University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1933

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1933 volume:

!T1Copyright Bob Barber Byron Mock ... - 1933 - - - - Editor Manager n ¥ Foreword Pioneers of Arizona, some now living, some dead, saw and dreamed and lived to see their dreams come true, as a great modern State rose from a land of cacti and sand. But not all who dream succeed as well as they, and we who produce this book submit it as a humble effort to glorify the progress of our State. If mistakes have crept in, and some are dissatisfied, we only say that we will be content to accept criticism if our efforts have brought to the builders of the State and University even a small share of the credit due them. mm • 3 S • i-- J ?f LiZ.i; '■ ■ ,v( Engravings by SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO Printing by ACME PRINTING CO. • j Photography by T. HENRY MERRITT Covers by AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER CO.Order of Books Book 1 Arizona Beautiful - Page 9 Book 2 Administration - - Page 19 Book 3 Arizona Life - - - Page 43 Book 4 Classes - - - - - Page 77 Book 5 Athletics - - - - Page 115 Book 6 Activities - - - - Page 153 Book 7 Organizations - Page 181fj r= r=Jrr=Jr==Jr=ir=Jf=Ir==ir==Jr=Jr=Ji=Jf=ir==Jf==Jp=Jf=Jf=Jf=if= =Jr= | 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 rn i: 1 0 0 0 0 I 10 0 0 E 0 DEDICATION As the State of Arizona has progressed, the University has always kept pace. During the last five years no person has done more to make this true than President Homer LeRoy Shantz. Because of his untiring efforts to maintain the high standards of the school at all times, because of his work in reducing the tax burden paid by the people to support the University, and, above all, because of his ever present smile and handshake for all students, we, the staff'of the 193 3 Desert, gladly dedicate this book to our friend. President Shantz. 0 l=lr=Jr=Jr=Jr=J 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 0 0 s 0 1 0 S 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 iq 0 0 1 . 8 ZJ k.fYesterday—The desert rats followed the trail—searching for -promises that never materialized—alert always for the water hole. Today—Those same trails are ribbons of concrete and stone, linking habitations and annihilating distance. Traffic from east and west crosses the desert with moments to spare. Arizona Beautiful . 8 ZJ k.fMain GateistT cztion LZzzildingMaricopa HallLaw BuildingOld MainThe CampusGymnasiumYesterday—Give us water—give us water—give us water! Today—Dry arroyos impounded by mail’s ingenuity make the wedding of the desert’s fertile acres and plant life complete—the wheels of a new civilization are turned. Administration . 8 ZJ k.fOOVERNOR MOEUR At hU dNk In Phoenix Message from the Governor 1 regret very much that under the financial stress of the stale and the inability of the taxpayers to meet their obligations it has been necessary to reduce the appropriation the University of Arizona has enjoyed heretofore. However, with the full cooperation of the entire faculty and a little harder work on the part of the students, as well as the faculty, I feel that the efficiency of the institution need not be seriously impaired. At no time in the history of our nation has education along the lines of “government consciousness" been so necessary. We have experienced, and are still in the midst of. a period in the life of the nation when each citizen is called upon to make sacrifices and devote unselfish energy to the welfare of his state and nation, with the full realization that he is responsible to the extent that he is his brother's keeper in times of adversity such as these. With cooperation of this kind on the part of every citizen I feel confident that the affairs of our state will be righted in the very near future, and that we will be able to resume our educational activities on the same scale as we have in the past. To those of you who are graduating from the University this year, I sincerely hope that you will take away with you not only education along the lines of your study but a thorough realization of the responsibility which P»gf 20A Message from President Shantz This copy of the Desert illustrates the progress made by the State of Arizona in developing its industries and its institutions. Whether it marks the end of this period of development or the beginning of a new period depends largely upon the firmness with which we hold to a constructive program during the present depression. It is difficult to build and easy to destroy. If America is to hold to a democratic form of government, it must have a sane educational program as its ideal. This can only be planned by those with experience, and our educational system must move farther and farther from political control if it is to accomplish the purpose for which it was established, namely, that of enriching the lives of the people and of securing an intelligent government by the masses. Without a stable educational } olicy, mass government may degenerate to the lowest levels. H. L. SHANTZ.CASE. LAYTON. KIRKPATRICK SHANTZ, JOYNER. HUNT. CRIDER. BRIDGE Board of Regents P c 22 CHANCELLOR TALLY Ex-officio Members His Excellency G. W. P. Hunt, Governor of the State of Arizona, First Semester His Excellency B. B. Moeur, Governor of the State of Arizona, Second Semester Hon. Charles O. Case, Superintendent of Public Instruction, First Semester Hon. H. E. Hendrix, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Second Semester Appointed Members Hon. Franklin J. Crider Hon. Theodora A. Marsh Hon. Robert E. Tally, Chancellor of The Board of Regents Hon. Charles M. Layton Hon. Henry S. McCluskey, Secretary New Members — Second Semester Hon. W. O. Sweek Hon. E. E. Ellinwood Hon. H. W. Miller, Treasurer BUTLER, CUMMINGS. DOUGLASS. BALL. McKALE VOSSXUHLER. PERKINS. OITTINOS. BRAY. ROSS The Directors Page 23 Gurdon Montague Butler, Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines Paul Steere Burgess, Director of Agricultural Experiment Station Dr. Fred P. Perkins, Director of Health Byron Cummings, Director of the Arizona State Museum Andrew Eli.icott Douglass, Director of the Steward Observatory Pontus Henry Ross, Director of the Agricultural Extension Service Arthur W. Holderness, Director of the School of Military Science and Tactics James Fred McKale, Director of Physical Education for Men Ina Estelle Gittings, Director of Physical Education for Women Max Phillip Vosskuhler, Director of University Extension president shantz William Joseph Bray, Superintendent of Buildings and GroundsDean Otis Mr. Arthur Hamilton Otis, as Dean of Men, has combined a sincere kindly interest with a strict judicial quality in fulfilling the many duties of his office. The ability to deal with young men in the numerous crises that naturally accrue to the Dean’s duties amounts to nothing less than an art, a capacity in which Doan Otis is strarngely adept. To establisn and further a healthy attitude on the part of the men students on the campus is his maim objective; in him we find not merely a stern judge in a penal court but a friendly counsellor with constructive ideas. He has succeeded in maintaining a friendliness among the boys themselves and with individual members of the faculty, an accomplishment as unusual as it is noteworthy. Mr. Lesher Acting as Registrar for the University of Arizona. Mr. Charles Zanor Lesher has proved his high qualifications through the positive attestations of the smooth working order in business operations. His duties began at the first of the year when he cheerfully and efficiently completed the tedious task of helping students to register. He it is who tends to the checking of senior units and requisites, who acts as secretary to the faculty, who presides over many University committees, and who serves on the Advisory Council. Perhaps Mr. Lesher’s intense loyalty to his Alma Mater has helped to equip him so well for the role of adviser and confidant that he is so constantly called upon to play. Of the many problems constantly coming to the attention of the registrar each receives interested consideration and a necessary rapid disposal. Pare 24Mr. Walker rise J5 In managing the endless details accruing to the running of a University, the business department is perhaps the most tedious and exacting. In filling the position of Comptroller, Mr. Francis M. Walker has succeeded in demonstrating a great amount of skill and good humor. His is the task of the collection of all proper disbursements of the institution's money, in which capacity he is aided by his staff. Mr. Walker personally takes care of all buying, and a large office force is kept alert In maintaining perfect accounts. The recent advantages offered by new equipment materially facilitate the operation of the Comptroller’s office and the purchasing department. Dean Jones It would be an impossibility to pay the tribute to Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones that is her just due. Just as impossible would it be to list her duties and activities. Officially she defines her duties and privileges as being that of sponsoring the activities of the women students; of cooperating with other University officers in providing physical, social, and academic environment in which each woman can develop her maximum capacity: and of being generally responsible for their welfare. These duties she fulfills with a conscious pride of doing a task well, but her activities do not stop there. Dean Jones creates with each woman student a sincere and enjoyable relationship amounting to much more than official acquaintance. She has proved to be a personal adviser of the practical modern variety and cannot be too highly complimented upon her success, of which wc arc highly proud and for which we thank College of Arts and Sciences DEAN RIESEN Under the able leadership of its Dean, Dr. E. R. Riesen, the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences embraces the largest number of student enrollment of all the colleges offered in the University of Arizona. One reason for its acknowledged success as a popular and fundamentally important department is its rich and varied curriculum. On entering the liberal arts college the student is allowed an astonishingly large field from which to choose his subject matter. This college is not so largely business preparatory as it is a school offering a chance for the development of personal aptitudes and enjoyments covering a very wide range of subject matter. It maintains a degree of polish and culture not found in any other of the colleges, as well as a background for professional and artistic pursuits. The student is allowed in a great degree to choose what he feels will be of most benefit to his individual needs. rase 26College of Agriculture P s» 27 Personally interested in the great economic problem of feeding a constantly growing nation, Dean Burgess has proved himself an enthusiast as head of the Agricultural Department. Since land follows the law of diminishing returns, it will always be a puzzle to find new ways of increasing the yearly production of food stuffs. Hence, the importance of developing new, scientific methods in the treatment of crops and the care of livestock can scarcely be over-emphasized. So much has been done in this line already that the primitive man, or even the man of the Middle Ages would probably fail to recognize a brother in his vocation of today. Agriculture was the earliest of all man’s occupations and has always filled an important place in the life of society. Consequently the necessity of the perusal of scientific methods cannot be emphasized too greatly. The aim of this college in Arizona is to offer an opportunity of preparation for the solution of the complicated problems of a semi-arid region. DEAN BURGESSCollege of Mines and Engineering This is a truly vocational college and only those students who are ready and willing to engage in hard work may enroll in its courses. It has for its purpose two very distinct aims: through its teaching departments to offer the highest type of training to young men who desire to serve their generation by becoming professional engineers, and through the activities of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, to be active in the promotion of the development of Arizona’s mineral wealth. The faculty in this college is necessarily carefully selected, for training is put to severe tests when the graduate students are forced to prove the quality of their education by success or failure in the hard after life that follows the training period of the University. At the head of the college is Dean Gurdon Montague Butler, who leads the Arizona group in its work with the aid of his faculty and well equipped laboratories and instruments. Ample proof of the reliability of this school is shown in the constant stream of letters received making requests for graduates of this dean butler college. Past 28I College of Music I Growing with 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 is the remarkable story of the College of Music, which is still comparatively new, having been organized during the Fall term of 1924-1925. In addition to making it possible for students who intend to make music their life’s work to receive the best possible professional and academic training, it is the policy of the school to offer courses for the benefit of those students who desire to receive a general cultural education. In some instances students have enrolled in order to learn singing later to be utilized as a vocation. At the head of this department is the enthusiastic, capable Dean, Charles F. Rogers, who has directed the work since the college was first organized. He is interested in music primarily for the art itself, thus making his aim at successful teaching and directing a true mark. He has the support of an enthusiastic faculty, teaching instruction in voice, piano, violin, all string instruments, and a good course in the teaching of music in public schools. DEAN ROOERS1 College of Law Dean Samuel M. Fegtly attributes the excellence of the College of Law and its efficiency in its particular field of service in the University to the way in which its graduates, the Law Alumni of the University, have entered into the life of the State. The success of the men who have graduated from the Arizona Law School has been little less than remarkable and has served to help place the Arizona University in the class of the best Law institutions in the land. It has recently had the added distinction of membership in the Association of American Law Schools. The spirit of friendliness which permeates the whole law group is a striking and distinctive characteristic of the College of Law, and produces that harmony between students and faculty which alone can lead to the very finest success. This had undoubtedly been augmented by the two chapters of national legal fraternities which supplement the technical work of the classroom by affording the members of the law student body a social relaxation. Dean Fegtly has watched its progress with interest and unwavering high scholastic elevation. To him, as well as to the alumni, much honor is due. rage 30 - College of Education Students of the College of Education earning their degrees qualify for state certification and meet all standards of the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. The College of Education, which now has second to the greatest enrollment of all colleges in the University of Arizona, is, according to its Dean, J. Willis Clarson, the administrative unit of the University, established for the purpose of preparing teachers, school administrators, and research workers in the field of scientific education. The three fields in which the College of Education is especially active are those of secondary education, supervision and administration, and educational research. This work the college extends throughout the State, and everywhere the extra-mural services of its faculty and facilities are increasingly in demand. Members of the staff are thoroughly trained educators, their doctor’s degrees being supplemented by much practical experience in every phase of school work. These men lead the state’s educational activities in sound, progressive movements, with Dean Clarson, President of the Ari- dean clarson zona Educational Association, at its head.School of Military Science The past year was one of outstanding progress and achievement for the School of Military Science and Tactics of the University Reserve Officers’ Training Corps. A two-year basic course m military is required of all men in the university, while the two-year advanced course leading to a commission in the United States Army Reserve Corps is optional More than five hundred students were enrolled for the freshman and sophomore courses this year, while around a hundred junior and senior cadets were registered in the advanced classes. Commissions in the Reserve Corps are awarded each year at graduation. During the past few years the advanced military classes have been enjoying a steadily increasing popularity. Due to the fact that the Arizona R. O. T. C. is ope of the few “all cavalry" units in the country the advanced courses in military have offered a far greater incentive for the cadets to continue the study of military science and tactics after the completion lieut colonel iiOLDERNESs of the basic work. The instructional staff of the Arizona R. O. T. C unit, composed of regular army officers, for the past year was composed of Lieut. Colonel Arthur W. Holderenss, D.O.L., who came to Arizona for the first time this year; Major Mack Garr. D.O.L . instructor of the advanced courses and co-ed riding; and Lieut. Gus Farwick, instructor of sophomore classes. Freshmen classes were taught by Sgt. W. L. MacDonald, and the rifle team was instructed by Sgt Nelson I. Beck. I’ttf 12SwWwlHWPtffcvWWM MWV Student Executives maemms tc nn Z-Xy '' LD'Arcy. McLean. McDonald, Clark, Thomas Associated Students r K To maintain the democratic form of government among the students of the University is the most important task of the student body government. To insure for every student equitable treatment in any matters of discipline, to conduct the affairs of the organization for the greatest benefit of all students, to finance and control the athletic and scholastic activities of the students, and to maintain contacts with other bodies of a similar nature in other colleges; these are the duties of the officers of the Associated Students. John Boyd, president of this group, has been faithful in the execution of all his duties and has been unselfish in the giving of his time and energy to the projects which have been undertaken this year by the students. His work in the making of arrangements for "A” day was the source of cooperation from the townspeople which has never been equalled heretofore. Under President Boyd there has been a faithful group of workers ready to serve the students. These are; Robert Cromwell, vice-president; Dorothy Thomas, Bunny Phelps, secretary; William Watson, traditions chairman; Donna Leah Smith, President of A. W. S.; Gene Romney, cheer leader; Josephine McDonald, senior council member; Frances D'Arcy, Donald Clark, Gordon McLean, junior council members. Mary Louise Phelps was elected secretary during the second semester to fill the vacancy left by Dot Thomas' graduation at the end of the first semester. JOHN BOYD Fretident P» e WBoard of Control Since 1922 the financial problems of the student body have been under the guidance of the Board of Control. This group is composed of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the student body, the graduate manager, an alumni representative, and a faculty member. Among the duties of the board are the supervision of the publications, the preparation of a budget for student activities, and the handling of all other financial problems of the students. Robert Cromwell, vice-president of the student body, serves as chairman. Other student representatives are John Boyd and Dot Thomas. (Bunny Phelps served during the second term.) A. L. Slon-aker and W. A. Grossetta are the alumni representatives. Ina E. Gittings and J. F. McKale each are privileged to attend meetings, and at present Dean Arthur H. Otis is serving as faculty representative RODERT CROMWELL Vlee-Prtttdent und Board C'lQinuon Pae 35BARBER BOYD 8LONAKER AUSTIN HAROUS DR. M. T. SOLVE Chairmen taking these highly specialized Board of Publications For the last two school years the direction and supervision of all the campus publications which are sponsored by the associated students have been in the hands of the Board of Publications. This board has had the entire responsibility for the selection of editors, control of expenditures, and the general supervision of all matters having to do with the three publications of the students. These are: The Arizona Wildcat, weekly newspaper; The Kitty -Kat, monthly humor magazine; The Desert, yearbook. This board consists of the three editors: Lee Hargus, Carryl Austin, Bob Barber; A. L. Slonaker, graduate manager of the associated students; and Dr. M. T. Solve, professor of journalism of the University. These men have been careful and unprejudiced in their selection of editors for the last two years. That this board has fulfilled its purpose of positions out of politics should be evident in the natureSMITH JIARGU8 MOCK Page J7 Managerial Board The business managers of the campus publications make up the Managerial Board. These officers handle the difficult task of attempting to finance their publications and keep on the credit side of the ledger. Any manager who has been able to keep his publication out of the red during the past year deserves plenty of credit Never before in the history of the campus have there been such trying financial circumstances as were experienced during the last year of the depression, which has just ended. The Board is composed of Byron Mock, business manager of the 1933 Desert; Bert Smith, business manager of the KittyKat; and Lowell Hargus, director ot the financial destiny of the Wildcat. A. L Slonaker, alumni manager, is also general managei of all school publications, and to him goes much of the credit for the excellent showing of the publications. His conferences with the managers each Tuesday morning kept them on their toes. A. L SLONAKER Chuir:nanDONNA LEAH SMITH President Pa e 38 Associated Women Students To do for the women of the campus the same work which is done for the students in general by the officers of the associated students is the task of the A. W. S. officers. They have further powers in the regulation and discipline of the dormitories and sororities in the matter of the living rules, pledging, and rushing. A cooperative spirit among the sororities has led to the adoption of a fair and systematic control of the rushing and pledging code on the campus. The A. W. S. sponsored in the Spring term one of the more enjoyable of the large dances. This group also was responsible for the annual all-campus masquerade for women, held in Herring Hall. Very active as the president of this group for the past school year has been Donna Leah Smith, who was aided by a group of enthusiastic officers. The officers were Margaret Gardner, vice-president; Bellamy Priest, secretary; Lorraine Clark, social chairman; Kay Teague, publicity chairman; Mattie Lee Hand-ley, activities chairman. •BA. m  P»M 39 Assembly Committee To sponsor and present the entertainment for the weekly assemblies throughout the year is the task of the assembly committee. During this year, that work has been under the direction of John Troja, the chairman. On alternating weeks he has presented entertainment for the student assemblies, and he has cooperated with the faculty committee to enable them to put on interesting and instructive meetings on the other Thursdays. Music, furnished by local and visiting orchestras; skits, presented by various campus organizations; and various other forms of amusements have been presented to the students. Assisting Troja in presenting these programs, which have practically filled the auditorium every Thursday of the school year, has been an active group, consisting of Ed Ford, Patsy Perkins, Campbell Covington, Lorraine Peters, Ruth Rodee, and Bud Luckett. JOHN TROJA CA iirman  GLENDENNINO ETHEL RUPKPY DiPOY Traditions Committee Each year the incoming Freshman class finds that there is a group of upperclassmen who take an extremely active interest in their oiientation and in their learning of the traditions of the campus. This year that committee has had an enthusiastic head in the person of William Watson, elected in a special election last Fall to take the place of Joe Ford who did not return to school. He has always been a sincere and understanding guide for any freshman who found that he did not know or believe in the traditions which have been in force for years. It is also the traditions committee which planned and controlled the annual fights between the freshman and sophomore classes. This year there have been three of these: the street fight in early October; the tie-up in early November between halves of the New Mexico Aggies football game; and the final fight, the beanie burn, in the Spring. Assisting Watson in the enforcement of traditions this year has been the following committee: Stewart Depoy, “Doc” Johnson, Gene Filbrun, Willis Ethel, George Glendenning (temporary chairman), Harold Rupkcy, Hart Randall, “Swede” Carlson. John Means, Ray Sagasar, Richard Grondona, and “Shorty” Stewart. Pagr «0 BILL WATSON ChairmanPane 41 HASSELL COULSON Chairman Social Life Committee This committee handles the many social affairs which take place during the school year. Beginning with Prexy’s Mixer, the Social Life Committee first becomes active on the campus. Headed by Hanscll Coulson, who faithfully filled the position of chairman, the organization functioned well. One of the biggest undertakings of the Social Life Committee was the sponsoring of the student body dance in the gymnasium during Homecoming. Another feature of the committee’s work is the weekly social hour which is held at the Blue Moon Dance Hall every Wednesday night. Social Hour, as it is known on the campus, has become a very popular student gathering. The chairman has been assisted in his duties by Henry Voss, Jane Perkins, and Lorraine Clark, who from their social adaptability have ably filled their positions. This group, together with Dean Jones, acted as a supervising committee for all student social events. TOLSON HART SMITH CHAMBERS Alumni Association The purpose of the Alumni Association is to foster a friendly spirit between the Alumni and the school and to encourage them to keep up connections formed in college. Membership consists of both graduate and former students who are credited with twenty or more units of college work earned in residence. The biggest achievement of the association is the publishing monthly of “The Arizona Alumnus,” a magazine telling of the activities now going on in the university, as well as those of former days. The magazine also contains personal items concerning the alumni. It is the duty of the Regional Directors, one of the divisions of the association, to develop interest in respect to the undertakings of the university and the policies of the Alumni Association. Oflicers of the association for the year just past were: President, B. R. Hatcher; vice-president, Lloyd J. Andrews; secretary, A. L. Slonaker; executive committee: George Chambers, Lawson Smith, Florence Jackson Myer, Andrew Tolson; and Mrs. Pearle Hart, assistant secretary. Pace 42 tYesterday—Sahuaros, sage brush, bus i cactus, and desert flowers proved the desert fertile if water could be conserved. Today—Abundance of water makes a tropical paradise—fruits, grain, long staple cotton, proclaim a rival for the rich iVilc valley and a second Garden of Eden. Arizona Life , V. WKSVvWIl Photogravure Kmw NOT BAD SOMEBODY AT THE GAMMA PHI HO’JSE IS RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS JUST ANOTHER TENNIS FLAYER MY—WHAT FORM COME ON IN. TIIR WATER IS FINE THEY NEVER KNEW THE DIFFERENCE WHAT WILL MARY FRANCES SAY? MAYBE WE COULD WORK OUT A PLAN P.UT «C JUST FOUR RACKETEERSA SCENE FROM THE ORAND CANVON JUST TWO PIC NEC OIRI-S WHO MADE THE HORSE’ TUCSON. LOOKIKO FROM "A" MOUNTAIN SOUTH KIM OP THE GRAND CANYON "RED" BELL SABINO CANYON P.igf 4 THE BAND PERFORMS HERE'S HOPING YOU OBT YOUR LETTER NEXT YEAR DID THE FRESHMEN EVER WIN? ANOTHER MAN WHO 8TAYED OUT ALL YEAR WHERE-L YOU GET THE STICK HORSE? I'VE SEEN THAT PACE SOMEWHERE! SICKNESS KEPT BUD PROM GETTING HIS “A" A SUNDAY SCHOOL PARTY THEY VOTED FOR ROOSEVELT WANT TO (H ON A PICNIC? WAITING POlt A STREET CAR Pftgc 48 "TUG" SHOULD MAKE IT NEXT YEARTHE HOUSE OP O'DOWD CURB SERVICE WELCOME. ALUMS! • SURE I'LL PUT YOU ON MY LIST" DICK MAKES THE PADDLING LIST TENSHUN! HOMECOMING S N WELCOMES GRADS WAITING QUEENIE PARC 49HEUSS HA1) THE STUPE TO STAY CUT ALL YEAR LIBKAKY. WHERE THEY STUDY I? MR AND MRS. SMITH SWEDE MAKES FIVE THROUGH CENTER LONESOME THEY CAN T CALL GESIN A QUITTER SUCH CARE! •BUD." "PUO." AND "STUD" DOUG. SHE S TRIPLING AGAIN! YOU'LL MAKE IT NEXT YEAH. WARREN THE GAMMA PHI GAS BUGGY WANT TO WALK HOME WITH ME? WE KNOW WHO GOT THE THETA ICE CREAM CHEERIO! Pace 50THE UNIVERSITY "A" GETS ITS ANNUAL BATH HOW ABOUT A RIDE TO -A" MOUNTAIN? THE TRADITIONS COMMITTEE IS LOOKING FOR US THEY SAY IT TOOK 100 SACKS OF LI ME AND 200 FRESHMEN TO MAKE THE WHITEWASH SOLUTION- OLD "A"' GETS HER FINISHING TOUCHES P«Ktr 61COINO MY WAY? THE FOLKS ACTUALLY HAVE BEER AT THE DRIPPING SPRINGS BAR AT SAB1NO CANYON WHAT'S THIS—PEG AND PAT AGAIN? THE NIGHT BEFORE HOMECOMING MY. WHAT A BARBECUE! rr MUST HAVE BEEN A TEXAS STEER OF COURSE THEY WEAR WHITE SHOES THE YEAR 'ROUND CAMPUS ENTRANCE ON CIRCUS DAY GAMMA PHI HOUSE THIS IS WHERE THE BEAR BILL ORIGINATED Pane MV J'+X T1IE LAW ISOLD MEXICO WHAT! MOSS COULD NOT TAKE IT? GENE AND ALICE ON A PICNIC DESCENDANTS OF ADAM AND EVE THE WILDCATS HOLD THI8 18 THE WAY IT LOOKED AFTER ENGINEERS' DAY • S1G ALPH BROTHERS" DUTCH. WHAT IS THAT ON THE BABES BOSOM? OH. YEAHf IS THI8 THE ONE. EVALINE? A BEAUTIFUL DAY IN JUNE NO. THAT'8 NOT A TRAMP; THAT'S SAPPO WHO SAID THAT THE CO EDS DIDN’T OO TO CLASSE8 AT THE U. OF ARIZONA’ JUST AN ENGINEER SHOVELING AFTER THE BRAWLHOW no YOU LJKK THE 1934 MODEL BATHING SUITS? OES1N SHOWS THE BOYS HOW XT IS DONE IN SPRING THAI NINO FRANK. JAMES. RICIIY. AND DUCKY IN CAMP AT EL PASO. TEXAS HANK. JANE. AND MOSS BREAK THE 18TH AMENDMENT THE CIRCUS GOES BY LT. ••GU8" FAR WICK JOHN AND ED TAKE A VACATION FROM EL PASO AH! WHICH ONE OF THE BOYS IS TIBS? A NICE HEAVE IT S AI-L IN THE WAY YOU HOLD THE MOUTH YOU SCRATCH MY BACK AND I'LL SCRATCH YOURS Page R. O. T. C. GOES TO WAR u.njotj (Ai. Ill WaiURM.OOttRW' r-j ui?Bv STAflirs JUNIOR CADET OFFICERS CLARK GOES OVER JUST A LOAD OF NEW-MOWN HAY WHICH ONE WOULD YOU TAKE? DOWN AT CAMP BOROMANN POSES FOR THE CAMERA WHY MOSS! JACKS, IN INTRA-MURAL MEET YOU'RE IN THE ARMY NOW GENE SWEARS THAT IT WAS WATER JACK. TOD. AND KARL THE ENGINEERS DO A LITTLE RECONSTRUCTION WORK Pane 55HIGHLIGHTS OP THE WRESTLING TOURNAMENT HELD EACH YEAH IN MARCH "RED" OSWALD DEMONSTRATING A BAR ARM AND HALF NELSON KEITH METS. SIGMA CHI. HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION KEITH METS APPLYING A WRIST LOCK "RED" OSWALD. A.T.O . 114 LB. CHAMPION T. J. LENTZ. A.T.O.. 134 LB CHAMPION J. Cl. SMITH. A.T.O.. I 6 LB. RUNNER-UP JOHN FORD. VARSITY INN. 144 LB. CHAMPION GENE P1LBURN. PHI DELTA THETA. LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION FORD APPLYING A CROSS-SCISSOR RIDE (LENTZ UNDERNEATH i PAUL SMITH APPLYING A GRAPEVINE OR BODY TWISTER Page 46 PAUL SMITH. VARSITY INN. 144 I»B, CHAMPION XcgJI liTJOHNNIE LAYS ON A NEW WHILE DUTCH. OENE AND A PEW OP THE UPPER CLASSMEN LOOK ON WHEN YOU AND I WERE YOUNG. MAGGIE THESE MUGS ALL FLUNKED OUT OK LAW SCHOOL A PART OP THE ENGINEERS' PARADE TECHNOCRACY JACKASS POOR FELIX)WS! SOMEBODY SHOULD HAVE TOLD THEM BETTER PftKC S7ADVANCED CORPS READY FOR REVIEW YOU GUES8: I’M TIRED SHORTEST OIRL IK SCHOOL . . . BUT. OH. MY! LET'S GO . . . THE NORTH END GOING SOUTH WOULDN'T YOU LIKE TO BE THE DOG? THE EDITOR'S SECRETARY JANE. SALLY, AND BETSY Pace 5« "NOW THIS IS THE WAY I DO IT"DON’T 8HOOTI OUR RKOISTRAR. MR. ZIP LB8HBR MOSS AND MART LOOK HAPPY? INTRAMURAL BASEBALL OETS UNDER WAY WONDER WHERE ABBIE ISr TWO OK THE FOUR DELTA OAMMA BROTHERS OENE. DUTCH. AND ELGIN LAY ON A FEW ■ HERE I STAND ON TWO LITLE CHIPS’ JACK. LOOKS LIKE YOU ARE WASTINO A LOT OF GOOD TIME ’I A KINO PICTURES IN THE OOOD OLD DAYS ONE HE WON’T CATCH ED AND JOHN; NICE POSE NOLAN. THROWING THE DISCUS Pace 19intramural Form the R. o. T. c. the season ARRIVES ANOTHER ARIZONA TOURIST FORD. S1IIMMIN. CLARK. AND ANDERSON AT BLISS SUCH AFFECTION« MISS -ACTIVITY MORE BLISS SCHOLAR DEANS AND HIS BOOK wiiat. m°rE PUBLICITY " WHAT PICNIC kind of IS this? A pI PHI TEAOUE NOW OIKUS-WHERE ARE JUST YOU?DONNY. YOU LOOK TIRED PREXYS HOUSE PROM THE LIBRARY WINDOW COME ON. LETS SCORE.. ENKE BECOMES A JUDGE MISS MARGARET "MICKLE" MATSON BETTER THAN EL PASO? WHAT? AT ARIZONA? BE CAREPUL. GEORGE: YOU’RE WATCHED OH. BILL! AND YOU A SIG ALPH! THE PR OSH AND 8OPH8 MIX BETWEEN HALVES IN THE ANNUAL TIE-UP LIVE THERE. SAPPO? AT EASE WIIAT PRETTY GAZELLES Page 61A CLASS IN CAMPUSTRY DIDN’T THINK HE COULD HIT THAT LITTLE BAR. DID YOU? SPRING TRAINING LOHSK GOES UT BUT NOT OVER COLLEGE DEVELOPS THE MIND Page 62 ADVANCRD CO Citation BD A CAMPU8 TR,ANGLE. EXPErt HOR5EMen HOWS THIS FOR AMATEURS? JUST SOME MORE ROMAN RIDERS HOLD TIGHT BEGINNERS LEARNING TO RIDE P K« 63COLLEOE cmc«s Band ™E oals Wit THE balloons ENOINKEKS- float hope SHE DON'T lay an eoo COPS LEAD THE PARADE BEER COM I NO INTO TUCSON THE DELTA GAMMA'S float THE THETAS WIN FIRST PRIZE FOR THE BEST FLOAT THE KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA'S FLOAT- -A RUNNER-UP JUST TWO PANSIES THE CAMPUS ENTRANCE ON CIRCUS DAY ANYBODY COULD TELL THAT THESE OUYS WERE ENGINEERS Pace 61HORSES. HORSES. AT THE RODEO JUMPING MONKEY DRILLERS' SALUTE WHO SAID IT WASN'T DUSTY? THE GIRLS PRACTICE FOR THE HORSE SHOW Pnge 65 ADVANCED CLASS OOINO OUT FOR A LITTLE CROSS-COUNTRY . . .mounted troop AT PRESENT SADER COACH HOLDERNBS8 GIVES FINAL INSTRUCTIONS TAKING ONE OFF THE BOARDS REVERSING THE IN HOT PURSyn »OODSK IK POR A be,wEEn rest cHUKKer II.L 1T A SCORE,r.l. RANCHO CIRCLE Z THE GATE TO A DARN GOOD TIME . CIRCI.E 7. AND ARIZONA POLO TEAMS IN A RESTKUI. INTERIM DON’T I.ET HIM HIT IT THE FIGHT’S ON MORE ACTION Page 67LOYAL PIDITES TODD MINOR OK THK HOUSE THETA "PURTY" GIRLS PREXY AND THK BUSINESS MANAO.'.R IN CONFERENCE____ WITH WALSH -WHAT THIS HERE COLLEGE NEEDS IS A GOOD CHEER LEADER" WHICH PI PHI WILL YOU TAKE? Puce 68 SOLDIER BOY8 FIOHTINO FOR OUR HONORVanity FairPhillips Holmes April 17th, 1933 Mr. Dob Darter University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona Deer Mr. Darbor: Thank you so much for the honor conferred in asking to to Judge in this year’s selection of a ’’desert queen” and herTnaids of honor”. I was so pleased at being asked that I completely forgot what e difficult ts3k it might prove to bo. However, that was quickly brought hone to me when 1 set down with twelve lovely photographs in front of me. believe me, I was definitely struck with the limitations of a camera. All thet I can say for myself in the end is that I have tried to judge to the be3t of .my ability. I am returning the pictures with Miss Marjorie Sullinger as the choice for ’’desert queen" and Miss Sally Pierce and Miss Vary Hannah as the "maids of honor". I am looking forward to an opportunity of visiting the university or. my next trip to Arizona which I hope will be in the near future. I shall most certainly look you up at that time. Most sIncbrely, ___ Miss Marjorie Sullinger TUCSON, ARIZONA DESERT QUEENMiss Sally Pierce PATAGONIA. ARIZONA MAID OF HONORMiss Mary Hannah FLORENCE. ARIZONA MAID OF HONORMiss Eleanor Arthur DOUGLAS. ARIZONA CAMPUS CHOICE College Humor Contest ■  jd w Miss Elizabeth Tuthill TUCSON. ARIZONA ARTIST CHOICE College Humor ContestYesterday—Scrawny, Spanish cattle roamed the arid arroyos—alive to any danger— an enemy to man and a creature of the desert. Today—The riotous bloom of irrigated pasturelands -well-slocked granaries—with rajichmg and cattle-raising an exacting and progressive science. Progress has been made. Classes . 8 ZJ k.fPage 73ETHEL FISHER JACK RAFFERTY LOUISE ENOCHS Class of 1933 HAROLD WARNOCK President Dubbed by some, the “Depression Babes,” the class of 1933 faces the world as freshmen in the college of life just as the world wide depression draws to a close. After four years or more of hard work in the halls of the University of Arizona, the members of the class can justly be proud of their record. Scholars, athletes, journalists, actors, and numerous other talented individuals have been in the ranks of this group. In 1929 the class chose as its leaders Jack O’Dowd, Paul Leary, and Josephine MacDonald. The next year the officers were Paulus Stone, Drexel Clark, Jo MacDonald, and Eugenie Rountree. In 1931 the heads of the group were Hal Warnock, John Franks. Donna Leah Smith, and Margaret Matson. The senior year found the class once more under the guidance of Hal Warnock, assisted by Jack Rafferty, Louise Enochs, and Ethel Fisher. The graduating seniors carry with them the best wishes of the entire student body. Page toGEORGE ANDERSON Cochise. Arizona Agriculture FRANK ARMER Phoenix. Arizona Agriculture Kappa Sigma FERDINAND ANGENY Phoenix. Arizona Electrical Engineering Phi Delta Theta LORENE ARMOUR Phoenix. Arizona Education P«e 81 ELEANOR ARTHUR Douglas. Arizona English Kappa Kappa Gamma CARRYL AUSTIN Globe. Arizona English Beta Kappa GORDON BALDWIN Portland. Oregon Archaeology Beta Kappa BETTY ANN BECK Phoenix. Arizona History Kappa Kappa Gamma GWENDOLYN BALLARD Phoenix. Arizona History Kappa Kappa Gamma LOUISE BELLOWS Santa Ana. California French Kappa Kappa Gamma MARJORIE WILLIAM BISSELL BICKERSTAFF Atascadero. California Douglas. Arizona Mechanical Engineering English Delta GammaLAURENCE BOOHER Tucson. Arizona Civil Engineering JOHN BOYD Tucson. Arizoan Business Administration Delta Chi NELLIE JEAN BOUSE Jerome. Arizona Business Administration Pi Beta Phi ELWOOD BRADFORD Yuma. Arizona Business Administration Kappa Sigma LEWIS BROWN Fort McPherson. Georgia Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT BROWN Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta WAYLAND BRUBAKER Clifton. Arizona Business Administration PAUL BROWN Phoenix. Arizona Chemistry Sigma Chi MARION BROWNLESS Etevanda. California Music Chi Omega GURDON BUTLER Tucson. Arizona Chemistry Phi Gamma Delta NADYNE BUTTS ALICE BYRNE coh» Page 82FRANCES BYRNE Yuma. Arizona Spanish Delta Gamma HENRY CALHOUN Chicago. Illinois Law Sigma Nu LUCILE CASHON Long Beach, California English Gamma Phi Bela EMILY CALDWELL Trinidad. Colorado Home Economics Chi Omega ABBIE CARNEY Doming. New Mexico Sociology Pi Beta Phi MARSHALL CHRISTY Phoenix. Arizona Economics Sigma Chi CHARLES COLLINS Indianapolis. Indiana Business Administration Phi Delta Theta WALLACE COFFER Phoenix. Arizona Chemistry Delta Sigma Lambda GERALDINE COLEMAN Mesa. Arizona English ROBERT CROMWELL Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta BRUNT DAWSON Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Sigma Nu ROBERT DEMING Oak Park. Illinois Psychology Lambda Chi Alpha Pag ; 63JttJ» jWWaL-i GERTRUDE DEWEY Tucson. Arizona Mathematics BURCHELL DRISCOLL Wilmington. Delaware Psychology Sigma Nu MUCIO DELGADO Winkelman. Arizona Spanish MARY JEAN EADS Prescott. Arizona English Pi Beta Phi FREDRICK FAHLEN Prescott. Arizona History Sigma Chi JAMES FORBES Covina. California Geology Delta Sigma Lambda LUPE FREE Tucson. Arizona Spanish LEIGH GARDNER Inspiration, Arizona Civil Engineering Sigma Nu MARGARET GARDNER Jerome. Arizona English Chi Omega ALVIN GERHARDT Tucumcari. New Mexico Geology Pi Kappa Alpha MILTON GORODESKY Kansas City, Missouri Business Administration ELI GORODESKY Kansas City. Missouri I AW Paite 84 FREDERICK GRAYSTON Kentington. Indiana Mathematics Beta Theta Pi MATTIE LEE HANDLEY Nogales, Arizona Spanish Alpha Phi DOROTHY GREINER Tucson. Arizona Spanish Chi Omega GEORGE HANSEN St. Joseph. Arizona Business Administration LOWELL HARGUS Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Delta Chi MARGARET HAINES Rockford. Illinois English Delta Gamma RICHARD HARLESS Mesa. Arizona Law Sigma Nu LEW HOFFMAN Escula. Arizona Psychology CHARLOTTE HERMES Tucson. Arizona Spanish Kappa Alpha Theta MARTHA HOLZWORTH Phoenix. Arizona History Kappa Kappa Gamma GEORGE HOUSTON Tucson. Arizona Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHARLES HOLLINGER Tucson. Arizona Latin Page a$ Sa r f r - P ( ? REX HORNBERGER Phoenix. Arizona Business Administration Beta Kappa DAN HUGHES Tombstone. Arizona Business Administration Beta Kappa PHIL HUNZIKER Tucson. Arizona Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta HELEN INCH Medford. Oregon Art Kappa Kappa Gamma RICHARD IRVING Fort Davis. Texas History SHIRLEY ISLEY Mesa. Arizona Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta EINO JACOBSON Miami. Arizona Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda LESTER JORDON Topeka. Kansas Economics Phi Delta Theta RAYMOND KELLY Hinsdale. Illinois Mechanical Engineering Beta Theta Pi LEE KEENER Tucson. Arizona Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon ANN KELLER Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas English Delta Gamma MAURICE KELLY Bisbee. Arizona Business Administration Kappa Sigma Paice 86JOHN KITTREDGE Tucson. Arizona Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu ROBERT KIRK Phoenix. Arizona Civil Engineering Phi Gamma Delta THEODORE KNIPE Tucson. Arizona Botany LAURA LAWSON El Paso. Texas Spanish Kappa Alpha Theta Page 87 HERMAN LANGE Douglas. Arizona Physics Zctc Beta Tan ELOISE LEPPLA Phoenix. Arizona Art Delta Zeta IONE LEGLER Tucson. Arizona Economics Alpha Chi Omega JOHN LENTZ Phoenix. Arizona Mining Engineering Alpha Tau Omega DOROTHY LINN Tucson. Arizona English Delta Gamma NORBERT LIEBBE Muscatine. Iowa Business Administration HORTENSE LINDENFELD Tucson. Arizona Art Gamma Phi Beta ELEANOR MALOTTE Globe. Arizona Home Economics Gamma Phi BetaMAXWELL MANLEY Canton, Pennsylvania Zoology KATHERINE McKINLEY Alamogordo, New Mexico Law Delta Zeta MARGARET MATSON Flagstaff, Arizona Business Administration Chi Omega ERNEST MARISCAL Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Charles McDaniels Superior, Arizona Law Delta Chi MARJORY MILLER Phoenix, Arizona English MAYRE MIDGARD Tucson. Arizona Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta HALBERT MILLER Phoenix. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Phi Delta Theta BYRON MOCK Tucson. Arizona Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha CATHERINE MORGAN Prescott, Arizona Psychology Chi Omega MERLE MOORE HELGA NELSON Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Home Economics Phi Delta Theta Chi Omega Page 88JACK O’DOWD Tucson. Arizona Law Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM PERKINS Tucson, Arizona Biology Delta Chi RIERDON PENDLETON Tucson. Arizona Business Administration Delta Chi MARY PERALTA Tucson, Arizona Spanish Page S3 MARGARET PEASE Tucson, Arizona English Alpha Phi MARY LOUISE PHELPS Tucson, Arizona Psychology Kappa Kappa Gamma JANE PEARSON Glendale, Arizona English Delta Gamma CHARLES PROVENCE Tempe, Arizona Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHARLES QUAINTANCE Tucson, Arizona Biology MARION REID Phoenix, Arizona Physical Education Kappa Sigma MARY RIERDON Tucson, Arizona Archaeology Kappa Kappa Gamma MONICA RODEE Tucson. Arizona Spanish Gamma Phi Beta VIRGINIA ROBERTS Tucson, Arizona Spanish Kappa Alpha Theta JOHN ROGERS Tucson. Arizona Law Phi Kappa Psi GENE ROMNEY Duncan. Arizona Business Administration Sigma Nu VIRGINIA RUTHRAUFF Tucson. Arizona English Gamma Phi Beta CLARENCE SAMPLE Hollywood. California Business Administration Sigma Chi ROBERT STRATTON SafYord. Arizona Zoology Phi Gamma Delta HELEN S1EBENTHAL Morenci. Arizona English ALBERT SMITH Phoenix. Arizona English Pi Kappa Alpha ADONA SMITH Tucson. Arizona English Gamma Phi Beta FLORENCE SMITH Fresno. California Education RUTH RODEE Tucson. Arizona English Gamma Phi Beta PAUL ROCA Tucson. Arizona English Delta Chi Pas 90PAUL SMITH Tucson. Arizona Physics WILLIAM SOULE Morenci. Arizona Economics Delta Chi JAMES STEWART Bisbee. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma CAROLINE STANLEY Washington. D. C. Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta Page VI LA VERNE SUNDIN Tucson. Arizona History Gamma Phi Beta MAURICE TRIBBY Prescott. Arizona Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta DOROTHY THOMAS Phoenix. Arizona English Kappa Alpha Theta CHARLES TRIBOLET Phoenix. Arizona Business Administration Sigma Chi MARGARET TURNEY Getybull. Wyoming Spanish Delta Zeta HENRY VOSS Phoenix. Arizona Business Administration Sigma Nu HAROLD WARNOCK Warren. Arizona Law Pi Kappa Alpha RICHARD WALKER Portland. Oregon English Sigma NuBRUCE WATKINS Tucson. Arizona Electrical Engineering WILBUR WEBB Globe. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma WILLIAM WATSON Tucson. Arizona Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon BILLIE WEBER Chicago. Illinois Physical Education Kappa Alpha Theta GRACIA WILLIAMS Oskaloosa. Iowa English Kappa Kappa Gamma DOROTHY WISDOM Tucson. Arizona Physical Education ROBERT WILSON Burlington, Iowa Spanish Alpha Tau Omega CLARENCE WOLLARD Tucson. Arizona Economics Phi Delta Theta MARY JO WOOLERY Bisbee. Arizona French Alpha Chi Omega GLENN WORTHINGTON Long Beach, California Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon HORTON YEAGER Phoenix. Arizona Economics Phi Delta Theta ADRIENNE ZIMMERMAN Kansas City, Missouri Spatiish Pi Beta Phi Page 92CURTIS ANDERSON Tucson. Arizona English Delta Chi MARJORIE BAKER Saflford. Arizona Music JESSIE ANKLAM Tucson. Arizona Spanish Delta Zeta GWENDOLYN BARKER Cottonwood. Arizona English Phi Omega Pi VIRGINIA BURTON Tucson. Arizona Art Pi Beta Phi ELIZABETH COWELL Tucson. Arizona English Gamma Phi Beta MARGARET COULSON Tucson. Arizona French Chi Omega WILLIAM DAVIES A jo. Arizona Economics Sigma Chi CHARLES FARRELL Long Beach. California Spanish Pi Kappa Alpha MARGARET FISH Snowflake. Arizona English RAYMOND FORSNAS HAROLD FOUTS Superior, Arizona Loveland. Iowa Mechanical Engineering Chemistry Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Tau Omega Page 93ADELAID GEMMEL Ontario. California Archaeology Chi Omega LAURA GINGERY Glendale. Arizona Home Economics DON GILLESPIE San Bernardino. Calif. Law Phi Delta Theta GEORGE GLENDENING Glendale. Arizona Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega P C 94 OSCAR HANSEN Santa Ana. California Business Administration Kappa Sigma ROBERT HARDING Tucson. Arizona Economics Pi Kappa Alpha ALLAN IIAUTER La Grange, Illinois Chemistry Alpha Tau Omega DORI HJALMARSON South Gate. California Chemistry Delta Chi VICTORIA IIUNTZICKER Milwaukee, Wisconsin French Kappa Kappa Gamma MERLE KARCHNER Tucson. Arizona Music RAWSON B. HARMON Tucson. Arizona Agriculture Sigma Nu BRUCE KNAPP Tucson. Arizona Physical Education Sigma ChiALFRED LEVY HOYT LEWIS Douglas, Arizona Birmingham. Alabama Law Economics Zcta Beta Tau Sigma Nu FRANK LOSEE Globe. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta ELEANOR MAHONEY Superior, Arizona Mathematics EDWIN MONTGOMERY Tucson. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Beta Kappa MARY GEORGE NOBLE Wichita. Kansas History FRANCIS PRINCE Yuma. Arizona Chemistry ELLA RAHM JOHN RAYMOND Greenmountain. Michigan Phoenix. Arizona English English Phi Omega Pi Delta Chi FRANCES NASH Globe. Arizona English Gamma Phi Beta PAGE PRESSON Tucson. Arizona English Kappa Kappa Gamma CHARLES MICKLE Phoenix. Arizona Business Administration Sigma Chi Page 95LLEWELLYN RICHARDS Azusa. California Geology Kappa Kappa Gamma DONNA LEAH SMITH Clifton. Arizona Economics MAXINE PROVOST Phoenix. Arizona Economics LOIS SMITH Amarillo. Texas English Chi Omega HARRIE STEWART Globe. Arizona Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu EDWIN TOWNSEND El Paso. Texas Accounting Alpha Tau Omega ALICE STILLMAN Brooklyn. New York History Gamma Phi Beta BILLIE THOMAS Jerome. Arizona History ROBERT TREASH Akron. Ohio English Beta Theta Pi JOHN TROJA Fort Madison. Iowa Economics Kappa Sigma JOHN WOOD Glendora. California Geology Pi Kappa Alpha JUNE WILLIAMS Tucson. Arizona Psychology Huge 96Class of 1934 igaflggjgswssmamssm VINCENT BYRNE BELLAMY PRIEST LORRAINE CLARK Class of 1934 LLOYD HELM Pretldent The class of 1934 has been outstanding in one line of endeavor throughout its life to date ... it has been the leader in the growing trend towards a more sane and humane treatment for the pea-green freshmen as they come in. Bill Cardon, the first year president, started the move, not rare in freshman classes, to make the enforcement of traditions one of spirit rather than force. Campbell Covington, in the Sophomore year, continued this idea by favoring leniency with the new men. Bill Watson in traditions, and Lloyd Helm as president, have worked together to attain the same end this year. The ballyhoo for the Junior-Senior Prom of this Spring got a crowd out for one of the finest and most enjoyable social affairs under University auspices for the year. The officers of both classes worked together on this, led by Helm. The other junior officers for this year have been: vice-president, Vincent Byrne; secretary, BellamyWILLIE AHEE Tucson. Arizona SPENCER BARKELL Lowell. Arizona BARBARA BARRON Tucson. Arizona MERLE BELL La Crosse. Wisconsin Page $9 DAVIS BIGGS Kirkwood. Missouri ARLINE BORQUIST Tucson. Arizona CORA BRADLEY Phoenix. Arizona VINCENT BYRNE Douglas. Arizona DOROTHY CHAMBERS GILBERT CLASON Tucson. Arizona Bisbee. ArizonaHELEN COLEMAN Ray, Arizona CHARLES DAVIS Glendale. California PAUL CRAMER Amherst, Wisconsin OLIVE DAVIES Douglas, Arizona FRANCES D-ARCY Jerome. Arizona STEWART DePOY Jerome. Arizona MAY DON Tucson. Arizona KATHRINE DODGE Tucson. Arizona OSCAR DRACHMAN Tucson. Arizona DAVID P. DURAND Chicago, Illinois Page 100 ALEX EDELEN Mexico City, Mexico WILLIS ETHEL Bisbee. ArizonaESTREMAE FARNSWORTH CATHERINE FLOYD Metcalf. Arizona Tucson. Arizona FLORENCE FOSTER WARREN GILL Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Page JOl JASON GREER RICHARD GRONDONA Tucson. Arizona San Francisco. California EDWIN GROSE Phoenix. Arizona WILLIAM GURLEY Benson. Arizona DOUGLAS HARRETT LEE HARGUS La Mesa. California Kansas City. Missouri DORIS HARVEY Pasadena. California MARGARET HANDLEY Nogales, Arizona LLOYD HELM Douglas. Arizona FRANCES HUDDLESON Fort Huachuca. Arizona GAIL HUMMEL Tucson. Arizona EDNA JACKSON Tucson. Arizona WILLIAM JACK JEANNETTE JUDSON Douglas, Arizona Phoenix. Arizona FRANK KELLER MARGARET RUTH Fort Leavenworth. Kans. KENNEDY Globe. Arizona ELIZABETH KILBRON RALPH KNOWLES Akron. Ohio Phoenix. Arizona HARLAND LANE Durango. Colorado BRUCE LAYTON Safford, Arizona pase 102BOWN LITT Tucson. Arizona MILDRED MATSON Flagstaff. Arizona EDWARD MANSFIELD Tucson. Arizona HOWARD MARCH Douglas. Arizona Page 103 LUCY McRAE Chicago. Illinois JOHN McNARY McNary, Arizona EDWARD MORSE STANFORD MILLER Phoenix. Arizona Kansas City. Missouri RUTH MILLS ELIZABETH MUDGE Tucson. Arizona Chicago. Illinois RUTH NOBLE Tucson. Arizona MARGARET NIELSON Tucson. ArizonaWINIFRED NORTON Phoenix. Arizona WILLIAM OSWALD Winslow. Arizona BEATRICE PETERSON GEORGE PONSFORD Tucson. Arizona El Paso. Texas BELLAMY PRIEST AL PURCHASE Yuma. Arizona Flushing. New York PEGGY PYRE WILLIAM QUESNEL Madison. Wisconsin Tucson. Arizona JACK RAFFERTY Blackwell. Oklahoma GEORGIA RANNEY Cleveland. Ohio ALICE NOWELL Tucson. Arizona JANE PERKINS Tucson. Arizona Page 104HART RANDALL Lynn. Massachusetts WELMON RENNER Prescott. Arizona MARTHA REDIWELL Phoenix. Arizona TIM RICHEY Tucson. Arizona Page 10s TOM RIGDEN Kirkland. Arizona HAROLD RUPKEY Coolidge. Arizona ELWOOD RYDER ROBERTA SAINSBURY Globe. Arizona Omaha. Nebraska ELGIN SANDERS Douglas. Arizona ROBERT SHIM MIN Tucson. Arizona ROBERT SIMPSON La Grange. Illinois FERRIN SOLOMON Tucson. ArizonaBEN SLACK Tucson. Arizona JACK SPOONER Phoenix. Arizona ROBERT SPRINGFIELD Phoenix. Arizona ELEANOR SMITH San Diego. California DOUGLAS SMITH FRED STRUCKMEYER Tucson. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona CHESTER STOREY WILLIAM STRATTON Globe. Arizona Springfield. Illinois HELEN STEELE MARJORIE SULLINGER Evanston. Illinois Tucson. Arizona aro» Page 106» AUSTIN THOMASON Phoenix. Arizona GERTRUDE TONKIN Morenci. Arizona HARRIET THOMPSON Tucson. Arizona HAROLD TURLEY Thatcher. Arizona Pag 107 LILLIAN VEZZETTI Tucson. Arizona VIVIAN VAN HOOK Miami. Arizona PHOEBE WATSON RUTH WALTER Phoenix. Arizona Laguna Beach, California LEWIS WALMSLEY GEORGE WARD Tempe. Arizona San Francisco. California ANDREW WHITE Tucson. Arizona EMRYS WHITE Santa Ana. CaliforniaHANEN WILLIAMS Springerville, Arizona VIRGINIA WILSON Tucson. Arizona JOHN WILLIAMS Hayden. Arizona WARMAN WELLIVER Indianapolis. Indiana GALE BEEMAN ISABELLE BLAKE San Francisco. California Tucson, Arizona DIXIE LEE BRAYTON BETTY BROOKS Phoenix. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona CLARENCE CARLSON DON CLARK Chandler. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona PuKC 108MANSELL COULSON Santa Ana. California RICHARD FORSTER Cleveland. Ohio MARY FRANCES ENGLEMAN Kansas City, Missouri BERTHA GRESHAM Wellton. Arizona Page 109 LARRY KELLY Glendale. Arizona BETTY LA MOTTE Los Angeles, California ROY LASSETER El Paso. Texas GORDON McLEAN Morenci. Arizona GEORGE MARSHALL JOHN MEANS Phoenix. Arizona Tucson. Arizona KEITH METS DAVID MURDOCK Mesa. Arizona Tempe. ArizonaWILLIAM NASH Hayden, Arizona GEORGE PAUL Prescott, Arizona IONE REESE ELIZABETH RICHEY Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona MARGARET SCHWAB Benson. Arizona WILLIAM VAN DEMAN Tucson, Arizona MARGARET TAYLOR Tucson, Arizona MITCHELL WALKER Chandler. Arizona MARTHA YOUNT Prescott, Arizona ELBERT GILBERT Phoenix. Arizona ALMA PACE Bisbee. Arizona ELIZABETH PETTID Phoenix. Arizona Pane no•+ •+ v ■ % •Vib -W-' V- {n «W Classes of 1935 and 1936 MORGAN CAMPBELL PRANCES DAVIS DOUGLAS KRAUTER Class of 1935 The present crop of Sophomores absolutely made themselves conspicuous by what they did not do. The first few meetings got off to a very poor start. Justin Smith was elected as president to see the class through a most trying year of financial difficulties. Despite the pleas of a depleted treasury, not enough dues could be collected to give a dance. At the beginning of the year the Sophs failed to organize strongly enough against the athletic Frosh in the first battle. Consequetnly they lost the first fight. At the tie-up the Sophs came back strong to win. During the first fight a costly window was broken and the second year treasury was nicked enough to make the annual dance impossible. The Sophos Club, second year men’s organization, functioned efficiently in conjunction with the Chain Gang. At football games and around the campus they were particularly helpful in carrying out traditions and in keeping the neophytes in line. Justin Smith was president; Morgan Campbell acted as vice-president, and Frances Davis was secretary. Page 112 JU8TIN SMITH PresidentBOB BLAKE DOROTHY GILL A. V. GROSS ETTA Class of 1936 The class of 1936, as all other freshmen since the beginning of time, came to college with a great many rough edges to be whittled and polished. It is to their credit that the edges have been somewhat pared down; and the future of the members is extremely promising. The greatest asset of the neophytes was their making of the best frosh football machine in many, many years. In basketball they were better than ordinary. It is not expecting too much for the years ahead to see a galaxy of brilliant athletes from this crew. This year saw Arizona traditions enforced more rigidly than in the past. The newcomers rebelled at the strict rules, but their efforts did not last; for with the organizations, Traditions Committee and Sophos Club, working against them, they had no chance. The Frosh routed the Sophomores in the first skirmish. The Sophs evened the score by winning the tie-up. The one big event on the Class of 1936 calendar was the annual dance given at Arizona Inn. Billy Kitch as prexy did a very commendable job. Under him were william kitch Bob Blake as vice-president and Dorothy Gill as secre- pmutnt tary. Page 113 ■r Yesterday—The glamour of the desert—its constantly changing panorama of color and shade—the dry, rarified atmosphere-—good for what? WPI IP Hi; nm • ■ • i • . Ji m'HUrnmimtr frgffj nu11 Ji'-'t » w m ;ss Today It is recognized as an ally in man's battle with the white plague—broken bodies are received to its bosom, breathe its life—are re-vitalized. AthleticsTOP ROW: CIDBINOS. SANCET. FARWICK. MANNINO • PRONT ROW: SLONAKER. McKALE. ENKE. PICARD Coaches One of the ablest coaching staffs ever collected at the University served throughout this year as the directors of the destinies of the athletic teams. The popular veteran of many Arizona campaigns, J. F. McKale, exercised supervision over the department in his capacity as director of athletics. McKale and A. L. Slonaker, graduate manager, handled well the difficult tasks of planning schedules and checking expenditures against the budget. Besides his duties as director, McKale was kept busier still by the responsibility of coaching freshman football and varsity baseball. Lieut. August “Gus” Farwick completed his first season as football coach with a far better record than was expected of a first-year coach. Fred Enke’s basketball team again went through a hard schedule with practically all victories. G. A. “Tex” Oliver, here from the coast as head track mentor for only one season, won high praise from all followers of his squad. To Tom "Limey" Gibbings goes much of the credit for the successful intra-mural program; J. L. Picard helped with this by handling wrestling and boxing. Other department assistants were Billy Manning and Frank Sancet. McKALE Director of A«hJct:c P»g 117DAY ENOCHS ROMNEY RUF ROBERTS Cheer Leaders Two definite innovations were brought forth this year by the crew of yell leaders, led by Gene Romney, elected last spring. The first was the use of two women assistants, and the second was the attempt to seat the men and women in separate sections at football games. For assistants Romney had two men and two women working throughout the year. Louise Enochs and Geraldine Ruf are to be credited for their work, not only in leading yells, but also in forming a women’s rooting section that showed the men what yelling really was. The men assistants were Roswell Roberts and George Day, both undergraduates who will be available for several years. Starting with the Homecoming game, the men sat in the wooden bleachers on the east side of the field, and there yelled and raised the devil to their hearts’ content. The women gathered in the stadium and formed their own section. The plan worked most successfully for the first four games, but the last two saw the groups once more united in the stadium. The rooting came to a peak during the successful basketball season. Taken altogether, the yelling of the past season may be said to be an evident improvement over that of the last several years. OENE ROMNEY Hond Lender Pace 118UfettDAVIES O'DOWD Quarterback Center LEVY GOODSON CARLSON Center Center Fullback 1932 Season Review ARIZONA 19—OCCIDENTAL 0 THE first game of the season was an upset as far as predictions were concerned. Rated as a hard fight for Arizona, it was a great surprise when the Wildcats gave Occidental a nineteen to nothing defeat. Playing their first game on enemy territory did not handicap the fighting Cats. Only three times during the entire game did the Tigers come close to scoring. They attempted to gain many times by lateral passes and end runs but the sturdy Arizonans held them and even pushed them back for losses. Although the Tigers and Cats were both at a disadvantage due to the fact that it was the first night game of the year for both teams, the Wildcats overcame the disadvantage admirably and played an interesting and well-organized game. Arizona’s first score came early in the game when a long run put the Cats in the lead. The gun prevented another Wildcat score in the first half, but the Arizonans returned strong from their rest, and in the third period alone made more yardage than the Tigers made during the entire game. Clark, Davies, and Carlson starred in the backfield and turned in a brilliant game. Mannen and O'Dowd scintillated in their work on the line. OUS" FARWICK Head Coach Page 120KELLY MANNEN KILBL'KN SAMPLE BARBER Guard Tackle Guard Halfback Tackle 1932 Season Review ARIZONA 6—LOYOLA 33 RIZONA played its first game with Loyola in 1905. Those who saw the game say that the Wildcats put up as sturdy a battle then as they did this past season. At the end of the first half, the score stood at 6 to 6. Although it was obvious that the University of Arizona aggregation was bucking a superior team, the Wildcats played the opposition on even terms. The Cats scintillated on the defense, but just could not seem to get going during the game. Unable to gain on running plays, the Arizonans attempted to gain through passes, but were unsuccessful. A good aerial game and consistent gains through organized playing put the Loyola Lions away out in the lead. Sample ana O’Dowd turned in satisfactory work. ARIZONA 12—NEW MEXICO AGGIES 7 IN THE night game with New Mexico a scries of fumbles and poor kicks marred the playing on both sides. The Aggies played an open fluke game with many lateral passes. The Cats consistently outplayed their Farmer opponents. Arizona gained two hundred and twelve yards in scrimmage to ninety-five for the Aggies. There were sixteen first downs to five for the visitors. Although there was no outstanding brand of football shown in the game, there were a number of interesting plays made by Clark, Sample, and Greer, the outstanding performers. PRED KNKE Line Coach Page 121MURDOCK WE8TOARD KNAPP BEELER ANOL1N METZ Halfback Tackle End Halfback Tackle Tackle 1932 Season Review ARIZONA 0—TEXAS TECH 21 IN THE second game played in foreign territory, the Cats failed to score. The University of Arizona backficld was stopped again and again by the strong Tech line. Wildcats were hampered by injuries and adding that to the disadvantage of a long train ride, they went down to disastrous defeat. They just could not seem to make any gains. The Cats played a good defensive game, however, holding Tech on downs four times in the first quarter within the ten-yard line. ARIZONA 20—TEMPE TEACHERS 6 ARIZONA’S team functioned perfectly to crush the scrappy Bulldogs from Tempe. The Wildcats, bigger and better than ever, hammered away at the Bulldog forward wall for consistent gains in the second quarter with Carlson carrying the brunt of the attack. During the first half, the tricky tactics of the Salt River Valley grid artists worried their opponents, and they were able to score against Arizona. But the wildcat line, outweighing and outplaying the Bulldogs, rapidly made up the loss. ARIZONA 6—FLAGSTAFF 7 T'HE University of Arizona players received an unexpected set-back from the husky and determined Lumberjacks in their night game at Phoenix. Pre-game predictions of an easy Arizona win seemed correct when the Wildcats took a first quarter lead, but a determined last minute drive coupled with strong defense work by the scrappy Flagstaff eleven brought defeat to Arizona. Inspired play by the northerners deserves especial praise. TOM 0IBB1N08 Tratncr P»KC 122I). CLARK GREER DUWB ROBINSON DON CLARK ABBOTT Guard End Guard End Quarterback Pullback 1932 Season Review ARIZONA 13—NEW MEXICO (5 NEW MEXICO was completely outclassed in all departments but passing, and the Arizona Cats played a much better game than the score indicates. Although the gamely trying New Mexicans held Arizona to one lone score of 6 to 6 in the first half, the power of the Wildcat line told on the Lobos, and the winning score was made in the third quarter. ARIZONA 0—SAN DIEGO STATE 13 THE RED AND BLUE players suffered an unexpected loss to San Diego State in the game played at the coast city. In the first half the Wildcats were completely outclassed, but in the third ar.d fourth quarters they had the ball in scoring position many times. The University of Arizona team had twelve first downs to six for San Diego. ARIZONA 6—OKLAHOMA AGGIES 13 DURING that balmy Thanksgiving Day afternoon, the Wildcats swept into their greatest brilliance by holding the highly touted Oklahoma Aggies to a 13 to 7 score while a stadium partially filled with partisan fans looked on in amazement. The contest, sparkling throughout with brilliant plays, served as a fitting climax to e Tather mediocre season as the Cats, waging an uphill battle against over- Walter love whelming odds, gained momentum after a listless beginning. Manager to outplay the orange-clad visitors. A blocked punt in the first minute of play which gave the visitors their initial touchdown, proved too much for Arizona to overcome. Buster Davies, playing his last game for Arizona, and Bud Sample were outstanding in the backficld, while forward wall honors obviously belonged to Jason Greer and Bruce Knapp, a pair of glittering wingmen. Knapp, Mannen, O’Dowd, Anglin, and Clark played their last game for the Red and Blue. rajre 1231933 Frosh Football The Arizona Frosh football team coached for the second time by the veteran J. F. McKale, enjoyed another undefeated season. In the first scheduled game of the season, Phoenix High School succeeded in holding the Kittens to a 0 to 0 tie. The following week the Arizona Understudies piled up a 25 to 0 victory over the Tucson High School Badgers. Ted Bland, carrying the ball, and Phillip Clark running interference, were the main cogs in the Freshman machine. Two weeks later the Kittens journeyed to Phoenix where they conquered the Phoenix Junior College. When the whistle finally blew, the Freshmen held the long end of a 46 to 0 score. It was in this game that the highly touted beginners conceived the idea that they were just as good as the Varsity, or maybe better. The next week the Tempe Frosh were the victims, taking a 26 to 0 beating at the claws of the litter. It was just two weeks later that the Varsity really showed the Freshmen how to play the game of football. After considerable promotion on the part of the Frosh big shots, the game was arranged. Some of the Freshmen were so confident of winning that they even gave points, but the old men only had to take advantage of their experience to trim the Slimes 19 to 0. The following men were awarded numerals: K. Adamson, T. Bland, W. Burr, P. Clarke, J. Clarke, C. Fowler, D. Freeman, W. Gohring, A. V. Grossetta, D. Hamlin, J. Harrell, C. Hickcox, W. Leisenring, G. McCafferty, E. Nolan, W. Osborn, E. Powell, L. Simondi, E. Vickers, R. Wallace, F. Walsh, W. Schuette. Pace 124Eesg$ i . tyttk..: Shoot! Shoot!WARNOCK ABBOTT JOHNSON FJLBURN Center Forward Guard Guard 1932 Basketball Coach Fred Enke’s Varsity casaba tossors, playing the toughest schedule in history, emerged with 19 games won, 5 games lost as a record, and placed second in the Border Conference race. The feature of the season saw the Enkemen subdue the mighty Pasadena Major quintet 40-39 in the last home game, RafTcty scoring the winning basket with less than a minute loft to play. The Cats opened the season with a double victory over Levy’s All-Stars, winning the first tilt 65 to 27, and the second 43 to 29. RafTcty, Abbott and Warnock led the scorers, while every member of the squad saw action. The Varsity then started on their coast trip and tarried in Phoenix long enough to take two games from the Phoenix Independents, and one tilt from Goldwaters. The Independents were led by Webb Caldwell, former U.S.C. captain and all-American, but RafTety, Byrne, and Abbott ran up enough points on the big-shots to win the first game 40 to 29, and the second 28 to 22. Goldwaters fell before the Cat quintet 38 to 30. The first foe encountered on the coast was the powerful and undefeated Pasadena Majors, who took advantage of a first half lead to win 54 to 30. The Cats hit their stride the following evening, when they met and defeated the Whittier Poets 37 to 28, with Warnock leading the Cat offensive. The Hancock Oilers, Long Beach Independent team composed of coast college stars, then took the Cals 37 to 27. La Verne College showed unexpected strength and almost caught the Arizonans napping, but the Enkemen oozed out a 32 to 31 win. Pomona College Sagehens were the next victims for the Red and Blue hoopsters, and were badly beaten 42 to 24. Halting in Yuma on their way home, the Cats took on the Yuma Independent team and administered a 92 to 25 licking to their rivals. FRED ENKE Head Coach Pane 126CHRI8TY PONSFORD RAFFETY CRISMON BYRNE Manager Forward Forward Guard Center 1932 Basketball Page 127 Encountering Tempe Teachers as their first Border Conference rivals, the Cats took a twin-win from the Shipkeymcn, winning the first game 32 to 30 and the second 30 to 29. Pons-ford, Turley, and Abbott scored high while Crismon played brilliant defensively. The invading New Mexico Aggies were given a 49 to 26 lacing in the first tilt, but caught the Cats napping in the second to win a 38 to 36 decision in the second tilt, which sent one extra period. Mcecham scoring the winning basket. The Cats then invaded the Salt River Valley where they were the underdogs in their series with Tempe. The Cats, with Warnock and Crismon leading the way, won the first tilt 35 to 21 and the second 21 to 16. Close defensive play by Crismon and Shuler kept the scoring down in the second game. The Enkemen then walked into their first snare, dropping their only series of the season to the Flagstaff Teachers, losing both tilts by three-point margins in the Axman camp. The score of the first game was 38 to 35, and the second 31 to 28. The highly touted New Mexico Lobos invaded the local athletic plant and the Cats emerged with a twin-win and second place in the conference rating, winning the first tilt 47 to 25 and the second 38 to 29. Warnock and RafTety were outstanding scorers while Crismon and Johnson again shined on defense. After the thrilling Pasadena Major game in which the Cats came from behind to win in the last minute of play, the Enkemen traveled to Thatcher to end their season with a double win from the Gila College Red Devil quintet by scores of 56 to 30 and 38 to 33. TOM OIBBINGS Fro )) CoachFrosh Basketball Coach Tom Gibbings directed the Wildcat Frosh through a seasOn of six victories out of nine games. Both of the defeats were at the hands of the Tempe Frosh. Gibbings carried a squad of about 15 men all season and developed a number of men who should be good varsity material next year. Members of the squad were Otto Bejeck, Ted Barthels, Harry Bell, U. L. Conner, John Clark, Irvin Douglas, Jr., Allen Drachman, L. T. Keefe, Adelbert Needham, Elmer Vickers, James Kratz, Ralph Winters, and George Jackson. All of these men succeeded in making numerals, except Bell, Douglas, and Drachman. Arizona Frosh 44............................. Tucson High School Arizona Frosh 33.......................................Tempe Frosh Arizona Frosh 26.......................................Tempe Frosh Arizona Frosh 33........................... Tucson High School Arizona Frosh 31.... ............................. Levy’s All-Stars Arizona Frosh 29. Tempe Frosh Arizona Frosh 28............................... Tucson High School Arizona Frosh 35............................... Levy’s All-Stars is  Baseball JlTStHTop row: Varsity baseball aquad. Bottom row: Abbott. Provence. Lewis. Rasmcssen. Thurston. Orccr Baseball Coach J. F. McKale’s baseball proteges, though handicapped by a scanty schedule, still managed to scrape together opponents for fourteen contests and emerge victor in seven of them. A four-game series with Tempe, won by the Wildcats three games to one, was the only intercollegiate competition of the year. The rest of the opposition was drawn from local semi-professional teams. Captain of the aggregation was Charles Provence, who played his third and last season for the Wildcats in the outer gardens. The manager was Jack Williams. The 1933 squad found only four veterans on the roster, Hollinger. Jack. Provence, and Davies. Of these, all were third-year men except Jack who complet- ed his second season. Of the seventeen men on the squad all but about five will return for the coming season. The group was augmented this year by the presence of three freshmen, Aguirre, Rasmesscn, and Grossetta, who were eligible in the second semester according to Border conference rules for baseball and track. In the voiced opinion of Coach McKale, Bill Jack, at shortstop, stood head and shoulders above the rest of the team in playing ability. The season was more successful than was expected at first by followers of the team; McKale attributes the unexpected success to the pitching ability shown by Jim Morris and Louis Kelleman. a. Paicc ISOTop row: Nice slop; Captain Provence; slot at second by Raffcty Bottom row: War nock. Holtingrr. Mtcklc. MorrU. Grourtla The season was started late in March with a three-game series with Vance’s bakery, local team. Arizona won the second. i4-0, but lost the first and third. 9-7 and 7-5. The PFE team was the next opposition, and the varsity split with them, winning the first G-5 and losing the second 14-5. On April 7 and 8. Tempo invaded Tucson to lose two games to Arizona 5-0 and 15-5. The following week the Wildcats defeated PFE 6-5 in one game, but lost the second 1-0. On April 21. Vance’s was beaten 10-9, but on the 25th PFE won another from the Wildcats 11-2. Journeying to Tempo, April 29, the varsity played Tempo a double-header and split the series, winning the first 3-1 but losing the second 5-1. The final game of the season came May 3 when PFE nosed out the Mackmen 10-6. During this schedule of fourteen games, the Arizona team won Page 131 three and lost one to Tempo, split a four-game series with Vance’s, and took two games out of six played with PFE. On the roster of the club were seventeen men, all of whom saw action during the year. McKale’s catchers were the veteran Hoi linger and the freshman Aguirre; pitchers were Morris and Kelleman, with Davies flinging one game; at first base were Abbott and Lewis. Second was covered by Raffcty and Boyle. Bill Jack handled the shortstop position without an understudy all year. Competitors for the third-base position were Rasmessen and Mickle, with the latter spending part of his time in the outfield. In the outer gardens were Captain Provence, Davies, War-nock. Greer, Grossetta, and Thurston. Of these, Coach McKale expected to give let-Top rovr: Batter up" Signals! Red Lewis. Jimmie Bovle Bottom row: Aguirre. Krileman, Jack. Davies. Williams (managerI. Boyle During the season the pitching duties were handled by Jim Morris and Louis Kdleman. The former worked on the mound in eight of the fourteen games and managed to chalk up victories in five of them His record included two wins from Tempo, one from Vance’s, and two from PFE. Losses were all to PFE. During the five games that he labored on the mound. Kellcman won two and lost three. His losses were to Vance’s and to Tempe, while his wins were from the same two teams. “Buster” Davis took over the pitching duties in only one contest, and that on a day when the PFE was on a hitting spree. The loss was 14-5. In team batting the average was slightly over .300, according to statistics compiled by Manager Jack Williams. Seven of the squad batted over the .300 mark and so helped boost the team record. Leading the group was Bill Lewis, substitute first baseman, who marked up an average of .381, Second honors went to Jason Greer and Jim Morris, each of whom batted .353. “Buster” Davies came next with an average of .347. Bill Jack, Jack Raffety, and Francis Thurston, each with a record of .333 for the season, completed the list of those in the charmed .300 circle. With all but one of these leading hitters returning next season and with only three regulars lost by graduation, prospects for a successful year in 1934 are considered better than ordinary by the veteran Coach McKalc. On Your Mark!  Top row: •TCX"; throw it. Cap'll Sump! Bottom row: Sample. EdeJen unanaRerl. Bradford. Byrne. Hjalmarton. Nolan. O'Dowd Track With only the Border Conference championship meet at Albuquerque remaining on the schedule as the book goes to press, the Arizona Wildcats find their string of victories unbroken. Lop-sided wins from Tempe, at Green way, and in a handicap meet with Tucson high school were highlighted by several stellar performers, chiefly Captain “Bud” Sample and Charles Fowler. Gordon Willey, Louis Clark, and Dori Hjalmarson also accounted for new records during the season and so gained a place in Arizona’s athletic hall of fame. The team, defending Border states champions, was coached by G. A. Oliver, who came to Arizona during his sabbatical leave from a coast school to turn out another winning Wildcat squad. Commonly known as “Tex,” Oliver won the friendship of all his men and high praise from all followers of the track season. The first participation in track events by Arizona men came during the first semester when Gordon Willey, sprinter, and “Bud" Sample, weight man. traveled to a coast invitation meet. Poor condition due to the early time of year kept Willey from a place in the 100-meter event, but Sample hurled the javelin far enough to win second. The next meet was a handicap one with Tucson high school. In this, the varsity gave away handicaps almost ridiculously large, but managed to win by a onesided score. Competing against Tempe in a dual-meet, Arizona won 98-33, annexing practically every first place. The Green- PBRf 134T'-A- m£ Vyj n liSi Top row: Th 1P33 track squad Bottom row Clark. Henderson. Bishop. Fowler. Turner. Royal). Oliver way contest followed the dope and Arizona won with points enough to outnumber all other competitors. The Phoenix Y. M. C. A., composed of former college stars, came second with some 25 counters. The final contest of the year was held at Albuquerque on May 13, and there is some talk of entering several men in the intercolle-giates during the summer. If this is done the men will take care of all arrangements but will compete for the school. Rumors of a contest with the University of Mexico appeared to be unfounded, although some actual negotiations were carried on. Every event had several good men competing for the Wildcats. In the 100 and 220 Gordon Willey, Austin Ricsen, and Roy Wallace carried the burden. Willey was the only veteran, the other two being newcomers and eligible for several more seasons. Four-forty men were Fowler, Stewart, and Bishop. Fowler also ran the 880 and was teamed with Hjalmarson and Royall. The mile was handled by Hjalmarson alone. In the two-mile event the Arizona contestant was Williams. Hurdle events, both highs and lows, were taken care of by a trio of new men, none of whom had ever competed in college events before. Welmon Renner, the only veteran hurdler of the squad, was lost early in the season due to a pulled tendon. Byrne, Lohse, Turner, and Bradford (in the 220 lows) were the performers. Field events were well handled with Sample, O’Dowd, Nolan, and Henderson in the shot and discus: Sample and Nolan in the javelin; Wallace and Henderson in the broad jump; Jordon and Forbes in the high jump; and Clark in the pole vault. The mile relay team was a consistent winner, being composed of Stewart, Bishop. Hjalmarson, and Fowler. Bradford competed in one meet as the third man.Top row: Up and over. Oo!! Long, hard grid. O'Dowd, the big coy. Bottom row: Stewart. Will lama. Willey. Jordon. Downey. Wallace The season saw several excellent marks set up by the Arizona track and field men. As outstanding as any were the feats of Charles Fowler, sophomore middle distance man. At Greenway, Fowler set a new record of 50 seconds flat in the quarter mile, and then came back in the half mile to run second in one of the fastest 880’s ever run in Arizona. The event was won by a non-collegiate performer from the coast. Fowler’s time was taken at 1:57.4. Later, at the Tempe meet, Fowler broke the school record for the event, being clocked at 2:00.6. Gordon Willey’s feat of running the century in ten flat twice during the season was another highlight of the year. At Greenway, Dori Hjalmarson won the mile and set a new Sample also set new records at the same meet, pushing the shot record out to 46 feet 7% inches and the discus up to 135 feet. His javelin heave of 198 feet was an easy winner, but fell short of last season’s best of 204 feet. Two other performers were Louis Clark and Roy Wallace. .Clark consistently did over 11 feet 6 inches in the pole vault and reached 11 feet, 11 inches at one time. Wallace pushed himself through the air to set a new school record of 22 feet IVz inches in the intra-mural broad jump, but failed to extend this distance in later meets, although he was a consistent winner. The majority of these men will again be eligible for competition in the coming year, and it is expected that the track victories of the Wildcats will be continued. P»gf 136 OT«W» £fcy«VU 9.Wt v. Minor SportsVarsity tennis squad Ubciusrt, Humc, Preuon. M. Moore. H Moore. Maddock. Leach Tennis Led by the brilliant playing of Meric Moore, the University of Arizona tennis team again swept through a tough schedule to complete another successful season. Captain Moore led the Wildcat racquet wielders down to El Paso for the Southwestern tournament, where he was runner-up in this event, being beaten in the finals by George Ball of El Paso, in a torrid five-set match. Moore and Charlie Mickle were beaten in the semi-finals of the open doubles. Green way Day furnished the next Varsity competition, and Captain Moore won this event by beating Ralph Arnold of Ontario, California, in five sets. During this same Valley trip, the team, composed of Preston, Solomon. Maddock, Leach, and Biggs, defeated the Tempo Teachers 5 to 3Top row Charles Mlcklf, singles Mo. 2; Moore serving; Captain Merle Moore, singles No. I Bottom row: A Sas . doubles match; Manager "Dutch" Solomon; service! The Arizona State Tennis tournament was then encountered by the Wildcat net-ters and Moore’s sparkling play brought him to the finals where he lost to Russell Ball of El Paso in another five-set match. As this section goes to press, a two-man team composed of Moore and Mickle are practicing for the Border Conference meet at Albuquerque, May 13, and return matches with Tempe Teachers and Phoenix J. C. The Varsity is composed of Captain Merle Moore, Charles Mickle, George Preston, Ferrin Solomon, Bill Maddock. Irving Labensart, Davis Biggs, Burt Leach, and Pete Haase. Prospects are exceedingly bright for the coming season, as Captain Moore is the only graduating player. p ec U9Intra-Mural Athletics t Top row: Varsity Inn tennis champions; graceful Stambaugh. Middle row: Doubles; Sigma Chi baseball champions. Bottom row; Oliver sets them oft; a hit? t Intra-Mural Athletics Upper left: The Phi Delta Theta house basketball champions. Upper right: Wallace in the air; and. below: Renner leads. Center left: “Samp” lets sail. Lower left: O'Dowd and Sample. Lower right: Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledge basketball champions and Coach Jack. l’acc 141Intra-Mural Athletics Top row: Phi Gamma Delta track champions; going up. Middle row: The javelin; wrestling squad. Bottom row: Wallace wins the 220; the shot put; Varsity Inn fall swimming champs. PllRP iu AWPage 143 Intra-Mural Athletics Top row: Varsity Inn track team; Sample; broad jump. Bottom row: Nolan; Delta Chi cross-country team, winners of 2nd, 1st, and 3rd.Intra-Mural Athletics Top row: Roy a 11 loads the intramural mile; Renner sails out Middle row: Intra-mural pole vault; Nolan and the discus. Bottom row: McKale; plenty of clearance; round and round rage m Vv' ' ; K j +r + %%• ' «4ASi» i% ».4 W. A. A.ii Ch«n»y. Kocth. Brown. Klin Women's Physical Education The department of physical education for women extended its activities this year to include not only the usual comprehensive schedule of intra-mural athletics but also several intercollegiate contests. Miss Ina E. Gittings heads the department as director, and she is ably supported by four experienced instructors. All four of these work on the intra-mural program, and each gives particular attention to one or more sports. Miss Marguerite Chesney specializes on tennis and other sports in general; Miss Mary Keeth also devotes her time to the entire field, but emphasizes hockey and basketball; Miss Virginia Kling is particularly interested in archery and golf; and Miss Genevieve Brown is a leader in dancing and archery. Three intercollegiate meets were entered during the past year by the University of Arizona; and numerous individuals participated in state and southwestern competition. On February 18, Arizona women met and defeated Tempe teams in three sports, golf, archery, and basketball. In December, at Tempe, the first and second hockey teams both lost to Tempe in the rain, but the golfers again came through and won their matches. The third meet entered by Arizona co-eds was the state archery tournament, and in this the women placed first and third. Individual feats of women coached by the Arizona physical education department Include the winning of the southwestern doubles crown in tennis by Jo Free; the going to the finals in the singles in the same meet by the same young lady; and the placing in the first ten of two Arizona women in the state archery meet early in April. INA E. O IT TINGS Director Page 146Don. Matson, Brooks. Bouse. Teague Women's Athletic Association W.A.A. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- - Ethel Fisher Business Manager.....................Mildred Matson Vice-President.................Nellie Jean Bouse Recording Secretary.....................May Don General Secretary........................Kay Teague Treasurer .... Betty Brooks Cooperating with the faculty of the women’s physical education department to carry out the extensive program followed during the year, the officers of the Women’s Athletic Association started out with their annual “Frosh” picnic at which they outlined the activities which they would aid in sponsoring. These activities, carried out during the year, were swimming, under the leadership of Arline Borquist; basketball, led by Ernestine Childs; hiking, by Lois Dixon; tennis, by Jo Free; speedball, by Bellamy Priest; dancing, by Eleanor Smith; baseball, by Elsa Starck; riding, by Fawn Weaver; archery, by Martha Yount; hockey, by Billie Weber; golf, by Virginia RuthraufF; and minor sports, by Danna Good. These events took place in inter-class and inter-house competition. ETHEL FISHER President Page 147BEST SPORTS GIRL-ETHEL FISHER For her sportsmanship, leadership, personal achievement, and outstanding contributions tc the advancement of women's athlelics, Ethel Fisher was given this high award made each year by the physical education department. Ethel is a graduating senior with a physical education major, is a Kappa Kappa Gamma, outgoing president and former business manager of W.A.A., “A” Club member, blanket winner on athletic points, and a member of practically every team at one time or another. Her home is in Phoenix. Page USTop row: Maricopa's inter-group spcedball winners.--------Swimming sport leader, Arline Borquist. Middle row: Dance leader, Eleanor Smith.--------Baseball.----Varsity basketball squad. Bottom row: Dorothy Wisdom umpires.---------Eunice Brehm pitching.-------Assistant swimming leader, Helen Bei- ser.----“Orchesis” dance team. Pane 143Top row: Step-ladder baseball.----Varsity archery team. Middle row: Basketball leader, Ernestine Childs.-------High-point swimming cup winner, Helen Steele.--------Home again.----Theta’s inter-group swimming winners. Bottom row: Consolation winner and semi-finalists of open tennis tournament.-------Baseball leader. Hazel Reader.-----Basement baseball. Pag ISOTop row: Varsity Villagers’ inter-group basketball winners.--Assistant tennis leader, Marjorie Miller.- School tennis champion and sport leader, Jo Free. Middle row: Golf sport leader, Virginia Ruthrauff, and assistant, Alice Hopkins.-Varsity golf team. Bottom row: Varsity Villagers’ inter-group tennis champions.---Strike. r.tite 1stTop row Eunice Brehm in action.--------Maricopa Hall’s Middle row: Baseball Kibitzers.----A homer? Bottom row: Dancing class group.---Phi Omega Pi’s inter-group baseball champions, inter-group baseball runners-up. P3RP 152Yesterday—Mighty sentinels of nuiuve, tan, purple, and grey- their stillness broken only by the native Indian and the screams of the panther and eagle. Today—Burrows like prairie dog holes catacomb the hills. Man in his desire to unlock Nature’s jewel-box has wrested fortunes from the bare rocks. Activities •: . t . ;  mmmm IklK'WW.WW.itlOMW- K MMpr Publications A MLTu.Vb,VezzeUI, Lawson. Isley. St el«. Ballou. M. Chambers. Kllborn, Cholsser. McMlchael Brooks. Hayden. Bowers. Kennedy. Watson. Perkins. Lmdenfeld. Henning. Iceland Roberts. Young. Coulson. Slater. Solomon. Gill. Randall. Smith. Knowles. Rodee The 1933 Desert BOB BARBER Editor EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR...........................BOB BARBER Associate Editors - Hart Randall, Ralph Knowles, Warren Gill DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Administration - Phoebe Watson Classes - -- -- -- -- Virginia Roberts Fraternity.....................................Helen Steele Athletics - - - - - - AI Slater, Ferrin Solomon Alumni..........................................Ruth Rodee Literary..........................- Laura Lawson Art......................................Hortense Lindenfeld Music and Dramatics ------ Shirley Isley Society - -- -- -- -- Jane Perkins Secretaries - Billy Henning, Marion Scheppko OTHER MEMBERS OF THE STAFF Henry Coulson Mildred Chambers Ann Hayden Lois Smith Virginia Young Ester Kilborn Ruth Bowers Minnie McMichael Winifred Kennedy Lillian Vezzetti Helen Leland Jack Choisser Lucile Ballou Tom Long Betty Brooks Page 158Hlndle. Horton. Brayton. Sundln. Ballinger, McRae. Poster Adams, Chambers. Perkins. Hart. Tophnv, Walsh. Steele The 1933 Desert BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER.......................BYRON MOCK Associate Business Managers: Watson Fritz, Norman Hindle. Mrs. Pearle Hart ADVERTISING Frank Walsh Elizabeth Adams Elsa Tophoy SUBSCRIPTIONS Dixie Lee Brayton Dorothy Chambers Lucy McRae Helen Steele SECRETARIES Patsy Perkins Barbara Horton Florence Foster Marion Scheppke REMAINDER OF STAFF La Verne Sundin Ruth Bowers Margaret Davis Sally Edelen Louise Marie Ballinger Lorraine Peters Gene Bard Betty Powhatan Gwen Sutton BYRON MOCK Manager PBg 157Bower . Russell. Rediwcll. Lcppla. Chamber . McCullough, Moiety. Walter . Carmichael. Lowell. Anderson Hayden. Adam . Bard. Blaise. Halliday. Chamber . Harper. Wood. Henning, Young. Kimball 8ullinger. Simpson. Smith. Butler. Dtimpace, Brady. Medcraft. HoUhauser. Taylor. Morgan. Fowler 1933 Wildcat LEE HARGUS EDITOR..............................LEE HARGUS STAFF Associate Editor - John L. Taylor Associate Editor........................Waldo Butler News Editor -.........................William Smith Sport Editor ..............Dickie Morgan Society Editor - Ruth Noble Feature Editor.................................Helen Siebenthol Night Editor ------- William Holzhauser Desk Editor ------- William Brady FEATURE WRITERS Albert Richards Peggy Taylor John Gilmore William Lewis Evangeline Medcraft Henry Halliday Lou Vella Morgan Margaret Kennedy Lois Dixon Page Presson Clifton Walter SPECIAL WRITERS Dorothy Chambers lone Reese Marguerite Faircs Greta Sarrels Mary Harper Mozelle Wood SPORTS WRITERS Lucy Buehman Ferrin Solomon Judith Carlock Gordon McGannon Arnott Duncan James Rogers Charles Fowler George Skora Marie Post Henry Woods Rosalie Kendall Charles Walters rage is8Kennedy. Gilmore. Quesnftl. Tacquard. McCulla, Marshall, Wylie, Slebentlial. Noble. Walter . Reese Snrrels. Anderson. K. Moore. Paire . Tophoy, R. Walters. Curley. Perkins. Solomon. Rogers. Morgan Soule. Smith, Good, schou, L. Teague, Foster. Horton, Kearns. McGrath, Slack. Carr 1933 Wildcat BUSINESS MANAGER - - - - LOWELL HARGUS COPYREADERS George Pracy Royda Moore Marjorie Henrichs Bert Young TYPISTS Mary Kimball Jane Puhl Elizabeth Smith SOCIETY Mary F. Carmichael Mary Jane Hayden Gene Curley Charlene Lowell Virginia Divver Patsy Perkins Faye Hart Muriel Sutherland Wilda Ann Siebenthal REPORTERS Elizabeth Adams Gene Bard Isabel Blake Moses Brown Ruth Carr Mildred Chambers Della Cole Eleanor DeSaulles Florence Foster Mary Kearns Eloise Lcppla Betty McGrath Lorene Putsch Betty Randall Hazel Reader Marion Schcppke Marjorie Sullinger Lauretta Teague Elsa Tophoy Francis Yeagle ADVERTISING William QucsncI Carroll Tacquard Peter Wylie Frank Thompson, Accountant George Marshall LOWELL HARGUS Manager Llndenfeld. Grlcu . Huffman, Curry, Brooks. Noble, Burleigh Foster, i.uckctt. Good. Stone. Young. Haines 1933 Kitty-Kat CARRYL AUSTIN Editor EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR.....................CARRYL AUSTIN Literary Poetry Jokes Art - - Exchanges Features Expansion Roy Pullen Mary Clark Fran Bron Helen Stone Virginia Young Bill Rogers Rae Morrison Contributors: Frank Walsh, Cliff Walters, Clarice Brawner, Alice Huffman, Danna Good, Katherine Stevenson, Barbara Barron, Laura Lawson, Marjorie Haines, Hortense Lindenfeld, Mary Luckett, Maurinc Curry, Betty Brooks, Ruth Noble, Florence Foster, Billie Henning, Gilbert Burleigh, Charles Gricus, Jack Bryan, Francis Yeagle. Page 160Walter . Lawson. Stevenson. Barron. Walsh. Beck. Woolery Clark. Elms. Henning. Wilson. Williams. McGrath 1933 Kitty Kat BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER - - - BERT SMITH Auditor - -- -- -- - Frank Thompson ADVERTISING Disraeli Morrison, Harold Bivens, Frank Walsh CIRCULATION Gene Williams, George Wilson, Betty Ann Beck, Mary Jo Woolery SECRETARIES Lillian Kline, Betty McGrath, Peggy Elms, Marge Allen BERT 8MITH Manager Page 1618LONAKER PROVENCK HART Handbook MRS PEARLE HART Manager From the office of the graduate manager there corner forth each year a little blue-covered handbook that guides freshmen and other new students in their efforts to learn all there is to know about the University of Arizona. This year, as for the past several, the book was edited by the graduate manager, A. L. Slonaker. The business end fell on the capable shoulders of Mrs. Pcarlc Hart. Assisting in the editorial work was Jean Provence. The handbook presents in condensed form all the school songs and yells, the information that concerns activities, the record of the previous year, data on organizations, a place for the class schedule, a small calendar for recording engagements, and all other features that are of value to both new and old students. Every freshman is required to carry the handbook with him wherever he goes and to be ready to quote information from it upon request. Other students are also given the book, but it serves them as a reference source rather than as a text.Scenes From Campus Plays Top row: A scene from “Allison’s House" Middle row: Another scene from the same play Bottom row: A murder in “R. U. R " Page 1G4Campus Dramatics Leaders PilKC 10.V Top row: William Van Dcman, Billie Weber, Dr. Norma D. Solve Bottom row: Hart Randall, Lillian Vezzetti, Mucio DelgadoWomen' Ole Club in front of Music Hall Women s Glee Club The Women’s Glee Club was again directed this year by Miss Amelia Cook. Under her guidance, concerts were given in Tucson, Benson, Bisbee, and Douglas. The individual members of the club took active parts in both oratorios, furnishing some of the soloists for the spring presentation. OFFICERS President - - Emilie Pauli Librarian - -- -- -- -- -- - Catherine Cranor Accompanists - -- -- -- - Edith Lcvcrton, Elizabeth Gholson MEMBERS Mabel Bower Ruth Cuming Ruth Curloc Sara Gandy Danna Good Faye Hart Almada Hunter Emilie Pauli Mae Rais lone Reese Greta Sarrels Mildred Watts Mary Carmichael Barbara Bush Emily Ewing Wenonah Guenther Annette Garvey Helen Coleman Golda McCullough Elizabeth GholsonM, n's Olfc Club »n t Mr. Uollln P as Men’s Glee Club To Mr. Rollin Pease goes much of the credit due for the excellent nature of the work done during the year by the Men’s Glee Club. This group gave a home concert during the first semester, and between semesters traveled to northern Arizona to give a series of programs there. Members of the group took active part in both oratorios. OFFICERS President and Student Conductor ------- Hart Randall Secretary...........................................................James Rogers Business Manager...................................................Stewart DePoy MEMBERS Ray West Charles Farrell Robert McBride Ashby Lohse Frank Long Claude Lines Fred Cutter Hart Randall Stewart DePoy Richard Irving Ralph Harrah Jack Williams Edwin Burns Keith Loftfield Paul MacDale Henry Johnson, Jr. Harry Buehman Joe Stewart Arthur Pearson Albert Richards William Sanchez Henry Goulette Andrew White James Rogers Ray Stamps Harry Lusk David Murdock Pi'Kf 167Concert Band in Agjle Pa«1o Concert Band Professor Joseph DeLuca once again directed the excellent concert band through another successful season. Included in the activities of the year were two home concerts, performances at the fair and the rodeo, playing at football games, and a series of outdoor concerts in the spring. OFFICERS General Manager President Assistant Director Drum Major Librarian Secretary Raymond Kelly Edward Brcazcale Robert McBride Bruce Layton Clark den Bleyker Austin Riesen MEMBERS Carryl Austin Otho Books John Barringer James Black Edward Breazeale Edwin Burns Michael Cosgrove Theodore De Grazia Clark Den Bleyker Edmund Felix Kenneth Fisher Ennes Francisco Fred Gates Warren Gill Charles Harmon Lewis Hedgpeth Paul Hollis Arthur Hubbard Henry Johnson Frank Kelton William Lanier Bruce Layton Joseph Lillywhite Myron Lusk Maxwell Manley John McBride Robert McBride Gordon McGannon Leonard Nally Charles Moss John O'Neill Vernon Pomeroy Ralph Poster Kenneth Potter Donald Rait Melvin Reese Gene Reid Austin Riesen Malcolm Roberts Kenneth Scoville Frank Squire Donald Stem Gaynor Stover Randall Stover Theodore Taylor Bernard Warren Noyer Weltman Thomas Woodall Leonard Woods Donald Wrax Page 168Orchestra In Music Hall Orchestra The orchestra of the university, under Professor Roy A. Williams, furnished the music for the two oratorios presented by the College of Music. A string quintet and a women’s string quartet, both taken from the membership of the orchestra, were among the most popular of the musical groups, being constantly in demand for entertainment. MEMBERS Georges de Meester Henry Johnson Harry Lusk Louis Posner Lucia Struthers Inez Rice Benny Posner Dora Lee Byars Edwin Byars Harry Buehman Virginia Kontas Mrs. James Clark E. J. Schultz Robert McBride Clark den Bleyker Irene Tuflford Leonard Nally Sam Posner Betty Bandel John McBride Leonard Woods Julia Rebeil Martha Moore Roy Williams Page i« Pull Oratorio Oratorio Society Presentations of Handel’s "Messiah” in the fall and of Mendelssohn’s "Elijah" in the spring marked the passage of the ninth season for the Oratorio Society. To Dean Charles Rogers once more goes much of the credit for the success of both performances. The soloists for the "Messiah" were Rollin Pease, baritone; Hardesty Johnson, tenor; Clemence Gifford, contralto; and Marie Zendt, soprano. In the "Elijah," a new plan of having student soloists was used. This innovation was well received by the audience and served to reveal unusual talent among the younger group. Those taking part as soloists were Heloise McBride and Marion Brownless, sopranos; Edith Leverton and Howard Barret, contraltos; Andrew White and Herman Nov-ick, baritones; and Robert McBride and Ray West, tenors. iiiniTMin n - rm Pace noTop iow Booki. Cable. Mulcahjr, Du nip w Second row: Loft field. scoviUc. w. p.oper . Taylor. Whitson Bottom row: Mock. Smith. J. Rogers. Taylor Forensics Three debates won. two lost, and five non-decisions constituted the record of the men’s varsity debate squad at the time the Desert went to press. The record of the women was less favorable with one non-decision and two losses; and the junior college squad lost its championship to Gila College in the fall. Although varsity orators and extemporaneous speakers failed to gain any intercollegiate recognition. William Dunipace succeeded in winning first in the state junior college competition, and Wilbur Mulcahy took third in the oratory. All varsity debates were coached by Instructor Lish Whitson, while Professor W. Arthur Cable was in charge of the junior college debaters and of all orators and extemporaneous speakers. For the second year Otho Books handled the position of manager, meeting all visiting teams and keeping a watchful eye on all expenditures. Chronologically the junior college debate season came first. Contrary to usual practice, the championship was decided by a tournament. The meet was held at Flagstaff, and although Arizona entered a first and second team, the title was won by Gila College of Thatcher. The regular varsity season opened in February, when, on the 28th, Bill Rogers and Leslie Taylor met the traveling Stanford team in Tucson in a no-decision contest. The subject of this debate, as for all varsity contests put on, was "Resolved: That the United States should agree to the cancellation of the inter-Allied war debts.” In March. Bill and James Rogers (not brothers) won a decision from New Mexico State Teachers’ College, speaking on the affirmative. In early April. Donna Leah Smith and Jim Rogers took the affirmative in a no-decision contest with University of New Mexico. Late March saw two traveling teams in the field. Donna Leah Smith and Peggy Taylor traveled to Los Angeles and met Redlands on the affirmative, Southwestern University on the affirmative, and the University of Southern California also on the affirmative side. The second was a no-decision affair, but Arizona lost the other two. At the same time, the men's varsity began its trek to the Pacific Forensic League contests held at the University of Oregon, in Eugene. On the way back debates were held with seven different schools. This team was composed of William Dunipace and Leslie Taylor. A nodecision contest with Fresno State Teachers. Arizona on the negative, came first. At Bakersfield Junior College a double-header on the same day was divided by the two schools. Arizona winning on the affirmative and losing on the negative. Arizona next took the negative against Southwestern affirmative. No decision was rendered. Raie 111Books Cable Whitson Debate The highlight of the trip came March 29 when Dunipace and Taylor spoke on the negative against the strong University of Southern California scjuad, and won a unanimous decision. The trip was concluded with a no-decision debate with Occidental on the question of radio as a menace, and a two-to-nothing loss to the University of Redlands, Arizona on the negative. The various speech contests aroused quite a little interest on the campus, a number participating in each contest. The local oratory championship was won by Dick Harless, but due to his ineligibility, the alterante, Wilbur Mulcahy, represented Arizona at Oregon. Mulcahy went through in the Pacific League competition to win fifth place in the finals. The extemporaneous title was won by Leslie Taylor, but not until he and James Rogers had emerged from one contest in a tie. Taylor failed to place at Oregon. The third member of the contestants at the League meet was William Dunipace. who spoke and took fifth in the after-dinner speaking afTair. The Junior College extemporaneous speaking, oratory, and interpretative reading contests also attracted several contestants. The oratory title for the school was won by Wilbur Mulcahy, who placed third at Thatcher. Keith Loftfield was the alternate. William Dunipace not only won the school title in extemporaneous speaking but continued on to win the state championship. Loftfield was also alternate for this branch of speaking. Arizona was represented in the interpretative reading by Elizabeth Adams. The personnel of the various squads included: Varsity: Leslie Taylor, William Dunipace, Wilbur Mulcahy, Keith Loftfield, Donna Leah Smith, Bill Rogers, Jim Rogers, Peggy Taylor, and Kenneth Scoville; Junior College: Leslie Taylor, William Dunipace, Keith Loftfield, and Kenneth Scoville. Toward the end of the year, just as the book was being sent to press, Arizona met Flagstaff in a double debate on the war debt question. An interesting innovation this year was an intra-mural speaking contest, sponsored by a local merchant who donated a circulating cup for the organization winning, and individual prizes for the individual winners. This is expected to be a permanent contest on the campus, and is of particular interest because the subject matter concerns itself with campus topics. Each organization is entitled to enter a maximum of three men, a series of elimination contests are held, and the winners are awarded points toward the count for the trophy. P «e 172 1 "-WU MilitaryStewart. Rupkey. Armtr. Kirk. M :an. . Brown Clark. Troja. Irwin. Shimmin. Olrndennlng. Orondona. Gardner Scabbard and Blade JAMES C. STEWART Captain Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military society founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. The Arizona company is Company K of the Fourth Regiment, and was established in 1923. James C. Stewart John Means Robert Shimmin G. O. Brown OFFICERS .........................Captain - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant ----- First Sergeant MEMBERS James C. Stewart John Means Robert Shimmin G. O. Brown Robert Kirk J. J. Irvin William Clark John Troja Frank Armer James Williams Grey Wright Harold Rupkey Leigh Gardner George Glendenning Richard Grondona EC A Pago 174Senior Cadet Officer Military Department With the rating by the corps inspector still to be announced, it is generally conceded that the past year has been one of the most successful for the military department. Under the direction of a new Commander. Lieut. Col. Arthur W. Holder-ness. the department has continued alpng the same progressive lines as those of former years. Regular weekly drills, each Tuesday morning; classes in first, second, and advanced year courses; reviews; participation in parades; polo games; and the final field period early in April were all included in the work of the year. The regiment was commanded by Cadet Col. Frank Armer. To him goes the award made each year to the honor senior and honor graduate. To him goes the saber presented each year by the department to the honor graduate for contributions to the progress of the regiment and for all around ability as a soldier. This award, formerly known as the Powell Saber, was called the P.M.S. and T. award this year in recognition of the fact that it was presented by the officers of the regular army stationed at the university. Other awards were: Honor squadron, Second Squadron, Cadet Major Leigh O. Gardner, commanding; honor troop, Troop "G,” Cadet Captain Charles O. Brown, commanding; honor platoon. First Platoon, Troop "E,” Cadet First Lieut. Drexel D. Clark, commanding: honor squad. First Squad, Troop “A.” Cadet Corporal Alex Elias, commanding; honor junior (new award), Cadet Second Lieut. Wayne C. Foster; honor sophomore. Cadet First Sergeant Charles M. Cochran; and honor freshman, Cadet Corporal Patrick M. Hollis. PRANK ARMER Cadet Colonel Page 173Rifle Squad Rifle Team 8EROEANT NELSON BECK Coach Starting the year with only three returning lettermen, Coach Nelson I. Beck whipped his rifle team into shape end emerged with a very creditable group of underclass marksmen. Next season promises to be much more of a success, for twelve experienced shots will be back around whom to form the squad. Competition in the Hearst and War Department national intercollegiate matches and four telegraphic meets constituted the schedule for the year. For the fourth time Texas A. and M. and Arizona shot it out for the championship of the Eighth Corps Area with only a few points separating first and second place. Arizona placed second this year, one point behind the winners. In the War Department national intercollegiate matches, Arizona placed nrst, five points ahead of Texas A. and M. National results have not yet been announced. In the William Randolph Hearst national intercollegiate shoot, the Arizona squad ranked eighth in the country, the lowest place in the last four years. There was no participation as a team in the state matches, but individual members entered and placed high. The team was captained by Kenneth King. King and James Stewart are the only two lettermen lost to the team for the coming year. Members of the squad were Kenneth King, James C. Stewart, George Paul. Ralph Knowles, Dick Hatcher, Donald Teis, Billy Kitch, Lester Mayne, Billy Marteny, Burton Genung, Dave Jones, Ned Season, Ed Heuss, Bob Morgan, Oscar Drachman, Ernest Moreno, and Harley Arnett. P»%C n$J- v. v Advanced Kldlng Claw Co-Ed Equitation More than a hundred girls, many of them proficient enough to take part in any horse show in the country, participated in the equitation work at the university during the past year. Entire charge of this group, about thirty of whom were advanced students, rested with Major Mack Garr. From Private Caisson of the regular army and Fawn Weaver, sport leader, and her assistants came valued aid. These assistants included Ernestine Childs, Kay Teague, Frances Huddleson, Jane Anderson, and Helen Inch. Particular credit for their ability as horsewomen must be given the members of the Desert Riders, honorary riding group. During the year the riding classes took part in a ladies horse show, a Gymkhana, the rodeo parade, and several other exhibitions. National prominence was given their work through the medium of two news reel companies that photographed the riding classes in the Cactus Forest near Tucson. The year’s activities were concluded with a ride and picnic early in May. To show their appreciation for the interest and aid of Major Garr, the members of the riding classes presented their instructor with a trophy at the end of the year. Deep appreciation for the gift is expressed by the Major through the pages of the Desert. PAWN WEAVER Leader Pace 177MtibkJfvk Clark. Porsttr. Budlong. S'. Brown Polo LIEUT.-COL. HOLDERNE3S Coach The University of Arizona Wildcat polo team upheld its enviable record during the season of 1932-33 by defeating in a schedule of almost thirty games the following teams once or more than once: Rivera Country Club, Circle Z Ranch, Cocospera Ranch. Flying V Ranch, the Eighth Cavalry, Phoenix Inglesiders, Tucson Town, Tucson Freebooters, Stanford. New Mexico Military Institute, and the Nogales Internationals. The team this year was a crack low-goal outfit, rated probably at the most at six goals. This was in strong contrast to the high-goal team of the year before, when the Smith-Dritt-Brown-Wilson combine, worth from 14 to 20 goals, represented the university. Lieut. Col. A. W. Holderness replaced Captain Gene R. Mauger as coach, and immediately began to develop players so that Arizona might have even better teams in future years. In doing this he carried out the player development policy even more thoroughly than any of the previous coaches. Coach Holderness is a very competent coach, having served in that capacity at West Point, and being a two-goal player himself. The first semester, Lewis Brown III captained the team, playing at No. 3, with Leonard Smith at No. 2, Bill Clark at No. 1, and Neilson Brown (no relation to Lewis) at back. However, Smith and Brown were forced to drop out of school, and Clark was chosen captain. Dick Forster, a let-terman, became eligible the second semester, and for awhile the line-up stood with Clark at No. 1, Forster at No. 2. Jack Budlong at No. 3, and Neilson Brown at back. Paicr 17«Another Wildcat Victory In the Riviera game at Tucson March 25 Forster's horse fell and Forster suffered a fractured ankle which kept him out for the remainder of the season. Forster was the last surviving player of the team which Coach Mauger took east in 1931, being a substitute on that team. In non-college games Bill Rogers played in the line-up, while in the college games Gaynor Hathaway stepped into Forster's position. Arizona annexed the Nogales International open in the fall and by spring had won the Western College championship for the third consecutive year. The Wildcats won more than three-fourths of their games. The list of games won and lost include: Arizona 14, Tucson Town 4 plus 10 handicap; Arizona 11, Riviera C. C. 5; Arizona 4. Riviera C. C. 7; Arizona 14, Cocospera Ranch 7; Arizona 13, Circle Z Ranch 6; Arizona 9, N. M. M. I. 7; Arizona 10, N. M. M. I. 6 plus 1 handicap; Arizona 6, Tucson Town 5; Arizona 11, Stanford 4; Arizona 3. Stanford 1 plus 4 handicap; Arizona 7, Stanford 0;Arizona 15, Nogales 2; Arizona 14, Phoenix Ingleside 1; Arizona 8, Flying V Ranch 3; Arizona 6, Eighth Cavalry 5; Arizona 4, Eighth Cavalry 4 (tie); Arizona 8, Circle Z Ranch 4; Arizona 4, Circle Z Ranch 5; Arizona 8. Phoenix Ingleside 1; Arizona 8; Tucson Freebooters 4; Arizona 5, Riviera C. C. 10; Arizona 7, Riviera C. C. 10; Arizona 10, Circle Z Ranch 6; Arizona 4, Stanford 4 (tie); Arizona 7, Stanford 2; Arizona 5 plus 3 handicap, Riviera 5; Arizona 6, N. M. M. I. 6 (tie); Arizona 8, N. M. M. I. 4. MILTON OORODESKY ManagerYesterday—The adobe hut sheltering teacher arid student from the torrid rays of the sun- the Stale must educate. Today■ The campus of our great University—the school system and piiysical equipment of today’s Arizona are second to none—progress has been made in Education. Organizations i i s. -5■ , V '4-A.a HonoraryMorgan, Huntzlcker. Ktllcr Gardner. Smith, Phelps Mortar Board National honorary organization for senior women. Local charter granted 1926 OFFICERS President ................ Vice-President ------- Secretary -------- Treasurer -------- Historian - -- -- -- -- - Social Chairman -------- Mary Louise Phelps Donna Leah Smith Ann Keller Margaret Gardner Victoria Huntzicker Catherine Morgan MEMBERS Mary Louise Phelps Margaret Gardner Victoria Huntzicker Ann Keller Catherine Morgan Donna Leah Smith Delta Si ma Rho National honorary forensic fraternity. Local charter granted 1922. President Secretary Treasurer Historian OFFICERS ------- - Byron Mock ............Prof. W. A. Cable ------ Mucio Delgado ------- - Paul Roca l «ge 184 Lish Whitson Paul Roca MEMBERS Mucio Delgado Richard Harless Byron MockTribolet. Davie . Knapp. Mock Boyd. O’Dowd. Levy, Lowe Bobcats Honorary organization lor senior men. Organized on campus in 1922. Charles Tribolet Jack Nelson William Davies Bruce Knapp MEMBERS Byron Mock John Boyd Alfred Levy James Flynn Horace Collier A. L. Slonaker J. F. McKale Warren Grossetta Frank Losee Hammer and Coffin National honorary humor fraternity. Local chapter granted 1930. OFFICERS President...................................Carryl Austin Vice-President - - -.........................Bert Smith Secretary ------------- Calvin Thompson Treasurer....................................Roy Pullen MEMBERS Harold Bivens Howard Praeger Ben Slack Frank Brown Jack Raymond Frank Thompson Charles Gricas Bill Rogers Frank Walsh Disraeli Morrison George Wilson Page 18JTaylor. D'Arcy. Perkin . Clark. Noble Brooks. Priest. Mstson. Jones. Teague F. S. T. Honorary junior women’s organization. OFFICERS President - -- -- - ------- - Frances D’Arcy Secretary - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Kay Teague Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Mildred Matson MEMBERS Margaret Taylor Lorraine Clark Bellamy Priest Shirley James Frances D’Arcy Ruth Noble Mildred Matson Kay Teague Jane Perkins Betty Brooks Womens “A” Club Honorary athletic association. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- -- Delphine Hewett Vice-President - -- -- -- -- -- - Arline Borquist Lorene Armour Marjorie Miller Frances D'Arcy Bellamy Priest Jo Free Arline Borquist Mildred Matson Lillian Woolf Hazel Reader Jeanette Judson MEMBERS Unice Brehn Billie Weber Martha Yount Peggy Floyd Ethel Fisher Nellie Jean Bouse Ernestine Childs Delphine Hewett Mary Robertson t Dorothy Wisdom Aida Garcia Elsa Starck Betty Brooks Lois Dixon May Don Page 188 Women’s “A” ClubCarlson. Drachman. Clark. Ponsford. Byrne. Randall. Smith Helm. Jack. McLean, Renner, Orondona. Stewart. Watson Chain Gang Junior men's honorary organization. MEMBERS Oscar Drachman Don Clark Clarence Carlson David Kruger Vincent Byrne William Watson Billy Jack Richard Grondona George Ponsford Douglas Smith Welmon Renner Lloyd Helm Gordon McLean Harrie Stewart Hart Randall “A” Club Honorary athletic society. OFFICERS President...................................................“Buster" Davies Vice-President - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Jack O’Dowd Secretary-Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- - Bud Sample MEMBERS Villiam Davies Clarence Sample Clarence Wollard Don Gillespie Jack O’Dowd Jack RafTety Gene Filburn Howard Abbott Swede Carlson Charles Provence Delos Gardner Drexel Clark Alex Mannen Dori Hjalmarson Moss Kelly Ted Crismon Pa e 167 Rafferty, O’Dowd. Carlson. Kelly. Wollard Sample. Clark. Hjalmarson. Oillespie. Davies. ProvenceThom . Leverton. Hayden. ralro . Krlvcl. Morgan. Bard. Christianson. Wood . Kearns Kendrick. Herbella. Leland. Stiles. Young. Hornberger. Jone . Hanna Rattlers Honorary Sophomore Women’s Organization Organized in 1932 President -Vice-President Secretary -Traditions Chairman OFFICERS .........................Edith Leverton .......................Louvella Morgan ............................Gene Bard Gene Stiles MEMBERS Gene Bard Katherine Carter Ingrid Christianson Mary Ewing Marguerite Faires Betty Hanna Amelia Herbella Florence Hornberger Mary Jane Hayden Evaline Jones Mary Frances Kearns Wanda Kendricks Martha Krivel Helen Leland Edith Leverton Louvella Morgan Gene Stiles Jimmie Thomas Mozelle Woods Virginia Young Page 18 Campbell. Wallace. Thayer. J. 8mlth. W. Smith. 8«hlot hauer. Halt. Levy Anderson. Labensarl. Day, Wilson. Krauter Sophos National Sophomore Organization for Men Local Chapter Founded 1931 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Louis Wallace Morgan Campbell - George Day Herman Inderlied MEMBERS Grant Anderson Neilson Brown Morgan Campbell George Day Herman Duwe Charles Fowler Douglas Krauter Irving Labensart Herman Inderlied Donald Rait Walter Schlotzhauer Justin Smith William Smith Gilbert Thayer Louis Wallace George Wilson Sam LevyNicholson. Clarion, CurtU. Kelton. Fuller Phi Kappa Phi Honorary scholastic fraternity. Local chapter granted 1916. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- -- Dean J. W. Clarson Vice-President ------- - Dr. L. J. Curtis Secretary - -- -- -- -- -- -- Miss Helen Nicholson Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- F. C. Kelton Historian - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Dorothy Fuller MEMBERS Dr. E. Anderson S. M. Fegtly J. J. Thornber Dr. E. D. Ball Dr. F. H. Fowler Miss Allegra Frazier I. A. Briggs Frances M. Perry Miss Dorothy Fuller Dr. E. J. Brown Anita C. Post Dr. R. F. Graesser Dr. J. G. Brown E. H. Pressley Mrs. R. F. Graesser W. S. Bryan Julia M. Rebeil Dr. F. M. Guild Dr. B. S. Butler Dean E. R. Riesen Dr. Marie P. Hamilton Dr. G. M. Butler Mrs. F. C. Roberts Dr. R. S. Hawkins Dr. T. F. Buehrer Dr. W. J. Tucker R. M. Howard Dr. S. Burgess Dr. C. T. Vorhies Dr. H. A. Hubbard Dr. G. T. Caldwell Dr. G. F. Walker F. C. Kelton Dr. Mary E. Caldwell Dr. E. H. Warner Julia A. Keyes Dr. D. H. Carrington Dr. O. H. Wedel A. F. Kennison T. G. Chapman Rudolph Zepeda Dr. H. B. Leonard Dr. J. W. Clarson Miss Helen Nicholson Ida R. Leonard Mrs. J. W. Clarson Dr. Robert Nugent Dr. R. J. Leonard Dr. Byron Cummings Dean A. H. Otis C. Z. Lesher Dr. L. J. Curtis S. F. Pattison Mrs. C. Z. Lesher F. A. Deker Patricia P. Pay lore Estelle Lutrell Mrs. Ada F. Dodge Dr. E. H. Roberts W. G. McGinnies Dr. A. E. Douglas Mr. M. M. Schneck A. B. Mewborn Frances Eberling H. C. Schwalen Miss Nellie Miller Mark Ehle Dr. H. L. Shantz G. R. Nichols Dr. R. B. Streets Dr. R. B. Streetsw»)krr. Raymond. Oarrrtson. Laraon Phi Delta Kappa National educational fraternity for men. OFFICERS President.........................................................Jack Raymond Secretary................................................Dr. O. K. Garretson Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Dr. Walker Sponsor - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Dr. Larson MEMBERS J. E. Allen I. E. Gee R. H. Lavick J. C. Anderson 0. P. Greer F. C. Lockwood W. G. Austin V. S. Griffiith, Jr.. G. Lorenson E. W. Barrett C. A. Hall J. E. McComb H. P. Blame F. C. Halt W. J. McCouley A. M. Bliss C. G. Hampton C. L. McFarland N. E. Bradford G. S. Hansen R. A. McJaskey V. D. Brannon N. M. Harer H. M. McKenny E. J. Brown N. L. Hauston D. E. Matson F. A. Burmeister A. W. Hendrick J. H. Michael H. J. Burrows D. M. Hibner H. W. Miller R. D. Burr N. M. Hisner J. A. Morse G. T. Brazetta J. A. Howard. Jr. H. G. Mosely K. S. Clark C. L. HufTaker J. A. Mullen J. W. Clarson, Jr. C. W. Hunnicut C. J. Mumby E. D. Collings T. R. Hull L. J. Neeb N. W. Davis C. W. Irist A. H. Otis C. F. Deaver D. D. Jackson H. 0. Oldfather W. B. Deeter C. S. Jackobs J. F. Paxton M. P. Dolson D. E. Jantzen J. J. Peak E. D. Doxee G. A. Judson W. K. Patterson A. E. Ellis W. H. Kaler E. E. Perry E. L. Eruserger H. D. Keith J. C. Raymond E. Erying C. H. Keho E. P. Rees R. R. Fields S. Kinsman J. D. Riggs A. F. Raiiel W. P. Koenp C. Rolls R. E. Gallateu 0. K. Garretson W. R. La Due H. R. Robinson V. U. Russell F. H. Russell M. R. Schneck W. H.Show W. H. Stanhagen A. Staples G. A. Stracke R. G. Stevenson G. T. Stewart H. L. Stiles C. T. Taylor R. I.Turnet J. S. Tuller M. S. Vialo J. F. Walker C. J. Walker D. L. Webb F. E. Webb R. L. Welet L. Wetzler C. B. Wivel G. White C. B. WiclifT J. R. Wilson J. R. Wright D. G. Wright R. H. Zimmerman P te 19!Gillespie, O'Dowd. PodosUi. Wilson, Slopes, Verily Riggins. Corodcsky. Anderson, Donofrio, Provence. McDaniels Phi Alpha Delta National Professional Legal Fraternity. Local Chapter Granted 1023. FIRST SEMESTER Charles McDaniels - - John G. Anderson Jack O'Dowd -Lloyd Johnson - - ■ OFFICERS President - Vice-President - - - Clerk - - - Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER Chase Scully Eli Gorodesky - - - Jack O'Dowd Lloyd Johnson MEMBERS John G. Anderson Elmer Coker Ronald Ellis Austin Fontenot Eli Gorodesky Charles E. McDaniels Jack O’Dowd Charles Provence James Rolle Chase Scully Ben. Shantz Stephen Spingarn John Stokes Joseph Riley Don Gillespie Ronald Burger Charles Donofrio Ted Riggins Francis Podesta Bill Wilson Vic Verity Watson Fritz William Spaid ranniiTririMiiiiTwr i i r-ivaa Page 192Barber. Kerr. Hu Raker, Harless, Touts, Calhoun, Franks Love. McAlister, Murphy. Warnock, Wisely. Wyatt Phi Delta Phi National Honorary Legal Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1930 OFFICERS Magister............................................ Cleon Foust, Jr. Recorder - -- -- -.....................- John Franks Clerk....................................................John Wisely, Jr. Historian............................................Theodore Anderson Tribune - -- -- -- - ------- Jay Oliver Gladiator - -- -- -- -- -- -- Milton O. Riepe MEMBERS Frederick Alban Bob Barber William T. Elsing John R. Franks John F. Kenaston Phillip F. Lee John A. Murphy Leamon A. Reneer William G. Thorpe Theodore Anderson Henry C. Calhoun Gordon Farley Richard F. Harless Roscoe Kerr Walter B. Love Jay Oliver Milton O. Riepe Harold C. Warnock James R. Wyatt Britton Bowker Tom L. Chambers Cleon H. Fouts, Jr. Melvin Huffaker William Kimball Charles B. McAlister Bayly Pilcher Wendall H. Smith John B. Wisely, Jr. Pag 1 193Pace. Enochs. Brownie , Kartehner. Huddleson. Rice Baker. Gholson. Nowell, Sutton. Sper-ia, Byars Si ma Alpha Iota National Honorary and Professional Music Fraternity Local Chapter Granted October 1, 1927 OFFICERS President...................Mary Elizabeth Gholson Vice-President.........- Frances Huddleson Secretary......................... Emilie Pauli Treasurer ------------- Alice Nowell MEMBERS PLEDGES Elizabeth Gholson Marjorie Baker Maxine Chilton Frances Huddleson Katherine Kinney Alice Nowell Alma Pace Emilie Pauli Madame Elidore Altman Howard Barret Marian Brownless Dora Lee Byars Beatrice Corkill Louise Enochs Alice Hopkins Mertice Jacobson Merle Kartchner Martha Moore Inez Rice Emmie Spezia Gwendolyn Sutton CrUMMOtMiU Page mWilson. Rode . Gresham. Noble Linn, Don, Conler Sipyina Delta Pi National Honorary Spanish Fraternity Local Chapter granted in 1931 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Monica Rodee Robert Wilson Bertha Gresham Dorothy Linn Marie-Ange Conter Gudrun Bistrup May Don Joseph Fernandez Aida Garcia Ruth Noble Harriet Abercrombie Florence Brazelton Ida Celaya MEMBERS Alfa Christianson Pilar Corces Elizabeth Henry Arthur Prescott Mrsr. T. R. Herndon Mrs. Orval H. Polk Albert J. Lovelcc Eugene Manzo Mrs. Howard Gordon Elizabeth Reed Betty Starr Risdon Maria Eva Saens Sabino Sandoval Alice Senob Mrs. Wm. R. Ungerer Margaret Arnigham Mrs. Jane Rulison HONORARY MEMBERS Paw J« John Brooks Frances D. McKalv Frances Eberling John D. Fitz-Gerald Thomas Hudspeth Edward P. Mathewson George R. Nichols Helen S. Nicholson Anita C. Post Martha WoundyKorxnax, Kelly, Stewart. Milter. Paul. Webb Harding. H Stewart. Gardner. Watkins, Butler, Lent Tau Beta Pi Honorary engineering fraternity. Local chapter granted in 1926. OFFICERS President ... -Gurdon M. Butler, Jr. Recording Secretary - Bob Harding Vice-President - - - - Gines Percy. Corresponding Secretary - - Ray Forsnas Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- - John C. Park MEMBERS W. C. Webb J. C. Stewart William Cloud Leigh Gardner Frank Clinton J. W. Jones Bruce Watkins Larry Kelly George Paul Harry Morcomb Charles Harris Halbert Miller John Lentz Harric Stewart Louis Kclcman Delta Pi Si ma National honorary mathematics fraternity. Local chapter granted in 1930. OFFICERS President ----- Bruce O. Watkins Corresponding Secretary - - Joel Brenner Vice-President - - - Lawrence Boohcr Secretary - - - Elinor M. Moore Faculty Adviser - -- -- -- -- - Dr. Roy French Graesser MEMBERS Clarence Wright Harric Stewart Eleanor Mahoney Donald Webb Ray Forsnas Samuel Rees Mary Harper Lois Fox Phillip Broderick Earl Hamilton Mary Breazeale Alvin GerhardtTheta Tau Professiottal Engineering Fraternity. Local Chapter Granted 1930 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Frank Losce ------ Regent...........................................Kendric Cloud Laurence Kelly - ... Vice-Regent - - - - George Paul Albert Hamilton - - - - Treasurer - - - - George Houston Gurdon Butler, Jr. - - Corresponding Secretary - Claude Bate Alvin Gerhardt ----- Scribe ----- William Killip MEMBERS Ferdinand Angeny AlexEdelen George Ponsford G. D. Gardner C. II. Polk Lawrence Booher Robert Harding Elgin Sanders R. E. S. Heineman W. A. Stoonbergen Gilbert Clason Eino Jacobson G. M. Butler H. A. Jimerson M. L. Thornberg Coy Curtis Franklin Lamb E. S. Borquist Alpha Kappa Psi National professional commerce fraternity for men. Local chapter granted 1923. OFFICERS President - - - - Milton Gorodesky Secretary Vice-President ----- Merle Bell Treasurer MEMBERS Merle Moore Robert Cromwell John Boyd Robert Brown Henry Voss Hal Woolidgc Bud Troja Lester Jordon Henry Halliday Watson Fritz Gene Romney - Frank Thompson Maurice Tribby Stanford Babson Robert DcVault Halliday, Bell, Jordon, Romney. Oorode ky. Brown, Cromwell Voss. Babson. Moore. Boyd. Tribby. TrojaMcDonald. Flint. Savage. McKinley. Catltn Kappa Beta Pi International legal sorority. Local chapter granted May 31, 1932 OFFICERS Dean - - Loretta Savage Registrar - Kathryn McKinley Associate Dean - Mrs. Pearl Catlin Chancellor ----- Eleanor Flint Marshal - -- -- -- -- - - -- -- -- - Mrs. Olive Failor MEMBERS Mary Alice McDonald Mrs. Pearl Catlin Dorothy Swenson Sarah Rosenthal Lorna Lockwood Mrs. Nellie Bush Wranglers Honorary literary organization for women. Founded 1910. OFFICERS President - - - - Victoria Huntzicker Secretary-Treasurer - - Dorothy Greiner MEMBERS Mary Cloud Ann Keller Caroline Stanley Lucille Cashon Katherine Tenney June Williams Margaret Pease P»(CC 1 8 Tenney. Williams. Cashon. Keller. Pease. HuntstckerBellow , Weaver. Inch. Child . Llndcnfeld. Teague. Anderson, nuddle on. Richard . Carte Desert Riders Honorary riding organization for women. OFFICERS President - . Llewellyn Richards Treasurer - Kay Teague Secretary - Fawn Weaver Historian MEMBERS Hortense Lindenfeld Helen Inch Jane Anderson Lorraine Clark Louise Bellows Catherine Carter Ernestine Childs Frances Huddlcson Pi Lambda Theta National honorary education fraternity for women. Local chapter granted J928. OFFICERS President, first semester — - Frances Nash Recording Secretary - • - Helen Brazleton President, second semester Marjorie Bickcrstaif Treasurer - - Margaret Fish Corresponding Secretary La Verne Sundin Keeper of the Records - - - Monica Rodcc MEMBERS Lorcnc Armour Margaret Gardner Mrs. Van Bibber Mrs. Lawrence Anderson Merle Kartchner Mrs. J. W. Clarson. Jr. Huge 19J Kartchner. FUh, Rod re. Sundin BlekerttaH. Gardner. ArmourMcBride, Randall, Murdock. Farrell White. Rieien. DePoy Phi Mu Alpha National hoJiorary music fraternity for men. Local chapter granted in 1027. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- -- Robert McBride Vice-President - -- -- -- -- -- - Clark DenBleyker Secretary and Supreme Councilman - -- -- -- E. J. Schultz Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Harry Buehman Historian - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Hart Randall Warden - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- David Murdock MEMBERS Charles Farrell Richard Irving Henry Johnson John McBride Nathaniel McKelvey Herman Novick Benny Posner Austin Ricscn Stewart DePoy Robert McBride Clark den Bleyker Harry Buehman Hart Randall David Murdock Dr. E. J. Schultz Dr. Maxwell Short Andrew White Rollin Pease C. F. Rogers P ce 200WiUon. Hargus. Randall. Butler. Raymond. Mock. Roger . Smith. Kelly Hargus. Sanders. Austin. Simons, E. Gorodesky, Levy. M. Gorodesky. Roca Pi Delta Epsilon National honorary journalistic fraternity, luteal chapter granted in 1921. OFFICERS President.....................................................Byron Mock Vice-President.............................................Milton Gorodesky Secretary-Treasurer..........................................Robert Wilson MEMBERS William Kimball John Taylor Lowell Hargus Elgin Sanders Samuel Adams Lee Hargus Bayly Pilcher Fred Cromwell Hart Randall Paul Roca Alfred Levy Waldo Butler Eli Gorodesky Millard Reese Jack Raymond PLEDGES William Lewis James Rogers Bud Kelly Lish Whitson William Smith Willis Simons Carryl Austin Kappa Omicron Phi National honorary home economics fraternity for women. Local chapter granted in 1926. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- - Beatrice Peterson Vice-President - - Laura Gingery Corresponding Secretary - -- -- -- -- - Annie Rogers Secretary - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Lavora Smith Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Eleanor Malott MEMBERS Anita Davis Beatrice Peterson Martha Krivel Laura Gingery Annie Rogers Lauretta Teague Eleanor Malott Lavora Smith Mary Melton Miss Edith Ranney, sponsor Page 201Phi Beta Kappa National honorary scholastic fraternity. Local chapter granted in 1932. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- - Dr. Frank C. Lockwood Vice-President - -- -- -- -- -- Dr. Byron Cummings Secretary-Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter Council Members ----- Miss Ina E. Gittings, Dr. Melvin T. Solve Nealy A. Pennington Catherine Morlan Gurdon Butler. Jr. Dr. Ernest Anderson Dr. John Brooks Dr. George T. Thornhill Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter Dr. Byron Cummings Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass Dean Samuel M. Fegtly Prof. George W. Fen ley STUDENT MEMBERS Mary B. Onstott Paul M. Roca Paul Brown FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. John D. Fitzgerald Miss Ina Gittings Rudolph R. Gjelsness Dr. Frank N. Guild Miss Isabel Hemmingway .Dr. Nealy Doyle Houghton Dr. Don D. Humphrey Dr. Frank C. Lockwood Mrs. Lois Graesser Margaret Pease Franklyn Royer Prof. Sidney F. Pattison Dr. Lathrop Emerson Roberts Dr. Lila Sands Prof. George E. P. Smith Dr. Melvin T. Colve Dr. Norma D. Solve Miss Zela M. Sougey P g 202 I MW Social Fraternities Tidmorc, Huffman, Ends A. Hayden, M. Harden. Salnibury, Carney M. Huddlcson. Zimmerman. Smith, Teague. Cox, Burton, F. Huddlcson Narraway, Bouse, Luckctt. Stephenson. Daniels. Rcdewtll Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., April 23, 1867. Local chapter founded August 1, 1917. MEMBERS NELLIE JEAN BOUSE VIRGINIA BURTON ABBIE CARNEY JUDY COX ELIZABETH DANIELS MARY JEAN EADS HAMETIA FIELDER LILLIAN OALE -ANNE IIAYDEN MARY JANE HAYDEN FRANCES IIUDDLESON MAYDITH IIUDDLESON DOROTHY MAECHTLEN MARTHA REDEVVILL ROBERTA SA1NSBURY ELEANOR SMITH KATHRYN STEPHENSON KAY TEAGUE ROBERTA T1DMORB ADRIENNE ZIMMERMAN PLEDGES ERMA BAYLESS DOLLY DEVILLE ALICE HUFFMAN EDNA JACKSON ELNORA LITTLE FLORENCE NARRAWAY Page 2»tPriest. Isley. Lombard. M.dgard. Peters. M. M.Us, Young. Willis. Weber. 8 oie. Todd Stanley. Hermes. M Oil . Quesnal. homss. D'Arey. McRae. McGrath. Madden. Moore. McCalls B. Jones. Rourke, D. GUI. Johnson. Li-.Motte. Judsou, Stiles. Roberts. Morgan, Lawson, R. Mills Armstrong. Bowers, Bard. Cole, Christianson. Clark, Dawson. Brayton, B. OUJ. Kennedy. S. Jones. Elms Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1X70. Local chapter granted September 17, 1917. MEMBERS OKKK BARD FRANCES D'ARCY EVALINK JONES SHIRLEY JONES BETTY LAMOTTE BELLAMY PRIEST ANNE WILLIS SHIRLEY I8LEY DOROTHY THOMAS BILLIE WEBER HELEN STONE ELEANOR RUSH BETTY at UNGER JEANETTE JUDSON SHEILA MOORE BETTY McORATH INGRID CHRISTIANSON VIRGINIA YOUNG VIRGINIA ROBERTS LOU VELLA MORGAN CHARLOTTE HERMES RUTH MILLS GENE STILES SAGE MADDEN MARY MIDOARD MARJORIE ROURKE CAROLINE STANLEY MARGARET MILLS MARY OTIS DOROTHY GILL ELEANOR GILL DOROTHY R. DAWSON RUTH BOWERS JUHN McCALLA RUTH LOMDARD PEGGY ELMS LUCY MCRAE LAURA LAWSON LUCY TODD MARY CLARK LORRAINE PETERS DOROTHY JOHNSON WINIFRED KENNEDY DIXIE LEE BRAYTON PLEDGES JUANIA LARRONDE VIVIAN BROOKINS BETTY QUESNAI. BETTY COLE PATSY ARMSTRONG Page 205T ylor. Thorny Ron. Tenney. 1'. Perkins. Lynch, PniC.n. Relrdon. Ballrrd. Wilson, Wntson, Button, Peel J. Perkin . Prcxson, Powhatan. Phelps, Tophoy, Vtheri. Wills, Levcrton. Mnratrty, Adams. AnderfOn. Richards Andreaon. Beck. Bellow . Richey. Kite, Contcr. Conger, Kngleinun. Byars Barnes, Boddinghoutc, FHrgerald Hornberger, Huntiicker, Inch. Uartlg. Fisher, Curley, Bills, Edelen. llolzworlli. Arthur Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., October Local chapter granted January 3, 1920. 13, 1870. MEMBERS JANE ANDERSON ELEANOR ARTHUR GWENDOLYN BALLARD BETTY ANN HECK LOU BELLOWS BALLY BODDINGIIOU8E MARY ANOE CONTER MARY P. ENGLEMAN MARY EWINO GERALDINE FITZOERALD ETHEL FISHER DOROTHY HERRING MARTHA HOLZ WORTH FLORENCE HORNBERG£R VICrOKIA HUNT7.ICKER HELEN INCH EDITH LKVBRTON MAGUERITE MORAIRTY JANE PERKINS MARY LOUI8E PIIELPS LLEWELLYN RICHARDS ELIZABEHI RICHEY MARY REIRDON MARGARET TAYLOR HARRIET THOMPSON PHOEBE WATSON ORACIA WILLIAMS VIRGINIA WILSON ANTOINETTE ANDRKSON JOAN BARNES DORA LEE BYARS VIRGINIA CONGER GENE CURLEY MARIAN HARTIO JANE PEEL PATSY PERKIN8 JANE VIBERT VIRGINIA WILLIS SALLY EDELEN PLEDGES RUTH JONES ANN MADDOX ELIZABETH ADAMS AMELIE DUNCAN FAYE KITE KATHERINE ELLIS HELEN LYNCH BETTY POWHATAN GWENDOLYN HUTTON ANNE TENNEY Page aoeMcDonald. O. Davies. Rose. Leland. E. Malott, Hayes. Cashon. Yount. James Llndrnfeld. Nash. Cowell. Ruthrauff, K. Davis, M. Rodee. It. Rodee. Sundlu. Smith J. Malott. Leavitt. Stillman, Kingsbury. MeNary. Brooks, Henning. Fuqua, Huffman Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., November 11, 1874. Local chapter granted April 29, 1922. MEMBERS MAXINE BLACKMAN bbtty BROOKS LUCILLE CASHON MARY CLOUD MARY E. COWELL OLIVE DAVIES PRANCE8 DAVI8 MAROAREr DAVIS LOIS OATES EVELYN HAYES BILLIE HENNING KATHERINE HUFFMAN SHIRLEY JAMES HELEN LELAND HORTENSE LINDENFELD ELEANOR MALOTT JEANETTE MALOTT JOSEPHINE MCDONALD BERNE III MONTGOMERY PRANCES NASH MONICA RODEE RUTH RODEE KAY ROSE WINONA RUPKEY VIRGINIA RUTTIRAUFF ADONA SMITH ALICE STILLMAN LA VERNE SUNDIN MARION WEBB MARTHA YOUNT PLEDGES BILLIE PUQUA MARY JO KINGSBURY HALLIK LEAVITT OWEN'XILYN MrNAKY COLLEEN QUINN BETrV RANDALL DORIS SWAIN ELEANOR DESSAUI.LES Page J07Smith, Such . Wilder. Harvey. Keller, Linn. McCulloch, MeDonatd. NoWc. Mudge Sullinger. Ramey. D. Chambers, Connor. Crago. Oaston. Poster. Hanna. Horton. Haines BickerstafT, Pearson. Clark. Ballinger. Ballou. A Byrne, P. Byrne, Carter, M. Chambers Delta Gamma Founded, at Lewis Seminary, Oxford, Mass., January 2, 1874. Local chapter granted March 22, 1923. MEMBERS KATHRYN CARTER ALICE BYRNE PRANCES BYRNE MARJORY DICKEHSTAKF MARJORIE 8ULLINOER FLORENCE POSTER RUTH NOBLE DOROTHY CHAMBERS DOROTHY LINN CHARLENE LOWELL GRACE CONNOR DORIS HARVEY KOBBYE WILDER LORRAINE CLARK JANE PEARSON ANN KELLER JEAN CRAOO HELEN BROOKS MARGARET HAINES GEORGIA RAINEY louise McCulloch ELIZABETH SMITH ELIZABETH MUDOE WINIFRED HANNA ALYCE SACHS MARY ALICE MCDONALD LUCILLE BALLOU PLEDGES MILDRED CHAMBERS BARBARA HORTON MARY PAUL GASTON LOUISE M BALLINGER MARTHA KOHR8 MAIUE ROWLAND Page 208Zimmerman. McKay. Brownie . Young. Kendricks. Moreau. Kelson, Ormmcl. Marg. Oardner. Dodge, Paige. Curry. Coulsou. Downey. Kinmson, Smith Matron. Cranor. Caldwell. MU. MatJOn Medcralt. Kunzr. Orelner Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895. Local chapter granted 1922. MEMBERS CATHERINE MORGAN MARGARET GARDNER DOROTHY GREINER LOIS SMITH MARGARET MATSON MARION BROWNLESS ADELAIDE OEM MEL KATHERINE DODGE HELGA NELSON MILDRED MATSON EVANGELINE MEDCRAPI’ CATHERINE CRANOR WANDA KENDRICK MARGARET DOWNEY EMILY CALDWELL RUBY KUNZE MAURINE CURRY ANN BATES PEOGY PAIGE SARAH PIERCE PLEDGES LILLIAN ZIMMERMAN BETTY McKAY OERALDINE YOUNG MARGARET KINNISON BESS REYNOLDS MARGARET C0UL80N ROSE WILLIAMS Pngc 209Moore. Kilborn. P»««. Burges . Pettid. Coleman Swingle. Stewart. Handley, 8chwab, Drane. Tuttle Alpha Phi Founded. October 10, 1872. Local chapter granted March 12, 1926. MEMBERS MARINES DAVI8 RUTH DRANE MARGUERITE FAIRER CATHERINE OUYNUP MATTIE LEE HANDLEY ALICE JEFFRY MARY F KEARNS ELIZABETH KILBORN FLORA McFADZEAN ROYDA MOORE ELMA PACE MARGARET PEASE CATHERINE STEWART KATHERINE TENNEY BETTY TUTTLE MARY P. CARMICHAEL HELEN COLEMAN FLORA L KETTENBACH WINIFRED ROSS MARGARET SCHWAB WORR1NE SWINGLE LOUISE GEHR PLEDGES MARGARET BARNETT BETTY BRAY MARGARET ORT HELEN WRIOHT MARY E. MASON VIROINIA BURGESS MARY McCOURTNEY ELSIE PAULI ELIZABETH PETTID GERALDINE RUF 0B Page 210John-ion. O. Floyd, Hutchens. Barker. Rogers, Peterson R»hm, Borquut. Hart. Belter. Floyd. Beeinan Phi Omega Pi Founded at the University o Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb., March 5, 1910. Local chapter granted November 30, 1929. MEMBERS HELEN HUTCHENS HELEN BEISER JOYCE PETERSON ARLINB BORQUIST OWEN BARKER JEAN MCWHIRT PLEDGES FLOSSIE JOHNSON PAYE HART GRETCHEN FLOYD IONE ROGERS SARAH M. GANDY ELLA RAIIM GALE BEEMAN Page 211Bradley, Power, IJuvli, Carr. McMichael, Dufford, Ewing. Curler Tervgue, Bower. Kennedy, Freeman. Upiall. Woolery, Schou begin, Krivcl, Barrel . Oood. Sutherland, Canterbury. Mnrlcl Alpha Chi Ome a Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Jnd., October 15, 1885. Local chapter granted charter October 31, 1930. MEMBERS IONA LEOLER LAURETTA TEAGUE RUTH CARR MARY JO WOOLERY KATHERINE FREEMAN ELISE SCHOU MARGARET K. KENNEDY JEAN UP8ALL HELEN MARKL ANITA DAVIS MARTHA KRIVEL MURIEL SUTHERLAND ALICE CHAMPION MARY RIOOS DELLA COLE BERNICE POWER EMILY EWING MABEL BOWER AUDREY DUKKORD MARGARET RYAN OOLDA MCCULLOUGH CORA BRADLEY PLEDGES MARION SARREL8 JOSEPHINE MITCHELL DANNA OOOD ORETA SARRELS LKTA CANTERBURY RUTH CURLEE Page 212Hunter. Anklam. Hirpcr. Jewop. Turney. McKinley Vezzettt. Collin . H. Harper. Love. Woolf. TaylO'. Leppl Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1902 Local chapter granted December 13, 1930 MEMBERS: JES8IE ANKI.AM HELEN HARPER MARY HARPER ALICE LOVE kay McKinley MAROO TURNEY LILLIAN VEZZETTI LILLIAN WOOLP ESTELLE COLLINS PANCES HALL1DAY ALMKDA HUNTER KLOISE LEPPLA HARRIET TAYLOR MILDRED JESSOP P e J15Claris. ManaCcld. Choisacr. Bradlord. Bvnu. Boyle, Arnold, Armor. Babson. Brelcr, Mapea. Poaten Lassiter, Lilt. Ewell. Koether. Webb. Smith, Kelly. Reid, rtmdon. Lane. Barber. Morse March. Meant, Mason. D. Mason. Watkins, Troja, White. 8te art. Spoor,cr, Sands, Simpson. Stamps Williams. Carter, Kaster, Hatcher. Ilenderaon, Hansen, Rasmessen. Freeman, Ilindle. Pink Kappa Si ma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Local chapter granted May 29, 1915 MEMBERS: FRANK ARMER SANFORD BABSON OEOROE BEELER JAMBS BOYLE BI.WOOD BRADFORD VINCENT BYRNE LEWIS CI.ARK RICHARD HATCHER EDWARD MANS PI ELD HOWARD MARCH JOHN MEANS DICK MEASON ROY LASSITER MARION REID BREMEN ROBINSON DOUGLAS SMITH RAY STAMPS JOHN TROJA JAMES WATKINS WILLIAM WEBB HANEN WILLIAMS OKAY WRIOHT JAMES WILLIAMS OSCAR HANSEN JOHN MAPES MAURICE KELLY THOMAS RIODON BEN ARMER JAMES EWELL HERBERT KOETHER DOWN H IT CLINTON I.UCKETT FORD RAS9M ESSEN JOHN SANDS JAMES STEWART JACK SPOONER EMERYS WHITE PLEDGES: MARION FREEMAN WALTER ARNOLD JACK KASTER BOB BARBER HARRY BELL WYATT BLACKBURN CHARLES CRONIN JACK CHOI88ER CECIL DAVENPORT RONALD HENDERSON NORMAN HINDLE EDWIN MORSE HARRY STEWART DENVER SCOTT WILLIAM CARTER HUGH FINK ROBERT POSTEN JACK MASON ERNEST LANE. Ja. Pane 214Johnson. Barthels. C. Houston. Worthington. Peterson. Richcson. Smith. Fowler McCalTerty, Provence. O'Brien. Royall. Slater. Murdock, O. Houston. Oreen Brinson. McMahon. Osborn. Watson. Jack. Hudson. Turner. Brown Bland. Keener. Forrest. Drachtnan. Adamson. Conner. Blake. Clark Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Local chapter granted 1918 MEMBERS: SCOTT BRINSON LEWIS BROWN O. D. CLARK W. D. CLARK HORACE COLLIER C. V. HOWLER C D. GRABERT DWIOHT HUDSON WILLIAM JACK 8AM JOHNSON LEE KEENER PAUL LEARY DAVE MURDOCK EDWARD NOVELL C. B PROVENCE GILBERT RONSTADT ALLAN SLATER L. E. 8MITH WILLIAM WATSON CARL WE8TGARD OLEN WORTHINGTON TED BARTHELS NELSON FOR REST LELAND HARRI8 CLYDE HOUSTON OEOROE HOUSTON PRANCIS O'BRIEN WEN DEI.I. TURNER PLEDGES: KENNETH ADAM8CN ROBERT BLAKE WILSON OSBORN CLARENCE PETERSON DALLAS RICHE80N TED BLAND GEORGE ROYALL PHILLIP CLARK U. L. CONNOR SIDNEY B. SMITH O. 8 TURNER william given ALBERT DRACHMAN ELMER VICKERS GILBERT THOMAS R. C. GREENE OEOROE JACKSON WELDON LAMBERT GUY McCAHHERTY oene McMahon CAL MURRAY Page a:»U v Harritt. Harlrn . Driscoll, Ethel. J. Stewart, H Stewart, Voss, Oncua Keller. Calhoun. M. Harmon. Gardner. Oeib. Kirkland. Helm. Hulxry Rmt. Kmgrsbury. Krauter, Rooeraon. Marshall. Leminger, ixive, Lewis Kiltndire. Bell. Struekmeyer. Richardson. Gurley, walker. Romney. D. Harmon Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Jan. 1, 1869 Local chapter granted March 30, 1918 MEMBERS: H O. CALHOUN BURCHELL DRISCOLL WILLIS ETTHEL WILLARD FLEMINO LEIGH O. GARDNER DOUGLAS MERRITT LLOYD HELM HAROLD HULSEY FRANK KELLER DOUOLAS HARRITT W HOYT LEWIS CLAY LOCKETT WALTER IOVK DONALD RAIT L W ROBERSON JAMES SEBASTIAN I. B KIRKLAND R W WALKER PLEDGES: JOHN M. KITTRIDOE EDWARD H MADDOX MERLE E. BELL HENRY L VOSS CHARLES W LEININOER RAWSON B. HARMON WALTER O. GOODMAN WILLIAM GURLEY RGSCOE R. KERR HOWARD A. PRAEGER EUGENE ROMNEY IIARRIE B. STEWART CHARLES A ORICUS JOE H. STEWART OEORGE MARSHALL RICHARD HARLESS ARTHUR OEIB JAMES KINOE8BURY JACK RICHARDSON FRED STRUCK MEYER DICK HORTSON Pane 216Gohrin . Asbury. Mickle. Ford. Wagner. O. Drachman. Durand. Don Clark. Christy Carlson. Walker. Brown. Jones. A. Drachman. Davies. Forster. Easter. Grossetta Place. Ororter. Harshberter. Lon . Lelsenrln . Knapp. Mets. Morgan. 8amp!e Tacquard. Tribolet. Fahlen. Bingham. Walmsley. Clark. L. Wallace. Richey. Willey. Thayer Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Local chapter granted April 21, 1921 MEMBERS: MARSHALL CHRISTY CHARLES TRIBOLET WILLIAM DAVIES F. T. FAHLEN. J«. BRUCE KNAPP PAUL BROWN WILBUR A8BURY CLAUDE BATE CLARENCE CARLSON DON CLARK OSCAR DRACHMAN DAVID DURAND RICHARD FORSTER KEITH METS CHARLES MICKLE CLARENCE SAMPLE CARVEL SIMS CAROL TACQUARD GILBERT THAYER MITCHELL WALKER LOUI8 WALLACE OORDON WILLEY LEW PLACE STEWART HEYWARD PHILIP LEE 8HEI.DOK HARRELL FRANK WILLIAMS PAUL WESTERLUND PLEDGES: E T. FORD. J«. ELBERT GILBERT WILLIAM COHRINO GEORGE HAR8HBEROER WILLIAM EASTER WILLIAM LONG ERROL PLATT DAVID OKOZIER DAVID JONES ALLEN DRACHMAN GEORGE BINGHAM TED WAONER LEWIS WALMSLEY A. V. OROSETTA WILLIAM LEISENRINO TIM RICHEY HARRY MOROAN JOHN RANSOM Pag 217 Helbron. HSHerty. Collins. Burkhart, nonofrio. Donnell. Dtans, Anderson. Austin OUI. Hunts letter. Hummel. Orondona. Oodwln. Gillespie. Brown. Betts. Angeny Oabbard. Covington. Robertson, Podesta. J. O'Dowd. C. O'Dowd. Miller. Moore. Jacobs Ward. Hunslker. Wollard. Welllvtr. Van Deman. Yeager. Riggins. Thomason. 8lokes Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December, 1884 Local chapter granted May 3, 1923 MEMBERS: JACK ANDERSON WILLIAM AUSTIN GRANVILLE ANGENY ELLIOTT BETT8 JAMES BURGER CHARLES COLLINS CAMPBELL COVINOTON WILLIAM DEANS WARREN OILL KENNETH OOODSON RICHARD GRONDONA DONALD GILLESPIE FRED OABBARD MAURICE HEDDERMAN GAIL HUMMEL EUGENE HUNZIKER CY MADDOX HAL MILLER MERLE MOORE JACK O'DOWD CHARLES OTTERMAN PRANCI8 PODESTA JACK RAPPERTY TED RIOOIN8 FRANK RUSSELL WALTER STOKES AUSTIN THOMASON WILLIAM VAN DEMAN GEORGE WARD WARMAN WELLIVER HORTON YEAOER CLARENCE WOLLARD PLEDGES: HOWARD ABBOTT NEILSON BROWN WILLIAM BURKHART JOHN DONNELL CHARLES DONOFRIO EUGENE FILBRUN JIM GODWIN DUNCAN HAMLIN RALPH HELBRON MERRITT HUNTZICKEH ALAN JACOB8 TED MILLER CARL O'DOWD JAMES ROBERTSON Page 2 ItHardinx. Grose. Greer. Gerhardt, Campbell, Cramer. Broderick, Bick . Stolie Kurrell. Smallinan. Smith. Roberts. Ream. Rogers, Mock. Xelly, Wamock Wyatt. Woods, Wilson, Heuss. williams. Thornton. Schrlchte, Walsh Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virgiina, March 1, 1868 Local chapter granted January 1, 1924 MEMBERS: SAMUEL ADAMS PHILIP BRODERICK DAVIS BIGGS HAROLD BIVENS WARREN CORNELL HUGH CALDWELL TED CRISMON CHARLES FARRELL ALVIN GERHARDT BOB HARDING OEOROE JOHNSON WILLIAM KIMBALL BYRON MOCK JAMES ROGERS BERT SMITH PITT TURNER WILLIAM THORPE HAROLD WARNOCK GEORGE WILSON JOHN WOOD DEARINO AYERS JAMES R WYATT WALDON BURR PAUL CRAMER EDWARD OROSE EDWARD HEUSS PLEDGES: RALPH BRODBK ALEXANDER CAMPBELL PONTON DUNCAN JASON GREER RET HAYNIE DAVE KELLY RALPH REAGOR DOUGLAS MCLEAN HARLOW REAM GENE RBID ROSWELL ROBERTS RICHARD ROBERTSON PAUL SCHRtCHTB ERNEST SMALLMAN PAUL STOLZE WILLIAM THORNTON VICTOR THORNTON PRANK WALSH GENE WILLIAMS BILLY WYATT VINCE TURNER BRYAN JONES JACK BENTZ Page 2l»wood . William . Andorton, Soule, McDaniel , Stratton. White, Wylie. Ooulette. Stem Quetr.nl, Pontford. Palmer. lljalmarson. Lowell Marcus. Lee HaraUK. Davit. Morgan. Smith Heddleton, Shimmin, Marteny. Walker. Devine. Pendleton. Raymond, Boyd. Nath Roger . Potter. Drown, Duncan. Perkins. Roberts, Roca Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., Oct. 13, 1890 Local chapter granted May 2, 1925 MEMBERS; CURTIS ANDERSON JOHN DOYD LAWRENCE DAVIS ROBERT DrVAULT CHARLES FLANAOAN ANTON FREDERICKSON ERNEST GRIFFITH LKE HAKOUS DORI HJALMARSON CHARLES MCDANIEL ROY MCKAY ARTHUR PEARSON WILLIAM PERKINS WILLIAM PENDLETON OLENN POOLE QEOROE PONSFORO OBOROE POTTER JOHN RAYMOND MARTIN ROOEKH PAUL ROCA ROBERT 8IQMM1N WILLIAM SMITH WILLIAM SOULE WILLIAM STRATTON CALVIN THOMPSON ANDREW WHITE JOHN WILLIAMS PETER WYLIE WILLIAM QUESNAI. THEODORE ANDERSON OTTO BEJECK BURTON YOUNO RICHARD 8PRAOUE DONALD MORGAN LOWELL HA ROUS JAMES MORRIS MALCOLM ROBERTS ROBERT OILLUM PLEDGES: C HENRI OQULETTE RODMAN PALMER ROY WOODS BRADFORD DUNCAN WILLIAM MARTENY GORDON McGANNON WILLIAM FLANAOAN JOHN BURTON RALPH WINTERS FRANK BROWN-CLARENCE HUDDLESTON ROBERT OERHOLT HOWARD WALKER CLARENCE WRIGHT DONALD STEM WILLIAM NASH ROBERT DEVINE MANNING GRIPFITH ►am PAfC 220H. Lange, Levitch. Labensart. Picard, Solomon. Primoek Oreenbaum. Landau. L. Levy. Herman Lange. Kruger. A. Levy Zeta Beta Tau Founded at Jewish Theological Seminary, December 29, 1898 Local chapter granted charter, April 10, 1926 MEMBERS: LEON LEVY ALFRED LEVY SAM LEVY MAX KRUGER DAVID KRUOER HERMAN I.ANOE LEONARD GREENBAUM IRVINO LABEN8ART RICHARD 8A8ULY ROBERT PICARD FERRIN SOLOMON PLEDGES: RICHARD LANDAU PAUL PRIMOCK LEONARD LEV ITCH HARRY LANGE Page 221 Walters, Slack, Hudson. Hornberger. cable. Crow. Baldwin. Rhode Baker. 8w n, Caaaady. Cate. Hudspeth. NlchoU. Mtlkey. Armbruster Hughes. Butler. Hogge. Simons. Caahlon. Piske. Austin Beta Kappa Founded at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota, 1901 Local chapter granted May 11, 1929 MEMBERS: CARRYL AUSTIN CORDON BALDWIN WALDO BUTLER BERNARD BAKER DONOVAN CABLE TINDALL CASH ION WILLARD FI8KE JACK W. DALY REX HORNBERGER PHILIP HUDSON DANIEL HUGHES HERMAN INTERLIED WILLIAM MARTIN HERBERT RHODES WILLIS SIMONS BEN SLACK EDWARD SWAN FRANCIS THURSTON MEREDITH BROWN RANDOLPH JKNKS JOHN CASSADY MARTIN BELLINGER HOWARD CATE WILLIAM HOGGE EDWARD NICHOLS JESS ROOT EDWARD 8NYDER CLIPTON WALTERS PLEDGES: W. F. ARMBRU8TER CHARLES BINGHAM LARRY CROSS WILLIAM HUD8PETH KENNETH KINO EDWIN MILKEY Page 222Wind. Hetherlngton. Lynch, Jacofc on. Coffer. 8chlotzh»uer Forbe . Plah. Cox. Pllnt. Peryam. Hathaway Delta Sigma Lambda Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Local chapter granted March 23, 1930 MEMBERS: E. H. ANDRES. Ja. OTTEY M. BI8HOP WALLACE COPPER FRANKLIN PISH JOHN FLINT J. MCLAREN FORBES WILLIAM H FOWLER HOWARD HATHAWAY ALBERT HETHERINGTON EINO JACOBSON MARION KNIGHT KEITH LOPTPIELD NATHANIEL McKELVEY WILLIAM PEKYAM HAROLD SCOVILLS Page 231 ELBERT SCHLOTZHAUER JOHN TAYLOR PLEDGES: GEORGE O. BOOTH NORRIS R. BROWNS EDWARD PISH FRANK FOLTZ EUGENE R.LYNCH EDWARD POWELL RAY WEST CYRIL WIND THOMAS WOODALL SIMPSON COX ad Haute, D. Duck, S. Mtller. Wilson, Clason, Tillouon. Rowe Olendemnn, Davis. Coulson. Fouls, E Miller, Oswald, T. Duck Duwe. Lent . Hauler, Townsend, Smith, McNary Alpha Tau Omefta Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Local chapter granted charter May 1, 1930 MEMBERS: OBOROB OLENDKNINO ALLAN HAUTER ROBERT WILSON EDWIN TOWNSEND JUSTIN SMITH FRANKLIN DAVIS Oil.BERT CLASON HANHELL COULSON WILLIAM OSWALD EDWARD OSWALD RAY RICH AIJ.YN FISCHER OEOROE PRESTON CARL TISOR THOMAS DUCK JOHN LENT . JOHN CANNI . .O DELOS GARDNER HAROLD FOUTS HERMAN OUWE DONALD DUCK JACK MCNARY STANFORD MILLER W. DEAN TILLOTSON DONALD FLEMING JAMES OUY DAVID J JONES JOHN CARMAN PLEDGES: ALVIN HAASE EARL MILLER LOCKE ROWE ALLEN HANSON JOHN ABERCROMBIE ADELBERT NEEDHAM P»Kfr 224 t x m lamina Delta Founded at Jefferson College Pr nn. i • t . , ge’ Pennsylvania, May 1 1R48 Loca! chapter granted Apri. 18, ,93, MEMBERS: spencer barkell DENTON BISHOP WILLIAM BRADY GILBERT BROWN ROBERT B. BROWN ROBERT BROUSSARD JOHN BUDLONG CURDON BUTLER MORGAN CAMPBELL ROBERT CROMWELL GEORGE DALTON ALEXANDER EDELEN PRED PIEI.DER RAY PORSNAS lansing Gilmore CHARLES HICKCOX JOHN HART ROBERT KIRK WILLIAM KITCH ROHpi?DER MAN’NEN ROBERT MORGAN OEORGE PAU1 HART RAN DAI WELMON REN HAROLD L. ru MORRI8 RUN ELGIN 8ANDEI EDWIN SEASO JOHN SWAIN MAURICE TRII JAMES VAN H RUSSELL WHE M R. WOODWA PLEDGES: CHARLES COCJ WILLIAM HOL WILLIAM LYMt CHARLE8 WILS J. B. WOODWAF James kratz BERT MOORE JAME8 JONE8 223L« Molte. Carter, Downey. Stewart. Daniel . 8mith Nelson. Inch. Judaon. Sundln. DavU. Arthur Vczzcttl. Pease. Noble. Turney. Lcgler, Ployd. Carr Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS President...................................................Peggy Floyd Secretary...................................................lone Legler Treasurer...............................................Lillian Vezzetti National Pan-Hellenic is a group whose function is to regulate relations between the Greek letter social sororities in regard to rushing, to discuss questions which concern all the groups in general, and to arbitrate and pass judgment when some question of policy is involved. Its membership is made up of two representatives from each house on the campus. Monthly a meeting is held to discuss routine problems, and special meetings are held when they are deemed necessary. Pan-Hellenic was instrumental in establishing the present system of rushing on the Arizona campus, which has proved to be quite successful during the time it has been installed here. A preliminary rush tea is given by each house to determine those students to whom they are to send date books, carrying a schedule of their rush activities during rush week. The rushee returns the filled-in date books and the activities are commenced. At the end of the week, one day termed “Silent Day” is observed with no communication allowed between rushee and the various groups. At the end of the period the rushee hands in her favored list of three sororities in the order of her preferences; the successful group is notified the following morning, and pledging follows. All matters of laxness on the part of organizations in regard to the regulations, are considered before Pan-Hellenic, and suitable punishment, usually in the form of revoked privileges, is dealt out. Each year the organization sponsors a social function, the Pan-Hellenic formal, which is one of the largest social affairs of the year. This year it was successfully held at El Conquistador Hotel. PEOOY FLOYD PrtUdtnl P»8« 226Coulson, Lewis. Mslllday. Schlotzfifturr, Rocs. Calhoun OJendening. Tribby. Smith. McDaniels. Otllespic. Brown Lange. Mickle. Levy. O'Dowd. Biggs. Knapp. Troja Inter fraternity Council OFFICERS First Semester Don Gillespie - - - President John Woods - Vice-President George Glendening - - - Secretary Charles McDaniels - - Treasurer Second Semester John Woods.................President Jack O’Dowd ... Vice-President Charles Mickle .... Secretary John Troja..............Treasurer The first activity of the Council was the staging of the annual Interfratemity Smoker at the Commons. John Woods was in charge of arrangements, and those Greeks present were entertained with comic skits sponsored by the pledges of each organization. Among the outstanding social events of the year was the Interfratemity Ball, held in December at El Conquistador Hotel. President Gillespie headed the committee on arrangements; the music was furnished by Clancy’s Collegians. The Council demonstrated that it could function in student, as well as faculty government, as it was instrumental in gaining the passing of petitions for initiation by the Student Activities Committee on a basis somewhat below the rigid requirement held by the University. This move was a great aid to campus organizations in view of the economic conditions existing during the past year. JOHN WOODS President . 8 ZJ k.f fi 5 » v Maricopa Hall LOUISE ENOCHS President Almost a hundred girls live in Maricopa Hall, the larger of the two women’s dormitories. This group has been unusually well organized this year and their activities numerous. Because of its size and facilities Maricopa has been the scene of social events not only for the residents, but also for the Varsity Villagers and the various service organizations. Under the auspices of the newly formed inter-hall council, social hours were held twice monthly for the residents of the campus dormitories. This entertainment was tried for the first time this year, and the success is a tribute to its backers. A group of active and efficient officers served throughout the year in an effort to bring enjoyment to the Maricopa residents. Heading these was Louise Enochs as president; Janet Hampston, vice-president; and the secretary-treasurer was Eleanor Mahoney. The dance sponsored about the middle of the year was more than a success. Pima Hall During the second semester Pima Hall was the scene of a new experiment for a group of some thirty girls who banded together under the guidance of Dean Evelyn W. Jones to live on a cooperative basis. Excellent organization and willing working by the entire hall allowed the girls to.live for the exceedingly low amount of fifteen dollars a month during the latter part of the year. Each girl had a particular duty to perform. Some did house work, some cooked, others performed still other duties. From time to time the assignments were shifted, so that all got experience in several fields. Much of the success of the movement must be given to the sponsor, Dean Jones; but the work of the officers cannot be praised too highly. President was Margaret Gardner; Gertrude Tonkin was the council representative; Laura Gillet paid the bills; and all the buying was handled by Anita Davis. MARGARET GARDNER Preildent I Pag 231Inter Hall Council LORETTA 8AVAOE Pr Hd4nt This group was formed during the past year by the four halls in order to promote social activities and friendly relations between the campus dormitories. Two dances were held during the year, the fall one being given at El Conquistador Hotel. The Council also sponsored a social hour twice a month at Maricopa Hall. OFFICERS President....................Loretta Savage Secretary-Treasurer - - - - Stanley Nelson MEMBERS Maricopa Hall Louise Enochs Ruth Krebs Geraldine Thomas Amelia Herbella Cochise Hall Frank Rietz James Duffy Earl Hoctor Pima Hall Loretta Savage Elizabeth Gholson Gertrude Tonkin Martha Lou Hunter Arizona Hall Stanley Nelson Samuel Wilson P»gt M2 BJSfeSW.; Associations MXMMIIjttWW'W » « « ■- ■Caldwell, Leavitt. omgery. Davis, Krlvel, Willis. Thompson. Uley V. Malott. Byrne. E. Malott. Sainsbury. Smith. Narraway. Nelson Home Economics Club 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 and of co-operation between the students and the faculty. OFFICERS President, first semester President, second semester Vice-President ... Secretary................. Treasurer - Helga Nelson Alyce Hudspeth Roberta Sainsbury Virginia Baugh Hallie Leavitt MEMBERS Bonnie Baird Virginia Baugh Miriam Brooks Alice Byrne Emily Caldwell Martha Costen • Anita Davis Virginia Fowler Laura Gingery Catherine Griffith Alyce Hudspeth Shirley Isley Margaret Jeffers Ruth Krebs Martha Krivel Hallie Leavitt Eleanor Malott Jeannette Malott Florence Narraway Dorothy Peterson FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Faye Jones Annie Rogers Winifred Ross Roberta Sainsbury Lavora Smith Olive Smith Elsa Starck Lauretta Teague Harriet Thompson Marian Webb Anne Willis Page 234Varalty Villager Varsity Villagers The Varsity Villagers is an active social organization composed of girls who live in places other than those afforded on the campus; that is, town girls. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Publicity Chairman Alice Hudspeth Maude Don Muriel Putsch Eleanor Struthers Annie Moser Florence Smith Gertrude Songer Hazel Reader Isabel Blake MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Bryan Lorene Putsch Diane Fruitman Virginia Wilson Doris White Della Cole Catherine Pennington Florence Smith Lupe Free Lorene Putsch Isabel Blake Hazel Reader Annie Moser Cordelia Haggerty Lupe Free Helen Brazelton Ruth Stewart Marian Sarrels Hallie Leavitt Virginia Lounsber-y Geraldine Brown Berenice Ralph Dorothy Rosenfeld Harriet Rosenfeld Nadyne Butts Inez Ludy Margaret Barnett PLEDGES Mary Ott Faye Vermillion Corinne Rentfrow Mildred Seeley r g« 33i Martha Brown Merrill Emery Elizabeth Breneman May Don Esther Hutchison Top row: Vosskuhlcr. Rif sen. 8i!les. Hoffman. Kelly Front row: Kauter. Smith. Borgmann. Praps. Oreenbaum Student Forum Affiliation of Newman Club, Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A., Maimonidean Society EXECUTIVE BOARD Emil Richert Riesen - -- -- -- -- -- Chairman Cecil E. Hoffman.................................Executive Secretary STUDENT OFFICERS Richard Rorgmann Leonard Greenbaum Allan Hauter Raymond C. Kelly Donna Leah Smith Imogene Stiles Margaret R. Taylor FACULTY ADVISERS Clara Lee Fraps Robert L. Nugent Max P. Vosskuhler PURPOSE To stimulate and coordinate the religious and service activities on the campus. To offer programs that answer definite needs in campus life. To continually search for higher values in all human endeavor. ACTIVITIES Among the varied activities they have emphasized this year are forums on religious, political, and social problems; social service projects, international relations, faculty-student relations, chapel, special speakers of note, employment bureau, andTop row: Borgmann, Stewart, Mangum, Slater. Hoffman Middle row: Holme . Hauler. Coulaon. Duck. McMahon. OUI. Kelly. Drachman Front row: Clark. Stile . Roblnaon. Steele. MacDonald. Weber. Weaver The Circus Sponsored by Student Forum THE STAFF General Manager - - -Business Manager -Performance Manager - Bud Kelly - Bill Smith A1 Slater FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD Dean E. R. Riesen J. L. Picard Cecil E. Hoffman, executive secretary A,.Louis Slonaker DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS Production Concessions - - - - Harrie Stewart Lights - Howard Mangum, Elgin Sanders Construction - . - - - Fred Galbard Publicity ----- Carryl Austin Advertising ... - Cal Thompson Tickets (sale) - Richard Borgmann and Imogne Stiles Tickets (ushers) “Slug" Wilson, Mildred Matson Properties ------ Bill Day Decorations ----- Chain Gang Barker ------ Jim Rogers DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS Performance Ring Master ----- Bill Rogers Ring Events - Oscar Drachman, Billie Weber Programs ------ Kitty-Kat Costumes - Virginia Roberts and Mary Alice McDonald Clowns ... Warren Gill, Bill Holmes Parade - Pete Burger, Fawn Weaver Side Show ------ Tom Duck Prizes ----- Lorraine Clark Equestrians - - - - Gene McMahan Dance ------ Hank Coulson Page 237 Another gala Circus day on the campus was May 12th, when the Second Annual University Circus took place in the Stadium. Student Employment was the beneficiary of the proceeds, with campus organizations sharing in the concessions and side-show benefits. What a day! Giant parade down town during the afternoon, floats, clowns, bands, freaks, animals (and were those ostriches good), caliopes, wild men, and all that goes with the big top. Side shows extraordinary with the snake-charmers, hula dancers, men from Borneo, two-faced monkeys, fortune tellers, and an incomparable male leg show. Riotous clown acts, a railway train in miniature, and pony rides. Will you ever forget the main show? Three rings agog constantly. The ring events, a show in itself. Clowns in stunts, and bands, tumblers, acrobats, fire-eaters, and all the rest. All in all, it was truly a galaxy of saw-dust artists, a part of the largest and most elaborate college circus in the country.Hayden. Kennedy. Pease. Lcverton. Taylor. Tonkin y. w. c. a. Affiliated with the National Board of Y.W.C.A. and World’s Student Movement OFFICERS ADVISORY BOARD Margaret Taylor - President Clara L. Fraps, Chairman Margaret Gardner --- Vice-President Mrs. H. L. Shantz Dean E. W. Jones Margaret R. Kennedy ... Treasurer Miss Zell M. Siugey CABINET Margaret Pease ----- Program Lillian Gale ------ Religion Mary J. Hayden - International Relations Edith Leverton - Faculty-Students Mozelle Wood ----- Publicity Marjorie Bickerstaff - Chapel Donna Leah Smith - - Student Forum Mary J. Woolery..........................Rooms Representative Dorothy Linn - - - - Social Service y. M. C. A. Affiliated with the National Student Christian Association and the World’s Christian Federation OFFICERS ADVISORY BOARD Allan Hauter ----- President Robert L. Nugent Tom C. Hudspeth Bud Kelly ----- Vice-President Eugene Romney - Secretary CABINET Theos Bernard Allan Hauter Austin Rieson Richard Irving Theodore Taylor Eugene Romney p«se 338 Hoffman, Romney. Hudapeth Irving. Hautar, Rteacn. TaylorPRANK KELLER RICHARD BORGMANN IMOGENE STILES Newman Club Member of the National Collegiate Catholic Organization Richard Borgmann Frank Keller Imogene Stiles OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Father Leo Gattes.............-......................Chaplain Max P. Vosskuhler William J. Tucker Arthur H. Otis Anita P. Post Raymond J. Leonard Communion breakfasts each month at the Arizona Inn following mass at SS. Peter and Paul Church has afforded an opportunity for Catholic students to get better acquainted. Its chief purpose is to stimulate interest in a more devout and punctual performance of their religious duties. A benefit dance at the Arizona Inn in February cleared thirty dollars for charities. An annual picnic following mass in April was the climax to a most active year for the Newman Club. The Newman Club has been active in sponsoring activities of the Student Forum. Pitt 239American Society of Civil Engineers In the American Society of Civil Engineers are 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 engineering. This society is a national organization. OFFICERS President - -- -- -- -- -- - Robert C. Harding Vice-President.................----- - Lawrence J. Booher Secretary - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Arthur Davis Treasurer - -- -- -- -- -- -- - Eino M. Jackson MEMBERS Gene Crawford Frank Clinton George Ponsford John Flint Frank Keller D. R. Leis Leigh Gardner L. J. Lindsey George Houston Paul Newell Pitt Turner Frank Folty Robert Kirk Carl Powell E. P. Hunziker Fred Fielder William Powell Harmon Hazelwood Wray Sagaser GRADUATE MEMBERS R. L. Houston Leon Magee C. H. Hampshire Franklin Fish Herbert Hunter FACULTY MEMBERS F. C. Kelton E. S. Borgquis: J. F. Parks 240Cholla Pane 241A PETRIFIED TREE IN ARIZONA’S PETRIFIED FOREST. NEAR HOLBROOK. MttJiUn ilMitii Co Xo. 1—Congress Church Phones 29 30 Xo. 3—Congress Scott Phones 740 741 Xo. 5—Stone 18th St. Phone 520 Stores Xo. 2—Congress Fifth Open All Night Phones 303 2735 Xo. 4—A jo, Arizona No. 6—E. 6th Santa Rita Avenue Phone 674 Xo. 7—East 3rd St. Euclid Avenue—Phone 767 TUCSON, ARIZONA I I L HOTEL ADAMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA The busiest place in the city. There must be a reason. 1933 DESERT HALL OF FAME There are big shots and then again there are Big Shots. The 1933 Desert % has attempted herein to justify those who claim such honor. We have tried to be neither cruel nor kind, only just. The evidence following is based on fact. Hence we nominate to our Hall of Fame the persons named. P» e 2 2 The Arizona Inn ! Now! More Than Ever Before! SOUTHERN ARIZONA'S DOMINANT NEWSPAPER FIRST in advertising 1 in news | in circulation | in public confidence The Arizona Daily Star Tucson’s Only 7-Day-a-Week NEWSpaper n | AMERICAN KITCHEN 33 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE. PHOENIX { Phoenix’ Oldest and Best Known Cafe. Same location I —same management—for over a quarter of a century. | AMERICAN AND CHINESE DISHES I served at lowest possible prices consistent with the I best the market affords. Our kitchen open for inspection at all times. WE NEVER CLOSE JOHN BOYD Because he is the 1933 Student Body Proxy . . Because he is a good-natured kid and a swell army officer . . . Because he was the object of Hargus’ campaigning, although it wasn’t his fault . . . Because he is the White Hope of the Delta Chis. DONNA LEAH SMITH Because she is A.W.S. President . . . Because she tried to avoid sinking into the ignominous oblivion of ostracism by getting Boyd and Kelly . . . (Boyd was smart, but Kelly bit and became Mr. D. L. Smith) . . Because she and Bud are two such big shots (page 238 the Y.M. and Y.W.C.A.’s) . . . Because she can talk anyone blue in the face . . Because she is so sincere and hates hypocrisy . . . Because she is a Bitter-Sweet. BUD (CLARENCE) SAMPLE Because he is that big. gorgeous blond creature who throws a javelin all over the lot for the U. of A. track team . . . Because if he would train he could do big things in that line . . . Because he seems to prefer to do big things in other lines instead . . . Because the old saying “there is no god but Sigma Chi, and Sample is his prophet” still holds (ask Bud) . . . Because he has Pace HiON THE ROAD TO NOGALES. IN THE SCENIC SOUTHERN ARIZONA. ! ; Cooperative i i i ! S new i STUDE I i Howard F. Gordon, Mgr. I_________ Book Store j Owned and Operated by the University of Arizona j ATHLETIC SUPPLIES i I MILITARY SUPPLIES Boots — Boot Jacks Spurs Saddle Soap and Polish I | John L. Anderson, Asst. Mgr. i _____________________________ i USED BOOKS NT SUPPLIES First Baptist Church Cor. No. 6th Ave. and E. 5th St. “Noted for its young people.” A welcome to all 1500 Free Seats been known to gargle "giggle water" ... in fact. Because he is an objectionable character but has his good pints ... HELEN STEELE Because she dabbles in everything and accomplishes nothing . . . because if intelligence had anything to do with existence she would have died years ago . . . Because she thinks she should be put on a pedestal, whereas she should be put up in an alley and shot . . . Because she lost more friends than she ever deserved to have, by working for Frank Losee in the last election . . . Because she doesn’t care. . . . Because she thinks that the Varsity Inn is the University . . . Because she would be so chagrined if anyone saw her with less than three men . . . Because she is a Fiji sister and can’t or won’t forget it . . . Because her sister co-eds just adore her (oh yeah?) . . . Because she loves to go swimming in the men’s pool (page Dearing Ayres) . . . Because she prefers telegrams to telephone calls. 244this is the way flagstaff. ARIZONA. LOOKS ON XMAS EVE. —Photo by Car on. Have You Seen DOOLEY’S NEW PLACE? 32 S. Stone INSTANTLY FROZEN Elite ICE CREAM Phone 931 GRUEN BAGUETTE WATCHES The Mode of Today GREENWALD ADAMS Jewelers, Inc. I Distributor In Tucson | Phone 55 Congress at Scott CITIZENS TRANSFER STORAGE CO. MOVING STORAGE PACKING Phone 13 Tucson, Arizona ! 44 W. 6th St. Phone 369 or 399 I THE CITY LAUNDRY COMPANY j "7' ie Laundry of Service” Toole Avenue and Miltenburg St. TUCSON, ARIZ. I_______________________ T. J. KNAPP Bcause he was the Sig Chi President before Charlie Mickle . . . because he is one of the Sig athletes . . . because he was sort of mad when Gus Farwick asked when he was moving into the Kappa house ... (he should have mentioned to Gus the Maricopa Hall Idea) . . . because he sort of got took right down the line by that Blonde Kappa from the Windy City . . . because he played a very nice brand of “feetsball” for above men- tioned Gus . . . because he's one of the best kids on this silly campus . . . BILL WATSON Because he's Traditions Chairman . . . because he was ineligible for the S. B. vice president’s job . . . because he probably would have made a good one had he been elected . . . because he’s such a good party man (you’ve heard of the famous Sig Alph parties) . . . because he rated with a blonde Kappa and had the sense Pagt 24SDESERT ROAD AND SAND DUNES NEAR YUMA. ARIZONA. SMITH-CORONA TYPEWRITER Pick it up—a Portable. Type on it—A Standard. See the World’s Finest Portable in Our Store All Makes New Portable Typewriters, $19.75 up. L. C. Smith Standard Typewriters. All makes TYPEWRITERS sold, rented, and repaired. OFFICE SUPPLIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES DESKS ADDING MACHINES PARKER PENS CHAIRS CASH REGISTERS GIFTS FILES SAFES Greeting Cards For All Occasions ATWATER KENT and U. S. RADIOS YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT 218 East Congress PRlSER S Phone 24 AT TIIE SIGN OF THE DESK ___J j 239 E. Congress St. PHONE 2278 PRINTING - A As You Want It . . . When You Want It A modem Print Shop, conveniently located, with Fuller Paints They Last good equipment designed for quick and economical production of commercial printing—with a sincere FULLER PAINT STORE SINCE “49” desire to please. Pima Printing Co. Phone 1570 14 N. Scott St. to give her the go-bye . . . because he took up housekeeping with Leary and we begin to wonder . . . “BUD" KELLY Because he is the prize example of Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde on the Campus . . . because he is the pride and joy of the Y.M.C.A. (Dr. Jeykl) but is quite a devil in his private moments . . . because he is just another athlete trying so hard to be intellectual . . . because he came back to Arizona after papa wanted "sonny boy" to go to Purdue, but the Betas there couldn’t stand the thought . . . Because he is the 1932 Rhodes scholarship candidate who went on the “D” list in twelve units . . . because he will work like hell on anything he starts and cannot be discouraged . . . because he’s a swell joe and we like him . . . BUNNY PHELPS Because she is the President of Mortar Board . . . because she is the self-appointed guide and guardian of the P.K.A. house . . . because she has Prexy Warnock caught in a trap ... (if that is any achievement) . . . because she tries to O.Kay all the girls that the Pi Kaps want to take places and they do appreciate it so . . . be- l Page 24«OLD RUINS OP CLIFF DWELLINGS IN WALNUT CANYON. NEAR FLAGSTAFF. ARIZONA. I L Circle “Z” Ranch GUEST RANCH SUPREME WHERE a)MFORT AND CONVENIENCE ARE COMBINED WITH HEALTHFUL RANCH LIFE, SIMPLICITY OF DRESS AND REAL WESTERN HOSPITALITY. WINTER SEASON OCTOBER TO MAY SUMMER SEASON MAY TO SEPTEMBER The Most Ideal Place in Arizona to Spend the Summer Vacation. Pleasant Days and Cool Nights. Riding, Swimming, Polo, Tennis, etc. The Rates for the Summer Season are Greatly Reduced. Circle “Z” Ranch PATAGONIA, ARIZONA ARMY STORE Riding; Boots, Riding Breeches. Spurs, Sport Coats, Dupont Rain Coats. Everything In Canvas, Women's Riding Habits. | Sweaters, Lumber Jacks. Leather Coats. Shoes, Luggage. Camp Equipment, Men's Wear. | 31 E. Congress St., Tucson, Arizona i_________________________________________________________ cause she succeeded Dot Thomas as S. B. secretary . . . because if you forget a few minor faults she's a pretty good egg . . . LEE HARGUS Because he is one of these boys who have a nasty manner of smiling at you . . . because he and the rest of the Delta Chis hold a monopoly on the Wildcat and think it's the New York Times . . . because he used said WEAKLY too obviously to further his own political in- 4 terests last year and this year parked on the well known political fence and laughed at both sides, which is smart . . . because though he may have some virtues as yet we have failed to find them . . . BOB BARBER Because he combined football, law and editing Deserts though we don't say how well . . . because, as editor of this here now publication, he will no doubt censor this ... because he is about the noisiest brat Texas ever pro- Fagt 247THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCED RIDING CLASS STANDS AT ATTENTION. j To Show Our Appreciation for the Business Received from the University Students During the Past Year. I Candy Lunches Ice Cream GROSSO’S 30 North First St. Phoenix, Arizona Arizona's Cowing Confectioners Professional Bldg. We make our otvtt pure candies and ice cream SPECIALISTS Catering to the Individual Tastes in TOBACCOS CANDIES CIGARS Mohawk Cigar Store 55 East Congress St. Phone 443 15 Years of Service to the Community 15 Years of Loyalty to the University BECAUSE Our slogan has been: “Better Foods, Better Service, With A Thought and Appreciation for the Stomach and Purse of Our Friends." CAPITAL GROCERY “We Know Our Groceries” 643 E. 9th W. H. LEECE Phone 714-W r I i i i I i The Caslon Press CHAS. H. STEWART Printing Stationery Dance Programs Greeting Cards for all occasions 39 E. Broadway Telephone 897 Tucson. Arizona ! ! I i i duced . . . because he has the lousiest temper in ten counties, but on the rare occasions when said temper is not going strong he’s a pretty good “joe” (only pretty good). BYRON MOCK Because he has buffaloed the entire faculty for four years, hence all the ones . . . because he spends nine-tenths of his time looking very serious as Business Manager of this book, though he doesn’t impress us a bit . . . because he refuses to take advice and then is sur- prised to find his judgment is not always infallible . . . because he can find something wrong with everyone and everything and will no doubt have fits if he gets his hand on this . . . because he really does work hard (sometimes). CHARLIE FARRELL Because he is the Pi Kap with the so lovely voice (oh yoo-hoo Sharlie, vas you der?) .. . because he took such a beating at the Chi O house . . . because he is still faithful to her now even though she’s in Phoenix . . . the Chi O’s are still trying to console him . . . Page 243SPALDING SPORT FLASHES • I'a thinking of growing a long board. I can't find any neckties I like. •Try Spalding's. •Spalding's? I thought they cajored in golf clubs and things like that. •My dear fellow. Wake up! Spalding has one of the ■ost interesting shops for aen you’ve ever seen. IX LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 716 South Hill Street F. H. Keddington Co. 20-22-24 North Scott St. Tucson, Arizona Phone 900 PRINTERS — RULERS BOOKBINDERS Complete line of Office Supplies, Equipment and Stationery 1 | ALL KINDS OF GLASS i Mirrors Windshields Peerless Flour j j Southwestern Home Product | ! Sash and Door Co., Inc. ' Manufactured in Tucson j Between the Subways j Phone 118 EAGLE MILLING CO. j MARSHALL CHRISTY Because he’s a Sigma Chi and is not ashamed of it . . because he’s famous as a high hurdler . . . because all the Thetas agreed to call him “Plushbottom,” and he likes it . . . because he’s basketball manager . . . because he helped foot the bill for the Sigma Chi-Theta private phone, and his blonde Venus always said she wasn’t in when he called her . . . because he likes his cerveza and knows all the places . .. because he’s a good kid and we hope he gets ahead . . . MILDRED MATSON Because she is the best little tomboy on the campus . . . because you will have to look pretty far to find a better girl . . . because she is the new W.A.A. Prexy . . . because she and her sister moved out of the Chi O house and that leaves "the sistern of the X and Horse Shoe" about ten times as bad as they were before . . . because in doing so the sisters Matson pulled the smartest trick in their whole lives . . . p k n ; FLAGSTAFF. ARIZONA. ALMOST COVERED WITH SNOW. —Photo by Carson. FORWARD ARIZONIANS! 1 Let your graduation from Arizona’s great educational institution be only the start of your climb to reach the top. As you go forward may our good wishes for your unlimited success be added to those of your many friends. Dwitfht B .Heard (QINVESTMENTCO jFbu n ed S97r Real Estate — Property Management — Investments — Insurance HOT PADDLES “MASONITE” “PRESDWOOD” { I n r I i United Sash. Door Glass Co., Inc. 657 St. Mary’s Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Phone 1699 FRANCES D’ARCY Because she is the little girl who was elected S. B. secretary . . . because she is the sweet (?) voice that answers the phone when you call 3030 at nite . . . because she gave Petie K. his Sig Alph pin and hence lost a solid S.A.E. vote in the last election . . . because she didn’t need it . .. because she beat out some of the campus prize politicians at that time . . . because she will iive and die for Kappa Alpha Theta . . . the one big thing we hold against her . . . because she is the President of F.S.T., sister club to the Chain Gang, and about as useless . . . It’s From Goldwater’s -IS A BOAST AS WELL AS AN { I EXPLANATION OF GOOD TASTE. I | In School. Out of School, the Goldwatcr label has a | definite meaning of good fashion, good quality, good i value. Once you’ve formed the Goldwatcr habit. 1 you'll know what it means to say. "It's from | I Goldwater's.” “THE BEST ALWAYS” DICK HARLESS Because he tried to run those elections . . . because he hasn’t been on the right side of the fence since he put Hametia Fielder in as DESERT queen so he could rate at the dance . . . because he was one of the “rum” breaks the Sigma Nu’s got when they took the Beta Chis . . . DOUG SMITH Because he was President of the Kappa Sigs ... because he lives in Tucson but has taken up residence in Douglas . . . because he doesn’t make much noise but gets along . . . because he has most of the public fooled Paic 2MNEW- MODERN FIREPROOF j Party at | HUNTER’S | EVER EAT | Enjoy Your Lunch With Pleasant Surroundings and Music. Meals Served Of Strictly Fresh Provisions Properly Prepared. 47 N. Central Corner Adams and Central j PHOENIX, ARIZONA j iiiiii::: :$ I SAN CARLOS HOTEL IN THE HEART OF THE CITY PHOENIX, ARIZONA AIR COOLED Storage Garage In Connection All Outside Rooms With Bath Circulating Ice Water I--------- Exquisite Stationery Prescription Specialists ! i University Drug Store “On the Square” Parker Pens and Desk Sets Miss Saylor’s Chocolates 1 I I I .. . because he is better known as Mr. Frances Davis . . . because you can’t help but like him . . . ROY LASSETER Because he jumped from Pi Phi to Kappa and thence to El Paso . . . because the Kappa took a Phi Delt pin . . . because he was number six on the Polo Four . . . because he’s an archaeology major and Dean Cummings calls him "Butterfly” . . . because he doesn’t live in the Kappa Sig house (the only thing we can find in his favor) . . . because he is a past master at the art of apple polishing . . . "BUMPS” TRIBOLET Because he is the chairman of the election board and didn’t take sides either way . . . because he is the one person on the election board who was more or less honest .. . because he is a Sigma Chi. which is too bad . . . because he doesn’t care who casts the votes so long as he counts them . . because as one of the Bobcats he just had to become a big-shot . . . because he likes to look important, even when he does nothing, which is most of the time . . . because he is a Sigma Chi big-shot P «e 251OLD "SWIMMIN' HOLE" ON RANCH NEAR PATAOONIA. ARIZONA. I RALPH PETERSON HILLIARD BROOKE FREDERICK STEINER Peterson, Brooke, Steiner and ARIZONA DIVISION MARTIN WIST Wist l AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY 518-20 West Washington PHOENIX, ARIZONA EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES SEATING School School School Playground and Auditorium and Athletic and Office • Church I i It Pleases Us To Please You WILSON AND CURRY General Repairing Cars Called for and Delivered 20 West 5th St. Phone 792 ARIZONA’S LEADING CONFECTIONERS DONOFRIO’S 238 North Central PHOENIX, ARIZ. which honor is negligible . . . because we like him very very much . . . KAY TEAGUE Because she is the girl who looks like a million bucks on a horse . . . because she led the Grand March at the Military Ball . . . because she is a swell joe . . . because she has one big drawback—she's a Pi Phi . . . JIMMIE FLYNN Because he is the prize “has been" on the Campus . . . because he tried hard to make a come back in the last election but couldn’t quite do her . . . because he has the intestinal fortitude to say what he thinks and doesn't care what people think of him . . . because he has a good natured smile to greet everyone though sometimes we wonder . . . because now the Polo Team has passed away he is the S.A.E. Flash and their lone claim to fame . . . because if one of the brothers didn’t make this list the chapter might fall off their high horse, and if they did lose their dignity there wouldn't be anything ridiculous left on the Campus . . . because we like him . . . P» e 262A MOUNTAIN ROAD NEAR DOUGLAS. ARIZONA. • -■ — - • — A | A | Westward ! WYA TVS i BOOK I i I S Ho I 0 | STORE L e PHOENIX, ARIZ. i Books Stationery The Largest in Phoenix | Novelties A Cosmopolitan Hotel j Moderate European Plan Kates j “Everything for the Student” Headquarters 48 E. Congress St., Phone 9 For University Students 1 Tucson, Arizona W. R OLSEN, Manager J r “ ““ ■■■ 1 t ! Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor ! 1 | LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN’S SHOES SHINED HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED i LET US HELP I YOU LOOK NICE ! i JOHNNY WOOD Because he is the Pi Kap President. .. because he was the Interfraternity Council President . . . because he thinks the Pi Kaps are the cream of the Campus when even the brothers admit they are a little curdled . . . because he put out a “Shield and Diamond” on a very lovely Theta . . . because she likes it . . . because he i6 one of the few Pi Kaps we will shake hands with . . . MARGARET GARDNER Because she is a Chi O . . . because one of the sisters just had to make this list after the Matsons left . . . because she does not look so wise and never opens her mouth . . . because she is a member and officer of Mortar Board (that’s one of those organizations in which all the members are officers) . . . because she wears the Phi Delt pin of Jack Bryan, who tries to be so intellectual and is such a dismal flop at it . . . because a Chi O had P» p 253GIRLS TENNIS TEAM. 1932. Compliments to the {Hntoersitp of rt?ona THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF TIIE SOUTHWEST I I For information and literature on Arizona, Pima County or Tucson Write Tucson Chamber of Commerce TUCSON—‘'The City of Sunshine” If Your Clothes Are Not Becoming To You—You Should Be Coming To Us. | VARSITY CLEANERS j | TUCSON, ARIZ. I j RONSTADT’S TUCSON’S COMPLETE HARDWARE AND HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT STORE Kitchenware — Tools — Paint — Radio — Sporting Goods RONSTADT HARDWARE MACHINERY CO. "Pioneers In Good Merchandise" j Phone 680 6th Broadway L________________________________ i i I I i to make this list some how or other, as we said, and of all those we know she is the only one who had the remotest claim to honor, and it is pretty remote . . . •TINY” WORTHINGTON Because he is the biggest little boy on the Campus . . . because he put his pin on Tommy Krebs just for fun . . . BETTIE DEMING Because she was wearing a Sigma Chi pin when she arrived . . . (Better shake her down. John, she may be wearing it under her pillow or sumpin) . . . because she's known as “Betty Co-ed” . . . because she doesn’t care where John Rogers goes, when he hasta go (yeah, we were all at the Junior Prom) . . . Because she was good enough or sumpin to get a Sigma Chi pin and a Phi Psi pin in pretty fast time . . . Because she was a candidate for Miss Arizona . . . Because she’s gotta brother named Bob who put his Lambda Chi Alpha pin on Betty (used to be a Gamma Phi) Brooks . . . Because. Pag 254CO-ED GOLFERS. I Three Great Stores i To i Serve You j Everything For Every Member of the Family and Home I SIXTY-ONE YEARS OLD, YET MODERN AS TOMORROW “The Friendly Stores’’ STEINFELD’S DUTCH SOLOMON Because he would die of disappointment if he didn’t make this section . . . Because he has more people on his neck for the lousy things he put in his As The Staff Sees It Column (Times style . . . reference Lee Hargus) . . . Because he should be shot for the things he said . . . Because he was such a good Traditions' man that the Frosh took him out for a little desert jaunt . . . Because he missed two “D-Lists" in a row . . . Because he's tennis manager . . . Because he promised us he’d vote for Losee . . . Because he likes to be called "Dutchy wutchy” . . . Because he knows all the sorority girls but has been smart enough not to date any of them (or maybe he wasn't smart) . . . Because he took the tennis team to El Paso for a tournament and had to take up a collection to get back to school three days late . . . Because we are short on names and can’t find anyone else . . . Because he lost his pin in the vicinity of Phoenix Junior College and hasn’t gotten it back . . . HANK COULSON Because he is the Social Life chairman; because he was the A. T. O.’s hope in the S. B. election but said hope died young, very young . . . Because in this he showed more sense than we thought he had. JIMMIE ROGERS Because he thinks the Debate Team and Lish Whitson just couldn't live without him . . . because if he paid one-third the attention to his own business that he does to other people’s he’d be much better off . . . Because some people think that he is a non-fraternity man and the Pi Kap's are beginning to wonder, too . . . Because if you want a bit of information to spread over the whole campus in fifteen minutes he's just the person to tell . . . because he has taken “le Grand Prix" for being a sucker in his position as Mr. Gene Stiles and the Theta bus boy . . . because he seems to like it . . . Because the idea that some people confuse him with Bill Rogers has gone to his head so that he has lost all sight of its absurdity. r » J55PICTURE ROCKS" NEAR DOUGLAS. ARIZONA. FOR CONTACT WITH REAL COLLEGIANS • AND THE BALMY ATMOSPHERE OF FELLOWSHIP University WHILE EATING DROP INTO Bakery THE Varsity Inn PRINCESS PAT Students’ Rendezvous BREAD Ed Moore, Innkeeper FRANK LOSEE Because he is the 1934 S. B. president . . . Because he partly caused more school spirit than has been shown in many a moon in this here now “institooshun” . . . Because he is a "Bobcat” whetever that is . . . Because he is one of those hard drinking Fijis though few people knew it . . . Because he is the pride and joy of the engineers. ELEANOR ARTHUR Because she was elected “Miss Arizona" and had her picture all over the United States . . . Because she is the President of K.K.G.. a doubtful honor . . . Because she, Bunny Phelps, and Fisher are the Kappa Big Shots and without them that organization would sink into the mire where it deserves to be . . . Because being Miss Arizona didn’t go to her head—much. JACK O’DOWD Because he is another Fidelt who went to Pasadena and kept informing everyone within hearing that he was Jack O’Dowd . . . because he told us all about the Crisis in the Political Assembly . . .(we don’t doubt him for a minute) and how he’s a lot bigger than we are so we won’t start a fight . . . Because he is the law school big shot or half-shot and we sure do like him lots. AL HAUTER Because he is the ex-Y.M.C.A. President . . . because that job suited him perfectly and he should never have given it up . . . Because he chases all over the West Coast looking for bargains for the collective fraternities of the campus . . . Because he thinks he is pretty swell and why try to tell him otherwise . . . life is much too short to waste time on hopeless tasks. Pice 2MSOUTH RIM OF THE GRAND CAN-YOU. LOOKING EAST. POWER PLANT IN THE BACKGROUND. WESTINGHOUSE Dual-Automatic REFRIGERATOR Wcstinghouse gives you every quality feature and convenience in modern refrigeration. It is a quality refrigerator from its all-steel cabinet to its hermetically-sealed mechanism. If you pay any less, it's a gamble. If you pay any more, it’s an extravagance. RUSS] r f ELECTRIC LIj MACHINE PHONE 18 221-223 E CONGRESS JIM WILLIAMS Because he flunked out of school last fall and nearly died when they didn’t reinstate him . . . Because we can’t find anything particularly bad about him — except that he is a Kappa Sig . . . and with a stigma like that he’ll go wrong sure . . . because he tries to look studious with the glasses and only manages to look silly . . . because the ladies think he’s so wonderful, or he thinks the ladies think so . . . BOB CROMWELL Because he is the backer of Brother Losee (see above) . . . Because he tried to be the Boss Tweed of the Campus . . . Because he wasn’t . . . Because he jumped the gun on the Levy faction and got the handbill out first . . . Because he did the impossible (made Alex Mannen do something) . . . because he is the outgoing S. B. Vice president . . . let’s be thankful for the last item anyway. "BUSTER” DAVIES Because he makes a nice "yes-man” for Gus Far-wick . . . Because no one can impeach his integrity . . . Because the Sigma Chis are sort of sorry for him and try to tell every one what a hell-raisin’, rip snortin’ he-man he is in his private moments . . . because he moved into the Kappa Barn after she became Miss Arizona . . . Because he was football captain . . . Because he is the fourth of the Sig quartet that played around Gus Farwick’s backfield . . . Because he was captain ’cause Sample wouldn’t go to church. IRVING LABENSART Because he looks "dizzy” (draw your own conclusions) . . . JACK "HORSE” BUDLONG Because he is the most self-sufficient, self-esteeming, self-admiring person on the campus . . . because he has looked through this list for his name with a beating heart of expectation . .. because we just didn’t have the heart to disappoint him . . . because he is colossally conceited about everything he ever did, was, or said . . . because he’s the one Fiji who didn't get out and work for Losee . . . Because he thinks he’s God’s gift to women and the U. A. Polo Team . . . Because we’ve seen better things than him dead on sticky fly-paper. Page 257 i V- X j Varsity Style Suits Sport Oxfords In All Styles Corduroy Trousers Men’s Shirts Dress Trousers Co-Ed Styles In Young Ladies Dresses, Hats, Oxfords Pumps In fact we have at all times the most complete line of wearables for University People of any store in Tucson and at the same time give you a great saving in prices made possible only by our buying power for 1500 department stores in the U. 8. 18 Stores in the State of Arizona. C. PENNEY CO. Inc. TUCSON STORE LOCATED AT CORNER 6TH CONGRESS BILLIE WEBER Because she’s a Theta and not a “Mat Face B” . . . Because she’s a Blonde Menace and does pretty well at it . . . Because she shows good form on the springboard and elsewhere but won’t train . . . Because she decided to let Merle Moore go steady with her. and snagged another pin for dear old Kappa Alpha Theta . . . because she’s turned “her little man” into one of the best tennis players in the Southwest . . . Because she’s a good egg in spite of the fact that she’s one of "God’s Annointed” ... HAL WARNOCK Because he is the pride and joy of Pi Kappa Alpha . . . because he is the Senior Class Prexy . . . because he thinks he is just too grand a lary-killer . . . because he is a typical mase of "Big-Shot" trying very hard to be one of the boys . . . because he worked oh, so hard for A1 Levy last April 12th (that, no doubt, is why they lost... it certainly wasn’t Jim Flynn’s fault). CLARENCE (SWEDE) CARLSON Because he is one of the Sigs' back held . . . Because he thinks that Sigma Chi is just about Perfect (poor dclusionod child) . . . Because he is just a big bluff fellow, mostly bluff. JACK RAFFETY Because he is that handsome (?) devil who played forward on the Basketball team . . . Because he is a Fidelt athlete and quite a problem among the boys . . . Because he is a pretty good gent, but as we say, a Fidelt . . . Because he was the 1932 basketball captain but who els6 was there? . . . Because he is another loyal backer of A1 Levy. MARY EWING Because she thinks she is Mrs. Astor . . . Because she is trying to beat time with Sherman Baker’s cat . . . Because she does so love the "unusual” . . . Because she makes no attempt to get along with anyone but June Williams—not even the Kappa Sisters. ' ge 258TUMACACORI MISSION NEAR NOGALES. ARIZONA. A NATIONAL MONUMENT. Remember Us COCA COLA AND BIG CHIEF Finest Drinks On Eartli Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Works Distributors of Budweiser "KING OF BEERS” Drop around and inspect our plant. You will know then why we arc the lending thirst quenchers in Arizona. Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Works GEO. MARTIN, Pres. Phone 642 113 N. Sixth Ave. ' | TUCSON, ARIZONA j DONNIE CLARK Because he is another of those Sigma Chi athletes that fooled around Gus Farwick’s backfield . . . Because he did a darn good job there . . . Because he helped to pay for the famous Theta-Sig phone . . . Because Tod Johnson took him down the line pretty nicely and he loved it . . . Because, though he is known to be pretty snooty to lots of people, we feel highly honored because we are among the few that Mr. Clark does condescend to speak to . . . Don’t we rate, though? BUD TROJA Because the Kappa Sigs made a swap with the Delta Chis on the 1932 election, hence he became the 1933 Assembly Chairman . . . because he is the little Greek God of all the little girls who eat at the Coflee Shop . . . Because he is oh, SO handsome ... just ask him . . . Because he is so shy and unassuming . . . Because he is one of these big shot Scabbard and Blade army officers . . . Because he has been pretty faithful to the Only A CAN BE AN AWARD SWEATER 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 VV AS HINGTO N Page 259THE COMMANDING OFFICERS OF THE 1931 R.O.T.C. CORPS. “IT PAYS TO PLAY” 1 i Outfit Your Intramural Teams With Us Russell’s Dates Back to the Real “WAY BACK WHEN” The Pioneer of all ELECTRICAL BUSINESSES in Southern Arizona! When Russell’s was founded one reached the University of Arizona over foot bridges and a winding path through the desert. There were no buildings between what is now the Southern Pacific Station and the only University Building . . . the old brick structure that now stands on the campus ... a queer out-of-date marker of Tucson’s old ” ’Dobe Days”. AVilson and Goldsmith Distributors for Southern Arizona Tucson Sporting Goods Co. 15 E. Congress Phone 865 SINCE 1890 A new empire has been bullded in Southern Arizona. On that date the founder of this company pledged the support of Russell Electric Machine Co. to aU civic and state factors that were to promote this program. Today we reaffirm our pledge to give each customer a dependable, economical, courteous ser- I vice in every phase of the electrical business. | AT YOUR SERVICE IN HOME ! OFFICE AND STORE | RUSSELLSaBCO. ! PHONE !8 221223 E CONGRESS Kappa with the big blue Buick . . . Because he left that high-hat joint. Cochise Hall to move into the prize dive on the Campus, the Kappa Stigma house. LLOYD HELM Because he is the Junior Class President . . . Because the J. C. showed such poor taste . . . Because as we said before, he is about the only one who thought Junior Prom was a good dance . . . Because he is about the prize brat on the campus. ETHEL FISHER Because she is the third of the trio of Kappa Big Shots . . . Because she is W. A. A. Prexy . . . Because she is the school’s Best Sports Girl and was so worried for fear the pictures would not be taken on time . . . Because she had to drive her car herself all the first semester ’cause Del and Battlin’ weren’t here. PAUL ROCA Because he is another Delta Chi editor of the Wildcat. . . . Because he is a politician of the old school . . . Because he is a Phi Bete . . . Because Phi Beta Kappa has sunk so low . . . Because he is another of those Rhodes Scholarship candidates . . . Because he is an Old Time Gamma Phi boy . . . Because he is nearly in a class with Warnock when it comes to agreeing with himself (once we thought he was more intelligent than the above mentioned, but we guess not). FRANCES DAVIS Because she is that beautiful Gamma Fido from Douglas . . . Because she ran in every contest held this year on the strength of that fact and it wasn’t strong enough . . . Because she is Mrs. Doug Smith (or is he Mr. Frances Davis ... we wonder?) . . . Because she is the 1933-34 Junior Council Woman. Page 2«0kIS'TOCRACy T,„ fcelinq oj excellence and established quality inyour organization and its product should be maintained and supported by an appropriate appcaraticc of your printed matter. ACME PRINTING CO. TUCSON ARIZONAFeaturing Society Brand Clothes WALK-OVER SHOES NELLY DON DRESSES Rollins Silk Hose Holeproof Hosiery Stetson Hats Fownes Gloves Wilson Bros. Haberdashery 1896 1933 Ladies’ Rest Room Elevator Service Free Parking Lot I______________ ‘Progressing With Arizona For 37 Years” r THE TUCSON OWL DRUG CO. Prescription Specialists "The Better Drug Store” Exclusive Cosmetiques Max Factor; Richard Hudnut; Elmo; Armand; Harriet H. Ayer TELEPHONES 45 — 453 Sixth and Congress Tucson, Arizona j ___________________I POSNER PAINT STORE ARTISTS' MATERIALS SIGN PAINTING PAINT HEADQUARTERS SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS. VARNISHES AND LACQUERS TUCSON, ARIZ. 223 E. Congrevs St. Phone 591 MERLE MOORE Because he is that big shot tennis player from the Phi Delta Theta house (emphasis on the Theta) . . . because he lived and died for the Levy machine even though Weber was on the other side of the Political Fence . . . because he is one of those boys from the Phi Delta house who are a little dumb and proud of it . . . because his belief in his self-sufficiency would have been heroic if it hadn't been so pitiful . . . because he thinks he is indispensible to everything he is connected with (if he only knew — we are speaking of a certain blonde we know). BILL KIMBALL Because he is a has-been but will not give up . . . because he is in the Law school and thinks it gives him a claim to superiority . . . because it doesn’t . . . because he is one of those lousy Phi Delta Phis and proud of it . . . because Pi Kappa Alpha just can’t get rid of him. VINCE BYRNE Because he made a good showing and got a letter in basketball . . . because he did it in spite of Warnock’s efforts to stop him . . . because he is just a shade jealous of the Editor of this book over his secretary . . . be- Pagc 261“Where you save something on everything you buy” “You Take No Chances When You Buy At Sears” “Everything Laboratory Tested! Guaranteed Perfect Quality” FOR U. OF A. STUDENTS Sporting Goods - Bicycles - Tennis Golf Fishing, Hunting and Camping Equipment Tires, Tubes, Oils, Batteries, Tools, Auto Accessories! AllState Tires, Cross-Country Oil and Batteries FOR THE HOME Furniture - Floor Coverings - Bedding Stoves and Ranges - Radios - Washers Electric Refrigerators, Plumbing Supplies Kitchen Ware - Lawn Needs Paints - Roofing “Sears Nationally Advertised Brands” Shop at SEARS and Save! SEARS SEARS. ROEBUCK AND CO. 81 N. 6th Ave. Tucson, Ariz. r PORTERS’ “IF IT’S LEATHER WE HAVE IT” WESTERN AND ENGLISH RIDING BOOTS 260 E. Congress St. TUCSON RIDING APPAREI. AND EQUIPMENT Arizona’s Leading Leather Goods Stores TRUNKS AND LUGGAGE 1st and Adams Sts. PHOENIX Abnormal People," or Herr's "Professor Doctor Sim-ley" . . . because if he can't have things his own way he’ll just cry and stamp his feet. HART RANDALL Because he is on Bill Watson’s Traditions Committee and can't forget it . . . because he is a Phi Gam and can’t forget that, too . . . because he tries to combine the prize of Boston with a hey-hey, rah-rah college boy and is much more successful with the latter . . . because Lynn, Massachusetts is not Boston, anyway, and never will be . . . because he can hurt more people’s feelings in one day than the rest of the school can in a year . . . because the title of Mr. Arizona or the Blond Venus quite went to his head . . . because Eleanor Smith is the only person who can manage him, and why she wastes her time doing so we cannot figure out . . . because in spite of all the rotten things he says to people there are some who really like him. AL LEVY Because he. Kelly Ncmeck, Lloyd Helm, Hal War-nock, are the Four Horsemen from Douglas . . . because he is the little sawed-off runt who made that famous speech in the Political Assembly (you know, that thing about the period of Crisis and our fair University . . . P»rc 2«jCINDER BEDS PROM AN ANCIENT VOLCANO. NEAR ICE CAVES. TWENTY MILES NORTH OF FLAGSTAFF. ARIZONA. i i I i i W. F. STTOFFNER, Prop. PHONE 683 Subway Cleaners One Day Service We Call For and Deliver 205 North 4th Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA L. 32 W. Franklin ’I f ! I TTQJ CM)fN ipwesd mmiwmb © DIR{P(DRMM)fN Compliments of T. Ed. LITT ! THIS SPACE IS RESERVED for those who would be broken-hearted if their names didn’t appear on this list . . . Frank Walsh, Mary Alice McDonald, Jo McDonald, Shirley Isley, Gene Stiles, Morgie Campbell, Slug Wilson, Pat Cashon, Lorraine Clark, Olive Davies, Lillian Zimmerman, Lillian Vez-zetti, Mattie Holzworth, Bayley Pilcher. Alex Mannen, Gil Thayer, Don Gillespie, Roy Pullen. Kay Morgan, Elgin Sanders, Watson Fritz, Bill Thorpe, Oscar Drachmae Jean Provence, Bert Smith. HELEN SIEBENTHAL Because we, on behalf of about one-half the campus, have a bone to pick with her . . . because no matter how much it might hurt someone’s feelings, she put things in that colyum of hers . . . because she always swore she didn’t write the damn thing . . . because she has such a weak will and undergoes hypnosis so easily . . . because then she says things you could not catch her dead saying, when she is awake . . . because she doesn’t give two hoots for anyone but Helen P gf 26SAll the Portraits and Group Photographs in the “Desert” Were Taken by T. HENRY MERRITT at I I T. Henry Merrit Studio 81 7 N. Park Ave. (Opp. University Gate) i ! i ! I ! ! j Page 2«C Personal ServiceA VIEW OF THE SALT RIVER. THROUGH THE HOLE - IN - THE -ROCKS. TEMPE. ARIZONA. SINCE 1890 The Corbett Company has had a prominent part in the erection of many of Arizona’s greatest buildings — including I those on the campus of the University of Arizona. ! j J. KNOX CORBETT LUMBER j AND HARDWARE CO. N. 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 CLASS OF '33 CONGRATULATIONS j | COAL FURNACE OILS WOOD KINDLING HAY GRAIN | GRASS SEEDS FERTILIZER I PEOPLES FUEL I AND FEED COMPANY | 127 West 5th St. Tucson THE FRENCH CAFE ! Thirsty? ! The Oldest Cafe In Tucson and Famous For Food Is now completely rebuilt and tripled in size . . . making it the finest In Arizona . . . with capacity for 150 THE JOCKEY CLUB people. Mirodes and Atkinson FRENCH CAFE 1 53-55 WEST CONGRESS ST. "Where You Gel A Square Deal" 1 For Reservations Phone 419 “We recommend this place” "The Beautiful Home of Good Foods and BARBER AND MOCK j Excellent Service” L . Sicbcnthal, a fact which is obvious by her actions . . . because she and her sister have such soulful brown eyes (refer to the various boys who work in the Varsity Inn) . . . because you can’t trust those brown eyes any farther than you can throw a chimney by the smoke . . . because if we were putting the best person first in this list she’d still be in the same position she is now. CHOLLA BELIEVES THAT ANY SELF-STYLED BIG-SHOT SHOULD BE UP ON THE NEWS OF THE CAMPUS. WITH THIS IN MIND WE SUBMIT THE FOLLOWING QUESTION — WHAT EVERY BIG SHOT SHOULD KNOW Who is the author of the Co-ed's diary? . . . you think it is a gross misrepresentation of facts? (See bottom page 90 of the Desert). p «e 2c$A PETRIFIED TREE NEAR HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. Montgomery Ward Co. 44-54 N. STONE AVE. TUCSON, ARIZ. THE STORY BEHIND OVER SIXTY YEARS OF BUSINESS “To Serve You and Satisfy You” That is the Only Salesmanship We Know r rji.Stribut loiv “NVi t Kou t r t _e We 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 articles guaranteed satisfactory or money refunded. When did the Sigma Nu’s go national? Did they get royally hooked? Did they get any good men? If so, who is he? What Kappa has finally broken down and taken the silly Pi Kap pin? Why didn’t she take it after D. C. put his out and Leiber left town instead of waiting this long? Who uses the Copper Kettle as a matrimonial bureau? Who is she trying to catch, econ or psych? Is Eleanor Arthur going into the manicuring business, or is it just for special clients? How many people could dance at the Phi Delt “Depression Dance"? How many people did you see? How much did you have that night? Which has the most exaggerated case of big-shotitis. Borgmann or Jim Rogers? Is it justified in either case? Who went to that Fiji brawl election night and had to leave early in order to get in safely. Why did 350 bottles of beer go the way of all flesh that night? What about the Phi Gam-Theta merger? Will they beat out the Sigma Chis? Or will it take jeweled pins to do it? P « 289A PETRIFIED TREE NEAR HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. Montgomery Ward Co. 44 54 N. STONE AVE. TUCSON, ARIZ. THE STORY BEHIND OVER SIXTY YEARS OF BUSINESS “To Serve You and Satisfy You” That is the Only Salesmanship We Know j i i i Dist ribut u»i itKoutNVastc_ We 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 articles guaranteed satisfactory or money refunded. When did the Sigma Nu’s go national? Did they get royally hooked? Did they get any good men? If so, who is he? What Kappa has finally broken down and taken the silly Pi Kap pin? Why didn’t she take it after D. C. put his out and Leiber left town instead of waiting this long? Who uses the Copper Kettle as a matrimonial bureau? Who is she trying to catch, ccon or psych? Is Eleanor Arthur going into the manicuring business, or is it just for special clients? How many people could dance at the Phi Delt “Depression Dance"? How many people did you see? How much did you have that night? Which has the most exaggerated case of big-shotitis, Borgmann or Jim Rogers? Is it justified in either case? Who went to that Fiji brawl election night and had to leave early in order to get in safely. Why did 350 bottles of beer go the way of all flesh that night? What about the Phi Gam-Theta merger? Will they beat out the Sigma Chis? Or will it take jeweled pins to do it? Pkgt 2« VIEW OP ROAD DOWN FROM PLATEAU AS SEEN FROM LOOKOUT POINT, NEAR ASHFORK. DO YOU WANT SNAPPY POWER SAFETY Being able to start quickly step out lively, hold a high, sustained speed comfortably, and alto being able to stop quickly, properly—are guaranteed with our repair service. O'l ielly Alotoi- vo PHONE 2380-415 No 6™ AVE CHEVROLET OLOSMOBILE What sorority had a visit from national officers and what happened? Who benefited most, the house or the two gals in question? What man fell through the plate glass door of a certain house on the campus, and was he “under the influence" by any chance? Who was in jail in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, and in Nogales, Arizona, all in one night? Who is the Sigma Chi "mater”? What blonde D. G. took a Kappa Sig pin? Who is he? Who are the other two who make up another Kappa Sig-D. G. alliance? What did the Pi Kaps do the night of April 12? Were any of them feeling good the next day? Were they lucky in beating the Sigs, or were they lucky? Where did Hammer and Coffin initiate? Was it a nice sober little party? Who is Fuzzy Austin? Who is Billy Jack and whose throat did he cut more or less successfully? What is Beta Theta Pi? How many members of that sisterhood are there on this campus? Are any of them worth a damn? Who ever saw a Fiji before election day, and where did they all come from? Friendship— An Integral Part of Our Success j We would like to say more, but the only thing we can think of now is THANKS and we’ll | see you next year. i i i Levy’s A }T0d£ FOt MU AMD WOMEN •'6 K0tWffl 63 E. CongTess Who set the Veterans a pretty poor example when "Allison’s House” was put on for that institution? What Pi Kap was taken for a ride by the frosh? Why was he left in such an embarrassing position without drawers? How did he get home? What did Marge Rourke receive for Christmas from the Theta House? Who is Abbie Drachman? Why is she going with him? Who is Mrs. A1 Slater? Why did she line up with Levy? Why did she wait so long before she took the pin? Who was President of the Interfraternity Council? Is his name Wood or Stone? Who claims the high honor of being Theta bus boy? Do they feel sorry for him or what? Who is Cassanova? What is Delta Tau Delta? Where does Peg Davis come in in this picture? Who is a notorious wife beater and drunkard? What famous trio that was Kappa-Phi Gam-Pi Phi, is now just Phi Gam-Pi Phi? What happened to the Caroline Stanley-Bob Treash affair? Who is John Hart? Who is Phil Lee and why? What happened to the Lee-Ford affair? P«c 270THE CATALINA FOOTHILLS. I Compliments of Pioneer Hotel j ‘Southern Arizona’s Best” TUCSON, ARIZ. j _____________________________1 BAUM AND ADAMSON Service Stations Conveniently Located to Serve You Stone and Toole Speedway and Park 6th and Park U- Only Good Food Served Here THE ORIGINAL MEXICAN AND ITALIAN RESTAURANT 271 N. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA PHONE 1753-W I What so-called big-shots spent Easter day hunting Easter eggs, or so they say? What happened when Jim De Vos went before the Scholarship Committee? Do you blame them? What Phi Gam didn’t make Phi Beta Kappa because he wouldn't make up two units of comparative anatomy What Sig Alphs had the intestinal fortitude to stand up against Boss Flynn and the rest of that Lodge? Are the Sigma Chis going to beat out the famous Kappa-Pi Kap alliance? Who put a permanent wave in a lovely gray Plymouth? Where? Was he by any chance under the influence? Where does he get the superiority complex? Hasn’t he got the intestinal fortitude to last out one semester in the Law school? p»t« anTHE CORONADO TRAIL. IN NORTHERN ARIZONA. NEAR ALPINE. Particular People Use YALE DAIRY, INC. PRODUCTS GOLDEN GUERNSEY Certified, Pasteurized and Grade A Raw Milk Harvard Buttermilk; Butter Creamed Cottage Cheese Whip and Table Cream All Milk Produced Locally Phone 1462 Compliments of The Copper Kettle MR. SERVES-YOU-RIGHT SAYS | “You can always have a good time when fine food | Is properly served.” That’s about right. We buy choice foods and prepare them with a cooking knowledge that makes you feel that you’ve come to the right place. DANCING THE GRAND CAFE, INC. ■ “It’s a Treat to Eat at the Grand” Phone 24021 Balke Building, West Adams Street j Phoenix, Arizona How long have high school kids been voting in the Student Body elections and for whom9 What house got awful riled up because one of the sisters married a truck driver? What is the Three Hours for Lunch Club? Who are the members? What diamond-shaped pin has traveled up to Phoenix? Who is he and when may we expect it back? Who are the Sophos? Are any of them worth two hoots in h----? Have they done any good for their country? Name one person who thought the Junior Prom was good—besides Helm. Why does Lee Hargus insist on spelling ’’Colyum” the way he does? Why is Vince Byrne sort of sore at the Editor of this book? Whom did the Tucson Citizen call for confirmation of a report of his marriage in Nogales? Who said her family would be “MAGNIFIED" if she were kicked out of school? What senior fell madly in Love with Teddy Bland? Who is Lorraine Peters’ social adviser and is he doing her any good? Why can't she make the grade with that big blond Kappa Sig? Why won't she ride horses? Who is Bud Troja? What little Maricopa brunette with a low voice had to be carried in from an election night party, and who did it? Who is the originator of the nickname for the Theta initiates? Where is she now? Who cares? What was her S. B. job last semester? Who said that the earthquake was the first time Long Beach had moved in twenty years? What Pi Phi hath rumor reported married to a certain member of Sigma Nu? What self-styled big shot football player from Notre Dame flunked eight out of eight and one-half units, and got back in school? Page 272SAN FRANCISCO PEAK COVERED WITH SNOW. 1 SAFETY I IS ASK YOUR FRIENDS ABOUT US i Robert E. Lee i PARAMOUNT cr 6% On Savings Body, Fender and Radiator Instant Availability Works, Welding ! PRICES TO SUIT YOUR ! FIRST NATIONAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION and POCKET BOOK INTERMOUNTAIN BUILDING ! i 729 N. 4th Avenue i 1 | AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 106 South Central Ave. PHONE 258 PHOENIX, ARIZ. ! ! Members of Intermountain Building and TUCSON, ARIZONA j Loan Group Combined Assets Over $8,000,000.00 i “Savings With Safety” 1 Who got doused with water on the front steps of Maricopa? Who were the men who were kicked out by the General (Mrs. Ellis)? Why did the Phi Delts kid Jack RafTety? Who are the Alpha Chi O’s? What are they? Who drives that big, black Packard and doesn’t she know she shouldn’t go out at all hours of the night? What Prof had a very formal introduction to his class and why did he try to get another class to do the same thing to Schneck? Why didn’t they? What man on the campus received a very queershaped schnozzle for telling a gentleman of color where lo head in? Doesn't he know enough to stay out of fights down Meyer Street way? Who are the Mat-Faces and what does the “B” stand for in M. F. B.? Who is called “Dynamite"? Who is the Blonde Sigma Nu? Isn’t it about time that pin went out? Why does the general public think “Vas-you-der-Sharlie?” Farrell is so hot? (See Jerry Young.) Who is Jack Budlong? Where did he take a nice ride? Who are the three Thetas who took pins and why did they? Do you blame them? How did Bob Cromwell and the Fijis get a duplicate handbill out first? Where did they get a copy of the other one? Why did the Beta Chis finally give up Delta Tau Delta? Were they justified .in existing as long as they did? What stray Greek thinks he is the Little Greek God of the Theta house? Is he? Why not? P CO 373A PROSPECTOR'S HUT. Sixth Street Cleaners “If It Can Be Cleaned We Will Clean It” We Cater To Cleaners Hatters Trade 1016 E. 6th St. Phone 2190 ! ____________________________ Winnie Ruth Judd To what so-called prominent national sorority (“fraternity” by request) was Winnie Ruth Judd almost ANOINTED? Will she attempt to establish a chapter at her present Alma Mater, or is that institution too exclusive? Who made the remark about “that’s all right, Mrs. Moore; he’s only one of the boys to me”? Doesn’t that person rate himself pretty high? What will the S. A. E.’s do when they run out of polo captains? Why did they rush Bill Rogers? Why did they want more polo players? Who is Billy Kitch and who kidnapped him and took him to Bear Canyon? Which Kappas came here from Chicago with the motto, “Veni, uid . tnci,’’ and was it justified? Did they conquer? Who is the star boarder at the Varsity Inn? Where did she get the name of “Stainless." Who are Byron Mock’s “children”? Who is responsible for them? Where do they live? What are they? Who made that nice mistake at the Prom and was his face red? Who are the two blonds who wrote this thing??????? Page 374i THE MANHATTAN Wishes to Announce Their Appreciation For the Varsity Patronage. To The Graduating Class I We Wish You Every Success In Your Chosen Field. ! D. R. Lance, Prop. 9. N. 5th Ave. I i ----------------------------------- i • i I i i I i i I i i i i i j i L About September the First, the Manhattan will be changed to the LANCE CAFE. Additional room will be secured, making it possible to better serve the college crowd. There will be no change in the management. The policy of the concern will continue to be: The Best Foods Obtainable; Moderate Prices; and Courteous Service. Patt 277 Beers and Light Wines will be served in private booths.THIS IS THE WAY THE "BIG GATE" ENTRANCE TO THE CAMPUS LOOKS ON CIRCUS DAY. FOX and FOX LYRIC Southern Arizona’s Finest Theatres Congratulate the CLASS OF ’33 17 West Congress Congress Meyer St. _________I i Goodwill, Advertising, Gifts,................................Donations. Call It what you will ... It has made the DESERT and It is appreciated. You. reader, can further show appreciation by extending your business to the firms whose names appear on the preceding pages. Each advertisement within represents good business. Depression failed to blind these firms to the fact that the world and its business had to go on. Let there be RECIPROCITY . . . One word is left out of each sentence. A choice of three words to fill the vacancy is left. Cross out two, leaving the most suitable 5. The most famous Robber In history is Jesse James Robin Hood The Co-op book store 1. Sig. Alphs never wash their cars "cords” violins 6. U. A. publications are controlled by The Students Dr. Solve Delta Chi’s 2. You cant neck an Alpha Phi can wouldn’t want to 8. The way to get over with a Kappa is be a good boy study spend lots of money 3. To get a S. B. Job you have to be capable popular a Fiji 9. The Kitty-Kat is rotten rotten rotten 4. The Junior Prom was Lousy Lousy Lousy 10. The Desert is Good Good Good P«RC 2781 Give a brief criticism of each of the following short j paragraphs: { 1. The Junior Prom was held in the BEST possible UNIVERSITY SQUARE j BARBER SHOP 1 j location and met with the unmitigated approval of all. Congratulates the | ! The orchestra was splendid and the affair was an | outstanding social and financial success. Everyone CLASS OF ‘33 j We Guarantee to Please You connected with the affair is to be heartily congratulated. including Lloyd Helm. SAM L. GOODSON 2. Onct on a time dcr was an goll what came ful to get a eddycashun at a skool what was knowd by Tucson. Arizona de name from “UNIVERSITY UP ARIZONA." She — — — — had given it a 11 sen to all what her mommie had tell- ing her and acted Jest like tha Dean From Women Compliments to the thought she had oughter. She never would tink uf Class of ’33 drenking. smuking, cusing or tlnklnk naughty thuts apd all time she spent studying. She was lnwited to May we continue to give you the same fine foods in become a member uf tha bast huss on tha Campuss and soon it eventuated dat she was wltout an doubt tha must pupular goil on the whole skool which the future as we have in the past. DOUGLAS AND SONS shows yew, little goils that VIRTUE WILL TRIUMPH IN THE END!! TUCSON. ARIZONA Thus the Razz Section lias run its course and the end has come. Having read this year’s “Cholla,” we ask you to keep a few little factors in mind. We of the DESERT staff realize that the Administration, the Faculty, the Student Body in general, and those mentioned herein, in particular arc, above reproach. Why do we know these things! Because they are the things we are taught to believe and hence we do. Therefore disregard all references to such matters and other triviae of the preceding pages. The fact that they are exaggerated is what makes them funny. If they were all true this school of “Higher Education” would have died long ago. So when all is said and done, if we have trod on any toes we are sorry, and if anything displeases you simply disregard it as an obvious untruth and keep your tongue in your cheek as we have done. There is a supreme lesson for us all to learn. Don’t think too much. And now our final word to you is brief . . . we just wanted to see if YOU (X)ITL1) TAKE TT. I —CHOLLA. I 279APPRECIATION An ideal lias been realized, or it may be a dream of a beautiful book, or it may be false conception whose final effort is meaningless. In either case, we cannot claim all the laurels, for success or failure in the accomplishment of this ideal depends entirely upon the help we received. It is difficult to imagine worse conditions than those through which the 1933 DESERT has just gone. In the financial end of the book lay the catch. Anyone could, with plenty of capital, produce a good book, but the difficult task is raising the “wherewith.” This year we were faced with the problem of building what proved to be a more expensive book than we had planned. However, our financial resources were not so thriving, but with a little cooperation and plenty of hard work we have seen our efforts rewarded. And when all of our accounts receivable have been paid, the book should pay for itself. No little share of credit for this success is due Mrs. Dearie Hart for her assistance in selling books. Faced with the prospects of absolutely no reward for their efforts, yet always ready and willing to work, we wish to thank the following: Helen Steele, Ralph Knowles, Miriam Shcppke, Billy Henning, Warren Gill, Hart Randall, Virginia Roberts, Lucille Ballou, and Phoebe Watson. To the members of the staff not mentioned, and to Mr. A. L. Slonaker, Acme Printing Company, Merritt’s Studio, Southwestern Engraving Company and American Beauty Cover Company, we wish to extend our deepest gratitude. If you don’t like the book say nothing about it; if you do, give due praise to the above mentioned. BOB BARBER and BYRON MOCK


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