (4); Senior Class Pres.; "A" Club. Kvklyn Hiccs Kappa Kappa Gamma Jules Krentz Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ada Mae McCoy Maj. P. E. Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A . Basket Ball Sportleadcr (2), Business Mgr. (3), (4); “A” Club (2), (3), (4), Pres. (4); Honor Hockey Team (1). (2), (3), f4 ; Honor Baseball Team (I). (2), {ft (4); Honor Swimming Team (I , (2), (3), (4), "Best Sport” (4); High Point Athletic Award (4); Varsiry (2); A. W. S. Council (3). Lorenzo C. McIntyre Beta Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Theta Alpha Pi; Glee Club (2). (3). (4), Pres. 14); Shaman Players (3); Senior Follies (3). (4); Polo (1), {}'■. Ki.ua !.. Jacobson Kaupa Omicron Phi, Pics. (4); Pi Lambda Theta (3); Cosmopolitan Club, Treat. (3). Georoe Ci.kminson Kappa Sigma. Mary Elise Kruchtsknitt Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mii.ton Rose Kii.ckn Cooper Katherine McDonald Gamma Phi Beta; Spanish Club (1) , (2) (3), (4); A. W. S. Council (2) , (3). Margaret L. Bennett Pi Beta Phi; Wildcat (1), (2). (3); Desert (2), (3); Women’s Press Club; University Players (1), (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. Donald F. Jay B. S.Sn M. E. A. A. E. Treas. (3). Bob Guslettp. Dan I.opfz Allan Witter KsTEI I A OvERFECK John Hamilton Sigma Alpha F psilon. I®, ■SUIH Richard H. Chambers Zeta Delta Epsilon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Scabbard and Bladc; Editor Wildcat (3). Vivian Foy Delra Gamma; Beta Chi Alpha; Alpha Rho Tau; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4), Sec. (3); A. W. S. Council (2); Varsity Villagers (1), (2); W. A. A., Riding Sportlcader (3), Honor Riding Team (1), (2). (3); Girl’s "A’’ Club, Vicc-Pres. 4); "Desert Riders’’, Pres. (4); Senior Follies (2) , (3), (4); Desert Asso. Editor (3) , Class Kdito, (4;. Kittv-Kat (3), (4); Shaman Players (2), (3); Dance Drama, Business Mgr. 3) I). C. Minton, Jr Tau Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Delta Tau; Theta Alpha Phi; Shaman Players, Business Mgr. (3); Advertising Mgr. (2); University Players; Kittv-Kat (3). James Ivan Robinette Beta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Theta Delta; Intcrdass Debate (I). (2); Junior College Debate (I); Varsity Debate (I), (2), (3) (4). Montgomery Etiiel Krfn-. Delta Gamma. Women’s Press Club.I.aura Ballard Kappa Alpha Theta. Lawrence Baxter Flu Delta Theta Baseball 3. 4. Philip Harrison Zeta Delta Kpsilon, Ethel Rapp Honor Rifle Team (3). Norman Pearce Zeta Delta Kpsilon; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Agri, Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Arizona Agriculturalist (2). (3). Bayard Acorvedl Hudson Smart Phi Delta Tlieta Barney Silt:Ham: Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Enid Reese Glee Club (I), (2), (3); Messiah (1), (2), (3); Home Economics Club (2); Kappa Omicron Phi; Frosh. Honorable Mention; Swimming Meet (2). Hayward I VJUNIORSDos Striegel Hannah Romney Spencer Kompyke Helen Jones O Spencer Stewart JUSSMHLS oo ‘ C JIIKHHtt i I »_, I I 1 ' Howard Gordon Virginia White Florence Grosheidkk ShIRLKV TiIOMFSON Kenneth Flickingek jo- Elizabeth Still William Shutleff Ki.i%aheth Keli.lr John Mote 1.oi$ Baker h IILUOKS mm 5 c 3 Dices Clara Miller Lewis Roberts William Mood mo 30- Eliaabeth Boulton Stanley Kimble Elizabeth Gooding John Theobold Lida Rickets Virgle Chandler V Velma AllenO'-' Katherine Tinker John Stanley John Prick Alma Smith Joseph Jenckes Mary Gries Jack Todd■ lt Dorothy Talbot EleanoK Riddle Osburn Foster Marian O’Hara Edward I’bck Mary Baldwin C 0K 0 ' w 1 S®lllk3 JIIKIOI MS Stywart Johnson N Helen Austin R0bl Rt SlCLER (lE.ORGE BuZZETTI 1930 Uldink Ewing Rex Lee Ci.auoe L. Soule Buster Evans Albert Teliokd KatiieriNe Sturcis— o - ic Alice Knowles Howard Praeckr Al Randkli. Oliver Knutson James Arcineca I.ouis Tisdale C'aroi ink ('oolky 0 K »0ZD- 3t “ Elizabeth Bordwell Robert Jay I.iOyo Chandler Thomas Forget Cornelius Clara PetersonAdrienkf. Johnson F.1.17.A BETH RlGDEN IKOKOE Antonick Jo Reaper Stanley McKinli Ronald Rohinson Charles Quarfi.i i Stanley F.lizabkih Gooding Wendell Acurr Edward Tatum Jo Neff William Hamilton Jacob Krickson Haroi d Forsnos Frank Henderson Molly Sweeny II. L. Johnson Gordon Chambers Gilmor Failok Denny Clarence WrightMarik Provost Vance Kimmki Herbert FCruckkr IoMN ANDERSON Bakrkk Cornelius ISADORE Frank Sancct 173] 1930 Jala Fi.inn Hoi i istfk fO lDESHB JIIKIOI'S ■ I I I . I I 1 Archie Neei. o o k This section was prepared by Vivian Foy PUBLICATIONSESEOT The 11)21 Desert Editorial Staff Clyde Flood EDITOR William Kimball Associate Editor Townc, Oj«la, lioulron, Todd, Powers, Stewart, Miller, Hamilton llryanr, Chambers, Johnson, K. Johnson, A. Mansfield, Keirdon, Madachlan I 76 J■ H §V N !DliIHR Tf- The H)2(j Desert Business Stuff Alfred Levy Smallwood Hoar Ncmcek Kiddles Stewart Johnson BUSINESS MANAGER Associate Business Manager Thompson Levy White Faust FritzArizona JViIdeat Editorial Staff Carl Smith editor Lawe rente Rose Nig u Editor Henry Martindell.......................... Night Editor Martindell, Praeger, Boulton, Thorpe, Kintcr, Reese, McBride. L. Rose Hall, Stirratr, Hughes, Moore, Greiner, Malott, McLaughlin, Theobold J. Rose, Kidder, dries, Idrdock, Nelson, McWilliams, Mcdcrafr, Armor Soule, Cochrane, Pierce, Gager, Lave, M. Wilson, Carlton, Witter 178 1 " 3C 1st Arizona Wildcat Business Staff Isadore Kline BUSINESS MANAGER Fred Hoar .......................... Associate Business Manager Mansfield Loper Hoar (Joldofc Horwcru Krausliur Nordykt Causey W hitc Dcfiy |79| Arizona Kitty Kat Editorial Staff Jean Provence EDITOR Howard Praeger.......................... .. Associate Editor I'racgcr, Cook, Ojctla, Johnson, Getlach, L. Mansfield, B. Thompson, Foy. McGrcagcr, Kismingcr St. Claire, Austin, Fannin, Deglin, Kasslcr, Simpson, Galbraith, A. Miller, Malotr, Cash ion T. Johnson, Kiddle, Quarelli, Cummings, Brine-gar, Richardson, J. Rose, A. Mansfield, Freestone I 80 1 i. ii yjr =3 Arizona Kitty Kat Business Staff Francis Wilson BUSINESS MANAGER Fred Thumm.......... ... Associate Business Manager o Thumm, Abbott, Fowler, Galbraith, Castaneda, Smallwood H. Mansfeld, Gabbard, Coles, Felton, Kvans, Caldwell Jcnckcs, Shreeves, O. Nelson, Tate, Roberts, HtibbardBetty Boulton......... .. ... . Associate Editor Klee, 1 towers, Finley, Galbraith, Edwards Boulton, Johnston, Fenncmoie, Wineburg, Medcraft sebt The Manuscript Maureen Nelson BUSINESS MANAGER Virginia Poindexter EDITORThe University Players Mrs. Marguerite Morrow Jonathan Michael Marjorie Wisda Henley Simpson ...Director President Tice-P resident Business Manager rHE University Players opened the season with enthusiasm and promise for one of its most successful seasons. The completion of the school term proved that such success had been accomplished. The season began with a light comedy and was followed by heavier plays with the annual Shakespearian production closing the season. This schedule is similar to those of the past two or three years and has proved to be the most appropriate and successful one. Mrs. Marguerite Morrow who is Director of Dramatics at the University, has been diligently engaged in building up her department for the past three years. It was through her efforts of last year that the old “Y” building, east of Music Hall was transformed into a most attractive Green Room. Mrs. Morrow has succeeded in raising the position of dramatics on this campus to an extremely high degree, and it is through her efforts that this years season has been one of the most successful seasons at this school. Mr. William Halstead is an able assistant director and he was helped by Professor Torjusscn  A ‘ ‘ A omeo and Juliet ’ ’ cr’UY. grand finale of the dramatic department comes each year with the presentation of a play of ■L Shakespeare’s in the late Spring, and the one for last year was the presentation of “Romeo and Juliet” during University Week. This was given in the patio of the Aggie building, and had the aid of a deep blue sky of a spring night, and the light of a pale moon shining on a lovely setting designed by Robert Ames. “Romeo and Juliet” was the perfection of the acting, true to the manner of the author. Some of the heavy work was done by Pattison and Kimball, and the shy little Juliet was ane ut t -rarg. 'The play selected for this year is the “Midsummer Night s Dream and it sas also given in the open air theatre. rHE theme of this Oppenheim’s poetic drama is the search for the secret of life. Three nun, a poet, a priest, and a scientist had satisfactorily answered thcirown questionings about life, and they seek to assist another a woman who has not yet found reason for all existence. The mood of the play is established by music; solo at first, and then as the whispering of the wind throughout. The best and most amusing part of the play was the fact that it was done entirely in silhouette. The play was given by a good cast and the acting was better than ordinary. It was presented to the Tucson Women’s Club, under the auspices of the Fine Arts Section. THE CAST The Priest ......................... W. Francis Wilson The Poet.. Thomas Forget The Scientist ...Jonathan Michael Thc Man.... ...................... William Halstead The Woman JENNY Rand3t ‘ ZD “ The Giant's Stair ” HIS was one of these one act plays that holds you till it was over very few usually do. Pauline • Sievers and Robert Ames took the honors. I he play opened in a rude cabin high on the side of the mountain with two women sitting waiting, tense and gripping stuff, as the husband of Mrs. Weatherburn had been murdered. Such mystery continued throughout the play, helped by the acting under good directorship Another good point in favor of this play was the fact that the scenery showed a mark of almost absolute perfection. THE CAST Mrs. Weatherburn...... Til....... Sheriff Banc. A man at the door Hertha Boumcartner Pauline Sievers Robert Ames .....Henley Simpson 187) uMr. Pim Passes By” C7 'HIS play was given in January and proved to he a well acted and a perfectly directed perform-1 ance. Karl Sawyer, as Mr. Pirn, did a good characterization of the part he played. His large good will and small memory, and the faltering manner won for him immediate ovation. While cast in the parts of Olivia Marden and (ieorge Marden, the work of Thelma Bennington and J. P. Halstead was almost professional in tone. However the plot was quite simple, easily understood even hy the Frosh who attended, the play was put over hy the cast, each member of which played Ins part with rare and excellent finish. This sample of the English play has accomplished one definite thing, that is the creation of the taste for more offerings of the same nature for next year. THE C AST Mr. Pirn (Ieorge Marden Olivia Marden Diana... Brian Strange Lady Marden Anne Earl Sawyer J. P. Halstead Thelma Bennington Kathleen Stevens Thomas Forget • C 3t “Sun Up” OF the most difficult plays for an amateur performance was given March 25 and 26 when the S University Players presented Lula Vollmer's “Sun Up”. “Sun Up” was well played. Motion on the part of the actors was a most important element as the lines were for the most part short, almost abrupt, and character interpretation depended largely upon physical expression. In this all the players were adept: the indominalatcd Widow Cagle, stricken Pat Todd, passionate Emmy, half crazy Pud, truth searching Rufc, and the cowardly stranger. Thf. Cast 6 o o Widow Cagle Pat Todd Emmy Todd Bud Todd .... Sheriff Weeks Rufe Cagle Stranger Boh PAULINK SlEVF.RS .....Sidney Kudin ........Ellfn Ford Arthur Hf.ndf.rson William Kimbai.l Hudson Smart ..... Earl Sawyer N KEEPING with a pood old family custom, the first lonp production of the Players each year was again a comedy of American Life. A wise selection was made in Phillip Barry’s “ I he Youngest” with its type characters and clever repartee. Action is concentrated about Richard Windslow, the Youngest played by Hollister Smith. He takes the part of a simple youth who proves to be not so simple. How he forces his family into seeing his point of view abetted by the Girl, carries the interest from start to finish. And of course, he wins the Girl and also his family. Tin: Cast o Nancy Blake. Richard Windslow Mark Windslow Oliver Windslow Mrs. Windslow Martha Windslow Augusta Windslow Martin Allen Martin Katie Shirlky Thompson Hollister Smith Lee Savage Earl Sawyer Pauline Sikvers Ellen Ford Peggy O’Neil Thomas Forget Frances CookMUSI Ci—rO+O+O ESEKT Jf y DC -’ Women's Glee Club rr’m? Cirls’ Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Dagna Berg, went through a good year, 1 appearing many times before rhe people of Tucson. A trip was made in April to Phoenix, where rhe club sang in the high school auditorium. Many of the girls performed in the oratorio, "The Messiah”. Most of the members will be back again; so the cluh should have a strong backing during rhe next season. Miss Berg, by her aid and ability has made the cluh a success, as its large membership testifies. It is hoped that longer trips can he scheduled for next year. Ina Nelson V. liilgcman Ina Nelson Dagna Berg Helen Austin Helen Clark Madge Hannah Frances Jacks Helen Prensky Margaret Story Alice Schwamm Arleen Slette Dorothy Stripling Virginia Oliver Officers .......President Pice-President Business Manager Direct ir Ester Calderon Catherine McNeil Gladys Phare Dorothy Kiinkle Anna Kkman Irene Kanen Sherry Shultz Virginia liilgcman Mary Landers Prudence (lager Anna Lindan I 92 1 Ina Nelson Ester Mueller Martha Snider I.eota Neeley Mary Cries Harriet AI»ercronihie Rose- Oliver Maryhclle Darrow (iwendolyn Noon Lucille Saunders“ 3C :t o Its Pin Men's Glee Club CT HE Men’s Glee Clul», under the capable direction of William A. Vogel, made an excellent JL showing this year, making several tours and appearing many times in 1 ucson. I he entire personnel of the club was present on Founders’ Day, March 12, when Governor John C. Phillips spoke at the Presbyterian Church. They rendered several numbers, and have helped on many other programs. The Men’s Quartet, now an integral part of the club, made an extended tour through the Western and Middle-western states, first going to Los Angeles, then returning through northern Arizona to go on east to Chicago, where the men sang over the radio. They have appeared in a large number of programs here. On the night of February 5, in the university auditorium, the quartet appeared for the first time, and pleased its audience greatly. The members are Victor Hayek, baritone, Clarence Du Vail, tenor, Gerald Gerard, baritone, and Charles Farrell, first tenor. A great many favorable comments have been received about the quartet, especially from the Fast, the dean of music at Indiana writing that it was the best quartet he had heard over the ether in months. Officers Osborne Foster... Lester Parker V. Hayek........ ..........President Secretary Business Manager % ? Charles Farrell Ix-ster Parker N. K. Thomas Samuel Greenhurg Parley Cardon Dallas Kilcrease Glenn Smiley Lee Johnson HI wood Perry V. Hayek Oshorne Foster William Ycrsin Wayne Morris John Maxey Bruce Gerard Gerald Gerard Maynard Sargent Edward Jacobs Tom Forget John Rulison i—rV 4K 04 University Band CT HE University Band, under the very able direction of Professor Joseph De Luca, has made 1 great strides this year. In addition to aiding the Wildcat spirit at the football games, it appeared in many performances in Tucson, and made several short trips out of the city. It played at the dedication of the Boyce Thompson Arboretum and at the opening of the new Veterans' Hospital. The high light of its season was when it accompanied the football team to Los Angeles when the University of Southern California was met. The hand earned its own way, as the members sold tags to pay their fare. Much credit must be given to Joseph De Luca, the director. He was formerly a member of Sousa’s band, and is a composer of note. He has produced a band that Arizona is proud of. Officers H. H. McMullen President Roger Trencovc.... Business Manager Joseph l)c Luca. ..Director Members Flute and Piccolo: Leonard Rnsnck James Howsare Eb Clarinet: Louis Towle Clarinets: Robert McBride Fred Noon Myron Lusk Loyal S. Myres W. Huber F. Rietz E. Wilson Bass Clarinet: Pablo Am ado Saxophones: W. M. Vreeland Harry Deno Ernest Salcido Lawrence Murphy W. Van Sant Cornets: Clarence Wollard William McCulla Foster Wright Norris Jarrett R. Stover, Horns: H. H. McMullen, James Fruin, Stanley Shaw, Baritones: Guy Gates George Snow Curtis Anderson, Trombones: Elmer Coker W. H. Fowler Henry K. Key Clarence Soule Robert Kirk Oboe: Robert Sigler Basses: Roger Trencovc Stanley McKinley Chat. Tibont D. O. Brown Drums: Edwin Tracey W. Hamilton Richard WhippleA ' IE-'’ • 1--------- . . 3 IBS The University Symphony Orchestra rHK University Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Professor Joseph Green, has been well received in local performances this year. Some of the members are townspeople, while others are drawn from the students and faculty. Professor Green is also a member of the University String Trio. The orchestra has helped greatly in playing between acts of productions put on by the University Players under the direction of Mrs. Marguerite Morrow. Next year it is hoped that a more extensive season can take place. Joseph Green Joe Maples. Hazel Bucnte Elmer Coker Officers Director Concert Master .Manager ......Librarian Mkmbkrs First Violin: Joe Maples Isabelle Caldwell Gwendolyn Noon Helen Schell Louise Posner Second Violins: Hazel Bucnte Jewel Chism Clara Osmundson C. B. Kintcr Violas: Mrs. J.C. Clark Bruce Gerard Cellos: Dr. J. Metz Harry Beulunan . Bass: E. J. Schultz Clarinets: Robert McBride l.loyd Meyers Mary Joe Perkin; Elizabeth White Bass Clarinet: Pablo Amado Flutes: Rusnak Houser Cornets: W. B. McCulla Sam F’osner From bone: Elmer Coker French Horn: J. C. Fruin Drums: Edwin Brcazeallc Tympani: Adolph Solomon Piano: Helen Osmundson 195)fO+O+O The Oratorio Society ONCE a year the Oratorio Society, organized five years ago by Charles Fletcher Rogers, director of the School of Music, presents at Christmas time one of the great oratorios. “The Messiah” by Handel is usually chosen, and is given free to the public. This year the high school auditorium was used; and great crowds were turned away. All of the branches of the Music school co-operate in this effort. Several noted artists appeared in the production, as well as townspeople. Mme. Marie Zendt, Charles King, and Rollin Pease were the outsiders that aided in putting the oratorio over. Mrs. Rosa Larson of Tucson sang contralto. A chorus of 250 singers formed the rest of the cast. Victor Hayelc, a senior student, is president of the Oratorio Society. Cable Varsity Debate rHE Arizona Varsity debate squad went through an extensive season this year, meeting thirteen colleges and universities on the platform. Five of these contests were won by the Wildcats, while another five went to the opponents. Three were non-decision debates. Backed by the experienced coaching of Prof. W. Arthur Cable and by the fact that most of the varsity squad were back, the team started off well by winning the debate with the University of Sydney, Australia. This forensic meeting held at the high school auditorium was well attended and received by the audience because of its international character and the sharp witticisms exchanged. The Arizona team that finally won over the Australians by an audience vote was composed of Charles Reed, Ivan Robinette, and Lawrence Rose. The subject chosen was: “Resolved, that the emergence of the woman from the home is a depressing feature of modern life.” The local team upheld the negative side. A team composed of Rose and Simpson took a tour of three weeks and won from U. S. C., Willamette, New Mexico, and Sydney, while they lost to U. C. L. A., Oregon State, Puget Sound, and Washington State, and the following were non-decisions: Baylor University, University of Washington, and Montana. At home on March 29, a team composed of Ivar Abramson and (ierald Cierard went down before the speakers from Southwestern University of Los Angeles. However, this was not as important as many of the other debates. It can easily be said that Arizona had a good season in debate, as they won from Sydney and U. S. C. It is true that the traveling squad lost several of its debates; but this is very often the lot of invaders. Much credit is due to W. Arthur Cable, debate coach. His ability and aid helped the Arizona men greatly, and with all except two of the squad back again next fall the Wildcats should sec a very strong season ahead of them. 198] A Nelson Men's Junior College Debate cr HE Men’s Junior College Debate has three schools to meet- Flagstaff, Gila and Phoenix 1 Junior College. Two debates are held each year, the schedule rotating in such a way that once every three years any two colleges fail to meet. This year Gila College and Phoenix Junior College met Arizona. Both debates were won from Gila, but Phoenix overcame the local squad. Russell Scofield and Henley Simpson made up the affirmative, while Archie Cashion and Mac Bardach composed the negative. Officials of the forensic board are: Orlinda Nelson, student manager, William Kimball, campus manager, Henley Simpson, business manager, Joe Fannin, advertising manager, Eli Gorodezky, press correspondent, and Ivan Robinette, representative to Delta Sigma Rho. In the interclass debates the junior team, composed of Gerald Gerard and John Rose, won out. The sophomore team were the runners-up. This was composed of Russell Scofield and Howard T witty. The other two teams were Virginia Poindexter and Clark Davies for the seniors, and Mac Bardach and Monroe Vrecland for the freshmen. The winners received a cup given by Albert Steinfeld. 0 oWomen's Junior College Debate JT TRGINIA POINDEXTER and Oriinda Nelson, women debaters, met the r team from Occidental College on the question “Resolved, that social fraternities should be abolished”. It was a non-decision affair. Many flashes of wit from both sides kept the audience amused. Dean J. W. Cl arson of the College of Education presided. Arizona upheld the negative side of the question, presenting excellent arguments. Both Miss Nelson and Miss Poindexter will graduate this June. They were coached by W. Arthur Cable, director of forensics. DO Oratory ZAWRENCE ROSE, a junior, won third place in the Pacific Coast Forensic League extemporaneous speaking contest held at Moscow, Idaho, U. C. L. A. taking first, and Idaho second. The year before Rose won over eleven of the leading orators of the coast, being the first man who has ever placed in both contests in successive years. His topic was “The College as a Training Ground for Citizenship”. All speakers drew their topics one hour before the start. Henley Simpson lost in his oratorical contest, Stanford taking first place. Both contests were part of the meeting of the Pacific Coast Forensic League. W. Arthur Cable, debate coach, was elected secretary-treasurer for the coming year, having served as president this year. The next convention will be held in 1930 at Tucson.This section mis prepared by Lf.onor Mansfield rHONORARY Sharp, Steward, Fuller, Hull Hillman, Clarson, Stevens O Phi Kappa Phi Chosen May 25th, 1928 Undergraduates Juanita Wharton Marguerite Schneider Clarence White Norman Hull Joseph Sharpe Ruth Fuller Gertrude Clarson Fred Burmcistcr Robert Hilgcman Mildred Steward John Stevens Constance Smith Graduates Harry Phillips Faculty Professor T. K. Fuehrer Professor E. H. Pressley Professor E. H. WarnarPoindexter, Henderson, Maclachlan Houle, Bowers National Mortar Board Anna Madachlan Dorothy Houle.... Virginia Poindexter Louise Henderson Frances Bowers . .....President I'ice-P resident ......Secretary ....Treasurer ...HistorianBobcats Bill Gorman Fred Miller led Dicbold Bill Lott Wally Clark Members Allan Stewart Bill Truman Martin Gentry Darrell St. Claire Fred Stofft (106|AcufF, McArdale, Dicus, Diehold, Butts, Patten, Luscomh Gentry, Marlar, Blanchard, Sorenson, Streigel, Clark, Miller Fulton, Conley, Swick, Warren, Lott, FlickinKer, Bever “sl” Club Officers 1 W« ndall AcufF. President John McArdle Vice-President Waldo Dictis ... Secretary and Treasurer Members William Lott Martin Gentry 'led Diebold Horatio Butts Mike Swick George Sorenson Harold Patten William Conley Dick Marlar Fred Fulton Kenneth Flickinger Dallas Warren Wally Clark Ad. Gridley Don Stricgel Clinton Warren Larry Bever Fred Miller Clyde Blanchard Rod Luscomh Graduate Members ? Tom (iihhings Prugh Herndon Louie Slonaker I-cc MooreSpitalny, Goar, Streigel, Johnson, Hoar, Krcntz O'Se-ll. Thompson, Jay, K. Johnson, Smallwood O O Chain Gang Mkmbf.rs Gus Spitalny Roy Goar Don Streigel Stewart Johnson Fred Hoar Stewart Krentz Levin O’Sell Bill Thompson Boh Jay Emory Johnson Gene Smallwood 4  ■ jc s e Sluttish, Miller, Wade, Alexander, Henderson, Thompson, Bryant, Poindexter, Macbchlan Hill, A. K. Mansfield, I.. Mansfield, Neel, Boulton, Sparks, MacDonald, Kwing F. S. T. Marjorie Slough. Marjorie Miller.. Rose Bush Louise Henderson Anna Maelaehlan Helen Neel Virginia Poindexter Veronica McDonald Bonnie Wade Anna Eve Mansfield Officers ...........President . Sec ret a ry- Treat u rer Members Betty Still Breta Bryant I Conor Mansfield Shirley Thompson lone Sparks Ruth Alexander Betty Boulton Uldene Ewing I 109]Moult, Lockwood, ftcnnington, M. Johnston D .lfoule, Boulton, Klee, Krutcsclinitt Wranglers o 4 Officers Ann Houle ........................................ President Mary Margaret Lockwood ............................. Treasurer Members Dorothy Houle Thelma Bennington Mary Shuttles Betty Boulton Marjorie Klee Hilda Johnston Victoria Elliott Helen Nelson Mary Elisc KruttschnittWomen's Press Club 1 Offickks Frances Bowers... Pice-President Heth Galbraith Miss Estella Lutrell Honorary Member 2 o Z Frances (Jillinor Violet Edwards Hetty Fennemore Lucille Mcdcraft Mildred Winelnirg Mkm bkks Marjorie Klee Hetty Boulton Hilda Johnston Dorothy Finley Tunnicliffc. Chandler, J. Day, Stanford, Rasco, IVrcrson, MiiikIi Locke, Kimble, I'iuel, (iilliuni. Outlaw, Fulton O O o First Semester Fun. Muncii John Tunnici.ikfk Horace Gillam Raleigh Stanford Drew Outlaw.. Alpha Delta Officers Second Semester Justice John Tunnici.ikfk Vice-Justice Selim Franklin Clerk George Locke Treasurer. Members John Tunnicliffe Raleigh Stanford Phil Munch Drew Outlaw George Locke William Kearns Selim Franklin, Jr. Horace Gillam Jack Johnson Fred Fulton Arthur Devine Lee Garrett Wiley Peterson Virgil Chandler Delphinc Rasco Henry Stevens J. II. Sumter David Drown Theos Bernard Burton Brooks Joe Donnegan]t K I® e Murray, Truman, Chandler, V. Smith, Wood, Krueker, l.indsirum, Lee Sorenson, Lyicll, kylcy, J. Clark, Robinette, Reed, (.line, W, Clark Phi Theta Delta ] Officers Kcx Lee.... Herbert Krueker. Lloyd Chandler... Abner Lipscomb.. William Truman Oliver Laubsher. W. I). Marshall W. W. Clark Warren Smith Frank Ryley Ben Parsons Herbert Linstrom Ivan Robinette Tom Murray Chief Just ice ...Jus I ice ..Recorder Deputy Recorder ...........Bailiff ..Treasurer M EMBERS O O o J. P. Clark (icorgc Sorenson William Wood Edward Cline Robert Stroud Robert Lytell0+0+0 S| crry, Bassler, Abramson, L. Mansfield, H. Smith, Fcnnemore Michael, Bennington, Munch, S. Thompson, Smart Pi Epsilon Delta Hetty fcnnemore Jonathan Michael Phil Munch Mrs. Morrow Okhichrs President f'ice-Presidenl Seer eta ry- 7 'reus urer ..._.........Advisor Honorary Mkmhkrs Dean Byron Cummings Professor S. Patrison Mr. Max Vosskuhlcr Mrs. Max Vosskuhler Mkmbkrs Betty Fennemore Jonathan Michael Shirley Thompson Hudson Smart Bernard Abramson Madeline Bassler Phil Munch Hollister Smith I .eon ore Mansfield Thelma Bennington Fred Sperry rr io Xv •or =1 Micliarl, Hopper, Nelson, Hall Minton, McIntyre, Abramson Theta Alpha Phi Members Tommy Hall Jack Hopper Jonathan Michael Orlinda Nelson Bernard Abramson Kowrie McIntyre Carson Minton St. Claire, Kupkry, Martendcll, Stewart, Smith. Flood, Walcott Chambers, White, Hall, Spitalny, Johnson, Ripens, Wollson Pi Delta Epsilon 0 Kacui.ty Brown l escher Pattison Vosskuhlcr Members Tom Johnson Dave Wolfson Tom Hall Howard Welty Henry Martindell Fred Riggins Allan Stewart Bill Mason Mark Voris Gus Spitalny Carl Smith Dick Chambers Charles Walcutt Dick Smith Darrell St. Claire Selim Franklin Andrew Rupkey Sheldon White Clyde Flood Stewart Johnson Alfred Levy Lawrence Rose Dick Eismenger Fred Hoar Jack Todd I16| Hall, J. Rose, Gerlach, Praeger, B. Thompson, Provence Miller, Bringar, Soule, Quarelli, Dugger, fashion “30” Club Officers Bill Thompson President Werner Gerlach.. .Vice-President Howard Praeger .Secretary Members o o o Bill Thompson Werner Gerlach Jean Provence John Morris John Rose Archie Cashion David Brinegar John McGregor Jack Ross Alfred Miller Max Connolly Charles Quarelli Orville Read Claude SouleTau Beta Pi Members Kugene Aldrich George Harding Gene Magee Jack Hopper Werner Gerlach David Minton Ture Hanley Knriquc Ostrea Jack Gilbert William Tremaine Roy Goar George Linn James Rork Audlcy Sharpe John Park Thomas Chapman Robert Hcineman Lloyd Burch Wenzel P'raps Pi.f.dces Otto Mangum George BurrellSigma Kappa Zeta Faculty Members M. W. Wharton A. F. Kinnison D.W. Albert . Members J. A. Downs K. N. Pearce C. Berkenkamp H. Powers L. C. Thayer J. S. Ynill o o o 3C_ y i— ■ it - Michael, Perry, Blome, Fields Clemen son, Peterson, Witzel Phi Delta Kappa Officers Jonathan Michael.. Elwood Perry... Harold P. Blome. Dr. J. F. Walker .........President .....Secretary .........Treasurer Faculty Sponsor Faculty Members Dr. E. L. Larson Dean A. H. Oris Dr. F. M. Life Members Lewis Wctzler J. A. Howard. Jr. Glover Evans W. C. Deerer Wiley Peterson E. D. Codings W. D. Kirby Everett Dean Ralph Fields George Clemenson (I20| Maclachlan, Bloomquist, (Salbrairh, Gabbard, Jacobson, Mcdcrafr, C. Miller, Banitel Still, Klee, Nelson, Neeley, Abercrombie, Colburn, Flannery Pi Lambda Theta 1 Officers Anna Maclachlan. Olga Bloomquist Elizabeth Galbraith. Lillian Gabbard... Mrs. J. W. Cl arson .......President .Vice-President ....Secretary ........Treasurer .Faculty Advisor Members Lima Jacobson Dorothy Bandell Harriet Abercrombie Lcota Neely Clara Miller Evelyn Capt Marjorie Klee Margaret Colburn Lucile Medcraft Ina Nelson Kathleen Flannery Elizabeth Still rT 041 iSmart, Chambers, Turner, Baxter, Johnson, Webb, Springer, Riggins, Brady Martindalc, Rupkey, Kitt, Deal, Larriva, Hamilton, D. Smith, Gorman, Neff Alpha Kappa Pst Officers Andrew Rupkey............................................. President Ralph Deal............................................Pice-President Fred Riggins............................................. Secretary Orville Springer . Treasurer Hudson Smart...................................... Master of Rituals A. A. Brady„....................................Diary Correspondent Dr. John Mez.................................... Deputy Councillor Members Lawson Baxter Roskruge Kitt John Turner Philip Hudson John Neff Henry Martindalc Genaro Larriva Dick Smith William Gorman Granger Chambers John Hamilton B. W. Webb Stewart Johnson M2214 li t - —r m IS Thayer, Powers, Pearce, Langdon, Ynill Berkenkamp, Young, Dierking, Tatum QiJ Alpha Zeta 1 Officers ¥ L. C. Thayer $ J. Powers R. N. Pearce.. J. Langdon s J. S. Ynill Members L. Young B. Tatum C. Deirking C. Berkenkamp Middleton, Gilbert) Hopper, Kvans, Brady, Oaks, Dorsey, Chambers Shehane, Henderson, Rupkcy, Jenny, Allen, Aldrich, Smith, Barkdoll, Hall, Hanley Scabbard and Blade Officers Boyd Allen. Andrew Rupkey Jack Hopper ... Francis Jenny. Captain 1st Lieut. 2nd Lieut. .......1st Sergeant Members Jack Gilbert I. H. Barkdoll Richard Chambers T. J. Hanley Art Middleton Carl Smith Barney Shehane Eugene Aldrich Arthur Brady Burton Hall Frank Henderson H. K. Oakes G E. Evans W. H. Dorsey I. Sollidayo 30 -«c forget, Kilcrcasc, llancroft, llayck, II. (krard, IX- laica, Duvall, Vngcl Noon, (I. (k-rard, Theobald, McIntyre, lliinniciitt, Kaxco Phi Mu Alpha Okkickks W. A. Vogel... Clarence Hunnicutt Gerald Gerard Guy E. lufford. ....President Vice-President . ..Secretary ... Treasurer Faculty Members Joseph DeLuca Ernest Schultz, Jr. Joseph Green William A. Vogel Members Robert Bancroft Lorenzo McIntyre Rollin Burr George McLaughlin Tom Forget Fred Noon Gerald Gerard Del Rasco Bruce Gerard John Theobald Victor Hayck Roger Trcngrove James Howsare Guy E. l ufford Clarence Hunnicutt Wayne Morris Dallas Kilcrease Claire DuVall t h (125 4Kr Alpha Epsilon Officers Buelah Stone Margaret Doty Frances Kohler ...........President .Vice-President . Sec ret ary- Treas u rer Members Josephine Rodgers Dorothy Houle Rose Bush Stone,'Doty, Kohler Rodgers, Houle McKaul, Slough, Franco, Collman, Caldwell Perkins, Maples, Urban, Oliver Sigma Alpha Iota Officers Peggy McKaul .. Marjorie Slough Buela Franco Mrs. Winn.. ...President Pice-President ....Secretary Treasurer Members Julia Rebiel Mary Jo Perkins Isabel Urban Margaret Colman Vena Oliver Anne B. Russell Mary Hennessey Isabella Caldwell Josephine Maples O o r0 0 0. Jacobson, Rmc, Sniifh llunli-rson, llallcy, While Kappa Omicron Phi Officers Klma Jacobson Enid Reese Emma Smith Miss Ranney ...........President ....Pice-President . Secreta ry- Treas u rer ...........Sponsor Members Louise Henderson Gladys Finney Helen Woolis Thelma McNatt Velma McNatt Mildred Halley Leola WhiteSTUDENT QUARTERSMaricopa Hall Officers Mary Shuttles..............................................President Dorothy Finley Pice-President Kern Patton Secretary Mrs. Grace R. Ellis....................................House Mother 1 ARICOPA HALL,the residence of the Krosh, inci-J I dentally there arc a few upperclassmen still around ro get in on the fun. It seems that this group is all for fun, except when there are studies to do. These girls have taken an active part in hockey, baseball, basketball, swimming, etc. why enumerate all of the girl’s sports. Socially, they fully extended themselves in endeavor to outdo the girls next door. Among their activities were two informal dances, and a tea or two, which were put on in very excellent style. Like the other residence halls, Maricopa has a self-government plan, officers being elected each year. In addition to this, a girl is sent to the Woman’s Council. The student president is little but mighty Mary Shuttles, in on everything. This year Mother Ellis added her eighth stripe, which shows that such popularity must be deserved. Mary ShuttlesPima Hall Officers Beulah Stone...... Elizabeth Shannon Mrs. P. P. Catlin. ...........President Secretary-Treas urer .....House Mother T)IMA HALL is self-governing, having a president, Secretary-treasurer, a house council, and a representative to the Associated Women Students’ Council. The girls are aided in all their activities by the sympathetic understanding and co-operation of the house mother, Mrs. Catlin. Pima Hall is indeed an upper classman’s hall this year, having only five freshmen and four sophomores among the thirty-one girls in the hall. This year nearly all the girls are out of state girls, Massachusetts, Ohio, Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico, Washington, Colorado, Tennessee, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, and California being represented. Pima has taken active part in baseball, basketball, soccer, hockey, horseshoes, and horseback riding, four of the members being outstanding in soccer, hockey, horseshoes and horseback riding. Pima has entertained at several attractive dances and a tea. The pastel tea was given in the fall of the year in honor of the house mother, Mrs. Catlin. Beulah StoneJack Gilbert P. Winchell Robert Jay. Jack Gilbert Officers President I'iee-President . Sec re to ry- Treat u rer COCHISE HALL, the larger of the two men’s dormitories on the campus, houses approximately one hundred and Kfty men. The residents of the Hall arc governed by a group of Senior and Junior students who work in conjunction with Coach Walter Davis, the Head Resident. The Hall has not been very successful in athletics this year, hut has made up for it by means of social activities. In the early part of the year the annual open house was held and was pronounced a decided success by all those who attended. As to other social functions, the Hall as a whole has not had any, but the activities in “Snob Hollow” have more than made up for the lack of them on the Hall’s part. Cochise Hall is fortunate in having for its Head Resident a man who is never tiring and works continually for the betterment of the Hall and its residents—Coach Walter Davis. This year is the Coach’s third year as Head4.__________Jt ' U . =3 Arizona Hall Officers Cicorgc Antonick President William J. Bowers. Secretary-Treasurer rHE distinction given Arizona Hall among the number of notable features about our University Campus is well worth mentioning. The history of the hall has many interesting stories of battles and rivalry between classes when the use of ink bottles and beer bottles in warfare were not looked upon as dangerous weapons. This indispensable student residence, the jewel of the campus, is one of the oldest men’s dormitories and yet very much up to date. Being smaller, and situated near the other men’s dormitory (a gigantic structure) creates a homelike atmosphere which results in a friendly feeling and good fellowship among both the lower-classmen and upper-classmen. The co-operative spirit of the men is evidenced by the resulting self-government, which was a very successful machine, with every man in its orbit constituting a part of it. A house president and a secretary and treasurer were elected. A senior committee, which functioned as a grievance committee was appointed. Activities on the campus are far from being forgotten, Arizona Hall has its stamp on many of them through their representatives. In the intra-mural sports, the reputable name of Arizona Hall was well established by the superior abilities of the man representing it in basketball and tennis under the management of George Bazzctta, appointed athletic manager. In other activities the hall has also made a good showing. Horse shoe playing was introduced as a pastime activity, in which some of the men soon became proficient. But the sound of the shoes soon overtook the sound of the musical instruments until the men’s pleasure was denied them in favor of one of the conscientious expert music professors. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Lee Moore are head residents, worthy of their position as is shown by the great respect paid them by the young men and hy the good conduct of the group. (Jeoroe Antonick I 133 ] 0 K 0 ]C $ a f .9,10 ft © ift ft ft ft Ct i? • Tfc J'Qj vk If Harrington, McCrasky, Gosc, B. Chism, Swanzy, J. Chism Wallace, Wertz, Arntzan, McAfee, Griffith, Barker I.indon, Hannah, Mummi, Clifford, Richardson Masonic Girls' Club O Officers Lois Gasc Treasurer M Mary Arntzan [embers Murill Barker Jewell Chism Ruth Clifford Helen Griffith Mary Hannah Mary Harrington Lisa Lindon Norma McAfee Nedra Mumma Miriam McCrasky Gladys Richardson Mary Gertrude Swanzy 1 Pauline Wallace I 134 J Dorothy WertzSOCIAL FRATERNITIES1 040+0 —----rj ♦ © a a a © W 7 4 rJr • .! Ji EEEfiAft { e g n s a © a a 7 ■ McCoy, Bennett, Fowler, K. Hubbard, koons, Stiratt, Story, Wilder, Bowers Coffin, Armstrong, Mitchell, Fennell, Wilson, l’hclps, Kosenblarr, Seyster, Karns Madachlan, Field, Dawson, Culbertson, McMath, Northman, Farriss, Welch, St. Claire Fielder, Berryman, Browning, Tifal, Klsing, H. Hubbard, Kellogg, J. Hickman, Flynn Pi Beta Phi Helen Armstrong Margaret Bennett Frances Bowers Joella Coffin Frederica Wilder Glcna Karns Monte Farriss Members Ruth Hubbard Bertha Rosenblatt Charlotte Stiratt Glee Tifal Anna Maclachlan Margaret Malott Ada Mae McCoy Ina St. Claire Pledges Helen Fowler Lorraine McWilliams Katherine Flynn Helen Hubbard Margaret Koons Margaret Story Helen Welch Melba Wilson Ardis Phelps Ruth McMath l.ouise Lattincr Margaret Wilson Lillian Nicholas Mary Frances BerrymanMadeline Smith Kathryn Dawson Hametia Fielder Gertrude Hickman Margaret Hickman Louise McCombs Kathleen Kellogg Margarer Ann Seyster Mary Rising Harriet Browning Consuela Fennell Grace Mitchell Marion Wells Ncldira Lewis Kathrine Morton Vera Hendricks Mildred Nortmoor Alice Hansen Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, IS67. Arizona Alpha Chapter granted August , 1917. 04DE - c I l.oper, Poindexter, E. Abbott, Fennemore, White, Fowler, Plath, Coleman, Ewing, Thompson Urban, Boulton, Phelps, Nancy, Galbraith, Anderson, Willis, K. Abbott, Sweeny, F. Sanders, Richardson Lockwood, llarroll, Dtiey, O’Hara, Butler, McKIhinney, Garretson, Smallwood, Talbot, V. Edwards Agee, Bond, Roberts, G. Edwards, Coles, N1. Johnson, Shreevcs, Wilson, G. Cameron, J. Williams Kappa Alpha Theta Margaret I.oper Feme Baker Evelyn Fowler Virginia Poindexter Jane Richardson Isabel Urban Shirley Thompson l.aila rhclps Members Molly Sweeney Marian O’Hara Marian Bond Frances Cook Betty Fennemore Violet Edwards Leola White Mary M. Lockwood Laura Ballard Elizabeth Abbott Uldene Ewing Betty Boulton Dorothy Talbot Marion Duey Dorothea Plath Margaret Collman Virginia Garretson Marjorie Johnson Ann McElhinney Felicia Ann Sanders Phylis Smallwood Lyla Wilson Jane Wilson Pledges Helen Agee Virginia Roberts Alice Anderson Virginia Shrevcs Olga Butler Barbara Willis Loretta Coles Jean Williams Nancy Alice Galbraith Ruth Abbott Pauline Harrell Lorcnza Brown Jane Jordan Gladys Cameron Gladys Coles Founded at De Pautv University, January 27, 1870. Beta Delta Chapter Established September 17, 1917. I 137 ] $ O£ t vV 1 £ SI? $ 0 9 £ £ f. OS ft-'' J • ■•a 9 ft 9 Hoyt, M. Knittschnitt, Dunne, Halley, Cooley, Bell, Miller, Fisher, Alexander Still, O’Neall, Conger, Clark. Lockhard, Baptiste, Smith, B. Knittschnitt, Marsh Brooks, M. Waters, Poole, A. Hill, Haight, Keirdon, King, Cunningham, Strauss IUrrs, Dclaplaine, Whirtelscy, Edwards, Pryee, Harris. W. Waters, Caldwell, M. Hill O o Kappa Kappa Gamma Members Ruth Alexander Pauline Clark Adolphus Edwards Mildred Halley Evelyn Higgs Mary Elise Knittschnitt Carolina Cooley Adrienne Johnson Marjorie Miller Peggy O’Neall Isabcll Caldwell Martha Delaplaine Barbara Knittschnitt Jo Anna Strouse Mary Lee Bell Margaret Copeland Harriet Fisher Marjorie Harris VirRinia Hoyt Marion Smith Florence Dunn MarRarct Lockard Elizabeth Still Gertrude Whittlesey Amy Conger Alice Hill Helen Marsh Mary Waters PlEDCRS Rosalind King Isabel Baptiste Louise Haight Frances Pryee Ama Smalley Viola Russ Portia Andreas Claire Allabeck Helen Brooks Martha Hill Mary Keirdon Louise Bellows Adelaide Strong AllcRra Griffin Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, IS70. Gamma V.eta Chapter granted June 4, 1920.i 0 —10 ■ »--------=1 Wade, I.orinK, A. Houle, Sparks, White, C. McDonald, Davenport, V. McDonald I). Houle, Mitchell, Hanley, Doyle, Heilliron, Bennington, Thomas, Gardner Nelson, Slette, Kite, Stripling, Tolton, Baldwin, Hoyt, Knowles Mercer, Hughes, M. Johnson, Gilbert, Ryan, I). Attaway, Light, H. Attaway Ga mma Phi Beta Mary Baldwin Marianne Gilbert Genevieve Gardner Betty Doyle Thelma Bennington Katherine McDonald Bonnie Wade Nancy Ahuart Dorothy Attaway Helen Handley Dorothy Tolson Alice Ryan Members Maureen Nelson Anne Houle Arlecn Slctti Virginia Davenport Verna White Betty Light Ruth Hoyt Pledges Dorothy Stripling Margaret Thomas Grace Mitchell Doreen Hcilborn Helen Artaway Hertha Bomgartner can I.oring udeth Bordwcll 'eronica McDonald Dorothy Mercer Dorothy Houle lone Sparks Vcnida Bomgartner Mila Johnson Alice Knowles Margaret James Marjorie Hughes Gladys Kite Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, November , 1874. Alpha Epsilon Chapter granted April, 1922. ( 139)McFaul, Keefe, A. Dunne, K. Dnnnc. Johnson, Goodwin, l inker, Bryne, Foy, Henderson Klee. Kcnsliaw, Tate, Moss, Grosheider, Sncidcr, Hamlin, Foster, Hannali Zlatnick, Kobhins, (I. Sanders, I.. Sanders, Maiden, Coleman, Kramer, Chapman, Flannery j. Miller, C. Miller, Damm, Heddcrman, Keller. Tillson, Cornick, McCubbens, Monterestilli, Clark X Delta Gamma Marguerite McFaul Anne Adcle Dunne Marjorie Klee Louise Henderson Kathrine Zlatnik Margaret Bryne Kathryn Flannery Catherine Tinker Serene Goodwin Helen Tilson Rersel Robbins Aileen Maiden Lillian McCuhbins Members Margaret Heddcrman Norma Chapman Betty Johnson Martha Snyder Frances Dunne Vivian Foy Betty Heelar Pledges Ida Monterastellic Henrietta Renshaw Mildred Dam Margaret Mosse Florence Grosheider Lucille Sanders Marge Hanna Olga Hamlin Clara Miller Fthel Keefe Frances Kramer Bettine Clark Nancy Tate Eugene Coleman Evelyn Carnick Josephine Miller Ada Atkinson Beatrice Foster Pauline Fairweather Gertrude Sanders Founded at Oxford. Missouri, January 2. IS74. Alpha Pi Chapter granted March 22, 1022. I HOI £ s is IP 9 a £ £ £ 1 t § f f. £ f Neel, Colburn, Rigden, Medcraft, Moore Paige, Sweck, Cur Iron, Long, Kendrick Dudley, Lodge, Frecburg, Lloyd, Pennington linker, Johnson, Williams, Greiner, Adams Chi Omega Helen Neel Betty Rigden Marion Moore Annavard Pennington Peggy Paige Irma Carlton Betty Lloyd Kathaleen Stevens M t m srrs Margaret Adams Kathleen Kendrick Margaret Colburn Lucile Medcraft Hilda Jolinston Pledges Mary McKnight Ardclla Sweck Hazel Williams Hazel Long Gertrude Greiner Sheila Baker Marion Dudley Marjorie Frebc-rg (lencicc King Frances Lodge Alice Lillcy Founded at Fayettoille, Arkansas, April 15, 1895. ' .eta Beta Chapter granted 1922. I 141 1 O O oo o $ IRT 3C ut - Slough, Gabbard, Roberts, L. Mansfcld, A. Mansfcld McLaughlin, Wisda, Evans, Mote, Marvel Jack , Belton, Griss, Gager, Allen Basslcr, Rcdewill, Hammil, Castoneda Alpha Phi Members Marjorie Slough Lillian Gabbard Caroline McLaughlin Priscilla Thayer Ann Eve Mansfcld Henrietta Elvey Elizabeth Rcdewill Madeline Basslcr Marguerita Castoneda Lconor Mansfcld Marjorie Wisda Marjorie Evans Prudence Gager Helen Felton Pledces Mary Cries Helen Mote Frances Jacks Louise Roberts I.ela Marvel Marion Hammil Viola Allen Founded at Oxford, Missouri, October 20, 1872. Beta Epsilon Chapter granted March 13,1926. | 142 0 -«C 6 Bryant, Wincburg, Ferguscn, Lindenfield Celia, Cowan, Jones, Huddleson Buzan, Champion, Mclly, Sturgis Galligcr, Abercrombie, Doty Alpha Gamma Omricon Members £ Breta Bryant Jean Huddleson Mildred Wineburg Anita Buzan Ferguson Alice Champion Katherine J.indcnfield Loot a Neeley Mamie Celia Katherine Sturgis Ruth Cowan L. Galliger Jones Harriet Abercrombie Margaret Doty J ‘ T z o Truman, Fulton, Miller, F. Miller, Reid, Allen, F’lickengcr, Stoff, Deal, McArdle Neal, Hargis, Gray, Knowles, Syphcrs, Van Dorcn, Muff, Fannin, Hood Hurts, Hicks, Simpson, Clcrninson, J. Truman, Kelly. Tracy, Kclton, Tisdale Michael, ('hamhers, Kunvx, Noon, Moore, Melliek, McNeily, Hansen, Hahson, Amur Kappa Sigma B. Allen (». Cleminson I. Fannin K. Fulton W. Hargis W. H.khI K. Kclton A. Lipscomb D. Mrlick F. Miller FT Armcr FT Barrett G. Chambers O. Hansen W. Marshall FT Morse C. Van Dorcn Mkmheks J. Michaels A. Neel C. Reed H. Simpson W. Truman II. Butts R. Deal K. Flickengir R. Hargis T. Hicks Pledces T. Rathbonc R. Syphcrs I. ’Truman I.. Tisdale S. Babsou L. Benedict M Kelly T. Kunzc J. McArdle 11 Miller R. Moore T. Muff II. Nelson I). Reiinus F. Stofft C. Warren H. Gray R. Knowles I . Merritt W. Noon D. Sunderland I. Tracy II. McNeily Founded at University of Firginia, December U), 1869. Local Chapter granted May 29,1915. ( 144)- o 30 - c o r) % - A J'A 2A p a « A £ dJt 1a p At £fe-£Jtfi££fi Day, Conley, S. Krentz, Acuff, Johnson, Marlar, St. Claire Herring, J. Krentz, Knowles, Kimble, Ferguson, Rider, Hamilton Slielune, Grabe, Novell, Goodwin, Albert, Wright, Sagor Piovemv, Brooks, TiinnieliHc. Wills, Jennings, Barkdoll, Pinson, Steed Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harry Barkdoll Albert S. Hrooks Win. C. Conley lames K. Day Norman K. Ferguson John W. Hamilton Norman Herring George W. Hill Wimp AcufF Stewart C. Johnson Kdward Novell Neil Grabc Members Harry J. Jennings Stuart Krentz J. Louis Krentz Stanley Kimble Randolph Goodwin Lennox H. Marlar Oliver Pinson Ford K. Knowles Wm, K. Steed Darrell St. Clair PlEPCES Charles Goldson .Thomas Algcrt |ohn TnmiicliHc Kenneth Sagar Sidney Wells Barney A. Shchanc George S. Greene Otto B. Patterson Charles Provence Kelly Turner Foster Wright William Ryder James Flynn Don Conklin Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Local Chapter granted 1918. 145 O o zr 04040 ic □t “ Z2LL £ £ £ £ £ m £ a it aaaa M £ £ £ £ £ US Underwood, Bishop, Locker I, Clayton, Diebold, Bcvcr, Price, Fisher, Smith Ncmick, Polly, Blackburn, Chandler, Jenckes, Beuhlcr, Crowe, Lewis, Eddy Gray, Denno, Causey, Thayer, Fleming, Taylor, Dunscath, Da we, Pogson O’Sell, Graeffe, Roberson, Wilson, Roundtree, Eisemingcr, Daughterly, Sears, Jarrett Sigma Nu Larry Bever Members Levin O’Sell Sherry Fisher Bob Graham Geo. Boyd John Price Virgil Chandler Albert Roundtree Richard Eisiminger Geo. Dawc Warren Smith Norris Jarrett Ralph Doherty Dallas Warren Hoyt I.ewis Howard Eddy Herbert Bishop Francis Ncmick Bill Fleming Eugene Buchlcr Percy Pogson Harry Graeffe Paul Causey Lawrence Roberson Kenneth Hoopes Ted Diebold Dave Sears Joe Jenckes Clay Lockett Elliott Dunseath Vernon Underwood Francis Wilson La Valle Blackburn PLEDCES Pat Taylor Virgil Haulman Wm. Crowe Joe Espy Charles Clayton Henry Leiber Harry Gray Jim Lewis Bill Merrick Marvin Polly Harry Denno Nathan Thayer Bill Fergus Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, I860. Local Chapter granted March 30,1918. 1463t “IE Clark, Starbuck, Blanchard, Gibbings, Payne, Gordon, Dicus, Peck, Wright, Thompson, Sorenson Patten, Knapp, Gold water, Nelson, Ayers, Mullencaux, Joy, Nordikc, Pitzcl, Hall Sancet, Spicer, Tribolct, Fields, McRae, Armour, Mott, Mct$, Smith, Weinzapal Smallwood, Butler, Curtis, Weinzapal, Clark, Davids, Hobart, Powers, Defty, Sample, Kacrchcr Sigma Chi Wallace Clark George Sorenson Lee rayne Harold Patten Howard Gordon Louis Pitzel E. E. Smallwood Waldo Dicus Lee McRae Ned Mullencaux Edward Grasmoen Clifford Islcy - ioe Weinzapal Ivin Ayers Arthur Bales Loren Curtis Members Edward Mott Karl Butler Fred Starbuck George Hall A. A. Gridlcy Max Connolly Ralph Fields Austin Kaercher Pledges Barry Goldwater Bruce Knapp Melvin Smith Charles Tribolet Edward Peck Watson Defty George Heck Frank Sancet Richard Spicer P. N. Gibbings William Thompson Spencer Nordyke Clifton Wright Russell Spicer Frank Hobart Cecil Nelson Franklin Powers James Armour Harry Clarke William Davies Richmond Joy Clarence Sample Robert Sears James Weinzapal Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Local Chapter granted April 21, 1921.Stewart, Towne, K. Johnson, Chambers, Flood, Medigovich, Jenny, Munch, Hummcll, Swick Joyner, Polland, Murphy, Fritz, l'humm, Parker, DeVos, Riggins, Smith, Mote Powers, Bennett, Huniker, Ralfety, Dyer, Stallings, Krashaur, White, Podesta, Smart Kitt, Thompson, Wliitsett, McCulla, Krause, Schumann, R. Carter, I.ec, Johnston, McVcy, Hoar or ni 11 Phi Delta Theta Lawson Baxter Frank Jenney Mark .Medigovich Phil Munch Frederick Riggins Allan Stewart led Joyner Wm. Carnell Fred Hoar Sidney Stallings Cecil Banghart Karl Bennett Clay Dyer Clancy Wollard iames White 1 art in Hess William McCulla MEMBERS Clark McVay l.loyd Parker Fred Thumb Claire Hcpworth Tom Murphy Watson Fritz Donald Hummelh Roskruge Kitt John Mote Harold Powers Hudson Smart Mike Swick Pl.EDCES Podesta Schumann Bill Luke Jack Kraushaar (irainger C.'hamhcrs Clyde Flood Krnory Johnson Alfred Towne Hollister Smith Jack DeVos Robert Krause I.eonard Polland Donald Raftety Frank Whitsctt Russ Carter Charles Thompson Phil Hunzikcr Charles Tiebout Bill Grace I.ec Johnson Morrison Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, Dec. 26, 1848. Local Chapter granted May 3, 1923. I US)3 'V vie SI £ £ £ f £ S jiMb. -'r . . 7 m • ' - .•- aSR®. fi £ £ Hohn, Faust, Kimball. R. Mitchell, Outlaw, Seidel. I., Rose, J. Turner MalTncr, Mussclinan, Morris, Shepard, Montgomery, Kinter, (loot!man, Gorman (). Knutson, Oppcnshaw, Newberry, Morehead, White, Pomeroy, Maiding, I.. Knutson Maker, Chase, Dc Rosier, Follansbee, A. Turner, Bingham, Deatch, C. Kartell 1 Pi Kappa Alpha Members Neal Goodman William Kimball Charles Kinter Art Shephard Hugh Montgomety Wayne Morris Joe White Gus Seidel John Turner Lawrence Rose Ray Mitchell George Harding Kent Pomeroy KInter Faust Robert Harding Lewis Hohn Drew Outlaw W. P. Gorman Heinz HafTner Pl.EOCKS Wimberly Baker Pete Chase Charles Dempsey Charles Farrell Mitchell Follansbee J.oydc Knutson Bud Munma Phil Musselman 0. L. Peacock John Rose Newberry Twist Ruel Bingham John Deatsch Logan Dc Rosier Jean Finnell Oliver Knutson lim Moorehead Nick Munroe C. A. Peacock Whitney Roper Alton 1 urner Sam Openshaw Founded at University of firginia, March , IS68. Local Chapter granted January I, 1921. I 149) 0 1 O  Martindell, Hall, Mitchell, Moriarity, Stunkard, Gerlacli, Kasco Todd, Devine, Griffith, Carr, Dean, Craig, Bason Randall, Frcdcrickson, Shirtlcff, Anderson, Barnard, Verncr, Tat Finklc, Lackie, Anderson, McBride, Jamison, Hendrix, Pendleton ¥ S Delta Chi Arthur Devine Kenneth Anderson Stanton Carr Albert Finklc Werner Gerlach Tom Hall Henry Martindell Curtis Anderson Kenneth Cole Tom Damm Anton Fredrickson Kenneth Jamison Cedric Lutz Members Rearden Pendleton Albert Randall James Rollc Dewey Shirtleff William Mitchell Frank Bacon George Craig Martin Gentry Pledces Wilbur Oliva Lewis Stunkard Park Verncr Dave Brinagar Robert Creighton William Dean Frnest Griffith Horace Gillium Ross Hendrix Rex McBride Wiley Peterson ! ely Rasco Russell Schofield Jack Todd Frnest Lincoln Rickard Moriarity Roy Pullen George Locke Michael Hemovich Gordon Barnard Founded at Cornell University, October 13, IS90. Local Chapter granted May 2,1925.“ 1C DE 1 DEI HR TP p p 111 Ctts. c iL sM k k £ £ £ 'Sjj9i jdu t dSLuJiJ, ■ '.V ■ 7. fi £ t isdtf i i i iih Kline, Spitalny, Abramson, Levy Mansfield, Kruger, Wolfson Dcglin, Solomon, (ioldoft Lang, Horwitz, Lang Zeta Beta Ta u Members Bernard Abramson Isadore Kline (ins Spitalny David Wolfson Pledces Robert (ioldoft Julius Gold fits Milton Leavitt David Berger Dick Lang Harry Mansfeld Ted Deglin Alfred Levy Adolph Solomon Max Kruger Jack f.ang Albert Horwitz O o0 0+0 E I.ott, Striegel, Chambers, Clark, Harrison, Rupkey, Middleton, Evans. Hanley Shannon, MacGregor, Johnson, Oliver, Hutchins, L. Booker, Hawkins, C. Evans, Fullhrighr Berkenkamp, R. Ridgeway, G. Ridgeway, Sanders, Kirk. Walker, Pilcher, Yount, K. Evans Stroh, Davis. Trcngovc, I). McGregor, Denny, Goar, Pearce, Sanders, Hancock Zeta Delta Epsilon C. Berkenkamp lohn Clark ’Eure Hanley Kenneth Harrison William I.ott Edgar Oliver Andrew Rupkey Roger Trengove Fred Denny Members Roy Goar Bay ley Pilcher Donald Striegel Newton Hutchins Ryder Ridgeway Richard Chambers Charles Evans Tom Johnson Early Kellogg Grant McGregor Pledces Norman Pearce Irvin Shannon Howard Welty Brit Fullbright Arthur Middleton George Ridgeway Thomas Evans Donald McGregor Robert Yount■ 3C Ut Schlagel, I.. Mclnture, Moflitt, K. Mangum, Robinette, Wilier, Smith, Gustletter, Towle, Stephenson, Aldrich Kirtli, S. Stewart, Springer, II. McIntyre, Robinson, Reese, Tremaine, Kelhy, O. Mangum, Wctzler I’avlor, Harbee, (I. Brown, Barrett, V. Brown. Amonick, Theobold, Bancroft, H. A. Chambers, II. C. Chambers Ynill, Rose, Movde, Jotirnigan, Slater, M. Rose, Vrceland, (I. Young, Garrard, (live Beta Chi Mpmbi k$ K. Taylor A. Witter Herbert Chambers S. Firth G. Brawn R. Robinson II. Slayter M. Reese R. Giisteiter R. Bancroft' W. Tremaine Fi. Aldrich W. Brawn L. Moftiti 0. Mangum W. Barrett L. McIntyre 1. Robinette 0. Springer G. Barbee B. Kelly S. Ynill K. Schlcgel G. Antonick J. Theobold K. Cline M. 1,. Stephenson C. Smith (). Iloude 1.. Wessler I,. Towle PuilCti M. Rose B. McIntyre 1. Jernigan Harrv (Chambers K. Mangum (». Young II. Sanders 1). Ferguson N. Sewell Gerald Gerard T. Killcrcasc S. Stuart Monroe Vreeland 30- Marshall, Herndon, Minton, Griggs, 0. Smith, Stanley, Walcutt Wright, Bayard, Hopper, Kniffin, Vial, Cheek Kepple, Bann, Sperry, Roberts, Schade, Skinner R. Peck, Baker, Dritt, Wood, Shield, Flood, Mason Tail Upsilon Members K. 0. Bayard K. F. Herndon W. D. Marshall 1). C. Minton W. F.. Wood B. T. Cheek L. 0. Roberts Fred Sperry Charles Walcutt F. J. Baker C. J. Flood R. B. Riggs J. H. Hopper W. T. Mason T. C. Skinner R. C. Kepple I, . F. Kniffen Dick Smith J. F. Stanley Heath Wright N. C. Bann D. A. Sheffield Pi.r.ocES Herbert Schodc Stanley Vial M. K. Welter Klwood Bradford R. Peck Krnest Johansen A. I- Fisher John Dritt Founded October 10, 1924. I 154 1:t - 3C ss LJ £ % I £ £ £ £ 5 £ £ £ £ 1 £ £ £ £ ME SK if -- ft C. Wisdom, W. Wisdom, Cutehem, McKinley, Brunswick McCullough, Hoffman, Schultz, Harding, Dillon Merwin, Switzlcr, Matson, McGregor, Harris Magee, Thompson, Chandler, Clardy Omicron Ph i Omicron Lyndon Hargrave Charles Wisdom Roger Cutchcon Cecil Hoffman John McGregor Ralph Thompson Hannnm Dillon Charles Harris Members Lloyd Chandler W'illiam Switzlcr Ray McCullough William Wisdom Pledces Fred Schult .c Junius Traps Joseph Magee Gerald Bennett Stanley McKinley Daniel Matson Mark Clardy Nickolas Brunswick Howard Maule Curtiss Bruce Of £ ♦ Sparks, Ridden, McFatil, MansHild A ’ational Pan-Hellenic Officers lone Sparks. ...President Betty Rigden Secretary Peggy McFaul Treasurer Ann Eve Mansfield Librarian Members IM BETA PH! Frances Bowers Glena Karns KAPPA ALPHA THETA Betty Fcnncmore Uldcne Ewing GAMMA PHI BETA Dorothy Joule lone SparksASSOCIATIONS|-K KXK Bennett, Gilbert, Aldrich, Heyward, Anderson, Kirk, Burrell, Montgomery Johnson, Dritt, Darrels, McCasli, Errclian, G. Hanley, GibbingS American Society of Civil Engineers (Officers J. W. Montgomery E. V. Aldrich... C. J. Houch G. C. Hayward .........President ...........Pice-President .. Seer eta ry- T re as u rer ..Corresponding Secretary Members C. J. McCash C. M. Cowen G. A. LaRocque Jacob Erickson G. S. Burrell H. H. McMullen W. T. Daniels T. J. Hanley J. L. Anderson Elton Dai I E. R. Bennett A. J. Gilbert Leo Laine N. G. Korneff H. T. Pearson Mackay Coleman C. Hepworth D. K. Conger R. P. Kirk P. N. Gibbings T. R. Johnson John Dritt I IS8 |Dt " 3C Eg ■E RTF Stofft, Harding, Hopper, Goar, Aldrich Henderson, McCain, Montgomery, Hanley Pi Delta Tau 1 Officers George Harding. Regent Roy Goar Pice-Regent Charles McCash..... ...Secretary lure Hanley..............................................Treasurer Chester Houck............................................ Warden Members John Montgomery Eugene Aldrich Andrew Gilbert George Harding David Minton Charles McCash Roy Goar Fred Stoft't Cion ton Warren Jack Hopper Frank Henderson Ture Hanley Chester Houck Howard BlodegettIBT - I horn be r, Powers, Sargeant, Klingerberg, Tatum, Robinson, Spilsbury, Van Sant Car !on, Dieshim, Parker, Thayer, Taylor, Wiser, Ynill, White The Aggie Club £ First Semester Lyle Young Jesse Langdon. Guy Murphy J. T. Thornbur J. E. Rohrer Officers President Vice-President ..........Secretary......... .Treasurer Custodian of the Pitchfork Second Semester Lyle Young Guy Murphy K. D. Butler Edward Tatum ........E. Maier Members Bryan Tatum Parley Cardon Stewart Ynill Keith Taylor J. E. Rohrer Eld red Roberts Ralph Van Sant Harry Irwin Joe Downs Charles Crismon Caron White Joe Wiser Frank Parker Harold Powers John Casady I 1601 R. Robeson Keith Douglas Cornelius Dierking P. D. Spilsbury Bud Sargeant Dreain Kuffer Virgil Hallman Irven Gee J. T. Thorn her Fred Draper Laverne Thayer H. Melehey R. Webb ‘ Paul KlingerbergPoindexter, Nelson, Bowers, Foy, Castenada, Maclacldan Boulton, Keller, Gardner, Moore, Doty V. IV. C. A. Officers President Vice-President Treasurer Publicity Forum Social Service Social Anna Machlachlan University RepresentativeI’itzeli Dunne, Tribolct Newman Club Officers Louis Pitzel......................................President Anna Bel Dunne. .Secretary Charles Tribolet. Treasurer rHE Newman Club was organized in 1926, and since that time it has acquired quite a prominent place among the student organizations. It is an organization of Catholic students for the purpose of furthering religious interests among then). The membership numbers about a hundred and sixty students. I'he activities consist of one meeting and one Communion breakfast a month. Twice a year a choir is organized to sing for the war veterans. { 162)Officers 1 Jose del Castillo Luis B. Montero.. Tomas Fernandez Vieente Gaton..... Enrique Ostrevea Alipio Jamcr Juan Janier Angel Estrellas Pedro Panaligan Manuel Dangcil Antonio dc Jesus Florintino Ordones Manuel Hcrmojencs Deffin Lopez Marciano Jovcn .......P resident .Vice-President ......Secretary .......Treasurer .........Manager Members Agaton Pascual John Maxcy Jose Malinet Fermin Esquerra Baldomero Domingo Gregorio Acevcda Fabian Mapalo Edwardo Panlillo Dizon Sulpecio Marasigan Pedro Estrellas Persons, Templeton, Clardy, Clardy Hatcher, Provost, Scott, Merwin 0 Cholla Club Officers First Semester Charles Persons ....................... President Jerry Bennett........................ Vice-President Kern Templeton .... Secretary. Henry Rolof . Treasurer Second Semester Charles Persons Walter Warlup Fern Templeton Carl Hatcher t rHIS organization was started about five years ago with the object of getting out and enjoying Nature, and they are still at it. Starting this year with a short romp to the University Farms, they got ambitious and then went up the Catalina Mountains, after riding to the foot of the hills. After various hikes, Indian Dam, Tanque Verde Canyon, after Spanish dinners and Guitar music, the group have given such people a good organization to keep up in the following years. More power to them.Bryant, L. Mansfield, Kohler Varsity Villagers Officers 2 Breta Bryant President Leanor Mansfield Secretary A Frances Kohler Treasurer V Lucy Akin .. .Social Chairman GT'INS organization of the Varsity Villagers is com iposed of girls who live in places other than o ■i- dormitories or sorority houses, (i . e. town girls.) They have done much in the past years towards the getting together of a large group of girls so that they can co-operate in affairs tending to school and social doings. Now that they are hotter organized than ever before, great things are expected of this group in the coming years.This section was prepared by Marjorie MillerAcknowledgment The Feature Section of the 1929 Desert is Gratefully Dedicated to MISS SUE CAROL MR. CHARLES “BUDDY” ROGERS MR. SAM BABCOCK who by their generous assistance have made this section possible.Desert JQi een Miss Klizabeth Abbott NOGALES, ARIZONA 1 y ISS ABBOTT was elected 1929 Desert Queen at an open i'l election in which the men students of the campus participated. Since her arrival on the campus in 1926 as a freshman. Miss Abbott has been and is a very prominent and popular coed, and takes part in numerous campus activities. She is a Junior and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.Ki.izahf.tii AbbottBwamount Famous Lasiw Coepoiration '6?ictures; Gparamount; C5U__________i WEST COAST STCDIOS HOLLYWOOD err MSI MARATHOX STREET CALIFORNIA To My Friends at Arizona: Let me tell you right here and now that you gave me one hard job. Trying to pick the two most beautiful girls out of the galaxy of charm you sent me was one of the most difficult assignments I have ever had. I picked and sorted, discarded and revived and finally decided that Miss Loper is my selection for first place in Arizona's beauty contest. To Miss Welch, may I say I finally had to 3hut my eyes and mix the pictures up and make a selection in that way. So Miss Welch comes second. I hope my selections satisfy all the University of Arizona girls, and I want you all to know that in my estimation, you’re all very beautiful. But I had to pick two, and Misses Loper and Welch were the lucky ones. My best wishes to all of you, and my regrets to those not numbered among the two already named.Chari.es “Bu»dv” RogersMarcarkt LopkrHf.i.f.n WelchWillion Fox Studio Hollywood, Calif. Hr. S,B.Babcock Weber-KcCrea Coopaqy 421 East Sixth St. Los Angeles, Calif. Bear Hr. Baboock: — You have no idea what a task you sot me to work upon when you gave ne the photographs of tho Uhiversity of Arizona boys for "The 1929 LESERT". For ten days, now, I have carried the photographs around with me, back and forth to the "set" from y dressing room and back and forth from the dressing room to my home. What am I to do? They are all such clean-cut, wholesome appearing boys. All of thee seem to have plenty of picture appeal. However, after making a choice of eight as potential screen players, I have at last decided upon Flicklnger as No. 1 and Seidel as Ho. 2. If you were to ask ne Just why, all I could say is ... Flicklnger appeals to ce mo3tbecause he looks so clean cut and as though he had a great sense of humor; Seidel because he appears to be the outdoor type who appeals to almost every girl. It is a great honor the University of Arizona has bestowed upon me in esking me to make this selection and one I appreciate so much. I hope all the boys will be successful after they leave the university and, Judging by their photographs, I am sure they will be.Sue CarolKfnnf.th FmckingerGus SeidelGel going, there I’m a little angel. I’ll call Gene. She lihej a pipe. Aw, I didn’t crack a book. Aw, Dike. Here’s a ride, girls. I’ll gopse you. 0. K. Babe Sure, I’ll go. The Pi Phis never— My book— didn't say nothing Hi gang1 Oh, yes, the Mortar Board. (Tail till I get the jug. (178)Yes, girl. I’m a Sig Chi—Why? And Grainger said— Sure I'll do it. I wasn’t hurting nobody. Assume the angle, f'rosh. Yoo lloo, Henley. I’m the Yuma flash. Yea, a fit letter man. (1791 Hut it eons too much. Yea, Oscar. A Tucson product. Sure it costs too much.Thi» i» where the men Ipend many weary boon, .! H( only had (l:C »fl»« ■At wo' Id it Jit in telling you how glad we ate that «e ate thru with thii »tulf. And who uid any-thin about liking horref, ju»t try Maying with one •lining j twoboui period. Below, the tenth from the left man ii Froth 're«y Gray, trying to get into the limelight. I 181 jCiocrl old Ariioiu tl«n inipt »«ie r k«n hit July t. uliich It tbe miim lor llse detested c«mp..i. 1 182 ]✓—51—% Tlic Badger Fight—nil those who are interested, just iurt at the top ind lollow the story fight on thru, (hi is all of it. The three smart judges are Bardaeh. Jamison, and Algert. S_____i I 183 1Above you tee the good old kji«» at H«Mtemi»r, this » before the great restriction set iui pilM keeping cars and Fordt off li l.bory ttept. To the right it the Sigma Chi home (they wou first prise for the men's houses best devorated). and below is the Pi Kap house. (Note alumnus peeking thru the window.) Above it the K. ppa house, they won first prize amongst the girl’s houses (rote the hey to the eel lar), to tbe left the Pi Phi shar.ty welcoming in the gang, and below the Ksppa Sie house Just before the gang from (slgnda.c gee tight and tore down everything. (184)I 185 |c. a l«w •» » •ck-ki aHo CAm«r» •Uo • rt. tK at tl»at k« ,K ix .Above it another pote of the KX-tetre. ue ta again they weie tlie hit til the »how. Tlieir dancing wa plenty gone'. Another tiup of the rexretre. the onl) time the?- wrote ever caught namlin ttill. To the fell we have Chamber ami lolmtlon. in a tilt .•nlilletl “When Day It Done." Above, a ibot of the double acatettc, wit enough praite can be riven them, they pnllei! the rhow out c-f the fne for the pa»t thtee yeatt. and will continue to he ;he hit of the how. .V Above juH a fen of the boy» trying to get along together Left. Story, who proved to have about the t'-tetteti and toflett voice in the ihow, and it went ovci. Tickte Smith. Jean Viliam, ,.nd Bill Kimball, will be romething to mate a go of the Fol'ict next year. I 1S71Above e ban l-e new editor w:ih tort bird Miller, and Mi»» Finish (alter all i» •aid Siu! Done) At the r'.fhl is the famous trro, o! which we heard but little, however Porter. in the midd'e. did hi» Stull w'th tic masse. At the top i» Ceorje Wet tic ill petton and below him are the thirty-two rifle (but in laet. the whole cart war under Wettle. that is under his diiertion so as to ny) ni be low to the left is another pose ol tie rifles, wherein some try to make a better showintt of themselves Upper left ii a jane, with some other gal. both of them plenty rood. I 18K|Ilete. on the right and left we have St. CUiic. am! Smith, with two diffetent acta, probably te'ling ioktt. and enjoying them-icKc while tlicy can. Iimroy I .iy «•« on top. and the b-aBCtt below him i» the good otclieatia that he wj» tuppuecJ to direct. but which wj» handled O. K. by Kdd e I’nete.-. At the right we Save the bunch that Hutted out at the double teaielte—jet. it"» a hard life I 189 IThis section was prepared by Mary Reirdon4 V I n II MI IIT Coach Frki Enke Rasket Kali Coach Coach J. F. McKalb Director of Athletics Coach Walter Davis Track Coach Johnny Hobbs Assistant football coach Hill Conlf.y Assistant track coach • • ,: ■MHMVM Limey Gibbings Assistant basketball coachyiniiMwtiTii Enkc, Herring, Mangum, Pol I and, Sorenson, Marlar, Clark, Anderson, McKale Middleton, Elwr, Patton, (fever, Diebold, Stofft, (iridley, Gentry Warren, Hicks, Butts, Hargis, McRae I arsity Squad ✓'YAPTAIN Teddy Diebold finished up his college career as a football player in fine style. He always played the game for Arizona, and that is what a captain must do. Probably his best game, his last one, was the Thanksgiving game against the Whittier Posts in which he showed true blue in that he was ever ready to “Bear Down”. Captain Teddy Diebold NCOMING Captain “Wimp” Acuff is due for a good season like his past seasons. He is a fighting captain, and he has the stuff'. This will be his last year, and helped by most of last years men, the new men from the Frosh, and the new stadium, lie’ll get by. Captain Elect “Wimp” Acuff (194 1 mwemmaamzn ti iiiwmim |"ii,wrmwa—Mis——embwAWimitKW y GOOD TEAM, aided by the “breaks of the game,” gave the University of Sa Arizona one of its greatest seasons in football. It was not a big team that won games that it should have lost, but it was a scrapping eleven, and that made up for the weight which the other fellows had. In spite of the fact that linemen persisted in getting injured, the Wildcat team got several “breaks” that helped them through the season. At no time did Coach J. F. Me Kale have any effective substitutes for the line, and he was fortunate enough to have his regulars play through most of the season without being injured. ‘Chief” Stout “Blonpy” Warren “Lon” Bever I 1951The Cats started their season early, September 29, to be exact. They started it away from home too, against a foe thirsting for revenge. The University of California, Los Angeles Bruins, was the Wildcats first opponent and the Arizonans held the much bigger, but softer club to a 7-7 tie. At the time the game was played, the Arizona passing machine had not started functioning. It was “Chief” Stofi't, fullback, who carried the ball on straight line bucks for a touchdown. Tn the same quarter, the first, Fleming packed the ball to Arizona’s three-yard strip where he was tackled, dropped the ball and Noble, Bruin lineman, picked up the oval and fell across the goal line. I FI IIFM4IH The Wildcats’ next opponent was the hard hitting Pomona college eleven. The Wildcats won this game, 13-6, by the aid of a trick play and an intercepted pass. The Sagehens rushed the Arizona club to its goal line three times in the first quarter but could not score. In the second quarter, Poke Hartman carried the ball to within scoring distance and Lee Williams carried it over for the Sagehens. Arizona’s first touchdown came on a “flea-flicker” play, wherein Acuff tossed a short pass to Patten who tossed to Hargis running wide. It worked, Hargis galloping 60 yards to a touchdown. Coal was converted and the score stood 7-6, but LarryBever made things sure for Arizona by intercepting a pass and running 55 yards to a touchdown. The Cats next played the Texas School of' Mines, at El Paso, and were clearly off on their playing that day. They won the game, 12-6, but all Arizona rooters were glad to see the game over, for the Miners outplayed (he Wildcats. Tempe State Teachers college proved easy, the Wildcats winning by a 39-0 score. The' Bulldogs were no match for the Wildcats, who played much better than they did at El Paso. “Grid” Gridlky “Porky” Patten “Wimp” AcuffIII On Homecoming day, the Wildcats were held to a 6-6 score by the New Mexico Lobos in a game which started slowly, but ended with all the thrills necessary to make a good tussle. Arizona underrated the strength of the Lobos and did not take advantage of chances to score until it was too late. A pass, Acuff to Patten, produced Arizona’s touchdown, while Seery, New Mexico end, blocked an Arizona punt to give the Lobos their score. The Wildcats next took on the University of Southern California, national champions, and were trimmed 78-7. Arizona made its lone touchdown when Dick Maki.ar I 199] 1’aylor Hicks “I Ioratio” Purrsimit wjfl Sorenson Mocked a punt, and Patten scooped it up and ran about 25 yards for a score. It would be well to note here that the Trojans picked Swede Sorenson, Arizona’s left end, as the toughest player in that position they had faced all season. The Trojans had so much excellent football material that they wore the Cats down to the point where they could run amuck. On the following Saturday the Arizona eleven played the New Mexico Aggies and trimmed them 40-0 here. It seemed that the Wildcats had to get revenge on Cart. Mangum Anderson Lee McRae 1 200 | m somebody for the U. S. C. slaughter and the Aggies were the unlucky players. Arizona’s forward passing game, which had been lethargic all season, functioned brilliantly in this engagement. The last game of the season found the Whittier Poets here for the Thanksgiving day tussle. The Wildcats won by a 28-7 score, completely outclassing the Poets. Six men played their last games for Arizona on Thanksgiving. They were Martin Gentry, center, led Die bold, last season’s captain and halfback. SwedeFrosh Football Squad Sorenson, end, Wally Clark, guard, “Chief” Stofft, fullback, and Horatio Butts, substitute halfback. They leave great holes in the Wildcat line and hackfield. The record of six games won, one lost, and two tied, is hard to beat in any school. Players who received letters were Swede Sorenson, Porque Patten, Dick Marlar, ends; Karl Mangum, Ad Gridley, Kenneth Anderson, Norman Herring and Leonard Polland, tackles; Wally Clark, “Blondy” Warren, guards; Martin Gentry, Art Middleton, centers; Wendall AcufF and Taylor Hicks, quarterbacks; Norman Fixer, Bill Hargis, Ted Diehold, Lee McRae, Horatio Butts, halfbacks and Fred Stofft and Larry Bever, fullbacks. The captain for the 1929 eleven is Wendall AcufF, quarterback. It will he his last season as a varsity player. The Freshmen defeated Phoenix High School, 19-0, and then ran rampant over the Phoenix Junior college club, 37-0. Both games were played in Phoenix. This concluded the season for the Frosh, although they got plenty of exercise playing the Wildcat eleven. The Frosh had an excellent team, with some fine material which Coaches McKale and Enkecan use. The coming football season should be as successful, if not more so, than the 1928 year. With the new stadium and playing fields in the process of construction, the crowds should be bigger and the football better. The material which is coming up for the varsity looks good and although it is quite a job to fill five holes left by the graduation of players, it should he done in 1929 if it is ever done at all. The coaches, J. F. McKale and Fred Enke, of the varsity, and Walter Davis and l orn Gibbings of the Frosh should look forward to a big year in 1929. ( 202 ISmallwood, Ridgeway, Fatten, Sancet, Knlce Streigle, (Joodman, Sorenson, Diens, Nelson Varsity Squad N A highly successful season, which was marred only by two losses apiece to University of Southern California and Northern Arizona State Teachers’ College, the Arizona Wildcat basketball team played a total of 23 games, scoring a total of 977 points against the combined total of 509 for the opposition. This, in itself, speaks well for the ability of the team. No matter what opposition is faced, any club that can average 42.5 points a game for the season, is doing well. It is as high an average as any team in the country, excepting some midwestern teams, and possibly Montana. The four games which Arizona lost were by narrow margins. The Trojans of California were the first team met, and in the initial tussle the visitors edged out the Wildcats by a 35-31 score. The second evening of play found the U. S. C. cohorts again successful, this time by the score of 35-34. The series with the Lumberjacks of Northern Arizona State Teachers’ College, played at Flagstaff was another close one. The Lumberjacks won the first game by a score of 30-26, and won the final tussle by a 20-18 count. The Wildcats inaugurated a plan last season of “barnstorming” through Arizona during the Christmas vacation. The club started by playing the Chandler All Stars, which game it won by a 45-27 count. The Arizona Storage Team of Phoenix was next played, and the score was 33-28. in the Cats’ favor. The Globe, Arizona, Ryans were next encountered, the Wildcat five trouncing them, 41-28. Gila College was defeated twice on its home court by scores of 1201] Captain “Swede” Sorenson35-18 and 39-15. Bisbee, Arizona, Y. M. C. A. lost the final game of the invasion to the Wildcats, 46-19. Gila College came to Tucson for a two-game series and was defeated in both games, the scores being 46-22 and 44-26. Tempe Teachers took two jolts here by scores of 36-18 and 54-20. The New Mexico Aggies were inTucson long enough to be whipped in two games, 63-13 and 56-18. The Cats took a jaunt into the Salt River Valley between semesters and whipped the Tempe Teachers, 56-22 and 43-21, and wound up the tour by defeating Phoenix Junior College, 46-19. The Bears came to Tucson for one game, on a Monday, and were trounced 59-5. The Phoenix club had the distinction of getting whipped by a larger score than any other team Arizona beat. Neal Goodman 205 “Dike” DicusThe Varsity took its swing of the Northern part of the state at a bad time, Myron Nelson, the star guard being ill and unable to make the trip. Whether his presence would have won for Arizona or not, is a question, but after defeating the Clarkdale Independents, 48-17, the Cats dropped the two games to the Lumberjacks at Flagstaff. New Mexico University was in Tucson for the last two games of the season. The Lobos, holding a win over the Flagstaff team, were doped to split with Arizona, but instead took the short end of 40-27 and 38-29 scores. ITte Arizona average of 42.5 points a game was offset by the average of 22.1 points made by the opposition. Eight men were awarded letters in the Casaba sport. Captain Swede Sorenson, Myron Nelson, Porque Patten and Frank Sancet played guard positions, Don Striegcl played center, and Waldo Dicus, Neal Goodman and George Ridgeway were the forwards. (206) Myron Nelson “Porky” PattenBill Hargis was a regular varsity player until declared ineligible, while Ruel Bingham was a substitute until forced out of school by scholastic difficulties. Fred Starbuck was doing well until he dropped out of school and could not play again because of the eligibility rules at this school. Mike Swick was making good headway until an operation forced him out of athletics. John Turner, who became eligible at the beginning of the second semester, played some with the club but did not earn a letter. Captainship for the coming season will be divided between Waldo Dicus and Neal Goodman, both of whom are forwards and who scintillated in play the past year. On voting for the captains, a split vote was found and a re-casting of ballots made no difference. Gene Smallwood proved an efficient manager for the Wildcat squad. I 207 | Manackr Gene Smallwood i “Swede” Sorenson Sancet ‘-v Kkosii Baskktuam. Squad y nT.R starting slowly, the University Freshmen got a good team together SI in the latter stages of the season and finished with a rush. For the first part of the year the Frosh were taking them on the chin from everybody. The Varsity started the downward path of the Peagreeners and they kept right on going down until they made their Northern Arizona jaunt. Then they buckled up and won two games from the highly played-up Lumberjack Freshmen to save some of Arizona’s basketball prestige. The Freshmen opened their season against the Varsity, losing by a 44-5 score. The Tempe Frosh defeated the Arizona Frosh 23-18, but lost the second game 20-18, when here with the regulars. The Frosh defeated Tucson high school, 22-16 here, but were whipped by the Phoenix high school five, 22-15. The Frosh defeated Tucson high for the second time, 31-22, and in a game with the local Y. M. C. A. state league five, won by a 31-16 score. The Frosh traveled to Tempe with the varsity and defeated the Tempe Frosh 26-12. They lost the second game, however, by a single point, when the home boys showed a reversal of form. On the Northern Arizona trip. Coach Walter Davis was aided by having Hank I.eiber to toss the casaba. The itinerary started with the Prescott Cowboys, who won over the Wildkittens, 31-29. They won the two games with the Northern Arizona teacher Frosh by scores of 18-12 and 31-22. This wound up their season. Frosh who received numerals were: Mike Hemovich, Henry Leiber, Poster Davis, Harry Denno, Pill Marshall, Keith Mets, Harry Grey, Wilbur Webb. Pruce Knapp. I 20R|Thompson, Davis, Nelson, Perez, Witter, Hohn, Deparcq, Stewart, Blanchard Deity, Angle, Pendleton, Marlar, Yount, Butts, Clark, Todd, Allen KnifFen, Pogson, Chambers, Wright, Hicks, Muff, Harding Varsity Squad T fVW W the opening of the track season predictions were skeptical and as the season drifted by rr they proved to be true prophesies. Coach Davis and his thinly-clads ran through a bad year. Front the beginning good material appeared to l»c scarce and with the exception of one or two men the varsity mentor failed to make any new finds. A number of veterans had returned to the campus, but this number was not large enough or well enough balanced to assure a crack team. New material was sadly negative. Captain Clyde Blanchard After a good month of practice Coach Davis took his team to Phoenix to compete in the Greenway meet. Flagstaff, Tempe, Arizona Frosh, and Phoenix Junior College were the other teams entered. The Cats were doped for a walk away and the Frosh were slated to give them their hardest competition. However, Tempe and Flagstaff proved stronger than expected and the Varsity was hard pushed to take first place with 49 points. Flagstaff' was their nearest rival accumulating a total of 38 points. The Frosh took a fourth with 21 points. Captain Blanchard was high point man of the meet, taking firsts in the 440 yard dash and the 220 yard low hurdles and a second in the 120 yard high hurdles. Clark took a first in the 120 yard high hurdles, a third in the 220 yard lows and a second in the broad jump. Defty took second in the 220 yard lows and third in the 120 yard highs. Hicks placed first, Witter second and Wright third in the half mile. Hohn placed fourth in the 440 yard dash and fourth in I 210 j the 220 yard dash. McArdle came in third in the 100. Deparcq annexed a fourth in the shot put and a third in the discus. Stewart took third in the javelin and Hicks trailed Hold of Flagstaff' in the mile. The final scores of the meet were, Arizona 49, Flagstaff 38, Tempe 28, Arizona Frosh 21, Unattached runners 21, Phoenix Junior College 1. Blanchard broke his own state record of 26 seconds flat in the 220 low hurdles when he negotiated the distance in 25 seconds flat. He also set a new record of 51.2 seconds in the 440 dash. The Cats returned home in fairly good spirits and set about to get in shape for a dual meet with the University of California—Los Angeles, on the Arizona track the following Saturday. However, hard luck hit the Arizona Dick Marlar 1211JI 4! ranks when the mid-semester delinquent report was issued and Clyde Blanchard and Merle Holm, were declared ineligible by the scholarship committee. What hope the Wildcats had of taking a win from the Bruins sunk even lower when this announcement was made. The coast team annexed a victory by a 75to 50 £ score. The Wildcats annexed their greatest number of points when Clark, Defty and Chambers took the first three places in the 120 yard high hurdles, finishing in the order named, and then duplicated the feat by taking the 220 yard lows. Defty broke the tape in this race with Clark second and Chambers third. McArdle took a first in the 100 and Deparcq tossed the discus 127 feet, inches to take five more points. The remainder of Arizona’s score was made by taking seconds and thirds.The next meet was with Tcmpe. The Bulldogs journeyed to Tucson and were sent home on the short end of a 72 to 59 score. The Cats crashed through with 8 firsts in this meet, taking everything except the shot put, 100 yard dash, pole vault, 440 yard dash, 220 yard dash and discus. “Klondike” Stewart hung up a new Southwestern record for the javelin in this meet when he tossed the harpoon out for a distance of 179 feet, 7 inches. However, he was only the record holder for a week as Brewbaker, Flagstaff, made a toss of 183 feet, 6 inches, the following Saturday. On April 27, Coach Davis embarked for Albuquerque with a squad of 15 men to meet Arizona’s traditional rivals the New Mexico Witter 1213] Df.parcq KniffenStewart University Lobos in a dual meet. This meet was doped to be close as neither team had shown a great amount of strength during the season. However, when the last man had breasted the tape and the final score had been compiled the Lobos were out in front with 78 points against an Arizona 53. McArdle took the century and the 220, Deparcq won the shot and discus and Clark lead the field in the 220 low hurdles. New Mexico’s ability to take the distance events and the Javelin cinched the meet for them. The remaining Wildcat points were garnered by hard earned seconds and thirds. This meet was a decided disappointment to Arizona since a victor would have cinched the Southwestern championship for the Cats. BurrsI FI IIM v Ilf At the time this publication went to press the Cats yet had one meet to win—a dual clash with Tempe Normal on the Bulldog track. There was little doubt in the Arizona camp concerning the outcome of this affair as Tempe had already fallen before the Davismen on two other occasions. Since this meet would have a great deal of hearing on who would and would not receive track letters, Coach Davis would not make a definite statement concerning the awards. However, McArdle, Deparcq, Hicks, Witter, Stewart, Clark, Defty, Todd, Marlar and Angle were assured of getting the coveted “A”, while any number of awards might be made among the following five men: Muff, Pendleton, Nelson, Chambers and Pohle.Kkosh 'I'rack Squad Summary 100yard dash: Won l v McArdlc, Arizona;second, Riley, New Mexico; third Pendleton, Arizona, lime, 10.1 seconds. 220 yard dash: Won by McArdlc, Arizona; second, Riley, New Mexico; third, Cobb, Arizona. Time, 22.7. Mile run: Won by Fisher, New Mexico; second, Simpson, New Mexico; third, Homan, New Mexico. Time 4:48.5. Pole vault: Won by Stortz, New Mexico; second, Pohle. Arizona. Tied for third place: Gool, New Mexico, and Romero, New Mexico. Height, 11 feet. High jump: Won by Stockton, New Mexico. Tied for second, Stortz, New Mexico and Markler, Arizona. Height 5 feet 10 £ inches. High hurdles: Won by Webb, New Mexico; second, Clark, Arizona; third, Defty, Arizona. Time, 15.5 seconds. (A southwestern track record but it was not allowed because of wind.) Shot put: Won by Deparcq, Arizona, 42 feet 4 inches, second, Bursum, New Mexico, 39 feet 5 inches; third, McFarland, New Mexico, 39 feet 4 inches. 440 yard dash: Won by Pettit, New Mexico, third. Muff", Arizona, l ime 54.4 seconds. Two mile run: Won by Simpson, New Mexico; second, Fisher, New Mexico; third, Angle, Arizona. Time 10:48.5. Discus: Won by Deparcq, Arizona, 122 feet, 11 inches; second, Stockton, New Mexico, 117 feet 1 inch; third, Bursum, New Mexico, 113 feet 6 inches. Broad jump: Won by Clark, Arizona, 20 feet 9 inches; second, Todd, Arizona, 19 feet, 7 inches; third, Webb, New Mexico, 19 feet, 3 inches. Low hurdles: Won by Clark, Arizona; second, Webb, New Mexico; third, Defty, Arizona. Time 26 seconds. Javelin: Won by Henderson, New Mexico, 172 feet, 8 inches; second, Bursum, New Mexico, 161 feet, 11 inches; third, Stockton, New Mexico, 158 feet, 8 inches. Mile relay: Won by Arizona, (Muff, Nelson, Marlar, Defty; second. New Mexico, (Ulrich, Petti, Fisher, Cagle). Time 3:41.4. 1216 1Varsity Squad Baseball ON MARCH 4, Coach J. F. Me Kale issued varsity baseball calls to nineteen men. Those requested to report for the opening practice of the year were Frank Sancet, Lee McRae, Russell Carter. Phil Munch, Vance Kimme), Rod Luscomb, Ray Mitchell, Kenneth Flickinger, Ralph Fields, Brad Miller, Moss Kelly, Lawson Baxter, Stanley Gray, Bud Moore, Melvin Smith, Teddy Diebold, Bill I,ott, and Fred Fulton. Sancet, McRae, and Carter immediately took their places behind the home plate and alternated at this position throughout the season. Luscomb, Kimme], Munch, and Mitchell were slated to occupy the mound; Flickinger appeared to be a cinch for first base. Miller and Fields were the most likely prospects for the keystone sack; Smith, Gray and Moore were all aiming at third base and Baxter and Kelly announced their intentions of playing shortstop. The outfield prospects were Diebold, Lott, and Fulton. Luscomb could also be used in the pasture when he was nor shooting them across the plate. With each man and his position pretty well lined up, Coach McKale enlisted the assistance of “Chili” Francis, a former Arizona student and professional ball player, and started to whip his team into shape. Because of his week on the stadium, McKale turned the early part of the training over to Francis. Prospects for a winning ream appeared to be fairly bright. The only wrench in the machinery was the lack of an adequate pitching staff. Munch and Luscomb had both worked on the mound the year before, but it takes more than two pitchers to win ball games consistently. Kimmel, a southpaw with a world of steam and a varied assortment of deliveries but poor control was the Wildcat Mentor’s next best bet. Mitchell, who had worked at third the year before, could also be used if necessary. I 218 J IV Captain Fi.ickingeri n w After better than a week of practice the Cats opened the season when the Tempo Normal Nine journeyed to the Wildcat lair for a two game series on March 22 and 23. The game opened with Luscomb in the box for Arizona and Sancet receiving him. Smith took the mound for the Bulldogs. Neither team was able to score until the fifth inning, when a wild pitch and two muffed balls allowed Tempe to score 3 runs before they were forced to take the field again. The Cats came to bat in the last of the same stanza determined to even things up but were unable to annex more than two scores. The last four innings were merely a repetition of the early part of the game and the score stood Tempe 3, Arizona 2, as the Teachers registered the final put out of the game. Luscomb was easily the star of the game, striking out fifteen Tempe batsmen, while Smith, Teacher hurler, struck out seven Arizona men. It was costly infield errors that lost the game for the McKale men. The second game of the series, however, was an entirely different story and the Cats, with a changed lineup and hatting order, took to the offerings of Cruz and DeClercq with much liking, and, when the dust had cleared away from home plate in the ninth, eleven Arizona players had completed the circuit while Tempe had succeeded in counting only four times. The playing of the infield was a great deal better than on the previous day and Munch, was given almost perfect support. Luscomb, who played in the outfield in this game again displayed his baseball ability by a single and a homer in two times up. On the following Tuesday the Wildcats had their first taste of big league baseball when they met the Chicago Cubs in an exhibition game on the Municipal Park diamond. Although the Cats were trounced to the tunc of 14 to 4 they were con- Sancet Luscomb Lott 1219]yiniiwviN’jEi cc lc l to have made an excellent showing considering the class of hall that they were competing against. Luscomb opened in the box for the Cats and Holley took the mound for the Cubs. Neither team scored in the initial stanza. Roger Hornsby set oft the fireworks in the second when he dropped one of Luscomb’s offers over the right field fence and then duplicated in the third when he placed one over the left field barrier. Luscomb was relieved in the box by Grampf, Cub pitcher who was loaned to the Cats, in the fourth. Grampf allowed his team mates 6 runs during the three innings that he pitched. Kimmcll then replaced Grampf and finished the game. The most sensational play of the game came in the eighth when Gray drove into a double play, and, had Baxter been a split second later on getting back to first, the play would have netted three outs. Fields, Cat second baseman also featured in this stanza when he made a brilliant stop and throw to first which brought him an applauding hand from the bleachers. The playing of Flickinger and Fields was outstanding for the Wildcats while Hornsby’s two homers lent glamor to the Cub’s playing. On March 29, Coach McKake and his squad embarked for Bisbee where they clashed with the Bisbee State Leaguers in two games. The Arizona nine experienced a little hard luck in these two encounters, losing the first, 1 to 0. and the second 7 to 6. In the first game, the playing of both teams was airtight, with only one error being chalked up against the Cats and two against the Leaguers. Luscomb was again used in the box for Arizona and set down five of the pros. Kimmel did the hurling for the Cats in the second game, and although he was a Fields Baxter Mel Smith | 220 J ■ 4 y MIItMIVf little wild at times lie allowed only four hits and struck out seven Bisbec batters. Brad Miller drove out a three bagger and Kimmell crashed out two doubles. The Wildcats next invaded Tempe and split a double header, winning the Hrst encounter 7 to 2 and dropping the second 7 to 6. Luscomb won his first game of the season in the opening game. Flickinger. Lott and Luscomb were the heavy hitters of the day, Flickinger getting a single, Ix tt a two bagger and Luscomb two singles. This series left the Bulldogs and the Cars tied with two wins each, so it was decided to play another game in order to decide the state championship. The two teams again met on the Arizona diamond, April 12, and the McKale men proceeded to cinch the title by winning the tilt 9 to 2. Luscomb again faced the Bulldog batmen, while Cruz started on the hill for the Teachers. Luscomb pitched almost perfect ball, allowing the Pedagogues only I hits. Cruz was replaced by Smith in the third and Arizona started a batting spree that netted them seven runs off the same Tempe pitcher that had previously defeated them. The Cats garnered a total of 12 hits in all. Sancet, Smith, and Fulton contributed two bingles each while every other man in the Wildcat lineup came through with one hit. Sancet registered the longest hit of the game when he drove one out for three bases. Flickinger was next with a pretty two bagger. After definitely cinching the state collegiate championship, McKale next took his sluggers to Las Cruces, New Mexico, where they severely drubbed the New Mexico Aggies in a three game series, 8-0, 21-6 and 19-3. Luscomb pitched the first game and completely shut the Miners out. Flickinger, Lott and Luscomb did the heavy stick work for the Wildcats. They had their big inning in the seventh when Diebold, Flickinger, Lott and Fulton crossed the home plate. Carter Kimmell DilholdMcRae Moore 'Hie second game turned out to be a track meet for the Arizona players as they annexed a total of 21 runs. The first inning did not end until 9 Wildcats had crossed the home platter and from then on, Arizona had the game on ice. With the exception of two men every player on the Arizona team scored at least once. Munch did the hurling for the Cats, allowing the Miners 9 hits and two walks. The third and final game was merely a repition of the second, terminating in a 19 to 3 score. Mitchell, pitching his first game for the Wildcats proved himself to be a valuable addition to the team, allowing the Aggies seven hits and contributing three hits and as many runs himself. Flickinger, again wielded a heavy hat, getting three hits, one of which was a two bagger. wiimiMinff iMiiLEK Hanley This series ended a mediocre season for the Arizona nine. Their defeats numbered 1 and their victories 6. Their schedule was not exception ally good. At the beginning of the season they were slated to play Osaka University, champions of Japan, Pomona and Notre Dame, bur for various reasons these games had to be cancelled. Soon after the Wildcats returned from Las Cruces they met to elect a captain for next year. As is the custom at Arizona, no man was nominated for the captaincy but each letterman voted for the man that he wished to see lead the Wildcats on the diamond in 1930. After the votes were counted it was found that Fred Fulton and Rod Luscombhad received an equal number and Coach Me Kale decided to follow a precedent set by the basketball team and have two captains next year. Mitchell Robinson Kelly 1 223 ]rtaam I PI II»W HUE Krosh Baskball Squad Both Luscomb and Fulton were deserving of the honor. Rod was the best Innler that McKalc had this year and there was no man that excelled Fulton in the outfield. Following arc the names of those receiving letters and their batting average for the season: Name AB. H. IVr. Munch p. 12 12 .417 Flickingcr lb. 45 19 .422 Luscomb p. 39 15 .385 Baxter ss. 15 5 .333 Ix tt If... 39 13 .333 Fulton rf. 22 7 .318 Moore. 23 7 .304 Fields 2I . 23 7 .304 Smith 3I . 24 7 .292 Kelly ss. 16 4 .250 Sancct c. 23 5 .217 Gray 3b. 15 3 .200 Diebold cf. 35 5 .143 Miller 2b.. 22 4 .118 I 224 ]POLOPolo Squad Polo TyJT' HILE the Wildcats did not equal the fine record oflast year, they made a creditable showing. ' r Illness and Old Man Ineligibility downed several of the players at the most critical time. However, with all but three of the 1928-29 squad back, Arizona should look forward to a splendid season next year. The first clash took place on Saturday, October 27, and resulted in a 7-5 loss for the Wildcats. The tide turned on November 27, when the Phoenix Mallet Club went down under the Arizona team by a 10-3 score. Here Stewart Johnson showed immense improvement in his game. In early December, the University team left on its eastern invation. The flu epidemic took its toll here, the Wildcats losing two tilts to New Mexico Military Institute 8-3 and 9-7. The last game of the out-of-town season was tied with Oklahoma 2-2 after a hard fight. The Cats left for Tucson to meet the U. S. C. four. Thc u s c game turned into a disastrous rout for the Californians, a score of 18-1 being run up in favor of the Cats. The wins kept coming in now, as the Wildcats avenged their loss to Port Huachuca by a 9-7 score. All of the players did splendidly in this game. The Arizona state polo tourney opened February 6, five teams competing for thc championship of the state. This marked the opening of the new field. One by one all fell except the Tenth Cavalry and the Varsity. Captain Shannon Upton 1 226 j f Johnson av i n II MI MT . I Vi iV i Oakes I loi'PEK Sau Marcos and Phoenix went down under the hoofs of the university players’ mounts by scores of 10-4 and 9-3, respectively. On February 14 the Wildcats and the Tenth Cavalrymen met, and after a hard battle the Huachuca four won by a score of 8-5. Arizona’s lack of good horseflesh aided greatly in costing the university the game. Both Shannon and Hopper did notable work in this final game. The last two games of the year took place in April against New Mexico Military Institute, and were played here. Arizona’s hopes of bringing the season to a glorious close fell with a crash when the flashy New Mexicans, outplaying the Wildcats in every department of the game, beat the local team by scores of 11-2 and 11-0. Arizona’s squad had grown soft during the long period of idleness since the championship scries; and was without the services of II. K. “Bally” Oakes who flunked out of school shortly before the last two games. Next year will see Jack Hopper, able No. 1 man, as captain; and a new coach will have charge of the polo squad, as Capt. P. R. Upton, the present mentor, has been ordered to Manila by the War Department. Andrew Rukpey and Charles “Buster” Evans, both substitutes at No. 3, will graduate, as will the captain, Eddie Shannon As a nucleus next year there will be Stewart Johnson, No. 2, Hopper, Oakes, who will return to school next fall. Milton Rose, and Russell Spicer, both experienced first-string men. Several promising players have been coming up in the scrub squad. xV Rupkky 1 227 ) EvansIIPIIItKWJM Tenuis Team 1929 TENNIS SEASON Arizona versus Phoenix Junior College—5-1 Arizona versus Phoenix Junior College—5-1 Arizona versus University of New Mexico—5-2 • t H E 1929 tennis season was highly successful. Although Captain George Green was the only returning lettcrman at the beginning of the season, the team was bolstered by the return of John Williams and with the aid of George Cleminson, Jack Walker, Werner Gcrlach, Clarence Hunnicutt and Al Randall a winning aggregation was produced. So far this season, the Arizona team has participated in three matches. The first matches were played in Phoenix with the Junior College as the foe. They were easily defeated and fared little better when they met the Wildcats in a return encounter on their home courts. For their third matches, the tennis team accompanied the track team to Albuquerque where they decisively tramped on the University of New Mexico Lobos. One more meet remains on the Arizona schedule. This match is with the Texas School of Mines which is expected to result in a victory for the Arizona squad and they may still hold the crown of Southwestern Champions. Captain Green, John Williams, George Cleminson, Jack Walker and Werner Gerlach were recommended for letters. Of this group only Cleminson and Gerlach graduate. Hunnicutt graduates also but Al Randall will be available for the 1930 season which should be the most fruitful in the history of the school. With such a strong team in sight, plans are being made to invade Southern California on an extensive tour next year. Werner Gerlach again was elected tennis manager and Captain Green handled the team efficiently throughout their 1929 campaign. 228 |I n II»M4 ITT Swimming . LTHOUGH not a recognized sport at the University of Arizona, a great deal of enthusiasm has been aroused during the last two years toward swimming. Last year, after a series of dances were given, a team was sent to the coast which defeated U. S. C., who was among the outstanding teams in the Coast Conference. This year’s funds were secured by sponsoring a moving picture, which are to be used in financing a team. No definite meets have been scheduled as yet but several coast schools and coast athletic clubs are being communicated with and it is likely that several meets will be held. The team under the direction of Austin Kaercher, student coach and Captain Sheldon White has been working out daily in preparation for any competition that may arise. White swims the 100 yard and 50 yard events and has equalled the time set by representatives of coast schools in their meets. He is perhaps one of the outstanding college swimmers of the West. Bill Greer, last years captain, is working on the 220 yard swim and the relay. Bill Thompson, also a member of last year’s team is putting all of his effort in the breast stroke event. Bill Becklcy and Osborne Walker handle the diving for the team and ought to be good for some points in this event. Henry George is perhaps the best back and breast stroker in school and is just a sophomore. Bayley Pilcher completes the relay team and also works on the back stroke. Among the freshmen, Barry Goldwarer and Luther Benedict seem to he the outstanding members of their class and ought to he good timber for future Arizona teams. Swimming will be greatly advanced next year with the completion of the new stadium which calls for the construction of two new pools which will be available for the swimming team. It is likely that the sport will be recognized and will take its place among the other sports of the school. Robert Krause was appointed student manager of the swimming team and handles the finances for the squad. Captain White VAJX I 229 1Rifle Squad Rifle Team yj RIZONA was represented by a fairly strong team during the 1929 season. Although only a few meets were on the Arizona schedule, the team gave a good account of itself in its encounters. The rifle squad was captained by Bill Hood, and again was ably coached under the supervision of Captain Worcester, who is rifle instructor for the R. O. T. C. unit. In their first match, the team finished fourth out of a field of seven for the championship of the Eighth Corps Area. Arizona was represented by a five man team consisting of Bill Hood, Keith Douglas, John Anderson, Stanley McKinley and Herbert Chambers. This same squad also competed in the William Randolph Hearst Trophy match and turned in a good score hut their exact final standing has not been ascertained as yet. As the year book goes to press, plans are being made for the Annual State Rifle Matches which are to be held May 11 and 12 on the ranges at Fort Hauchuca. It is probable that between forty and fifty teams will compete in these matches with the chances of an Arizona victory bright. This competition determines who shall be ranked as the Champion Rifle Shot of Arizona for the ensuing year and which team shall have the State of Arizona Team championship. The rifle ream will remain intact for next year as Keith Douglas and Herbert Chambers arc only sophomores and Bill Hood, John Anderson and Stanley McKinley members of the junior class. With a year’s experience behind them, the 1930 team should be one of the most outstanding in the history of the University. I 230| Captain HoodINTRA-MURAL SPORTSI PI IIMKH mu I Cross-Country Run Frosh Basketball Place Points 1. Kappa Sigma 48 2. Sigma Chi 45« 3. Sigma Nu 42 4. Pi Kappa Alpha . . 39 5. Zeta Delta Epsilon. . .... 36 6. Arizona Hall .. 33 7. Delia Chi 30 8. Cochise Hall . . . 27- 9. Square and Compass . 24 10. Lambda Sigma Alpha . 21 II. Sigma Alpha Epsilon IS 12. Fan Upsilon 15 13. Zeta Hera Tan . 12 14. Phi Delta Theta ... .9 15. Beta Chi - - . 4.5 16. Onticron Phi Omieron 4.5 COMPARATIVE STANDING Place Score Points 1. Phi Delta Theta... .... 21 36 2. Tau Upsilon ... . 36 33 3. Kappa Sigma 43 30 4. Sigma Nu . 50 27 5. Lambda Sigma Alpha 51 24 6. Beta Chi . 54 21 7. Pi Kappa Alpha 55 18 • 8. Sigma Chi 57 IS 9. Delta Chi 68 12 10. Zeta Delta Epsilon ... 89 9 11. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 97 6 12. Omieron Phi Omieron . . 106 3 Time 17:13 1. KniHin ..Tau Upsilon 2. Witter Beta Chi 3. Mumma Pi Kappa Alpha 4. Powers ....Phi Delta Theta 5. Knotcs Kappa Sigma KAPPA SIGMA VS. SIGMA CHI IN FINALS Kappa Sigma—11 Sigma Chi—10 Marshall (4)..........Forward..............Isley (5) Chambers (2)..,.....Forward.. .......J. Wecnzapal Morse (4)........... Center........ Grasmofn (2) Tbasdalk...............Guard..........Wright (2) Noon ..................Guard..................M. Wkinzapal SUBSTITUTES Katiibone (1)........Forward..............Armour (I) M BRITT..............Forward-.- ................ 6. 7. Armour Flood Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta 8. Babson ..Kappa Sigma 9. Goodman .... Pi Kappa Alpha 10. Thompson.. Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Cross Country Team ' Kappa Sigma Frosh Basketball TeamIntra-Mural Basketball I’Hl DELTA THETA BASKETBALL TEAM FINAL STANDINGS Place Won Lost Points I. Phi Delta Theta 14 1 80 2. Sigma Chi . 13 2 75 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 12 3 70 4. Pi Kappa Alpha 11 4 60 Sigma Nu 11 4 60 Zeta Delta Epsilon 11 4 60 7. Kappa Sigma 10 5 50 8. Lambda Sigma Alpha 8 7 45 9. Zeta Beta Tan 7 8 37.5 Beta Chi 7 8 37.5 II. Cochise Hall 4 II 25 12. Arizona Hall 4 II 25 Square 4 11 25 14. Delta Chi 2 13 15 IS. Tau Upsilon 1 14 10 16. Omicron Phi Omicron 0 IS 5 PHI DELTA THETA VS. SIGMA CHI IN FINALS Pin Diets Whitse tt Medicovicm Munch Beetson Johnson Forward Forward _ Center Guard Guard Sic Chis Sample Weinlakkei. .Gra m en McRae Nelson Intra-Mural Track Place Score Points 1. Sigma Chi .. S3 63 2. Kappa Sigma .. 4S 56 3. Varsity Inn . 9 49 4, Tau Upsilon W 42 S. Pi Kappa Alpha 7 3S 6. Phi Delta Theca 4 21 Beta Chi 4 21 Delta Chi 4 21 9. Sigma Alpha Epsilon K 7 Event Winner Rr ORI 1. Shot Pur Sample, Sig Chi 41'6'A" 2. Pole Vault Clark. Sig Chi 9'9" 3. Javelin Sample, Sig Chi 192' SM" 4. High Jump tlohn, Pi Kap S' 5" 5. Discus Sample, Sig Chi 123' 2" 6 Broad Jump Sample, Sig Chi 21' 7X" 7. 100 yard Dash Sunderland, Kappa Sig 10.2 8 220 yard Dash Sunderland, Kappa Sig 23.3 9 . 440 yard Dash Sunderland, Kappa Sig Curtis, Sig Chi ( Tied) 54.3 10 . 880 Run Hicks, Kappa Sig 2:12.7 ||. Mile Run KniHin, Tau Up 5906 12. High Hurdles Dcfty, Sig Chi 16.2 |3. J.ow Hurdles Dcfty, Sig Chi 27.3 Mile Relay IS. Two Mile Run Sigma Chi Thompson Joy Curtis Deity Hicks, Kappa Sig 3:40.8 11:18.2 SIGMA CHI TRACK TEAM 1 2331Intra-Mural Tennis Flack 1. Delta Clii 2. Sigma Chi 3. Zeta Delta Kpsilon 4. Phi Delta Theta 5. Kappa Sigma 6. Sigma Nu 7. Cochise Hall Beta Chi 9. Tau Upsilon 10. Zeta Beta Tau 11. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Omicron Phi Omicron 13. Arizona Hall 14. Varsity Inn 15. Pi Kappa Alpha 16. I.amhda Sigma Alpha Delta Chi Al Randall Kenneth Jamison Warner Gerlach Duey ShurtliH' Points 64 60 56 52 48 44 38 38 32 28 22 22 14 14 8 4 Sigma Chi Bud Sample Barry Goldwater Fred Starhurk I.ec McRar 1 EI.TA CHI TENNIS TRAM Intra-Mural Baseball KAPPA SIGMA BASEIIAI.I. TEAM Place Points 1. Kappa Sigma 90 2. Sigma Chi... 81 3. Sigma Nu 72 4. Phi Delta Theta 63 5. Pi Kappa Alpha 54 6. Varsity Inn 4; 7. Zeta Delta Kpsilon 36 8. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 27 9 Beta Chi |X 10. Delta Chi 9 KAPPA SIGMA VS. SIGMA CHI Deal Catcher McRae Miller Pitcher Sanckt Flicksnger ! • Base .Clark Kelly 2nd Base Fields Moore. .3rd Base Armour Noon.. .. Right Field Smith Hargis. I.eft Held Anderson Fulton . Center Field Kimmei. Ci.eminson.... . Short.............. .Tribolev I234 |COED SPORTSDepartment of Physical Education f UinilMW Kcilh. Scott, Brown j J ISS I 1 ' E- (sittings in nine years has increased the number of pil ls’ sports from three to nine. 1 1. I his year for the first time she has inaugurated a P. E. teacher’s training course, and is striving for “Happiness, Health, and Skill for every girl.” Marguerite Chesney, the friend of all sportswomen in and out of the University has been on sabbatical leave this year, and brings home a Master’s Degree from Columbia. Genevieve Brown’s chief interest is dancing, with archery as second choice. She produced for the University the lovely Dance Drama, a truly finished production, which was enjoyed by all who witnessed it. Mary Keith this year inaugurated Play Week for all girls. Miss Cittings says, “Just try to catch up with her, for she surely covers ground on the field, tennis court, or in the swimming pool. Miss Scott is known only by “R. I-.”, and has added golf to the Co-Ed sports regime of the University of Arizona. 'I he “Pro” at the Municipal Golf course claims her the best woman golfer in Tucson. Ada May McCoy MANAGER I 237 |7 1 li. Houle, 15. liouhon, M. ('ollmrn, M. Millet, I. Sparks IV. A. A. O ’HL Women’s Athletic Association was organized by 25 sport-loving co-eds in 1925. The presenr 1 thriving membership roll is due to the western girl’s characteristic fondness of out-of-door recreation, which is especially pleasant in Arizona’s unusually pleasant sunshine and mild climate. With this equipment from nature and modern paraphernalia for each of the twelve sports, W. A. A. affords attractive interests to girls who are keen for fun and sports. The purpose of the organization is to foster the women's participation in campus athletics. Business is transacted at the regular monthly mass meetings under the guidance of the Executive Board. The management functions are in the hands of the executive committee composed of the officers, sportleaders and the staff advisor. Miss Mary Keith. The 1928-1929 officers are: President, Dorothy Houle; Business Manager, Ada Mae McCoy; Vice-President, Betty Boulton; General Secretary, Elizabeth Shannon; Recording Secretary, Marjorie Miller; Treasurer, lone Sparks; and the Sport Leaders are as follows: Hockey, Olga Hamlin; Swimming, Mary Baldwin; Tennis, Aida Garcia; Equitation, Beulah Stone; Basketball, Lucy Akin; Baseball, Breta Bryant, Archery, Marian Dudley; Dancing, Patricia Paylore; Horseshoes, Betty Rigden; and Hiking, Kathcrina Zlatnick. The customary annual events brought forth great enthusiasm this year, particularly at the Desert Picnic early in October, where a barbecue and games interested all of the new and old campus women. The real success of the year was the first annual Play Week which took place in February. Each afternoon of that Play Week after school, almost every co-ed came out to the field, tennis court, gym or riding arena to enjoy a jolly hour’s play at clog dancing, archery, golf, tennis, or horseshoes. Then one of the feature nights was devoted to a big Roller Skating Whoopee with both girls and fellows gliding or stumbling o’er the gym floor. Another special night an old-time Social Dancing Hour was revived. At that time, Miss Ada Mae McCoy was presented as the outstanding co-ed in school athletics. 'Throughout the spring season W. A. A. members are frequently seen indulging in their favorite pastime-sports. Dorothy Houi.k PRESIDENT (2381 Ada May McCoy BEST ALL ROUND COEDDELTA GAMMA SWIMMING TEAM Swimming Mary Baldwin LEADER J yfMC 7 BALDWIN, a Junior and one of the fastest if 1 swimmers in the school, is managing the swimming season this year. She is assisted by Martha Hart, who holds the school record in the back dash. A big splash started the Inter-group swimming meet with the first heat of the 30-yard dash. The result indicates that the meet was a walk-away for the Delta Gammas who piled up 30 points, against 15 for the Chi Omegas, who came second. Eight teams were entered which were composed of four or more girls. They were Delta Gamma, Chi Omega. Varsity Villagers, Gamma Phi Beta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Phi, Maricopa Hall, and Iota Lambda Rho. For the first time, water polo was played this year. This game has created such a sensation, that next year it will probably be a part of the intra-mural swimming meet. Spring swimming began April 22, and it was found that much rivalry existed between the classes as to the possibilities of winning the inter-class meet. Considering the material that was in the Sophomore class, there was never a doubt as to who would win, but the Freshmen, Juniors, and Seniors gave them a run for the championship title. l-r«u|Tennis X ELIMINATION tournament was held in the fall T7 with fifty-seven girls entered. Margaret Byrne, by winning this tourney, won another leg on the challenge trophy, and incidentally her third consecutive championship cup. Aida Garcia, who ranked first last spring and who was runner up in the Southwestern Junior’s Singles championship, was runner-up in this tourney. The consolation tourney, held in conjunction with the elimination tourney and entered by the twenty-eight girls who were beaten in the first round, was won by Marjorie Evans. Dorothy Houle was runner-up. Twelve teams were entered in the Interorganization Tourney. This tournament was won last year by Varsity Villagers. The Honor Team is picked after the All-Ranking Tournament in the Spring. The members are awarded white emblems with racquets and “U. A.” stitched in red and blue. Margaret Byrne, Carol Courtney and Aida Garcia arc-wearing them this year. Sixteen of the University’s best players entered the city tournament in April, and five played in the state tourney held in Tucson. Aida Garcia LEADER 12 l|Honor Socckk Team Soccer OOCCER, the first sport played this year, opened with O great interest. This was the first time that soccer has been played as an inter-class game among the co-eds. During the season it was learned that the girls were just as clever in using their feet as their hands. Practice started October 30 and continued through practically two weeks. Class captains chosen were: Senior, Ada Mae McCoy; Junior, Breta Bryant; Sophomore, Monte Fariss; and Freshman, Margaret Hickman. As the time for the inter-class games drew near, excitement was high and each class spent hours in perfecting its teams. The captains with the aid of the coaches. Miss Keith and Miss Scott, were working hard to make their teams the best, and every girl was trying to make a place on her team during the practices. The schedule of the games was made out and the Junior and Frosh game started the season off. The Juniors and Sophomores won every game they played up to the final championship game between the two. The Sophomores claimed the championship by walking off with the long end of a 2-1 score. After the games the Honor Soccer team was chosen by the two coaches, the sporrleader, and the assistant sporrleader, and the four class captains. 1212 1 Oi.oa Hami.ik LEADERHonor Hock by Team Hockey T 7DCKFY! The most popular game of all the seasons ■ - began November 20th. Many girls turned out on the held with the opening of the season. Practices were held for two weeks and every girl worked hard to make a place on her respective team. Soon after the practices had started, class captains were chosen and they were: Senior, Ada Mae McCoy; Junior, Clara Miller; Sophomore, Monte Fariss; and Freshman, Edna Foster. As the time came for the choosing of each team, the captains, with the aid of the two coaches, Miss Keith and Miss Scott, and the sportleader, had a difficult task picking each team as there were so many girls out from each class. The games were scheduled and played off. Up to the final game neither the Juniors or the Sophomores had met with defeat, so the two teams battled for championship. At that game both teams were seriously crippled, due to the “flu” which kept a number of the girls out of the game. The Juniors were doped to win the championship game, but the tables were turned when the Sophomores took a two to one victory. I’he coaches, the sportleader and assistant, and the four captains chose the Honor Team and it was announced between the halves of the final game. Olga Hamlin 1 243 ) LEADERm i n ii y Honor BasketballTkam Basketball Lucy Akin LEADER LUCY AKIN, basketball sport leader, and her assistant Agnes Mathieson, had a very successful basket-ball tournament this year. Both girls were Sophomores and Lucy has her “A” sweater. More teams answered the call for basket-ball this year than ever before. Every organization had a team entered in the round-robin tournament which was played. There were many up-sets, a number of strong teams being defeated by weaker teams. Every team had to fight and fight hard to hold its place with the rest. Maricopa Hall tied Varsity Villagers for first place in league one. The'tic was played off' with the Varsity Villagers being defeated by a score of 16-15. The Pi Beta Phis, champions of last year, won first place in league two. Everyone was sorry to have the season come to a close when the final whistle blew in the championship game between Maricopa Hall and the Pi Phis. The final score was 26-14 in favor of Maricopa Hall. 12441 Honor Baseball Team Baseball FJ RET A BRYANT, junior, was the sport leader for base-ball this year. She has made the Honor Team for rhree years. Leota Neely, also a junior, was the assistant sport leader. Baseball this season was more exciting; than ever. Eight organizations entered teams into the round-robin tournament. The Varsity Villagers again came out on the long end of the 12 0 score against the Delta Gammas in the final game. This is the third year that the Villagers have won the cup. Superior pitching by the veteran Varsity Villager pitcher, Christine Garcia, was largely responsible for the victory. Class baseball started the week after the inter-group games were played. This year’s Junior class has won the championship since they have been in school— and this year won every one of their games again. The Krosh were the only ones to score against them. The score for the final game between the Juniors and Krosh was 6 1. Immediately after the last game the Baseball Honor Team was selected. Those earning a place on this team were: Elizabeth Shannon, Christine Garcia, Breta Bryant, Olga Hamlin, Lucy Akin, Maybclle Wisdom, Clara Miller, Ida Monterastelli, Edna Foster, Ruth James, Esther Lane, Gladys Richardson and Helen Mote. The last game of the season was played by the Honor Team against the men faculty, following which the Honor Team went on a big picnic on the desert. Breta Bryant LEADER 1 2451Dancing Class Dancing Patricia Pavlore ' i ’HE installation of the University of Arizona chapter of Orchesis, national honorary dancing organization, marked an innovation in Dance on the campus. Charter initiation was held early in December with a membership of the fifteen girls who had won honors in dance drama the previous year. Meetings were held once a week. Mastery of technique and interest in original creative work were emphasized. Fifteen new girls were initiated in February. Membership in the organization means membership in W. A. A. also. In May, the annual Dance Drama was held. Instead of the usual sequence of original dances as given in previous years the pageant this year was the legend of Tucson dramatized in dance. The music for the entire production was written by Beulah F'ranco, a University girl and a member of Orchesis, and it embodies old Indian legends connected with the history of Tucson. The dances were created by the members of the group. The production was staged on the Woman’s Field, in the open-air theatre, on the night of a May full moon. Guest night is held once a year, coining this year in April. Faculty and friends were invited to witness the work of the group. They have an opportunity to see fundamentals, and also the best creative work of the members. LEADER [24 1 Archery 1 y’ARIAN DUDLEY, member of last year’s honor team, 1 1 is sportlcader of Archery. The archery season started in November this year with the whiz of many arrows flying through the air and a loud plunk as they hit the targets. This year there was a new archery field situated near the observatory. The field was equipped with stakes for bows and arrows, two targets, and a strong box in which VV. A. A. and the girls kept their equipment. 1 he season started out with an inrergroup tournament which was won by the Delta Gamma team, Maricopa Hall being second. Marian Dudley made high score in that tournament. Archery was a feature of Play Week, and an individual tournament soon followed, including telegraphic meets with Berkeley and Tempe. Archery has grown to be one of the most popular major sports on the campus. It has the advantage of a season which lasts the year round. Marian Dudley LEADER I247jAdvanckd Equitation Class Equitation Hkui.ah Stonk I.KAOKK rHE FACP that equitation is offered to the women students at the University of Arizona is quite a drawing card to girls from all over the United States. 'ITiis year both the basic and advanced classes have been much larger than ever before. The girls are taught the regular military type of riding, and by the time they finish training they are able to “hold their own” with any who may appear. Master riders are developed at the university, as has been shown this year by the fact that Martha Nutt, who first began to ride here, took charge of Captain Woodruff’s classes when he was out of school for several weeks with a broken knee. ‘I bis year there was no fall horseshow, but two were given in the spring, the first being in connection with the Rodeo. I bis show, which lasted three nights, was opened by an exhibition fire jump by the advanced equitation class. The other events for the women included single jumping, pair jumping, park riding, Roman racing, and rescue racing. In the regular spring horseshow the Desert Riders, which is a club organized last spring for the more experienced riders, gave several exhibitions of trick riding. I 248 |Horseshoes T_TORSESHOES is an open sport and all Co-eds on the IHL campus are urged to come out and try their luck at circling the stake. Last fall there was an elimination singles tournament, which started out with about twenty-five entrants. This tournament was won by Fern Johnson, last year’s sport leader and champion. In the spring there were two more tournaments, an intra-mural doubles tournament. A beautiful loving cup was presented to the winner of the intra-mural contest. Last year this cup was won by Chi Omega. Horseshoes was one of the most popular sports during Play Week. Judging by the great crowds that turned out for it every night, there are a goodly number of barnyard golfers at the U. of A. Betty Rigden LEADER 1240 ] Hiking Team Hiking rr'HK hiking season at the University of Arizona extends throughout the entire school year. 1 One of the most enjoyable of hikes was the one to Tanque Verde Kails. After reaching the falls, and spending an enjoyable hour climbing around the cliffs above it, everyone returned to camp for coffee, beans, salad, rolls and pineapple. Friday, the twenty-second of February, being a holiday, there was a W. A. A. hike to Rustler’s Camp, six miles beyond St. Mary’s Hospital. A breakfast hike had been decided upon, and a group of twelve left the University at eight o’clock. Upon arriving at their destination, several girls climbed a nearby peak, while others explored the ancient house which stood in the center of the clearing. An anxious hour was spent waiting for the food to arrive by car, and several girls walked back to meet it. When it was finally met, and camp again reached, the smell of ham and eggs soon rose in the air. Two dozen slices of ham, and two dozen eggs were eaten like lightning, the canteens were drained and all were ready to return home, very full and very tired. With the approach of spring and warm weather, one’s thoughts turn to hiking. An over night hike to Mt. Baldy is anticipated, the night being spent at White House Canyon. A hike to Picture Rocks is also being planned, while several girls are clamoring for a hike beyond the San Xavier Mission to hunt moon stones. All in all, hiking will have contributed its part toward making this school year a success. I 250 1 Katherine Zi.atnik LEADERRigdcn, Ned, Miller, Garcia, Hamlin, Foy, Akin N'titt, Sparks, McCoy, McDonald, Miller, Bryant, Zlatnik, Byrne Girls’ “A” Club A DA MAE McCOY, a senior, is President of this year’s Girls’“A” Club. Thcclub was formed last year to correspond to the Arizona lettermen’s club by the same name. The membership is composed of all girls on the campus who have won their “A” sweaters. The requirement for a sweater is to have won 5 (X) V. A. A. points through participation in girls’ athletics. The members for the past year are Margaret Byrne, Lucy Akin, Betty Rigden, Martha Nutt, Helen Neel, Tone Sparks, Vivian F’oy, Katherine Zlatnik, Olga Hamlin, Breta Bryant. Aida Garcia, Katherine Miller, Veronica McDonald, Margie Miller and Ada Mae McCoy. [251 I Ada May McCoy Presidkn rThis section was prepared by Frances BowersPepper Dedication Because he so acts the part, takes the part, is the part, has the spirit, is the spirit, and drinks the spirit, he faw down, and didn’t go Boom, this section of the book is grape-fully dedicated. “Non Compis Mentis.”OC The Cover for this Annual was created by Weber-McCrea Company 42 1 East Sixth Street Los Angeles California Shoes With Snap ---Plenty The Smartest of all Smart Patterns Shown Changes of Styles Weekly Given Bros. Shoe Co. 22 East Congress Street TUCSON :: ARIZONA ZETA BETA TAU This section of the university School of Commerce wended its way through an uneventful year. Had three outstanding men; B. Abramson, the actor, Bcrnic Abramson, the personality kid, and Bcrnic (Nauseous) Abramson, the unadulterated bore. These three flys in the campus soup had their usual big year before the eye of the long-suffering public. Little Levy offered the Pi Phis and Kappas daily rides in his Chevrolet; for want of better things to do, they usually accepted. Izcvy is perfect Sigma Nu type, ennahoo. With brother Elkan safely in the distance, the boys waxed quite proud of the rotund Adolph; he came in nightly with an odor quite athletic about him. Almost a recompense for not getting Elzer, the only eligible athlete on the campus. 1 254 )THE BIGGEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS Produced Exclusively By Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. Olympia, Washington Manufacturers also of "THE SEALSKIN OF SWIMMING APPAREI.” City Laundry Co, Phone 369-399 Prompt and Efficient Laundrv Service Modes of the Moment! at “The Woman’s Smart Dress Shop” 203 E. Congress St. ( 256 1 ZETA DELTA EPSILON After the Colorado Phi Gam went home and told the boys that there was not a man on the whole Arizona campus worthy of Phi Gatnma Delta, the dear brethren leaned back for another ten year’s wait. They had secretly given up, ennahoo; too bad that Pi Kappa Alpha is already on the campus. Andrew Rupkey whose assiduous campaign for political fame on the campus pooped out, went in for military seriously, and, while he was no Renshaw, still achieved some degree of success, and had the guts to put it down as an activity. The boys failed, for the first time in many years, to take any men away from Zcta Beta Tau; probably not because they didn’t try, however. Don Strigel was their biggest man, if the size of his head was any criterion. Tex Middleton, on the other hand, was their loudest voice, not conceding anything to the Phi Delt's man McCullough, in this field of endeavor. The boys missed Casady, but were proud of Dick Chamber’s status at the Pi Phi house. V- ■— VJC COMPLIMENTS INSPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY 25 BROADWAY NEW YORK MINES AND PLANTS INSPIRATION, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA 257 c Ef 1C If high schools and colleges really taught everything which would help a young mi 1 to succeed in life they would have a course in correct dress and no doubt the Fashion Park Style Book would be the text book of the course! Spring Suits, $35 upward MYERS BLOOM CO. One Priced Clothiers Phone 47 63-69 East Congress Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor (NEAR DOOLEY S) Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined HATS BLOCKED and CLEANED "Let Us Help You Look Nice" Brother in S. A. E., Arizona Alpha takes this opportunity to present her erstwhile and outstanding Eminent Archon, Bro. Darrel "It” St. Claire, (just ask Clara Bow). He has done a great deal on the Arizona campus to prove that S. A. E. does not stand for "Sleep and hat" but an up and coming group of young men. He is perhaps responsible, more than any other member, in establishing the good old Sig Alph expression, “Hi, Si!” into the hearts of every Arizonan. Even in his junior year, seven years ago Bro. St. Claire was elected editor of the “Desert, although he did not accept the honor and went to a bigger school for a year, it shows his prominence. We, of Arizona Alpha (Bro. Conley excluded) would like to recommend his name to our National Hall of Kamc. All Hail! (From "The Record” 1929.) 1 258 )o he - c w lDEiElB TP 'Made in Arizona' United Verde Copper Company Producers of COPPKR, GOLD AND SILVER MINES at Jerome, Arizona SMELTER AND CONCENTRATOR at Clarkdalc, Arizona ♦0SEfflCT Compliments of A Friend in DOUGLAS FOR CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS AND THE BALMY ' ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP WHILE EATING DROP INTO THE Farsity Inn Students Rendezvous Ed Moore, Innkeeper 1260] FACULTY FREAKS Why pick on the students all the time? Give the faculty a whirl. Alright, how about this for a collection of freaks! 1. Doctor Larson, that erminent basketball referee, and his checkered, race track suit. 2. Herr Mez, the frivolous youth who runs his finger along the store windows, and touches all the trees he passes. 3. Mrs. Something or Other, the female English prof, who is so poetic that she has to gush (loudly) about the cactus gardens, the fleecy clouds, the twittering birds, etc., to all who pass within earshot. 4. Charles Fletcher Rogers, publicity hound supreme, and general all round admirer of Charles Fletcher Rogers. 5. “Smiling” Ida Leonard and her bottle shaped hubby. IDES E M. CURLEY President G. H. PURCELL Secretary- Treasurer NEW CORNELIA CO-OPERATIVE MERCANTILE COMPANY A JO, ARIZONA ARIZONA GROWN AND MANUFACTURED ARTICLES PURCHASED January 1st to December 1st, 1928 $157,449.38 m PROFITS REBATED TO EMPLOYEES 1917 $ 16,232.88 1923 $ 50,341.46 1918 37,796.57 1924 51,366.76 1919 42,103.72 1925 56,880.80 1920 32,399.93 1926 63,542.51 1921 11,604.53 1927 69,501.85 1922 13,851.70 1928 76,149.80 E. RILEY J. K. VINT Assistant Manager I26IJ $ O 3t 3I - Leadership and Growth The figures printed below show the circulation growth of The Arizona Daily Star since October 1, 1924. as reported to the Postoffice Department. These figures represent the net paid circulation only: all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies having been deducted. Report October 1. 1924 - 4,013 Report April 1. I92 j 4.599 Report October 1. 1925 5,573 Re|x rt April 1. 1926 - 5.573 Report April 1, 1927 6,060 Report April 1, 1928 6,748 Report April 1, 1929 - 7,217 This shows the wonderful response on the part of the people of Tucson and Arizona to a newspaper that is first of all a NEWSpaper and a NEWSpaper that is unhampered by an outside control. THE ARIZONA DAILY STAR TUCSON, ARIZONA 2 Wyatt's Book Store B(X)KS STATIONERY NOVELTIES “Everything for the Student'’ 64 E. Congress St., Phone 7 Tucson, Arizona JEAN PROVENCE—HIS TALE From the little mining town of Miami came Jean Provence, in the year. 1926, to the University of Arizona, and that institution has been an "Al‘' college ever since. Jean early distinguished himself by his persistent efforts to make a fraternity. He even gave the Pi Kaps a rush, so earnest was he. His favorite anecdote Starred like this, "after turning Phi Delt down----This was a black eye that even the Phi Delts didn’t deserve. After a year of giving the fraternities a rush, the versatile Jean set sail out onto the journalistic sea. Following the completion of a year of service (?) on the Kitty Kat staff" where his superiority-complex was much more in evidence than his wit he became editor. Having this great honor thrust (?) upon him was too much for Jean and he turned his envious eyes upon an honorary fraternity. As a journalist of two years standing. Provence was eligible to Pi Delta r.psilon. This group, however, saw fit to, give Jean and his sniffle-nosed coterie of pen-pushers the go-by, and this enraged the illustrious Mr. Provence in exceedingly large amounts. In reply to this dastardly rebuff to a great ntan rhe very versatile Mr. Provence started the 30 dolt as competition to the Pi Delt clan. The unlv requirement for the "30" club was Caucasian blood, and a thwarted desire to belong to Pi Delta Kpsiloit And so we come to the lasr year, let us hope, of. this young genius stay at the University of Arizona. What he w ill be doing next is hard to say. Suffice it is to state that he will make a success of it. Modestv will never hold him back. Not good old J KAN!] O. r ]i • C STEINFELD’S TUCSON'S GREATEST STORES FAMOUS FOR STYLK To have the right thing—at the right time—that’s what has made our apparel section for men and women the largest and best in the Southwest. FAMOUS FOR QUALITY And the merchandise must have merit or it has no place in Steinfeld’s—for our rule is “A dollar’s Worth of Satisfaction for Every Dollar Spent here.” FAMOUS FOR VALUK And in addition to being right in style—and right in quality—our merchandise must be right in price. Quality considered—Steinfeld’s are rarely undersold. FAMOUS FOR VAR I FT Y JUST THINK—three great stores—a Department Store—a Grocery and Market—a Hardware Store— all told—over a million dollars worth of merchandise in stock—merely to serve you properly. WO O OS3 IRT COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR UTILITIES Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Company Tucson Rapid Transit Company o o Dooley s Bringing Up Puts the “U" Higher Where you meet John College Mingle with the Upper Grads DOOLEY’S “Tucson's Varsity Town" R. I. P. (Continued from 1928 Desert) We hereby take this space and privilege in admitting our mistake, or was it? of omitting Brother Warren Smith from the Senior panel. It seems that the Class editor had something against him. Anyhow, after being a Senior for four years, we could not allow the mistake of leaving his picture out of the annual, our success depends on that. So he was put in with the Juniors thru the influence of Jean Provence. His activities arc as follows: Warren Smith Booster's Club 24, 25, 26, 27, 28,29. Sigma Nu 28. Phi Theta Delta. Scabbard and Blade 24. dec Club 24, 25,26.27,28, 29. Circulation Manager Wildcat 24, 25, 26. Senior Follies 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29,30.31? Senior FlooicsCommittee 28, 29. Senior Floloies Usher 19, 20. Senior Flllooss Director 1923. Photo Kditor Desert 26,27. Treasurer Law Student Body 28. (Impeached) Vice-President Intcr-Frat Council (Host of Phi Delr Party.) Senior Collies Band leader 25 . Assistant Veil leader 28, 29. (This is real) Women's Campus Ciudc (Since Ins father l cforc him I8S9.) Chi Omega Daddy 28, 29. A good guv, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28. 29, 30? (To be continued in 1930 Desert.) I 264 1NEW CORNELIA COPPER COMPANY AJO, ARIZONA 1C 3t " KODAK Send us your film at Hotne wit a Brownie Camera a Folding Pocket Kodak or make H O M F M () V I KS with the Cine-Kodak IVe stock all Kodak Accessories T. ED LITT DRUGGIST Congress at Stone Mail Orders Tucson, Arizona Get l.itt Service 39 Years In Arizona! Selling the people of Arizona BUILDING MATERIALS of GUARANTEED QUALITY J. KNOX CORBETT Lumber Hardware Co. Guaranteed M a i a " 2H0 KAPPA SIGMA The Hearty caters from Away Out Yonder got through another year on their past reputation. With the drag in Phoenix High School lost to them scurvy Sigma Chis, the day when Kappa Sigma is to take its place along with O. Phi 0., Tau Upsilon and Pi Kappa Alpha loomed ever nearer. Kill Truman piloted the ship of student body government through the year, aided slightly by the faculty. His oily tactics brought tears of envy to the eyes of ex-President l.awson Smith, who had spoiled his own record by once venturing an opinion without first consulting the powers-that-he. Backward Bill Hargis, self-styled bulwark of Arizona athletics, starred on the teams in true William Haines style, except that someone always takes the cockiness out of William Haines, and no one ever accomplished that with the Bishcc Beauty. Slue Foot De Parcq returned to school with his ever-radiant scowl. Freddy Miller saw him alight from the train, and immediately rushed up to McKalc’s office and tried to get Hating installed as an intra-mural sport. The Kappa Sigs all pray before retiring at night. It goes like this, "God bless Glendale High School, and give every Sigma Chi a severe case of hare-lip.”i.: —) ‘ r zzd Calumet and Arizona Mining Company Warren - - - Arizona Producers of Blister Copper and Sixty Degree Baums’ Sulphuric Acid 1 MINES Bisbee, Arizona Valedon, New Mexico REDUCTION WORKS ACID PLANT Douglas, Arizona 04K O iRT w ID- 30- University Drug Company OUR DRUG LINE IS COMPLETE, AND WE ARE ABLE TO SUPPLY ALL STUDENTS' NEEDS IN HIGH GRADE STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES AND COSMETICS Convenience and Courtesy Combined with Service “OUR FOUNTAIN IS THE CAMPUS OASIS’ VICTROLAS AND RADIOS STEINWAY AND OTHER PIANOS MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Fisher’s 118 E. Congress Srreer Tucson, Arizona TAU UPSILON Forty odd Kappas passed the Tau Upsilon house four or five times daily, to and from school, for three months. Not one of them ever guessed, that right there, almost beneath their noses (and certainly beneath their notice) there existed a very real little fraternity (triumph of courtesy) containing some thirty or forty of the less intelligent type of barb. So Griggs, Grand Belch of the Tau Upsilon tribe, determined to make the Kappas notice them. This he accomplished by stretching a rope across the walk. Every time a Kappa tripped over the rope, the brethren of Tau Upsilon rushed out and sang “Another Kappa has Fallen for the Tau Up Line.” Now, that isn’t really true, but only an allegory showing what a helluva time I au Up has had in convincing people that they arc really a fraternity. So far they have had some trouble in convincing themselves of the fact. They are petitioning something, Y. M. C. A. or Boy Scout, it is thought. A swell chance for Deek to grab off a hot bunch of boys, in our opinion.We take pleasure in presenting the Photographic work in this volume as the product of the Buehman Studio O o And wish to congratulate the Editor and Business Manager on their splendid showing I 269 |I— o»o»o JC Martin D ru Stores No. 1—Congress 4c Church Phones 29 4: 30 No. 3—Congress 4c Scott Phones 740 4c 741 No. 5—S. 6th Avc. 4c 18th St. Phone 520 No. 2—Congress 4c Fifth Open all Night Phones 303 4c 2735 No. 4—Ajo, Arizona No. 6—E. 6th 4c Santa Rita Avc. Phone 674 Largest Retail Drug Company in Arizona LOOK FOLKS ! Nellie s Floral Shop Nellie Tompkins, Propriet .r Phone 156 Nocalks, Arizona Varsity Cleaners At University Square CASH AND CARRY or DELIVERY SERVICE Dan L. Kincrk, Proprietor | 270| Arizona is fast developing a crew of Babbitts that will bow to none in the United States. For the benefit of the uninitiated, the term Babbitt must be explained. A Campus Babbitt is a he, her or it. w hich takes himself, herself or itself, very, very seriously. A specimen of this genus usually has a great collection of “activities” and not enough sense of humor to know that they mean nothing at all. Campus Babbitts are always very serious, always very much in a rush, always very much impressed with themselves and the important things that they are doing and have done. The following is a list of outstanding Campus Babbits. 1. Phil Munch 2. Bernie Abramson 3. Frances Bowers 4. Bill Thompson 5. Anna MacLachlan 6. Dorothy Houle 7. Ralph Deal 8. Don Striegcl " 3C S'S 'N UD Congratulations Seniors of Arizona's Own YOUR OPPORTUNITIES ARE ABUNDANT jC Products arc Arizona’s products of quality and choice. Wc wish to serve you in your various walks of life. ARIZONA PACKING CO PHOENIX, ARIZONA Branches located at Bishee Nogales Tucson Yuma Superior Miami Prescott Flagstaff BECAUSE OF OUR MANY YEARS OF PRACTICAL TRAINING AND EXPERIENCE WE KEEL THAT WE ARE ESPECIALLY QUALIFIED TO ADVISE AND SERVE THE INVESTING PUBLIC WE SPECIALIZE IN— Business Properties Citrus Lands Insurance Home Building Farm Lands 1st Mortgage Loans Subdivisions Rentals Property Management Dwight B. Heard Investment Company Realtors Heard Building Phoenix, Arizona I 271 0 O404Or -e- - tO Our 33rd Year in Business -4 A Complete Department Store-Selling Such Well Known Products as ADLER COLLEGIAN CLOTHES WALKOVER SHOES S TETSON HATS WILSON BROTHERS FURNISHINGS INDESTRUCTO TRUNKS LILLEY SUITCASES AND BAGS PALMDAYL SHIRTS FASHION PLATE AND RED CROSS SHOES BUTTERFIELD AND LA PORTE FABRICS Compliments of The Copper Kettle University Square BETA CHI For eight long years the fellows have been chasing Beta Theta Pi, and getting further behind each year. Still, it’s better to woo a pood national and be repulsed, than petition Pi Kappa Alpha and get it. So the aspiring young men of Beta Chi, with one activity man (Editor Smith) and one athlete (brother Witter, the flat footed distance hoofer) and no students at all, go grimly on, dreaming of the day when they will be fraternity men. Greetings From the Premier Government Reclamation Project The New Empire of Pecans and Grape Fruit Yuma, Arizona 1 272 ) The fine new house was expected to bring great results, but the crop of neophytes (theatrical term used by Greek letter men to denote their embryo members) was just as discouragingly punk as ever, and Brother Springer wept salty tears. The one rift in the foggy collection of pledges was Klondykc Stewart, a real live athlete with a solid ivory dome. How the Sigma Chis missed him was a wonder. The Beta Chis this year wrested the championship from the Tau Upsilons for being the flattest and most uninteresting house on the campus; no one praises them or razzes them; no one mentions them at all.Compliments of The Rialto Theatre AND The Opera House WOMEN’S WEAR OF GOLDWATERS DISTINCTION— —for the woman who appreciates the very newest and best. ALL MAILORDERS FILLED THE DAY RECEIVED— —Parcel post charges paid in Arizona. Erskine Leads in Its Class Bowen-Sims Motor Co. Broadway at Fifth Telephone 225 TUCSON 304 E. Congress St. Phone 2754 GERLACK'S Everything NEW—SNAPPY—FAULTLESS for The Well Dressed Man Home of Hart-SchafFner Marx Clothes ,2a PHOENIX GARAGE 108 N. 2nd Ave. Phone 073 PHOENIX ARIZONA Storage Day and Night Auto Repairs, Gas, Oil, Tubes and Accessories S. A. E. The violet it the chosen flower of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The violet is also the symbol of reticence and shyness. But the brethren of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are not reticent, even though they may be called shy—on good manners. With the passing of Barney Knowles, it was hoped that the dear fellows would rate a little better in campus opinion. But Brother Ford Knowles, not so objectionable as his expectorating brother, but twice as noisy, attained rare form, and things rolled along as boisterously as ever at the tong. Aided by dear Brother Acuff, and dearer Brother Conley, the boys have succeeded in becoming just the best gang of real red blooded, hairy, chested, thick skulled fellows in the world! Alumnus Roy Drachman, of the Rialto Theater, (adv) can talk for hours, with tears in his eyes and down his shirt front, of the cute things the pledges say. Chillplow Bumpington Pattetson (or some such euphonious moniker) slid rhe best he could to lend a iady-like atmosphere to the Sig Alph bull l cn but he was a gentle breeze, at the best, and could hardly make himself heard above the racket. George (Very) Green easily walked off with the season's laurels for expensive and unavailing queening. Darrel St. Clair continued to pass for an intellect by keeping his mouth shut and cultivating a knowing grin which he trotted out on state occasions.When - jc —you get your sheepskin and are ready to begin your work—become a citizen—a booster for your community—tlie ARIZONA EDISON COMPANY will be ready to serve you with ELECTRICITY (MS WATER ICE CAS OR ELECTRIC APPLIANCES IN Hisbee Olobe Casa Grande Coolidge Yuma Douglas Miami Florence Gila Bend Safford “ The Butter— SERT Congratulations — SlMBriic-Go Cor. 1st Ave. it Monroe St. PHOENIX, ARIZONA The Post Office is Opposite Vs Riding Boots Riding Breeches Spurs Sport Coats Dupont Rain Coats Everything in Canvas Women's riding Habits General Store Marana, Arizona IMA RCANTILE CO. 215 East Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Sweaters l.umher Jacks Leather Coats Shoes Luggage Camp Equipment Men's Wear O New Shapes New Leathers The Florsheim Shoe Wa Aormo of JfeC cr' Voluem PHOENIX. ARIZONA I 276 J PHI DELTA THETA Crouch, the athlete, and Smith, the politician, graduated last year and left the unfortunate Phis with the delinquent list as their only activity. True, the hoys still had the versatile Munch, whose simian features graced the panels of more honorary societies than had those of any other man since the days of rhe energetic Wilber Bowers. But Munch was, as all have sorrowfully learned, just a great muddle of sonorous platitudes, and self-conscious posings. So poor ole Phi Delta Theta found itself tip the proverbial creek, and in the proverbial oarless condition. Fortunately Kill Greer had returned; the famous Greer, hero of many anecdotes, unfortunate lad whose devotion to that natatorial fowl known as the "goose” had landed him on the outside looking in. Also, the brethren still numbered in their midst the erratic journalistic "Mulligan”. So things were not as dark as they seemed. They they spilled the beans. With chances of re-gaining prestige on the campus looking good, the misguided lads stuck a pledge button on a gazuny laboring under the cognomen of “Red” McCullough, and the last leaf fell. Phi Delta Theta’s outstanding achievement of the last year was their famous disappearing act, featuring the entire campus and live gallons of tire-water. I.. 1t 3C==3 If you don't know VIC HANNY you ought to—hr sells CLOTHES □ □ □ 36-42 North Central, Twin Fronts Phoenix, Arizona MR. SERVES-YOU-RIGHT SAYS X -OU can always have a good rime when fine food is properly served." That’ about right. We buy choice foods and prepare them with a cooking knowledge that makes you feci that you've come to the right place. DANCING The Grand Cafe, Inc. "It's a Trtat to Eat at tkt Grand” Phone 24021 Balkc Building, 34 West Adams Street PHOENIX, ARIZONA VJI 0 0 oBanking connections with a good bank is an asset to any individual and particularly to the young man starting a business or professional career. Miners Merchants Bank BISBEE, ARIZONA Conservative ami Safe Independent Publishing Company ARIZONA WILDCAT 14 North Scott Street J. W. SIMS, President Publishers of the ARIZONA ALUMNUS MANUSCRIPT Phone 1570 r O o R. V. Misenhimer AUTHORIZED FORD SALES and SERVICE BENSON, ARIZONA Meet tie at— The Splendid Cafe 47 North Central Ave. Phone 6510 U nder ne:v management I 27X j SIGMA NU Shades of by-gone cookies—the days of Sigma Nu superiority in the sorority field is went. This year the boys had to put forth real effort to rate anything at all feministically speaking. To be sure, Bever, he of the butter—(Censored) held down a place at the Theta house, and Clayborn Gladys Lockett Dunn his best at the Kappa house, but these were steady lads, and did not count. Warren Smith, the youth that all the goils hate, but who never misses a sorority dance, spent as much as 35 cents a month on his dates, showing to what lengths he was forced to go to keep up the batting average of ole Sig-Manure. Howard Eddy, the Pi Phi pearl diver, mixed business and pleasure, dirty dishes and dates; afterwards they all said of him, “A darn good kid, ole Howard is, and means well. Goat Gray, campus broadcaster, had an even longer wave length this year; having nothing to say, he said it loudly, and his reputation as a wit prospered. Odd Ball Jones being went forever, the l»oys had to do the best they could with the adolescent Dunsearh, reputedly the greatest sleigh bell among the Santa Clauses. Internationa Smelting Company Purchasers Copper Ores Inspiration Arizona I 279 JAM iFI N u. .Jt - PHOENIX HEADQUARTERS FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Fashion Park Charter House Clothes Nettleton Shoes Knapp-Felt Hats and Caps Interwoven Hose PHOENIX, ARIZONA Goldbergs’ Central at JZciam Established 1875 Compliments of The Bank of Bisbee CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, SI,375,000.00 DEPOSITS S3,000,000 BISBEE, ARIZONA ❖ ❖ c UNIVERSITY BEAUTY SHOP ISABEL BAXTER Realistic Permanent Waving Marcelline Facial Treatments Paper Curling Scalp Treatments Manicuring Shampooing Haircutting Bleaching and Dyeing Phone 2072 929 E. Third Street v a newspaper with such variety of content as the (Eucson Dailu (Citizen must inevitably have more readers per copy than any other type. P. S.—For SS year Ihc HOME newspaper In Southern Arizona, telling new records every month at It grows with Tucaon. SPEAKING OF FLOWERS FOR EVERY NEED CALL HAL BURNS Florist Phone 107 15 North Stone Avenue 12X0 |THE MaNIJPACTIJRINj JYvriCNERX INC. I HCENIX CcEATCKf Of PKINTINO AND ENGRAVING Cf Dijtinction 1IIDMI MAID ADVERTISING AND SALE LITERATURE I 281 ) U'hile in Phoenix, the Arizona Wildcats Stop at the HOTEL LUHRS Corner Jefferson and ('enter Streets Phoenix, Arizona Modern and Up-to-date Compliments of BALLINGER FUEL Sc FEED COMPANY Tucson, Arizona % o z Compliments of FLEISCH MAN DRUG COMPANY 21 East Congress Street Phone 2 or 180 Tucson's Leadifig 'Jewelers" GREENWALD ADAMS, Inc. East Congress at Scott Street Members (mien Watch Guild and the HALLMARK Organization Wheeler Perry Co. (incorporated) Wholesale Grocers 121 Toole Avenue P. O. Box 1560 Tucson, Arizona DELTA CHI Living across the street from the Delta Gammas did much for the boys this year. For one thing, they began to pull their shades down. Whether or not any of them ever saw the inside of their fair neighbor's home after the open house (when even Pi Kaps were admitted) is a matter for conjecture. This was not Delta Chis big year. With the soft spoken Gentry, and the self-effacing Ansor— Beg your pardon, Hull gone, and no new crop of Skousens coming up from the Chandler alfalfa fields, things were at a standstill. The new house did not get the expected results, probably because limited closet space prohibited locking up oyer fifty per-cent of the members during rushing season. Athletic letters were as scarce as flat chested Sigma Chis. Activities of other kinds were numerous, however; three hoys were out for polo, five in the hand, two belonged to the campus Y. M. C. A. and Mr. Mitchell still did his necking out in front of the Pi Phi house at all hours of the day. In addition, the hoys had a great scholar; one hull-necked lad answering to the name of Somcthing-or-thr-nther Craig; this youth had heard somewhere that a head contained brains; possessing a head of his own on which he was wont to place his hat, he for no reason at all, lelt himself to he an intellect. He wasn't. 1 282 )t: - 3C JO IS Compliments of the UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST From the Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON—'''The City of Sunshine” At Your Service Compliments of the Dominion Hotel A. Hansen, Manager Globr, Arizona McDougall Cassou 32 If est Washington PHOENIX SPECIALIZING ENTIRELY IN HIGH QUALITY WEARABLES FOR GENTLEMENCD MBKT s □£ “ SHATTUCK DENN MINING CORPORATION . ; o o Bisbee, Arizona Compliments of Pay n'TaRit Dis tribut ioi Witlvout'NVast . From the Grand Canyon to Old Mexico Home Made Candies and Ice Cream Crystallized Cactus Candy Lunches PALACE of SWEETS Tucson, Arizona No. 1—Stone and Congress, Phone 200 No. 2—125 E. Congress, Phone 32 American Kitchen Open Day and Night Prompt Service and Excellent Cuisine Chinese Dishes to Order at all Hours Yee K. Sing, Proprietor 33 N. Central Ave. Phone 5030 Phoenix, Arizona As the curtain falls on the last act of the Follies, the upperclassmen breathe a sigh, and tell their dates, “Well, that’s enough for another year.” For the Senior Follies have long ago ceased to be amusement. They are just a bad habit, like spitting on the stove, or belching in church. Everyone goes to them; there are nearly as many students in the audience as there are in the show. George Wcttlc, is the moving spirit in the Follies. He is wont to say, with tears in his voice, that he gives up his studies or his work or something or other each year, just because the students howl so frightfully to get him back. We are led to believe that he (George Wettle, in case you arc so dumb as to have forgotten who is being discussed) loves the students, and only comes back to Arizona to satisfy them. The truth of the matter is that the students don’t give a damn whether George comes back or joins the Siberian Mounted Police. Also it is deplorably true, that the altruistic George gets a large healthy chunk of filthy lucre for his doubtful genius. It’s a pretty good leg show, however, and would be passably thrilling, if you didn’t know all the women therein contained. 284 1THIS SPACE Contributed by a Friend of the JUNIOR CLASS PI KAPPA ALPHA The mystic term "Pi Kappa Alpha" when translated into the lingo, means, “Sigma Chi Training School", for it is here that the embryo wearer of the White Cross gets his early training as a pledge. As soon as he makes his grades, he breaks off with the dere ole brethren of Pi K. A. and then waits for the happy day when he can wear his Sigma Chi button publicly. This year, out of twenty-three, only two pledges were lucky enough to make their grades the first semester, and thus escape the ever-present danger of becoming a Pi Kap permanently. Pi K. A. as a matter of fact, is not as bad as it is painted. Far from it, gentle reader, it’s worse! There are many reasons why. J.awrenee Rose and William Kimball are two of them. John Turner garnered unto himself a beautiful blue automobile, and a beautiful green Theta by-reason thereof, but still missed being real fraternity type by the length of a Zcta Beta’s nose. It is said, upon reliable authority, that ninety-three pcr-ccnt of the "barbs” on the Arizona campus have, at one time or another, turned down a chance to go Pi Kap. All going to prove that the average of intelligence is higher among the non-orgs than among the fraternarians. sk;ma chi Using this efficacious little maxim, "Sec our intra-mural banners; sec our perfect table manners,” the great ole bunch of red blooded he-men had little trouble in pledging up the bad smelling portion of the freshman class. Not excepting Johnny Riggs, the perfect example of what a bunch of damphool fraternitys will go nutty over, just because they think some other house wants him. The campus at large was informed, around about the windy month of March, that the Sigma Chi formal "Cost us 15.00 each.” Rather an expensive affair for the purpose of displaying a large collection of Sigma Nu and S. A. E. tuxedos. It worked fine, however; tempted by the thought of fifteen dollar favors, several very nice girls accepted invitations. These spent the evening in an exotic atmosphere of athletic perspiration. Peter Okai was president of the dere ole bunch for the past year, but resigned at the close of April. He stated that there was too much friction between the Monday night and the Tuesday night meeting groups. The possibility of dividing the boys up into several groups of fifty each was suggested. This plan was abandoned when it was learned that there would he a charge of fifteen bucks for the use of the gymnasium for each meeting out there. I 285 | Compliments of Solomon-Wickersh am Co. Globe, Miami, Safford, Bowie Out Door Sports GOLF EQUIPMENT GUNS AND AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE KODAKS TENNIS Highest Quality Kodak Finishing “IT PAYS TO PLAY” I 'Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Phone 3 15 East Congress Street GRAI’K JUICE COCA COLA Remember Us CRYSTAL BOTTLING WORKS (iKOKCK Martin, Proprietor Phone 642 CANDIES 313 North 6th Avenue Tucson, Arizona BUDWEISER I 286)V3C DUE I! TP Experts 'our Choice '3 DESB6NS] World’s Finest Time Keeper Balova Wrist Watches FOK MEN AND WOMEN £24.75, £37.50, £50.00 and many others with Diamonds from £50.00 to £2,500.00 Mayflower Diamonds ARTISTICALLY MOUNTED £65.00, £175.00, £300.00 and up. The House of Perfect Diamonds Fine Watches and Jewelry Repair The Rally Jewelry Co. I new pot j(ctl PIERRE A. RALLY. President Est. in 1912 25 East Congress St. 287 J K O "[L. C. James Motor. Co. Tucson - Arizona At Your Service TUCSON STEAM LAUNDRY Most Complete Equipped Laundry in the Southwest Archie Kennedy, Campus Agent Phone 464 Philip Ruxton Inc. OK CALIFORNIA 407 E. Pico Street—Tel. Wesimore 3856 I.os Angeles, California Printing and Lithographic Inks C. R. WHISTLER A DIVISION OF THE INTERNATIONAL PRINTING INK CORPORATION WK THANK YOU! 1. Dean Butler—for your heartiest co-operation towards allowing the students of your college to participate in all outside activities, namely football, basketball, baseball, track, polo, student, publications, and sorority teas. 2. Dr. Horace (Suntborp—for your wonderful co-operation in bringing nicer nationals to our campus, helping all pledges make their grades, and helping to put on the Follies. 3. The Science profs, including all pre-medic profs, for their co-operation in pushing the students forward in order that they may make Arizona University more reknown by producing better athletic teams, better publications, and better FOLLIES. 4. Dean Charles F. Rogers, for his able assistance in producing the musical score for this years Follies. 5. Dean Lockwood—for his help in causing the faculty to get together with each other and the administration to form a happy reunion, and the following: (a) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. S. and the College of Mines and Engineering. . (b) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. S. and the College of Agriculture. ... (c) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. U $. and the College of Law (d) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. S. and the College of Education. . . (e) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. S. and the College of Music. (f) For creating a more friendly spirit between the College of L. A. Si S. and the School of Military Science. WE THANK YOU ALL AGAIN, YEHI 1288|rr irri-n -if nir ilzrrzfr SdS IT’S OVER!” LESS than the thrill of the winning touchdown of the Big Game, the perpetuation in pictorial form of the bright memories of college days in this yearbook depended on teamwork. As the engravers of this volume, we have been happy to work shoulder to shoulder with the stall in the teamwork so necessary to put “it over ” Brjan • Brandenburg Companj Designers and Engravers of Artistic Annuals TELEPHONE MUTUAL 7156 232 r.rOUftTHST. LOS ANGELES Compliments of THE MODERN NOGALES A R I7X)NA o k v ’ NV V . V W ' ,,o e' 4t. s W. U .« x o" v: cvr «%e v V.' V V • xV- vO vV3 V't.J % 1. ■ ' . t » °: »vv „ , v vV® a, ' «et . . v ' '’ ' v V l 'v w0 I 289 Above, gentle readers, is pictured the correct answer to this year’s puzzle on “How to get Inside the Campus Gates with a Motor Vehicle”. The photograph shows the University Board of Regents in a home-like pose. President Shantz is in full view while the remainder of the Board can be discerned hiding in the background. The photo was snapped just after the regents slipped through the front gates on one of their famous campus parades. Seven busses of visiting scientists and the Tucson fire-engine are on the extreme right, even if you can’t see them. The group of motor vehicles represents Clause X of the closed gates law, which intimates in an insidious provision that exceptions to the rule will never be allowed. Rollerskating by favored members of the faculty will probably be the next step in order that students may be caught completely unawares coming to and from classes. -rO O OS  ir3 4= “OC ]t Memorandum AnComp la bits 1 292 )]t . Compliments Dates


Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1927

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.