University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1938 volume:
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'i " "W 'f' "' "H" 'W' 'A' "Hin"--A4 - -M --f ----
'll' wil I Mil Il,
a KX X L, i
oorprrmor-an C9 3 - Editor
- Business Manager
Eg. Design and Drawing by Mark Voris
Engraving by Phoenix Arizona Engraving and Lithograph-
Printing by Acme Printing Co.
Covers by Babcock QMQIIO5-ij Cover Co.
Photovra ah bv Gever o
Z9 . J
QT?-HE N GDWER
Miss Grace Luckie - Delta
Calnma, freshman, haiis from
for the DESERT cover. In-
tiznately known as "Ticki,"
more intimately as "thc Acef'
Likes clark men, dancing.
1DiCiI1,t11li1lC1 posing for photo
in sun, bllfCOUiCiIl7fi:1gllIC oul'
"Why you want my picture."
PUBLISHED BY THE ASSO-
CIATED STUDENTS OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
I XY .Sin -
Q 0 R V W Q ra in
lui .pri my in
In an attempt to lcecp pace with an ever changing
campus, ancl an ever increasing cainpns teznpo, the
1938 DESERT this year throws into semi-cliscarcl
the traditional yearbook "themes," ancl replaces
over-worlcecl "motifs" with a lighter magazine-stylecl
rnalcenp. New, modern, this style lencls itself reaclily
to an inereasecl use of photography ancl to hrieter,
more factual Writeups.
Roy B. Smith
Dr. TIIIOINHS MQCRQC
Dr. R. G. Leonard COECMIQ
L. D. D21ITOXX'COH5C'f211j
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Governor Stanford became
an early friend of tlre Univer-
' " l f lris willing-
srty of Arizona Jy
ness to increas' ..
. . . AI,
to tra .
l l 's figures were cut
' 'e ' 'on
d rnrv a revular sessr
down u g D
of tlre legislature, tlre Gover-
' ' ed to cooper-
rzor has continue
ate with the University in
every possible '
Governor Stantord's admin-
' the University has
Corni ng to Arizon
Alfred S. A1-
lcinson is serving lris first year
as President of tlre U niversitv.
He lras talcen a leading partiizr
strengthening Arizona's repu-
tation as one of tlre COll11l'IV,S
Hner' universities. At all tiinfrs
lie lras slroufn' lrinrself willing
to eooperate witlr taenltv and
students alike in a united step
eontinued to grow into one
ot tlre natiorfs foremost in- Q
-f' ' tl ' 1- 1 ' QOW7
s rtutronso ng rer ec ucatron. Q SWS
C. Zmniz t..nsnE.ri, Registrar
uZip" Lesher, an Arizona graduate, not only
prepares the schedules and supervises the
destiny of over tivo thousand students, but
" ' ' University's tennis
limds time to act as the
eoaeh on the side.
l. Pinion lliirmnon, Comptroller
id year as eoinptroller,
Serving his seeor I
'iColonel Pruglf' Herndon has complete
charge ot buying supplies for the University,
and has the task ot eolleetion and disburse-
' r ' " ' colonel in the Na-
ment ot tnnds. llc, is a
an oi VV omen
Evnravn tones Krruvrse, De
Foster mother tor a thousandwomen, Dean
essive leader ot Ari-
Kirmse has been a progr
' t . She has been in-
zona's women stnden s
' W vement tor ottfcampus
strnmental in the mo
danees. She was married over Christmas
M lr L
' 'iii i -.,.
' -'we-in . ' M
K. -1 1: ii --ee we.
Arr rnrnz llamrr fron Orrs, Dean ot Men
res has stepped
The good Dean Otis many tin
in between the male element and trouble,
- the criticizing male.
unknown, ot course, to
' ' ' ' living exponent ot the
He is the University s
theory that a boy's best friend isn't always his
QD E333 QL? b3mQmlNli?S
E. I-louslon, 1. MHI'lfI?, R. Slrznford, H. I-Iendrix
H. Miller, E. Ellinwood, M. Gentry
Governor Rawleigb C. Stanford
Superintenclent ot Instruction Herman E llenclrrx
Everett E. Ellimvoocl
Iaclc B. Martin
Henry S. MCC l uslccy
Halbert VV. Miller
Albert NI. Crawford
Williarrr H. Westover
Elbert T. Houston
0133139 QQDLE' UD LRLII TQ'
... ...iir B
M. Vosxkuhler, F. Perlqins, T. Peyton, W. Bray, B. Cummings, I. McKalc
A. Rfffff, G. Butler, I. Gittings, A. Dollglnss, C. l'irkrell
Andrew Ellicott Douglass
Ralph S. Hawkins
Curclon Mon taguc Butler
Lt.-Col. Thomas C. Peyton
james Frecl lVIcKale I
Ina Estelle Gittings .
Dr. Fred Perkins
lVIax Phillip VOSSlilllll6I
Williaiil Iosepli Bray
Charles U. Piclcrell
Austin C. Repp
Arizona's College of Nlines and Engineering
is efficiently manned and staffed with some
of the finest engineering professors in the
United Sta e
The engineering college is recognized as one
Cf2QUDliLE'GE E1 MHTNES e if
my of the foremost trainers of engineers in the
nation. Over ninety per cent of its gradu- i
ates for the past several years have received
johsg and one hundred per cent of the engi-
neering college's graduating class for the
past three years have received jobs upon
Dean Gurdon lvlontague Butler has been
head of the college for the past several years,
X and it has been through his tireless enter-
'fsf , prise that the college has attained its present
- DEAN GURDON lX'lON'I'AGUE BUTLER
cdknt facultv The College IS zz IHCIHIDCI
f if if
The University ot Arizona's College ot Edu-
cation ranlss high in Western educational
circles as a competent trainer of teachers.
Cracluates of this college are not only well
trained in the aspects ot the courses they
intencl to teach, but in the ways ot teaching
and the application ot this lcnowleclgc as
A high percentage of the College ot Ecluca-
tion stuclents receive jobs upon gracluation,
and the state ot Arizona's educational sys-
tcin is Well stalled with conipctcnt teachers
from this college.
Dr. Iarnes Wfillis Clarson, Ir. has heen the
Dean ot the College ot Education for several
years, and has been largely accountahle for
EAN IAMES XVlI.I.IS CLARSON, IR.
The College of Agriculture is one of the
University of Arizona's foremost colleges,
and is tar ancl away one ot the better agricul-
tural colleges in the nation.
The College of Agriculture maintains a
statewicle netxvorlc ot experimental farms, as
well as extensive laboratories for soil stucly
at the University. The experimental Worlc
clone by this college throughout the state
has helpecl the farmers ot Arizona immea-
surably, ancl has pointecl the Way for an in-
creased tarm revenue for the state.
Heacling the Collegc of Agriculture again
1 this year is Dean Paul Steere Burgess, who
"X last year relinquishecl the cleanship in orcler
X to serve as acting presiclcnt of the University
i for a year.
DEAN PAUL STEERE BURGESS
The largest college of the Universitv of Ari-
zona is the College ot Liberal Arts, in which
a tour-year curriculum is provided tor those
who seek culture and scholarship as a basis
ot intelligent living.
The college is a progressive one, constantly
alert to the newest trends in educationg it
was responsible tor Arizona being one of the
first universities in America to institute a
general course in the humanities.
The first tivo years of the curriculum in
Liberal Arts is to provide a basic course for
students, while the latter two vears give stu-
dents a chance to scclc mastery in some par-
Dean Emil Richcrt Riesen is head of the
DEAN EMIL. RICHERT RIESEN
The College of Fine Arts maintains a faculty
that is largely responsible for tlie ranking of
tlie college as one of tlie better fine arts in-
stitutions in tlie west.
All branelies of fine arts are tauglit by tlie eol-
lege-from art to drama, and from band to
organ. Its voice facilities are superior, and
the eoneert bancl trained by this college is
generally reeognizecl as one of tlle finest
bancls in tlie eountry.
Dean Artliur Olaf Anclersen lieacls tlzc Col-
lege of Fine Arts, and lias lielpecl tlie College
maintain a liigli stanclarcl of attractions of-
fered tlirouglr its University Artist Series.
DE.XN A1z'1"i1UR OLAP' ANDERSIEN
'19 sb Q
'l'he Graduate Study Committee is better
lcnowri on the Campus as the Graduate Gol-
lege the seventh college in the University
D A D All t is this faculty group that has charge ot
graduate students, prescribing their courses
of study and attending to other matters con-
cerning graduate students.
Heading the Graduate Study Committee
this year is Dean Thomas G. Chapman, who
replaced the late Dean R. G. Leonard. The
membership of the Graduate Study Gom-
mittee is made up ot the Deans of the other
colleges and heads of the departments in thc
lDEAN TI-IONIAS G. GHAPM.-xN
Replacing Colonel A. XV. Holclerncss as
hcacl of thc Department ot lVIilitary Scicncc
and Tactics this year was Lt.-Colonel
MQ Thomas C. Peyton, Who has maintained the
- - Af same high princi les and standards advo-
DD A cated hy Colonell Holderness, now at Ft.
The University of Arizona unit of the R.O.
T.C. is one of the highest ranking units in
Eighth Corps Area. The local unit main-
tains a rifle team and pistol team that en-
gages in several matches throughout the
X the department.
LT.-COLONEI, THOIXIAS C. PEYTON
Newcomer to the Military department this
year is Major Carleton Burgess, who acts as
the University of Arizona's head polo coach.
The Nlilitary faculty has the taslc of training
XX 654 basic and advanced students enrolled in
E snvwuvmmu' Gmmmmlmmmif
f ss ea La-an
LEE LOWERY, President of the Associated Students
Lee Lowery, student prexy, has a rare lcuaelc ot head-
ing campus political life. In high school he was
class president three years, student president his
fourth. At Arizona he served as Freshman and
Senior Class president, as well as student boss.
Hails from Phoenix .... Sigma Nu,
The .Associated Student Council has vested in it all
the executive and judicial powers of the University
of Arizona in matters pertaining to students. The
President of the Associated Students presides over
this council, the rest of the membership is made up
of the student body vice-president and secretary, a
senior elected by the preceding council, three
members of the Iunior Class, and the President of
the Associated Vifomen Students.
The Associated Student Council is the leader in
upholding school spirit and promoting a better at-
titude of cooperation among campus organizations.
As far as actual power is concerned in matters of
student body administration, the Student Council
is actually wealc, as the disbursement of student
funds is a concern of the Board of Control. The
Council is, however, all-powerful in matters of stu-
dent body policy.
AL VVICI-ITRICH, Vice-President of the Associated
AI Vlfiehtrieh, student body vice-prexy, claims VVill-
eox as his home. I-Ie is a Sigma Chi and top student
member of the Co-op Booli Store's stall. Belongs
to a long list of varied honoraries. Vffas Iunior Class
treasurer prior to his election to student body ofliee.
The Board of Control has the power to govern all
student body activities. Through it all campus
projects are planned or approved. The Board alone
has the power ot disbursement of the student body
funds, and in this respect surpasses the Associated
Student Council in power.
The Vice-President of the Associated Students aets
as chairman of the group, While further membership
is made up of the student body president, Lee Low-
ery, and secretary, Virginia Narr, the graduate man-
ager, A. L. Slonalcer, a faculty adviser, Dean Evelyn
Iones Kirmse, and one alumnus, Roy Draclnnan.
Ina E. Cittings, Director of Athletics for Woziieii,
and F. lWeKale, Director of Athletics for Men,
are members with the power to vote only upon
The Board meets regularly at least one each month.
ESQZAA " D 6
EVE? HEATH N
CARLTON LEE, Chairman
Carlton Lee, a newcomer to the University this year,
replaces Iaclc O'Connor as Chairman of the Board
ot Publications-O'Connor having been granted a
year's leave ot absence to complete a novel. Alum-
nus of the University ot hflinnesota .... a Sigma Nu.
The Board of Publications is the governing body for
all student body publications. lt is composed of
the editors of the three student publications, the
professor of journalism, the student body president,
and the graduate manager.
The Board meets regularly every Vifednesday to
discuss problems concerning journalistic activities
on the campus. I t is empowered to appoint the
incoming editors each spring, who in turn, with the
new student body president, thc graduate manager
and journalism professor, compose the new Board
to select managers for the three publications.
Any and all business transacted by the Board of
Publications, especially the appointment of business
managers, is subject to the approval ot the Board of
The professor ot journalism acts as chairman of the
group, while the editor of the Arizona VVildcat is its
S CRE ZASLQ it
V IRGINIA NARR, Secretary of Associated Students
Virginia Narr, student body secretary, is active in
campus life. She is president ot Pi Beta Phi ....
from Kansas City. hfliss Narr is a member of Mor-
tar Board, high senior honorary, as well as being
alliliated with other campus organizations.
The Student Body Secretaries have the complex
taslc of handling all student body correspondence.
Virginia N arr, Secretary of the Associated Students,
was elected in the student body election last spring.
Upon her inauguration in oilice she appointed Eve
assistant secretaries-Helen Crowder, Rose hlarie
Sanguinetti, Virginia Nliller, Gertrude Dossenbach,
and Virginia Dugal.
The Secretary and her assistants aid thc student
body president in his olheial affairs, each ivorlcing
several hours a Week in his otlice. They carry on
the oilicial school correspondence with other schools
throughout the country. One ot their hardest taslcs
of the year is the responsibility of sending ont over
two thousand invitations for hflothers' and Dads'
Day and several thousand more for I-Ioniecoining.
C ra wdcr
'P UD NWS
INEZ PETTY, President
Inez Petty is President of the Associated Vlfomen
Students. A member of Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar
Board, and numerous honoraries, Miss Petty writes
her permanent address as Phoenix. Tall, graceful,
eflicient, Inez has been highly successful as gals'
The Associated Woiireri Students is an organization
of every woman attending the University of Arizona.
I t Was founded to enforce women's self-governinent
and to foster a united spirit among the Women stu-
dents. No similar organization exists for men stu-
Preliminary ground xvorlc to start a movement to
place the A. VV. S. president on the Board of Con-
trol got under way this year, and it is expected that
Within the next few years this goal will be realized.
The A. W. S. Council exists for the purpose of regu-
lating the affairs of Women students, and is respon-
sible for "campuses" on Women not complying with
such University regulations as when to come home
As a social organizer, A. W. S. proved successful
with a formal held at the Pioneer Hotel in lanuary.
CHARLES LAMOTHE, Clrairman
"Chuck" Lamothe, Assembly Chairman, comes
originally from New Rochelle, N. Y., but is now a
permanent fixture. Meiirber of Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon. A real student, Lamothe has been in school
Eve years, but will not graduate until 1939.
Continuing a policy started by Dwayne Robinson
in 1937. the Assembly Committee offered no assem-
blies unless there was suflieient material to malce a
good program. Prior to that time, Weelcly assemblies
were held, regardless of their interest to students
and faculty. This policy has contributed to a no-
ticeable boost in assembly attendance.
Charles Lamothe, chairman, and his committee
provided several outstanding assemblies from the
point of View of entertaimnent. Orchestras from
local dancing marts, complete with entertainers,
truckers, and Hoor shows were the star attractions
at some assemblies.
Annually at Christmas time, an all-campus assem-
bly is held, here each ot the houses and halls give
each other gifts, all designed-in the yuletide spirit-
to the gentle downfall of the other.
ROBERT FIFIELD, Chairman
Bob Fifield, Chairman of the Traditions Commit-
tee, is a member of Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard
and Blade, and numerous other groups. Lilce
I-Ioover, he came at the wrong time, just as Arizona
traditions appear to be going down for the third
The Traditions Committee, under Chairman Bob
Fifield, this year staged a game but apparently losing
fight in its battle to lceep traditions at Arizona.
The usual HA" Day celebration was observed on the
first Saturday of the regular school year, when the
freshmen laddies administered the annual White-
wasli bath to the giant stone "A" on "A" Mountain.
After that a determined effort Was made to continue
the paddling list each Thursday morning in front of
the Varsity Inn, but in a few Weeks a freshman peti-
tion in the Arizona VVildcat served notice to upper-
classmen that tradition was now oblivion.
Since the collapse of the Bill Brady regime and his
Wfildcat anti-tradition drive early in 1935, traditions
have been on the downgrade. Committees in the
future must decide it traditions are Worth being
B. M rifles:
M. S pear
I . N cwli II
S SEAL MUTE
LORRY DIGRAZIA, Chairman
Social Life Chairman Lorry Digrazia proudly as-
serts he's from the Dihflaggio district ot San Fran-
cisco. A Phi Delta Theta, Lorry is better known
to students and the press for his prowess on a
basketball court than for his social showinanship.
The Social Life Committee, under Chairman Lorry
Digrazia, is still more concerned with malcing social
hours a success than with airy other one taslc. These
VVednesday-night dancing periods in the Recrea-
tional Hall highlight the mid-Week social calendar.
Witli a sensible plan to hold more dances ofr' the
cam pus gaining mornenturn with University author-
ities, the duties of the Social Lite Committee have
been lightened as tar as planning weelc-end dances
are concerned. The Committee has had some real
Work outlined for it, nevertheless, and did a com-
mendable job during the Homecoming celebration
in staging a free all-campus dance.
Witli the alternative of now holding dances oft-
campus, after a year with no choice in the Recrea-
tional Hall, the committee has a better chance to
plan more successful dances when required to do so.
M. S peer
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T333 SEINHQTDE3. LESS
Vifithout losing any of its traditional dignity, thc
Senior Class engaged actively in campus affairs,
holding its usual prominent positions in student
body government and distinguishing itself in various
other activities. Mortar Board and Bobcats, senior
honoraries, served energetically on various school
projects, especially on Mothers' and Dads' Day, of
which they have joint charge.
May 14 the seniors, assisted by the juniors, held the
annual junior-Senior prom. Feeling that the fem-
inine element of the population has had entirely too
much attention, the ollicers decided to elect a lcing
for the evening, with special coronation ceremonies
all tor him.
Senior class oihcers this year were the following:
president, lVlaurice Speer, vice-president, Robert
Filield, secretary, Mary' Sullivan, and treasurer,
ROBERT FIFIELD, V icc-President NIURIEL CARVER, Treasurer
F. Ruth Ackermann Ioe Ahee Hazel Ahlgren Lloyd Exter Allyn
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Num' ll cglioul ol
Ionc Ball intx ne Iohn Richard Barnett
D Lhi Business Administration
Ants M iyor, Business Administration
Delta Gamma Business Administration Business Administration Llbcral Arts
Liberal Arts M11or Xeeountmg Major, Business Administration Major, English
Virginia Arnold Ruth Ayers Riehaid Bachai 'uh Clara Lucretia Baker
Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts Law kappa kappa Ganim 1
11 Fine Arts Retgulir Unclassified Major, Law Liberal Arts
Iohn Lowell Barringcr
Guilford Harlan l5i:ll
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Dorothy Iane Braese
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Allen Lcc Brown
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Edna jean Brannen
Gilbert Carson Brown
Phi Gamma Delta
Iames V. Betts Hewitt Biaett Clarence Walter Bittner Mary Goldie Bla
Sigma Chi Law Liberal Arts Education
Liberal Arts Major, Law Major, Chemistry Major, History
Leon Blitzer David Arthur Bloom Marian Mason Bonsall Helen Virginia Botsfj
Libreal Arts Business Administration Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gan
Major, Physics Major, Business Administration Major, History Liberal Arts
Boyd L. Branson
Pi Kappa Alpha
Harold james Brown
Pi Kappa Alpha
Chester Iames Brooks
Ioseph Henry Brucning
Major, Business Administration
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Francis Britton Burns
Paul Iohn Campisi
Marie Edna Burton Louise Butler
Agriculture Pine Arts
Major, Home Economies Major, Music
Thomas Gordon Carlyle Caroline Carson
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha Theta
Business Administration Liberal Arts
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Evelyn Caullvine john Lawrence Cevini
Liberal Arts Agriculture Liberal Arts
Major, Zoology Major, Dairy Husbandry Major, Spanish
Carl I-laggin Cole Clarence Roy Cole Elsie Lee Collier
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Clement Kelsey Chase
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
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Bill M. -- .
Marjorie Elizabeth Dakin
Gamma Phi Beta
Robert Kentlall Davis
Siclney E. Danenhauer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Y Major, English
Patricia Elizabeth Confcr
Pi Beta Phi
Dorothy Ellen Crider
Pi Beta Phi
Victor M. David
Phi Delta Theta
Florence Mclieever Connolly Iosephine Lewis Cope
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
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Frances Virginia Davidson
Arthur Evans Dixon
Phi Delta Theta
Mines and Engineering
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Helen Don Frank Douthit John Kenneth Draper
Agriculture Beta Kappa Mines and Engineering
Major, Nutrition Business Administration Major, Electrical Engineering
james P. Duffy, jr. Grace Amelia Duncan Esther Morvyth Dunipace
Mines and Engineering Delta Gamma Fine Arts
Major, Electrical Engineering Liberal Arts Major, Public School Music
Norris Edmiston Dorothy Louise Ellis
less Administration Business Administration
usiness Aclniinistration Major, Business Administration
L Walford Ferguson
rs and Engineering
Keith E. Estes Constance Elisabeth Even
Delta Chi Chi Omega
Liberal Arts Education
Rohert Filield Ellsworth Fiseel
Phi Gamma Delta Mines and Engineering
Liberal Arts Regular Unclassified
David Edson Dudley
Paul Russel Eaton
Major, Political Science
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I-larry Clay Grigsby, Ir.
Alpha Tau Omega
Dan Baldwin Genung, Ir.
Margaret Harvey Gwinn
lose Ignacio Flores Donald A. Foote William A. Forsyth
Liberal Arts Agriculture Phi Delta Theta
Major, Zoology Major, Botany Liberal Arts
Cornelia Luckctt F
Saul Friedlander Harriet Eyer Frisscll
Liberal Arts Fine Arts
Major, Zoology Major, Public School Music
A. Luke Fritz
William Corson Gohring Myrtle Helen Gold
Sigma Chi Alpha Phi Omega
Mines and Engineering Education
Henry Morris Haas Harold Haber, Ir.
Delta Chi Business Administration
Business Administration Major, Business Administration
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Dorothy Louise Hall
Major, Business Administration
Iohn C. Hansen
Alpha Tau Omega
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Iohn Owen Hall
F. Bryan Harbour
aior, Soil Chemistry
Wilbert Hatcher Kenneth Freeman Hayden W'aIter Helm
ess Administi inon Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma
usiness Administration Business Administration Fine Arts Mines and Engineering
David Henes Iames Edward l-lennigan Iohn Watson Henry Georgia Mac Henson
Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Business Administration Pi Beta Phi
Liberal Arts Major, Business Administration
Kenneth William I-Iammes Garland T. Hampton
Alpha Tau Omega Fine Arts
Mines and Engineering Maior, Band and Orchestra
Robert XVilliam Harralson Herbert I-larrison
Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts
Mayor, Electrical Engineering Major, Chemistry
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Kgnny ' . .gi cmlyluili
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HV is 4 4 ' H Business Administration
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Debra Emelda Howard
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Lawrence Arthur Hutton Fred john Hyder Hoyt Gibbon Irving
Beta Kappa Law Alpha Tau Omega
Law Major, Law Liberal Arts
Frederick Emil Iaeggi,
Robert Clark jctt
Charles August Iernbcrg
Philip Hunter Hoffman jean I-Iolderness Neal Doyle
Liberal'Arts Gamma Phi Beta Delta
Major, Spanish Liberal Arts Mines and
Victor Louis Huber Bruce HuITman Mary lane
Business Administration Sigma Chi Education
Major, Business Administration Education Major,
Nell Earle Iacobs
Major, Business Administration
Edna Loraync jordan
Major, Home Economics
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Ulysses Simpson Kay
M ijor, Public School Music
hfVllll'1lTl Friscr knight
Alpha Tau Omega
Mints 1nd Enynttring.,
Richard Killin Purclctta Marshall Ixincx Elm I-hz ihtth km ht
Liberal Arta htlucation l:LlUL1lIl0l'l
Mnior, Spanish Mnor Englixh Miior I nf.,h-.h
Robert Charles Leonard
Evelyn Iucl Lnvine
Wilfred Bayley Lcvcrton
Pi Kappa Alpha
XVilliam L. Knightnn lxcnntth hnox lnbtllt Nina lxmntg ii
Fine Arts Sigma Chi Alphw Phi
Major, Music I clutation Libtral Arts
Frederick Lichtenbert William Thomas Lightle, Ir.
Business Administration Agriculture
Major, Business Administration Major, Range Ecology
Babette Luz Richard Harold Lynn
Alpha Phi Mines and Engineering
Liberal Arts Major, Mining Engineering
Am y Eleanor
Edith Ellen McMahon David Bruce McM1cl-.en Robert Alexander McMicken Harry Leitch Mclviillen
kappa Alpha Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta
Liberal Arts Liberal Aits Agriculture
Bianca Prescott M 1g.,oHin john Marley Margaret Martinez
Delta Gamma Phi Gamma Delta Liberal Arts h
Liberal Arts Business Administration Major, Political Science
Major, Business Administration
john Starr Marum
Major, Business Administration
P in 711556
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Bob Tiiieilqin-girllllOriiSScrilvl7fl"d H1
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4 Ioseph Mitvalsky
cabeth M. Murphy
Anthony Iohn Maurel Blanche Amelia Mekkelson Lorenzo A. Mclla
Sigma Chi Business Administration Phi Delta Theta
Business Administration Major Business Administration Mines and Engineering
Mortimer Merritt Emma Matilda Miller Fredda Misenhimer
' Business Administration Education Delta Gamma
Major, Business Administration Major, English Education
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519160, lolied F
NVl1itl:ield Livingston Mercer
NVilliam Vlfesley Mitchell
Phi Gamma Delta
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Elizabeth Moorhouse Stanley Moos Laura Elizabeth Morgan
Alpha Chi Omega Mines and Engineering Kappa Alpha Theta
Education Major, Mining Engineering Liberal Arts
Porter Murray Virginia Narr Frederick W. Northrup
Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Beta Phi Education
Law Liberal Arts Major, Education
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Ilernicc I-Iunter Peterson Inez Petty
Education Gamma Phi Beta
Major. Education Agriculture
Lyle Phillips George Archibald Pierce
Alpha Phi Mines and Engineering
Liberal Arts Major, Civil Engineering
john Edmund O'Neill Virginia May Omer Pierson Russell Pachl Ailsa Grace
Mines and Engineering Chi Omega Pi Kappa Alpha Chi Omega
Major, Mining Engineering Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Education
Helen Louise Pares
Robert Quarterman Parsons
Mines and Engineering
Thomas Iohn Pczzullo
jack Colwell Pierce
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Mines and Engineering
Franklin W. Pfeiiler
Davis Alden Leonard Portner
Margaret Angeline Pearson Ellen E.
Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Chi
Fine Arts Agriculture
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Mary Pat Quinn
Alvin Leroy Reese
Pi Kappa Alpha
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Lyle Alton Riggs
john Douglas Rittenhouse
Mines and Engineering
Major. Electrical Engineering
David Daniel Rabb
Mines and Engineering
Major, Mining Engineering'
john Hubert Richardson
Major, Business Administration
Gamma Phi Beta
Robert Amaso Read
Phi Gamma Delta
Mary Elizabeth Rigg
Major, Public School Music
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XVilmer C. Romney
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Franklin Allen Rutledge
Mines and Engineering
Major, Mining Engineering
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Frank Adolph Schreck Albert Henry Schroeder
XVilliam George Schoch, Ir. Bernard Schoenrield
Liberal Arts Education Sigma Phi Epsilon
Major, Zoology Major, English Business Administration
I. Boyce Scott Mary Louise Sharman Laura Grace Shaw
Delta Chi Chi Omega Education
Law Fine Arts Major, Education
Betty Iune Simpson
Morley Sterling Rosenblum Max VValter
Zeta Beta Tau Mines and
Agriculture Major, Electrical
Frederick Holland Scantling
CM ' GYWAS - - HUGH
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I. Grover Sims Hanley Robert Slagle H. Lee Smith
Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Sigma Liberal Arts
Business Administration Education Major, Political Science
Iacqueline Soans lean M. Soden George Sorkin
Kappa Kappa Gamma Liberal Arts Liberal Arts
Fine Arts Major, Psychology Major, Chemistry
Wallace Burton Smith
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Maurice Edmund Speer
lilah lane Stevenson
', Home Economics
Harold Emerson Spires Elizabeth Talitha Stand ring
Mines and Engineering
Major, Civil Engineering
Ioe H. Stewart
Marion Kathryn Staples
Gamma Phi Beta
Pi Beta Phi
yyaffx Q69 ts
jbiwftl ' A
Edith Swain Trumbull
Pi Beta Phi
Margaret von Handorf
Gamma Phi Beta
165495 , 1
Zeta Beta Tau
Mines and Engineering
Iohn Fernando Vozza
Mary Elizabeth Strickler
Pi Beta Phi
john Harold Thomas
Mines and Engineering
Arthur Layton Turner
Carl William Wall
Major, Business Administration
Ted Brigham Treat
Major, Business Administration
Nancy C. Underwood
Mary lane Cecile Wallace W
Business Administration Education
Maior, Business Administration Major, English
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George Frank Wanless Dorothy Marie Ward
A in V Liberal Arts Fine Arts
WW Major, Chemistry Major, Public School Music
George Wlieela ml Eunice Marcia White
Business Administration Fine Arts
Major, Business Administration Major, Voice
ci 'in' "Teri ' T 1 r
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YYA ixhxjy ia .
bert Williams Rachel NVilliams Lawrence YV. VVilson Arthur Irving Willard
ta Beta Tau Education Fine Arts Liberal Arts
,ibeml Arts Maior, Education Mayor, Music Maior, Political Science
Wolclcnbcrg Lavon Worcester lillis William Wright Edwarrl Lee Young, Ir.
Arts Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Mines and Engineering
Psvclmloffi' Maior, Anthropology Liberal Arts Major, Civil Engineering
Emily 'Watkins Paul H. Welty
Pi Beta Phi Mines and Engineering
Liberal Arts Major, Electrical Engineering
Al Wichtrieh Erria Ruth Wildermuth
Sigma Chi Agriculture
Agriculture Major, Home Economics
Svbmuio ef nl
GR A DEB' TES
Frank E. Andrews Mary Elizabeth Beck Martin Iohn Ballinger
,vifwgy Tom King Burgas Rupert Carrillo O53 L, C0x.Zinn
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Eclwaircl T. Hull Teal Hcndrixson Gvrtruclc Frances Hill Gertrude E. Hippe
Harry P. Rickcl
James Herbert Roberts
VVzxync I-I. Vlfcbb Helene Elizabeth Wille
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PIOWARD CJVVINN, President
Q21 SS W
771119 year's f11111or Class was well
presented 117 tl1e various campus
tivities-everytl1111g from dra111at
endeavors tl1rougl1 scholastic 110110
- to atl1let1'cs. F. S. T., jUI71'OI'WOH1311,
lronorary, Wlrose I113iI1 functrorz is to
serve as ass1sta11t to Mortar Board
tl11s year carried on a few act1'V1't1'es of
its own, bC1t7g particularly useful 111
tl1e Red Cross Drive and Ill Home-
COI111l1g. Cl1a1r1 Gang was conspicu-
ously active tlris yearg 131 tlrelr red-
and blue stnped sweaters tl1ey func-
tio11ed pro111111e11tlv at reg1stratio11, at
football games, a11d at I'IOl11CCOI111i1g.
T716 class otlicers were active near tl1e
c11d of tl1e year 111 assisting tl1e senior
class W'l.l'l1 tl1e a111111al f11111'or-Se111or
prom, lreld tl11s year lWay 14, 011 tl1e
. - ' . ' - ' - 'I' ' - 'do
1' W P .', 'll I I rf H ff Cowan, 6611111 Grnw. Cy11lA111.Olm,w'crl, .f4I0lf.f, nrlzrllmr, Dug G01
OU AlD1' ICIIYIO I "W X anim JF MI Kiqifty-afar fvfrkaz-,' Hollrlv Che'-llrffy, mfldlrl l'lllI1C'l'lllflflL'l,
IANIES VAN HORNE, Vice-President
ROSE MARIE SANGUINETTI, Iunior Couucilwomau
PA'r'1ucrA VVHEELER, Secretary
RUTH MCKALE, Treasurer
IOHN IVICPI-IERSON, ILII1 iO1' COLl11Cil1'1l2l1'1 Ric Richards, Wildcat EflifUI',' Paz Parsons, artivilk-:,' Nan Correll, ac-
1VIIL'1'ON RAY, Iuuior Councilman
Orqicers of the class Were: president,
Howard G win ng vice-president,
Iames Van Horne, secretary, Patricia
Vifheelerg and treasurer, Ruth Mc-
Helen Egbert, topx among lem-
ininc junior athlctcr
E uvmnm cemmssmmm
SQEPIHQMQLRE C5311-n SS
Risen above beanies and green gloves, the sophomore class managed to become
prominent in journalistic activities, in athletics, and in various other student af-
fairs. Spurs, formally initiated late this year, kept their initially ambiguous posi-
tion well enough concealed from freshman women to carry on a rigid enforce-
ment of traditions. Sophos, men's honorary, was re-organized near the begin-
ning of second semester and became active on campus. A new activity for the
sophomore class was the presentation of "Sophomore Swing," a school dance
sponsored by the two sophomore honoraries.
GEORGE POTTOEFE, President
FRANK KEZNAPJCH, Vice-President BONNIE P1ERcE, Secretary VVILLIANI PXDANIS, Treasurer
l?l33.l3Sl.I-QM lil SE SS
Meek freshman girls this year carried on the old traditions of green gloves and
green hair-ribbons, with the innovation of green socks for Thursdays. As a ref
ward for virtue, late in the lirst semester came the Spur bonfire at which were
burned all these appurtenances of tradition. But freshman men, more enterpris-
ing, staged an abortive revolt, declaring that traditions were childish. Their ef-
forts were quickly squelchecl by a stern and energetic traditions committee, how-
ever, and beanies appeared on campus until Tliaiilcsgiving. Properly chastened,
the class as a whole gave promise of future university service.
lonn Braxxcri, President
BETTY l-loovnn, Treasurer BETTY BERNARD, Secretary lon MANsr'r'nr,o, Vice-President
B Page 71
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I. F. lXflCKAI..1'c
s outstanding tea
ms are ably coached by a group
ot nine coaches.
l-leading this coaching crew is Iames F. fhflacj lVIeKale,
Director of Athletics, who acts as head coach of baseball
and directs the activities of the treshman football squad.
Cverald A. fTexQ Oliver completed his fifth year of service
ll coach by winning eight and losing two
games. Oliver l if ' -
as head tootba
e tm February t l
I o Jeeome
rcad coach of the University of Oregon,
and was replaced by Orian lrlloadj Land-
redth of Long Beach lCalit.j Polytechnic
high school. Assisting Tex were Elmer
Vickers, Brehinan Robinson, and Line
Coach Fred Enlce. Enlce is also head
Tom fLimicj Gibb'
A ings acts as head traclc
coach, freshman basketball coach, and di-
rector ot intramurals.
joe F. Pic
zona s Border
Conference championship boxing squad.
Major Carleton Burgess replaced Colonc
A. W. I-Iolderness rec l
.., kent y transfered, a
head polo coach.
ard coached Ari '
C. Zancr lZipj Lesher, University reg
trar, talces oil enough time each Weelc
act as head tennis coach.
ren-an are mmmasns
The clicer lcaclers are lecl by Franlc VVatlcins, who is only a junior but has
f A' rs. I-Iis two assistants are Roy Lout-
hcacl yell leaclcr for tu o yea
zcnhciscr and Ernest Polonio.
The cheer leaders are largely responsible for a inarlcecl increase in school
spirit during the past year. They accompanied the football team to Phoe-
nix and Los Angeles for the Oklahoma A. 81 M. and Loyola games, respec-
Most popular yell with the fans, but most tiresome for the leaders, is the
"Allah," Where the yell boys chin themselves on the turf for each point of
lx t came in the Coloraclo Aggie game, Arizona
the scoreg their best wor 'ou
FRANK XVATKINS, Head Cheer Leader
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Although Coach G. A. fTexj Oliver's Arizona
Wildcats turned in an impressive eight wins to
two losses, the record was only second to Texas
Tech for the Border Conference Championship.
The first game of the season, a conference tusslc,
saw Tempe on the alibi end of a zo-6 decision for
Arizona. The Vifildeats were slow in starting and
found it hard to pielc up any momentum as the
game progressed. Tempe should have been
beaten by a larger margin, but the fact that they
wanted this game more than anything, coupled
- A fmrusk, End 1
BRONKO SINIILANICH, Halfback
with the inability of the Wildcats to clielc, turned
the game into a guessing contest as to future
The team functioned in spurts against Oklahoma
A. and M. and even though the Cats Whipped the
Aggies 2.2-13, the closing minutes of the game
were breath-taking. George jackson was the in-
dividual star of the game, recapturing his enviable
reputation of the previous year. The team loolc-
ed flashy and invincible for the first three quart-
ers but eouldn't lceep up the pace in the closing
gm: by rufifzg zz
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period which nearly brought a reversal in decision.
VV ith two successive winning notches in their
belt, the Vlfildcats went to Lubbock determined
to annex Texas Tech. Their hope was drowned
in a zo-o defeat. Nothing they attempted seein-
ed to be right, and as a result, a weaker team won,
leaving eleven menand a coach stupefied at their
laclc of coordination and inability.
Anticipating a possible victory over the Gentle-
men of Centenary and hoping to right their pre-
vious loss, the Arizona Vlfildeats employed triclc-
IX N: TH Ckle
V -V .4 1,
SID XVOODS , ,
2 Illalfback T4 A
XV ALT NIPILSEN, Fullback
cry in an attempt to outsmart their heavier foes.
Although the final count was 18-13 favoring the
visitors, the Cats came so close to the victory
column that it was heartbrcalcing. The final gun
halted a last-minute touchdown drive of the Cats
on the Centenary two-yard strip. lt was an ae-
tion-crammed contest and local boy, George
Iaclcson, was the outstanding figure on the field
with his brilliant running' and pass catching ef-
Hope assailed conhdence and the New Mexico
,.,,. P I
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EARL CIESEKE, End
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J realy' Srzzpfelou, 200 110111105 of IGIIIJKIJ gmlrd.
Aggies found it ditiicult to stop the Vlfildcats
from rolling up a more impressive score than the
27-12. whipping. Victory turned the tide for the
season's greatest loss when George Iaclcson, one
of Arizona's greatest ball carriers, suffered rib
injuries which lcept him out of the line-up until
the last game. A succession of terrific line
smashes and a series of brilliant end runs proved
the margin of victory although the Wfildcat
blocking was somewhat Wealc.
Gizoacn ROGERS, Tackle
The Wilclcats were content to resort to powerful
line smashes from mid-field in order to beat
Loyola at Los Angeles 13-6. Bronlco Smilanich
and VValt Neilson proved to be the thorns in the
Lions' side. Smilanich scored first in the open-
ing of the second quarter on an end run, with
Neilson converting. Seven minutes before the
Hnal gun, Neilson dove over the line from the
one-yard marker for the second tally. Although
statistics show that Arizona was outplayed, the
Hnal 'score still gave the Brigadiers the nod.
IOHN STEGER, Tackle
RIbAHl'dJO71 of Kmmz: Iakef zz fiyw' frzlo 1411501211 fC'i7720ljl, w617e Chrfr 1Vaf1Q1'11.r KNU. 622 Ili' .ref Ia hamper
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lllllf Nzklxezz fNo. 661.
N ext, the Blue Brigade journeyed to Albuquerque
to thoroughly trouncc New Nlexico University,
23-o. Three swift touchdown blows and a field
goal from the 2.4.-Y211'Cl marlcer by the sensational
VValt flelossj Neilson proved too much for the
Lobos as they went down in defeat. Neilson
raced across the goal line twice, once on an inter-
cepted pass. Parker, Vifildeat end, blocked a
punt which paved the way for Smilanich to ring
up six points soon after. Aside from the impulsive
NCR ROSS, Fullbgck
Bois ITEINIPLE, End
scoring sprees, the game swayed desperately be-
tween the 30-yard lines. .
Performing with deadly precision, Kansas' Uni-
versity was next bowled over before a capacity
homecoming crowd. The 9-7 lacing administered
to the Iayhawlcers earned nationwide praise for
Arizona. The third period touchdown drive was
one of the greatest ever witnessed at Varsity
Stadium. The Cats plowed 70 yards in seven
plays to score the winning tally. Neilson accur-
' ' r'-nf,.r V
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FARISS HARDIN, I-Ialfback
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George Franck, firzkrona emi, winks: o' C07Ilfl'IZCl-llg' fllffillflf fo NUM 11 punt by Frank of Colorado State.
Bud Palkel' KNO. 29j, Me other flrlbolzn emi, 56010: fic' IIXIO Arm' pfmlx lo :lop Me boot.
ii: -'7 1...
ITIENR Y G
ately booted a 25-yard field goal after missing a
scoring chance through a Wfildcat misplay. The
Kansans were clearly outplayed, and the score
should have been more in Arizona's favor.
The Thanksgiving Day game with the Colorado
Aggies turned into a track meet from the begin-
ning. A 47-o shutout saw every uniformed man
in action, and the second and third team fune-
tioned as well against the weaker opposition as
the first string. I t was a chance for the Cats to
show their potential power. The licking given
I-UK! LIENAI-IAIV lx
, C .
GEORGE Conn, Guard
the Aggies was the worst administered to any
opposition this year. The game, far from being
dull because of its one-sidedness, had its element
of humor with Harry Piper attempting an extra
point and Bob Holmes failing to Contact the ball
on a .kick-off.
Oregon was taken over the hurdles by a zo-6
count in the wind-up game of the season. F ero-
ciously and powerfully the Wildcats swept over
the Webfeet, a team that had defeated Stanford
and one that heavily outweighed Oliver's men.
lVIANUAL GERST, Guard
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Not to be denied after Oregon scored first, the
Cats pushed over a tying touchdown and then
proceeded to roll on with two other blows. The
Cats functioned perfectly both in offense and dc-
fense and every man played the best of the season.
Gray, 170-pOllHCl guard, played the best game of
his career and Neilson gave an indication of the
bid he will nralce next year for national ranking.
The finish of the season saw Neilson as the lead-
ing ground gainer and high scorer. Snrilanich
i f ED HELD, End
OLIWES, Cen ter
finished second with Sidney Vifoods, right half-
baclc, leading the team on Illlllllllg average.
Four victories in five tried is the story of Coach
I. F. McKale's Arizona freshmen, 1937 edition.
First blood was Gila laycee by 6-og then the New
Mexico Aggie Frosh by 20-12, next, Flagstaff,
13-O, a short end of a 6-o score against Tempe,
and a wind-up of the season by trouncing Phoe-
nix faycee 18-13. Outstanding aspirants for Var-
sity berths next year were Egbert, Svob, Black
and Ellsworth in tl1e baclcfield, and Holiday,
Swift, Hettle and Fitzpatrick i11 the line.
4 -3 jf-.QE :-1 v
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TOM PIARCIS, Halfback
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WEEE FRESUQM W S HD
CCN WA Y
Eleven wins and eight losses explains the Wfifd-
cats' second place standing in the Border confer-
ence baslcetball race. The New ,Mexico Aggies, by
capturing 16 straight games, coppccl top ranking.
Arizona opened the season against Tempe and
dropped the first two games bv 45-37 and 36-29
scores. Christmas layoff proved the downfall,
but the Wfildcats hit the path up in their series
with the Flagstaff Lumberjaclcs wining both tilts
48-35 and 39-28.
Texas 'l'eeh had a real baslcet-ball player in Sasche,
who almost upset the Wfildcats in their first cn-
gagement and was successful in making Helm
foul out in the second encounter. The two games
were halved, Arizona winning thc first 44-4o and
Texas Tech the second, 34-28.
'T he Border Patrol came close to upsetting the
New Mexico Aggies at Las Cruces but the final
score favored the Aggies by a two point margin,
46-44. In the second game, the Aggies tool: con-
trol and came through with a 61-39 victory.
Although the Vffildcats took both games from
, -..M Iwo fI0l'7lf5
rv-:J l'lk'I0l'l ' '
3 Ol rv' flrzzomz.
Texas lVIines, the floor play was rough and the
second game nearly ended in a light. The scores
of the games were 35-29 and 34-26.
The sweep of Vifildcat victories was continued
when New Mexico was bowled over twice and
both ends of the double header were rung up for
Arizona, 42-37 and 41-38.
A non-conference battle on December 20 with
the Stanford Indians was one of the best per-
formances handcd in for the Wildcats though
t GEORGE IAcKsoN
EARL GIESEKE .
they lost in the second half, the Enal score being
Individual stars for the Wildcats tor the season
were Lorry Digrazia, Walt Helm, Carl Berraand
Tom , Greenfield.
Under the tutelage of Tom fLimeyj Gibbings,
the yearling squad' won more than half of their
games, annexing eight wins and encountering
seven setbaclcs. Iorgenson, Blaclc, Harper and
lVIcMillan were outstanding.
fl. Dazzle-y, K. Sezgle, G. lonlrzn, C. Rolf:-
Warm FRESGEIM mfr S QUAD
.X 1 3
SID DANENHAUER, Captain
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- Page 100 J 'Y
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it . . ,
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5 A T IOHN S'1"EGliER
, .,.4L,'! .
cl: saw Tom
Completion of this season's tra
flaimeyj Cibbings finish his second year as coach.
In three dual meets the Vlfildcats were victorious
only once, heating Tempe 93-37 and losing to
San Diego 19-77 ' . t U. C. L.
A. 32 1f2-Q8 ifz.
and dropping a meet o
The team was hampered by the loss of Captain
Sid Danenhauer, who was unable to compete
' ' A T alas further
because of a lcnee injury. The team wx
L d bv injuries throughout the year and a
Wea 'ene J I
laclc of men in the distances and especially the
Three meets are scheduled tor later in the season,
1 P a dual meet with
the Texas Relays at Ll aso,
New lblexico University, and the Border Con-
ference meet at Tempe. There is a chance for
latter two meets although prospects
tat El Paso are slight.
wins in the
for a Hrs
IUILO M ILE USNICH
Two memlvelif of Me Blue Brzgrzrie of Me Clallifl' Pllfd JAG!!! 1661? Ifcdfzlblff in Mr 612,16 h1ll'0'lt'.f.' lower left,
.rophomore ..ffII'l'1lf6l', George Poffwyf, complexes I7 L'l,'t'IIfl of lb ll'!lC'Q,' lawn' fllglhf, grrlphlk' gnzcz' IAU Mc' pofc' vault.
, Razz POTTORFF
'-KJ!! . V
Nielsen and Steger in the weight div
outstanding men and could always be counted
on tor points. Tenny turned in some excellent
performances in the half-mileg and Mills, who
proved to he the mainspring of the entire team,
was classical at his post in the 440. Hoops was
' every meet in the broad
a contender m
IOHN SIX IITH -M.
jump, and Nlileusnich in the sprints turned in
some enviable records. Pottorlt proved himself
a consistent point gainer in the mile and two
The freshman traclc squad was characterized by
laclc or material. Iamieson, Burlcs and Henderson
eatest boons to the varsity next year.
will be the gr
I-I. Tawny, H. Dzmzmn, O. Dnwlv, R. R06lyl.l'0ll, F. Kl1'l1fll'lk'A
1, .VcP6c'1'.fo11, F. Rlylff, H. Blklfff, K. 112016, 1. .'l-lwzrlon
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THE FRESUQBWHW SQUAEA
IZESSE LE W
ART SLETTE, Captain
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ow BEAVER I I
BILL M T
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4 -tl L- ' IINIIOHNSON
At the time of tl1is writing, Coach F. NlcKale's
Vlfildcat baseball team had won 12. games and
tied one with El Centro.
Tl1e Cats opened the season against El Centro.
The opposition was bombarded with hits i11 two
games in which Arizona won 14-4 and 18-3. The
other was tied 13 all. 4 Later in the season the
same team was beaten 4-2.
In the San lose series the Wfildcats lcnoclced out
16-1 and 6-2 victories.
ln the first gan1e of the Tempe series, the Cats
outslugged the Bulldogs 15-2, a11d tl1e11 just 11osed
fl lVf71fc'z7l bllfffllg' 11111-'fel' FOIIIIIIK' f'
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4 1 A1 T1 I-IANLIQYSLAGLIQ
them out in the seeoncl 5-4. The thircl game was
12-3. In the seconcl series with the same team
Arizona Won by a margin ot 7 runs in the first
with an 11-4 victory ancl then shoxvecl even great-
er strength in the seconcl winning easily io-1.
The National Baseball School almost beat the
Vffilclcats, but by virtue of a ninth inning rally,
Arizona elcecl out a 5-4 win.
The Tucson Cowboys were branded with a 3-2
cleteat leaving the Arizona baseball recorcl un-
marrecl. The team showed the necessary hitting
in each encounter and never saw any serious
trouble throughout the entire season.
. I . Q
T . Embfelofz G lone'-' K HC'l1'f '
, . ., . - , G. lowfnn
G. Cray, L. Jlleffrl, T. DeCamc'z, H. Sfolfnff
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A R A
THE FRESEQM W SQUAD
E Qwuamm swcQmzu's
ROY THOMPSON, Captain
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K 1937-gs po, " 'Q
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,xr -14,33 W
4, H ":'.f'lf
O Sflllacl 1
MAJOR CARLETON BURGESS, Coach
The Arizona Vlfilclcat polo squacl had won 14
games and lost 9 as the DESERT went to press.
Under the coaching ot Major Carleton Burgess,
the mallet team clownecl the Nogales Internation-
als tour times, won two out of Eve from New
Mexico halilitary Institute, tool: fuarez, split a pair
with the U. S. Air Corps, beat the Phoenix Polo
Club and Stanford twice, lost two to Fort Bliss
Seventh Cavalry, overwhelmecl the Southern Ari-
zona Polo Club twice, and lost to the same team
Nlosse, who alternatecl with Means, at 1, Thomp-
son, 3, Branson, who switchecl with Perlcins at
2, ancl Dent at 4, inacle up this year's team.
BRUCE MOON, Captain
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' ' '24,
The 1937- 8 K'
3 ennis Squad
ii, i ,H
.K -. ,
X C. ZANER QZIPJ LESHER, Coach
The Wfildcat net club participated in two inter-
collegiate meets, dropping the first and annexing
the second. Coach C. Zaner fZipj Lesl1er's
squad Went down under the swift racquets of the
University of Miami, losing all six singles and
three doubles matches. Arizona made a comc-
baclc against Texas lXfIines, Winning tlie four
singles and two doubles matclies to malce the
score Arizona 6, Texas Mines o. Ganem, Borg-
quist, Moon, and Bilby handled the singles and
Combinations of Cvanem and Bilby and Nloon
and Dymoclc Won the doubles.
Members of the team this year include: Si
Ganern, Neil Borgquist, Bruce Nloon fcaptainj,
Kenny Bilby, Iaclc Dymoclc, and Alden Colvo-
..,3, 43- I
13133. an '-
ROGERS CARTER, Captain
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Thr Info lftlllls' ,ffnggcd 61166 01'Af'l' fo fz rlmzrf.
The - ,
1937 38 Boxing Squad
if ' N fQ3l3"lllil" ,
Completion of the 1937-38 campaign saw the
fourth successful season of Wfilclcat boxing. Al-
though tied twice, once by Tempe and once by
San lose, the Arizona pugilists haven't been
beaten in a dual meet since the introduction of
the sport to intercollegiate circles.
This year's season saw the Vifildcats out-punch
Tempe five to three in their first encounter.
Flagstaff was defeated by the same score. Next,
New lVIeXico University lost the decision to
Coach Ioe Picarcl's pugs by a six to two count.
In the final dual meet, San lose was able to stop
JOE PICARD, Coach
the Wildcat jabs and elce out a four to four tie.
In the state meet, the Wildcat boxers followed
Flagstaff and Tempe, but only because of the
loss of Cray and Barnes. Electing to choose
their captain at the close of the season instead of
announcing him earlier in the year, Rogers Carter
was voted captain for 1937-38.
Outstanding men included in the eight Weight
divisions were Chuck Sortonnne, 125, Rogers
Carter, 135, Sain Arico, 145, Alex Panas, 155,
Leon Cray, 165, and Iohn Steger, heavyweight.
Nearing the close of the season with softball and spring swim-
ming as the only major sports left on the intramural card, the
Kappa Sigs are in first place with the Co-ops second, Phi Delts
third, and the Sigma Chis, last year's Winners, in fourth.
The Sigs captured the fall swimming with the Kappa Sigs taking
second position. In .fall track the Kappa Sigs managed to take
first place. Sigma Chis again splurged forward, easily Winning
cross-country but dropping pledge basketball to the Kappa Sigs.
The Phi Delts put a strong house basketball team on the court
and took first place in that division.
The Co-ops got their share of points by winning baseball, While
the Sig Alphs out-spiked their competition in volleyball, leaving
the Phi Delts and Sigma Chis to send and third place respec-
The Spring track meet saw the Kappa Sigs cop the leading posi-
tion while the Sigma Chis garnered second.
Sigma Chi's championship cross-country team
'gs fu- IW' ff- H 1 ur,
The Co-op squad, Intramural baseball champions
Horseshoes, handball, wrestling and Sig-
ma Delta Psi competition are still on the
fire as the minor sports. Intramural box-
ing saw a tie between the Co-ops and Phi
Delts. Softball is about to start as this
book goes to press, with competition lceen-
est between the Sigma Chis, Kappa Sigs
and Sig Alphs as strongest contenders.
Wlrilc the Kappa Sigs are in first place at
present, the end ot the season may see a
very dierent arrangement as last year's
upset by the Sigma Chis proved. How-
ever, the intramural banner will be award-
ed to any of the first tour competitors de-
pending upon results of later events.
Lb WQMEWS amvizamirucs
HQLETHCCE SSQDCQH THEN
' ITIELEN EGBERT, President
GENEVIEVE PIAGAN, Secretary
ROSE NIAIIIE SANGUINETTI, Vice-President
Under the capable leadership of Helen Egbert, the VVomen's Athletic
Association enjoyed a most successful year. Members of the executive
board worlced to the best advantage with the President and Miss Mar-
guerite Chesney, advisor.
One accomplishment this year was the securing of a permanent dealer for
the bracelet and charm awards, given to honor team members. N ow these
awards will be uniform and easily obtained.
During Freshmen Vlfeelc the W. A. A. officers and sportleaders met with
the freshmen girls to acquaint them with its functions and organization.
At the first general meeting in October, C. A. fTexj Oliver explained about
fundamental football plays, equipment, and a few rules.
Several motion pictures were shown during the year, including pictures
of the fall inter-group swimming meet, badminton, golf, and last years
pictures of the horse show.
Serving on executive board were: President, Helen Egbert, Treasurer, Pat
Parsons, Vice-president, Rose Marie Sanguinetti, Secretary, Lota Clapp,
Recording Secretary, Cen Hagan, Business Nlanager, Clara D'Arcy,
Sportleaders: Shirley Snyder, archery, Donna Cosulich, baseball, Ruth
Crist, basketball, Cynthia Olmsted, bowling, Lois Sanderson, dancing,
Sylverean Karg, golf, Virginia Arnold, hilcing, Margaret Taylor, hockey,
Bonnie Pierce, minor sports, Althea Gardner, riding, Nlartha Trewin,
M ine Hudlow, tennis, and Advisor, lVliss Chesney.
I., Clapp, 5. Krug, P. Pmzvonx, C. rl'.f-iffy
BURDETTA KINES, Best Sports VVomau
Q ' .,.'1.-aus i .
A in Qarttitfffwuvr
,gina ' ...
5,9 tm Y...
A V E R Y spring,
junior members of VVomen's "A" Club
choose the Best Sports Woinaii. This
selection cloes not represent a girl who par-
ticipates only in XV. A. A. activities, but
rather an all-arouncl girl. Emphasis is
placecl on activities, leadership, ancl per-
This year Burcletta Kiues was chosen for
the honor. During her four years in the
University, Burcletta made honor teams in
basketball, hockey, bowling, baseball, ancl tennis.
I l pl I l ed l A te l b
n rcr so roniore vear s re earn rer H ' " swea r anc ecamc a mem-
ber ot "A" Club. At the close of her junior year she hacl suH'icient points
for her "A" blanket.
Burcletta was a member of the Bowling Club ancl the Racquet Club,
honoraries for outstanding bowlers and tennis players. '
She was on the VV. A. A. executive boarcl at one time as baseball sport-
leacler ancl later as Business lwanager.
In her senior vear she was a Senior Sponsor and a member of Nlortor
Gm 5 "'
V. Kling, I. Gfflllllgi, M. Srzrzzzlclxorz
M. B1'0fk77Jl'fL'l', M. Chcwrcy, G. llfrighl
Riding, always a popular sport, inau-
gurated a new class this -year in which
girls unable to enroll in regular military
classes received military instruction.
Thus many girls benefitted from expert
instruction and at the same time earned
W. A. A. points. ln addition, smaller
groups of advanced riders enjoyed rides
in the foothills, moonlight rides, and
steal:-fries. On April 2 the annual horse
show, open to all riders, climaxed the
Interest in archery increased this year
due to the acquisition of new fields and
equipment. During the year advanced,
beginning, and step-ladder tournaments
were held. Sports Day with Tempe,
the Arizona archers carried ofi first
honors. Several University girls earned
first places in the State Archery Meet
held here March 12 and 13. Members
of the Archery Club met with the Put-
ter's Club for several games of archery-
Ping-pong, badminton, deck-tennis, and horseshoe tournaments were in-
cluded in the minor-sports program for this year. The ping-pong tourney
with seventy-six entries was most popular and was won by Ann Nicholas.
Throughout the year week-end or day hikes were made to Sabino, Bear
Canyon, and other points ot interest.
Bowling is rapidly gaining favor With Arizona co-eds, as is shown in the
large numbers entering the tournaments. Eleven teams participated in
the inter-group tourney in the fall. The Independent and Gila Hall
teams, winners in their respective leagues, niet for the championship which
was won by Gila. The spring inter-class tourney was run oil with an
almost equally large turn-out. An honor team was chosen in late spring.
Witli interest and com petition lceen, extensive practice continued through-
out the entire year, with opportunities for competition in singles, doubles,
step-ladder, and inter-group tournaments and Sports Day against Tempe.
Entering outside competition, the University players dominated the tennis
field in Southwestern and State Tournaments.
W, '-. r
Vffomen golfers during the year had opportunities for participating in
Hight, elimination, advanced, intermediate, and beginning tournaments.
In the spring and fall Sports Days with Tempe the University won all
matches. In Nlarch an open University mixed doubles tourney was held,
and in early April a team represented the University in a match against
a group of Bisbee Women. lVIartha Putnam, a freshman and winner of the
tall open, made fine showings in State tournaments.
The major activities ot Orchesis, a national honorary, included a Barn
Dance at Social Hour, two recitals in Ianuary at which "A Pageant of a
Mission," an original ballet with music by George Anson and choreo-
graphy by Genevieve Brown Vffright, was presented, and the final pro-
duction in May of an original comic ballet, "Varsity Sketches," also by
Anson and Wright.
In the inter-group swimming meet in the tall the Kappa Alpha Theta team
captured first honors with a total of thirty-one points, toilowed by Delta
Gamma with sixteen points. The individual high-point cup Went to
Margaret Taylor and runner-up position Went to Martlia Trewin. In thc
spring, the inter-class tournament was run oft, and the season closed with
the presentation of a water carnival.
The basketball season began later than usual because of a conHict with
dancing classes over the availability of the courts. Due to this lateness no
games were played with Tempe and inter-class competition was cut short.
For the third consecutive year the Independents defeated the Gamma Phis
for the championship of the inter-group tournament, the cup going perma-
nently to the Independent team.
The fall inter-grou p hoclcey tournament boasted two hundred participants,
and was won by the Delta Gamma team in a hotly fought game against
the Independents. This was followed by the inter-class tournament, won
by the Sophomores. A varsity team of thirty girls was chosen to represent
the University against Tempe on Sports Day and emerged victorious in
both games. The honor team selection closed a most successful season.
The intra-mural baseball program started lVIarch 1 with inter-group soft-
ball practices and games The Independents won the cup last spring and
this year combined with the Phrateres team to win the championship.
Immediately after the inter-group play, inter-class games began. From
these girls were chosen two varsity teams to enter competition for Soorts
Day at Tempe on April 2.
N M -
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BOB CLARK, Editor
,V Z T
T. Gilbffl, R. QIlIIl'I'lfi, 13. Cuxhon, 1. Perkillx, M. Wood, B. Bulfhfll, K. George, E. Bubhill, I. Beit:
B. Wikofi, 17, Hcxx, C. livrrefr, H. C!1r11w'y, H. Gj1mr.mrfirl1, G. flrlnnzs, li. Groucu, I. Bllfllillg, B. Hoover'
The 1938 DICSERT is a revolt against "themes" and
U111Ofll:S,H traditional in vearbooks. The editors have
attempted to compile a book as modern as current cam-
pus trends, and have followed an informal "magazine
style" in so doing.
DESERT pats itself on the back by noting that through-
out its production it was consistently from fifteen to sixty
days ahead of schedule, as compared with previous books
-never once missed a deadline.
D, Gordon, A. King, N. UlIll6'I'll'O0If, N. Carroll, A. Nicholas, B. Murdock, S. HllIl1fflDl1, E. Stilwell, D. Henes
I. flzzrlerxorr, I. Brozun, H, lWtlyC'I', I. Ollerkulnpf, N. Whifc, P. Davey, I. Gould, G. Seeley
i 'J ffl .. Ml
DUGALD GORDON, Editor
B. Caxlzovz, I. Liifavey, A. Sl1a'oe1lc1', B. Magojin
M. Lowell, G. Walton, E. Rnclqer, I. Gould
Another revolt against tradition in campus journalistic
circles is the present Kitty-Kat. Its editors discarded thc
idea of just a humor magazine in order to make the Kitty-
Kat symholic of the Arizona campus-as much a part of
the University as the New Yorker is of New York.
In so doing, the best parts of the humor magazine were
rctained, hut added to it were more photography, color
printing, and a wise, guiding, editorial hand.
D. Buena, A. King, L. While, F. Smnzling
M. Patten, R. Qmlrelli, M. Girfller, 14. DeLong
, ., , ,,
IRA RICHARDS, Editor
Q .:f,:.:,Z E:. , k ' '
Agfa' x 'r
R. Forbes, N. KUl'Ill'gtl'Xf, T. Beholeguy, E. Stilwell, E. Rllfkfl'
M. While, B. Cllihflll, fl. flrallog, D. Cosulich
'l'l1c Arizona VVildcat, bi-weeldy newspaper, changed
editors in rnid-year with no ill effects for the publication.
In fact, under its new leadership it evolved into a more
personal, interesting slreet.
New features, such as tlrurnla-nail biographies of proin-
inent carnpusites, added to its better reception among
students. Better proof-reading, fewer factual errors also
lielped to develop tlris new attitude.
R. Rucker, M. Lowell, M. n'lIl1'l'llit'Z, H. Mayer, D. Helm-
A. DeLong, I-I. Holrlfiux, E. Luzfinc, A. Riff, E. Frcexc
...I ' I
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The PsiXLO0'3 Nooxxxws, ucx
axmmix, 'Ms 21691 incxcascd Yes QX
quencg to Sha kssucs pei 11691 Gxixdkwg 'dx
Y aims on kxs new comsc is NRS. Y cada Wm, abkg
asistedbg such akumix as Ps.L.5XomxXLe1,CXxa1Xcs
'Y QDOXQK, and Don YHNXQS.
A DEW CQLEJLYHQEEQS
For the first two years of military, students take commands given
by advanced students, and then if they have the leadership, plus
other qualities demanded of an otlicer, they are chosen as one of
the fifty-odd juniors who may enroll in the upper division course,
leading to a reserve commission in the United States Army.
Upon these men rests the responsibility ot training the underclass-
men to meet a national emergency, and under the guidance of
regular army oflicers, the advanced students are prepared to talcc
over a command in case of war. At the completion of a two year
course these men receive their reserve commissions.
Probably the most enjoyable part of thc training period is the six
Weelc summer encampment, held last summer at Fort Huachuca,
but this year transfered to Fort Bliss, Texas. Leadership, marlcs-
manship, military tactics and organization are a partial list ot the
subjects studied. '
P T -
R. Fifield, C. Ierfzberg, G. Pearson, S. Dmzerzlzarrfw, T. Wilson, G. Brll
M. Speer, G. Rogers, M. Czmznzhzgx, W. Curran, D. Troglifl, W. Romney
-' A' n n A ls A la
SC D D D A D
The local chapter ot Scabbard and Blade was installed in 1923.
The purpose of this organization is to knit closer relationship of
military departments in universities, to spread intelligent informa-
tion concerning military requirements of this country, and to make
better citizens ot its mem bers.
Highlighting this year's activities Was the initiation on Marcli 15
of Dr. Alfred S. Atkinson, President ot the University, Lt.-Colonel
Thomas C. Peyton, head of the military department, and Arthur
H. Ctis, Dean of lVIen. A formal banquet was held December IO
at the Pioneer Hotel in honor of Ensign Vffilliam C. Nleyer, Corps
Area Inspector. Monthly meetings are held at the University
Best known trait ot the organization is its unique initiation held
semi-annually on the Library lawn. Here neophytes apprehend
coeds, kiss them lightly on both cheeks, passionately on the lips,
and then gargle, campus Wiseacres offering technique suggestions,
H eadcd by a new director and playing in a new theatre, a revitalized
drama department this year presented four plays, and in doing so
managed to stimulate more student interest in the drama than has
been seen on the campus for some time. Gordon Davis, the new
director, was for many years head of Stanford University's drama
department. The new theatre is Herring Hall, reinodelled to pro-
vide stage, dressing-rooms, and a modern switchboard installed by
Ralph Brown, technical director. Henccforth, all university pro-
ductions, except ones on the artist series, will be presented thcrc.
Scclzcx from "The TVlIl'1'l.0I".V I-Iu:brlr11l,"
flrsl zlrunm ogcwivrg' of Ihr' year.
First play of the year was Iulian Thompson's "The Warrior's Hus-
band," with a large cast composed znainly of women. Outstanding
worlc in this rather too obvious farce was done by Dorothy Crider
in the feminine lead and by Robert Claborne in the title role.
"Yellow lack," by Sidney Howard, was the second presentation.
The play is a very powerful one about the discovery of the cause of
yellow fever, and calls for a cast of thirty-eight men and one woman.
Robert Sedgeley, Lester lVlcBride, David Leif, and Dean Miller,
the four heroes of the play, turned in good performances, as did
Wfilliarn Hollis and Bill Foote. A.
Boyd Mesvborii did an excellent job
the one night he was able to play,
during the other two pertormanccs
his illness necessitated the substitu-
tion ot Director Davis.
"Kind Lady," a mystery play and the
third performance ot the year, pre-
sented very smoothly a situation ot
increasing horror, managing to sus-
tain its mood very well. Thelma
Louise Vlfilson and Robert Claborne,
heroine and villain respectively, turn-
ed in notably fine performances, and
.Sum fiom Yellow lark," lfzc nlrrmm 1fr'parm1c111'.f second f7l'0fl'IICIf0I1 of lhc year.
Donald Iones, Rowena Strulcan, and
Sue Allen were outstanding in sup-
As a climax to the year's activities,
the drama department was assisted
by the dance and music departments
in presenting "The lVIerry Wives ot
VVindsor" in the new auditorium, as
a part of the university artist series
W Qwagmo 63333
Very actiye this year was the University
of Arizona XVO1H6117S Clee Club, under
the clirectorship of Rollin Pease. The
club's nieinbership' is made up largely
of music majors, although stuclents in
other colleges may join the group.
Combined with the J'en's Clee Club,
the club presented a concert for .Moth-
er's and Dacl's Day, ancl one for Tucson
Senior High School. The joint group
F. Ruclqs, A. Oxirmzrlcr, M. Perirmn, R. Brinkerfiog, E. B1-rgier, 1. Smith, L. Shaw, B. Rigg, 1, Gz1r1inw', F. Hagan
F. Russell, xl. Dehmzg, D. Wrzrnl, E. Sizrfilz, S. flllrn, R. Daily, E. White, I.. I.0Ckh1II'l, E. Ni.l'0l7, fl. lox!
1. Gorrlou, I. Richardson, P. Ringo, L. Arnold, D. Riley, M. Kelsey, C. Pease, M. Be-nl, B. Hixsingvr
toured the state at the encl of Ianuary,
singing in Benson, Wfillcox, Bisbee,
Douglas, Tombstone, Satforcl, Gila
Iunior College, Lorclsburg, Clifton,
Nlorenci, Miaiiii, and Clobe.
Assisted by guest soloists, the two glee
clubs sang the "lVlessiah" on December
5, and clrainatizecl "Elijah" lVIarcli go.
They also assistecl the clrama clepart-
ment with the "lVlerry Vffives of Wfincl-
Cflicersz President, Connie Pease
Secretary, Dorothy Wfarcl
Manager, Sue Allen
The NIen's Glee Club made an active
contribution this year to university mu-
sical activities, singing often in civic
concerts as well. The club was under
the directorship of Rollin Pease.
In combination with the VVomen's
Glee Club, the group toured Arizona
between semesters, singing in Arizona
and New Nlexico. The two clubs pre-
sented concerts for Mothcfs and Dad's
. Punt' OL
. 1 Pollm
in ClllIl'IlCfL'l'lZC'4'I -'Y X
F. Mrz.x'wc'l1, R. Bncno. H. Wrul, M. Lemmon, fl
M. Miller, L. Brill, 1. Glvlylfrrll. T.
Day and for Tucson Senior High
Assisted by guest soloists, the combined
glee clubs sang the "NIessiah" on De-
cember 5, and dramatized "Elijah"
Nlarch 30. They also assisted the
drama departznent with thc "lVIerry
VVives of VVindsor," presented at the
inauguration of President Atkinson
. N!'lft'I'17l!llI, I-I. Winter, F. Capps, P. Philihosinn
I'l1lIl'kl', H". Rllvzfmngh, D. Uhrig, A. Philillosinrl, K. Wrlls
Ollicers for the year were: President,
Lester NIcBride, Secretary, Alando
Ballantync, and lVIanager, Phil Phili-
QQNCERET Arizona's concert band, directed by
lWaurice Anderson, has this year re-
ceived a good deal of recognition for its
musicianship. After the Loyola game,
Los Angeles newspapers hailed it as thc
"finest band ever to appear on Gilmore
Stadium field." The group is reputed
to have the most perfect instrumenta-
tion of any college band in the West.
,-may ' ' - A
X .gwfgz A
DERSON 1 D
The Uniucnrity Concert Band during dress rehcarxrzl for its concert in ihc new Azrdilorinm on Arlnrch 23.
Activities of the organization this year
included playing at football games, in-
cluding the game in Phoenix with Okla-
homa A. and M., and presentation of
concerts on the university artist series
and in Armory Parlc. A
Ollicers this year were: President, Ken-
neth Vlfellsg Vice-president, Gus Ny-
lund, Secretary-treasurer, Willet Van
Loo, and Manager, Garland Hampton.
Debating against fourteen visiting
teams in the course of the season, Ari-
zona's debate teams enjoyed a most
successful year. Outstanding events
were the radio debate with Tempe and
the debate with the Kansas State Col-
lege of Agriculture and Applied Science,
held in the chamber of the House of
Representatives in Phoenix.
The teams met by Arizona during the
year came from the following schools:
YE as-5:1 a
L, flmmernmu, B. Lrllrly, E. Sfhorh, P. Taylor, H. Birlell
1. Lim-xr'v, N. Gray, P. Ringo, 1. Henry,
Southwestern COldahomaj State Teach-
ers College, Arizona State Teachers
College fTempej, Kansas State College
of Agriculture and Applied Science,
University of California, University of
New Mexico, Stanford University, Lin-
field College fOregonj, University of
Redlands, Texas Technological Col-
lege, Vffilliam Iewell College, Texas
Christian University, University of Ne-
vada, University of Denver, and Ari-
zona State Teaehers College K F lagstalfj.
LDESEELLP QUEEN DEUDDGES
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ISS ELLADEAN HAYS, Queen
ie Harvest Dance, lxelcl last fall .,.. Other
l ow her Coronation at the
' t Miss l-lays s 1
clants in typl l
dance, as well as she and her atten
desert scttmg ....
EIVIIL R. I'IAURY, Museum Director
I. P. KSCOTTYD SCOTT, Art
GEORGE If IIERRICR, Econ
PIOVVARD A. PIUBBARD, History
IYIATTHEVV SCI-IN ECK, Psych
k.. BROWN, Bus Ad
O. H. XVEDEL, History
P ge 158
BOYD NIEWBOYN, Math
DEAN ARTHUR ANDERSON,
QTY? UU' "
FRED ENKE, Basketball Coach
XXIILLIAINI IOHN TUCKER, English
GEORGE NICHOLS, Spanish
lX'lAUR1CE ANDERSON, Band
EAR1 Il XVLXRNER Phvsics
JOHN D. Frrz-GERALD, Spanish
FRANK FOWLL R, Classical Lit
and XVALDO XVALTZ, Polv Sci
ROLLIN PEASE, Voice
GREENE' E. Q. Q.
Passion .... harflies . . .ATO Vifcstern braw . . . .
entertain .... I-Iell's Angels .... Our Mint, popular haven
and rest home .... milk picnic .... Scahbard and Blade
banquet .... social steppers .... uflatteref' .... all alone
uline approach .... study ....
. . . . the masc
AWS formal .... the Great Triumvirate .... Gesundheit
. . . . more formals . . . .why people go to college . . . . tem-
peranee study .... coy .... Sigma Delta Pi banquet . . . .
t. .... why people go to college .... depot doings
why people go to college ....
ah, Hes fx
before the Loyola game .... xx
make it two ....
Delta Chfs rig up their decorations .... Sigalph's honor-
able mention .... Pi Phi, sorority second .... Theta, the
winnah .... Chinatown .... Pl1idelt's covered wagon . .
DG's weeping moose .... Garnniaphi .... the fratern-
a Alpha ,. . . .
'ities' best, Pi Kapp
El O Q
Y -l.i. 5
nn, V .
Gammaphi honorable mention
Cochise stronghold ....
. . . . Beta Kappa . . . . Piphi previews the D H-
Qsecond from lettj .... nasty Phidelt took second .... Sig-
chi took honorable mention with a misplaced apostrophe
. . . . Delta Gamma, sorority first . . . . Kappa's Kollege took
second .... SAE's gory first place .... Gammaphis bring
up the rear ....
Starers on the square .... heavenly stares ....
stare .... pensive stare ..... the "I-lrope-we-win" type . .
. . the UI-don't-givefa-damn" type .... the Uyes, Director"
stare .... a cheater climbs up for El look .... why people
come to college .... athletic stares .... posecl look ....
' ' . .why people come to college . . .
look ot zurticrpatron . .
masculine coyness . .
otions ot 21 graceful dive ....
Pi hi-God help yon" .... De El
' ' .... "Once a p
' se Jhine .... ca
11OlltOl11gl1'f, Io 1
te in'lngl1 ....
'Chi triangle ....
' " font door .... S pp
Guaymas .... w 1y
camps at P1pl11 s I
vo at college .... cock light at
another reason for collegmte
people come to college ....
' ' . . registration riot . . . .
matnculatlon . .
P g 165
EE- WEGA H
oi a lecture ....
Guaymas holiday .... Paramount' s version
study-a rare act that only Wariier Bros. dared portray . .
. . beach scene at Guaymas, the Mexican Vifailciki .... the
upshot .... bottoms up, according to M. G. M ..... par'
acle, typical afternoon pastime .... pals .... Homecoming
barbecue .... Theta asset .... hard clay at the Library ....
"A" Mountain from above .... varsity timber . . . .
, - f
, e '
" n " X r
Q O 0 C Q
Four shots ot that cozy little hell called i'Pxegistration,"
where a clay of wrestling with the proisfat about WPA
speeclfcost you all the way trorn 25 to 250 srnaclcers ....
study snatch .... poise .... bull sessioneer .... study . ,
. . between classes .... University drug house .... baby
engineers .... Library date bureau .... girls' sports ....
universal sport ....
Devotion .... ah, spring ....
liberty, equality, Sigchi .... rare shot or cows .,
. . conversation piece .... Tom Mix at the local excuse tor
horse races .... silly? .... self-explanatory .... the coeds
get younger every year .... organic .... the Way ot a man ,
with a maid .... hockey .... peace .... loss house ....
Arizona's "cavalry" .... athletic plant trom the air . . . .
Lady, your cap .... modesty befitting a Delta C- .... good
form for play .... sing, brothers, sing .... Howdy, podner
. . . . tip-toe . . . . Alpha Epsilon initiation . . . . study fiend
. . . . left-over . . . . photographic saga of the clisappointecl
cl? . campus
Spurs' freshman picnic .... passion .... coc . . . .
housewife .... Scabbarcl and Blade iuitiationfmaybe the
I .... Theta publicity .... more Desert
' ccoming rally ....
. . . . thc clcauc
' lab work .... Ilom
er antics ....
em .... campus pilot ....
Delta Gammas build a float .... Phi Gam hell week ....
Piphis .... maifs best friend .... world's laziest White
man .... Phi Delts rig up the mast tor the Pirate dance . .
. . dance, baby . . candid cameraddict .... strike . . . .
the masculine approach .... Scabbard and Blade toys-
and gargle .... her daddy has one toofonly big-
EESEEET DEBBIE Q N
ERT Oueen, Doro-
The awards .... Herbie Kay, the DES 4 N
thy Laniour, and judges .... Queen and attendants . . .
overall shot .... bar maids and friend .... Swing it, Mr.
Kay .... sit back, lady .... Pikap party .... picnic ....
lebration .... Aggie Queen and attendants
Aggie Dance ce
I 1 uor . . from beer to bier .
.. km ,152
Seven analytical snaps ot new Head Coacli Orian A. Clloadj
Landredth: to the students, tlie football eoaclr and a regnf
lar guyg to the press, tlie "man ot destiny" .... Sigma Nuls
rodeo rider .... the ease of tlie interested pig .... Sigalplr
barbecue .... Engineers' St. Patriclfs Day celebration and
' ' ' . . female engineer likewise absorbs splin-
tration . .
, QA Q
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REE? GEKMWSES QD? EJE3.-EB
mm ummm mm mum sfcemwm
HL , ,hm A
Pan-Hellenic Council this year carried on its us-
ual duties, in an attempt to promote good fellow-
ship among the various Creek-letter sororitics and
to regulate rushing conditions.
This year rushing was held during freshman weclt,
with each house giving several parties a day. Con-
sidered to be comparatively unsuccessful bccause
of the strain it involved and because the houses
and the rushees could not see enough of each
other before pledging, the system will probably
be revised next year. The council cooperated
with the dean of women's oil-ice in an attempt to
solve the housing problem created for the soror-
E. I:l'0.fl, D. Sears, M. Mnrrz-ll, R. Sanguine-tri, B. I'1'oclor
l. Holdz-mess, R. ,'1clqcrn1an11,AI. Po.-'rcn, 1. Hmlmn
ities by the fact that freshman women must now
live in dormitories their first year. A concession
was made to the Creelc houses in that upperclass
women were allowed to move in immediately
Pan-Hellenic as usual cooperated in Woirieiils
Day, having each sorority on campus give an ex-
change luncheon for the members of various
April 9 the Council followed last year's idea of
holding its formal dance in conjunction with the
Inter-Fraternity Council, bringing a well-known
orchestra into Tucson for the occasion.
This year for the first time Arizona sent a delegate
to the National Conference of Inter-Fraternity
Council Presidents, held in New Yorlc City in
November. Returning from the convention with
many valuable ideas, lVlaurice Speer, head of the
local council, led the group through one of the
most active years in its history.
Early in October was held the annual lnter-Fra-
ternity Smoker, the purpose of which is to pro-
mote friendliness among the members and
pledges of various Creek groups. Newly estab-
lished this year is the inter-fraternity council of-
fice in the library building.
Kizighl, D. Moore, V. David, H. Carlin, K. Hummer, F. Sczmrliug
Melia, F. Clark, P. Murry, C. Brooks, B. Bayless, M. Speer
MrMiclqen, D. Dudley, S. Tucker, B. Mahoney, I. Pierre, W. Sw:
i In an attempt to improve the attitude of incom-
ing freshmen toward fraternity life, the council
will this year send to them a magazine, which will
present opinions about the value of fraternity
life, analysis of the cost of living in a Creelc house,
and numerous pictures of various groups.
Speer is now attempting to organize a western
regional inter-fraternity conference, feeling that
a clearing-house for the universities of the West
may be more helpful to its members than the
national conference, since western fraternity
problems and rushing conditions are so dierent
from those of eastern colleges.
Founded at Deli
. eww Universicv,
, Jana, October 15, 188
Local Chapter C
remtecl October 29, 1Q3O
f'. zllz' 1'
g 11, M. Taylor, Afl. Slifllllllll, E. L!?lIl'fI.l'Aly'!', E. Moor!
. '.'11'1'l1-'.f, I. Lowe, E. l,!'l1f0IlJ', JI. Hif'
l0ll.4'C', l. 1Vormrn1, L. Hfllffll
. Lzzlbofhunl, W. Br-lzllelf, V. .-11710111
, I. HIlliJ07I
111,064 CM .w117e.' older I
0116- I '
fX0'.r give MHP' plllzrc' Mfr'
c' 0107 ocforc' efzlcrlrlg Mr 6om'c'.
Founded at Syracuse U '
Syracuse, New York, October ro, 1877
Local Chapter Grant
LF 523. F1388 in
M. Slil'4', B. Kfffer, S. Slllllffll-'00!1,, Ill. C072-', L Frfzlzcy, E. King, S. Soweff, B. !IrlIll'l10C'f, Al. Gll'l,1I7
I. Pf7.r.rcy, fl. DeLong, L. PAIYIIQJ.-', E. Kimmy, N. K0l'l1Fg!lj', K. f0l1t'J', R. Daffy, P. Keller, C' . Pm.fc', E. .Y1111131
1. .S717gc'l16u1rz'l', l. 80016, H. C'l'0ll'l,!'l', JI. TI'fl!fl'll, V. 10111 Loo, D. Sfflr.-', B. G'1'm-flllrnf, B. J1f!If'lJ0lIflfll, N 7
. Z.z1rlc'11r1'a'Qrv', P. Sa1m'c'1':
, 'fy ' 4 '
KT. -,- f
Llyf' began for forly 1061111 Ihr' 1-1111611 PMT .rmgzvf
IAYFIQ' f112'1ll2' Ht P1Ifflgf0lllrl.
ELSIE SVVINGLE, President
P33 F333 QM
FOlI11C1CC1 at U111'verS1'ty of Arzioua,
Tucson, Arzkona, December 7 1
Sponsored IJ 1'
1 psi1on P111
K A111113 E A
F. Gnlrf, AJ. Slffxnzlilz, f. Coder
JI. Gaffl, E. E
1, 19. Cabell,
ffer, 1 Ra'
. .-ezzblzlfl, S.
T. LC'l'k0ll!l?2', E. .S'IIl'Il0-1'
filler, F. Rocklin
.f-ll l'f'1l.l'I our' Jlffhrl PM Omega go! Mr ro!
llt'0 olbwu' po,-'f llllfffl' 1771 '
f F0 .fp1Q'1l','
CHU GMES 2
Founded at UI11VCIS1.f:S' of A 1.
F 1 '
avetevzlle A .K
J , I '3I1SHS, Apr1Y 5, 1895
Local Chapter Crazited December
fi. Orilvzlrzfrr, N. A-lewzll, E. Cclhferl, G. IVIIITOII, M. Gl1'1i!fl', E L 1'
H. H0flI0l', I. Sioux, 1. SOIZCII, C' Freeiua
F. Rudolph, 111 C fl'
. mme, P. Ringo, B. SI 7
. 11, H. lffbllfe, A. Fl' '
. or 011, I. IIf'he'ef0:'k, C f '
il. Lrmfefl, E. 7' I
. E1 weft, B. RDIIIQIJ, f. Crave
U lflft'l'77lIllA, .f1l. SAIIIVHIIII, fl. Pa e, B
fl. lIf'arf'erz, N. Eafozz
, . zer, D. COJ'll!lk'A
g . Home, A. lost, S.
Allen, C. felt
CAI' 03' 771l,lg!E :MM Mah' HUl7l6fOlI7l.lIg fI7t'C'OlY7f1bl1 , ,
r'61ll7lc'Ic'r.f.' !lIl0f6!'l' g'1'1ff.r Mr l'UiIll'-Alkbfl' .Ulm 10 All-ARY ALICE A4URRELL, Pr Csldent
Founded g?1fLCI"V1.9 School,
Oxford MISS. '
, - ISSIPPIL faznzazjvz 8
, 1 ,74
pter Granted Mayyf, 1923
"Q I' R'
r , I. f'u1'r1lf f'
. ' , ,.1UC:yWl7fHl1, H. 'Bzlrbrv' V. Yo
V, LCVIQF, H. Lallr, N. Bahv, P '
lf. IWCGHIIA, l'. I
, yi, C. ffIl!ff'I'.4'0lI, B. ..S'1'mp.ro1z, H
X ' x. C'u.1rle, If flL'!fC'l'IIIlll1l1, I. F ll
Vind, R. Hamm, B. SAM, N.
l. 10411.-1111, H. Kmzl,-':', H.
. Mzzycr, ill. C
ll , O. Sirrzfm' A "
LPEIXOIII, F. M' A
zfrley, S. Adam
, .NILAO!HJ',l. C ' '
. 10110.13 R, W '
lJ'!'IlAl7llFl', P. W ' '
.r, H. Topboy P
mpwzler, R. D1 - 1' f
ml, B. Bc'l'1ml'd, Zz' '
PIII el, N011 IV:-'rl lr
, . K wife, 111. Trnlfolz, B. Rn.v111c.f.-'ffl
nu, JU. Sa11fo1'1I', D, Ilfelrf, C. DIIIICYIII, M. .Sleek
. Slove, R. Mc' Kale, B. Cf911111ffz'l', S. Ilflzlnuell, B. 77'lb16fr,.1l. l7'z'1l'ff'l'
e .fflt'fil', .1'l. .S'6f'r'z-110, E. Recrf, K. Sl!'l'f'lIl',1f, B. Al-lngojfll, 1. Jlo1v'17l, I. Oberf
Vlmpf, C. LIICQIL'
., -X ' ,
V., If .
. 6' . . 1 F I A 5
3- ' K ., be 1 L
f ' 'l . ' I 9 5, V ' .-ee -
Della Gfmznzalv I
IZ rl mmfj mzofhw' DG fm
ml of rycbrlll perxzfflxfbfz.
A4ARY STERLING, President
MMR. F333 ET '
Founded at wa
, er 11, 1874
Local Chapter Granted A J Y
1I'1 29, 1922
W York Novemb '
, a 'UB
L' CDLIIEIW, L. ll'h17c, JI. AIOIILQANII, V. Lillie, R. Cafe, C
.-I. King, H. lfrbzlhfllf 11 f " '
. Ofn1.f1r11ff, L. ll"41Pr', JI. Pmrxou, 111. Hoclfzef, B.. Ell7ZlLX', 1. H0l!iEl'llE.fJ, E. illflzzfclnlf, B. Brlfcr
, I. 11101.-, P. ADOAIILFOII, JV. Ling, l. Alll'At"'L', E. Pl'l'4'l4l1.f, JV. Lane, D. Brazwz, G. Hagan, JI. von HOIl1f0If, G. LIQIIOII, 1. jllfflhklff
R. Czvxl, ill. Hlll1fl'lIgl0I1, fl, C'lm'4, 111. Poxfell, I. Pelfv, B. l7l2'1'l'f, E. CAIIAIIINIIII, H. lolfrixoll, l. RILAIIIYKVOII, fl. McP6e1'.fo11, E. Brzbbllt, K. Ll.vt
.ll. Dllkllll, M. Dllllllblg, I. Warff, I. Il"t'f4.1', D. 1V12'60Zr, M. IVKIIYYI, P. .S'6rr11'oo1!, Ii. Tclrcwll, 1. Cl77l3', B. Eflbblyf, B. Bfllflfff, G. D0.f.l'C'lIhllC'A
,M iS, ,
, -Alf 1' A- I
fhmznmpiz' golf foil I '
i i f .
. c'1.m1z'fy III' Mr bam: rforkj Pfffy,
fll7?1lC' and joy of Mc j:-ep home.
A4ARIAN STAPLES, President
FMEA Zf5.XfE1?3i4' T33
f'OUI7ClCCl at DePauw UI11'VCIS1'fX',
Greencastle, IHCIIQIIEI, IEIIIIIZIQV 17, 1870
Local Chapter Crantecl Se at
1 e111ber27, IQIQ'
' .7 ' H.
4-.In , ,.
.,l- f' '
, ... . .GT
, - 1
. X vi' v- Q
! -1.,viJ: X
.Q-xm as-ze.- 1
'fb - X x N ' Xl?
'I Iv' ' , X
5 ,, ,An ox
A . .1
fe, Xifgh' ' 3553.6
145' 1- -:sim -: v:vllf'H"' 4
L. Kllfiy, H. HIIXOH, C. Difllzy, T. Slclzer, 1. Rlbbfy, E. Hill 1
F. Sallllx, S, Dazfllr, C. Crllaroll, H. D '
Glvlblll, P, T lzlcwf, M. B ' ' '
, l I. LZIIIZII, L. Lc'6l'cc'6l, I. Par!
elllllllll, K. Buoy, C. Foxx, L. IV
Clllllllgblllll, H. Il'lYlf, F. 1IlC'Clf'
. Payroll, V. Sl'lll.f, E. 1llf'.W.'lA '
fe, ll-I. Gl'tlU6J, I. HHl71I7f0ll, S. IVHQYFA
slab, I. HIZUEIZ, I. GOIIIII, l. Clillcoti, L. 11f0lQgZZIl
1 666011, IC. Sllllglllllfffll JW. Klkllllf, B. BOIIOII, D. E'a.fiall, K. Klkifflk, S. Hlzlllllmll
011, C. Dlllvlell, B. f0AIl.S'f0l1, K. Ba.-well, 1. Tlllcl, fl. Tllfcrll, 1. Scozflllc, F. Luke, P. Pc-lmy
Tllclllfr lille Mc' porcd luallfllg f'
ol' flifll' pledge: Ilf
rlllllllal lllllxb alla' kllsir 6rIzr11ll',' zz: zlxllnl,
but plcllge all Me Rom full: zz T 66111.
4 X .,
Hamms. as FPA ce
Founded at ATOIIIIIOLZHI College,
A1OI1II7Ol1fl1, Illmozk, October 13, 1870
Local Clmptez' Cremtecl fun
4 ,I V ll ' ,
, r A l FEV
V-7 . if
c 4, 1920
N ' V
1 .1 .iilnh
C. Brl4'c'1', Ill. Hoylrmrl 13 Ncnw' I3 I'
, . I .1, . l'0rf0I', N. W Allfr, I. Bffezlblg, ill, Hlzxlfzblc, C. C'fIl'lIl!'l!ll, B. Frfyrfllg, D. 1S'rm:u'r'
1. Pn'lQ1'11.f, I. Srbufnlxfz, B. Grolzcw, CI. Rupp, L. Lrlzzrl-'6z'1g', K. George, M. Young, V. Bofxforrl, F. Heir, Al. Czlrzfrf'
I. SDIIIIJ, I, Scbofxr, D. .W:'Kee, C. 1x'12'w1k, P. Il'6crfc1', I. Clzlrby, K. .-llmzlf, 1. Flaw'
gan, O. C0Il!2I1'0ll, B. Hoover
f o11f,' Kr: .11 row 'hir' ,II In
u .4 .ce , 1
Nw CORRELL., P1'C'S1'ClC11f
lwounclecl at lV1o11moz1tl1 College,
lVIO11II1OlIfl1 11111 '
, 1018, A1JI1.l24, 186
Local Clyapter G
rantecl August 1, 1
'9 Q- I
W x 1
R Puflon P FOI e ll. fllll1.'A!llt E. C'Il!66'l'f.i'Ull, K. .S'l1111g'4lc'1', C. sfl'l2'k!t'l', D. CIYHEI
. nga! I. Commmz, . Bzlkeft, . 11I7lft?l'J'0lI, V. Emily, E. '
1' . L111116, S. Holloway, M. Gcwre, R. I-101111111
- I. Cfzftlr, l. BVOIUIIK'
', B. Bllfkhlllf, 13. Fl-72111L'lIl, fl. D0ll0,ll'll7, R.
Gelhnrt, R. Prhm, P. Davey, D. llfcvlflrlbefg, G . Hf11.ro11
11, B. Bloczforfl, llfl. Hlldxoll, E. T1'II77?6Ilfl, fi. W1Ige:', 1. I:C'l1fIl.f07l, E. W1zl4f1111'
, D. Flynn, L. Clrlpp, K. Wager, R. BEIVQUJIIIII, M. Cabal, E. Froxf, B. Sl'l'I2'4'lt'l', G. L"
I I' IUVIFI'
T65 Pl' BEz'rz': ffce lcffem' an 1017111 give Mah' Home-
C'0IlIl3'I,Q' fl!'C0l'l7flbI1.f Mc' once over before Me jfralgillg. VIIQCINIA NA
453. P A
Fozmdecl at V1-FgfH122 !W1YifaIy Institute,
Rjc11moncl Virffini S
, 6 2, eptember 11, 1865
Local Chapter Granted JWQIV 2
G. SAl?1ft1l', G. Pnrkefr, H. AfflIf'llt', W. Ellfof, C. MCG:
D. Ilf1Yl121111fc111, 111. Hof111f'11, H. l"' '
R. B '
0, l. Donfhc-If, G. Ad
xlzbufdyolz, C. 1!II'I'E'lf E 7' '
IIIFJ, IV. SIIll'kC'l', Il-I. flf '
ar11,f, 1. Dmtxch, B. S 1012111011
, . 1 mc el, G. lcf1.fc11, R. Rabi, W. 111IYbIll'Il, 1. Hobbx
1001 cf, I. Harwell, R. Hubbrf, K. H1111z111zu', 11. Neifwbfzllf, O. DDIIHAOE
H lrzfzlle, R. Moody, H. G1'1lgf.fbJf, E. Bower, G. Good, R. lwllyllf, G. Sl' '
111.r, I. Daw:
The .f1TO1r 1'e1fz'1'.fz' fblhllgf, wifi' Mc
l17r','y01111g' Lori ' ' '
f1m'ty 501120: la
11111-111 6115 rome ont of Mc' wcff.
BILL KNIGLIT, President
ELT 55.X?F5?A '
Founded at H aml '
St. Paul A4111I7E'.S'Of3, October 15, 1901
Local Chapter Gr
D. G0l'IfO1l D
, . Buena, D. Shorn'1?ige, H. Soorznh'
R. Dazulr, IV. ROIIIDI
E1I1fCC1 lWa1y 10, 1929
ge, AJ. Bellhzgc-1', I. Gm b
c, M. Gordovr, T. Brook , . '
y ml, H. IVz'11zcv', C. Broakx
.r R AlllflClll.l', 1. I-lemjv, F. DOIIIAIL L. Hnllolz
BK prfury 1l.1'.1'1ll1IC'J' 7101106 l
ll ant pose dlllllllg' rush weed
at Me fllhllllfl' lable, one of Ike brolfie'
lzzxr coop be '
If wazrhcav Mc' FRED S
Fouzzdecl at Com
I f111'C8, New Yo lx
DE F SEIU'
I ', October 13, 1890
Local Cha te C
p er ra11teclIWay 2, 1925
er, 1. Eemzefr I Bfllfmzivn IV
Della Chl' M0 I
, . n e, . G'1'11rm'ol1!, F. If-l'.3'lllIl7k'A, T. Dudley, IV. Rumi, T. .Uzzlvlg D. Gezzwig
. Hflkl, I. Hzlmpfazz, IV. Loucyby, I. Ifobelvf, fl. C0l1Ol'0f0H, E. S r1117r1r1zk6, C. .S'orfamme, P. T nylar, E. Rucker
D. Hozlgblorz, R. 066131, B. Stoll, P. Cfl7IZf7l1flL B. Gooffrzkfge, D. Robcwx, C. Cofe, T. T AIIYIIIZ, R. Siekelec'
F. R1Tf6l', T. Holmar, F. Ray, T. Memzrrl, fl. 161215 Bleed, W. Sufrzzz, H. Ham, H. Kayfef'
. 104' I ze ffllexf approz-'cri bald: 1,1 fhrkzlf.-'
lllfZ'.6'l'il,Ig,' Me frrmf'r1112'y'.v fIIl'0 'Y '
II e indoor sport. IXEITI-I
3353 ?P SUGMZES R
Fozmcled at LJDI-VCISIILV of Vlfgzhia,
C113I1OffCSIf1Yl6, Virgzhia, December IO, 1869
Local Chapter GI'3I1fCdAfHj-' 29, 1915
'H Sw' fe 9--9 H .
1 V V VN , ' V .
' ' . - s ' -f 2' A -.1
if H f11 1 S Q f 1 1 A ff W- fl L1 .fi . 'S
- '- K . Q VV ' ,lr , g X' r ' V ' V x
J H ' , 1 ff' ' I ., ' '1 " .EW V '
75 xe ...sf .ff . . -Q
TY 'H' T "' 'L LF" ei-we ' - Rf rf' :M -
V .3 f ' a. ' 3 e 3 f , . - . .N . . ' '5
' -' W Qi- 5 -2 'V 3 ' . - ' E 1 , 1 55" :J '.- 7 ' by L '
li -J" 'QW "Q7"' 5 ' 411 'Q 'F-' 'Ln ' ' ff 'A
V V. iff- . VV ., V V ' 'V V V, - VV V VV. V E- VV VV . V V , V .V V, V r
,- ' 'Vfg J f' V 51' . ' if 1 :', "' , x .: T' . X75 V ' ,
V 5 V . : . L XIX -1 f Y 'f I
'few , 533'-VN. V I I
' ,.-., Ala? A ' A I W W H 7 -2"
. 1 ' 1 9 ' 9 'L - 1'19
5 2 H .. 'L . 5 . 1 1 . . .1 .
, . 3.1 . -. ' ,N 1' ' 4 .2 -A . . J . f , . V ' - 4.
.- I 1 4'-3' 52' A' Q , 'K' 1' ' N 'X ff L . L' fe' 1 7 X f.
f Q . . ' -'ff . -- ' ,fi - . . . N.. 1 -K
'Z . . , fx'-QL A si L V , :A-ff? , Q A 3'
qw. V VV V VVVV if ,V V V Q . V , VV ,. . I
Vw VV VV x V VV V, -V ,,, V V . 1. . E V V V V Vi, .V '. 1
' ' V - 5 .,f," 'V - '- . .9 L U If vi ' " -- i.. 'i ' q
V, .':: 9 . - 5' -., f ' ' -...QV V f -. f - f Vg V V . V, 1 V 1 Vg, ,,-F, -. - .
' If f 1 Bi ' , X 1 " VT' 58 . 'Yi ."V ' tr? 'X
1' X, WN N 'ff X f ,EH - fl? Y? v '7 " '
,- A xg V .pl I 4,3 G V
' . afll .. 1 f L I j-.VY . V V. - I ,f 'F
G. Blick, R. Bfrlll, L. TIll'i1Cl', W. .firms-r. K. Erflh, 1. Ezwlli, W, B0l'l'6l'I'0Fl.ll.Q, F. Szaplff, 1. Bemafz, H. Single, 1. Sllllka, IV. Frey, C. TIZv'OlI, fi. Houfr, W. Il'1'1Qgf6l
D. Moore, G. French, R. lV11A'6, N. Cof!l'11.r, E. Gllllfbff, S. llfoodx, R. Scbmzbf, P. Gl'l-IIICI, H. Siovnll, C.
SAIIHIIKW, l. Hflzelfon, I. Cnflc-r, B. KllIlI.l'0ll. T. llfllfoll, I. K
I. Cmgv, R. IVILVUYI, H. H066l.llI, E. Bzzbmu, R. TA07?1j7.t'0lI, B. Blzfbnzrf, L. 1WcC0y, L. Irwzar. I. IV ' V
IV. Keegan, IV. Hefrfl, T. Fbzlzgf, G. lorrlfm, H. Mel
af 71064, 1. AIC'Z'lll'f1J', L. Tmvzer, C. IVIYIILZIIII, R. Yozmg, D. .1Irrr7l
rw, S. Hooper, W. flnfcher, R. LCIUIZV, C. Szzorizfy, L. frlrlufofz, 1. M f '
The Kappa Sflgf rfz11c'A, 111.11 olzlpoff of n111'1fe1'.r12y lzfef
Mc' KS flrexy in z'c1'nk11l ref11.m.'1b11.
X cP zeuofz, C. Webb, R. C011ll'll,V, 1. .llczlfhz
BILL MAHQNEY, President
. . -' !r
P333 DEL? THE?
Fouzrclecl at A41.3I171' U111'verS1'Ij',
Oxfbrd, Ohio, December 26, 1848
Local Chapter Granted Alezy 3, 1923
. I . , H 2 2 X I
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H. IVIIIUOII, fl. Domm, fl. Lllfk, H. Roxxi, N. KEIIEIIAHCA, IV. F0l'.fj'Ih, 1. Enix, S. 1:I'lf3', W. Iona-'
D. Hood, L. Hlcfffzr, T. Ozrzmze, S. S ffr, C. O' ' . ' " ' ' ' f
ur Gam, H Cberrely, IU. S4117 S Foxtel fl rllcfllorfzzzlci
, . . . , . K
fi. ROJTIA, L. Dlg7l'HZl2f, K. H!lj'IffH, H. Gufymz, R. Froxl, T. HIZIQUEV, C. Kelfy, R. Geary
T. fill-'j1'IIlI, E. TOIJITII, G. Lflg"Af0f7, C. !Ll1Yler, I. Greer, fi. Dlkfoli, H. Cf11'11'f1, 1. Slr1l7ol'1I'
PM Defzlr get ezfezyihhlg .rbzlzrfkrzpe for Mah' fl7Il7III7! '
.mga of alcodolll' 771517-716 life, Mr Pbwfe rlarzcf-. JACK IXTEWLIN1 131-esldent
333 C23 MM DE
Fozznflecl affel?crso11 College,
Pe11115ylva11ia, lVIay 11, 18
Granted Aprzl 18, 1931
IV. Daily, C. Hlk'4f0I, G. Hawke, R. Flfcld, B. Pwllemley, B. 11-Ir1Wl2'ffer1, W. Beige-1', R. Refill, N. lfaylc-.r
R. Forbcx, R. I-lefirizjf, R. Grrmt, .S'. Iobnmn, lll. Rlkb, C. Collzkr, B. T1'll72IbllI1l, I
T. Moe, M. LVIlElb'CA77llHl, G. Brown, B. Hzzvzfmd, IK f06ll.f0lI, P. H
ogzre, 1. Illarlr 1
3 , C. Dllllhlfl
Hell :reef az Mc- PM Crm f
1 :owe f317.llg'.f on! Mr- Fl' 1'
. ltflll' c'f11b.v,' Rolf:-0 meal' l "
X Jfuzgs ou! rom-
BOB A4ClXlICKEN, Pre
si cl en t
PU'f3fS.' P3553 ELPH
Folzncled at U '
nzverszfv of V1Tg1111'H,
CI1:1rlottesv17le, Xf11'g1111'E1, 1VIz1rcl1 1, 1868
Local Chapter Cm11feclfa1111a1fv 1, 1924
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I Y 1 W K A 3
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A , Q 1 A ,E..,:..,- J
1 , 1 .1 L L, g 1 . H 5 1'
Q K ' ' xm
W. l.r'1'r11011, P. Pnrhl, S. Rt'l'Il1', lf. Cox, 1. Bnmz, 1. DIIUILV, H. BFOHIII, F. 1"fr1111111e1', 1. Cafrfw If
H. A'z'11111, F. R11.r.fc'll, B. B11111.-'o11, W. Cl'lIIg', G. Bmfey, B. IVIYIITINJI, T. I
T. Llkhflf, L. Bell, IV. Pugr, C. l-Wav, T. H '1"'
I". Co111111fTy1, fl. D111'1.f, f'
ozzar, P. 1'I1111vQv, R. Hlljflllk'
111511, R. Lo11rze116r1.rf1', R. R11111.fz- y, P. 11l1'Cl111'z'
I. I 1111 f'f0l'lll', W. Kl1v'llfl', N. Hrrzog, T. Dtll'I1f, U". H0.f1'c1fc'1', T. BllI'Q.s'
- . MQN 1.
G'117.f 112 Me Pzkap A0ll.FC'+l'l77I,f C'Al7fJt'l'0I1C'J'? the A716-
bmfh 61v'11g.r 0111 Me rom 11111111151 IIIITJ' for .vf1z'ff 1!11rpl11y.
SUCBMZQ 5?3.E1?3iI E?SU'E1QDDI4U
Founded at U111'VerS1'zfv of Alabamsz
Fzlscaloosv Alabazna Marclz 9, 1856
Local Chapter Cra11teCl.!Wz1rC11 2, 1917
C. 0016, A. lVI1'I1'C'l1v', W. IIIIIIXUII, I. .S'1ez1e11.r, P. Elfbefk, D. Fl'tIZlk'l', G. GIll1fZl. f, 1. Carr, B. Henle, P. 31111011
W. Brzrlzfxv, H. Jllorrllr, D. Trlrrl, F. Clark, F. lVrr!k1'11.r, T. Gilben, E. BI't7ll!I'C'7IblIl:g', I. Black, T . C1111 yle, C. Lamatdr
B. Thomar, L. CIl7171l1lg6l1772, R. T 0611143 T. Bowen, S. DHllCNA1II!El', R. Conn, C. H',Il!4'fl7.v', W. Romney, D. Ala
laik, I. P12-rec, W. Lcvklcw, C. Goetz, D. T raglzlr, G, Floyd, E. CIlI'l'lI1I, G. Src-fry, T. Greenfield
L-gi? J ,,
Frrzlc-1'l1al fxlrc'v1e.f.' Slgaipbf ffoff zip f0I'lIIIll!ll1f win- V f I , '
161' formzzlf free-crrfrbzg mf ll weekly borne rlrrm-np. ALLY SAH FH' P1-CSI dent
F ozrnded at MIZIIIII. lfHl'VCI'S1.fiV,
Oxford, Ohio, func 28, 1855
Local Chapter Granted API17 21, 1921
V x Q 9 .
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51 '1 '
H. C0ll':7I1, G. Pollozf, R. Lcolmrrl. K. llfblrrhenrf, D. Dnfflfy, J. IVlk'6Il'I2'A, C. Spring D. HCIIPI, B. Hnimrnz, 1. B:-ztf, AI. J'lflrl111'z'f
I. AYIQIFIIAOILYF, IV. .S'm1Mlf11, R. P1111-'om-', R. fIf1l1'1l'6, R. I'?z'.v'r'61l C. 11'c'ff.r, R. Symcx, 1. Bc-fycvy, I. Sc'h11r.vler, 21. Lohxe, R. ' '
fl. TAIIIII, F. 1l!f1.v.v'ey, A. Leon, P. Rlly.-'z-fl, 111. Bm:-'fag W. R06l.llJ'0I1, V. 17lgl'llA1IIh', R. Hl'l?lll.ll , P
1. flffcfll, G. HIIl'FlJ'0ll, R. DC'.1f0llf, S. Hr-nfoll. D. Crzrrllo, IV. IV611luc'fl, T. Rl' '
g x. Colzfrr, W. Gohrbzg
IfC'l1A0ll.4'C', K. K max, M. Poofcr, D. McNabb
axprlfafllfy for !'l:fll0l1f,' 1111106 In Chfrznfozwl. IJAROLD THONIAS, ,President
Founded at V11g1111a A4171-f31' f I
Riclmqoz d ' ' '
G. loner, I. Qzmyfe R H
Ill Iylkft? B
, . fuief, R. 1U11rfc',r:, R. Cobb, ll'
, . Bm'11.a', I. .S'uf17gcl7y, A. Brow'
I. Bfllfllltlgf, N. Flifhbdfk, P. V
1 , Vzrgmza, fanuafy 1, 1869
Local Chapter Gra11ted!VI
arch 15, 1917
. Bllvbop, C. Pope, P. llf'rfA'r'1',
11, C. Rolfcf, I. Sllllth, C. lcvvzbe'
1111 Pzllfeu, C. Sc'6z0c'12'zc'1', Aff. S '
lg, I. I-lcnflzlgftl
pew. IU. Slomf ' '
1, K. A,ll'AYlll'lf'.x'0ll,
fl. f!l!'k50ll I C1
, . 1 vzy
H. lIf'rv'1zer, L. Lowezjf
R. felt, C. Asbnwff, G. Bell
T 11517071 llfC'llf6El' foll1l:u'.' Slgr Nl1'J' roaxl ar
deck' one of lzzxt yc'al".r Cl '
mrrrcu' I ' ' '
1 the .mn
zzmzber of C'07117I2C'l'l't' might-
Jm Me Sigma N11 jmebla.
Founde f leologic I S
New Y If '
d at feuubh T1
or Czty, Ne
I W York, D
Iapter C 10, 1926
- 9, 1 898
ran ted API17
M. R0.s'f116lfm1, I.. .S'm1rffcr, V. Kmcl, D. Kind, V. DJIIIIH, R. Glllfllllff
S'c'6wz'l1', I. Oflf1!'ll6t'1,7Il5'l', .M U'l.u'AA0ll', A-I. 1?0.rn1N1fm
X e. L. Gof1l'.frc'1'
, H. Lchrbm' er
II, JW. lncobr
g -, D. flrllrr, B. 1' ' '
if j 1 ji:
x0.ml16111m1, P. R11 bl'IlJ'lt'I,I
, J V
TA Il Mez? mwal .l'fl'lH
Hafllxxlbllf one V
e Ill HOHIECOIIFIQIQ
,fit mg: on C'r11'1'1e Nllflbll.
c' Zelrz Bela: 6'
M. Hays, P. Crookhrzm, E. Bl'llllIlC'l2, D. Riley
R. Willianzx, B. Straftozz, M. Ray, M. SIl'l'61J50I1
The Inter-I-lall Council is composed of tivo repre-
sentatives from each of the six halls-the president
and social chairman of each, in actual practice.
This year the officers of the Council were Milton
Ray, Cochise hall, chairman, and Beth Stratton,
president of Gila hall, secretary.
Adopting as its principal goal the promotion of a
more active spirit of cooperation among the six
campus dormitories, the Inter-Hall Council this
year held monthly dinner meetings, to which the
various representatives brought their own hall
problems. The Council serves as a forum for
discussion of the administrative problems brought
on by a rather loosely-knit hall organization and
attempts to solve such questions as the collection
of hall dues and the fostering of interest in school
activities among dormitory residents.
Chielly for financial reasons the Council this ycar
did not sponsor any social events of its own, al-
though the various individual dormitories had
parties during the year. The Council has con-
centrated all this year in trying to bring about a
more effective union among the various dormitory
governments, serving itself as an advisory body in
- I ' I I A-'''f.,..--.m-vw-?""Zvv-.v'-wv1v-'1-vw-rvvv-
Gila Hall, one of Arizona's fW'O1'1CWXVOH1CU7S clormitories, inaugurated
its hrst year of existence by a varied ancl active progrm. This hall, lilce
Yuma, represents the pealc ot modern clorm clesigning-kitchens on
each Hoor, telephones in every room are just a part of its latest con-
In the Helcl of social activities, Gila played a prominent part with its
social season reaching its height in December. On December v, the
hall helcl a faculty reception. O11 December 11, the halhtes helcl a
dance at the Pioneer hotel, which was consiclerecl one of the sxvanlxicr
events of the year. O1l'DCCCI17lJCI, 16, Gila helcl a carohng parts to
which thc rnaicls of thc hall were invited.
III the XVO111C117S athletic lielcl, Gila Hall carriecl axvav honors in thc
bowling clivision by winning the cup. In all school activities, Gila
played a prominent part by clecorating itself tor the annual Home-
hvlaricopa Hall, larger of the two older WO11lC117S dormitories, went
into com petition with the two newer halls with an outstanding season
of social successes. Starting off on October 18, Blaricopa held its
annual Cet-Aequainted party for the entire hall. The party served
to unite Maricopans for a cooperative social program.
'Cn October 24, a tea was held in honor of Miss Kathryn Denniston,
house mother of Nlaricopa. A few weeks later, on November 11, the
Hall Council formed the guest list at a successful social function
staged by Miss Denniston.
Cn December 11, Maricopa held its annual winter formal dance
under the name of the Nlaricopa lcc Festival, an event which proved
to be one of the finest of the hall parties. Cn December 16, the
Christmas party was held, followed later in the evening by caroling.
The next day Nlaricopans distributed gifts to their Christmas family.
On Ianuary 12, the Hall Council held a dinner at the Commons.
'? .3 3
E. Cmrlluinc, C. Giblwcnx, M. Elliott, D. Cnfring, B. Shrrzmm, F. Gorlry, M. Summers, I. Wright
13. Pouicr, E. Hays, D. Vogt, M. Hays, F. Ifufks, P. Pm'xon.v, I.. Butler, H. Mrrln-11, B. Meklqlcrori
li. Tnrlrcll, E. Suomela, M. Olm, M. Hlzxmrnri, L. Shaw, M. Hopkins, M. Burton, W. Gzrcnlhcr
Pima Hall for five years has maintained a cooperative system of oper-
ation. I ts thirty Women residents are in charge of running the hall
as a household, which includes preparation and serving of meals.
Most of the girls here earn part of their expenses, but all are active
in campus affairs and extra-curricular activities.
X One of the greatest honors of the year for Pima was having Elladean
Hays take the honor of being Aggie Queen in competition with repre-
sentatives of all other women's groups on the campus. Aside from
this Pima tool: an active part in an ambitious social program for the
.Highlighting the season were the following: the fall informal dance,
following a Nlexican motif, on November IQQ a winter formal with
snow scene decorations on December iog a barn dance on February
26g and the annual spring formal held in May. Numerous picnics
and exchange dinners helped to balance the Pima program.
2 . . .. ..,
MIG ht Aft: ' " -'
Xt, .- Q ,Y
1 ,i. L,
Yuma l-lall, first-to-be-opened of the two new women's dormitories,
started OE its first season by participating in all campus activities and
by staging a large social program. Since Yuma is composed largely
of sorority pledges, whose interests are more Greelc than hallite, the
success of the Yuma program was in a large part due to the excellent
organization of the hall.
Starting oft on Novern ber 18, a Get-Togetlier supper it as held in the
Hall patio. The supper was followed by dancing and singing and
further refreshments. ln the fall, a tea was held in honor of lVl1ss
Frances lVlaisch, house motherg at this function the tacultv head
residents ot othcr halls, and sorority presidents were received and
then shown through thc hall.
The Fiesta Room of the Santa Rita Hotel it as the scene ot the Yum 1
formal on December 3. Social events for the remainder of thc vear
were largely made up of horseback rides moonlight steals tries and
RH GDN All
Arizona Hall became the campus athletic headquarters this year when
several strings of the varsity football team were moved in en masse,
reduced room and board were granted them as a concession for their
xvorlc on the gridiron. Other than lessening the Hall's cosmopolitan
atmosphere, life and activities continued the same as in other vears.
The social season for Arizona Hall started out well in October when
the Hallites gave a skating party. On December 4 an informal dance
was given. Late in Nlarch carrie the annual Hall picnic, at which
most of the campus was present uninvitecl. Last event on Arizona
Hallys social doclcet was a spring formal given on lWay 6.
Arizona Hall's oflicers for the past year have been: President, R05
Vlfifflev- Vice- Jresident Ioe Kalil- Treasurer Sam Arico, Head Resi-
D.7 I 7. 7 7
dents, NIL and Mrs. A. L. Slonalcer, and Assistant Head Residents,
Elmer Vickers and Carl Cole. .
CEEDJCQHQHSE HQ LL
Cochise Hall, the larger of the men's dormitories, continued tl1is year
to talce an active part in campus lite. Although the majority ot the
football team was housed by the school in Arizona Hall, Cochise
continued to supply men to athletic circles as Well as to student body
and class ollices and activities.
In social life, Cochise was prominent. Best known ot campus non
Creek dances is Cochise's "Coing-Away" Dance given finnufills
after the mid-semester delinquent list tests, and held this scar on
December 4. Other than this, Cochise held a spring formal in April
carrying out a hunting lodge motit. Additional social activities in
eluded two smokers and a Christmas party, as well as the traditional
spring picnic held in lVlay. i
Othcers this year included: President Milton R13 Vice president
Cene lVIangum, Secretary, Phil CIOOlill3IH, Treasurer and Assistant
Head Resident, Dr. N. C. Latter, and Head Residents, Mr. and Mrs.
Minn Assacugwu ms
L. Mcllrz, W. Helm, F. Hyrlrr, A. Wiclzlrivh, S. Dill1Clll1!IIIFl', K. Knox, B. Hzzjfmun, T. Grccnficlrl, L. Lowery
L. Dzgmzin, S. Woodx, S. Tucker, T. Carlyle, G. Bell, W. Smilh, C. Wuikins, fl. Lolixc
GG W CLE?
The Men's "A" Club is an organization of men
athletes who have earned two varsity letters in a
single major sport or three varsity letters in a
single minor sport.
Each lVIay, the club holds its annual banquet, at
which eligible athletes are oflieially made mem-
bers ot the organization. At that time, officers
for the following year are also elected.
This year was the first full year tor the club with
its own room in the lVIen's Gymnasium. The
room has been furnished with overstuffed chairs
and a radio, while pictures of Arizona's past and
present athletic great provide the murals.
Each year the club presents an "A" blanket to
each graduating senior who has won three varsity
letters in a single sport.
For the past several years, the "A" Club has held
an annual all-campus dance in the lVlen's Gym-
nasium, but this year the club cancelled the dance
and replaced it with an all-sports carnival.
Olhcers for the past year have been: President,
Lorry Digraziag and Secretary-treasurer, Sid Dan-
L. Clrzpp, C. Olnzsled, R. Crist, C. D'Arcy, G. Hagan, A. Gardm-r, 1. Richey
B. Kinex, H. C1'o1un'fr, I. Pelly, V. flrnold, R. Stillgllilliflt, D. Co.fnlich
During the year nineteen girls were initiated into the
WO1llCH,S "AH Club, making a total membership of
thirty-one. This is the largest number in the history
of the organization.
Members of the Club acted as hostesses to the Tempe
participants in the annual fall Sports Day, by taking
charge ot registration and the luncheon.
An "A" Club Hoat was entered in the Homecoming
During the State Archery Tournament, lVlarch 13, "A"
Club sponsored a tea in honor of the participants, at
which time the trophies tor the tourney were pre-
Nleetings were held during lunch and the final gather-
ing ot the year was a successful picnic, at which time
the last ten pledges were initiated.
Ollicers for the year were: President, Clara D'Arcyg
Vice-president, Cen Hagan, Secretary-treasurer,
Donna Cosulich, and Sponsor, Mildrecl Samuelson,
women's physical education instructor.
Statistics: Alpha Epsilon, wonien's honorary
commerce fraternity, was founded at the Uni-
versity of Arizona in 192 8.
Purposes: To proinote the establishnient of a
College of Business and .Public Adinisistratiou at
the University and to maintain a high standard
of scholarship and business ethics.
Activities: Several joint dinners were held with
Alpha Kappa Psi, 1HC1l,S honorary eoinnieree
fraternity, at these events speakers were proin-
inent business men and women. At the annual
spring luncheon President Alfred Atkinson and
local members of the Board of Regents were the
honored guests. Next year, a cup will be pre-
sented to the sophomore girl with the best fresh-
man grade average in the School of Business and
Ofhicers: President, Pat Conifer, Vice-president,
Marion Staples, Secretary, Elizabeth Hill, Trea-
surer, Pat Parsonsg Sponsor, E. Brown, and
Faculty Advisor, George F. I-lerrielc.
Alpha Ef7.Cfl0l14' ,flop for Ihr' L'tll!ll'l'd during ll hlixirlesr nicrving.
H. Crown'w', E. Bt"I'g'l'I', B. Beal, H. Mckkrflfon
R. Qzmrelli, R. West, A. Sullivan, K. Lirz
K. Wager, H. Ahlgren, H. Tophoy, K. Sweeney
P. Cnnfcr, I. Castle, B. Simpson, E. Trzimlmll
A-l. Hagin, P. PIIFIOIIJ, E. Hill, E. Sfilzuell
W. Willis, B. Sherman, A. Freenmn, fl. Grirrlnw'
N. Hrirper, K. Stratton, H. GiIll'!1A'0l'lCh
ELPH B33 E959
Statistics: Alpha Kappa Psi, inen's commerce
fraternity, was founded at New Yorlc University
in 1QO4Q Arizona gained its Alpha Nu chapter in
Purposes: To stinnilate interest in eoinzneree and
to foster varied interests and subjects leading to
a college degree in business administration.
Activities: This year several dinners have been
held, including a group of joint dinners with
Alpha Epsilon, u'0men's eonnneree fraternity.
On each of these occasions, a tall: on some eur-
rent problein was given. Alpha Kappa Psi is also
assisting the School ot Business and Public Ad-
ministration in getting a personal record of gradu-
Otlieers: President, Anthony lWaurelg V ice-presi-
dent, Faust Rabogliattig Secretary, Robert H.
'Ilobiasg and Treasurer, Norris Edniiston.
I group of .flKl'.vi'.-' pose in from of the CONIHIOIIXI below, more of fbe tang pore or F. RlIf70glillfff, C. 1l'l'I!!7!'l'g', B. Sufunwzi, H. Carlin
llllll url l7IlJllIl'5X,' righl, ilu' orgiln1':r1tio11'x num' L'f'lllf'l', Ihr' b11.ti11z'.fs bullefin b0tIl'd. R. Tobias, fl. Reese. G. Bell, C. Wall
H. RiL'hlll'fI.f0II, F. Spiirle, fl. A,lllll'l'l, S. Dmlrllhiimv'
R. Bilylrw, M. Slonex, 1. Hobbs, E. Ezlmixlon
G. lanes, C. Sc'bufc'i1zc'r, W. Romney
W. Lezfcrton, R. Confer, 1. Rivhnrrlxou
L. Cumiirighnnz, M. Bezllffr, 1. Marley
Statistics: Alpha Rho Tau, honorary art fraternity,
was reorganized in September, 1934, superseding
various art fraternities that had been functioning
for the last thirteen years.
Purposes: To promote and foster an appreciation
of art on the campus of the University of Arizona.
Activities: The fraternity has held numerous ex-
hibits of various kinds during the year-one of
japanese prints, one of the Work of Alpha Rho
Tau pledges, one of original cartoons by nation-
ally lcnown Cartoonists, and a competitive exhibit,
the Work of all members of Alpha Rho Tau, with
various cash awards. Socially, the club held a
luncheon in honor of homecoming members in
November, and an informal at-home in the art
department the same monthf Most important
social event was the initiation banquet at the Old
Pueblo Club. .
Gthicersz President, Dugald Gordon, Vice-presi-
dent, Ted Shaeiferg Secretary, Nlarthar Higin-
botham, and Treasurer, Nlargaret Hayes.
Collage of Fine Arts' Dt'l1ll, flfllllll' A111lc1'.rf'11, 1'iz'w.f Alplm Rho Tllllhf ur! z'xl1ll1il,' A.A:11icrsen, E,Smi1h,E.Lnuine,f. Cliilcofi
righl, the public' view: ihe arhibil.
M. Hays, D. Hmuatt, G. Hill, E. Murschull
I. Perkins, E. Becker, l. Baath, M. Smillz
H. Willa, E. CIllb6l'f50l1, K. Kill, V. Arnoln'
F. Connolly, E. Voss, O. Conzlron, H. Mayw-
fl. Pt'l!'l'S071, I. Olncwknnzpf, K. Kizlzlic, M. HIIIFIIIHII
L. Vim Daren, M. I-Iiginborhnm, M. Woorl, F. Arzflermn
D. Gorrlmz, 1. Holrlcruexx, T. Schrlclifr, F. Norlhrnp, I. Scott
Statistics: Alpha Zeta, honorary and professional
agricultural fraternity, was founded at Ohio State
University in 1869. The local chapter was in-
stalled on February 26, 1927.
Purposes: To hind agricultural students in mutual
interests and to proznote higher professional
standards in agriculture.
Activities: The club sponsored a freshman smolcer
and cooperated with the Aggie Club in arranging
the November Harvest Dance, in addition to
regular monthly meetings. I t awards a scroll to
the outstanding senior graduating each year from
the agricultural college, and a medal to the out-
standing freshman in the college. lkflembcrs are
chosen on the basis of scholarship, character, and
activities in the agricultural college.
Ofheers: President, hlaurice Speer, Vice-presi-
dent, Al Wfiehtrich, Secretary, Loyd Tatum,
Treasurer, Bryan Harhourg and Chronicler, Ralph
Two f1ic'l1n'c'.v of UlIfl'Z'l'.ffl,1l-0lI'Hf'I1 hcrrls nt Ihr' UllfI'fl'.fffj' farm, when' fllplm Zflrl fl. Wichfrich, B. HHl'i!70I!l'
conzlurls marry of if: t1l'fi!'l'ffE5.
E. Hlllll'lI.i'f!IllI, 1. Iran
D. Clrlrlqe, M. Speer
R. A'fL'A'ffl'rlQl'Il, E. flmffrxolr
E. Rowy, D. Foole
Statistics: Blue Key, honorary fraternity for upper-
elassmen, was founded at the University of Florida
in 1920. The Arizona chapter was organized in
Purposes: To serve as a clearing-house for the
ideas of faculty and student leaders and to better
relations between the student body and the facul-
ty as a whole.
Activities: Blue Key has followed a policy of doing
the jobs no one else will do as unostentatiously
as possible. Seldom has the local group publi-
eized any of its functions, but at its bi-monthly
meetings it discusses school problems with the
faculty and tries in many ways to assist the fune-
tioning of university machinery.
Oflieers: President, Kenneth Knoxg and Secretary-
treasurer, Dan Genung. e
fl .vcerzc ui the H0l7IFL'Oll1il7g lmrhz'e'11z' thc' nigh! lwforr' fha Kunms gmm' un c'l'L'Ill
which Blue Key helper! make zz .1'llCL't'.f.f,
ist, 1 M
fl. Wic'l1trich, D. Gfllllllg
L. Mellrz, S. Dmzerrlulzzel'
M. Rofclzblnm. H. Tfmnm:
K. Knox, L. 1.o1uc'ry
M. Spc'e'r, H. Slrrgle
, X :anew
Statistics: Bobcats, senior IHCIIYS honorary, was
toundcd on the University ot Arizona campus in
Purposes: To adopt any program or to adopt any
policy which is tor the best interests ot the Uni-
versity ot Arizona, to mould student opinion and
to lceep alive thc true Arizona spirit in the student
Activities: XV ith Mortar Board, Bobcats planned
and organized Nlothefs and Dad's Day. ln gen-
eral, Bobcats work individually rather than as a
group, striving to implant school spirit in the
student body. Traditionally limited to thirteen,
members ot Bobcats are chosen on the basis ot
activities, scholarship, and qualities ot leadership.
Otlicers: Bobcats has no othcers and no constitu-
tion, all meetings are called by A. L. Slonalcer,
graduate manager, through whose otlice the or-
ganization usually Works.
Ihr' lmnjirr' following' llrr' I-lomrvonring f7lll'l3l'L'll!' on Ihr' we of thc Karim.-' grime. , 1-I. Slolnllqcr, K. Knox
Bo! um' mcrz' frmnlillwzi 5fIOIJ50l'A' of Ifzc t'l'l'Ilf. T, Cgrlylg, M, Spf-pr
W. Helm, I. Pi:'1'c'r
11. l'Vl.L'f7lfiL'h, L. LUll"l'l'.V
L. Melia, L. Digrzzzirz
. an it
Statistics: Chain Gang, Iunior men's honorary,
was founded at the University of Arizona in 1925.
Purposes: To act as ollicial hosts for the univer-
sity to visiting teams and delegations, and to act
as the organized University representatives in
carrying out student activity plans for the admin-
Activities: Takes active part in patrolling the
student cheering section at football games, and
providing between-the-halves entertainment at
the games. This spring, Chain Gang cooperated
with other honorarics in staging a raffle, prizes
being ticlcets to next fallys game with Southern
Metlroclist University, proceeds are being used to
finance visits of potential football men from the
Officers: The chairmanship is the only Chain
Gang oflice, a rotating set-up allows different
men to hold this position for six-week terms.
A shot of Chain Gltlllgii lllllitlf lu'Iruz'c11 ilu' hnlrcs of Ihr Cl'lIH'IIt7l'y grime, be I grunt H Ruhrud on I Cl00khllI71
tllfC'ff!lfI17?1l'7Il0f1'ht'y!'lII'. f Irlllfff I 1VlPf1f1-V011
Statistics: Delta Pi Sigma, honorary mathematics
fraternity, was founded at the University of Ari-
zona May 23, 1930.
Purposes: To stimulate interest in mathematics
and to give recognition to students outstanding
in that Held.
Activities: Four dinner meetings with guest
speakers and various picnics were held during the
year. A public lecture by Dr. Charles Vlfexler,
head of the Tempe mathematics department, on
UlX'I3fllC1HEli'lCS in Everyday Thinking" was spon-
sored by the group this spring. Each fall thc
club presents a cup to the student who has the
previous year made the highest record in algebra,
trigonometry, analytical geometry, and differen-
tial calculus, and who is registered for integral
Ofliccrs: President, Robert Greenwood, Vice-
president and Faculty Advisor, Dr. Roy F. Graes-
scr, Secretary, Evelyn Caullvineg and Correspond-
ing Sccretary, lim Henry.
, , 1
I. Rillc'11hum'z', li. Cfzulllfiur, H. Ch!'Ill'I'lV
H. Giuvcll, L. Blilzer
I. Domingrzcz, l. Roberts
Al. Rothplclz, C. Billncr
R. Hmvulsorr, 1. Draper
W. Van Loo, R. Grcclzwoozl'
1. He1z1'y,M. Ballinger
MDE! D' ERT LR UDEILQ D'
Statistics: Desert Riders, honorary riding sorority,
was founded at the University of Arizona in 1928.
Purposes: To encourage horsemanship, to foster
appreciation of the desert, and to promote good
fellowship among the riders of the University of
Activities: Each year Desert Riders helps with thc
university horse show and rides as a body in thc
rodeo parade. This spring the group presented
a banquet for the military department of the Uni-
versity. About three times a year Desert Riders
zneet for a desert breakfast ride. Members, who
must be enrolled in the advanced equitation class,
are chosen on the basis of their slcill in riding and
Otlicers: President, Imogene Richey, V icc-presi-
dent, Lota Alice Clapp, Secretary-treasurer, V ir-
ginia lVliller, and Historian, Rose lWaric Sanguin-
Timlliar rznlirx rlrzrirzg the Dr-.fer't Rftlfllfl iniiinlirmj izroplrylex fzuirh lrroomxl drum I lfldlglll V Hiller
Ihc ho1'xz'.f were grziliy of oval'-f11'0zl1lz'llon. I I uhm I 5 ' 'fl
To Se To
Statistics: F. S. T., local Iunior woman's honor-
ary, was founded at the University ot Arizona in
Purposes: To serve the University of Arizona in
all campus activities, and in particular to assist
Mortar Board in its functions.
Activities: F. S. T. meetings are monthly desert
breakfasts, held early Sunday mornings. The
group has helped Mortar Board with Homecom-
ing and lXflother's and Dad's Dav. It conducted
the campus Red Cross campaign, and helped
freshmen girls with the traditional "A" Dav pic-
nic. This spring it sponsored the annual all-
universitv Sing, and the traditional and distinctive
lf. S. T. breakfast dance at the Santa Rita. Lilce
Chain Gang's red and hlue stripes, F. S. T.'s
orange sweatshirts are a conspicuous feature of
Olhcers: President, Pat Parsonsg and Secretary-
treasurer, Ruth Mclfale.
fl Ufzlversily truck drops by lhe Them harm' lo pick up I7II'lllf7t'l' Sllllgllillflfi, prior C. Olmslccl, G. Do5.fel1bur'f1
10 the Home-coming' game wiflz K4IHrfllJ.
R. Crixi, R. Saugzrirrctfi
I. Flafrigan, R. Sffllkllll
N. Corrcll, R. Mr'Kulr'
Statistics: Hammer and Collin Society, honorary
humor organization, was founded in Menlo, Cal-
ifornia, in 1906, just seven hours before the great
earthquake. The Arizona chapter, was installed
in 1929, just at the dawn of the great depression.
Purposes: To oppose faculty censorship, to main-
tain an alert, critical attitude toward. the foibles
of mankind, to oppose half-baked under-graduate
movements, and to maintain standards of good
taste in college humor publications.
Activities: Highly secret in organization,Hammer
and Collin does not divulge the details of its ac-
tivity. Famed for a yearly celebration cloaked in
mystery, it is less known for the steady effort by
which its members manage to publish ten issues
of Kitty Kat during two college semesters.
Officers: President, Dugald Gordon. The editor
of the Kitty Kat is automatically president of thc
group, and there arc no other officers.
'IVYITI' 3 ?'t'S'
5 . . E ....- :IL ? H A
., , , f'12:fEi?-EE, ' ' 1 1 5
.K :. -.f " ,Y-I"-IF., .. 'FE 1 1
KJ' 1. ' ifg ...Q " ua ' frffi
Kitty-Kat Edirol' flllll HHl?1I71Fl' and Coma! prexy, Dug Gardolr, Illflia' it over with n nfll'lg'0mI1,,. Gould
lricnzl at the Kat's 5llb.x'L'l'ff7ff0l1 sale lrlblc on l'C'gi.ffl'llIiOl1 day. Iv 550711117193 ff. 5ChI'UC'fll"'
D. Gordon, D. Gcmmg
I-I. Chcncry, W. Milburn
HS E959 KS E959
Statistics: Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band ira-
ternity, was founclecl at the University of Okla-
homa in 1919, the local chapter was installecl hlay
71 1929- '
Purpose: To act as a service organization to the
Activities: Kappa Kappa Psi, acting in its capacity
as service honorary, has helped the hand in many
Ways this year-in they technical clifliciilties of seat-
ing, hancl arrangements, transportation of in-
struments, ancl care of the musical library, as well
as in such matters as planning new marching for-
mations ancl inculcating orcler ancl respect in
hancl members. The Arizona chapter was last
year juclgecl most outstanding ancl prominent
chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi in the western clis-
Oflicers: Prcsiclent, Garland Hampton, Vice-
presiclent, Billy Knighton, Secretary, Howard
llalgeclahlg Treasurer, Kcnncth Vifclls, and Ecl-
itor, Sherrill Smith.
A C!I771f7Il.Y SZ'l'l'lIll!ll' fry KKP.fi zrrophylcx flaring a rcccrlt iniffnlion.
W. K7Zfghf0I1, I. Hobbs
G. Hampton, K. T'Vcfl.r
W. Schoch, P. Grimes
T. Lightle, W. Van Loo
E. Fiscal, P. Lighflc
S. S nzith, W. Shepard
H. Rz'chzzrsozz, L. Wilson
.GMU EXEDIN P333
Statistics: Kappa Omicron Phi, national profes-
sional home economics sorority, was founded at
Northwest Missouri State Teachers College in
IQZZ. The local chapter was installed February
Purposes: To further the best interests of home
economics by developing Women with higher
ideals and with a deeper appreciation of the home.
Activities: The group sold candied apples and
cookies at football games and at the Aggie dance.
They assisted with the Aggie dance and presented
a tea at the Hrst of the year for incoming freshmen
in the home economics department. They met
regularly once a month, and early in May they
had a breakfast meeting, the chief social event of
Officers: President, Regina Smith, Vice-president,
Emma ludd, Secretary, Anne Pressley, Treasurer,
Helen Don, and Sponsor, Edith S. Ranney.
Jlcnzlrers of Kappa Olllil'I'OlI Phi pore outside A'IlIl'iC0f1!Z Hull.
. Wiley, R. Slczfcnxon
. Don, E. lurlzl
Crist, D. Nichol:
Wilrlermuih, M. Burton
lordruz, S. Lcishtrzzllr
Sum merr, A . Prcsslcy
H rr nt
Statistics: Mortar Board, Senior xvomen's hon-
orary, was founded February 15, 1918, at Syracuse
University, the local chapter Was granted in April,
Purposes: Leadership, scholarship, and service on
the University of Arizona campus.
Activities: lvlortar Board served as Senior spon-
sors for the Freshman Vifeelc program. Vifith
Bobcats it tool: joint charge of Mother's and
Dad's Day, and helped with Homecoming and
other school functions. At the VVon1an's Day
assembly each spring hlortar Board presents cups
to the freshman and sophomore women out-
standing in their classes for scholarship, leader-
ship, and service. The group sponsored an old-
fashioned assembly with silent movies, and a
faculty "Emporium Quartettef'
Oflicers: President, jean I-lolderness, Viee-presi-
dent, Inez Petty, Secretary-treasurer, Burdetta
Kines, Social Chairman, Connie Pease, and llis-
torian, Virginia Narr.
Thclfive Af0l'flll' BU!ZI'II'C'l'.x' rfrlz' in c'l11,f.f f1'm'1'11g Ihr bc'1u'c'e11-hulrfes flllflllft' 111 the Home- IJ, k'1'11g',-' 1, Hglflw-Ugff
wmmg game' V. Nzzrr, C. Pcusc
Statistics: National Collegiate Players, honorary
dramatic fraternity, was founded at the Univer-
sityot Wiseonsiii in IQIQQ the local chapter was
installed in 1920.
Purposes: To serve the drama department and
to foster all dramatic presentations on campus.
Activities: The group provides actors, ushers, and
haelc-stage Workers for all university productions.
It presents a cup each year to the student who
has done the most outstanding piece of character-
ization in a university play. This year it spon-
sored a reading play, "The Bronte Sisters," done
by Kenneth Hayden, Iaelci Soans, Dorothy Crider,
lWary Louise Sharman, and lWary Alice Nlurrell.
Oflicers: President, hilary Louise Sharman, V ice-
president, Kenneth Hayden, Secretary, Dorothy
Crider, and Treasurer, Connie Pease.
,, ,.,,, V1
,L ,,,.,, ,M
NCP nzcmbcrs pose' onfxirlc their new fhF!lIl'l', ihc 7'L'UHl77fJ!'1l Herring Hall. 1. Sofuzx, M. Mnrrcll
K. Hayden, D. Crirlf-1'
AI. Sfirlrnmn, If. l'z'1lxc
E93-'HH LAM E
Statistics: Phi Lambda Upsilou, professional
chemistry fraternity, was founded at the Univer-
sity of Illinois in 1899, Arizona received its chap-
ter February 18, 1926.
Purposes: To encourage scholarship and promote
interest along scientific lines.
Activities: Phi Lambda Upsilon sponsored a
series of seminar talks by faculty and student
members this year, all ivcll-attended by the pub-
lic. Most popular presentation was a public
demonstrative lecture on liquid air, given by Dr.
L. E. Roberts. A banquet was held in honor of
Dr. Ludwig Rosenstein, chief 'chemist of the
Shell Chemical Company, who gave a tall: on
opportunities and fields for the graduate chem-
Officers: President, Vifilliam Stewart, V icc-prcsi-
dent, R o b e r t Rcitcmicr, Secretary-treasurer,
Robert Kaster, and Alumni Secretary, Elmer
Vunbcri' of PM I.rm1l1rlr1 Up,-fluff rltlenrl Il Vfglllfll' bII.N'fl1!'.f,f I7IC'f'liI1g' in one of the I. Vozzu, T. 1iffIl'Ilh0II.1'l'
9'tIf'llC'C lerfzlrc rooms. M. R0.fC'lIbl1lDI, C. Bfflllfl'
W. Siewarl, T. Hnrrly
Statistics: Phi Alpha Delta, national professional
legal fraternity, was founded in Chicago, Illinois,
in 1902, the local chapter was granted in 1923.
Purposes: To form a bond between the various
law colleges, and to linlc schools with former
Activities: Phi Alpha Delta sponsors a freshman
smoker the first night of school each year to in-
troduce the new men to the professors. An ex-
temporaneous speech contest is also sponsored
to promote public speaking among law students,
the winner has his name engraved on a cup which
is presented to him in the annual Honors Assem-
bly. Each year, a senior banquet is given, at
which ragging of professors is far from tabu.
Officers, justice, Vlfilliam Shepard, Vice-justice,
L. Alton Riggs, Clerlc, Paul W. Waltz, Treasurer,
Charles Ronan, and Marshall, George Botsford.
I un yr-rx' holifluyj LIIIL' Collcgr' I'1'z'.i'y and PAD, Dirk Br7chrl1'r1c'l1, chair with j'1'ic'l11l.
fl. C0l70l'lllUH, P. Waltz, R. Gilmore
I. Blll'IQC!', P. Wcrlzcr, R. Bnrlrrmuh
B. Sheprzrnh W. Rogers, P. Fcrriu
C. Ronan, I. Gram, P. Deuere
R. Richardson, W. Webb, I. SfL'll'fll'!
M. Layton, S. Cox, G. Bozsforzl
B. Williamson, N. P:'ter.mn, S. Riggs
B33 JDEIEYLPZA " E33
Statistics: Phi Delta Phi, honorary and social law
fraternity, was founded at the University otMicl1-
igan in 1869. The local chapter was installed in
Purpose: To promote a high ethical standard in
the practice of law.
'Activitiesx Phi Delta-f1Plai, originally a social fra-
ternity, has become in the course of years largely
an honorary one. On some campuses the chap-
ters are housed, on the University of Arizona cam-
pus the group is purely honorary. The club has
dinner meetings once a month, and once every
tivo weeks it meets to hear outside speakers in
the field of law.
Oflicers: Magistrate, Peter Byrne, Exchequer,
Ashby Lohse, Clerk, Iolm F arson, and Historian,
rl0III of flu' Lim' Building, "l111.fi0.-'l" 1111100 on Ihr' LYllI1f7Il.w',' the Fizfz'lryfiz'.r mlk if over. H. Pl'ilIL'C', B. Mn1'lz',v.v, B. Balm
S. lOhII.k'0lI, W. Mw'c'z'1', A. Lohrz'
G. Mungunz, L. Hnlrou, G. Bolslorrl
P. Muffy, I. Fnrson, R. Hnim-y
H. Cowan, H. Binetl, L. Hnmkfns
1 . ,p, Q .
E-9333 MUD' 533393358
Statistics: Phi lVIu Alpha Sinfonia, men's musical
fraternity, was founded October 6, 1898, at the
New England Conservatory of Music, the Ari-
zona charter was granted Nlarch 27, 1927.
Purposes: To advance the cause ot music in
America and to promote a brotherhood of music
students in American universities and colleges.
Activities: Programs of several types outlined the
year's work. Phi Mu Alpha assisted at receptions
for various artists appearing on the University
Artists Series. I t sponsored several picnics and
smokers as Well.
Oiiicers: Supreme Councilman, Tom Burges,
President, Harry Riclcel, Vice-president, F. D.
Howard, Secretary, Tom Burges, Treasurer,
lVlatheW Lemmons, Historian and Alumni Sec-
retary, Rollin Pease, VVarden, Leon Gray, and
Faculty Advisor, E. I. Schultz.
, ' -an
A PMA 77lC'l7lb6'l' xoloi' during zz rfrent I't'C'fftll,' rigfrf, Rollin Pears, fllil'!'L'I01', illkfi rr solo.
U. Kay, F. Capps
W. Watson, F. Prim!!
T. Burger, H. Rickie
I. S parks, F. Howard
M. Lemmz, D. Ulzrig
Statistics: Sigma Alpha Iota, svomcn's profession-
al music fraternity, was founded in 1904, at the
University of Michigan, the local chapter was
tiirstallecl in 1927. 'f'r iolo' A W
Purposes: To maintain highest standards of musi-
cal education, to promote musical interest
throughout the University.
Activities: Sigma Alpha Iota furnished smaller
musical groups and soloists for such occasions as
the A. VV. S. tea for lvlrs. Atlcinson, Glee Club
concerts, and various student meetings and re-
citals. It presented a memorial vesper service for
the national vice-president, six senior recitals, a
civic concert at the Temple of Mizsicg and month-
ly informal musicals. Together with Phi Mu
Alpha and Kappa Kappa Psi, it presented a picnic
for the faculty.
Oflicers: President, Nlargaret Pearson, Vice-presi-
dent, Eunice Vtfhite, Secretary, Pat Tweed, and
Treasurer, Fern Russell.
Tu 0 .SAI',f go it alone rlrning' Il rcfrrlnl ufliilr on tom' in llllllltlfy. L Dlllllflllcf L Shaw D I zlcy
PHE ET 33. A F939
National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity rv . -fl
Founded at the College of Vffillianr and Nlary E xxx 5
December 5, 1776
H 7 mln
Local Chapter Granted 1932 z 4
Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter ..,..,.......................,....,..... President I xl
Dr. Margaret C. Smith ......... ,.......... V ice-president L "" Q ""'
Prof. Allegra Frazier .......... ........ S ecretary-treasurer !
Dr. Louise Otis .........,... .. .........r........ Councilor "
Dr. Ernest Anderson ...,.,.,..,,.,.,,,,,.,,t,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Councilor .
Assoeia te Mem bers
Dr. Ernest Anderson
Dr. Iohn Driscoll Fitz-Gerald, I I I
Dr. Iolm Broolcs
Professor Allegra Frazier
Dr. Louise Ctis
Professor Sidney Fawcett Pattison
Dr. Iames Greenlief Brown Professor Ina Gittings Mr. Robert Picart
Dr. lylary Estill Caldwell Professor Vifaldo S. Glock Dr. Lathrop Emerson Roberts
Dr. George Thornhill Caldwell Dr. Frank Nelson Guild Dr. Lila Sands
Dr. Edwin Francis Carpenter Miss Gertrude Frances Hill Dr. George Edson Philip Smith
Dr. Byron Cummings Dr. Neal Doyle Houghton Dr. Margaret Cammaclc Smith
Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass Dr. Francis Cummins Lockwood Dr. Nelson Theodor Solve
Dr. Samuel Marlcs F egtly Dr. Inez Esther Thrift
Elected in Course, 1937-38
Alando Iones Ballantync
Clarence Wfalter Bittner
Philip Hutter H oltinan
lVIiss Ethel lVl. Huvclc
Ba bette Luz
Dr. Garnet D. Percy
Vifilliarn George Schoclr, lr.
Bacil Benjamin Vffarren
E9 L M -'3 D ZA WEQEWEA
National Honor and Professional Education Fraternity fO1'XX7O1HCl1
Nlrs. Lucille Abel
lWrs. .Myrtle Brown
I da Carter
Hester M cN eely
Mrs. H. H. Royaltey
Kate Van Buslcirlc
Clive Van Doren
Nlrs. F. Wfallcer
Ma bel Higgs
PB-ii! 32532339133 H9333
Prof. F. C . Kelton ..,....
Miss Allegra Frazier..
Miss Elizabeth lrleriry.-iii ....
Dr. E. H. Wfarner ......
lVlr. lX-flax Vosskuhler
F. C. Kelton
E. H. Wfarner
T. G. Chapman
E. D. Ball
. ............... President
. . .Vice-president
O. H. Wfedel
H. B. Leonard
XV. E. Bryan
Sarah E. Dudley
A. E. Douglass
G. E. P. Smith
H arold Slonaker
F. N. Guild
Mrs. H. B. Leonard
Nlrs. Stanley Kitt
R. H. Forbes
I. F. W7alker
L. E. Roberts
C. T. Vorhies
R. S. Hawkins
C. U. Pickrell
I. B. lWcCormiek
H. D. Carrington
N. C. Latter
F. H. Fowler
I. VV. Clarson, Ir.
I an Briggs
P. S. Burgess
I. G. Brown
C. Z. Lesher
lylrs. C. Z. Lesher
F. VV. Galbraith
G. T. Caldwell
lVIrs. G. T. Caldwell
G. M. Butler
H. A. Hubbard
B. S. Butler
E93-'HH DELTA KHDPES
I ' J
lN' en s Honorary and l rofessional Education Fraternity
G. Nl. Butler
Emil R. Riesen
Howard A. Hubbard
Arthur H. Otis
Iohn F. Vffalker
Emil L. Larson
I. VV. Clarson, Ir.
O. K. Garretson
lVlarvin l. Christianson
Iohn F. Prince
Owen XV. Watkirrs, Ir.
Stanley P. Cardon
I. L. Pickard
Edward H. Andres, Ir.
Frank H. Anderson
Emil B. lklaras
Robert M. Dederich
Wfallace B. Smith
Frank D. Robertson
foe G. Sparks
Wfilliam W. lWitehell
H. C. Schwalen
Emil R. Riesen
Ba bette Luz
MW LEDEQ NED'
Statistics: lVIu Alpha Nu, honorary anthropolog-
ical fraternity, was founded at the University of
Southern California in 1933, Gamma chapter at
the University of Arizona was chartered on April
Purposes: To stimulate and further the interest
and study of the branches of anthropology-
archaeology, ethnology, physical anthropology
and related fields.
Activities: Lectures and entertainments for the
general public were sponsored during the year to
create a better understanding of the pre-history
of the state and world. On April 15 and 16,
Camma chapter was host to the national organ-
ization for the convention held on the Arizona
Oflicers: President, Dr. Byron Cummings, Vice-
president, Clara Lee Tanner, Secretary, Frederick
H. Scantlingg and Treasurer, Crace lVl. Eaton.
Two f7fl0l0gl'llf7hfC i77fl'I'l'1.t"ll'S of lilc on rm nnffirofrologinll Hclrl frijl.
l'. Connolly, N. Hull
Tnmzer, A. SL'hI'0!'I1lt'1
Withers, W. Dujfen
Hill, F. Snllllling
Eaton, E. Watlqinx
ZELME HQ IN SGD' BELT?
ME Ii-'HESINHQ A L EINCGSHINIEEESS
W. Knight, P. I':11'xan.f, P. Przchl, IV. Clark, I-1. Thwmrs, F. Fcrgnxon, R. Lynn
R. Qzlmw-Ili, B. Cnxhon, B. Rollinx, R. Smzgnincni, D. Curling, P. Crookhnm
A. 05ll'flIld6'I', I. DOI7Zf11g'lIL'3, C. Cham, G. Klein, D. Troglin, A. Pos!
L93 NU ESLEDKFI
Statistics: Pi Nu Alpha, journalistic honorary
fraternity, was founded at the University of Ari-
zona in 1934.
Purposes: To promote journalistic interest on the -
campus and act as a mediating agency for the
three student publications. To institute a school
of journalism on the campus, wlierc now exists
only a department of journalism. Upon realizing
this goal, the organization will petition Sigma
Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity.
Activities: Pi .Nu Alpha holds an annual banquet
in December in honor of the stall members of the
three student publications, at this time PNA
pledges are named. In order to be considered
for Pi Nu Alpha membership, pledges must have
earned at some time part of their college expenses
in professional journalism.
Oflicers: President, Dan Genung, and Faculty
Advisor, A. L. Slonalcer.
Hccfic PNA mcczilzg, wlzzfrr Iwo 7Nt'Il1bL'I'S share rlzc use of fha' phone for u .vinglc
D. Gordon, E. RlIC'kl'l'
A. SfUIILIkt'l', A. D:-zrlscfz
T. Holmes, B. Clurlq
R. Richards, D. Henri'
C. Lasher, D. Gaming
Statistics: The NVomen's Press Club, honorary
and professional journalism sorority, was reor-
ganized on the University of Arizona campus in
1934 after a period of inactivity.
Purposes: To offer an incentive for better journal-
ism among Women on the campus, to encourage
interest in journalism courses, and to provide a
body ot workers willing to help caznpus publica-
tions in times of emergency.
Activities: The club holds monthly informal
meetings during the year, often with guest spealc-
ers. lVIost important social event of the year
was the annual Foundefs Day banquet held
Marcli 26, to which are invited alumnae, faculty
guests, and editors of campus publications. The
group presents a cup each year to the sophomore
girl most outstanding in journalistic activities.
Officers: President, Nina Kornegayg Secretary,
Pat Tribolet, and Treasurer lVIarjorie Dalciu.
X, f,:,,i .
I Ulillllflll' j0Ill'lI!Ilf,1'lf!,' buffs blossom forlh with flltllli for lhl'Iil'0l'glII1fZIlff0II.
"1::. - N 1. . ' Y l
.f a-'iff 1
ll. Drrkin, N. Corrcll
C . Carson, I. Holzlcr1n'.f.v
li. Franc, 13. Mngojin
N. Korlicguy, Luvirm
fl. DeLong, D. Comlich
SHGMA DE. Wifi
Statistics: Sigma Delta Pi, national Spa11ish hon-
orary fraternity, was founded at the University
of California in 1919, Pi chapter was installed in
Purposes: To encourage scholarship and to arouse
interest in things Spanish.
Activities: Sponsors the Columbus Day program
and the combined Cervantes Day and Pan-
American Day program. The fraternity also
awards to high-ranlcing students in certain Span-
ish courses the bronze medals of the American
Association of Teachers of Spanish. O11 Febru-
ary 23, a banquet was held at the Old Pueblo
Club in honor of Dr. I. A. Encinas, ex-rector of
tl1e University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru, who
is at Arizona as a visiting professor, sent by tl1e
Carnegie endowment for the promotion of
Officers: President, Maria del Socorro Uriasg
Vice-president, Frank C. Long, Secretary, Philip
ll. Holfnian, and Treasurer, Bcnctta Rollins.
View of the Sigma Dclm Pi Banque! 111 fhc OM Pnelflo Club in Fr-lrrurzry. fl- EGFR, R- Rifffflfll-V
B. Rollins, F. Coffey
C. Chase, P. Hoffnzmr
Statistics: Spurs, sophomore women's honorary,
was founded at Nlontana State University in
1922, the local chapter was installed in 1937.
Purpose: To serve campus activities.
Activities: Spurs this year renewed traditions for
Freshman Women from September until Decem-
ber, and climaxed their disciplinary activities by
the traditional tooth-brush scrubbing of the
Aggie steps. During the year the group spon-
sored twvo Social I-Iours, and together with Sophos
initiated a new social event on campus--the
Sophomore Swing, held at the Santa Rita on
. 'l . I-Q. .
K S., U, 6
ey ' f
March 4 and open to all University students. The
two sophomore honoraries held a joint picnic in
April. Spurs joined in the old-fashioned Mortar
Board assembly by forming a F loradora octette,
complete with 1890 costumes.
Qfhcersz President, Betty Shea, Vice-president,
Phoebe Peyton, Secretary, Suzanne Hamilton,
Treasurer, Virginia Dugal, and Editor, Anne
Spun fora' the circzzif in their mzriqrmtrd jalopy betwccrz hL'lIl't',w' of the Homecoming
game nghl, frosh road pays fu-rzncz' for a sir:-infested pus! by scrubbing the Aggie
,rlcps duruzg Sflllllfl lohacro jnifc zfvrhy.
fl. Nicholas, I. Smiih
E. Biholcl, M. Hays
S. Hamilton, M. Hmllozu
M. Bfzihzrd, S. Allen
L. Lockhart, B. Shea
I. Booth, P. Payton
Statistics: Wfranglers, honorary literary sorority,
was founded at the University of Arizona i11 1911.
Purposes: To stimulate interest i11 111oder11 litera-
ture and to provide a fO1'll11l for discussion of
newly published books.
Activities: Monthly 11lCCfi1lgS at sorority houses
and homes of menrlners, at which at least one
hoolc is reviewed and discussed each mon th. Each
spring tl1c Wrarrglers give a luncheon, to which
are invited townspeople, faculty nienrhcrs, and
winter visitors interested in literature. This year's
lll1lCllCOl1 was l1cld April QQ the spealcer was F ranlq
C. Loclcxvood, nreinher of tl1e University English
departzneiit, who spolce on tl1e sixteenth-century
Officers: President, Grace Duncang and Secre-
tary-treasurcr, Ieanne Hazen.
Wrrznglers 1101111111 0111-door meeting lo 1iisc1rs.flifer'r1l'y works. 1. pfny, ff. D,,,m,,,
M. Sharmrzrz, M. Lzmzu
B. Simpson, E, Lrwinc
I. H0!IfUl'IIC.f5, C. Pease
R. Szrukan, N. Corrcll
T W ET E93
Statistics: Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering
fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in
1885. Arizona Alpha was established in 1916.
Purposes: To recognize and reward those upper-
classmen i11 engineering who show exemplary
character, leadership, and high scholastic achieve-
Activities: The group held two di1111ers during
tl1e year featuring important outside speakers,
and four dinners featuring engineering papers
prepared by pledges. Each year it awards a cup
to the e11gi11eeri11g sophomore who has made the
highest scholastic standing i11 l1is TICSTIIHEIH year,
and the departmental attendance cup given on
St. Patriclc's Day.
Ofliicers: President, David Rabb, Vice-president,
Arthur Dixon, Recording Secretary, Alto11 I-I.
Cannon, Corresponding Secretary, Robert I.
Greenwood, Treasurer, Professor Iohn C. Parlc,
Faculty Advisors, Dr. T. G. Chapman, Dr. M. L.
Thornburg, and Professor lf. S. Borgquist.
Spectator: paw llll cxhibil ui lfzz- Ef1g'i11erl'x' DllI1l't', whiff: TBPIE helped make Il D. Hozzghfon, M. Roihplclz, R. Gl'FC'lllUU!1lf
szrccess. 1. O'Nui!, 1. Draper, M. Bolzcr
1. RfIfL'IIh0Il5U, IJ. Rrzbb, R. Hzzrrulmfz
P. Pmzfons, A. Dixon, W. Van Loo
G. Butler, E. Clffhing, I-I. Spirff
Statistics: Theta Tau, professional engineering
society, was founded at the University of lVlinne-
sota, October 15, 1904. Chi chapter was founded
at Arizona April 23, 1930.
Purposes: To develop and maintain a high stand-
ard of professional interest among engineers, and
to u11ite them in a strong bond of fellowship.
Activities: Theta Tau holds regular meetings
every two Weeks. Other than these, the organiza-
tion also holds initiation banquets in the fall and
spring as Well as a Founders' Day banquet. Theta
Tau toolc an active part in the Engineefs Day
Celebration on St. Patriclis Day.
Cflicersz Regent, Elliot Cushing, Vice-regent,
Iohn MCPl1CISO1l, Scribe, Fred Clark, Treasurer,
Angus McVicar, and Corresponding Secretary,
Iames Thomas. .
Scene ill Ihr lflrgfzzrm.-" Dance, om' of lflz' cr'c17l.f .fufrfrnzwrl by Them Tam.
2 ' '
.S. Mom', F. Clu1'k,.f1. Dixon
l. Rifll'lI!l0lIJ'l', I. Thonms, G. I'ic'rcz'
l. .l'lCPhL'I'50ll, W. Vllll Loo, R. Lynn
IV. Knight, C. Lunzorlm, S. TIlC'kCl'
F. FC'I'gl1.Y0fl, E. Young, W. Golrring
G. Butler, K. Hanzmcs, H. S pires
D. Houghton, N. Borgq11isl,E. Cushi11g,1. Pierre
Q HOB. Et.
Statistics: The American Institute of Electrical
Engineers, professional electrical engineering so-
ciety, was founclecl in New York City May 13,
1884. The Arizona hranch was installecl in 1923.
Purposes: To advance the theory and practice of
electrical engineering and of the alliecl arts and
sciences, ancl to maintain a high professional
stancling among its members.
Activities: The group meets once a week to hear
ancl to criticize engineering papers prepared large-
ly by members of the senior seminar class, who
are requirccl to join the institute as stuclent mem-
bers. Once each semester the cluh has clinner
meetings with guest spealcers, and occasionally it
goes as a group to inspect local electrical projects.
Oflicers: Stuclent Chairman, john Draperg Vice-
presiclent, Robert Harralsong Secretary-treasurer,
mt of :he !ZL'Ifl'flfc'i 111 lbs EllgilI!'l'l'.f' Darla- lux! fully AIEE szzpfmrlcrl Ilzix event ax M. Rofhplcfz, I. Dnjiy
Il all as other C'1lg'I'l1C'EI'f71g aL'1i11itic',r. Snyder, R. McGill
R. Snow, R. HIIl'l'!llJOIl
R. Greenwood, R. Draper
Ch HQ I ECI
Statistics: The American Institute of Mirrirrg and
Metallurgical Engineers was founded in 1871Q
the Arizona chapter was installed in 1934.
Purposes: To bring about helpful contacts with
others in the profession, to lceep mining engineers
advised ot new technical developments in the
profession, to stimulate mining engineers to
further advancement in their field, and to afford
an opportunity to participate in technical and
social activities of the campus.
Activities: Numerous afternoon meetings and
evening banquets for the purpose of discussing
technical and social problems confronting the
engineer. Several trips were made to important
mining districts throughout the state, and motion
pictures ot important mining projects were spon-
sored tor the benefit of all engineering students.
Ofhicersz President, Iames Thomas, Vice-presi-
dent, Harry Garrett, Secretary-treasurer, LaMont
Westg Faculty Sponsor, B. Cunningham, and
Counsellor, Burrell R. I-lateher.
Typinll .ffzof of surrey of mining proprrli:-x, om' ol fha' nc'lir'if1'e.v of the AIME. D. Houghton, D. Rrzbfr, D. I.amp1on, R. High
I. O'Neill, L. Wert, G. Sorkin, R. Carrilln
S. Moor, T. Riilcnhonsc, P. Wally, D. Orr
l. Tlzonnzs, I. Schlirxlcr, 1. I'ierrc, H, GllI'l't'lI
E. Wilson, B. B1ztlcr,l. Czmninghrmr
G. Hullfr, R. Hcineman, D, Afnlllllll
T. Clmfvnmn, B. Hatcher, E. Gzlrdnw'
QSC! QQ CI
Statistics: The American Society of Civil Engi
neers, professional civil engineering fraternity
was founded in New York Citv in 1852. Thr
local chapter was installed in 1925.
Purposes: To instill high standards of ethics anc
a high grade of workmanship in its membersg tc
disseminate new information for engineers ir
general as it becomes available through research
Activities: The local group holds dinner meeting:
once a month at the Commons, with speakers or
sozne topic of general engineering interest. Ont
of the most prominent speakers this year was E
V. Nlever of the Arizona I-lighwav Department.
The national group publishes many journals ana
bulletins as new research information is discovered
in the field of civil engineering.
Cfficers: President, Edward Youngg Vice-prcsi
dent, Arthur Dixong Secretary-treasurer, Russell
Batesg and Sponsor, Professor Frank C. Kelton.
t he lm...
Typical :hors of .flllllfllf engineers' nr lhry .rrnwcy Ihr crznzpnx for the nth-lhozrsrllrflzb W. Krzighl, F. Rutledge, W. Van Loo
time-unrl rfill gr-I lllfl'l'l'lll figures. R. liulcx, 1. McI'her.vor1, N. Borgqzrixf
1 L. Malin, 1. McKay, W. Gohrifzg
H. Spfres, M. Bolzer, S. TllL'lQ!'I'
li. Cushing, F. Kelzon, T. Wilson
A. Rorhlin, A. Dixon, P. lVr1l.fc'r, E. Young
A. Rocklin, K. Hummer, T. Rillauhorfre, G. Pirrrc
Statistics: The Aggie Club, honorary agricultural
fraternity, was founded at the University of Ari-
zona in 1917.
Purpose: To promote a spirit of cooperation
among those planning a future in the agricultural
Activities: The Aggie Club has held a regular con-
cession at the Tucson Rodeo. lt sponsored the
Harvest Dance, of which Elladean Hayes was
crowned queen. During the year several co-
meetings were held with the Home Economics
Club. The Club sponsored the Future Farmers
of America and the 4-I-I Club contests at the
University Farms. The organization this year
founded the Aggie Co-op Dormitory on East
First Street. It also tool: charge of Afwie Da
u 1 1 u by gl
celebration similar to Engineers Day.
Oflicers: President, foe Ison, Vice-president,
Morris Cummings, Secretary, Leslie Schoclc,
Treasurer, Roy Young, Custodian of the Pitch-
fork, Williarrr Wirrgog and Assistant Custodian
of the Pitchfork, Harold Thurber.
The Aggie Club po.va'.f,' righf ll lab floss held at Ihr Urrizfcrsily farm. E. Rrwfy, G. A441171-f
Statistics: The Home Economics Club, national
professional home economics organization, was
founded at Lake Placid, New York, in 1907. The
local group was organized in 1923.
Purposes: To further higher professional ideals
in the home economics held and to unite more
closely those interested in that field.
Activities: During the year the club held two
joint meetings with the Aggie Club, with Whom
it cooperated in planning Aggie Day. In No-
vember the group took charge ot the state con-
vention ot college home economics student clubs.
Near the close ot the year the club gave a tea for
high school seniors who are interested in major-
ing in home economics. During the week ot
.December 11, the group holds an annual break-
fast in honor of Ellen H. Richards, founder of
the national organization.
Oflicersz President, Virginia Birtcher, Vice-presi-
dent, Anne Pressley, Secretary, Donna Rae
Howard, Treasurer, Bonnie Pierce, and Sponsor,
R. .Sfr'zfz'n.r, L. While, I. Perry
. 19" 55'
, AQ' , I
, A .. v x J
fi' H 3 lf XT '-
, 4 .
are T '
. all " ,
1. Smilh, E. lndd, H. Brimhnll
D. Nichols. R. Brilzlqz-rhof, E. Wilflcrmnlh
S. Imixhnlzrlz, D. Brown, M. Wiley
S. Gorrlner, B. Birringcr, B. I'1IU'l771tl7I
A. Pre-xrlcy, L. Sell, H. D071
M. SIll71ll1F7'.6', D. Hozuarrl, E. 101711111
M. Bnrlorl, E. Bibolct, H. Mullen
MDE! T163 it EGM
Statistics: Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic
fraternity, was founclecl at the Victoria Hotel in
Chicago on April 13, 1906. The Arizona chapter
was granted its charter i11 1923.
Purpose: To encourage sincere public speaking.
Activities: Although Delta Sigma Rho is purely
an honorary society, it cloes support and encour-
age all types of forensic activities 011 the campus
of the University and in the city of Tucson.
Officers: President, Noel R. Crayg V ice-presiclent,
Phoebe Ringog Perinanent Secretary-treasurer,
Professor W. Arthur Ca ble.
Ioufn ic.: c,rjJrrl.r pose far f7ft'fll1'f' in from of fill' Aggie Bufldilzg. W Cffblf W Wfbl
ENTER L63 HQNEAL
LR .Za5?J'HCfD ' EMD'
Statistics: The International Relations Club is
sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for ln-
ternational Peaceg local chapter granted in 1936.
Purposes: To promote better understanding of
World affairs and to secure objectivity and free-
dom from bias in discussions of world affairs.
Activities: Meetings are held for members every
two vveelcs, While meetings open to the public are
held every montlig at each of these latter meetings
an outstanding authority on some phase of inter-
national affairs is .the spealcer. Radio talks are
also sponsored. A formal mid-Winter banquet is
held annually. Nlembers participated in the
Iapanese-American Student Conference at Stan-
ford University during August, and members at-
tended tlie International Relations Club Confer-
ence at Redlands University on November 5-6.
Cfhcers: President, N oal Crayg Secretary-treasur
er, Iohn ITICIIIYQ Nlembership Committee Chair-
man, Fred Iaeggig Publicity Chairman, janet
Andersong Programs Chairman, Paul Eatong and
Sponsor, Walclo E. Vifaltz.
-I fem nwnibwgr of the l1II'C'l'l1lIlf0l1IIf Rrlnlianx Club pair wirlz Dr. II-'ulzlo lVl7fI:I, M. Q11i1111,M. Ray, M. Hari
N. Gray, P. Darley, M. Spicth
I. Hamplon, O. Cox-Zilm, F. Pfeiflcz'
I. finzlerson, D. Farmer, B, Sherman
F. filfggl-, R. smiley. I. Gnlyflmal
P. Enron, M. Bm!
M. Mfzrlincz, 1. Henry
M, 'Hu " FW
D. Bnrno, E. Weir, E. Bafahill, R. Slrnkmz
W. lz4'11hn1rf'1', fl. W irzarrl, R. Ba-al, A. Lac
R. Nngcnl, E. Rirsru, M. I'o.f.flq11l1Ir1'
uLl'ED'l.Jhf'. LU' FORUM
JP ZA LQ.
Statistics: University Players, honorary dramatic
fraternity, was organized on the University ot
Arizona campus in 1927.
Purposes: To serve campus dramatic productions
and to increase cooperation and triendship among
those interested in the theatre.
Activities: University Players form the corps ot
workers for most university productions, serving
as actors, back-stage Workers, eostumers, and
ushers. Frequent discussion meetings are held
by the group. Members are chosen on the basis
ot "Players' Points," earned by completion of a
required amount ot dramatic Work.
Oflieers: President, Lester McBride, Viee-presi-
dent, Donald Iones, Secretary, Sue Allen, and
Treasurer, Rose Daily.
Shot: from "The IVIIl'l'l.0l".f l'1Il.1'bIl7I1l,H l'!llIIf7ll.t' IIIYZIIIII t'l'c'l1I, lwgcly curl from Uni- 15 DH,,,l,,,,.,, V M,,,.,-dj IJ H,.Un,,,
- ,A - , . V
1 CI ny Players' ranks. V
L. McBride, D. Crizfef, V. flrnolrl
JI. Miller, M. Shrzrnmu, E. Bl'llIlIlL'I1
S. Allen, B. Telreznz, D. POIzf71K'l'
I. Greer, R. Sffllkllll, 1. H01ffFI'lIL'.f:'
I-'. Rn!10gliz1fti,l. Sormr, C. Pezzrc
K. Hayden, R. Daily, Surlizz
Statistics: Sophos, honorary sophomore organiza-
tion for men, was founded at the University of
Cincinatti in IQZQQ the local chapter was chartered
Purposes: To take part in campus activities and
to bring out school spirit at games and other
Activities: Sophos took part in the preparation for
the annual I-lomecozning celebration. Further,
the organization aided ticket sales for major
school activities. Vifith Spurs, honorary sopho-
more woinen's organization, Sophos gave a class
dance at the Santa Rita, which proved highly
Sophos met visiting teams at the depot and escort-
ed them to their hotels, and acted as ushers at
football and basketball games,
Othcers: President, john Pickering, Vice-presi-
dent, Bill Bishop, Secretary, Dick Evans, Trea-
surer, Tom Iones, and Sergeant-at-arms, George
' 'Q' 'Y' W
- ,x ,,
R. I7rn'c'l1i, D. Grunt
G. Pozforjf, E. Bmnrlcrzbzng
S. Rczfii, W. Bishop, C. Hiclqox, A. Inckson
' ms ffA' si 5
VF ,fl 0 ami A
, Q 3
ki" Q 4,
ws 2' ' ' '
35, ,mm Qflw Q 1' "
H H H ww HL, 11251 V
, Qvgiqif- H ,, Lf
1 , kim? Q
1 yn- V.-11
, wf'f"'f-af? 2 HH .41
W , M - 4. N
Y --qv in J.,
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No. 7-Third Street 8a Euclid Avenue-Phone 767
55 EAST CONGRESS
Pins . . . Cups . . .Medals . . . Buckles
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School Jewelersland Stationers
812 Maple Avo. Los Angeles
A Home Product
M a'm1.factu1'ed in
EAGLE MILLING CO.
Cuts for the Made by
FJHIQDENHZS ZESREHZQDINZAE. ENQRGAWHNG
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Building Good Will - -
THE HOTEL ADAMS
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Offers the finest Dinners in America, expertly
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Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement-
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Moderate Prices Prevail -1 Buffet Business
Luncheons - Cuisine Unexcelled - Dancing a
Feature-Southwesifs Finest Dinner Music-
Arizona's Pioneer of Fine Restaurants
Peterson, Brooke, Steiner 85 Wist
Friend of Students and Student Budgets
Arizona Washington at 1st Street
ulcah Lumber Co.
Dependable Building Materials
Lumber - Roofing - Sash 8: Doors - Hardware
Paints - Wholesale and Retail - Muresco
USE MOORE PAINT
501 WEST CONGRESS TUCSON, ARIZONA
-1- 5.-. A
W 7 rim S 3i3f?Q ? H
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H Eiigz X 221 I its 2 ' is ' fu! lx if 'H " 'ME 'V,,
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Tucso'n's Leading Dairy . . .
Serving the University Community
SUNSET DAIRY, INC.
PHONE 1805 P. O. BOX 1630
Compliments Arizona Lumber 81
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Sears Roebuck 81 Co. F'agSfaff'Afiz"m
J. C. DOLAN, Manager
HAL BURNS HSK TIRES
FLORIST by the
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Ph 107 25 N St and Equipment
TUCSON, ARIZONA Phoeniz - Tucson - Holbrook, Arizo
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t'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 lessons in life . . . to buy quality
merchandise at all times, yet pay only a moderate price
for such quality.
Since 1854 and S -I-'IE I n .FE L D ' S
Southern Arizonafs finest
WYATT'S Book STORE COMPEYENTS
Books Stationery IQRESS
EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT
48 E. Congress St. Phone 9 OF
TUCSON, ARIZONA REED AND BELL
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Offering only the finest
"Maintained by you and for you"
For your pleasure, convience and enjoyment
Complete fountain service
and other amusements
Owned and operated by the associated students
- in Women's Building -
Get i t from
Owned by the Associated Students
Everything You Need In College
Old Main B ld g
University Drug Store
"ON THE SQUAREH
Looks Forward to Your Future Business
Appreciates Your Past Patronage
A bank account in a good bank is an asset to
Miners 8: Merchants Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
Conservative and Safe
Phone 1 98
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of All Kinds
230 North Forth Ave.
"Dry Cleaning of Distinction"
921 E. 3rd St. Phone 142
After the Game Meet Me at
The Saratoga Cafe, Inc.
Specializing in Sea Foods and Tender
Headquarters for Athletic Teams
11 W. WASHINGTON ST.
SHAMROCK DAIRY PRODUCTS
Cream Top Guernsey Milk
ICE CREAM, SI-IERBET AND FROZEN NOVELTIES
mhz Qsriznna QBHHQ ,Star Compliments of
Southern Arizonais Only Wholesale Grocery
7-day-a-week NEWSpapeo' Company
Auto Supply Sz Service of
Tucs0n's Most Complete Auto Service Wflili I i i M Ii b
Store A LE-Tn? ii' TS A 'T
6th 8: 6th Tucson 4
Neal B. Waugh Lumber Company
The Personal Service Lumber Yarcl
1334 South Sixth Avenue
"Our Time is Your Time"
We always strive to give
you more quality for your
money. House managers
know they can save with us.
PETE KUSIANOVICH and
JOHN HARDY, PROPS.
EXPERT OPERATORS PHONE 2044
Thelma Beauty Shop
920 E. THIRD TUCSON, ARIZONA
POSNER PAINT STORE
Artists' Materials Sign Painting
VARNISHES AND LACQUERS
217 E. Congress St. Phone 591
"TUCSON'S FIRST PAINT STORE"
An lntegral Part of
We would like to say more, but
the only thing we can think of
now is THANKS and wetll see
you next year.
A STORE FOR MEN AND WOMEN
CONGRESS AT STONE
Tucson's Super Market
937 E- Speedway
Lct WARDS help you build
an economic buying program
44-54 N. Stone Phone 4804
EJZICQDTQDGEZAAEBQIER 1 938
LDESEEM' Q Q. Q
Courtesy General Electric Company
Why Mining Tomorrow Wi1lBe
Better Than Today
Mining methods will improve .... Waste will be-
come ore .... Location of ore bodies will be positive
rather than accidental .... Material will be moved
Because with pencil and graph, with slide rule and
calculations, the engineer, the metallurgist, the geo-
logist are charting the way-are turning visions into
reality. They are applying the findings of science to
the tasks of mining whither exploration, develop-
ment or operating.
Within the memory of mining engineers now liv-
ing, material which was waste has become valuable
ore. Forty years ago only the richer ore bodies could
be exploited. Expensive mining methods, lack of
transportation and crude refining processes forbade
the mining of any but the richer ore bodies.
Engineers developed the power drill, electricity
provided efficient haulage. metallurgists developed
concentration-and that which was waste became
Development of better transportation facilities-
rail, truck and aeroplane-permitted engineers to go
to hitherto inaccessible regions for the development
of new mines and opened the way for the uncover-
ing of hitherto unprofitable ore bodies. At Morenci
the combined abilities of mining engineers, metal-
lurgists and mechanical engineers permit develop-
ment and operation of a huge ore body which was
of no actual value a few years before.
The future development of Arizona's mining re-
sources may be accurately measured only be the
abilities of the mining engineer, the metallurgist,
the electrical engineer and the mechanical engineer
to discover unsuspected processes and unknown
Engineers and research scientists have given the
people of the world the riches of unknown mines.
The engineer of the future will develop untold riches
from gold, silver, copper, lead, zinc and other use-
ful metals taken from mines of which we have no
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION
BISBEE DOUGLAS CLIFTON MORENCI AJO JEROME CLARKDLE
University OI: Arizona
Class of H938
TUCSON GAS ELECTRIC LIGI-IT
G ROWER CO.
Conveniently located near the University
Square and caters especially to
U ' it P 1
znvers y eop e
WRITE FOR RESERVATIONS
Monthly Rates for Permanent Guests
N. A. PENNINGTON, Prop.
O. N. HARRINGTON, Mgr.
118 E. CONGRESS ST.
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
LAIXIGERS - ELCDWERS
128 E. Congress
Quality Apparel for
Ladies - Children - Infants
Nothing permanent in style-
Stone Ave. at Pennington PHONE 1232 But always in good 'taste
QSTHE LAST FROM TI-IE
BEFORE THE REGISTRAR AGAIN HERDS YOU INTO
LONG LINES-BEFORE YOU AGAIN CRACK THE BOOKS
IN SEARCH OF ELUSIVE Is-THERE XVILL BE A NEVV
ACME5 BIGGER, BETTER AND MORE CAPABLE THAN
EVER TO DISII OUT THE STUFF.
TI-IUS LIFE MOVES IN PROGRESS. THANKS AGAIN. SEE
YOU NEXT FALL IN OUR NEVV HOUSE, IUST EAST OF
THE OLD LOCATION.
When a student
merits an Award
Sweater, he should
receive a sweater
is the Award Sweater
COCA COLA AND BIG
Finest Drinks on Earth
Distributors Of Budweiser
"KING OF Bl-SERS"
Drop around and inspect our plant. You wilt
know then why we are the leading thirst
quenchers in Arizona.
Of merit - demand it. .
Crystal Coca Cola Bottling
W ff CO'
ff! 195 GEO. MARTIN, Prop.
Phone 642 113 N. sixth Ave.
Olympia, Wash. TUCSON, ARIZONA
Conveniently located throughout the
State of Arizona to serve you.
AN ARIZONA INSTITUTION VI-
TALLY INTERESTED IN THE
WELFARE OF ARIZONA.
BAFFERT AND LEON
W. H. COX 81 SONS
Wholesale Fruits and
Fox West Coast
F d L '
Our covers were Manufactured .
by Compliments of
Th D ' 1 . Mollo .
8 avg J y Russell Electrlc
2857 North Western Ave. ,
chicago, Illinois Machlne Company
SAM BABCOCK U U 221-223 E. congress Phone 18
411 East 81st Street Los Angeles, California
Phoenix Arizona Biltmore Prescott
ARIZONA REALTYR INSURANCE CO.
SON Srons PHONE 460
City Laundry Company
DRY CLEANING SERVICE
FIRE INSURANCE Co.
The Only Arizona Fire Insurance
Company Owned and Operated by
PLANT 8a MAIN OFFICE
34 So. Park Ave.
Arizona People Phone 2424
Ask Your Agent for One of Our .
. . Dorrls-Heyman.
. FRANK E. COLES, President
W. R. SHEARMAN, Manager Tucson
and Trust B ld g
PHOENIX, ARIZONA 537 N 6th A lst ana Ad
SANTA RITA HOTEL
YOUR FORD DEALER
FOR 24 YEARS
DISTRIBUTORS , ears
A University of Arizona
North 6th Ave at Alameda
Class of '38
Arizona Ice SL Cold torage
BLUE AND WHITE TRUCKS
NOGALES, SON., MEXICO
Where You Can
K-The Shoprpin Center' of Tucson , ,
f ,J f -- ,p , Dlne, Dance and Be Entertalned
1 I' gf I I I 1 ,B
ti B7-93 East Congress Street An Hour DTIVG
Departmumt Stores Ina
- From Tucson
Where Watches and Jewelry are Purchaseci l U
by Those Who Appreciate Finer Things Corbefts has played a D1'0m1l'19Ut part 111
the erection of many of Arizonafs great-
est buildings - including those on the
Greenwald Sz Adams
60 E. Congress St.
Owned and Operated by Pioneer Tucsonians
J. Knox Corbett Lumber
and Hardware Co.
North 6th Ave. at 7th
Always Ask For Comphments of the
PROTECT 3 VITAL WAYS-
1. U. S. Graded Meat
2. Refrigerated Delivery
3. U. S. Gov't Inspection
A IOOQZ1 Arizona Industry
CREED? Q. Q Q Q
NAN CORRELL, ASSlSt3l1t Ed1to1
VVILLIA1W WATSON Pl1otOgrap11c1
AL SCROEDER, Photographer
IAIOLLIS CI-IENERY Photogmplier
GEORGE ADAMS, AsS1stc111t Busmcss M111 1501
ANNE NICI'IOLAS C1lTCll1'1tIOll M 1111 C1
- , 1 f ----W--:JV - - - -uw , Lf' -V ,L
I U 7
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