University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 344


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

Page 6, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1930 volume:

The Desert 1930 -V -J'N? junior' class I TUCSON , ARIZONA | VOL. 20 , , t DEDICATION I •‘or his the Student ! untiring energy in advaWW ing the Scholastic Rejuita-tion of the I'tiversity, this Twentieth Kdition of The rizona Desert is sincerely dedicated to ancr l.esher SHAKESPEAREWV.W.W.V.V.VAVJ1; l.V iV.,.W.VA,AV%WVWbVA The Stafi presents “The Desert” 1930 June 2 and 3 Graduation Week A$ ie LobbyPrologueACT IAdministration r»s« zor»i« ii Scene I FacultyThe President Since he came to The University of Arizona two years ago, President Homer I«cRov Sliantz has done much to better the institution. Entering into the swing of activities with his everpresent smile and his buoyant enthusiasm, he lias found a warm spot of welcome m all our hearts. Ilis spirit of goo l will and his desire to make Arizona the school of schools makes us all want to do our best in assisting the for warding of this world of educated men and women. lie is now our duly inaugurated president. The occasion of the formal installation of Prcsi dent Sliantz was celebrated on April twenty-fourth of this year. Activities of the day included a holiday for the entire school (the warm spot in our hearts burst into tlamcs). cct cnionies and addresses on the campus, a big military review on the new | olo field, and a concluding lawn party in the President’s garden. There were over ninety universities and colleges represented at these inauguration adivi tics. Such a widespread interest in the occasion sjicaks well for its ini| ortaucc and the regard with which the recipient of these courtesies is held in the national sphere of learning. If. in the future, we assist the President to the of our abilities, the present progressive movement in the welfare of the school will continue. Just rcmcmlier that while “In union there is strength." that in disorganization there is chaos. r«c 8» r- I'«sc 23 2 The Board of Regents EX-OFFICIO His Excellency John C Phillips. Governor of Arizona 1 Ion. Charles O. Case. State Supt. of Public Instruction Joyner, La ton. McCliiskev, Shautx Case. Kirkpatrick, Phillips, Tally. Crider CHANCELLOR TALLY Hon. Franklin J. HonTThcodora A Marsh Hon. William C. lovtter Elinor Darwin Ball. Ph.D. Director of Agriculture Ex|x rimcnt Station Fred P. Perkins, Director of Health Byron Cummings, A.M., LL.D., Sc.D. Director of State Museum Andrew Fdlicot't Douglass. Director of Steward OKsfcrVTttory Pduttis Henry P»vA1 S. Director of Agriculture Extension Howard C. Tatting I jeut.-Col TJ. S Dir PRESIDENT SHAN'T . vector of School oi Mil. Science • Ti James Fret! Af Kale. M A. Director of Physical Education for Men Ina Estelle (Sittings Director of Physical Education for Women Max Phillip Vosskuhler. M.S. Director of University Extension Doucrla s. Tatum. Cuimuinus Vosskuhler, Gitting;. McKale toe 25The Registrar Under the guidance of C. Zancr Lcsher, the office of the Registrar completed a most successful year. When the green little Freshmen came to register on a bright Saturday morning they were shown the fundamentals of registerings, such as: wliat course they were going to take up, what subjects they need, etc. 1 le succeeded in getting all attendance records practically straight and also classes. He helped juni- -ors and seniors check their units so they will knpw how and when' (if ever) they will grand IB He saw to it that all those who wrote foi information concerning attendance, prior to the : keg dining of school, received it. He helped those who were late in arriving to register Rater on. those students wishing to drop courses saw him about it. What good it cud them, no one knows. For any additional information see pages four and rive of this production. RKC.lSTKAk I.F.SlIKK The Bursar HI RS K WAI.KKR The Bursar—oh! That does remind one so —of money. So does Mr. F. M. Walker, when there arc hills to be paid to the University by those worthy individuals who attend college. Money seems to l e the main topic in the Bursar’s mind—yet. what could wc do without him and his financial bent? He looks after our welfare, too. 1 Ic sees that all i crsons who need employment get ft. lie pays them oil', lie sees that those worthy, bright freshmen who won scholarships get them. Yes. he even sees to it that we pay for meal tickets if wc are so destined to eat at tlie University Commons. Setting aside further comment of oyr able financial guide, let us consider the labors of ms office' force. They have had a lot td contend with (counting college students as a whole). They will conclude a very, very sue cess fill vear in Fune. Ask anv student. JUW SU• . DI'.W OTIS Oft in the still, f;«r reaches of the night comes ■ tijlj dark or a whooj ce from our sandy environs. Then, leaping from his dowtiv y1 couch, girding on his .diming armor, comes the Knight F.rrant of the ri ona Caiupiif-d£ ean Athnr D. Otis. Non wouldn't that l)c picturesquely romantic? Hut is it true? What sort of welcome awaits behind the door marked “DKAX OF MEX One of two things may answer these questions: a phone call in the pleasant but “carrying-ao-undercurrent-of-steel" voice of Mr Denny, or a neatly typed note From the same jierson requesting, one’s imiaediatc presence One’s presence becomes actuated. Turn the page or shift the scene and we are , in tiie outer sanctum awaiting admittance to the inner realm Soon, with downcast eyes, we enter—then the voice of omin| otence pierces out-conscience—“SMOK K ?” A Dean among Deans and a real man has made another friend The Dean of Women It is obvious that we have all met Dean Jones at one time or another. She is very active around the campus. cs| ecially with her duties in the activities of the women students and aisc in all social endeavors. Miss Evelyn Wellington Jones, our new Dean of Women, is one 01 the most capable leaders of the weaker sex that this school has seen in all its. trials and tribulations. The work of Dean Jones has been es|x.-cially satisfactory to the Students. The'first declaration she made was welcomed with hearty an-plause -4ht creation of twelve-thirty nights for all University functions. Under her supervision. the activities in which women students were involved were well carried through and resulhd-. in the keeping high of the ideals for which all Deans of W omen arc supjxisedly emblematic. This hearty co-ojieration is welcomed as a great help for us all May its spirit spread throughout the student groups. DEAN’ JOKES I'-iCO S7The College of Letters, Arts and Sciences The College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences leads all the other colleges by a wide margin in point of enrollment. Its students arc those who arc seeking a general cultural education rather than one of a technical or professional type. Though many students, liecausc of the great variety of courses offered in the different departments this. College, find jointed out to them the specific firtrf ftr endeavor to which they arc Ivest suited. ' Vtiuslwr t 'pe of student that this at- ? tnief . apd perhap. the typical one, is tin per-K son who wishef understanding of all the courses oiler ".; The potential actor. |d:’»ywright. artist, and perhaps the jour- av he Included in fids last mentioned DI-AX I.OCKWOOI) the efforts of Dean Frank C. Lock-wood, and his wonderful' staff of'Instructors the standards of this college have l ecn raised to a high degree of excellency. Since the facilities have been quite limited and in some eases inadequate, the accomplishment of the college is significant of the ability and industry of the man who is most responsible for its progress—Dean Lockwood Dr Lockwood was first connected with the University as head of the English department in 1916. lie was then absent from duty here while serving on tin Army Educational Commission during the war. In 1919 lie returned and organized the extension service. Then, in the following year, he accepted the duties of the dean of the college. He also served for a while as President of the University during the absence of the regular officer. Dr. Lockwood has liecouie known during his years here as a |x pular professor, successful administrator. and a well known author. But now he will no longer act as the dean because of his inclination to devote more time to productive scholarship. Second row—Dean. Hawley. Sliaw. Carpenter, (iraesser. I conard, CreS'C, Leonard. Frazier. Fowler, Conrad First row AVoondy, Po t. Htz-Gcrald, Nicholson. I ckwo-xl. Ricscn, DouglS'S, Souse'. Moriiaft, Mcdcraft, Cummings i »«e tsThe College of Agriculture Second row — .Matlicr, Thcrnher. McCWorgc, TXnis, Wchrle Stanley. Vorhics. G. E. P. Smith. Kmblcton. Klemmr l « Hawkins Hind , Greene. Bryan, Dickxm. Ball rront row- Lynott, C.mninvham. Scliwalcn, Gallatin, Serves, Vorhics, BrigRS. Smith, Stockwcll, Langworthy, Rannev Pace 2» turn •-7T l afm Uni The agricultural courses for 1929-’. 0 were completely reorganized, rtf teen new courses added, a department of soil bacteriology was instituted, and a lalwratory statT of citrus research workers was established at Phoenix. Otherwise the College of Agriculture had a very ordinary year. Dean die motivating spirit l chind the amadng development which the agricultural u ! the d$au i' -tiff he is.enthusiast- fin cortege is ex| crienctng at) ibitiousA'FvCne xt pUniiiin tltf siren _ of graduate courses, ai • l iirenKms. Frida). j rif 19. v l- fh The students left the Ag« o'clock and went out to the where the entertainment took plate. The program included all kinds of stock and crop judging; the stock judging contests taking.- 1 place all during the day and the crop judging at 4 o’clock in the afternoon. There were contests in Animal Husbandry. Dairy Husbandry, Poultry. Horticulture, and gronomy. The College of Agriculture aspires to lx- more than an institution for training hay pitchers and stable hands. University teachers, governmental research workers, and agricultural administrators are the products of Dean Dali's stalY. Regular classroom work is not the only function of this college. Important research is carle : on in the live Experiment Stations farm's located in different parts of the slate. The Agricultural Extension department is the most important agency in putting the university l efore the state. Hast fall a stock judging team from the college attained nation-wide recognition by finishing eighth in the National Stock Show com| ctition at St. Louis. In addition to occupying the finest building on the campus the Aggies claim to l e in activities the most aggressive and in education the most advanced of all the colleges. wl onl five can dispute their contention! DEAN UNIXThe College of Mines and Engineering It is quite logical that a state which is extensively devoted to mining and the use of engineering, should support an instifution which ; • adequately and excellently equipped to give the highest type of training to those desiring to enter these fields. Arizona has such an institution in the College qf ines and Engineering Propf pf this fact f rom the outside is shown in .many ways. A large numfiSr of-the graduates ui this college hayebeeu distinctly success fill in their professions after leaving school rrr Rqjr this reason, most of the graduates each year I iind a portion already waiting for them, 'rite office ii the college is continually receiving £ communications from big operators desiring a man for some position (hey have open. The college is uouseti in a building which is mo lcrn in every rcs|»cct. Precision instruments and many machines of every kind are found in this department. Much of the excellent equipment has been donated by companies grateful to the college for the work which is being accomplished in the way of training and DEAN’ HITLER research. 'I'o supplement these facilities of training, is the faculty of the college headed by Dean But ler, who has distinguished himself by his accomplishments, es| ecially that of keeping the standards of the college headed in the general direction, skyward. Under the dean is a group of instructors, each one being proficient and capable in his line of instruction. Arizona lias liecome synononioits with the best in the way of training of men for mining and engineering. It will not l c long ere that famed partizan, Cressv of California, must needs say when the walls and windows of his native habitat quake with apparent trcmhlors. "That is merely the Arizona engineers changing the face of the world.” Third row—It. S. Itiitler, Jinnnerson. l oe. Harrow Second row—Sioeynow, Mathew son, Tenney, Hciuentan, Park. Kelton, C-.iiiniii i'.iani, Leonard Fust row—Ehle, Cliapnian, King. Polk, G. M. Antler, Clark. I'eekrr. P. N. Tliornlwr . M. L. Thornburg p»k« soThe University of Arizona College of Music. «kr like direction of I Jean Charles.. JumcIku' 11 four year courses in piano, pry, orclveglral and band in-pol mu ic; 1c fer g to tl jDc h f Music. In-addition, post-in piano and, voice arc otieted cree ot Master of Music. Kogcrs, offers fv voice, violin. th strument and set gree of llachclol graduate courses leading lo the l '1 his college is accredited with all the national accrediting organizations. It is also an institutional member of the National Association of Music Schools In the school year of 1928-l'J?9 the Juilhard Foundation of New York designated the College as one of its district extension schools by making available from one to live music schoIarsnvp Scn year. 'Phis work must be done in residence at this University. In addition to the classroom work the college sponsors various extra-curricula activities which include two bands, the school band and the military land, Imivs and girls glee clubs and orcliestra and the oratorio society. Each year DEAN ROGERS the Men's Cdeo Civil) and the Ixuul make exten- sive tours. The Oratorio Society gives Han del s “Messiah" each year, and this year presented it in Phoenix. This summer the Male Quartet are guests of the F.I Tovar hotel at the Grand Canyon, as they have contracted with the hotel management for the entire summer season. Frequent concerts as well as weekly student recitals are given by the college and an Artists Course is maintained b the college each season at which time the students may have an opportunity of hearing the i cst music by world renowned artists. Five programs a week arc broadcasted from the College of Music, offering many op| ortuuitics for student participation. Each year the college sixmsors a Music Week, which is called the Spring Music Festival. Second row—Delate . VorcI, Rogers. Williams, Schulz hirst row -Kcheil. Berg, Cook. Camp. Berry. Winn. Mtman f»W 31 The College of MusicThe College of Law TIk: past year has seen an astonishing acceleration in the advancement of the College of I .aw, along its path of higher,___________ cation. Installation of the sccoM nationaMti fraternity took place at lready the college has gai the American Association? is working for recognition from Th. Alien can Mar Association, 'fo facilitate the wirtdjng of Lhg, latter recognition, the College of I .aw ii'jS Building lias lieen completely remodeled at a cost of $10,000. It is now one of the hesi fur nishtSl buildings on the campus, and its cla s K. -’Ctonis, which henceforth, are to be used only for law classes, are fiervajled with a distinct legal at nio jihere-tlirouKljoiit. Additional volumes are continually being added to the Law ; Library. Although The College of Law maintains its own self-government entity, it maintains an ever present interest in the welfare of the gen eral student Ixxly. This interest, it is rumored, may hear fruition next year in the event of a DEAN FEOTI.Y constitutional assembly. ccorriing to the backers of this plan the campus would furnish the necessary legal foundation. Dean Samuel Marks Fegtly is l eing held as a material and foremost promoter of the plan to place Arizona's College of Law among the highest. His efforts in this direction have been unceasing since he was made Dean in 1915. His success can largely lie accounted for by his ability to gain the confidence and friendship of In's students. Each member of the faculu working under the dean is well known for his legal ability. With such a combination, that ol an able staff under the dean and an augmented plant, it is inevitable that the College of Law will grow much faster than it has in the past when its conditions were not nearly so favorable. PHOT 3i Tltonta'. McCormick, Fotftlj, ('urtis. SmithThe College of Education : p The five instructors, professors and dean of the College of Education arc not numerically impr'j ssive. and might lead to the very erroneous impression that this is one of the last important of the colleges Three things the College of Edugaliou rives to liestow upon her graduates arc: : hro, an intensive jht, aud education ii'ftthii iypje? professional Mailing in') tl »vjU l Only the last o'j the.jt it ne?hy . tfl tionat-College pn ] cf. The first two by orher departments It djSght | c s ail the colleges, properly the Educational College. 'It isllie oil of the cream of the contemporary •salted with its own peculiar pedagogic To Dean Clarsou goc much of I the rapid growth and development of the college---- during the-last few years More graduates with teaching majors, and what is very important, more men graduates with teaching majors, arc DEAN’ Cl.ARSON l eing granted degrees each year. Upon the success of the College of Education in supplying the lower schools of the state with the proper type of teachers must necessarily depend the success of the university Every college which desires well prepared students should enthusiastically sup]x rt Dean Clarson and his start. The College does much more than train its students to sit at the head of high school history and English classes. Courses in physical education, school administration, and educational research are included in its curriculum. Coaches, principals, superintendents, and deans, as well as instructors and professors are its products. No | cacc i in prosjiect for generations of Arizona youngsters —or as long as this college remains in existence. » S3The School of Military Science and Tactics The United States Army invaded the Arizona campus in 1901. and in each succeeding year has more completely dominated the life of hapless freshmen and sophomores. “Rasic cavalry.” their course is catalogued, Imt before they complete it they decide that Napoleon's legions were not the only “foot" cavalry. Marching, first-aid. military courtesy, care of the rifle, everything except that which infantrymen thin .cavalrymen do, are taught the incipient wearers oi the-gold bar. Rut the School of Military Science and Tactics is not all bunkum, campus rumblings to the contrary. Mere drill occupies a relatively unimportant place in the courses.;.much is taught that is of unquestionable value to the'civilian. And even Colonel Tatum will admit that one of his graduates would make a I letter officer in the event of war than a man who has had no military training. In 1921 the National Defense Act made the Military School an integral part of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. That first year sev COLONEL TATUM oral men graduated, and were awarded commissions as reserve officers of the United States Army. Each year since 1921 there has been a gradual increase in the number taking the advanced course, until this year commissions will be awarded to no fewer than twenty. No small part of the credit for the increase must go to Colonel 'Tatum who, in his four years as rizona commmandant, has transformed a merely good unit into one of the truly distinguished K. O. T. C. regiments of the country. Colonel 'Tatum is assisted by Captain Irvin, Captain Manger, and Captain Worcester. In addition to the military courses, the military school sujicrvised successful seasons in polo and rifle marksmanship. Roth are hobbies of Colonel Tatum, and his success in developing winning learns lias done much to place the University of Arizona lieforc the state and the nation. Tatum, Irvin, Worcester, Maugcr L ruse 34I'. m- .16 Scene II StudentsMM Striezel, Johnson, Mansfield, Kimball, Martindell. PraeRcr O’Sell, Sparks, Turner, Koons, Chamlim. Ridgeway r«gc 3i Student Government The Student Bod Organization of the University of Arizona is one of the important forms of University government. 'Phe students are organized under a constitution. and have a varied program of activities. Besides promoting a spirit of democracy among the students, they sponsor a fraternal spirit, and advance loyalty to the ideals ami traditions that have been adopted by the university. However, this is not the whole responsibility of this group. They control and finance student activities, promote scholarship, and aim to bring about cooperation between faculty and students involving problems of the campus. DO STKIF.GF.l. Student body President President.....................................................................................Don Stricgcl Vice-President.................................................................Stewart Johnson Secretary.....................................................................Ann Eve Mansfield Elected Members of Student Council John Turner, Marjorie Koons, I lerlx-rt Chamber, Geo. Kidgcway Traditions Chairman..............................................................Levin O’Scll Editor of Desert.................................................................Bill Kimball Editor of Wildcat................................................................Henry Martindell Editor of Kittvkat............................................................ Howard PracgcrBoard of Control sti: v kT ioiixsox Student Body Y'ice-nrcsidcnt Several years ago. in 1912. a new form of student and faculty government was established which was called “The Board of Control." With a good record for its past, this Board of Control has continued today as a strong form of government. With the president, vice-president, secretary of the student l ody. a faculty inemltcr. and an alumni representative, this ltoar l forms a very potent factor in our present university organization. A phase of their responsibility is that of approving budgets, schedules of activities, and appointing managers of various student activities. Another phase covered by the General Manager of the student body, who has no voting power in the Board of Control, is the management of alumni activities. A very important factor of this control is the sponsoring of University Week and the annual high school lrasketkall tournament. This office embraces many activities and has a varictv of functions. Chairman.....................................................................Stewart Johnson Secretary.....................................................................Louis Slonnker Members Ann-Eve Mansfield, Dean Otis, Don Stricgel, Warren Grossetta. J. K. McKale Ous. Str-ecrcl. Mansfield, Slonakc-Grossctta, Johnson, McKale Paso :»TBoard of Publications This board was created during the current school year l»v ati amendment to the student constitution which was sponsored by Pi Delta Kpsilon, national honorary journalistic fraternity. The powers and duties of the board consist of receiving applications of those students desirous of running for editorships of student publications. This year there were only seven candidates presented to the student body at the primary elections as qualified to edit a major publication, and by thus cutting down the munlier of entrants it is ho] ed to improve the quality oi editors chosen. It is hoped that the existence of such a l oar l will further the cause of journalism on the campus, at the same time keeping alive the individuality of the resjicctive publications. The recognition of the inde| endence of each separate publication is one of the fundamental tenets of the organization. The board never interferes with the workings of the staffs of the publications, but acts as a sort of mediating Ijody n case of disputes which may arise. This year the personnel of the hoard consisted oi the editor of the 1930 Desert, William Kimball; the editor of the Arizona Wildcat. William Martindell; the editor of tlu Arizona Kittykat, Howard Praeger; the general manager of the student body, Louis Slonaker;and the professor of journalism, Dr. Melvin T. Solve. Next year there will be another member of the hoard in the ] crson of the editor of the Manuscript, newest addition to the list of student body publications. The lioard is distinct in its organization, having only one officer, the secretary, who calls meetings, presides at them, keeps the records, and makes all announcements to the student body. HILL KIMBALL Secretary Martindell, Kimball, Praeger Solve, Slonakcr Alumni Association t the annual meeting of the Minimi Association in Way, 1 23. a new constitution was adopted, it provides for the memltcrships of both graduates and former students, and in addition makes provision for the qualification as associate members of those students who are credited with 20 or more units of collegiate work, earned in resi deuce. The usual officers were provided for and also two mem liers of the Athletic Board of Control, an Alumni Secretary, ami Regional Directors who were appointed by the Executive Committee. The duty of the regional directors is to develop local interest in respect to the under takings of the University and the policies of the Alumni Association. The purpose of the Wumni Association is to foster a friendly spirit between the alumni and the school and to encourage them to keep tip connections formed in college and to lend a hand, whenever possible, to the building up of the school. A. I. Sl.ON KKR Graduate Manager Officers President, Harold G. Wilson, ’22 Vice-president, H. C Vovrea. '2d Secretary, A. I.. Slonaker, ’21 Executive Committee Wilson B. Wood. ’20: lohn C. Hobbs. 23; Arthur Brooks. '24; Rex Buehman, ex-’l l Advisory Board Helen Mahoney, ’?+; A J. O’Connor, "24; Raymond Jacobus. ’IS; Albert Crawford l’ickrcll, 20; James T. Gentry, 23; I.awrence Kreigbaum, '16; T. D. Romero. '22 Caldwell, '16; Vernon Underwood. ’29 Wilson. Hart. Budiniun Woods. BrooksAssociated Women Students Under the direction of their aide president, Miss lone Sparks, the Associated Women Students oi the University of Arizona enjoyed a year of perfect coordination and fellowship. Soon after school started they became well organized under the officers of the year -president, lone Sparks; vice-president, nn-Kvc Mansfield; secretary, Marjorie Koons: and business manager, Dorothy Finley. The aims of the ssociation—to regulate the student life which does not fall under the jurisdiction of the faculty or the Iward of control, to further in all ways.possible the spirit oi unity among the women students of the University, to their sense of responsibility toward each other, and to Ik? a medium by which the standards of the university may lx-made and kept high,—were all taken care of in goodly fashion. As all the girls in school automatically Itecomc memliers of the A. W. S. upon their entrance into college, this association is of no small importance in campus aflairs—just ask some unfortunate co-ed who has had to appear before them However, they did all their duties faithfully and successfully and caused no ill feelings, which is in itself unite an accomplishment. More |xjwer to them! IONIC SPARKS President Officers President ice-president Secretary business Manager lone Sparks Mansfield Marjorie Koons Dorothv Finlcv Finley, Koons. Spark . MansfcM l .l gc r ■MB!r.iso a l ilcher, Miller, Turner. Akin. Tracy Assembly Committee It is the dnt of the Assembly Committee to provide entertainment for t!u students of the University of Arizona. This group of people i very inconspicuous about the campus, but every other week it has a band in arranging the programs for the Student ssctnblics. The assemblies on the intervening Thursdays arc in charge of the faculty members. John Turner is chairman of the committee and the members arc: I avly Pilcher. Ike Tracey. Marjorie Miller, and Lucy Akin. There are more feminine members on the Assembly Committee this year than ever before. It was last year that the first feminine member made her appearance. Kvidently the girls have proved very capable in finding local talent. With the aid of the young artists on the campus and numerous organizations, the committee has hail a rather successful year. There wore various tyi cs of entertainment this year. Sometimes there were musical programs. 10:1 N TURMEK and sometimes the fraternity pledges amused the student Chairman body witlt skits, and at other times there was neither music nor skits. It was at the assemblies that everyone saw everybody else (if they were there) and also where announcements were made and honors bestowed. There was usually a pretty good attendance at the assemblies this year, but not nearly the entire student body turned out. Why not support the new committee 100% nest year, and maybe we’ll get a new auditorium !Social Life Committee W iih Proxy's Mixer, held the first week of the school year, the Social Life Committee began its work. This dance was only the beginning of the many successful school parties throughout the year, under the direction of the committee. The alxive group have full control of the social life at Arizona. They are: Smallwood, Chairman; Mar garet llyrne and Kmory Johnson, members; Dean Jones and Dean Otis. The student members of the committee have taken part in numerous I niversity activities, and have l cen very popular socially. One must be prominent in social life in order to take care of the social engagements of others. The members of the Social Lite Committee always know just who are having parties and when—just ask them any time. It is surprising what they can do; anything from changing the gym into an elaborate ball room, to refusing permission for a party. They have a meeting each month during the school year to check up on the dates of the various social functions. o organization on the campus may give any social function without the | crmis- sio'.i of this committee. In case you are planning a dance, luncheon, or am other affair, it might lx well to inquire ahout it first. I-IV.ICNK SM M.I.WOOl) Chairman smallwood. Byrne. Johnson Otis. Joe.cs Traditions Committee It is largely from the Traditions Committee that the Freshmen receive all their "dos" and "don'ts’’ at the beginning of the year. The boys with the green beanies always try to evade any of the Traditions members on the campus, but after all, it is a fine committee—even if the Freshmen are not wholly in their favor. The true and loyal up] ercla$smen are anxious to see the traditions of the Cniversitv upheld, and they stand behind the committee with full force. The "force" may he seen being used on the Frosh every Thursday morning at 11 :40 in front of Aggie. 'Pile Traditions Committee is composed of seven members. The chairman is elected by the Student I’ody, and the rest of the committee is composed of three Juniors and three Seniors, who are selected by the members of these classes. Levin O’Sell, who was chairman of the committee this year, found great delight in wielding the old paddle. 1.HVIX O’SELL However, he is still liked by the abused ( ?) yearlings. Chairman The other members of the committee arc: Stuart Krcntz, Parley Cardon, Emory Johnson, Don Striegel. Fred Thumni, and Kenneth Sugar. Several of the memlicrs were on the committee last year, so they know just how it is done. Just ask the Freshmen! lint later on the Frosh may have the same privilege, so just be patient, ‘‘young 'mis'. Kite 13 Striegel, Cardon. Krcntz, Osell Johnson, Sagar Allen. It. Johnson. A. Johnson. SmallwoodClass of ’31 September, 1929, saw the present junior class registered in the University of rizona as freshmen. At first, like all freshman classes, it was hard to get started, but soon everything straightened out for the beginning of their successful career. As freshmen, they were soon instructed by their friendly enemies, the sophomores, as to how to act properly. Dining the entire first semester they were ever under the wing of the class of ‘30. The second semester, however, there was a decided change in the cla s. They were able to stand by themselves and no more needed the guiding hands of the sophomore class. With the o]tciiiug of their second year, in 1928. the class of '31 was well organized and had lots of class spirit. Soon the new frosh were subdued and things went along fine. This year found the junior class back in school once again. They sponsored and gave a dance in January and ended the scholastic year of social functions with the Junior Prom. Bill Kimball, elected by the student body, published the 1930 Desert. The officers for the year were: Janies Flynn, president: Fred Thumm. vice-president; Frank Bacon, treasurer; and Margaret llcddennan. secretary. Under these very able officers, the class has endeavored to execute the duties and take care of the responsibilities that have been given them with the same spirit and ability that lias been shown in the past. JAMKS FLYNN President warn Flynn, Ilcddcrman. Bacon IMsr 45Class of ’32 Having dejxisited their green beanies in the strong lx . of thin air, and having assumed a sometimes loo dignified attitude, last year's freshmen have emerged from the fog and have completed a second successful year. The Freshman Class officers, Barry Goldwater. Tom Murphy, and Frances Berryman, were succeeded by Tom Murphy, president; Olga Butler, secretary-treasurer; and Sanford Babson, vice-president. I 'nder the leadership of these able executives, the class of ’3? wended it.s way through many accomplishments and activities. s a freshman class the group took the usual beating from the sophomores, indulging in numerous mud-fights, tugs-of-war, pillow fights, and other kinds of battles. As a consequence, the present freshman was made to swallow mud, to submit to 1 icing tied up. and in other ways to show that they were at the mercy of the sophomores. This year a new idea was sponsored by the frosli and sophs. They decided to have a big special Freshman-Sophomore dance. Of course, it was a huge success and TOM MURPHY everyone had a good time. The affair was the most out- President standing event of the year, and was patronized very enthusiastically by the students. It is sincerely hoped that this sort of cooperation will continue to exist between the underclassmen. Murphy, Butler, Malison I‘a itr 10On Wednesday, September 18th, the Freshman class of 33 had its hist meeting for its organization. Under the supervision of Levin O’Sell the following officers were elected: “Chinch” Cummins, president; Walter Alwin, vice-president, Josephine McDonald, secretary and treasurer ; and Shorty Gambrell, yell leader. The Saturday after school began the freshman l oys painted the “A”. And how tlicv painted that “A”! They toiled manfully, hauling a wagon up “A” mountain bv hand. After pulling said wagon over all of the mountain except the right road, the frosh finally reached the summit-When the "A" was successfully decorated, the laltorers proceeded to Clearwater, where the girls served them with soda pop, ice cream cones, and hot dogs. The administration of the class is excellent. All the officers perform their duty well, and they are ably assisted by the paddle wielding Traditions Committee. The officers elected by the class for the second semester were: Jack O'Dowd, president; Paul Leary, vice-president; and Josephine McDonald, secretary-treasurer. I together with a fine bunch of athletes, scholars, and fair maidens Oh' those fair maidens!—the class of tlurty-thrce bids fair to be the finest that has ever entered the University. FACK O'DOW]) President O'Dmvd, McDonald, I.earv PefTP' ; 9TM.. mn off ? W9prtpar. ] kaiwerine k to— ,,0,JlciLAV ELGIN CHARLES SANDERS hitch BO 4SPa«« !» ACT II1‘use ,V ClassesScene I Seniors •'•i .- 51ANVKA K MAMSPIPJ.D College of Letter . Art . and Science Alpha Phi; Mortar Hounl; K. S. T.; CU- Honor . A- A W. S. (Vic Prc i -lent); Motlur lkl»r l Cm . 2; S.urtm) of Si ini cm I tody. CHAKI.KS CKISMO.V College of Agrcultnre Aimi.v.v Mci.M ; College of Education Ainli Mil; Deaert. 2; Wildcat. 2. -Alpha IIho Tan; Girl ' Glee Club, 2 Oratorio. 2; s.-nior Pollie , I. 3 Vacuity Villager . HK. K MARTIMIKI.I. College of Letter . Ait . aial Science Delta Chi; Alpha Kmnn l »i; WlMcat. 2. 3. 4 (Editor. 4); PS Della Etwi'on rreMdent) KATHLEEN PLAXNKtIV College of Education Hollo Gamma (l‘rv ident. 4); I’i lamli- l.i Tliota; v'ewnian Club; Women' Kifle Team, ; V A V; Senior Pollie . 2. 3 JEAN PKOVKNCK College of Letter . Art , ami Science MU' Hat. I. 2. 3. «. (Editor, 3); Wildcat, 1. 2; Dramatic . Senior Polite . 2. '5, 4; CUfb. iloivonr. 2: Alphd Itlro Tau; “30'". PAE Jlo.VATT College of Agriculture lloiin Kfcoivotn'e Clul . KVKIEGKI. Collette of latter . Ait , mid Svirinv Student llody President. 4; Cad. t Colonel ; RobcaU; lU-krtlull. 1. 2. 3. 4; SoiblmH ami lll.itle; Chain Gang; T»« .lition Corumiltee. 3; Sophomore Cla » President, 2; Ucpncsenlarve Sr-iior Man. 4 I orU4K M. MILLIGAN College of letter . Aria ami Science . Vanity Villager . 3. 3. I; W A. A.; S|i»i’i»h Club. 1; Wildcat. 3. I; llor e "how. 2. HEINZ IIAl-'KNUK College ..( la tter . Art , and Selene Pi Kappa Alpha; Wildcat; Senior Pol be . I, -2; Social Life Connnlll. c. 3. VELMA McNATT College Of Agriculture K.ijipa OmiCrorr Phi. I; CU » Honor . 1; 2. X; Oratorio. 4; Home Economic Club. 4. JACK 11. IIOPPKK College of Mine and Engitrecmg Tan Cpailon; Tau B.-« Pi; Pi Delta Tim; Theta A'pha Pi; Sc-rddiard and It lade; I niveisity Player . 2; Lieutenant Colonel. It. O. T. 0., 3; Polo. 1. 2. 3. I. (’Captain, 4); Cla Honor . 2; Interim-icmily Council (Vice Pre idctit. l ; Student Chapter of American A oc-Ut;on of Engineer (Preiridmt. I : American Institute of Kbetricnl Kugiirfve (Char man. 3). ATHP.KI.VE PORD College of Education DON HI MM HI. College of la-ttet». Art . and Scicnca Phi Della Thcla; Cl ain Gang- Page ileeari. lt.dknk ewing Col’w of Education Kappa Alpha Theta; F. s. T.. Pau-llellc nIc Council, 3; Tradition- Committee. 3; . . S Council. 3: Alpha Rho Tan; W. A. A.; Senior Foll'e . 3. X: Or,form. ; D« ert, X. 8TKWAHT C. JUIINSOV Collect of Letter . Art , ami Science Sigma Vl| i» Kindlon; Cl«in Gang; BoV cala; Vice I'lc-.dent Stn-l«-iit Mode. 4; II Delta Kiwi Ion; Alpha Kapfft l’»l; Scablxinl and Blade; S- nior Polite (Hualne - Malinger, t); INdo. I. i. 8. 4; I).-ert (Itinlnr Manager. X) JOHN WKSI.KY TUIVKR, Jr College of Letter . Art , and .Science I’i Kappa Alpha (President, 3); Inter-fraternity Council (I’renMcnl, -X. I); Senior Memlier Student Council; Clair mm of Student Assembly Committer, 8; Alpha Kappa Par (Vic- President. ; Pi Delta if pat Ion; R.-ket Hull. |; Desert. 4; ItopicetutMlie Senior Man. MAIMoHIK MII.I.Kit College of Education Kappa Kappa Gumma; l c ert Queen, 4; W. A. A. (1‘reaWletit. I; Secretary. 3; ••A" ciul . X, I; P. K. Majors Club. 8. t; r. S- T.; Tradition Committee. 3. I; Assembti Committee, 4: Secretar Of A. W. s.. 8; Varsity Villager. (Secretary. 4); Senior Ko'He , 2. 8; Dettrt. 8, 4; Honor Hockey Team. 2. I (Cap tain: Honor HnstN.ll Team. 2. IIAKRIKT AllRRGR'iMRlE College of Kdneaton Alpha Gamma Omicron; l i lambda The tu (Treasurer. I); Van He Villager ; .Wurman Club; ftratoilo, 1. 2; 4.'lee Club. WILLIAM CONLEY College o( Education Sigma Alpha Kpailon; Track Captain. 3; Chain Gnng; "A" Club. JAMES DAY College ol Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; I’hi Alpha Delta; Senior Faille . 2. S; Cheer l utler. 8. ELIZABETH RIGDK.N Co'lege of Education Chi Omega; Pnii-Hellenlc Council. 2. 3; W. A A. (Treatiurcr. 4); "A" Club. 3, • : Wildcat. 3 ISA A. NELSON College o( Education Mortar Hoard (Treasurer); Pi Lamb-a Tbcta (Secretary); Woman' Glee Club (Duaineat Manager); International Relation Club; Representative Senior Woman; Desert. 3. 4. JAMES AKTIll’K MIDDLETON Collage of Mine and Engineering Zeta Delta E"p ilon; Foot Hall. 3. 4; “A" Club: Senior Follii- , 8. 4. JOHN A. ANDERSON College of Mine and Engineering Sigma Chi; Chain Gang; Cla » Vice President, 2; Theta Tan; Phi Mu Alpha; Male Quartet. 2; Qlw Club. 1. 2; Hn c ball Manager, 4. I.I.'CILK MKDCRAKT College of Education Chi Omega; Clan Honor . I, 2. 3; Mon tar Hoard; Pi Lambda Theta; Women' I Tea Club; Wildcat (Feature Editor). MAR) L. BALDWIN College «( Lcter . Art., ai d Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; A. W. S Coonell. 3; St Vader Y °,Ub- 3‘ ....... ADAM BRIDLE) College of Education Sigma Chi; Foolla.ll; "A” Club. I'ase itALICE tOVK College of Education Varsity ViHiiim. 2: Wildcat staff. «. I ion c. KAKVEK Colleirc of Mine ami Knuinccrlnjf Tun Ujwitoii; Theta T.m: A. , B.; A S C K HETTY MeCANDI.ESS collcse of Education ARCIIIItALD CALDWELL Online iif I Uci , Art , and Science Jfeiii Kappa. CWKXIMH.YS NOoS Colleitr Of Munir "I ijnsfciicd froen oU illii Collette. 8; Cli OtnrKH: Simiu AlHitt Iota I’reel deni. I); Dance Dnnna (Accompanist. » ; University strinic Kiixemlilr; Col lece of Munir tjnintet; finis' Clcc Club (SOloi t N'OKMAV HKKKINfi College ot Letter . Arm and Science Sigma Midi Kpftdon: fool fl.rII: “A" Cub. ELIZABETH BOULTON College of Education Kappi Alpha Theta: Mmlar lliM’il; K. S H.; Manuscript Editor. 4; Chi Delta Mil. Wraimlem. 3. •: w. a. a. Vice Preaiitent. 3); V W. C. A. (Cabinet. i. 3); Wildcat. I. . A; Iteacrt. 3: Cfflremity Plover ; Diamatic . JOSEPHINE RODGERS Collrse of Letters. Arm ami Science Varsity VilliUEcrs; Alpha Kimtlor (Pie b •tent. 4). OLIVER KXI TSOX Collier of Leltrn . Art , and SrfiiH« Transferrer! from Northwestern l.'nivcr »»tv, 3; 1 1 Knppj Alpha; Desert Staff. .3. KDVTHK S. CAUBK College of Education Transferred from U. C. I V. 3; W tV. A.; Girin filer Clot.. XKEI.V K BRADFORD College of letters. Art , and Science Clan Honor . 3: Phi Delta Kautu. WILLIAM HAMILTON Collesrc of Letter . Arm. ait! Science Concert llaml; Vl|4ia Kn|ipa Pal; Kappa Kappa 1 1. LOYDE KNUTSON College of Letter . Art , and Scier.ce Tr«n»f»rr»d from Northwestern Culver- ily. 3; Pi Kappa Alpha; Drnert Start. MAX HAKIfY UAKKDOLL College of Letters. Art , mtd Science SiRma Alpha Eiwiton, P»|t S4ci.ait a pktkkhon Collette of KduCatiOti Vi binMo Tlie.l . CIIBT W. WADSWOKTH Collcxi- of UlUn, Aria, uixl Science TraiwfulTOrl from Crllincll Colline. .'I; Tau I iwiloii; lnt m»tkOfi:il Uc’ntton Club. I AV11 L. MINTON. Jit. College ( Mine i.ri'1 Oitliiccririit Ian I'lxilon; Tap Bela IT; ih lie t. Tau; Theta Alpha Pi: Kitty Km iPub-licit)- M.nauec. 2 ; lnlver ity Players. Senior Pollies. I. I II Kit L. MIBI.LKR College of Miwlr Sictna Alpha loin; Woman's I.lee Club (Prenhlent. 81. .;f lIN It. NKPP College of Letteia, Aria, anc Soicoccrt .eta Della Kpnilon. KI.IZA11KTH It. (iOODlSO Co Ik ce of Krlue-ilion Chi Onw.-a; Pan-Hellenic Council. ; Senior Pol ice. 3. I; YV. A. A.. 3. 4: Polo. I; Ilorte Sliow. I. I.OIS STIDHAM Collcxcof Klncatlon Pi LflinUla Theta; K.ttv Kul. i. Pace S6 KVKIAX CAPT College oi •Muoatlori Pi I.1111M Thorn. OHAKI.KS K. KVASS College of Mine and Kngluccrlng Zetn Delhi Kpeiloti: l’i Delta Tan; Scab. Iwnl amt Blade; IV)k». 8. ItOSK OI.IVKIt College of Kdncation Women’ Olev Club. 2. 3. Villager ; C'ln a Honor.. 3. I Vainly TROIAN Mrf’AP.TV Colleue of Letter . Arts. rvl Science CIlAllI.KS V KINTBK l olleRe of letleia. Aria, and Science Pi Kansu Alpha; Pi Della Kent loti: Phi hikcon Soclel). I; Wilileat. 1. i. 3; Desert. 4 JOHN 1). IIIOOS College of Kiluentiori Tranafcrretl from Temp Slate Teacher ’ College. I; Sigma Chi; Wit Della Kappa: Sigma D lu Pal: Koo:ImII. I: Darker bull. 4; Haactuill. 4. IIA .KL ALMA Ill'KMTK Col lev of Vluaie Orelu-kli-a Manager. 2. 3; Oratmio; Hotior Itilte Tenhi. 2.CII.WtLOTTK W 11.1.IAM SON College of Letters. A»t». and Science Gamma I'hi lletH • President. 4); Alpha ►"pellOri. 3. I (Secrclaiv. 4): W. A. V; Senior Follies. 2. 3; Nitl.v Kat. 3 OLIVER PINSON College of Letters. Art . and Science Sieirnr AI|.Iim KpSHoil. Itt Til WINGFIELD College of Education i'i Lambda Tlieta. JAMES IL L 0N3 Collesr of Letters. Arts, amt Science HELEN WOOL IK College of Agriculture Glee Club. 4, Oratorio 3. 4; K.itnui OnilcTOtr Mil, 3. 4 (President. 4). H.tYffi MITCHELL IIANt OCK College of Letter . Arts, and Science Transferred from San Diego St-.te College. 3; Ze«:i Delta Epsilon. IIIANCES PRATHER College of Letter . rt«. ami Sciences kuppi K.itifM Gamma; Kicty-Kat, 4; oratorio. 2: Cite Club, PKANOES JKKNL KANES College of Music Sigma Alpha Jolt: Glee Inh; Oratorio. 2. 3: V. A. A. CLANK JACOltS College ot KM cent ion I'll! |r»lta Kappa. ELI .AIDTH JANE WHITE College of Music Ctrl Omega; Slffriii Alpha Iota: Women a Glee Club. 3. 4 HUGH HUDSON College of Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Froali llnseiutll; 1 rausfetrcd from Teinpe Stile Touchers College. KVKL X CROP college of Education STANLEY L. STEWAItT College of Mine and Engineering •lr. Basketball Manager. 4; Senior Kol-IIi-a. 4; Junior l’lue (limine Manager), SPENCKIt I'. XORDYKK College ol Letter . Art , and Science Sigma (hi; Baud, I; Wildcat. 1; lL erl. I, 3. 4; Baskellal! Manager. 4. Page Sr,EDITH FOSTER College of T.etters. Aik, ami Semite ) OROTHV HI.NLEV Collere ol Ulint, Ait . and Science Mortar Boar-1. President; A, W $. (Treasurer); Maricopa Hall (Pre ident); women' l re«s Club (Vice-President): Mar.uacript (Bdltoriiil Hoard); Reprcaeti tatter Senion Woman. HEX V IIKLL Collets of Letter . Arc ..) ml Seienc«« Transfersd from I nlvrr»it of Tnlt; IS Kappa Alpha. KRKU K DKNNV College of Mines ami lailiiiMfint .eta Bella Epsilon; Tati Beta 1 1; Dt!u Tan. K VI HI.lies KKLLOCO College or Mu lc Transferred from Mill '2»: l i Beta Pbi; r:id- fin!.. : oratorio. I; Dr.uuallc . I. JolIN O. DRANK Collett.' of Mines and Engineering A, A K.; Concert Band: Cosmopolitan Club. KATUKIUNE ZI.ATKIK College of Education llcltu UaniRia; W A.: Hi Kill! In .ider. .1; Svvfanmii.r Leader. 4; “A" Club (Vice Pre.ldCnt); Dlvlwr Champion. X. I MITCIIKLL sWICK VIALO College of Education Phi lAe'lii Theta. Hsuhetball. I. .1. I; liatcholl. I, I: Kootiall. 1, i. x «; “V Club; Chain Gang; Tradition- Ml V WALDEN College of Kdutation I 'llTS ROBERTS College of letters. Art Tnu Upsllon. nml Selene. ROSS HENDRIX College of Lellcr . Art., and Sciences Della Chi. LUCILLE THOMPSON College ol Education transferred from Washburn. Kansas. ' 7; l ima Hall .President); V W. C. A.; Kouml T-.blc ALFRED KINK I. College of Letter , Art , and Science Transferred from l'nnor»it» of to - ; Follies, i. tONK SPARKS College of Education (Umma. Phi Beta; Pan Hellenic I Pre.i •lent); W A .; Shimming S|x.rt Lead-S "A . Club; A W. S. (Treasurer. : K s r; stuii |,t Page 57ROBERT M. CUSHINtl College of Mine iiml Euglm-crim: ZetJ l clt.i K|»llon; Band, 1. 2 (Pie ♦font. 2); 3; 3. 4; A. S. C. E.. 3. t. OLCA KAMI.IN College of Letter . Art . and Science-Delta Camilla; A W. S. Council. 2; W. A. A. (Vice-President. 4): Honor Hockey Team. 1. 2. 3. I; lion. - Baseball Team. I. 2. 3. 4; Ilonoi Soccer Team. 3; Soccer Sport leader. 3; Hockey Sport bad-cr. 3; •‘A" Clul•. 2. 3. 4 (President. 4); Newman Club. 2. 3. (Treasurer, l); Best Co-Ed S|iOri«ivoman. 4. THEODORE J-. DKQLIN College of Letters, Art , acnl Science Tr.niHforrvd froiri C. S. 3; '•30" Club; Phllakean Society; Pi Delta Kptilou; Manuscript Hoard (Busine -Manager. 4); I’hoebc Mot an Poetry Prise. 3: Coni'' Club (President. 4); Kitty-Kat (Managing Editor, 4); Society (Historian. I): Desert. 4; Senior Foil ice. 3. . jJt KVA .NEWCOMER cCYKR College or I.etten-. Ait , and Sconces Women' Pm» Club. ALIIEKT H. RANDALL college of Letters. Ait , ami Science He'tu t'lii (President. 4): Alpha Kapcu Iki; Wildcat. 1; leiini M..eager. 4 I.HII.A K. KICKETTS College of Education Transferred from Ohio W'cldeyiiii Oni-veraity, 3; Kipi-a Kappa Gamma. A WENZEL PRAPS College of Mines and Engineering Delta Chi; Tan Beta II (Vice-President. 4); Clan Honors. 2; A. A. V... •». 3. |; A. I. K E.. 4. HELEN JONES College of Lcitcix. Art , and Sciences Tvantfcrred from University of Southern California, 3; Alpha Cbi Ollieiio; Alpha Rlio ('.-cret-rj, 3i; Stm. Gicek Club. CIIAItl.ES F. TODD College of Education Delta Chi; Phi Delta Katu-; Pi Delta Eiiai'ou; Track. 1. 2. 3. I; "A" Club; Hand. I. 2; Senior Follle . 2; Kllty-Kal. 2; Desert. 2. 3. 4 El.oKENCE CROSMBIPKR College Ot T-Otlrr . Art , and Science TraMfrmtl from Texas school or Mine . 3; Delta Camilla; Coffee Club. 3. 4; Lni W IU Player . 3. 4; Wildcat. 3; Kitty-Kat. 3. 4; Junior Chin- liny; Women Pres Club. MOV M. COAIt College or Mine and EintweiliK ZeU Delta Epsilon; Oulu Gang; Tau It. ta pi; Pi Delta Tau. I.KOLA .1 WHITE College of Agriculture Kami Alpha Theta (President, » l Monar Hoard (President) : Alpha Kr Ton. 1; K,i|i| thnlcron Phi. 3. 4; Class Hon ■its, 3; W. A. A.; Scnioi Follies. I. 2. 3; De-eit. 3. l. 1KKII HOAR College of letter , Art , m.d Science Phi Delta Thcr ; Chain (Jang; Scabbard and Blade: Pi Delta Epsilon: Spanish Club. 2. 3; Wildcat. 2. 3. i (Huaine- Manager. 4); Junior Cls» Hay. 3; Dr ert. 2. 3; Senior follies Committee. 3. 4 CLARA K. MII.I.KK of Education J'r.iiufeiTiNl from I'. C. I.. A.. 2: Della 1. 'amnia; Pi l «mbda Tbets: Senior Fol lie . 2; SV A. A. (Buxines Manager. I); "A” t'lnb. 3, i; Honor Swimming Team. 2. 3; Honor Da el »ll Team, 3: Cla Honor . 3. Page 68HENRIETTA KtVEY College of Education Alpha Phi: W. A. A. CKRAl.D K. CARARIi College of Law llela Chi; filee dub. 3: Varsity Debate, a. «: Debate Mniiunee: Phi Nii Alpha: I'M Della Phi; Delta Sigma Rho: Store-Iwy of Law Student Holy. V. W. BOVI) ALLEN Col lege ol Letter . Ail , ami science Kappa Sigma: Senior Class Presidelit: Track Manager. ai« J Blade Captain. «): Senior Follies (Student Director. «). I HELM A AleNATI Col.ejw ol Agriculture CI»-« Honor , 1. 2. 3; President's Cup. 1; Or.itorio, 4; Fill kappa Phi. 4: Kappa Omlcion Phi, I; I Ion . Economic Club, I. HELLS MOODSIOE College of K lucatlon Transferred Iront I. C. I., A : Pi Bet.r I’hi. ciiaiiixs ti College Of J. tiei . tit , and Science Tan I psilon: Phi Kappa I’lii; Class Honors. 1, {, 3; I’l llrlia Kiitiloi.: Alpha! Kappa I’al; Tennis. 1. I; (A. •ociaie Editor, !): Mi 100 1. I: IlMttt. 4 LAWKRN'CK E. RoSF. College o( l i-ttcrs. Ana, ami Sckiam i i Kappa Alpha: Dc’ta Sunni Rhn (Preaidenl. ) ; PI Delta Ktwilan: Thei f Alpha Phi vice-President. 41: Vice-President Frvslituun Class; Junior College Delate. 1. ; Varsity Delate. 3; An on Slate Iv-.ipi- Oratorical Content (first place); J’uCifV Cote 'oreiv»1c I.eaiMH- Ir.line leal Contest (first place): Pacific Coast Forensic l.earue E te"iOnrat,cou. Speaking Contest f third p'.nce). Wildcat, 1. 2. 3. I. .1. f; Desert. 4; Cniveraitjr Placet (President. I). IS tBIT. HOLDER College of Education Transferred Irom ITntersity of California. HAIC1SAICKT SWI.KM.1 College of KoiiCstUm Kipp, Alpha Theta: Alpha llho Tan. 2. ; Neuman Club. 2. 3. t: Junior Ca " Play Committee. 3; Varsity Villager . 3. IlhTiimiCT F. KBICKER College of Late Beta Chi. President; fill Telt Phi; have Student Co.eminent. STANLEY CISSNA College of Kdae-allon llcla Kappu LA CHARLES COCHRAN College ol Letters. Aits, and Science-••A” Club; Kiti)-K.d; V. A.; I. I.OI8 BAKER College of Education Aiphi Phi; Pi Lambda Theat. 4: Senior lollies. 3; Oratorio. 3. JOHN STANLEY College of Letters. Art ,:unl SriciM-es Tan lIp ilor. Pa ire 30AGNES SMITH College of Education Women1. I'r.-. Club, I: Pad n‘ Pencil. . i. S; Codec nub (VicePreftidenl. ). KOIIF.RT ST HOLT • College Of Law PM Itelta Phi, vUOE It YAM College of Education Traneferreil from Tempr State Teacher -Collogc. X; Gamma Phi H- o CLARK J COIIS PHILIP Mt SSKI.MAM Collt« of Loftcra. , rt«, ami Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha. MILDRED NIXON College ot Kdiicarton I . l. tnhd- Theta. IIAROl.D A, PATTEN College Of Paluc.ition ItOSK I- SILVER College of Law Traualerred from Unlvcmltv of Heiroil. 3. LAW SON IIA X Tlil College ol Letter.. Ait , and Science Phi Delta Theta; A Club; Itnacbail 2. 3. . Chain C.imr: Alpha Kai-p.i P i EC NICK HA It HITT College of Education Kappa Alpha 'Theta; liecert. 2. ». Sew luun Club. I. 2. 3. i: Vi. A -V. MHJIS TISDALE College of Letttjr . ArW. mid Science Kappa Sicma. Alpha Kniipa Psi; S error ippa llle . « Sigma Oil; Football. 1. 2. 3. I; Ba k t-biall. 2. 3. 4; Track. 2. 3; Honor in Military; Cadet St.ill Captain. I; Sigim Della l‘»i; De ert. 1; Wildcat. 1. 2; New man Club. 2. 3. I (President. 3); Co tnopolilan Club. 2. s; Sp»ni h Club. 3; Freshman lla.Otcthall Captain: Kepre m-tat Ite Senior Man. t. •UVULA tl. SPARKS College of Education NORMAS PEARCE College ol Agriculture Zeu Drlta Epailou; Alpim Zcta: Sigma Kappa Zet.« MAIIGAKKT mitNK College of Education Delta Gamma; Senior Pol lie . 3; "A” Club: Wildcat. I; Kitty-Rat 2; Social Life Committee. «: Tennis Champion ■hip. 1, 2, 3. ; Honor Hockey Team. 2; Honor Swimming Team. 1; W. A. A. Piute 00NEAL NATH N1EL GOODMAN Coiletpe ol Education Pi Kappa Alpha IPresident. 4); Inter-fraternity Council. i; 81cm Dell., P i; liHikctbill. 3. 4 (Co-Captaiii. 4). MAKGI'KRITK Mcl'ACI. Color' ol Letter . Art , mill Science Dill,■ (i.iiiiin.i; Sisma Alpha loin (Pre i-■ lent 8): Vmaiiy VilUirors: Paii-Hcllcnlir Council. 3. 1; Glee I'lub (Pre 1itenl. 1 ; Oraloiio. 1 2. 3: Daucv Drama. I. 2; lniver lty 1 111101 . MARC VRn I.. DOTY CoIU-kc ol I Cllern. Art . and Scirine Alpha C amnia Omicion; A'arstt.v Vlllau- «■»; Alpha Epsilon. 3. -I (Vlce-Prratdent. ); Women V elec Club; trratorio. 1. i; Y. Y. C. A. i Vice-President. 3): W. A A.; Vonien’ , Varsity l rU«te. l; (W Horair . S. 8. AIITill'll A. HHADY Transferred (roan Yule. 8: Phi Gamma Della; ScabbiM mid B’ade; Al|ilm Kappa l i; Siiay Greek Cluh I8ADOKI. KI.INK College of Letters. Art , and Science el.t Beta Tau; l a,l »’ Pencil Club. 2 (President); Wildcat (Miwincw Man a ter. 3. VIRGINIA IIKI.CKMaX Collcsc of Atfriculturc Home Economic Club. •; Glee Chib. 3. I; Oratorio. 3. I ANNE A. ALKIItE CoUcirc of Education ' ! ,B -U l hl; l | Lambda TlieU; Thci Alpl.a PM; Lnhetsity Players: Dr»ir A war,I. Women's Pre» Club. STANLEY McKINLKV ColleKe of Mine and EnRineerinit Omicroii I’hl Omlcron. I'aee 01 I.YLA WILSON Colleto of Education Kapi Alpliu Theta (President. I); lortai Itoaid; Pi Lambda Theta: Wmnfr-lers President. 3) CONSTANTINE A MAORIS Collcth of Mines and Cngii.eei ini! MILLIE JEAN LA’fltROP College of Letters. Art , and Science Phi Omctr PL LLOYD CHANDLER Collcae of Law Otnieroii I'M OluIerOll (President. 11; lid Delia Phi. ADRIENNE JOHNSON Colleye of Education kappa J uji|.a Gamiiu: Tradition Cone riilttee. 3; Class SeceeUiry. 1. I; W. A. A.; Honor Rille Team. 2; Swinimimr Tea in, 1; Aascmbly Coiiiinillec, 1; lie luting Committee, 1: Dcl »tinc Club. 2; Senior Pollies. 2. 3; Wildcat. 1. 2: D ‘ cl. 1. 2. VAKNDEI.L ACUTE College oi Letters. Art ., and Selcuces Sijtnu Altiha Epsilon; ToOtball. 1, 2. 3. I (Captain, ); "A" Club; Track. 1. 2.MARGARET MOSSK College of Education Transferred fiom Phoenix Junior Col-Ion 1. 3; Delta Gamma. EMORY JOHNSON C ll«f of Deter . Ann. and Sclencvs Phi llfll TlM-L (President, 4); Chain Gan ; Itnheat ; (" » Vlce-presi.leiil. i; Traditions Committer. 4: Social I.ife Committee, Hl.t.hN STKKK1EI, College of Music Surma Alpha lota MADELEINE 1IASSI.KK College of letter . Arts, and Science Alpha Phi; Pi Epsilon Delta; Kitty-Rat. I; Desert. 3; Senior Eo'le . :t. Alpha liho Tan; Unnersitv Players. .4, GEORGE A. UROiJl’K College of Mine aid Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda; Scabbard and Made; A S « K.; Soitor Pollies. 3. I JOSEPH S. JKNt KKS. Jit College uf letter . Art , slid Sconces lYaiisferred from lliooiin .lnriior t'ol lege, 3; Sigma Ku; Phi Delta ; Killy-Kat. 3; Senior Follies, 3; t‘l»»» Honor-. 3. JOHN MEltCKIt JOHNSON College of Law Tan limilon LESLIE CNGKREK College ot Education llr-v-rt Rider . KHAVCKS MARIK KOHI.KK CoHege f Letter . Arts, and Science-A. W. S. Council. 2; Varsity Villager (Treasurer. 4); Alpha Epsilon (Seen-rorr-Treasurer. I»; W. A A.; Honor lla el«dl Team. 1. 1. 4; Honor T nn« T -ani. 3; Ne-sman Club; Oraiorio HOWARD 0 W’ttTV, Jr. College of l-eitcf . Art , an.I Sciences JCeto Dell Epsilon; I’i Della Epsilon; Philukean Sosie;. (PicaiJeut 4); Manuscript Kslito lloaid. 4. WIdeal (Associate Erlitor. 2); Kitty Kat (Edi lOriel Hoard. 4), End New tori Scott Comiietition. 3. KOKAND ItOlilN.SON College of letters. Arts, and Science Beta Chi; Alpha Kappa Pd I-HANK PRESTON SI,XT College of Ixuter . rt . and Sciences Tr.iwfened from Pliienin Junior Col-lege, .1; Ouucrou Phi Oiuicron; Junior Cl»» Play. 3. I.A t'llARI.ES GOODMAN (On jutge in) ZORENA COODW'I.N College ol Education Transferred from Phoenix Junto CoS lege. 3; Delta t-amnia; Seuior 3. Page 62JOHN CHEEK College Of l 'ltrts Ait , ami Science Trantifened. Special Student. niCHAKI) 0 PENCE College of Letter . Art and • n ii»«v Tati I'prilon; Alpha K pd INi. VERNA WHITE Collate of Education Tn»r‘frrreii from Kiimm Slate Vgri College. ?: Camilla l tii lt«tM; Art Club. 2. 3. . KUIIKRT 1. WHITE Collette of Letter . Art , and Science Trjn»ferrol front Univemit of Idaho. «. VICTOR J. HAYEK Colleifc of l. w I’M Oclta I'M; Phi Mu Alpha Pi-«!ent. 5); file. Club. !. 3. 4; (Prv •lent. I); Oratorio. . 3. t f Preaiilrtit 1); I'nlvcmitv Mule rjnaitet. 2. 3 (Manager. 3. I . DL’DI.F.Y CRAWFORD College of l.citer . Art , and science Pi Kappa Alpha; Cliui Vice I’rvPdcut 2. LEOTA F. NEELY College of Education Alpha Caminu Omicioi. Delta Siam « . , Theta (I'mlilcnl Women i t.loe Club. I, 9. Vanin Vi 'V' A ' • Ho11®1 Hockey Teun lormr sqocvi Team . Base) , spoil caller. I; “A" Club INae S3 STANLEY KIMBLE College of low Sigma Alplr Ktvdluh; l a: Alpha Delta; tile. Club. 2. ALICE J KNOWLES Collette of EduCNtton Canima 1’ht Itcu; I'l LamVi TbrU; Ncwniiin Club. PHILIP HI l»SON Collette of Letter . Art , and Science Hit Kaptia: Alpha Kappa INI. ROBERT W. WEBB College of Agriculture Sigma Kappa Zct ; Alt-ha ZeU. WILLIAM » HAMILTON’ College ol Letter . Art , and Science Alpha Kappn INi; Kappa Kappa P i: Concert Bn ml. MIRIAM O’HARA College ol (•cter . Arts, and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; TrnrMfrnred from l a«trenee College. AVixonein, S; Alphu Epsilon. 3. 4: Wrangler . 3. 4 CKXE MAGEE Mine and Engineering Tau Beta Pi.KKITH TAYLOR Callctr of Agriculture Kota Chi. I.HONOR MANSFIELD of Education Alpha I’hl: Mortar Boar. I (Sce-retaT} ); K S. T.: PI I.imM) The ; Pi P.psiloo Bella; Varalij Villager ; Wrangler ; Collie ; Dramatic . KUORKStK DUSN College of l -t.rx. Art , am! Serene. KnptM Kappa Gamma: Crenel. Club; V. A. A.; I an llellenle; Follies. i; Honor Dancing Team; Junior Clans Play; Dane Urnnia. 3. AIIN'KK LIl’SCOMU College of Law Kappa Slema; Phi Delta 11.1. JAMES A. RoRK College 01 Mifcs aial Engineering Ten Beta PI. 2. | (President ■ml National Delegate. »); Newnm Cluli; . ■neiation or American Lnelneei . 1. 2. 3. f PERCY POLSON Collcse of Letters. Arls. and HeltBfts Sigma Nil. Senior Follies. 1. 2. X. JOHN II. MOTH College Of Letters, Aits, amt giivirco. ll.i Delta TlieU; Wildcat. 1. 2. 3: Zet.r Chi Alpha, 3 (President); Mij l.ainb-•I Upaiton; Social Life Comnilttee. X. « (Chairman, 4) WILLIAM WISH ART College ot Mines and engineering Sigma Nu; Theta Tail Wilfred pakkf.k College id lg ter . Art , and Science lieta Chi; Wildcat. 1. 2. Follies, t. 2. 3. 4 HOWARD CORDON College of Education Siiana Chi; Baseball, 1; Bobcats. ROBERT C. JA College of l.ettets. Arts, and Science Alpha Ka|i|u ISi; Chains Cmd; Cochise Hall (President. 4). DONALD JAY College ol Mines anil Engineering Cochise Hail. KENT RUCKER College of Letters, Arts, und Si lences Pi Km|i[m Alpha: Dramatics, 2. 3. 4. IIAKOI.I) CUMMIN .S College of lellers, Arts, and Science Transferee 1 from University of Oregon; 8km Alpha Kpallon; ral Mu Alpha; Follies. 2. X. 4. PageHARRY JKSNIXC.S College of Law TraiMferrcd from St. M.ry' Collexc. i; Sigma Alpha Rpelloti. GEORGE WALTON Collette of Mine .itiJ Ktittincoring SHIRLEY ELSIE' THOMPSON Col I CSC of Letter , Art , mill Science CLAIRE KEITLE College of Letter . Ails, ami Ki- encr« Alpha Theta; V. S. T ; Pi Kpailon I if If a vi c-prc iilct»l. 3); W. A. A.; J if I fa (Ylec-pre ident, a): W, A. A.; Golf Sport Leafier. «; Fort a r Bom'I Frchniar Cun; Clue, Si-erctarv. 3; Uni-vcr»Ilr Plater . 2. ( AKOI.INK C COOLEY College of Letter . Ai1». un-l Science Kappa Kappa Camilla: V. A. A.; Swimming Team. I: Tennl Team, i; liatioe Hr.ini . 1. I?: Horae Show, 1, 2; French Clf.l . 1; Art Club. S. levin oski.l College of Education Sfinna Nn; Chain Gang; CUe Vice-pre (•lent. 3; Tradition Com ml I lee Chair loan. 4. CECIL F.OWAKO HOFFMAN College of Letter . Art , and Science Omieron I'M Omieron (Preaiilenl. 4); V M. C A, (Secretary, 4); Dramatic . 3. CHARLES LAWRENCE GUXTHORP College of Education Tninaferrcil fnlin VoiveraHy of Call foinia. 3: Beta Kappa (Pr - i-l -iii. 3). T.iiw Sf ud cut EUGENE K. SMALLWOOD College of la-1 ter . Art , and Science . Sigma Chi; Chain Cans; Pi Bella Er« l-ion; CImIuii.ui of Social Life Committee: Chairman of Senior Follic Committee; Clara Tien urer. 4: Bi.Hkell.all Manager. 3; Kitty K t 3: l cM-rl. 3- LOUIS TOwl.K College of Loiter . Art , ami Science Beta CM. LAWRF.KCK BUNDLE College of i ttei-. Vua. ami Sneiic-e 1 1 Kappa Alpha. PRANK RYI.KV Collette ot | « Chi Pm; I’rffidi-nt ... Body. 4; I'hi Delta Ptii. UiRENZo ENRIQUE CITIERRK . Colley - of Law l h. Alpha Theta. Robert williams Collette of Letter,. Art,, .ml Science, Orchestra, 3. I. Page (J:RKX K. J.KK l o!l«r « of low I’M Pelt PM HKS PARSON'S ( ollego of low Phi Dolt Plif. KKN'XKTH KEI-TiiN College of Mints and Engineriing Kapji.i Sntma; A. I. E. K.; A K. K. Senior Kollicn. 3. 4 WRIT IllSIloP College of Law Pnl Delta Phi CORSEI.IUS HIKliKINC; College of Agrlculturv Alpha Zeu; A|f»k iltur»I Glob. 1. ?. a. 4 I.KSIKK 1. PARKER College iif Kilm-ntion Itetii Kappa; Phi Mu K pim; Oralono Society; ilc.iV (Sloe Glob. YKD 1 If I i.tit Collrg ol UUn», ArU. unit .Scleiio' ■ .-la Metu Tan; Pi Pelu. Epsilon; Alt ha Kapp. PM; ' 1. 2; l »erl. 3. i. WILLIAM KU.RNK WOOD College of Law Tin Uimi'on: PM Theta Dell : Phi Della Itil; Senior Kolllea; I nhenSty Pin vrra. CMAICI.KS OCAKKU.I College of letter . rt.. aiol Soieine. Pi Delta K|«ikm; "HO" Club; Kitty Kut. 2. 3, I; IK-vrt. Election Hoard. 8. «. J»WI IN CARRILLO Jr. College nl Mine nod Engineering A. A K. JIXSK V LA.VGDOS t oil rue of ARrieiiltuif Alpha Zeu. 2. 3. i; Aggie Club. I, 2. .3 4; Ariro’M tjjriculturint. I. 2. A It Vi ANDO HI.IAS College of Mine and Engineering A. A. E. RI.IAS M ROM I.EY College of Lettco. Ait . and Science Tan t'luiiloii; Phi Delta Phi. clarence Colleue of Mine and Engineering Page •P ir «7 Scene II Juniorsrl i XX. J DAVIS. R VI RJMIKY. t. AKIN. I HUDSON I! MOORE. M DARK S KRKHKKC. M. PARSONS. A. iiioni . v. AMOMCK. ... SAINDKRs. I . I ASHION. A. IU NBAR. II Pajc 6Rkux:kwav. III .AS. A (HAMItKKS. H HAKRKItTV. II. I’MSt 69 I1.ATII. I . KIM HA LI.. A llOm.'RTY, K COWIN. II. VNMKKAS. J . Collins, l. tow M.. A IIO'V ATT. I) WAI.KKR. U. MKNIIRLOH IT .. ISTI1.I,. II. WAT.KKR. J. SMITH. I. SH1CEH.R KA kiss. i . UKAIIAM, J Sjl.ETTK. A. I « 70 WRIGHT. O. V'TI.I.IAMS. I . WKI.LS, s. 1)1 HLK . M. l.AINK. L. s Mil.LING, K. IIIKXTK. IIC VINE. B. XWKKK. V PA ItK Kit. A (•, (i. BRA WON. VONTAiil K. V P»Kr 71 ADRIANO, I 111KV i i. vi.mti.mi. ADAMS. M i’akjr. y.. SAOAIt. K. SKIDKI.. C SMITH. Ahart. m. miiSTOV. w. I.AVI!.. K IUKI.R S KISH, r BLOOM. II COOK. K. McCormick, t. HOVT. h. FMN 71 rOMKRAV. K MU 1.1 SOX. J Kl IC'KSOX. J MORRIS. W. m'KKiKi.h. l .Ill H8T, I BARNES. J. Cl. IKK, I KRAI 8E. I! THOMPSON. C DAIIHOW, M CHASE. X CARTER. It niAcv. i, : STEWANT. .1 MAKER, r. WAIIIKX. V COWIN. .1 O AHAI.OOX I I’-iSe 73PRINCK, K. IIA.SCO. LI (Iaw CoUoite) llRYOL, .1. WILSON. R NI KII SOX. I! CLAYTON. W Mi ALISTKII. Ipll IU.I PS. T KOONS. V « I I.HKHSTOS. xKl-SON r S. -»« »N . jon pox %vt'l'LES. K MU.I.KS. W « I.AltllV. M TII.I.S..V II NKI.SftN It t; A It RETT, I. CASTANEDA. M I.KVV. A. ItKKSK. M KCKMAN. A WOODS. I CKIPFITH. H. 41 It I’ll V, L. STKADUNO. » Pag 7 novo. HKI’WOIITII. ( II |CHT. 1. UrLKAV V « Ol.K. n COCIIR W. W. B i ouci.ass. k CIIISU. J stowk. F. IIKII.KMAN. It. I’«K« 77 iHtri-r. w. JIAKRF.I.I,. I OF.KTV. II. W XTKIIKITT. VKI.LIV K ALT. If NI»KUsO . J • KEV. f CoKRIC. K. KINSMAN. S KXorr. k KOIlKKTS. ,. 11 . ROSIKH. I. F0W1.RK, W HARIHNC, »l. VWKUXD. II. Sill KTI.KFK. I» I'M 78 Mixons. i UK1.ICK. I . MACON. V wenIII) K I'KTCDLETOX. K IUAl.MKIt.NOX. H MKI.NKCAM. II. n.VTKV. 1«. » IHIXK. K. hitch. i; I'l.ATT, II y KTW TKK. C. m.ri.Ki; k WII.I.I VMS J BKNxrrr. iCHAXOl.KIt. V I’KAKliKM II. .UMINSOW V. CAKl’UNTKIt. J sril»SIJUBV. (WMKKO.V I' MYKK. II. McVAV, CJ. KIRK, K lll'IIKR, W. ItKUXSWICK. X. UANDAI.I,. I . NKMK'K. K. I.HF.KR. V. Si8IIOKK. M. WAIMN. A. Newman, i. MATKItXb. II. kricksjo.'. J XRA8IKK. I» bTKWAKT. S. I'jsc SI Minv, r TAVT.OII. c. MOSLbY. H. iiaoiikmikimki;, VI. SOl.oMUN. A. rXRKINK. W. McCKM.OK.ppf rramjt arr iufl3 prepare •to- JANE Wll.SON gasisffa-. yi- BARBARA ( ty811S- ANN j AfELHINNEV • find • EL ZABETH I JAYNES l »g S' jIll 1DV »SIV. ■ Activities ’■«««• «5 Scene I PublicationsThe 1930 Desert William Kimball has served as alitor ami Al Levy as business manager of this, the twentieth volume of the University of Arizona’s year ltook. The year 1903 saw the first publication of an annual on the campus, in "The Burro.” I.cslic A. Gilbert edited it. and 11. Clay Barker was its business manager. lf,ig!»t years elapsed until “The Desert” was published in 1911, and after an interval of two more years. “El Sahuaro” made its single appearance. In 1914 the year hook was again called ‘‘The Desert.” Since then it has been published annually, and lias continued to hear the same name. Editorial Staff ssociate Editors Jack Nelson. James Shirley. Jane Wilson, irginia Rol crts Editorial Board Lawrence Rose. Elgin Sanders, Howard Praeger, Hern Patton. Eli Gorode ky, Marjorie Miller. Dorothy Finley. Kav llollsclaw, Marion Moore. Gertrude Greiner, Sheila BILL KIMBALL Editor Top row— twatcr. Baker, Babbitt. Kcirdon, Holtsclaw, Pearson, Finley, Piacnei Second row —Shirley, Mock, Miller, daim. Sanders. Ko e, Dnflicld, Brown. Turner Thiol row—Hitch, Moore, I’atton, Goodman. Reohif, Wilson. McElhinney, Royer. To ld Fourth row—-Go-odezky, Oreiner, R i»erts. Plalh. Willi . Bowse. Jaynes. Welt.v K0Top «'o v— -Judd. Wood. lam e. Donahue Second row—X'ordyl.e, Horodezky. Corbett. Triholct Third row—Handley, Fritz, McDonald LFKEI LEW Business Manager The 1930 Desert linker, Howard Welt), Floyd Brown. Charlcton Key. Barbara Willis, Theodore Deglin Photographer John Cassady Business Staff Assistant Business Managers Watson Fritz. Charles Triliolet Subscription Manager SjHtncer Xordyke Secretary Helen ludd Staff Helen Handley, Milton Gorodezky, Elizabeth Donahue. Jo McDonald Cndilation Staff Max Kruger, Manager Herman Lange, Ted Woods Pas fc The Wildcat The nineteenth volume of the Arizona Wildcat, semi weekly student ncw$pn| er. has been c«lite l by Henry Martindell. Fred llqfir has served as business manager of it. Although the Wildcat dates officially from 1911, it had its earliest beginnings in The Sage Green and Silver, a monthly publication issued in 1K99 and 1900. The University of Arizona Monthly followed for seven years, and gave wav to the first weekly pajier, University Life, in 1008. This became the Arizona Weekly Life in 1911, and the Arizona Wildcat in 1915. The Wildcat was put on a semi-wecklv schedule in 1921. Editorial Staff Millard Reese Eli Gorodezky Floyd Brown Charles Hitch l.ucile Mcdcraft Winnie Belle Cochran Gertrude Greiner Marion Moore Florence Groslteider ssociate Editor News Editor distant News Editor Sport Editor Feature Editor Society Editor Assistant Society Editor Exchange Editor Music Editor News Reporters Fred Johnson. Glenn I’oolc, Paul Roca, Sam Adams, Art Parsons, Katherine Dodge. Dorothy Greiner. Paul Brown HENRY MARTINDELL Editor T. [ row—Cochran. Taylor. Milligan. Collins, Kl ink, Bickerstaff. M. Gardner, lolmson. Pearson Second row—Anderson, Atwater, Burton. i.ovc. Baker, Willis. Hendricks. Hitch. Potter Third row—F. Brown. Hjalmarson, Mcdcraft. llam'.lcy. Reese. Hoyt. Rccliif. P. Brown. Gorodezky Fourth row Koca, Platt, Parsons. Moore, Greiner, Sprague. Venter. Rollc. Suvdain l «c «8The Wildcat lane Pearson, Kathleen O’Donnell, Godfrey Atwater. Mary Rechif, Killian Sprague, Margaret Gardner, Katherine Morgan. Alice Jones, John L. Taylor Sport Reporters Charles Bilson, Francis Connolly, Franklin Fish. Fcrrin Solomon, Dori Hjalmarson; Co-ed Sports: Genevieve Gardner. Ruth Moyt. Marjorie BickcrstalT Society Reporters Sheila Maker. Ann McKIhinney. Winnifrcd Williams Feature Reporters Louise Milligan, Dorothy Klink. Dorotln Linn Copy and Proof Readers Mill Rising, Park Verncr, Mary Louise Phelps, Marcus Hardin. Edith Coolhaugh. Gene Hirsch. Alice Love Business Staff Albert Ilorwitz - - - Assistant Musitiess Manager Charles Collins....................... uditing Manager Frances Jacks.................................Assistant Margaret Johnson..............................Assistant William Van Deman - - - Circulation Manager Jack O'Dowd -------- Assistant Merle Moore...................................Assistant Rex McBride.........................Collection Manager Milton Gorodezkv..............................Assistant Thornton Phillips - Subscription Manager Ardee Tvancovich..............................Secretary KRKD HOAR Business Manager Top row—Collins, Moore. O’Dowd. Jacks Second row—Gorodexky, Horwitz. McBride, PhillipsThe Kittykat The Arizona Kitty-Kat. portrayer of the lighter side of campus life, has this year been published under the editorial direction of Howard A. I’raeger. Charles Quarelli has handled the business end of the magazine's affairs, since the resignation of Fred Thunmi during the Fall semester. The Kitty-Kat was originated as a private enterprise, but was taken over as an official publication by the student body organization several years ago. At present it is a member publication of the Western ssociation of College Comics, and its written humor and art is widely reproduced throughout the country. Editorial Staff Managing Kditors C'harlcton Key. David Hrinegar Editorial Hoard Hill Kimball, Howard Welly, Ted Deglin, l.awrcnce Hose. Hayly Pilcher, Archie Cashion iencral Staff Florence Grosheider, Marjory Copeland. Millard Ucese. HOWARD PRAEGER Editor Top row—Reese, Riddle. Itivant, Manslicld, Beale. Welty Second row—-Pilcher. Groslieider, Moll, Stidham, Hughes. Kimhall Third row—Rose, Brinegar, Key. Deftiin. Cashion l»JKf ! l)Floyd llrown, Elinor Riddle. Ilenlev Simpson, John C. McGregor, Marjorie Hughes. William Klsing Art Stall C. H, Ecktord. Ralph Thompson, T. II. Evoc, l.ois Sti l ham, Mark Polile, David Xutt, Eleanor Mott, Maurine liryant 7i ess lames Lyons William Corbett V ciidal! Clayton Charlotte W illiamson Fern Ration Virginia Hayden Uoliert Cushing Advertising Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Assistant Exchange Editor Assistant Printing Editor Circulation Stall’ Marjorie RickerstalV. Helen Gregory, Nellie Jean House, Kathryn Harms CHARl.P.S QI ARELLI Business Manager Top row—Cushimr. Bouse, Harms. Clayton Second row—Hayden. Williamson. Patton. BickcrstafVThe Manuscript THEODORE DECKIN' Business Manager The Editorial Board Chairmen First Semester—Betty Boulton Second Semester—Gertrude Greiner Members 'riicodore Dcgliu, Eva .Vewcomer (lever. Howard O Wcltv, Dorothy Finley, Business Staff Theodore Degliu.................................... Bill Kimball - Assistant Howard Praeger Business Manager Business Manager Wclty, Fir.Icy, Greiner. PraegerScene II DramaticsDirector of Dramatics MARGUERITE H. MORROW Vat 81The University Players I .awrence Rose I lenity Simpson I Urtty Boulton Nellie Jean House Richard Moriaritv Moriaritv. Alkifc, KimballEnter Madame The campus season o|iened auspiciously on the evenings of November 7 and 8 with the highly successful production of "Enter Madame." the popular romantic comedy by Gilda Varesi and Dolly Byrne. 'flic play, really a sparkling study of vigorous Latin emotion accentuated by artistic temperament. depended largely for its success upon the interpretation of the role of Madame, the feminine lead, and in this Jane Gassaway gave a thoroughly adequate demonstration of her ability. Her jrcrfonnances were outstanding, and won for her a large measure of favorable criticism. Miss Gassaway was well supported by Lawrence Rose, who carried the masculine lead in tlie role of Gerald Fitzgerald, giving a performance second only to hers; and by the rest of the cast, in which several new players were introduced to campus threatre-goers. non-royalty performance of "Enter Madame" was also given lieforc patients at the lT. S. Veterans’ hospital, where it was enthusiastically received. The cast of the play was as follows: Madame Lisa Della Robbia................................................Jayne Gassaway Gerald Fitzgerald—Madame’s husband...................................Lawrence Rose Mrs. Flora Preston—a widow........................................Mildred Xorthmere John Fitzgerald—Son.......................................................John F. Betak Aline Chandlers—John’s fiancee..........................................Claire Allabach P.icc—Madame’s maid - -- -- - - Genevieve Xorvell Tamonioto— Mr. Fitzgerald’s servant......................................Pedro Adriano Archimede—Ma tame's clief...............................................Edward Cooley Miss Smith—Madame’s secretary.........................................I.eonore Mansfield 'flie Doctor—Madame’s personal physician................................Mttcio Delgado I.t-ft to right—Adriano, ( :i sawav. Pvluado, Allalacli. Nlansiicl'l. Xortrll, Rose. Itctak. Golev. Xorthmorc. The Cradle Song As a play which presented a marked contrast to the first production, "Kilter Madame." C. M. Sierra’s “The Cradle Song” was chosen for the second performance of the season, and was presented on the evenings of December 17 and 18. A study of the spiritual chaos which is produced in women who have stilled the inherent desire for motherhood, with little plot, with no swift movement. "The Cradle Song" dc- The cast of the play was as follows: Sister Joanna of the Cross Teresa............................. The Prioress .... The Vi caress...................... The Mistress of the Novices Sister Marcella Sister Maria Jesus - Sister Sagrario - Sister Inez........................ The Doctor.......................- Antonio............................ The Poet........................... pended solely u|»on a high quality of artistic performance in the members of the cast, and ii| on Iteauty of staging, for its success. Jayne (iassaway, W illiam Kimball. Lawrence Pose and several other campus stage veterans took part in the performance, while a number of new dramatic aspirants, attracted to the work of the Players by the success of “Enter Madame." won places in the cast. Jayne Gassaway Jane Pearson Freda Stowe Catherine Morgan Genevieve Xorvcll Charlotte Hussong Annette Masten Russell Robins Margaret Cramer William Kimball Meric Moore I .aw re nee E. Rose bell lo right -Cornier. Masten. Xorvcll. Stowe. Cassaw v. Moore, Pearson, HnssoiiR, Monnu. Kimball. Robbins. Sweets t»7He Who Gets Slapped Turning now from the lighter plays, the University Players presented the four-act Russian tragedy, “He Who Gets Slapped.” by Leonid Andreyev, in the new Player’s Theatre on the nihhts of April 28. 29, 30. and May 2. Although the play was an extremely heavy one and sad throughout, it was well received by its audiences. The players I land led the tragedy in commendable style, putting into it its fullest possibilities. A grief-stricken man. driven front his home by domestic troubles, joins a circus troupe of a southern French city, where he becomes a clown and takes the name of “lie.” He has only been with the circus for a short time when he finds that he has fallen hopelessly in love with the beautiful ha re hack riding girl of the troupe. one who was already hethrothed to a Russian baron. Growing more desperate as his love for Con-suelo increases. He finally |K isons her on the night before her marriage to the baron, then follows this bv poisoning himself, too, rather than see her married to someone else. The acting was featured bv excellent work on the part of the leads. Paul Roca as He. Virginia Watkins playing Consuelo. and Mucio Delgado as Count Mancini. Consuelo's supposed father. Delgado did an outstanding characterization of the proud Italian count. Ilis dialect, his sweeping gestures, and his stage bearing was decidedly above usual amateur stage standards. Mrs. Marguerite Morrow. director of the play, also carried the difficult part of the lion tamer. The cast of “He Who Gets SIapi»ed.' in order of apjH-nrancc on the stage, follows: Tilly and Polly (musical clowns) ... ... David Nutt and L. Kelley Suydani Briquet, manager of the circus - Wilbur It. Monier Mancini. Consuelo's father........................................................Mucio Delgado Zinida, a lion tamer..........................-..............................Marguerite Morrow Angelica and Lvsia. bareback riders - - - Dorothy A. Clarke and Hazel D. Stenor Rosa, a toe dancer -......................- Josephine Rulison He............................................................................. Paul M. Roca Jackson, a clown.............................................• - - - R. Harold Scoville Consuelo, equestrian queen.....................................................Virginia Watkins Alfred Rezano. Itareback rider........................................... ... David Lt. Brinegar Baron Rcgnard.................................................................Eugene Buehler A Cicntlcman................................ .................................Delphinc Rasco Waiters................................... ....... Wiliiam V. I'eryam and C. W. Lutz. An Athlete..................................................................... Howard C. Tnrr A Trapeze Performer........................................................... Sherwood Johnson Tin production | er»oiiucl in the first act set 9San Delgado, Bueldw, Koca, Watkins, Kasco The Players Theater Arizona's lirst Little I’layhotise. The 1‘layers Theatre, was dedicated Monday night. April ?X with the presentation of Leonid Andreyev’s play. “He Who Gets Slapped.” The play was also given the two following nights. The souvenir program which was published for tin dedication night, was dedicated to President Homer l.el 0 Shantz. Dean F. C. Lock-wood. and Professor Sidney F. I’attison for their splendid interest and encouragement in the University Players. The booklet contained the program of the opening evening, the program of the play, the committees and staff, acknowledgements, announcements, and a list of patrons of the theater. The events of the o| cning evening were very elal orate and delightful. The guests were received by President and Mrs. Homer LeRoy Shantz, Dean and Mrs. Frank C. Lockwood, Professor and Mrs. Sidney F. Patti sou, Mrs. Marguerite H. Morrow, and Miss Antic Al-kire. After the reception, the play “lie Who Gets Slapjted ' was presented. This is a tragedy, set in the human atmosphere of a cir-•ns, expressing the futility of men's strivings The players, who all represented ty| es. and all were disappointed, acted their parts very well. The two leads in the play are deserving of particular mention. Paul M. Roca, as He. did .t superb bit of work in his portrayal of the tragic figure of a clown. Virginia Watkins, as Consuelo, ideally represented her part,— a beautiful unconscious lover, more loved than loving. lie fore the dedication ceremony, refreshments were served in the Green Room, which adjoins the auditorium projier. The hostesses were Mrs. M. Katherine Moore. Miss Frances Perry, and Miss Estelle Lutrcll. They were assisted by the Social Committee which consisted of Willierta Ripley. Lillian Sprague. Dorothy Finley. Jane Pearson, Claire Alla-hach. Eloisc Martin. Winifred Flood, Mary J. Woolery. and Kldora Hopkins. The dedication consisted of short, enthusiastic talks by President Shantz. Dean Lock-wood, Professor Pattison, and Mrs. Morrow. Mrs. Morrow gave a brief account of the work of the University Players, together with their purpose and aims. The other speakers added their enthusiasm and encouragement and gave to Mrs. Morrow the praises which arc certainly due her. President Shantz said, “This little group of players is doing a remarkable workfor the University, in the presentations of their delightful and well-acted plays.” In Dean Lockwood's talk, he said, “I thoroughly enjoy the charming plays given by the University Players, and the time spent at their jx-rform-nnccs is one of full cultural pleasure for me.” Under the able direction of Mrs. Morrow, the work of the University Players has progressed rapidly, and they are looming letter organized and have a larger part in the University life each year. The program of the 0|iening evening was closed by a group of dances suggestive of (1) The Play, (2) The Spanish Southwest, (3) All Drama. These were presented bv Mary Frances Carmichael. Lillian Nicholas, Genevieve Brown, and Louisa Gal aldon was at the piano. Among the patrons of the theater who attended the opening night were: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stein fold, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Underwood, Dean and Mrs. Samuel M. Fegtlv, Dean and Mrs. J. Y. Clarson. Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones, Dean Charles Fletcher Rogers. Mrs. Selim Franklin Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bell W right, Mr. and Mrs. W illiam ). Bray. Dr. and Mrs. Melvin T. Solve, Mrs. Kathryn I itt, Mr. and Mrs. H. D’Autremont, Dr. and Mrs. Roland Davison, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bayless. Mrs. L. I I. Manning. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Wright, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Perkins. Mrs. Grace R. Ellis and Rev. and Mrs. Ernest Tuthill. It lias been the ambition of the University Players for some time to have a theater of their own. Previously they have used the I 'niversity auditorium, which has lxt-ii very inadequate in comparison with the excellent work which they arc accomplishing. With •heir dream realized, they have a home of their own and an adequate place to do their acting and to keep their pro| erties It is very appropriate that 'I'hc Players Theatre was dedicated to President Shautz. I lc has been so vitally interested in the dramatics of the University. and in future years it will be remem-hered that the theater was dedicated the same year as the Inauguration of our President. The auditorium of The Players Theatre, resplendent in cream and gold, is the last word in universil) dramatic studios. Decorated with batik-designed murals, so constructed that each seat is equally good for viewing the stage lloor. and the latest in stage mcchnncial accessories. The Players’ Theater will prove a revelation to supporters oi Arizona dramatics. In speaking of the success of the ojiening night of the theater, acknowledgements arc tine the following people: Benjamin Shautz, who recently returned from a trip around the world, loaned some beautiful Javanese prints; XV. I. Bray and his staff helped in equipment and lighting; the work of the murals was done by the Arizona Chapter of National Collcgi ate Players: Frances Walker was responsible for the design and paintings of the murals; the circus osters which were done by Art Myatt-way were very clever; Jean Provence was responsible for the advertising testers, and the music was under the direct ion of dolph Solomon. The dates of the season next year have already been selected. A tentative list of plays lias been chosen and from this list the season's program will lie made. The plays being considered are: “Holiday,” ‘Ca] onsacci,” “A Gentleman in Spite of Himself,” “The Lower Depths.” "Old English,” "Beyond the Horizon.” and the "Taming of the Shrew." The theater is now cquip] cd to offer training in all branches of the arts of the theater including theory and practice in acting, stage make-up, costuming, directing, managing, scene design and construction, lighting, a survey of the theater arts of all times, literary and production appreciation of outstanding drama and tlic study of play writing. In the laboratory productions the outstanding one act plays of the student plavwrites will be directed by members of the advanced production course aided by iliose studying the technical branches of tlic theater.J’liSf K 1 Scene III MusicWomen’s Glee Club 'I lie Women's Glee Club, under Miss Dagna Berg’s direction. has had a busy season. This year the club appeared in a number of recitals in Tucson, and gave concerts in other Arizona towns. Its activities climaxed with the joint concert which was given with the Men’s Glee Club in April. The club has a larger membership than it has ever had before, and the tine quality of tone and the altogether splendid programs given by the club have been commented upon many times. Under Miss Berg’s capable direction, the club has come through a very successful year, and is hoping for a long tour next year. OFFICERS President Secretary-treasurer Business Manager Esther Mueller Virginia Oliver Ina Nelson MISS DAGNA RKRG MEMBERS Etnc Autry Ruth Barlsel! Maxine Chilton Lucille Cashon Laura Clark Margaret Carnighan Virginia Hilgcman Mildred Hardin Frances Jacks Katherine Peach La Verne Sundin Jane Stewart Lillian Sprague Helen Striegel Mary Jo YVoolery Helen W’oolis Elizabeth White Mrs. Faunv Young Dorothv I lufTman nnette Masten Esther Mueller ina Nelson Lillian Nicholas Frances Prather Annie l». Russell Delia Smith Kathleen Kellogg Elizabeth Kilborn Irene Kancn Gladys Lott Margaret Matson irginia Oliver Cecilia Anderson Dorothy Anne Clark Veda Case Louise Enochs Elizal eth Gliolson Lenta Henncy Full Chorus racu 102Mens Glee Club The Men's Glee Club, under the very able direction of Professor William A. ogel. accomplished a great deal this year. The club completed a very successful concert tour, which extended through rizona and into a few of the border states, as well as a few shorter trips for programs in other cities. The club has also given a manlier of concerts in Tucson this season. Their final appearance was the combined concert given with the Women’s Glee Club. Professor Vogel is largely responsible for the success of the club. His interest and work with the boys is untiring, and his thorough understanding of music makes it possible for him to train the club in such a manner that its performances arc very finished and professional. The club holds a very firm place in the organizations of the campus, and is a splendid aid in making the University of Arizona known in all parts of the state. PROF. WILLIAM . VCK'.lvI. I 'resident Vice-president Secretary-treasurer Ihtsiuess Manager OFFICERS Victor J. 1 layck ()sborne Foster I .ester Parker Parlev Cordon R. K. Thierry 1.ester Parker Parlev Cardon .1.11. Rhodes I. J. Blondon D. Cameron MRMRF.RS Walter War lop . J. I layck J. G. Kulison Clarence Wtillard Gilljcrt Konstadt Herbert Pot bolt M. 11. Tribbv Osburne Foster J. lr.. Cooley J. I I. SobillolV Wallace Wells I'.rucc Gerard Angelo Xuzzola Michael Van I’ureu I lenrv Stevens I ae 103 V Full ChorusConcert Band The University Concert Bawl, tinder the capable lircction of Professor Joseph Dc Luca, lias had a very successful year. The Iwnd lias played at the athletic events, and has appeared in a mnnlier of concerts in Tucson, giving several Sunday afternoon programs on the Terrace of the Mines Pudding. A concert tour of the state was made, besides several short out-of-town trips. Professor I)e I.uca has done a great deal with the band, it having made rapid strides under his direction. Me chooses a high quality of music for the hand's concerts, and through his ability in directing, the band always renders a splendid program. PROF. JOSEPH PE LUCA MEMBERS Flotc— U. Enlows Olx es— Robert Sigler Crosby Lusk Clarinets— Robert McBride Fred Noon Maurice Anderson I-awrcncc an Sant Waldo Huber Louis Evans Bassoons— Louis Blakcr Saxophones— Fred Gates Dario Ruby Monroe Vrecland R. Wilkinson John Zellweger L. Murphy Phillip Graven W. R. Van Sant Cornets— Guy Tu fiord I Icnry Johnson Fred 'ferry Howard Harlan P. McCasty George Jackson Ilorns— lolin Noon Robert Clayton James Fruin Euphoniums— Guy Gates (tcorge Snow Baritones— I,conard oods Curtis Anderson Percussion— William Hamilton Edward Brcaxeale K. R. Potter Tynipani—• Adolph Solomon Trombones— Elmer Coker William II. Fowler Dealing Ayers Rolicrt Carson L. Boohcr Roland Hcnshaw S. Jones C. C. Austin Pablo Amado Godfrey Atwater T ubas— Stanley McKinley Bruce Watkins Robert Gonzales Horace Gilbert Concert Band in Full Press i'igt io«Symphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra, directed by Professor Roy Williaus, has done some interesting work during the year. The orchestra has given several concerts in Tucson, and ofTere l one of the finest recitals of the series during the Spring Musical Festival. It also accompanied for “The Messiah ' at its annual presentation. Professor Roy Williams was a new director this year, and has proven himself very capable in the | osi tion. Fie has reorganized the orchestra considerably, and has shown, very shrewd judgement in the choice of music for the programs. One of the features of the orchestra is the string ensemble, which is composed of eight violins. The ensemble has made many appearances in Tucson, as well as in other towns, and several programs have la-en broadcast over the radio. PROF. ROY WILLIAMS Violins— Gwendolyn Noon Robert Clayton Henry Johnson Jewel Chism Hazel liuente Cloise Martin Mary Rechi f Jane Stewart Orchestra Mary Morrill Archibald Cashon Nellie l’.ouse Viola— Mrs. J. C. Clark ’Cellos— Robert Williams Richard Clavton Pass— Prof. J. K, J. Scluiltz Clarinets— Rol ert McBride Maurice Anderson Lawrence Van Sant Flute-Ruth Terry Cornet—Betty Handel Howard Harlan Tromlxme— F.liner Coker Piano— rlecn Slette Gwendolyn Noon Rol ert Clayton Henry (ohnson STRING KNSF.MBI.E Jewel Chism Hazel Ruentc Marv Rechi f Nellie Bouse Arleen Slette, piano Jane Stewart Professor Williams, leader Symphony Orchestra on the Univer itv Sta«c I’- 103The Oratorio Society Under the capable direction of Charles K. Rogers, dean of the College of Music, the Oratorio Society of 300 students and townspeople, in conjunction with the Glee Clubs and the University Orchestra led by Prof. Roy Williams, had the most successful year in its history. In the latter part of December as has been the custom for several years past. the organization presented Handel’s “Messiah" as its Christmas gift to the people of Tucson. The production was enthusiastically received by an audience that overflowed the high school auditorium. The following night the entire company went to Phoenix, where, with the addi tion of 100 voices secured from th various musical organizations of the latter city, the ’Messiah” was again presented to another tremendous and enthusiastic audience. The Phoenix concert was the first ever ottered in that city by the society, and its success was such as to make probable future appearances there. The soloists for this year's presentation were Marie Sidenius Zendt. of Chicago, soprano; Viola Kllis. of I .os Angeles, contralto; John Sparks, of Los Angeles, tenor, and Rollin Pease, of Chicago, bass. DEAN CHARLES F. ROGERS Paw toil Tl r Messiah at the Hirst Curtain—Opening NightScene IV ForensicsMens Varsity Debate Simpson, (Ward, Cashion. UrigRs Participation in seven debates, of which they won three, lost two and took part in two non-decision contests was the record tor the forensic reason of the University of Arizona varsity debaters. The men were ably coached by Professor W. Arthur Cable, director of forensics. Seven speakers engaged in these debates, while eleven men tried out for the squad. Those who engaged in the contests were Archibald H. Cushion, Herald I . Gerard, Henley I . Simpson, Milton O. Riepe, Wylie K. Peterson, ClilTor ! 15. I’riggs. and Xolan McKean. The varsity debate manager and student representative to the convention of the Pacific Forensic League was Gerald Gerard. The Arizonans hosted their opponents, representatives from the University of Redlands, on March 19. They upheld the negative side of the question Resolved. That the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament with the exception of a police force for protection only.” Local speakers were Archie Cashion and Gerald Gerard. 'Phc first of the non-decision contests was held here on March 23, when the Universities of Oregon and Arizona clashed on the question: ‘Does modern science tend to destroy theistic faith ?” The fray took place in the Presbyterian Church and was broadcast over radio station KGAR. The contest was featured by considerable haggling over the wording of the question rather than by a clash in the issues at stake. Milton (3. Ricpe and Henley B. Simpson contended for Arizona that science does not tend to destroy relight, while the students from Oregon upheld the affirmative side of the question. The next debate was held on March 25 during the convention of the Pacific Forensic League, which met on the Arizona campus for the first time. Arizona’s opponents were representatives from Wiliamette College. Again the locals were victorious. This time Arizona speakers were Archie Cashion and Gerald K. Gerard. The question was the regular League issue, disarmament. In the evening of the same day a second debate on the same question was held, this time tlu Arizonas were defeated by a team from the University of California. Los Angeles Branch. It was the second time within three or four hours that Cashion had delated. In the afternoon fray _ - PROF. W. ARTHUR CAULK Forensic Director ME VS VARSITY DEBATERS P»kc 108Junior College Debate Winning the state championship Junior College debate title was the record of Arizona- freshmen and sophomores. The two teams which won three out of their four contests in which they participated were composed of Donna l.eah Smith. Arthur C. Prescott. Samuel Adams, and Ilyron .Nock. They won their places on the team by engaging in related trvouts lie fore judges from the S| ccch departments. The winning four were coached by Professor W. Arthur Cable, director of forensics. Prescott, Smith, Adams. Mod'Pile fust contest was a 'lual debate with Phoenix Junior College held on December 10. Arizona’s affirmative team composed of Arthur C. Prescott and Donna Leah Smith, met the Phoenicians in the Capital City and defeated them. Adams and Mock, speaking on the negative side of the finest ion “Resolved, That the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament with the exception of a police force for internal use only,” also defeated their opponents from Phoenix. The second series of contests was on December l.v This time Arizona's representatives emerged with a win over the Gila College negative and a loss to their affirmative. Donna Leah Smith and Arthur Prescott defeated their opjxnicnts here, while Adams and Mock, speaking in Thatcher, lost to the representatives of Gila College. Those eligible for the Junior College teams are men and women regularly enrolled in the freshman or sophomore classes. Those who tried out for the teams were Lewis Kvans. Anton Frcdcrickson, Lew is Slyc, Mttcio Delgado, Paul Roca, and the four who comprised the final teams. DONNA LEAH SMITH Extemporaneous Speaker Women s Varsity Debate Only one women's varsity debate was staged this year, Arizona's opponents being representatives from the University of California at Los Angeles. The cause of the Wildcats was upheld by Douua Leah Smith and Margaret Doty. The question for discussion was “Resolved, That the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament with the exception of a force for police protection only.” The affair being a non-decision one, neither side may l c said to have won, but the Arizonans acquitted themselves very well in the encounter. The visiting women were on their way to the National biennial convention of Kappa Delta soror-it'. and were engaging in n nunil cr of forensic encounters on the way. Both of the women had participated in a number of regular varsity encounters, and proved themselves to Ik linishcd and accomplished speakers. The women’s varsity delate marks the first time that a Freshman has liccn allowed on a varsity team, hut because Donna Leah Smith is such an Excellent s|»eaker. Professor Cable, who coached the girl', considered her worthy of the position. Margaret Doty, though a senior had never participated in a varsity contest until this time. In spite of the fact that l oth the girls were inexperienced, they spoke remarkably well. Miss Doty will be graduated this year, but Miss Smith will return to participate in forensics again next year. She | er-formed well on the junior college delate team this year. Iieing one of the four who won the state championship for the University of Arizona. Women who were on the squad this year were Mrs. Rose Silver. Marion Moore. Gertrude Greiner, Marian Berkman, Margaret Doty, and Donna Leah Smith. SAMUEL ADAMS State Peace Orator' Champion Oratory Winning first place in the State Junior College peace oratorical contest held this year at Tempe on April 21 was the feat of Samuel Adams, freshman from the University of Arizona. Adams spoke on “Paths to a Permanent Peace. ’ He won the right to represent his institution in the local contest by winning first; Mary Rechif won second; and Arthur C. Prescott, third. Donna Leah Smith won second in the state extemporaneous contest .held at Tempe. She drew the topic, “'Progress in Aviation.” Miss Smith won first place in the local contest, defeating Paul Roca, Byron Mock, Albert Richards, and Mttcio Delgado. Arizona's varsity delators failed to fare so well, however. William Thompson (orator), and Archibald Cushion (extemporaneous speaker), not surviving the primary rounds in the Pacific Forensic League contests, held on the local campus the latter part of March. Professor Cable was in charge of this convention as well as licing Secretary of the League. VARSITY ORATORS HHHH Thompson, CushionP.IEO 112ACT IV •- « 113Organizations VniiO 11 j Scene I Honovaviesun Walcntt. McN'att Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary scholastic fra tcniity which aims for unity and democracy of learning. Membership is not to exceed one-third of the whole graduating class. This one-third must have distinguished itself by scholar-slop or intellectual service to the college or uni- versity. Honorary memltcrship is open to those who have won distinction in science, literature, or education. Membership is open to both men and women, who are elected a year l efore graduation. It was established at the University of Arizona in 1916. omCKKS I’resident ice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian Miss Kstelle I-utrcll Prof. Russell M. Howard Prof. R. S. Hawkins Miss Anita Post Charles Zancr I.csher Elected OcIoIkt 25. 1929 Mrs. E. C. liournc Charles Walcutt Dorcas Worsley Thelma McNatt Ullfr 110Top row—Boulton. Nelson, h'inlcy Mansfield. L.; Mcxlcraft; Mans'ield, V K. National Mortar Board Mortar Hoard sponsors all girls' organizations of the campus of the University of Arizona. Mcm1)crsln|) on it represents the highest attainment possible for women in scholarship and leadership. Sis mcml crs are elected alxnit May of each year, and pledging takes place at an early morning ceremony in front of Mari copa I Jail Second semester junior women are eligible. Mortar Hoard is a national organization, founded in 1918 at Cornell University with the principal aim of providing cO-oj cra-tion between senior honorary societies for OFFICERS President.................................. - Vice-president Secretary r ----- - Treasurer........................................ Historian........................................ Lola White Ann-Eve Mansfield Leonor Mansfield Hetty Boulton Dorothv l-'inlev MEMBERS Betty Moulton I Jorothy Finley Ann-Eve Mansfield 1 .Conor Mansfield l.ucile Medcraft Ina Nelson I .cola White IMbc 11 HckxI; StrieRcl; Johnson, S.: Johnson, K. Bobcats Bobcats is an honorary organization for senior men, founded in 1()22. It is a local club. 'I'he chief purpose of Bolxats is to cooj eraie with scliool authorities and students in movement for the interests of the I'nivcrsity of rizona. Members are elected at the end of Emory Johnson Fred Stoft William Mood their junior year on the basis of leadership and school spirit shown during their years on the campus. The members sponsor all student activities and are active as officers of various men's activities. MEMBERS Stewart Johnson Don St riegol Stuart Krentz Vmk IISTop row—Middleton. Patten. Anderson, Baxter. Hcrri: Bottom row— Fulton, Conley. Striege) Todd. Swick ” " Club is an honorary athletic society lor men. So man is eligible to mcmficrship until lie has made at least two letters in any major sport. The importance of Club to the campus of the University of Arizona has been growing steadily, and from its membership come the captains of many teams. The faculty adviser of the organization is Coach J. l Mc-Kalc, who is also an honorary memlier. Coach Rilke and Coach Davis are also honorary memliers. ‘“A” Club officially supj orts im-|K rtant all-school projects, particularly in athletics. Wendall Acuff John McArdle W aldo Dicus President V ice-president Secret a r v - 'I Vea surer William Conlcv Frank Sancet Fred Stofft Donald Stricijcl Moss Kelly Myron Nelson Watson Dcfty Hud Moore Law rence I lever Arthur Middleton llradford Miller Harold Fatten Clinton Warren Cus Seidel Mark Pohle S| encer Stewart Lawson Laxter William Harris Norman Herring: Karl Mangmn lack Todd Reardon Pendleton Henry Leiber John Riggs Kenneth Anderson Theodore Dichold bred Fulton Adam (Iridley Mitchell Swick Thomas Muff Seal Goodman George RidgewayTop row—Butler. Sagar. Cardou, Yount. Hall. Kinsman. Nelson Bottom row—Douglass, Chandlers. Bennett, Anderson, Bacon, I'lvnn. Ix-w Chain Ganft C hain Gang is an honorary junior men's organization. Election to membership is based on representation in campus activities and school spirit. Chain Gang for men corre-sikuuIs to F. S. 'Is. for women, and each year the two organizations combine efforts in putting on a sport dance, the proceeds from which go toward some definite school project. This year the money was raised to paint “Hear Down’’ on the cast side of the gymnasium. Membership is limited to fifteen men, who arc elected at the end of their sophomore year. Every six weeks a new chairman is elected. MEM HERS Kenneth Anderson Frank Bacon Karl Bennett Carl Butler 1 ’arley Cardon llerhert Chambers Keith Douglass George Hall Simon Kinsman Alfred I.evv Kobcrt Yount Kenneth Sagar l- re l Thtimm lames Flvnn Mvron Nelson IV.RC 12UF. 5. T. H. S. 'I', is a junior women's honorary organization. the ptir| ose of which is to promote school spirit by coot»eration with college authorities and participation in college activities. It is essentially a | ep organization and is a sister to Chain Gang for men. Membership is limited to sixteen women, elections taking place for them at the end of their sophomore year. Senior meinl crs are honorary. This year F. S. T. helped to put on a S| ort Dance with the meml)crs of Chain Gang. Traditional to this organization arc the monthly Sunday morning picnic breakfasts. F. S. T. also officially supports all school activities. President Secretarv-Treasurer l.ncy Akin Petty Boulton - Rose Push ( lga Hutler M KM BERS Uldene Ewing Gertrude Greiner Martha Hart Margaret Hedderman Ruth lluhhard nn-Evc Mansfield I.eonore Mansfield Veronica McDonald Marjory Koons Marguerita Castaneda Marjorie Miller Marion Moore lone Sparks Shirley Thompson Top row--Willis, Tltoiupson. kiii, lioulion, Koons. Sparks. I’.utter. Castcnada Motioni row—Mansfield, A Lv; Mansfield. L..; Moore. Ewing. Miller, Hedderman, Hart. Greiner ! ■•« uiTop row— Motinvell. Kimball. Praecer Itoitom row Welly. Kinter. Key, Deglit Philakeans This is an honorary literary organization for men. The members of this society contribute to campus activities by publishing, with women of the Press Club, the Manuscript, literary magazine of the University. The Philakean Society was organized this year and is a local organization. Membership is limited to six men. who must be seniors, and each man has a successor, new members being admitted in this way. Sponsors of the society are President Homer I.eRov Shantz and Dr. Melvin T. Solve. The Philakean Society was founded after the I Mack Friars, literary organization of Cambridge, and is the only mens literary society on the campus of tile University of Arizona. OFFICERS President Secretary Howard Welty Charles Kinter l.yman Motinvell Charleton Kev MKM MICKS W illiam Kimball Charles Kinter Howard Praege: Howard Weltv r » 122Top ro»v—Culliertsou. Oreiner, Boulton, Bas lcr, .Alkire Bottom row—Finley. Mericraft. Smith. (»a.cor. Cover. WiiicIwb Womens Press Club of Phi Delta Chi W omen's Press Club is an honorary literary society. It is affiliated with a national literary organization. Chi Delta Phi, which was t'otmded in 1918. The purpose of the society is to forward literary interest on the campus and to aid in the publication of the Manuscript. Membership on this campus is limited to fifteen women, selected on the Iwsis of literary ability and interest at the end of their sophomore year. Women’s Press Club is six years old on the campus of the University of rizona. but it has been affiliated with national for only three years President Vice-president Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS Petty Moulton Dorothy Finley Ruth Hubbard C.ertrudo Greiner MEMBERS Ann Alkire Dorothy Finley Pauline Harrell Patricia Pay lore Madeline Hassler Prudence Gager Ruth Hubbard Agnes Smith Petty Pou(ton Eva Newcomer Geyer Velina Eandolt Mildred Wineburg Virginia Culbertson Gertrude Greiner l.ucile Medcraft P«W iUl'a«- 124 Top row— I)i Concini, Kimble. bocke, I;ailor, HriRRs. Trankliii, |olmsO!i. J., Ra co Center—Jennv Hot tom row Carett, Kolle, Johnson, L., Stevens. I Jay. Fulton. DiiniRan. Ctum ller Phi Alpha Delta , iii Alpha Delta was the first honorary Chapters are named after various eminent law- national legal fraternity on the campus of the vers, and this is Knox chapter. The organiza- l Diversity of Arizona. I»eing established here tion is governed hy biennial conventions held in 1923. Nationally, it was organized in 1897 every odd numbered year. Many of the chap- |»v students of the Chicago Schools. ters take the place of social fraternities. OFFICERS Justice..........................................................- Selim Franklin Vice-justice - - - - - r Frank Jenny Clerk............................................................................Lee Garrett Treasurer ------- Henry S. Stevens Marshal -....................................................................VVilev Peterson Historian......................................................................J. I . Sumter MEM P.ERS Theos Bernard Virgil Chandler Cecil Clampitt Kvo Di Concini James Day Joseph Dunuigau Rosolio Espinosa Gillnior Failor Fred Fulton Horace Gillum Albert Guitler P.yron Hunter J. Mercer Johnson John Joss William Kearns George Locke lenry Merchant Del Kasco Tames RolleTop row—llowsarc. Chandler, (iarard, Woop. Kopp, Caine, Ixe. Stroud Center—Jc»cke Bottom row -lla ck, Undstnitn. Robinette. Rylev, Krtteker. l.ip$vomb. Komley, Parsons Phi Delta Phi I'hi Delta Phi is the newest legal fraternity require projects that w ill supplement the work on the campus of the I niversity of Arizona, offered in the law schools in the universities hut is the ohlest national legal fraternity being wherc thev are |(Ka!C(l. The fraternity is li founded in at the t uivcrsitv of Michigan. .. , . ’ • s in Phi Mpha Delta, the chapters are named VK,e 1 ,m° Prov,l,ce wh,cl ll0,t1 conventions after eminent lawyers. Most of the chapters between the general conventions. OFFICERS President . Ivan Robinette Reporter......................-............................................Aimer Lipscomb Clerk...................................................................- Roliert Stroud Historian..................................................................Lloyd Chandler Tribunal.................................................................Benjamin Parsons Gladiator...................................................................Thomas Murray MEMBERS Brit Bishop Gerald Gerard Joseph Jenckes Karl Mangum Bernard Caine Victor Hayck Herbert Kruckcr Elias Rom ley Odin Dodd Lawrence Holiday Rex Lee Francis Rylcy Elliott Dnnscatli Tames llowsarc Herbert Lindstrum Walter Schonheir Eugene Wood Raymond Knopp Lish Whitson i»« mTop row—Rose, Ripley. Alkirc. Kimtall lioiiom row—Le.thcr, Vosskahlci. Schlcgcl. Moriarit Thata Alpha Phi Tlu;ta Alpha Phi is an amateur honorary dramatic organization. It was organized at Chicago in 1919 and established on this fonipus in 1920. Its purpose is to foster an interest in dramatics and provide the means for uniting socially students, alumni, and instructors who have histrionic talents. To he eligible for membership a student must have played two major roles or four minor ones, or shown proficiency in some other phase of dramatic art. OFFICERS 1 ’resident Vice-president Secretary-treasurer 1'aciiltv Advisor William Alexander Ann Alkire joint V. Tucker MEM HERS Edward Cooley Peggy O’Wall Uickard Moriarity Wilberta Ripley lack I lopper FACULTY Max P. Yosskiihlcr C. Zanev l.esher I Tomer L. Shantz William Kimball Ixtwrence Rose Karl Schlegel Professor V. A. Cable Jane W ilsou 1). C. Minton Marguerite Morrow P-’M liftPanel—Passlcr, 1 l'.omi son. Mansfield Pi Epsilon Delta those who show marked histrionic anility are eligible to membership. Menilxtrship is kept to u small number. 'Phis year the club has been under the direction of Mrs. Marguerite Morrow. facultv advisor. OFFICERS bred Sperry Madeline Dasslcr Shirley Thompson Pi Kpsilon Delta is an honarary dramatic organization, the local chapter of which was granted in 1924. Since its founding on the campus of the (‘Diversity of Arizona its activity has been growing and widening. Only President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS l.eonore Maustichj Henley Simpson FACULTY ADVISOR Mrs. Marguerite Morrow 1‘aK 1271'jZ« lit: Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Epsilon is a national journalistic professional fraternity which was organized at Syracuse I niversitv in 1900. The local chapter was granted its charter in 1922. Its purpose is to stimulate an interest in college journalism and to elevate the standard of the same. Kligibility for election to active memlH-rship is confined to undergraduates who have served two years or the equivalent on a campus publication. Two initiations were held during the past year, one of which, the second, was held at Xogales. This is an annual custom with the organization. I ‘resident Vice-president Secretary OFFICERS Henry Martindell Gene Smallwood Millard Reese Theodore Dcglin Watson Fritz Charles 11 itch Fred 11oar MF.M1’,ERS Thomas Johnson Charlton Key Charles Kinter Ted Kruger William Kimhall Alfred Lew lack Nelson liavly Pilcher Howard Praeger Charles Quarelli I wreucc Rose James Shirley Jack Todd Charles Walcutt Howard Weltv Professor EJ. Brown FACULTY MEMBERS Charles 7-ancr I.esher Prof. Melvin T. Solve Max Phillip Vosskuhkr Top row—Martindell. Frily. Shirley, Todd. Pilcher. Hoar. Turner. Kintcr Center row--Rose. Weltv. Hitch. Kimball, Dcglin, kecse. Kcv. Levy Bottom row--Vosskultlcr, Quarelli, Praeger. Walcutt. Ilorwitx. I.cshci. Johnson, SmallwoodI’rfBC 12 !'op row—Uriitcuar, Knra, Cafhioii. Quarclli Bottom row- Hull, Provence, Hitch. PraeRcr. ftcRlio “30” Club “30” Club is an honorary journalistic fraternity. the name being one of purely journal istic origin. “30 ' Club is a local organization and has been active on the campus of the University of Arizona for slightly over a year. Since its establishment it lias been growing in im| ortanee as an activity for men. Only men who have distinguished themselves in journalistic work either on the campus or otT are eligible for membership. Most of the memliers of this organization are represented on the various official publications of the University. OFFICERS 1 ’resident....................................................................David Brinegar Vice-president - - - -............................................Charles Key Secretary-treasurer............................................................Howard Praegcr Historian.......................................................................Archie Clwsion David Brinegar Archie Cushion Theodore Deglin George Hall Charles Hitch Charletou Key MEMBERS David Nutt Custer Pierce Mark I'ohle Jean Provence Charles Quarelli Paul Roca C. II. Kckford John MacGregor I toward PraegcrToil row—Hopper. Harris. LX'iiny, Hrinton Mannum Bottom row—Minton, Kork, ('.oar, Fraps, Magee Tau Beta Pi 'I'au beta Pi is an honorary engineering fraternity founded on the campus of the University of Arizona in 1926. The national society was founded in 1885. The purpose of the organization is to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of scholarship and to foster the spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students of the institutions in which its chapters arc located. Conventions arc called at regular intervals. OFFICERS President................................................................James Kork Vice-president...........................................................Gene Magee Recording Secretary.....................................................William Tremaine Corresponding Secretary....................................................... Roy Goar Treasurer ...........................................- John Park Weldon Hrinton Ellon Dai I Enrique Ostrea Dean O. M. I.utler MEM I5EKS Fred Denny Wenzel Fraps Charles I larris Jack 1 lop|K r FACULTY MEM HERS 'Pom G. Chapman [antes C. Clark R. E. Tlieneman R- J. Leonard Dr. K. P. Matthcwson I. C. Park Audley Sharpe Otto Mjutgum D. L. Minton Walter Soller M. L. T. Thornburg 130IMM 131 Guy Murphy John Thombcr Edward Tatum Top iow- l rajicr, Murphy, Wclib Uottom row—Thornier, Thorn1»cV. Tatum, Pearce Sigma Kappa Zeta Sigma Kappa eta is an honorary horticul tural fraternity, the local chapter of which was granted March 14. This organization has for its purpose the promotion of research in the science of horticulture, and is active the entire school year in this field. Members are elected annually on the l asis of scholarship and ability in the field of horticulture. This activity is a particularly ini|iortant one for those majoring in this work. I 'resident Vice-president Secretan -treasurer OFFICERS MEMBERS Charles I Serkcukainp Fred Draper Allen Kinnison Frank Parker Norman Pearce Byron Tatum Roliert Webb FACCI.TY MEMBERS Malcolm Wharton J. J. ThombcrTop row—Austin. Terry. Atwater. Clayton. Fowler Hot tom row -Lusk, VanSant, Xoon, Vreclaml, Coker Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary bond music fraternity. It is Incoming more ami more recognized in the College of Music as well as on the campus. Flection to tnem! crship is held annually and is Itnscd on excellence in band music work as well as interest in it ami general ability. The organization is sponsored by Professor Joseph De Luca, who is also an honorary member. Kappa Kappa Psi nationally is a young fraternity, but it has biennial conventions and publishes a quarterly magazine. P»K 131 OFFICERS .............................Godfrey Atwater ....................- - - Elmer Coker ........................Fred Noon Maurice Anderson Carryl Austin Hearing Ayres Maurice Booher MEMBERS Monroe Vrceland Robert Clayton James Fowin William Fowler Philip Crcvin Lewis I (amiltou Roland Henderson Myron Lusk Robert McBride George Snow Fred Thierry Lawrence Van Sant Ralph Van Sant Prof. Joseph DeLuca, Honorary Member President Secretary TreasurerToj row—Peterson. lusher, Bradford Bottom row—ITnnnicutt. Jacobs. 'I" xl«l Phi Delta Kappa In 1910 three existing national educational fraternities combined to establish Phi l elta Kappa, the national professional educational organization represented on this campus by a chapter whose charter was granted in 1924. It is devoted to research service, and leadership in education, ft is also honorary in character, outstanding scholarship being a major requirement of each candidate. The local chapter has on its rolls many graduates who have proven themselves outstanding in educa tional fields in this and other states. The rigid membership requirements have proven to Ineffective in making the local chapter a strong one. Ol-FfCKKS President Secretary Treasurer Historian Faculty Spon George l’.azzetta Neely Bradford Clarence 1 funnicutt George J. Peak STI DKXT MEMBERS Clark Jacobs John M. Mcl-crnon Joseph W. Magee Noble M. Miser Lister Parker Wiley K. Peterson Charles F. Todd Charles McFarland Glover Evans Pester Parker Clarence Ilunnicutt Clark Jacob Dr. 1. F. Walkei Simon Kinsman Glenn Sorenson Nathaniel Houston John Riggs I-.irc 13«1 8 I3« Top row—Nelson, Peterson, Stidham. Alicrcromhie, Capt, Miller Bottom row- Nixon, lkirc, Neeley, Winglicld, Knowles. Flannery. Mcdcraft Pi Lambda Theta Pi Lambda Theta is an honorary education fraternity for women, the local chapter of which was installed on the campus of the University of Arizona in 1928. The national organization was established in 1917 with the purpose of developing high professional ideals and encouraging advanced study in education among women. To he eligible for membership it is necessary to Ik recommendd by two education professors, have creditable scholarship, and have show n professional interests. The local chapter sponsors project work in the field of education, and is lead by Mrs. J. V. Clarson. as advisor. OFFICERS President ... -................................- Leota Neeley Vice-president.....................................................Katherine Flannery Recording Secretary...........................................- - - - Ina Nelson Treasurer..................................................’ Harriet AI)crcrombie Corresponding Secretary.......................................................Helen Noon MEM HERS Ann Alkirc Mrs. Clarson Clara Miller Clara Peterson Lois Baker Alice Knowles Lucille Medcraft Lois Stidham Evelyn Capt Leonore Mansfield Mildred Nixon Olive Van Dorcn Ruth WingfieldTop row—Wells, Pcnse, Turner, Johnson, Walcutt, Marlindell, Kennedy, Hitch Center row- Randall, Hudson, Davis. Hamilton, liaxtcr, Rohiuson Bottom row—Williams, Ellis. Neff, Yount. McCormick, Taylor. Tisdale, Anderson Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a national professional fraternity of commerce, the local chapter of which, Alpha Xu, was founded in 1923. The national organization was established October 5. 1904, at New York. Conventions are held annually. Election to membership is based on commercial ability, scholarship, and interest in the field. The organization is honorary and sponsors supplemental work to the course offered in this university. OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary rcasurcr Corrcs|X iuling Secretary Arthur A. Brady John Y. Turner P. Hudson John 15. Neff I lenrv Martindcll K. R. Anderson I .awson Baxter Rodger Davis R.J. Ellis Charles Walcutt MEMBERS W. A. Hamilton C. J. Hitch S. C. Johnson R. C. Jov I,. S. W ells R. C. Yount C. E. Kennedy K. 'I'. McCormick R. O. Pense A. II. Randall I. M. Williams O. Rawson B. R. Robinson C. T. Taylor L. C. Tisdale E. M. Wilson ! »«• 135Top row—Chamltcrs. Johnson, Strived. I lo ir IVittom row—llowsnre. I iRocrpic. Moriarity. vonnt Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Rladc is an honorary military relationship their military departments. Quali- fraternity, the local chapter of which was locations for membership arc not based on miii granted in May. 1923. The national orgauiza- tary efficiency alone, but also on character and tion was founded in the fall of 1904. with the interest in the field. The organization of the purpose of raising the standard of militrv train- various chapters is modeled after that of the ing in American colleges and to unite in closer United States Army. OFFICERS Captain.........................................................................bred Stofit First Lieutenant.................................................................Rob Yount Second Lieutenant...............................................- Joe Magee First Sergeant..................................................................Fre l Hoar MEMBERS Royd Allen Uurton Hall George LaRoc |ue bred Sperry Arthur Brady James Howsare Ricard Moriarity Don Striegal I lerbert Chambers Stewart Johnson I lerbert Oakes PUff 13«Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is a national honorary music fraternity. The chapter on the campus of the University of Arizona was granted in 1927, and since lias been growing in membership and work. The national organization, first called Sinfonia, was founded in 18' at the New England Conservatory of Music. Election to membership is based on excellence and interest in the field of music. The local organization is led by Professor Charles K. Rogers, lean of the College of Music. Conventions arc field biennially, and the national ] olicies carried out at that time. Top row—Kirk. Anderson. Wollard. Cardon, Hayck bottom row—Foster, Gerard, Vrceland. Bancroft, Carard, Yoon OFFICERS ................................Hruce Gerard ...................................Gerald Garard ......................- Fred Noon ..................................Robert Bancroft ..............................Clarence I funnicutr ..............................Prof. E. ). Shultz .MEMBERS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian National Councilman Parley Cardon Edward Cooley John Anderson James Howsarc Monroe Vreeland Robert Kirk Clarence W ollard Wayne Morris Angello S'uzzofa Osborn Poster Del Rasco in. . ).xrTop row—Ora per. Pearce. Canton, Oierkinv II atom low -Puller, Weli'», Murphy, Tatum. Lanpdon Alpha Zeta Alpha Zetn is a national honorary agnciil tuml fraternity founded in 1897. The local chapter was granted in 1927. Election to membership is based on academic standing in the College of gricnlttire. character, qualities of leadership, and the completion of one and one half years of a four year academic course. The organization publishes a quarterly magazine and is governed by national officers and biennia! conventions. IFFIOEKS Chancellor Censor Scnlie Treasurer Chronicler M KM IUCKS Charles A. Bcrkcnkamp J’arle I . Cardon John M. McLernon Carl D. Butler Fred Draper Frank JI. Parker Robert W. Webb Jesse . Eangdon C. F. Dierking Guy II. Murphey T. Spillsbur) Stephen I . Tatum Norman A. Pearce Edward C. Tatum iimm- nsTop row- Rodger . Williamson Hottom row--Dot O’Hara. Kohler Alpha Epsilon Alpha Epsilon is an honorary commerce fra tornily for women, Tl»e chapter on the campus of the I’Diversity of rizona was founded November 6, 1027. and since that time interest in the organization and active membership has increased rapidly. To lie eligible to memlicr-ship. women stiulents must have maintained creditable scholarship, shown an active interest in commercial work, and must l c of good character. OFFICERS President...........................Josephine Rodgers ice-president - - - - - -- -- -- Margaret Doty Secretary and Treasurer - - - --- Charlotte illiainson r.lsic Burchett Rose P-ush M EMBERS Frances Kohler Marian O’I fara 11lK 13 ) )agna Berg Lucille Best Sylvia Branson Audrey Camp Veda Cast Maxine Chilton Mary E. Gohlson Irene Kanen Betty Light ITcloise McBride Doris DuOield pledges Emilie F'auli Top row—Branson, DtilViehl, Mueller, White Bottom row—Wehl». Wehstcr, Noon. Kanen Si ma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha lota is an honorary and professional musical fraternity for women. The local chapter was installed in October, 1927. The national organization was founded in 1904, with the purpose of promoting and dignifying the musical profession, establishing and main- taining friendly relations l ctween musicians and music schools, and to further the development of music in America. The government is managed through annual conventions. The fraternity publishes a quarterly magazine and sponsors research work in the field of music. OFFICERS Gwendolyn Noon Lillian Nicholas Sylvia Branson Elizabeth White Margaret Webster MEMBERS list her Mueller Gwcndoyln Noon Annie Russell Helen Stricgal Ruth Terry Margaret Webster Elizabeth White Winifred Williams Ada Pierce Winn President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Chaplain i’jkc noDudley, Tc att, McNatt. Woolis Kappa Omievon Phi Kappa Omicron l hi is a national honorary home economics fraternity for women. The local chapter was installed in 1926. Election to membership is based on the completion of two years of work in the department of home economics, creditable scholarship, and all-round excellence in the field. The national organixa tion publishes a quarterly magazine, the Distaff, and is governed by called conventions and national officers. The local organization has Inrcn quite active as a group during the year. OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer I (clcn Woolis Velma McNutt Thelma McNatt .MEMBERS Hannah Romney Marion Dudley I'-ec mTop row—I ton itoii. O’Harra, Mansfield Bottom row—Greiner, Tillson. Wilson Wranglers Wranglers is an honorary literary organization for women, the oldest of its kind on the campus of the University of Arizona. Wranglers was founded in 1916 with the purpose of discussing and reading French and Russian literature. The present purpose and activity centers around stimulating interest and appre- ciation of contemporary literature. Meetings are held twice a month and some new book is reviewed and discussed. An annual affair of the organization is the fall luncheon to which all alumnae are invited. Illegibility to mcmljcr-ship is based on interest in and amount of reading of current literature. OFFICERS President Secretary Lyla Wilson Helen Tillson MEMBERS Petty lioulton Gertrude Greiner Leouorc Mansfield Virginia Cull crtson Mary M. Lockwood Marian O’llarra Peggy Paige l'aec 142Scene II Student Quarters Maricopa Hall Maricopa Mall is one of the residence halls on the campus of the University of Arizona for women. I .ike all other residence halls it has a self-government plan. It has a council coni-| oscd of the above officers and I he following jiirls: Isabel llowatt. Helen Hawkins, Frances Hamilton. Betsy Perkins. Margaret Stevens. In addition to this there is a system of proctors to see that all house rules arc kept. Maricopa also sends a representative to the Woman’s Council. Maricopa Hall is a social center for the campus. They fully extend themselves socially in endeavor to outdo their friendly rivals, the girls next door. Maricopa Hall is chiefly the residence for freshmen women: however, there arc a few up| er classmen there to get in all the fun. When studies are over, these girls arc all for fun. and plenty of it. The Maricopa girls are often called u| on to act as hostesses to A. W. S., Press Club, and Y. W. C. A. affairs. Among their other social activities of this year have been several dances, one of them being a formal. These dances have all proved successful ami well-managed. Maricopa Hall is also very prominent in campus athletics, having well-trained basketball, hockey. Ixascball, soccer, golf, and tennis teams. Individual girls have also taken a very active part in the University honor teams. The President of the hall for this year. Dorothy Finley, has certainly proven herself worthy of this honor, l»v carrying on the duties of this office with a quiet yet forceful dignity. Dorothy, with all her campus activities, has not neglected to meet the responsibilities ini| osed by her position. Mother Ellis comes in for a share of the honor in the excellent management of the Mari-co| a. Mrs. Ellis has 1 cen with the residents of Maricopa for nine years, and her experience enables her to till her position with the kindness and understanding necessary for such a position. officers President First Vice-president Second Vice-president Secretary Mouse Mother Dorothy Finlc I lelen Striegc! I lamia Romney Ruth Wingfield Mrs. Grace R. FllisPima Hall Pima J fall, the residence of mostly out-of-state girls, is a self-governing group having a president, secretary-treasurer, house council, and a representative to the Associated Women Students’ Council. Nearly all the girls are upperclassmen representing Illinois. Massachusetts. Ohio, Oklahoma. Iowa, Kansas, Wash ington, Colorado. Tennessee. Michigan, New Mexico. New York and California. Pima has entertained at several attractive house dances during the year the last one of which was a Spring Garden Party given as a semi-formal dance in May. Last fall, the Pima girls honored their house mother, Mrs. Catlin, with an autumn tea to which Dean Evelyn Jones and the house mothers and house presi dents of Maricopa Hall and of every sorority on the campus were invited. In addition to these, the hall has a monthly ten o’clock social for the girls. Pima has taken an active part in baseball, basketball, hockev. archcrv. and horseback- riding. The tennis team was runner-up in the finals of the inter-group tournament. Winnie Celle Cochran lias been especially active in the latter sjmrt and distinguished herself on the girls' polo team. Many of the girls are members of tlic Stray Greek Society, having transferred from other universities. The girls are aided in all their activities by the sympathetic understanding and coo| eration of the house mother. Mrs. Catlin. Pima Hall is a comparatively small residential hall, housing about one-third as many girls as Maricopa. Therefore the girls are able to act as a group more easily. Scholarship is one of the aims that the girls as a group strive for, and Pima usually maintains the school average throughout the year. The building itself i.s one of the oldest on the campus; it is made of gray stone and i.s two stories high. Henutiful ffowers surround it all during the year and add to its attractiveness. OFFICERS President Secretary-treasurer Mouse Mother - Lucile Thompson Nancy Pinkley Mrs. Pearl P. Catlin Pjc 145Cochise Hall A scarcity o» available room accommodations on the campus compelled the University to build Cochise Hall in 1922. It is a three-story, red brick building located at the entrance of the south campus drive. Accommodations are provided for 140 students. Sleeping i orches are included. Surrounding the building is a liean tifill terraced lawn while the double row of evergreen trees lining the drive affords an enhancing environment. An organization of the tudents living in the hall functions during the school year. • Teams representing the hall arc entered in all intramural $| ort$. A social function of some nature is usually held once or twice a year. During Homecoming celebrations the hall is decorated attractively each year. A head-resident is maintained who acts as an advisor and sees to it that regulations affecting the hall students are enforced. During the last year Coach Davis filled this office. Cochise Hall is a self-governing organiza- tion. Executive offices are held by Junior and Senior men. but each resilient is an integral part of the ball. These men have also contributed a great deal to the activities on the campus. Representatives of the hall are found in many scholastic, honorary professional, and publication activities at the University ol Arizona. There has been rather pleasant rivalry l e-tween the large ball and its older, but smaller brother. Arizona 1 fall. Each tries to outdo the other in athletics and social functions, and this year the ojten house lield by each dormitory furnished a lively bone of contention and rivalry. Cochise Hall and its residents are real and dependable contributions to the achievement of the University of Arizona. Cochise Hall lodges most of the freshmen on the campus, and many of the traditions, and punishments for violations to traditions, originated in this ball. More |x wcr to the freshmen and their disciplinarians. OFFICERS President Vice-president Sccrctnrv-treasiner - Kolicrt Jay Romero Fernandez Rolxjrt Stroud tag M« Arizona Hall Situated on a very quiet part of the campus, covered with old, heavy vines that give the place a touch of iKMicvolent age anti the hint of legend and tradition, Arizona Mall almost approaches the ideal as a campus residence, ft reefed in the year of admission of Arizona into statehood, the hall is appropriately named. The organization of the group this year started with a 'hang.” William J. (lowers was elected president, ‘'Duke'’ Karain handled the financial matters very efficiently, and Hill “Tiney” Norton was the reader of the minutes. Moth men resigned the second semester and the combined duties were entrusted to Mucio Del-godo. About 65 percent of the fellows in the hall being freshmen the other 35 percent took t!tc precaution ami fortified themselves behind a so-called "Enforcement committee” (wieldvrs of the baton 1. 'I’ltis committee liandlcd its work most efficiently, especially in the matter of delinquencies. Under the guidance of George T. Mazzctta -grand old man of Arizona Mall—the organization finished a very successful year in athletics. The hall finished in l»ettcr than the half-way j osition in the intramural S|K rts participatcd in. es|)ecially basketball. This is very good for the hall considering the opposition faced in the matter of selected teams. ()| en house was a big night for the hall this year for it gave sonic of the boys an excuse to bang up those fancx blue lace curtains which mother insisted that they bring from home last autumn. 'Phis, we believe, was the first time in the history of the hall that its decorated walls were exhibited to the critic eye. Mr and Mrs. lua Mriggs deserve a lot of the credit for the good showing of the hall this year, as they kept the morale of the hoys high at all times with their help and kind advice. OKKICEKS I resident ecretary-treasurer William J. Mowers Mucio Delgado r«s« i I’j;e 118 |K SCS Commons The average student never troubles himself about the dining ball except perhaps during an 11 :40 lecture when he sits hungrily gnawing his jiencil and wonders whether there is going to l e spinach for lunch today or a second round of pic for dessert. He never stops to consider what large quantities of food are consumed there daily. nd considering tlie time spent at each meal it doesn't seem possible that so much food could he consumed there each day. But here are the facts on staple foods according to Mrs. Katherine Moore, head dietitian of the dining hall. Each day approximately 32 pounds of butter are used. 40 gallons of whole milk. 18 | ounds of coffee, 60 pounds of sugar. 400 pounds of potatoes. 200 to 300 |xnmds of meat. The dining hall has its own bakery and some 130 |»ounds of Hour are used daily in bread, pastry, anq cake. Eggs are rarely served tor breakfast, and pcojde dining there may not be Able to credit this, but an average of 15 dozen eggs are used every day. Mrs. Moore explained this by saying they were used for cooking pur- Whcn serving baked ham which goes farther than any other kind of meat, at least 125 | oun«ls arc required for each meal. Fruits and vegetables vary in kinds and amounts, but the monthly bill for produce runs very close to the meat bill. Now this idea of estimating how much of our campus we could pate daily using the dining hall | otatoes for cobble stones is old. Rather let us imagine a person of sufficient capacity to make use of the food used at the dining hall each day. Tlm-in-m-m, well, imagination just fails, hut one could cafely say with the old nursery rhyme, “What a great man that would be!” Chief Dietitian Mrs. Katherine Moore Scene VI Socialsjter granted August 1. I MargareyKoons Jx)uise AfeCombs GracoyHtehcll dildred Pi Beta Phi bounde l at Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois. 1«S67. Anne Alkire Frances Berryman Virginia Cull ertson Mary Jean Fads Marion George Mary Hall Alice Hanson Vera Hendrix llcllen Hubbard Elizabeth Jaynes Kathleen Kellogg Nicholas Xorthmorc Edith Parker Bertha Rosenblatt Lillian Sprague Charolott Stirratt Margaret Wilson Helen Woodside Cecelia Anderson irginia Burton E lith Coolbaugb Mary Rising Leah Inch I.orcna Kirby N'aldera Lewis Alice Maechtlen PLEDGES Dorothy Maechtlen Eleanor Mallott Maxine Matthieson Norma Richter Eleanor Riddle Eugenia Rountree Frank!vn Rover Toj row—D Maechtlen, K««»ns. I.ewi , Eking. Stirratt, Fads. Hall. Riddle Second row -Cullicrtson, George, Woodside, MaUott. Richter, barker, Alkire. Inch Tihrd row -Mitcltell, Wilson, Hanson, A. Maechtlen, Rountree, layncs. Berryman. McComb Fourth row—Kellogg. Matthieson, Coolbnugh. Roscnhlatt Manson, Royer, Sp'ague, Hendrix l .w 160Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De I .ocal University, January 2 17. 1917. ROW- PLEDGES Nellie Jean Mouse Dorothy Anne Clark Ruth Coles Adelaide Gemmel Shirley Isley Evelyn Johnson Hetty Munger Hetty Oakes Wilberta Ripley Eunice Betty Olga Butler Gladys Frances Cook Ulditie Ewing Pauline Harrell Kathryn Harms Catherine Haw laker Charlotte Hermes Marjorie Johnson 1 lelen Judd Mary 1-eonard Caroline Montague McElhinucy O'l larra Dorothea Plath Betty Roblee Virginia Roberts Josephine Rulison irginia Shreeves Shirley Thompson I .cola White Jean Williams Barbara Willis Jane Wilson I .via Wilson 'I'op row—Thompson, Wilson I.. Clark, White. Boulton, Ewing, Harrell, Harms Second row—Roberts, Wilson. Babbitt. Cook, Rnlison. Coles Third row—O’l larra. W illis, Johnson. H., Isley, Hermes, Plath. Montague. Ripley Fourth row—Sweeney, Gemmel, McElhinncv, Leonard, Williams, Cameron. Bouse. Judd Pint 151Kappa Kappa Gamma Top row—Barnes. Dunn, Vcruct. Iiolzwortli. ( OOdm;:iii Dc Luc. Stevens Second row—Akin. AUakic'c. Rrchif. G oley. Fi slier, Rierdon, .1 hn oii Third row—Hooker, Miller. Prather. Kuss. Andreas. Fisher. Wvlic Founded at Monmouth College. Monmouth. Illinois. October 12. 18 0. Caroline Cooley Eleanor Cunningham Florence Dunn Adolphus Edwards Harriet Fisher Louise Haight Mart I w Hol worth drienne Johnson Mary Louise Hielps Mary Rechit Mary Rierdon Viola Russ Jo Strause Mary Francis Stevens Katherine Vernct Maurine Wylie IM.F.DGES Portia Andreas V irginia IV l.uc llarharn Davis Catherine Favour Ethel Fisher Josephine Goodman Katherine Hughes Franees Prather P4«o 16! W York. N cal chapter? r anr Coloii. I’ink Mai v Baldwiu lid iv i Boyd Mice Cads. iNiancy Ritual Monica Rudee Ruth Rodcc Mice Ryan Yiririr.ial RnthrJti It Arlene Slottc E3la Smith Tnce Stillman LaVeme Surnliu Top row—Jolmson, Cloud, Dufiield, Smith, A Knowles. Cashon. Ryan, Stillman, Webb. Baldwin Second row—Rock. James, I,. Smith. Thompson, McAllister, V. Ruthrauflf, Rodce. M. Hitches. Martin. J. McDonald Third row -Walker, 1 Ionic, Williamson, I (andIcy, Sparks. White, Sundin. Tolson. Hart. Hite Fourth row B. Ruthr.nitT, Donahue, Hoyt. Boyd, I.indenfcld. Lamb, Larin. Steele, Bcmheisel 1‘uep isa Gamma Phi Beta pledges Marjorie Bcrnliicsel Mary Cloud Mary Donahue IXiris DuOield Bertha Lavin llortcnse Linden feld Eloise Martin Lily McAllister Josephine McDonald Clara Rock Betty Ruthrauflf Adona Smith Marian Thompson Christine Walker Winifred Williams hounded 1 Ruth Marjorie Margaret Alice F'.. ... Ernestine Kol Zana Lamb Betty LightDelta Gamma Founded at Oxford, Local chuptfr granu Colors: Bronze. pin Flower rf”' mo [i, January 2, IS"-I. irch 22. 1923. amVltltlC rose. jisWeeker -ni -tta Rcnj Betty Atkinson Marguerite McFaul Marjorie Rickersjaff MargaAt Mosse Margaret Byrne Helen Dunbar Kathleen Flannei Jayne Castaway .orena Cqpdwin Florence CrAheidcr Olga Han Madge I Fa Margaret 11 Katherine Iloltscla Kthel Keefe iAapc Tate Elizabeth Keller lane Thalman Dorothy Linn Helen Tillson Aileen Maiden Ruth an Dcrslice Clara Miller Katherine Zlatnik FLIC DOES Alice Byrne Frances Byrne Letha Bra Jean Doan irginia llavdon Aileen lohnstone l 'P row—Iloltsclaw. Thalman, latuik. tkinson, Tillson. Tate. Byrne. I' . Byrne, M. Goodwin Second row Doan. Linn, Hayden Bickerslaff. Miller, Pearson. KecUer Third row—Rikcr. (irosheider, Dunbar, Flannery. Maiden. Mosse, Bray. Hamlin I'oin th row—Saunders, Rohins, 'an Dcrslice. Ken-haw, I ledderman, Byrne. A McFaul. Riggs, Mott iatKuth Darkcll Nancy Beale Mae Burns Winifred Mood Martha Hamilton I oa nett a fleidel PLEDGES Eleanor McCa ldcn Dorothy McCartan Mary Elizabeth Owen Katharine Peach Mary Frances Kecd Dorothv Sanders Faina Helen Gregory I )orothy Greiner Gertrude Greiner Elizabeth Hastings Sarah Johnson Kathleen Kendrick Pierce Dorothy Pond Hetty Kigflcn Ardella Swcck Elizabeth White Peg Williams Top row—Swcck, Freburg, Beale. Barkell, White, Hastings, Burns. Keed Second row—Kendrick, Bryant. Kitfdcn. Paige. Gooding, Williams. McCartan Third row Moore. Branson, Greiner. Gardner, Dudley, Greiner, D. Adams. Baker Fourth row—Franzcn, Sanders. Fierce, Noon. Johnson. Hcidci. Nelson, Mcdcraft Prci ts» Lois Halrcr Made iyj DassleJ| Ma rga nt Tasientf Dorothy Cuinnrfns Mary1 clle Darrot Henrietta Elvey Marjorie Evans Helen Felton I’rndence Gager MUXS. lad Mansfield I-CQP r Mansfield Caroline McLaughlin Margaret Ro| cr liarbara St rad ling Virginia Watkins Elizalieth Kilhurn Annette Masten Lilali Schulte Ruth Scelc Hazel Dorothv Steuer Doralt Vtkinson Marilee Davis Mattie Lee Handley Mary Hannahs Margaret Johnson l row—Schulte, Atkinson. Stcucr. . Mansfield, Harrow, McLaughlin. I.. Mansfield Second row - Hannahs Kojwr Basslcr. Handley. Davis. Gistcnada, lacks Third row—Stradlintt, Baker. ('.ric«. Watkins, Kilhurn, Evan . Gafter I’ucc ISOHuff Oliver Johnson Klink Jean I.athrop I.indau Martha J. McWhirt Hculah Nelson Jane Stewart Ton row—McWhirt, Brown, Hutchins. Eknian Second row -Klink, Floyd. Cliasc. Nelson Third row—Hopkins. Huff, J. Chism. Stewart Bottom row—Eoff, C. Chism, Rounsville. Johnson Phi Ome a Pi PLEDGES Helen Rounsville Helen Hutchins Meredith Nancy Chase Catherine jewel Chism Anna Kckman Mary Eoff Catherine Floyd Helen Griffith Eldora Hopkins IHKC 147Paste 18$ Too row Dots. D. Xcclv. I- Neely, Wmeburg, I-cglcr, Freeman Second row—Cowin, Falk, Gallagher, Champion. Partlow Third row—I.illey, Wool cry, Hilgeman, Abercrombie. McCloy Alpha Gamma Omievon Petitioning Founded March 1 Omega. Arizona PLEDGES Winnieliell Cochran Laura Clark Hlizaheth Hanks Jane Henniger I.eota I Tenney Iona I.egler Carol McCloy Dix Xeclv Harriet Anyta Ihizan Mamie Celia Ruth Cowin Alice Champion Margaret Doty Lillian Falk Katherine Freeman Alice Lille Lcota Xecly Marian Partlow Mildred Winchurg Marv Jo WooleryNational Pan-Hellenic National I’an-Hellenic is a group whose function is to regulate relations between the Creek letter social sororities in regard to rushing. to discuss questions which concern all the groups in general, and to arbitrate and pass judgment when some question of policy is involved. Its membership is made up of two representatives from each house on the campus. Monthly a meeting is held to discuss routine problems, and Special meetings arc hold when it is deemed necessary. Pan-Hellenic was instrumental in establish ing the present system of rushing on the Arizona campus, winch has proved to lie quite successful (hiring the time it has been installed here. A preliminary rush tea is given by each house to determine those students to whom they are to send date hooks, carrying a schedule of their rush activities during rush week. The rushce returns the lillcd-in- date hooks and the activities are commenced. t the end of the week, on day termed “Silent Day is observed with no communication allowed between rmhee and the various groups. At the end of the period the rushce hands in her favored list of three sororities in the order of Iter preference, to a committee created for the purpose. The groups hand in their bids to the same committee and when the bid coincides with the rushecs preferences, the successful group is notified the following morning and pledging follows. All matters of laxness on the | art of organizations in regard to the regulations, are considered before Pan-Hellenic, and suitable punishment. usually in the form of revoked privileges. is dealt out. Each year the organization sponsors a social function, the Pan-Hellenic formal, which is one of the largest social affairs of the year. This year it was successfully held in the Patent heather Room at the Santa Rita Hotel. Sheila Maker Helen Tillson Marjorie Evans President Treasurer Secretary I'juc 159P«o ICO Kappa Si ma Founded at I Boyd Frank K. W. Robert Kenneth Flickenj;er Fred Fulton Oscar Hansen William Harris Allen Hood William Hood Maurice Kelly Kenneth Kelton A1 Kimball Rex Knoles Abner Lipscomb Tom Long I. E. McArdle Reimers Schwarz R. S. Smith Dick Sunderland Louis Tisdale 1 ke Tracey Stewart Treadwell Clinton Warren Wilbur Webb lohn Williams PLEDGES Tom Carey Knox Corbett 11. G. DeWolf T. C. Gillette Phil Graven 'I'. R. Gambrell I.arrv Moran G. E. Smith Mark Welter lames Williams Top row—Kelly, Gillette, Jno. Williams, Hanson, J:«s. Williams, C.anibrdl Tisdale Second row—Moran, Bahson. Knowles, Welter. Webb, R. S. Smith. Kirnl-all Third row—A. Hood, Fulton. Dillc, Kelton. Rigden. l.ipSCOinh, Schwartz. Fourth row—Do Wolf. Mdick. Allen Anncr. TracySi ma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama. March 9, 1856. I chai tej|g raided March 2, 1917. ColofiF u J-' and gold. kiolct. PLEDGES Toni Albert Lloyd Brown I.con Childress lien Ode Donald Dcwccse John Dritt William Dritt 11 ugh Hudson Paul E. Lean L. McCorkindale Gilbert Ronstadt Waldo Smith Collins Smith Faison Smith Wendell Edward Al 1. Ilarry Ba! Howard Bark! Albert Brooks Horace Collier William Conley 1 larold Cummings James Day James Flynn John Graham Norman Herring Harry Jennings Stewart Johnson Kimble uis Krentz frt Krentz Sley Langston James Lyons Oliver Pinson tries Provence Palpi) Ramp ton William Ryder Kenneth Sagar Barney Shchane Kelley Turner Osborne Walker Sidncv Wells Top row—Krentz, Rampton. Johnson, Kimble. E. Mgcrt. Leary. AcutY. Herring, W. E. Smith Second row—-T. Algcrt, Wells. Provence, Dav. Sagar, Dcwcesc, Ryder, Shchanc Third row—Hudson, I.anuston, Ronstadt. Childress, C Smith, Brown. W Dritt. McCorkindale Bottom row—Walker, Collier. I Smith, Pinson, Barkdoll, Graham, Lyons, Cole, Cooley i’-w I'MSi Am a Nil Institute. Lc hounded at Ralph Elliot Sherry Fisher John Flannery Gardner J larrv Gray James I low-are Horace Hardy Joseph Jenckes rogson I.awrencc Roberson Wendell Smith Francis ilson William Wishart Henry Calhoun Henry Dahllierg Gordon Dcssery Durchell Driscoll ’runt Dawson James Elder Edwin Fisher PLEDGES Ralph I lardy Edward Hume James McGuire Albert Rountree David Sears Al Williams Top row—Marquis, Deaton, Mullins. Causes. Wisliart, Cray, Howsare, I.ovc Second row—Lewis. Rountree, Ekler, Sears, Driscoll, Doherty, Kolwrson. Hume Third row- -Fisher, Pcichert, Jenckes, Smith, Hardy. Chandler. Crowell. McCuirv Fourth row—Corl ctt, Dahlberg, Pojrson, Hardy, Dcssery, Alt. Calhoun. Williams r.-e totFounded Miami University Oxford, Ohio, Kiri D. RuWrW Dj Vlark M 4 Malcolm M. wit toil I... Max Cbn ll? I.oren Curtis ' William Uivies Watson IVftv Waldo M Aicus P. N.GibflH 1 Howard F. Gordon Adam A. Gridlcy George H. Hall Richard R. Joy Bruce Knapp Ivd Mott Ir'ranklyi Wtwevs R»hn 1). Riggs Raft in Rodgers Cvford M. Sample Fylnk Sa ucet ladies Shcafc Eufflne Smallwood Fraiiklyn Smith Kenneth O. Smith H. Russell Spicer Fred Starlntck Ernest Suggs VVilliani Thompson Charles S. Triholet Clifton A. Wright PLEDGES Wilbur Asbury John L. Reasly John Betak V illiam Brown Francis Connolly 'I'homas Miller Lenox Whitaker Second row- -Triholet Patten. Dciti, tiridlcy. Mon, Gordon, Kiggs Third row -Curtis, I Brown. 1'. Smith, Xordykc, Clark, Palmer, Spicer Fourth row—Sample, Dicus. K Smith. Butler, Anderson. Connolly. Slieafc Fourth row—Sample. Dicus, K Smith, Butler, Anderson, F. Connolly Sheafe IV Kitlop row—Stallings, Mtirph, Johnson, Townc, frit , Collins. C. Thompson. Greer. Gromlona Seeoiwl row—D. Rafferty. Wollanl. Podcsta. Carter, Krause. Maddox, Callicotc. It. Hummel, G. Hummel Third row—Baxter. Mote, Van Deman. Hoar, Hatiicld, S'vick. Ward, Jenney. Thomason. Angenv Fourth row—Gillespie, Moore, O’Dowd. Hall, J. Raffetv, Holmes, Hcpworth. P. Thompson Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami Inivcrsitv Oxford, Ohio. Deceit titer 26, 1S4S. Local charter gnAed May 192.L Colors: Xzure ml argent. 1 'lower :-dqV Granvjl I aw sot Karl I’x Russell] Jack- C Watsoi Williai VVilliait Haskell' Clare Fred Hoar i-7'‘ Don I lunm cl Gail I Itmmtel Francis Tenney KS Aery Johnson fltert Krause |tn Mote rk McVav, mas _ ” Td ' Raffetv finey Stallings Hike Swick Charles Thompson Alfred Towne William Van Dctnan Clarence Wollanl PU I loward Abbott Glasgow Callicote Charles Collins Richard Grondona Donald Gilliespie I’.ert 1 Tall Dale Holmes William Kind DCF.S Cv Maddox Merle Moore Francis Podesta Jack Poole Jack Raffetv Austin Thompson Phil Thompson George V ard r»sc k Pi Kappa Alpha Kay Anglin Hearing Avers Herbert I birr Barton Cook Ted Crisman Charles Fulkerson Alvin Gcarhardt Pl.tDGKS Carl Hartig George MeDevitt I lenry Morrow George Nicholas Harold Passey 'Fucker Southard Roger Taeckcr Founded at the I ’Diversity at irgiuia, March 1, 1868. Local chapter granted January 1 l‘ 24. Colors Samuel Adan: WiinherlyBal Rcn Bell ' Walter Burge Dudley Craw to Logan Dc Rosie Charles Fa Neal Goodman Heinz llaftner Roiiert Hfntini William Kimhdl Cliarles Kinter Lloyd Knutson Oliver Knutson Byron Mock Wavnc Morris Garnet and gold. .1 _ih t,f the volley Wfk1. l Musselman tM'7 u Nelson vin Parker ketp- Parrish Kent Ipimcrov ’hillir Randall .'.awn-nee Rose Kent Rucker 'Seidel rner I larold Warnock Roy White Gene ilson Arnault Wood Burl W’vnne Ton row Pomeroy. Scitkl. Randall, Kimlwdl, Crawford. Parridi. Morris. Nelson Second row—O. Knutson, L Knut«on. Morrow .V.ock, Plains. Turner, Wynne Third ro» White. Parker, Soulluird, Rucker, Baker, Kinter, Warnock, MeDevitt Fourth row Doodman, DcRosicv. Bundle. Bell. Rose. Crisman, Saiip. Mussclman e.-ue IC.jEdward M’a; Hcnrv Mart Rex McBri'1 1c Merrill Moiarty Pendleton Albert Randall Dclphinc Rasco James Rolle Martin Roge Delta Chi Founded at Cornell I niversity, Ithaca. New York, October 13, 1X90. Local chapter granted May 2. 1V25 Colors: I luff and red. Flower: White carnation. Curtis Anderson John Anderson Kenneth Anderson Frank Bacon John lioyd David Brincgar Stanton Carr I Jenry Clark Kenneth Cole Joseph Ronald Wenzel Anton Paul IIorace Ernest Griffith Ross Hendrix Charles Hitch Dori H jalinarson Kenneth Jamison Simon Kinsman PLEDGES Rogers James Shirley De vc ShurtletV William Soule lack Todd Park Ycrner Carrel White Wallace Ashley Robert DcVault Gilmor Failor Chapman Gillilaml Sherwood Johnson Francis Krause Roy McKay George Mesick Arthur Parsons William Perkins Glenn Poole Hugh Rush I .ee Suvdam Toj» row—Rogers, Pendleton. Kinsman, McBride, Hitch. I.ocke, Mulerson. Parsons, Gallagher. Suydaro. K Anderson Second row—Brinegar, Fredcrickvou. Verner, White, Mesick, Cole,, Soule. Rasco, Todd. Jamison Third row—Pliillips, Dunigan, Griffith. P. le. Platt. 11 jalmarvon. Roca. Bacon. Sliirley. Boyd. Rolle Fourth row—Merrill. Maas. C. Anderson. DcVault, Perkins. Hendrix, Kaiuldll. Carr. Lutz. Mo-iarty, Jolnison Pmc« 18  Top row—Zwcig, Kruger, Wolfson, Lange Second row—F. Solomon. !xrvy. A. Solomon. Klim Third row- SlalT, Mansfield. Hanau. Horwitr Pi.7 107 Z,eta Beta Tau Pounded at Jewish Theological Seminary December 29. 1898. Local charter granted April 10. 1926. Colors: Old j Md. light blue, and white. Slower • None. PLEDGES Leonard Slaft' Perrin Solomon 1 Ierbert Zweig Merjran Lange Alfred Levy Harry Mansfield Adolph Solomon David Wolfsonuversitv, Austiij Branui rchihald Rohert SfelJr F.dward Tlituin Stephen Tatum Francis Thurston Beta Kappa Founded at I lamline Minn., on Local charter Colors: St. Paul, 11. 1929. Carryl Victor Joseph rchihald John Stanley I ’rice Curd Donn Freasier Charles Ounlhorp lohn Hart Rex I lorn larger arlop PLEDGES Tlteos Bernard John Daly Morris Hales Lawrence I ludson Edwin Montgomery Morton ()Isou Charles Vorhics Top row—CisMia. Brannon, Hart. Sigler. Olson. Dal-. Guntlioro Second row—Caldwell. Klingcnltcrg. M clev. Stowe Ca ad . Cur«l. Thurston Tlsirrl row -E. Tatum. Austin. Carpenter. L. Barker, Cathion. Murphy. P. Hudson TageI Delta Sigma Lambda PLEDGES Lawrence Booher Burl Heilman William Norton Harold Scoville John Soule Founded at the University of California. Berkeley, California, September 9, 1921. Local chapter granted March 22, 1920. Colors: Blue and gold. I lower: California | oppy. MEMBERS Godfrey Atwater George La Kac iuc John Cowin Ted McCormick William l'' wler ' Arthur Prescott Eli Gorodczky Willi am Pcr am Milton Gorodezky Movers Shore Thomas I lendersou Elhert Scholtzhaucr Lewis Hurstv John Taylor Fred Johnson , Ted Woods Top row—Taylor, Henderson. Johnson. Fowler Sccoml row—Cowin. McCormick. Hurst, Shore Third vow -F„ Corodczkv. M. Corodczky. Atwater, Scholtzhaucr Fourth row—Heilman, Pcryam. Woods. Prtscoit l a c ICOTop row Conner, Davis. Hi slier, Neff. Kdclene. I.yon, Hancock Second row—Penny. Tiw.npjon. Stratton. Cole. Walker. Yount. T. Kvaus Third row—Sanders. Goar. Rupkc.v, Triltbv. Vclty. Pcarcc. Hid«way Fourth row—Kulhrifjht. Maniu-n. Pilcher, Newman. McXeal. Middleton Pure 170 Zeta Delta Epsilon hounded at Tucson. Arizona. March 16, 1921 Flower: ( Jcatilla bloom. Colors: Blue and gold. M KM BEKS ’Jack Newman James Lyoncx Haylcy Pilcher Norman Pearce George Ridgway Harold Kupkcv Donpld Slriegej Oran Sarrells Elgin Sanders Charles Bcrkencam Robert Brown h'rcderick lVnny Roger Davi Charles RvaiK Thomas Evans Frank Evan • Brit. Fnlbrigfa Del mar Fisher .£ , Raymond Fo'rshas Roy Goar W'avne I l'ancock Grant McGregor Arthur Middleton lolm Neff Robert Stratto' Morris Tvihbv PLEDGES Morris TviW-.. WillianT'I'hotnpson Tmward Wclt Jack Walker Robert Vomit Charles Blenman Meade Coles Alexander Kdelenc Roland I lenshaw lex Manncn John McXeal Chester Nelson Welford Peterson Richard WlnppleFounded at Tucson. Arizona. October 1. I'- -?! Colors: Green and white. Flower: American Ijeautv rose. George Antonii Robert liancro: I Icrbert Chaml Keith Ihifiiglas Krnest Gesin Robert Guttett Gerald Gerard Karl W Jigtim Otto Mangum W ilfred Ta ke Hen Peet 5olhu-k nson Millard Reese Milton Rose Ivan Robinette lohn Rulison Karl Schlagel Keith 'I lot Ixe Stevenson Stjeneer Stewart Monroe Vrceland Roger Peet Kenneth Potter Howard Pracgcr Sterling Smith George Snow George Voting George W’cstman Lynn Daviess Fred Hissel Walter Chamhers Fred Contzen Warren F.ckland George Grantham Koseoe Kerr i?.d Maddox(Information received too late to obtain correct pin and place in lx ok.) I''on u led at Richmond, Virginia, Septenilxjr 11, ISfo. I.oeal chapter granted May -4. l'MO. Colors: Sky bUueVnd old gold, h'lowjjje'Wfifte tCu rose. Fred Baker • I 15. F. Baley Don Karver M Mian I lautcr ™ Jack 1 lopper Krnest Joiiannscn John Johnson David Minton Richard Bence Louis Roberts mley nley Sheffield George Jackson Lawrence Murphy W illiam Oswald Kdwin Oswald Phil Potter l:.dwin Townsend J. B. Boone David Cameron David Doran I elos Gardner Hilbert Havins Tames I ierndon Carr H sor Klhiit Wadin vliet Wadsworth Charles Waltuti William Voo l Piiio 172Omicron Phi Omicron |olm Churchill James Eaton Louis Evans i larold Enlows Richard I riving Stratou Jones Sam Kees PLEDGES ' lenry '1’aylor George Thomas Frank Thompson Paul Thomas William Wagner I larold Whiling Tier! ram Young Founded January 9, 1928 Colors: Wine red and French blue. Flower: Lil of the vallev. M KM Nicholas P.nmswick l.lovd Chandlci | Mark Clardy Jacob F.rickson I larry 1». Hardin Charles Ha Cecil Hod’n Mvron I .us RS ««|»h Magee hn McGregor nicy McKinley ‘duin Merwin •Vcderpk Schultz Suit 'hompson Wisdom Top row- Lusk, Young, McKinlcv. Irvin . C lardy Second row—'l'lmiii| so:i, Schultz, Harris, ilolTman, Wagner Third row—Chandler, Suit, brick son. Harding l « 17:1Interfraternity Council The Intcrfratcrnitv rizona rtishinjj will Ik on a deferred basis. K |iially imjK rtam is the investigation the (Council is making as to the justice of the present amount of taxes being paid by the houses. Their contention is that fraternity houses are a means of housing students, the Large mnnl cr of which would necessitate additional rooming quarters Iieing built on the campus by the state, were they tint living as a group in the privately built houses. Definite action has been taken already by the Council. A fund created by donations from each house is to be used to secure further legal advice on the situation. The Council's efficient handling of these two important questions as well as the minor one which it settled, demonstrates the ability of this year's president, Virgil Chandler. He was well assisted bv Jack Hopj er. vice president; Mus iCvans. secretary and Alfred Levy, treasurer. irgil Chandler Jack Hopper Mus Evans Alfred Lew I 'resident ice-president Secretary Treasurer Hoppe' Chandler, Levy, EvansScene IV AssociationsLaii c, Erickson, Fish. IktiiWt American Society of Civil Engineers The American Societ of Civil Engineers is an organization for civil engineering majors in the College of Mines and Kngineering. It is a national organization with the purpose of maintaining higher standards in the profession and binding together the members of the profession. Eligibility to membership is based on scholar- ship. qualities of leadership, and good character. and promise of excellence in the field of civil engineering. The local student chapter is quite a large one. During the annual engineers show put on in the spring they had many displays of their skill in surveying. OFFICERS 1'resident Vice-president Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Earl Bennett Carl Bruce Southard Burdsal Mac Kay Coleman Elton I)ail John Dritt MEMBERS Jacob Erickson Franklin Fish William Greer Claude Hampshire Claire I lepworth Hubert Hunter I lerliert Ringer Robert Houston Peter Kicrnan N. G. IsornecfT George I .a Rocquc Herachel McMullen Paul N'cwcll Paul Shaw Charles MeCash Dan Conger William Norton Emil Pearson Henry Pearson John Perko Earl Pingry Sidnev Kcchlfu p»kc it Top row -Goar. Denny, McBride. Taine. Myintou Second row Anderson, Maninnn, Minton. Bennett, Krickson. Macon Theta Tau Theta Tan is a national honorary engineering organization, the local chapter of which was granted this year. The national fraternity was established in 1004 at the University of Minnesota. Its pnrpose is to foster high ethical and professional standards anti it has a definite policy that each chapter shall have a house. Membership is limited to students of worthy persona! qualities and promising engineering ability. All of the founders were prominent members of the engineering profession. The fraternity is governed by conventions and national officers; it also publishes a quarterly magazine. OFFICERS Regent Vice-regent Treasurer Scril c Roy M. Goar Charles AT. MeCash MEMBERS Frank Bacon Ira Bacon Earl Bennett VVttdon Brinton Dean G. M. Butler Tack 1 lopjx-r Louis Fiscal LcoLaine Robert 1 larding Otto Mangum Robert Heineman Rex McBride William Gishart Mersche McMullen David Minton William 'I'remaine Barney Shehane . 1 LEDGES John Anderson Carl Bruce Elton Oail 1). Gardner Jack Gilbert Peter Kiernan F. I.ocee Paul Newell George Peters II. Pierson K. Sanders P.I.. Shaw ■• ! • 177Top row—Cardon, Van Sant. Russ. Robert', Dnigdon. Gillette Second row—Curd, Pearce, Tatum, Douglass, Crismon, Draper, Canale Aggie Club Aggie Clul) is ail organization for students in the College of griculturc. Any one enrolled in the Aggie College is eligible to »ienil ershi| . and the purpose of the organization is to unite agricultural students socially as well as in pro-, ject work. The two annual events sponsored by the Aggie Club are the Aggie assembly, which precedes the dance, and the Aggie dance, or Barnyard Formal. The Aggie Club is Incoming more and more an important unit of student activity, especially tor those in the College of Agriculture. OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Darwin Aanderson Fraud Arcncr Ralph Canale Parley Cardon L. II. Churchill Charles Crismon Price Curd Harvel Casper Eld red Kolierts Karl I). Butler John Cassidy E. A. 'Pelford MEMP.ERS C. F. I herking Keith Douglass Fred Dra| er olney 1 )ouglas Richard b'amsworth I rviu Gee L. C. Gillette I. P. Hamilton Harry Irvin Bruce Knapp drian Kttffcr Jesse V. Langdon Guy H. Murphy E. S. McSwccncv IT. F.l Melihy Charles McKinnev lv A Maier Norman Pearce F. II. Parker iola Russ H. B. Smith Bryan 'I'ntum Edward Tatum Carl TeeterSmith, Thomas. Lame. Dots y. w. c. a. President.....................................................................Donna Leah Smith Vice-President....................................................................Margaret Doty Secretary.......................................... -..............................Esther Laine Treasurer.........................................................................Billie Thomas This year saw . V. C. . achieving greater successes than previously. Membership was larger and activities greater. Affiliation with national V V. C. A. was consummated this year, alter the fifth year of its organization on the campus of the University of Arizona. Among the other activities have lieeti the formation of “interest” groups, the acquisition of a room to be used as an informal meeting place and lounging room for women, and a May Day flower sale. More members than ever More are being sent this year to Asilomar to the convention. |7V Newman Club President -Vice-President i ecordiug -Secretary Treasurer -Corresponding Secretary Charles Trilwlct Steve Ochoa Kathleen Flannery Olga Hamlin Alice Knowles The N’cuman Cluh is an organization of Catholic students which has been on the University of Arizona campus since l‘ 26 Membership consists of approximately one hundred and sixty students. Meetings are held monthly Twice a year the members organize a choir from their membership to sing for the war veterans at the I nited States Hospital. The membership has been growing steadily since the establishment on this campus until now the organization occupies quite a large place in the held of campus activities. This is a national organization ami has been affiliated for several years. Hamlin. Triholet. Knowles, Haunciv l «Ir 1ROTop row—Oroslietder. Cullwrtson, Deglin, Pearson. Ccmmel Second row—Smith. I’raeger, Wilson. VVelty. Windmrfc Coffee Club President Secretary Ted Deglin, Dick Waite. H. O. VVelty. Jane Wilson, Jean Williams, Virginia Culbertson, Adelaide Gemtnel, Stephen Sptngarn, Mildred Wincburg. Howard Praeger, Mary Onstott, Agnes Smith. Florence («roshcider. Betty Roblcc. 'J'hc Coffee Club was organized this year under the direction of Theodore L. Deglin. 'Phis dub grew out of an organization founded three years previously called Pad V Pencil, which was originally a literary organization for lower division students. The members meet monthly for dinner and discuss literary topics under the direction of a speaker each time. The name is taken from the Coffee Clubs of England during the time of Addijon and Steele. Since its establishment this year the organization has been growing steadily in favjr as a social club. Wm ixi Theodore L. Deglin Jane PearsonThe formal at the Kl Conquistador Stray Greeks President.............................................................Stephen Joel Spingaru Vice-President .... .... Charktou R. Key Secretary-Treasurer...........................................................John C. Scully Directors—John H. Joss, Lyman l . Both well. Norman K. Gahle The Stray Greeks organization consists of transfers front Hellenic organizations at other schools. The past year the officers demonstrated their ability to make an active organization out of this group. The pur| ose of the Stray Greek organization is to afford social contact for those student whose fraternal relations are not represented on the campus. Outstanding among their activities was the formal dance, held at the Kl Conquistador Hotel. The attendance of representatives from other campus organizations hel| ed to make this function a complete success. Greek letter fraternities from almost every state are represented in this group. »I'arks. Ruthratiff. Miller. Smith Varsity Villagers President - Pauline Fariss Vice-President..................................................................Adona Smith Secretary........................................................... Marjorie Miller Treasurer.......................................................- Virginia Ruthrauff The Varsity Villagers is an active organization coni| oscd of girls who live in places other than those afforded on the campus: that is, town girls. This year the group has been sponsored by Dean Jones, who has largely rt S| onsiblc for their growth and success this year. An innovation in their social activities was a Spring S| ort Dance held in Herring Hall. Athletics and scholarship | layed a large part in this year's program. The large group of girls taking an active interest in the Varsity Villagers assures continual success. I'm I H: (5ERTRVDE grhner • and MARION MOORE JANE WILSONACT V I’ll' |l : Features I'auo IKO  The 19.50 Desert wishes to acknowledge the aid of Sam Italtcook. Mary Brian, and Richard Arlen in the production of this feature. nd to announce the results of the Desert Queen election, the personality contests. and the most representative students The Desert Queen Marjorie .Millet-Most Attractive Girl First—Jane Wilson Second Mary Francis Berryman Best Looking Man First—-Gus Seidel Second—Herbert Chanilnsrs Most Representative Seniors Donald Striegel lna Nelson John Turner I torothy Finley 1 larold Fatten r..-f is? Marjorie Miller. lO.iO Desert Queen, is very prominent in activities. Site lias been particularly outstanding in athletics. I»e-sides playing on several class sj ort teams, she is an active ntemlHT of the Women's Club, and held the presidency of the Women’s Athletic Association for the last year. She has ap]»cai'ed in singing roles in the Senior Follies for the past three years. During her junior year she was president of F. S ’I ., honorary junior women’s organization. Mar jorie is a member of Kappa Kappa (•anuna. Tire identity of this tenth Desert Queen revealed as a feature of the "|’ring IV-ert fiance MARJQRIE MILLER mam RICHARD ARLEN HOLLYWOOD ■ V ! April 18th, 1930, ‘ V -'4.V » jg M i I ■ • i vV Dear Universlty-ites: The.deed is done, and I want to tell you that I never in my life had a harder jcbj This picking boautie3 is no easy task. Here’s wishing you all the very best of everything. Cordially, RA: mb. « LlA _____ !' «• 190, • ••• ••• ... ft, .«» »•«• «•»• • •»• » i • • w r- r • ■ - « - f« • T « mio ' ’ 1 1 • - ■ » fc» ' - - • 1- - «♦■ » » ' -» « !■««' ■ • •',1 «»«• • -»V — +•■ mm .. » ■ « •«• • « ' t - -••»»»-•."A»»«r». I« - y I • •,« • » ■ •« u» » n r« « . ►» »' • = • .«■ ••• . ..» r' » . ------------------------------ • ■ - ■’ i « 1 ti» Iitr-j ►yauv j;i:r«vs••• April ftn 1930. ..... ... - To Ever y University of Arizona student: I think T have had ' . ‘ j ] a bit or neip iron about each Farameunt player - I mean the "weaker sex," such as Nancy Carroll, Jean Arthur, Clara Bow, and sc forth - hut at last I have decided, and am hurrying this off to you _» before T want to place every picture in first place. I do hope that your Year Book is a great success. 3xJ ... - • - - a. . in • .it «•« k; _ ..... « . » Very best wishes, r;.jB 1 1 1 A ) MB:MH. r [ taw (U UjOAAy 0 IV Itj—Liunwggfgaga•V ;vr?.£ - A secret committee composed of one so roritv woman, one fraternity man. and one non-organization student, selected from tin senior class the three men and two women whose pictures apj ear on the following pages as the most outstanding men and women of the graduating class at the University of Arizona. They were chosen on the ixisis of the activities they listed on the regular activity blanks submitted to thi Desert, together with their university record on file in the registrar's office. It is expected that this section will he a permanent feature of the future Deserts.  University ■‘ I l»ei f pulled his i ij, t:iii" “Vaquerila Ko. 1" ‘‘ A shrinking violet" ‘'Squat” ‘•('Oil’s pitt to publications" ' Human cla 1 ‘ Kiinuei-uii’’ “I.astinv a lorn? time" Animal lover" 'Pln enix Ixiund" W lio’i next?" “Wliiij Rot any mone.- “We’re RcttiiiK robbed!” “Do you pla football, too?’’ " The Yuma rtasV .Vow my fore hand" Paw 20»Activities "Tiixi ' ‘Throw in that towel "Ah got a pin at last ‘‘Me and im throne" “Yes Mr. McKalc’’ 'Clyde who?" “Second, second, second!" "Frit does ni» work" "I’ll inst handle that myself' "A Creek on the strav" rs. . 2or. Seen any frgsh AiiRlin?" "Mv vote’s for Dims too”Frosh (At right) “Hold That l.ioc (llelow) “It's a MCvp climb, frosh. (Above) "W’Wj tbt tk ay (At kit) " bv (V .tv t ow« a vox »r‘ sc." tCirck) "WkunY Vm “What! Freshmen labor mg» Frolics Pj«c 207 (Above) “Classes in angles!'Spectators P ltt iu'»Homecoming ( Voovc) l i Kappa Alpha. i Ri 'lit) Kappa Kappa Gamma ( Siuma Clii (Below) kappa Alpha Theta. (Below) Siitma Xu. art LtanEp (Alxivi) IH-Ita Gamma (Kijflit) l’i Bela l'hi. (Alio’-O l'hi Delta T ;ot». ■1 1 -! f;.SC 2 OP um Senior Follies (Above) Men’s Chorus. (Below) Stowe and Moran. Comedians. CAte • cunning Lead. (At left) Mixed Utonis.k aauid i kc 211 T m 'Re pre- rmfl nrr vM Ptwi by VIRGINIA ROBERTS I A M£ S SHIRLEV , sfi$M lu MARJORIE MILI.FR • tM-FERN pattenACT VI l,.«jse 41.1AthleticsScene I Coaches Pane 216 Director of AthleticsWalter Davis Coaches which even the older students on the campus will renicmher, he.has contributed the major share of the effort which lias given Arizona one of the finest athletic plants in the West. As Me Kale’s right-hand man in training the football squad for a numl cr of years has been Fred Enke, line coach, who specializes in turning out a fast-charging brand of linesman. And when football season i over. Fred assumes responsibility for turning out the Arizona basketball teams, consistently among the best. With Knke is aiter Davis, who coaches the yearling teams which annually clean up all but varsity competition, and sometimes give even the “A" men worried moments. Then with the coming of spring, Dave takes charge of the cin-derpath and field as head track coach. And in between times, he is well known outside of the locker room for the manner in which he maintains a strict hut happy state of law and order in Cochise Hall as head resident. Coach James Frederick McKale. director of the department of physical education for men and head football and baseball coach, is this vear completing his sixteenth season as the autocrat of the field and the campus friend of the wearers of the red and blue. “Mac." as he is known to sophomore scrubs and deans of colleges alike, for a decade and a half has given the best of his efforts to young men of Arizona, and to him goes the lion’s share of the credit for having brought the school into her present ascendancy in things athletic in the Southwest. “Mac" has seen fat years and lean ones in the past sixteen, judged by the .percentage of games won and games lost, but whatever the material and whatever the opjiosition, he has considered every season a successful one if Ins men have fought hard and fought cleanly. And starting with the dilapidated field house,Athletic Managers Varsity Managers nior Managers Kyder, Kimball, Stewartl uw 213 Scene II FootballARIZONA Put tori - Mac' PnecWILDCATS Co cr Swickl "Fred1 Puce 221FOOTBALL FALL of ’IS I eft to rixlit—Herring, tickle; Mangiiin. tackle Actiff, quarter; Dimseath, center With the stadium still unfinished, and five mainstays of the 1928 team gone forever, things were not apparently looking up for the Wildcat grid artists. Discounting the arguments of the crepe-hangers, the absence of ex-Captains Gentry and Dicbold, and of Stofft, Clark and Sorenson left bad gaps in the Arizona squad. It was doubtful, also, that Dicus and Swick would be sufficiently recovered from their injuries of last year to he of much use. ()ur first game was with a club that is always counted as a strong foe, Occidental College. liven the most optimistic Arizona fan could not do much more than predict an even break for the team. The game was played at the Rose Howl in Pasadena, at night, this inaugurating the idea on the Coast. Dope was upset when rizona won 16-7, the Wildcats leading 9-0 at the half. Hill Hargis and Captain Wimp Aenff had already starred; hut the lead was unpleasantly shortened when Oxy made the score 9-7. In the last few minutes of the game 1 fargis ran 48 yards for another touchdown, Acuff converting to make the Seidel and Dimseath stopping the Mines hacksFOOTBALL FALL of ’2S Left to right- -Riggs, half; Hargis, half; Seidel, tackle; Gridlcy, guard and j art in the liacktield. lie was successfully trice! this way in several other games during the season. October 12 marked an even! to w hich loyal Arizonans had been looking forward for a long time—the dedication of the new stadium, in addition, it was Homecoming. Governor John C. Phillips flew from Phoenix to speak between halves. The game, as far as victory was concerned, was all that could be asked, as Arizona crushed the hopelessly inferior Cal Techmen 35-0. The Engineers were a hard-fighting final tally 16-7. The rizona stock went up a great deal after this game; in addition the practicability of night football was proved. The game with the Frosh was won 21-0, even if the youngsters did put up a good scrap. For both clubs it was a practice session, substitutions luting made throughout the game. Johnny Riggs first showed himself to l e the great little Iwll-carrier that he was in this encounter; another feature was when Mike Swick, emulating his great contemporary, Wagurski of Minnesota, played part of the game in the line Hargis coming on left tackle with Oridley about to take out the Cal-Tech defensive half (14)FOOTBALL FALL of "29 Left t" right—Swick. guard; Sancct. half Connolly, tackle; Patten, end One- week later the El I’aso School of Mines sent the strongest team it had ever produced to Tucson. The passing combination, udrcws to Campbell or Emmett gave the Wildcats some trouble, but in the end they triumphed 19-0. 'I'he Miners displayed more spirit with their cheering squad of 150 than did all of the Arizona crowd. The game was marred l y roughness on lx th sides. l.eiber and I Sever did most of the playing to obtain the victory for rizona, as Hargis and Riggs were watched closely. The Wildcat string of victories continued un- team, but were outweighed and outfought. 'Hu California team had a system of lateral passes that was Ix-autiful to sec. Perhaps it is their scientific or engineering training that enables them to calculate time and space to such success; whatever it is, if Cal Tech had had anything vise to aid it, the score would have Ijccn much closer. This game saw Johnny Riggs in all his glory, as he was the most prominent man on the field in all three departments of the game. Seidel, who towers I leaven ward C feet 6 inches, was outstanding in the line. never KOCS over the line for a touchdown in the second quarter of the New Mexico Atone turn P.IKC 25 IFOOTBALL FALL of ’2 ) Left to right—Diem. end; n«ler$on; Kuard Warren, Kuard; McArdle, guard interrupted when the ’ew Mexico ggics fell. .’•S O. This was also the Parents' Day game. Mtcero. of the visitors, was the flashiest player on the field, while I.eiber did much of the ball-parking for the local club. The Aggies pm up a hard fight against a su|K rior team; the score was increased by an extra seven points in the last few minutes when Middleton got hold of the oval to return it for a touchdown. The Tem| e game did not show Arizona to great advantage, as the Ihilldogs’ defeat at the hands of the Erosh made them enter the fray under a great handicap. Tempc played a good game, hut that did not save the club from lieing plastered, 26-0. n easy schedule, plus the great Poke Mart man, caused Arizona to lose to Pomona. 15-12 at Phoenix. Pomona was underestimated by Arizona; moreover, the Sagehens played some what over their heads. Early in the game. Swick and Gridlcy. Wildcat guards, were injured and had to be taken out. Pomona led 9-0 at the half, due to the splendid playing of Captain Hartman, who made a 65-yard run to stopped with almost a clear field in front of him--Swick (extreme left) alxwit to nut the block to someone . f the Cal-Tech crew l . c tii V KY.Y. of Vhirtnun ot 1‘omoiu w%i u t » , . . ai Phoenix ; V V V tv' tv W 'X? wtccv tVetewsc iw o o Y XvV»x raise the score Vo 5 -0_. 'X'hm s were looking pretty low for Arizona, w rcn Ore WiWculs, e by Kigj;s, liever, axuA I’aUen, made a remav’K-nble recovery. Hargis made several briWianx plays to help raise the scotc to I 5- 2 as the game closed. A long vacation ensued ior the Wildcats, who began studying New Mexico plays. Moth sides were oxxt for h oo , as the two colleges have long l ecn rivals. On a snow-covcred Held, at Albuquerque the iblcats won G-O, lydver nxaWmg the wiwwvxg towclxdoww alter a -serves ol line smashes. Having the vest oi the gavwc t e light raged ivom owe end ol the he « to V e other, althovtgh neither c v Y» cow d score. fresh iroxa their tr tnn A over the l.ohos. the. W ildcats l ad aw easy tvvwc vc t NN v tt ev . ovcvwhelnhag them AO-O. . oi the Nriv.oaa sc ttad had a eYuvocc to Av y w this "V vwVey May gawxe, and what was taps lor maay wc . Captain W vw Xcwft. d C»r d ey, W Ve Swick, Vovxyvxe Vattcn, xar M.awg w , o w wn V U Vo rVfCXvt—Wlhixc. wu rA; CoW c-t. Hatt MuUWcron. ccu « FOOTBALL FALL of •? Left to right—Bennett, end. Townr, manager l eiber, full While many criticisms were made of the weak 1929 schedule, it nuist Ik- rctncmliercd that when it was made the Stadium was still on i a-jK-r. with good prospects of remaining thus. Next year, with the new stadium and an increase in spirit due to a stronger schedule, toot-hall should go through the season in great style. The three outstanding games of 1920 are with Pomona, Occidental, and Rice Institute of 11 oust on. Texas. Riggs, Fish Herring. Irish McArdle, Mlondy Warren, and Max Connolly, all have played their last footliall game for Arizona. Letters were awarded to Dicus, Patten, McArdle, and Pcimett. ends; Seidel, Mangum, Herring. Connolly. tackles; Suiek. Anderson, White, (arid ley. and Warren, guards: Middleton and Dun seath. centers; Capiain A cliff, quarter; Ilargis, Riggs. Collier, and Sancet. halves: I.eilier and 1 lever, fullbacks. ll‘red Townc was manager for this year. I Kick: and a lineman watch one of Johnny Riggs' U ot- sail lietwcen the uprights for an extra point The TempoFrosh Football A highly successful football season was opened by the freshman football team on Octi-ber 4, 1929. The first game was the annual struggle with the varsity. As is always the ease, the JFrosh succuml c l to the older men, this year by a 21-10 score which is not so had considering the difference in size of the two teams. The next game was with the Tucson High and was played on the Badger field. The Davis-coached aggregation started off well, annexing 21 points in the lirst three quarters. However the preps rallied, scoring 14 points in the last frame, almost catching the Peagreeners. In the game with the Tempo Varsity, the first year men completely upset the dope by taking the contest by a score of 7-0. In one of the l est games of the season the Frosh nosed out 1 trophy College 7-6. Brophy scored in the third quarter and the freshmen won the game in the last few minutes of play. The final game was against the Phoenix Indian School on the Arizona State Pair Grounds. The Kittens won handily 13-0. Anglin, O'Dowd and White were outstanding as future varsity material. Those awarded ’33 numerals were: An- glin. Boggs, Carey, Clark, DeWccsc. Fisher. Gallagher. Hood, Kauscha. Kercher, I.can. Manncii. McKay. O’Dowd, Phillips. Podesta, Tewkesbury, Williams, Whitaker, and White. The team was coached by Walter Davis and l.imey Gibbings. Davis. Cumminjrs. TIuniiimoii. McKay. Schuman. Podesta. Williams. Wilks. Fisher, Anglin, Martin, Hummel. TrilmU t Uilminjrs. 1 eWkcsIuirv, OT)owd. Hood. White, Whittaker, Clark, Barrett, Manneii. I‘hi!li]. t Gallagher, Daniels. Bahvm Kerchacr, KaiiM-lu, I.cary. DcWecsc. Zuckerman, Boggs. Cares. Grondona. Fairchild, Cook, rmcr I'uzc 22 srune 219 Scene III BasketballBasketball Winning 15 out of 21 games, tlu- University of Arizona basketball team, led by a pair of goal shooting co-captains and forwards—Neal Goodman and Waldo Dictis, and coached by l;red Enkc, tied the University of New Mexico for the Southwestern championship. The Wildcats piled up a total of 721 points against 578 by their opponents. Pros| ects looker! bright for one of the l est Wildcat fives to ever represent Arizona at the o| ening of the practice ‘ season, but a numlier of men u| on whom Conch Enkc was depending dropped early in the season, weakening the squad’s reserve strength considerably. However, such men as Neal Goodman, Waldo Dicus, Myron Nelson, Porquc Patten, Don Streigel, George Ridgeway, and Pill Hargis, all veterans, and John Riggs. Mike Swick, John Turner. Wilbur Webb, and Britt Fullbright, new additions to the squad, stuck it out and developed into dangerous opponents for any collegiate team in the Southwest. They opened the season in their usual manner by dropping the Frosh in a pair of games, 64-10 and 62-18. Their next game, which officially o] cncd the season, was with the Phoenix Clarence Saunders Stores five, which they succeeded in downing with ery little trouble, the score l eiiig 27-19. Two nights later they met with their first defeat of the year when I'. S. C.’s Trojans handed them a 35-21 beating on the Trojan floor. The Enknien bad plenty of chances to score, but were decidedly off. missing a great many set-up shots under the hasket. The following night thev met tire Trojans again and took their second ! cating of the season, the final score living 35-26. I he Wildcats again missed a lot of easy shots, and at one time in the second half the score stood at 22-21. U. S. C., with about 10 minutes to go. The Trojans broke away, however, and scored la points while the Knkemen were only adding 5. AlthoughXelson, Wildcat backguard, was the outstanding player on the floor, Dicus was high point man in the game with 12 points. After returning to Tucson and practicing for a week, they met and defeated the Tent pc Teachers in two games. 50-40 and 54-23. Neal Goodman broke away in the first game for 17 |X)ints. In the second game Goodman and Dicus both scored 12 points each, and Stricgc! accounted for 10. Myron Nelson, Cat baekguard, played fine basketball l»otli nights. Co-Captain Neal Goodman Nonlyke, Patten, Ridgeway. Turner, Riggs. Enkc Xcbon, Stricgel,"Goodman (co capt.t, Diem. Hargjs T.ii’c 230Oil January 18 Coach F.nke smt his Wildcats against Coach Rudy Lavik’s Flagstaff Teachers. The results were disastrous for the Teachers as the Otts returned to Tucson with a pair of easy victories, one 2b-16and the other 26-18, stowed safely away. It was a tough blow for the Lumberjacks, lmt they took a couple of tougher ones later in the year. The next series was with the Texas Miners on the Arizona lloor. and the Cats .added two more victories to their string. They annexed the first encounter 38-31 and the second 31-20. Goodman and Dicus and Stricgel were again high point men, while Riggs, Swick, and Nelson did some stellar defensive work. About the first of February Coach took his men to Tempe and split a two game series with the Bulldogs, winning the first game 48-40, and losing the second 34-31. Temp played a much improved brand of ball in comparison with their early season play. On February 10 the De Paul University Blue Devils, traveling out of Chicago. stopjied off in Tucson long enough to administer a 20-16 lieating to the Wildcats. De Paul five was by far the l est quintet that the Arizona team op| ose I all year, and bad plenty of license to win the game by an even larger score. Dicus was about the only Arizona player who could connect that night, and scored a total of 7 points. Nelson displayed his customary guarding in the rear floor position. Four days later Coach Rudy Lavik brought his Flagstaff five to Tucson, praying for a pair of victories, but left with his prayers still unanswered. The Wildcats took both games by one-sided scores, winning the first 37-17 and the second 46-24. Dicus scored more points single-lianded during the first game than the entire Lumberjack team, annexing a total of 18. In the second game Striegel plunged into the limelight when he accounted for 14 | oints from the field. Flagstaff’s one-man team—Allen—was no match for Coach Luke’s well oiled machine, and all their state championship hopes went up in smoke created by a fast moving Arizona quintet. With hopes high for another Southwestern championship, the Wildcats started on the last lap of their journey, which was also a disastrous one. On February 21 and 22 they met the New Mexico Lohos in Albuquerque, and split the series,, losingthe first night 28-32. and winning the second 28-26. Goodman, with six points from the foul line and six from the field, led the Cats in the first Co-Captain Waldo Dicus MITCH EL SWICK Guard DON STRIEGKI Center RILL HARGIS ForwardGKORGK RIDGEWAY Forward NEAL GOODM . Forward JOHN'XV RIGGS Guard game and Striegcl with 0 points was high in the second contest. The Cats still had hows for the championship, hut the New Mexico Aggies blasted them when they took one out of two from the F.uke men. Flaying on a Hoot- about the size of Herring Hall, the Aggies shot from all angles and positions to defeat the Wildcats the first night -16-42. Dicus scored exactly one-half of Arizona's points in the first game, getting a total of 21. The second night Hargis, with 8 points, led the Arizona five to a 23-15 victory, hut the lose on the previous night threw them into a tie with New Mexico for Southwestern honors. During the year the team had several games scheduled with independent teams throughout the state, all of which were won by the Cats. These games included two with the Phoenix Clarence Saunders Stores five, one with the Globe Ryans, and one with the Yuma Independents. Waldo Dicus and Neal Goodman served as co-captains during the year, and that plan will again be followed when Myron Nelson, two Ict-terman, and Fill Hargis share the captaincy next year. Letters were awarded to Nelson, Goodman. Dicus. Hargis. Fatten. Swick. Riggs, Ridgc- MYKOX NELSON Guard Pki-p 234way, Turner, aiul Striegel. Of this group Dims, Swick. Riggs, Patten, Striegel, and Goodman will l e lost to next year’s team. Neal Goodman led the Cats in scoring with a total of 192 | oints. Striegel was second with 169, and Dicus third with 167. During three years of play these three men averaged about S ] oints each in every game in which they played, which is a good average for any man on anv-l ody's basketball team. During the last five years University of Arizona basketball teams have won 74 out of 98 games. This year's team was managed by Spencer Mordyke, and was well handled throughout the season. Neal Goodman as co-captain and forward was undoubtedly the outstanding player of the season. High point man for the year, he had an uncanny ability for looping baskets from difficult angles, and was always esj ecially effective with one-arm hook shots from either side of the floor. His floor play was fast and tricky, and lie will leave a big gap to l c filled in next year’s quintet. Nelson, while having less op|X rtunity for -spectacular play at the floor guard's position. playe a brilliant defensive game, and should lx the mainstay of the 1931 team. Many critics say that the brand of ball played by him is on a par with anything seen in the country. Don HAROI.D PATTEN Cuard Sl’ENCE NOR DYKE Manager JOHN' TURNER Forward WALDO DICUS ForwardStriegel concluded his thin] year on the varsity at the pivotal position, and in addition to taking the tip-otf consistently, was runner-up o Goodman for high point honors. He is another veteran who will ho missed next year. Waldo Dicus teamed tip with Goodman both as co-captain and forward, and had a tine season. N ot only was his old eye tor the basket functioning.this year, but his defensive playing was greatly improved, and he was one of the most valuable players in the smooth-working five. Mike Swick. who had been lietter known for his gridiron and baseball ability in former years, was successful against considerable competition in winning a regular place as running guard, to fill the vacancy left by "Swede" Sorenson, and played a steady game throughout the schedule. Hill Hargis was virtually the sixth man on the "five," and. substituting both at forward and center, saw nearly as much play as some of the starters. “Porqttc" Patten was a reliable back guard for Rilke to fall hack upon, and gave opposing forwards plenty of grief. George Ridgway again made a letter at forward, pl.ays a fast floor game similar to that of Goodman's, and will constitute part of the nucleus of veterans about whom the varsity will he built the coming season. John Turner was the fourth of the forwards to win a letter, played a steady game throughout the year, hut will not he l ack next season. Johnny Rigg. after a brilliant season on the gridiron, came out for basketball. and easily won a berth as running guard, where he played a fast and tight defensive game. Frosh Basketball Coach Davis directed the W iIdeal Frosh through a season of eight victories out of 12 games. Two of their defeats were at the hands of the Varsity, while the others were administered by Douglas High and the Tempo Frosh. During the season they scored a total of 370 points to their opponents 338 and averaged 30.X points j)cr game. Davis carried a squad of about 22 men all season and develop! a number of man who should l e good varsity material next year Members of the squad were Tewskbury. Rafferty. Warnock, Stone, Hate. Teeter. Mock, Nicholas, Thomason, Cal-licottc. Crimson, bbott, Thomas, Southard, and Maddox. After losing to the varsity. 64-IX and 61-10, they defeated Tucson high in their next game 28-18. Next they downed the Taupe Frosh in two games 59-16 and 59-29. They met Douglas High in their next encounter and lost through a touch of over-con deuce by a score of 22-14. Their following battles were with the Tempe Frosh on the Hulking tloor and they split a two-game series, winning the first 24-19 and losing the second 28 25. Tucson high was their next victim, whom they defeated 34-17 for their second win over the Badgers. The Flagstaff Frosh followed and the Kittens emerged from this series with two wins 41-43 and 37-14. In their last game of the year they defeated Brophy College in Phoenix 22-19. Those who were awarded numerals were: Harold Warnock. Edgar Crismon, Jack Rafferty, Bill Bate. Raymond Tewksbury, Carl Teeter, Byron Mock. George Nickolas. and Howard Abbott. Davis, Maddox. Solomon. Moore Teeter, Callicotte. Crismon. Warnock. Stone Hate, Nicholas, Southard, Rafferty, Mock, Tewksbury Pace MiPhkc ix:- Scene IV Track and FieldTrack and Field Coach Walter Davis’s track and held artists won the unofficial Southwestern Championship this year by virtue of victories over Tcmpe and Flagstaff in an open meet, and over New Mexico University in a dual meet held here Saturday. April 26. While there were no exceptional jicrformcrs. a well rounded squad was able to give a good account of itself in every meet engaged in this year. Mill Hargis, versatile athlete par excellence. was high point man for the entire season with -141 2 markers. The dashes and the discus were his specialty. Watson Defty secured 29 points from his efforts in the high and low hurdles. His l est day was at U. C. L. A., where he broke the record in the highs. Dori 11 jalmarson, distance runner, was next with 29 points, followed by ex-Captain John McArdle with !8. ‘ Irish-’ would have made a much liettcr showing and would in all prolxibility have been high j oint man for the year if he had not had a muscle pulled in the U. C. L. A. meet, which kept him out of the running for the rest of the season. The first meet of the year was held witit Tem| e State Teachers' College; and the Wildcats walked off to an easy victory, 87to 43J4- Clean sweeps in the 220 yard low hurdles, the quarter mile and the pole vault helped run up the score. McArdle and Finley of Tcmpe shared high-point honors with 15 markers apiece. The Arizona captain took firsts in the 100. the 220, and the 440. Finley took first in the shot, second in the javelin, the high jump, and the broad jump, and third in the discus. The following week the tracksters journeyed to 1 .os Nngeles where a meet with the University of California at I.os Angeles was held. The Bruins took the Wildcats into camp to the tune of 79 to 52. Th Arizona team was no match for the well-balanced aggregation that they entered in the meet. Irish McArdle, Cat dash man. pulled a muscle in the furlong meet in this meet and that reduced the Arizona points considerably. A shining light in the defeat was the performance of Watson Defty, Arizona hurdler, who turned in two firsts for his afternoon's work. In one of his races, the highs, he broke the I'. C. I,. A. record and the Arizona record also, in the fast time of 15 V$ seconds. Hjalmarson and Hargis also made good marks in their events. 'Phe next Saturday the Wildcat team entered the State Meet held at Tempe and won the iri JOHN McARDLE Sprints Ayers. A Inert, Bright, HolTstci:, Perez, Kor! es, Yount Clark, McCorkiudale, fect r. Knolcs, Todd. 11 jalmarson. Davis Smith, Chambers, Defty, Wollard. Hands. McArdle. Stewart Kimble, Thompson, Curtis, 4’en.tletoii, Pahle, Muff. Kupfer l »l?e nr.HEX K.VOWMSS High Jump RILL HARGIS Pcnthathlon JACK TODD Broad JumpCLARENCE WOLLARL) Hurdles ERNEST HOFFSTEN Tolc Vault Jack Todd in tlie running broad jump, all of this year's seventeen letteriuen will again re turn to the University of Arizona to participate in the field and cinderpath events. Hill Hargis, when football and basketball are over with, will be back again, and should contribute a good many points to the Arizona total in all of next year's meets, liill has shown his ability to step the hundred in the neighborhood of 10-flat and the two-twenty in close to 22 seconds all season, and these times arc usually SPENCER STEWART Javelin TOMMY MUFF Middle Distance LOREN CURTIS Dashes Pane 23Srtently stcpj cd the lows in close to 25 seconds. Dori Hjalinarson, captain-elect, lias turned out to be one of the greatest distance men that has ever run for Arizona, and should al ways l)o good for eight or ten points in the mile and pvjk ' two-mile events. His times are always well down in the -1:30‘s for the mile, and around ten and a quarter for V V the two-mile run. “Big Gus” Seidel has I, fe l een out in front with his J . I 10-odd foot tosses of the 16- 1 -■ ,- sp- pound weight this year, and should 1 c even better with -i "V the experience behind him during the 1931 season. MARK POHI.E Coach Davis predicts, in It fact, that he will attain 46 feet before the season is over. Close Itchind him has been Al “Tubby” Roundtree, who will also return. In addition to Hargis, the hundred will see Loren Curtis, who garnered a number of seconds in the event this year, returning: and in the two-twenty. Hill will have Guy Smith back to push him along. Tommy Muff has stepped the four-forty in good time all year, as has Curtis, so that this event should l e well taken care of. -Red” Pendleton, versatile dash and middle- R RAH DON’ PENDLETON Middle Distances good tor firsts in Southwestern meets. If a few points in the discus and the broad jump arc also allotted him, the Wildcats will have a pretty good one man team to l egiii with. Then there will be Watson Deftv. skimmer of the high and low sticks, to reckon with. Watson ran a close second to Hargis lor total point honors during the past season, collected it these two events alone, running up 39 of them. His 1 est time was 15.3 in the high hurdles against [' C. L. V, while he consis- HKNRY CI.ARK Javelin McLaren porhes Miter CARL TEETER Milcr (jIXKS pf.rrz Distances HERBERT CHAMBERS Hurdles up their endurance and stamina. This past fall, Kd Echols was added to the staff as cross-country coach. This act enabled Davis to relinquish active coaching and relegate the men to the hands of Echols. The entire squad was entered in the annual desert mara thou in November. The winners of this event were the representatives of the Delta Chi fraternity. Hjalmarson. Pendleton, and Rogers. Push, another varsit) man. was in the running until he encountered a stallion of the rizona plains and came off second best. With the termination of this Greek institution. the men were released from regular training until the intra-mural games immediately previous to the track season. The success of ALBERT ROUX DTK El-Weights ROBERT VOl'N'T Middle Distances PHILLIP THOMPSON Dashesthis organization for track preparation is ampiy attested by Unenviable record of the scantilv-clads r- this season. The new track was laid in exact accordance with the A. A I . recommendations. deep lied of gravel W and dirt topped with the required amount of cinders. The track is a complete quarter-mile oval, curbed p on the inner edge with a six-inch concrete pole. ()n the west side, immediately fronting the stadium prop or, is a 220-yard straightaway, enabling all the shorter dashes and .stick events to Ik run on the direct objective course. In addition to the jumping and vaulting pits fronting the stands on the south end. are practice pits im-mediately to the north of the stadium elevation, avoiding the necessity of L using the conijietitive sawdust-filled escalations for training purj oses. Pole Vault Stortz (X.M.), Pohle (A), Webb ' N.M.). Height. 11 feet 6 inches. 440-yard Dash—Muff (A), Curtis (A), Cagle (N. M.). Time 52.8 seconds. Dicus—Hargis (A), 127 feet 6 inches; Stockton (X.MA. 125 feet x x inches: b'ostcr (N.M.), 119 feet 2 inches. 220-yard l.ow Hurdles- -Deity (A). Wol-lard (A), Dumvay f .M.). Time, 25.6 seconds. 880-yard Run—Pettit (K.M.), Pendleton .(A), itanner (WMA. Time 2:04. UOI.PM SOLOMON Maiaiti-r Summary of the Xew Mexico meet: 103-yard Dash—Hargis (A), Curtis (A), Riley (N.M.). Time, 10 seconds. Mile Run—iljahmrsou (A). Homan ( X. M.) Teeter ( A). Time, 4:58.8. Shot-put--Seidel (A). 40 feet inch: R. Richardson f .M.). 58 feet 8'2 inches; Roundtree (A », 58 feet 4 inches. 120-yard High Hurdles—Webb (N.M). Defty (A), Strotz (N.M.). Time, 15.6 seconds. 520-yard Dash—Hargis (A). Smith (A Riley (N.M.). Time, 22.6 seconds. I.AUM-XCE McCOK KIX A DU-Distances GUV SMITH Dashes DOM HJALMAKSOX DistancesHigh Jump—Stockton (N.M.), 0 feet: Stortz (N. M.) and Knoles (A), 5 feet 10 inches. Two-mile run—-Homan (KM), McCorkin- !ale (A). Leone (NM), Time. 10:41.6. Frosh The Frosh track team did not engage in enough meets this year; so there were no numerals awarded for the season's work. There was only one official meet held, the one with Tucson High School, although a few members of the team did enter the open meet at Greenway Field Day. While this year’s freshman track team did not have the array of talent found on the last year’s squad, there were nevertheless several good men on the roster. The Tucson High School meet was won by the Peagrccncrs with the score of 63 5 6 to 53 1 (i. Suydam’s time in the furlong was faster than that made by McArdle in the same race that afternoon in the Varsity meet. Another go xl mark was made in the twelve-pound shot by O’Dowd, Frosh weight man, when he put the iron ball for a distance of 15 feet 2 incites. handful of Frosh athletes went up to the Green way l)av Field Meet and were able to garner 914 points against the field comjxtscd of Junior College, Normal School, and unattached athletes. Cole placed second in the broad jump, Smith and O’Dowd each took a third in the HO yard clash and the shot-put Jiroad junto—Hargis (A), and Stortz (NM). 21 feet J4 inch. Javelin—C. Henderson (NM), 167 feet 5 incites: Stewart ( ). 159 feet 10 inches: Stockton (NM), 154 feet 9 inches. Track respectively, and Ayers got a fourth place in the high hurdles. The Frosh track team, as usual, was handicapped in the fact that they did not have a full time coach. More individual attention to the men would undoubtedly have greater emphasized the tracksters’ potentialities. However the main pur) ose of the freshman track squad is to allow the coach to look over the virgin material with an eye to the future varsity worth of the various cindcrpath and field aspirants. Coach Davis is confident that there is a great deal, if latent, ability in this year's group and he 1 topes that with an added season’s exjierience to add to the lustre of Arizona’s fame in the persons of the present squad. Suydam unquestionably has possibilities in the dashes. O'Dowd carries a lot of weight liehind his arguments in the dashes. Ayers possesses plenty of sjxred in the stick events and with form improvement is bound to letter in these »] orts. Another prospect in the hurdles is Johnny Wood. Mock, at the close of Ihe year was consistently clearing the bar at a fairly lofty altitude and threatens to lx; a reputable running mate for the elongated Knowles in the future. Cole in the distance jump will also Ix-ar considerable watching. Mock, O'Dowd, Keenan. Ayres, Solomon Welter, Cole, Smith, Suydam, Wood, DeWolf P.ise Z ’4 Scene V Baseball 1V„'0 «:;r Baseball In a season which on the whole can only lx: summed up as mediocre, but which occasionally saw Hashes of Class-A ball, the Wildcat baselvdl club had an olY year in 1930. The defeating of Tempe 32-2. on the valley team's home lot, and the loosing of a game to the University of Southern California by 19-2, represent the high and low points of the season. The University’s new ball park was unofficially dedicated on March 21, when the Wildcats took Tempe for a 12-4 cleaning in a heavy hitting contest which gave the o] ening day crowd plenty of thrills. McKale’s men garnered 13 hits during the contest olY of Clapinger. while Liebcr allowed the Bulldogs 8 of them. Brad Miller accounted for three hits, and Fulton rapped out two. Johnny Riggs gave the ! cst pitching performance of the season in the second game, striking out 13 Tempe men. Although the Bulldogs out-hit the Wildcats, six to five, Johnny hurled tight ball when necessary, and his teammates came through with hits when they meant runs. Moore tripled in the third, and came home safely when the relay to the plate was wide. In the sixth, Miller beat out a slow hit to short, went to second on a wild peg to first, was sacrificed to third by Kelly, and completed the circuit by-stealing home in pretty fashion. The Wildcats stepj)ed up out of their class a little in the two-game series with the Risbee Bees oi the State League, and lost both contests, although they very nearly tucked the first one under their belts. When the eighth inning came around in the first game. Hank Lielx-r was on the mound for the Arizona nine and was going in great shape, with the Cats holding a three-run lead. But this fraim proved disastrous to the collegian’s hopes, for seven Bisltee runs had crossed the plate before the side was retired. The final score was S-4. Sore arms and eccentric streaks made the work of the Arizona moundsmen an unpredictable quantity throughout the season, and one of the bad days showed up in the second game, with the Bees binding Riggs and Velasco for a mnnlicr of hits and seven free trips to first during the CA FT AIX FKF.D FUI.TOX Swick, Kelley. I.ichcr, Cray, Provence. Baker K'uks, Carter. Miller. Fulton. Velasco, Moore Hollingvr, Roberson, Baxter IMCO tuJOHNNY RICOS Pitcher BRAD MILLER Second Bast HANK L1EBER PitcherArizona tied it up when Miller doubled ami scored on Fulton's single. Hut two singles, a double and a homer by Willcox put the Trojans out in front again in the fourth, and they were never headed, although a Cat rally in the sixth brought in three runs and found the liases loaded with none ont until Moore hit into a fast double play on home and first, which put the quietus on Wildcat hopes. Southern California collected 15 hits and 10 runs, to 11 bingles and 5 runs for the Arizonans. For the first time during the season, the Wildcats got to functioning smoothly when for games with the RED ROBERSON Outfield they traveled to Tenqie Arizona— Miller. 2b Kelly, m. . it.utrr. «, NtM, cl. Moore, lb Ucbc-. p rl Gray, So. l’roirnc . rt Hint , p. Oav.CI. I lloiinfrrr. II McBride. II Carter, c Baker, t. .. Arizona— Miller. 2I». Kelly, 81. 1'ultou. cl. Moore, lb. J.lebcr, II. Itobrraon, If McBri-le. rf riiKter, » Carter, c. l »v e«. p. Velasco, p V. S. C — llill. H...... Stauier. If Motiler. « lUaby. cf. U. S. C.-HBI, II Moblcr, as. llinliv. d. ArUlM-le. 31k Wari. r Wilcoe, Ih Khepbrr.1. 3b Aibelblde. lb. Bard. c. Wllcw. 1b Shepirl, tb. Ilnnrll, rl WUlineh-ini. p. HUD MOORE First llasc liulklogs, ami with the U. S. C. series behind them, proceeded to roll up a tremendous number of runs. With Tenqie holding a six-run lead in the first game, the Wildcats scored three men in lioth the third and sixth innings to tie the score, and a walk and three hits in the ninth put the third encounter of the season with the Teachers in safe-keeping, the game ending 10-6. I.iebcr fanned 8 men during the contest, and got a homer and a triple. Fulton collected three. Tile following afternoon was reminiscent of the I’. S. C. series, and batting averages soared as the Wildcats hung up something of a local record by scoring 32 runs to the llulldog's MIKE SWICK Catcher"Bucket” Baxter then worked the Texas moundstnan for a walk as Arizona's half of the ninth opened, and Gray reached first in the same manner. Johnny Kiggs was now sent in to pinch hit, and instead of striking out in the proverbial pinch hitter’s fashion, rapped the l ellet into deep center for a home run and a baseball game. Arizona fared less well in the next two games of the series, however, being defeated on successive afternoons by the sii| crl pitching of the Miner’s iron man, Allen. Allen held the Cats to seven well-scattered hits in the second game while his team mates Pasoans a WI.MItF.RLY B KFR Catcher hammered in 13 runs to give the F.l Artiom. - 1 tiler. XU Krll.v, m. . H» tcr, ». (niton, cf. Moor , lb. hwww, u. Or y. li. .. S iek. r. ... HoU miter ri. MeHrMe. rf. Carter, t. . I.riher. p. liuxtrr. %. Fulton, el. Moorv. 11». l.icVr. | Cl ray. 2b. .. Ilolltncer. II. Ilavir , rf. Hwkk. e. Total II. X. C- lltll. If. ... Wohler. » llar.bT. Of. Temp - -Smith. »» Cut), lb Keith, cf. McCullaa, Al . Crux. If. Mote ., tb.... IIii.ton, rf. ToUU ... . llo1xh»u«m. II ArbCtMdr, Allen, c Wilcox. 3b l urtell, ib Riai It ell, rf. Chirr . I . Wllllnrhslll, .MOSS KELLY Sltnrt Stop Total two. Tcnijic allowed 25 hits and bungled chances 14 times during the game, while Davies allowed five lifts in six frames and Riggs allowed none in the remaining three. With this gory scries in the past, the Wildcats staged a come-back in dime novel fashion in their first game with the Texas School of Mines, and garnered their third victory of the season. The contest settled down into a pitchers’ duel for the first six innings, at the end of which the Me Kale men were on the long end of a 2-1 score. A Texas rally in the seventh, consisting of four hits and a walk, gave the visitors a two-run lead which they held until the ninth. CHUCK PROVF.XCF. Ontticld 247 RUSSELL CARTER Catcher hatting hbcvrhk Mayer G. All. K. 11. Aw Sujr» .. ... 1 1 1 1 ,50t HifttN 7 7 3 3 .417 I.ielrw IS 33 13 22 .100 Miller 14 01 13 23 .377 UltOll . 11 82 11 23 .371 Swlelc 10 17 3 0 .333 Velareo 3 3 2 1 .333 Moore 11 33 12 IS .327 Ilolllnyrr, ... . 8 •2 6 7 .318 U rte • 6 20 3 0 .300 Grat 11 37 3 » .213 DlXlrf 13 37 8 8 .210 Vr Bride .— 3 3 1 1 .200 Kelly 13 34 10 10 .183 Carter 1» 2 2 .100 Prtwwe . . : 10 3 2 .100 Raker s 2s 3 2 .087 Kol’ernoo ... 3 3 1 0 .000 ToUH l1 4 8 100 118 .203 CHUCK HOLLIKGER Outfield a series with the Texas .Mines, the Wildcats lost the first game in a slugging contest, and rang down the curtain on the 1930 season with a win in the second game. The third was cancelled in order that it might not interfere with the spring football game on the same night. The Orcmen found J,iel cr for 15 hits in the first game, six of them for extra bass, and scored 11 runs while Allen, who had twice Ik fore proved Arizona's nemesis, held the Cats to six runs with poor support from bis own team. With Davies working steadily on the mound, Arizona scored five in the third and two in the fourth innings of the final game, while the Case 24 All II II 1 41 A K Miller. 2b. _ | 1 1 2 4 0 Kelly. 3b. ... 0 1 1 2 1 niton, cl 4 0 0 0 0 0 Moore, lb 3 1 1 8 1 0 l r i eiice, if 3 0 0 0 0 0 Itaxler, w 0 1 0 0 1 llollmvrr, rl. 2 0 1 1 0 0 Swirl., c. 3 n 0 13 0 0 Miss . P 2 0 0 2 2 r — — ■ — — « — Total ... 20 ■e 3 27 0 2 Tempo—- All n If 0 A K Clapinser, rf. 4 0 0 0 0 0 CW !tw 4 0 1 s 3 1 Smith. p. ... 3 0 1 0 7 0 MoCullar. sb. 4 0 2 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 Ciui. If. 3 0 0 1 0 0 Moor . ■ . 3 0 2 0 1 1 Crabtree, lb. 3 0 0 10 0 0 Che le - . 1 0 0 0 0 0 r. 1 0 0 7 2 0 Total 37 0 It 23 11 3 FRED FULTON Outfield 13-4 victory. Me Kale used Davies, Riggs and Velasco during the afternoon, but loose hurling and weakness in the infield gave the Miners tin-contest in easy fashion. Hank Lieber apparently had the Texans at his mercy in the last game of the series, and at the end of the sixth frame the Wildcats were again on the long end of the tally with a 5-3 lead. But the fatal seventh saw the Miners send seven men scampering across the plate as I.icbcr’s support in the inner garden collapsed, and Davies allowed seven more runs in tin-final frame, after a slight Arizona rally, to end the game at lfi-8. Traveling to El Paso to close the season inArizona’s way well along in the contest, only to have bad errors in the infield and a weakening on the mound let in a deluge of runs. On the other hand, the Wildcats at times played as good a brand of college baseball as is seen, and when thus functioning, could have accounted for themselves in any collegiate company. Captain Fred Fulton’s play was at all times outstanding, and was sometimes brilliant as he frequently covered a large share of the outer gardens from his post in center field. He bore a large share of the stick work, and was a heady base runner. Captain-elect Brad Miller’s play was above average, and he batted exceptionally well, as did Moore and Lielicr. 1. AW SOX BAXTER Utility Infieldc Th team a« a unit lulled for a ptmun of ,t93. Sucti an average throughout the year it not to bo down upon coiiaidcring the xhedul of fourteen games. Miller. Kulton ami I.lebcr coin bed the enemy hurlera lor the moat hlta. the Ar t two had 23 and the latter one blngle le™. Miller and t.irber i itmm-I Uie rubber no loan ■ han 1i tlmea to brl»« In thr moat tallies. The Wildest participated in fourteen regularly scheduled battle and two practice combats with the Tucwn Waddle . 01 the 14 game they won four from Tcmpr and two from Tcean Miners, ami lost three 1o V. S. C.. three to Teas , and two to Uisbec- l.iebcr did the not! toiling o the mound a he won three game . nd !o t five. Dari woo two and lost two, and Him won one ami Io«t one •resident Homer LeKoy Slianta oltiriully opened the luseltall aerlr with Southern CaliforAia by throwing out the Aral ball of the gome from hi box in the sraml-•Land. President Simula loot bis arat in the aland ahortl) lieforr game time ami watch ed the team go through their final limbering-up exercise , ts ihe player aaauuied their poaltiom lor the game, the President made a abort apeerti, and then threw a I-rand new hall upon thr Aeld. Hr w»« an Intereated epee-tator durner the greater port of the struggle- HARRY GRAY Third Base Miners, though they collected eight hits, were able to bring in but one run. Arizona’s infield functioned perfectly for the first time during the year. Brad Miller lead at the plate with a triple anti two singles out of four times at l at, while his team mates collected six hits. Arizona ended the season with a ] ercentnge of .500 reckoned on a basis of college games won and lost, or of .375 if the four games with the professional clubs are taken into account In summing up the season, it may be said that the play of the Wildcat nine was mediocre on the whole, especially as regards the baubles made by the infield in attempting to handle easy chances, and the eccentricity of the pitching staff. More than one game was going RUBF.X VELASCO PitcherFrosh Baseball Frosh baseball this year was not entirely successful if scores alone are considered, but the games did not point out those who will proli ably be most capable of becoming varsity material in following years. Games were played with the varsity stickmen and Tucson High School. The first few games were practice tilts held with the varsity. The first of these was la-2 in the varsity’s favor so it was decided not to keep score for the remainder of the series. These first games revealed some ragged interpretations on how the game should lie player!, and cannot lx- used as a basis of comparison, or a basis of anything. On March 25, the squad pitted talents against the strong Tucson High squad. I). Carillo, the prep school pitcher was largely responsible for the d-1 win over the Kittens. One letter was out in the fourth frame Ixrfore Carillo ] ermittcd a Peagrecner to reach the initial sack, this 1 e-ing the only inning in which a freshman managed to touch first. Graven of the Frosh hurled a fine game but his teammates were not equal to the task of scoring and fielding neces sary to hold the high school l oys to a lower score. Warnock, on base by virtue of a single in the fourth inning, was sent hontc by a bingle from Crismon's bat. scoring the only Frosh tally. The two following games with the high school team resulted in a win each, the trosh taking the third go. However, some bitterness of the losses to Tucson High is removed when it is realized what an excellent class of kill the high school squad dispayed throughout the season. They easily won the state tournament in that sport later on in the spring when they lieat out Phoenix in the finals during University Week. Graven, Smith, and Stone held down the twirling ;x sitions for the Frosh throughout the season. Hales caught the majority of the innings, with Schwartz holding down the mitt during pome of the frames. Hudson was the lx y who cut them off at first, Rafferty at second, Crismon at short, and Warnock at third. Grondona played some infield positions for some of the innings. Tn left field, Ablxit held the glove, and Cole was stationed in center field. Warnock featured some fairly heavy hitting during the season. Although the number of games scheduled prohibited the awarding of numerals this year, some of the best of these men will undoubtedly find a varsity rating next year. Kallcrty. Smith. Stone. Warnock. Alihoi Hales. Graven. Gromlona. Crismon. Cole PoeScene VI Minor Sportsm Polo For (he first time in the history of polo at Arizona, the sport received official aid other than the funds given to purchase sweaters. The hoard of control this fall granted four hundred dollars with which to buy mallets. Iialls. and other equipment. Greater interest on the part of the student body and townspeo-was shown than heretofore, and both the Wildcat and city newspapers aided with publicity. After the initial call and cut early in October, the mallet men o| cned the season against the powerful Oklahoma Sooners on October 23, and went down to defeat by a score of 8-1. Lack of confidence and coordination spelled disaster for the local four. The second game of the series, played two days later, was a different story. Throughout the six chukkers the Wildcats maintained their lead, a rally on the part of the visitors in th fifth failing to overcome it. The final count stood 4-3, Willie Dritt making every marker for Arizona. Stew Johnson, playing at 'o. 3. had been injured in the first game, but went through this one in spite of that. CAPTAIN' JACK HOPPER CAPTAIN MAUCEK The next scries was with the Phoenix Polo Club, an aggregation of former college stars and prominent Phoenix players. Arizona won four and lost one, battling a team made up of veterans. Later, out of two games played at the State Fair at Phoenix, the Cats won one, the Phoenix club taking the other. Two disheartening defeats were handed the Wildcats during December, New Mexico Military Institute winning in both of the games played here by sul stantial scores. M. M. I. has always furnished Arizona severe com]Hrtition. From left to right—Hopper. V. Dritt, Johnson, Spicer. Evan , C. Oakes. Pine. Barkdoll, Maupcr, Lacey, Rose. Evans. F. Shore. Wright, Sands. J. Dritt, McGee. Hnnxiker p»iro at Several men of great value will lx lost through graduation or ineligibility. Captain Jack Hopper has played a stellar part all year; and has been an aggressive No. I ; S t e w Johnson lias been useful as No. 3 and “Bally" Oakes h c 1 d down No. 4 well. Among the seconds. Bus Evans, Milton Rose, anti K Douglas Pine have played their last for Arizona. Willie Dritt. transfer front N. M. M. I., has been easily the outstanding player on the team, a fighting No. 2, he has led the in alntost every LOUS SANDS Reserve F. DOUGLAS PINK Reserve scoring game, often taking the l all clear down the field to boost the Arizona tally. He was awarded the Cummings-Rider cup as the most valuable player of the club. He will return next year, as will Sands. Shore, and Spicer. Harold Rupkey, a freshman, has shown the most promise among the yearlings. While it is not known to whom letters will lie awarded, the selection will lx? made from the following men: Captain !!op| er. Dritt, Johnson. Oakes. Spicer, Sands, Evans, Pine. Rose, and Shore. Capt. Gene R. Manger proved himself an efficient coach this year, and will lie herein 1930-31. Capt William Inin refereed many of the games. Two of the games during the trip to Oklahoma and New Mexico have been played already. At Norman, Arizona defeated Oklahoma in one of the lx st games ever seen on that field. The score was 8-7. In the second game Arizona lost by almost the same score. An Oklahoma player suffered a broken leg. while Russ Spicer of the Wildcats cracked his elbow. The returns from the N. M. M. I. scries have not been received in time to be recorded in the Desert. Men making the trip are Captain Hopper, Dritt, Spicer, Oakes, and Sands. Itallv Oakes No. 4 Stew Johnson No. 3 Jack Hopper i w ;s3Tennis The Wildcat Nctmen had the best schedule over this year and had a very successful season. With eight scheduled matches with outside schools, a couple of matches ith pick-up Frosh and ineligible men and two major tournaments, the Arizona State and Southwestern at FI Paso, the net-men found considerable comjxrtition. Tcmpe and Phoenix Junior College fell before the Cat Racketeers in short order. The coast invasion proved successful.- Though losing to l. C. I- A. the l oys came back strong to defeat Pomona College and tc divide the six matches played with Occidental. ew Mexico was defeated in 'noth doubles and singles in a tournament held here the same day of the track meet, April 26th. The squad was conqjosed of Captain John Williams, jack Walker. Kenneth Jamison. Charles Walcutt. and Claire IIcp-worth. along with which A1 Randall acted as Manager and coach. Williams and Walker playing even nearly the entire year played No. 1 and 2. Williams playing No. 1 one time and Walker the next. Jamison played No. 3, while Walcutt CAPTAIN JOHN WILLIAMS and Hcpworth held down No. 4 lictwccn them. Prospects look very bright for next year as Williams, Walker, Jamison, and llepworth will all be hack and with such promising Freshmen coming up as Merle Moore, Solomon, Terry and inclig-ibles of this year as Harris and Wilkinson, tennis should be a big s|xm. Already I’. C. L-A. has been scheduled to come here, and a match in Albuquerque with New Mexico is assured. The following men have just been awarded letters for their services on the tennis courts: John Williams, lack Walker. Kenneth Jamison, and Charles Walcutt. The last three will l c eligible next year and should form a very strong team. P »« isi Randall, Walker, Jamison, Hcpworth, Williams. WalcuttSwimming Swimming lias been rapidly coming into its own on the campus during the course of the last two or three years. It was first fccognim! as a University sport two years ago when a stellar group of mermen, hy dint of their own perseveranee, went unheralded and unsung to the coast and defeated the Pacific Coast Champions. As a result of this feat, the team was given letters, placed on firm footing, and given some support from the student l ody funds. 'I his year the squad is scheduled to meet its old rival. L S. C. The time set for the meet is tentative. Init will l»e held in the University pool some time nl out the first of May. Under the ever reliable tutelage of Coach l.imcy Cibhings, Arizona is again expected to turn out an inimitable squad. With such swimmers as Greer, Wood. Dillc, and Hanson and divers with scintilating ability as have “Fat” Collier and Osborne Walker, the team cannot go far wrong. Captain Greer is exacted to turn in some time on the two-twenty and hundred yard frce-style. and John Wood is sure of a CAPTAIN HILL GREEK first in the breast-stroke and a place in the back-stroke. With these two men and “Fat” Collier, who is incidentally state champ on the low board, as a nucleus, men like Dille and Hanson have strengthened it until it is quite a well-rounded team. The squad has done all of its training in the new pool this year, and from all appearances it is quite evident that several University records will be- shattered’ The Annual intra-mural meet will be held about the middle of May, and since all varsity men arc allowed to compete, many fast times arc expected rate C.iIJiinx . Wood, Dillc, Greer, Vomer, Hansen. Walker. Simpson Rifle Team The 1929-30 R. (). T. C. rifle team, couched by Captain Mauger and assisted by Sergeant Reck, brotight the Eighth Corps Area championship to the University of Arizona for the first time. 'I’he team which won this victory over the Universities and colleges of Arizona. New Mexico. Colorado, Oklahoma and Texas was composed of John Anderson, team captain; S. McKinley, 1C. K. Douglas, 1 '. Bennett, R. Taylor, C. Blennian, A. Hood, H. Rupkcy. H. Kink and J. C. Stewart. 'I'he score of 3725 out of a jwssiblc -1000 was made. The team also competed in the I learst Trophy matches, and bv virtue of their win in the Eighth Corp Area were also contenders in the Inter-Collegiate matches. Both of these matches were in competition with universities throughout the United States. Thus far the results of these two important matches has not lx cn made known, but it is felt that the Arizona team made a very favorable showing in l oth. The season will terminate with the close of the State Rifie matches to 1 held in Ft. Uuachuca on May 3-1. The team for this match will consist of John Anderson. Allan Hood. CAPTAIN’ JOHN ANDERSON Charles Ulenmnn, Howard Kink. Harold Rupkcy. Franklin Bennett, and James C. Stewart. With the exception of Stewart, all of these men have competed in the National Matches at Camp Perry. Ohio, and the team should give a creditable account of itself in the State Matches. Because of the better showing made and the greater interest manifested this year, as compared with previous years. Colonel Tatum has increased the number of medal awards. A winning team is assured for next year as only one man, McKinley, will l e lost to the team through graduation With a squad of ex| crienccd men on band, the 1930-31 season ought lo see another championship squad for Arizona. s this publication goes to press it is announced that the rille team gained first place in the Hearst Trophy Match for the western division. Manger, Stewart, Hood. Bennet, Taylor. Beck Douglass, McKinley, Foster, Fink, Wood. Roberts Page Si«Cross Country Team Another step in the filling out of a complete athletic program was the organization of a cross country team for varsity competition, during the past year. Following the intramural competition in this race, word was received that Tempe and Flagstaff Teachers’ Colleges were desirous of holding a three-way meet to determine leadership in the sport A meet was scheduled to lx held during the halves of the Thanksgiving football game with Whittier, but Flagstaff was unable to enter a team because of lack of training- Temj e brought down a surprisingly strong squad, however. The course was the same one used in intramural comj cti-tion. Culbcrt. captain of the Tempe Team, led the field to the tape after a gruelling race to win over Iljalmarson. the captain of the Arizona squad, by about two hundred yards 'Phis isn’t a great deal when one considers that the race is over three miles long. Cullxrt set a new record for the course, his time of seventeen minutes, twenty-five seconds lettering by one minute Hjalmarson's record established in this year’s intramural competition. In spite of Cull»ert s efforts, the Arizona squad won the meet, Velasco of Arizona getting a third place, and Pendleton annexing fourth. Perez. Arizona man, was sixth while Forints wound up at ninth. The final score was twenty-one to fifteen for Arizona. It is doubtful if the average s| ectator appreciates the exceeding physical as well as mental strain put on a contestant in a race of this nature. If this thought were kent in mind, it should result in more courtesy being shown the runners while in action. This year during loth intramural and varsity competition everyone with a car seemed to think it his duty to personally patrol the road directly in front of the runners, and the more dust he raised the more efficient his patrolling, not to mention the great help that the exhaust gases gave. Now that cross-country is definitely established it is reasonable to assume that a reward of some nature will he made to those who merit it. No provision was made this year. CAPTAIN' DOR I HJAUM ARSON Kcklcs, Pendleton, Perez. Iljalmarson, Forbes. Velasco r»EC 2STFencing P t- !5R COACH UMAX ItOTHWGU, A new diversion on the lists of minor sports and introduced to the campus during the last year. Fencing is recognized at most large universities throughout the country as a sport of unusual attraction and possibilities. This year a student instructor. Lyman Uothwell. gathered around him a group of students interested in fencing and organized a class in this sport. In fencing the beginner usually starts training with the foils. Later saber and epee can l e taken up after the fundamental rudiments are learned. Each student purchased a set of foils, the mask and other incidentals. Classes were held three and four times a week during the larger part of the year. About eight students re| orte.d regularly for instruction. As the fencers developed in form and dexterity the sport became more interestinf. Class matches were held between individuals and soon the entire memlx-rship was feeling fit to fight a duel on point of honor or for any other reason that might turn up. To give vent to this pent-up ambition it was decided to hold an elimination tournament before an audience. Between halves of the Flagstaff basketball games in the gymnasium, the exhibition matches were puot on and the contestants fought it out to the bitter end. Since the actions and customs were new to the audience, the exhibition was not fully appreciated, hut that didn’t dampen the enthusiasm a whit. The contestants in the finals were Gunthorp and Coolidgc who put on a lively exhibition, ('.unthorp garnering the majority of touches. The costumes worn were an added attraction. The helmet resembles somewhat a baseball catcher’s helmet except that it has a finer mesh front. Tin suit is a neat white outfit. Someone remarked among the spectators that they must have raided the Palace of Sweets employees’ wardrobe. The points of the foils are wrapfted in adhesive tajK tints preventing dangerous injuries. The main idea is to make a touch; at the same time, preventing yourself from being touched. Speed and agility arc the main requisites of a good fencer. With the excellent start made in fencing, it undoubtedly will be- included on the program fierce forward. Tt has its part in rounding out a most complete athletic program. Fencing ns a sport owes its inception on the Arizona campus to Lyman Bothwcll. who learned the agile pastime at the University of Michigan where he was a regular on the varsity team : and to the interest taken in the sport by Or. John Fitzgerald head of the Spanish department. who is himself a fencer of no mean ability. To give all the credit to these men alone is hardly right but they deserve the greater share of it. The rest must l e given to those students who showed a steady interest throughout the year. Fencing, as has l een said is perhaps one extreme of the sport program, but its sponsors are confident of its future success, now that it is installed. 1 DcVault, Caldwell. («untlior| 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Team Standings Delta Chi. Kappa Sigma. Pi Kappa Alpha. Sigma Xu. Beta Clu. Sigma Chi. Phi Delta Theta. Zeta Delta Kpsilon. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 'I'au Tpsilon. Paste tV» ) . Intramural Sports 'Hie unusual success of the intramural programs this year was undoubtedly due to the guiding genius of the gentleman whose picture may lie found at the left of this page. Limey Gibbings. He. it was. who made out all the schedules, arranger! for officials, computed standings, and did all the other detailed work in connection with the tournaments Tn addition to running the intramurals, which is just a small part of his work. Limey has charge of all equipment for the various sj orts and in general supervises the running of the gymnasium, even to the handing out of the towels. Not being ahle to keep himself busy enough with the duties listed above, the ambitions Gibbings took up his shoulders the burden of coaching the swimming team. It was unfortunate that no meets could be arranged this year; so his proteges might have a chance to show the results of his coaching. Cross Country The cross-country run was held on November 13 and was won by the Delta Chi team. Both first and second places were taken by the winners, and Rush would have probably finished well up if he had not met with an accident 1. lljalmarsou. Delta Chi. 6. Bradford. Kappa Sigma. 2. Pendleton, Delta Chi. 7. Callicottc. Phi Delta Theta. 3 Velasco, Varsity Inn. s. Churchill, Varsity Inn. 4. Pollack, Beta Chi. 9. Goodman. Pi Kappa Alpha. 5. Perez. Cochise Hall. 10. Suggs. Sigma Chi. • : ' Limey GiMmms Delta Chi Cro Country Team  Kappa Alpha Basketball Team Open Basketball Members of the winning team Rumlcl Seidel Passey Crismon White Haffner A. Turner Pinal Results 1. Pi Kappa Alpha. 9. Phi Delta Theta. 2. Sigma Alpha F.psilon. 10. Kappa Sigma. 3. Sigma Chi 11. Tau Upsilon. 4. Beta Chi. 12. Xeta Delta Kpsilon. 5. Sigma Xu. 13. Beta Kappa. 6. Arizona Hall. 14. Omicron Phi Omicron. 7. Delta Chi. 15. Cochise Hall. 8. Xeta Beta Tan. 16. Square and Compass. Frosh 1 Basketball Memlxsrs of the winning team: Rafferty. Omndona. Maddox. Callicottc. Thomason. Phi Delta Tlirta Fresh Baskctlwill Team 1. Phi Delta Theta. 6. 2. Pi Kappa Alpha. 7. 3. Sigma Chi. 8. 4. Arizona Hall. 9. 5. Beta Chi. Final Results' Cochise Hall. Delta Chi. Sigma Nu. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Tau L'psilon. Xeta Delta Epsilon. Omicron Phi Omicron. Kappa Sigma. Beta Kappa. I’ice teeTrack Final Results 1. Sigma Chi. 2. Kappa Sigma. 3. Delta Chi. 4. Phi Delta Theta. 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 6. Pi Kappa Alpha. 7. Sigma Xu. 8. eta Delta Epsilon. 9. Cochise Hall. 10. 15eta Chi. Sigma Clii Track Team Event Winner 8. Event 220-yard Dash Winner Smith, Cochise Hall 1. Shot Put Sample, Sigma Chi () 440-yard Dash Curtis, Sigma Chi • Pole Vault Passey. Pi Kap io’. 800-yard Run - I Ijalmarson, Delta Chi 3. Javelin Sample, Sigma Chi 11. Mile Run Iljalmarson, Delta Chi 4. High lump - 12: High Hurdles - Wollard, Phi Delt Passey. Pi Kap; Knowles, Kappa Sig (tied) 13. Low Hurdles Wollard, Phi Delt 5. Discus Roundtree. Sigma Xu 14. Two Mile Run Hjalmarson, Delta Chi 6. Proad Jump Sample, Sigma Chi 15. Mile Relay Kappa Sigma 7. 100-yard Dash Hargis, Kappa Sig (Smith. Hargis, Knowles, Welter) Tennis Memlters of the winning team. Moore. Angeny, Ilepworth 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Final Resuits Phi Delta Theta. Delta Chi. Sigma Chi. Sigma Xu. Zeta Delta Epsilon. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. t’lii I Vita Theta Tennis Team Tan Upsilon. Cochise Hall Varsity Inn Arizona Hall. T cta Kappa. Kappa Sigma. 12. Zeta Beta Tau. 13. Square and Compass. 11. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. IV Pi Kappa Alpha. 10. l’.eta Chi. fiiftc r.iVolleyball b'inal Results Sigma Chi Votleytall Team 1. Sigma Chi. 8. Sigma Nu. 2 Pi Kappa Alpha. 9. Kappa Sigma. i. Phi Dolt Theta. 10. Zeta Delta Epsilon. 4. Delta Chi. 11. Beta Kappa. 5. Cochise Hall. 12. Beta Chi. 6. Zeta Beta Tau. 13. Omicrou Phi Omicron. 7. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Baseball Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Baseball Team.- 1. Acuff 2. Smith 3. I«cary 4. Collier 5. Smith. !• . 6. Provence 7. Dcwccsc 8. Hudson 9. Turner Sigma Alpha Epsilon baseball Team Pinal Results 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 4. Varsity Inn. 8 Delta Chi. 2. Phi Delta Theta. 5. Sigma Chi. 9. Tau Upsilou. 3. Sigma Nu. 6. Beta Chi. 7. Pi Kappa Alpha. 10. Arizona Hall. Members of the Volley Pall Team. 1. Patten 2. Sample 3. Nordykc I. Knapp 5. Bate 6. Smith 7. Miller 8. Wright 9. Triholct winning l »JCC ?Tl Scene VII Co-ed Sports l »re 20S %IMA K. GITTINOS Director of Women s Athletics P» ro ifl«Department of Physical Education The Department of Physical Education for women has been under the direction of Miss Ilia E. Oittings for the past ten years. During that time, the number of co-ed sports has increased from three to nine, and a teachers' training course in jhysical education has been inaugurated, in which a large number of girls is enrolled. Assisting Miss Oittings arc Miss Marguerite Chesney, whose main interest has been the formulation of a program of sports, in which each girl may participate; Miss Mary Keith, who directed a most successful “Play Week” this year; Miss Genevieve Brown, whose principal interests were dancing and archery, and Miss Madge Burt, who has been here for the first time this year, and who was particularly interested in golf, which is the newest addition to the number of girls’ sports. With the able leadership of this staff, the Girls' Physical Education Department, is fast becoming one of the most popular in the University. Every woman is required to pass a medical examination, conducted by the University Physician. In addition, a physical examination is given by the Department before students arc admitted to courses. Physical education is required of all first and second year women. Each under-class woman is required to elect some form of outdoor recreation, in addition to the floor work and manual therapy classes. The recreational courses consist of hockey, swimming, baseball, horseback riding, tennis, basketball, track athletics, marksmanship, archery, horseshoes, and natural, folk, and clog dancing. For those students who arc physically unable to participate in these activities, classes in modified, individual, and corrective kmynastics are provided, as well as a health education class for those totally unable to exercise in any way. For the various phases of physical education and athletics there is provision. Herring Hall contains the director’s office and a well-equipped gymnasium. A sodded Held 30x150 yards, hedged by trees, is reserved for the exclusive use of the women students. Athletic games are conducted on the field and equipment for baseball, hockey, and basketball is supplied. Clara Miller Business Manager i « o sn« Chesney. Keith, brownWomen's Athletic Association The Women’s Athletic Association was organized in 1925 with a membership of 25 co-eds- now the organization has an enrollment of over 300. The present thriving enrollment is due to the western girl’s characteristic fondness for ont-of-door recreation which is esjieciallv pleasant in Arizona's unusually delightful and mild climate. With this equipment from nature and additional materials for each of the twelve s|X)rts, W. A. A. affords attractive interests to girls who arc keen for fun and sports. The purpose of the organization is to foster women’s | articipation in campus athletics. Business is transacted at the regular monthly meetings under the guidance oi the Executive Board. The management functions arc in the hands of the Executive Committee comjiosed of the officers, sjx rt leaders, and the staff advisor. Miss Mary Keeth. The 1929-1930 officers are: President, Marjorie Miller; Business Manager, Clara Miller; Vice President, Olga Hamlin; General Secretary, Elizabeth Shannon (first semester) and Mary Rol crtson (second semester); Recording Secretary, Lucy Akin; Treasurer. Betty Rigdcn, and the sport leaders are as follows: Hockey. Peg"Williams; Swimming. Katherine Zlatnik; Soccer, Olga Butler; Tennis. Aida Garcia; Equitation. Winncbell Cochran: Baskethall, Agnes Mathie am; Archery, Marian Dudley: Baseball, Leota Neeley; Dancing, Martha Hart; Golf. Shirley Thompson, and Hiking, Pauline Parris. The customary annual events brought forth the great enthusiasm hoped for. particularly the big picnic early in Octolier on the Girls Athletic field. All girls in the university were invited and it very successfully started the year right for girls athletics. The old presidents of W. A. A. were special guests. Tlic real success of the year was the second Annual Play Week which took place early in October. Even afternoon of that week after schx l, almost every co ed in school participated for one hour in some sport. Throughout the school year W. A. A. members are frequently seen indulging in their favorite pastime sports. Interest is decidedly on the increase as was shown by the initiation of sixty girls all at one time just l efore the Christmas holidays. Marjorie Miller President Akin. Hamlin, Miller, Rindm ! • tf.TSwimming Katherine Zlatnick. a junior and a beautiful diver, is this year’s manager of girl's swimming. She has been an enthusiastic participator in swimming in the school for several years. The Inter-group swimming meet started out with the usual big splash. The meet was won by the Varsity Villagers, who had a strong team this year composed of Pauline Fariss, Caroline McCloy, Katherine liradner, lidith Abel, and Agnes Mathieson. Among the several teams that went down in the competition were Delta Gamma, Chi Omega, Gamma Phi Seta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Phi. Each team is composed of four girls, all of whom must l e fairly good swimmers. Water polo, the game that was installed last year for the girls, was a success, being enthusiastically hailed by all the co-ed athletes. The spring meet was held May 20, when the four classes came together with much rivalry in their hearts and a great deal of anxiety weighing on their minds as to the probable winners. The Junior class, last year’s winners as sophomores, were doped to win because of 'the strong group of natal experts retained from last year. The freshman, sophomore, and senior teams gave the juniors a lot of competition, but the junior tide could not lie stemmed. They won just the same. Katherine Zlatnick Leader ract sos Varsity VillJitfers Swimming TeamAula Garcia I.oadcr Delta Gamma Tennis TeamP« c 470 Soccer One of the liveliest of girls’ $|K rt$ was entered with greater enthusiasm than usual this year. This was prolably due to the fact that this year the competition was limited to an inter-organization tournament, whereas l efore it has been inter-class campetition. The inter-organization arrangement brought out more girlsthan usual, in fact almost 100 girls were out for practice. After two full weeks of practice there were eight teams ready for games. There were two games played on each field, making four gams in all, every day, for three days; then the winner of League 1, combined team of Pima I fall. Phi Omega Pi, and A. ('». O., player! the winner of League 2, Gamma Phi Beta, and league 1 was awarded championship. Some of the members of the championship team were: Winnie Bell Cochrane, Ruth Cowin, l)ix Neely, delairle O’Brien, Leota Neely, Peggy Floyd, and Lucy Stone. Oljta Butler Leader Championship Soccer TeamBaseball Leo:a Neely, senior, baseball sport leader this year. She had her freshman sister for the assistant. This sport is the major one of the spring season. Right organization teams entered a round robin tournament after two weeks of practice. Christine Garcia, holding her old position as pitcher on the Varsity Villager’s team, was largely rvs| onsible for their victory. Class baseball started the week aitcr the inter-group games were played. The senior team had to play an extra game to win the championship from the freshmen. Those who made the honor baseball team arc: Helen VVicgcl. I)ix Neely,Mary I 'on. Ruth Steele, Ruth James, Dorothea Hath. Mary Peralta, Olga Hamlin, Clara Miller, Christine Garcia, Maybelle Wisdom, and Edna Boyd. Immediately after the final game the traditional baseball feed for the honor team and the seniors was held. Leota Neely Leader Honor Baseball TeamHiking Hiking was again included in the activities of W. . A. this year, under the leadership of Pauline Kariss, sport leader. Many interesting events took place, including an overnight hike to Mt. Lnldv during the first semester. In addition to this, many short hikes were made in the vicinity of Tucson. During play week, roller skating was instituted under the leadership of Pauline Fariss. Several skating parties were held, or.e of which was a treasure hunt Those who have l een active in the hiking program this year are Ruth James, assistant sjKrrt leader: Delphine Hewitt. Ruth Steele, Katherine Zlatnick, Llewelyn Richards. Helga Nelson, Jessie Paddock. Margaret Turney, Helen Moon. Helen Hutchins, Catherine Flood, Eldora Hopkins, Elizabeth Shannon, Lillian Woolf, Josephine Rulison. and Adelaide Gcmmel. The University is situated at Tucson, which lies in a hroad valley at an altitude of 2,400 feet and is surrounded hy rugged mountains. Its dry, mild, and equable climate has made Tucson a winter resort unsurpassed for health fulness. These conditions combine to make an unsurpassed environment suited to the real enjoy ment of this S| oit, hiking. Pauline Farris Lcader imm 2!2 Hiking CroupHockey Hockey! One of the most popular games of the season liegan November 20. Many girls turned out on the field for the opening practice. Practices began and were held ior two weeks, and every girl worked hard to make a place on her respective team. As the time came for the choosing of the class teams, the captains, with the aid of the coaches, Miss Keith and Miss Chesncy, and the s|M rt leader, had a difficult task picking each team as there were so many girls out from each class. The games were scheduled and played off. The final game was a hard fought one between tin Seniors and the Juniors. The Juniors were victorious with a 2-1 score. The coaches, the sport leader, the assistant, and the captains chose the Honor Team and it was announced between the halves. The members of the Honor Team are: Katherine Zlatnick, Marjorie Miller, Olga Hamlin, Christine Garcia, Lucy Akins. Pauline Fariss, Margaret lledderman. Agnes Mathicscn, Peg Williams, Mary, Ruth Steele, iisiher Lime. Nellie Jean Rouse, Mary Rcchif, Marian Webb. Alary Eoff Leader p»« tit Honor Hockey TeamGolf has been included for the first time this year in the regular W. A. A. program of activities. Under the efficient instruction of Miss Hurt, and the -port leader. Shirley Thompson, it has become a popular sport. There were atom fifty girls enrolled in classes, and of these about thirty participated in tournaments. An elimination tournament was held early in April on the five-hole golf course at the University. In May another elimination tournament was planned o take place on one of the eighteen-hole golf courses in the city. It is expected that next year even more girls will take up this sport, a» lioth instructors and co-eds arc Incoming enthusiastic about it. Some of the girls showing cs]x-cial interest in golf this year were: Shirley Thompson. Dorothy Klink, Mildred North-more, Helen Handley, Nancy Galbraith. Harhara Willis, Catherine Chism, Ann McElhinnev, Anna Eckman. and Grace Mitchell. These co-eds became quite proficient at the game before the year was over and were breaking par with great regularity. Shirley Thompson Leader Co-ed Golfers I'-ir 7.4Equitation The women's riding classes at the University of rizona have a great many activities to make the equitation course an extremely inviting one. The basic girls have their training ihe first semester in the riding pen, and second semester take cross-country rides, as the advance class docs. A ride over to the foot-hills of the Cata-linas. to Fort Lowell, jumping ditches, up and down steep banks, a brisk canter across the desert; all are equally interesting. Twice a year, in the iall and spring, a horse show is given in which both basic and advanced students participate. Jumping, Roman riding, Cossack riding, and drill are some of the phases of the horse show. In addition to this, the advanced girls have a polo team, which is under the leadership of the riding sport leader, and practice is held once a week. The girls have made considerable progress in ] olo this year, and it is to be continued next year. Winniebelle Cochran was the sport leader for last year. Winnicbclle Cochrane A group of advanced riders in la«t horseshow Pa e 276Martha Hart Dancing Orchesis is the national honorary dancing organization, brought to this campus two years ago by Miss Genevieve Brown, dancing instructor. The organization is made up of a group of advanced girls seeking mastery of technique. The dancing is entirely interpretative, using natural fundamentals to create movements of the dance. Along with the group’s own work they sponsor Junior Orchesis, which is for those women students desiring to belong to Orchesis. The group lias participated in several programs this year, among them being the program for Dr. Slumtz’ inaugural garden party and the dedication of the Little Theatre. The dance pageant, which comes as the culmination of the year's work, was staged May 23. on the Women's open-air theatre. The | erformance, “Desert Moods.” was a program of mixed beauty and humor. Many of the dances were original, l e ing made up by the girls who participated in the program. The pageant began early in the evening as the fading rays of an Arizona sunset stretched its colorful light across the desert. Soon after a full moon rose to give light and a beautiful setting. Much interest is shown in this annual drama, and its production is anticipated both by the indents and the general public. race 276 Posed classical groupMarian Dudley Pave 277 Archery Under the leadership of Marian Dudley fifty Arizona co-eds ran close competition to Dan Cupid on the University campus this year by scoring almost as many bull's eyes as did this accomplished little archer of international fame. Although the Tucson desert has not as yet produced a Sherwood Forest, the girls find the old grass-covered football field equally satisfactory, while bright-colored sport clothes make an even more attractive picture than the traditional Lincoln green. Miss Brown, instructor of archery, which was made a major sport this year, conducts six classes a week. Possessing a full set of equipment, including bows, arrows, and targets, V. A. A. is able to offer jroints for practices and participation in tournaments. In January the first archery contest, an inter-group tournament, was won by Pima Hall, whose team was awarded a silver loving cup. June Williams, member of Kappa Alpha Theta, proved herself the most efficient wiclder of the bow and arrow by shooting the highest individual score. February saw practices to pick an honor team, which participated in a telegraphic tournament with Temne on March 1. hater in March a round-robin tournament was held. Miss Helen Hawkins was the only member to win archery honors. Growing interest in archery, a year-round sport in Arizona, indi cates that a greater numl er of participants can l e expected in next year’s events. Co-ed archers in actionBasketball The basketball tournament went over big this year, with Agnes Mathiesen as sportlcadcr and Mnyl elle Wisdom as assistant sportlcadcr. There was a long and hard practice before the regular tournament began, so the teams were all in good order. The championship of I«caguc I was won when the Gamma Phi Betas defeated the Varsity Villagers in a close and exciting game. The Delta Gamma team won the championship in l.eague II when they defeated the Theta team. There was a big turnout for the final game, and excitement ran high during the whole game. The Gamma Phi team came out on the long end of the 41-16 score. Much of the credit for the success of this year's tournament should go to Miss Keith, Miss Chesney, and Miss Burt, who gave much of their valuable time in coaching the teams and refereeing the games. Agnes Mathiesen r»» itsGirls "A” Club Olga Hamlin, a senior, is president of this year’s “A” Club. The membership of this club is composed oi all girls who have won 800 V A. A. points through participation in girls’ athletics, and who were elected to this honor by the meni-l crs of the club. The object of this organization is to increase interest in all girls’ athletics. “A” Club sponsors “Play Week,” which is an annual event in the University. The “A” Club also elects from its members the most outstanding sport girl She is usually a Senior, and she must have won her "A” sweater. Olga Hamlin was the selection of the club for this year The members for the past year were: Lucy Akin, Mary Baldwin, Margaret Byrne, Ruth Cowin, Marion Dudley, Pauline Paris. , Aida Garcia, Christine Garcia, Olga Hamlin, Martha Hart, Agnes Mathieson, Clara Miller, Marjorie Miller, Leota Neely, Betty Rigden, lone Sparks, Ruth Steele, Lillian Woolf, and Katherine Zlatnick. OIr.i Hamlin Iture 179- Uu sheila - ggff « JACK GEORGE NELSON HALL ACT VIIBurlesque Paw 2s«THE DESERT REVIEW The Year's Outstanding Performance DR. HORACE Gl’NTHORP, letter known in the annals of Beta Kappa as the "Big Gun." wins this year’s gold barnyard pickle fork for the outstanding performance of the current season. Dr. Gunthorp, ex-grand scribe of Beta Kap] a, head of the Biologv Department and moralist extraordinary, is likewise the father of a charming son, C. I wrence. who further enhances the family dignity and who is pictured in the current show. “Morses, Horses.” (See p. 30?.) This year’s medalist draws mention for taking one-fifth off every co-cd’s grade liecause she ap|)ears 'toekinjlcss for urging that tlie ol ey the rule lest he have to examine “too closely” the covered ol edience of their calves, for spending half his lecture time flaying the evil of cosmetics, for declaring that all fraternities on the Arizona camous arc a “disgrace to their national organizations,” for alienating faculty and students alike in his fight to recognize a nurtured group (including son I.awrcnce) that they might bring Be»a Kappa onto Arizona campus, and for finally succeeding in planting among Arizona fraternities a Greek-letter organization that nobody cares about, noliody wants to care about, and nolxxly will care about. live kUh-x, iinusCHting; WE’RE HE MEN (A Sigmu .Alpha K|M ilon Production) ★ Tlie old-fashioned melodrama of virtue wronged and righted is a thrilling three-act thriller, ‘‘We’re He Men," the current S. A. E. production. Villainy trods the planks heavily in tlie first act, when the household is put to sleep by a dastard house manager crooning ‘Violets,” ami escaping immediately thereafter with $1,509, burning his books behind him. The alarm is sounded, frantic consultations arc held, and in the SCCOml act. the climax is reached as galloping hoof beats approach and a national ofliccr rushes in as the sheriff, loudly demanding the deed to tl c old homestead. Dark, dark indeed arc the j ro8| ccts for the little family, but Papa Brooks and Sonny Krcntz put their heads together, and hope that the roof may In kept over their lieads, ami the charter on the wails is horn anew. The third act. in the fall of 1929, tiiKls them lighting desperately to obtain all of the class presidencies (they get two), to pledge up transfer athletes (at a considerable outlay for com whiskey), to win the intramural banner with the prodigal son, Jimmy Day, serving as coach and giving little inspirational talks just before tlie games. In spite of hell, high water, and the Tucson police department, all is regained in the end, and the curtain falls upon the little family sinking back into the Barney Knowles tradition (he so disreputable that you’ll Ik: outstanding)—its accustomed place. GOLD-DIGGERS OF PARKWAY (A Kappa Kappa (I’Minnm Production) ★ Gone are tile days when this company will put on a show that is even entertainingly risque. This year’s enterprise was on the whole rather pitiful. When the curtain rO'C. the new members of the cast looked fairly good, but as time went .•«, it was apparent the girls weren’t quite good enough to click. Joe Barnes drew a hand for one of the outstanding hits of excavation, digging approximately twenty saps out of tlicir much-needed coin. With the rapidity of a fox terrier, she flitted from one prospect to another until the audience fairly sat agape. Bunny Plu-lps started off well, when first under the glow of family publicity, but soon lost popular interest, lio-huiu! There were plenty of others, but w1k cares about them now? Some of the older members of the company performed creditably. Marjorie Miller was a pretty picture as Desert Queen, but drew a few handfuls of vegetables by a rather vulgar juggling act with Adrienne Johnson, the coast cleared by the exit of Punk Storey, settled dowi Jimmie Day, And there you have it. Of course, we realize the Show had to he clean. When the national ccnsoi put the company Oil probation last vear. they wen desperate Out went tlie Waters girls, in came Mary Recliif and other owlish seliolars. and lKKC found itself doing its liest. But the transition makes the show dull, eventless, and uninteresting. THEY WHO GOT SLAPPED (A Hlgnin Chi Production) ★ A sordid example of how rotten a show can be when you can’t muster together a decent cast is this Sigma Chi effort. Difficulties -et in at the very first of the season, when it was found tliat most of the old stand-byes (who worked so well in athletic parts) were gone hut not forgotten. Waldo Dicuj was made casting director—proliably one of the grossest mistakes ever committed, for his looks plus his | crsoiiality drove men away as fast as Rich-Man Smallwood could impress them with the wealth and ostentation of tlie company. The result of the whole bloody mess was that tlie cast was tilled with a gang of nondescript pickups who couldn’t play any part successfully, let alone he athletics. Pubcrititic Rif ton Rodgers was signed on contract with the understanding that Big Athlete Howard Abbott would be pulled in later. The Phi Dclt company got Ahliott (though lie realized his mistake soon enough and ask eel for his jws'Ports) leaving the Sig Chi company with the worst of a silly bargain. And so tlie show finally went on. with tlie boys nianipipf a fair athletic production in -pitc of it all. Patten. Sample, and a few other last remaining athletes carried tlie burden of trying to make the sliow look good in spite of every evidence to the contrary. The non-athictic scenes were more or less unwholesome. Spence Nordjrkc tried a John Gilliert role and looked as ridiculous as Ham Hamilton, finally getting bv at the Theta House because he hung around so long they had to take pity on him. Tlie rest of the lot just wandered around, doing nothing hut act dumb. Phi Dclt fraternity pins, to a hum-drum love scene with Page 281Pare 285 REVIEWS OF THE CURRENT GREEK DRAMA FALL OF THE HOUSE OF TRUMAN (A Kappa Sigma Production) ★ ★ Amid the tragic mins of an old ranch home, runs tltc course of this depressing p!a . With a small cast of God knows-who-thc-fcllows-arc, the production brings to the curious theater-goer the eld, old story of how sour the milk gels when the bacteria multiply. The story centers around the classic plantation of William Truman, 1929 student liodv president, et al, who departs for fairer climes, leaving his homt in the care of “worthy" brothers. The ne'er-do-well lot promptly fall hack into delauchery and idleness, an old still is opened in the back annex, Brothers Williams and Rvniers rot in sin. Brother N'eal leaves before lie has to. Brother Allen works his way into a position of coimmuuty unportaiicc through corruption and connivance, and Brother Simpson caps the climax with more than his accustomed assininitv. The lot just don't seem hr care when tltc much-vaunted intra-mural team lacks even the points to enter the baseball tourney; things drift from l»ad to worse, until the whole scene resembles a shambles of destruction. Truman’s ghost returns in the last scene to threaten Brother Allen with an accounting of the Senior Class funds, but the crew only jeer in scorn as the curtain falls. A depressing spectacle, if you like that sort of thing. SUNNY-SIDE DOWN (A Dolt tintnnui Production) ★ ★ “Sunny-side Down" is one of these bright and cheery little plavs—bright and cheery like a meeting of tltc Epworth league, ladies' Aid Societv, or Woman’s Christian Temperance Union. If a slip shod assemblage of erstwhile actresses ever took their work more seriously and sourly than this hunch of frowning foreheads, we have yet to sec them. To a theme song of Chopin’s Funeral March, the surly sisters stalk through three gloomy acts, dividing their time evenly lictwccn food, sleep, and study. The scene is somewhat livened by a few clever swimming and bathing scenes with Babe Saunders and Joe Jacks, and the audience thought for awhile maybe there was something to the show after all. But the erring blnck-slieep were promptly evicted from the fold, and the old drab scene continued. What disgusted everyone particularly was the way in which the impure oiks were cast out into the night, their names were black listed into even Creek-letter home (a rule, but not a custom) in order tliat everyone might know that Delta Gamma stood tor purity ami Godliness. When this reviewer had thrown his last chunk of deteriorated cabbage and departed into the healthy outer air. Sister Zlatnick was still screaming “Study, girls, study," while the remainder of the Black Horde were shrilly threatening Russell Robins and Nancy Tate for affairs that “don’t look nice " At least the company no longer boa ts the presence of Jayne Castaway, who reminded everyone too much of Jayne Gassaway for comfort. ONE WILD NIGHT (A PI B«t Phi Production) ★ ★ Putting out a type of production which has tilled their new Mountain Avenue house to the brim with an eager if nondescript variety of male nightly, the current Pi Beta Phi production. “One Wild Night,” has approached the Kappa record this season for the burlesque-sort of sliow. The youth-niust-lie-scrved theme has been worked and over-worked in this melodrama, which is one long heart throb from curtain to curtain. The story is that of a group of girls in a convent, who. peering from Itehiud the curtains of their cells at the men (locking up the street and down the street and across the street, but never in. resolve to rebel against the domineering Mother Superior Ferguson and liccomc regular hellers. They take for their slogan, “One wild night with eventual) on the campus,” ami the fact tliat one night is all any ordinary man can stand with a Pi Phi simplifies matters A generous bit of comedy is thrown in by ilic proverbial prudes. Alkire and Stcarritt. whose impersonations of prissics arc immensely convincing. Ami tliat man Bradbury, who dates every one but the Mother Superior. But if you’ve seen one burlesque show, you’ve seen them all. and the Pi Phi attempt leaves just as had a taste in your mouth as tlie others. As this reviewer reached for his hat and quietly stole out alxmt the time the curtain went up on the third act, he rather hoped that the girls would go lack to the cloister, where nobody would know, ami nobody would care.REVIEWS OF THE CURRENT GREEK DRAMA BEHIND THAT CURTAIN (, Pi Kapiui Al| lui Production) This little allegorical talc is divided into two parts, si lowing how many disgusting things can lie hidden inside a Spanish-style sanctuary Tlic iirst scene represents “What the Public Secs,” witn uus ociuei, . eai oooumau, Myron Nelson and even Turner (after eight years of poor training.) displaying ‘‘A" sweaters to a bunch of onlookers who don’t know any better. The second scene, in which the curtain is drawn, exhibits a stage picture which represents “What Prospective Pledges Ought to Know.” Brothers Goodman and Seidel, heroes at the gym. arc shown washing dislies and dumbly wondering what it is all about. The rest of tlie crew sit snarling at the dinner table, enraged because another pledge lias quit before it is too late (i. c. before lieing initiated). Brotuei Turner slumps motionless throughout the act, pining for some washed-out blonde in New Mexico, i11 the latter part fifty thousand creditors invade die dining room and demand their pay, whereupon the heedless lot turn their pockets inside out, shrug their shoulders, and grin hideously. The social scenes arc gone in this year’s tragedy, the political shot aie nil, the only thing that greets the spectator is the one drnh view of how colorless college life can get when the wolf is baying at the door. The company, being practically liaukrupt, is forced » • ! ook its next year's production in the badly worked over shack on East First Street that the Thetas tore to pieces. Most of the hoys who ever drew a hand will be gone, leaving Seidel to do what be can with the disintegrating outfit THE WILD PARTY (A Sigma Xu Production) ★ ★ ★ Just another over-advertised story of gay college life is ’’The Wild Party," the plot centering around the activities of a hunch of adolescent boys from California who find themselves stranded m a small desert town in Arizona and set out to show the native talent something about wild life. For plain and fancy carousing, this play exceeds anything else of tile sort that has appeared during tlvc season— as far as the publicity goes, nut the unwary, hearing tlvc production heralded as a daring revelation of darning youth, are sadly disillusioned when confronted with the actual spectacle. From the opening scene, showing the late Brother Bishop passing out on a bottle of tea llavored with corn, to the closing shot in which Brother Eddie enthus iastically jwrtrays the what-a-gay-boy-am-I type, making an ass of itself at the Pioneer, it is just one banal scene after another of the carouse collegiate as imagined by motion picture directors and California high school : oys. Outstanding is the performance of Brother Doherty, perfectly cast in the role of an extremely drunk, extremely noisy, and extremely irritating collegian. The Sigma Nu company is said to have gone Iteavily into debt in staging the production, the cost of the Spanish-atmospliere sets having at one. time threatened the firm with bankruptcy In your reviewer's opinion, the firm might well have stuck to its old one-riel slapstick. THEY SHALL NOT PASS (A Zot.i Ik-lta Kptilon Production) ★ ★ ★ The vain attempts of a little country girl, Zeta, to seduce a big feller from the city, Fi Ganimadclta, is the extremely tiresome current drama "’nicy Shall "oi Pass." The play drags on and on, but not even by the time that the curtain falls has Zita learned that the man she craves has no intention whatsoever df spoiling her local standing. The play takes its name from a tense moment early in the spectacle, when Evans holds the door against a surprise • delegation of Fijis while Middleton is put in a trunk in the basement, the sleeping quarters out behind arc disguised as a garage, some one is sent in search of Papa Striegel, who hasn’t Seen around for months, and the rest of the lioys arc coached as to Zeta’s financial standing, past exploits, and future expectations. No stone is left unturned by this wily wench. She fawns on Brady, Kennedy and Tewksbury, gets Striegel elected president with the plea. "Help us make Fiji." mails out a brag sheet that would make Provence blush, and if the ballot-box looks like a coal bin after a prospect has been voted on Monday evening, the simple statement "His old man’s a Phi Gain" is enough to cause a stampede for white balls. She even buys, on prolonged monthly payments, an Orthophonic. But things THou SMAlt 41 »« Ut Aft- v procedc from bad to worse for her. But at tlie end of the third act. she still has hope- of making Fiji, allure. A a comedy of errors, this production is supreme. She simply can’t learn that she hasn’t any Page 286REVIEWS OF THE CURRENT GREEK DRAMA EUROPEAN REVUE OF 1930 (A I'lii Delta Theta Production) ★ ★ This play has its good points, if you don’t mind an imported production In a little kingdom of aliens on East Speedway, this foreign dialect story runs its nauseating course. The cast sounds like a roll-call at the Jewish synagogue or the army register in upper Silica with a conglomerate of tongue-twisters like Grondona, Kauscha. Krause, Viola, Mcdigo-vitcli, and so on far into the night. Last year's liquor orgy, which almost caused the settlement its loss of squatter’s rights, had the effect of somewhat taming this season’s activities. There is not even the bright light of debauchery to liven their uc y sluggish production. There are a few creditable athletic hits in the second act. to the Ireating of tom-toms and the shrill cry of jews harps, hut on the whole the play is no more interesting than a quiet lav at Ellis Island. Blood is spilled in the latter part of the play to liven the action a hit, when the toothsome Chambers is knifed in the luck by "he knew what lie wanted'’ Freddie Hoar. O'Dowd, one of the few Americans, is the only new recruit who d ics anything but sing in dialect “Phi Delta Theta for All," and even then lie has trouble living down the taint. Ho. hum, will (he curtain never fall? NAMING OF THE SHREWS (A Kappa Alpha Theta Production) ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Here is pictured a typical scene from the all-back-biting Theta offering, now playing to a scanty audience of engaged boys on North Mountain Avenue. The play shows the American college girl at Iter worst, with a cast peculiarly lifted for their parts. The opening scene depicts the feminine throng, fully impregnated with the knowledge that they have been so good in the past, that they arc really to good now for the Arizona hoi-poiloi, and that Theta stands for everything divinely important. In a noisy first act. visiting males arc led to completely believe that they arc as unworthy as Chinese Coolies and as unclean as Indian lepers. Doors arc slammed in their faces in the “not at home” hours. Mother Batcy shrilly flays them for any word said above a whisper and bashful ones arc met with the bitter scorn of superior sarcasm, during which time the whole tribe discordantly quarrels and fights within itself. In the second act. the bulk of the visitors have gone elsewhere, ami the only males left arc a nondescript and forlorn handful who a c shackled to the mess by the tragedy of “frat-pin” engagements. The curtain falls as the jester hisses: “Theta doesn’t mean God; it comes from the old Arabian word signifying ‘a snob is usually just a pain in the neck.”’ THE ROUND-UP (A Delta Chi Production) ★ ★ ★ ★ A flaming neon sign advertises this bit of low coined -. Who ever thought of directing traffic, with the blare of trumpets and gleaming search lights, to a back-nllev trash-pile? The play opens with Brothers Peterson. Martiniiell. and Kaudall, clad in chaps and spurs, lassooing in a horde of pledges with vague talk about Delta Chi and ex-President Marvin. For some reason, the late Dean Shirrell is omitted. After the shack is filled to kitchen sink with every known variety of what-awfnl-things-pick-out-Arizona-for tlicir-scheoling, the pic-throwing starts. Brother Pendleton, who looks quite harmless in a track suit, starts his eternal jabber: Brother Jamieson continues to prove that when he made an ass of himself in the 1929 Badger fight it was because he was fundamentally that way; , ...... and Brother Martindell sits down to brood on what a disastrously puerile sheet lie really made out of the Wildcat in one year. . . Broiber Peterson, who in previous productions has so well portrayed the role of jhc '“T w' ° P'st can succeed in anything, provides the 1 vc interest in this play. Brother Moriaritv does likewise with less pionounccd publicity. , . . .... , . . Tragedv stalks in the third act when the politician, Martindell. who lias nurtured the throaty Hitch into line for the Wildcat editorship, secs his hones blasted in t he maelstrom of campus votes. For a whole lot of nothing at all. this play is recommended. P..8v 287REVIEWS OF THE CURRENT GREEK DRAMA 1 ' A q 1 THE POOR, LITTLE RICH GIRL (A Chi Omega Production) ★ ★★★★★★ This depressing drama is the Ions drawn out talc of a crowd of femmes with money enough to build a new mansion but neither charm enough, or anything enough, to attract anv girls who know what they're about or any men who know what they’re about. Desj cratc at their lack of local standing (which has stayed at the bottom for so long that it’s chronic), infur iated at the dearth of suitors and popular respect, the girls plan in the last act to construct a mighty dwelling place as a snare for everything they want. But the oracle sweeps onto the stage and, with accusing finger, screams: “Poor little rich girl! .Money can buy a new house, but ro amount of coin can compensate for queer faces, bulging calves, and dish-water personalities.” If it’s a Chi Omega play, it's the worst show m town." has been the maxim among Arizona theater-goers for many years, hut it was this reviewer’s hope that the new play would l e a slight improvement. From opening dis cord to final curtain, however, it was apparent that the maxim still holds. We can remember when the company had some genuine leads that people at least knew something about, but that time is even gone. Peggy Paige was still with ns, performing a lot of ridiculous antics with her forlorn Kapi a Sig mate; but the rest didn’t even act sillv to gel applause. They just walked on and off the stage; nobody knew where they came from, why they were there. ROSES OF YESTERDAY (A Gnninui Plii llctu Production) ★ ★★★★★★ If it wasn’t that the Desert reviewer wished to spare some of the old members of the Gamma Phi production company, who were associated when that organization was at least on a par with Chi Omega, this review would have been put over in the “We Absolutely Do 'ot Recommend" section: but as it is. we absolutely do not recommend “Roses of Yesterday" anyhow. Whether this season’s performance is duller than last year’s or whether the old shows were so far awav from the campus that they were luckily overlooked, is not known: hut it is quite certain tltat the new show bouse has onlv accentuated the lack of presentable material within. We weren’t able to nuke beads nor tales of the play: it seemed that a bunch of neurotic girls had been thrown together somehow, that ttav were horribly lonesome for a little male (not Beta Chi pledges) companionship, that they were hard pul to meet payments on the new tarn. We understand that the Gamma Phi company had a pretty good actress, MacDonald, early in the season, but that she couldn’t support the whole cast, and was carried home in hysterics There was a blonde named Hart, and a brunette named Siurks. and one or two others that ran around cluttering their heads off all the time, but we can't remember the names of anybody else. Back in the old days, the Gamma Phi company boasted the names of Wade, the McDonalds, the Nelsons. THE FIRE-SALE (A ' a-tn Beta Tau Production) ★ ★★★★★★ A - •« poor sequel to “The Cohens In I’aris” comes the rank comedy “The Fire Sale.” which depicts the gruesome antic- of a small crowd of Isaacs at Arizona. The play opens with a 1929 setting, shewing the lads cannily running out of a blazing domicile on Fast Third Street. Out of pure instinct they put up a sign “Fire Sale” and move stakes to Speedway where they may lie closer to the companionship of the Phi Dclts. Tlic smart aleck lung brothers draw the principal ra z-berries bv trying to act the Part of two high-powered collegians. Little does their doting father, who phones them op every week-end to caution them about keeping the ix-d quilts tucked in warmly and wearing their outing flannel lujamas, know tliat the two sour apples are nuking just two coilosal as'-cs out of themselves. P. P. Horowitz is another ham-nibhlcr who thinks he’s the l CSt thing on earth, when as a matter of fact the onlv reason he got the Wildcat managership was liecause there was nolxwly else silly enough to make excises for the rotten slicet to local business men. The comedy was broken in the opening act when Deg 1 in and Levit, newcomers to the scene, left the crew in disgust, unwilling to even let the bonds of creed tic them down to a morbid existence. The villain. Wolfson. black-lull in hand, stole into the picture in the second act, and with a diabolical grin, blasted Deglin’s chances to make an honorary that he deserved. Tlie curtain is drawn quickly at the end to cut off the Iwrrage of sour fruit. but where arc the roses of yesterday? r«c S8SREVIEWS OF THE CURRENT GREEK DRAMA THE LONE STAR RANGER (An Alpha Thu Omogn Production) Just another example of how a bunch of ham actors can worm their way onto the stage and spoil what might otherwise be a creditable performance was “The Lone Star Ranger," in which Jack Hopper attempted to carry himself and a horde of punks through three weary acts There was one exciting moment, about the middle of the play, when a horse fell on Hopper in a big polo scene and all the unknows cluttering up the stage let out a wail of "Goodbye A. T. O." Ihtt Hopper recovered, unfortunately for himself, and this was seized upon as an excuse for prolonging the tiresome drama till they got it. Hopper seemed throughout the spectacle to have possibilities, and the reviewer could not help feeling that lie might Itave won at least a smattering of applause if he had signed up with a recognized production company. All the gags known for drawing a tear or a hiss from the spectatois were used. Some ) ersoii going under the stage name of Sperry hobbled about for months on crutches; another listed as Walcutt. who should have stuck to readings of Shakespeare at church socials, gave a deceptive performance as a villain, complementing people indiscriminately to their faces and snarling “chicken" behind tlieir Stacks as lie vainly sought a Rhodes scholarship. Rut we arc as tired of talking about this performance as we were of watching it after the first five minutes MEN WITHOUT WOMEN (A ltetn Clu Production) Starring that old war-horse of the locker-rooms, Klondike Stewart, in a heavy tragedy of frustrated sex-life, this year's Beta Chi offering, "Men Without Women.” is a penetrating if dull psychological commentary on life. The cast is made up of ordinary mortals—too damned ordinary, in our opinion—wlto seek and seek, but seek in vain, the consolation of at least one woman’s love, anil _______ _________ become persuaded in tl c end that they don’t want it anyway. ■ m07 No one blames the women certainly, not even the Pi Phis 1 7 r f l when Rosenblatt tells the pledges to lav oil the P.eta Chi j dates, but someone docs blame the Beta Chi cook for leaving arsenic out of the coffee every morning. A f " Vl Then are interludes now and then when five loyal (but ---a------ - ---• »■£.—«- — why?) sons of Beta Chi devote their activities to chasing that will-o-thc-wisp Delta Tau Delta. Sometimes they even wonder if there is a national fraternity by that name; none of them has ever seen a memher of it around anywhere. But most of the time is spent wishing that they could find a woman who would date with one of them, in thinking tliat no woman is wortli tl»e trouble anyway, or in consoling themselves that the Gamma Phis built a new house, too, but can’t go over big. The same dismal atmosphere pervades the stage in the last as in the first act. Klondike and Lee Stephenson sit on the porch and snap lingers at a passing Pi Phi; the curtain gets stuck as it falls; nothing goes right. But who cares? Not even the Beta Chis. WOMEN WITHOUT MEN (An Alplm l»lii Production) A pitiful picture of how liarrcn a sorority front room can really be on Saturday night is this drab plav. “Women Without Men." The scene pictured altove lurdlv changes throughout the three lonesome acts, except that the girl on the left leaves for five minutes to write to the national president for the fiftieth time that Ann-Eve Mansfield was secretary of the student liody. The play is staved in the red brick crackcr-box that once belonged to the Beta Chi company, and one reason for its uniiopularity may be that the place wasn't fumigated thoroughly enough. Outside of the Mansfield girls, who arc famous fo- the facility with which one consistently seconded McKalc’s suggestions in the Board of Control, the east includes a small clan of rushcc left-overs'tSat nobodv ever heard of or , . wants to know. Virginia Watkins drew a hand between acts with a clever hit of adagio dancing, x subsequently hissed when the drinkin® scene with Speedy Buchler was frightfully overdone. Bucher, darkeyed. Slavs himself shortly after as the gav siren does a neat tap step with an ex-campus toe a'list. I f anylgxlv wants to see this tragedy, we advise aga inst it l -C« 69 No. I—Congress Sc Church No. 2—Congress Fifth Phonos 29 Sc 30 Open all Night Phones 303 2735 No. 3—Congress Scott Phones 740 741 No. 4—A jo, Arizona No. r —Stone Ave. 18th St. No. C—Sixth St. Santa Rita Phone 520 Phone (»74 No. 7—Third Jc Euclid, Phone 7( 7 Largest Retail Drug Company in Arizona PRODUCTIONS WE ABSOLUTELY DO NOT RECOMMEND “ HOLDING THE GUNNY SACK ” The current Seta Kappa production is ending its second record-breaking year as tl»e least-attended show hilled It is the | athctic story of how a bunch of hoys with the best of intentions, no doubt, formed a local fraternity, and of how a “Con” man. "Gunny” Gnnthorp, deluded them in spite of all that anybody could do to save them. As the curtain falls, they stand in a small semi-circle clutching a Gunny-sack containing one Beta Kappa ritual, twelve pictures of Gnnthorp, and a large portion of blasted hopes. C. Lawrence Gnnthorp chants the Beta Kappa dirge, “We're All Beta Kaps Together.” “ DEMOLAY FOLLIES ” A rather colorless production, depicting what happens to Dc Molav lioys who conic to college and have a distaste for dormitory life. There must l e a moral in it somewhere, there’s nothing else of interest. Produced by the old Masonic Boys company, reorganized as Delta Sigma lambda. iw “ OH PHI ON YOU M Another production which wc must conscientiously urge our readers to stay clear of, as harmless as it’s helpless. The highlight oi the performance seems to lie the closing scene in tlie third act. when the ca t congregates, and. pointing its fingers at each other, chants “O Phi on You. You Went O Phi.” “ ARE WE, OR ARE WE ” It you have ever «at and morbidly speculated as to whether or not life is just an empty dream from which you'll someday awaken, you'll enjov this psychological drama. The flaw in its construction, however, is that tile cast decides in the end that it really exists, whereas we strongly suspect tint it is just an empty dream. Produced by Phi O Pi. “ THE QUEST ” Just before going to press, we learned that an Alpha Gamma Omicron company has opened up somewhere, presenting a drama of somclxxly chasing some national soront Wc couldn’t find the thing, so leave it for next year's reviewer. L,I I i THE GREATEST NAME | IN AWARD SWEATERS ! i ! I I Wil Wile Award Sweaters Are the Choice of Every Pacfic Coast Conference School, Also Hundreds of High Schools and Colleges Throughout The West. Produced Exclusively hy Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. "At the EnH of The Old Oregon Trail” OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON 1 I I I I • | I i I i i i i i i i i i i i ! ! I i i i i P..XO 1 Ir Miami Copper Company 61 Broadway New York ADOLPH LEW1S0HN, President SAM A. LEWI SOI IN, Viee-Pres. Treas. HERMAN COOK, Secretary MINE AT MIAMI, ARIZONA F. W. MacLENNAX, General Manager r % The 1 SMARTEST % iC CLOTHES i for ALL k OCCASIONS i •V y L 203 E. Congress % TUCSON 1 X r? PHOENIX % 132 N. Central 'H. : T ucson Shoe Shine Parlor (NEAR DOOLEY’S) Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined HATS BLOCKED and CLEANED “Let Us Help Von Look Nice” The Year’s Best Puppet Show Featuring Tony Mch'ale and His Marionettess (Otis, Johnson, Mans field, Slonaker, Grosetto, Stricgci.) Greeted weekly with a hurst of rah-rah-rahs for the athletic department. 'Pony McKale’s puppet show on the 1 oard of control stage has hcen a big success this year. Each weekly performance found plenty of enthusiasm from the athletic groups in the audience, plenty of raz .-bcrrics from the “thinking” student element and plenty of snores from the remainder. As puppet shows go. this has been a good one—plenty of action, and plenty of skillful manipulation on the part of the “Man Helmut the Scenes." But this reviewer, sensing the peculiar likeness between the marionettes and real human things, felt a certain sadness creep over him at the spineless obedience of the figures on the stage as the “director” plied his control wires. The marionettes in this | crformancc have gone through the old, old story of how one department can get everything it wants if it just knows how to get it. 'Hie show hardly varied throughout the year’s run. Each week the same dreary theme ran its course. 'I’hc story opens with the puppets jioiscd for action in a “student government” meeting. The theme seemed to center around the question of whether or not the journalistic and other non athletic elements on the campus were going to lie given a semblance of recognition and assistance. Everyone, including this reviewer, hoped that the story would work out with the traditional happy American ending- fair-play and all that sort of thing. Hut the wires tight-ended at just the wrong times, and the puppets went their course oblivious to public opinion. Marionette Grossctta was one of the principal figures in the show. Xolxxly seems to know just where he came from or what he was doing on the stage, but there he was, dangling from a wire, and having a great deal to say and do. Journalists came in, one after another, and pled for greater advantages in their line of activity. The wires drew taut, Puppet Grossetta threw up a violent arm—“Why that’ll cost monev. You can’t take money away from the athletic department!” The tragic figures pleaded with him hut the jerking wires threw out the constant reply: “Now don’t lets get too involved. You’re gittin’ into this too deep.” Aim-Eve Mansfield, the whimsical Alpha Phi activity seeker, provided the comedy of the show. Ilcr performance was outstanding and the slight suggestion of a tug on the red string attached to her collar brought forth a flashing “second the motion” that sent the athletic boys into gales of laughter. Mid to the theme song of “To Hell With Journalism,” the board did its finale dance with every Marionette in place. “Second the motion" was the final gag line with loud clinking of coins in the gymnasium as the show endedBoyd Alien To Boy I Allen, because he has given the youth ot Tucson a conclusive and inspiring demonstration of the truth of the old saying alxatt sticking to it until you succeed, has been awarded the 1930 Silver Barnyard Picklefork. Allen entered the University in 1925, and for the first few years of his career, kept himself very much in the background, being con tent to go Kappa Sig. play an active part in class politics, get himself engaged on three or four occasions, and make a few honorary fraternities. But I’oyd began to feel the sterility of the life he was lending, the utter emptyness of it, and casting off his slothfulness, set out to write a name for himself in the book of time. That he has been amazingly successful is attested by the fact that in his fifth year alone he has resigned as junior mcmlier of the student council to accept the presidency of the graduating class, has directed the most successful Senior Pollies ever held, has cared for a lot of little financial details such as senior announcements has post|K nc(l graduating a while so as to serve as student body president during his sixth year, and has come to be recognized as Prince of Activity Boys. That hi will run for reflection in his seventh year is not improbable. Paul Stone, who plans to run in 1932, had better look to his laurels for that will only be Boyd’s eighth year. EUROPEAN PLAN 250 Air-Cooled Rooms Rules from $3.00 Pioneer Hotel Tucson, Arizona Kemfozvous for University Functions. Dinner Dancing Nightly During Season in the MAIN RESTAURANT A La Carte Table d’Hotc “19th Hole” (Coffee Shop) Popular Prices A La Carte Table d’Hote GKO. W. L1ND1IOLM, President G. II. HKNRFIKL, Manager “MADE IN ARIZONA” United Verde Copper Company Producers of Copper, Gold and Silver .W.V.V.W AWAW. MINKS «t Jerome, Arizona SMELTKR AND tt NCKNTilATOR at Olarkdnle, ArizonaI i i Compliments of A Friend in DOUGLAS I i i ! i i i FOE CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS AND T1IE BALMY ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP WHILE EATING DROP INTO j THE | Varsity Inn Students' Rendezvous I F.d Moore, Innkeeper I Wyatt’s Book Store BOOKS • STATIONERY NOVELTIES “Everything for the Student" ( 4- E. Congress St., Phone Tucson, Arizona i -196 {Farewells and Futures . . . Commencement . . . diplomas ... a last round of festivities before friends part, each to take his own road to his ambition’s goal . . . and many good wishes as the start is made! May we extend our congratulations and best wishes with the rest of vour friends? We’ve known many of you through your visits to the store . . . we’re sorry we didn’t get to know all of you . . . hut that doesn’t prevent us from wishing you all the achievement of your hopes and dreams as you go through the future. And .. . as the h'uture becomes the Present, and then the Past, we know you’ll learn more and more the true value of Thrift and Savings .. . and you’ll learn, as your parents have, what a good friend your J. C. Penney Store will always be! J.C. PENNEY GO Bisbee Chandler Flagstaff Globe Holbrook Jerome Mesa Miami Nogales Phoenix Prescott Safford Tucson Winslow Yuma Clifton Douglas IKRe 297r— i I | Compliments of 1 YOUR UTILITIES I I I I I I Tucson Gas Electric I Light Power Co. I I i i______________________ i i i I Reputation I For Fair Dealing The T. V. Allen Company Makers of Class Rings Graduation Announcements Book Diplomas 810-1G Maple Avenue Los Angeles «»( 4 10. Congress St. Phone 2754 GERLACH’S Everything X K W—SNA I PY—KAUi jTLKSS for 'The Well Dressed Man Home of Hart-Schaliner Marx Clothes ! j t l i ! i i i i i I I ! ! i i i i f ! I i l iOccStew Johnson Because lie came to college in a l ox car, rides arouml in an Auburn, and will probably leave in a Packard. Stewart Johnson wins the 10.10 Bronze Barnyard Picklefork. He has done very well, has Johnson; note the well-fed look around the jowls. N'ot that he hasn’t been above-board about it. But some men sacrifice their all for their alma mater; some sacrifice their all for glory, and some sacrifice their all for what they can get out of it. Stewart has gone any one of these varieties three better, and sacrificed his all for alma mater, glory and what he could get out of it too. all at the same time. Any man who can get fifty dollars out of the board of control for non athletic pur] oses is a magician; but a man who can get fifty dollars a month for three months as business advisor to the campus politicians has peqictrated a Class A Miracle. Well, Johnson did. And a hundred and fifty for business-man aging the hollies, after kicking liecause they were going to give ('.cue Provence a hundred-bucks for writing the whole book for the show. Ah, well, what are a few Pollies dollars. As When Johnson said when Emory asked if there would be any profits to help with the senior ball, '‘There won’t lx any when we get through with it.” I I i ! i i i ! I ! ! i i ! i i i i —you gel your sheepskin and are ready to begin your work—1m. -conie a citizen—a booster for your community—the ARIZONA EDISON COMPANY will be ready to serve you with ELECTRICITY GAS WATER ICE GAS OR ELECTRIC APPLIANCES IX Bisl cc Globe Casa Grande Coolidge Yuma Douglas Miami Florence Gila Bend SalTord "Winkelman Chandler e.rtt soor i i 1 | Our Covers Were 1 i i I ! 1 Manufactured by j i j j ■ i ! Weber-McCrea i 1 1 i • Company Inc. 1 1 i j i 421 E Sixth St. 1 i Los Angeles, Calif. i i i i I j 1 ! i 1 i I i I i i j I I i 1 he L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY I • I ! ! I I I i Attleboro, Massachusetts Manufacturers of Badges Rings Favors Progra nm Statiouei Medals Cups Trophies Medallions Plaques Fraternity Jewelry Memorial 'l'ablots lOnihlem Insignia Athletic Figures Door Plates "Knotcn Wherever There A e Schools Colleges" The Campus Speed Traps Of course they think it's smart to have those bumps in the road back of ihe girls’ swimming pool. At least Billy Bray docs. The Building and Grounds Committee wants them taken out. But Bray doesn’t. So what are you going to do? ! And then there's the drain-ditch back of the ! Aggie Building that was originally dug to let I off the water after a heavy rain. The rains I have gone and it still stays. Everyone is sick j of jolting over it, but what can yon do about . I lie only decent paved roads on the campus arc blocked off. and I he dirt roads ar either torn up into water drains or made unlicarablc with speed traps. What men want to speed by I the girl’s swimming pool anyway? Noliody j hut a few women-haters like Brad Miller. j Tf they’re going to keep us off all the passah e j roads and make the rest too full of ruts and humps and ditches to travel over without jolting out your eye-teeth, why leave the campus open at all? Be sensible about it one way or the other, is the way we feel. ' I P«Kv 300 Greetings Partner! 13c it a lowly pen-point or an impressive library, tile Associated Students’ store, known familiarly as the “Co-op” is at vour service. As in all student activities at U. of A. the store wishes to go all the wav to make your sojourn with us a happy one. The Associated Students wants every one to feel that you are an equal partner in the “Co-op.” The management of the store appreciates constructive criticism and any suggestions you may make for better service facilities. CO-OP BOOK STORE[ Did You Know That 1. It is Plliot Dunscath's ambition to have an "affair" with every girl in every house on the campus? 2. By actual computation, Jo Barnes during the past year used seventeen complete rolls of adhesive plaster as beauty spots in various locations on her face ? 3. Bally Oakes still believes that the waiters in the Varsity Inn should not s| eak to him while they have their aprons on? 4. Kay Kellogg advocates the use of l)en-tyne gum ns the most effective "breath" remover sold at the Varsity Inn? That she has performed more than 200 tests to prove it? 5. That the Kappa Sigs intend to absorb the Tail Up members as soon as they have finished taking the pledges? 6. That two Pi Phis late one night climbed out the window and went down to the station to meet two Kappa Sigs returning from Yuma, but got scared and hid behind trees in the park ? 7. Mrs. Pearl Hart is the real 1h ss up in the Graduate Manager's office? 8. Bobby Goldoff. Kenny Segar and John Plannerv got a great kick out of watching a mentally deranged woman do an indiscreet dance in the fifth ward of the State Hospital for the Insane? That six calloused co-eds fled | from the scene, blushing? 9. Two assistant dramatics coaches have Your systematic savings will earn 8c o guaranteed with the MUST NATIONAL BUILDING AND DOAN AXN ICIATIOX Arizona's Largest Association" J'ltocnix, Arizona been cast in the role of Romeos in two successive years? 10. Only last year, Dean "Pollies" Rogers posted an announcement in Music Hall that there was to lx- no jazz played there ? That he still thinks that the 1930 Pollies were a success? 11. The old red schoolhouse days have been revived by lone Sparks. A. Y. S. council president, who makes delinquent girls copy the voluminous A. Y. S. rules one hundred times as punishment, and that the rest of the council thinks its all damn’ foolishness? 12. Prof. Joseph DeLuca says that the Ix-er in this town tastes like—er—dish water? 13. You can’t cuss in front of Doc Wedcl localise lit comes back with one stronger? 14. Doc Hubbard believes that men should have exj erience before getting married? 15. Trench mouth was the cause of more casualties on the Gamma Phi war front last September than association with the Beta Chis the whole year? 16. Byron Mock jumped his contract with the Sigma Xus and went Pi Kap? 17. The faculty wasn't remunerated on the first pay-day Ixcause Prexv Shantz had spent the checks paying off the Orndorff Construction Company which had stopped work on the stadium three weeks before the dedication game ? JOSTEN’S Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers i Class Rings Pins j Commencement Announcements Medals Trophies j Factory, Owutonua, Minn. UNIVERSITY BEAUTY SHOP ISABEL BAXTER Realistic Permanent Waving Marcelling Facial Treatments Paper Curling Scalp Treatments Manicuring Shampooing Haircutting Bleaching and Dyeing Phone 2072 929 E. Third StreetCompliments Inspiration Consolidated Copper Company .V.V,VV.V.V.V.V.V.,.V 25 Broadway New York A'AW .V.W.W.V.'.V Mines and Plants Inspiration, Gila County, Arizona PriKO 303Calumet Arizona Mining Co. j New Cornelia Mines j Ajo, Arizona I — Producers of Electrolytic Copper i --------------------------------------------- i i Mine and Plants—Ajo, Arizona Eastern Office—Calumet, Michigan I Regardless of Your Wants Unlimited. Go first to T. Ed. Litt the Druggist — if its Pens, Pencils. Kodaks. (Jive Kodaks or any motion picture equipment. Whitman « Chocolates, in fact regardless of what it is—we have it. T. Ed Litt Sims Printing Co 14 Xo. Scott Street Tncsou, Arizona Printers of Arizona Wildcat Manuscript Alumnus : i ! I I i i I ♦ j I i i i i i i I t i Congress ait Slone Phones 58-51M227 l’aico 3«4 IMIOXI0 1570fc ! Calumet and Arizona Mining Company OFFICIOUS I Gordon II. Campbell ------- President KthvinJ. Collins........................Vice-President ) .James K. Fisher ... - Secretary and Treasurer { H. T. lngersoll - - - Ass’t Sec’v and Ass’t Treas. I Henry B. Pauli.................................Auditor DIKKUTOKK (Jordon It. Campbell - - - Calumet, Michigan | ])r. C. K. Briggs...................Cleveland, Ohio Thomas F. Cole....................Pasadena, California Thomas II. Collins - Pasadena, California Walter B. Congdon..............................Duluth, Minnesota Chester Iloatson ------ Superior, Arizona j Frank J. KoldJiaas.................Calumet, Michigan j George ltuppe...................- Calnmet, Michigan William B. Mershon - - - Saginaw, Michigan James Phillips, .Jr. - - - Dos Angeles, California Janies 0. Pea.......................Pittsburgh, Pa. A. A. Sprague.......................Chicago, Illinois j Floyd Augustine................. t. Louis, Missouri L. 1). Picket is..................Pasadena, California 10. J. Collins.....................Calumet, Michigan J. 10. Fisher......................Calumet, Michigan j I OFFICKS j General OlTice, Calumet, Michigan Mine Office, Warren, Arizona j i I i j I 1‘nKC 3 15 I AWestern Hit Above is shown a stirring scene from the recent production hit “Horses. Morses." a Western thriller with the tines! collection of horses as has ever assembled for one presentation. Compliments to tise UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA TIIK GREATEST UNIVERSITY OK THE SOUTHWEST From the Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON—“The City of Sunshine” At Your Sesvire o 2 ' ® f) i gj FkW fELStSSv ■ The , w«““s vTa bvCja COMMERCIAL ART jli V - £ •' fl JEJ M3 ENGRAVING CO. fi J GRAPHIC ARTS BUILDING, 417 EAST PICO STSJEET Telephone WEstmore 4228 li§: 7vS x" m 1 rVi3 LOS ANGELES KSB1 SAN FRANCISCO KM Jin Organiza lion of Skilled Craftsmen HP 1 Designers Artists and Pholo i? l !A Cngraeers te iSI ittU BUILDERS OF DISTINCTIVE ANNUALS ‘.V. IV-'O 3U7Tucson, Cornelia Gila Bend R. R. Company M. Curley, General Manager.............A jo, Arizona W. L. DuMoulin, General Superintendent Ajo, Arizona SHIP BY RAIL - - - ALL FREIGHT Summer Excursion Fares To The East and West Kindly Write Us For Information E. A. DIEHL, Agent MR. SERVES-YOU-RIGHT SAYS "Vou can always have a Rood time when flue food Is properly served." That's about light. We buy choice foods and prepare them with a cooking knowledge that makes you feel that you've come to the right place. DANTCING The Grand Cafe, Inc. ‘7 ’ a T « Eat at the C,rauJ" Phone 24021 ltaIke Building. 34 West Adams Street PHOENIX. ARIZONA Speaking of Flowers For Every Need Call Hal Bums FLORIST 5 N. Stone Ave., Phone 1 07 1 ucson, Arizona •■•gi- 308I i i f i j Compliments of THE MODERN i i i i i i i NOGALES ARIZONA i ! i i i asc aoi The Desert Review's Pafre of Great Lovers REX BELL Here is a lx y who gets our unqualified ap proval. Voted the Greatest of Them All by every girl who even had so much as a library date with him, Bell stands far out in front as the master lover. I'ell contends that non-sorority girls are easier to get along with, because they’re not afraid of endangering their social prestige, but during the past season of notable victories, he has on several occasions crossed the sacred portals of sorority homes. Archaeology trips arc Bell's meat; he says girls succumb more easily under lure of the outdoor ty| e of man. LYMAN BOTHWELL Lyinie is famous for employing the stadium press-box as a battle-ground, hut we are of the opinion that Bothwell could do just as well liack of the Proxy's home or behind the power plant. This man has that exotic atmosphere about him that makes the co-eds grab for their roller skates. With the soft slurring accents of a foreign tongue, Bothwell ojxrns up the usual preliminary discussion by painting a glowing picture of Mandalay, the Straits of Magdalena, or Poughkeepsie. New York. And then—! JO STRAUSS In progressing to the three most energetic feminine candidates, this reviewer’s pen stops without hesitation at the name of Josephine Strauss. Wc pick her liecausc she is the last of a long line of Kappas who have engraved their lipstick on the cheeks of doughty warriors. Gone are the days of the Waters sisters and of Marjorie Terry, who left school suddenly after a thrilling escapade in Bachelor’s Hall. But Strauss remains, heroically alone, bearing the flaming banner onward. There is an old legend, purportedly emanating from one of the early Kappa bull-sessions, that Jo once picked up a dictionary and thumbing through the glossy pages stopped suddenly among the N’s at the word "No.” “What docs that mean?” she asked, wondcringly. BETTY ATKINSON Betty Atkinson is a Delta Gamma. We do not say this to advertise the sorority, but merely to point out that anyone whom wc regard as better than Joe, Babe, Russell, and some of the other Delta Gammas or ex-Dclta Gammas is a wow. The thing wc like about it all is that the girl is clever. Oh, yes. She gets all the letter adjectives attached to her name and still remains with us. COCA COLA COCA COLA I i i Remember Us Drink i i i BIG CHIEF Always Good i i i Crystal Bottling Works GEORGE MARTIN, Proprietor Phone G42 313 North 6th Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA | I Candies j Canada Dry ! Budweiser Paper Bags Cliquot Clubs r n 310Curleys AGUA PR1ETA, SONORA The Boys Are Always Welcome To Get What They Want Whenever They Want It.34 Years of Value Giving '■■YftHIrt u«pai t xirlment Storrs liv An Up-to-Datc Department Store Feautring These Nationally Advertised Lines Manor Brooke Clothes Walkover Shoes Cantilever Shoes Fashion Plate Shoes Stetson Hats Style Park Hats Wilson Brothers Furnishings Van Raalte Hose Van Raalte Gloves and Underwear Rollins Hose Wayne Knit Hose Kelly Don Dresses Red Fern Coats “Famous” Dresses Butterfield Fabrics McCall Pictorial Patterns Ladies’ Fownes Gloves Men’s Hanson Gloves Hickok Belts Indentructo Trunks Li I le v Luggage Brookhill Bar All Sorts of Wild Game in Season Phone 2895 Agua Prieta, Sonora, Mex. When fn Agua Prieta Visit The White House Club Spanish and American Dishes Short Orders Phone 320-W, Agua Prieta, Sonora, Mexico A. T. Sammereclli U. S. Williams ! . « 312Student i 1 j Style i Headquarters i Compliments Congress St ■EzfiZK of ! Phone 48 Z L C J am it ■ Moron Comhan Visit The TUCSON WHITE HOUSE CAFE 8’s and 6's The Home of Good Eats 235 E. Congress Phone 1299 While in Phoenix, the 1 I Arizona Wildcats I 1 stop at the SHATTUCK DENN j Hotel Adams MINING CORPORATION Bisbee, Arizona PHOENIX. ARIZONA Modern and Up-to-Date i f. SISWhat the Stains are Doing STEW JOHNSON: DON STRIEGEL: EMORY JOHNSON: FRED STOFFT: GUS SEIDEL: HOWARD PRAEGER ART MIDDLETON: MARIORIE MILLER: BILLY MYERS HENLEY SIMPSON: NN-EYE MANSFIELD: MARY LEONARD: HENRY MARTIN DELL: ANN AI.KIRE: VIRGIL CHANDLER: JACK HOPPER: BOYD ALLEN: Telling all the boys again he's God's Gilt to Journalism. Standing in front of Maricopa Hall, scratching his head. Head cocked to one side, wondering how the hell he ever made ] cople believe he was a big man on the campus. Cussing out the Thetas for tattling al ont him to his girl in Yuma. Reading fan mail. Telling everyone he hates women; is the best journalist on the campus, and is no Babbitt. Showing later he falls for women, is no journalist and a bigger Babbitt than Stew Johnson. Wondering why cverylxxly laughs at him behind his back. Looking cross-eyed at the Phi Delt house. Telling Munger for the sixtieth time he was voted the handsomest lioy in Santa Monica High School. Being nasty | olite and acting like a grandmother. Thumbing through the files of Kappa Sigma and wishing the brothers would quit kidding lnm along. Seconding the motion at Board of Control meeting. Rolling her eyes, comic fashion, and running home to send in Theta publicity for the Arizona Republican. Hanging around with l Randall, wondering why nobody paid any attention to the Wildcat this year. Telling everyone what a big thing she has made out of the University Players. Already making a pomjxins ass out of himself at Board Control meeting. Thanking Heaven tor A. T. O. and wondering how they ever would have made it without him. Begging not to be razzed in the Desert because “wc’rc planning big things for this year.'’ FISHER’S The Music House of Quality Sloinwa , Ivors Pond, Story Clark, and other fine pianos. Victor Radio Electrolas Radiolas St remberg-Carlson Radios FISHER’S Tucson’s Only Victor Dealer 118 K. Congress St. Tucson ll' Your Clotln s Arc Not Becoming ’IV) You—You Should lie Coming To Us. VARSITY CLEANERS Most Ale at— THE SPLENDID CAFE 47 North Central Aye. Phone 6010 Phoenix, Arizona r.2 314( The Butter That’s Better” Roger Hunt PHOENIX GARAGE 108 X. 2nd Aye. Phone 507a PHORKIX ARIZONA Storage Day and Night Auto Repairs, Gas, Oil, Tubes and Accessories “Tucson's Leading Jewelers” GREENWALD ADAMS, Jewelers, Inc. l'iast Congress at Scott Street Members Gruen Watch Guild and the HA I jTAI A R K Organizat ion Ranking 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 and Safe r.i« air, I j I I I I I I i i i i i i i ! I I I ! ! ! I I !Our Very Dramatic Contemporaries The Kittykat The Wildcat And then there was the Kitty-Kat, allegedly a humor magazine, which labored along all year under the illusion that there was really something amusing about it; whereas it was the dankest, dourest, sourest reading matter published anywhere in the southwestern part of America. If Howard Alonzo Praeger, who edited it, could only have secreted himself behind a bush or a bureau somewhere, and watched a Kitty Kat victim read it from cover to cover without once cracking a smile, he might have awakened to the fact that at least two-thirds of the stu dent l»ody is past adolescence now, and can't be amused any longer by a publication whose sole mission in life is to carry dull sex jokes which have l een rehashed from other college comic magazines, which had rehashed them from some 1926 issues of the Kitty-Kat. And hack in 1926, too, you know, the Kitty-Kat was rehashing jokes from other magazines, which— And then there was what Praeger flatteringly referred to as “art’’ work. And some odd lines of prose thrown together, occasionally rhyming to make the attempted l oax seem realistic, which was brought together on a page lal elled “poetry edited by Theodore Deglin. College Humor broke down and printed a few Kitty-Kat jokes out of pity; one of them was Prae-ger’s, but he kept all of the “courtesy slips’’ received, thereby making the distribution of work on the staff equal T!u? Arizona Wildcat, semi-weekly organ for the dissemination of information about last week’s news, and purveyor of puerile editorial opinion, has this year excelled, if jjossible, its past | erformances in demonstrating how comical its attempts at seriousness can l e. Under Henry MartindeU’s direction, a lot of little serious editorial thoughts about unimportant things had their exits and their entrances all year, quite unapplauded, though frequently laughed at. The l est side-splitter of the array was “Keep the University liefore the people of the state,” just that, and no more. How it should be kept there, or why it should any more than it was by the Flagstaff football affair and the igno-ramnsses in Yuma, was never explained; simply solemnly uttered. A lot of students, most of whom had never beard of the three Pig Issues before anyway, were seriously interviewed, and the readers of the Wildcat were treated to accounts of how they managed to say “yes” to everything without conveying the information that they didn't have any idea of what they were talking about There were some banal features, a sport page which headlined the game lost two weeks l e-fore, and a society page which maintained the general air of ridiculousness with notes such as, “Pill Hargis, of the Kappa Sigma house, went to Los Angeles with the football team.” If high schools and colleges really taught everything which would help a young man tc 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, S35 upward MYERS BLOOM CO. Phone 47 One Priced Clothiers 63-69 East CongressArizona leading- TALKING PICTURE THEATRES Operatin wJ TUCSON aiS EE DOUGLAS GLOe»£ (NOGALES LOWELL pwoeniy (SOON) i'j?r The Latest KM. From the Ldorl d s Greatest £i tu.d.i03 Western electric SOUND EQUIPMENT HesraKc J jse 1171 i i Compliments of j i j The Rialto Theatre ; i i 1 ! j and | ' ! t i j ! The Opera House j i i i 1 j I TUCSON, ARIZONA j | j I i i i ! ! i j i A Leader .... Goldwater’s ! 1 | ... in (he minds of its readers The Best Always ... in its reception into the home ! 1 ... in the upbuilding of Tucson WOMEN’S WEAK OF GOLD- 1 WATERS DISTINCTION— i i —for tin woman who appreciates (libe (Eursmt Bailu Cditinett the very newest and best. Every Evening and Sunday Morning ) ALL MAIL ORDERS FILLED i3 now an integral part of more than THE DAY RECEIVED— 8,000 —Parcel post charges paid in Ari Homes in Tucson and Southern Arizona zona. 15c a Week Phone 600 60c a Month PHOENIX ARIZONA Ftt 318STEINFELD’S TUCSON’S GREATEST STORES FAMOUS FOR STYLE To have the right tiling—at the right time—that’s what Inis made our apparel section lor men and women the largest and best in the Southwest. FAMOUS FOR QUALI FY And the merchandise must have merit or it has no place in Steiufeld’s—for our rule is “A dollar's Worth ot' Satisfaction for Kveiy Dollar Spent here.” FAMOUS FOR VALUE And in addition to being right in Style—and right inquality—our merchandise must be right in price. Quality considered—Steinfcld’s are rarely undersold. FAMOUS FOR VARIETY JUST T11IXK—three great stores—a Department Stoic—a Grocery and Market—a Hardware Store-all told—over a million dollars worth of merchandise in stock—merely to serve you properly. and—FAMOUS FOR DEPENDABILITY L I’.tKc a jo— | Compliments of 1 I PHONE 369or 399 i i ! The Bank CITY LAUNDRY CO. of Bisbee i f 1 “The Laundry of Service” i ! CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND Toole Avc. Miltenherg St. 1 I PROFITS, $1,: 75,000.00 j DEPOSITS, $3,000,(KM) BISBEE, ARIZONA Tucson, Arizona "Save Something Systematically" j Riding Boots, Riding Breeches, | Spurs, Sport Coats, Dupont Rain | Coats, Everything in Canvas, 1 j Women’s Riding Habits. Army Store -'VJTRITYlJ | SECURITY i Ill'ILDING | ANI LOAN ASSOCIATION Tucson Mesa Phoenix | Sweaters, Lumber Jacks, leather 40 Years In Arizona! Coats, Shoes, Luggage, Camp Equipment, Men’s Wear Selling the people of Arizona j BUILDING MATERIALS j GUARANTEED QUALITY 210 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona J. KNOX CORBETT Lumber Hardware Co. | Store—Mniiiim, Arixonn X. (ith Ave. at 8th St. C uaumteed Building Materials ! Phone | 2140 | i I’aKO 320 1 jBECAUSE OF OX R MANY YEARS OF PRACTICAL TRAINING AND EXPERIENCE WE FEEL THAT WE ARE ESPECIALLY (QUALIFIED TO ADVISE AND SERVE THE INVESTING PUBLIC WE SPECIALIZE IN— Subdivisions Rentals Property Management Business Properties Citrus Lands Insuranee Home Building Karin Lauds 1st Mortgage Loans Dwight B. Heard Investment Company Heard Building: Realtors Phoenix. Arizona There is no substitute for quality— so we can heartily suggest— Hickey-F reeman Customized Clothes for continuous good looks and continuous satisfaction I McDougall Cassou “Men’s Shop” 130 North Central PHOENIX Leadership and Growth The figures printed below show the circulation growth of The Arizona Daily Star since October 1, 1924, as reported to the Postofllce Department. These figures represent the net paid circulation only, all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies having been deducted. Uc|iort Octolier 1, 1984 4,013 Report April l, 198B 4.r, Ih port October 1, 1025 5,57S Report April 1, 1920 ......... . 5,573 Report April 1, li»27 ll.OtMl lte|M rt April 1, 1028,.. 0,748 Report April 1. 1020. 7,217 Report April 1. 1080 8.423 This Shows the wondei-rnl response on the pait of the people of Tucson and Arizona to a newspaper that is first of all a Newspaper and a XEWSpapor that is unhampered by outside control. The Arizona Daily Star Tucson, Arizona Kiltr »iiFashion Park Charter House Clot lies PHOENIX HEADQUARTERS for UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Neltlctou Siioes Goldbergs ’ Central at A daws PHOENIX, ARIZONA Established 1875 Knapp-Felt llats and Caps Interwoven Hose Packing Moving fireproof Storage TUCSON WAREHOUSE TRANSFER CO. J10 E. fith St., Tucson PhsoWHEELER PERRY CO. (INCORPORATED) AMERICAN KITCHEN Open Day and Night Prompt Service and Excellent Cuisine Chinese Dishes to Order at all Hours Yee F. Sing, Proprietor 33 N. Central Ave. Phone 5030 Phoenix, Arizona Home Made Candies and lee Cream Crystallized Cactus Candy Lunches PALACE of SWEETS Tucson, Arizona No. 1—Stone and Congress, Phone 200 No. 2—125 E. Congress, Phone 32 Wholesale Grocers 121 Toole Avenue P. O. Box 1560 Tucson, Arizona It is nice to be sure. Style is elusive. Quality is largely hidden vet the charm of smartness is ever present. THE CO-ED SHOP 17 Northi Stone Avenue Phone 2430 TUCSON, ARIZONA OUT DOOR SPORTS GOLF EQUIPMENT GUNS AND AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE KODAKS TENNIS Highest Quality KoJah V wishing “It Pays To Play’ Tucson Sporting Goods Co. Phone 3 15 East Congress Street If you ilon}t know VIC HANNY you ought to- -he sells Clothes 36-42 North Central, Twin Fronts Phoenix, Arizona l s»ce 3 3 ( i i i i ICurtain ALBUEHMAN Photosraphcr flaw 3i« Upon the conclusion of the Desert, 1930, the Kditor wishes to take this opportunity of expressing his appreciation for the aid he has received, not alone from the staff, but from those certain individuals without whose assistance this present edition of the Arizona yearbook would have been a failure. It seems each year that there are but a few students whose laljors materially affect the success of the Desert. To them, James Shirley, Jane Wilson, Jack Nelson, Virginia Roberts, and Lawrence Rose, the Kditor wishes to extend his sincere gratitude. These people have sacrificed much case, pleasure, and certainly high grades for the welfare of this publication. Fortunately in the past, it has been customary that Itehind the scenes there have toiled those whose interest in the Desert was neither less valued though less evident than that of the students. But, unfortunately, it was impossible to give credit to them in the eyes of the student body. This year, this fault may be somewhat mitigated by introducing these people to the student group of the University of Arizona through the medium of this page. M. O. REAM Acme Printing Co. Speech Clyde Flood, a former student at this institution, the Editor wishes especially to thank for his untiring service in the interests of the Desert, 1930. Jack Cannicott, manager of the year-book division of Commercial Art and Engraving company has also contributed more than a contractor's share to the production of this annual. Always playing an important part in the production of the Desert are the printers. This year’s book was put to press by the Acme Printing Company. It has never been our privilege l eforc to work with such an unselfish group of men. At all times, this organization, led by Mcrlyn O. Ream, has been personally concerned with the l est | ossible production of the Desert, 1930. This interest has extended into the shop proper, and to Bill Work, Andy Ilolohan. “Hop” Hopkins, “Fergy” Ferguson, Joe Stearns, Ilarry Truswcll, and Howard Reynolds, foreman of the shop, the Editor desires to extend his personal appreciation. A1 Buehmaii, our photographer, has never at anv time failed to strive at considerable inconvenience to obtain the complete satisfactionof the production staff of the annual. To say that he has succeeded is the highest praise we could ] ossibly accord him. Sam Babcock of the Wehcr-McCrea Company, not only produced our covers and bound our book, hut secured for us the services of the motion picture players who hel| ed make our feature section interesting. On the campus itself, A. Bonis Slonaker, C. Zaner T.esher, President Siiantz, and Mrs. Pearl Mart contributed valuable assistance in the publishing of the 1930 Desert. Lastly Alfred Levy, the Business Manager of The Desert. I wish to congratulate on the success of his department, lie has been the ideal confederate in this nefarious venture. These and all others whose cooperation has resulted in the Desert. 1930. the Kditor thanks. BILL KIMBALL, Kditor of The Desert, 1930. CLYDE FLOOD Commercial Art and EnRravinjf Co. J CK CANN1COTT Commercial Art and Enuravinn Co. PMC 32b SAM BABCOCK Webcr-McCrca Co.Apache Powder Company I Manufacturers of High Explosives for Domestic and Export Trades—All Grades of Gelatin and Ammonia Dynamites, Quarry and Grading Powders. Distributors of Blasting Caps, Electric Detonators, i Fuse and Blasting Accessories. Sales Office Benson , Arizona Arizona's I.eading Confectioners Compliments of j Donofrio’s UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE School Supplies of All Kinds j Latest Novels For Sale j Visit Our Library 1 R. V. MISENHIMER Ice Cream Candy Authorized Ford Sales - j and | Service Phoenix, Arizona Benson, Arizona j Pace 26 {Acme Printing Co. Tucson, Arizona Commercial Printers and Specialists in School Annuals

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

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


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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.