University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 340

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1931 volume:

COfUWGhTicft (Jac k ChesU o n U -fDITOK CWcvti3 o n mAh ag-ck f nc Aviho AKT ai noC ffiirvnnG )af comhKACiAL •enGKAvihG co. £, y AC me- PAirmihG Co. COV«M (onj UK ft « ft. m( Cfif A CO. PhOTOGftAPhM Jom PAftALTA 5TUD105 IhC. ' f+Amnr GS oL vici KSICIM bnj IT AfiK H. V OKIJ y t'sh£r I D S fi t to me ahociat- eD suiDervn of me umvewim OF Aftl OPiA + c aAoiom. c vU oruxF O K E-UJ O f D D4$-FfiX 15 OUF. hFf,ITAG-$ ‘ in IT 5 FV-FPl-CnAnGllTG fAITOF.An A Th-Ff 1$ S-6AUTU ABUHD AHT • in Th4 CUSTOMS oincL_____; ftAfllTS OF IT $ ftiimi -TIV-e ? :0?L : UJ - FI IT D A FITTinCS BACKlCFlOUPvD on uimcn to -POATfiAM ThF 5 TO- OUft CAmfu5 Life ♦ ♦D-eD I C ATIOH To Arthur Hamilton Otis, M.A.0 n n ofiiAm L XDERGKADUATES John Roy Dritt, '31 Ora Ethel Wheeler, '32 John Zellweger, ’33. Matthew J. O'Donnell. '34 Frank J. Upp, Jr.. '34. Donna Louise Williams. ’34. ALUM XI Robert Lee Morton. ’99 Raymond Jacobus, ’IS Inez Robb Saunders, '22 Edgar W. Stroebeck ex ’25 John Francis McGinn. ’26 Laura Horahan Holsclaxv, ex ’27 Byron Holbrook. ’30 Evelyn Crop, ’30(oiYRrirn t inJ LOcioAc toywi VKUJS ADraimsTftATion ' classes 1 AThL TICS t AC TI V I T I -e S I Oft.G A n I °j ATI on$ b f CATUftC-5Maricopa HallMines and EngineeringLooking South from Old MainThe LibraryI’l.oto by Bu«tiiu o. A Solitary PinePhoto by Bachman. In the Tucson MountainsA Mountain Road Photo by Itoelinuu.IMioto I'y ttitelumin _ __ 7 z the Catalina FoothillsAdministrationministration. ft-Ctw, I.uytoa, Kirfefatricl; Stum: .. JoyiiW. Hunt. Cmlcr. ItridxP BOARD OF REGENTS F.x-omcio His Excellency. George VV. P. Hunt. Governor of Arizona I Ion. Charles O. Case. State Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED Hon. Charles M. 1.ay ton Hon. Henry S. McCluskey Hon. George M. Bridge, Treasurer of the Board of Regents I Ion. Roy Kirkpatrick. Secretary of the Hoard of Regents lion. Franklin .!. Crider I Ion. Theodora A. Marsh Hon. William C. Joyner 1 Jon. Roliert E. 'Pally, Chancellor of the Board of Regents Twonry.twoTHE DIRECTORS Fred P. Perkins, Director of Health Byron Cummings. Director of State Museum Andrew Ellicott Douglass, Director of the Steward Observatory l’ontus Henry Ross. Director of the Agricultural Extension Service Howard C. Tatum, Director of the School of Military Science and Tactics James Fred McKale, Director Physical Education for Men Ina Estelle Gittings, Director of Physical Education for Women William Joseph Bray. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds President Shaniz Jane II. Rider. Director of the State Laboratory Dorothy Gray, Acting head of University ICxtension T»Vm. CnmmliitR. Killer. IIoiijIiim ltr,iv. Kom. limy. Mchalc. IVrfciia Twenty-three D65€ftTDEAN OF MEN Dean Otis PERSONALLY, the Dean of Men does not care to he known as Thy brother's Keeper. That just happens to he one of the duties of his office, and to his multitude of undergraduate friends companions, he is rev- erently spoken oi as ‘'The Dean." And there is a world oi affection hack of this title when spoken hv one. of the students. It is always The Dean" ; never the Dean's Office. The Dean is much greater, more sympathetic, kinder and more The Friend titan the Dean's Offic.-. The Dean breathes, sleeps—he lives; lie is a human! THE REGISTRAR E CI I foreign country has at least one 1’ort of Entry. To the lowly Frosh, college is a foreign country, and in this particular instance, the Registrar's office is the Port of Entry for this s| ot known as the I niversity of Arizona. The experience of many years, and his intense loyalty to his !ma Mater, have well equipped Mr. C. Lcsher as the official to watch over these gates. I n-desiraMe aliens are not permitted—and the other officials of thL campus thank the Registrar and his abk staff of assistants. I hit before one is permitted to leave this country, one niust lie submitted to a minute inspection to ascertain if that person is a worthy representative. Mr. I.cshcr Twenty-fourTHE DEAN OF WOMEN IX V KITING of Miss Evelyn Wellington Jones, it is difficult to remember the dignity of her office. Miss Jones really belies her youthful enthusiasm, her youthful spirit, and, best of all. her youthful appearance hen she took office as the Dean of Women. Her two years of companionship with the co-eds have added to the fame and lustre she brought here . . . may Iter kind increase! D ■tin Jor.cs THE COMPTROLLER HERE'S a job! There is just so much to spend and so many places to spend it. Need we say that Mr. brands .V Walker’s position excites no envy front other University executives ? With perfect assistants. Mr. Walker rot only keeps account of the path of every centavo that enters his office, but very very seldom does any one. of nearly two thousand students, have a mis.ake .n his. or hers, as the case may l e—account. The eagle on some of the coins of the realm could not have a better eyeCOLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES THF.HR is a very good reason for the fact that the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences leads all the others on the basis of student enrollment, for it offers the richest and most varied curriculum in Arizona. It is more a cultural college than otherwise, hut besides adding polish to a foundation of elementary knowledge, it brings the students in contact with a wide range of elective courses which give a general knowledge of many useful and interesting subjects that may not ! • enjoyed in the other college courses. Uut it should not lie the impression that this college fails to fit students for further profitable activity after school days are over, for this is an erroneous idea, as the number of professional business men Dean Ricseit and women, as well as cultural artists has proved, even to those who are inclined to lie skeptical. This college also affords an opportunity for students to enjoy a general understanding of most of the courses offered in the school. This year much of the college achievement is due to its Dean. Dr. I '. K. Kicscn. who. though new m his work here, has proved himself a strong and sympathetic leader. l.fttcjn. Art , mid FurHlIr Tw. jity.tixAgricultural FiOillr COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Ar.KICri.Tl Kii is the oldest of all professions and industries. Kach primitive man had to deal somewhat with problems concerning the tillage and cultivation of land products. Through the ages Agriculture has assumed greater and greater importance, until today it has developed into a science and an art. Naturally, since land is the Imis of human and animal existence, knowledge of its secrets of productivity is of the major imjxirtancc. and cannot l e over-emphasized in the minds of the youth of today, for since it is a well known fact that land follows the law of diminishing returns, new methods of increasing the amount of yearly produce must continually lie made, and those who expect to contribute to the future development of agriculture must have a broad fundamental training in its sciences, and in the application of these sciences. Much of the interest and enthusiasm which has contributed to the success of this college is due to those same qualities l os esse:l by Dean Hall, dean of his staff of agriculturists and a source of information and encouragement to the young agricultural aspirants. His success may be credited to the fact that he himself is interested in his subject and in the problems which it holds for the future years and generations. Dean Ball Tw niy-t«v«ii DetefiT THE COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEERING Dean Duller THE Mechanical ge. Every modern convenience of civilization is t'ie I rain child of some engineer. Pc lie world known or very insigniticant. lie lias contributed something to the comfort of mankind. Our own Col'egc of Engineering is developing men who will work mainly in the interest of their lellowmCn Dean I’utler, a very capable and interesting man, leads t' e Arizona Group in its work. 1 te is assisted liv a faculty of professors who are likewise very able in their respective classes of instruction. 'I'he graduates ot this college are proving the quality oi iheir educations by the success they are attaining in the hard old road of life. Dean Muller and his faculty, working with well equipped laboratories and in struments, are able to keep the stand At present, the L’niversity of rizonas favorable with the countrv's most noted aids ot tin i’- teaching on a continual upward trend. College of Mines and Engineering compares very schools. Emphasis on this fact is brought upon us here by the never-ending stream of letters that come to the Dean making requests for graduates of this school.Mmic 'acuU COLLEGE OF MUSIC PGRII M’S tin- loveliest courses in the I’niversitv of rizona are those offered in the College of Music by a start of ten instructors and dean. This college. though comparatively new. being organized at the opening of t’’e l;all term of ): -2? with a student enrollment of about thirty-two and a Faculty membership of two. has increased interest with unusual alacrity during the last few years, and anmtal'y increases in student membership. The college trains voices as well as fingers, and finishes students with trained professional ability to leach music, or in some instances, even to sing as a as a means of future activity when school days are over arc eligible for this college. Ml those who may wish cultural training for their own pleasure and later enjoyment may enroll and receive desired instruction. Today many students register as Music majors and sjk-ikI mos of their c illegc hours in the Hall of Mtuic. M the Itead of the department is the dean. Charles F. Rogers, who ha sue cessfitlly directed this college since it has been organized and who has shown unwavering interest and enthusiasm for it further achievement. vocation. Put not only students desiring music Dean Roans Twcntyniiw D6WPERHAPS the College of Law is the truest college in itself of the entire group of Arizona specialty colleges. 'I'he school already has gained recognition from the merican Association of Law Schools ami is working continually for further recognition, which it will undoubtedly receive in the near future. 'Phis college is one of a special business nature, instructing students in the books of law and fittingly preparing them for the bar examination. Rut the college does not only strive to put facts of practical nature into the heads of the students enrolled in the courses it offers. It takes care of them socially as well, having installed its second national legal fraternity last year, and makes its members feel that they as a whole are fellows well met. lxrth socially and scholastically. A library of law hooks is provided for the interest and use of the aspirant lawyers to which additional volumes are continually being added. Dean Fegtly. dean of the college, whose success can largely Ire attributed to his ability to gain and hold the confidence of liis students as well as their friendship, has under him a faculty of which every member is well known for his legal ability. Dean Feqtle COLLEGE OF LAW I .an- Kacvlly imrijVxhu.it,on Vacuity COLLEGE OF EDUCATION TO I’KEIWRE students for the future training of young minds is the main purpose of the College of Education, with its stalY of five instructors and dean. I hit one goal is not all that this important college strives to maintain as its ideal. Each graduate student should, and does, possess three big values when he finishes his senior year. These arc: a broad, liberal education, a firm education in the subjects which he is planning to teach, and useful professional training in the art of teaching. Education really includes most of the advantages of the other colleges as well as its own. Presides the instruction in teaching received, the Education student has a rather Iilieral field of electives as well as required subjects. The College of Education has been successful in its aim that it has finished good teachers in every line of work. And without doubt much of the success of the students as well as the development and enlargement of the college goes to the head of the stall. Dean U. V. Clarson. lie has proved himself an able leader, and deserves the support of all the colleges. And Ilecause of tl e achievement of Education. it is inevitable that its growth will lie even more rapid in the future than it has in the past. Dean Clarson Thirty-on D6WSCHOOL OF MILITARY SCIENCE Tllli vast year was one of outstanding progress and achievement for »he School of Military Science an 1 Tac tics of the University Reserve Odicers Trai ling Con s. A tw --year 1 asic course in military is required of all men students in the university, while the two-year advanced course leading to a commission m the United States Army Reserve Corps is optional. More than live hundred students were enrolled for the freshman and sophomore courses this year, while ninety-one junior and senior cadets were registered in the advanced classes. Commissions in the Reserve Corps were awarded to thirty-seven graduating senior cadets at the commencement exercises this year. During the past few years the advanced ( aloud 7 alum military courses have enjoyed a steadily increasing popularity. Due to the fact that the Arizona K.O. T. C. unit is one of the very few "All Cavalry" units in the country, the advanced courses in military have offered a far greater incentive for the cadets to continue the study of military science and tactics after the completion of the basic work. The instructional staff of the rizona R. (). T. C. unit, composed of regular army officers, for the past year was: I.ieut. Colonei Howard C. Tatum. D.O.J ., who has directed the school for the past live veal’s: Major Mack Carr, DO I... instructor of the advanced courses; Capt Ross Irvin. D.O.L., instructor of the sophomore dosses and co-ed riding activities; and Capt. Gene R. Mauger. DO.I... instructor of freshman classes and coach of the Polo and Rifle teams. Mlliury t'aculty Yhifly-lwo) tuclenl ! )(lministrahonBoyd Wen ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE difficult task of enforcing every phase of the student body constitution and of efficiently supervising every activity on the campus in which students of the university participate was car l ied to a successful fulfillment during the past year 1 the group of student body officers chosen at a i op' ular election held last spring. One of the greatest works sponsored by this year’s groups of student officers was their earnest efforts to give the Associated Students a new and modern constitution which was offered for approval or rejection at the general elections held in April of this past year. The old instrument of government had become antiquated in several phases and the need for a more thoroughly up-to-date constitution has l een felt for some time. Officers of the Associated Students for the past year were Boyd Allen, president; Virgil Chandler, vice-president; Margaret Hcddcrman, secretary; Hannah Romney, president A. W. S.; James Flynn, traditions chairman: Henry Ilalliday, yell leader, I ienrietta Rcnshaw. George Ridgeway, Bill Bros-trum, and 'Pom Muff, council members.CrotaoUu. Jones. Slonakrr, Ho l ienn.in. Allen. Chandler THE BOARD OF CONTROL THE work of the Board of Control was again marked with success this year. Flaying a very important part in the governing of students' activities, this group has the responsibilities of approving budgets, fixing schedules of student activities and appointing their various managers. This year a new managerial office was created, that of intramural sports, which has become an important phase of our athletic program. The Senior and Junior Managers arc awarded sweaters, as are the managers of the other sjiorts. The work of sponsoring the annual state high school l asketball tournament for the entertainment, in an atmosphere of competition, of the high school athletes of the state was very well managed by this group. Later on, during the first week in May, the Board of Control managed the annual University Week athletic and scholastic contests for the high school students of Arizona in a very successful manner. Virgil Chandler Thirty-five DeseirDr. M. T. Solve PUBLICATIONS BOARD EV'RRV school of any standing has more or less interest in publication activities; and Arizona is esj ecially proud of her accomplishments in journalism. More has l een achieved by the campus publication members this year than any previously. due. no doubt, to the efforts of the members of the Publications Board and the enthusiastic support of the several staff members. The Board 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. 'Phis responsible office was ably filled for this year by Eli Goro-dezky, who is also editor of the campus paper, the Wildcat, which is distributed twice a week by a student staff. The remaining personnel of the Board consisted for this term of the editor of the 1931 Desert. Jack Nelson; the editor of The Arizona Kitty-Kat, Charlton, Key; the general manager of the student body, A. L. Slonaker; the editor o'f the Manuscript, Gertrude Griner first semester and Mary Brown Onstot second semester; and the professor of journalism, Dr. Melvin T. Solve.Hofwjtx, 11 11. Rnk. Frit MANAGERIAL BOARD IN ENTHUSIASTIC support of the Publications Board is the Board of Publications Managers, consisting of the business managers of the several campus journals. These officers handle the difficult task of attending to the business end of their various interests, and it is largely their job to see that the financial status is kept up to par and that transactions with the general public arc adequately and consistently taken care of. In other words, it is their business to keep the publications out of debt The Board is composed of Watson Fritz, business manager of the 1931 Desert; Albert Ilorwitz, who occupies the same position on the Wildcat, the campus bi-weekly; George Ilall, who directs the financial destinies of the Kitty-Kat, the monthly humor magazine; Millard Reese, manager of the Manuscript, the literary quarterly, for the first semester, and Tom Me Evil Icy, who occupied the same position for the second semester; and Cliarles Quar-clli, student manager of publications. Thlrty» v»ii D6WHannah Romney ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS ONF, of the school features which has proved most beneficial and interesting to the co-eds of the campus is the Women’s Associated Students organization, which automatically includes every girl in the University. Several big events socially are sponsored by the girls, the most important of which are the annual tea. which comes early in the fall, the picnic which shortly follows the tea. and the co-ed prom, which comes in the spring and is a dance attended only by members of the club dressed in costume. The aims of the Association, to regulate the student life which docs not fall under the jurisdiction of the faculty or the hoard of control, to further in all ways possible the spirit of unity among the women students of the University, to their sense of responsibility to each other, and to be a medium by means of which the standards of the University may be made and kept high, are taken care of by measures taken by the girls alone. The officers, the girls who shouldered the greatest responsibilities during the year 1930-31, were Hannah Romney, president; Margaret Hedderman, vice-president ; Olga Butler, secretary; and Margarita Castaneda, treasurer. Ca«Un«rin, llutlor, Hc |il«riti.iii Thirty-eightBro trtim, Kell}-. Mullen ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE TI1E diversified types of assemblies presented this year were planned to meet the interests of students and faculty members alike. Interesting accounts of travel were the theme for some of the assemblies, while skits and popular music represented some of the other entertainment presented. Unusual features, such as the Christmas gift assembly and the competitive sorority skits, were introduced. Since there were no follies this year, assemblies have had to take their place, and have therefore been more interesting and popular than ever. The assembly committee was composed of Ike Tracey, chairman; Bill Brostrom, Walker Mullen, and Elizabeth Donahue, who have proven to lx very efficient in their work, and unusually capable in finding talent among the students. Ike Tracey TJiirty.nln« D6WTHE TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Jnines Flxnn T! IE committee for tin enforcement of traditions was organized under a different policy this year. Heretofore it has consisted of several active members of the student body who were very capable in wielding a paddle. This year, however, the group has been made up of representatives from every fraternity and hall on the campus, the work of each member being to oversee the correct observance of traditions among the freshmen with whom he is associated. James Flynn, the chairman of the Traditions Committee, has worked very hard this year in order to keep up the spirit of the Alma Mater, and thoroughly proved his ability as a leader by the efficient manner in which the committee was organized. Members of the Traditions Committee for the past year and the organizations which they represented are: Monroe Vrceland. Beta Chi; Adolph Solomon, Zeta Beta Tau; Jack DeVos, Hu Delta Theta: Bill Norton, Arizona Hall; Guy Murphy, lieta Kappa; Bruce Knapp, Sigma Chi; Charles Harris. Omicron Phi Omicron; Ted Woods, Delta Sigma Kamlxla; Virgil Chandler, Sigma Nu; Bill Brostrum, Cochise Hall; Robert Yount, Phi Gamma Delta: Maurice Kelly, Kappa Sigma; and Bill Oswald. Alpha Tau Omega. Wimberly Baker, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Kenneth Anderson, Delta Chi, both of whom were appointed to the committee a year ago, did not return to school last fall. Itarria, YrerUnd, 0»w l«J, Knapp. Hrvstium Solomon, Muiphy, Chandler. Yount, Wuoda FortyHolt. BmnjM, D'Arcy, Kell;', Tioat, Donahuo ASSOCIATED STUDENT SECRETARIES THE Associated Student Secretaries, a new group of student officials appointed to cope with the numerous duties arising from the innovation of separate offices for the student body organization, were selected by the executive committee of the student lwdy government. coni|M)sed of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the Associated Students. A large group of feminine aspirants for campus fame applied for these responsible positions, and the six chosen were selected on the basis of secretarial qualifications. The task of keeping the offices oi the Student Government informed of all phases of every activity on the campus fell to the lot of the six secretaries of the offices, which is. we might mention very insinuatingly, no mean job. The group of co eds chosen to attend to the sieno-graphical duties of the student government offices and to assist the president and other officers of the student government in fulfilling their respective duties were Agnes Holt. Barbara Barnard, Frances D’Arcy, Dorothy Kelly, Eleanor Treat, and Elizabeth Donahue. I Forty-M Robert Vomit Chairman Yount has been assisted in Elizabeth Donahue, and Charles Triholet of a very successful year. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE THIS body handles all the arrangements for the many student social alTairs which take place during the school year. The first big event on the program was Prexy’s Mixer, which took place on the first Saturday of the school year. The arrangements for this dance and for the student body dance which was held in the gymnasium in November were in charge of Russell Spicer, who was chairman of the committee for the first semester. Robert Yount, who took the chairmanship over at the end of the first half, has staged two very successful dances. One of these was held in the gymnasium at the end of the state high school basketball tournament and was in honor of the visiting prep school students. The second dance was held at the Arizona Inn on Saturday, March 26, and was one of the l cst student body dances of the year. Another feature of this committee’s work is the bimonthly social hours which have been held at the Blue Moon dance hall this semester. They have been very well attended, esj ecially by the male portion of the student body, the performance of his duties by Margaret Hedderman, . They are to lve congratulated uj on the termination Yount, Ilcdderraan, TriboM, Oonalme Forty-twoWaiiKn. Killer, Oruii.z. dlooakcr Manifold, Canton, n«rt. GrrxietU ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE purpose of the Alumni Association is to foster a friendly spirit between the Alumni and the school and to encourage them to keep up connections formed in colleges and to lend a hand, whenever possible, to the building up of the school. Meml ership consists of both graduates and former students, and of associate members of those students who are credited with twenty or more units of collegiate work, earned in residence. Besides the usual officers of the association, a few new ones were added last year, which are two members of the Athletic Board of Control, an Alumni secretary, and Regional Directors, who are appointed by the Executive Committee. The duty of the Regional Directors is to develop local interest in respect to the undertakings of the University and the policies of the Alumni Association. In order to further this purpose, a monthly pamphlet is published by the University for the Arizona Alumni Association which contains general information and interesting articles concerning the alumni of the university. The officers of the Association for this year were: President, Jane Rider, ’ll; vice-president. John Hobbs, ’23; secretary, A. L. Slonakcr, ’21; executive committee. C. A. Carson. ’21 : Sam Mansfield, ’98; James Walden. ’23; and Doris Oesting, '23; the advisory board. Helen Mahoney. '24; A. J. Connor. 24; Raymond Jacobus. ‘18; Albert Crawford, ’18 V. W. Pickrcll. ’20; J. T. Gentry, ’23; George Hill. ’24; T. P. Richards, ’25; Bertha Renaud Koch. ’21 ; and Emory Johnson. '30. A. Louis Slonakcr Korty-th-iM? D€ teftT Classeseniors (Sutler, Tlmrielt, llovl, Norton CLASS OF 1931 Concluding its long list of notable deeds for Arizona this year under the capable leadership of Karl Butler, president, the Class of 1931 has. through four full years of constant effort and successful enterprise, brought its eventful college career to a glamorous climax. The social functions sponsored by this class during its stay at Arizona were all climaxed by the Senior Formal, held this year at the Ari zona Inn and supervised by the class officers. Other leaders chosen by the graduates to head the activities of the class during its final year on the campus were Karl Bennett, vice-president; Ruth Hoyt, secretary; and William Norton, treasurer. 'Hie Senior Korn ml nt the Arizona Inn Forty-slvMORTAR BOARD MORTAR BOARD, senior honorary society for women, was founded on February Jo, 1018, at Syracuse, Xcw York. The membership is restricted to a selected group 01 senior women based on scholarship, leadership, and service. At the present time there are forty-five active chapters. The chapter at the University of Arizona was granted in 1926. BOBCATS BOBCATS is an honorary organization for senior men and is a local club. It was founded in 1922, the chief purpose being to cooperate with students and school authorities in University activities. Members are elected at the end of their junior year on the basis of leadership and school spirit which they have shown while on the campus. Bennett. Miller. Flynn. Chandler. . oder on Forty-«cvcn D6W$ m om LUCY E. AKIN, Glendale Physical Education X. S. T.; Maricopa Hail IT -Merit : W. A. A. Prod (lent 4; V. A. A. Recording Secretary 3; (Jirln "A" Club; Raiketball Sjrort Leader 2; V. K. M. Club. JOHN G. ANDERSON. Tucson History Delta Chi; Scabbard aryl Illa.le; 1 1.1 Alpha Delta; Ride Team I. 2. 3. 4: Cap tain Rifle Team .3. 4. BETTY BURRELL ATKINSON. Riverside. Calif. English Delta Camma; Wranglers; V. V. C. A. WILLIAM C. AVERY, Prescott Business Administration I'hl Kappa Phi; Scholastic lloivor 1..3, 4; Kitty Kat 4. FRANK O. BACON, El Paso Mining Engineering Delta Chi; Theta Tau: Class Treasurer 3; Chain Cany; President Miners I. JAMES S. BAKER. El Paso Mining Engineering Delta SiRma Lambda; A. A. K. 2; Wild eat 2. BOYD ALLEN, Tucson Economics Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Dladc. Captain; Varrltv Tr ich Manager: Senior Follies. Student Director 3: Student Council; Senior Clast I“reaident; StrMent Body l re»tilent; University Players. PORTIA M. ANDREAS. El Paso Biology Kappa Kappa Camma, MARTHA LOUISE AUSTIN. Chandler English Transferred, U. O. L. A.; University Player 3. 4. Senior Pollies 3: Wild-cat 4. LEWIS A. BACKSTROM. Marathon, La. History Transferred, Dca Moines University; Omega Tau Pal. FRED JAMES BAKER. Clifton Biology SIIIELA BAKER, Tucson Spanish Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Pi Lambda Theta Secretary 4; Phi Happy Phi; Soho lastio Honors 2. 3; 1'an-Hcllenic 2. 3. President 3; Collegiate Club Scholarship; Varsity Villagers I. 2; Y. W. O. A. Forty-eightK mens $ HOWARD T. BARKLEY. Tucson. Biology Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EARL ROBERT BENNETT. J.« s Angeles. Calif. Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta; TlieU Tim; Tan Beta I’i; Chain (Sang; Botx'.ils; Election Board 4; Class President I; Football I, 2. 3. «. Represent live Senior 4. BRIT WEBB BISHOP, Portland, Ore. J.OZif Transferred. University of Texas 3; Beta Them Pi; Alpha Kappa Pxl; Phi Delta Phi 3. I; President 4; Inter Fraternity Law Club 3. Wtl.UAM J. BOWERS. Mesa Milting Engineering VICTOR D. BRANNON. Phoenix History Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Kappa; Phi Kappa Pbl; Presilient Internaltonal Rela-lions Clnli 4. WELDON T. BRINTON. Flagstaff Electrical Engineering Tlietn Tau; Recording Secretary T.iu Beta Pi 4; A. I. K. K.. Chairman 4; Vice President A. A. K. 4. JOSEPHINE BARNES. St. Paul, Minn. Business Adntinistralion Kappa K.ijpa Comma; Alpha Epsilon: Cle Club 3; Desert 3. 4. C. Til EOS BERNARD, Tombstone J.OXO I’lil Alpha Delta. HELEN E. BLOOM. Cottonwood Spanish Transferred. Northern Artxonn State Teachers' Colleite; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Della Pi 4; Heard Scholarship 4; Oratorio I; Junior Class llonnra; V. V. C- A. EDNA L. BOYD. Tucson Home Economics Transferred. Weal moorland College. San Antonio. Texas. 3; Cainnia Phi Bela; Kappa Omieron Phi 4; Varsity Villagers; Home Economics Club. E. ARTHUR BRIGHT. Los Angeles, Calif. Physical Education WILLIAM W. BROSTROM. I dwell Business Administration Kappa Signin'. Traditions Committee; Aarcnibly Committee; Student Council. Forty-ninet KmoftS MARGARET L BROWNLEE. Tucson ling Iis h Transferred {rum Muiiiiimitb College, lllinoi . 2; 1 1 Beta I'M; V. VV. C. A. LLOYD R. BURCII, Tucson Min ing Engineering Phi Kappa Phi. KARL LX BUTLER. Mesa Horticulture Sigma Chi; Alpha .eta; Kappa Kappa P i: Chain Gan ; A gic Club 1. 2. 3, t ; Hand 1. 2; Orchestra 1. 2; Claaa Pretd dent 4. DAVID M. CAMERON. El Paso Zoology Transferred from University of Texan; Alpha Tau Omega; Cross Country Kim; l!cc Club; Oratorio. PARLEY P. CAR DON. Mesa Agronomy Alplu Zeta, Vice-President I; Phi Vlu Alpha. Vice-President 1; Chain dans; Traditions Committee; Class President 1. 2; dec Clilb. President 2. Manner 3; Oratorio. Vice-President 2, 3; A ss I e Club. JOSEPH E. CARPENTER. Morcnci Chemistry Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda t'pdlon: Phi Kappa Phi. Fifty JESSIE BRYCE. Pima It us in css A dm iuist ration GUY .VI. BURKHART. Globe Business Administration ANYTA IRENE BUZ AN. Tucson Education Alpha Chi Omega; Varsity Villager : Orfhesis; Uancc Drama; W. A. A.; V. SV. C. A. JOSE LUIS CAMPANA. Argentina fitting Engineering MARGARET CARNIGHAN. Ajo Spanish Sicilia delta Pi. Treasurer 4: Clee Club; Oratorio. STANTON MARTIN CARR. Grand Canyon Erench 1 delta Chi; Senior Follies 3: Shan..m Player 1. 2.$ f r iom ARCHIBALD H. CASH ION. Clifton English Bela Ku|4 ii; I'M l)oltii I’hl; Phi Kappa 1‘tii; DelMte 2. 3; l.’xiemporaiioo'i. SpeaMns 3; Kitty hat I. 2. 3. LOUIS R. CAY WOOD, Warren Easiness id minis! ration BERENICE CHADWICK. Tombstone Education Transferred. Arinina State Teacher ’ College t. NANCY CHASE. Lordslnirg, N. M. English I’hl Omr.’j Pi; TreaMirer, Pan-Hellenic 4; V. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; dirl ’ "A" Club. STANLEY W ILFORD C ISSN A. Sigourney, Iowa English Bet Kappa; Oratory. LAURA CLARK. Duncan Education MARGARITA CASTANEDA. Guadalajara, Mexico Spanish Alpha Phi; Pi Lamlnl.i Theta; Sigma Delta Pi; Mortar Houni; Treasurer. A. W. S.; K. S. T.; Orche is. MAMIE CELLA. Tucson Archaeology VIRGIL W. CHANDLER. Casa Grande Siirmu Xu; Phi Alpha Delta; llohcats; President Inter-Fraternity Council; Prc« i-lent Daw Student Body: Vice-Preaident Student Hotly; Traditions Committee; Representative Senior. ALFA CHRISTIANSON. Tucson Spanish Tramt'errcd, Wiaconaln 2; Sigma Dell Pi. MARK CLARDY, Sacaton Mining Engineering Omlcron Phi Omieron; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; A. A. R. A. I. M. K. GEORGENE CLAY BERG. T ucson Psychology V. W. C. A.; Vanity Villager . Fifty-one$ : hi Oft. 5 WINNIE BELLE COCHRAN. T ucson Spanish Alpha Chi Omega; Wildcat 3. 3. MACK AY COLEMAN. I.a Tour, Mo. Civil Engineering RUTH ANASTASIA COLES. Phoenix History Transferred. Phoenix Junior College; Kappa Alpha Thrlii; University Players; Tennis Champion 3. 4. LUCILLE COLLINS. Coolidj-c English Delta Zctn; Chi Delta Phi; Pan.Hellenic Council I; Varsity Villagers; Art Club; Wildcat. FRANK E. CONAWAY. Memphis, Tcmi. Mining Engineering Transferred. Mississippi A. M., 4: Pi Kappa Alpha. JOHN W. COWIN. Tucson Mining Engineering Delta Sigma Cambria; A. A. K. CHESTER M. CO WEN. Chickaslut. Okla. Civil Engineering Delta Siumii t.umhriai A. $. C. K.; A. A. K. RUTH COW IN. Tucson Education Alpha Chi Omega; Treasurer W. A. A.; Pan Hellenic Council; Varsity Villagers; Y. V. C. A.: Orehcfia; Ctrl - "A" Club; Desert; Wildcat. ELIZABETH A. CRONIN. T tteson English Transferred. Milwaukee Normal Srliool; Newman Club. EVELYN CROP. Tucson English Delta Kelii. JAMES W. CROTTY. Tucson Economics Captain. It. 0. T. C. VIRGINIA CULBERTSON. T ucson English Pi Item Phi; Chi Della Pill: Mortal Hoard; W. A. A.; President. Wrung tern; Kitty-Hat. FRANCES E. CUNNINGHAM. Pcarcc Spanish PRICE W. CURD. Tucson Dairy Husbandry fifty-two$ f iaiom ELTON DA1L» Tucson Cii il Engineering 1«u Bet PI; Theta Tnu; Phi Kjpik Phi. RUTH LENORE DAVIS. Toledo, Ohio Economies Truiuferre.1. Ohio Wealeyan I’nlver- ity. JACK ER VNCIS DeVOS. Miami Husiness Adntinist ration WALDO DICUS, Jerome Economics Sigma Chi; IUil euls; VIocPrcaMemt, Inter-Fraternity Council; Preaidcnt, “A Club: Foothill 1. 2. 3. 4, (.'ocamain 4; RavVetboll 2, 3. 4, Co-caplim 4; Claax Treasurer 3. WILLIAM MONTE DRITT. Mexico City Economics Tniitlcrrdl Nf« Mexico Military ln«li tulc 3; Sigma Alpha Kp«ilon; Polo T« »lti 3, 4, ca|4ain 4. RICH ARD DULL La Grange, 111. Mathematics TranaferreH. linivereity of Sew Mexico 3: Alpha Delta Phi. JOSEPH LEE DUN (GAN. Emmett, Mich. Law Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Della; Newman Club. RODGKR DAVIS, Tombstone Economics Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Kama Phi; Alpha Kappa P«i; Scholastic flonor 1. 2. JAMES K. DAY, Cul a. III. Late Sicniu Alpha Kpatlon; Senior Fot-lien 1. 2. 3. A. FORD DICKERSON. Decatur, 111. History E. KEITH DOUGLAS, Tucson Horticulture MARION S. DUDLEY. Morcnci Home Economics Chi Omega; Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Omicnin Phi; Arl Club; W. A. A. I. 2. 3. 4; Girl ' "A" Club 3, 4; Archery Sport la.-j.ler 2. 3; Orcheai ; Senior Pol lie 2. 3. HELEN DUNBAR. Yuma Spanish Delta Gamma. JAMES ELLIOT DUNSEATII. Tucson Law Sigma Xu: Phi Delta Phi; Football. Fifty-three$ -e moM HENRIETTA ELVEY, Doujlat History Alpha Phi. JNCOB ERICKSON, Bisl.ee Civil Engineering Omtoron Phi Omleron; Them Tuu. TreiUurer 3; Tan Bela Pi; A. S. C. K.; A. A. E. THOMAS A. EVANS. Sonibrcretc, Mexico Metallurgy Phi Camilla Delia. PAULINE M. FARISS, Tucson II u si ness A dm in ist ration Delta Zeta; Alpha Epullon, Vice Preni dent 4; Vanity Villagers; V. A. A.; Ctrl ' "A" Club. DORRIS E. FERGUSON. 1 lolbrook English 'frotwferrcil from Northern Arinr. i State Tear I.era' College. FRANKLIN V. KISH. Tucson Civil Engineering A. S. C. K.1 A. A. K; Klfle Team 2. 3. 4. JAMES FLYNN, Cottonwood History Sigma Alpha Kjniton; Scabbard and I)lade; Kobcut : Chain Gantt; Cl ITe i-dent 3; Tradition Committee S. Chair-man 4. MARGAKETHE ERDAIII.. Tucson English Vanity Villuver . FRANK H. EVANS, Sonibrcretc, Mexico Mining Engineering Phi Gamma Delta. GILLMOR FA I LOR, Tucson Law Delta Chi; I'hl Alpha Delta; Trearurer L»n Student Body 3. Vice-President 4. CATHERINE FAVOUR. Prescott Business A din inis trot ion Transferred from Simmon College. Boston 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma: llnlver-ally Player . Prctidcnt 4; De «rt Kid-era 3. 4. MARGARET M. F1NNERTY. Tucson B usiness A dm in is I rat ion JANE FISH BACK, Tucson Spanish ELBERT OSBORNE FOSTER. Tucson Chemistry Phi Mu A!)ha: Glee Club I. 2. 3t Oratorio 1. 2. 3. 4; Ride Team 2. 3. e’ldy-foucS -e moft 5 WILLIAM II. FOWLER. Tombstone Mining Engineering Dell Sik-ma Lambda; Kappa Kappa Pbl; Hand t, 2. 4; Wildcat 4. A. A. K.; Miners’ Society; Desert. DONN MARCOS FREASIKR. Phoenix Spanish Transferred from Phoeniv Junior Cot-lege; Beta Kappa. KATHERINE M. l-REKMAN. Pasadena, Calif. Archeology Alpha Chi Omega. GEXEVIKVE GARDNHR. Miami English Gamma Phi Bclu; A. V. S. Connell; Kitty-Kat 1. ; Wildcat 8; University Player l, 2. 3; Y. W.O.iA. Secretary 2, 3. R. KLDINE GIIARST, Riverton. Neb. History Pi Lambda Theta; IntCrnatilWal Relation Club, Secretary 3. WILLIAM GREER. Phoenix Civil Engineering ITii Delta Theta; Swimming Teem 1, 2. 3. Captain 3. HEINZ HAFFNER. El Past. Biology Pi Ha pi a Alpha; Inlor-Krutcmilv Council. ANTON W. FRAPS, Tucson Electrical Engineering Delta Chi: Tan Ucta Pi: A. A. E.: A. t. E. K.. Vice-President 4; Class Honors 2, 3; Pbl Kappa Phi. MARJORIE FREBERG. Hurley, N. M. English Chi Otuega; Wrangler ; Poll lor 2. 3; Olee Club 1. 2; Oratorio 1. 2; W. C. A. MARIA LUISA GABALDON. Salford Spanish OixheoU; Dance Drama. 1.F.E GARRETT. Tttcsoti Law Phi Alpha Delta. PAUL FRED GLKNDENNIXG. Glendale Civil Engineering GERTRUDE GREINER. Tucson English Chi Omega; 1 1 Lambda Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; Cla Honor 1. 2: Editor Manuscript 3. 4; Pre 8 Club 2. 3. 4; P. S. T.; Mortar Board; Wildcat 1. 2. 3; Desert 1. 2. 3; Debate Team 1; Wran-tilers; Representative Senior. GEORGE A. HALL. Newcastle, ln 1. Psychology Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Epsilon: ”30" Club: Chain Can ; Wildcat 1. 2; Hu ; ne» Manager Kitty-Hat 4. Plfty-flve$ -6 I'M Oft $ WILLIAM HARGIS. Dinbec Physical Education Kappa Sicilia; Football 2. 3. 4. Co-captain I: 15a-AclbaM 2, 3; “A" Club. S. II. HARRIS, Chicago, HI. Art HELEN HAWKINS, Phoenix History l-R XK HENDERSON. Inspiration Electrical Engineering Slcmu Alpha Kptilon; I’ Delta Tau; Theta Tau: Scabbard and Blade; Chain Gang; A. a. E.; Student Election Chair mail 3: A. I. K. K.; Ola Treasurer 3. CLARE HEPWORTH, Phoenix Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta: Tennis 3. 4. CECIL E. HOFFMAN. Tucson H istory ROBERT L. HOUSTON. Tucson Civil Engineering Theta Tau: A. A. K,; A. S. C. K. CHARLES VICTOR HARRIS. Hisbcc Engineering (•micron Pill Omlcron; Tim llrt Pi; A. A. K.; A, I. M. Miners Society. JOHN F. HART, Miami iio logy lieu Kappa; Phi l-jmtid Ersilon; Class Honors 1. 2. 3. MARGARET HKDDERMAN. Tucson Physical Education Delta Gamins; K. S. T.; Vicf-I’reei-dent. A. W. S.; St in lent Holy Secretary: Glass Secretary 3; Social 1,1 fe Committee. THOMAS D. HENDERSON. Manila. P. I. Min ing Engineer ing Della Sigma T.»nib.t»; A. A.R.; A. I. M. li.: Officer. It. O. T. C. CHARLES J. HITCH. BooneviHe. Mo. Economies Transferred. Kemper Military School 3; Delta Chi; Pi Della Kpsllon; Alpha Kappa l i(i; Phi Kapp. Ilii; • 30" Club: Wtlieot: Class Honors 3. MATT H. HOI.TZEN. Smithtom. Mo. History Transferred, Cnlwnlijr ot Missouri. ISABELLE HO WATT. Rav Spanish Fifty-sixJAMES HOWSARE. Tucson Lazo Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; I’ht Mu Alpha; SealiUanl and Blade; President Inter-Fraternity Council; Vtcc-Prcaldeni I.aw Student Body; Baud i, 3; Olre Cluli. VIRGINIA HOYT, Long Reach. Calif. Spanish Kappa Kappa Camilla: Cirl ' "A" Club; Wildcat 2; Klttyh.it 3; Cirl ' KIHc team 1. 2. DOROTHY HUFFMAN. Tcmpc Home lieonomics Tranafcrwd. I'rnvcrsltv of Colorado; Delta Delta IMU. HUBERT S. HUNTER. Phoenix Ch it Engineering A. A. F..; A. S. c. E. FRANCES JOSEPHINE |ACK, Glendale Home Economics Kappa Onilcrmi PM; V. W. C. A. FERN MARJORIE JOHNSON. Rillito Biology HELEN JOHNSON. Nogales English Phi Omega Pi; CltlV "A" Club. $ -e iaiom + RUTH HOYT. Inspiration History ■ •amnia Phi Bela; Pi Lambda Theta; Kitty.Kat; Wildcat; Secretary Senior Clnaa; W. A. A.; . W. C. A. HUGH HUDSON. Tcmpc Animal Husbandry Transferred, Teni|c State Teachers' College; Sigma Alpha h‘p iton; U.mIxi!!. MARJORIE HUGHES. Tucson English (iaimiui Pin Bela. LEWIS A. HURST. Phoenix Mining Engineering Delta Sigma I.ambda; Concert Band; A. A. K., Secretary 3. FRANCIS E. JENNF.Y. Marblehead, Mass. Lena l-hi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Belt : Phi Kappa Phi: Newman Club. President 2; Scabbard and Blade; Trramrer Law Student Holy 3; President Law Student I tody 4. FREDERICK F.. JOHNSON. Sirokane, Wash. iVfiniNg Engineering Delta Sigma I.ambda: Wildcat: A. A. K.; Vice-President Miner ' Society ALICE JONES. Brawley. Calif. Economics Transferred, I'ntvcrxity of California: Alpha Kpmton; l)c» r« Queen 4. Klllypwnh s f mo ft 5 ALFRED LEVY, Douglas Economics Ect Beta Tau: Pi Delta Epsilon; Chain nn; Kusincss Manager. Dcaett; Manager Football. AI LEE X MAIDEN’, Douglas Biology Delta Gamma; Pi hamtida Tlieta. President 4. VANCE H. MARCH RANKS. Fort Huachuca Biology M. AGNES MAT1IJKSKN. T ucson Physical Education Vlw President Varsity Villager 4, President P.E.M Club 4; President Girls' “A" Club I: Basketball Sport leader 3. I: W. A. A.; Desert Itiders; Horae Show. REX L. Mo BRIDE. Glol Mining Engineering Delta Chi: Them T u; Wildcat. veronica McDonald. Inspiration English Carnnta Phi Beta; (Mum Secretary 3: K. S. T.; Captain Swimming 2: Dc«crt I: Wildcat. alice McLaughlin. Chicago, I!!. Biology THOMAS L. LONG. Wichita. Kan. Mining Engineering Kappa Sigma; University Pla er . OTTO K. MANGL'M. Thatcher : lectrical li ng ineering Beta Chi; Tun Hem Pi; Them Tau: A. A. E.; A. I. K. K. ROBERT MARQUIS. Winona Lake, Ind. M in ing Eng ittecn'ng Sigma Nil. LAVENDA MATT ICE, Pima Physical Education EDWARD McCORMlCK. Tucson Business Administration Delta Sigmn l.ambda; AIplu Kappa Pal; Thi Kappa Phi; Scholastic Honor 1. 2. 3; Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Cup. GRANT McGREGOR. I«os Angeles. Calif. Busi ness Ad mi n islra Eon Phi Gamma Delta; Wildcat i: Senior Follies 2. NOLAN L- McLEAN. Tucson Law Phi Alpha Delta; Debate: Kxtciupora-nootw Speak Inst. Fifty-eight$ -e 1 ofi s MAURICE J. KELLY, Bislwc lusiness shlministration Kappa Sigma; Baseball 2. 3; “A" Club. CIIARLTOX R. KEY, Maysvillc, Ky. English Pi Delta Kp»ll in, President; Hammer and Coffin. I’resident; Coffee Club. Pies Went; Ktttr-Kut. Editor; Manuscript. Hoard o4 Editor . STANLEY W. KIMBLE. Tucson I.a ;t Sigma Alpha Kjisllon; Phi Alpha Delta; Glee Club 1. M ARGARET KOONS. Tucson English Pi Met Phi; K. T., President 3; A. W. S.. Secretary 3; V. A. A. 1. 2. 3; Divert 2; Student Council 3. ROBERT F. KRAUSE. Rocky River. Ohio. islory Phi Delta Theta. TED KRUGER. Bisl.cc Economics Zeta Beta Tan. HOWARD LEHMAN, Springfield, III. Law DeUa"chVrfd- Un,r,r it,r ot ••••"OU; K THLEF.N KENDRICK. T ucson Sf'anish Chi Omega; Sigma Delta PI; Pi l.amb-da Theta; V. V. C. A.; Orchesis; Varaity Villager ; "Midsummer Sight's Dream"; ••Romeo and Juliet"; Dance Drama. W. A. A.; Pan Hellenic Council. DALLAS E. KILCREASE. Casa Grande M usic Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Oratorio 1. 2. 3. t; Opera 1. SIMON KINSMAN. Clolie Chemistry Della Chi; Phi Delta Ka|pa; Phi Lambda lp»ilon; Chain Gang; Scholastic Honors 2. NICHOLAS G. KORNEEFF. Tucson Civil Engineering A. A.B.: A. S. C. R- STUART F. KRENTZ. Douglas Chemistry Sigma Alpha Kp.-dlon; Sophomore Vice-President 2; Junior President 3; Chain Gang 3: Traditions Chairman 3; Traditions Committee 3. I; Bolx-at 1. LEO L. LAINE, Lowell Civil Engineering Theta Tau; Tan Beta Pi; A. S. C. K,. Secretary 3. l rr»id Mit I; A. A. K.. Scribe 4. MADGE H. LESI1ER, Tucson French ltd Kappa Phi. Eitcynine$ ■ r ioft 5 ELIZABETH M UNGER. Phoenix Archaeology Transferred. Phoenix Junior College 3; Kappa Alpha Theta. ARTHUR MY ATT WAY. Los Angeles English Transferred. lo«.i Slate Teacher ' College: Xanho Fraternity; Stray Greek Society; University Pluyera; Senior Kollle 3; Kitty Km. BEULAH V. NELSON. Buena Hark, Calif. Education Transferred. University of California at Lo Angeles; l hi Omega Pi. FRED C. NOON, Tucson Economics lteta Chi; I'hi Mu Alpha; Kapi-a Kappa P l; Concert Hand. FRANK H. PARKER, Glol Entomology lteta Kappa; Alpha eta; Aggie Club- GEORGE W. PETERS. Yuma .1 f in ing li ng ineerin g Theta Tan; A. A. E.; Sigma 1 1: Miner Society. OLIVER C. PINSON, Globe liusiness Administration Sigma Alpha Kpailoci. C'eUY H. MURPHY. Casa Grande Horticulture lteta Kappa; Alpha eta; Scab bird ar l Hlaiie; Aggie Club; Trail it km Commit, tcc I; Honor Kreahnwn Military I: Honor Sophomore Military 3; Cadet Colonel IC.tt.T.C. t. H. A. M YI.ANDER. Tucson Mechanical Engineering Tati B ta PI. MYRON J. NELSON. Tucson Civil Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; A. A. K.; A. S. C. K.; Chain Gang; “A" Club; Basketball i. 3, 4. captain 4 KATHLEEN O DONNELL. Tucson English W. A.A.; Oratorio I. 2. 3. I; Glee Club President (| Debate ; Newman Club: Wildcat 1. 2. S. 4; Desert 2. AUBREY PENNINGTON. Tucson Physics RUTH J. PIPER. Sullivan. Ilf. French Transferred, UnWenrity ol Illinois; Pi llein Plii; "Fashion.'' DOROTHEA PLATH. Phoenix Physical Education Kap|a Alpha Theta: I . K, M. Club: Girls' ''A" Club; Senior Follies 2: I)e» ert 1. 2. Sixty$ f r i om + HERSCHEL II. McMULLEN, Prescott Civil Engineering Theta Tan: President Kappa Kappa Pal 3; Vice-Proaldrnt Cochise H ll 4; A. A.F..; A. S. C. K.: Concert liar .I President 4. DKKMONT WILSON MELICK. Williams Biology Ku|pu Kiuinu; Tcnni Mil miser. EDWIN D. MERWIN. Long Reach. Calif. Romance Languages Omferon Phi Omleron; Senior Pollle 1. JOHN ARTHUR MIDDLETON. Rig Spring, Texas Mining Engineering Phi Camilla Delta; Seabbard ami Blade; A.A. ; "A” Club; Poothall 1. 2. 3. I: Senior Pollies 2. 3. HARRIET II. MILLER. Los Angeles, Calif. English MARION U MOORE. Jerome English Chi On»(«{ ; l i Lambda Tilda: Mortar Hoard; P. S. T.; A. V. S, Cvuin.il; .liinior College Debate 2; W. A. A.; Tennis Sport trailer 3. I: Wildest 2. 3; Desert 3; Girls’ “A" Club. TOM MUFF. Glendale. Calif. Geology Kappa Sunns; Junior Cour.eil. LOUIS CLARK McVAV. Phoenix Biology Phi Delta Theta; Seahlktrri and lllinle. TILLIE C. MENDELOWITZ. Phoenix Spanish LINDA MICHAELSON. Globe Philosophy Masonic Girl ’ Club; W. A. A.i Oratorio 3; Art Club 2; Horse Show 3. I. BRADFORD W. MILLER. Phoenix Physical Education Keppu Sigma; bobcats; Inter Fraternity Council; "A" Club; Hatebufl 2. 8. 4. Captain 3. CAROMNE M( NTAGUE. Pasadena. Calif. Philosophy Transferred. 1‘asndetu Junior Collect; Kappa Alpha Them; Chi Delta Phi: w. A. A.; Senior Follies 8. VIRGINIA I) MORTON. Tucnmcari, N. M. History Transferred. Cornell College. CLINTON J. MUM BY. Toledo. Ohio English Transferred. University of Tote lo: I’ht Delta Kappa. Slxtv-onet $ f moM WALTER H. rOLLOCK. Tucson Engineering Bern Chi HOW RD A. PR A EGER. Oshkosh, Wis. History Iti-ta Chi: Pi Della Kpsllon; President Hummer and Coffin 3; ‘3i '‘ Club: Ten ni» Manager 3; Wildcat I. 2; I team 2. 3: Manuscript 3. «; Kitty-Hut 2. 3; Ed I tor 3; Publications Board 3. ELIZABETH REDEWILL. Phoenix Art Alpha Phi. NANCY D. RIIUART. Phoenix Home Economics Transferred. SI Mao' College. South I In id. Indiana. 2; Gamma Phi Beta: Pan-Hellenic Council 2. 3; W. A. A.; Senior Pollies 2; V. V. C- A.; Kitlj-Kat 2. ELEANOR I). RIDDLE. Ravenna. Ohio Economics Pi Beta I’ll!; Alpha Up i Ion; Kitty-Hat 2. 3. «; Desert 2. MILTON O. RIEPE. Tucson English Tians(rrrr l. University of Iowa; Alpha Sigma Phi; Dctiatc. HERBERT P. RINGER. 1.05 Angeles Civil Engineering Transferred. Uniwrsity of Southern California; A. A. fc.; A. s. c. K. MARY K. POPE. Tucson History Transferred. University of Illinois 4; Sigma Kappa. CHARLES QUARELLI, Wink I cman ft ti sin ess A dm i nist ration I’i Delta Kpsilon; 30 Club; Hammer mid Coffin; Kitty-Kat 1, i, :t. t; General Manager of l’ublieatioot -4. LOUISE MAE REED. Tucson History Vanity Villagers; Masonic Girls Club; Girls “A Club: W. A. A.; V. W. C. A. THELMA M. RICHARDS. Jerome History GEORGE RIDGEWAY, SalTord Physical Education Phi Gamma Delta; “A ' Club: Junior Councilman; Senior Councilman: Basket-hull 1. 2. 3. i. FRANK J. RIETZ, Morenci Electrical Engineering Tat. Bela Pi; A. I. K. E.; A. A. K.: PM Kappa Phi; Scholastic Honor I. 2. 3; Concert Band I. 2; Senior Pollies I. BEN D. ROBERTS. El Paso Civil Engineering Transferred, Tea Selmol of Mine 3; Pi Kap;u Alpha. Sixty-two5 -e moft 5 + EDITH M. ROBERTS. Youngstown, Ohio Ed neat ion RONALD V. ROBINSON. Chandler Business I dm in islt'a tion Beta Chi; Alpha K»[pj P i; Concert Band 1. ■HANNAH ROMNEY, Duncan Home Economies Transferred. Gila College; Kap|« Oml cron 1'tii. Vice-President 4; Home Kco mimic Club. President I; President of A. W. S. 4; Mortar Board. 1’reaident I. JOHN C. RULISON. Lansing, Mich. Geology Beta chi. KENNETH SACAR, Hollywood, Calif. Psychology CATHERINE SCHILLING. Kay Spanish N’cwman Club; SpanUh Club; Wildcat; V. W. C. A. BENJAMIN S. SHANTZ. Tucson Iaitc Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Della; Trcaaurer Law Student Body. LOUIS O. ROBERTS. I’hocnix Business Administration JAMES B. ROLLE, Morcnci Low Delta Chi; Ptii Alpha Delta; Wildcat 2. 8; Desert I; University Players. VIRGINIA A. ROSENFELD. T tteson English Class Honors 2; Oratorio 4; Varsity Villagers. CHESLEY J. SU5IN, Bis! Electrical Engineering A. 1. E. E ; A. A. K. LUCILLE SAUNDERS, Roswell, N. M. Archaeology Delta Cantina. GUS A. SEIDEL. Glendale. Calif. Mathematics. Pi Kappa Alpha; Pool lull 2. 3. 4: Track 3: "A" Club. MOYERS S. SHORE. San Jon. N. M. Mathematics Transferred. Sew Mexico Military Institute: Delta Sigma Lambda; Scabbard and Blade; Polo 3. Sixty-three5 f moM ROKKRT S. SIGLER. Tucson Geology ne( Kappa; Concert Hand: Orchestra; Wildcat 1,2. ALICE M. SMITH. Yuma English I'i lannhdsi Theta; Sixtua Delta Pi: Women's Pres Club; Claw Honors; Oratorio. WAR REX T. SMITH. Clay Springs Mining Engineering RUSSELL SPICER. Los Angeles, Calif. Economics Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Psi; Scab-burd and lUade; Polo 2, 3. t. WILLIAM S. STALLINGS. El Paso. Texas Archaeology Phi Delta Theta. CHARLOTTE STIRRATT. Bisbee Economics ri llcta Phi. ROBERT R. STROUD, Tempo Low ItiS Dolt Phi. ROBERT X. SKAGGS. Los Angeles, Calif. I! usi ness A tint ini si rat ion Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Itladc: Men" Clcc Club; Polo Manager I. DELIA V. SMITH. Tucson M usic FRED M. SPERRY, Glcnwood Springs Economics Alpha Tan Omega: Pld Alpha Della: Pi RfMilon Delta; Scabbard arid blade. P. I . SPILSBURY, Tucson Agronomy Mplm Zela; Atscie Club STANLEY L. STEWART. Bislice .Wining Engineering Senior Follies 2. 3; D.i l.ctl.ull Man ager i. BARBARA STRADLIXG. Tucson English Alpha Ihi; Oratorio. ELIZABETH STRUTHERS. Tucson Chemistry Sixty-four$ -e ia iofi s ARDELLA SWEEK, Phoenix Art Chi Ornesa; Alpha Beta Tau; W. A. A.; University Players; junior Nika 3t; Orcbesi I; Horae Show 2; "Cradle Song." WIIXIAM T. SWlTZLER. Fullerton, Calif. Malhentatics CHARLES T. TAYLOR, Nogales H usiness A dm in it t rat ion Vice-President. Alpha Kappa Pal. EMORY A. TELFORD. Mesa Horticulture Aggie Club, President I. RAY WILLIAM TEWKSBURY. La Grange, III. Economics Transferred, University of Illinois 3; Phi Carnirm Delta; football; Ikasketlull; ‘‘A’ Club. WILLIAM THOMPSON. Chicago, III. History Phi Gamma Delta: Polo 1. 2: Debate 2. 3; Oratory 3. STUART TREADWELL. Phoenix Economics Kappa Sigma; Football; Wiidi-.it. MARGARET M. SWEENEY. Dougins History Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Rho Tau; Vanity Villager ; Junior Play Committee; Newman Club. EDWARD C. TATUM, Higley Horticulture llcta KapiKi; Alt ha Zeta; Sigma Kappa ala: Treasurer. Aggie Club. FRANCKS TAYLOR. Tucson English FERN TEMPLETON, Tucson English Delta Zeta; Iota lambda Rho: Cholla Club; Speech Club; Varsity Villager ; Oratory 1. CHARLES P. THOMPSON. Phoenix Animal Husbandry Phi Delta Theta. HELEN TILLSON, Washington, D. C. Romance Languages Delta Gamma; President, Pan-llellenic Council; Wrangler . ETHEL I. TWITCHKLI. Phoenix Art Phi Omega Pi. Sixty-five+ $ moM AI.RI X H. WADIN'. Phoenix Civil Engineering Alpha Tju OnflHi Theta Tau; A. S. ; . a A. K. LUCIAN' S. WELLS. Deming, X. M. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Alpha Kappa l »i; Scabhaid ami Blade. R. O. WHIPPLE. Ft. Htiaclmca Busiuess A dm in ist ration Transferred from University of Illinois: I’M Gamma Delta; Ka|ipa Kappa Pali CoWtrt Hand. JOHN C. WHITE, Pittsfield. III. Psychology Pella ("III; Football 3. 4. LYLA WILSON, San Diego, Cal. English K.ippa Al|lu Theta; Pi l.imUKi Theta; IVncglcn; Sfoilar lt.»ur 1. MAYBELLE WISDOM. Tucson Physical Education Varaltv Villageix; Girls' •’A'1 Club; V. A. VIRGINIA WRIGHT. Tucson Spanish ALFRED P. TOWN'E, Jk. Tucson. Business Administration Phi Della Theta; Class Treasurer :i; Aaaenibly Committee 2, Chairman 3; Knot ball Manager 3; Dc«crt 1.3; Student Council ». DON LD L. WEBB, Tucson Mat hematics TrausIeire-1 front Oklahoma City University; I’hi l»elta Kappa; Phi Kappa Pin; Class Honors 1. 2. HOWARD . WELTY, Oakland, Calif. English Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Delta Kp.iluu; Desert; Kitty-Hat; Manuscript. CLARK T. WHITE. Tempe History Transferred from Phoenix Jmiiot Col lege; Delta Sigma lambda. HAZEL WILLIAMS. Ontario, Calif-Physical Education CM Omega; Desert Itideis; Gills’ "A" t.’lnti; Pol lie 2; Urdmu. W. FRANCIS WILSON. Phoenix Law TED WOODS. Douglas B usi ness A dm in is I rat ion Delta Signal bnihla; Traditions Committee I; follies 3; De ert 3; Wildcat 1. ROBERT E. YOUNT. Prescott Business Administration Phi Gumma Delta; Alpha Kappa Pal; Chain Gang; Scablwr.! and Blade; Tradition Committee t; Chairman, Social l.lte Committee 4. NANCY TATE. Superior Hi story Delta Gamma. Sixty-sixuntors1 ravciiCc, ThOnia , Willis Collin CLASS OF 1932 STARTING out their first year as upperclassmen, under the guidance of Charles Provence, president, last year's juniors hung up an enviable record for future classes to aim at. 'flic Junior Prom, the greatest annual social function of the campus, was held this year at the Arizona Inn on March 21 under the direct supervision of the class officers and a specially appointed dance committee composed of Ilarry Chandlers, Ruth Steele, Barbara Willis, Alice I alley, Collins Smith, and Watson Fritz. Other officers chosen last October to lead the class this last year were Dorothy Thomas, vice-president; Barbara Willis, secretary, and 1 foracc Collier, treasurer.Willi . James. Allubecfc, llutlcr, Berryman Steele, Pierce, Kensliuw. Koff F. S. T. FS. T. is a local honorary organization for junior women. The membership is lim- ited to sixteen, w!io are chosen at the end of their sophomore year. This organization combines with the Chain Gang to put on a dance each spring. Sunday morning picnic breakfasts are held once a month. CHAIN GANG THE CHAIN GANG is the men’s junior honorary and is limited to twenty-one members who are chosen at the end of their sophomore year. The members assist in entertaining and otherwise caring for all visiting athletic teams. They also have charge of decorating the campus for Homecoming Day. i.osct. CtNdtdiv, I'rovcitce, Knapp, Tribolet. Wollnrd, Smith, K Doles Nelson, Brown, Aimer, Sander . Fritz, Mwphy, Webb, ttuhsim Sixty-nine D65€bTMARY K. ADAMS, Sioux Falls, S. D. Psychology EDWARD ALCERT, U Jolla. Calif. Entomology CLAIRE AI.I.ABACK, Long Roach. Calif. Economics CURTIS ANDERSON. Tucson Biology BURTON ARIES, Chicago Prel.egal FRANK ARMER, Clol»c Animal Husbandry ELEANOR I.. ARTHUR Douglas English DEAR INC. AYERS, Tucson Chemistry SANFORD BABSON, Claremont. Calif. B u si ness A dm in istral i on CECIL SHERMAN RAKER. San Pedro, Calif. LELEAH R. BALL, Benson Mathematics CELEST1N E BAR BOCLIO. Juarez, Mexico. SeventyWILLIAM G. BATE, Phoenix Business Administration LOUISE BELLOWS. Long Beach, Calif. French MARY FRANCES BERRYMAN. Phoenix French LUCILLE BEST, Tucson Music HELEN BRAZELTOX. Tucson French FLOYD BROWN, Douglas English JENNIE BROWN, Mesa Spanish MEREDITH BROWN. Tucson English ROBERT S. BROWN. Ray Business Administration WALTER A. BROWN, Covina, Calif. Civil Engineering JACK Y. BRYAN. Peoria. IIS. English OLGA BUTLER. Mesa Physical Education Seventysone D6WHUGH M. CALDWELL, Phoenix Law VEDA I.. CASE, Glendale Music LUCILLE CASHON, Long Beach, Calif. English JOHN THOMAS CASSADY. Tucson Kang. Ucol. HARRY CHAMBERS. Tucson Spanish CHARLYN CHRISTY, Phoenix Biology DOROTHY ANNE CLARK. Glendale B u sin css A lm in istrat ion KENNETH COLE, l-os Angles Bhychology HORACE COLLIER, Tempe Dairy Husbandry SIMPSON COX, Phoenix History LOREN CURTIS. Tucson Economics HENRY WATSON DEFTY. Pliocnix Business Administration SeventytwoJOSEPH DONKIN'. Phoenix Law DOROTHY DRAPER. Glendale Home Economics JOHN F. EHT.ERS. Tucson Mining Engineering MARY R. KOFF. Tucson Physical Education FREDERIC FAHLEX. Phoenix I.aw RAMIRO FERNANDEZ. Clifton Biology DEI.MAR FISHER. Phoenix Mining Engineering McLaren j. forbes, Covina, Calif. Mining Engineering A X T ) X FREDERICK S ) X. Phoenix Electrical Engineering A. WATSON FRITZ. Tucson Business Idministration CHARI.ES E. FRl’IX, Globe Biology RRIT FUI.BRIGHT, Stoutland. Mo. Law £cvcnt)-thrcc D€K-ftTALICE GALLAGHER. Zamboanga. P. I. Business Administration AIDA LEVIN GARCIA. Tucson Physical Education GEORGE DELOS GARDNER. T ucson Mining Engineering DOROTHY GAY, Berkeley, Cal. Archeology ALVIN GERHAKDT. Tucson Mining Engineering DON SCOTT GILLESPIE. San Bernardino, Calif. History ELI GORODEZKY, Kansas City, Mo. I.aw JOHN O. GRAHAM. Freeport, III. Business .‘hiministration ROBERT GRANTHAM. Pearce Mathematics ERNIE GRIFFITH, Glo! c Electrical Engineering HELEN GRIFFITH. Santa Barbara. Mexico Spanish JULIA GROSVKXOR. Chicago, III. l-'reneh Seventy-four C. LAWRENCE CUNTHORP. Tucson Law JOHN HALL, Litchfield Park Electrical Engineering HENRY F. IIALLIOAY. Superior Archeology HELEN HANDLEY, Chandler Spanish ELIZABETH HANKS, Tucson Business Administration MARY HANNAHS, Kenosha, Wis. English Seventy-fire ATLENE HANSEN. Joseph City, Ariz. Home lieonomies OSCAR HANSEN, Santa Ana, Calif. Business Administration MILDRED HARDIN, Marana Home lieonomies ROBERT HARDING. Tucson Civil Engineering HORACE HARDY, Tucson Business A dm in istration RICHARD HARLESS. Thatcher Law D€$WHELEN HARPER. Tucson Mathematics MARTHA HART. Tucson Physical Education J. ALLEN 1JAUTKR. La Grange, III. Chemistry VIRGINIA IIAYDON, Las Vegas. X. M. English MONICA ROSE HEANEY. Helena, Mont. English HURL 11 El LEM AN, Phoenix Mining Engineering EARL HOCTOR. Glendale Chemistry KATHKRINK HOLTSCLAW. Tucson English ALBERT HORWITZ, Kl Paso Psychology GLORIA IIOWATT, Ray Spanish MARY K. HUDSON. Ardmore, Okla. History MARY L. HUFF. Willcox History Seventy-sixMARY J. HUN I NT.. Ventura, Calif. Art RICHARD IRVING, Fort Davis, Texas History FRANCES JACKS. Douglas Music EAR I, JACKSON, Camp Venlc liuglish RUTH JAMES, Tombstone Physical Education CHARLTON JOHNSON. Phoenix Easiness Administration LLOYD BATES JOHNSON. T ucson Law MARY LOUISE JOHNSON. T ucson Economies PEARCE S. JOHNSON, Tucson Pre-Medical FRED JOYCE. Phoenix Economics C. WILSON KEELER, Delta, Utah. Prc-Legal LEE L. KEENER. Tucson Hiology Sev nty-a«v«n D€$WMAURICE J KELLY, Bisbec B usiness Ad ministration PETER R. KIERXAX, San Diego, Calif. Civil Engineering OLIVE KIMBALL, Tucson Art WILLIAM KIMBALL. Tucson English LOREXA KIRBY, Dallas. Texas Philosophy JOHX M. K1TTEKEDC.E. Ottumwa, Iowa Mining Engineering A. BRUCE KXAPP. Tucson Physieal Education eigiii REX KXOLES, Tombstone It usiness Administration JANE KRUG, Berkeley, Calif. Economies LUCILLE LARMOUR. Tucson English MARY E. LEONARD, Phoenix Biology HUNG KWAX LKUXG. Canton, China Philosophy JIOYT LEWIS, Brain, Ala. Economies BETTY LIGHT, Tucson M ii sicA MCE L1LLEY. Monte Vista. Colo. Bufinest .-Iilminis!ration A. CHARLOTTE LOCKWOOD. Phoenix English DOROTHY LOOMIS. Scottsdale Home Economies FRANK B. LOSEE.GIol Min ing Enginecring GEORGE M. LUSK. Tucson 1’rc-I.egal CEDRIC LIT7., Morenci Business Administration JAMES LYON. San Dicwo Business Administration I 0ROTHY MAECIITLEX. La Verne. Calif. Home Economies W. K. MANNING. Tucson Physical Education 11ER M OGE NKS M AN UEL. Cebu. P. I. Mining Engineering ROBERT MeBRIDE. Tucson Music LAWRENCE McCORKI XDAI.l-Whittier. Calif. Entomology Charles McDaniel Superior Low ANN McELHIXNEY. Waterloo, Iowa English Seventy-nine D65€ftTELEANOR McLEAN. Haverhill, Mass. English ISABELLA McQUESTEN. Pliocnix Hontc Economics LUPE MKXDIVIU Nogales Business Administration GUS HUGH MONTGOMERY. Brawlcy. Calif. Economics LOUISE MOORE. El Paso. Tex. English ROBERT MOORE. Tucson Biology DOROTHY MAY MORAN. Seattle, Wash. English GEORGE MOKEDOCK, Tucson is tory HARRY MOSELEY. Phoenix Biology WALKER MULLEN. Phoenix English JOHN MURPHY. Phoenix Economics LAWRENCE MURPHY. Douglas Chemistry TOM MURPHY. Tucson Physical Education MARGARET MURRAY. Tucson English HighlyJACK NELSON, Tucsoh I’re-Legal WILLIAM NORTON . Miami Ch il Engineering EDWARD NOVELL. Monrovia, Calif. SIining Engineering DAVID NUTT, Glencoe. III. English VIRGINIA OLIVKR, Tucson Music MARY BROWN OXSTOTT. 'l'ucson English K KLYX OK I LI. A. Ajo English HELEN OSMUNDSON. Icrome Sf usic WILLIAM OSWALD. Winslow. Biology ARTHUR PARSONS, Litchfield Business . Idtninislration MARY FERN PATTON. Phoenix English ROGER PEET. Ia s Angeles Mining Engineering ERAXCIS PENXIXGTON. Tucson English SARAH PIERCE, Patagonia Archeology T Eighty-oneR.WI.V PILCHER, Tucson Archeology MARY ELIZABETH PIPER. Douglas Art HERBERT POTTHOEE. Nogales lliology FRANKLIN POWERS. Phoenix liconomics ARTHUR PRESCOTT. Douglas Spanish GEORGE PRESTON. Tucson Economics CHARLES PROVENCE. Tcmpc Law DON RAFFETY. Blackwell. Okla. II usIncss Ad to in is trot ion RALPH RAMPTON. Pomona. Calif. Geology VIRGINIA R FED, Douglas lliology MILLARD REESF.. Tucson History HENRIETTA RENS1IAW. Nogales Spanish WILBERT A RIPLEY. Montclair. N. J. History LAWR KNCR ROBERSOX T ucson Horticulture KiftMv-twoVIRGIN I ROBERTS, Tucson Spanish LAWRENCE ROBERSON. Tucson Horticulture MARY RUSSELL ROBINS. Roswell, N. M. Spanish SIDNEY ROCHLIN, Nogales Civil Engineering HELEN ROSS, Grand Junction, Colo. French WILLIAM EARL RYDER. Buttic, Ky. Business A t!ministration FRANK SANCET. Glendale Physical Education EiKhty-tliicr ELGIN SANDERS. Douglas Electrical Engineering ELLA SANDERS. DourIhs History LOUIS SANDS. Glendale II nsi ness A dm in ist ration JAMES SHIRLEY, Prescott English VIRGINIA SIIREEVES. Vinton, Iowa English DEWEY SHURTLEFF. Glolw Physics VIRGINIA SIGLER, Tucson History D65ejT IGUY EDWARD SMITH. Glendale Spanish KENNETH SMITH. Mesa business .Idmints!ration RICHARD SMITH. Glendale Spanish ADOLPH SOLOMON. Tucson Ji u sin ess A dministration JOHN SOULE. Superior Hitting Engineering FRED STARBUCK, Oak Park. III. Economics RUTH NAOMI STEELE. Tcmpc Physical Education A RCA R ET STE V E N S. Webb, Miss. Physical Education BETTY STILL. Tucson Political Science IRENE TATUM, Higlcy Home Economics JEAN WILSON TAYLOR. Phoenix History ELLEN RUTH TERRY. Clarkdale Music DOROTHY THOMAS. Phoenix English RALPH THOMPSON. Dhieperstroy, U. S. S. R. Physics K'Khtj-'foiirMARRY TINSELY, Ft. Thomas History La DEAN TITTLE, Tucson Psychology BESSIE TOVYNSKXI). Tucson Home Economics I. E. TRACEY, Tomlutone Economics STANLEY TRACI IT. Glendale Mining Engineering CHARLES TRIBOI.ET, Phoenix Busincss Adni in islration J. RL’BEX VELASCO, Hcrmosillo, Mexico Geology PERK VERN'ER, Evanston. 111. Mining Engineering VV. MONROE VREELAXD. Rocky Hills, N. M. IIiisiness Administration ANITA WADIN’, Phoenix Spanish ALICE WALKER, South Fork, Colo. .Spanish JACK WALKER. Ontario. Calif. Bnsiness Administration OSBORNE WALKER. Tucson Physical Education WELLAND WATSON. Los Angeles Biology Kik'tity-rtveWILBUR WEBB. GW M ining Engineering MARGARET MAE WEBSTER. Tucson Music I.AURA WESTKRDAIIL. Phoenix Art F. MARION WHITING. St. Johns Biology JANE WILDER. Las Vejras. Nev. istory DONALD WILLIAMS. Phoenix Biology WINIFRED WILLIAMS. San Dicxo, Calif. Mu tic Kitfhtyslx BARBARA LEE WILLIS. Phoenix English L. OLIVER WILSON. Tucson Economics CLARENCE WOLLARD. Tucson Economics LILLIAN WOOLF. Tucson Spanish BURL WILSON WYNNE. Tucson History EDWARD ANDRES. Tucson German ALICE CHAMPION, Mgonac, Mich. Home Economics1 In tie re I ass ssmenStone, McLKiimM, Kour.dtre . Clark CLASS OF 1933 THLv class of 1933 started to wend its confused and circuitous way toward a college degree almost two years ago, and so far has met with doubt ltd success and varying degrees of failure. The class survived wrath of the preceding classes during its first year of existence in the Great Brain Foundry known to ignorant laymen as the University of Arizona. and started out this year bent upon securing revenge on their successors at any cost. Meeting for the first time in its history as anything even slightly resembling an organized group, the sophomores elected Paulus Stone as chief guardian of the destinies of the class during the year. Drcxcl "Sappo” Clark was named vice-president of the group, while Misses Josephine McDonald and Kugcnie Roundtree were chosen secretary and treasurer, respectively, of the sophomore class. Highly-eightWallace, Forster, WillUmaon CLASS OF 1934 Tllr' freshman class of 1934 passed through the [ ort oi studidity and cmlxirkcd upon the long and dangerous voyage of higher education early last September. This year's frosh were tortured (?) and abused ( ?) by the sophomores and upperclassmen just as every other freshman class since time immemorial has been tortured and abused. The first class meeting of the lowly plebes was held the first day after registration, and was conducted under the su| crvision of James Flynn, chairman of the Traditions Committee, whose self-styled ‘ fatherly interest” in the latest “scum” has been a constant solace to every member of this year's freshman class. Officers chosen by the freshman class last September to serve throughout the year were Wilfred Cardon, president; Betty Williamson, vice-president; Dorothea Wallace, secretary; and Richard Forster, treasurer. rNuliintn r.iiiilin ’ the "A" EUhtynln D650iTJAMKS FRED McKALE Head Coach WALIK) Din'S Co-Captain HORACE COLLIER Captain-Elect FRliD EXKE Line Coach Nicety-twoited is2oin ix HJD00 l o il AA31 MV SOKinaiO I VOX JJHI DJJf KOHlIVti CIMOHVH uwiJdj-oj SIOHVII TllfJF.NKK, IIARROX, WIIITK. It. ITIII.LIPS. CLARK, SAMPLE, MoKALE. LEVY O’DOWD. MAKNKN, PODKSTA, SEIDEL. A VO LIN, I.EIBKK. OKAY, COLLIER WHITE C. HKNNKTT, MAVOI M. IIAIIOIS. DICES. TKKADWKLI., MIDDLETON ,8AGAR DODGE. I.ALLAOIIEIt, GARDNER, CARY. DAVIES. HOOD. LEAKY, GII.LESI’IK THE SEASON WITH one of the hardest if not the hardest schedules ever attempted by an Arizona football team, this year’s edition of Coach McKale’s Wildcats came through with Hying colors. The only loss of the season was to the powerful Rico Owls, who later on in the season defeated the Longhorns of Texas University. Coach McKale was assisted this year by Fred F.nke, who took charge of the Arizona linemen; Harold Barron, who performed the duties of trainer, and Tom “Limey” Cibbings. who coached the Yearlings. The season opened with the customary tussle with the Frosh. who were vanquished, to the tune of fifty-seven to nothing. The next week-end the Varsity entrained tor Pasadena and encountered and defeated the Engineers of California Institute of Technology. The contest was held at night under the lights of the Rose Bowl and ended in a thirty-six to twelve victory for Arizona. After a threc-day rest period our “Ramblers” again took the road, this time far into the wilds of Texas. At Houston they took their only licking of the season from the Rice Owls. AHOUT TO STOP THE "EEI.” NirMlv.f.iiirReturning to Tucson, the McKalemen surprised everyone, including Coach Ted Ship-key and his Bulldogs, by barely snatching a six to nothing decision from the Arizona State Teachers College. On the following week, however, the team made up for its poor showing by handing a twenty-one to nothing drubbing to the Occidental Tigers in a game played at Phcenix. On the following Saturday, Pomona. Arizona’s nemesis of last season, journeyed down to Tucson and met the Wildcat in his lair. The Sagchcns came off second best, the final score being twenty to nothing in favor of the Cats. okay, uoino ovek tackle In a rough-and-tumble contest which was played at El Paso, the Wildcats and the Texas Miners fought to a draw. This game was the cause of the break in athlectic relations between Arizona and Texas Mines. The next week-end the Varsity came back into their own by trouncing the University of New Mexico by the decisive score of thirty-three to nothing. This was a feather in the Wildcat’s cap in view of the fact that the I.obos had held the Texas Miners to a seven-point margin a couple of weeks previously. After one week’s rest, the Cats ended a very successful season by turning back the Colorado Aggies, who had journeyed down here from Port Collins, by a sixteen to nothing score. THE "HUM C" IS llKoUCUIT DOWN Nlncty-rtv«KI-LIOT WNSBATII Center AIM UIDLU.hTO.X Center Cl'S SKIItRI. Tm-Vle ARIZONA M —CALTECH 12 IX the second game of the season the Cats traveled to the Rose Howl in Pasadena to give the Caltech Engineers a thirty-six to twelve defeat. Arizona drew first blood when, in the first period, Ilargis ran twenty yards tor a touchdown and place-kicked for the extra point. Caltech immediately started a drive for Arizona’s goal, and in the second quarter, by means of end runs and lateral passes. Dickey. Engineer back, scored for the Californians. On the first play following the kickoff, I lar-gis treated the fans to an eighty-one-yard dash around the Engineers' left end for the Cats’ second score. Caltech took advantage of an Arizona fumble in the third quarter to score, making the count thirteen to twelve in Arizona s favor. Before anyone had completely recovered from I largis sensational run earlier in the game, the “Eel ’ slipped away again for a sixty-one-yard dash over the Caltech goal line. In the last l eriod Collier's line bucking brought the ball into scoring territory, where a pass. Leary to I ficus, resulted in Arizona’s final score. IIAKUIH QORfi THROCOn FOR A SHORT CAIN Nin tr- ixA NRW MRXIOO I.IS'fi SMASH STOITKI) l BAI ARIZONA 0—RICE INSTITUTE 21 HAM PER El) by injuries, and with the disadvantage of a long train ride added, the Wildcats went down to disastrous defeat against Rice Institute at tlie Owls’ home field at Houston. The Wildcats just couldn’t seem to get going during tile game, making only two first downs to Rice’s twelve. The Arizonans scintillated on the defense, however, holding the Owls on downs three times in the first quarter within the ten-yard line. Unable to gain on running plays, the Cats attempted to gain through passes. Imt were unsuccessful. The score at the half was seven to nothing in favor of Rice, hut beautiful running by Wallace and Jamerson brought the Owls two more scores in the last half, making the final score twenty-one to nothing. The high lights of the game for the Wildcats were the ball-carrying of Collier, the punting of Hargis, the interference work of Sample and the defensive work of Anglin and Middleton. ■ '-7 'V KAMI. ItK.WKTT JACK O'OOWO KAItl. MASOl'M Km) Cotter Tackle Nilrnlv wwii D6WTIIKKK OS (INK WITH TWO MOKR fOjIlVC HI ARIZONA 6—TKMPF. 0 Coach ted siiipkkvs Tcnn iuiH- dogs upset tlie dojiestcrs' predictions by holding the unusually strong Wildcat eleven to a six to nothing victory in a game played at the local stadium October 18. Hargis was the only Arizona hall carrier able to gain through the Tempo line. The Wildcat line, outweighing their opponents and outplay-during the greater part of the game, was unable to figure out the tricky offensive tactics of the Salt River Valley grid artists during the entire first liali. and it was not until the second half that the locals liegan to launch a really effective offensive. Arizona’s only score came in the second period, when Hargis tossed a pass to Dicus over the goal line from the eleven-yard marker. I’Al'I. I.P.ARY Qiurlcrtxick "MUD" SAM PI.K IIuHKk K V TKWKSIH KY Knl Ninety-eight••Ill STKir II.WII'.S (Juarlffrlwok HANK I.KIHKIt tNillbu-k ARIZONA 21—OCCIDKNTAI, 0 TOM CAKV IN the Occidental game at Phoenix, the Wildcats played one of their best games of the year. The Oxy Tigers were completely outplayed in every department of the game, gaining only sixty-seven yards to Arizona’s three hundred eighty-seven. Arizona’s first score came early in the second |iiarter, when Hargis, the Wildcats’ slippery co-captain, got loose and ran sixty-one yards tor a touchdown, place-kicking for the extra point a few moments later. The gun prevented another Wildcat score in the first half, but the Arizonans returned strong from their rest, and in the third period alone made more yardage than the Tigers made during the entire game. Toward the end of this quarter a beautiful fortv-five-yard pass. Sample to Dicus. gave the Varsity six more | oints. The try for point was successful. The final score came a few minutes before the gun sounded for the end of the game. MAC’S SHOCK TKOOTS IV ACTION Nliwly-nlnr $W ARIZONA 20— FOMON'A 0 ON1 HOMECOMING DAY. the W ildcats did not fail the crowd of alumni l ack for the occasion, and overwhelmed the Pomona Sagehens, twenty to nothing, thereby avenging the only defeat of the 1929 season. It took only ten plays for the Cats to carry the hall into scoring territory, ami Cocaptain Bill I largis dashed seventeen yards for the first score of the game. Hargis added the extra point with a place-kick. The Sagehens did their only ground gaining during the first quarter, making forty-four of their total of ninety-six yards in that period. In the second quarter, the Varsity opened up with an unstoppable passing attack, which culminated in a seven-yard toss, Sample to Dicus, for the second score. Hargis again added the extra point with his educated toe. After the half the Arizonans had everything their own way. They gained a total of sixty-three yards from scrimmage as compared to six for the Californians. The third quarter was featured by the plunging of Lciber and Collier, who lietween them carried the kail forty yards to a touchdown in seven plays. The work of the Wildcat line was also outstanding in this session. The Cat second string played most of the last period, making a brilliant hut unsuccessful drive for a fourth score. Coach McKale sent practically every available man into the contest to show their wares liefore the crowd of several thousand students, alumni, and townspeople. Of the second-string eleven, the work of Gallagher, sophomore wingman. and Paul Ixrary, substitute quarterback, was outstanding. “AI.I.KV OOP!" Oik hun-lK-dI ROY WIIITK “PftnOPY" PHII-LIUS KAY ANOMN II. Ifluf'-. (iuunl Tackle AKl .ON’A 0-TEXAS MIXES 0 IX A GAME marred by many penalties for rough playing, the Miners and the Wildcats fought to a heart-breaking nothing to nothing tie on the Mine team’s home field. The Miners never threatened to score, but presented an almost imjienetrable front to the Wildcats’ advances except for about five minutes in the third quarter. In this period a long ; ass. Sample to Dicus, put the ball in the Mines five-yard line, making a Wildcat score seem almost certain. However, the Miner’s line not only held, but forced the Wildcats back almost thirty yards on three successive end runs attempted by Hargis. After this setback, the Wildcats never threatened again, and the game ended with the balLin midfield. The game was featured by the defensive play of the lines of both teams, and by the excellent ball-carrying of Emmet, speedy Mines halfback. This game will probably be the last gridiron contest between the two ancient rivals for some years, as the Arizona athletic authorities broke off relations with the Texans shortly after the end of the football season. 'I'he Arizona gridiron representatives objected to the unsportsmanlike attitude of the Miners in this year’s contest, played on the lvl Paso field. This, and the fact that the Texans refused to bar Stewart whose eligibility was questioned bv the local authorities and by several other schools with which the Miners had previously retained athletic relations, were the main causes of the breach between the two ancient rivals. ••x.uj. him:' Or.c liunJre.l one D6Wnoon FOB ONE I’OINT ARIZONA 33—NEW MEXICO 0 BREAKING the New Mexico I-oho jinx to tiny hits, the Wildcats crushed the gamely trying New Mexicans with a thirty-three to nothing victory, although the Lobos held the Cats to one lone score in the first lull f. In the second half, however, the |xnvcr of the Arizona line told on the Lobos. Not one of the Wildcats' scoring plays failed to work, as the Red and Blue scored two touchdowns in each of the ensuing quarters, mainly due to excellent work by Hargis and Collier. The entire Arizona line, headed by Waldo Dicus, Ray Anglin, Art Middleton and Sapjjo Clark II. was the greatest factory in the Arizona victory. The charging of the Cat linemen was such that the Lolio losses from rushing were actually greater than their gains. Coach McKale had expected a hard tussle at the hands of the Albuquerque representatives and consequently sent his strongest line-up in at the start of the game. After it was scon that the visitors were outclassed, the Arizona skipper jerked some of his regulars and sent in the less experienced members of the squad. abbott nonet: HalfWlt ai.i.an hooi» Halfback IIAHin CHAV Qua rtcrtack Oitc hmnlrr-1 iwoKKNXKTII SAC A It End DOX CIU.K8IMK Guard ■STKIV" TKKADWEI.I. Guard ARIZONA 16—COLORADO AGGIES 0 T11L% final game of the year was a brilliant victory for the ratn| aut Wildcats, who had agreed to dedicate a victory over the Aggies to the memory of Hutton Salmon, deceased Wildcat football captain of the '26 varsity. Co-captains Hargis, and Dicus. Karl Man-gum, Stew Treadwell, Art Middleton, Carrol White and Earl Rennet played their last games for the Red and Blue. After a poor start in the first few minutes, the Cats made sixty-four yards and seven straight first downs for the first touchdown. In the second |ttarter, an intercepted pass by Hargis put the Cats in scoring position again, but a fumble by the same man s| oilcd the Cats' scoring threat. In the second quarter, excellent ball carrying liy “Baby Blimp” Collier and Bill Hargis gave the Wildcats another score, and later a blocked punt by Art Middleton gave the Wildcats a safety and two points. Practically every man on the Wildcat squad played in the game, with Middleton. Dicus and Seidel outstanding in the line, and Hargis and Collier starring in the liackfield. THANK rollKSTA Taokla MKKXKL OI.ARK Guard C Ml Hoi. I. wiim; Guard One huiKlfrd llirr D€$Wsxscrr, m,itt'KN. harm . ralmkr. wkstci arii. khi-t.uan. wokhih. van tta. g buing Alllton. CRRVEN, WILLIAMS. K.VMISKKli. STKWART. RlAXBII. HI. VCK. GUNTER. I)K l‘OV CARDOW COVINGTON. KCSIANOVITCII. OALLAGHKR. VAXSVIELI). GILL FROSII SEASON UNDER the tutelage of Coach “Limey” Gibhings the Frosh footballers went through a rather disastrous season, dropping two games and tieing one. However, there were several good prosjiects developed during the year, and the material should come in handy when “Mac” starts working on his varsity next fall. The opening game of their short schedule was with the Coyotes of Phoenix High School, who were later declared the high school champions of Arizona. The speed and power of the Phoenix attack, which centered around Flippcn and I lornc, was too much for the Yearlings anti the Coyotes were winners, fourteen to si . The Tctnpe varsity got revenge for the six to nothing score handed them by last year’s Frosh bv defeating this year’s edition to the tune of thirty-four to nothing. The Bulldogs’ second string played most of the game and acquitted themselves very favorably, as the score indicates. The Peagrccncrs met the Tucson High School Badgers the week before the Tcmpe game, and earned a tie for their efforts. The contest was featured by long rushes down the field by the Frosh, only to lose the ball deep in Badger territory. Abbott, Wcstgunrd. Filburn, and Ku-sianovich starred for the Freshmen. Bland and Paramour played good hall for the preps. Oiw hunitrrd 1 mirKXKK. SYKWAKT TKWKSIIIJKV. I.KIIIKR. ORAV. rutsMoN. dtWIAM RAW'KTY. NKI.sox. KIUCKWAY. TIImMAKOX VARSITY MASKETMAI.I, WITH what appeared to lx- a scarcity of material. Coach Fred Enke first turned his attention to basketball about the middle of November, when he had all men not participating in other athletics rejx rt for practice three times a week. The loss the year before of a number of regulars was somewhat of a blow to the Cat Coach’s cage ho) es. for at the beginning of the 1930-31 season he had only two lettermen around which to build his team. Captain Myron Xelson, one of the best backguards ever to circulate about the hardwood for Arizona, was destined to hold down his old job under the basket, while George Ridgeway, the older letterman. was slated for one of the forward jobs. However, Knke was able to draw from the Frosh squad of the year before and back as far as the yearling team of 1928. Having gathered all available material together, the Cat coach held practice for only about two weeks in December and then dismissed his men until after the Christmas holidays. With a two-game series scheduled with the Occidental Tigers for January 9 and 10. the Cats returned to school for a week's practice before the series. Despite predictions that Arizona was due for a losing season. Coach F.nke saw his men capture the first game of the Oxy series, twenty-five to twenty-three. It was the work of Ted Crismon, playing his first game as a regular; George Ridgeway, and Captain Nelson that was largely responsible for the victory. Crismon was high man with six points to his credit. In the second game. Raymond Tewksbury, Ari- KWKI) F.N’KK Vanity Coach : » hunJrr.l «ixzona forward, and Gloher. Oxy Wingman, hold a little show of their own with Glol er winning by one point. With Arizona leading, thirty-eight to thirty-seven, and only ahont forty-five seconds to go. he sank a two-pointer from out on the floor to win the game. Tewks was the shining light for Arizona that night and single-handed made twenty | oints. Clober still kept ahead of him, however, as he accounted for twenty-one. The next series was practically an all-Arizona affair, as the linkemen split a two-game series with the Tucson Sporting Goods five, composed of such former Cat Stars as Patten. Dims, and Sancet. The sporting goods team won the first encounter in an overtime game, when Patten tied the score with a field goal and Dicus made another in the overtime period to give his team a thirty-one to thirty victory. Arizona gained a bit of revenge the following night in a game that was marked by rough playing and much whistle-blowing. The alumni aggregation took a thirty-two to thirty-eight lieating that night. The next series called for two games with the Tempe State Teachers and once again the Cats won one and lost one. They scented to have fallen into the habit of splitting things. Too much Travcrsi sent the Cats down to defeat in the first encounter. twenty-eight to twenty. Coach Enkc started a second-string lineup that night, hut soon brought it off the floor to send Leibcr, Tewksbury, and Crismon into the game. The next night Arizona reversed the outcome and won the game by a scant twenty-six to twenty-four margin. Tewksbury with eight points, Ridgeway with seven, and Thomason with four, kept the Cats in the running that night, while it was the excellent work of Captain Nelson on defense that kept Tempe‘s score down. STAM.KV 8TKWAKT Yortity Manutrrr JACK RAFFBTY (Cu|1aiti-Ble«l Forward (JKORGK lUOOKWAY Foruird MYRON NKLSON (Captain) Rack Guard On hundred » »vi nA week later Coach Knkc took his team to Tcm| c for a return series with the Bulldogs, and once again Arizona won one and lost one. The first night Dick of Tem] e led his team to a thirty-eight to twenty victory. Arizona was greatly weakened when Nelson turned his ankle early in the battle and had to he taken from the floor. With the odds decidedly against them in the second clash, Arizona showed a complete reversal of form, despite the absence of Nelson, and gained a twenty-eight to twenty-three victory. Jack Raffcty came to the fore for Arizona for the first time in that game when lie accounted for fourteen of Arizona’s twenty-eight points. It marked the beginning of a series of performances that earned the flashy sophomore forward a reputation for being dangerous any time when within scoring distance of the basket. The New Mexico Aggies, a team that kept Arizona from holding an undisputed Far Southwestern championship the year l cfore. invaded the Wildcat lair for the next two-game series. In the first game it looked as though Arizona was due for a bit of compensating revenge, for RalTety again proved a thorn in the side of Cat opponents by annexing fifteen points and leading his team to a thirty-nine to thirty-three win. Crismon, who was in Nelson's place at hack-guard. played an excellent defensive game and was ably assisted by Marry Gray at running guard. However. Arizona’s hopes for a clean sweep in the series were thoroughly shattered the following night, when the Aggies turned the tables and garnered the game by a forty to thirty-seven advantage. Despite the fact that RalTety again accounted for fifteen points, the Cats could not overcome a similar number made by Mcechcm. Aggie star, to win the game. RalTety had much less assistance from his teammates than that accorded Meecham. and they still had a complete series to win. Flagstaff's Lumberjacks were the next Arizona opponents and Coach Knkc took his team to the northern city, rated the underdogs. However. Ridgeway was on the first night and annexed eight points to lead his team to a twenty-nine to twenty-five win. and blast any hopes Flagstaff had for a pair of victories. As had now become customary, however, the Cats couldn’t scrape up the field goals necessary for a second victory and were sent l»ck HARRY GRAY floor GturJ HANK I.KIHKK For word TBD CRISMON floor iu»r.l Out hundred eifili to the Old Pueblo with another oneand-onc standing. They lost the second game, twenty-seven to twenty-four. It was not until the following week-end, when the University of New Mexico Hobos came here, that Arizona succeeded in sweeping through to two straight victories. The first clash saw Raffety again come to the fore with sixteen points and lead Arizona to a thirty-one to twenty-live victory. Tewksbury was well on the way to another big night until he was ejected from the game in the first half via the l ersonal foul route. The second night Arizona again turned the trick with a twenty-seven to twenty-three win. Ridgeway led the way with nine | oints to his credit. It was the first series taken bv Arizona and was agreed upon by Coach F.nke. the team, and student body as a fitting climax for a season that had a rather gloomy outlook at its start. Nine members of the sejuad were awarded letters soon after the New Mexico scries. They were: Jack RatYety, Captain Myron Nelson. Johnny Graham, Marry Gray, Henry Lciber, Austin Thomason. George Ridgeway. Ted Crismon and Raymond Tewksbury. At a meeting of lettennen soon after the awards were announced. Jack RatYety was elected to captain the Wildcat «|tiad during the 1931-32 season. SEASON’S RECORD Arizona 25. Arizona 38, rizona 30, Arizona 32, Arizona 20. Arizona 26, rizona 20. Arizona 28. Occidental 23. Occidental 39. Tucson Sporting Goods 28. Tucson Sporting Goods 28. Tempe 28. Tcmpc 24. Tcni| c 38. Tcni| c 23. Arizona 39, rizona 37. Arizona 35, Arizona 29, nzona 24, Arizona 31, Arizona 27, New Mexico Aggies 33. New Mexico Aggies 40. Ash fork Independents 24. Flagstaff 25. Flagstaff 27. New Mexico U. 25. New Mexico l. 23. KAY TEWKSBURY Korward TOM'M TMOMAfcSU? Korwanl Oik- hundred nine 8. JOHNSON' QntBIKOK, WOODS, OAIUOX, JiCU JOHNSON. AHHOTT. KIMURN. I-ON8KORO, ItVIt.S'H FROSH BASKETBALL WHEN Coach Tom Gibbings issued the call for candidates lor the Freshman basketball squad early last December none of the su|»| oscdly “athletic wise" grew in the least bit excited over the prospects. To he sure, there was a galaxy of former high school stars who reported, but there had been former high school luminaries rejxtrt for Frosh cage squads before, and nothing much happened. In fact, it was not until the Pcagrccncrs had soundly trounced the varsity on several occasions that the public in general got conscious. The Frosh started off the season by smearing the Tucson High School hopefuls on two successive evenings. by scores of fifty-two to twenty-six and thirty-six to nineteen, resjiectively. Two weeks later the Filhrun, Johnson, Byrne. I'onsford, and Abbot combination outclassed the Tenipe second team in two games played at the local gymnasium, and boosted the total of victories over the Valley five to four straight in a two-game series played on the Teachers' campus tiie following week. The first contest of the second series, which the locals won, thirty-two to twenty-nine, was the closest tussle on the entire Frosh schedule, and at times it looked as if Gibbings’ proteges were doomed to defeat, but again the Frosh sharpshooters. Abbott and Ponsford. proved too much for the future pedagogues. The following week-end the Frosh journeyed to Douglas and Bis-bee. On the first evening’s engagement, the Frosh, hampered by a small court, were barely able to eke out a twenty-seven to eighteen victory over the Bulldogs. 'I'he following evening the Freshmen com-.............................. pletclv outclassed the Bisbee Pumas and easily copped ■0 1 (.OIItlNOs . , - ... . ►■» t coach the fray by a score of 39 to 14. One hun-lrcl tenIXiKI IIJAI.MARSON Captain IIAI« U HA It HON Coach HIM. KYDKK M nascr TRACK SF. SOX Coach HAROLD BARRON made his debut to Arizona fans by leading his Wildcat tracksters through a highly successful season. The fir .t meet of the year was a dual meet with Tempe which the Varsity won 92 to 26. Next on the schedule was a tri-cornered meet with Tempe and Flagstaff which Arizona won hands down. Then came the loss to the Uclans. and afterwards the victory over the Lohos of New Mexico University. The following were awarded letters in track: Captain Dori Ifjalniarson. Captain-elect “Bud” Sample, Bill I largis, Rex ICnolcs, Clancy Wol-lard. Reirdon Femlleton. “Heavy” Reid. Dear ing Ayers, Guy Smith. Jack O'Dowd, Ruben Velasco, Tom Algert. and Henry Clark, UARROX. SMITH. WOM.AItn, SAMI’I.K, HAROIS. tVDOWI), Cl. A It K. KNOI.KS. RYDKR It KID, lUMH.KTo.N. HJAl.HAItSOV. WKItS. POHIIKS, A I,OK If I. ItKID. YOUNT On® liumlrpilKILL IIARGIS JACK O'HOW I) Kl.'l) SAMPLE (raptdlnelect) D fche — DltCiui Weights Field Events ARIZONA 78% — FLAGSTAFF 26% — TliMl’E 21 KXl-vard Dash— Hargis (A) first, Armstrong (P) second, r mc (1‘) third; time, 10.02 seconds. Mile Run— Martinez (T) first, Hjalmnrson (A) second, Johnson (P) third; time, 4 minutes, 36.2 seconds. 220-vard Hash — Hargis (A) first, Lane (lr) second, Smith (A) third; time, 22.1 seconds. Shot Put — Sample (A) first, Johnson (A) second. O'Dowd (A) third; distance, 43.65 feet. Pole Vault — Davenport (P) and Algcrt (A), tied for first; Pear (P) third; height. 11 feet, 3 inches. High Jump—Knoles (A) first. Avers (A) second; height. 5 feet, 10 inches. Discus— Hargis (A) first, Johnson (T) second, O’Dowd ( ) third; distance, 141 feet. 8 inches. C'LAXCY WOLl.AIttl Hurdle HENRY CLARK Klel.l Event RKIKDON PKNDl.rVTON Middle l)i tanc « One hundred thirteen D€$WCUV SMITH Pnshcs I.ORKX CURTIS MARION REID Middle Distinct Middle Distance High Hurdles—Watts (T) first, Woliar l (A) second, Ayers (A) third; time, 16.2 seconds. 440-yard Dash — Pendleton (A) first, Crumley (F) second, Curtis (A) third; time, 52.4 seconds. Javelin — Chuckling (F) first. Sample (A) second, McCttlar (T) third; distance, 191.84 feet. Two-mile Run—Velasco (A) first, Martinez (T) second, jimiuez (T) third; time, 10 minutes. 48.3 seconds. Rroad Jump — Sample (A) first, Sirrinc (F) second. Hargis (A) third; distance, 22.12 feet. Low Hurdles—Wollard (A) first, Knoles (A) second, Ayers (A) third; time, 25.2 seconds. 8$0-yard Dash —Reid (A) first, Hjalmarson (A) second. Patterson (F) third; time, 2 minutes, 13.6 seconds. Mile Relay—Arizona, first; Flagstaff, second; Tcni|)e, third. non yount McLaren kohues tom aj.okut Murillos Distance Pole Vault One hur.rlreU fourteenOKA KINO AVKHS RKX KNOLIS KL'IIKX VRM8C0 lliirllc Hurdle — HiRli Jump UirtancvH ARIZONA 61 IOO-y:;r«l Dash — I«ockctt (U) first, Beckwith (U) second, C. Smith (U) third; time, 10 seconds. Mile Run —Merino (U) first, Hjahnarson (A) second, Sturdy ((" third; time, 4 minutes, 39 seconds. Shot Put — Sample (A) first, Jones (U) second, O'Dowd ( ) third; distance, 45 feet. 914 inches. 120-yard High Hurdles—Knight (U) first, YVol-lard (A) second. Ayers (A) third; time, 16 seconds. Discus—Hargis (A) first. Sample (A) second, O'Dowd (A) third; distance, 127 feet. 2H inches. 440-yard Dash- Watson (U) first. Pendleton (A) second, Kii'nlman (II) third; time. 51 seconds. High Jump—Kuoles (A) first. Mnlhgnpt (U) secoml. Forties and Ayers (A) tied for third; height, 5 feet. Il’4 inches. ARIZONA 74% — B 10-yard Dash —Hargis (A) first. Smith (A) second, Williams (NM) third; time, 10 seconds. .Mile Run—Ilcman (XM) first, Simpson (N M) second, Hjahnarson (A) third; time, 4 minutes, 38.1 seconds. 16-pound Shot Put —Sample (A) first, Foster (NM) second, O'Dowd (A) third; distance, 44 feet, 9 inches. Running High Jump — Stockton (NM) first, Knolcs (A) second, A. Baker (NM) third; height. 6 feet. 220-yard Dash —Smith (A) first. Hargis (A) see ond. Williams (XM) third; time, 22 seconds. 120-yard High Hurdles—Wehh (NM) first. Wol-lard (A) second, Ayers (A) and Stockton (NM) tied for third; time, 15.6 seconds. 440-yard Dash — Pendleton (A) first, Cagle (NM) second, Curtis (A) third; time, 53.5 seconds. Discus Throw — Hargis (A) first. Sample (A) — U. C. L. A. 70 Two-mile Run—Adams (D) first. Velasco (A) second. Sturdy (IJ) third; time. 10 minutes, 43.2seconds. 220-yard Dash — Lockett (U) first, Hargis (A) second. C. Smith (U) third; time, 23 seconds. Javelin — Sample (A) first, Lehigh (U) secoml, Clark (A) third; distance, 183 feet, 8 inches. 880-yard Run — Kuhlmau (II) first, Merino (U) second, Reid (A) third; time. 2 minutes, 16 seconds. 230-yard Lour Hurdles — Knight (U) first. Wnl-lard (A) second. Avers (A) third; time, 25.2seconds. Pole Vault —Rossi (U) first. Algert (A) second. Knolcs (A) third: height, II feet. 9 inches. Broad Jump — Sample (A) first. Clark (A) second. Hargis (A) third; distance. 22.46 feet Mile Relay — U. C. I A. (C. Smith. McKay, Kuhl-man, Watson) first; time, 3 minutes. 28.8 seconds. f EVV MEXICO 56' 2 second, O'Dowd (A) third; distance, 131 feet, 8 inches. Two-mile Run — Simpson (XM) first. Howden (NM) second, Velasco (A) third; time, 10 minutes, 36.9 seconds. Pole Vault—Algert (A) and Knoles (A) lied for first. Arnott (NM) third; height. 11 feet. 220-yard Low Hurdles—Wehh (NM) first, Knoles (A) second. Ayers (A) third; time,25.6seconds. Javelin Throw • Sample (A) first. Stockton (XM) second. Clark (At third; distance. 180 feet. 7 inches. Half-mile Hun -Homan (XM) first, Reid (A) second, Bonner (NM) third: time, 2 minutes, 6 seconds. Broad Jump — Sample (A) first, Clark (A) second. Arnott (NM) third; distance,21 feet, inches. Mile Relay—Won by New Mexico (Parons, Homan, Williams, and Cagle) ; time, 3 minutes, 3314 seconds. One hundrelBACK ROW: DRACHMAS', ANULK, GHAIIKHT, CARLSON, SIMS. RKXNKH, J,. CLARK, IIUIILRY. FRONT ROW: WII.LF.Y, JOHNSON, LYONS. R. CLARK. COLTRIN. FKOSH TRACK THIS YEAR’S freshman class concluded one of the most remarkable seasons ever undergone by any first-year athletic representatives by placing an almost unbeatable track squad on the cinder path. Coach I larold Barron, varsity track mentor, also instructed the Yearlings in the rudiments of the most ancient of all competitive sports. The Frosh reported for track workouts early in March, at approximately the same time as the varsity spikers. As usual, little was known of the comparative ability of the aspirants at the beginning of the season. J.ittle opposition stood in the way of the victory of the Frosh over the Tucson High School Badgers, who were overwhelmed under an avalanche of freshman points in the first regularly scheduled meet on the year’s calendar. On April 11 the Frosh team journeyed to Phoenix to lie the so'e represntatives of the University in the annual Green way Day track and field events. Although barred from com-l eting with the high school teams entered in the events, the first-year Arizonans were invited to participate in a specially planned meet with Phoenix Junior College. Gila College, and an aggregation of track and field experts not representing any school or organization. The Frosh again demonstrated their superiority by taking a victory and whatever glory might be attached to winning an engagement of this type. The final meet of the year was the dual engagement with the Phoenix Union High School Coyotes, which was held under the flood lights of the Capitol City stadium. The Frosh were harclv able to eke out a one-point victory over their strong high school opponents, but came home on the long end of a 59-to-58 count. R. Clark was again the main cog in the Peagrccn-ers machine, taking first honors in five events — the 120-yard high hurdles, 220-yard low hurdles, the shot put. broad jump, and high jump — and broke two state records during the evening, clijiping two seconds off the state high hurdle record and smashing the broad jump mark with a distance of almost twenty-three feet. The most sensational event of the Phoenix meet was the century dash, with Grabcrt, star Frosh sprinter, pitted in this event against Tompkins, pilot of the Coyote spikers. and one of the best dash men in the state. Tompkins barely succeeded in nosing out the flashy freshman by approximately one foot to set a new state record of 9.8 seconds. Gene Lyons was elected acting leader of the Frosh squad early iu the season, while Hob Clark was chosen honorary captain of the team at an election held after the final meet. Coach Barron awarded numerals to Grabcrt, Lyons. L. Clark, Stewart, Sims, Renner, R. Clark. Carlson. Coltrin, Johnson, Ilublcy, Willey, and Drachman. On hundred Bittern1 llmor and G fntramaral G)portsJACK WAT.KKH Captain DKRMOXT UKT.K'K Minmtr VARSITY TENNIS THE first match of the season was against the Dwight B. Heard Club of Phoenix which resulted in a decisive victory for the Wildcats. A return match was played in Phoenix and after a hard struggle Arizona was again victorious. Phoenix Junior College also proved to be a worthy opponent. The first reversal of the season came at the hands of the U. C. L. A. Bruins who proved their tennis ability by decisively heating tlvc Wildcats. The match with New Mexico proved to l c an easy one, the Cats winning in short order. The five members of the team were selected by a stepladdcr tourney which resulted in the following ratings: Wilkinson, Moore. Walker, Hepworth. and Harris. These five men carried the Arizona colors through the season with the help of Preston, Johnson, and Baldwin as utility men. Phil Wilkinson was without a doubt as good a MOuKK. WAl.K Kit. IIA It It IS. WILKINSON. IIKCWOUTII. JIKI.ICK. One Inimtrcl cIicIiImmiCORDON BALDWIN S. II. HARRIS CHARLTON JOHNSON' player as there was in the state. Teamed with Merle Moore in the doubles the pair went through the season suffering only one defeat. These two men held the state doubles title for 1930. Merle Moore, teamed with Harry Moore, was instrumental in their victory over Sidney Wood and partner, Keith Werner. Merle also proved his worth as a singles player in winning the Greenway Invitational Tournament over a field of thirty-one entrants. Captain Jack Walker failed to hit his stride until late in the season and for that reason had to lie content to play number three. He was state singles champion in 19.30 and his playing in this year’s tournament found hint up to par again. Clair llepworth, playing number four, was consist ent all through the season and was a valuable member of the team. He formerly starred at Phoenix Junior College and his shoes are also to be filled as lie is graduating this year. The leant is a whole was equally as strong as Arizona has ever had and high hopes arc being held for next year with such Freshmen as Jaklc, Hammes. Pratt and Dcshler to bolster the team and till the vacancies left by Captain Walker and Hepworth. PHIL WILKINSON JIKRLK MOOItK CLAIK IIRPW’OKTII One hnn.liol nineteen D€$0jT TISTKAMIUAI. ATHLETIC MANACKItS i NTRAMi:U AL ATM I.ETICS INTRAMURAI, athletics at Arizona were initiated by Coach J. F. Me Kale in 1920 when athletics of some sort for students not participating in varsity athletics was found to he necessary. In the spring of 1920, intramural bascliall and track contests were held, with seven teams participating. At the present time the intramural system includes competitive athletics in twelve branches of sports in which seventeen teams participate. The sports in which team contests arc held are: 1. Cross country. 2. Freshman basketball. 2. Regular basketball. 4. Tennis. 5. Baseball. 6. Volleyball. 7. Indoor baseball. 8. Swimming. 9. Track. Besides this, intramural contests tor individuals are held in horseshoes, handball, and foulshooting. Over two-thirds of the male students of the university participate in intramural athletics, according to Tom Gibbings, who is in charge of the tournaments. interest in the intramurals has been steadily growing until now it rivals varsity athletics in attractions at the gate. Entire charge of these s|x rts “ within the the walls ” rests in the hands of Tom “ Limey ” Gihhings, and his corps of student intramural managers, who arrange for drawings for tournaments, make schedules, and have charge of games and practice ] eriods. Bavley Pilcher is senior intramural manager. OtH limiilictl I wont)CROSSCOUNTRY DKl.TA CHI repeated their last year's victory in the cross-country, Hjalmarson and Pendleton, of that house, breaking the tape together in the slow time of 19 minutes, 6y2 seconds. The race was run on a rather hot, windy day, which probably slowed it down somewhat. The first ten finishing in order were: 1. Hjalmarson. Pendleton—Tie. 3. McCorkindale. 4. Hubley. 5. Reid. 0. Forsnas. 7. Pollock. 8. Bissell. 9. Teeter. 10. Montgomery. Standings; 1. Delta Chi. ?. Kappa Sigma, Beta Chi 'fie. 4. Delta Sigma Lambda. 5. Zeta Delta Kpsilon. 6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 7. Beta Kappa. 8. Alpha Tau Omega. 9. Sigma Chi. 10. Omicron Phi Omicron, 11. Pi Kappa Alpha. in:i r. i hi cKtwftooUNTitv tbam Onr litmilrcil twfiiljkW D€$WI'HI DELTA TIIBTA TKX.NIS TEAM TEXXIS WHILE no extraordinary talent was tin-covered in the intramural tennis tourney this year, much stiff competition was shown. Phi Delta Theta, Delta Chi, Alpha Tan Omega, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon all played fairly closely, finishing one game apart in the order named. Phi Delta Theta's winning team was composed of Moore, "A” singles; Hepworth, " B ” singles, and Raffety and Angeny, doubles. The tourney was played off in two round-robin leagues, which were won by Phi Delta Theta and Delta Chi teams. In the play-off for the championship, the Phi Delts trounced the Delta Chis two matches to one. “ Whang ’ Moore, captain of the winning team, was the outstanding player of the tourney. Standi nos: won lost per. 1. Phi Delta Theta....... 20 1 .904 2. Delta Chi............. 19 2 .952 3. Alpha Tail Omega...... 18 3 .8.v 4. Zeia Delta Epsilon.... 17 4 .809 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon... 16 5 .752 6. Sigma Chi.............. 13 8 .619 7. Kappa Sigma............ 11 10 .524 8. Pi Kappa Alpha........ 10 11 .476 9. Beta Chi................ 6 15 -285 10. Beta Kappa.............. 6 15 .285 11. Arizona JIall........... 4 17 .190 12. Delta Sigma Lambda 5 16 .238 13. Sigma Xu................ 4 17 .190 14. Cochise Hall............ 5 16 .238 15. Omicron Phi Omicron.... 3 18 .142 16. ' .cta Beta Tau.. 1 20 .047 Oi huitJr«0 Imly-tmPLEDGE BASKETBALL FIFTEEN organizations were represented in the annual Freshman basketball tourna-nament last fall. The contesting quintets were divided into two leagues of comparatively equal strength, and the final places in the competition were determined by play-offs between teams finishing in corresponding positions in each league. The eligibility rules for the tournament provide that only men who are going through their first year of membership in the organization which they are representing are eligible to participate. In the final game of the tourney, played l efore a crowd of several hundred supporters of both organizations, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon five gained | ossession of the trophy by defeating the strong Delta Chi quintet, 31 to 30, in a game featured by the steady defensive tactics of the Sig Alphs in coping with the flashy offense of the bigger Delta Chis. At the close of the tournament the all-intramural team was picked. The first team consisted of Ponsford, Delta Chi. and Jack, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, forwards; Byrne, Kappa Sigma, center; G. Johnson, Pi Kappa Alpha, and T. White, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, guards. The second team was comjjosed of Cooley. Phi Delta Theta, and Walker, Sigma Chi. forwards; Woods, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, center; and Clark, Delta Chi. and Donkin, Delta Chi, guards. Standings: WON LOST PCT. 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon... 7 0 1.000 2. Delta Chi.............. 7 1 .875 3. Kappa Sigma............ 6 1 .855 4. Sigma Chi.............. 6 2 .750 5. Phi Delta Theta........ 5 2 .715 6. Cochise Hall........... 5 3 .625 7. Pi Kappa Alpha......... 5 3 .625 8. V.eta Delta Epsilon... 3 4 .440 9. Arizona Hall........... 4 4 .500 10. Delta Sigma Lambda.... 2 5 .285 11. Alpha Tail Omega...... 3 5 .375 12. Sigma Nil.............. 1 6 .145 13. Beta Chi............... 2 6 .250 14. Omicron Phi Omicron... 0 6 .000 15. Beta Kappa............. 0 7 .000 sioia Ai.niA KrSUON i-i.kiko: iiaskktmai.i. tkam Oite hii'klrt,! Iwiity-llil SIGMA CHI II0C8E RA8KBTHAU. TKAM HOUSE BASKETBALL THE round-robin intramural basketball tournament, in which seventeen teams participated, was won by the Sigma Chis, after the dope-bucket had been upset, battered, and trampled upon many times during the tourney. Della Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon with their strong pledge teams as a nucleus, were pretournament favorites. Then came the first upsetting of the old bucket when the Pi Kappa Alpha team defeated both of these teams decisively in two fast games. Then came Varsity and Freshman calls for basketball, which considerably depleted the strength of most of the stronger teams. The final game of the tournament between Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta was won by the former. due to the fact that they managed to stop Rafifety. while the Phi Pelts could not stop Drachmae, speedy Sig forward. The all-intramura! basketkill teams consisted of the following players. First team. RafTcty and Osier, forwards; Westguard. center, and Starhuck (captain) and Jennings, guards. Sec- ond team, Oswald and Barry, forwards; Davies. center, and Nicholas (captain) and Donkin, guards. Honorable mention was awarded to Seidel, llammes, McMillan, Drachman, Mock, Ward, Gillespie, and Mangum. Standings : WON LOST per. 1. Sigma Chi............. 15 2 .882 2. Phi Delta Theta....... 15 3 .833 3. Kappa Sigma............ 14 3 .823 4. Pi Kappa Alpha......... 13 3 .812 5. Alpha Tau Omega ...... 13 3 .812 6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon... 11 5 .687 7. Delta Chi............. 10 5 .667 8. Zeta Delta Epsilon.... 8 8 .500 9. Varsitv Inn............. 8 8 .500 10. Beta Chi................ 7 9 .437 11. Arizona Hall............ 7 9 .437 12. Sigma Xu................ 5 11 .312 13. Delta Sigma Lambda.... 4 12 .250 14. Zcta Beta Tau........... 3 13 .187 15. Beta Kappa..... 3 13 .187 16. Omicron Phi Omicron.... 1 15 .066 17. Cochise Hall. 1 15 .066 One Imivlrf.l l«vnl -t»)irBASF. P»A IJ THE intramural baseball tournament, open to the nine fraternity houses with the highest intramural standings up to March first, and a Varsity Inn team, composed of men from all other houses on the campus, was won by Kappa Sigma, who defeated Varsity Inn in the play-off for the championship. The tournament was played in two leagues of which Varsity Inn and Kappa Sigma were the respective winners. War si tv Inn won their league easily, but the Kappa Sigs were forced to play off a tie with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, who finished third in the final standings, for the championship of the league. The following is the all-intramural baseball team: c. Feddcrson, Kappa Sigma; c. YVinkel-man, Phi Delta Theta; p. Greven. Kappa Sigma; p. Leiber, Varsity Inn; lb. Hudson. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 2b. Miller. Kappa Sigma; ss. Kelly. Kappa Sigma; 3b. Moore. Kappa Sigma; If. Abbott, Phi Delta Theta; cf. Hollingcr, Varsity Inn ; rf. Lyons, Varsity Inn. Standings — March 7, 1931 1. Kappa Sigma WON 5 I.OST 1 PCT. .833 2. Varsity Inn 4 1 .800 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .. . 3 1 .750 4. Delta Chi 3 2 .600 5. Zeta Delta Epsilon ? 2 .500 6. Phi Delta Theta ? 2 .500 7. Sigma Chi ? 2 .500 8. Pi Kappa Alpha T 3 .250 9. Alpha Tau Omega 0 4 .000 10. Beta Chi 0 4 .000 KAI’l’A SIGMA nASF.BAl.L TEAM One hundred twenty-AveSIGMA CHI VOLLEYBALL TEAM VOLLEYBALL FOURTEEN’ teams entered the intramural volleyball tournament this year, although only six aggregations — Faculty, Sigma Chi. Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta. Delta Chi. and Sigma Alpha Epsilon — showed any real power. The Faculty team repeated its last year's performance by going through the season without a single defeat, while the Sigma Chis defeated Pi Kappa Alpha, pre-season favorite, to cop the trophy annually awarded to the leading student organization in the tournament. The regular season ended with the Pi Kaps and the Sigma Chis tied for first honors, and a three-game play-off was necessary to decide the championship. The Pi Kaps won the first engagement by a 15-to-10 count, while the Sigs took the other two games by scores of 15 to 13 and 15 to 5, respectively, to win the championship and the cup. Line-ups for the final game were: Sigma Chi — Spikcrs, Dicus, Knapp. and Harrell: passers, Drachman. Xordykc. and Clark. Pi Kappa Alpha — Spikcrs, Kimball, Wamock. and Crismon: passers. Frances, Allison. and Bivens. Standings: won LOST PTS. 1. Faculty................ 13 0 2. Sigma Chi........... 12 2 78 3. Pi Kapi a Alpha..... 11 3 72 4. Delta Chi............... 10 3 66 5. Sigma Alpha F.psilon... 9 4 60 6. Phi Delta Theta........ 8 5 54 7. Kappa Sigma.............. 7 6 48 8. Sigma Nu................. 6 7 42 9. Zcta Beta Tail...... 5 8 36 10. Omicron Phi Omicron.... 4 9 30 11. Phi Gamma Delta...... 2 11 21 Alpha Tail Omega (Tic) 2 11 21 13. Arizona Hall........ 1 12 12 14. Beta Kappa.......... 0 13 6 n humlf»d Cw n»y lxTRACK SIGMA CHI repeated last year's performance in track, hut this year barely managed to eke out a win over Kappa Sigma, their nearest rival. Sample was again high-point man of the meet, although he did not perform as well as last year. He scored 17 points, placing first in the javelin, first in the shot put. fourth in the 100-yard dash, second in the hroad jump, and second in the discus. Grahert, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Freshman, scored 15 points by winning the 100-. 220-, and 440-yard dashes. The highlights of the meet were Sample’s heave of 198 feet, 1 % inches, for a new record in the javelin throw, and Grabert's time of 10 seconds flat in the 100-yard dash. Standings: PLACIv POINTS 1. Sigma Chi .................. 40 2. Kappa Sigma....................... 36J4 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon............... 28 4. Delta Chi ... 16 5. Hi Kappa Alpha.................... 12 6. Phi Delta Theta.................. 11 7. Zeta Delta Epsilon 10 8. Delta Sigma lambda .... 5' 9. Varsity Inn....................... 3 10. Alpha Tati Omega.................. 3 High Point Men : Sample, Sigma Chi...................... 17 Grabert, Sigma Alpha Epsilon............ 15 Hublev. Kappa Sigma..................... 13 R. Clark. Delta Chi..................... 13 Reid, Kappa Sigma............. .... 11 l.cary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.............. 9 Renner. Zeta Delta Epsilon............... 8 SKJMA cm TRACK TRAN Od liunilm) twenty k «i D€$W) omen s fAtLl ehcsDEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION THE Physical Education program for women has been one of consistent progress and growth for the past ten years. With the aims set as Health, Happiness, and Physical Skills, the girls themselves can verify attainment of each. The outstanding features of the program are: A freedom of choice by the girls in their activities, the outdoor facilities for every type of sport, and a great range of well-taught games. The I ’hysical Education Department integrates definitely with the recreative or student-controlled athletic program. Skills are taught in classes and students are graded on accomplishment. The same s| orts then become the medium of real recreation in wide intra-mural competitive seasons. This knowledge of, and interest in, a well learned and loved sport carries out into later life. miss ina gittiscs Some of the facts of growth are as follows: Director women' Athletic The registration in 1920 was three hundred, while in 1930 it is eleven hundred; instructors in 1920. one, now five; activities taught in 1920. four, now eighteen: a major training department inaugurated in 1928-29 had twenty-seven special students, now there are thirty-eight. ItllOWK, CI1KSNKV. lU'UT, KKKTII One hundred thirtyAKIN. MART. KA IRIKS. WII.I.IAMS. (TOWIN WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE Association began its work this year before school started. During Freshman Week, a meeting was held of all Freshman girls to give them an idea of what the women were doing in athletics and what honors were to be attained. The annual picnic was held at the beginning of the year on the Girls’ Athletic Field: and besides having a lot of "good eats." everybody had a good time. All girls were invited, and the occasion was marked by a large attendance. The success of the Association this year was due to the cooperation of the Executive Hoard composed of the officers of W. A. A. and our ever-cnthusiastic s| onsors. Miss Mary Keeth and Miss Marguerite Chesnev. The 1930-1931 W. A. A. officers were: President. Lucy Akin: vice-president. Martha Hart: recording secretary, Pauline Fairiss: general secretary, Peggy Williams: treasurer. Ruth Cowin. Sport-leaders: Hockey. Mary Eoflf: soccer, Margaret Hedderman: tennis, Marian Moore: swimming. Ruth Steele: archery. June Williams: golf. Helen Handley; basketball Agnes Mathicsen: baseball, Ruth James: riding. Winnie-Hell Cochran: dancing, Aida Garcia; hiking. Peggy Floyd. I.L’CY AKIN l r| ir»?nt4iitr Co-cl Aihltte On hunirnt Ihlrtj-- ' D€ 5-efiTSWIMMING A r . ROTH STREI.K Swimming Sjioit Leader SWIMMING is always a favorite spurt and anxiously looked forward to by everyone. A silver loving cup is given every year to the winning team. In 1928 the meet was won by the Delta Gammas and in 1929 and 1930 by the Varsity Villagers. In the swimming meet held October 18, 1930, the Varsity Villagers won with a score of thirty. The Phi Omega Pi’s and Kappa Kappa Gammas tied lor second place with the scores, of nineteen. Outstanding swimmers of this meet were Jane Perkins, who had a total of thirteen points, ant! Agnes Mathicsen, with a total of eight points. Each year an honor swimming team is chosen from all those entered in the inter-class swimming meet. There are two girls enrolled in the University at the present time who were on the honor swimming team last year. They are Agnes Matbiescn and Ruth Steele. Much of the success of the past year’s swimming season was flue to the outstanding ability of Ruth Steele, the sport leader. Through her interest in regard to the sport, the outcome of the various meets lias far surpassed that of any previous year.WIXXPRS AMI KUNNKKS iri IN Tl'NMS TOt’RNAMKNT TENNIS IN THE month of October, 1930. the Open Singles Tennis Tournament was held. It was won by Aida Garcia; the runner-up being Jeanette Jtulson. The other semi-finalists were Ruth Coles and Josephine Free. Those players who were eliminated in the first round of the Open Tourney played in the Consolation. The winner was jean I Joan. The inter group tennis tournament followed. There were eleven sororities represented. lvach group entered three singles players and one doubles team. Kappa Alpha Theta and Varsity Villagers were forced to play extra matches to decide the winner. The contest ended by Kaj pa Alpha Theta winning four out of seven matches. Thirty-seven girls entered the Round Robin Tournament which started in March, and continued for six weeks. The first six or eight ranking players from the Honor Tennis Team. The members of last year’s Honor Team who are in school this year arc: Ruth Coles. Dorothy Sarrels. Marion Moore. Delphine Hewitt. Olga Hamlin, and lionise Reed. Marion Moore, the tennis sport leader this year, demonstrated her ability in her field uf work by the inspiration of competition in the various tournaments. She was ably assisted by Nellie Jean Rouse. MARION MOORK TCImfck S|WtJ •••1' On liftiiJrol thirty Hi re HOCKEY HOCKEY! 'Hie most |x pular game on the campus began.in November. After the tirst few practices. | crtmnent class captains were elected as follows: Seniors. Agnes Mathieson; Juniors. Aida Garcia: Sophomores. Ethel P'isher. and Freshmen. Josephine Free. When the class teams had been chosen by the captains with the aid of the two coaches. Miss Keeth and Miss Chesney and the sport leader. Mary Eoff. the games were scheduled and played off. Each game that was played through the season was marked with pep and enthusiasm. The present Senior class which has won the championship since it started with the Freshmen group was again victorious. The honor hockey ream which was chosen by the coaches, the sport leader, and the four class captains was composed of the following girls: Agnes Wathiesen. Caroline Montague, Peggy Williams, Christine Garcia. Lucy Akin, Aida Garcia. Mary Eoff. Ethel Fisher. Delphine Hewitt, June Williams. Isola Jacobs. Ernestine Childs, and Tempe Pemberton. MAItV KOKK lloffcoy Sjiort I-i-jiIit lluXOR HoCKKY TEAM On tiunOrcO thirty-fourCIIAMlMiiNSHII VAHSITV Vll.l.ACKIt ItAKKIIAl.l. TKAM BASEBALL RUTH JAMES, baseball sport leader, was very efficient in her office during the entire sport season. Much interest was displayed by the various groups represented, both in the inter-group teams and the inter-class teams. The Varsity Villager team was again victorious in the class tournament. This team has never lost a game for four consecutive years, their success being made possible by the-remarkable pitcher. Christine Garcia, who can " fan-out " more girls than any other co-ed athlete on the campus. Christine's worth also was proven by the fact that the Seniors won the inter-class tournament, much of their strength depending on her work. The honor baselvall team, chosen bv the coaches, captains, and the sport leader, consisted of the following girls: Christine Garcia. Pauline Fairweather. Olga Hamlin. Ernestine Childs. Josephine Free. Frances D'Arcy. Arline Borgquist, Elsa Starck. LaVenda Mattice. Ruth Steele. Mary Eoff. Ruth James, and Betty Brooks. Itl'TH JAMKS It.uoV.jl I Sjoil l.vmlor One huu Jre l thirty-five D€S0iTHK1.KN HAKDLKY Golf Sport lender GOLF GOLF, a relatively new sport on the campus, has been very popular this year. Under the instruction of Miss Hurt and the sport leader. Helen Handley, its popularity has grown as the season advanced. Approximately sixty girls have been enrolled in the classes, and of these, a large percentage entered the tournament which was held this year on one of the eighteen-hole golf courses in the city. Although golf is only a minor sport, both instructors and gills l»ave become very enthusiastic over it. Some of the girls who have shown special interest in the game are Josephine McDonald, Helen Handley, Ann McF.lhinnev, V irginia Shreeves. Margaret Iledderman. Blanche Huntzickcr, Gracia Brown, and Ruth Hoyt. GKOI P OK (’O KI) GUl.KKKS One limi,lre l thlrty-nix CHAMPIONSHIP KAPPA ALPHA TIIKTA HASKKTIIALL TEAM BASKETBALL BASKKTBALL season was run off in grand style under the leadership of Agnes Mathicsen, sport leader, and her assistant. Delphine Hewitt. Instead of dividing the teams in two leagues as has been previously done, a round robin tournament was held wherein every team played every other team. There were many skillful players and some very good games, but the best game was the final one. Until the last whistle blew, no one knew which team would be the winner. However, the Kappa Alpha Theta team defeated the Gamma I’hi Beta team by a score of 23-21. Much credit for the success of the season goes to Miss Chcsney and Miss Kccth, who spr • t most of the time coaching and training the various teams during the practice periods. t AO.NKS MATHIKSKS UiwkellKtll Sport l-Cmler One liunJrvil thirly-i v«nARCHERY THROUGH the efforts of June Williams, sport leader, archery has assumed a larger place in coeducational sports this year than ever before. The first tournament of the year was an inter-group match won by the Varsity Villager’s team, composed of I-aVenda Mattiee. Ruth Arnfeld. Mildred Hardin, and Dora McLaughlin. The match used was tiic official Columbia round. On February 28. a picked team, consisting of Ruth Arnfeld. LaVenda Mattiee. Helen Hawkins, and Margaret Hedderman. defeated Tempe State Teacher's College, the scores being 900-863. On April 11. the team went to Phoenix where the Junior College shot beautifully and defeated the University of Arizona 1410-817. On April 20 the University of Arizona again defeated Tem| e in another telegraphic meet ‘ 04-845. During Play Week. Tenrjje and the University of Arizona held another nuitch. The co-ed toxopholites are entered in the national inter-collegiate tournament (telegraphic) which is held during May of each year for colleges all over the country. JCJCK WIU.IAVIS Arehery Sport Cltlit.'I OK CO Kl» AKOHE1W On« hundred thirty-eightCO.KD HIKING GROiri’ HIKING THU popularity of this phase of activity is becoming more and more established each year. 'This season's success was due to the enthusiasm of the sport leader, Peggy Floyd. She has been able to instill within the ambitious co-eds the desire to partake in all hikes. In October, the hiking year was officially inaugurated by an overnight hike near White House Canyon. Seventeen girls rode out to the Canyon late one Saturday: early the next morning they climbed over the boulders up one side of the gorge. After a steak dinner, to satisfy many enormous apjK-tites, the hikers returned to Tucson. Toward the latter part oi April a breakfast hike to Picture Rocks was held. An appetizing ham and egg breakfast was served to the girls. The fact that W. A. A. points may be obtained from the number of miles hiked during a season is a great incentive to participation. Then, too, the opportunities for friendship and fun is also a beneficial factor. I'RCGV FI.OVI lllklus Sport trailer One liun-ire.! tliirly-ntiM D6WACN'KS MATI1IK5J0N Pmldtnt GIRLS' "A” CLUB AGNES MATIIIKSOX was a very efficient president of this year's “A” club. There were more members in school during the past two semesters than during any other school year. The most important thing of all was accomplished: From this year on. blankets will l e awarded to girls having earned over 1600 points. Christine Garcia. Agnes Mathieson. Lucy Akin. Pauline Fairiss, and Olga Hamlin will receive blankets this year. “ A" club's chief purposes are the promotion of athletics among the girls and the selection of the best all-round sport girl. The latter achievement is undoubtedly one of the greatest honors any girl could receive on the campus. The members for the past year have been Lucy Akin. Ruth Steele, Martha Hart. Agnes Mathicscn. Lillian Woolf. Ruth Cowin, Ruth James. Dorothea Plath, Mary Eoff. Olga Butler, Veronica McDonald, Virginia Hoyt, Pauline Fairiss, Verna Reed. Aida Garcia. Christine Garcia. Maybellc Wisdom. Marion Dudley. Jane Stewart, Peg Williams. Nancy Chase. Helen Johnson, Marion Moore, Olga Hamlin. Margaret Byrne, Margaret Iledderman, Dorothy Wisdom, and Louise Reed. GIKI.'S “A” CI.UII Om hundred fortyDESERT RIDERS DESERT RIDERS THIS organization, composed of special students in the equitation classes, promotes riding among the co eds on the campus. The officers for the past year were Katherine Favour, president; Winnie-Relic Cochran, vice-president, and Gertrude Saunders, secretary-treas-urcr. During the year both formal and informal initiations were held; the formal being held at Miss Gitting’s homestead on the desert. This group is very active in participation in the horse shows held by the equitation classes during the year. Most of the difficult riding in these shows is done by these girls. A moonlight ride was taken by the girls to Dorothy Musscr’s cabin. F.ach Rider invited her boy-friend, and Captain Irvin was the chaperone of the occasion. It is the ambition and desire of every co-ed equestrian to some day become a member of this worth-while organization. vrxw. nRt.r.F: cociirax KquIUMou Sport Leader One hundred tortyone D6WI ActivitiesHISTORY OF PUBLICATIONS BEGINNING ill 18°9 with the solitary publication the Sage Green and Silver, a monthly newspaper, the Arizona student body has taken over the sponsorship of different publications until now there are four such on the campus — a year book, a bi-weekly newspaper, a quarterly literary magazine, and a monthly humor magazine. Following the first newspaper came the Varsity Grid Iron, and in 1903 was published the first annual, The Burro. The present Wildcat evolved from the Sage Green and Silver of 1899 and 1900 into the University of Arizona Monthly, a paper that existed for seven years, giving way in 1908 to the University Life, the first weekly. In 1911 this paper became the Arizona Weekly Life, and in 1915 the name of Arizona Wildcat was adopted in order to give the school a newspaper with a distinctive ami appropriate name. In 1924 this newspaper was placed on a bi-weekly basis, and since that time it has been published on this schedule. Following the 1 03 edition of the first annual under the name of The Burro, no other l ook was published until eight years later when the first Desert made its appearance. The following two years there was no book, but 1913 saw El Sahuaro making its one and only entrance. After the readontion of the present name of the annual in 1914. the Desert has been published regularly each year. Originating as a private enterprise called The Who Doom 1922, the Kittxkat, campus humor magazine, was made a student body publication several years ago. and now it is published once a month. Clorodrxky. XeWon. Qunrelll, Solve, Rec c, Frit . Key Hall. HOfwitx On hundred forty-thr D6WTHE 1931 DESERT EDITORIAL STAFF Editor JACK KELSON Associate Editor PAT O’BRIEN Departmental Editors Administration .... Elgin Sanders Classes - Barbara Willis, Ann McElhinney Athletics - - Mildred Matson. Hal Warnock Activities...........................Byron Mock Organizations ... Hugh Montgomery Eleanor Arthur Features - - Walker Mullen, Howard Welty Secretary............................Fern Patton STAFF Helen Seibenthal. Monica Rodee, Jeanette Judson, jack nelson- 1 lioebe Watson, Murl Higlcy, Dorothy I.inn. Bar- Editor hara Barnard, Virginia Roberts, John Cassady, Eli Gorodezky, I-aura Westerdahl, Don Thomas. Murl Heilman, William Fowler, Eunice Otis, Ruth Barkell, Jane Pearson, Mary Rechif, Mary Jane Abrams. Marjorie Bickerstaflf, Adona Smith, Robert Krause, Alheht Horwitz, Win. Greer. First row: O'Brien. Mock. Arthur. Patton. Willi , McKIhlnosy, Sanders. Second row: Barkcll. Rcchlf. Sisbsnthal, Mullen, Roberta. Watson, Warnock. Third row: Matson. Casaady. Ro lcc, I'carsoo, Otla. Corodezky. I.inn. Fourth row: Whits, Lvneh. IlickorstalT. Hijtley, Jodson, Montgomery, Horwitz. One hundred fOrtydOurTop io«': Van Jfeman. Harm- . Angrily, Hell. IMiiuhur. Kiuscr. Iliittmii row: Wielp . Lind, ll.indlcy. . McDonald, Scallc. D'Arcy. THE 1931 DESERT BUSINESS STAFF Watson Fritz.................................Business Manager Francis Netneck, Milton Gorodezky .... Associate Business Managers ADVERTISING William Van Deman Adolph Solomon Max Kruger SUBSCRIPTIONS Edward I arkiu Robert Malback Albert Gibson Merle Bell Granville Angcny William Lind Josephine McDonald Josephine Barnes SECRETARIES Frances D’Arcy I lelen Handley WATSON KRtTZ liiainow Manager One hundred forty-five D€ £KTELI GORODF.ZK Y Editor Feature Writers Jessie Paddock, Betty Risdon, Mark Finley, Joyce Blogctt, Dorothy Klink. WILDCAT EDITORIAL STAFF Eli Corodezky.....................................Editor Paul Roca..........................Managing Editor Floyd Brown ...... Associate Editor Rolwrt Macon, Sam Adams, Fred Johnson. Night Editors Catherine Morgan.....................News Editor Margaret Gardner ... Associate News Editor John L. Taylor -.....................Sports Editoi Robert Wilson - - Assistant Sports Editor Ann McElhinney .... Society Editor Barl«ra Willis, Winifred Williams .... ...........................Assistant Society Editors Lucille Collins...........Feature Editor Jane Pearson -....................Fine Arts Editor Kathleen O’Donne!! ...... Copy Editor Runny Phelps...................................Secretary Martha Jane Biggcrstaff - - Assistant Copy Editor Mary Rechi f ...... Special Writer NEWS REPORTERS Hart Randall, Marjorie Bickcrstaff. Frances Byrne. Jean Johnston. Barbara Barnard. George Brownell, Peggy Austin, Gurdon Butler, Orville Cochran. Idella Sainsbury, W. D. Butler, Jarlyn Kaufman, Burl Hcileman, William Fowler, Robert Derry. SPORT REPORTERS R. E. Wilson. Murl Higley, H. Allison, A. Tillotson, Brit Bishop, James Rogers, A. C. Thompson. Society Reporters Helen Handley, Roberta Sainshury, Dorothy Kelly. Firrt row: Adam . Brown, Roc», Hicker»tnfT. Cochran. Byroe. Taylor. McEIhlnney. Wllaon, Kowler. Second ,ow: Auatln. Krlly, T. John on. Pearson. J. Juhnaton. Rechlf. O'bonix'll. Phelpa. Wlllla. Cummin , Third row: Collina. Allison. Salisbury. Handley. Gardner. Tlllotaon, Morgan. Bernard. Blodgett, Macon. One hundred forty »I Top row: Altviii. Picks , Br«,ok . Bottom row: T. Krtiv.-r, D. Knis r. Ro}tn, DotiabuO. WILDCAT BUSINESS STAF Albert Ilorwitz...................................Business Manager ADVERTISING Harold Bivens Robert Derry Lowell Hargus Ted Kruger AUDITING Dave Kruger Rod Wirt . Don Graves CIRCULATION Walter Alwin, Manager Melvin Goldman Clem Boyers CLERICAL Betty Brooks, Secretary Elizabeth Donahue Eunice Otis Betty Eickas AI.RRRT IIORW1TZ llii?ir. « Manager Ore hundred forty-seven KITTYKAT EDITORIAL STAFF Charlton Key.....................Editor Charles Quart! li - - - Managing Editor Dave Nutt...................Art Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS A. C. Thompson. Fern Patton, Howard Welty. Stephen J. Spingaru. Frederick Cromwell, Ruth rnfeld, Mary Brown Onstott. ASSISTANT ART EDITORS Don 'l’hoinas, Margaret Herrera, Velma Franco. EDITORIAL CONTRIBUTING STAFF Lorraine D’Aigle. Hill Avery, Lillian Falk, Adelaide Gemmell, Bellamy Priest. ART CONTRIUTING STAFF ohaklton kky Phil Lansdale, Diane Fruitman Editor Top raw: Drown. Jorarn«on. Korhy, Culhnbon, l!:i!1uok. Bottom row: Mciulivil, Qnurrlli, Null, Patton, OMtOtt. On hundrorl forty-eightTop row: IVnnrll, iish, I’riMt, I 111 M11 rww: Howe, VI|Iiini .wi . Myltlway, t'ruilman. KITTYKAT BUSINESS STAFF George Hall .... Business Manager Lupe Mendivil - - - - Women's Manager Frank J. Thompson Harvey Platt - Advertising Managers Bob FTalback, Kita Jorgenson Ivorena Kerhy - - Subscription Managers Paul Brown ... Circulation Manager BUSINICSS STAFF Tack Lang Frances Ycagle Frances Nash Nellie Jean Bouse Francis Connolly OKOKCK IIAI.I. ItusIriPm M.MUiitvr » .«• :;u»i!rtO forty-nine D€$WMIM.ARD HKKSK lln8 n«»S Mnll-tROr MANUSCRIPT r.b'RTRUDF. CiRKlNKR Editor Gertrude Greiner -Mary Brown Onstott Millard Reese..................... Toni McEvilley.................. - • - - Editor, first semester Editor, second semester business Manager , first semester Business Manager, second semester Top row : Kov. I »«rh. Scitcnthal, Capm-i. Bottom row: Oi»tO!t. Mtndisil, ITaefer. I One hundred SltyInterior oi Auditorium DRAMATICS DRAMATICS in the University oi Arizona lias not long been recognized. Up to 1926 a chair had never been established for a director of dramatics. In the fall oi that year the President realized the need oi someone to devote sjiecia) attention to this field, ai.id Mrs. Marguerite Morrow was appointed Director oi Dramatics. With this appointment a course in dramatic production was added to the curriculum an l drama began to be taken somewhat Mies MAIt'JlKKtTK MORROW l ir« tur ol Dramatic seriously. The following year a part-time assistant was engaged and courses in drama and speech were added. Dramatics so continued to develop until at the present time there is a director and an assistant, and there are .six dramatic courses offered - elementary dramatic production, advanced dramatic production, history of theatrical art, stagecraft, appreciation of drama, and plav-writing. uiMoroun crockkr A««UtaDt One hundred Q(l}r-oue“HOLIDAY” ON' October 27 am! 28 the University Players opened their series of plays by presenting Holiday, a comedy by Philip Parry. The play was directed by Mrs. Marguerite Morrow and was presented at the I.ittle Theater. The choice of such an entertaining play, a cast blessed with good voices adequate to meet the speaking and technical requirements, interesting stage settings', excellent direction; a Smooth performance; and an enthusiastic audience: All combined to make this production one of the most successful ever undertaken by the Players, and an auspicious opening for the season to follow. In the opinion of critics Holiday ranks on a level with The Patsy, a campus production of a few years ago. which will lx- remembered as the play that contained as few flaws as is possible in an amateur presentation. The plot of Holiday is fast and full of interest from beginning to end. Johnny Case, the hero, played by John Troja. falls in love with the beautiful but dignified and austere Julia, por- trayed by Helen Siebenthal, one oi the (laugh ters of Mr. lidzvard Seton. played by Henry N’ewkirk. In order to make the play as interesting as it is. there is. of course, another daughter. Linda, interpreted by Ama Smalley. Linda is the trial and tribulation of her family; she is supposed to have “ strange ideas.” The plot immediately complicates itself when Linda finds in fol;nnv Case a kindred spirit, who has planned a iife of adventure for himself and Julio; but Julia has decided that she is to live the settled life of the wife of a wealthy and dignified business man. Relatives and mcmltcrs of a household always add a great deal to the interest of a play, and in Holiday there are the usual numl er of people who are vitally concerned with the story. Ned Scion, the son. was played by Paul Roca; Seton Craw, John Lyons; Laura Craw, his wife. Alice Reddow; Sick Poller, Mucio Delgado; Susan Potter, Ruth Coles; Henry, a butler, William Lind; Charles, a butler, Byron Mock; and Delia, a maid, Della Cole. Onvi of “ llo'.l-liiy ' Om- liun-Jml »t:y-twoC«l oi " Fithiwi “FASHION" “ A MK RICANS imitate French manners without conceiving the French spirit ” was the comment made in 1836 by the youthful authoress, whose play Fashion the University Players revived fur presentation on Dec. 8, 9. and 10 in the Little Theater. Fashion directed by Mrs. Marguerite Morrow, proved as interesting in 1930 as it was in 1850. The play, the most successful of Anna Cora Mowatt’s, is a satire based on her own intimate knowledge of French and American manners and is directed against the would-he aristocracy of this country as represented by Mrs. Tiffany, the aspiring wife of a newly-rich business man. Nancy Gillespie, who played the part of Mrs. Tiffany, put herself completely into the play, and became for the time an ambitious wife and mother. The part of Mr. Tiffany was excellently portrayed by Tom Long. Jane Pearson, who took the i art of Scrafhina Tiffany, was in reality the dainty young girl dominated by her mother's desire that she marry into nobility. The plot centers about the appearance of the worthless noble, Count JoUmairc. Mucio Delgado, as the count, was one of tin.-strongest characters of the cast and put himself completely into his part. Fashion was a very intricate play with both a major and a minor plot. The minor plot concerns the love story of Prudence and Colonel Howard. The remainder of the cast included Prudence. Adoua Smith; Colonel Ifimvrd, John Troja; Adam Trueman, a farmer. David Nutt: Mr. 7 . Tennyson Twinkle. Hart Ran-dall; Mr. Frotf, William Van Deman; Snob-son, James Stewart: 7.eke. Ren Slack; Prudence, Mary Jane Gads: Millinette. Ruth Pifer: and Guests of the Fall, Dorothy Loomis and Gracia Williams. One lun-tlrf'l (IfO-O.rf D6W"EMPEROR JONES ” ENTIRELY different from the other productions was the University Players’ presentation Emperor Jones. This static drama, by Eugene O’Neill, was given April 13. 1-4, and 15 in the Little Theater. Hmperor Jones is a play of the new school of impressionistic drama, and was very difficult to present from the standpoint of scenery as well as acting. Charles J ludson. in the role of Bruins Jones, the Emperor, played his part with convincing reality. Henry Smilhcrs, portrayed by Ben Slack, was extremely well done, as was I.cm, the native chief, by John Troja. Kay Vernet took the part of an old native woman, and her acting delighted the Little Theatergoers. The scene of the play is laid in the tropical jungles of an island of the West Indies. Brutus Jones, an American negro, attempts to form a kingdom on the island with himself as head. The natives rise in revolt against him, and the most of the play shows the Might of the emperor through the forests at night. The whole play attempts to show the effect of fear in the heart of the emperor; and this impression was immediately conveyed to the audiences by the excellent acting, beautiful scenery, and intricate lighting. Members of the cast were Brutus Jones, Emperor, Charles Hudson; Henry Smillters, a Cockney trader. Benjamin Slack; An Old Native H'otnan, Katherine Vernet; Lem, a native chief. John Troja; Jeff, Mark Finley; A Prison Guard, Tom McKvilley; Negro Convicts, William Carter, John Churchill, Harry Stewart, Mark Finley; Auctioneer, William Van Deman; an Attendant, William Lind; Young Southern Women, Alice Lilley, Laura Wester-dahl, Iona Leglcr; Slaves, Harry Stewart, William Carter, Mark Finley. John Churchill; Planters, Henry Newkirk, Ben Kelley, Grant Prina; Witch Doctor, Edward Freis; Soldiers to Lem. John Churchill. William Carter, Harry Stewart. Mark Finley; Formless Fears, by Laura Westerdahl. SctiM frotn •• LVprrof Joi.cj.” On hundred fifty-fourCh»rjelct» in •• Twelfth Xieht." “TWELFTH NIGHT" ON MAY 7 the University Players presented their annual Shakespearian drama in the patio of the Agriculture Building. This year the play given was Twelfth Night, and was directed by Mrs. Marguerite Morrow. The stage settings were prepared by Bradford Crocker, in his last official connection with the Players before leaving to take a new position in the Hast. Outstanding work was done in the play by Edward Cooley, who took the ] art of Sir Toby Belch, and by Winnie Belle Cochran as Olivia. Special mention was deserved by Mark Finley for his sterling work as the clown. Ilis antics called forth numerous and hearty laughs from the large audience. Idella Sainsbury portrayed the twin Olivia with a dash and spirit that well merited the applause which it received. The feminine comedy lead Miss Dorothy Moran handled with lilting skill. The plot of Twelfth Night centers around the adventures of a twin brother and sister. Viola and Sebastian, upon the island of the Duke, played by Osborn Foster. Tom McEvil-ley took the part of Sebastian. Believing her brother drowned in the wreck that cast her upon the island of the Duke, Viola makes her way to the lord's domicile. Falling in love with him only to find the Duke already in love with Olivia, i’iola disguises herself as a man in order to be near her love. In the rapid action that leads to the climax the Duke finally weds Viola. and Olivia marries Mah’olio. This jxirt was played by Mucio Delgado in his usual finished manner. Other members of the cast included Antonio. Charles Hudson; Bahian, John Adams; Sir Andretv Ayuacheck, Edward Frcis; a Driest Byron Mock; Officers, William Van Deman and James Moorehead; Attendants on Viola. Alice Beddow, Gracia Williams, and Diane Fruitman; Sea Captain, Merle Bell; Valentine. Frank Crowell; and ( urio, George Marshall. On liutnlrrJ D6WWOMEN’S GLEE CLUB THE Women’s Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Dagna Berg during the first semester and Miss Elizalicth Cook during the second, went through a busy year. The club assisted on a number of programs in the city, besides giving several concerts of its own. Its activities reached a high point when the entire organization traveled to Los Angeles in pril to comjjcte in the Southwest Division of the National Intercollegiate Council of Glee Clubs. OFFICERS Maigarct Matson ... - President Genevieve Kancn.........................Manager Betty Light ------- Librarian Lucille Best - ... Accompanist MEMBERS Ruth Barbell Jane Stewart Evelyn Orella Marjorie Baker Hmilie Pauli Lula Hall Lucille Best Arlecn Slette Betty Light Margaret Matson Shirley James Jeannette I lampstcad MISS KI.IZAIIKTH COOK Director Virginia Oliver Elsa Starch Audrey Marklcy Ruth Kennedy Dorothea Wallace Dorothy Krentz Helen Coleman Elizabeth Gholson Shirley Hind Ruth Norton Elizabeth Kilborn Genevieve Kanen Charlotte Lockwood Louise Enochs Mabel Fulton Olivia Cclaya Maxine Chilton F.lma Pace Women' Glee Chili One hundred fifty six 1 0' (III' Club MEN’S GLEE CLUB THE Men’s Glee Club this year entertained audiences not only in Tucson but the entire state and even in Los Angeles. A number of home concerts were given, all of which were well attended. During the spring the quartet, composed of Charles Farrell, Clarence VVollard, Andrew White, and Bruce Gerard, sang in numerous towns in the northern part of the state. Professor William A. Vogel directed the club during the first semester, hut the second term was under the guidance of Mr. Roilin Pease. OFFICERS Bruce Gerard - President and Student Conductor Maurice Tribby.....................Secretary I. J. Blondon .... Business Manager Charles Farrell Parley Cardon R. K. Thierry J. II. Sobiloff Clarence Wollard Dallas Kilcrcase I lart Randall Maurice Tribby Rex Kamlio S. Sanchez MEMBERS lohn Miller R. Kelly Wallace Wells Angelo Xuzzola John Rulison Bruce Gerard Osborn Foster Andrew White John Xcwcombc I. I. Blondon On hun.Jr«sl [)f $(rf]TI’KOFKSSOK JOSKl’M DcI.lK'A Director Henry Bciunler Fred Gates Robert Sigler Monroe Vrccland Gloyd Rose Walter Alwin Ralph Van Sant Maurice Anderson Pablo Amado Kenneth Potter Herbert Burr I .etcher Seamonds I'M ward Breazeale Guy Tufford Fred Terry Henry Johnson, Jr. Randall Stover Melvin Reese CONCERT BAND THE University Concert Band, under the capable direction of Professor Joseph Del.uca, passed a successful season by entertaining with several out-of-doors programs, which were held on the campus. An added feature of the work of the hand was its playing at all the athletic contests during the year. Officers of the organization are: Monroe Vrccland President Robert McBride Assistant Director Elmer Coker Business Manager Henry Johnson Secretary Clark den Bleykcr Librarian Maurice Anderson Property Manager Stanley McKinley Drum Major MEMBERS OF THE BAND ARE: Harold Enlows Myron Lusk jj 1 ad II. W. Schimel Ruth Terry G. M. Butler Otho Books Clark den Bleyker Robert McBride James D. Allaire Fred C. Noon F.arl 1’ingrey William Thornton Gaynor Stover Glen Sturgess Robert Carson Warren Gill William l'owler Frank Squires James Lynn Paul Staley Stanley McKinley IvConard Woods Bruce Watkins Raymond Smith Horace Gilbert Andrew White Joe Lillywhitc Elmer Coker The Concm Hand On hundred (Uty-eightThi Itnlvmitjr OitliHln ORCHESTRA THU University Orchestra, under the direction of Professor Roy Williams, has appeared in a number of concerts in Tucson this year. The organization also furnished the orchestration for l oth of the oratorios given during the year hv the University Oratorio Society. Membership of the orchestra includes the following: Nellie Jean Bouse Hazel Buente Henry Johnson Catherine Merritt Benny Posner Louis Posner Mary Rechi f Eugenie Schoen Professor J. E. Tenney Jane Stewart Mrs. J. E. Clark Winifred Williams Harry Buehman Professor K. I. Schultz Ruth Alice Terry Robert McBride Clark den Bleyker Maurice Anderson Betty Batidel Samuel Posner Warren Gill George Squires Robert Carson Joe Lillywhite Edward Breazeale Professor Julia Rebcil eda Case On hundred IWty-nln cRorrssoK koy wii.i.iams Dir« !nr ORATORIO SOCIETY THIS is the seventh year of the existence of the University Oratorio Society, and probably was its most successful season. Under the direction of Dean Charles Fletcher Rogers the Oratorio Society gave the Messiah by Handel at Christinas, and Mendelssohn’s Elijah this spring. As usual, the Messiah was given in Phoenix as well as in Tucson. The organization is com|)Oscd of members of the faculty of the University College of Music, students of the College oi Music, and townspeople, and includes about 250 members. Soloists are. always obtained from the large cities of the east and west. Those oi this year's productions were Lisa Roma. Clcmcnce Gifford, Eugene Dressier. Doris DuritT Caster, and Carl Omeron. I)KAN CIIAP.I.HS I COCKS Director OFFICERS ................................President .............................Vice-president Secretary and Personnel Officer ...........................Business Manager W. W. Akers -Fred Xiedringhaus Ada Pierce Winn William Vogel C.tsl of III '• One huivlrod sixtyLI8II WIIITSON WII.I.IAM M THOMPSON Fwcntic Coach Debate M.nuvr VARSITY DEBATE T! IK first varsity dcliatc of the season was a non-decision affair with Yale University here on January 2. Arizona speakers were Don Graves and Sam Adams, upholding the affirmative side of the question: “ Resolved.that Federal legislation he enacted providing for compulsory unemployment insurance, to which employers shall contribute." The proceeds from admission fees went to the Organized Charities. A new system of timing was used, whereby the first affirmative speaks 7 minutes, the first negative 14. the second affirmative and second negative 14. ami the first affirmative 7. On February 2 a second non-decision contest was held with Occidental College on the proposition: “ Resolved, that the nations should adopt a policy of free trade.” Arizona, represented by Byron Mock and Wiliiam M. Thompson, Jr., upheld the affirmative. These debaters were coached by Professor VV. Arthur Cable. On March 9 Arizona won on the negative side of the free trade question from Simmons University. Speakers for the local institution were Paul Roca and Samuel Adams. Mr. I.ish Whitson was the coach. On March 19 and 20 two l i-lingual debates were held here with the University of Porto Rico. The question lor the Spanish argument, in which even the chairman's remarks were in Spanish, was the prohibition issue. Arizona upholding it. Mucio Delgado and Enrique Anaya spoke for Arizona, the audience casting their ballot in favor of Porto Rico. Oil the following night, in English. Byron Mock and Don Graves debated for Arizona defending the policy of armed intervention of the United States in the Carribean. The audience gave the decision to the locals. 'Phis debate was only the third lost by the Porto Ricans on their tour AU™, ”torA" ' Out hundwl »lxt -on D6Wthroughout the entire United States. On March 27 Arizona, represented by Jack I try an and Nolan McKean, lost to Southwestern I'niversity here, on the negative side of the ircc-tradc question V a 2-1 decision. Paul Roca and Sam Adams, com loosing the men’s varsity deltaic team, toured California, Oregon, and Washington, winning six, losing four and particijiating in two non-decision frays. On March 23, they lost to the University oi Redlands on the negative side oi the chain store question: “ Resolved, that expansion of the chain store system is detrimental to the best interests oi the people of the United States.” On March 25. Southwestern University was met in a non-decision contest on free trade. On March 26 Occidental fell to the Arizonans, they having the affirmative of the free trade issue. On the following day they won from U. C. I,. A., this time having the negative side oi the chain store question. 'Phis affair was judged by a single critic judge. On March 28 U. S. C., losing their first delxate out of eighteen this season, fell at the hands of Roca and Adams, who upheld the affirmative side of the chain store question. On April I, the Arizonans, supporting the affirmative side of the chain stores issue, lost to the University of Oregon by decision of a critic judge, and on the following day lost to William-ette University on the negative. On April 3 Oregon Slate defeated the locals, who again had the negative, three judges rendering the decision. On April 4 the University of Washington was taken into camp by the Arizonans in a cross-quest ion style of contest. On the return journey Mlams and Roca met the College of Puget Sound, at Tacoma, defeating them on the negative side of the ehain stores proposition. The last contest of the trip was with the College of the Pacific, located at Stockton. California, the Arizonans winning on the negative side of the chain stores problem. SAM AI . MS Viniu Orator l clir il«. TlKipiptOn, A tiny , Me-(nun, llryiin On hundr««t «l tv-twoCrave , Kora. A'linw, Mode VARSITY ORATORY SAM AI) MS was gven first place in the local varsity oratory contest, ami with it won the right to represent the University in the contest oi the Pacific Forensic League, held in Seattle, Washington, on April 6. In the preliminary contest, in which nine shakers participated. Adams won first in his division, and in the final contest placed fourth. Glenn Jones, of the University of Southern California, took first. The subject of Adam's oration was ‘‘Our Lagging Religion." Speakers who contested Adam's right to represent the University were William M. Thompson, Jr..Ttpho won second in the final local contest, Byron'Mock, who was third, Stanley W. Cissna. and Jack Murphy. The oratory contest was held this year under the auspices of the University speech department, under the direction of Professor W. A. Cable, head of the department, and Lish Whitson, speech instructor. All of the speakers wrote and prepared their own orations on any subject in which they were particularly interested. Most of the entrants sjxike on subjects of current political interest. During the past few years oratory has become one of the most |Kipular extra-curricular activities on the campus, and an ever-increasing number of aspirants for speech honors have entered the competition for the awards. For the past few seasons the Arizona speakers have established an enviable record in both the Pacific Forensic League and the Arizona Junior College league. Adam’s victory in this year's contest was more or less expected bv many students and faculty members interested in oratory, as he was known to lie one of the most outstanding speakers in ScIlOOl. CAUI. ROCA h'xU-m! rsiv«'Ou» Speaker One hundred tixt) three D€$W MHJI8 KVASS Junior College Orator VARSITY EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING PAUL ROC A was the University of Arizona's representative in extemporaneous speaking for the contest of the Pacific Forensic League held in Seattle, on April 7 Roca won this right by defeating Dvron Mock, Nolan McLean, Donna Leah Smith, and Otho Rooks in a preliminary local contest. JUNIOR COLLEGE ORATORY HAVING won the right to represent the University in the annual state junior college peace oratorical contest, on April 22 Louis Evans sjmke in Tucson against orators from the Northern Arizona State Teachers' College, Tcmpc State Teachers’ College, Gila College, and Phoenix Junior College. The contest was won by Kenneth Hurlbert of Hagstaff, and second was taken by Lynn Tenney of Gila College. In the school contest Evans won from IJvron Mock, Don Graves, and Paul Gallagher. WOMEN’S VARSITY DEBATE MARY RECIIII and Donna Leah Smith, women's varsity debaters, finished their season with a record of two wins, one loss, and one non-decision debate. In a week’s trip made to the Pacific coast, the girls’ team took one decision from Redlands, 2-1, hut lost the next night to the same team with a single critic judge rendering the decision. A scheduled decision meet with the University of Southern California was changed at the last moment into a non-decision affair. Returning to Tucson, the girls met a men's team from the University of New Mexico and defeated it 2-1. The debaters, all of whose contests were on the question of free trade, were coached by Mr. l.ish Whitson. IXIXN'A I.KA1I SMITH Mary iox’Mik Onr l.uii'lif l nlxly-lourCm«, Kwhlf. Mock. Smith. Adam JUNIOR COLLEGE DEBATE WITH the perfect record of tour wins and no losses in the league contests, the Arizona underclassmen again won the state'junior college debate championship. The squad, which was composed of Donna Leah Smith, Samuel Adams. Mary Rechi f, Don ('.raves, and Byron Mock, was coached by Professor YV. Arthur Cable assisted by Mr. I.ish Whitson. The season's victories included wins over Phoenix Junior College. Gila College, and two over Flagstaff. The debaters defended both sides of the question: “ Resolved, that the government should provide federal labor-employing projects in times of unemployment.” JUNIOR COLLEGE INTERPRETIVE READING IX THK interpretative reading contest of the junior college league the Arizona representative was Dorothy Klinlc, giving a cutting from James Harries “ The Twelve-Pound Look.’5 The winner of the final affair was Vernon Hrcithaupt of Phoenix Junior College, while second place was taken by Howard Rotirkc of Flagstaff. JUNIOR COLLEGE EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING SPF.AKl.VO on the topic of “ Federal Government Strikes at Crime,” Don Graves talked his way to first place in the state junior college contest held in Tucson on April 11. Second place went to Leonard Bellamy of Tempc State Teachers’ College. This year’s contest was the third state extemporaneous talking one held. In the other two Arizona won one first ami one second place. l ON Gll.WKS J. C. KsUnijipraMHMM Sj kWTop row. Kvuim, ('Inrntwr ,, Awlti oii. MrOulic. Youn?. I'l.vnn lloltoM iw: Itiitivr. gpictr, Irvin. S|vnry. Miupliy, WII» SCABBARD AND BLADE SCABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary military society, founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. The Arizona company is Company K of the Fourth Regiment, and was established in 1923. OFFICERS Clark McVay - - - - ■ Guy Murphy................... John Anderson............... Clark McVay Frank Evans Russell Spicer James Flynn Moyer Shore Fred Sperry John Anderson MEMBERS Karl Butler 1 farry Cltainliers Guy Murphy Harry Irvin James McGuire Sidney Wells Robert Yount PLEDGES Elgin Sanders James llenulon Lawrence Roberson Bruce Knapp Philip Hunziker Leonard Smith Frank Losee Morris Hales William Davies Peter Kiernan John Boyd Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant CLARK MeVAY Captain One IimnlroJ kuily-»!xMILITARY ITS activities culminating late in April with a three-day field period and a final review, the rizona unit of the R. O. T. C. was given the rating 01 " Excellent ” by tile insisting officers of the War Det artment. This rating is the highest one | os$iblc lor college units to attain. Ca let Colonel Guy Murphy served throughout the year as the student commander. In the squadron competition the First Squadron, Cadet Major James Flynn commanding, was first; second was the Third Squadron, Cadet Major Clark McVay commanding: and third was the Second Squadron, Cadet Major John Anderson commanding. The final standing of the troops found Cadet Captain M. S. Shore’s Troop “A” in first place. The remainder of the troops in the order of their rating were Troop “ B,” Troop “ C,” Troop ’ G." Troop “ F,” and Troop “ E.” The winner of the platoon coni| etitioii during the field period were First Platoon, Troop " A,” Lieutenant II. Smith in cliargc, first. First Platoon, Troop “ C.’’ commanded by I lieutenant If. McMullen, second; and Second Platoon, Troop “ B,” under Lieutenant i£. lgert, third. Tin-winners of the squad competition were Corporal Blenmnil’s squad. Troop “ 15,” first: Corjioral Ycc’s sqnatl. Troop “ F,” second; and Corporal Palmer’s squad. Troop “ E,” third. 'Pile tests given to determine the Honor Sophomore and Honor Freshman ended with the awards being given to Cadet Master Sergeant Robert M. DeVault in the second year class, and to Cadet Oran Corltctt in the first year division. At the annual Senior I Jonor assembly at the end of the year additional awards were announced. At that time the graduating officers will l e given their recognition, and the winner of the Powell sahre announced. «i:v mi item C.i l •! . o’.outl Svtlior C« l« OffiMr Th«- MoiuiTi'-l Tiouji RIFLE TEAM TllLv 1930-31 Killc Team, coached by Captain Gene R. Mauger with Sergeant Nelson I. Beck as assistant coach, completed the season with a tilth place in national W illiam Randolph 1 learst rille matches. The high rating was gained in competition with 2 8 teams throughout the country. The national shoot was won by Ohio State with fotir Western Division teams in the next four places. Allan Hood, outstanding marksman of the Arizona team, tied for second honors in the national individual scores of the same matches. I lood’s score was only two points ltchind that of the winner. At the fatal review of the year an honor rille team was announced that had among its mem- l ership Cadet Major John G. Anderson, Cadet Lieutenant Allan Hood, Cadet Lieutenant Harold Kupkey, Cadet Staff Sergeant Kenneth King, and Cadet Sergeant Arthur Reynolds. The members of the regular first team included John Anderson. Allan Hood, Arthur Reynolds. Kenneth King, Harold Rupkey, J. C. Stewart. George Paul, William Blenman, William Orr. Frank Clinton, Lawrence W. Roberson, Richard Thuma, Milford Noon, and Kdward Mansfield. The second team was composed of Peter Kiernan, Franklin Fish. Charles Vorhies. Donald Teis. Manning Gunter. l a vrcncc Lynn, F. H. Andres, Jr.. Frank Losec. Jack Ford, Russel Lrazleton. Warren Stickler, and Robin Bradley. Tht mu Team One hundred nlxl.V’ClRh  (Hrl ‘ Advanced Equitation Class CO-ED EQUITATION THE University of Arizona, due to its use of the horses of the R. O. T. C. unit, has. since 1922, been able to offer to girls enrolled in that institution the opportunity to take courses in horsemanship. These courses which are taught by regular army officers, give the latest methods of horseshow, cross country, and park riding. Out of these classes a number of young ladies have been graduated with sufficient experience to be classified as com| e-tent instructors for girls summer camps. Out of the interest in riding has grown the ladies' honorary riding club, known as the " Desert Riders.” This group consists of selected students from the advanced riding classes and from the graduates of former classes. This has added much background to the activity. A basic course is provided for beginners and an advanced class for the more finished riders Women’s equitation, since its inception, has been under the direction of Miss Ina Gittings. Director of the Women's Physical Education Department. Miss Gittings was one of the early graduates of the women's riding classes. At present she is also the sponsor of the “ Desert Riders." •" - - a Vvmfi « v-. Carin' lluoc Equitation Class One llUlKlfeJ »i l)'-riinr D€ K-fiTCAI T. OCNK MAl'CMt CojiA W 11,1,1R OMITT Ciplain ROIIKHT SKACliK Mnnoxer POLO Tllli record made by this year's Wildcat Polo Pour is undoubtedly the most outstanding ever made by any group of Red and Hlue athletic representatives. Not only has the Smith. Dritt, Krown, and Wilson or Spicer combination scored an average of four goals to every one registered by their opponents, but by so completely outclassing their collegiate, army, and civilian adversaries the Arizonans have been classified by the ex| erts as one of the most formidable teams in the entire country. Captain ('cue K. Manger. j olo mentor, has given the university the benefit of many years' experience gained during his service in the regular army in all parts of the United States and in the Philippines. The Wildcats cinched a clear claim to the Western and Pacific Southwestern polo titles VARSITY 1 01.0 TEAM Mauser, Smith, Itrltl, llrown, Wilton, Spicer One humlml t» n««ilyItlSSELI. SIMUEII IliirV LEWIS II HOW N No. 3 I.KON'ARI) SMITH No I by taking one-sided victories from New Mexico Military Institute. University of Oklahoma, and Stanford L niversity. Among the army ami civilian teams vanquished by the rizona mal-Ictmcn arc the Wl-Star Officers, Hollywood Polo and Hunt Club, Kighth Cavalry Officers, and the Tenth Cavalry team. The Wildcats suffered defeats at the hands of the crack Seventh Cavalry team in a two-game series played late in the season. Coach Mauger and six players left Tucson during the latter part of May on an extensive tour of the east, where they will meet a numl er of leading collegiate and civilian teams of that section. The Wildcat schedule includes games with I’niversity of Oklahoma, Ohio State Uni versity, Columbus I’olo Club. Kansas City I’olo and Hunt Club, W est Point Military Academy, and Yale University. EHOSII POLO TEAM 8b«rbourn -. Vow, Fonlti. Kflltf, Uc.»l Oiic hundred tcrenly-on D€ K-fiTOuc buuJffl mai}'-two ikii t monoramjTop row: Dicn , Kelly. Middleton. Keidtd, Millet. M- nir)iin, Towle lmry, l)tivw , Itottoiii row: Defly, Mud, Moon-. Ridgeway. Iliinri . Nelson, Todd, Samel. “A” Club Honorary Athletic Society OFFICERS Waldo Dims --------.......................................................President Maurice Kelly........................................................Vice-president Arthur Middleton................................................Secretary-treasurer MEMBERS Waldo Dicus Maurice Kelly Arthur Middleton Bradley Miller Karl Mangum William Hargis George Ridgeway Henry Lei her Bud Moore Thomas Muff Kcirdon Pendleton Gus Seidel Watson Deity Myron Nelson Jack Todd Frank Sancct William Davies Raymond Tewksbury One hundred 9cventy-»lx 10 M i J I Alpha Epsilo?i Honorary Commerce fraternity for Women Local Chapter Granted X'ovemltcr 6. FL’7 OFFICERS Josephine Barnes...................... Pauline Fariss - ....................... Elizabeth Hanks..................................... President Vice-president Secretary M KM RF.RS Josephine Barnes Pauline Fariss Elizabeth Hanks Dorothy Ann Clark Margaret Caldwell Claire Allabach Eleanor Riddle Alice Jones Lupe Mendivil Alice Gallagher Margaret Finnerty Alice Li 1 ley Top How: H.niic . Lillcjr. Finnerty, CnlUirher, .lone HoitOMi Kow: Ri Mle, A ihi Inch, lUnkx. Kiiriftt, Clark. One hundred »eventy-»even D€ 56ftTKir«t Row: Lyon, Rate, Johnson. Yount, HaUiitay, VreclunH. Swoml Row: Wells. MeCoiitiick. Shasres. Waller, frit . J.utx. Third Row: Taylor, Roljlnson, Boyd. Batson, Brown, Davis. Hitch. Alpha Kappa Psi National Professional Fraternity of Commerce for Men Local Chapter Granted 1923 OFFICERS Bob Yount............................. Charles Taylor - .... Ronald Ellis.......................... K. J. McCormick - - - John Walker........................... Sidney Wells.......................... President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Diary Correspondent Master of Rituals MEMBERS William Bate Sanford Babson Robert Brown Rodger Davis Charles Hitch Cedric Lutz E. 'I'. McCormick Robert Skagg.s Charles Taylor John Boyd Ronald Ellis John Walker Charlton Johnson Henry Halliday Monroe V'reeland Sidney Wells Ronald Robinson Ronald Goodeil Chester Nelson Watson Fritz James T.yon Bob Yount One hundred scvcniy-clxhtAlpha Zeta National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Local Chapter Oran ted in 1927 OFFICERS Edward 'I'atuin....................................... - - - Chancellor Parley Cardon - - - Censor Charles '1'hompson........................................................Scribe John Cassady.......................................................... Treasurer Frank Parker................................................. - Chronicler MEMBERS Edsvard Tatum Parley Cardon Charles Thompson John Cassady Frank Parker Guy Murphey Bryan Tatum P. D. Spillsbury Irven Gee Louis Hamilton Karl Butler 'lop I tow; Hamilton. Murphy, Cardon, Tatu'n, itortom Itow: Cas»a ly, Diitltr, Thoro|«on. I’.irlcor. Ono liuivlrcit «nty-nineK y, CulbfftMn, Kirby, Piafgt'r, TViroon, Nutt. Coffee Club Honorary I.iterarv Organization Founded 1930 OFFICERS Charlton Key.............................................................President .Mary Brown Onstott.................................................Vice-president Jane Pearson.............................................................Secretary Virginia Culbertson......................................................Treasurer MEM BF.RS Howard Pracgcr Sherman Baker Thomas McEvillcy loward Welty Adelaide Genimcl David Nutt Stephen Spingarn I.orena Kirby Oik hundred eightyHammer and Coffin Society National Honorary Publishing Society Local Chapter Granted 1930 OFFICERS President Secretary Charlton K. Key Howard Praeger ACTIVE MEMI1ERS Charlton R. Key Howard Praeger Charles Ouarelli Frederick Croimvell Dave Nutt Archie Cashion George Hall Mark Finley Calvin Thompson Don Thomas Fern Patton ASSOCIATE M EM HERS I.upe Mendivil Velma Franco Key. Thompson, tjuurrlll, .Null. Hull. Cushion. One hundred elghly one D€K-fTYrvelatrl, l.usk. Noon, lfi- Itloykor, Soul -, Kowlcr Kappa Kappa Psi National Band Honorary Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1928 OFFICERS Monroe Vreeland..................... Fred Noon.................. - Maurice Anderson Myron Lu.sk - - .............. MEM HERS Maurice Anderson Lawrence Booher Elmer C. Coker William Fowler Myron Lusk Robert McBride Fred Noon Randall Stover Fred Terry President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Monroe Vreeland Ralph Van Sant Robert W ilkinson Otho Hooks Clark den Blcyker Henry Johnson |r. Raymond Smith John Soule Our liuiflrnl clglity-twuKappa Omicron Phi National Honorary Home Economics Kratorniiv Local Chapter Granted 1926 Marion Dudley M KM Rl US Frances Jack Isabella McQuestcn Shirley Isley Dorothy Draper Eleanor Mai lot ilenc Hansen Kdna Hoyd Hannah Romney Mrs. lidith Romney FACULTY Mrs. Mabel Lynatt Top Row: Mi'Oucxlrn, IRiniiiojr, l)r.«pcr, lliulti'v Itottom Row: lloy-l, Muloti. I|:iit»n. Out huiHlml ciidily-three D€$WKind Row: Sperry. Xorxlykc. Coiodf Vv, K Donkin. K. Dorkin. (.iurlier Second How: Sluntx. Stevyiw. Kollo, PrmviM, Mellunlel, Johiuon Third Row: Jcnner. GnnMI, Kidloi, Dunnlfiiin, Chandler, Anderson Phi Alpha Delta National Professional Legal Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1923 MEMBERS John Anderson Charles Provence TIicos Bernard James Rollc Clifford Briggs Chase Scully David Brown Ben Sliantz Virgil Chandler William Spaid Evo DeCoticini Henry Stevens Joseph Dnnnigan J. 1». Sumpter Kosalio Espinosa Albert Gurtlcr Gillmor Failor Edward Donkin Selim Franklin Eli Gorodczky Lee Garrett Elmer Coker Frank Tenney Norman 1 letting John Joss Spencer Xordyke Charles McDaniel Stephen Spingarn Henry Merchant Fred Sperry On hundred eighty-fourPhi Delta Kappa National Honorary Educational Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1924 OFFICERS George Bazzetta.............................................. President Simon Kinsman..................................................Secretary Dr. J. F. Walker................................................Treasurer MEMBERS George Bazzetta Victor Brannon Victor Griffith Jr. Thomas R. Hull C. J. Mumby Doyle Jackson Warren H. Kaler Simon Kinsman I Carry G. Moseley C. F. Taylor Richard I larless Floyd 11. Russell Charles F. Todd Donald L. Webb John C. Walker C. G. Hampton FACULTY MEMBERS G. M. Butler H. A. Hubbard L. I). Klemmedson J. W. Clarson Jr. E. J. Brown I. A. Briggs E. L. Larson C. Z. Lesher F. M. Life F. C. Lockwood O. K. Garretson A. H. Otis E. R. Riesen M. R. Schneck ). F. Walker Top How: Monely. Webb. Mutnby. Taj lor. Bottom Row: Brannon, Todd, Harle , Kinsman. One hundred eighty-fiveTop How: Hurl . Ili dn i . M mruiii, tlowHxrc, Kahlcn, Cushion. Ilotiom Row: Holliday. Tract}'. Duiwwtli, Anaya. Wliltxon, Stroud. Phi Delta Phi National Honorary Legal Fraternity Ix cal Chapter Granted 1930 OFFICERS Robert Stroud...................................................Magister Brit Bishop....................................................Historian Lish Whitson.......................................................Clerk Elias Romlcy....................................................Reporter Bernard Caine....................................................Tribune Lawrence Hoi I ad ay...........................................Gladiator MEMBERS Brit Bishop Lawrence Holladay Archie Cashion Karl Mangum L. V. Rolxirtson Bill Rising Lish Whitson Elliot Dunseath 1 lenry Anaya 'led Schoenhair Elias Romley Dick Harless Bernard Caine James Howsare Roscoe Kerr Rolx'rt Stroud Wendell Smith Dick Hecker PLEDGES I. E. Tracey Ted Kahlcn Jack Wisely PROFESSIONAL MEMBERS Claude Smith Judge Samuel L. Pattee Harry Juliani Odin Dodd Judge Albert M. Sanies James P. Boyle Herlx-rt Krucker Oliver Laubscher John Rapp Clarence Houston Willard Marshall I One hundred cighty-xUPhi Kappa Phi Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1916 OFFICERS T. F. Buehrer.............................................. ... President Ida R. Leonard....................................... .... Vice-president Helen S. Nicholson ............................................... Secretary Frank C. Kclton - Treasurer Nell Miller - Historian MEMBERS F.i.kctko May. 19.10 Harriet Abercrombie Harriet M. Fogg, m.v Rose Oliver Cicorge T. Bazzetta Eva N. Gever Patricia P. Paylore. m.a. Elizabeth Itouiton Jack Hopper John I). Riggs Blanche Branthoover. .m.a. Philip G. Hudson John E. Ross, m.a. Neely E. Bradford Rex E. Lee Lucille Thompson Frederick Denny Heloise McBride Frederick K. Vogel Margaret L. Doty Lucilc Medcraft Barbara Wilson Frederick Draper John R. Mole Mildred ineburg Edwin B. Eckel Ina Nelson Elcctkd M rcii, 1931 William C. Avery Elton Dail Edward McCormick Shiela V. Raker I dodger D. Davis Lorna McMonagle Helen E. Bloom Marion S. Dudley Frank J. Rictz Victor D. Brannon A. Wenzel Fraps Kate Van Btiskirk Llovd R. Burch Gertrude Greiner Donald L. Webb Joseph K. Carpenter Charles Hitch Florence V. Wcnncr "Archibald If. Cashion Francis E. Jenney Marguerite Lesher li1orence B. Coll ier lliarl.ivr. Millet, l«ot»nl, Mrho on. Kclton. One liumltt'l elglitynovctiWelty, Key, I’rarxer, Kimball. Philaheans Honorary I .itcrary Organization for Men Organized 1030 OFFICERS Howard VV'elty...............................................President William Kimball....................................Secretary-Treasurer MEM HERS Howard Praeger Howard Welty Charlton Key William Kimball Frederick Cromwell _ Out hundred ttgMy-el MPhi Mu Alpha National Honorary Music Fraternity l.ocal Chapter Granted 1927 OKFICRRS Fred Noon..................................... Parley Cardon............................ Monroe Vreeland............................... John Cooley................................... 1 ’resident Vice-president Secretary Treasurer MKMRFKS Fred Noon Parley Cardon Monroe Vreeland John Cooley Osborne Foster Clarence Wollard Robert Kirk Angelo Nuzzola Maurice Anderson Henry Johnson Charles Farrell Txrslie Brewer FACULTY MKMBKRS Chas. 1 . Rogers Roliin Pease Joseph O. He Luca William Vogel K. J. Schultz Roy A. Williams Top How: VmcI. VwetaixJ. Fnrrfll. WillUmo. I'.ottom How: Wollanl, Foster. Cordon. Noon. Or.c hundred elghty-ninr D€ K-fiTTop H-.u: Hitch, Klmtaal. Krltx. 1‘ilrtwr. Key. Xebon. llall. Kmwi. Sander . Hot loan It Co': Oorodeck)', Itorwitft, Solve, (Ju rvlli. Sliirlcy, !ty, Jtcc c, lTaceer. Pi Delta Epsilon National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1( 1 OFFICERS Charlton R. Key - -Charles Ilitch -Howard Pracgcr ...... Secretary MEMBERS Elgin Sanders Eli Gorodczkv Al Horwitz Bill Kimball Bayly rilcher Millard Reese Howard Welty Charles Quarelli George Hall Frederick Cromwell Custer Pierce James Shirley l Levy Fred Hoar Max Kruger Ted Kruger Jack Nelson Watson Fritz FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Melvin T. Solve. Grand Vice-president Charles Zancr Lesher Max 1 . Vosskuhler One hundred ninetyPi Lambda Theta National Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Local Chapter Granted 1928 OFFICERS Aileen Maiden Lucretia Breazeale Ruth Hoyt - - President Secretary Publicity Manager MEMBERS Shicla Baker Margarita Castaneda Gertrude Greiner Kathleen Kendricks Marion Moore Alice Smith Lyla Wilson Kldine Gharst Mrs. J. W. Clarson Gratia Brown Helen Bloom Jean Fishback Ruth Gatlin Virginia Reed Ivah Schumakcr Ann McElhinncv Margaret Murray Jean 'I'aylor Laura Westcrdahl Margaret Bttchcnbcrg Top Row: Castaneda, Moore. Raker. Creiner. Kendrick. Bottom How: Hoyt, Wilaon, Charvt, Smith, Maiden. One hundred ninety-one D6WTop Row: Bnocht, Huddle on, Wallace, William . Cholson, Light. Bottom Row: Wcbatcr, Clampltt, Paco. Hftzdett. Case, Best. Si ma Alpha Iota National Honorary anti Professional Musical Fraternity l.ocal Chapter Granted Octol cr 1, 1927 OFFICERS Margaret Webster........................ Hetty Light............................. Mary Elizabeth Gholson................ Veda Case............................... Winifred Williams................. Hcloise McBride....................... Ruth Terry.............................. MEMBERS Margaret Webster Betty Light Mary Elizabeth Gholson Veda Case Winifred Williams Hcloise McBride Ruth Terry Lucille Best Maxine Chilton Etnclic Pauli Genevieve Kanen President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer ...................Editor Chaplain Scrgcant-at-Arms Alice Nowell Frances duddleson Audrey Marklev Adelaide Hontempo Louise Enochs Dorothea Wallace Joie-Belle Hazclctt Katherine Kinney Mary Elizabeth Young Catherine Merritt F.lma Pace FACULTY MEMBERS Elcnorc Altman Julia Relxn'l Audrey Clampitt Ade Pierce Winn One hundred ninely-twoSigma Delta Pi Honorary Spanish Fraternity OFFICERS Harriet Abercrombie................... Jane Fishback......................... Margarita Castaneda................ Margaret Carnighan...................r President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Harriet Abercrombie Jane Fishback Margarita Castaneda Margaret Carnighan Kathleen Kendrick MEMBERS Alice Smith Alfa Christianson Ix rna McMonaglc Helen Bloom FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. John Fitz-Gerald Dr. John Brooks Miss Helen Nicholson Mr. George Nichols Miss Frances Ebcrling Miss Anita Post Mr. Thomas Hudspeth Miss Elizabeth Henry Mr. Paul Waldorf Top Row: Ca.'taneda, Camtehan, Fishback. Chrifttiannon Bottom Row: Kendrick, Bloom. Smith. Abercrombie One hundred ninety-three D€ $-€fiT T• ( How: Lain . Urlnton. Harrlt. Cl Hy. v M , ll»nln r, ii.nl lloltnm Hn«: li-.nlncr. Mylamler, Manicum, Iturcli, |Va|ic, Klilrrt, K rick ton Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1026 OFFICERS A. Wenzel Fraps....................................................President Frank J. Rietz................................................Vice-president Elton Dail..........................................Corrcs|K nding Secretary Weldon Brin ton....................................................Recording Secretary Prof. J. C. Ptirk..................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Otto Manguni Earl Bennett Patti Hawley Lloyd Burch Mark Clardy Walter Brown 1 0 Lainc John Ehlers Earl Pingrey Harvey My lander G. D. Gardner Sidney Rochlin Jacob Erickson Robert Harding Jose Velasco Charles Harris Wilbur Webb ACTIVE GR ADUATE MEMBERS I). Carson Minton Edward K. Pryor FACULTY MEMBERS Dean G. M. Butler Dr. R. 1. Leonard Prof. J. C. Clark Dr. E. P. Mathewson Dr. W. Soller Prof. R. K. S. Ileinetnan Dr. T. G. Chapman Prof. M. L. Thornburg Prof. O. H. Polk Prof. I. C. Park one hundred ninety-tourTheta Tau National Honorary Engineering Organization Local Chapter Granted 1930 MEMBERS John Dritt Jacob Erickson Leo Lainc David C. Minton Otto K. Mangiitn Rolxsrt L. Houston Rex I.. McBride E.arl Bennett Frank Bacon Weldon Brinton Barney Shehane H. H. McMullen Robert Harding George Peters Elton Dail Albin II. Wadin Carl Bruce Peter Kicrnan Delos Gardner Elgin Sanders l;rank Losce Leon Magee Mark Clardy Walter Brown L. Dalzell Barry Henry Clark Walter Waidlcr Delmar Kisher 'I’hornton Phillips Kow: lliirdint. Ifmmton, McMullen, lirwwn. minion, M-mmim Second Row: ianlncr, Klem.in, Ktick«on. S:iiuler», I.jinc. Ixin-e Third Row: KIkIivi, Dennett, Wadin, Sliehatie. I'cter , Util. Baron One hundred ninety-fiveTop How: Roc , l’rovcr.co, Hill, Jackson, Pracccr Bottom Row: Cn hton, Quart-Ill, Key, Smith. Tlitch “30” Local Professional Journalistic Club Established 1929 OFFICERS Paul M. Roca............................................................President William F.lsing ... Vice-president lean Provence.............................................Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Charles J. Hitch Charlcton R. Key David Nutt Howard A. Praeger George H. Hall Stephen J. Spingarn Archibald Cashion Charles Quarelli Custer Pierce John MacGregor Guy Smith Earl Jackson PLEDGES Fred Cromwell Alexander Frazier On hundred ninetviixWomen s Press Club of Chi Delta Phi National Honorary Literary Society Local Chapter Granted 1927 OFFICERS Gertrude Greiner.......................................President Mary Brown Onstott ....................................Secretary Alice Smith............................................ Treasurer Virginia Culbertson Eva N. Gcycr Caroline Montague Lucille Collins Lupc Mcndivil Myrtle Perry MEMBERS Adelaide Gcmntel Franklyn Royer Valeric Von Noe Helen Siebcnthal Elizabeth .Morgan Victoria Huntzickcr Top Row: Mornlivil. Culbertson, Montague. ttoyer. Von Hoe llottom Row: Smith, SlobtnlliAl, Collins, Onstott. Greiner One hundrol ninety-sevenTop Row: Atkinson. Wilson. I’lWf. Cinl M on, Orclncr fcoit■•in Knw: Tlllson. C'Mshoi.. hiyo, M KlMirnty, ltoy»r Wranglers Honorary Literary Organization for Women Founded 1916 OFFICERS Virginia Culbertson....................................................President Hetty Atkinson.........................................................Secretary MEM HERS Helen Tillson Gertrude Greiner T.yla Wilson Lucille Cashon Ann McElhinney Marjorie Frcberg Franklyn Royer Eleanor Cunningham Peggy Paige VM hundred ninety-clirlitRUTHJAMKS lYwiilfiit Maricopa Hall THE spirit of fun and comradeship is evidenced in Maricopa Hall, the larger of the two women’s dormitories on the campus which houses approximately a hundred and twenty students. If a visitor drops in any time after dinner he will find informal dancing in the large study room, the new radio which was acquired during the past year facilitating more and merrier dances. Maricopa Hall played a large part in all activities this year, ranging from athletics, i.c., co-ed baseball, basketball, hockey, swimming, and tennis, to dramatics and work on the college publications. The friendly cooperation of each and every girl has made this possible. Maricopa is run on a self-governing plan, the students electing their president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. Under the capable management of Ruth James, the president, the hall entertained at informal dances and social gatherings. A Hallowe’en dance and spring informal were special features of the social activities. Maricopa sends three members to Woman's Council and plays its part in the student government of the campus. Under the capable management of Mother Ellis the hall is effectively governed, her thorough understanding of student problems gaining the cooperation of each of the girls in the dormitory. Maricopa Hall RcxUlentx Two hundred Pima Hull Resident Pima Hall PIMA is the smaller of the residence halls, housing only thirty students, but a friendly, peppy crowd they are. The hall was recently remodeled, and the large, home-like living room has liecome a popular spot on the campus. Music and dancing help at passing away the small hours directly after dinner. Most of the girls in Pima Hall are upperclassmen, and are from out of the slate. Hence, we have representatives from states east and west — California. Wyoming. Nevada, Montana, Washington, Iowa. Illinois, Ohio. New Jersey, New York, Wisconsin, Michigan, Kentucky, and Texas. Pima has earned for itself a prominent place in the activities of the campus. Golf, tennis, archery, horseback riding, hockey, baseball. Imskethall. and swimming are only a few of the sports in which these girls excel. Pima Hall is run on a self-governing plan, the officers being elected by the students residing there. They are also represented on Woman’s Council. Under the direction of the house mother. Mrs. Catlin, the hall was efficiently managed, and entertained at a number of teas and dances during the past year. Adele Mcams and Virginia Morton proved their executive ability in managing the hall during the past year. VIRGINIA MORTON Pmtdrat Two liunJu-d one D€ $eirArizona Hall ARIZONA HALL, is the smaller of the men’s dormitories, accommodating only forty-four students, but its smallness makes for friendliness anti a cheery, happy atmosphere about the place. Perhaps this is what inspired the Arizona Hall men to carve a new niche for themselves in this year’s basketball program. Excellence in all sports has l ecn achieved by the Wildcats, who make the halls of Arizona their own. The hall entertained last fall at a most successful dance. Under the direction of (ieorge Antonick. president of the hall, government ran smoothly and efficiently, bringing the desired results. Arizona Hall men are to Ik- met in every line of activity on the campus. The had is self-governing, run under the direction of the Head Resident. Mr. Briggs, who has earned his reputation for systematic, sincere endeavor. A friendly place to hang out, a peachy cr$ vd to get acquainted with, the boys at Arizona Hall are true Arizona Wildcats. GKORGK ANTON'K'K l r«il )ent Arizona Hull Knl.l.nt Two hundred twolil'BKKT lU'NTKK l’re»U«it Coctiis« Hull Kv ith'nU Cochise Hall COCHISF. is the largest of the dormitories, having accommodations for 150 men students. It plays a large jKirt in the management of campus activities, lx:ing well represented in all fields. In military training Cochise Hall won a number of places, as well as in athletics. The room accommodations are pleasant, and the hall runs smoothly under the ca|»able direction of the president, Hubert Hunter. The hall is self-governing, its members electing the officers each spring. Cochise men arc found on the staffs of all campus publications, in athletics, and activities in general. Students from various states in the west, and almost all the eastern states, are represented. A spirit of “ all for one and one for all ” is prevalent in the dormitory, and through the cooperation of the students with Mr. Jitnerson, their capable Head Resident, the results gained are very satisfactory. All in all, Cochise is a pleasant place to live, a place where one will easily find friends and interests similar to Ins own. Their social activities of the hall consisted of two informal dances given during the year, liotli of which were successful. Two humlred thrt«mrs. KvntrmvR moori: University Commons UNDER the efficient management of Mrs. Katherine Moore, dietitian, and Mrs. Otto Hey, assistant, the University Commons still maintains its position as student dining-hall. The addition of the Coffee Shop, where students may cat during certain extended hours, met a definite need on the campus, and recognition of this fact is shown in that 540 students are served there daily. A soda fountain, a la carte service, and easy adjustment to individual time schedules may account for its popularity. The Coffee Shop is a part of the Commons, under the same management and subject to the same regulations. The Commons maintains 35 or 40 regular helpers, and 15 fulltime helj ers for special occasions, besides the cook, the baker, and assistant cook. 1 lonorary organizations and clubs regularly entertain at the Commons, the chief occasions during the past year being the Alumni Banquet, Hammer and Coffin society dinner. International Relations Club banquets, “A” Club banquet, Y.W.C.A. banquet, and entertainment for visiting guests during the basketball tournament and University Week. Faculty clubs and organizations hold regular meetings at luncheons or dinners. As many as three or four of these are held each week in the Commons, and the meals are served efficiently and well bv the expert help directed by Mrs. Moore.Octal C raleniihesPLEDGES Ernestine Childs Marian Ilauter Virginia Robinson Eugenie Rountree Katherine Teague Dorothea Wallace Jean Copps Evelynnc Asclier Margaret Angle Pauline Fair weather Frances lluddlcson Patty Newton I della Sainsbury Roberta Sainsbury Eleanor Smith Virginia Weir Margaret Williams Frances Rayburn Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, 1867 I.ocal chapter granted August 1, 1617 Colors: Wine and silver blue Flower: Wine carnation Frances Berryman Virginia Culbertson Mary Jean Eads Mary Hall Alice Hansen Margaret Koons Edith Parker Xorma Richter MEMBERS Eleanor Riddle Franklyn Royer Charlotte Stirratt Helen Welch Mary Adams Julia Grosvenor Charlotte Kittredge Margaret Brownlee Virginia Burton Lorena Kirby Alice Mnechtlcn Dorothy Maechtlen Ruth Pifer Betty Ris lon Jane Wilder Marjorie Sweet Klr»t Row— N'cwton Swe t KiiM r Rover Kevhurn Smith liii'Mle-on Welch Angle Second Row-WalluCO Rountree W'iMcr Te tnie Hohinton 1‘ifer Kifdon A. Mn ehtl«n Copl ' Third Row- -Klltredse l Maechtlen Kirby lla liter Chi Mu llrounlee lturton Art am Ciillx-rtaon fourth Row Grottenor Koons Iterryniaii ll.il! Kads Parker Riddle Stirratt It. SatiuOinry I. SainsburyFtmt Row— 8 fnir) McKlhlnm shrtrvra Mill W.il-I. D'Ajvv KyUnd ltu h Second Ku« — llifrlcv llom.it.I Kutlrr JixImmi CUrk Oil IlizeleM Thin! How — Wills Kiplei Kolirit Km lit . Print Thom W ri. n Mumter four I It Row— Wflion Willi Tilth H»w Inker Map l.ronuril I't.lr W Ultimo Moot true Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University, January 27, 1870 Local chapter granted September 17.1917 Colors: Black and gold Flower: Pansy Olga Butler Dorothy Anne Clark Ruth Coles Catherine Haw baker Shirley Isley Mary Leonard Ann McElhinney Caroline Montague Elizabeth M ungcr MEMBERS Dorothea I Math V irginia Shreevcs Margaret Sweeney Barbara Willis Lvla Wilson Charlotte Hermes Wilbcrta Ripley Virginia Roberts Dorothea Youngs Barbara Barnard Jeannette Jndson Bellamy Priest Dorothv Thomas Gwendolyn Walsh Helene Warren Mary Lillian Wills Ruth Mills Eunice Otis PLEDGES Frances D’Arc.y Mur! ITigley Dorothy Krentz Ann Hyland Donna Williams Joie-Belle llazelett Eleanor Rush Mary Melton Jean Stiles 4 PLEDGES Llewellyn Richards Hetty Sprague Clare Parsons Louise Glober Elizabeth Richey Jane Perkins Eleanor Arthur Margaret Harper Nancy Kilgore Kathryn Kinney Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth. Illinois. October 12, 1870 Local chapter granted June -1, 1920 Colors: Light and dark blue Flower: Fleur de IAs Claire Allabach Adolphus Edwards Martha Holzworth Barbara Davis Mary Reirdon Mary Rechi f Josephine Barnes Mary Louise Phelps Mary Frances Stevens Katherine Vernet Catherine Favour MEMBERS Betty Still Louise Bellows Phoebe Watson Gracia Williams Ethel Fisher Elizabeth Piper Betty Duncan Blanche Iluntzickcr Victoria Huntzickcr Amv Lowe LaDeen Tittle Margaret Taylor Virginia Wilson Harriet Thompson Eloise Jones Lois Waldorf Portia Andreas Virginia Hoyt Mary Hudson Sally Ewing Eleanor Cunningham Martha Vogel Martha Bigger staff Kirrt Row Arthur Antlrea-KilRore Itarne Jor.r Piper Perkin Riciiry Thompson S eon ! Row Parson llolr.vfoiiti Oavds RcohH IToyt Fisher GtObor Tittle Edward 'Itiirvl Row-Reinion Still Waldorf Wilson William Spraguo Favour Duncan Hollow Fourth Row - -Love Taylor Phelps Hudson Kinney 'Richard Harper Watson Wmet AllabachKlrrt Row— Yount Boyd Steele V. McDonald Webb lllacknun lloulc Hoyt Ko e Reilly HervbUel Second Ko« — Vlllljin oo Gardner Hart cloud Sundln Walker Lamb I. iBlil Caution Handley Third Kow-H. It.xlee M. Ilodee UutNi.mil Smith Toliion VI 11 la m J. McDonald Bfnok Conger Jorge own Cowell fourth How-Hughes Janie Donahue Stillman WingfieM Peterson O'llrlen Nadi Kenner Moore Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University. Syracuse, New York. November 11. 1874 Local chapter granted April 19, 1922 Colors: Ifrown and mode Flower : Pink Carnation Marjorie Bcrnhisel Edna Boyd Lucille Cashou Mary Cloud Genevieve Gardner Helen Handley Martha 1 Tart Elaine Houle Ruth Hoyt Margaret James ana Lamb Betty Light MEMBERS J oscphii ie Me Dona Id Veronica McDonald Jeanette Palmer Nancy Khnart Monica Kodcc Ruth Rodcc Betty RuthraufT irginia RuthraulY Arlene Slctte At Iona Smith Ruth Steele Alice Stillman Marjorie Hughes I .a Verne Sumlin Dorothy Tolson Christine Walker Marian Webb Winifred Williams Jean Anderson Carmen Conger Shirley James Frances Nash Katherine Rose Marv Elizabeth Cowell PLEDGES Maxine Blackman Betty Brooks Olive Davies Elizabeth Donahue Margaret Ewart Rita Jorgenson Martha Kcpner I onise Moore Patricia Morton Melon O’Brien La Vann Peterson Eleanor Reilly Betty Williamson Vera Wingfield Frances Y eagle Martha Yount PLEDGES Dorothy Chambers Margaret Haines Harriet Ligare Vivienne McCord Shirley Reav Delta Gamma Founded at Lewis Seminary, Oxford, Mississippi, January 2, 1874 Local Chapter granted March 22, ll 23 Colors: Bronze, pink, and blue Flower: Cream-colored rose Betty Atkinson Alice Byrne Frances Byrne Margaret Byrne Bcltina Clark Jean Doan Helen Dunbar Olga Hamlin Virginia Haydon Margaret Hedderman Katherine Iloltsclaw MEMBERS Allienc Johnstone Dorothy Linn Eleanor Mott I lenrietta Rcnshaw Aileen Maiden Jane Pearson Lois Keeker Lucille Saunders Virginia Savage Nancy 'fate Alice Thompson Helen Tillson Lorraine Clark Florence Foster Dorothy Loomis Anne Keller Dorothy Moran Ruth Noble Marjorie Sttllingcr Jean Taylor Viret Ro» — IlnMmuin I. icarc I Man KWtr II. ty.lm liimUir L Clark A. By if Second liow— Mtl’onl Mott VoM y. Byrne Mini l.xoim lUir.e, Al ir on Tkit'l Row -Keller Savage Holt-Haw IVir»on .lolinttlon Thomi-ttuii Mtiitlrn Taylor Kouith Itow— Sulli'iuvr Keeker Saun-lrra l{ .|i«ti;iu- Rear TllltUMI Tat Hint Row — Own l.ockwo»l Kulton William Frrirnx I'lrrc Mot.mii I!. (JWiMI S«»o l Row— Oui.tnpT I), fireinvr Kelly Dudley lUmfllon Mrdcr.ili Sweek Third Row — Reel MfCarten Cook Baker lluning Moore Marsaret Ma| ou Ken.lrirkt I'uiirlh Row l.loyd Mildred Motion raise lUrkell Dodce Campbell Snl.de r« lUMtne Chi Ome a Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 15, 1S95 I vocal chapter granted 1922 Colors: Cardinal and straw Flower: White carnation Marion Moore Catherine Morgan 1 lelga Nelson Peggie Paige Sarah Pierce Ardella Sweek Peggy Williams Marion Campbell MEMBERS Shicla Baker Marion Dudley Marjorie Kreherg (irace Cannon Margaret Gardner Dorothy Greiner Gertrude Greiner Elizabeth Hastings Kathleen Kendricks Nancy Cook Martha Hamilton Mary Elizabeth Owen Dorothy Kelly Charlotte I .ockwood Margaret Matson Mildred Matson F.vangcline Mcdcraft PLEDGES Ruth Barkell Mae Burns Katherine Dodge Mabel Fulton Johanctta Heidel Mary I Inning F.lizabeth Lloyd Dorothy McCartan Mary Frances Reed Dorothy Sanders irginia WestPLEDGES Kathleen Atkinson Charlyn Cliristy Petty Kickas l.eona Guynup Catherine Guynup Margaret Handley Mary Hannahs Margaret Johnson Elizabeth Kilhorn Elina Pace Anita V’a lin Carmen Stanley Alpha Phi Founded at Oxford, Missouri, October 20. 1S72 Local Chapter granted March 12, 1920 Colors: Silver and bordcaux h'lower: Forget-me-not and lily of the valley Margarita Castaneda Marjory Copeland Marybelle Da n ow Marilce Davis I lenrietta Elvcy Mattie Lee Ilandlcy MEM BEKS Frances Jacks Jane Lang Annette Masten Elizabeth Kedcwill Barbara Stradling 1 lazel Dorothy Siettcr Barbara Barron Margaret Pott Ellen Greig Alice Jeffrey Margaret Murray Valeric Von Xoe Kint Row — Wadtn «n Noi Johnson K Atkinson Stanley Hasten Kickas ScCIHIll How — Klll»i:u Jack Hannah-, Ji-flrcy Knl Pace Mur.iv Third How — OiClR L. Guynup C. Guynup M. Handlcv M. L. Hnndlcv Copeland Itiilwlll Four III Row Unit llarron Castaneda Christy Klvcy navis Slr.idllntcKir t Row— Jotir.soii Chase Ooxp Hutthliw HoH Klovd Second How— OUr r SU-» art V -U0II lirou-n K'OJT llofiklnx Third Row Klink Hull lUrker Griffith Tvrhchell Meredith Brown Nancy Chase Mary EofT Peggy Floyd Helen Griffith Kldora Hopkins Phi Omega Pi l'ounded at Lincoln, Nebraska. March 5, 1910 Local chapter granted November 30, 1( 30 Colors: Sapphire blue and white Flower: Lily of the valley MEMBERS l uise Hu IT Helen Hutchens I Iclcn Johnson Dorothy Klink Beulah Nelson lane Stewart Gwendolyn Barker Ethel Twitchel! Virginia Oliver Lalcah Ball Elsie fiose PLEDGE Katherine Jimuicrsonhm no»— Mlley C illH.'hrr Celia l!ow J. Abrrcrombfe M. bfft ronibU-llviicht St oimI Kow— W 4t«filaM Ruun .(oln.fon U»rvf Hank Kennedy Wool try Third Kow- -l»djlCf Coohran I'lumtiion »a»k Krceiiuii OW|»I DavU Alpha Chi Ome a Foumlcfl at DePamv Cni versify, Green castle, Indiana, 1885 I,oral chanter granted October 29, 1930 Ion a Leglcr Harriet Abercrombie tiyta ‘uzan Mamie Celia .Mice Champion Ruth Couin Colors: Red and olive tureen MKMBFRS Alice Li I ley Lillian Falk Katherine Freeman Alice Gallagher Flizabeth Hanks U innabelle Cochran Mary Jo Woolerv Anita Davis Margaret Haight Margaret Ruth Kennedy Helen Ross Laura Westerdahl rLEDGES Jean Ahercromhie Annette Garvey Mary Ionise Johnson Ruth Rinehart Mice Hedduw I Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio. 1902 I .ocaI chapter granted December 13, 1930 Colors: Hose and green Flower: Kilarney rose Lucille Collins Margaret Webster Fern Templeton MEMBERS Pauline Fariss Joyce Blodgett Elizabeth Slruthers Helen Harper Lucille I .armour Jessie Paddock PLEDGES Virginia Fowler Margaret Turney Catherine Merritt Clara Byrd Carol Courtney Lois Dixon Dorothy Beer Dorothy Corcoran Ruth LayIIKI.KN TIU SO.V | rr i-lr»t Pan-Hellenic Council THIS body, composed of two representatives from each house, is the governing |io ver among the campus sororities. Meetings are held once each month and sjx-cial meetings arc called when necessary. Routine matters of rushing and pledging are regulated by the council- All infractions of the rushing rules are considered and suitable punishments dealt out to the offending members. The Pan-Ue!lenic formal is an annual event which is sponsored by the group. It was held this year at the Arizona Inn. The establishment of a City Pan-Hellenic, to aid in strengthening the organization on the campus, was an innovation this year. Starting nest year the representation from each house on the council will he increased by the addition oi one alumni member in addition to the two active members. OFFICERS Helen Tillson ... President Marjory Copeland Secretary N ancy Chase.................................Treasurer MEM HERS Pi I ’.eta Phi Mary Jane Eads Edith Parker Kappa Alpha Theta Olga Puller Barbara Willis Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Reirdon Martha Holz worth Gamma Phi Beta I .a'Verne Sundin Nancy Khuart Delta Gamma Jane Pearson I lelcn Tillson Chi Omega Kathleen 1 Icndricks Ilclga Nelson Alpha Phi Marjory Copeland Phi Omega Pi Nancy Chase Mary EofT Alpha Chi Omega Ruth Cowin Mary Jo Woolery Delta eta Jane Pearson Lucille Collins Two huH.lwvl nixtoenKirat Row: II •rk-t. Ik'iuicM. Co win. SlnrbticV. Sprimil Riw: Olurdy, Miwi'ly, llovomc, Mor.ltfixiitiy. KiOjtowai Inter fraternity Council THE problems of fraternity administration have Wen very well taken care of during the past year by the august body whose picture appears on this page. One of the pressing problems which was considered in the monthly meetings was the question of deferred rushing. In an attempt to better the present system with its many attendant evils, there was considered a proposal modeled somewhat on the Pan-Hellenic regulations. 'There would he no organized rushing during Freshman Week. The following week would he a ‘‘Rush Week” and the fraternities could make oral bids to the rushees. On Friday the houses would send in their bids to the Dean of Men and the men who received bids would be notified ami make their acceptances or rejections. The formation of a Cooperative Pitying Association v as also discussed. At present the various house managers cooperate in securing the best prices on staple commodities. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER James Howsarc......................................President Russell Spicer - . - - - Vice-President Karl Pen nett......................................Treasurer George Ridgeway - Secretary OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Fred Star buck Fred Armcr Albert Horwitz Fred Baker President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Two liuniln-.l o n'e«:n IIU lllWSAHP. I’rttMltiil PLEDGES Thomas Carey Mark Weller Lawrence Moran Donald Williams Thornton Gambrell Roy Lassiter Harry lUtchman Patrick Donovan lohn Kelly Hubert DeWolf Howard March Robert Fedderson Gray Wright William Carter Russel Deeter Fred Gallagher Marion Reed Frank Gardnnicr Douglas Smith Phillip Grcvcn Melvin Angle Lewis Clark Frank Armor William Hargis Boyd Allen Robert Moore Dermont Mclick Bradford Miller Oscar Hansen Maurice Kelly Rex Knolcs Wilbur Webb Robert Dille Stuart Treadwell Kappa Si ma Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Local chapter granted May 29, 1015 Colors: Scarlet, green, and white Flower: Lily of the. valley MEMBERS Thomas MutV Walter Noon Allan Hood Thomas Long F.lwood Bradford Edward McSweeney Richard Smith Theodore Gillette Sanford Babson James Williams John Rigden Knox Corl ett Clayton Phillips Ike Tracey Jerry Osier Melvin Reese John Jakle incent Byrne Jack Murphy Albert Gibson Louis Sands William Brest rum John Troja F.dward Mansfield Kir t Row— Donovan Allen A finer llalwon Itrnitfonl lii mom Byrne Corbett l e Wolf (linlmiio Second Row— Jaklc flreven IUn cn (iambu-ll J Kelly SI Kells Knoll's l one March Third Row — Sloran M click Miller Moore Mull Vimri omrr Re Uiifileu 1 . Smith Ftlinli Row— M iirnhv R. Smith Tracey Treadwell Trow J W flliaini - Webb Wrirht I).tu« Ko«: Hit ! - ». Hcnm:l. CWui, StirUick. vnwil Koo. Ol.irdy. UvicW, BnVcr. lion 4I«, lo«tto n«0. Inter fraternity Council THF. problems of fraternity administration have H-en very well taken care of during the past year by the august lxxly whose picture appears on this j age. One of the pressing problems which was considered in the monthly meetings was the question of deterred rushing. In an attenjpt to better the present system with its many attendant evils, there was considered a proposal modeled somewhat on the Pan Hellenic regulations. There would l e no organized rushing during Freshman Week. The following week would he a "Kush Week" and the frater nilics could make oral bids to the rushccs. On Friday the houses would send in their bids to the Dean of Men and the men who received bids would be notified .and make their acceptance? or rejections. The formation of a Cooperative Buying Association was also discussed. t present the various house managers cod| erate in securing the l est prices on staple commodities. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER James Mowsare Russell Spicer Earl Bennett George Ridgeway President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Fred Starlmck Fred A rater lbert Horwitz Fred Baker President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary JIM HOWX4KK Cmiiilni: Two liuixlri'i) tcwiu-vu D€ K-fJVlr t Mow McMillan Sczar Leary Manning U. Hu'Uon KraWit K»y Collier L. ltiown B. Aliccrt ilOUXMnti Sccon.l lfo» -M ■■Mtfu.nl VVtUon Walkin' Howard Movers Slum-Smith K Smith C. Smith Pinton I’rovcixv- rhiid Ho«— II. Hu«lt»i n Kl) tin Mi iiili-r.nn J c JollllMlll KI-lll.V Krcntr. Ko-iiivoi icli McCorklii.lale H viler MoKcilltie Fourth Un.r • (irahun Clark ' Bro.fii Bark-lull Lvotig Well K-ilt Slichane Hall OVCll Mam [ton Siftma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March ’■% 1856 Local Chapter granted 1918 Flower: Violet MKM HERS Edward Algert Marry JJarkdoIl Floyd Brown Horace Collier James Da William Dritt James Flynn John Graham Frank I lender son William Houghton Dwight Hudson I larry Jennings William lack Sam Johnson Stanley Kimble Rali h Rampton Janies Lyons Kill Manning Laurence McCorkindale Ralph McMillan Edward Novell Oliver Pinson Charles Provence Ralph Hampton Gilbert Ronstadt William Ryder Kenneth Segar Barney Shchane Collins Smith Faison Smith Leonard Smith Osliome Walker William Watson Sidney Wells Garland Woods Robert Howard Lee Keener Stuart Krentz PLEDGES Lewis Brown George Clark Clinton Cary Claude Grahert Peter Kusiauovich l;reeman McKenzie Paulus Stone Carl Westguanl Thomas Rogers Charles HallPLEDGES I larold Reynolds Bellamy Moore William SchalTucr Harold Hulsey Hollis Hunt Fred Joyce I’ark Moore Llewelyn Peck I .etcher Seamonds Clarence Stewart Newton Sherhourne Timothy Wallace Richard Morrow Harry Galnsha Walter Alwin Dale I’rown Melvil Compton Layton Cress Henry Dahl berg Burc'lell Driscoll Si ma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1. 1869 Local chapter granted March 30, 1618 Jantes llowsare Virgil Chandler F.lliot Dmiseath Lawrence Metier William Myers I loyt Lewis John Flannery Willard Fleming Walter Love Walker Mullen Nathan Thayer M EMBERS Francis Xenicck Harry Gray Henry Leihcr Willis Ethel Frank Keller Robert Derry Brunt Dawson William Marshall James McGuire Ralph Hardy Lloyd Helm Clem Boyers Lee Gardner Weslic Merrill John Pcickert Lawrence Rolierson l.eslie Scally John Deaton Robert Marquis Frank McNelV James Long t'irM Kow— II. Hardy Katie rsou Howiuiif Htlrn Utility Gardner A twin Boyer Second Kow I oY«‘ Million Morrow Chandler OllliM'llIll TtowAon Camototi l.tnvi« Third How— P. Moore Mid Marnnig Thayer finii SiMiii.nid holler MeGuiic HOnrtl. Kow Marahall Ita Muscr Oulimld Brown Joyce B. Moore Sherburne Stewart ScullyR»r»l Itou -rower Brown I u r.tri‘1 Ikmlry Surbuck Hall Ktut l Leighton Sinus C.irlton Slrfmbjiifcti Second Row 1'ihlcn .’iioti- Nelson llarrell CUrk Smith llauioit Ciowruvl Christy V MKlw,»rd Sancvt Thlnl Row — Xoniikp 'VII Icy Tribolet Ruller Deftr Spicer Bate Curl I-Havlc Voiuhls "ulfcei fourth Itiiu -Tacuiiant I’a truer Arburv Ratter ton Orudnmn Kw-rlcr KjsIkkt McAllisler 1'laee .'lirkle Sima Si ma Chi hounded at Miami Cniversity, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 I .ocaI chapter granted April 21, 1921 Colors: I Hue ami gold Flower: White rose Waldo Dicus Karl 1 lutlcr Watson Deft.' Spencer Nordvke Russell Spicer Fred Starbuek George Mall William Mate l.oren Curtis William Davies Bruce Knapp Franklin I ’o'vcrs MKMMF.RS Clarence Sampfc Charles Triholet Jack Xelson Kenneth Smith Frank Sancet Paul Drown Drexel Clark Patd Palmer Rif ton Rodgers Francis ConnolR l.C'vis Beasley Thomas Miller Wilbur Asburv Vran Batterton Clarence Carlson Oscar Drachnian Richard Forster Millard Haymorc Gordon Kasbeer Charles Mickle Carol Tacquard Mitchell Walker Marshall Christ' PLEDGES David Durand Ted Fahleti Shelley Harrell Lewis Place Charles Simas Carvel Sims Roland Stamhaugh Busch Voights Gordon Willey Robert Woodward Don Clark William CrowfootPLEDGES Howard Ald»ott Francis Podesta Robert Collins Raymond Pratt Campbell Covington Prank Kell) Eugene Filburn Archie Wilson Warren Gill Don Graves Don Markin Jarvis I Icnderson William Lind Roy Robinette George 1I an le v La vert le Winlcleman Edward Larkin Frank Crowell Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December, 1SI.X Local chapter granted May $, 1923 Colors: Azure and argent Flower: White carnation Granville ngeny Karl Dennett Russell Carter Charles Collins lack De Vos Watson Fritz Arthur Gilbert William Greer Richard Grondona Clare ‘I Iepworth Fred Hoar MEM HERS Gail I lummel Philip Hunziker Frank Jenney Rol»crt Krause Rol ert Macon Clark Mc ay Merle Moore Thomas Murphy Roy Xordcnson lack O’powd Don Raffetv Tack Raffety Charles Thompson Alfred Townc Ben Shantz Sidney Stallings William Van Deman Clarence Wollard Austin Thomason George Ward Don Gillespie Ftrut Ku »— Wilson Thonimi Tow no Thorn tin Van Don Lao I'nH cm Bonnot r l». Raffed' Crvor 'cctmil Bov -Muton l oVo« Gilbert R Collins Ullloitiic C. Collin Covington Angony Krttx AMnll Third Ro» -Koll«y Moots I.in l 1 it roll v MoVtty I. ai ln Graven Kraut? llrt . orlll Jrtinoj llnritlpa Foirlli Hon — stalling l oilo»ta WolUrJ Ward Stunt; J. Raffety O'Dowil Xtnlmn llunxikrr llummol GromlorviFirst Row— WMM F'llkvrscxi Mrhftl.i Jolir.-on IlMIllillK llurr Cotuwav Caldwell Second How— Kimloll Moorlie-.-! V vrmr MonlRotnerv Seidel Southird Jones Nelson Third How— Robert Woo-Is W niock .Mcl)evi»t Moek Adam Alii wm V. C'rlumoti I'OuTlh Ko-v— Ayres llu ITriel Farrell lliveti Fr.r.cU Frai Ferrell I.Vrhnrill O'Urleii Sam Adams Lewis Allison Hearing Ayers Wally Burgess Hugh Caldwell Frank Conaway Ted Crismon Virgil Crismon Pi Kappa Alpha hounded at University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Local chapter Granted January 1. 1924 Colors: Garnet and gold Flower: Lily of the valley MEMBERS Charles Farrell Alvin Gerhardt ITciuz HalTncr Koheri Harding George Johnson William Kimball Byron Mock (ins Hugh Montgomery James Moore head Myron Nelson Lawrence Bundle Gus Seidel Harold Wanioek Roy White John Wood Burl Wynne PLEDGES Harold Bivens I lerbert Burr Victor Bole Warren Cornell Lee Frank Ferrell Wellington Francis Edward P'raps William Fulkerson Weldon Jones Rol crt T.aLonde George McDcvitt George Nicholas Pat O’Brien Ben Roberts Tucker Southard William Thornton John Stevens James RogersVsl PLEDGES • ■ ►» Jack Carry Ro ly Capron Robert Clark Marion Co'trin Wiliord Can Ion George Deshler Edward Donkin Kov Donkin Charles Flanagan Morris Hales James Morris l ee Suydain Calvin Thompson 'I'liomas VanAtti Lee llargus Thomas McF.villey Manning Gunter X Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University. Ithaca, New York, October 13. COO Local chapter granted May 2. 1 25 Colors: HulT and red Flower: White carnation MEMBERS Curtis Anderson John nderson Maurice Amlerson Frank Cacon Stanton Carr Henry Clark John Boyd Robert Devault Joe Dunnigan Brock Ellis Gilntor bailor Wenzel I raj s Anton 1‘rcderiekson Paul Gallagher Ernest Griffith Charles Hitch Dori Hjalniorson Simon Kinsman 1 Ioward Lehman Cedric. Lutz Re McBride Charles McDaniels Roy McKay George Morcdock Arthur Parsons Reardon Pendleton W illiam Perkins 'rhornton Phillips Harvey Platt Glenn Poole George Ponsford William Qucsnal Paul Roca Martin Rogers James Rolle James Shirley Dewey Sluirtleff Roln-rt Skaggs William Soule William Stratton Jack Todd Park Verncr Andrew White Carol White Jack Williams Kit-1 Row Oapron Cole Carr Kinsman Dutur.eaii K. I or»V i». R. Donkin Ix-dilci lieV u1t Kredrliok-Oi' Tailor Row — Knin CaUmcHrr IlitCh llarxu I.nix McDaniels McBride Moiri Toole Tar-nonc Toimtord Iliird Row— Thompson Roircn Skint k-- K hurt 1 11 Shi i ley Soule Suvdnm Todd Verncr Tourtli KO" Lehman V niMb Villi«nis Bacon While Morcdock Griffith Boyd .1 An ler on C. Andcecor CanlooFir r llivrv — T. H i uijct l . Krujfrr Luner lioru'hx SvconJ lio'v — OoMblatt l.rry Israel Solomon Oolttmann ♦ Zeta Beta Tau Founded at Jewish Theological Seminary, December 20, 1808 Local Chapter Granted April 10. 1926 Colors: GUI gold, light blue, and white MEMBERS Albert Ilorwiu Adolph Solomon 'i'ed Kruger Herman Lange Max Kruger David Kruger Alfred Levy Melvin Goldtnaim Edward Frcis David Goldblatt Jack Lang Richard Lang PLEDGES Hyman Israel Leon Levy Ralph LazarPLEDGES Edwin Montgomery Charles Kilian Charles Ouaintance Horace Gilbert Waldo I hitler Clark den Blevker Clifton Walters lien Slack Beta Kappa Pounded at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota. 1901 Local Chapter Granted May 11, 1929 Colors: Purple and gold Flower: Red Templar rose Victor Brannon John Cassady Stanley Cissua Price Curd Donn Frcazicr Charles Gunlhorp Paul Klingenburg Guy Murphy Lawrence Hudson MEMBERS I tarry Moseley Frank Parker Robert Sigler Edward Tatum Francis Thurston John Daly Meredith Brown Paul Farrar Charles Posner William Patterson lvlwood Ryder Chester Storey Stewart Orr Hans Schon Gordon Baldwin Rex I lamliergcr first Now — Batter Krannon Quiintanct Oashloa Carpenter KreafcicT Slack ilcn Sleeker Sigler Second Row — Montgomery Gilbert Cunl Ouutly Ciuni Moseley l srker Mur|iliy Kiluin Tiilrd Row Daly Giinthor| l).l ill Will llait IIoiImiii Ryder Posner 'Hairston TatumFirst Row — M florolcr’xy H«vler on Co win Sohlot xliuucr Cox White Norton Anrirca Second Row — Heileman E Corodexkv Forties Fowler Cow Ml Baker Soule I'reseott Third Row — L -nch Jxcol«..n Johnson McCormick Tujlor Scovitle Wooits llurst Shore Delta Si£ma Lambda Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 J.ocal Chapter Granted March 23, 1930 Colors: Blue and gold Flower: California poppy Edward ndreas James Baker Chester Cowen J. McLaren Forties William II. I;o vler Kli (iorodezkv Milton Gorodczky Thirl Ileilcman MEMBERS Thomas D. Henderson Jack Hughes Lewis Hurst Kino Jacobson Fred K. Johnson Edward T. McCormick William Norton Arthur Prescott Klbcrt Schlotzhaiier Harold Scovillc Moyers S. Shore Jack .Soule John L. Taylor Clark T. White PLEDGES William Bond Edward Cooley Simpson Cox Cecil LynchPLEDGES J. B. BoOUC Cill ert Clason Hansel Coulson Allen I.. Fisher William Freeman James Gilmore Kenneth FIamme George Jackson Richard Lewis George McMillan Edward Oswald William Oswald Robert Procter William Robichaud Dean Tillotson Stanley Traclu Norman Wykoff Stanley Young Alpha Tau Ome a Founded at Richmond, Virginia, September II, 1865 Local Chapter Granted May 24, 1930 Colors: Sky blue and old gold Flower: White tube rose Fred J. Baker David M. Cameron Clarence W. Flood Delos Gardner Fred Glendenning George Glendenning MEMBERS J. Allen Hauter James C. Ilcrnden Lawrence J. Murphy (icorgc Preston Douglas Sheffield Fred Sperry Carl Tisor Edwin Townsend Albin Wadin Robert Wilson Pint Row — I'rtttOn Herndon Cameron Gardner K. Clemlcnninjl !. Glrink-nnlns lliinlrr SwoihI Row — Muif lijr linker S| UV sheflcM Trior Townsend Wjdin Third Row — Wilson Tracht Tlttouon Rotilcluoil w. Oswald McMillan l.ewi Four I h Row — Coulteti Younif Wvkofl K Oswald Clason Gilmore llammesKir t Row — WiluO:-1‘llcIlM T. BvaM Mi-lcHetor Yount •loljimor. Lyon V«m l Row Mr.itton Walker II;. HI acV Fimaim Trlbbv rUher Thompron Third Jtov — K-toten F. Kvatut Kulhriylit S hippie Uidaert-ay Rcw««r S.i fourth Row Barkell Blown MeQrrROr Hails llenshuir "VI ty C lumber Ouint Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, 1848 Focal Chapter Granted April 18. 1931 Colors: Royal purple and while Flower: Purple clematis MEMBERS Chester Nelson William Thompson James I.yon Brit Fulbright Robert Stratton Maurice Trihby Thomas Evans George Ridgeway-Grant McGregor Elgin Sanders Dclmar Fisher ' Jack Walker, Rol ert Brown Arthur Middleton-Charlton Johnson • Rolwrt Yount Frank Evans Rodger Davis John Hart • Bayly Pilcher1 Robert Kirk-Ray Forsnas Carl Teeter Richard Whipple Wehnon Renner Gurdon Butler Roland Ilenshaw Howard Welty . PLEDGES Roy Quint Spencer Barkcll Alex Mannen Walford Peterson Arthur Reynolds John Swain Harry Chambers Robert Hallback Peter Woodward Alex Edelen Leonard Wilson1 pledges Lynn Bayless fantcs Alla ® Charles Schmidt Cleo Sparks Larry Benson Beta Chi Founded at the University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona, Odors: Green and white Flower: American Beauty rose October 1, 1921 George Young Keith Douglas Richard Harless Karl Mangnin Otto Mangnin Ben Feet Walter Pollock i toward Pracger Ronald Robinson John Rnlison Fred Noon George Antonick MEMBERS John Theobald Millard Reese Roliert Grantham Benson Kelly Ernest Gesin Monroe VIceland William Bissd John Kittrcdge Henry Halliday Roscoc Kerr Sterling Smith Warren Kckland Henry Voss Merle Bell William (Joodman George Marshall Raymond Head Harry Stewart Albert Purchase Edward Maddox [Iarlaud Lane Stewart Dcpoy Ricliard Lorbeer Pint How — Purchase Pollock Ur«ntlKim O. Mjlitum K. Mansum Maddox Mnnhill Second ltm« — l-orbccr Urn Ilc.nl DoUXlu Rorn iK|«oy l.'AUntMi Third Row Holliday Rnlison ITacjer Vow Killinlyr Uoodm-m Vreclind Pckl •ml Kumtl. K«iw Itiwcll llarlcw Noon 11 11 Ocsiti Schmidt Spark SmithFirst Row — Lrickson C lardy Knlow Irv-iriK Jellcy Taylor Stow lloffnun .Second Row Atidcrxon Brow ill’ll Coupe Churchill Young 'VhHSnjf Thompson Eaton Third Row llama Lunk Merwln l an oiis Poole Suit Swllitler Omicron Phi Omicron Fomuled January 9, 1928 Colors: Wine red and French blue Flower: Lily of the valley Darwin Anderson Mark Clardy Harold F.nlows Jacob Erickson Charles Harris Cecil Hoffman MEMBERS Richard Irving Myron Lusk Stanley McKinley Edwin Merwin Sanmel Rees Preston Suit Harry Taylor Ralph Thompson Marion Whiting William Switzler PLEDGES George llrowncH John Churchill I larvel Cosper James Eaton Hugh Jellcy Floyd Parsons Gaynor Stover Arthur Peck I’erton Young Howell Gullahom Orville Cochran John K. Taylorssociahons»'ir t row: Tc'iont. 1 . Anderson, Curd, Clnmiiilt, Canton. Domlm. Second row: We tgu. nl. Marshall, Kenler. Duller. Rum, L. Anderson. Third row: Anucr, Collier, Purchase. I . It liar . Tjium. Cassidy. AGGIE CLUB OFFICERS E. A. Telford - - - Carl Teeter........................... I. E. Gee Darwin Anderson - ............ President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Til 1C AcGiK Clui: is an organization of students enrolled in the College of Agriculture, and any student in the college is eligible for membership. The purpose of the group is to unite Aggie students socially as well as scholastically. The club annually sponsors two dances, the Harvest Festival in the fall and the Barnyard Formal in the spring. The annual Aggie I.abor Day. held during the month of May, brings the students and professors together for a day of judging and entertainment. MEMBERS Llewellyn Peck Darwin Anderson Frank Armer Ralph Canale Parley Cardon S. B. Churchill Ted Crismon Price Curd Harvey Cosper Keith Douglas Volney Douglas Irvin Gee L. C. Gillette L. P. Hamilton Carl Teeter John Cassady Karl Butler John S. Riggs Eldred Roberts E. A. Telford Paul W. Riggs Harry VV. Kessler John V. Churchill Hugh L. Anderson William Marshall Harry Irwin 1 Iorace Collier Bruce Knapp Adrien KulTcr Guy Murphy E. S. McSwecney H. E. Melehy Charles McKinney Palmer Stock well If. H. Parker Viola Russ H. B. Smith Justin Smith Ed Tatum Marry M. Martin John M. Stephens Raymond Pratt James S. Grasham Robert Ewing Albert E. Purchase Car! Westguard Dwight D. Hudson Lawrence Rol'erson Two hundred Ihirly-fourAMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS officers Leo Laine..............................................................President Robert Houston....................................................Vice-president William Xorion.......................................Secretary and Treasurer Peter Kicrnan........................................Corresponding Secretary THE Amkricax Socii-ty oi Civil. Enoini-kks is an organization for civil engineering majors in the College of Mines and Engineering. It is a national organization with the purj ose of maintaining higher standards in the profession and binding together members of the profession. Eligibility to membership is tased on scholarship, 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. MEMBERS Karl Bennett MacKay Coleman Chester Cowen Elton Hail I. Erickson Paul C.lendcnning Frank K cl ton Herbert Ringer Albin Wadin Walter Brown Franklin Fish Albert Heath David Cioldhlatt William Oreer Clare ITepworth Hulx-rt Hunter Nicholas Korneeff Ilerschcl McMullen Myron Kelson Emil Pearson Earl Pingry Sidney Rochlin Webster lienedict Lawrence P»ooher Elino Jacobson Claude Hampshire FACULTY MEMBERS Erasmus Borgquist John Park KtrM row: l.jlnc. HiiuMmi. Nornwi. Klttnuu. Kom«(, llumor. KH.-W-on. Iirown. KmMl row: l ail. oM.-Kni’l' . Crew. iVaraou, eii.Br -. Klt.KCr. Colrman. y wc.i. Third rw: Ik-itnOI, Morlilli . MrM«llc«. Coldl.laM, K.lton. llame-Mrc. t arli. It.-rtcO"'-'. Two hunJrfl thirly-flv D€ K-fiTJohnson, llrontrum, Clark. Joor . Murray. NoyJ. Vownr. COMMERCE STUDENT BODY HOARD OF DIRECTORS Charlton Johnson.............................................Chairman William Brostrum John Boyd Jack Murphy Robert Yount l,aird Racey Alice Jones Dorothy Anne Clark AT A mass meeting attended by more than one hundred students of economics, which was held Thursday night, March 26th, a commerce student body was organized. The ultimate aim of this organization is to obtain a separate College of Commerce, and thus fill a long felt need among those students seeking degrees in economics and business administration. The organization will be in the form of a business corporation, centering around the board of directors. The faculty of the department are heartily in favor of the new group. Among the activities of this body were the publication of a special Commerce Edition of the Arizona Wildcat, and a picnic which was held later in the school year. Two hunditd thirty- ! LAW STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Francis E. Jenney Gillmor Failor Hen Shantz Norman Herring - President Vice-president Treasurer Secretary THE students of the college of law are probably better organized than any other undergraduate scholastic group. The nature of their work undoubtedly has a great deal to do with this. Since moving into the present law building, which was formerly the university library, in 1929, the group has dcvelo]»ed a more unified spirit. A smoking room for the law students is provided in the building and it is planned among other things, to secure panels of each years’ graduating class to be hung there. Among the altruistic work of the organization is the caring for needy families of deceased members of the group. The other side of the picture is represented by the now famous " IHarney Stone ” incident. Herring. Jennev. Kollor. Shantz. Two hundred thlrty-nevenTop roiv: I.oomi«, »ov«I. MaloO. IlaitMn. TKomjwon, MoQ'imttn. OArl . nottom row: Duxllfv, Itwr, Huffman, raft . Xc1w n, lir-j| cr. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Marion Dudley............................ Dorothy Draper.................- Alyce Hudspeth........................... Mary Jane Abrams......................... President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer THE Home Economics Club was organized in 1030 for the purj)osc of stimulating interest in Home Economics, encouraging scholarship, and promoting cooperation between students and faculty. MEMBERS Alice Champion Anita Davis Laura Dudgeon Elisa Martinez Eleanor Malott Dorothy Beer Ailcen Ilansen Isabella McOuesten Dorothy Draper Gwendolyn Webster Trelva Lines Pearl Pace Mary Jane Abrams Marian Webb Shirley Isley Marion Dudley Dorothy Loomis Laura Gingery Nancy Rhuart Geneva Hoffman Roberta Sainshury Viola Antonick Willie L Davis Christine Garcia Harriet Thompson Ruth Rinehart Evelyn Ethington Nellie Still Helga Nelson Edna Boyd Alyce 1 ludspeth Two humlml Ihirty-eichtNEWMAN CLUB National Collegiate Catholic Organization Local Chapter Organized l‘)26 OFFICERS Steve Ochoa....................................... Jack O’Dowd.......................................... Josephine McDonald................................ Charlotte ITcnncs.................................... President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer THE Nkwman ('m'b is an organization composed entirely of regularly enrolled students of the University who are members of the Catholic church. It has as its chief purpose the encouraging of the students to a more devout and punctual performance of their religious duties. During the past year the Reverend J. N. Patterson, pastor of Saints Peter and Paul parish, has acted as the advisor of the club. Among the activities participated in bv the group were several Communion breakfasts at the Arizona Inn during the year and an informal dance at the Inn, held during the early part of May. i)choa, Htrmc . O'ltowil, McDonald. Two hundred thirty-nineHour . Van ivanon. CoroilMkjr. Favour. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS OFFICERS Katherine- Favour.....................................President, first semester Nellie Jean Bouse...................................President, second semester Bill Van Deman..................................................Vice-president Jane Pearson...............................................Secretary-treasurer Milton Corodezky..........................................Business Manager THE University Players is the outstanding and only active dramatic organization on the University of Arizona campus. Since its organization five years ago it has clone much to create interest and enthusiasm in drama, promote a more widespread appreciation of dramatic art, and furnish the opportunity to act to those desiring to do so. It has also furnished technical experience to those interested in the production side of drama. Through the untiring efforts of Mrs. Marguerite Morrow in the interests of the University Players and the hearty support and cooperation of President Homer I.eRoy Shantz the organization has been able to establish itself and to accomplish those tilings it has set out to do. The University Players is now doing very outstanding work in drama. Two hundred fortyVARSITY VILLAGERS Elizabeth Struthcrs Agnes Mathiescn Verna Reed Olive Kiml all Joyce Blodgett OFFICERS 1 'resident Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman VXRSITY VILLAGERS celebrates the tenth anniversary of its organization this year. Former Dean Kate Jameson sponsored the beginning of the club, whose aim is to promote a feeling of comradeship among the University girls who reside in town. Last spring Dean Jones hel|K-d in the reorganization of Varsity Villagers and fired the group with a new enthusiasm. This year there were about fifty new members. The official Ixadgc is a gold double-V. Traditional social functions, such as a banquet, a tea, a formal and an informal dance, and a picnic, were enjoyed during the year 1930-31. Varsity Villagers cooperate with worthy causes on the campus, and have undertaken a project of their own as well. The group has won high recognition in all the girl's s] orts on the campus. MllMwiI, K v«I, $truih r«, KimUiIl. Two hunilrt'l foMy-cn?Irvine. Hauttr, Hoffman, i)u»lnt»ncc. y. M. C. A OFFICERS Allen Hauler........................... Charles Quaintancc..................... Richard Irving......................... Philip Broderick....................... Cecil Hoffman.......................... Tom Hudspeth........................... President Vice-president Vice-president Secretary General Secretary Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD ] an E. R. Riesen, Chairman Professor Klenimedson Rev. Fred Niedringhaus Dr. Byron Cummings Mr. Russell Cushing Dr. H. B. Leonard Dean G. M. Butler Dr. L. Curtis TIIE purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is to promote a better spirit on the campus. This year the Liberal Club has been studying Sociological and International problems and an Orientation group for Freshmen was held at the first of the school year. The Y. M. C. A. were factors in organizing the Negro Club, International Group, and Religious Counsel. Helping students get temporary loans that they might continue their school work was one of the activities this year. A numlxrr of local business men cooperated with the secretary in making this possible. An employment bureau is also maintained for the students. The group sent nine men to the convention at Asilomar, California, being the largest representation ever sent from Arizona to this meeting.y. w. c. a. OFFICERS Donna Leah Smith........................................................President Billie Thomas...........................................................Treasurer Mary Cloud...................................-..........................Secretary Winnie Belle Cochran Alice Gallagher Margaret Gardner Dorothy Linn Eleanor Malott Lupe Mendivil Margaret Webster Catherine Morgan Franklyn Royer Helen Siebenthal Alice Smith CABINET ............................Freshman Group .................World Fellowship Group ........................Progress Chairman ....................Community Relations ............................Music Group Dancing Group .......................Social Chairman ....................- Publicity Chairman .........................Finance Chairman ......................Literature Group ........................- Religion Group THE Y. W. C. A. furnished a rest room on the campus for all the girls this year. They sent delegates to the convention in California and at Christmas time provided presents for a group of Yaqui Indians at the Indian School. The advisory board is composed of seven faculty women and Dean Jones and Mrs. Shnntz. Mrs. Wicart is president of the board. Contributions were sent to the International Student Service as well as the National Work of the Y. W. C. A. The purpose of the organization is to fill in wherever there is a need. Top row: ThomM. MendMI. Malott, Linn, Gardner. Moriran. Matson, notion row: Royer, Clood, D. L. Smith, Cochrane, Callajjher. Slehenlhiil. A. Smith. Two humlrvit forty-three D6WFeaturesHE Editor wishes to thank Mr. Sam Kab- cock, of I .os Angeles, for securing the service of the motion picture players for the Desert, and to express the appreciation of the staff to Miss Helen Twelvetrees and Mr. Lew Ayres for their wholehearted cooperation in selecting the most beautiful eo-eds and most handsome men whose photographs appear on the ensucing pages. To the committee choosing the most representative members of this year's graduating class the Editor congratulates upon the efficient manner in which this difficult task was handled. The committee was instructed to consider only those students who are being graduated within the standard time-limit set by their respective colleges. The graduates whose photographs appear on the following pages were selected on the basis of scholarship. leadership, and character.Alice Jones Two hundred forty-»cven ornceor miocncral manager caul UKMMLI.JR. March 27, 1931 Mr. S.B. Babcock Los Angeles, Calif, Dear Mr. Babcock: You have certainly given me a very difficult assignment in handing me the portraits of the University of Arizona girls. The first thing you know all of them will come to the studio with machine guns looking for me. It is my regret that I don't know any of these girls but I would say that, photographically, the pictures of Miss Christianson and Miss Johnson are ray choices for first and second places, respectively. Regarding the University of Arizona, this letter is not large enough to convey my thoughts. I enjoyed my short stay at the school and memories of my school days will linger with me always. With every good wish to the graduating class of 1931 and the entire faculty and student body, believe me, Sincerely, Two hun-lml forty-cIshtLew Ayres Two hundred fort)-nineAlfa Christianson Two hundred fiftyMargaret Johnson Two liuiulrcil fifty oticPATHE STUDIOS. INC. CULVER CITY CALIFORNIA April 10. 1931 To the Student 3ody, University of Arizona. Selecting your handsomest man is more of a oroblem than you realize. There were really so many thot 1 puzzled e long time before making my selection. 1 even called in the other stars 8t tfiLO £athe and asked their advice. It took us three days to make uo our minds. May I take this opportunity to wish, not only the two handsomest men. but the entire class, the ultimate in success ufter graduation. Sincerely. Two hunJroil Ally-twoHelen Twelvetrees Two hundred flftj' thxcoLewis Brown Two hiin.lr.il fifty.(ourWarren Gill Two hundred fifty-liveR. KARL BENNETT has obtained a Bachelor of Science degree in Civil Engi- neering. This Los Angeles man has proved himself to he one of the most outstanding senior men on the University of Arizona campus. Among his many activities are vice-president of the Senior class, president of his class in his I'rcshman year, president of his fraternity. Phi Delta Theta: a member of Theta Tan. Chain Gang, and active in football in the years '27, '29, ’30. Two hundredEarl Bennett Two hundred fifty-wenGRRTRUDF. GREINER, a Tucson girl, has been one of the most outstanding women students oil the campus for four years. 'Phis year she received her A.E.K. degree in English. She is a member of Mortar Hoard, 1 S. T., Pi l.ambda Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Wranglers, and is president of the Women’s Press Club. She was a member of the Junior College debate team in her freshman year. Gertrude was also president of her sorority. Chi Omega, for the past year. Two hundred Ally-eightGertrude Greiner Two hundred fldj'-nineVIKOI], CHANDLER lias been most prominent in student body activities while attending the University, having been vice-president of the associated students in his senior year, a member of Phi Alpha Delta, president of his fraternity. Sigma Xu. and elected to Bobcats, the honorary senior men's organization. V irgil is a graduate from the law school, and claims Casa Grande as his home. Two liunalni! sixtyVirgil Chandler Tno liiinilrpil aldy-oiitMARION MOORE entered the University of Arizona from Jerome High School four years ago. and this year received her A.B.E. in English. During her four years on the campus she has taken an active part in college activities. She is a member of Mortar Board, F. S. T., Pi Lambda Theta, Girl’s “A” Club, and she was also a member of the Junior College debate team in her freshman year. Marion is a member of Chi Omega sorority. Two hur.Jrc l slxty-lwOMarion Moore Two huiuJrxl lUtyllitM" I've elntngt l illy iniml." ‘‘SlnfT u |ilrr.»p| lc ..." • Now Prof. Smith saj “ Vow, my committee—" Always remember. Kiris. Hint von are Theta — one ot Cod' anointed. “ No. I won't udlllate." Uoo » iO ale— cheap “ Unite " Duluon. of Claremont A howling uncocM '• ly «chol «l!c »t iiillns —” 1’jnHcl Dream Doy “ Vm, Dr. Cunthorp.” The I’hoenlx tUthI’ll lio w(ut KIiiiIkiII iuvii." Mrs. miii Mr. " l)«nn N«i." “ So. I " on Oir Polo Pour " Sure, I'li mill inti’s." Ail in KOshI. clean fun Seven due make one weak Our lending arrhaeolORiet Love 'em and leave 'em '• I'll fix McVay." No pride at all Poo poo i Scabbard and Blade."•• Well, why don't you? " • Now, my Look —M G.immn I'M chauffeur Who'll tjko rue to loan ’• ly ;rAy Greek louci Fifth time’ it charm." A siouil prevy — liit not hlus Have you voted yet i " Kiiwim needs ii c.‘ How about j yicnlev •• Me ami l.evy put him over." From hail to worse Aw. who care ? Who'll ljn my rote? "Aw. hell, tellers." “ Lucille ha a car."“ My Ueta Chi pin.” I n iniin»(c Berryman.” The I’i rhi type Me .:rwl Itarnr put him orer." " My ‘.V xvreater." .Me a ini Day." I'll beat Martinez.” Paying far the camera Who piny I’olo, anyhow " "Any other bomnarie . " “ My Ia P« judge." WanriOck's olKb'rStuily Mr. J. Rome " Who iiaiiJ jM p-t!un? The Princes or Wales Schilling ami I both like me."■HE Our hand in action . . . and below, the trick band leader. Center: Our ydl kings perform at Phoenix; I and in the lower left. Rest at Tucson. Follow the leader; and the band again....” Mac.” . . . Two hundred tixty-eichtHomecoming Day Scenes: The Kappa Sig house . . . The tropical Sigma Xus . . . and in the corner the Theta porch with an added attraction. Center: The start . . . the main gate . . . the Kind . . . the Sigma Chi float. Uight: The Phi Dclt house ... the T S. T. . . . the Alpha Phi house . . . the Sigma Xu house. Two hun Jr«-d nixty-ninrThe “A” gets a workover and the Frosh get a workout . .. the commissary department . . . lunch hour . . . this seems to be one of those almost-extinct institutions—the class light. Center: The old army game . . . call for “ Dutch ” Mantel I . . . the traditional bonfire ..." take five." Two him'I rod seventy The ferocious dog, eager and able .. the " badger ’’ breaks loose, and the crowd flees . . introducing Mr. Mollin . . . more Frosh scenes . . . Which one is the badger? . . . “ I do solemnly swear "... thev 1 seem to be enjoying themselves . . serves its purpose. ki 4 . the bonfire Two iiuit-liel meaty-oaoSomething seems to he missing; we don’t know just what .1 dub you a knight of St. Pat ”... Maybe this started something; who knows' . . . Poor aggies! they must feel Iwd about this... y«.s, we have another name tor it. too . . . intellectual looking group . . . especially the lady on the right . . . over in foreign territory . . . back in place again after many wanderings. Ivo hundred veiity-tw© An ambulance; rather significant of what followed . . . that doesn't look like an electrical engineer on top of the truck ... St, l’at and his guard . . . “ Doe " Mathewson in a speech-making mood . . . In center: Some of the l oys taking in the day’s festivities, with the Iran’s son in the foreground - . . Bcgorra and it's the attld Saint himsilf . . . the audience . . . this looks more Ijke farmers in action . . . we don’t quite know what this object is. but it resembles some engineers we have seen. «a»M— 111 ■! rmnn—— The “ Screwball" Club . . the boys look like they enjoyed the life of a soldier . . . some more of the ' oys taking a nice, cool drink . . a close-up of one of the cavalry nays . . . and at the right, a southern exposure . . . the Theta army; and they look the part, too . .a snapshot of the “ Foreign I.cgion ” in action . . . Scabhar l and Blade puts on a little entertainment for the benefit of the students once again the “ Foreign legion " (note the peculiar position of the fifth man from the right). 3The Circus In this little allegory we have tried to present sonic of our outstanding campus characters in various guises which we liclicve to lx? typical of their behavior during the last year or more. There are many, many more whose countenances should adorn these pages, but because of lack of space, lack of pictures, or technical difficulties they have been omitted. There are also many more whose asininity has not been outstanding enough to merit mention but who nevertheless are more deserving of ridicule than those whose handsome countenances now confront you, gentle reader. Proceeding from left to right on the side show platform we first come to Paulus “Lovebird” Stone. In addition to his height he has earned his place by being a complete failure as a class officer, and for his | crfcct imitations of a horse in more ways than one. Next in line we have Veronica “ ) arscn ” McDonald. Veronica's six years of rather futile scholastic endeavor, in addition to her rather pitiful attempts to be “ collegiate ” were all important considerations in awarding her the position of “ Fat Lady.” The reward notice in the background does not merit much consideration. For purposes of identification it is none other than that “ eminent journalist.” George “ Pineapple ” Hall. Next in line comes Ethel “ F. S. T.” Fisher. No comment is needed for this selection. Then we have the “Hey I ley” trio from the Theta house. Hetty Mungcr, Dorothy Thomas, and Virginia Shreeves. For their outstanding performance as “ personality ” girls they have earned their (lositions Carrying the large sign in the foreground is our own Dean “ Philo Vance ” Jones. Then, gentlemen, at the ticket box is our beloved Jimmy “ Pansy ” Day. Jimmy's far-famed promotion genius earned him the position of ticket-seller for this circus. Pecking around the corner of the tickct-box is Reirdon “ Noisy ” Pendleton, as usual doing a little self-advertising. Entering the circus proper, we arc confronted with a lady trainer leading a tame bear around and upon investigation we find the pair to be Ruth Pifcr and Art Middleton. Middleton, veteran of a thousand campaigns, seems to have at last found his master in the wily Miss Pifcr. Standing on the pedestal is the lion of the circus. Chuck Provence. This up-and-coming young man merits consideration because of his outstanding | crformances as this year’s junior class president. He will undoubtedly amount to something on the campus some day if he follows his present tendencies of saying nothing and doing less. Next in line comes the Reirdon-Davies act. This is an annual event with a different horse each year, while the rider remains the same. Even the Kappas think that “ Muster ” is taking a lieatiug as they so nicely demonstrated in their “all in good fun ” assembly program. In the lower left we find Millie “ The Eel " Hargis in his usual inconspicuous position. One of the traits of the ostrich is to hide his head at the approach of any human beings. That is why Hill so clearly merits the position. And then comes one of the best acts of the entire circus, the Kimhall-Dicus affair. This act is now ending its fourth successful year, having started as a Pi Kap pledge brother act in 1028. One of the outstanding jicrforin-ancesof the pair was the one given last spring, after the year hook came out, with Dicus figuring prominently in its pages. As the snake in the grass we have unanimously picked Captain Gene Mauger. Assisted with a brand new car with a reversible front scat the dashing captain has been more of a terror than ever among the fair sex. Turing to the other side of the ring, the first person to attract our attention is the ringmaster, in the person of Jo-Jo Barnes. For the benefit of the uninformed we wish to state here and now that the object in her left band is not a cigar but a whip which she uses to keep her many admirers from getting unruly. A giraffe, as you may know, is an animal possessed of a large body but having an almost negative amount of gray matter. Therefore Kenneth Sagar of the “ Stupid ami Egotistic ” tong, was unhesitatingly picked for the part. Another animal with small brain cajxacity and exceedingly large parts is the elephant. In addition the elephant lias quite a healthy estimation of himself. There was little doubt as to Elliot “A Club ” Dunscath's ability to fill this position in our little circus. In the right-hand corner we have the now-famous McVay act. In this act Clark McVay. the 1’hi Dolt Flash, shows how easy it is to take a beating from three or more women in one year and still like it. The unfortunate females, who are pictured astride the flabby McVay back, arc Mary Leonard. Marjorie Sweet, and Clare Parsons. There were many more who could also have been put on, but as one may easily see there was not room for any more in the picture. The position of peacock should deserve little comment. There was really only one outstanding candidate for this position, and it was awarded to him without argument. To Dean Charles Fletcher Rogers of the Arizona College of Music is given the honor of being the vainest man on the campus in addition to being the most photographed male in the state. In the final clown act of the production we have Jack "Junior College" Murphy of Polecat fame in the |M sition of the little boy on the bicycle. This is a position that would be suitable for Jackie if we are to judge by his performances around the campus, at social hour and in other places where we arc forced to come in contact with him. The other half of the act is William “ Write-in ” Norton, whose abortive campaign for traditions chairman was one of the features of the recent elections. “ Limey " is a pretty good boy, but he was born about three thousand years too late: he belongs in the pre-historic period, when men carried clubs, and wore Delta Sigma Lambda pins with pride. There is our circus; you may take it or leave it. and what you do is quite immaterial to us. Two hundrH0The Martin Organization extends best wishes to the Class of 1931 Seven Rexall Stores FROM THE PELT A OF SIGMA NU UPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER We don't have intich time to keep in touch with national headquarters these days, we are all so busy in our usual manner with our studies, but we are taking a few minutes off to let you know that Kelly Xemeck, whom we share with the Zeta I let as. was elected student body president, that the Southern Arizona people were persuaded finally to renew the mortgage, and that Meyers is still with us. Though an unfriendly university administration has done its best to put a crimp in our social style during the year, we have been highly successful, nevertheless. 'The first function was our annual 1 etween-semesters brawl: the second, a dance at which we were honored by our Phoenix alumni, and which cost us only three dollars apiece. In athletics we have had a big year, and are still ahead of the C) Phi Os in the intramurals. Though Brother l.iebcr was robbed of the foot hall captaincy which should have been his. he took his loss in his quiet, big-hearted way. The chapter is proud to announce that Brother Meyers holds the'edge in a contest between our house and the S. A. F..’s for the biggest five-letter man. The vote was tied at a recent conclave, but a new vote taken after a Sig Alph passed out put Billy in the lead over Jimmy Day. If we don’t lose the charter, we’ll send in another letter next year. In recognition of his unstinted services in behalf of our leading candidate at the recent student body elections, Upsilon Alpha of Sigma Nu wish to announce that full membership in our organization has been conferred on Alfred I.evy, formerly of the Zeta Beta Tau house. Two liundrolTHE NAME OF AWARD SWEATERS Recognized leaders in quality and craftsmanship, Wil Wite Award Sweaters are tokens of appreciation worthy of the schools presenting them and worthy of the honors the men have won. Produced Exclusively by Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. "At the End of The Old Oregon Trail" OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON Two hunJr«tJ cighty-oocCalumet and Arizona Mining Company Producers of Copper, Gold and Silver and Sixty Degree Baume’ Sulphuric Acid MINES Bisbee, Arizona Valedon, New Mexico SMELTER AND ACID PLANT Douglas, Arizona GENERAL OFFICE Warren, Arizona Two humlroi! oltfhty-uvoStudio of AL BUEHMAN MEMBER When buying photographs, look for this emblem. The Photographers’ International Association of America stands for good craftsmanship and better business principles. Established Tucson 1874 “IT PAYS TO PLAY” Outfit Your Intramural Teams with us. Wilson and; Goldsmith Distributors for Southern Arizona Tucson Sporting Goods Co. 15 E. Congress Phone 865 Two hunikrJ elthly-thrceFROM THE RECORD OF SIGMA A I.PM A EPSILON ARIZONA Al.l'll A (Cl! APTKR NO. 174) Despite the presence of Kenny Segar, Arizona Alpha has had its customary success last year. Following the precedent established by the national organization, wc have attempted to pledge everyone in the Freshman class. We have been helped by our location, a number of youngsters having appeared at the door with their bags under the illusion ( ?) that this is a boarding house. Wc might add that the beer is ripening for the summer rushing season. We are also inspecting the Tucson high sch K)l senior class for summer carctenders. And, as you know, we have the polo team. We are inaugurating a new system of electing house officers this year, having a duplicate set of reserves to assume the duties after the mid-semester “ D ” reports. And as you know, we have the polo team this year. The chapter wishes to announce that “ Fluff ” Wright is really an S. A. I ', and not a Tri Belt transfer as has been rumored. Brother Floyd “ Givc-thc-Boy-a-Chance ” Brown was deprived of his editorship by the Delta Chis, the Delta Sigma Lambdas and the editorial board, but we made assurance doubly sure in the case of the other editorship we had planned on by waiting until after the elections to take Finley. And as you know, we have the polo team this year. In closing, we wish to remind you that Brothers Smith. Dritt. Brown and Wilson are the Arizona polo team. FROM THE KEY OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA CAMMA ZKTA CHAPTER We have been busily engaged this year in recovering from the unsavory reputation established by some of the older sisters who, happily, have left us. more at the suggestion of the Dean than of their own volition, we fear. While undeniable progress has been made along these lines, we of Gamma Zcta are still without our social privileges and arc only able to rush by pulling the wool over the said Dean's eyes (not a particularly difficult task). In fact, the adverse conditions have forced several of the more popular sisters to seek refuge in Maricopa Hall, although Sister Barnes is still with us. (Dear old Barnes! Will she never leave?) Wc are very sorry to report that our social standing has been greatly degraded: in fact, with the notable exceptions of Sisters Reirdon and Barnes, most of the girls have been forced to date with Pi Kaps. Wc regret this state of affairs exceedingly because on that account most of the fraternity men have ceased coming around, but anyhow the Pi Kaps do draw the flies and keep them out of the kitchen. Most of the girls can still redeem themselves but we fear that Sisters Phelps and Pi| er arc l cyond all human aid. F.vcn Ethel Fisher (sec page 277) whose abortive attempts to make F. S. T. were successfully crushed by the good sense of the F. S. T.’s and the over-anxiousness of Sister Allaback. All she succeeded in doing was almost keeping Bunny Phelps, who really deserved the honor, out of this somewhat useless organization. 1896 “Loyal to Tucson for 35 Years” 1931 Society Brand Clothes Wilson Brothers Haberdashery Rollins Silk Hose Stetson Hats Walk-Over Shoes Nelly Don Dresses Fownes Gloves Two hundred tluhty-fourVALUES SUPREME STYLES NEWEST b f k rs A ' D I $ T IN CTIVI tHO SIONI AVI N U I Co-eds of the University Look to “Berks’ for Smart Styles IN most University Towns or Cities—there is always one Store outstanding in its appeal to the Co-eds for the reason there—they always find Col . lege styles and modes—different from the ordinary - popular garments—unusual and distinctive and more to the taste of the College student—in Tucson.— The Joys of College Life SOME parents hardly realize the importance that the young people at College give to the clothes they wear—if the parent could put themselves in their children's place—feel the natural pride in dress well and up to date that these young people hare—then they would be more generous in supplying money to secure these—being smartly dressed is one of the joys of College life. Two hurvdrodOur Covers Were Manufactured by W eber-McCr ea Company Inc 421 E. Sixth St. Los Angeles, Calif. After Graduation-What? When “bright college days” are about to become a memory and you’ve at last emerged from a fog of commencement day oratory with that long anticipated sheepskin .... well, what’s next? Will it be a business or professional career or a little more higher education? The answer is strictly your business. But if you eventually make your home in any of these Arizona Edison-served towns we want you to know that your convenience will be our business. Arizona Edison Co Bisbee, Douglas, Globe, Miami, Yuma, Superior, Casa Grande, Florence, Coolidge, Chandler, Winkelman. Two hundrrd fiirhty.nl  % mmk Arizona's leading TALKING PICTURE THEATRES Operating TUCSON BIS E.E DOUGLAS GLO E (NOGALES LOWELL puoeniy (SOON) The Latest From, the Ldorl cl's Greatest tu.d.io.s WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND EQUIPMENT Two hundred i lilj'- vrnUNDIVIDED RESPONSIBILITY Every Club Pin School King Medal Trophy Graduation Announcement 'vc sell—is made in our own Factory. A Californian Industry Founded 1912 the T. V. ALLEN COMPANY School Jewelers Stationers 810-1G Maple Ave., Los Angeles Hungry? You said something. Let’s make a high dive for the cleanest and best cafe in (own. MINERVA CAFE 100 E. Congress Rt. Wyatt's Book Store BOOKS STATIONERY NOVELTIES “Everything for the Student” 64 E. Congress St., Phone 9 Tucson. Arizona SAM ELKO I), President HOWARD A. REYNOLD, Secv-Treas. Pima Printing Company 14 North Scott Street Serving You Better Commercial Printing Booklets - Ruling - Binding Phone 1570 TUCSON, ARIZONA Two hundred eighty-rightCalumet Arizona Mining Co. NEW CORNELIA MINES Ajo, Arizona Mine and Concentrator at Ajo GORDON R. CAMPBELL, President J. E. FISHER, Secretary-Treasurer Calumet, Michigan Calumet, Michigan M. Cl’RLEY, Manager Ajo, Arizona If Your Clothes Are Not Becoming To You—You Should Be Coming To lTs. VARSITY CLEANERS Southwestern Sash and Door Co. Between the Subways Phone 188 - 1344 PARKER-GRIMSHAW MORTICIANS Ambulance Service DAY NIGHT Phone 5 215 North Stone Avenue MURPHEY REALTY MORTGAGE CO. Established 1896 Business and Residence Properties, Realty Mortgages, Acreage, Rentals, General Insurance and Bonding 24 S. Stone Avo. TUCSON Two huixIrNl tlglMy-nlMSpalding Sportswear and Athletic Equipment Spalding Is the recognized authority in the world of sport. For over a half century, Spalding Athletic Goods have borne the stamp of athlete’s approval. Whatever your sport you may be sure that Spalding equipment Is correct. 'IVcsow A«tz.. Sept. 15. 1930 — At 4 :30 this afternoon, the Greek forces had scored an overwhelming victory in their pitched liattle with the men of the Freshman class, according to latest re| orts from the battle front. At an early hour this morning, the Greeks had intrenched themselves securely at the entrance of the gymnasium, armed •with several hundred rounds of ammunition in the form of pledge pins and ribbons. The commanders of the various units had instructed their troops to " wait until you see that they're S iw lnk ii 01)1 1.If III - H.v»i Ix-for 11m- nMiul xklmiMiinx look pine . Thi pteturo w.i MCCnrr-l "I IhC rM of IK.' pliotottruplu-r'x 111 .) Wilkin ih »4lli —hrwlMer «| Krn h .ilr.il-l l« w-ninn- forth to !«• orrtain ilrulh ul iho hun.U ilir m t»y. white." Although the order to commence tiring was not given until the first Freshman emerged from the protection of the building, several casualties occurred when snipers hiding in the extra cashier's cage picked off two unsuspecting Frosh. When the smoke of battle hail cleared, and the Greek forces hail retired to their bases of operation., casualties were found to number well in excess of a hundred. The S. A. E. and Phi Dclt troops reported extreme!) heavy losses in the enemy forces confronted in their sectors. Two hiuvlfd ninetyFashion Park Charter House Clothes PHOENIX 11KAIKJCAKTKKH F )R UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Nettlcton Shoes GOLDBERGS’ Knapp-Felt Hats and Caps Interwoven Hose Central at Adattts PHOENIX, ARIZONA Established 1875 Home Made Candies and lee Cream Crystallized Cactus Candy Lunches PALACE of SWEETS Tucson, Arizona 125 E. Congress Street Phone 32 Peerless Flour Home Product Manufactured in TUCSON EAGLE MILLING CO. Compliments of YOUR UTILITIES Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Co. Tucson, Ariz. Two hnndrori nln»«.v-on»Established 1854 CREDIT SERVICE FREE PARKING The truth of the saying: “If you can’t get it at Stein-feld’s, you can’t get it in Tucson,’’ becomes apparent when you once visit our four great stores on STONE AVENUE. Merchandise selected from the markets of the world. Four Great Retail Establishments THE GROCERY THE HARDWARE THE FURNITURE THE DEPARTMENT STORE STEINFELD’S Two hundred ninelytwoYou Always Get SMART SHOES at ¥ "UNUSUAL" SHOES for WOMEN 34 E. Congress St. the CO-EDS SHOE STORE Peacock and Vogue Shoes in newest models FROM THE HI 11 GAMMA DELTA MAGAZINE UPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER We are happy to inform all our new brothers that the installation of I’psilon Alpha chapter was an unqualified success, including our very drunken serenade after the hall, and our beautiful reception Sunday afternoon. I f anyone had come to the latter, nothing more could have been asked to make it perfect. As it was. the receiving line enjoyed a beautiful three-hour view of the house next door after topics of conversation had been exhausted. The number of people who came to the reception is not an index to our |x pularitv on the campus, however. We have rushed nearly every male on it at one time or another, and have thus built up a beautiful friendship with them: that is why they always greet us with a grin. The house itself is in splendid shai e. We have built an addition to the sleeping |x rch, so that nearly all of us have been able to move in out of the hack yard. We have had otir usual political success. Brother Art Middleton, our political strategist, got men nominated for four offices, and one of them. Pledge Chambers, came through, beating out a write-in candidate by several votes. Our social lion this year has lieen Brother Yount. Though we have long recognized him as a campus figure of importance, we did not suspect the tender side of his nature until we checked tip and found that he had jwssed out something like 13 sister and sweetheart pins of Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Kappa Psi, and Scabbard and Blade. He constantly expresses his regret that there is not a sister Chain-Gang sweater. FROM THE KAPHA ALPHA THETA META DELTA CHAPTER As usual, we were this year able to pledge the cream of the campus. We attribute our success to the same old trick: We pass the word around that the national lets us pledge only nine, and needless to say, we end up with twenty-five. We can still boast of the best picnic material for just anybody. Frances D’Arcy and Eleanor Rush carrying on for Jane Wilson and Marjorie Johnson. Though our beer drinkers are gone, we still play strip poker in the basement. We’re sending Olga off to another convention pretty soon. She dropj ed in tor A. V. S. elections, but we've managed to keep her on the road for the rest of the year. We thought that Betty would stop going with Freshmen when the Desert Queen election was over, but now no one else will come around. During the year, we have tried to instill two things into the hearts of our Freshmen: “God save Willis, and don’t be a Plath." On account of having an exceptionally good group of girls in the house, we are afraid that some of our seniors have developed a “ Theta " complex, and for this reason their number of masculine admirers has steadily dwindled. As in our letter of last year we again wish to state that Miss June Williams is no longer a pledge of Beta Delta chapter. N. Porter Saddle Harness Co. Leather Goods Luggage English Riding Boots Riding Equipment of All Kinds Quality Merchandise at Reasonable Prices Stores in PHOENIX and TUCSON Two hundred nliwtj-thre Hiding Boots, Hiding Breeches. Spurs. Sport Coats. Dupont Kain Coats. Everything in Canvas. Women’s Hiding Habits. Sweaters. Lumber Jacks. Leather Coats. Shoos. Luggage, Camp Equipment. Men’s Wear. 215 E. Congress St., Tucson, Arizona ARMY STORE FROM THU StlUlU) A XU DIAMOND OK '•I K JTA ALPHA "nr luir.t holier LAMM A OKLTA CIIAPTKK W e have enjoyed an unusually successful year despite the constant annoyance of having to change our domicile even-three months or so in order to avoid the payment of accumulated rent. This year’s outstanding -performance was put on by Brother Kimball, who took time off from his numerous student activities to encourage by fair means or foul an inter-house romance between our house and the Kappas. Brother Kimball, being fortunate enough to have a rather nice Kappa take his pin in a moment of mental weakness, thought that he could induce the rest of the house to also become Kappa lovers. In our persistent efforts to build up an athletic chapter, we unfortunately pinned a button on the breast of one Roy ” Chiseler " White. and. although we have been regretting it ever since, we must admit that Brother White does talk a good game of football. Two outstanding pupils emerged from Brother Kimball’s School of Political Maneuvering in Campus Activities. Brother Sam Adams, who is know'll as the ” poorest drinker and the most consistent drunkard ’ in the house, wasted the good part of this year in promoting himself good Maricopa J (all votes which were never cast. Brother Mock, the other pupil, was equally successful in his quest of an editorship: but then he has grown accustomed to second places and did not really mind !iis defeat. We have been fortunate in having as president (in name only) this year one of the most versatile men in school. Brother Cus Hugh Montgomery, the golden-haired flash from llrawley. is known far and wide as an authority on football, journalism, cantaloupe packing, necking, diplomacy, finance, rushing, and world affairs in general. We are enclosing two photographs in order to show the wonderful progress we are making on the Arizona campus We now feel that ., ..... we are on a par with the Beta Kappas and A.T. O.’s as far as social yJk. KimbX vl'urrM k standing goes. —- Hotel Adams PHOENIX, ARIZONA The busiest place in the city. There must be a reason. Two hun.lr«sl nintiy-fourELI GORODEZKY'S SOLILOQUY OVER THE KNIFED liODY OF FLOYD CROWN FKUM sirAKijsi KAKii’s "Richard the Third." Have mercy. Jcsit! Soft! 1 did luit dream. ) coward conscience, how dost thou afflict me! The lights burn blue. It is now dead midnight; Cold, fearful drops stand on my trembling flesh. What do I fear ? Myself ?... there's none else by: Gorodezky loves Gorodezky: that is. I am . Is there a murderer here? No. Yes. I am. Then fly. What, from myself? Great reason why: Lest I revenge. What, myself u| on myself? Alack. I love myself Wherefore? For any good That I. myself, have done unto Crown? Oh. no! Alas! I rather hate myself For hateful rimming committed by myself! I am a villain! . . . yet I lie ... I am not. Fool, of thyself speak well: fool, do not (latter. The Sig Alph hath a thousand lousy members. And for every one there is a I'i Kap . . . And both condemn me for a villain. I shall des| air. There is no engineer loves me: nd if I die. no lawyer will pity me. Nay. wherefore should they, since that I. myself. Find in myself no pity to myself ? Met'.links the brothers of all that I have rimmed Came to my house, and every one did threat To bust me for vice-president. Speaking of Flowers For Every Need Call Hal Burns FLORIST 15 N. Stone Ave., Phone 107 Tucson, Arizona -JUST A MEMORY " They may be A. T. O. now. hut they will always he Tau I psilon to us. —(Reprinted from the Desert. 19-7 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's Chocolates, in fact regardless of what it is—we have it. T. Ed Litt Congress at Stone Phone 5K-59-1227 Twu huivlrr.l iiilwiv.ilvrCompliments of Minnesota Knitting Mills Manufacturers of Knitted Outerwear ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Quality Begins With The Yarn Exquisite Stationery Prescription Specialists University Drug Co “On the Square” Parker Pens and Desk Sets Miss Saylor’s Chocolates Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor (NEAR DOOLEY’S) Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED “Let Us Help You Look Nice” Two hundrtH nfMtjr-«bFROM THE ARROW OF PI BETA PHI ARIZONA ALPHA CHAPTER As usual, the Daughters of Diana this year were able to pin the wine-red and silver-blue ribbons upon girls of their own selection, and our lovely neophites include, Ernestine Childs, Margaret Angle. Virginia Weir, and the Sainsbury sisters. East year's ladder club has l»een disbanded because there is no longer any demand for it. Billy Meyers was working here overtime for awhile, but has now gone back across the street. Hoyt Lewis is still serving the girls delectable Alabama | ersonality before, during, and after meals, but Margaret Williams is the only one who ever asks for a second portion. We have a big-hearted girl named Ruth Pifer who is engaged to a boy in Sullivan, Iowa, but who nevertheless magnanimously devotes herself to social service work with several of the local boys. She has worked day and night on alternate shifts with Charley Farrell and Art Middleton all year, and even spends hours on the phone listening to Art's pleadings after hours. We were given a big treat a few weeks ago when several members of the sophomore class were bathed in our notorious fish pond sons everything but their shorts. The entire chapter witnessed the proceedings from the balcony, fearing — or should we say. hoping?—that at any moment, something would happen. We close this letter in a semi-daze, as Betty Risdon just entered the room surrounded by a dense cloud of her well-known | erfume. THE AMERICAN KITCHEN Arizona’s Leading Restaurant 33 N. Central Avenue PHOENIX YEE V. SING. Proprietor Phone ."VOSO We Serve the Drat the Market Affords at All Time SPECIAL CHINESE DISHES We Never Close Manufacturers Since ’49 W. P. Fuller Co. Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Glass Stores in Principal Western Cities P. 0. Box 2468 Phones 22 21 BAFFERT-LEON CO. Wholesale Grocers Corner Stone and Toole Avenues TUCSON, ARIZONA Two hundred ninety- rrnCOCA COLA COCA COLA Remember Us Drink BIG CHIEF Always Good Crystal Bottling Works GEORGE MARTIN, Proprietor Phone 042 313 North 6th Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Candies Budweiser Canada Dry Paper Bags Cliquot Club from run scroll ok phi delta theta ARIZONA ALPHA We have had one of the most successful years since installation, having attained the height of notoriety and the undisputed jjossession of the title of “ The Cutthroat House.” We first gained this title two years ago through the Hoar-Chamlxrrs-Millcr episode, and since then the pledgeship training policy has been based upon the sword as the chief device in social intercourse Brother Hoar has been designated as chief fencing master. and has groomed Brother ” Captain-Jack ” Kaffety to assume that office next fall. We have chosen as officers for next year. Brother Clark " Militia " McVey for commander-in-chief, with Brother Angeny as chief orderly and Brother Hunziker as yes-man. Grondona of “ Polecat ” fame is setting jib sails in preparation for a hard blow in the race after the powerful Dodge yacht Bellows. Fatso “ Handshake ” O’Dowd announces that he has abandoned his rah-rah ways, and is now settling down to the hum-drum life of school politics and married bliss. ” Coffee Shop " Thomason has been seen once or twice without his “A” sweater, hut “ Captain Jack " Kaffety even withstood the prostrating heat at University Week, even sleeping in the embossed garment. Both of them hope for a cool summer. The house has endured for the third year the musical monopoly established by Clarence ” Buddy ” Wollard and his rhythm-raspers. Next year we plan to carefully avoid freshmen who played in the high school band. Two hundred nlnety-oUht"SiK-r Something Systematically" Subway Garage 24 Hour Service SECURITY BUILDING AND LOAN B84 ft. Congress Street ASSOCIATION Phone 457 Tucson Mesa Phoenix " HONORABLE" MENTION’ Because their actions were prompted by personal malice; because they tried to hide their real motives under the excuse of protecting a girls' honor; and because of tin- thoroughly disgusting way in which thev went about it. we wish to cite last year's self-apiK inted “ committee of censorship ” who took it upon themselves to pass judgment on the contents of the 1930 Desert and then attempted to carry out their plans by physical force. They should certainly feel praml of llieir work". THE “ GAG " RULE Because the editor of the Wildcat dared to criticize one of the University enterprises he was “ put on the carpet,” confronted with meaningless figures, and told that he was liable to prosecution under the libel law. The Board of Publications then showed that they were the willing minions of the administration by causing a notice of censorship to be printed in the paper. (We hope that they will lie able to think for themselves later on.) It is only weak institutions that are injured by criticism. George Seelman and Sons Co. Milwaukee, Wise. Manufacturers of Student Handbooks Leather Advertising Specialties Pass Books Check Book Covers Two hun.lrr«l ninely-nint" Della Chi »kc«'l |ihulu2ra|the l In itcliuu CITATION The gentlemen pictured above arc cited for their moral courage in wearing Delta Chi pins and attempting to make people believe that they are proud of them. 1 f they had not been initiated they would probably have joined the general exodus of pledges from the rapidly disintegrating shack on First Street. Tucson’s Popular Priced Department Store FOR MEN Packard Shoes — Stetson Hats Styleplus Clothes FOR WOMEN Queen Quality Shoes Gotham Gold Stripe Silk Hose Try White House First “At the Sign of the Stein” “Nationally Liked” id A Z ROOT BEER CENTRAL ROOSEVELT PHOENIX Don Smith Jack Nelson Three humlrc.lCompliments to the UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST For information and literature on Tucson or Pima County Write Us Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON—" The City of Sunshine” Moonlight on the Desert and Generals on the Car Make Motoring a Joy Hetter buy Generals now than Huy and Huy VASEY RUBBER CO. 6th Ave. at Alameda Phone 2300 Compliments of UNIVERSITY SQUARE BOOK SHOP School Supplies of All Kinds Latest Novels For Sale Visit Our Library 937 E. Third St. Phone 1223-W FROM THE MAGAZINE OF SIGMA CHI RF.TA PHI CHAPTER We have been having a most successful year here at Beta Phi chapter, having stalled off the creditors for nine solid months. And we are still in our new house, too. Wc have been unusually fortunate this year in acquiring an excellent group of transfers from the Kansas chapter. They arc all very, very fine boys. We also have a new Sigma Chi on the faculty this year. Brother Ralph Martig from the Oregon chapter. Brother Mar-tig has cut quite a devilish swath in sorority circles. Brother Martig is also an authority on any subject. It is becoming harder and harder each year for the boys to finish up in the running in the intramural race, but as long as Brother “ Limey " Gibbings retains his position with the Athletic Department we expect to come through with our annual banner. It is certainly convenient to have “ Limey " do his stuff at all crucial games. Of course, Tom, as the boys affectionately call him, is the most impartial of referees. Envious malice on the i«rt of other organizations undoubtedly prompted the rather insulting remark made in assembly that “ Buster Davies has no backbone.” Under the direction of Brother Peter Oki, our kitchen is still the best in school. The chapter refers anyone who doubts the truth of this statement to Ray Pratt, a I hi Dclt pledge, who states that his stay at the house during the rushing season was most enjoyable. As Mr. Pratt is quoted. “ Never have I tasted rice more deliciously cooked than that which I received at the Sigma Chi house." Thrw hundred on " I SlTRRK ?l)ER. DEAR.” SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT 6% On Savings Instant Availability INTERMOUNTAIN BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 106 South Central Avc. PHOENIX, ARIZ. Member of Intermountain Building and Loan Group ('omliiiu'd Asset Over $8,000,000.00 “Savings With Safety" ii 0 0 e 9 $ yo 0 3 o The ;| NO o SMARTEST c o : 3 D CLOTHES o o ii NO 3 9 o © o : ■ : 3 3 O 3 for © o o : o o o o ;: o no ALL o © o o ii NO o o to o OCCASIONS © © c © © ii o o O -O NO 203 E. Congress e © o • ii o NO O TUCSON © © o NO o o © © © © ii o NO O ■o o o © :• 0 NO © © : i o o O 132 N. Central © o o ii O NO o PHOENIX o o © ii o O © WHEN YOU CONSIDER 12,000,000 Families in these United States buy from the Largest Store in the World There’s no reason at all why you shouldn’t be a regular patron of Sears Roebuck TUCSON, ARIZONA Thr«» hundred twoNew Cornelia Co-operative Mercantile Company A JO, ARIZONA We Patronize Arizona Merchants and Producers S. W. PENN, Assistant Manager The Morrow - Crocker Affair 'Phis space has been earned by Madame Margaret Morrow, director of dramatics at the I’niversity of Arizona, and her boy friend, Bradford Crocker, but their escapades are so well known to everyone except the administration they are not worth relating. The following Greek letter organizations have csca| ed mention in these pages because they have accomplished nothing; they have done nothing outstanding; they have merely existed: Kappa Sicma Alpha Phi Delta Cm Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma Zeta Beta Tai: F.n. Noth. It has been rumored that about six other nondescript houses existed, but we have been unable to confirm the report. Compliments of PUBLIX THEATRES RIALTO THEATRE and THE OPERA HOUSE TUCSON, ARIZ. Thiw hwwlrwl thr f UNIVERSITY BEAUTY SHOP ISABEL BAXTER Realiitie Permanent Waving Marcelling Facial Treatments Paper Curling Scalp Treatments Manicuring Shampooing Haircutting Bleaching and Dyeing Phone 2072 929 E. Third Street A bank account in a good bank is an asset to any individual and particularly to the young man starting a business or professional career. Miners Merchants Bank Hawkins Pharmacy 37 S. Scott BISBEE. ARIZONA t r rw H Conservative and Safe Anything Delivered Anywhere Telephone 515 Miami Copper Company 61 Broadway, New York ADOLPH LEWISOIIX, SAM A. LEWISOIIN, President Vice-Pres. Treas. HERMAN COOK, Secretary MINE AT MIAMI, ARIZONA F. W. MacLENNAN, General Manager Thr«« huMr t fourCompliments of The Copper Kettle The Caslon Press Printing Stationery linnet I’roKiiims A% Greeting Cn«l» for aill oecMlonii. 43 S. 6th Avc. CHAS. H. STEWART Telephone K»7 Tucson, Arizona It is nice to be sure. Style is elusive. Quality is largely hidden yet the charm of smartness is ever present. THE CO-ED SHOP Comer of Stone and Pennington Phone 2430 Tl'CSON, ARIZONA UNIT LAUNDRY The Home of Cleanliness and Sanitation Phone 41 Natural Soft Water From Our Own Deep Well We Do No Sanitarium Work TUCSON’ ARIZONA Thr« hundred five“We feel that we have been accorded the greatest honor that could be paid any studio in being selected as Photographer tor this 1931 edition of the Desert." PARALTA STUDIOS 817 No. Park Avenue TucsonACME PRINTING COMPANY TUCSON Thw liunilrc'l hcwii Compliments of Particular People HOME ICE COAL CO. Use YALE DAIRY PRODUCTS Yellow ICE Trucks Formerly Arizona Fuel ti Supply Co. Certified, Pasteurized and Grade A Raw Milk Graduates! Harvard Buttermilk; Butter Now is the time to buy Creamed Cottage Cheese Insurance! Whip and Table Cream See J. A. Rogers, Agent Phone 1462 New York Life Insurance Company Room 405 Consolidated National Bank Bids. Phone 1 nol ALWAYS at your SERVICE JOSS STICK Cafe Chinese and American A complete McKesson Drug Ctorc with Prescription Specialists, Sanitary Fountain and Toilet Specialties. Dishes Free Delivery After the Dance or Theatre Have a Delicious Chinese Dish Phone 8 at the Joss Stick JOHNSON’S DRUG STORE 15-16 S. 6th Avc. Speedway and Park Phone 149 Thrr hun-lmt rich!Leadership and Growth The figure printed below show the circulation growth of The Arizona Daily Star since October 1, 1924, as reported to the Postoflico Department. These figures represent the net paid circulation only, all exchanges, advertisers and other free copies having been deducted. Heport October I, 1924........... .4,013 Report April 1. 1085..............4,599 Report April 1, 1920.............3,573 Report April 1, 1927............«,0« » Report April 1, 1928..............0,748 Report April I, 1929.............7,217 Report April I, 1930..............3,423 Report April I, 1931........... .8,803 This shows the wonderful response on the part of the people of Tucson and Arizona to a newspaper that Is first of all a Newspaper and a NKWSpapcr that is unhampered by outside control. The Arizona Daily Star Tucson, Arizona T C A A4UH«J CP-tc.’WL f $2 10- Prescriptions Geo. Hans, t’asliirr SANTA RITA DRUG STORE C. Hclnvar .waclder, Prop, lirouilvvuy Scott Sts., Tucson. Arizona PHONK 552 Opposite Post ( ffice Free Delivery Mims Kodaks White Knight Soda Fountain WHEELER PERRY CO. (INCORPORATED) Wholesale Grocers 121 Toole Avenue P. O. Box 1560 Tucson, Arizona Compliments of COFFEE CUP CAFE MESA LUCY WELLS. Mgr. Phone 369 or 399 The City Laundry Company “The Laundry of Service” Toole Avenue and Miltenberg St. TUCSON, ARIZ. Three hundred ninePURE ICE TESTED REFRIGERATORS COURTEOUS SERVICE ARIZONA ICE AND COLD STORAGE CO. Phone 886 Blue and White Trucks Phone 2505 The Successful Hostess Demands Chapman's Catering — Pastries — Salads Punches Sandwiches and Drinks Deliver)- Service — 0 a. m. fo 12 p. m. Curb .Service SIS No. 4th Ave. HOME OWN YOUR OWN! CONSULT OUR FREE PLAN SERVICE No Obligation Mulcahy Lumber Co. Phone 2500 Tucson, Ariz. HAKDWAKE uMACHINEfW CO 'rioncfirA. in Gmqx£ QTlersJia idl T. TUCSON'S DEPARTMENTIZED HARDWARE STORE HARDWARE - MACHINERY - RADIO Phone 680 6th Broadway Thru- liimilrctl tvnFirst Methodist Episcopal Church and Wesley Foundation Across from the Campus A cordial welcome to all students CHESTER R. MOSTAOUE. Pastor STANLEY S. McKEE. Director of Wesley Foundation FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cor. No. 6th Ave. and E. 5th St. “Noted for its young people.” A welcome to all 15(H) Free Seats TRINITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Third Street at Fourth Avenue, Six Blocks West of I'Diversity Entrance ROY HIRAM WOLLA.M. Minister GENEVIEVE ASHBY. Representative on the Campus We welcome men anti women from the campus This Church Represents the Interest of Arizona Synod In the Men and Women of the University GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH North Stone Ave. 3rd Street REV. ERNEST C. TUTHILL. Rector The Rector and Mrs. Tuthlll, the Vestry, the parlshoners and the members of the Young People's Fellowship cordially welcome University Students to all services In the Church and activities of the Parish. Mrs. Ernest C. Tuthlll, Director of Young People's Activities. The Rector and Mrs. Tuthlll are always "at home to Students at the rectory, 819 N. Stone Ave. UNIVERSITY METHODIST CHURCH East Third Street nt Euclid Ave. Two blocks from the main entrance to the University. Offers a Church home with a friendly atmosphere to University men and women. MOFFETT RHODES. M.A.. Pastor Three hun-lrol elevenCompliments Inspiration Consolidated Copper Company 25 Broadway New York Mines and Plants Inspiration, Gila County, Arizona JOSTEN’S Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers CLASS RINGS CLASS PINS MEDALS TROPHIES Owatonna, Minnesota To Show Our Appreciation for the Business Received from the University Students During the Past Year. t ■ « ■tuxoifioo’i war hrlRMSm k no. nax jt. ewoewx, zona Arizona’s Coming Confectioners Candy Lunches Ice Cream PHOENIX, ARIZ. Thrf hundred twelveAjo Improvement Company ELECTRIC SERVICE — WATER SERVICE Ajo, Arizona FROM THE ELEUS SOK CHI OMEGA Zeta Beta Chapter After a most successful rushing season, we were fortunate enough to pledge eight girls to fill our new house. We boosted this number to something over twenty during the following week. Dorothy Kelly, our Douglas flash, has been appointed social chairman because of her success in keeping a man around the house all year. So many of the sisters have taken a liking to Ike that they have decided that masculine companionship must be rather nice, and a number of them have decided to have a date sometime. We will have another man in our house in a few years, when “Tito” Horowitz gets a bit older. Gertrude Greiner and Marian Moore have been our big activity women again this year. Both of them made Mortar Board, and both think of it as really being an honor. We miss Grace Gannon and her clothes this year. We find, after living in the campus showplace for a year, that we should have taken Sigma N’u’s advice about building. We plan to stick it out, however, and according to our budget, should be far enough ahead to put in a lawn by 1983. i: ki'kk fr W vkTeep the parade of children a parade of health j Feed them foods of huher.'The need the Vitamins. Your Grocer Handles “The Butter—That's BetterJ Thrr hurdml thlrt nFOR CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS AND THE BALMY ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP m WHILE EATING DROP INTO MR. SERVES-YOl .RIGHT SAYS "You can always have a good time when fine food is properly served." That's about right. THE We buy choice foods and prepare them with a cooking knowledge that make you feel that you've come to the right place. Varsity Inn DANCING Students' Rendezvous The Grand Cafe, Inc. “Its a Treat to Eat at the Grand” Phone 24021 Balke Building. West Adams Street Ed Moore, Innkeeper PHOENIX. ARIZONA BECAUSE OF OL’K MANY YEARS OF PRACTICAL TRAINING AND EXPERIENCE YE FEEL THAT WE ARE ESPECIALLY QUALIFIED To ADVISE AND SERVE THE INVESTING PUBLIC WE SPECIALIZE IN— RuRines Properties Home Building Subdivisions Citrus Lands Farm Lands Kentais Insurance 1st Mortgage Loans Property Management Dwight B. Heard Investment Company Hoard Building Realtors Phoenix, Arizona Ttirw h.in,I.-inI fourtmiGoldwater’s The Best Always WOMEN'S WEAK OF OOLD-WATKRS DTSTINOTH X— —for the woman who appreciates the very newest ami best. ALL MAIL ORDERS FILLED THE DAY RECEIVED— —Parcel post charges paid in Arizona. PHOENIX ARIZONA Compliments of JEFFERSON HOTEL PHOEXIX, ARIZ. If you don't know VIC HANNY you ought to—he sells Clothes .'Hi-42 North Central, Twin Fronts Phoenix. Arizona To 31 ers Goin Out Into The Cold Cruel Woild There is one place where you can always "park." get a hearty welcome, meet your friends and catch the best meals, sodas, candy, etc., in this neck of the woods — and we don't mean perhaps! And that place, girls and boys, is none other than Donofrlo's in Phoenix the official “Ailing station" and hang-out for Arizona's smart young people. DONOFRIO’S 230 N. Central, Phoenix Thr hitn lr 0 AttornTraub Diamonds Gorham Silver Hamilton Watches Illinois Watches Seth Thomas Clocks THAT IS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED We have learned in our 30 years of business . . that jewelry which has gained national prominence Is the only satisfactory Jewelry for us to sell, and for you to buy. We carry the finest nationally-known makes of Jewelry . . . and our reputation stands behind every sale. “I Jewelers Inc. W East Congress at Scott Street HOTEL CONGRESS JOHN LATZ. Proprietor Always New. Excellent Cafe. (Mul) Breakfasts, Luncheons, Dinners and a la Carte. A Hotel for Tourist and Commercial Man. Located Opposite Southern Pacific Depot within Business District. Stop at The Hotel Congress and Enjoy the Comforts of Home while in Tucson. Compliments of Clara Seippel Webster D. B. S. DeLuxe Barber Beauty Shoppe Shampooing - Marcelling Facials - Scalp Treatment Manicuring • Itobblllg Permanent Waving Knink J. Kuckem, Prop. Phone 381-W 204-10 K. Congress St. Tucson. Arhsonn SINCE 18 9 0 The Corhctt Company has had a prominent part in the erection of Many of Arizona’s greatest buildings — including those on the campus of the University of Arizona. J. KNOX CORBETT LUMBER and HARDWARE CO. N. 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 Thr«e hundred !xt« nPOSNER PAINT STORE Artists’ Materials Sign Painting Paint Headquarters SHERWIX-WIU.IAMS 1 AI NTS, VARNISHES AND LACQUERS TIVSOX, ARIZ. 23.3 F . Congress St. Phone 591 Tucsonia Hotel....................Tucson Roskruge Hotel....................Tucson Bowman Hotel.....................Nogales Fairchild Court...................Tucson Guy C. GrilTin Arizona University Bakery PRINCESS PAT BREAD This is true if you consistently trade at your nearest MacMarr PifCKly Wif|iy Store. A trial will convince you. MAC MARR PIGGLY WIGGLY STORES 4 Tucson Stores, Conveniently Located Thrw hutulmlMcDOUGALL CASSOU Men’s Shop 130 North Central PHOENIX featuring HICKEY-FREEMAN CLOTHES BRAEBURN UNIVERSITY CLOTHES KNOX HATS DOBBS HATS EDWIN CLAPP SHOES and scores of other Nationally known Quality Lines A Leader .... ... In the minds of Us readers ... In Us reception Into the home ... In the upbuilding of Tucson SJuramt Batltj (Eilt ru Every Evening and Sunday Morning is now an Integral part of more than 8,000 Homes In Tucson and Southern Arizona 15c a Week Phone 600 60c a Month SHATTUCK DENN MINING CORPORATION Bisbee, Arizona Compliments of FIELD PARKER CO. Office Furniture; Bank Fixtures; Burglar Fireproof Safes; Steel Shelving and Lockers; Edison-Dlck Mimeograph and Supplies. Elliott Addressing Machlncslfi Merchant Calculators; Art Metal Filing Cabinets. Desks and Systems; Postindex Visible Filing Systems; and C Health Chairs. HI Paso, Texas Phoenix, Arizona Visit The WHITE HOUSE CAFE The Home of Good Eats 235 E Congress Phone 1299 Three hundred eighteenStyle Headquarters Extends greetings to the Class of 1931 and the entire student body. Make the most of your college days—and don’t overlook the importance of proper apparel. It, too, is a part of your training for life. Make this store your “correct clothes counsel.” Three humlr»il nineteenThe Co-operative Bookstore is a student body institution. Our ideal is a real students’ store—a store of the students, by the students, for the students. We have everything a student needs, from PEN POINTS TO BATHING SUITS We specialize in intra-mural equipment. Co-Operative Bookstore Room 1 Main Building Three Imixlroil twentyFISHER’S The Music House of Quality Stein way, Ivors Pond, Story Clark, and other fine pianos. Victor Radio Electrolas Radiolas Stromberg-Carlson Radios FISHER’S Tucson's Only Victor Dealer 118 E. Congress St. Tucson We served Your House Last Winter Let’s do it next year— THANKS PEOPLES FUEL FEED CO. Phone 144 124 W. 5th St. TUCSON, ARIZ. Compliments of CHAMBER’S STUDIO of Social Tap Dancing 741 S. 3rd Ave. TUCSON Thre» Inmdrtd IwyntyontJC.PENNEYC© Just the Styles the New York Shops are Showing, 11' you have very little money to spend on clothes you will appreciate our smart, up-to-the-minute fashions—the very latest styles that the NEW YORK shops are showing. The Latest Styles are Low in Price at “Penney’s” because We Buy for over 1450 Stores. You will appreciate our Low Prices, too, for—because we buy for over 1450 stores at once—we are able to cut profits and manufacturing costs to the bone. A visit to any our many stores will demonstrate that even the smallest of allowances can “afford nice clothes.” 18 STYLE CENTERS IN ARIZONA Bisbec Douglas Chandler Flagstaff Clifton Glendale Globe Holbrook .1 cromc Mesa Miami Nogales Phoenix Prescott Saftord Tucson Winslow YumaSam Hyde Hams MoxrtK.tr Coast A Tribute To the University of Arizona, and its student body, to the staff of the 1931 Desert", and to our fellow craftsmen, all of whom have contributed to ma e this beautiful volume a reality. COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING CO. 417 EAST PICO ST.. LOS ANGELESAcknowle ements AS THE work on this year’s Desert draws to a close and the finished hook begins to take form, it is only fitting that those who have contributed in one way or another in an effort to make this hook a success, be L mentioned on this page. It is impossible to give credit to each member of the staff who has really worked hard in the interests of the publication. Some have failed miserably and others have done much more than was e. | ected of them. To those who carried the burden throughout the year and who did not stop working after the staff panel went in. the editor wishes to express his most grateful appreciation. Would that there were more like them! , The cooperation that I have received from the business manager. Watson Fritz, was such that no editor could ask for more. Despite adverse business conditions the book ap| cars to be paying for itself; a condition most unusual with yearbooks. To Mrs. Pearle Hart is due a large share of the credit, since she has unstintedly given her time and her valuable business experience in aiding to make the book a financial success. The oil paintings and color work, as well as the drawings for the sub-division pages are the work of Mark Voris. a former student at the University. It has been more than a pleasure to have been associated with Mark, and the quality of his work speaks for itself. A very important item in the production of a yearbook is the engraving of the many color plates and halftones that appear within the pages. This job has been handled very successfully by the Commercial Art and Engraving Company of Los Angeles. Ralph Bcrgsten. the representative of this firm, has earned the gratitude of the editor for his willingness to cooperate in every way. and has shown to those members of the staff who have come in contact with him that he possesses a rare combination of ability and personality. The work of the Acme Printing Company in printing the hook in much less than the required time cannot lie praised too highly. Everyone working in the shop took an interest in the book and endeavored to make their contribution as successful as possible. The production could not have l een placed in more capable hands. The Paralta Studios have handled the photography for the hook this year and the work of Mr. Merritt, the local representative of the company, is worthy of commendation, especially in view of the fact that the studio was just opened and he had to build up an organization besides doing his regular work. Sam Babcock of Weber-McCrea Company, the makers of the covers for the book, and Louis Slonaker of the University are two more who aided greatly in the work of the year. To these and all others who may have been instrumental in producing the 1931 Desert, I wish to say, “ Thank you” JACK NELSON.


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

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

1928

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

1929

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

1930

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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