University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1940 volume:
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THE 1940 DESERT
WILLIAM BRAY IS THE HELPING
HAND BEHIND THE SCENE
FOR HIS 35 YEARS OF CONSCIENCIOUS
SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY, WE PROUDLY
DEDICATE THE DESERT TO BILL BRAY
IDDLE-AGED BILL BRAY has Watched, more proudly than
El anyone else, Arizona's growth from a ragged, ambitious
little sandlot college to a state university with one of the
most beautiful and most striking campuses of the country. For Wil-
liam Bray, better known as "Bill", has been superintendent ot grounds
and buildings since l905, a long, busy service of 35 years.
Many are the nervous, hopeful lads and lassies who have come
to Bill Bray, looking for a part-time job to help them through school,
and many are the times that Bill Bray has gone out ot his Way to see
a friend or speak a kind Word for those hopeful students. Mr. Bray
is a friend to youth-has a grandson who holds an unchallenged
place in his heart.
Mr. Bray, blue-eyed and slightly grayed, has a big job on his
hands. He hires and tires mechanics, gardeners, janitors-oven
sees all Work and repairs on buildings, directs irrigation and land-
scaping of grounds: and all appropriations for school Works and
bills for campus upkeep go through his hands. A thousand times
a day he jumps up from his work-littered desk to supervise per-
sonally the planting of a palm or repairs on a building. His Work
day usually begins at eight-often lasts until six or seven. His
fine personality and sense of humor has tor 35 years made him
a popular character, respected and admired by the University of
A CLOSE-UP of Mr. Bray reveals a fine character in a weather-beaten
face. He had charge ot all the new side walks built on the campus
during the year.
A FAMILIAR SIGHT to all Arizona students is this picture of Mr. Bray
at the wheel of a university truck flower leftl.
AS A TREE GOES IN-Mr. Bray supervises. The trees planted on the
campus number in the hundreds, and he has supervised them all, as
he does this latest one tlower rightl.
IN HIS OFFICE-Mr. Bray takes care of numerous duties. '
Here one finds him working on anything from a blue print
for the new campus sidewalks to the weekly pay-roll.
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Verso THE DESERT 1:40
COPYRIGHT 1940 EY IRENE WILSON, EDITOR, AND
CLARENCE ASHCRAFT, BUSINESS MANAGER
C O N T E N T S
Registration Ramifications .........,..,.......,.,.,........... 8
The Powers That Be ....,.............,., ,,,,,, 1 I
The University Is a Big Place ,,......, ,,,,,, 'I 4
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
Educated Forming ........,,... ,,,,,, 1 8
Little Red Schoolhouse ........ ,,,,,, 2 3
Concert, Stage, or Movies ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 6
Dignity Personified ..,...,,...,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 'I
A Liberal Education ..,...,,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 5
Prancing Horses and Marching Feet ,,...... ,,,,,, 3 9
Mud-diggers and Bridge Builders ,,,,,, ,,,4,4 4 4
John Brooks Is a Typical Prof .....,.. ,,.,.. A 9
Coveted Sheepskin-At Last .......,, ,,,,,, 5 2
Rounding Third ..........,....,...,,...,. ,,,,,, 6 3
Two Down and Two to Go ,,.,.,.,.., ,,,... 6 4
Green Beanies and Pigtails Too ..,...,..,.., ,,,,,, 6 5
Photographer Visits the Sorority Girl ,,,,,,,,, ,4,,,, 7 9
Ted Ozanne, Typical Frat Man ,.............., ,,,,,, 9 3
A Loyal Son ot Cochise .,...,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,YY 1 08
Fun in a Dormitory .....,, .A-,-, 1 13
THE QUEENS AND KINGS ..,.... ,,,,,,,,, 1 20
Men's Sports ,.,..... ....,....., .....,.....,..,,...,.,,, ..,,., 1 3 7
Carl Berra, Typical Athlete ....... ,,,A,, 'I 38
Athletic Administration ,,.,,.,,,.., ,,,,,, 1 41
Football Fun .,,.,,...,,..,,,,,,, ,,,,A, 1 44
Women's Sports ........,.......,.,,... ,,,,,, 1 71
Best Sports Woman ......,. .,,,,, 'I 73
Time to Play ,.......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,. 6 6
The Student Bocly Governs Itself ....... ,,.,.. 6 8
Campus Lite in Color ...................... ,,,.,, 7 5
Coed Fashions ..,......................,........,,...,. .,,,., 1 30
Organizations .,...,.,,.,,...,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 'I 32
Hold Your Seat and Keep Your Hat ..,,...,,,. ,,.,., 'I 34
Arizona Students Edit Three Publications ...... ,..... 1 82
Arizona Pioneers ....,,..,,,,,...,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,, I 89
Events of the Year ....... ,,,,,,,., 1 91
Advertising .....,..........., ,,,,,,,A, I 93
THE DESERT'S COVER. Jim Cary and
Alice Hemmings, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
posed willingly for the Desert's student
photographer to take this picture. This is
the first time that this yearbook has used
a colored picture on its cover. Jim Cary
is wearing his cadet officer's uniform. For
information about the university's military
unit, see pp. 39-43.
EDITOR: Irene Wilson
MANAGING EDITOR: Jack Merchant
MAKE-UP EDITOR: Bill Puder
ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Roger Morgan
BUSINESS MANAGER: Clarence Ashcroft
SPORTS EDITORS: Morley Fox and Louise Willweber
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Allene Fist, Jane Hayes, Dorothy Kalil, Lois Harvey,
Jones Osborne, Margaret Florian, John Pickering, John McPherson, Jens Broclerson,
Margaret Tinsley, Jim Warnock, Betty Hoover, Gloria Doyle, Bill Mitchell, Judy Zobel,
Martha Thomas, Lillian Emrick, Loren Jackson, Faye Martin, Jackie Kasper
BUSINESS STAFF: Morley Fox, Mary Nell Hughes, Bob Jones, Herb Fielder
ENGRAVING: Commercial Art and Engraving Co., Los Angeles
PRINTING: Republic and Gazette Printery, Phoenix
COVERS AND BINDING: Arizona Trade Bindery, Phoenix
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SCHEDULE SCHEMER-Margaret Florian, like 2700 other University of Arizona CONFLICT CONNOISSEUR-Dean Riesen is straightening all these little Troubles
students, is a perplexed person around registration time. Perfect schedule would for Margaret. Dean does this tirelessly for two long days. All Liberal Arts fresh-
have no 7:40's, no afternoon classes, one class on Tuesday and Thursday, and men, sophomores, juniors, and seniors plod past his desk for approval. The Dean
the rest on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Margaret has just been informed does not like the looks of Margaret's card, takes her to Dr. Schmidt, an economics
that her Humanities section is filled. She changes to another, and starts the prof, who might hold the solution to the vexing problem.
AS THE PLOT THICK-
ENS - the Dean is
bringing the source of
trouble nearer to so-
lution. Florian ap-
pears bored with the
hopeless, idiotic quest
after something you
have to pay for In
the end anyway.
KEY MAN - Things
look pretty bad as
Prof. Schmidt shakes
his head in woe.
These college kids do
a lousy iob of regis-
looks on, hoping that
things turn out all
ON TO THE CHECKING DESK-On her weary road,
Florian bumps into a friend. They fill out their cards
together. This Takes at least an hour and necessitates
writing her name numerous times and giving her
family history back to Adam. After Margaret has
filled her life history in for everyone from Dr. A.A.
to the janitor, she spends another hour waiting her
place in the checking line. The checking line consists
of instructors and graduate students who go over
her card with a fine tooth comb.
CLIMAX-At the cashier's window is written the end
of a tiresome tale, now begins anew her life in col-
lege. Margaret is in the process of paying 536. Out
of state students pay an extra S100 but she is a
resident student. She has signed up for Humanities,
under Fowler, Economics, from Harvell, Insurance,
Prof. Herrick, History of Modern Art, from Andreas
Anderson, Speech 5a, from Mattingly, and Golf. This
is a total of T6 units. She spent nine hours getting
herself registered, all of Friday afternoon, Saturday
morning and Saturday afternoon.
END OF A ROTTEN DAY-Eddie Held, Varsity foot-
ball player, kicks in with a coke as Margaret relaxes
on the gymnasium steps. These steps and the coke
man look pretty good to most weary upper classmen
and confused freshmen. Here also one hears shrieks
of ioy as girls renew friendship in the typical fem-
inine fashion, and the handshaking, backslapping
prattle of fraternity rushing. At least for a day,
these steps can boast of being the center of school
activity. ln two days Margaret will begin the routine
that will not end until five months later-then she will
go Through registration again.
ATKINSON IONES BOARD OF REGENTS
THE POWERS THAT BE
BRAY ANDES KELLEY PICKRELL VOSSKUHLER REEVES CARPENTER HAURY
CARLSON SLONAKER DEAN WOOD OTIS CLARSON RIESEN ANDERSON
HH fav-12 V T
CHAPMAN MCCORMICK BROWN HEALY LESHER MCKALE GITTING-S
THE BOARD OF REGENTS
A body of men which has the power to control and manage the
UV1lVSfSIfy Gnd its properties and to enact laws governing the university.
Members: Everett E. Ellinwood, president, Halbert W. Miller, treas-
urer, Albert M. Crawford, William H. Westover, Elbert T. Houston,
Martin Gentry, M. O. Best, and Jack B. Martin, secretary.
Executive officer of
the Board of Regents:
Dr. Alfred E. Atkinson
Board of Regents:
Gov. Robert T. Jones
DEAN OF THE DEAN OF THE DEAN OF THE DEAN OF THE
COLLEGE OF MINES COLLEGE OF COLLEGE OF COLLEGE OF
AND ENGINEERING EDUCATION LIBERAL ARTS FINE ARTS
Director of the
operation and the activities
of the college:
Dr. G. M. Butler
Director of the
operation and the activities
of the college:
Dr. James W. Clarson
Director of the
operation and the activities
ot the college:
Emil R. Riesen
Director of the
operation and the activities
of the college:
Arthur O. Anderson
DEAN OF THE DEAN OF THE DEAN OF THE DIRECTOR OF THE DIRECTOR OF THE
GRADUATE COLLEGE QF LAW coiusoe or BSEIILZSSL ESD SCIEDCKE OF
coLLEoE AGRICULTURE U
PUBLIC ECONOMICS -A
L Difeffof of the L ADMINISTRATION ji
Director of the Opemiion and activities Director of the Diiecior of fha
operation and activities operation and activities Director ofthe opemiion and Cciivifies
of the college: of The College: of the college: Opemflon and activities of ihe School:
of the school:
Dr. Thomas G. Chapman J. B. McCormick Dr. Paul S. Burgess Dr. E. J. Brown Dr. B. Eleanor Johnson
REGISTRAR DIRECTOR OF DIRECTOR OF DIRECTOR OF THE
ATHLETICS AND WOMEN'S PHYSICAL MIL?-Eillgog-CELCE
Person in charge of all P' E' FOR MEN EDUCATION AND TACTICS 'i- --1
Director of 4-1 Z9 .
and scholastic records
C. Z. Lesher
operation and activities
of men's physical education
James F. McKale
operation and activities
of the military department
Colonel Thomas G. Peyton
DEAN OF MEN
Arthur H. Otis
DEAN OF WOMEN
Evelyn J. Kirmse
Director of the
of the university
Harry T. Healy
HOW THE UNIVERSITY
DIRECTOR OF THE
Max P. Vosskuhler
DIRECTOR OF THE
agricultural extension work
Charles U. Pickrell
student employment and
Dr. Victor H. Kelley
DIRECTOR OF HEALTH
Jerome E. Andes
Person responsible for
the upkeep of
University buildings and
William J. Bray
GENERAL MANAGER DIRECTOR or THE DIRECTOR or THE MANAGER or
or ASSOCIATED LIBRARIAN MUSEUM STEWARD THE UNIVERSITY
STUDENTS, OBSERVATORY GARAGE
Manager of all
student body activities
at the library
William H. Carlson
Manager of activities
in connection with
upkeep of the museum
Manager of activities
in connection with
upkeep of the observatory
Person in charge ot
distribution and upkeep
of University cars
A. L. Slonaker Dr. Emil Haury Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter M. Reeves
MANAGER OF THE MANAGER OF MANAGER OF MANAGER OF MANAGER OF
UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY CO-OP BOOKSTORE RECREATION HALL
university finances Under
Clifford J. Edwo rds
Person in charge
of operation and upkeep
university dining hall
Mary Adele Wood
Person in charge
of operation and upkeep
mailing and mimeographing
Mrs. Lila E. Dean
Person in charge of
tor activities and upkeep
IN THE CAGE at the
business office university
cashier H. G. DeWalt
takes in student fees,
fines, and miscellaneous
receipts-a large share
of the thousands of dol-
lars which yearly pass
through his hands. Cam-
receive their checks at
BUDGET BALANCER H.
T. Healy keeps tabs on
the ebb and flow of all
university money, strictly
holding the departments
within their allowances.
As though not busy
enough in seeing that the
51,500,000 spent annual-
ly comes within less than
six dollars of the bud-
geted lirnit, the comptrol-
ler audits the books of
the Greek houses.
SPENDING THRIFTILY is the iob of purchasing agent John
Anderson, who buys for the university, keeps the shelves
of General Stores well stocked.
ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING is the slogan at General
Stores, stocking everything used by the university which
affords wholesale savings. inventory averages 520,000
IS A BIG PLACE
NON-TEACHING ACTIVITIES FORM A
LARGE PART OF THE ADMINISTRATION
T EHIND the university's academic facade lies the complexity of a
all great business machine. Only million-dollar corporations can
equal this smoothly running business organism which disburses
nearly 52,000,000 annually, employs 440 persons, and owns land
totalling 646,080 acres. All this means an incredibly varied range of
non-teaching activities which makes of the university a virtually
Organization is the indispensable factor in the university mech-
anism. Army-like, authority proceeds directly in unbroken line from
the board of regents down through the corps of university employees
in a spreading fan of delegated responsibility.
The thousand-meals-a-day appetite of the students is a small
part of the total picture of this unusual community whose 3,000 members
occasion a demand for consumption goods that hovers close to the
half-million dollar mark each year. Purchasing these supplies, which
range from paper clips to automobiles, requires ,the full time of one
man and his secretary. Housing all the goods after they are brought
is General Stores, the university's own store from which all depart-
ments may purchase their needs.
Large scale consumption is balanced by extensive productive
activity. The university's primary functions of teaching, educational
service, and research result in various by-products, partly consumed
by the university and partly sold in the open market. Like any commun-
ity, the university needs and supplies for itself such services as police
and health protection, heat, water, publications and entertainment.
HEALY CONTROLS THE BUDGET
Standing at the controls of the complicated business machinery
that keeps the university financial batting average far above compar-
able private industries, is Harry T. Healy, Comptroller of the budget.
Under his watchful eye the university spent over 31,500,000 last year
within 35.64 of budgeted allowances. Every two years the state legis-
lature makes an appropriation for the university: this together with
Federal and other public appropriations, student fees, and income
from various university activities made the sum of il5l,481,968.55 in
l938. Since the income of the university is predictable with a high
degree of accuracy, an extensive budgeting system is possible. All
the departmental requests for funds are co-ordinated in a budget which
must be passed upon by the board of regents. subsequent to this
authorization, the funds are disbursed under the scrutiny of the
Comptroller, whose job it is to see that no department exceeds its
ln an average year the university will spend its money some-
thing like this: for general administration, about Sl25,000p resident
instruction and departmental research, S600,500. So much for the
basic school facilities, additional services cost as follows: Agricultural
Experiment Stations and organized research, S240,000g Extension di-
visions, Sl88,000g Library, S40,000. The physical plant which makes
all this possible accounts for something like S2l0,000 each year in
costs of maintenance and operation. Lastly, the auxiliary enterprises
-associated students activities, Dining Hall, Book Store, Garage,
Dormitories, etc.-take about 3350000 yearly, while other miscellan-
eous non-educational activities require about 3575,000.
Keeping tabs on the flow of all those funds necessitates a staff
of six persons in addition to the Comptroller. All departments of the
university are subject to a strict accounting system which shows their
financial condition at all times, by means of a balance sheet. Re-
TOPS IN CHOICE EGGS, the yield from the university poultry farm is sold in the
open market together with the meat of birds past laying prime to net the university
cording and checking every transaction, and handling cash
in all amounts, requires a cashier and an assistant, as well
as the manager of the business office and three assistants.
PAYROLL COVERS MANY OCCUPATIONS
On the university payroll are approximately 440 per-
sons, whose occupations are as varied as the classified
listings of a phone book. Back of the professors, instructors,
and office workers are men and women engaged in all the
tasks of keeping the university community running smoothly.
All occupational levels are sampled, from mechanics to
accountants, gardeners, electricians, cooks, bakers, and
janitors to journalists, policemen, mail carriers and financial
The co-ordination of all these workers represents a
major problem in organization. Immediate source of all
authority is the board of regents, of which the president of
the university is a member and the representative in man-
aging the institution and its affairs. Responsible to the
president is the comptroller, and to his office in turn are
accountable the Purchasing Agent, Director of Residence,
Manager of the Dining Hall, Manager of the Mailing Bureau,
and the Chief Accountant and Office Manager.
To these people in turn are responsible various secre-
taries, and assistants in the form of maids, ianitors, pages,
and attendants. Other departments-responsible directly
to the comptroller-are the student-owned bookstore and
soda fountain in the recreational center, all campus organ-
izations handling money, and miscellaneous business and
UNIVERSITY HAS ITS OWN STORE
Half a million dollars' worth of consumption goods are
used each year in operating the university. This demand
for supplies necessitates the university's maintaining its
own store on the campus, with a warehouse full of goods
in stock, the inventory of which appraise annually at an
average figure of SS20,000.
General Stores keeps on hand all articles which will
be needed by any department of the university, and upon
which savings may be made by quantity purchases. The
procedure for obtaining supplies is exactly the same as if
the instructor needing the materials were to go down town
and buy them from an ordinary store. His purchase order
is sent to General Stores, after approval by the Dean of
the College, the goods are delivered, and the department
is debited on its account in the office of the comptroller.
Buying supplies for General Stores is only a part of
the Work of Purchasing Agent Iohn Anderson. Every year
he must buy two or three cars for the university garage, to
replace those depreciated by service. About 1000 towels
must be bought every year for the men's and women's
physical education departments, football-the heaviest con-
sumer of towels-and the various other sports. Soon there
will be another large replacement item: the 3000 bed sheets
used in the dormitories. Another sizable purchase is the
600 to 800 dollars' worth of canned good consumed yearly
by the university Dining Hall and the home economics
The purchases are as interesting and varied as they
are large. For instance, the university buys two kinds of
alcohol, l90 and 200 proof, this is stored in a vault, from
which three or four hundred gallons are used each year
by the laboratories. Over 1000 different kinds of paper
must be bought to fill all of the needs of the business offices
and instructional departments. The list of unusual items
could be extended ad infinitump to name a few: shoes,
shovels, toys, tacks, plumbing equipment, typewriter rib-
bons, rouge, brooms-almost anything one could name that
would be needed by a fair-sized community having a large-
sized spread of specialized interests.
UNIVERSITY EMPLOYEES number 440, range through a wide
variety of occupations. Well defined organization keeps the
complex community running smoothly.
RADIO AND PRESS keeps the world aware of university ac-
tivity. Above, radio director Harry Behn puts a program over
state network. Below, Don Phillips examines his Press Bureau's
UNIVERSITY SELLS PRODUCE
Production is one of the prime pur-
poses of any sizable community, but is
only incidental to the university's opera-
tions. The Agricultural College and ex-
periment stations constitute one of the most
important parts of the institution. And in
connection with these a considerable
amount of consumable farm produce re-
sults as the by-product of experiment and
Cn the other hand, the Agriculture de-
partment is extensively engaged in the
publication of pamphlets, bulletins, and
informative materials for the farmers of
the state. A similar publishing service is
DIAL TELEPHONE SERVICE covers the campus, connects to six outside trunk lines.
Below, ilefti campus police protect state property, give needed help. iRightJ
the campus has its own moil carrier.
undertaken by the Bureau of Mines and Engineering. More gene
eral in scope is the Alumnus magazine, a monthly devoted to
the interests of alumni and their proselyting activities for the
More in the popular conception of production is the S5000
grossed each year from the sale of eggs and meat by the uni-
versity poultry farm. The dairy and livestock farms show even
greater cash returns, although the income is regarded as inci-
dental to the instructional purpose of the farms. Approximately
337500 worth of milk is sold each year by the university dairy
to the Dining Hall and to local dairies. Livestock, including beef
and dairy cattle, sheep, hogs, and horses, produce sales amount-
ing to S3000 every year, most of the animals going to breeders
throughout the state.
Agricultural products are turned out in far greater variety,
for there are halt a dozen experimental farms located in different
parts of the state, each studying certain farm problems, with the
total land under cultivation exceeding 500 acres. The university's
biggest single occupation outside the classroom is farming. Brief-
ly, some of the larger yields for an average year may be listed
as follows: 12,000 boxes of citrus fruits, one to two tons of pecans,
over Sl00,000 worth of cotton, 25 tons of cotton seed, over 300 tons
oi feed crops, and sizable quantities oi small grains-part of
which go to the feeding experiments at the poultry farm.
INSTITUTION SATISFIES ITS OWN NEEDS
ln satisfying its own needs for services, the university
leaves the field of casual activities and operates its own water
system, central heating plant, mail service, police force, and
maintenance department. This last boasts a record unequalled
by any similar institution-a cost of less than one-half cent
per month to clean each of the 522,854 square feet of floor
space in the university's 32 buildings.
Three wells supply all of the campus buildings with water.
They also supply the swimming pools during the months of
their use, the water from the pools is released into the irrigation
system, which is supplied by direct pumping when the pools
are not in use.
Six l200 horsepower boilers are gas-fired from October to
May to generate over 32,000,000 pounds of steam every year
to heat the campus, at a fuel and labor cost of only 3.33 per
1000 pounds. The pipes carrying steam to the buildings are all
underground in the one and three-quarters miles of tunnels
which link all buildings on the campus. Running through this
system are all the services such as water, gas, electricity, and
telephone wiring--the last three purchased at commercial rates.
Protection for the property of the state-the campus land,
buildings, and equipment-is provided by four officers, com-
missioned by the police department and deputized by the
sheriff. Twice-a-day mail service is given every building on
the campus by the university carrier.
Two other services operated by the university come under
the category of commercial enterprises-minus any element
of competition with outside business. These are the garage
and the mailing bureau. The former maintains a fleet of cars
which may be rented by any department of the university at
six cents per mile, a rate governed by costs, as the garage is
Much the same arrangement is found in the mailing bureau,
the biggest part of which is the mimeographing department.
Approximately 5000 new stencils are cut every year to get
out every conceivable kind of duplicated form from invitations
to teas to final examinationsg stencils for repeat items are kept
on file, 11,000 of them, with the number mounting yearly. The
mailing bureau also handles the distribution of all of the
official university bulletins.
As the final activity in campus community, the university
makes its own provisions for recreation and health. ln addi-
tion to the extensive social program carried on independently
by student organizations, the recreational center is maintained
on student funds, and a full calendar of musical and dramatic
functions is furnished through the Fine Arts College. At the
university health service, which is solely for the benefit of
students, Doctors Andes and Palmer give thousands of minor
treatments in the course of a year, meet two or three emer-
gencies a week, and are equipped to handle anything not re-
quiring extended hospitalization. The infirmary has a capacity
of 30 beds, including isolation wards, and has its own x-ray
and fluoroscopy equipment.
CAMPUS INDUSTRIES are the garage labovel which maintains cars for
school purposes, and the mailing bureau lbelowl where mimeographers
turn out thousands of pieces yearly.
STUDENT HEALTH is given expert care at the infirmary, Ibelow, rightl Dr.
Andes gives a treatment. iLeftJ Six I2OO H.P. boilers maintain healthful
temperatures in campus buildings.
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N l89l, when classes
began for the first time
and were housed in
Old Main, the College of
Agriculture had already
been established and was
Waiting for the signal to
go ahead. The steady
growth in importance ot
agriculture throughout Ari-
zona has, perhaps, been
greatly promoted by the
services of the many men
who have graduated from
this college and have
done their part to help im-
prove agricultural condi-
tions in this state as well
as in other states.
The college has three
functions: the instruction
of students, the experi-
mental Work carried on in
stations established for
THERE ARE no more practical
problems arising in care of
farm livestock than This: cows
must be milked, and babies
must be fed. Scientific equip-
ment is the rule at the Uni-
versity Farm, and not to be
outdone, the cows are scrup-
this purpose throughout the state, and the diffusion
of practical information concerning agriculture
and home economics among the people of
Paul S. Burgess came here after a year's ab-
sence in Rhode Island. He has done a remark-
ably fine job. This year, under him, the College
of Agriculture will graduate men for the first time
in Agricultural Engineering.
POTENTIAL BABY CHICKS in upper right must be turned every clay
while they are in the incubator, or they won't be baby chicks.
THERE ARE COWS and then there are show cows. This is one of the
most prized possessions of the University Experimental Station, and
this heiter is used in developing the eye of the would-be iudge
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THE PEERER INTO THE MICROSCOPE is studying what seems to be a linen pattern,
but upon closer inspection the tlower-shaped figures turn out to be mogniticotions
ot ordinary soda, while the iewelsshaped objects are grains of table salt.
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THE COLLEGIATE FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA are being well
prepared or have been already well prepared, as the case may
be, for their work as the great farmers of the future. Many of
them will work on development of the citrus industry in Arizona
and improvement of the cotton crops. incidentally, the Arizona
cotton is of exceedingly long fiber, hence of fine quality.
THE RAT on the left is thin and weak because of lack ot iron. An interesting tact is that while
milk is considered the most perfect food, a person living on milk only would develop anemia, because
milk has a low iron content.
THERE IS MORE TO A PLANT THAN MEETS THE EYE. Lower left-This boy has studied propagation,
planting, and culture of orchard, garden, and ornamental plants as well as their use on the city,
suburban, and farm homesite.
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A ROOSTER, below, isn't iust a rooster any more. He is a minor phase of the poultry industry-
he has structure, diseases, he may be a perfect specimen such as this one is, or he may be a
weak, scrawny rooster, for whom no one has any use.
AT THE HOME MANAGEMENT HOUSE, college women learn to
:are far a baby in their laboratory work, which also consists of
buying food, planning and cooking meals, and practicing home
THE COSTUME DESIGN CLASS at right emphasizes the principles of color, harmony, and design.
The girls fit each other's creations, criticize the cut, and improve on each other's fundamental design.
THE PERIOD COSTUME, lower left, is studied as an expression of the artistic, social, and historical
life of the time. Queen Elizabeth has had her face lifted, and then students go to work on the
Grecian model-not by Alix.
YOUNGSTERS AT THE DAY NURSERY, lower right, refuse to take the observing students seriously,
and go right on being brakemen, conductors, and engineers on their train. What psychological
interpretation could this have?
KAPPA OMICRON PHI
NATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS
HONORARY FOR WOMEN
HOME EC CLUB
NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL HOME
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A student must have completed two years in
the College of Liberal Arts before he can enter
the College of Education-must have made a
grade average of "3" for his first two years at
the university. Graduates are expected to have
acquired a liberal cultural background, special
knowledge in their own fields, and thorough
practical experience in education-must take a
practice teaching course during one semester
of their senior year. This course requires that
they teach a certain number of hours each
week-day, under the supervision of a regular
teacher, in grade school or even in high school.
Practice teachers often have to give up their
Thanksgiving, Christmas, or Easter vacations
because grammar and high schools do not
have as long vacations as the university does.
Little Red School House
Readin', ritin', and 'rithmetic have long been growing up
until today the 170 students in the College oi Education find
themselves spending four and iive years in preparation for
teaching in the public schools of Arizona. Leaving the campus
tor teaching positions in all parts oi the state, approximately
70 graduates will find that the little red school house has
grown up into such modern structures as Tucson's Mansield
Iunior high Ctopl. Abandoned Old Main Ccenterl still dominat-
ing the Arizona campus, will always symbolize university
spirit tor the very few who will seek college positions. Closest
approach to the little red school house, for those who go to
teach in less urban districts, are such buildings as the trim
red brick school house near Tanque Verde Clowerlf
'W W-'Y I
H ingenuity is encouraged in stu-
dent teachers. At the right an
education student inspects sam-
ples oi the work of pupils, posted
at the university to illustrate meth-
ods adopted by practice teachers
to interest pupils in their own prog-
ress. Actual practice teaching is
begun only in the senior year,
after requirements have been met,
including general and educational
psychology, and curriculum meth-
ods. Five instructors devote iull
time to the college of education,
eighteen others in various depart-
ments ot the university teach
courses designed tor education
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1ISalute to the flag begins the
day in Arizona elementary
schools. State law also requires
prospective educators to practice
teaching under supervision in ac-
tual classes, tive semester hours
plus a year ot graduate study tor
a secondary school certificate,
eight semester hours for the ele-
11 Class news is read irom the hand lettered news-
paper which is published by the pupils of this
elementary school practice teacher tleft.l Women
outnumber men tour to one in electing elemen-
tary school trainingy men predominate nearly two
to one in secondary Work. Oi approximately 70
who will find teaching positions next fall, 45 are
'H Education students are p r a c t ic e
teaching in the entire range of subjects,
from physical education to art and clo-
mestic science. Each student is as-
signed to practice in the subjects which
are his specialty. At the right Tucson
Senior High school students are helped
with dressrnaking by a practice
'H Approximately two thirds of all edu-
cation students take the regular arts
and sciences and graduate with the
degree of Bachelor of Arts. The re-
mainder specialize in mathematics,
commercial studies or physical educa-
tion and receive the Bachelor of Science
1l Below, tiny pupils of mixed racial
backgrounds are taught reading by
this practice teacher, Who, like other
practice teachers, is given the oppor-
tunity to Work under several teachers.
The practice Work affords experience
with real life situations, and an ac-
quaintance With varieties of pupil per-
'H Placement of teachers after graduation is handled
through the university placement office, with a record
of virtually 100 per cent success in finding jobs for
students who have registered their desire to enter pub-
lic school teaching positions in Arizona. High stand-
ards in the college of education, recognized by schools
throughout the state, make the job of placing students
easier. At right, a practice teacher gives board drill
in arithmetic at the Safford school in Tucson.
A SCENE-from the drama department production, "Fashion."
DEAN Arthur O. Anderson, clean of the college
of Fine Arts.
G R M O V I E S
HE courses of the Fine Arts College are
designed to meet the needs of four types
of students: those possessing special abil-
ity: those planning to become professionals
through graduate study: those expecting to teach
the fine artsy and those interested in them as a
part of a liberal education. lt is composed of
the drama, speech, art, and music departments,
and ranks high among the fine arts colleges of
state universities. Pine 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 presenta-
tion of faculty and student recitals, art exhibits,
and plays. From the point of View of the gen-
eral student body, one of the most important
functions of the Fine Arts College is its spon-
sorship of the annual University Artists' Series.
Dean Andersen was last year made regional
adviser of the Art Committee for the New York
World's Fair Art Exhibit and for the National
All-States Exhibition in New York. He has
studied in Europe With distinguished musicians
and is a composer of some note.
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS-Drama organization.
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MRS. PHYLLIS SORTOMME applies make-up with Sue Allen looking on. Students may take a
class in rnake-up. They learn to disguise their own faces under those of clowns, old women, etc.
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SPRING draws art classes
out of doors. Students
give their interpretations
of everyday obiects such
as trees, buildings, or
Below - NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS
OQAAM5: 'gg' 1.
THE ARTIST SERIES plays an important part in the
life ot a student. It offers a cultural advantage
which o student might not otherwise have. Ap-
pearing on programs this year were Gladys
Sworthout, Alec Templeton, and Richard Bonnelli.
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NEW SPEECH AND DRAMATIC ARTS
P H I M U A L P H A
Music HONORARY Fon MEN
KAP PA KAPPA PSI
HONORARY FOR MEMBERS
OF THE BAND
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LLOYD CANFIL, above, is called the "Judge" by the students of the low
college-is quite a familiar figure to everyone. Between classes, students
take time out for relaxation. Shown below is a group of lawyers stand-
ing before the law building. "Those facts make it come under common
law," says one student to another in the lower right picture. "l'm skep-
tical," says the other student. "I still think it comes under old English
N the middle of the campus stands the most detached of
the colleges of the university, the college of law. lt is a
complete unit in itself with its own building, its own library,
its own student body government, its own fraternities.
As might be expected, these law students are different in
many respects from those of the other colleges. Their average
age is 245 nearly one-fourth of them are married and some have
families. Some of them have always intended to be lawyersp
others have been in other trades but have returned to college
to become lawyers. They come from ten different states, but
most of them intend to practice in Arizona, knowing that the
bar of the state is overcrowded but believing that there is al-
ways roorn for a good man.
The college of law is one of the youngest of the schools
on the campus. lt became a separate college in l927 with
present dean, I. Byron McCormick, assisted by Dean Emeritus
Samuel Fegtly and Professors Thomas, Gauzewitz, Smith and
Barnes, who are making the admission requirements higher and
the studies more difficult and more practical, with the natural
and desirable result that the graduates are not only good
students but good lawyers.
The primary purpose of the college of law is to prepare the
students for the practice of law. There is a vast difference
between the study of the law and the practice of it. A cur-
riculum of substantive law courses is taught, and a sufficient
number of courses on procedure to acquaint the students with
the mechanics of their profession. ln addition to these, various
other things of assistance are offered, the best of which is the
Fegtly Moot Court competition running through the three years
of study. Through all these things, the student is turned into
a lawyer, a credit and a service to the community in which
he decides to practice.
PAUL WESTERLUND, law librarian, brings his wife to college with him. Above
they are shown in the law college library. The average age for students
in the law college is 24, Nearly one-fourth of them are married-some have
families. Before he can enter the College of Law, a student must have com-
pleted sixty units in the liberol arts college-can generally graduate from
the law college after three more years.
SAMUEL FEGTLY is dean emeritus of the College of Law-was its first dean.
Fegtly Moot Court competition offers students a chance to become better ac
quainted with their profession. Fegtly still teaches classes. Each morning as
he enters the classroom, one lawyer signals the rest by knocking three times
on his desk, they all rise and remain standing until the dean emeritus reaches
his desk, turns toward them, and bows formally.
COLLEGE OF LAW SENIORS
. . , ,
GEORGE D. ALLEN
I. EDWIN BEAUCI-IAMP
DARREL G. BROWN
LLOYD E. CANFIL
ALEX M. CONOVALOFF
CALVIN W. EVANS
NOAL R. GRAY, B. A.
LESTER I. HAYT
WILLIAM P. LEISENRING
RUSKIN R. LINES
R. PORTER MURRY
E. IAMES O'MALLEY
CHESTER I. PETERSON
BERNARD A. ROSENBAUM
MARY STELLA ROSENBERG, B.A.
I. BOYCE SCOTT,
pres. law student body
IAMES A. STRUCKMEYER
WAYNE I-I. WEBB, B. A.
PAUL W. WESTERLUND
Plil DELTIA PHI
PHI ALPHA DELTA
A LIBERAL EDUCATION
ACH STATE UNIVERSITY has its own College ot
Liberal Arts, the main purpose of which is to give
its students a broad cultural background. Study in
liberal arts colleges has from time to time been maligned
by people who do not hesitate to say that too much ern-
phasis is placed on culture today. Nevertheless pro-
fessional schools are demanding more work in the liberal
arts preparatory to the beginning of any intensive pro-
fessional training. A number of schools now demand
tour years of liberal arts work before the study of law
or medicine is begun. Not long ago, only two years
were required. ln the past the man or woman wanting
to specialize in education went directly from high school
into that field. Now they find that two years work in
liberal arts colleges are the minimum requirements at
THE COURSE IN SELLING is one of the most practical
of them all. The student is placed in one of the down-
town stores and there she practices the methods taught
in her lecture course one night o week. There is no
substitute for actual carrying out of theories, and the
hours spent selling merchandise are laboratory hours
and as such are given credit.
THE SCHOOL OF PUBLIC AND BUSINESS ADMINIS-
TRATION is a branch of the Liberal Arts College, and
accounting is one of its most soughteatter courses.
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CAT ANATOMY has the reputation of being the course
not to take unless you are serious about the whole
thing. Three afternoons a week cat lob is held. Here
Obdulia Doon discovers the mysteries of the brachial
THE STUDENTS OF BOTANY pull apart a specie of cacti and
seem to think nothing of it. Alone and unabetted they chose
this science to fill their requirement in a laboratory science.
MU ALPHA NU is the honorary anthropological fraternity. A 2 average in anthropology is
required for membership.
At the University of Arizona approximately one-half of the
entire student body is enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts.
This body of students is the most diversified group at the Uni-
versity. The Liberal Arts College is under Dean E. R. Riesen,
who has been its dean since 1930. lt has a teaching and super-
visory staff of ninety-five, is composed of fifteen integrated de-
partments, and has under its jurisdiction a fine School of Public
and Business Administration.
AS PART OF THE LABORATORY WORK for the course in comparative psychology, Dr. O. A
Simley and a student watch the behaviour of a baby chicken in removing itself from a
g em? 'I'-3
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'Th N n
THE SPACE BETWEEN the Liberal Arts building and the Humanities building
is always filled between classes by students who come out for a cigarette
or a bit of sunshine.
The primary endeavor of the Liberal Arts College
at the University of Arizona, as at any other university,
is to give four years of general cultural education,
acquaint the student with the world of liberal arts,
and to prepare him to go on from there. He may
specialize in journalism, do graduate Work in chemistry
or physics, enter medical school or law college, do
research work in anthropology, teach school, or enter
any of a number of fields. At the very least, he goes
into the world of his Choosing with a sense that what
he has learned will prepare him to choose his inter-
ests and to live his life always conscious that beyond
him, yet always around him, is a very much alive
and pulsating World of Culture or liberal arts.
PROFESSOR JACK O'CONNOR'S CLASSROOM BLACKBOARD is usually oc-
cupied by strange looking pictures which he draws in illustration of how
a good news story should be written.
THESE THREE PICTURES are a good cross section of the Liberal Arts College itself: At left, a student gets an assignment from her German professor, middle, the branches
of the family tree of man are enumerated on the right young men hope and pray for successful chemistry experiments. -
PHI LAMBDA UPSILON
CADET COLONEL and big gun of the cadet regiment, Bob Ensminger Can
extreme leftt acts in official capacity with Col. T. G. Peyton and President
Alfred E. Atkinson to welcome Capt. Isaac Kidd lin white capi, commander of
the Battleship Arizona of the U. S. Navy. Captain Kidd spoke before a Navy
Day assembly. The mounted escort in the background remains at "present
sabers" for the greeting.
INDISPENSIBLE to any large marching body is the band. The cadet regiment
has its own band composed of musically inclined first or second year military
students. The band numbers about twenty pieces and is led by a cadet
sergeant who is particularly adept at military and music.
PRANCING HORSES AND MARCHING FEET
OME male students dislike Very much the fact that
military training is required for all able-bodied fresh-
man and sophomore men, but most enjoy a great
deal the three hours a Week of training and classroom work.
Military training is required on this campus because the
university is a land-grant college, and the government re-
quires that a Compulsory basic two-year military training
course be taken by all men students attending a land-grant
Because of the desolation of the Southwest and because
the only Way a military unit can effectively maneuver in
this type of country is by the use of horses, the training
given here is for a cavalry unit. This year the government
gave the university 25 new horses for the conduction of
riding classes. This makes it easier to mount more cadets.
lnstruction and military training at this university is
given by Col. T. G. Peyton, Maj. W. A. Falclc, Maj. Carleton
Burgess, Maj. R. C. Winchester, Mary Anne Cross, secretary
of the department, and a staff of non-commissioned officers.
THE UNIVERSITY MARCHING UNIT enters in the Armistice
Day parade full strength, Missing this parade unless sick
or otherwise excused means repeating a semester of
military. The military faculty and band lead the march of
the cadets. Maiors W. A. Falck and Russell Winchester
ride their own mounts, which are superb specimens of
AND WHAT A STRUGGLE she put up! Really,
though, she liked it very much as most of the
girls do. Who wouIdn't want a nice young
clean-cut officer to kiss her, even if it is in
public. So goes the most unique and enter-
taining of all campus initiations. Same resist,
some desist, and some insist.
"FEED OATS, SlR," bellows the Scabbard and
Blade initiate as he salutes an older member.
The origin of the phrase is unknown, but it is
iustly appropriate for a cavalry Scabbard and
Blade unit. The initiates must play horsey, walk
goosestep, sing ditties, and along with their
kissation duties, shine the boots ofthe older
UPPER LEFT-"The Troop is formed, Sir," reporTs The cadef
Top sergeanf To The cadef capfain.
Top or firsf sergeanfs are oufsfanding sophomore mili-
Tary men whose main dufies are To form The Troop, and
check on Things in general.
MIDDLE LEFT-Nexf To cadef colonel, The choice of cadeT
posifions is The cadef capfain who runs a Troop of TOO
men. He spends half his Time walking backwards cor-
recting The cadence, c1lignmenT and discipline of his
LOWER LEFT-Parfs of Three Troops can be seen in This
picfure. This larger organizafion, called a squadron, is
waifing for a command To pass in review before ex-
BELOW-"Eyes righT" means Thaf The cadet officer Turns
his head To The righf and salufes The reviewing officers.
The coder soldier Turns his head To The righf sTill grasping
his rifle wiTh his righT hand.
CADET BUGLERS blow oi welcome note on Tu scoy ond MASTER SERGEANT Nelson T Beck of The U S Army
Fridoy of l213O p. m. when The drill periods ore over wcifches drill Tormciiions over oi TooTboll dummy l-lis spe
Their job is nor especially strenuous bu? colls for o sTlff c1olTy is Teochrng The use of The rifle cmd he is on experf
upper lip. wifh The machine gun
"Right dress" brings The lefT
hound To The leTT hip, Toce is
Turned To The right ond lined
up vviih The nexi person To The
right. This brings ouT sfroighi
olignrnent of The Troopers ond
even spocing beiween Them.
The normol position of ciTTen-
Tion is ossurned on command,
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UPPER LEFT-The camera clearly shows The diTTiculTy of execuTing The
movemenT, To The Rear, for The firsT Time. Afier ci liTTle pracTice mosT
of The plaToon will be in unison when They swing Through one-hundred
and eighTy degrees.
MAJOR WINCHESTER reTurns The salufe of a cadef officer passing his
Troop in review. He acTs as a reviewing officer in pracTice giving The
cadeTs preparaTion for an inspecTion by regular army officers in The
LOWER LEFT-Major Falck explains The arT of running a squadron To
a cadeT maior, and in The picTure below he earnesTly waTches To see
if his words were well heeded. He is one of Those rare individuals
who reprimand with ci smile, never raise Their voices, are not Taken
advanTage of and are loved by all milifary sTudenTs.
BELOW-UniversiTy pisTol Team.
SCABBARD AND BLADE
HONORARY MILITARY FRATERNITY
FOR CADET OFFICERS
OF UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
FALCK, BURGESS, WINCHESTER
CORPS OF CADET OFFICERS
OF UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
ONE MORE GIRL enrolled in the Mines and Engineering college this
year bringing the slowly increasing total to tour. The profs claim that
the girls are ci good influence for the males while the latter mutter that
Things "aren't what they used to be". As shown in the pictures above
and below the girls do everything the boys do from carrying a slide
rule to surveying-some of which was done underground during Easter
vacation in one of Tombstone's mines.
BELOW-Sophomore elementary surveying and freshman mechanical drawing courses are
subjects required of all engineering students. The student surveyor first learns the use, care,
and adiustment of the transit.
Mechanical drawing teaches the elements of drafting. The student in the picture is too close
to his work and in a course of two or three years will suffer from eye strain headaches
unless he corrects this mistake.
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UPPER RIGHT AND UPPER LEFT-The day of all days for the loyal sons ot Saint
Patrick is March I7. Activities begin in the patio with the seniors paddling the
freshmen. This is followed by the tale of the Blarney Stone, the knighting of the
seniors, then the singleiacking contest, softball games and general relaxation at
the picnic grounds several miles out of town. Returning to Tucson in the evening
everyone ioins in the Kayley llrish for dancei to quietly end this great occasion.
MIDDLE RIGHT AND LOWER LEFT-Engineers studying mining learn to assay ores
by melting them in furnaces and by analyzing them in molten form. The heat in
the furnace is so intense as to force the operators to work usually without shirts and
to handle the crucibles with tongs.
LOWER RIGHT-ln optical mineralogy, mining and geology students study rock
forming minerals under the microscope. ln a similar course called Crystallography
they measure and draw the crystals in rocks.
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AMERICAN INSTITUTE I-P
OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
4-1 UPPER LEFT - Electrical engineers
theoretically and practically understand al-
ternating current, design electrical machines,
learn the theory ot electrical transmission,
and can tell you all about the telegraph
?1UPPER RIGHT - In the elaborate
mechanical engineering laboratory students
of machinery and motors gain complete in-
formation on what makes the wheels of
industry go around and how to build their
own gasoline engines if occasion demands.
4-1 MIDDLE LEFT-These senior civil en-
gineers can tell you with figures why the
roof trusses of the steelmill building will
support the root against wind and snow
loads and also support cranes and pulleys
running on the lower side of the truss.
TAU BETA PI 1-y
HONORARY FOR ENGINEERS
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
civiL ENGINEERS 1+
E N G IN EE RS ' C O U N CI L
CONTROLLING GROUP OF ENGINEERING
STUDENT BODY ACTIVITIES
A M ER IC AIQ S O CI ET Y O F
M ECIH A.N IC AL E NKSI N EE RS
AIAE RIC AI4 I N STI TU TE O F
MI N IN G E N G IN EE RS
r"W4'--E' tlflf l'M' Nl
John Brooks, a Typical Prof.
OBTYISH, handsome in a vaguely menacing Latin way,
Dr. Iohn Brooks of the department of romance languages,
leads a tranquil, easy-going life of the typical successful
pedagogue. Still in early middle age, he has an income which
affords his family all the necessities, some of the comforts, and
a few of the luxuries of American life.
At forty-two he is close to the top of the academic heap.
He is a full professor. To go farther he must either become a
dean or a department head. He has held his present position
since l93O, and draws a salary which is in the upper IOCXJ of
the salaries paid to the instructional staff.
lust why people become teachers, no one knows. Iohn
Brooks says he decided to enter the profession when he was
very young. One of his neighbors in Boston was a high school
teacher. Young Iohn admired her and envied her library. He
resolved to follow her example. Like most professors, he is a
bookish fellow, and as a child he read everything he could
find. He still does.
He likes to teach and since he has been at it practically
all of his mature life, he feels more at home in the classroom
than anywhere else. Some professors long desperately for
vacations. Not Brooks. He olreads them. "Too much spare
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time," is his explanation. As September nears, after
summer vacation, his eyes grow bright and life takes on
meaning and significance.
Brooks has as correct a background as FDR. He
prepped at the famed Boston Latin School. He went to
Harvard, where he acquired an AB. and at least part of
his accent. His speech, by the way, shows strong traces
of Harvard, as well as the British influence of his English
father, and, possibly, a slight intermixture of Broadway
drawing room drama.
With the exception of one interlude, all of lohn Brooks'
life has been spent in the classroom, either as an in-
structor or as a student. That interlude was the War.
He first came to Arizona in 1924 as an associate
professor. ln l93O he was promoted to full professor. He
teaches Spanish, Italian, and Humanities. His class load
is 14 hours a week. He serves on four committees-three
liberal arts and one general. His chief scholarly interest
is in romance literature. He is the author of French and
Spanish textbooks. He publishes articles in the learned
journals about once a year.
Unlike many of his colleagues, Brooks is a family
man. ln 1926 he married a coed, Helen Bradley, who was
in one of his classes. They have three children. Since
Brooks acquired a family, he has been unable to save
money: but carries fBl0,000 insurance, and expects to
keep working as long as possible. His budget per month
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is well planned-food, S1005 maid, S285 interest on mortgage, 514,
gas and electricity, El3l2g water, SG. Miscellaneous items such as
clothes, medicine, dental care, telephone and entertainment consume
The Broolcses lead a quiet life. They don't go out a great deal.
Most of their social life consists of entertaining and being enter-
tained by fellow faculty members-quiet dinners, usually with some
intellectual talk afterward. They like motion pictures but don't see
many of them, and about twice a month they attend the Congre-
ln his leisure time Iohn Brooks listens to the radio, plays his
violin, mandolin, banjo, or reads. Detective stories are favorite re-
laxation for him. As a linguist he believes that slang is both ac-
curate and revealing. He dotes on telling slightly naughty jokes in
an effort to shock his students, and also tries to impress them by his
dramatic speech. His sense of humor is definitely satirical. His
laugh is really a chuckle which he never quite finishes-he leaves
it dangling in the air. He seems to fear the weather and is always
prepared for the worst. He is well equipped with a heavy dark
overcoat, hat, scarf, and when it rains, rubbers.
Brooks passionately denies that he has ever had a serious yen
for the stage, but there is considerable external evidence that would
seem to refute this denial. His classroom manner and his accent
are both slightly theatrical, and he wears constantly the air of the
aging juvenile in a drawing room comedy. He is a member of the
Tucson Little Theatre and takes part in several plays a year.
. V. 3-53:
Covefecl Sheepskin- N
HoNoRARY Foa SENIOR MEN Q
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President. CARL BERRA Vice-President, ROY YOUNG Treasurer, SUE ALLEN Secreicry, MAXINE HUDLOW
3 SENIOR WOMEN'S HONORARY
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IOAN ADAMS DONALD LEE VIRGINIA SUE EUGENE C. BETTY BACKUS WILFRED C. NANCY LOUISE MERLE
Music ADAMSON ALLEN ANDERSON 1:-me Arts BAILEY BAKER BALLANTYNE
Alpha Phi Agriculture Fine Arts Agriculture Major, Art Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Home Economics
Sigma Nu Chi Omega Entomology Major, Anthropology Delta Gamma Major, Nutrition
Bus. G Pub. Adm.
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EUGENIA BARNES ELINOR BECKETT IOHN E. BEGGS IOHNNIE MAE KENNETH B. HARRY BERGER
Education Llberal Arts Fine Arts BELOAT BENSON Bus. G Pub. Adm.
Major, KUPPU P-1Phf1 Them sigma Nu Bus. a. Pub. Adm. Bus. is Pub. Adm. Poi. science
Social Science Secretarial General Business
WILLIAM GEORGE MARION' A. ROBERT WILLIAM CARL BERRA ESTELLE BIBOLET CLARK WILCOX WILLIAM BISHOP BETTY BISSINGER
BERGER BERKNESS BEHNE' Education Home Economics BISHOP Mines 6. Enq'r'g. Home Economics
Bus. G Pub. Adm. Liberal Arts Bus. :Si Pub. Adm. Delta Chi Major, Education Bus. G Pub. Adm. Sigma Nu Major, Education
Phi Gamma Delta Major, Anthropology Zeta Beta Tau Sigma Chi
REED W. BLAKE FRANCES D. BLOW
Education Liberal Arts
Major, Economics Kappa Kappa
IAMES F. BLY ELIZABETH JOHN L. BOOTH KATHRYN EDWIN BOWER HAROLD E. BOX
Mines 6..Eng'r'g. BOLTON Bus. 61 Pub. Adm. BOSWELL Education Bus. :Si Pub. Adm.
Mayor, Fine Arts Finance Education Alpha Tau Omega Finance
Mining Eng 'r'g. Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta
QUINTON DILWORTI-I IENS N. BRODERSEN DARREL BROWN CLAIRE BRYANT BETTY BURKHART HOMER BURNETT CARL CLINTON
BRADLEY BRINTON Liberal Arts Law Education Education Bus. G Pub. Adm. CAMERON
Liberal Arts Bus. G Pub. Adm. Sigma Nu Major, Law Major, Art Pi Beta Phi Accounting Agriculture
Major, Finance Major, Botany
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IOSEPHINE LLOYD CANFIL YAGER CANTWELL BETTY BELLE HAMILTON R. KITTIE BUOY MARGARET LOTA ALICE CLAPP
CAMERON Law Liberal Arts CASHION CATLIN CATLIN CHANDLER Education
Education Major, Law Major, Speech Education Bus. ci Pub, Adm. Liberal Arts Bus. :Si Pub. Adm. Phi Beta Phi
Major, Major, Spanish Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma
ANNE CLARK WILLIAM G. RALPH L. COBB VAN COCHRAN JOHN P. CODY MIRIAM COLE FRANCES COLEMAN
Education CLOSSONI IR' Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. Agriculture Mines 5 Engineering Liberal Arts Education
Gamma Phi Beta Liberal Arts Sigma Nu Major, Major, Major, French Major, Sociology
Major, Zoology Animal Husbandry Mechanical Eng'r'g.
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ROBERT G. DORIS ADELE COOK CARL COOPER ESTHER VIRGINIA RUTH OLSON CRIST PHILIP W. ELINOR CULBERTSON
CONFER Home Economics Education COPEI-AND Home Economics CROOKHANL IR- Fine Arts
Bus. 6 Pub. Adm. Major, Education Major, Education Gamma Phi Beta Bus. :St Pub. Adm. Pi Beta Phi
Sigma Chi Physical Education Major, Commerce Delta Chi
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PATRICIA W. DAVEY ROBERT KENDALL NANCY DAWSON IOSEPH DEATSCH WALLACE E, JOHN DIBBERN THOMAS DIEHL THOMAS H.
Liberal Arts DAVIS Liberal Arts Liberal Arts DEVANEY Agriculture Bus. :St Pub. Adm. . DUDLEY
Pi Beta Phi Liberal Arts Major, English Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts Major, MC1JO1',4 Mines :St Eng'r'g
Delta Chi Phi Gamma Delta Animal Husbandry General Business Delta Chi
Lx 1 .L se :msd K L
ANNA IANE DUNN MARIAN E. ELLIOT THOMAS WILLIAM BILLIE MARGARET ROBERT ENSMINGER GERTRUDE EVANS RICHARD B. EVANS STEVE FAZIO
Liberal Arts Bus. 5 Pub. Adm. EMBL-ETON ENNIS Liberal Arts Home Economics Liberal Arts Agriculture
Major, Psychology Major, Agriculture Fine Arts Phi Delta Theta Major, Education Phi Delta Theta Major, Horticulture
Commercial Subjects Sigma Chi Gamma Phi Beta
lg 1! Q
HECTOR FELIX IEANNETTE OTHO W. FILLERUP ALBERT A. PINK THOMAS IAMES NIEL FISHBACK MARY ELLEN FORD RANDALL FOSTER
Mines G E.ng'r'g. FERGUSON Agriculture Mines G Engineering FINLEY Mines G Engineering Education Liberal .Arts
Mining Eng'r'g. Fine Arts Major, Major, Agriculture Sigma Nu Major, Education Kappa Alpha Theta
Pi Beta Phi
FRED FULLEN ARTHUR L. GAMSON HARRY I. GARRETT
Agriculture Bus. G Pub. Adm. Mines :S Engineering
Major, Agriculture Major, Major,
General Business Mining Engineering
Agriculture Education Civil Engineering
Mines 15: Engineering
Pi Beta Phi
TYLER I. GILBERT ELIZABETH R. GOLD
Bus. 61 Pub. Adm. Education
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Phi Omega
Mines 6. Eng'r'g
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FERN ELISE PAUL LONSDALE MURIEL VIRGINIA MARION ELAINE RALPH E. GRAHAM RALPH GUNST HENRY B. GREER MARVENE ALLENOY
GORE? GRIMES GORDON GORE Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Bus. G Pub. Adm. GORDON
Education Music Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Major, Zoology Psychology Major, Liberal Arts
Major, English Kappa Sigma Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi General Business Major, History
BERNICE SUZANNE HAMILTON HARRIET BRUCE HANNAH FARISS I-IARDIN TOM C. HARGIS NANCY HARPER PHILIP G. HARTUNG
HAMBLETON Liberal Arts HANDEI-'MAN Education Bus. 6 Pub. Adm, Education Education Liberal Arts
Education Kappa Alpha Theta Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Chi Pi Kappa Alpha Major, Bus. Adm. Major, Chemistry
Major, English Alpha Phi Omega
GEORGE H. IEAN HAWLEY ELLADEAN HAYES IANE ROSE HAYES IEANNE M. HAZEN THOMAS HEINEMAN EDDIE CHARLES ALBERT HERRELL
HAWKE Education Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts HELD Mines G Engineering
Bus. :SfPub. Adm. Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Major, Zoology Education Major,
Phi Gamma Delta Phi Delta Theta Mechanical Eng'r'g.
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ELMER D. ROBERT HESS EVELYN HIBNER COLE I. HICKCOX MARTHA EUGENE V. HIGGINS RICHARD S. HIGH ELIZABETH E. HILL
HERSHEY Agriculture Education Bus. 61 Pub. Adm. HIGINBOTHAM Liberal Arts Mines Engineering Bus. G Pub. Adm.
Agriculture Agronomy Gamma Phi Beta Phi Gamma Delta Fine Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Major. Mining Kappa Alpha Theta
Delia Chi Alpha Chi Omega
LEONA ELLEN HILLES DONALD L. HITCH IEAN HONDRUM DONA RAE HOWARD MAXINE HUDLOW MILDRED E. HUDSON ROBERT S. WILLIAM C. ISLES
Education Agriculture Home Economics Home Economics Bus. G Pub. Adm. Education HUNTINGTON Mines :Si Engineering
Major, English Delta Chi Major, Nutrition Major, Textiles Major, Social Work Major, Education Liberal Arts Major,
Major, Zoology Civil Engineering
ALAN JACKSON MARSHALL A. MYRON IAFFE
Education IACOBS Bus. 61 Pub. Adm.
Sigma Nu Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Delta
Zeta Beta Tau
ELEANOR P. SAM IOHNSON STANLEY I. IOHNSON GRANT E. IONES ROBERT L. IONES
JOHNSON Education Bus. 6: Pub. Adm. Liberal Arts Bus. G Pub. Adm.
Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Nu
Pi Beta Phi
WILLIAM S. IONES ARLEEN IOST M. ABE KALAF GENE C. KASER WILMA KAUTZ HENRY KAYSER ROBERT F. KEELER MARY KELLEY
Liberal Arts Fine Arts Agriculture Agriculture Fine Arts Bus. 51 Pub. Adm. Liberal Arts Education
Sigma Chi Chi Omega Major, Sigma Nu Gamma Phi Beta Delta Chi Major, History Major, Education
MADELYN KELSEY DAISY KERN IOHN R. KERR CAROLINE KIEWIT ELIZABETH KING A. C. KINGSLEY WILLIAM KISTLER GRACE KLEIN
Education Liberal Arts Mines 6- Engineering Liberal Arts Fine Arts Bus. G Pub. Adm. Bus. :St Pub. Adm. Education
Major, U Delta Gamma Major, Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Phi Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Major, English
Public School Music Mechanical Enq'r"
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TIEICOIIEACQXI-ETF. PAULA KNIPE HARRY A. KOTECKI MILTON LOUIS ERWIN L. LAZARUS LOUISE LEBRECI-IT RUBY LEDBETTER ALVIN WINTHROP
A ' It D lime Arts Mxnesld Engineering LANGE Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Home Economics LEE
V gricu ure e ta Gamma Sigma Chi Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. Major, Chemistry Kappa Alpha Theta Major, Nutrition Liberal Arts
Phi Delta Theta Mmm-I Major Bomny
ANTHONY LEON HELEN L. LeTARTE MARGARET LEWIS MURIEL LEWIS WILLIAM T. LEISTER BETH LIGHTLE PAUL C. LIGHTLE IAMES LOBDELL
Bus. .6 Pub. Adm. Education, Education Education Bus. :S Pub. Adm. Home Economics Agriculture Mines 6 Engineering
Sigma Chi P1 Beta Phi Major, Education Major, English Sigma Alpha Epsilon Major, Education Major, Major,
Plant Pathology Civil Engineering
IOHN CLYDE LEWIS LOWE ALICE M. LUNDQUIST RODWICK MALAN THOMAS GRAYSON DENZIL MARLEY CHARLES T. ELIZABETH
LOVING Mines 61 Engineering Education Liberal Arts MARAN Bus. G Pub. Adm. MARSHALL MARSCH-ALL
Mines G Eng'r'g. Major, Major, English Major, Chemistry Liberal Arts Sigma Nu Mines :St Engineering Liberal Arts
Major, Electrical Engineering Major, Geology Major, Gamma Phi Beta
Mining Eng'r'g. Civil Engineering
JAMES AUGUSTUS MARGARET BOUCHARD MARUM FLORENCE ROBERT C. McDOLE MARY ELIZABETH MARY ALICE IOHN E. McKAY
MARSTON MARTINEZ Mines :Sr Engineering MCCUTCHIN Liberal Arts MCGRATH MCGUIBE Mines G Engineering
Bus. Pub. Aclm. Liberal Arts Major, Liberal Arts Major, History Bus. Pub. Adm. Education I U Major, A
Major, Political Science Civil Engineering Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma Alpha Chi Omega Mining Engineering
THELMA MCMILLAN IOHN McPI-IERSON ANGUS EARL PAULINE MEYER MARTHA MAY MARCELLA IONES MELVIN I. MILLER MONA MILLET
Home Economics Mines G Engineering MCVICAR Education MYERS MILLER Bus. 61 Pub. Adm. Education
Nutrition Kappa Sigma Mines 6, Engineering Education Bus. Pub. Adm. Education Business Adm. Public School
Mining Engineering Secretarial Science Education Music
FAITH MINOR EDWARD G. MOODY ROBERT MOODY MINTON MOORE PAUL S. MOORE MARION G. HOBART MORRIS CHARLES MOSSE
Liberal Arts Agriculture Agriculture Bus. 6 Pub. Adm. Liberal Arts MORNINGSTAR Bus. G Pub. Adm. Bus. G Pub. Adm.
English Dairy Husbandry Alpha Tau Omega Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Sigma Alpha
Chemistry Epsilon Epsilon
ART NEHF ALVIN NETTERBLAD ELLEN IONE KATHERINE CLARK ANNE NICHOLAS BETTY NICHOLS JERRY CAROL MARY ELIZABETH
Bus. 6- Pub. Adm. Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. NEWMAN NEY Fine Arts Liberal Arts NORMA O BHIEN
Sigma Nu Alpha Tau Omega Home Economics Music Delta Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Education Bus. :St Adm.
Nutrition Delta Gamma Commerce
JAMES A. O'CONNOH CON O'NEII..I. JAMES LOUIS IIM PANAS IAMES W. PARKER PATRICIA PARSONS IOHN ENIIL MARY LOUISE
Bus. 6: Pub. Adm. Bus. G Pub. Adm. PALMER Liberal Arts Agriculture Bus. :St Pub. Adm. PAHTENAN PP-XTON
Phi Delia Theta General Business Music Chemistry Agronomy Kappa Alpha Theta Mines 6. Engineering
TTISOYY Delta Sigma Lambda
LOY F. PETERSON LURA MARY EARL DAVID PEUGH C. LEONARD IOHN E. PICKERING BONNIE PIERCE MAX POOLER, IR. NORENE POMEROY
Bus.. 6 Pub. Adm. PETERSON Mines 6- Engineering PPEIFFER Liberal Arts Home Economics Mines 61 Engineering Bus. 6. Pub. Adm.
Sigma Chi Home Economics Electrical Engineering Liberal Arts Chemistry Gamma Phi Beta Sigma Chi Kappa Alpha Theta
Nutrition Alpha Chi Rho
BENNIE W. WILLIAM H. PUDER MARY ANNE RAY THANE READ RICHARD RECHIF RICHARD S. REID DOROTHY RILEY FRED RILEY
POWER Liberal Arts Home Economics Agriculture Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. Bus. 5 Pub. Adm. Education Education
Agriculture Delta Chi Home Economics Horticulture Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Tau Omega Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Lambda
TOM BESSIE ROGERS
RITTENHOUSE Home Economics
Mines 51 Eng'r'g. Nutrition
BARBARA ROOT ARTHUR ROSENBERG ALLEN ROSENSTEIN
Education Agriculture Mines 6: Engineering
Chi Omega Horticulture Electrical Engineering
CARL A. ROVEY RUTH RUDDOCK
Agriculture Liberal Arts
FRANK RUSSELL BEVERLY SALAS IOHN SCHISSLER ALLEN B. SCHMIER LESLIE F. SCI-IOCK DOROTHY JEAN KENNETI-E G. MAl5'IIIl?,Il:ItgWN
Liberal Arts Education Mines cS.Engineering Liberal Arts Agriculture Liberal Arts SEIGL U
Pi Kappa Alpha Physical Education Sigma Chi Zeta Beta Tau Animal Husbandry Alpha Phi Bus. vSPub. Adm. Liberal Arts
Government Service Delta Delta Delta
MARGARET SI-IREVE HELEN SIMS DOROTHY SKELTON WILLARD I. EARL I. BARBARA SMELKER IOHN C. SMITH EDITH IOSEPI-IINE
Liberal Arts Education Education SKOUSEN SLP-MINSKI Liberal Arts Agriculture SMITH
Delta Gamma Commercial Subjects Education Agriculture Agriculture Sociology Kappa Sigma Education
Dairy Husbandry Delta Sigma Lambda
Alpha Chi Omega
IULIA SMITH CHARLES L. WM. A. STARKER IOHN STEGER BURTON R. STEIN ELIZABETH
Education SORTOMME Agriculture Education Liberal Arts STILLWELL
Elementary Education Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega Physical Education Zoology B. G P. Adm.
Delta Chi Chi Omega
IACK A. STEVENS HAROLD STOVALL
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma
fer' .1 5,
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ANN M. SULLIVAN ELIZABETH KATHERINE ERNEST TAFT MARY GARLAND ELLA TARBELL DOROTHY TAYLOR TAYLOR
B. G P. Adm. SUOMELA SWEENEY Mines G Eng'r'g. TANGNEY Liberal Arts Liberal Arts MARTHA
cecretarial Training Education B. 61 P. Adm. Electrical Eng'r'g. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Education
Education Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Chi Omega
HELEN THACKER BOB THIEME BERWYN B. WILLIAM I. ORINNE THORTON MARGARET
Bus. 51 Pub. Aflm. Liberal Arts THOMAS THOMAS Education TINSLEY
Gamma Phi Beta Literature Liberal Arts Mines :S Eng'r'q. Gamma Phi Beta Education
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mining Enq'r'g. English
PATRICIA TIPTON GEORGE TRAVIS
Liberal Arts Mines 6- Enq'r'g.
Gamma Phi Beta
CHARLES TYNG LOUIS DALLAS
Bus. 5 Pub. Adm. UHHIG
Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts
MARY A. WARD FRANK I-I. WATKI
Liberal Arts Bus. 6. Pub. Adm.
Gamma Phi Beta Sigma Alpha Epsilon
IAMES VAN I-IORNE FERN VERMILLION DORADEA VOGT WILLIAM R. ALBERT WALLACE-I PAUL L. WALSER
Bus. 6: Pub. Adm. Education Bus. G Pub. Adm. WADDELL Mines G Engineering Mines 5: Engineering
Pi Kappa Alpha Physical Education Foreign Service Lilieral Arts Mining Engineering Sigma Nu
NS KENNETH W. RITA ALICE WEST LOREEN A. WHITE LAWRENCE MARY NELL WILEY GILBERT WILLIAMS
WELLS Bus. G Pub. Adm. Home Economics WHITLOW Home Economics Fine Arts
Music Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. Home Econ. Education Dramatic Art
ROBERT WILLIAMS LAWRENCE
Kappa Sigma Music
I VVESLEY E. WITTE MILDRED WOOD MARCUS ROY R, YOUNG JACK M. ZELUFF IOI-IN ZUCCA
Bus. 6. Pub. Adm. Home Economics WUERSCHMIDT Agriculture Liberal Arts Liberal Arts
Sigma Nu Gamma Phi Beta Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega French
Phi Gamma Delia
President. TOM MEE Vice-President, RALPH SMITH Secreiclry, IEANNE RICHEY
Iunior Men's Honorary
f F. S. T.
Iunior Vv'omen's Honorary
W ? .1
President, ROBERT COX Vice-President, HUGH MCKINNEY Secretory, SALLY ROSS Treasurer, MABEL PRACY
Two To Go
WOMEN'S HONORARY FOR SOPHOMORES
NATIONAL soPHoMoRE socnaw Poa MEN
President, PHIL MCLAUGHLIN Vice-President, IACK OGG Secreiary, RUTH DANNENHAUER Treasurer, IACKIE STANLEY
Green Beanies and Pigiails Too
-AA L i
At the beginning of the year all freshmen register
and have their pictures taken in the auditorium.
A STUDENT may go to a rodeo dance one night and a formal
the next. Levis at a formal dance and tails at a sport dance
would shock only an unconditioned chaperone.
The Arizona campus, like the campi of
most other state universities never boasts the
presence of all its students. "How To Spend
Your Leisure Time" is probably the most popu-
lar and least cut class in the curriculum. Of
course, there are no lectures or grades given
here. The students just relax and benefit from
practical experience, as is shown on these
pages. Those activities which are not shown
here but are none the less important and popu-
lar include desert picnics tclam-bakesl, tennis,
golf, movies, bull sessions, and then, of course,
those members of the intelligentsia who read.
Naturally this survey only scratches the surface
of the way people spend their time but a corn-
prehensive estimate would take Dr. Gallup a
month, so you will pardon our omitting your
THE DRIVE-IN-a favorite rendezvous of students seeking refresh-
ments either between classes or after the evening's entertainment
of a show or dance. Root-beer, as shown in the above picture,
and cokes are the favorite soft drinks.
SUN-BATHING is indulged in throughout the year in an attempt
to keep that even tan. Portable radios take the place of books
and sun goggles.
As a matter ot tact, we of the "Desert", did make an attempt to
determine the favorite pastime and found:
Q. What do you like to do best in your leisure time?
A. Either hang or receive a pin lanswer depending on Whether
the person questioned is male or female? ,.................,,........ 702
Q. Where do you like to do it?
A. On the desert after a clam-bake Cboth sexes gave same
answerl .,,..........,...., . ,..,.,..........,...............,......................,........,..... SUM
POOLING in the Pi Phi pond is looked forward to with pleasure by not only the poolers
but by the Pi Phi spectators. lt is allied with the pooling of seniors by the hall residents
in the pond in front of Old Main.
SWIMMING-from early spring to late fall, Arizonans often don bathing suits and frequent
the local swimming pools and the lakes at Sabina Canyon.
PICNICKING-Sunday afternoons and Friday nights, especially during the warm weather, are
the favorite times tor eating weinies, playing baseball, and wilmering on the desert and
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SOCIAL AFFAIRS of the student body are taken
care of by the Social Committee, which is headed
by Hal Cowan. This group has been successful in
providing good entertainment for the students.
The Social Committee is responsible for a variety
of dances that have been held during the year.
Among the most popular of these were the street
dance, in front of Old Main, the barn dance, and
a rodeo dance at Social Hour.
POPULAR among the students was the first student body dance with a big-
name orchestra. Stirling Young and his band drew five hundred couples
to the dance in the "Bear Down" gymnasium.
THE ELECTION COMMITTEE has charge of student body elections. They
make the rules for the election and tabulate the votes. Last year they ruled
that matriculation cards must be presented by every student as he votes.
ESTELLE BIBOLET, secretary of the student body, is responsible for
the minutes and proceedings of all student body meetings. She also
has charge of all stenographic work attached to the office of the
student body president. Estelle spends about one hundred hours
a month at her duties as secretary.
" 11l,l t
THE ASSOCIATED student council is
composed of the president, vice-presi-
dent, and secretary of the student body
besides a senior councilman elected
by the preceding council, three coun-
cilmen from the iunior class, and the -
president ot the associated women stu-
The students body council as a group
is relatively non-functioning, however
it is all-powerful in matters of student
body policy and gives the campus poli-
ticians something to dicker with.
THE BOARD OF CONTROL of the as-
sociated students is the body within
whose power rests the dispersion ot
the student activity fees. The editors
and managers of publications are ap-
pointed by this group upon recom-
mendation of the board of publica-
tions. The group have the power to
suspend any student body activity
whose continuance might impair the
financial standing of the associated stu-
dents. The board of control meets
once a week and consists of the execu-
tive committee ot the associated stu-
dents, one faculty member, appointed
by the President of the university, one ,
alumnus, appointed by the executive
committee of the alumni association,
and the general manager of the asso-
The board ot control is that body which really determines the policy
of operation of the associated students. Any and all matters not coming
under any other iurisdiction are usually brought to the attention of the
board and its decision is obtained.
JOHN MCPHERSON, lower right, student body president, spends from i20-
l5O hours a month administering the operation of student body activities.
His main duties consist of answering letters, checking on his committees,
and attending meetings of all phases of campus lite.
ASSISTING Estelle Bibalet, student body secretary, are the class secre-
taries whom she chooses at the beginning of the year. This year the
girls chosen were Mary Nell Hughes, Lola Mae Benton, Rita West, and
Arlene Fox. The secretary also appoints a girl to keep a scrapbook tol-
lowing the student body activities. The keeper of the scrapbook is Mil-
dred Wood. The secretaries devote a large amount of their time to
clerical and sienographic work in the student body office.
A GILA HALL'S SKIT-concerning a poor college
student who was spurned by a co-ed is shown
THE ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE is in charge of the weekly Thursday morning as- C1l30V9- A PVIZG of fifty ClOllC1FS is Clwflfded
semblies. Before the fraternity and sorority skits had started this year, they pro- TO the Winners of both the men's and women's
vided good entertainment for the assemblies. division- Two skits are presented each OS-
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"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, ad-
ministered hot dogs and pop to the workers, and the day ended
with group singing of school songs as part of the music depart-
ment's campaign to instill school spirit.
UNIVERSITY TRADITIONS are enforced by
the traditions committee which is headed by
Phil Crookham, Delta Chi. Only tradition
which is enforced is that freshman men
must wear green beanies. All freshmen
who are caught breaking this tradition are
paddled by the traditions committee in front
of the auditorium before assemblies. Other
traditions which are supposedly enforced
are: freshmen must carry the "bible", must
not "queen" on campus, and must not walk
on the grass. This year the traditions com-
mittee also assisted in the selection of the
V lg ,
A 495 315.
A. W. S. OFFICERS: Left to right, Elizabeth King, vice-president, Emma K. Burgess, adviser, Bonnie Pierce, president, Jean Hamilton, secre-
tary, and Louise Willweber, treasurer.
Every girl registered at the university automatically
becomes a member of the associated Women students.
Governing the activities of the women students is the
A. W. S. council composed of the president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary, treasurer, one member from each of the
halls, one member from each of the sorority houses,
and one member from Phrateres. This group controls
the legislation and enforcement of all regulations con-
cerning Women students which are not supervised by
the faculty. House hours and disciplinary problems
are entrusted to and capably handled by the council.
THE DEAN OF WOMEN, Evelyn J. Kirmse, is an ex-officio member of the
associated women stuclents. She ably fills the position of dean of women,
whose duty it is to see that the entire women's student body functions
smoothly. She is in close contact with every girl and does everything
possible to see that each girl fits in well with her college environment
and is happy and well satisfied with her college lite.
Q ,ef -
ALUMNI were invited by the student body to the campus to celebrate homecoming on November 4 this
year. The Centenary Gentlemen from Shreveport, Louisiana, bore the brunt of the house decoration jokes.
Alpha Phi and Alpha Chi Omega tied for first in the women's house decoration contest. The Alpha Phi
house decoration shown above represents the woe that be unto any poor fish tackling the Arizona line.
Kappa Sigma won the men's house decoration for the second consecutive year. Their exhibition, in the
picture below, consisted of Alley Oop bearing down on a red-nosed gentleman. In the background is a
reversible card section.
At the parade of floats held during the halftime of the football game, Chi Omega and Cochise hall
won the first prizes, with Delta Gamma and Kappa Sigma taking second honors.
' A .' diff' '
THE SELLING of school supplies to university students is the function of the Co-op bookstore. Incoming freshmen and people not well
acquainted with the campus are prone to calling it the "coop" store. Here one may buy anything from cn typewriter to a pair of cowboy
boots. The Co-op used to be situated in the basement of Old Main-is now located in the basement ot the Women's building.
THE REC HALL-also in the basement of the Women's building and also owned and operated by the student body, offers a place in
which students may relax between classes. it is equipped with bowling alleys, pool tables, and ping pong tables and is generally
over-run by men students. The basement of the building used to belong to the women's physical education classes but has since been
so taken over by the men that women students are scared away.
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THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS is The advisory body governing iourncilisfic activities on The campus-is empowered to select The
editors of The Three publicciions.
Left to right: John Livesey, Ella Turbell, John McPherson, Irene Wilson, Jack O'Connor, and A. L. Slonoker.
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THE SORORITY GIRL
N the past seventy years, college sororities have spread from coast
to coast, from the Canadian line to the Mexican boundary. Prac-
tically all chapters have houses, and they have done much to
ease the housing problem of the coed. At Arizona, the sorority system
began August l, l9l7, with the establishment of a chapter of Pi Beta
Phi from an existing local. This, the first "national" was closely followed
by Kappa Alpha Theta, and then by Kappa Kappa Gamma in l92O.
During a period of swift growth of the university other nationals came
along - Delta Gamma, Alpha Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, Chi Omega,
Alpha Chi Omega, and Alpha Phi Omega, a local for jewish girls.
Chapters maintain housesy hire house mothers, cooks, houseboysp
serve meals: give dancesp and carry on their esoteric rites in their
chapter rooms. Members are chosen during a rush week at the
beginning of the university year, when prospective members are
feted, dined, and flattered. Pledges live during their first year in one
of Arizona's new dormitories but take their meals at the houses. When
they are sophomores, they move into the house.
At Arizona, approximately 288 girls are members of sororities out
of 940 girls in the student body. All of the houses in which they live
are clustered along Fraternity Bow. Sorority living is a bit more
crowded than dormitory life and also somewhat more expensive.
Board and room runs higher than it does in Commons and dormitory.
Dues and dance fees have to be paid. Like fraternity life, sorority life
is calculated to rub the rough edges off young ladies and to teach
them how to get on more gracefully with their fellows. Extroverts
love it. lntroverts become less introverted.
FRANCES BLOW IS TYPICAL
Frances Blow, the subject of this sketch, is a Kappa and a senior.
She is fairly typical of the 288 sorority girls who live near the Arizona
campus. Like many of them, she is an out-of-state student. She is also
well-to-do. l-ler father, who lives in Tulsa, Oklahoma, is the vice-
president of an oil company.
The traditional lore of the undergraduate has it that Kappas are
tall, blond, sophisticated girls with plenty of money. As a matter of
fact, a physical anthropologist would find it difficult, if not impossible,
to pick out a real Kappa type. There is as little actual difference
between Kappas and Thetas, say, as between Sudeten Germans and
Czechs. Kappas are short and tall, fat and lean, blond and brunette,
pretty and plain, just like the bulk of Homo sapiens north americanus.
Nevertheless, Frannie, as her sorority sisters know her, conforms
rather closely to the traditional Kappa type. She is tall C5 feet, 8 inchesl,
blue-eyed, blond, and she weighs about l25 pounds.
Like many young ladies who do not know precisely what they
want to do, Frannie is an English major, and she will leave the
university with the standard liberal arts education. She has learned
enough Shakespeare to know that Othello is not a character in King
Lear. She knows how to parse a sentence, and she has learned that
Middle English is a very queer language indeed.
However, it is foreign languages that are really her specialty. She
reads and speaks French, German, Spanish, and ltalian. She went to
Europe with her mother two summers ago to acquire a bit of polish
via the travel route and to acquire some facility with her languages.
A DESIRE TO MODEL
Frannie has thought of being an advertising model in New York.
She realizes that her height and figure enable her to look well and also
that she is photogenic. She is somewhat worried, though, because she
lT'S 7:30-almost time for the cull girl to woke
Frannie and disrupt another pleasant dream. Frannie
sleeps about 9 hours a night and shares a sleeping
porch with I8 other Kappas.
BREAKFAST IS READY-Breakfast hours on Saturday
and Sunday are from 8-9:30 and on week-days from
7-8:30. Most girls wear bright-colored housecoats to
breakfast, and make-up is compulsory.
STUDY IN COMFORT-Frannie never studies at a table
or desk-likes lots of pillows and o soft couch or clay-
beol. Note leather "zipper" notebook. It contains
pencils, pen, bobby pins, lipstick, and kleenex.
SHOOT A PAIR-for Frannie and her roommate for
their 9:40 coke. Fronnie prefers plain cakes with lots
of ice-usually drinks three or four Q day.
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YOUR DATE'S HERE - The
los? Thing 'ro puf on before
going out and the firsf
Thing to come off after
coming home from Cl dcte
ore Fronnie's shoes, These
shown of 'the left ore red
sequin. Frc1nnie's shoe bog
contains T5 pcairs of shoes,
including five evening,
huuroches, wooden shoes,
PHOTOGRAPH ER VISITS fcomedt
feels that her mouth doesn't look well when it is closed.
As a consequence, she smiles a great deal, particularly
when she is having her picture taken.
An only child, Frannie wants to marry. At present,
she has no one picked out, but during her college career
she has "gone steady" a few times and has worn two
fraternity pins. She thinks it would be pleasant to com-
bine marriage with cr career for a time.
Like most girls her age, Frannie smokes. Her choice
is Phillip Morris, and she averages a pack a day.
ROOMS WITH DESERT QUEEN
At the Kappa house, Frannie shares a room with Ruth
Patterson, the Desert Queen. The two also share a dress-
ing table and a desk. Each has a clothes closet, and all
Kappas sleep on a big Communal sleeping porch. Frannie
likes to sleep and doesn't feel up to par unless she puts in
a good nine hours a night. Seven-forties, she says, cramp
her style, and she doesn't like them.
For amusement Frannie reads, goes to the movies,
plays bridge, and just loafs around the house in robe or
slacks. ln literature she reads the classics because she
has to in her courses. For relaxation she reads the best
sellers. She sees on the average of six movies a month
both with dates and with sorority sisters.
Dancing is her favorite amusement, and almost any
Friday evening will find her either at the Santa Rita or at
EVERY DAY IS WASH DAY-Washing and ironing are an everyday
affair in a coed's life. Frannie averages about two burned fingers
per week. Like many girls, she sends the bulk of her laundry home,
the rest she does herself.
'sp' hell 231'
-.. . .Ai
A DRESSER FOR HER-Frannie keeps only the necessaries on her
dresser, everything else goes in the top drawer. Dresser includes
pig bank for pennies. llt is broken when full.J Lipstick is Elizabeth
Arden's stop red. Enamel powder box plays "Sweet Mystery of Life".
SELECTING HER DRESS-Frannie has a well-rounded wardrobe, in-
numerable wash dresses for early spring and tall months, skirts and
sweaters for school, afternoon dresses for teas, dates, and church,
and formals for tea dances, dinners, and fraternity and sorority
formals. Her clothes amount to about S500 a year. Her favorite
colors are blue and black.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
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ALPHA PHI OMEGA
R. LOWENSTIN E
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GAMMA PHI BETA
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
SITTING, left to right: Betty Woodell, Agnes Kentro, Doro Vogt, Johnny Mae Beloot, Bill
Zomarr, Nancy Harper, Ethel Buckley, Edna Hall, and Doris Cook.
Standing, left to right: George Orton, Momcxn Hart.
Pan-hellenic council is the governing body
of the sororities. It is they who make the rules
concerning rushing and pledging. Each year
the inter-fraternity council and the pan-hellenic
council sponsor an All-Greek dance. This
year, the music was furnished by Benny Good-
man and his orchestra.
C 0 U N C I L
lust as the entire student
body has its officers and is
governed by the board of con-
trol, the residents of the various
halls have their officers and
controlling group. The Inter-
hall council affords or common
meeting ground for the dormi-
Arizona inter-fraternity coun-
cil constitution states the duty
of the council to be to foster
cooperation among the fratern-
ities and to promote fellowship
among them. Constitution also
states that regular meetings
shall be held the first and third
Sundays of each month at the
Commons and each fraternity
shall be charged for two break-
fasts per meeting.
C O U N C I L
C O U N C I L
IAMES O'MALLEY ANNE NICHOLAS RICHARD RECHIF
President Inter-Fraternity Council Pan-Hellenic Council President President Inter-Fraternity Council
Second Semester Both Semesters First Semester
TED GZANNE IS ARlZONA'S
TYPICAL FRATERNITY MAN
ED OZANNE is Arizona's typical fraternity man. A junior, Ted plans
to enter the law college at the University and then practice law if
and when he graduates. Twenty-one years old, a little over 5 feet
8 inches, Ted is well-dressed, has dark, close-cropped hair, a fair, ruddy
complexion, medium eyes.
As the house manager at the Phi Delt house, Ted gets room and board
free, items which would mount up to about S547 per month. Life in a
fraternity house is one part study hours, one part eating and sleeping,
and one part horseplay. For it is generally conceded that men who live
in fraternity houses have more fun, meet more girls, take part in more
activities and know more fellas who can "do them good." On the other
hand their grades may be lower and they have less time for studying be-
cause their house usually has things for them to do-they go to exchange
dinners, they take part in athletics, they work around the house, they
attend weekly meetings.
Ted Ozanne's home town is Aio, Arizona, a small mining town where
his father works as a chemist. Ted has made a good record for himself
in school activities. ln high school he held two secretarial positions which
did not entail much work, and at the University he was a member of the
Chain Gang, Sophos, and was on the traditions committee and the election
He makes average-or-better grades, smokes lots of Luckies, does an
average amount of drinking. He thinks his hardest course is political
OFF TO SCHOOL-Ted has 7:4O's five days ci week. Here he
leaves the Phi Delt house and walks tour blocks to school.
science 51 .
Ozanne is probably one of the best dressed men on the Arizona
campus. He has "about 24 shirts," costing S2-332.50 each. Most of them
plain, white. He has 20 ties, six pairs shoes, preferably Florsheim, has
two green hats and one brown one, a top coat and a trench coat, four
suits, two sport coats, and miscellaneous jackets and sweaters.
BETWEEN CLASSES-Ted and Betty Clements, lower right, decide to get a coke. The University drug
store is the popular place. Almost every student stops in for a coke at some time in the day.
A BULL SESSION-such as this is found in every fraternity house at any time of day or night.
At the one below a party is being planned.
AS HOUSEMANAGER-Ted has his worries as is shown by the
wrinkles in his forehead. His iob requires the maximum in tact
and ingenuity in collecting bills, but he will receive much
valuable business training from it.
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BACK FROM GOLF-Ted shoots in the 8O's. He is an ardent golfer and
plays a lot but says he thinlcs he will never hit the seventies. The
university and Arizona Inn pools also claim Ted's attention in the spring
and summer afternoons. Swimming, because of the Tucson climate, is very
popular with Arizona students and indulged in by all. Riding is another
sport which Ted enjoys, and he goes on many moon-light rides on the desert.
Arizona fraternity men agree that living with men of
their own choosing is one advantage of Greek letter houses,
but there are other more down-to-earth advantages. A fra-
ternity man attends exchange dinners with sorority houses
where he meets more girls than he can easily rememberp
he gets to know some of the football or basketball stars
or some other big men on the campus intimatelyp he gets
an inside track on some activity, given to him by some of
his brothers, and besides the routine school affairs he gets
to take part in the big social events staged by all Greek
letter organizations. If he has any interest at all in athletics
then his afternoons and nights are crowded with workouts
in the gym and on the field, for the house encourages him
to enter all events.
He soon picks up all the songs that his house sings
in the evening and at dinner time, and probably learns
several more that are sung only at stag parties and smokers.
Although Ted Ozanne has no car, he dates about three
times a weekg usually gives the Thetas a break. Betty
Clements, Theta political boss, is Ted's "Phi Delt Dream
TO RELAX AND READ-is the ambition of many college students. Here he
finds time to do both. Since school work and various activities consume
m st of his time, he has little time to read. Likes current novels and
girl." He has no tux of his own. l-le has no special prefer-
ence in athleticsy plays tennis, golf, goes horseback riding.
Fraternity men know that they may get thrown in a fish
pond somewhere, or that their bed may collapse with them
some night, but it all comes under the heading of fun and
before long they're planning the same pranks for revenge.
Good fraternity men are always on the lookout for some
likely chap to "rush" and bring into their fraternity. Athletic
stars are in great demand for pledging, activity men also,
but a good house is composed of boys with every con-
Praternity roommates usually have cars or radios to
share, and nearly all dates are with a fraternity brother.
Lasting friendships are frequently formed and contribute
a great part to the sacred memories that a boy will always
keep of "his fraternity." The boy who lives with him will
share his joys when he passes a tough test or makes a
hit with a wonderful girly he shares his sorrow when she
turns him down and when he is blue. He will also share
his shirts and ties.
AT A TYPICAL DESK-cluttered with paper, ink, ash trays, and pipe tobacco,
Ted prepares his assignments. He studies from I5 to 25 hours a week, both
at the library and in his room in the fraternity house. Most fraternities have
study hours on week nights from 7:30 until IO.
Reputedly very successful with the fairer sex, Ted
is probably the Phi Delt Delt's leading social-lite. He
is friendly, affable, easy to get along With. During school
he worked at times as a clerk in a men's clothing store.
Arizona has eleven fraternity houses, enough to
take care of a much larger school. The large number
of houses and the relative scarcity ot men make for a
sort of haphazard rushing and pledging during rush
week in an effort to snatch desirable men.
DRESSING FOR A DATE-Ozcxnne con choose one of tour suits from o well
stocked closet ond ony one of 24 shirts, 20 ties ond 6 pairs of shoes. On
clotes, Ted ond Clem toke in the movies, Santa Rita, Talley Ho, picnics, and
dances. Formol donces are rare so he doesn't often need ca tux.
FTER LAB-Ted comes home for o shower. His dresser is well supplied wit
Il the sundries cz college mon needs.
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JOHN AND BOB PERKINS patiently await their dates on the steps of Gila hall. This is a
daily event because both John and Bob go steady with their respective girlfriends and
check in at least once a day. John's girlfriend, Virginia Copeland, hails from the some
town that he does, Bisbee. Their romance began in high school ancl after seven years has
settled down to a short wait for graduation, a Iob, and marital vows.
On week-ends John and Virginia like to go dancing or to a show. By the informal dress
of the boys in the picture above, one can see that a show is in sight for the evening.
John and Bob have slept on the same porch at Cochise hall all during their four years
in college. Bob's girlfriend is Ethel Davis, Virginia's roommate.
A LOYAL SON
OHN PICKERING, typical University ot
Arizona hall boy and vice-president of
the student body, has worked all four
years of his college career and is graduating
with a long list of local and national honor-
aries to his name. At 21, Pickering, a chemis-
try major, has a heavy, stocky build and
brown curly hair. He has lived in Room 218,
Cochise hail, since he matriculated tour years
While a freshman, Pickering earned football
and basketball numerals, then went on to be-
come an officer of the hall, president of Sophos,
member of the Chain Gang, vice-president ot
his junior class, member oi Bobcats, Blue Key,
and three other national honoraries to which
he gained membership on his record alone.
He is senior honorary president of the Blue
Book of American University Men tor 1940.
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JOHN'S GIRLFRIEND, a student, too, works on the university switchboard and would go
hungry at certain meals if John didn't bring her CI bite to eat from the dining hall.
OF CCCHISE HALL
Outside of his work in chemistry, Pick-
ering has only one other major interest
and that is his Arizona coed qirlfriend,
Virginia Copeland, with whom he has
been going steady tor seven years. He
sees her every day ot the Week, usually
takes her to the movies on week-ends.
They seldom go to dances, unless to uni-
As a native Arizonian he is interested in
mining and would like to get a good job
after he graduates as an analytical chem-
ist with one of the big mining companies.
Like other hall boys he pays SiO a
month for his room and sleeping porch-
Which he shares with three other boys,
and he spends about S35 a month for three
heavy meals a day-eats at the Commons.
He saves money by sending his laundry
home each week-has no car of his own.
He doesn't have time to try for varsity
sports, but takes an active part in intra-
murals. He makes good grades-has
better than a "2" average.
He has five suits, two sport coats, a
dozen shirts, about two dozen ties-but
no tux. A tux may be rented for S3 from
a student fortunate enough to have one.
Most of lohn's clothes are blue or green,
with tan and brown sport clothes.
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SINCE HE IS maioring in chemistry, John spends at least
25 hours a week in the chemistry testing laboratory. He
spends about 20 hours running experiments and tests res
quired by physical chem and other advanced chemistry
courses. The other five hours are spent as a lab assistant
in freshman chemistry.
THIS YEAR John was initiated into Phi Lambda Upsilon,
honorary chemistry fraternity. The required grade average
is 2.00. Part of his pledge duties was to make a wooden
souvenir plaque tor the fraternity. Left, he is shown working
on it. He was also required to carry an egg in a test tube
during the pledgeship period.
JOHN SITS clown promptly at 7:30 every evening except
Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays to study. He also studies
on Sunday mornings and at various hours during the
week days. Much of his time is consumed in grading
papers for freshman chemistry courses. .lohn's worst bug-
aboos in college were freshman English and the Humanities
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JOHN SHAVES and showers once a day in
Cochise hall's spacious lavatories. He
brings his mother's towels with him from
Bisbee and isn't particular about hand or
shaving soap-uses whatever is handiest to
buy in the moderate price range.
FOR FOUR YEARS, John played basketball in high school. He earned his numeral
in freshman basketball at the university and played one year on the varsity squad
before lack of time prevented further participation. John's waistline is nearing
the middle thirties, so he spends much ot his spare time working out in the gym
and playing on Cochise hall's intra-mural teams. Once a year, in the middle ol
March, John goes to Bisbee for two days to play with an independent basketball
team in a cage tournament. The last two years his team has won the tournament
IF HE DOESN'T want to study and iust
can't find anything else to do, John likes
to play a few games of pool at the Rec
hall. He is an average player-winning
his share of the games and paying for the
others. His favorite game is rotation.
11 Arizona hall, the smaller of the
men's dormitories, continued to
house a majority of the varsity
athletes this year, l-lall members
took an active part in all campus
activities, and bolstered by its
athletes, offered stiff competition
to all other teams in the intra-
mural sports. Arizona is one of
the few vine-covered buildings
and lends an air of dignity to the
campus. For the past year Fred
Riley has been president of the
hall. Head residents are Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. Slonaker.
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11 Cochise hall, the larger and
newer of the two men's dormitor-
ies, is the home, each school year,
of 150 boys. Cochise has house
dances throughout the year and
also has joint parties with the girls'
halls. The waiting list tor rooms
is usually long. This year Bill
Zamarr, new vice-president of the
student body, has been the presi-
dent of Cochise. Head residents
are Dr. and Mrs. Francis A. Roy.
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ABOVE-A pillow fight now and then with her roommate adds to the fun of living in cz
dormitory. At night sometimes, offer the hall has been closed, she and her girlfriends have
bull sessions or mischievously play tricks on each other.
LEFT-Janet has six formal dresses-believes a fluffy white one comp'iments her most. She
has ten date dresses and eleven pairs of dress shoes.
She makes it a law not to go out on Week nights unless to an
occasional social hour: but on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays
lanet has dates-and makes it another law to get in on time. She
has been "carnpused" only once.
lt costs lanet and her roommate, Ella Quinn, S310 each a month
to rent their room, and they sleep on a screened porch with 20 other
girls. lanet eats breakfast and lunch at the Commons, for which she
is required to buy a S15 rnealbook each month. Sometimes her date
takes her out to dinner. They usually go to the El Charro or the
San Carlos. lanet likes the E1 Charro because she can get en-
Her closet is filled with good clothes and shoes. For school,
lanet likes skirts, sweaters, and saddle shoes. She has eight skirts,
which cost from about S4 to S8, and three sport coats to match her
skirts. Her favorite color is blue. Sh.e does most of her shopping in
her home-town, Yuma, and in Phoenix. However, she buys her
shoes in Tucson-picks out the stylish ones regardless of brand.
When she goes to St. Phillips in the Hills on Sunday mornings, she
has six hats to choose from, costing about S5 each. She seldom wears
a hat unless she is going to church.
JANET WASHES out her lingerie and hosiery herself. Most of her clothes are sent to the
laundry or cleaners. Many hall girls send their laundry home.
JANET seems to get along easily
with other students. She likes hall
men cmd fraternity men, hall girls
and sorority girls. She likes the
university and Maricopa hall-and
even likes Humanities,
When it comes to men, lanet believes in having them
tall and blond, although she confesses an adoration for
Clark Gable as a movie star. On dates she usually goes to
the Pioneer, to the show, or to a dance-seldom is seen at
the Santa Rita. She admits that her dates claim she keeps
them waiting too long when they come after her. All music
pleases her, sweet, swing, or classical. She never smokes
and will drink only when the occasion demands. She doesnt
SHE PREFERS studying in the library
-says she can concentrate better as
there is quite a bit of noise in the
hall. When necessary, though, she
can settle right down to work at
the desk in her room.
mind walking or riding the bus on dates and does so
quite often. l
After she graduates, she wants to be a good secretary,
preferably for some successful lawyer. She looks forward to
marriage and likes the idea of children. She still wears her
high school ring-doesn't wear a fraternity pin. A pin, she
thinks, means that a couple just "go steady".
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'II Finishing its third year, Gila
hall has established itself in the
university as a residence of girls
active in campus activities. Es-
pecially in wornen's athletics have
its girls distinguished themselves,
capturing the championships in
the hockey, baseball, and tennis
tournaments. Gila girls were also
runners-up in the basketball and
badminton tournaments. President
of the hall for this year has been
Nancy Harper. Florence Bond was
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'II Not to be outdone by its two
newer competitors, Maricopa hall,
oldest of the Women's dormitories,
has continued to carry on hall his-
tory in true Maricopa style. The
Maricopa home-coming decoration
was one capitalizing on the beau-
tiful southern architecture and rep-
resented a southern plantation.
Head resident tor the year at
Maricopa was Mrs. Edna Snyder
with Doris Cook as president of
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11 Even though Yuma hall is a
comparatively new addition to the
University ot Arizona campus,
having been erected just three
years ago, it is rapidly building
up its own traditions and con-
tributing a varied social back-
ground tor regular academic rou-
tine. All girls who are not Tucson
residents or who do not live in
sorority houses are required to
live in one of the four girls' halls.
ln the capacity as head resident,
Mrs. Hazel Daley looked after the
Welfare of Yurna's girls, assisted
this year by Ethyl Buckley as
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NAME THE DESERT QUEEN
HE is a person whom everybody likes. She is lovely to look at,
beautifully dressed, well poised. Blue, sometimes green eyes,
smile naturally and friendly at everyone. She is quiet around
people whom she doesn't know very well, but her friends know
that there is nothing she likes better
cussion deals with sociology, social
She loves raspberry sherbert, hates
an accomplished horse woman and
than discussions when the dis-
service, travel books, or polo.
vegetables, and milk. She is
a good bridge player. When
she has time to read, there are no books she likes as well as travel
She is a good sport on picnics and actually enjoys them, in
spite of the fact that she seems best fitted for the indoor life. She
bowls up in the l6O's, and is one of the best shots at school. Probably
her two brothers taught her how to handle a gun. This is her second
year at the University of Arizona, and she has one more semester
before she graduates. She likes it here, and only goes home to
Kansas City for summer and Christmas vacations.
She can't ever sleep later than eight o'clock because of a mental
alarm clock that haunts her. She loathes buying shoes, because
she wears quadruple A's and can never get fitted. She says she
and her little brother fight all the time, but that's hard to believe.
She does her hair and her nails herself, and that in itself is some
accomplishment even if nature doesn't need improving upon. She is
most interested in Dick Evans, whose Phi Delt pin she wears below
her own Kappa key. She is a good student, in fact she is almost
too good to be true. We scoured the campus, looking for someone
who didn't like her or knew something about her that at least would
be a bit unfavorable and make her like the rest of us. But there is
no such person or no such thing. She is the most beautiful girl at
the University of Arizona. She is Ruth Patterson, the Desert Queen.
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Each year the Aggies choose a queen to reign over
their college. This year Betty Mclntyre, Pi Beta Phi, a
freshman from Phoenix, was crowned at the annual Aggie
harvest dance. ln the above picture she smiles charm-
ingly from her throne, two bales of hay.
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Not only must a rodeo queen be a good horsewoman
but she must also be pretty. Shirley Schaefer, Gamma
Phi pledge, is both. She was reared in the southwest
and is as much at home riding a horse on the desert as
most New Yorkers are riding a subway. She is 18 and
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MORTAR BOARD CHOOSES
BOB SCOTT AS...
MOST ELIGIBLE BACHELOR
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This is the first year that Arizona has ever had a
"Most Eligible Bachelor". The idea was one conceived by
the Mortar Board and the scene of the crowning was the
Coed Formal, at which place the members of the Mortar
Board announced their choice. At the dance, Sue Allen,
Mortar Board president, placed a top hat, the symbol ol
savoire taire, on Bolo Scott, Phi Delta Theta.
This year, for the first time, Arizona boasts a fresh-
man king and queen. Iudy Zoebel, Kappa Alpha Theia,
and Elliot Woolridqe, Phi Gamma Delia, were selected by
popular Vofe at Wednesday niqht's social hour. The idea
of having a king and queen of the frosh Was conceived by
ihe committee in charge of student social affairs.
A KING AND . . .
QUEEN RULE THE
DURING THE WINTER MONTHS it's rather hard to
get out from beneath warm covers, but these
wooly bedroom slippers keep the cold floor from
chilling a sleepy coed's feet. A college girl may
possess practically any type of bedroom slipper-
from beach sandals to satin mules.
FEW COEDS WEAR NIGHTGOWNS. Paiomas are
for more popular-especially those of bright colors.
Mary Nell Wiley's pajamas are blue checked,
while her woolen bathrobe is dark blue trimmed
with light blue. Her slippers are beach sandals
of varying colors.
It is practically impossible to pick out
any one university coed's wardrobe and
say that it is typical of the average coed:
for wardrobes differ greatly according to
the amount of money spent. The minimum
amount for a year is Sl00, and few girls,
says Mildred lensen, assistant professor
of home economics, get by on less than
that. The maximum is at least 51800, and
there are probably girls who spend more
than that. These amounts include all
articles of clothing from coats to hand-
The girl who spends only S5100 a year
on her wardrobe is usually the one who
is working her way through school. She
does a lot of her own sewing and mend-
ing and does her own laundry. She
cleans and presses her clothes herself,
and irequents only the cheaper
DURING THE WARM MONTHS G c0ed's
wardrobe contains several washable
dresses and washable blouses and skirts.
Estelle Bibolet's dress is of pink denim
trimmed with silver Indian buttons, and
Barbara Jean Sullivan's blouse is spun
rayon, while her skirt is light weight
wool. The magazine is "Mademoiselle",
the college girl's wardrobe guide. Note
the saddle shoes. This year they have
reached their peak in popularity and
have been worn the year round.
TUCSON doesn't have many rainy days,
but a coed must be prepared tor a
shower once in a while. Most girls do
not have raincoats but simply wear
regular campus clothes and tie hand-
kerchiefs around their heads. Nancy
Baker and Barbara Jean Sullivan are
wearing reversible raincoats. When the
coat is turned inside out, it becomes a
WHEN THE WEATHER gets cooler, yet
not cold enough to wear a heavy wrap,
the coed turns to leather iackets and
sport coats for class wear. Beneath her
sport coat, Betty Sue Hunt wears a silk
shirt with short sleeves. At her neck
is a pin spelling her name.
shops. She generally washes and sets
her own hair, manicures her own finger-
nails, and uses a minimum
cosmetics. She wears bobbie socks when-
ever she can-has one basic color for her
Wardrobe, and blends everything she
buys with that color.
The girl whose financial status doesn't
limit her wardrobe goes to an
beauty parlor at least once a
has her fingernails manicured
She spends much money on
She has a fur coat. Besides
riding outfit, she probably has
stylish riding costumes. She
one or two
pairs of shoes and probably has experi-
with the new style corset, which
her an hour-glass figure like that
THIS COSTUME, modeled by Estelle
Bibolet, is the type which is worn by
many Coeds to sport events such as
basketball, polo, and football games.
Except at football games, however,
the hat and gloves are generally
left af home.
NO COED'S WARDROBE would be
complete without at least one or two
evening dresses or "formals". Allene
' Fist is wearing a winter formal of
black taffeta trimmed with cream and
red velvet. Spring evening dresses
are usually of light materials like
chiffon or washable seersuckers and
THE DRESS that Kay Lee is wearing
is commonly referred to as a date
dress. Her outfit is the type worn
during the winter months as "Sun-
day's best". Most girls do not wear
, hats when they go out on dates. This
year costume iewelry is very popular.
Kay's necklace and bracelet are a set.
buttoned down the back or any way which the
coed finds comfortable. Notice the bandanna on
.Johnny Moe's head. These overgrown handker-
chiefs are worn on windy days and rainy days and
are used to hide the bobby pins and curlers suf-
fered by the coed in her attempt to gain in her
hair-do the glamor that the evening's "big date"
BESIDES the regular English riding outfit, the west-
ern costume is often worn by the coed. Generally,
the outfit contains ci bright shirt, but Bernice Croak
substitutes a sweater and blouse. On her head is
a cowboy hat, and on her feet are cowboy boots.
Her pants are levis and she is holding a blue
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FOR TOWN GIRLS
FLAGBEARER, Ada Lee Perner, graced the
parade before the rodeo with her riding
ability and snappy outfit. Flagbearers ride
at the head of the parade-purpose is to
lend atmosphere and to give the university
a chance to show off its pretty girls.
ONE OF THE FLOATS has as its drivers Dr.
William Pistor, well-known veterinary science
prof., and Minerva Roybal. Floats were en-
tered in the parade by fraternities, sororities,
and organizations. This one is Tallyho and
is well-guarded by its many male occupants.
SCHOOL PREXY, Dr. Alfred Atkinson, enioys
a drive with Polly Fernald. This buggy, with
its occupants lent prestige to the parade.
Dean Paul S. Burgess, riding behind Dr.
Atkinson, served as footman. Another inter-
esting float follows this one and attracts the
attention of the people under the ever pres-
ent Walgreen sign.
HOLD YOUR SEATS "
KEEP YOUR HATS
HE UNIVERSITY OF ARlZONA'S third adventure into
the unique has proved successful and worthwhile.
The third annual inter-collegiate rodeo, held in Tucson
on March 3, surpassed even the fondest expectations of
arena boss, Bill Felts, when approximately 4000 townspeople
and students turned out to witness the contest which was
as thrill-packed and exciting as the pre-rodeo advertising
had assured everyone it would be.
The grand entry, formed by the band, military unit, and
the Desert Riders lent the affair the color and sparkle that
is so characteristic of collegiate football in addition to usher-
ing in the honored guests of the day, Gov. R. T. lones,
Dr. Alfred Atkinson, and former student body president,
Lee Lowery, in whose mind the rodeo idea was born and
to whom the entire show was respectfully dedicated.
Starting at l0:30 Saturday morning, a mammoth parade
was staged, winding its way through the streets of Tucson
in an effort to stimulate the interest of the townspeople in
the student show. Under the supervision of Clyde Watkins,
fraternity, sorority, dormitory, and honorary organizations
combined their floats and more than produced the desired
effect as the attendance figures showed the following day.
Contestants from Tempe, Flagstaff, New Mexico, Texas
Mines, and Colorado Aggies, in addition to the host of en-
tries from our own university, competed for the attractive
prizes which were offered by downtown merchants, plus the
cash prizes which were made up by the entrance fees.
Tom Finley, by virtue of his having garnered more
places than any other contestant, dethroned his fraternity
brother, Bob Perkins, to win the coveted title of best all-
BRONC-RIDING is most
popular event with both
spectators and contest-
ants. Riders are al-
lowed to use only one
hand. Ten seconds
elapse between the
time the bronc and
rider come out of the
stall and the time the
horn is blown. Riders
are iudged for this time
by lim Taylor,
prestige to the
F i n l e y 4 - F
when he breez-
ed to victory in
the men's quar-
Cherrie Osborne, A. S. T. C. contestant from Flagstaff,
was heralded as the best all-around cowgirl at the conclu-
sion of the show, having put her male competitors to shame
with her ability to rope. An unbeatable combination was
produced when Miss Osborne teamed with Tom Finley to
win the mixed team tying in record time. She further laid
her feminine colleagues in the shade by winning the quar-
termile cowpony race for girls.
Boss F elts went into the thing on a big scale and did a
grand job. With the announcement that Universal Studios
used the pictures of the more spectacular events in their
newsreel comes his compensation. lt means unlimited pub-
licity for the university inasmuch as the films are being
shown throughout the country and will be viewed by movie-
goers in more than 6000 theatres.
This new sport, inter--collegiate rodeo, originated here
at Arizona and has since spread to schools in California,
Oregon, New Mexico, Texas, and Michigan.
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STEER-RIDING - The look in This sTeer's eye
makes one Think that This contestant won't re-
main on him The required ten seconds. Riders
are graded fifty percent on The ferocity ot their
animal and fifty percent on their ability to stay
on the steer's back.
VICTORY FOR THE STEER - Once again The
steer is triumphant as The rider goes otf The
side. This happens about three times out of
tive. The bell on the steer's side furnishes noise
to irritate him. The band, in the background,
played between events.
CALF-ROPING-The calf gets a 60 Toot start.
The cowboy must then catch the calf and rope
and tie three legs-good time for college boys
is 20 seconds. Too many entries made it
necessary to run OTT some of the preliminaries
in the morning before The rodeo. This explains
The empty grandstand.
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ATHLETICS AT ARIZONA ARE WELL REPRESENTED BY CARL BERRA
WHO EXCELS IN FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL AND BASEBALL
Carl Berra, wearer ot the familiar number 25 jersey on the
football turf and the number 14 shirt on the hardwood court, is a
typical athlete. Since young manhood, Carl has never let a season
go by Without handling a football, a basketball, or a baseball.
Like typical athletes the dark-complexioned, brown-eyed youth
would rather play ball in his spare time than read a book or go
to a movie.
The little mining town oi Morenci in east central Arizona,
where one will find the second largest deposit of copper ore in the
United States and where the boys out-number the girls 3-l, saw
PHYSICAL STATISTICS OF TYPICAL ATHLETE
Weight ....... ........ l 65 pounds
Height ....,. .. 6 feet
Neck ...,... ...... 1 5 inches
Waist ......... ,.,,, 3 O inches
Chest Cnormali ....,,.. ...... 3 9 inches
Chest Cexpandedi ....,.. ...... 4 2 inches
Hat size ....... .. 7
Shoe size ......... ,...., 1 O
CARL BERRA was chosen as the typical athlete because ot his outstanding perform-
ances in various sports. His good looks, as you can see in upper left hand picture,
also make him the obiect of many girls' attentions.
THE SAILOR-Carl looked pretty stocky even in his tender years. He must have
forgotten his ambition to be a sailor as his maior at the university is education.
IN HIGH SCHOOL-apparently he captainecl the Morenci team to greater heights
as is shown by the trophy he holds in the picture.
Carl Berra for the first time in 1919. Like every big mining center,
Morenci has been through its trying days. Probably best known
landmark is l-lell's Half Acre, where several people met their deaths
during the prohibition era. Completely dominated by Phelps Dodge
interests, its prosperity fluctuates along with the copper companys
into this town in l9l4 came Carl's father, one of the many immi-
grants who had left their native ltaly to seek new fortunes. At first
he worked in the mines-later turned his attention to the bakery
business, which today has broadened into a small independent
grocery store. Carl's mother, Rosa Gualdoni, once picked silkworms
from mulberry leaves near Milan, ltaly-before her marriage cooked
for the mining officials at the staff house in Morenci.
TEN LETTER MAN
Despite the disorders which prevail in most mining towns,
Carl Berra has led a very peaceful life. Most athletes are not the
rough-neck type. The only fight Carl recollects is the one he in-
stigated with a Mexican boy for whom he had a pet peeve. The
latter administered a good lesson. Carl confined most of his athletic
activities thereafter to the playing field. Carl was a ten letter man,
playing three seasons of football, basketball, and tennis, and one
year of baseball. He was a local hero and most sought-after boy
by female admirersp and yet he remained the quiet spoken, good
natured athlete we know today. l-le was never known to have a
date in high school, although it was a common sight to see him
carrying books home for some girl.
Because of his attainments in the class room as well as on
the field, the University of Arizona offered Carl a scholarship upon
his graduation from Morenci high school in 1936. Most athletes
like Berra have jobs which enable them to earn their room and
board. Sports keep Carl busy every afternoon, and Consequent-
ly he works only two shifts in the Commons - breakfast and
lunch. Probably Carl's accomplishment in the sport's field was
the leading of the Wildcat hoopsters to a tie with New Mexico
T, T Z,,Ai3,'M- -' .. .,,,
THE SHOWER is a good place to show an athlete's
physique. Both the biceps and mouth action look pretty
ON THE BENCH-Although Carl takes time out, his atten-
tion is still focused closely on the game. In the game he
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IN THE LOCKER ROOM-A complete uniform costs the
school o tidy sum, but then the gate receipts cost the
public no small amount. Upkeep of a football team can-
not be mken Care of entirely by the seusonfs ,make confuses any and all opposition. The other three are
from ticket sales.
is a persistent ground gainer.
BACKFIELD LINEUP-Carl, on the left, is o halfback who
Don Gotchel, Tom Hclrgiss, and Johnny Block.
ON THE CAMPUS-Clothed in the "A" sweater that any
athlete is proud to wear, he pauses on the campus to
persuade a coed to have a coke with him.
SUCCESSFUL - Carl continues the conversation over a
coke. His audience is smiling and attentive and very
WEEKLY BUDGET OF TYPICAL
Two cokes a day QQ .05 .,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,, S .70
Two shows a week ........... .. .65
Nightly snack Q .20 ......... ,,... 1 .40
Hershey bar during day ....... .. .35
One date a Week .......,,....,....,....,.,,,,,..,. l.25
Haircut once every three weeks ..,..... .17
Clothing ........ ...... ...... 2 . 00
Car service ..... ,. .50
CARL BERRA Continuedl
Aggies for the leadership in the Border Conference basketball race,
the first time in four years the Aggies have had to share their title.
Never a high scorer, even when he played on the championship
Morenci team, Carl combines offensive and defensive tactics to
make a most valuable floor man. He was second only to al1-con-
ference Iohnny Black in ground gained from scrimmage during
the last football season. Being very superstitious he is always
careful to note how he dresses for games in order that he may
duplicate the performance providing he has a good day. Carl
doesn't carry a rabbit's foot or any other charm, but he believes
in luck. Out on the football field he is known as "Chalk-line
Charley", because he stumbled on a chalk-line during practice
once when he was in the open: in basketball he is called "dirty
player" because he isn't one: to newspaper reporters, "ball hawk"
because he is oneg and to the men in the Commons, "Chop, Chop"
for obvious reasons.
DATES ONCE A WEEK
Socially, athletes are not as active as the average student.
They have neither the time nor the money. Carl goes out once a
week, and in the spring on a picnic or two. He spends about S125
for a date, going to a show or a popular dance hall and later
stopping at a place for a bite to eat. Carl prefers a girl who is not
imitational, not a smoker and not a drinker, who has a good per-
sonality, and who knows how to dance well. "Color of hair is be-
side the point." Most athletes do not have automobiles. Carl is
an exception. He drives a '37 Chevrolet sedan and spends an
average of 8.50 each week to operate it. Fraternities like to pledge
athletes, but players have neither the time nor the money to offer
organizations like the average fraternity man. Carl is a Delta Chi,
although he lives in Cochise hall. Athletes are popular. Berra is
senior class president, a member of Scabbard and Blade, and
former member of Sophos and Chain Gang-will be student body
president next year.
Most athletes major in physical education with the idea of
coaching after graduation. Carl has or 2.7 average for his four
years of college. Tutoring sessions, provided by the university,
keep athletes well up in class work. The library is a common
place to study, but most of the men like Carl will work in thei
rooms. Sunday morning funny paper time is also time for regula
bull sessions. Carl reads the newspapers to form his own opinion
and rarely argues on a question.
Athletes have their days pretty well laid out before-hand, com
bining class work, university work, sport, and study. Like Car
they wear either corduroys or levis around the campus - usuall
borrow a tux for formal occasions. During the mornings, Carl i
usually sure to go to the corner drugstore to read the paper an
latest magazines over a coke. Before practice he will take a shor
nap, and before a game will eat a hershey bar for added energy
He would like to get eight or ten hours of sleep every night bu
usually settles for seven.
The typical athlete is simple in ambitions, candid in likes an
dislikes, plain in dress, and modest in manner. So is Carl Berr
THE HEADS ot Arizona's athletics, Athletic Director J. F. McKaIe and Graduate Manager A. L. Slonalcer, caught talking over the
prospects of sending the Wildcat polo team to the intercollegiate tourney-in New York this June.
HE administration of Arizona's
ll vast athletic program is indeed
an intricate one. To give the
public a better understanding of its
operation We may classity the man-
agement ot the University's athletic
under three main heads.
These are the director ot athletics, the
Board of Control of the Associated
Students and the Graduate Manager.
To Iames F. McKale goes the honor
of heading the Arizona athletic de-
partment since l93O. It was the year
the Great War started that McKale
THE ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION
IS AN INTRICATE MACHINE
decided to "go West" and thus he
landed at Arizona as head coach in
football, basketball and baseball. In
1926 Fred Enke took over the basket-
ball coaching duties and in 1930 when
"Mac" became "head man" he also
relinquished his varsity football coach-
ing chores. Today "the grand old
man" of Arizona athletics devotes his
coaching activities to his favorite sport,
the Great American game of baseball.
Baseball is McKale's game. The Ari-
zona diamond is his pride and joyg
a ball field which ranks second to
none in the west when it comes to a
PICARD . ' GIBBINGS CASTEEL ENKE I , LESHER
ROBINSON ZARZA VICKERS
THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND COACHING STAFF, SHOWING THEIR RESPECTIVE POSITIONS, UNDER J. F. MCKALE, HEAD DIRECTOR
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ALL FRESHMEN are required to take physical education unless physically
unfit. Over 500 "freshies" were registered in P.E. 25 this year, each paying
a two dollar locker fee, half of which is refunded at the end of the year.
ln the winter the favorite sport is speedball as shown above. This fast
modern game is adopted from the old games of soccer and rugby.
WHERE YOUR MONEY GOES
How much of the S28 you pay each semester goes
toward football? Basketball? Baseball? Track? Tennis?
Polo? These are questions that many students would like
answered. ln the first place 38.75 of the S28 tuition fee
is allotted for student activities, which include athletics.
Thus if you are here both semesters you pay 517.50 into
the student activity fund. First 52.50 is taken off for the
"Desert", leaving S15 for the student fund. Of this "fif-
teen" 58fk, or 38.70, goes for athletics fthe four major
sports and tennisj. Polo comes out of a separate four
per cent slice.
ln short, here's the approximate amount you pay for
each sport per year:
Football ............. ........ 3 3.00
Basketball ....., ........ 5 1.25
Baseball ....... ........ 5 1.00
Track ..... .......- 35 1-00
Tennis ....v..................... ........ 5 .35
Polo ...,............................. ........ 5 .60
Athletic General Fund ........ ........ S 1.10
FAVORITE "HOT WEATHER" sport is swimming. All Freshmen who can'i
swim 100 yards are required to take P.E. 26 lBeginning Swimmingi. P.E.
Majors must take the Life Saving course. The pool is not only for the use
of swimming students but is open to all men of the university.
.. N- t
PHYSICAL EDUCATION maiors get in part of their practice teaching time by
coaching students and refereeing the games. Other sports undertaken in
P.E. 25 are football, touch football, basketball, volleyball and badminton.
In the background we see the baseball field and the Steward Observatory.
Most important member of the University physical education
and coaching staff under McKale is Miles W. Casteel, head foot-
ball mentor. This former Michigan State scout deluxe and assist-
ant coach completed a highly successful first year with a record
of six wins and four defeats. With Arizona's best frosh material
available the prospects of Arizona football in the future look
As his assistant Casteel brought a former All-American end
from Michigan, Lou Zarza, to Arizona. Lou can always be
spotted easily on the practice field because of his fancy All-Star
pants. Fred Enke aids "Mike" as line coach while "Bud" Robin-
son, former Wildcat end, is the fourth member of the varsity staff.
To Elmer "Butch" Vickers and a staff of P.E. majors falls
the important task of teaching the Freshmen the fundamentals
of the Notre Dame system each fall. Last year Vickers' student
assistants were Earl Geiske, George Ahee and Carl Cooper.
A graduate engineer, Fred Enke, has guided the destinies
of Arizona's basketball teams for the last fifteen years in addi-
tion to his help on the gridiron. Making its best showing in re-
cent years the Cats last season tied the New Mexico Aggies, the
defending champs, for the Border Conference title. Vickers also
tutors the Frosh Hoopsters.
Tom "Limey" Gibbings, varsity track and field coach, has
been a member of the Arizona staff since l926. An Arizona
graduate, "Limey" also is in charge of the university's large
Coaching the Wildcat boxers and wrestlers is loseph F.
"Pic" Picard, who also has charge of the intrarnurals in these
Lt.-Col. T. G. Peyton has coached the Cat poloists for the
last two seasons and has produced teams which rank with the
best college fours in the nation.
Taking time off from his duties as registrar, C. Z. "Zip"
Lesher finds time to coach the varsity and frosh netmen.
The Board of Control of the Associated Students has an ime
portant hand in the control of athletics at the University of Ari-
zona in that it must approve all athletic budgets and schedules.
This Board is the regular body which governs all student
activities. Miss lna Gittings and T. P. McKale, directors of
athletics, are also members of the Board but they vote only on
matters pertaining to athletics.
A "Believe it or not" column could easily be
written about the various expenses incurred by
the University of Arizona during a football season.
Not that football is the only sport in which we
find this true, but it has the most extensive system.
For example, the university spent 597.50 for
a street announcer during the season. Training
cost 51,003.22, 5470.13 of which went for medi-f
cal attention and 5533.09, the rest, went to pur-
chase medical supplies. Laundry expenses
amounted to 51,143.08. For the benefit of the
enthusiastic Knot Hole Gang 567.15 was spent.
Scouting was done on a rather large scale. Trips
were made to California, Texas, New Mexico, and
Wisconsin by Fred Enke and Bud Robinson to get
information on Wildcat opponents. Expenditures
amounted to 5591.65 for the varsity reports,
575.35 for the freshmen, and 5111.92 for addi-
tional reports. The staff also subscribed to the
different newspapers of the various cities where
our opponents were located.
Trip Expenses Guarantees
Minnesota ,,..,,,,,,,, 519,284.42 54,038.23
Marquette ............ 4,000.00 4,470.06
New Mexico ........ 1,500.00 1,576.21
Texas Mines ..... .. 1,588.40 889.42
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THE "STUDENT SECTION" on the east side of the gridiron was built in 1938 at a cost of
539,000 The center section is reserved for students in the card stunts which this year were
under the supervision of Johnny Booth. Here we see the card section in action during
halftime of the Montana game.
The Board approves the awarding oi all athletic letters and numerals
as Well as decide on all matters ot policy. They also appoint student
managers for the various sports. Another important function lies in its
power to recognize minor sports.
Since l923 A. L. Slonaker has served the university as its graduate
manager. "Sloney" takes care ot all athletic negotiations and arranges
the schedules for football, basketball, baseball, track and tennis. He
also takes care ot the athletic finances. As graduate manager Slonaker
is an ex-otticio member oi the Board of Control and he is responsible
to the Board in all his actions on athletic matters,
THE GYMNASIUM is completely equipped. Diathermic treatments are available at all
times for sore arms of the bciseballe and "charlie horses" of the gridders. Below
Johnny Black is administering a treatment to fellow football star, Hank Stanton.
,, M. ...ms -.
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. 5453.52 . 2
1 54233459521 ' .
1 assi! 'A A
THE APPROXIMATE COST OF OUTFITTING A
1. pants, complete with knee pads ..........,... 58.50
2. quarter sleeve undershirt .............,.. ..... 4 .50
3. jersey .............................,. . ,. .50
4. stockings ...... .. .80
5. socks ................. .. .20
6. shoulder pads ..... ,. 8.50
7. hip pads ............ .. 8.00
8. thigh pads ..... ,. 3.00
9. head gear ..... .. 9.00
10. shoes ......... ,.10.00
TOTAL .,.. 553.00
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fDURlNG the games at the University of
Arizona, head cheerleader John Booth, to
the extreme left, and his associates, Min-
erva Royobal, above, and George Dick,
?1 Dick Grant, Bee Woples, and Bolo Cox,
from left to right below, stir enthusiasm in-
to the 2,000 students set aside in ci special
section of the stadium.
The streamlined football game of today provides
more than ordinary thrilling action of the players. To
the students it provides a full evening of music, stunts,
food and laughter.
During the games at the University of Arizona,
head cheerleader lohn Booth and his assistants,
Minerva Royabal, Bob Cox, Bee Waples, George Dick,
and Dick Grant stir enthusiasm into the 2,000 students
set aside in a special section of the stadium, provide
them with expensive megaphones, and to 1,080 stu-
dents, colored cards for the half-time stunts. Best fun
is to compete in Arizona cheers against the knot hole
gang which sits in a special wing section across the
field. When enthusiasm is at its heights yell leaders
find it necessary to suck lemons to protect themselves
against hoarseness, students merely increase ration
of carmel covered pop corn.
Altogether 3,240 colored cards, costing 36480, are
distributed to the students, three cards with six different
colors for each person. Stunts are drawn out on
graph paper by the cheerleaders several days before
the game, and individual instruction cards are nailed
down on each seat. Such familiar pasteboard stunts
as the American flag, block "A", and Wildcat head
are weekly features along with the stunts fitting for
visiting teams: The "Gentlemen" for Centenary, the
"Sagehen" for Pomona, the "Grizzly Bear" for Montana,
and the "Aggie Boy" for the New Mexico Aggies.
Leader Booth directs the students, using four distinct
steps in the operation: "get ready", "lean forward with
card", "count three and rise with top of card in front
of eyes", and "count three and lean forward again".
Synchronizing with the card stunts of the rooting
section during the half is the girls' drill team, which
walks jauntily in accompaniment with the colorful uni-
versity band. Under the guidance of Herb King, the
32 girls perform a variety of stunts, but of particular
delight to the crowd is the perfect coordination in which
they march. George Wilson directs the 53 piece band.
Most popular songs are "All Hail Arizona", usually
played three times during a game, and "Fight Wild-
cats Fightn, played after every touchdown.
An evening of football for 2000 is an evening of
festivities filled with fun, food, and fanfare.
RIGHT - Synchronizing
with the card stunts of
the rooting section at the
half is the girls' drill team
under the supervision of
Herb King. The 32 girls
perform a variety of well
coordinated stunts. sf
LEFT-Head drum molar-
ette of the drill squad is
photogenic Wilma Cole-
man, 2l year old sopho-
more. The young bru-
nette makes a good show-
ing with her iaunty step
and exceptional baton
twirling. She is also an
able trick roper along
with her sister, Francis
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PARTICULAR favorite stunt of the cheerleaders is to count off the total number of
points Arizona has made following each touchdown. This is clone in "allcuh" style.
Dick, Waples, Booth, Royaloal, Cox, and Grant illustrate.
t--. . sf......,.q .,.. .r
.THE 11' . . ... ,, -
THE COLORFUL 53 piece band of the University of Arizona, directed by George
Wilson, entertains throughout the game, The two drum maiorettes, flanking head
drum major Larry Wilson, are Maxine Rosenstern to the left and lrene Wilson to
' it ' i 'fairs
l his W wt sz, it
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rs in N5 . , BEN ii
ARIZONA COMPLETES SEASON WITH SIX WINS IN TEN STARTS
UNDER NEW REGIME, HEADED BY COACH MILES W. CASTEEL.
trace back to the terri-
torial days of l889 when
a group of husky col-
legians challenged and
defeated a team repre-
senting the Old Pueblo
5-O. Through the forty
year span the Wildcats
have averaged 20 points
a game against football
machines ranging in
power from the rugged
Tucson town team to
the mighty Trojans of
the University of South-
ern California. Largest
score ever rolled up by
the team was the 110-O
victory over New Mex-
ico Military lnstitute in
1921. In all, 58 different schools from the gilded wheat fields of
Michigan to Oregon's tall timber land, from the sugar fields of
Louisiana to balmy Southern California have dotted Arizona's list
of pigskin foes.
All time record shows that the Wildcats have amassed a total
number of 4,520 points to the opponents 1,924 and of the 235 games
played, have triumphed 154 times, lost 68, and tied 13. Since the
forming of the Border Conference, composed at present of six
schools, the university has won twice in nine years. Traditional
foes of the early 1900's were Tempe, Phoenix, and the Tucson
THE 1939 SEASON
Arizona ..... ......... 2 I Pomona ........ . ...... 0
Arizona ..... ..... 0 Minnesota .................. ...... 6 2
Arizona ..... ..... 2 O New Mexico Aggies ..... ...... 3
Arizona .,... ..... 6 Marquette ............... ....., I 3
Arizona ,.,,, ..,.. 7 Centenary ........... ...... ' O
Arizona ..... ..... 6 Texas Mines ............., ...... I 4
Arizona ,,,.. ..... I 2 College of Pacific ....... ...... 7
Arizona ..... ..... 6 New MeXICO .......... ...... 7
Arizona ..... ..... 6 Montana .......... ...... O
Arizona ..... ..... 2 5 Loyola ....... ...... 7
' 109 113
THE FOOTBALL squad numbered 44 at the end of the season, ranging
from George Jordan, 6 ft., 7 in. center, to Charles Ott, 5 ft. 5 in.
guard, from Bob Lee, 2234pound tackle, to Jim Concannon, l54-pound
Indian School. Today New Mexico, against whom the Kit
Carson rifle is yearly contested on the gridiron, and Tempe
most closely resemble rivals.
Arizona's most successful period of football came in
the five seasons which followed through l930, when the
Wildcats lost only 6 games and tied 4 of 30 contests.
U.C.l...A. fell before the Blue and Red 16-13 in 1927. Tex
Oliver, who became coach in 1933 will be remembered,
first, because he brought Arizona national prominence on
the gridiron, secondly, because in five seasons he won two
Border Conference championships and 29 of the 45 games
played: lastly, because he developed some of the finest
football players that ever performed for the Blue and Red
in the 40 year span. ln their selection of an all-time Arizona
team, the university press bureau chose five men who
played under Oliverp Greer '33, Robinson '34, Nolen '36,
Nielson '38 and Greenfield '38.
Miles W. Casteel took over the coaching reins of the
Wildcats upon the resignation of Orian Landreth last spring.
1 .- .A
,. . .. , . .. - Mc.. W..
HEAD FOOTBALL COACH Miles Casteel, squatting, with staff consist-
ing of Lou Zarza, Bud Robinson, Fred Enke, and freshman coach,
Elmer Vickers, from left to right.
A member of the coaching staff at the Michigan State for
14 years, and for four consecutive years named quarter-
back on the all-star eleven of the Michigan Intercollegiate
Athletic Association while a student at Kalamazoo college,
genial Mike guided Arizona to six wins in ten starts. The
Notre Dame style of play was introduced in almost true
form by Casteel who also added variations to spice the
Cats' offensive game. Lou Zarza came with Casteel to
coach the ends. Fred Enke, Bud Robinson, and Elmer Vick-
ers continued at their posts as line coach, backfield coach,
and freshman mentor respectively.
The squad numbered over 50 at the beginning of the
season, but was reduced to 44 men at the final cut. Tom
Hargis, able and inspiring fullback from Bisbee, was chosen
at the end of the year as honorary captain. Outstanding
player of the season was Don Gatchel, quarterback, left
page bottom, who was presented with the Governors gift
at the annual banquet. Three players were selected on
the Border Conference first team: from top of the left hand
ARIZONA employs the Notre Dame system. Plays start from
a "T" formation, and then usually shift into a box formation,
with a balanced line.
STARTlNG a play, quarterback shouts the number of the play,
then "one, too, let's go, one, too, one, too-." Ends quickly
come up to the line of scrimmage.
SPEED AND DECEPTION are the basis of the system. Reverses
and spinner plays extensively used. Note how the fullback
QUARTERBACK or halfback usually leads the play. Quarter-
back Gatchel carried the ball three times the past season.
fGl46S- 11477 Blocking is the basis of every play. Note the end.
BRUCE HETTLE, from Long Beach, Cali-
fornia, weighing 207 pounds and
standing 6' 4". Bruce is 21 years old
and plays tackle. He is a junior.
HANK EGBERT, from Tucson, weighing 181
pounds, and standing 5' 1I". "Huge",
as he is known to his team mates, is 20
years old, and plays guard. He is a
JOE FITZPATRICK, from San Diego, Cali-
fornia, weighing 192 pounds and stand-
ing 5' ll". Joe played the other guard
position. He is 21 years old and will
graduate in '4l.
ifornia. Roy, honorable mention
Border Conference team, weighs
years old and has one more se
MONTANA PLAYER being stopped by Flake. Hettle, tackle, comes up to assist.
Other Arizona players to be seen are Gartin, center, No. 65, and Lohse, quar-
terback, No. 22.
page, Iohn Black, triple threat halfbackp Eddie Held, out-
standing defensive end, and lack Dungan, 204 pound tackle.
ARIZONA 21, POMONA 0
Pomona college was the first team to test the Wildcats.
Beaten in five out of nine games previously with Arizona,
the Sagehens found the Blue Brigade too tough to handle
as they fell 21-0. Wildcats scored in the second and final
quarters, Stanton having the honor of crossing the pay
stripe for the first time by catching Berra's eight yard pass
over the goal. Seedborg and Hardin got away for runs
of 23 and 21 yards respectively.
ARIZONA 0, MINNESOTA 62
Big Ten football and a crowd of 45,000 were too much
for Arizona as the Wildcats fell before Minnesota in an
intersectional game, 62-0. The first quarter told the tale,
the other three were sequels. The Gophers counted 35 points
in the first quarter on sensational runs, interceptions, and
passes. Mid-Western sports Writers gave ends Eddie Held
and Bob Temple a substantial boost, While Bruce Hettle
was credited with an outstanding garne at tackle.
DON GATCHEL, quarterback, comes up to the huddle after observing the
fensive formation of the opposing team. Carl Berra, No, 25, awaits the ne
Player No. 60 is Tackle Jack Dungan.
ARIZONA 20, NEW MEXICO AGGIES 3
Arizona claimed their first Border Conference victims
by defeating the New Mexico Aggies 20-3. The New Mexico
eleven emerged with a three point lead at the close of the
half, but the Wildcats put on an offensive rally at the open-
ing of the third quarter to Win. Hargis made a sensational
25 yard gallop to score, Beddow recovered a fumble over
the goal line, and Black counted on a short plunge.
ROY CONN, from Hermosa Beach,
at tackle for two years on the
pounds, and stands 6' l". He is
No. Points Times Yards
Name-Position Scored Carried Ball Gained Aver.
John Black, LH ....... .,.. 4 8 172 732 3.59
Carl Berra, RH .............. .... 1 13 509 4-06
Tom Hargis, FB ............ I8 80 312 3.77
Fariss Hardin, QB ........ .... 1 5 70 3.80
Emil Baniavic, LH ........,. 12 17 51 2.88
Clarence Ross, FB ......,. .... 1 1 48 2.90
Harold Seedborg, FB ,... 17 47 2.40
Del Randall, RH ........... .... 2 0 42 2-10
Bob Svob, RH .............. -..- 2 4 33 0-79
Henry Stanton, End ...... 18 6 25 3.50
Howard Dickerson, FB.. .... 6 16 2.67
Don Gatchel, QB .......... 6 3 12 4.00
AMOS ALONZO STAGG receiving the
key of the city from A. L. Slonaker,
graduate manager of athletics at the celebration, commemorating Stagg's fiftieth
year of coaching football. Dorothy Davenport, screen actress, stands between
Stagg and Slonaker.
COMPOSITE STATISTICS FOR 1939
Yards gained rushing ...... 1787 1348
Yards lost rushing ....... 286 406
Number of Passes ....,.. 123 142
Passes Complete .... 52 53
Yards gained passes .......... 629 671
Total number first downs ....,,,, 118 91
Number of punts ....,,,,,,.,,,,, 87 98
Average distance ............ 32.2 36.1
Yards lost by penalties ...... 343 266
Fumbles .......,............... 35 31
Ball lost by fumbles .....,.. 18 13
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HENDERSON halts the further adva
38, look anxiously on.
RANDALL, from Glendale, Arizona,
ighing 163 pounds, and standing
Del is a shitty halfback, and a
nce ot Viborg, Marquette, at the line
scrimmage. Tom Hargis, no. 23, Hank Stanton, no, 47, and Hank Egbert,
CARL BERRA, Marenci, Arizona. Was sec-
ond to all conference John Black in the
number of yards gained from scrimmage.
He weighs 161 pounds, and stands 6'1".
kicker. I-te is 23 years old and
one more year at the university.
He is 20 years old, and will graduate
with the class of '-41.
CAPTAIN TOM HARGIS, plunging fullback, gets off to a nice gain against
Marquette. Player making the way for Tom is Carl Berra.
BOB TEMPLE, Los Angeles, California. Most
versatile football player on the squad,
having played most every position on the
team. Presently he plays end, weighing
195 pounds, and standing 6' I". He is 21,
and is in the class of '41.
EMII. BANJAVCIC, Staunton, lll A
halfback, "Banio" weighs 196 pounds
and stands 6'1". He is a very an
gerous broken field runner. He is 23
and in the class of '42.
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BANJAVCIC comes up from behind to nail Cotton of Texas Mines. Lohse MONTANA PLAYER being stopped by Stanton and host of Arizona players
waits for developments. Del Henderson, no. 54 is in the background. as he tries to skoot the Wildcats' left end.
JACK MATHER, guard from Long Beach,
California. He weighs IBO pounds and
stands 6' I". .lack has two more years
of line duty. He is I9 years old.
HERB GARTIN, from Bisbee. A fine de-
fensive center, who completes his college
requirements this spring. He weighs I97
pounds and stands 6'.
Cal plays guar
of football to
ARIZONA 6, MARQUETTE 'I3
The Wildcats made their second unsuccessful journey of the year
to the Middle-west, bowing to Marquette 13-6. In only nine plays after
the opening whistle the Blue Brigade had scored, Black making the six
points. They reached the Hilltoppers' 25 yard stripe soon later, but failed
to score. Arizona outclassed Marquette statistically, save one depart-
ment, passingy and that is how the Wisconsin team ultimately won.
ARIZONA 7, CENTENARY 0
For 59 minutes the Cat-Centenary game was a disappointing dead-
loclc to the large homecoming crowd, but in that one minute Black tossed
a fourth down 40 yard pass to Stanton and seconds later crossed the
goal from the two yard line to give Arizona a 7-0 Victory. Arizona had
a definite edge in first downs, ll-5, but their running attack was stymied
by the Gents' strong forward wall.
ARIZONA 7, TEXAS MINES 'I4
Texas Mines spoiled a heretofore unmarred Border Conference rec-
ord by upsetting the Vlfildcats 14-7. Two touchdowns within five minutes
of the opening quarter brought victory to the Muckers. In the third quar-
ter, Black intercepted a pass on the Mines' 47 yard line, and threw suc-
a product of Douglas, ALLEN LOHSE, reserve
pounds and standing 6', from Tucson. Lohse weighs I80
d and has one more year and stands 5' IO". He was the
play, He is 20 years old. study of Gatchel, who played
minutes than any player on the t
Lohse has one more year.
CARL DENNIS, diminutive manager of the football team,
looks around to see whether there isn't another head
gear he can pick up.
cessive passes to Stanton for a touchdown. Twice later, the
Wildcats were in scoring position, but lost the ball on in-
ARIZONA 12, COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 7
Two "heads up" plays beat the College of Pacific a week
later 12-7. Hank Stanton, end, recovered a loose ball after
a tackle and ran 45 yards to score in the third quarter. A few
minutes later Ed Beddow, center, intercepted a pass, and ran
30 yards to the opponents' l5 yard stripe. Black went off
tackle and scored the game-winning marker.
ARIZONA 6, NEW MEXICO 7
The Cats lost their fourth game away from home, when
the New Mexico Lobos discarded predictions to win 7-6. Emil
Banjavcic crossed the paying stripe after a sustained drive in
the first period. New Mexico scored in the final quarter, and
converted to win the game.
NK STANTON, sophomore sensation
m Clifton, Arizona. Hank weighs FARISS HARDIN, from Tucson. He played
pounds and stands 6' Q". He his last game for Arizona last fall. Known
red I8 points from the air route as an elusive runner, and good passer.
t season, and was hard to stop on stands
Hardin weighs l6O pounds and
end-around plays. .
F " ,PA I
FRESHMEN HOPEFULS :luring the spring practice.
BOB SVOB, Jerome, Arizona. Playing his
second year for Arizona last year, Svob
did some excellent passing. He weighs
I60 pounds and stands 5' 9". He is 20
years old and has one more year of
elgibility. year, being only 18 years old.
JOHNNY BLACK making a solo iourney around Marquette's left end. Earlier in the game Black gallopped
zo yuros tor Arizona's only score of the game.
ARIZONA 7, MONTANA 0
Don Gatchel called the play,
and seconds later was on the
receiving end of the touchdown
pass which defeated Montana
6-U in the last quarter of the
Thanksgiving Day game.
ARIZONA 25, LOYOLA 7
Arizona completed their sea-
son with a spectacular 25-7 vic-
tory over Loyola in the annual
Phoenix game. Torn Hargis,
playing in his last game, ran
28 yards for the game's first
score in the opening period,
and minutes before the halt
ended counted on a 25 yard
gallop after intercepting a pass.
Black scored twice in the third
quarter. Eight seniors played
for the last time: Hargis, Held,
Gatchell, Gartin, Ross, Armer,
Hardin, and Ott. Other Letter-
men for the season were: Black,
Conn, Dungan, Temple, Ran-
dall, Beddow, Lohse, Mather,
Berra, Snoddy, Flake, Svolo,
Egbert, Banjavcic, Houle, Stan-
ton, Swift, Seedborg, Fitzpatrick,
Walker, Henderson, and Hettle.
ED BEDDOW, Douglas. Started the
year out as third string center, ended
the season as the regular. He weighs
175 pounds and stands 6'. He was the
youngest member of the squad last
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BORDER CONFERENCE RECORD
Arizona ..... 41 New Mexico Aggies
Arizona ..... 52 New Mexico Aggies
Arizona ..... 37 Tempe A...M,....,....,,,.,,,
Arizona ,.... 36 Tempe .,..,
Arizona ..... 36 Flagstaff ,.,s.
Arizona ..... 40 Flagstaff .....
Arizona ..... 51 Tempe ..A.
Arizona ..... 37 Tempe ,.,.s..............,..
Arizona ..... 42 New Mexico Aggies
Arizona ..,., 52 New Mexico Aggies
Arizona ...,. 39 Flagstaff ,....,........,..,
Arizona ..,.. 55 Flagstaff .....
Arizona ..... 62 New Mexico ,.,,.
Arizona ..... 59 New Mexico .....
Arizona ..... 51 Texas Mines .....
Arizona ..... 52 Texas Mines .....
champions in the nine years since its founding, and has
seen his team win 203 victories in 297 games. Never with
an undefeated season, his teams aproached the record
closely in five of the 14 years. 1n 1926-27 the game record
was 15 won and 4 lost: 15 won and 3 lost in 1927-285 reached
19 won and 4 lost in 1923-295 in 1931-32 was 18 won and 2
lostp and was 19 won and 5 lost in 1932-33. Under Enke,
Arizona basketball is taught as a combination fast-break-
ing and passing game, developed along the lines of breath-
less speed for which mid-west teams have long been noted.
The last three years has seen the play built around 6 ft.
8 in. George Iordan who is very effective under the basket.
Numbered plays are used, but not as extensively as pre-
viously when the center iump was employed.
During the Christmas holidays the Wildcats got their
first competition. lourneying to Oklahoma City, Arizona
played in the annual intercollegiate tournament. Texas
Christian and West Texas Teachers beat them 37-32 and
and 52-43 respectively. The latter team averaged 6 ft. 6 in.
in height, the tallest team in the country, Returning, the
Wildcats stopped over at Abilene, Texas, to administer two
drubbings to Hardin-Simmons 40-31 and 50-28. The final
stop was in Las Cruces, New Mexico, where the Wildcat
quintet met the Aggies in two games. Arizona lost the
first 70-41, but returned to cop the second 52-49, as lordan
hit the basket for 17 points.
ARIZONA 37. 36: TEMPE 35. 34
Two close decisions were won by the Wildcats over
Tempe in the first home engagements of the season. The
Bulldogs, after trailing most of the game, took the lead over
the Enkemen in the last minute of play. Cox tied the score,
and Stewart Udall, who, unguarded, dribbled down the
side of the court, tossed in the game-winning shot, four
seconds before the gun. Wilmer Harper paced Arizona
in the final game with 19 points. The Wildcats took com-
mand in the third quarter, after trailing at the end of the
first half 15-17, and managed to cling to a precarious lead
until the end.
STARTING FIVE for Arizona listed Wilmer Harper forward Carl Berra forward
George Jordan center and Black ancl Udall guards from left to right All five
men stood six feet or over
GREATEST ASSET of guard is to be able to take the ball off the backboarcl on de
fense. Specialty of football star Johnny Black is lust that He also has an un
canny knack for sinking long shots and can be counted upon for forty minutes of
ALL-CONFERENCE second team choice at forward for two years is Carl
Berra. Never a high scorer in C1 game. Berra excels as a team player.
He enioys the game, is a scrappy player, and was among the squad's
four high scorers this season.
FINAL STANDINGS OF BORDER CONFERENCE
University of Arizona .,.,......
New Mexico Aggies ..... ....,.
New Mexico University ......A...
I2 4 .750
I 2 4
Texas Mines ....... ...... I 0 6
7 9 .438
6 I 0 .375
I I5 .063
FIRST TEN HIGH SCORERS OF THE LEAGUE
I. Otis Shows, N. M. Aggies .,..
2. Paul Farney, Flagstaff ,.......
3. Ray Tanner, N. M. Univ .....
4. Don Lance, Texas Mines ....
5. Salvador Mora, Texas Mines
6. Bud Lassetter, Texas Mines..
7. George Jordan, Arizona ....
8. Wilmer Harper, Arizona ......
9. Marvin Hoover, N. M. Ag...
Pos. Games FG
F I6 99
F I6 84
F I6 81
C I6 68
C I5 73
F I6 63
F I6 67
Gherald Jones, Tempe ........ F I6 61
ARIZONA 36, 40, FLAGSTAFF 40, 32
Paul Farney was half the Flagstaff offensive in the first game
of their two-game series in which the Lumberjacks edged the
Wildcats 40-36. Farney scored 20 points but was held to ll the
following night by Black and Udall as the Cats won 40-32. Har-
per scored 16 points to lead the university offensively.
ARIZONA 42, 52, NEW MEXICO AGGIES 56, 45
After splitting the second series of the season with Tempe 51-
40 and 37-39, the Wildcats engaged the New Mexico Aggies in
an all-important series. Matching basket for basket with Otis
Shows of the champions, Jordan scored 19 points, but this was
not enough to win as the Aggies forged ahead 56-42. In the
final contest of the series, Arizona took an early lead, had a
one-point margin at the half, and stalled in the closing minutes
to win 52-45. Iordan played an outstanding game, scoring 20
points as well as stopping Marvin Hoover, opposing center.
ARIZONA 62, 59, NEW MEXICO 52, 42
Flagstaff was an easy victim in the return series, losing both
games 39-38 and 55-35. Arizona continued a winning streak by
taking the measure of New Mexico University in both games 62-52
and 59-42. Stewart Udall scored 16 points for Arizona in the open-
SPORT PICTURE of the season caught Stewart Udall, high scoring guard, sink-
ing the last second basket which defeated Tempe 37-35 early in the season.
A clever ball handler and offensive threat, Guard Udall was selected on the
all-conference second team at the conclusion of the I939-40 campaign.
WILMER HARPER, playing his second year at forwarcl for the Wildcats, placed
seventh among the high individual scorers of the Border Conference with 161
points, giving him a position on the alternate all-conference team honor
ing contest, while lohnny Black played a fine defensive game. ln
both games, Arizona jumped to early leads, and extended their
advantage as the game progressed.
ARIZONA 51, 52, TEXAS MINES 44, 47
Arizona finished the basketball season on or string of seven
straight victories, defeating Texas Mines in the last series 51-44
and 52-47. The twin victories enabled the Wildcats to end the
campaign in a tie for first place with the New Mexico Aggies.
Following the Border Conference campaign, the all-conference
team was selected:
THE FIRST TEAM
Paul Farney, f, Flagstaff.
Otis Shows. f, N. M. Aggies.
Marvin Hoover, c, N. M. Aggies.
Bill Bike, g, Texas Mines.
Don Lance, g, Texas Mines.
Uallll lll 1
THE SECOND TEAM
Wilmer Harper, f, Arizona.
Ray Tanner, f, New Mexico.
Carl Berra, f, Arizona.
George lordan, c, Arizona.
Stewart Udall, g, Arizona.
Bud Arnett, g, Tempe.
The freshman squad did not have the success which followed
the football team, but scored season series victories over both
Tempe and Flagstaff. One game was dropped to each team.
Begulars on the team throughout most of the season included:
Cullen, Dennis, Human, Matulis, Henry, Mallarno, Miller, Finley,
Van Horne, and Batty.
10 HIGH SCORERS FOR THE WILDCATS
FG FT TOT. TOT.
1. Jordan, C ....... 73 31 177 231
2. Harper, f ...... .... 6 3 35 161 215
3. Udall, g ..... .... 5 9 9 127 159
4. Berra, f ...... .... 3 7 19 93 140
5. Black, g ..... .... 3 8 10 86 138
6. Cox, c ......... .... 1 4 13 41 57
7. Naegle, f ...... . 8 6 22 35
8. Gatchel, g .... . 8 4 20 24
9. Morse, c ..... . O 1 1 14-
10. Westfall, c .... . 3 1 7 7
PRELIMINARY GAMES at the university feature the freshsman quintet, coached
this year by Elmer "Butch" Vickers. The Greenies defeated both Flagstaff and
Tempe in a four-game series. Action from the first game of the Tempe series
is shown above. Player facing the camera is freshman star, Vince Cullen.
BECAUSE THE "fast balls were too fast, the curve balls too big, and
the pay too irregular," J. F. McKale quit big league baseball to guide
the clestinies of Arizona baseball teams. He is considered one of the
shrewdest and ablest coaches in the country.
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SPEED BALL ARTISTS, Vic Gray to the left, and Ken Heist to the right
above. With Wilmer Harper they form the big three of the pitching
staff. Reserve hurlers on the staff include Art Nehf, Jr., Bob Gunnason,
George Jordan, and Reid Morrison.
CENTER FIELD on the Wildcat diamond team is carefully patrolled
by diminutive, hard hitting Captain Dave Ahee ito the rightj. Keeping
in pace with his i939 record, Dave is batting well over .300 this
year, and has already cracked out tour home runs.
COACH McKALE GUIDES THE WILDCATS IN HIS 26th SEASON,
AS ARIZONA DOMINATES OVER INTERCOLLEGIATE RIVALS
-, RIZONA ranks high in baseball among colleges and uni-
versities. Principal reasons are first, ideal climate en-
Y ables players to limber arms and legs early in the sea-
son: second, popularity of the sport makes competition strong
among playersp and last, the team is coached by one of the
shrewdest and ablest coaches in the country. No college or
university has an edge over the Wildcats in a baseball series,
and they include U.C.L..1-X., Stanford, San lose State, Occidental,
Whittier, San Diego State, Southern California, Loyola, and
Nebraska, to mention a few.
This season is the 26th year that Coach McKale has guided
the destinies of the Wildcats. The silver-haired mentor once
played professional baseball, but as he says, "the fast balls
were too fast, the curve balls too big, and the pay very ir-
regular". During his long career, McKale has sent many
players to the major and minor leagues, most prominent of
whom is Hank Leiber '29, now patroling the outfield for the
Chicago Cubs. He is rated one of the best sluggers in the
National League. Dallas Warren, greatest of Arizona catchers,
who played for a time with the Pirates, is now receiving for
Syracuse. Hal Warnock, first baseman, played two years with
the St. Louis Browns, and Art Burlcle and Ted Bland had brief
trials with the Giants.
SEASON'S RECORD i is
Arizona 6 ....,................................A El Centro 2 ,
Arizona I7 .......
Arizona 22 .,.....
Arizona 4 ....... ........... S an Diego State 4
Arizona 4 ....... ......... S an Diego Marines 5
Arizona 'I ....... ..,....,. S an Diego Marines 3
Arizona 7 ....... ..,...... S an Diego Marines 8
Arizona 5 ,..,,.. ............. .... .,.... B i s bee 2
Arizona 8 ...,,.. .... T empe 4
Arizona 'I ....... .... T empe 3
ARIZONA 6 - EL CENTRO 2
Arizona opened the l940 season with a
onvincing 6-2 triumph over the El Centro Dons.
three-run scoring spree in the opening inning
ave the Cats a lead which they never relin-
uished. Dave Ahee provided the damaging
low with the first of two hits for the day, a long
ingle with the bases loaded. Heist, Gray, and
arper, the three rnainstays of the mound staff,
urled three innings apiece and allowed six hits.
Score by innings: R H E
El Centro ..,. 000 000 002 2 6 1
Arizona ..,.., 300 001 02x 6 6 2
Devine, Robles, and Charowhasg Heist,
Gray, Harper and Van Haren.
ARIZONA 17, 22 - TEMPE 'l, 4
The Wildcats continued their dominance over the hapless
lldogs from Tempe by defeating them in a two game series
-1 and 22-4. Heist was on the mound the first game, allowing
ly two hits. Extra base hits were plentiful with De Gomez
tting two home runs, Cresswell, McBryde, Ahee, and Iones
ubles. The second contest ended in a seven inning rout with
e Wildcats ahead 22-4. While Vic Gray bewildered the Bull-
gs with his blazing fast ball and change of pace, the Cats
ached Walt Ruth, opposing pitcher, for seventeen safe bingles.
ery player made at least one hit for Arizona, Stanton leading
e parade with three.
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WILDCAT'S OFFENSIVE depends greatly on hitting of the three outfielders
Captain Ahee, Grant Jones, and Tony De Gomez from left to right. All
three bat well over the .300 mark. Long hitter De Gomez clouted six
home runs in the last seven games.
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THE COMPLETE SQUAD of the Wildcats number seventeen men, Manager Baker, and Coach
McKale. Traditional umpire of every game is Chili Francis, one time maior league ball player.
Most enthusiastic, "Pepper", the announcer
ARIZONA 4, I, 7 - SAN DIEGO MARINES 5, 3, 8
Superb pitching on the part of the Arizona hurlers was not
enough to stop the strong San Diego Marines from sweeping a
three game series with the Mclialemen. Gray pitched a six hit
game and struck out twelve batters the first day, but the Marines
took advantage of four errors to score five runs. De Gomez put
the Wildcats ahead for a short while with a home run with one
aboard in the first inning. Wilmer Harper, on the mound for the
second game, lost a pitcher's battle 3-1, giving up only four hits
to the winners while Arizona was making six. ln the concluding
game Heist was the master for eight innings, but gave up three
runs in the last frame which knotted the count at 7-7. The
Marines pushed over a tally in the tenth inning to win the game.
Grant Tones and Captain Ahee both hit homers for Arizona.
INFIELDERS GET SET. Marthens Ib, Harrelson 3b, McBryde 2b, Carter Sb,
and Cresswell ss, with absent ball players Zeluft 3b, and Stanton Ib,
form Wildcat infield. Bud Bryde and Dick Cresswell are the heaviest
hitters of the infield, the latter being an especially long clouter.
BUNTS ARE DIFFICULT to hit in the pinch, but veteran Jones is an
expert. Batting in the number two position, he is often called upon
to sacrifice as shawn above against El Centro.
GRACEFUL AND WITH perfect timing Captain Ahee prepares to take
a cut at the next pitch. A consistent and heavy ciouter, Ahee bats in
third place, and often delivers the hit with men aboard.
ARIZONA 5 - BISBEE 2
The Bisbee Bees, champions of the Arizona-Texas
league, found the Wildcats, smariing from three defeats,
hard to handle as they dropped a 5-2 decision. ln the
initial inning McBryde walked, was sacrificed to second
on a bunt by lones, and scored on a clean single to left
field by Tony De Gomez to put the Wildcats in the lead.
The Bees bunched three hits to tie the count in the eighth
inning, but Zeluff's base-clearing triple in the last half of
the same inning provided the Wildcats with their margin
of victory. Gray allowed three hits in the tive innings
he worked on the mound.
Score by innings: B H E
Bisbee ...,..............,. O00 O00 U20 2 5 1
Arizona ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, lOO U10 03X 5 7 2
Cook and Varrelrnany Gray, Harper and Van Haren
ARIZONA 8, l - TEMPE 4, 3
Tempe gained the first victory in six years over Arizona
April 6 in the second game of the series 3-l, after Arizona had
Won the first game 8-4, to win the season's series three contests
to one. Arizona won the first game when they bunched five hits
for as many runs in the first two innings. De Gomez poled out a
base-clearing hit with two aboard. lanes scored the only run of
the second game as the Cats were held to three safe bingles.
Score by innings:
B H E
Arizona ..,.......... ........ 2 30 lOl O01 8 7 U
Tempe ..................,,...,.. lUO lOl l0O 4 l3 7
Heist and Van Hareny Arnett and McNabb
B H E
Arizona ...... ......,. l U0 OOO OOO l 3 2
Tempe ...................,...... ZOO lOO 000 3 5 4
Gray and Embletonp Franquero and McNabb
for Arizona this year. Under the tutelage of Pete Charowhas
Farris Hardin, the Greenies defeated El Centro twice, varsity
serves several times, and Tucson and Hayden high schools. Tf
squad included pitchers Mat Matulis, Fred Stockhaus, and Melv
One of the best freshman teams in a number of years playi
Kislingbury 1nf1elders Spencer Dean Herman Rauh and D1
Salvatierra, and Bob Human: catchers McLane and Whitleyg a
outfielders Bob Orput, Mike Regenovich, and Eddie Pullens.
PERFECT CONTROL is the fundamental principle in pitching. Ken Heist, toll
right hander has it, and speed to boot. In a national baseball tournament
last summer he was given all-star rating. He has won consistently for McKale.
ARIZONA CONTINUES TO DOMINATE OVER BORDER
CONFERENCE RIVALS, SEEKING NINTH CONSECUTIVE
CIRCUIT CHAMPIONSHIP IN MAY. TEMPE AND OCCIDEN-
TAL COLLEGE DEFEATED IN EARLY MEETS, AFTER U.C.L.A.
TRIUMPHS OVER CINDERMEN IN FIRST ENGAGEMENT.
CLYDE BLANCHARD in I932 set the university record in
the 220 yard low hurdles with a mark of 23.6 seconds.
Ritter brothers, Fred cmd Bill, may break record this year.
Carl Williams, Don Gatchel, to the extreme left and Fred
Ritter to the extreme right, are seen in action.
OR eight consecutive years, ever since the
ll first circuit race was run in l932, the Uni-
versity of Arizona has been Border Confer-
ence champions in track. ln eight years the Wild-
cats have lost only three meets. Prospects for the
remainder of the season, which has already seen
the Wildcats outclass Tempe and Occidental While
dropping a close meet to U.C.L.A., are very prom-
ising. Two conference meet champions and sev-
eral performers hitherto unbeaten in conference
lists are included in the l94O squad.
Torn "Lirney" Gibbings, besides being the
supervisor of intramural sports, coaches the track
squad. He took over the position at the retirement
ot Tex Oliver as head coach three years ago.
University graduate in the class of '26, Limey was
outstanding in basketball and track.
Captain ot the cindermen this year is Carl
Cooper, former Wildcat football star, who runs the
100 and 220-yard Sprints. Carl ran 9.9 in the cen-
tury in an early spring practice meet. Other rank-
inq men on the squad include Gerald Hoopes, of
Safford, who ranked sixth among the nation's in-
tercollegiate broadjumpers last springy Carl Cam
eron, Veteran 440-yard runnery Gene Bush, of
MOST CONSISTENTLY thrilling run in any meet is the
"century" dash. Ten seconds flat is considered good mark
tor the run. Captain Carl Cooper did the distance in 9.9
seconds early in the season.
DISTANT RUNNERS in the i940 squad have been the most consistent winners: Carl Cameron,
440 yard runner, Tom White, 880 yard mam Gene Bush, one miler, and Rudy Schurig, two miler
in that order. White also excels in the high iump.
5-5 ,, ,
SAM JOHNSON, above, glides gracefully over the high jump. Henry Dameron set the university
record in the event in i938 with a leap of 6 ft. 2-Wiz in. Tom White and Johnson perform for
Arizona in the event.
INDICATIONS ARE that Bob Henderson, right, will break the existing university and Border
Conference track record in the pole vault this season. ln an early practice meet the vaulter
unofficially leaped I3 ft. l in.
Essex Falls, N .l., mile and two mile runner,
who set a new university record in the cross-
country run in the fall: Rudy Schurig, tops
among two-milersp the Ritter brothers, Fred
and Bill, and Carl Williams, outstanding
among hurdlersp Tom White, high jumper
and 880-yard threat, Clyde Minnear, Clar-
ence Ftoss, and Earl Gieske, who handle the
field events, and Bob Henderson, capable of
doinq over l3 feet in the pole vault.
Besides U.C.L.A., Tempe, and Occiden-
tal, the University of Arizona still had New
Mexico University, San Diego State College,
and the Border Conference meet at Albu-
querque before the end of the season.
The cindermen of U.C.L.A. had too much
reserve strength for the Wildcats as they de-
feated Arizona 80 V2 to SUW in the first meet
of the season. Arizona won first place hon-
ors in the mile and two mile as Gene Bush
and Rudy Schurig outdistanced their Cali-
fornia rivals. Earl Gieslce, in the discus, and
the Ritter brothers, in the low and high hur-
dles, cornpleted the list of victories. Bob Hen-
derson leaped to a tie for first place in the
Arizona continued to dominate over
Tempe in track by defeating the Bulldogs
722 to 582 in the second meet of the season.
The Wildcats took first places in eight
events. Gene Bush ran the mile in 4:42.65
Clarence Ross tossed the shot 4U feetg Fred
Ritter was timed at l5 seconds flat in win-
ning the l2U-yard high hurdles: Torn White
ran the 880-yard distance in 2:5135 Rudy
Schurig was timed at l0:42.2 in the two mile
event: though rnot pushed, Bob Henderson
pole vaulted to the height of 12 feet 6 inchesp
Hoopes made an impressive 23 feet, 7 inch
leap in the broad jumpg and Fred Ritter com.-
pleted the list of winners of the day with a
victory in the 220 low hurdles, timed at 25.1
Occidental College became the second
victims of Arizona, when they dropped an
81-50 meet April 13 at the university stadium.
The Wildcats captured nine events, nearly
breaking a record in the mile relay. 1-loopes,
Cameron, White, and Williams were clocked
at 3:25.8, just seven-tenths of a second off the
standing mark. Outstanding performances
were turned in by Gene Bush, who covered
the mile run in 4:39, Tom White, who clipped
off five seconds from his previous week's rece
ord by running the 880-yard event in 2:00-47
Hoopes, who surprised by beating Captain
cooper in the 100-yard dash with a time of
10 seconds flat, and later leaping 23 feet to
Wandke have placed in several meets.
'liif' ' 'P I .,.
,xml X, i,
THE START IN any race is a very important factor. Temporary foot rests are placed on
the track for the benefit of the runners. Carl Cooper edges Gherald Hoopes in the
beginning at 100 yard dash. Hoopes often takes the "century", but he is better known
for his feats in the broad lump.
5 'fl -sua1.f'.Q 2.5
PERFECT COORDINATION is necessary to throw the iavelin. Clyde
Minnear is the outstanding performer for Arizona. W. Ritter and
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA VARSITY AND FIELD RECORDS
Event Record Name Held
rl i n ........ 1935
loo yd' run 9'8 Sec' illllo Rlvllljusnich 1939
220 yd. run 21.3 sec. Milo Mileusnich 1939
440 yd. run 49.8 sec. Charles Rowler .. 1934
880 yd. run 1 min. 56.4 sec. Clyde Jarrett .............. 1936
Mile run 4 min. 28.0 sec. Larry Davis ........ 1935
2 mile run 10 min. 3.6 sec. George Pottorff 1938
120 yd. high hurdles 14.9 sec.
220 yd. low hurdles 23.6 sec. Clyde Blanchard 1932
16 lb. shot put 48 ft. 81A in. Walter Nielsen .. 1939
Discus 141 ft. 9V2 in. Bill Hargis ........ 1931
Javelin A211 ft. 4V2 in. Clarence Sample 1933
High lump 6 ft. 221 in. H. Dameron ................ 1938
Broad iump 11 ft. 9 in. Louis Clark .................. 1934
Mile relay 3 min. 25.1 sec. Xglkgff gY'FE3,TjZZ-1935
take the broad jump event: Ritter brothers, Fred, who scored a first
in the 120-yard high hurdles with the time of 15.4, and Bill, who fin-
ished third in that event and second in the 220-yard low hurdlesg
Minnear and Henderson, who continued to win the javelin and pole-
vaulting events respectively, and Captain Cooper, who, although
finishing second to Hoopes in the 100-yard dash, took first place
honors in the 220-yard run at 22.1.
Freshmen track hopefuls finished second to Phoenix lunior Col-
lege in the lunior College-College Frosh division of the 15th annual
Greenway Field Day April l3. The trash made 33 points, behind the
Bruins 102 score. The squad includes: Robinson, 100 and 220-yard
dashesp Henry, mile and 880-yard rung Bidegain, 440-yard dash:
Hayes, shot puty Nichols, broad jump and pole vault: Duriez, discusp
McCain, javelin, Vail and Brown, high jump.
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POLO IS a rough game. Player can use his elbow or head in order to ride off an opposing player, but physical contact is not considered
good polo, because the idea is to use the horse to best advantage. Captain Mosse prepares to hit the ball, despite the efforts of opponent
to drive him off.
t i ,
MAINSTAY OF ARIZONA polo this year was Captain Charley Mosse. The diminutive, keen-eyed player
led the Wildcats in scoring, and brought the university another Western Intercollegiate championship. He
has been playing polo since he was ten, and has several summer's experience in training horses.
CAPTAIN CHARLEY MOSSE LEADS
ARIZONA TO 'I8 WINS IN 23 GAMES
FOR WESTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE
CHAMPIONSHIP, BID FOR NATIONAL
HONORS IN NEW YORK IN JUNE.
UCSON and university fans
have been following polo at
Arizona since 1922, at which
time Lieut. Colonel Ralph M. Par-
ker, then Professor of Military,
called his first practice, and with
the aid of eight crow-bait horses,
two or three mallets, and four
balls, whipped together the first
Wildcat polo team. ln that first
year, three games were played
and three were lost.
First matches were played on
the hard caliche drill ground
where the football stadium now
stands. Stanford University and
New Mexico Military Institute were
among the early colleges to play
Arizona and have continued to be
its best opponents. In 1924 the
Cats invaded the East, but it was
not until 1931 that they established
a name for themselves. Dubbed
the wonder team" by sports writers, the '31 squad
icluded Harry Wilson, now considered the best
layer in the Army, and Louis Brown, at present
1 the Phillipine Islands playing with the Elizalde
rothers. With the late Will Rogers as the finan-
lial backer, the "Wonder team" began a polo trek
cross the continent, defeating such strong teams
's Oklahoma university, Ohio State, West Point,
nd others. The Wildcats have Won five Western
itercollegiate Championships, and have the cup
1 their possession at the present time.
lt takes a long time to learn how to play polo,
r a young player must first learn to ride well,
en spend three or tour years learning to hit the
all and form the theory of the game, then about
our more putting the theory into practice. A
layer who starts young has the jump because
e is more at home on a horse, and knows how to
the right muscles. Practice cages are a great
to the beginning player, tor here he has a
to get a greater number of shots and per-
them, Without bothering about a horse. A
dummy-horse is set in the middle ot the
sloping Wire cage, the ball returning each
to the player, to be hit again.
HARD-RIDING BILL DENT, ironically called "Curley", by his team mates CRAFTY JIM TAYLOR plays one of the headiest games of the squad due
owes his ability to an exceptionally good eye and coordination coupled to his long polo experience at New Mexico Military Institute He usually
with a great deal of power, recklessness and speed. He will return next succeeds in keeping the opposing no 4 man bottled up and a highway
year to play for the Wildcats. cleared to the goal
SUNDAY AFTERNOON polo games bring out large crowds to the stadium. Co-eds like
to come informally dressed and sit with their backs against the concrete wall. The Uplifters
series brought out the largest attendance of the year, and one of the largest of all-time.
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SPECTATORS THRILL at the daring skill of the players. Not often does a rider fall off
his horse. Ninety percent of the fouls in polo are based on crossing the line of the ball,
or endangering the player closest on the line.
Arizona ..... ........
Arizona... .... . .....
S. A. P. C ......... .......
Utah ............. ......,
Stanford ....,.. .......
S. A. P. C ......... .......
N. M. M. I ....... .......
N. M. M. l ....... .......
S. A. P. C ............ .......
Uplifters Club ..... . ..... .
Arizona ....... .....
Uplifters Club ...............,
Eighth Cavalry ..............
Eighth Cavalry ..............
El Valle ............. ........
Eighth Cavalry ....,.........
Eighth Cavalry ..,...........
San Mateo ....................
San Mateo . ..,.............. ..
Southern California .,,...
Southern California ......
Riviera ............ ,... ..........
Phoenix A. C .................
Most thrilling games of the year were the Ari-
zona-Uplifters Club series. Brilliant stick work on the
part of limmy Taylor, playing No. l position, brought
the Wildcats a surprising 7-6 victory in the first match.
Five goals in the last two chukkers, three by Taylor,
accounted for the edge. ln the final game, Curley
Dent sent the ball between the pilons in the last
chukker to give Arizona their second upset Win 7-6.
Besides the Uplifters Club, the Wildcats also played
and defeated two other high goal ranking teams from
the coast, El Valle and San lvlateo. The first team
mentioned was turned back by the university 4-3,
while San Mateo fell twice, 9-4 and 13-7.
The strong team, which will go to New York City
in lune to play in the national championships, played
intact all season, lirnrny Taylor at N o. l, Bob Perkins
at No. 2, Captain Mosse No. 3, and Bill Dent, back.
l-lopefuls for next year are Bill Puntenny, Wall
Shaffer, lohnny Donaldson, Van Zanten, who w
carry on with lim Taylor and Bill Dent.
The polo team this year, under the able tutelaq
of brusque Lieut. Colonel Tom G. Peyton, won l
games, lost 3, and tied 2. Every intercollegiate riv
faced by the Wildcats were defeated. The thre
black marks on the malletmen's record were admi
istered by the Riviera club out on the coast and tl
Eighth Cavalry squad from Fort Bliss, who were lat
defeated in a return engagement. The University
Utah were the first inercollegiate rivals faced by tl
Wildcats. ln the two games played, Arizona wc
8-O and 7-l. Stanford followed the Utes, and in tl
two game series the Wildcats won l5-5 and ll-
Captain Charley Mosse, who paced the Cats c
season in scoring, counted 10 goals against ti
AGGRESSIVE BOB PERKINS, oft' the range of Northern Arizona,
is an excellent rider. He has an over-supply of competitive
spirit, which in football would be called tight. With Bill Dent,
he will form the nucleus of next yeor's team.
ARIZONA DOMINATES TENNIS IN THE SOUTHWEST
ORDER CONFERENCE competition in tennis was
inaugurated only three years ago, although the
University of Arizona students have been play-
ing ever since the founding of the school, first on the
courts where the Humanities building now stands, and
presently on the six cement courts north of the men's
gym. ldeal tennis weather the year around provides
players with the maximum practice, and has enabled
Arizona to rank first among tennis teams of the South-
Greatest booster for tennis in this section of the
country as well as the university is able C. Zaner l"Zip"l
Lesher, who miraculously finds time to coach the Wild-
cats as well as interviewing and guiding thousands of
students every year as registrar. Tennis began at 40
for Mr. Lesher, and today he is considered a better than
average player a n d competent instructor. lt was
through his efforts that a Border Conference champion-
ship became a reality three years ago. When a tennis
tournament is played, one will always find Mr. Lesher
busily assigning linesmen for the matches, or seated
atop the umpire's chair himself.
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CAPTAIN GANEM playing his lo:t year for Arizona, is no. I man of the squad. Besides
defending title-holcler of Border Conference class A, Ganem is Tucson's men's singles champion.
He has a steady serve, and u well grounded game.
CONSCIENTIOUS AND FORCEFUL is Jim Cary, to the left, no. 5 player on the squad.
Members of the team, like Cory, purchase their own tennis racquets, but balls are supplied
by the school. 40 dozen were used last season
Arizona has always had outstanding tennis teams, far superior
to any other squad in the Southwest. Border Conference team cham-
pions ever since the beginning of the annual tournament, and present
defenders of the Class A singles and doubles crown, as well as the
Class B singles, the Wildcats have made an enviable record for them-
selves. The University of Miami, U.C.L.A., and Southern California
are some of the outstanding teams the Wildcats have faced in recent
years. Chief foes have been Tempe and the University of New Mexico.
No intercollegiate matches were scheduled during the fall, but
the team competed in the annual Southwestern tennis tournament
held in Phoenix in November. Herb Labensart gained the semi-final
round before being defeated by George Ball of El Paso, and Captain
Ganem reached the quarter-finals bracket. Billie Lindamood of the
freshmen was defeated in the finals of the juniors event in a tive-set
match against Walter Driver. Labensart won the Arizona closed
tournament early in the Spring by triumphing over Barney Iudson
7-5, 6-4, 6-3. Smith and Labensart won the doubles crown. Tempe
gave little opposition against Arizona in the first intercollegiate match,
losing all seven net encounters. Straight set victories were won by
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NO. 2 MAN ON THE ARIZONA tennis team is rangy Clyde Minnear
Cabovel from Santa Barbara, California. Playing the game ever since
he was old enough to hold a racquet, Minnear is a sound and able player.
SOPHOMORE STAR of the year is Brandt Smith, to the left, playing in
the no. 4 slot. A booming service and a steady ground game mark
Smith as a competent player.
Captain Ganern, Clyde Minnear, Herb Labensart, Brandt Smith,
and Clark Bishop. Si Ganem took the measure ot Loera 6-1,
6-1. Clyde Minnear, playinq No. 2, outsteadied Simmons in
winning 6-2, 6-l. Labensart defeated Hill 6-1, 6-O, and Smith
bested Keith 6-O, 6-O. Clark Bishop concluded the rout With a
6-O, 6-2 conquest of Finnell. Ganern and Minnear Won the first
doubles match over Hill and Keith 6-2, 6-O, and Labensart and
Smith teamed to defeat the No. 2 Tempe combination Loera-
Simmons 6-1, 6-1.
Arizona's second match, April 13, with Occidental, was
won by the Wildcats 9-O. Other opponents scheduled were
Texas Mines, New Mexico University, and Tempe, as Well as
the annual Arizona Open Championship held on the University
courts April 18-21. Darrell Hudlow is the defending title holder.
The Border Conference matches will be played in Albuquerque
May 16, ll.
The varsity squad included besides Captain Ganem, Min-
near, Labensart, Smith, and Bishop: lim Cary, lohnnie Entz,
lack Donahue, and Bob Lesher. The freshmen squad, which
has already numbered Phoenix IC., Tucson and Phoenix High
Schools as their victims, include: Bill Lindamood, Thorne Kissel,
Bob Caldwell, Howard Green, Dave Wick, Marvin Borodkin,
and Gaith Doneqan.
S P O R T
APPROXIMATELY SIXTY PER CENT OF MEN STUDENTS
ENROLLED IN THE UNIVERSITY ENGAGE IN SOME
INTRAMURAL SPORT. SIGMA CHIS TAKE EARLY LEAD
IN LEAGUE STANDING THOUGH HARD PRESSED BY
NTBAMURAL athletics are iounded upon the fact
that every man enjoys the thrill of participating
in sports. A relatively small number possess out-
standing skill which places them on varsity teams,
but the majority must depend upon some other means
oi gratifying their desire tor sport.
Arizona has developed an extensive system of
intramural athletics which turnishes exercise and
recreation in the form of competitive sports for all
men who care to take part and who are not, at the
time the sport is offered, on a varsity or freshman
squad. The program covers a large tield of sports
which extends over the entire school year.
Trophy cups are awarded to the winners ot each
sport. A banner is given to the winner and runner-
up in total points scored the entire year. Points are
awarded in each team sport and also in individual
sports. Varsity letters, freshman numerals, and Sig-
ma Delta Psi also score points.
During the school year 1939-40 eighteen organi-
zations toolc part in intramural athletics. Competi-
tion was held in twelve team sports and seven in-
dividual sports. Approximately sixty per cent of the
men students enrolled in the university engaged in
some intramural sport. Supervisor of the extensive
system is brusgue Tom Gibbings.
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SWIMMING RECORDS
Event Time Name zation Year
50-yd Free Style 25.3 sec. Rogers Varsity Inn '33
100-yd Free Style 55.9 sec. McVey Sigma Chi Cfalll '37
220-yd Free Style 2m 20 sec. McVey Sigma Chi tfalll '36
440-yd Free Style 5m l'I.8 sec. McVey Sigma Chi Cfalll '36
100-yd Back Stroke 'lm 7.5 sec. Rogers Varsity Inn '33
'IO0-yd Breast Stroke 'lm 8.7 sec. Whitney Sigma Chi '37
T50-yd Medley Swim 'lm 41 sec. McVey Sigma Chi ffalll '37
LOW BOARD DIVING event was taken by D. Jones, center, of Cochise
hall, with ll4.7l points. Cochise hall finished in fourth place with
HURLING FOR SIGMA NU was varsity pitcher Vic Gray, at right. All
'nen expecting to report tor varsity baseball compete in the annual
spring baseball work.
7:4 U . swag'
- N 0
PHI DELTA THETA'S strong and evenly balanced swimming team won the fall swim meet.
they won only two tirsts. Vance ot Phi Gamma Delta and Bill Bishop of Sigma Nu were
leading scorers with I5 and IO points respectively.
. 1 ir' L T
. . mir
1. Sigma Chi ....,.,,,...,.,.,.,.,.,.,,....,,............ 311
2. Cochise Hall ..... ......... 2 89.5 N
3. Kappa Sigma ,,,,.., .,.,.,,.. 2 77
4. Co-op Book Store ..,..., ,,.,..... 2 44
5. Delta Chi ...........,,,......,. ......... 2 42
6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,..... ........, 2 00
7. Phi Gamma Delta ....... ......... 1 71.5
8. Phi Delta Theta ........ ......... 1 56
9. Aggie House ....,.. ......... 1 55.5 ,L viki' E
10. Sigma Nu ..,..,.,,,,.,,,..,..... ...,.,,.. 1 43
11. Lambda Delta Sigma ........ .,... 7 6.5 E
12. Arizona Hall ................. ..,., 5 9 A
13. Delta Sigma Lambda ........ ..... 5 6
14. Pi Kappa Alpha ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,, 4 5
15. Alpha Tau Omega ,..,,,.,, ..,.. 3 6 i 6 L MAA
16. Zeta Beta Tau ...,,,,,.,.,,, ,,,,, 1 6
c n A 140
HOUSE BASKETBALL is enthusiastically supported, actively and vocally. Large crowds attend
games. Kappa Sigma won the event in a play-off which involved Cochise hall, Phi Delta
Theta, and Phi Gamma Delta.
PHI DELT'S CAPTURE FALL SWIMFEST
The fall swimming meet inaugurated the intramural sport
season. Phi Delta Theta collected forty points to win the
championship, nosing out the runner-up, Sigma Chi, by eight
points. Phi Gamma Delta finished in third place with 20, fol-
lowed by Cochise hall with ll. Bill Bishop took two firsts to
give the Sigma Nu's ten points and fifth place. Bob Vance of
Phi Gamma Delta, by taking a first in the 100 yard breast
stroke, first in the 150 yard medley, and first in the 100 yard
backstroke, was high point man of the meet with 15 points.
Gene Bush of Sigma Nu broke the existing cross-country
record by clipping off 19.4 seconds from George Potorff's rec-
ord set last year, but the Co-op Book Store won the team cham-
pionship. Bush's time for the event was 15 minutes, 36.4 sec-
onds. Racing under the Co-op colors were Homer Weeds, Rudy
Schurig, and Carl Cameron, who finished third, fourth, and
eighth respectively. Bud Henry of Kappa Sigma placed second.
ALLAN SCHMIER rolls a strike for Zeta Beta Tau
Arizona Hall, paced by several high school stars, won the
annual freshman basketball tournament with seven straight
wins. Chief rivals of the hall men were Kappa Sigma, who
had only one loss marked against them, and Cochise hall, who
performed the most sensational exhibition of the competition
by trouncing Delta Chi 73-0. The first team selection listed was:
Henry, Arizona hall, and Gradiner, L.D.S., forwards, Dennis,
Arizona hall, centerp Cooseboorn, Arizona hall, and Borodkin,
Cochise hall, guards.
KAPPA SIGMA WINS FALL TRACK
Kappa Sigma, sparked by the record-breaking perform-
ances of Ted Keswick, annexed 48 points to cop the intramural
track crown. By scampering over the 60 yard high hurdles in
nine seconds flat, by jumping 6 feet ZW inches in the high jump,
and by stepping the 120 yard low hurdles in 13.5 seconds,
Five men bowhn teams re resent The different houseg FRESHMAN BASKETBALL was taken handily by men representing Arizona hall. Seven victories
on the Campus QDBHG Chl? Won the Crown in 1939 were chalked up by the hall team, although the most sensational game was played by Cochise
Cochise hall bids to take over their position this year. hall when 'hey bam Della Ch' 730'
Co-op book store, behind the steady hurling oi R. K. War-
Year Winner Runner-up
1922-23 .......... Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi
1923-24 .......... Sigma Chi S. A. E.
1924-25 .......... Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma
1925-26 .......... Kappa Sigma S. A. E.
1926-27 .......... Sigma Chi
1927-28 .......... Sigma Chi
1928-29 .......... Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma
1929-30 .........A Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta
1930-31 .....,,.,, Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi
1931-32 .,........ Sigma Chi S. A. E.
1932-33 .......... Varsity Inn Sigma Chi
1933-34 .......... S. A. E. Sigma Chi
1934-35 .......... Sigma Chi S. A. E.
1935-36 .......... S. A. E. Sigma Chi
1936-37 .......... Sigma Chi Co-Op. Book Store
1937-38 .......... Kappa Sigma Co-Op Bk. Store
1938-39 .......... Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi
TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP of cross country run, Co-op book store, Homer Weed, Carl Cameron, and
Rudy Schurig. Over 100 compete in the event which, in most houses, is compulsory tor pledges.
eswick broke three records and became high scorer of the
eet. Warwick Hayes oi Sigma Chi also broke a record when
e heavecl the shot 42 feet QV2 inches. Tom White of Delta Chi
nd Tommy Roten of Delta Sigma Won double victories in the
660 yard and 330 yard races of the former and 150 and 75
ard events of the latter.
House basketball was taken by Kappa Sigma after a
trenuous campaign. Paced by Cyril Burns, Kappa Sigma came
ack after an opening defeat at the hands oi the Phi Deltas
o win the American League championship. Cochise hall and
Phi Gamma Delta fought it out tor the National League
ren, Won the baseball title. After successfully Winning their
league title they defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the play-offs
9-1. Morrison pitched for the losers.
The Phi Delta Theta's and the S. A. E's won their respective
volley ball league championships with tive straight Wins. Kap-
pa Sigma and Sigma Chi with four victories in tive starts
T E D K E S W l C K,
from right, broke
three records in The
annual fall track
meet to lead Kappa
Sigma to triumph.
In all, Kappa Sigma
scored 48 points to
lead Delta Chi and
Sigma Chi for hon-
Physical education plays a large
part in the life ot the Arizona co-ed-
is requiread for freshman and soph-
omore women. One unit of credit is
given, and the student attends hour-
and-a-halt classes twice Weekly. All
P. E. students, unless excused by a
doctor, must take swimming in the
early iall and late spring. Other
sports taken throughout the year in-
cludo hockey fone of the most pop-
ularl, archery, dancing, baseball,
bowling, tennis, golf, riding, and
minor sports such as badminton and
N w-rg ,
THE RULING GROUP IN WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
SPORT LEADERS for the year were Helen Le Tarte, archery, Jessie Arnold, hiking, Beverly Salas, hockey, Anne Clark,
Wynne King, baseball, Gwen Watson, basketball, Mary minor sports, Pat Watt, riding, Betty Falk, swimming, and
Ellen Ford, bowling, Arlene Jost, dancing, Betty Putnam, golf, Vera Schmidt, tennis.
PRESIDENT at the Women's Athletic Association for
I939-40 was Ruth Crist. Outstanding in a number
W of sports, she is shown here playing hockey for
I Gamma Phi.
SECRETARY Martha Lou "Marty" Taylor poses with
her trusty golf club, before teeing oft for Alpha
TREASURER Mary Hayward is determined to return
that serve and 'further Pi Phi's interests in intergroup
RECORDING SECRETARY Lillian Emrick, who is also
president-elect, gets ready to shoot a basket for
BUSINESS MANAGER Fern Vermillion hopes to
make a home run for Phrateres as she waits for
the pitcher here.
VICE-PRESIDENT Elladean Hayes grins as she waits
for her horse. A Gamma Phi, she is as much at
home mounted as she is afoot.
INA E. GITTINGS heads the faculty of the Women's
Athletic Department, iust as the W.A.A. officers
above head the student administration.
W.A.A. CHOOSES THE
BEST SPORTS WOMAN
Fern Vermillion Selected as
Outstanding Sports Woman
ERN VERMILLION got her start in women's
sports when she played tor Tucson High. This
year she was awarded the highest honor in
college athletics for women-the title of Best Senior
Fern would rather play hockey than any other
game, but she has also made honor teams in base-
ball and basketball. Her "A" sweater, and conse-
quent membership in the "A" Club, was Won her
sophomore yearg the first semester of her senior year
came her "A" blanket, the highest award W.A.A.
gives to a student.
During her junior year she was baseball sport- i
leader: this year she is W.A.A. business manager.
She is also a member of the P.E. Majors' Club.
For her second-best interest Fern, surprisingly
enough, turns to the fine arts. An art minor, she is
a member of Alpha Rho Tau, honorary art fraternity.
Besides all this, she also finds time to be an active
member of Phrateres, for Whom she has acted as
activities chairman for the past two years.
THIS EXPRESSION gives a clear idea of baseball punishment undergone
for the glory of Phrateres.
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Oli, YES. the balll ALL AIMED and ready to shoot
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HOCKEY HONOR TEAM
Left section - back row:
Salas, Emrick, Wolff,
Myers, front row: Kulil,
Right section-back row:
Jones, Thomas, Dilly,
Arnoldg front row:
LEFT-Sue Heath makes
a run for it.
RIGHT-What is known
in hockey as a penalty
LEFT-Peggy Wilson makes a hit. McGuire stands and waits.
RIGHT-Virginia Kling, instructor in charge of basketball
and hockey, is seldom seen without her W.A.A. Scotty
LEFT-Baseball honor team. Back row: Moore, White, Bauers-
feld, Liedendecker. Front row: Kalil, Schrarer, Watson,
GILA HALL won the hotly contested intergroup hockey
championship, with Kappa Kappa Gamma runner-up. The
interclass tournament was taken by the freshmen. On Sports
Day at Phoenix .Junior College, Arizona bagged an "A"
team hockey victory.
, ,N A
MARTHA THOMAS wins the breast stroke for Gila Hall,
PUTTERS' CLUB, golf honorary. Back row: Putnam, Clapp, Johnson, Salas,
Taylor. Front row: Mayer, Thacker, Davey.
THE FALL INTERGROUP SWIMMING meet was won by Kappy Alpha
Theta. Another meet and the annual W. A. A. water carnival featured
the spring swimming season.
THE INTERGROUP GOLF championship was taken by Delta Gamma. The
university fall open tournament was won by Ruth Tustin, who, with Eddie
Held, also won the mixed cloubles. Arizona players also competed in
tournaments in Phoenix, Bisbee, and El Paso.
elf LE JII "' -'T-.
DESERT MERMAIDS, swimming honorary,
left to right: Arnold, Crist, Shivvers,
Hayward, Richardson, Clapp, Pracy,
Howard, Craig, Falck.
BETTY FALCK, right, poses with the cup
won for successfully defending her title
as champion intergroup woman swimmer.
BEVERLY SALAS SWINGS with a ven-
vengeance, as she illustrates proper driv-
ing form on the golf range.
MARY FRANCES BROCKMEIER lMrs. Bobl,
instructor in charge of swimming and
golf, grins for the cameraman.
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HONOR ARCHERY TEAM ready for action, left to right
Thomas, Wlison, Cowan, Bradshaw.
ARlZONA'S ARCHERS took Third and fifth places in The
tournament on Play Day, and also entered the State
Tournament in Phoenix in March.
RUTH AIDER pulls an arrow from the gold.
MILDRED SAMUELSON, otherwise known as "Sammy," directs ac-
activity in archery and basketball. She is also adviser of W. A. A.
H O N O R BASKETBALL
TEAM, lower left. B a C k
row: Dilly, Salas, Emrick.
F r o n T r o w: Vermillion,
Waters, Thomas, Kalil.
MARICOPA HALL won the inter
group championship in basket
ORCHESIS, dancing honorary. Lett to right: Thompson,
Collie, Jost, Allen, Welch, Yost, Ballantyne.
A DANCE SYMPOSIUM, with 47 representatives from
six western colleges, was held here in the tall. The
annual spring dance recital, including a clever interpre-
tation ot "The Pied Piper," was also presented.
RIGHT: A DANCING CLASS does its daily dozen. Some take this
class in order to reduce. Some take it to gain the grace and poise
that is a woman's charm. Most, however, take the course because
they enjoy dancing.
RIGHT: JANE PAGE takes a tumlole. Riding class is offered only to
those students who already know how to ride. Fee is SIO a
LOWER RIGHT: D e s e rt
G E N E V I E V E BROWN Riders, riding honorary.
WRIGHT Ibelowl, or iust Lett to right: Falck, Davey,
plain "Gen," heads th e P a r lc e, Hamilton, Page,
dancing department. Thom, Clapp, King.
BETTY FALCK, top left, serves.
MAXINE HUDLOW, lett, in action.
THE CHALLENGE CUP in the tirst semester elimination tourna-
ment was won by Maxine Hudlow. Gila Hall was awarded
the championship in the intergroup tournament.
On Sports Day at Phoenix Junior College Arizona's tennis players won a
maiority of their matches, taking tour and losing three.
MARGUERITE CHESNEY, left, tennis instructor and assistant director ot the
women's physical education department, in a pensive mood.
UNIVERSITY GROUP with Vincent Richards Ccenterl, former national tennis
THE FIRST SEMESTER elimination tournament in badminton was also won by
Maxine Hudlow, while Pi Beta Phi took the intergroup tournament second
semester. On Sports Day Arizona won the badminton division.
Hudlow, Cole, McCarthy.
HONOR TENNIS TEAM. Left to right: Hayward, Schmidt,
"A" CLUB. Row 3: Left to right: Taylor, S. Hamilton, Bolton, Emrick, Thomas, Salas, Lieden-
decker. Row 2: J. Hamilton, Pierce, White, Hudlow, Vermillion, CIOPP, Santander. Row 1:
W. King, Hayward, Allen, Watson, E. King.
BELOW-The women's building. Here is where the women students can be most at their
ease-no male student may enter without a good excuse. At The east side of the build-
ing, a new athletic field has been built and will go into use next year. Behind the build-
ing is the women's swimming pool.
MARY JANE UPSON, fellow in phys-
ical education for women, squints into
the bright Arizona sunshine. Miss Up-
son aids in the teaching of all the
THE "CAGE" is the storeroom for towels,
gym suits, bathing suits, and even sweat-
shirts. A student or physical education in-
structor may find anything here from
clothes hangers to first aid equipment. The
attendants, Mrs. Ada Sirnonds and Mrs.
Elizabeth Osmer, are always willing to help
in time of need and are very popular with
both faculty and students. l
THE LOCKER ROOMS are always a scene
of friendly good cheer. The one shown at
the left is a small section of the non- l
maiors locker room. The physical educa- I
tion maiors have their own locker room-
a smaller one-on the opposite side of the I
IN THIS SECTION of the locker room are
aids to a student's check on her health.
The girl at the left of the mirror is weighing
herself, while the girl at the right is finding
out her height. The line down the center
of the mirror is a guide to good posture.
A student stands far enough away from
the rnirror to have a good perspective, then
sees if the line passes straight up and
down her reflection. If shoulders, "tummy,"
or any other part of her anatomy is out of
line, then her posture can stand correction.
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ARIZONA STUDENTS EDIT
U AVE you seen tonight's 'Wildcat'?" is the first ques-
tion of University students on Tuesday and Friday
evenings when the stacks of student papers are dis-
tributed at every fraternity and sorority house and to each of the
men's and women's dormitories. The "Wildcat," the campus bi-
weekly newspaper, is one of the most widely read publications
on the campus. There are three student publications at the Uni-
versity. The Kitty Kat, humor and literary magazine, and the
Desert, the student annual, are probably as Widespread in popu-
larity as the campus newspaper.
These three student publications may safely boast of being
a reflection of campus life at a western university. They publi-
cize student activities and give a realistic picture of college life.
Their popularity is due to the fact that they are printed and edited
by a small number of college students for some 2700 collegians
Who attend the University.
A JOURNALISM MAJOR-PERHAPS
lack O'Connor, who has the dual profession of author and
professor, is head of the journalism department and supervises
the publication of student papers. Mr. O'Connor is popular with
the students because he takes an active part in the editing of
publications. He might be called a member of the Wildcat staff
because he works along with the students occasionally on
nights before the paper is due to appear in print. He also does
some first class photography work for the Desert and the Kitty
Kat. An authority on modern journalistic news style and make-
up, Professor O'Connor has always encouraged the development
BILL PUDER, the inaugurcltor of the new style Desert, confers with John
Livesey, editor of the Kitty Kot, and Sue Hamilton on the humorous
angle of CI story.
THE STAFF READS the Kitty Kat.
TAKING TIME OUT after o writing session PAT GOODER looks over some of the original Kat HAL BOYESON not only supplied his ability
is Judy Zobel, onother one of the Kot's con- cartoons and seems unable to decide upon the most as managing editor but was an outstanding
IVIIUUIOVS- 5U"UI9Ie- contributor in the ort field. His specialty was
illustrating "unusual" jokes.
'An 'itxe A
NOT ONLY does the Wildcat reporter cover campus news through
interviewing students and profs iobovel, but the reporter also at-
tempts to intenriew celebrities visiting in Tucson ipicture belowl.
WILDCAT OFFICE-Notice the sign on the backboard. lt is an ad-
monition for the reporters because they did not turn in enough
news stories for that deadline.
RIGHT-John Livesey and Gloria Doyle inspect the December issue
of the Kitty Kat. The cover of the book shows that the three wise
men have not yet reached Bethlehem.
of a more extensive journalism department at the University oi
Arizona. Only this year, a course in modern advertising was
added to the journalism curriculum, thus making it possible
for any student to be a journalism major. This is the first year
that enough credits for a major have been offered in this de-
Due to the interest of journalistically minded students, Pro-
tessor O'Connor, and the board of publications, journalism has
arisen from meager beginnings to a flourishing department on
The Board of Publications at the University takes a great
interest and indirectly a prominent part in the policies of
student papers. This Board is composed of the head of the
journalism department as chairman, the editors of the three
student publications, the student body president, john MC-
Pherson, and the graduate manager, A. L. Slonaker. They
discuss problems concerning journalistic activities on the
THE KITTY KAT STAFF is as follows:
EDITOR, JOHN LIVESEY, Business manager, Pete Charouhas,
Managing editor, Hialmar Boyesen, Fashions editor, Suzanne Ham-
ilton, Assistant editors, Jim Warnock, Bill Puder, Pat Oooder, and
Jones Osborn, Photo editor, Bill Brehm, Secretary, Alice Westover:
Circulation manager, Dave Bibelow, Drawing and Cartooning, Hial-
mar Boyesen and Mason Gerhart, Fashions Staff, Pat Gooder and
Julienne Zabel, Exchange editor, Raymond Kelton, Cut librarian,
Mable Pracy, Assistant circulation manager, Sue Allen.
The lower divisions of the Kitty Kat staff are composed of the
contributors, the office group, and the business staff. The con-
tributing staff is composed of Carl Williams, Jones Osborn, Jack
Robson, Yaegar Cantwell, Elizabeth Lewis, Malcolm Parsons, Roger
Morgan, Mason Gerhart, James Struckmeyer, Jim Graybeal, Elmer
Flaccus, Lucille Lockhart, Jackie Kasper, Laura Altman, Julie Argue,
George Davis, Del Waite, Nancy Fee.
Members of the office staff are Aliean Thomas, Mary Jane
Pierce, Miriam Dow Fuller, Patience Winks, Janet Byrd, Betty Lou
Draper, Virginia White, Betty Mclntyre, Jeanelle Jones, Alice Hem-
mings, Mary Flyn, Frances Ettinger, Mae Virginia Jamieson, Eunice
The business staff is composed of Laurabelle Sabin, Ann Sulli-
van, ancl Cleo Wynn.
Camera work for the magazine is done by Tom Behoteguy and
tx wfuux Q
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dress shops, are favorites with college women.
The Kitty Kat provides good, light reading ma-
terial, gives new slants on college life, and af-
fords an opportunity for free lance writers to
have stories, poems, and articles put in print.
THE DESERT COPIES LIFE
Expressing truly modernistic trends, the 1940
Desert is modeled on the style of Life magazine.
The aboundance of pictures and accompanying
short news sections is a departure from the old
style yearbook with its formal array of staff, ar-
tificially posed pictures and its stale news ma-
terial. The pictures in this "Life" edition of the
Desert strive for realism and portray student life
as it actually is through the medium of natural
photography pictures of students and faculty in
unposed pictures. lt has been often the slogan
that "one picture is worth a thousand words."
If this is true, then the great quantity of natural
photography in this edition establishes this 1940
Desert as a success.
DESERT UPPER STAFF: Merchant, Willweber, Wilson, Fox, and Morgan.
Members of the student body who made this new edition of
the Desert possible are IRENE WILSON, EDITOR7 JACK MERCHANT,
MANAGING EDITOR, Bill Puder, make-up editor, Louise Willweber,
women's sports editor, Morley Fox, men's sports editor, Roger Mor-
gan, associate editor, Connie Betts, photographer.
Other staff members are Allene Fist, Beverly Salas, Dorothy
Kalil, Lois Harvey, Jones Osborne, Margaret Florian, John Mc-
Pherson, Jens Broderson, Jim Warnock, Betty Hoover, John Pick-
ering, Gloria Doyle, Bill Mitchell, Judy Zabel, Martha Thomas,
Indra Faye Martin, Lillian Emerick, Loren Jackson, Jane Hayes,
and Jackie Kasper.
CONNIE BETTS, photographer for the Desert, DESERT LOWER STAFF: Florian, Kalil, Fist, Martin, Doyle, Tinsley, Broderson, Hoover,
KITTY KAT BUSINESS
HAMMER AND COFFIN
WOMEN'S PRESS CLUB
HONORARY FOR UPPERCLASSWOMEN
IONEERS together are Old Main and its cre-
ator, larnes Miller Creighton. They saw the
gradual development ot civilization and educa-
cation in a young country not yet a state, and both
contributed to their growth.
ln l887, two years after the legislature passed
the act, the university was established in Tucson.
Iames Creighton's plans were accepted because
they called for S36l,OOO less than did the others sub-
mitted. But in his plans he had Written the future
ot the university.
Old Main was drawn in the form of a Maltese
Cross. Small towers on the outside indicated the
heights education might reach. High ceilings and
ABOVE LEFT-Thomas M. Creighton, architect cmd builder of Old Main.
BOTTOM LEFT-As she looks today.
BELOW-At the time Old Main was the university proper, there was
o sign over the door soynlg "College of Liberal Arts and Sciences."
ARIZONA PIONEERS fCon+inuedJ
upward lines gave it the sense ot hugeness and
quiet durability lasting greatness possesses.
Workers built this prophecy in stone from the old
quarry south of Aja road near Cat Back mountain:
with lumber sent by water from San Francisco to
San Diego, from there to Tucson by rail, and from
Tucson to the building site several miles away by
team: and with bricks baked in a kiln which stood
where the buildings and ground offices now stand.
Pieminiscing, Creighton said, "Old Main is a mon-
ument to the genius and vision of the pioneers in
Tucson who struggled and fought to bring this build-
ing into being so that education might make progress
in this state--ethen raw, lawless, and at war with
Creighton's prophecy has been fulfilled, and Old
Main is in the center of a progressive institution of
Now, after 53 years of loyal service, Mr. Creigh-
ton and Old Main have retired.
ABOVE LEFT-Looking foward
back of Old Main. The men's
engineering building is now
istration and science buildings.
letic field was at one time situated
at the site of the present admin-
CENTER LEFT - The side of Old
Main is in the background. The
building in the foreground was
the mechanical arts building and
was situated where the mines and
BOTTOM LEFT - Old Main as she
looked with the cactus garden in
"' ., S
4'xOUTSTANDING EVENT of the year was the all-university
Christmas party inaugurated this year by President Alfred
Atkinson to become on annual affair. The student body and
f lty'udtgth 'rod te lg tffd d
acu io'ne o e er ona a ar e amoun o oo an
gifts to needy families. Youngsters living near the university E V E N T S 0 F T H E Y E A R
had a chance to meet Santa Claus iOscar Colcairel.
Sept. 1l-l5, FRESHMAN WEEK program where the fresh-
men grow into men and women overnight, or think they
do, while they are taught to behave in this life at college.
Fraternity rush week where the fraternity man gets the
prize rushee for his house by his sophisticated noncha-
lance and the smoothness of his girls.
Sept. 16, REGISTRATION-The freshman, glad to be through
with high school, looks forward to registration. The upper-
classman dreads registration because he knows it will
take hours of tedious planning and standing in line.
Sept. 18, CLASSWORK BEGINS, and the first days have a
certain novelty. The college newcomers are frightened,
but the upperclassman settles down to studying, only oc-
casionally showing how well-versed he is in the ways
of college life.
Sept. 22, PREXY'S MIXER in the men's gym is a traditional
affair, held ostensibly for the new students to meet the
president of the University.
Sept. 23, "A" DAY MEANS A HOLIDAY for the upperclass-
men while the freshmen bathe the "A" in whitewash and
the football team beats Pomona at night.
Sept. 24-30 SORORITIES INTRODUCE their new pledges at
tea dances and fraternity men look them over.
Oct. 14, THE NEW MEXICO AGGIES come to play football,
and the Wildcats really plow them under.
Nov. 4, HOMECOMING isn't complete without house dec-
orations, elaborate floats for the pre-game parade, and
finally the football game itself-this year with Centenary.
Nov. 16, "D" LIST EXAMS are important. After they are
taken, students either stay at school, or take a quick train
home for the rest of the semester.
Nov. 18, HMOTHERS' AND DADS' DAY" gives students a
chance to entertain their parents, show off their superior
knowledge and their football team as it plays College of
Nov. 25, THE UNIVERSITY DOG SHOW is sponsored by
Mortar board. Faculty and student owned dogs are shown
by the university's best looking women.
Nov. 29-Dec. 4, DURING THANKSGIVING RECESS, many
students remain at school to see the Wildcats beat Mon-
Dec. 9, THE ARIZONA-LOYOLA FOOTBALL GAME in Phoe-
nix marks the end of the season. Students evacuate the
campus for this event.
Dec. 19, THE UNIVERSITY CHRISTMAS PARTY is accom-
panied by dancing around the flagpole. Admittance to
the party: one can of food.
Dec. 20- Ian. 3, CHRISTMAS RECESS ARRIVES at last and
the campus sleeps while students go home.
Ian. 5, THE R.O.T.C. DANCE is the first social event of the
Ian. 12, A BASKETBALL GAME with Tempe begins the bas-
ketball season. Because of the quality of Arizonasteams,
students are avid basketball fans.
Ian. 13, ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS hold their formal
at the Pioneer Hotel. The girls invite the boys to this one.
Ian. 20-27, DURING THE WEEK of three-hour semester exams,
even best friends don't speak.
Ian. 30, THE REGISTRATION for the semester is a day of
hunting for snap courses, and searching for a way to
avoid 7:40 classes and still get required and desired sub-
jects on the schedule.
Feb. 18, PRE-"D" LIST EXAMS offer an opportunity for a
Feb. 19, GLADYS SWARTHOUT is presented on the Univer-
sity Artist Series, and the entire student body avails itself
of the privilege of hearing her sing.
Feb. 20, HELL WEEK begins for most fraternities, followed by
initiation, and more pledges have been admitted to the
Mar. 1, MILITARY FIELD DAY is an important part of R.O.-
T.C. training. THE RODEO DANCE turns out to be lots of
fun. Everyone is dressed in cowboy clothes and square
dances take the place of the waltz.
Mar. 3, THE THIRD ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE RODEO
turns out to be the most successful of them all. It is pre-
ceded by a parade with floats from all the organizations
and halls at school.
Mar. 5, MILITARY INSPECTION by United States Army
officers last all day long. The R.O.T.C. men have been
preparing for this day all year.
Mar. 7, "THE ADDING MACHINE" is definitely a success,
not only because of the strangeness and the difference of
the play itself, but because of the finished acting done by
members of the cast.
Mar. 13, ALEC TEMPLETON in concert plays to a completely
filled house. They even had to place seats on the stage
to fill the demand for tickets, and all the standing room
Mar. 15, ON ENGINEERS' DAY, the Engineers stage a walk-
out from classes, and put on a fabulously mysterious pic-
nic someplace out in the desert.
Mar. 18-19, THE BASEBALL SEASON opens with Tempe's
coming here to play.
Mar. 21-31, EASTER RECESS is indeed the beginning of
Spring. The students go to Guaymas, Mexico, to fishy go
to California to lie on the beaches, or stay here to complete
April 6, R.O.T.C. OFFICERS' BALL is the last of the military
social affairs, and the first one for new Scabbard and
April 11, THE BEGINNING OF "D" LIST EXAMINATIONS
causes a general silence, because once again students
may be suspended from school if their grades are not
April 13, the second Student Body Dance of the year takes
place in the gym-called KAT KARNIVAL.
May 2, WOMAN'S DAY is really woman's day. The women
receive honors-Mortarboard, F .S.T., and Spurs: women's
houses exchange guests at luncheon, and all the houses
and halls compete in the university sing at night.
May 3, UNIVERSITY WEEK BEGINS, varied by a track meet
with San Diego State on May 4, and the All Greek Formal
that night with Benny Goodman playing at the Santa Rita.
May 10, THE SOPHOMORE SWING for the sophomores is
all important, and these students really do swing in such
a way as to put the tired upperclassmen to shame.
May 17-Iune l, DURING THE PRE-EXAM "CRAM" SESSION.
the freshmen of the Fall mature and sprout a few grey
hairs. No social events break the routine of study.
May 26, BACCALAUREATE SUNDAY the seniors go into a
realm of their own. Thought and reflection on the meaning
of it all, on the end of life at college, on the world of
reality which lies beyond, are things of which the under-
graduate does not yet need to think.
May 27, SENIOR DAY, and the honor assembly pertaining
thereto belongs mostly to the senior. He is beginning to
reap the rewards of this last year at school.
May 29, COMMENCEMENT in the university stadium cli-
maxes the week, wim the graduates in their black caps
and gowns receiving black and white irrefutable proof
that they have graduated.
Iune l, THE SEMESTER EXAMS END, the semester ends, the
year ends. Freshmen have their first year's work behind
them, and next fall they will dread the routine of registra-
tion along with everyone else except the new freshmen to
whom it will mark the beginning of happy years.
suPPoRT oun ADVERTISERS
1' IL It' x'sum.:.s.z1e:.u IJ'
Born 1911 - Chicago, Illinois
After high school came scholarship to study
piano With famed losef Hoffman in Philadel-
phia. After a year in raritied atmosphere of
music circles joined Adolph Bolm ballet and
started dance career that led to seven years of
in key cities throughout the United States and
MISS ESTHER HENDERSON
Canada. Came the sudden inspiration to
Photographyg apprenticeship in New York City: summer business in Minnesota: and
finally full time photography in Tucson which has presented opportunities as bright
as its sunshine. This year photographer of the Desert Queen and her attendants.
MISSION SAN XAVIER ,
DEL BAC gtfhgf'
WE DOVE OF THE 6 71076 7' S 071
SYMBOL OF IDEALS THAT MEN HAVE LIVED
AND DIED FOR THROUGH THE AGES 1939 E, 5pEEDWAy pHQNE 2663
show business playing theatres, hotels, clubs H
THE GRAND CAFE
THE BEST IN THE SOUTHWEST
Offers the finest Dinners in America expertly cooked and
elegantly served Fresh Sea Foods Dally a Feature
Ladies Invited to patronize the
Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement
Dance Music from 7 OO tll M dn ght
MODERATE PRICES PREVAII. BUFFET BUSINESS LUNCHEONS CUISI
UNEXCELLED DANCING A FEATURE-SOUTHWESTS FINEST DINNER MU
ARIZONAS PIONEER OF FINE RESTAURANTS
Interested ln the UIIIVEFSIII SAFEWAY STORES
Q0 aa' I
and effective study
Because of this do
not fail to have
Iiqhtina in your
UCSON AS, LECTRIC IGHTAND OWER
RL-'Al E5 TA TE
IS6-N. STONE Q PHGNE-6060
FRANK E. COLES, President
VV. R. SHEARMAN, Manager Tucson Store
7 N. 61h Ave. 'Ist and Adams
Conveniently Located Near the University
CATERS ESPECIALLY TO UNIVERSITY PEOPLE
- Also Daily and Weekly Rates
Monthly Rates for Permanent Guests
N. A. PENNINGTON, Proprietor
736 N. Euclid Avenue
O. N. HARRINGTON, Manager
.-.- 5 '32,-r -- '
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Used Exclusively by the
University of Arizona
A COMPLETE LINE OF
IP O R I IE R 'EOCTTZZONESVZNEE
ss EAST coNcREss PHoNE 443 C
THE SARATOGA CAFE, Inc
THE SMARTEST RESTAURANT IN PHOENIX
Specializing In Sea Foods and
GOOD FOOD IS GOOD HEALTH
Headquarters for Athletic Teams
'II West W shnngton Street
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NIGHTLY IN OUR
M. C. A. Bands
SANTA RIIIA IPIIQIIIIEIIIE Mff,fQijfIR,ZQi phone 5500
S CTRICC X
RUS ELLEIHINE . POSN ER PAINT STORE
PHONE I8 221-223 E CMERESS WHOLESALE - RETAIL
ARTISTS' MATERIALS o SIGN PAINTING
GENERAL ELECTRIC and PACKARD-BELL ,,A,,,,T HEADQUARTERS
PORTABLf2iSI'2DgON5OlE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS
VARNISHES and LACQUERS
217 E. CONGRESS PHONE 591
D I 0
I-I INR D T.
mm E .w
' STEI I'IFELD'Sl
T. Eel. Litt-Tucson's really complete
drug store featuring full lines of cos-
metics, candies, pharmaceutical sup-
plies and cameras.
The sunshine cit'y's favorite camera
nook, in Litt's, carries a complete stock
of all camera supplies for still and
moving picture units - a shutter-buq's
Congress at Stone
REPUBLIC AND GAZETTE COMMERCIAL
208 W. ADAMS
P H O E N I X
COLLEGE MEN I-IAVE
A WORD FOR IT . ..
Each year the number of undergrads who choose
Hart Schaffner 84 Marx clothes grows larger. Spe-
cifically created for college men by Robert Surrey,
it is the standard of correctness in all universities.
Priced lust right tor college men, who know a lot
more about clothes values than most people give
them credit for.
VIC HANNY CO.
40 N. CENTRAL - PHOENIX
R' 1311795 W
LANGERS FLGWERS Greenwald 81 Adams
Serving You Since I9II Jewelers
"SAY 'T WITH FLOWERS" WHERE WATCHES AND JEWELRY ARE PURCHASED
. . . for they are always appreciated. Send flowers by wire. BY THQSE WHQ APPRECIATE FINER THINGS,
YOU Ore invited to Open Cm GCCOUPI- Owned and Operated by Pioneer Tucsonians Since 1906
STONE AVENUE AT PENNINGTON PHONE 'I232 60 E. CONGRESS ST. PHONE 55
i 3 z if f
' -'ll-it-lliiirf - ormimas
t'..A.A . , ' I
.V ., , T
Is Your Time
Time Market has served its
students, and neighborhood
families-with the best ot qual-
ity and service.
Time Market is completely
modern throuqhoutp a cool
spray keeps our vegetables
fresh and crispy fresh and
packaged meats are always
Prompt delivery service for
phone orders. Come in or call
Save consistently at
,fl . I
3m' Street at 376i Avenue
Thane 601 0-2 715
YOU'LL HAVE MORE FUN IN
VALLEY OF THE SUN FASHIONS'
Miss Betty Mclntyre wears
sportswear collections, al-
ways a highlighted feature
Q SIQCI4 wif from our g
in Korricks' Valley of the
FIRE INSURANCE co.
THE ONLY ARIZONA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OWNED AND OPERATED BY
914 TITLE a. must BUILDING
BEST VVISI-IES TO
DESERT AND ITS STAFF
Arizona State Federation
AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR
H I.: GIEHB
NEW Sl USED
OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS - WOMEN 'S BUILDING
SUNSET DAIRY, Inc. PHONE 1805
A HOME PRODUCT
EAGLE MILLING CO.
ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS
Corbetts hos ployed o prominent port in the erection
I of mony of Arizonds greatest buildings
Q -including those on the compus.
J. Knox Corbett Lumber
and Hardware Co.
north 6th Ave. at 71h Phone 2140
. 1 .
bij YQ .,, ,ze nw ' , -, ,- f - J T .
2' 1- ,,, f -. 1:1 usa- " ' Ei- .
-.E 'i' -,m'. 41" , fa- , . .E---. " -. .V .L' -
YOU'LL ENJOY HEARING THE NEW
Philco Portable Radio
ON YOUR NEXT PICNIC
SEE THE MANY NEW MODELS AT
Electrical Equipment Company mv
'I33 S. Sixth Avenue OF ARIZONA 424 N. Central Avenue 1,751
TUCSON PHOENIX Milfl 5551 M I
L,Jsf-"'-"A"-'i E A .
u, B E s T I N
- '- I -df. ENTERTAINMENT..
A' 0 IGHTAT900 Egg N
IE' STUDEBAKER FREE I u ZIBARH , xx ,X A-,iw ,
l . ' WA cisco KIDN A T T . T C , A T at M Q- .T H
... 0 X
' ' 'J"""!Ef5" P-fTF?!"1Q1r::Tr?v1' . ,
Fox West Coast Theatres
I' I C
-f-To was if-,F-71-f -
'T ' 'Hx fish:
Some of the larger copper mines of today are in
operation due to the fact that modern mechanical and
metallurgical advancement have made possible the mining
and treating of low grade ores on a large quantity pro-
duction basis. lt is possible that great mines of tomorrow
will be developed solely because continued mechanical
progress will make profitable the mining of large low grade
ore bodies of even lower metal content than the ores being
mined at present.
The margin of profit in the ores being mined by
present day methods is so small that wasted effort or
q me 5 ii
unnecessary handling of material or lack of proper facilities
tor handling material entirely eliminates that profit and
forbids further mining. Modern machinery, efficiently op-
erated, is converting last year's waste into this year's ore.
Those who complain that increased usage of machinery
eliminates iobs for Americans should learn that mines in
this country, employing thousands of workmen, are oper-
ating only because full advantage is taken of mechanical
BISBEE DOUGLAS CLIFTON MORENCI AJO JEROME CLARKDALE
"' .f-. ,,, -1-I
-V -- -71
ir.-, -, .
M. - '-
Tovrea's operate the lar-
gest individual pen-teed-
ing system in the world.
AND COOLING, HEATING AND
224 N. 4th Avenue TUCSON
MU LCAHY LUMBER COMPANY
QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS BENJAMIN MOORE 8m CO. PAINT PRODUCTS
EAGLE HOME INSULATION U. S. G. ROOFING CAII Typesj
READY MIXED LIME MORTARS
Telephone 2500-P. O. Box 2431
The 312222 Storm 1
No I Congress 81 Church I
No. 2 Congress 81 Fifth
No. 3 Congress 81 Scott
No. 5 Stone 8a Eighteenth
No. 6 Sixth 81 Park
No. 7 Third 81 Euclid
OUR 24 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS HAVE FILLED OVER 850,000 PRESCRIPTIONS IN TUCSON
CONGRESS 81 FIFTH STORE
FREE DELIVERY FROM ALL OF OUR STORES
24 HOURS A DAY
ON ALL YOUR NEEDS
SAVE AT SEARS
NO MATTER WHAT YOUR NEEDS MAY BE,
YOU CAN BUY IT AT SEARS FOR LESS
YOU CAN ALWAYS BUY
AT SEARS IN
coNFlDEr-Ice I , 5 I I
S E A R S 1 R 0 E B U C K City Laundry 8m Dry Cleaners
A N D C 0 . ESTABLISHED 1915
N. 6th Avenue Phone 2900 "No Misrepresentotionsu
nIy Zoric Cleaners in Tucs
For 28 Years your
VA R S I TY I N N
ln 1932-33 the vi captured one of the four banners ever
to be won in the intramural scramble. Bill Rodgers, son
of the famous Will, was one of the mainstays of the club
which also boasted of Chuch Hollinger, the late Bill Lewis,
and coaching from the side lines was Ed Moore. The V1
was so good that it was disbanded and gave the torch
Remember to the Co-op to carry on for the burden was too mucl 1. for Q
Eat Where the Gang Eats I Others 10 CUNY-
But the mettle of Vl men has not fallen despite the fact
940 E- 3RD ST- that there is no more 13 clubs to organized fthe Unholv 13 1
club Was organized by those athletic members who had I
gathered in competition 13 letter-in those days there were l
4 year varsity-Porque Patten was the last to play that
. Wayl which had in the roster-Martin Gentry, the late I-
HIS-I-ory of -I-he Varsity Inn Mike swick viqio, Fred sion, Horatio Butts, wimp Acuff, i
Freddie Miller, Wally Clark, Bill Conley, Ted Diehbold, Pied 1
It was Way buck in the Year of 1924 when prosperity Crouch, and Louis Iackson. Today in this era of depression ,
was just around the corner that a dynasty started at the from the VI has issued forth men like Iqmes Flynn' of I
University of Arizona when Mr. cmd MTS' Ed' H' Moore Struckmeyer and Flynn of Phoenix, Burr Sutter, assistant
took over the Varsity Inn. Through the portals have passed D' A' at Cochise County' William Hvoice of Arizonau Blu
not only the most beautiful girls in School but also the Kimball, Lew Ayers, the Doctor Kildaire of the screen So
Varsity athletes of the School. The great cmd the new great the clientele of the V1 sits back and looks forward to another r
have made the VI into its present WCHCIYI ,,The Studenfs great day-based on tradition and under the Chief the V1 1
Rendezvous., Since the days of Button Salmon to present moves forward-confident, in that they still have Don Icnes.
regime-all this has past under the watchful and careful 111 1119 131939111 GTG 1116 111031 O1l1S1C11'1C1iI1q H1911 111611 FCIV9 '
eye ef "The Chief," graced the V1 clientele have been Elmer "Butch" Vickers and
Back in those halycon days of tradition were formulated Ted Bland' These two men with the aid of their team'
the political Coups cmd Where as Mel Hill Once put it mates have created the new day in Arizona sports. Men
,The place Where most of us courted our future Wives, like Lee Lowry, the rising political light of the state, Maurice
Over then the red-checkered table clothes and now the Spear' Boyd Branson' Captain of the polo team' also helped .
booths there have pasted the cracks that have turned a to Close out the Hthreddbed thirties, in Q burst of gljxn' 1
decade from ,,SO,S your O1 d mann to the present HMG, too- Vickers, at least, in the opinion of the least of the V'l S
Fm Something like that myself, It WGS in the VI that group, the Sage, is the greatest athlete of entire Arizona
Martin Gentry, HOW austere member of the Board of Regents history, but there he disagrees with Patten who sticks to
Hslunq hashu so he could get some legal mmm, so Us to the legendary lacobson. Probably the greatest innovation
make his future living. of the VI in the last few years in the intellectual bursfing
of great ideas-just try any of the gang there they'll ar que
lt was in those days when the senior follies catapulted on anything at Um, time cmd Challenge You to Show Where
Such men ds Ldwson Snnfn' loo Cdlnonn' Gordon Wdlldoo' they're wrong and that includes a couple of men who will
and Bill Caraway to local fame and which they were able probably be legends in the next Years-Gibby Brown cmd
to later Capitalize on' In tncn Grd that belonged to George his sidekick lohn Harter-distinguished at present for their
Weltle tno VI dot ns tradition cmd ns ponoy' Tnose were opinion that the screen epic "Gone with the Wind" is no epic.
the days when Rollin T. Gridley was playing football as
did his little brother and instead of coaching the same.
Wally Clark, when not busted on the gridiron sprinted
the hurdles with Clyde Blanchard, rather than leaping
legal hurdles as he does today in his fine practice in Phoe- F U L L E R p A I N T S
nix. Fred Stott, of Howard and Stoft, was dealing it off THEY LAST
the arm in the VI in his last years at school when not
running the mile or playing a fine brand of fullback alter- KEEP IT PAIN-'IE D AND YOU KEEP IT NEW
nating with Eustace "Bed" Crouch who now coaches at PAINTS - VARNISHES - GLASS
Glendqle. PIONEER WHITE LEAD
WALLPAPER - LACQUER
CoM"L'MENTS OF W. P. FULLER 8: CO.
Bafferl:-Leon Wholesale Grocery Co. 219 E,Cc,,,g,eSS phone 227
TUCSON - ARIZONA
NIGHT AND DAY THROUGHOUT THE YEAR
The vast distribution system of the El Paso Natural
Gas Company in West Texas, southern Arizona and
New Mexico brings this economical and clean fuel
to thousands of homes and industries. More than
300 employees are working to distribute, check and
maintain equipment so that Natural Gas may be
instantly available at any hour of the day or night.
The equipment shown at the left was designed by
company engineers to remove undesirable qualities
from the gas and is only one ofthe many pieces of
equipment that must function every hour ot the day.
EL PASO NATURAL GAS CO.
The Pzibe Line Company
PHOENIX, ARIZONA E L PASO, TEXAS TUCSON, ARIZONA
1 VI if XX ,
I, ' ,-
HOWARD 81 STOFFT
BOOKSELLERS - STATIONERS
SCHOOL - ATHLETIC - OFFICE SUPPLIES 8. EQUIPMENT
DIVISION OF PETERSON, BROOKE, STEINER AND WIST
CLOTHES OF DISTINCTION
61 E. Congress TUCSON 19 E. Pennington Phone 1743
THE ARMY STORE
RIDING BOOTS-RIDING BREECHES-WOMEN'S RIDING HABITS
SWEATERS - LUMBERJACKS - LEATHER COATS - MEN'S WEAR
LUGGAGE-CAMP EQUIPMENT-DUPONT RAIN COATS
ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING IN CANVASS
215 E. Congress Tucson, Arizona
AUTO SUPPLY 81 SERVICE
TUCSON'S MOST COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE STORE
6th and 61h TUCSC
PLANT 81 MAIN OFFICE
Park and Broadway
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Style Headguartefy for , .,..,E.,F.3E...E.,7.,.,.,...,...,,
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128 E. CONGRESS 9 EAST CONGRESS
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frozen Foods . . have brou ht
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ness to the igbles oi America
ever olg in he ear.
Y Y t Y REED za. BELL
ARIZONA FROZEN FOCD CORNER 4TH AVE.8i3RD ST.
LOCKER CO. DWIGHT B. HEARD
U' Six Polms PHOENIX, ARIZONA
I Wish io thank the following members of my Business Stuff
who willingly gssisied me in making this book possible.
MARY NELL HUGHES
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