University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1932

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1932 volume:

mmm mm mm v'. ® .'.! - ' L wsm K«g fiSs iV l iglSi iiv. : ■■• y t ..P zmtite s •. " rthe desert 1 Copyright - 1932 Elgin Sanders - Editor Max Kruger - - Manager Printing by Acme Printing Co. Engraving by Commercial Art and Engraving Co. Photography by Paralta Studios Coven by Veber-McCrea Co. Designed by E. Cleon Larson .» • , A’ ore word Let us look back over the campus life of this past year, choose the things we want to remember, write them down, and picture them for the future. 77777777777 wWWWWWWWWW contents HOOK ONE ADMINISTRATION BOOK TWO CLASSES BOOK THREE ATHLETICS BOOK FOUR ACTIVITIES BOOK FIVE ORGANIZATIONS wwwwwwwwv»»»»)»)» »»»» dedication Feeling that the primary function of a year-book is to give the students a means of recalling the occasions of their undergraduate days, and that we should keep that thought as our guide and purpose, we, the staff of the 1932 Desert, dedicate this work to ... . THE STUDENTSMaricopa TVA. SUJ|9dCo-eds| AdministrationFaculty AdministrationU'fcmix d | 9 S J f rrO iI oil. dest ri SeventeenChancellor Tally Board of Regents EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Ilis Excellency, George Y. F. Hunt, Honorable Charles O. Case, Ped.IX, Governor of Arizona State Superintendent of Public Instruction AtTOIX'l I lonorable Charles M. Layton Honorable Henry S. McCluskcy Honorable George M. Bridge Treasurer of Board of Regents Honorable Ray Kirkpatrick Secretary 'ED MEMBERS Honorable J. Crider, M.S. Honorable Theodora A. Marsh 1 lonorable William C. Joyner Honorable Robert E. 'Pally, B.S.M.E. Chancellor C f . Layton, Kirkpatrick Sliantz, Joyner, Hunt, Crider, Bridge Klghtcrns N v V N X vi 10J . desert President Shouts The Directors Gordon Montague Butler, Director of Arizona Bureau oi Mines Elmer Darwin Ball, Director of Agricultural Ex| erimciit Station Kred P Perkins, Director of Health livron Cummings, Director of Arizona State Museum Andrew Kllicott Douglass, Director of Steward Observatory Pontus Henry Ross, Director of Agricultural Extension Service I toward C. Tatum, Director of the School of Military Science and Tactics James Kneel Me Kale. Director of Hiysical Education for Men Ina Hstclle Gittings, Director of Physical Education ior Women Max Phillip ossknhler, Director of University Extension William Joseph Bray, Director of Buildings ami Grounds BOARO OK DIKKCTORS Butler, lK)uK»aM, Hill, MeKiW Vovtkuhler. IVriiDf. (fitting. Bray, Kom NineteenThe Registrar The position of Registrar in the University of Arizona requires great industry and accuracy. The Registrar acts as .secretary to the faculty, is a memljcr of many University committees, and serves on the Advisory Council. Of the many problems continually coming to the attention of Mr. Charles Zatier fresher, each requires careful and just consideration combined with rapid dis|H sal. Given excellent University facilities with which to answer and satisfy the requirements of a large faculty and student body, he must co-ordinate a maze of varying interests and activities in a way which will gain for the most | eople and finest results possible. The remarkable smoothness with which the University of Arizona operates is a i ositive attestation of the value of such officials as Mr. Lesher. Mr. Walker The Comptroller Mr. Francis M. Walker finds that new quarters and new equipment materially facilitate the operation of his Comptroller’s offices and the Put -chasing Department. All University finances rest under Mr. Walker's supervision. His men care for the collection of all proper disbursements of the institution's money. Mr. Walker himself takes care of all buying, and a large office force is busied working to keep perfect numerous and varied accounts. In running a University, the Comptroller's is the business end. Twenty Mr. l.csherDean Otis The Dean of Men To establish and further a healthy attitude on the part of the men students on the campus, first among themselves and then in their relations with the faculty and the administration. is an objective of Mr. Arthur Hamilton Otis, as Dean of Men. A vital interest in everything that concerns the men and in each man's individual problem is a special attribute which Dean Otis brings to his office. In him we find not merely a stern judge in a penal court, but a friendly counsellor with constructive ideas. He would maintain at their best the institution’s high standards and at once secure for each Wildcat a perfectly square deal. The Dean of Women Miss Evelyn Wellington Jones. Dean of Women, defines her official duties and privileges as l eing: to sponsor the activities of the women students; to co-operate with other I'nivcrsity officers in providing physical. social, and academic environment in which each woman can develop her maximum capacity: and to be generally responsible for their welfare. Officially she does all that, and very effectively. Hut unofficially she does a great deal in addition. Dean Jones creates with each woman stu dent a sincere and pleasurable relationship amounting to something higher than official acquaintance. Slur is a personal adviser of the practical modern variety. For entering freshmen she makes college a pleasant reality; for graduating seniors she has made it a treasured cxi erience. Her many offices of trust are tribute from the I'nivcrsity to Dean Jones' clear judgment, reliability, and popularity. Dean Jones Twenty-oneCollege of Letters, Arts and Sciences Embracing the largest number on the Iwsis of student enrollment of all the Colleges offered in the University of Arizona, the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences may well acknowledge its success as a popular as well as a fundamentally important department. It not only offers the richest and most varied curriculum in Arizona, but it offers a cultural polish to a foundation of elementary knowledge as well and brings the students in contact with a wide range of elective courses which give a general knowledge of many useful and interesting subjects. The student is allowed in a great degree to ciloose what he feels will be of most benefit to his individual needs, thus permitting him to fit in a large variety of subjects. I lowever. it should not be the impression that this College fails to fit students adequately for profitable activity after school days are over, for this is not true, as the large number of professional men and women, as well as cultural artists has proved, even to those who are inclined to be skeptical. Much of the achievement of this College is due to its Dean. Dr. E. E. Kiesen, who has consistently proved himself an able and enthusiastic leader. Dean Riesni Letters. Art , ami Science Faculty Twenty! woAgriculture F i iilt College of Agriculture 'Pherc will always lie agriculturists. Imt even now men have ceased to l e of the soil, for of all vocations, agriculture has passed most distinctly through succeeding stages of evolution, until today it is doubtful that the primitive man would recognize his vocational brother. Agriculture is the oldest of professions, for it satisfied man’s greatest primitive need, and every early man had to combat the problems concerning the tillage and cultivation of natural products. As land is the basis of human and animal existence, knowledge of its productivity is of major im|M rtancc and cannot Ik stressed too much in the minds of the youth of today. Since land follows the law of diminishing returns, and since the human race multiplies every year, it will always be a problem to find new ways of increasing the yearly production of food stuffs. Therefore new scientific methods must constantly he sought out. and for this purpose a good fundamental course in the secrets of the soil is necessary for those who have decided to enter Agriculture. Dean llurgess has done much to increase the source of agricultural knowledge since his short stay here in the College of Agriculture. Perhaps his efforts have I teen successful because he is so personally interested in this great economic problem. Dean Bury ess Twenty-threei gii, itsert College of Mines and Engineering Every convenience that the modern world enjoys is tlte result of painstaking effort on tl e | art of some engineer, no matter how seemingly insignificant the device or comfort may he. It is a matter for pride that our own University is doing much toward the development of men such as these, who will devote their lives to the effort of making the world more livable for their fellow human beings, by means of the College of Engineering. This is truly a vocational department and only those Students who are ready and willing to engage in hard work may enroll in its courses. The faculty in this college is necessarily carefully selected as training is put to the severest tests when the graduate students arc forced to prove the quality of their educations by-success or failure in the hard after life that follows the learning period of the University. Dean Gordon Montague I’.utler, a very capable and thoroughly business-like man. leads the Arizona group in its work. With his faculty and well equipped lalntra-tories and instruments he is able to keep the standards of teaching on a continual upward trend. Proof of his worth in instruction is given by the constant stream of letters that he receives making requests for graduates of the school. Dean Butler ai«I KikginccrtniC Keculty Twenty-fourMimic faculty College of Music Among the Colleges in Arizona which may be listed under the name of pure art. perhaps the outstanding is the College of Music which, though comparatively new, having heen organized during the Fall term of 1924-25, lias proved one of the. most successful. It has grown with the proverbial leaps and bounds from a tiny department, managed by only two instructors, to a large college under the management of nine instructors and a capable Dean, and student enrollment lias increased steadily, year by year. The college now includes instruction in voice, piano, violin, all string instruments, and a good course in the teaching of music in the public schools. Students may enroll merely for their own enjoyment, for the sake of obtaining a pleasant cultural accomplishment, or for training in music later to be utilized as a profession. In some instances students have enrolled in order to learn singing later to be utilized as a vocation. It is small wonder that today many students register as Music majors and spend most of their time in the. I fall of Music. At the head of the College, enthusiastic and capable, stands the Dean, Charles F. Rogers, who lias directed the work since the department was organized. Dean Royers Twenty-fiveCollege of Law The College of Law was the first purely professional college to be instituted by the University, and is perhaps the most individual at present. It offers a full course to prepare its students for the practice of law. and has been accorded recognition by the American liar Association as an accredited college of law. The College of l aw now has the added distinction of membership in the Association of American Law Schools. Professor Kegtly. Dean of the College, has progressively directed the work in legal education at Arizona from its early initiation throughout its rapid development. The success of the college he attributes to the acknowledged ability and enthusiasm of the members of the law faculty, as they cooj erate, under his supervision, in instruction. Activities of two chapters of national legal fraternities supplement the technical educational work of the classroom, by affording the members of the law student body a social relaxation deemed by the faculty to l c both necessary and desirable. The spirit of friendliness which permeates the entire law group is a striking and distinctive-characteristic of the College of l aw, and produces that harmony between students and faculty which alone can lead to the very finest success. Dean b'efftly I.«w Faculty Twmiy-alxI Oil. dcstYl K liii-.iliOri Faculty College of Education Although the fourth college to lie established in the University, its rapid and constant growth and achievements have placed the College of Education second in numltcr of students, among the six colleges of the University. Dean J. Willis Clarson, Jr., has given this wise objective to the College of Education: to cooperate with the school men and women of Arizona in raising the efficiency of the schools of the state to a greater degree in respect to buildings, equipment, courses of study, and personnel. In accord with this, the faculty of this college and of the entire University aids each ] otential teacher to secure an abundant and comprehensive general knowledge, and sufficient professional training. Secondary education, sti| ervision and administration, and educational research are the three fields in which the College of Education is csj ccially active. The work of this college extends throughout the state and everywhere the extra-mural services of its faculty and facilities are increasingly in demand. Members of the staff arc thoroughly trained educators, their doctor's degree ! cing supplemented by much practical experience in every p'.iasc of school work. These men lead the state’s educational activities in sound, progressive movements, with Dean Clarson, president of the Arizona Educational Association, directing the work of that important IkxI)'. Students of the College of Education earning their degrees qualify ior state certification ami meet all standards of the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. Dean Clarson Tw«oly-»«v nSchool of Military Continued advances in effectively achieving its high educational aims characterize the past year of work in the School of Military Science and Tactics of the University Reserve Officer’s Training Corps. Despite the small general decrease of the University student body this year, the required basic military classes for freshmen and sophomores numlicred some five hundred in their enrollment, while the full quota of ninety students were registered in the advanced courses for third and fourth-year men. The school expects to award forty-five Reserve Corps commissions to graduating senior cadets at Commencement exercises at the end of the second semester. Other annual awards made by the School of Military Science and Tactics, at graduation, are: the citation and Scabl ard and Blade Trophy, to the Honor Troop; the Powell Saber, to the most outstanding Senior; the Honor Freshman and Honor Sophomore citations; the medals awarded the men of the Rifle Team; and the Honor Squad citation. Lieutenant Colonel Howard C. Tatum. D.O.L., this year continued his able direction of the Arizona school unit of the national R.O.T.C. Colonel Tatum’s unit has a decided attraction to students in being one of the few all-cavalry units in the United States. Major Mack Carr. D.O.L.. had charge of instruction in the advanced courses; Captain Gene R. Manger, D.O.L., as coach produced his usual noted rifle and polo teams, directing the Freshman classes as well: Captain Ross Irvin. D.O.L., coached all co-ed equitation classes and projects, in addition to handling the sophomore basic groups. U. Col. Tanmi Military Faculty Twvnt)-cl htStudent Administration • «Associated Students Kelly Nemcck The members of the Associated Students arc elected by the students as their representatives in supervising the activities of the campus. These student body officers make and enforce laws of the University, and endeavor to keep the standards high. They were chosen last spring at a jwpular election. One of the main duties of the body is the presiding at assemblies at which time the students arc free to suggest any new business to be taken up. Kelley Nemeck, the president of the Associated Students, was elected to the presidency of the National Student Federation of America at a convention held Christmas at Toledo, Ohio, lie is the official representative of the 600,000 students now attending American colleges. Fart of his work includes visiting and speaking at memlicr Universities, to further the jiolicies of the Federation and to supervise the correspondence. After June he will take charge of the office of the N. S. F. A. in New York. He will also have charge of the ninth annual congress of the association. Other officers of the Associated Students for the past year include Frank I«osee, vice president ; Barbara Willis, secretary; Harry Chambers, traditions chairman; Olga Butler, president of A. W. S.; Louis F.vans, yell leader; Henrietta Rcnshaw, senior council member; Jack O'Dowd, Josephine McDonald, and Bob Cromwell, junior council members. Thin; T.o«ee, Willi . Clumber . Butler, Ketuhjw Rvant, McDonald, O'lKiwd, CromwellThe Board of Control Frank I.osee The work of the Hoard of Control consists of the managing of all affairs connected with the Student Body. The group has the responsibility of a| proving all budgets, fixing schedules of student activities, and appointing the manager of each. The hoard makes all football. basketball, and track awards and divides the money gathered from student registration fees among all the activities of the school. Sweaters are awarded to the Senior and Junior managers, as arc the managers of all other sports. All intra-mural sports are sponsored by the group together with the annual state high school basketball tournament which took place the first of March. The board usually manages the University Week athletic and scholastic contests for high school students of Arizona, but due to lack of finances the event was drojxped this year. Frank l.oscc is president of the Board of Control. Other members include Francis Nemeck, Barbara Willis. Dean Jones. A. L. Slonakcr and Mr. Grossetta. an alumnus. Thlrty-oiw Slonakcr. Willis. .Wnirck. -loiivs.Associated Women Students Olya Butler Every woman upon entering the university automatically becomes a member of the Associated Women Students. The Association has for its main purj ose the upholding of certain school rules which all women must obey. The members of the council each year give a tea for all new women at the university; this year Pima Kail was the scene of the event during Freshmen Week. The girls were hostesses at tens given by Dean Jones in honor of the freshman women at her home during the first semester. Among the social events which were sponsored by this body was the Co-ed Prom given in Herring Hall in November to which only the women of the university were invited. The most important event of the year was the Co-ed Formal held at the Conquistador, Feb. 13. to which women students invited their boy friends. The association meets every Friday at 4:30 in Maricopa ! fall and considers problems which arise among the women students. It endeavors to make and keep the high standards of the university and to be a uniting force among the students. Olga Butler was the president of the Associated Women Students during 1931-32 and it was largely her efforts which made the year a decided success. Other officers of the association are: Martha Hart, vice-president; Donna l.cab Smith, secretary; and Margaret Gardner, treasurer. Thirty-two Hurt. Smith. (JjnlncrAssembly Committee Byron tyock Under the direction of Byron Mock many entertaining assemblies were presented to the faculty and students during the year. Faculty and student assemblies alternated. Dean Lock-wood having charge of the former ones. Among the outstanding features of the year were the inter-fraternity prize winning skits, the prize sorority skits of the Co-cd From and the skits given during the second semester by each sorority on the campus. The Christinas essembly given by both faculty and students and the alumni assembly during Homecoming were among the best in the more serious vein. As a new feature each of the several colleges on the campus presenter! an assembly in which students of each particular college entertained. Among the cvcr-popular features of the year were the programs given by several of the local orchestras. These musical entertainments were presented to arouse interest in dances given Indifferent organizations on the campus to raise money for their interests. The assembly committee consists of Byron Mock, chairman; Ruth Rodcc, Johnny Woods, and Eleanor Arthur, assistants. These students proved their ability in arranging interesting programs and in presenting students with the most talent. M. llo-lw. Woods. Arthur w Traditions Committee I 0 5-L desert Harry Chambers This year the committee for the enforcement of traditions on the campus was selected in a different way than in former years. Last year the committee consisted of an elected chairman and representatives from each fraternity and hall on the campus while this year the chairman was elected and in turn chose his own committee subject to the approval of A. L. Slonaker, general manager of student activities. The princij»al duty of the committee is the over-seeing of all freshnien activities during the year. At the opening of school the committee took charge of the freshmen assemblies, helped to organize the class fights, and were in charge of “A Day". During the year the committee strictly enforced the traditions both among freshmen and irpper division students. As an act of courtesy on the part of the freshmen, the traditions committee was invited to the Freshman-Sophomore dance held Feb. 17. Harry Chambers, chairman of the committee, deserves much credit for the efficient way in which he has handled the enforcement of all traditions on the campus this year. One of the movements of which he was the leader was the "NTo Shave Club" which refused to shave until we had won a football game. The members of the traditions committee were picked from among the outstanding men of the Junior and Senior classes. The list includes Fob Thierry, Klgin Sanders, Ralph Ford, Red Rol»erson, Fob Dillc, Horace Collier, Dutch 'reeland. Keith Douglas and Drexel Clark. Thierry, OMiiihrr . Saixlefr, Clark Collier. Vr«vlai»l, llulmMin. I»llle Thirte-fourSocial Life Committee Henry Holliday This committee is in charge of all social functions of the students at the university. Requests for closed dates by s| ccial groups for their dances arc given to the committee and decided on while the remaining dates are given to the sororities, fraternities, and the halls ior their dances. The group had charge of Proxy's Mixer which was the first dance of the school year. This dance was given to help get the students acquainted with one another and also with the faculty. Xo dates were jjermitted and the ever-| opular tag was the method of getting acquainted. The next event was the Home-coining Dance which was given in the gymnasium in honor of the alumni. The remainder of the first semester was given over to social hours which were given every Wednesday night, alternating between the Blue Moon and the Perroquet. During the second semester several student body dances were given, one being held for the visiting high school students during the state basketball tournament in the gymnasium. The outstanding dance of the semester was the annual Student Body dance which was held April 2. Social hours were given at the Blue Moon between the regular dances and proved to be very |x pulnr with the students. The committee consists of Ilank Holliday, who was chairman for the year; Charles McDaniels. Frank Coulson, Elizabeth Donahue, and Betty Brooks, who acted as assistants and all of whom filled their | ositions very well. Thirty- CuoUan. IWihti . Ilrooh . MrDjnlclAlumni Association A. Louis Slovakcr The Alumni Association of the University of Arizona aims to foster a school spirit among the alumni of the school, to retain friends made in college, and to help in the improvement of the school. The membership includes all graduates and former students, and as associate members those students who have twenty or more units of college work earned in residence. One of the main achievements of the association is the publishing monthly of ’’The Arizona Alumnus”, a magazine telling both of •Inactivities now going on in the university i::-l about former days. There are also pcrs.j.tnl items about the alumni. It is the duty of the Regional Director , one of the divisions of the .association, to develop local interest in respect to the undertakings of the university and the policies of the Alumni Association. Officers of the association for the | ast year include: president. John C. Hobbs, ’23; vice-president. Hazel McCoy Schwalen, '20; secretary, A. L. Slonaker, '21; executive committee, Jane Rider, ’ll; I.awson Smith, ’28; C. U. Pickrell, ’17; advisory board, Helen Mahoney, '24; A. J. O’Connor, ’24; George Hill. ’24; T. R. Riordan, ’25; Bertha R. Koch. 21: K. R. Thurman, '23; A. T. Barr, ’21. and Asa Porter, ’K . and Mrs. Pearl Hart, assistant secretary. Plckrcll, Rider. Smith, Hart Thlrty-aUclassesThirty- venHearing Ayres Class of 1932 The year 1932 brought climax and finale to one of the most impressive careers of any class the university has ever graduated. From their early days of anti-sophomore combats, followed soon by anti-freshman campaigns, the class of '32 have been a particularly forceful, active group of leaders in all channels of campus life. Many are their contributions as students to the position and growth of the University of Arizona. As juniors last year they began upperclassman social life with a picnic. As a great project they published the 1931 Desert, and at the end of the term honored the Senior class at a most memorable prom. The annual Senior Ditch Day this spring, during the first week of May, was the occasion for another Arizona picnic. This they followed May 7 with a formal Senior ball, which was held at the Arizona Inn. Thirty-eight Frank EvansAllan Hauler Class of 1932 The elaborate prom of this spring, a compliment to them from the Junior class, will long be remembered as the last of many brilliant social events they have enjoyed during undergraduate life. The commencement exercises on June 2 wrote with a university's ! cst wishes the finis to an enviable class history. Until lie was graduated at mid-term. Dccr-iug yers served as president of the class. Frank 11. Evans continued wisely to direct them throughout the remainder of the year. Allan J. 1 lautcr acted as vice-president, Mary E. Adams as secretary, and Sanford 1. liahson filled the office of treasurer. Babson, Adams Thirty-nin the desert MARY E. ADAMS Sioux Kails. S. D. L. A. S. EDWARD ALGERT La Jolla. Calif. Agriculture ELEANOR LOl'ISE ARTHUR Douglas Transferee from Scripps College. Claremont, Calif., 3. Kappa Kap[ Gamma: l -«e»l Staff S. «; Assembly Committee. SANFORD L. BABSON Claremont, Calif. L A. S. I.ALF.AH READ BALL Benson Education 1. UCILLK BEST Lowell Slums Alpha Iota; Deaert Jtiderv. 1, 2, 3. I; Girls Polo Team, 2; Horae Show. 1, 2. 3. 4: Glee Club. 3. 4! Oratorio. 1. 2. 3, 4; Senior Follies. 2. PEGGY RIGBY Tucson Education l elta Steta; Dramatic . HELEN BRAZELTOX Tucson Education v. u c ji , :■ • 3; fre • . : 3, 4; A W V UmM« Theta, t; Oratorio V GRATIA BROWN Tttcson Education PI lambda Theta. 3. 4; Varsity VII-laeera. 2. 3. 4; University Players. 3, 4; W. A. A.. 2. 3. 4. MEREDITH BROWN Tucson Education ROBERT BROWN Ray L. A. S. Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kuppa Pal; Sophomore Honors; Junior Honors: Phi Kappa PM. WALTER BROWN Covina, Calif. Civil Engineering Tau Beta PI; Theta Tau; A. S. C. K.; A. A. K. JACK Y. BRYAN Peoria. 111. Philosophy—A. S. Transfer from University of Chicago; Varsity Debutin . 1930-31; Vice President of V. M. C. A.; Chairman of International Club; President of Sunday KvminK Ponim; Wildest Suft; Business Manager Of Manuscript; Phi Delta Theta. CLARA BYRD Clint, Texas Education 'EDA L. CASE Glendale ■$lK»na Alpha lota. treasurer. I'omen'a Glee Club, accompanist. 2; reheatra. 3; Oratorio. 3; Senior K .tul: Transferred from Phoenix Junior ollcffe. [ HN CASSADV M iami Agriculture Beta Kappa; Al|ha Steta. 2. 3. 4: rule Club, president. 4; Desert Staff. y 'ALICE CHAMPION Algonac, Midi. .Agriculture HENRY CLARK Covina. Cali t'. M in mg Engineering Delta Chi; Tticta Tmi; IV.uk. a. 4; . M. M. E. ELEANOR CLARKE New York L. .1. S. PILAR CORCES Tampa, Plorkla Education LORREN CURTIS Tucson Education Stem Chi; Truck. 2. It. VOLNEY DOUGLAS Sonoita Agriculture Aggie Club, l. s. a. t. DOROTHY DRAPER Glendale Agriculture Kappa Onili-ron riil. 3. 1; Home Bco-immiiIcs Chib. 3. 3. 4; V. V. C. A.. 3; Oratorio, 2. WILDA FARLEY Sat ford Agriculture Kappa Omk-rou Phi; Homo Keonomic Club. wwwwwwww 1912 the desert DORRIS FERGUSON Holbrook Education GERALDINE FITZGERALD Kansas City L. A. S. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Transferert from l.claml'Powor , Boston: Dramatic ; Player , 4. CHARLES 1-RUIN Globe .. A. S. ALICE GALLAGHER Zamhnanga, Philippine Islands. Alpha Chi Omcioi; W. A. A.; New mini Club; A. W. S. (kmucll, 2. 8, «: Hone Show. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, treutuKr; Circu . 4. Ushers Committee; Wrangler ; Mortar Hoar.), treasurer. GEORGE GARDNER Tucson Mining Engineering Alpha Tuu Omega; Tuu Beta Pi; Theta Tan; football. 3, 4; Scholarship Honor , 2. 3; “A" Club; A. A. K.: Miner ’ Society. DOROTHY GAY Berkeley, Calif. .. A. S. IRVEN ADWIN GEE Tucson Agriculture Alpha eta Freshman Scholarship A want; Alfha Zclii; Phi Delta Kappa; Aside Club. See., 1031; Ariftirui Animal Husbandry Judging Team. "30; Arirona Poultry Judging Team, "SI. HENRY HALLIDAY Superior .. A. S. Beta Chi; Alpha Kappa Pal: Yell header, 3; Chairman, Social Life Committee, 4. Forty-oneALLAN HAUTKK I.a Grange, III. L. A. S. Alpha Tau thnega, hoiiw manager, 3, 4; President Arlwma Associated fraternities. 4: Vice President Senior Class; President freshman Y. M. C. A.. 1: President Y. M. C. A.. 3. 3; National Secretary Y. VI. C. A.. 3. 4; Student fornin, 4: football, 1; Cm« Country. 3. AILENE HANSEN Joseph City Agriculture VERA HENDRIX Mesa Education PI lieu Jtii, iTcsMcnt. 4. OSCAR HANSEN Santa Ana, Calif. L. A. S. Ka|,| a Sigma. WALDO HUHER Mesa Mechanical Engineering Rand. 1. 3, 3; Kappa Kappa N; Tbeta Tau: A. A. K. MILDRED HARDIN Marana Education LOUISE HUFF Tucson Education rhi Omega PI. ROBERT HARDING Tucson Mining Engineering MARY llUNING Ventura, Calif. Education Chi Omega. HELEN HARPER Tucson Education Delta Zet . CHARLTON JOHNSON Phoenix L. A. S. Tbi Camrna Delta: Alpha Kapf Pal; R. O. T. C. Honor freshman, 1; Teimla Manager. 4; Junior Honors. 3. CHARLES HARRIS Bisbee Mining Engineering EARL JOHNSON Camp Vcnle A. S. MARTHA HART T itcsott Education Gamma l'hl Reta; Swimming Captain. 3; Swimming Honor Team. 1. 2; Winner Of High Point Cup. 1. 2; President of Varsity Villagers. 2: President or O relies la, 3; “A" Club; Dancing Sport Leader. 3; Vice President of W. A. A.. 3; P. S. T.; Vice President of A. W. 5.. 4; Swimming Sport Leader. 4. PETER KIERNAN Sait Diego, Calif. Civil Engineering A. S. C. K.; A. A. K.: Tbeta Tau: Scabbard and Itlade. I LOUIS HAMILTON Yuma Agriculture Aggie Club. 1. 3. 3. 4; Alpha Zcla. president. 4. the desert forty-twoy N f OLIVE KIM HALL Tucson Education PAUL KLINGENBKRG Clarkdale Agriculture REX KXOl.ES Tucson L. A. S. Kappa Sic'iiia; Freshman Scholarship Mono' , J; Sigma Delta l’»i: Track, 2. 3. i; “A" Club. 3, 4; Chuin CaiiK. 3: Prv- hlctil Kappa Sigma, 4. 11 A.VS KKUDSEN Henson .. A. S. LEE KRAMER Modoc, Ncv. L. A. S. WILLIAM HOYT LEWIS Hiriningliam, Ala. L. A. S. CH ARLOTTE LOCK VGO! Phoenix .. A. S. Transferee from Plnionlx -Imiior Col. lege, 3; Chi Omega: Women' dec Club, 3, «; Oratorio, 3. 4; Wihlmit, 3. THOMAS LONG Wichita, Kansas Mechanical Engineering Kappa Signal, Theta Tau. -Wwwwwwww 1931 z y✓ the desert FRANK LOSEE Globe Mechanical Engineering Chain Osrtg. 3; Theta Tau, vice presilient, 3; president, 4; Scabl»«J and Hlade; A. A. B.. president, 4; vice president, Stude.nl Body, 4. LEON MAGEE Tucson Civil Engineering Theta Tau; A. A. K., I. 2. 3. 4. K. M. MANLEY Canton, Penn. L. A. S. W. R. MANNING Tucson Education Si err. a Alpha Fpsilmi: Sigma Delta Psi; Band. J, 2; Oratorio, I. HORACE MILLER Los Angeles, Calif. L. A. S. MARY E. MILLER Highland Park, Mich. L, A. S. GUS HUGH MONTGOMERY Hrawley, Calif. Pi K fpa Alpha, picxhlcnt, 3: Intcr-Krjternity Council, 3; Senior Pollies, 1. 2: wildcat. 1. 2; Hcfcrt. 3. I: Pi Delta t'.jHiilon. MARGUERITE ELAINE MOORE Phoenix L. A. S. Tr.maferod from Occidental College, 3. Forty threevWWWWWWWWW nit desert LAWRENCE J. MURPItEY Benson Education Alpha Tau Omega. secretary, 3; Concert Ha ml. 2. 3; Baseball; Track; Croat Country, 4. -MARGARET MURRY T itcson Education Alpha Phi; Mortar Hoard: PI Lambda Theta, president; National Collegiate Players, preeident; University Player ; Dcacrt Rat , piesident; W. A. A.; Pan Hellenic Council; Alpha Kho Tau. JACK NEWMAN Prescott Electrical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta PI; A. I. E. E„ 2, Nice president. MARY BROWN ONSTOTT Tucson L. A. S. Phi Beta Hap; ; Manuscript, Editor. 4; Chi Delta Phi. PEARL PACE Thatcher Agriculture FRANCES K. PENNINGTON Tucson Education Varsity VII lateen ; Y. W. C. A.; Scholastic Honor . 1, 2. 3; Wildcat. 3. Phi Kappa Pi. NEALY AUBREY PENNINGTON Tticson .. A. S. Delta Pi Sirma. vice president. 4; Wildcat. I; Claw. Honors. 1. 2; Phi Beta Kappa. OINES PEREZ Tucson Mining and Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; A. A. E.; A. I. M. E.; Miner " Society, vice president; Cross Country, 2; Cochise Hall president; Track, 1, 2, 3. Forty-four BAYLY PILCHER T itcson L. A. S. Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Delta Epsilon: Kitty Kat. 2. 3; Intramural manager, 3; Swimming, 2. EARL PI NCRY Phoenix Civil Engineering Hand; A. S. C- E.; Tau Beta PL HERBERT POTTHOFF St. Paul, Minn. L. A. S. M. O. REESE Tucson I.. A. S. Btea Chi: PI Delta Epvilon. WILHELM ROBERZ Cologne, Germany L. A. S. SIDNEY ROCHLIN Nogales Mines and Engineering Tau Beta PI. JAMES ROLLE Morenci Law Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; vice president. Law Student Body; Dcaert. 1; University Player . 3. HELEN W. ROSS Tra inferred from Grand Junction State Junior College, Grand Junction. Colo.; Alpha Chi Omega; Oratorio; Glee Club; University Player ; W. A. A. V FRANK SANCRT Glendale Education Sigma Chi; Football, 2. S: Basket bail. 1. 2; Baseball. 2. 3; "A” Club. F.ULA SANDERS Douglas Education Transferred from Tern|c Stale Teach-ere- College. LUCILLE SAUNDERS Roswell, N. M. Education Delta Camma. GEORGE SELLERS San Jose. Calif. L. A. S. VIRGINIA SHREEVES Vinton, Iowa Education Kappa Alpha Theu. VIRGINIA SIGLER Tucson Education RICHARD SMITH Glendale L. A. S. K»pna Sigma. FRED STARRUCK Oak Park, III. Education Sigma Chi. president. 3; Inter-Frster-nitv Council, president. 3; Freshman bu»-ketball. NWNWWWWWWW 937 the desert RUTH STEELE Tempe Education Camma Phi Beta, president. 4: V. A. A., president. 4; F. S. T.. 3; Or-chesi . 3. 4; P. E. Major Club, vice; president; "A" Club, secretary; Mortar Board Sophomore Cup; Swimming Sport header. 3; Honor Basketball. 1. 2. 4; Honor Hockey, J, 2, 3. 4; Honor Base-Ik.II. 2. 3, 4; Swimming. 1, 2. 3, 4; Oratorio. 3. RALPH THOMPSON Montclair. N. J. L. A. S. Omicron Phi trmteron; Kitty Kat. 2. HARRY TINSLEY Hillside Education W. R. VAN SANT Glendale Agriculture Aggie Club. 1. 2, 3; Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Kappa Kappa Pal. JOSE VELASCO Hermosillo, Mexico Mining and Engineering Track. 3. 4; naacball. 1. 2; “A Club; Tau Beta Pi. W. MONROE VRKELAND Rocky Hill, N. J. L. A. S. Beta Chi; Alpha Kafpa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Kafpa Kappa Pal. pre«ident. 3; Tradition Committee. 3. 4; Band. 1. 2. 3. 4. ALICE WALKER South Fork, Colo. Education OSRORNE WALKER Tucson Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Forty-live; w the desert DAVID BROWN' Mesa Law HORACE COLLIER Tcmpc Agriculture Slpn Alpha Kpsilon; Alpha Zeta; football. I. 2. 3, 4, captain, 4; "A” club. JAMES ELLIOTT DL’XSEATH Tucson L. A. S. Sitema Nn; Football 1. 2. .3. 4. MARY KOFI-Tucson Education I hl Onietta 1 1; V. A. A. ALVIN’ W. CERHARDT Tuettmeari, N. M. Mines and Engineering JAMES LYON San Diego, Calif. .. A. S. I'hl Gamma l «lta; Alpha Kappa 1 1. Ireaiiurer, 3; Sophomore Honor ; Junior Honoix; Alpha Kappa p.j Xcliolarehlp Cup. ANN' McELHIN'N'EY Waterloo. Iowa lid it cation Kapj» Alpha Theta, rice prexidrut. t; Mortar lloar.t. president; Wrangler , president. 3. ; Pi lambda Theta, 3. 4; IVeM-rt, Clan KVIitor, 3; Wildcat. Sncl-ety Kditor, 3; W. A. A.; t)rrhe»l . 2. 3. t; Dance Drama. 2; University Pluvi-r . 2. 3; Junior Claw l lay; flan Honor . 3. JACK NELSON Tucson Law Siitma Chi; Bobcat ; Desert. ). 2, 3. t, editor. 3; Chain Can . 3. Forty-ala ELIZABETH STILL Tucson liduealion Ka(f » Kappa Camilla; K. S. T.; Desert Staff, 1, 2, 3. MARGARET MAE WEBSTER Mtitutsc, Wyoming Music Delta Zeta. president. 4; Kiitnu Alpha lota, president, 3; Oratorio. 1. 2, 3. 4 Accompanist for Boy'a Glee Club. 3; CirP (lice Club. I; Tradition Committee. 3. LAURA WESTERDA11L Pliocnix Education Pi I.ambda Theta; Art Club; University Player ; 1'i Kpsilon Delta; Desert Stall. 3; Kitty Kat. 3; Manuscript, 4; W. A. A. BARBARA WILLIS Phoenix L. A. S. Kappa Alpha Theta, president 4; Secretary of Student Body. 4; K. S. T.; Orcheala; Dc ert. Class Kditor. 3; Dance Drama. 2. 3: Wildcat. 2, 3; Secretary of Junior Cla : Student Council; I'uu llellctilc Council. BRYCE WILSON Brilliant, Alabama L. A. S. Phi Gamma Delta. DOROTHY WISDOM Tucson Education ESTHER WOLLAKC.KR Tucson Education LILLIAN WOOLF Tucson Education Delta Zeta; Orcheala; W. A. A., treasurer, 3; ”A" Club; Varsity Villager . 193 VWILLIAM | R ITT Tucson .. A. S. Si Km h Alpha Kpallon; Polo. 1, 2, 3. Capl. 3. 4. PAUL HAWLEY Tucson Electrical Engineering Tau lift PI. LEE KEENER Tucson L. A. S. Sigma Alpha Kpailon. CATHERINE LOGIE Phoenix Education CEDRIC LUTZ Morcnci .. A. S. Delta Chi: Inter-Fraternity Council, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Alpha Delta; llurkcthall manager, 4. REX McllRIDE RETTINA CLARK Tucson .. A. S. Traditions Committee; AI(U» Him Tiiii; V. W. C. A.; XV. A. A.; Swimming; University Players; Circus; Delta Cam- ■■II. OLGA BUTLER Mesa Education Kappa Alpha Theta; F. S. T.; Mortar 'loan!, vlo« president; W. A. A. business manager. 4: Secretary Soplio-mare Clap . 2; Secretary A. W. S.. 3; President A. W. s., 4; "A" Club; Freshman Cup Award. ■ the desert ROBERT MACON Phoenix L. A. S. BRADFORD MILLER Phoenix Education Kappa Sigma. FRANCIS NEMECK Douglas A. S. Siijma Xu; Student Itody president. 4. ELIZABETH PAIGE Anaheim. Calif. L. A. S. Chi Omega: Wrangler ; Senior Follies. 2. 2. ELIZABETH PIPER Douglas Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dnert Rata; Tiunaferrod irom Mill College. SETH RAHM Iron Mountain, Mich. E. A. S. Alpha Kappa P i. F. MARION WHITING St. Johns L. A. S. CLARENCE WOLLARD T iteson A. S. I'M Delta Theta; Sigma l elta Up-siion; l‘hi Uu Alpha; "A” (Tub; Men'a l iurtct, 2, 3; Track, J, 2, 3, 4; Senior Folliea, 1, 2; Chain Can . Porty-»cvenSAAWWWWWWXW the desert MARY URKAZEALE TtlCSOtl I id u cat ion Vandty Villager . a. I: Delta I'i Sigma. FLOYD 15 ROW N Phoenix liducation Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Wildcat. 1. 3: Associate Editor, 3; Deacrt, 2; Kilty Kill. 2. I; Shaman Player . 3. WALTER BURGESS Morenci L. A. S. WATSON DEFTY Phoenix A. .V. RALPH l-ORI) Los Angeles, Calif. L. A. S. WATSON FRITZ Tucson L. A. S. I’M holla Thrtu; I'I Dellu Kindlon; Alpha Kapja I'M; Chain Rang; ll»i i ne s Malinger l)e rrt. 3; Election llouril, I. RUTH GATLIN Patagonia liducation ERNEST M. ('.ESIN Oregon, III. L. A. S. Forty eight ALLAN HOOD Douglas L. A. S. J.ORENA KIRBY Dallas. Texas L. A. S. LEWIS CLARK MeVAY Phoenix L. A. S. Phi Delta Theta; Hob Cal ; Scabbard iiikI Hlii'le. president, 2. 3; Cadet Major R. O. T. C.. 2. 3; Football; llaoketbali. LOUISE M(K)RK El Paso, Texas liducation llainmii I’lii llrla; Killy Kat. 3; W. A. A. HARVEY PLATT St. Johns L. A. S. I MU Chi; Wildcat. I. 2; Kitty Kul. 2. .1. Itualncw Manager, t; I'I Delia Kpiilou; Hammer ami Coffin. THEO. F. POWERS Phoenix .. A. S. BURL WYNNE Globe L. A. S. l9iJ JESS ROOT Safford .. A. S.Additional Seniors JOSEPHINE c. AC,NEW JEAN ANDERSON FRANK C. ARMER HELEN ATTAWAY MRS. LUCILLE BARBER IVAN HARRY BARKDOLL CHARLOTTE BARRETT HOWARD BARRETT WILLIAM G. BATE ALLENA M. BEVER WILLIAM BISSKLL CLYDE A. BLANCHARD ALMA BERNICE BONE SYLVIA BRANSON ANNE BROOKE ABROTT BURNS RODY C. CAPRON LOUIS CAYWOOD AUSTIN CHINN DOROTHY ANNE CLARK JOHN EDWARD COOI.EY SIMPSON COX EDESSE DAHLGREN ABBOTT DODGE E. KEITH DOUGLAS FRANK II. EVANS MARGARET F.. EWART ROBERT FKDDERSF.N MARK FINLEY MILTON FIREMAN-FRANKLIN FISH JOE FISH BACK JAMES M. FORBES HAROLD FOUTS A. ANTON FREDERICKSON JAMES FRUIN CLYDE GALBREATH AIDA LEVIN GARCIA SATUR GONZALEZ LOIS M. GRAESSER HELEN GRIFFFITH JOHN HALL ALBERT E. HAMILTON ALBERT HEATH PHILIP HEIDENREFCH BURL H El LEM AN ARTHUR HENDERSON THOMAS D. HENDERSON ALBERT HESSELBERG PAUL G. HINRICHS MARIE HODNETTE ERNEST G. HOFFSTKN LAWRENCE HOLLADAY HUGH HUDSON DANIEL HUGHES HARRY I. IRVIN WALKER IRVIN RUTH E. JACKSON RUTH JAMES CORA K. JEWETT ELIZABETH KELLER WILLIAM F. KIMBALL JOHN J. KLIM A ADRIEN KUFFER JACK LANG RICHARD LANG LUCILLE LARMOUR RUTH W. LAY WM. MORTON LEWIS NORRF.RT LIEBBE BETTY LIGHT ELSBF.TII LJNGARD MARJORIE M. LIVENGOOD CLAIBORNE LOCKETT EDWIN I). LAWRENSTEIN ROBERT G. Me BRIDE DOROTHY M. McCONNELL ADA P. McCORMICK henry p. McGovern alice McLaughlin ELEANOR T. McLEAN ISABELLA McQl'F.STEN DOROTHY B. MAECHTLEN ROBERT F. MANLOVE EUGENE T. MANZO ROBERT I. MARQUIS MAIRE EVA MARTINEZ Ll'PE MENDIVIL OTIS MORAGO ELIZABETH MUNGER PATTY NEWTON WI LI LAM F. NORTON EDVVARD W. NOVELL KATHLEEN O'DONNELL MARY FERN PATTON KEN E. PEF.T ROGER PEF.T WILLIAM F. PERKINS CLAYTON PHILLIPS OSCAR B. PIERCE SARAH L. PIERCE NANCY M. PINK LEY WALTER H. POLLOCK ARTHUR PRESCOTT ROBERT E. PROCTOR LAIRD RACEY DON L. RAFFETY REX R. RAM BO FRANCES RAYBURN VIRGINIA A. REED MARION S. REID MRS. JONES RICHARDSON BETTY RISDON LAWRENCE ROBERSON ELDRF.D ROBERTS EUGENE C. ROBERTS ETHEL KEEFE ROBERTSON GEORGE RODRIGUEZ CHARLES ROLAND ELIAS ROM LEY HENLEN WINIFRED ROSS JOHN G. RULISON GLENN R. RUNKE MRS. ALICE RUSSELL G. GUILLERMO SANCHEZ ELBERT O. SCHLOTZHAUER SAMUEL WILLIAM SINGER SISTER MARGUERITE ELLARI) JUSTIN MACK SMITH PAUL SMITH JOHN H. SOULE NANCY SOULE EDWARD SPICER DOROTHY STAUFFER JANE STEWART ELLEN RUTH TF.RRY DOROTHY O. THOMAS SHIRLEY THOMPSON WILLIE MAE THOMPSON WILLIAM THORPE LA DEAN TITTLE JOHN C. TRUMAN VALERIE VON NOE ANITA WADIN WALTER CHARLES WAIDLER HARRIET WEBSTER MRS. GERALDINE WHITE JANE WILDER RODNEY S. WIRTZ IDA LEE YARBROUGH Forty-nineJuniorsHal IVarnock President Class of 1933 The Class of 1933, Juniors this year, have always been builders. Kach autumn they have set their goal for that year, and each spring they have found themselves successful in the program they launched, only to peer ahead and formulate aims more exacting than ever before. Of this year the group may ! • justly proud; they have had members in the front ranks of every activity to be found among University students. hen next year they become seniors big things indeed may be expected of them. Campus social life was climaxed this spring by the unusually splendid prom which they su-l erintended in El Conquistador ballroom in Kitty-I wo Donna Leah Smith SecretaryJohn Franks Vice-president Class of 1933 honor of the graduating class. This was the finest social gesture of the Junior class this year. The Desert, annually published by the junior class, they undertook with accustomed zeal and industry. The success of the class is heartilv attributed in large measure to the unending efforts of the class officers, whose example and inspiration did much in creating a genuine Wildcat "Hear Down" spirit. The president was Harold War-nock. John K. Franks served throughout the year as Vice-President, while Donna Leah Smith and Margaret Matson carried out tin-offices of Secretary and Treasurer, respectively. Margaret Matson Treasurer rmythrccI Q M d t s i rt FREDERICK ALDAN Steubenville. Ohio ('.WEN 1)01.YX BARKER Cottonwood MARIAN BROWXI.ESS Etiwanda. Cailf. JUDITH AI.MINI T ucsoii BETTY-ANN BECK Phoenix ALICE BYRXE Yuma RANVII LE AXV.KXY Phoenix MARJORIE RICKER STAFF Douglas FRANCES BYRNE Yuma LOR EXE ARMOUR Phoenix JOYCE BLODGETT Tucson CHARLES COLLINS Indianapolis, I ml. CARRY!. AUSTIN Globe NELLIE JEAX BOUSE Jerome MARIE A NOR CONTER Phoenix CORDON BALDWIN Portland. Oregon JOHN BOYD Tucson HAXSEI.L COULSOX Williams G WEX DOLY N BALL A R1) Mioenix F.. W. BRADFORD Yuma ROBERTA COX Phoenix Kiity-fmirFREDERICK CROMVVEI.I. Prescott ALEX F.1) ELEN Mexico City GUADALUPE TREE Tucson ROBERT CROMWELL Prescott FRED T. I AH LEX Phoenix FRED GABBARD Scottsdale JOHN DALY Tucson MARGARET FJSII Snowflake DOROTHY LEE GATLIN T ucson MARJORIE DANA Portland, Oregon ETHEL FISHER Phoenix ADELAIDE C.F.MMEL Ontario. Calif. JAMES DANIEL Phoenix RUTH F. FLANNERY IXMlg Beach, Calif. MARY E. GHOLSON Mesa ROBERT DeVAULT Kansas City RAYMOND FORSN’AS Superior GEORGE GLENl)E. l NO Gelndale ELIZABETH DONAHUE Phoenix JOHN FRANKS Prescott MILTON GORODEZKY Kansas City Fifty-liveDOROTHY GREINER T ucson MARY HUNOHAUSEN Gray Summit, Miss. I OX A LKGLER Tucson R. H. H ADDA WAY Fort Worth, Texas FAY JACKSON Phoenix VIRGINIA LOUXSBURY Superior MATTIE LEE HANDLEY Nogales HENRY JOHNSON Bisbee dora McLaughlin T ucsoii ALICE HANSON Phoenix ELIZABETH JONES Fort Atkinson, Wis. ELEANOR MALOTT Glol e MRS. M. I). HARDIN Tucson ANN KELLER Fort Ixravcinvorth. Kan. CHARLES MICKLE Phoenix MARTHA HOLZWORTII Phoenix JOHN KITTREDGK Ottumwa, luil. HALBERT MILLER Phoenix ALYCE HUDSPETH T ucson BRUCE LAYTON Safford MARJORIE MILLER Phoenix Kllty-alx.BYRON' MOCK Tucson J. WALKER RAYMOND T enipe WINONA Rl'PKEY Coolidge Dam MARGUERITE MORI ARTY Phoenix D. LLEWELLYN RICHARDS Florence DOROTHY SANDERS Nogales CATHERINE MORGAN Prescott NELSON RICHARDS Mesa LORETTA SAVAGE Phoenix 11 ELGA NELSON Tucson VIRGINIA ROBERTS Tucson WILLARD SEGELBAUM Kansas City EDWARD OSWALD Winslow CHARLES ROBERTSON Sioux Falls, S. D. HELEN SIKBENTIIAL Morenci JANE PEARSON Glendale MONICA KODEK T ucson FLORENCE SMITH Fresno, Calif. FRANCIS PODESTA San Francisco, Calif. EUGENE ROMNEY Duncan LOIS SMITH Amarillo. Texas Kitty- v«nI oil desert WILLIAM SOULE Morcnci FRANK THOMPSON HI Paso. Texas 11 ENTRY VOSS Phoenix JACK SPOONER Htoenix RICHARD TIIUMA Miami PHILLIP WILKINSON San Diego. Calif. ROBERT SPRINGFIELD Phoenix FRANCIS THURSTON' Beloit. Wis. ROBERT WILSON Burlington. Iowa CAROLINE STANLEY Washington, D. C. EDWIN TOWNSEND El Paso, Texas JOHN WOOD Glendora. Calif. JAMES STEWART Bisbee MAURICE TRIBBY Prescott REX WALLING Amarillo, Texas LaVERNE SUNDIN Tucson CHARLES TRIBOLET Phoenix GEORGE WARD San Francisco KATHERINE TENNEY T ucson JOHN TROJA Fort Madison, Iowa MARIAN WEBB Globe XiftyriichtLEWIS DROWN’ Fort McPherson, Georgia mayre J. McDonald Inspiration ESTHER SAMUELS Phoenix PAUL DROWN Phoenix MARTHA J. McWHIRT Whipple ELGIN SANDERS Douglas M. LOUISE ENOCHS IJisbee MAYRE MIDGARD Tucson BILLIE THOMAS Jerome LEE V. EERRELL Fort Bayard, X. M. HKNRIETT RENSHAW Nogales BILLIE WEBER Chicago, III. LEIGH O. GARDNER Inspiration JUANITA RHODES T ucsoii MARGARET WILLIAMS Amarillo, Texas CAT IIERINE GUY XUP M iami RUTH RODEE Tucson MARY J. WOOI.ERY Bisbcc DOROTHY LINN Tucson VIRGINIA RUTHRAUFF Tucson HORTON YAEGER PhoenixWWW w EVF.I.YNXE ASCHF.R Chicago, III. CHARLOTTE HERMES Tucson MERLE MOORE Tucson LUCILLE CASHON Lon I Beach, Calif. HENRY JOHNSON Bisbee JAY OLIVER Tucson ABIDE CARNEY Doming, N. M. MARGARET KALIL A jo WILLIAM OSWALD Winslow HARRY CHAMBERS T ucson A. BRUCE KNAPP Tucson HAROLD RUPKEY Coolidge Dam ELMER COKER Florence JOHN . LENTZ Phoenix DONNA LEAH SMITH Clifton BARBARA DAVIS Rockville, Md. IIOKTKNSE LI NDENFELD Tucson GRACIA WILLIAMS Oskaloosa, Iowa LOWELL HARGUS T ucson MARC. A RET MATSON Flagstaff JAMES H. WILLIAMS Douglas SixtySAM ADAMS T ucson VELMA FRANCO Tucson CHARLES PROVENCE Tempt MAURICE F. ANDERSON T ucson RALPH HARDY Pendleton, !nd. PAUL ROC A Tucson Gl’RDOK M. BUTLER Tucson EUGENE P. HUNZICKER l s Angeles. Calif. ELEANOR RUSH Enid. Okla. DREXEI. CLARK Yuma HELEN INCH Medford, Oregon IRENE TATUM Higby WILLIAM K. CLOUD Tucson MERTICE JACOBSON Owatonna. Minn. ROBERT THIERRY Kccgo Harbor. Mich. BURCHELL DRISCOLL Wilmington, Calif. RAYMOND C. KELLY Hinsdale, III. STANLEY YOUNG I ouglas ETHEL FISHER Phoenix ROBERT KIRK Phoenix ADRIENNE ZIMMERMAN Kansas City, Mo. IQ3JL desert albertine ARTH Tucson DELMAR W. FISHER Phoenix MARY LOUISE PHELPS T ucson MARJORIE BAKER SafTord A NX A I.. GINGERY Glendale PAGE PR ESSO X Tucson PHILIP BRODERICK T ucson VICTORIA IIUNTZICKER Milwaukee. Wis. JACK RAFFETY Blackwell, Oklahoma ALLAN CREE Flagstaff RAYMOND C. KELLY Hinsdale, 111. 1IARRIE STEWART Prescott W. BRUNT DAWSON T ucson ROBERT P. KIRK Phoenix AUSTIN THOMASON Phoenix LOUIS EVANS Phoenix ELEANOR MAHONEY Superior MARGARET TURNEY Greyhull, Wyoming Xixty-lwvUnderclassmenCampbell Covington President Class of 1934 The outstanding accomplishments of the class of 1934 this year has l cen the forming of an entirely new and different relationship between the sophomores and the t'rosh. Their idea of pooling funds to give a dance worked out almost to perfection, the results being pleasing to both groups. The officers who have been largely instrumental m gaming these ideals, so to sjH-ak, were headed by Campliell Covington. 11 is work as president of the class was made easier by the close cooperation of David Durand, as the class vice-president. The secretary and treasurer jobs were efficiently handled bv Maxine Blackman and Frances D'Arcy. The future work of the class will be the guidance of the next crop of freshmen, and their present ho] e is that the same attitude can be built up next year that has been such a success this year. SiMy-fvui Oumiul, iiL.cVituii. Ii'ArcyJames Devos President Class of 1935 Last fall, the campus was regaled by the prospects of a new group of the eternal | ea-greeners. hut somehow these- were different. They discarded the wearing of the green much sooner than some of the preceding classes, and altogether they seemed to know the score pretty well. Ask them! However, they did know enough to form a good solid bond with the sophomores and even went so far as to help in conducting a dance or so in the year. Of course, much of the credit for this must go to James DeVos who proved himself quite an unusual frosh leader, helped by Morgan Campbell as vice-president. There is always need of someone to handle the posting of routine announcements and this was the thankless task that Francis Davis took and fulfilled so nicely. Dick I’orgman bandied the treasury. Sixty-five Cutii|tlH. ll. IKavIx. ItorenmnMhldicsFootball IQ%M. desert finkc Dm is Trlliolrt, O'Uowtl, Muusfieli), l»« U»cr. Cray. Minium Davit, AMx tt. FlUiriin, Wcstguard, .loluiROn. Cwrr, Kimu|i, Rnkc GanlNtr, MMillcton, Sovrll. Collier, :illo»|i . Divio, Lc-ary Sixty right Cibbint s Slxty-nln DAVIES LEARY SAX DIEGO STATE 8; ARIZONA 0. A tradition of two years' standing—that the Wildcats cannot be beaten in the new stadium— was rudely blasted by the San Diego eleven in the first game of the 1931 gridiron season. The visitors, led by Dilley. flashy halfback, shoved a touchdown across in the second | eriod of the game, and a safety in the final stanza ran the score up to 8 to 6. the final count. The Arizona defense was ragged, allowing the visitors to smash the line and circle the ends almost at will. Seidel, Filbrun, and Knapp were outstanding in the Arizona forward wall, while Collier and Licbcr showed up well in the back-field. ARIZONA 19; POMONA 0. Memories of Red and White football immortals were revived in the second home contest of the season when Paul Leary and Luster Davies dashed across the gTidiron to lead the Wildcats to a decisive 19 to 0 victory over the Pomona Sagehens. A pass. Gray to Davies, accounted for the first score early in the second quarter. Leibcr climaxed a brilliant 44-yard drive down the field in the third stanza with a line plunge across the final chalk mark. The final count came in the last quarter on a long pass. Davies to Lever, which the fleet Wildcat half snagged over the goal line. Lever’s perfect dropkick for the extra point brought the score up to its final standing. OKLAHOMA AGGIES 31; ARIZONA 0. Coach Fred Enkc took his gridiron hopefuls all the way to Stillwater, only to take a handsome 31 to 0 shellacking at the hands of one of the best teams ever produced at the Okla-honta school. The Wildcats were completely outclassed from the start of the contest until the final gun. Arizona’s stalwart forward wall was powerless before the crushing attack of the home team's hard-running ball carriers, while the Cat ground gainers weer unable to penetrate the stonewall defense of Coach Waldorf's well trained linemen. Leibcr’s defensive work against passes and Davies' open field running were the two bright spots on the Wildcat squad, while Westguard's superb punting was instrumental in keeping the Aggie score down as low as it was. WATCH 14 I.KIDKR CAR I.SOX SeventyRICE 32; ARIZONA 0. The Rice Owls, the fastest, smoothest working team ever seen in Tucson, broke an Arizona string oi gridiron Homecoming day victories, which had lasted since 1915. to mercilessly trounce the Wildcats, 32 to 0. in a game played under the lights at the new stadium on the evening of October 24. Frye, flashy Rice hacktield ace. ran wild during the third and fourth quarters to register two touchdowns after long runs through the entire Wildcat defense. The Texans presented a “Notre Dame" offense, which completely bewildered the Cats, and the issue of the contest was never in doubt after the first quarter. Despite the fact that Arizona was given a severe trouncing and the game was marred throughout by penalties, the large crowd of alumni and visitors left the stadium satisfied that Arizona football was destined to enjoy a bright future if the same type of competition as that offered by the Owls were continued. NOVELL CRAY TKMFK 19; ARIZONA 6. For the first time in the history of a com| e-tition which dates Ixack to early territorial days the Wildcats suffered defeat at the hands of the Tempe Bulldogs, 19 to 6. in a game played on the i edagogues‘ home field. Coach Ted Shipkey’s eleven, employing the Warner system of ! affling shifts and cross bucks, present- ed an offensive drive early in the first quarter which definitely upset any hopes for victory which the Wildcat backers might have entertained. I fiber’s great defensive play at fullback was one of the few bright sjx ts on the Arizona team, the big Wildcat line plunger time and again foiling Bulldogs’ line plays. Collier’s smash across the line after a long march down the field saved the Wildcats from a shutout. MANSFIELD WESTCUARD "LET'S CO!" Xeventr-on desert the outstanding feature of the game. Armstrong scored one touchdown and was instrumental in paving the way for the other. Mulle-neaux's defensive play at the fullback position was of the highest calibre ever seen in the local stadium. After Mullcneaux entered the game practically every attempt on the part of the Cats to penetrate the Teachers' forward wall was stopped at the line of scrimmage. Mimx.mox o’im w i ARIZONA 19; FLAGSTAFF 12. Despite a stirring fourth quarter scoring rampage which netted the visitors two touchdowns, the Wildcats snatched a 19 to 12 victory from the Northern Arizona State Teachers’ College eleven here in a night game played Xovcml er 8. Leary chalked up two Arizona touchdowns in the third quarter after long drives and open field advances had put the oval in scoring position. Collier added the third Wildcat score on a line plunge. The play of Armstrong, licet Flagstaff halflxtck. in the third and fourth quarters of the contest was ARIZONA 7; NEW MEXICO 7. The New Mexico I.obos entertained Coach Luke’s W ildcat eleven at Albuquerque. November 15 and succeeded in holding the Arizonans to a 7 to 7 tic. Leary streaked across the Loho goal line in the second period after a series of line smashes and a long jxiss had placed the ball deep in New Mexico territory. The Wildcats’ ancient rivals tied the count in the third stanza on a long 30-yard romp for a touchdown. The contest was exceedingly rough from start to finish, and was marred Infrequent penalties. GRF.KK. Aimoi l. KX.UM'. Cl.ARK S Vinily-tuoARIZONA 14; DePAUL UNIVERSITY 13. “Swede” Carlson made his debut as a Wildcat gridiron luminary in the contest with Del'aul University of Chicago here November 22. Carlson’s line smashes for consistent gains was t!te one factor which kept the Cats in the running and eventually paved the way for a victory. In the fourth quarter, with the visitors leading by what seemed to Ik? a substantial margin. Arizona intercepted two DePaul passes for touchdowns. Carlson grabbed one of the aerial attempts on his own forty-five yard line and romped the entire distance to the goal line. The Wildcats scored three times, but after ?ne touchdown dash the hall was brought back when an Arizona backfield man was guilty of clipping. Carlson added the extra point that meant victory for the locals on a line plunge after the first touchdown. COLORADO 27; ARIZONA 7 A hard-running Colorado University squad routed the Arizona pigskin representatives. 27 to 7, in the final contest of the 1931 season, played in Tucson on Thanksgiving day. The visitors hung up their first score in the opening period after a long drive down the gridiron. The Wildcats came to the front in the second MANXKN quarter and tied the count with a spectacular series of line thrusts which ended with the oval beyond the Colorado goal | osts. The Arizona exultation was short lived, however, for Gros-venor, star halfback of the mountaineer aggregation. took the ball on the kick-off ami raced back 97-yards for a touchdown. The line play of Greer and Filbrun was outstanding for Arizona. GILLESt'IK. FII.URUN, OARoNKK. 1)1 XSKATH S v nt)'-0ireeMcKil . Pr »ll.v, I onim!. Miller. Duwt. Cochran, UurgtM. Kent, SUtrr, Ribbing Mo«. Mr’.lfonl. Watkliw, Beeler. Youruf. Smith. J. Koiwn, Sherburne, Font. B. Ro cn Coter. Vorl . San. Smith. Stew. Smith, Robinson. Chilton. Clark, Goodion, FUh«r. Fruit man The Arizona Frosh football team, coached for the first season by the veteran J. F. Mc-Kale, (lean of Arizona mentors, enjoyed an undefeated season last season. Two one point victories were chalked up and one tie contest was played with Phoenix hig hschool. In the opening game of the season the Wild-kittens overwhelmed the Douglas high school Bulldogs. 27 to 0. 'l'he Frosh machine was not s| ectaeular. but succeeded in completely outclassing a weak Douglas eleven in every department of the game. The following week the Arizona Yearlings pulled out a 7 to 6 victory over the Tucson high school Badgers in a game played at the campus stadium. Don Clark was the outstanding player on the Frosh squad, while Ted Bland led a fourth quarter touchdown drive for the prep school, 'l'he Frosh outplayed the Badgers during the greater j»rt of the game, but the inability of the university backs to hang on to the ball turned the fray into a hotly contested encounter. Coach McKale brought his squad to Phoenix for an evening game with the .Coyotes the following weekend. The game ended with the count deadlocked at 13 point all. The pea-greeners outclassed the Phoenix team the greater part of the contest, but were unable to supply the winning punch needed to produce a winning score. Clark and Beeler were responsible for both of the Frosh markers. The Phoenix Junior College Bruins furnished the op|x sition for the next tilt on the Frosh calendar. After a fourth quarter scoring drive of the Bruins had been stopped. Clark ami Beeler led a success f til Wild kitten drive that brought a 13 to 12 conquest for the locals. Conrad Flippen, Phoenix high school gridiron luminary, almost single-handedly produced two touchdowns for the Bruins in the last stanza. The Frosh climaxed a successful season with a 13 to 0 victory over the Tempe State Frosh in a game played at the valley school, 'l'he entire Wildkitten team worked like a well-oiled team for the first time this season. S v nly (ourBasketballFNKE One of the greatest athletic teams in Arizona s|x rt annals sailed through the 1931-32 basketball season to capture the Herder Conference championship. Coach Fred Enke’s cage s| ccialists hung up a record of 15 victories against two defeats, suffering the only setbacks of the season at the hands of the New Mexico f.obos in the final series on the calendar. Arizona’s former cage luminaries took the floor against their Wildcat successors in the first series of the season here. The Cats snatched an impressive 41 to 25 victory in the first encounter, and took a hotly contested 34 to 28 win in the second game. Coach Enke used 16 men in the first game in an effort to find the most smoothly working machine, but the following night the regular first string held the fort during the greater part of the game. I’ons-ford. sophomore Wildcat forward, and Patton, Alumni back guard, were the outstanding players on the floor in both contests. The Dixie College Flyers opened the collegiate cage season in a two game series with the Wildcats here in December. The Arizonans, led by Ablxitt and I’vrne. won a 41 to 27 verdict in the oj encr. and then completely outclassed the visitors in the second encounter for a 54 to 42 decision. Abbott led an Arizona scoring spree that lasted during the entire fray in the second tilt with a total of 19 |K ints. Coach Knkc. W'amock. Carbon, l.utx, Filhrun. ltroa U»trr. I'onifonl Hrnit. AWivtt, Capl. Kaffvty, CrUnvnn, JohnMin Sevwty-al The highlight of the entire season was reached with Arizona's 28 to 26 victory over the University of Southern California Trojans in a wildly exciting contest played on the local gymnasium floor. Pons ford $ free throw and Abbott’s field goal from back of the foul line, both in the last minute of play. sjK lled success for the Wildcats. The game was rough throughout, and two of the visitors and one member of Arizona team were ousted from the fray on personal fouls. On January 5 the Wildcats left for a five-day playing excursion in southern California, playing four games while on the road. Led by Captain Jack Raffcty, the Red and White garbed hoop artists ran their total string of victories up to six games with a decisive 63 to 27 victory over the Occidental Tigers. The Californians never even threatened to take the lead after the opening whistle blew, and Coach Etike sent in his entire squad during the course of the game. The Cats displayed a type of teamwork that worked havoc with the scoring aspirations of the Tigers. IIVRXE, WARXOCK, A1IHOTT Scvcnty-ncvcn ' Byrne and Raffety led the local representatives to an easy 53 to 25 victory over Occidental the following evening to sweep the series with the Tigers. The Enkemen took the lead with a first quarter scoring spree and were never seriously threatened. A late fourth quarter scoring rally, in which the Arizona forwards located the basket after shooting around the hoop all evening, enabled the W ildcats to overwhelm the La Verne College five. 39 to 27. in a hard-fought game. The Leopards took the lead early in the first half and were not headed until the Cats, led by Abbott, began to connect with the hoop in the final stanza. Pomona College was crushed. 39 to 11. in the final contest of the coast trip for the Arizonans. The entire Wildcat team worked together like a well-oiled machine to completely bewilder the Sagehens. Raffety won individual high scoring honors with 12 markers to his credit. Returning home again after their conquest of southern California, the Enkemen ctitcr-atined Coach Ted Shipkey’s Tempe Bulldogs in a two game series played at the local gymnasium. In the first fray the Cats rolled up 39 points against the 20 which the visitors were able to amass to take the nod. while in the final contest of the series Abbott led the Arizonans to an easy 50 to 38 victory. JOHNSON, KII.HWN, CKISMON Srv»nt).eiRhtAfter a week’s rest from practice sessions clue to final semester examinations, the Wildcats journeyed to Tempo for a return series with the Bulldogs. In the first fray of the series Arizona experienced little difficulty in taking a 51 to 24 decision. The Bulldogs grabbed an early lead in the fray but were soon overpowered by a tremendous scoring assault. George Ponsford. star sophomore forward, was severely injured in the second fray, which the Cats won. 36 to 26. Ponsford crashed into a door in the Tempe gymnasium, receiving a fractured shoulder that rendered him disabled for the remainder of the season. The Flagstaff Teachers lost the first of a two game series to the Wildcats, 49 to 28. here. The victory marked the fifteenth consecutive collegiate win for the Arizonans. In the second encounter the visitors presented a stubborn defense and succeeded in holding the Fnkemen to a 37 to 31 score. Cox, Flagstaff forward, scored 20 of his team's points. The Wildcats travelled to Albuquerque for the final series of the season with the New Mexico Bobos, and suffered the only two defeats on the year's records. The first evening the game ended with the LoIjos holding the long end of a 30 to 28 count, while the second night the Cats were unable to overcome an early New Mexico lead and the second contest of the season was lost by a 40 to 33 score. lUtOAIAVATKR, I’OXSKOUI), OAlU.SnN Scventj-nlntk k Y k tgii descrl DAVIS Frosh Basketball Arizona Frosh............................18 Arizona Frosh........................... 30 Arizona Frosh............................36 Arizona Frosh.......................... 26 Arizona Frosh............................25 Tempe Frosh. 27 Tempe Frosh.......................... 14 Brophy Alumni..........................12 Arizona Alumni........................ 29 Tucson High School.....................19 Lange. Proctor, RurcrM, l,ynch. Spark . Rut lor I.ahonsart. Wallace. Levy, JJuwc, Riirscu HighlyCAPT. MAUCKR Polo The ascendancy of Arizona polo under the guidance of Coach ( ene R. Manger and with the stellar teamwork of Willie Dritt, Leonard E. Smith, Lewis P.rown III and A. H. Wilson during 1931-32 marked a new high level for Arizona athletics. The polo team won much renown and the praise of Louis F.. Stoddard, chairman of the nited States Polo association, who said. “Arizona has the greatest team combination in polo today." The highlights of the season were the re- annexing of the Pacific southwestern championship from Stanford, and the Midwick series at Tucson and on the coast. At the time The Desert goes to press the l olo team still has two games to play with New Mexico Military Institute and a possible eastern trip—the second consecutive one—to make. Recognized as the runner-up to the championship Vale aggregation, the Wildcat combination hopes to establish itself as national intercollegiate champions soon. flphly-lwoCAIT. DRITT MfiR. I.ASSETTER William M. Dritt led the team again as captain, playing No. 2 the first two months of the season and No. 1 the remainder of the year. He became recognized as an outstanding No. 1. In fact, each of the Arizonans ranked well up for all-American honors at his position, if such an honor were to be awarded. Smith was one of the country's greatest No. 2 players, Brown was hardly less famous as a X'o. 3 and Harry Wilson was believed by many to be the greatest college back in the country, as well as one of the greatest backs on any team. The Arizonans dropped five games out of 20 played. Dritt. Smith. Brown, Wilson. Rich- ard II. Forster and William D. Clark were given letters by Coach Manger, while N'eilson Brown (captain). Gregory Hathaway, Gil Thayer. John Means. Jeff Irvin and Jack Bud-long were given freshman numerals. Brown is the best bet for first string place from among the freshmen. The scores of games played during the year were: Arizona 10. New Mexico 2; Arizona 12, New Mexico 5; Arizona 13. Tenth Cavalry 5 (4 by handicap); Arizona 14. Tenth Cavalry 8 (6 by handicap); Arizona 12. 1924 Wonder Team (10 bv handicap); Arizona 10, United Eighty-threeSMITH RROWX States Army Air Con s 6 (4 by handicap) ; Arizona 8, Fort Uliss 4; Arizona 7. Fort 1 iliss 6; Arizona 5, Circle Z Ranch 4; Arizona 9. Circle Z Ranch 7; Arizona 11, Wildkittens 2; Arizona 9, Stanford 7 (5 by handicap) : Arizona 14, Phoenix Valley Field and I Innt Club 6 (6 by handicap ): Arizona 16, Phoenix Valley Field and Hunt Club 10 C10 by handicap); Arizona 6, Circle Z Ranch 10; Arizona 10. Circle Z Ranch 4; Arizona 12. Stanford 8 (8 by handicap; Arizona 7. Stanford 10 (8 by handicap) ; Arizona 22. Phoenix Valley Field and Hunt Club 10 (10 by handicap): Arizona 3, Midwick 19-goal team 7; Arizona 8 (5 by handicap, Midwick 19-goal team 14; Arizona 11 ; Arizona 11 (4 by handicap). Midwick 18-goal team 10; Arizona 9, Midwick 14-goal team 6; Arizona 12 (4 by handicap). Midwick 18-goal team 6. C'apt Manser (Cootli). Sniitli (1). Drill 2). Wilson (1). Drown (3). Clark (S) Eighty-fourWILSON CI.AKK Coach Mauser will return this year for his fourth year as Arizona’s | olo coach. He will have hack Smith, Drown and W ilson of the first team. Forster and Clark of the substitutes and eilson Drown and his freshmen team. During Coach Manger's time at Arizona lie has sent his teams into action 82 times, of which llu Manger-coached teams have won 66 games, tied one and lost 15. Considering the types of teams played, this record is phenomenal. The freshman team this year played out of its class and won three games, losing five. With even competition the freshman team proliahly would have no peer in Arizona. Menu , Drown, Thayer, Irvin Eighty-flvo CAHT. MOORK MCR. JOHNSON Varsity Tennis The University of Arizona tennis team, without very much of a monetarial background nor the guidance of a regular coach, has done very well this year. The men have done very much by taking advantage of the unlimited possibilities for practice the year around that are afforded the students here. At the annual southwestern tournament that was held in Phoenix last fall, Merle Moore and Phillip W ilkinson won the doubles cham- pionship. The rest of the team suffered at the hands of tough competition. This spring the team made a little invasion into the Salt River Valley. On this trip they played Arizona State College at Tem| e and the Phoenix Junior College. Kach school was played six matches, two of them l eing doubles and the remaining four Ixring the singles matches. Against Tent) the boys won the six matches but against Phoenix J. C. they lost one singles match. f KiKhty-eight v"Mlt Teont.WILKINSON UNWINDS In the return match against Tempe, which was played on the school courts, again the team came through and won every one of the two doubles and the four singles matches. The men composing the team arc: Merle Moore, captain. Phillip Wilkinson. Charles Mickle. Don Hudson, and George Preston. Two lads who show considerable promise for next year are Perrin Solomon..and John Jackie. The most promising men from the ranks of the freshmen who will lie eligible for the varsity squad this next year are Tom Gault and Irving Labensart. In the Greenway meet which was held this spring Moore won first place and Charles Mickle played into the finals. The latest feats of the squad were the winning of the state singles championship by Moore and the state doubles championship by Moore and Wilkinson. Mick I . Wllklnton, Moore Eighty-nineIQil rsertIntramurals103 . eserl KISHRR. CHAMBERS. EDRLKN. RI'PKKY KORSNAS, OSWAI.I), KRAWCZUK Total Intramural scores at the time the I:cm»I went to i ress: 1. Sigma Alfilia Epsilon..........487 2. Sigma Chi......................484.5 3. Ka| j a Sigma..................455.5 4. Varsity Inn....................380 5. I’i Kappa Alpha................374.5 6. Phi Delta Theta...............366 7. Delta Chi.....................295.5 8. Phi Gamma Delta...............251 9. Alpha Tail Omega..............246.5 10. Meta Kappa....................166.5 11. Beta Chi......................157 12. Sigma Nil.....................155 13. Zeta Beta Tau.................155 14. Omicron Phi Oniicron......... 66 15. Delta Sigma Lambda.......... 65 16. Arizona Hall.................. 38 17. Cochise Ilall................. 35 INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 1931 Fall Swimming Meet. Oct. 5th and 6th Place Score Pts. 1. Varsity Inn............38J4 24 2. Pi Kappa Alpha.........32 21 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon....14 18 4. Phi Gamma Delta........13 15 5. Kappa Sigma............ 8 12 6. Beta Chi............... 7)4 9 7. Sigma Chi.............. 2 4.5 Beta Kappa (tie)........ 2 4.5 . v Records 150 yard Medley relay. 1 :40.4 sec.. Pi Kappa Alpha—(Wilson, Ayers, Warnock). 50-yard Ixack stroke, 33.2 sec., (ties record) Ayers—Pi Kappa Alpha. VARSITY iss swiuuim; team Nin»lj-lwo iINTRAMURAL ATHLETICS I'inal Results of Basketball. 1931-32 Place Won Lost Pts. 1. Sigma Chi .15 0 80 Sigma Alpha Epsilon... .14 1 ? 3. Phi Delta Theta 12 3 67.5 Kappa Sigma (tie) .12 3 67.5 5. Pi Kappa Alpha 10 5 57 .a Varsity Inn (tie) 10 5 57.5 7. 6 50 8. eta Beta Tau s 7 45 ). Delta Chi 7 8 37.5 Phi Gamma Delta (tie! 1 7 8 37.5 11. Beta Chi 6 9 30 12. Beta Kappa 4 11 25 13. Sigma Nu 3 12 20 14. Omicron Phi Omicron 2 13 15 15. Arizona 1 Tail i 14 10 16. Delta Sigma Lamlxla. . 0 15 5 SIGMA CHI llOt'KK IIASKKTHAI.I. TKAM l OJI. desey 1 1 KAI'I'A AI.I’H I’l.KIXJK KASKKTIIAl.t. TKAM 1NTR A M UR A L ATM LETICS Final Results, 1931 Freshman Basketball Tournament Place Pts. 1. Pi Kappa Alpha.................. 48 2. Phi Delta Theta................. 45 3. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon............. 42 4. P eta Chi..................... 39 5. Alpha Tau Omega................. 36 6. Sigma Nu ....................... 33 7. Varsity Inn..................... 30 8. Plii Gamma Delta................ 27 9. Sigma Chi....................... 24 10. Kappa Sigma.................... 21 11. Delta Chi....................... 18 12. Omicron Phi Omicron............. 15 13. Arizona Hall.................... 12 14. Delta Sigma lambda............... 9 15. Beta Kappa....................... 6 16. Cochise Hall.................... 3 i L Ninrly-tlirccINTKAM t:RAL ATI 11,ETICS Final Results Baseball. 1932 I’lace I»ts. 1. Delta Chi....................... 90 2. Kappa Sigma..................... 81 3. l’hi Delta Theta................ 72 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon............. 63 5. Varsity Inn..................... 54 6. Alpha Tau Omega................. 45 7. Sigma Chi....................... 36 8. Phi Gamma Delta................. 27 9. Pi Kappa Alpha.................. 18 10. Beta Chi........................ 9 DKI.TA CHI IIOOSR BASERALI. TRAM IXTR A M i;R AL ATI 11 .ET1CS Final Results 1932 '('rack and Field Meet ( March 7-15) 1. 2. 3. 4. 6. 7. 9. 10. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.... Kappa Sigma........... Sigma Chi ............ Phi Delta Theta....... I’hi Gamma Delta...... Pi Kappa Alpha ....... Alpha Tau Omega....... Varsity Inn........... Beta Chi.............. Delta Sigma Lambda... Score Pts. A2Yi 70 .38 63 .33' , 56 17 45.5 17 45.5 .11 35 5 24.5 5 24.5 4 14 ... I 7 SICMA ALPHA F.P8II.ON TRACK TKAM M Ntn y-fwirI NT RA M URAL ATH LET ICS Final Results Volley 1 Jail 1932 Place Points 1. Sigma Chi ...................... 90 2. Pi Kappa Alpha.................. 84 3. Delta Chi ...................... 78 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon............. 72 5. Kappa Sigma..................... 66 6. Varsity Inn .................... 60 7. Zeta Beta Tau................... 54 8. Beta Kappa...................... 48 9. Sigma Nu ........................42 10. Alpha Tau Omega................. 36 11. Omicron Phi Omicron............. 30 12. Phi Gamma Delta................. 24 13. Phi Delta Theta................. 18 14. Cochise Hall ................... 12 15. Beta Chi......................... 6 SIOMA CHI VOM-KYRAM. TKAM SiOMA cm TKSN'IS TKAM INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Final Results of Tennis Place Points 1. Sigma Chi ..................... 68 2. Beta Kappa..................... 4 3. Varsity Inn ................. 58 Sigma Alpha Epsilon (tie)...... 58 5. Zeta Beta Tau.................. 52 6. Pi Kappa Alpha................. 48 7. Delta Chi ......... 42 Phi Delta Theta (tie).......... 42 9. Kappa Sigma.................... 34 Alpha Tau Omega (tie).......... 34 11. Phi Gamma Delta................ 26 Sigma Xu Hie).................. 26 13. Beta Chi....................... 20 14. Arizona Hall................... 16 15. Cochise Hall................... 12 16. Omicron Phi Omicron............. 6 Delta Sigma Lambda (tie)........ 6 NInety-flvcWomen’s AthleticsWomens Physical Education Department MISS ISA (SITTINGS Director. Women' Athletic toil. Under the supervision of Miss Ina Gittings, lirector of physical education for women, the co-ed athletic department completed a year of definite progress and growth. More students were enrolled for the ever increasing number of courses offered by the staff this year than ever before, while the large number of young women registering for physical education as a major study this year has demonstrated the integral part the department plays in the scholastic life of the university. An intramural athletic program extending throughout the entire year was offered by the department. Among the featured sj orts in which instruction was given and intramural teams organized were hockey, swimming, tennis. golf, spcedball, hiking, and equitation. Intercollegiate contests between the feminine Felines and the representatives of Tempo State College were held in both hockey and swimming. Members of the faculty staff of the department included Miss Gittings, Miss Marguerite Chesney, Miss L. Kling, Miss Mary Kcctli, and Miss Genevieve Drown. M»mM -eight CIIESNF.Y, KECTII, BROWN. Kl.tSCWomen s Athletic Association desert RUTH STKKI.K President. V. A. A. Under the direction of its president for this Arizona was sent to Los ngeles loan A. C. A. year, Ruth Steele, the Association greeted all C. W. convention .held at the University of freshman girls with a meeting during Fresh- Southern California the latter part of March. man Week to give them an idea of the athletic Those from Arizona were Ethel Fisher, presi-work of the women at the university. A little dent of VV. A. A. for the year 1932-1953; later in the semester, the annual “Frosh” picnic Mildred Matson, business manager for the same was held at the womens sport field with the term; and Lillian Woolf, treasurer for the year members of the girl’s “A" club as hostesses. 1931-1932. After a half hour of games and fun, supper The officers of this organization who commas served with Mrs. Shantz, Dean Jones, pleted a most outstanding year were Ruth and the house mothers as special guests. In- Steele, president; Ruth James, vice-president; teresting little talks were made by the different Jeannette Judson, corresponding secretary; Mil-sport leaders, and an explanation was made of dred Matson, recording secretary; Lillian the awards which arc given by V. A. A. Woolf, treasurer; and Ethel Fisher, business A delegation representing the University of manager. Niuelyniut mil Kit. JUDSON. MATSON, WOOLFL Joitpiiioe KrM Leader HOCKEY For the first time this year, intcr-collcgiatc competition was introduced for the co eds at the University of Arizona; Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe accepted a challenge from the Honor Hockey Team at Arizona —the final results favorable for our university girls with a score of 4-1. Previous to this event, an inter-class group of games was played, the Sophomores proving themselves by defeating (incidentally by large scores) every other class team. The members of the Honor Team were: Eunice Brehni, Anne Brooks. Frances D’Arcy. Helen Dixon. Lois Dixon, Mae Don, Mary EolY, Ethel Fisher, Josephine Free. Delphine Hewitt, Jeanette Judson. Mildred Matson, Bellamy Priest, Elsa Starke, Ruth Steele, and Billie Weber. Josephine Free performed her duties as sport leader most efficiently with the coo| eration of Miss Keetli and the class captains. SWIMMING In the fall and spring of each school year swimming meets are scheduled between the various houses and hulls. A very interesting one was s)x nsored by the Physical Education department last fall, with outstanding women swimmers entered in all the events. Many of the university records were broken, especially in the plunge won by Bellamy Priest. This meet was taken by Pima Hall with a team composed of only three girls— Helen Steele. Billie Weber, and Helen Bisor. An entirely new idea was negotiated in the spring swimming practice -that of hav- ) ing the women and the men demonstrate exhibition diving, swimming, and strokes to the public at various times. This event was a very excellent one, I Kith in accordance with the attendance and the enthusiasm of the competitors—for such they were! Olio liur-.lrc.l Marlliu Hart t- nJerI9ii. desey Rim Starcfc ItMihr BASEBALL The Varsity Villagers played their regular style of baseball -regardless of the loss of their excellent pitcher. Christine Garcia, of previous seasons—to win the inter-group championship trophy. With their usual | cp and speed, the hard-hitting Sophomores easily defeated the other class teams. The success of this excellent season is attributed to Elsa Starke, the sport leader, and to the enthusiastic class and house captains. TENNIS The university sent live representatives to the Arizona State Tennis Tournament which was held in Phoenix at the Country Chib courts the latter part of October, 1931. Marguerite Faires was the finalist in the Junior Singles: Josephine Free and Jeannette Judson won the W omen's Doubles and were semi-finalists in the Women’s Singles. The Varsity Villagers won the inter-group tennis tournament from the Thetas by taking three out of four matches of singles. Josephine Free. Grace Beaulieu, Betsy Tuthill. I sola Jacobs played for the Varsity Villagers; Jeannette Judson. Frances D’Arcy, Bellamy Priest, and Billie Wel er played for the Thetas. The ranking or step-ladder tennis tournament is now in progress with sixty-six entries, most of whom are busy trying for the “Bancroft Winner” tennis racquet which will 1m given the girl playing and winning the greatest number of matches. A great deal of credit is to lx given Miss Marguerite Chesney. instructor. and Nellie Jean Bouse, s| ort leader, for the success of this season. CO-KU IIOVOR TkX |$ T(iAVI Xvlllr Jriu ttuu«-■•radt-r Ofi? hui dn d 01  t Qit (S t ft JiolpliiiK- llenrttt. BASKETBALL Another decisive step toward intercollegiate competition lor women was the game scheduled with Arizona State Teachers College at Tempo; however this scries had to be abolished l efore completion. Dclphine Hewitt, undoubtedly the best co-ed “basketlwllcr,” as sportlcadcr conducted the intramural games. A great deal of interest was evident in view of the fact that an Honor Team was to be selected for this sport. The Gamma This were the undefeated team in the inter-group; the Seniors decidedly Itccame the victors of the inter-class division. The members of the honor team were: Edna Boyd. Eunice Brehm, Arlene Borgquist, Ernestine Childs, Dclphine Hewitt, Ruth James, Mildred Matson, Ruth Steele, and Billie Vel er. GOLF Under the guidance of Miss Kling, the golf department has had one of the best years of any of the sj orts of the Physical Education department. An advanced class has been added which spends at least two periods a week playing on the Municipal Course at Randolph Park. The l cginning students are taken out on the course after they have achieved a certain mastery of the four fundamental clubs sometimes a very difficult task for students lo perform! A new challenge cup has been purchased which the winner of the spring tournament will receive in addition to a steel shafted iron club as a permanent award. Marion Sarrcls, acting as sport leader, has demonstrated her ability to perform that ditty, and has done so u| on several occasions. Tournaments have been schcd tiled and played off at regular intervals during the season. Marian So.-rrld I.«ad«r Oi»- K»l»lrril ltdHONOR CO ED ARCHERS Mar - Hunln l adtr ARCHERY Miss Genevieve Brown and her sport loader, Mary Huning, completed several very interesting tournaments, in which Martha Yount proved herself quite an archer. Telegraphic matches with other colleges have been played, the final result of them not available at the present time. As an incentive for better archery, a set of matched arrows will be awarded to the winner of the spring tournament. WOMEN’S ATHLETICS Swimming Standings—Pima Hall. Phi Omega Pi. Kappa Alpha Theta, Varsity Villagers. Maricopa Honor Golfers. Honor Golfers—Nellie Jean Bouse. Ethel Fisher. Elizabeth Hartley, I.ois Gales. Honor Archers—Mary Jane llaydon, Verona Merrill, Martha Yount. Honor Tenniscrs—Josephine Free. Jeannette Judson, Aida Garcia. Isola Jacobs. Marguerite Ferris. Marjorie Holms. Delphine Hewitt. Dorothy Sorrels. DANCING I’lidcr the directorship of Miss Genevieve Brown, instructor, and Aida Garcia, dancing s| ort leader, a successful dancing calendar was closed with the climaxing production of the annual Dance Drama. Several new and interesting features were presented, three of these being the symphonic Etudes of Schuman. a series of rhythms, and a group of short vignettes, representative of the romantic and modern composition. Orchesis has had a better year than ever before at Arizona, due in part to the stimulating presence of Mary Wigman who gave a marvelous recital here in February. Oot liUiiJr'J llirrrdciivilicsPublications Oil scrl The 1932 Desert ELGIN SANDERS Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ELGIN SANDERS Associate Editors PAT O'IIRlEX HART RANDALL BYRON MOCK Departmental Editors Administration ... Phoebe Watson Classes............Frances D’Arcy Athletics........................Pee Hargus Activities......................Byron Mock Organizations - - - Eleanor Arthur Features.........................Bud Kelly Secretaries ------- Fern Patton Katherine Guynup Staff Ruth Rodee, Monica Rodec, Bellamy Priest, Dorothy Herring, John Cassady, Helen Sieben-thal, Elsie Bell, Mary Adams, Mildred Matson, Harry Chambers, Shirley James, Wyllis Simmons, Wilda Siebcnthal. Mock, Arthur, Randall, Ctsttdy, D’Arcy. Chamber . Adam , Patton. Cuvnuf. M. Kodt . Kelly. Print. Bell, R. Rodcc. W. Slelx-nlhnl, Herring, If. Sicbcnllial, MaUon. Oik- hundred iixThe 1932 Desert MIS IN7 ESS STAFF Max Kruger - Business Manager Watson Fritz - Associate Business Manager Aik’crlisiufi Leonard Greenbaum Jean Provence Leon Levy Mrs. Pearle Hart Circulation Mary Louise Phelps La Dean Tittle Organizations Clem Boyer Fcrrin Solomon Watson Fritz Subscriptions Irving Lalxmsart Frank Loscc Secretary Mary Josephine Barnes MAX KKCGKK lluelne M»ft |ter ? QJ I dt st One hundred (evenKitty-Kat Editorial Staff MARK Kl.NI.EV Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Mark Finley .... Editor-in-Chief Frederick Cromwell - - Managing Editor Nellie Jean Rouse - - Woman’s Manager Assistant Editors Roy Pullen Jack Raymond Cal Stier Department Editors John Lee| er Fuzzy Austin Cal Callicotte Dorothy Ornie Thomas Editorial Contributing Staff C.corge Graser Edwin Merkin Alex Frazier Mai achy Mines Harold Enlows Jay Gist Ann Keller Roy Pullen Cal Cothan Helen Stone Jack Raymond Earl Jackson Helen Siebenthal Ruth Arnfield Art Contributing Staff Gilbert Ronstadt Randolph Gunter Diane Fruitman Cal Cothan Milnor Richmond Edna Barron Bertha Gresham Ilortense Lindenfeld Phil Lansdale Dan Hughes Linden feld, Thomat. Omhiin, Cromwell, Siebenthul, Raymond Pullen, Jadaen, Keller, Aunt in. House, Barron One hundred eightKitty-Kat Business Staff Harvey Plan Kick Moriarty Bob Hal bach Prank Thompson Mattie l.ee Handley -Jean Doan -Petty Williamson Business Manager Associate Manager Assistant Manager Auditor Subscription Manager Exchange Editor Secretary Business Staff Ilnnscll Coulscn Milton Gorodezky Meredith Julian Dorothy Steuer Ivorena Kirby Marjorie I'ickerstalT Don Smith Marjorie Dana l?ert Smith George Glendenning HARVKY I I.ATT Manage CsulMB, Doan, tlOrOdexk). Julian, Williamson liana, Kirby, Olendcnnlns, Rtckmtaff, lUodley One-hundred nineWildcat Editorial Staff PAUL ROCA Editor Paul Roca John L. Taylor Catherine Morgan I-ee Hargus -Robert Wilson Waldo Butler Margaret Taylor Ruth Noble Hart Randall Jack Bryan Evelyn Hennessey William Smith Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Associate Editor - - News Editor Associate Editor - Sjx rt Editor - - Society Editor Special Editor Proof Reader Copy Reader Copy Reader Copy Reader Special Writers James Conway Mozellc Wood Mary Elizabeth Cowell Mary Harper Jane Pearson Gertrude Tonkin Tom Proctor Sue Wentworth Eddie Townsend Helen Siebenthal Reporters I lenry Adelmann Curtis Anderson Ruth Mary Carr Katherine Cress Ruth Dranc Marguerite Faircs Florence Foster Doris Harvey Charlene Ix wcll Margaret Moore Rhoda Moore Ethel Smith Ferrin Solomon Wilda Ann Siehenthal Marjorie Sullinger Virginia Wilson Towum'im!, Smith, Taylor, Carr. Conway, Bryan Wilson. Cowell, Drane, Proctor. Butler, Hennessey H. Siebenthal, W. Siebenthal, Randall, Tonkin, Taylor, Xaircn, Adelmann I One hundred tenWildcat Business Staff l»o vell [Iargus • - - Business Manager Advertising Staff George Marshall ... - Manager Frank Thompson .... Auditor Carry I Austin Circulation Henry Voss............................Manager Milnor Richmond Florence Hornberger Secretarial Dorothy Linn Phoebe Watson Ann Keller Society I Vriters Marguerite Monarity Dorothy Chambers Lucia Wilson Marie Angie Conter Gracia Williams Shirley Jantes Mary Frances Kearns Lillian Hoover Caroline Stanley JXIWEI.I. HAItOL’S liurinvss M .rwRor Vow, Chamber . Kearns. Mnn, Mar»h«ll Willlmiis. Stanley, Hoover. Vit on, James, MorUtit} One hundred eleven It It VAX OXXTMTT Mary Brown Onstotl Frederick Croimvell Velma Franco Fatty Newton Kern Patton Catherine Logie Dr. Melvin T. Solve The Manuscript F.ditor Managing Editor Art Editor Yssistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Faculty Advisor justness Staff Jack Yeamon Brvan - Business Manager Ruth Noble..........................Advertising Marjorie Sullinger ... Advertising Florence Foster .... Exchange Adelaide Gemniel .... Circulation Helen Siebenthal ... Circulation ■ I’Mtlon, Logic. Porter, Sill linger. II. Sirbc-nllnil Krurrco. Crainvrdl. Ilr.vun, Noble On hundred Iwthe MRS. MARCI’KRITK MORROW Dramatics The University of Arizona’s high standard of excellency in dramatic circles was maintained this year with the presentation of four plays, “Once in a Lifetime," “The Swan,” “Death Takes a Holiday," ami Moliere’s “A Doctor in Spite of Himself." Mrs. Marguerite Morrow, head of the dramatics department, directed the first and third of these; and Mr. Harry Behn, spending his first year on the Arizona campus as assistant instructor of dramatics, was in charge of the other two. Mr. Behn was also responsible for the extremely appropriate and artistic scenery constructed under his direction by the stage crew of students. All settings were provided by this group, and to them goes much of the credit for the excellent presentations. Members of the cast of "Once in a Lifetime" were May Daniels, played by Alice Beddow; Jerry Hyland by Merritt Holloway; George Lewis by I .etcher Scamands; Susan Walker by Eileen Helmicks; Mrs. Walker by Sadie K. Heisman; Helen Hobart by Billie Weber; Miss IBrighton by Sylvia Kosousky; Mr. Glogauer by Edward Freis; Mr. Kammciling by Mucio Delgado; Fhyliss Fontaine by Xorene McDev-itt; Florabcll I.eigh by Marcia Finn: bridegroom. Tom Galt; cigarette girl. Betty Brooks; the porter, Sam Gregg; Ernest. Sam Ciregg: Mr. Vail, Dick Sasuly: pages. Stanley Carr and Willis Seamons; bell-hop. John Adams: check girl, Caroline Stanley; script girl, Elise Schott; secretary, Jacqueline Moore; electrician. John Smith, cameraman. Bill Quesnal: movie extras. Ruth Lombard, Helen Steele. Retty LaMottc, Elsie Bell. Mary Sinelkcr. Gratia Brown and Iona I.egler; Mr. Wciskapf. Charley Grictis; ami Mr. Meterstcin. Harvey Sharp. The cast of "The Swan" included Princess Alexandria: Mary Tuthill: Beatrice, Geraldine Fitzgerald; Syntphorosa. Adona Smith; Professor Ogi, Sam Gregg: George. Charlton Johnson; Arscne. Morgan Campbell; Hyacinth. Leonard Grecnbautn; Count I.eitzcn. Alex Frazier; Major. Dick Sasuly; butler. I .etcher Sea-mands; pages. Howard Mangan ami Randolph Gunter; and maid. Gracia Williams. On hviiwlr d fouriKiiIIA N It V It hi IN IQ3JL de ser The east of “Death Takes a Holiday” was Prince Sirki, Donald McLaughlin; Duke Lambert, Paul Roca; Corrado, Merritt Holloway; Baron Cesaria, Ben Slack; Eric Fenton. Sam Gregg; Major, Edward Freis; Princess Gracia, Jane Pearson; Duchess Stephonic, Alice Bcd-dow; Princess de San Lucha, Dorothy Ann Clark: Alda, Billie Weber; Rhoda Fenton, Geraldine Fitzgerald ; butler, Anson S. Brown; and maid, Diane Fruitman. Members of the cast of Moliere’s “A Doctor in Spite of Himself,” included Sganarelle, Lish Whitson; Marline, Geraldine Fitzgerald; I.u-cirnle, Peggy Tatum; Leandre, Mucio Delgado; Horace, Edward Freis; Lucas, Letcher Seam-ands; Valere, Sam Gregg, Jr.; Gerontc, Alex-Frazier; Jacqueline, Lillian Vasetti; Thibaut, Hart Randall; Perrin, James Smith, and the constable, Sam Reed. Son from "Oner lit a MfrliinO" Of hunJrtd IlfUfnWomens Glee Club Miss Amelia Cook served as leader of the Women’s Glee Club during its period of activity in the past year. Active work was carried on the first semester, but no formal organization was maintained the second. A numlKT of the members of the group took prominent | arts in the production of the opera Faust. and helped contribute to its success. OFFICERS Margaret Matson .... President Lulu Hall -.....................Librarian Lucille Rest..................Accompanist MISS AMKI.IA COOK Lucille Rest Adelaide RontemjM) Marian Rrownless Helen Coleman Reatricc Gorki 11 Catherine Cranor MF.MRF.RS Louise Enochs Kathryn Kinney Margaret Webster Margaret Matson Hetty Light Agnes McMichael Doris Nelson Lima Pace Kmi lie Pauli Muriel Southerland Jane Stewart Ruth Terry Mildred Towle Mary Jo Woolery Lulu Hall one hundred sixteenMen’s Glee Club Under the guidance of Mr. Kollin Pease the Men's Glee Club presented a series of concerts that merited high praise ami recognition. During a mid-semester trip through the northern and central part of the state the Glee Club, featuring Roliert McBride's setting to Scott’s “I'allad of Sir Patrick Spence,’’ covered practically all the schools in twenty concerts. The programs varied from medieval carols to Span ish folk-songs. Andrew White, Glee Club member, won special recognition in being otic of the live students from the United States represented in the annual Atwater Kent Radio contest. OFFICERS Charles Farrell - President and Student Conductor Hart Randall...................Secretary Frank Kelly - - Business Manager ROM.IN I'KASK Charles Farrell Ray West Robert McBride Frank Kelly Hart Randall MEMBERS Stewart du Pov James Black Henry Johnson. Jr. Boh Bancroft llomer B. Smith Angelo Xuzzola I [aimer Stark Andrew White Jack Spear Art Pearson David Murdock SIP 4 (ft $ | I !r V? F ’ 1 f_ Wm ▼ f f ? ? t 1 f ! f •9 -v' 9 One himilreil xovcntctnConcert Band JuSKI'll Mel.l'CA Under the direction of Joseph DeLuca, the University Concert Band presented a successful season of concerts, playing for athletic events, giving a series of out-of-door concerts on the University of Arizona campus, and presenting two concert programs during the year at the High School Auditorium. OFFICERS Raymond Kelly Monroe Vreeland Robert McBride Bruce l.ayton Clark den I lleyker Edward Breaezale (ieneral Manager President Assistant Director - - Drum Major - - T reasurer Pro| erty Manager MEMBERS Maxwell Manley Clark den Bleyker James D. Allaire Earl Pingry Gaynor Stover Robert Carson William Fowler James Lynn Stanley McKinley Bruce Watkins Horace Gilbert Joe Lillywhite Henry Beumler Gene Reid Bob Kirk Austin Rcisen Leonard Nally Lynn Fitzgerald Paul Allen Creidon Means Kolxrt Felix I.awrcnce Crandall l%arl Crandall Robert Henderson Duane Sparks Kenneth Scoville Robert Sigler Monroe Vrecland Ralph Van Sant Maurice Anderson Pablo Amado Kenneth Potter Herbert Burr Letcher Seamands F.dward Breazealc Guv Tufford Fred Terry I lenrv Johnson. Jr. Randall Stover Melvin Reese I. II. Soule Ruth Terry Otho Books Rolx rt McBride Fred C. Noon William Thornton Warren Gill Frank Squires T.eonard Woods Andrew White Elmer Coker hur»lrril rlgMttnOrchestra Professor Roy A. Williams once more directed the University Orchestra during another successful season. Performances included the musical accompaniment for both the Messiah and the Elijah, the two oratorios presented by the Music Department. A number of programs were also given. ROY WII.I.IAMS MEMBERS Georges de Meester Jane Stewart Harry I.usk I.ucia Struthers I.ouis Posner 1 lenry Johnson 1 lazel Puente Benny Posner Inez Rice Ray Stamps Ruth Allen Harry Buehman Prof. K. J. Schultz Robert McBride Maurice Anderson Clark den Hleyker Mary Tuff or d Jack Soule Ruth Terry Sam Posner Betty Bandel John McBride Robert Carson Prof. Roy Williams One hundred nineteenCIIAKI.KS K. KOGKKS Oratorio Society The eighth season of the existence of the I "Diversity Oratorio Society tinder the direction of Dean Charles Fletcher Rogers was by far the most successful that has been presented, consisting of the presentation of Handel's "Messiah" at Christmas, and two Spring presentations of the "Elijah” by Mendelssohn. The organization is composed of memlters of the faculty of the University College of Music. students of the College of Music, and towns| eople, and includes 275 members with the orchestra. Soloists for this year’s programs were Marie Sidenius Zcndt, Gladys Havens. Rollin Pease, Carl Omeron. Margaret Fischer Rebeil. Clemence Gifford. Fred Scott. Doris Castor, accompanied by Julia Kel eil. pianist. E. J. Schultz Margaret Webster Ada Pierce Winn OFFICERS President Lloyd Johnson - - - business Manager - Vice-President Julia Rebeil........................Pianist Secretary and Roy A. Williams ... Concert Master Personnel Officer I'nivenity Oratorio Croup one hundred twentyVarsity Debate W. ARTIII-'R CAIILB Professor VV. Arthur Cable, head of the Speech Division, was responsible for several notable successes on the part of the extemporaneous speakers and orators during both the junior college and varsity contests. Prof. Cable, besides acting as head instructor in speech courses, coached all forensic contests except varsity debate. Acting as varsity debate coach and assistant speech instructor, Lish Whitson, teaching fellow in the division, successfully guided the debaters to several notable victories, particularly the Turkish one. Whitson has had one previous year's experience as varsity coach. James P. Rogers ably managed the debate affairs throughout the first semester, but on his transference to Illinois at the beginning of the second semester the work was taken over by Otho Hooks. Both Rogers and Books entertained visiting teams, arranged for judges, and handled financial problems. Turkish Debate On November 18, in the university auditorium, a touring team from Robert College, Istanbul, Turkey, met and lost to an Arizona team. Speaking for the Turks were Galib Rifat and Suha Zcki, both graduate students. Byron Mock and Don Graves upheld the negative of the question, "Resolved: That the government of the United States should recognize the government of the Union of Socialist Soviet Republics.” Besides the fact that the debate was an international one, the contest was of interest because Mr. Chief Justice McAllister of the Arizona Supreme Court acted as chairman, and Mr. Justice Ross, also of the Supreme bench, acted as the single critic judge. For the second time in three years the editors of the Debaters’ Annual requested copies of an Arizona international contest for use as one of the twelve debates of the year. Varsity Debate Following the early season Turkish debate, the varsity speakers did not go into action again until January 4. At this time Don Graves and Lew Oliver met representatives of Tempo State Teachers in a no-decision debate before the Tentpe assembly. The question for discussion was “Resolved: That the eighteenth amendment to the United States Constitution should be repealed.” GRAVES ROGERS Oik liumlr«J twenty-twoVarsity Debate The regular debate season began with a home debate March against the University of New Mexico. Byron Mock and Don Graves, speaking on the negative, won this contest by a two to one vote. The question was the Pi Kappa Delta one. “Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry (constitutionality waived).” Byron Mock and Don Graves spent two weeks in and around Los Angeles debating teams from practically every school in that section. The first contests were those at the annual Redlands University tournament on March 17. 18. and 19. Arizona won from Redlands and Los Angeles Junior College, but lost to College of Puget Sound. College of Pacific, and Woodbury College. Winners of this tournament were the University of Utah speakers. From Redlands the traveling team moved to the Pacific Forensic league conference at Pomona. and on the evening of March 23 lost a debate to the University of Oregon by the narrow margin of a two to one vote. Arizona upheld the negative. Going on to Los Angeles, on the afternoon of March 24, Arizona met the University of Southern California team on the affirmative side and again lost by the decision of a single critic judge. That evening the deleters took the negative against the University of California at I,os Angeles in a no-decision contest. The last delete of the tour was a radio debate with Occidental broadcast by KflJ of Los Angeles and re-broadcast by KOY of Phoenix, the southern members of the coast Columbia chain. Arizona defended the negative of the question “Resolved: That the national Democratic party should l e returned to power in 1932.” Due to the nature of the sub- L1SH WHITSON ject material, there was no decision. All debates other than this one were upon the Pi Kappa Delta question. Four home debates, three varsity men and one varsity women contests, completed the season. On the night of March 24, Samuel Adams and Donna Leah Smith took the negative against the U.C.L.A. team and lost two to one. I'he following night Sam Adams and Lew Oliver took the negative against U. S. C. and lost two to nothing. 'I'he even number of judges arose from the fact that one of the judgse failed to appear. The final men’s debate was held with the affirmative team of Redlands University on the evening of April 4. SMITH MOCK One hundred twenty-threeVarsity Oratory CltAVKX The women’s varsity debate squad was small, but the number of debates was even smaller. The single encounter by the feminine talkers was one with the Redlands University women on the afternoon of April 5. Dorothy Ann Clark and Donna Leah Smith ably upheld the affirmative side, but the lone judge voted for the nega- tive. Other girls who tried out for the women's team were Margaret Gardner and Virginia Roberts. A discussion of varsity oratory and extemporaneous speaking must of necessity l c a discussion of Don Graves. For the first time in the history of the Pacific Forensic League one-man won both of the contests s| onsored by the league. On Monday. March 21, Graves, shaking on "Disarmament.” won first place in the oratory contest. On the next night. s|xaking on “Unemployment Insurance for the Unemployed," he placed first in the extemjwancous s|H-aking. Other winners were speakers from Pomona and Willammette in oratory, and s| eakers from Southern California and Stanford in cxtemi oraneous shaking. Other schools represented in the contests included U. C. L. A., University of Oregon. Oregon State. Whitman. University of Washington, and the University of Idaho. Graves won two large loving cups for the school ami two cash prizes of twenty-five dollars each for himself. In the local contests Ityron Mock, speaking on “Truth," placed second in the oratory contest, lie also placed second in the extemporaneous contest. Otho Looks took third in the latter. Resides his work in the varsity contests. Graves placet! second in the school peace oratory and second in the state George Washington oratory contest. Of.IVKR CI.AKK ADAMS One hundred twenty-fourJunior College Debate Junior College Oratory and Extemporaneous Speaking First place in the state junior college extern-|M rancous speaking contest was won this year by Leslie Taylor, Arizona freshman, at the annual contests held at Tenipe. Taylor was chosen to compete as the Arizona representative without a local contest. In winning the championship he coin|x-ted against speakers from Gila College, Temj e, Phoenix Junior College, and Flagstaff. Wilbur Mulcahy talked his way to a second place in the annual peace oratory contest. First in this division went to the Phoenix Junior College representative. For the first time a George Washington oratory contest was held at the same time as the other events. This was won by a former Arizona student, Clarence Flood, speaking for Flagstaff. Don Graves of Arizona was a close second, the winner not being decided until the judges considered the percentages. Junior College Debate With a record of three victories ami one loss the Arizona freshmen and sophomores again won the state junior college delate championship. All debates were held during the first part of December. Meml crs of the squad were Don Graves, Leslie Taylor, Paul Westerlund. and Albert I letherington. Shaking on the negative side of the question, ‘‘Resolved: That a third major political party should l e established in the United States based upon present economic needs.” at Flagstaff. Don Graves and TAYLOR Paul Westerlund won a thrcc-to-nothing decision from the northern speakers. Leslie Taylor, debating unassisted, met Tempe at Taupe and won, three to nothing, on the affirmative side. I iter, again single-handed, he met the Phoenix Junior College negative team and lost, three to nothing. At Gila. Graves and Albert Hetherington, taking the negative, won by a two-to-one decision. These debates completed the schedule. C.IIAVK8 TAYLOR WR8TKHLI NI On hutflrril twenty-liveigiL tdeserl sMilitary ActivitiesCAUBT-COL. JOHN' UOVI) Military For the ninth consecutive time the R. O. T. C. of the University of Arizona was awarded the highest possible rating by the Eighth Corps Area inspecting officers. The grade of “excellent” entitles the cadet corps to recognition with the best university units in the country. The student officers who headed the regiment and were largely responsible for the success of that body were Cadet Colonel John Boyd, Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Wilbur Webb. Majors Peter Kiernan, W. W. Davies, and Francis Neineck; and Captain Phillip Huntzik-er of the mounted troop. In the opinion of competent critics the regiment was remarkedly better trained than previous excellent units. Among the outstanding military awards each year is the presentation of the Powell sa- ber. This year the honor was bestowed iqxm Cadet Colonel John Boyd for being the best all-round soldier and leading contributor to the success of the regiment. Boyd was also the delegate of Scabbard and Blade to the national Convention in St. I.ouis the first part of April. Other honors bestowed were: Honor Squadron: Second Squadron. Cadet Major W. W. Davies, commanding: Honor Troop: Troop “ K,” Cadet Captain Bruce Knapp, commanding: Honor Platoon: Cadet Lieutenant Kittredgc's Platoon, Troop “F”; Honor Squad : Cadet Corporal Tuthill’s Squad. Troop “B”; Honor Sophomore: Cadet Staff Sergeant C. L. Story: Honor Freshman: Cadet Corporal Carr Tuthill. Senior CmI(I Officers One hundred twenty-eightSERGEAXT NELSON BECK Rifle Team Making the highest score by twelve points ever made in the Hearst Trophy matches, the Arizona rifle team completed another successful season. As the Desert goes to press we learn that the rifle team was victorious in the national Hearst Trophy shoot. All college R. O. 'I'. C. units in the country were represented. Arizona. in the Eighth Corps area matches placed second, four points behind Oklahoma A. and AI. Third place was taken by Texas A. and Al., three points behind Arizona. However, in the national meet Arizona led by 39 | oints. Competing against state national guard, regular army, and civilian teams in the state matches at Eort Huachuca. Arizona placed sec- ond. Kenneth King won the state individual championship, and Dick Hatcher took the state-junior rifle title. The team was captained this year by Harold Rupkcy, was coached by Sergeant Nelson I. Deck, and had Captain Gene Aluager as inspecting officer in charge. The first five men were Rupkey. Allan Hood, Kenneth King, Arthur Reynolds, and George Paul. Other riflemen in the first fifteen included Richard Hatcher. James Taylor, Arthur Pearson, Frank Clinton, Robin Bradley, Keith Alcts, Richard Janda, William Bradley, Roy Curtis, and William Powell. Manning Gunter also shot in one match. Rifl T«m One hundred tw«m -nlnrCapt. Ilunxihtr Mounted Troop The mounted troop of the 'University of Arizona’s Reserve Officers’ Training Corps has l cen classed as the outstanding unit of the 1931-32 cadet regiment which received a rating of “excellent” by the War Department through the medium of the Eighth Corps Area ins|)ccting officers. The troop is coni|x sed of all juniors in the study of military science. This year the beginning advanced students were supplemented by a number of senior officers for whom there was no place with the dismounted troops. Captaincy of this body is preferred by many to the colonelcy of the regiment because of the activity and dash of the unit. The honor this year fell to Cadet Captain Phillip Hunzikcr. The mounted troop occupied itself on drill days with rides in the country and practice in formations. Resides furnishing an additional dash of color to the reviews, the horsemen swept through maneuvers of close and extended drill during the field period. 'Phis field | e-riod. usually held the last Thursday, Friday and Saturday in March, was held this year a week earlier. This three-day field i eriod allows the officers to take their troops through military actions under conditions such as might be encountered in regular service. Principles learned during the year are re-learned and practiced. As a reward to the cadets for sending this period of concentrated service, all military classes are dismissed by the end of April in order to avoid the summer heat. Over the Top One hundred thirtyHorten I.lrxtenfeM. Irf-Ii.ler Co-ed Equitation Two horse shows, a Gymkhana, and numer-ous cross-country rides were but a few of the many activities engaged in by memliers of the women’s basic and advanced riding classes during the past year. So popular have the equitation classes liecomc that a numl er of applicants had to he turned away. Instruction in this typical western recreation was given to the co eds by Captain Ross Irvin, military instructor at the University. Ilortense l.indcnfeld served throughout the year as s|K»rt leader ami was aided by four comj)ctent assistants. These were lawn Weaver, Frances Huddleson. Kay league, and Ernestine Childs. Roth groups rode two times a week in the regular class periods. Besides this there were parties tliat made trips during vacation periods and on week-ends. Captain Irvin, in teaching the basic riding class, gave instructions in gaining confidence in self and horse and in practice riding. A few cross country jaunts were taken toward the end. Members of the advanced class learned to jump, make long rides, ami play polo. The last was optional, but numerous girls took advantage of the opportunity. During the horse shows members of this class demonstrated their ability in various mounted events including Cossack. Roman. ami stunt riding, and jumping. For those girls who were leaders in the equestrian sport an active honorary organization known as the Desert Riders has liecn functioning for the past several years. Co d B.i !c Kquitutton On hundred thirty-onehu»Jr..-d t rty oOraanizalions19JJL deferI One hisn-lrcl ttililylhrei I IQJ-L tS 0 1 N’dton. Collier. THholrt, VcVjy, Xrmeck Bobcats Honorary Senior Men's Organisation Founded in iq MEMBERS Frank Armer Horace Collier Robert Moore Clark McVev Francis Nemeck Jack Nelson Charles Tribolet Oil hundred ttitrly-iixTier? . Itoyor, Murrv. Cullairiirr. JlcKIhluncy. HutU-r Mortar Board National Senior Honorary Society for Women Local Chapter Granted 1026 OFFICERS Ann McElhiimey...............................................President Olga Butler.............................................Vice-president Sally Pierce.................................................Secretary Alice Gallagher..............................................Treasurer Rranklyn Royer.........................................Social Chairman Margaret Murry...............................................Historian MEMBERS Ann McElhinney Alice Gallagher Olga Butler Franklyn Royer Sally Pierce Margaret Murry 0n« hundred thlrty-i«ven N IQ3JL desert Chain Gang Junior Men's Honorary Organisation MKMBKKS Harold Warnock Ted Crismon Byron Mock Merle Moore Jack O’Dowd Jack Kart'ety Clarence Stewart Bob Cromwell Leigh (Gardner Alex Kdelen Ray Forsnas Drexcl Clark John Troja Jim Williams Wilbur Asburv I Icrman Lange On hundred thirl}-eight1 Q Jl. dtse rl Smith. I'hrlpx, Jltotixe. OonaliU . Kj 1 Floyd, McDonald, t’eanon, Gardner, l ley F. S. T. Junior Women’ Honorary Organisation CHAIRMAN Nellie Jean House MEMBERS Donna Leah Smith Shirley Islcy Margaret Gardner Mary Louise Phelps Jane Pearson Mary Jean Eads Josephine McDonald Elizabeth Donahue Peggy Floyd One hundred thirty-nineKnolro, Wollard, Davit . Sancct, Hefty O'Howl. Miller. Clurk. Gillc |iie. Mannen, Gardner A” Club Honorary Athletic Society OFFICERS Bud Moore...............................................................President Moss Kelly.........................................................Vice-President Jack O’Dowd...................................................Secretary-Treasurer Bud Sample Rex Knoles Clarence Wollard William Davies Frank Sancet Watson Defty C.us Seidel Bud Moore Henry taiber Arthur Middleton Moss Kelly MEMBERS Jack O’Dowd Brad Miller Drexcl Clark Delos Gardner Alex Mannen Paul Leary Ray Anglin Jack Raffety Don Gillespie Howard Abbott Ted Crismon One hundred fortyFront to Hack: FUher, Steele. Eoff, Wisdom. Jam , Ilouxo, Stewart, llewett, Woolf, Kreo, Floyd, lliitlcr Womens "A" Club Honorary Athletic Association OFFICERS Mary Eoff............................................................ President Xellie Jean Rouse.................................................Vice President Ethel Fisher Ruth Steele Mary F.off Dorothy Wisdom Ruth James Xellie Jean Mouse MEMBERS Helen Stewart Delphine Hewett Lillian Woolf Josephine Free Peggy Floyd Olga Butler On hundred forty-on IQM. desert CUIIacher, Klinf. Arth. R lodged Matcon, House. Davie Alpha Epsilon National Honorary Commerce Fraternity for Women Local Chapter Granted November 6, iy2J Dorothy Anne Clark Alice Gallagher Lupe Memlivil Nellie Jean Bouse Joyce Blodgett Barbara Davis Frances Rayburn MEMBERS Ruth Davis Margaret Bryce Jessie Bryce Donna Ix ah Smith Virginia Emmons Lillian Kline Albertine Arth One hundred forty-twoIQ3jL KrIU, Vow. Lyon . Unlmin, Hale, VreoUnri, lloyil, JnhiMnn. Urown Troja, Oonxle ky, lUIHriuy, Cromwell. Ilenult, Halim, Hell, Hacey, Trlbhcy Alpha Kappa Psi .Vational Professional fraternity for Men Local Clio ft cr C ranted 192$ OFFICERS John Boyd Laird Racey Henry Halliday James Lyons John Boyd Vice-president Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Monroe Vreeland James Lyons William Rate Sanford Babson Robert Brown Watson Fritz Charlton Johnson John Boyd . Henry Vpss Milton Gorodcsky l.aird Racey Robert Cromwell Maurice Trihbev Frank Halliday Frank Thompson Merle Bell Seth Rahni John Troja Robert DeVnult One hui lre«l foily-thrrcSmith, Angtn.v, J.oki"-. Smi'lcr ., Umnw Ujvic . Kiiu| ] . llwJ, Wilao'i, Itunzikcr. KlQnviu Scabbard and Blade National Honorary Military Society Arisona Company Established in £ .?? OFFICERS John Boyd Frank Losee Roy Lassetter Pete Kicrnan Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant MEMBERS Bruce Knapp William Davies Phil Hunziker Granville Angeny Elgin Sanders Harry Wilson Leonard K. Smith « !• ■ Imndrcil forty-fourClaris. Lmdcnfolsl, Tmgn Cap!. Irvin, UiltinKt. Anjcr.on. Inch, B 1. Hirhanl , llu Mk On, W«vw, l rkc Desert Riders Honorary Co-e i Riding Society OFFICERS Llewellyn Richards Fawn Weaver Katherine Teague Hortcnsc Linden feld President ice President Secretary-Treasurer Historian MEM HERS Lorraine Clark Lucille Best Llewellyn Richards Fawn Weaver Katherine Teague Hortcnsc Linden fcld Jane Anderson Ernestine Childs Frances Huddlcson Bcnita Locke Helen Inch On« tiimJrcd tortyfl Grr. Hawkins. Hamilton, Junior Toiler. Murphy, Tatum. Anderson Alpha Zeta Xational Honorary .tf ricnllural Fraternity .oral Chapter Granted in 1927 OFFICERS Louis Hamilton John Cassady Darwin Anderson Guy Murphy Carl Teeter President Vice-President Secretary T rcasurer Chronicler MF.MliERS Horace Collier Irvin Gee John Hawkins Justin Smith Ed Tatum Karl Butler Op hundred forty-»ixIQ3JL desert Flnltt, I’iiUrn, Smith. Plutt Aunilii, Ciomwcll, Smith Hammer and Coffin Aolional Honorary Ihtwour Society Local Chapter Granted 1930 OFFICERS Mark Finley............................................................President Howard Praegcr.........................................................Secretary Fred Cromwell..........................................................Treasurer MKMISERS Carry 1 Austin Roy Pullen Cal Cot ha r Cal Callicottc Jack Raymond George Hall Steve Spingarn Harvey Platt J Ioward Praegcr Cal Thompson Fred Cromwell llert Smith Mark Finley Gillicrt Ronstadt Harry Bchn One hufidivl f«fty- cvci'.IQ)1 desert ■ ■M Vrwlini, Jolimon. Amler oa Kappa Kappa Psi National Band Honorary I: rat entity Local Chapter Granted 1928 OFFICERS Maurice Anderson Fred Terry Clark den Blyker John Soule President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer, Editor MEMBERS Otho Books Joseph DeLuca Henry Johnson Myron Lusk Robert McBride Guy Tufford Monroe Vreeland On hundred forty-eightV X V V de§er Me V'li-. lioii. TI oi»p oiii II Mulotl WcJtl. Siilmrtwiry. IV vl», llovil, Fiirley Kappa Omicron Phi National Honorary Home Economies I: rat entity Local Chapter Granted 1926 OFFICERS Isabella M'cQucsten - President Dorothy Draper..........................- ... Vice President Eileen Hansen........................................ .... Secretary-Treasurer MEM HE US Edna Boyd Isabella McOuesteu Dorothy Draper Eileen Hansen Wilda Farley I.aura Gingery Eleanor Malott Harriet Thompson Anita Davis Lavora Smith Ann Rogers Marian Webb Roberta Sainsbury FACULTY Mrs. Edith Romney Mrs. J. I’. Lynott 0m- huml(ci) (orty-ninc11 row it. (Mir. K|nl l. iVDnwd. Hwx«r, Koiitmot. Holle. Cr.i»for 1. Stilly KIIU, .To'mnon. Vjillo . «.otod i.v, MrltaitM. I'rovrii . Amlcrum. Jncok Phi Alpha Delta A ationa! Professional Leyal Fraternity Local Chapter Cranted jpj? OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Gillmor Failor .... lust ice lames Rolle Vice-justice Stephen Spingarn Charles McDaniel .... Clerk r Tohn G. Anderson lien Shantz T rcasurcr Lloyd I . Johnson Xorntan Herring - Marshall Elmer Coker Lloyd Johnson Historian Eli Gorodczky MEMBERS John G. Anderson William Spaid David Brown Stephen Spingarn Kltner Coker L. Austin Fontenot Gillmor Failor Cedric Lutz Eli Gorodezky Ronald Ellis Lloyd I!. Johnson Don Gillespie Charles McDaniel lack O Dowd Charles Provence Peter Burger James B. Rolle liggs Jacobs Chase Scull v Pete Riley Ben Shanlz A. M. Crawford Or biindrivj fifty('HxiiOn. Kvller. Grtiner. HunUicker Koyw. o-ill»iihcr, Millhlimcy Wranglers Honorary l.itcrary Organisation for If omen Founded 1916 OFFICERS Ann McElhinncy....................................................[’resident Kranklyn Royer...................................------ Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Fat Caslion Mary Cloud Dorothy Greiner Alice Gallagher Victoria Iluntzicker Anne Kellar Ann McElhinney Franklin Royer Peggy Paige Virginia Shreeves »«ie hundred riily-oiic✓ lx ;x lx 03 , deferI Wank . Marie . RfwnW-y. Amlmwii Oliver. Kerr, WklUmt, Caine Phi Delta Phi National Honorary Legal Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1930 OFFICERS Bernard Caine..........................................................Magister William Elsing.........................................................Reporter Richard Harless...........................................................Clerk Lish Whitson..........................................................Historian Lawrence Holladay Lish Whitson Elias Romley Bernard Caine Roscoc Kerr Richard Harless William IClsing Cleon Foust MEMBERS John Wisely John Franks Theodore Anderson Jay Oliver Milton Ricpe Gordon Farley Leamon Renee r Arthur Henderson ) . One hundred fttt '-twoIlrowii, Mcliol«un. Kelton. Miller Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Scholastic Fraternity l.ocal Chapter Granted 1916 OFFICERS E. J. Brown......................................................President A. F. Kinnison..............................................Vice President :Helen Nicholson...................................................Secretary Nelle Miller........................................Corres|K mling Secretary F. C. Kelton....................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Ernest Anderson 1 . M. Howard G. K. P. Smith E. L). Ball H. A. I lubhard J. J. Thornber Ian Briggs Tom Hudsi eth C. T. Vorhics E. J. Brown F. C. Kelton J. F. Walker J. 6. Brown A. F. Kinnison E. H. Warner YV. E. Bryan H. B. Leonard Mrs. G. T. Caldwell T. F. Buehrer R. J. Leonard Mrs. Ida Flood Dodge P. S. Burgess C. Lesher Mrs. J. W. Clarson B. S. Butler F. M. Life Frances Kberling G. M. Butler F. C. Lockwood Dorothy V. Fuller G. T. Caldwell W. G. McGinnics Elizabeth Henry II. D. Carrington A. B. Mewl»orn Mrs. Julia Keyes T. G. Chapman G. R. Nichols Mrs. H. B. Leonard J. W. Clarson A. H. Otis F.stelle Lutrell Byron Cummings S. F. Pattison Nelle Miller L. J. Curtis E. II. Pressley Helen Nicholson A. E. Douglass E. L. Riesen Patricia Paylore Mark Ehle L. E. Roberts Frances M. Perry S. M. Fegtly M. M. Schneck Anita C. Post F. II. Fowler H. C. Schwalen Mrs. F. C. Roberts R. C. Gebhardt II. L. Shantz Mrs. Constance Smith R. F. Graesser Margaret Smith F. N. Guild Inez Thrift One hundred flKy tbr John 0 ), Knicll. AhdrrMMi. li-»xUII, V ollxr.1 "'Ml . Murdoch. Kli tr«4l i. U l‘ov Phi Mu Alpha National Honorary Music Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 192J OFFICERS Henry Johnson - - - -.........................................President 1 -eslie Brewer................................................... ice-President Prof. E. J. Schultz -.....................................Secretary and Historian Robert Bancroft -.......................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Osborne Foster Maurice Anderson Henry Johnson Leslie Brewer Charles Farrell Robert Bancroft Dr. Maxwell Maylor Short Clark den Bleyker ALUMNI MEMBERS Guy Tufford Rollin Burr FACULTY MEMBERS Charles F. Rogers Joseph de Luca Rollin Pease E. J. Schultz Roy Williams Dr. Short Bruce Gerard Clarence Wollard Hart Randall Andrew White Lynn Fitzgerald Stewart Depoy Harry Buehman Roliert McBride David Murdock n liun l T.I (if( -fonr HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Byron C. Cummings h«, y. —. R«-. Taylor • CremwoM, Monu William Kimball ‘•‘gin Sanders 'tyron Mock - fsstsr officers Harvey Platl jHek Kelson a Kruger Ffcul Roca i'-li Gorodezky , ,lon Gorodezky J°hn Taylor MEMBERS “ President • V ice-president ' Sectary-Treasurer Bailry Pilcher Watson Fritz anmel Adams romwcll xr,?h Montgomery M i Hard Reese Alfred I.evy Un Ilf I).flic MoKIMuncy, IMcMtll. KoiIn, Krowu Murry. Kurtchiirr, WnttenUhl, Keol Pi Lambda Theta National Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Local Chapter Granted pj OFFICERS Margaret Murry.........................................................President Ruth Gatlin...............................r.......................Vice-president Gratia Brown...........................................................Recording Secretary Laura Westerdahl - Corresponding Secretary Ann McElhinney ............................................Keeper of the Records Helen Brazeltoti....................................Assistant Keeper of Records Virginia Reed..........................................................Treasurer Jean Anderson..............................................Assistant Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Murry Ruth Gatlin Gratia Brown Laura Westerdahl Ann McElhinney Helen Brazelton Virginia Reed Jean Anderson Monica Rodec Marjorie Bickerstaflf Margaret Kish Margaret Gardner Merle Kartchncr I,a Verne Sundin Frances Nash Madeline Westbrook Barbara Wilson OIK- huii'lrol Hfty-»lx•■ace. Branson, McBride, Be , Ca»e, Brownie , Cholson Hopkins, HuiMlewwi, Corkil), Webster. Nowell, Bsker, Panili, Markley Sigma Alpha lota National Honorary and Professional Musical Fraternity Local Chapter Granted October i, 1027 OFFICERS Betty Light Elizabeth Gholson Frances Huddleson Audrey Markley Hcloisc McBride Emilic Pauli President Vice-president Secretary T reasurcr Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Margaret Webster Betty Light Elizabeth Gholson Frances Huddleson Audrey Markley Hcloisc McBride Emilie Pauli Alice Nowell Marjorie Baker Marian Brownlcss Beatrice Corkill Elma Pace Maxine Chilton Kathrcnc Kinney Ruth Terry Adelaide Bonteni|)o Lucille Best Sylvia Branson Veda Case Alice Hopkins Mrs. Meurticc Jacobson Elenore Altman Audrey Clampitt FACULTY MEMBERS Julia Rebeil Ada Pierce Winn Olio hundred fifty-seven1 l.inii. Niililr. Cimtcr. Ki .lcm. lion Itnuclliw. CutNi, Oluva. ltr»|««, WlUon Sigma Delta Pi National Honorary Spanish Prater nil y OFFICERS Harriet Abercrombie Arthur Prescott Eugene Manzo Dorothy Linn President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer M EMBERS Harriet Abercrombie Florence Brazelton I-eslic O. Brewer Ida Celaya Alfa C. Christianson Pilar Corces Elizabeth Henry Frances Hunnicut Dorothy Linn Albert J. Lovclce Eugene F. Manzo Catherine Morgan Mildred Nixon Arthur C. Prescott Elizabeth Reed Petty Starr Risdon Sabina Sandoval Alice Senob Mrs. William K. I’ngcrcr Aida Garcia Maria Eva Martinez Marie Ange Corner Monica Rodee Robert Wilson Gudruri Bistrup May Don Joseph M. Fernandez Bertha Gresham Ruth Noble HONORARY MEMBERS John Brooks Frances Douglas Dc Kalb Frances Ebcrling John D. Fitz-Gerald Thomas Hudspeth Edward Payson Mathewson George R. Nichols Helen S. Nicholson Anita C. Post Martha E. VVoundy i |'m him. I ml nfiy- irMCerhardt. 8tmrt, Harper. Wright. Cloud. Broderick Stewart. Poranaa, Ureazeale. Ball. Mahoney, Hendewon. Pennington Delta Pi Sigma National Honorary Mathematics Fraternity Local Chapter Granted ig$o OFFICERS Tom Henderson Aubrey Pennington Helen Harper - - President Vice- President Sccretary-T reasurer MEMBERS I.alcah Ball Eleanor Mahoney Mary Brcazeale Earl Hamilton Alvin Gerhardt James Stewart Bruce Watkins Lawrence Booher Clarence Wright Raymond Forsnas Joel Brenner Harric Stewart William Cloud Eleanor Moore Samuel Rees Philip Broderick FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Xelle Miller Dr. Graesser Dr. P.oldyrefT Oik hundred flfty-nlrwEdelon. McCre. KtolKr. Kelly. Ca'» . Huber. Sander Hardin . Vountr. Uw. Gardner. fercr. McDrklc Clark. Clardy, Drown, Butler, I.o re. Grrhardt, Kleman Theta Tau National Honorary Engineering• Organisation l.ocal Chapter Granted tg$o OFFICERS Frank Losee Laurence D. Kelly Alvin W. Gerhardt Delos Gardner Gurdon M. Butler, Jr, Rex L. McBride Robert Harding Elgin Sanders Leon Magee Walter Brown Henry Clark Walter Waidler Delmar Fisher Gurdon Montague Butler H. Jimcrson Robert Heinman MEMBERS Stanley Young Emil S. Pearson Tom Long Peter R. Kicrnan George B. Houston Edward Fraps William F. Norton Edward W. Novell Granville Angeny FACULTY MEMBERS E. S. Borgquist O. Polk Robert L. Houston Mark Clardy Regent - - - Vice-Regent Scribe - - - - Marshall Corresponding Secretary Gilbert O. Clason Albert Earl Hamilton Franklin 1). Lamb William K. Cloud Waldo Huber Alex W. Edelen, Jr. John H. Soule Gincs Perez K. 1). Gardner Fred F.nke E. Stccnburgen Oi«e hundred aLxtyNewman, Gardner. Perea, Harris Stewart, Rocklin, I’lngry Webb, Miller, Hardin . Tlutlcr, r lardy, Riel a, Hawley, Brown V X 1 19 - deseri Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1926 OFFICERS Frank J. Reitz...................................................President Walter Brown................................................Vice-President Robert C. Harding................................................Recording Secretary Paul Hawley...................................... Corresponding Secretary Prof. J. C. Park.................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Otto Mangum Paul Hawley J. C. Stewart Charles Harris Walter Brown Gines Perez Mark Clardy . Earl Pingry Bruce Watkins G. D. Gardner Sidney Rochlin Halbert Miller Frank Reitz J. Ruben Velasco Ray C. Forsnas Robert C. Harding Jack Newman Edward Fraps Wilbur Webb Jack Jones Gurdon Butler, Jr. On hundrtd sbtjrOMSiebenthal, Smith. Newton. Onstott. FttrtOU, Franco, Montan, I.ocie Stanley, Richard , Von N'o«, Livaudai , Fielder, Gcmmcl. Patton, Mendivit Womens Press Club of Chi Delta Phi National Honorary Literary Society Local Chapter Granted 1927 OFFICERS Mary Brown Onstott Velma Franco Patty Newton Helen Siebenthal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Velma Franco Adelaide Gemmel Catherine l.ogie Catherine Morgan I.upe Mendivil MEMBERS Patty Newton Mary Brown Onstott Fern Patton Jane Pearson Llewellyn Richards Donna I.eah Smith Valeric von Noe Fulalic Livaidais Caroline Stanley Hanietia I;ieldcr Helen Siebenthal Oik hundred slity-lwoDormitoriesMaricopa Hall Although it is the larger of the women’s dormitories on the campus, Maricopa Hall has developed a spirit of friendliness and intimacy which can scarcely be equalled by that of any of the other groups around the campus. Hospitality is the keynote for receiving any visitors, and informal dancing is enjoyed frequently in the study room for a short time after dinner. In the course of the year, the hall was very well represented on the various athletic teams of the Varsity Villagers, as well as in the team competitions for the intramural honors. Every campus girls’ activity has its share of willing workers recruited from the group in this hall. Every girl feels that she is showing the best representative hall spirit in her work. Socially, the hall was active this year with two very entertaining dances under the direction of the hall president, I.upe Mendivil. This wyas made j ossiblc through the medium of the representative government of the hall, which consists of president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, elected by the group at the i c-ginning of the first semester. This group also has three representatives on the Women’s Council and plays a prominent part in the student government of the campus. Mother Ellis is the guiding spirit of all the activities of the hall, and helps each girl in every way possible to enjoy the opportunities of college. Maricopa Hall RetMtnU One hundred aixty-fourI’iltia Hall Re«i.lenl« Pima Hall With only twenty girls on its roster. Pima I (all is the most compact of the campus dorm groups, a fact which leads to a fine spirit of unity in thought and action which makes the hall outstanding in the affnirs of the campus. The self-governing plan of Pima is the same as that in effect all over the campus and has worked very efficiently for the past year under the guidance of Ruth Jackson, who was the president of the Hall for the year, working to keep each girl satisfied, under the sponsorship of the head resident. Mrs. Pearl Catlin. All the residents arc active in the athletics of the campus, taking part in golf, tennis, hik- ing. swimming, and baseball as metnliers of the Varsity Villagers teams ami with the other girls. The work of the Pima Hall girls is also outstanding in such activities as circus, publications, forum, music, and campus government. The social activities of the hall for this year were very successful, due entirely to the untiring efforts of Mrs. Pearl Catlin and president Ruth Jackson. Teas, formal dances, and frequent informal dances in the big living room with its home-like atmosphere have contributed to the happiness, not only of the residents, hut also of the numerous visitors who have attend ed these gatherings. One hundred «L ly-AvcOochlxe llall KtvUIfnU Cochise Hall Cochise hall, the largest campus dormitory, has been active this past year in the many events of the campus, with men in all the various campus affairs. The duties of campus military and the execution of student government offices have occupied the interest of many of the hall members. Frank Rietz has been the active head of the self-governing student administration of the hall, under the supervision and assistance of Mr. Walter Davis, who has Ih.ch a very under- standing help to hall men in any problems which have come up during the year. Through the work of these two men, assisted by a dance committee, the hall was host at a fall informal dance and open house. The many guests of the hall at this time were very much impressed by the excellent study rooms which the men had arranged for themselves. The Cochise Hall plan of student rcs|X nsi-bility, combined with the pleasantness of the rooms and atmosphere of the dorm, made this a fine year for the residents who lived there. One hundred slxtytixArizona Arizona Hall, the smaller of the men’s dormitories, has this year again added to its reputation for housing a friendly and informal group of students. The hall traditions of student government under the guidance of Mr. Graesser have been upheld and strengthened this year. iCarl Pingry held the position of president of the hall for two semesters and' gained the coo{ eration of every boy in keeping the hall a good place to live and to study. The activities of the campus are very well assisted by the work of the group of men in Arizona Hall who are interested and enthusiastic workers in publications, band, glee club, athletics, Student government, and the honorary societies. For intramural athletics, the men of the hall were connected with the teams of Cochise hall and the Varsity Inn, there being too few men in the hall who were interested in intramural athletics to warrant the formation of separate teams. Arizona Hall Reuldenti One hundred aixty-ievenIQ3JL desertSocial FraternitiesPan-Hellenic Council Composed of three members from each Greek letter chapter—an alumna, an upperclassman, and a lower-classman—the Pan-IIel-lenic Council is the governing body among the campus sororities. It holds a regular meeting the first Thursday of every month, special sessions being called when necessary. The duties of the organization are to sponsor scholarship, good health, whole-hearted cooperation with the college's ideals for student life, the maintenance of fine social standards, and the serving of the college community. A further purpose of Pan-1 Iellenic Council is to regulate the girls’ matters of rushing, and to encourage the chapters to take an active interest in all college activities for the common good. This year the Council has been unusually active in establishing well-defined rushing rules and in making rushing uniform among the several chapters. Much praise for this piece of work should Ik. given to Marilee Davis, a member of the Alpha Phi sorority. The Pan-Hellenic formal is an annual event which is sponsored by the group. Only members of Greek letter houses are eligible to invite guests. It was held this year at F.l Conquistador Hotel. OFFICERS Marilee Davis, Alpha Phi......................................President Alice Maechtlen, Pi Beta Phi..................................Secretary Peggy Floyd. Phi Omega Pi.....................................Treasurer Pi Bela Phi Alice Maechtlen Eleanor Smith Mrs. Maehen Kappa Kappa Camilla Blanche Huntzicker Helen Inch Miss Mildred Felmley Kappa Alpha Theta Virginia Shreeves Shirley Isley Mrs. Dunleny MEMBERS Cantina Phi Beta Jo McDonald Virginia Ruth ran ff Mrs. Taylor Della Camilla Alice Byrne Jane Pearson Mrs. Myers Chi Omega Hilda Nelson Mildred Matson (Georgia Fawn Alpha Phi Margaret Murry Marilee Davis 1 .eanorc Mansfield Phi Omega Pi Peggy Floyd Elsie Ghost Mrs. Clarson Alpha Chi Omega Mary Jo Woolery Anita Davis Mrs. Humphry Delta Zela Margaret Webster Joyce Blodgett Jo Rogers Blodgett. Webster, lluntzirker, Carr, Legler. Ooae PMrion, Inch. Kacclitlcn. D'Arc.v, Kwh. I »vl». Kloyd. Smith One hundred acventyInterfraternity Council The council started its work this year by sponsoring the pledge smoker which was held at the Commons. Everyone who attended was thrown into raptures of mirth at the idiosyn-cracics presented by the neophytes. A great deal of work has been done on intramural athletics. Not having any .actual authority in the matter, the council composed a set of suggestions which were presented to the intramural managers in order that all the fraternities might l»e more satisfied with the method of staging the games. The matter of long-time pledges was discussed and the final decision was left with the individual fiaternitics themselves. The final step of the year was the planning of an inter fraternity dance. The dance would in all probability correspond to the Pan-Hellenic formal. ()FFICF.RS FOR THE YF.AR First Semester Richard Harless Max Kruger William Kimball James Lyons President Vice-President Secretary T rcasurer Second Semester James Lyons Don Gillespie Frank Sancet P.rad Miller President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fisher, Farrar. Lutz, Clardy, Kimball Gillespie, Miller. Lyons, llarlrss, Sancet. Towimnd One hundred seventy-oneV T •nn muimn ummui-ap’ Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., April 23, 1867 Local Chapter Founded August 1, I9!7 Evelynnc Aschcr MEMBERS Patty Newton Mary Adams Frances Rayburn Virginia Burton Betty Risdoti Mary A. Carney Franklin Royer Judy Cox Roberta Sainsbury Mary Jean Eads Eleanor Smith Ilanictia Fielder Marjorie Sweet Alice Hanson Katherine Teague Mary Jane Haydon Jane Wilder Vera Hendrix Margaret Williams Frances Huddleson Lucia Wilson Lorena Kcrby Helen Woodside Dorothy Maechtlen Adrienne Zimmerman Alice Maechtlen Jane Bull PLEDGES Nancy I pham Katherine Camplxdl Bcnita Locke Elizabeth Daniels Frances Turner Carina Fryer Isabel Roberts Katherine Hall Huddleson, Turner, Wilson, Newton, Haydon, RUdon, Hendrix, Hanson, Hull, Teasruc,- Zimmerman Adams. Royer, Campbell, Smith. Sainabury. Cox, Fryer, Locke, Rayburn, l . Maechtlen Iturton, Williams, A sc her, Woo iside. Kirby. Sweet. Rads. Carney. A. Maechtlen, Fielder I A Kappa Alpha Theta hounded al i)e Patttv I niversity, January 22, id JO Local Chapter Granted September ij, 191 j MEMBERS ( .cue Ban I Elsie Bell Olga Butler Ingrid Christianson Dorothy Ann Clark Frances D'Arcv Joie Belle ilazlitt Charlotte Hermes Lillian Hoover Shirley Isley Evaline Jones Jeannette Judson Margaret Kercher Betty LaMotte .Mary Melton Betty McGrath Aim McKlhinncy Mayre Midgarde Ruth Mills Lonvclla Morgan Shiela Moore Elizabeth Monger Mary Patton Bellamy Priest Virginia Roberts Caroline Stanley Dorothy Stauffer Gene Stiles Margaret Sweet Dorothy Thomas Billie Weber Mrs. Eunice Williams Ann Willis Barbara Willis Mary Wills Wilma Wilshire Dorothea Young Virginia Young PLEDGES Rolicrta Cox Ruth Lombard Maytsie Crowfoot Marjorie Ronrkc Shirley Jones Helen Stone Cox. Cliristiantoti, IVArey, Clark. Melton. llarJitt. McKIhinnty. Kercher, Mill , McGrath Hoover, Will , Willi . Ju.Imwi, llerme , Thom . Weber, Miristarth-. Morgan A. Willi . Stuuffrr, l.aMott, Yoong, Shrecrc , Butler, Hell, Hard, Crowfoot Jone . Stile , Tiob'-rt . I ley, Ruah, Moore, Prieat, Monger, Stanley■'mimmum ttt Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded October 13, tSjo. Monmouth Collccte, Monmouth, III. Local Chapter Grouted January 3, 1020 MEMBERS Jane Anderson Eleanor Arthur Gwendolyn Ballard Betty Ann Beck Louise Bellows Frances Cameron Marie Ange Conter Barbara Davis Mary Ewing Ethel Fisher Betty Fulton Martha Holzworth Florence Hornbergcr Blanche Huntzicker Victoria Huntzicker Helen Inch Betty Irvin Eulalie Livaudais Marguerite Moriarity Jane Perkins Mary Louise Phelps Elizabeth Piper Llewellyn Richards Elizabeth Ritchie Betty Still Margaret Taylor Harriet Thompson LaDean Tittle Phoebe Watson Lucy Welch Gracia Williams Virginia Wilson Marjorie Dana PLEDGES Albcrtine Arth Sally Boddinghousc Sally Edelen Geraldine Fitzgerald Dorothy Herring Mary Frances Ingleman Edith Leverton Page Presson Betty Reirdon Kisher, Thompson, Williams, Phelps, Watson, Richards, Perkins, Livaudais, Irvin, HerTlng Welch, Dana, Ingleman, Holzvrorth, Reirdon, Tittle. Bellow . Hornbcrger, V. Huntzicker. Moriarity Ritchie, Piper, Davis, Conter, Wilson, B. Huntzicker, Anderson. KitzKerald, Taylor. Cameron Edelen, Arthur, Boddinghousc, Presson, Inch, Kurins, Beck, Ballard, Still 'TT77777T777777T Gamma Phi Beta •ounded Nov. u, 1874, at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. V. Local Chapter granted April 29, 1922 MEMBERS Jean Anderson Edna Boyd Elizabeth Brooks Lucille Cashon Mary Elizabeth Cowell Olive Davies Frances Davis Elizabeth Donahue Margaret Ewart I-ois Gates Martha Hart Marjorie Hughes Shirley James Martha Kepner Helen Iceland Elizal eth Light Monetise Lindcnfcld Josephine McDonald Marjorie Murfee Frances Nash Monica Rodcc Ruth Rodee Winona Rupkey Virginia Ruth ran ft Adona Smith Ruth Steele La Vearn Sundin Marian Webb FLEDGES Maxine Blackman Margaret Bressler Inice Crumm Margaret Davis Catherine Griffith Evelyn Hayes Eileen Hilmicks Marjorie Hines Norinc MeDevitt Verona Merrill Doris Smith Dorothy Thomas Winifred Thomas Margaret Wickxvare Haft, Steele, WVlih, l.ln.lcnlcl.l, Light. l!rooks, Merrill, Cute , Oriltilh, l-elaml Sumlin. Wlckware, M. Davis. Kufhranrt. Houle, Nish. James, R. Rodee. Itmmlcr, M. lloke. Anderson, Keener, Cowell, Caution. Itoyd. Ewart, A. Smith, Davies, llayca, Hughe McDonald, Dlackman. D. Smith, Williamson, I lines. Donahue. McDevllt, Rupkey, F. DaviaDelta Gamma Founded al Lewis Seminary, Oxford, Miss.. Jan. 2, iXjj l.oeal chaffer granted March 22, 1923 MEMBERS Marjorie Bickerstaff Barbara Boles Helen Brooke Alice Byrne Frances Byrne Katherine Carter Dorothy Chambers Bettina Clark Lorraine Clark Jean Crago Katherine Cress PLEDGES Gene Chapman Grace Connor Betsey Dixon Dorris Harvey Alice Hopkins Charlene Lowell Florence Foster Margaret Haines Evelyn Hennessey Bernice Joyner Ann Keller Dorothy Linn Ruth Noble Jane Pearson Henrietta Rcnshaw Lucille Sanders Marjory Sullinger Agnes McCann Evelyn Outlaw Josephine Resser Alice Sacks Helen Thuma Robbyc Wilder Sullinzer, Haines, Wilder, Hennessey, Keller. Bison, Carter, Foster. Conner. L. Clark. Chambers Lowell. Outlaw. McCann, Pearson. Noble, B. CUrk, I.inn. Harvey. Brooks. Itickerstaft, Cress Chapman, Joyner, F. Byrne, Hopkins, Saunders. Reseer. Boles. A. Byrne. Crazo, RenshawChi Omega [• minded April 5, r8p$f Vniversity of Arkansas, Fayette. Ark. Ann Hates MEMBERS Charlotte Lockwood Charlotte Birmingham Catherine Logic Sylvia Branson Margaret Matson Maricnnc Rraunless Mildred Matson Marian Campbell Evangeline Medcraft Margaret Gardner Catherine Morgan Martha Hamilton Hclga Nelson Mary Huning Peggy Paige Wanda Kendrick Sarah Pierce Thelma Kerbey Ardclla Swcck Marian Conger PLEDGES Ruby Kunzc Peggy Coulson Betty Mackay Catherine Cranor Ethel Smith Margaret Downey I )is Smith Isabel Dubach Charlotte Zimmerman Adelaide Gemmel Hunlng, Morgan, l.ogic, M. Mataon. Dutach, Zimmerman, Campbell, Drownlca , Lockwood Greiner, Gardner. Hamilton, Nelaon. Kendrick, R. Medcnft, Margaret Matson, Dranoon, Smith L. Smith, Downey. 1’alRe, Birmingham. Cranor, Conger, Date . Piercer7777777777777T7 Alpha Phi founded October io, 1872, Syracuse, ,Y. Y. Local Chapter granted March 12, 1 726 M KM UK US Doris Atkinson Barbara Barron ACargaret I’alt Marilce Davis Ruth Dranc Marguerite Faires Ellen Greig Catherine Guynup Mattie Lee Handley Shirley Hind Alice Jeffrey Meredith Julicii PLEDGES Margaret Brown Beatrice Corkill Louise Gehr Leona Guynup Esther Kilborne Virginia Lounslntry Mary Francis Kearns Klizal cth Kilborne Flora MacFadzcan Margaret Murry Elma Pace Margaret IVase Margaret Schnabel Katherine Stewart Hazel Dorothy Steucr Valerie Von Noe Anita YVadin Elizabeth Pettib Jane Schnabel Margaret Schwab Katherine 'Penney Elizabeth Tuttle Orlcfc, Urtir. Corkill, L. Guynup. K. Kilhournc, Krunm. K. Guynup, McFailzcan, Kairc Jeffries. Murry. Tinncy, Pace, Handley, Von Nor, Hind, Julian. Slcwurl J. Schnabel. M. Schnabel, llarron, Dranc, I.oun bury, Wuilin, l’caac. Slcucr  Phi Omega Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb., March 5, 1910 Local Chapter granted November $0, 1929 Laleah Ball MEMBERS I.ouisc Huff Gwen Barker Katherine Jimerson Mary Koff Jean Quirt Elise Gose Jane Stewart Helen Griffith I'eggy Floyd Ruth Flannery PLEDGES Verna Proffitt Selma Proffitt Paula Waits Wull , S. Proffitt, Cote, Strwirl, V. Proffitt, Barker McQuIrt. Koff, Jlmcrson, Flannery, Kali, Huff UJJJJJJJJJJJJ. 1 ) am Mi IAlpha Chi Omega Founded Oct. rj, 1885 Local Chapter granted Oct. 31. 1930 Alice Beddow MEMBERS Margaret Ruth Kennedy Della Cole Loretta Teague Ruth Carr Iona Legler Alice Champion Helen Ross Anita Davis Elisc Schou Hattie Louise Eager Madeline Westerbrook Alice Gallagher Mary Jo Woolery Martha Krivel PLEDGES Bernice Powers Agnes McMichael Muriel Southerland Ruth Arntzen Davis, McMichacl, Arntzen, Teague, Woolery, Champion, Carr. Huger (•allagher, Westbrook. Kennedy, Rom, Sutherland, Schou, Krivel, I.eglerDelta Zeta founded at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio, 1902 Local Chapter granted December 13, 030 MEMBERS Peggy Bigby Clara Byrd Joyce Blodgett Helen Harper Mary Harper Lucille Larmour PLEIXJKS Ruth Lay Jessie Paddock Margaret Turney Lillian Vezzetti Margaret Webster Lillian Woolf Virginia Fowler Katherine McKinley Wilda Ann Seibenthal Helen Seibenthal Ruth Stewart Virginia YoungKappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, December to, i86g Local Chapter granted May zg, tgif, Frank C. Armcr MEMBERS Phil Graven John Murphy El wood W. 1‘.rad ford Oscar Hansen Walter Noon Sanford Babson Richard Hatcher Melvin Reese James Boyle Allan Hood Douglas Smith Vincent Byrne John Jackie Richard Smith William Carter Rex Knowles John Troja Lewis Clark Roy Lassetter John Truman Knox Corlxitt Thomas Long lames Watkins Hubert G. DeWolf. Jr. Eddie Mansfield Wilbur Webb Robert Dille Howard March Marcus Welter Patrick Donavan John Means James Williams Robert Fedderson Bradford Miller Ted G. Wright Albert Gibson Robert Moore Eugene Rol erts George Beeler John Davidson R. Henderson John Mapes Marion Reid B. Robinson G. Rose T«arry Moran PLEDGES John Spooner Ray Stamps Hanen Williams Robert Barber T. Davies R. Deeter mm Welter, Watkltu, Byroe, Troja, Hoyle. Carter. Babaon, Lonjt. (-reven. Miller, Clark Wrijcht. 1 . Smith, William . Hood, Dllle. Henderson. Rose, Truman, Bradford. Bleler. l oi ou n Hatcher, Mapet, Jackie. Knoles. Murphy, I ftsetter. March. Noon. Spooner. Dick Smith, Webb TrnTTTTTTTTTP Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March p, 1856 Local Chapter granted 1918 MEMBERS E. Albert C. I). Gral ert C. B. Provence I. H. Barkdoll C. Hall K. Rassweiler F. Brown D. Hudson C. Robertson G. D. Clark 11. Hudson T. Rogers W. D. Clark VV. Jack G. Ronstadt 11. Collier L. Keener L. E. Smith W. D. Clark P. Kusianovich Robert Taylor K. R. Dorsey P. I.eary O. Walker W. M. Dritt J. Lyons A. 11. Wilson J. Flynn VV. R. Manning J. Wyatt R. Ford D. Murdock PLEDGES D. Baker R. C. Greene S. Brinson G. Houston la. Brown G. McMohan A. V. Cotiori T. Sellars 1). Dameron A. Slater A. Drachinan S. Smith M. Finley Ci. S. Turner C. Fowler VV. Wilson 11. Gallagher ('». Worthington T. Gillx rt Roicera, Ford, Flynn. Gallaicher, 0. Clark. S. Smith. Kusiunovich, KaMwcllcr. Algcrt brown, Keener, Taylor. Collier, W. Clark, Walker, Slater. Koberleon. McMahan Fowler. Lyona. Hall, rrovcnce. Manning. Muntock, 1 . HuJwn. Finley, Howar.1 Turner. Wilson, Coflori. Green, Worthington, llrown. Urltt. Smith a i We ■ hi Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Jan. I, i86g Local Chapter granted March 30, ipi8 Leland Balsinger Clem Boyers, Jr. Dale Brown Leighton Cress Henry Dahlbcrg Brunt Dawson Burchell Driscoll Elliott Dunscath Willis Ethel Leigh Gardner Edwin Butler Mark Davis Daniel Gilbert Douglas Harriet Edward Howe MEMBERS Ralph Hardy Lloyd Helm Merritt Halloway Harold Hulsey Hollis Hunt Frank Keller Douglas Kranton Henry Leibcr Hoyt Lewis Walter Love Robert Lockett PLEDGES Mark Lynch Wesley Merrill Richard Morrow Francis Nemcck Donald Rait Lawrence Roberson Albert Rountree I.etchcr Seainands Newton Sherburne Leslie Taylor Robert Johnson William Leibcr George Olbert Charles Sherburne John Sparks John Spears Driscoll, C. Sherburne. Holla ' ). Hard), Dunsealli, Hunt, Nemeck, SeamamD Dawson, Cress. Johnson. Rail, Sparks, Balsinger, Crowder, Cardncr Howe. Bo ers, I-cwis. Keller, Lynch, N. Sherburne. RobersonSigma Chi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1835 Local Chapter granted April 21, 192 j Wilbur Asbury Claude Bate Paul Brown William Bate Van Pleak P.atterton Karl Butler Marshall Christy Clarence Carlson Francis Connolly Donald Clark Drexel Clark Loren Curtis William Davies Zach Adams Edward Forty George Harshberger Walter Johnson Errol Platt Collis Smith MEMBERS Henry Defty Lawrence Drachman David Durand Ted Fahlen Richard Forster Millard Haymore, Jr. Bruce Knapp Carl Medford Keith Mets Charles Mickle John Nelson Lewis Place Franklin Powers George Price PLEDGES Raymond Ruble Clarence Sample Frank Sancet Carvel Sims Fred Starbuck Henry Spicer Carol Tacquard Gill Thayer Charles Tribolet Busch Voights Mitchell Walker Howard Walters Gordon Willey Stewart Smith Lewis Wallace Roy Wallace Paul Wcstcrlund Frank Williams Ezra Wynn Asbury, Defty. Nelson. D. Clark. Forster, Med font. Harshberger, Powers. S. Smith. Batterton Butler. Adams. Tribolet. Don. Clark. Mickle. Drachman, Willey. Sancet. Westerlutwl. Starlmck Walker, Conoliy,' Curtis, Fahlen, C. Bate. Carlson. Johnson. Mel . Pryce, Platt Tluyer, Rupple. Smith, Davies, Brown. Knapp, Ford, Durand, Wallace. Tacjuard, W. Hate mu mm mu Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December, 1884 Local Chaffer (fronted May 3, 1923 MEMBERS Philip Angeny Robert Benham Charles Collins Robert Collins Campbell Covington Watson Fritz Warren Gill Donald Gillespie James Graham Richard Grondona Gail Hummel Philip Huntzicker Philip Kelley Robert Macon Clark MacVay Cy Maddox Harold Miller Merle Moore Jack O’Dowd Frank Podesta John Poole Donald Raffety Jack Raffety Ted Riggins Frank Russel John Stokes Austin Thomason William an Deman George Ward Clarence Wollard Philip Wilketison PI .EDGES Howard Abbott John Anderson Ronald Broadwater Pete Burger Gene Fillmrn Fred Gabbard Kenneth Goodson William Hilbron Alan Jacobs Horace Miller Clinton Sytle Grant Tevis Fritz, Van Reman, Moore, Oraham, CovinKton, Macon. Wollard, Stoke . Jacob . Kelly. Collin Maddox, Collin , Anseny, Miller, Cllleiple. AI liott, Anderson. Ward, Benham, I . Raffety. Brown Burner. Wilkinaon, O'Dowd, PodeaU, Terla, J. Raffety, Rlincln . Broadwater. Thomaton, Hunzlker TTTTTTTTTTTTTP Pi Kappa Alpha Pounded at the University of Virginia, March , t868 Local Chapter granted January I, 1924 Sam Adams Dearing Ayers Davis Higgs Walter Burgess Herbert Hitrr Hugh Caldwell Edgar Crismon Charles Farrell Gene Anderson I larold Bivens Philip Broderick Walden Burr Thomas Caldwell Chester Cofer Thomas Cornell Bruce Daniels John Gray Jason Greer John Leonard MEMBERS Lee Ferrell Noah Fry Alvin Gcrhardt Robert Harding George Johnson William Kimball Gus Hugh Montgomery Byron Mock James Rogers PLEDGES Gustave Seidel Bert Smith William Thorj c Pitt Turner Harold Warnock John Wood George Wilson Burl Wynne Charles Lyons Andres Martin Douglas McLean Robert Prochnow John Stephens William Stevens Sanford Smith William Thomas William Thornton Floyd Wardlow Mcl-euu, Mock. UigftS, Gcrhardt, Gray, Ferrell, Ayer , Smith, Thom Wood, FarTct. Warnock, Martin, Burges . Turner, I,yo»l, Wynne. Wilson Trochnow, Caldwell, Thorpe, Anderson, Stephen , Broderick, Rouer . Harding, Montgomery, Adam Delta Chi Founded Oct. 13, 1890, Cornell University, Ithaca, ;V. l.ocal Chapter granted May 2, 1023 Curtis Anderson MEMBERS Emcst Griffith George Potter Maurice Anderson Cedric Lutz John Raymond John Boyd Charles McDaniel Paul Roca Stanton Carr Rickard Moriarity James Rolle Henry Clark Arthur Parsons William Smith Robert DeVault Arthur Pearson William Soule Gilmore Failor William Perkins William Stratton Ronald Ellis Harvey Platt Tom Vanatta Charles Flannigan George Ponsford John Williams Anton Frederickson Glen Poole Andrew White Myrlyn Brown Marvin Christianson George Deshler William Flannigan Lynn Fitzgerald Robert Gillum Manning Gunter Randolph Gunter Charles Hicks Wilson Keeler PLEDGES Ted Kruttschnitt Charles Mendelson James Morris Edward Parsons Clarence Peterson Robert Shimmin Calvin Thompson Roy Woods Peter Wylie Stratton. Raymond, Clark. McDaniel. Anderson. E. Paraona, Kooa. White. K1tr rald Potter, Rolle. Mendleaon. Pallor, Uoyd, Morria, SLImmin, Gunter, Wood Lutz, Smith, Soule, Platt, Kill . Perkinr, DeVault, Van Atta, William A Zeta Beta Tau Pounded at Jewish Theological Seminary, Dec. 29, 189$ Local Chapter ( ranted Af ril to, 1926 Edward Freis MEMBERS Herman Lange Leonard Grcenbaum Leon Levy David Kruger y Alfred Levy Max Kruger Robert Picard John Lang Richard Sasuly Richard Lang Willard Siegclbaum Harry Lange Ferrin Solomon Leonard Cohn PLEDGES Sam Levy Hyman Israel Irving I abensart'minimum % Beta Kappa Pounded aI Hamlinc University, St. Paul, Minn., Get. $, igo Local Chapter granted May , jg g MEMBERS Carry! Austin Gordon Raid win Waldo Butler Tindall Cashion John Cassady John Daly Paul W. Farrar Willard Fiske I.awrencc Gunthorp Rex Hornberger Lawrence Hudson Philip Hudson Thomas Huds| cth Daniel Hughes I lermann Indcrlicd Randolph Jenks Paul Klingenlterg William Martin George Minor 1 larry Moseley Guy Murphy Charles Posner Herbert Rhodes Elwood Ryder Hans Schott Retr Slack Chester Story Edward Swan Francis Thurston PLEDGES Henry Adelman Edward O’Mara Charles Ringham Barney Reid Donald Cable Jess Root Francis Daugherty Stack, Kyiler, RriU, Karrur, llalilnin, Jcnkx. Swan, KlInKenburg, Moxlcy. Austin. Kixkc Root, roaoer, Interlled, ! . llu t«on, Adclinunn, L. IlmUon. Thuraton. Bingham, llombcr cr. fashion. Rhode Butler. CtMMly. Martin, Minor, Hughes, Daly. Murphy. Gunthorp. Sehou. Story. Daughertynnnmnnn TTTTTTTTTTTTTT' . Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Fire inia Military Institute, September it, rX6j Local Chapter ( ranted charter May t, ip3° MEMBERS Fred Maker Robert McCullough 1 lansel Coulson Larry Murphy Gilbert Clason Edward Oswald Franklin Davis William Oswald Thomas Duck George Preston Herman Duwc Robert Proctor Allyn Fisher Thomas Proctor Harold Fonts Raymond Rich Delos Gardner Justin Smith George Glendenning Duanne Sparks Rochester I laddaway Edwin Townsend Allan I Tauter Robert Wilson Jefferson Irvin Stanley Young John Lent . FLEDGES John Sletchcr Richard Brown John Me Nary John Burgess Clay Stephenson Janies Conway Gibson Daniels Edward Young McKary, Proctor, Daniels, Maker, Irvin. Cln»on. IhJck, W. Omlil, Smith Coulton, Htddaway, Fletcher, (JlendenninK, Bunrcaa, K. Oawald, l uwc, FiaCher, S. Young. I«cntz Hauler, E. Younic, Gardner, McCullough, Townsend, Murphy, Wilson. Conway. Drown, Fo«iU Phi Gamma Delta Founded May- I, 1848 Local Chapter { ranted April 18, pj S| CMCcr narkcll Denton Bishop Rol ert Brown Gurdon Butler, Jr. Morgan Campbell Robert Cromwell Alexander F.delcn Frank Kvans Fred Fielder Dell Fisher Raymond Forsnas Charlton Johnson John Hart Roliert Kirk James Lyon Richard Borgman John Bud long Raymond Brown Charles Cochran Frederick Cromwell Thomas Galt William Holmes Edward Krawczuk MEMBERS William Lau!)e Alexander Mannen Arthur Middleton John Newman Bayly Pilcher Welmon Renner Arthur Reynolds Harold Rupkey John Swain Elgin Sanders Rol crt Stratton Earl Teeter Maurice Tribbev John Walker Morril W(xxl vard PLEDGES Harrison Prestly George Paul Ned Season Frank Squire Byron Trott Russeil Wheeler James Van Horn Scanon. Newman. Holme , Sander . Krawcz'ick, Tribbey, 'Feeler, Woodward, Jolinwn, F. K.vans. l’lloher I.yon. Campbell. F. Cromwell, BWiop. Kdelen. !’re tly, Boiyinan. R. Cromwell. Brown, Koruna . Kenner Swain. Mannen. Walker. Butler, Fixher. Kirk. Burkell. Reynold . Ilii|ftey, Wlieelcr'niifnnri.rrn mm.nm.iTP' Beta Chi bounded at University of Arizona, October , fp2I Robert Bancroft MEMBERS Harland Lane Merle Bell Otto Mangum W illiam Bissell George Marshall Henry Crabtree Ben Pect Stewart DcPoy Walter Pollock Keith Douglass Albert Purchase Andrew Gcsin Millard Reese W. Goodman John Rulison Charles C.ricus Harvey Sliarpe William Gurley Harric Stewart Henry Halliday Joseph Stewart Richard Harless Louis Towle Roscoe Kerr Henry Voss John Kilt ridge Robert Young Robert Allen PLEDGES Wilbur Heath Emery Ansorgc Frank Lamb Larry Benson P.nice Layton William Day Gene Romney William Dayton Maynard Stover Albert Heath Frank Thompson Allen, Vom. Layton. Thom| on. Komnry. Goodman, Kerr, Hell. Ili cll, Healh, Dayton, Harless, Reese, Lane, Anaarjte. Day, Henson, Lamb, Marshall, Halltday Corley, Crabtree, Gricus, J. Stewart, I’eet. Slower.■ Kulison, Vraeland, Heath. Kiltrirffe•nimniiinn mmmmm Omicron Phi Omicron ■'omitted January p, it; 8 Darwin Anderson MEMBERS Richard Irving Nicholas 1 Irunswick Walter McKinney Mark Clardy Samuel Rees Orville Cochran Janies C. Taylor Marvel Cosi»er Ralph Thompson Harold F.nlows Marion Whiting Charles Harris Gerald Chilton PLEDGES Arthur Peck Calvin Cothani Robert Springfield Carl Decker John E. Taylor James Ewing Ray W est Wayne Kessler Whltlnsr, McKinney, Co pcr, Ewlnsr, S| rimrfteld, John Taylor, Decker Irvlnsc, West, Harris, Cochran, Clardy, Anderson, Thompson, James TaylorAssociationsTeeter. Murphy. Tatum. Spriaftflcld, BuUcr. Copper. Ctttady. Aixleraon McKinney. UoukIji. Gee, KovcrU. Hauhlu . Roberts, J. M. Smith Aggie Club First Semester John Cassaday Carl Teeter Irven Gee Darwin Anderson OFFICERS - President -Vice-President - Secretary - - Treasurer - Second Semester - - Buck Rol erts - Richard Farnsworth - - Walter McKinney - Lynn Anderson The Aggie Club is an organization open to all students enrolled in the College of Agriculture. For its purpose the club has the unity of all Aggie students upon the common ground of interest in social as well as scholastic activity. This year the students of this group sponsored one of the most interesting of the assemblies, and were the organizers of the successful Aggie Formal. MEMBERS Lynn Anderson Grant Anderson Darwin Anderson Paul Riggs Buck Roberts Walter McKinney Robert Soring field Kdv.-ard Tatum Carl Teeter Irvin Gee John Cassady Volney Douglas Guy Murphy Hand Cospcr Charles Davis Keith Douglas Buford Harrison 1 forace Collier Justin G. Smith Justin M. Smith Adrien Kuffcr Louis Hamilton Karl Butler John Hawkins Richard Farnsworth Carvel Sims Frank Armer Paul Klingcnbcrg Maurice Martin Dwight Hudson James Ewing Edward Dinwiddic Edward Brcazealc Gilbert Brown One hundred nincty-»UHum. Ilunr.lker, I’iuiry, Uocklio. Hitman American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS William Norton -------- - President Wl A. Brown ------ Vice-President Sidney Rocklin - - Corresponding Secretary Phil Hunzikcr - Secretary-Treasurer In the American Society of Civil Engineers arc found all civil engineering majors in the College of Mines and Engineering who have met the necessary requirements of scholarship, leadership, good character, and promise of excellence in civil engi neering. 'Phis group is a national body. MEMBERS William Norton W. A. Brown Sidney Rocklin E. S. Pearson F. W. Fish P. R. Kiernan A. llcath H. Hazelwood Leon Magee Karl M. Pingry E. M. Jacobson L. Roohcr Robert Harding John Flint L. O. Car lncr Mollis Hunt F. C. Kclton E. S. Borgquist faculty members John Park R. H. Houston One hvm-tust nlnc-t) v - l »rii . Smith, OtiiKWJ Home Economics Club OFFICERS Dorothy Draper...................................................President I aura Gingery..............................................Vice-President Anita Davis.....................................- Secretary Doris Smith - -- --......................................Treasurer The Home Economics Club was founded in 1930 to stimulate interest in problems encountered in this field. Other purposes are the encouragement of scholastic excellence ami of co-operation lietween the students and the faculty. MEMBERS Pearl Pace Lillian Hoover Wilda Farley Roberta Sainshury I avora. Smith Eleanor Malott Winifred Thomas Elsa Stark Aileen Hansen Marian Webb Lillian Huff Annie Rogers Dorothy Maechtlen Elina Davis Ruth Keubs Anne Willis Helga Nelson Isa India McQuesten Virginia Fowler Irene Latum Emma Nobles Bonnie 1 lowes Doris Smith Devorah Akers Harriet Thompson Edna Boyd Anne Bates Shirley Isley Margaret VVickware Dorothy 'I'homas Alice Champion Anita Davis Marie Lueott Phylis Krederickson Alyce Hudspeth Mrs. Oakley Dorothy Draper Elsbetb l.ingard Katherine Griffith Alice Byrne Dorothy Huffniau Oi.v liuii'licd ninety-tight FACULTY ADVISOR Mrs. Edith RomneyXacvlt) anil Student . OpIWe ol l-iw Law Student Body OFFICERS John I) Lyons, jr.............................................. . prcsident James B. Rolle................................................Vice-President William Spaid......................................................Secretary Charles K. Provence................................................Treasurer With its admission to the approved list of the American Bar Association, and to membership in the Association of American Law Schools, the College of Law lias achieved during the j ast twelvemonth the utmost possible in formal recognition. Credit for this splendid progress of the Law College during its short career upon the Arizona campus is due to Dean Fegtly and to other members of the College and University administration who have given their unstinted efforts to these honors might l e attained. l.yOM. Kolle. SjalJ. Frowmt One hundred ninety-nineCarney, Henne , Morgan, O’Dowd Newman Club Member of the Naiional Collegiate Cctholie On anieations Jack O’Dowd Charlotte Hermes Catherine Morgan Abbie Carney OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Trcasurer The Newman Club is an organization composed of enrolled students in the University belonging to the Catholic church. Its chief purpose is to encourage students to a more devout and punctual performance of their religious duties. During the past year the Rev. J. N. Patterson, rector of the Saints Peter and Paul Church and Mr. Max P. Vosskuhlcr have acted as advisors. Among the activities carried on this year arc breakfasts at the Arizona Inn after mass and communion. Coo| eration has also been given to the numerous activities of the Student Forum. Two )iiimtre tTrojii. Netcdbaum. Sitb«nlh l. C»rr. Finley. Kennedy, Bell SeamanJ . White, ltandall. Holloway. firenhem, Oreenbaum, W«»terJahl. Van Deman University Players Nlucio Delgado John Troja Alice Beddow Willard Segelbaum OFFICERS ...................- - President ...........................Vice-President ..................Secretary and Treasurer - Business Manager The University Players is the organization composed of all students interested in dramatics who have obtained the necessary points for membership by activity in campus productions. Interest is s] onsore | not only in the .acting, but in business management, stage work, scenery construction, and other less-recognized phases of the thespian art. MEMBERS 1 Iclen Siebenthal Gratia Brown Gracia Williams Margaret Murry Margaret Ruth Kennedy Helen Ross Diane Fruitnian Jimmy Smith Howard Mangan Hart Randall Ben .Slack Mark Finley Merritt Holloway Letcher Seamands Merle Bell Tom McEvilley Edward Freis Stanley Zuckerman Bill Hoyt Andrew White Johnny Hill Sam Gregg Richard Sasuly Geraldine Fitzgerald Billie Weber Randolph Gunter Sadie K. Ileismati Leonard Grecnbaum Edward Parsons Gertrude Tonkin Bertha Greshem Tom I Oiig Harry Stewart Jane Pearson Bill Quesnal Robert DeVault Osborne Foster Laura Westerdahl Dorothy Steur Adona Smith Nellie Jean Bouse William Van Deman Ruth Carr Two hundred on Sitflrr, Free. Ilwllipcth, Reader, lirazleton, Drown Varsity Villagers During 1931-32, this organization has shown great prominence and activity in the fields of sports, social functions, and project work. This eleventh year of existence ltas seen more active members than ever before, and the Varsity Villagers well fulfilled their purpose to promote the feeling of comradeship among the girls who live in town. OFFICERS Helen Brazclton Gratia Brown Alycc Hudspeth Dupe Free Hazel Reader Virginia Sigler President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Publicity Chairman MEMBERS Gertrude Songer Lois Dixon Helen Dixon Isabel Blake Katherine Pennington Lillian Woolf Alary Ott Marv Elizalieth Bryan Eva Martinez Gratia M. Brown Elizabeth Brown Ilazel Reader Ruth Mary Carr Hattie Eager Virginia Sigler Martha Krivel Ruth Arntzen Della Cole Olive Kimball Joyce Blodgett Virginia Wilson Arliue Borgt|tiist Ruth Stewart Bernice Power Muriel Sutherland Alice Odom Mildred Hardin Marian Sarrels Katherine WolTard Marie Treat Doris E. White Lupe Free Josephine Free 'I'einpe Peml erton Annie Moser Ruth Moser Alyce Hudspeth Dora Mcl.aughlm Judith Kriedlander Carmen Lesley Muriel Putsch Ruth Drane Gene Stiles Eleanor Struthers Lorene Putsch Margaret ally Maude Don Dorothy Wisdom Aida Garcia Mary Brcazeale Florence Smith Two hundred twoOliver, Fincher. Bryan. Hauler Kelly. Romney X V X v| XI X XI I Ql desert Y. M. C. A. Affiliated with the National Student Christian .Association and the World’s Christian Federation ( FFICF.RS Bud Kelly................................................................President Jock Bryan..........................................................Vice-President Gordon McLean............................................................Secretary CABINKT Al Hauler....................................Field and National Representative Allen Fischer..................................................Chapel Services Gene Romney.............................................Economics—Forum Sam Wilson.....................................................Social Service l,cw Oliver.............................................International Relations Luther Hoffman........................................Faculty-Student Relations National affiliation by charter connects the Y activities with the W orld Student Movement. Delegates are sent to state, inter-state, and national conferences each year. Ixically, the Y.M.C.A. provides for social and spiritual fellowship. It coo] eratcs with the protestant churches in their programs, liesidcs carrying on its own work. Through its programs and activtics the V makes a serious effort to face the realities of life in the light of the teachings of the Son of Man. Two hundred lhrc»Morgan, Gardner, Gallagher. Smith Y. W. C. A. Affiliated with the National Board of the Y.W.C.A. and the World’s Student Movement OFFICERS Donna Leah Smith.......................................................President Margaret Gardner..................................................Vice-President Catherine Morgan........................................................Secretary Alice Gallagher.........................................................Treasurer CAI’.IN’ET Katherine Teague Mary Jo Woolery Margaret Bickerstaff Margaret Taylor Gertrude Tonkin Joyce Blodgett Helen Steele Dorothy Linn International Relations Receptions Religious Interests Programs Publicity Economic Interests ‘Circus Social Service ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. Edward Caster, Chairman Mrs. Homer Leroy Shantz Mrs. Pearlc Hart Mrs. E. D. Ball Besides carrying on a very active program for the girls of the university the Y.W.C.A. has l ecn one of the most active organizations participating in promoting the work of the Student Forum. Among other activities of this year the Y has maintained a lounging room for the girls, bi-monthly interest groups, weekly cabinet meetings, and the sending of delegates to Asilomar Conference. Two hundred tourIloltnun. W«bb, Morgan, Hunslker, Mangan, Waleraon, Kelly, Frit Mirquln. Ryder, Gallagher, Champion, Guynup. Hendrix, Steele, Hardy Adiiiii . Tittle. Hrooka, Handley, Paige. Clark, lluning Student Forum Affiliation of Newman Club, Y.IV.C.A., and Y.M.C.A. OFFICERS Dean K. R. Ricscn Mr. Cecil E. Hoffman Mr. Francis M. Walker Jack O’Dowd -Mr. Max P. Vosskuhler Bud Kelly - - - Mr. Thomas C. Huds| eth Donna I.cah Smith Mrs. Edward Caster ....................Chairman Executive Secretary Treasurer Newman Club Representative - - - - - Advisor Y.M.C.A. Representative ...................Advisor Y.W.O.A. Representative Advisor The purpose of the Forum is to stimulate and coordinate the religious and social welfare work at the University of Arizona through the affiliated organizations and joint projects; to seek for higher values in all human endeavor, making a serious effort to offer programs that will make these values effective in campus life; to aid in developing an appreciation of hunym relationships; to maintain an attitude of non-partisanship, welcoming a variety of views on world questions. Projects that the affiliated groups have carried on jointly include: Faculty- Student Relations; Chapel services; Forums on religious, political, and economic problems; Social service projects; International relations; Special speakers of note; an employment bureau; and the all-University Circus. The largest undertaking of the combined student forum. Y. M. C. A., and Y. W. C. A. this year was the sponsorship of the all-University circus. This was the biggest student entertainment success of the year, participated in by several hundred students, and netting a substantial sum for the benefit of the University unemployment fund. The very active head of this was Raymond Kelly, assisted by Cecil Hoffman and a committee of department heads. May 20th was a gala circus day on the campus, with a parade over town, concessions all afternoon, and the main show in the evening. I dt s er Two hundred BvoThe 1932 Desert Queen Miss Ilanietia Fielder, oiir new Desert Queen, came to Tucson from San Antonio. Texas, six years ago. Uix n graduation from Tucson High School, she enrolled in the University where she entered into the folds of Pi I’eta Phi sorority. She has progressed into her junior year in the College of Education, choosing English as her major course. Soon after she came here she became interested in publications. She worked on the staffs of the Wildcat, Kitty-Kat, and the Manuscript, and was rewarded by being initiated into Chi Delta Phi, an honorary organization for women interested in journalism. Miss Fielder is also a member of W. A. A.Miss Hametia Fielder Two hundred nln Miss Jane Perkins Maid of Honor TWO hurvIrH Ctr.'Miss Margaret Haines Maid of Honor Two hundred elevenMiss Eleanor Arthur Maid of Honor Two hundred twelveMiss Mary Eoff Best Sports Girl Two hundred thirteenT«o hundred fourteen RUTH STEELEStudent Life ■Mill II !!■ ■ ■■■■ ■■1 he following pages portray Arizona students on and off the campus by the most intimate method—snapshots. Wi seldom picture our dignified. three-bottle engineering Senior Cla« 1’iexy from SombreretC. Mexico, a a gymnast, physical culture artist. or Hurt Sehaftncr k Marx model but here lie £ getting in trim for the Circus. — -) , again may it be ulil "Sweet • for the sweet" but what 1 an A. W. S. member doing in front of the Green Iain-tern?—without her Beta Chi. Them sleeves half up op mean work ahead, boy! A Kelly smile that was neither paid for. used politically. nor posed for Mr. Colgate or l)r. West. Kga il. Jason - assistance with tlic library! N’o. the l hl Cam library was left in the house for next year even though one can be the editor only Once. —and even the new A. W. S. proxy enjoys picnics, equitation, aral carrying Iioo'hs around on the am-I US- Two hundred sixteenIn general the pictures speak for themselves, yell in your ear, or talk behind your back. Cactus, a smile, a pair of breeches, and aceevsories —all wrapped up in otic at 1035 N. Mountain. Cenuinc Rosa Bonhcur. Irish sin i!c—quote from last year's Desert: -now my ltooV. speak ii« of Hero worship, note the bajf at the knees! "I'll make you Social Chairman neat year If-—” but Ducky had to leave the cup with Jack anyhow '■—and I spent my young-ci days -tudyinic for the ministry at a lit tie school out on the Desert. Years later I nave up the ministry and became a Phi flam.” --•tall, blonde, personality plus, can write, coti-verse, understand humor, nnd play “yacks”— just phone 133 . ! Two hundred aevent nI’lonic days, (.ionic dnze . . . that uuy on the left IE Tile Ari onu Xi£lllingiil . iili.i oil the right—oil' oh I . . . «irnr, we didn't mean to have tlirvp of Ann on tltit pane . . . a quip and a couple of Sallies. Two hundred eighteenIQli desert Two h’indrfd oiotUmVersatility, u yon like it liur little UctiOll vaqtwro. "Notice niv number; I KOI tint way .It I vine my Detroiter." Wtwta-Huii Salisbury' Why pl.one o35v What’s the look, Willie a lis-gulre or an exeiwc? Die Indiana Stuilrtakcr wasn't heie la t fall, but ■•Nerta” woubl run. Say, what's this prohibition ameiHlmrtit all about’ Do. it have anythin: to do with Oratorio? Faithful I—who said any thing about a pin-cuthvon' Two hundred twentyI QM deseri Say, Rob, could you and Kthel loan Inc my car for a few minute Sunday afternoon? Now when me mikI Merle lilt Phoenix . . . Alice of the San l)in »» Maccfitleiif. Aw. dammit. ni.v ilail vanta nii- to iro io l tndtie. Them boot -whew'—f-ic Pi Phi bonne mother. Two hundred'twenty 0001 Q J leserl Two hundred twenty-twoV de s erl Colleibl» at play? Dirty work on foot How many kind of transportation? Two hundred twenty-threeIf nothing «lw, Jo ought to at lea t have a picture to remember him l y. Hank cun work a slide rule urn! everything, but still he got kicked out of the Engineer's ball. Surely, we'll let you have our car, Del! I'hil. you dam near look civilised this way! j„ chews tobacco, too.Caught on one of hi brut stay in Tucson, between polo game . 'oo, hoo! Sally! We've »uro miiwl you since that suave Ticknor morel into town Say. Fred, weren't those tile day ? Well, well, another wun-deriiiK malleicer caught in town! Uut, your honor, wt'il never seen snow before! That" O.K., Jo; we won't mention it. Mrs. Deter' boy Hus make good! IQ - desert Two hundred twenty-fiveTwo hundred twenty 19 acstr1 Two hundred twenty wvenI q%l desert 77i e Stores No. 1—Congress Church Phones 2B HO No. 3—Congress Scott Phones 740 741 No. 5—S. Cth 18th St. Phone 520 Xo. 2—Congress Fifth Open All Xight Phones 303 2735 Xo. 4—Ajo, Arizona Xo. ( —K. (ith Santa Rita Ave. Phone ( 74 Xo. 7—Fast 3rd St. and Kuclid Ave., Phone 707 TUCSON, ARIZ. PHI DELTA THETA Meeting called to order. Roll was called and Brother Moore was found to l e absent. An inaugurated search revealed the modest one leaning against the mantel disclosing to the philandering phikeias the great extent of the abilities of one Mr. Moore. With the reluctant Mr. Moore in tow meeting was then resumed. The report of the scholarship committee was read by Hrother J. I Sanies Fritz. The facts disclosed from this re| ort was that the committee had failed to find any semblance of scholarship whatsoever. Hrother Podesta objected. Hrother l.awson Smith, ex-student body president, rose to his feet and in a lengthy and prolific speech lauded the chapter for its political achievements, saying that not since he. the great 1 .awson Smith, ran for student Ixxly president has their | olitical prowess lieen so overwhelming. At this point Hrother Crondona jumped to his feet and expressed his appreciation for the chapter's support in his recent campaign for yell leader. Hrother I’odesta objected. Hrother ‘’Handshake" O’Dowd, also ran. explained to the chapter that now that the elections were over he could successfully cut Kelly Xeineck' throat. Hrother Gillespie, president, announced Brother Podesta as the merited recipient of the loving cup for the most outstanding act of assininity for the year. This award was Ixiscd uj»on Brother Podesta's Ixnuidlcss affection for alma mater, team, coach, and Brother Podesta. Brother Podesta blushingly accepted, saying that lie realized that his capacity (gallons) far outshone the average individual. A resolution of congratulation was passed commending Brother McVay upon the s|X cdy and safe return of his badge. Phikeia Anderson was promptly ushered in ami well paddled for the conduct of his over-ambitious sister. Phikeia Anderson was ushered out. A debate was suggested by O'Dowd upon the subject of whether McVay |Kissed out the badge to pledge Anderson or whether the fond sister accepted the badge to assure the same end. Hrother Podesta objected. Objection sustained. Brother Hummel, ardent advocate of Tucson High School, presented a motion providing for the purchase of jeweled phikeia pins for pledges Abbott and Filbrun. Motion carried. Brother Crondona. Chairman of the International Relations Committee, reported that immigration restrictions had impaired their pledge pros| ects for the coming year. Brother Ward of Nogales fame exi ounded to some extent upon the latest theories of national expansion concluding his remarks with the statement that with an increased number of chapters (they now have some 102) the possihle percentage of angling a presentable ( ?) transfer would lie greatly increased. Brother Benham applauded vigorously. Brother Podesta objected. Brother Wollard announced the dissolution of his own band and that he had signed up with that of Red Evans, thus assuring the house of satisfactory music for future dances. Brother Podesta made the motion that the meeting adjourn to Felix's for a slight repast. Motion carried. Brother I’odesta. thru force of habit, objected to his own motion only to be trampled under foot in the mad rush for the door. DO YOr REMEMBER_____________? When the DCs | ainted half of the street light in front of their house so as to darken activities on the front |x rch? When Blanchard was a Delta Chi pledge? Two )mn tr i1 twentyweightEstablished 1854 CREDIT SERVICE FREE PARKING h The truth of the saying: “If you can’t get it at Steinfeld’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 twenty-i1 I I COCA COLA COCA COLA Remember Us Drink BIG CHIEF Always Good Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Works GEORGE MARTIN', Proprietor Phone 642 313 North 6th Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Candies Budweiser Canada Dry Paper Bags Cliquot Club I I i I i i i i i i i i i i ! Phone 369 or 399 The I City Laundry | Company “The Laundry of Service” I i i Toole Avenue and 1 Miltenburg St. TUCSON, AR1Z. Help! Police! But the police wouldn’t come! They had been fooled liefore. That is rather putting the cart before the horse, but here’s the story: A certain sorority telephoned frantically for the cops five times in one month, first for a Peeping Tom, then for a fraternity using a spyglass on their house, then a bunch of Rowdies threw water on the girls on the' sleeping ) orch, then someone rang the doorbell at half-past eleven; all of which made the local fiatfcct disgusted. Especially so since not one of the marauders had been caught. In the end, the wolf showed up. A real burglar broke a window one night and the girls caller! the police. But you can't fool the copers, boys. The thief only made away with three sets of silverware, half the radio, two rugs, several ash trays, etcetra. Something new has apj eared on the university campus, scene of so many new things such as clubs ami engagements. The prize winner of them all, though, concerns a certain fraternity which after trying for three semesters finally obtained consent to initiate three men. These men had grown old in the service, and it was decided with much gusto to give them a real initiation. But initiation requires fraternity pins in the ceremony. Only one pin was present in the entire house. What to do? What to do? Smart Members finally decided it: The only two co-eds on the campus who wore those pins were seen with a rush and the pins jerked. • Clever, no? But the co-eds arc wondering if they still are affiliated. Too bad frat men do not wear top-pieces or we could pass hat. 1)0 YOU REMEMBER----------? When Phi Delt was OK ? Two hundred thirtyYour Grocer Handles I i i M wc°PA : V BETTER ’f j I DAIRY PRODUCTS ! | | j “The Butter—That’s Better j Down the roadway into the gaunt, sagebrushed desert plunged a car. The brakes screamed and the car came to a sliding halt. In a few moments the car agaiiu started and moved off quite slowly into town. They were engaged and she had his pin to prove it. Back they drove, under the brilliant heavens, alone with each other, dreaming of the future, wherein hand in hand they would go down Life’s Trail together. Both told the other that each was prepared to make some sacrifice —nosiree! bo, I’m not going out with anyone but you! They ended at her house and the two went in to tell the sisters of the marvelous secret. The girl went to her room and then it was the hoy desired to find a little room to adjust His Tie. Desert exercise is like that, dear reader, as you probably realize, unless you live in Pima Hall. Anyway, the happy youth wandered down the sacred hall to the Room. At the door he paused: Voices were coming from the room across the hall. He recognized the voice of his Fiancee who was unaware he had wanted to Adjust Ilis Tie. “Sure,” she was saying, “I hadda take his pin. The poor nut! Jerry (a former rival) won't look at me anymore. Besides, a girl's just gotta have a date once in a while!” The Boy forgot about Adjusting His Tie. Out the door he fled to his own house, his dream castle tumbled. Results: She still has his pin, they don't speak, and the girl is praying for just one more moonlight night, please, and just one more sucker. DO YOU REMEMBER . . . . ? The inter fraternity party that was sponsored by the Phi Dclts and exposed by, well, ask any Sig Chi ? -I j I Hungry! You said something. Let’s make a high dive for the cleanest and best cafe in town. 1 I MINERVA CAFE | 100 E. Congress St. j Two hundred thirty-one| ARMY STORE j Riding Boots. Riding Breeches, Spurs. Sports Coats, Dupont Rain Coats, • Everything in Canvas, Women's Riding Habits. I Sweaters, Lumber Jacks. Leather Coats. Shoes, Luggage. Camp Equipment. | Men's Wear. I 215 E. Congress St., Tucson, Arizona Act 1: Place: Sorority I louse. Cast: Girl Wanting Date. Hoy With No Money. Gir! is seen sitting in front of fireplace, gazing with intent look on flames. Her sisters arc out on dates; she has no date. Her look changes, she hastens to the phone. She speaks, trying to appear nonchalant; Girl: Whatcha doin’? Why doncha come around? Yeah. I’ve got something to tell ya. Yeah. Sure. That's alright if you’re broken. I know, yeah.” Act : The boy comes in the door, pauses and sits by her side. He is nervous, he knows she wants to go out. but he is broke. The girl with an air of mystery speaks, moving to his side. Girl: Do you believe in being frank? Good. I.et’s go out.” The boy reddens, but as he does so the girl slips a roll of bills in his hand. He looks down, gee what a lot of money! He tries to appear reluctant, but he nods. Out they go. to the most expensive eating place in town, the costly road-show, the dance until one p.m., and then a midnight supper. Cheap evening ? Yeah! Act 3: The boy is in his room. Suddenly he remembers the money. Surely, he couldn’t have a dime left! Rut he pulls out the remainder of the bills. He counts. Laying there in his palm is $17! Now. gentle rentier, use your noodle and add it all up. And by the way, she never asked for the remainder. The moral is that of the Trench police: Find The Woman. DO YOU REMEMBER_______? When the Sig Chis used the Pi Kap house as a training school for pledges? It seems that both houses were lucky. i i i Phone 2505 The Successful Hostess Demands Chapman’s ! i i i i i Catering — Pastries — Salads Punches Sandwiches and Drinks j Delivery Service — 9 a. m. to 12 p. m. j Curb Service 848 No. 4th Avc. j Two humlrcJ IMrly-two — PARKER-GRIMSHAW MORTICIANS Ambulance Service DAY A NIGHT Phone 5 215 North Stone Avenue Astuteness is a boundcn quality. So. too. is the spirit of fun. Three men were discussing in the paper office the different varieties of jokes played on prominent campus personalities. ()ne told of the time a certain reporter spent three days looking for the pope’s (laughter who was to lecture at the university. Just then one of the Astute Re))orters sauntered in. In all seriousness his chief assugned him the same story—to find out and interview the pope's daughter. lie was cautioned not ot let the secret out and he solemnly promised. lie spent days, and at List reports he was still looking. It has lieen suggested he write the pope and ask for information. Compliments of JEFFERSON HOTEL PHOENIX, ARTZ. I i i i i I i i i ! I i i i I A PO I.or. IKS 'I'he “Desert" wishes, at this time, to take the opportunity of extending its most bumble apologies to the sororities upon the Arizona campus for so carelessly. I or was it carelessly?) omitting them in the Cholla section of this hook. The reason for the omission is that they have done nothing at all during the school year, excqit, in one or two instances in which publicity was attained through such unsavory methods as the endorsement of Sorority Shoes and by the bally-hooing of the roller skating fad by some several of the rah-rah calibre, which would be meritorious of any note or comment. Therefore, the '“Desert” leaves them complacently wallowing in their res| ective oblivious positions, as they so deserve. Speaking of Flowers For Every Need Call Hal Burns FLORIST 15 X. Stone Ave., Phone 107 Tucson, Arizona | | McDOUGALL CASSOU Men’s Shop 130 North Central PHOENIX i featuring HICKEY-FREEMAN CLOTHES BRAEBURN UNIVERSITY CLOTHES j KNOX HATS DOBBS HATS EDWIN CLAPP SHOES and scores of other Nationally known Quality Lines Two hundred thlrtv-thre HOTEL ADAMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA The busiest place in the city. There must be a reason. P. O. Box 2468 Phone 22 21 BAFFERT-LEON CO. Wholesale Grocers Corner Stone and Toole Avenues Tucson, Arizona PHI GAMMA DELTA Meeting called to order. Brother “Hill-billy" Full-bright took advantage of a slack moment and thoroughly bored the gathering with a lengthy oration given in his native Missouri jargon which, after translation by “Picnic Pete" Pilcher, amounted to nothing at all. Brother Stratton arose and suggested-that more care be taken in the struggle for subsistence at the dinner table. As mute evidence of the dire need of such care Bro. Stratton exhibited a mangled car which had been subjected to a terrible whipping at the hands of some careless brother’s fork. Brother “Fussy” Kirk’s remarks in substantiation of Brother Stratton's complaint, to say nothing of Brother Kirk himself, were ignored. “Tapeworm" Barkell grinned insipidly as he fawned about his idol. Manncn, at the foot of the chapter. At this point the self-satisfied Johnson, who had been complacently picking his nose in a far corner, arose and simpered unintelligible nothings concerning his social conquests at the Hacienda del Sol. the pupils of which range in the mature ages of from 6 to 15. Then came the tense moment. The gregarious Man-nen struggled to his feet. “Brothers," he sobbed. "I have l een grossly insulted, and I beseech you to see that the wrong perpetrated against my personality be justly avenged. One femme, answering to the name of Munger, informed me. to my very face, mind you. that I was an unfortunate victim of that dastardly social disease," his voice was now trembling with emotion, “halitosis.” With hand over his mouth to cover his shame, broken in pride and spirit, he snivellingly slumped into his scat at the foot of the chapter. The eager Forsnas, Mannen’s yes man, arose and demanded Compliments of PUBLIX THEATRES i RIALTO THEATRE and | THE OPERA HOUSE TUCSON, ARTZ. | IWE EXTEND SINCERE GOOD WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1932, STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Company i________________________________________________________ that drastic measures he immediately taken to avenge '.his broken idol. “Beetle-puss” Fisher suggested that the chapter refrain from speaking to Thetas to bring about the desired end. This was cast aside due to the groans of despair from Brothers Johnson. Stratton. Brown, Sanders, and Ixiubc. It was finally decided that Brother “Blanket” Brown Ik delegated to escort the effending Monger to the Fiji Formal, a fate that would punish her more than enough for her wrong to the bulky, dusky brother. The meeting was suddenly brought to a riotous close with the brothers fighting for exit through the doors and windows as the mule-dispositioned and ostentatious Rupkcy, hard guy deluxe. arose to expound upon the Arizona rifle team in his inconsequential and shallow manner. IK) YOU REMEMBER_____________? When the Kappas found a burro with poor manners on their front porch and someone took a snap of the house ? When Arizona Hall threw a tub of water on the Pi Phi serenade? When the Delta Chis parked a “telephone booth a la Chic Sales” on the DC lawn? Of course a national delegate had to be visiting. When the Thetas envied the M Phi’s private parking lot ? When Kappa Sig pulled one of the world’s best Agnes parties ? When Sigma Nu got one of their members tight on a pint of flavored water colored with tea ? When the street car was pushed up in front of the Aggie building. I I I I I i i ! i j j i i i ! ! i ! I i ! I PHOENIX---ARIZONA Thc Largest in Phoenix A Cosmopolitan Hotel Moderate European Plan Rates Headquarters For University Students W. F. OLSEN, Manager Two hundred thirty-liveTHE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS ON this name rests not only the responsibilities incident to leadership, but also a trust if you please----- for is not the son entitled to as near perfection in his Award Sweater as the father? Product of Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. OLYMPIA • - - WASHINGTON r i i | Calling Cards Wedding Announcements j Hallmark Greeting, Cards Artcraft Stationery Co. j Across from the Kialto Theatre ! ! I I I I I ! j BETA KAPPA Meeting called to order. As the undergraduates were so awed by the ominous presence of the past ('.rand Secretary of the Beta Kappa National( ?) Fraternity ( ?) one Dr. Horace Gunthorp, PhD.. Etc., that they were rendered inarticulate, it was up to Dock. I mean Doc. to save the day as someone had to talk in meeting. Brother Gunthorp. in his most eloquent manner, delivered the same speech which he had given some hundreds of times previously on the glories of good old B.K. To this tiresome jabber he added, with his usual pleasing and captivating smile of confidence. “Brothers. 1 now take pleasure in informing you that we are now all set socially. I have, in my capacity, contacted some several co-eds of the most prominent sororities on the campus. All are enthusiastically impressed with my lurid accounts of the merits and achievements of dear old Beta. I made mystelf quite clear to them so now all you have to do is to ask them and you will be well supplied with the best dates for your social functions. Should any of you. by some chance. I e rejected please let me know immediately the lady's name and her sorority and she. as well as her sorority sisters, shall pay well for it in their scholastic reports." The room was filled with stupid and fiendishly smiling countenances. Violent cheering rent the air. the superlative heights had been attained. Good old Gunny had again come thru for Beta's advancement. As the idol resumed his scat the shallow, rah-rah Slack assumed a carefully posed cheer leading posture, calling for 16 or 17 “big ones” for Gunny. At this point the meeting was abruptly brought to a close due to the fact that brothers Baldwin, Schott. Thurston, and Cassidy seemed to have misinterpreted Comoliments ! Yellow ICE Trucks t Two hundred thirty-kixExquisite Stationery Prescription Specialists University Drug Store “On the Square” Parker Pens and Desk Sets Miss Saylor’s Chocolates the meaning of “big ones' and had iti their enthusiasm substituted Bronx cheers for the real goods. (In recognition of their daring performance the above brothers were later awarded, secretly, the Beta badge of honor.) BETA CHI Meeting called to order. With the calling! of the roll it was found that brother Harless was prominent by his absence, and. ns it was impossible to carry out the meeting without Brother Harless’ presence, the gathering settled back comfortably in their chairs to await the arrival of the great one. Brother Harless arrived some three hours late and. after the brothers were rudely awakened from their sound slumbers, he was promptly excused upon his own motion saying that politics are all necessary in the existance of a stroeig society. Brother Hallidav ventured not to endorse Brother Romney as a candidate to succeed him as yell leader. Harless objected. At this moment it was necessary to take time out to reprimand the gabby Gcsin. 100% talkie, who in his quiet and modest way was entertaining Brother Marshall with a confidential storv of his exploits in a distant corner. Brother De Boy. famed for his athletic prowess, arose and demanded a report upon the developments towards the obtaining of a Delta Tau Delta charter. Brother Harless wrathfully announced that the good work was lieing carried on by Bro. I larless as he saw fit and that he would, in wav. tolerate the meddling of those whose aid was entirely unnecessary. “However.” he slyly added, "we now have them where we want them. As soon as the O Phi O’s go national we will l e the only local left on the campus and if they want to enter Arizona they'll 1 I Experience . . . Twenty years of making Schools emblems and ! Graduation Announcements Qualifies us to solicit your j Continued Patronage i The T. V. ALLEN Co. i ! I i i i i I l l ! Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers 812-15 Maple Avc. Los Angeles, Calif. ! Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor (NEAR DOOLEY'S) Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED “Let Us Help You Look Nice” k Two hundred thirty wtveni rwrnw m vum «w A»iro u 30 S,a 1 (C om rrox (jewelers J'fitjh ixjta.le fjcwchy )) iatwfachtrnu Critic 0 'o r j ' Ar oi 1'iny i i j I I I ALWAYS ! j at your SERVICE I I A complete McKesson Drug Store with Prescription Specialists, Sanitary Fountain and Toilet Specialties. i Free Delivery Phone 8 j JOHNSON’S DRUG STORE Speedway and Park have to take us.” At this the chapter applauded loudly, tall saw that dear old Dick had been playing politics again and had something up his sleeve. At this moment Brother Vrceland, resplendent in his two stripe band sweater, arose and demanded that the boys take more interest in the band concerts, which he stated were really worth while. Seeing that the meeting was rapidly pooping out Bro. Harless motioned for adjournment, in his customary far-seeing manner, and the brothers after singing a Delt brotherhood air. led by the loud-mouthed Purchase, filed out of the room in their most collegiate manner. SIGMA NU Meeting called to order. Minutes of last meeting were read and objected to by Brother Driscoll in that he considered it unfair that Brother Rountree’s name be mentioned 37 times and his only 29. Bro. Driscoll’s objection overruled and minutes approved. The bluh-berous Rountree blushingly cast his most entrancing and winsome smile in the direction of Bro. Driscoll, who sat glaring at him across the chapter hall. Brother "Chi Omega” Hardy arose and announced that house bills were now due and payable, and added in his most threatening tone that if they were not paid within the next week that he would take it upon himself to see to it that they be allowed no dances or social functions for the coming semester. Brother Hardy was booed to his seat by those few brothers who were mentally capable of reading the scholastic report for the first semester. Brothers Sherburne and Keller were unceremoniously ejected from the meeting upon the complaint of Brother Lewis, who remarked that it was considerate Two hundred thirty-eight] Miners Merchants j | Bank | ! 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. ! BISBEE, ARIZONA I i I j Conservative and Safe I SAFETY PARAMOUNT j 6% On Savings Instant Availability j FIRST NATIONAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION and | INTERMOUNTAIN BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 106 South Central Ave. PHOENIX, ARIZ. Members of Intermountain Building and Loan Group Combined Assets Over $8,000,000.00 “Savings With Safety” of the aforementioned brothers to leave their horses outside, but why in hell didn't they leave the odors of the beasts outside too. The over-plump Dunseath assumed the floor and waxed eloquent in praise of E. Dunseath, gentleman, athlete, lawyer, coach, and brother. In a jealous rage the megrimitic Marquis arose and began a competitive oration in praise of Marquis which was brought to an abrupt close by the seizure and consequent removal of the offending brother by “Fish-eye" Flannery, who seemed justly aggrieved and annoyed. Brothers I Iehn and Brown, who had been sensibly paying no attention to what was going on, were severely criticized by the chair for their lack of interest in the proceedings: the chair wanted it clearly understood that either he got his percentage from their penny matching or it would be stopped. The fatuous Ethel, self-styled r--------------------------------j ] Peerless Flour J Home Product i Manufactured in j TUCSON i EAGLE MILLING CO. ( The CLASS of ’23 I i i i i I I i I L. remember - %new o’Rieiiy service. Since that time, the name O’Rieiiy has j been linked with Chevrolet and that combination has stood for all that is 1 good in automotive maintenance and transportation. Two hundred thirty-nit i-------------------------- Cooperative Book Store v NEW USED BOOKS STUDENT SUPPLIES Owned and Operated by the University of Arizona i ATHLETIC SUPPLIES MILITARY SUPPLIES Boots — Boot Jacks Spurs Saddle Soap Polish Howard F. Gordon, Mgr. John L. Anderson, Asst. Mgr. j | WYA TT’S ! BOOK i STORE j Books Stationery t Novelties “Everything for the Student” 64 K. Congress St., Phone 9 Tucson, Arizona athlete and hearty of the great out-of-doors, arose and sobbingly begged the assistance of the chapter in recovering his yo-yo which the corner newsboy had taken from him the day before. With considerable encouragement and prompting on the part of Brother Nemeck little Albie “Panty-waist” Rountree, chapter herald and bashful as ever can be, arose, curtsied and recited the creed, which officially brought the poor excuse of a meeting to an appropriate close. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Meeting called to order. Brother Gardner was seated in a prominent position in the chapter room as befitted his being the only letterman in the house. Brother A1 Hautcr, Theta bus-boy and pride and joy of the campus Y. M. C. A., arose and lauded the chapter in their success in landing pros| ectivc athletes in this year’s harvest of unsuspecting yearlings. The assemblage applauded lustily, breathed deeply, and revelled in the athletic tinge to the perspirative odors cast off by Young, Burgess and Du we. At this point Brothers Glendcnning and Coulson entered late and upon questioning it was revealed that they had returned fresh from conquests at the Delta Gamma House. Cheers of approval echoed and re-echoed thruout the chapter hall and the tardy ones were unanimously excused in that it really was something to have recognition granted an A. T. O. at any sorority house. Blushing modestly the triumphant gladiators took their seats among the not-so-fortunate brothers. Brother Baker, showing signs of aging under the strain of attempting to keep the chapter active on the campus in spite of itself, announced that the conditions alxnit the house Two hundred fortyI r i i 430 N. Stone Avenue Phone 931 | i i i ! I i i I I I I University Bakery could Ik improved considerably and cautiously warned the brothers that their triumphs could be bettered. Brother Baker's plea was that they not permit recent attainments to go to their heads was indeed touching and well beetled, heads and chests swelled, backs were slapped, and congratulation and self-confidence reigned. Brother Tisor arose and made the motion that the large electric sign which adorned the front of the house l e replaced by a larger neon sign, even larger than that of the Sig Alphs, as people still mistook the place for the I’i Kap house. While brothers E. Oswald and Preston were fighting it out to sec who would have the honor of seconding the motion the modest and retiring Red Oswald put it over on the boys and seconded it himself. The entire chapter with the exception of Gardner favored the proposition but as an athlete’s voice is rated at 30 to 1 the motion failed miserably. It being 8:30 and way past bed time meeting was necessarily adjourned. ZF.TA BETA TAU Meeting called to order. Roll was called and it was glaringly noticeable that the Brothers Jack and Dick Lang, the darlings of the Kappa house, were absent for the 11th meeting on a row. Modest little A1 Levy, the co-eds’ pal, arose and complained of the apparent disinterest shown to dear old Zcbc by the brother Lang. Brother Levy suggested censure and demanded immediate action. Brother Max Kruger arose in defense of the Brothers Lang and clearly stated that Bro. Levy’s complaint was based upon the fact that the Lang’s LaSalle was as large a favorite over levy’s (Continued on page 243) ----------------------------------------? The Caslon Press j Printing I Stationery I Dance Programs Greeting Cards for all occasions. | | 43 S. 6th Ave. | CHAS. H. STEWART | Telephone 897 Tucson, Arizona j i_______________________________________i — PRINCESS PAT BREAD i i • i i FOR CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS AND THE BALMY ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP WHILE EATING DROP INTO THE Varsity Inn j Students Rendezvous F.d Moore, Innkeeper Two hundred forty-onei ALL THE PORTRAITS AND GROUP j PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE “DESERT” I ! WERE TAKEN BY | T. Henry Merritt of the | Pa r alt a Studio ; 81 7 No. Park Ave. J (Opp. University Gate) Under New Management Two hiiii'lrc t forty-two i .jCompliments to the Inuteraitg of Arizona j THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST For information and literature on Tuaon or Pima County Write Vs Tucson Chamber of Commerce j FUCSON—“ The Cily of Sunshine” (Continued from -page 241) Chevy in the eyes of the sponging co-eds as Twenty Grand is favored over nag number 27 in the University stables by those interested in horseflesh. Brother Kruger further stated that the Langs’ social service at the sorority houses was a logical excuse for absence from meeting in that it benefited the chapter in more ways than one, namely: it might raise their social standing, and last but by all means not least, they did not have to put up with their silly chatter in meeting. Brother l«evy s mind boiled as he pictured the Lang’s taxi laden with happy lassies and his, dark, vacant. Brother Al. the Little Caesar, lapsed into a brooding silence. At this point the meeting was enlivened by the smiling countenance of Brother Ferrin Solomon who arose and heartily commended the chapter upon it recent triumph in the initiation of Ferrin Solomon, the campus playboy. Brother Solomon’s talk was well awarded with bird (not the feathered kind) by his understanding brothers. Brothers Freis and Dave Kruger arose in unison and stated that, personally, they had had enough of this nonsense and politely, yet firmly, moved that the meeting be adjourned. Motion seconded and carried whereupon th6 entire chapter dashed out to reconvene at Chapman's place across the street to sjicnd the rest of the evening competing with the Phi Gams for the favorable approval of the lady table-hops to their crude witticisms. DELTA CHI Meeting called to order: Brother Boyd’s well-timed late entrance was greeted with a rousing cheer of some fifteen minutes duration given by the sixty-odd mem- l ers present. All swelled with pride upon seeing the all-powerful enter. Truly he is a big-shot! Brother Roca arose, and heartily commended Brother Roca for his share in electioneering by printing of pictures and consistent write-ups of Candidate Boyd a crucial preelection period in his lousy yellow sheet, the "Wildcat.” Brother Aloriarity, ex-law student, arose to contradict Roca’s statement, declaring that the great similarity between their group and the barbs really made it a barb victory. Brother Failor was congratulated on snaring the unsuspecting Manning Griffith, a former memlier of Tau Upsilon (local), from the clutches of the A. T. O.’s. Griffith in his simple way turned down an A. T. O. badge in preference to a Delta Chi pledge button and the consequent abuse and drudgery which befalls a pledge. Brother Platt, the big sheep man from up north, arose and commented upon the welcome silence in meetings since the retirement from active collegiate life of one Reirdon “Red” Pendleton known far and wide for his bombastic and naseous personality. Brother McDaniels suggested that the chapter take steps to enlarge the neon sign (adv.) since it had been reported to him that the Sig Alphs had installed one which was fully half an inch larger and to Bro. McDaniels under-develo| ed mind this meant a terrible loss of prestige. The meeting was closed by the chapter standing in silent prayer for some minutes in memory of Brother Paul Gallagher who failed to return to school finding that the handicap of being a Delta Chi was positively (insurmountable. DO YOU REMKMBF.R .... ?—When a man who wore a suit to college was considered a cooky? Two hundred forty thretf--------------------------------- UNIVERSITY BEAUTY SHOP ISABEL BAXTER Realistic Permanent Waving j I I Marcelling Facial Treatments Paper Curling Scalp Treatments Manicuring Shampooing Haircutting Bleaching and Dyeing j Phone 2072 929 E. Third Street PI KAPPA ALPHA Meeting called to order. Bro. Johnson, who could hardly wait until this moment had come jumped to his feet and disclosed to the chapter that he had finally nosed and chiseled his stupid way into the portals of Maricopa Hall, another Pi Kappa Alpha social triumph. Brothers Mock, Kimball, and Warnock. the well known Kappa trio, arose in unison and jealously announced that their success at the Pi Kappa Gamma house far surpassed any efforts of the braggndocious brother at Maricopa and besides they had crashed a sorority (?) house. Chollie “Chump” Farrell was glued to his chair, green with envy. Brother "Theta” Montgomery arose and suggested that something In-done immediately to better th.e pledge situation “We have only 35 left now,” he said, “and if something is not immediately the list will dwindle to a mere 10 or 20 before we know it.” Brother Thorpe offered the suggestion that the situation be remedied by moving Brother Johnson out of the house. “I can easily see.” Brother Thorpe added with a pitying look in the direction of the pretentious and irritatingly ostentatious one. “why they would not like to live with him. Ilis conceit is obnoxiously unbearable.” At this point it was necessary for Brother Harding to intercede to prevent the clash l etween the wild beast and its trainer. After reviewing the accomplishments for the past semester the chapter unanimously withdrew the congratulations it had given the great Kimball for his idea that they move into the quarters previously occupied by the Sigma Chi’s with the view of acquiring prestige thru mistake oi identity in mind. Time had to be taken to quiet down the offensive Burgess who had been Moonlight on the Desert and Generals on the Car Make Motoring a Joy Better buy Generals now than Buy and Buy VASEY RUBBER CO. 6th Avc. at Alameda Phone 2300 ! F. H. Keddington Co. TUCSON, ARIZONA I I Commercial Printers Book Binders Special Ruled Forms Complete | Office Equipment j ! I_________ PHONE 900 I r i | A Leader .... i ... in the minds of its readers !. . . in its reception into the home ... in the upbuilding of Tucson I i i QJljp Sursnn iatlg (Eiltzen ! Every Evening Except Sunday Is now an integral part of more than 9,000 Homes In Tucson and Southern Arizona 15c a Week Phone 600 65c a Month i i I i ! I i i Two hundred forty-fourSubway Garage ====== j j 24 Hour Service 384 E. Congress Street Phone 457 Fleishman’s Drug Store C. F. WINTER Prop. Drugs, Medicines and Toilet Articles 21 E. Congress St. Tucson, Ariz. j PHONES 2 and 180 __________________________________ CITIZENS TRANSFER STORAGE CO. i I MOVING STORAGE PACKING i ! I iPhone 13 Tucson, Arizona j I 44 W. 6th St. showing off before the younger members in futile attempt to gain recognition and a following. At this t oint pledge “Arkansas” Greer was called before the chapter and severely reprimanded for his mal-treatment of the 16 members who had cornered him in vain efforts to get a pair of shoes on him. A sound similar to a seal flapping about upon the rocks was heard to come from a far corner. Investigation revealed that the disturbance was caused by Bro. Ted Crismon congratulating himself, via the back slapping route, for gaining the Iwsket ball captaincy. Meeting was closed with the singing of a chorus of “How'd you like to be a Pi K A ?” at the end of which the chapter retired to the front room to find that the implied threat of the nauseating ditty had frightened some 10 of their pledges away. | 643 E. 9th Phone 714-W Capital Grocery W. H. LEECE | General Line of Fancy Groceries Tucson, Arizona 1 PHONE 198 Plumbing, Heating j Sheet Metal Work J Hearn Caid J { Automatic Oil Burners j ( Lennox Furnaces i 220 North Fourth Ave. Tucson, Arizona j I----------------------------------1 Isn’t love the violet lily? And how about dishwater? Have you heard that one? Six big frat men one night not long ago decided to serenade the Favorites. Into the rear of the sorority house they drove their topless, great big crate, and stopped there, raucous voices ruining the night air. Quickly an audience gathered from the girls on the sleeping porch and song after song went reeling off into the cold air. for the chill of winter was still alert. Now it is well known house mothers are house mothers because they have no Romance in their heart. As the men sat with heads upraised to the moon, suddenly there came a deluge of dishwater (used) into their upturned faces. The housemother wanted to sleep ’mid no vocal refrains. What was said cannot be repeated here. And they wonder why they have no serenaders anymore! INSURANCE THAT INSURES Against Damage by FIRE TORNADO THEFT EXPLOSION AUTOMOBILES FALLING AIRPLANES JOHN M. McBRIDE, Agent 3rd Floor Consolidated Bldg. Tucson, Arizona Two hundred forty-fiveSIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The scene opens with the chapter room nauseating in its decoration portraying equine splendor, adorned as follows: in the center of the hall a spacious dias richly draped with purple and gold velvet appropriately embroidered with the silhouettes of horses, along the walls, neatly built racks holding a varied and complete collection of jjoIo mallets, helmets, boots, saddles, bridles, saddle soap and various other evidences of participation in the gentlemanly and all-important game of polo. (For details, see the “A” club). At the sound of a clarion the polo team proudly swaggered in, enshrouded in that unmistakable manurial aroma, which is prevalent about those in constant contact with horses, and ascended their distinctive thrones upon the dais. Following the elite at a respectful distance came the 70-odd lesser satellites of the Godess Minura. With the seating of the all-] owerful and regal quartet the chapter humbly seated itself about the foot of the dais and awaited the recognition and will of its masters in awed and subjective silence. With a slight and graceful motion of his hand P»rother Dritt summoned Brother Clark to his feet. Brother Clark, yes man of the august four, arose in obedience of the signal and read off the decisions rendered by them, these being the laws and will of the chapter in as much as they were the proclamations of the oligarchical four. Mutely and in stupefied awe the illiterate horde nodded its humble assent and as so bid by the illustrious ones filed out of the room into the fresh air leaving only the indolent Walker reclining sluggishly in a far corner of the room in his customary slumberous fashion. Note: The author begs to implore the forgiveness ) If Your Clothes Are Not Becoming j To You—You Should Be Coming J To Us. VARSITY CLEANERS Southwestern Sash and Door Co. Between the Subways Phone 188 - 1344 r A Friendly Department Store Society Brand Clothes WALK-OVER SHOES NELLY DON DRESSES Rollins Silk Hose Stetson Hats Fownes Gloves Wilson Bros. Haberdashery 1896 1932 Rest Room For Ladies Elevator Service . Free Parking Lot Two hundred fort -«ix! SINCE 1890 I i I i FOR A FAREWELL PRESENT The Corbett Company lias 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 j LUMBER and HARDWARE CO. ! N. 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 T. ED LITT Phones 58,59, 1227 Stone Congress Tucson of the so well deserving Ronstadt for having excluded his name from those mentioned yet, perhaps, it is much better. Yes, without a doubt, it is as the polo team really deserve mention and far be it from the author to delve sarcastically into personalities, deserving as the case may be. Pig-headed conceit, it seems, makes the author journalistically red. SIGMA CM I The meeting opens upon a scene of i etty bickering and factional strife, the various "cliques" glowering at each other from different parts of the chapter room. After bullying the nondescript horde into submissive silence. "Czar" Sancet ordered the minutes of the last meeting read—he approved them—and the farce continued. brother “T. J.” Knapp arose and delivered a lengthy eulogy on the past glories and achievements of Sigma Chi and deplored the fact that the present chapter did not come up to the former standard, broth- I er Davies instructed his yes-man Powers to arise and { take exception to these statements and cite Brother j Davies as an example of all a Sigma Chi should be. j The rest of the chapter either dozed or growled at each other during this platulinous oration. brother Asbury arose and asked to be excused from the meeting, brother "Pour and Three Mickle” was | requested by the chapter to make an attempt to arrange his Phoenix schedule in order to make it possible for him to report to the house at least twice a week, brother "Bolshevik” Clark leaped to his flat feet and objected in Sister Mickle's favor. Me then launched his irritating personality into a pointless oration on the vicious maltreatment that he had received at the hands I “IT PAYS TO PLAY” i —— i Outfit Your Intramural Teams With Us Wilson and Goldsmith Distributors for Southern Arizona == 1 I Tucson Sporting Goods Co. 15 E. Congress Phone 865 Two hundred forty-eerenI ! ANDREW ROOS j Shoe Maker Boots and Shoes Made to Order Special Attention Given to Repairing j 53 E. Pennington Phone 2731 | of the chapter, relating again and again—“My brother was a great athlete and so am I." Pledge Ford was called in and severely reprimanded by “Pope” Tribo-let for being two minutes late to mass the week before and chiseling Rome out of 20c change on a j ool check. Brother Haymore was given the lloor for one minute to enter his weekly plea for 100 per cent attendance at the next Theta dance. Brothers Forster. Tribolet, Walker, Durand and Butler clapped. Brother Carlson gave an awkward impersonation of Brother Sample and then moved that moving pictures of the "Great One" be taken to be used as rush evidence. Brother Sample seconded the motion. 'I'he meeting was interrupted for a few minutes to allow Brother Oki to review the financial situation and outline the future activities of the chapter, fie then jumped upon a chair, waved a meat cleaver above his head and shouted "To hell with China." He was escorted back to his den by Kitchen Police Starbuck and Davies. Brother “Brute" Willey was requested to cease spitting on the door. Brother Sancet announced that he had secured a date for a future picnic and requested all the other brothers to keep on trying. As an example of what perseverance could accomplish he referred to Brother Haymore. I'he meeting was adjourned and the chapter moved en masse to the west side of the house to discuss and review the Delta Gamma problem, agreeing that the situation was worth looking into. DO YOU REMEMBER_________? When traditions were growing and not crammed down the student’s mouth? BORGARO’S CURIO SHOP DRASTIC REDUCTIONS For Commencement — Mexican and | Indian Curios. j Big stock Indian made Jewelry, Navajo | Rugs, Chimayo Blankets, Filigree Jewelry, Zarapes, Big Stock of Mexican Glass, Leather Goods, Hand Carved Saddles, Belts, Chaps, Boots, and etc., also Ilats. ! i J To Show Our Appreciation for the Business 1 Received from the University Students J During the Past Year. j ! j Candy Lunches [ I Ice Cream I I ! i GROSSO’S j 30 North First St. j Phoenix, Arizona | Arizona's Coming Confectioners IVr wake our cruni pure candies and ice cream ! i Tucson Realty Trust Co. Trust Dept., Consolidated National Bank Real Estate - Insurance Mortgage Loans — Rentals J Stone and Congress Phone 1780 j _______________________________J i RUSSELL j ELECTRIC MACHINE CO. | 221 East Congress Majestic Radio Refrigerator Small Electrical Appliances j of All Kinds. Two hundred forty-«I ht(Srarr tEpisnipal (Eliurrh North Stone Ave. 3rd Street REV. ERNEST C. TUTIIILL, Rector The Rector and Mrs. TuthUl, the Vestry, the parishoners 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. Tuthill, Director of Young People’s Activities. The Rector and Mrs. Tuthill are always "at home" to Students at the rectory. 8 I 9 N. Stone Ave. ®rinity Jlreabgtman Churrb Third Street at Fourth Avenue, Six Blocks West of Inivcrsity Entrance RICHARD IRVING, Representative on the Campus We welcome men and women from the campus This Church Represents the Interest of Arizona Synod in the Men and Women of the University First Baptist Church Cor. No. 6th Ave. and E. 5th St. “Noted for its young people.” A welcome to all 15(H) Free Seats First Christian Church Comer Fifth Street Second Ave. A Homey Church with a Warm Fellowship Teaching Spiritual Development-----------i Ot VlCK CO THESE.-TOU’N E ' SSSk®- 1 j The Fox Theatre has won the | distinction of being known as i the Entertainment Headquar-I ters for UNIVERSITY ! STUDENTS. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1932 kappa sigma sencc ©"fom35 C e ,0 or er: Roll taken and the ab-fortunate 1C| l e hands was explained by the unoverturned CK • 'yhich took place when the hay rack those ft.. -. » from the outer pasture. Among Smith pU1Cu were Gigolos Jim Williams and Doug a,vl L ■,!r0,'rr “Squat" Miller arose, at this point cl, unianded the chapter’s representatives on the onamz Reclamation Service for their alleged lacka-«isical manner of conducting themselves when supposedly engaged in constructive labor. Brothers Welter, Knoles, and Bradford were specifically named. At the mention of labor the big, black, corpulent, and lazy Moran was heard to groan audibly from his reclining position in a nearby corner. President Knoles severely criticised, in no uncertain terms, Brother Walter Noon, the noisy, Nogalian, knot-head for daring to ap] ear in public clad in a white shirt in lieu of the traditional Fascisti black. Recess was taken while Brother Armer passed the hat in a vain effort to raise sufficient bail to release Brothers Moore and Miller from their cells in the city Bastile where they had been incarcerated as a result of a speed duel with one of the local officers. Brother Greven arose and profusely thanked the chapter for their diligent though futile efforts in attempting to locate a co-ed’s nussmg diary in which he was so voluminously and successfully named. Brother Babson Gamma Phi bus boy, and social warm Up man proved an exchange dinner with that house. n‘,Kon and his motion were completely ignored by hnnrer’ The insipid Hansen, known for his m-the cnap ■ . had to be excused at this time to feriority hte flourishing taxi business at the D. G. Two hundred flftri [printing i As You Want It . . . I When You Want It A modern Print Shop, conveniently located, with good equipment designed for quick and economical production of commercial printing—with a sincere desire to please. We Would Appreciate a Call [ —By Telephone or in Person I | Pima Printing Co. j Phone 1570 14 N. Scott St. { J house. “I’m in great shape,” crowed Ossie as he left the room, “I did the breast stroke in ‘thirty-two’ this afternoon.” Brother Boyd Allen ’22, ’23, ’24, '25, ’26 ct. scq., great lover, and ex-student body president arose to address the assembled brethren only to discover an empty chapter room since the meeting had immediately adjourned upon his arising. Once upon a time there was an instructor who had held a small job in the college for a year or so and had never been noticed by anyone but his own students. Then he had his hair marcelled, raised a collegiate moustache to differentiate himself from the common (herd and was appointed to lie a full prof. He began to backslide under the influence of the great power and prestige he had gained. He realized his own weakness, but wished to keep the men who had given him his ] osition from realizing how much better fitted one of the men subordinate to him was for his title and office. So he sent the man off on a sabbatical leave, to perfect his knowledge of his field. Then, while the man was absent and unable to defend himself, this now villainous dandy worked in his devious ways and had the man dropped from the faculty. Our modest hero returned with another year’s knowledge of his trade and was told that there was no job for him in his old place. Now the hero is happy in his triumph over the villainy, because he showed himself too big a man for the bad man with the moustache to have under him. But the villain still goes his primrose path and bullies women and children to get rid of his inner dissatisfaction at having been shown in his puerile weakness. i I i i ! I ! J i i I I i This is the Spot Dunk ’n Dine at i I i ! ! I i i I i i ! I DOLAN'S Curb Service 1040 N. Park Ave. Honk Your Horn Free Delivery Phone 260 Two hundred fifty-oneADD CHOU.A When in the course of human relations, it becomes necessary to start in and choose those of the barbarians who have made themselves outstanding in the past school year, we come quite readily to the name of the great and only Jean Provence. He has been outstanding in the past decade for his consistency in doing the wrong thing and saying the wrong thing at the wrong time for the purpose of advancing the cause of the one and only Jean Provence. He is just on the point of taking over the University, intact, as a payment on the debt of gratitude which it owes him for having kept its doors open for the past years. It has been due entirely to his untiring and unselfish efforts that this school has been able to go on. And when the balance is cast, we feel a great admiration for the school which has such calm men at its head that they have never, under the grilling of Jean’s ideas, faltered or wavered in letting good sense conquer oratory. That the publications board has apparently been supporting Jean for the last three years is a slur which the members will immediately rise to deny. The Desert staff have gathered around the typewriter to throw in their l est wishes and deepest gratitude to Jean for getting out this book by his single-handed efforts. KROSH FIXATIONS To be able to get a date with any girl at seven-thirty Saturday night. To have McKale ask me for my opinion on next year’s football prospects. To smoke a cigar like Joe Ford does. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------1 63 E. Congress Phone 47 The Store with “Atmosphere” for College Men and Women. Always ready to serve you with Quality Merchandise. I A New Kind of a Typewriter Smith-Corona Pick it up—a portable. Type on it—a standard. See the world’s finest portable in our store. Also see the ROYAL, UNDERWOOD REMINGTON PORTABLES and the UNDERWOOD NOISELESS PORTABLE. All makes of TYPEWRITERS sold, rented and repaired. Office Supplies School Supplies Parker Pens Desks Chairs Files Safes Toys Gifts Adding: Machines Cash Registers Duplicating: Machines GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Radios CROSLEY—U. S. Apex and STEWART WARNER—See the new Short Wave Radios. Radio repairing parts and tubes. Tubes tested free. Radios ELECTRIC Crosley, 4l s Cubic feet @ $119.50 up ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Copeland with non-poisonous freezing fluid REFRIGERATORS PRISER’S 218 East Congress Phone 24 Two hundrt.1 Aflv-two-----------------1 Manufacturers Since 49 W. P Fuller Co. | Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Glass Stores in Principal Western Cities | -----------------------------1 I--- SHOP ON NORTH 4TH AVE. ! Dustman Brown—526 Kitchen Equipment Pagoda Tea Co.—423 Home of Pagoda Teas Crystal Barber Shop Kxpert Barbers at Every Chair 4th Ave. Book Store Second Hand Books and Curios Chas. W. Pearson—306 Insurance for Every Risk POLITICS Compliments of El Rey Furniture Co. i Tucson, Arizona You Always Get SMART SHOES at The Vogue Shoe Shop Distinctive Fine Footwear Tucson - Arizona 34 E. Congress St. the CO-EDS SHOE STORE I Peacock and Vogue Shoes in newest models Say, fellers, let's hold the election for the sophomore class president this year so that we will he organized for next year. With about three days of preparation, the president of the freshman class has someone call all the fraternity houses and the halls and tell them that there will be an election Thursday evening at seven o’clock. The primary vote is held, electing James DcVos and Justin G. Smith to run in the final vote. In this count Smith won by about ten votes. The final vote is run off. According to the count, which was checked and double checked by several members of the next year’s traditions committee, James DeVos won the election Several ardent exponents of the Smith platform could not see how ten votes could switch so suddenly, since Beta Kappa Addlemann only polled four votes. In order to satisfy their overwhelming curiosity, they asked the chairman of the traditions committee for the ballots cast in the final election. Upon counting them in the presence of nearly fifteen upperclassmen, these freshmen found that the Smith boy had won by about ten votes. The question uppermost in the minds of everyone intimate with the case was whether the mistake ?) was in the count of the officials or whether there was some dirty work on the part of other interred participants, fn order to do away with all doui, whatsoever in the minds of all concerned, another election was ordered by the traditions chairman, and consented to by the past and newly elected presidents. One week later this ceremony was performed. Smith won by some twelve votes. Oh. well, it was a good move if it had only worked! YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED Apache Tire Co. GOODYEAR TIRES EXIDE BATTERIES J Two hundred flfly-lhreoj FLOWERS! SPECIALISTS i ! Reveal much more attention than Catering to the Individual j any other remembrance. That is Tastes j why we serve the most thoughtful. in ! TOBACCOS i i CANDIES I Langers CIGARS 1 i FLOWER SHOP 49 E. Congress St. ! Phone 1232 Mohawk Cigar Store j (’orsages For Formals Our Specialty | 55 East Congress St. j Phones 443 j i I L SPALDING Athletic Equipment Has had the benefit of over half a century's experience in equipping the world’s leading athletes. Spalding makes athletic equipment for practically every sport played. Let us outfit you for your seasonal sports activity. FOOTBALL BASEBALL GOLF TENNIS TRACK SOCCER BASKETBALL SWIMMING SQUASH 716 South Hill Street Los Angeles, Calif. Two hundred fifty-fourLincoln once said— thrift You will appreciate our Low Prices, too, for—because we buy for over 1460 stores at once—we are able to cut profits and manufacturing costs to the bone. A visit to any of our many stores will demonstrate that even the smallest of allowances can “afford nice clothes.” 18 Style Centers in Arizona Bisbee Douglas Globe Mesa Phoenix Tucson Chandler Flagstaff Holbrook Miami Prescott Winslow Clifton Glendale Jerome Nogales Safford Yuma The Latest Styles are Low in Price at “PenneyV ( because We Buy for over 1460 Stores j ! Two hundred flfty-flv r ADD CHOLLA I N. Porter Saddle Harness Co. Leather Goods Luggage English Riding Boots j Riding Equipment of All Kinds Quality Merchandise at Reasonable Prices Stores in PHOENIX and TUCSON The engineers they never wash, except that they insist on keeping their pet Blarney Stone cleaner than the backs of their necks. When they did not get enough publicity by their achievements in ordinary lines, they would set their own freshmen to work to steal the stone, to prove that the engineers could not ! e stumped by any little piece of detective work they had to do. Then, after accusing everyone but Prexy Shantz of having stolen the stone, the freshmen were ordered to bring the overgrown piece of dust back and restore it to its rightful place. When the lawyers at length saw through this little piece of chicanery, they enacted a law that the engineers ! c required to set the block where it would lx inaccessible to the white men and only miners could be accused of stealing. In this way the lawyers were better able to get the publicity they had earned by changing the plans for their annual tea and dinner dance in the cholla. In recognition of the sad state of the college of agriculture, the lawyers gave up the idea of serving tea and drank nothing but cereal water made from corn and rye. Through the aid of this grant, the farmers were enabled to throw the best hoe-down that has ever been perpetrated on the credulous populace. When the time came to figure out where the profits of this dance had gone to. the entire school of business administration (adv't) had to be called in and set to work on their mystic figuring which proved that the profits had l ecn thrown into Wetmore's pool, thereby keeping the assets liquid. This brought the problem right back to the engineers, where, if you remember, it started, because some way had to he figured for getting the profits into the pockets of the dance committee. Two.humJrfdkIS'TOCRACS jihat feeling of excellence and established quality inyour organization and its product should be maintained and supported by an appropriate appearance fyour printed matter. Two hundred fifty-seven“Fashion Center of Southern Arizona” Ladies, Misses and Childrens Ready-to-Wear Congratulates ... the CLASS of... 1932 Faculty and Student Body of the University of Arizona Taylor’s, along with other leading merchants of Tucson, recognizes the important place that the University occupies in the rapid progress that is being made by this community. We are building such a cultural center as is already attracting some of the finest people of America. As the city of Tucson progresses, so does the University, and it is our hope that the same spirit of cooperation that has brought us to our present status will continue. If it doest we will go far. Just now nothing seems to stand in the way of our building here one of the greatest universities in the land. Two hundred liftjr-elghtWE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF HIGH GRADE MERCHANDISE INCLUDING GROCERIES, FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS, DAIRY PRODUCTS, FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES. EVERY ARTICLE GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY OR MONEY REFUNDED. PREFERRED by CO-EDS THE CO-ED SHOP OOPNFP STONE PENNINGTON THE TUCSON OWL DRUG CO. Prescription Specialists j “The Better Drug Store” j Exclusive Cosmetiques Max Factor; Richard Hudnut; Elmo; Armand; Harriet H. Ayer TELEPHONES 45 — 453 Sixth and Congress Tucson. Arizona j ___________________________________ i Styled, Powered and Priced j for 1932 | Dodge 6 and 8, Plymouth Sold by ! JAMES MOTORS, INC. j 123 N. 6th Ave. Phone 1000 Two hundred fifty-nineOUR COVERS Gerlach’s Men’s Store I i ( and Fan-Lea Frock Shop Fine Men’s and Ladies’ Apparel Catering to University Students i i I were Manufactured by Weber-McCrea Company (Incorporated) THE GERLACH STORES 304-306 East Congress | I 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles, California i | FIRST —in total advertising —in local advertising —in nation advertising —in classified advertising KROSH FIXATIONS To wear cords and walk around the fountain smoking a long black cigar, with a girl on each arm telling me that I am the greatest thing that has happened to the University since Prexy Shnntz's inauguration. To know as many women as Tom Long docs. To be as important to myself as I«ee Ilargus is. To be as successful a politician as Dick Harless is. To have John Boyd speak to me by name without hesitation. To be in college as long as Bill Kimball has. To look as young as A1 Hauter does. To get enough sleep just once before school closes. To know a woman striking enough to be able to get service in either the coffee shop or the Varsity Inn. I I I I i i i i —in total circulation —in home delivered circulation —in suburban circulation The Arizona Daily Star Tucson’s Only 7 Day a Week NEWSpaper j -------------------------------- I GRUEN BAGUETTE WATCHES The Mode of Today j GREENWALD ADAMS, Jewelers, Inc. I Distributor in Tucson ! Phone 55 Congress at Scott L Two hundred «lxtjrm ftROOGROOC the centuries success has been the reward of those, who believed in the doctrine of Extra Effort. Hannibal crossing the Alps; the march of Alexander the Great; Lincoln studying: by firelight; Washington crossing the Delaware; Columbus sailing on; Lind-berg flying on—such deeds as these can be translated by two words — Extra Effort. Si by our personnel in the design and development of their yearbooks. From the office boy to the office manager—the thought of Service is paramount and when Extra Effort is required it is given cheerfully and intelligently. In the factory each man is proud of the work he produces at his bench and no effort is spared to give the best of craftsmanship and quality. As to the salesmen— their constant willingness to render personal service, their keen personal interest in each yearbook served by them is a tribute to their belief in that supreme doctrine of cheerful, willing Extra Effort. ‘"Che Majority of Schools Can't Be £lrong" Commercial Art Engraving Co Tear Booh Department B6H6V6 that the patron-Jl age which has come to us from the great majority of Southwestern Schools is due to the Extra Effort expended 417 Cast ptco Street Ivos Hngeles Graphic Hrts Building X a. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS As the last mad rush draws to a flourishing finish. I feel that I should give further recognition to those who have worked so incessantly to create this book. To those few who never failed, throughout the year, to be on hand when there was work to be done, nor vanished when the staff panel' had been engraved, the editor wishes to extend his most heartfelt appreciation. Hart. Byron. Pat, Bud, Frances, Eleanor. Ruth, and Monica .... I thank you. Through his cheerful work and his many business connections. Max Kruger has been unusually successful in covering the expenses of the book. Thct Desert will, in (all probability, pay for itself this year. To Mrs. Pearlc Hart, who has so willingly given much of her time and effort, are due many congratulations for the good financial standing the book now has. To Mr. Louis Slonakcr I say, “Thank you for the pushing.” The art work of the entire publication is the product of the most capable Mr. E. Cleon Larson. The beauty and simplicity of his work expresses in itself the pleasure the editor has felt in being able to work with Cleon. The all-important engravings were made by the Commercial Art and Engraving Company of Los Angeles. The co-operation of every person in their organization has l cen fine. Jack Cannicott. the head of the Year Book department, has given his personal attention throughout the year. Every man and woman in the Acme Printing Company has put forth untiring effort in order that the printing and binding of the Desert might l e of the best quality of workmanship. Their work has been fast, efficient, and very good. To Mr. Tom Merritt is due the success of the book's portraiture. Had it not been for his personal interest in the book, the students, and the school, the Desert might have been in dire straits. He was the representative for the I’aralta Studios. Sam Babcock, of the Webcr-McCrea Com| any, the creator of the covers, is to be thanked for his work and help. May 1 ask these and alt others who have lent a hand in the production of the 1932 Desert to rcmeml er that I will always "Thank You.” Two hundred »Uty-two W Sfetv-v.'. ‘ , - WBr gj ■ • t- Vr V) K V- ; • « h kimSm ■»V. j r: • • 13VJ K .«. x m pp»P mmm mm mm v'. ® .'.! - ' L wsm K«g fiSs iV l iglSi iiv. : ■■• y t ..P zmtite s •. " r


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

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1931 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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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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