University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1935

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1935 volume:

T H E 19 3 5THE 9 3 5 Copyricht 1935 Volume 25 David R. Pender, Editor, and Richard Meason, Manager Published by Tiie Associated Students, University ok Arizona Encravincs, Commercial Art and Encravinc Company Portraits, Geyer Studio; Covers, Earle Gray Printinc, Acme Printing CompanyWith the idea in mind that the University is an integral part of the State of Arizona, the 1935 Desert has endeavored to present some of the most prominent points of interest. This year saw the innovation of an annual for each student, but we found it impossible to include every factor in the university curriculum. Bearing this in mind, the staff, however, has tried to make this book truly representative of campus life.Book One — University - Book Two—r Features - - Book Three — Athletics Book Four — Campus Book Five — Organizations Book Six — Cholla - ............... Page 10 - ----- - Page 68 - Page 84 Page 128 - Page 164 Page 232This publication is dedicated to the faculty of the University of Arizona. Wc take this opportunity, on our fiftieth anniversary, to show our appreciation for the way the faculty has cooperated in every respect toward a more complete comprehension of the knowledge of our time, and in the fulfillment of this program, the student body feels that this has been entrusted to most capable hands.This page is in memory of Gene K. McMahon, ’33, College of Mines and Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Phillip Fitzpatrick Lee, ’36, College of Law, Sigma Chi.—E Walpi—the last outpost of pagan religion in America. To this isolated village visitors from all the world arc drawn to watch the bizarre ceremonials enacted by the Hopi medicine men in supplication to the Rain God. FACULTY ADMINISTRATIONGOVERNOR MOEUR Going into office in 1932 as the dark horse of the political setup, Governor Benjamin B. Moeur, M.D., has been a good influence in integrity and honesty in the years he has been at the head of the state government. Cooperating with the university, Governor Moeur has appointed alumnae for the last three regents. Today, he says that he will not run again, but he is leaving the state in a better financial condition than he found it. Warrants and appropriation bills are valid; the state’s books are ba lanced. Governor Moeur was born December 22, 1869, in Tennessee. In 1899, he went to Tempe, Arizona, and in 1932 when he went into office after practicing medicine there 33 years, he was recognized as one of the leaders in his profession. Governor Moeur has always shown a deep interest in everything pertaining to the progress and welfare of his state. Because of his professional ability and success, his fine public spirit and sterling personal qualities and kindly manners, he commands the uniform esteem and confidence of his fellow men. Page 14PRESIDENT SHANTZ Since President Homer LeRoy Shantz, one of America’s foremost botanists, took over the office of president of the University of Arizona in 1928, the institution has had a phenomenal rise in progress. During the past seven years the enrollment of the school has increased 29 per cent, and in order to care for this influx of students an extensive educational curriculum has been added to the facilities of the University. Included in this extension were several new colleges and schools, plus the introduction of new courses. From an inadequate and inefficient business system, the University achieved national recognition in 1933 when the National Committee on standard reports for institutions of higher education recognized the University of Arizona as having met its requirements. During Dr. Shantz’s presidency an extensive building policy has been adopted. The University stadium was built during his first two years here, and now, under a new program, eight new buildings will be constructed on the campus during the next year. Pfttc 15MR. LESHER It is hard to realize the myriad duties confronting the Registrar of a fast-growing university. From the opening of school in the fall to its closing in the spring, Charles Zancr Lesher is busy personally advising students on matters pertaining to registration, withdrawal from classes, required units, and overloaded electives. During the summer his time is occupied answering letters from students and prospective students asking for information, catalogues, entrance requirements, and living facilities. In addition Mr. Lesher acts as secretary to the faculty, presides over many university committees, and serves on the Advisory Council. The many problems, each of which is given interested consideration, coming to the office of the Registrar are so efficiently and rapidly handled by this competent organization that it is difficult to realize the extensive operations this office performs. DEAN OTIS Mr. Arthur Hamilton Otis, in fulfilling his duties as dean of men, faces a work of gigantic proportions. Not only is this work accomplished well, but, in addition, Dean Otis heads the French department, conducts classes, holds a position on the Advisory Council, and acts on numerous University committees. He combines a strict sense of justice with a sincere kindly interest in attempting to establish and further a healthy attitude on the part of the men students. His ability to meet with and capably handle the personal problems of so many men is nothing less than an art. By his friendly counsel and his constructive ideas he has created an understanding between the boys themselves and individual members of the faculty. His accomplishments have won the admiration of all university students. Pag • 16 MR. WALKER The endless details accruing to the buying of all University supplies, making purchases to obtain quality and maintain economy, the collection and all proper disbursements of the institution’s money, and the care of equipment for University grounds and buildings make the work of the business office tedious and exacting. In fulfilling the position of Comptroller, Mr. Francis M. Walker has succeeded in demonstrating a great amount of skill and good humor. Mr. Walker, assisted by his large office force, is responsible for salaries and is kept alert maintaining the various detailed accounts that go into the business office of a university. Mr. Walker now faces the task of properly handling the new government appropriations, and the beauty of the future Arizona campus will be due, in no small part, to him. DEAN JONES It would be impossible to pay a just tribute to Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones. Just as impossible as it would be to list her duties and activities. Officially her duties are to sponsor women students’ activitiesj to cooperate with other university officials in enhancing and making pleas ant the environment in which every individual woman is encouraged to develop her abilities to the maximum capacity, and to be generally responsible for their welfare. Miss Jones fulfills these duties with a youthful enthusiasm which accounts for her popularity with university students. Not only docs she discharge her duties in their official capacity, but she creates between herself and each woman student a feeling of sincere friendship. I Icr dignity and charm arc acknowledged by all. P» f 17Moeur, Shantz. Tally Elllnwood. Hendrix. Crider. Miller BOARD OF REGENTS Ills Excellency, Benjamin B. Moeur, M.D. Governor of Arizona Hon. Herman E. Hendrix, Ph.D. State Superintendent of Public Instruction Hon. Franklin J. Crider, M.S. Vice-President of the Board of Regents Hon. W. O. Swf.f.k, M.D. Hon. Robert E. Tally, B.S., M.E. President of the Board of Regents Hon. Henry S. McCluskey Secretary of the Board of Regents Hon. Everett E. Ellinwood, L.L.B. Hon. Halbert W. Miller, B.S. in Agr., M.S. Treasurer of the Board of Regents Hon. Albert M. Crawford Hon. Jack B. Martin Hon. William H. WestoverButler, Ross, Burgess. Prriclns. Douglass Cummings, Vosskuhler, (Sittings. N'cKale, Holderness DIRECTORS Byron Cummings Director of Arizona State Museum Andrew Ellicott Douglass Director of the Steward Observatory Paul Steere Burgess Director of Agricultural Experiment Stations Gurdon Montague Butler Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines Arthur W. Holderness Director of the School of Military Science and Tactics James Fred McKalf. Director of Physical Education for Men Ina Estelle Gittings Director of Physical Education for Women Dr. Fred P. Perkins Director of Health Max Phillip Vosskuhler Director of University Extension William Joseph Bray Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Ponteus Henry Ross Director of the Agricultural Extension Service Page IBCOLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE During the entire period of economic crisis through which our nation has been passing a “back-to-nature” movement has been steadily increasing. The man who has lost his position has turned to the soil as a means for livelihood. He has realized that food and clothing arc truly the essentials or life. The College of Agriculture is a training school for men and women to learn how to obtain these two basic necessities. A young woman of today can learn how to plan good meals, how to cook them, how to sew, and all the accomplishments so helpful to her. A young man can learn about all the problems that meet one who is interested in earning a living by farming. By acquainting himself with these problems he knows how to prepare to meet them in the best possible manner. Doctor Paul S. Burgess is the head of this growing college. It is divided into five departments: agriculture and home economic education, agricultural chemistry and soils, agricultural engineering, agronomy, and animal husbandry Each department besides giving study, research, formal, and direct instruction in all its various subjects, such as: physics, farm management, breeding, and nutrition, also conducts several courses in advanced research work on special timely problems. DEAN BURGESS Page 20COLLEGE OF PUBLIC, and BUS. ADM. DEAN BROWN This new School of Business and Public Administration was created by the Board of Regents in March, 1934, and went into effect September. Its purpose is to provide more effective university training for students who arc preparing for business or government work. It is a part of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences and is essentially an organization to utilize existing courses offered in many different departments, such as english, psychology, history, political science, economics, sociology, and business administration. Taking these courses and coordinating them into carefully planned curricula, this college provides an important and needed type of training. In making provision for professional training in public administration the University is wisely taking the initiative in preparation for most important public service. With the tremendous increase in government activity during recent years, government employees spend increasingly large proportions of our national income. If these services are to be efficient, if people are to receive adequate returns for taxes paid, these government employees must be efficiently trained. The new school, under the able direction of Dr. E. J. Brown, offers four years of university training leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Page 21COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Teaching is one of the oldest forms of earning a living known. But good teachers are still in constant demand. The duty of the College of Education is to show men and women how to become good, thorough teachers. Students who have graduated from the College of Education have acquired a broad knowledge of many subjects, a thorough knowlege of the special subject which they wish to teach, and through excellent practical experience and study, a knowledge of how to deal with pupils of all ages and how to meet the various problems that come to every teacher. By this method teaching has progressed by leaps and bounds until even small schools in rural districts have experienced teachers. This college is under the able direction of Dean James Willis Clarson, who has done much to further the aims of education throughout the state, being the president of the Arizona Educational Association. The faculty is small in this college, but each professor, lecturer, and supervisor has wide experience and knowledge about all the phases of school work, and is recognized as a man with high educational achievement. DEAN CLARSON P»K« 22COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS DEAN ROGERS Last year the past College of Music under Dean Rogers was merged with the departments of art, drama, speech, and rhythmics into the present College of Fine Arts. A bachelor of art’s degree may be obtained in each of these fields. This college has a faculty of which many larger eastern schools might well be proud, for several of them have received their training not only in the United States but also abroad. Julia Rcbcil is head of the piano department; Rollin Pease, head of the voice department, has won national distinction as an oratorio singer; Arthur Olaf Andersen, head of the theory department, was head of this department at the American Conservatory of Music at Chicago and the teacher of many of our outstanding composers; Arthur Cable is head of the speech department; Geniveve Brown, head of dancing; Marguerite Morrow, head of dramatics; and Katherine Kitt, head of art. The other members of the faculty arc also well known in their particular field. For the past several years this college has sponsored the University Artists Series, which brings to our students the finest artists of national repute. P«K 23COLLEGE OF LAW Our College of Law is under the splendid leadership of Dean Samuel M. Fegtly, who has made possible its excellence by raising the scholastic standards. It is a member of the Association of American Law schools and is rated by the American Bar Association as an accredited institution. One of the requirements of the American Bar Association reads: “It shall have among its teachers a sufficient number giving their entire time to the school to insure personal acquaintance and influence with the whole student body.” Our college of law has certainly lived up to this in ever)' respect. 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 help but produce good results. Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta are the two national legal fraternities on our campus which have greatly influenced the unification of the student body and the professional attitude on the part of the aspiring lawyers. Many fine lawyers in Arizona are University graduates, who show by their work the training they received here. Parc 2 DEAN FEGTLYCOLLEGE LETTERS, ARTS, SCIENCES DEAN RIESEN The four year curriculum of the Letters, Arts, and Sciences College is designed for students who seek culture and scholarship as a part of intelligent living and as a foundation for later, more intensive specialization. The purpose of the first two years is to round out the student’s understanding of a wide range of human interests and to insure reasonable facility in the use of basic tools of thought and communication. The last two years aim to increase mastery in a limited field, the field of the student’s technical or professional interests. That many of our students are eager for culture, or learning how to enjoy the art of living, is evidenced by the large enrollment in this college. The large faculty is headed by Dean Emil R. Riesen, who has built up a deservedly fine reputation for efficiency, ability, and adaptability. He directs the work of the many and varied departments of his college, departments which allow the student in a great degree to choose just what he feels will be of most benefit to his individual needs. Electorates for the national honorary fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa are made each year from the senior class in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences.COLLEGE OF MINES, ENGINEERING Dean G. M. Butler, director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines and head of the College of Mines and Engineering, determines and administers the work at Arizona. The college has for its purpose two very distinct aims: through its teaching departments to offer the highest type of training to young men who desire to serve their generation by becoming professional engineers, and through the activities of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, to be active in the promotion of the development of Arizona’s mineral wealth. It is truly a vocational college and only those students who are ready and willing to engage in hard work may enroll in its courses. The four-year course offered leads to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in civil, electrical, mechanical, and mining engineering. At the beginning of his sophomore year, the student is able to select wisely the branch of engineering that will probably prove most congenial and which he is best qualified to follow. It is necessary to select an excellent faculty for this college, for the work of each graduate who secures a job is a direct reflection upon the ability of the professors. DEAN BUTLER Page 26Slack. Leverton. Henning. Smith Sln'ondl. Todd. l avu. Maddox. Oroaetta ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A policy of permitting students to voice their opinions and an attitude of cooperation with the faculty were two of the chief factors making the past year, under President William (Ducky) Clark, an era of progress and achievement for the Associated Students. Activities received a greater support than ever before. Prior to each football game a rally was held, while homecoming Day and Mothcrs and Dads’ Day, with the accompanying parades and dances, marked the two high points of the year. Practically the entire student body adjourned to Phoenix at the Pad fic-Ari zona game, and properly celebrated the occasion by painting the valley city a brilliant crimson. Officials during 1934-35 were: President, William Clark; Vice-President, Justin Smith; Secretary, Amelia Hcrbclla and Lucy Todd; Traditions Chairman, Kd Maddox; President of A. W. S., Edith Leverton; Cheer Leader, Kenny Mella; Senior Council Member, Frances Davis; Junior Council Members, Billie Henning, A. V. Grossetta, Louis Simondi; Ben Slack, Wm. Brady, and Dave Pender, Editors. Wm. CLARK P KP 2 Cu» ck. Sion alter. Oils Clark. Smith. Todd BOARD OF CONTROL The Board of Control, which has charge of all student financial matters, the publications, and athletic awards, is composed of the three ranking memliers of the Associated Student Body, the alumni secretary, a faculty member, and an alumni member. At least once a month the board meets to discuss matters pertaining to the budget, the activity fund, and other financial affairs. It is considered the ultimate authority of all student activities, as all matters come before it first. The vice-president of the student body, who this year was Justin Smith, acts as presiding officer at all meetings. Other members during 1934-35 were: William (Ducky) Clark, student body president; Amelia Hcrbella and Lucy Todd, secretaries of the Associated Students; Dean A. H. Otis, faculty member; K. T. Cusick, alumni member; and A. L. Slonaker, alumni secretary and secretary of the board. J. SMITHPender. Slonaktr Slack, Brady, Clark BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS To govern the selection of editors and managers of the three official campus publications — the Desert, the Kitty-Kat, and the Wildcat—is the purpose of the board of publications, composed of two faculty members and four students. Composing the board this year were William W. Brady, editor of the Wildcat; Ben L. Slack, editor of the Kitty-Kat; Dave Pender, editor of the Desert; William D. Clark, student body president; A. L. Slonakcr, graduate manager of athletics, and Jack O’Connor of the English department. The Wildcat makes its appearance twice weekly, having grown to its present status since it was started in 1899 as “The Sage Green and Silver.” The “Desert” is the school annual, having come out under that name since 1914. The “Kitty-Kat,” started in 1923, this year achieved the ranking of tri-college publication, as it served for Tempe, Flagstaff, and Arizona. It was listed among the best ten humor publications in the country by its contemporaries. J. O'CONNORo fv-i Cs V $ fly V' syi w X ' 7 l 'yL i HHHBfsH P£ - Hi f( Huffman. Hlght, Dial STUDENT BODY SECRETARIES Two students, Miss Amelia Herbella and Miss Lucy Todd, served as secretaries of the student body this year. This was perhaps the first time in a decade that more than one girl fulfilled the secretarial duties. Miss Herbella, who was elected in the Associated Student election last spring, failed to return to school the second semester, and President William Clark appointed Miss Todd to serve until after the 1935 election. The secretaries handled most of the correspondence carried on by the student body officers. They filled out various question-aires, typed reports, and copied articles for publication. Assisting the Misses Herbella and Todd this year were Katherine Huffman, Billie Henning, Barbara Rorback, Jo Dial, and Mary Louise Hight. A. HERBELLAMcRae. 8chrppke. TuUl« Bevlll . Wood. Willi . Adam ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Following the precedent established in 1933-34- when Margaret R. Taylor was president, the Associated Women Students this year, under the leadership of Edith I.everton, launched a program of activity that continued from the very opening of school through the week of final exams. Get-acquainted teas for the benefit of all freshmen girls and new students were held throughout registration week, during the fall, and several other times during the year. Perhaps the outstanding event of the year was the Co-ed Formal at F,1 Conquistador, March 2, sponsored by A. W. S. This was the one night that women acted as squires, paying all expenses, furnishing transportation, and taking over all the burdens customary for males to assume. Besides Miss Leverton, officers of A. W. S. this year were Mozelle Wood, vice-president; Dolly S. Beville, secretary; Betty Tuttle, treasurer; Marion Scheppke, social chairman; Flora Lou Kettenback, publicity chairman; Anne Willis, activities chairman. Page 32ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE “Give the students what they want,” was the policy adopted by Gil Thayer, assembly committee chairman, during 1934-35. University assemblies are weekly, with the faculty alternating with the students in providing entertainment. Dr. F. C. Lock-wood has charge of those sponsored by the faculty. Those at which the students take charge are opened by the student body president and are governed by parliamentary laws of procedure before they are turned over to the entertainment committee. Among the outstanding student programs of the year were those featuring the Santa Rita Rendezvous orchestra, the University Players, the Spanish club play, Doris Darnel and Burney Vaughn’s Varsity Club orchestra, the sorority skits, the football team and coach Gerald A. “Tex” Oliver, and the awards of honor. Students who served with Thayer on the committee were Mary Otis, Nancy Crowfoot, Charles Herzog, and Bruce Memicken. G. THAYER 1 a VfCfE f 1 O $1 J , ) , a o o ft W I'V r‘, 1 Winters. Duwr. Kelton, Powell IT i MeCftfTrrty. Walter . Hunt. McOannon. Nelson THE TRADITIONS COMMITTEE The big stick of the law wielded by the Traditions committee over the heads of many a quaking freshman became slightly splintered this year. Objections were raised to the present form of observing traditions, with the result that the Traditions committee set out on a shaky flight to reform itself. The new plan was to erect a tribunal which would try the case of wayward freshmen and once more set them on the path of right. Four seniors were to be appointed as the judges for a one month period, and the Traditions committee members were supposed to find these freshmen and bring them to justice. The court met for three wobbly sessions, after which it was disbanded. Ed Maddox, chairman of the committee, thrust about in all directions for a more workable plan to enforce traditions. A general apathy on the subject soon settled about the school, and nothing further was done for the rest of the year. Two plans have been suggested for the future. One is to hold one short month of hazing. The other is to hand traditions over to the Sophos. P «e 3« E. MADDOX 17?Huffman. VanDyke. Morton Krauter, Kelly, Mornberner THE SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE The Social Life committee unfolded the year’s social activities with a triumphant beginning at the Prexy Mixer, during the first week of school. The success of this dance was followed by a well-attended Homecoming dance after the Texas Tech game. The greatest conquest for the committee this year, however, was the permanent establishment of Social Hour. This institution had been rapidly dwindling in popularity, and new life had to be blown into it to save it from ruin. Through the cooperation of the A. W. S. under Edith Lcvcrton, and the Inter-fraternity Council under Billy Watson, the Social Life committee was cnabledto build a new and stronger foundation for Social Hour. Whereas formerly it had merely been used as a place to dance with your Wednesday-night date, it now was made an interesting affair. Henry Clay Calhoun, the chairman, started a policy of entertainment in which each house on the campus took its turn. Also, the hour was broadcast over the radio, and university events were boomed in this way. Pane 35 Henderson. Slonaker, Hart THE STUDENT HANDBOOK Few people have stopped to realize the importance of the student handbook. Freshmen know it as their hateful Bible which must be on their person when a burly-looking Traditions man comes lumbering by. But between its small blue covers, the newcomer to Arizona can find a summary not only of the present school activities but also a history of the past. Graduate manager, Louis Slonaker, Ronald Henderson, and Mrs. Pearl Hart, who make up the editorial staff of the handbook have carefully included every phase of school life. The student’s constitution, the athletic schedule and records, the campus organizations, the rules and regulations, and the stu dent yells are all described on its small, closely printed pages. The various articles give a comprehensive write-up of their subject and in most cases are well supplied with details. These one hundred and eighty pages each one of which is packed with information are of assistance not only to the freshman, ignorant of Arizona activities, but also to the older students who have become rustry on certain points. Page 36 A. L. SLONAKERCLASS OF 1935 Andrew White President The senior class, under the leardership of Andrew White, started off the year in an unusual fashion with a surplus of $28 carried over from the junior year. This surprising fact shows that some politicians may be honest. And with the confidence inspired by riches, the senior class went ahead with a varied social program. Assisting White were Frank Williams, vice-president, Lucy McRae, secretary, and Mary Ellen Ovens, treasurer. Mary Ellen Ovens received her appointment during the second semester, replacing Mary Luckctt. It is to be hoped, and we feel sure, that all funds taken in by the class of 35 will be put to some use, for every good treasurer must balance his books. Seniors WILLIAMS. FRANK R. IMIONUC. ARtZO.N collect or i. a. s. SION: A CHI vici-r M!»r. .T OVENS. MARY ELLEN phzonix. ajhxona co 11 ret or eouotion KAPPA ALPHA THETA TtrAiCin AOUIRRE. ALICE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT or MUCATION P gc 38 McRAE. LUCY JUNE CIIICACO, ILLINOIS COLLECT. OP ZOUC AT ION KAPPA ALPHA THZTA MXHETAHT ADAIR. WILLIAM P. mrONIX. ARIZONA coti.TCT or zeucATiON ALLEN. RUTH MEYER MIAMI ARIZONA COLLECT OP EDUCATIONANDREWS. HERBERT COtrON, CALIFORNIA comer or r. r. a. SICMA CHS ARNTZEN. RUTH MILLER TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT Of EDUCATION BACON. ROBERT CHILDS NEW YORK CITY. N. Y. COLLECT Of M. E. ZEYA rss BAYLESS. IRMA U. PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLECT OP ». P. A. PI SETA PHI BING. PRANCES TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT OP EDUCATION KAPPA ALPHA THETA BI8HOP. OTTEY MANLEY CLOtZ. ARIZONA COLLECT OP M. it K. ARMBRU8TER. WALTER P. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLECT Or I. A S-SETA KAPrA AUSTIN. HELEN E. OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON COLLECT OP L. A. S. BARRON. PRANCES L. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECT OP PINE ARTS BEISER. HELEN R. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS COLLECT Or EDUCATION BISHOP. C. DENTON MIAMI. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP S. P. A. Pill CAMMA DELTA BLACK. JAMES WALTER TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION Pnge 39BORK. ALBERT WILLIAM prcscott. Arizona COLLEGE or L. A. s. BRADSHAW, RAY J. S'HOtNIX, ARIZONA college or education BUTLER, LEONARD J. ruesTAi-r, Arizona COLLEOE or M. t X. CABLE. DONOVAN C TUCSON, ARIZONA collixr. or . r. a. BETA KAPPA CALHOUN, HENRY CLAY CIUCACO. ILLINOIS COLLEGE or LAW SIGMA NV CARLSON, CLARENCE CHANDLER, ARIZONA COLLEGE or B. P. A. SIGMA CHI BOYLE, JAMES P.. JR. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE 07 L. A. S. XAPPA SIGMA BRODERICK, A. PHILIP ST. IOUI . MISSOURI COLLECE OF XI. i E. PI KAPPA ALPHA BUTTS, MARGUERITE NADYNE TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECE or L. A. S. DELTA ZETA CALDWELL. ERCELLE PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OE EDUCATION DELTA GAMMA CAMPBELL, DAVID MORGAN YULIA, ARIZONA COLLEGE OE I. A. S. Jill GAMMA DELTA CARR, RUTH MARY TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or riNE AR7S ALPHA CHI OMEGA Pn»c 40CARY. DOUGLAS V. DOUOLA 8, ARIZONA collect or education CATE. HOWARD TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECt or EDUCATION 8 ETA KAm CHRISTIANSON. INGRID TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or EDUCATION KARRA AIMIA TNZTA CLARIDGE. JOSEPH PHILLIP EATRORB, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or LAW CLARK. WILUAM DENNISON. JR. NEW YORK. N. Y. COLLEGE or R. r. A. MCU A ALRMA ErSILON COLOMBO. A. PRANK MORENCJ, ARIZONA COLLEGE or ». r. A. CA8HION. TINDALL EVANS MORENCI. ARIZONA college or a. r. a. I ETA KARRA CHOISSER. B. JACK rilOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or LAW CHRISTIANSON. MARVIN INOAR TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION CLARK. LOUIS TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or . r. A. KARRA SIGMA CLIFFORD. RALPH CALVAN TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE OR M. E. CONNOR. GRACE DENTZR. COLORADO COLLEGE Or L. A. S. DELTA GAMMA I Page 41CORKELL. MARY BEATRICE S1SSE . ARIZONA college or nut arts ALPHA PHI CRANOR. CATHERINE LOWRY PRESCOTT. ARIZONA COLLEGE or I. r. A. CHI OMEGA DALY. JACK WILLIAM TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or I. A. S. SETA KAPPA DAVIES. OLIVE DOUGLAS, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION GAMMA PHI SETA DAVIS. PRANCE8 META DOUOLA . ARIZONA COLLEGE Of EDUCATION CAMMA PHI SETA DAVIS. OLLIE BELLE CLENDALE. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION CORNELL. WARREN TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECE Or M. A E. PI KAPPA ALPHA CROMWELL. FREDERICK TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECE OP L. A. S. PHI GAMMA DELTA DAVIES. FREDRICK EDOAR LAN DIEGO, CALirORNIA COLLEGE OP S. r. A. KAPPA SIGMA DAVIS, CHARLES H. GLENDALE. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP AGRICULTURE DAVIS. FRANKLIN R. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or S. P. A. ALPHA TAU OMEGA DECKER. CARL DOUGLAS. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION PRRC 42D« GOMEZ. MARCELINE tlMIt. ARIZONA IXGOMEZ, PILAR •18KC. ARIZONA couki or education DCPOY. STEWART M. GktkNriELD. OHIO COLLEGE Of M. A E. DRACHMAN. LAWRENCE OSCAR TUCSON. AIUONA COLLEGE Or M. A E. SIGMA CHI DUCK. T. S. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or a. r. A. AirHA TAU OMEGA DUNHAM. MONTGOMERY S. MARSHALL, MICHIGAN COLLEGE Or L. A. S. EMMONS. CHAUVIN R. LAUSIN, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or M. A E. SIGMA XV COLLEGE Or EDUCATION DODGE. KATHERINE TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or I. A. S. CHI OMECA DRANE, RUTH EILEEN TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION ALPHA THI DUFO. DOROTHY ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO COLLEGE or ». r. A. DUWE. HERMAN ARTHUR YUMA, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION ALrHA TAU OMECA FELDER. CHARLES K. CLOSE. ARIZONA COLLEGE or S. r. A. Page 43FERNANDEZ. JOSEPH M. MIAMI. ARIZONA COLLCOC Or tDUCATION FISKE. WILLARD C. PHOENIX, ARIZONA collcoc or l. a. a. BITA KAPPA PORD, JOHN TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLCOC or B. P. A. POSTER. HELEN RODOER8 TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLCOC or CDUCATION ALPHA PHI POSTER. WAYNE C. PRCSCOTT, ARIZONA COLLCOC or M. c. FREEMAN. WALDO DRAKE TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLCOC or M. t. SIGMA NU K J w a V r! Cj j .■;r I 1 . "v 1 , 1 I ' v -iyV u V o f) „ V “ l jA $ PI8HER. HOWARD WARREN. ARIZONA COLLCOC or C8UCAIION FLEMING, WILLARD B. BlSaCC. ARIZONA COLLCOC or LAW SIGMA NU FORNEY. BETTY E, MORRCRLY. MISSOURI coLLcer or cmication OCLTA GAMMA FOSTER. JUNTA ESTELLE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLCOC or L. A. S. n seta phi FRASER, OEOROE MORCNCT. ARIZONA COLLCOC or L. A. S. OALE. LILIAN K. MSMARK, MISSOURI COLLCOC OP t. A. S. PI SCTA PHI Page ♦«GORDON. ESTELLE WILCOX, ARIZONA OICLAS. HENRY LEE PLACSTAPT. ARIZONA COLLZOt or L. A. ». CRICUS, CHARLES A. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECT Of L. A. S. HAASE. ALVIN H. LA CRANCC, ILLINOIS collect or . r. a. ALPHA. XAC OMECA HANSEN, ARDIS MAY SAPTORD, ARIZONA COLLEOI or EDUCATION HARDWICK. W. R. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT or M. A E. HATCHER. RICHARD TOC30N, ARIZONA COLLECE OR R. A L KAPPA SICKA COLLECE OP EDUCATION CRIFPITH, CATHERINE CLOSE, ARIZONA COLLECE OR NEC CAMMA PHI SETA HANNAH. ELIZABETH rLORENCZ. ARIZONA COLLECE Or EDUCATION KAPPA ALPHA THETA HARDIN. MRS MILDRED D. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLZCZ OP EDUCATION HARRITT, JAMES DOUGLAS LA MESA, CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OP L. A. S. S1CMA NU HATHAWAY. OREGORY NOCA LEA, ARIZONA COLLECE OP L. A. S. PRge 46HAYDEN, MARY JUKE KANSAS CITY, MISSOUM COLLEGE or t. a. s. n im i Mi HEDCPETH. E. LAMAR KINGMAN. ARIZONA COLLVGl: or education • ETA KAPPA HKRBELLA. AMELIA SPRIKGERVILLE, ARIZONA college or i. a. ». HETHERINCTON, ALBERT W.. JR. WILLIAMS, ARIZONA collect or i. a. s. 3ELTA SIGMA LAMBDA HILLER. JAMES C. TUCSON. ARIZONA comet or m. a r. HOPKINS. ALICE DOUGHERTY C14RKDALE. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or MUSIC HAYES. EVELYN GLOBE. ARIZONA COLLECT or I. A. S. CAMMA PHI BETA HENDERSON. RONALD CLYDE GLOBE. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION KAFTA SIGMA HERRICK. EMILY CONNEANT. OHIO COLLEGE or B. P. A. HILL. ROBERT MURRAY PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP L. A. S. HOOVER. LILLIAN CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA COLLEGE Of HK KAPPA ALPHA THETA HORNKBRGKR. FLORENCE WILMA PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP I. P. A. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Pukc 46HOYBR. RACHKL PHOENIX. AXIZONA COLLEGE or EDUCATION HOYT. NATALIE MARION XT. CLOUD. MINNESOTA COLLECT Of EDUCATION DELTA CAMMA HUNT. ORIL LUCILLE NOXW1CH. NEW YOXK COLLECT Of EDUCATION INDERLIEO. HERMAN P. PHOENIX. AXIZONA COLLEGE Of L- A. X. SETA KAPPA JACKSON. EDNA E. TUCSON. AXIZONA COLLEGE Of EDUCATION JOHANNESSEN. OERTRUDE PHOENIX. AXIZONA COLLEGE Of EDUCATION PI BETA PHI HOYT. DAVID DONALD TUCSON. AXIZONA COLLEGE OP L. A. S. HUDDLESON. FRANCES HARMONY POST HVACHUCA. AXIZONA COLLEGE OP MUSIC PI SETA PHI HUTTON. LAWRENCE ARTHUR PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP L. A. . BETA KAPPA INGLE. KENNETH ROSS EVANSVILLE, INDIANA COLLEGE OP 8. P. A. PHI CAMMA DELTA JARRETT. MYRTLEBELLE MESA. AXIZONA COLLECT OP MUSIC JONES. EVALINE R. PHOENIX. AXIZONA COLLXCE OP EDUCATION KAPPA ALPHA THETA Page 47JORDAN. FRED COVI NOTON PHOENIX, ARIZONA cou.ro: or t. a. s. KAPPA MOM A KEARNS. MARY FRANCES TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLtHE OP ZOOCATION ALPHA PHI KELLER. FRANK. JR TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE or X. A E-SICMA NO KELLY. JOHN V. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP M. Ac r. • ETA KAPPA KINNEY. KATHERYN MARIK TUCSON, ARIZONA coLLEcr or i. a. a. KAPPA KAPPA CAUMA KLINE. BETTY JOAN PHOENIX, ARIZONA collxge or EOOCATION GAMMA PHI BETA KARAM, HELEN NOGALES. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EOOCATION KEELER. C. WILSON DELTA. UTAH COLLEGE OP LAW KELLY. JOHN F. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP I. A. S. KENDRICK. WANDA TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION CHI OMEOA KITTERMAN. EDNA PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP HEC CHI OMEGA KRAUTER. DOUGLAS JOHN STEINS, NEW MEXICO COLLEGE or S. P. A. SIGMA NO Pgr 8LANE. HARLAND R. DURANGO. COLORADO COLLXCA or M. S. KRIVEL. MARTHA TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLZCZ or HCC ALPHA CHI OMRCA LAYTON. C. BRUCE SAPTORD, ARIZONA collzcz or s. r. a. ALPHA TAU OMZCA LEOS. JUANITA M. PLORZNCZ, ASIZONA COLLZCZ or L. A. s. LEVERTON. EDITH FORRE8T TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLZCZ or MUSIC KAPPA KAPPA OAMMA LOMBARD. RUTH VIRGINIA RZDLANDS. CALIPORNIA COLLZCZ or EDUCATION XAPPA ALPHA THZTA LUCKETT. MARY E. n Paso, txxas COLLZCZ or L. A. s. PI BZTA PHI LELAND. HELEN E. CUTTON, ARIZONA COLLZCZ OP ZOUCATION CAMMA PHI 1ZTA LESLEY. CARMEN TERESA TUCSON, ASIZONA COLLZCZ or ZOUCATION LINDSEY. HARRY MALVERN. JR. CLAIKOALC. ARIZONA collzcz or M. t. LOWELL. CHARLENE LACUNA, CALIPORNIA COLLZCZ or L A. S. BZLTA CAMMA LUDY. INEZ ELIZABETH TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLZCZ or L. A. S. PR(C 49LUSK. HARRY ARNOLD DOUGLAS. ARIZONA comer or l. a. s. MCCORMICK. ISABELLE R TUCEON. ARIZONA CO LI CCt or EDUCATION McORATH. ELIZABETH TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECR or L. A. X. KAW ALPHA TMZTA MCMAHON. DOROTHY ELIZABETH TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE or L. A. S. ALPHA CHI OMEGA MCMILLAN. SAMUEL C. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS COLLEGE or R. r. A. MADDOX. CYRUS SAUGUS. CALIFORNIA COLLEGE Or R. P. A. LUZ. JOSEPHINE TUCSON. .ARIZONA COLLEGE or NEC MCDONALD. MARY ALICE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or LAW CILIA GAMMA MeKELVEY. NATHANIEL W TUCXON. ARIZONA COLLECt or L. A. . 1 EL7A SIGMA LAMBDA McMICHAEI.. MINNIE AGNES GLOBE, ARIZONA COLLLGE Or HEC ALTHA CHI OMIXSV MCNARY, JOHN A. MCKARY. ARIZONA COLLICZ OP M. A E. ALPHA TAU OMICA MADDOX. EDWARD H. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or 8. P. A. SIOMA NU Pane 50MKRILLAT. HERBERT LAINO MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS MARINO. FRANK X. PHOENIX, ARIZONA college or i. a. s. DELTA CHI MUDRA. EDWARD F. ST. HANNIBAL, MISSOURI COLLEGE Of M. t. NEWTON. CATHERINE LANDER, WYOMING COLLEGE or S. V. A. ri seta phi OTT. MARY TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Of EDUCATION PENDER, DAVID R. SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA COLLEGE Or I. A. S. PHI SIGMA KAPPA PERYAN, WILLIAM O. DOUGLAS. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP M. E. DELTA SIGMA LAMSDA COLLEGE Or L. A. 8. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON NALLY. MAROARETr ANN SOKOITA, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION NIELSEN. MILLICENT PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION ALPHA CHI OMEGA PAUL. OEOROE W. PRESCOTT, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP M. Ac E. PHI GAMMA DELTA PENTZ. ROBERT H. HOUSTON. TAXA8 COLLEGE OP S. P. A. PETERS. LORRAINE RIVERSIDE. CALlrORNIA COLLEGE OP PINE ARTS KAPPA ALPHA THETA PRgC 51PICARD. ROBERT O. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT Of L L I. ZZTA BETA TAU POTTER. OEOROE M. KINGMAN. ARIZONA COLLECT Of M. t. DELTA CHI POWER. BERNEICE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLL EOT Of EDUCATION ALPHA CHI OMZCA PURCHASE, ALBERT RICHARD rLUBIIINC, NEW TORK COLLECT or ACRICULTURE SIGMA NU QUE8NAL. WILLIAM H. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECT OP L. A. S. DELTA CHI REESE. MEL FHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE or B. P. A. PODE8TA. PRANCI8 TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP LAW PHI DELTA THETA POWELL. COLLI N8 M. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLZOE OP M. C. PURCELL. LUCILLE VERA PHCONIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE Of HIC PUTSCH. LORENE B. roivron, Arizona COLLEGE or EDUCATION RALPH, BERNICE MAY TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION RENNER. W. o. PRESCOTT. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION PHI CAMMA DELTA Page 52RHODE8. HERBERT D. PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE or L. A. S. BETA KAPPA RICHARDS. ALBERT riCOZNIX. ARIZONA CO Lite I or t . A. s. RIEPE, HARRISON DES MOINZS, IOWA COLLEGE Or L. A. S. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON RING. CLINTON E. TUCSON, ARIZONA CO LI ROE or M. At E. ROBINSON, BREHMAN TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION KAPPA SIGMA ROGERS, SENOMA J. MIAMI, ARIZONA COLLEGE or L. A. 8. RICE. FRANCES INEZ CLOBZ, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or MUSIC RICHMOND. M1LNOR A. SArroRD. Arizona COLLEGE or L. A. S. RIESEN, AUSTIN HERBERT rniONIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE or I. A. 8. ROBERTS. FLORA JANE MAYWOOD, ILLINOIS COLLEGE or L. A. 8. DELTA OAMMA ROBINSON. VIRGINIA A. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. 8. PI BETA PHI ROGERS, ANDY COACHELLA. CALIPORNIA COLLEGE OP AGRICULTURE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Page 53ROLLO. ROY HOMAN TBAiean, abieona coll re t or m. r. ROSE. KATHERINE superior. aruona COLLCCC or EDUCATION OAMMA PHI AHA ROSE. KOHKKT WALLACE SHIN 'NOOAK, IOWA coll re r or education RUNKE. 8 MORRIS rucsiArr. aiiioka COLL LG L or M. X. PM! OAMMA DELTA RYAN. MARY WINCHELL MONROVIA. CAUPORKIA coictr.r or t. a. . SCHWAB. MARGARET BENSON. ARIZONA COLL rex OP L. A. ft. ALPHA PHI ROSE. GEORGE PATRICK CLOftt. ABUONA courcz or a. p. a. XAPPA SICMA ROSENEELD, HARRIET MARJORIE TVCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION ROYALL. GEORGE TUCSON. ARIZONA cotLFOr or a. r. a. AICV A ALPHA RPSILON RUPKEY. WINONA HELEN COOLIBOC BAM. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION OAMMA PHI BETA BARRELS, MARIAN TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT Or I. A. S. ALPHA CHI OMEGA SEIDEL. WYLIMENE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP EDUCATION GAMMA PHI BETA Pane M8BIGLE. LEON W. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLt.CE or L. A. S. SHEFPER. L. CLARENCE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Of EVOCATION SLACK. BEN L. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. S. SKA KAKA SMITH. ANNIE LAURIE YUMA, ASIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. S. SMITH. JUSTIN O. MESA, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. S. ALMIA TAU OMEGA SOLOMON. PERRIN TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or L. A. S. ZKA SKA TAU SELVIN, GEORGE ALEXANDER WESTWOOD, NEW JERSEY COLLEGE or S. r. A. ZKA SKA TAU SI ELAND. HENRY JOSEPH OXNARD. CAUrORNIA COLLEGE or M. A E. SLOAN. WILLIAM P. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or M. E. SICMA CHI SMITH. DOUOLA8 TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. J. SMITH. WILLIAM HAWES TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or L. A. S. DELTA CHI STEVENSON. MARY BLANCHE SArrosp. Arizona COLLEGE or L. A. S. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Psftr SSSTEWART. CATHERINE RUTH TUCSON, ARIZONA comer or l. t. s. STEWART. ROBERT E, Jr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS COLUCX or L. A. . SUTHERLAND. MURIEL DOROTHY TUCSON, ARIZONA ooliter or education SWAN. EDWARD H. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLircz or ». r. a. BETA KAPPA TACQUARD. C. A. TUCSON. ARIZONA collkcz or a. p. a. SIOMA CM I THAYER. GILBERT WHITE PLAINS. NIW YORK college or a. r. a. SIGMA CHI STEWART. JOE H PRESCOTT. ARIZONA COLLEGE OP UW SIGMA NU STORY. CHESTER LEE CLOSE. ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION SWAIN, JOHN F. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE Of LAW PHI GAMMA DELTA TABER. KENNETH EARL PHOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or a. P. A. 8IGMA CM I TEAGUE. LAURETTA GLENDALE, ARIZONA college or AcaicuiTuar. ALPHA CHI OMEGA THOMAS. GERALDINE JEROME. ARIZONA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Page 5«THOMPSON. A. CALVIN jnOME, ARIZONA COLLEGE or L. A. 8. DELTA CM! THUMA. RICHARD MIAMI, ARIZONA COLLEGE OF V. it X. TURLEY. HAROLD E. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLltCZ OF EDUCATION TUTHILL. CHARLES CARR TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECT or L. A. 8. VAN VORST. ROBERT B. TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLECT 07 EDUCATION VINER, WALTER NORMAN TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLECT Of L. A. S. THOMPSON. DON H. PORTLAND, OREGON COLLECT Or TINE ARTS chi rsi THURSTON. FRANCIS L. MADISON, WISCONSIN COLLEGE Of L. A. S. SETA KArrA TURNER. WILLIAM PITT KINGMAN, ARIZONA COLLECT or M. it X. H KAPPA ALPHA TUTHILL, ELIZABETH NBWCOMBE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLZOE or L. A. S. KAPPA ALPHA THETA VEZZETTI. LILLIAN HOLLYWOOD, CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OP L. A. S. DELTA ZETA WALLACE, LOUIS L. KINGMAN, ARIZONA COLLEGE OP LAW SIGMA CHI PaRc yWARNOCK, HAROLD C. warren. Arizona COLLEGE OK LAW M KAPPA ALPHA WATSON. WELLAND A. KELLOS, IOWA college OK agriculture DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA WHITE. ANDREW TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE OK PINE ARTS DELTA CHI WILLIAMS, DONALD D. TIIOENIX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OK L. A. S. DELTA CHI WILSON. CHARLES B. FLA01TAKE, ARIZONA COLLEGE OK LAW nil GAMMA DELTA WILSON. LUCIA BURLINGTON, IOWA COLLEGE OK I. A. S. K1 BETA Kill WATSON, ELIZABETH H. PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE or EDUCATION WEIN. RAYMOND ROY rHOCNTX, ARIZONA COLLEGE OK LAW WHITE. THEODORE D. SCOnfiDALE, ARIZONA COLLEGE Of M. A E. WILLIS. ANNE PHOENIX. ARIZONA COLLEGE OK I. A. S. KAKKA ALPHA THETA WILSON, GEORGE F. DETROIT. MICHIGAN COLLEGE OK . P. A. PI KAPPA ALPHA WOFFORD. KATHERINE ANN TUCSON, ARIZONA COLLEGE or me Pace 58WOODALL. THOMAS PHOENIX, ARIZONA WOOD. MOZELLE TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE or EDUCATION CAMMA PHI EtTA WRIGHT. TRAVIS GRAY NOCALES, AIIZONA COL1 TOE OP L. A. S. KAPPA SIOMA YOUNG. VIRGINIA EASON TUCSON, ARIZONA COLL EC E OP EDUCATION KAPPA ALPHA THETA ZUNKOPP, 8 AMU EL NEW YORK CITY. N. Y. COLLECT OP L. A. S. COLLEGE OP M. Ac C. DELTA SiCMA LAMBDA WUEI.LNER. ALBERT L. TUCSON. ARIZONA COLLEGE Of B. P. A. YOUNT. MARTHA PRESCOTT, ARIZONA COLLEGE Or EDUCATION GAMMA PHI BETA ZOLLMAN. C. MARSHALL WALTON, 1NDLANA COLLEGE Or L. A. . Page 59ABBOTT. HOWARD AHEE. NELLIE ALBERTHAL. MARY ALICE ANDERSON. DANIEL ORANT ANDERSON. JOHN LAWRENCE ANDER80N. MAURICE F. ANDRES. E. H.. Jr. ARCHBOLD. ADRIAN BAIRD. BONNIE BALSZ. EMMALINE BARLEY. MADELINE BENZ. JACK O. REST. ALICE M BETT8. ELLIOTT R. BONTEMPO. ADELAIDE MARCELLINE BOWDEN. OLADY8 BOWLBY. ALICE L. BRADFORD. OLEN H. BROOKE. HELEN BROWN. MOSES. Jr. BUEHMAN. ALBERT HARRY BURR. KEITH BURRY. WILLIAM C. BUTLER. WALDO BUZ AN, MARTIN W. CA8EY, OEOROE CHANIN, MILTON CHASE. DAVID COLEMAN. HELEN COLFORD. THOMAS E. CORNELL. WARREN COULSON. HANSELL DEANS. WILLIAM DOOLEN. LORA ELSIE DRAEGER. JOHN L. DUFFEN. WILLIAM A. DURAND. DAVID F. ELLIS. DOROTHY EMERY. MERRILL ENOCHS. LOUI8E EVANS. M. K, EVANS. THOMAS A. EZELL. ROBERT B. FALK. RICHARD SANDS FELIX. EMUNDO P. FILBRUN. EUGENE FISHER. ALLYN LEROY FLAOO. EDWARD C. FRANCO. VELMA FREI8. EDWARD FRITZ. HERMAN OTHER SENIORS FRITZ. JOHN E FRUIT MAN. FRANK W. OABBARD. FRED W. OERHOLT. BOB GESIN. ERNEST M OILLETT. LORRI8 GILMORE. SAMUEL RICHARD GORDON. JEROME ORANT. JAMES ROBERT OREASON. E8THER EDE GRIMM. KENNETH E. GUICE. CLAUDE HARD1NO. HARRY B. HAROUS. LEE HAWKIN8. MRS. RUTH HENDER80N. ROBERT GRIFFITH HERMAN8EN. FLORENCE V. HINDLE. NORMAN JAMES HOWATT. CONSUELO ULLOA HUBER. ELMER E HULSEY. HAROLD A. HUMMEL. OAIL IVES. ROY O. JACK. WILLIAM C. JARRETT. RHEEN F. JAUCHEM. GILBERT HARRY JONES. WINTHROP GILMAN JORDAN. MARY LOU JULEFF. FRANK CAMPBELL KELLER. OEOROE R. KELLER. LLOYD KELLY. JOHN FRANKLIN KLINE. BETTY JOAN KRIVONOS. LEONARD S. LUCA8. M. FELIX LUNT. B. KENNETH MCKAY. EUGENE MAD DOCK. BILL MAHONEY. MRS. ESTHER MAPALO. FABIAN DANIEL MARTIN. H. MAURICE MARTIN. SARA E. MATHENY. WALTER DUANE MEKKELSON. LESLIE MITVALSKY. FRANK J. MOROAN. CLAIRE BERNICE MOROAN. LOI8 ELOl8E MOTT. MRS DOROTHY C. MOYER. CLAUDE HENRY NEWKIRK. HENRY FLANAGAN NEILSEN. MAROARET PASCUAL, AGATON 8. PATTERSON. WILLIAM HENRY PAYNE. FREDERICK R. PEMBERTON. TEMPE PENNY. PEARL OLIVE PERKINS. JANE PERKIN8. MAURICE PETERSON. MARION PLUMB. JOHN POSNER. BEN PRUET. JACK Z. REES. SAMUEL C. REESE. MEL RICHARDSON. JONE8 DAI8Y ROGERS. MAYOLA RYAN. GRACE E. RYDER. ELWOOD FRANK 8AOALA. FELIX B. 8CHUPP. CAROLINE JOSEPHINE 8IEBENTHAL. WILDA ANN SIMONS. WILLI8 M 8KORA. OEOROE W. SMITH. ANDREW SMITH. ELIZABETH LEE SMITH. HAZEL VERNE 8OHN. GEORGE SOLOMON. M. DAVID SONOER. OERTRUDE 8TAMBAUOH. ROLAND E 8TARCK, ELSA H STARCK. VIVIAN H. STEVENSON. STUART STICK. OAIL KEY STOVER. RANDALL 8. STRATTON. EUGENE ARCHER STRAYER. EDITH H. SWAN. EDWARD H. TAYLOR. ROBERT J. TAYLOR. THEODORE W. TURNAOE. WILLIAM V. VANHORN. C. W. WADSWORTH. BEULAH WALKER. MITCHELL S. W ALMS LEY. LEWIS G. WALTERS. ALLI8ON WHITE, DORIS EMILIE WHITE. HARRIETTS JOSEPHINE WICKS. EDWIN O. WILLEY. GORDON WILLIAMS. JAMES H. WILLIS. ANNE HARRISON WILSON. LYNNFORD SAMUEL WORTH. GRACE B. SENIOR LAW STUDENTS BOOKS. OTHO 8. BOWKER. BRITTON BRACKETT. EDWARD W. BUDLONO. MAROARET W. BURKHART. WM. L. CALHOUN. HENRY C. CHAMBERS. TOM L. CUOIS8ER. B. JACK CARLIDOE. JOSEPH P. DARNALL. HARRY H. DePASS. OEOROE 8. DIEHL. HENRY C.. Jr. FLEMING. WILLARD B. FLYNN. EDWARD J. GESIN, ERNE8T M. HENDERSON. ARTHUR HUFPAKER. MELVIN 8. JACOBS. ALAN H. KEELER. C. WILSON KERR. ROSCOE KIMBALL. WM F. MCALISTER. CHARLES B. MCDONALD. MARY A. MEEK. JOSEPH W. MERCHANT. HENRY R. MORGAN. DAVID M. PODESTA. FRANCIS E. ROGERS. HAROLD B. 8COVILLE. HAROLD R. THORPE. WM. O. WARNOCK. HAROLD C. WEIN. RAYMOND R. WILSON. CHARLES B.. Jr Page 60JUNIOR CLASSCharles Walters President CLASS OF 1936 A summary of the Junior class would involve the description of their activities in practically every branch of school life. They supplied the football, basketball, baseball and track teams with a wealth of material. They formed the backbone of the campus publications; they were the leaders in the social activities, and they had a hand in the student government. The class organization itself was surprisingly insignificant. Although the various individuals were bolstering up the college in almost every field, the class did very little work as a unit. The finances as a result were greatly simplified and the Juniors performed the miracle of 1935 in staying out of debt. Thus, they can start their Senior years, untraditionallv, with clear consciences. The elections of class officers were held at the end of last year, and Charles Walters became the president. Bob Morgan received the vice-presidency, Lucy Todd stepped into the position of secretary, and Elizabeth Adams handled the clas finances as the treasurer. An innovation of great success in the Junior class activities was the joint breakfast-dance between Chain Gang and F. S. T. The meeting between these two honor groups helped to cement friendly relationships between the men and women leaders of the class. The Juniors have proved unquestionably that they are prepared to take their position next year as the learders of the school.ROSALIE KENDALL ALPHA Clll OMECA PUBLICATIONS LUCY TODD KAPPA ALPHA THETA CLASS SECRETARY BOB MORGAN PHI GAMMA DELTA CLASS VICE-PRESIDENT A. V. GROSETTA SIGMA CHI ASSOCIATED STUDENTS FLORALOU KE ITENBACH ALPHA PHI ACTIVITIES TED BLAND SIGMA ALPHA KPJII.ON ATHLETICS DOLLY BEVILLE PI BETA PHI ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS GEORGE DALTON PHI GAMMA DELTA STUDENT FORUMCLASS OF 1937 Lrk Lowf.ry Coming back from their freshman year with the feeling that the “necessary evil” was over, the sophomore class plunged into college activities with an admirable fervor. Several of the class members lost no time in finding themselves important berths on the football, basketball, tennis, and track teams. The Sophos, boys honorary, and the Rattlers, girls’ honor organization, showed an excellent spirit of cooperation this year when they held a jonit dinner at the Tucson Country club, and followed it up with a class dance. The chief duty of the Rattlers was to keep a motherly eye on the freshmen girls and see that they did no wrong. The Sophos assisted the Traditions committee in making the male freshmen fall in line. NANCY HARRELSON treasurer TOM GIBSON VtC£-PRESU ENT PAULINE HICKCOX SECRETARY PaKe 66CLASS OF 1938 The proverbial lost and dazed expression of freshmen was woefully lacking in the class of 1938 this year. With a remarkable self-confidence, they took their initial taste of college life at full stride. The Traditions committee tried to show them that they were first year men of tremendous insignificance, but even these red sweatered guardians of Arizona traditions quelled before the class’ supreme self confidence. It took the freshman-sophomore flag rush to subdue the thirty-cighters and then only by the means of super-rotten eggs and decadent tomatoes. The class now settled down to regular freshman routine and school once again breathed easily. Both the Frosh football and basketball teams ran up impressive records. Vern Bingham NORMA THOMAS SECRETARY TOM SHANNON VICE-PRESIDENT HKLKN EGBKRT TKASURER Pfcgt 67Arizona’s largest natural lake, Mormon Lake,— stretching in whitccapped turmoil for miles Lonely pines standing windy guard on the shore. Waves splashing over the pine board pier. Mountains in the distance, dark in lowering clouds. Fraaber F EAT Uk ESCHAIN-GANG TELLING ’EM HOW SO YOU WON’T WORK FIRST TRY AT FLAG LOOKS LI KI A BIG JOB MIGHT AS WELL GET STARTED BREADLINE FROSH SYSTEM HEADS UP Pane "0REGISTRATION BEST AND LAST ATTEMPT TYPICAL FRESHMAN MAKE THEM WHITE PAY OFF WATCH OUT FOR THOSE UNITS CAN YOU TAKE IT ALMOST FINISHED Paw 71ARIZONA VIEWS COAL CANYON BRIDGE SPANNING GRAND CANYON BOULDER DAM HOPI VILLAGE MONTEZUMA’S WELL CASA GRANDE PENSTOCK Pane 72 MORMAN FLAT POWERHOUSEHOPI WATCH TOWER MISHONGNOVl MONTEZUMA’S WELL MORMAN FLAT DAM roosfvklt power LINK GRAND CANYON MONTEZUMA’S CASTLE NATURAL BRIDGE ARIZONA VIEWS Page 731934 CIRCUS SHOTS X ATHLETES MAJOR GARR LEADS REMEMBER? Ar FANS? KA0 WINNING FLOAT KAPPA SPIRITS YOU LOOK AT THE CRYSTAL STUDENT OFFICERS PRRC 741934 CIRCUS SHOTS THE BEAUTIFUL BODY!! STUDENT BODY OFFICERS MOUNTED COL. HOLDERNESS TURN FAITH! ONE BLOCK TO ORIGINAL!! Xll ENTRY AX BIG-SHOTS YOU KNOW THEY’RE PI PHIS YOU FORGOT SOMETHING Pace 75HOMECOMING 1934 presidential dignity home coming?? WHAT’S THIS? bum guess A2A home for old POL1T1TIONS SIG ALPHS DO WORK THE wandering KAPPA HAUSK WHICH ARE REAL? I HE WINNER SAE LOUi-OYOLA Page 76HOMECOMING 1934 LOOKS SHAKEY A'I BOGY MAN WINNER AE IT WAS SHAKEY COMING IN OR GOING OUT? GOOD IDEA, BUT— SHE’S WAY UP THAR YOU GUESS A Xfi COW? RUNNER UP Paice 77DELTA GAMMA SHACK JUST KAPPAS WINNING KAPPA SKIT PI PHI PLEDGING HELL WEEK THETAS GOING NATIVE THREE BICYCI.ES AND— CAN THIS BE WILLIS? KAPPA SIG RANCH DEPARTURE OF THE DOOMED MUSICAL CHAIRS Pane 78ALPHA PHI HUT RIBBON WINNERS PI KAP PRIDE AND JOY SOME FUN, HUH? STUDYING? CAN’T YOU READ. BOOTS? THETA PREPAREDNESS FRANKENSTEIN FUN AT THE U WHAT A MAN D. G. PRACTICE BUNNY AND CHUCK Page 79nil df.l t DEN RIDE ’EM PAULINE GAMMA PHI DUMP LOOKING FOR WORMS GOOD LUCK MARY TARZAN MORTAR HOARDS ON TOP—NOT IN WHO YOU POSING FOR! TAKE IT LIKE A MAN WELL TICKLE MY CHIN! Page 80CHI OMEGA QUARTERS CUTE KIDS. EH? OFF TO THE WOODS POND AND HIGHT SIGMA CHI JAIL STUDY “ROOM STRONG MAN D. G. SUN BATHERS O. K. IF NOT CAUGHT A. T. O. PLEDGING POINT Pace 81DON'T ACT SO COY SCRAP AND SQUEEK KAPPAS AT PLAY OUR PREXY BASHFUL PRACY WATCH THE GAME THETA BARN FUTURE ACTIVES HIGH HAT KELLER BEAUTIFUL BODY BILLIE KAPPA PALACEHUDDLESON JUMPING FAIR FORM ANNE TENNEY ARCHERY START HOCKEY HAYDEN JUMPING DANCING NOT BAD MORE HOCKEY Page S3BOOK THREE Like a great arc frozen in mid-air, Natural Bridge arches precariously. Situated among hills of Central Arizona, it is relatively unknown because of its isolation. It is one more proof that in the Southwest, nature is at her best.r VCOACHES AND CHEER LEADERS Coach McKale Olbblngs. Oliver. Picard. Enkc J. F. McKale, who for more than two decades has served on the front line of Arizona’s athletics, heads the department as athletic director. McKale is actively engaged in coaching the varsity baseball nine and , freshman football teams. G. A. “Tex” Oliver, directs Arizona’s gridiron destinies. For the past two seasons his football teams have won renown throughout the west. His adaptations of the Notre Dame shift and the “squirrel cage” huddle of the Trojans of U. S. C. are famed as the “Oliver Twist.” For the past two years “Tex” has turned out Border conference championship track teams and is headed toward another this season. Fred Enkc serves as head basketball coach. His quintets are perennial Border conference contenders in the “casaba” game. During the football season Enke assists Oliver in coaching the football team. Tom “Limey” Gibbings directs the intramural program at the university. In his spare moments he directs the freshmen basketball team and acts as swimming instructor. Professor J. L. Picard of the physical education department completesCHEEK LEADEKS Booth. Mclln. M.in flctd Wm. Smith The fighting spirit that has characterized Arizona athletic events this year has been fostered and directed by the Cheer leader Lorenzo Mclla. Assisting him were John Booth and Monte Mansfield who ably assisted in sychronizing the vocal efforts of the student body into those thunderous “Light Wildcats Fight.” Bill Smith is chairman of the “Rally Committee.” His was the task of calling the rallies for the football games that included bonfires, parades through the down town business section and a general awakening of interest in student athletic events. Homecoming with its colorful floats, Mother’s and Dad’s Day, the first game of the season arc in fact largely the result of tireless efforts by Smith and the Cheer leaders who have succeeded well in firing the student body with enthusiasm. The Rally committee may rest assured that their job has been well done, for the 1934 gridiron season was one of the most spectacular and well attended in the history of Arizona university. May next year’s men follow the lead of Mella in promoting real school spirit at Arizona. PW 89: m . .. . r . FOOTBALL • • • ' - ' - • • • : - ■'......................................................................................... -Clayton, Cochran, Roif r . Hhefler Nolan. Cobhc, .'lenJcrMjn, S:mo:idi The Wildcats, coached for their second consecutive year by Tex Oliver ended their 1934-35 football season with an unusually good record, winning six games, losing two, and tying one. The Cats started their winning march by defeating San Diego State, 7 to 0. This game was featured by Captain Robinson’s punt blocking ability and stellar backficld work by Wynn, Bland, and Knox. The Astccs offered a stubborn defense, and using Sims as their principal threat often made good gains thru the Arizona line. Striking a second time in as many weeks, the Wildcats downed the hard fighting Colorado Aggies 7 to 3. In the third quarter the Farmers marched goalward to the Arizona one yard line where for three downs the Wildcats presented a stone wall defense, but failed to block the Aggie place-kick which was good for 3 points. I-ate in the fourth quarter a pass from Bland to Wallace gave Arizona its lone score. Robinson, Duwc, Simondi, and Nolan stood out as Arizona’s line defense, while Wynn and Bland again showed speed and judgment in the back field. Lead by Arrambide the Whittier Poets crossed the Wildcat goal line in the first quarterBerry. Duwe, 8 1)11 ns. Knox Bland. Warlord, McGuire in three | crfcctly executed plays. However the Wildcats, far from defeated, came back in the second half to score two touchdowns. Ted Bland and Andy Rogers lead the offense while Cochran, Mullen, and Crogan played heads-up defensive ball. Meeting their first defeat of the season, a fighting Wildcat eleven was handed a 6 to 0 defeat by the Loyola Lions from Los Angeles before a Homecoming crowd of nearly ten thousand people. Both teams played a brand of ball which has seldom been seen on the Arizona gridiron. The game was pri marily a duel between Arizona’s dynamic Ted Bland and the Lion’s Jack Byrne, considered one of the best backs on the Pacific Coast. Coming from the Loyola game with many injuries, the Wildcats offered little rcsiscancc to the underrated New Mexico Aggies. The Brcsenham brothers and A. Apodoco broke through Arizona’s defense to stop many of the running plays, while I c and Sanoglc of the Aggies backficld intercepted or broke up all of the Wildcat passes. However, the Arizona line, staring George Beeler, prevented the Aggies from gaining much gound. The game ended with the score tied 0 to 0.Prclnincrr, Carlyle, leracl. Beeler Powler. Adamson, Wynn Exhibiting a real offensive power Arizona, by a combination running and passing attack, defeated the University of New Mcxio Lobos 14 to 6, and thus avenged last season 7 to 0 defeat. The Lobos famous passing attack failed to materialize while Arizona countered with many completed passes from Bland to Wharford. Piacs, New Mexico’s ambidextrous quarterback, proved himself dangerous, but was too closely watched to do much damage. Bergman and Nolan starred on the Arizona line while Henderson and Knox played well in the backficld, With the Wildcats combined attacks functioning smoothly, the Goldbugs of Oklahoma City University bowed to a 26 to 6 defeat from the hands of the “Desert Men.” This was one of Arizona’s most successful invasions of the year and gave good proof oi the powerful offense developed as the season advanced. The Tempe State Bulldogs failed to give the expected opposition and were trampled beneath a 32 to 6 score by the Wildcats. In a game marred by many penalities and individual fights, the inspired Arizona eleven practically fought the surprised Matadors of Texas Tech to a standstill. However,nuke, Wallace, Crogin, Lionbcrtcr Bergman, Mullen. Bachcn by the combined playing class of Priddy and Martin on the line and Clark and Dowell in the backficld, the boys from Lubbock finally eked out a 13 to 7 victory. Warford scored Arizona’s single tally by intercepting a Matador fumble and running 52 years to the goal line. In a post season game played at Phoenix the Wildcats met their fourth California opponent, College of the Pacific. The Pacific Tigers, coached by the famous Amos Alonzo Stagg, had bowed in defeat to the University of California by the close score of 7 to 6. Rated as one of the classiest team on the coast, the Tigers entered the Arizona game 3 to 1 favorites. The Wildcats, playing the greatest game of football ever seen in the Phoenix stadium, smashed and humbled the Tigers under an avalanche of touchdowns which ended with the score 31 to 7. The Tigers with the ball on Arizona’s 4Yi yard line in the second quarter, gained only 4 yards in four plays. Thus the whole squad, line and backficld, showed their power as a unit and gave this game as as climaxing tribute to the superb coaching of Tex Oliver. Pace 95Freshman Football Squad With an abundance of ready material Coach McKale again produced an undefeated and untied Frosh eleven. The Pcagrceners not only showed strong defensive powers, but also proved themselves capable of submitting an almost unstoppable offensive attack. The Frosh easily defeated their opponents. In their annual game with Phoenix High School, the Greenmen came through with a decisive 13 to 0 victory over the fairly powerful high school eleven. Again by displaying tricky plays, the Wildkittens came through with an 18 to 0 defeat for the Tcmpc State College Bullpups. In the following game the Frosh ran rough-shod over the Phoenix Junior College Bears 13 to 0, and then trampled Flagstaff’s Frosh eleven to the tune of 26 to 0. In the last game of the season the Frosh defeated the Varsity Reserves by the close score of 7 to 6. Starring in the backfield for the Frosh were DcGomez, Eton, and Smilanich, while on the line Johnson, and Parker showed much promise for future varsity material.POLO r IBrown, Curtis. Hathaway- Bud'ong Riding the trail of Arizona’s immortal four horsemen, the 1934- 35 polo quartet captured the western collegiate championship of the United States. While Lt. Col. A. W. Holderness did not think his prospects any too bright for a favor able year at the beginning of the season, they soon developed into a polished club that has lost but three games in thirty played. The Cats have met and defeated the Southern Arizona Polo clubmen, the highest ranking goal group in the southwest, Yuma Cowboys, Trojans of the University of Southern California, Stanford Indians, Circle “Z” Ranchmen, Cadets of New Mexico Military Institute, the Riviera clubmen of Los Angeles, one of the outstanding quartets on the Pacific coast, and the Ft. Bliss Cavalry team, champions of the Eighth Corps area.Marston. Judson. nr n on. Evans Their only defeats of the year came at the hands of the Oklahoma Military Academy four, who conquered them by the slim margin of 4 to 2 here, a 9 to 7 loss to the Cadets from New Mexico, and a one point loss, 9 to 8, to the Southern Arizona polo club in an exhibition game in Phoenix. The Wildcats base their claim to the western collegiate title on the fact that they have swept scries with the N. M. M. I. four, the Southern Californians and the Stanford Indians. The protoges of Will Rogers from Oklahoma have dropped a scries to the Cadets discounting the latter’s victory over the Holdcrncss coached team. The highlights of this season were their capturing the Southwestern title from the Southern Arizona clubmen in a tournament played in Phoenix, an invasion into New Mexico and Texas that saw them defeat the N. M. M. I. Cadets twice and the Ft. Bliss Page 5 9First Team Mounted Cavalry quartet once. And a final grandioloquent gesture for the season that carried them as far northwest as Palo Alto, California, where they defeated the Standforditcs, and the Trojans, and Riviera clubmen in Los Angeles. The Arizona first string this season that has emulated the achievements of Arizona’s four horsemen, Dritt, Wilson, Smith, and Brown, who galloped the greenswards of the nation to renown, listed Gregory Hathaway at the No. 1 position, James Curtis at No. 2, Jack Budlong at No. 3, and Captain Neilson Brown at back. George Evans and George Judson have consistently participated as first string recruits and have coordinated well into the team’s performances. Boyd Branson and George Marston complete the second string lineup. Lt. Col. Arthur Holdcrness, stationed at the university as head of the R. O. T. C. Paire 100Second Team Mounted cavalry unit deserves his share for the Wildcats achievements in the “sport of kings”. Untiring effort on his part and cooperation and the development of team work by the squad have developed a polo team at Arizona “U” second to none in the nation. Captain Ncilson Brown will complete his collegiate career this year as a three letter veteran. His genial disposition and steadying effect on the other members of the team when the going became “tough” characterized his play throughout the year. Hathaway, a returning Icttcrman bore the brunt of the Cat’s scoring thrust and was undoubtably one of the hardest riding men on the squad. James Curtis, up from the Frosh, shared the with Hathaway the scoring offense, accuracy and horsemanship were his special fortes. Jack Budlong, who rode at the No. 3 post, shared with Captain Brown the defensive duties of the team, and his shots could be relied upon for distance and accuracy. Xeilson Page 101Lieutenant Colonel Holderness Brown at back bore the burden of the defense and while not in a position to score very often, fed the ball to the other man, rallied flagging spirts and kept the men in that “fighting spirit”. It is in polo that Arizona has achieved her greatest sporting glory, in colorful unison her spangles of cardinal red and Navy blue have flashed on the polo fields of the west. In victory or defeat her horsemen have never failed to fight and have won the right to that undying epithet that characterizes the athletes of the world—“sportsmanship”. Arizona can well be proud of her polo team of 1934-’35 and hope for another such quartet of fine men as these to carry on in the polo of the future.BASKETBALL I Z jifli. w aa. —— Turley. Roblnaon, Preininver. Warlord Rearer. Henderson, Winters Starting in a season which seemed destined to success under the able coaching of Fred Enkc, the varsity squad was soon handicapped by a scries of injuries which deprived the team of several of the first string players. In the first series played against Whittier College, Arizona won both games by the scores of 47 to 29 and 29 to 24. One week later Arizona again turned back a second threat from Southern California by defeating Occidental College in a two game scries 42 to 32 and 36 to 29. In the first few games Walter Schlotzhaucr,Arizona co-captain, was leading scorer, followed closely by Ralph Winters playing center for the Wildcats. Billy Jack, Arizona’s star forward and co-captain, received an injury in the second game with Whittier which prevented him from playing for the rest of the season. The Wildcats then turned their attention to their own Border Conference and defeated Tempe in two games, 36 to 30 and 40 to 35. Following this the Texas Mines also suc-combed to the Wildcats attack to the tune of 33 to 13. In the next series at Tempe the Pag 104Manager Davis Duwc, Pftlm, Vickers, Biggs J»ck, Schlotzhaucr. Cronin Wildcats met with their first defeat from a determined Bulldog squad 38 to 40. However, Arizona won the second game of the series 49 to 39. The following week, Arizona defeated the New Mexico Lobos in a two game series by the scores of 38 to 37 and 41 to 38. It was after this series that Harold Turley, one of the team’s most brilliant players, was forced to stop basketball due to an injury rccciv ed earlier in the season. Starting on the most disastrous tour in basketball history, Arizona met with a two game defeat from the Flagstaff Lumberjacks. At Albuquerque, the Wildcats again met defeat at the hands of the much improved Lobo squad. Finally meeting their arch rival, Texas Tech, minus the services of Captain Schlotzhaucr, the Cats received their most sc vere defeat, losing both games by large scores. The touring team composed of Warford, Biggs, Preininger, Schlotzhaucr, Winters, Vickers, and Duwc, although probably outclassed, never once failed to show the fighting, sportsmanlike spirit so characteristic of an Arizona team.Frosh BtsJctlball Souad Limey Gibbings freshman squad came close to having a perfect season, winning fourteen and losing only two games. The peagreeners gave promise of good varsity material for the 1935-36 season. During the season the frosh met, as their outstanding opponents, Tucson High School, whom they defeated in every game, Tempo Freshmen, Flagstaff Freshmen, and the Sunset Dairy team of Tucson to whom they lost by a single point margin and who later in the season won the Tucson city championship. The Frosh won three out of the four games against the Ternpc Bullpups, and defeated both Phoenix Junior College and the Flagstaff Frosh in all games played. Jackson, Enty, and Johnson played excellent ball throughout the season and were ably assisted by the whole squad, all of whom proved themselves very capable players. In the first seven games played the Frosh averaged 27.28 points a game to their opponents 22.07 points. However, the Frosh point average was increased as the season progressed.Coach McKale Coltrln, 1)1 and. Vickers, Taylor, Morris Thurston, Crosetta, Rauschcr, Cronin Arizona’s McKale coached baseball team again took the spotlight in Southwest and Southern California baseball circles. The Wildcat nine, having an unusually strong pitching staff and batting array, completed the 1935 season undefeated in Collegiate competition. In their first three-game scries with Tcmpc, the Wildcats won every game by a wide margin. It was in this scries that fans discovered that Arizona’s pitching staff of Morris, Taylor, Curlin and Rasmcsscn were practically unbeatable. Following the Tcmpc games, Arizona met the strong Whittier Poets in a second three-game series. Those games also proved to be a walk-away for the McKale-men and ended with Arizona defeating Whittier by even larger scores that were totaled against Tempe. Occidental was Arizona’s third collegiate opponent and was considered one of the strongest nines in the Southern California conference. In the first game which turned out to be more of a track-meet than a baseball game,Abbott, Curlln. Ilend+rson. Lowrry. IX 11 B«clcr, Rok, Riumeutn, OoodridRe Manager Ares Arizona scored 24 runs to defeat the Tigers 24 to 4. The second game ended with the score 16 to 2 in favor of the Wildcats, while the third game proved to be a close contest; the Wildcats finally ekeing out an II to 10 victory' in the last inning. During the season the Wildcats met several commercial league teams but defeated all by large scores. Arizona’s batting power was remarkably strong, while both the infield and outfield gave air-tight support to the pitchers. Abbott made a good showing at first, while Vickers, Lowery, Rose and Bland play'ed their infield positions like big leaguers. In the outfield, Grosetta, Hall, and War-nock had developed a combination that would be hard to beat in collegiate or professional baseball. Hall, center fielder, broke his leg in the last game of the Occidental series and was thus forced out forthe remainder of the season, handicapping Arizona’s powerful batting group in the final game against Tempo during the last part of April.Froth Baseball Squad. Frosh baseball, developed under the coaching of Billy Jack, gave Arizona baseball fans a chance to hope for future undefeated varsity nines. The Freshman nine, although capable of meeting stronger opposition, practically limited their schedule to a series of games with the strong Tucson High School team. In this series of games the Frosh won and lost. Slightly weak in the number of pitchers, the Freshmen made up their strength in batting and good fielding Practically every freshmen who went out for the sport was given a chance at the position he wished to play, thus giving every' man the experience needed for future varsity baseball. Among the men who showed much promise were Guthrie, pitcher} Beaver, outfield; Collctti, outfield, and Entz who played the key sack position. 1935 was the second successive year of Frosh baseball since the Border Conference ruling preventing the freshmen from playing with the varsity. This ruling has shown its advisability by permitting coaches to select before hand the most likely pros pects for varsity competition. Swam, Piper. Gibson, Lowery Davis. Royal Coltrin. Rogers. Sloan, Jarrell, Fowler, Lohse With the strongest track team in many years the Arizona Wildcats proved themselves capable of meeting any competition. Coached by Tex Oliver and captained by Chas. Fowler, the cindcr-pathmcn won their first laurels at the Long Beach Relays. The two mile relay team of Royal, Davis, Jarrett, and Fowler were barely beaten to the tape, in that event, by Southern California. However, the sprint team of Rogers, Wallace, Ricsen, and Willey outran the Trojan squad to place first in the 880 relay and second in the 4+0 yard event. In the first dual meet of the year, the Wildcats trounced San Diego State, champions of the Southern California Conference. Five school records were broken in this meet by Arizona trackmen. Carl Ricscn, running the 100 yard event in 9.8 seconds, broke the long existing record in this event. Arizona scored 95J4 points to San Diego’s 35X. On April 13th the Cats met the New Mexico Lobos whom they defeated by the score of 103 to 28. Clyde Jarrett broke the existing school record in the half-mile by winning that event in the fast time of 1:51.6, while Larry Davis took a close gruellingBtihop, Cftrlxon, Rle. n, Clark, Williams. Warnock Mills, Davies, Wallace, Henderson. Ayers. Willey mile race from Gunther of New Mexico in the excellent time of 4:28.0. Captain Fowler came from behind in the last 100 yards to win the 440 in 49.9 seconds. Going to press before the season is over, only a forecast of coming events can be made for this section. The Arizona two-mile and sprint relay teams will undoubtedly place high in the Kansas and Drake Relays, while the remaining squad members again plan to capture the annual Grccnway Track and Field Meet Conference title at Albuquerque on May 11th. The men composing the team were—In the shot and discus, Carl$on and Coltrin; javelin, Lowery; high jump, Carlson and Ayres; pole vault, Clark; broad jump, ♦Wallace and Henderson; 100 and 220 yd. dashes, ♦Willey, Ricscn, Rogers; 440 yd. run, ♦Fowler, Mills, Swain, and Davey; 880 yd. run, Jarrctt, Royall, Bishop; mile, Davis and Royall; two mile, Davis and Williams; high and low hurdles, Ayres, Gibson, Lohsc, and Reagor; relay, Sloan, Jarrett, Fowler, and Wallace. ♦Record holders.Krosh Track Squad. The Freshman track squad, coached by Charles Fowler under Tex Oliver, succeeded in remaining undefeated in dual meets as did the varsity. The peagreeners took two contests from the Tucson High School team and gave a good showing at the Green-wav Field Day. Among the men who were outstanding in this year’s Freshman squad were Freeland in the quarter; Mackey in the shot, discus, and javelin; Johnson in the high jump; Wichtrich in the quarter; Hell in the 100 and 220 yard dashes; and Tryan in the mile and half-mile events. In the first meet with the high school the peagreeners showed evenly distributed power in both the track and field events. Mackey, frosh weight man, took three first places, while Jack Tryan placed first in both the mile and half-mile events. Freeland and Bell captured their events with unexpected good time, while the remaining men gained points in their respective events to give the Frosh an easy victory.Cary, Bi??s. Labensart TENNIS Beginning the year with but one letterman back, the University of Arizona tennis team swept through the barnstorming Wisconsin Teachers, took high honors in the Southwestern open tourney, trimmed the powerful Tucson Country Club team, handed Tempe Teachers three severe lacings, and were preparing for the Arizona State tournament, their own barnstorming tour to California and the Border Conference, as this section was going to press. Led by Captain Ferrin “Dutch” Solomon, the lone survivor of last year’s successful team, the Varsity was composed of George Judson and Jack Herron, Frosh stars of last year, Irving Labensart, the most improved member of the team, and Doug Cary, chop-stroke artist. The Southern California barnstorming tour was arranged for with the Cats scheduled to play Phoenix Junior College, April 18; Tempe Teachers, April 19$ Occidental, April 20} U. C. L. A., April 22; U. S. C., April 23; Caltech, April 24; Whittier,Solomon. Herron, Judion TENNIS April 25; Pomona, April 26th, and completing the tour by playing the Grccnway tournament in Phoenix, April 27 and 28. This is admittedly the toughest schedule ever outlined for an Arizona athletic team, and the competition should prove the ability and stamina of the Cats should they come thru with any kind of a record. The finale for the Cat team is the Border Conference meet, scheduled for May 11, in Albuquerque, to which only two of the team will journey. Judson will, with one other of the players, make the trip and the two will play in the singles and pair together in doubles. Prospects for next year’s team arc the brightest in recent years, with three lettermen returning, Captain Solomon and Cary being the only players lost to the squad. Next year’s team will be strengthened by a galaxy of Freshmen stars led by Jack Dymock, Bruce Moon, Joe Yoshimura, and Bob Sullivan, and will be added to by this year’s incligiblcs, Paul Simon, Don Thompson, and Renfro.WRESTLING “Please do not cheer during the matches.” With these dire demands from the officials ringing in their ears, the student body sat back and calmly witnessed the best amateur wrestling program ever staged in the history of the school. From the fly weights to the heavies, ever)' one of the bouts was a thriller. With the great wrestling material that this institution holds, it would no doubt go far in inter collegiate competition. Wm. “Rosie” Roscnburg, Captain of the U. of A. boxing team, fought at 125 pounds. And Rosie proved in that final bout for the Border Conference championship at Albuquerque that he was a competent captain and a strong, clever fighter. Kenneth Fisher, at 165, floored his opponent in the second round. George “Doc” Johnson stepped into the ring with the undefeated pug from Texas Tech, and brought back the 175-pound crown. The other men lettering and deserving credit are: Jerome Gordon at 115 lbs., Bruce Huffman at 135 lbs., Lawrence Campbell at 14-5 lbs., Ed O’Mara at 155 lbs., and George Cobbc, heavyweight. BOXING Captain Rosenuerg P»k« 118TUMBLING A fine example of what excellent timing and plenty of hard work will do has been brought to the eyes of the students by the recently developed tumbling team. These men, captained by Dave Murdock, have put on many fine entertainments during the periods between the halves of basketball and football clashes, and should be highly complimented for their fine voluntary work. The extensive intramural program carried on by the University, under the direction of Tom Gibbings, has again proved successful. Each fraternity and dormitory, as well as the Co-op book store, is represented. INTRAMURAL Puce 119Kappa Sigma Intramural Baseball Champions. The intramural basketball championship went to the undefeated Sigma Chi team. Sigma Chi won their league and played the round robin tournament with Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Phi Gamma Delta. The Sigs nosed out the Kappa Sigs by one point to win the school championship. The strong Kappa Sigma baseball team defeated the Co-op team in the playoff for baseball supremacy. Brilliant hurling by Ford Rasmessen stilled the bats of opponents and his experienced team mates had no difficulty in scoring runs for him. Co-op was defeated 9 to 1 in the final game. Sigma Alpha Epsilon proved to be superior in the spring track meet, the first event on the intramural program. They were hard pushed by Pi Kappa Alpha, but a first place in the relay cinched the cup for the Sig Alphs. Pane 120 Ga lias: an am Thomas Nally Hcrbclla wood W. A. A. The Executive Board of the Women’s Athletic Association is responsible for the organization of the various activities. Members of the board for 1934-35 were: President, Mo-zcllc Wood; Vice-president, Amelia Hcrbella; Secretary, Agness Gahagan; Treasurer, Jimmie Thomas; Recording Secretary, Margaret Nally; Business Manager, Mabel Ina GittingsBEST SPORTS GIRL Chosen by Junior “A” club members for her sportsmanship, leadership, and service, Miss Margaret Nally will receive the high point cup for the best sports girl. Miss Nally was recording secretary of W. A. A. and was active in hockey, archery, baseball, and basketball. Miss Nally Pane 123Olll. Tribolct. Thoma . Mcnnlo, Welmcr. Yount Tidwell, Schley. Oandy. Crowe. Hurdin HOCKEY Hockey is probably the most popular team sport of the campus. The interclass scries was won this year by the Seniors who won every game they played. The season climaxed with a two-game scries against the Arizona State Teachers College at Tcmpe. The first team game was won by Tempo with a score of 1-0, while the second team tied with a score of 2-2. Spccdball which not not offered at the university last year proved a great success. In the Intergroup scries Maricopa Hall won from Alpha Chi Omega with a score of 12-8 in the final game. Nine teams competed in the scries, composed of seven sororities, Pima and Maricopa Hall. SPEEDBALL raw 124Petty, Richey, lllckcox, Montc.omery. Oehasan Von Hondorf. Exbert, Scott, walker. D'Arcy Mnlott, Grimth, Huffman, Todd .Jones, Munds BASKETBALL The Inter-group basketball scries was won again this year by the Gamma Phi’s who defeated the Kappa Alpha Theta’s in the finals by a score of 31-20. 11 teams competed in the scries, each divided into a league. The Intcrclass series ended in a three way tie with the Sophomores scoring the most points for the season. In the Inter-group baseball series Maricopa Hall will play against the Varsity Villagers for the title, seven teams being entered in competition. The Varsity team will go to Tempe on April 6 to play against the Arizona State Teacher’s college. There will be Interclass games which are played with a hard ball after the Inter-group scries is finished. BASEBALL Williams Kromcr, OIU. Perkins. Archibald. Kincs, Petty, Davis, Nally, Menalo. Mnrtmrx, Lesley, White, Rhodes. Bowden, Huffman, Arnold, Lin , Jordan ERbert, Johnson. Wentworth, Williams, Crowe, Gandy, Harclson, Wallace Lorn; Paee 125Moore. Songer. Borqulst. Hunt, Word. Thomas Proper, Weimcr, Schuller, Sullivan, Deatseh. Johnson, Post SWIMMING Approximately 50 girls entered the woman’s singles elimination tournament for the championship of the university. Frances Rhodes won the championship. A mixed tournament was held in the fall and several ladder tournaments for both advanced and beginning tennis players. A large number of girls entered all the tournaments. A tennis club was organized for the outstanding players. Maricopa Hall tied with the Varsity Villagers for first place in the Inter-group swimming meet held in October. High point winner was Charlotte Proper. The Junior events consisted of 50 yd. freestyle, 220 yd. freestyle 50 yd. racing back, 50 yd. breast stroke, and diving. The Senior events consisted of the above with the addition of 100yd. medley and a relay. TENNIS Dalzell, Moore, Nielson, Hewitt. Klnes, Rhodes Brown, Reilly, Kromer. Tcnnoy, Bringhurst, Jenkins Mercer Page 126Hrnnir.g, Amado. Jones. Pearson. Collie. Mart DANCING With the creation of the Division of Rhythmics in the College of Fine Arts and the opportunity for majoring in Eurhythmies, this sport has become increasingly popular. The first student recital of the year was presented in the High School; in March, Dorothy Lyndall and Myra Kinch, dancers, conducted a Master course in modern dance technique. Genevieve Brown and a group of students gave a recital in Marana and will conclude the season with a Spring Festival. In December four girls from the university shot against Tempe at Tucson to win the Archery Intcr-collcgiatc tournament. Arizona’s total score was 1393 and Tempe’s 1337. A Round Robin Beginners and Advanced Tournament was held in the fall, won by Doris Ralph. In the spring a Ladder tournament was held for both the beginning and advanced archers. ARCHERYBOOK FOUR Grand Canyon, the world’s most spectacular chasm, a mile deep and fifteen miles wide. Millions of years ago nature began clawing the mighty gorge from the sandstone. Today, men pay tribute to its ever-shifting color.PUBLICATIONS i . mMi Wimsamk Dial. Kendall. Willie. Clark. Hodman. 3. Williams. Davies Bower. Ballou. T. Williams. Love. Hayes. DeOomez. Quarrelll Bray. MeOannoti. LaVine. Ovens. Barrels. Lusk. Schell DAVK PENDER....................EDITOR DICK MEASON - - BUSINESS MANAGER Rosalie Kendall - Associate Editor Gordon McGannon - - Assistant Editor Billie Henning - Assistant Editor Donald Morgan - Assistant Business Mgr. DEPARTMENTAI, EDITORS Wendell Shampinc - University Dorothy Hayes - Women Athletics Mary Ellen Ovens - Features Anne Willis and F.rcelle Caldwell - Campus Frank Williams ----- Athletics Mary Beth Dowell - - - Organizations Page 132A Uid». Lone, Lanas. McMlchael, Solomon, Miesenheimer Montgomery, Moss. Henning, Lowell, GrifRn, Shampnie. Kohis Smith. Rhodes. Dowell, Sullivan. MeHn, Kidds. WiUls Dorothy Adams Lucille Ballou George Bingham Catherine Bower Bettie Bray Bob Clark Marceline DeGomez Jo Dial Fred Davies Jane Fields Virginia Griffin Katherine Huffman Winifred Hanna Martha Kohrs Evelyn La Vine Bill I,ong Charlene Lowell Patricia Ix»vc Harry Lusk Agnes McMichacl Peggy Miscnheimcr Christine Moss Marion Sarrcls Elizabeth Smith Mary Sullivan Verona Schell Jack Williams Mary Jane Wallace Sue Wentworth Helene Willie Page 133 BUSINESS MANAGER- BUSINESS MANAGER Flaccus. Schulu, Magoffln VcnRcr, Ooulcttc, Schell. Might. Warren Curry. Quarrelll, Carr, Hoyt. Clark Maurinc Curry Ruth Curlce Virginia Omer Helen Webb Natalie Hoyt Margaret Likes Mary Louise Higlit Elisa Tophoy Mary Perkins Charles Bingham Mary Hendrickson Helen Doyle Tillic Quarclli Mary Alice Murrell Helen Gunglc Ebba Hammer Boyce Scott Paul Campisi Pete Wylie Paite 134MeOannon. Curlee, Wright Dodge, ThomjMon, Omer, Bing, Likes Hammer. Ounn, Cranor, Egbert, Oungle BEN I.. SLACK - - LOWELL HARGUS - Bacil B. Warren - Managing Editor Bianca Magoffin - Women’s Editor Mabel Yeager ----- Secretary Elmer Flaccus - Associate Editor Frank Huddle - Associate Editor --- - EDITOR - BUSINESS MANAGER - Associate Editor Corresponding Editor Corresponding Editor - Exchange Editor - Exchange Editor Fitz Turner - - - Filbert Richstein -Will Hayes - - - Catherine Cranor -Kay Dodge - Page 135Huffman. Warren. Metcalf. Hiekcox Quennel, Solomon, Quarelli, Holehauser, Harp.us Clark, La vine, Mercer, Selvin, McKelvey WILLIAM BRADY...................EDITOR WILLIAM QUESNEL - BUSINESS MANAGER Rosalie Kendall - - - Associate Editor Fitz Turner......................News Editor William Holzhauscr - - Managing Editor Robert Broussard - Assisting Editor Ralph Carpenter - Campus Editor Vic Thornton - Sports Editor Pauline Hickcox ... Society Editor Walter Gray ... Staff Photographer Margaret Bringhurst - - Asst. News Editor William Schultz - - -Asst. News Editor Bruno Kern - Asst. News Editor .foe Ahcc ---. Asst. Sports Editor Dan Gcnung ... Asst. Sports Editor Ralph Carpenter - - Advertising Manager Dan Gcnung - - Assistant Ad. Manager Lowell Hargus ----- Auditor Bob QucsncI........................Circulation Edward Rucker .... Advertising Page 136CAT V H 1 1 • ft 'j? 0 ® (S |£ V a V V g Ww" f ’ ? i p' 1 i1 - ’ © A a i J ’l iT Broussard. Brady. Finley, Hayes. Schell Morrlsor.. Hughes. Btldcrbach. Kendall. Bower Flynt. Klnr.eson. Schepplte. Bollinger, Schultz l BUSINESS MANAGER Margaret Rates Leonard Krivonos Margaret Kinnison Mary Cox F.lsa Thophoy Evelyn LaVine Catherine Huffman Fcrrin Solomon Robert Clark Joel Bloom Ruth Roberts Mary-hill Flynt Amott Duncan Champncy White Dorothy Hayes George Skora Helen Wright John Kettlcwcll George Todt Tillie Quarclli George McF.lroy Madge Munds Christine Moss Mary Margaret Martinez Jeanne Metcalf Dorothy Schcppkc Sue Mercer Louise Marie Ballinger Jean Holdcrness Edwin Rosenthal Marian Staples Mary Sullivan William Schultz Harriet Roscnfcld F.rcellc Caldwell Margaret Struthcrs Helen Bunnell Shirlcv Webber Bacil Warren Page 137MASK, GAVEL AND SCROLLWlllfy. Caldwfl). Himmtr, Thompson. Dodge Vnettl. Hoyt. Wilbanks. Slack. Mcrrllat. Story NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS MRS. MORROW The Shaman chapter of the National Collegiate Players was organized by a group of students actively interested in the various fields of dramatic art; years later this group’s petition for membership was accepted by the National organization. 1 hrough-out the following years, it has been the aim of the Arizona University chapter to foster good fellowship among students in the dramatic department, to assist in the production of plays, and to promote the ideals of dramatic art on the campus. National Collegiate Players, or Pi Epsilon Delta, is the highest honorary dramatic fraternity to which a student can be lectcd. Every year a large list of students eligible for membership is considered, and after careful selection, the records of the undergraduate activities in dramatics of the chosen students are sent to the National offices for consideration. Not until the consent of the National office is given do the approved students know that they have been elected to National Collegiate players. Eligibility is based upon the following points: class work, scenic design, make-up, direction, set construction, roles taken in plays, and interest in drama. Well-rounded participation in all phases of dramatic art is the requisite for membership. This year the National Collegiate Players have strengthened their chapter roll considerably. Under the leadership and guidance of Mrs. Marguerite Morrow, faculty advisor, and Scott McLean, honorary member, the Shaman chapter has assumed on important and necessary place in Arizona University dramatics. Active members of National Collegiate Players are: Katharine Dodge; Ebba Hammer; Cambell Juleff; Gordon Willey; Herbert Merrilat; David Hoyt; Chester Story; Ercelle Caldwell, publicity; Jewel Wilbanks, treasurer; Lillian Vezetti, secretary; Cal Thompson, vice-president; and Ben Slack, president. Pag 140White. Hoyt. Ficcel. Robinson. Slack, Smith. Sutherland Burton, Thompson. Story, Vezcttt, Christenson, Duck, Hammer Pease, Dodac, Power. Willey. Sorrels, Allen, McLain UNIVERSITY PLAYERS With the greatly anticipated return of our own director, Mrs. Marguerite Morrow, and with the organization of a new College of Fine Arts including dramatics as a major department, a new spirit of white-hot enthusiasm and ambition was breathed into Arizona histrionics. Early in the semester Mrs. Morrow was able to engage as her assistant Mr. Scott McLean who, because of his rich experience with the Pasadena Playhouse as well as his excellent technical training and artistic ability, was well qualified to help her swing “le jeu de theatre” along in grand style. The vista, then, was promising from the outset, and Monsieur Thespis was in for a ncw-dcal year. “The Late Christopher Bean” was the curtain-riser. So successful and well-received was this play that it was engaged for the Mesa Arts Scries. Encouraged by the success of “The Late Christopher Bean,” the entire dramatic department threw itself whole-heartedly into the production of Lord Dunsany’s “If”. Presented on the large high school stage, it won instant acclaim, particularly for its fine scenic effects. With “If” not yet forgotten, and a bang-up comedy scheduled for Commencement week, the time was propitious for a good tragedy. And what could be better than “John Ferguson”? So “John Ferguson” was brought into the Little Theatre, psychoanalyzed, studied, dissected, groomed and polished with most meticulous care and concern, and presented to our patrons. Little need be said concerning “John Ferguson”. He spoke to eloquently for himself. There still remained time to do things for this department that would not remain idle. So it gave us the Artists’ Bail. Not since Arizona was a territory was a more gay, clever, scintillating ball offered at dear old Arizona. It is too bad that our commencement comedy cannot come in for its good word here, for it came too late for discussion in this Desert. JEWEL WILBANKS Pa e mE. J. SCHULTZ WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB The Women’s Glee Club has been active in the past five years. During the school years beginning with 1931 and ending in the Spring of 1933 the club, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Cook, went to Los Angeles to compete in the Southwest Division of the National Intercollegiate Council of Glee Clubs; gave programs and concerts in Tucson j took part in the opera “Faust” and in the light opera “The Mikado”; and toured the southern part of the state. During 1933-34- the Glee Club, directed by Professor E. J. Schultz, gave programs at the Veteran’s Hospital, at most of the churches, and at three of the C. C. C. camps. In the Spring the entire group toured the eastern part of the state. This year, at the request of the Student Body, the Club combined with the Men’s Glee Club to sing college songs at the final night football game. The first semester the Women’s Glee Club again took part in light opera, this time “The Chimes of Normandy”. The second semester the group went on a five day trip through the southern and central parts of the state. The organization offers not only the Club ensemble but vocal and instrumental solos, popular vocal trios, instrumental ensembles, and unusual novelties. The trips the Glee Club take are a great deal of fun for the participants and also show the state what the University can do in the way af activities. The Women’s Glee Club has proved so popular with the students that the membership has increased over fifty per cent in the last five years. President, Helen Colman; Vice-President, Catherine Kinard; Business Manager, Emmie Spezia; Secretary, Katherine Rolle. r gt H2MEN’S GLEE CLUB The University of Arizona’s Men’s Glee Club has been aptly described as more glee than club. The traditional, sober, comc-for-crcdit-club of other universities has been done away with, and in its stead, a lively, inspired, singing bunch of “truck-drivers” has arisen. The club itself is of a very cosmopolitan nature, consisting of pre-meds, engineers, aggies, lawyers, and even music majors. The club boasts of “self-contained” string quintets, trios, piano soloists, composers, and a jazz quartet which is in the common tongue “the nuts”. The first effort of this year was to put on “The Chimes of Normandy”, with the help of the Girl’s Glee Club. We hadn’t completely recovered from this, when we had to help produce the Messiah. Next -since there is no rest for the wicked, the weary, or the Men’s Glee Club—we had to simultaneously produce the oratorio “Requim” by Verdi, and prepare for our annual all-state tour. This tour began the day after Easter. A gay party of twenty six left for all major points in Arizona. A glorious ten days was had by all. In addition to the usual excellent program, we had on the trip some piano soloists, a string ensemble, and vocal soloists—among which were some young women singers, who added much to the scenery and programs; and the above mentioned jazz quartet. At the conclusion of the trip the Glee Club’s major activities were over, and the fellows could now sing for the love of singing once more. President, Andrew White; Vice-President and Business Manager, Ashbec Lohsc; Secretary, Keith Loftficld. ROLLIN PEASE Pace 143CONCERT BAND J. O. De LUCA The University of Arizona Concert Band is fast gaining the reputation as being one of the most outstanding college bands in the country. This is due largely to the untiring efforts of the director, Professor Joseph De Luca, and the whole hearted cooperation of the officers and members of the band. Professor De Luca is probably the most outstanding band director in the United States at the present time, and the University and people of Tucson are very proud of him and the work he has done with the band. Before coming here he was euphonium soloist and guest conductor with Sousa for several years. The officers of the band are: Business Manager, Howard W. Cannon; President, Edwin Wicks j Secretary, Leonard Nally; Publicity Manager, Frank Kelton; Librarian, Clark Den Bleyker; Assistant Librarian, Ellsworth Fiscelj Drum Major, John Barringer; Assistant Drum Major, Harry Knox; Student Director, M. Anderson. The band is kept very busy throughout the year with many outside activities, some of which are: playing for all home football games, as well as some outside games; actively participating in all major parades; playing for all home basketball games; presenting two concerts during the year, at the high school auditorium, being presented on both the A and B artist series concerts; furnishing the entertainment for one day at the annual rodeo held in Tucson; playing several concerts at the Fox Theater during the year, by special request. As a climax to the band activities for the year 1934-35 comes the invitation to present the band as featured guest band at the Western States and Philippine Islands music conference to be held at Pasadena, California, the third week in April. Through the cooperation of President Shantz and many friends of the band, the committee at Los Agclcs has been informed that the band will accept the invitation. The band manager announces that the band may spend a week of Easter vacation playing concerts in various coast cities. Pfcgt 144McKclvcy. Campbell. Kelton, Milner. Wood, wicks Cannon. Davis, Miller, Flscrl. Knighten, Kobsen, McKnight KAPPA KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, was founded at Oklahoma State College, November 27, 1919. Led by William A. Scroggs the founders did most of the early work of perfecting the principles of the fraternity. Not much was accomplished toward expansion until 1923, at which time Scott P. Squyres, national president, began an expansion campaign, which has resulted in the addition of all chapters since Delta chapter was installed in 1921. The fraternity was founded for the primary purpose of encouraging good fellowship, leadership, scholarship and musical ability among college band members. The work of the fraternity is done through a national headquarters office administered by an executive secretary selected by the supreme council. ( Omega Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, situated at the University of Arizona, has done active work on the campus since 1929. The Concert Band made its first appearance in 1916. It was sponsored by the School of Music and was directed by students. From 1922 up until September, 1926, two directors took charge at different intervals, they being Guy E. Tufford and Ernest Dobney. In 1928 Joseph De Luca was made full-time band director. The installation of Omega Chapter was a wonderful experience and opened to the fraternity one of the most beautiful campuses in the country. At the present time Omega Chapter is working in the interest of the band at every opportunity. Through the cooperation and association of the members of Kappa Kappa Psi with the band members and also with the everpresent musical spirit of Joseph Dc Luca, a spirit of good feeling and fellowship is accomplished. President, Clark Den Bleyker; Vice-President, Bill Knighton; Secretary, Earl Miller; Treasurer Edwin Wicks; Editor, John D. Milner; Sentinel, Leonard Nally.Rom, Sprague, Dupoy, Riesen, McKclvey. Cannon. White Freeman, Goulette. Novick. Burgess, DenBleyker, Lusk, Croft DAVE MURDOCK r- PHI MU ALPHA Phi lMu Alpha is a national honorary men’s musical fraternity, which has as its object the advancement of music, and service to the university. The name musical fraternity does not imply at all that the group is a bunch of long haired gray-beards, who incessantly practice scales on well worn pianos. Not at all. We are proud of the universatility of the group which has been united by music. We have in our midst, engineers, lawyers, aggies, and the like j in fact there is no group on the campus which is not represented. The year was most fruitful for the organization. Quite a few enterprising, talented pledges became members, which now enables our group to boast of its own little symphony, its own string ensembles, its own choir, and glee club, and finally its own composers who write much of the good music presented by the club. These presentations take place in public concerts, or private club recitals. Our public concerts are the object of much attention on the part of the music loving populace of Tucson and our winter visitors, and so has spread the name of the University into many states. This year in our concert series we sponsored a complete program of the works of our composers; another program was devoted to Bach—which program, by the way, was very well received; still another very popular program was our all-American concert. From time to time our brother-artists put on complete recitals which are usually marvels of dexterity and technique. Supreme Councilman, Herman Novick; President, Dave Murdock; Vice-President, Austin Riesen; Treasurer, Herman Novick; Secretary, Dick Sprague; Historian, Harry Lusk; Warden, James Black. Pwte 146r. V Lfc . ‘ f © mir VF Mr d -T • 1 o V| Al Love. Zlinkoff. CampUl Struckmeyer, Flynt. Webb FORENSICS Forensic extra-curricular speech activities consists of Junior College and Varsity forensics. Junior College forensics includes debating, extemporaneous speaking, oratory, interpretive reading and is open to Freshmen and Sophomore men and women. Varsity forensics consists of Varsity debate, extemporaneous speaking, oratory, and afternoon speaking. In the Sophomore debating tournament last November the University entered a men’s team and a women’s team. This tournament was held at Tempe. Men’s team: Paul Campisi, Freshman; Wayne Webb, Sophomore. This team won the tournament. Women’s team: Patricia Love, Sophomore; Mary Hill Flynt, Freshman. Miss Love was voted best debaterin women’s tournament. The first semester the Varsity entered their team in the invitational Pi Kappa Delta, held at Salt Lake City, Thanksgiving. The two teams were composed of Samuel S. Zlinkoff, Campbell Juleff and Keith W. Loftfield. All three entered the ex-emporaneous speaking contest, Zlinkoff the oratorical contest, Juleff, interpretive speaking; Loftfield and Juleff each winning third place in the last two. The • forensic trip the second semester came the last half of March with the annual conference contest of the Pacific Forensic League, held at Walla Walla College, Walla Walla, Washington. Arizona was represented by Loftfield and Zinkoff the that conference. En route to and from conferences, debates were held at University of Redlands; University of Southern California; College of the Pacific; College of Idaho; Weber College, Ogden; and Utah State College. I«7■ MILITARYLt. Col. Holdtrntst. Major Garr. Major Buckley MILITARY FACULTY LT. COL. HOLDERNESS Culminating a year’s hard work with a War Department’s ranking of “Excellent”, the University of Arizona R.O.T.C. Cavalry regiment experienced one of its most successful seasons as far as all-around results based on ability and performance are concerned. Under the command of Lieutenant Colonel A. W. Holderness as the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and with the assistance of Major Mack Garr and Major W. E. Buckley, the faculty turned out a well drilled, smooth working unit that reflected very creditably upon the University’s national standing in the War Department records. Some of the events participated in by the regimental corps were the Armistice Day parade, the three day Field Period occupying from April 4 to April 6 inclusive, the War Department inspection and review, and the Gymkhana. In addition, a crack group of equestrians comprising the “Monkey Drill’ squad gave an exhibition at the Tucson annual winter rodeo, the “Fiesta de los Vaqueros”, under the tutelage of Major Garr. All of these displays were very well received by the public at large and commented upon quite favorably. At the last review, given late in the spring, the annual presentation of awards is done. The R.M.S.T. saber is given to the outstanding Senior Cadet Officer and gold medals are presented to the outstanding or honor Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman Cadets. Certificates of honor are awarded to the honor platoon, honor troop, and honor squadron. Pare 150 Watkins, W. 8cnlth. Wilson, Flsfco. Duzan, Schlot haucr, DauO'.erly Cochran, Godwin, Wright, Hatcher, 8tory, J. 8mlth, Bishop SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity, founded on the University cf Wisconsin campus in the year 1904. The local chapter, known as Company K. of the Fourth Regiment, was granted its charter in 1923. New members to this society arc chosen twice each year from the Junior advanced military section with the following requirements as to eligibility: a high degree of proficiency in military science, tactics, and theories as taught by the faculty of this department; high grade average in subjects not connected with the military department ; interest and participation in extracurricular activities connected with the aims set forth by the military faculty. The graduating members of the organization arc James Godwin, captain ; M. Buzan, C. Cochran, I). Bishop, J. Smith, W. Smith, C. Story, F. Daugherty, G. Wright, G. Wilson, W. Schlotzhauer, W. F'iskc, R. Hatcher, J. Anderson, and P. Leary. New initiates, all Juniors, include T. Barthels, K. Adamson, C. Houston, G. Me-Cafferty, J. Donnell, M. Huntzickcr, R. Quint, J. Nelson, W. Marteny, L. Simon-di, E. Hcuss, W. Arnold, and W. Long. The officers elected to serve during the ensuing year from the latter name group arc Barthels, Captain ; Adamson, F'irst Lieutenant j Donnell, Second Lieutenant; and Marteny, First Sargcant. Lieutenant Colonel A. W. Holdcrncss, Major Mack Garr, and Major W. E. Buckley are the honorary members of the Arizona Chapter of the organization. Each year the local chapter cooperates with the Military Department in the awarding the honor medals for the outstanding Junior Sophomore, and Freshman cadets. JAMES GODWIN Pace 151RIFLE TEAM SGT. BECK Paced by the brilliant markmanship of Captain Dick Hatcher, Billy Martcny, and Davy Jones, the University of Arizona rifle team showed a distinct improvement over the efforts of last year’s team by placing high in all competitive matches. With the untiring efforts of the coach of this sport, Technical Sergeant Nelson I. Beck, who started the season with five lettermen and a host of comparatively green and untried men to work on, the squad rapidly whipped into shape to prove a threat in each match in which the team participated. The team experienced a bad break during the annual William Randolph Hcarst Trophy match when it was disqualified through a technical error in scoring after placing second in the national meet to the Texas Aggies. Cadet First Lieutenant William Hardwick, a member of last year’s team, served as assistant coach and manager. Hardwick, a hard-working manager on a hard-shooting team, lent his experience and time to prove to be a valuable man in this line. Returning to bolster up the team as veterans this year were Captain Richard Hatcher, a two-letter man, Billy Martcny, anothertwo-letter man, Frank Fruitman, Harold Brown, and Elbert Osterud, all of whom were lettermen. Outstanding new men were Wilbert Hatcher, Edward Heuss, Davy Jones, and Martin Buzan. With the majority of these men returning to bolster up next year’s team, the squad should be outstanding. In conjunction with the Rifle Team a Pistol Club has been formed and coached by Major Buckley. The Pistol Club has a membership comprising the best shots of the advanced students, and held several telegraphic matches during the year, and as well as shoots with local and state organizations. Practice has been held thrice weekly with the small model of the Army automatic in the gymnasium rifle range. • r»ge 113CO-ED EQUITATION The year 1934 and 1935 has seen girls go to and from the riding stables twice a week for an enjoyable three hour ride. The basic classes, under the careful instruction of Major Buckley, first go to the bull pen where they learn the fundamentals of riding; while those who qualify for the advanced riding class are permitted to participate in drill work, cross country rides, and jumping under the expert instruction of Major Garr. At the completion of the advanced course the rider can hold her own in any company. December 10 the equitation classes gave a horse show, each girl participating in at least one of the following events—single and paired jumping, walk, trot, and canter classes. The musical chairs and the Roman riding events added interest to the show. This year for the first time a side saddle class was a novelty event and was an attractive feature of the show. On March 16 a group of University girls went to Phoenix to participate in the Phoenix Annual Horse show. They competed against one another in the walk, trot, and canter class. The development of desert trails thru the plains and into the Catalina foothills has provided pleasure to winter visitors as well as students. Only slightly damaged by a spring rain were the famous slides on the cliffs near the Catalinas, down which the advanced students must exercise all their skill acquired throughout the year. We realize just how lucky we are to have the wonderful opportunities to ride that the University of Arizona presents, and only wish that everyone could join us. We want to thank Major Garr and Major Buckley for their endless patience in supervising the advancement of riding in co-ed equitation. ANNE HAYDEN Page 153CHARLES COCHRAN CADET OFFICERS Initiative; ability to learn and teach; a willingness to work constantly, even at seemingly trivial tasks; good discipline; and outstanding “esprit dc corps” characterized the 1934-35 cadet officers as a group; and it was these qualities that enabled them to turn out what was probably one of the best, if not the best, cadet regiments in the history of the University. Expert teaching on the part of the instructors, combined with the attitude on the part of the cadet officers themselves, went far in producing a well trained regiment capable of holding its own against any group. Few individual stars appeared but the results were the same as if each man were a military genius in his own right. The commanding officers were: Cadet Colonel Charles Cochran, Cadet Lt. Colonel Arthur Pearson, Cadet Captain Justin Smith, Cadet Major John McNary, Cadet Major Denton Bishop, Cadet Captain Williard Fiske, Cadet Captain Donald Hudson, Cadet Captain James Godwin, Cadet Captain Francis Daugherty, Cadet Captain Martin Buzan, and Cadet Captain Walter Schlotzhauer. The annual three-day field period was climaxed by an inspection of the regiment by Colonel Roberts of the Seventh Cavalry, and tactical demonstrations by the various units. The final drill of the year was a review by Major Mack Garr on the evening of April 30 in the stadium before a large crowd of townspeople. Under the supervision of Miss Mary Ann Cross, executive secretary of the department of, the two annual military dances were held. The Regimental Hop occurred on October 13 in the Gymnasium and the Officer’s Formal Ball, to which Governor Moeur was invited as a special guest, came on February 6 and was held at El Con-quisador Hotel. Both events were a success. Page 154PERSONALITIES II ■HIMAID OF HONOR HORTENSE McGUIRE DOUGLAS, ARIZONA CLASS OF 1936MAID OF HONOR MARY ELLEN OVENS PHOENIX, ARIZONA CLASS OF 1935McClelland Barclay NEW YORK CITY ILLUSTRATOR, ARTISTWILLIAM CLARK Better known to his fellow students as “Ducky.” A true Sigma Alpha Epsilon type. .Made an excellent Student Body Prexy, and we’ll miss his drawl in assemblies. A friend of everyone, and it’s not for political reasons either. Plays polo like a veteran and a good one at that. In fact, we’re all for “Ducky.” FRANCES DAVIS Striking and attractive she rules the roost of Gamma Phi Beta house with an iron hand. Her most important activity for the year is taking care of the Kappa Sig pin and its owner, but on the side, she has delt slightly in politics, student body affairs, and social work besides being prominent in student activities.JUSTIN SMITH Better known as “The Deacon.” Runs dear old Alpha Tau Omega with a righteous and supreme attitude, and better still, his men stick behind him. Had his say in Student Body affairs as Vice Prexy, and is studying to become a gentleman farmer. Outstanding among his qualities is the fact that he is a true Theta man. EDITH LEVERTON Dark-eyed, daring co-ed prexy. Efficient as she is pretty. Well known to many for her music abilities, but to those who know her closely, for her mischcvious personality. In this, she and Porquc, the lucky man, make an excellent couple. Great pal of the Deans and works hard for good old Kappa Kappa Gamma.WILLIAM SMITH Top activity man of the campus, handsome, dashing young gallant, heartthrob of the Pi Phi’s, but spasmodically giving the rest of the co-cds a break. Likes politics even better than his food, but doesn’t do as well by it He, his tan roadster, and his trim officer’s uniform are the pride of the Delta Chi House. LUCY McRAE Shining light of Kappa Alpha Theta. Among her 1935 New Year’s resolutions was one to cut no classes, a big step for her, but she kept it. Between classes we see that gray coupe shooting along, stopping only for a cop’s whistle or that curly haired Sigma Chi, Bumps Tribolct, who bats high in her league.FRANK WILLIAMS Well known to the campus politicians as he works behind the scenes with them. Will defy anyone and work hard for an ideal. He’s rather bashful, but very fond of rabbit hunting and quite successful, too. Plans on becoming an iM.D. He keeps up the Sigma Chi athletic reputation by being an outstanding trackman. MOZELLE WOOD Well beloved by all women athletes because of her fair and square ruling of W. A. A. Noted for her true blue qualities in all her work: Mortor Board, W. W. C. A., Gamma Phi Beta, etc. Usually seen in the company of Herman Duwe. Armired greatly by her professors for her academic standing, and furthermore, she docs not deal in politics.K FIVE The concrete bulk of Boulder Dam is modern science triumphant, taming in one effort the power that dug the Grand Canyon. One more conquest by a young and vigorous West. Boulder Dam will stand, a monument to man’s superiority. ORGANIZATIONS SOCIAL FRATERNITIESSchtppkc, Curry, Kendall. Henning Hayden. Wilde, Young. Ouy, Kendricks. Misenhelmer Keel. Bates. Cam.lchacl, Miller. Belton PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Pan-Hellenic Council regulates relations between Greek letter sororities, and its main purposes arc to cooperate with university authorities in enforcing sorority regulations, to sponsor good scholarship, and to maintain high social standards. The council meets regularly each month, and at other times, as business demands to determine policies which will further the objectives of the council as co-ordinator of sorority activities and to discuss questions concerning sororities in general. Membership in the council is made up of two representatives from each active sorority on the campus, and officers arc chosen from each sorority in rotation according to time on this campus. Starting off this year with a set of brand new rushing rules, the council has held every sorority on the campus to a high standard of rushing. The Pan-Hellenic Formal was given at the Pioneer March 23, with Edith McMahon in charge of arrangements. Ptgf 1MKelly. Rlgglna. Warnock. Krauter. Labensort. J. Smith Thompson. Taequard. Robinson. Hajrlett. Watkins. Levy Haase. Cushion. Woodall. Daly. Peryam. Blsmlth INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The purpose of the Interfraternity council is to promote fellowship and harmony among the social fraternities on the campus. They have spent their extra time in between settling any disputes which might rise between fraternities—a hard job for any self-respecting group. Among the council activities last semester was a dance at the El Conquistador I lotel which was attended by fraternity men only. At the first of the year the council sponsored a smoker for the freshmen. The organization meets twice a month on Sunday morning for breakfast. Membership is made up of two men from each fraternity, preferably, so they say, the president and house manager. Fraternities have no rush rules to talk over; no petitions to pass and repass. Pan Hellenic spend its time wondering what they have to do. Page 169ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind., October 15, 1 885. Local chapter granted October 31, 1930. MEMBERS Ruth Mary Carr Ijurctta Teague Muriel Sutherland Bcrcniccc Power Greta Sarrels Dana Belton Emily Ewing Ruth Curlce Marian Sarrels Rosalie Kendall Dorothy McMahon Milliccnt Nielsen Agnes McMichacl Edith Clayton Henrietta Pepper Blanche Stevenson Mildred Hardin Helen Rupe Virginia Giffin Agnes Bilderback Mary Murray PLEDGES Venorc Schell Catherine Bower Margaret Schell Helen Cole Mary Jo Freeman Lerlcnc Grccnnen Helen Evans Margaret Summers 0 • w- £i) 0 - j XJ y ; A Up. © A 0 o r 9 0 1 $ I 1 c W r J rvW. (» J f L • 0 a ■ 4F' 9 p KT Freeman. Olflen, Hardin. Pepper. Rupe. Carr. Clayton, Cole, Curlee Ewing, Bilderback, Power , O. Sorrel , Teaque, Nielsen. MacM'.chael. Belton, Kendall McMahon, Krlvel, Stevenson, Sullivan, V. Schell, M. Schell. M. Sorrels, Murray. Bower Page 170ALPHA PHI Founded October 10, 1872. Local chapter granted March 12, 1926. MEMBERS Ruth Andress Martha Geffs Winifred Ross Ruth Arntzcn Phoebe Green Clare Scott Virginia Burges Bernadine Hilcr Worrinc Swingle Mary Frances Carmichael Virginia Idcn Margaret Schwab Helen Coleman Mary Frances Kearns Betty Tuttle Beatrice Corkill Flora I-ou Kettenbach Frances Turrentine Lois Fletcher Constance Pease Helen Wright Helen Foster Pamela Smith PLEDGES Marian Gaisscr Barbara Rees Roselba Shears Lyle Phillips Isabel Recordan Jean Whitney Kay Riggs f 9 • • « ft t $ 9 Y o w ft _ V 1 $ § Pi 1 • • © 1 t o ■ 1 ftft i ' a I r 3 Wright, Hller, Shears, Oeffs. Tuttle, Coleman. Atkinson, Swingle. Ross. Green Corkilt, Foster, Bates, Keith, Fletcher. Scott, Roberts, Mason, Drane, Iden Rees, Carmichael, Phillips, Kearns, Burges. Kettcnback, Turrentlne, 8chwab, Arntsen. Pease Page 171CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1875. Local chapter granted 1922. Emily Caldwell Catherine Cranor Maurinc Curry Katheryn Dodge Jane Downey Wanda Kendrick MEMBERS Billie Jean Brown Margaret Kinnison F.dna Kitterman Evelyn LaVinc Margaret Likes Perrie Rac Ling Lucinda Lyseth Marjorie McKinney Virginia Omer Jewell Wilbanks Helen Williams Mabel Yeager Mary Anne Hendrickson Constance Everett Jean Fagerberg PLEDGES Helen Gungle Mary Louise Gunn Susannc Mercer Mary Louise Sharman Cranor, Dodge. Omer. Kitterman. Gungle. Ling. Brown Fagerberg. Kendricks, LaVIne. Everett. Caldwell. Lyseth, Yeager, Kinnison Mercer. Liiccs. Sharman. Curry. Gunn. Hendrickson. Williams Page 172 DELTA GAMMA Founded at Lewis Seminary, Oxford, Mass., January 2, 1874. Local Chapter ganted March 22, 1923. Louise Marie Ballinger Lucille Ballou Janes Barber Lida Renton Irene Brady Helen Brooke Helen Burr Ercellc Caldwell Frances Cassady Mildred Chambers Grace Connor Dorothy Cramer Catherine Cratty Frances Crewse Betty Forney Betty French Betty Haislip MEMBERS Winifred Hanna Nancy Harclson Doris Harvey Barbara Horton Carol Howard Natalie Hoyt Jane Ingle Jane Jenkins Louise King Martha Kohrs Charlene Lowell Nadine Madsen Bianca Magoffin Frances McClure Louise McCulloch Mary Alice McDonald Betty McKale Cynthia McMillan Peggy Miscnhcimer Catherine Naething Mary Louise Naething Ruth Pace Pearl Penney Betty Prator Louella Raithel Flora Jane Roberts Geraldine Sales Dorothy Schcppke Marian Schcppke Peggy Schley Betty June Simpson Elizabeth Smith Mary Sterling Norma Thomas Betty Yeager Connor. French. Caldwell. Sates. McCulloch. Ackerman, K. Naething. M. Sterling. Raethel Forney Ingle. M. Schcppke. Ballou. Simpson. HareUon, Benton. Mlsenhelmer, Pace. McDonald. Prator. Harvey, McClure Horton. Cramer. Roberts. Schley. McMillan. Magoffln. Yeager. Jenkins. Cassady. Cratty. Hoyt. Chambers P. Naething. Brady. Burr. D. Scheppke. Ballinger. Thomas. Lowell. Smith. McKale. Kohrs. Hanna Page 173GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., November 11, 1874. Local Chapter granted April 29, 1922. MEMBERS Joharric Cawcll Mary Beth Dowell Katherine Huffman Katherine Rollc Jeanette Malott Evelyn Williams Katherine Stevenson Betty Kline Mary Alice Albcrthal Frances Davis Helen Lcland Margaret Von Handorf Billie Henning Mary Jo Kingsbury Margaret Spencer Pauline Hickcox Charlotte Brehm Billie Fuqua Mary Lou Jordan Margaret Brown Catherine Criffith Caroline Schupp Ruth McDanil Katherine Rose Olive Davies Marion Staples Katherine Little Christine Moss Beryl Christy Inez Petty Wylcminc Seidel Joyce Miller Jean Holdcmcis Elsie Lee Collier Margaret Pearson Martha Yount Mozcllc Wood Ruth Cary Mary Sullivan PLEDGES Doris Hannah Imogene Richey Helen Egbert Frances Wilson Brehnm, Cowell. Cary, Sullivan. Hannah. Brown. Little, Holderness, Rose. Seidel. Spencer Kingsbury, Henning. Wood. Staples. Hayes. Petty, Huffman. Rolle. Betty. Dalxell. Houghton. Pearson Christy. Jorden. Collier. Davies. Dowell. Wilson. Tondlnson. Williams. Yount. Richey. Schupp. Moss Stevenson. McDonald. Mallot. Fuqua. Griffith, VonHondorf. Miller. Egbert. Kline. Hickcox. Davis. Albcrthal Page 174KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at I)e Pauw University, January 27, 1 870 Local Chapter granted September 17, 1917. MEMBERS Kvalinc Jones Betty McGrath Anne Willis Virginia Young Eleanor Gill Ruth Lombard Lucy McRae Mary Otis Lucy Todd Frances Bing Charlotte Guy Mary Ellen Ovens Catherine Sauers Mary Louise Hight Edith McMahon Barbara Rorbach Edith Van Dyke Betty Allen Dorothy Braden Helen Bunnell Betty Carson Dorothy Hall Betty Hannah Eleanor Jones Marie Elizabeth Jones Betty Montgomery Madge Munds Helen Sheafe Alice Walker Helen Willie Doris Reid Ingrid Christianson Anna Jane Hill Betzy Tuthill Mary Bell Atkinson Patsy Armstrong Lucille Shultz Mary Gahagan PLEDGES Mary Lanza Mary Eggleston Frances d’Arcv Bcttic Duncan Munds. Soucrs. Ouy. Willis. Bing. Shultz. Lanza. Peters. E. Hannah. Todd VanDykc. Montgomery, Armstrong, Atkinson. Bunnell. Young. DArcy. Hall. Burnaby. Hover. Rorbach Bv. Jones. Tuthill. McOrath. Carson. Reid. El. Jones. Sheaf. WUlle. Walker. Christianson. Otis E. OUI, Braden. D. Otll. M. Jonea, Lombard. Ovens. McMahon. M. Hannah. Hight. Allen Page 175 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth, 111., October 13, 1870 Local Chapter granted January 3, 1920. Jo Ann Barnes Gene Curley Marian Hartig Elinor Hay Florence Homberger Edith Leverton Louise Littlefield Jane Perkins Anne Tenney Jane Vibert Betty Jane Vincent Dorothy Adams Gertrude Batter Lillian Bachafen Betty Coburn MEMBERS Luella Jones Margaret Loomis Pleasant Williams June Greer Dorothy Greer Lois Arnold Dorothy Bracsc Margaret Gilmore Carolyn Huddlcson Virginia Jones Edith Nell Jones Cynthia Parker PLEDGES Betty Eamcs Evelyn Frazer Leona Hobbs Lenore Kusianovich Jamie Littlefield Francis Rhodes Betty Welch Pauline Brooks Lucy Lockett Jeanne Rowe Dorothy Seymour Barbara Stock Jean Tesdell Harriet White Jane Applcquist Catherine Schiltz Louise Peel Madeline Seaback Virginia Spenez Helen Swordling Welch. 8toek, Vibert, Kinney. D. Adams. L. Jones, Wilde, Kuddleson. Rhodes Kusianovich, V. Jones, E. Jones. Arnold. Homberger, Hartlg, L. Peel, Gilmore, J. Peel. Rogers F Adams, Curley. Parker, Barnes, Leverton, Mctla, Braese, Loomis. Rone Page mPI BETA PM I Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., April 23, 1867. Local Chapter founded August 1, 1917. Jeanne Metcalf Jane Keel Helen Jimmcrson Anne Hayden Dolly Bevillc Betty Joe Reardon Mary Elizabeth Perkins Jilnora Little Sammy Baylcss Lilian Gale Alice Huffman Mar)- Emma Luckctt Joan Dc Haven Georgia Henson Gerry Hosmcr Lilian Kraycnbuhl MEMBERS Virginia Robinson Gertrude Johannessen Catherine Newton Virginia Nutter Frances Huddlcson Mary Jane Hayden Ruth Abbott Josephine Betty Joan Hope Caldwell Patty Dalzell Ann Holmes Ruth La Dow PLEDGES Virginia Narr Peggy Saunders Edith Trumbull Marion Martin Mary Ryan Doris Sainsbury Dorothy Scott Virginia Wood Betty Wright Emily Watkins Eleanor Baker Kay Watkins Maty- Cox Happy Bowden Marion Houghton Mona Joy Warner June Patton Guila Chunn Katherine Chunn A. Hayden, Narr. Reardon. Keel. R. 8alnsbury, Wood. DcHaven. BerlUe. Patton. M Hayden 8.8cott. Nutter. Watkins. Bayless. LaDow. K. Watkins. D. 8cott. Trumble. Martin. Little. Baker Robinson. Abbott. Jeffers, Huddleson, Metcalf. Wright, Caldwell. Cox. Newton. Henson. D. Sainsbury Hosmer. Luckett. Kraycnbuhl, Holmes. Perkins. Johannrsson, Warner. Oale, Ryan. Jimmcrson Page ITTALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 1 1, 1865. Local Chapter granted May 1, 1930. MEMBERS John C. Abercrombie Justin G. Smith Alvin H. Haase Franklin R. Davis Charles B. Layton Herman A. Duwe Allen L. Fisher Robert J. Poquettc John A. McNary Donald C. Duck Donald H. Fleming James F. Guy David J. |oncs Earl P. Miller John F.. McGregor Geo. W. Pracy James F. Eager Kenneth W. Hamines Allen F. Hansen Charles A. Sims James G. Sims John Hansen Wm. H. Schultz Robert P. Hauler PLEDGES Roy H. Rollo Donald 1‘. Law Kvan VV. Shelby Gordon A. Penny Ernest K. Lacv Jack W. Herron Monte Mansfield Harry C. Grigsby Evan S. Ellsworth Roderick Smith Millard L. Davis Puckett. Law, Hookway. Abercrombie, Jones, McOregor, Fleming. D. Duck McKenzie. Haase. Smith. Irving, Lacy. Penny, J. Hansen, M. Davis, Pouquett McNary, Miller, G. Sim . Guy, Layton, Hauler, A. Sims, Grigsby, T. Duck Duwe. Ilammes, O'Neil. Rollo. SchuU, Pracy, F. Davis. Meller. 8helby Page 1 8BETA KAPPA Founded at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota, 1901. Local Chapter granted May 11, 1929. MEMBERS Frank Anderson Walter Amibrustcr Gordon Baldwin Charles Bingham Don Cable Dwight Cable Tyndall Cashion Howard Cate Jack Daly John Dracgcr Willard Fiskc Lamar Hedgpcth Larry Hutton Herman lnterlcid John Kelly Edwin Montgomery Tad Nichols Herbert Rhodes Francis Thurston Richard Snow Basil Warren Chester Brooks Dan Hughes Ben Slack-Bill Martin Harry Pryor Edward Swan Howard Harlan PLEDGES Albert Fisher Ed Maram Jack Graybcal Thurston. Swan. KeUy. Hutton. Nichols Daly. Cable. Rhodes. Armbruster, Harlan. Cashion. Fite Warren. Hcdgpeth. Inderlied, Montgomery, Slack. Flake. Cate Page 178DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., October 13, 1890. Local Chapter granted May 2, 1925. MEMBERS Maurice Anderson Lowell Hargus George Potter Otto J. Bcjeck Wm. Holzhauscr Malcoinb Roberts John Burton John Houseman Harvey Savage Alton Cannon Frank Marino Wm. H. Smith Ralph Carpenter Roy McKay Richard Sprague Ferrill J. Colton Robert Millikan Calvin Thompson Marion Coltrin Donald Morgan Robert Voris Kenneth Cox James Morris Sherman Watkins Larry Davis Thomas Onstoti Donald Williams John D. Fletcher Arthur Pearson Ralph Winters Byron Goodridgc Norman Pomeroy W. P. Wylie PLEDGES Ralph Bixlcr Lon Hood Boyce Scott John Booth Walter Kchoc Willard Skouscn Clifford Griffin Robert King Robert Sullivan Lyle Groundwater Gordon Lupkc Walter Wolfe Wm. Guthrie Wm. Nash Nick Wusich Elmer Hcrshey Edward Rucker Steve Wusich 3 V If .... I r A % 9 o V JL w f r ' 5 i' CS IP d V 9 t ■ s T ? i . c rl ir a jp r. 9 Cox. Smith. Colton, J. William . Walking, Savage. Blxler. Sprague. Orlffen Houseman. Cannon. Burton. Fletcher. Holzhauscr. Thompson. Scott. Groundwater Marino. Davis. King. Quesnel. Nash. White. Ha rgus. Winters D. Williams. Ooodrldge. Morris. Hood. Bcjeck, Freeman, Oarfoett. Potter. Pomeroy Page 180DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921. Local Chapter granted March 23, 1930. MEMBERS W. G. Peryam W. Duffcn E. Powell T. Woodall R. Van Vorst W. Schlotzhaucr N. McKclvcy H. Cannon E. H. Andres W. Watson [. Williams K. Loftficld C. Taylor A. Hclherington H. Scovillc R. Leglcr O. Bishop PLEDGES F. Avis P. Sanford [. Milner P. Dailey H. Wolf R. Hubhcl R. Kerley McKclvoy, Peryam. Woodall. Cannon. Hetherlngton Bishop. Watson. Wolf, Van Vorst. Milner. Williams Sanford. Avis, Taylor. Leglcr, Powell. Dailey Page 181KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869. Local Chapter granted May 29, 1915. MEMBERS Robt. Palm Geo. Beeler Talbot Lionberger Robt. Kimball Clinton Luckctt Pete Byrne Ford Rassmesscn Warren Linker Geo. Evans Douglas Smith Herbert Macia Jack Choisscr Walter Helm Walter Arnold James Williams Ronald Henderson Paul Arcs Fred Jordan Richard Hatcher Chester Bcrrv Carl Webb Donald Dennis Tom Wilson Charles Cronin Fred Davis James Patrick Boyle James Watkins Robt. Barber Brehman Robinson Louis Clark Geo. Rose Dick Meason Tom Rigdcn Gray Wright PLEDGES Halan Johnson Ned Hogan Sidney Woods Paul Henry Dan Moore Hugh McCoy William Wright Fred Marston Lee Blanchard Clyde Swanson Herbert Hatcher Glen Wyatt Tom Watkins Harry' Bell Sam Johnson William Mahoney Alfred Willis Leonard Bailey Alfred Lilicnfcld Leonard Darrow Jack Dymock Frank Nelson Harold Anderson Lawrence Campbell Lawrence Cornell Homer Duke Edward Knoles Fred Marston Thomas Shannon Arthur Slcttc Bronco Smilanich John Stone 9 - c f r c, W 4 } i O § f V ■ t W ft B 1 ’ y % I S aL r f X Ot : 3 £ r 9 • T c if ] n, i a e : ! i a f. T 1 9 8 £ % i 1 r i O. ( J ▼ I v LUtcntcld. Meason. McCoy, Belt, Are . T. Watkins, Palm, Boyle. Williams. Beeler Nelson. Arnold. Mahoney. 8. Johnson. Helm, Evans, R. Hatcher. Jordan, Stone. W. Hatcher Rose. Wilson, Cronin, Bailey. Rasmessen, Linker. Campbell, Smith, Lionberger. J. Watkins Robinson. Clark, Henderson. Darrow, Henry, Blanchard. Wright. Macia, Davies, Cholster. Dymock Page 183PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December, 1848. Local Chapter granted May 3, 1923. MKM BEKS Robert Collins Ncilson Brown Martin Dann Charles Donofrio William Deans |ohn Donnell Arthur Dixon Fred Gabbard James Godwin Mcrrct Huntzickcr Frank Kelly Carl O’Dowd Frank Podcsta Cyrus Maddox Jack Anderson Neil Eggleston Ted Riggins Lorenzo Mel la Lew Tompson Carl Miller Charles Corp Fred Boynton Richard Kiblcr Hank Gannon George Casey Bell Boswell Harry Childers Jack Shane PLEDGES Sidney Entz Eldon Haskell Dan Mortenscn Bob Salsbury John Kemp Bill Worlc Earle Mclby George l'aonc a Donald Johnson John Turner Kenneth Hayden Todd Koch Collins. Mclby. Boynton. O'Dowd, Godwin. Miller Plnnell. Wade. Mortenson. Shane. Corp. Mellgren. Podesta Renfro. Donofrio. Childers, Poanessa. EnU, Maddox. Riggins Page 183PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, May 1, 1848. Local Chapter granted April 18, 1931. Morgan Campbell MEMBERS Robert Morgan James Malott F.nton Bishop Charles Cochran Wilson Mills Lansing Gilmore James Kratz Jack Pond Robert Broussard Charles Wilson Robert Read William Brady William Armstrong Herbert Jones Wclman Renner Thomas Gibson John Lcwcllyn John Swain Lewis Ingraham Harlan Thompson Spencer Barkcll Bruce McMickcn PLEDGES George Paul James Nelson Egbert Edwards Russell Wheeler Roy Quint William Poinsett Jack Budlong Arches Stratton Blake Wilson George Dalton Louis Sanders Charles Sawyer Charles Hickcox • John Kelly Robert McMickcn Sydney Runke Robert Fifield Floyd Williams Kdwin Season John Kcttlcwcll Darragh Parks a Q yf iMk V-, R a f a T Tf g a f 9 . ft f 1 Y © % a v n ■ V h li FA ! $ ? C- a Y g v a V 1 1 Cj a i i 9 I vv e C J 1 a - 4£_ f % Seaton, Oibson, Dalton, Paul, Lowellyn, William . B. Wilson, Edvards. Kelly Fifleld, C. Wilson, Pond. 8anders, OUmore, Renner. Poinsett. Runke. Hlckeox Cromwell. Read. R. McMickcn. Swain, Brady, Armstrong, Thompson, Campbell, Quint Broussard. Ingle. Nelson, Cochran, B. McMlcken. Morgan, Malott. Sawyer Page 18 PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Local Chapter granted January 1, 1924. MEMBERS Harold Warnock Clark Hall George Wilson John Biggs Ret Haynie Lewis Bell Keith Burr Edward Heuss James Curtis Claude Guice Frank Kelton Herbert Gartin Bryant Jones Frank McKnight Robert Reid Davis Biggs Robert Morrison Paul Cramer Jack Benz William Turner William Kimball George Marston Robert Ayers William Thorpe Philip Broderick John Manly George Johnson Edwin Gardner Gene Reid Warcn Cornell PLEDGES Boyd Branson Nelson Lambert Goodwin Coulson Albin Gronland Robert Wood George Haines Ralph Wickham James Cameron Carl Barley Jack Broderick Wendell Shampine George Codd Richard Turner Daniel Clay John Barringer Richard Hughes Donald Haines John Chapman Arnie Maki ¥ a ¥ I $ fis n iF p nT a A •j a 9 r p rz V r-, Jn a x a a, ■ s { 1 a v p. Turner. P. Broderick. R. Turner. Cornell. Wood. J. Broderick Lambert. 8h»mp!ne. R. Reid. Barley. Reager, Manley. Hall. Curtis J. Bigg . Wilson. Ayers. Kelton, Gardner. McKnlght. Bolce, Bell Hughes. Gronlund. Warnock. Branson Page 185SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. I.ocal Chapter granted 1918. MEMBERS led Barthels Charles Lamothe Harrison Riepc Dave Wynne Bob Blake Walter Mathcncy George Royal Kenneth Adamson Ted Bland Guy McCaffcrty Paul Sicmon Albert Johnson Bill Clark Herbert Mcrillat F.lmer Vickers Josh Miles Bob Clark John Mcssinger William Watson Bill Davy Arnett Duncan Delos Moore Carl Wcstguard Tom Carlyle James Flynn Dave Murdock Paul Leary Weston Roodhouse Nelson Forrest Frank O’Brien Andy Rogers Vic Thornton Charles Fowler James L. Newman Boyd Wilson Warren Hargrave Clyde Houston Nelson Osborn James T. Whitley Allen Pattee William Hutchins Jack Pierce Ed Curl in Sidney Wells Bill Jack Frank Putnam Arnold Withers Hugh Robertson PLEDGES Ardccn Bridgewater Jack Mason Gray Robbins Jim Brock Tyler Gilbert Donald McClure Bill Hendrickson Gerald Romney Leon Gray Gordon McGannon Jack Crotty Wayne Rosier Sidney Dancnhaucr Horton Noon Ed Walden Bruce Moon Bill Lochc Loch. Cu rlin. Oilbcrt. Pierce. Bridgewater. Bobbin , C. Houston. Whitley Roy all. Adamson. Rlepe. Lamothe, Shammel. Forrest. Wilson, Roodhouse, Murdock Blake. Putnam. Clark. Noon. Rogers. Merlllat. Carlyle. Wynne. Clarke McCaflerty. Freeman. Withers. Wicks. Davey. Hutchins. Messlnger, Moore. Mason Page 1WSIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Local Chapter granted April 21, 1921. MEMBERS C. Carlson A. V. Grossctta S. H. Thomas W. Vest O. Drachman D. Jones P. Pearson R. Vinson C Tacquard W. Lciscnring M. Carpenter J. Corbin M. Walker C. N. Walters D. C. Jefferes R. Qucsnal G. Willey W. I ng H. Andrews W. Sagosscr I). Durand L. Walmslcy H. Raymond B. Huffman L. Wallace K. Taber W. Sloan M. Beaver H. Walters D. Carey R. Clyne V. Collctti G. Thayer S. McMillian J. Mullin D. Robinson F. Williams G. Cobbe G. Judson J Rittenhousc R. Wallace G. Watson S. Gates PLEDGES W. Patterson J. DeGomez C. Ricsen R. Dean M. Garr H. Parker C. Herzog R. Warford G. Ekenroth T. Sanford V. Bingham K. Knox A. I-ohse H. Piper Oates. Willey. MacMillan. Orossetta, Parker. Cobbe, Jones. H. Walters. Lelsenrlng. Pearson Oarr. Raymond. Tabor, V. Bingham. Andrews. Roberts. Williams. O. Drachman. Veto Barres. Chauvan. Collettl. J. Walker. Dean. Beaver. Huffman. Platt. McOuire Tacquard, Turner. Clyne, C. Walters. Sloan. Cary. Mullen. Thomas. Robinson. Duane. L. Wallace Sanford. Steger. Tway. Quesnel. Long. Walters. Thayer. Carpenter, Knox. Her og Page 187SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Local Chapter granted March 30, 1918. MEMBERS John R. Anderson Henry Clay Calhoun William Gurley Hoyt Lewis Hollis Hunt Douglas J. Harriet Frank Keller, Jr. Douglas Krauter Edward H. Maddox Charles Leiningcr Fred Porter, Jr. Albert Purchase Fred Struckmcyer, Jr. Harold Werner Fletcher Carr William Easter William Schaffncr Maurice E. Speer Warren Kyle Frank Thomlinson Lee Lowery Leslie Seward John Shclbourne Harold Hulsey Guilford Bell Robert Brockmcicr Tom Hall James A. Struckmcyer John L. Sullivan Arthur Popham John Walcutt Lloyd Helm Chauvin Emmons Charles Diehl Willard Fleming Walter Love Herman Joe Fritz George Boyd Charles Trees Earl Baskin William Bloom Ganson Beyers Waldo Freeman PLEDGES John Funston James O’Malley Howard Gibbons Robert Murllcss James Hennigan Ed Russel Charles Jernberg Jay Stuckey Austin McWhorter, Jr William Taylor Carl Sweitzer John Cole William Browder Lelninger, MeWhorter, Maddox. SehalTner, Anderson. Hall. Keller, Emmou. Tree . Helm Kyle. Bell. Hennigan. Seward. Porter. Stewart. Baskin. Werner. Laarery. Hunt. Freeman. Horrltt 8truckmeyer. Walcutt, Carr. Bloom. Broekmeter. Calhoun. Beyers. Taylor. Boyd. Murles . Purchase. Jernberg Shelburne. Gurley. 8ulllvan. Funston, P. Struckmcyer. Russell. 8chweltzer. Krauter. O'Mally, Popham. Speer. Easter Page 189ZETA BETA TAU Founded at Jewish Theological Seminary, December 29, 1898. Local Chapter granted charter, April 10, 1926 Joel Bloom Edward Rosenthal Meyer Spitalny -George Selvin - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer Edward Freis Robert Picard Robert Rosenthal David Davis David Stolaroff i MEMBERS Charles Ripstcin Richard Sasuly Leon Levy PLEDGES Arnold Newman Henry I hrbnrgcr Frank Freeland Burney Landish Irvin Labcnsart Fcrrin Solomon Mike Roth Morty Rosenblum Stanley Moos Pate 189DORMITORIESARIZONA Charles MeGinsey ------- President James Wimberley ------ Vice-President Abie Rochlin ----- Secretary and Treasurer The men’s oldest dormitory on the campus still clings tenaciously to an active participation in campus events, even though their very sanity is impaired by the nearness of the Music College. These boys, or should we say men, were able to hang up a fairly impressive record for the school year. Outstanding in their achievements and causing them to lord it proudly over the less fortunate Cochise Hall, was a distinguished member to whom Arizona points proudly, a member who towers above the heads of ordinary mortals causing all us lesser men to look up enviously to his 6 feet 8 inches. Fancy that. The feeling that social standing is a prime requisite to success, was strongly preached to them by the more knowing of the brothers; so the hall went in for skating parties, an informal dance, and, that crowning glory, the far-famed inter-hall Spring Formal. It is with pride that the campus points toward Arizona Hall. May it keep going in the years to come as it has in the years gone by. t Png 192COCHISE Ted White - -- -- -- -- President Louis Simondi............................Vice-President Murray Hill - -- -- -- - Secretary John Pintek ------- Social Chairman Felix Barra ------- Athletic Chairman Shouting its bid for fame, Cochise Hall again came to the front in presenting to the campus Louis Simondi as student body president. Pampered by the Greeks, the Barbs of the big, red brick building have stepped into campus life as one of the major factors in political activity. Not content with hogging the spotlight in the field of student government, the hall entered into the realm of sports, having both track and basketball teams which made a more than fair showing in intramural sports. This was not enough; so the rivalry (be careful of dissention in the ranks, boys) between floors flared forth in bitter battle on the baseball diamond during the warm spring evenings. Not to be outdone in female adoration by Arizona Hall, Cochise held several informal dances, and, of course, took part in the far famed interhall Spring Formal held at Tucson’s ritziest abode, the Pioneer. What more could any fair minded body of men wish for? P«t 103MARICOPA Annie Laurie Smith Dorothy Hayes -Ebba Hammar -Gertrude Hart - - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer In the large southern mansion on the northern border of our fair campus live a group of girls, some 130 in number, who lay claim to having one of the strongest groups in our university. To this renowned hall flock the major portion of the other hall residents each and every Thursday to dance to the wilting strains of the hall orchestra. Aside from the “free-for-all,” Maricopa entered the social life with a vigor that is hard to beat, holding two formal dances, one in November and the other in May. The gaps were bridged with numerous pajama parties and two afternoon teas. Oh, yes! Don’t let us forget to mention the far famed interhall Spring Formal. Forsaking the esthetic for the purely physical, Maricopa entered into the field of athletic competition. Their teams emerged with the crown of victor)' in speedball, hockey, and basketball, and they gave competition in all other lines of athletic endeavor To the young women of Maricopa Hall we doff our sadly battered but gallant hat.9 £ 0 • r p ft % v- |V ft • _ A ? fs iw is | $ 9 ft ’•t ft ft a ■S' ft W ft ft v r M • J l Jy » PIMA • Selma Proffitt - -- -- -- - President Marccline DeGomez ----- Vice-President Ruth Stevenson - -- -- -- - Secretary Verna Proffitt - -- -- -- - Treasurer Here we present a barbarian organization, more Greek than the Greeks. laving in scmi-scculsion in a large, grey stone house, these girls maintained, by their own work, an organization which enables them to go through the school year with a minimum of expense and a maximum of pleasure, heeling that they were a group apart and were not to be rated with the rest of the halls, we present them to you in a fine panel. No one will ever know the mental conflict indulged in by the editorial board before this privilege was granted. With an advantage such as this, they demonstrated their superiority in social life with an exchange dinner with the Sigma Nu fraternity, no mean accomplishment, let us all tell you. Social aspirants though they were, Piam’s activities included every field in which a co-ed may participate; swimming, soccer, baseball, tennis, W. A. A., etc., and so forth. We almost forgot it this time, but, just like an elephant, we always remember. Pima attended, not without condescension, however, the far-famed Intcrhall Spring Formal.Williams, Plnteek, Wallace Proffltt, Smith. White INTERHALL COUNCIL Jack Williams - - - Charles McGinsey - Ted White ------ John Pintek ------ Louise Enochs ------ Annie Laurie Smith - Betty Wallace ------ Estelle Collins ------ Arizona Hall Arizona Hall Cochise Hall Cochise Hall Maricopa Hall Maricopa Hall - Pima Hall - Pima Hall Controlling the destinies of some 400 students, the interhall council resumed control again after two years of successful leadership. The council, consisting of two members from each hall, meets to point the way to an active, friendly, helpful basis of understanding among the four halls. This coalition presents a strong unified front and is not to be ignored in campus life, love, and politics; furthermore, it was this group which was responsible for that far-famed interhall Spring Formal, which, as we have pointed out time and again, was the outstanding social event of a wide and varied program. It is to be hoped that in the future, the work so nobly started and carried on by this closely knit organization will be continued and improved upon in the coming years.STUDENT HONORARIES a Iv I 4 f a V a V If 1 p V wjP T A p 1 a f a C! I' • V 1 T M Wynn, Du (, Hendenon. Carlion. L«vy. Willey Slmondl. Bishop. Llonb rger. Slosrn, Robinson. Warnock Williams. Beeler, Carlyle. Clark. Cochran. Rogers t MEN’S “A" CLUB From the gridiron and baseball diamond, from basketball court and cinder paths, come the men who are eligible for membership in the Arizona “A” club. Two-year varsity let-termen in any major sport are eligible for the club. Captain Howard Abbott of the 1935 baseball team heads the club’s thirty members as president. Ted Bland is secretary-treasurer. A gold block “A” suitable for watch chain or fob wear is the organization insignia. The club staged a sports motif dance in the men’s gym this spring, the proceeds of which were used to buy graduating three lettermen of the club “A” blankets. The group’s membership which includes Arizona’s athletes lists T. Carlyle, A. Rogers, W. Sloan, L. Clark, F. Williams, G. Royall, C. Fowler, D. Bishop, T. Bland, E. Nolan, H. Abbott, G. Willey, H. I)uwe, Louis Simondi, C. Cochran, C. Carlson, G. Johnson, F.. Filburn, W. Jack, R. Wallace, B. Robinson, T. Lionbcrger, G. Beeler, J. Morris, R. Henderson, E. Vickers, W. Scholtzhauer, L. Levy, and C. Westguard.WOMEN'S “A” CLUB Officers for 1934-1935 Geraldine Thomas -Margaret Nally - Amelia Hcrbclla Edwina Crowe Margaret Nally Millieent Ncilson May Don Gladys Bowden Mildred Hardin Marcclinc DeGoniez Filar DeGomez Mildred Matson Helen Beiser MEMBERS Dorothy Ellis Eva Weimer Georgia Deatsch Ruth Arntzen Champney White Mable Gill Hazel Reader Carmen Lesley Alice Aguirre Marie Post - President - Vice-President Martha Yount Geraldine Thomas Ramona Rielly Sarah Margaret Gandy Elsa Stark Dorothy Rosenfeld Bette Mercer Ann Mcnalo Gretchen Floyd Estelle Collins Mary Robertson Woman’s “A” club is a branch of W. A. A. and is composed of girls who have earned 800 points competing in the various sports. Their emblem is a white sweater with a red and blue “A” on the pocket. This year the club was given a special section in the stadium for the football games. Their initiation consists of a picnic or dinner and a general social gathering. Page EdHornberger, Cnnor, Rupe, Houghton. Johannesson. Dranc Bayleu. Don. Foster, Trumbull. Herrick, Bcheppke, Proper ALPHA EPSILON Florence Hornberger ------ President Irma Bayless ------- Vice-President Maude Don - - -- -- -- - Secretary Mildred Foster - -- -- -- - Treasurer MEMBERS Catherine Cranor Helen Rupe Marion Houghton Ruth Dranc Marion Schcppkc Emily Herrick Gertrude Johannesson Betty Jane Vincent Edith Trumbull Charlotte Proper Ruth Abbott PLEDGES Babcttc Luz Barbara Rorbach Eleanor Hay Dorothy Dufo Edith McMahon Anna Jane Hill Luclla Jones • , Alpha Epsilon is a local organization working in cooperation with Alpha Kappa P$i, men’s national honorary commercial fraternity, in getting a college of Business Administration installed. This ideal was partially realized this year when the school of business and public administration was added to the university. The organization, founded in 1927 by a small group of girls, aims to promote an interest in business and commercial subjects among the students. Page 200Hlekcox, Wuellner, Dalton, Ford, Porter, O'Mar , Walters, Davies Maddox. Krauter, Morgan, llauter, Colombo. Dean. Bishop Tacquard, Haase, Thayer. Layton. Davis, Cashion, Smith ALPHA KAPPA PSI F. C. Colombo - -- -- -- - President William H. Smith ------ Vice-President G. H. Dalton - -- -- -- - Treasurer Carol A. Tacquard ------- Secretary MEMBERS E. R. Betts lohn Ford R. L. Morgan C. D. Bishop A. H. Haase William H. Smith F. C. Colombo Charles B. Hickcox Carol A. Tacquard G. H. Dalton C. B. Layton Gilbert Thayer F. E. Davies E. H. Maddox Cewis G. Walmsley Millard L. Davis Frank M. Menalo Charles L. Walters William B. Deans Albert L. Wuellner When the men’s professional commerce fraternity of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded by ten commercial students at New York University in 1904, two of its purposes were to foster scientific research in the field of commerce and to bind together men interested in that field. Members of Alpha Kappa Psi were chosen by election from men taking business administration courses. Besides carrying commercial subjects they must have a grade average of 2.4, or better, to be eligible for membership in this organization. Page 201Quesncl, W. 8mtth. White J. Smith. Robinson, Clark, Campbell BLUE KEY Blue Key, a national honorary service organization for upperclassmen, endeavors to serve the University of Arizona and to promote student welfare by creating a closer bond with faculty and officials of the university, by aiding in all student activities, and by sponsoring student enterprises. Members are chosen from men representing in scholarship, college activities, moral standing, and character. Howard Abbot! Waldo Butler William Clark Lee Hargus Bud Robinson Justin Smith Lou Thompson MEMBERS Andy White Chas. Cochran Bob Morgan Dave Pender Basil Warren John Biggs Rcnny Mclla Lee Lowery George Dalton Ted Riggcns Doug Krauter Bill Holzhauser Henry Clay Calhoun Dan Genung Earl Miller FACULTY MEMBERS President H. L. Shantz Prof. J. B. Cunningham Coach Tex Oliver C. Zancr Lcshcr Dr. Robert Nugent Coach J. F. McKalc Dean A. H. Otis A. L. SlonakcrWhite, W. Smith. BUhop. J. Smith Tacquard. Clark. Willey, Boyle. Levy BOBCATS Bobcats, the senior men’s honorary society, was founded in 1922, its membership originally including representatives from three upper classes. Since then membership has been limited to senior men elected at the end of their junior year. To be elected a man must be influential, show appreciation of the university, and be willing to devote time to assisting with problems of the university and the student body. The number of members is not set, varying from eight to twelve. The purpose of the society is to assist in any program which is for the best interest of the university and to keep alive the true Arizona spirit. Jim Boyle MEMBERS Bill Smith Larry Davis Bob Barber Billy Jack James Watkins Caro! Tacquard Ducky Clark Ted Bland Gordon Willey Jimmy Flynn A. V. Grossctta Gene Filburn Justin Smith Ford Rasmcsscn Denton Bishop Lewis Simondi Ronny Henderson Leon Levy Charles Fowler Bunny Vickers Andy White John Donnell Pate 303£5 A ; v "1 - • A r r, « Ci VS-? tY 1%. Br 4 riv .... .A' u mu I 1 Dalton - MllWr.T SUdondt, Walters Adamson, Grossetta, lllckcox. Morgan. CHAIN GANG Chain Gang, junior men’s honorary, was founded in 1925 for the purpose of promoting better relations between the University of Arizona and other schools, of aiding campus activities, and of encouraging school spirit. The members assist in conducting the State Basketball Tournament and University Week for high school students; they also help entertain visiting athletic teams and assist in the administration, the Department of Athletics, and the Graduate Manager. The Chain Gang co-operates with F. S. T. in sponsoring participation in college activities. Membership in Chain Gang is limited to fifteen men elected at the end of their sophomore year. Every six weeks a new chairman is chosen to head the group. Bunny Vickers A. V. Grossetta Charles Walters Robert Morgan Donald Morgan MEMBERS John Donnell Charles Hickcox Earl Miller Ed Rosenthal Ted Bland George Dalton Louis Simondi Kenneth Adamson Roswell Roberts Frank Menalo Page 204 Allen, Potter. Watson. Pracy, Lelnlnjtei’. Pernandez, Kelton Picard, Rhodes, Rlesen. Ovens. 8mith, Bacon. Wentworth DELTA PI SIGMA Arthur Pearson - -- -- -- - President George Pracy ------- Vice-President Sue Wentworth - -- -- -- - Sec.-Treas. Frank Kelton ------- Commercial Sec. Delta Pi Sigma was founded in the spring of 1930 by three students interested in mathematics. From this small group the organization has grown to its present large membership. The purpose is to promote scholarship and to encourage the study of mathematics and mathematical sciences. Arthur Pearson George Pracy George Potter Robert Picard Herbert Rhodes MEMBERS Austin Riescn Frank Kelton Phil Broderick Aubrey Pennington William Fulton Dona Bailey FACULTY Annie Laurie Smith Ruth Allen Sue Wentworth Mary Brcazcalc Mar - Ellen Ovens Dr. R. F. Graesser Mr. A. B. Ncwmom, Adviser Dr. A. W. Boldyrcff Mr. Walter B. Orinsby Dr. Walter Soller HONORARY James Byrnic Shaw I Page 205Ewing. Perkin . Richey. Keel. 8»les. Ackerman Chunn, Harrelson, Yount, Hudrtltson. Hayden DESERT RIDERS Desert Riders, founded in 1928, is a women’s honorary riding organization with the purpose of advancing riding skill. The members arc limited to eleven in number and must be registered in the university riding classes. Pledging is done after the annual horse show and those girls who are particularly outstanding arc chosen. This year the Desert Riders were represented in the Phoenix annual horse show and several members were awarded ribbons. Major Garr, riding instructor, was made an honorary member this spring. Other honorary members are Misses Ina E. Git-tings, Dorothy Musscr and Louise Norton. The active membership includes: MEMBERS Nancy Harrelson Mary Elizabeth Perkins Imogene Richey Jane Keel Frances Huddlcson Anne Hayden Guila Chunn pmc a F. S. T. The members of this organization are chosen from the junior class for leadership, personality, and activity The traditional activities of this society are as follows: the charge of freshman girls on “A” dayj the traditional joint F. S. T. chain gang breakfast dance all university songs in which members of every fraternity, sorority, and hall take part , assist with homecoming and Mother’s and Dad’s Day, and help in any way they can to maintain traditions. V. S. T. holds their meetings in the form of Sunday morning breakfast on the desert. Dolly Bevcllc, l»rcs. Kathrinc Huffman, Sect reppv Jeffers MEMBERS Billy Henning Louik McCulloch Marian Schcppkc Elizabeth Adams Marion Hartig Dorothy Rosen feld Lucy Todd JOTCromwell, 8Uck. O'Connor. Ftaccu . McOannon. Warren Morgan, liargus. Morriaon, Carr. Wilson. Miller. Schulte HAMMER AND COFFIN Founded somewhere in the dim past, and at Stanford University, Hammer and Coffin has existed as sole representative of a hightly specialized field. The members of Hammer and Coffin present as their platform, clean humor and uplifting moral thoughts. They present concrete illustration of these ideals in the humor magazines on sundry campi. The Arizona Kitty-Kat is largely the product of Hammer and Coffin wit and originality at the University of Arizona. Of course, all work and no play ... so several times a year the Hammer and Coffin boys take time out to celebrate the day of their founding. Of this occasion, little is known, either by the world in general, or by the members themselves. Along in February, an attack of amnesia seems prevalent. Baird’s Manual cites the purpose of Hammer and Coffin as being, “publication and liquidation,” and, therefore, publication without liquidation, or even liquidation without publication is unthought of by all staunch and true members of Hammer and Coffin. Page JOSWood. TuthUI. Haydon Leverton. Your.g, Hornberger MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is a national honorary society for the most outstanding senior women. Six girls are chosen at the end of their junior year by the preceding Mortar Board members, on the basis of their service, character, and scholarship. In the spring of every year, the women of the campus celebrate W. A. A. day. At sunrise of that day, in an impressive ceremony on the lawns of Maricopa Hall, the girls, all dressed in white, are chosen for the new year. The old members and new then go to breakfast. As Mortar Board is primarily a service organization, its duty is to assist both the students and faculty in their various activities, and also to aid and advise F. S. T. and Rattlers, junior and sophomore girl’s honoraries. The group helps with Mother’s and Dad’s Day and Homecoming. The purpose of Mortar Board is to provide a means of recognition for outstanding senior girls. I Page 209Keeler. P. Donofrio, C. Donofrio. Flemminc Wilton, Cholsaer, Platt, Verily, Mreeon PI ALPHA DELTA National Legal Fraternity Charles Donofrio, Jr. -Charles Wilson ------ Joseph Meek ------ Francis Donofrio - Jack Choisscr -....................... - Justice Vice-Justice Secretary Marshall Treasurer William Burkhart Jack Choisscr Simpson Cox Charles Donofrio, Jr. John Swain George Johnson Dick Meason MEMBERS Francis Donofrio Bill Fleming Wilson Keeler Henry Merchant PLEDGES Errol Platt Donald Morgan Joe Meek Markley Morgan Victor Verity Charles Wilson Gaynor Stover Byron Ivancovich Bill Martin Pair 210Warnock. Helm. Calhoun, Struckmayer Qufxnal. Riggins, Guriev. Po lest PHI DELTA PHI Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States, having been founded in 1869—ten years before the establishment of the American Bar Association. It was founded by ten members of the University of Michigan Law School who saw a definite need for a fraternity for lawyers. Henry Clay Calhoun Lloyd Helm Britton Bowker Melvin Huffaker William Kimball Bill Gurley Fred Struckmcycr Bill Quesnal Hal Wamock Walter Love Edward Holczapplc Bill Watson MEMBERS Charles McAllister William Thorpe Paul Hertenstein Otho Brooks Bryant Jones PLEDGES Bryce Wilson Kenneth Johnson Everett M. Ross Howard Gibbons Clarence Duncan Keith F. Quail Hal Hammond Francis Podcsta Alfred Riggins Henry Biehl Cliff Wyatt Harold E. Whitney Wilford P. Cards Lawrence Davis Davis Biggs H. Ii. Darnall Will B. Browdcn, Jr. Douglas KrautcrPHI BETA KAPPA National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1932 Founded at the College of William and Mary December 5, 1776 Dr. A. E. Douglass -Dr. Ernest Anderson -Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter -Professor Allegra Frazier -Dr. Margaret C. Smith - - President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - Councilor - Councilor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Ernest Anderson Dr. John Brooks Dr. fames Grccnlicf Brown Dr. George Thornhill Caldwell Dr. Mary Estill Caldwell Dr. Edwin Francis Carpenter Dr. Byron Cummings Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass Dean Samuel Marks Fcgtly Dr. John Driscoll Fitz-Ger-ald, II Professor Allegra Frazier Professor Ina Estelle Gittings Professor Rudolph H. Gjcls-ness Dr. Waldo S. Glock Dr. Frank Nelson Guild Dr. N. D. Haughton Dr. Francis Cummins Ix ck-wood Professor G. A. Oliver Professor Sidney Fawcett Pat-tison Dr. Lathrop Emerson Roberts Dr. Lila Sands Dr. George Edson Philip Smith Dr. Margaret Cammack Smith Dr. Melvin Theodor Solve Professor Zcla Marie Sougcy Dr. Walter P. Taylor STUDENT MEMBERS Robert Picard Hcrcbert Rhodes Austen Riesen Put 212PHI DELTA KAPPA Honor and Professional Educational Fraternity OFFICERS 1934-35 Lamar Hedgpeth ------- President Dean J. W. Clarson, Jr. - - - - - - Sponsor Emil L. Larson - -- -- -- - Treasurer J. F. Walker - -- -- -- - Secretary ACTIVE ROLL V. Y. Russell J. R. Murdock Emil R. Ricsen H. B. McDaniel Jesse Edward McComb Theodore Nathaniel Harcr Jonathan Howard Michael George Stanley Hansen Daniel F. Jantzcn Clarence William Hunnicutt Ray Alonzo McLcskcy Lewis S. Nccb Nathaniel L. Houston Willard Jay McCauley Robert Lewis Welch Jonathan L. Booth William Henry Waters Garland White Orson P. Greer R. I. Turner G. M. Butler Wilfred G. Austin Paul G. Koch Chester Wickliffc Albert Willard Hendrix Edward Eyring G. Theodore Young Arthur Hamilton Otis Elmer C. Nash Milton Bingham Morse Lewis Wctzlcr John Lawrence Larkin James Ralph Wilson Samuel Burkhard Horace Kincaid John Oscar Mullen Frank Coburn Holt George A. Judson Fred Dale McDonald John Franklin Walker Rollin David Burr Harold Phillips Blomc Elwood Everett Perry Cinne Daniel Klcmmedson Grady Grammage E. Dell Collings William B. Dcctcr Ralph R. Fields Alvin Edward Ellis John Charles Walker Emil Leonard Larson Chester Franklin Deavcr Rudolph H. Lavick Melvin P. Dolson George Thomas Bazzctta Charles Lee McFarland George Joseph Peak James W. Clarson, Jr. Chester Albert Hall Dee Moss Hibncr Warren Hugh Kalcr Ferris E. Webb Oliver Kellean Garrctson David Doyle Jackson Charles T. Taylor Charles George Hampton Clinton James Mumhv Robert Edward Gallatin Clarence Rollo Harold Lea Stiles William Paul Koepp Claude Burns Wivel Donald Graham Wright Alezander Frazier Ralph Howe Zimmerman Kenneth Clinton Becht W. Fred Miller Raymond Elbert Booth Ralph M. Young Clinton MacMahon Mangum Marion Valentine Williams Hall Stcnz Hiram Loren Allen Ivan Elmer Kohlhoff Joseph Lewis Monical Francis Richard Vihel Hollie Guy Bcdwell Herbert Ludwig Stahnkc Charles Joseph Pinncy Elias Rac Brimhall E. Lamar Hedgpeth Wendell Turner George W. Skora Nealey Aubrey Pennington Francis Clair Prince Marvin Ingar Christianson Robert B. Van Vorst Arthur Lambert Pistor Paul Herman Zeugner John F. Wilkinson Ncldon I co Richards Paul Edward Guittcau Charles Eugene Bill Robert Warren Taylor Harry Grcdcs Barney Arthur Shchanc Frederick Alfred Wetzel), Jr. Howard Beebe Ross Van Leslie Sullivan Oliver C. Corbin James Anthony Rork David M. G. Hand Frederick Jerome Grccnough Walter Lawrence Longan Raymond Russell Nicolay Charles Franklin Shaffer O. Wade Letts William Charles Gregor)' Martin Henry Munz David Nathaniel Murdock Carl Douglas Decker Howard Rollins Fisher Herman Duwe Earl DeWitt Doxsee Joseph F. Paxton Wiley Karl Peterson Harvey M. McKcmy Halbert W. Miller R. G. Stevenson John Andrew Howard, Jr. Orville Hensley Oldfathcr Thomas R. Hull Donald L. Webb James Christian Anderson Mitchell Swick Vialo Rollo V. Kessler Harold Gay Webb A. George KoctzI PHI KAPPA PHI National Scholastic for College of L.A.S. Dr. B. S. Butler - -- -- -- - President Dr. Robert Nugent.............................Vice-President Dr. Frank Kclton ------- Treasurer Professor Nelle Miller ------- Secretary MEMBERS Ernest Anderson E. D. Ball Ian Briggs F. . J. Brown J. G. Brown W. E. Bryan T. F. Buehrcr P. S. Burgess Bert S. Butler G. M. Butler Gurdon Butler, Jr. Mary E. Caldwell H. D. Harrington T. G. Chapman J. W. Clarson, Jr. Mrs. J. W. Clarson, Jr. Byron Cummings Leonard J. Curtis Ida Flood Dodge A. E. Douglass Sarah E. Dudley Frances Ebcrling Mark Ehle S. M. Fegtly Frank H. Fowler Allcgra Frazier Dorothy Fuller Rudolph Gcbhardt R. F. Gresscr Robert Greene F. N. Guild Marie P. Hamilton R. S. Hawkins George F. Herrick R. M. Howard H. A. Hubbard Mrs. H. A. Hubbard Marv Ed. Kceth F. C. Kclton Julia Keyes A. F. Kinnison H. B. Leonard Mrs. H. B. Leonard Herbert Rhodes R. J. Leonard C. Z. Lcsher Mrs. C. Z. Lcsher J. B. McCormick W. G. McGinnics A. B. Mcwborn Nell Miller George R. Nichols R. L. Nugent G. A. Oliver A. H. Otis S. F. Pattison Patricia Paylorc Chas. Pickrcll Anita Post E. N. Pressley Julia M. Rcbcil E. R. Ricsen Mrs. F. C. Roberts L. E. Roberts Lila Sands M. R. Schncck H. C. Schwalcn Everett Lee Scott H. L. Shantz Mrs. C. C. Smith Dr. G. E. P. Smith Margaret Cammack Smith F. . B. Slavlcy R. B. Streets J. J. Thornber ‘ V. J. Tucker C. T. Vorhics Max P. Vosskuhler J. F. Walker E. H. Warner O. H. Wcdcl Rudolph Zepeda STUDENT MEMBERS FALL ELECTION Austin Riesen Tindall Cashion Isabelle McCormick Pace ait ? ft r y % ft V ft © ft W wZ A » ft V i McKalc. MOSS. Metcalf. Hayden McMahon. Menalo. Hammer. Dial. Keel. Iden Plnley. Dowell. Harrelson, 8»le . Rolle. Oahaftan RATTLERS Rattlers, founded in 1932, is a local honorary sophomore women’s organization. Twenty girls were initiated at the beginning of their sophomore year on the basis of personality, activities, and contributions to the school. Their duty is to aid in upholding the traditions of the University and in cooperating in the social affairs. Honorary for Sophomore Women Nancy Harrelson ------ President Claire Scott -........................................- Secretary Pauline Hick ox......................................... Treasurer Edith McMahon ----- Traditions Committee Pauline Hickcox Claire Scott Jane Shepherd Katherine Rolle Ruth Andres Louise Littlefield Mary Beth Dowell Edith McMahon Grace Louise Finley Christine Moss Jane Keel Ann Menalo Nancy Harrelson Ann Hayden Agnes Gahagan Betty McKale Jeanne Metcalf Josephine Dial Geraldine Sales F.bba Hammar Paw 215Huddlcson, Do ell. Rolle. Ludv. Green. Kinney Parks, Moore. Ward. Rlgg . Loomis, J arret. SpelzA Rice. White. PettU, Ktnard, Corkhlll. bearing. 8utler SIGMA ALPHA IOTA National Honorary and Professional Music Fraternity Local Chapter granted October 1, 1927 Sigma Alpha Iota was organized for the purpose of forming bodies of representative women who shall by their influence and their musical interest uphold the highest ideals of musical educationj to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories, and universities} to give moral and material aid to its members} and promote and dignify of the musical profession. Sigma Alpha Iota has sponsored several recitals during the year, one of these was given during musical festival week in conjunction with the men’s national honorary and professional music fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha. The fraternity also gives a tea for all men and women music majors in the early fall, as well as taking part in choral singing around Christmas time. Other social affairs include a picnic given with Phi Mu Alpha for the faculty, and receptions given for out-of-town artists featured on the University Series tickets. Officers arc: President, Emmie Speiza} vice-president, Beatrice CorkhilI; secretary, Martha Moore, and treasurer, Adelaide Bontcmpo. P 6e 216Fernandez. Bor . De Oomez, Ott Don. Leos. Ash'ian. Kendrick, Ludy SIGMA DELTA PI National Honorary Spanish Fraternity Pi Chapter, installed 1931 OFFICERS Joseph M. Fernandez ------ President Helen Karam -..............................- Vice-President Inez E. Ludy - -- -- -- - Secretary Mary Ott - -- -- -- -- Treasurer MEMBERS Harriet L. Abercrombie Jessie P. Anklam Iris Ashjian Albert William Bork Florence Brazelton Elizabeth Brcneman Ida Celaya Dorothy Chambers Alfa Christianson Marie Angc Contcr Pilar De Gomez May Don Robert B. Ezell Elvira Uribe Flores Frances Fuerte Bertha Grasham Pics Harper Elizabeth M. Henry Consuclo Howatt Philip G. Hudson Mary Kalil Wanda Kendrick Juanita M. Lcos Dorothy Linn Robert Wilson Albert J. Love lee Eugene T. Manzo Ruth Noble Frances H. Polk Marie Post Elizabeth Reed Monica Rodcc Maria Eva Saenz Sabina Sandoval John Orr Theobold Maria Urias Garni! Van Hulsc Page 217 Warren, Spltalny. Bttnta. Otbson. Hall Pear on. Herron. Carpenter, Smith, McMicken Porter. Lowery. Kimball, Buckley. Mclla. Denn. Hnye SOPHOS John Biggs President Tom Gibson ------- Vice-President Bob Kimball - -- -- -- - Treasurer Bacil Warren - -- -- -- - Secretary Sophos is the national honorary fraternity for outstanding sophomore men. The Arizona chapter of this society was installed in 1931, and for the past four years has been active in assisting with various functions on the campus. Its chief purpose is to originate new rules for behavior and to enforce the existing student body traditions which freshman boys must adhere to or suffer the consequences. Under the guilding hand of President John Biggs the Sophos have successfully imbued this year’s freshmen with the necessary knowledge of campus traditions, and the black and white striped sweater, emblem of the organization has become a highly desired mark of distinction to be sought after by next year’s sophomores. Clarke Hall Jack Herron Lee Lowry Fred Porter Bruce McMickin Bill Hayes Jack Pierce Joe Mullin Pete Pearson Myrc Spitalny Ralph Carpenter Calvin Taylor Mike Denn Lorenzo Mclla Ray Smith 318Paul. Powell, Hiller, Kelly. Blake. Runke Clifford. Cody, Bacon. O. Keller. Poller, L. Keller. Pracy TAU BETA PI Engineering honorary society. Local chapter granted in 1926. OFFICERS George Paul -Carroll Hiller -Collins M. Powell -George M. Potter -Professor John C. Park - - President - Vice-President - Recording Secretary - Corresponding Secretary - Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean G. M. Butler Dr. E. P. Mathewson Dr. T. G. Chapman Dr. R. G. Cconard Profeasor J. C. Clark Professor M. L. Thornburg Associate Professor J. C. Park Associate Professor Walter Sollcr Instructor Orval H. Polk Robert E. S. Hcincman, Bureau of Mines Kendrick Cloud, Acting Assistant Irrigation Engineer George Paul Robert C. Bacon Collins M. Powell Carroll Hiller George M. Potter Arthur Pearson STUDENT MEMBERS Stuart Stevenson Morris Runke Ray Baker Lee Blessing George Keller Lynn Keller Lloyd Keller B. Laird Cody Ralph C. Clifford John V. Kelly George W. Pracy Robert L. Blake (5 1 a w W 'fSr; i' 40 . ft • Ar Gs - V • WE? fh O V X e • % nr -0 , i 1 f Houston. Ktllcr, Hardwick. Powell, Sloanr Lindsey, Ring. Kelly. Adair, Raymond, McNary. Paul Lane. Mlchaelson. Turned, Conroy. Cody. Berra. Bacon THETA TAU Professional Engineering Fraternity. Local Chapter granted in 1930. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Collin Powell - - Regent George Houston - - Vice-Regent Frank Keller - - - Treasurer Clinton Ring - - Secretary Henry Raymond - - Scribe SECOND SEMESTSR George Houston - John McNary - William Adair - John Draeger - William Sloan FACULTY MEMBERS Dean G. M. Butler Professor M. L. Thornberg Instructor O. H. Polk Professor H. A. Jimerson Professor E. S. Borquist Insrtuctor W. A. Stccnbcrgcn Robert E. S. Hcincman, Bureau of Mines Professor G. D. Gardner Robert Bacon Felix Berra Ben Cody William Adair William Dindinge William Sloan STUDENT Clyde Houston George Houston Harland Lane Frank Keller r John Kelly John McNary MEMBERS George Paul Collin Powell Henry Raymond Clinton Ring 'lorn Conroy John Draeger Edward Fraps William Hardwick Harry Lindsey James Michaclson Thornton Phillips Pitt TurnerHlfht, Griffith. H»nna Kendricks. McDonald. Harvey WRANGLERS The Wranglers were organized in 1911 as a debating society by Professor Rhasder in the economics department. Membership is limited to fifteen. During the development of this society its interests have been increased and varied. Programs which are given concern literature, current topics, drama, and current fiction. The aim of the Wranglers has been to unite a group of University women who find particular enjoyment in reading and in discussing what they read. It has been the custom each year for the Wranglers to give a luncheon and to invite those university and town’s people who have a common interest with the organization. During the year the Wranglers have devoted their interest to the following fiction: “Dusk at the Grove,” my Samual Rogers; Atlantic Monthly Prize Novel, “Goodbye Mr. Chipps,” by Hilton; “Private Lives,” by Noel Coward; “Journey to the End of the Night,” by Celine—and others. The officers of the organization are: President, Mary Alice McDonald; Secretary-Treasurer, Wanda Kendricks. The members are: Doris Harvey, Winifred Hanna, Kay Dodge, Mary Louise Hight, Katherine Griffith.e mi Ft ? 0 - i es ■ (.VI 0 © n e mr Blldcrbach. Deshler. Don. Rhodes Felix. Robertson. Kendricks. Ott. McCormick. Jensen Ashljan. Royality. Yenger. Van Bibber. Belser. Abel PI LAMBDA THETA Pi Lambda Theta is the national honorary and professional fraternity for women in the field of education. The national group was founded in 1910. This organization stands for advancement of education through the combined efforts of women in the field. Members are elected on the basis of scholarship and the promise they show as educators. The national president is Assistant Commissioner of Education in the office of Education in the Department of Interior, Washington, D. C. Alpha Alpha was founded on the Arizona campus in 1928. For the past seven years they have given a scholarship cup to the outstanding sophomore girl in the College of Education. This coming year they are offering a scholarship fund to the outstanding senior girl. The following people have been initiated this simester: Margaret Barnett Georgia Deatseh Eugenia Brandon Moselle Messecar Barbara North Laura O. Gale Alice L. Mathis Helen Karam Louise Stewart May Dom Minnie DeHart Hester McNealy Marjorie Robinson Mary OtisASSOCIATIONSHunt. Emmons. Mudra. Houston, Powell Butler, Lindsey, Adair, Turner. Drachman, Pracy, Keller AMER. SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERS 1934-35 Frank Keller, Jr. Oscar Drachman -Allan Drachman -Clyde Houston - - - Vice-President SENIORS William Adair Leonard Butler Oscar Drachman Chauvin Emmons Frank Keller Harry Lindsey Ed Mudra Collins Powell Pitt Turner JUNIORS Allan Drachman Glen Eberlc Howard Kink Joe Castalan Ken Hamas Robert Holcomb Clyde Houston Hollis Hunt George Pracy John Rauschcr Henry Raymond Ralph Stowe! 1 Frank Thomlinson SOPHOMORES Lansing Bronson Ed Mar uni Eugene Karr Pose 324HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club is an organization for the majors in Home Economics. It is a member of the state association. The club has been active this year having a varied program of interesting meetings. At Thanksgiving a large basket for a needy family was provided. Since then there have been interesting meetings on such subjects as Housing Problems, Home Economics in Foreign Countries, Crafts and Art of the Southwest, and reports of state and national meetings. In December the birthday of F.llen H. Richards was celebrated by a banquet at the University Commons. It occasioned several talks on outstanding people in home economics. The remainder of the year is planned with much to look forward to. The club has been large this year and has counted as members ' most of the girls in the Home Economics department. The club has enjoyed a very busy and successful year.I RtchU r. Schulman. Davis. Krlvlno Brill. rich THE MAI MON I DEAN SOCIETY The Maimonidcan Society is an organization of Jewish students on the campus who meet semi-monthly in the interest of good fellowship and for the purpose of furthering the cultural study of Jewish affairs, current and historical. The group this year is composed of about half the Jewish students on the campus. Headed by an Executive Council of nine members, who act as a steering committee in planning and preparing programs, members of the group participate in social and cultural activities, all based on some phase of Jewish life and interests. Activities for this year have included a scries of meetings on current problems in Jewish life, and on Zionism. A Chanukah tea complimenting friends of the group was given in December. A debate was held on “The Solution to the Jewish Problem” this semester. Many social “gatherings” have been held at frequent intervals. Officers this year are Edmund Schulman, president; Morley Hattis, vice-president; Lillian Brill, secretary; Sam Fish, treasurer and representative to the student forum. Pa c 226Polnsette. Mullen. Kelly McMahon. Mtckox. Oahagan NEWMAN CLUB Existing on this campus under the direction of the Student Forum is a large group of students who are banded together by a common interest and religion. The Newman Club is an organization to unite the Catholic students of the campus, in order to promote good feeling among them and a more devout as well as punctual performance of religious duties. Under the leadership of Charles Hickcox, the organization met at least once a month for Sunday breakfast held at the SS. Peter and Paul school cafeteria after attending mass and going to communion at the church. The meetings were made very worth while by talks on various topics given by interesting speakers. Among the outstanding were Dean Evelyn W. Jones and Dean E. R. Riesen of the university. It is hoped that this worthwhile club will advance the interests of the Catholic students of the university in the future as it has in the past. Page mDalton, Turner, Taylor, Legler. Flah Putsch. Vosskuehler, Nugent. Taylor STUDENT FORUM OFFICERS Margaret R. Taylor......................................- Executive Secretary George Dalton ------- Assistant Executive Secretary EXECUTIVE BOARD Dean Emil Richcrt Riescn Dr. Robert L. Nugent Miss Clara Lee Fraps -Mr. Max P. Vosskuhlcr -Austin Ricscn -Lorraine Putsch -Charles Iiickox - - - Edmund Schulman Lew Oliver -Fitz Turner - - - Betty June Simpson -George Dalton - - - Bill Poinscttc - - - - Advisory Chairman - Chairman - Faculty - Faculty - - Y. M. C. A. - - Y. W. C. A. - Newman Club Maimonidcan Society Social Service Forum - Book Club - . - Book Club Editor of Daily Forum - Assistant Editor The Student Forum was organized in 1931 to aid all the organizations of the campus as far as possible, to arrange programs that answer definite needs in campus life, and to provide an interest for everyone, both teachers and students. Page 228VARSITY VILLAGERS Doris E. White -Harriet Taylor -Merrill Emerty -Lorene Putsch -Mildred Foster -Barbara Dcshlcr - - President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - Social Chairman - Publicity Chairman Varsity Villagers is a social organization with a membership composed of women students who live in town. This society was organized for the purpose of stimulating the social life of its members, to aid them in forming friendships, and to link them closer to campus life and activities. Mrs. Homer L. Shantz and Dean Evelyn Wellington Jones act each year as advisors of the group. In addition to their social interests, Varsity Villagers have actively participated in all types of athletics during the past few years and have had many outstanding and winning teams. Each year the group makes a gift to the university which will prove to be an object of beauty or usefulness to the campus. This project is a fitting climax to a year of friendly, social, and athletic activity. Page 229Wilson. Scott. Foster. Tuttle Jones. Putsch. Scheppke. Mueller Y. W. C. A. The Young Women’s Christian Association, which works as a unit with the university Student Forum, is a very active organization, its purpose being to fulfill a need that no other organization could cope with. Its membership at present totals about 150 women students, with I.orene Putsch as group president. Marion Scheppke acts as general chairman of all its programs and projects. The most active body in the Y. W. C. A. is the Social Service committee, headed this year by Gladys Mueller and Marie Elizabeth Jones. This group, working with the local Social Service organization, has acted as sponsor to the charity orphanage. For the past year most of the activities of the Y. W. C. A. have been carried out with the Y. M. C. A. Weekly meetings of the two groups have been held and projects planned jointly. Another or the organization’s activities this year was the planning of individual interest groups. One of these was a personality group, which held discussion meetings of various ■ phases of personality under the leadership of Lucille Wilson, and at another time a group on world problems was organized. p»g - 2MThe desert that isn’t a desert. Slow gliding snakes lingering under rocky shelves. Lizards flashing in and out of weed clumps. The smell of flowers, greasewood and mesquitc floating down the evening wind. The desert lives.Minfin Dmm Co. The Stores - No. 1—Congress Church Phones 29 30 No. 3—Congress Scott Phones 740 741 No. 5—Stone 18th St. Phone 520 No. 2—Congress Fifth Open All Night Phones 303 2736 No. 4—Ajo, Arizona No. 6—E. 6th San Rita Avenue Phone 674 No. 7—East 3rd St. Euclid Avenue—Phone 767 TUCSON, ARIZONA Ai.pha Chi Omega With a death rattle reverberating in their throats, the only sorority house on Park went out to do or die for dear old Alpha Chi. But for the personality and ability of Rosalie Kendall the rattle would have changed to a croak and thence to silence. The portals of this house will remain open for yet another year, but take heed, ye wearers of the golden lyre, and cast your eyes about for someone to fill the shoes of our gal, Salie. Alpha Phi After long years of striving, Alphi Phi, the eternal hope, has at last shown some sign of rising from the ignoble depths of obscurity. Not since the pledging of Helen Wright has the local chapter been so high in spirits. This year the COMPLIMENTS OF LERNER SHOPS 19-21 East Congress Street, TUCSON, ARIZONA She Arizona 0ailij £ tar "Southern Arizona's Only T-day-a-week NEWSpaper" —the only NEWSpaper In Southern Arizona that completely covers general campus news and campus sports. —gave Southern Arizona readers 1542 more pages of NEWSpaper last year than any other publication. Page 234Class of ’35,’36,’37 38 You Can Graduate With A College Degree In— S-T-Y-L-E HANNY CO. PHOENIX 40 N. CENTRAL ASK any well-dressed college man what he looks for in buying a suit of clothes. He'll tell you: Authentic Style ... soft tailoring . . . tasteful patterns ... a moderate price. Strike up the band then, because the new Hart Schaffner Marx suits score on all four points. Priced from $25. WITH HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES “DOC’S” ’NUFF SAID COLDEST BEER IN TOWN KILLARNEY CAFE 1811 S. 6th Ave. COMPLIMENTS of RUSSELL ELECTRIC MACHINE COMPANY 221-223 E. Congress Phone 18 honeyed words of the rush captain expounding the national reputation of Alpha Phi in earnest supplication bore unexpected results. Miracle of miracles, wonder of wonders, rarity of rarities, and surprise of surprises if the girls didn’t snag some quite promising pledges. The campus waits with baited breath the outcome of this startling innovation. Chi Omega From the dim distance the voice of Chi Omega speaking through the medium of Kay Dodge fcebily penetrated the atmosphere, crying for the recognition that once lost is so hard to regain. The inhabitants of the haunted southern mansion listening to the sepulchral whisperings of their former glory, sadly shake their bowed heads and Page 235Award Sweaters every letterman’s most cherished possession. murmur of the mighty days to come. Delta Gamma The coalition of M c C u 1 1 o c k, Kohrs, Horton, and Schcppkc so powerful in the pas? went into oblivion this year, and the laurels of the house rested on the slender shoulders of that oh so young, red headed hope of the Kitty Kat. Seriously speaking, these charming young bearers of the golden hook are worthy of the attention bestowed upon them by various and sundry of the campus bloods. If you have been passing up the Delta Gammas we advise a quick change of policy, and if you haven’t wc still advise a change. Gamma Phi Beta Nudism invades Arizona. Sunshine cures all. It removes chubby tum- Compliments of the @pera louse THE STUDENTS THEATRE Home of Paramount Pictures Phone 517 ♦Product of OLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, INC. Olympia, Washington Class Rings Organization Emblems Medals - Cups - Buckles GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS For Twenty Two Years The T. V. Allen Co. 810-16 Maple Ave. Los Angeles f Page 230mies. It puts roses into cheeks. It creates shapely thighs. And it furnishes a creed for Gamma Phi Beta, Sun Worshippers. Little Iceland worships the Son of Jones, dainty Davis bows before the Son of Smith. And they all place offerings before the Son of the Skies. The priestesses disrobe and pray before their pent house altar that their candidates may win, and they do win; they pray for dates, and their prayers are answered; they ask for beautiful pledges, and their deity turns a deaf car. But rain or shine, dust, or the passing by of Colonel Cochran’s army cannot drive these worshippers from their altars. The Zoroastrians carry on. Kappa Alpha Theta The rumbling of the rabble has Meet Me At CLIFF’S BUNGALOW After that Lait Exam 59 N. Scott Phone 1296 PHONE 198 PLUMBING. HEATING SHEET METAL WORK HEARN CAID ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS LENNOX FURNACES 220 North Fourth Ave. Tucson, Arizona The Busiest Spot in Phoenix The COFFEE POT Seventh Street at McDowell MR. AND MRS. J. J. BACON, Owners Peterson, Brooke Steiner and Wist ARIZONA DIVISION AMERICAN SEATING CO. • School Supplies Office Supplies Gifts—Stationery—Books • 61 East Congress St. — Phone 61 Phoenix TUCSON Prescott ARIZONALIKE OUR STATE UNIVERSITY, THE UNION RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY WAS CHARTERED UNDER THE LAWS OF ARIZONA AND IS FOUNDED UPON SAFE, SOUND, AND WLL-ESTABLISHED PRINCIPLES. IT. TOO, BELONGS TO ARIZONA. ITS MATCHLESS POLICIES SOLVE THE PROBLEM OF DYING TOO SOON. ITS LIBERAL ANNUITY CONTRACTS SOLVE THE PROBLEM OF LIVING TOO LONG. ITS LIBERAL AGENCY CONTRACTS SOLVE THE PROBLEM, “U. OF A. GRADUATE, WHAT NOW?” WRITE OUR HOME OFFICE FOR FULL INFORMATION. WHEN IN PHOENIX, MAKE OUR OFFICES YOUR HEADQUARTERS. Union Reserve Life Insurance Company 210 Lulirs Tower PHOENIX, ARIZONA turned into a savage growl and torn apart the binding chains. The rrumbles carry the proud royalty towards “Mistress Guillotine”. Liberty and equality are supreme. But no fraternity. Kappa Alpha Theta is no more. The wilier of the queens are away to the marriage block. The learned counsellors are taking notes for oil magnates. Only the drones remain at home in the cracker box on Mountain. Sister Otis vainly steers towards port the once proud ship whose masts and sails uselessly flutter after the internal storms. -------------Censored------------- ---------------No longer does she carry her cargo of precious and heavenly ointments from t h e orient. Gone is the glory that was Theta. TIDMARSH ENGINEERING CO. STATE DISTRIBUTORS FOR ' NORGE • ZENITH PRODUCTS • RADIO AIR CONDITIONING HEATING Headquarters, Tucson, Ariz. AFTER THE GAME MEET ME AT The Saratoga Cafe, Inc. Specializing: In Sea Foods and Tender Steaks GOOD FOOD — COURTEOUS SERVICE POPULAR PRICES 11 W. Washington St. PHOENIX, ARIZONA“BELIEVE IT OR NOT”: TIIE “OLD PUEBLO” Is the historic hub of Southern Arizona— Ancient and American Pioneer periods. Today it is the new city of the Southwest with the finest school system, public and private, in the State, including the grades through the University. It has one of the finest winter climates in the U. S. A. The lack of humidity makes for in-vigoration and the three hundred days of golden sunshine radiates for health. It is surrounded by beautiful mountain and desert (evergreen) scenery and an open-space country more appealing than any other spot. The living accommodations are varied and inviting. The University of Arizona is one of the outstanding public institutions of the land. Its student body is made up from every state in the Union. The Sunshine Center of America invites your attention. AT YOUR SERVICE Chamber of Commerce TUCSON. ARIZ. PHONE 644 FINE WATCH JEWELRY REPAIRING GOLDBERG’S JEWELRY SPORTING GOODS 1 W. Congress St. TUCSON, ARIZONA STOP AND HAVE A COOL DRINK ON YOUR WAY TO AND FROM SCHOOL AT THE WHITE CROSS DRUG STORE Chandler, Arizona Kappa Kappa Gamma “Mighty oaks from little acorns grow”, or words to that effect. From small but proud beginning to gigantic but still proud present, Kappa Kappa Gamma carries on. After years of wandering, the girls of the two-colored blue have settled down to a peaceful suburban existence on the northern border of the campus. Here, cloistered behind gleaming white walls, the sistern do their miracles perform. Amid the pomp and ceremony of a closed meeting a tremendous oath was sworn to abstain from alcoholic beverages for the lcngth-ly period of two whole weeks. Under the heading of Jones, Jones, Batter, and Jones a taxi service is maintained that will call any place Page 239CAMPUS GRILL PHONE 260 D. C. WHITTLE PROP. STE CREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE NOW OUTSELLS ALL OTHER BRANDS COMBINED in ARIZONA at any time in answer to the ringing of the bell at 1366. Needless to say cigarettes are NOT furnished. ♦(Corresponding to the startling decrease in the sale of intoxicating li’quids was an equally startling rise in the sale and consumption of that international drink, Coca Cola.) Pi Beta Phi Pulsing thru the calm of nigh? comes the rhythmic beat of tomtoms. The tribe is gathering. The red skins sit silently cross legged about the ceremonial fire. The drums are stilled. As smoke from a dead fire, Chief Hayden rises, the gilded arrow glowing at her breast. My dear warrioresses, we hev got a lot of politics to discuss this night. Ever since we beat Phelps Dodge Corporation PM' 240them Amazons across the street for quantity of pledges—and maybe quality, too— we hcv held a position of honor and trust on this camping ground. All us women needs a leader. We hcv got her. 1 mean that industrious, self-effacing violet who shrinks from publicity —our sister Dalton Beville. She shall lead us over trails of glory to the heppy hunting grounds on the banks of the Rio Rita.” The grunts of assent rise from the cayuse-riding warrioresses. The pipe of peace is passed. And the figures fade into the desert darkness to fight over who lives in whose teepee. Alpha Tau Omf.ga The cholla spine protects as well as wounds. Among a group of students active in campus affairs we COMPLIMENTS to the Class of ’35 • ARIZONA ICE COLD STORAGE CO. BLUE WHITE TRUCKS Page 241EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL IN AN ELEVATED TRACT OF 120 ACRES— NINE HOLE GOLF COURSE — STABLES — TENNIS COURTS All roomi Kith Private be the—large closets and many Kith private sun porches. RATES FROM NINE DOLLARS SINGLE — AMERICAN PLAN For illustrated older sprite GROVER SYKES. M r. Tucson, Arizona find a few who work for more than their selfish ends. Such a student is Alpha Tau Omega’s sole claim to fame, Deacon Smith. The White Monstrosity of Mansfield serves as pledge bait} the political aspirations of I laasc give glamor} but the character of Deacon Smith lends to the tong its only sincere personality. We acclaim him as a Wildcat. Beta Kappa Shades of “Fuzzy” Austin, if the Beta Kappas didn’t pull another “funny” man from out of the dim, little-known fastness on Cherry Street! What is this sustenance upon which they arc fed? Verily, it must l e potent to call forth a breed of men such as these. The Beta Kappas, or fraternity men as they are humorously called at SOUTHWESTERN Fire Insurance Co. An Arizona Fire Insurance Co. owned and operated by Arizona People. Title and Trust Bldg. PHOENIX, ARIZONAARIZONA INN TUCSON, ARIZONA HON. ISABELLA GREFNWAY. Owner LLOYD HOWARD, Manager The Arizona Inn, with its beautiful gardens and soft green lawns, is your estate. Here in this charming spot, surrounded by every modern convenience, service is devoted exclusively to your pleasure and comfort. Open From November to May American Plan PORTER'S 37 E. CONGRESS STREET Western and English Riding Boots, Breeches and Togs. Luggage and Trunks Athletic Goods ▼ ARIZONA'S LEADING LEATHER GOODS STORE. STORES AT PHOENIX TUCSON times, have had a corner on the Kitty Kat for the past four college generations, and what with Slack this year and Warren next, we deem it wise to warn the campus of its impending doom. Delta Chi The Pest House Hoys arc free again. The bars of quarantine have been lifted; the bolt on the portals of the Editorial Offices of the Arizona Wildcat has officially been rent asunder. The old machine is back in power. Yes, and even the doors of the social world have been opened. Don Williams, Adonis of the Delta Chis, sends four charming co-eds into the hell of quarantine in one short week-end. No mere man he who by the simple touch of his hand can send Flossy I lorn-• tcwuicj: As printers of the Desert for fifteen years or more we have naturally watched with intense interest the growth of improvement in the hook as the years have passed. In this period this concern has also grown —modern machinery, new type faces. All to keep abreast of the times so as to properly serve the community and the university in its varied demands. ACME PRINTING CO. TUCSONP 8 berger, Helen Doyle, Inez Petty, and Betty Colburn into the dank confines of Maricopa. A lusty cheer for the unclean Communists. They conquer all. Delta Sigma Lambda From the mother chapter at the University at California to the local chapter of Delta Sigma Lambda at the U. of Arizona is a far cry, but not half so far or so loud as its bid for fame in the activities of our campus. It will be with pride, we hope, that the house will nonchalantly thumb the pages of the ’35 Desert, pointing to brother Powell, the burly traditions man, and to brother Schlotz-hauer, the famed athlete and soldier. Distinquishcd as these two arc, they by no means outshine the •other members of good old Delta TUCSON SHOE SHINE PARLOR Across from T. Ed Litt’s Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes Shined. Hats Cleaned and Blocked LET US HELP YOU LOOK NICE GUS TAYLOR’S 128 E. Congress Ladies — Misses — Children’s FIRST-QUALITY READY TO WEAR Compliments of FOX WEST COAST THEATRES FOX AND FOX LYRIC THEATRES Sigma Lambda—witness the Sunday society column of the Star. Herein arc described the social activities of the fraternity down to the last detail, and let me tell you that the last detail is just as interesting as the first. Keep going, Greeks, our campus needs you. Kappa Sigma All God’s children got pins, Y’ou can’t get to heben less yo wcarin’ yo pin You wear ’em all ova God’s heben, heben, heben. And so from the dismal swamp lands chant the Kappa Sigs to lure the dinges from the south lands to their fold. They come a walkin’. They come addin’. They come a-flyin’. And Kappa Sig takes them all in. What is fraternity? Equality with all our fellow men. And i I Page 246THIS BOOK “The Desert” was Bound in the Plant of The F. H. Keddington Company Printers - Bookbinders Paper Rulers TUCSON, ARIZ. Phone 900 20 N. SCOTT ST. Kappa Sig sets out to rally the world beneath her banners. Brother Beau Williams carries the guidon, Stinky Boyle sounds the trumpet. The pledge list looks like St. Peter’s original roll. The members look like Satan’s army darkened by the fires of Hades. The cause is noble. Carry on. Phi Dei.ta Theta Draw three, Gus, and I’ll tell you how the Fidelts are weathering the depression. Wily Captain Riggens turned the helm over to Spud “Sexy-Prcxy” Kelly who steered the pirate ship down to the Pi Phi house where the booty is greatest. We had a motel y crew. We put Alabam at the masthead to scare away any stray albatrosses, and we used Boynton to lure the Sirens to our ship. Beautiful Bob Collins used to sit and grin and keep the women prisoners happy, and Po-dcsta played barkeep for the gents. Godwin had a loyal school of swordfish, but he never could get ’em to drill very well. And then we had Mel la to lead the evening prayers. All in all, a funny looking bunch, but they’re all just a happy crew of playboy pirates, cruisers on the Sea of Beer. Phi Gamma Delta Shantytown rejoices. The boys down on the other side of the railroad tracks look towards the future with a brighter eye. Gone will be Editor William Webb (‘Itchy’) Brady. Again the Fiji brethren will be able to look the campus in the eye and say, “We arc a great brotherhood”. No longer will marauding Wildcats stalk the dim DeLuxe Tavern Everything the Name Implies THE BEST FOOD AT THE MOST REASONABLE PRICES Across From the Postoffice L. C. SMITH CORONA TYPEWRITERS All Makes Sold. Rented, Repaired S Ri$eR$ OFFICE SCHOOL SUPPLIES Gifts - Files - Safes - Radios Parker and Conklin Pens 218 EAST CONGRESS PHONE 24ORANITR DELLS. ARIZONA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL RECREATIONAL AND RESORT AREA. NEAR PRESCOTT. ARIZONA TWELVE MILES OF UNEXCELLED SCENIC ORANDEUR WIT.I BOAT!NO. 8WIMMINO. FISHINO. PICNICKINO. MAKE THE DELLS FAMOUS THE WORLD OVER Courte y Y»v p l MagMlne) PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, in the heart of Arizona’s Scenic Wonderland, is one of the leading HEALTH and PLEASURE RESORTS of the world. Yavapai County, and PRESCOTT, its County seat, is a veritable place of natural wonders and we invite the whole world to share in its beauty. On U. S. Highway No. 89, State Highway 79, reached via U. S. Highway 66 and U. S. Highway 60, but nine and a half hours motoring over scenic oiled highway from Los Angeles and two and a half hours from the Grand Canyon. Where the East Meets the West and Calls It GOOD! Sec ancient prehistoric cities, cliff dwellings, Montezuma Castle, Montezuma Well, Tuz-igoot Ruin and the marvelous Smoki Public and Sharlot M. Hall Museums. SEE PAGE 262 FOR SPONSORS OF THIS SPREAD Parc 2«8 Yavapai is the great country of out-door life . . . Resorts and guest ranches are found throughout its domain. Vast ranches and ranges, interesting farms and huge mineral deposits, make Prescott and Yavapai attractive. Here is the country of Outdoor Life! Here may be enjoyed all forms of outdoor exercise and relaxation during the year-round. A paradise for children as well as grownups WHERE COOL PINE BREEZES BLOW, THE GLORIOUS SUN SHINES, AND NATURE IS AT HER BEST. Out where the West Remains—in the Land of Romance, that’s Prescott, the “Home of the Smoki People, the Jewel of the .Mountains and the Cowboy Capital of the World.” Tw'o nationally known events arc held annually in Prescott: June 9th, the weird fascinating dances and ceremonies of the Smoki People. July +, 5, 6, and 7th, the oldest and b est Cowboy Contests in America. "WHERE COOL PINE BREEZES BLOW" SHOWING A SECTION OP THE LAROEST UK-CUT PINE POREJT IN THE UNITED STATES. PHOTO TAKEN LOOKING OVER MAGNIFICENT HASSAYAMPA BASIN AREA PROM U. 8. HIGHWAY NO. 59. SOUTH OF PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Page 249REAL ESTATE PROPERTY MANAGEMENT ©witflhl B,Heard (O INVESTMENT CO. A Av y REALTORS Heard TELEPHONE Phoenix, Building 3-4175 Arizona hall of the Fiji shanty in search of Brady. No longer will the cauldrons of tar and the sacks of feathers be kept in readiness. Brady the Omnipotent, Brady the Great, Brady the Deity—nuts, we say nuts, and slightly wormy nuts at that. Departed too will be Tough Boy Cambell and Pretty Boy Bishop, of McNary and Bishop, Majors, Inc. Yes, things look good for the boys in Shantytown. Once more they can lapse into their painless mediocrity and, over the tops of their corncobs, watch the weary world go by. . . Pi Kappa Alpha i Pi Kappa Alpha, peacefully slumbering in the blissful state of indifference, langorously raises its sleepy head to take stock of its Where Well Dressed Women Shop 1G N. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA THE GRAND CAFE "THE BEST IN THE WEST' Offers the Finest Dinners in America, expertly cooked and elegantly served—Fresh Sea Foodi Dally a Feature—Ladles invited to patronise the MAGNIFICENT BUFFET Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement—Dance Music from 6:30 till Midnight. Moderate Prices Prevail—Buffet Business Luncheons—Cuisine Unexcelled—Dancing a Feature-Southwest's Finest Dinner Music—Arizona's Pioneer of Pine Restaurants. Page 2SOWe Give the JUNE GRAD a Fashion Send-Off There is so much romance in the very anticipation of vacation ... new places to visit... new things to learn ... new friends to find! And to be at your best every opportunity that comes your way, you will want to have that casually purposeful air of smartness which only carefully selected clothes can give. Fashion achieves its highest purpose in vivacious vacation clothes from . . . STEINFELD’S FOR 80 YEARS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE OF TUCSON AND SOUTHERN ARIZONA. 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' AT PARK achievements for the past year. Slowly its attention is focused on those two old standbys of the fraternity, Kimball and Warnock. To these two, as for so many years in the past, thoughts still turn whenever Pi K A is recalled. Unable to do more than this, it gently sinks back into its a state of animated suspension. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Enny Menny minny mo this time where do you think we’ll go? Not to Perkins, oh my no; but down to Shultzes. That’s where we’ll go. Chanting this little doggerel the rough and tough Sig Alphs merrily skip thru life casting bits of sunshine here and there. With peels of uproarious laughter ringing from the annex, Herb Merillat, house prexy, issues strong ordersfor the boys to remember the dignity and cxclusivness of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and brothers Forrest and Watson hear and obey. In fact, these two have reached a perfect understanding. “You be the front,” says Watson to Forrest, “and I’ll be the brains.” “But what will Vickers be,” chant the brothers? “Oh, I’ll make him vice-president of the student body,” says Watson. And so it came to pass. With such internal harmony it’s easy to see why this house occupies such a position of high esteem of our beloved campus. If only that renagade, brother Clark, would fall in line, there is no telling how far they might go. Sigma Chi The boys of the athletic aspirations should have confined themselves to FULLER PAINTS THEY LAST WE KNOW PAINT3 — COME DOWN AND SEE US SOME TIME. W. P. Fuller Co. TUCSON, ARIZ. PHONE 2278 219 E. ConjcrfM ARIZONA’S LEADING CX INFECTION KKS DONOFRIO'S 238 North Central Ave. PHOENIX, ARIZ. O’RIELLY Motor Co. Complete Service Garage For All Makes of Cars 415 No. 5th Ave. PHONE 2380 the field of brawn—witness the sorry bit of politics put on by our men, Walters and Thayer. Swap-ing horses in mid-stream is apt to be a dangerous business, a house divided can not stand, etc., and so forth. We hope that in the future the dwellers in the big white house will recall the fiasco of ’35 and mend their ways. Sigma Nu From the pink Hopi lodge on Tyndall a loud lament has risen. I lenry Clay Calhoun, mighty mogul of the brothers, must go. Stooges Herritt and Krautcr with beating of breast and tearing of hair dismally roam the deserted halls of the once proud and haughty Sigma Nu labyrinth. Worry not ye daughty warriors, for rising from the ranks, like the rising of the new moon, is that young and Page HiRemember Us promising brave, Lee Lowery. Zeta Beta Tau COCA COLA AND BIG The wandering Israelites have at CHIEF last come to rest, and w-ith the return of brother Levy to the ranks Finest Drinks On Earth of the gridiron heroes, things are looking up at the house of the sons Distributors of Budweiser of Moses. Looking up did we say? “KING OF BEERS” Well, perhaps we were a bit hasty; for Burney Landish still woosily Drop around and inspect our plant. You will know then why we are the leading thirst quenchers In Arizona. warbles his sickly songs. With even the brothers wildly casting about for remedy, we wonder just what it is that enables Landish to go through life unscathed. Culture Culture has conquered the campus. Gooe are the vulgar days of chawing tobacco and drinking likker. Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Co. GEO. MARTIN. Pres. Phone 642 113 N. Sixth Ave. I he Muses reign supreme. Under the tireless hand of Presi- TUCSON, ARIZONA dent Homer Leroy Shantz and SPECIALISTS Catering to the Varsity Inn Individual Students’ Rendezvous Tastes in Ed Moore, TOBACCOS Innkeeper CANDIES CIGARS PRINTING AS YOU WANT IT . . . WHEN YOU WANT IT Mohawk Cigar Store A modern Print Shop, conveniently located, with good equipment designed I or quick and economical production of commercial printing—with a sincere desire to please. 55 East Congress St. Phone 443 PIMA PRINTING CO. Tucson, Arizona 14 N. Scott Phone 1570Phone 369 City Laundry Company ESTABLISHED 1915 Try Our Dry Cleaning Service It’s Complete Dean Charles Fletcher Rogers the Artists Series has been molded into a masterpiece as tho by the skilled chisel of Praxiteles. To the Mecca of Tucson come the unlearned youths of the mountains and the deserts to spit upon the Tomb of Vulgarity and worship at the Birthplace of Culture. The music of the masters and the glib tongues of our lecturers make silk purses from sow’s ears. Gratifying to Culture-Lover Shantz has been the reception of his humanities. “We wish to culture our students. We need an auditorium to seat three thousand so that everyone may have three seats instead of only two as at our cramped high school.” The house was packed by fifty-three roaring students to hear Fritz Lciber THE CASLON PRESS CHAS. H. STFWART Printing — Stationery Dance Programs Greetings Cards for all occasions 39 E. BROADWAY Telephone 897 Tucson, Arizona 1896 1935 A HOME OWNED STORE Supporting Arizona Institutions For 40 Years HOTEL ADAMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA The busiest place in the city — There must be a reason Pftge 354First Baptist Church R. S. BEAL, Pastor Cor. No. 6th Ave. and E. 5th St. “Noted for its young people.” A welcome to all 1500 Free Seats AMERICAN KITCHEN 33 NORTH CENTRAL AVE.. PHOENIX Phoenix' Oldest »nd Best Known Cafe. Same location—same management—for over a quartet of a century. AMERICAN AND CHINESE DI8HES served at lowest possible prices consistent with the beat the market affords. Our kitchen open for Inspection at all times. WE NEVER CLOSE DORRIS-HEYMAN Furniture co. •The Metropolitan Store FRANK E. COLES Pres. TUCSON PHOENIX 537 N. 6th Ave. 1st Adams eulogize over the dead Caesar, and twenty-one crowded the hall to listen, with rapt attention and rustling programs, to Efrem Zim-balist scrape his fiddle. Culture has stripped the rose of her thorns. Go forth, ye disciples, and brighten the corner where you are. Payson, Ariz. May 22, 1935 Dear Dean: All us guys has heard a lot about you up here at our high school, and we know that you are a regular guv; so 1 feel that you would want me to call you Art; so Pm going to call you Art. Well, Art, it seems as if us guys have a problem up here in the northern part of our state. Bill, that’s my pal, and I want to come to your school, but Pa savs that I can’t because HOTEL JEFFERSON Single Double $1.00 to $2.50 $2.00 to $3.50 W. F. PENNY Lessee CENTRAL AND JEFFERSON PHOENIX, ARIZONACatering to House and University Business with MILK — CREAM BUTTERMILK — COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTER — EGGS ICE CREAM SUNSET DAIRY INC. PHONE 1805 P. 0. BOX 1830 Tucson is some wild burg, and all the University students are some wild kids. Hope you will answer this immediately as we are anxious to learn the facts about college. Your buddy, Harry Jones. Tucson, Arizona May 23, 1935 Dear Harry: I received your letter dated the 22 and am taking this opportunity to reply to your question. I have heard of rummers of misconduct of students that have been circulated about the state, but, Harry, you may tell your father that they are unfounded. Of course, one may slip now and then, but such people are summarily dclt with. I appreciate the trust and confidence that you have placed in my judge- WYATTS BOOK STORE Books Stationery Novelties “Everything for the Student” 48 E. Congress St., Phone 9 Tucson, Arizona. Compliments of Monte Mansfield YOUR TUCSON FORD DEALER FOR 21 YEARS SINCE 1890 The Corbett Company lias had a prominent part in the erection of many of Arizona’s greatest buildings — including those on the campus of the University of Arizona. • J. Knox Corbett Lumber and Hardware Co. N. 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 ment, and I hope that you and your pal, Bill, will be here in the fall. Sincerely, Art. Chain Gang The freedom of the west. Under the burning rays of an Alabama sun black and sweating negroes labor in the quarries They have been men—free men; they are now slaves. Basking in the sun of Arizona lies another Chain Gang. They had been slaves: they had labored for their university. But their sudden rise to the position of big shots has freed them from all save selfish effort. Scabbard and Bi.ade Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching. They’re in step, they’re out of step, they’re up, they’re out. They’re Scabbard and I Pile 257I Bladers, the pride and joy of Colonel Holderness. On yonder hillside, watching the battle with the communists, is Captain Godwin. See his horse prance. See him roll his quid. He is a cavalryman bold. Who are those men staggering on the field of battle as they chase the fair co-eds? Those arc the pledges. Thirteen stalwart men and true. They will carry on. May the President grant them commissions. The 36, 7, or 8 Club With the challenging call of the world ringing in the ears of the 1935 graduating class, there exists quietly on the campus a group of sober philosophers to whom the coming of summer is just another season. These doughty veterans of many semesters are not to be Compliments of PIONEER HOTEL “Southern Arizona's Best" TUCSON, ARIZ. Friendship— An Integral Part of Our Success 9 We would like to say more, hut the only thing we can think of now is THANKS and we’ll see you next year. • Levy’s A JTOK FOI MU Mtf WOMCX •'UHtMOUfl PHONE 47 stampeded into the relentless competition of a calculating universe; instead, their field of endeavor lies in a prolongation to the last degree of their stay on our fair campus. It is to these men that the graduating class of ’35 leaves the sacred trust of preserving the ancient and honored traditions of the University of Arizona. Inscribed on the hallowed club roll are the following distinguished names: Bob Barber Frank Williams Don Thompson Chas. Bingham Bill Kimball Cal Thompson Jim Morris Dick M cason Howard Abbott I i Pagf 358Compliments of HOME ICE COAL CO. Yellow ICE Trucks Andy Gesin Jocko Budlong John Swain George Paul Dave Durand Spud Kelly Those W.ho Are, or Think They Are, Bic Shots Bland: Because he can take that whitwashed pigskin on the most thrilling ride of its life . . . Because he doesn’t pull his punches . . . Because he’s worrying about who will take his place after next year. Simondi: Because, he can really talk a little better than his speech in assembly would indicate . . . Because a lot of people voted to make him a big shot. John Biggs: In spite of the fact that he was president of Sophos, 714 N. EUCLID NEXT DOOR GERONIMO HOTEL Open All Summer Popular Prices EUCLID AVENUE CAFETERIA Picnic Lunches — Parties Orders OUR SUMMER SPECIALS OLIVER DRACHMAN FUEL SUPPLY CO. DIAVOIjO coals Phone 275 WOOD — KINDLING Box 185 Tucson, Am. Compliments of T. Ed. LITT PHARMACY PEERLESS FLOUR Home Product Manufactured in Tucson EAGLE MILLING CO. Page 2i9Mulcahy Lumber Co. DEPENDABLE BUILDING MATERIALS Lumber — Roofing — Sash Doors — Hardware Paints — Wholesale Retail — Muresco U8E MOORE PAINT 501 W. Congress, Tucson, Arizona INSTANTLY FROZEN Elite ICE CREAM Phone 931 Sachs-Parker The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 66 East Congress Street PHONE 83 laziest honorary on the campus . . . In spite of the hearty way he talks. A tidy White: Because he has a swell voice . . . Because he is nearly as nice a guy as first impressions indicate ... In spite of the fact that he plays slide trombone. Ben Slack: Because he can get out of scrapes nearly as fast as he gets into them . . . Because of unprecedented luck . . . Because he is an excellent cartoonist . . . In spite of rivers of beer. Betsy Tut hill: Because she was able to graduate from being the most dated girl in high school— and still be sweet . . . Because she is a hard enough egg to force her way. "FRASHERS” INCORPORATED COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS POMONA, CALIFORNIA Pact 260CONGRATULATIONS TO THE STUDENT BODY AND TO THE CLASS OF 1935 Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Co. NATURAL GAS ELECTRICITY BUS SERVICE COMPLIMENTS of COFFEE CUP CAFE AND TAVERN MESA, ARIZONA If Your Clothes Are Not Becoming To You — You Should Be Coming To Us. • VARSITY CLEANERS TUCSON, AJR1Z. FROM ALL QUARTERS OF THE GLOBE NEWS IS BEING CONSTANTLY FLASHED BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND BY THE UNITED PRESS TO THE Tucson Daile (Eiiuen THE ONLY LOCAL NEWSPAFER THAT RECEIVES BOTH OF THESE WORLDWIDE SERVICES. MAKING IT FIRST IN NEWS DISPLAY AS WELL AS FIRST IN CIRCULATION Page 261THE University Drug Store “ON THE SQUARE” APPRECIATES YOUR PAST PATRONAGE AND LOOKS FORWARD TO YOUR FUTURE BUSINESS WHERE WATCHES AND JEWELRY ARE PURCHASED BY THOSE WHO APPRECIATE FINER THINGS Greenwald Adams JEWELERS 60 E. CONGRESS ST. Ownrd and Operated by Pioneer Tucsonians ITS FROM Gold water’s “The Best Always” ' IS A BOAST As Well As An Explanation of Good Taste 31 NORTH FIRST ST. PHOENIX, ARIZ. Dalton Dalton the Great, Dalton the Magnificent, Dalton the Politician. Big shot since his high school days, Georgi Porgi, 1 wanta be prexy Dalton, sincere in the belief of his own fame,, blissfully ignored that possibility that the student body may not have heard of him and his overwhelming qualifications. Nevertheless, we salute a game loser. MMinuommaKiawmiK iMMnmiiniainnwK mmm The editorial staff knowing that there are some 20 or 30 big and not-so-big shots, see page 197, who would be deeply hurt if they were not mentioned in this section, has purposly left their names unprinted. Pagp 262OTHER WILDCAT BOOSTERS TUCSON Baum and Adamson 296 N. Speedway Dave Bloom’s 145 E. Congress Gerlaeh’s Smart Shop 111 E. Congress St. Kress Co. 97 E. Congress St. Leed’s Shop Posner Paint Store and Artists’ Materials 217 E. Congerss St. Pereira 106 E. Congress St. Redfern Outfitting, Inc. 17 N. Stone Ave. Ronstadt’s Hardware 92 E. Broadway I. Rosenzweig Sons, Inc. 30 E. Congress Southwestern Sash Door 210 Stevens Ave. PRESCOTT Bashford-Burmister Co. Floyd Williams Motor Co. Green Frog Cafe Ernesto Lira Hassayampa Hotel Bank of Arizona Sam’l Hill Hardware Co. Allen Trading Co. Blount Scott Bungalow Grill Piggly Wiggly Vvne Bros. Electric Co. Head Lumber Co. Head Hotel Dan 0. Roe (EQUITABLE LIFE OF N. Y.) Bunte Connor O’Sullivan Morgan Dixon Fagerberg U. of A. Students - Save at Sears_[ Let Sears save you money on your vacation needs and when vacation's over—and you return to college—we cordially invite you to make Scars your shopping headquarters. Everything for Your Car at MONEY SAVING PRICES! Save on Motor Oil, Tires, Batteries—Auto Accessories—Sears Famous Low Prices! Parents of U. of A. Students! You can save a lot too— at Sears on Beautiful new things for the home! Radios, Fumiture, Rugs—Everything to make your home more livable. Easy terms if you wish! Sears, Roebuck and Co PaK« 263 • . •' • • I-. S' • ' ' •• V„ ‘?4vs'• " •' ' . • ■. • -:k v :. • .v;, .. . •• - | r , • •' • • • l-T.., V-; j • •• •• - • • ' T ! • • • • • ? : ••• • 'WK:U.. V: .-•••• •••: ■ "'V ■ r' ■ r':v.: ■ : M- .. ' ■' • • ••..» • •• s -.•Hii’-'.x .- v'V • . ... -! ;• ■ ••••• • mto' : ■ •: • KL'f. rA ■ . . I. I p$p$ . . .a; . vi:- . .


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

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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