University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 292

 

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1939 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1939 volume:

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Z-' "' Af- ,Q . -A--:1.1.,:-4q,'f-.fs -, ff Qs' , -'f C . .,,..'..:'-:g.:g.555 -f ' ,Z " N '-1:7v:,.:::..ff'.-f4.14, .- ...--,,1g..:,.r9 mavz' nw A ,N - Q1 .p3,.:rJ4.,,3u'-uv V, -A ',.4,f.,-1., Q '4"'Pf4-1-11.3 .z ,, . -. -W... ,,, - '- 4-518332:,MS-f'eH'2f.xEf'f 7" 'Yi '.,f ..-,ky-1 A. -Alfa Ll -.. I 7716 7939 Desert Copyright 1939 by Nan Correll, editor, and George Adams, business inanagcr ..... Design and drawing by Mark Voris ..... Engraving by Phoenix Arizona Engraving and Lithographing Co ..... Printing by Acme Printing Co ..... Covers by Kingsport Press ..... Photography by Buehinan. T716 N -:. .H11'J'-"": L -vu .,..:ng.gT!y5,l.faff ' ' 'vs-we-Mft--' V - .,,.-. ... , - .- . 4 .. N,,.....A,,.,-..,,1,,.ip ,1,,. ., , H .V,V.. ' v - -IGs1f':1':,4:r:P?x1'WE'e-:.- " - ' ' Jew.-A ' .21-3555-1 .rp I ' ' ., . H , , , . . ,- ,gwZf1!ffgM1-52a , , Qas:gg:y44 . "' "z, ,.,, -' " sg4g,:.,-,7n1a.:g:-viii?. fn-.,, gif" ' - fcfieai-4612 ! 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N ,.., A. -fx I .- 4, - 5 " " '-EXT: 1' JZ. -'V.4 . . , I ' 'J tr., - 7--'X 55' 111-1' U J J 'N' 4-. . ., -- 'f-4., ,- V -' H. .- .wk 1-,.. f...5 45:1-. ,V -,dr .g-,,.f.1.- .755 .- gn, .+' .wr ' -- 'f "'fW5'?' .Q 1--, - ::" ' ' J' I-159513 5, . iiif' . -"--:1..,V::,,,, ., AQ Vf w .,fs5:554 V, Q h , f ' ' ' H -in ,UI : V., I. , - 'f'1'.' "+I, u. ! - , QQ355 - " " " ' -' -' ' ' " " ' I V -2 ,-43-4-Mfrjs , q .4-fg':g:,f:lu .f a ' ,.,- .mips-,fVV - - ,. ... PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED ,STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY ARIZGNA Voluznc 29 OE , 'A A4 m y I 41Z..:.,m W" FH' '.,-.gg ii gr r I-4553 gfriircm: J BW "' -I --x uf ., wi' :rs i M-M i j -.g f -I It Eg-?.5i2cF3iGmv:v I , fs: --L . . . I - h a 1 I ,4,4,..... up 115 V . , , 1- .... .- ' -i -LLA ., l l AL 1 fl' -, ' . , :111r!A -- f , V- -.- . . 1: "'- "- -' :g? ' F o R E W o fe D Like the campus it represents, the 1939 Desert is neither reactionary nor agressively CE radical. It seeks to portray the combination of Arizona's indolent climate with the LCE occasional energetic activity of tlie inhabitants by its own combination of leisurely CCF' Mexican drawings with brisk photography. Cloaked within a quiet, formal coin- position the reader will iind a series of innovations designed to make the Desert as GE complete as possible a record of tlie year's activities. l DEDICATIO -CHENERY Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass's pioneer scientific research has brought world-wide distinction to himself and to the University of Arizona. YV ith rare intellectual courage he has transcended the boundaries of the separate sciences, combining astronomy, physics, biology, and his own new science of dendrochronology in the study of one great problem, the eliect of the sun's radiation upon terrestrial and planetary activity. Tree-ring chronology, invaluable to the archaeologist and best known to the layman of all Dr. Douglass's accomplishments, he devised as a tool in the search for a prehistoric record of sun-spot cycles. Not only as a scientist has he served the Univer- sity, but also as acting president and as clean of the College of Liberal Arts. The clarity and en- thusiasm of his lectures are remembered by more than three decades of alumni. IN MEMORIAM ANITA CALNEI-I POST Professor of Spanish WILLIAM DEAN BURNEY IAIENRY C. I-IACKLEY MARY PI--IILOMENE LINN IACK MEYERS CGNTENTS Administration Classes Athletics Residence Units Activities Choiia THE DEAN OF MEN Arthur Hamilton Otis manages to maintain great popularity with the men of the Univer- sity student body, meanwhile keeping a dean-like eye on their activities. Also a pro- fessor of French, he has made a special study of the Middle Ages. I THE REGISTRAR C. Zaner Lesher, who must by special dis- pensation have more than twenty-four hours in his day, fulhlls the numerous duties of the registrar, serves as secretary of the faculty and varsity tennis coach, and on the side finds time to take an active part in campus and civic dramatics. THE DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Alvin H. Kirmse, vitally interested in the welfare of campus Women, has fought many a valiant battle in their behalf. This year her greatest struggle was directed against efforts to abolish Pima Hall, one of her favorite projects. ' THE COMPTROLLER New to the campus this year is Harry T. Healy, arbiter of the University's financial destinies. In addition to his own extensive duties, he has made a standing offer to audit and help revise the books of any campus group in his spare time, thereby causing widespread comment about postmen's holi- days. Westover, Hendrix, McClusl:ey, Martin, Crawford, Atkinson, Miller, Gentry, Houston THE BGARD GF REGE TS I'IIS EXCELLENCY, ROBER'F T. IONES I'ION. EVERETT E. ELLINVVOOD Governor of Arizona President of the Board of Regents I'ION. PIERNIAN E. IJENDRIX I'ION. IACK B. MARTIN State Superintendent of Public Instruction Secretary ofthe Board of Regents LION. ITALBERT XV. TVIILLER Treasurer of the Board of Regents IION. PIENRY S. MCCLUSKEY HON. ALBERT M. CRAWFORD I'ION. VVILLIANI H. YVESTOVER I'ION. ELBERT T. I'IOUS'FON ITON. i.VIARTIN GENTRY i"Replru.:cd Illllllllfy l, WSU, by Hon. M. O. Bart. 1 2 l IDR. CAR1'1-.N1'1aR M R. VOSSKUHLER MR. BRAY DR. l'lAXVKlNS MR. Mr:KA1.n DR. K1s1.1.1av THE AR'r11UR U. AN1J1aRs15N, D. Mus. Director of the School ol: Music ILZROIXJE E. ANDRS, M.D. Director of Health VVILLIAINI IOSEP11 BRAY Superintendent Oli Builclinvs and Grounds lLL1x111e:R IAY BROWN, Ph.D. Director of the School of Business and Public Administration GORDON lVlON'1'ACUE BU'1'L13R, Sc.D Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines VV 11..t.1AM Il. CARLSON, M.A. Librarian lLDW1N F. CARP13N'1'1f:R, Ph.D. Director ol' the Steward Observatory BYRON C11iN1iM1Ncs, LL.D. Director Emeritus of the Museum ANDREW E. DOUGLASS, SOD. Director of the Tree Ring Laboratory Director Emeritus ofthe Steward Observat DR. Do111:1.Ass MR. P1OKR121.1. DR. ANDIZS DIRECTDRS INA E. GI'l'TINGS M.A. 7 Director of Physical Ed cation for Woiiien u EIVIIL XV. I-IAURY, Pl1.D. Director of the Museum l1.D. RALPH S. l'lAWKINS, P Acting Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station B. ELEANOR IOHNSON, Pl1.D. Director of the School of Home Economics V ICTOR I-I. KELLEY, Pl1.D. Director of Appointments IAMES F. BICKALE, MA. Director of Athletics and Physical Education for Men LL.-COL. THOMAS G. PEYTON Director of the School of Military Science and Tactics CHARLES U. PICKRELL, B.S. Director of Agricultural Extension Service MAX P. VOSSKUHLER, MS. ory Director of the University Extension Division 13 COLLEGE GE AGRICULTURE flth row: W. P. Martin, Wehrle, Kellner, Henson, McGeorge, Darrow, Brown, Rigdcn, Iiuelircr, Pislor, Walker, Tclrcau, Shinn, Lines 3rd row: Chandler, H. V.3ITlill1, Vorhies, Davis, Hinds, Thornbcr, Bryan, Grcmmel, Barr. Sherwood, W. E. Martin, Cullison 2nd row: Tinkham, Crooks, Schwalen, Arnold, Briggs, Embleton, Streets, Finch, Fraser, Cline lst row: Iohnson, Ranney, M. C. Smith, Wood, Powell, Williams, Jones, Thompson, Jensen, Srandring RALPH Sams I'IAXVKINS, PHD. ill? The College of Agriculture was provided for by the act of the legislative assembly which established the University in 1885 and was housed, with all other departments, in Old Main Building when classes began in 1891. The chief pur- pose of the College is the training of students in scientitic principles in order to help them improve American agricultural conditions. Courses, in addi- tion to those supplying a broad foundation in the Work, are given for specialized training in one fiield of agriculture and in its teaching. The college has three functions: the instruction of students, the ex- perimental worlc carried 011 in stations established for this purpose throughout the state, and the diffusion of practical information concerning agriculture and home economics among the people of the state. Acting Dean Hawkins graduated from Kansas State University in 1914, then returned to the farm tor three years' practical experience. He holds advanced de- grees trom the Universities of Arizona and Vfisconsin. One ot his primary interests here has been the estab- lishment of the present Aggie House. 14 'CCLLEGE CF EDUCATION Second row: Garretson, Walker, Larson, Peak First FOXVI Kelley, Clarson, Booth 3 Created in 1922, the College of Education was the Hrst teachers' college in Arizona. It has since developed into a highly professionalized training ground for all types of educational workers- teachers, supervisors, and administrative school oflicers. Applicants for admission into the College must have junior standing and a grade average of at least "3" for their iirst two years, graduates of the school must have acquired a liberal cultural background, special knowl- edge in their own Fields, and thorough practical ex- perience in education. Faculty members serve not only as instructors but also in various extra-mural edu- cational capacities throughout the state. Dean Clarson brings to his work as head of the College a wide knowledge of educational methods, acquired through extensive experience in his Held. He has served as teacher in a one-room school-house, principal of various elementary and high schools, and professor in teachers' colleges and universities. Irn- IAMES WILLIS C1"'Rm'lR', PWD' mediately before coming.to the University of Arizona in 1921, he taught at the University of New Mexico. 15 CO LLECE CF FINE ARTS Third 'rowz Snyder, Scott, Prindl, Pease, Coleman, Lowell, Cable Second row: Davis, Colcaire, Buchhauser, Andersen First row: Altman, Sharp, Mattingly, Rebeil, Huyck, Van Buren, Sortommc Arvmun Ol.Al5 Anunusim, MUs,D. Brlqhe courses of the Fine Arts College are designed to meet the needs of four types of students: those possessing special ability, those planning to become professionals through graduate study, those expecting to teach the Hne arts, and those interested in them as a part of a liberal education. It is composed of the drama, speech, art, and music de- partments, and ranks high among the line arts colleges of state universities. Fine Arts College students form one of the most closely-knit units in the university student body, perhaps because of the constant activity of the College in the presentation of faculty and stu- dent recitals, art exhibits, and plays. From the point of view of the general student body, one of the most important functions of the Fine Arts College is its sponsorship of the annual University Artists' Series. Dean Andersen was this year made regional adviser of the Art Committee for the New York VVorld's Fair Art Exhibit and for the National All-States Exhibition in New York. He has studied in Europe with distin- guished musicians, and is a composer of some note. 16 COLLEGE CF LAW IAMLS BYRON Tvirztiomircria. S.I.IJ. Curtis, licczer, Barnes, Thomas, McCormick, Smith, Fegtly CE Arizona's Law College student body is to all intents and purposes separate from the rest of the campus, even having its own student body organization. Lawyers devote their attention to study- ing a curriculum comprising the standard substantive law courses offered by leading American law schools and a sufhcient number of courses on procedure to acquaint them with the mechanics of the profession. In the Law Building is the Law Library, consisting of more than 14,500 volumes. The College of Law is rated as an approved school by the American Bar As- sociation and is a member of the Association of Amer- ican Lavv Schools. Its graduates, therefore, qualify for admission to the bar of those states, including Arizona, which require such high standards. Dean McCormick, a graduate of Illinois-Wesleyali University and holder of degrees from the University of Southern California and Duke University, was appointed this year to succeed Samuel Marks Fegtly, who retired as Dean Emeritus. Interested primarily in maintaining high standards in the legal profession, Dean McCormick is fulfilling ably his new duties. 17 COLLEGE OE LIBERAL ARTS , --L Ai- :A , 1, , 1 xg. dv 'Q . t,,,,Q . ,. 3rd row: McCormick, Howard, Houghton, Simley, Percy, Muir, Waltz, V. Brown, Roach, Mundingcr, Lopez, Ellis, Brooks, Bower, Walden, Purcell, Tucker, Roy, Kaster, C. Brown, Wood, Nugent 2nd row: Schmidt, Gray, Tremblay, I-Iarvill, Padgett, Davis, Morgan, Patrick, Hale, Thrift, Pattison, O'Connor, Fitz-Gerald, Kurath, S. Brown, Schneck, E Brown, Caldwell, Anderson, Henry, Sougey, Fuller, Frazier, Hamilton, Nichols, Nicholson, Bazzetta, Hannuni, lfludson, NV. Brown EMIL RICHERT RIESEN, A.M. lst row: Leonard, Solve, Riescn, Hubbard, Douglass, Carrington '53mBroaclest in scope of all the colleges is the College of Liberal Arts. Nearly half the students in the University are registered in the program of courses in the College, which includes the School of Business and Public Administration, for in addition to Liberal Arts College members, students in the technical and professional schools of the University receive their instruction in basic courses in the sciences languages, English, and other humanities under the Liberal Arts faculty. 7 The greater number of students who enter the Univer- sity without a delinite vocational or educational aim enroll initially in the Liberal Arts college, thereby creating a problem in vocational guidance. Since this work is one of the prime educational interests of Dean Riesen, he has made constructive attempts to set up a system of advisers and tests for undecided freshmen. He is chairman of a state-wide guidance and testing program, which he hopes will prove to be only the iirst step in a universal senior testing service. A quiet, unassuming man, he nevertheless proceeds Erm- ly along a path marked out by his own definite, liberal educational philosophy. 18 COLLEGE CE MINES AND ENGINEERING 2nd row: Polk, Currie, Galbraith, Borgquist Park, Foster, Iimmcrson, Fitch lst row: Thompson, Cunningham, Short, Clark, B. S. Butler, G. M. Butler, Kelton, Thornburg, Mathexvson, Holcomb, Hernon GURDON MONTAGUE BUTLER, Sc.D. iii? Cne of the two branches al- ready established when the University of Arizona opened in 1891, the College of Mines and Engineering has grown into a high-ranking professional school for the training ot civil, electrical, mining, and mechanical engineers. Closely alliliatecl with it is the Arizona Bureau of Mines fthe Dean of the College is auto- matically also Director of the Bureauj , which is active in promoting the most advantageous development of Arizona's mineral wealth. Outstanding Within the College are the departments of geology and of mining engineering' and metallurgy, always liberally supported by university authorities, and aided by the rich possibil- ities ot field work in nearby regions. Dean of the College since its inception as such in IQI8 has been Cvurdon Montague Butler, respected alike by his colleagues and by professional engineers. He is a member of numerous national learned societies and committees and an authority on gems, which he has been collecting devotedly for more than thirty years. 19 GRADUATE STUDY COMMITEE TI-IO'MAS GARFIELD CHAPMAN, SCD. Zncl row: Lowell, Walker, Houghton Ist ruw: Crooks, Chapman, Sands 5? Only since 1934 has there been a separate administration for the studies of graduate students. Before that time, they enrolled with the dean of the college in which their work was classifiedg since the creation of the Graduate College, graduate work has been administered through the Graduate Study Committee with the Dean of the College as chairman. This committee represents the general faculty and is comprised of one representative from each of the following subdivisions: Fine Arts, Human- ities, Social Sciences, Biological Sciences, and Physical Sciences. Graduate Work leading to the master's de- gree is offered in thirty-six major fields, and the degree of doctor of philosophy may be conferred upon work- ers in six major fields. For the purpose of encouraging graduate Work and research the University offers twenty-four fellowships annually. Students receiving fellowship appointments devote part time to depart- mental duties and the remainder to work leading to advanced degrees. Dean Chapman came to the University from Michi- gan College of Mines in 1916. At the present time he serves as head of the department of mining engi- neering and metallurgy as Well as Dean of the Graduate College. 20 SCHDOI. DF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION E. 1 , 111.51 lan Im' BROWN, PHD. 1-, 6. 3rd row: Yount, Stricklcr, McCormick, Wood, Herrick 2nd row: Gray, Hudson, I-larvill, Parnell, Waltz, Howard lst row: Houghton, Maynard, Brown, Schmidt, Conrad Yi? In the year 1914 a four-year specialized course of study leading to a bachelor's de- gree in commerce was approved by the University and was made a part of the College of Liberal Arts. The course proved popular, and the enrollment increased steadily. The number of graduates receiving degrees in commerce mounted. In 1934 the Board of Regents created the present School of Business and Public Ad- ministration with Dr. E. Brown as Director. Since that time the School has continued to grow. Today the School of Business and Public Administra- tion of the University is a professional school which combines a broad cultural background with an oppor- tunity for concentration in ten professional fields of study: accounting, finance, general business, market- ing, secretarial training, teaching commercial subjects, law and business administration, government service, foreign service, and social work. At the present time fourteen faculty members are in charge of the instruc- tion of the five hundred a11d fifty students enrolled in the School, which is the largest division in the Univer- sity giving professional work. 21 SCI-IOCDI. GF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS L'r.-Cor.. THOMAS G. Pxivro A ' Winchester, Burgess, Peyton, Falck 1'lFRequired for all able-bodied freshman and sophomore men students and offered as an elective to certain upperclassmen, instruction and training in military science at the university is administered by Lt-Col. Thomas C-. Peyton, aided by Maj, YV. A. Falclc, Maj. Carleton Burgess, Maj. R. C. VVinehester, a staff of non-commissioned oflicers, and Miss Mary Anne Cross, secretary of the department. Nearly 6oo freshmen and sophomores, and 102 upper- classmen, who receive reserve commissions at the end of their four years of training, registered for work in September of this school year. This year the department changed the drill and class- room schedule, offering a two-hour drill period on either Tuesday or Friday, and cutting an hour from the class work, thus emphasizing the practical applica- tion of theory. ' Another innovation this year was the advanced riding and jumping class offered to interested seniors by Major NVinchester, one of the United States army's best horsemen. New to the department, Major VVin- chester has received special training at the cavalry school at Ft. Riley, Kansas, and at a Polish school. 22 In the panel at left are long-range views of that semi-annual study in mob psychology, regis- tration. Some day the administration will no doubt work out a more efhcient method of en- rolling its students, meanwhile there are scenes like these. Above right is Deans Fegtly, who re- tired this year as active head of the College of Law, carried on as a pro- fessor. Richard Summers, co-literary lion with lack O'Connor, is shown above with fellow English professors, Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Raffman. Direc- tor Brown of the Business Ad School appears at right, intent on a business- lilce method of enrollment. FALL MGB SCENE Herr Kurath and Herr Mundinger, unacademic members of the German department, are shown below attending to the routine business of same. At right is Dr. Solve, acting head of the English department, who paints, occasionally acts, never changes the pitch of his voice. Q Dr. Houghton lectures fearlessly, grades so low that his "fs" are practical- ly equivalent to Phi Bete keys. Miss Frazier frightj terriiies freshman English students, is a leading light in Phi Beta Kappa. AMONG YGUR PROFS Dr. Shaw, above left, is probably the best folk-lore material in the math department. Despite his accent, his numerous watches, and his habit of writing totally irrelevant material on the blackboard, he manages to teach a difhcult subject thoroughly. New on campus this year is Dr. VValden, above right, professor of mathematics from Georgia VVoman's College. Mrs. Hamilton Qleftj , daughter of another English professor, teaches Chaucer and Old English. Miss Miller is that rarity, a feminine mathematics in- structor, tries to discourage other members of her sex from the same fate. Major Falclc fbelowj came last year to the military department, has therefore to cope with female equitation classes. This year the infirmary became suddenly important in school life. Freshmen and new students had to submit to rigorous health tests, take shots for various diseases. The dean of women and the dean of men enforced more stringently rules about infirniary attendance. A new three dollar infirmary fee was added to registration charges. Here Dr. Andes, director, tests a patient for blood pressure, explains an X-ray picture to two students. Shown right is a basal metabolism test in progress. wa'-Q pick. Professor Pease, left, is here lead- ing group singing at "A" Day. An ardent supporter of the University, he originated song-books this year in an attempt to instill school spirit. At right is Dr. lrlernon, new man in the engineering college, in a confusing pose with a geologist's ities, Left are two of the more athletic members of the faculty. Mary Fran Brockmeier, shown with golf club, teaches physical edu- cation, takes law courses on the side. Gerhard lVIundinger ar- gues theology with Dr. Schueclc, 'F . Y 'PZISSCS HS H16 1'O1llElHt1C IDCHEICC of the German department. 1.1 ' . L fais STUDENT ADMINISTRATIQN BQARD OF CONTROL liiStudent government on the University of Arizona campus is dominated not by the elective student body council, but by the Board of Control, which is partly elective and partly ap- pointive. Elected members are the president, vice- president, and secretary of the student body, this year Al VVichtrich, Sid Danenliauer, and Ruth McKale, respectively. Appointive and ex-officio members include Dean Kirmse, Graduate Manager A. L. Slonalcer, secretary of the board, and Roy Drachman, appointed by the executive committee to represent the alumni of the University. Miss Ina Gittings and F. McKale, directors of physical education, are also members of the group but may vote only on matters pertaining to athletics. Many and varied are the powers of the Board of Control. It has the responsibility of disbursing all Associated Students funds and of exercising power of approval over all divisions of student activities. All managers of the various student activities are appointed by the Board. It may suspend any ac- tivity whose continuance might impair the financial standing of the Associated Students. ln the Held of athletics, the Board chooses the man- agers of diiterent athletics divisions, approves the price of admission to all games, and makes athletic awards in the form of emblems and letters to both men and women. The Board may also make awards to the editors and business managers of the Associated Students publications and to such par- ticipants in other student activities as it may see lit. Danenhaucr, McKalc, Kirmsc, W'ichtrich, Slonuker, Drachman ASSDCIATED WDMEN STUDENTS B Probably the most active cam- pus organization engaged in actual student govern- ment is the Associated VVomen Students. This body, through its executive council and through a group composed of one representative from each dormitory and sorority, undertakes the legislation and enforcement of all regulations concerning Women students which are not otherwise supervised by the faculty. It has active control of such mat- ters as house hours, and handles disciplinary prob- lems entrusted on many canrpi to the dean of women. Through several years of active work, the council has justified the conhdence placed in it by thc dean and her staff. A. XV. S.'s most notable achievement this year was the inauguration of a point system by which the activities in which each woman student participates may be recorded and evaluated. Object of the system is the further distribution of campus offices, so that more students may be engaged in activities and none overloaded with them. Especially active in the installation of the system was Dorothy M urra y, chairman of the activities committee. Social functions sponsored by this group during the year included the traditional "Co-ed Capers" in the fall and the annual formal A. VV. S. dance. Officers of A. VV. S. this year included the follow- ing: Rowena Strulcan, president, Dorothy Flynn, vice-president, Bonnie Pierce, secretary, Elizabeth King, treasurerg Rose Marie Sanguinetti, social chairman, and Theresa Stelzer, publicity chairman. Adviser of the group is Miss Emma K. Burgess, assistant dean of Women. 444 I 'i E l l X X 1 K King, Strukan, Pierce, Burgess, Flynn, Sanguinetti ll-IGMECOMING - AND Annually the University of Arizona welcomes returning alum- ni by decorating houses and halls, preparing elaborate Hoats for the between-halves exhibition of the Homecoming game, attending an outdoor barbecue and bonhre. This yearls dec- orative themes Were the thread-bare "welcome to gradsl' and a few new versions of "down with the opposition" inspired by Marquette's Golden Avalanche. In the panel fabove and opposite pagej are some of this year's outstanding house decorations. Reading from left to right: Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Nu, Gamma Phi, Kappa Sigma's Erst-prize-winning reversible card-section, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Shown left is a scene at the bonfire. Below are various sorority floats: lower left, Alpha Chi Omega's prize-winning "Paradise Lost", lower right, Kappa Alpha Theta, upper left, Orchesis, upper right, hdaricopa Hall- p Zi lllh One day a year is set aside for parents of Arizona's students to visit the University. They are guided through the buildings by members of various honoraries, hear the Glee Clubs and the Band, attend a polo and a football game. Below are shown several parents in various stages of their campus visits, President Atkinson drinking tea at his reception for the day's honored guests. At right is part of the wild-west rally staged to welcome Marquette. MOTHERS AND DADS DAY F-,-,,.--' .l.. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS CGUNCIL lj? Theoretically the most impor- tant body in student government on the University campus is the Student Council, actually this group has in the course of time degenerated into an almost powerless body Whose only function, even accord- ing to the student body president, is to gauge stu- dent opinion. Eitective power has passed into the hands of the Board of Control, which in turn dele- gates most active executive work to the three ranking student body oilicers. Student government this year was, as usual, con- ducted chielly by the president, vice-president, and secretary of the student body, Al Wiclitricli, Sid Danenhauer, and Ruth McKale, respectively. Most important achievement was the increasingly suc- cessful student rodeo, which this year came out in the black in contrast to last year's considerable loss. Able Work on this project was carried on by Frank VVatlcins, publicity chairman, whose publicity drive was one of the most high-powered seen on campus in recent years. Other innovations this year in- cluded the cheering section card stunts at football games, an activity card Filing system, a highly suc- cessful fall bridge tournament, and various other plans designed to increase student contacts. Members of the council this year included, besides the aforementioned executive ofllcers, the follow- ing: Gertrude Dossenbach, senior councilwoman, Betty Bolton, junior councilwoman, Tom jones and Bill Adams, junior councilmen. Adams, Dancnhauer, Dossenbach, Mcliale, Bolton, Wichtrich BOARD CDF PUBLICATIGNS 5 Chief problem facing the Board of Publications this year was the decreasing adver- tising revenues of campus publications. Lengthy meetings with the Board of Control failed to pro- duce any permanent solution. Repeatedly urged by jack O'Connor, journalism professor and ex- ollicio chairman of the board, the appointment of a permanent advertising professor whose classes should plan and solicit advertising for all three pub- lications seemed the most feasible plan, but did not fall within the board's jurisdiction. Now the board's hope is that the regents and the legislature will sec its point. The Board of Publications is the body entrusted with guiding the policies of the Vifildcat, the Kitty- Kat, and the Desert. Composed of the editors of those publications fthe editor of the NVildcat is automatically secretaryj , the graduate manager of the student body, the professor of journalism, and the student body president, the board meets inter- mittently when it has particular problems to con- sider. Its chief function is the appointment of each year's new editors, subject to the approval of the Board of Control, and the recommendation to that body of prospective business managers for the three publications. Standing: Voris, Slonaker, NVichtrich Seated: O'Connor, Corrcll, Puder Al Wfichtrich, Texas drawl and all, has bee11 a very effective student body president. Trained under last year's administration, he knew rou- tine work well enough to add to it several welcome innovations in stu- dent government. He is shown above at a rodeo social hour. Right are two scenes from student body dances, heldin the Rec Hall. r -A ,-'-iv' , V I " 11? S 0 F F C E Delta Gamma, Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Pi Lamb- da Thetai likes football players. Sid the quiet Sig Alph, former track star, is as unassuming and efficient a student body oflicer 'i-Q ' as we've had in many a year. Left is Coach Orian "Toad" Landreth in a pep assembly. Possessed of a pleasing personality, "Toad" managed to retain personal prestige through a spotty football season. Shown below are Pancho's , A . . . .iffijia-ff.5. e-.IT tz. , ,nfefw two chief aides in student Cf government-Ruth McKale, "'f'-55i1'fl' if student body secretary, and Sid Danenhauer, vice-presi- dent. Ruth is a member of "W v R S J inf' . Q'-'NL' ,Sly .-P' l At right is Assembly Chairman Hal Cowan, whose clever committee devised the skit contest as a means of reviving moribund interest in assemblies. Top left is a scene from Cochise I-lall's version of "Car- men", next, part of Pi Phi's winning "Blue Book" skit, right, Theta's "broadcast", second prize-vvin- ner for sororities. 'Q l ya G l 1 l Sp: Q 5 I ,.. l ASSEMBLIES Above left, a scene from Cama Phi's night-club skit fthe singer is accompanied by an orchestra of girls playing combsj 5 above, part of Alpha Tau Omega's contribution to the entertainment world, left, Kappa Sigmays somewhat confusing Negro show, which took second place for fraternities. if res ASSEMBLY coMM1rrEE RIP The introduction of a sorority and fraternity skit contest into the program of assem- blies for the year was the major innovation planned by this year's assembly committee. Attracted by the two Hfty-dollar prizes, fraternities, sororities, and halls staged skits sufliciently entertaining to at- tract much larger numbers of students than have in the past attended routine assemblies. Final win- ners in the contest were Phi Delta Theta's neat combination of Hawaii and Dr. Ieclcyll, Pi Beta Phi's mock Social Register. The appearances of various name bands, notably Gus Arnheim and Gene Krupa, also brought well- Hlled houses. The annual all-campus Christmas party, accompanied by the usual crop of doggerel verse, was well-received, as were various pep assem- blies held throughout the year. An innovation this year was the rodeo assembly, heralded by revolver shots all over campus and presented by student cowboys. Hal Cowan served as chairman of the assembly committee and was assisted by Virginia Dugal, Fred Clark, George Pottorff, and Bob Murless. This year's revival of student interest in assemblies is due to their original and amusing plans for entertain- ment. Dugal, Murlcss, Pottori-T, Cowan, Clark SOCIAL LIFE CCMMITTEE Erflllie Social Life Committee must take charge of Social Hours, provide for on and off campus dances which must meet stiff com- petition from downtown dancing places and organ- ization parties, and in general see to it that every student is provided with satisfactory social oppor- tunities. The committee has done an excellent job in making Social Hours as popular as they are, pro- viding good orchestras and varied entertainment for each Wfednesday night. Especially popular this year were the two all-vvestern rodeo Social Hours, with prizes offered for the best pioneer costumes and the most skillful square-dancing. Off-campus student body dances were revived this year, and proved popular. First one was the Arm- istice Day dance held at the Santa Rita Hotel, then came the well-attended Christmas dance given in the Pioneer Ballroom. As usual the committee provided the free Homecoming dance for students and alumni alike, and the special dance for alumni alone the following night. Howard Gwynn, Phi Delta Theta senior, headed the Social Life Committee this year, and had as his assistants Sid Danenliauer, Frank VVatkins, Betty Bolton, and George Pottorff. Bolton, Pottorff, Watkins, Gwynn TRADITIGNS -CCMMITTEE W' During the past few years tra- ditions on the Arizona campus have been wavering uncertainly between extinction and enforcement. This year seems to have been on the whole an en- forcement year. Under the leadership of Chairman Dan Clarke, the Traditions Committee managed to terrify an impressively large number of freshmen into turning up in front of the auditorium on Thurs- day mornings to be paddled for such sins as walking on the grass, forgetting beanies or freshman bibles. "A" Day found most of the masculine portion of the freshman class busy white-washing the great stone letter that has for many years been the bane of freshman lives. Only bright note in the day for the victims was the calcimining of the few rash sopho- mores who ventured to appear. Freshman girls as usual administered hot dogs and pop to the workers, and the day ended with group singing of school songs as part of the music departments campaign to instill school spirit Qfor pictures of "A" day activi- ties, see page 705 . The end of traditions came late in the fall, when the freshmen won the annual freshman-sophomore flag rush, held to determine whether or not the wearing of beanies was to continue until March. This year's victory was so decisive that even the sophomores admitted it. l l l r Ray, Kelly, Nielsen, Adams, Conway, Clarke, Berger, Greenfield, McGuire, Hathaway STUDENT BODY SECRETARIES WF! Student body correspondence of late years has achieved such volume that the stu- dent body secretary can no longer handle it alone. Therefore it has become customary for her to have several assistants active in carrying on this work. Students last year elected Ruth McKale to hold the responsible otlice of secretary-in-chief. Her assist- ants, whom she appoints, are Ioan Robinson, fresh- man, Helen Crowder, senior, Suzanne Hamilton, jtinior, Virginia Dugal, junior, and Helen Tophoy, senior. One of the main duties of the secretaries is answer- ing all oflicial student body correspondence coming from colleges throughout the United States. The girls assist the student body president in his school business, working several hours a week in his oflice. Typing and answering phone calls require a great deal of their time. Each year the secretaries are con- fronted with the exacting task of mailing out thou- sands of invitations to out-of-town parents for Moth- ers' and Dads' Day and to alumni for Homecoming. The minutes of all assemblies and business transac- tions are taken and read by the secretary of the student body or by a substitute. For the last few years student body secretaries have been custodians of a school scrapbook containing clippings and cor- respondence about all student body affairs. Robinson, McKale, Dugal, Hamilton, Crowder, Tophoy , CLASS S -M 55: K- i' x 4. SENIORS NIGR CLA Ioi-IN MCI7I-IERSON President Mu.o Miuausnirzii Vice-I'rCsidcnt ll? As a class, the seniors do little. As individuals they are on the whole the busiest people in school. This year's class was no exception, Sixteen husky football players and six basketball menaccs com- pleted their fourth year of eligibility for their respective teams. Most responsible offices in student body affairs were held by seniors. Que of the few changes affecting seniors this year was that of the announcements for commencement. As a final tribute to Old Main, soon to be torn down, the announcements will bear a pic- ture of the oldest building on campus. The announce- ments are also to be changed in form. lrleretofore, they have been French folds, but this year they will be book- lets. The Bobcats and Mortar Board, senior men's and VVO1HC1'l7S honoraries, were unusually busy throughout the year. Their main achievements were the Home- coming game, at which time the Bobcats were in charge of all entertainment, and Mothers' and Dads' Day, .the joint responsibility of both honoraries. In May, with the assistance of the Iunior Class, seniors sponsored the Iunior-Senior Prom, held in the Pioneer I-lotel. Class officers included the following: Iohn McPher- son, president, Nlilo lVIileusnich, vice-president, Ruth Crist, secretary, Cynthia lNleMillan, treasurer. . . i RUTH Ciusr Cvxrriim Mc:Mn-i.,xN Secretary Treasurer 42 PROMlNENT SENICRS Rowena Strukan, AWS prexy for this year, gracious and capable, plans to do radiowork. Fred Clark Qrightj , the activity man who holds the Sig Alph house together, sometimes wishes he weren't the most reliable, most respected boy in school. Rosie Sanguinetti, Theta and Mortar Board, makes less noise about more activities than any one in school, Howie S' Cwynn, Phi Delt and Social Life Committee chair- man, is practically a Fixture in the Theta house. "Trapper Dan" Clarke fabove leftj has done a good job of traditions enforcement, is a star basketball player. Gertie Dossenbach Qlow- er leftj, pride of Gamma Phi Beta and Mortar Board mem- ber, knows most people on cam- pus, wears CreenHeld's pin. Law student Hal Cowan Cabove rightj , outstanding Sigma Chi, provided excellent assembly pro- grams this year. Iim Henry K right, belowl , junior Phi Bete, has practically the highest schol- astic record in school, likes ping- pong. is? SENIGRS IOIIN ABOUD DONALD .ADALISON WILLIS I. ALEOIQG, AEA ROI-IEIIT W. ALDIl1CIf1, EX WLIIW Liberal Arts Mines :incl Engineering Business Anlministrntion l ueson Douglas Phoenix Inspiration Roiznwr RITCI-IY ALEXANDER LE ROY ALLDIQEDGE, AEA EDITI-I ANDIQIKSON IANET fXNDERSON, IIBQD WIXl.TEIi D. ARMEII, KE Liberal Arts Business Aclministrution Business A1ln1ini'trIItion Ecluentinn Agriculture Tucson Leoniu, N. I. Phoenix Grand Rapids, Mich. Globe ADELE ARONOEI: I-IORAOE MAXSKBN BABCOCK EDNVIN K. BABSON, KE DILXVOIQTLI BAIIID IosEIfI-I I-IPAIIOLD BAIQKEII Liberal Arts Mines :Incl Engineering Liberal Arts Business Amlministrzition Law Brooklyn, N. Y. Phoenix Clairemont, Calif. Tempe Miami lol-IN B.BA1zIuNcEIz, KDAGD C. RUSSELL BATES, ATQ IOE BAZZONI GORDON L. BEOKSTEAD Business Aclniinistration Mines and EI1jlil'ICCl'iI'lg' Mines Zlllll Engineering lzclueution Qlenclaile, Cgilif, llloomingtomlll. M:Irse1lles,lll. l'l1UCl'llX 44 SENIGRS R. IQING BILETI-I, KE CJTTO IOIIN B151 ILCK, AX MARIAN BIQRGLR RUBERT W. BIRCIIETT Libcrzil Arts Mines :Intl Engineering Education Agriculture Warren Tucson Tucson Tempe AI.I.IaN 'TRACY BIRD, EN VIIQGINIA G. BIRTCI-IILR NVILLIARI E. BISIIOP, ATQ MfJRliIS BOLZER NIQII. E. BORGQUIST Lilaernl Arts Home Economics Liberal Arts Mines Illlll lingineering Mines illlll EI'lQlllCCIAlI'Ii.L' Plirxenix Globe Miami Tucson Tucsnn fil20RGE BOTSIIORD, TAG! KA'rIfIIaRINI5 BllAKELIiY,AXQ NIARK BRAND EDNA ILAN BRANNIIN BOYD Luc BRANSQN, TIKA Law Liberal Arts Liberal Arts EClUCi1Il0I1 Business Atlministrzltion Morley, Colo. MilIlChC5ICf, N. H. Phoenix Phoenix Pueblo, Colo. l I'IOPE H. BRIINIHALL, FCIDB FRANCES L. BROWN, ACIDS? MARGIE BUKELEY, KKI' CARL C. CAINIERON Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Agriculture Mesa Tucson Honolulu, H. I. Warren 45 SENIORS IANIES CAMPBELL FERALD CAPPS WALTER ROGERS CARTER NIURIEL CARVLR, KKI' Mines and Engineering Music Agriculture Liberal Arts Long Beach, Calif. Tucson Cope, S. C. Sun Marino, Calif. WALTEIL LEE CATRON, KE Iosizrfifl Cl-IAXRLEBCDIS, ATO CII-IARLES H. Cl-IASE I'IOLLlS B. C:HENERY, KIJAG Form C1-HN Business Administration Agriculture Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Phoenix Corcles Silverton, Colo. Pelham Manor, N. Y. Youngstown, Ohio FREDLRIC CLARK R. BAE DAN W. CLARKE BARBARA A. COHEN AKDQ MILDIXED L. COIL, KKI' CLARENCE CoLi5, IR., AX , 7 , 4 . . . . Mines and Engineering Agriculture Liberal Arts Business Administration Liberal Arts Englewood, N. I. Tucson Tucson Tucson Phoenix Boissns WEST CoNDRoN RAYMOND CONXVAY IVIARY RUTH COOPER NAN CORRELL, KKF Education Liberal Arts Education Liberal Arts Tucson Glendale Tucson Tucson 46 SENIQRS DONNA B. CosULIcI-I, XQ I. I'IAL COYVAN, EX E. M. CIIAFT, II, CDAGD Gigoncu CIIAII: Liberal Arts Law Business Administration Agriculture Tucson Ruidoso, N. Mex. Indianapolis, Incl. Tucson IANE CRAIG RIJTIYI OLSON Cutsr, ITIIHB PI-IILIP W. CROOKI-IAM I'IliLEN M. Cnownniz, A112 LESLIE M. CIIUTCHIIIELD Liberal Arts Home Economics Business Administration Education Minus and Engineering Upland, Calif. Chicago, Ill. Cottonwood Yuma Tucson Lianox' CUNNINGHAIXI, SAE ELLIOTT M. CUSIIING HOUSTON A. DAMRON SIDNEY DANENHAUEII, BAE SALLY IANE DAVIS, KAGJ Business Administraltion Mines :Incl Engineering Mines and Engineering Business Administration liducntion Pcorm Bloomington, Ill. Peoria, Ill. Clifton Harlington. Tex. I l l Bovsuz E.D1XX', AEA AIIIGAIL E. DIILONG, ACID WALLACE DEVANI2X', fI1I'A Gllll'I'Rl!Dlf DossIINIIAcII, Fq:-B Agriculture Liberal :Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Tucson Fort Dehance Flagstarf Leonia, N. I. 47 SENIGRS MARY M. DUNNINCI, FCIDB fiRAC1i M. EATON, TVDB E. NCJRIQIS EDINIISTON Glaoitczii ERDHARDT, GAG liusincsw Acllninistraitinn Libcrzil Arts Business Aclniinistrzition liuninuss Aclministraition Phoenix Syrzicusc, N. Y. Tucson Pliocnix IAIECTOR FRRNANDIAZ PAUL FERRIN THOMAS I. FINLEY, KE RUTH FIRTT-I lANliT FLANIGAN, KKF Mines :incl Engineering Law Agriculture Home Economics Liberal Arts Tucson Pima Dragoon Tucsun Santa Monica, Calif. IEAN MAIi!E FLOYD WzXIiIiEN PizcK FORBES ELIZARETIYI IANJE. FORTNRR AMY L. FREEBIAN, XO ETHEL FREESE liusincn Arlministration Liberal Arts Eiluczition lirlucaition Lilvcrzil Arts Gallup, New Mex. Windsor, Conn. Glunclzilc Tucson Plmcnix AALTI-IEA GARDNER HELEN GARDNER BURTON E. GENUNG HDBRRT LYNN CEHOLSUN Business Aclniinisrration Education Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Tucson Lakeside Tucson Chandler 48 SENIGRS l l DfJI,7Gl.AS ROY GIDDINCS CIIERALDINIE V. GII5sIa I. TYLER CTILBERT, SAE NORRIS WILSCBN GILIIIIRT Liberal Arts Lihcml Arts Business Administration Agriculture San Diego, Calif. Tucson Tucson Grand Rapids, Mich. LAURA CJNVSLEY CTILLETTIL PAUL GOYJDDJAN DUGALD GORDON, BK IANET LLEDY GORDON NIAILY H. GORDON, X9 Home lfcoIIOnIics EllLlCLlIiUI'1 Finc Arts Lilscml Arts Iiclucntion Globe Satlorcl Tucson Yuma Tucson WILLIALI DAVID Goss DOIQIJTI-IS' GRABILL, KAQ NTAXINE GRACE LEON W. GRAY IOI-IN P. CERAYBEAL, BK Liberal Arts Fine Arts . Music Music Business Aclministrzltion Phocmx Ashland, Ohio Phoenix Santa Rosa, New Mex. Tucson DALI5 GRIFFITH, EAE PAUL L. GRIMES, KE WILLIAIN1 S. GRISWALD, AX CHRISTIAN F. GUNTI'IEIi BusIIIcss.AdmInIstrntIon 1 Music Mines and Engineering Mines and Engineering CIIFIIOD, MO- TUCSOD Prescott Congcrs, N. Y. 49 SENIORS I'IOWARD R. GWYNN, QIDAGJ CSENEVIEVE HAGAN, IVIPB MARGAliET ANN HIXGIUS CIIIXIKLES W. I'IANSIEN Business Arlministrution Education Business Administration Agriculture Pasadena, Calit. Douglas Tucson Tucson OIIN C. HANSEN, ATQ TI'-IOLIAS C. HARDY WALTER HAIQIRIS MOBIAN PIART, AEA WILBEIQT HATCl'IER, KE Business Administration Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Business Administration Tucson Tucson Shrcvesport, La. Yuma Tucson AUDRIA M. HAYNEIK WALTER MAX HELM, KE IAIVIES HENNEGAN, EN IAINIES B. HENIKX' IQATHRYN G. HERTZ Education Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Music Las Cruces, New Mex. Douglas Phoenix Tucson PITUCINX ALFRED GWVYNN I-Iizss MABELLE P. HIGGINS ELIZABETH E, HILL, KAGJ Ioa R. Hoaias, NITQ Ag,-igulrurg Education Business Administration Business Administration Yuma San Francisco, Calif. Tucson Tucson SO SENIQRS MILII HOELTZEL, FCIPB HELEN HOLDER, XQ Howfxnn E. I'IALGEDAl-IL BETSY HOLDSAPPLE, KAGJ Home Economics Education Fine Arts Liberal Arts Long Beach, Calif. Tucson San Diego, Calif. Tucson ELDRED W. Houoir Doms I'1OYVATT IEAN I'IUDSON, AXQ MARTIN I. HUGI'IES ALAN W. HUNT Mines and Engineering Education Education Mines and Engineering Mines and Engineering Tucson Tucson Tucson Tucson Pinos Altos, New Mex. EINIIVIA HUPP MARY R. HUXTABLE, KK1' GDORGIANA ISHAINI Ioia ISHON MARY IIQNNINGS Liberal Arts Home Economics Education Agriculture Education Tucson Douglas Flagstaff Woodruff Bisbcc CORA E. JETT, XQ AUDREY lol-1NsoN I.-xmas K. IOHNSON, BAE DONALD IoN13s Education Home Economics Education Fine Arts Prescott Globe Phoenix Mesa 51 SENIORS PI-IILOMLN IONES, AI' EMMA IUDD ANN KAPPLS SILVLRLAN IQARC Home Economics Home liconomics Liberal Arts Eclucation Scotszlnlc Tucson Yuma 'l4l1C?10I'l IVTAROARET IQILLILN, XQ BETTY .ANN IQELLER BONNIE L. IQELLIER, AKD CIiOSBH' M. IQELLY, IDA XIIRGINIA IQENGLA Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Music Liberal Arts Business Anliiiiiiistrzntinn Tucson Clarksdule Tucson I-Iinsclalc, Ill. Tucson RICHARD CLARK IQILLEN NVESLEH' KLEINKAUI7 TOM F. IQNIGI-IT, IR,, CIPAGJ PAULA IQNIPE, AF KJXTI-IERINE KNOX Liberal Arts Lilicrzil Arts Agriculture Fine Arts Eclucation Peoria, Ill. Tucson Ln Canaclu. Calif. Tucson Hurttord, Conn. l 1 CHARLES I. LAMOTHE, EAE ARTHUR LATHANI, AX BETTY LBDDY AMY Mines and Engineering Business Administration Education Education Tucson Buckeye Tucson V Tucson 52 SENIGRS I'I1iNRY L131-msuuclzn, ZBT SARAH CRAIG LEISI--IBIAN RAY CLINTON LENVIS, KE CARL LtNDsTuoM Liberal Arts Home Economics Business Administration Business Aclministration New Yurla City Tucson Tucson Glendale C?LURIA LIVELY, IIBKD Asunx' Lousig, EX JEAN ELLliN LUSH LEW McCoy, KE RALPH S. MCGILL Business Atlniinistruticm Law Liberal Arts Business Administration Agriculture Grnncl Rapids, Mich, Tucson Douglas Tucson Glendale PATRICK I. McG1NL1ix' IQUTH S. NICIQALE, Al' HENRY NICIQEIEN LATILLA MCKNIGI-IT, AXQ IAM1zs D. MCLEAN, AX Mines :incl Iinginecring limluczxtion Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Mines unrl Engineering Miami Tucson Euston. Pa. Watertown, Conn. Douglas CYNTI-nA lX'lKJMII.L.kN, .XF ELIZABETH NICMULLEN ANN MCPHERSCJN, IYIHB JOHN .NICP1-HiRSON, KE limlucution Business Amlministraltion Liberal Arts Mines :intl Engineering Omulial, Neb. Prescott Denver, Colo. VVllI'l'CI'l 53 SENIQRS BETTY JANE MCVEX' WILLIAM MAHONEY, KE DAYTON S. MAK, EAE NICHOLAS D. MAKAR, AEA Home Economics Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Tucson Douglas Waterloo, Iowa East Chicago, Ind. EUGENE K. MANGAM SARA MARTIN FRANK MASSEX', EX RIC!-IARD MAYNI5, ATQ MARCIA MAYS Law Home Economics Business Administration Education Education Thatcher Phoenix XVilliams Miami Mesa IAMES MEADOR HIZLEN MAL MEEKER IAY MEDFORD, AEA FRED MERKLI5 MILO MILEUSNICLT Liberal Arts Education Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Education Tucson Phoenix Tucson Holbrook Icromc CARL A. MILLEIK, KIIAGJ IAMES IRWIN MILLEIK Cl'IARLES W. MILLS, KIDFA HLNRI P. MINETTE, ATQ Liberal Arts Fine Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Tucson Tucson Tucson Phoenix S4 SENIORS LOUISE lu.-xN Misro ILAN MOLLIiIi, AF IOHN MOLLOY, AEA O. BRUCE MooN, SAE ELlUCilllOIl Music Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Tucson Tucson Yuma Bisbcc DANIEL E. Moons, KE MIXIKX' HELEN MOIQGAN RICHARD I. MORRISEY, IIDAGJ MARX' A. MUIIRELL, X9 GRACE NAH'LOR Liberal Arts Education Liberal Arts Fine Arts Education llisbcc Prescott Sausalito. Calif. Tucson Sziflord IACK NEXKVLIN, CDAIB CHARLES NICHOLAS DOLORES NIC1-IOLS, PDB IANE R. CJBERKALIPF, AI' ANN ELIZABETH O,LEARY Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Home Economics Fins Arts Liberal Arts Peoria, Ill. Globe Tucson Roswell, New Mex. Tucson MARY ELIZAIILTII OYLEARY IUAN CiARClA CJLIVAR EDIMUND I. O,MALLEH', EN Iussii OPPENI-IEILIEIQ, EBT Liberal Arts Mines and Ellg'lIlCCI'lllg Law Lihcrzll Arts '1 ucson Tucson Phoenix Sun Antonio, Texas 55 SENIGRS DAVID H. OIIR, IR. HELEN LOUISE PACE PAT PARSONS, KAQJ MARGARET PAULSON, AXS2 Mines :Intl lLIlgll'lCCl'l1'1g Home Economics Business Aclministrzition Liberal Arts 'l ucson Sullord Florence Glcndzilc, Calif. GEOIKGE A. PEARSON ELIZABETH PERKINS, PCIIB PATTY PERRON, KA09 N'ORlNIAN RICE PETERSON LYLE A. PHILLIPS, Aflr Agriculture Liberal Arts Libcrzil Arts Lriw Liberal Arts Phoenix Superior Vllillcnx Phoenix Phoenix MAIIIE A. PHILLIPS IOHN PINTEK LAURA N, POIWEROY, KAGJ NIARY BELLE POSTEN, FIIDB BLANOIIE WINCJNA POWER Education Law Business Administration Education Libcrzil Arts Pimzi Lmvcll Mesa Douglas Higlcy SUSAN POWERS ANNE PRESSLEY, A115 ROSE QUARELLI MARY PAT QUINN Liberal Arts Home Economics Education Education Tucson Tucson Winkclmnn Lowell 56 SENIORS MILTON SISVILR RAY, AX XIVILLIAM GEORGE RLCTOR SAIVIUEL S. RIZVIS, HKA IRA B. RICI-IARDS, KE Education Business Administration Law . Liberal Arts Miami Cleveland, Ohio 'Tucson Rodeo, New Mex. HOWARD RICHARDSON, ATQ PI-IOEBE RINGO, X9 ELLANOII S. ROBERT, X0 JOHN A. ROBERTSON WILLIAM T. ROBINSON Business Administration Liberal Arts Business Administration Business Administration Liberal Arts Florence Montreal, Wis. Tucson Mesa Tucson W.'XLTIiR CHARLES ROGERS IRIQNIS ROSENBLATT, AQIDQ EMIL M. ROVEY FRANCES BURRELL RUCKS LOIS SANDERSON Law Education Agriculture Liberal Arts Education SaI1Tortl Central Islip, N. Y. 4 Phoenix Nashville, Tenn. Tucson l Rosiaiiiiiuia SANGUlNIi'I"I'l, KAQ EDITH LOIS SARTIN, Afb ROBERT R. SCHMIDT MARY H. SHAMAN, AXQ Liberal Arts Education Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Yuma Tucson Lowell Amarillo, Tex. 57 SENIORS lVlARGAR1iT SUSAN SELE CITIARLIZS F. SHAFFIER LAURA GRACE SIIAXV BETTY SHERJXIAN Education Fine Arts Education Business Anlrninistrzilion Globe Supoi Phoenix Miami D. B. S1-IORTRIDCE, BK H. T. S1-IDRTRIDGE, BK SARAH SIYIALLVVOOD, ACD ELIZABETH SNODDY :EDYVARD EARL SNYDER Business Administration Business Administration Fine Arts Education Mines and Engineering Phoenix Phoenix Bartlessville, Ohio - Douglas Tucson JEAN SODEN, XQ CARL SCOTT SPAW FRED I. SPITTLE ELIZABETH STANDRING DOUGLAS STEVENS Liberal Arts Agriculture Business Aclministration Liberal Arts Mines and Engineering Stone Lake, Wis. Ierome Tucson Phoenix Phoenix , -. JACK A. STEVENS, SAE MrXBEL LEoTA STEWART EDNA C. STOCKTON ELIZABETH R. STON E, -5-1 Agriculture Education EClUCflll.0fl I-lbcml Arts Tucson Bisbgc Phoenix Mettakrlo, Alaska 58 SENIORS l ELEANORE IEAN STRICKLER lVfARGARIi'I' OLIVE STRONG ROVVENA Lucy STRUKAN IAY STUCKEY Education Education Education Business Administration Tucson Tucson Globe Phoenix WILLIAM H. SWAN, AX IEAN E. SCI-IVVARTZ, KKI' ELSIE L. SNVINGLE, AKD MARGARET L. TAYLOR, AF CAROLYN TEES Liberal Arts Home Economics Education Home Economics Fine Arts Tucson El Paso, Tex. Czirboiidal, Penn. Evanston, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis. BEATRICE TETREIXU, FKIHB ROBERT LYLE TI-IoMAs TI-IOINIAS EDWARD TIZAIRD ROBERT TOBIAS, BAE HELEN ToP1IoY, AF Fine Arts Education Mines and Engineering Business Administration Business Administration 'I ucson Tucson Miami Yuma Tucson MARTI-IA TIKEXVIN, A111 ARTHUR L. TURNER, KE PATRICIA TYKVEED, KAG Lois VAN DOREN Education Liberal Arts Music Education Cedar Rapids, In. Miami Tucson Tucson 59 SENIORS WILLET VAN Loo Gux l. VAUCPIN, EN FRANKLIN VEATCH 'THOIVIAS IOI-IN VENNER Binrrv Rosig BEAL Mines and Engineering Business Aclministrution Liberal Arts Etluczition lftluczmtion 'l ucson Chuntller Chandler Miami Tucson LA NRLLE X71:lRNON, FKIJB LAURA WADE Elk-IIXIISTT WADDELL MARGARET WADDELL liATI-ILEEN S. WAGER, HBIIP Ecluczition Eclucntinn Liberal Arts Education Business Administration Phoenix Tucson Tucson Tucson Tucson WINIFRED WALKER, AI' CHARLES N. WzXLTERS GEORGE D. WARR AILEEN B. WARREN, XQ IOHN WATERS Business Administration Law Mines and Engineering Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Tucson Phoenix Park Ridge- Ill. I Skull Valley Lowell FRANK WATK1Ns, EAE l'IUGI'I M. WATSON, IPAQ EMILY BEATRIC13 WET!! IOSEPHINE WEITZ Num. GRAY Business Atlministrution Business Administration Liberal Arts I-Iome.Economics Liberal Arts Tucson Phoenix Tucson 'I UCSOI1 Plwcnlx 60 SENIQRS PAUL HENIlX' WIQLTY HAROLD WERNIIR HARIQY Wi-IEIXTON, IIDAGD GEORGE WHEELAND INEZ WI'IEELCJClC, XQ Mines and Engineering Law Liberal Arts Business Administration Education Phoenix Springfield, Ill. Redlands, Calif. Tucson ,. Sailord I'IliNRIIiT'I'A VVvl'IITI3, XQ MAIiTIiA WI-urn IQENDALL NVIIITLI-IIQAD, EX AL WICHTRICI-I, EX Rox' CLARK WlGLEY', EX Education Education Education Agriculture Liberal Arts Batavia, Ohio Tucson Riverside, Calif. Willcox Chandler EDWARD XXIILDERIXIUTI-I EVELYN WILLIALQS GILBERT WILLIAAIS, ZBT VVILI.IAIwI WILLIAMS, HKA VVANDA WILLIS Agriculture Education Mines and Engineering Agriculture Education I cmpe Lavcen Mesa Benson Cliandlcr 'Fl-l0lKIAS WILSON, KE WESLEH' E. WITTI5, EN I-IDRACE E. Woon PHILIP BRAND YEAGER Rox' R. YOUNG, KE Mines and Engineering Business Administration Business Administration Liberal Arts Agriculture Phoenix Phoenix Tucson Tucson Camp Verde 61 JUNIQRS Jumoiz CLASS l WILUAM M. Bisnov President B Like the other classes, the Iunior Class has little group life. Annual elections, carried on almost entirely by political line-ups, are about the only manifestation of group spirit. This year, as usual, the history of the Iunior Class was thc history of its honoraries. At the time of the university rodeo, March fifth, the two honorary organizations of the class, Chain Cang and F. S. T., proved of great assistance to those carry- ing the brunt of responsibility. The Chain Cang members aided in the advertising of the rodeo, and the women's honorary, F. S. T., was instrumental in selling tickets. In addition to the active roles on the campus played by the junior honoraries, F. S. T. also oilrrered its services to the annual Red Cross drive and to Mortar Board, senior women's honorary. Late in May the Iunior Class assisted the Senior Class in pre- senting the Iunior-Senior Prom. Iunior officers were VVilliam Bishop, president, john Pickering, vice-president, Elinor Beckett, secretary, and Estelle Bibolet, treasurer. A 7 lor-IN EDWVARD Picxrinwo ELINOR BIQCKET1' ESTIELLE B1BoLm' Vice-President Sfffefllfy Tfwufcf 64 Scoop Tarbell, below with snow- PROMINENT JUNIORS Dorothy Reilly, left, SAI and FST, S ' I 1 S ' 1 ' xr . ly ' j . 7 O - l 1 red haired freclde faced energet . C cheerful Elizabeth King right lpha Phi s AYVS treasurer hides fliciency under contagious non cnse. Thetas Betty Bolton, be w, junior couneilwoman, com- ines the Fine Arts College's high- , :st scholarship with a disarming 5- ative vagueness. 3. 'fmf . v., 'if- L 1 i ball, combines an amazing num- ber of off-campus jobs with an ex- hausting amount of journalistic activity. PQ' .fix - I a, 3 I is--sf 'Q Camma Phi Bonnie Pierce fabove rightj , uncontested candidate for AVV S prexy, has been efhcient and dependable as AVV S secretary this year. Bill Puder flower leftj , New lerseyis contribution to the Delta Chi publica- tions monopoly, guided a much-improved VVilclcat to high rank in district newspaper contests. Bill Bishop fcenter belowj , Sigma Nu's white hope in the political world, serves energetically as president of the Iunior Class and head of Chain Cang. C. B. Pottorff, below right, holds the Border Conference record for the mile, once brought baclc an entire football team from California for the Sigma Chi's to pledge. Y ,E V X -rx Ti imzorii " .5331 UNDERCLASSMEN 1 SGPHOMORE CLASS CHARLES DUNI.AP President H Traditionally the histories of the sophomore and freshman classes are parallel, one playing the role of oppressor and the other of oppressed. On the University of Arizona campus the issue is a little confused. Sophomore women, true enough, oppress freshman women by enforcing traditionsg but enforcement of traditions for freshman men is left in the hands of the Traditions Committee, largely com- posed of upperclassmen. In fact, sophomores are barred-on penalty of being white-washed along with the "A"-from visiting the annual painting of the white wall on "A" Mountain. Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, did its job of tradition enforcement rather thoroughly. 'llhursday morning classes this year were densely sprinkled with thc green hair-ribbons of freshman women, and green bobby socks and freshman bibles were in evidence at the appropriate times. Finally freshman women were allowed to burn these evidences of lowliness at a social hour held expressly for that purpose. J 19' 'YN f " x - ' Wn.LmM Cruxxc RUTH PATTON MART H'WlV'mD Vice-President Secretary l fmsufff 68 FRESHMAN CLASS Aside from traditions, each class had one group activ- ity-a dance. Sophomore effort was the annual Sopho- more lrlop, sponsored jointly by Sophos and Spurs on April 28. The freshmen, on the other hand, presented their traditional Freshman Dance, Hnanced by funds collected at registration from those freshmen who had not yet been told that they would not be forced to pay class dues. Individually the members of the two classes contrib- uted a great deal of energy to conducting the school's extra-curricular activities. Particularly outstanding this year was the fact that so many freshmen played major roles in dramatic productions, and played them well. Sophomore athletic prowess and the activities of a strong group of Spurs were also notable. Officers of the sophomore class this year were the fol- lowing: Charles Dunlap, president, VVilliam Craig, vice-president, Ruth Patton, secretary, and Mary Hay- ward, treasurer. Freshman oflicers were: Robert Scott, president, P. VVoods, vice-president, Iaclcie Kasper, secretary, and Marilyn Hoff, treasurer. ROBERT Scorr President I . l- I ' WQODA lixcxrn KASPER MA1u1.x N I-lor 1 Vice-President Secretary Trmquml 60 Shown here are freshmen in var- ious stages of the traditional "An M , Day work-out-playing leap-frog, being paddled, mixing Whitewash, preparing to paint the "A", sing- ing sohool songs, being fed. DAY Q-IIIISWW Y! ' ' PF. J' .,,',. K ,fr ' . 'sh sl . . -,. F ,WR O SaS HUO dP H :K .Qt l 1 5 ., Faison Ms Above Traditions Chairman Dan Clarke conducts freshman education bv o11e of the less subtle methods Below inet Gould Theta and 111111101110 ed itor of the Krtti K it tells a sorority sister about the Cunny Bunny Lovlcr riffht lVl211'f'll'Ct Ixiddie new rl hetfi prexy, 11 itl1 the babi goat the Theta s kept for a week. Next to her is Mary Haywarcl, Pi Phi athlete, engagingly en- thusiastic. Lower left, Louise VVillf Weber and Lillian Einrick, Gila Hall- ites outstanding in draniatics and sports, respectively. 3? '.' WN Fx . lwo chief causes of freshnian unhappiness are traditions en- forcement, freshman English. Right are two victims of tl1e First, above, another victim won- dering if the commas are right 011 her 1A final. sf? 3991" .132 in -sf-FW Jgcw-Q" THLETIC . .N , LW' -4 , 1 ,yqczti-d ff Bur ' 1531 ,, ,T pzimf -L-A. 'r-:"1'- gs. "Yrs Vg nv-.' , 4. I I 'gf . ,ix-' P 'l rf 3 ET. fl. J 'mg H 'N pf. ms' 4- f v fx: A. 4. 5 . 1:- ,lnp qty. y ,f5r.,'.- 3.. if '4'12:?if- 1. .9 - shi'-. if Tm . 1 .. b. -,iw ,r5., ,A x. 'digs 3, '- .e . X 'A .wx . . ,I ' I pm CGACHES AND YELL LEADERS COACHES -like !f'iWi . f,. Xx I. F. MCKALE ZIV- Known for years as the "grand old man" of Arizona athletics, Iaines F. Qhflacj McKale, director of athletics, rounded out in 1939 a quarter of a century of service as the "head man" on the university coaching staff. , MeKale came to the university in 1914 as head coach of football, basketball, and baseball, for more than a decade handled all three sports. Fred Enke, now head basketball coach and football line coach, relieved him of basketball in 1926, and at the close of the 1930 football season McKale was promoted to the position of director of athletics, dropping his duties as football coach and devoting himself to his favorite sport, baseball. He still directs the activities of the freshman grid squad, assisted during the past season by Sid Woods. G mm 4 Vicxizns f f u L or n '14 Emma Romxso Orian CToadj Landreth headed the staff of coaches who directed the varsity football team, assisted by Enke, Brehman QBudj Robinson, and Elmer CButchj Vickers, who is also freshman basketball coach. Landreth resigned at the close of the season to return to his position at Long Beach fCalif.j Polytechnic high school. Tom QLimeyQ Gibbings is head track coach and director of the intramural sports program. Ioseph F. fPicj Picard is boxing and wrestling coach, although his teams did not engage in any intercollegiate competition during the past year. Miles W. QlVIikej Casteel, former assistant coach at Michigan State, has been engaged as head football coach for 1939, with Lou Zarza, a great end at Michigan State, as his assistant. :E 75 L- lillfflli PICARD Cl-IEER LEADERS i l l G FRANK WATXIN: W7 Frank Vtfatlcins, chairman of the rally committee and head cheer-leader, served the student body tirelessly this year. Each football Saturday he directed the placing of the cards for this year's new, highly successful card stunts, and he and his cohorts were excellent yell-leaders for the games. In addition he organized such stirring rallies as the wild-western welcome for the Marquette team and served as chairman of the publicity committee for the student rodeo. Assistant cheer-leaders this year were Ionathan Booth, Richard Grant, Gene VVhite, and George Dick. QX'-. Gmnt White Booth '76 Dick w w Y, - 'ui '. r ii X l 1-1-7 ,L A- ,- Q,a,, - , ...Ll FGGTBALL SPECTACLE Arizona had card-stunts at football games this year, and after the first ragged performance they were splen- didly worked out, Left is a group of them as they appeared from the stands, below, center, is a student's- eye view of the actual procedure. Ari- zona's other contribution to football glamor was the Drum Majorettes, a corps of marching coeds. Above is Frances Coleman, rope-twirler for the corps. ' 1 l V . 4 pg I, , 3, i 'l a - 1-fy. 9 ,Q l U' 1-5:5 7 if ,QQ "nf l ,V '-: fails? N l? lf f" te -ei 'i.'.e51 1 ll' -1 QW'-"l ' --Q ' ,., , k , ,.., , , , J...1 ' ,rss-L H' i ! Sammy Karg, upper right, acrobat- ic baton-twirler, leader for the feminine marchers. Below her, VVilma Coleman, assistant baton- twirler. Left, the Theta contingent gets excited about football, and below, the business part of a foot- ball game straggles off the field. ---uunvww., ' ww .Ns .Q "FRI '- B2 l N-'TL-llr:zm W- - -- A- ww-5.ii2- S' 'ir' -, ' N 415'-1-"ff1:lfe3r.-"4 QA, ve, . ' - ,Eff-.!i-cy 1.4- 2" A -.fl:."'i' 4' U' . fini T ,D f ,-Tw - l , Ilgww, ' 4 - , J 4 'x FQOTBALL FOGTBALL Q l E Sammy Arico and Carl Cooper clear the way as VVaIt Nielsen ploughs through the Montana line in the season finale. WP A numbing 29-7 defeat at the hands of Southern Methodist University's Mustangs in the opening game proved to be an accurate ba- rometer of the future ups and downs of Arizona's football fortunes during the 1938 season-a season marked by occasional spurts of brilliance followed by unpredictable reverses which dropped the Vifild- cats to new lows. In the early minutes of their first game the hard- riding Arizonans, led by the elusive Bronlco Smil- anich, appeared to be headed to mastery of the Mustangs, but their iight went out of the game with Walt Nielsen's injury in the first quarter, and the Mustangs rallied for victory, running roughshod over the Cats in the final period. So went the whole season. The Wilclcats won three FGOTBALL SALMAB is. . l Fariss Hardin goes for a jaunt through Texas Mines line. In front of Hardin is Don Gatchel, while Greenfield prepares to take out a tacklcr coming up from behind. and lost six, playing sparkling football to make it two in a row over the Loyola Lions and topple the Centenary Gentlemen for the first time. They turned in a grand exhibition in an intersectional tilt with Marquette University, damming the Hood of the Golden Avalanche for a zo-12 victory before a rabid Homecoming crowd. But they fell before the New Mexico Aggies for the first time in 23 years, were slaughtered by the New Mexico Lobos, and lost to Texas Mines the lirst time in Arizona gridiron history. The unsuccessful season could be attributed to a number of things. Coach Orian Landretlfs system and methods were new to the Cats, most of them FOOTBALL 7::l' P:f: -E.F!?E-,','1-g,,ypcS5---- i -N --- -- w s -L f "-'l fifm -- ff' Yrf WJ Don Gatchcl looks approvingly out from under a pile of players at Curl Cameron, who is picking up 11 few yards around end. veterans who had taken their grid lessons under Tex Oliver. Injuries came in droves-attacking the blocking back post where Bob Temple, Roy Wigleyf, and Don Gatchel were ruled out in succession, pushing VV alt Nielsen and Bronko Smilanich to the sidelines for two whole games, and striking here and there to pick out king-pins at crucial moments. Add to these the vagaries of football-the breaks of the game and inconsistent playing-and the season re- sults stand explained. If the team was inconsistent, so were many of the players, playing unmatched football in spots to earn the applause of the crowd and the praise of side-line quarterbacks, but taltering dazedly in other spots to FQGTBALL I' . at-fffzfaifi 'K l ' ,.. fi- . L -V .. .-A 3- -4 ' IX- 4. sl ' V' M li 'Qi' '- .df 11. Y , , i ' ' - I' 3' Z .V i .-Q.-1... I af!! 'I' "f."-jd if ' .," K .' ' """iIu ' . TT-filf d f A F I la, XR, , XXX 5: 1 ,,, ,,,iiX . X, XX Viil , In 'slug' :Ffa la ' ' M' .assi 4: -. . " , Q4 ' -' 'iw 0 Jig: f3,,XgiP'ii"' "l . ' ' ' it , ,ip : - v -- f i QX, 'X v-.1 ,X :V , - -Q-15 7'-31h is W- AE vji X, 'V' ,XXXXXJ X' ' '. X wifi- N il'L'.Tn""y .S its arf? 'ilfglgi -ll'lli""""i"3m " is i- ' -. , . i "" ' inf ' F- --A .,,,,gg' -r- ' 1 '- , 4. 'H '15 5- 4 a ' ,y f ' Y . 3 ,1 ' . ', , ' .a fm 9 " ' N f ' . - . P, -X ,, 4. XX N JHA , . .HC .X in X. X X, .,, XXX ii, g s . E Q , az r-4-. Mlivrf ,. Y' . ' ,, We 1 'iw ii ii ,ll . Q ,, ' , - . , ., . . . , ,vim 'L " fc ,,, r - -1 - f. . 54 'Z -"5'?":: W,w,,, : ' A . ,Nw . S' ' i 'gf' P WF" , bidi I X ' 1 "Y JH'-lt 92 :3 'l ' 'U Q , ' ' ,A '54 ' ' 'n3-5-'- .fi"'7"i.-"L, iq"'W9g- - V ' ' lf!-W' 1 . Q, 5 A V' i -Y il 71- 'mv ' L' ' I Z " "gli -A i 1 ' -A ' X.Tw-?- "gs YQAQJE2 v . if X " '- ' r -. ' , H r K -,, il- i l: "ii XX .iff ' -64.3 -- 'Q 'L X - ' . . , ligne... Tyxei ' ' -,A:....:....i, ..k..'2 Sf -f Carl Cooper is through the Montana line, but gets pulled down from behind. gain the criticism of fans to whom football means the biggest Figure in the scoring column. Several, however, stood above criticism during the entire season. George Ahee, stocky guard who served as captain most of the season and called of- fensive signals a good part of the time, never gave up, and his points after touchdown proved the mar- gin of victory in the Loyola and the Centenary games. I-Ie converted eight out of nine attempts during the season. Bronko Smilanich was always effective, given any kind ot support by his forward wall. VV alt Nielsen was brilliant at times, but his shalciness was costly in the Texas Mines game. Tom Greeniield stood FOGTBALL i Above, Tom Greenfield comes hurrying up from the left to sec what that pile of players is doing. Right, Carl Cameron gets wrapped up in Texas Mines arms. Below, Bronlm Smilanich throws himself at u charging Montana tacklcr. QL... .Q-Nlittihvi out at center, and Iohn Steger was a 60-minute man at tackle. Earl Gieseke and Eddie Held were tops at the end positions, the strongest spots on the team, with Iohn Barringer, George French, and Fred Erdhaus turning in par football. Sixteen players, all of whom had started games during their collegiate careers, finished their eligi- bility in the Montana contest. They were XV alt Nielsen, Bronko Smilanich, George Ahee, Tom Greeniield, Earl Gieseke, Clyde Vlfatkins, Iohn Steger, George French, Iohn Barringer, Fred Erd- haus, Roy VVigley, Carl Cooper, Sam Arico, Carl Cameron, Robert Schmid, and Al Titensor. Letters were awarded at the end of the season to Ahee, Arico, WValt Armer, Barriuger, Iohn Black, Cameron, Roy Conn, Cooper, lack Dungan, Erd- haus, French, Herb Gartin, Don Gatchel, Giese- ke, Greenlield, Fariss Hardin, Tom Hargis, Eddie Held, Bruce Hettle, Arthur Houle, Albert lohn- son, Nielsen, Charles Ott, Del Randall, Smilan- ich, Cal Snoddy, Robert Svob, Titensor, Wfatkins, VVigley, and Ashcraft. Next year's squad will comprise sophomores and juniors, with the exception of Hardin, Held, Har- gis, lohnson, Gartin, and Armer. The Wilclcats won three of their hardest games, defeating Loyola 14 to 12, nosing out Centenary 7 to 6 and trimming Marquette zo to 12. On the FGGTBALL otl1er side of the ledger they were handed a 29-7 lacing by Southern Methodist, 7-6 by the New Mexico Aggies, 27-O by Santa Clara, 2o-7 by New Mexico, 26-14 by Texas lNf'lines, and 7-o by Mon- tana University. Season statistics showed the Cats to be about even with their opponents, in spite of their game rec- ord. They gained 141 1 yards running from scrim- mage, to 1424 for their opponents, they netted 8o7 yards passing, to 823 for their opponents, and chalked up 78 First downs to 1o1 for their oppon- ents. Bronko Smilanich led the scorers with four touchdowns, Nielsen tallied three, George Al1ee kicked eight points after touchdowns, Bob Svob 'L fn Y scored a touchdown and a point after, and Hardin, Black, and Erdhaus each crossed the goal line once. A three-year rivalry between Nielsen and Smil- anich for ground-gaining honors found the two great backs almost even when the Hnal gun sounded. Although yearly honors were passed back and forth, Nielsen closed the three-year period with a running average of 5.o4 yards per try, against Smilanich's 4.75. In total yardage, however, Smilanich led with 1,608 against 1,457 for Nielsen. In scoring over tl1e period, Nielsen stood two points ahead of Smilanich with a total of 1o4 points. Smilanich led in ground gains in " 1 ' Above, Tom Grcenhcld persuades a Marquette back to stop for a rest. Left, Carl Cameron pulls clown Kenneth I-leincman of Texas Mines in a clear Held. Below, this Montana tackle is rcatly to ritlc YfValt Nielsen, 'but the Hoss has his elbow in the way. l I in-2 FOOTBALL Walt Nielsen meets the Marquette ball-carrier on the line of scrimmage. 1936, and in scoring. Nielsen led in both depart- ments in 1937. The distribution of places on the mythical all-con- ference eleven at the end of the season put Nielsen at fullback, Greenfield at center, and Ahee at guard on the honor team, Nielsen and Greeniield getting their second assignment on the club. Smilanich was named on the second team, after serving in 1936 and 1937 as No. 1 halfback. Nielsen also was chosen as a member of the YVest team which defeated the East in tl1e annual classic in San Francisco New Year's Day. The freshman football club, tutored by F. Mc- Kale, director of athletics, and Sid VVoods, WVild- FQOTBALL George Alice would lay hands on New Mcxico's Finlay McGillivray, and Iohn Steger wishes he were a little closer. cat star of a year ago, finished the season with a perfect record of live won and none lost. Their hardest game was with the Tempe Frosh, whom they defeated, zo to 7. They also wallopecl the Hrst-year men of the New Mexico Aggies, 26 to og Gila Iunior College, 35 to og Flagstaff, 33 to 14, and Phoenix junior College, 44 to 6. A number of the freshman stars look like promising eancliclates for first string berths on the varsity in 1939. The 19 3Q scheclule will Hncl the lVilcleats uncler the clireetion of a new coach, Miles W. QlVlilcej Casteel, for 15 years an assistant coach at Michigan State. He will be assisted by Lou Zarza, a great encl at Continuecl on page 89 43-+4 r- uf-,, 'V . Y ,V J, -,aan 1. W ,,.i, 5 1, za. . , re' trait 455: 5 r Yiwu, 'P Gy S AHEE GREENHELD iii Four seniors were selected by fans and sports- writers as the outstanding players on the 1938 squad. George Ahee, guard and captain, not only played his own position without a fault, but called signals on oltense and booted eight out of nine tries for extra points, his conversions proving the victory margin against Loyola and Centenary. L'Long Tom" Greenfield completed his third year as regular center. A good passer and blocker on oltense, Greenlield showed best on defense, backing up the line and batting down passes. No team in the Southwest boasted a better pair of backs than VV alt Nielsen and Bronko Smilan- ich. Nielsen, zzo pounds of speed and power, was unmatched at crashing the line, was a good punter and passer. Smilanich held the confidence of his teammates and the support of fans by his brilliant running. Always ready to go, always dangerous, Smilanich made a great halfhack. Lkxm Nusrsxax SNIILANICH 88 VARSITY SQUAD Continued from page 87 Michigan State while Casteel was there, besides other coaches already on the Arizona staff. Lancl- reth resigned his position at the close of the 1938 season to return to the athletic system of Long Beach, California. Casteel opened the go-period spring training session at his new home on March 6, with more than 60 aspirants seeking places on the 1939 varsity. He introduced a modified Notre Dame system of play to the VVildcats, playing Without the hudclle and emphasizing speed and deception and the supreme importance of blocking. Wliile spring practice clicl not reveal the starting i Top row-Falbo, Berra, Calhoun, Hcttle, Jordan, Greenfield, Iutld, Hershberger, Dungan, Randall, Ott, N ugent, student manager. Second row-Coach Orian Landrcth, Alice, Gatclicl, Hardin, Held, Conn, Iohnson, Hargis, Cameron, Gartin, Giesekc, Armcr, Elmer Vickers, assistant coach. Seated on bench-French, Erdhaus, Nielsen, Cooper, Smilanich. Steger, Watkins, Barringer, Schmid, Arico, Titensor, Brchman Robinson, assistant coach, Seated on ground-Henderson, Houle, Seedborg, Egbert, Svob, Ashcraft, Black, Elliot, Felts, Minncar, Snoddy, Lohse. S9 FRESHMAN SQUAD line-up for tlie VVildcats' opening engagement with Pomona l1ere Sept. 23, it gave Oasteel a Cl1ElllCC to appraise l1is potential power for the 1939 season, and put the Cats a step nearer to climbing back into the national football picture. 'Tlie 1939 schedule includes Pomona, Minnesota in Minneapolis on Sept. 3o, New Mexico Aggies in Tucson on Oct 14, Loyola in Phoenix on Oct. 21, Marquette in Milwaukee on Oct. 28, Centenary in Tucson on Nov. 4, Texas Mines in El Paso on Nov. 11, College of Pacific in Tucson on Nov. 18, New Mexico University in Albuquerque on Nov. 2 5, Montana University in Tucson on Nov. 30. -l-l-lTl1f:.-T-ll ,gi Top row, Watkins, Gibbcns, Burns, Prusa, Attridge, Roberts, Stanton, Fehrman, Thurber, Turko, Ohaco. Second row-Coach Mcliale, Wood, Holmcslcy, Lee, Morse, Singer, Ioncs, Vukcevich, Iohnson, Prater, Brockett, Woods, assistant coach. Third row-Banjavcic, Chandler, Smclkcr, Scott, Concannon, Palmer. Beckus, Carson, B. Baker, R. Baker, Mather, Robbins, Neal. Seated on ground-Hayncr, Moffatt, Beddow, Brittain, Walker,' Anderson, Daley, Wandke, Taylor. BASKETBALL BASKETBALL Iordan and Ioncs go up in the air for the ball as the second Tempe series gets under Way. 3iiArizona's cage team seemed to take its cue from football in conference competition and Wound up a hard season in Hfth place, behind the New Mexico Aggies, Texas Tech, Tempe, and Flagstaii. The VVildcats had a season record of 10 won and 11 lost, trimming Tulane University and splitting a series with Mexico University in pre- conference con1petition. They won eight and lost 10 in the Border loop for a percentage of 444. Coach Fred Enke looked toward the Hrst games with prospects of a brilliant season, with a group of veterans, Dan Clarke, Roy Conway, Sam Johnson, Carl Berra, Tom Greenfield, George Iordan, Alonzo Danley, Fred Erdhaus, and Garland Seigle, and several sophomores, of whom Iohnny Black, VVil- mer Harper, and Stewart Udall turned out to be the most valuable. BASKETBALL Iordan whirls and loops in one of the long one-handed shots that netted him 25 points in thc second New Mexico game on the Arizona floor. Dan Clarke is standing behind him. Opening conference play with two losses to Tempe, making six straight the Cats had dropped to the Teachers, Enke started experimenting with his players, attempting to End an effective combination. Tom Greenfield dropped out following the' Texas Mines series, leaving the burden of the center duties on the shoulders of George QString Beanj Iordan, who before the end of the season developed into a topnotch scorer, standing seventh among confer- ence scorers with 1Q1 points. Berra, a junior, and Harper started the season as No. 1 forwards, but Harper suffered an infection on his feet after the Flagstaff series, and his starting post was taken over by Black, who held it until the end of the year. Berra was sixteenth among conference scorers, and Black nineteenth. BASKETBALL Barra, Iordan, and Black and a pair of New Mexico players anxiously wait to see if another of Iordan's shots will go through the net. Seniors Roy Conway and Dan Clarke, who was elected captain at the end of the season, served as regular guards, spelled by Stewart Udall and Sam Iohnson, who also played center and forward, acting as heavy duty utility player because of his experience and strong Hoof play. Danley, Erdhaus, and Seigle also served effectively as reserves, and Harper returned to play for the last eight games of the basketball season. The Cats lost three and won one against Tempe, lost two each to Flagstaff, Texas Tech, and the Aggies, won four over New Mexico and won three and lost one against Texas Mines. Berra was the only Arizona representative in thc all- conference selections, again dominated by the New Mexico Aggies. He was named guard on the second BASKETBALL lf!-iii Q3 Iordaifs arm has just come out of the tangle and the ball is headed for the basket. Barra is up in the air behind him, anal Black and the Tempe players c. watching the ball. team of the all-conference group. Letters were awarded to Berra, Black, Clarke, Con- way, Danley, Erdhaus, Harper, Johnson, Iordan Seigle, and Udall. Eligible for competition in 193Qi 40 will be Berra, Black, Erdhaus, Harper, jordan, and Udall, as well as Dave McMillen and Larry Best, squad members this year who did not see service. Elmer Vickers took over the freshmen this year and coached the first-year men to 12 victories and eight losses, playing Flagstaff and Tempe freshmen and Phoenix and Gila lunior colleges. Numeral sweat- ers were awarded to Tom Allin, Ed Beddow, Cyril Burns, VVilliam Chandler, Bud Little, Erceil Maher, Boyd Morse, Lynn Naegle, Mike Ohaco, lack Post, and Leslie VVestfall. 1 l VARSITY AND FRESHMAN SQUADS Standing: Bcrra, Harper, Seiglc, Iordan, johnson, Erdhaus, Coach Enl-ze Kneeling: Best, Danlcy, Udall, Clarke, Conway, McMillan, Black Standing: Coach Vickers, Vukccvich, Burns, Maher, NVcst.fall, Morse. Armstrong, Assistant Coach Robinson Kncclinf: Post, Nacgle, Little, Allin, Ham, Chandler, Carson 96 TRACK TRACK . Fred Ritter and Carl Williams run neck and neck in the high hurdles. 3 One of the strongest track and field squads Arizona has had in several years opened the season on March 31, taking 13 Hrst out of 15 events in a duel meet to overwhelm the Bulldogs of Tempe State, QS to 35 and giving promise of vic- tory in the Border conference meet May 13. As a nucleus for the projected 1939 championship team, Coach Tom Qlaimeyj Cibbings had the Win- ners in six conference events from last spring, three of them record holders, plus three outstanding sophomores and a returning letterman from 1937. Following their triumph over Tempe, the Wildcats journeyed to El Paso for the annual Southwestern Relay Carnival, and came home with third place. Revenge for their defeat in 1938 at the hands of San Diego State College came April zz, when the Cats travelled to the coast and toppled the Aztecs, 74 to 57. Arizona took 1 1 out of 15 First, yielding to the Aztecs only in the two-mile, mile, half mile, and TRACK Above, Wilson Mills lcuds the way to the tape in the 440 yard dash against Tempe. In third place is Carl Cameron. Below, I-Icrb Tcnny inside, Frank Krznarich in the middle, and Bob Moody on the outside at the start of the halt mile in the Tempe mcct. pole vault, as live meet records were shattered. Wfalt Nielsen put the shot 47 feet 10 3X4 inches for a new mark in that event, Carl Williaiiis topped the low hurdles in 24.8 seconds for another new record, and the team of Carl Cameron, lohn C. Smith, Iohn McPherson, and Wfilson Mills finished the day with a new mark of 3: 25.8 in the mile relay. Clair Berdel, San Diego's superb distance runner, set a mark of 4: 19.8 in the mile, and a mark of 9: 57.6 in the two-mile. Returning from the San Diego meet, Cibbings started grooming his charges for a dual meet in Albuquerque May 4 with New Mexico University, a dual meet in Tucson May 6 with Occidental College, and the important Border conference meet in Tucson May 13. TRACK Above, left, Ierry Davis stands on bis head as he starts over the cross bar, above, right, Gherald Hoopes at the top of a winning try in the broad jump, below, left, Wilsoii Mills takes the baton from Carl Cooper and starts on the last lap, below, Walt Nielsen gets ready to set a new record in the shot put., - - r f f.. - .1- 1- Y ,. -.:.:: -a 3 4 J 1, 4 ii i - - wav N. 1,-4gaW,,.,,. -,iii-M,-i.,--a-avi M :mm r V iz, ii, ,, 1 -- ii me :an . 'ru H -1 ,, 4 .Y i 4 KKA ' N, - '..f -': 1 - I gg, , , ,4 ,H V, N W J. I, .u :las 'Z - A-. : Y "f I 1OO TRACK 7 Above, right, Herb Tenny wins the half mile in the Tempe meet, above, left, Sam Iohnson shows winning form in the high jump. Below, right, Milo Mileusnich warms up to de- fend his record of never having been defeated in Border conference competition, below, left, Earl Cieselce doesn't look too happy about it as he prepares to sail the platter. .f k's VL 14 ' -al1f'j.,..! ,K X il Q A I N , A . 4 - 1 '55 101. VARSITY AND FRESHMAN SQUADS Standing, lclt to riglit: Robinson, David, Oliver, Davis, Ritter, Nielson, Smith, Taft, Iohnson, Grant, Coac li Tom Gibbings Kneeling: Bush, McPherson, Cooper, Iamcs, Scliurig, Gicsckc, Moody, Krznaricli. Sitting: Tryon, Tenny, Mills, Pottorff, I-Ioopcs, Milcusnich, Williams. Standing: Gill, Ritter, Fchrman, Procter, Coach Dancrihaucr Kneeling: Sliarbcr, Webber, Murphy, 4Walkcr, Hcnningcr Scared: Weed, Roten, Schnrt, Bumsled BASEBALL BASEBALL '4'YNP'.g 4 5523 iii. 1-in ,,.gv.-1lgkJj:3-.,,I pr,-iii-.,v., 1, 1 af- J mv A vw. 1, gg fan., arg: za 43. , Zh., Y V, V 3- V R 3 VZ : ,uh XA nu vi . 'Neff .C , rjrgiss --K 'if 1 ,iff -I i' "1 f ff ' l- - - , 1- - F I "ff 5---f1.i:l4f5N5i'S"5.- .1'sS3?k-i'l"-""5Q'A'3. 153- iff' fir , M., Q "fm-fr-' yr. '1,,,,qr..,.'1j f-if " eau, ,, iiiiasl' if rr ' '- 7 ', U, ' V, V ,1ragg'tjja3g--1 .,51.13'gg,g :4f1ff,'S5Q5-it'51'j1..i1 ,d,',,'."',1-.""f.?, f,,QTf5V Qfgj. - . . -"J . , -3-,. , , " -' ir b , .A ,J-1 3. Y,,,v:e2 -5,3-X .?.,:Y-Q-,.,,1-Y fT.,.'4.-,,.g.l:'1-,-?Lnq,f?,..,.,-I 'EN Gu., V1 ,uk ' - " ' - as - - ' " ' 1 I 'f . . ."'1-.5-'lf"il1 'FAST 1.15-:Ki-1.i'Ii2f-rf-T-H5-i".f5':-if539201. 1 Arizona's Catcher Pete Carowhas, thc Pirates' Arky Vaughn, and Umpire Babe Pinelli watch big jim Tobin cross the plate, with Gus Suhr close behind him. WFVV ith a smooth fielding team and a good crew of hurlers, lacking only the heavy hitting power which has characterized Arizona teams of the past few years, the 1939 Wilclcat nine swung into major competition on April 1, to be overpowered by the homewarcl bound Pittsburgh Pirates, 14 to 4. The Cats had inaugurated the new season two weeks before by romping on an Alumni club, 13 to 3. They had also defeated the El Centro Dons in a series, 13 to 7 and 5 to 2, before meeting the Pirates. First inter-collegiate competition found the Cats matched with the Nebraska Cornhuskers, whom they defeated in three games here April 5, 6, and 7. Arizona won the first game of the series, 6 to 1, be- 10 4 hind the four-hit itchin of Kenn Heist, Coach , P . g . Y . I. F. McKale s ace flinger. Heist struck out nine batters and issued two asses as his teammates U P collected 1O hits. Pitching no-hit ball for five innings, Ray fRubej Conway made it two in a row over the visitors as his teammates again rapped out 10 hits. Conway allowed but seven hits, struck out nine, and walked none as the Cats won, 6 to 3. Vic Cray engaged in a wild pitching duel with Nebraska's Bill Brune in the third game of the series, from which the Wildcats emerged with a 10-3 victory. McKale took his charges to San Diego during the BASEBALL A 'A gli. .1 ' 1 if 1. W' A Hi ' , lu 11 .fy 1 - Tami: - . -f 4 E.. Z 1 1 1?"'f' Umpirc Baker calls Grant jones out as he slides into Charowhas at home plate in a practice game. Easter holidays for their annual series with the Marines, and defeated the Teachers of San Diego State College, 4 to 2, before opening against the Leatherneclcs. V The Leatherneclcs proved to be poison for the Wild- cats, but the Arizona nine turned in some of the best play of its season in wiiming one tilt in the four- gaine series. VVith two men out in the ninth, after eight innings of scoreless play, the Marines squeezed a runner across home plate to win the opener, 1 to o. VVork- ing a little faster the next day, a San Diego outfielder clouted Vic Gray's first pitch for a home run to Win the second game by the same score. After Gray's IO first pitch the second game turned out to be another scoreless pitching duel. The VVildcats got a taste of revenge in the third game, battling the Marines to a 2-2 tie at the end of ninth. Coming up first in the tenth inning, jimmy Devlin, little sophomore catcher, drove out a home r11n to earn the Cats' first victory. Conway and Gray yielded 2o hits in the final game, and the Mariiies Won, 1 1 to 7. Engaging El Centro Dons in a practice game April 22 before entertaining the Marines in a return series here, the Wildcats fell in one of the best con- tests seen on the local diamond, 5 to 4. Continued on page 108 BASEBALL Top, Gus Suhr catches Marthens out at iirstg center, Heist is safe at home, as Charowhas clabs at him with the ballg bottom, Chili Francis calls Iones out at first in the Pittsburgh game. A V ll ii WW 5, BASEBALL . 4 K , V Top, Hardin misses aqfast one in the game -with the Piratesg center, Iones is safe at homeg bottom, Marthens backsteps from a inside pitch. Onlv Charowhas, Hardin, and Stovall finish their BASEBALL SQUAD Continued from page 1o5 McKale's club was scheduled to play the Marines April 27, 28, and 29, and to meet the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque, May 8 and 9. The Arizona line-up remained almost the same throughout the season. An inlield built around Fariss Hardin, captain and two-year letterman at shortstop, comprised Al Franco at second, Dick Creswell at third, and George Marthens at iirst. Pete Charowhas and lim Devlin handled the back- stopping duties, and Charowhas took an occasional turn at first base. Grant Iones in left Held and Dave Ahee in center turned in consistently good work, boosting their batting averages until they stood among the team's top hitters with the season more than half gone. Iohn DeGo1nez and lack Zeluff alternated in right Held. The pitching staff included Heist, Conway, Gray, 'W'ilmer Harper, and Harold Stovall, who also took a turn in the Held. , , Aix N ei A eligibility this season. 4 an '4 . .1 r Q n 1 Standing, back row: Ahcc, DeGom':z, Harper, Embleton, Gunason, Gray, DC C t r row: M:irt11.cns, Zelufl, Nugent, Crcswell, Carter, Charowhas, Nchf, MCK3lCs W UU Sitting: Franco, Heist, Jones, Hardin, Conway, Stovall, jordan. 108 MINGR SPGRTS POL0 " Wi- . ' . srl 1 :s E31 iw or - i I ,m.:Q:..i.,..'i Wlygif 2 1- ,. V I ---w .- V- I .w Y- ii sie -in , ..,,.. ,,, ,,,,,,,, 1: 15,51 ,,,g.' ' :ina 1 ' i ,L . - M133 .3 V x I ' T Ji? ii 'ms vi il H --5 Hathaway, Taylor, Perkins, Thompson, Mosse, Dent, judson I M The Wilclcat 1938-39 polo quartet lived up to the tradition of successful polo at the University of Arizona, losing but three games out of the first 25 they played against the strongest collegiate teams in the Southwest and on the Pacific coast. , Taking over the coaching duties at the first of the year, Lt.-Col. T. G. Peyton found promising mater- ial on hand. Returning from the previous season were Roy Thompson, team captain, Bill Dent, Charlie Mosse, Gaynor Hathaway, Bob Perkins, and Huling Means. Two stars of the year before 110 at the New Mexico Military Institute, lack Shirley and Iimmie Taylor, were added to the roster to make the competition for a first team berth even more difficult. The Cats opened their season on Oct. zo with a 6-4 victory over the Nogales Internationals, and sub- sequently defeated the Internationals again, won two-game series over the Stanford Indians and the Donald Duck quartet of Hollywood, and one game each from the San Mateo, California club and the Ft. Bliss quartet. Their second defeat came at the hands of the El POLO Tnoixivsox DENT TAYLDR ' Valle club of El Paso, Texas, which came to Tuc- son short-handed and drafted the use of lack Shirley and Huling Means, who had become ineligible for collegiate competition. The Cats were tripped a third time, 7 to 6, by the Southern Arizona Polo club, and played another tie game, 5 to 5, with the SpA. P. C. team. The Cats .won four games from their traditional R. F , ,Qi V J A 1 - - : gh H f I r l i 111 POLC 1 Pzrucms HAT:-IAWAY M0553 rivals, N. M. M. I., and three over the Southern Arizona club. They defeated the Eighth Cavalry of Ft. Bliss, El Valle, the Yuma Polo club, a quartet from W3Il1CIlS Studio in Hollywood, and the Uni- versity of Southern California. Windiiig up their home schedule with a 1 1-6 victory over Southern California, the Cats took to the road over the Easter vacation, for games with the Yuma club, the Riviera Polo club of Los Angeles, the Uni- versity of Southern California, and Stanford Uni- versity. A projected exhibition series at the San Francisco Exposition was cancelled. The quartet with which Colonel Peyton opened the 112 season, Mosse, Shirley, Thompson, and Dent, was one of the highest rated teams in collegiate polo. Shirley failed to return to school following the Christmas holidays, and Means, a valuable reserve player, left school at the end of the first semester. Thompson left another hole in the line-up when he broke his arm early in February, and Colonel Pey- ton finished the season with a quartet of juniors. Dent paced the Cat defense at the back position, and Mosse was shifted to No. 3, making way for Taylor at No. 1, and Perkins went in at the No. 2 spot. Only Perkins was lacking in experience, and he made up for his lack of finish by his aggressive- ness, becoming one of the team's strongest players PCDLO . ,Lots .ijt V .. ...... -....... ..i...N Y .-1, r 'flu' a.-C' +'i1l't53fg..- if Ira. K x" ' ' "' ' gb " """""" 3511-1515-f-'4-f'-bf-'L ' , , . , ,. , , ,, . V V , , UH 1 V -an " I , v -Van ,- .,h ,y ,, .V ,H .1l.4..rViS,' ti before the season was ended. Dent is regarded as The quartet will return intact for IQBQ-40, and the best back the Cats have ever had, and Mosse Colonel Peyton drafted a crew of neophytes the and Taylor left little to be desired as collegiate polo- second semester, who will be available for reserve ists. duty during the coming season. , 5 ,. ' , . ' , ' H . -, ,V I' , A V ' . . 5 . f ' w - 1. 3 - I - ' If ' ' V , u I H 1 'k in 4, ' , J: gy S .al ,- . 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I lff'?51'-qlltl'-f51'535e-''VP2 ' " -'ilff ' ' , . ., : V -r -if ' lil' '.'l1vYfr.'w, H -'-'H ',g.'NrA V A ' - i A .:j3fL'y1-4Lw:,.4-.ii4-55:wV.--f -. V' VA ' ' " 'f'::3"ff+3-'-:"TZA 113 TENNIS r,'- . 2nd row: Minnear, Cary, Lovett, Borgquist Ist row: Bishop, Gancm, Brown, McCormick li? The varsity tennis team this spring will defend its Border conference team title and the singles and doubles titles in both A and B divisions in that competition. Under the direction of Coach "Zip" Lesher and the leadership of Cap- tain Si Canem, the team showed promise in its fall and winter matches of success in coming spring contests. Si Canem won the men's singles title in the Arizona State open tournament in December and teamed with Neil Borgquist to capture the men's doubles in the Arizona State closed. He reached the semi- finals in the Southwestern tennis tournament last fall and with Clyde Minnear went to the finals of the men's doubles in the Arizona State open. The team has won from the Tucson Tennis club on several occasions. The spring matches will include, besides the im- 11 portant Border conference tournament, contests with the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque, the New Mexico Aggies at Las Cruces, and Arizona State at Tempe in Tucson. Canem, No. 1, heads the varsity team, which in- cludes the following: Minnear, No. 2, Borgquist, No. 3, Cary, No. 4, and McCormick, No. 5. The freshman squad includes promising material in Barney Iudson and Cil Procter, who took the junior doubles title in the Southwestern tournament and the Arizona State closed. Iudson, in addition, won the junior singles in the state closed tourna- ment. The freshman team, completed by Brant Smith, lack Donahue, Al Ridgeway, and Bob Lesher, saw action against the Southern Arizona school for boys, Tucson high school, Phoenix high school, and Phoe- nix Iunior college, losing only to Phoenix high school. TENNIS MEN Cormick, Brown, Catliug be low, Ganem, Mirmearg right, Bishop, Cary, Lesher. 'v T53 .fgr 1' f .KF v' :fm 1 N g L, H 5 ,251 I ,J - Jfgf .1"'f. . Q31 ng xv :L--f1y!fv5:,' -J, Q'-1 ., if ' ,I - ,Y - I' ..'..v,'-' " ' V if - ' f- . . ,, , .r--1 rw ,Y.,q' nF-1' .uf ' 'Z - 4- I-,4 1 vw.- iv U 3.7, -1' '-5. rf Hui' . , v"1"A' ffhii'-.fo . .H JF ..- Y- . ,,l,11,,,. w T it mr ' -"ell . , ' 'r - i ,rl ,gg itil l Q , . -1 ,n ,,-, , , 4 INTRAMURAL Kappa Sigma fraternity, defending ciampions, set the pace in the contest for the intramural banner and appeared to be on their way to another championship as points were posted at the close of the spring track meet. WVith wins in both fall and spring track, second places in cross country and basketball, and places in most of the other events, the Kappa Sigs with 342 points had but a scant margin of 1 8 points over the second-place Sigma Chis, . who won fall swimming and finished , , high in other events. Co-op Book 4 Store, winner in baseball, was third, Delta Chi fourth, and Phi Delta Theta, with victories in the cross country and basketball, was Hfth. V A ' ' J Points were still to be computed for bowling, volley ball, spring swimming, soft ball, horse-shoe pitching, and letter and numeral awards for varsity and freshman sports. Following Phi Delta Theta, the organ- izations entered, in the order of their standings, were: Sigma Nu, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Lambda Delta Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Lambda, Cochise I-Iall, Arizona Hall, Independents, Alpha Tau Omega, Zeta Beta T au, and the Aggie House. P as e K 'jf' Pi: 21? vw' ir Ay.. , 4 'if .- O SPGRT On the opposite page, left of center, Kappa Sig's Iaines at the encl of the mile that broke tlie intramural ree- orclg above, center, Kenneth lVlcVey, who, no longer active in intraniurals, is here by mistake. ff 3 -, Lg, v ,. I f. ' lzxlfz, QZQ1-gi' . ' Lal?-1'k"f.V"w " AAI.. ,W f, il .W ,w,,,, V l V I-Aft.: - L ' Li. WOMENS SPGRTS Fl pl PAT PARSONS MARGARET TAYLOR Rosmmnm SANGUINETT1 B The executive board of the VVomen's Athletic Association serves as a govern- ing body for the extensive program of extra-curricu- lar sports carried on under the general supervision of the women's physical education department. Included in the roll of the W. A. A. are all women who have made a total of 1oo activity points in sports. Points are earned by practice for and par- ticipation in both intra- and extra-mural contests throughout the year. Those on the board of executives for the Association this year were: Patricia Parsons, president, Mar- garet Taylor, vice-president, Maxine Hudlow, trea- surer, Rosemarie Sanguinetti, secretary, Ruth Crist, recording secretary, and Genevieve Hagan, business manager. Miss Marguerite Chesney served as fac- ulty adviser for the group. Sports leaders were: Mona Ioy YVarner, archery, Fern Vermillion, baseball, Gwen WVatson, basket- ball, Mary I-leisler, bowling, Sue Allen, dancing, Martha Lou Taylor, golf, Lillian Emriclc, hiking, Dorothy lean Sears, hockey, Bonnie Pierce, minor sports, Elizabeth Lancashire, riding, Suzanne Ham- ilton, swimming, and Mary Hayward, tennis. RUTH CRIST Maxima HUnr.ow Grzxnviravia HAGAN BEST SPORTS WOMAN mir VV ith leadership, participation in activities, and sportsmanship as the basis for selection, the members of the "A" Club each year choose a Best Sports XfVO1I13ll. This year Genevieve Hagan was so honored. Although tennis is her special sport, Genevieve has also made honor teams in golf twice and in bowling. In her sophomore year she earned her "A" sweater, and in her junior year Gen earned her "A" blanket, the highest award given by VV. A. A. She has been a member of Putters and the Bowling Club and president of the Racquet Club. For three years she has served on the executive board of W. A. A., as tennis sportleader, recording secretary, and business manager successively. A member of Gamma Phi Beta, Gen was this year one of the twelve girls chosen by Dean Kirmse as Senior Sponsors. RIP l 1 "E ,ide 121 F' I-I FACULTY AND HQNOR TEAMS Miss CHESNEY Mus. BROCKMEIIER Miss Gr'rT1Ncs, Director Mns. XAVRIGHT Miss SAIXIUELSON Miss KLING eff? Riding, a consistent year-round favorite, was very popular this year. Because the girls enrolled in the classes used the military de- partment's horses, the members were limited to those who already knew how to ride, with no classes for beginners. During the year many steal: fries and moonlight rides were held, besides the regular classes three times a week. The annual horse show, given this year on April twenty-second and twenty- third and open to all riders Wishing to enter, cli- maxed the successful season's activities. Below is the group which participated in XV. A. A. rides for points, using horses from a local livery stable. L40 122 HONCJR TEAMS Wi? Because of this year's mild winter weather, hockey enjoyed a very successful season. Through the great inter- est in games and tournaments, the girls won a great many VV. A. A. points. In the inter- group tournaments, the Delta Gamma team was victorious, with the team from Gila and Yuma Halls runner-up. The junior girls won the inter-class tournament. On Sports Day, Arizona defeated her guest opponents, Tempe Teachers College, in both the Hrst and second team games. The hockey honor team, chosen at the end of the season, is shown at right. W'Swimming, the sport best suited to Arizona's summer weather, was enjoyed by a large number of girls de- siring to earn VV. A. A. points as well as by members of the regular swimming classes. In the fall tournament the Kappa Alpha Theta team overwhelmed everyone in the field to win the meet, with the Delta Gam- ma team, seven and one-half points behind, linishing second. Betty Falck, of the Theta team, was individual high point winner. As the Desert goes to press, results of the tournament of the post-Easter season are not yet known. ' l'i5This year badminton, ping-pong, deck-tennis and horse-shoes com- prised the minor sports program planned for girls not wishing to take part in the more active sports. There were tournaments in each field, with badminton especially popu- lar. Roller skating, the year's new pastime, was much enjoyed, and many parties were sponsored at local skating rinks. In bowling, which is growing in popularity from year to year, Yuma Hall won the inter-group tourna- ment, with the Gila Hall girls winning the runner-up title. At the end of each sport period honor teams were chosen and VV. A. A. charm bracelet awards were given. HONGR TEAMS H This year women golfers had plenty of opportunities to show their skill. During the year there were tourna- ments for beginning, intermediate, and ad- vanced classes, as well as flight and elimina- tion tournaments. ln the spring and fall open golf tournaments, competition was keen, and at the Sports Day held at Tempe for women golfers, archers, and tennis play- ers, ,Arizona's golfers led the field. Spring tournaments included the inter-group, won by the Gila Hall golfers, and the mixed doubles, in which both students and faculty members were elegible to enter. At right is the honor golf team. CE Basketball, not handi- capped as it was last year by inadequate Hoor space, started on time this year, and many interested girls participated in the games and tournaments. In the inter-group tour- nament, Gila Hall had the winning team, while the girls of Gamma Phi Beta were runners-up. The competition and interest in basketball ran very high this year. In the inter-class tournament the Sophomore girls won Hrst place. The honor team, chosen at the close of a very successful season, is shown at left. I- Akl: i f-fx l V " it sw G as ' x - : . 'f F" Sii az.. lv E5 -1 S' ' ii - A-. J'- zzsza if rss: i has: T asa is :EEE sallui. u ll 5 ' r ' ' ' --. E -M ,Ig gy Q lilllr A Ill' Il mul 124 Mi? Tennis, one sport ever popular, in which competition and interest is keen, provided many competitive games in which its followers might prove their skill. Great interest was taken in class playing and WV. A. A. practices. Singles, doubles, inter- group and step-ladder tournaments were held during the year. The Gila Hall team won the inter-group cup for this year. At Sports Day, held March twenty-Hfth at Tempe, the Arizona tennis team excelled all others. Many of the University players entered the Southwestern and State tournaments. HONGR TEAMS 5 Orchesis, national danc- ing honorary, gave several recitals during the year, including a Mardi Gras in connection with the spring recital of the dancing classes, held in May. Helen Tophoy, president of the honorary, represented Arizona at a Dance Symposium at U. C. L. A. She invited the Symposium to hold its meet in Tucson next year. A joint recital of technique numbers was presented on Play Day by Orchesis and the regular dancing classes. On March second, the members of Orchesis gave a re- cital of original dance compositions. HIV- The interest in arch- ery has increased on campus to such an ex- tent that several boys have entered the classes as an experiment to determine which are the best archers, men or women. In archery, an all-year favorite, beginning, ad- vanced, and step-ladder tournaments were held. On March twenty-fifth at the meet for golfers, tennis players and archers, held at Tempe, the Arizona team took high hon- ors and on April first attended a meet in which eleven states participated, where the team made a creditable showing. Members of the honor team were given charm bracelet awards. l l l W? Chosen each year by the members of the VVomen's Athletic Associa- tion, the sports leaders must take charge of arranging tournaments, both inter-class and inter-group, in their own sports. They serve also as members of the executive council of W. A. A., helping to shape the general policies of that group. Shown in the group at left are the following: kneeling, Martha Lou Taylor, Mary Hayward, Mary Heisler, Lillian Emriclc, Elizabeth Lancashire, seat- ed, Suzanne Hamilton, Bonnie Pierce, Gwen XVatson. Above, left to right, Marguerite Chesney, XV. A. A. adviser and arclent tennis fan, tennis class practicing serves, Margaret Bailarcl, DC tennis star. Panel at left, inter-group hockey games, below riglit, baseball, with Miss Samuelson fielding. l: E M l N l N E 3 il 4: -1 f a.,-q.,., A ---5 -3. H , .writ-3-?:?:fxfi .'7"'? 'i .,-, pf" A -nr? ' ff? ff-' 's.-.,. V JL 'AL Above, left to right, Pat Davey and I-Ioney Thom jumping, Phoebe Peyton judging horse-flesh, at right, what they call the equitation class. Below, the golf class, and to the right of them, Orchesis in action. Bottom row, left to right, Eleanor Piekrell and clilhcult putt, Ianice I-Iumbert and Mary Car- land Tangney, lean De Laye arching. ATHLETES RE IDE QSM-2' affwf 4. Y ne 'ha , fn., 51 5' sew! E, GREEKS INTER-FRATERNITY CCUNCIL A Ray, Rosenhloom, Staples, Adams, Ncwlin, Rechif, Catlin, Ting Moore, Massey, Berger, Bell, Hull, Gilbert, Whitehead, Wilson, Clark GE This year the Inter-Fraternity Council, under the able direction of President Tyler Cilbert, definitely established itself as a major force in regulating the fraternity system at the University. For the first time the Council took a strong stand in controlling rushing, with very favor- able results. Each boy who wished to be rushed had to register with the Council and pay a small rushing fee. The system was inaugurated to pre- vent any one fraternity from monopolizing any rushee, and will be continued in the future. Another innovation was the rovision for ex Jert . . P. 1 guidance and advice on financial matters. Every house was required to submit to the Council a 130 monthly financial report, and those with financial difhculties were given competent direction and advice. Third major accomplishment was the Wfestern Re- gional Inter-Fraternity Conference, held here March go to April 1. YVith many California and Rocky Mountain colleges represented, the Conference, largely made possible through the work of Gilbert and Dan Moore, was the result of several years' planning. Social events held by the Council included the an- nual Inter-Fraternitv Smoker held soon after rush week and the joint Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fratern- ity formal held March 18 at the Santa Rita Hotel. PAN-HELLENIC CGUNCIL Dunning, N icholas, Ioncs, Coil Murrell, Patton, Holcsapplc, Sears E Pan-Hellenic Council, an inter- sorority group whose purpose it is to promote good fellowship among the sororities on the campus and to regulate rushing, was this year under the leader- ship of Mary Alice Murrell, president, Ann Nicholas, secretary, and Dorothy lean Sears, treasurer. Fall rushing began on the VVednesday during Fresh- man Vlfeelc rather than on Sunday, as it has previ- ously, Each house entertained rushees at luncheons, dinners, and coffees during the week, which was climaxecl by two preference dinners. Second semes- ter rushing was less extended. Each house was hostess to all rushees at only one airtair previous to 131 its preference dinner. A new rushing rule will be put into effect next year which will require any girl who wishes to be rushed at any time during the year to register with Pan-Hellenic at the beginning of the year. The council was represented at the West Coast Pan-Hellenic conference held April 22 and 23 at Berkeley, California, by Ann Nicholas, next year's president. On March 18 Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity held their annual joint formal at the Santa Rita Hotel, Iimmie Crier's orchestra providing the music. AGGIE HGUSE Bostwick, H. Thurber, Cords, Iulian, Lindsey, VV. Thurber, Turner Charlcbois, A. Hess, Parker, I-Iavcrty, Wingo, O'Donnz1l, Galno Birchctt, McGill, R. Hess, Dilbcrn, Abel, Pichl, Wilclcrmutlm, E. Ruvcy Robinson, Tatum, Schock, Anderson, Gilbert, C. Rovcy, Davis, WVucrLz Founded at University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona, September, 1937 132 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Higgcnbotham, Paulson, McKnight, Flynn. XVcl1b, Smith, Taylor Hudson, Seaman, Miclkc, Moody, Ioncs, Lancashire, McGuire Founded at DePauw University, Local Chapter Orantccl Greencastle, Indiana, October 2,97 19gQ October 1 2, 1 885 133 ALPHA PHI DeLong, Lamb, VanLoo, Y1Vclnrebe, Smith, Adams, Clinton Sanders, Houston, Hinshaw, Keller, Pressley, Crowder, Welborn, Swingle King, Sowell, Phillips, Leidendecker, White, Frye, Iones, Tuttle Sartin, Nash, Bueno, Butler, Smallwood, Trewin, Sears, Macdonald Founded at Syracuse University, Local Chapter Granted Syracuse, New York, March 21, 192.6 October 10, 1872 134 ALPHA Pl-ll OMEGA Rosenblntt, I-Iandelinan, Feldman, Brown, Altar, Feclerhar Gold, Liebert, Rochlin, B. Cohen, Elster, Fist, I. Cohen Founded at University of Arizona, Sponsored by Tucson, Arizona, Alpha Epsilon Phi CNationalj December 7, 193 5 135 ALPHA TALI QMEGA Moore, Zclufl, Hobbs, White, Netterblad, I. Magee, I. Iohnson Dollard, Mayne, G. Simms, Adams, Shipley, Sparks, Minette Reid, Douthctt, Runes, Bailey, B. Iohnson, Bowers, Charlcbois Bates, Starker, Bishop, Iaquith, Richardson, Kirk, Hanson, Sherrill Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Local Chapter Granted Richmond, Virginia, May 24, IQZO September 1 1 , 1 865 1 '36 CHI GMEGA Freeman, Killen, Howe, Allen, Holder, Sodcn, Wallace, Velasco, Root Gordon, Jett, Hciss, White, Murrell, Watson, Sruermer, lost, Ringo Wheelock, Warren, Cosulich, Schmidt, Ferguson, Calvert, Ford, Stilwell, Ostrander Founded at University of Arkansas, Local Chapter Granted Fayetteville, Arkansas, December 1 1, 1922 April 5, 1895 137 DELTA CHI Thuma, B. Goodridge, Sortomme, F, Ritter, Iudd, Beieck, Crookham, Heist, Dudley, Swan W. Ritter, Dittman, Harper, Holmes, Iohnson, Neary, Hitch, Aulick, Cole, I. Goodriclge Raincy, M. Ray, Miller, Rocker, Grisetti, Hull, Rice, Maris, Livesey, Griswold Morrill, Berra, Little, Lathem, Kayser, F. Ray, Jones, McLean, Anderson, Bleek, Jenson Founded at Cornell University, Local Chapter Granted Ithaca, New York, May 2, 192 5 October 1 3, 1890 138 DELTA GAMMA Kasper, McKale, Bernard, Martin, Iohnson, Taylor, Leake, Stone, Heisler, Thorbeck, Steele Chandler, Moller, McGrath, Land, Nicholas, Knipe, Walker, West, Bailard, Thom, K. Sweeney B. Maxwell, Van Ness, Kern, Putnam, Tophoy, McMillan, Oberkampf, F. Sweeney, Bolin, Curley, Yost Welch, Sharmnn, Carrell, S. Maxwell, Luckie, Jones, Mayer, Shreve, Carpenter, Seaney, Barber Founded at Lewis School, Local Chapter Granted Oxford, lX4issisSippi, May, 1923 Ianuary 2, 1874 139 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Roberts, Medford, Alborg, Wood, Bryan, Molloy Williams, Roten, Mallamo, Hartman, Lee, Makar, Krentz Hart, Moe, Iohnson, Mashlcr, Day, Ollason, Wacker Founded at University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona, September 9, 1921 140 GAMMA Pl-ll BETA Postcn, Tees, Morgan, Dunning, King, Tipton, Huntington, Conley, Marshall, Pierce, Moss I. Tctrcau, Perkins, Hoeltzcl, Robinson, Johannes, Ennis, M. Ling, Clark, Babbit, Craig, Alder Ward, Wood, List, Williams, Thacker, Iohnson, Ioncs, Crist, G. Hagan, Dosscnbach, White Lane, Eaton, Brimhall, Nichols, Bennett, Baker, Rice, Vernon, Compton, B. Tctreau, McPherson Founded at Syracuse University, Local Chapter Granted SYFZICLISC, New York, April 297 1922 November 1 1, 1874 141 KAPPA ALPHA Tl-IETA I 1 W ' 'W I 'Y 1' ll ' ' 1 ' I il? V 11- tu., ni . .H ., . Buoy, A. Tweed, Baxter, Perron, Pomeroy, Randall, Lemmon, Lebrccht, Parsons, Beckett Slavens, Davis, Peyton, Kirby, P. Tweed, D. Taylor, Kiddie, Easton, Falck, Bolton Richey, Gould, Fogg, Hill, O'MalIey, Parke, Waugh, Weirich, Watson, Schmidt Grabill, DeMund, Stelzer, Sanguinctti, Hamilton, Holesapplc, C. Taylor, Flaccus, Boyle, Boswell Founded at DePauw University, Local Chapter Granted Greencastle, Indiana, September 27, IQI7 Ianuary 27, 1870 142 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1111- 715.1 l l ,' ' - l ' E1 I A If Ingraham, Coil, Leggett, Brinkman, Humbcrt, Swann, I-Ialdiman, Whitlock, Owens, Flannigan Lcflingwell, Huxtablc, Skeels, Tangncy, Patterson, Ullrich, Carver, Schock, McKee, George Correll, Gray, Selby, Hoff, Smith, Watt, Crocker, Iohnson, Hardy, Clisby Rockwell, Bukcley, Blow, Condron, Proctor, Hoover, Kiewit, La Bye, Rapp, Schwartz Founded at Monmouth College, Local Chapter Granted Monmouth, Illinois, Iune 4, IQZO Gctoher 13, 1 870 143 KAPPA SIGMA Moore, Pickrell, McCoy, Grimes, Armstrong, Stovall, McNnmee, Hobbins, Best, NV:1lsch Cossit, Lewis, Brchaut, Babson, Ham, Turner, McMillan, Burns, Gunther, Young Mahoney, Iackson, Macia, Schmidt, Helm, Wilson, Smith, Staples, Finley, Sullivan Shirley, Yeager, McDanicls, Richards, Means, Sanders, Webb, Hatcher, Beetb, Schafer Gilford, Armer, Taylor, Conway, McPherson, johnson, Carey, Strong, Warnock, Mnnsur Founded at University of Virginia, Local Chapter Granted Charlottesville, Virginia, May 29, IQIS December 10, 1869 144 PHI DELTA THETA Miller, Northington, Gwynn, E. Tovrca, Held, Weaver, Catlin, Newlin, Foote Botsford, Westfall, Scharpf, Craft, Knight, Dickey, Watson, Ting, Morrisey Lewis, Scott, Entz, Koll, Swift, Ioncs, Chcnery, Eggert, Tenny I-Ienninger, Lisk, Wheaton, Hood, Kelly, Merchant, Tidwcll, Barringcr, Krciling, Bcrnancl Founded at Miami University, Local Chapter Granted Qxford, Ohio, Nlay 3, IQZ3 December 26, 1848 145 PHI GAMMA DELTA Rich, Mills, Stevens, Cates, DeVancy, Rcchif, Nabours Wucrschmiclt, NVood, Dunlap, Grant, Brown, Webber, Sharbcr, Forbes Gillespie, Marquis, Mcc, Collier, Daily, Puntenncy, I-Ioopcs, Hawke johnson, Hickox, Stunz, Berger, Hannah, Dick, Young, Trumbull Founded at Iefferson College, Local Chapter Granted Pennsylvania April 18, 1931 Nlay 1 1, 1 848 . 146 Pl BETA Pl-ll 1, I-n:,l 1 'Y .:,, -3, Ln ,A v 11 ' ii Clapp, Stanley, Lively, Patron, Overturf, Russell, Bloedorn, Gore, Ellis, Anderson Ross, Florian, Gcrhart, Feezcr, Evans, Birkett, Slipher, Genre, Iohnson, Glaze Dugal, Davey, Fcrgemann, Munclo, Gordon, LaT:1rte, Denson, Grace, Robinson, Wager, Lamb Wcsterhold, Burlchart, Wall, Moeur, Haywarcl, Flynn, Cheatham, Marston, Kelly, Shivers, Lucas Founded at Monmouth College, Local Chapter Granted lVlO11lHOLltll, Illinois, August 1, IQI7 April 24, 1867 147 l KAPPA ALPHA Revis, Harvey, Walker, I-loehler, Moran, VanHorne, Tracey, Russell Kcnworthy, Page, Connally, Branson, Sebastian, Clark, Barley, Hargis Davis, Haynic, Kistlcr, Caldwell, W. Craig, Bell, R. Craig, Ramsey, Davis Founclecl at University of Virginia, Local Chapter Granted Charlottesville, Virginia, lanuary 1, 192.4 March 1, 1 868 148 GMA ALPHA EPSILO Little, F. XVatkins, Cunningham, C. 'Watkins, Nelson, Gilbert, Seeley, Romney, Tobias Morton, Arico, Higgins, Griffith, LaMothe, Dnnenhauer, J. Iohnson, McClintic, Stevens Morris, Thomas, Moon, Peterson, Liddil, Clark, Leshcr, Floyd, Swisher Brandenburg, Carter, Goetz, Gaitlzik, Procter, Stewart, Mosse, Bowen, Carr, Mak Founded at University of Alabama, Local Chapter Granted Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 2, 1917 March 9, 1856 149 SIGMA Cl-ll Cowan, Fee, McGeorge, Leisncring, Peterson, Lee, Freschi, W. Swahlen, I. Ioncs, Hopkins, Williams, Leon Hower, Conifer, Henning, H. Allen, Bohvert, Bishop, DcMont, A. Lohse, Wigley, W. Iones, Trian, Marthcns Montgomery, R. Henderson, Sharp, Walters, Ridcnour, Massey, Sullivan, Rittenhouse, Baker, Marston, Whitehead, Dodson Meisenheimcr, Russell, Iamicson, Thumb, Fitzpatrick, Proll, Robinson, Goss Svob, Betts, Corrctto, Hallet, Spaw Ingraham, Carter, Hardin, Farmer, Olds, Schissler, Cantrell, Aldrich, R. Swahlcn, Darlington, Wichtrich, Harclson, Barnes Founded at Miami University Local Chapter Granted Oxford, Qhio, April 21, 1Q21 lune 28, 1 855 150 SIGMA NU Murlcss, Neff, XVittc, Kaiser, Stewart, Fishback, Richardson, Singer, Davis, Rolfe Lynn, Rhuart, Vaughn, Noelke, Iackson, Cobb, Gray, George, Barber, Adamson Colvocorcsses, Crowell, Beggs, Hnnel, Ashcrzlft, Walscr, Bird, Soza, Patty, Swaggerty Ostcnson, Gntchcl, Bishop, Jones, Werner, Hendricks, Ruby, Crandall, Blaine, O'Mallcy Brodcrscn, Burns, Ryan, jones, Hennigan, Woods, Rickard, Minncar, Bush, Trillich Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Local Chapter Granted Richmond, Virginia, Nlarch 15, IQI7 lanuary 1, 1869 1 51 ZETA BETA TAU Sandler, Steuer, Wishbow, Rosenblum, Berne ' Gordon, Williams, Lehrburger, Schmier, Oppenheimer, Rubin Founded at Iewish Theological Seminary, Local Chapter Granted New York City, New York, April 10, 1926 December 29, 1898 1 52 "' ll :wav ,'g.snF A E-5' , , ,sw A -'X ' Y -'EW Es, 2 -.A 1 w 4 11- . ,gEf!f .5- ,2 if ff", V- .1 'N r If 'Q v- 1 ' is 'k y S 5 FN, fy X .L 5 EE X 5 l J W '41- .--'a" Y W ...-'---:'- ' "N"-' w 6,15 with 0 'c' .SL . -4. 4, 1 A - 1. Q an ALA .Wm 5411.4 sl DGRMITCDRIES INTER-HALL COUNCIL Stewart, Hart, Young, Reilly Gillette, Rucl-is, Berger, Naylor, Hayner WF The Inter-Hall Council is a body similar in function to the Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity Councils. It meets twice monthly for dinner in order to discuss problems peculiar to dormitory lite, and to seek to promote inter-dormi- tory social life. The members of the Council are the president and social chairman of each of the six campus dormitories. This year the Council's most pressing problem was the agitation at the beginning of the year over the question of a reduction in the amount of the month- ly meal ticket each dormitory resident is compelled to buy, and the Council was largely instrumental in bringing about a final solution of the problem. 1 Other accomplishments of the Council included the annual inter-dormitory dance, and the further- ance of inter-dormitory contact through several parties held during the year by combined meu's and women's halls. Members of the Council this year were: Laura Cil- lette and Dorothy Reilly from Yumag Mabel Stewart and Cvrace Naylor from Maricopag Audrea lrlayner and Mildred Elam from Gilag Harry Berger and Roy Young from Cochiseg Moman Hart and .Tom Diehl from Arizonag Frances Rucks, Betty Sherman flirst semesterj , and Marian Berkness Qsecond semesterl from Pima. ARIZGNA HALL 3 Arizona Hall, the smaller of the men's dormitories, continued to house a majority of the varsity athletes this year. Hall members took an active part in all campus activities, and bolstered by its athletes, oljfered stiit opposition to all other teams in the intramural sports. Their clever Hoat caricaturing "Toad" Landreth took second prize in the Homecoming iloat parade. Socially, Arizona Hall fared exceptionally Well. A hayride on October 17, first social event of the year, was followed by a Christmas party on December 18. The highlight of the season came on February 3, when a semi-formal St. Valentine's dance was given. The year's social activities ended with a picnic in Sabino Canyon on April 22. Ofhcers of Arizona Hall for the past year have been Moman Hart, president, and Tom Diehl, vice-presi- dent. Head residents were Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Slonaker, and assistant head residents, Moman Hart and Roy Wigley. - . ,-a"- ll! CCCHISE HALL CE Cochise Hall this year took quite a plunge into social life, opening with a smoker at the iirst meeting ofthe year. A banquet was given at the Commons for the Cochise mothers and dads on the day celebrated in their honor at the Univer- sity. Their scale model replica of Old Main in the Homecoming float parade received much praise. In November Cochise held a combination barbecue supper and dance with Yuma Hall in the Yuma patio. Ml1SlC was furnished by a cowboy band. On December 3 a dance was held at the Hall, cleverly integrated with a A'Bride and Croom" theme. Wlieii spring rolled around, the boys held a skating party with Gila Hall on April 3. As a grand finale to social activities, Cochise gave its Spring Formal on May 6 at the Old Country Club. This year's oflicers were: Harry Berger, president, Lester Hayt, vice-president, Bill Lamar, secretary, Fra-nk Rutledge, treasurer, Roy Young, social chair- man, and Ioe Mcllvain, intramural manager. Head residents were Mr. and Mrs. L. Picard. Assistant head residents were: Frank Rutledge, Charles Waters, George Bazetta, Tom Carlyle, and Phil Crookham. l GILA HALL B Finishing its second year, Gila Hall has established itself in the University as a residence of girls active in campus activities. Espec- ially in women's athletics have its girls distinguished themselves, capturing the championships in the basketball, baseball, and tennis tournaments. The combined Gila-Yuma team carried off the hockey honors, and the Gila girls were runners-up in the golf and bowling competitions. ' Nor has Gila's social life been neglected. At the beginning of the year a reception was given by the residents for Miss Florence Bond, new head resi- dent. Highlight of the winter season was a formal at the El Conquistador Hotel December 1. A skating party with Cochise Hall was a gay event of the second semester. Various informal "get-to- gethers" were held by the girls during the year. The second semester was climaxed by a dance held at the hall May 14. President of the hall serving the greater part of the year was Laura Gillette. Estelle Bibolet was elected as president in the middle of the second semester to carry on next year. l----- Y, ., . 161 MARICOPA HALL Not to be outdone by its two newer competitors, Maricopa Hall, oldest of the women's dormitories, has continued to carry on hall history in true Maricopa style, getting off to a good start with an informal party for freshmen girls early in the fall season. In the middle of October, Head- Resiclent Mrs. I-Iazel Daily was honored at a tea for all Maricopa women. Important also on the social calendar were a hay-ride with the Arizona Hall boys and the annual Spring Formal held on April 27th. At Christmas the girls exchanged gifts among themselves, participated in a caroling excursion, contributed food and clothing to needy families, and climaxed the holiday season with a formal dance. Officers for the past year have been: Mabel Stewart, president, VVanda Willis, vice-president, Margaret Robertson, secretary, Theda Plumb, treasurer, Ianet Gordon, senior council member, Doris Cook, junior council member, Grace Naylor, scholastic chair- man, Flora Bannard, activities chairman, Mary VVilson, Ere captain. . 1 'I ri . V - w.,-.F PlMAl HALL 543- Pima Hall, after moving from the old stone building which is now the Business Administration building to a new home off the campus, has continued to maintain its high stand- ards of efficient cooperative management. The thirty residents have kept their household running smoothly under the supervision of two student man- agers. Serving as hall president for the year was Frances Ruclcs. Most of the girls earn part of their expenses, yet they all cooperate in preparing meals and house upkeep, are outstanding in campus af- fairs and activities, and maintain a high record of scholarship. Problem now is to End a new, ade- quate home for Pima Hall on a crowded campus. An outstanding social season was highlighted by the following affairs: a buffet supper honoring the varsity football squad and the coach, a tea honoring Miss Emma K. Burgess, head resident, an Indian Summer informal dance on November 12, a Christ- mas formal on December 9, a Santa Claus party and an evening of carolling, a barn dance on February 25, and the Spring Formal, held in April. Balanc- ing the program were several faculty dinners, picnics, and exchange dinners. l l Berkness, Cutting, Hayes, Olea, Suomela, Shaw, Elliot Power. Keller, Kentro, Stockton, Marg. Knight, Vogt, Hauer Rucks, Taylor, Corby, McGeorge, Mary Knight, Wright, Meeker, Lutcs Sherman, Gibbcns, Guenther, Mitchell, Summers, Quammc, Kellerman, Serna 1 YUMA HALL QEven though Yuma Hall is a comparatively new addition to the University of Arizona campus, having been erected just two years ago, it is rapidly building up its own traditions and contributing a varied social background for regular academic routine. First on the group's social calendar in the fall was an open-house tea in honor of the faculty. This was followed in November by a "Stir-Up" party in conjunction with the boys of Cochise Hall. All through the year Yuma residents participated in moonlight horseback rides and attended monthly dinners given at the hall. Two traditional dinners are held, one at Christmas and one at Easter, the latter being the occasion at which new oilicers are installed. El Conquistador was the scene of a formal dance in Ianuary, and late in April a spring dance was held at the hall. Yuma is able to boast two champion athletes-Mary Ellen Ford, who won the bowling cup, and Sazette Blair, who carried off the cup for horse racing at the annual University rodeo. ln the capacity of head resident, Miss Frances Maisch looked after the welfare of Yuma's girls, assisted this year by Audria Hayner as president. Betty Willard and Anne Kappis served as representa- tives on A. W. S. Council. .v. . - ' ' ' " 1 wad DORM LIFE A cycle of hall life, showing dormi- tory men attending hall meeting, painting, Studying, reading, attempt- ing to resemble convicts. 'l he young lla man in the lower left hand corner H3 WABNIN HUNTER? UD HUT SHUUT UNYII. IT MOVES will have an organic chemistry Final the morning after this picture. Below, three views of hall-ites outside their halls. The two lower pictures were taken in class-roomsg the upper one shows two Arizona natives taking acl- vantage of the year's one slushy snow- storm. n 1 L1fe in El girls dorm, complete with teeth-brushing, telephoning fa vital activityj , studying, micl- night feasting. HALL RESIDENTS Above, believers that spring is picnic season, students, two serious thinkers engaged in chemical activity. Below, practically the only sled in Arizona, an exuberant hand-Springer. At right, below, the Commons and the U Drug. L,..,,-bit XAVA .Wig a. "fx, ff' ' 'Q Standing at right in the picture at right is Milo Mileusnich, whose per- formance as "Carmen" in the Co- chise Hall slcit brought him a nomin- ation as Desert Queen signed by fifty-Eve names. Below, left, the per- ennial marble game, and right, Xvild- cat staff members grinding out the paper. 4-fl H -, ' f ,-F.,---F 'vii ' s xi Niki. ,,Q' ACTIVITIES . ,,,:,5.,A:.. QE, 4-,,.. I . - . X 198-5 14 Qgg QI.-. I, 'wg ,mfg egif 'eff' 'RK -.I , nxffktg . , -5,384.1 J' .pr .1 'ffifffa 34 ,. ,, ' - :'.52" IE'. - :TF ' fn .f,. : -'wig .mg-.,E. , fs-fm--' 4,9 ,D tj.-.-93? ' 'Iii , ..1eg.-.:'S-I ' :-15?1:,y' ' me-. I . V PUBLICATIONS I THEFDESER I, , .f' ' 1 - , - .At Z! h X ' 4 - Z JY: : ' jlsgw' ' ' ' 7l?38!i12L5' EDITORS: Chcncry, Mak, Corrcll BUSINESS MANAGER: Adams S J .A UPPER STAFF: Merchant, Ball, Kelton, Richards BUSINESS STAFF: Nicholas, Starker, von Wcclclstadr 170 THE DESERT THE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Editor, Nan Correll Make-up staff: Mary Hayward, Pat VV att, lean Sel- Managiiig editor, Hollis Clienery by, lanet Overturf, Miriam Adelson, Peggy Assistant editor, Dayton lyjak Skeels, Marcia Smith, Eleanor Nixon ' Copy editor, Phyllis Ban Photography fails Bob Crogfn, lohn l'lQPE1US,PClH1'- Make-up editor, IaCkh4erCl1a11t Sglce Kir , osemarie anquinetti, oy eter- Sports editor, Ira B. Richards - - C - Organizations editors, Carl Miller and Raymond gf?t1ieiHgVtll3SHlSgt7KEEtd Butler, Ruth KCHOU Alder, Mary Margaret Waugli, Marjory Mc- Appointments, Sally Maxwell Crath, Helen Bueno, Ruth Stevens, Kathryn XVornen's sports, lean de Laye and Lillian Emrick Schaeiier, Frances Sweeney BUSINESS STAFF Business manager, George Adams Business assistants: Bill Starlcer, Clarence Ashcraft, Circulation manager, Ann Nicholas Corinne von Weclelstadt, Betty Rockwell l l Standing: Kirk, Peterson, Hayward, Crown Seated: Hopkins, Alder, Watt, Maxwell, Kern 171 THE KITTY KAT BUSINESS STAFF LLOYD AULICK Business number VIRGINIA VVHITE IEAN TTAIVIILTON IANICE PARKI3 NICK GLANIICK Assistant business manager 172 UPPER STAFF BOB VORIS Editor RUSSELL I'IELL1N'IUND Camera editor IANET COULD Nlanaging editor ANN KING Cut librarian , 1 . f 1 ,. n Yi! I- 1.4.5 THE KITTY KAT THE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Editor, Robert L. Voris Members at large, Nan Correll and Iack Merchant M21U?lgiUg Qfdimf, I-met C'0UlCl Secretarial staff: Marcella Randall, Katharine Maf- Cameiral editor' RuSSs11HC111Hu11d feo, Pat Watt, Mary Lemmon, Marjery Solms, Cutllbrarian, Ann King M I Tl V. . . Fl t 1 1 M Contributors: I-Ijalmar Boyesen, Iolin Livesey, Kay art la mums' Hgmia C mel' 'ary Brakelew Tracy Bird, Kay George, Bob Lung- Iones, Mabel Pracy, Frankie Mae Luke, Elinor ford, Ieif Ferris, Roger Morgan Loomis, Dorothy Garrett, jean Selby BUSINESS STAFF Business manager, Lloyd Auliclc Ianice Parke Assistant business manager, Nick Clamick Circulation staff: Virginia VVl1ite, Virginia Sims, Business staff: Suzanne Hamilton, lean I-Iamilton, Virginia Yost . W , . Standing Lorrcll, Puder, Livcscy Scared: Brakclcy, Morgan, Bird, Merchant, Randall, Chcncry, George, Glamick 173 THE WILDCAT -in UPPER STAFF EL-LA IDA TARBELL News editor ADELE ARONOFF Managing editor BILL PUDER Editor luv' -Am UPPER STAFF: Morgan, Dc Long, Yeager BUSINESS STAFF: Stevenson, Miller 1 74 THE WILDCAT THE STAFF I EDITORIAL STAFF Editor, VV illiam Puder Reporters: Tom Burks, lim Cary, Nancy Clinton, Managing editor, Adele Aronoft ' News editor, Ella Tarbell Sports editor, Phil Yeager Society editor, Abigail De Long Editorials, Roger Morgan g Copyreaders: lens Broderson, lack Buck, Miriam Cole, Marcia Mays, Roger Morgan, Margaret Tinsley, Cleo VVynne Nancy Dawson, Gloria Doyle, Peggy Falk, Marion Core, Bob Cunason, Suzanne Hamil- ton, Betty Hoover, Loren lackson, Ann King, Iohn Livesey, Molly Martin, Marcia Mays, Dorothy Moore, Eleanor Richardson, Marie Rousseau, Laurabell Sabin, Patsy Schmidt, Mary Shimer, Betty Smith, lim VVarnoclc BUSINESS STAFF Business manager, Carl Miller Auditor, Edward Blech Circulation, l-I. A. Stevenson . IZIHI 111 'I .IVCSC f, R C INK! .. w ,, , , UI' 5, ILIHABOD, Zlfj' slt1,sh11a1ic c Seated: Doyle. Mays, Martin, Hoover, Hamilton, Shimer, Dawson, Iackson, Warnock, Sabin, Gore 1 MILITARY CADET CDFFICERS 1 U . Pr... U v .. ,J N- -v .13-,pg-gg-A ,- . -. 1. ,pg- QQAM5 Opportunities in the regular army, similar to those given each year to graduates of VVest Point, are offered each year to a select group of R. O. T. C. students who have completed their -undergraduate training and received their cornmis- sions. All who have received their degrees are eligible for a year's active duty under the Thomason Act on passing a physical examination, and those without degrees are also eligible on passing a com- prehensive scholastic examination. Vlforking under detached army officers stationed at the school, senior R. O. T. C. students are the ofli- cers who actually train the dismounted freshman and sophomore regiment and the mounted junior 1 troop, getting practical experience in the duties they would have to assume on the outbreak of war. Additional intensive training is offered to junior students during a six weeks period in the summer at Ft. Bliss, where they are camped with a similar unit from the New Nlexico Nlilitary Institute at Roswell, and go through six weeks of work and play at one of the hottest and windiest but most inter- esting places along the Mexican border. Reserve officers also trek to Ft. Bliss or another post each summer for two weeks' active duty, and a few of them remain each time for a yearis duty and a still smaller number for an indefinite stay as com- missioned ofhcers of the regular army. RIF LE AND PISTCDL TEAMS 3rd row: Taylor, Bayless, Tinker, Epley, White 2nd row: Wickstrom, Perry, Childs, Hclmcricks, Fishburn, Sparks lst row: Kellogg, Loving, Garrett, Sgt. Beck, High, Campbell, Bishop 2nd row: Bayless, Sgt. Anderson, Campbell lst row: Kellogg, Loving, Raymond, Garrett, High 179 SCABBARD AND BLADE 4th row: Cowan, Czlrdon 5 1 S ' h G :r row: mit reer 2nd row: Hardin, Whitehead, Ray, Schmid lst row: Murless, Wiglcy, Young, Cameron RV- An organization of upperclass- men taking military science, Scabbard and Blade is an honorary outstanding at the University for its work each tall and each spring in inculcating in the hearts of pretty co-eds respect and admiration for the duties and traditions of oflicers of the United States Army. Pledges to the organization semi-annually cavort on university lawns, sallying forth from their bivouac to bring back screaming but not too terrified co-eds, whom they kiss more or less passionately, While their superior officers and interested spectators offer ad- vice. This year the pledges performed in tuxedos and top hats, to avoid degrading the uniform. 180 Other activities of the fraternity include the break- fast ride in the Santa Catalina foothills following initiation in the fall, and the annual dinner dance, held this year at the Pioneer Hotel. Organized locally in 1923, Scabbard and Blade is a national fraternity consecrated to the purpose of knitting closer relationship of military departments in universities, spreading intelligent information concerning military requirements of the country, and making better citizens of its members. Its membership includes many of the ranking cadet officers. Captain of the group this year was Lt. Hal Cowan. 'few' A. 1:" ITM? Above, Kendall VVhitenead demonstrates the three stages in Scabbard and Blade initiation-the cap- ture, the kiss, the gargle. Left, the less romantic part of the same ceremony. STUDENT ARMY Above right, Cadet Colonel Bartley Cardon. Below right part of the R.O.T.C. performance at the Tucson rodeo. Right and below left, proof that the army, even in the intervals be- tween Scabbard and Blade initiations and rodeos, still makes 7- life difficult for freshmen and sophomores, some Soo of whom submit to its training. .ai-4' FINE ARTS "STAGE DOOR" Paulson, Boyle, Waddell, Lee, Ostranclcr, Buckley, Willwcbcr, I-Iarvcy, NVeirich, Humbcrt, Franco, Turtle, Leggett, lost -525 Cordon XDavis made a wise selection in his choice of "Stage Door" given No- vember 1, 2, and 3 as the first production of the year. A strong yet lively play, it had a democratic appeal that held every member of the audience, and at the same time gave Director Davis ample oppor- tunity to reveal the talents of the students interested in drama. "Stage Door", written by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman, is nothing more than an inside picture of a theatrical boarding house, managed by a mediocre actress who has had her last look over the footlights. Living in this hotel are many girls of different nature, character, personality, and family, but one and all of the same ambition-to act. New interest is aroused when Terry Randall, striking young ingenue, comes to live at the boarding house, convinced that her love of the theatre will win her success on the stage. Tragedy enters the plot in the role of Kaye Hamilton, who, destitute and tired of the hopeless- ness of her life, eventually commits suicide. Rivals 1 in the theatre and also in their love for Terry are David Kingsley, well-known Broadway producer, and Keith Burgess, a young playwright with great possibilities who is ruined by Hollywood's artificial- ity. Pictured above are most of the feminine characters of the play. Others may be seen on page 191. Particularly capable in their parts were lean De Laye as Terry, Virginia Culin as Kaye, and Robert Scott as Kingsley. An outstanding characterization was turned in by lane Boyle in a small role. Other members of the cast included the following: Rose- mary Franco, Shirley Vlfeirich, Ianice Humbert, Sue Allen, Louise Vlfillweber, Alice Ostrander, Betty Lee Leggett, Sazette Blair, Sarah Smallwood, Kay Lee, Mary Alice Murrell, Betty Harvey, Peggy Wfaddell, Ethel Buckley, Margaret Paulson, lim Miller, Max Moe, Richard Osborne, Dan Clarke, Fred Merkle, Bill Foote, Marion Berkness, lim Henry, George Clifford, Arlene lost, Robert Lever- ing, Isabel Tuttle, Irving Steuer. "PRIDE AND PREJUDICED Kcngla, Moe, Anderson, Hawley, Murrcll, Foote Vi? Completely different in charac- ter from the other plays of the University dramatic season was the dramatization of lane Austen's 'LPride and Prejudice" presented December 13, 14, and 15, in Herring Hall. A stately, formal pre- Victorian novel, it has been adapted for the theatre by Helen Ierome, and has proved to be a colorful and interesting play, characterized by slow tempo, precision of dialogue, and elaborate costuming. Directed by Cordon Davis, the entire cast gave a capable performance which seemed to How easily but which in reality taxed the concentration and ability of the most talented. The title of the play has as its source the main characteristics of the lead- ing actor and actress. Lovely Elizabeth Bennet, eldest and most talented daughter in the Bennet family of Papa, Mama, and three girls, matches her almost unconquerable pride against the prejudice of lVIr. Darcy, wealthy young Englishman who at Erst is ruled by a domineering aunt and sister. Again Ralph Brown was highly deserving of praise for l1is 1 outstanding sets, which were perfect reproductions of the English drawing-rooms of the period. Although everyone who participated in the play did his part splendidly, five students were especially commendable. They were Mary Alice Murrell and Bill Foote who carried the two leads, Irving Steuer as Mr. Bennet, Marian Berlcness as Mrs. Bennet, and Curtis Anderson, who portrayed the Reverend Mr. Collins, the main comedy role. Those who played other roles were Theresa Ann Solomon as Lady Lucas, Mary Tangney as Charlotte Lucas, Priscilla Sanders as lane Bennet, Lee Cummings as Lydia Bennet, Max Moe as Mr. Bingley, lean Haw- ley as Miss Bingley, Bud Brundage as Captain VVickham, Rowena Strulcan as Lady Catherine de Bourgh, and Donald Iones as Colonel Cuy Fitz- william. Other characters were played by VVilliam Rothwell, Edith Sartin, Iohn Beggs, Mary Margaret Waiigli, Billie Ennis, Betty Brinkman, Iessie Mc- Carthy, Ceorge Tolson, Ruth Alder, Diana Shuc- brulc, and Richard Rechif. "WlNTERSET" W' On Nlarch 9, 10, and 1 1, lvlax- well Anderson's "XVinterset" was presented in Her-H ring Hall by an unusually large cast of students. Under the direction of Gordon Davis, the young ac- tors skillfully unfolded the plot of this tense, bitter poetic drama, and so beautifully projected it to a re- Scenes from a "YVinterset" rehearsal: above left, mad Iudgc Gaunt CRolxcrt Seclgeleyj pours out his wrath upon conscience-tortured Garth Cllonalil lonesj, while Fatlicr Iisdras Cllhil Philibosianj and Miriamne CClaricc Hawkinsj look on: above right, the riff-rail' of the streets watches a tense scene: the hobo Qlim Millcrj, the apple woman CM11rion Berknessj, the sailor QCharles Rotenj, and the street girl QI-larriet Schxven- kerjg left, Miriamne QClaricc Hawkinsj pleads with Mio Qlrlal Stewartl. sponsive audience that the production was acclaimed one of the most excellent ever staged at the Uni- versity. As usual, Ralph Brown's sets and lighting contributed greatly to the sullen beauty of the play. The story itself is of one man, a social outcast and idealist, who has but one objective in life, to free the name of his father from a murder he did not commit. XV ith the struggles and hatred of this youth, Mio, are interwoven the lives of many others: the crazed judge who had condemned Mio's father, the real murderer, Shadow, and his sinister boss, Troek, and the humble Esdras family-Garth, the cowardly brother, afraid of the world and of himself, the kind and loving father, Esdras, and the young jewess, Miriamne, with whom Mio falls in love. Especially deserving of praise were Hal Stewart in the long and difficult role of Mio, Clarice Hawkins in her portrayal of lVliria1nne, Phil Philibosian as the father Esdras, Donald jones as Garth, and Robert Sedgeley as judge Gaunt, and 'W'illiani Hollis and Robert Scott in their respective parts of the evil Trock and Shadow. DEBATE .SP Lcclrly, Alsworth, Cable, Murray, l'lllI1lll'lg'Y0l1, Christianxon CE This year, as usual, the Uni- versity debate teams entered into several contests both at home and in other western states, debating this year's inter-collegiate question: UResolved: That the United States should cease the use of public funds Qand creditj for the purpose of stim- ulating business." First event of the year was the Pi Kappa Delta speech tournament at Tacoma, YVashington, at- tended by the varsity women's team of Betty Leddy and Dothel lanes. Miss lanes took second place in the extemporary speech contest. Drake University's team, visiting here, defeated Iohn Christianson and Hugh Alsworth, Arizona's varsity men's team, but Miss Leddy and Miss lanes 1 won their debate with the Drake women's team. ln March Christianson and Alsworth, along with Iohn Beggs, oratorical speaker, attended the speech tournament in San Francisco. The Arizona state-wide debate toumainent was held this year at Tempe. Christianson and Als- worth won the varsity debate championship, while Dorothy Murray and Mary Margaret lrluntington were runners-up in the junior college contest. The teams entered from the University, in addition to the two named, were: lim Henry and Max Mc- Millin, Miss Leddy and Kathryn Schaefer in the varsity division, in thc junior college division, Ed- ward Schock and Robert Lesher, Tommy Chandler and lack Donahue. I MEN'S GLEE CL UB V 3rd row: Thiemc, Palmer, Rumbaugh, Pease, Riley, Conover, Carlisle, Gittings 2nd row: Graybeal, Bucno, Capps, Birkbart, Cantrell, Allen, Boyesen, Marx, Hubbard lsr row: Nettcrblad, Weed, Uhrig, Beal, Bollinger, P. Philihosian, A. Philibosian, Hutchins WR Under the able direction of Rollin Pease, the combined University Clee Clubs have contributed to the musical and dramatic ac- tivities of the university during the 1938-39 season. They have sung over the radio several times and have tourned throughout the state. Sponsored by the Clee Club, Flossie Nell Hagan, sophomore student in the College of Fine Arts, Dallas Uhrig, president of the Men's Clee Club and a voice major, and Aram Philibosian, whose major is also in music, sang a shortened version of Thomas's "Mignon" on November zo. The first project of the club as a whole was the annual presentation of Handel's "Messiah", which is put on each year on the Sunday preceding Christ- mas vacation. This year's soloists were Flossie Nell Hagan, Crosby Kelly, Dallas Uhrig, and Elizabeth 1 Dearing, with Mrs. Martina Powell and Miss Hagan accompanying. The American opera "Shanewis", by Charles Wake- Eeld Cadman, was being rehearsed also at this time. This product of the combined efforts of the Club and its guest soloists was given on january 3 in the auditorium. Soloists included Betty Bolton in the title role, Heloise McBride, Oscar Colcaire, Ruth McKale, and Crosby Kelly. On the same program the song cycle, "The Morning of the Year", by the same composer, was sung by Flossie Nell Hagan, Professor Pease, john Booher, and Elizabeth Dear- mg. The Pease Traveling Matrimonial Bureau, better known to outsiders as the annual statewide tour, carried many club members through Phoenix, Chandler, Prescott, the Grand Canyon, Flagstaff, WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 4th row: Ringo, B. Beal, Ostrander, Woolsey, Sartin, Falk, Stevens, M. Smith, Rice 3rd row: Cheatham, Hagan, Houston, Balfert, Kelsey, Tweed, Rogers, Lewis Zncl row: O'Brien, Dayton, Green, Uhlmann, R. Franco, Nixon, B. Franco, Harvey, Rucks lst row: Lockhart, Baker, Shaw, Szyperski, Reilly, Tetreau, M. Beal, Bucno Williams, Ierome, Mesa, Peoria, and Florence. Programs on the trip included instrumental num- bers, soloes, and group singing. The club was as- sisted excellently by several instrumentalists, includ- ing Garland I-lampton, Leon Cray, Howard Hal- gedahl, Frank Prindl, Ioan Adams, and Lucille Lockhart. Roman Hubbell gave a unique and authentic Indian dance. "The Colden Legend", by Sullivan, based on the story of Faust, was presented on March 21. Solo- ists were Flossie Nell Hagan, F erald Capps, Betty -Bolton, and Dallas Uhrig. The same program in- cluded some of the trip numbers. The combined C-lee Clubs also aided the all-Uni- versity performance of Shakespeare's "The Taming of the Shrew", presenting old English madrigals and part-songs for the occasion. 1 The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta "Iolanthe" was heard on May 15 as the club's spring program. This was presented in complete form with student solo- ists. As is customary, the Clee Clubs will be present and active at graduation exercises. On Baccalaureate Sunday, Memorial Day, and at Commencement they will sing to honor the seniors. Throughout the year they have been presented several times over the radio. Wlien KVOA was admitted to the National Broadcasting System, a special program was broadcast from San Xavier Mission. Officers of the Men's Clee Club for the past year were: Dallas Uhrig, president, Al Netterblad, man- ager. For the VVomen's Clee Club oflicers were: Dorothy Riley, president, Sue Allen, manager. CCDNCERT BAND -.. ' Y i . i- - ii N it ' Fi i i r"' 'Ii ii sis. FL. ' -rin an -" 'UW' ' - li --"f ' .ana . x , 5-4 iii General all-round music pro- vider for the University is the Concert Band. Foot- ball and basketball games, rodeos and graduation are all on its calendar, besides regular concerts of symphonic band music. This year marked the fourth under the able leadership of Maurice F. Anderson, Arizona graduate, who is head of the in- strumental music department of the College of Fine Arts. Football season called out the band for its Hrst job of the year-adding musical pep to the student cheering section. Marching formations were draft- ed and drilled by Iohnny Barringer, a member of the band, and colorfully executed by the ensemble between halves. Rodeo time found the band in all its splendor marching in the annual parade and lending music IQO and color to all three performances of the Fiesta de los Vaqueros. A week later the U. of A. student rodeo claimed the band's time and ability once more. During basketball season the boys again faced the public. But the original purpose of the band, as the name implies, is participation in concerts. The concerts in the auditorium numbered three, each bringing higher praise from the growing audience. On these programs marches were in the minority, while band arrangements of orchestral overtures and suites, and works of symphonic proportions origin- ally written for band were the main events of the programs. Several more concerts were given on the steps of the U. of A. Library building during the last months of school. Baccalaureate and Com- mencement exercises concluded tlie schedule of the band's activities for the year. I The Glee Club trip had a Desert photographer in its midst. I-Iere we have Pro- fessor Pease and others before a performanceg a quartet on the stageg various C-lee Club members dancing, bus-riding, sleeping, eating. MUSICIANS The University band is shown below, right at a football game, left at the Tucson rodeo. In both cases they seem a little disorganized, in reality performed ereditably. -.l.. .,,, HGNQRARIES AND ASSQCIATIGNS v . Accra cius CE The Aggie Club, local organ- ization for all students of agriculture, was founded at the University of Arizona in 1917 for the purpose of bringing students together and increasing knowl- edge of general agricultural topics. Cuest speakers are heard regularly at the club's bi-weekly meetings, and refreshments are served. The annual Tucson Rodeo boasts a chuck wagon run regularly by the Aggie Club. At this year's har- vest dance, yearly entertainment for students spon- sored by the Aggies, Betty Proctor was chosen Aggie Queen, having as attendants Bonnie Pierce and Babs Chandler. Aggie Day is held each year at the University Farms. Various activities and games are carried on throughout the day, followed by a picnic supper and an informal dance. In May a Senior Banquet is held, honoring the graduating seniors in the Aggie college. Oflicers for the first semester were: Emil Rovey, president, Iohn Tatum, vice-president, Eugene An- derson, secretary, Morse Cummings, treasurer, and Harold Thurber and Howard Cords, Custodians of the Pitchfork. l l 'PPWS T Standing: McGuire, Clarke, Ahlbcrg, Cummings, E. Rovey, Ison, Cameron, Davis, Wichtrich, O'I-Iaco, Ginter I Sth row: Dibbcrn, Wingo, Parker, Marley, Osborne, Kalof, Collins, H. Thurber, Childs, Hall, Hess, McGill, Anderson, Rovey, Neil, Smcllter 4th row: Knight, Mcliada, Knudscn, Stevens, Land, Cochrane, Skinner, Grant, Tatum, Byrd, Roberts, Wildcrxnutli, W. Thurber, Sourdry, Embleton Y 3rd row: Steltzer, Rhuart, Mce, Watltlington, Rainville, Turner, Moody, Keller, Bishop, Anderson, Burnett i 2nd row: O'Conner, McKinney, Murphy Power, Iulian, Gilbert, Grantham, Carter, Pearson, O'Donnell, Ruby, WUCHZ, CMF'-lS, BCUHCY lst row: Sallier, Pew, Fazio, Rebels, Schock, Abcl, Hustetl, Harding, Cartlon, Perkins, Dent, Copeland 1 ALPHA EPSILON B Alpha Epsilon, women's honor- ary commercial organization, was founded in IQZ7 by a group of girls who had as their aim the promo- tion of the School of Business and Public Adminis- tration and its participation in campus activities. Its members are now chosen on the basis of a two- semester scholastic record. In the spring the club's best known function is held: the Business Men's Luncheon. Its chief pur- pose is that of giving Alpha Epsilon members an opportunity to become acquainted with the busi- ness men in town. Each girl brings a business man as her guest, and one of them serves as the speaker of the occasion. VVorking in conjuntion with Alpha Kappa Psi, men's commercial, the organization has aided in the publication of an alumni letter which will go to all old members of the School of Business Admin- istration, and the compilation of a iile for graduating seniors, which will be consulted as jobs are available. Sponsored by Dr. E. Brown and advised by Pro- fessor G. T. Herrick, the organization's oilicers for the past year have been: Elizabeth Hill, president, Margaret Ann I-Iagius, vice-president, Nancy Harp- er, recording secretary, VVanda VVillis, correspond- ing secretary, Althea Gardner, treasurer, Helen Top- hoy, social chairman, Rose Quarelli, publicity chair- man. Y v Seated, behind: Vogt, Gardner, Parsons, Burruss, Fox, I-Iarpcr, Tophoy, Felix Seated, on floor: Hagius, Sherman, Elliott, Iohnson, Floyd, Stilwell, Hill 1 ALPHA KAPPA PS Founded in IQO4 at New York University, with a local chapter installed l1ere in IQZ3, Alpha Kappa Psi aims to stimulate interest in commerce and to foster interest in subjects lead- ing to a college degree i11 business administration. Prospective members l'DLlSt have a predominating interest in commerce, a grade average of at least a 2.5, and general outstanding personal qualities. Activities for this year have not been many, but the organization's two chief projects have required in- tensive work. An alumni bulletin was issued for the School of Business and Public Administration, con- taining news of the school and alumni notes. Three hundred copies were printed. The local chapter, in conjunction with Alpha Epsi- lon, also sponsored the compilation of placement records for graduating seniors. About sixty seniors Hlled out blanks relevant to employment qualilica- tions. Meetings were held once a month at dinner, at which time local business men were guest speakers. In lanuary a joint dinner was held with Alpha Epsi- lon, women's local commerce fraternity. Oflicers for the past year were: Fred Spittle, presi- dent, Bob Confer, vice-president, Thomas Diehl, secretary, Norris Edmiston, treasurer, Bob Tobias, master of rituals. 3rd row: Yount, Wood, Berger, Waggener, Oppenheimer, H. Shortridge, Iohnson 2nd row: Allen, Maris, D. Shortridgc, Hawke, Parker, Benson lst row: Contcr, Diehl, Spittlc, Howard, Herrick, Tobias 196 ALPHA RHO TAU RIF- Alpha Rho Tau, honorary art organization, is now completing its tenth year of creative work, having been founded on the Univer- sity of Arizona campus in 1929. VVith Michael Angelo as their patron saint, members strive to up- hold the chief purpose of the club: to further inter- est in and understanding of art on the campus. Twice a year student exhibits are held, when pros- pective pledges may enter two or more original pic- tures to be judged and passed on by the Alpha Rho Tau committee. This year installation of new members took place on March 17th at the Pioneer Hotel, following the annual banquet. Alpha Rho T au's yearly exhibit opened April 23 in the Fine Arts Building, and lasted a week. The traditional artists' costume ball was another out- standing feature of the club's activities. Mrs. Katherine Kitt, head of the University art de- partment, serves as adviser for the organization. Honorary members include Dean Arthur Andersen, Professor Powell Scott, and Professor Andreas Andersen. As Ted Schaeffer, first semester presi- dent, did not return for the remainder of the year, Martha Higginbotham was active president, with Helen Mayer as secretary, Lois Van Doren as trea- surer, and lane Oberkampf as social chairman. l Standing: Rogers, Gordon, Miller, Leggett, Wouddcll, LeBarron, Grace, Higginbotham, Smith, Mrs. Kitt, Cole, McGrath, Marshall, Grabill, Ferguson Seated: Oberkampf, Maxwell, Bryant, Mayer, Van Doran, Howatt, 'vVood, Andrews, Beckett 1 ALPHA ZETA i'i,:'Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded in 1869 at Ohio State University. The Arizona chapter was installed here on February 26, 1927, and now meets once a month. Members are chosen from the Aggie College and from those professionally engaged in agriculture. Student members must show outstanding character and leadership and must be in the upper two-fifths of their class. Their most important function this year was the Alpha Zeta Roundup on April 29. Alumni from the entire state were present. The pledges were initiated at this time, after going through hell week during the time previous. Visitors were honored at a banquet held at a downtown hotel. Six men were pledged to Alpha Zeta during the second semester and initiated during the Roundup, during Christmas vacation Gene lVlcCuire was sent to the national biennial conclave at Chicago, and throughout the entire year the group cooperated wholeheartedl.y with the Aggie Club and the entire college. Oflicers this year were: Ralph McCill, chancellor, Dan Clarke, censor, Gene Anderson, scribe, Ioe Ison, treasurer, and Emil Rovey, chronicler. T' E , K ,.,, ,, ,,.. r . -1:1 9312-is if 4 i Seated, back: Clarke, Cnrdon, Wichtrich, Ison, E. Rovey, Emblcton In front: McGuire, Anderson, McGill, Schock, C. Rovcy, Cameron 1 A. I. E. E. VT? The local chapter of the Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers has been active on the campus since 1923. Membership in A. I. E. E. is required of all students enrolled in the senior seminar class. The purpose of the A. I. E. E. is the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied sciences and the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members. At the group's weekly meetings papers are presented by seniors of the seminar class for discussion and criticism. A dinner meeting followed the Easter vacation. Two moving pictures were shovvn at the meetings during the year-one on power develop- ment and another on the spiral transformer. Student chairman of the group the past year was Byron Goodridgeg vice-chairman, Douglas Stevensg treasurer, George Wfarr. 2nd row: Polk, Olivar, XVclty, I-lzlrris, Harrelson. Clark 2nd row: Smith, Goodridge, Stevens, Sricklcr, Warr 1 A. l. M. E. WF The Miners' Society, the local chapter of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, was founded in 1934. Any student in good standing in the department of min- ing metallurgy, or geology at the University is eli- gible for membership. The purpose of the organization is to promote among its members an increased knowledge of min- ing and metallurgical engineering in all its branches and to bring about stimulating contacts with other men in the profession. Guest speakers, prominent engineers, talk to the group at its monthly dinner-meetings. During the year trips were made to inspect various mining prop- erties within the state. The student chapter attend- ed the regional convention of the A. I. M. E. held in Tucson in November. Oflicers for the year were: Lamont West, president, William B. Hogue, vice-president, Albert Wallacli, secretary, and Harry Garrett, treasurer. A 4th row: Hague, Cunningham, Mathewson, Chapman, Butler, West N . v 3rd row: Foran, Keener, Rinker, Houghton, Popoff, Travis, McGinley, McKay, Lampton, Loving, High, Garrett, Hall, Chase, Souls, Wardwell, Hardwick 2nd row: Guenther, Stem, Green, Boom, Felix, Caldwell, Orr, Helm, Hunt lst row: Marum, Wright, Steward, Fishback, Davis, Tenney, Wallach, Hughes, Yaeger, Mayuga, Etchells ZOO A. S. E. iii The University of Arizona stu- dent chapter of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers was founded in 1925. To be eligible for mem- bership a student must be enrolled in the civil en- gineering department and be of sophomore rank or higher. The purpose of the A. S. C. E. is to acquaint the civil engineering student with the professional as- pect of his chosen field and to provide extracurricu- lar activity to aid him in his advancement. Toward these ends monthly dinner meetings are held, at which student speakers and various promin- ent professional engineers of the Southwest are pre- sented to the group. During the year two joint meetings with the Arizona state section of the A. S. C. E. were held, one in Phoenix and one in Tucson. The oflicers serving during the year were: Russell Bates, president, VVillet Van Loo, vice-president, Harry Katecki, secretary-treasurer, and Arnold Iohn- son, corresponding secretary. Standing: Garrett, Isles -ith row: Fitch, Borgquist, Plumb, Kelton, Atwood, Park, Sohrn, Sutherland, Sccley, Medford. Lindstrom, Iohnson, Walser, Bostick, Denn, Fernandez 3rd row: Hendricks, Bcjcck, Alhorg, Van Loo, Lyons, McPherson, Raymond, Hall, Marum Znd row: Vinson, Curtis, Greer, Phillips, Babcock, Cushing, Bolzer, Lobdell, Knight, Rittenhouse lst row: Hondrum, Griswold, Hayes, Morrill, Tizzard, Kotecki, Bates, Fink 201 A. S. M. E. CEA comparatively new organi- zation, the student branch ot the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at the University of Ari- zona was installed Ianuary 25, 1938. Any regular student in good standing in the mechanical engi- neering departrnent may become a member of the A. S. M. E., the purpose of which is to foster inter- est in mechanical engineering among students. Following a get-together in the fall came monthly meetings with student and guest speakers. Several of the seniors and the head of the department, Pro- fessor M. L. Thornburg, attended the regional con- vention ot the A. S. M. F.. during Easter Week. Members were active in all engineering activities, a group of them serving as guides in the mechanical laboratory on Mothers' and Fathers' Day. Oflicers for the year were: Charles Nicholas, presi- dent, Iames McLean, vice-president, Frank Avis, secretary, and Houston Damron, treasurer. l 3rd row: Damron, McVicar, Thornburg, Clark, Tizard i 2nd row: Schmid, Kerr, McLean, Cody, Hcrrell, McKecn, Nicholas, Lamothc Ist row: Lane, Genung, Avis, Arico, Mella, Bazzoni, Campbell, Pooler, Pinkley 202 BLUE KEY P ' BBlue Key, honorary fraternity for upperclassmen, was founded at the University of Florida in IQZO. Arizona's chapter received its charter in 1932. The objective of the group is to promote leadership, character, service, and scholarship. Its motto, "I express my own life and character in what l am able to accomplish for my fellow man," very capably expresses the activities carried on by Blue Key mem- bers. This year Blue Key held a "Men's Night" party on December 7 at the Rec Hall. The eve- ning's entertainment included boxing, a skit, music, group singing, and refreshments. Blue Key's big contribution this year was to advertise the Univer- sity. Two large billboards about the institution were placed at the outskirts of Tucson on the Phoe- nix and El Paso highways. Two smaller signs were placed down town giving directions on how to reach the University. This year's officers of Blue Key were: Milton Ray, president, Iohn McPherson, vice-president, Phil Croolcham, secretary-treasurer. Gordon, Clark, Cowan, Richardson, Deutsch, Ray, Richards, Holmes, Crookham, Pottorif 203 BOBCATS ' a S 1011 rarv socie or 1 ori ina ors o 0 iers' a11 a s' a 16 Ml'J5'Bobct,l o I tyf Tle t fMtl dDd Dy,tly senior n1e11, was founded o11 tl1e Arizona campus i11 HOW WOfk Wrrh Mortar BOHK1 111 Plarrrrmg and exe' cuti11g that function, as well as i11 tl1e preliminary work for l-lomecoining. Their big party is the fain- ous "one a.n1." banquet held annually on Home- coming nigl1t for alumni and active n1e111bers. IQZZ. Its n1e111bersl1ip is limited to thirteen, picked eacl1 year from outstanding junior 111611 011 a basis of leadersl1ip a11d service. The Bobcats Perrorm general Service rrrrrerrons for Bobcats l1ave no oflricers but function Ll11ClCI' tl1e tl1C U11iVC1rSity ZlUCl SfI'iVC iHCliViClLl2llly EIS Well EIS direction and 5P0n501-Ship of Slonaker, gradu- collectively for tl1e n1aintenance of University spirit. ate manager of the University. 1 l l l Second row: Macia, Wichu-ich, Nielsen, Hardin, Clark. Mclla, Helm First row: Gwynn, Clarke, Cameron 2.04 CHAIN GANG 'i A iff' Chain Gang, junior men's honorary, was founded at the University of Arizona in 1925. Chain Gangers act as the University's official hosts for visiting teams and delegations and represent the University in carrying out student ac- tivity plans for the administration. This year the Chain Gang put in a full year of ser- vice. They policed the crowds on registration day and worked diligently with Frank VVatkins in pro- moting the card stunts presented for the first time by the students at the football games. The organi- zation entertained various visiting football, basket- ball, and baseball teams and sponsored several social hours. Their biggest help was working with Frank VVatkins in advertising the second annual Univer- sity Rodeo. They acted as managers for the teams in the state high school basketball tournament and assisted Hal Cowan in student body assemblies. George Pottorff was president the first semester and Bill Bishop led the Gang the second semester. The group has no oflicers other than a president. Back row: Bramlcnhurg, Jacobs, Rcchif, Tcnney, Bishop, Frcschi Front row: Blcch, Hickok, Morris, Zcluff, Pottorff, Pickering, Krznarich 20 DELTA PI SIGMA EP Delta Pi Sigma, honorary math- ematics fraternity, is a local organization and was founded and installed here on May 23, 1930. It was organized for the purposes of stimulating in- terest in mathematics and giving recognition to all students who have proved outstanding in this Held. The qualihcation for membership in this group is the completion of diiterential calculus with better than a two average. All members are elected on a basis of their interest and achievement in this work. The organization holds three meetings each semes- ter, and in addition, has a traditional picnic in the fall and spring of each year and an initiation ban- quet in the late spring. Also several dinner meet- ings are given during the year, at which time mem- bers are entertained by guest speakers. It is customary for the club to award a cup each year to the mathematics student who has completed integral calculus with the highest grade average. This year the cup was presented to Allen Rosenstein. Other activities this year included the annual popu- lar lecture, this year given by Dr. Roy C-raesser, assistant professor of mathematics at the University. Oihcers of Delta Pi Sigma during 1938-1939 Were: Leroy Alldredge, president, Dr. Roy Graesser, vice- president, Amy Lee, secretary, and Tom Hardy, corresponding secretary. Znd row: I-Icnry, Roscnstein, Chenery, Travis, Garrett - lst row: Hardy, Allclrcdgc, Graesscr 20 6 DELTA SIGMA Rl-IO VT? The Arizona chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honor fraternity, is one of seventy-one chapters throughout the United States. Its charter was granted in 1922, and since that time the local chapter has gained in interest and importance. New members are chosen on the basis of their participation in one or more of the inter-collegiate debates held on the campus during the year. Delta Sigma Rho aims to encourage the gentle art of sincere public speaking, and throughout the year it lends its earnest support to forensic activities on the University campus. However, participation in Delta Sigma Rho has not interfered seriously with its members' other activities, for the sole function of the entire academic year was the annual banquet in the spring, at which time all members gathered to hear guest speakers and new initiates were for- mally installed. Oflicers for the past year have been: Noel R., Gray, president, Phoebe Ringo, vice-presidentg and Pro- fessor W. Arthur Cable, faculty adviser and per- manent secretary-treasurer. Left to right: Gray, Fegtly, Smith, Ringo, Webb, Hostettcr 20 DESERT RIDERS '52MvDesert Riders was organized in the spring of IQZ8 to further interest in good horse- manship and develop skill in riding. Membership is limited to eleven girls who show exceptional interest in this sport. Pledges are chosen twice a year, in the fall and at the annual horseshow in the spring. A unique feature of the organization is the informal initiation, at which time pledges in saddle blankets and bridles lead a horse through the campus and eat dry shredded wheat in front of the V. I. at noon. During the year the Desert Riders hold regular meetings twice a month, have picnics and rides, and participate in the Rodeo parade and in the horse show, presenting a cup at this time to the most Out- standing woman rider at the University. The officers for the past year were: Lota Alice Clapp, president, Rosemarie Sanguinetti, vice-presi- dent, lane Page, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Ina Gittings, honorary adviser. ,Elm 'S fa N 1 Sanguinctti, Myer, Clapp, Page, Hamilton 20 F. S. T. ZIV- Founded at the University of Arizona in 1927, F. S. T., junior women's honorary, is a service organization under the advisory power of Mortar Board. Its purpose is to further leader- ship, scholarship, and campus activities. Each year in the spring a maximum number of ten girls are chosen from the sophomore class on the basis of their scholarship, leadership, personality, and par- ticipation in activities. Most of F. S. T.'s activities have become traditional. Perhaps best-known and most popular of these are the annual breakfast dance in the spring and the University Sing held each year on Wome11's Day. Funds for the dance were raised this year by a raffle. Members meet monthly at breakfast picnics held on the desert. Garbed in their bright orange sweaters, they spend much of the year assisting Mortar Board in its many projects and activities. The two oflices were held by Loreen Wliite and Anne Nicholas, as president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. Members included Maxine I-ludlow, Dorothy Riley, Betty Bolton, Bonnie Pierce, Ella- ,Q ,. V ,, rr M., I F ru Y ii ,rr wife: ii ii i i . -- - ., 1 . ,. -l. 1, . Jw ,- ri 1 ... , . i . ir n l' clean Hays, and Ella Tarbell. i ..ri f Standing: Nicholas, Tarball Seated: Bolton, Hayes, Riley, I-Iudlow, White, Pierce ZOQ HAMMER AND COFFIN flglffoundecl at Stanford Univer- sity on April 17, 16906-ill time for the earth quake- Hammer and Collin is still the most important inter- collegiate national honorary humor society, is still powerful in specifying the standards and ethics of its member publications. The Arizona chapter runs the Arizona Kitty Kat and initiates its new men once a year in the traditional rip-roaring ceremony which lasts all night. Although its slogan is "having a hell of a good time putting out a magazine", Hammer and Coffin has managed to discourage many of the bigger college monthlics from using editorial matter printed in conjunction with national advertising to be inserted in the magazines in place of original material, con- demns acidly any too obvious plagiarism on the part of members or outsiders. The chapter here keeps pretty well out of sight and helps the Kitty Kat fright its editorial and political battles, keeping in touch with the president chapter at Stanford more or less constantly. The editor of the Kitty Kat is automatically president. Members are Bob Voris, president, and Hollis Chenery, Dugald Gordon, lim Struckmeyer, Skye Loftlield, Lloyd Aulick, Ianet Gould, Iohn Livesey, Mark Wiierschiiiidt, Marvene Cordon, Russell I-lellmund, and Armin Deutsch, plus the ten or so members of the Old Guard who contribute, advise, and gener- ally keep an eye on the society and the magazine. Yn- Aulick, Gould, Voris, Chencry 210 HOME EC CLUB 9 The Home Ee Club, national organization for those in professional home econom- ics, was founded at Lake Placid, New York, in IQO7. The University of Arizona group had its beginning in IQZ3. Meetings are held twice each month, and guest speakers are often present at these gatherings. Early in the fall semester a picnic was held at Sabino Canyon for all new girls in the Home Ec College, and later in the term a Founders' Day Banquet in honor of Ellen H. Richards, founder. At Thanks- giving time a basket was tilled and given to a needy family in town. As in previous years, a tea was given for the graduating seniors of the local high school who were interested in making home economics their major. The club also cooperates with the Aggie Club in planning the activities for Aggie Day. Oflicers for the year were: Virginia Birtcher, presi- dent, Anne Pressley, vice-president, Bonnie Pierce, secretary, Donna Rae Howard, treasurer, and Mil- dred Iensen, sponsor. l 1 l , On wall: Howard, Yost, P. Innes, Firth, Gillette 4th row: Willard, Waugh, Shivvers, Prcssley, Davis, Wilbauks, Harvey 3rd row: M. jones, McGee, Weitz, E. Cardon, Lcishman, Robertson, Rousseau, A. Cardon, Pace, Waldron 2nd row: I-Iaycs, Scrna, McGcorge, Gordncr, Nichols, Brimhall, White lst row: Wood, Bissingcr, Miss Ienscn 211 KAPPA KAPPA PSI SP Arizona's ten-year-old local chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, this year has well fuliilled its purposes: to act as a service organization to the University band and to strive for the betterment of that group. It aided I-lerb King, marching director, in planning the effective marching displays staged by the Uni- versity band during football games in the fall. Mem- bers also met all visiting bands and entertained their musicians during their stay in the city. Membership to Kappa Kappa Psi depends upon the candidate's scholarship, character, and musical abil- ity. The organization met every Thursday to hear guest speakers, to listen to musical programs, to plan the group's activities. In the spring the annual picnic with Phi Mu Alpha, men's music honorary, and Sigma Alpha Iota, women's music honorary, was held in the foothills. Kappa Kappa Psi presents each year a cup to the most outstanding member of the band for his work in music. Officers for the year were: Garland Hampton, presi- dent, Paul Grimes, vice-president, Paul Lightle, secretary, Sherrill Smith, treasurer and editor. ,S Standing: Piper, Lyons, Prindl, Smith, Nance, Halgedahl, Nylund, Wells, Knighton, Wilson, Gray, Kelton, Ross, Webb, Kline Seated: Anderson, Lightle, Hampton, Grimes, 'W1lliams, Schoch KAPPA QMICRON PHI Vi? Kappa Omicron Phi, national honorary organization for women in the field of home economics, was founded at Northwest Mis- souri State Teachers College in 1922. Installation of the local chapter was held here February 24, 1Q31. Its aim is to increase interest in home eco- nomics by developing higher ideals and a better appreciation of the home. Qualifications for initia- tion include a grade average kept high for at least two semesters. The club's meetings are held semi-monthly for all members. Its social functions this year included a party, held in the Spring, and an initiation tea. A new award was established this year by the organiza- tion. It was given to the freshman student in the Home Economics college who maintained highest scholarship throughout the year. Under the sponsorship of Miss Edith S. Ranney this 5'ear's officers were: Anne Pressley, presidentg Dolly Nichols, vice-presidentg Marguerite Hunt, secretaryg Thelma McMillan, treasurer. , 1 ..r,1,.. V. N . T I -- ' ,:- - ' - 1 . I' 'i 1 , '- .+, YYY' 'LJ Back: Iones, Newman, Peterson, McVcy, Gillette, Firth, Lightlc, Serna, Rothpletz, Leishman Front: MacMillan, Prcsslcy, Weitz, Miss Ranncy, I-Iunt, Willard 21 LE CERCLE FRANC AIS CEAfter ten years of inactivity, Le Cercle Francais, local French organization, was brought to life again early in the spring of 1938. Its membership is open to any student who is in- terested in French and in the purposes of the club, which are to promote a spirit of cooperation among University students and to stimulate interest in the French language. Sponsored by N. Tremblay, associate professor of French, the club holds monthly meetings which are conducted entirely in French, and which usually consist of musical numbers, dramatic presentations, group singing, and refreshments. This year members of the club were fortunate enough to have two famous French lecturers present at meetings during the second semester. They were Madame Oswald Siren, lecturer from the Uni- versity of Stockholm, Sweden, and Monsieur Viala, the French consul at Los Angeles, California. These two meeting were each followed by an informal discussion and reception. Ofiicers for the year included: Iames Henry, presi- dent, Priscilla Sanders, vice-president, Dallas Uhrig, secretary, Harry I-Iobbins, treasurer. 3rd row: Finley, Buoy, Hodgson, Howe, Van Ness, Gable, Parton 2nd row: Coss, Lee, Bloch, Lewis, Christiansen, Cronk, Schmidt, jackson, White lst row: Kehs, Nixon, Jacobson, Prof. Tremblay, Henry, Lehrburger, I-Iobbins 2 14 LGS ASPIRANTES B Los Aspirantes, local Spanish organization, was founded at the University of Ari- zona in the spring of 1934. Any student interested in Spanish may become a member, whether or not he is taking any Spanish courses. The main purposes of the club are to present plays and other activities in Spanish and to keep the language and interest in it alive on the campus. Because of the death of Dr. Anita C. Post, former professor of Spanish at the University and sponsor of Los Aspirantes, the club was delayed in starting its yearly activities. The new sponsor is Miss Eliza- beth l-lenry, instructor in Spanish. Two meetings are held each monthg the programs of these meetings are generally centered around the presentation of Spanish plays. Also a larger play is presented by club memhers in the spring. At the end of the year a ten dollar award is given to the graduate, majoring in Spanish, who has the highest grade average. This year's officers Were: Frank Ott, presidentg Rose- marie Sanguinetti, vice-presidentg Maybelle Olea, secretaryg Emily VVeir, treasurerg Doris Howatt, historiang and Trygve Christianson, member-at large. 3rd row: Christiansen, Buoy, Kreidlcr, White, Quijatln, NVeir, Hoffman Zncl row: N. Power, Doyle, Stilwell, Miss Henry, Anronson, Smith, Hailey lst row: Ott, Huntington, Powers, Olea 21 MEIXVS "A" CLUB YJ? The Men's "A" Club is an or- ganization composed of all athletes who have earned two varsity letters in a single major sport or three letters in a single minor sport. The annual spring banquet is the scene of the for- mal initiation of all eligible athletes. The olhcers for the next year are elected at that time. Each year it is the custom Of the organization to present an "AW blanket to each graduating senior who has earned three varsity letters in a single year. The club room is in the men's gymnasium. It was furnished with overstuffed chairs and a radio last year. The pictures that decorate the walls are of Arizona's great athletes from the year 1900 up to the present date. The purpose of the club is to foster the spirit of co- operation and sportsmanship on the campus. President for this year is Sidney Woods. .. . 9 :gi I V 1 . ng- ww, - J . 455 '-,:,. -"'f"'f ' Us at nv- :wg V I.. Top row: Greenfield, Nielsen, Cooper, Stcger, Hardin, Marston, Lohse, Stovall, Gieseke 3rd row: Held, Helm, Danley, Arico Znd row: Watkins, Iohnson, Mclla, Clarke, Conway lst row: Woods, Ahee, Cameron, Wigley', Mileusnich, Danenhaucr 21 MDRTAR BOARD llfflighest honor that can come to a college woman interested in activities is election to Mortar Board, national senior women's honor- ary. Members are chosen for scholarship, leader- ship, and service to their university. Arizona's chapter of Mortar Board was granted in 1923, and since that time it has grown to be an ac- tive force for better cooperation with school au- thorities, besides advising F. S. T. and Spurs, junior and sophomore VVOIHCIFS honoraries, and fostering student traditions. Mortar Board members began work at the opening of school, aiding in Freshman Vlfeelc activities. Mothers' and Dads' Day, an annual event spon- sored, planned, and executed by Mortar Board and Bobcats, was held during football season, followed soon after by Homecoming, another project of the senior honorarics. To raise money for the organiza- tion's cups and scholarships, Mortar Board spon- sored the all-faculty play, "Broken Dishes", in Ianuary. Climaxing the year's activities, the tradi- tional Co-Ecl Formal was held in March. Oflicers for the year were: Rosemarie Sanguinetti, president, Rowena Strukan, vice-president, Ruth McKale, secretary, Pat Parsons, treasurer, Gertrude Dossenbach, social chairman, Nan Correll, historian. I Q. Znd row: Correll, Sanguinctti, McKale Ist row: Strukan, Parsons, Dossenbach 217 MU ALPHA NU CEA comparatively new organi- zation on the campus, Gamma chapter of Mu Alpha Nu, honorary anthropological fraternity, was char- tered in April, 1936. In order to become a member a student, in addition to meeting character require- ments, must be a junior and have a two point aver- age in anthropology. The purpose of Mu Alpha Nu is to increase and stimulate the interest and study of all branches of anthropology, archaeology, ethnology, physical an- thropology, and related lields. A lecture sponsored by the local chapter this year was "lNletal VVork among American Indians", pre- sented by Dr. Arthur VVoodward of the Los Angeles Museum. A special project of the group was the excavation and the taking of a stratigraphy test of the Freeman site, about twenty miles east of Tuc- son. For that purpose weekly Held trips were made during the fall and winter. The officers servin for the fear were: Paul Ezell . .5 . ' president, C-race Eaton, vice-president, Margaret Shreve, secretary, and Arnold VVithers, treasurer. Left to right: Baldwin, Eaton. Farmer, XVithcrs, Ezell, Shreve, Rifllfiff, Bailey 2 1 8 NATIGNAL CGLLEGIATE PLAYERS Brllhe local chapter of National Collegiate Players has been active on the campus since IQZO. Members are chosen from drama stu- dents whose grades are above average and who are of junior ranking or higher. All prospective mem- bers must be approved by the national organization before pledging. The purpose of National Collegiate Players is to promote higher standards in dramatics through its services to the drama department and to foster all presentations of that department on the campus. Its members not only take part in University pro- ductions but assist by ushering and working back- stage. Each spring a cup is presented to the stu- dent vvho has done the most outstanding piece of characterization in a University play. As a special project this year the group sponsored a series of weekly dramatic radio programs, each member hav- ing charge of one of these. Oflicers for the year were: Sarah Smallwood, presi- dentg Rowena Strulcan, vice-presidentg and Bill Foote, secretary. ' Mattingly, Strukan, Foote, Smallwood, Murrell PHI BETA KAPPA Q , National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity E Founded at the College of Wfilliam and Mary, 1776 V' la' ' ' 'I Local Chapter Granted 1Q32. , 1 ' E xxx , D! G 1 . , 1. eorge Thornhill Caldwell - - - - P1-ogldont I 3 Dr. Louise Otis ----- - Vice-President E A x I Professor Allegra Frazier - - - Secretary-Treasurer E Dr. Ernest Anderson - - - - - Councilor in Dr. lohn Driscoll Fitz-Gerald - - Councilor CHAPTER MEMBERS Dr. Ernest Anderson Dr. N. D. Houghton Dr. VVilliam S. Barnes Miss E. Mary Huyck Mr. Clarence Bittner Dr. Francis Cummins Lockwood Mr. Leon Blitzer Dr. Robert Logan Nugent Dr. Iohn Brooks Dr. Louise Otis Dr. Iames Greenlief Brown Dr. Sidney Fawcett Pattison Dr. George Thornhill Caldwell Dr. Garnet Douglas Percy Dr. Mary Estill Caldwell Mr. Robert G. Picard - Dr. Edwin Francis Carpenter Dr. Lathrop Emerson Roberts Dr. Andrew Ellicott Douglass Dr. Lila Sands Dr. Samuel Marks Fegtly Dr. George Edson Philip Smith Dr. Iohn Driscoll Fitz-Gerald Dr. Margaret Cammack Smith Professor Allegra Frazier Dr. Melvin Theodor Solve Professor Ina Estelle Gittings Professor Zela Marie Sougey Mr. Philip H. Hoffman Dr. Inez Esther Thrift MEMBERS-IN-COURSE 1938-1939 Nan Correll-Elected on basis of junior record Iames Buchanan Henry-Elected on basis of Iunior record Adele Aronoff Elizabeth Perkins VVilliam Edward Bishop Ira B. Richards Frances Lewis Brown Frances Burrell Rucks Hollis Burnley Chenery Franklin Veatch 1 Donna Bernice Cosulich Emily Beatrice XVe1r Thomas Clifford Hardy Ioan Elizabeth VVl1lt6 2.20 Pro PHI KAPPA PHI g wir T Professor F. C. Kelton Dr. E. H. NfVarner Dr. Lila Sands Dean Samuel Fegtly Mr. Frank VVartman Dr. L. Curtis Dr. T. G. Chapman Miss Edith Ranney Dr. E. D. Ball Mr. Max Vosskuhler Miss Patricia Paylore Dr. O. H. VVedel Dr. H. B. Leonard Dr. Margaret G. Smith Professor VV. E. Bryan Miss Sarah E. Dudley Dr. N. Tremblay Dr. Sydney Brown Dr. A. E. Douglass Dr. R. A. Greene National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 Local Chapter Granted in 1 9 1 6 Professor Allegra Frazier - - - President Dr. Byron McCormick - - Vice-President Miss Elizabeth Henry - - - Secretary Dr. E. H. VVarner - ---- Treasurer Mr. Max Vosskuhler ----- Iournal Correspondent CHAPTER Dr. G. E. P. Smith Mr. Harold Slonaker Miss Elizabeth Henry Mrs. H. B. Leonard Mrs. Stanley Kitt Mr. Boyd Mewborn Dr. Marie Hamilton Dr. T. F. Buehrer Miss Nelle Miller Dr. R. H. Forbes Mrs. Iulia Keyes Professor Estelle Lutrell Dr. Inez Thrift Dr. Melvin Solve Dr. F. VValker Miss Frances Gillmor Dr. L. E. Roberts Dr. C. T. Vorhies Dr. R. S. Hawkins Mr. C. U. Pickrell MEMBERS Professor Allegra Frazier Dr. B. IXAICCOFIIIICR Miss Iulia Rebeil Dr. H. D. Carrington Dr. N. C. Laffer Dr. F. H. Fowler Dr. VV. Glarson, Ir. Dr. Robert Nugent Dr. Ernest Anderson Ian Briggs Mr. Professor Arthur Otis Mrs. Margaret Hale Mr. R. Drane Dr. G. Brown Mr. Philip Hoffman Mr. C. Z. Lesher Mrs. C. Z. Lesher Dr. Roy Graesser Dr. Helen Nicholson Dr. F. VV. Galbraith FALL ELECTION-1938 Mrs. Bobbie West Condron Iames Buchanan Henry Nan Correll Elizabeth Perkins Iohn Aboud Adele Aronoff VVilliam Edward Bishop Frances Lewis Brown Raymond lack Cartwright Hollis Burnley Ghenery SPRING ELECTION-1939 Carl Trygve Christianson Donna Bernice Cosulich Grace Marietta Eaton Norris VVilson Gilbert Leon VV . Gray Thomas Clifford Hardy Mrs. Margie Lemon Ashby Ira Lohse Sara Martin Iohn Fitzgerald Nlolloy Frances Anne Pressley Ira B. Richards, Ir. 221 Dr. G. T. Caldwell Dr. Mary E. Caldwell Dr. G. M. Butler Dr. H. A. Hubbard Dr. Neal Houghton Mr. George Nichols Dr. B. S. Butler fessor Ernest Stanley Mr. Vlfilliam Barnett Professor Sidney Pattison Miss Dorothy Fuller Dr. Byron Gummings Professor H. C. Schwalen Professor Mark Ehle Mrs. Gonstance Smith Mr. Robert Picard Dean Emil R. Riesen Mr. Iohn Lowell Mr. Robert Holcomb Dr. Robert I-Iernon Frances Burell Rucks Patience M. Tribolet Emil Martin Rovcy Marguerite Olive Strong Rowena Strukan Herman YVillett Van Loo Franklin Veatch Emily Beatrice VVeir Ioan Elizabeth VVhite Mary Ott Ida Carter Laura Cale lVIay Don Sue Don May Tom Maria Urias Myrtle Cold lWary Dilley Helen Harper Mary Harper Mabel Higgs Agnes Jensen Loy Ballhnch Mary Naylor Bess Stratton Olive Strong PI LAMBA THETA National Honorary Education Sorority Doris Howatt Elsie Johnson Mildred King Ruth McKale Ann Sweitzer Jean Anderson Lora Anderson Margie Lemon Helen Meeker Matilda Miller Amy Freeman Evelyn Hibner Helen Perkins Janet Anderson Myra Hotchkiss Elizabeth Cold Mrs. Ruth Bills Barbara North Lois Van Doren Margaret Booher Rowena Strukan Sue Wentworth Helen Benedict Helen R. Foster Mrs. Nell Jenson Kate Van Buskirk Olive Van Doren Florence Costey Mrs. Lucille Abel Mrs. Ruth Turner Emma K. Burgess Mrs. Lulu Walker Mrs. Peggy Brown Mrs. Lulu Rhodes Mrs. Myrl Symond lVIildred Samuelson Mrs. Ruth Burrows Mary Ruth Cooper Mrs. Bertha Darrow Constance Everett Mrs. Lotus Royalty Mrs. Myrtle Brown Mrs. Kathleen Perry Ellen M. Robertson Mrs. Helen Deshler Mrs. Lilah Mathews Mrs. Mary F. Kelley Mrs. Julia C. Dickey Mrs. Alice Craybeal Mary Jane Huseman Ellen Louise Herbert Mrs. Marion Upshaw Mrs. Hester Cochran Mrs. Mattie Y. Meyer Mrs. Mary L. Morton Mrs. Annie E. Rogers Sarah Margaret Candy Mrs. Eleanor Holcomb Mrs. Lucille Ellingboe I. Schmiedendorf Mrs. Mrs. Minnie De Hart Harriet L. Abercrombie Mrs. Certrude Clarson Mrs. Miriam Marston Elizabeth Ann blurphy Mrs. Cladys L. Edwards Mrs. Constance F. Smith Mrs. Bobbie VV. Condron PHI Hall Stenz R. VV. Cline R. I. Turner E. R. Riesen C. NI. Butler Alvin E. Ellis Paul C. Koch Cecil H. Sims John Ransom Harry Ccrdes Lloyd Ledtord Amos H. Hott Lewis S. Neeb J. R. Murdock Charles E. .Bill Ceorge Peak Rollin D. Burr John L. Larkin Emil L. Larson Late L. Nelson Carl I-Iiekerson Andrew Tolson Harold L. Stiles Van L. Sullivan John F. Walker James VV . Black George T. Boyd D E I. T A K A P P A ' National Honorary Education Fraternity Bryan C. Doolen Lowell C. Bailey Leo. W. Faunce David M. Hand Martin I-I. bdunz Harry S. Culbert Harold P. Blome Louir Bazzetta Leslie E. Hartley Francis R. Vihel Milo Mileusnich Matt O. Hanhila Robert L. VVelch Claude B. VVivel Dwares T. Rieger VVilfred I. Austen James Clarson, Jr. Sturgeon Cromer Samuel Burkhard Nelson VV. Davis John R. Patterson Ceorge A. Judson Irvan E. Kohlhoff Crady Cammage Howard R. Fisher Dee Moss Hibner James B. Sutton James A. Elliott Joseph L. Picard Ralph B. Dixon Nobel M. Hiser Orrin VV. Letts John O. Nlullen O. K. Carretson Chester A. Hall Thomas R. Hull Vilas WV. Parker Wilson H. Ivins Richard P. Karr E. Dell Collings Leslie O. Brewer Ralph M. Young Milton B. Morse David F. Jantzen David D. Jackson Elbert D. Brooks Crawford Brown Nelson A. Payne Douglas V. Cary Oliver L. Corbin Wendell Turner Nunley H . Stone 222 Wallace B. Smith Walter L. Longan Clifford Prather Jesse E. McComb Charles F. Shatter John M. McLeron Jonathan L. Booth XAfilll81H B. Deeter Neely E. Bradford John M. Donegan Barney A. Sheliane Edwin Simonich Herbert Burrows Charles W. Carlin Ricardo T. Manzo Joseph L. Monical VVilliam E. Merrill Halbert W. Miller Robert D. Marrow Ceorge T. Stewart Charles E. Mower Theodore N. Harer Ceorge T. Bazzetta Frank H. Anderson Joseph M. Richards Brehman Robinson Rudolph H. Lavick Harold VV. Nichols Fred D. McDonald James B. Van Horn VVilliam H. Waters Merrill C. VVindsor Jarvis R. Henderson William R. Sullivan Frank A. Whiteside VVilliam C. Vaughn Raymond E. Booth Harold T. Lawrence E. Lamar Hedgpeth Franklin B. Bradford Orville H. Oldfather Charles I. Wfaggoner James D. Van Horne C. Theodore Young Clinton M . Mangum VVesley A. Townsend Kenneth D. Anderson Edwin Nlontgomery Charles L. McFarland Marvin L. Christianson Charles E. Christopher Emery XV. Montgomery Pl-ll ALPHA DELT A CE In IQZB the local chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, national professional legal frater- nity, was founded on the University of Arizona cam- pus. This organization strives in every way to form a bond of friendliness and co-operation between the student and the professor and to promote a high ethical standard in the practice of law. To introduce the freshman law student to his sur- roundings, the annual smoker was held at the be- ginning of the year, with all law faculty members and students invited. An extemporaneous speech contest, dealing with law subjects, was held with the idea of promoting, among the students, an interest in public speaking. At the weekly luncheons and occasional banquets various members of the local bar association were invited to speak. In the spring a banquet was given in honor of the graduating members. A project for the year was the planning of a system whereby the more expensive texts could be distrib- uted among the students in the form of a co-opera- tive book exchange. This went into effect in the early spring. Oiiicers for the year were: john Pintelc, justice, Paul Waltz, vice-justice, Bill Stevenson, clerk, Wayne Webb, treasurer, Alex Conovaloff, marshall. Left to right: Bu-rns, DeRosa, Cox, Waltz, Peterson, Pintck, Webb, Murphcy, Rogers, O'Mara, Williamson, Brown, Brockmeicr, Werner, Conovaloif, Barker, Gilmore 223 . PHI DELTA PHI H On the campus of the Univer- sity of Michigan in 1869 an honorary law fraternity was organized which became nationally known under the name of Phi Delta Phi. Pattee Inn is the name that the local chapter acquired upon its in- stallation in 1920. Although on some canipi this fraternity is a social one, here at the U. of A. it is solely an honorary which strives for a higher stand- ard of professional ethics and culture in law schools throughout the United States and in the profession at large. This year an innovation was the first annual Phi Delta Phi spring dance. Five or six luncheons were held during the year, and once a month a dinner meeting was given, to which speakers of high es- teem in different professions were invited. Prospective members must show a grade average which is above 2.8. The organization awards a scholarship to the law student with the highest grade average covering a three year period. Qfticers for the year were held by Charles VValters as magistrate, Iohn Farson as exchequer, Eugene Mangum as clerk, and Calvin Evans as historian. ?,,g su- QQ-5. V I ' ra ,ffm e l "L - -, , Ny- , -J fs, Y -1 A +-I -' -4 i., 'ii A dig, Standing: Carlock, Irving, Dennis, I-Iostetter, Parson, Barber, Siemon, Leisenring, Pace, Lines, Murry, Clark., Peterson Seated: Zipf, McMillin, Yount, Evans, Mangum, Fred Nave, speaker, Favour, Walters, Lohse, Brown, SCdgW1Ck,MLlflCSS Pl-ll LAMBDA UPSILON 9 Phi Lambda Upsilon, national honorary chemical fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1899. The Arizona chap- ter received its charter February 18, 1926. The Fraternity is open only to men students who have junior standing and a grade average of two or better. There are two initiations held annually. Each year the fraternity holds a competitive exam- ination open to all pre-chemistry students. The winner is awarded a prize, usually a good handbook on chemistry, and has his name engraved on a cup which the chapter retains after presenting it to him in Honors Assembly. The fraternity also holds regularly scheduled seminars throughout the year, with talks and general discussions on appropriate chemical subjects. At the first of the year, the group held a smoker for men planning to major in chemistry, with the purposes of helping the future chemists to know each other and arousing their in- terests in Phi Lambda Upsilon. Officers of the organization this year have been the following: Robert Kaster, president, Millard Seeley, vice-president, Robert Parks, secretary-treasurer, Dr. Robert L. Nugent, councillor, Elmer Bryan, alumni secretary. """"1 lik. -JZ. 3rd row: Smith, Vavich, Dancy, Cardon, Hardy, Schwerin, Bazzetta, Fletcher 2nd row: Roscnblum, Kalaf, Veatch, Gillette, Roberts, Bittner, Sortomme, Thomas, Henry Ist row: Anderson, Vozza, Bryan, Parks, Kastor, Nugent, Seeley, Martin, Buchrcr PHI MU ALPHA W' Established in 1927, the local chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, men's national music fraternity, has been more active this year than formerly. Wliile much of this activity has not been particularly musical, the organization presented Romeo Tata in a violin recital at the Aggie auditor- ium, helped finance the Flagstaff A Capella Choir when that group came to the University in early spring, and presented an all-American program on May ioth. This program consisting of vocal and instrumental numbers, was one of the methods used in carrying out the purpose of Phi Mu Alpha: to advance the cause of music in America, to un- cover and develop native American musical talent, and to promote and further the growth of the inter- est of all music lovers in American music. Cflicers for this year were: Frank Prindl, president, Dallas Uhrig, vice-president, Tom Burges, secretary, Fred Kintzer, treasurer, Leon Cray, supreme coun- cilman, Rollin Pease, historian, Iver Coleman, warden. This year's active members were, besides those mentioned as officers, Ferald Capps, Hjalmar Boyeson, Bill Brewer, Howard Halgedahl, Crosby Kelly, Aram Philabosian, Stanley Conover, Harry Riclcel, Andrew Buchhauser, Hartley Snyder. f Standing: Larson, Gray, Conover, Halgcdahl, Prindl, Pease, Schneider, Capps, Uhrig Scared: Kintzer, Rickcl, Coleman. Brcwcr 22. Pl-IRATERES 3rd row: Duncan, Howell, Smith, Vaughn, Barker, Stevens, Schnaufer, Wilbanks, Hardy, E. Newell, Sims, Richardson, Kirby, I. Newell 3rd row: Farrow, Shimer, R. Franco. Srintzmder, Robinson, Brown, Carclon, Powers, McVey, Bryant, Vermillion, Weir, McGrath lst row: jackson, Iohnson, Dcnsford, Cronk, Allen, Powell, Reynolds, Bnllantyne, McGanneri 5rd row: Swartz, Arnold, Lundquist, F. Colenmn, Schmidt, Murray, Harper, Lehnn, Jaggers, Flynn, Pottorif, Ciochetti, F. Sweeney 2nd row: Burrus, Bogie, Waddell, Yost, VV. Coleman, B. Franco, Huntington, Duncan, Johannes, Waugh, Butler, Beal, Fcczcr Ist row: Baker, Wood, Howard, Burgess, Pressley, Kirmse, Tophoy, Hamilton 227 PI Nu ALPHA WF Founded in lQ31 for the pur- pose of promoting better journalism on the Arizona campus, Pi Nu Alpha is a local journalism honorary fraternity with membership limited to upperclass- men who have been outstanding in campus journal- istic vvorlc and who have had professional experience in writing or advertising fields. Pi Nu Alpha has attempted to foster interest in journalism at the University and to offer increased opportunity to students by encouraging the English department to widen the Held of study in the jour- nalistic lield. Formed at the beginning of the de- pression, the fraternity has had little success with the latter eifort because of financial difficulties. The fraternity's traditional function is the annual tri-publication banquet held at the Arizona Inn to honor new pledges and promote a spirit of coopera- tion among the publications. Members are Ira Richards, president, Dugald Gor- don, Armin Deutsch, Ted Holmes, Eddie Rucker, Robert Voris, james Cary, George Adams, Phil Yeager, VVilliam Puder, and jeif Hunt. jack 0'Con- nor, assistant professor of journalism and one of several members from the faculty and administra- tive staff, acts as faculty adviser. - i Standing: Voris, O'Connor Scared: Richards, Deutsch, Cary, Yeager, Adams, Puder, Holmes, Gordon SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 3vFounded on the University of Arizona campus in 1927, the local chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music sorority for women, has as its purposes the maintenance of high standards of musical education and the promotion of interest in music throughout the University. Endeavoring to carry out these purposes, the organization has met regularly twice a mouth to enjoy musicales pre- sented by and for the members, - Candidates for membership must, besides having satisfactory grade averages, be music majors or minors in the University, or be active in musical allairs within the community. . Activities for the year have been varied. The tradi- tional vesper service was given this year at the First Christian Church at Thanksgiving. Two national projects claimed much time and effort: the National House Beneiit, which was presented as a musical program in the spring, and the annual McDowell silver tea, which was planned and executed with the aid of alumni. All three of these events were open to the general public. Late in the school year, Sigma Alpha Iota joined with Phi Mu Alpha and Kappa Kappa Psi, men's music honoraries, to pre- sent a program in assembly. Oflicers serving for the year were: Pat Tweed, presi- dent, jauice Hemen way, vice-president, Lucile Lockhart, secretary, and Fern Russell, treasurer. Standing: Millet, Ney, Russell, Smith, Kelsey, I-Icmcnway, Strong, Hagan, Brarlshaw, Wong, Flaccus, McKalc Scatcrl: Lockhart, Tweed, Riley, Lamb ZZQ SIGMA DELTA PI .P ,': , 9 Q D National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity -ff? Founded at the University of California in iooo ' i'f'5 ' 3'iifi Plti pr Local Chapter Granted in IQEO 'ki Tgghiin' Carl'Trygve Christianson ---- T President J' fiiifil QQ! 'Ll Doris Howatt - i - - Vice-President O I Crace McEwen Klein - - Secretary - .iffy I Mary Eleanor Maule - - Secretary - A p tml Dorothy Elton Cutting - Treasurer HCNCRARY MEMBERS Iohn Brooks, Ph.D. Courtenay DeKalb, Min.E. Frances Douglas DeKalb, Litt.D. Frances Eberling, A.M. Dr. lose Antonio Encinas Iohn D. Fitz-Cerald, Ph.D., Litt.D. Thomas C. Hudspeth, A,.M. AEEILIATE MEMBERS Herbert Burrows Mucio Delgado Excmo. Francisco Rodriguez Marin Edward Payson Mathewson, LL.D., Sc.D. Ceo. R. Nichols, A.M. Helen S. Nicholson, Ph.D. Anita C. Post, Ph.D. Lic. lose Vasconcelos lWartha E. VVoundy, A.B. Ida Reid Leonard, Ph.D. Dolores Thelma Cchoa I. R. de la Torre-Bucno ACTIVE MEMBERS Sue Don Mary Ott May Don Mary Kalil A. W. Bork Eunice Otis Emily VVeir Ples Harper Mark Brand Marie Owen lane Ienlcins Robert Ezell Olive Strong Ada Iohnson Paul VValdorf Doris Howatt Iessie Anklam Leila Richetts Ida M. Celaya Philip Hudson Roberta Riegel Eugene Manzo Ira B. Richards Betty S. Risdon Clement Chase Pilar de Comez Ernest Mariscal Philip Hollman Elizabeth Ellers Louise Hoffman Florence Costey Dolores Estrella Cudrum Bistrup Sabina Sandoval Albert Lovelee Manuel L. Lopez Camil Van Hulse Alfa Christianson Mary Ctis Barber Consuelo Howatt Ioseph Fernandez Eleanor Holcomb Aida Carcia Canz Margie A. Lemon Florence Brazelton Catherine Duncan Evelyn Rosenblum Margaret M. Smith Iohn L. Dominguez Elizabeth IVI. Henry Harriet Abercrombie 230 Elizabeth VV. Savage I. M. Schmiedendort Katherine Stevenson lVIary Eleanor Nlaule Crace McEwen Klein Margaret L. Morrison Elizabeth Reed Payne Ruth Noble Robinson Marvin I. Christianson Bertha Crasham Chase Dorothy Elton Cutting Maria del Socorro Urias Frances Hunnicutt Pola VVancla Kendrick Riclcel Carl Trygve Christianson Kathleen Kendrick Crandall Catherine Morgan Delgado SOPI-IDS Sophos, the national honorary fraternity for outstanding sophomore men, was founded at the University of Cincinatti in 1929. T'he Arizona chapter was founded in 1931. New members are selected each spring from outstanding members of the freshman class who are characterized by popularity, leadership, and interest in campus activities. The group's main purpose is to enforce the existing traditions for freshmen and also to concoct any new rules which it deems necessary. This year Sophos worked with the Chain C-ang in helping Frank VVatlcins put on the card stunts at the foot- ball games. Their aid was very valuable i11 making this new activity a pronounced success. They also were on hand to help at the Mothers' and Dads' Day and were called on to help supervise many other activities. The Sophos held several joint meetings with the Spurs, in which problems of the campus were discussed and new plans for campus activities were made. Sophos were not lacking socially. Their picnic with the Spurs, held at Tanque Verde Falls on March 18 was a great success. On April 28 they sponsored the Sophos Swing Dance at the Santa Rita I-Iotel, the only University all-sport dance of the year. Gijncers of Sophos this year were: Bob Svob, presi- dent, Tom Burkes, vice-president, and jim Cary, secretary-treasurer. Standing: Snocldy, johnson, Heist, Hctrlc, Wishbaugh Zncl row: Craig, Maris, Zumar, Swift, Cary, Dunlap lst row: Harper, jones, Svob, Ashcraft, Daly 231 SPURS 'MW To the timid freshman girl the sudden appearance of a white sweater bearing a red-and-blue spur, symbol of the national sopho- more women's honorary, implies only dreaded frosh traditions. But sophomore members-elected on the basis of participation and service in school ac- tivities, scholarship, and character-do much more than frighten underclassmen into carrying freshman bibles and wearing green ribbons. Taking their motto, 'LAt Your Service", literally, members of this honorary try to promote all school activities and to assist in any way possible for better co-operation on the campus. During the year Spurs sold over three hundred Kitty Kat subscriptions, aided both Mortar Board and F. S. T. in their money-making projects, and sold rodeo tickets during the fiesta season. The girls also made a profit selling corsages for the Co- Ed Formal and assisted in the annual 'An day ac- tivities. For social diversion, Spurs held a buffet supper for alumni in the fall, went on a picnic in the Catalina foothills, and gathered with Sophos Qmeifs sopho- more honoraryj for a picnic in the spring. ln April lean Hamilton was sent as a delegate to the National Convention, held at U. C. L. A. to elect a national council and to exchange ideas among the various state chapters. Oflicers for the year were: lean I-Iamilton, president, Virginia Lealce, vice-president, Mary Hayward, sec- retary, Patty Sherwood, treasurer. 'iid-,, Standing: Hamilton, Howe, Emrick, Robertson, Willwclner, Kiddie, Guenther, Parke, Fox, Mayer, Lcake On steps: freshmen, who did not really scrub steps this year 2 STUDENT FORUM IEP No longer functioning as a unit, the Student Forum this year split into 1 - lf-- three active organizations-the Newman Club A I T Qrightj , the Maimonidean Society Qbelowj , . T and the Peace Council. 52 H The Newman Club, national college organiza- tion for Catholic students, met twice each month for informal religious discussions led by Father Francis Green, sponsor. Officers were Iohn O'Mara, president, Rowena Strukan, vice-president, lane Fortner, secretary, and Iimmy Palmer, treasurer. The Maimonidean Society, a local organiza- tion, attempts to foster good fellowship among Iewish students, meets every two weeks to par- ticipate in debates or listen to guest speakers. Officers for this year were: Leon Blitzer, presi- dent, joe Rubenstein, vice-president, Geraldine mm" Strum' UMM' Form" 4 Feldman, secretary, and Iosephine Weitz, treasurer. group sponsored public lectures by eminent guest i , 0 speakers and faculty members. Officers for the year The Peace Council was orgamzed to stimulate stu- have been? Afljqilq Deutsch, Presidents I-Ieurik An- dents' interest in world affairs and to bring timely dC1'SO1'17 vicgpregidentg E113 T,gfbQl17 Segfetafytrea- 'forld questions to their attention. This year the surer, and Betty Hagberg, corresponding secretary. Kneeling: Weitz, Blitzer, Feldman Scared: Brown, Bolzer, Alter, Mayer, Gunst 233 TAU BETA PI 1313- The Arizona Alpha chapter of Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering frater- nity, was installed at the University in 1925. To be qualified for membership an engineering student must stand in the upper one-fourth of his class scholastically, must be of good character, and must possess those personal qualities required for success in engineering. The purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to encourage high scholarship and to honor in a suitable manner those engineering students whose exceptionally good scho- lastic records, character, and personality indicate that they will achieve marked success in their chosen profession. The group annually presents a cup to the sophomore engineering student who has made the best scho- lastic record as a freshman. This year, in addition, the six sophomores having the highest records as freshmen were entertained. Taking an active part in planning Engineers' Day activities, the chapter presents a cup each year to the department having the largest proportion of its students present at the picnic. Officers for the year, previous to the election held before Easter, were: VVillet Van Loo, president, Elliot Cushing, vice-president, Russell Bates, cor- responding secretary, Iay Medford, recording secre- tary, Professor C. Park, treasurer, and Professor O. H. Polk, cataloguer. 3rd row: Bates, Van Loo, Cushing 2nd row: Smith, Park, Borgquist, Williams, Polk, McGinley, Taft, Hough lst row: King, Fink, Thornburg, West, Bolzcr, Medford, Kotccki, Garrett THETA TAU CE Theta Tau, national profes- sional engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1903. Arizona's Chi chapter received its charter April 23, 1930. Members are chosen on a basis of scholarship and general engineering ability. Any member of the Engineering College who has completed three se- mesters of work is eligible for membership. Five of the six members of the Engineer's Council, govern- ing body of the engineering student body, are mem- bers of Theta Tau. Each October 15 Chi chapter celebrates the frater- nity's Founder's Day with a banquet attended by alumni from all over the state. The organization is also very active in planning and carrying out Engi- neer's Day. Theta Tau has recently completed payment on a lot on Second Street opposite the Mines and Engineering building, in the hope that the group may some day build a chapter house there. Officers of Theta Tau this year were the following: Iohn McPherson, regent, Angus McVicar, vice- regent, lack Andreas, scribe, Harry Garrett, treasur- er, and Albert Fink, corresponding secretary. Sth row: Bejcck, WVarr, Clark, Vnn Loo, McLean, C. Schrader, Nicholas -llh row: Yzxcgcr, Lamothe, Garrett, Alborg, Fink, King, McNary, Rittenhouse, Polk 5rd row: Sohrn, Cushing, Medford, McKay, Orr, Hcincman 2nd row: Stcvcns, Andreas, McVicar, West, Gardner, Thornburg, Butler, Iimerson lst row: McPherson, Farris, Ellis, E. Schrader, Metzger, Borgquist 2 UNIVERSITY PLA YERS CE In 1934 four students of the University wrote a constitution and founded an or- ganization known as the University Players. The four founders, Mary Alice Murrell, Rod Clelland, Mary Louis Sharman Ashjiian, and Ebba I-Iammar, organized this local club as a means of promoting interest and cooperation in the drama department and assistance in all major productions throughout each year. University Players demands from its members not only hard work, unceasing interest, and cooperation, but also a prerequisite for pledging in the Players' point system. A student is not eligible for mem- bership until he has acquired a certain number of points earned by his work in actual acting, stage crew work, construction, scenic designing, costume designing, make-up, or prompting. In addition to the group's inestiminable service in the four productions of 1938-39, "Stage Door", l'Pride and Prejudice", "VVinterset", and "The Taming of the Shrew", the club has met once a month under the sponsorship of Ralph Brown, technical director of the drama department. Cn April 30 a picnic closed the year's activities. To further dramatics on the campus, an award was pre- sented to the outstanding senior student in the drama department. New members taken into Uni- versity Players this year included Priscilla Sanders, lim Miller, Flora Bannard, and Martha Higgin- botham. Ollicers of University Players were: Bill Foote, presi- dent, Sue Allen, vice-president, Sarah Smallwood, secretary, and Arlene lost, treasurer. Srcl row: Smallwood, Spitrle, Iosr, Bannard, Waddell, Ioncs, Moc, Portner, Brown 2nd row: Williams, Mrs. Brown, Branncn, Allen, Sartin, Posten, Qtr, Murrell, Miller lst row: Foote, Higgxnbotham, Sanders, Philibosxan 2 36 WCMEN'S "A" CLUB MArizona's feminine "A" Club was founded in 1922, with purposes athletic and otherwise: to further women's athletics on and oil the campus and to act as a service group for the University. ' The aspiring UA" Club girl attains membership through a point system. Sweaters adorned with a red "A" are awarded by W. A. A. to each girl who earns Soo points, the number required for eligibility for "A" Club. Further accumulation of points, totalling 1600, makes a girl eligible to receive an "A" blanket, most coveted prize of all. This year the VVomen's "A" Club lent its services to many projects. It conducted the first exhibition of women's sports-hockey, tennis, badminton, and archery-on Mothers' and Dads' Day, aided in ticket sales for both the Clee Clubs' performance of "Shanewis" and the University Rodeo, acted as ushers at the charity play given to raise funds for the Preventorium. "A" Club members also planned the banquet for the annual l'Play Day" with Tempe and Phoenix lunior College. The Club is the spon- sor of the newly formed girls' marching unit, and was awarded a "merit badge" by the local Red Cross for conducting the largest membership drive ever made on the campus. An innovation in the Club's history, which members plan to make an annual event, was the picnic given in the spring for all former members. Serving as officers were: Sylverean Karg, president, Donna Cosulicli, vice-president, Beverly Salas, sec- retary, Mildred Samuelson, sponsor. Standing: Floyd, Salas, Taylor, Lancusliirc, Emrick, Holder, Hudloxv, Hagan, Picrcc, Crist, White, Nicholas, Vermillion Scared: Stockton, Higgins, Sanderson, Parsons, Crowder, Gardner, Trcwin 2 WOMEN'S PRESS CLUB -Ei' The Women's Press Club, up- per class honorary and professional journalistic or- ganization, plays an active part in campus literary endeavors. Its purposes are to further interest in journalism and to assist, as a group, various campus publications "in emergencies." Two yearly activ- ities in which the Club's aims become realities are the annual meeting for freshmen Women who have been active in high school publications and the Founders' Day Dinner. Since journalism classes are not open to freshmen, the Club attempts to keep alive in the undergraduate's heart the spark of jour- nalistic ability and interest. At the Founders' Day Dinner, which is held in March, a cup is presented to the sophomore woman who has done the most outstanding work in journalism for the year. The selection board is made up of the editors of campus publications, the journalism instructor, and the Women's Press Club president. The organization meets twice a month, to hear prominent townsmen as guest speakers. Officers this year were: Pat Tribolet, president, Teresa Stelzer, vice-president, Donna Cosulich, sec- retary, Abigail DeLong, treasurer, Ethel Freese, keeper of the archives. Other members are Ann Kappes, Ella Tarbell, and Marion Core. Sponsors include Mrs. Bernice Cosulich, jack O'Connor, and C. Z. Lesher. I Standing: Kappes, Gore, Tinsley, Cole, Freese, Hamilton Seated: DeLong, Tribolet, Tarbcll 2 38 WRANGLERS Win 1911, VVranglers, the first local honorary women's organization, was founded by Professor Rhosder of the economics department. The group Was started as a debating organization, but during the gradual development of this society, its interests have increased and at the present time the programs given are concerned with current topics, plays, literature, and modern fiction. The purpose of Wfranglers is to promote interest in modern literature among University women who End enjoyment in reading. Membership is limited to Hfteen girls. The club meets once a month at the sorority houses or homes of its members for the purpose of reviewing and discussing a current bool: or drama. In the spring Vlfranglers' held its traditional lunch- eon, inviting townspeople, faculty members, and winter visitors who are interested in literature or who have been connected with the organization in former years. Some Well-known author or faculty member usually addresses the group at this time. Ofhcers for the past year were: lanet Clisby, presi- dent, and Dorothy Flynn, secretary-treasurer. Standing: Ringo, Smallwoocl Seated: Strukan, Clisby, Flynn, Hazen 239 CHOLLA UQW '16-ul: BEAUTY Posed by MISS BETTY NASH, Wilmer of the 1939 Desert Hands Contest. .1 S we Z? ' nsshnk. , 53521 -'H , :N ,F 1, 4 Q53 - YY H Y, w is A My W -I 1 'fm 4 uggbiiaf- 4.-. -fufa .- df - V ' ik' - ' :J sf , gg 7 ,df jgggggg Sggilgf. , xr qi- .Y ' Yr. '- -, . -..W F, :- ,,, H, .VWQJ l . A , -'L-. . ' gs.. 1-'-N . . " 'fav -. .J 'Wai . 'n-,51L,.-rf? :gr L Q qi! .T 'FJ' ' 11 5 -1 ,-I ...,, ' fx. , lm fe 241.2 THE DESERT QUEEN Miss BETTY ULLRICH XVCH-groomed, poised Betty Ullrich is an eighteen-year-old freshman from Wilriiette, Alllinois. A Kappa, she likes horse-back riding, sun-bathing, intended to major in chem- istry but Finds labs discouraging. For pictures of her at- tendants, see pages 244, 245, and 250. E 243 MAID IN WAITING 2 Miss IEAN I-IAWLEYQ Kappa Alpha Theta MAID IN WAITING MISS BETTY BERNARD, Delta Gamma ' 245 'sq' THE AGGIE QUEEN 1 r 2 MISS BETTY PROCTER Ka a Ka a Gamma , PP PP . Not an Aggie student, Miss Procter was crowned queen of the annual Aggie Dance. For pictures of her attendants, see page 250. PERSGNALITIES PERSGNALITIES l 5Willian1 lohn Tucker, shown here as Malvolio in "Twelfth Night", devotes his time to being Arizona's faculty wit. Rabidly Catho- lic, self-consciously Irish, VVillie john raves in class about the villainy of the English, the vagaries of Arizona's "bricks, not books" administration, the sex life of the Arizona coed. Between exhortations he inserts authoritative information on English liter- ature in general, Shakespeare in particular. 1'JRCarson, the campus cop, has devised an original system of indicating decrees of legal depravity by the use of variously colored slips of paper for different traflic offenses. Devotedly attached to the University lawns, he has chased generations of students off them, will probably still be doing that when they get around to building a Student Union. A M9 Tom Dawson is not customar- ily found on bicycles. As characteristic a part of the Arizona campus as the cactus garden, T the D is beloved of students for his good-natured humor, his generosity, and his essential sanity, but such pro- fessors as are not people have long been annoyed by his ability to attend class about one-fourth of the time, pass finals with wide margins of safety. PERSGNALITIES H VV alt Nielsen, a bulwark in the Arizona backlield for three years, has appeared on the D-list only once in his collegiate career-for a three-unit course in football. ,Gentle and diflident, unsoured even by years of pictures with a small blonde in each hand, the Hoss lunibers cheerfully around campus, occasionally smoking a large black cigar in an attempt to look like a politician. ' -new-..Ni.s-mn Y ' X-KAR . - 2 3213-lane Page and Cabot Sedgevvick are the last of a vanishing tradition-the complete individualist. Iane's flying hair, regal walk, and horse- manship are as familiar as Cabot's l Boston accent, upahty day", and high scholarship. Collectively they are as predictable-and just about as innocu- ous-as a conference of Balkan states- i men. WvBob Roy Moore, the Varisity Inn oracle, has an opinion on everything, will argue about it with anybody. In any other climate he would Wear a raccoon coat, here he is limited to beer jacket, rakishly tilted hat, and pipe. Some- where in an oddly stocked mind he keeps an inex- haustible store of past and present examination questions, a possession which makes his exam-time popularity a conspicuous asset of the V. I. kgqms-HB-V'--i Cmwflifl CQ, T11 e QAVCLU- Stores NO. 1-CONGRESS 85 CHURCH FREE DELIVERY NO. 2-CONGRESS 85 FIFTH From Au V Of Our Stores. NO. 3-CONGRESS Sz SCOTT NO. 5-STONE 8a EIGHTEENTH OUR CONGRESS da FIFTH STORE No. 6-SIXTH al PARK IS OPEN 24 nouns A DAY No. 7-THIRD sz EUCLID TUCSON, ARIZONA 250 The University Drug Company "ON THE SQUARE" Looks Forward to Your Future Business and Appreciates Your Past Patronage Make Every Meal a BANQUET by using Since 1354 Banquet Milk Bread by Tucson Baking Company . . Steinfe1d's have been the leading DEPARTMENT STORE of Tucson and Southern Arizona. STEIl'lFELD'S F I S K T I R E S Distributed in Arizona by the Motor Supply Co. Automotive Parts and Equipment Phoenix - Tucson - Holbrook - Kingman Yuma, Arizonag El Paso, Texas 251 ARMY STORE Riding Boots - Riding Breeches - Women's Riding Habit - Spurs Sweaters - Lumberjacks - Leather Coats - Men's Wear - Shoes Luggage - Camp Equipment - DuPont Rain Coats Anything and Everything in Canvas 215 E. Congress Tucson, Arizona BOOKSELLERS "The Best in the Southwest" Offers the inest Dinners in America, expertly cooked and elegantly served-Fresh Sea Foods STATIONERS Daily a Feature-Ladies invited to Patronize the SCHOOL MAGNIFICENT BUFFET Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement- ATHLETIC Dance Music from 7:00 till Midnight. Moderate Prices Prevail - Buffet Business OFFICE Luncheons - Cuisine Unexcelled - Dancing a Feature - Southwests Finest Dinner Mu- sic - Arizona's Pioneer of Fin-e Restaurants SUPPLIES 85 EQUIPMENT BEST WISHES FROM HOWARD Sr STOFFT DIVISION OF IQ IQ I C Peterson' Brooke' Steiner 85 Wist Friend of Students and Student Budgets Washington at lst Street A ' a Tucson rlzon PHOENIX, ARIZONA Mulcahy Lumber Co. Dependable Building Materials Lumber - Roofing - Sash 8z Doors - Hardware Paints - Wholesale and Retail - Muresco USE MOORE PAINT 501 WEST CONGRESS TUCSON, ARIZONA 252. The Future of ining Four hundred years ago, history tells us, Fra Marcos de Niza entered the territory now known as Arizona. His mission was the spiritual de- velopment of the country. Following him came thousands of other white men interested in the physical development of a new country. Rich in mineral resources, Arizona attracted the miners of that day and Arizona has been the scene of continuous mining activity since that time. Arizona stands among the leaders in world mineral production today. Mining methods are continually improving and each improvement in metallurgy, each ad- vancement in mining methods, each develop- ment in transportation, each discovery in geo- logical research permits greater productivity. Today's waste becomes tomorrow's ore because the engineer, the metallurgist, the geologist are applying the iindings of science to the tasks of mining. whether exploration. development or operation. The miners of de Niza's time knew nothing of breaking ore with explosives, did not have the advantage of power drills. did not dream of electric haulage, could not visualize the min- ing of material with huge electric drills. Lack of transportation facilities forbade the mining of any ores other than those of high precious metal content which permitted reduction with the least possible effort. , Mining has achieved greatest development during the past fifty years. Electricity has revo- lutionized mining practices, explosives have been developed to high efficiency, advances in trans- portation are making possible development of properties heretofore inaccessible, metallurgical research has benenciated ore bodies formerly regarded as waste. The future of mining in Arizona rests in the hands of the students and engineers of today. Broad conception of the economic problems of mining, further development of mining methods and metallurgical treatments, a solution of the transportation problem, even the ability to make positive rather than accidental the location of ore bodies, depends upon the abilities of the students of this generation and generations to come. Phelps Dodge Corporation BI SB EE DOUGLAS CLIFTON MOR EN CI AJ O JEROME CLARKDALE 2 YW 3' if THE FAMOUS CAVERN CAFE Market Spot NOGALES, SON., MEXICO Tucson's Super Moarket Where You Can ' Dine, Dance and Be Entertained , Phone 322 Only An Hour DTIVG I From Tucson E. Speedway HAL BURNS F LORIST 'ARIIONATRUST GQ lN5uRAN6f ' R541 ESTATE - I36-N.STONE Q PHQNEA-60 Pho 107 25 N. Sto TUCSON, ARIZONA I COMPLIMENTS OF e Shopp Center'ofTuc3on ff'!ff"3 'l'. 8 193 East Congress 'tract 1 s Department Storeslna FULLER PAINTS Keep it THEY LAST PAINTED and you keep it new PAINTS-VARNISHES-GLASS PIONEER WHITE LEAD WALLPAPER-LACQUERS W. P. FULLER 8a CO. 219 E. Congress Phone 2278 Varsity Cleaners "Dry Cleaning of Distinction" LANG!-ERS - FLCDWEIQS ESTABLISHED 1911 O You Are Invited To Open An Account Q Your Credit Is Good Tucson, Arizona 921 E. 3rd St. Phone 142 I Stone Ave. at Pennington PHONE 1232 2 Tucson's Leading Dairy . . Serving the University Community with GR DE DAIRY PRODUCTS ICE CREAM SUNSET DAIRY, INC. PHONE 1805 f P. O. BOX 1630 Phone 198 HELPING BUILD ARIZONA COMFORTABLY and RIGHT HEARN 81 CAID Electrolux Refrigerators Gas and Heating Appliances of All Kinds I 224 North Fourth Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA A Jni v X fl L ,lily kJ'f"'il PLANT 8x MAIN OFFICE 34 So. Park Ave. Phone 2424 POSNER PAINT STORE - "TUCSON'S FIRST" WHOLESALER.-RETAILER. Artists' Materials Sign Painting Paint Headquarters SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS VARNISHES AND LACQUERS 217 E. Congress St. Phone 591 TUCSON, ARIZONA OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH THE HOME DIAMONDS' I 3 4 49 l X C fi' - E feels 0 E.KiSi'FE6lilEiiEE3S YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD NO EXTRAS 256 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1939 DESERT STUDIO OF AL BUEHMAN 50 E.BRoADWAY PHONE 3 COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF '39 Arizona Ice SL Cold Storage Company BLUE AND WHITE TRUCKS Air-C0nd't' d I R f 'g t 10D y F T l 258 W IWW' CO-OP BUCK STCRE and RECREATIGNAL CENTER Owned and Operated by the Phone 369 City Laundry Sr Dry Cleaners ESTABLISHED 1915 "No Misrepresentationsv Only Zoric Cleaners in Tucson Arizona Lumber Sz Timber Co. Daily Capacity -- 150,000 Feet Flagstaff, Arizona. J. C. DOLAN, Manager PEERLESS FLOUR A Home Product Manufactured in TUCSON ,EAGLE MILLING CO. Division of ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS American Kitchen Where you get the Best The Finest Meats the Market affords. PHONE 3-5519 33 North Central Avenue PHOENIX, ARIZONA compiimems of Russell Electric 81 Machine Company 221-223 E. Congress Phone 18 Southwestern Fire Insurance Company' GENERAL AGENTS Representing the Strongest Stock Companies, Doing Business Through the Best Local Agents HOME OFFICE 914 Title 8z Trust Building Phoenix, Arizona 260 --ming Wow, LYLEVLHI' Through the years THE ACME PRINTING COMPANY has endeavored to keep reasonable pace with developments and improvements in machinery and type. We installed the first automatic press nearly 15 years agog we have consistently added new machineryand new type faces, last year we moved to our new building, specially designed for printing production. And now- We take another step forward with the installation of an offset press - not a great big fellow, but large enough as the first step - a 14" X 20" sheet size Multilith with all the latest improvements. This new equipment will enable us to produce most attractive direct-by-mail advertising in colors, in the mode of today, at very reasonable rates, outstanding stationery with illustrations, certain types of office forms economically - in fact a very wide range of work all to your advantage. A little later we will have a display of such work for your consideration, and our representative will be glad to call on you for discussion of any projected work. CME PJNTING UMPANY 127-129 EAST 10TH STREET PHONE 448 TUCSON COMPLIMENTS OF ARENA-NORTON, INC. I CARLOT SHIPPERS OF LETTUCE AND CANTALOUPES ' 603 Security BITE- PHOENIX, ARIZONA 261 CHARVOZ MOTORS, INC. Q?" Dodge-Plymouth DISTRIBUTORS 'XG North 6th Ave. at Alameda Tucson, Arizona Congratulations Class of '39 03' 19 Years Serving the University of Arizona xx ' INCORPORATED Save Consistently at the TIME MARKET San Carlos Cafe PHONE 892 158 North Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Compliments COMPLIMENTS of OF Tucson Motor Service pr ymw . A C0 ' 'DE"A " T'0""E ' TEXACO DEALER Compliments of Fox West Coast Theatres I Fox and Lyrlc Theatres After the Game Meet Me at Wfvhat DO You Want In A Car? IF IT'S ECONOMY, SAFETY AND QUALITY The Saratoga Cafe, Inc. Specializing in Sea Foods and Tender Steaks Good Food Is Good Health Headquarters for Athletic Teams 11 W. WASHINGTON ST. PHOENIX ARIZONA SEE Compliments of MOTOR CO. NEW AND GUARANTEED - USED CARS T' Lltt 415 NORTH SIXTH AVE. PHARMACY PHONE 2380 CAMERA SUPPLIES , W A I C I , ai ' 1 'iiiagbn SINCE 1890 Corbetts has played a prominent part in the erection of many of Arizona's great- est buildings - including those on the university campus. J. Knox Corbett Lumber and Hardware Co. North 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 Whe're Watches and Jewelry are Purchas- ed by Those Who Appreciate Finev' Things Greenwald 81 Adams JEWELERS 0 60 E. Congress St. Owned and Operated by Pioneer Tucsonians Since 1906 FIRST in Tucson to Bring YOU 170 GASOLINE YOU'LL COME BACK FOR MORE TRY IT COMPARE IT Fill Up At Tucson Lumber 81 Supply Co. 1435 South 6th Avenue 51112 Ljirizunzr ggailg Sian A Southern Arizoncfs Only 7-clay-a-week NEWSpape'r Qgnlxlce 4. yciwgo R , IQ, ""6'c , 4 Q' 'fc lb - ww fo, cout 85060 QGQN y Friendship- An Inegral Part of Our Success We would like to say more, but the only thing we can think of now is THANKS and we'll see you next year. QW ATSC A STORE FOR MEN AND WOMEN Rdblo CONGRESS AT STONE PHONE 47 Remember Us Compliments of COCA COLA AND BIG The 0, S- Stapley CHIEF Company Finest Drinks on Earth vvholesale and Retail Hardware Distributors of Budweiser PHOENIX, ARIZONA "KING OF BEERSH Drop around and inspect our plant. You will know then why we are the leading thirst quenchers in Arizona. o Crystal Coca Cola Bottling Co. GEO. MARITN, Prop. Phone 642 113 N. Sixth Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Compliments of the STATE RIALTO THEATRES The Home of Paramount Pictures Congratulations I University of Arizona and Class of 1939 TUCSON GAS ELECTRIC LIGHT Sz POWER CO. NATURAL GAS ELECTRICITY BUS SERVICE OTHER 1939 DESERT BOOST ERS REED 8: BELL GEYERS' STUDIO Corner 4th Ave. 8z 3rd St. 923 East 3rd St. UNIVERSITY BEAUTY SHOP DWIGHT B. HEARD 929 East 3rd St. Phoenix, Arizona KRESS' COPPER KETTLE CAFE 97 East Congress 931 East 3rd St. BAFFERT 8a LEON Wholesale Grocery rrow Fe2!::?,3:fISachs- Parker Co. iean ancv I ' ' I ' C712 , K ,K 'C P irtsf t 266 SPECIALISTS COMPLIMENTS CATERING T0 THE INDIVIDUAL OF TASTES D A M S Y 9 S The Tucson Owl Drug Co. TOBACCOS OWNED AND OPERATED PIPES BY TUcsoNIANs CIGARS CANDIES Congress at Sixth 55 EAST CONGRESS Avenue PHONE 443 Gus Tayloras 128 E. Congress Let WARDS help you build an economic buying program Ladies - Children - Infants " I A" " Nothing permanent in style- . But always m good taste 44-54 N. stone Phone 4804 Compliments of Arizona's Leading Clean Food Stores FIRESTONE Auto Supply Sz Service Store 9 ' A A P a y Il T a li 1 t Tucson's Most Complete Auto Service Store S t 0 I' e S 6th 8: 6th Tucson 2 PRESENTATION OF AWARDS is MERIT for MERIT That Is Why Wha- Are First Choice With the University of Arizona Athletic Teams Distributed by: P0rter's TUCSON, ARIZONA Always Ask For . . . TOVREKS MEAT Pnonucrs PROTECT 3 VITAL WAYS- 1. U. S. Graded Meat 2. Refrigerated Delivery 3. U. S. Gov't Inspection TOVREKS A 10029 Arizona lndustry COLLEGE STORE Clay Smith FOR FINE JEWELRY - FINE ARTS EVERY STUDENT NEED BOOKS-SUPPLIES-FOUNTAIN-CAFE DANCING 220 N. Central PHOENIX, ARIZONA W. H. COX 81 SONS Compliments of ' 0 Thompson and Welborn Cattle Feeders Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables I-Intel Adams PHOENIX, ARIZONA 26 PORTEIPS 120 NORTH STONE AVENUE Western and English Riding Boots, Breeches and Togs Luggage and Trunks Athletic Goods A Arizona's Leading Leather Goods Store Stores at PHOENIX TUCSON Greetings from the HOTEL LANKERSHIM The Headquarters for Students and Alumni of the University of Arizona FRANK R. WISHON Owner and Operator Compliments of Compliments ' of MILLER-JOHNS Southwestern Wh I I G General Farming and Carlot 0 esa e rocery Shippers of Produce Company 612 Security Building PHOENIX, ARIZONA E. R. SPEAR With Best Wishes from Distributor for . . DODGE - PLYMOUTH Electrical Equipment CARS - TRUCKS Company 325 N. First Avenue OF ARIZONA PHOENIX, ARIZONA 133 S. Sixth Ave. 424 N. Central Ave. TUCSON PHOENIX 2 THIS BOOK IS BOUND IN A I KINGSORAPT COVER MANUFACTURED BY THE KINGSPORT PRESS, INC., KINGSPORT, TENN., PRODUCERS OF . FINE COVERS FOR ALL PURPOSES. On All Your Needs SAVE at SEARS 50,000 Items So - No matter what your needs may be, you can buy it at Sears for less. You Can Always Buy At Sears In CONFIDENCE I O SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. 81 N. 6th Ave. Phone 2900 HOTEL GERONIMO LCSAIIBDGE Dorris-Heyman conveniently Located Near the University Furnlture CO' Square 314 CaFffSPESPfCia11Y lf' FRANK E. COLES President niversi y eop e ' MOXBZTEafg1?0ifE:i?:'X1fgiOgEests W. R. SHEARMAN, Manager Tucson Store A so Daily and Weekly Rates TUCSON PHOENIX Temporary Guests 537 N. 6th Ave. lst and Adams N. A. PENNINGTON, Proprietor O. N. HARRINGTON, Manager L FOR THE i'5I':ZE:ITiiTS Dine and Dance in OLD MEXICO WATERMAN - SHEAFFER 1,00 to 10,00 A Delightful New Student Recreational Spot 65 WYATT'S BOOK STORE. M1185 From Tucson PHONE 9 SANTA CRUZ COUNTY TUCSON - 56 E. CONGRESS Postage Stamps for Collectors CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NOGALES, ARIZONA 270 Building Good Will THE HOTEL ADAMS Where You'll Universit Find Your Friends y Headq uarte Phoenix, Arizona . 271 COMPLIMEN TS OF SANTA RITA HOTEL PINS - CUPS - MEDALS - BUCKLES COLLEGE STATIONERY -- GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS Think of the most, attrac- Made by tlve co-ed you know . . . T. V. ALLEN C. W' RITTER CO. Ten to one, she buys her' School Jewelers and Stationers clothes at G-OLDWATERS I MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES FLOWERS Fon ALL OCCASIONS Clothes of Distinction C0RsAGEs - TABLE DECORATIONS. UNIVERSITY 1 We Telegraph Flowers No Job Too Big or Too Small Garden Floral Shop SHOPS 2936 North Stone Phone 16 University Square ERRATA, ACKNONVLEDCEMENTS For various mistakes, detected or still unknown, we apologize. ln particular, we regret saying that the Iuniors and Sen- iors gave their formal iointly, when in reality the Juniors gave it for the Seniorsg omitting Eunice WellJorn's and Gene "Wl1izzer" Wl1itc's names from the Desert business staffg spelling "aggressively" with one Hg" in the Forewordg not having access to a complete record of senior fraternal afliliations. And we wish to thank those who have been particu- larly helpful: Mr. Buehman, who sometimes had to stay up all night to get his photographic copy in on time and who did a large quota of work well and cheerfullyg the staff of the Acme Printing Co.g our advertisersg Mark Vorisg Dayton Mak, Ric Richards, Phyllis Ball, and lack Merchant of the Desert staff, whose willing service was a ioy to a slightly bent editorg and-especially-Hollis Chenery, whose knowledge of photography, love of accuracy, and sacrihce of time have been determining' factors in the creation of the 1939 Desert. 1,1-HIE Enrroiz. 272. W -vt I -- . 1-1.1:-.:.-. 4- -- 1. f .z iv vs-.9 ,Aga in .yer-gg, ' ik 'f-. kj L 77. .veg Y , ' ful 1 vfg -, sl I r . 5: ,f , 'E a ws Mau H -x -' :H -. , . -1 4 Q I' :fm-N, - .A,. . . NIB iriivkf' ,' 935' - 2 'i?:f2'rP7 ,- ':1::3,Q', , M. ..:1y- Q--. -...ME '4 Q J.. ' . V '.2f5waa-,, , .- ..M . .2 . ,. irseu 'C L-5:5 .'1-:ZI-1"- -- . 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Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

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

1936

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

1937

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

1938

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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