University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 288

 

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



Page 6, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1937 volume:

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Ages ago desert plant life was created but today its color, delicate at times, virile and raw at others, and its design are de- finitely modern in feeling. From this blaze of color and richness of modern design and life We present the Nine- teen Thirty-Seven DESERT, a modern book in modern dress. X' X ya F N fffff i - -ed ,- -f- 5l!l I 8 MEVXUPJAM EDWARD T. FORD CHARLES RANSIER PONTUS H. ROSS, ojicial DIC TIU Because he assumed a position he did not Want in order to tide the University over a period of uncertainty and crisis, because he Hlled that position to the best interests of the in- stitution and gained the respect and co- operation of both students and faculty and because that crisis has been niet and con- quered We dedicate the Nineteen-Thirty Seven DESERT to Dr. Paul Steere Bur- gess, president of the University from October, 1936 until May, 1937. INTRUDUCTUBY ANDWWEWG- ADNHNISTRATIUN --GLASS- ES-- ATHLETICS-- CAMPUS --CHULLA VI., I ,f if ,ffl ,pw I I - , 2 h , M fl? ex' ,ar 'fbi VV YA A 1 6 li' 1 V7-1l.Zi,f'q 4' 7' , 'f:'m:.' ff'-"'- ' -f 4 " 4 ' 1 - -.- H' 5"-' 'T. I 33-LQ "' AY QW' F- , ,,'Jz ,I"v 5.1.17 2, f,b" . f ' C A J. ,- T-v .. 'Lf' r 9 if -'- 6 I '-'ww - .- -'ff' .. " ' -L' .. Y' '. f 5-!J.Q .. - 4 ,I ' I " f 1 I ,L ,l J . If Y 'J si v , ' I I j bn-,Q .-. If , gnc' 'Q' F' '- '- ' ' ' 1 X f . .QQ ay ,Q UGS'-' -L53 gli' ' ' 1 "' ' A-1: U u 1 1 A-,ki ' -l "3"-ji., A N -4 lf' , ' .3-'jf.g4,. " C vi' I 'Q' - , ,-N '- 'B X ' 2 -,,P ,. 7 -aAf"?f.:2' i' ' 'tilhsa' - ' S A 1 . 'T " A f, ' . ' . K - bdrm' 1 - - X y . . . NJ I- 'V 1. gi v L W ,, M , 1 D X - Y ,. .,. fghzf L y ,gg -, it . Q . - ,,g 1 .,,,.' Yay- , ,,- V 81,5 V: x Y W. . V A-4 f 3 gig. A J f..- . -.V - ' M Jw in-, ' L 1, . . ' A 411- ,, M rv 0' .'4- , ' ' - . F A ' 'I ' . f- - l?" " , At " 'hlslglll I Ni - '-- 4 . r ' , . " . Eg ' , -y1Mi"'.? 1. Q I . 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I+, Y, V. ,L,. .-.dh ,. - , ,,V- - pw., 11, u Jn-J f A ' - ,,,L :nh , . gy- H- , 9 I -. 7 Y- , -35. . u is ., , --wf M my , if Q , -fr.. . 1 W ,,, -,-gf' .514 f 1 ' W. 1 -- .',' ' 41-'nl'-Mrs , , "fin 54 E15 v fallp--p , 'Ni - V . ' . 'V ,v,- ' . , w . H 5.4. .. " 5- -. 1- "-,' 'lg arf 1- - " ' 4 ' iw .3--. if ',' '41 I- - 'x ' ' ' T..-' , dv. . M I 2 , ,fb N.. 4 - . f f "1-,-Q ' -' ' 1 ' . , A V ' ' '- QL A A Q xi-E. 'Ng X A ' , .. 3,5 ' fl , 5 ,n , , , w l 7 .1 , 'R' XX ' Y 1 11 , ' 1 ' H, " 'J 'fn ,t 1.5 'vw-. 4 4 -1 L 1 mu, ,al w .X ww my n EA .--. MQQ- 'S ""rQu,5..N Page 14 1 me 54 13. X , 2 .L 1 iw x Q - l 'x ' D .,v g . Q , I i tri H Y I Sv D ' 5 X- 2 :, KF Aug X :I I gf lx. uriw ,,m.w -1 ' I ' 1' 1-w lx ,An F' L, .,'1,'A sg If ' 4, 5, f- 'fax , 1 J1 0 W fm U -1. maj , . V 1:5 " 1.0 N n 4.1 il? .' x J if 11 f 1 111 1 111 1 1 if 2 gn, .KM , 1 2 U I I THATIU g x s ex X . "A ' A ' AVA W MW 'hx We1lK"'gK'X UNIVERSITY RAWLEIGH C. STANFORD, Governor of Arizona HEADING THE state government Governor Rawleigh C. Stanford has shown himself willing to cooperate with the University attempting to increase appropriations for the University in order to give it sufficient funds for operation and increase in salary for professors, although the committee on appropriations cut the Governor's figures. DEAN ARTHUR HAMILTON OTIS DEAN EVELYN W ONES Page 20 DEAN EVELYN WELLINGTON IONES, duties as dean of Women includes sponsoring Women students, activities and being generally responsible for their Welfare while at the University. COMBINING A strict sense of justice with a sincere interest in the men stu- dents, Dean Arthur Hamilton Otis successfully faces the gigantic task as dean of men. gc 22 Bllrgcif, Sianforrl, Martin Wz'.ftaUcl', Houston, Swrck BUABD UF BEGE T HIS EXCELLENCY, RAWLEIGH C. STANFORD HON. HALBERT W. MILLER, B. S. in Agr.g M. S Governor of Arizona Treasurer of the Board of Regents HON. HERMAN E. HENDRIX, Ph. D. HON- W- 0- SWEEK, M- D- State Superintendent of Public Instruction HON. HENRY S. MCCLUSKEY HONIEVERETT E. ELLINWOOD, LL. B. HON. ALBERT M. CRAWFORD, B. S. President of the Board of Regents HON. WILLIAM H. WESTOVER, LL. B. HON. IACK B. MARTIN Secretary ofthe Board HON. E. T. HOUSTON PAUL STEERE BURGESS, Prerz'dc'1zz of the Unzifcrrizy TAKING OVER the job as president against his own wishes Dr. Paul Steere Burgess after serving the University as dean of the College of Agriculture Dr. Burgess proves himself worthy of his new position in the efficient manner in which he has handled student and other administrative problems which have come before him this year. C ZANER LESHER I. PRUGH HERNDON As REGISTRAR C. Zaner Lesher and his corps of workers are busy for twelve months advising students on matters pertaining to registration, required units and a myriad other problems. I. PRUG1-I HERNDON, appointed this year as permanent comptroller has the exacting job of buying supplies for the University, collection and disburse- ment of all the University funds. Page 21 College of Mines and Engineering DEAN GURDON MONTAGUE BUTLER DR. G. M. BUTLER, Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering and director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, determines and administers the work at Arizona. The college has for its purposes two very distinct aims: through its teaching depart- ments to offer the highest type of training to young men who desire to serve their generation by becoming professional en- gineers, and through the activities of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, to be active in the promotion of the development of Ari- zona's mineral Wealth. l Page 24 Holderness, Ross, Cummings, Vosslquhlcr . Douglass, Bray, ,Barry Perkins DIRECTOR BYRON CUMMINGS IAMES FRED MCKALE Director of Arizona State Museum Director of Physical Education for Men ANDREW ELLICOTT DOUGLASS INA ESTELLE GITTINGS Director of Steward Observatory Director of Physical Education for Women RALPH S. HAWKINS DR. FRED PERKINS Director of Agricultural Experiment Station Director of Health GURDON MONTAGUE BUTLER MAX PHILLIP VOSSKUHLER Director of Arizona Bureau of Mines Director of University Extension ARTHUR W. HOLDERNESS WILLIAM IOSEPH BRAY Director of School of Military Science Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds PONTUS HENRY ROSS Director of Agricultural Extension Service Page 23 College of Education DEAN AMES WILLIS CLARSON, 111. THE DUTY of the College of Education is to train men and women to become good, thorough teachers. Students who have graduated from the College of Education have acquired a broad knowledge of many subjects, and a thorough knowledge of the special subject in which they wish to teach This college is under the direction of Dean lames Willis Clarson. The faculty is small, but each professor, lecturer, and supervisor has wide experience and knowl- edge in all the phases of school work. Lollege of Law DEAN SAMUEL MARKS F EGTLY THE COLLEGE OF LAW is under the splen- did 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. The confidence of the student body in the faculty coupled with a sincere personal interest in the student on the part of the faculty, makes for a harmony which can- not help but produce good results. Page 2 5 College of Liberal Arts DEAN EMIL RICHERT RIESEN THE FOUR YEAR CURRICULUM of the Col- lege of Liberal Arts 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 insure reasonable facility in the use of basic tools of thought and communication. The last two years aim to increase mastery in the field of the student's technical interests. The large faculty is headed by Dean Emil R. Riesen. Page 27 College of Agriculture DEAN RALPH S. I-IAWKINS THE COLLEGE or AGRICULTURE is a train- ing school for men and women who wish to learn how to obtain a livelihood from the soil, or from applied domestic science. Doctor Ralph S. Hawkins is the head of this growing college. It is divided into five departments: agriculture and home eco- nomics education, agricultural chemistry and soils, agricultural engineering, agron- omy, and animal husbandry. Each de- partment gives study, research, formal and direct instruction in all of its various sub- jects, such as physics, farm management, breeding and nutrition. Page 28 College of Fine Arts il iiii i DEAN ARTHUR OLAP ANDERSEN THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS has a faculty of which many larger schools might well be proud. Rollin Pease, head of the voice depart- ment, has won national distinction as an oratorio singer 5 Arthur Olaf Andersen, dean, was head of the theory department at the American Conservatory of Music at Chicago and the teacher of many of our outstanding composersg Arthur Cable is head of the speech department. For the past several years this college has sponsored the University Artist series. l 1 in Page 29 sw? H College of Business and Public Administration DEAN E. I. BROWN THE PURPOSE of the College of Business and Public Administration is to provide more effective university training for stu- dents who are preparing for business or government work. With the tremendous increase in govern- ment activity in recent years, government employees spend increasingly large propor- tions of the national income. If these ser- vices are to be eflicient, and if people are to receive adequate returns for taxes paid, these government employees must be effi- ciently trained. The school, is under the able direction of Dr. E. Brown. Page 30 Department of Military Science and Tactics Cor. ARTHUR W. I-IoLDERNEss HEADING THB Department of Military Sci- ence and Tactics Colonel Arthur W. Hold- erness has proved himself an able and cap- able oihcer and a friend to all students in the R. O. T. C. During his term here Col. Holderness has maintained and increased the high standards of the Arizona unit of the R. O. T. C., which is one ofthe highest ranking units in the Eighth Corps area. Col. Holderness has also acted as polo coach, directing a team hard to equal any- where in the country. Next year the Colo- nel is to be transferred. l Page 31 Page 32 ELMER F. VICKERS ssociated tudent Council THE EXECUTIVE and judicial powers of the University are vested in the student council. The council is com- posed of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the Associated Studentsg a Senior elected by the pre- ceeding councilg three members of the lunior classg and the president of the associated Women students. This year, the associated student council cooperated well with all the various student body organizations. The purpose of the council is to take such measures as it deems necessary to uphold the spirit and good name of the University. The council has the power to take cognizance of all cases and impose all penalties for infractions of such traditions as the associated stu- dents adopt. Romney, Hayes, Huxmble, Conroy 1 I i afraid' ,Lt f r. I l' ll Page 34 STUDENT GUVEHNNIENT 'J tri... :Uh TOM CONROY Board of Control THE BOARD OF CONTROL governs all student activities. The executive committeemen of the Associated Stu- dent automatically become membersg the student body vice-president becomes chairman. Before the final arrangements are made for any smdent activity the plans must receive the board's stamp of approval. The directors of athletics for men and women are members, with the power to vote only upon athletic matters. The following constitute the present board: Tom Conroy, chairmang A. L. Slonaker, secretaryg Ina E. Gittings, director of athletics for vvomeng I. F. McKale, director of athletics for meng Dean Evelyn Jones, fac- ulty adviserg Elmer Vickersg Pauline I-Iickcoxg and Roy Drachrnan. Hiclqrox, SIOIIIIREF, Vickers, lanes itat' Page 35 IACK O'CONNOR Board of Publication THE BOARD or PUBLICATIONS directs and supervises all of the journalistic activities of the University. It is em- powered to appoint the editors of the three campus publications and to make recommendations for the positions of business managers for them. The Board of Publications is composed of the editors of the three campus publications, the professor of jour- nalism, the graduate manager, and the president of the Associated Students. Each spring, the six members of the board meet for their annual election to pick editors for the following year. After this meeting the new Board of Publications meets to recommend the business managers to the Board of Control which appoints them for the following year. Vickers, Vorir, Slonuker, Gennng, Hudrlle Page 36 tudent Bod BUSILY ENGAGED with the problems of the student body secretary, is Pauline Hickcox, elected to that of- fice last spring. Aiding Pauline with her secretarial duties are five under-secretaries appointed by her after taking over the office: Gertrude Dossenbach, Ann Pressley, Patricia Parsons, Ianet Flanigan, and Phyllis Rosenfield. PAULINE HICKCOX ecretarie The secretary aids the president of the associated students in his oilicial affairs. She also takes minutes at all student assemblies. Other than this, the secre- tary and her five assistants must carry on official school correspondence with other schools, as well as take over the responsibility of sending out invitations for Home- coming and Mothers' and Dads' day. Do.vrc11buch, Flmzigmz, P!ll'.f0ll.f, Raxmzfvlzl, Pl'L'.f.G'IC'jr' Page 37 DOROTHY HAYES ssociated omen tudents THE Assoc1ATED WOMEN STUDENTS is composed of Outstanding activity of A. W. S. this year Was its every woman student in the University. lt was organ- annual Co-ed formal, to which the girls did all the in- ized to enforce women's self-government, and to fur- viting, and paid all expenses. ther the spirit of unity among Women. This year, A. W. S. was controlled by the following Other than these basic unifying and political pur- officers: Dorothy Hayes, president, Margaret Loomis, poses, A. W. S., attempts to increase women,s sense of vice-president, Virginia Narr, secretary, Marie Iones, responsibility and to maintain high standards of moral treasurer, Connie Pease, activity chairman, Lois San- life among the co-eds on the campus. derson, publicity, Nancy Harelson, social chairman. Harrison, loner, DE11dl'7IgEl', Loomis, Peafe, Hill Page 38 DWAYNE ROBINSON ssemhl Committee INNUAGURATING a new idea in assemblies this year, the assembly committee has given the student body a high percentage of good entertainment. This year, accord- ing to the new policy, assemblies were held only when an interesting program was available, instead of regu- lar weekly assemblies, regardless of entertaining value, as has been done in the past. Heading the committee was Dwayne Robinson, who with his committee of live, attempted to give only head- line attractions to the students. Outstanding assem- blies, were orchestras from downtown hotels, not to mention the annual Christmas assembly, which was complete with Santa Claus and the traditional gifts given by houses and halls. Boite, Reardon, Sterling, Huxtable, Woods 1 E Page 39 LOUIS SANDERS Tradition Committee ON THE first Saturday ofthe school year, the traditional "A" day celebration is held on "A" Mountain. At this time the Freshman boys Whitewashed the "A", and at noon the Freshman girls served food to the hungry workers. In the evening, as is the custom, the "A" was illuminated by a bonfire around the block letter. It has been a tradition for many years for Freshman boys to wear green beanies, and for the girls to wear green mittens. Until this year, Freshman boys were paddled to enforce traditions. In the opinion of Louis Sanders, Traditions Chairman, this is necessary if the traditions are to be upheld. Mahoney, Ayers, Melia, Putnam, McMichc11 Knight, Cummings, Legler, Bfoom, Houghton, Sprrr - Page 40 -QQ' LEE LOWERY ocial Life Committee HEADING THE Social Life committee this year is Lee Lowery, senior class president, who has a real problem of putting over the functions slated for the women's building. This year, the Social Life committee has done a real job of making a success of everything from the weekly social hours to a very successful alumni dance. The committee has also successfully planned the freshman, sophomore, and junior-senior proms, but most of the credit due the committee is for making the once-dull social hours a success. Aiding Lowery with his work this year were Bob Palm, Ioharrie Cowell, Betty lane Vincent, Edith Mc- Mahon, Lorenzo Mella, and Iohn Pinteck. Mcllu, McMahon, Flunigan, Cowell, Dusmzzzfl, Clayton, Helm ' Page 41 Y! CL SSES ,WWI fffffffmWfWWW 'WW X XWWWWMWMWW J 1' W Z fhf.'Cff"f7'11 ' lk V 1 4g1U,6'A .Jf 7g . X SENIUHS IDB CL S IN THEIR usual position as leaders in extra-cur- ricular activities on the campus, the Senior class of 1937 was well represented in the offices of the student body government, in positions on the three publications staffs, on varsity athletic teams, as well as in all other university affairs. The Seniors took active parts in many of the all-school social functions, and, near the end of the second semester, staged one of their own most important affairs, the Iunior-Senior prom, which was held with the help of the Iuniors. Lee Lowery held the position of president of 1' . the Senior class, serving for the second time in i 231.36 : ' . . . . if four years in a class presidential capacity. Other officers of the group are: Iack Van Hook, vice- president, Helene Wille, secretary, and Kath- ," ' ., lY'F7i'if'i erine Herbert, treasurer. Lee Lowery, jwf-,firlflif Katherine Herbert, treasurer Helen Willf, 56ff'flfl"3' Page 44 Ruth F. Ackerman Delta Gamma Liberal Arts William Iames Anderson Agriculture Major, animal husbandry Patsy Armstrong Kappa Alpha Theta Liberal Arts Dana Kavanaugh Bailey Liberal Arts Major, astronomy Elizabeth Agnes Adams Frank Hilliard Anderson Education Liberal Arts Major, English Major, mathematics Ruth Andrcss Herbert lay Andrews Alpha Phi Sigma Chi Liberal Arts Business Administration - Dennis Iames Orsini Robert Sylvester Ayers Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha Major, zoology Liberal Arts t fa '- ui 1 ll Louise Marie Ballinger Bob Bayless Delta Gamma Phi Gamma Delta Business Administration Business Administration IUH Iohn Reginald Anderson I Sigma Nu Mines and Engineering Tom Amundson Mines and Engineering Major, mechanical engineering i l Elltanah Andrew Babcock, jr. Mines and Engineering Major, mechanical engineering Alma Shugart Beatty Education Major, education Page 45 IUB George Wesley Beelcr Kappa Sigma Education N l l i ' J I 1 l s K W l 1 I Robert Logan Blake Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mines and Engineering ' VV.. P . Q- I n A Louise Ethel Berncr Guilford Bell Gamma Phi Beta Sigma Nu Home Economics Business Administration Ioel Warren Bloom Howard Elliott Boice Zeta Beta Tau Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering George Wayne Botsford Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts lg' Catherine Grace Bower Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts P? Louis Bazzetti Education Maj or, education Charlotte Brehm Hinemon Eugenia Brown Harold Iames Brown Gamma Phi Beta Chi Omega Pi Kappa Alpha ' Education Education Business Administration Page 46 I Ralph Bixler Delta Chi Mines and Engineering Helen Borgquist Home Economics Mayor, vocational home ec Betty Bradfield Kappa Kappa Gamma Fine Arts Allen Lce Brown Sigma Nu Business Administration Lf i f r 1 L2 r r. l l 9 Andrew Buckhauser Music Major, theory Ellen Bruce Fine Arts Major, speech Lloyd Allen Brinkerhoff Felix G. Berra Agriculture Mines and Engineering Major, horticulture College of Mines 6: Engineering Alton I-I. Cannon Delta Chi Law Mines and Engineering Howard Walter Cannon Delta Sigma Lambda Ralph Edmund Carpenter Delta Chi Cynthia Chase Kappa Kappa Gamma Liberal Arts Education IUP1 er i -f I l l Albert Harry Buehman Lucy Buehman Mines and Engineering Education Major, electrical engineering Major, English vjf Torn King Burges Lawrence Orville Campbell Music Music Major, band and orchestra Major, band and orchestra Stanley Pratt Cardon Thomas Gardon Carlyle Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Major, English Business Administration i i .C ilil j '.:. "'j F' 2 . it Q II '-v l it l Maxine Christy Beverly Beryl Christy Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Education Education Page 47 Z7 IUH Edith L0UlSC Clllyffm Roderick Andrew Clelland Percy Ellis Coe Leslie Fern Collie AlPl'fa Ch' Omega H1110 Arts Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts V Liberal Arts Major, drama Major, mining engineering Major, psychology - Pfnqfs rf , .fw- 1 ,--. Thomas Charles Conroy Mines and Engineering Major, mining engineering Major, civil engineering Charles Cronin Kappa Sigma Business Administration .. , v-4, William Boileau Davey Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts Page 48 Edith Counter Gamma Phi Beta Liberal Arts Ioe Terrazas Castelan Mines and Engineering --5 kiriigi F It r Dorothy Crider Pi Beta Phi Fine Arts Edwina Crowe William Manecke Crozer Catherine Elizabeth Dalbey Education Mines and Engineering Liberal. Arrs Major, physical education Major, mechanical engineering Major, philosophy '1 I me Helen Patricia Dalzell Millard L. Davis Pi Beta Phi Business Administration Liberal Arts Major, accounting Geneva Elizabeth Dearing Music Major, voice IOR Ea. - ' -ngsi , - , Y , , I 1 H ju -1 rw .t ' - t , Qi., ' 1 . j 1 Q 5 g 14- we. zw' A , - . 4 ,.. rf '16""-'i'.'4IfL jean Phyllis Dendinger Martin M. Dcnn Barbara Mae Deshler Iosephine Dial Education Phi Delta Theta Home Economics Liberal Arts Major, mathematics Mines and Engineering Major, vocational home ec. Major, business administration T J if -'11 -t Margaret Sue Don Mary Elizabeth Byrd Dowell Allen Ogden Rice Dracliman Homer Ashley Duke Education Gamma Phi Beta Mines and Engineering Kappa Sigma Major, English Music Major, civil engineering Business Administration r '27 1. nn Arnett Kell Dunean Clarence I. Duncan Roberta Ioye Dustman Edward Albert Dyck b1gma'Alpha Epsilon -Law Business Administration Business Administration Llbcflll Arts MHJOF, Law Major, foreign service Major, general business I wtrlm ,. 1 1 r fl j , ee 1 - x -I QQ , r 'fl 57.1" 1" -' f ff' F N57 'Ee I Ii HT. M M Chill-lVlH R- Emmons Sue Ellen Evans George P. Evans Fred Leroy Evans M, islgnra N'-I D EfdUC11U0ft Kapoa Sigma Mines and Engineering mls dm Engmccfmg MHIUF, Ellglwll . Agriculture Major, electrical engineering Page 49 Rx.. if IDB ls A . LJ A Alice PHY. Howard Llwellyn Fink Lois Adele Fletcher Ellsworth Fisfcl R1 Beta Phl MIPCS aflfl Ellgflleeffflll Alpha Phi Alpha Tau Omega Llbcral Arts M3105 Clvll CUSWCCYIUS E-ClLlC1ltiOI1 Mines and Engineering 'El' Waldo Drake Freeman Carl F ritz Frances Fuerte Martha Geffs . Sigma Nu A .Music Education Alpha Phi Mines and Englnccfmg M2ll01', lfhC0l'Y Major, Spanish Education i - 'u, , ' Howard Williamson Gibbons Carolyn Gill Margaret lane Gilmore Dodge C. Golclring Law Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Agriculture Major, Law Education ' Liberal Arts Major, horticulture Margaret Barbara Gould Noal Robert Gray Robert Irving Greenwood Thomas Earl Hall Pi Beta Phi Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Major, political science Major, electrical engineering Major, mechanical engineering Page 50 A V 5 l my Y, , I gr V Q l l . Eba I-Iammar Iames Pliny Handley Nancy I-Iarelson Chi Omega Delta Chi Delta Gamma Fine Arts Business Administration Education ini' Ar, Dorothy Nelle Hayes Katherine Alice Herbert Ted Hendrixson Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Agriculture Major, sociology Liberal Arts Major, horticulture J Ma' - i wi I Zigi V Y , , I Margaret Dora Heise Pauline Mildred Hickcox Mary Louise Hight 'Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta MIIJOF, bacterrology Education Business Administration A 3. ' ' f l 'V I - A e 1 .W " in ,1 2. 5.4: 'f ' A - I at Gertrude Frances Hill Betty Holfman Edward Iudd Hogan ,Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Sigma M3101' , 21'ChHC0lOgy Business Administration Business Administration IDB Gertrude Ann Hart Home Economics Major, vocational home ec. Charles Edwin Henderson Liberal Arts Major, Zoology E Anna lane Hill Kappa Alpha Theta Business Administration Marion Gillies Houghton Liberal Arts Major, economics Page 51 IDR glYdC Efwifl HOUFIOI1 Franklin'Pierce Hucldle Anna Camilla Hudson Martha Adaline I-Iuxtable Mfgma 219113 Epsllffn lime AHS Allihfl Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma mes an Lngmccung Mayor, drama Liberal Arts Edufagimi Norman Alan Hyams Mary Ernestlackson Paul Franz Iacquet Dorothy Iaycox Liberal Arts liducation Delta Chi Business Administration Mawr, luswry Manor, English Liberal Arts Degree, B.s.B.A. lr A l Helen Catharine Iimerson Raymond Clifford Iohnson Luella Ophelia Innes Elizabeth lane Keel Pi Beta Phi Mines and Engineering Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Home Economics Major, electrical engineering Business Administration Liberal Arts can ,r Muriel Kerby Burdetta Kines Iohn Yoneo Kimura Kenneth Knox Kappa Alpha Theta Education l-Agflculfufe Slgma gh' Education Major, physical education Mayor, horticulture E-ClUC21I1OI1 Page 52 IUP1 Robert Benfnmin Kastcr Ruth Krebs Conrad Larson H. Delmar Layton Education Home Economies Pi Kappa Alpha Business Administration Mafor, chemestry Major, vocational home ec. Business Administration Mayor, social work lr, , ,-1 'Q-, i Richard Iay Lease Fredrik Lichtenberg William Loch Keith Woodrow Loftfield Liberal Arts Business Administration Fine Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mayor, Zoology Major, marketing Major, speech Business Administration -,.i i 4 fm, l ' i in 1 - 1 , M .Y .. ' A fm'- Laura Ladlow Edna Mae Leggett Kalvert Lines Louise Margaret Littleheld Liberal Arts Education Agriculture Education Major, psychology Major, art Major, dairy husbandry Major, English Vifarren Linker Randall Phar Legler Margaret Iane Loomis Lee Lowery kappa Sigma Business Administration Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Nu Liberal Arts Major, social work Music Business Administration Page 53 I Kathleen Patricia Love Liberal Arts Major, archaeology Boyce Lines Business Administration Major, general business . ' A A Dorothy Mae Malone Business Administration Major, secretarial training UR Walter Bruce Love Sigma Nu Law l Bianca Magoflin Delta Gamma Liberal Arts 5 Golda McCullough Education Major, nutrition Hadd S. Lane Chris Layton Mines and Engineering Education Major, mining engineering Major, history Miriam Marston Edmund Francis Marum Education Mines and Engineering Major, French Major, civil engineering Ruth McDaniel Robert Ernest McGhee Gamma Phi Beta Business Administration Liberal Arts Major, general business Elizabeth Iane McKale Edith McMahon David Bruce McMicken Lorenzo Melia Delta Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Gamma Delta - Phi Delta Theta 1 Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Page 54 l Paul S. Mekkelson Anne Menalo Frank Menalo Liberal Arts Education Business Administration Major, philosophy Major, Spanish Degree, B.S.B.A. Mgr! - xvflflilil l l l l ,,-apr Suzanne Mercer Whitfield L. Mercer Elma Iean Metcalf Chi Omega Law Pi Beta Phi Education Major, Law Fine Arts ""..,':v" i, George W'estcott Miller Ioycc Elaine Miller Ruth Delores Miller Phi Gamma Delta Gamma Phi Beta Business Administration Liberal Arts Education Major, general business E' William Caldwell Mitchell Marjorie Mock Perry Brewer Moore Phi Gamma Delta Pi Beta Phi Liberal Arts Business Administration Liberal Arts Major, ecgngmicg IUR .a . l Elizabeth jane Mercer Pi Beta Phi Education Earl P. Miller Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts 1 Susan Florence Mintz Education Major, education Ella Mae Morgan Education Major, education Page 55 IUH Edrvard Iames.Morris Margaret Louise Morrison Mary Christine Moss Donald james Murdock Busfn'-'355 AdmUU5U'flU0U EUUCHIIODU Gamma Phi Beta Phi Gamma Delta Major, general business Major, Spanish Liberal Arts Liberal A1-gg i T , .f2Ji: ,i ,.J.15, :L-ti' Wf '. -",fQi'f'- faili- ,eigy , ' -' '- .4 "serialz l , A ' ' A ' 1 V.-S -' arrjqi - jc. s ,x .A , 25: . . . . F, , , .. v j ' " mv' gf ' 1 'jfllf ' ' 3 ' Q 1 f " V 7- fir I Eff! ' '- 'ff JH, E v-'P' . 5 1- - 'i' ,, I , L. Bernice Morris Education Major, history Elwood F. Melson Stanley Clifford Nelson Edward Nichols Liberal Arts Mechanical Arts Liberal Arts Major, history Major, mining engineering Major, archaeology l William Novick Ollie Nobles Dan A. H. Olson Virginia Omer Liberal Arts Home Econimics Liberal Arts Chi Omega Major, Zoology Major, home economics Major, chemistry Liberal Arts' Wilson C. Osborn Robert Quinn Parks Allan Willitts Pattee Arthur Adolph Pearson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Delta Clu . Business Administration Major, agricultural chemistry Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Page 5 6 , . L 1' .1 -... ,- r V I' N I 1 2, 1 , , I , , Y., W 1- I I 1 N 1 t 'J' , '-nil l i l ll l L A 2 .jrg Qc ,. Louise Ludavika Pflucgel Agriculture Major, dairy husband ry - ,-, TNTY, 'l3af,f- ' , 'Jil flf:"'lQf ' ' EL 5-ji.-a 1, ' l fg, A -'--L-'g ,-rf'-r ' ae , , 1 E3i',i,YN: in T. "Q ' ff fi 'Q -'ff ah, f 'S ,Fif" 1 ' "1""V ni' " I if . , :W l 1 , Frank Putnam Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts l G G Iamcs Herbert Roberts Liberal Arts Major, physics Sydney Seymour Rogers, Ir. Liberal Arts Major, history IUB L A l l L Mildred Morrow Phillips George Benton Pond Iohn Frederick Prince Home Economics Phi Gamma Delta Education Major, vocational home ec. Business Administration Major, English Henry Sherrick Raymond Betty Io Reardon Harry Pooler Rickel Sigma Chi Pi Beta Phi Music Mining and Engineering Liberal Arts Major, piano Katherine Georgiana Rolle Iohn William Rood, Ir. Dwayne Milton Robinson Sigma Chi Gamma Phi Beta Beta Kappa Education Music Law -A ,..e'1srr::2f'ffff " W 1 ' ' 'I Lfiffij I 'V u b 1 1 , if -f 512 ' fi l lv -- he" " T Ji, A ffl ' T' 1 - if i ae - i i a ls -Q? Q I Mary Stella Rosenberg Mordy Sterling Rosenblum Karl Marx Rodman ' Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau Layv Major, political science Agriculture Major, jaw Page 57 Rachel Elizabeth Smith IUH Margaret Henderson Soulc Education Major, English Education Major, English Winifred Dale Rowe john Ransom Delta Gamma Education Liberal Arts Major, history ' 1 Leslie Calvin Seward, Ir. Evan W. Shelby Sigma Nu Alpha Tau Omega Mines and Engineering Business Administration V.,L,.,,,,,,.,, .,, ,. , l, Page 58 il? Meyer Spitalney Marvin Spitz Zeta Beta Tau Business Administration Liberal Arts Major, accounting ,, l i- - iz. Maurice E. Speer Margaret Louise Spencer Sigma Nu Gamma Phi Beta Agriculture Education 1 - :. 'f"f' r" A' 'A 'vw . A- 7,7-it o ' l -Q I I i ' ' , -if 4 i gi .gif X 1 I l r? fl ll R 7 Wilton Louis Sanders Clare Scott Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Phi Business Administration Liberal Arts rin l 9 Charlotte Bernardine Sclialler Samuel William Shepard Home Economics Liberal Arts Major, vocational home ec. M2l10I', l21W Claude Edmund Spriggs R0l3GfK E- SUSWHFU Law Liberal Arts Major, law M3l01'1 l1iSf01'Y 7 e William Thomas Stewart Liberal Arts Major, history .L1f5P"' -J , -"-f" ' :rf it F' P' 'il iifilfi 15 T .S :ill , ' y T .Q I Q . . ' - 1 , ' - f 1. ' ' in ,Q . , - Rx . V ' 31:51 1-V ' Bereneice Stoops Education Major, education john Leroy Stone Liberal Arts Major, chemistry .iw .' N gm it H If N, .."' - lt I, il I 4, 1 Dennis Ierome Sweeney Pi Kappa Alpha Law i . , IDB Gaynor Kreider Stover Mary Elizabeth Strickler Law Pi Beta Phi Major, law Home Economics Constance Worrine Swingle Lloyd C. Tatum Alpha Phi Agriculture Home Economics Major, agronomy George Dennis Tatum Peggy Taylor john Harold Thomas Freda Tidwell Agriculture Education Sigma Chi Education Major, agronomy Major, education Mines and Engineering Major, Spanish K If ' 5 " I ll - l it Eg ' Ti: 5251- ' f' .arf ' ' Q ji: , J 1 - 5- - l Elsa Marie T0Ph0Y . Ruth Tophoy Iohn Wilson Trischka Maria del Socorro Urias Liberal Arts Business Administration Mines and Engineering Education MHIOF, Eflgllsh Major, social work Major, electrical engineering Major, Spanish Page 59 IUP1 'r 'J ,wr W Y 5' Jr' i james Byron Van Horn Elmer Francis Vickers, Ir. Betty Iane Vincent Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamma Ed!-lC21t1On Education Business Administration Robert La Grange Voris Bacil B. Warren Alice Walker Delta Chi Beta Kappa Kappa Alpha Theta Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Carl William Wall Clinton Howard Wasser Owen W. Watkins Business Administration Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta Major, general business Major, botany Education Mary Bemis Watson ' Stesyart Wattson Kathleen Wager Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Chi t A P1 Beta . Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Page 60 . .ia- 1 vi. . 1 tl, . .. David F. Vonk Mines and Engineering Major, electrical engineering William R. Walkey Business Administration Major, general business Emily Watkins Pi Beta Phi Liberal Arts Wayne H. Webb Liberal Arts Major, political science IUP1 Milo Carl Webb Harold E. Whitney lla Mae Wheaton Eve Wcimer Business Administration Delta Chi Alpha Chi Omega Education Major, general business Law Liberal Arts Mayor, art Helene Elizabeth Wills Donald D. Williams Don R. Williams Thelma Louise Wilson Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Mines and Engineering Education Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Major, civil engineering Major, drama : ' 4 A J 'V 1 ' I iii ,, I K I, iwl Seymour Wallach Robert Cave Wood Davis Iohn Wynne Iohn Anderson Newkirk . Music A Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts Major, public school music Major, agronomy Education Major, Zoology George Franklin Uhler Al Wichtrich F. Lewis Ingraham P1 KHPPH Alllha 5lHl.11fl Chi Phi Gamma Delta Liberal Arts Agriculture Business Administration Page 61 GB DU T E 5. 'Wt l 1-1 l Martin Rogers IHYTICS Boyle William Bork Charles Dailey McColl1ster Nelle Leona Meyer Adair, William Parker Amundson, Tom Baca, Ambrose Bollinger, Martin Iohn Berner, Louise Ethel Boal, Mona Williams Boyd, George Bradt, George Morris Bringhurst, Mildred Brown, Moses, Ir. Butler, Laura Gilbert Buzan, Martin William Byrne, Harold Iames Campbell, Lawrence Orville Carlock, Mary Leone Carmichael, Mary Frances Carrillo, Rupert Carson, Betsy Clason, Gilbert Osborne Cochran, Charles Monroe Comeford, Frances Crane, Frank Seymour Cureton, Carl Lester Curry, Raymond Davis, Lawrence Henry Davis, Nanee May Doyle, Helen Louise Duck, Donald Curtis Duncan, Catherine Souers Page 62 E fr f Ma ry Murray ADDITIONAL Powell, Edward, Ir. Ezell, Paul Howard Finley, Grace Louise Flores, Otila Uribe Fox, Beatrice French, Marjorie Ellen Gillan, Crosby Lee Gilmore, Frank Lansing Gossick, Ben Roger Green, Phoebe Elizabeth Grifhth, Mary Kathryn Grozier, David D. F. Gurley, William Donald Gustin, Don Willard Guy, Iarnes F. Hall, Herbert Davis Hargrave, Warren Morehead I-Iarralson, Marguerite Ellis Haskell, Eldon Havemeyer, Margaret Frances Hearn, Sam Berto Helm, Lloyd Cecil Hemenway, Ansel Arthur Heuss, Edward Charles Hicks, William Emmett Hiller, john Dean Hirst, Howaland Foering Ivancovich, Byron Ives, Roy SENIUPIS Iesperson, Ina Iones, Edith Nell Iorow, Eleasar Iudson, George Armstrong lung, Hom Moon Keller, Lynn Kirkpatrick, Sarah Ferguson Kratz, james La Dow, Ruth Stryker Laubscher, Anna Leavitt, Hallie jane Loch, William Loch McCafferty, Guy McKay, Eugene Brockman McNett, William Manly, Iohn Frederick Manuel, Hermogenes S. Martin, William Ivan Mathews, William Alexander Mekkelson, Leslie Milan, Camille Maurice Miles, Lawrence Curtis Miller, Ruth Dolores Moore, Henry Speery Morris, Edward James Nunn, Essie Belle Ostrander, Laura Coleman Page, Mary Field Popham, Arthur Cobb, Ir. Merrill Emery Rasbury, Milton Karstatlt Raymond, Walker Raymond, Henry Sherrick Redd, Iohn Coleman Roberts, Iames Herbert Rodman, Karl Marx Rosenberg, Mary Stella Sachen, Joseph Schwartz, Bernard Milton Smith, Douglas Smith, Pamela May Smith, Rachel Elizabeth Sorgatz, Walter Carl Sprague, Richard Waite Spriggs, Claude Edmund Stambaugh, Roland Starck, Elsa Hilda Stark, Earl Frederick Stock, Iosephine Barbara Strathy, Graham Charlton Swain, john Franklin Taylor, Keith Franklin Thomas, julia Angie Tom, May Yook Trask, Eugene Arthur Tuthill, Elizabeth Newcombe Tyler, Frances Louise Waters, William Henry Wight, Delano Williams, lohn Davis JUNIUPIS T SID DANNENHAUER, VICE-PRESIDENT LORRY DIGRAZIA, PRESIDENT Page 64 IN OUTSIDE activities this year the Iuniors were Well represented, the class having its share of varsity lettermen, student body political leaders, outstanding journalists, and participants in campus social functions. Highlighting their social season was the honor of assisting the Seniors in holding the annual Iunior-Senior prom. The F. S. T. and Chain Gang, Iunior honoraries, take active part in various service functions on the campus. Three varsity athletic stars hold down positions as officers of the class: Lorry DiGrazia, president, who is a Wildcat basketballerg IU IDR CL SS 3 ,+R HELEN SHEAFE, SECRETARY Sid Dannenhauer, vice-president, and Al Wich- trich, treasurer, both of whom are cinder artists for the track teamg Helen Sheafe, representing the feminine half of the class, acts as secretary. Three or four meetings of the Iunior class are held each year. WILMER ROMNEY, COUNCILMAN AL WICHTRICH TREASURER Page 65 Page 66 UNDEPIUHISSMEN .Q LL IOI-IN MCPHERSON, president ophomore Class Sophomore class this year took a prominent part in the University's journalistic activities, in varsity ath- letics, and in numerous social functions. Heading the group this year are the following: Iohn McPherson, president, a Kappa Sig, who was 2'- af .I-. :fig ,tg ,V Hi' E . Page 68 ARGARET SELF, .vewemry 'tn a, E555 MILTGN RAY, vice- president EMERGING FROM their unimportance as freshmen, the also in charge of the Engineers' day picnic, Milton Ray, vice-president, a leader in Cochise hall, Margaret Self, secretary of both the class and Maricopa hall g and Bebe Iohnson, treasurer and a Kappa Alpha Theta. v ' , v-:Lx V9' A ' 1 xl' ',:' ' l-Ft? t f. fig: N , fi" , .g, Ti' 1 A jg ji: - v , .i " ,N gi . BEBE IOHNSON, trerzsnrel - V no Y Q55 ." Q I. Luz. ' 1 1- 5, . it . I? ifsyfyirg IOE DEATSCH, president BOB CONFER, vice-prcsident Fre hman Class aa.. LIVING IN an age in which tradition is a thing of the teams show promise of producing varsity stars in die past, the large and unrestricted Freshman class quickly future. got into the swing of campus activities. Their names Oilicers of the class this year are: Ioe Deatsch, presi- hegan appearing on publications stalls and in connec- dentg Bob Confer, vice-presidentg Estelle Biholet, sec- tion with Various social functionsg and their athletic retaryg and Bahs Chandler, treasurer. ESTELLE BIBOLET, .9't'fI'6ftIl'j-' BARS CHANDLER, lretmnw fa ,N 4 .J if u w Page 69 Page 70 ATHLETICS Xx XX N X X UUAUHES AND YELL LEADERS Q fl-- . L A jwY'5f.:, ....1.Zf:.413'.'-' ' .', 2 ti ,ffixu -r-- , 43 . I ,,, 2:-. A A ...L gf:-..,- I L 'is is l fi' Cor.. A. W. HOLDERNESS Q. My .gas iw .H 5. H I. F. MCKALE THE CU CH I. F. MCKALE, heads the department as athletic director and serves as coach of one of the outstanding baseball teams of the west. G. A. QTexj Oliver has built up the reputation of the Arizona gridiron squad to one of the outstanding teams of the south- West. Fred Enke leads the basketball coaching staff. His squads are perrenial Border Conference contenders. Tom CLirneyI Gibbings besides directing the intra-mural pro- gram was this year appointed to coach the Wildcat track squad. C o l o I1 e l A. W. Holderness coaches . Arizona's champion- ship polo squad. I. L. Picard com- pletes the coaching staff as boxing and wrestling instructor. G. A. OLIVER ' F RED ENKE Page 72 I. L. PICARD ToM GIBBINGS THE CHEE LE DER FRANK WATKINS THE PEP AND SPIRIT that does exist on the Arizona campus is enthusiastically con- verted into yells by Cheer Leader Frank Watkins and his three assistants. The four yell leaders get their biggest workout of the year during football sea- son, when they hold full sway of the sta- dium's student section, and head the pre- game football rallies. Watkins' assistant cheer leaders are Roy Loutzenheiser, Ralph Currier, and Ernest Polonio. ERNEST POLONIO RALPH CURRIER ROY LOUTZENHEISER Page 73 Page 74 STADIA A I fig A -Kg N W 'fl FUUT LL D ' xv - u Z 0, ' T? Z -J' ,iblq ouozo f - X cali- ,,, affffaoo Z M W in Wag Page 76 ---' -- v?""f'1 QA:--E, V-1 rgdf , '11 bfif' ' George Codd, guard Sammy Tucker, qurzrzcrbac Claire Preininger, fullback Harry QBUCD Parker, emi fi 1 ,, Page 77 F00 LL WINNING A Border Conference championship and turning in one of the greatest years in the history of Wildcat football Was the record of the Border Patrol, coached by tl1e able G. A. QTeXj Oliver and his assistants, Fred Enke and Bud Robinson. In playing their 10-game schedule, the Wildcats travelled 30,000 miles to meet teams all the Way from the Rockies to the frigid Middlewest. The past season Was the first time in many years that the Cats did not meet a team from the Pacific coast, although a coast game has been slated for next year. The Wildcats began the past season by beating the Brigham Young University Cougars 32-6 and giving the fans a glimpse of what the season offered in the way of thrills and victories. It was in this game that two stellar sophomores-Walt Neilsen and Bronko Srnilanich, showed their wares for the first time in varsity football. The team played Well and the line never functioned better. f i ,Q Page 78 Herbert QRedj Mann, tackle Robert Schmid, center Ralph Warford, end I 1 Page 79 FOOT LL The game with the Utah Indians ended in a semi-rout, when the Wildcats came out on the short end of a lf score. Nothing the Cats did in this game seemed to go right, but as the Cats were up against a new type of ofhciat ing, they were consequently demoralized. This defeat was the worst ever administered a Wildcat team sin Tex Oliver took over the reins as head coach at the University. In the last minute, a Hurry of passes thrown frc all over the field failed to pull the game out of the fire for the Blue Brigade. Determined to make up for the 14-7 defeat handed the Wildcats in 1935 by Curtis Parker's Centenary Gentle men, and to make up for the poor showing at Salt Lake, the Cats went onto the field the following week, key for victory and almost getting it. While the Cats did not gain victory, they turned in one of their best perforl ances of the season, holding the Gents to a 13-13 tie. 11 'h f A 1, - . inf, , W H J xg. J' iff?-if' ' 113' - ' H' W ' --Q 'Y ' V Q 'sus .- . . 1 1- f :Ll 1 , 4 H 2353 jf 1 -- .H gvlnq- - - t , .-.n ,' f?1J.A'x'-m. fi W 'fl r--'Lag F "f pi.. W N Y ' ' - ' ' ye-L ji A I- A , fit, A Lv VN W T 1,7 Y I 1 I A , n i A 95 A inf:-q33w.,.'n 'e . -. ., P - f 1 '- 5- 4 1 .4 V . K Q5-qgffq. 211525-,,9,'f'., gg, nqnnw. .i 4.-g.44J-f-Q.-..----1-1, A-4--L---------H-' -4+---fe' A4441 Page 80 Leon Gray, guard Roy Wigley, quarzfcrbac Tom Greenield, center fx , Page 81 FUUT LL around 150 yards. When the Arizona defense really got clicking, the Staters advanced toward their own goal rather than that of the Wildcats. As a breather the Cats played the Wyoming Cowboys in Phoenix and swept over them with a thorough con- vincing 58-0 score. Reserves played most of the game. Little Iirnrny Iohnson was the individual star with his passing and beautiful broken-field running. Finicky officials, a hairline decision on a touchdown, a flashy overhead attack by the Matadors, and a beautiful broken-field run by Bronko Smilanich for a touchdown-were the final football features of the year when the Texas Tech Matadors were lucky to score a 7-7 tie with the Wildcats. The Wildcats never played more beautiful ball all year, and their blocking and defensive play were low, hard, and irresistable. The tie left the Wildcats' season record at five wins, th ree ties, and two defeats. :fi 1 H Wil 'll"'ll"lllli55.W'1lli"""B'ifl'll llll'HQ"lH ll ll l li 5 ll l ll ' "' ' ' """'l"'Wi'f' 1lW"C:l"' ll i :V T A.. ,d Y, 1. p . . 5 . I u l , ., 'IlnnP.f?.s.tnnn --,.iugb.,. ' 1 N, r Page 82 1 Bill Botke, tackle George French, and Pat Turner, left halfbac Page 83 .-,Q N 9 2 a H a FOOTBALL It was in this tilt that the weakness in Cats' defense was Hrst evident on the home field. All during the rest of the season, Tex Oliver attempted to remedy this weakness with varying success. The Gents put up a hard fast game, and the Cats were somewhat lucky to be able to pull the game out of the fire in the final minutes via their brilliant passing attack. Next on the list of victims were the New Mexico Aggies, who went down to defeat under the terrific line pound- ing of the sophomore backs-Neilsen and Smilanich-by a 28-7 score. It was in this tilt that the Cats suffered their greatest loss of the entire year, that of Kenny Knox, who received a broken shoulder. In this game the Cats' blocking was very poor, for the Brigadiers let the Aggie forward Wall through time and again to down the backs in their tracks. On the next Saturday the Cats journeyed to Lawrence, Kansas, when they turned in the poorest performance of aa H . 5 '- -H lv ' ' . . a Y H ,u 'uw in in ir a r, Er E. , 1 in u i if v' Y Y I in l r Q . Page 84 Harry Piper, tackle George Iackson, right halfbaclq Iohn Barringer, and Page FOOT LL the year, being held to a scoreless tie. Everything in this game seemed to go wrong from the ofhciating to signal- calling. Arizona simply failed to function properly against an inferior team. On the following Saturday, the Cats thoroughly trounced the University of New Mexico Lobos 28-0. For the first time of the year the Cats' blocking showed up to a great advantage. Sam Arico was the top man of the of- fensive drive, clicking off one run through the Wolves' line for 48 yards of sensational broken-field running. After a week rest, the Wildcats went to East Lansing, Michigan, where they turned in a football performance that should be immortal in the record books of Arizona sport, by holding the bruising Michigan State team to a 7-O score. The Wildcats were unlucky to misjudge the pass that went over for the lone touchdown, but outside of that, the Cats outplayed the Spartans at every turn in the game. Ioe Sachen in the line cracked through the Michigan forward wall time and again, leading the Arizona defense in throwing the States for a total loss of Walt CI-Iossjb Nielsen, fullback Bronko Smilanich, left lzalfbaclg Iohn Stegcr, tackle X f'Yf. . X , Na., 1 tr, , X. - ' 1 li. ' 2, w I m 529155. A.. 'wc Page 87 v A -15- , is H: ' 1 1,41 5 2 , ' .Qi if-L' -- 1 -, v v ,,,, 1 Z i f nf 'Q 5 X xx " 'P iw W 1 4 ,,, -.. ..-1-ml--------v 3 i 1 4 L N Ed fLeftyD Currlin, pizfclzcrg Lee Lowery, third base, Bill Guthrie, pitcher, Dave Wynne, right Held, Fariss Hardin, jimi base. fn :yd 'M , . 1 N. ' 1 ,nf 4' if I, 59x 5 iv- ra 1 . 4 1 4 i 6 Qirf N - ,vi 4 ,ff Page 89 LL HITTERS OF unparalled calibre was the main forte of I. F. MacKale's Wildcat baseball team this year as the club plastered base hits all over the field to win all but one of the games in which the team participated. The lost tilt Was to San Iose State by a 6-5 score. Even the Arizona state entry for Tucson took a pair of trouncings from the Wildcats when the "big berthas" of the Cats got going and punched out two victories by 12-10 and 12-6. In the Whittier series the Wildcats opened the series by Winning the first 12-8, taking the second in seven in- nings 25-l, and the last tilt knocked out a 20-2 victory. The San lose State series brought out the only Wildcat defeat of the year when the Wildcats Won the Hrst by a u sv'-' .2 12. A .-,- my I. . -, ,.-+,.'-fl,--.4 V .v fu' ,-: WFS .t "f V ,, ' 2 . f' 'i,l15l, HW- , -v,l--ML -1 155+-" if-Q' .Q r J-5 Page 90 r AE Cal Taylor, pitchcrg Iimmy Iohnson, X .,, QLKY Q Q I -xfkf left fcldg Vince Colletti, right fcldg Marion Beaver, second baseg Sam Arico, short stop. 1. ..-4 f K 1 1 . xg , r' 3 kf I ' V x X - A K ' ' r 1 ' y 4 l1 oozi ' . W 1 ' I I I i 1. x K xsxx I Te- I , X 1 V. ,' A 1 ,K ...., , eg, sa -'H J V, -13,3 'L 5 i4i E L4 o so ! s " - Piss-Tfirr-I' s- l- 'L.,,':' 3' fi'-e rrl. ,igfkur 'Eff wash: fl . . -.Fs-53-V 1 . l5l.Qf,'Al..a:.-, 5 - - ,, . .ogvrf 'dggh iw , .fa 5 . - 'EQ' FE. Qj,,Q"f"-. , Page 91 LL 12-10 score but dropped the second when the Staters punched out four runs in a ninth inning rally to win 6-5. Playing the Ponca City Senators of Oklahoma, a Western league entry, the Wildcats again pulled out base hits when needed and Won 9-7. The stars of the ball club Were: Bill Guthrie, Cal Taylor, Sam Arico, Fred Hyder, Iimmy Iohnson, and Cap- tain Marion QBabej Coltrin. In the Tempe tilts the Wildcats took all five games never being in danger. The Cats Won the tilts by these scores: 10-4, 8-5, 10-6, 3-2, and 6-2. Altogether MacKale's team showed great promise and never had any serious trouble with any team during the entire year. Page 94 M Xl Art Slette, pizfcherg Fred Hyder, Zlzirci bczseg Hanley Slagle, cfzzcfzcrg Marion CBabej Coltrin, Ist base, fcaplainjg Bill Mahoney, second base, shortstop. .Vg ,-.IL ' 1 f f . , . ,H l : E ,Q . - , x X f 1 ' .l , L 1 1 X o x - , Q ' ': X V ' YK. fjkii 1 ' -ff ' I, wtf ' M FJ ff f, , uf 1 Page 93 ASIU N? I xvf 322 Vg :IV 5 ' ,SQ flu? M . -4, Pg 95 SHETBA 61 T- ' A Ll '1 fi? Walter Helm, gaard Ralph Warford, forward X fcaptainj Dan Clarke, guard Lorry DiGrazia, forward .K ,f pgsy, E-N le- ,f 1 -1 X 3 if ET Ll IN THE first game of the season against the U. S. C. Trojans, the Wildcats looked as though they were off to an- other Border Conference championship, although they were defeated 26-25 in a last minute upset. Next came the series with the Whittier Poets. The Wildcats swept the two-game series 44-34 and 35-27. The Cats defeated the Loyola Lions 27-18, and San lose State 38-24, but the Santa Clara Broncos turned on the heat on a tired Wildcat team and defeated it 45-25. The game with the University of California Bears was the most heartbreaking of the entire trip. The Bears trounced the Wildcats 55-22. Beginning the Border Conference race, the Wildcats took three straight from the Tempe Bulldogs 40-27, 51- 33, and 37-36, dropped the fourth 44-27. In the New Mexico University series, the Wildcats turned in two of their best games of the year. The Wildcats took the first, 38-32, in a thriller that had the crowd on the edge of their seats during the entire contest. But if the first was a thriller the second was a super-thriller, and in an overtime period the Lobos slipped through two goals i ii' 5 ll Page 98 Kenneth Siegle, guard. Alonzo Danley, forward Dwayne Robinson, center guard Carl Cameron, forward ."w, 45' ' A. sl I H xx!" Page 99 KET LL to the Wildcats' one to take the game 32-30. The Wildcats did not play better in the entire conference schedule. During the same week the Wildcats journeyed to Flagstaff and were routed in the first game by one of the worst beatings they absorbed all year, 42-17, but the next night they came back to squeeze through a 35-33 victory. Taking, the weak Texas Miners two straight, 43-21 and 50-30, the Wildcats chances looked rosy, and, with confidence, they went into the Texas Tech series on the Matador's home floor. The Wildcats were blasted right out of the conference picture when the strong Tech team battered them twice into defeat by 39-26 and 42-34 scores. In the last conference series of the year the Wildcats split two games with the New Mexico Lobos, winning the first, 37-26, and losing the second, 37-32. The final two games of the year were with the Loyola Lions. A tired Wildcat crew split the series, winning the first tilt, 26-16, and losing the second, 30-26. T-1410.35-W., s' ,fu I 100 Roy Conway, ccnlcr Iohn Barringer, center Marion CBabc-:D Coltrin, guard sewn '15 'i LM L xv Page 101 BUXI THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA,S crack boxing team punched its Way into its second successive Border Conference championship by scoring wins over the University of New Mexico and Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe. The Border Conference meet was called off due to lack of entries, Arizona having already defeated the only other two schools entered in the meet. Coach Ioe Picard took three of his best punchers-Ioe Sachen, Leon Gray, and Bruce Huffman-to the Nation- al Inter-collegiate meet at Sacramento, Where they copped a third and fourth place. Page 102 X F I E I D S W, VL K Xu Pg 103 TR CH I , qi' 5 W B ' I W Q Awi mf flflllllfnlflff 5?'-"'-2 ffmfffflffllll QI -f-:H- qq, ' ' 3 B Page 104 Q y i6 ,. I ,,Qi , 'l 2 .a- A -4 .- 5 , ..r- QJ- N 1-'2 fi- ,fir sl ',,.:.f 1 5 wif , 1' Jih"" -uf - J -.12 N r . . ,-. 'W if - ,,"'.-" E- 1 .Qfih fx 'E ,E . ' X' ' ' , Firm . f tl 4 ,f:,f'Vr. Y.. ' ' .330 ' "' lik' ' . if , 4. 4 J ' x,, n J' TF ,J , -.-'V' . . Q i.-u Aging?-I ' ' A ' ' ifay A .nm '1!lllllIv I. D. McLean5 A1Wichtrich, 880 and milcg Cordall Iarrett, high and low lzuwilcsg lack Becth, pole vault and br0aa'ju1npg Warre11 Linker, mile and two mile. "" fWf'n"f7sw?f 1 , - I X v -1 2 1 J N n 3225. xx-. ' - '-A Page 105 CH COACH TOM HLIMEYN GIBBINGS, first year as track coach was highlighted by the Wildcats' defeat of the Tempe Bulldogs 85-45, the New Mexico University Lobos 76-55, and dropping the Greenway AAU track and held meet by the narrow margin of 56-41 Z to the San Diego State Aztecs in a four-way meet. Starting the year with the loss of Captain Clyde Iarrett, who did not return to school second semester, the track team was weakened further by injuries throughout the year and lack of men in the mile, two mile, and the pole vault, with the result that the Wildcats got down and did some hard work and turned out a team that was ver- itablely unbeatable in dual meet and hard to beat in a three or four way meet. As the book goes to press, the Wildcats are preparing to take on the Border conference meet at Albuquerque .mzayd V' rv? 5 Page 106 ips: Charles Corp, 880 and mileg Carl Cooper, 100 yard dash and 220 yum' dczshg Robert Ayers, high and low lzurdlexg Guilford Bell, 4403 Iames Marston, 440. rw ., '97, 3 ' L' 1 n-.nga . ' , Q-4 ,. Page 107 CI-i where they will defend the crown which they won last year. The team for the meet looks plenty strong and should with a few breaks, which failed to materialize at Greenway, take the meet. In the first two meets the Wildcats showed power by rumiing away with both meets and never being in danger. Mileusinich and Cooper in the dashes turned out to be good pair men who could be counted on for 8 points in both the century and furlong at any time during the meets that the Wildcats took part in. Mileusinich tied the Border conference record in the hundred-twice running the distance in 9.9. In the quarter 'Bell and Davey defended the Wildcats' colors well, and turned in some splendid preformances during the various meets. Dannenhauer, Ayers, and Iarrett were the keynoters of the Wildcats in the timber top- ping events with Dannenhauer tying the conference record in the lows at 22.4. yy yyy QSLBXXR Milo Mileusnich, 100 yard dash and 220 yard dashj Emil Steger, weights. Page 108 Firmin Palicio, 880 and mileg Hewitt Biaett, broadjumpg Sid Dannenhauer, high and low hufdlffg Willialn Davey, 440. 1 Page 109 P UL fr- if If z 'Eg' W' Wh fx: Rx V f 0 , 1 --u X xg Page 110 - ff -- -' mf" ff' A V ni ,hiv aff ' Vigil.. POLO STARTING sLowLY at Hrst the Arizona Wildcat polo team under the direction of Col. Holderness came back in the final Weeks of the season, and showed their mertle by taking 17 out of the final 18 games. The only game that the team dropped was to Stanford on a rain-swept field by the narrow margin of 5-4. Captain George Evans at 2 and George Iudson at back were the individual stars of the Cat attack. Boyd Bran- son playing the clean-up position at 3 looked good on the field. Hathaway and Mosse alternated at 1 and turned in good preformances at that position. The Wildcats are going to New Mexico Military Institute to play a two game series that will determine whether or not the Cats will take the Southwestern championship, as the Desert goes to press. Playing Stanford early in the year, the Wildcats beat them 3-2 in a hard, fast riding game, the second game was rained out, but during the coast invasion the Cats trounced the Indians in the Hrst tilt 4-0, and lost the second playing in the rain 5-4. On the trip the Wildcats defeated the USC Trojans 13-2 and later defeated them here by routing the Men of Troy 14-1. . Zi Page 111 TENN IN THE ONLY inter-collegiate meet that the Arizona Wildcat net club participated in the Cats trounced the New Mexico Lobos in a dual match Without dropping a single set Winning six matches to none. The members of the team this year include: Captain Paul Siemon, George Iudson, last year's state singles champion, Bruce Moon, lack Dymock, Boice Scott, and Neil Borgquist. .L rf '----:-'ef ' r 'i ii pgs- ' ' Q A"' 'I QM' "t " 'Lai' ,lf g . A I K Page 112 INTHAMUHALS v 4321 If 02 HA UB COMING DOWN the home stretch with only an eight point lead and with only two major sports left on the intra- mural calendar, the Co-ops appeared headed for their first banner in the history of the inter-house competition as the book goes to press. The Sigma Chis, oft-times Winner of the race, were in second place with the Kappa Sigs third and the Phi Delts running in fourth place. Ever since the Hrst of the year the race has been headed by the Co-ops except for the brief interlude when the l Page 114 AMUH Phi Delts after winning the pledge basketball race lead the intramurals and the Sigs after fall track. The main thing that put the Co-ops in the lead were wins in baseball, Wrestling, and spring track. Altogether the Co-ops have had a successful season, and with a win in softball, and if they are not beaten too badly by the Sigs in swimming and getting their share of points in handball,-horseshoes, and Sigma Delta Psi competition, the Co- ops are practically assured the intramural banner. Page 115 Page 116 WUNIENS ATHLETICS ul '32 'lf Af' KN , ilw'-'iggf Qi Q " Q 1 1 I 1710gC'l1t' Richey Burrlclia Kine: THE WOMEN,S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION centers around the executive board made up of the ofiicers and sport leaders, Imogene Richey, presi- dent, Burdetta Kines, business manager, Freda Tidwell, vice-president, Nancy Harelson, secretary, Ann Menalo, treasurer, Helen Egbert, re- cording secretary. These girls receive their offices by election with the exception of the business manager who is selected by the faculty and Board of Control. A new award system which is original and has proved very popular was decided upon. This consists of a W.A.A. bracelet with an emblem of silver attached to represent each honor team to which the individual is elected for her outstanding skill and sportsmanship. Another issue passed upon, was the shifting of bowling from a minor sport to one of the major sports. Our campus now has the only wo- men's bowling team in the United States. With our new building, need for an enlarged activity program arose. This was met by a startling increase in membership into the Women's Athletic association. New ideas and programs were necessary. Sport leaders brought all new plans to executive meetings where they were voted on and discussed. As riding is an ever popular sport in Arizona, it was given a boost this year and all women who formerly had no op- portunity to ride, could now join the equitation club. Our faculty advisers are ever-present to offer wise suggestions and keep the wheels turning harmoniously. To Miss Mildred Samuelson we owe the system of awards for honor teams. She was selected as as- sistant adviser and worked with our adviser, Miss Marguerite Chesney, to construct an organization of which we are proud. The logical time to start making the Arizona co-eds happy and health minded is in the first year, so Miss Gittings is going to place her health team, chosen from the Freshmen Women by doctors, the dean of women, and our director, under the Women's Athletic association in order that more girls will have an interest in the selection of such a health team. Pave 118 Freda Tidwell L: Nancy Harlexon Anne Mcmzlo Helen Egbert E T PORT MAN INCREASING INTEREST in the announcement of the sports Wo- man chosen as the most outstanding graduating senior was evidenced this year. This selection is made by the junior members of the "AH club, women representing high attain- ment in sports and acting as guides for the girls on the field. ln the years past there has been a mistaken idea about the title of 'CBest Sportswomanu, that this chosen one Was a person who excelled in all the sports offered on the campus, includ- ing hockey, basketball, swimming, tennis, riding, baseball, bowling, golf, archery, badminton, and dancing. If this were the case, one girl in her four years would have to spend all her waking hours with either a ball, hocky stick, or tennis racket in her hand, and this is not a Well-balanced and rounded career for any Woman to aspire for. Instead, an all-round athlete representing the best in both athletic and social circles along with a scholarship above the average is Wanted. Such a erson is Nancy Harelson. an her Freshman year Nancy became a member of the Wo- men's Athletic association, Sophomore year, made the honor team for baseball and basketball, becoming sportleader for basketball in her Iunior year, and Was selected for membership into the Desert Riders, honor riding club. She was elected secretary for the W. A. A. in her Senior year. Nancy's social supremacy was apparent in her successful work as activity chairman for her social sorority, Delta Gamma, president of Rattlers fSpursj, member of F. S. T., and selected as president of Mortar Board. Her academic honors include selection for the Philo-Sherman Bennett award, Winner of Iunior honors, member of Pi Lamba Theta, and selection as a Senior sponsor for the incoming Freshmen. i J A 'fr V , j , .,, 4 t i grim V, f . ji 'J i arf T .. -sa r- if 1' , , ,-'Pri , 11-' - , T 3,141.- is AV N A la ' K 1 Q ...e.g. , . Q we . . 3, A - in 3 r"- - ' , .l . , . 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' -- 1:22-1. - i'2Q,'!-22517-'iii 'F fr-ff,-' +-3-mtg-'....-, , ."-f" wr - - HF , ' - is H ' 1 , .,, .,-,.,,, ,Q :gf -I M .,, an Q , In 1:5-mf' V. -it -rr?-wr sfafanssw r - . -,-- f-.4 in-1 .- . .. 1 .ra 4 V .. .-f .1s.f?,.- .Q 3.12 :aff 11.-rx-5.1 -7 ,.'T1'J,,,-hrjiyi ,..'g, w1f1,,,, ,WJ r ,, ' eff'-S1-' 'Q-2: 5 ififratl-isa:-gf'-ig:1,1 :J 'N .iv B Lu- A-4 -re., tn, qu 'V ...:,.,. , ,,, ..cT f f 6 k x 1 F I' ff -Qi rig Y Page 119 Wumen's Physical Education Faculty WITH MORE girls out for practice than ever before hockey season was launched the Hrst Week in November, and inter-group tournaments were played off. Climaxing the season the University played Tempe in December on Play day. These games were played by A and B varsity teams and hon- ors were equally shared by both schools. Arizona A team was defeated, and the B team was victorious. At the close of the season this honor hockey team was chosen. THE W.A.A. athletic program is arranged that the pitchers have the privilege of wind- ing up activities. An intra-mural tourna- ment was run off and the championship was taken by the Independents for the sec- ond consecutive year. Varsity practices culminated in Sport's day with Tempe, Phoenix lunior college, and Flagstaff Teachers college. We broke the jinx this year by tying the score 2-2 and feel hopeful for the outcome of next year's game. ge 120 agwf. 'JJ '.'f-IT. V i .it .Inu mg' ' 'i7QU! ,:,-1 l i.. TENNIS TOPS all other individual sports here on the campus, and the reason is obvious. Excellent weather conditions, staunch support from the student body, and a varied program under the able direc- tion of Miss Marguerite Chesney, professor of physical education, produced two state champions this spring, Miss Laura Morgan the women's singles champion and Miss Maxine Hudlow Iunior women's winner. Step ladder tournaments, elimination, and out of city competition with Tempe and Phoenxi Iunior college offer adequate stim- uli for enthusiasm. BESIDES REGULAR monthly Hight matches, this year's golf activities included a Wo- men's Open which was won by Beverly Salas in the advanced flight and by Cath- erine Willis in the beginners. Iosephine Cope and Iim Canning carried off honors in the mixed tournament for men and women. Advanced golfers organized an honor- ary golf club, "The Putters" with the fol- lowing charter members: McArthur, sport leader as president, Cope, secretary, Salas, McAteer, Willie, Phillips, Thacker, Karg, assistant leader, and Mrs. Brock- meier, adviser. OFF WITH bow and arrow to the state tour- nament at Phoenix. The University of Arizona was represented by Miss Virginia Kling, coach of archery, Ruth Tophoy, Doris Ralph, and Mona Warner. Miss Kling won the archery championship for the state of Arizona. Miss Warner won the trophy in the wand shoot and placed third in the state among student archers. The golf and archery combined and held a' tournament, the archers shooting around the golf course while the golfers covered the course in the conventional manner. Page 121 IN THE INTER-GROUP SWIMMING MEET, held in October of this year, the Delta Gammas placed Hrst acquiring a large margin of points over their nearest rivals, the Kappa Alpha Thetas. Ieanne Walker, Delta Gamma and Ann McArthur, Theta, after tying for high point honors, were presented trophies for their excellent performances in the meet. After the annual inter-class meet, which will be held sometime this spring, an honor team will be chosen. THROUGHOUT THE year Orchesis, the W. A.A. dance group, presented a number of small programs for various clubs and or- ganizations of Tucson under the direction of Miss Genevieve Wriglit Brown. Aside from these performances and the usual series of dance concerts the group presented a program in Phoenix, which featured original compositions written especially for the dancers. In the fall they gave an ex- ceedingly original Barn Dance and invited the entire student body. RIDING HAS proved a favorite with the girls again this year. Girls who were not able to take riding in their courses were given special opportunities to ride in different groups. The annual horse show, which was open to all riders, climaxed the year's activities. Picnics, early morning and moonlight rides for advanced students were scattered throughout the year. Girls riding three times were awarded twenty- five W.A.A. points, and special awards were given those excelling in the horse show. Page 122 FOLLOWING THE outdoor sports, we now step into our new VVomen's building for basketball. Miss Mildred Samuelson, teaching fellow, conducted a successful season, culminating the competition with two games with Tempe. Though met with defeat the University of Arizona co- eds played exceedingly Well. This was the first inter-collegiate basketball to be played in seven years. In the intra-mural tourna- ment, the Independents again sailed to the finals and won the coveted trophy, making two consecutive wins. HIKING HAS become exceedingly popular among the co-eds on the campus. Girls have participated in these hikes for pleas- ,ure as well as W.A.A. points. First sem- ester hikers climaxed their activities with an overnight hike, second semester hikers, however, concentrated upon a series of short monthly hikes to various points of interest near Tucson. W.A.A. council an- nounced the hiking unit as an active sport this year and girls participating were al- lowed the quota of points given in other major sports. ANNUALLY THE Freshman girl who re- ceives the highest rating on a variety of health conditions and health habits and maintains these throughout the year is chosen by unbiased judges and named Health Queen for the year. A11 Freshman girls are eligible. This year four girls were perfect, therefore all had to be honored. The judges were faculty women: Evelyn W. Iones, Genevieve B. Wright, Helen R. Bocock, Ina E. Gittings. Page 123 Page 124 CAMPUS , wx X 5 my H JR MX FIRM wx 7 f W X ' 1 S ,A ,f .X 2' 'g Ya. , 1' 'H .3- :' V ?- 'lc 'P 5 L-' I V 'n X '3 6 Z ,1 I i 's N 'Q fu 'I f. 3 0 'f U 'A .J . I' nz N, .-:g ,J I X .. ,v ls 1' mx gf ll 12. . ' ' x - - Q. , "'--4-. .--:A :' . ' s 45: 'iff .1 1.1 .l.S' " h 0 :ll 4 ... , - -- 'Yi-. . 14" 'I .. -. -."L" ' '-',,,-I . v,' '-' ' 'W'-:f."" ' MV X X V . ,N Tre ' u Nh x X '-- - XWWQ X . 4 P u 12. L 1 1: A TIUN 5 M5254 vs? Robert L. Voris, Editorg Lee B. Blanchard, Business M anager. Associate Editors, Robert Clark and Iohn Rainey. Departmental Ea'izors: Ieanne Metcalf, aa'1ninist1'aZz'ong Iune Little, elassesg Bob Moore, arhletiesg Burdetta Kines, a1o1nen's azflzletiesg Shirley Webber, eampasg Nan Cor- rell, organizations. ROBERT L. VORIS Linker, Snodzly, Metcalf, Kines, Rainey Sll1ll.L'l1l1, Qzmrelli, Gjurzzgozfieh, Correll, Brown Page 126 S. 1. 4--' Business Stag: Iimmy Betts, Associate Manager, George Adams, Assistant Man- ager. Loafer Stag: Mary Sullivan, Emma lean Babbitt, lean Ramsey, Phyllis Rosenfield, Rowena Strukan, Betty Perkins, Anne Murphy, Anne Nicholas, Elizabeth Snoddy, Mary Helen Morgan, Iean Tillotson, Martha Turbeville, Rose Quarrelli, Patricia Davey, Margaret Havermeyer. LEE B BLANCHARD bl Bclis oss 5 'H Page 127 Franklin Pierce Huddle, Edizforg Albert Edmond F arwell, Managing Editor, Dugald Gordon, Art Editor, Fred Larrimore, Circa- Zationg Keith Woodrow Loftlield, Business Manager. . Board of Editors-Elmer William F laccus, Randolph Gunter, Bacil Warren, Ieff F erri-s, Keith Woodrow Loftfield, Ben Slack, Bianca Magoliin. Shirley Webber, Personnel 5 Lois Fletcher, Secretary. Lower Stal?-Ina May Booth, Miriam FRANKLIN P. HUDDLE Carpenter, Wright, Nicholx, Iolznson Holderness, Rucker, Wright, Grafx, Brown Page 128 KITTY-I4 Cole, Armin Deutsch, Faith Edgerton, Babs Hall, Dick Hayden, Nell Iacobs, Casey Iones, Mary Frances McLaughlin, Faith Minor, Mary Iane Newell, Anne Nicholas, Betty Perkins, Ierry Pomeroy, Rose Quarrelli, Iean Ramsay, Betty Rasmessen, Susan Robinson, Margaret Shreve, Mabel Stewart, Elsie Swingle, Rita West. Contributor:-lean Ramsay, Floyd Thom- as, Ralph Brown, Betsy Carson, Iacki Soans, Iames Struclimeyer, Virgil Partch, Nan Cor- rell, Armin Deutch, Ioseph Gayek. KEITH W. LOFTFIELD loner, Pomeroy, Webber, Ramsey Lmvwmorc, Flcrchcr, Gordon, Mngojin, Warren Page 129 Dan B. Genung, Editor, Ralph E. Car- penter, Business Manager. Managing Editors, Ernest Leonard, Eliza- beth Adams. News Editors, Ira Richards, Evelyn La- Vine. Editorial Board-Nina Kornegay, Martha Huxtable, Eldon Haskell. Robert Moore, Sports Editor, Ieanne Met- calf, Society Editor, Fred Larimore, Proof Editor, Verne Wright, Editorial Secretary, Edgar Rucker and Barbara Brainard, Audi- tors, Richard Rucker and G. Dossenback, Circulation, W. B. Chauncey, Assistant Bas- iness Manager, Ted Holmes, Assistant Bas- iness Manager, Gladys Hittson, Adaertisin g Secretary. C opy-Readers-Mary Margaret Martinez, Shirley Webber, Stan Cardon, Caroline Car- son, Marjorie Dakin, Arthur Hemenway, DAN B GENUNG Rucker Adams Co ulzch Quunellz We-line Wanerz IaV1rze PONIEIDQI Welle: Tctreaa, Gross 47" Page 132 ' ' ff --5553. wh i ILDC wi, si ' Y '..--. yr- 'wffe I " - 55 555 1 yi 4' ,uh . J V Y 1 M Q ,. ,54."2i' :Ls..? Z:.f ' s .-',,a,'--...au fx.- rfi, .. fd tn f Y. l I . W '. FL A-. YJ. M 'gtg' 9.2, .lx H 1.5 2: sr- 1-431 .pq ' 1 tw .,w..1 .wr f , - Z W, fjlrr. his its-il, 1--agrpv -' ' . L ,gg , i . ,. E : ah . '11 V.-4 X5 ii- uzavw Dave Henes, Evelyn LaVine, Emmett Nun- nelley, Suzanne Hamilton, Nan Correll, Mar- garet Tinsley, Wni. Puder, Frances Maschel. Reporters- Adele Aronoff, Elise Barry, A. Branum, Frances Brown, A. Cooper, Abigail DeLong, A. Freese, E. Freese, A. Gardner, Frances Gilchrist, A. Gordon, Leon Gray, Ben Gross, Dot Hancock, lean Hancock, Katherine Herbert, A. Hillman, Iean Hold- erness, Iames Hull, A. Iones, A. Kreucher, Shirley Lewis, Louise Littlefield, A. Medlin, Paul Meline, Margaret Moody, Charles Mc- Carty, Hermine McCormick, Connie Pease, Betty Io Reardon, A. Snyder, A. White, A. Wliiteheld, Armin Deutsch, Ella Tarbell, Miriam Cole, Bruce Hannah, Charles Bow- ers, Mable Stewart, Harold Martin, Edwin Bowers, Ierry Pomeroy, Betty Perkins, Mary Louise McLaughlin, Margaret Pearson, Babs Hall, and Robert Marks. RALPH E. CARPENTER Haskell, Metcalf, Hzzxlrzble, Carson, DeLong, Carden Richards, Holzlernesr, Brown, Kornegay, Wright, Leonarfl A25 'Siu-U gtg n"' lx Q-11" vga Page 131 MILITARY ET OFFICER AFTER COMPLETING two years of basic military training, thirty to fifty men are select- ed as cadet officers from a large number of juniors who apply for advanced military work. Taken into consideration in the selection of cadet ofhcers are the general char- acter of the applicants, ability to lead men, willingness to Work hard, and general standing in other departments. For two years the selected men take a course in advanced military Which leads to a commission as second lieutenant in the cavalry reserve. Upon the cadet officers, under the detail of regular army officers, rests the responsibility for the training of the R. O. T. C. regiment of approximately one thousand men. This year the cadet officers have done their Work extremely Well, as attested by the high standing of the regiment in all the departmental inspections. In the summer, at the end of the first year of advanced military, the men take a six-Weeks camping period at Fort Huachuca. Traveling to and from the fort by horseback, the cadet officers get valuable experience in actual Held conditions-aided by Arizona's summer heat and sudden rains. The six Weeks of active training em- phasize the study of leadership, tactics, horsemanship and marksmanship. Page 134 RIFLE TEAM THE RIFLE TEAM's Winning of the Eighth Corps area riHe shoot was the keynote ac- tivity of the team this year under the guiding hand of Sergeant Nelson I. Beck. In Winning this match the team defeated all of the schools that in the area have rifle teams under the supervision of an ROTC unit. The sharpshooter Wound up in tenth place in the Hearst Intercollegiate trophy shoot this year which is the lowest the team has been since the contest was introduced. In Wire match competition with schools throughout the country the Cats won three and lost nine. As this book goes to press, the team is Bring the War department match. The prospects for next year's team are excellent, as the club is losing only two men, Harold Brown, captain, and Burton Genung. With a wealth of material returning, Sergeant Beck is forecasting a banner season for the Wildcats next year. The men that are returning are: juniors, Reilly Kellogg, and Wilbert Hatcher, sophomores Fred Clark, Harry Garrett, and Clyde Loving, freshmen, Dee Harper, George Pinkerton, Keith Campbell, Bruce Hartmen, 'William Bishop, Robert Ens- minger, George Hay, and Robert Confer. C BB BD AND BL DE SCABBARD AND BLADE, national honorary military fraternity, was founded in 1904. The local chapter came into existence in 1923, being known as Company K of the Fourth regiment. New members of Scabbard and Blade are selected during the spring and during summer camp. Requirements for membership in Scabbard and Blade include out- standing ability in military science and tactics, high scholastic standing in other de- partments, and an interest in extra-curricular activities. To become a member of the organization a man must possess those qualities which characterize a fine officer, for the aim of Scabbard and Blade is to uphold the high ideals of military men. Scabbard and Blade has always been outstanding in the activities and general life on the campus. Outstanding, in the eyes of the rest of the campus, is Scabbard and Blade's two informal initiations held each year-in the spring and in the fall. Dur- ing these initiations, pledges must be able to persuade the female element of the cam- pus to stand by and be kissed, if persuasion fails, pursuit follows. Last fall, Lee Lowery and Clarke Hall represented the local chapter at the fratern- ity's convention held in Raleigh North Carolina, where they were guests of North Carolina State College. Ayers, Speer, Conroy, Wynne, Knox, Young Memzlo, Lowery, Hathaway, Sanders, Dixon, LaMothe, Mella ACTIVITIES W l l INTEREST IN both performances of The Night of Iune 16 centered in the verdict of the guilt of Karen Andre-the first night found guilty, the second night aquitted. Tried before a jury of such intelligence as no prisoner could hope for Karen appeared to present the truth. With the audience a part of the court room each person felt himself the judge. DRAMA 1.4:--. Page 138 While the audience awaited the verdict, the strange repetition of the salient testimony of each Witness, whose face alone appeared in the darkened courtroom, electrified the spectators. All in all, a very effective and admirable performance. Principle members of the cast were: Karen Andre, Dorothy Criderg Attorney Stevens, Fred Spittleg Attorney Flynt, Robert Claiborne, Nancy Lee Faulkner, Betty Burkhart, Larry Reg- an, Rod Clelland, Magda Svensen, Rowena Strukang Iohn Graham Whitfield, Douglas Mc- Kellerg Mrs. Iohn Hutchins, Iulia Williams, Roberta Van Rensalaer, Roberta Strong, Iudge, William Holland, Si gfrid Iungquist, Frank Nelson. ALTHOUGH ROBERT CLAIBORNE in the part of General Burgoyne gave an outstanding per- formance, the "Devil's Disciple" by George Bernard Shaw was too big a task for University Players and suffered as a consequence. Claiborne's presence was excellent and his interpreta- tion of the part quite acceptable, the other players either recited lines or overacted. DRAMA The principle members of the cast were: Mr. Anderson, Dave Grozierg Mrs. Anderson, Rose Daley, Mrs. Dudgeon, Matilda Miller, Dick, Dudgeon, Edward Reveauxg Christopher Dud- geon, Bryce Mack, General Burgoyne, Robert Claiborne, Major Swindon, Ioe Rubinstein, Effie, Rose Wallace. I THE 1 -a, 5 . W' ' Tjgrxrgj ROLLIN PEASE MIL-if--.. P , , I .3 , , ia.-H gf Z1 if 5. " ,ffl-hfsjgg f 2- ' . Ai- ' QU. xr Page 140 GLEE CLUB ""ll' + COMPRISED OF twenty-seven students, the Men's Glee club of the University of Ari- zona occupies much the same place in its sphere that the Women,s Glee club does. It sings at baccalaureate and commencement, such school functions as the dedication ceremony on April 22 of the new auditorium, and various town gatherings. During the school year of l936-37 the club took part in "Sampson and Delilah", "The Messiah", "The Pirates of Penzance", and a cantata for which the music was written by Dr. O. A. Andersen and the libretto by Mary Brown Onstott. Prom Ianuary 28 to February 5, the club went on a concert tour of the state in con- junction with the women's group. They sang in every large city in the state, in both teacher's colleges, at Phoenix Union high school and Phoenix Iunior college, and broadcast over KTAR in Phoenix. The n1en's part of the program consisted of both secular and sacred songs, college songs, solos, a string trio, and piano solos. With the women they presented an a cappella choir, a mixed quartet, selected solos, sacred songs, and four selections from the "Messiah.', Officers for the group are: Ralph Harrah, president, Alando Ballantyne secre- tary, Alvin Netterblacl, treasurer and business manager, and Rollin Pease, faculty director. THE I N LEE E. I. SCHULTZ Dearing, Beal, Bc1'n'her, Dusmzan, Ringo, Riley, Pease While, Bonham, Wurrl, Stoclqlon, Shaw, Lewis, Sarzin Slrong, Rolla, Hoppin, Rogers, Malone, Carpcmer, DeLong THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Wornenls Glee club, comprised of thirty-nine co-eds, furnished music for civic as Well as school programs. Under the direction of E. I. Schultz the girls have, during the past year, taken part in "The Messiah", "Sampson and Delilah", "The Pirates of Penzance", and a cantata Written by Dr. O. A. Ander- sen. School functions for which they sang were the dedication of the new auditorium on April 22, baccalaureate, commencement, and such all-school affairs. In their annual, joint-concert tour with the Men's Glee club the girls traveled all over the state for a period of eight days. They sang in Phoenix, Flagstaff, Mesa, Prescott, Yuma, Tempe, Ajo, Chandler, Glendale, Williams, and Tolleson. On these programs the club presented numbers as a group and also in a mixed chorus with the men. The program consisted of sacred and secular songs, quartettes, solos, and trios, as Well as readings and piano solos. s Officers of the club are: E. I. Shultz, director, Elizabeth Dearing, Dorothy Ward, and Katherine Rolle, student directors, Elizabeth Dearing, president, Dorothy Ward, secretary, and Esther Dunipace, manager. ' CLUB np? 15 , ,yi Page 141 THE MAURICE ANDERSON Page 142 CU CEB AN "THE BEST university band in the southwest" is the reputation that the University of Arizona band has earned for its members by the quality of performances it has turned out during the past. Comprised of students in the music college, the band plays for all football games, as well as giving demonstrations of marching formations during the halves, conducts a series of spring concerts outdoors in front of the library after dusk, plays for town parades such as Armistice and Memorial day, assists in the opening of the annual ro- deo, and plays for the university commencement in May. This year the band purchased new uniforms, red and blue to match the university colors, in time to finish the football season in a burst of color. The organization is comprised of sixty pieces, led by a former music college stu- dent, Maurice Anderson. Officers to govern the group, as selected by the members for this year, Were: president, Lawrence Campbell, vice-president, Garland Hamp- ton, treasurer, Delmar Layton, manager, Howard Cannon g and assistant director, Clark den Bleyker. THE PURE IC W. ARTHUR CABLE Webb, Lallficld, Ringo, Gray, Taylor FORENSICS, under the direction of Professor W. Arthur Cable, head of the speech de- partment, include debating, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, after-dinner speak- ing, and interpretive reading. University of Arizona debaters have competed with teams from St. Louis to Cal- ifornia this year. Last November, at the Arizona State Teachers' college at Tempe, Wayne Webb and Lynn Ammerman, won the Varsity Men's tournament, While Betty Leddy and Elsin Goodrich won the Iunior College Womenis tournament. Arizona teams also entered the Western Forensic tournament, held at Pasadena, California, during the Thanksgiving holidays. Keith Loftheld and Noal R. Gray of Arizona ranked third among eighty contesting teams. Four other varsity teams, together with Webb and Ammerman, tied with seven other teams for eleventh place honors in the meet. A few days after Christmas, Professor Cable and one of the University teams trav- elled to St. Louis, Where they participated in three days of debating sponsored by St. Louis university. On their return trip, the team entered twenty four other debates, winning twelve out of the fifteen judged. Page 143 Page 144 BEAUTY 4 7-'rw -.-C. K Q- -V vi- Q E -x: X . S f . , 2 E 2 sf? E5 ,Ee w M Page 1 HE it Ek ,wx E Wx wi X 'M 4-L 5 Wi 'ES-A , 'Y ,lg HF N1 2711" w w w ::'1Jv Ex H ,, ,XI "nk ww -my -zf mx if pg mg ea ww 'Wi :ef ww J w K :w- x w w w w X w w QS Q! ffssizmx .,., W w ,an w ww u w if H 5: Ju. -v.5,:fXXX,X , ..'7Q,7Ti.....X., .,1,.,.,.3,.T-. N..- ,f,,..h ..,.,Y,V ,.,.X,,. ,,.,. -.21 1 an 1 -1A ,wXXl,3d X wgtawu X XX H X ww rd w wi uw ,gg ml -ik is an wi F? L Q? .Q M w w uv, , , 1 W w ii: ,s S wi H , F' ,M H ,X +35 ,WX sg :G if zu Hy ag ml 'EET ?' ig 5 ,sa 3 ff? 41: m 2' was X, xi 2 -2 E X w :fee w 4 V A-xml . Y I . f 1 i l fa 1 A To E DESERT UUEE E fre MISS NINA KORNEGAY TUCSON Miss NINA KORNEGAY of Tucson, Queen for 1937 . . . an Alpha Phi . . . a Iunior in the College of Liberal Arts . . . chosen by Boris Artzyhasheff, New York, artist and illustrator . . . lives on East Sixth street . . . her four maids-in-waiting are on the fol- lowing pages. Page 147 is 555 ' . ci . A . , . ., ., 5, any ' ' Q N iffggxx: 2" fr'..v .x 13.4 ., ,1 xv Q 1 Q.. ,9 E151-. '- ,, fair."- 2 ' .fp . ' l f 131' N5 , fr ' ' x -,EJ-.-'. , I , - H' ,Z ,Q - -' - nv55rW':'7JgwE1 . ' xxx ' . '15 ' xv' x aw x Wifi, M ,- , ,, W lil?-51 ' gi xxx iimagkw 'Q x xp, xxx Q VV mffwi Q W m M L A " W at " ma Q ma 1 Qxx x- ' 512 1 5. xf x,v v Jag: , J. E Q - .x fiwaii. . z b , ' X' ,,, .x E.Vw?E?'Q'3'g-5, ff Xgig ,QL x Vx Jw . f w Q.,-I ,rw V L.. 'M W Q 1: 'fan SNAPSHUTS Kappa Sig: go to a hall game . . . we're so tired of these face: . . . why do the Kappa Sig: rate like this? . . . what, no angel food? . . . cate little devils. 1 Ttzilspin Tommy . . . seems sorta silly a'0c'sn't it . . . we d0n't get this young Lochinzfczr is come out of the west . . . eeny, meeny, miny, moe . . . co!- legc is such fun . . . we can't find any cxcztsc' for this . . . there's that face again. -dmv Page 155 I shook the hand that shoolg the hand that shoolq the hand . . . the faculty goes Zo a parly . . . Boo Hoo, FII Tell My Mother On You . . . no indeed, two root beers, please. 1, a,- E I Page 156 Love on the roelqf . . . all Tzzelqefd out . . . extra-curricular . . . the D. G.'s hell around cz bit . . . why did the Quint! grow up. They were so ente . . . pensive lady . . .are we smiling pretty? Page 15 7 Swing, boy . . . ufc're tirca' of these face: . . . cactus flower in bloom . . . why go to class . . . thc pcffspcczioc if all wrong . . . "man is a cola' hard brute." i Grza-a-at-tt . . . hello . . . btzelq to learning . . . I will if you do . . . pretty, pretty . . . just like the movies . . . joe college at play . . . bear clown. 41' ' UI Page 159 Don? be an ass, Pi Phi . . . Phi Dells pose-didnterestcdly . . . came' the dawn at Gzmymax . . . 5016 of ifzzfcrcsi . . . who, mc? Page 160 Prithee, why so sad among the gay? . . . swingin' it . . . watch the birdie evidently cz good .ftoffy . . . Phoenix soeializfes. San lqissed beauties of Arizona . . . The E. V. goes western ala Hollywood . . desert swan . . . zue'd like to see the landing . . . we hope tlze goalie is ejieient . . slze's still oar candidate . . . lzarry ap and shoot it, I'1n getting tired. . . de ootees of terpsichore fhoafre we doin' wr Y 'V ' 3 s'....:-Qs: V35 'D 1 -fir E " f wi, Page 162 Res onse . . . St. Moritz . . . maneuvers . . . heil! Oliver! . . . el raneho ramle v K . . . desert flowers . . . the goose hangs high . . . political training. . . for crystal gazing. Interfrszternity council . . . swing high . . . Sally in our alley . . . nice horse Colonel . . . of your horse . . . rny, he's sz hig fellow, azren'1f they? . . . fore . . where were you the night of Ianuary .76th? Page 164 Lure of tlie uniform . . . wooden you like arirle? . . . boys ana' girls you're out of your class . . . you title it . . . caniliecl camera . . . building up to an awful let-down . . . but a'on't go near the water . . . see the birdie . . . spectator :ports . . . who woulaln't win . . . bird: of a feather . . . when you say that, smile. Page 2 Purely Platonic . . . in thc tropics . . . spills, thrills, and chills . . . snow man who afoaldn't like this . . . passion . . .japancsqac . . .stadcnts at play . . . girls will be boys . . . can a leopard change his spots? . . . Lady Vcrc dc Vere. School's out . . or vice versa . . . sweepstalqes . . . Peggy . . . oh, yoa're not taking oar pictures? . . . Kappa hospitality . . . solitary confinement . . . words fail as . . . he cats a jine jigare . . . they carry their knowledge well . . . snow nzaielen . . . is there a mechanic in the house? Page 167 Down at the lzeel Sigma Clzls . . . lzanclsome coaple . . . warm smile on a cola' :lay . . . Kappa welcome . . . hello . . . on the way . . . now children . . . pretty picture . . . clitio . . . the loaf in polo . . . brunette smiles. - ' - 002,- zqipff' " 1 lhl ,L 41.1 ca. -1 Ulflf: fn' 'nn .9 Page 168 Mah friends . . . King Kong . . . advice to the player: . . . keep your chin up foe . . . eongmzfulutious . . . could you do this? . . . I, 2, 3, 4, 5 . . . I, 2, 3, 4. The eyes have it . . . what was that last question? . . . zvateh this one . . . may I play too? . . . over the garden wall . . . over exposed and ander developed . . . snapshot . . . Park avenae . . . and merry Gamma Phis . . . on the steps at Maricopa . . . Theta smiles . . . thoaghtfal Kappas. Pretty girl . . . Sister Ann, Sister Ann . . . verve . . . the dignity of labor . . . to the left, the Grand Canyon . . . Balaanz . . . home, she had none . . . the Sig- alph squad . . . lzoafdja lilqe t'he an Alpha Phi? . . . posture. von: smuanr ARIZUN Page 171 Martha . . . Pl Kap nlgilanlcs . . . captain, where? the poopdcclq? . . . pcoplc have more fan than anybody . . . We wan! Donald Daclq . . . the cowboy and zfhc ladies . . . you can't heat this hand . . . Zhcsc army mcn . . . damn that prof . . . Alpha Phi hat. ORGANIZATIONS . 063. Qv .9 O 6 J .C .Q'y x ' ,0:o:ozo':':' XG! , '4voo'o' s f 4 'nib g.o.O,o.o,o A X 1 xxsg ,Qgs Qreef' X , 'MZZQM X ttf ' X A A A f 1 WMA . fWs Xl N I 'Il X lllllll SX Z1 Q -.. 'I 2 -S' "9 G 5 ' 2 - f : Z S E t Ill 1 Z f lx 'v 2 - 4 f -. u : 0 - N 5 102710, In 'mls 5 KS' 9 - 6 ,F Q inf 01111 ! Zum f 2 1 "'1nmv Page 173 - ELLE IC CDU CIL 4.9--. 45' Metcalf, Ling, Hzzdxon, High! Miller, Ramsey, LnVine, Loomis PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL is an inter-sorority organization which promotes good fel- lowship among the women's groups and regulates sorority rushing. The council is composed of the president of each house and an additional delegate from each group. Officers of Pan-Hellenic this year were Margaret Loomis, president 3 Ioyce Mil- ler, secretary, and Evelyn LaVine, treasurer. Pan Hell's rushing rules this season called for a long two-week rush period after the beginning of school. Next year, with the freshmen living in dormitories, a new rushing system will have to be worked out. Although plans are not finished in detail, it is thought that there will be just one week of rushing, during freshman week, and that each house will give several parties a day instead of the one that has been customary in the past. Extensive research work among all the colleges in the country, including a great number of questionnaires, was carried on before the council decided on the new sys- tem, which was worked out with the dean of women and President Burgess. The Pan-Hellenic formal was held in conjunction with the Inter-Fraternity formal on April 17, with Iimmy Dorsey bringing his orchestra down from the coast for the occasion. I TERFPITTER ITY CDU CIL l Il Watson, Dann, Rosenblrmz, Hayden, A1m'c1'.ro1z Bofce, Cochmn, Tucker, Palm, Pond, lVu1're11, Hamme Brooks, lacggi, Linker, Carlyle, Blake, Pcarsan THE PURPosE of the Inter-Fraternity council is to promote friendly relations among the men's Greek organizations and to act as an executive and advisory body on rush- ing problems. The council is composed of the president of each house and one dele- gate from each group. This year, as in other years, Inter-Fraternity council sponsored a smoker at the Commons for all Greek men on campus, in order that the Various groups might be- come acquainted with each other. Each house presented a skit, and there was a prize awarded for the best skit. Officers for this year were: Bob Palm, president 5 Tom Carlyle, vice-president, Mike Denn, secretary, and lack Pond, treasurer. Oliicers for next year, elected during March, are to be: Iohn Anderson, president. Charles Cochran, Vice-presi- dent, Maurice Spear, secretary and acting treasurer. For the first time the Inter-Fraternity formal was held in connection with the Pan-Hellenic formal, in order that the two groups might pool their resources to bring a nationally known orchestra to Tucson. The one selected was Iimmy Dor- sey's. The formal was held April 17, and was so successful that the practice of com- bining the two functions will probably be continued in the future. Page 175 1 ffffffw W I Z f Afffff A y fff, 0 A K Alpha Chl Omega W W f ff if ly Qi .. I w, Z Q1 In 1di::X', X ff f J 'j?5'f- 4.21125-:A k fl if 7 Lii itimof ,gx i farfl X fflufiflfefw ZHTZMYQ 1885 f ' funnlsnlulllllr if 6 n 6, 72 mimi C 0 er I 4, . uuumlmuuunmm A . . ' ' -,gy v f . ,..:,...,,, , '.'43'.. ,l,. . o 1 -K Loco! chapter granted October 29, 1930 Lmzmshirc, I'z'1u'om', 1'1fgiI1bUfhlIl7I, zlrnold, McCullogh, Hixe, I. Hudson Brakely, Hoffman, Bowers, Scanzruz, Wheaton, Frzrrix, Murray, Clnyion Taylor, Morehouse, C. HIIJSOTI, Thornton, Mflllflii, McKnight, Moody Page 176 X is Q N w W Z Z WW XXX, ff WW b 'Dila Phi fl L 3 E- 'im "NA Q, 3621 I'-2 Tim: N... ., ... -TQ?-1 'iq N211 Q.-r. Q . SQQ -EQ M1651 was E"l. 5715 . 54 rife ESE Eff? Eg: E'f'Q 35x lui? ,N sf? ZW? sf! '1 'S Q . NU :QS R535 iii E59 N525 FQ E '-:QD ki'-P7 E521 913. E.: Pav-1 an-5 Q :Cb.":1 Yugi Sik- -N052 "s.' 22545 E-Tig, fs V1.3 f-AS.. LW S x C. ., XA X X 4?:f...., .A .Ang '1f."'g.-. ff. p xkF:..'Nf"I,,:l,,":g M.. - x.-YQBA 4' V' YU 355' h,L' N ' XSQ -NN5.x.- -X4-Smfez H -- .1 4, -, X3 Q '82155:22223:-:cz:3:::ea:.,, 3.6. f W 7 4 fffffffffff ff ' A on :Q 'Sd Q Q 3 EL 5 3, 2 S. W cn S E 'S S Y E 'fu' fm O Ci Q 3 N. N. 3 E 52 5 if Ra 00 XI IND Local clzaplw' granted M arch 21, 1926 Page 177 l e e ChiUmeQ,a ' ,, 9' ' I X 9 XX I IAQ 'K ' E ,ll X 1gx ,HU fy' L O4 'Il in 1'l'I':' V f' I :Ill Xl! fy: gl is K R254 3 x ,..,,. ,.A. ...L . .. ..,. fill ja?" X ' ' NP Q50 .- XX, 'IEE I Q 3' I I' Q 1' ' 3':?12n u'.' . 1-is "' -1. t 'gglunllf 1 H-:I :I :F "Irwin "f, I '11 Q Q 3 Q. N 514 S Cf E Q. W 2 E Sl- 'ie G' m E 'fx 4 E-Qi? ., ig, - Q ,-, Q . ,, ,I if ' ' ' Fayetteville, Arlqamas, April 5, 1895 ..- nu, un, ' x' ' - - Local chapter granted December 11, 1922 !,,'1,, vvs. 1, 7 'A ,Wd flfI.vZ?.'j1f-I :2f"l" H,'. - f-flf"'f '- 5- '.'f-'ff' -' 7"'X ",-f'. nt, C' re 'Q' -L51-, I-v1'f'1 'f " " .-f pm-ff1..,,,:,x,,,Q,t,O 4 ,- . ' , . " ' 1, v vl4." v - - ,I 11, A W.. "",. .... H .ml w wf? ' nn 'I nl' ,f V I 1 X7 .1 felt, Wallace, White, Mercer, Hammer, LeVine, Ling, Rollin: Wheelock, Hall, Brown, Rudolf, Comlich, M zxrrell, Dutton Warren, Ilzmefon, Sharman, Omer, Everett, Stilwell, Wilclermnrh, Girdler x . X N :F-'T'-":i" i Delta Gamma gn-. ,- In . -llltlqtwwel I X I 'W liil -, lu! -1-l X4 qz1:f?.,:.q::efhu f- ' ".e."2-g1.:"g'g1fv.' '-Ygilsfsx--f, "'fCI2Sf' -4?-ZJZASEEQGQ, gn?-R'FN,., ,:21 1 6-r fx.: 'S-rs,-pi" '35 'x:XQ":-,N Jn-vfgpviig : M vgiiqr!-?3Q?: f we-JSE w3:.2 ':25:rE1 .N ., :7:.v!:.'??FW3N.,t5Q 1 'sf' v' :jig-f-:N 7 ' -. glzfiaigfltmigaa I In ' , X Y XXXYN'0kNkXNyX XVNY vxxv X. 1 I , ,I ' X I u'1'::."11." "l' 5' S 31 'N so-. R S. S, 3 fa Q. S BN " gg Q 3 5, R' P7-' VD 0. Q N- S Sn 'wr gg- CS 'TS Rf F ' Q 9.1 F N' 3 Q Q Q R Q N' KF K2 N as fx' N W oo XI -A :f?'f."'1"-KW.'TW-C4 'W' 'f - Wx . Aff"'.1fT-1zl?lS':"""t:5'Tvwfly : - Sq' 1 .- X .jg 'I H Z fy 'ff ' N . E 4 Q1 .W x x' E 'Xl 1 XXXXXNV XIXXNYQXYXN NCX H ,,E.'1Q3f:Qjv' 'aa' .ff I. fl. 'fi fm-ze.:-4-:QW .fa 1 ntorzitl Scfzlcy, Sterling, D. IVurrl, KI'lIII,N'C, McGrath, Tophoy, 510110, Shea, Huriou, JWCGOLHII, Alzzlrrsozz Knbrlf, Chandler, Mismhimcr, Szuecm-y, Rowe, W. Walker, Adams, Wcsz, Slade, R. McKa1e, Nirholas Brzlliugrr, Brown, Gaylord, M. Ward, B. Mc'KaIc, Yrmcy, Fryer, Sll7lllf07'li, Knipc, Ac'kc'rmm1, I-Ieislcl' Gnrfdix, Shrew, Duncan, Harrison, Bnilnrrl, de Bcrzmrdi, 1. I'Valfqcr, Ramzessclz, Miller, Dwyer, Hofjczkcr Page 179 7"-:':-'if -' ""'-1-..'13"-,,-113' ' 'NV . 1 - . , wh. ...l ..,. n, WN ,ww du., 01591, MWX Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syrucuse University Syracuse, New Yorlg, November II, 1874 Local chapter granted April 29, 1922 Counter, Crist, Spencer, Ling, D. Hancock, Garrett, McDaniel, I-Iallimzn, Walker, 1. Hancock, Clzrisly McPherson, Sullivan, Doufcll, Nichols, Dnkin, Broum, Rice, Party, Moss, Schulrzkc, Holzlcrness, Richardson Rolls, Morgan, Brehm, Kruse, Tilloison, Collier, Hoelzel, Hickcox, Berner, Slaples, Olmslead, M. Ward Richey, Gates, Hagan, Cowell, Wood, Porlcr, Bobbin, Brimhall, Miller, Tclrerzu, Dossenbach, Eaton Page 180 - - - - N- .'1'3"L..r 'N N ,rx - . ,-': J : 1-1--N-N - - -- .f'w-5 l-Q5 s.- :--1-"'.-- -,,--N - ..t'N -- S '-bw, JR --x-N::'--..- '-: - xi-ZN-L-xv -:vi-.-N --LT: :A sg L -3 ,-S , V-Egg-r -r-irgk-72 1-, -.-14: CZ. 43,-. L 'g' 17:4 ' "HEY--'71 L , Hap pa 1' lpha Theta ffl X NX .,,:-.',:,:,.5.':y, 4 . 1 I , ,six X xii ' gl-SQ E Z 91-f.2.5 ,' ,NAS 5 IEQ S 5.3542 lm ' I-if ,' 'N . ,ffl 67' fl 'Vw-.' . , -,-.-.', - -2- N 4-,-:.:.'r:L1:-.nf'1,1fv".'-" r . ,ef W lf f i'n1:'a2i?i55f1m E 531112 I lwrm- f l-H2 ex " sw , KAW' ,.NM.uf9 .Z 45 X131 I f 4 1 'r..:.:' W . ' fffi 1,5 , s ,.1j.,Z,-'I 45+-I 1: , , .,,, 2-""', W! lgf,:,,.,,Gg N,f, ,wwrr'21VVQ Q ii-igtigifig :Zi-2: . . X 1' -' A gZ,5w:g,7z:,gy3.: Foumled at De Paula U nzverszty 1, w iv. ,fi Ling' . ... "Ill: 'jj.1u,,':f?"I.-75' Greencastle, Imlzana,Ianuary17,'1870 li 'W' nl' "ml -v-1. Ll? ,fl Local elzczpzfer grcmzfezl September 27, 1917 Ballon, Dlfirey, I-1an1llI0n, Beelqetl, B. Carson, C. Carson, Peylon, SllI7glIl.l1C'Ifl, Wylqoff, Tweed, Gibson Gear, Hight, Hazen, Morgan, Walker, S. Davis, Arsoncny, Willc, Welch, Peiers, Kerby, Gallagher lolzcs, Barry, Ishams, Armsz'rong, Lmzza, Perron, .S'lzn'e11s, A. Hill, E. Hill, Gill, Hartley, Foster Butler, Shmfe, Baskin, Buoy, Birmingham, McMahon, P. Davis, Chileoll, Snyder, Phillips, Spar Page 181 "WNW WU WWV p ll' nl' M WVAFWMAIHWUWWWWHHWUMMIWW , -7,.......-i...- .... .,,,,,- , ll ,J X li Iva WW K ml I I I 16, 5 1Q Mm x xxuXH1r1,N!l T v-- ',,-."' Nw' I ' xx In f :X X WG""'w,'w-an-44 X X .vm l :X X Wt, 'dgiffffzpftiyfiffi ' f' ' 2713.1 ,,,j'3Z1., 15246, Q- ' ' .f', f 5 lg fwfr 41,10-!y40'u14p.Q,-i-,' f B yt! X - 1't,'4ff3W.',7'a':'t '--- " f f,-.-. u .ur-wf. Z K XX 3 f' .2 , X l ' xMNXXXWlli KH , . ,uv .,,-r s. 1 g.- .,:,'r , Zvi.-e.:a1'1v:?awf 1' fE1-""ff"'- W!" i -iffw Y i'2!Q'm9'e'fW2"f'V Q ' V V24: Ver , ,ll fg , n .ngEg:!f15f55,!,1 41' ,u lx? f9l n 'ff agl, H! up ,I ,H ,piggfngg .hd 520411 Q 4 rg! ,pygmy g I up f ,ah ,hi rv a 4 'f,, XM' 1" 'eve m f f f. ix 'Y 'Haze 9'9u ' f ' X .- 1 ,f,f 1 ' ,ff 'f ul. - Q f Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded ut Monmouth College Monmouth, Illinois, April 24, 1870 Loeul chapter grunted I une 4, 1920 Green, Watson, Su'orflling, Russell, Wheeler, Flanigan, Hymnr, Braese, Burney, Little Brrmdl, Proeler, Brarlfielfl, Soanx, Bolxford, Huxtahle, Gilmore, Correll, Loomix, McClellan, lone: Carzfer, Vincent, .S'ehu1ar1z, Patlee, Bcehzmd, Boyson, Reed, Chrisry, Bacon, Baker 7, Page 182 xaxxx NxNx XXx'xNX'x'X'XXXXXNXXXxQ 1 Pi Beta Phi :Q Founded ut Monmouth College ' Monmoum, Illinois, April 24, 1867 Local cluzpzfer granted August I , 1917 Brown, McCormick, Denxon, Castle, Wazson, Wall, 1. Birlqett, Miller, M. Birkefl, Hemozz, Mock, Clapp Iimcrson, Richards, Nurr, Davy, Wernerberg, Keel, McCoy, Mcdzeer, Dalzell, Bzzrlqharl, B. Slriclqlcr, Duncan Reardon, Crizler, Faye, C. Slrickler, Holloway, Wager, Metcalf, Herbert, Gould, Hmlsoiz, Warner, Coleman Flynn, Frost, Wright, Menlq, Gobel, Br'ai1mrd, Cooler, Mercer, Mellen, Patten Hauermcyer, Dugal Page 183 9" ,.--. ' - --T--Lf-' 14 I' :W ng' 'fix' Hgxi -. :FW f- x ,E 115+ N- --. , - o -,Q 1i1-,.-,....,,.4.:v- ip ., up. g.',f::,, ' , 2 ,P'?z As..-'vos - . , -,. ,- 2 - 1. -,.. . 5-9. oiggro-N. fi-:bra--,b 5 - .N , 3 1' ffl- ?'ZN1sfi1 mxxxxxxxxx f'jl ' , s x. ,N -35506, , L x 3,sEff2'Sf'ff?-fr Xt. 3 .:: , X i TA.: . X-. ,QL X X Pg ag, , . , X . . . M 3 :LE Q L 2 ,Q 3 X . , X .h . ag A' HQ W im . v- ' X12 3 , X A . . K. xp . mfssi -"wie-., My l15!ggfssgQ.53e:::!::p::- , 41, -Sue 'f ':i?.'ifffi'fiFf'. I . v...n,.xG: ve-U,n,.ug..-,,.-,..,.,,.,,.x . F- :sfifPvkiv-Q!5"?fq-Fwiekfl'"' ' -' 'e:g','vs:sfga::s.w:a'w-W- nf' ' 4,y!5q?g.,Q.yi: r ' y ,, -f:.y-fb' : ' 1 . 1' I5 i rf ' I .gy h - li ..- X ,ff 4-4 3"5:1S?'3x,.C1:. .--11-' L' 1 'EZ - 'E 'X "NH 75' I . I ' 523413. 1.-fi, , gf . , ::' Q '- -N ' 1 x, . Raju 1 :ff N1.A'ppW,w -, QQ -ljfojgk 7 jf f I I . . l -' K - -1' i - - I Ting., '-.515 N lu xo. -A-: ' ,' ,I- -55 Jguyyg, , ' " 'J I ": ri'-we-n,. , HH gn- 2!g3'f"f7-l'. Il I -55, 1 ..35a.Q,f55 , . ll 1- 14.-. mfr' ff ll: r- '. gf U I.. I -'hx' 3 -xxx.,,,. xx.,.,,,..,.,-...x5:Xx,..,- 'Luis xxx xx X wxxxxxxxxpr ww I 1 D2 l 54 Q :- S 52' Q 3 gh 5 X' ii QD S S C Y . vq 'f N' V3 S E. E 3 2 :S .Q -Q CD N. N - Q S' C'-on 5 Q Q: Q: 'Nl 'f 3 'N Q 5 'N E.. Oo Q1 U ' 5?wi-nfesfwzes --1 , ., Local chapter granted May 24, 1930 Miller, !1lll1C'I'.fUIl, Cllllllillghlllil, Bzzmf, fllbcrthnl, ftlI'I't'fl, Emnx, Sfbgtlfd, Hobbs, Murdock, Rez-11 Deutsfh, Richardson, Hopkins, Willkamper, Bertxcn, Williamson, McGee, Emblefon, Irving, Hnnxon, Millzurn Kirk, Maxwell, Duwxon, Brennan, Stmfm'1, Bishop, Mayne, Shelby, If-pson, Grigsby, Iizzw Williams, Kllighl, Sufanxon, Moore, Eager, Lnrrimorc, M cdlixfsr, Kofmnn, Hnmmcs, Adams, Nciferlvlarl, Fisrcl Page 184 fm l Beta Kappa wmxxxxaw ' ' 'F ' ' fi Founded at Hamline College St. Paul, Minnesota, October 15, 1901 Local chapter granted May 10, 1929 Brooks, Nichols, Road, Buena, AIIdCl'i0l1 Gordon, Upxom, Hutton, Scantling, Graybeal, Warren Page 185 X49 Delta Chi 4 -fag r, - 1,5 X7 -1:-:-:z-. "H :a:t'..m::.:'1: ri 4,,. ...1-- ,,-.-,,f, : 4 1 ...-. .,.'1m..It...f1u11y,,,:.-f"'-'Fnmlmll' K XXZQV 5 - X ','4 1 1: X ,kA' 'IIWIL 'ffl SQ 1" 'ff . . 2,,,j,72jgZ?i?5Z'2'f ,'g,jgi,gm ' 6, ff 0:23434 Founded at Cornell Unzverszty tl 17: ' fu,-v',i, . . -'f 'fP"'ii . T if Iv'-'iYf3S5,?tfg.f H 4' Ithzccl, New York, October 13, 1890 fffzfWfWfWWW7ff rffr"'?Q? Local chapter granted May 2, 1925 Cale, Osburn, Willinnzs, Voris, Bejeclq, Taylor, Houghton, Holmes, Whitney, Genmzg, Atwood, Swan, Hull Rucker, Camzolz, IWZLYOII, Haas, Griswold, Carpenter, Bixler, Cowan, Cody, Goodridgc, Snehen, Rainey, Handley Burke, C hrzznzcey, Gomez, Givens, Bermzrd, Scott, Hershey, Bly, Hitch, PC'l'fQl'll.f, Pearfon, Ballerztyne, Brekke Page 186 igiifif' X X Z:-T rn X X E XM, 1 1 X f , X '--agp: gg. - 5--G li, - 1 - :-45,1-:fi-rg: 3' :""5-u' ' A 1552211 dwg ' ' , ,I an .X Z 655535 -11 Y fl, K Q QA if '4 1 Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia Dccem ber 10, 1869 Local cluzpzfer granted May 29, 1915 Mahoney, Brcnzzrt, Finley, Yeager, Mnrrelln, Ivlontague, lon mon, Halvncr, Donahue, L. Turner, Slnglc, Palm, Willizunx Wilson, Byrne, Hoopx, L. Turner, Evans, McCoy, Shnlirr, Becler, McPhrr:o:z, Babson, Birch, Helm, Best Staples, Webb, Dent, Hogan, Boyle, Collins, Cronin, Campbell, Blnnrhurd, Wnozlx, Linker, Moore, Slozfnll Page 187 N x Y r X 1 s Phi D elta Th eta X Z Founded at Miami University Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 Local chapter granted May 3, 1923 f1l'L'L'1', Smith, Ncwlin, Tyng, Haskell, Isles, Gzmrzon, Billfy, Enlz, Deniz, IVutkil1s Woorlurrl, DiGrazisz, Pearson, Hawlqins, lanes, Morrisey, Ketlenlnaelz, Boynzan, H. Rossi, Hayden, Forsyzhc, Dmllcy Miller, Chcnery, Kelly, Twuslqbzwy, A. Rossi, Bazfsford, Lzmry, Godfrey, Tcnny, Geary, Melia Page 188 ,uv , 3 4 -H far-' f fb Iiaizieg-f My hw, 1 Z1 J , Q!! - - - Qu ll' 'ill f 'sf ,--ge'--5-, . 1 - 1 3- - 8 W 4 N V' Ll., as 5 , X X 1 -.. 5 a, -ll X Ill M 'fxsff ',9f. - I ll ," 1 M! f WW ff f- , .af Xl, ! 159 1 , W" W, lllll Z ij IW lllll N ' Ill ff . EM! 1 ff, MV! f I , Q "'-VW i 7 in stunt ' ' I A I I lt' I tin 'UP X -.. if l Z..i-fl 1 ul . .... , lf, Ill V I W alll 4. , QQZQ 'W?6: H I.. li ,z?fif93" I.- ,- 4... N X X X in Wx A 5 x "-- iii. I Q! .... l A 'aifgu 5 - 2 -wi" E I1 ig" -Qgifz. - ' wi ygafq X I! 'xx . I . 455' . C 1 4 I ,.:fi ? 5 3 we : 1 S ' 'WSE wiki 5 Q I 2' X flag: ' :' Y 1 x l 1 N , r rx I fa' A -H-41:76 5575-2491. . If 'gi-P-'egfizaag Q f 2' 1,-2? - ' ' ' ' ' -f'g ft- :-- -ff -+..,.J ' . , 1 4' X N - - A .. . ' A : lx N g RQQQJIS 'A ,- 4 ' 8 . ' , Vx Ax: - ' 4- 1 , a ,, N 1 2 X X . f - Q if N Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Iejcrson C ollcgc Pennsylvania, May 11, 1848 Local chapter granted April 18, 1931 Doltcrrcr, Hiclqcox, TEl21f7ll'l0lI, Van Horne, Pvlul, Bnylznrx, Miller, Whitney Murdock, B. McMicken, I0h1I50lZ, Marley, R. McMirlqef1, Maxwell, Hmzmzh, Mifchel! Williams, Ilzgraham, Cochran, Sterling, Sauzly, Sll71!l61'5, Hawke, Fificlzl Page 189 'lik-frvrfifezwYf.f:1azrl.iff1':3Z,f:m1 I .,-- 122 fo '1 or rr 1 WZ 1 , ,M 745 00 M ' I , Q? f . rr' W1 W 1 '+A , , X , W7.., " wx-rv fr--H.-.' i f ,F ' I ll ' Z ugigaaa Z , y P1 Kappa Alpha f '::2Eii Z -Hif::- Z ,J :nazi Z T "7 if A Q? A, mf, 5 lbh' 5 iff - Q , M W XS B warm : Z X 'NIVV ll-1 WNW ii XA J -I .7 -E. . . IQ F, Founded at Unzverszzfy of Vir irzia .deign py?,,Z7?, .I ZIQZIK5 5. g gif '- A-' Mmh 1,1868 X iii? ' Local chapter granted january 1, 1924 Ayers, Wood, Lazxtzeizheiser, Itlirich, Hargir, Caldwell, Swceny, Larson, Plat! Hoerner, Trask, Maki, Lcuerlon, Murry, Turner, Dmfis, Brown Clark, Reuix, Boice, Riexe, Brzmson, Haynie, Sowell, Herzog, Uhlcr Page 190 K NX wXXXxXkxxx igma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama M arch 9, 1856 Local chapter granted M arelz 2, 1917 Iflfalsofz, Ronzney, Pnflec, C. Watkins, Nielson, McCabe, Whillcy, Gadzilq, Osbzwnc, Cole, Putnam, Blake lf. Clark, Loeke, W yum,-, Crawford, Duncan, Bieffe, Iohn: on, Etehcllx, F. Wazlgifzs, Herron, Moon, lVither.s', McCariy Bamlenbzlrg, Cunrling, Davy, I-lonslon, B. Clark, I-Iuzchin s, DHI1l1071h0llC'l', Vickers, Lamothe, Frenrh, Noon, Carlyle Page 19 1 1 Sigma Chi f if o ffio RX , - .- .1 ,ff iffff"' ? X, ' as 'l 7,,',.-. 1- ' , . V' K W -M---4221 - Jffffqfiff' "thinni- f '-'.-Aww:-aw-:ff A - I 950. lmw ff .S If :ilk 9 V'U1f.v'13f5?:i3?.IfL'Sf5Z33E" "?I"'KX'z'2 . 2 Knife 'JU' T' 8' 1 ' ' f ' f 'g9.jv:Qg?,'e.-' Zf' .4 6 Qi Q ' L555 f 1 1 , 1 K 2 7 :ri-,-s: - - F vrpr S '-V47 ' , Y xx. P Y? LT-7-' .- . ' o Founded at Miami Um'z1er.fity .......:..,m'- W un ' N. N x X I 0 X3 Oxford, Ohzo, func' 28, 1885 " Q f Local chapter granted April 21, 1921 I. Rilrenhousr, Poliorf, Wntxon, Prcinifzger, Gdllhllfli, Turner, Robimon, Bezfx, McVcy, Knox, Frcschi Gales, Bray Heuer, Bergcg, Wichirich, Spmu, Aldrich, Symcx, Hnlyt, Thomas, Mn11gcI.fdo1'f T. Rizzcnhozlsc, Aflurrl, Ray, Allan, Srzlyer, Pooler, Massey, Beaver, Cowan, Whitehead, Hzrgman Raymond, Confer, Benson, Hardin, Anzlaos, Parsons, Andrews, Goddald, Ridenanr, Mm'ter, Dudley Page 192 I X 1 swam, xif , ,LN f.. Oc' 53- L. G, L igma on u Foandcd at Virginia Military Insiizaze f , f ' Richmond, Virginia, Ianaary 1, 1869 ga Local chapter granted March 15, 1917 jackson, I. Gray, McCarthy, Vaughan, Seward, Wall, Bell, Rl'6'hlll'llA'077, Brown, V . Gray, Speer Mack, Bird, G. lanes, Anderson, Byers, Freeman, 1. Iones, Dawsons, Lowrcy, Werner Ll'l'l11'71g'CI', Wzzlser, lernbcrg, Hall, Cobb, Paige, Schruitzer, Love, Emmonx, Wagner, Bishop Page 193 Wdwafffffff Wim X N- I I 1- uw' 5 x X 5 9 N X I ,W MIIIEEQIIIIIIE f-ff "in Ng-M. Z Illlizillllll 9 Ek : ,gf 9 J Y Q ff I ibn X Aw f f 5 ft " Z N Q wr N 'Q 0' .X X-s:afraSI'ffi' "' llilllllm ,Q-anew-QU f -' 'Uv - - 4' flll Hfifv' ,Z I X "LW" v2z1'12ZQi"' XY. .."' " , lf., 'Ha 'I ? 1 f ffeg-.Mia-I:':f-'f.2 2 ,X df '.f"' '1l!1'fhfV'!".i'.' glkv - V' K HHJI4. wwf- ll.-u'L':.ll?l' I ,,x:X-sm.-' I s- ' X ff ffxfn fl Zeta Beta Tau Founded at leufislz Theological Seminary New York City, December 29, 1898 Local ehapier granted April 10, 1926 laeobs, Lewin, Oftrozu, Deutsch, M. Rosenblrmz, Newman, Rrzbemlcifl Tnelqer, Goldcfnberg, Spilalney, Dauix, Willizzmx, B. Roxrub!um, Bloom, Klein Hwrg ' 'P-er' tie? . . Page 194 fav-v s-s.fef IQ '75-."" 11' DUHMITUHIES PM N". 2: cm' E: FW 32 :Z 1"' 53 15 3 4,11 "Ag-5. -naw, . 52 GI E- 4- .- fi- ex :x iv vl - n: Lfvvx :.X,- :svx . f .VVN . .. ,xvg .. . , v 1 't Y 1. 1. x .. .H Page 195 Inter-hall Council INTER-HALL,S main goal this year was to foster a spirit of cooperation between the four halls and greek letter organizations upon the campus. They have also cooper- ated as much as possible in promoting all University projects which have affected student life on the campus. - Inter-Hall council is composed of two representatives from each of the four halls and functions as an advisory body for the carrying into effect of the ideas of the hall students. They have held meetings weekly and have succeeded in promoting a better spirit of cooperation between the hall this year than has been evident in previous years. The council started off the year with a Freshman mixer and it was a huge success, giving new students a chance to become acquainted with the older students. They were one of the Hrst groups to contribute to the drive to raise funds for the Rec- reational center. The last and biggest event of the year was the Inter-Hall formal which was held April 24 at the VVomen's building. The council has worked as a unified body this year and has formulated some ex- cellent plans for the betterment of dormitory life, and hopes to consolidate all hall stu- dents into a group which will have as its aim better school spirit, an active interest in all University affairs, and a greater feeling of hall interest on the campus. Quinn, Iacksan, Hausemun, Pomeroy, Dendifzgcr Hodman, Cummings, Scolt, Wafkey, Conroy, Ray ink :J """"' ic' -Q' E en.-f. 1 ca A- I A -li- sp-.v P1 e 196 9 Cochi e Hall BY SHOWING increased interest in campus activities, Cochise hall innaugurated a local "New Deal" program this year. Members of the hall brought themselves be- fore the collective eye of the campus by winning the Hoat contest during the Home- coming Day celebration, and by participating in individual and group sports in the intramural program. Cochise, larger of the two men's dormitories, boasts of several prominent cam- pusites, probably the most outstanding being Tom Conroy, vice-president of the As- sociated Students. Other prominent Cochise hallers are Milson Murrey and lohn McPherson, sophomore class officers. Social activities of Cochise hall are many and varied, but two of their outstand- ing events are their formal dances. Their fall formal is solemnly dedicated to the "D" list and its many victims. The Cochise spring formal is a sign of the times and features a starli hr and soa bubble motif. g P Probably the best liked of the Cochise hall social activities were the six smokers given throughout the year. The largest of these was held at Christmas time, and was notable for its dramatic presentation of "Romeo and Iulietf' Cochise hall officers this year included: Paul Campisi, president, Boyce Scott, vice- presidentg Bill Crokham, secretaryg and George Pearson, intra-mural chairman. Pag 198 rizona Hall ARIZONA HALL is the smaller of the two men's dormitories, but, nevertheless, had many prominent students in campus activities. Despite their small numbers, the members did their part and functioned in the var- ious units of student life. Some contributed to the student publications, while a few took an active part in athletics. Elmer Vickers, not only acted as President of the As- sociated Students, but was star end on the football team, and coach of the freshman baseball team as well. Graduate Manager A. L. Slonaker is the head 'resident of Ari- zona hall. In social functions, the Arizona hallites also shone, as they sponsored two events during the school year. In the first of these superstition was scorned, and a Good Luck dance was given on a Friday the thirteenth. All horse shoes were turned up so no luck could fall out, and apparently no resulting harm has befallen yet. The sec- ond undertaking was a swimming party held later in the spring. Arizona hall also entered teams in most of the events of the intramural sports program. The olficers of Arizona hall for the past year were: Morse Cummings, presidentg Frank Walkey, vice-president, Ted Hendrixson, secretary-treasurer, and Phil Hoff- man, social chairman. Page 197 arieopa Hall STARTING THE ball rolling by Winning the inter-group hockey tournament, Maricopa hall entered into a year of successful activity. Under the leadership of Gene Hagen, recreation chairman for the first semester, Maricopa formed teams for all the vvomen's inter-group and intra-mural sports events. Members showed increasing interest in individual sports, and many placed high in a number of tournaments. Maricopa girls were an antimated body as far as social activities were concerned too. On the social calendar, several dinners and picnics were included. Two large dances were also held. On December ll, a dance featuring the Christmas spirit was one of the outstanding campus affairs, and on May 9, Maricopa girls held their other dance in the spring motif. During the year a number of the members of Maricopa hall were elected to var- ious honoraries on the campus, as Well as to oflices at the heads of organizations. One of the most prominent of the women students of the campus was a Maricopa hallite, Dorothey Hayes, president of the Associated Wornen Students. Ollicers of Maricopa hall were elected at the beginning of the year, and in- cluded: Mary Elizabeth Iackson, president, lean Dendinger, vice-president, Mary Bell lohnson, treasurer, and Marjory Sells, secretary. Pima Hall PIMA HALL, the only cooperative dormitory on the Arizona campus, took an active part in campus affairs this year. At the beginning of the school year, election of hall oHicers took place, and shortly after this election, Pima hallites started in on an extensive social season. In October, Pima opened its social activity with an informal dance. Following this, the girls held a picnic, and then climaxed their hrst semester's activity with a formal dance, held in November. During the second semester, Pima hall took an active part in campus social life. Shortly after the start of the second semester, the girls held another informal dance at the hall, and then climaxed the entire year's activity with a big formal in May. Entering into the spirit of the campus events, Pima Hall members formed both basketball and baseball teams, which were entered in the vvomen's intramural pro- gram. During the year, Pima hall maintained a high scholastic average. A num- ber of the members of Pima hall Were elected to campus honorary fraternities, among which were Alpha Rho Tau, art fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fra- ternity, and Spurs, national sophomore women's honorary fraternity. Officers this year included: Mary lane Huseman, president, Betty Ann Keller, vice-president, and Pat Parsons, secretary-treasurer. Elliolt, Colbert, Senza, Houseman, Parsons, Hays, Gorby, Snomcla, Hayes M. Quinn, Summers, E. Quinn, Kellzzr, xluers, Rurlqs, Hopkins, Mills, W lzyman Stevenson, Bllllff, Knight, Krcucher, Sloclqman, Evans, Power, Dams, Burlon Page 200 HUNUBAHY FB!-ITEHNITIES gf en' " "Club THE MEN,S "AN CLUB is comprised of all men who have made two varsity letters in any two varsity sports. Once each semester, the club holds an initiation banquet at which time ali those eligible as candidates are initiated into the club. Every year in the month of May, the club gives its annual "An club dance. The funds received are used by the club to purchase NA" blankets for the graduating three-year lettermen. This year, with the aid of the club's faculty adviser, I. F. McKale, the club ob- tained a large room on the second floor ofthe men's gymnasium, which it converted into a club room. The room contains pictures of every athletic squad in the Univer- sity since 1900, together with individual pictures of athletes and records of state tour- naments. Although the room was not yet completed the members opened it for the benefit of spectators during the state basketball tournament. The club is planning to obtain a trophy case to house all of the awards of the University. Each member of the club has, for a club key, a small gold block HA". Officers of the "A" club for the past semester were: Tom Carlyle, presidentg and Kenny Knox, secretary-treasurer. Ayers, Dzlmfy, Wynne, Cronin, Tucker, Carlyle, Lowery Coclzwm, Razhplczz, Vickerr, Knox, Pr:-ivzirzger, Turner, Duke omen' " " Club THE WOMEN,S "An CLUB aids the WO111CH,S physical education department to carry on a full athletic program and to accommodate as many girls as possible. The women receive their "A" after earning a certain number of points in the various lines of athletics. The list of officers for the "A" Club included this year: lmogine Richey, presi- dent, Fritzie Tidwell, vice-president, Nancy Harelson, general secretary, Helen Eg- bert, recording secretaryg Ann Menalo, treasurer, and Burdetta Kines, business man- ager. The list of sports leaders included: Hockey, Rose Marie Sanguinettig Basketball, Inez Petty, Baseball, Pat Parsons, Swimming, Clare D,Arcy, Golf, Ann McArthur, Dancing, Lois Sanderson, Arch- ery, Mona Ioy Warner, Riding, Mary lane Huseman, Hiking, Eddie Crowe, Min- or Sports, Cynthia Olmsteaclg Tennis, Gene Hagan. Tirlwcll, D'A1'cy, Hmwlrozz, Ling, Wallace, Rorerzlmrg, llVC'll71f'l Richey, Eglfcrl, Taylor, Bowers, Mercer, Olmslerul, Kincs, Crowe Msnalo, Brown, Cosulich, Pelfy, Arnold, Clapp, Borgqnist IQ' :ld ' 'F ?Ui 5 Page 203 lpha Ep ilon ALPHA EPSILON, local women's honorary commerce fraternity, was founded for the purpose of encouraging achievement in high scholastic enterprise and in order to seek a better understanding of the business World into which 1T10St of the members expect to go upon graduation. The fraternity is growing continually with the School of Business and Public Ad- ministration, and, this year, twenty-one Women were initiated into Alpha Epsilon. Professor George F. Herrick was faculy adviser for the group this year, and under his leadership, Alpha Epsilon took a prominent part in the Work of the School of Business. The fraternity has been unusually active this year. Several Sunday morning breakfasts were held, as vvell as a joint dinner with Alpha Kappa Psi, men's honorary commerce fraternity. This spring, Alpha Epsilon held its annual spring luncheon, to which each member invited a local business man as her guest. The guest speaker at each of these affairs was usually a prominent business man or Woman, who spoke upon some phase of the business in which he or she is engaged. Uflicers of Alpha Epsilon this year Were: Dorothy Iaycox, president, Marie Iones, vice-president, Babette Luz, secretary, and Anna lane Hill, treasurer, and Professor George F. Herrick, faculty adviser. Wczlxon, Szuorzlling, Crowder, Dnslman, Wager, Staples, H. Hayman, L. lone: Floyd, Houghton, VI.l7C'L'I1lf, E. loner, B. Hoffrmnz, Pm'ron.r, E. Hill, A. Hill, ,flyt'0X Luz, .f1z1'mm', Confer, Berger, R. Tophoy, Mrklqelson, I-I. Tophoy, Mclllnlzou lpha Kappa P i ALPHA KAPPA PS1 was founded as a professional fraternity of commerce at New York University in 1904. The local chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was installed in 1923. The Arizona chapter is unusually active throughout the school year. Feature events of the year are its professional programs, at which outstanding speakers are selected to address the fraternity. Trips are conducted through various business houses in Tucson, so that the members may more closely observe the workings of business enterprises. Fraternity research is also of aid to the School of Business. The fraternity tends to promote superior work by each year awarding a scholar- ship medallion to the senior student in theSchool of Business and Public Administra- tion who has maintained the highest scholastic average for his first three years in college. Preceding formal initiation each year, Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors a modified "hell" week by converting their pledges into derby-wearing cigar-hawkers, who sell their wares to somewhat amazed students on the campus. Following formal initia- tion, Alpha Kappa Psi holds its traditional initiation banquet. Heading the local chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi this year were the following of- ficers: Millard L. Davis, president, Anthony I. Maurel, vice-president, Iames P. Handley, secretary, and lack Richardson, treasurer. Wall, loncx, Lc'g1r'l', Sc'l1u'cilzc1', Lilies, Hnnflley Romnry, Buylc-rx, Bell, Duz'i.f, Mrfmlo, 1. Richurrlxon, Raboglinlii Maur:-l, I-I. Richrn'n'.vo11, Poml, Tolmzf, Hobbs-, Brave:- :iw-f Hg-gp tx v . K V i Tiff' J' 'Y Jai L 5' Page 205 lpha Rho Tau ALPHA RI-Io TAU is an honorary fraternity for art students who Wish to further their artistic knowledge, and also indulge in social activities. The requirements for membership are: the student must have at least a three point average in art study, must be taking at least three units of art at the time of initiation, and must submit Work to the exhibitions. Sketchin g parties are held every Sunday by the members, and frequent exhibitions are also carried on. This year Dean A. O. Andersen offered a ten dollar prize for the best painting submitted, which was an incentive in itself for some very fine Work. The high-light of the year was the Masquerade ball on the twenty-third of April. Although Alpha Rho Tau was the originator of this ball, the festivities were shared by members of all honoraries of the Fine Arts College. Around Christmas they sponsored a tea at which Iapanese prints were exhibited for sale. Toward the end of the term invitations were issued to a new and unique party called a "finger paint- ing" party, a party as puzzling and interesting as the title implies. Ofhcers for the past year were: Eve Weiiner, presidentg Dugald Gordon, vice- presidentg Golda McCullough, secretary, and Charles Shaffer, treasurer. Mark, Meyer. Smith, Bnxha, Higcrzbothrmz, Weimar, Still, Lewis Ransom, Mifchell, Hozixeman, Hownlt, Legctt, Wille, Booth, Kilt, Gordon Northrup, McCullough, Arnold, Sill'Z'7'lh07'71, Levy, loner, Wright, D'A111lrezz Pelerson, Van Doran, Emery, White, I-layer, Chilcozt, Bars, Hall, Holdcrness lpha Zeta ALPHA ZETA was founded at Ohio State University in 1896 for the purpose of pro- moting professional agriculture. The organization is now established on 42 campi throughout the country, drawing its student membership from from aggie students who have completed at least one and one-half years of college work, and who have a grade average in the upper two-fifths of their class. Other than academic requisites, eligible students must also show qualities of good character and leadership. In spring, initiation is held at the University Farm, and is followed by an initia- tion breakfast. Freshmen and new students are the guests of Alpha Zeta each fall at a smoker. Business meetings are held once each month, and special meetings may be held at other times. In addition to these meetings, a regular monthly banquet is held, at which faculty speakers are present. Annually, the Arizona chapter of Alpha Zeta presents its Alpha Zeta Medal to the sophomore who has made the highest grades as a freshman, and also present the Zeta Scroll to the outstanding senior. Ofhcers of Alpha Zeta this year include: Lloyd Tatum, chancellor, A1 Wich- trich, treasurer, Morris Speer, chroniclerg Lloyd Brinkerhoff, scribe, and lim Ander- son, censor. Lines, Wichlrich, Speer, McGill, He111l'rixon Anrlerson, Brinkcrhoj', Parks, Tatum, Cartwright -v'1"' ,,5.s-iv Page 707 Blue lie BLUE KEY, national senior men's honorary fraternity, was founded to act as a con- tacting agent between the student body and the faculty, in order to make for better understanding between the two groups. Blue Key is composed of outstanding men of the campus, all leaders of their ac- tivities, and prominent in campus affairs. The members of Blue Key are also pledged to keep alive the spirit of the University of Arizona. This year, Blue Key performed a feat deserving of student gratitude by getting Tucson's guardians of public peace to extend the parking limit on University Square. Blue Key takes a prominent part in campus activities throughout the year, help- ing materially in the program arrangements for Homecoming day and Mothers' and Dads' day. Blue Key chooses its members twice a year in assemblies-once in the fall and again in the spring-by conducting tapping ceremonies for the new pledges. This year, Blue Key was led by the following oilicers: Lorenzo Mella, president, Dave Wynne, vice-president, Mike Denn, treasurer, Dan Genung, secretary. t Ayers, Thomas, Miller, Lesher, Voris, Gcnzmg, Knox, Lowery W ynne, Sann'c1's, Cochran, Bloom, Warren, Melia, Dcmz, Bfanrlmrd Bobcat BoBeATs, senior men's honorary fraternity, was founded in 1922. It limits its mem- bership, by custom, to thirteen outstanding members of the senior class. The members are elected at the close of their junior year, and are selected on a basis of their appreciation of the University, their influence on the campus, and their readiness to devote their time in assisting the University and the Student Body with problems. Bobcat activities are many and varied. They include the molding of student opinion and leadership on the campus. Bobcats annually arrange details for the Homecoming float contest, participated in by houses and other groups. They also take charge of the Mothers' and Dad's program, and aid in all school functions. Once each year the members of Bobcats assemble at the Santa Rita hotel for their annual reunion banquet. The affair is usually held on Homecoming night, after one o'clock, and anyone who has ever belonged to the fraternity is invited. The members of Bobcats this year included: Elmer Vickers, Tom Carlyle, Lee Lowery, Stewart Watsoii, Bob Palm, Iohn Anderson, Lorenzo Mella, Dave Wynne, Kenneth Knox, and Tom Conroy. Louis Slonaker, graduate manager, is the club's faculty adviser. Wynne, Vickers, Andcrrofz, Conroy, Palm Watson, Mella, Knox, Carlyle, Lowery -EBF' Page 209 Chain Gan GFFICIAL GREETERS of the University of Arizona are members of Chain Gang, junior men's honorary of lengthy age and heavy tradition. While this same tradition limits their membership to 21, they manage to be here, there, and everywhere in order to meet all visiting athletic teams, take charge of the state high school basketball tourna- ment, held here each spring, sponsor one of the competing high school teams, aid in administration of the athletic department, and in general maintain a reputation as campus spark plugs. Members are chosen on a basis of prominence in campus affairs, outstanding ability, and campus activities. Their officers are appointed by A. L. Slonaker, grad- uate manager, who is their faculty adviser. In addition to their athletically tempered activities, Chain Gangers also ofiiciate in A-Day decorations on the campus, help with Mothers' and Dads' Day plans, co- operate With F. S. T., junior women's honorary, in sponsoring college activities, pro- mote better relations betvven the University and other schools, and stand ready to tender any services the University may require of them. Chain Gang was organized in 1925, and has grown in importance in its relation to the University. Maki, Bell, Hobbs, Beaver, Fifield Daznzclzhnucr, Single, Noon, Duuix, Woorlf, Helm U It P P ' ' DELTA P1 SIGMA, honorary mathematics fraternity at the university, was founded May 23, 1930 for the purpose of stimulating interest in mathematics and to give rec- ognition to students outstanding in the subject. Four charter members founded the scholastic organization, with the faculty assistance of Dr. Roy F. Graesser of the mathematics department. In the last seven years Delta Pi Sigma has grown from a small group to one of the most active honorary organizations on the campus. Among the clubis activities are the presentation of a cup in the fall honor assembly to the lower division student making the most outstanding record in mathematics. Another annual function is a lecture given by a visiting mathematician sponsored by the club to encourage public interest in mathematics. Dr. C. V. Newsom ofthe Uni- versity of New Mexico spoke this year in popular form on the "AXiomatic Methodf' Social affairs held by Delta Pi Sigma this year included four dinner meetings with guest speakers on varied mathematical topics, three picnics, and a spring initiation banquet held at the Pioneer hotel. Olson, Roberts, De-ndinger, Cabbr Rittenhouse, Trirchka, Pearson, Dr.'1per, Bailey De ert Rider DESERT RIDERS was founded in the spring of 1928 in the interests of furthering skill in horsemanship, creating an interest in the desert, and encouraging good horseman- ship. The club membership is limited to seven women students who show exceptional interest in the sport of horsemanship. Members are taken into Desert Riders twice each year-in the fall and after the annual horse show. Symbolic of its activity and interest, the insignia of the organization is the horse shoe. The club furthers its horsey interest by making its pledges startle campus con- servatives by leading a horse through the auditorium on assembly days. This past year, the Desert Riders took a prominent part in many club activities. They held regular meetings, and Went on several horseback rides and picnics. Dur- ing the year, banquets were held for the members and their guests, some ofthe guests being candidates for pledging. The Desert Riders also rode in the annual Fiesta de los Vaqueros parade, and took part in the annual horse show. The oflricers of Desert Riders for the past year were: Bette Mercer, president, lane Keel, vice-presidentg Nancy Harelson, secretary-treasurerg Imogene Richey, publici- ty chairman, and Miss Ina Gittings, honorary adviser. Sanguinetti, Keel, Clupp Richey, Ackerman, Harelson, Mercer F. S. T. JUNIOR WOMEN,S HONORARY, was founded by Mildred Saeline for the purpose of service to the University of Arizona. Each year on Womenls day, May 6, ten outstanding girls of the Sophomore class are chosen as new members by the outgoing F. S. T.'s. The qualifications for mem- bership are participation in activities, personality, scholarship, and service. Their distinctive uniforms, consisting of orange sweaters over White shirts, with white skirts, are worn on assembly days. This year F. S. T. helped the Freshman girls on the traditional "AH day picnic. It also assisted Elmer Vickers, student body president, and A. L. Slonaker, alumni sec- retary, in making arrangements for the celebration of Homecoming and for Mothers' and Dads, day. One of F. S. T.'s most important activities is the sponsoring of the annual university sing, held at the Greek theatre, in which all sororities and fratern- ities compete. The organization holds a desert breakfast once a month. Early in the spring the members were hostesses at a tea dance, given at the Santa Rita. Hotel. The members are: Inez Petty, president, Connie Pease, secretary-treasurer, Vir- ginia Narrg Perrie Rae Ling 5 lean Holdernessg Peggy Schleyg Marie Ionesg Vir- ginia Arnold , and Dorothy Braese. Sclzlcy, Bmere, Pease, Arnold loner, Ling, Narr, Holdemers, Petty Page 213 Hammer and Coffin THE MONTHLY Arizona humor publication is a member of Hammer and Coffin, which means that a natural halo of prestige goes with the charter granted the local organization. Hammer and Coffin is, so its members ailirm, a national men's hon- orary humor fraternity, with a declared purpose of publishing bigger and funnier magazines on American campi. The Alpha chapter was started by the Stanford chaparral, published at Stanford University, in 1906 on the same night that the dis- turbance labeled the San Francisco earthquake and fire occured. Thus two momen- tous events occured practically simultaneously. F rank Huddle, editor of the Kitty Kat is president of the chapter, but there are no other ofiicers, rules and order being dispensed with to promote more congenial meetings. The high mark of the year's activities is hit shortly after the start of the second semester when new pledges are announced and the campus' most famous orgy takes place. At this year's initiation rite, eleven stalwarts underwent the ceremony, emerging as hardened cynics. This year, Hammer and Cofin aided the Kitty Kat immensely in extending its reputation throughout the country, and were rewarded by having the Kat named among the first ten of the nation's college comics. Miller, Larrimore, Gordon, Nichols, Magoiin, I-Inddle Carpenter, Gross, Gcnzmg, Haber, Leftfield, Warren Kappa Kappa Psi WITH THE betterment of the Arizona Concert band as its major goal, Kappa Kappa Psi has undertaken and completed several projects for the organization this year. A black, granite headstone was placed upon the grave of Ioseph De Luca, form- er conductor of the band and an honorary member of the fraternity. As another contribution, the fraternity provided the librarian of the University band with a filing cabinet to aid him in his care of the band music. Dr. Arthur Olaf Anderson, Dean of the College of Fine Arts and honorary member of the fraternity has composed two songs for the fraternity-"Kappa Kappa Psisn, for the general purposes, and another composition for ritualistic purposes. They will be copyrighted by the Omega Chapter and submitted to the national headquarters to be used as oHicial Kappa Kappa Psi songs. All round musicianship, general attitude toward the band, and scholastic stand- ings are qualities necessary for eligibility in Kappa Kappa Psi. Officers for the year are: Garland Hampton, president, Robert Ross, vice-presi- dent, Axel Nylund, treasurer, Willet Van Loo, secretary, and Kenneth Wells, ed- itor. The following men have been pledged: Sherrill Smith, Ioe Hobbs, Paul Grimes Howard Halgedahl, Howard Richardson, and Keith Taylor. , Firccl, Wills, Hampton, Wood, Lighzle, CUHIIOIZ, Hobbs Miller, Halgedrzlzl, Stonfx, Gray, Bremzan, Ricbawlrufz, Campbell Kappa Umicron Phi THE LocAL CHAPTER of Kappa Omicron Phi was organized for the purpose of further- ing the best interests of home economics and of encouraging a higher standard of scholarship on the University of Arizona campus. To carry out this purpose the chapter sponsored a varied and interesting pro- gram of meetings and projects. At one meeting the members heard how a chapter sponsored a Chinese student's training in Americag at another they made scrap books. On March 22 one of the Ladies' Home Iournal correspondents talked on journalism and home economics, and gave some points on openings in radio and other fields of dietetics specialists. A fifty dollar scholarship fund, which is to be loaned each year to some deserv- ing student, was established. In order to raise money for this fund two sales were held during the first semester-a cooky sale in October and a linen sale in December. The final activity of the year was a dinner in the spring held at the Original Mexican restaurant. The oflicers of Kappa Omicron Phi for the past year Were: Gertrude Hart, presi- dent 3 Barbara Deshler, vice-presidentg Helen Don, treasurerg and Helen Borgquist, secretary. Miss Edith Ranney, head of the Home Economics department, acted as facutly adviser. Nichalr, Stevenson, Iordan, Philips, Schrzller, Wilzlermnzh Gaylord, Deshlcr, Iuzld, Hart, McVcy, Swingle limersorz, Smith, Summers, Don, Bargquist, Wonncr Mortar Board MORTAR BOARD, national senior class honorary for Women, Well lives up to its ideals of leadership, scholarship, and service on the Arizona campus. This honorary, founded in 1916, chooses five girls for membership out of the junior class each spring, who serve as active members during their senior year. Beginning with Freshman week, they are busy during the year with such pro- jects as Homecoming, Mothers' and Dads' day, selling chrysanthemums and porn- poms, at football games, giving the Co-ed formal, and assisting campus activities whenever possible. Each spring, Mortar Board gives two cups to the freshman and sophomore women who have been the most outstanding in their respective classes. These cups are presented on Women's day during assembly. At davvn the same day, the club holds its tapping ceremony on the lawn in front of Maricopa hall. Mortar Board,s general aims are to co-operate with school authorities, to uphold traditions, to advise younger groups such as F. S. T. and Spurs, and to sponsor the best of student activities. It is a non-political honorary which fully deserves its prom- inent position, and it lives up to its reputation as the highest honor that a college Woman can be given. I Keel, Hara-l,vol1, Metcalf, Richey, Hickcox Page 217 ational Colle iate Pla er NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS, drama honorary, has as its main aim to foster all dramatic presentations on the campus. Its members are chosen from those students Who have done outstanding work in campus drama, they must be upper classmen, and attain a certain grade average. During the past school year N. C. P. has assisted with the productions of "The Devil's Disciple", and "The Night of Ianuary l6th". Its members took part in the department's annual Drama Week, both from production and acting ends, and pre- sented "Fresh Fieldsl' in conjunction with the local honorary, University Players. In the spring the group presents a cup to the student who has done the most out- standing piece of characterization during the year in a university play. N. C. P. took part in the Fine Arts college "BeauX Artsl' ball by giving a skit dur- ing the dance and selling tickets beforehand. ln general, the duties of an N. C. P. member are to cooperate with any university drama production and to be on call for any emergency in these productions. The quality and quantity of Work that its members have turned out since the local chap- ter's installation on the campus have fully lived up to the honorary's reputation as the highest honor that a drama student can receive. Clelland, Hammer, Pease, Crider Hayden, Metcalf, W ilron, Andrews fd ec? . Page 218 Phi lpha Delta PHI ALPHA DELTA is the largest and oldest law fraternity on the Arizona campus, having been established in 1923, after being petitioned by the old Lawyers' club. The purposes of Phi Alpha Delta are many and varied, but mainly to form a strong bond among the different classes at the various law schools and to form a link between the schools and their former students. Phi Alpha Delta also attempts to promote a Wide-spread exchange for the inter- changing of business and commercial information among the members of the fra- ternity. Gther than this Phi Alpha Delta tries to promote social and intellectual life among its members, and to aid in the development of fraternal and brotherly senti- ments, and to cultivate an attainment of higher and broader culture than that afforded by the regular college course. Last but not least, Phi Alpha Delta attempts to foster, under the influence of intimate friendship, those principles that tend to form a higher type of manhood both in school and in the practice of the profession during the years to follow. Oflicers of the fraternity this year included: Martin Rogers, justiceg Byron Ivan- covich, vice-justice, V. Clare Dodd, clerk, William Shepard, treasurer 5 and Alton Riggs, marshal. Shepherd, Rogerr, Udall, Dodd, Werner Pinzelq, Pclerron, Bacharach, Road, Stover W Botsford, Waltz, Green, Gilmore, Roman Page 219 Phi Delta Phi PHI DELTA PHI, honorary legal fraternity, is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States, having been founded in 1869-ten years before the establishment of the American Bar association. The organization was founded at the University of Michigan by ten law students, who saw a definite need for a fraternity for lawyers. Like its campus elder, Phi Alpha Delta, the Phi Delta Phi fraternity attempts to act as a clearing house of legal information and commercial news for the members of the fraternity. Phi Delta Phi also tries to stimulate the social and intellectual life among its members, stressing scholarship and higher attainment in the profession. Phi Delta Phi also promotes a national fraternal feeling by inspiring a strong bond of friendship among the different classes of the various law colleges of the country, as well as forming a bond between the colleges and their former students. Not the leist of Phi Delta Phi's aims is to foster the foundations of higher prin- ciples in the profession, so that the members of the fraternity will be able to advance the standards of the legal profession in the years to come. Oflicers of Phi Delta Phi this year included: Bill Watson, magistrate, lim Boyle, treasurerg Larry Hutton, secretary, and Ben Bates, historian. Byrne, Mungum, McWhorter, Sweeney, Hutton. Hutclzinsorz, Dunean, Mercer, Collins, Gibbons, Whitney Phi Lambda Up ilon PHI LAMBDA UPSILON, honorary chemistry fraternity, was founded at the Univer- sity of Illinois in 1899 for the purpose of encouraging scholarship and promoting in- terest along scientific lines. Students eligible for membership must have a junior standing in the University and a grade average of at least a "2".' The society's colors are red and blue-the red and blue of an important chemical indicator, litmus paper. Each month a seminar is held, at which various members of the fraternity give talks on material obtained by personal research or experiment. During the first semester, Martin Bellinger, national secretary-treasurer of Phi Lambda Upsilon, spoke on "The Nature of Certain Carbohydrate Materials". A. H. Roberson, explained "Some Aspects of Industrial Chemistry". This semester's program so far has con- sisted of two lectures: "Pectic Substances in Woods,,' given by Williani Marteny, and "Hemi-cellulose from Oat I-Iulls", given by Paul Krznarich. An annual picnic is held each spring, at which the pledges of the fraternity are expected to gather the firewood. Nine new members were initiated into Phi Lambda Upsilon the first semester. No initiations have been held this semester. A Officers of the fraternity are: Paul Krznarich, president, Elmer Ryan, alumni secretary, and R. E. Heineman, counselor. Knrter, Nugent, Ayers, Olsen, Parks, Stewart Phi lpha PHI MU ALPHA is an honorary musical fraternity for men, although membership is not limited to men vvho are music majors. Phi Mu Alpha is open to men who are interested in music of all kinds, and the Phi Mu membership roster boast of miners, economists, mathemeticians and representatives from every college on the campus. Phi Mu Alpha holds as its object the advancement of music and service to the University of Arizona, and promotes the idea of "The manly musician and the mu- sicianly man." During the year, Phi Mu Alpha sponsors several concerts given by its various members and assists in all recitals and artist series programs, in order to make every musical function a success. I Other than this Phi Mu Alpha attempts to promote interest in musical activities around the campus. Besides their own musical programs, Phi Mu Alpha sponsors several smokers throughout the year. Officers of Phi Mu Alpha for the past school year were: Tom Burges, supreme councilman, Harry Rickel, president 5 Ralph I-Iarrah, vice-president, Dick Sprague, secretary, Art Pearson, treasurer, Ralph I-Iarrah, historian, and Tom Burges, Warden. Cannon, Gray, Bushman, Pearson Burger, Bnchhrmrer, Loltfield, Rickie Page 222 Phi Beta Kappa National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Local Chapter Granted 1932 Founded at the College of William and Mary December 5, 1776 Prof. Sidney F . Pattison - - - President Dean Samuel M. Fegtly - - - Vice-President Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter - - Secretary-Treasurer Dr. I. G. Brown - - - - - Councilor Dr. Louise Otis - -- Councilor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Iohn Driscoll F itz-Gerald, III Professor Allegra Frazier Professor Ina Estelle Gittings Professor Rudolph H. Gjelsness Dr. Waldo S. Glock Dr. Frank Nelson Guild Dr. N. D. Houghton Dr. Francis Cummins Lockwood Professor G. A. Oliver Miss Mary Brown Onstott Dr. Louise Otis Professor Sidney Fawcett Pattison Mr. Robert Picard Dr. Lathrop Emerson Roberts Dr. Lila Sands Dr. George Edson Philip Smith Dr. Margaret Cammack Smith Dr. Melvin Theodor Solve Dr. Ernest Anderson Dr. Iohn Brooks Dr. Iames Greenlief Brown Dr. George Thornhill Caldwell Dr. Mary Estill Caldwell Dr. Edwin Francis Carpenter Dr. Byron Cummings Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass Dean Samuel Marks Fegtly CLASS 0171957 IUNIOR MEMBERS CElected on the basis of three years' workj Dana Kavanagh Bailey Gertrude Frances Hill SENIOR MEMBERS QElected on the basis of four years, workj Harold Iames Byrne Iames Herbert Roberts Iohn Davis Williams Dan Allen Hermann Olson Elizabeth Newcombe Tuthill Martin Iohn Bellinger Page 223 Page 224 . Phi Delta Kappa Honor and Professional Education Fraternity Stone, Nunley H. Iones, Verne D. Culbert, Harry Snedden Richards, Ioseph M. Parker, Vilas W. Prescott, Arthur C. Benedict, Franklin I. Nelson, Lafe L. Belzner, lack M. Townsend, Wes. A. Lawrence, Harold Tilden Christopher, Charles Erwin Thomasson, Kenneth Norman Adams, Samuel Thompson Watkins, Ir., Owen Weldon Ivins, Wilson Howard Nichols, Harold Westley Moore, Robert Freeman Ransom, Iohn Cardon, Stanley Pratt Vaughn, William C. Vickers, Elmer Boyd, George Sims, Cecil H. I Phi Lambda Theta National Honor and Professional Education Fraternity for Women Abel, Mrs. Lucille Balliinch, Loy Benedict, Helen Brockmeier, Mary F. Carter, Ida Clarson, Gertrude Crossett, Pearl DeHart, Minnie Deshler, Helen Don, May Don, Sue Emery, Merrill Foster, Helen Gale, Laura Gill, Carolyn Harelson, Nancy Harper, Helen Harper, Mary Higgs, Mabel Kerby, Muriel Marston, Miriam Matthews, Lilah Morton, Mary Lee McGeorge, Eleanor McNeeley, Hester North, Barbara Otis, Mary Ott, Mary Perry, Kathleen Rhodes, Mrs. Lulu Robertson, Ellen Rogers, Mrs. Anne E. Royaltey, lvlrs. Lotus Schmiedendorf, Mrs. Isabel Smith, F. Constance Taylor, Peggy Tom, May Upshaw, Marion H. Urias, Maria Van Buskirk, Katherine Walker, Mrs. Lulu Wilber, Dr. Louise Messecar, Mrs. Moselle Lake, Katherine Van Bibber, Florence Iensen, Agnes Soule, Mrs. Margaret Brown, Myrtle S. Peterson, Bernice Hunter Gold, Myrtle Brandon, Eugenie Cummens, Clytis Robinson, Marjorie Schale, Blanche Wellington, Iennie Wentworth, Sue Page 225 Page 226 Ph' li Ph' National Scholastic Fraternity for College of Liberal Arts COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Anderson, E. Brown, E. I. Brown, S. B. Boldyreif, A. W. Caldwell, G. T. Caldwell, Mary E. Carrington, H. D. Cummings, Byron Douglass, A. E. Dudley, Sarah Eberling, Frances Fowler, F. H. Frazier, Allegra Fuller, Dorothy Gillmor, Frances Graesser, R. F. Hamilton, Marie Henry, Elizabeth Herrick, G. F. Houghton, N. D. Howard, R. M. Hubbard, H. A. Krznarich, P. W. Leonard, H. B. Mewborn, A. B. Miller, Nelle Nichols, G. R. Nicholson, Helen S. Nugent, R. L. Otis, A. H. Pattison, S. F. Post, Anita C. Roberts, L. E. Riesen, E. R. Sands, Lila Schneck, M. R. Solve, Melvin Thrift, Inez Tremblay, N. I. Tucker, W. I. Warner, E. H. Wedel, O. H. COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Iohnson, H. P. Rebeil, Iulia Ball, E. D. Briggs, I. A. Brown, I. G. Bryan, W. E. Buehrer, T. F. Burgess, P. S. Forbes, R. H. Hawkins, R. S. Kinnison, A. F. Pickrell, C. U. Pressley, E. H. Ranney, Edith Schwalen, H. C. Scott, E. L. Smith, G. E. P. Smith, Margaret C. Stanley, E. B. Streets, R. B. Thornber, I. I. Vorhies, C. T. COLLEGE OF LAW Curtis, L. I. Fegtley, S. M. McCormick, I. B. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Clarson, Ir., I. W. Walker, I. F. COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEERING Butler, B. S. Butler, G. M. Chapman, T. G. Ehle, Mark Kelton, F. C. Wartrnan, Frank Lutrell, Estelle Paylore, Patricia Oliver, G. A. Vosskuhler, M. P. Leonard, R. I. Lesher, C. Z. Z' Pi N Alpha THE :SCREAM or THE CROP" in the publications Held and a full representation from the faculty, combine to make Pi Nu Alpha an outstanding honorary, and membership an honor to be attained by local journalists. Pi Nu Alpha was founded in 1934 by 12 charter members, including the editors of all three publications, and the business managers of two. lt has risen to the top rank of honoraries by the eilective method of getting things done. Each year the leading men of campus publications-who must qualify by actually making money as a reporter, or by working on the business side-are brought into the group. Initiated this year were President Paul S. Burgess and Graduate Man- ager A. L. Slonaker. The organization attempts to create a spirit of mutual cooperation between the Desert, Kitty Kat and Wildcat. Pi Nu Alpha is also endeavoring to have a school of journalism established on the campus, so that a journalism major for graduation will be possible. If and when a school of journalism is established, Pi Nu Alpha intends to petition Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, for a charter on the Ari- zona campus. Sigma Delta Chi will grant no charters to colleges without journalism schools. Lasher, Voris, Vosslqnhler, Blnzzfhnrrl, Wmwcrz Richards, Carpenter, Huflrlle, Gcnzmg, Leonard Pag 277 Omen' Press Club THE PURPOSE of the VVomen's Press club is to offer an incentive for better journal- ism among Women on the campus, to encourage interest in journalism courses, and to provide a body of Workers Willing to help campus publications in times of emer- gency. The members of the organization are selected from among the Women students who have been in residence for two semesters and who have been outstanding as ac- tive members on the staffs of one or more campus publications for at least one year. Membership is limited to fifteen, and members must continue active affiliation with a campus publication. Meetings are held three times a month-one a business meeting, and the other two being luncheons at the Commons, at which constructive and informative talks are given by local people interested in journalism. The VVomen's Press club was re-organized in 1934 after a period of inactivity. The club is Working to petition Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary Women's journalism fraternity. Arlnnzs, Hiclqcox, LaVi11c, Hayes, Moss Mercer, Metcalf, Korzzegczy, Ivlzzgoffin, Ho1derne.s':, Webber Is' r I t gf gl 3 , 2 5 . 57" rf? 'yur ts. Page 228 fi i ma lpha Iota SIGMA ALPHA IOTA, national professional music fraternity for women, chooses for its members only those Women who have done outstanding Work in the music de- partment and who have shown themselves to have unusual musical ability. During the past year Sigma Alpha Iota has furnished music for many school, church, and civic functions. Among their contributions have been a Thanksgiving vesper service, a matinee musical, the annual spring S. A. I. assembly, trio numbers for church and radio programs,- and group numbers for such university programs as the A. W. S. Freshman tea. The club also took part in the Women's Glee club tour. Socially, the group entertains visiting artists, such as Goeta Ljeunberg, for whom they gave a reception this year, assists at functions of the other music fraternities, and have banquets on such occasions as their Founders' day. Three members, Lottie Parks, Phoebe Green, and Elizabeth Dearing, were given the Sword of I-Ionor this year. Miss Green and Miss Ruth Andress were delegates to the Delta Province convention, Where Miss Green Was elected province secretary- treasurer. Ofhcers are: president, Elizabeth Dearing, vice-president, lean Pettisg secretary, Ruth Andreas, and treasurer, Phoebe Green. W hire, Wurd, Tweed, Rolls, Pezri: lnrrcll, Slrong, Dow:-ll, Deming, Loomis, Al1dl'E'A'.f fi er 4 'QT f an P r wyf he Page 779 i ma Delta Pi DEDICATION A To IOHN DR1scoLL F ITZ-GERALD, Il, Ph.D., Litt.D., Romance philologist and Span- ish scholar of world repute, national honorary president of Sigma Delta Pi, and sponsor of Pi chapter To FRANCES DOUGLAS DE KALB, Litt.D., internationally known critic and translator of Spanish literature, housewife and mother, honorary member of Pi chapter To EDWARD PAYSON MATHEWSON, LL.D., Sc.D., engineer of international reputa- tion, lover of the language and culture of Spain, honorary member of Pi chapter We, the active membership of Pi chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, national honorary society for students of Spanish, dedicate our page in the 1937 Desert. May we and others always follow their leadership to become a force in circles of learning and culture and among promoters of international goodwill, although our life work may not keep us in academic halls. Albert William Bork, president, Frances Fuerte, vice-president, Sue Don, sec- retary, Maria del Socorro Urias, treasurer. Fitz-Gerald, Mntzhewsolz, DeKalb, Bork Fuerte, Urias, Don, Morrison 1, if V e l L . Page 230 49-4 Q opho SoPHos is a national honorary fraternity for outstanding sophomore men. The Ari- zona chapter of this fraternity was installed in 1931, and since then 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 exist- ing student body traditions vvhich freshman boys must adhere to or supposedly suf- fer the consequences. Hampered by vanishing authority along with disappearing traditions, Sophos this year, Were fairly easy with the freshmen men. Sophos, instead, have aided in student body projects, and took an active part in the Homecoming and Mothers' and Dads' day programs. Sophos select their members from outstanding members of the freshman class every spring. New members are selected on their popularity, ability as leaders, and interest in campus activities. . The main purpose of the Sophos this year has been to regain the prestige in tra- ditions enforcement that is dying with traditions-to make their white and maroon striped sweaters again the fear of every custom-breaking freshman. Rccfis, Bremmn, McPherson, Cowim, Iohnxmz pur THE ARIZONA chapter of Spurs, National Sophomore Honorary for Women was or- ganized February 27, 1937, when the local, Rattlers,'Was admitted. Its purpose is "to promote school spirit and to support all activities in which the student body participates, and to uphold all traditions of the college." The member- ship, limited to twenty, is selected by the outgoing Spurs from the next year,s sopho- more Women. Eligible students are chosen for participation in college activities, de- pendability, sense of honor, unselfishness, sense of democracy, and a scholarship rec- ord equal to the University average for the year. During the year, Spurs were in charge of the very successful tag day put on to raise money for the recreational center. A raffle, was held for funds to send Iune Little, Arizona delegate, to the national convention in Pullman, Waslrington. The grand ofiicers and delegates of Spurs, who olficiated at the installation of the chapter, Were entertained here. On Women's day, May 6. Tapping of new mem- bers takes place on April 14. A bonfire, in which are burned all green gloves, green ribbons, and "Freshman Bibles" indicates the end of Freshman traditions forever. For 1936-37, Spur oihcers Were: RoseMarie Sanguinetti, president, Helen Hof- faker, secretary, and Iune Little, treasurer. Tweed, Wheeler, Hajiaker, Pzzrsons, Little Crist, McKule, Struckcn, Snmgzlinezti, Flanigan, Strong Edgcrlon, Dorsenlrach, Cor-fell, Pressley, len, Olmstead -Kg.. Page 232 Tau Beta Pi TAU BETA P1, the national honorary engineering fraternity, is the Phi Beta Kappa, of engineering, due to the high scholastic requirements made for membership in the organization. Tau Beta Pi Was founded in 1886. The local chapter of Tau Beta Pi is one of the oldest chapters of a national fraternity on the Arizona campus, having been founded in 1916. Other than exceptional scholarship, Tau Beta Pi demands that its members shall be of line character, exceptional engineering students, and leaders in their classes. Some of the greatest engineers in the World today are members of Tau Beta Pi. Tau Beta Pi holds regular meetings throughout the school year, and deals with many of the problems of modern engineering. In the fall and spring, the organiza- tion holds its initiation services, followed by banquets. The only time of the year, that Tau Betes relinquish their dignity is on St. Pat- ricli's Day, when they administer the initiation services to the Freshmen engineers at the Blarney stone. They also ofhciate at the Engineers' Kayley that night. The officers of Tau Beta Pi for the past year have included: Bob Blake, presi- dent, Arthur Pearson, vice-president, David Rapp, corresponding secretary, and Iohn Hiller, recording secretary. Drachnmn, Fink, Greenwood, Draper Hzzll, Dixon, Blalqr, 'I'rischka, Pennforz Theta Tau THETA TAU, professional engineering society, was founded at the University of Min- nesota in 1904. The local Chi chapter was installed seven years ago. The purpose of Theta Tau is to promote friendly and social relationships among brother engineers, and to give them an insight on the new phases of engineering work. Theta Tau holds a regular meeting every two weeks. Other than these, how- ever, the fraternity held initiation banquets in the spring and fall, and also a found- ers' day banquet. Theta Tau members also took an active part in the Engineer's day party on St. Patrick's day. The traditional customs of kissing the Blarney stone, Wearing the green, and fighting with the Lawyers and Aggies all went to make the day one ofthe high spots of the year's activities for the Theta Taus. Greenwood, Marzmz, Homton, Tucker, Lallflothe, Fink, Bushman Raymond, Hall, Cannon, Anderson, Freeman, Denn, Pearson Fcrguran, Barra, Dzxon, Crozer, Coe, Conroy, Young 'ESP nl Page 23-I ran lor FOUNDED IN 1911 as the first women's organization on the campus, Wranglers is an honorary literary organization for upperclass Women limited to fifteen members. Originating as a debating society, Wranglers later went into the field of literature, where they have remained. With the purpose of promoting interest in modern literature the club meets once a month at the sorority houses or homes of its members and a contemporary book is re- viewed. Once a year the group has a luncheon at which writers are invited, special care taken to have some author of note present to speak to the members and their guests. The guest list includes approximately 100 Women students, faculty members and townspeople. Schley, Hight, Pease, HoIz1'e1'ne.rs Vincent, Lemza, Hzlxmble, Petty, LaVi11e 5 'E an-'fy Page 233 Page 236 ASSUULZITIU S l?f f 1 x ' 5 'n K ll ll. ef ,, '. , ff . 3' ' Q P 237 ie Club THE AGGIE CLUB, one of the oldest organizations founded on the Arizona campus, having been started in 1918, has a membership of about seventy-five per cent of the student body and faculty of the College of Agricutlure. The objects of the club are to foster a spirit of friendship and co-operation be- tween students and faculty, to develop personal leadership, and to acquaint students with the general field of agriculture. The Aggie club holds regular meetings and joint student-faculty meetings twice each month. The club sponsors public programs, and provides entertainment for its members and for the general student body with a dance. This year the Aggie club sponsored a Future Farmers of America convention, in which four hundred high school students participated. In the spring the club spon- sored a full Week of judging activities, ending with Aggie day and its accompanying dance and barbecue. Rouey, Thomur, McGill Aiizlermn, Hendrixsorz, Ct'lI'fll!I'igllI, Wichtrich rai4,s1z-++e-iifegle-if E22 A ll . mg lj, 1' Fw. Page 238 .l. E. E. THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engin- eers has been active on the campus for over twelve years. lt is affiliated with the Los Angeles section of the national organization, and close contact is maintained with all of the eminent electrical engineers of the country through the pages of the lnstitute's monthly publication. VVeel4ly meetings are held in the form of seminars where technical topics are dis- cussed and Held trips are planned. Dinner meetings are held periodically at which some outstanding technical man is the speaker. This year two dinner meetings were held. The speaker at the first of these was Iohn Knost, an engineer for the Westinghouse International company, who described several industrial developments in Mexico. At the second meeting, A. F. Morairty, vice-president of the Central Arizona Light and Power company, dis- cussed "Air Conditioning and its Effects on Power Circuits", with comments on op- portunities for the student-engineer. Field trips have been taken to the Tucson generating station, the telephone ex- change, the U. S. Magnetic observatory, Unit laundry, Fox theater projection booth, the University tunnel system, and many other points of engineering interest. Williams, Cmmon, Trixchlqa Bnchmrzn, Gfrcnwaoll, Vonk, IOAIISOIZ Page 239 ..C.E. THE AMERICAN Soc1ETY or CIVIL ENGINEERS sponsors a student chapter at the Uni- versity of Arizona, which has been an effective unit in organizing the student civil engineers. The student chapter has been organized as a branch of the graduate so- ciety, in order to acquaint student engineers with the benefits to be gained in later life from the union. The A. S. C. E. held monthly meetings throughout the school year, presenting, at those meetings, prominent speakers. The information and knowledge gained by the young engineers in hearing men who have seen the practical phase of construc- tion is invaluable in rounding out a balanced technical education. In addition, slides and movies of several prominent engineering projects throughout the country were presented by the students. This year the chapter took part in an outside activity of general interest. The Valley National bank co-operated with the University in building a score board for the football field. Six A. S. C. E. members' designs were selected in a cash-prize con- test for the board, and the completed board incorporated the best features of the six winners. Officers of A. S. C. E. this year Were: Allen O. R. Drachman, president 3 Ed- mond F. Marum, vice-president, Edward L. Young, secretary-treasurer, and Ken- neth W. Hammes, corresponding secretary. Drachman, Ca.fiela11, Hammer, Dcnn, Emmons, Atufoozl, Rocklin Raymond, Bates, Houston, Wilson, McPherson, Blake Marum, Dixon, Fink, Roberts, Freeman, Young, Bcjcrlq A-.a W . E ig ' e"-'t " 1 ai r aa if Page 240 Delta i ma Rho DELTA SIGMA RHo is a national honorary forensics fraternity, founded to honor out- standing students who attain distinction in the held of debate and oratory. The national institution is comprised of 63 chapters, including all of the larger edu- cational institutions. The national fraternity Was founded in 1906, while the local chapter was founded on the campus in 1928. Only outstanding members of a University debate or oratory team are chosen for membership in Delta Sigma Rho. To be selected, the member must have represented the University of Arizona in at least one intercollegiate debate or oratory tournament on full varsity standing Qrepresenting the University as a Whole and not just a por- tion of a certain class or groupj. Delta Sigma Rho is active throughout the school year. The members attempt to promote interest in the line of forensics, as Well as to stimulate University represen- tatives in forensic contests to higher attainments. The group holds regular meetings throughout the school year, and several social gatherings as well. Under the leadership of Wayiie Webb, president, Delta Sigma Rho has developed well during the past year. The other officer of the organization is Clarence Duncan, vice-president. Brandt, Waltz, Laftjicld, Taylor Duncan, Gray, Webb, Campisi, Bork 55 Page 242 THE NATIONAL SOCIETY OF AMERICAN INSTITUTE or MINING AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERS was founded in 1871, the second-oldest of the four great national engineer- ing societies. Officially abbreviated and designated as A. I. M. E., the national Was organized on the Arizona campus in 1934. A. I. M. E. has four purposes in its organization: to bring about helpful contacts with others engaged in the profession, to keep the mining engineer advised of new technical developments in the profession 5 to stimulate the mining engineer to further advancement in his field, and to afford an opportunity to participate fully in the technical and social activities of the campus. Other than fulfill these aims, A. I. M.E. has several important activities in which it engages. Dinner meetings and afternoon meetings are held frequently, for the purpose of discussing the technical and social problems that continually confront the engineer. Several trips were taken to various mining properties throughout the state. This past year was one of the most successful of the four years that A. I. M. E. has spent on this campus. Leading the organization during the past year have been: Robert W. Cory, president 3 Percy E. Coe, vice-president, and William I. Thomas, secretary-treasurer. Page 241 Home Economic Club EVERY GIRL who is registered in the school of home economics is eligible for member- ship in the Home Economics club. Girls are considered pledges at their first attend- ance of a meeting. The ur ose of the club is to create a closer relationshi between . U . P P . . , home economics irls and since the Home Economics club is the de artment s own . 5 1 . P professional organization, it has been adopted here. During the year the program chairman provided an interesting and varied series of activities and meetings. A progressive Halloween party was given October Z9 at which the guests wore costumes and participated in traditional Halloween games. They contributed a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family. lnitiations of new mem- bers Was held at a formal dinner given in the Varsity Room of the Pioneer hotel De- cember ll. The sophomore class gave an informal dinner at the Commons February 2, followed by a musical program. In April the high school girls were entertained at a tea. The Home Economics club cooperated with the Aggie club in the celebration of Aggie day, the girls preparing a picnic supper for all Aggies. The oflicers for the past year were: Erna Ruth Wilderintxth, presidentg Edna lordan, vice-presidentg Regina Smith, secretaryg Patty lordan, treasurerg Helen Don, program chairmang and Faye Iones, sponsor. Summers, B1'.fr1'f1ge1', I-Izzrlmruz, Bibolet, Dow, jordan, Wiley, Borgqulsl Womler, Persons, Smiih, Brinlqeroj, Hrzyer, Hart, Blll'f071, Leishman Pierce, SIEUUIISUIZ, Deshler, Wheeler, Gordon, Wildermuzh, Hondrmz, Van Clezfe Phillips, Schwartz, Bereher, Sehaller, Serna, Nobles, Don, Krebs f 11? 9. A Page 243 International Relation Club THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB is sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, and is the only truly-international organization on the Arizona campus. The club is made up of 772 chapters throughout the world, 613 of them being located in the continental United States. The club meets each fortnight, at which time a prominent speaker addresses the club on some phase of international relations. Following the address, an informal discussion is held. The club is the only political science club on the campus, prere- quisites for membership being advanced courses in international relations or Euro- pean history. The club has received many new books on international affairs, and also receives a fortnightly summary concerning current news from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The Carnegie Peace Endowment sponsors the club only on the condition that discussions of world affairs be held from an unbiased and objective point-of-view. The club is not a propagandist or action group. Club ofiiciais agree that the initial year of the International Relations club on the Arizona campus has been highly successful. Officers of the International Relations club for the past year have included: lames T. Whitley, lr., president, losephine Dial, secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Waldo E. Waltz, faculty adviser. Waltz, laeggi, Dial, Beal, Dustnzzm, Linker, Pumrzm Prztzec, Gray, Mnlzoney, Webb, Whitley, I1-ning, Graylfeal, Nuzfick '-ir 1 T, Y? ! I Pac 244 'Tis .K - " 2:3 .pl tudent Forum INTERCHURCH COUNCIL L 'T i f iw Mekkelson Beal Eiffffhflll NEWMAN CLUB 'Q'- 4 . f L L Ronxtadt W air Kengla MfMnhor1 MAIMONIDEAN CLUB I Lcfkowit: Spiiz Mintz FACULTY BOARD C havin Riffffl A Vossknhler N ugent Tanner Page 245 Uni er ity Pla er THE UNIX7ERSITY PLAYERS are a group of dramatic students, organized to promote and encourage dramatic interest on the campus. Each member is ready at any time to assist in the Work of any campus dramatic presentations. The University Players include the people behind the scenes as well as those on the stage, as members of the organization take an active part in the building of stage scenery as well as acting in the plays. They also aid in the designing and making of stage costumes, as well as forming the stage crews Working behind the curtains. The University Players, besides demanding interest and activity in dramatic pro- ductions, have a pre-requisite for pledging in their uplayers' points" system. "Play- ers' points" are earned by working on stage crews and taking part in the plays. The Players have functioned in the cast and back stage organization of the two major productions of the year-"Devil's Disciple" and "The Night of Ianuary 16th.H The cast of "Fresh Fields," one of the later productions, was composed entirely of the veteran members of the University Players. Ofncers of the organization this year Were: Rod Clelland, president, Ebba Hammer, vice-president, Mary Alice Murrell, secretary, and Mary Louise Sharman, treasurer. Greer, Pomeroy, Brown, Wilson, Pease, Hayden 4 Rubogliatti, Sharmavz, Scam, Whymcm, Murrell, I-lolderners, Fzscel Clelland, Crider, Slrulqan, Hammer, Metcalf, Raboglialti CHULL E S U r MV i, fi gg-E fipixx 4 , C" . by - Q5 5. vid, v'4. Q91 mam ww ...I ..J...l..-49+ -..-f...-1.-..J... .-... Q.. -.. -.M -.. ? 5 x 5 'Q H w u g,..g...g,-.3L.ig..qL... ,... ,-igs9..3g-g... ,- -.. -.. -- --.. .....,...- ,.. -- --Q-g..i.gL.-?., -- -.. ,... -.. -.. ,.. ,.. The Stores No. 1-Congress 8z Church Phone 30 No. 3-Congress Sz Scott Phone 387 No. 5-Stone 8x 18th St. Phone 547 No. 2-Congress 8a Fifth Open A11 Night Phone 284 No. 4-Aj o, Arizona No. 6-Sixth 8a Park Ave. Phone 662 No. 7-Third Street 8a Euclid Avenue-Phone 767 TUCSON, ARIZONA '-...v ...-. .-Je.. K..+1...K.. Rui..- P.. .H+ F- ..-.L "r c' "7 r r "I r t 6 F rienclship- An Integral Part of Our Success a We would like to say more, but the only thing we can think of now is THANKS and we'll see you next year. 0 Q 9 A STORE Fon MEN AND woMEN CONGRESS AT soorr PHONE 47 4s...4 L...k...'s...... .. A, KM., r F .5 tg ..5..,g...L5..,g......,-.... ...,',....g...5,..-- ....J.- H 4+-at -.13--.?..g..Q..., -4 ..-. ....r..- ..- ..- -4 ..-. .... ..-. H+ ...f :if -,+e+he-+-+?-eheh+k+-Qs--2---2'-Q:-2-+--+V-'qt lf J? ra, 7 PEERLESS FLOUR ' .in 0 Wg' lt A Home Product 'xr : qt, Jf' Manufactured in ' .A. if div TUCSON 'v' , wir- + f A 7' it EAGLE MILLING CO. 3' Ji, 7' -vcxnxxuxmgxnpuuxeu 4 vf'P?"-bf"-.?'5Ntfk-?"cfh47"gf"cfhCf"Cfkcf"'?'ktktf' 'lyf' it ,Jr Ni'ugtpia-1"'Tb"T'--5Q"'Wt"?"59"Yv"?"'5tMqanku?-N 'Xlf' 'Htl' if if McDougall and Cassou I' 'V' 5 3, jjj jg MEN'S SHOP wir 'xii' ' NL 130 N. Central Ave. wir' PHOENIX Wt' Established 1897 if if?-Qs-+:--+s--e---:--+:-ek.:'--:--+-+--+-+--+--+A Page 247 Page 248 4?-,..gn.- +6-.,- ,..+-4, N Q U Q1 ' il .. ,u ..., Steinfeld's have for 83 years been the leading D E P A R T M E N T STORE of Tucson and Southern Arizona J... -J ..4.-fn.-e..- -.f.-1.-L.- .. J , sf f T ,A , 4+ x 3 , e.. 4-...w...g.,- -..,.-,..-g.-?..g..c3n-?..in....- .... ,.-- Congratulations . . . lt's a big day for everyone .... the culmination of years of hard study, lights burning til midnight . . . and all those dances and campus affairs. But it was Worth While. And we like to think that We've helped you to learn one of the hardest lesson.s in life . . . to buy quality merchandise at all times, yet pay only a moderate price for such quality. 5T'EII'lFELD'S ---a---2--+2-as--e-+f-+ --Q '--:--+-+--+-+:--eu-2-A+s-- +--+2--+24-+2-A+:--+an+:--4--+r-aa-+2-+ve-r--+e++s--+ 45+--fa4+N+-+v-4+-4M++-'4--+--4--4-H +-inet J?-+-' -+ -+k+2f+k+-Q -' --+ W -'PN-ef? f .Ju .zzz After the Game Meet Me at f' g JP. af. The Saratoga Cafe, Inc. 2+ Jr I JL X. Specializing in Sea Foods and Tender ilk Steaks Courteous Service Q f JL JR. I Headquarters for Athletic Teams Jet gh t 11 W. WASHINGTON ST. Jin. PHOENIX ARIZONA at Jak- l L lf?--+2-A+-+2-+:--+ --+ -+f--+--Q,--Q H+ -+2--+2-ew:--it df J 6' JK. + O Cl mf-4+--e--:O-4--4+--aes,-+A:--e-f--+-4+-swf-47, Ji 4 I Let WARDS help you build T . . fl 4 an economic buying program lt .fit ,lt Jr. Jil. JP J? J' JL l Q Jrk. ' JK. l 44-54 N. stone Phone 4804 A -T-.1 it 2 'fr-+:--+--Qs'--s'--2--+0 --+ -A- 4+--+-Q:-+2--+'-f:k4l 42+--4---+--e--+-' ,-- +- +-4--'a+--a-4-Mena---+ k F Jfswsws-++-+:-'+-+--:--A-seen+..,...s..+.-+--.sms ---- 4.44.-4+-as--4+--+-4+--e--4--'fe-L-V--4--exe---awe'-W, O ii 'z ' Wiz if JM 1 Bm ding Good 1 --- if JP. -Y- Ji Q, Jr 4, ii I HE H I EL ADAMS 4' J? Q, T Where You'll Find Your Friends :If JM t PHOENIX, ARIZONA 'F JOM -wtf- Ji?--4'-4.-+-4-we-1'-4---4---+-+--e--e--4+-+-se--4+--+R:--4+--+-be-A+--+A--4+-'Ms'-4+-ie--e-awe--'e--3' '4"'j"'JO-'L---'L-J.--.J.....-'L...J+-.J...4..L...L--J.---HL---L-3-4 1,L--.2,-..2..-.L--aL-.wk-.QLNL--1-L.-.JQ.wh--4.-.-3+-.IL--Al.-.-L-J ,ir 1 '3 W -3 3 W W 3 3 '3 W 5 3 5 5 OJY- W 5 3 5 3 W 3 '3 3 3 5 3 W 3 5 if TUCSQN 51-1013 SHINE QL is THE GRAND CAFE I T JV "The Best in the Southwesf' if J ix. Ji. Offers the Finest Dinners in America, expertly + if Y cooked and elegantly served-Fresh Sea, Foods Y Y T H Daily a Feature-Ladies invited to Patronize Y 'gf' Across from T. Ed Litt's 4' 45' GNIFICZQST BUFFET if 'V' Ji' 45' MA f' J, Ladies, and Gents' Shoes Shined sg JV Regictilgghggi-gtgfglffgegg fefllfiliflifigffuilgiillift- NI, 1 0 n : . I 4 1 I . . . Q Y' 'L 4? Moderate Prices PI'EVa1l - Buffet Business Y' -NL Hats Cleaned and Blocked js. J. Luncheons-Cuisine Unexcelled-Dancing a. if qi fb 'Q Feature-Southwests Finest Dinner Music- 5 If LET US HELP YOU LOUK NICE J4 'ff' Arizonafs Pioneer of Fine Restaurants Y E+-4-Qshe-+2-+2--:U+ve-PQ--+2-+2-as--+--4? ikws--see-+2-e--+-+--e'-+2-.2--2-+-+s-+--Q:-if J'--she--:Na+--sw+--++-+4-+-4--4+-.4---e-ef ,-504+-4---4--awake-ewan4--+-as--+-4+-e-4--:yr JL JM 5 Y Compliments of Q X COMPLIMENTS 0F 'V if if Ji ii Jf 4. ef, is W Q K, my 1 F ,1 -.i-s ., A lg 'A 4 'NIP qs es 53: ll' ,Q ,L FOX WEST COAST ,gi 4, Q? f 4, Jr J JL .. .K "X l f" f I L A f' in r- X yi JF sf Tl-IEATRES Jr wi gi? 1 ,, g if! ik 'ir -fb' 415' oi 3 9 g g IW I 'yr Q Ji. Ji. 51 ' U ?, :lg U wir Jx. Jtx. Rx 5 .7 1 5-1 3 X' Y if Q + ' ' H 1 '1 if 1 z Q5 : 01.393111 ki 4 'Nfl' Q Jf' 'ff' Y .7 j 3 9 EIM S . -' 'if' 1 i i f A J 1 ii i! H if JE. 45' :ug in I 1 +P ww My-,i,a,g,, :Pg fF.essTEe:i gf + ,L E 'W E B ' ' ff""i i ' o 'if ., 'ff' .1911-lflllje 1-gi lff ' 'xr' E' FC PX A J' I A 4 , I mf 4+ +L are ' ii it THE PIONEER 4' Y AND if ik if 'xy 'ff' is +- 4, 4, 4 TUCSON - ARIZONA 4 if FO X L Y RIC fi if + if Jr +P ' 4+ Lf is Jw af H THEATRES A A "SOUTHERN ARIZONA'S BEST" 'Y' f 'xr 41:--+02--Q,-7-Q-+2--4--:'-+:-f--+-':--.see--sf-JL 'Es-.s--+veshew+-+-+M+--+-+-+-s-+:--eng? Page 249 Page 250 X. x. JF'--4.-..g....g....1?..g.ng... ,... ,.. ,,..s... -..au ..ggQL...4.-?-g,...iL...4...,..-N,..g....3L..fg. ,.. ,..q.. I JI I' I tit but FOOL A O I I 17 years a Pwwnau. J ' X. f Servzng the -QQ, N ,px 1 - k! ,1 Y , It Un 'v rs 't fl I A J k z e 1 0 Amzona X E I It y IVE 1 I 'It's pretty hard to fool Pen- JI' ney's buyers, too! They, like ju the police, are trained to pro- I tect your interests by keep- JII' ing their eyes open and NOT J-L making mistakes. Our labora- I tories are constantly checking -If up on quality, as an added J precaution. All in all, you In can be SURE of honest value -JIM every single time at Penney's. I . fx. ' I JI 4 O I 0 D E P A R T Nl E N T 0 S T 0 R E I Jlb g6.....Q'.... ,.. -.. .-.. Q.. -..,?.- ,... ..... 4... -.. .-.. .... ...... ....?,.?. -.?....?..i5..g..g.-..?.....tE..-. .... .... ....I':....?,.-.E-,......S..- ..... ..-,ga 5-4+--4+-4-ev-+-+--+14-Na+-4--4-44-f4+H4+-+-ey gf--vea'-M4-F-+--ansf--fav-4,-eb-4+-4+--s--4+--4+ I MARKE I SPO I I I 'Y' 'xr' + fl I IVIcWHORTER MUSIC AND at I, ' , Ji. ' X Tucson's Leadmg Grocery I If v 'Y If MEA I CB I ER I I 'If 'III' -NI- ' . 1 118 E. CONGRESS ST. If Park and Speedway JI If IZ it PHONE 1824 PHONE 322 TUCSUN' AR ' If Meat Department Grocery Department JI 'V RECORDS PIANOS ie-+--+2--+2F+-we--+he--e---e--see-we-'P-Q2--e--if Ie--exe-eH+-'L-+ H- -Q W -+ H -ew:--+:e+ 45we--aw+A+--we-Meme-4+-e--4--e--+-2:--4--13, if4'-'ff-4--+--e--:we-4.-4--4+-4+--:W Q- Na+ 4' HOTEL GERONIMO JI I BEST WISHES AND Jf' Jf- FROM al. JL JL I Lobos I I 3 JL Conveniently located near the University J. I Q 1' Square and caters especially to I Jf qt University People div .lit A WRITE FOR RESERVATIONS , JL U V JI Monthly Rates fm. Permanent Guests :IL I Friend of Students and Student Budgets IP and JM we Temporary Residents .It lg, W2lS11iHg'f0l1 at lst Street I N. A. PENNINGTON, Prop. I , I o. N. HARRINGTON, Mgr. I It PHOENIX, ARIZONA JN. JM ' L 4--+-+ --.re+2-Q2H+-e-+-.see-+---2--+-+-.e49- 'lie-+4-+ew:--2'-Q--Q:--Qs---see-W --Q --we-2 2 JF.. iw JK. ,, Ja. ., 4? JL l I JR. ., JA. lp +P Jr 4 I, it 15' Jin. rf Jr Jax. l Jr if 'r ax. .it .ltr il ll l rl if rf' 4 P .fix ft it 4? .Ish lit 'L -4, -15- JEL -if 4? ft Jf. .QL il .QL JF. wk. rl I .it l4,.-g.. ,..g,....,, Qpg.. g...?..g,...5.. .. .ga .ASB ...'?...?....?...?..4F-.-5--. ..+?.-.2 ...Q...4-...4-5....?...?..-.?...4..g,..4..QNy1 Copper The Symbol of Progress Before the dawn of history, many thousands of years ago, primitive man used Copper. Archeologists find conclusive evidence of this in numerous fragments of Copper hatchets, knives and spear heads. Thirty centuries before the Egyp- tians, ancient tribes on the island of Cyprus found heavy red stones, which were really Copper nuggets. Hammered C o p p e r implements soon replaced stone, ushering in the epic known as the Bronze Age. Gradually the awakening brain of man discovered that the addition of small amounts of tin to Copper produced Bronze. Later we iind record of a second great alloy of Copper-Brass, which is a mixture of Copper and zinc. Throughout literature we iind many references to Bronze and Brass. Goliath Went forth to battle in armor of shiny Brass and the same metal was used as entrance pillars to Solomon's Temple. In American history, too, there are many references to the metals. The venerated Liberty Bell is made of Bronze, Benjamin Franklin orig- inated the Copper lightning rod. Fu1ton's steam boat, the Clermont, was powered with a Copper boiler. -2'--A-A--A-A-A-'::f-2--fff-ff:-2-W-:W-:::f-:::.-::.-:.- , Charles Phelps Cushing. Unusual view of a. tower carrying high tension transmission lines. Nearly 300,- 000,000 pounds of copper wire and cable are used for this purpose. Water power is transformed into electrical energy and conducted over these lines to homes and factories many miles distant, furnishing power and light. Our modern civilization would fal- ted without Copper, upon which nearly every basic American indus- try depends for power and com- munication. Arizona is no longer the premier Copper producing section of the world, this honor having passed to foreign fields. But Arizona may yet give to the world much Copper, so necessary to continued progress, if her Copper mines do not become unprofitable. Phelps Dodge Corporation Bisbee Douglas Clifton Morenci Jerome Ajo Clarkdale .J ..-'.-J..- ..-- - -.. -- -2 1 1 4- :1 gl- 4-4 4--4 isHQ.-..QL..,-pg.-gL..g...g..g....?..g....g....?.sg.....g..-g,-a...g,.-g....g..-mm Page 251 Page 252 JF-+--+-+2--e--ew?-+2--+-4-Q--ek+2-+2-+- f he-e--ee 1:-Qs 12 e + W:-+---5-+-+P-rw he--A-Qs-2-new 4+ Q, X' + rf, 1 H fi s + in Jr ff mfr +P wb . Je Compliments of V + 4+ qb + Jil. 4' U 'W' it xx: Monte Mansfield YOUR TUCSON FORD DEALER we +2 +1 FOR 23 YEARS 5+ .ibm wb. 4? if 4F eff Jay if J'2w4-+qs---+-4---4-ek--e-+-J+-+-ae-4+-sl gl ee-af +A e +- e 1+-W f e e +- e 4-- 2 e 1 as 419' 45: -4 vw -3 ew ef- +- Meehe- f eds--:QF J?-+-we-f--f--+2-es-+2--sw?-.awe-+ve -+f-4:--ez, 4+ ap Jgs wif r XP 1 ' J JF T rf Dorrls-Heyman f 45. 'Qtr JEL 'xi , . l if Y rf Furnlture Co. 3 r + Jr 1' J? The Corbett Company has had a, promi- fb Jtm FRANK E. COLES, President 'Q' nent part in the erection of many of T df W. R. SHEARMAN, Manager Tucson Store ff JL N 'V' JL AI'iZ0Ila,'5 greatest bllildiHgS-illcllldillg' jab TUCSON PHOENIX J, those on the campus of the University if Ji. 537 N- 551 Ave- lst and Adams ,L J' of Amon' 4? 42-H4-we-4-Q-4+-+J+-f-' ,-- we-+4--Q-+-if JL- 'v' JR. 'V' A M ,se-ee ee-+2 fs-4:-+ is 1: fs--se :fe if ve if ff- eq, - ' Ji 4+ ji of WYATT'S BOOK STORE 4, 1: V - in 4+ wr rf Books Statlonery wif JL " J . V JL J. Knox Corbett Lumber J? Noveltles yr and Hardware Co. wir Ji, , 4, JY North Sth Avenue at 7th if Jf' Everything for the Student J? -Jr Ji' . 'ff '- Q .Qu Phone 'mf' uf' 48 E, Congress St. Phone 9 Of- JEL 'Q' J TUCSON, ARIZONA 'V' Jil?-+2-eve-e--+o 1 e--+5--sk+:w-+ 2 --+-----+--+25 E-4-deaf: L+-4 ee-s-Me-4+-4+-e-'+--4: 4---4' 1 x 1 o +wwe-+P-ref:-+-e-PP--so-PMff- Pe-4--asws---P--P'+:k+--+P+2P+--+-Qswso+-+--2-+P-es--P+-esgln 'N 4? Mulcahy Lumber Co, if 'V' Dependable Building Materials 4? 'V' Lumber - Roofing - Sash Sz Doors - Hardware J, Paints - Wholesale and Retail - Muresco 'lf USE MOORE PAINT '3' I 501 WEST CONGRESS TUCSON, ARIZONA Y -1--'J-44+-P-eos'-4+-+-4+--4-A +--JM +A +-- '--4--fm Meme- +o4H4+-s--eos,-ee?-Q-+M+a+--+-+--ell 'Na+--+-awe-+P4+--4+--se--4+--+--an:+-4+'-4---+-- Ja-4'e+--4-os'-4+-1+--4---4+--P-4-H+--P--:+-4+-Q--sy, Q P I I Q FULLER PAINTS if 714N,Euc11d lf They last fi Next Dood Geronimo! Hotel Y Keep it P A I N T E D OPEN ALL SUMMER I A POPULAR PRICES my and you keep It new Q J 1' T JK. f' PMNTS ,?112,R1,,1,2IgZ'TH,'iIgAE,?,,,, EUCLID AVENUE 4, WALLPAPER-LACQUERS QI CAFETERIA if W, P, FULLER 3, CO, Jf PICNIC LUNCHES PARTY ORDERS 219 E. Congress Phone 2278 L df' Our Summer Specials jf M-P--2-+P-+2--+P-P-Q:-+P+-sms-sms'--P--+--Pr its---P+?-'see-+P--4--2-+P-ae--+-+--+P-+P--4-'sf --v--?--4+-4'-'Q'--1+-4+--S4--+--Q-4+--4+--SPH Q--Page N ef- eve-sow--P-+-+sh-Ph+-+-+-+--+--+P-if IT'S PROM J +P if , ae SPECIALISTS gf S if Caterin to the 'lr if PJ T gl ,xr The Best Always qv Individual of IS A BOAST T Tastes if As Wen As T in if An Explanation of Good Taste . 'lf' T b 'sf 31 North Fu-st Ss. Phoenix, Arizona pp 0 36005 if ...S...7g...+,.5...Tg..,g., -, ,... ..A-.S...lg..,g... 'ii' Candies 'll' Ju. 49. . I A Cigars fly -P--A+-4++o:ws+--s--4,-4--f-f-- +P +-+-4- A 4, ' ax. " Compliments 4, of +L 45 jg MOHAWK CIGAR jf gr I. ED. Lll l STORE gf JL ol 55 East Congress st. L PHARMACY jg Phone oo jf + F g-.5,. ....,...H-..s..4...S....s...J...4L- ...g-.75-.g.-J? '5Q....g,..Qg-g....g...Qz.-g...4....,L.f1..- ..-A-.,- -.. ..., ,..gL...gni' Page 253 Page 254 ,ie-+4 22-eve-Q--A--+2-Q:-+--+2-+P+-ew:-Q E+ --O --ff--:-Q--ee-+2--s-+2-e-+P--f-+ M- A+ -+2-'+z-+s-ew? if ji Catering to House and University Business jk: 'wgr With Y I if MILK - CREAM if ii if BUTTERMILK - COTTAGE CHEESE ii If I 45' 4, BUTTER - EGGS JT, ii ICE CREAM +P if 4+ 'HIP JL 'ir i ! .fr if ,X ' 4+ 'f fb l 've' 'ilfie Ji AQ- Jim SUNSE I DAIRY it K' Inc. jsp ,L if 4, Phone 1805 P. O. Box 1630 Ji Af Ji- -ee-+-+ --'-4-+2-+P is--e--+A 1 -ee: A:-+A Q A A E+- A 4+--4--4--4-++-4+-4-we-an-+-f,1I' --lv..-J.---9.---Q.. ..-..J...-2.-.2,...-L... -M Q-2.-+L-uk.. 6 4-.. Aapwuwiuwwuifauwig? A AMERICAN KITCHEN 4? 33 NORTH CENTRAL AVE., PHOENIX Jr, Phoenix's Oldest and Best Known Cafe. Same 9 Location - Same Management - for over a fp- Quarter of a Century Jw American and Chinese Dishes Served at Lowest Possible Prices Consistent fi With the Best the Market Aifords 'T' Our Kitchen Open for Inspection at All Jai. Times A Our Mercha.nt's Lunch 40c 11 A.M.t03P. M. 1' WE NEVER CLOSE Wie-see-+R-e--ee-++-+:--+-+---:--e-+-+-+- rJrg?...g..,.?..4.-g.s4....9,4...4....g....3g-3n.-g,...g.-4..-+.-4m Play Loaf 4? +r 'V' ji Tommy's -4? I ii Varsity Shop If The New "Dooley's" A JS. T Jtk. if I Ji ti Jr .Im I 2 Jr A I Jr Jr rf I JT ii f " g n -.5 L Q Q n L L L , Q, L L , L,.lf' 'wg....r,..s....?.. r..?..i,.. 3 r...?..,..,,...?..? , 67. ..? .F f-en...g,..g....g....e....qn..g...g.-4...g...?.4,.-g...-g... 4..--44' 'Y' 0 'xr' I SCDUTI-IWESTEIQN 'ik' Fire Insurance Co. if NIP The Only Arizona Fire Insurance Company Owned and Operated if by Arizona People 'if 'V' If 0 Nqr if Ask Your Agent for One of Our Policies Fire - Casualty - Surety - Bonds if ' If if Title and Trust Building WI, PHOENIX, ARIZONA 'V' J, I Levee,,5,4..s..,5.....5-,g.+..4-.+....s...g..,5....s....'?E4l' 2 J J .1 J J- J, J- J J, J-,,J- J- ,J, J, ,Ji J- ,Ji - J, .Lu , J, J., WJ. 'J' 'f"4""u""?"'w""S""?"?'v"v"Y"?"S""Sf's"'a' T"?'w""5"T"?'a' 'Y"' ' ' ' " a' TN? 9 HIS mild, dry, sunshine flooded city has proven to be ideal for the treatment of all conditions in which physical reserves have been depleted, such as chronic ailments or in those recuperating from the inroads of acute maladies. Here the seeker after health can live twenty-four hours out of doors almost every day in the year, a routine of living which is a desideratum for those ill With tubercu- losis Whether of the lungs or other parts of the body. For those here for relaxation these days of out doors and sunshine are advantageous as Well and there are ample facilities for the indulgence in the widest range of sports from polo, golf, tennis or swimming to hiking, mountain climbing and horse back riding. Detailed information furnished upon your re- quest. Q- TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TUCSON, ARIZONA L...S-..?..Q..i-...S....5...S....K.... ..l-..l...J-...S.... -4 "' "' 'if r r r r f r I r r r r' f ..- ...J-.. r Qu-, SUNSHINE CENTER ot AMERICA we Jnvifea an COI4fl6.4 70111, - '- O PIMA COUNTY QARIZONAD Climate Cattle Copper Cotton Citrus Colleges Kal.. 'F r ax. ..g...s-.g- ,g..g,.+.. - s- .... W, Page 255 Page 256 1 rf jk. It .QL 't It is rt Ji is 15- rt I dt I J K. I, JR. ., It JL 1 JL 0 Jw Jt 4+ Jgk. it I J M .. JK E' I I rf It I Jtb rf I it J+k. Jr Jr Jtk. JQL. Jr .Et JK. I JP. K.. yr J A-..J.....2... u x w .. L...4..4...4.. e...A,-.. s L 7 , F K .7 K ..-....,5,..4g-.g...,g,- ...4...+...g....5...,,., --.., ,-......- s.,...+...5s...g....Ls-.5,.g,..7s....s-, Congratulations University of Arizona and Class of 193 7 TUCSCN GAS ELECTRIC LIGI-IT Q9 PCDWER CO. ..- ..- -.. .... -- ,.. -.. -.. -- -.. N 5 3 4.42. k..+'-..-.. ..- ..- .... ..., ..+ ..-. ..-.. ...s...K.. R r r 'T r r r Varsity Cleaners "Dry Cleaning of Distinctionv 921 E. 3rd St. Phone 142 r' I . 1 J... 04-4- ,.,2,-J+..1...2...2. g...Ql,..J...J...2,.,L-. ..-w 34 w 5 H L INSTANTLY FROZEN Elite ICE CREAM Phone931 4 J J. fx..-2....J.-1L...-l....4.. ..... u "fax "5 n w x 1 N NATURAL GAS ELECTRICITY BUS SERVICE ,... .... ..- ..- ,... -.. ..-4.-4.. ..1..-J... -.. -.. ,... .4 , C 4. , ., , .... +. ..- ,- +-f-..- ,.s....ss.. ...,....1..,ss Q, s-.. ..- F A, L, I. ,F .7 5 -.. ...5,9...,...1g,.. Sachs - Parker The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 66 East Congress Street PHONE 83 IQNI4.- - .. -.. ..., .....J....L..l...Q..L...L...-J... ..L-J.-.. X w 1 H w N H N 4' H H K K K 9 l..l...i.-.i...k..- -Q ..- .-QS..-, .... ..+ -..?....r...7....?..,l,. C F A, I A, Phone 198 HELPING BUILD ARIZONA COMFORTABLY and RIGHT HEARN 8: CAID Electrolux Refrigerators Gas and Heating Appliances of All Kinds 230 North Forth Ave. TUCSON ARIZONA J 2 J ..Q..L-4'L-l.-..L.. Lg...g....4.-4...ff..g...-C..--d...4..-x, 3 H X 1 I I JE-+P-+-eh++:h+:--+-A+-Qs-Q F-A++ -+ Na+--sws--+2-+-7+Lh4-' --Q wwe--e-2-+ -+ P+-Qsmqf J + Jxb It l T The JM l JQK. A U ' ' D S gg nlverslty rug tore Jgl. Ji Y "ON THE SQUARE, JQK. Ji l 4. it l JIM lt l Appreciates Your Past Patronage ii and Looks Forward to Your Future Business 4 JAX. l Jf2+-++-- +- +-A-4+-4+--aw +-- +-1 M Q--ads--2,4--+--4-A--4-as--e--A +-- +-A-4+--4+f+--4--sk-4,--:wa-A-4+-at JT!S..+?..5..- R- ...T,.,7.... .... ..-. ..4.f..., ..-4. ..- ..- ...,f,....E!r 'ge-..q?..5....tS..Q..-.F,...+.-,?..-.?..6..i5..4 ..-, ..... .... ....g...+ of 'lr' df 1 Rememb U 6, J gg er S gf T22 LANGERS - PLQWERS l 1 ' JE COCA COLA AND BIG 4, ESTABLISHED 1911 ft CHIEF Eff 3 Ja- 'lr T . JL Finest Drinks on Earth if 1' A slr tt Tucson, Arizona j' Distributors of Budweiser Jax. Jlb H sr V Jw - 1 ,. + Stone Ave. at Pennington PHONE 1232 Jr T 1 To 4 JP Y ':+--+-+e+-+-+N+-'4-N+'+- M '-s4-?-Ms'+--s'+- Drop around and inspect our plant. You will slr jr know then why We are the leading thirst st. J? quenchers in Arizvna. V 'I-2'-4'-+fk+2u.2--+--Q2--sk+2-ew?-42-'P+-Q -A--+1 lit 1, 1 Club Pins - Class Rings jr ' if JZ, Cups - Medals Buckles tk N7 JV Graduation Announcements df Crystal Coca Cola Bottling " is qw C Jr JL Made by Jan. of zy- Q tit Gm. MARTIN, ms. wjf it THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY uit Phone 642 113 N. sixth Ave. qff Jft TUCSON, ARIZONA Y JL School Jewelers and Stationers Q' of il 812 Maple Avenue Los Angeles if 42--+A? +-- '-'4-'+-"'-"-sL-s4-s"ei'- +-- E+- Q--4' Q'-A+-4.4,--+-se-A-+4--4--4+H+-+4-+41 Page 257 Page 258 M. L,4...4, a...4,.S.... -....-.. K.. K L.. S Q L Q Q T, ..? f F .7 I 4, 7 ..rn.? .,...,-.,-..r,.7,..4....g...3g...g.... J J J J J If4g...v...v...?.-4..-v...g...9-?.-4.Eg,.-iL.-4 XJL I Phone 369 I L 'I CITY LAUNDRY COMPANY jgl I R Established 1915 Try Our QL DRY CLEANING SERVICE IT'S COMPLETE IQ.-:W +R +-4+-4---:MR ---- --- M4+--:w:+-+-4--a.-+-:---+--:--e-a-- -+'-+--+-ls'-4,-R we--4+--4+-4--4---3 -S+-+R+ve-+42---2'-'sms--as-+2R+-+2--+R-2--+R? Q3-+-+e+N4--R-ee-:H+-4+-4+-ee-4+-4,-4-A-4.-4-Ng, H J? THE UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP If A quarter of a century" JI Jin If Serving Universities and Colleges Ji Jia TOMMY III J J 'V' of .aiu ,fit-, 1 'If- I 1S America JF Jim III Jr .ix wIr makes 4 AT YOUR SERVICE I Jf- Jim wir' F T Ji, 915 E. 3rd Tucson Q, '52-2-awe-+2-A-+f--++P-4-+ve--2-+ve.:-eeeft' I J? JE.-.g.u W W W +A- -- --- +-4.-4.--e-Q--4---fe--+-QI, FIRST CHOICE rf JET wif ug. J? .,I,. JE. .fix ,If Z - I I 'ff Z5 I I w. H. cox s. sons I .L 1 'Jr AWARD SsxYEATERS 3, WHOLESALE FxU1'I'a:VEGE'rAnL1ss if 45. fx. qt,- OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON df .Qu fn. vp 4a+-+4-:+He+-:.--:-R4f+-:.-+--4.-:M:'+- M --af JI?-R-ew:-+2--+ -Q -Q -Q:-V+-,F-+R- H- -Q -.F--+99 f+-4+-4--eR+-1we--4+-4.--4-use-+-+--4--+"s+-JS? Q?-++--+--s--4--+--:--4.--R+-4.--e-2.--4--4+--:jf Ji' if . . Ji' - QM 'Ghz Psrrznnbt QQHIIQ Siam: df JK. N- JL ir I lk C E E qw I - I - If if PLANT az MAIN OFFICE T' Southern Arizona s Only 34 So. Park Ave. ' I A Phone 2424 7-day-a-Week NEWSpaper Ie--+--+R+--as--+R--+-+--6--+2--2-+R+--+2--+-+2--QQ I3---rh+--+-+--+-:k+-+-Q:-Q:-+02-+R.:-+2-Q Wlwo Built tlwe lvluseum and Humanities Building ancl is New Building tlie Women's Dormitory, Unit A? The Jay l. Garfield Building Ce-mpcmy Pg 259 Page 260 I I ',fs--+h+-+--+-+---:--+k+--+--+2--+s--'s--+--+--+--+e--s--+---E++--.sue--Q--we-'+--e-+ -+ -we--Q-+---E A. .,L K - - I I 11' st apt1st ure Jr l B ll ll ' Jil R. s. BEAL, Pastor if 3: Corner North 6th Avenue and East 5th Street f' 5 'XXI' Jk- 'xlr 45 "Noted for its young people" wir J? A Welcome to All wtf ie 1500 Free Seats ls' Jn. 1 'V- te-'f.'+--+ fr--1?--:E fe---4--4+-4+--4--4: E+- -sexe.-4+--+H4'-+H+-4'-4+-4--4.-+--+---40+--+--+--Q--+4--al '1+-4-+2--2--Qshewe-+--+2-+---e---:M --A--we--21 6-fe-+--+-.see-Q:E+--7--7-+-V+-.2-+-.fave JS. 4, Jie sf, I I , mm J If COMPLIMENTS OF T fs lh Q .A cemr r 9 if T of Jf f , 9 F 1 - I r JF. Jr JP. Y 9 I f I I 3- - , 'xfr I I I ' - II, ' J"7 - 7' '1 i I If RUSSELL ELECTRIC jf If f . gf J J of V gz ' V f ' l K. 'xl' I I f JV V J' 1896 1937 ' T MACHINE COMPANY Ji lf Jr f J, A Home Owned Store Nz' Je' 221223 E' Congress Phone 18 :IL Jf' Supporting Arizona Institutions for 41 Years T I 1 ,xr JL-4+-4+--4--an4+--ek-4+--44-4+-4+-4+-4+-fa---4---+-elf JL..4+-4+,.E-4.-E...4.-+-+- -I -- --4.E4.-E-4...4l. wt5....g...s4....4,'....g....g,...?...-..,-:.,- ....J,...+...g..-:5.I5-gg? JF' fr..- L-. E . ....-...5....5. +V I .....7g....E,...g....s,-...ar wir, Jf. uf. wif lf Jf Jr If Y . . V ,JY .QL .1+x. a Nl ' If dl HUWARII STUFFT ' f' 4' Jak 4 DIVISION OF ATRUST CDM? ' ' 6 jf 651295. - ...,..-iW jr 31 If 'Y QM Q Peterson, Brooke, Steiner 85 Wist Wff wir Jf. .lin ,Y wtf .IOL .Jr Jr 'ff T JV B k ll ' 5' J jk oo se ers Statloners + J+x. ,QF I .ISL . ,Jr ifE,--v-+-+-'e--4+--Q-+--ffee-4---5+--env? If ik lf U I df . . + if H I3 Jf- J, School - Athletic - OHICC J, I If Jie . . +r if . Jr at Supphes 8z Equxpment + ,QF df' -fgv 4, JF 1' 0 ay 3 O -13' JI. I 3' + i f Phone 107 25 N. stone J, Q T' Q, T Jr TUCSON ARIZONA -if 15 TUCSON ARIZONA ,L JSM if F I lg free-os-ve-'f-+ L +f'-fk+?k+-we :hehe-+2--3 JE'-4-4---4'-sexes'-4--+--4---4+--+-4.-4-aw:---:sf I Y I Ie--+2-Q:--Qs+-+-+w-s--.ek+s--+--+--+2-+h+sn-ship Ifseewruen+2-en+:--e--+-+02--Qewrhe-Q A+--if J ' lf Always Ask For - - - If Jf' T ' wlr 'll' 'lf' .1+x. ,slr .aiu I Nl, I 0 wtf I Compliments of Aff 'll' 'lr 'll' 'Slf' 4. 4, 4. Q. EAT I I I T. 4- T, ,L 'l Q' Q' 'Q lip RUDUC I S33 Qi SANTA WTA li I A A lf I. PROTECT 3 VITAL WAYS- I, I H I, 1. U. S. Graded Meat if if 'V' 'lf dl' 2. Refrigerated Delivery Aff Jr A? .1+x. . lr JK. ,Y A 3. U. S. Gov't Inspectlon 'lr ,l mfr J' J l Y 7 lf 1' TUCSON ARIZONA W' Jr if I wif lf OVREAS lf el I . A I rf QL A IOOW Arlzona Industry Aff lr Aff J'2.4+-ee-4--:Me-4---4---4+-4+-4-+ve--+-e-elf fl?-4-A M +-- +- +- --M M -' 0--4--A-as--4--1+-elf ,ff-an +- +-- M- Q- --.e--+w++-'40-a--'I+-4---+-47,5 ,E+-e-+--+-4+--4'-+-+-e-4--e-4+--4+-we---+-.exif Q' Nf Q' :Ei wr I I I VAR ITY INN I QQ' Compliments of jf 'QL jf Jgk, :W .ith ll, "SCRAP" ROBERTS 0 Southwestern Wholesale If Q df ,SC wg Jr Prop. 4, fl Grocery Company if fr l I If I MEALS gg Jf Aff I 25c, ssc, 45c, 55c, 75C Aff JFK, ku, kgng- L,.ak,,4 N9 ngkcln k,,gk,,l,,gx,, Rkckxlf' Jak kk N K- L, KN KN L , kk K L K L L R , L Af' 'K' 'F F f '?' f F f "7 4' f f .7 F f"'f ' 'T' 'Y 3' "F 5' 5 "K"5"'7"'f""?""'f' 5'5" I+--1--4+-+-4+--4--A--e+n4+--A++-+--4+-evNa+-e, I1+--we-4-es.-4+-4+A++-4+-+-se-4+we-4.-4---e f y' Y 'l 4, THE FAMOUS Jr JI. Real Estate Insurance Jr Jah 5 Ji, Property Selected J dh C C mir Manigement Home-Rentals mfr NOGALES, SON., MEXICO WH ll1'ST :T COQEJIT If 2 T JD lhl I H Cdl f Where You Can N? gr NVFEmmded 1897 . jr JI Dine, Dance Sz Be Entertained jf J? REALTORS if l r Qw Only An Hours Drive if -If HEARD PHOENIX' jr A , JL BUILDING ARIZONA I Q From Tucson wk Q TELEPHONE 3-4175 Alf '-:A+-+R-efe-e-+-.sn+P--ew:--+-eke--A--+ve-if Ls--Qs--+2--+A+--+r--+e--+---s--+24-+2---A-'r'-e--Or-+2l Page 261 Page 262 1 1 ,jf--Q--4--+--+--s--+as---a---ana--4---4+--4---a+'-+-aaa+-'+s--+-+--s-+sMs-+-4wsw-s--+k-s-+--a 1 lf if PRESCOTT ARIZONA ., 1 'V' 'lf' in the heart of Arizona's Scenic Wonderland, is one of the leading HEALTH and PLEAS- lf URE RESORTS ofthe world. 'ii' , ,gr Yavapai County, and PRESCOTT, its County seat, is a veritable place of natural N, wonders and we invite the whole world to share in its beauty. 'V' On U. S. Highway No. 89, State Highway 79, reached via U. S. Highway 66 and U. S. 'if' Highway 60, but nine and a half hours motoring over scenic oiled highway from Los 'T' Angeles and two and a half hours from the Grand Canyon. if ,lf Where the East meets the West, and Calls it GOOD! I 'lf See ancient prehistoric cities, cliff dwellings, Montezuma Castle, Montezuma Well, 'lil' Tuzigoot Ruin and the marvelous Smoki Public and Sharlot M. Hall Museums. f' Nl, Yavapai is the great country of out-door life . . . Resorts and guest ranches are found if throughout its domain. Vast ranches and ranges, interesting farms and huge mineral de- ,xlf posits, make Prescott and Yavapai attractive. 'lf Here is the country of Outdoor Lifel Here may be enjoyed all forms of outdoor 'El exercise and relaxation during the year-round. A paradise for children as well as grown- 'lz' ups-where the cool pine breezes blow, with IZIIIZHYIZ air cooled sunshine, and nature is at 'Y' its best. lf Nl, Out where the West Remains-in the Land of Romance, that's Prescott, the '6Home Nl, of the Smoki People, the Iewel of the Mountains and the Cowboy Capital of the World." Ji' Two nationally known events are held annually at Prescott: JL sl, Iune 13th, the weird, fascinating dances and ceremonies of the Smoki People. 'Ili Iuly 2, 3, 4 and 5th, the oldest and best Cowboy Contests in America. J ,ig Prescott will celebrate its Fiftieth Golden Jubilee of Prescott Frontier Days in 1937 -'ls with the oHicial observance dedication ceremonies to be held at the Governor's Mansion "l" under direction Arizona's beloved poet and historian, Sharlot M. Hall. Jr. fab If you are interested in obtaining beautiful free literature descriptive of the resources, sit climatic advantages and scenic attractions of Yavapai County and Prescott, Arizona, please Jie fill out the attached insert and mail to the offices of the Yavapai County Chamber of JY Commerce and Immigration Commissioner, Prescott, Arizona. P. O. Box 346. JIM l JE. - - 'Jf' YAVAPAI COUNTY CHAMBER or Commence -132 Yavapai County Immigration Commissioner J Prescott, Arizona. .156 Please send me copies of your free illustrated bpokg , l'-t , magazines and other descriptive materia o 'if' Pasvapai ,County and Prescott, its county seat. of J 5' Ji. Name .................... - .....-..- - ---,-----------------f - --------- - ------- - .ft , rcss ...... -- -----,-- M a------ l Add Jr JM . Q t City and stare .......... - ..... H ...------- - -----4' JN. l JN- x Q g L u vc x x A , J,,. ,,4,,,L s..4s....s...4...s, s-.4-.s .L-.. ..., - s- ..- ...,.,.,..- ?,,,5.g, .,g.,..qm..?...-g....g...?..f7...g...3L...+.+..g+ -g Qv 3 5 W r r r r '7 r r' r r r 'r r r r 1 I I -Q-Q--Qs-Q:--Q -Q -Q --Q --Q-Q-QeQQ:-Q -Q Q-Q:-Qs--Q:-Q --Q -Q -+--Qs-Qs-Q-Q:-Qs--QQ-s-Q:-Q --Q -Q:-Q:Q+N,, -if 'QI' wif HELLO FOLKS: if THIS IS li' LOUIS CHARVOZ SPEAKING l jf If if Q if iii aff Nothing Better In Transportation Than The New Dodge. wff Dodge Passenger Cars - Dodge Trucks On Display. if It Will Pay You To Visit Our Show Rooms For A New Or Used mfr Car Or Truck. wff HROLL OF HONOR SERVICE" if CHARVOZ MOTORS INC. 33 DODGE - PLYMOUTH DISTRIBUTORS lr North Sixth Ave at Alameda St. if Tucson, Arizona 4, if ,L ,Mg.m4.n4.n4.s4.s4,s.N..n..n.,uw.-a.--,s,u..n..H..H..H..m.,mr.n4.m4.m4.m4.-.m..Mg.L4.a4.E4.-.,u..u4,m5 Q--:Q--+-sQ-4Q--QQ-4Q--Q--+-+-QQ-Q Q-- Q-- Q--Q-eg, 5--Q --Q --4--+Q-Q--Qs--QsQs-Q:--+-+--Q:--Q--Q-Qs, if if wir Compliments of the lr PORTER'S -ff ,+, RIALTO 4, 37 E. CONGRESS ST. if if , 'Alf OPERA House ,ff 'V' 'xlr Western and English Riding Boots, 4+ THEATRES ,ff lf . , Breeches and Togs NP The Home of Paramount Pzctures lg . 4' iQ.a4.mg.ma,sa.m1.E4.mg.m4.m4.nz.na.sg,s4,-4.-4.-gl Luggage and Trunks li I A I J l ,str f..x.-,- -.. --.-.. .... -.. -.. .... ..... ,.. ,.. -.. -..fwfr Athletlc Goods 4, is + I is ' Compliments of J!- ARIZONA'S LEADING LEATHER GOODS STORE 4f is sms ROEBUCK, sl co. J, Stores at 4, J? PHOENIX TUCSON if ab ,f, Qs-Qs-+Q-Q-Q-Qs-+Q:hQs-A-Q:-Qs-Q-Q-QQ' "fr-Q2-Qs--Q--Q -Q-Q:-Qs--Q:-Qs-Q2-Qs-Q--Q-Qs--Qs-Qst Page 263 Page 264 mAs..g..+, 1 as ..+ -gs.4....g..g: ,eager tg t is-4+-4-A+-as--4--4---4+-see--e-+-+40-4---4+-45 nyf-+--+--eh+s--+--+:-+--+:-,s--e--sw P- -+ --2-if f' A , J COMPLIMENTS or' ' JL Qetfzrwfle lQu!uz in 1' 'V' A , f THE PARKWAY Q ft Pioneer I-lotel if T 15- x qi, REED AND BELL .fit -'QL Tucson's Ultra Smart Shop wfcg,,?..,, ,.,4,,.,4,.,qui-,,4,-g,A,?Ng,,.,,,,,,,q,Mir it Specializes In Linen 8: Novel Cottons For Jf' Summer In Sports 85 Formals. 4L?'iL"4+'?'4"4"?'4'r?'i""4"?'4'r4'r4"'ff"jt JN. l L TYPICAL FOR THE co-ED :JL A UV 'Y r . -'N Jt sizes 12 to 20 Prices 56.95 to 510.95 qi, l 'I 96031549 QVRQYQ95 l it iles-+k+-+e-2-+2-.se+4-+-+-an+ef-+--+- if 32 Elias Ave' Ji ,Jr Nogales, Sonora, Mexico JS, K k K k K L L Q L R L jf W MEXICAN CURIOS suorn A Ji? ,T W C N,h+ N7'-WM?-EMM-- F- F-Tkvpffi ,L P this is your casa home N Ji, Jin J the lowest prices prevail i lf JF. , 'Y the House of the Straw Doormen Jf Comphments of at Jr 3154--Q +-an +N4-4+-sw4--s-+--swewe-e-aim Ji. vit Leeds SIIOC COIIIPBIIY JF"'?"""7"'7'7"7""""""'+ W "' "7"f"iif Ji' 15 E. Congress Ji' Compliments J? Ji' of A , A , f Q Ji K R E s S S 4, 'Q'-1+-e-sk-se-4+-4+-e--4.--4---+49-ensue-4-A 9 3, A+-+-4---e-eue-+-+-+-e-e-e-e-+--4--4+-43 fe-P+---rf--e-+2-++2-+e+-e--+'-ee+e--+2-at 4,:vns+--4+-Q--J: +-4+-+.h+s--e-Qwe--+--it f' I 1 -if aff Ji it . Ng, Because - - Jr wir' 'ltr Ji' qi, -if this book is bound in a Molloy- Ji F I wif You buy qua foods if Made cover it Will continue to be ' 'V' . . if J a source of satisfaction to you ,iv 'v' I' L Ni, 4, throughout the years to come. 42 ', for less at J, , is 2 in fn. ' V is A good book deserves a Molloy- gg r . Y 1 f your neighborhood wtf Made Cover- df .V 'if' O 'If' wr :if Western representative it ' f T it Sam Babcock it o I , It 411 E. 91st st., Los Angeles it V' 1 a y n I a :gf - gg I i if The David J. Molloy Plant Ji, 'if' at S t Q r e S if 2857 North Western Avenue T I JM il at Chicago, Illinois 3 4 F if if A l' we--ee-P-+2--.rw-s-4-e-+:e+w+:-s-+e-Q:-+2--+--+1 -lm -LA ,L ,F , , , ,. lj un l', 5. y. y. V. l. FINE PRINTING A growing collection of distinctive type faces and the knowledge of how they are used -the ahility to make up artistic and well-balanced pages-and hoth men and machinery for the best of presswork-these insure that fine printing which your soul desires. ll U Nl E Still Tucson's Best Print Shop COMPANY' GEYEP1 photographer 1957 DESERT -::-I ' T : - - N X '-1--- - - 1 f- -:- - - 'Z . 5.14:':+:1:1s:zf1ssf:+:':QW..,.,.. Q 5 fff? 2 ' 2' 'J - I 5 3 - ' 'fa' 1111! - 4 r W ' I 1,0 i . v ?'..-:Z S W sh- ia , -Y 4, i , . ---J ZZ-fi? Q N 5 X Z:--123: . 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