University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 270
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1934 volume:
Copyright 1934 RALPH E. KNOWLES. Editor and
BOB BARBER, Manager
Engravings SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
ACME PRINTING COMPANY
Portraits BUEHMAN STUDIO
AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER COMPANY
Photo Finishing PERERIA STUDIO
Drawings B. J. LORE and HORTENSE LINDENFELDTHE
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA TUCSON
Desiring a true record of our school year at Arizona we present this bock as our finances allow. Not daring to use such perilous motifs as Indians, Progress, Cowboys, and the like, we present this Desert with the thought in mind of “the student at Arizona.”G O N T IE N T
UNIVERSITY - - - - - Page 7
FEATURES - - - Page 77
ATHLETICS - - Page 89
CAMPUS - - Page 123
ORGANIZATIONS - - - Page 163
CHOLLA - - Page 227DEDICATION
Jo fo MeKALE
Director of the Department of Physical Education Came to Arizona in 1914—graduate of Michigan’s Albion College—until 1919 acted in the combined capacity of athletic director, coach of all sports, and trainer—also arranged schedules, and managed finances—actually coached varsity football from ’14 to ’30—thinks that he-men always wear bow ties—and incidentally, he’s a regular fellow.UNIVERSITY
Students passing between classes. In the background is seen the Agricultural building, finished in 1915, which contains classrooms and laboratories of the College of Agriculture, offices for the College of Education, and Administrative offices. The Univerity Auditorium behind this building is used for student and faculty assemblies and for public lectures, recitals, and concerts.
P»HC 9Buelun n Studio
.Santa Catalina mountains, foothills, and the desert. Sahuaro, Ocatilla, and Cholla cacti, and Palo Verde trees make up much of the flora of the desert. Sabino Canyon’s stream and trails form a favorite setting for student picnics and parties.
Pnge 10Copyright—A. R Buchman
Mission of San Xavier del Bac. nine miles south of Tucson, was founded in 1692 by Father Kino, of the Jesuit order. The building, begun in 1700, was completed at about 1797 by the Franciscans. Its architecture is Spanish Rennaissance, or Mission style, with some elements of Moorish design. Aztec influence is traced in its decorations. San Xavier is one of the most beautiful of the older missions of the Southwest.
Mines and Engineering building, built in 1919, contains the classrooms, laboratories, and offices of the College of Mining and Engineering. In the central patio is the Blarney Stone, on which the Saint Patrick’s Day ceremony is conducted.
Old Main building, 1891, is the oldest of University buildings. It contains classrooms for the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and houses the Department of Business Administration and the Cooperative Bookstore.
In the University Cafeteria four hundred students are served daily. Many campus luncheons and banquets are held here during the year.
PaK 13Buchir.ar. Studio
NORINMVG U -i
Gymnasium building, completed in 1926, houses the Athletic Department and the School of Military Science, with classrooms, the men’s swimming pool, and the main floor of the gymnasium.
Stewart Observatory, 1921. houses a thirty-six inch reflecting telescope, the first large instrument of its kind to be built in America. This is one of the few large telescopes in the United States owned by universities and colleges.
Forest DavisBuehman Studio
Looking from a seminar room in the University Library building across part of the campus, Tucson, and into the Valley of the Santa Cruz.
Pair 16ADMINISTRATIONGovernor s Message
Our state and nation are confronted today with problems such as they have never faced in the past. Our old methods of government, finance and production have proved inadequate and have broken down under the load. It has become necessary for our leaders to devise new methods of handling these problems. Innovations tend to develop antagonism in the minds of those who do not comprehend the ultimate ends to be attained. Consequently the demands upon the faith, courage and loyalty of our citizens are heavier than ever before.
History has taught us that times of stress develop unusual leadership. The American Revolution developed its George Washington, the Civil War its Abraham Lincoln, and today s unprecedented conditions our Franklin D. Roosevelt. Among you may be Tomorrow’s Leader.
I feel that many of you who are in school today are here at the cost of hardship and denial on the part of yourselves and your families, and that you will not fail to take the utmost advantage of every opportunity offered you in order to so equip yourselves that you may be prepared to meet the call for leadership.
Signed: B. B. Moeur, Governor.
Pate itPresident’s Message
The experience of the past has shown that there is no sure way of preparing for the future. If one choses a narrow and specialized line of work, a new development of science or change in the social or political system may leave this line with little or no recognition. If, however, there continues a demand in this particular field, the one who has gone farthest in his specialization will reap the greatest reward in both accomplishment and recognition and probably in personal satisfaction. In a rapidly changing world it would seem that one should be well grounded in several lines and have developed the ability to adapt his talents to the demands of the time. To this end many argue for a general education, one which gives sufficient foundation in facts and training to enable the possessor to move forward in any one of a number of directions. To most men the satisfaction of living comes not entirely from their profession or major line of work, but partly as a result of a certain richness of understanding and appreciation of nature, art, literature, and the values of human society, which is based on a well-grounded general education. Many things work together to enable one to develop a general philosophy which makes life worth living. After all, many of the factors in each man’s existence are either fixed or beyond his control, and that person is most successful who can maintain his contructive individuality and at the same time bring himself into harmony with the things which must be done. I can conceive of no man who would not be improved by four years of study such as is offered in a modern university. This does not mean that those who have degrees arc essentially better than those who do not, but that the same individual will be helped by this training. In our university we hope the academic and the social, athletic, and general activity program will work together to produce an individual with broad, general interests, who can contribute to the society in which he finds himself and maintain a hopeful and helpful relationship to the social, economic, and political changes of the years to come.
Signed: H. L. Shantz.
p»t wTALLY. McCLUSKEY. PATTEE. MILLER MOEUR. HENDRICKS. SHANTZ. SWEKK
Board of Regents
HIS EXCELLENCY B. B. MOEUR Governor of the State of Arizona
HON. H. E. HENDRIX
Superintendent of Public Instruction
HON. SAMUEL L. PATTEE
HON. ROBERT E. TALLY
Chancellor of the Board of Regents
HON. FRANK J. CRIDER
Vice-Chancellor of the Board of Regents
HON. HENRY S. McCLUSKY Secretary
HON. HALBERT W. MILLER Treasurer
HON. THEODORA A. MARSH HON. W. O. SWEEK HON. E. E. ELLINWOODThe Directors
GURDON MONTAGUE BUTLER
Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines
PAUL STEERE BURGESS
Director of Agricultural Experiment Stations
DR. FRED P. PERKINS Director of Health
Director of Arizona Stale Museum
ANDREW ELLICOTT DOUGLASS
Director of the Steward Observo'onj
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
IN A ESTELLE GITTINGS
Director of Physical Education for Women
MAX PHILLIP VOSSKUHLER
Director of University Extension
WILLIAM JOSEPH BRAY
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
BURGESS. HOLDERNESS. ROSS. McKALE. CUMMINGS DOUGLAS. BUTLER. VOSSKUHLER. GITTINGS. PERKINS
T«ge 21Dean A. H. Otis
The establishment and furtherance of a healthy attitude on the part of the men students on the campus, when there are several hundred of those men students, is task enough for any man. But in addition, Dean Otis heads the French department, does time as professor in the classroom, fills his place on the Advisory Council, and acts on the University Committees of Admission, Health, Residence Standing, Student Activities and Eligibility, and of Student Loans and Scholarships. That Dean Otis meets so many men’s problems to their full satisfaction is surprising; that he is capable of sincere personal interest and aid to so many is astounding: that his policies receive genuine friendly support in response is just as it should be. His fairness and generous broad-mindedness bring respect and admiration, plus the real affection of hundreds of Wildcats.
Mr. C. Z. Lesher
With a dozen committees and councils and odd jobs while he rests, Charles Zaner Lesher finds his days and part of his nights filled with assuming the worries of some two thousand students who want to get into school, stay in. or get out; want more classes or fewer; wish to vary their schedules this way or that: take too few units in one subject and too many fours in another: overflow a small classroom or fail to fill a large one; omit requireds and overload electives; and in general keep an industrious Registrar very busy. Mr. Lesher’s complex organization efficiently handles its perennial University business with a smoothness and dispatch that little reveals to the student the amount of work there is taken on for his or her convenience. The name Registrar but poorly implies the varied, extensive functions of the office.
Page 22I I
Dean E. W. Jones
"Dean of Women” calls up impressions of scowls and spectacles; they are traditional. There is but one tradition growing up around Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones: she is Arizona’s enigma of youthful enthusiasm in combination with serious practicability. Her job— it is no mere office—is to sponsor women students' activities. co-operate with other officials to provide a complete and pleasant environment in which every individual woman can develop her abilities, and to be generally responsible for their welfare. That last phrase, “to be generally responsible . . implies the work of only about a thousand mothers in the care of their daughters. No wonder half the world’s Deans of Women are made up of scowling spectacles, and the other half of bespectacled scowls. Greater wonder that Miss Jones is, instead, the smiling, kindly, sympathetic person of pleasant and simple dignity whom the co-eds come immediately to love.
Mr. F. M. Walker
To have on his shoulders all the buying the University must do, making purchases in such a way as will achieve nineteen thirty-four economy and at the same time obtain prosperity-quality products; to be responsible for salaries and the various detailed accounts that go into the business department of a university, to be handed at once a reduced appropriation and increased enrollment, leaves Mr. Francis Marion Walker still smiling, his well-known good humor intact and in excellent working order.
Wildcats owe much to the skill and efficiency of this man and his expert staff of assistants. They are making it possible to enjoy a growing campus well provided with splendidly equipped buildings and beautiful grounds.
Pftf 2)College of Agriculture
The College of Agriculture, with its organization of five departments, seeks to train men and women in the work of aiding humanity in two of its most basic needs—food and clothing. There is in the production of agricultural commodities the perpetual problem of preventing and remedying the condition of worn-out soil; more yield must "be had per acre. There is also the problem of bringing wastelands into utility; more acres must be brought into service for still greater yield. Then there is the need for improved breeds of livestock and for their care. Beyond lies the imperative requirement of economy in method ar.d operation of agricultural enterprise. A nation must be fed. But more: other nations must be supplied with those of our products which we can better produce than they.
With the “business end” of farming-actual tilling of the soil and raising of the animals—growing more and more complicated, there is little doubt not only of the importance but of the necessity that the state, the nation, and society as a whole be provided with persons trained scientifically to give man a constant and assured supply of his elemental necessities.
Doctor Paul S. Burgess, as Dean, heads the college. The five departments: Agricul-
ture and Home Economic Education, Agricultural Chemistry and Soils, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, and Animal Husbandry, give study, research, and formal and direct instruction in agriculture: physics, chemistry, analysis and microbology of soils; shop practice, irrigation, and drainage on the farm; production and management of crops, forage, cereal, cotton, and alfalfa; crops judging; farm management; production, judging, breeding, feeding, nutrition, prevention of diseases, and marketing of livestock Each department conducts also courses in advanced research work on special contemporary problems.
The college has especially adapted its work to the specific needs of Arizona, whose semi-arid condition, warm climate, and irrigation systems present certain problems peculiar to the Southwest.
Fact 2 College of Education
The College of Education stands at the head of educational activities throughout the state. Dean James Willis Clarson supervises the work of the college, whose students have at their disposal the facilities of every other college in the University. To enable the University to meet the needs of the state in the preparation and certification of teachers, supervisors, and administrative school officers, is the purpose of the college. Students arc prepared for teaching by acquiring a broad liberal education, a thorough knowledge of the subject they intend to teach, and a practical knowledge of pupils, teaching problems, and progress in teaching. The staff of six, professors, lecturers, and supervisors, are men thoroughly experienced in every phase of school work, men of real educational achievement.
A student graduating from the university with a degree in education is by virtue of that graduation accepted by the State Boardof Education in Arizona for certification as an elementary or secondary school teacher. The requirements of the College of Education also meet the standards of the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges in respect to professional studies and proper election of subject-matter courses for purposes of high-school teaching.
In its extensive work among the schools throughout the state, the personal aid of members of the faculty of the College and the College’s facilities for such work are much in demand. With Dean Clarson, president of the Arizona Educational Association, a steady policy of sound progress is possible to initiate and follow through, with perennial co-ordination of all the schools in the state. This makes for co-operation between schools to afford a uniform system wherein broad developments are feasible.
That the College has had worthy success is shown by the large number of successful supervisors, administrators, and teachers in every line of educational activity, which it has turned out in years past.
Such results are largely attributable to Dean J. W.
Clarson, whose ability and effective endeavor are well known throughout Arizona.
College of Law
The College of Law offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Laws and of Juris Doctor. Students applying for admission to the College must be at least twenty years of age and, if candidates for a law degree, must have completed all pre-legal requirements for the law degree. Those pre-legal requirements comprise two years’ work in one of the other colleges of the university, such work having been completed with an average grade or a grade better than average, and in courses of substantially valuable intellectual content.
The College of Law is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and is rated by the American Bar Association as an accredited institution upon the basis of the Association’s standards for such recognition. Graduates from the University of Arizona College of Law are accredited in states requiring of legal educational institutions parallel membership and rating for accredited standing Students are prepared for the state bar examination during the pursuance of their course.
The successful work of the Law College is borne out in the remarkable accomplishments of its graduates, the alumni, throughout the state. Perhaps the most noticeable characteristic of the College is the feeling of friendship which exists among the students and between students and faculty. The confidence of the student body in the faculty, each member of which is of recognized legal ability, coupled with a sincere personal interest in the student on the part of the faculty, makes for a harmony which cannot but produce good results.
Dean Samuel M. Fegtley’s work in building up the present college and in constantly raising scholastic standards is responsible for the present high standing of the college.
There are two national legal fraternities with chapters on the Arizona campus, Phi Delta Phi and Kappa Pi. Their influence toward unification of the student body and professional attitude on the part of the aspiring lawyers is noteworthy.
College of Letters, Arts and Sciences
To the student who wishes to acquire knowledge in a broad field and to add intensive work along one or more specialized lines, the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences offers a great variety of courses. The first two years of work are designed to open to the student a broad and varied scope of subjects. Choosing freely his work, he is afforded a convenient measure of what is for him most attractive, the thing he is best suited to enter, as a profession or business. Equipped with background and wide interests, hq proceeds into upper division work for highly specialized training in his chosen major subject.
The College prepares students for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Business Administration, and for certain advanced degrees. Students who intend to go into medical or dental schools are offered courses which allow them to complete the pre-medical or pre-dental requirements of any such school.
Letters, Arts, and Sciences College is the best college in which to gain that particular assembly of learning referred to as culture. Other colleges may spend years instructing young Americans in the ways and means, the methods and tricks, of earning a living, amassing money. But no college devotes so much time to instructing young Americans in the reputedly lost art of enjoying a living.
Dean Emil R. Reisen, has built up a deservedly fine reputation for reasonableness, ability, and efficiency. He heads an excellent and numerous faculty. He directs the work of the many departments in his college, departments which serve Arizona eds ands co-eds of every type, of every interest. To coordinate many groups into a smoothly running organization, to bring divergent factional desires into progressive action of good harmony, is a problem that has downed many a good administrator and his system, in many fields. The success of Dean Reisen and his faculty is highly laudable.
School of Military Science
The Reserve Officers’ Training Corps brings six specific benefits to students in the University: a
military education which at the end of the four-year course qualifies students to serve as trained officers in time of war; a knowledge of the objective and necessity of a sane policy of national defense, and of strength and weakness in our present defense; a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the Officers Reserve Corps; a thorough course in equitation, taught by experts; instruction in the firing of the rifle and pistol; and a maximum of sixteen credits towards a degree in any College. Money allowances in the advanced courses and possible membership in the national military fraternity are added advantages. The two-year basic course is required of all male students, whrte the advanced course is optional, along with the major benefits of the R. O. T. C.
The School, working under the direction of Lieutenant Colonel Arthur W. Holdemess. continued for the year its efficient work of education. Colonel Holdemess supervised all classes and projects of the school; Major W. E. Buckley was instructor in Sophomore classes; Major Mack Garr in Junior and Senior classes; Sergeant A. C. Falconer in Freshman classes; Sergeant N. I. Beck coached the Rifle Team; Sergeant F. B. Murphy was in charge of the stables; and Mr. W. I. McDonald was military property custodian.
Awards to be made at the end of the year were these: United States Reserve Army
Corps Commissions; Citation and Scabbard and Blade Trophy to the Honor Troop; the Powell Saber, to the most outstanding Senior; Honor Freshman and Honor Sophomore Citations; Medals to members of the Rifle Team; and Honor Squad Citation.
The unusual popularity of the Arizona unit of R. O. T. C. lies partly in the excellent administration and instruction to be found in the school, and partly lies in the fact that this unit is one of the few all-cavalry units in the nation.
P»g« 28College of Mines and Engineering,
The College of Mines and Engineering offers four-year courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Mining Engineering. The freshman year is a curriculum common to all courses in engineering, but with the sophomore year curriculae become increasingly specialized, and intensive.
Dean G. M. Butler, Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines and head of the college, determines and administrates the work at Arizona. Four departments, each having from two to five instructors and offering from fourteen to twenty-four courses each, are manned by professors many of whom are nationally known men of science, recognized authorities. The absolute admiration and personal closeness which students in this college feel toward their faculty is a characteristic noticed by outsiders in short acquaintance with Arizona.
The College of Mines and Engineering holds enviable position in comparison with others of the better institutions of its sort throughout the country. A very practical acid test of the goods turned out from its excellently equipped laboratories is made upon each graduate when he secures and retains a job. Definite evidence of the success of the college lies in the great number of letters which pour into Dean Butler’s office, letters from men who have heard of Arizona graduates and need their services, and from men who have tried Arizona graduates and want more of them in their service.
Being definitely a school preparing men for professional and business life, the college has no room for those who come to school for a good time. Students must work to “get through”, and work they do. A certain professional attitude, a seriousness of intent, a sense of being quite certainly tied up with life, is found even among the lower-division students. It makes for unity of the student body and for serious effort by the individual.
DEAN BUTLERCollege of Music
The College of Music, youngest college in the University, has grown with true twentieth century swiftness and progress since 1924-25, when in the Fall it was set up with its two instructors and thirty-two students. It has just completed its tenth year of existence, with a large student enrollment and an excellent faculty.
Dean Charles F. Rogers continued his leadership in the activities of the college with the enthusiastic interest which has become a characteristic popularly associated with Dean Rogers. Miss Julia Rebeil was head of the department of piano, Mr. Rollin Pease head of that of voice, Mr. E. J. Schultz of school music, and Mr. O. Luening of theory and composition. Madame Elenore Altman gave instruction in piano, and Professor Joseph DeLuca in band and orchestral instruments.
To students entering music as a profession and career, courses are offered which lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Music in Piano, Voice, Band, and Orchestral Instruments. Theory, and School Music. Previous preparation of good extent is required for entrance to the applied field. Post-graduate courses are offered that lead to the degree of Master of Music in Piano, Voice, Band and Orchestra, and School Music. To students who wish only a fine cultural knowledge of the art, certain courses are open. Thus students in other colleges who have studied some music before coming to the university are given an opportunity to continue those studies and maintain skills, upon the basis of a hobby or side-interest.
The organizations and functions of the College of Music play an increasingly prominent role in University life. The University Concert and Military Bands, the University Orchestra, the University Oratory Society, and the University Glee Clubs are well known to the music-minded of Tucson and other cities of the state, as are the Student Recitals and public concerts by faculty, advanced students, and visiting artists.
TAYLOR. DAV18. SMITH. CLARK THOMPSON. DARCY. PRANK8
Activities of the Associated Students, under the direction of President Frank Losee, got under way early last summer, when out-of-state under-graduates formed an Arizona boosters’ club and were supplied with information upon the University, the result being increased enrollment of students from other states.
Traditional ‘‘A” day included the annual parade and bon fire, but for the usual street dance was substituted Coach Tex Oliver’s Football Clinic which packed the stadium with townspeople. An enthusiastic support of the Wildcats throughout the season resulted.
The student body organization aided materially in staging the biggest Homecoming celebration in Arizona history.
Representatives of Arizona attended the convention of the National Student Federation of America, where Frank Losee was elected President of the Rocky Mountain Division, and Margaret Taylor was made delegate at large and member of the executive board.
Officials responsible for this year of excellent progress and fine success were: Presi-
dent, Frank Losee; Vice-President, John Franks; Secretary, Frances D’Arcy; Traditions Chairman, Dwight Hudson; President of A. W. S., Margaret Taylor; Cheer Leader, Lou Thompson; Senior Council Member, Donald Clark; Junior Council Members, Frances Davis, Bill Quesnel, and Justin Smith.
Tkge 32Board of Control
The Board of Control is in charge of the financial affairs of the many student body organizations. Its membership is made up of the three ranking officers of the Associated Students: president, vice-president, and secretary; the Graduate Manager, an alumni
representative, and a faculty member. The functions of the Board of Control include the annual preparation of a budget for student activities, supervision of publications, and all other operations to supervise financial activities of the student body.
The vice-president of the student body, John Franks, was chairman of the board. Members included the student representatives, Frank Losee and Frances D’Arcy, the alumni representatives, A. L.
Slonaker and W. A. Grossetta, and the faculty representative, E. W. Jones. Ina E. Gittings and J. F. Mc-Kale have the privilege of attending board meetings.
LOSEE. SLONAKER. DARCY. JONES. PRANK8. OROSSETTABoard of Publications
The Board of Publications, made up of editors of the Wildcat, weekly newspaper; the Kitty Kat, monthly humor magazine; and the Desert, yearbook, supervises the financing of campus publications, chooses the editor and business manager of each for the ensuing year, directs the policies and aims, and generally co-ordinates the activities of student publishers.
On the board this year were Waldo Butler, editor of the Wildcat; Hoy C. Pullen, editor of the Kitty Kat, and Ralph E. Knowles, editor of the Desert. A. L. Slonaker, Frank Losee, and Dr. Melvin T. Solve are also members of the board, Dr. Solve acting as chairman.
Photographs of the business managers of the three publications are included above. Disraeli Morrison was business manager of the Kitty Kat; Bob Barber of the Desert; and Watson Fritz of the Wildcat.
Fftje 34Student Body Secretaries
To the student body secretaries falls all the secretarial work of the office of the student body president. There is a large amount of such work to be done, and much of the success of a smoothly running organization is due to the faithfulness of the secretarial staff.
Frances D’Arcy acted as secretary this year. She was effectively aided by Katherine Griffith, Eleanor Gill, Mary Louise Hight, and Elsie Gaylord, each of whom serve one afternoon each week.
OAYLORD. HIOKT. E. OIX.L. ORIFFITH
P g 16McRae, leland, herbella. teaoue. leverton
Associated Women Students
The Associated Women Students have been particularly active this year. Beginning with the supervision of all activities during Freshman Week, they launched on a program which included the Freshman Week Activities Dinner; all-women Co-ed Prom, Oct. 21; convention of Associated Women Students in Arizona Colleges, Nov. 3, 4, 5, with Margaret R. Taylor president of the association; Orphan party at Arizona Children’s Social Home, in line with service work, Dec. 7; A. W. S. week-end party at White House Canyon, Feb. 10, 11, 12; Co-ed Formal at El Conquistador, March 17; Pre-Election party on April 4; and Women’s day, with an assembly and picnic, May 5.
Such a list of actual activities is rare in a student association, and upholds eloquently the value of A. W. S. to the University of Arizona. In addition to the foregoing functions, this year A. W. S. supervised a Campfire Girls’ group, two A. W. S. teas for all the women on the campus, sponsored an assembly program in co-operation with the Dean of Women, redecorated the A. W. S. office, worked with the deaf and blind of the state, and conducted a Health Council and the Roundtable, an organization composed of the presidents of all women’s organizations, intent upon co-ordinating and developing women’s activities.
The Associated Women Students of the University of Arizona is a member association in the Western Intercollegiate Association of Women Students, of which Margaret R. Taylor is president. The annual convention of this major association, April 18 through 21, will bring to the Arizona campus delegates from colleges in every state west of the Mississippi.
That the A. W. S. have completed an unusually successful year is self-evident from the vast amount of highly valuable and beneficial work they have accomplished. Such credit as falls is due largely to the officers of the A. W. S.: Margaret R. (Peggy) Taylor, president; Edith Leverton, secretary; Amelia Herbella, treasurer; Lucy McRae, social chairman; and Mary Jane Hayden, activities chairman.
Pile 3«Assembly Committee
University Assemblies are weekly. On the programs of these popular presentations the faculty and the students alternate in capacity of sponsors. It is the duty of the Assembly Committee, under the Associated Students organization, to sponsor and present interesting entertainment at the student assemblies. Skits by social and honorary fraternities and sororities, programs by the Wildcat and the Desert, an appearance of the University Concert bands, and presentations by various musical organizations of Tucson made up the programs of the year.
Andrew White, as chairman, directed the efforts of his committeemen in such a manner as to achieve a new level of popularity and worth while entertainment in the assemblies. Those who regularly served were Elizabeth Adams, Frank Colombo, Ruth Mary Carr, Gilbert Thayer. Katherine Griffith, George Belton, Amelia Harbella, and Ann Willis.
ADAMS HERBEEI A. ORIPPITH. THAYER. CARR
JAMES STEWART. 8CHLOTZHAUR. SAOASER. AUSTIN. CARLSON STEWART. ADAMSON. MADDOX. THOMPSON
In the annually published students’ handbook there are three and a half finely printed pages of “Student Traditions and Usages,” mostly for Freshmen. Follows a “Penal Code,” entirely for Freshmen, of some fourteen laws, including every requirement from carrying the Handbook to showing “proper respect.” Laying down a law is one thing; enforcing it is something else again. And so there’s a Traditions Committee, which deals with violators, “as that body may see fit.”
• The Traditions Committee in the Fall sponsored the Freshman-Sophomore flag-pole rush, the Sophomores winning. Plans are laid for the Freshman-Sophomore picnic and the beanie burn, April first, and the Frosh-Soph dance. Dwight Hudson discharged with efficiency and good judgment his office of Traditions Chairman, and was ably assisted by these committeemen: Denton Bishop, Jimmie DeVos, Lou Thompson, Ed Maddox, Dick Meason, Tim Richey, Walter Schlotzhaur, “Slug” Wilson, Clarence Carlson, Gene Filburn.
Pago 38Social Life Committee
The Soical Life Committee supervises the numerous student social functions of the year. Over all-student affairs the committee has direct control and is responsible for their smooth, free operation. Beginning its work with Freshman Week and giving the annual Prexy’s Mixer, the committee launched into a full year of work. Several Student Body dances were given, a Social Hour was held every Wednesday night throughout the year, and such special affairs as the Homecoming Dance took place under the splendid management of James “Shorty" Stewart and his co-workers. Members of the committee, serving under the chairmanship of James Stewart, were Dorothy Gill, Lorraine Clark. Barbara Horton,
James Boyle, David Jones, and Hansel Coulson. The social events they sponsored were always well attended and were without exception popularly pronounced successful. Likewise their work in cooperation with Dean Jones, aiding to put over all student social functions, was faithfully administered with effectiveness and precision.
HORTON. CLARK. D. Oni. JONES
P»KC 398LONAKER. HART. KATCliER
President .... BURRELL R. HATCHER. ’09 Vice-President - - - LLOYD J. ANDREWS. '22
Secretary....................A. L. SLONAKER, 21
George Chambers, '23; Lawson Smith. ’28; Florence Jackson Meyer, '22; Katie Carson Tolson, ’25.
A. LOUIS SLONAKER
The Arizona Alumni Association, numbering among its members many graduates of the university and many former students credited with twenty units of residence work, promoted a continued contact with the university and campus activities, and serves as a vital medium of contact between classmates and college associates who after graduation spread all over the world.
“The Arizona Alumnus” is an important asset to the association. It is a monthly publication which brings news of campus events, recountings of campus life in former years, and many letters from alumni who tell the sort of personal news other alumni enjoy to read.
P« e 40Officers of 1934 Class
BILLY JACKS. President
HART RANDALL Vice-President
ELEANOR SMITH Secretary
PHOEBE WATSON Treasurer
ADAM8. SAMUEL THOMPSON Tucson. Arisons L. A. S.
Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha
ALEXANDER. PHOEBE PRANCES Turns. Arisons
L. A. s.
ANDERSON. OEOROE DARWIN Cochise. Arisons Agriculture Animal liuibandry
ANDERSON. JOHN L.
College o Mines and Engine '.
ANDRES. E. H.
L. A. S.
Political Science Delta Sigma Lambda
ASHJIAN. IRIS MARY Tucson. Arizona College 0 Education English
BACON. ROBERT C.
New York City. N. Y. Mining Engineering Zeta Pet
BARBOOLIO. MARY EDYTHE El Paso. Texss College of Education Economics
BARRON. BARBARA Douglas. Arizona College of Education English Alpha Phi
Phoenix. Arizona College 0 Education Mechanical Arts Sigma Chi
BAYLESS. IRMA M. Phoenix. Arizona L. A. S.
Business Administration PI Beta Phi
La Crosse. Wisconsin L. A. S.
Business Administration Sigma Nu
BEUMLER. HARRY W. Douglas. Arizona
L. A. S.
BIOOS. DAVI8. JR. Kirkwood. Mo.
L. A. S. Mathematics PI Kappa Alpha
BLACKMAN. MAXINE Hayden. Arizona College ot Education Hittorg
Gamma Phi Beta
BONTEMPO. ADELAIDE Miami. Arizona College of Untie Public School Untie
BORQUIST. ARLENE D. Tucson. Arizona College of Education Phgtical Education Phi Omega Pi
BRADLEY. CORA J. TUCSOn, Arizona L. A. S.
Alpha Chi Omega
College of Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha
BROWN. MARY O. Tucson. Arizona College of Education Englith
BROWNLESS. MARIAN EtlwAnda, California College of Untie Public School Uutic Chi Omega
BUEHMAN. ALBERT HARRY Tucson, Arizona College of U. A E. Electrical Engineering
L. A. S.
BUTLER. WALDO D. Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
Englith Beta Kappa
BUTTS. NADYNE Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
BYRNE. VINCENT Douglas. Arizona Collect o Education Physical Education Kappa Sigma
CARR. RUTH MARY Tuwon. Arizona Alpha CM Omega
CHAMBERS. DOROTHY L. Tucson. Arizona College of Education Spanish Delta Gamma
CHANIN. MILTON Tucson. Arizona L. A. S. Chemistry
Phoenix, Arizona L. A. S.
Spanish Sigma Chi
CLARKE. LORRAINE Oak Park, 111.
I. A. S.
CLARK. WM. DENNISON New York City. N. Y.
L. A. S.
Business Administration Slows Alpha Epsilon
Comma Phi Beta
CLOUD. WM. KENDRIE Tucaon. Arizona College of M. and E. Mechanical Engineering
COLE. DELLA PRICE AJo. Arizona L. A. S.
Alpha Chi Omega
COLLINS. CHA6. E. Indianapolis. Ind.
L. A. S.
Business Administration Phi Delta Theta
COX. HELEN ELIZABETH Phoenix. Arizona College 0 Education French
Comma PAI BetaSeniors
CRI8MON. EDOAR T. Mew. Arizona Collett 0 Agriculture Horticulture Pi Kappa Alpha
D'ARCY, TRANCES Jerome. Arizona College of Education Physical Education Kappa Alpha Theta
DAVIS. M. ANITA BIsbee, Arizona College o Agrlcallure Dietitici
Alpha Chi Omega
DAVIS. ARTHUR Webb. Arizona College of Af. and B. Civil Engineering
DzVAULT. ROBERT M. Kansas City, Mo.
L. A. S.
Butlnett Administration Delta Chi
DODOE. KATHERINE Tucaon. Arizona I. A. S. Psychology Chi Omega
DON. MAUDE MARTHA Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
DON. MAY NELDA Tucson. Arizona College of Education Physical Education
DONOTRIO. CHARLES Phoenix. Arizona College of .ate Phi Delta Theta
DRACHMAN. LAURENCE OSCAR Tucson. Arizona f. and E.
DUPFEN. WM A. Kansas City. Mo.
L. A. S. Archeology
DURAND. DAVID F Chicago. III.
L. A. S. Economics Sigma Chi
EDELEN. A. W. JR. Mexico City. Mexico College o M. and E. .Vfnfnp Engineering Phi Ocnma Delta
ETHEL. WILLIS O.
EZELL. ROBERT B. Hayden. Arizona L. A. S.
FELIX. ALMA SUE Carlsbad. N. M. College o Education History
FOLTZ. FRANKLIN Phoenix. Arizona M. and E.
FORSNA8. RAYMOND CARL Superior. Arizona M. and E.
Mining Engineering I'hl Gamma Delta
FORSTER. RICHARD HURD Los Angeles. Calif.
L. A. S.
Psychology Sigma Chi
FOSTER. FLORENCE Tucson. Arizona College o Education Dramatics Delta Oamma
Prescott. Arizona College o Low
OABBARD. FRED W.
Mines and Engineering Phi Delta Theta
Kingman. Arizona L. A. S. Psychology Gamma Phi Bela
GILBERT. ELBERT R. Phoenix. Arizona L. A. S.
OILLETT. LORRIS Hiram. Ohio College of Education English
OILLESPIE, DON Phi Delta Theta
OOSE. EVELYN Hurley. N. M. College of Education
Hurley. N. M. College ot Education Phyelcal Education
ORA8KAM. BEKTHA Warren. Arizona L. A. S.
OREER. JASON W. Tucion, Arizona College of Education Physical Education PI Kappa Alpha
HAASE. ALVIN H.
La Orange. 111.
L. A. S.
Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega
Eager. Arizona College of Music PuNtc Softool Music
IIAMPSTON. JEANNETTE Warren. Arizona College of Education Economics
HARDIN. MR8. MILDRED D. Tucton. Arizona College of Education Pftjuieal Education
HARVEY. DORIS LOUISE Pasadena, California
Archeology Delta Gamma
HAYMORE. MILLARD JR. Loa Angeles. Calif.
L. A. S.
Business Administration Sigma Chi
HERR ITT. DOUGLAS Sigma Su
HOMAN. SOPHIE J06INA Tucson. Arl .
I. A. S.
HOOVER. LILLIAN Chlckosha. Okla,
College o Agriculture Home economic!
Kappa Alpha Theta
HOUSTON. OEOROE I). Tucson. Arizona M. and E.
Clill Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon
HUDDLESON. PRANCES H. . Fort Huachuca. Aril. College 0 Music Plano
Pt Beta Phi
HUDSON. DWIGHT C. Tempo. Arizona College o Agriculture Agriculture Sigma Alpha Kptilon
HUMMEL. OAIL Tucson. Arizona L. A. 8. Psychology Phi Delta Theta
HUNTER. MARTHA LOU College o L. A. S.
HUNTZIKER. EUGENE PHILIP Tucson. Arizona M. and E.
CivU Engineering Phi Delta Theta
HUNTZICKER. VICTORIA Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
Kappa Kaopa Gamma
INCH. HELEN M.
L. A. S.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
JACK. JOSEPHINE Glendale. Aria. College of Education Art
JACK. WILLIAM 0.
L. A. S.
Business Administraten Sigma Alpka Epiilon
JACOBSON. EINO M. T«C«on, Arizona M. OBJ E.
Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Lam Mo
JAMES. SHIRLEY E. Blsbce. Arizona College o Education Hhtorg
Gamma Phi Beta
JARRETT. MYRTLEBELLE Mesa. Arizona
College o Marie Public School .Wuiie
JEFFREY. ALICE C. Lowell. Arizona College ol Education English Alpha Phi
JONES. BRYANT W. Clarkdale, Arizona L. A. S.
JONES. RUTH Mesa. Arlz.
L. A. S.
Kappa Kappa Gamsua
JUDSON. JEANNETTE Phoenix. Arizona L. A. S.
Kappa Alpha Theta
KA8TER. JOHN RAFFERTY El Paso. Texas L. A. S.
Business Administration Kappa Sigma
KELLY. LARRY I). Glendale. Arizona Mining Engineering
KENNEDY. MAROARET RUTH Olobe. Arizona L. A. S.
Alpha Chi Omega
KERCHER. MARGARET S. Topeka. Kansas L. A. S.
Kappa Alpha Theta
KINNEY. KATHRYN Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
Kappa Kappa Comma
KITTREDOE. JOHN M. Ottumla. Iowa Minin') Englneertng Sigma Ku
L. A. S.
KNIOHT, MARION Phoenix. Arizona Mining Engineering
KNOTTS. ANITA ALICE El Paso. Texas College 0 Education Spanish Delta Comma
KNOWLES. RAIJ’H E. Phoenix. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma
LA MOTTE. BLANCHE ELIZABETH Ix s Angeles. Calif.
College o Education English
Kappa Alpha Theta
LASSETTBR. ROY. JR. El Paso. Texas L. A. S.
Archeology Kappa Sigma
LAWSON. LAURA MARIE El Paso. Texas L. A. S.
LELAND. OEOROE R. Clifton. Arizona t. A. S.
Psychology Delta Tau Delta
LEWIS. WM. MARTON Tucson. Arizona Colteve o Education Spanish
LOSEE. FRANK BURR Olobe. Arizona Mechanical Engineering Phi Oamma DeltaSeniors
McFADZEAN. FLORA Del Norte, Colorado College o Education Spanish Alpha Phi
UcLEAN. GORDON Morcncl. Arizona L. A. S.
Chicago. Illinois Collette o Education English
Kappa Alpha Theta
Tucson. Arizona College of Education Physical Education Kappa Kappa Gamma
MAROAN. HOWARD K. Placentia. Call!.
I. A. S.
MATSON. MILDRED PlagslaR. Arizona College of Education Physical Education
MARCH. HOWARD DAVIS Douglas. Arizona
L. A. S.
Business Administration Kappa Sigma
MEDCRAPT. EVANGELINE Tucson, Arizona College of Education English Chi Omega
Chileashn. Oklahoma college Of Agriculture Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta
METS. KEITH Mesa, Arizona
I. A. S. Zoology Sigma Chi
MICKLE. CHARLES WESLEY Phoenix. Arizona L. A. S.
Business Administration Sigma Chi
MILLER. HALBERT B Tucson. Arizona M. and E.
Mining Engineering Phi Della Theta
MOORE. SHEILA Tucson. Arizona L. A. S.
Kappa Alpha Theta
MORCOM8. RICHARD HENRY Glendale. Arizona M. and E.
MORSE. EDWIN C. Phoenix. Arizona College of Education Physical Education Kappa Sigma
MOSER. ANNIE MARIE Tucson. Arizona
MUDCE. ELIZABETH B. Chicago. Illinois L. a. S.
Archeology Delta Gamma
MURDOCK. DAVID N. Ttmpe. Arizona College of Music Piano
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
NEILSON. MARGARET E. Tucson. Arizona
L. A. S.
Tucson. Arizona College ol Education Spanish Delta Gamma
NORTON. WINIFRED Phoenix. Arizona College 0 Education English
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Tucson. Arizona Late
Phi Delta Theta
OSWALD. WILLIAM E. Winslow, Arizona College ol Education Physical Education Alpha Tau OmegaSeniors
OSWALD. EDWARD H Window. Arizona College 0 fc'ducotlon Chemistry Alpha Tan Omega
OTHICK. JOSEPH R.
Ttrapata. Peru 18. A.i M. an i E.
BUbee. Arizona College o Music Public School Music Alpha Phi
PATTISON. LETTY A. St. Johns. Arizona College o Afuslc Music
PAUL. GEORGE W. Prescott. Arizona Af. and E.
Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Della
PENNY. PEARL OLIVE Tucson. Arizona College 0 Agriculture Nultrition Delta Gamma
PERKIN8, JANE Tucson. Arizona Physical Education Education
Kappa Kappa Gamma
PRESTON. OEOROE Alpha Tou Omega
PUTSCH. MURIEL LOUISE Prescott. Arizona
zoology L. A. S.
READER. HAZEL MAY Tucson. Arizona
RANDALL. HART Lynn, Mass. Psychology L. A. S.
Phi Gamma Delta
RICHEY. TIM VICTOR Tucson. Arizona Zoology I. A. S.
ROBERTSON. MARY POWELL Tucson. Arizona College of education
ROBINSON. VIRGINIA A. Tucson. Arizona Art
t. A. S.
Pi Beta Phi
ROBY. DOROTHY F Phoenix. Arizona Physical Education Education PI Beta Phi
Snowflake. Arizona Hone economics Agriculture
Coolldge Dam. Arizona
L. A. S.
Phi Gamma Delta
Coolldge Dam. Arizona
Gamma Phi Beta
RYDER. ELWOOD Globe. Arizona Physics L. A. 5.
SAOA8ER. WRAY P. Tucson. Arizona .miners Administration L. A. S.
SAINSBURY. ROBERTA St. Johns. Arizona Home economics Agriculture Pi Beta Phi
SAMPLE. CLARENCE Los Angeles. Calif. Physical Education Sftfma Chi
SANDERS. ELGIN E. Douglas. Arizona electrical engineering Mines and engineering Phi Gamma DeltaSeniors
8ARREL8. DOROTHY L. Tucson. Arizona Business Administration L. A. S.
PARRELS. MARIAN M. Tuc-son. Arizona Chemistrv L. A. S.
Alpha Chi Omega
SAVAGE. LORETTA C. College o Law
SCHNABEL. JANE Phoenix. Arizona Voice Mu ilc
SCHWAB. MAROARET Benson. Arizona English L. A. s.
SCULLY. JOHN CHASE. JR. Peoria. Illinois Lain
SIMS. RICHARD CARVEL Miami. Arizona Business Administration L. A. S.
SLACK. BEN L. Tucson. Arizona English L. A. S.
SMITH. ALBERT W. Phoenix. Arizona English L. A. S.
Pi Kappa Alpha
SMITH. ELEANOR B. 8an Diego. Call!. Spanish L. A. S.
PI Beta Phi
SMITH. ETHEL ELIZABETH San Antonio. Texas History L. A. S.
SMITH. JAMES B. Tucson. Arizona Politico I Science L. A. S.
Phoenix. Arizona Kappa Stgma
SPRINGFIELD. ROBERT M. Tucaon. Arizona College 0 Agriculture
STEPHENSON. KATHRYN Kansas City. Missouri Archaeology L. A. S.
Pi Beta Phi
STEWART. HARRIE B. Prescott. Arizona
Mires and Engineering
STEWART. JAMES C. Blsbee. Arizona Mining Engineering Mines and Engineering Kappa Sigma
STROTHERS. ELEANOR Tucson. Arizona History Education
80LLINGER .MARJORIE Tucson. Arizona Education Delta Gamma
San Diego. California Gamma Phi Beta
TACQUARD. C. A.
Tucson. Arizona Business Administration L. A. S.
TAYLOR. JOHN L.
Delta Sigma LambdaSeniors
TAYLOR. MAROARET 8. Tucson. Arizona English
L. A. S.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
TEAOUE. KATHERINE M. San Uimu. California Archaeology L. A. S.
Pi Bela Phi
TONKIN. GERTRUDE Morenci. Arizona EnplUft
L. A. S.
TURNEY. MAROARET J. Greybull. Wyoming Spanish Education Della Zeta
VAN DEMAN. WILLIAM Tucson. Arizona Business Administration I. A. S.
Phi Della Thela
VAN HOOK. VIVIAN Miami. Arizona History Education
Los Angeles. California
I. A. S.
WATSON. PHOEBE MARJORIE Phoenix. Arizona ffNgMs
Kappa Kappa Gamma
WATSON. WILLIAM A. Long Beach. California Physical Education Education
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
WEBER. BILLIE Chicago. Illinois College o Education Kappa Alpha Theta
WHITE. ANDREW B. Tucson. Arizona College of Music Delta Chi
WHITE. EMRYS F.
Santa Ana. California
I. A. S.
WEST. RAY H.
Phoenix. Arizona Public school Malic Maiic
WILSON. VIRGINIA P. Tucson. Arizona English Education
Kappa Kappa Gamma
WOODELL. THOMAS H. Phoenix. Arizona Electrical Engineering Mines and Engineering
WRIOHT. CLARENCE Ray. Arizona Electrical Engineering Mines and Engineering
Long Beach. California Archaeology
L. A. S.
YAEGER. MABEL LEE
Fort Bayard. New Mexico
Tucson. Arizona Zoology
I. A. S.
YOUNT. MARTHA Prescott. Arizona Physical Education Education Gamma Phi Beta
ANDERSON. MAURICE P. ANOENY. FERDINAND O. ANKLAM. MRS. J. R. ARMOUR. LORENE ALVEREZ-TOSTADO. CLAUDIO ANDERSON. LYNN H.
AUSTIN. CARRYL CHA8. BAKER. CECIL SHERMAN BARNETT. W. O.
BEBB. GLENN G.
BENEDICT. FERN ALLENE
BISHOP. OTHEY MANLEY BISTRUP, GUDRUN BLESSING. LEE R.
BOYD. JOHN O.
BYRNE. ALICE CARLOCK. JUDITH CARR. FLETCHER A. CHAMBERS. HARRY CHILDS. ERNESTINE CHRISTENSEN. ELISE CLENTON. FRANK M. COLEMAN. GEORGE W.
OOULSON. HANSELL COURY. TOM E.
CRONK. LESLIE DALY. JACK DAVIS. OEORE N. DELGADO. MUCIO DENTZER. ALMA DePOY, STEWART DUGOER. NELLIE J. DUNFORD. HERBERT CALL DUNHAM. SHERWOOD EHLERS. JOHN
BERNARD. C. THEOSOther Seniors
ENOCK8. LOUISE FARNSWORTH. ESTHER MAY FERNANDEZ. JOSEPH PILBURN. EUGENE FINLEY. MARK FORD. JACK ARTHUR PRANCEO. VELMA FRITZ. JOHN EDWARD FRUITMAN. BERTHE DIANE OABBARD. FRED W.
OESIN. ERNEST M
OOOCH. J. OLIVER
GORDON. J. OLIVER
ORAYSTON. FREDERIC WALLACE
GROSE. EDWIN L.
HALLEY. ALBERT P.
HANDLEY. MAROARET L.
HANSEN. GEORGE K HAROU3. LEE
HARR ITT. JAMES DOUOLA8 HATTT8. IRVING E. HELFINSTINE. FOSTER VERA HE8SELTINE. LOIS K.
HEWITT. DELPHINE HOCTOR, EARLE L.
HOLLINOER. CHARLES S. HOLMES. DONALD HOOPER. ESLEY 11A8NER. REUBEN HUBER. ELMER E.
HUD80N. J. DONALD HULSEY. HAROLD A. HUNDHAUSEN. MARY HIENTER. MARTHA LOU HUTSON. CADY HY8LAP. JAS. ROBERT CRININ. HARRY I.
JACKSON. FAY JOHNSON. GEORGE F.
JOHNSON. MRS. INEZ WALKER JONES. JACK W.
KALIL. MAROARET KELEMEN. LOUIS KELLER. LLOYD KELLY. MOSE E.
KELLY. MARY KNOX KELLY. RAYMOND C.
KIRK. ROBERT P.
KASSOV3KY. SYLVIA KRUGER. DAVID KRZNARICK. PAUL WM.
LANDON. MARY LOUISE LAUBE. WILLIAM TELL. JR. LAYTON. BRUCE LEPPLA. ELOISE LERRIN. JACK LITTLEWOOD. FRANK MCCORD. VIVIENNE MacOREOAR. PAUL CLARK MADDOX. CYRUS MAPOLO. J. D.
MATHEWS. LILAll D MERCHANT. CATHERINE F. MILLER, BEN F. C. MONTGOMERY. EDWIN J. MORRE. JACK DOUGLAS MU DR A. EDWARD FRANCES NOBLE8. EMMA ORDONES. FLORENTINO PARCELL. MARJORIE PARKER. EMILY A.
PAYNE. F. R.. JR.
PASOUAL. AOATOR8 8.
PINKLEY, NANCY M PETTERSON. BEATRICE L PURCHASE. ALBERT R.
PON3FORD. C. A.
RALPH. BERNICE M.
RENEER. LEAMON A.
RESSER. HILDA MARIE RICHARDS. NELDON RICHARDSON. DAISY JONES RICHEY. ELIZABETH A. ROBERTS. ADRIAN ROOERS. JAMES P.
SANCHEZ. LEM E.
SOHN. OEOROE 8IELAND. HENRY JOSEPH SHEFFER. CLARENCE SMITH. HAZEL V.
SMITH. WENDALL H. 8TAMBAUOH. ROLAND S. STEWART. HARRY E STEWART. ROBERT E . JR STORY. CHESTER LEE STOVER. OAYNOR K.
STOVER. RANDALL 8TUDLE7. KATHERINE B. STRATTON. WILLIAM O. THOMSON. CALVIN THOMPSON. HARRIET TORREY. CHRI8T1NE MARIAN THUESTON. FRANCIS TURLEY. ANTHON H.
TAYLOR. ROBERT J.
VAN HORN. C. W.
WATKINS. BRUCE O.
WHITE. TED WILLIAM8. JOHN A.
WIKLER. BERNARD STANLEY WILSON. LYNNFORD 8. WUELLNER. ALBERT L. WOODS. WILLIAM LEANARD WORTH. ORACE W.
YATES. MARKJUNIORSWILLIAM SMITH, President
FRANK WILLIAMS Vice-President
AHEKCROmr, JOHN Tucm mum
HELEN LELAND Secretary
FRANKLIN DAVIS Treasurer
ADAMS. ELIZABETH Tucson. A rite ns
ALBERTHAL. MARY ALICE Globe. Arizona
BALSZ. EMMALINE Tollruon. Arizona
BINO. FRANCES Chicago. Illinois
BARRON. FRANCES Dougla . Arizona
La Grange. Illinois
ANDERSON. DANIEL ORANT Tucson. Arizona
BAUOH. VIRGINIA Bisbee. Arizona
BOWDEN. GLADYS Upland. Calif.
ANDERSON. JOHN Tucson. Arizona
BECKER. VAL ALBERT Connell Bluff . Iowa
BOYLE. JAMES. P. Tucson. Arizona
ANDREWS, JAY HERBERT Colton. California
BCISFR. HELEN RUTH Chicago. Illinois
BACON. ROBERT CHILDS
New York. N. Y.
BRESSLER. MARQUEE Phoenix. ArizonaJuniors
San Diego, California
CARR. RUTH MARY Tucson. Arizona
CARTER. KATHERINE Tucson. Arizona
COLEMAN. HELEN Ray, Arizona
CATE. HOWARD Tucson. Arizona
CONGER. MARIANNE Scottsdale. Arizona
CHRISTIAN80N. INGRID Tucson. Arizona
CONNER. GRACE Denver. Colorado
CALDWELL. ERCELLE Phoenix. Arizona
CHRISTIANSON. MARVIN Tucson. Arizona
CORKILL. BEATRICE BUbec. Arizona
CARLSON. CLARENCE Chandler. Arizona
CROZER. WILLIAM Window. Arizona
DE GOMEZ. MARCELINE Blsbee. Arizona
DUNSEATH. BETTY Tucson. Arizona
San Diego. California
DE GOMEZ. PILAR Blsbee. Arizona
DUWE. HERMAN Yuma. Arizona
DRAEOER. JOHN Tucson. Arizona
ETHEL. WILLIS Blsbee. Arizona
DAVIES. RICHARD Globe. Arizona
EZELL. ROBERT B Tucson. Arizona
DAVIS. PRANCES Douglas. Arizona
DAVIS. FRANKLIN Phoenix. Arizona
FI8H. EDWARD Douglas. ArizonaJuniors
FI8HER. AIXYN El Paso. Texas
OARDANIER. FRANK Douglas. Arlzonf.
HARPER. MARY Tucson. Arizona
FISKE. WILLARD Phoenix. Arizona
GOULETTE. C. HENRY Tucson. Arizona
Santa Ana. California
FOOTE. PRENTICE Venice. California
HATCHER. RICHARD Tucson. Arizona
OR1FP1TH. CATHERINE Globe. Arizona
HAYDEN. MARY JANE Kansas City. Missouri
FOX. MARILYNN El Paso. Texas
HANNAH. ELIZABETH Flprence. Arizona
HAYES. EVELYN. Globe. Arizona
HARGRAVE. WARREN Lodi. California
HEDGPETH. E LAMAR Kingman. Arizona
HENDERSON. RONALD Tucson Arizona
HORNHERGER. PLORENCE Phoenix. Arizona
INDERLIED. HERMAN Phoenix. Arizona
HERRINO. DOROTHY Mansfield. Ohio
JOHANNE88EN. OERTRUDE Phoenix. Arizona
KEARNS. MARY FRANCIS Tucson. Arizona
1IETHINTON. ALBERT Williams, Arizona
JOHNSON. DOROTHY Phoenix. Arizona
Port Leavenworth. Kansas
Clayton. New Mexico
HINDLE. NORMAN Yuma. Arizona
JONES. EVALINE Phoenix. Arizona
KELLY. JOHN V. Phoenix. Arizona
KENDRICK. WANDA Tucson. Arizona
KRIVEL. MARTHA Tucson. Arizona
LUCKETT. MARY El Paso. Texas
KILBORN. ELIZABETH Akron. Ohio
KINSLEY. COLONY Westbred. N. J.
LELAND. HELEN Clifton. Arlozna
McEWEN. OILBERT La Orange. Illinois
KITTERMAN. EDNA Phoenix. Arizona
LEVERTON. EDITH Tucson. Arizona
McOKATH. ELIZABETH Tucson. Arlzono
DRAUTER. DOUGLAS Steins. New Mexico
Laguna Beach. California
MeKELVEY. N. W. Tucson. ArizonaJuniors
McKSNNA. MARCARFT CourtUnd. Arizona
MADDOX. EDWARD Phoenix. Arizona
NEWTON CATHERINE M Tucson. Arizona
MARINO. PRANK X.
NIELSON. MILLICENT Phoenix. Arizona
McMICHAEL. AGNES Olohe. Arizona
MARTIN. WILLIAM Tucson. Arizona
OVENS. MARY ELLEN Ptioenix. Arizona
MCMILLAN. SAMUEL Chicago. Illinois
MATHENY. WALTER Anaka. Minnesota
San Jose. California
MERILLAT. HERBERT L.
McWHARTER. AUSTIN Tucson. Arizona
MILLS. MARGARET Tucson. Arizona
PERYAM. WILLIAM Dertance. Arizona
PETERS. LORRAINE Klvresldc. California
RHODES. HERBERT Phoenix. Arizona
ROSE. KATHERINE Superior, Arizona
POWELL. COLLIN Tucson. Arizona
RUNKE. MORRIS Flagstaff, Arizona
POWER. BEREJ.IEICE Tucson. Arizona
RITTICH. JUNE R.
PUTCH. MORTAL Prescott. Ailzona
ROBERTS. ROSWELL R.
SANDS. JOHN . Glendale. Arizona
RAYMOND. HENRY Phoenix. Arizona
ROBINSON. BRELMAN Glendale. Arizona
SCHLOTZHAUER. W. S. Douglas. Arizona
SCHUPP. CAROLINE Pnoenlx. Arizona
SMITH. WILLIAM HAWES Tucson. Arizona
TEAGUE. LORETTA Glendale. Arizona
STEVENSON. BLANCHE Saflord. Arizona
SEIDEL. WYLIMENE Tucson. Arizona
STEWART. JOE H.
THOMAS. DOROTHY Amarillo. Texas
Westwood. New Jersey
STEWART. ROBERT Phoenix. Arizona
THOMAS. WINIFRED Amarillo. Texas
SIEBETHAL. W1LPA Tucson. Arizona
STEWART. RUTH Tucson. Arizona
THOMPSON. E8TILL Phoenix. Arizona
SMITH. ELIZABETH Sslem. New Jersey
SUTHERLAND. MURIEL Tucson. Arizona
THOMPSON. LOU Tucson. Arizona
SMITH. JUSTIN Mesa. Arizona
TABER. KENNETH Phoenix. Arizona
Ft Huachuca. Arizona
Grand Canyon. Arizona
WARPORD. RALPH Olcndalr. Arizona
WILLIAMS. PRANK Phoenix. Arizona
TUTHILL. CHARLES Tucson. Arizona
Brooklyn, New York
WILLIAMS. JAMES H. Douglas. Arizona
TUTHILL. ELIZABETH Tucson. Arizona
Los Angeles. California
WILSON. LUCIA Burlington. Iowa
VAN VOR8T. ROBERT Tucson. Arizona
Lung Beach. California
WALLACE. LOUIS. JR.
WHITTINGTON. DAVID Hot Spring . Arkansas
WOODS. MOZELLE Tucson. Arizona
WALM8LEY. LEWIS Tempo. Arizona
Valley City. N. Dakota
YOUNG. VIRGINIA Tucson. Arizona
WALTERS. HOWARD Phoenix. Arizona
Long Beach. California
ZIMMERMAN. LILLIAN Jerome. Arizona
- -Officers of 1936
KENETH ADAMSON. President
Carrying on with the same spirit of their freshman year the Sophomores proved themselves worthy of great expectations.
Stronger enforcement of traditions than ever before is credited to the class and especially to second year honoraries. Rattlers and Sophos organizations.
The first skirmish between Frosh and Sophs was an easy victory for the latter. The outcome of the spring contest was still doubtful at press time.
The outstanding prowess of the class of '36 is its athletic ability; the most promising football men in years are in its ranks.
A first annual Sophomore dance was a success at the Arizona Inn.
Kenneth Adamson was president; Charles Walters, vice-president; Billie Henning, secretary; Guy McCafferty, treasurer.
Henning. Welters. McCaffertyOfficers of 1937
JAMES MUZZY. President
Lincoln once said, “the greatest compensative feature of being a freshman is that the following year, baring acts of God. and suffocated mentality, said freshman will become a sophomore.” We are not sure Lincoln said this, but we feel that had he once been a freshman the thought most certainly would have occurred to him. Arizona’s 1937 delegation, the better half of which still remains, arrived September 12. 1933. Disillusionment was rife. Many came pondering high school baccalaureate sermons, towit: look life in the face. Life’s face consisted of painting “A”s, cooking and eating co-eds hash, and weekly inversions in front of the Aggie building. Class officers and dues remained outstanding. Tradition committeemen were threatened, but all animosities quited down with the approach of April 1st, and the suspension of rules. A dance was given in May. Dues were still outstanding. All anticipate a return next fall. Dues remain outstanding.
Lowery. Hay. BrehmAT THE END OF THE SECOND WEEK AFTER THE BEGINNING OF THE FALL SEMESTER THE FRSSIIMAN CLASS BEAUTIFIES THE -A" WITH WHITEWASH ON SENTINEL PEAK OVERLOOKING THE CITY OF TUCSON.
A CERTAIN DELTA GAMMA PLEADING FOR HER SOPHOMORE BOY FRIEND. A SIG ALPH, BY THE WAY.
DISHING OUT BUNS AND DOGS AT NOON TO PROSH LBLAND IS THE NAME
PAUSING FOR A DRINK.
FOR THOSE FRESHMAN WOMEN WHO BREAK TRADITIONS GOES THE JOB OF SCRUBBINO THE STEPS OF THE AOOY BUILDING WITH TOOTHBRUSHES OH. YES. AND THE JUNIOR AND 8ENIOR MEN USUALLY SEE TO IT THAT PLENTY OP FRESH TOBACCO JUICE IS ON HAND.
REMEMBER THE PROSH-SOPH TIE-UPS? WE NEED MORE OF •EM AND MUD FIOHTS. TOO.
ASSUMING THE ANGLE
Frr 80ENGINEER’S DAY COMES AI.ONO WITH ST. PATRICK'S. THIS YEAR A BARBECUE AND BEER-BUST WAS HELD INSTEAD OK THE TRADITIONAL PARADE TIIROUOIt TUCSON.
YOU ENGINEERS OET THE OILT-EDGED "BIRD” THIS YEAR -NEXT TIME YOU OO THIRTY MILES FROM TOWN POR A BEER-BUST BE SURE YOU HAVE THE PUMP.
FROSH ENGINEERS KI8SINO THE BLARNEY STONE.
"DUBBING" THE KNIGHTS OF ST PATRICKS.
GATHERED AROUND THE BLARNEY STONE LISTENING TO THE HISTORY OK ST. PATRICK.HERE AND THERE FROM EVERYWHERE.
"SAPPO" AT BLISS
••NIBS” BECK SIGHTING TARGETS IN SMALL BORE RANGE.
MOUNTED TROOP IN ACTION ON SLIDES AND ON PARADE
"CHARLIE" NOLLS BIOLOW
LOOKOUT TOWER RANGER
COME AND GET IT OR WE'LL THROW IT OUT.
DISMOUNTED PI8TOL PRACTICE ON R.O.T.C. RANGE.
THETA TAU'S FOUNDER'S DAY BANQUET.
8I-EKPY SLONY'S OFF-MOMENT.
MILLICENT AND JUNE
JUSTIN AND OSWALD.
TRY SOME OF THESE ON YOUR BREAKFAST FOOD (FIVE FOOT DIAMOND HACKS)
GLADYS AND DOLLY.
WA1T1NO HOW THE BASKETBALL TEAM AFTER MID-WESTERN INVASION.
MACON OVER MINES.
RUDIMAE. FREDDIE. DUD. AND SAPPO AT OFFICERS POOL PORT BLISS
"COME ON AND YELL."
JENNY AND PETE
BELIEVE IT CR NOT — MEET MOTHER THOMAS. THE HIGH SCHOOL LASS
YOU THETAS WILL NEVER GET A GOOD TAN ON YOUR ROOK THIS WAY.
THE BOYS AT CARLSBAD
PuKC 84THESE THETA8 DIDN'T KNOW THEHE WAS A CAMERA AROUND
THREE OP A KIND.
MARRIED’ SONNY AND TODDY.
HOW DO I LOOK FELLAS; THEY CALL ME DUWE.
KATHERINE AND PAT.
VINCE BYRNE AND RASTER
SIO ALPHS "PASSIN3 THE BAR.' TURN TO PAOE 33
CLARK AND JUDSON
PRANCES.T1IE LAST BIO EVENT BEFORE COMMENCEMENT - THE FORUM CIRCUS
Pace 8Cft.O.T.C. MONKEY DRILL.
OUR AltMY BAND.
WASN'T HUMANITIES JUST "DUCKY"?
ONE OF THE GAMFIDO BILLIES.
BASKETBALL TEAM RETURNS FROM TRIP.
NASTY BETA KAPPA
POLISH I NO THE TELESCOPE MIRROR
THREE GAMFIDO 8.MILES.
YES. SIR! MR. SMITHWHERE IS THE BEAST. CABLE?
CHICK CLARK UP IN THE AiR AGAIN.
AND OVER -
A T O COW PUNCHER.
•LAZY MAN" SLACK.
WHAT NICE TEET ■.
IS THAT NICE?
PiKC 88Olbblnr . Picard. Dunwnh Enk . MclCa!t. Oliver
One of the best seasons in the history of the University of Arizona was due to the efforts of the coaching staff. Headed by J. F. McKale, veteran of many Arizona campaigns, the staff exercised supervision over the athletic department. McKale aided by A. L. Slonaker planned and arranged schedules, and checked expenditures against the budget. Besides his duties as director, McKale has coached freshman football and the varsity baseball.
G. A. “Tex” Oliver completed a very successful season as football coach. This is his first year, and he has a far better record than was to be expected of a first year coach. The spring football game with Flagstaff marked the climax of a successful season. Besides that, Oliver was kept busy coaching track. Fred Enke’s basketball team made, besides the regular home games a very successful barnstorming trip through the middle west. Tom "Limey” Gibbings won high praise for building up the intra-murals. These inter-murals, which are for men not on varsity teams have been built up a great deal this year as shown by the increasing number of turnouts. Gibbings also coached swimming. To J. L. Picard goes the credit for a successful wrestling and boxing season.
Page 1Cheer Leaders
For the first time, a new system was used in the selection of yell leaders: they were appointed by the Student Body President with the approval of the Board of Control. They performed their duties this year with exceptional effectiveness, leading organized mass cheering at the games and activating many football rallies to create interest in the contests. Men of real ability held the three positions: Lou Thompson, Ozzie Roberts,
and Lorenzo Mella.
Robert . ThonijMon. Mel’.
r «e 2Football
G. A. “Tex” Oliver made his debut as head coach at the University ot Arizona by turning out a fine, splendidly groomed eleven that fought through the stiffest competition, winning five out of eight games, losing two of the three by lone touchdowns, and the third, to Loyola, by one point.
ARIZONA 18- OCCIDENTAL 0
The Wildcats opened up the season by duplicating their win over the Occidental Tigers of last year, combining deception and brilliant passing with superlative lineplay, and walked out of the local stadium with an 18 to 0 victory.
The first Arizona score came as the result of a neatly executed pass from Fowler to Henderson, and Andy Rogers countered again with a beautiful forty-five yard run. Rogers’ speed, Fowlers’ passing and the all-around good work of Wally Smith, Robinson and the center of the line proved too much for the Tigers who were hopelessly outclassed throughout the entire fray.
ARIZONA 13—LOYOLA 14 Arizona next invaded the den of the highly touted Loyola Lions and after a dismal first half demonstration, came back strong to give their followers a thrill, finally dropping a 14 to 13 verdict, after Goodson’s converting boot, barely missed the tying point.
Loyola dominated the play the first half and soon held a 14 point lead. This was cut down by the Cats on two brilliant passes by quarterback Ted Bland. Bland passed to Capt.-clect Robinson from the six-yard line for our first score and Goodson converted.
TURKEY DAY GAME CAPT.-KtKCT ROBINSON; COACH OLIVER: CAPT. SAMPLE THE 13J3 SQUADFootball
Bland then passed from behind his own goal line to Vickers, who took the ball out of the ozone on a dead run and behind perfect interference, 'scampered the remaining 50 yards to scoring ground. The Arizona line functioned perfectly in the second half, holding the Lions in complete check and not giving up a single first down.
ARIZONA 0—TEXAS TECH 7 In the hardest fought and cleanest game of the season, the Red and Blue warriors, after fighting their highly rated opponents to a standstill for three quarters, weakened and Texas Tech won a hard earned 7 to 0 victory.
Sensational passing by the Matadors and the inability of the Arizona backs to gain ground together with the stubborn defense of the Cats when seriously threatened, tells the story of the 19th Annual Homecoming event.
ARIZONA 6—N. M. AGGIES 0 The Cats encountered unexpected trouble from the lowly New Mexico Aggies, and had a tough time in pulling out a 6 to 0 win in a game marred by ragged play and many Arizona fumbles.
Andy Rogers scored the only counter of the tilt in the third quarter after a sustained sixty-yard drive. Robinson’s punting and Arizona’s all-around good playing when in midfield were the high-lights.
ARIZONA 24—FLAGSTAFF 0 After being held scoreless by their northern opponents during first half, the Wildcats turned on the steam in
TRYING FOR EXTRA POINT ADBOTT. Half-Back: SIMONDI. Guard; ROGERS. Pullback HENDERSON. Half-Back; BEELER. Ouard; DVWB. Guard
the third and fourth sessions to hand the Lumberjacks a 24 to 0 shellacking.
ShefTer scored from the one yard stripe after four plays and a penalty had advanced the ball deep into Flagstaff territory in the third quarter. Donny Clark then tossed a 15-yard pass to Robinson after a long drive down the field, for the second counter of the game. Ted Bland intercepted a Lumberjack pass and unhampered traveled the ten remaining yards to score in the fourth period. Tom Carlyle recovered a Flagstaff fumble over the goal line for the final tally.
The first half was featured by many fumbles, interceptions and all-around good line-play.
ARIZONA 0—N.M. UNIVERSITY ?
In possibly the only upset of the season, the powerful New Mexico Lobo eked out a hard fought 7 to 0 win over the invading Wildcats.
The lone score of the game came in the first quarter after a fumble had cost the Cats the ball deep in their own territory. A stubborn New Mexico forward wall, stopped a serious Cat threat on their own one-yard line.
ARIZONA 26—TEMPE 7 The Wildcats next showed their power by taking the Tempe teachers down the line to the tune of 26 to 7 in a game that had half of the student body treking to Tempo for the clash.
Bland passed to Greer who then galloped sixteen yards for the first score, early in the second quarter. Power plays were responsible for the next Cat counter, with Bland scoringFootball
in the third period. Arizona immediately recovered a fumble and converted the “break" into points when Bland passed to Robinson and Carlson plunged the pigskin over. Donnie Clark then pulled a spectacular run, when he reversed his Held and dashed off tackle for the final score.
The Cat line worked like a charm and was largely responsible for the fall of the pedagogues, who had held a 7 to 6 lead at the half way mark.
ARIZONA 26—WHITTIER 0
As a finale to a fine season, the Wildcats put on a fine Turkey Day display of power by trouncing the Whittier Poets 26 to 0. This tilt marked the last collegiate football appearances of Captain Bud Sample, Filbrun, Greer, Abbott and Carlson, and was a general show of good all-around strength of substitute material. Sample’s fine blocking and the defense play of Filbrun, Greer, and Levy featured the Wildcat’s success.
Donnie Clark, who was the best individual preformer of the day started things moving in the first quarter by taking the kick-off and dashing 84 yards behind beautiful interference for a touchdown. Clark then featured in a series of perfect pass com binations and carried the ball over for the second tally. “Colossus" Leon Levy, giant center, crashed through the Poet forward wall to block a Poet punt, gathered up the oval and galloped fifteen yards to another Cat score, shortly before the close of the first half. Fowler passed to Wallace for the final tally, late in the fourth quarter. Andy Rogers, Bland and Carlson stood out well.
ARIZONA STOPPINO A WHITTIER LINE SMASH 8HEPPEK. Pull-Back; OOOD8ON. Ouard; PILBRUN, Ou«rd LEVY. Center; CLARK. Half-Back; NOLAN. Tackle
Page 7Frosh Football
Coach J. F. McKale’s Pcagreen freshman eleven once again sailed through an undefeated season of four games. Tucson High school was the first victim, and went down to the tune of 14 to 0, as did the Phoenix Coyote eleven.
The Kittens then journeyed to Phoenix where they trounced the Bullpups of Tempe 9 to 0. Phoenix Junior College cut the Kittens out of a perfect season by succeeding in scoring, though they took a 26 to 7 shellacking. The Frosh also defeated Tempe 9 to 0.
The numeralmen were:
Joe Aguire Will Alexander Louis Bazzetta Morris Bergman Dave Wynne George Cobbe George Codd Herb. Covington
Isadore Davis James Eager Harry Heflin Ralph Warford Bill Hindle Kenneth Knox Lee Lowery Stan Moos Joe Mullen
Willy Post Ike Price W. Roodhouse Ray Schneyer Roy Smith Calvin Taylor Harold Thomas Phil Vito
Pftlff 9 BASKETBALIBasketball
VARSITY SQUAD WARNOCK. Onicr; JACK. Forward; FILBRUN, Guard CAPT. JOHNSON. Guard; COACH KNKE; BYRNE. Center
When it became evident that a barnstorming trip through the Middle West was assured, Coach Enke was greeted by one of the largest turnouts ever to be had at the University. Practice was held under the direction of Captain George “Doc” Johnson while football was still in mid-season form. During the Christmas vacation, eleven players, a manager, and two coaches made the trip as far east as Notre Dame, playing nine University teams. The Arizona boys were looked upon as a sort of species by the mid-west baskctballcrs, but they were surprised at the showing made by the Arizona team.
After returning home the team set out to win the Border Conference Championship, but ended second to Texas Tech. This year sees the graduation of six members of the team who have played together since their freshman year, and who have won three letters in Varsity Basketball.
Those making letters this year were: Byrne, Warnock, Filbrun.
Johnson, Vickers, Duwe, Schlotz-hauer. Jack, Abbott. Ponsford, and Turley.
RECORD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF . ARIZONA BASKETBALL TEAM FOR THE SEASON 1933-34
U of U OPPONENTS SCORE
44 ... Sunset Dairy . . 21
37 Sunset Dairy ........ 25
50 Toltecas 25
39 .... Phoenix All Stars 31
63 El Paso Five Points.... 15
30 Oklahoma City University..... 25
26 Southwestern University 34
36 Drake University ... 35
23 Purdue University ..... 34
44 Illinois Wesleyan 49
26 De Paul University 37
24 Notre Dame ......... 46
28 St. Louis University 40
29 Texas Tech 33
27 Texas Tech ......... 37
33 Tcmpc State . .... 22
34 Tempe State 26
39 Tempe State 24
52 Tempe State.........26
51 Gila College ........ 35
55 Gila College .. 33
34 Flagstaff State ....... 28
39 Flagstaff State 27
33 New Mexico University . 32
36 New Mexico University 31
43 New Mexico A. M. 45
86 New Mexico A. M. 46
1061 ... TOTALS 862
Season’s average: won 18; lost 9; Ari-
zona averaged 39.3 points per game; opponents averaged 32 points per game.
• TIP OFF" OF GILA COLLEOE GAME VICKERS. Guard; ABBOTT. Forward; DUWE, Guard TURLEY. Forward; SCHLOTZHAUER. Forward; PONSFORD. ForwardCoach Olbblngs. Puckelt. Bigg . Whllford. Aguirre, Mgr. Davta Mullen. Knox. Kruger. Cronin. Palm. Watford
28 ..................Varsity Second Team....................
20 .................Varsity Second Team....................
24 ................... Turner’s All Stars ..................
25 ................. Phoenix High School .......... ........
30 ................. Tucson High School ....................
23 .................. Tucson High School ..................
32 ................... Tempe Freshmen ......................
35 ................... Tempe Freshmen ......................
12 ................. Tucson High School ...................
41 ................. St. David High School .................
30 ...................St. David “M” Men ....................
24 .......................Tempe Frosh ......................
25 .......................Tempe Frosh ......................
38 .................. Douglas High School ..................
28 ...................Trimble’s All Stars...................
12 .................. Peoria High School ..................
29 ................. Tucson High School ....................
37 45 10
38 24 23 18 28
33 23 23
Freshmen making numerals were: Ralph Warford, Joe Aguirre, Ken-
neth Knox, Joe Mullin, Ralph Reager, Charles Cronin, Glenn Puckett, Charles Whitford, John Biggs, Bob Palm.
VARSITY SQUAD. 1934 FORSTER. Catcher: ORFSK. Catcher: KASTER, Mgr. HALL. Center Field: RASMES9EN. 3rd Base; COACH McKALE LEWIS, 1st Base; CAPT. JACK. 8hort top; BOYLE, 2nd Base
Faced with a particularly good schedule for the 1934 season, Coach J. F. McKale issued a call for twenty-two baseball men. Lcttcrmen from last year reporting were Captain Billy Jack, Hal Warnock, Louis Kel-leman, Howard Abbott, Jason Greer. Bill Lewis. Jim Morris and Jim Boyle; A. V. Grossetta and Ford Ras-messen, 1933 numeralmen; and Dick Forster, Elmer Vickers, Francis Daugherty, Francis Thurston, Charles Cronin. John Rauscher, Ted Barthcls. Herbert Hall, Harold Kroeger, Ted Bland, George Rose, and Harold Tur-iey.
Immediately “Burlap” Vickers, Dick Forster, Harold Kroeger, and “Alibi Red” Greer took their places behind home plate with Vickers getting the first call. On first base “Ginger" Abbott, and Bill Lewis took their stations. Teddy Bland and Jim Boyle started working around keystone sack while Billy “Dynamite” Jack and George Rose chose the short stop position to their liking. At third base was Ford “Flivver” Rasmesscn and Francis “Pancho” Daugherty stopping the “hot ones.” The combi ■ nation of Abbott, Bland, Jack and Rasmessen however was given the nod often in the starting lineup.
In the outfield A. V. “Grousy” Grossetta, Harold “Two Lamp” Turley, Herbert “Hoib” Hall, Teddy Bar-thels, John Rauscher, Hal Warnock, Chuck Cronin, and Francis “Brute" Thurston chose the outergardens for their maneuvering. Grossetta, Warnock, and Hall started frequently.
An inadequate pitching staff bothered McKale during the whole season as only Jim Morris, and Bill Lew Kellcman were the only two pitchers. As it takes more than two pitchers to win ball games consistently, Rasmessen and Warnock were often called upon to pitch in case of three game series.
Starting the season, the Wildcats after a few days of practice took on the Southern Pacific and P. F. E. city league teams losing the first game 10-9 after third string pitcher was put in when the game was thought to be on the “Ice”, and the second game 9-6. The Pacific Fruit Express club composed of former State League players is considered to be the rank-
ing ball club in the state of Arizona. With their first two games in the loss column the Wildcats traveled to the Arizona State Teachers college at Tcmpe on March 30th. Morris, with the aid of the Cat slugging staff, won from the teachers by a 13-2 score. The next day Louis “Hard Luck” Kelemcn, minus the support of any heavy hitting lost his game to the Bulldogs after allowing only a few scattered hits 4-2. On the following day the Cats journeyed to the Arizona State Prison winning 7-1 with Rasmcsscn pitching a beautiful game and helping the cause with four hits for the same number of trips to the plate. The following day Cooper, Teacher pitcher who won the second game of the series, started, was pounded for several good base knocks, relieved of duty, and was replaced by Capingcr who finished the game in a fine style. The score of the third game was 6-1.
On returning from the Valley, Arizona beat P. F. E. 7-2 and 7-5. Next week P. F. E. had a 4-3 victory over the Cats.
The following week the pedagogues from the valley arrived to play the Cats a two game series with Cooper, the only Bulldog pitcher to defeat Arizona, out of the lineup. In the premier game the McKale men, in a loosely played contest, marred by errors on both sides tromped on the offerings of Tuckey, Capinger, and Clark for a total of 14 to 6 score. Warnock connected with a homer in the 2nd inning. Next day in almost a repetition of the misplays that marred the first contest Arizona took Capingers offerings for a 10-5 trimming. Hitting played a most important part in both of the games of the series with Jack getting three for four, Bland getting four for five, and Morris getting four hits for five trips to the plate.
Finishing the season, the Red and White played Whittier and Loyola.
The managing of the club this year was well handled by Senior Manager Jack Raster and Junior Manager Paul Aires.
The coast series will end the college baseball career for Captain Jack, Hal Warnock, Bill Lewis, Dick Forster, Lew Kclcman, and Jason Greer.
ABBOTT AT BAT
MORRIS. Pilcher; ABBOTT. HI Bane; THURSTON, Field WARNOCK. Pield; DAUGHERTY, 3rd Base: OROS8ETTA. Field KELBMAN. Pitcher; BLAND. 2nd Baje: VICKERS. Catcher
Paso 101Baird, Prlc . M ll . LUr . Herron. Porter. Hollinftr. Rosenthal Lowery. Ooodrlch. Sirallon. Sletu. Wynne. Taylor. Heflin. Miller. Warlord
The removal of the Border Conference ruling which permitted Freshmen to play Varsity Baseball brought Freshman Baseball back to the campus this year after a year’s layoff.
The intent of the Athletic Department in sponsoring this group was the discovery and development of future varsity players and to that end the endeavor was very successful as several of the Frosh performers are capable of lining up with the 1935 edition of the Baseball Varsity squad.
The season’s schedule consisted of a seven-game series with Tucson High. The Frosh at this writing had won two games and tied one while dropping three to the strong Prep School team. Also several practice games were played with the Varsity, giving Coach McKale a chance to look over some of his future stars.
The roster of the squad listed Taylor. Lowery, and Price, pitchers; Mella and Kroeger, catchers; Goodrich. Slette, Porter, Llera, Price, Miller, and Lowery, infielders; Wynne, Warford, Heflin, Stratton, Herron. Rosenthal, and Baird, outfielders. The squad was coached by Chuck Hollinger, a former varsity player.
Batting and fielding averages were not tabulated for publication, but the offensive threats of the team were Goodrich. Slette, Lowery, and Wynne, while Mella, Warford, Llera, Wynne, and Lowery were the outstanding defensive players.
1934 VARSITY SQUAD COACII OLIVER: CAPT WILEY. Dashes; CLARK. Pole Vault WILLIAMS. Distances; STEWART. Middle Distances: REISES. Sprints WALLACE. Broad Jump; ROYAL. Middle Distances; FOWLER. Middle Distances
The University of Arizona’s cinder-path aggregation for 1934, although lacking many meets, has proven itself one of the strongest track teams in the West.
Captained by Gordon Willey, the team’s outstanding sprinter, the squad has shown exceptional ability in pre-season classics. A team composed of Captain Willey, Andy Rogers, Roy Wallace, Earl Nolan, Clarence Carlson, and the two-mile relay team of Fowler, Stewart. Bishop, and Royall gave proof of fine coaching and training in the Long Beach relays held at Long Beach in March. Because of wet tracks the sprinters, Willey and Rogers, were unable to place in these events although making a fine showing, Earl Nolan placed fourth in the javelin, and Carlson obtained a first in the shot. The two-mile relay team placed second in the event, winning over a highly tauted Trojan team from Southern California.
The sprint squad this year has been quite strong and was made up of Willey, Rogers, Wallace. Lyman, and Rcissen. In the middle distance runs were Fowler, Bishop, Stewart, Roy-all, and Davis, four of whom have run the half mile under two minutes Charles Fowler, holder of both school and border conference records in the half and quarter mile runs, has been defeated only once in his track career and is expected to become one of the outstanding half-milers in the United States, having two years of track competition remaining. The Wildcat hign and low timber squad has developed into one of the best hurdling teams in the conference and is composed of Lohse, Rea go r, Byrne, Turner and Renner. In the distance runs, Davis, Haase and Williams were the supporting cast, Davis and Haase running the mile and Williams the two mile. Larry Davis holds the school two mile record and has run the half and mile in record time. He is considered by Coach Oliver to be future Olympic team material.
In the field events Coach Oliver found his hardest problem in lack of material.
However men from last year's squad have carried the burden and solved the problem. In the shot Clarence “Swede” Carlson was the primary factor, heaving the sixteen pound ball dangerously close to the Conference record held by Bud Sample, last year’s track captain. Earl Nolan has thrown the javelin close to two hundred feet and is expected to better the mark before the finish of the season. Roy Wallace has already bettered the Conference broad-jump record by almost a foot and will probably near Pacific coast records before the end Of the year. “Chick” Clark is again Arizona’s lone pole vaulter and shows marked ability in that event. Carlson and Nolan also take care of the discus and high jump making the Wildcat team unique in having its weight men as the only high jumpers.
As the book goes to press before this year’s major track meets have been completed, it is impossible to give many results. However, for the twenty-first of April Coach Oliver has entered Arizona’s two-mile relay team in the Kansas Relay’s at Kansas City. The team composed of Fowler, Stewart, Bishop, Royall, Davis, and Wallace will enter both the two mile and distance-medley relays. A full team will be entered at both the Grccnway Track and Field meet, to be held at Phoenix, and the Border Conference meet to be held at Tucson.
Coached by one of the leading coaches of Arizona’s history, the 1934 track squad has shattered or tied practically every school and Conference record. Andy Rogers has run the century in 9.9 seconds tying the Conference record. Charlie Fowler’s 1:56 half mile and 50 second quarter have shattered both school and Conference records; Roy Wallace leaped out of Conference class with his 23 foot and three-fourths inch broad jump, and the 10:13 two-mile run by Larry Davis early in the season breaks the Border Conference records by eighteen seconds. Last year's mile relay team of Stewart, Bishop, Sloan, and Fowler which broke the Conference record is expected to repeat this year.
TRY-OUTS FOR BROAD JUMP BUhop. middle diitunces; Carlson, weights; Lyman, sprints Rcasor, hurdles; Lohxe. hurdles; Turner, hurdles Renner, hurdles: l vi , distances; Haase, distances
Page 10»Frosh Track
The Frosh 1934 track team followed in the footsteps of the varsity, being one of the strongest pea-greener squads in several years. Coached chiefly by “Heavy" Reed former Arizona varsity miler, the pea-greeners showed great potentialities in many events.
Davey, frosh quarter and half miler, showed great possibilities and promises to be a fill-in for Arizona's great two-mile relay team for 1935. In the sprints the Frosh garnered many points by Barbee and Biggs, both of whom will eventually be varsity material. McDougall was the outstanding weight man, usually taking firsts in the shot and discus. Ayres ran the high and low hurdles usually placing first or second in both events. Pushing Ayres in the timber events were Gibson and Eager, two promising varsity prospects. The Frosh squad was greatly handicapped by the lack of milers, having only Bloom to run that distance.
The freshmen were exceptionally strong in the remaining field events. Wiley Aker showed exceptional form and ability in the high jump, broad jump, and pole vault. McDougall and Mann were the freshmen weight men, while Lawery and Gates took care of the javelin. Besides being a sprint man Barbee earned points for the team in the broad jump event.
In their first meet of the season the Freshmen scored an easy victory over the Tucson High School Badgers. Aker. McDougall, Ayers, and Biggs scored most of the points by winning or placing in at least two events. Davey ran a fine quarter and was barely nosed out at the finish by Flores of the high school. The high school collected all three places in both mile and half-mile, but was unable to cope with the strength of the Frosh squad in the hurdles, dashes, and field events.
pier noOTHER ATHLETICSTennis
DRIVING KOR POINT. HUDSON RETURNING SERVE VARSITY TENNIS TEAM- !»4 MADDOX. RIGGS HUDSON. SOLOMON
Lacking stars and ncar-champions for the first time in five years, the University of Arizona tennis team nevertheless played good, steady tennis to defeat local talent and break even in intercollegiate matches with major schools in Southern California. The second semester found Captain Charles Mickle graduating, and Harry Moore ineligible, but carried through a tough schedule to make a fine showing.
First semester activity was limited to team-participation in the Southwestern tennis tournament in Tucson. Mickle defeated his team-mate Moore in a five-set semi-finals match, but lost the championship to Meric Moore, former Cat captain and ace in four sets. The only other Wildcat to reach the semi-finals was Ferrin “Dutch” Solomon. who paired with Gardner, a P’reshman, to defeat the top-seeded team of Mad-dock and Mickle in the quarter-finals, only to lose
Pago 112CROWD AT TURKEY DAY GAME- OLIVER’S FOOTBALL CLINIC FAMILIAR FOOTBALL SNAPS ANY NIGHT DURING WORK-O'JT SRASAN
in the semi-finals to Harry Moore and Harold Tovrea. in five long sets.
The second semester opened with the Varsity taking the Faculty, plus some reserves, down the line, 6 to 2. Don Hudson, elected to fill Mickle’s vacated captaincy, defeated Mcaders and Solomon won from Finley in the feature matches.
The Varsity then accepted a challenge from the highly-touted Tucson Country Club, and after several close matches won the series handily, 6 to 3.
Instigating barnstorming tours for University tennis teams, the Wildcat rackct-weilders made a ten-day jaunt to Southern California during Easter. On this tour, the Cats won a total of 21 individual matches as compared with 26 lost, 9 of these being three-sot matches. The Arizonans won 19 intercollegiate tilts and lost 22.
The No. 1 doubles combination of Solomon andTennis
Maddock won five of their seven matches, and have yet to be defeated in local tournaments and matches.
The traveling Cats stopped off at Riverside to meet a supposedly weakened March Field air corp team, but Dolf Muchleisen, third ranking Pacific Coast ace, flew down from Burbank and featured in the Army’s 4 to 2 win over Arizona. Billy Maddock led the Cats by winning his singles match and then pairing with Solomon to win the only other Arizona victory.
The mighty Men of Troy were too powerful and walked over the Cats 7 to 0, losing only one set. The University of Southern California netters, undefeated Pacific Coast champions, were led by Gene Mako, second ranking national junior star, who featured in two wins.
The Wildcats then dropped in at Claremont long enough to take a 4 to 2 win from the Pomona Col-
BARBKE BROADJUMPINO--JACK-KNIFE BACK DIVE—MURDOCK JUMPING LITT'S SPECIAL—220-1IURDLES—VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM- ROGERS LEADING IN 10 220 LOW HURDLES BYRNE AND
PILBRUN- MORE JUMPINGFOOTBALL WORK-OUT ED MORSE—LEON - CAFT. ROBINSON-HOWARD ABBOTT—•'SWEDE'' CARLSON—"RED" GREER—BUD SAMPLE ' STUD" BEELER -PRESS BOX—DONNY CLARK IN 20 YD RUN
lege Sagehens. Solomon who suffered an infected foot after the U.S.C. matches did not play singles but the Cats won handily taking both doubles matches.
A journey to Pasadena resulted in another loss by the Wildcats, as Caltech won three three-set matches to win the series 4 to 3. Maddock, leading his man by one set, sprained an ankle and finally lost. Solomon, with an infected foot, lost a second three-set encounter.
The crippled Wildcats then took on the Occidental Tigers at Eagle Rock and with the series dead-locked at 3-3 Solomon and Maddock won the deciding doubles encounter 6-0, 6-1. Dave Biggs, Hudson, and Solomon won their singles matches.
The Arizonans evidently hit their stride the following day against the Loyola Lions, winning the series 7 to 0 without the loss of a single set. Biggs and George Preston teamed together to
form a new winning doubles combination.
Playing their sixth consecutive series in as many days, the Wildcats met a powerful group of netters from U.C.L.A. and lost a 6 to 1 verdict, as Solomon and Maddock came from behind to win their doubles encounter in a three set affair. The Uclans rate about on a par with the Trojans and was the only other team encountered in which the Cats failed to win more than one match.
As this section goes to press, the Wildcats are pi'acticing for a team match with Tcmpe Teachers and the Greenway Day tournament April 27, 28, and 29. The Cats arc heavy favorites to lick the Bulldogs, and should show up well in the Greenway Open tournament. Team matches will also be played with the Heard Tennis Club.of Phoenix, the strong Frosh team, return matches with
DIVES AND MORE DIVES HARR AH APPLYING A SIDE ROLL -FELDER BREAKING BODY BLOCK— PAYNE EXECUTING A SWITCH PROM THE MAT- DUCK APPLYING A HALF-NELSON AND A PIOUP.E FOUR SCISSORS—I.EGLER APPLYING A DEFENSE FOR A FIOURE FOUR SCISSORS—KELTON
BREAKING A HEAD-SCISSOR
Page 116STUDY OF “TUX" OLIVER CRONIN—KAUSCHER—TURLEY—KROEOKK—BAKTI1EL8—FRANK DAVIS. VARSITY BASKETBALL MOR -SANDERS AND REID, TRACK MORS—ROSE-KELEMAN
the Faculty and Tucson Country Club, besides the Wildcat entry in the Border Conference Meet tournament here the middle of May,
Probable lettermen are:
: Captain Don Hudson, Fcr-rin “Dutch” Solomon, Bill Maddock, winning their second Varsity letters; Dave Biggs and George Preston. All of these men arc graduating with the exception of Solomon—who has one more year to play.
Prospects arc exceedingly bright for the future as the Freshman crop includes the present Arizona State Open and Southwestern Junior champion, George Judson, Jr., Jack Herron, 1932 Arizona State Junior Champ, Lovelace Gardner, John Biggs, Bill Clover, and Ed Graham. The 1934-35 team will be strengthened by the probable addition of Harry Moore and Doug Carey, ineligibles of this semester.W. A. A.
MISS INA OITTINOS. DIRECTOR OF WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION—MILDRED MATSON. PRESIDENT OF W. A. A.—ARI.INE BOKQUIST. VICE-PRES. OK W. A A.—MAY DON. RKCORDNO SECRETARY OF W A. A—FRANCES D'ARCY. SECRET ARY—GENEVIEVE BROWN—AMELIA HERBEI.LA, TREASURER
The Executive Board of the Women’s Athletic Association controls the policy of the Intramural Athletic program for the women of the campus. They are also directly responsible for much of the organization and conduct of the various activities sponsored by the Association. Members of the Executive Board for the year 1933-34 were:
Arlene Borquist—Vice President.
May Don—Recording Secretary.
Delphinc Hewitt — Business Manager.
Minor Sports—Dana Good Belton.
Tennis -Jeanette Judson.
The tennis year at the University has been one of the most successful from the standpoint of the number participating and the quality of tennis being played. This is partly due to the fact that the Student Body built one additional court from the men’s and women’s athletic funds and made it possible for more people to play.
The Intramural program was started with thirty-eight entries in an elimination singles tournament. Janan Loethcer. Dorothy Sarrels in the finals Hewitt and Jeannette Judson were the semi-finalists with Jeannette Judson defeating Dorothy Sarrels in the finals. Pilar DeGomez defeated Bur-delta Kines in the finals of the consolation.
Twelve groups entered teams in the round-robin inter-group tournament, each team consisting of three singles players and a doubles team. The Varsity Villagers with Delphinc Hewitt. Dorothy Sarrels. and Burdetta Kines defeated the Thetas with Jeannette Judson. Betsy Tuthill and Frances D’Arcy three matches to two in the championship match.
A stepladder tournament for beginning players was played
Pane 118Best Sports Girl
MISS ARLINE BORQUIST—CHOSEN BY JUNIOR •,A,‘ CLUB MEMBERS FOR HER SPORTSMANSHIP. LEADERSHIP. AND SERVICE VICE-PRESIDENT OK W. A. A.—WILL RECEIVE HIGH-POINT CUP—ACTIVE IN SWIMMING. DANCING. HOCKEY. BASKETBALL. BASEBALL. GOLF, AND TENNIS SHE IS A
W. A. A.
off the same time as the intergroup with forty-five players entered.
A mixed doubles tournament was sponsored by the women's physical education department this year for students and faculty. This was the first time that this type of tournament had been held during the school year. Twenty-four teams were entered and the semi-finalists were: Jeannette Judson and George Jud-son, Burdctta Kines and Jack Herron. Mary Keeth and Bob Meaders. Delphine Hewitt and Dutch Solomon. Judson and Judson defeated Keeth and Meaders in the finals.
There were sixty-five entries in the step-ladder tournament which was held during the second semester. From this number the first ten players were invited to become members of the tennis club. They arc:
Delphine Hewitt. Pilar Dc-Gomez, Raymond Rielly, Margaret Miller, Marceline De-Gomez.. Janan Loetcher. Bur-detta Kines. May Don. Carmen Lesley. Mildred Hardin.
Eight women entered the Southwestern Tennis Tournament which was held in Tucson last fall. Of this number Jeannette Judson. and Dorothy Sarrels reached the quarter-finals and Pilar DcGomez. the semi-finals in the singles. Jeannette Judson teamed with Loretta Cooper reached the finals in the doubles. In the Junior singles Burdctta Kines and Anne Tenney reached the semi-finals with Ramona Rielly playing in the finals.
ARCHERY Two intro-mural tournaments in Archery were held during the year in which thirty-five girls participated. In December four students won the match shot with Arizona State Teacher's College on the Arizona Campus. Fourteen students entered the State Archery Tournament held in Tucson in March during which Elsa Tophoy placed third m the inter-collegiate group and Marion Schcppke was high scorer in the National Round in the intermediate class. Two teams were entered in the National Inter-collegiate Telegraphic Meet held in April. Last year the University team placed second among thirty-four colleges entered.W. A. A
An inter-group golf tournament was held at El Rio in the fall followed by a ladder tournament in the spring. The University team consisting of Katherine Stephenson, Margaret Mills, Alice Hopkins and Virginia Young won three out of four matches played with Arizona State Teachers' College in December. Six students competed against Tempe on the Ingleside course at Phoenix in April.
HOCKEY Hockey is an Inter-class sport and probably the most popular team sport of the campus. This year’s series was won by the Senior class, making the third consecutive season they have won the series. The climax of the season was a two-game series with the Arizona State Teachers’ College at Tempe, when a first and second team from that school played here in Tucson. on Dec. 13. Arizona won both games by scores of 5-3, and 4-0.
Fikst Team Members Forwards
May Don Frances D’Arcy Elsa Starck Dorothy Roby Hazel Reader Gladys Bowden Half-backs
Eunice Brehm Mildred Matson Fay Vermillion Amelia Herbclla Full-backs
Billie Weber Arlene Borquist Goal-keeper
Mildred Hardin Second Team Members Forwards
Margaret Nally Lucy Lockett Marie Post
Sarah Margaret Gandy Eva Weimer Burdetta Kincs Half-backs
Edwin- Crowe Elsie Gose Lorcne Armour Carmen Lesley Bettv Wise Full-backs
Ann Menaloe M»rie Leonard Goal-keeper
HOCKEY, FIRST TEAM-PILAR DE GOMEZ AND RAMONA RIELLY—PILAR DE OOMEZ—MARICOPA BASEBALL TEAM--DOROTHY ROBY, BASKETBALL SPORT LEADER JEANCTTE JUDSON. TENNIS SPORT LEADER—HOCKEY, 8ECOND TEAM—DOROTHY SORROWS. DELPHINE HEWITT, BURDETTE KINES— MARTY YOUNT ARCHERY SPORT LEADER. EUNICE BREHM—HOCKEY SPORT LEADER-STRIKE1—DOROTHY ROBY AND KATHERINE HUFFMAN
Maricopa Hall won the Inter-group baseball series from a field of ten teams. This is the second consecutive win for them. They defeated Pima Hall 5-3 in the final game.
Inter-class baseball was won by the Seniors making a clean sweep for that class of team games.
Two teams went to Tempe for baseball games April 14.
The first team game was won by Arizona; score, 10-8.
The second team game was won by Arizona; score, 21-0.
Baseball team members who made the trip were:
Eunice Brehm, p.
Amelia Herbella. c.
Helen Williams, 1st.
Dclphine Hewitt, 2nd.
Elsa Starck, 3rd.
May Don, ss.
Nellie Wusich. rf.
Arlene Borquist, cf.
Alice Archbod. If.
Agnes Gahagan, Sub.
Ann Menaloe, p.
Doris White, c.
Burdetta Kines, 1st.
Sue Wentworth, 2nd.
Hapoy Bowden, 3rd
Jo Jack, ss.
Flora Berlinger, If.
Mabel Gill, cf
Dorothy Roby. rf.
Edwina Crowe, p.
Mildred Hardin, Sub.
BASKETBALL The Inter-group basketball series was as popular as usual with 13 sororitv and hall teams entered. The teams are divided into two leagues where a round-robin tournament for percentage standing is played. The winners in the two leagues this year were Kappa Alpha Theta and Gamma Phi Beta. The series was finally won by Gamma Phi Beta by a score of 33-30. This is the third win for the Gamma Phi’s in four years giving them permanent possession of the Basketball Challenge trophy.
The Inter-class series which followed was won by the Seniors. The Honor Team selected by class captains, the sDort-leader. assistant sport-leaders and coach consisted of: Forwards
Frances D’Arcv Delnhine Hewitt Katherine Huffman
W. A. A.
DANCING ENTHUSIASTS—ARLINE BORQUIST—BOWDEN. HARDIN. THOMAS. NALLY—DANCING—MISS CHESNF.Y—BICYCLING—HIKERS TAKE TO BICYCLES—HONOR BASKETBALL TEAM-GOLFERSW. A. A.
W j .
Dorothy Roby Alice Archbold Eunice Brehm Guards
May Don Jeanette Malottc Mildred Matson Hazel Reader Eva Wcimer Edwina Crowe
The Varsity Villagers won the Inter-group Swimming meet by a large margin, with Phi Omega Pi in second place, and Kappa Alpha Theta third.
The spring meet which will be held May 12 is conceded to the Seniors, which will make for them championships in all team sports for this year.
The Senior team will be composed of Elsie Gose, record holder for the University in the 50 yd. free-style, and backstroke events. Dorothy Roby, who is conceded the 220 freestyle event, Arlene Bor-quist who has won the diving event at least three times. Ann Maddox, a strong contender in the breast stroke events as well as a number of other high point winners in other meets
High point winners for the Inter-group meet were:
Elsie Gose—first with two record-breaking times, and a second place.
Helen Steele—second with one first place and two second places.
Marie Richey — third with one first place, one second and third places.
Arizona Co-ed hikers have taken to bicycles for their weekly excursions. However on their two over-night hikes they still climb mountains, Mt. Baldy being their favorite climb.
During the past year the members of Orchcsis under the leadership of Billie Henning and Pearl Reiter, have presented six programs of dance forms in the Modern School oi Dancing. An outdoor recital was given in April in the Open-air Theatre as a feature of the entertainment for the convention of the Associated Women Students. The final event of the year will be . r dance drama to be presented during Commencement Week with the assistance of members of the College of Music.
GIRLS' RIDING CLASSES—KAY CARTER—1IKLKN INCH MARTY YOUNT—POTATO RACE—HORSE-SHOW WINNKHS-FRANCES HUDDLESON DEG1NNER8— ERNESTINE CHILDS
Pace 122FOURTH ESTATENICHOLS. FUQUA. JONES. LELAND. SMITH. JAMES. LOWELL FISH. KENDALL. PENDER. ROSE. WHITE. CALDWELL. SIMPSON DAVIS. ANDERSON. LONO. BARRON. SIMONS. YOUNT. CHRISTY
RALPH E KNOWLES
The 1934 Desert
EDITORIAL STAFF RALPH E. KNOWLES..........................EDITOR
ASSOCIATE EDITORS David Pender Helen Leland
Hortense Lindenfeld..................Art Advisor
Elizabeth Adams Billie Henning
Shirley James Charlene Lowell Willis Simons Franklin Davis Mary Beth Dowell Edward Fish Martha Yount Rosalie Kendall Mary Jo Kingsbury
- . - - - Military
Women’s Athletics Honoraries and Organizations Fraternities
The 1934 Desert
Floralou Kettenback - Assistant Manager
SECRETARIES Patsy Perkins Marian Sheppke
OTHER STAFF MEMBERS
Champney White Katherine Huffman Jack Simpson Lillian Vizzetti David Jones Snooky Chambers Francis Baron Barbara Deshler Elizabeth Smith Jo Dial
Helen Gambrel Eleanor Baker Elsie Gaylord Tad Nichols Dolly Beville Christine Moss Beryl Christy
Marcelinc DoGomez Sue Wentworth Lucille Ballou Bunny Hannah Louise McCullock Ercelle Caldwell Billy Long Agnes McMichael Hortense McGuire Elsa Tophoy Jane Fields Eleanor Hay Phoebe Watson Ferrin Solomon Hart Randall Frank Williams Bill Lewis
KETTENBACK. MOSS. HUPPMAN. CHOI8SER. 8CHBPKE. WALTERS. McMICHEAL KINGSBURY. BEVILLE. ADAMS. DrOOMBZ. BALLOU. MATSON. CHAMBERS HENNING. DOWELL. WENTWORTH. PERKIN8. KOHRS. GAYLORD
Png IJ?POSTER. JUDSON. ROGERS. WRIGHT. HAROUS. LAWSON BARRON. MESSINGER. HARRIS. EWELL. ADAMS. PLACCU8. KILBURN
ROY C. PULLEN
The Arizona Kitty-Kat
EDITORIAL STAFF ROY C. PULLEN .... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Ben Slack ------- Associate Editor
Mary B. Clark ------ Associate Editor
Velma Franco ------- Art Editor
Gordon McGannon ------ Humor Editor
Bacil B. Warren
Jacob Anderson Calvin Thompson Bette Loe Betsv Bates Ann Willis
Don Clark Victor Thornton Frederick Cromwell Bianca McGoflfin Florence Foster
John Messinger Jeanette Judson Charles Gricus Nancy Audette William Diven
Page IMThe Arizona Kitty-Kat
DISRAELI MORRISON -ROBERT L. MORGAN -Earl Miller -Helen Wright -
Allan Hansen -Herbert Koether -John Donnel - - - -
- BUSINESS MANAGER
- BUSINESS MANAGER
Newstand Sales - - - Subscription
Advertising - Advertising
Advertising Office Manager
Mabel Yaeger Mary Lou Rogers Betty Joe Reardon Clare Scott Frances Bing Lillian Kline Ruth Curlee Peggy Luening Ruth Arntzen Mariam Brooks
Gilbert Ronstadt James Ewell Arnott Duncan Diane Fruitman Fletcher Carr
REARDON. CLARK. HANSEN. YEAOER. KOETHER. MILLER CURLEE. Ll'ENINO. BINO. SCOTT. M. L. ROGERS. KLINE
BEVILLE. NIELSON. FUQUA, MCMAHON. HAREL80N. ALBERTHAL. JONES. 8CHEPPKE. BALLINGER BATES. PERKIN8. SUTHERLAND. McRAE. CAKR. BELTON. ALSWEDE. KINGSBURY. BAKER CURELY. HENNING. POWER8. COLLINS. HARGUS. HALL. BALLOU. HARPER. KEARN8
The Arizona Wildcat
WALDO BUTLER William Smith William Hozhauser William Brady Mozelle Wood -Gordon McGannon Calvin Thompson
- - - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
- Associate Editor
----- News Editor
- - - - Copy Editor
----- Society Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor
COPY READERS AND REWRITE
Jane Shephard Bob Voris
Leonard Krivones Jeanne Metcalf George Skora Alexandria Diamos
Vireinia Young Mildred Chambers
Margaret Struthers Dorothy McMahon Gilbert McMahon Gilbert Apodaca
SPECIAL WRITERS Bill Lewis
Jack Dunaway Mabel Yeager
A1 Richards Peggy Kennedy Greta Sarrels Catherine Bower
Ralph Carpenter Elizabeth Adams
Page 130The Arizona Wildcat
William Quesnal Martin Bellinger
Associate Business Manager Associate Business Manager
Arnott Duncan Elsie Gose Jane Schnabel Lucy Buehman
Marquee Bressler Trilba Claridge Dorothy Rosenfeld Helen Wright Josephine Dial
............................GIRL SPORTS EDITOR
Walter Matheny Katherine Rolle Virginia Divver
Vic Thoiton Joe Ahee Roberta Kincaid
Dan Genung Allan Pattee Mary Beth Dowell
Katherine Rose Wynnetta Kearns Muriel Sutherland Mary Ott
Catherine Ellis Mary Jo Kingsbury Eleanor Baker Gene Curley
Joan Alswede Ellen Fuqua Louise Ballinger Lucille Ballou Patsy Perkins
Mary Alice Alberthal Margaret Comstock Jeanette Hampston Edward Ronstadt Elsa Tophoy Henry Zipf Peg Kennedy Barbara Rorbach Helen Borquist Estelle Collins Danna Belton Ruth Mary Carr Nancy Harelson Mary Kearns Edith McMahon Bernice Power
Rosalie Kendall Rachel Hoyer Margaret Bates Billie Henning Leslie Collie Jane Hall Mary Harper Milnor Richmond Marian Scheppke Leta Wanslee Lucia Wilson Margaret Nielson Dalton Beville Flora Lou Kettenbach Isabelle Hillman Basil Warren
REESE. ROSE. WOOD, ANDERSON. WRIOHT. ROSKNPELD. DIVER. PATTEE. MATHENY DUNCAN. 8CHNABEL. WALTER. OOSE. MCMILLAN. ADAM8. YOUNO. BARRELS. WIL80N KUNZE, KENNEDY. SHEPHERD. KETTENBACH. McMAKON. ROOERS. YEAOER. BRESSLER. METCALFMARTHA HART
The Students’ Hand Book, which will be better recognized as the “Freshman’s Bible”, contains about all the information about the University which an interested Freshie should want to know. Not only should he want to know, but he is expected to know. And when he doesn’t know, well, there are ways and means of providing stimuli, there are ways and means of developing a somewhat protective interest, and then there are just plain ways and means. Constitutions of organizations, athletics records, a calendar, a list and description of campus organizations, rules and regulations, history and traditions of the University, and a Penal Code for Freshmen are included.
pmr mSTAGE AND PLATFORMScene from 'Tne Witch"
BEN SLACK, DR. NORMA SOLVE M. SL'LLINOER. J. SMITH. L. WILLIAMS
The presentations of the University Players concluded the 1932-33 season with a brilliant production of Wiers-Jenssen’s Norwegian drama, “The Witch,” as translated by John Masefield. The principals of the cast included Syl via Kossovsky, who played Merete Beyer; Geraldine Coleman, Bente; Marjorie Sullinger, Anne Pedersdotter; Virginia Wilson, Jorund; Irving Whitehaus, David; Jewel Wilbanks, Herlofs-Marle; Ben Slack, Martin; William Van Dcman, Absolon Beyer; John Canizzo, leader of the town guards; Calvin Thompson, Klaus; Paul Roca, Laurenlius; Mucio Delgado, Johannes; and Willis Simons, Bishop Schelotrup. This tragedy of sixteenth century Norway was one of the finest successes in Arizona little theatre history. Effective scenery was designed and executed by Mucio Delgado.
The first production of the season just past was of a translation of the Spanish play, “August Night,” by Martinez Sierra. This story of a ridiculously romantic lady whose self-deception is replaced by self-knowledge and whose pride is changed to love by one rather cynical author was played to enthusiastic audiences by a cast including Lau-rene Williams, who played the romantic lady; Ercelle Caldwell, her wise and astute grandmother; Ebba Hammer, an hilariously comic family attachment; Edward Freis, the unromantic writer of romantic novels; George Selvin. a Don Juan who takes his name seriously with little success; and Margaret Taylor, nearest approach in the play to the normal human being.
George Bernard Shaw’s satirical travesty, “The Great Catherine” was the second play of the year. Authentic
costumes and splendid settings combined with excellent acting to make this a sparkling presentation of Shavian wit. Billie Weber took honors in her portrayal of the title role; Mucio Delgado added another success to his long list of fine portrayals in the part of Pationkin, Marjorie Sullinger played Varinka; Gordon Willey did Captain Edstaston; and Elaine Oshin, Claire.
“Luke the Labourer,” a Buckstone play from the days of Victorian England, was revived in March, with the outlandish settings and theatrical practices of a past era, and was acted in the old manner. The melodrama, presented by National Collegiate Players, played to delighted audiences.
The cast was made up of stage personalities each of whom has had many former triumphs. The character Luke the labourer was played by Max Voss-kuhler; Charles Maydeio by William Van Deman; Squire Chase, Boyd Mew-born; Philip, Ben Slack; Bobby Trot, Jimmie Smith; Farmer Wakefield, Mucio Delgado; Michael, Howard Bress-ler; Clara, Marjorie Sullinger; Dame Wakefield, Sylvia Kossovsky; Jenny, Lillian Vczzetti.
Hendrick Ibsen’s “The Pillars of Society” was presented early in May as the last play of the season. At the time the Desert went to press the cast had not yet been announced for this four-act drama.
Norma D. Solve served her second year as director for the University Players. Her many successes are witness enough to her fine directive ability; the personal regard borne her by members of her many casts is a real tribute to her further success in dealing with students.
Scene Iroin 'The Witch”
BILL VAN DEMAN. BILLIE WEBER LILLIAN VEZETTI, BILL SMITH
Page 135Women’s Glee Club
Helen Coleman Lctty Patterson Emmie Spe2ia
President Business Manager Secretary-Treasurer
The Women’s Glee Club gave its first performance of the year November twenty-seventh at the University Auditorium. Later, m the Spring they made an extensive tour over most of the state, appearing in the cities and larger towns of Arizona. The season was characterized by excelled work, under the able direction of Professor E. J. Shultz.
Mabel Bower Bettie Bray Helen Coleman L. Collie Beatrice Corkill Ruth Curlee Ollie Belle Davis Nanee M. Davis Elizabeth Dearing Gwendolyn L. Allen Roberta Dustman Janet Donaldson Faye Hart Lula Hall Almeda Hunter
Lottie Frances Parks Letty Patterson
Myrtabelle Jarrett Christine Kinard Kathryn Kinney Ruth Miller Constance Cross Marilyn Miller Golda McCullough Hester McNeely Letty Patterson Elma Pace Katherine Rolla Jennie Sakolska Emmie Spezia Helen Williams Billie Pynchon
l‘ ce 13«Men’s Glee Club
Andrew White - -- -- -- - President
Keith Loftfield........................ Secretary
Ashby Lohse - -- -- -- -- Manager
The Men’s Glee Club’s campus presentation was made February 21 at ♦he University Auditorium. An extensive tour of the state was made, with performances in most of the cities on the route, which carried the group to Phoenix, the Grand Canyon, Globe, and back to Tucson. Appearances were made at Douglas and Bisbce February 23 and 24. Mr. Rollin Pease directed the club again this year.
Melvin Austin Daniel Caliendo Herbert Dunford George Fraser Doyle Givens Henry Goulette Albert Halley Ralph Harrah Albert Hetherington Rheem Jarrett Fred Jordan Keith Loftfield Ashby Lohse Gordon Leupke Harry Lusk
David Murdock Eleazar Navarro Arthur Pearson George Potter Melvin Reese Robert Reid Albert Richards Harry Rickel Richard Sprague Joseph Stewart Ivan Thrasher Ray West Andrew White John Williams
Page 137Concert Band
Edward Brazeale Otho Books Stewart DePoy Clark denBleyker Leonard Nally Bruce Layton Lyle Brewer
President Vice-President Business Manager
- Secretary-Drum Major
Assistant Drum Major
The Concert Band continued for another year, under the direction of Professor Joseph DeLuca, its brilliant music achievements. The first concert was presented December 7, the second March 22. another later in the Spring, and a series of informal concerts, also in the Spring. The band was well received when it played for the Tucson Rodeo February 22, 23, 24, and 25.
Maurice Anderson Robert Ayers John Barringer James Black Otho Books Edward Brazeale Lyle Brewer Thomas Burgess Herbert Buir Lawrence Campbell Howard Cannon Newell Christenson Robert Cory Clark denBleyker E. F. Felix
Bruce Layton Kenneth Fisher Munroe Frazer Neal Eggleston Fred Gates W. W. Gullekson Bryan Harbour Louis Hedgepeth Patrick Hollis Alba W. Jeffers Frank Kelton Curtic Kimball William Knight Billy Knighton
Earl Miller John C. Milner Charles Moss L. J. Murohy Gordon McGannon Frank McKnight Leonard Nally Kenneth Potter Gene Reid Melvin Reese Austin Riesen Edward Rohstadt Charles Seay William Shepard
Robert Smith William Stanford Randal Stover G. K. Stover Kenneth Scoville Bud Vernon Bruce Walkins Bacil Warren Andrew White Edwin Wicks Leonard Woods Thomas Woodall Joe Wright Janies Wimberly
PAge 13 Orchestra
The University Orchestra played under the direction of Henry Johnson, Jr., for the two oratorios: “The Messiah,” December 17, and "The Seasons,” March 21.
Louis Posner Harry Lusk
Margaret Caldwell Lewis Edwin Burns Inez Rice Bennie Posner Dora Lee Byers Marshall Zollman
Mrs. J. C. Clark Ruth Allen
Harry Buehman Ruth Andress
E. J. Shultz Clark denBleyker
Austin Reisen Kenneth Fisher
John McBride Melvin Reese
Betty Bandcll Atkin Philipps
Leonard Woods Curtis Christianson
Pago 139Oratorio Society
The tenth season of the Oratorio Society was highly successful. On December 17 the society presented Handel’s “Messiah,” the great composition dealing with the life of Christ. It presents the prophesies and the fulfillment, the ministry of Jesus, the shadow of the Cross, the Passion, resurrection, and ascension, the spreading of the Gospel, opposition to His kingdom, the life everlasting, and the triumph and universal reign of Christ, ending with the famed Hallelujah Chorus. A carol service was also presented, when the older and more familiar of the beautiful Christmas carols were sung by the audience and the society.
On March 21 Hayden’s light oratorio, “The Seasons,” was presented, during the week of the Spring Music Festival. This composition deals with the seasons of the year, giving them lyric expression.
Dean C. F. Rogers again conducted the rehearsals and performances; Henry Johnson, Jr. was Concert Master, and Miss Julia Rebeil was pianist-.
For the “Messiah” the soloists were: Florence Novick, Soprano; Bess Barkley, Contralto; Hardesty Johnson, Tenor; Rollin Pease, Baritone.
Soloists for "The Seasons” were: Heloise McBride, Soprano; J. Alfred Anderson, Tenor; and Andrew White, Bass.
Page moForensics and Debate
This year’s Pi Kappa Delta national debate proposition was, Resolved, the powers of the President of the United States should be substantially increased as a settled policy. This proposition was used exclusively in all Arizona debate work, under the very able direction of Professor A. W. Cable, director of Forensics.
The Arizona State Junior College tournament, November 1, 1933, was at Tempe, between women’s and men’s teams from Tempc State Teachers’ College, Northern Arizona State Teachers’ College, Phoenix Junior College, Gila Junior College, and the University of Arizona. The University men’s team, Keith Loftfield and Wayne Webb, dropped out in the semi-finals, but the University women’s team, Patricia Love and Rosalie Kendall, won the women’s state tournament. Junior College tournaments in oratory, extemporaneous speaking, and interpretive reading was held at Flagstaff in mid-April.
In Varsity work the first tournament was held at Redlands, California, December 8 and 9. Four teams represented Arizona. Margaret Taylor and Lillian Brill spoke on one team, William Dunipace and Keith Loftfield, Lew Oliver and George Coleman, and Leslie Taylor and Kenneth Scoville made up the other three.
A men’s team and a women’s team toured California in March. At the California Institute of Technology. Pasadena, they competed in a regional Pi Kappa Delta tournament of debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. At Stanford University Palo Alto, they entered the annual tournament and conference of the Pacific Forensic League. In Los Angeles the Arizona men debated against U. S. C. and U. C. L. A., afterwards meeting San Diego State Teachers’ College.
Local Varsity debates were held upon return of the teams to Arizona. In April, U. S. C. and U. A. women met here, and both men and women teams of Redlands and Arizona competed.
Intramural contests extended throughout the year. In debate. Delta Sigma Lambda’s team of Loftfield and McKelvey won the final decision. First place in after-dinner -peaking was taken by Lyda Blithe Richman. Dunipace was manager of Intramurals the first semester; Keith Loftfield the second.
M. TAYLOR. K. LOPTPIELD. R KENDALL. W. DUNIPACE
MILITARYEthel. Drachman. White. Paul Watson. Ryder. Ourley. Robinson
Scabbard and Blade
Gene K. McMahon........................Captain
L. Oscar Drachman - First Lieutenant
Warren Gill.............................Second Lieutenant
George Paul ----- First Sergeant
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. It was established in 1923.
El wood F. Ryder James Williams Clarence Carlson William Gurley William A. Watson Andrew B. White Gerald Palmer Willis Ethel Lloyd Helm Richard Grondona N. Irving Palmer
Page 144Military Department
With the rating of the corps area inspector still to be announced, it is generally conceded that the past year has been one of the most successful years that the Military Department has experienced. Under the direction of Lieutenant Colonel Holdemess the department has put out a “snappy unit” this year. The work of the department consists of: regular weekly drills each Tuesday morning; classes in the first and second year basic courses; classes in the two advanced courses; reviews; participation in parades; polo games; and a final field period which this year took place April 13 to 15 and concluded the season’s activities.
The regiment was commanded by Cadet Colonel Clarence Carlson. Awards made were: .1 mor Freshman, honor Sophomore, honor Junior, honor Senior, honor squadron, honor troop, honor platoon, honor squad, and the P. M. S. and T. award, which was formerly known as the Powell Saber award, for the honor Senior graduating at the end of the year. This saber is given by the commanding officer of the regular army stationed at the University.
CADET COL. CARLSON
Senior Cadet OOlctra
Page MSFrultman. Brown, Lltra. Oitcrud. Carrillo Blackwaur. Hardwick. Nicholas. Jonc . Watkins Lt. Hupkcy. Paul. Hatcher. Martrny. Oenurg. Set Beck
Sergeant Nelson I. Beck this year continued as coach of the rifle team. Three lettermen returned to school the first semester, and two others the second semester. George Paul, a four-year letterman captained the team.
Of the more important matches the University Rifle Team placed as follows: Eighth Corps Area"
saroent beck Championship, second place; William Randolph
Hearst’s National College Championship, eighth place; War Department National College Championship, 12th place.
“Dutch" Rupke, a former member of the rifle team and Captain in the 1931-32 season, was manager and assistant coach this year and has done a very valuable piece of work in helping to put the team through its training.
The team consisted of: George Paul, captain; Dick Hatcher, Billy Marteny, Billy Kitch, and Burton Genung, all of whom are letter men. A second team of list of subs was made up of Ernest Moreno. David Jones, Frank Fruitman, Bill Hardwick, Curtis Blackwater, Charles Nicholas, Harold Brown, Joseph Llera, Rupert Carrillo, Elden Oste-rud, and Jay Shannon.
Page 146Co-ed Equitation
More than one hundred and twenty girls nave taken part in the equitation classes offered this year. Under the leadership of Kay Teague, sport leader, many of the girls have shown themselves capable riders and good horsewomen. December 16 the classes gave a horse show, with walk, trot, gallop, iumps, potato races, musical chairs, and Roman riding. In April, the girls put on some exhibition riding in the men’s military jymkhanna. The Desert Riders, women rider’s honorary, should be mentioned here for their particularly good horsemanship. Kay Teague has been ably assisted by them this year. They are: Emily Ewing, Kay Carter, Fawn Weaver, Francis Huddleson,
Martha Yount, Ann Maddox, and Lorraine Clark.
Major Mack Garr is in charge of the advanced riders, while Major Walter E. Buckley teaches the beginners. Walk, trot, and gallop, from the bull pen to cross country rides, it is up to each girl to keep up, to try to do what the “Major” has shown her. At the end of the year, according to the custom started some three years ago, the girls of the equitation classes presented Major Garr with a silver cup, to show their appreciation of him and his work.
KAY TEAOUB. 8port Lesder
Co-eds Returning to Stable After a Ride. ISee Snapshot on Page 1221Polo
Whenever anyone talks of Polo and the University cf Arizona, they always compare the present team with that team of “Four Horsemen” which carried the Blue and Red to victory after victory year before last; which gave Arizona another Western College title and national fame on the polo turf. The “Horseless Polo Team” of Drift, Wilson. Brown, and Smith have come to be the standard of comparison for present teams as that of Sharpe, Johnson, Roberts, and Shannon were before them. It will probably be remembered by those acquainted with polo at Arizona, this latter team was the first to gain the titles of Southwestern and Pacific Coast Collegiate Champions. Since this first brilliant team of Arizona the teams have had their ups and downs with polo generally on the up climbing with the aforementioned proteges of Captain Mauger and former training who carried Arizona to the summit of collegiate polo.
This year’s team was captained by Wm. “Ducky” Clark, who was substitute for his more famous teammates of former years. Under his able leadership, the present team came close to equalling the record of that team. Only his exceptional stick work made possible the many victories and the fine showing of the team as a whole. Perhaps the next player who should be mentioned is Warren Hargraves, the brilliant back from who so ably assisted “Ducky” in putting the ball into scoring positions and in thwarting the opponents’ attempts to score. He was probably the hardest hitting player on the field and the team took a decided slump when he was injured near the end of the season. Nielson Brown and Jack Budlong played not such brilliant roles on the field, but were always in the play and came through when necessary. Brown was perhaps the
OT • .1
steadiest player on the field and his team work was probably the deciding factor in many of the games. Last but not least of those who should be mentioned with the team is Gregory Hathaway. This player was overshadowed early in the season by his more experienced fellowmen, but. in the later games, since the injury of Hargraves, he has been playing a nice brand of ball and next year should be one of the shining lights of the team.
It would not be unwise when writing of a brilliant cast to speak of those who made possible the showing of their more well known comrades. Those men who either by their work as substitutes or other connections contributed greatly to the performance of the team. First among these is Lt. Col. A. W. Holderness, who was coach of the team must be given the lion’s share of the praise. Since his arrival last year he has constantly sought to build a successful team from the remains left by the graduation of the “Famous Four.” In this year’s team he has succeeded marvelously. Next of those connected with the business end of the team is Manager Andy White who succeeded Richard Grondona as manager of the team. Both did the job well.
The person who perhaps deserves the most credit for putting the team over financially is Miss Mary Ann Cross, the lady in the case, who sees all, knows all, and gets everything done. And now for those among the many who were called, the substitutes,
Harry Chambers, John Sands, and George Marston These boys really worked, but, well, anyway the stagehand never gets his name in the lights. To really go into detail, credit should be given each horse, but to cut it short, it should be mentioned in
Coach Holderr.eas, Hargrave . Budlong. Capt. ClarK. Brown. OrondonaPolo
passing that the military department in every branch supported the team so that nothing more could be asked.
Space limits a full discussion of each game played, and though the polo four would probably like to reminisce, only a few of the more outstanding will be reminisce, only a few of the more outstanding will be mentioned. Probably the one game which will remain most fixed in polo-goers’ minds, if any, is that with Cecil Smith’s team. Here Arizona’s fine skill was completely overshadowed by that of its -remarkable opponent; and the game will be remembered not so much for what the Arizona team did but for the fine display of ability by the teams. For good fast polo with evenly matched teams we present the games with the 8th Cavalry. In these both teams rode and played hard and it was only a quirk of fate that decided the victory. As usual the games with N.M.M.I. were all that could be expected in the way of action and ability. The Riviera Greyhounds unleashed a fine display of stick work to defeat the team in both games of the series. The championship games with Stanford were a mixture of fast riding and sloppy stick work by both teams, either of which could have done much better. In most games Arizona started slow and ended by making the most points in the final chukkers.
Statistics? Oh, yes. Played 25, won 18, lost 7, tied 0.
Familiar Scenes From Arlr.ona Games
Pa it 150BEAUTIESMiss Charlotte Guy
Desert Queen or 1934
From San Diego, California . . . claims she boards at the Kappa Alpha Theta house . . . she’s a freshman . . . takes up the time of a well known Delta Chi . . . drives a roadster with red wheels . . . and is so conventional.
Page 152Pa ice 153Miss Anita Knotts
Maid of Honor
Came to us from El Paso, Texas . . . drops anchor at the Delta Gamma wharf . . . a senior . . . likes to read plays and Mexican folklore . . . has a yen for semi-classical and modern music . . . loves flowers . . . and wears a Kappa Sig pin.
Pag inMiss Frances Davis
Maid 0 Honor
This lovely damsel had her trunk shipped from a dry border town called Douglas, Arizona . . . wears the cresent of Gamma Phi Beta . . . her middle name is Meta . . . will soon be known as "titch” to the younger generation . . . likes the sound of "Smith” . . . phone her at 3997-W.
Page iscPage 157Miss Estill Thompson
Maid of Honor
Went to high school in Phoenix, Arizona . . . is the talk of all the campus "step-sitters" . . . has the most beautiful red hair in ’steen counties . . . likes tennis
and H----raising . . . favorite food, hot
tamales . . . intimate friends call her "Rabbit” . . . and no less, she’s a Theta.
Pag« JS8I’hkc 150Miss Dorothy Greer
Arizona Wildcats “Miss Arizona”
Her Texas passport issued from Houston . . . a freshman who has just recently acquired a Kappa Key . . . favorite sport is sailing . . loves fried chicken . . and takes her grape juice straight . . . still prefers men with “pies grandes.”
Pago 160Page l$lJAh TmCX
To Mr. John La Gatta. of Long Island, New York, we are indebted for judging our Desert Beauties for 1934. The above sketch was made by another internationally-known fellow artist, James Montgomery Flagg.
In a letter to the editor Mrs. La Gatta states:
"He seems interested always in the present or future He works very hard and long at the many illustrations and covers that he does, and when there is a bit of spare time he makes charming little sketches for architectural and gardening additions or changes for our home and studio.”
At fourteen Mr. La Gatta enrolled at the New York School of Fine and Applied Arts. After three years of professional training he began drawing for a large New York department store, then covers for Life magazine, and finally manuscript illustrations for the Saturday Evening Post.
•SCC P ?C 262.
Page 162HONORARYKliborn. Johonncsson. Hornberger. Don BorbogHo. Hampston. Kline. Davis
Women’s Commerce Fraternity
Ruth Davis -.............................President
Florence Hornberger - Vice President
Erma Bayless Ruth Davis Maude Don Mary Borboglio Mildred Foster Jeannette Hampston Florence Hornberger Gertrude Johennesson Lillian Kline
Page 166Alpha Kappa Psi
National Professional Commerce Fraternity for Men. Local Chapter granted 1923.
William H. Quesnel.....................Vice President
Howard D. March.............................Secretary
Frank A. Colombo............................Treasurer
Professor George F. Herrick - - Deputy Councilor
David Kruger William H. Quesnel Howard D. March Frank C. Colombo Robert L. Morgan Charles Bruce Layton Edward H. Maddox Dr. Warren A. Roberts Merle E. Bell Robert M. DeVault George H. Dalton Douglas J. Krauter Alvin H. Hasse Ben. F. C. Miller
William H. Van Deman Elliott R. Betts Cyrus D. Bishop Frank A. Gardonier William H. Smith Gilbert Thayer Coral A. Tacquard Lewis G. Wabusley Willard L. Davis William B. Deans Frank M. Menalo Charles B. Hickcox Albert L. Wuellner Professor George F. Herrick
Layton. Columbo. Deans. Bell. Krauter. Hickcox. Quesnel Maddox. Van Demon. Wuellner. Morgan. Gardonier. Betts. Hasse Miller. March. 8mith, Dolton. Thayer. Tacquard. De Vault
Oils. McKale, Thompson. Hudson. W. Smith. D. Clark J. Smith. Xj. Kelly. Sample. Robinson. O’Dowd. Dnntpacc Lesher. Shsntc. W Clark. Campbell, While. Butler
Men’s National Service Fraternity OFFICERS:
Lee Hargus Waldo Butler Raymond Kelly William Dunipace
Howard Abbot Ted Anderson Carryl Austin William Clark Wilbert Mulcahy Clarence Sample Andrew White Jack O’Dowd Bud Robinson
Donny Clark Dwight Hudson Lou Thompson Larry Kelly Bill Smith Morgan Campbell Justin Smith Donny Clark
Dr. Homer Leroy Shantz
C. Zaner Lesher Dean Arther H. Otis A. L. Slonaker
J. F. McKale Tex Oliver Dr. Robert Nugent Prof. John Cunningham
Honorary Organization for Senior Men. Organized on Campus in 1922.
Jack O’Dowd A1 Levy Bud Kelly John Boyd Billy Jack John Franks James Stewart James Flynn Vince Byrne Bud Sample Frank Losee
A. L. Slonaker Dr. Robert Nugent J. F. McKale
Losee. Byrne. O'Dowd. Jacks Stewart. Slonaker. McKale. Frank
Delta Pi Si ma
National Honorary Mathematics Fraternity. Local Chapter granted in 1926.
A. Boyd Mewborn George M. Potter Annie Laurie Smith Richard H. Morcomb -
- - - President
Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary
Bruce O. Watkins Helen E. Harper Charles W. Leininger Eleanor Mahoney George M. Potter Mary Breazeale Aubrey Pennington Hubert D. Rhodes Donald L. Webb Richard R. Shire Frank M. Clinton Richard H. Morcomb Eleanor Woon Alvin W. Gerhardt A. Boyd Mewborn Annie Laurie Smith Lawrence J. Booker Wm. Kendric Cloud Raymond C. Forsnas Clarence Wright Harrie Stewart
Albert Earl Hamilton Thomas S. Henderson Samuel C. Ries R. F. Graesser Walter Soller
Alexander William Boldyreff
A. Philip Brodwidt
Lois La Vaughn Fox
Mary Ellen Ovens
Page 170Desert Riders
Desert Riders, honorary riding club, was founded in 1928, with the purpose of advancing excellent horsemanship among the women students of the University. Upon that basis pledging takes place after the annual fall horseshow, in which most of the Roman riders are Desert Riders. The picnics and rides to the beautiful canyons near Tucson are ample proof of the Desert Riders’ enjoyment of horses and the desert. The honorary members are Misses Ina E. Gittings, Dorothy Musser, and Louise Norton. The active membership, limited to eleven at present, includes:
Frances Huddleson Katherine Teague Fawn Weaver -Katherine Carter
Katherine Favour Merchant
Clark. Carter. W»aver. Huddleton. Teague. Inch Yount. Ewing. MaddoxCarter. LevortOO. D vu, Lcland Wood. tuydon. Kerbella
F. S. T.
F. S. T. is a local honorary society for junior women. Ten girls are chosen to membership at the end of their sophomore year on the basis of personality, activities, and contributions to the school. They are members of the organization until their graduation, but are active only in their junior year.
F. S. T. has been active in all campus affairs this year. The members helped with Freshman Week, “A" Day, Homecoming, Mothers’ and Dads’ Day, and assisted Mortor Board throughout the year. They attended all football games, rallies, and assemblies together wearing their traditional Orange Sweaters. They tried to sponsor all worthy student activities. Together with Chain Gang, junior men’s honorary,- they sponsored the University Sing held on April 30.
Page 172Mortar Board
In the early morning light of the first of May, every year, to the strains of soft music, six second-semester junior girls are pledged to the Womans Senior Honorary Society of Mortar Board, in front of Maricopa Hall. The girls are chosen for outstanding ability in scholarship, leadership, and personality; their duty is to sponsor all women’s activities on the campus, to aid in upholding the traditions of the University, and to cooperate with school authorities in both civic and social affairs.
The Mortar Board is a National Honorary Society founded in 1918 at Cornell University with the primary aim of leadership.
The program of this year’s Mortar Board group has been rather varied. The members cooperated with the senior sponsors; helped with the Alumni Week and Mothers’ and Dads’ Day; served at various teas, held a great many social gatherings, gave a fashion bridge, and sat on several student councils.
Toague. Taylor. Tonkin. OArey. Mat on. Wat»on
Pane inBurkhart. Henron, Chol ser. Wilson. Hftrgus. Coker Platt. South. Meek. Meason. C. Donofrio. Anderson Ellis. P. Donofrio. Scully. Dwyer. Cox. Shams
Phi Alpha Delta
National Professional Legal Fraternity. Local Chapter granted 1923.
Charles Donofrio Charles Wilson Jack Choisser Errol Platt -Joe Meek Francis Donofrio
- Justice Vice-Justice Treasurer Marshall - Clerk Historian
Homer Leroy Shantz, Jr. Cerry J. South Richard P. Meason Jack Choisser Errol Platt Robert Masson William Stanford Lowell Hargus William Burkhart Douglas Lillus Francis Donofrio Charles Temple Nasi B. Karam
M. D. Morgan Joe Meeks John Anderson Frank Dwyer Charles Donofrio Simpson Cox Chase Scully Jack O’Dowd Charles Wilson Wilson Keeler Roy Ellis James Hearon F. G. Goldsworthy
Page 174Phi Beta Kappa
National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity.
Local Chapter granted 1932.
Founded at the College of William and Mary, December 5. 1776.
CLASS OF 1934
Samuel Thompson Adams Richard Hurd Forster
Cecil Sherman Baker, Jr. Victoria Huntzicker
Donald F. Clark Richard Carvel Sims
Bertha Grasham Margaret Ruthmary Taylor
Associate Members OFFICERS
John Brooks -N. D. Houghton Edwin Francis Carpenter Allegra Frazier -Melvin Theodor Solve
Ernest Anderson John Brooks James Grccnlief Brown George Thornhill Caldwell Edwin Francis Carpenter Byron Cummings Andrew Ellicot Douglass Samuel Marks Fegtly G. Ward Fenley John Driscoll Fitz-Gerald, II Allegra Frazier Ina Estelle Gittings
Rudolph H. Gjelsness Frank Nelson Guild N. D. Houghton Francis Cummins Lockwood Sidney Fawcett Pattison Lathrop Emerson Roberts Lila Sands
George Edson Philip Smith Margaret Cammack Smith Melvin Theodor Solve Norma Dobie Solve Zela Marie Sougey
Page 175Phi Delta Phi
National Honorary Legal Fraternity. Local Chapter granted 1930.
John Benjamin Wisely, Jr.
Henry Clay Calhoun, Jr.
Charles Bishop McAiister William Good Thorpe William Frederick Kimball Melvin S. Huffaker
Jav Oliver Milton Oscar Ricpe Wendel H. Smith John Benjamin Wisely, Jr. John Alfred Riggins Paul Wesley Hcrtcnstein Francis E. Podesta Henry Charles Diehl. Jr. Otho Samuel Books Bryant Wade Jones Hal Valentine Hammons John Frederick Kenaston
James Ratcliffe Wyatt Tomas Lamm Chambers, Jr. Henry Clay Calhoun. Jr. William Good Thorpe William Frederick Kimball Charles Bishop McAlister Melvin Simpson Huffaker Britton Bowker Theodore W. Anderson Gordon Farley John Richard Franks Roscoe B. Kerr
Magister Exchequer Historian Tribune Gladiator - Clerk
Floyd E. Thomas
Bill Gurley Fred Struckmeyer Bill Quesnal Abbie Holesapple Edward Brackett William D. Behnke
Chester H. Smith
Bob Barber Hal Warnock Phil Lee Walter Love James Newman
p«ce n«Phi Delta Kappa
National Educational Fraternity for Men Local Chapter Granted 1924
T. R. Hull - -
L. D. Klemmedson .... - Secretary
Dr. Emil L. Larson
Dean J. W. Clarson
H. L. Allen J. C. Anderson Wilfred G. Austin I. E. KohlhofT Paul G. Koch John L. Larkin Joseph F. Paxton George J. Peak Wiley K. Peterson
K. C. Becht H. G. Bedwell Harold P. Blome Emil Larson Rudolf H. Lavik C. M. Mangum C. J. Pinney Emil R. Riesen H. L. Stahnke
Jonathan L. Booth Raymond E. Booth E. B. Brimhall Ray A. McLeskey Harvey M. McKemy Jesse E. McComb Hall Stenz R. G. Stevenson Harold L. Stiles
G. M. Butler James W. Clarson. Jr. E. D. Collings Halbert N. Miller W. F. Miller Joseph L. Monical Charles F. Taylor R. I. Turner Wendell Turner
William B. Deeter Melvin P. Dolson E. D. Doxsee Milton B. Morse John O. Mullen Lewis S. Neeb Mitchell S. Vialo Francis R. Vihel John Franklin Walker
Ralph R. Fields Grady Gammage O. K. Garretson Arthur H. Otis O. H. Oldfather Albert N. Hendrix W. H. Waters Donald L. Webb Harold G. Webb
C. A. Hall Charles G. Hampton Theodore N. Harer D. M. Hibner Noble Hiser Frank C. Holt Ferris E. Webb Robert L. Welch Lewis Wetzler
E. L. Hedgpeth A. J. Kaetz Warren Kaler Nathaniel L. Houston John A. Howard. Jr. Clarence N. Irish Garland White Claude B. Wivel M. V. Williams
Rollo V. Kessler Horace Kincaid L. D. Klemmedson D. D. Jackson David F. Jantzen George Judson G. T. Young Ralph M. Young R. H. Zimmerman
Klemmedson. ct arson, Hull. Larson
Page 177I I
Re Men. Leonard. Butler. Brown. Cummings. Douglas. Butter Jr.. Kelton. Fuller. Adams 8hantz. Lesher, Webb. Burgess. Sims. Otis. Noble. Forster. Ashjlan. Clark Taylor. Clarson. Yee. Caldwell. Crasham. Foltz. Klnnlson. Voaskuliler. Kuntzleker
PKi Kappa Phi
OFFICERS OF PHI KAPPA PHI 1933-34
A. F. Kinnison - -- -- -- - President
Mary E. Caldwell.................- Vice-President
Dorothy Fuller...............Recording Secretary
J. F. Walker - - - - Corresponding Secretary
F. C. Kelton - -- -- -- - Treasurer
ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP-PHI KAPPA PHI March 14. 1934
Dr. Ernest Anderson Dr. E. D. Ball Prof. I. A. Briggs Dr. E. J. Brown Dr. J. G. Brown Prof. W. E. Bryan Dr. T. F. Buehrer Dr. P. S. Burgess Dr. B. S. Butler Dr. G. M. Butler G. M. Butler. Jr.
Dr. Geo. T. Caldwell Dr. Mary E. Caldwell Dr. H. D. Carrington Dr. T. G. Chapman Dr. J. W. Clarson. Jr. Mrs. J. W. Clarson Dr. Byron Cummings Dr. L. J. Curtis Mrs. Ida F. Dodge Dr. A. E. Douglas Prof. Sarah E. Dudley Prof. Frances Eberling Prof. Mark Ehle Dean S. M. Fegtly Dr. F. H. Fowler
Prof. Allegra Frazier Prof. Dorothy V. A. Ft Rudolph C. Gebhardt Dr. R. F. Graesser Mrs. R. F. Graesser Dr. Robt. A. Greene Dr. F. N. Guild Dr. Matie P. Hamilton Dr. R. S. Hawkins Prof. R. M. Howard Dr. H. A. Hubbard Mrs. H. A. Hubbard Prof. Mary E. Keeth Prof. F. C. Kelton Mrs. Julia A. Keyes Prof. A. F. Kinnison Dr. H. B. Leonard Mrs. H. B. Leonard Dr. R. J. Leonard C. Z. Lesher Mrs. C. Z. Lesher Dr. J. 3. McCormick Dr. W. G. McGinnies Prof. A. B. Mewborn Prof. Nelle Miller Dr. R. L. Nugent Prof. G. A. Oliver
Dean A. H. Otis Prof. S. F. Pattison Miss P. P. Pay lore Chas. U. Pickrell Prof. Anita C. Post Prof. E. H. Pressley Prof. Julia M. Rebeil Dean E. R. Riesen Mrs. F. C. Roberts Dr. L. E. Roberts Dr. M. M. R. Schneck Prof. H. C. Schwalen President H. L. Shantz Mrs. C. C. Smith Dr. G. E. P. Smith Dr. Margaret C. Smith Prof. E. B. Stanley Dr. R. B. Streets Prof. J. J. Thornber Dr. W. J. Tucker Dr. C. T. Vorhies Dir. M. P. Vosskuehler Dr. J. F. Walker Dr. E. H. Warner Dr. O. H. Wedel Rudolph Zepeda
Samuel Adams Sherman Baker Richard Foerster James Yee Lorene Armour Iris Ashjian
William Barnett Donald Clark Ronald Ellis Franklin Foltz Bertha Grasham Victoria Huntzicker Ruth Noble
Mrs. Letty Patterson Richard Sims Margaret Taylor Bruce Watkins Marian Webb John Wisely
Honorary Sophomore Women’s Organization (Organized 1932)
Eleanor Gill, Jane Vibert, and Dorothy Rosenfeld - Traditions Committee
Elizabeth Adams Dolly Beville Dora Lee Byars Mary Frances Carmichael Estelle Collins Gretchen Floyd Eleanor Gill Marion Hartig Billie Henning
Ann Hayden Margaret Jeffers Floralou Kettenback Jeanette Malott Louise McCullock Dorothy Rosenfeld Elizabeth Smith Jane Vibert Champney White Helen Wright Huffman
Carmichael. Huffman. White. E. GUI, Malott. Collin Adams. Rosenfeld. Henning. Byars. E. Smith. Hayden Hartig. Vlvert. Beville. Keltenback. Wright. McCullock. G. PloydJarret. Corklll. Huddlcson. Dowell. Rolle. Spezla. Schnabel. Kinney. Byars, Pace. Bontempo. Rice. Patterson.
Si ma Alpha Iota
National Honorary and Professional Music Fraternity. Local Chapter granted October 1, 1927.
Frances H. Huddleson....................President
Elma Pace Martha Moore
Beatrice Corkill Dora Lee Byars
Mrs. Letty Patterson Inez Rice Jane Schnabel
Myrtlebelle Jarrett Katherine Rolle Mary Beth DowellSi ma Delta Pi
National Honorary Spanish Fraternity. Local Chapter Granted 1931.
John Brooks Frances D. DeKalb Frances Eberling John D. Fitz-Gerald
Thomas C. Hudspeth Edward Payson Mathewson
George R. Nichols Helen S. Nicholson Anita C. Post Martha E. Woundy
Harriet L. Abercrombie Gudrum Bistrup Florence Brazelton Margarita Castaneda Ida Celaya Dorothy Chambers Marie Ange Conter Alfa Christianson Pilar DeGomez May Don Robert B. Ezell Joseph M. Fernandez
ie Mrs. William I. Ganz Mrs. Gordon Gordon Bertha Grasham Pies Harper Elizabeth M. Henry Consuelo Howatt Bertha R. Koch Juanita M. Leos Dorothy Linn Albert J. Lovelee Inez Ludy Eugene T. Manzo
Ruth Noble Richard Othick Mary Ott
Mrs. Orval H. Polk Elizabeth Reed Mariea Eva Saenz Sabina Sandoval Alice Senob John O. Theobald Camil Van Hulse Virginia Wright Robert Wilson
Othick. Bull. Nob! . Gruhim. Don. Chambers. D Oom z
Pag 181I II II I
National Sophomore Organization for Men. Local Chapter founded 1931.
A. V. Grosetta......................Secretary
Donald Morgan James Nelson Frank Menalo Carl O’Dowd Ed Powell Paul Primock George Pracy George Tatum Charles Walters William Wyatt Walter Arnold Arnold B. Jack John Donnell Robert Harmon William Howell Guy McCafferty
P gC 182Tau Beta Pi
Honorary Engineering Fraternity Local Chapter granted 1926.
Larry Kelly -Halbert Miller Prof. J. C. Clark Kendrick Cloud Harrie Stewart
Recording Secretary - - Corresponding Secretary
Dean G. M. Butler Dr. E. P. Mathewson Dr. T. G. Chapman
Prof. R. E. Harnemon Prof. A. C. Clark
Prof. J. C. Clark Prof. O. H. Polk
Prof. M. L. Thornburg Dr. R. J. Leonard
G. M. Butler, Jr. Jack W. Jones James C. Stewart Bruce Watkins Kendrick Cloud George Paul Harry Morcomb Harrie Stewart Frank Kelton
Louie Kellerman Clarence Wright James Hiller Lloyd Keller Collin Powell Robert Bacon Frank Lamb George Potter Arthur Pearson
Butter. Sr.. Park. J. Stewart. Bacon. Morcomb. Kelly, Butler, Jr. Paul. Cloud. Forsnaa. Wright. Powell. Miller. K. Stewart.
Paul. Houston. Butler Sr.. Fowtll. Jacobson, Knowles. Ring. Edelcn. Sanders. BorquUt. Bate. Keller. Cloud. Kelly. Moreomb. CroiSer. Lose . Bacon. Ponslord. Butler Jr.. Othtck. Dovts. McNary.
Professional Engineering Fraternity. Local Chapter Granted 1930.
Kenny Cloud -
George Houston - -
John McNary Corresponding Secretary
Alex Edelen Kenny Cloud
Bob Bacon Harland Lane
Harry Moreomb Gurdon M. Butler. Jr.
Larry Kelly Leon Magee
George Paul Prof. O. H. Polk
Candy Lamb Prof. M. L. Thornburg
Collins Powell Bob Hienaman
Arthur Davis Prof. H. A. Jimerson
George Ponsford Prof. E. S. Borgquist
Granville Angeny Prof. W. A. Steenbergen
Elgin Sanders Dean G. M. Butler
Claude Bate Eino Jacobson
Ralph Knowles Richard Othick
John McNary Bill Adair
Frank Losee Bill Crozier
George Houston Frank Keller
Page 184Women’s “A” Club
Honorary Athletic Association.
Arlene Borquist Delphinc Hewitt Ernestine Contzen Jeanette Judson Mildred Matson Hazel Reader Mary Robertson Elsa Starck Olga Butler Frances D’Arcy Helen Beiser Margaret Nally Carmen Lesley Geraldine Thomas
Mildred Hardin Kay Teague Pilar DeGomez Lorene Armour Eunice Brehm May Don Billie Weber Martha Yount Alice Aguirre Amelia Herbella Dorothy Roby Marcelline DeGomez Elsie Gose
Pftfc 1MHerring. Crago. HunUIcker. Harvey. Tuthill. Kendrick . McDonald. Inch. Bate . Griggs, Clark.
Honorary Literary Organization for Women. Founded 1916.
Victoria Huntzicker Doris Harvey Betsy Tuthill - ■
President (First Semester) President (Second Semester) Treasurer
Victoria Huntzicker Doris Harvey Betsy Tuthill Marcia Feinn Jean Crago Helen Inch Mary Clark Jane Griggs Dot. Herring Betsy Bates Mary Alice McDonald Wanda Kendrick
Page 186SOCIAL FRATERNITIESHard . Taylor. Baylraa. Kaarn. Davis. Kendrltk. Swing. Henninc. Herring. Carr. Mellon. Lowell. Corkill. Downey. McCulloek. Johnson. Turney. Stevenson.
Ruth Carr -------- President
Katherine Stevenson ..... Treasurer
Regulating relations between Greek letter social sororities, the Pan-Hellenic council meets regularly each month, and at such other times as business demands, to discuss questions concerning sororities in general and to determine policies which will further the objectives of the council as co-ordinator of sorority activities. The group co-operates with University authorities in enforcing sorority regulations, sponsoring good scholarship, and maintaining high social standards. Membership in the council is made up of two representatives from each active sorority on the campus.
In October the Arizona council sent as delegate Katherine Stevenson to the National Pan-Hellenic Congress at Chicago. The Pan-Hellenic Formal was given at El Conquistador April 27, with Mary Frances Kearn in charge of arrangements.
Mary Melton Dorothy Johnson Wanda Kendrick Margaret Downey Dorothy Herring Marian Hartig Frances Davis Billie Henning Mary Frances Kearn
Beatrice Corkill Charlene Lowell Louise McCulloch Irma Bay less Katherine Stevenson Margo Turney Harriet Taylor Emily Ewing Ruth Carr
P gt 1MInterfraternity Council
Henry Clay Calhoun........................President
The annual Interfraternity Pledge Smoker was sponsored by the Inter-
fraternity Council and was held at the Commons October 23. The fraternity skits were markedly entertaining. By the vote of faculty judges, Zeta Beta Tau was awarded first place in skits presented during the evening.
The annual Interfraternity formal was held at El Conquistador hotel, January 13. Justin Smith, in charge of the affair, was ably assisted by a committee made up of Krauter, Sanders, Edelen, and O’Dowd, of the council. Corsages were banned for the affair, and unusually fine favors set the pace for the evening’s lavish entertainment.
At their bi-monthly breakfasts the council discussed problems affecting all campus fraternities and made real progress toward co-ordinated fraternity activities and interfraternity relations on the campus.
Ben Slack Edward Andres Nel Forrest Glenn Toole Sam Johnson Jack Williams Don Cable
Roy Lassiter Vincent Byrne Elgin Sanders Alex Edelen Matt McKelvie Bert Smith Dave Biggs Keith Mets
Douglas Krauter Henry Clay Calhoun Ted Riggins Justin Smith Jack O’Dowd Franklin Davis Dave Durand
Krauter. O'Dowd. Sanders. WUllama. Calhoun. Slack. Andrea BlCCS. Byrne. Johnson. Cable. Durand. 8mtth. McKelvie Davis. Lassiter. Rlggens. Mets. Forrest. B. Smith. Edelen
Rittich. Rupo. Schmitt, McCultousn Po»er . WIskiiu. Kfendall. Barrels. O.
Neilson. Belton. Kennedy. Krivel Davis, Morchcll, Bo»er. Sutherland Cole, E m?, Teague. Carr Sarrels, M . McMahon. OuldlnRer, Curlce. Bradley
Founded at DePauw University, Green Castle, Ind. Oct. 15, 1885.
Local Chapter granted charter Oct. 31, 1930.
Danna Belton Mabel Bower Cora Bradley Ruth Mary Carr Della Cole Anita Davis Emily Ewing Peggy Kennedy Martha Krivel Golda McCullough Bereneice Power Helen Rupe Greta Sarrels Marian Sarrels Muriel Sutherland
Lauretta Teague Ruth Curlee Rosalie Kendall Millicent Nielson
EflRc Boyd Phyllis Guedinger Dorothy McMahon Josephine Mitchell June Rettiek Evelyn Schmidt Agnes McMicheal Edith Clayton Naomi Gaugh
I’agC 190Alpha Phi
F’ounded October 10, 1872, at Syracuse University. Local Chapter granted March 12, 1926.
Alice Jeffry Margaret Schwab Mary Frances Kearns Ruth Drane Elizabeth Kilborn Helen Wright Bettly Tuttle Helen Coleman Worrine Swingle Mary Frances Carmichael Elma Pace Beatrice Corkill Winifred Ross Elsie Pauli Floralou Kettenbach Flora McFadzean
Ruth Andress Clare Scott Mary Elizabeth Mason Lois Fletcher Margaret Bates Ruth Arnzen
Marion Swindle Bettie Bray Martha Geffs Virginia Burges Margaret Barnett Helen Foster Virginia Idcn
Bates. OS . Ro . P»ull Andress. Corkill. JeRry. Kettenbach Carmichael. Swingle. Drane. Kearns Wright. Kilborn. Swindle. McFadiean Bray. Fletcher. Scott. Schwab Mason. Coleman. Tuttle. Pace
Page l l
Chi Ome a
Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895. Local Chapter granted 1922.
Kay Dodge Dorothy Thomas
Marian Brownless Winifred Thomas
Ruth Hall Jane Hall
Ruby Kuntz Helen Williams
Lois Smith Eugenia Brown
Catherine Cranor Lillian Zimmerman
Margaret Kinnison Marianne Conger
Maurine Curry Edna Kitterman
Mary Sue Youngblood Lucinda Lyseth
Wanda Kendrick Peggy Luening
Evangeline Medcraft Mary Blee Moore
Margaret Downey Jane Downey Betty Coe Virginia Omer Ethyl Smith Mable Yeager
Dovrnoy. Mcdcraft. Curry, Youngblood Hall. J.. Lysoth, Conger. Zimmerman Tltomaa. Downey. J.. Williams. Drownless Dodge. Kuntse. Brown. Luenlng Hall. R.. Kendrick. Brown. Coe Kilterman. Thomas. W„ Cranor. Klnnuon Moore. Cmllii
Page 192Delta Gamma
Founded at Lew Seminary, Oxford Miss., Jan. 2, 1874 Local Chapter granted March 22, 1923.
Helen Brook Katherine Carter Lorraine Clark Dorothy Chambers Jean Crago Florence Foster Ruth Noble Marjorie Sullinger Grace Connor Doris Harvey Charlene Lowell Lucille Ballou Winifred Hannah Mary Alice McDonald Louise McCullock Elizabeth Mudge Elizabeth Smith Louise Marie Ballinger
Martha Kohrs Barbara Horton Marian Scheppke Francis McClure Janan Luctachcr Nancy Harclson Catherine Carpenter Betty McKale Peggy Misenheimer
Elsie Gaylord Sue Salisbury Ruth Ackerman Erccllc Caldwell Helen Louise Martin Geraldine Sales
Craco. F«wr, Noble. Sulllnser, Hanna Ballou. Connor. Har ey. Lowell. McCullock McDonold. Kohis. Oaylofd. Ackerman, Ballinger Caldaell. Laetcher. Horton, Chamber . Smith Carter, Carpenter. McKale, McClure, Balabury Clark. Harleson. Penny. Misenheimer, Mudice Sale . Brooke. Knotts. Martin. Sheppke
Pace 1WDelta Zeta
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1902. Local Charter granted December 13, 1930.
Eloisc Leppla Estelle Collins Francis Halladay Fern Templeton Billie Williams Harriet Taylor Margo Turney Almeda Hunter Mary Harper Jessie Anklam
Lillian Vezzctti Hazclc Targo Lyda-Blithe Richman Eleanore Hovcy
PLEDGES Winona Bryan Nadyno Butts Lura Cannon Virginia Fowler
Taylor, WUllam VfWUI, Harper Halladay, Collins Turney. HunterGamma Phi Beta
Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., November 11, 1874.
Local Chapter granted April 29, 1922.
Shirley James Martha Yount Lois Gates Evelyn Hayes Maxine Blackman Jeannette Malott Olive Davies Kay Rose Billie Henning Katherine Huffman Mozelle Wood Frances Davis Margaret Davis Helen Leland Mary Jo Kingsbury Marquee Bressler Beryl Christy Christine Moss Betty Kline Mary Beth Dowell
Catherine Rolle Pauline Hickcox Charlotte Brehm
PLEDGES Billie Fuqua Mary Fannin Helen Schupp Caroline Schupp Elizabeth Stewart Wylemene Scidle Joyce Miller Martha Taylor Dorothy Walker Juanita Robertson Edith Counter Elizabeth Cox Joharre Cowell Margaret Brown Mary Alice Albcrthal
Henning. Kingsbury. Brewler. Ro e. Leland Dowell. Moss. Fannin. C. Schupp. Wood Fuqua. Huffman. Kline. Davie . Blackman Walker. Miller. Oate . Seidel. Counter Robertton. Co . Webb. Rolle. Griffith Malott. F. Dari . Hickcox. H. Schupp. M. Davis. Christy Brehm. Taylor. 8tewart. Hayes. Jamej. Yount
Pa V t
Kappa Alpha Theta
OU . GUI. Judnon. D'Arcy. La Motif McKenna. Weber, Mills, McQUirc. R ld Rogers, done , Dawson. Young. Ouy Sours, Alilswcde, Right. Lnrrondc, Thompson Todd. H. Clark. Rorbich. McClure. Bradley HUI. Hamilton, Tuthill. Van Dyke. McMahon McGrath. McRae, McCalla. M. Clark. Hoover Melton. Christianson. Kercher. Peter . 1 ombard Orlggs. Bing, Ovens. Johnson. Moore
Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1870. Local Chapter granted September 17, 1917.
Betty La Motte Frances D’Arcy Virginia Young Jeanette Judson Mary Otis Billy Weber Eva line Jones Lucy McRae Lucy Todd Juhn McCalla Betty McGrath Lillian Hoover Laura Lawson Mary Melton Mary Clark Ingrid Christiansen Dorothy Rea Dawson Eleanor Gill Margaret Mills Sheila Moore Ann Willis Dorothy Johnson Ruth Lombard Lorraine Peters Dorothy Gill Charlotte Guy Mary Ellen Ovens Francis Bing
Catherine Sours Anna Jane Hill Betsy Tuthill Mary Baker
Bess Rogers Estill Thompson Margaret Bradley Hortcnse McQuirc Harricttc Clark Janivee Hamilton Doris Reid Barbara Rohrbach Juanita Larrondc Edith McMahon Edith Van Dyke Joan Ahlswede Betty Qucsnel Mary Louise Hight
Margaret Kircher Jane Griggs Peggy McKenna Sage Madden Mayre Midgard
Page 196Kappa Kappa Gamma
Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111.. October 13, 1870.
Local Chapter granted January 3, 1920.
MEMBERS Dorothy Greer
Dora Lee Byars Helen Inch Phoebe Watson Florence Hornberger Ruth Jones Elizabeth Adams Ann Maddox Winifred Norton Dorothy Herring Jane Vibcrt Betty Jayne Rogers Marjorie Bach Louise Littlefield Jeannette Belatti Betsy Bates Katherine Ellis Ann Tenney Antoinette Andresen Margaret Miller
Marian Hartig Joan Barnes PLEDGES
Jean Curley Pleasant Williams
Katherine Kinney Carol Howard
Virginia Wilson Margaret Loomis
Harriet Thompson Betty Birninghans
Pat Perkins Betty Patterson
Jane Perkins Luclla Jones
Margaret Taylor Cornelia Hendricks
Edith Lcverton Betty Loe
Lilee Presson Betsy Holesapple
Eleanor Hay Jane Fields
Jane Shepherd Lucy Dell Garrett
Betty Jane Vincent Caroline Wilde
June Greer Mary Marsh
Bach, Littlefield. Bate . Andrwn. Barnes Lockett. Rotter . L done . Tbompton. Loo mu Kinney. Belatli. P Perkin . Taylor. Maddox Pre on. Hay. R Jones. D Oreer. Inch Herrins, J. Perkin . Hornberser, Byar . Tenney Norton. Walton. Hendrick . Vincent. Williams J. Oreer. Sliepherd. Howard. Lcverton, Wilson Hartie. Patterton. Curley. Huntxickcr. Vlbert. Adam
page 197Pi Beta Phi
Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., April 23, 1867.
Local Chapter founded August 1, 1917.
Irma Bayless Dollic Beville Lilian Gale Mary Jay Hayden Elnora Little Virginia Robinson Roberta Sainsbury Eleanor Smith Kathryn Stephenson Katherine Teague Lucia Wilson Frances Huddleson Gertrude Johannesscn Junia Foster Alice Huffman Dorothy Roby
Mary Luckett Marilyn Fox Colony Kinsley Betty Joe Reardon Betty Spears Jane Keel Catherine Newton Jeanne Metcalf
Virginia Luckett Margaret Gould Eleanor Baker Ann Donofrio Gladys Bowden Emily Watkins Helen Jimmenson
Gould. Benlte. Wilson. Roby 8milh, Fox. V. Luckett. Stevenson Nr ton. Teague. Oulc. M. Hayden Foster. Reardon. Robinson. Baker M. Luckett. Kinsley. Keel. Metcalf Sainsbury, Bayless. Johannexsen. 8pearx Donofrio. Bos den, Huddleson
Page 19 Alpha Tau Ome a
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Sept. 11, 1865. Local Chapter granted charter May 1, 1930.
John C. Abercrombie Joseph W. Aker
John V. Carman William L. Clover
Franklin R. Davis Donald M. Dean
Donald C. Duck Richard F. DuPuy
Thomas S. Duck James F. Eager
Herman A. Duwe Glenn E. Fisher
Allyn L. Fisher Herbert L. Haase
Donald H. Fleming Kenneth W. Hammes
James F. Guy Allen F. Hansen
Alvin H. Haase Edward Harms
David J. Jones Norbert A. Hucbsch
John A. McNary David M. Leonard
Earl P. Miller John E. McGregor
Edward H. Oswald Monte Mansfield
William E. Oswald Alfred D. Newhouse
George W. Pracy Earl W. Nolan
George H. Preston Robert J. Poquettc
Jack C. Simpson Glenn Puckett
Justin G. Smith Evan W. Shelby
Dean W. Tillotson Char.’ " Y Sims
Charles B. Layton Robe.. L. Smith Charles W. Whitford Jack Herron
Guy. R L Smith. NcwhOUM. Aktr . T. Oswald Du we, Pi»hvr. Abercrombie. Davis, Hasac Carman. Whltford, Herron. Murphey, Fleming Sims. Shelby. Puckett. Layton. D Duck Nolan. Poouette, Huebach. Harms. Lenard Tillotson. Hammcs, Du Puy. Hansen, T Duck Bauer. Masse. Clover. McNary. Mansfield Smith, Simpson. Preston. Jones. McGregor Pracy. W. Oswald. MillerBeta Kappa
Founded at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minn., 1901. Local Chapter granted May 11, 1929.
W. F. Armbruster Carryl Austin Gordon Baldwin Martin Bellinger Theos Bernard Charles Bingham Waldo Butler Donovan Cable Tyndall Cushion Howard Cate John Daly Willard Fiske Lamar Hedgepeth Lewis Hedgepeth William Hogge Philip Hudson Dan Hughes Herman Interlied Randolph Jenks
William Martin Edwin Montgomery Harry Moseley Tadnal Nichols Herbert Rhodes Willis Simons Ben Slack Edward Snyder Edward Swan Francis Thurston Frank Anderson Dwight Cable John Draeger Lawrence Hutton John Kelly
Albert Fisher William Mathews Roy Smith
Anderson. Nichols. Butler Cable. Draeger. Inderl.cd Swan. Simmon . Hedgpeth Martin. Smith. Cate Kelly. Slack, Hogge Rhode . Fisher. Fiske
r Re 200Delta Chi
Founded at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. October 13, 1890.
Local Chapter granted May 2, 1925.
MEMBERS: William Smith
Maurice Anderson Theodore Anderson Robert Shimman Richard Sprague William H. Stratton
Otto Bejeck John Boyd Calvin Thompson Andrew White
John Burton Alton Cannon Ralph Carpenter Lawrence Davis Robert De Vault John A. Williams William P. Wylie Robert Voris
Jack Dunaway Robert Gillum PLEDGES:
Byron Goodridge George Barkley
Lee Hargus Ralph Bixler
Lowell Hargus Ferril Colton
Dori Hjalmarson Kenneth Cox
Robert Milliken Lyle Groundwater
Donald Morgan Walter Kehoe
Ray McKay William Nash
James Morris Norman Pomeroy
Arthor Pearson Harvey Savage
George Ponsford Joseph Sparks
Glenn Poole Kerwin Stratton
George Potter Don Williams
William Qucsnal Ralph Winters
Thomson. Savage. L. Hargua W. Stratton. Burton. Ponsford Cannon. White. K. Stratton Wylie. De Vault. Groundwater Smith. J. william . D. william Ooodrldge. Queanal
Page 201Delta Si£ma Lambda
Founded at the University of California, Sept. 9, 1921. Local Chapter granted March 23, 1930.
E. H. Andres, Jr. C. Wind
N. W. McKelvey J. K. Williams
A. W. Hctherington, Jr. F. M. Winkler
W. G. Peryam Bob Nelson
John Taylor Calvin Taylor, Jr.
E. M. Jacobson Melvin Austin
W. S. Schlotzhaucr Bob Johnston
E. 0. Schlotzhaucr Dudley Eaton
O. M. Bishop F. D. Avis
Marion Knight G. Chapin
K. W. Loftficld H. Cannon
Wallace Coffer W. Duffin
Welland Watson C. B. Green
E. G. Fish R. Lcglcr
Ed Powell. Jr. V. Gustafsson
Pcryam, Austin, Knight, Wind Watson, Powell. Winkler, E. O. Schlotzhauer Foote, Woodall, W. 3chiouhauer. J. L. Taylor Nelson. Pish. Helherlnaton. Avis McKelvey. Jacobson, Johnston, C Taylor Eaton, DotTen. Chapin. Andres Cannon, Loftncid
Fane 202Kappa Sifcma
Founded at the University of Virginia, Dec. 10, 1869. Local Chapter granted May 29, 1915.
MEMBERS: Bob Palm
George Beeler James Boyle Vincent Byrne Frank Gardanier Ralph E. Knowles Robert Kimball
Louis Clark James Ewell PLEDGES:
Richard Hatcher Charles Cronin
Herbert Koether Ronald Henderson
Roy Lassiter Ed. Morse
Howard March Harry Stewart
Dick Meason George Rose
William Mitchell Grant Anderson
Ford Rassmesson Larry Cornell
Brehem Robinson Bill Hindle
John Sands Donald Johnson
Jack Spooner Hal Johnson
James Stewart Fcrrcl Layton
James Watkins Warren Linker
Emrys White Covington Jordan
James Williams Carl Webb
Bob Barber Sam William
Jack Choisser Arthcr Slette
Norman Hindcl Jack Stewart
Jack Raster Lcs Miller
Walter Arnold Lewis Adams
John Boyle George Evans
Peter Byrne Jay Shannon
Fred Davies Frank Nelson
Hatcher. Jordan. C William . Knowles, N. Hindte Clark. Watkins, J SUuart, Mitchell. Robinson. Meason. Oardanier. Palm. James Boyle Koether Webb. Linker. March, V. Byrne, Bacll W. Kindle. Lassiter, Johnson. Davies, Beeler Riadon. P Byrne, Arnold, Kmpe, Kaster Anderson. Morse. White. Barber. J William . Orothc Spooner. Sands. Choister Beatty, Henderson. Kimball
Pane 303Phi Delta Theta
I an». Duncan. Donnell. Elliott. Drnn Waltera. Flaccu . Ford. Miller. Ollleapie Rudolph. Oabbard. Wickitrom. Kelly. Bett
Maloney. Donofrlo. Collin . Hunucker. Jonea Kib'.er, Mella. Oodwin. Hummel, Anderson Pitstmmoaa. Kerby. Dixon. Thompaon. Eggleston Huntzlkcr, VanDeman. O'Dowd. Denn. Rititen . C O'Dowd
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, Dec.. 1848. Local Chapter granted May 3, 1923.
J. Anderson G. Angeny
C. Collins W. Deans
F. Ga board W. Gill
K. Good son R. Grondona
E. P. Hunsickrr
F. Kelly C. Maddox H Miller M. Moore
J. O’Dowd C. O’Dowd
F. Podesta T. Riggcns
L. Thompson W. VanDeman
N. Brown Martin Denn Maurice Denn R. Dixon J. A. Godwin M Hunt iker V. Jones R. Mella R. Wichstrom
D. Duncan N. Eggleston J. Elliot
R. Fitzimons R. Flaccus P. Hughes R. Innes
A. Jacobs J. Kerby R. Kiblcr
B. Maloney T. Rudolph H. Wilkins
Fage 304Phi Gamma Delta
Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, May 1, 1848.
Local Chapter granted April 18, 1931.
MEMBERS: John Swain
Denton Bishop Henry Toms James VanHorn
Jack Budlong Russel Wheeler
Gorden Butler Chas. Wilson
Gilbert Brown Harold Rupkey
Robert Broussard John Woodward
William Brady John Fisher
Charles Cochran Bill Armstrong
Morgan Campbell L. Ingraham
George Dalton Jim Slusher
Alex Edclcn Bud Oliver
Raymond Forsnas Archer Stratton
Fred Fielder Bruce McMicken
Lansing Gilmore Roy Quint
Chas. Hickox Tom Gibson
Bob Kirk James Nelson
James Kratx Frank Losec Bob Morgan PLEDGES:
George Paul John Kelly
Hart Randall Wilson Mills
Welmon Renner Herby Jones
Morris Runkc Louis Sanders
Elgin Sanders Jack Pond
Morgan, Renner. L. Sanders. Campbell Runkc. Butler. Gilmore. Randall McMIcken. Korina . Iliekox. Rdlrn E. Sanders. Bishop. Wilson. Gibson Paul. Broussard. Swain. Eielder Eosee. Stratton. Kratz. Pond
rage 205Pi Kappa Alpha
Warnock, llaynle. Orecr, Smillman Robbins. Rengor, Bentr.. Burr D Biggs, Fletcher, CrUmOn, Roberts McEwen. Broderick. J. Burgs, Oulce Adnms, McKnight, Jones, Nelson Bolco, Ayers, Hall. Murston Howell. Smith
Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Local Chapter granted January 1, 1924.
Albert Smith Ralph Reagor
Ed Grose Vincent Turner
Paul Cramer Wm. Tidwell
James Rogers Wm. Wyatt
Geo. Wilson Sanford Smith
Pitt Turner Robert Ayers
Dave Biggs Carl Barley
Ted Crismon John Biggs
Waldon Burr John Fletchre
Phil Broderick Carlton Gillaspy
Jas. O. Gootch Edwin Gardener
Jack Bentz Claude Guice
Ret Haynie Myron Hall
Bryant Jones Clark Hall
Frank McKnight Geo. Haynes
Ross well Robert Wm. Howell
Ernest Smallman Richard Keith
John Stevens Lowman Lyon Henry McMarg
INACTIVE MEMBERS: Geo. Marston Dines Nelson
Wm. Kimball James Nichols
Wm. Thorpe Robert Reid
Jason Greer Edward Robbins
Sam Adams ClifTord Wylie
Hal Warnock Gilbert McEwcn
Roy White Geo. Johnson Doaring Ayers Howard Boice
rage 20(1Sifcma Alpha Epsilon
Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, Local Chapter granted 1918.
Manfred Ackley John Arant Ted Barthels Ted Bland Robert Blake Randolph Berbette Wm. D. Clark Albert Drachman Arnott Duncan James Flynn Charles Fowler Nelson Forrest Iceland Harris Clyde Houston George Houston William Hutchins Warren Hargrave Dwight Hudson William Jack Sam B. Johnson Charles Lamothe Paul Leary James Lyons Guy McCafferty Walter Matheny Herbert Mcrillnt John B. Messingcr David Murdock Gene McMahon Frank O'Brien Wilson Osborn Jack Pierce Allan Pattce Frank Putnam George Royal Ned Smith Clay Thompson Gaston Turner Wendell Turner
Elmer Vickers William A. Watson Glenn Worthington David B. Whittington Scott Brinson
Kenneth Adamson Joe Barbee Earl Bryden Tom Carlyle Harold Church Robert Cole Howard Curry William Davey William Divin Billy Hayes John Harrell George Jackson Fred Kruse Donald McClure Millard Provence Andy Rogers Randall Roberts Wallace Smith Boyd Wilson Tom Wilson Davis Wynne Harry Chambers Earl Dobson Richard Humiston Joshua Miles Ted Miller Ernest MacDougall Delos Moore Weston Roodhousc Loveless Gardner Ted Wagner Victor Thornton
Pierce. Murdock. Jack. Mcrrllat. Hudson. Royal Provence. McClure. Putnam. Houston. C . Barbee. Roger Arant. Ackley. Berbette. Fowler. Harrell. Dlvln Foireu. Houston. G . Hutchins. Hargrave. Hayes. Wilson. B Meaainrer. Johnson. Kruse. Jackson. McMahon. Osborn Turner, O.. Thompson. Davey. Drachman. Bryden. Pattee Cole. Carlyle. Bland. Church, Blake. Watson O-Bnen. Robert . Clark. Vickers. Smith. N . Lamothe Harris. McCafferty. Barthels. Leary. Turner. W.. Matheny Duncan, Whittington. Wynne. Adamson. Wilson. T., Worthington
Psgc 307Si£ma Chi
Oilbtrt, Haymozc, CarprnUr. Orogutn, Sim . Barrel PUtt. Met . Thayer. Lawrence. Mickle. Lcbcnrtng Vito. Drachman. Long. Muzzy. Jud on. Quesnrl Sample. Jones. Carbon. Forster, walker. Tacouard Walter . C. Watford. Wallace. L., Booth. William . Price. C Pooler, Richie, Cobbe. Cany. Raymond, Turner Pearson. Walmsley. Wallace. R . Jordon. Knox. Thoraa McMillan. Clark. Taber. Durand. Allen. Willey Clync. Suggs. Lee. Watson. Andrews, Barter Walters. H. Covbin. Sieger. Bate. Saga ar. Pr.cc, D
Founded at Miami University., Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855.
Local Chapter granted April 21, 1921.
Claude Bate Clarence Carlson Don Clark Dave Durand Richard Forster Elbert Gilbert Millard Haymore Phil Lee Keith Mets Charles Mickle Errol Platt Bud Sample Carvel Sims Gilbert Thayer Mitchel Walker Charles N. Walters Howard Walters Gordon Willey Frank Williams Louis Wallace David Jones Oscar Drachman Shelley Harrel A V. Grossetta Bill Leisenring Tim Richie Carol Tacquard Roy Wallace Wesley Hooper Theodore Barres George Price Louis Walmsley Bill Long
George Cobbe Stewart Wattson Sam McMillan Peter Pearson Douglas Cary Kenneth Taber Harold Thomas
Pat Turner Harold Harvey Jim Muzzy Roger Cline Max Pooler Phil Vito Bob Quesnel Ralph Warford George Judson Guy Lawrence Frank Steger Herbert Andrews Morris Carpenter Rex Booth Hugh Suggs Bill Allan John Corbin Wray Sagasar Henry Raymond Walter Jordon Kenneth Knox Herbert Covington Morris Bergeman Ike Price
Page 20 Si ma Nu
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Jan. 1, 1870. Local Chapter granted April 21, 1921.
Willis Ethel Roscoe Kerr Merle Bell Joe Butler Henry Clay Calhoun Harold Cook William Gurley Robert Harmon Douglas Harritt Frank Keller I. B. Kirkland John Kittrcdgc Douglas Krautcr Walter Love Edward Maddox Albert Purchase Fred Shuckmeyer Jack Richardson Fred Porter John Anderson Harold Werner Frank Thomlinson Ation Parrott
William Goodman George Boyd Chauvin Emmons Lloyd Holm William Fleming Harold Hulsey Hallis Hunt James DeVos
Lee Lowry Warren Kyle John Shelburne Harold Simonds Austin McWhorter Maurice Speer Phillips Isham Valentine Becker Joe Stewart Harrie Stewart William Gray James Bumpass Howard Cole
Bell, Harmon. Struckmeyer, Parrott Kthei Kyi . Stewart. Thomlinson Kreutcr. Calhoun, Steeart Butler Keller. Slmondt. love. Maddox Lowry. Speer. Richardson, Keeker Porter. Anderson. Gurley. McWhorter Werner. Uarritt. Kerr. Kitlrediie. Isham
Pare 209Maricopa Hall
Maricopa Hall is the larger of the two women’s dormitories. This year, one of the biggest years in campus history, about one hundred and forty girls lived in the hall. Every Thursday night the girls had a social hour from 7:30 to 8:30 for their friends. About Thanksgiving a formal tea was given for Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones. At Christmas and at Valentines’ Day dances were held which were huge successes. In the early part of May the hall gave a spring formal. Maricopa Hall led in intermural athletics; its teams brought home most of the basketball banners and baseball cups. Its team won extemporaneous speaking contests, debates, and interpretive reading jousts. Many pajama parties were given for the girls after 10:00 p. m. with programs and refreshments.
The officers of the hall contributed a great deal to the successful year. Amelia Herbella was president; Jo Jack, vice president; Margaret Kalil, secretary; and Jimmy Thomas, treasurer.
Page 212Pima Hall
With thirty-two girls this year, Pima Hall has been a glorious success. Working on a cooperative basis, each girl doing her share of the work, Pima Hall has helped keep many a worthy girl in school. At the end of the year, they were twenty dollars ahead in their budget despite the fact that each girl paid only fifteen dollars a month. During the year the hall, out of its own treasury, bought and paid for new dishes and an electric refrigerator. The plan was so successful that girls must apply for the rooms in the hall in advance.
At the beginning of the year a tea was given in honor of Miss Olga Butler, the new house mother. In February, a dance in honor of Arizona’s birthday was held with old-time costumes and covered wagon decorations. Every Thursday night was faculty dinner night, and once a month every girl had one guest in to dinner. Much of the credit for such a successful year was due to the initiative of Anita Davis, house president and business manager; Pilar de Gomez, vice president; Lorris Gillete, treasurer; and Romona Riley, secretary.
F. Barron. Underwood. Cahagrn. Baugh. Perkins. Hillman. Torakln. Rlelly. Thompson B Barron. White. Wallace. Wentworth. Olllete. P. DeGomez. M DeComrz. B. Hannah. Roby Cuming. McNary. MeWlChael. E Hannah. EUle Cose. Albertha). Klllborn. Tidwell. V. ProlTIt Davis. 8. Promt, E. Oose. Hunter. Cochran. Olll. Nevllt
Page 213Arizona Hall
Frank Menalo .... Secretary-Treasurer
Jack Pruett......................Social Chairman
Four major social events were undertaken by members of Arizona Hall during the school year. On December 9 the Winter hall dance was held; on January 11 an innovation in social life was made with a very successful skating party; the Spring picnic was given at Sabino Canyon April 7, and was soon followed by the Spring hall dance.
Gordon McLean ------- President
The social organization for men living in Cochise Hall sponsored three hall dances and a picnic during the school year, besides cooperating with the other campus dormitories in giving the Interhall dance. The D-List Dance was held November 24. It was followed by the Cochise Informal, March 10. A picnic was held at Sabino Canyon, and another hall dance was given later in the Spring. The hall was represented by teams in all intra-mural sports and athletics.
P»V« 215DAVI8 PJNTEK HERBELLA ADAMSON WHITE MCLEAN
Jack Pruett Kenneth Adamson
John Pintek Gordon McLean
MARICOPA HALL Amelia Herbella Margaret Kalil
Anita Davis Champney White
This was the second year of activity for the Interhall Council. Formed in 1932-33, it continued its functions of bringing friendly relations between the campus dormitories and providing social activities in which all hall members were included with a marked degree of success. Two dances were given during the year, the Fall dance being held at the Santa Rita Hotel. Former bi-monthly social hours were made weekly short dances, at Maricopa hall. Jack Pruett, Arizona councilman, was presiding officer at council meetings.
F» f si«ASSOCIATIONS
K«lton. BorgquUt. P»rk. Druchmsn. Raymond. DavU. Powell. Huntzikcr Pracy. Ponaford. Houston. Foltz. Jacobson. Keller. C. Houston
American Society of Civil Engineers
Harry Lindsey - - Corresponding Secretary
Eno Jacobson Frank Clinton Arthur Davis
Leanard Butler Chauvin Emmons Henry Giclas
Harmon Hazelwood George Houston Philip Hunziker Oscar Drachman
Frank Keller Harry Lindsey Henry Raymond Pit Turner
SOPHOMORES: Clyde Houston
Franklin Foltz Robert Kirk George Ponsford
Jock Whiting William Adair Collin Powel
P gc 218Circus
Sponsored by the Student Forum. Gilbert Thayer, General Manager
Jack Picard. Dean E. R. Reisen, Dr. R. L. Nugent
Eleanor Jones. Billie Henning
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS Phoduction
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS Performance
Business Manager - George Dalton
Assistant Business Manager - Jack Williams Construction - Fred Gabbard
Concessions - - - Joe Stewart
Lights ----- Harry E. Stewart Publicity - Bill Brady. Jane Lee Shepherd Advertising ----- Bill Quesnel
Ushers. Tickets - - - - Pilar DeGomez
Properties - - - - Robert Broussard
Decorations ------ Sophos
Barkers - - - Jim Rogers. Hart Randall
Dance ------ Shorty Stewart
Performance Manager Asst. Performance Mgr. Costumes -
Ring Events. Men Ring Events. Women Ring Events, Special
Calvin Thompson Millard Davis Virginia Robertson Dorothy Rosenfeld Doug Krauter Ann Hayden John Burton Executive Committee Roy Pullen, Robert L. Morgan Jimmie Smith Charles Walters. Kay Teague Margaret Taylor. Billie Henning - - - Eld Oswald
Lillian Vezzetti - - - - Harrv Chambers
Dalton. Smith. Thompson. Oswald. Kelly Darts. Burton. Krauter. Thayer, Morgan. Wallers. Brady Henning, Teague. Todd. Robinson. Jones. Taylor. Beville. HaydenHome Economics
All home economic majors are elligible for the Home Economic Club which was founded in 1930. The purpose of this club is not only to stimulate high scholastic work and an interest in the field, but also to create more cooperation between students and the faculty. The club has had three picnics, besides banquets given in honor of the birthdays of famous home economists. Much of the success of the club is due, this year, to the leadership of the officers: Anita Davis, president; Harriet Thompson, vice-president; and Gertrude Hart, treasurer.
Page 220Maimonidean Society
Harry K. Rubin George Davis Annette Bloom Ben Posner Samuel Fish Mrs. S. RafTman
- - - - Vice-President
Forum Representative ------ Sponsor
Dorothy Rosenfeld Florence Rothberger
Irving Hattis Edmund Schulman
The Maimonidean Society, composed of Jewish students on the University campus, has for its purpose the exposition of the cultural heritage of the Jew and the discussion of factors affecting his life today. Social activities form a definite part of the program.
This year, the third of its existence, has been a period of unification and has placed the organization on a firmer basis. The vast literary productivity of the Jews of the Middle Ages and earlier is one of the many subjects that have been found fruitful for discussion. Members have been given an opportunity to express their ideas in the fifteen-minute talks by students that are a part of most closed meetings.
In line with its policy of previous years, the group sponsors open meetings, particularly lectures by faculty members on topics of general interest. Music programs and dramatic presentations were found very successful this year.
A special activity of the Spring semester was the chess tournament, at the end of which the winner played all the contestants simultaneously.
p i -
M. tutu . Hurwltz. Schulman. PUh, I. Hattis Frl dland r. Bloom. Rubin. Rothberger. Raltman1
Charles Hickox George Preston Lorreta Savage Edith McMahon
Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Secretary
The Newman Club brings the Catholic students of the campus together once a month at a communion breakfast at the Arizona Inn following mass at SS. Peter and Paul Church. Outstanding speakers have helped make these breakfasts successful. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in a more devout and punctual performance of religious duties, besides helping Catholic students get better acquainted.
The Newman Club is active in sponsoring activities of the student forum. An annual picnic following mass in April climaxed a successful year.
i »« mStudent Forum
Raymond C. Kelly ------ Manager
Margaret Taylor - Associate Manager
George Dalton, Dolly Beville - Desk Managers
STUDENT FORUM EXECUTIVE BOARD:
Dean Emil R. Riesen. Chairman Dr. Robert L. Nugent, Faculty Miss Clara Lee Fraps, Faculty Mr. Max. P. Vosskuhler, Faculty Mary Jane Hayden. Y. W. C. A.
Austin Riesen. Y. M. C. A.
Samuel Fish. Maimonidean Club Frank Keller. Newman Club Raymond C. Kelly Margaret Taylor
To facilitate the separate functions of the affiliated organizations, the Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Newman Club, and Maimonidean Club, the STUDENT FORUM of the University was organized in 1931. Throughout the school year “interest groups” are sponsored for the benefit of the student body as well as the faculty. Included in these groups are Frosh Campustry Courses for Freshmen, Social Service, Book Nook, Circus, International Relations, Student Faculty Relations, Chapel Services, Special Speakers, and Economics Form, in addition to the regular functions of the affiliated organizations. Several separate functions of the Forum are Student Employment, Inter-Church Council, C. C. C. Camp Entertainment Program, Yaqui Indian Village service, and Personnel Service.
Taylor. Kelly. A. Riesen FHh. Peggy Taylor. Dean Riesen. Hayden. Kellermm
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Publicity Chairman
Muriel Putsch Della Cole Inez Ludy Maud Don Doris White Lorene Putsch
Ruth Stewart, Geraldine Brown. Eleanor Struthers
Varsity Villagers experienced a particularly active and successful year. It is the objective of this organization of University girls living in town and not affiliated with social sororities to provide its members with social activities, aiding them to form friendships and linking them closer to the University. The organization is non-political and non-restrictive.
In the Fall a tea was given for town girls, at the home of Mrs. H. L. Shantz. This was soon followed by a pledge banquet at the University Commons, and on Nov. 18 by a semi-formal in the Blue Room at the Santa Rita Hotel. In December a Christmas party was given, and on February 2 an informal benefit dance was held at Maricopa Hall. The Initiation banquet was held March 1 at the Commons, the Spring Formal on April 6, and the annual Spring picnic at Sabino on May 4.
Y. W. C. A.
Mary Jane Hayden.............................President
Elizabeth Adams - - - - Publicity Chairman
Marion Scheppke .... Program Chairman Christine Moss - International Relations Chairman Clara Lee Fraps................................Adviser
The perennial social service program has been efficiently carried on through regular bi-monthly meetings, and with benefit parties at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter. A benefit bridge was given in the Spring. A State convention was held featuring addresses by Miss Helen Price. Secretary of the Pacific-Southwest Field Council of Y. W. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Ted Taylor - - - Field Council Representative
Glenn Puckett..................Publicity Chairman
A new feature of Y. M. C. A. activities were chapel services held twice each month on the campus. Speakers were chosen from the University faculty. The most notable of the chapel services was that in honor of student’s parents, after Mother and Dad’s Day. The “Y” presented Coach Tex Oliver in a special open meeting in the Spring semester, sponsored International Relations banquets, and acted as hosts to a State convention which presented Mr. Beverly Oaten. Secretary of the Pacific-Southwest Field Council, March 16-18.
Kelly. Jonea. Taylor. Hedgepeth. Du wee. Nugent. Rieaen Sutherland. Trap . Hayder.. Wood. Putach.
PAID AND UNPAID ADVERTISINGNo. 2—Cong rows Fifth Open AH Night Phones 303 2735
No. 4—Ajo. Arizona
No. G—K. 6th Santa Rita Avenue Phone 520 Phone 674
No. 7—Fast 3rd St. Kuclid Avenue—Phone 767
No. 1—Congress Church Phones 29 30
No. 3—Congress Scott Phones 740 741
No. 5—Stone 18th St.
We have been in business over twenty years making Pins — Rings — Announcements — Diplomas — Medals and Cups for schools. Our service and products are "'rime Tested.”
The T. V. Allen Co.
School Stationers Jewelers 812 Maple Ave. Los Angeles
PLUMBING. HEATING SHEET METAL WORK
Automatic Oil Burners Lennox Appliances Gas Appliances
220 North Fourth Ave Tucson. Arizona
And so it came to pass— the Blue Key fiasco.
The great Hargus finding a dearth of scalps on his achievement belt decided to fashion one. an incomparable one. of papier mache. So with grandoise fanfare, the Blue Key made its debut. Of the twenty members, the God’s ordained young men of the University, fourteen, because of their very substantial majority and out of an understandable gratitude for their appointments, elected the donor, the shrewd, glory - seeking founder president. So was Blue Key conceived!
It proposed, did this very honorary and uplifting organization, to
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carry out certain laudable projects, one of which was to raise $1500 to encase our beloved mountain “A” in a glowing neon frame, so that it could shine over our city at night. Certain curious individuals have remarked the delay in the fruition of these noble projects and have tried to trace the accomplishments of la Llave Azul. They have found nothing. Nothing! So what are we to expect?
If we are to have new honor organizations let them be well founded and progressive in work and strength. We cannot afford to clutter up our school with useless, tepid brotherhoods which are born to the trumpet but live to reach only “Lame and impotent” conclusions.
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Storage Garage In Connection
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55 East Congress St. Phone 443
Because there is no excuse for her . . . Because she tries too hard . . . Because she’s a certain Kappa Sig’s dream girl . . . Because she’s a good dancer ... Because she really should get some new gags and because she is a Mortar Board.
Because he’s a Rhodes Scholar . .. Because he put his pin on Shirley James . . . Because everyone likes him and he’s a good Pi Kap and a Phi Beta Kappa.
Mary Jane Hayden
Because she actually found a love in the Beta Kappa house . . . Because she is certainly an activity woman . . . Because she’s nil.
Page ISOFORWARD ARIZONIANS!
Let your graduation from the University of Arizona 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.
Fou ided 97
Real Estate — Property Management — Investments — Insurance
Pi Kappa Alpha
The Pi Kappa Alph's started in Virginia or some such place and spread like a plague to about seventy-five other schools, but don’t rate at any of them and probably never will. Their pledge pin resembles a mashed peanut and every year they pledge a regular menagerie of monkeys, in order that the members won’t be lonesome. This year they made a better haul than usual, didn’t get any monkeys or nuts, and got a Packard along with the rest. Their house, which resembles a pile of white-washed packing boxes, is separated from the Sigma Nu brewery by a cow lot and from the A. T. O. dive by a vast gulf of in-telect.
F. H. Keddington Co.
20-22-24 North Scott St.
Tucson, Arizona Phone 9(H)
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Complete line of
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Pag 211ARMY STORE
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215 E. Congress St., Tucson, Arizona
LYRE GIRLS MOUNTED TROOP 'RABBIT-
To Show Our Appreciation for the Business Received from the University Students During the Past Year
30 North First St. PHOENIX, ARIZONA
Arizona’s Coming Confectioners
We make our oivn pure candies and ice cream.
Exquisite Stationery Prescription Specialists
University Drug Store
“On the Square”
Parker Pens and Desk Sets Miss Saylor’s Chocolates
PtLgc 332Tucson Shoe Shine Parlor
ACROSS STREET FROM T. ED LETTS
LADIES’ AND GENTLEMEN’S SHOES SHINED HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
LET US HELP YOU LOOK NICE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The Sigma Alpha Epsilons live in the awful yellow bam with the little orange awnings, and boast of having the only negro houseman on the campus. (Note: Probably one of the boys from a northern chapter.) Like the Alpha Chis they think living close to the square helps their standing — which it doesn’t. Several Sigma Alpha Epsilon law students are trying to pass the bar; don’t know why they joined that crowd, as no Sig Alph has ever been known to pass a bar (without stopping.) They have a little neon sign over the front door so no one will mistake it for the dump grounds on account of all the old wrecks parked around the house. On every campus there must be a place for the left overs to go, and at Arizona the Sig Alphs are it.
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Drop around and Inspect our plant. You will know then why we are the leading thirst quenchers In Arizona.
Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Co.
GEO. MARTIN. Pres.
Phone 612 113 N. Sixth Ave.
The busiest place in the city — There must be a reason
Sixth Street Cleaners
“If It Can Be Cleaned We Will Clean It”
We Cater To
1016 E. 6th St.
CLASS OF 34
COAL FURNACE OILS WOOD KINDLING HAY GRAIN GRASS SEEDS FERTILIZER
127 West 5th St. Tucson, Ariz.
Things We Would Like to See
Old “Sarge” hanging around the Stinks building with his big voice and his red nose.
Kay Dodge diving over a table at the Stone Heap!
The Alpha Chis supporting affiliated women.
Josie’s old dump.......
Luke the Labourer.
Another yell leader like Lou.
Laura Lawson on campus.
Merle Moore sock Phil Lee.
The Loyola game of 1933.
Lee Harris and Ruth Hewitt squeeze-boxing around.
The ATO championship basketball game.
Complete Service Garage
For All Makes of Cars
415 No. 6th Ave.
Pat 235THE GRAND CAFE
-THE BEST IN THE WEST"
OXtrc the Finest Dinners In America, expertly cooked and elc antly served—Hreeh Sea Poods Dally a Feature—Ladles Invited to patronize the
Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement—Dance Music from 6:30 till Midnight.
Moderate Prices Prevail—Bullet Business Luncheons—Cuisine Unexcelled—Dancing a Feature— Southwest's Finest Dinner Music—Arizona's Pioneer of Fine Restaurants.
“It Pleases Us To Please You"
WILSON AND CURRY
General Repairing Cars Called for and Delivered
20 West 5th St.
RALPH PETERSON HILLIARD BROOKE
FREDERICK STEINER MARTIN WIST
Peterson, Brooke, Steiner and Wist
AMERICAN SEATING CO.
518-20 West Washington
EQUIPMENT School Playground and Office
SUPPLIES School and Athletic
SEATING School Auditorium and Church
Delta Gammas just don’t know when it's time to stop running people for Student Body Secretary. Some day they’ll learn (we hope).
Too bad for the D. G.’s when the boys get together. The Blond Menace’s two Sunday night dates (3:00 to 5:00 P. M.) and 7:00 to 10:00 P. M.) meet on the front porch. We bet a certain Sigma Nu had plenty to say one night when the sisters swapped him as a date. The ex-Prexy staying home and knitting while the S. A. E. is in the cruel world! The new prexy acting like Mrs. God.
ARIZONA’S LEADING CONFECTIONERS
288 North Central Avc.
PI BETA PHI
Half the house and more is striving in yellow and green jodphurs to keep up the reveling record of equitation which their pride and joy. K.T., has established. Unless the noble K.T. does P.G., it looks like the little D.G.'s will do a quick-snatch act. But we love our Pi Phis, for here the Texas drawl goes to college and comes home with a Kantuck accent.
The Sigma Nu's are “really just one of the family” to the Pi Phi’s, and do their little bitty-bit during rush week. And if your roommate hasn’t snared a date by hooky or crooky just ring 1152 and a poor unsuspecting soul will boom over. The biggest snare-act of course, is the puddle of H 0 in front of the stucco bungalow which serves as ducking pond, and the little gels stand and scream about it for weeks.
Now we want you to understand this is all in fun. but we wonder just what they’ll use for laurels after Kay Teague and Eleanor Smith graduate? Of course Dolly Bcville will stand a better chance then, and some of the new pledges are nice menaces although the Boa (Mrs. God) Baker is gone— but unfortunately not forgotten.
Po e 236INSTANTLY FROZEN Blue Moon
Elite Where You Had So Much Fun At Social Hour
ICE CREAM Also Dancing—
Phone 931 Thursday. Friday. Saturday and Sunday
After the Game
MEET ME AT THE
WHERE ALL UNIVERSITY PEOPLE EAT
11 WEST WASHINGTON
Because she's a typical little girl blue, because she’s so darned swetty sweet. Because she’s another Kappa big shot who tries too hard. Because she should have been christened Polly -anna. Because her halo is always on straight . . . and so on ad infinatum.
Because in spite of the fact that she is a freshman, she is “Miss Arizona." Because despite this honor the sisters had to call fraternity houses to get her dates . . . because she finally found Ed Ford . . . because she has plenty swell sister, named June.
Mary Alice MacDonald
Because she's queen of the Law College and because she thinks this fact should put her over . . . because it doesn’t . . . because she’s a Delta Gamma ... so what?
IVYA TT’S BOOK STORE
Books Stationery Novelties
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48 E. Congress St., Phone 9 Tucson, Arizona
POSNER PAINT STORE
ARTISTS' MATERIALS SION PAINTINO
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT8. VARNISHES AND LACQUERS
217 E. Congress SI. Phone 591
37 EAST CONGRESS STREET
ATHLETIC GOODS —Wilson and Gold- WESTERN AND ENGLISH RIDING
smith Distributors for Southern Ari- BOOTS. BREECHES Si TOGS.
EASTMAN KODAK AGENCY. LUGGAGE AND TRUNKS.
JANTZEN SWIM SUITS—For men and women. LEATHER JACKETS—in fact anything
ARMS AND AMMUNITION. made of leather. ¥
TUCSON’S MOST COMPLETE r ARIZONA’S LEADING LEATHER
SPORTING GOODS STORE GOODS STORE.
The Corbett Company has had a prominent part in the erection of many of Arizona’s greatest buildings — including those on the campus of the University of Arizona.
J. Knox Corbett Lumber and Hardware Co.
N. 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140
Wc wonder why the newly initiated Sigma Chi’s go around with that conceited. important air. and we’re still wondering what its all about. Surely not proudness. There was much deflation when the great Sample, Sigma Chi pride, joy and only hope, left school. We still wonder if the boys mourned or celebrated when Phil Lee left the fold of the white house.
The Sigma Chis pledges do strange things. Davy Jones swallowing a gold fish for fifty cents—what would he do for a dollar? Sigma Chi’s removing the pants of a certain pledge and putting them on the D.G. roof, and then sending the pledge over to get his oants. D.D. the Sig Chi stand-by not being happy unless he can yell at the Delta Gamma’s at least ten times a day, and Dave may be seen on the east side of his house just anytime.
We (and the Sig Chi’s too) wonder how the Original could run without the brothers dropping in for a soda once in awhile.
We want to warn the Sigma Chi’s to be a bit careful about rushing next year.
Page 238CONGRATULATIONS TO THE STUDENT BODY AND TO THE CLASS OF 1934
Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Co.
Always At Your SERVICE
A Complete McKesson Drug Store
With Prescription Specialist, Sanitary Fountain and Toilet Specialties
FREE DELIVERY PHONE 8
JOHNSON’S DRUG STORE
SPEEDWAY AND PARK
THE ORIGINAL MEXICAN
ITALIAN RESTAURANT and BUFFET
1 7 1 N. Stone Ave.
Page 240SUNSET DAIRY
MILK — CREAM BUTTERMILK — COTTAGE CHEESE ICE CREAM
Phone 1805 P.O.Box 1630
UntoerSttp of rt?ona
THE GREATEST UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTHWEST
For information and literature on Arizona,
Pima County or Tucson
Tucson Chamber of Commerce
TUCSON—“The City of Sunshine”
P gr 241THE F0UR80ME
Eel Moore, Innkeeper
AS YOU WANT IT . . .
WHEN YOU WANT IT
A modern Print 8hop, conveniently looted, with good equipment designed for quick and economical production of commercial printing—with a sincere desire to please.
PIMA PRINTING CO. Tucson, Arizona
Phone 1570 14 N. Scott 8t.
PRINCESS PAT BREAD
City Laundry Company
Dry Cleaning Service
Page 242HOT PADDLES MASONITE" "PRESDWOOD1
United Sash, Door Glass Co., Inc.
657 St. Mary’s Ave.
This is addressed to Mr. Bray,
It’s something more I have to say; Though you may like your water cold, These icy showers are getting old.
To say the water's always cold.
I could never, never be so bold;
But when the day is very hot,
We always find the water’s not.
Loue and kisses,
Adorable H. B.
If some hot water you desire, Kindle your own little fire.
Heat some water in a pan And shave like a civilized man.
may be the name of just another sweater to you, but just ask any Letter-man who owns a genuine Wil Wite Award 1
820 S. 6TH AVE.
Waggoner Auto Parts Co.
Pete Waggoner, Prop.
LATE CARS OUR SPECIALTY
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W. P. Fuller Co.
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15 Years of Successful Photo Service In TUCSON. ARIZ.
ALL KINDS OF GLASS MIRRORS WINDSHIELDS
SOUTHWESTERN SASH AND DOOR CO.. INC. Between the Subways
THE COPPER KETTLE
Years ago they had a big famine out on the reservation, so the tribe moved into town and left the pueblo to the snakes and prairie dogs. Some went Kappa Sigma and some went Pi Phi. according to sex or natural inclination, thus the two first organizations (in age only) started on the campus. Had things been reversed and the snakes and prairie dogs moved into town instead probably no one would have noticed the difference. Those who went Kappa Sigma tried to get in to the city but were refused, so now they live in an old pea green pueblo on the edge of town. The more studious of this group of desert dwellers walk many miles to school (when they go) —the rest sit around drinking firewater and making hollow boasts of old Kappa Sigma.
Page 2UBob Morgan Because he couldn't take a certain election defeat . . . Because he’s trying to be a big shot and even with that he couldn't keep his pin out very long . . . Because he is one of those Phi Gams who arc so mighty in elections.
Mildred Matson Because she received an important office in National W.A.A. convention . . . Because she snatched the little Sigma Chis from the cradle . . . because she slaps you on the back to your face and on the face to your back . . . Because she is a pretty good gal.
Ducky Clark Because he is our new student body president . . . Because he prefers polo to women . . . Because he is every freshman girls S.S. . . . And because every body likes him.
We Appreciate Your Business
Crystal Barber Shop
425 N. FOURTH AVE.
EAGLE MILLING CO.First Baptist Church
R. S. BEAL, Pastor
Cor. No. 6th Ave. and E. 5th St.
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A welcome to all
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But the chef d’oeuvre of the year’s menu in ink is the utter crash of the Hargus dynasty. How the eely King Hargus, an ass in royal robes, with his crooked and crafty smirk, and with his superb propensity for turning out the pitiable in lines editorial, was able to wield the brass sceptre for so long is a thing that Merlin himself could not explain, but the Hargus demagogy and all its claptrap and pretense is done. For which Allah be smacked on the front tooth.
Phelps Dodge CorporationHOTEL JEFFERSON
Single $1.00 to $2.50
Double $2.00 to $3.50
W. F. PENNY I essec
CENTRAL AND JEFFERSON
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The Kappa house isn’t so good, but neither are the girls. Last year they moved closer to the campus (and Varsity Inn) so that those of the girls who desired might go to school. Being between the Methodist Church and the Alpha Chi Omega house they are kind of between two extremes — heaven and hell. They possess the very negative virtue of being both useless and hopeless but would be less of a nuisance if they, would keep that ! Z $! roadster with the Ohio'license off the narrow street in front, and sweep the loafers off the front steps—some of the boys seem glued there. A Kappa pledge won the campus beauty prize this year, so they'll brag about it for the next four years . . . but they never mention the girls they have to hide in the cellar during rush week.
“The Best Always”
IS A BOAST
As well AS An Explanation of Good Taste 31 NORTH FIRST ST. PHOENIX. ARIZ.
—in total advertising —in local advertising —In national advertising —in classified advertising —In total circulation —in home delivered circulation —in suburban circulation
The Arizona Daily Star
Tucson's Only 7 Day a Week NEWSpaper
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JEWELERS CONGRESS AT SCOTT STS.
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Compliments to the
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May we continue to give you the same fine foods in the future as we have in the past.
DOUGLAS AND SONS
Compliments of of
"Southern Arizona's Best”
T. Ed. LITT
Where you find what you want at the price you like to pay!
WASHINGTON AT FIRST
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THE FRIENDLY STORE FOR WILDCATS
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An Integral Part of Our Success
We would like to say more, hut the only thing we can think of now is THANKS and we’ll see you next year.
A JTOAC FOt MU AND WOttW •WcOMBf
63 E. Congress
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Our photographs have won National and International Salon Honors and International Silver medal.
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for the
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Lucy McRae Because she makes public a list of her preferred escorts . . . Because she threw a certain Sigma Chi a curve . . . Because in an all women’s election she couldn't get an office . . . Because she’s a Theta and in spite of it all she has plenty of friends.
Because he is still a Kappa Sig pledge . . . Because if he were a member he could make his standing at the Gamma Phi house more assured . . . Because he practically haunts the house anyhow.
Frances Davis Because she was appointed Senior Council woman . . . Because she’s the Gamma Phi’s new prexy . . . Because she still cherishes Doug Smith’s Kappa Sig pin . . . Because she has a sister. Peg, who is a good looking “business woman.”
UNION MARKET Dealers in All Kinds of
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Complete Hardware and Household Equipment Store
Kitchenware - Paint - Housecleaning Supplies • Tools - Sporting: Goods We Solicit House Accounts
Ronstadt Hardware Machinery Company
Phone $80 Broadway and 6th
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MACON. 0AMPID06. COLORS. LOMBIE
Because the following, without whose constant aid this book would have been published with half the trouble, are ever with us, we are happy, oh, so happy, to dedicate this space to:
The Zilch who wanted to wait until May for his picture to be taken because he was waiting for his Spring tan.
The Zulch house manager who sent an unreadable, incomplete and inaccurate list of brothers in and wondered why the hell the proof of his page was wrong.
The unshaven stiff who wondered why there were shadows in his picture.
The half-witted-everything-must-be-just-so, honorary "Big Shot”, who held up the press because he couldn’t decide who the new pledges would be.
The copy-writer who thought “we were just kidding” and held out until he wrote his lousy stuff one night. Then he said, “I know this is terrible.”—It was!
The business staff tryoutee who sweetly asked the editor what he was trying out for.
The bright guy who finds the first mistake when the book appears.
That Moosefaced English major who finds the second mistake.
That ?$x? son of a biscuit-eater who----
Pat AIR COOLED
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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 deaert. 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 " 'Dob Days”.
A new empire has been builded In Southern Arizona. On that date the founder of this company pledged the support of Russell Electric Machine Co. to all civic and state factors that were to promote this program. Today we reaffirm our pledge to give each customer a dependable, economical. courteous service In every phase of the electrical business.
AT YOUR SERVICE IN HOME OFFICE AND STORE
PHONE !8 221-223 ECMCRESS
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Page 2 2TUCSON, ARIZONA’S VARISTY TOWN
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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. S.
18 Stores in the State of Arizona.
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ANY 80K0KITY TEA. RIDE EM. COWBOY. PINKIE. LOOKS LIKE O'DOWD.YOU WILL FIND LANCE’S MANHATTAN BRIGHT, FRESH AND COLORFUL — YOU WILL ENJOY YOUR MEAL IN A ROOM KEPT FRESH AND SWEET BY OUR VENTILATING AND COOLING SYSTEM. AIR THAT IS WASHED, COOLED AND FILTERED THRU SPUN GLASS. THE FIRST OF ITS KIND TO BE INSTALLED IN TUCSON.
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YEAR. A DIOS.
Lance’s Manhattan Cafe
9 North Fifth Avenue.
nbKfc you see the taces of some of the editors, managers,and sponsors over four states with whom we have worked this year.
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SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS OF DISTINCTIVE YEAR BOOKS
FORT WORTH, TEXASTYPE
"types is types"—yes—but what a difference proper handling makes in the final result! And along with good typography there must be good presswork and proper stock selection. All these go to make a good piece of printing. In this shop, careful attention is given to all details-- with results which are satisfactory to customers.
TUCSONFo c and Fox Lyric SOUTHERN ARIZONA’S
CLASS OF ’34
Thinqs We Would Like to Know:
WHY our campus veterinarians don’t confine themselves to the stables.
HOW some people find out so much about other people without actually being there.
WHEN we arc going to have more of our campus drives and bordering streets paved.
Phone 121 Corner 6th Campbell
Texaco Products — U. S. Tires Willard Batteries
P» e as
BAND ON PARADE — OSWALD — PREPARING FOR INSPECTIONPANORAMA, CIRCLE “Z” GUEST RANCH
Winter Season, October until May Summer Season, July and August.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
God’s most highly annointed took a decided fall, flop or what have you. this year. In fact, wo feel those unward noses nointod sky high have taken a decided downward trend for reasons scholastic as well as social. After their senior activity women graduate, then what. Thetas are associating with the common herd this year, and that certain group has been seen in the popular soda fountains (??!!) frequently. Blondes and near sightedness still predominate, although we haven't noticed any of the latter wearing glasses.
Here's a large bird to those pledges who have developed the Theta complex. Here’s a toast to their two good transfers who out K.A.T. on the mao this year, and to the few “good eggs" who deign to recognize the people they've met once before.
We can’t understand where the political pull the Thetas thought they had has gone this last year? Their patronizing attitude had almost changed to one of humility, but not quite—“Remember. girls, you’re a Theta" (but who the heck cares?)
This is a list of those who feared that they would be left out of Cholla:
Ed Powell. Billie Henning. Frank Loscc. Jane Fields. Elgin Sanders, Earl Nolan. “Slug” WiJgcn, Jack Anderson, Herbert Koether. Ben Slack. “Cal” Thompson. Mary Alice McDonald. Helen Wright. Lucy Todd. Dolly Beville. “Ducky" Clark. Jane Hall, Ruth Mary Carr. Francis Halliday. Roy C. Pullen. Ed Maddox. Phi Omega Pi. Alpha Phi. Alpha Tau Omega. Delta Zeta. Alpha Chi Omega. Chi Omega. Gamma Phi Beta. Phi Gamma Delta. Zeta Beta Tau. Delta Sigma Lambda, Delta Chi. Beta Kappa and Sigma Nu.
P«te 260JUSTIN SMITH. DAVID PENDER, EDWARD MADDOX. AMELIA HERB ELLA BEN SLACK, BILLIE HENNING, A. V. GROSSETTA. WILLIAM D. CLARK
Student Body Officers for Next Year, 1934-1935
William D. Clark Justin Smith Amelia Herbella Edward Maddox Frances Davis Billie Henning Louis Simondi A. V. Grossctta David Pender Ben Slack Bill Brady
President Vice-President Secretary Traditions Chairman Senior Council Member Junior Council Member Junior Council Member Junior Council Member Desert Editor Kitty-Kat Editor Wildcat Editor
Means Economy That Lasts Through the Years
For whatever price you wish to pay. we have a Wrstinshouee washer which will meet your requirement . But even more important, when you buy a washer bearing the name Westinghouse you can be sure it will give you lasting satisfaction We back up the Westinghouse washers we sell— and the great Westinghouse organisation stands back of us both. Before you buy see what we have to offer in Westinghouse quality, backed by a name the entire world respects
PHONE !8 221-223 E CONGRESS.
PHI DELTA THETA
This bunch of would bo gigolos is another of the Miami Triad — thank God the Betas never got down here. Sigma Chi and Phi Delt are enough to wish on any one campus. The Sig Chis try to amount to something but fail, while the Phi Dclt's fail without even trying. They have a phonograph record. “Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl,” that goes over big at rush parties— prospective pledges don’t know that Phi Dclts are nightmares to most Arizona co-cds, or that the pin resembling a knife in the beefsteak merely indicates that they will be stuck if they do go Phi Dclt. Most of the boys they try to pledge prefer to remain in the halls; those who join find to their sorrow that they have buttered their bread so must lie on it.
By now you have glanced through this book. The staff sincerely hopes that it meets with your approval. Throughout the year we have tried to build up a book which would contain the very latest in modern styled year-books.
Variety has been our.idea incidently in our Cholla. For those who don’t care for roasts we have substituted snapshots.
At this time the writer wishes to thank Mr. John La Gatta, whose selection of our Desert Queen has already met with favor on the campus. Mr. La Gatta has had a very interesting career as a professional artist. In College Humor of September, 1933, is an article by Jennifer Lee on his life.
Favorable credit should be given J. W. Murphree of the Southwestern Engraving Co. and W. R. Work and Ross Voris of the Acme Printing Co. for their absolutely perfect cooperation in the production of this book. We know that our changing layouts have been nightmares to our printer.
The manager and editor are appreciative of the work done by the staff members listed on pages 126 and 127, and of those dozens of outsiders who have given their time and money to make this publication a success.
Without the support of our advertisers the publication of this yearbook would have been an impossibility. We therefore hope that each of you will remember them on your shopping tours.
The job of filling the editorial chair for a year is truly an education in itself—the writer thanks the Student Body for the trust placed in his office and furthermore thanks the Student Body for its helpful cooperation.
I am sorry the job is over—it’s been a pleasure.
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