University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1941

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1941 volume:

A JL A University is Cosmopolitan By JACQUELYN COOKE and JACQUELINE DIAMOND FROM the land of the midnight sun to the jungles of darkest Africa come students to the University of Arizona. From Vienna, from Peoria, from Singapore, from Kalamazoo they come by hordes in planes, in trains, in limousines and jalopies. Some come to further their educotional pursuits, some to further their social activities, some just come to sit in the sun and treat their sinus. Nine foreign countries, three U. S. possessions, and 45 states ore represented in the university ' s registration of 2,680 students this year. Students are enrolled from Hawaii, Philippines, Canada, France, Mexico, Denmark, Austria, Germany, China, Alaska, South Africa, and South America. Only three states not represented are Maryland, Mississippi, and South Carolina. The greatest number of out of states students come from California with 135 students, Illinois follows with 88 and New York with 62. Between 10 and 30 students hail from the states of Indiana, Iowa, Ohio, New Mexico, New Jersey, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Wisconsin, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, and Missouri. From the state of Arizona 2000 students alone ore enrolled. t ALL THETAS. Doty Easton, 1 ' 3. IIL. June Mewshav,-, Tex " 5 eir.mon, Okia. : JACKIE MIESE, California, nto a cactus plant, and Von Petten gives first aid One of the biggest attractions of the uni- versity is its excellent climate, not thot there is any wish to slight the educational facilities offered here. Students come from far and wide to enroll in the engineering and aggie colleges. Outstanding are the opportunities offered in the fields of archaeology and as- tronomy. EV ' 5 GO WESTERN. Dave Bigelcw, N. Y.; Potter Trainer. Mass . a. " .d Tom Brodenck, N ' . Y., try on new boots at a ]ocal store. ' All; Mary Fran Billingsley, la.; Duncan McCauley, Mont.. ■;ins. Canada, enjoy a coke .Mjtside of th-:- corner drugstore OUT OF STATE co-eds lean over the shoulder of president of Pi Kappa AU:ha, Fred Hoehler, of C ' hio. on th. libr-iry slens. Mciry Ellen Soden. Kan., Lynn Morris, la., and I ■ ■■ 411 UNIVERSITY IS COSMOPOLITAN (Continued) Nearly one-third of the students enrolled ore out of state stu- dents. Their reasons for coming here to school are many. Besides the outstanding reason of an excellent place to go for sinus and asthma, reasons vary from wanting to marry a cowboy to tossing a coin to moke the big decision. Some come because the reputa- tion of the college has been carried home to them by brother, sisters, or friends. There are a few who come because it was " p°P ' 5 Alma Mater " and they ore going to follow in his footsteps. Curt Goldstaub from Frankfurt, Germany and Hienrick Kouffler from Vienna, Austria, received scholarships from an international com- mittee in New York which awards scholarships to European refugees. They are members of Zeto Beta Tau. tHinky Chow, from China, and enrolled in the engineering college, come here because of the excellence of the school of engineermg. Her other reason was that she liked the informality of dress and social life. Jean Erhort, from Manilla, heard of the university through an alumnus of Gamma Phi Beta who attended school here. Some come because of the movies they are making here, hoping that they could put their feet on the first rung of the ladder of fame through acting OS extras in horse operas. A few girls frankly confessed that they came here to get married. A great many of the colleges in the east are not co-educational, putting matrimonial minded at a con- siderable disadvantage. One of the big attractions of the school is the informality of dress and social activity. The easiest way to be marked as on " EV " , eastern visitor, is to wear o bright shirt, new hat, clean gabardine pants, silver buckle, and shiny, stiff boots. Levi ' s are the rule, the older, dirtier, and more thread-bore they ore the more socially accepted as one of the gang you ' ll be. This of course goes for both fellows and girls. A favorite recreation is desert picnics, a favorite picnic-spot being at Sobino canyon. Moon-light horseback rides and steak frys too, are a never ending source of real en- joyment And of course, dancing. Some out of state guests complete their education in other universities, but those who finish the four year course usually claim Arizona as their state and continue to moke their home here. (Lower Left) STUDENT in the engineering school is Miss Hinky Chow of China, one among a large group of foreign students enrolled in the university. (Below) Henry Kouffler, refugee from Vienno Austria, junior student and member of Zela Beta Tau, Vol.31 THE DESERT 1941 CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY Institutionol Government -. 10 Directors of the University 1 1 Desert Goes to a Foculty Party _ — 12 Compus Industries - -.- 26 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Dromo Deportment ...105 Fine Arts 119 Music Deportment _ 121 Low College :...161 Militory Department -. 166 Engineering College 170 Mines College 174 Liberol Arts -. 197 Agriculture 202 CLASSES Cop, Gown, and Sheepskin 33 Seniors - 35 THE RESIDENCES He Becomes a Brother 49 A Sorority Rush - .- 65 Inter- Hoi I Government 86 THE QUEEN AND KINGS 129 SPORTS Men ' s Sports ..145 Preparing for a Game _.146 Second Section -.209 Women s Sports - - _...177 Woman Athlete - 180 OTHER DEPARTMENTS University is Cosmopolitan ___ 3 Clothes and Cosmetics — 13 Student Community 13 Desert on o Glee Club Trip _.__ 31 College of Leisure Time - 72 Putting the University Across -. 81 How They Worship _ 93 Hoofs and Horns -. -. 97 Off the Presses 113 Notorres on the Campus - -..- 124 Women of Work - 139 From Desert to Verdont Lond _...193 Advertising - -- 229 EDITOR: Morley Fox ASSOCIATE EDITORS- Roger Morgon. Allene Fist SPORTS EDITORS; Clorence Ashcroft, Jr., Dorothy Kolil BUSINESS MANAGER- Clorence Ashcroft. Jr. EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Lois Horvey, Morion Houston, Mary Nell Hughes. Mory Hoy word, Dave Windsor, Jocqueline Diomond, Jacquelyn Cooke, Mory Lee Vernon. Don Soyles. Don Warren, McColl Lovitt, Toy Horper, Rose J eon Stone, Dove Gold, Abe Chan in, Glorio Doyle, Sybil Jul lion i, Martha Thomas, Don Gotchel, Bee Woples, Martha Jeon Kornopp, Marjorie Glick, Jim Cory, PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bill Brehm, Tom Brennan, George McKoy, Irving Robbins, Connie Betts BUSINESS STAFF: Bob Vance, Bill Lynn, Col Snoddy, Helen Moyer, Bruce Hettle, Dot Murray, Richard Jackson, Mory Nell Hughes, ond Jean Flannigan. ENGRAVING: Phoenix, Arizona Engravers, Phoenix PRINTING: Republic and Gazette Printery, Phoenix COVERS AND BINDING: Bobcock Cover Co., Arizona Trade Bindery, Phoenix COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER: Ben D. Gross COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY: Esther Henderson 3 RLA.UY ri ri wwnK at o:0U nieans oil lo the uversity al 7;45. DR. ALFRED E. ATKINSON, TO WHOM THE 1941 ISSUE OF THE DESERT IS DEDICATED In charge not only of directing oil university policies, but also of seeing that the university follows its duties of assembling and disseminating knowledge, is Dr. Alfred E. Atkinson, president of the University of Arizona, To his office daily come problems and questions developing in the many departments which he oversees, and it is through his able and careful handling of these problems that the university is run on a smooth and even keel. DR. ATKINSON discusses current problems with three univers.ty students. The president is ready for work at eight in the morning, and from 8:00 to 9:00 a.m. is the only hour at which a definite routine is followed. At this time, the president and his secretary handle the office mail. From then on until five in the evening, the de- mands upon the president ' s time are legion, ranging from welcom- ing the many guest artists and lecturers that visit the campus to attending the state legislature to acquaint it with the needs of the university. The president must sanction new projects and programs of education. He must check and pass lists of expendi- tures, OS well as keep a close check on the university budget. New appointments must pass through his hands before becoming definite. The president ' s handling of the university policies has not only been very successful since the time that Dr. Atkinson took over his office in 1937, but many innovations have been effected. Chief among these has been the erection of the new building for mines and metallurgy, a gift of the Phelps-Dodge corporation High in the list is the vocational guidance department, new this year. The radio bureau, installed last year, has greatly aided in the work of acquainting people throughout the state with the policies of the university. The new girls ' dormitory, Pima hall, was completed this summer under his direction. Latest among the campus improvements is the proposed men ' s dormitory to be erected on the campus soon. Poised and distinguished of bearing, friendly and toler- ant. President Atkinson has made the faculty and student body of the University of Arizona proud of him and his work during the four years that he has served as " Head man " of the university. IN THE BEAUTIFUL flower garden at their home stand Dr. and Mrs. Atkinson. STANDING 3t the q te: Lr. and Krs Alfred E Atkmscn iskJ eie EOECAT TED OZANNE and Morlar Boaid lean Hamilton point the way to registration. MARY SHiVVERS ' greets her mother and dad who came from Phoenix for the day. Setting; front steps of the Pi Phi house. GETTING an early start on a tour of the campus were these parents emerging from the Rec hall. By McCALL LOVITT PARENTS ' DAY at a university means a lot to soine proud mothers onid dads, but to others it means no more than receiving a form letter from the student body presi- dent invitmg them to come to see junior, a football gome, and maybe a polo game thrown in. Some ignore the invitation for various reasons; some accept with pleasure. Origin of a mothers ' and dads ' day at Arizona dates back to 1929. That year the senior honorary societies. Bobcats and Mortar Board, decided to inaugurate such a celebration. Mothers and dads of 1929 had a good time looking around the campus end watching the football gome. The gome, with New Mexico Aggies gave parents a chance to see Hank Leiber, " Porky " Patton, and Bill fHargis run ■ ■ wild. The team won 28-0. The Desert that year wrote up the gome and the Parents ' day on one page. Here ' s the way they describe the day; " The Wildcats string of victories continued uninterrupted when the New Mexico Aggies fell 28-0. This was also the Parents ' Day game. " Seven words to this celebration! Despite this feeble beginning, the Bobcats and Mortar Board have made it an annual affair. On October 5, 1940, 800 parents accepted student body V p president Carl Berra ' s invitation to come to Mothers ' and Dads ' Day. That night they saw the Wildcat football team outdo its performance of 1929. This year when the final gun went off the scoreboard showed Arizona 41, New Mexico Aggies 0. Earlier in the day 1940 parents had followed a routine similar to that of 1929. In the morning they registered in the recreational hall at the registration table set up by Mortar Board member Gloria Doyle and her assistants. Then they took lours around the campus with Bobcat Jim Cory and his company of guides. At 11;30 weary parents hod a chance to relax and enjoy a program of student entertainment prepared by Flossie Nell Hogan, Mortar Board music major. In the afternoon all went to the Vine street polo field to watch the Southern Arizona Polo Club defeat Major Delmore Wood ' s university team 9-5. THE HISTORY and tradition of Old Ivlain are explained to parents and children by a member of Chain Gang. MOTHER AND DAD being shown through the engineers ' buildi ng as part of the tour of the campii? BETTY Wi LFT clerks in Stemteld ' s in conneclion with her merchandising course. (Experience Ihat she hopes will lead to Ihe job of buyer for a big store. GEuRGE DICK, permanent salesman m the men ' s department, having obta his job through his experience as a student m the salesmanship course. INTERIOR DECORATING is the job Roger Skini.ei hjids thiough tlie litip ol llu oil campus aid bureau. HOW THEY WORK By MARTHA JEAN KARNOPP DRIVE UP to almost any gas station in Tucson, follow the usher ' s flashlight down the aisle, or eat at any sorority or fraternity house and it ' s more than likely that a university student will wait on you, for 40°i of them, ore job holders. The Off-campus Employment bureau alone, has placed nearly 210 boys and girls in jobs around town, earning between 35 and 50 per cent of their college expenses. Many boys have jobs that moke them completely independent. N. Y. A., which serves a slightly different need, employs 345 students on the campus itself. Dr. Victor Kelley, director of N, Y, A and departmental employment, places students in clerical, stenographic, library, " hashing " , and " paying " jobs around the school. Certain requirements have to be met by those earning government wages: The age limit is 25 years and a grade average of three must be maintained. On the other hand, off-campus work, with wages paid by the employers themselves, ha; no such restrictions, and the jobs ore more varied. It is through this department that students find the " odd " jobs they hold around town. Up until 1939 this service was not distinguished from the work done by Dr. Kelley in N. Y. A. but since then there has been on increase in demand for port time labor around town, the type of work that students look for. To Bob Murless and Don Alldredge go ihe job of directing this new department. Most prospective em. ployers call in at the office, partly as the result of a pamphlet sent out early in the year, telling about the service offered by the bureau. They have also made it a point to call on managers of such large businesses as the Arizona Wholesale Grocery Co., the Santa Rita, and the White House for their cooperation in helping with student employment. Bob says that in finding occasional part time jobs, it is a matter of knowing just who needs help and when. This year the number of jobs is much larger than the number of students wanting them. There are several reasons for this: fewer boys have come bock, perhaps for fear of the draft, per- haps not. There are more part time housekeeping jobs and fewer girls willing to take them. A smaller number of girls wont work because their families can ' t send them to school unless they can give them total support or ore assured of a job before ihey arrive. The number of boys working is five times that of the girls, indicating a higher economic level for girls and a cor- responding lower demand for jobs from them. Child care, part time housework, and clerking in stores ore the most commonly known for girls who seldom earn more than 30°o of their expenses. In a survey mode recently it was found that student wages averaged from $10.00 a month, enough to pay for a room, to self supporting jobs at $30.00 a month. A few have been known to support themselves on as little as $28.00. On the other hand, with a very small number of boys, as much as $60. 00 to $90.00 is earned each month. In this latter class ore many professionals. Beverly Williamson, law student from Illinois, is a licensed barber, Beverly went to a barber school in Illinois for an entire year with the purpose of supporting himself in the work at college. Asked why he chose that particular trade, he said that he hadn ' t known of any other work that would fit in with college demands so well. He does think that anyone working 23 hours a week needs to be a fast reader when he gets around to studying. The amount of time students spend on the job ranges from just a few hours to as many as 50 a week. Nevertheless, no correlation has been found between the hours spent on the jobs and the grade level of the students holding them. George Petty, a professional tile-setter who bids for his own contracts and employs several other students, is planning on going into agricultural chemistry. Tile-setting, a trade he learned from his father, is just a means to this end for him, to support himself while he ' s in school. For Betty Wolff, her job has exactly the opposite value. She clerks in the women ' s wear in Steinfeld ' s in connection with her merchandising course, experience that she hopes will lead to the job of buyer for a big store. Arizona students con be found waiting on tables in res- taurants, doing yard work, construction work ond carpentry, NIGHT WATCHMAN is the posihon Tcm While holds in ihe Vi Bank building. He operates Ihe elevator, and as he is doing ab an hourly inspection of the offices. clerking in hotels, running elevators, on coll at a turkish bath, packing parachutes, and, perhaps the peak of versatility, cleaning poultry! CLYDE MINNEAR, chouffeo JANE BAILLET, food checlier ot Ihe Santa Ril GEORGE PEHY, tile setter Vp RESOLING S BEVERLY WILLIAMSON, barber STUDENT ushers ot the Fox HOLIIDAY, hosher » J A «1 1 ■ f m i PP if t i 1 H ' i % r H Sl , ' . • T h- V A 1 ' - ' -— dk ji» --- i V (. ' ■ " ' - ip • • THE BOARi: ' OF REGENTS gathered loqelher wilh R. T Jones in November lor ihe last tune a; h,s term oi otlice ai governor ol ihe siato expired January 1. Leit to right; Maitm, Westover, Hendnx, Elhnwood. Crawiord. Best, president; Atkinson, president of the university; Jones, Miller, Gentry, and Knapp. PREPARED for a busy day is secretary. Jack Martin. With Martin is Cleon T. Knapp, who was attendinq his first meeting as a member of the Board. INSTITUTIONAL GOVERNMENT The government of the institution is invested in the Board of Regents of the University of Arizona, a corporation consisting of tfie governor and the superin- tendent of public instruction of the state, ex-officio, and eight members appointed by the governor. The term of office is eight years, beginning on the date of confirmation by the senate, and continuing until the appointment of a successor. The beard elects a presiding officer, who is president of the board. It also elects Its own secretary and treasurer. The Board of Regents has power to control and manage the university and its properties, and to enact laws governing the university. MILLER. ELLINWOOD and Crawford speak wilh Dr. Atkinson, president ol the university JACK MARTIN, secretary ot the Board, signs a note for Mrs. Catherine Robbms, while Dr. Hernian Hendnx. slate superintendent o( public instruction, looks on. The latter has since left the board DIRECTORS OF THE UNIVERSITY MM W. HARRY HEALY Comptroller DR E F- CARPENTER Director oi Steward Observatory WILLIAM CARLSON LiDr ' :ir;3n DR V. H. KELLEY u ' liector ol Appomtmenls DR. J. B. McCORMICK L ' tars o! the College of Law DR. J. E. ANDES Director ot Heaiih DR. E. W. MAURY rector ol the Arizona State Museum CHARLES PICKELL DR. E. J. BROWN Director ol the Director oi ihe School Agricultural Extension Business and Public Bureau Adminislration DR- T. J. CHAPMAN L ' ean of the College ot Mines ARTHUR OTIS " ■ean ot Men C. Z. LESHER A. L. SLONAKER jraduQie Manager MAX VOSSKUHLER Director ot the UniversUy Extension Division WILLIAM BRAY Supennlendenl oi Buud:ngs and Grounds DR. A. O ANDERSEN Dean o; the College ol Fine Arts DR. P. S. BURGESS Dean oi the College oi Agriculture DR. R. S. HAWKINS DR. R. L. NUGENT Vice-Dean ol Ihe College Dean ot ;he Graduate of Agriculture College EMIL RIESEN DR, J W. CLARSON. Jr. DR. J. M BUTLER J. F. McKALE INA GITTINGS EVELYN KIRMSE MEL GOODSON ' eon of the College Director oi Athletics Director ol Physical Dean A 1 u n: r. 1 D ' i r s z t o r oi Liberal Arts of Education oi Engineering Education for Women ot Women (11) Jke Desert Qoes Jo Jacutty [Party Faculty parties are hetd throughout the year. Members of the faculty also get together out on the tennis court, where an annual tournament is held, and also down at the bowling alleys, where they compete in a league. Mr. Lesher, Dr. Polmer, and Mr. Mundinger fight it out on the tennis court tor supremocy, while the bowling championship is in doubt. The party depicted on this page was held on Valentine ' s Day in the recreation hall T J. Smith, president of the faculty club, was in charge of the affair, which was well attended. FATHERED AROUND the machine qun are: Mr and Mrs Lyma;. ienson, Mr. H. J. Iimerson and Mrs. Taylor. ' mmm DANCING TOGETHER are; T. J, Smith and Florence Andrews, ivir. and Mrs. Barnes, Mr. Lyman Benson wilh Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. McGeorge, Mr. and Mrs. Parke, and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith. RELAXING wilh ■ Mrs. Mattmgly. retreshmg coke are Mr. and Mrs. Barnes and Mr. and MR. AND MRS. NORMAN MARTINSON. J. C. Parke, (Mr, and Mrs. Maynard m the background) Mrs Jimerson beside Mr. Parke, and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Fitch converse. NOVELTY DANCE is demonstrated by T I Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith, Mr. and Mr; Davis in the background. Smith and Florence Andrews. Charles Vaughan, with Mrs. (I2 V ' a klon. r ALL RUSHIN ' G iinds girls slrugghng mio velvets and heavy crepes, yet looking remarkably composed around the tea table Typ:cal tea scene at the Kappa house, from left to right: Alice Hemm.ngs, Frances Blow, Suzanne Schock, Madeline Sauter. ' ■Ajib ' li SX. ' ' i i ' S ' ' - vy-. f 1 -y ■ i - _ .•t; ;:!-! : SPECTATOR FASHIONS are shown here by Jean Puckelt. Pi Phi. in a dark lumper v orn over the ever-popular slip-on sweater, and Nancy Lemdecker, Alpha Phi, m a smart tailored suit and mannish Dobbs. No doubt ex- plaining the finer pomis of football to the girls is Roy Conn, Sig Alph. -e - ■J: Iviotijs. a habit co: prefers Ih pants and BELOW. nov to ..._.;ii w; ._i,.i,ii-j !ht,i f .iwy morning run are Lynn d Maiy Black, Kjppas Lynn sports an English riding ple ' .e with mann fh tweed jacket and derby. Mary ? more cas ' al weslern outfit of whipcord front. er broadcloth shirt. CLOTHES AND COSMETICS By LOIS HARVEY While it cannot be said that Arizona co-eds are extraordinarily clothes- minded, clothes and cosmetics play as important a part in their lives as they do to women everywhere. A notable feature of this campus is that, although it draws students from various economic levels, one cannot distinguish them by the clothes they wear. This may be because of two things: (1) there is a " sameness " in college girls ' apparel, and i2i campus wardrobes are reproduced in expensive and inexpensive lines alike. Therefore, quantity of clothes is the chief difference between the rich and the not-so-rich. Fashions on this campus have their distinctive features— they reflect the in- fcrmality of the west. [Hats are almost never worn— church and teas are the notable exceptions. A typical artist concert audience reflects every degree of formality from bobbie socks and sweaters to formal gowns and fur wraps. Almost anything goes! Furthermore, the glamour of the Southwest is ' reflected in their styles. Some- thing of the winter resort atmosphere is reflected in their frontier pants, slacks and tennis shoes, denim levis. While the university insists upon strict adherence to academic pursuits, the curriculum does not prevent girls from wearing play clothes— sandals, Mexican broomstick skirts, and levi skirts. Mexican silver jewelry and Indian silver and turquoise jewelry is commonly worn. Rndeo outfits . ire stiown by university co-eds roll their own. Jimmy Taylor shows the E.V.s THE CAMERA catches Virginia Yost. Delia Gamma, and Bill Tidwell. Phi Delt, in their Sunday best on the steps of the D.G. house. Notice Bill ' s dark tie with conservative light stripe and Ginny ' s frivolous bonnet bedecked with flowers and veil ro THE RiGHT wc- see two D.G. ' s, Rulh Price and L.z Lucas, leaving tor classes. Eolh a:e wearing campus favorites, skirt and shirt, while Ltz adds a white car- digan. Huaraches and saddle shoes worn almost ex- clusively on the campus ore a!sc favorites with these girls. PRETTY DORIS DAYTON. Pi Phi. typifies the west- ern girl in her plajd shirt and comfortable lev s. Picture IS complete with cactus p nto horse, and Ar.zono sagebrush. BARE IvUiJRit- i- ' S ana iiuwei- ii ipas Jie lypn.ea m this gay spring formal worn by Bea Croak ' Pi Phi. who is seen with her escort Dave EHes. Sigma Nu. at the Pioneer. There is a curious mixture of the East with the West, too. The uni- versal college uniform— sweater, skirt, and saddle shoes— are very much in evidence. When it rains, as it did often this winter, a girl dons a reversible, a rain coat, or simply an old sweater, ties a kerchief around her head, and trips off to class. FALL. During the first week of school at Arizona, co-eds dress for classes in cotton dresses, with denim and chambrays their favorite materials, the weather is warm enough for numerous picnics, swimming and horse- back riding. Incongruously, for rushing and fall entertaining, girls weor dork clothes — either because they want to be (Right) SNAPPED on the stairs while waiting ior Iheir dates are Elame CutchoU and Jean Sherman, Gamma Phis, Elame looks mighty chic m her short lur jacket, while Jean makes a charming picture in Ihis long evening coat of white wool. The hood is lined with darker wool, making a frame for her face. RUTH BURTCHER. posed against the beautiful columns of Maricopa hall. She is wearing ihe typical winter rchool outfit with sweater and p ' a-d skirt X- . ,jBJlSJriS,P« 4 « tt m ' g EVENING HANPS and day hands shown t. Easton shows her beautilul ha:i CLOTHES AND COSMETICS-(c°n.-ed) conventional, or because they are eager to wear their new ciothes. Rush parties and faculty teas find girls in velvets, light dress wools, and crepes with black the predominating color. As Arizona ' s football games are held at night, the co-eds find that practical spectator fashions are wool suits, tailored dresses, or sweaters and skirts. WINTER. Winter comes inconspicuously to Arizona. As mornings grow darker at 7:40 and the air chills abruptly of sundown, the in- evitable sweaters and skirts become uniform apparel. Winter brings with it the season of formal dances. Girls look glamorous in jerseys, satin, taffeta, velvet. Because nights are cold, her formal wrap is a fur coot or jacket, a wool coat, or a velvet wrap. For just ordinary week-ends her date or church dresses ore usually silk crepe, with a sprinkling of wools and velvets. She needs few dress shoes, as she wears them only on week-ends. The girl on the budget usually plans a basic wardrobe color, so that she can wear the same accessories with everything. A highlight of this season is the intercollegiate rodeo. Everyone is infected with the rodeo spirit and dresses western for a week or more. Almost nine out of ten girls own a western outfit— not only for the rodeo, but because they are inexpensive and practical for picnics and riding Her outfit may be a denim, skirt and plaid shirt, or frontier pants and levis. A more complete outfit includes cowboy boots and hot. SPRING. There is no abrupt transition to spring either— it just be- comes increasingly difficult to study as the second semester wears on. There is a prevailing desire to go on more picnics, an increasing number of fraternity pins ore hung, and girls dream wishfully of new clothes as they wish for more time to sun bathe. As early as March, a few cotton dresses are seen in classrooms. If there is a chill in the air, a wise girl odds a light sweater. Pinafores are popular in cotton, as are two-piece wash dresses or cotton suits. Girls who hod never sewed a stitch before mode themselves simple skirts gathered on a bond this year Spring formals mark the appearance of white and pastel gowns in cotton, tulle, or organza, with on increasing favoritism toward tropical prints and a few bare midriffs. Main grief of the season is the increased laundry. Almost without exception, co-eds do some of their personal laundry. White shirts and wash dresses cost the girls more energy or a higher laundry bill. 1940 will be remembered Dmong othe. things OS the yeor tha t Pre ident Roose velt w OS e tected fo r a third term. It wq; enoug h tc b eok jp a fom once! But 1 wasn in thi cose as Solly Ross, popu lor P Ph ond B uce Hen e. Sig Alph share a coke after the elect on :m- THEIR FASHION HABITS Almost 2 girls out of 10 have their hair fixed at the beauty parlor once o week, while over 3 out of 10 moke it a once-a-month practice. Almost 5 girls out of 10 go just twice a yeor to the beauty porlor, ond a few never patronize the pieces. An estimoted 73 b of the girls get permanents, holf of them poying S5 00, while the next most populor price is S3. 50. About 8 out of 10 girls monicure ther noils once a week, but 2 out of 10 wear polish only on weekends. Then there ore a certain few who never weor fingernoil polish. Approximately 4 out of 10 girls moke some of their own clothes. Over 6 of the 10 wear some costume jewelry to school every doy. Three out of 10 wear saddle shoes exclusively to school, while over 3 of the 10 wear huorches sometimes, ond 2 of the 10 wear moccasins sometimes. Almost 3 out of 10 wear heels ond stockings. The number who own fur coots or fur jackets runs about 53.7%, while 39.5% own reversibles, and 86% own western outfits, The overoge co-ed owns 9 sweaters ond 7 or 8 ;kirts, o It ho ugh the range runs from to 16 for both of them. The average number of formals owned by o girl is 4, the range running from to 18 STRIKING HOUSE COAT with hood belongs to Mory Grace ALLENE FIST appears in a heavy bathrobe made ot quilt: note shower cap. • ' ii ' ' ' y .. STUDENT COMMUNITY By DAVID WINDSOR EVERY Arizona man end woman belongs to the Associated Students of the university, pays $17.50 per year for his membership. Organized for the purpose of carrying on all student enterprises, with faculty cooperation and supervision, the Association has a carefully drawn charter, is governed by the usual officers, operates under the provisions of a lengthy constitution. Associa- tion funds are kept in the university business office. As members of the Association, Arizona students actually enjoy self-govern- ment to a reasonable degree. Officers for the next year are chosen in a student body election held in the spring. Vested with the most power are the president, vice-president, and secretary. Together they make up the Executive Committee. This body not only has extensive control of its own, but is the basis of the Student Council, and mokes up a port of the Board of Control. JUNIOR COUNCIL members. Bob Cox and Hughes McK:nney iMsm nana ; " :TUDENT PREXY, Carl Berra, discuses problems with Bill Zamar. vice-president. 18) ' MEMBERS OF THE BOARD of Pubhcalions. whose main duly is to select the editors of the various pub- hcations. Seated: Mortey Fox, Giona Doyle, and Hjalmer Boyeson, editors of the Desert, Wildcat, Killy- Kat, respectively. Jack O ' Connor, advisor, and A L Slonaker, graduate manager, complete the group- The student body prexy serves as chief executive and as official representative of tfie Association. He presides at meetings of the Association i including ossembliest; he is chairman ex-officio of the Executive Committee and Student Council; he is a member ex-officio of oil committees of the Association. He forms and appoints, in council with the executive committee, such new committees as may be needed. The vice-president takes over the duties of the president in his absence. He is ex-officio chairman of the Beard of Control. The secretary keeps the minutes of all meetings of the Associated Students, the Executive Committee, and the Student Council. She must file all these records as the close of each year with the general manager of the Association, The secretary must be a woman student. In addition to the student body prexy, vice-prexy, and secretary the Student Council has as members one senior councilman, elected by the preceding council, three junior councilmen, elected by the student body, and the president of the Associated Women Students. The major accomplishment of the Council is forming student body policies. This body imposes all penalties for infractions of traditions, regulations, or by-laws. However, any Council recommendation is referred to the university president for final action. Only other important elective positions are those of class officers Each class has its own organization, acts as a unit in many campus activities. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: president, Tom Mee: vice-president. Jack Fitz- gerald; treasurer, Flossie Nell Hagan; secretary, Gwen Watson. ' ,; : lUNIOR CLASS OFFICEFS prps -iJSSSi sor Ed F . Milt Whitley; vice-president, Betty Mclnlyr-;- FFICERS: president. Bob Pickrell: vice-president, .!.:-.- P..11 Hiiish s,o -r=l,-,rv lo.-in fi-ic.-no I aver ' IHt ' £-i-ECTiON DAY brings a large gioup of studenls to th iiagpole. Elections are held in October and Apnl- boolhs near the STUDENT COMMUNITY continued, Student body officers who are appointed include the editors of the three university publications iWlldcat, the newspaper; Kitty Kat, humor magazine; Desert, yearbook!; yeli leader; managers of the official activities iforenslcs, men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, band, social affairs, assemblies, among others ; and traditions chairman. These officers ore selected by the Board of Control. This board Is probably the most powerful student governing group of the Association, Its members supervise the spending of the Asso- ciated Students funds. The board Is made up of the Executive Committee of the Association, 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 Association. This general manager of the Associated Students Is secre- tary of the Board of Control. His Is a full time job. He is hired and paid by the university. Is on Arizona graduate. He looks after the finances and business matters of all divisions of student activities. He assists In making budgets, signs petitions, supervises accounts. How- ever, his word Is not law. All these business activities must be approved by the Board of Control. It is this board which distributes the student ' s $17.50 he pays the I Association each year, $8,75 per semester. For his $17.50 each student receives the Wildcat, university twice-o-week news- paper; the Desert, yearbook; and on ac- tivity ticket admitting him to all athletic and forensic contests. GENERAL MANAGER ol the associated students. A, L Slonaker, and his able as- sistant, Charles Tnbolet. Athletic negotiations ate en- trusted lo Mr. Slonaker, who IS responsible to the Board ol Control- Until this year the Alutnni business was in ihe hands ol the general manager. ' -»e IN CHARGE of enforcing the traditions of the university is the above group, lack Fitzgerald, kneeling at the right is chairman of the committee. ANNUAL " A " MOUNTAIN DAY, sponsored by the traditions committee, IS a tradition observed since 1916 It serves as a good opportunity for freshmen to make acquaintances as well as a good day ' s work. ELECTION COMMITTEE, headed by Bntton Burns, senior in law school, whose assistants were from left to right. Russell Kyle, Barbara Beaton, and Adeiyn Hughes. (20) WILDCATS THE BC A . . . " ROL of the : versity. ;i :s i,-::;:- ' ed of the olliceii oi int one alumni representative, and the general : ..s 311 the athletics at the uni- ienls, a member ot the laculty, 5EORGE HAV KE v.-as responsible ior th - ■■■- ■■■ •■--Ttion hall this vear On ' : • ' .iae. Pracy, and Bcb Vane = social functions staged IS committee werei Del The $17.50 fee is divideid in this manneri $1.25 a semester $2.50 a year goes as payment on the Desert. The remaining amount $7.50 a semester, $15 a year) is placed in the general Associated Students fund and is budgeted to the various student body activities. This year the pro rata was plotted thusi Associated Women Students. .. 2.25% Band 3.00% Forensics -..- 3.00% General Use 4.00% Glee Clubs 4.00% Kitty Kot 1.50% Athletics ifootboll, basketball, baseball Livestock Judging 1.50% Polo 4.00% Reserve 3.50% Social Affairs and Assemblies.. 3.00% Women ' s Athletic Association.. 7.50% Wildcat 5.00% tennis, track, intramurals golf, boxing swimming; 58.00° FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES give skits throughout the year using the regular assembly periods. Two popular skits presented early m the year were given by Sigma Chi and A.T.O., as pictured ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS v.-ere m the hands of John Sullivan. He was ass ' Sted by Kay Lee and Flossie Nell Hagan. THE I94i RODEO held March 1, was the iouilh and most successlul ever presented. A great deal of credit goes (o Boss Punlenney and his staff. Left to right: Hal Knight, Eiladean Hayes, lacKie Diamond, Bill Puntenney, Saz Blair, Ada Lee Perner, Pele Bidegam, and Stan Allen. STUDENTS RENEW MUSICAL SHOW HITS WITH " DESERT REVELS " (See Page 108) STUDENT COMMUNITY continued) As was earlier pointed out, it is the Boord of Control who appoints the managers of the various activities of the university, upon the recommendation of the directors of these activities. Another important Association body is the Board of Publications, Mem- bers include the editors of the three official publications (Wildcat, Kitty Kat, Deserti, the professor of journalism, the general manager, and the president of the Associated Students. This board supervises the university publications, and appoints the editor and business manager of each publication for the succeeding year. Editors and business managers receive $100 a semester, may hold their positions for only one year. Of many campus committees, one of the most active, and, with freshmen, most unpopular, is the traditions committee. Composed of a chairman ap- pointed by the Board of Control, and of members chosen by this chairman, this body attempts to foster school patriotism by upholding university tradi- tions. At the first of each year the traditions chairman meets with the new freshman class, explains to them the customers of the university. He acts as chairman of the class until its members are organized, officers elected. CO-OPERATIVE BOOK STORE and founljin .3rc owned by the associated sludenls. The boolc slors is m the h.jnds of Ted Boitlelt and Bob Carter is m charge of the fountain. while Spurs, sophomore womens ' honorary, takes core of wayward freshmen girls, traditions committee members ore themselves well able to tend to freshman bad boys. All who break troditions, forget to wear their beanies, or otherwise fail to follow freshman conduct rules, ore reported to the traditions chairman. Early each Thursday morning a paddling list is posted on the campus, and at 11:30, before assembly. i22) miscreants are given a public spanking by the troditions committee members. Large paddles are used, and the whacks are painful to behold. Although freshmen traditions end at Thanksgiving, a number of traditions are respected by most of the student body. These include refraining from smoking on Memorial Fountain, not going through the middle door of the library entrance during exam week; several others. The election board, selected by the Executive Com- mittee, conducts, supervises all elections. Every Thursday morning at 11:40, an assembly is held in the university auditorium. Programs are planned by the assembly chair- man. Organizations putting on winning skits each year receive cash prizes of $50, $15, and $10 for top places in both men ' s and women ' s divisions. A recently formed organization is the rodeo committee. Since the University of Arizona ' s inter-collegiate rodeo has become so im- portant an event, this group works hard from September right up until the rodeo itself in March. To offer the students as full a social life as possible is the aim of the social committee. It arranges the Wednesday night social hours in the Rec Hall, as well as planning a number of all-students body dances during the year. Each woman student of the university is a member of the Associated Women ' s Students, as well as of the rR£SillE. ' T :: the 33 " ;a1ed v omen siudenls Icr 1 . Ipha Theta- She v s also active in the Desen talking with Miss Burqess, advisor for the associat ?43-4 Riders organ; in Hin-.:iton zation. She Kappa 15 seen PRESIDENT HAMILTON seated on the porch of Maricopa hall with Louise V ilIweber, who served as vice-president. i ed v.-omen slU ' dentsr Jean Hamiltcn, president; _i_.:._u... ..... ...-, ;-..-...i .... Sally Rcss. treasurer: Louise W:ll- eber. v.ce- president; and Mtss Burgess, advisor. WOMENS TRADITIONS are fostered by Spurs. Penally for infractions of ' he rules ore cleaning the Agqie steps and coming to classes look- ing -jeiy conspicuous. Associated Student body. With its own organization, officers, constitution, and council, A.W.S., according to the student ' s handbook, is organized for the purpose of regulating all matters pertaining to student life of its members which do not fall under faculty jurisdiction; to further tn every way the spirit of unity among the women of the university; to increase their sense of responsibility toward each other; and to be p medium by which the standards of the university con be mode ond kept high. An important sub-organization of A.W.S. is the Round Table, a group made up of the presidents of all the women ' s organizations of the university. Round Table serves as a co-ordinating body for all the activities of women ' s organizations of the university. As on organization, the Associated Students owns and operates two businesses, the Co-op Bookstore and the Rec Hall. Both of these are in the basement of the women ' s building; they are managed by persons hired by the Association. The Co-op sells everything from Indian jewelry to swim suits, but its main stock is books and school supplies. Any profits go back into the general fund of the Association. This is o sketch of the university as a community, working as an organization, the Associated Students. With its officers, committees, ac- tivities, and business projects, the Associated Students, like the university whose students are its members, is a going concern. 23 NOV GKADUATt: MANACiEP. ol alhlet,cs, foimer alumn; secretary, A. L Slonaker, registers wilh the class of ' 21. RECENTLY appointed secretary ol the Alumni Association, J. Melvin Good- son. ex- ' 28, with three rGturning graduates. He made the plans for entertainment and registration of alumni. iiii i ' iii w if Ml ' ah iii i I ii ' iiii THE SPIDER AND THE FLY iheme was used by the Pi Phis this year. Allraclive decorations but judges disagreed. GRADS RETURN TO By McCALL LOVITT AlUMNI returning to their old alma mater for homecoming either have a whirling good time with " old pals " , proudly show their . wives around the campus, or else just go to the football game and reminisce about the teams they used to have. At the 1940 home- coming on October 19, more than 1,000 old grads came back to the campus and did all of this. Mel Goodson, this year ' s new alumni secretary, saw to that, making the annual routine plans for entertain- ment and registration of alumni. But he did more than that. Following his appointment last June, he organized a series of fast-growing alumni groups all over the country. After seven months in office, super salesman Goodson had organized new clubs in several cities and had plans for more. His goal is pure and simple: expand and strengthen alumni groups. Students played their part in hlomecoming, too. Their committees tacked up " Welcome, Grads " signs on the campus, registered alumni at the recreation hall headquarters, showed them around the school, decorated halls and houses, put on o pre-game float parade, and helped to make the annual evening barbecue another big success. To top the day off, the Wildcats gave the grads a 29-6 football victory over Louisiana ' s Centenary Gentlemen. " SI OKY STOVER " was used to advantage in the Alpha Tau Omega hous. decoration. The novel idea won the fraternity first prize. ALPHA PHIS were awarded second in the float parade lor their " Hals oit to Ariz ' jna " entry it v ARDUOUS PREPARATION of Iralernity, sororily and hall f:--::- -.-- --- oration were not all in vam, Gamma Phi, above, p t the imtshjng louche on their winning lloat. THEIR ALMA MATER House decorations displayed the usual student humor and confi- dence of winning the football gome. Fred Fichett of Tucson, class of 1917, and his committee of judges gave Delta Gamma first piece. Alpha Phi second, and Pima hall honorable mention. In the men ' s competition they awarded Alpha Tau Omega first place. Phi Gamma Delta second, and Phi Delta Theta honorable men- tion. For the annual float parade that night before the game, campus organizations again " gave homecomers a new thrill " . Float committee judges had a difficult time coming to a decision, but finally awarded Gamma Phi Beta, first place in the women ' s division and Alpha Phi second. In the men ' s division the Aggie club took first place and Kappa Sigma second. Among alumni groups this year, the law college graduates did most to attract attention. They firmly established the custom among alumni groups to hold reunions for classes 5, 10, 15, and 20 years back. This custom was deemed better than having a celebration for each class or with classes having the largest attendance. In this way an a lumnus may come back every five years and expect a special celebration for himself and his own classmates. To Mr. Goodson, former alumni secretary, Mr. Slonaker, univer- sity officials, and students, goes credit for the success of Homecoming Day this year. HOUSE DECORATIONS displayed the usual student humor and confidence of winning the football game. Phi Delta Theta won honorable mention for their efforts. BEAUTIFUL Ganj- ia Phi i oj. ;:roudly passes the reviewing stand and promptly awarded the trophy as the outstanding entry. ORREC- WILL| JRS - € . I TAKING ADVANTAGE ol currer.l news. iJalta Gammas use poiiccai poster and prophesy Arizona victory — winning fust award for house decorations. COCHISE HALL group hurriedly puts float material together for evening parade. Dr. Roy, m the foreorouiid. head resident, makes suggestions. 3 (Above I CARPENTRY WORK in the university ' s own shop ploys an important part in the maintenance of the buildings and grounds. Altogether, the university owns 646,080 acres of land, on the campus section of which over thirty buildings are maintained at on annual cost approximating $210,000. Right! PARKING VIOLATIONS are really the smallest concern of the four campus police officers, who ore deputy sheriffs of Pima county and are responsible for the protection of the state ' s property. W. F. Carson, number-one mon labovei and his fellow officers Frank Frey, Ben W. Blair, and C. S. Hoffman, average 56 hours on duty each week, have one Sun- day off each month Friends of the students, they write off most transgressions with good-natured warn- ings, average hardly one arrest per year. Opening and closing buildings after hours is one of their big |obs. Right TWICE-A-DAY delivery is made to buildings on campus by " Nick " Wallace, university mail car- rier. Mail and parcels is picked up and sorted en- route, government mail being taken direct to the downtown post office. Campus mail averages 100 pieces per day, with parcel post packages adding another 25 bundles Lorge express shipments are separately delivered by truck Several times a year a heavy volume of official university mail is taken directly from the mailing bureau in the stadium. CAMPUS INDUSTRIES By ROGER MORGAN EDITOR ' S NOTE; Complicoted is the intricate business orgoniza- tion of the university, which disburses $2,000,000 annually, em- ploys 440 people, and owns land totalling 646,080 acres. Large scale consumption is balanced by extensive productive octivily. The university ' s primory function of teaching, educational service, and research, result in various by-products, portly consumed by the university ond portly sold in the open market. It provides for Itself police and health protection, heat, water, publications, ond enlertainment services. In the following pages, Roger Mor- gan gives you the picture story of the university ' s non-teaching activities. (261 iLefti ELECTRIC TYPEWRITERS give the required perfect touch in cutting the 5,000 stencils made every year in the mimeographing department of the mailing bureau. Over ten thousand much -used stencils are kept on file, none guarded so care- fully as final examinations. An amazing variety of work is neatly and swiftly turned out in a volume that keeps several students em- ployed. (Right) ADDRESSOGRAPH STENCILS are cut for the many mailing lists used by the university. Thousands of pieces are sent yearly to all points in the United States and many for- eign countries. In addition to the university catalogs and announce- ments, a large volume of mail orig- inates with the services of the Agri- cultural extension to farmers of Ari- zona, and with similar bulletins pub- lished by the colleges of Mines and Engineering Left ' PREPARING MAIL is a big job, as is the task of mimeogrophing the thousands of items demanded every year by various departments of the university. The several student help- ers employed by the mailing bureau ore paid out of its own fund. A reasonable cost-plus charge keeps the bureau on a self-sustaining basis. " ' ■. m (Right: FIRST-AID TREATMENT and preven- tive core furnishes the bulk of the work at the student health service, where Doctors Andes and Palmer are assisted by one to three nurses. Facilities at the infirmry include x-ray and diathermy equipment, isolotion words and general wards with a capacity of thirty beds. Students may receive core for non-chronic ailments except where extended hospitolizotion is necessary. Hundreds of physical examinations are given every year, and countless cold tablets and gargle pills are dispensed along with many other every- day remedies. (Leftj THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS come in through the windows at the business office in the form of fees and receipts for university activities. Loans to students are handled through the office, as ore all salaries paid to students employed on the campus. iLefti COMPTROLLER HARRY T. HEALY has the prodigious |ob of keeping tab on the more than $2,000,000 spent each year by the university. So well ore the books kept in balance with the budget estimates that year ' s end shows a difference of less than half dozen dollars. (28J Right " SIGN HERE " , says the manager of the garage as the editor of The Wildcat prepares to take out a university cor on university business. Ten sedans are maintained for use by fac- ulty and students on official business. Trucks and busses and miscellaneous equipment com- plete the automotive stock. Left EXCURSIONS AND TRIPS keep the university busses busy As the garage is self-sustaining, a charge is made to the depart- ment which uses the automobile, based on mileage and number of passengers earned. Right SERVICING AND REPAIR of the university automotive equipment is all done in the campus garage. The fleet of cars, stored in the building off Mountain avenue, is kept con- stantly busy, so that upkeep is a full-time job- (291 :il yijf. iLeft) GREENHOUSE LABORATORY is this unusual class room, one of the university greenhouses located back of the chemistry-physics build- ing. Here students study actual growing conditions for such courses as plant pathology. (Lefti THOUSANDS OF CHICKS con be hatched from this incu- bator on the university poultry farm. All breeds of chickens are raised for study by classes, a work employing two men and eight student helpers. Surplus eggs and the meat of chickens killed goes onto the local pro- duce market. (Left) BOOKS AND SUPPLIES for every student need are found on the shelves of the bookstore in the recreational center. Like the rec hall, the bookstore is run from the fund of the associated students and employs student help. (301 ALL ABOARD, and the special bus used by the glee club prepares to leave snow covered northern Arizona for sunny Tucson. Entering the vehicle is professor Roland Pease, who directed the tour. THE GLEE CLUB TAKES ATRIP Non-athletic organizations at the university make trips throughout the year such as the one a Desert photographer made with the glee club late in Jan- uary. Debotors travelled to California, poultry judgers took a month ' s leave to compete ogainst mid-western agricultural students in Chicago, a live- stock classifying team journeyed to El Paso, and late in the year a group of students visited the majority of high schools to advertise the university. The glee club tour is an annual affair In alter- nate years, the itinerary includes stops in northern REST STOP is made at Wickenburg and the students lake advantage oi the stop by slretchLng their legs and invading the terminal .-.H.t imnla n ONE WAY :o pass the time on Ihe bus is to play cards. Prolessor Pease scrutinizes Carl Berra ' s latest play, while George Marlhens and Floss.e Nell Hagan look on intently — others sleep. FLOSSIE NELL HAGAN leads the glee club as they smg to a large audience in the Prescott high school auditorium Concerts were given as tar north as the Grand Canyon. ARIZONA PIONEERS, living in the state-built home m Prescott, are enterta.ned m a special perlormance by the Arizona students. B t m m Wr P 1 mfjn 1 j nj J 19 H r m J iH ic . ' -■ ' v SB 1 fl H fcV w 1 BiMlli.- ' -miik ■• ' - , , L.,,,j 5 GLEE CLUB TAKES A TRIP (CONTINUED) Arizona and the following year concerts will be pre- sented in the Miami-Globe district. This year a porty of twenty-seven students and professor Roland Pease, of the music department, boarded a special bus at Tucson, and headed for northern Arizona. Along with the party was student body president. Carl Berra, who gave speeches to high school students. Concerts were given in the local high school audi- toriums, and a special performance was presented to the pioneers in the state home at Prescott. Student (Upper lefl) CAMERA ENTHUSIASTS were offered numerous op. portunities to lake snaps along the route. On the brim of ffie Canyon, members of the glee club group together for a p.cture while others prefer to get their first glimpse of Arizona ' s most familiar spot. (Above! IN THE BEAUTIFUL pine room of the Bnghl Angel Lodge, glee club members danced after their perfoimance. (Above, right) GLEE CLUB MEMBERS. George Marlhens and Jane Beal, turned the-.r attention from Bach to Plato. These students took special final examinations at the Canyon, where an extra day was spent. Flossie Nell Hogon, senior, led the glee club on several occasions. Highlight of the trip, of course, was the visit to the Canyon, where the group had an off day to sight-see, play in the snow, and like George Morthens and Jane Beal, take final examinations. Students discarded formal dress, danced or went to movies in the evening; then went to bed awaiting another day of travel on the roads, concert in the evening. (Right) THE ENTIRE GROUP of twcniy-seven students and pro- lessor Roland Pease pose at the rim of the Canyon before reluming to Tucson and the conclusion of the five day tour. 1 V J V , .. i GOOD-BYE lo the U. of A- L, ...:j Huntington bids a iond farewelL CAP, GOWN, SHEEPSKIN To be among the graduating group is the goal set by every incoming freshman. Most students find their goal achieved, others add a year, some decide to leave before the period is over. Mary Margaret Huntington is a typical graduating senior of the doss of ' 41. She en- tered the university in the foM of 1937. Before her school career was over, she had become a member of mortar board and proved herself an outstanding student a proud member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. But before receivmg the coveted diploma, every stu- dent has to go through that mental and physical hard- ship of taking final exams. Particularly pressing ore the tests for seniors, who realize their prize is close at hand — and then there is mother and dad coming from Oshkosh to be present at commencement day. They all ' " r! IS " KM ONE MORE iasf look is a familiar sighl belore taking the linal exams. Even bright students Imd it necessary lo do a little crammina. JUST ONE more test, but outstanding scholar. Mary Margaret, is confident as she walks to the class room. (33) CAP, GOWN, SHEEPSKIN (CONTINUEDl say cramming pulled them through- As Mr. and Mrs. Alumnus, recall all the happy incidents that brought about graduation, forget the num- ber of times they flunked freshman English Mary Margaret Huntington is taken through the process of graduation — the tests, the diploma, good-bye U. of A., hello mom and dad, and may the books rest in peace. Some dark night she will uncover those books, reminisce the days at the university. REV AND MRS. HUNTINGTON proudly congratulate then daughter. Mary Ivlargarel. upon graduating -TWp ' ' CAP, GOV .. ,: 3km — a qradu.: ' your books . -.rr . -.-. ual day has arnve..: Mary Margaret ' s lile CAP, GOWN, and sheepskin — a graduate ol the class of ' 41. (34) RUTH ADAM! Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega San Fernando, Cahf. IC?E?H:;:r. ALIXIt Liberal Arls Lincoln. Nebraska m:lES ISAAC ALLDREDGE Business Lambda Delta Siqma Mesa, Arizona AL ' AH MAL ALLIN Liberal Arts Tucson. Arizona HE-iRY ALLEN .:?r.iRLV Ai, " i .-, Mines-Metailurqy Education Siqma Chi Alpha Epsilon Phi Miami, Arizona Toron ' c-. Canada REGISTRATION— will you ever iot- get that day? What ' s another snap course? That prof, has a grudge against me. Gosh, I ' ve got tv o conflicts. Ly ALLEN OSCAR LENORE A:. ?.E ANDERSON Fine Arts Agriculture Chi Omega Flagstaff. Arizona Hemet. Calif. ARMSTRONG Engineering Phoenix. Arizona Education Gamma Phi Beta Flagst-: f, Arizona HO " . ' . ' CAN the un;vetsity treat n-.e this way? All I need is a little carbon paper, but no, you have to fill out each page separately. 1 get in line, and Scolty finds a mistake, so back I go. EMK.A ]EAM EAtc:i-; Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Be;a Flagstaff. Arizona BAILARD Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Carpenteria, Calif. BILLIE BAKER Education Gamma Phi Beta Tucson, Arizona HELEN BARR Education Phoenix. Ari2: na JAMES EAZEITA, Jr, Agriculture MorencT, Arizona 1 WAS IN on this four years ago, and made my nrst acquaintances. Later I found that it wasn ' t such a bad place to come at night, if you had a good date. TKOMAS BELFORD LOUIS BELL JOHNNIE MAE Business Law BELOAT Phoenix, Ar_zona Pi Kappa Alpha Business Everett. Washington Chi Omega Buckeye, Arizona V JLLIAM 2ENDIXON A.griculfare Bisoee, Arizona CARL BERRA Education Delta Chi Morenct, Arizona IF THE TEAM WINS, the term is " we won " : if it loses, everyone says " they lost. ' It was our team which won seven out of nine games, de- feating Marquette. Okla. A. and M., and Loyola to mention a few. WILLIAM M- BISHOP HELEN ELIZABETH Mines and BISSINGER Engineering Agnculture- Sigm.a Nu Home Economics Novelty, Ohio Peoria, Arizona JOHN BLACK FRANCES BLOW Education Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamm Tucson. Arizona Tulsa, Oklahoma ..:. ' .._. . _ .ma picture with Lynn Carver. Thirteen seniors played their last game for Arizona this year. ROBERT BOOKMAN COURTNEY BOOM Engineering Mines Engineering Tucson, Arizona Piescott, Arizona INA MAE BOOTH Education Alpha Phi Tucson, Arizona THOMAS BOWEN HARRIETT ANN Business BOWMAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts Danbury, Connecticut Kappa Alpha Thela Toledo, Ohio BURTON BREHAHT Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Ciarem.ont, Calil. 35) lENS N. BRODERSON Liberal Arls Sigma Nu Phoenix, Arizona AARON C. BROWN Business Tucson. Arizona BETTY BROWNE Liberal Arls Delia Delta Delia Tucson, Arizona CRAIG BRYAN AqncuitUFG Tucson. Arizona F. H BRYAN Business Delia Siqma Lambda Yuma, Arizona WILMA BRYANT Liberal Arls Tucson, Arizona lOHN CARLOCfC lOHN CARR JUANITA CARRELL ROBERT CARTER Law Liberal Arts Home Economics Eusmess Morenci, Arizona Jigma Alpha Epsilon Delia Gamma Siqma Alpha Epsilon Elkhart, Indiana Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona JAMES CARY Liberal Arts Douglas, Arizona CHARLES EDWARD CHAPMAN Engineering Tucson, Arizona ELMA LOUISE CH A PETTI Liberal Arls Flaqstalf, Arizona KATHERINE CHARVOZ Agriculture-Home Economics Phoenix, Arizona ¥.. WALTER EUELITZ Liberal Arts Kansas City. Mo, ETHEL BUCKLEY Education Prescoll, Arizona MILTON BUEHLER A ' inculture ■ indler, Arizona AMES BURNETT A inculture r ' -aice. Arizona 2RITTON BURNS Phoenix, Arizona ELAINE PRICE Tucson. Arizona MARY CLARK Business Tucson, Arizona ELIZABETH EVE BELLE BEAULAH MAY COBB CLEMENTS VAN CLEVE , Education Libera! Arts Home Economics Miami. Arizona Kappa Alpha Theta Tucson. Arizona Lake Forest, Illinois I.HEM MARJORIE COLE ROY CONN HOWARD CORDS AgiiTulture-Home Education Education Agriculture Economics Chi Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Glendale. Arizona Tucson, Arizona Ajo, Arizona Hermosa Beach, Cahl. J lAte GENE BUSH Agriculture Sigma Nu Essex Falls, N. i. ALDEN CALVOCORESSES nes-Metallurqy ■na Nu :enix. Arizona KEITH CAMPBELL Engineering Tucson, Arizona iOHN D. CARETTO Engineering Siqma Chi Globe, Arizona HAL COWAN Law Sigma Chi Roswell, New Mexico L- J. COX, Jr. RICHARD CRESWELL MARY JO CURRY Law Business Liberal Arts Phoenix, Arizona Phi Delta Thela Tucson, Arizona Mesa, Arizona (36; ■■•; f f f ' :ARL CURTIS ,ji ' Engineering Lambda Delia Siqma Thatcher, Arizona BILL DALE Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona CARROLL DALLAS Engineering Sallord, Arizona ELAINE DANIELS Education Tucson. Arizona F A DAUBIN Mines Engineering Pi KappQ Alpha Norfolk, Virginia JAMES DAVIS Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona OSCAR DAVIS Business Phi Delta Theta Tucson, Arizona PAT DAVIS Education Chi Omega Tucson, Arizona EVERY THURSDAY morning at 1I;40 we have assemblies. The best one is always the one that our house presents, we all say. However, each house ond hall gives a ski! The fine programs throughout the year were arranged by senior, John Sullivan. EDMUND DIENZ Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delia Tucson, Arizona OMER DONAHUE Business Phi Delia Theta Superior, Wisconsin GLORIA DOYLE MARY ETHEL DuVALL Liberal Arts Detroit, Michigan Business Tucson, Arizona §•■ ■ S-3?ri::-S£S5 (37) L ' ONALD DEMNIS Law Kappa Sigma Yuma, Arizona HELENE DeMUND Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Phoenix, Arizona MICHAEL D ' MURA Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gary, Indiana BILL DENT Agriculture Kappa Sigma Yuma. Arizona :HARLES HILTON DE SELM Engineering Tucson, Arizona WALLACE EMMETT DeVANEY Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta Tucson, Arizona PERRY DEVERE Law Kankakee, Illinois BRUCE DICKEY Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta Phoenix, Arizona DOROTHY EASTON HANK EGBERT Liberal Arts Education Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Peoria, Illinois Tucson, Arizona TOM EMBLETON Agriculture Sigma Chi Tucson, Arizona -a j ' LILLIAN EMRICK Education Somerton. Arizona RIVALRIES flared up as usual in the class elections, but the voting was light. Seniors elected Tom Mee, president; Jack Fitzgerald, vice-president; Flossie Nell Hogan, treasurer, and Gwen Watson, secretary. ROSE EPSTEIN Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona MARY LOU ETCHELLS Education Palaqonia, Arizona MARGARET FENH Cducalion Ken I. Ohio JOE ANN FERGUSON Education Chi Omeqa Morenci, Arizona WE ' RE STILL HERE g: - Seniors took acl!ve p - programs. ■.viU be with you next year. ad ' s Day and Homecoming RGINIA FRIDENA FRED FULLEN, Jr lANE GORDNER OON GATCHELl GLATE GATLIN Liberal Arts Agriculture Home Economics Business Engineering Tucson, Arizona Phoenix Arizona Warren, Arizona Sigma Nu Phoenix, Arizona Patagonia. Anzon RICHARD GRANT CATHERINE GEORGE ELIZABETH GERHART Engineering Liberal Arts Education Tucson. Arizona Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Tucson. Arizona Tucson, Arizona ELIZABETH MARA WILLIAM FLAKE FISHER Educanon Engineering Snowilake. Anzon ' .i Nemo. Ohio ANN FLANIGAN GEORGE FLOYD ARLENE FOX Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Business Bisbee, Anzon-i Engineering BenEon, Arizori ' " i Tucson. Arizona HELEN MAXINE EDWARD G. BILL FREY FRANKL FREDERICt: Liberal Arts Education Mines Engineering Kappa Sigma Alguna, Iowa Tucson. Arizona Tucson, Arizona ONE OF the memorable events of the years was the premiere ol " Arizona " held m Tucson. Most of us heard Kale Smith ' s program put on m the auditorium, some hked it better than the movie. -1 CLARA GIBBONS Education Flori ' nce. Arizona MARY ANN GIBNEY Liberal Arts Ft. Bliss, Texas WAYNE GIBSON Business Phoenix, Arizona MADELINE GLOVER Agriculture, Home Economics Tucson, Arizona (38) ' v-; L_ MARY GRACE Education p! Beta Ph: Phocnix. Arizona RICHARD N. GRANT Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta Los Angeles, Calif. ROBERT GRANTON Aarirv;ljuie Pearce, Arizona MARY iOSEPHINE GRIMES Delta Delta Delta Tulsa, Oklahoma ' ¥- i WINIFRED GUENTHER Liberal Arts Whitenver, Arizona FLOSSIE HAGAN Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta Douqias, Arizona EDNA HALL Liberal Arts Phoenix, Arizona RICHARD HANEL Liberal Arts Siqma Nu Sioux City, lov a PATRICIA ANN F ARIS3 HARDIN TAYLOR HARPER FLORENCE HARRIS VIRGINIA HASTINGS EVA ELIZABETH MERIBETH HAURY WILEY HAVERTY HORDEN Business Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts HARTMAN Liberal Arts Agriculture Education Sigma Chi Phi Delta Thela Pi Beta Phi Gamma Phi Education Halslead. Kansas Hereford Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson. Arizona Cincinnati. Ohio El Paso, Texas Monterey, Cahi. Phoenix. Arizona GEORGE HAV. ' KE Business Phi Gamma Delta Tucson, Arizona ELLA EA. ' . ' HAYES Agriculture-Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta Kirkland, Ar.zona LOUISE HAYWARl PHIL HAYWARD Liberal Aris L.ber.il Arts Kappa Alpha Theia Kenwanne. Illinois EI Paso. Texas WE PUT ON our own program. Dr Alk:nson. proiessors, students, the university band, and Indians all contributed to the Land Grant program which was broadcast by N.B.C. netv- ' ork on October 23. (39 ' MARY HAYWARD Education P: Beta Phi Cimarron, N. M, WE SEE THIS onr but always go be and see il ago. ; Tucson, the unive sily, and the Ca: linas from " A " mour. lam. f J ■:?e ««r! ROBERT HENDERSON ROBERT HESS Educalion Agiiculture and Law Sigma Chi Yuma, Arizona San Diego, Calif. SOME OF US look torward to giadualion wjth a sour expression, in exchange ior a diploma, we get a call to report immediately to the army post. Here we register. iRA E HIMEBAUGH FRED HOEHLER Education Business Hayden, Aiizona Pi Kappa Alpha Cincinnati, Ohio THE GIRLS d;d tlieu woil: ior the cause thioughout Ihe- year by kiiitliJig loi Ilie " Bundles for Britain and Red Cross. " Marione and Bill are doing the.r part. We all contributed tin foil. BRUCE HETTLE J, C, HICKOX Business Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Gamma Delta Redondo Beach, Calif. Inspiration, Arizona MARY ELIZABETH MORSE HOLLADAY TED HOLMES DAVIL HOOD GERALD HOOPES GORDON W. BESS HOWELL RICHARD HOYER HOLCOMB Agriculture Business Agriculture Business HOSTETTER Educalion Business AgriCulture-Home Lambda Delta Sigma Delta Chi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Law Tucson, Ar.zcna Tucson, Arizona Economics Tucson, Arizona Tucson. Arizona Coohd-e. Arizona Salford, Arizona Pi Kappa Alpha Whilenver, Arizona " olsam, Hhriois (40) jst fV MARY MARGARET HUNTINGTON Education Gamma Phi Beta Tucson, Arizona HOYT IRVING Law Warren, Arizona LORREN TACKSON Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Douglas. Arizona IRENE JAMESON i ducation Tucson, Arizona VIRGINIA lAYCOX Liberal Arts Bus. Chi On-ega Los Angeles, Cahf. VERN JOHNSON Business Tucson, Arizona W. JOHNSON Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta Inspiration, Arizona KAY JOHNSON Busmesr Tucson. Arizona GEORGE JORDAN Agriculture Kappa Sigma Douglas, Arizona CECIL lUDD Engineering Delta Chi Tempe, Arizona LOUiSE KEITH Agriculture- Home Economics iLr.gineenng Tucson, Arizona SOME of the memorable dar. .- dance v as a real success. Poi;y Ferr. j.c; r - r. " : e. The qg e V.-3S lots ot hay. EDV IN NEWTON MARTY KREVETZ ALVIN KRUPP KITTRELL. Jr. Libeial Ar;= La-.v Agriculture Gary, Indian:: Saiiord, Arizona Tyler, Texas HARRY LANGE Agriculture Douglas, A.nzona INEZ LAMB ANNA JANE LEA RICHARD LeROY ART LEWIS Fine Arts EducaI;on L;beral Arts Engineering Alpha Phi Tucson. Arizona East Chicago, Ind. Ph; Gamma Delta Belle Center. Ohio Ray, Ariz--na 900 R O.T.C. cadets paid 75c lor the annuel mihtary b U. We ' re glad that they all dsdn ' l show up II was a iormal dance, and Ihe cfhcers appeared in iheir snappy un.f jrms. (41) JACK KEMPTON Law Tucson. Arizona . .NNETTE KEY2ER Education Phoenix, A,rizona ARTHUR KINi; Liberal Arts Birbee. Arizona LOIS KIRPY Lib ' -:ral Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Tucson, Arizona rj ROBERT LEVERING Phi Delia Theta Liberal Arts Detroit, Michigan - jRREST LIBS A ;jriculture )cson, Arizona ■lOWARD LINDSEY AjncuKure Tombstone, Arizona LUCILLE LOCKHART Fine Alts Tucson, Arizona ALLEN LOHSE Sigma Chi Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona DAVID M. LOVITT Phi Delia Theta Liberal Arts Memphis, Tennessee MARGARET LOWELL Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona LESLIE MALRY Education Tucson, Arizona MAX MARTA Business Coolidqe, Arizona HELEN MAYER Delta Gamma Marketing Chicago, Illinois HELEN MARSH Home Economics Gieat Falls, Montana MARY ELEANOR MAULE Liberal Arts Cananea. Sonora, Mexico ■;- LOIS ELIZABETH McALLlSTER ■ Liberal Arts Kennebunk, Maine GRAHAM L. McBRlDE Sigma Chi Engineering Phoenix, Arizona juise McDonald iucation ■ ' iima, Arizona vlNNETH McGEORGE ■jina Chi isiness :zson, Arizona MARJORIE McGRATII TOM McNAMEE Fine Arts Kappa Sigma Tucson, Arizona Liberal Arls Tucson, Arizona i IDA MECKLER TOM MEE Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta Tucson, Arizona Agriculture San Marino, Calif, Vi j p fe ' ' ' • 44 i ? -k B EDITH MEYER Educalion Tucson, Arizono SALLY MEYER Education Tucson, Ar.zona RICHARD MILLER Mines Engineering Clifton. Arizona WINIFRED MILLER Education Noqoles, Arizona HOWARD MILLET CLYDE MINNEAR MAX MOE MARJORIE Lambda Delta Sigma Sigma Nu Delta Sigma Lambda MONIGHAN Libera! Arts Business Fine Arts ' Gamma Phi Beta Mesa, Arizona Santa Barbara, Cahf. Peoria, Arizona Education V ill.ams. AT:zona HELEN MOORL bAHP.ARA MOSS Business Pi Beta Phi Casa Grande, Arizona Fine Arts Cedar Falls, Iowa ROBERT MOTE Engineering Phoenix, Arizona ROBERT MURLESS Sigma Nu Law Phoenix, Arizona ■.: ' r.; ;iV ■ h ' THY MURRAY ART NEHF JOHN R. NELSON Law Fine Arts Sigma Nu Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tucson, Arizona Tucson. Arizona Business Business Phoenix. Arizona Winsiow, Arizona LURENE MEPPLE Educaticn Morenci, Arizona JUDD C. NEVENZEL Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona ARNOLD NEWMAN Zeta Beta Tou Law Phoenix. Arizona " OH CHRISTMAS TREE, oh Christmas tree. " Prof. Pease led the singing with his usual exuberant spirit at Ihe annual Christmas party. The resi of us were ieeling pretty good since we were getting out of school on Friday. HELEN NEWTON LAWRENCE NICHOLS ELEANOR NIXON FCF Education Agriculture Liberal Arts Lo:. Phoenix, Arizona Superio r. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Farn IKUO OKUMO Engineering Phoenix. Arizona lAMES OMALLEY Sigma Nu Law Phoenix. Arizona Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts Aio, Arizona A. " :DREW PACE Law St. George. Utah WILLIAM PAGE Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Red Wing, Minn. iANICE PARKE Kappa Alpha Theta Liberal Arts Tucson. Arizona B. W. PARKER Phi Gamma Delta Business Tucson, Arizona RICHARD PARKER Agriculture Sacalon, Arizona EVELYN iULIEjMNE PASSEY Education Mesa, Arizona MARION PATTON Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona lOE PAXTON Delta Sigma Lambda Liberal Arts Tolleson. Arizona ROBERT PECK Liberal Arts Tucson. Arizona IF IT WEREN ' T for packing and waiting, and more waiting, this vacation idea would be pretty swell. Everyone was upset, the trains were thr ee hours late, remember? Some of us looked on wearily as we knew ws were doomed to stay m Tucson. lANE PATERA ARAM PHILIBOSIAN Liberal Arts Fine Arts Chicago, Illinois Tucson, Arizona RUTH PRICE Delta Gamma Education Tombstone, Arizona ■■ • - ' MaM»MMM ' .l ' ' )llll ' III ' -,«B A -JACiss Siii ih T)ii(llcx ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Goj ' do i Scclcy WiUuini ' P ' gi ' ' . rhiirniiii i ( iirpe tfr Th (Jill lis -JACciuml ' Biirrcl! Jos c ; Jr. 145) Gt 1 Ki %, sr SARAH PRIELA WILLIAM ELLA OUINN HAROLD RAIZES MILTON RAY SHIRLEY RICE MERLE RICH lEAHNE D-ARC L ' .beral Arls PUNTENNEY Education Zeta Beta Tau Delia Chi Gamma Phi Beta Phi Gamma Delia RICHEY Minini, Arizona Phi Gamma Delia Bisbee. Arizona Mason City, Iowa Liberal Art? Liberal Arts Enqmeennq Kappa Alpha Theta Business Miami, Arizona Bisbee. Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Education Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona FREE ' RITTER MARGARET . ■ . .: ivjCHLIM Delta Chi ROBERTSON Liberal Arts Mines Engineering Agriculture and Nogales, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Home Economics Mesa, Arizona CLARA ROGERS ANNA E ROTHPLETZ HOMER A ROV ELL KERRY RUFF Education Kai.; ■ -i K " ;i:r .i G imma Home Economics Liberal Arts Sigma Nu Saltord, Arizona Liberal Arts Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Education Bennington, Vermont Phoenix, Arizona ■■.■■ ' . M, and by qosh til-- ' E.UI-: ' .inte ' V e tor.t-. j ;;lls ■ itid crammed ail mglil over the whole sen;esters work, vowing we wouldn ' t do it aqam— well, until spring finals THc ' . ' " ■,....■. ■■ ed lormal. Mortal bc-ard chose senior ionn buUivrm as Dacneior y..nq .-;ciured above are: Flossie Nell Hagan, Bill Sparks, John Sullivan, Hal Stewart, ond Bob Vance. Libera! Arts Nennah, Wisconsi: RISCILLA SANDERS LARRY SANDLER RUBY SANTANDER SALLIE SEARGEANT MARGARET Alpha Phi Zeta Beta Tau Educahon Liberal Arls SCHAEFER Fine ArtG Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Education Tucaon, Arizona Delroit, Michigan Tucson, Arizona ALICE SCHIESS EDWARD SCHOCK Education Liberal Arls Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona (461 101 i r RUDOLPH SCHURING FRANCES CABOT sEDGw.c;-: DOROTHY HOV. ' ARE SHERMAN ROBERT L- SGREY CAL snc:lv i::7TY T.SMITH Agriculture SCHNAUFER Law SETTLEMORE P: Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Kappa S:gma Liberal Arts Gainesville, Texas Education Boston. Mass. Education Business Tucson. Arizona Agr;culture Phcen-.x. Arizona Tucson. Anzonc: Tucson, Arizona Tvicson, Arizona Douglas. Arizona CHARLES SMITH Zeta Beta Tau Liberal Arts Phoenix. Arizona JkikJ ITH ELMA SMITH MARION SMITH MARGARET RICHARD STEKETEE RUTH STEVENS HAROLD RALPH Agriculture Education Aqticulture STEGMEIER Sacalon, Arizona Gancdo. Arizona Snow lake. Arizona Agriculture Tucson. Arizona Delta Chi Business STEWART Engineering Tucson, Arizona Sigma Alpha Epsilon Detroit, Michigan Mines Engineering Tucson. Arizona RAY ALZEY dAkEARA it.AN " MICHAEL i ■.ViLLiA;4 iV AHLEN KATHERINE ELLA TARBELL BILLIE TAYLOR WANDA t:--.. :.:a STEWART SULLIVAN SULLIVAN Sigma Chi SZYPERSKI Alphi Phi Liberal Arts Fine Arts Business Fine Arts Education Agriculture Home Economics Liberal Arts Tucson. Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Globe, Arizona Miami. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Globe, Arizona RosweU. N. M. BETTY THOMPSON HAROLD THUREER Liberal Arts Agriculture Tucson. Arizona Tucson, Arizona THE DRAMATIC DEPARTMENT w,lh Ihe cooperat.or. cl studenis put on ihe iirsl niusical show ;n some time with its Desert Revels. (47) ' i. f Sigma Chi Agriculture Benson, Arizona VIVIAN VAN LOO Alpha Phi Business Tucson. Arizona BETTY VAN SPANCHERN Business Mesa, Arizona INA |0 WALLIS Agriculture and Home Economics Tucson. Arizona RUTHE V ARNER Pi Bela Phi Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona THE FOURTH ANNUAL student rodeo v ras the biggest and best ever put on; so was the parade. Senior Bill Punlenney was m charge, and a large crowd turned out to enjoy the afternoon ' s lestiv- ilies. GWEN WATSON S. WATSON DONNA JANE WALTER WEISSBACH Chi Omega Home Economics WEINRIBE Delta Sigma Lambda Education and Education Alpha Phi Liberal Arts Tucson, Arizona Catarna. Texas Bismark. S D, Phoenix, Arizona THE UNIVERSITY again boasted one of the linesl polo teams m the country. Seniors Bill Dent and Jimmy Taylor completed Iheir brilliant careers lor Artzona. BETTY WELSH BARBARA WHITE Phi Gamma Delta Liberal Arts Education Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona TOM WHITE VIRGINIA WHITE LaVONF E Delta Chi Education WHITEAKER Business Nogales, Arizona Pi Beta Phi Chflon. Arizona Liberal Arts Los Angeles. Cal DITCH DAYS bcgji, cji.y ;r. the spring with the annual engineers ' day cetebrotion. The drilling contest was part ol the day ' s activities T -- - - if»- JOHN WILLIAMS BEVERLY LOUISE WILL WEBER Law ' WILLIAMSON Education Douglas, Arizona Law Tucson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona lAI ' JE WILSO:. ' Education Tucson, Arizona JOHN L. V ILSON Business Rochester. Indiana SPRING AND PICNICS are synono- mous. Long will we remember those cool spring nights under the clear moon; smging and eating. LARRY WILSON Education Yuma, Arizona BETTY WOLFF Home Economics La Jolla, Cahi. MILDRED WOOD Gamma Phi Beta Agriculture and Home Economics Tucson, Arizona WILLIAM WOOD Liberal Arts Canton, Ohio AN NOV ihe year is over. We receive our diplomas, show them to Dad and Mother, carelully store ihem away, and with only the memories o( the best limes m our mmds, go out mio the wide wo rld. MARY ELIZABETH WOODDELL Home Economics Nogales, Arizona CLEO ELIZABETH WYNNE Liberal Arts Sadord, Arizona MORRIS 2EITLIN Engineering Phoenix, Arizona HENRY GEORGE ZIPF Libera! Arts Tucson, Arizona (48) 1 ISCORTED BY George Hawke, rushee walks up lo The Ph; Gam house where a rroup of cunouE actives awail him. FIRST IMPRESSIONS last the longest- Photographer makes it appear as though the rushee is t bit over-confident whereas Ihey are usually quiet amidst their nevi ' surrounding. HE BECOMES A BROTHER The majority of men who belong to fraternities pledge in the fall at the end of rush week. All men new at the university in- terested in joining a fraternity sign up for rush week with the inter-fraternity council. With the payment of two dollars, the new man receives an appointment cord on which he and the inter-fraternity council record his engagements with all the fra- ternities to which he has been invited. There is rushing at the beginning of the second semester and in fact, all through the year houses pledge new men. In September when all fraternities are doing concentrated rushing, rushees eot and live at the fra- ternity houses for one week. Besides rush dinners, fraternities have banquets, dances, and parties during rush week in September. A typical rushee is pictured on these pages. Dave Wick is shown OS he visited the Phi Gamma Delta house, which he later pledged. He is greeted by the house president and introduced to all the members and other pledges. In most coses o member " H-JIVE A CIGARETTE. " oHers E. C. Slevens lo Dave Wick, and the lushee obhges. They are well taken care of during the week period. P k will offer his services to help the rushee with registration, to get dotes for him, and to entertain him. The rushee may be offered room and board at the fraternity house. This enables the rushee and mem- bers to become better acquainted with neither party obligated. MEAL TIME is usually a very hectic period for the rushee. who is surrounded by so many strangers Houses set certain dates for rush dinners, and make a special effort to have en extra good spread. ENTERTAINMENT is iurnished by a card game, though rushee car ask tor anylhmg he wonts. HOT BOXING the rushee, as shown above, is discojraged. Bewildered candidate is lost for words am;dst a maze of smoke and iast talking. HE BECOMES A BROTHER continued, In a typical day, Dove WicL is shown as he went through the rushing process. Transportation is provided by a member to the Phi Gamma Delta house where he is cordially greeted by members and pledges. Because this is a rush dinner, men wear coats and neckties. Dave eats dinner and afterwards listens to Fiji songs. With dinner over, he goes bock into the main room where several mem- bers gather around him, offer him a cigarette and try to make him feel at ease. Since this is a rush dinner, members devote their at- tention to the rushee. A cord game may be suggested for Dave or he can listen to records. Later on, the house officers and mem- bers who are best acquainted with Dave take him aside for a serious talk about the fraternity and its national organization. Assured that the Fijis want to see him tomorrow, Dove Wick bids them good night. BELOW, a game of " 21 " brings a large gathering; makes the rushee feel more at home, and he drops two or three in the game PREFERRED WAV of rushing s shown as a contrast to the picture above. Here E C. Stevens, Bill Punfenney and Bob Vance talk quietly to Eiave. and the latter is made very comfortable. This method is more effective than the above one A PHI GAM PLEDGE, now just another gardner, his grades janitor, or hou OFFICERS OF the fraternity government meet before the gathering of the house rep- resentatives to go over plans to he brought up in the meeting; from left to right: treasurer, Fred Hoehler, Pi Kcip: president. Jack Can. Sig Alf; secretary, Cole Hickcox, Phi Gam. FRATERNITY GOVERNMENT Fraternity government is handled by tine interfraternity coun- cil which consists of all men ' s social fraternities on the campus recognized by the university. The president of each organization, which is given one vote, is automatically its representative in the council. Elections are held the next to last meeting of each semester and the officers take up their duties for the ensuing semester. First semester officers were: president, Ted Ozanne; vice-presi- VIEMBERS OF the council during the spring were: seated: Fleming, Donahue, Osborne, Af ' hitlGy. Henderson, and Carr: standing: Mack R d T ris .i r :i; Hreh ' er H:iwke. a:2es. O ' Donnel, Sandler, und Nelson. Hickcox, lohnson. dent. Cole Hickcox; secretary, Victor David,- and treasurer. Jack Carr. The first and third Sundays of each school month ore the dates set for the regular meeting, and the president, upon twenty-four hours notice by the secretary, may call special meetings. Officers for the second semester were: president, Jock Carr; vice-president. Chuck Davis; treasurer, Fred Hoehler; sec- retary. Cole Hickcox. Zeta Beta Tou placed first in scholarship for the first semester. The scholarship cup, which is offered to the member highest scholastically for year, may be won permanently after three years ' possession. The annual spring Greek dance, sponsored by joint action of the Interfraternity Council and Pan- Hellenic board, was held April 28 with Will Osborne and his orchestra entertaining at the Pioneer Hotel. •3 m%i MEMBERSHIP TO the mlerfralern-ity cDuncii is ■;in-.ted to two represen- tat-v«5 T:o.-n each hcuse. An -.niorma! aaihei:n.a i:nds George Hav ke, Bob O ' Donnel, Fred Hoehler. Bill Den:, Mill ' vr crr.d Cole Hickcox. FARR McCAULEY McMAHON O ' DONNELL W. JOHNSON J, JOHNSON SMITH BIGGLESTONE MONTGOMERY EVERSZ BEAIL DOUTHETT ALPHA TAU OMEGA The youngest national fraternity on the campus is Alpha Tau Omega, founded in 1 930. This year the A T.O. ' s moved into the house previously occu- pied by Pi Kappa Alpha. Hazel Tleok served her first year in the capacity OS house mother. Chapter officers were; president, Bob O ' Donnell; vice-president, Robert Bailey; secretary, William Spark5;house manager. Milt Holmon. President O ' Donnell and Duncan McCauley were members of Chain Gong. McCauley was also a member of the baseball squad. Horry Biggel- stone and Bill Eversz were selected into membership of Sophos. William Sparks, senior, left school in the spring. He was a member of Blue Key and Scabbard end Blade. Johnny Johnson was secretary of Thete Tau. Bill John- son was also o member of this organ- ization. Alpha Tau Omega won first prize for their house decoration for home- coming. Their " cowboy " party and " sailor " dance were outstanding social successes. i521 AGGIE HOUSE The Aggie house, situoted on East First street, has over thirty members. It is not affiliated with any national fraternity, but has made its place on the campus with the other houses. It is primarily a home for the students in the school of agriculture Officers for the year were: presi- dent, Charles Grantham; vice-presi- dent, Gordon Smith, secretary, Jock Kaiser; treasurer, Robert Lemmon. Among the outstanding members ore Oscar Anderson, president of Alpha Zeta, honorary for agricul- tural students; Murl McCain, who was on outstanding player on the gridiron this fall at his center posi- tion; and Hal Knight, who played some fine polo for the Wildcats. EROWN DOAN HANSEN FENNEL PORTERFIELD S. THURBER PARKER SCHUELKE HESS CAYWOOD ANDERSON G. SMITH O ' DONNAL M cKINNEY CORDS KEITH NORD ABEL BURNETT H THURBER KRYGER LINDSEY (53) DELTA CHI One of the later fraternities establisfied on ttie campus is Delta Chi. It was founded sixteen years ago, and at the present time has Prof. Herrick as its advisor. The officers at the beginning of the year were; president, Jim Hull, vice-president, Ben Fehrman, secretary, Allen Dittman, house manager, Walter Vinson. President of the associated students during the year was Delta Chi Carl Berra. He was also a member of Blue Key, and was outstanding on the football team in the fall Hank Stanton was chosen on the border conference foot- ball team at the conclusion of the season He was also BERRA RAY COXON RUCKER VINSON DeROSE R BIGANDO CHAPPELL SMITH DITTMAN HULL JENSEN WHITE MENARD W RITTER HEIST BETTWY MOLONEY STEKETEE LEINENKUQEt n " R •». K ■ a member of the baseball team. Bob Murphy was elected vice-president of the junior class in the fall elections. Other outstanding men in the fields of athletics were Wilmer Harper, basketball captain and star twirler on the mound, and Jack Carter, freshman, who broke the cross- country record in the fall. Carl Miller concluded his second year as business man- ager of the Wildcat. He was also cadet captain in R O.T.C. Outstanding social events of the year were the barn dance, and the annual winter and spring formals. I54j THOMPSON MOE RILEY ERYAN FAXTON MOLLOY DRUMMUND GREER COLLINS SKINNER f T3 M l DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Delta Sigma Lambda is the only local fraternity on the campus. It was founded in 1937, and has made a good name for itself on the campus. Harry Heoley is the advisor and Mrs. Forderer, the house mother. The chapter has 25 members and pledges. Officers for the year were: president, John Molloy; vice- president, Norman Whiting; secretary, Homer Burnett; house manager, Fred Bryan. John Molloy, law student, was a member of Bobcats, won the 165 pound boxing title, and was a very outstanding student. Chain Gong claimed two Delta Sigs in Norman Whiting and Jack Collins. Fred Greer was a member of FLEMING PRAETER WEISSBACH MORTENSON Sophos. Senior Max Moe was a member of the tradition committee and very active in dramatics. The house has alwoys been very active intramurals. The " candle light " dance again highlighted the social season. The house is very likely to join Theta Chi notional fraternity before the year is over. 155) HARTLE DIRST DOYLE WANDKE OHACO YAEGER kNUDSEN SPRECHER BRITTAIN WILLIAMS FREY PETROPOLIS BIGELOW AIELLO MARTZ INMAN WEBB MONTHAN WOODDELL SNODDY BURNS DENNIS LINDSEY KING CHANDLER DENT ■ rjAMEE KEETH MANSUR KORNEGAY JACKSON KAPPA SIGMA Arizona ' s outstonding polo team with one exception is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. In Captain Bill Dent, Jimmy Taylor, Dee Woodell, Pete Bidegain, and Carl Pollock, they have as good a team as any college can boast. The local fraternity was one of the earliest founded on the campus. Dr. Tereau is at present the advisor. Officers for the year were: presi- dent, Cal Snoddy; vice-president, Jim Sprecher, secretary, Dan jnman,- house manager. Cox Ham. Besides polo. Kappa Sigma was represented on the football field with Col Snoddy, Mike O ' Hoco, Wayne Dirst, and Dinny Jordan, Bas- ketball claimed Mike O ' Haco and Max Helm, baseball Dinny Jordan. Carl Williams was co- captain of the track team, running the hurdles and in the relay. (S S) f-, PI ft f ALLANTYNE ; CURTIS oRINTON LINDSAY THOMAS ■HELLEY liRIGGS COONS POMEROY HOLLADAY BRIMHAIL •VHITING ALLREDGE K SMITH HANSEN JULIAN LARSON H, MILLET LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Lambda Delta Sigma, social organization of the Latter Day Saints, meets in the beautiful Mormon church on North Mountain. It is a very octive organization, giving numerous dances, and this year, making a strong bid for the intramural championship. Officers for the club for 1940-41 were: president, Morse Holladay; vice-president. Miles Alldredge; secretary. Van Brinton; treasurer, Ned Shelly. Freshman athletes won the intramural basket- ball championship, being led by Stewart Udall, who later became a member of the freshman basketball squad. L.D.S. also stood high in the bowling and house basketball. Bill Flake was voted the award for the outstanding football player of the yeor, finishing his second and last year ai guard. Brandt Smith was o member of the tennis teom. Roland Bibolet and Van Brinton were members of Chain Gang, honorary junior class orgonizotion. (57) MERCHANT HAVIGHURST BUSH LEWIS BONSALL SAYLES YEOMAN JAMISON CRANE HOOD GILLESPIE LEVERING GOOD OZANNE GERHART HARPER KICE RUSS HENNIGER DONAHUE KYLE WALLACE, NARDIN LOVITT AIKEN BELL KIMBALL BRODERICK DAVIS WALLACE, R. HARPER DICKEY PHI DELTA THETA ANDERSON DONALDSON PLUNKITT rJOLAN DARRAGH WINSETT WESTFALL McLOONE WOOD The campus chapter of the notional fraternity Phi Delta Theto, was founded in ]923. There were approximately 50 active members and pledges in the house this year. Dr, Flood acted in the advisory role. Officers for the year were: president, Jack- Merchant; secretary, Elmer Yeoman; house manager, John Entz. In the sport ' s field, the Phi Delts were represented by Elmer Yeoman in football; Les Westfoll in basketball; John Donaldson, polo; Captain Dick Creswell and Johnny Entz in baseball; Ted Darrogh and Biliy Bell in golf. Ted Ozanne was president of the inter-fraternity counsel in the fall. Merchant, Lewis, Donaldson, and Bell, were se- lected to class honorories. Entz and Merchant were Blue Key members and Ted Ozanne was active in Bobcats. Toy Harper and Mac Lovitt put on popular university radio program. Levering and Gerhart were responsible for the very excel- lent and creative dances; the Mexican formal, fifth column- ist dance, and circus dance. The Tidwell brothers starred in their assembly skit. (58) M LININGER CHRISTIANSON MEE c- W LEWIS CHANDLER WILLIAMS KNUDSEN PRATT PUNTENNEY PARKER POST PARKHILL PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta enjoyed their first complete year in their new pueblo-styled house, and made many contributions to the activities on the campus. The chapter was founded at the university in 1930 Dean Brown acts as advisor. Chapter officers for the year were: president. Cole Hickcox; vice-president, George Wickstrom; secretary. Bob Marquis; house manager, George Hawke. Phi Gams held several important positions on the campus Tom Mee was president of the senior class and Bob Pickell, the freshman class. George Hawke acted as social chairman, besides being a member of Blue Key. Bill Puntenney was boss of the successful university rodeo and held the highest cadet office in the R.O.T.C. Merl Rich was president of the engineer ' s counsel, and was a member of Tou Beta Pi, Theta Tau, and Blue Key. HOOPES FIELDER S. LININGER GRANT McKEAND LINDAMOOD JOHNSON WILLIAMS WICKSTROM YOUNG RICH POSS GILLESPIE FISHER DlCf JONES LAMB DIENZ VANCE SAVAGE SHARBER STEVENS REID DALIES DOBSON DEVANEY DAILY DENSON CHEYNEY (S9| SHERMAN HOSTEDDER BELL » DAUBIN BAKER :i « ' ' | 1 KISSELBERTH SHAHAN CONNELL PI KAPPA ALPHA One of the two fraternities to find themselves in a new setting this year was Pi Kappa Alpha. The chapter house is now situated on North Pork. The local fraternity was founded in 1924. Dr. Green is now serving in the capacity of advisor. Officers for the year were: president, Fred Hoehler,- vice-president, William Page, secretary. Jack Ehrhart. President Fred Hoehler, popular senior, was elected vice-president of the inter-fraternity counsel. Carl Timmons and Neil Doutrick were selected os mem- bers of Sophos. Dances throughout the second semester were high- lighted by the annual spring formal. (60) SIGMA CHI The local chapter of Sigma Chi is one of the largest fraternities on the campus. It was founded in 1922. Dean Brown, of the business college, is the advisor. Mrs. Herbstreit served in the capacity of house mother for the first time this fall. Officers for the year were: president, James Goss; vice-president. Bill Swohlen; secretary. Jack Hower; house manager, Gilbert Harelson. The Sigma Chis are the intramural champions of the school, having won the title ten times. Thirteen men were on the football squad; Ruman, Morse, Lohse, Henderson, Fitzpatrick, Corley, Coutchie, and Smetana to mention a few. Allen and Cullen were outstanding on the basketball squad, Marthens, McBryde, in base- ball; Bob Henderson, co-captain of track; Hayes and Coutchie, also track. John Sullivan was chairman of the assembly com- mittee, and Allan Lohse was elected senior counselmon. Morse and Allen are Chain Gang members, and Smith and Pottorff, Sophos. Graham McBryde was elected president of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The annual " south sea island " dance was again rated one of the " big " events of the year. HENDERSON McBRYDE HARDIN LOHSE COWAN SMETANA CARPENTER RUMAN McGEORGE BETTS STROHM HENDERSON GINTER POTTORFF GOSS ROBERTS COUTCHIE OSMUNDSON SULLIVAN SMITH CORLEY CARETTO SULLIVAN ROGERS CLUBB CHAPIN D AGETON B AGETON JAMIESON CLARKE EMBLETON HAYES LOUNSBURY JONES BARNETT HANNA GINTER INGRAHAM DIAL NEEDHAM TRYON INGRAHAM MORSE R SWAHLEN HARELSON v . swahlen chambers Mclaughlin CULLEN ALLEN .1? (61) STEWART McGOWAN LAMBERSON EDMINSTON BEPNHISEL WHITNEY COFFIN WATSON D MacSPADDEN LESHER FLOYD BROWN HAVNES FISHBURN CARR ORPUT EVANS WcCUDDIN VAN HAREN J. NELSON COOPER SMITH EGBERT E. TAYLOR MORRISON CARTER BOWEN KITTRELL R TAYLOR E. NELSON FOGG PETTY DALTON PALMER BLACK THOMAS CONN HETTLE MILLS E MacSPADDEN ROBSON McSHANE WHITLEY ADOLFSON SWISHER D ' MURA PARKER MORRIS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Chapter officers for 1940-41 were: president, Bruce Hettle; vice-president, Thomas Bowen; secretaries, John Nelson and Charles Swisher; house manager, John Carr. Whitley was sophomore class president, Carr, Blue Key; Hettle, Bobcats. Swisher and Palmer were Chain Gong members and Whitley and Orput Sophos, SIGMA NU Sigma Nu fraternity, founded en the campus in 1917, again sinowed its strong influence on the university through its members and pledges. The chapter is ably counseled by Edward Belton. Officers of the year were: president, Charles Davis, vice- president. Ken Marley; secretary. Bee Waples; house manager, Don Gatchel. In the various sports. Stub AshcrafI and Bernie Singer played football; Don Gatchel and John Franklin excelled in basketball; Clyde Minnear was on the tennis team- Chris Lauesen, baseball; and Gene Bush, track. The latter estab- lished himself as the school ' s all-time great distance runner. In the fields of publications, Morley Fox was editor of the Desert and managing editor of the Wildcat. Stub Ashcraft was made business manoger of the Desert. FOX NEHF BISHOP LAUESEN ASHCPAf ■ GATCHFl r »-» ' 7). MARLEY WILLIAMS CONNELL TRAINER Ashcraft was also president of the unior class. Bill Mitchell was Phi Beta Kappa and served as president of Blue Key. Dick Hanel was made a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Petty, Lynn, Waples, and Halloran made class honorories. Alden Calvocoresses and Chuck Davis were Tau Beta Pis. TOLLESON MITCHELL CALVOCORESSES CATLIN HALLORAN PETTY OSBORNE HARRISON NORMAN FREIMUTH HUNREAGER MINNEAR HOOPER DAVIS MASON JOHNSON P " i 4i£ i SANDLER KREVITZ KAlZES GORDON SMITH LURIE CHUCKERMAN GOLDSTAUB WEINSTOCK WILKUS LIEBSOHN FEME MARGOLES NEWFELD PORTIS KAUFFLER ANSEL HARRIS PAUL FRIEDMAN w - awr- ' ZETA BETA TAU Fifteen years ago the chapter of the notional fraternity Zeta Beto Tau was founded on the Arizona campus. Its recent advisor is Aaron Levy. The officers for the year were: president, Lawrence Sandler, vice-president, Robert Gordon; house manager, Harold Raizes. For the lost four years, Zeta Beta Tau has won the scholarship cup for fraternities. It has been very active in intramural sports. Junior class honorary society took in Ted Lurie. Udell Leibsohn and Harvey Weinstock were elected to Sophos. Vic David, student in the low school was o member of Bobcats. Charles Smith represented the house on the traditions committee. Several outstanding donees were given during the year, among which were the spring and winter formals and a " western dance. " (64) A SORORITY RUSH Sorority rushing differs from fraternity rushing in that many restrictions ore imposed on the rushees. The atmosphere is quite different from the gay ac- tivities and parties of the fraternities. The rushees can communicote with no boys or sorority girls ex- cept for " Hello " — and no dotes either. The atmos- phere is stiff— black dresses t o luncheons and dinner dresses to preference dinners. Pledging is done in secret with a lawyer and the preference lists and new pledges are notified in some cases by telegram by the sorority to which they have been pledged June Clearmon is pictured as she goes through o week of rushing at the Kappa Koppo Gamma house which she later pledged. All eight sorority houses have teas on the first afternoon for all girls who have signed up for rushing with Panhellenic Council. Jane visits as many of the houses as she wishes and finds oil the members dressed formally. The next three days she has lunches and dinners at .z ' -r.:. Shock. I cm president ot Ka.c.ira Ka.cpa Gammc. My name :s June ruFhee explairs: and so beg-.ns het nir.e-day exhibition to the sororu.es. ORNELL SEANilY and a croup of Kappas intormally converse -.vith jne Ciearrr.an on the porch oi the house FORM AL TEAS introduce are c:- " " -: " ' ' wiche regular ceriod of rushing. Members and p ' .edges Rushees wear informal clothing, punch -cnd- :x- Ihe guests. RtJSHEE IS ire center of attraction as can v.-eh rriembers and pledges gather around the guest W: • lr -I A THE DAY OF PLEDGING is a day Ihat all girls remember and June is no different house by a group of members, all very proud of their new addition. -.:n to the Kappo sorority houses to which she has been invited. Then come two evenings of preference dinners. June probably saves Kappa Kappa Gamma until last, because it is her first choice. Recom- mendations are always helpful for a rushee. If no word is heard, the sorority usually investigates, and asks for opinions from alumnae who live in the same town. There is usually a furious exchange of telegrams, and sometimes the extreme— telephoning. Sorority rushing is very exciting for most girls and June is no different from the rest. The day of pledging is a day that all girls will remember, for they are the center of attrac- tion Late in the afternoon June is picked up in a cor, brought to the house and before a large group of actives and inter- ested men is pinned and kissed. She is now a Kappa pledge. A VERY HAPPY GIRL is June for some day she will wear the Kappa key. She will wear a ribbon lor a few days with her pledge pin to show that she is now serving her pledgeship - " M ( ' 4 MARY ABERNATHY congratulates lune on becoming a Kappa pledge m the customary manner. The Jmal day is a hectic one for sorority members but to men, it is a very interesting ceremony. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL VIVIAN VAN LOO, President, Alpha Phi J r 1 LOIS MIDDIETON, Secretory, Alpha Chi Omego MAE VIRGINIA JAMIESON. Treosurer, Pi Beta Phi The Pan-Hellenic council is similar to the inter-frater- nity council in that it is the governing body of the sororities, represented by a member from each organization The president of pan-hellenic automatically becomes a member of Round Table. Officers during the year were Vivian Van Loo, presi- dent, Alpha Phi; Lois Middleton, secretary. Alpha Chi Omega, and Mae Virginia Jamieson, treasurer. Pi Beta Phi (67) .■ARTIN DE GRAZIA DOHLBERG PHILLIPS CUNNINGHAM STEWARD ■. ARNER ■■•LBERTSON ALPHA CHI OMEGA One of the younger soror- ities is Alpha Chi Omega, founded on this carrpus in 1930. Pledges wear the olive green and scarlet ribbons, and members wear the golden lyre for Alpha Chi. Their members number 20. Their favorite song is the " Horp Song. " Officers for 1940 were: president, Mary Flynn; vice- president, Jean Webb; treas- urer, Mary Jane Pierce; re- cording secretary, Ruth Adomi; corresponding secretary, Lucille Paulson; rush chairman, Mary Jane Pierce; pledge captain, Jean Webb. For 1941 the officers were; president, Margaret Cunningham; vice- president, Gloria Williams; treasurer, Leola Dahlberg; re- cording secretary, Jane Doo- ley; corresponding secretary, Isobelie Steward; rush captain, Helen Albertson; plege cap- tain, Gloria Williams. Alpha Chis hold three dances each year — a barn donee, a winter formal, and a pledge tea dance. SLEE DOOLEY SIMMONS JOHNSON ADAMI " ■ m ' ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi, better known as A E Phi, was founded at Barnard College in 1909. It ' s baby chapter. Alpha Lambda which is the twenty-eighth chapter, was installed here on December ]4. 1940. The installation ceremony was held in the Pioneer hotel with the notional officers officiating. Immediately following was a banquet honoring the new members. A recep- tion for representatives of all organizations on campus, faculty members and officers climaxed the occasion. FEITEL MARCUS COHEN LIEBERT ALTER FELDMAN GREENMAN GUMBIN r:ndskopk The officers for this year ore: Dean, Lois Levitt; Sub-Dean, Allene Fist; Scribe, Shirley Alter; Treasurer, Betty Liebert A E Phi shot right up to the limelight when Betty Liebert won the Arizona State Intercollegiate Archery championship, A E Phis ore numbered in Orchesis, Press Club, French Club, Hillel, and Kappa Omicron Phi. Since the installation the girls hove been working hard toward getting their new sorority known to oil on campus. They were admitted to Pan-Hellenic Council in Morch As this goes to press, the girls are making plans for their first dance, whose novel theme will be that of " The Shadow " . rjj (69) FRANKLIN BUENO RICHARDSON LAMB ALPHA PHI Alpha Fhi was granted its charter in 1926, and had forty members this year. The " silver and bordeaux " girls are representative in activities. Their best known song is prob- ably " Slap, Bang, Here We Are Again. " Alpha Phis won second in the bowling tournament, and placed four members on the honor bowling team. Sazette Blair was the Rodeo boss, and Jacqueline Diamond was publicity agent for the Rodeo, and its next year ' s Kitty Kaf editor. Big names on campus are Nancy Leidendeker, Sazette Blair, Jacqueline Diamond. First semester officers were: president, Nancy Leidendeker,- vice-president, Sazette Blair; treasurer, Georgiana Corleton; corresponding secretary, Jean Franklin,- rush chairman, Betty Eger; pledge captain, Sazette Blair. For second sem- ester, officers were: president, Nancy Richardson,- vice- president, Betty Eger; treasurer, Martha Jane Garrett; re- cording secretary, Sazette Blair; corresponding secretary, Lois Amster; rush chairman, Helen Bueno; pledge captain, Betty Eger. Their main dances are the pledge tea dance. The Devil Dance, and a spring formal. Their housemother is Mrs. Pershing Williams. ta ?. . :;: im I (70) R LOWENSTINE A LOWENSTINE LEE GtRAGI JAYCOX KENDAL NEPPLE WATSON ■y- { CHI OMEGA Thirty-nine girls wore the " X " and horse-shoe (or Chi Omega this year. Their chapter was founded in 1922, and has been well known for its distinctive brick mansion on North Mountain, and for its activity girls. They boast several Racquet club members. Orchesis members. Spurs, Mortar Board and the vice-president of W.A.A. Girls who have been outstanding are Gwen Watson, Inez Ford, Mary Louise Felix, and Jo Ann Ferguson Officers for 1940 were: president, Jo Ann Ferguson,- vice- president, Morjorie Cole; secretary, Dorothy Rockwood; treas- urer, Lurene Nepple; pledge captain, Gwen Watson. For 1941 the officers were: president, Helen Schahrer; vice-president, Mary Louise Felix,- secretary, Betty Robertson,- treasurer Dorothy Rockwood; pledge captain, Katherine Carson. Chi Omegas hold three annual dances: a pledge dance, a spring formal, and a fall formal. Their pledge ribbons ore cardinal and straw, and their best known song is " Chi O Sweetheart. " Mrs R. C Coate is housemother. r (71) - ! = A COKE DATE— the most frequent and popular way of meeting people. Go into any drug store after classes and you such couples as Jack Oqq and Evelyn Myers together. COLLEGE OF LEISURE TIME The oldest, best-liked college on any campus. Students like it because of its informality and irregular tiours, and everyone has an equal chance of passing. No tests, no homework, just do what you want to do and you ' re bound to get a diploma. Classes are seasonal. In the fall there is the basic and ad- vanced football course, depending, of course, on your date. Lob. fees are very inexpensive. If at all, they amount to a few KNITTING IS DONE by over 50% of the girls on the campus This year girls were particularly aclive in the Bundles for Britain drive Facing the camera; Mary Shivvers, Mae Virginia Jamieson, Lois Harvey, and Betty Mclntyre dips and spins around a dance floor after the game. Innovating house dances are very popular after-football social gatherings. Get acquainted courses, given during the fall, ore pre-requisites to others and must be passed. Included in this list are sorority open-house dances, exchange dinners, social hours, and dances in the gym. But to one who wants to be a thorough student, he can take coke dating as a means of introduction. The winter season offers formal courses almost entirely, and because of this, classes are small. If you are invited, it is a good policy to accept. In fact, you get favors. It usually dawns on you during this season that you are also registered in another college. GIRLS, BOYS, cool evening, fire, frankfurters, potato chips, cokes, and c portable radio — and you have a picnic. A SHORT PAUSE al the steps of the library is taken for granted by most students before and after classes. From here it is either the square or into the library. Western subjects are offeretd for two weeks prior to March Basic students in the course don ' t like to have their friends find out; so invest rather heavily in bright shirts, (ockets, ond necker- chiefs, only to find out that they are more conspicuous dudes thon before. It is during this same time thot students select their bachelor king and professors, their desert queen. In spring a variety of subjects are open Girls, boys, cool evening, tire, frankfurters, potato-chips, cokes, and a portable radio-ond you have a picnic course. Porch, comfortable choir, sun glasses, and sun, iwithout the rain, and you are enrolled in tanning. Sabino and Arizona inn offer lob courses in the after- noon for swimmers. Students collaborate and ditch their other college for a day. The oil-Greek donee winds up the big events of the social season. Then there ore the oil season courses in snoozing, sewing, bull-sessions, directors meetings, bridge, roller skating, skiing, horseback riding, tennis, and movies. No regular hours, they meet almost any time. In fact, they are usually done on the spur SUNDAY POLO GAMES are increasingly popula Wildcat malletmen chalk up another victory. These Thetas are watching the and " Mar ' tone ' ' Ghck ' at " the piano; Roy Conn and lean Puck ' ett team together m a rough game of hearts YUMA H.; to right, i Johnson. -. .is miormal Saturday afternoon gel-tocether ,-. ay. Bitty Brayley, jean Romme, Penny, and MOST UNIQUE HOUSE DANCE ol •- by Phi Delta Theta— the 5th Colu; comes as a pilot v ith Betty Lane Lei: Bob t sfiafe- WESTERN ATMOSPHERE prevailed al Ihe annua! Agg.e dance held m the fall. Polly Fernald was chosen to rule as Oueen. MUST ALL SCHOuL DANCES are held in the tall and winter: Aggie dance. Freshman-Sophomore hop, and Military Ball to mention a few. Marly Shartel puts on her crown as Freshman Queen, and Richard Gmler, King, and Class President Bob Pickrell, look on. COLLEGE OF LEISURE TIME (Continued) of the moment. Pin-hanging is done throughout the year, but it ' s the spring that brings out the ' most jewel-studded handcuffs. When the dust begins to gather on our books, and we are told that our names are on a certain list, our minds wander back to another college. We make a choice, and some of us only graduate from the College of Leisure Time— oh pshaw. EMMA JEAN BABBITT models for Ihe Kitty Kat style show, held m the early fatl. rALL KuRMALS, popular social lunclions held before the holiday season, are given by most Greek houses and dormilones. Kappa Sigmas and their guesis include: Bill Frey. B:x Ross, Art Houle, Joyce Barker, Ann Johannessen, and George Monthan, INOVATING HOUSE DANCES are held tnroughout the year. The Sigma Nu ' s Beachcomber dance is typical. Pictured above are Jean Townley, Bee Waples. Johnnie Mae Beloat, Dan Jones. Barbara Walker, Bob Williams, Mary Fran 9 i: . TIME — 3ny spring aEteriion under a hot sun. All dormitories and houses have their place for tannmg in the patio of Yuma hall ore these girls, sun bath- mg. reading, and studying. „, : ft » ' « r ikiM fRii;G AND BASEBALL are synonomous. Atternoon picnickers bring bascbaU ond bat and !:nd or make a iieid to play on. (Leil) MT LEMMON is a popular place throughout the year. Picnics in the iall and spring, sknng m the wmler. (Right) RECLINING and enioymg the cool breezes and warm sun at Mt Lemmon are Phi Gam and dale. LUCAS :mith BAILARD PONTIUS SHARMAN LONG SWEET LAND DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma had forty members this year. This chapter was founded in 1923. Their pin is the anchor; their colors are bronze, pink, and blue. They proudly point to their honors in having next year ' s W A.A. president, A.W.S. vice-president, president of Wrangler ' s, members of F ST. and Spurs. This year Betty Putnam v on the golf cup, and they won the city tennis championship. They won the girls ' race in the student rodeo, and first place in homecoming house decorations. Important D G names ore: Frances Sweeney, Rosemary Galusha, Virgmia Yost, Betty Putnam, and Ruth Price First semester officers were: president, Molly Johnson,- vice- president, Betty Land; treasurer, Betty Putnam; recording sec- retary, Frances Sweeney; correspondmg secretary, Joyce Barker; rush chairman, Margaret Bailord, pledge captain, Betty Land. Second semester officers were: president, Joyce Barker; vice-president and pledge captain, Ruth Pontius; recording secretary. Honey Thorn; corresponding secretary, Ann Bilder- back; rush chairman, Betty Land. Delta Gammas hold on annual pledge dance, a Snow dance, and a spring dance. Their best known song is " Delta Gamma Dream Girl. " Mrs. John Crowell presides as house- mother. (76) GAMMA PHI BETA Forty-nine girls are affiliated with Gamma Phi Beto, whose Arizona chopter was found- ed in 1922. Gamma Phis have penetrated every field of extra-curricular activities, and won the cup for the highest scholarship of any campus group first semester. First semester officers were: president, Shirley Rice; vice-president, Elladean Hayes, recording secretary, Mary Margaret Hunt- ington; treasurer, Annomoe Jones, corre- sponding secretary, Florence Cowan; pledge captain, Mabel Pracy; rush chairman, Betty Jo Babbitt. ■ r .- Ik • 21 ' ■ sr- - JONES I , RICHARDSON | _l i SCHAEFER EHRHARDT HASTINGS MONIGHAN LILLEY RICE JOHNSON J. WAKEMAN ROBINS HOLLISTER HENRIE V. WAKEMAN ALDER B.J. BABBITT GORDON HARRIS FAUSTMAN WcCARTHY i - :4 v.: 4 COWAN PERNER LAWRANCE M E BABBITT BROWN QUINT CUTCHALL BAUERSFELD McCORMICK SAGE HART BA ' LE ' VAN PETTEN LINDER WHEATON SHERMAN MYRLAND KARNOPP O ' HACO DRAPER WltLIAMSOrJ KAPPA ALPHA THETA The largest of the national sororities on campus IS Kappa Alpha Theto with 54 mem- bers. Wearers of the black and gold kite are consistently high in scholarship and prominent in campus activities. Officers for 1940 were: president, Dorothy Boston; vice-president, Helena DeMund; treasurer, Louise Hayward; recording secre- tary, Betty Lee James; corresponding secre- tary, Lois Kirby; pledge captain, Betty Faick; rush chairman, Helen Fogg iwmi KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA This year forty members of Kappo Kappa Gamma gath- ered to sing " I Love You Truly, KK.G. " on Monday nights before chapter meeting. Kappa keys first appeared on this campus in 1920- Each year since then, K KG has claimed its share of representative girls- This year Margaret Houghton was leader of the bodminton tournament; Jean Sage was bowling captain, Betty Ullrich was a member of Desert Riders and Desert Mermaids; Alice Grabeol was a Spur member. Other outstanding girls were Frances Blow, Desert Queen, Jo Mitchell, Mary Westlake, Mary Aber- nothy, and Mary Garland Tongney Suzanne Schock and Bix Ross were president and vice- president, respectively, both semesters. Other officers first semester were; treasurer, Madeline Souter; corresponding secretary, Barbara Johnson; recording secretary, Bix Ross; pledge captain, Jean Sage; rush chairman, Frances Blow. Second semester officers were: treasurer, Jean Flannigon; corresponding secretary, Peggy Hardy; recording secretary, Walta Johnson; pledge captain, Joan Grimm, rush chair- man, Mary Abernathy Kappa ' s main social events include a pledge dance, record dance, and a spring formol. Mrs. Virginia N Howe is housemother. Mf SCHOCK GRIMM RYAN HOOKER BEERMAN TWAY REED BURNS JOHNSON CORRELl ULLRICH SEANEY COBURN HOUGHTON CAMPBELL GRAYBEAL HARDY WIGHTMAN HEMMINGS BLOW ROSS BEATON SAGE SOUTER MARKLEY MITCHELL EGAR BEST LANEY FLANIGAN PIERSON JOHNSON HARDY ABERNATHY HOPPER MORRIS WATT WESTLAKE WELLS ATWILL 179) o CAMPBELL McLAIN THOMAS JOHANNESSEN A HUGHES M HUGHES DAYTON HOUSTON GLICK GRACE MclNTYRE SPROESSER M. SHIVVERS HALE MIESSE M- JAMIESON MONTGOMERY SODEN TREKELL REDHEFFER PI BETA PHI Oldest of national sororities on this campus is Pi Beta Phi, organized in 1917, Arrows were numerous this year, as the chapter boasted 53 members. Pi Phis are proud to claim two " Putters, " the winning basketball team, the winning bowling team, two Spurs, an F.S.T., several members of Racquet Club, Orchesis, and two Desert Mermaids, Important names on campus were: Polly Fernald, Harvest queen; Marty Shartel, Freshman queen; Mary Hayword, Adelyn Hughes, Mae Virginia Jamieson, Betty Mclntyre, Holly Ross, Lois Harvey. GERHARDT TOWNLEY GROSS HAMMILL UPSHAVi CROAK CLARK ANDERSON DENSON BilLINGSLEY HANSEN BRAYLEY McNeill ALLEN FERNALD M JAMESON CADWALLADER MORRISON President and vice-president for both semesters were Lois Harvey and Mary Shivvers, re- spectively. Other officers for 1940 were: recording secretary, Marion Houston; corresponding secretary, Marjorie Glick; pledge captain, Mary Hayword, treas- urer, Solly Ross; rush captain, Betty Mclntyre; scholarship chair- man, Moe Virginia Jamieson, historian, Betty Mclntyre. For 1941 officers were: recording secretary, Betty Mclntyre; corre- sponding secretary, Marjorie Glick; pledge captain, Marion Houston; scholarship chairman, Betty Thomas; historian, Margaret Hale; treasurer, Joan Shivvers. The Pi Phis hold three dances a year, the pledge dance, and winter and spring formals. Best known song is probably " Speed Thee My Arrow " or " It ' s Only a Pi Phi Arrow. " Mrs. Ida Huene- ryager is housemother. (80) FOOTBALL . „.._;.:. V .- - poses with several ol the aniversi! and D:nny Jordan ouisianding loo!b ' .:il fjilayeis. Bruce He!!le. Roy Conn, NEVER SATISFIED with one angle. Don takes ci picture ol the squad and Lynn Carver, PUTTING THE UNIVERSITY ACROSS By MORLEY FOX If you have noticed your name in the Coco- nino Sun, or seen your picture in the Kansas City Star, you can thank or blame Don Phillips, head of the university press bureau, whose job it is to disseminate timely items of special interest con- cerning the university os well as authentic in- formation and data to the press The press bureau is just one of the many de- partments under the university extension bureau whose purpose is to make available, as largely as possible, to every community and every in- dividual in the state, the advantages of general equipment, educational training, and specialized information represented on the university cam- pus. Since 1921 this department has been in the hands of Max Philip Vosskuhler. Don Phillips and his staff of student assistants know more about what is happening and what is to come on the campus than any other depart- ment- Besides meiely writing up the information gathered from the various colleges, Don is an ex- pert photographer He may be seen taking pic- tures of the athletes or out at some ranch photo- graphing eastern students in dude outfits. When he has the mats made, he will send them to the various newspapers He is chairman of the pub- licity bureau of the border conference, and makes a complete week by week statistical account dur- ing the football and basketball seasons. The various publications on the campus, both student and university, are greatly aided by this man, whose remarkable achievements are admired by all who know him. Aiding Mr. Phillips in the department during the past year were students Jim Cary, Clara Rogers, and David Windsor. THE PHOTOG pose of Don. tor .another picture — a very typical (81) MAX VOSSKUHLER, head ot the vast exlension division, which puts the university across to the people out of siote. THEY PUT THE UNIVERSITY ACROSS CORRESPONDENCE COURSE BUREAU DRAMATICS BUREAU EXTENSION CLASS BUREAU LECTURE AND LYCEUM BUREAU LIBRARY EXTENSION BUREAU PRESS BUREAU PUBLICATIONS BUREAU RADIO BUREAU VISUAL AID BUREAU !N THE EXTENSION course bureau, which, next to the press bureau, is the most complicated organization. PUTTING THE UNIVERSITY ACROSS (Continued) Little publicized ore the various bureaus in the university exten- sion (division. The Correspondence Course Bureau is an extremely complicated and extensive division. It is run for the convenience of those who are unable to ottend the university. Approximately one half of the requirements for the bachelor ' s degree may be met through corre- spondence or extension-cioss courses as well as teacher recertifica- tion requirements. The student may work as slowly or as rapidly as he wishes, hie sets his own deadlines, decides when a certain piece of work must be done, hie must contend with no scowling profs, no dry lectures, no bicodchilling D-list exams Finol exams are sent to some accept- able person in his home town who acts as proctor. Correspondence study is not easy- Local extension classes ore organized under the direction of the University Extension Division in some of the larger communities of the state A request from ten or more prospective students will usually be deemed sufficient for considering the organization of a class in a selected subject carrying regular college credit. A special dramatic bureau is established to advise and help dra- matic clubs, and in the solution of specific problems encountered in choosing and staging ploys. Lecturers can be secured for commencement or other special oc- casions under the Lecture and Lyceum Bureau The service is free but the organization receiving the services is asked to meet the lecturer ' s traveling and subsistence expenses. The Library Extension Bureau makes up materials bearing upon vital current topics to be available These packages consist of books, pamphlets, and newspaper and magazine clippings. 182) The university radio bureau, under the able direction of Harry Behn, sponsors student and other campus programs. On October 25, it aided the Notional Broadcasting Com- pany in the producing of the nation-wide All-Arizonn pro- gram. Several times a day one may tune in a university pro- gram. You might hear a lec- ture on incubators, constella- tions, or Plato, given by uni- versity professors or you may hear voices of students. Prob- ably the best known program given by the latter was " Campus on the Air " featur- ing Toy Harper. McColl Lovitt, Betty Clements, and Betty UNiVLBCITV ' _;. ;.. A,,. ,- ' ...... L.DVitt. Betfy Land, and Tay Harper, presenl .jr. oi their interesling pioyianis on c.jmpus lopics. HARRY BEHN, head of Ihe radio bureau, steps up to the michrophone to make an announcement. The bureau IS as well equipped as any of the local stations. All ' EUFEAU IF comiilelely equipped with educational films to be used by and classes in Ihe university. Land. The variety program hod fifteen minutes of campus topics, sports, and fashion notes. The Visual Aid Bureau sponsors educational movies for students throughout the year. Several well known films were presented in the little theatre in the basement of the administration build- ing; " The River " , " The Plow and the Plain " , to mention a few. Many classes meet in the room to see the educo- tional pictures. The film li- brary is completely equipped, and its slides ore available to anyone upon poyment of o slight fee. (831 - ... 1 1 .4 (Above) SuPHuS Ge-ssmger, Hailoran, Waples. Bigelow Reid, Bell. Morrison. Webb Osborn, Bice, Ogg, Orput, Leibsohn, Whjtely, Wheeler, Potlorff, Smith, Donaldson. ' rTiS Sit.. Junior honorary for men is the Chain Gang. A member of this group must be willing to give some of his time and energy to the University as the organization assists in con- ducting basketball tournaments and University Week for high-school students, helps entertain visiting athletic teams, and gives aid to the Administration, the Department of Athletics and to the Graduate Manager in carrying out various activities. 1940-41 members include: Tom Allin, Boyd Morse, George Petty, Bill Lynn, Gil Proctor. Dave Palmer, Norman Whitmg, Jchn Thomas, Bob O ' Donnel, Duncan McCauley, Van Brinton, Roland Bibolet, Cox. Ham, Bruce Knutson, Ted Lurie, Hugh McKinney, Harry Ray, Bob Murphy, Joe Sharber, Bob Marquis, Jack Merchant, and Bob Scott. Bobcats, senior honorary for men, is limited by custom to 13 members. Aims of this group are to promote any interest of the University, and to mold student opinion to keep alive school spirit Members ore chosen on the basis of their activities, scholarship, and leadership. Members for 1940-41 ore- Carl Berro, James Cary, Victor David, Jack Fitz- gerald, Bruce Hettle, ■-• - 4 »5 John Molloy, Ted O- zanne, John Pickering, William Puntenney and Tom Embleton. MEN ' S CLASS HONORARIES (Left) CHAIN GANG mem- bers: Front row, Marquis, first semester president; Alhn, Swisher, second se- mester president; Ritter, Van Brinton: second row, Mc- Cauley, Sharber, Knutson; standing, Morse. Lurie, Mur- phy, Palmer. Bibolel, Petty, Lynn, and Whitmg. (Below) BOBCATS: Front row, David, Picker ' ng, Cary. Het- tle. Berra. Emblelon, Pun- tenney; kneeling, Molloy, Fitzgerald. " m Men ' s honorary service societies on this campus ore: Sophos, Choin Gong, and Bobcats. Sophos, national honorary for men students, granted the local chapter here m 1933. Members take port in campus activities and other school activ- ities, and try to bring out school spirit at games and other gatherings. Members for 1940-41 include: Danny Morrison, Chuck Moore, Bob Orput Milton Whitley, Bee Waples, Joe Hailoran, Ed Pottorff, Wayne Smith, Johnny Donaldson, Billy Bell, Cor! Timmons, Neil Doutrich, Uedell Leibsohn, Ervin Blonder, Harry Bigleston, Jack McDonald, Taylor Reid, Max Linniger, Jack Ogg, Vernon Bice, Harold Diehl, Jack Irish, Bob Marsh, Andy Dobek. Jones Osborn, Milt Webb, Sam Wheeler, and Bob Geis- singer. (84; — H - WOMEN ' S CLASS HONORARIES The three honorary service organizations for women at the University of Arizona are: Spurs, F.S T., and Mortor Board. Spurs, national honorary society for sophomore women, had its local chapter installed here in 1937. The aims of this group are to promote and assist all campus activities and to maintain traditions for freshmen women. Members for 1940-41 are: Eleanor Aleshire, Ruth Arnold, Anne Bilderback, Frances Ettinger, Betty Foustmon, Mary Louise Felix, Lois Garber, Pat Gcoder, Alice Graybeol, Jeanne Holl- ister, Merrell Hopkins, Marian Houston, Adelyn Hughes, Elaine King, Pauline King, Betty Mclntyre, Pat Moore, Juonita Myers, Gwen Morton, and Ruth Pontius, i Above) SPUR MEMBERS: sealed, I. anne holhsler. Mary Louise Felix, Pal Moore, Marian Houston, Anne Bilderback, Adelyn Hughes; standing: Pat Gooder, Elaine King, Alice Groybeal. Ruth Pontius, Juanilu Myers, Lois Garbei, Gwen Norton, Belty Mclntyre. ' Left) F. S, T MEMBERS; seated. Mary Margaret Waugh, Dot Kahl, Jessie Arnold; slandmg, Mabel Pracy, Betty Falck, anu Sally Ross- (Below) MORTAR BOARD actives include: Gloria Doyle. Dorothy Murray, Lillian Emrick, Mary Margaret Huntington, jean Hamilton, Winifred Guenther, Flossie Hagan. Then there is F.S.T., honorory organization for junior women. This society is sponsored by Mortar Board and cooperates with the Chain Gang in assist- ing the Administration. Chief aims of this group are to sponsor women ' s activities and to encourage the Big Sister Movement. Membership is based on activities, scholarship, and leadership. Members for 1940-41 are: Jessie Arnold, Virginia Culin, Betty Falck, Dorothy Kolil, Dorothy Moore, Mabel Pracy, Sally Ross, Martha Thomas, Patsy Walsh, Mary Margaret Waugh. Foremost is the Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary. Its aims ore to promote interest and service in university activities, to uphold scholas- tic standards, to maintain worthy ideals of womanli- ness, and to create a spirit of democracy among university women. Selection for membership is based on scholarship, activities, and leadership. Members for 1940-41 are: Gloria Doyle, Lillian Emrick, Wini- fred Guenther, Flossie Hagan, Jean Hamilton, Mary Margaret Huntington, Dorothy Murray, Gwen Wat- son, and Irene Wilson. (85) INTER-HALL COUNCIL %. The inter-hall council is the very active governing body of the six dormitories on the campus. It is made up of the officers of these halls,- James Bazzetta and Lorry Keeth, Cochise hall; James Conconnon and George Jordan, Arizona hall; Virginia Jaycox ond Katherine Szyperski, Gila hall; Anna Rothpletz and Ethel Tucker, Maricopa hall; Winifred Guenfher and Muriel Worrell, Pima hall, and Louise Chiopetti, Yuma hall, as pictured below. The council arranges inter-hall policies, and inter-hall donees and other social affairs. The big dance of the year, of course, was the spring formal held this year at El Conquistador. (86) COCHISE HALL Largest and newest men ' s dormitory is Cochise hall, built in 1922 and accommodating 150 students. A third men ' s dormitory will go under construction this summer. It will be very similar m size to Cochise It is made up almost entirely of Arizona boys, who are given a preference before out of state students to live there. Cochise hall continued to be a threat for the intra- mural championship after their great bid for the crown lost year. The cross-country team won first place among halls and houses. Serving as president ot the hall during the past year was Jim Bazzetta. Larry Keeth was vice-president. Dr. Froncis Roy continued to take his active port in the hall ' s affairs as head resident. (87) ARIZONA HALL Arizona hall has the distinction of be- ing the oldest dormi- tory on the campus, having been built in 1913- It accommo- dates 60 studenfs- As has been cus- tomary during the past few years, many athletes have their lodging there It is very active in intromurals, and hos several record dances throughout the year, George Jordan was presi- dent, James Concan- non, vice-president during the year Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Slonaker continued to make their resi- dence at Arizona hall. MARICOPA HALL The oldest women ' s dormitory on the compus is Mari- copa hall, built in 1920. Almost every year this popular hall obtains its maximum number of resident, 116. Out- standing in scholarship and athletics are these girls. The largest dance given at the hall was the annual Christmas donee held m the early port of December. Maricopa |omed with the other halls for the inter-holl dance. In athletics, Maricopa hall finished in first place in the house tennis tournament. Officers for the year were: president, Anna Roth pletz, vice-president, Dorothy Kalil; secretary, Ruth Burtcher; treasurer, Ethel Tucker. Mrs. Edna Snyder served as head resident during the year. (891 W. GUENTHER E, STEVENS GODSELL SERNA POLLARD LUTES D GUENTHER KELLERMAN GARBER TROJANOVICH •■IJITERFIELD COLLINS BOYER WORRELL J « HOLCOMBE ( G STEVENS BESS GIBBONS PIMA HALL Pima hall is the only women ' s co- operative dormitory, and the only hall in which meals ore served. In order to reduce the cost of over- head, students living in this hall do all the cleaning and cooking, save from $10 to $15 a month The working schedule requires of each girl 9 hours of service per week in the house. The schedule is so ar- ranged that it does not conflict with classroom work. The cost of board and room under this plan fluctuates with the price of food and usually approximates $20 per month Thirty students can be accommodated in this dormitory which is planned to meet co-operative living. Officers for the year were: presi- dent, Winifred Guenther; vice-presi- dent, Agnes Kentro; secretary-treas- urer, Muriel Worrell. (90) YUMA HALL Yuma hall is the largest women ' s dormitory on the campus, being built at the same time Gila hall was con- structed. It provides accommodations for 156 women, and is equipped with sleeping porches, social and directed- study rooms, and a walled outside patio. Elevator and room telephone service are provided as in Gilo hall. A greet many of the girls residing in Yuma hall ore fresh- man who have joined sororities, but who are required to live in the halls for the year. ,V.rs. Hazel Daley has served the hall as head resident. Louise Chiapeffi has served as president during the pas! year. (911 GILA HALL Still in more or less its youth, Gilo hall continued to mointoin its find scholastic end athletic marks The hall was built in 1937, and has the latest modern equipment. Besides being the residence of 142 women, the Dean of Women makes her home in Gila hall The hall received and retired the hockey cup after winning it for three consecutive years, and were runners- up to Maricopa in the house tennis league. The biggest house dance of the year was held at the El Conquistator in the fall. Officers were: president, Virginia Joycox,- vice-presi- dent, Kotherine Szyperski, secretary, Doris Fhillips. treas- urer, Janet Orr. Florence Bond was head resident. (92) STUDENTS late octive roles in Ihe churches throughout the city. The pictures on these poges fhilhps in the H.lls where four university students teoch Sunday schooL MARY MARGARET HUNTINGTON takes ofendance and sees that everything is running smoothly, doesn ' t have a regulor class. STUDENTS AND RELIGION Students at the University of Arizona are active in religious organizations as well as community church activities. Some teach, some just go to the various churches ranging from the 17th century historical monument San Xavier del Boc, to the modern Spanish-designed St. Phillips in the Hills. The pictures en these pages depict the activities of the four university students teaching at the latter church, which is situated at the foothills of the Santo Catalina mountains. Beginning classes use note- books, paste pictures, fill in question blanks. Advanced classes discuss current problems in view of the bible. FIRST YEAR as teacher is Lois Harvey, who has a lorge group of young girls. A ,-,rp,-tt deal of the work is done in notebooks. 193| j. RESHMAN Indent at ih-: juKri Lr-.ely, t.iLes chorge of a doss of young boys. STUDENTS AND RELIGION (CONTINUED) Student religious organizations at the University of Arizona are the Student Religious Conference, the Newman club, ccrrposed of catholic students; and the Maimonidean Society of Jewish students. The student Religious Conference is made up of student representatives from the Mormon church, the various Frctestant churches, the Newman club, and the V.aimonidean Society, It holds Sunday eve- ning meetings on the campus at intervals throughout the year, mid-week chapel services and round table discussions. All students are cordially invited to at- tend and take part. The Newman club is a very active organization and has a large membership. Bi-monthly meetings are held. Every third Sunday of the month the club attends mass and communion in a body and holds a group breakfast. Topics cf a religious and cultural nature are discussed at the meetings of the Maimon- idean Society. To aid the student religious organizations in their work, to promote religious interests in general on the campus and to cooperate with all the churches in Tucson the university has constituted the Uni- versity Forum Committee consisting of six faculty members appointed by the president. In addition to its religious interests, this committee is concerned with the promotion of extra-classroom discussions of social and political problems and student-faculty socialibility. A GENERAL discussion is opened by David Wick, sophomore at the university. Students ore beyond Ihe notebook stoge, leorn more from open discussions. (94) MEMBERS of the Maimomdeon organization. Left to rigfit, front row. Edmund Sfiulmon, advisor, Eleonor Birdmon, secretary, Alsie F. Roffman, sponsor; Rutfi Cofien, Ted Lurie, president. Left to rigfit, reor row. Abe Chanin, Curt Goidstoub. One of the many student organizations sponsored by the University Forum Ccmmiftee, whose purpose it is to stimulate and to co-ordinate the religious and social wel- fare octivifies of the campus, is the Maimonideon club. The Maimonideon club has regular meetings ond frequent special progroms of lectures and discussions. By the middle of spring the club had joined the national Hifflin Society. (95) DELTA PI SIGMA MEMBERS OF DELTA PI SIGMA One of the few local campus organizations to go national during the year was Pi Mu Epsilon. It is now known as Delta Pi Sigma, notional mathemotics honorary. Those who were active in the organization ' s bid for a notional were: president, Spencer Kimball; vice-president. Dr. Edwin J. Purcell; secretary, Philip Hayword; treasurer, Mary Jo Curry, and George Floyd. (96) PRE-RODEO PRACTICE at one of the local ranches sees Hal Knight and Champie Stockdale pursuing a sleer in team tying. Stockdalp finished :n second place m this event at the rodeo. HOOFS AND HORNS By MORLEY FOX Once a year students at the University of Arizona take to their ropes and horses and enter into their natural atmos- phere OS cowboys and cowgirls. Every year the inter- collegiate rodeo has been bigger and better Under the expert guidance of Bill Puntenney, the 1941 student rodeo boss, and his able staff of assistants, the rodeo proved as EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE of the louilh annual sludenl lodeo. Boss Puntenney, Saz Blair, and Pete Bidegam. GETTING m the atmosphere of the rodeo are these three gjris attempting to roll their own: Florence Co;...-an, Ad:: Lve Perner, and Elladean Hayes These A PERFECT THROW by the oil-around ELLADEAN HAYES, one of the many outstanding girl performers m th.E year ' s show, waits her turn at calf roping. Fr AL rri - :est:vities were completed by th i- annual parade through downtown Tucson. Parade committee consisted of Buster Naegle, Ken Marley and Hal Knight. The Chi Omega float, above, passes the reviewing stand. thrill-packed and exciting as the pre-rodeo publicity hod assured everyone it would be. The executive committee v as under the hands of Bill Puntenney, Soz Blair, and Pete Bidegain. Stan Allen and Ado Lee Perner handled the entries. Jackie Diamond took charge ot the publicity, Hughes McKinney, the arena. The big parade which came off Saturday, March 1, was directed by Buster Naegle, Hal Knight, and Ken Marley. Ticket sales, prizes, and queen contest were ably managed by Madeline Glover, Allodean Hayes, and Mary Hayward respectively. Rodeo week festivities began a week before the big show, but the cowboys and cowgirls began practicing many weeks before at the various ranches. Most of them were seen at the Haskell ranch where a small arena is provided. University of Arizona rodeo hands pre- dominated on the list of entries trying for prizes offered by local P A R A D E F L O A T S P A S s I N R E V I E W of the column. It was presented by Sigma Nu. Phi Gamma Delta, below, won second place for their entry. Alpha Chi Omega won first place among the women ' s floats. VARSUVIANAS were the order of the even;ng at Ihe annual rodeo dance spon- sored by the social committee. BRIGHT SHIRTS and colorful boots and hals were exhibited, as many students lomed m the pie-rodeo celebration presented at the recreational hall. l xjT ' S ' M fii ' i.tar.s ma , ■aatr WILD MULES and three men to hold each one down ride his steed across the hnish line Jirst. Walt Niels ' . ' . ' vfiPW- .mitx := i?nlire afternoon ' s program, which ;: ■ ' k pari in the wreslhng to the enioymen McKmney HOOFS AND HORNS- (CONTINUED) merchants, but four other schools were also represented; Tempe, New Mexico university, California Polytechnical school, and Cali- fornia Agricultural school at Davis. A real western dance at the recreational hall opened the week ' s activities. Square dances and vorsuvionas were popular during the evening. Thursday a special rodeo assembly was held, and Friday the official dance was held out at Wetmores. Saturday saw the rodeo parade, led by photogenic June Mewshaw, rodeo queen. Floats were exhibited by the various fraternities, sororities, dormi- tories and honorary organizations. Sigma Nu was awarded first prize for their floof, " E.Vs. Go West. " The rodeo was witnessed by a crowd estimated close to 4,000 spectators. Champie Sfockdole hod a busy afternoon winning enough events to earn for himself the title as the best all-around cowboy. The oble hand was first in the steer riding, first in the calf roping with time better than 20 seconds, first in the wild cow milk- ing, second in team tying and mixed team tying. Champion cowgirl, Ada Lee Perner, participated three times in the mixed team tying, taking second place with Champie Sfockdole and third with Hal Knight. Mary Bidegain won the specialty, girls cigor race. Becky Craig, the only girl to ride a steer, got the biggest ovation of the day despite her rather early spill. NEAR TRAGEDY, unlil Ihe quick artion ol Champie Slockdale (1. lallen Alec Budurin from the leet ot a wild bronc the nghl) rescued FASHION FITTING for the occasion is worn by Mary Lee Vernon and Betty Trisk Beside them aie THEIR candidates for all-around cowboys; Charley Lakin and Al Budunn ' F ' COMPLETE RESULTS WERE: STEER RIDING: Champie Stockdale, first. Bill Dent and Gordon Moore, tie for second; Barnes Porker and Jim Taylor, tie for third. BRONC RIDING: Greg Laugher, first; Jim Taylor, second, Bill Gallagher, third. TEAM TYING: Pete Bidegoin and Jack Finley, first; Champie Stockdale and Jack Finley, second; Bill Puntenney and Hughes McKinney, third. GIRLS COWPONY RACE: Honey Thorn, Delta Gamma, First; Mary Thomas, Alpha Phi, second; Alice Hale, Gila hall, third. MIXED TEAM TYING: Stan Allen and Dons Dayton, first, Champie Stockdale and Ada Lee Perner, second; Hal Knight and Ado lee Perner, third. GIRLS CIGAR RACE: Mary Bidegoin, first; Ado Lee Perner, second Caroline Attwill, third. BORN AND RAISED in the heart of Arizona country is amiable Champie Stockdale, the un,- versity ' s candidate as the outstanding inter-col!egia;e rodeo performer in the country. He was tops, and just that ai the student rodeo, as he walked off with honors m every event. CHAMPION COWGIRL, Adn Lee Perner. refreshes herself with a soft drink between eveni- Photoqenic and able r.der. Niiss Perner was named all-around best cowgirl following he successes m the novelty race and mixed roping. CALF ROPING: Champie Stockdale, first, Walt Ruth, second; Ed Tappon, third. WILD COW MILKING: Champie Stockdale and Ken Marley, first; Ken Marley and Stub Ashcraft, second; Syd Barnes and Lee Hammond, third. BOYS COWPONY RACE: Jack Finley, first; Ken Morley, second. Buster Naegle, third. WILD MULE RACE: Hughes McKinney, first; Bill Gallagher, second. Tom Mee, third. SATISFIED, despite the fact that his nde is cornmq lo an abrupt end. is Fred Brown, Arkansas drug store cowboy. This event was ultinicilely won by Champie Stockdale, COWGIRL BECKY CRAIG got a big ovation when she came out of the chutes aboard a burly steer. She didn ' t stay long, but gave the crowd a good show while it lasted. Tli ■■ -i ' W £■••.•_ ..Jt ... -4 __i-»i PRETTY KAPPA, Beverely Chinn, puts the finishing touches on the house float for the annual homecoming day parade. STUDENTS ADD COLOR TO THE CAMPUS " BEHIND THE 8 BALL " is the theme used by the Sigma Nus in their house decorations. ALPHA PHIS ADD COLOR to sorority row with this creative house decoration. JEAN TOWNLEY, Marjorie Click, and Helen Cadwaller mix paint and gab at the same time, while their Pi Phi sisters work on their float. HOUSE DECORATIONS ore added by the Sigma Chis. (102) BUD MORSE leads a charge in the first year cavalry class- OFF GUARD IT ' S NOT REALLY COLD ENOUGH in Tucson for ice, so it has to be mode in the engineer ' s building. Martha Thomas and Rose Jean Stone are caught steal- ing a good hunk. LIEUTENANT BRIDGMAN and Major Wood get to- gether for a little talk out at the university stables Lieutenant Bridgman was transferred at the middle of the year to Phoenix. ONLY UNIVERSITY STUDENTS are employed as house boys at the various sorority houses. Bee Waples is seen working at the Pi Phi house. |I03 HUE KEY WRANGLERS TOASTMASTERS iLefti BLUE KEY is a national honorary service organization for upperclossmen. It is com- posed of men recognized for outstanding qualities in characters, scholarship, leader- ship and service. The organization is committed to cooperation with the faculty, studying student problems, stimulating prog- ress and promoting the interests of the university of Arizona. From left to right stand Merl Rich, John Pickering, Carl Berra, Jock Carr, John Entz, George Hawke, Del Hender- son, and Bill Mitchell, president. iLefti WRANGLERS is an organization com- posed of students interested in literature. Meetings are held once a month in the dif- ferent sorority houses on the campus. Faculty members ore invited to give lectures, and students are called upon to review books. President of the Wranglers the past year has been Rosemor.y Galusha, Delta Gamma, Mildred Wood, secretary, and Shirley Rice, treasurer. (Left TOASTMASTERS ' CLUB meets once a month in the university commons for dinner and after dinner speeches. There were fif- teen members this year. Dr. Loffer, of the faculty, acted as advisor. (104) DRflmn vSr O .f:t :p ,r t( IMPRESSIVE is this scene from the drama department ' s production of " Liliom. " The leading role was por- trayed by Charles Howe seen on the left. Kathryn Pells, Jackie Nash and Imogene Henderson are also seen. (105) PETER MAHRONEY, art and technical director ol the drama department ' s plays, seen above working out tne stage set for " Yellow Jacket. " DRAMA The dramatic department of the university presented four plays during the year besides supervising the Desert Revels, first student musical to be given in recent years. In addition to taking active parts in the plays, students also aid in the construction of sets, design and execution of costumes, and operation of the lighting. Gordon A Davis, head of the department, directs the plays, and Peter R. Marroney is the art and technical manager. Costumes ore designed and executed under the direction of Phyliss Sortomme Clifford Goldsmith ' s popular comedy, " What a Life, " was produced as the first play of the year. Two freshmen, Norman DRAMA DEPARTMENT ' S COURSER include classes in malte.up. scene design, and stage costume, among a lew. Student Kay Lee experiments on Merrill Hopkins, t! ' students, some of whom are taking the r KAY LEE. Barbara Miller, and Merrill Hopkins make costumes for the drama department ' s production of " Yellow Jacket. " Sg tJMWr Iji j% WHAT A LIFE (DRAMA DEPARTMENT S OPENING PRODUCTION) SCENE FROM THE DBAMA depanment s proauction. Max Moe, Norman O ' Connell, and Dr. Roy are seen. O ' Connell and Ruth Cummings took the leading roles of Henry Aldrich and Barbara Pearson. Dr. Francis Roy of the French department took the part of the high school principal. Max Moe, Jo Mitchell, Bob Johnson, Potsy Walsh, Aram Phili- bosian, and Jock Murray hod important roles in the three-act comedy. On December 11, 13, 14, the drama deport- ment staged Ferenc Molnar ' s " Liliom. " The leading role was portrayed by Charles Howe. Included in the supporting cost were Marie, Betty Collins, Julie, Kothryn Pells, Mrs. Muskat, Jackie Nash, Mother Hollunder, Imogene Henderson, and Ficsur, Tony Podrez. " Outward Bound " followed " Liliom " OS the next drama department production. The deeply moving play, dealing with death, was Jomes Henry ' s first stage appearance in university plays. He portrayed the part of Scrubby, while Key Lee took the role of Ann. Other prominent parts were played by Douglas Dick, Emil Anis- hanslin, Ann Cowley, Jack Fitzgerald, Imogene Henderson, V. N. Orr, and Horry Healy, university comptroller. " The Yellow Jacket " produced Moy 3, with the assistance of the Department of Music, was the concluding performance of the university drama season. iviason Bohrer, ARAM PHILIBOSIAN. who provided comic relief in Ihe role of Mr Ve.:.rh;tl;, Mjrn.an O ' Connsii 3nd Ru!h Curi:ii::igs LAST ACT of the play in which Patsy Walsh. Jo Mitchell Max Moe, and Dr. Roy appear. Mason Bohrer. lack Murray, 1107J ENTIRE CAST of !he " Desert Revels of 1941 DESERT REVELS OF 1941 The university ' s renewal of musical shows was a distinct success in the performance of the Desert Revels of 1941, presented March 19, 20, 21 in hierring hall. The general management of the revue was a pro|ect of the class in play production under the supervision of Gordon Davis. Student Bob Garfunkel directed the musical with the able assistance of Emil Anishanslin. Patsy Welsh, well-known for her dra- matic ability, was in charge of the skits; dance direction was by Inez Ford; scenic design, Frank Ott; Lighting, Max Moe; and music, Martha Geffs and Lewis Slifka. A large student cast was added to the success of the revue. Tony Podrez, Patsy Walsh, Betty Collins, Tommy Farrell, Jack Evans, Chuck Howe, provided excellent comedy in their skits, written by Dave Henderson, Patsy Walsh, Chuck Howe, John Freud, and Bill Rothwell. Music and lyrics were produced by students Dave Henderson, Bob Eton, Jimmy Bohonan, Lewis Slifka, S O. Henry, and Rollin Pease. " WHEN THE GODS MEET " was a skit put on by the faculty. Dr. Max Vosskuhler, Dr. Samuel Wanous, and Dr. Francis Roy took active part. •:AY LEE SIMG3 ; . . . : i.:.r the show Music and lyrics weie wnllen for the show by students on the campus and Rolhn Pease. 11 06) WINGS By DAVE GOLD The flying-bug was almost as busy as the flu-bug this year on the campus, as the university ' s C.A.A. flight training classes in- creased in size and popularity. The courses given here are a part of the nation-wide C.P.T. (Civilian Pilot Training programi courses fostered by the Civil Aeronautics Administration. The original pur- pose of this program hod been to increase the public interest in civil aviation, and to create a pool of private pilots. However, because of the recent enlargement of all National Defense functions, the C.P.T. has become an important factor in the teaching of pilots who can take the places left vacant by those called to military duty- It has also proven to be an important stepping stone for many college students in the careers as military pilots. At the beginning of this school year, more than 80 students applied for the pri- mary course. This was the third program the university was starting, having finished one program the summer before and another the spring sem- ester of 1940. The quota for the primary class had been raised from 30 to 40 students. The process of elimination started, and the hurdles of medical tests and other strict r ; B requirements of the university ' s ' m H B ' flection board eliminated one ying-aspiront after another, until 40 were finally selected. A new C.A A, flight course to be initiated at the univer- sity was the secondary course The secondary course was open to those who had received their " Private Certificates of Competency " from the C.A.A., which is given to all those who successfully pass written and practical examinations at the end of the primary course. The university was given a quota of 10 students for the secondary course, which provides for o more advanced type of flying instruction in a heavier and larger airplane By the end of October, all students were flying. Gilpin Airlines, headed by Walter Douglas Jr., was in charge of 30 of the primary PROFESSOR THORNBURG leclures to the primary group class. Navigation was taught by P M. Thornburg, while Pete Taylor instructed the pilots on " the flier ' s traffic rules. " M L THORNBURG. called " Baldy- by his students, sees that there are no forced land- ings in the ground school. IN ANOTHER MINUTE the student pilct •.■ ill be guid;ng his sh;p over Tucson, practicing spm. " while at the same time adding lo his flight hours, Fl.ght instructor. Bill Wharton, gives last advice before pilot ascends. THREE ATTRACTIVE CO-EDS inspect the old training ship brought over from Loveland field. Betty Falck sits on the wing, while Kay Lee looks over the shoulders of Lois Kirby, at the controls A l three girls are students in the course STUDENT PILOT pulls Ihe tick of his plane and the ship leaves the runway for a spin above Tucson. Each pilot is allotted thirty minutes on each flight. WINGS (Continued) THAT THE WOMEN S PLACE is in Ihe home is not ac- cepted by mannish Dons Arnetl, who prepares lo lake off on a solo fhqhl She is one of the few girls m the country taking lh ? advanced C A. A- course Students and all of the secondary students, Hudgin Air Service, headed by Alfred A. Hudgin, was given the remaining 10 primary students. The Hudgin Air Service used an Aeronca Trainer powered with a 65 h.p. Continental engine Taylorcroft airplanes, also powered with 65 h.p. SEEN FROM the eyes of a primary student as he spirals his big Aeronca for a !and nq. The instrument in Ihe foreground is a compass Continental engines were used by Gilpin Airlines, and for the secondary class o new 220 h p. Waco, 2- place, open -cockpit, bi- plane trainer costing almost $9,000 was bought. Co-eds played their little parts OS flying tyros In the first se- mester ' s flying, Gwenn Watson and Jeanne Richey shewed the boys that a woman ' s place wasn ' t only in the kitchen. Three co-eds, Lois Kirby, Kothryn Folck, and Kay Lee, also took the pri- mary course in the second se- mester. But the co-ed that really showed her stuff was Doris Ar- nett " Arnett, who was one of the best students of the summer pri- mary course of 1940, took the secondary course, and stunted the big Waco right along with the rest of the secondary class EXTREh IE CAUTfON is taken by C.A.A. pilots. Regulation orders student Webster to climb into a parachute before Ihe flight. Dave Gold helps him while instructor Walt Douglas looks on. (110) v M-i , Dean Butler, of the engineering college, played the role of the flight coordinator, and Prof. M. L. Thornburg, called " Baldy " by all mechanical engineering students, had charge of the ground school work. Prof. P. M Thornburg, brother engineer to " Baldy " , taught navi- gation in the ground school classes. Pete Taylor, grad- uate of the university, taught the C.A.A. classes their C.A.R., otherwise known as Civil Air Regulations, or " the flier ' s traffic rules. " Taylor himself had successfully completed the primary course and secondary course here at the university. The primary course is taught in tour stages, and gives the student a total of between 33 to 45 hours of flying time. In Stage A, the student is given his familiar- ization lessons, learns to fly, climb, take-off, land, glide, turn, and all other flying maneuvers necessary for reg- ular flying ability. After he solos, which is the big mo- ment in all students ' lives, he goes through Stage B and C, which is devoted to perfecting what he has learned. In Stage D, the student does a little cross-country flying, practices for his " private certificate ' s " test, and keeps polishing up his flying. He then is given his test by a C.A.A. inspector. In the secondary course, between 40 and 50 hours of flying are token. There ore also four stages in secondary. Stage A is devoted to getting familiar with the heavier airplane. In Stage B the student develops coordination, speed sense, and judgment by such maneuvers as chandelles, wingovers, figure 8 ' s, and others. Stage C is devoted to learning almost every acrobatic maneuver in the book, and in Stage D cross-country and night flying are learned. For the benefit of those who wont a head start, the requirements are that you be between 19 and 26, not over 6 foot, 4 inches toll, not heavier than 200 pounds, and have at least one year college units Of course, good health and eyesight are essential. Well, if you con meet the above requirements, we won ' t be surprised to see you flying over the desert. Happy landings ' BIGGEST TRAINING PLANE is Ihe Waco, used only in inslrucling the students in the advanced course. The 220 h.p. engine spins in the warming up beiore taking olf THE LIMITED CLASS o! secondary students, Irom left to right; Chuck Davis. Art Houle, jerry lones H Pratt, Bruce Floulkes, secondary tlymg instructor Bill Wharton, Wiley Haverty, Cutler Webster, Dons Arnett, Charles Moody, and Karl Slubblefield. BEGINNERS ALL m Ihe second semester class ot the C A A. PLANE LINEUP. The sh p m Ihe foreground is the Waco, used only for the advanced students The other three are the Taylorcraft planes for Ihe primary classes. Note the studen. getting ready for a flight (111) ARIZONA ROUGH RIDERS, from left to right Major Wood, Davis, Bush, Snoddy, Ashcrofl, Mee, Daubin, Willie Hoopes, Keeth, ARIZONA ROUGH RIDERS The Arizona Rough Riders is probably the newest and one of the most active organizations on the campus. Organized in November of last year, the group has extended its efforts toward promoting interest in riding and general activity within the R.O.T.C. Feeling that there was a lack of riding activities for men on the campus, nine senior R O T,C. members pooled their efforts toward filling this gap, and have started an organization that shows tendencies of becoming one of the best on the campus. Already they are mapping plans to extend their work to all cavalry RO.TC, schools. Selecting Major Delmore S. Wood as their sponsor, the Rough Riders publicized the weekly polo games to an extent where the attendance nearly doubled that of last season. They inno- vated a new side attraction at the polo gomes by having bare- back wrestling matches between halves. In elimination matches, the senior doss teom won the contest by beating the juniors and freshmen. In the social department, the Rough Riders have hod a supper at the El Corral, and a Sunday morning breakfast ride to the Catalina foothills. The Gymkhano, sponsored by this group, was the first event of this type to be held in the Southwest. On Sunday May 4, at the university polo field, were held events on horseback includ- ing pony express, rescue races, steeple chose, roman riding, obstacle races for men and women, bareback relays, and a battle royal. Comedy and exhibition events were also perfomed. It is hoped thot this event will be on onnual offair. The charter members were Oscar Davis, president; Gene Bush, vice-president, Carl Williams, secretary; Tom Mee, treas- urer; Stub Ashcroft, publicity; Al Daubin, Cal Snoddy, Lorry Keeth, and Gherold Hoopes In March they pledged 1 1 juniors from the R.O.T.C , who will carry on the club activities for the next year. They ore; Bill Falby, Deroid Knudson, Joe Shorber, Bud Moore, Les Westfoll, Dan Inman, Bob Crandoll, Jack Brennan, Roy Piehl, Howard Maddox, and Fred Ginter. DESERT EDITOR, Morley Fox, with Iv o membGrs ol the upper slitt, Dorothy Kahl and Lo-.s Harvey. The iormer was responsible for the fine women ' s spott section, the letter, the fashion section and other articles. OFF THE PRESSES Look in any dormitory, froternity or sorority house on Tuesday or Friday nights and you will more than likely see the students reading The Wildcat, the bi-weekly news outlet for the university. Besides the newspaper, students edit the Kitty-Kot, humor magazine, and the Desert, annual. Publications are under the general supervision of Jack O ' Connor, author and professor He may be seen every Monday and Thursday nights in the makeup room of the Wildcat office, advising the students in putting out the bi- weekly paper. He is the instructor in news-writing, feature- writing, editorial-writing, and copy-reading; an authority on modern journalistic news style and make-up. PHOTOGRAPHERS, Irving Bobbins and Bill Brehm. Also acuve on Ih ' .s stall -.vere Connie Belts and Bill Brennan who lelt school alter the hrst semester, and George luIoKay -1 Doyle, contributors to the Desert. (113) 1 BUSINESS STAFF: Helen Mayer. Dot Murray, Cal Snoddy, E : ;: r . . Clarence Ashcraft, business manager, is seen m the extreme right. :::r.son. and Bruce Hettle. OFF THE PRESSES continued) The board of publications is the governing body for the stu- dent paper, magazine and annual. It is composed of A. L. Slonaker, graduate manoger; Jack O ' Connor, iournalism professor, and the three editors, who were this year, Gloria Doyle, Wildcat; Morley Fox, Desert, and Hjalmar Boyeson, Kitfy-Kat. Jack O ' Connor was responsible for the innovation of the Life- style Desert, last year. A similar style has been carried out this year. Less copy and more pictures has been the trend of the magazine and feature articles have given students a broader pic- ture of life at the university. Morley Fox, managing-editor of the weekly paper took charge of the annual this year when Roger Morgan was unable to return to the university in the fall. Clarence Ashcraft remained in his former position as business manager. Others who took active parts in editing the annual were: Associate Editors: Roger Morgan, Allene Fist. Sports Editors: Clarence Ashcraft, Jr., Dorothy Kalil. HOW MUCH YOU PAY FOR THE PUBLICATIONS The Desert gets a flat ra te of $1.25 a semester or $2.50 a year f rom eoc 1 student, plus .75 at the time the annua is offered for sale. The other publications obtain percentages from the remaining $15.00 that you pay for stu- de nt act vities. Kitty-Kat 112% (PI us an additional charge of .65 for the year ' s subscript on) Wildcat 5% (ab solutely free) (114) Business Manager: Clarence Ashcraft, Jr. Editorial Assistants: Lois Harvey, Marian Houston, Mary Nell Hughes, Mary Hayward, Dave Windsor, Jacque- line Diamond, Jacquelyn Cooke, Mary Lee Vernon, Dan Sayles, Don Warren, McCall Lovitt, Toy Harper, Rose Jean Stone, Dave Gold, Abe Chanin, Glorio Doyle, Sybil Julianni, Martha Thomas, Don Gatchel, Bee Waples, Martha Jean Karnopp, Marjorie Glick, Jim Cary. Photographers: Bill Brehm, Tom Brennan, George Mc- Kay, Irving Robbins, Connie Betts. Business Staff: Bob Vance, Bill Lynn, Cal Snoddy, Helen Mayer, Bruce Hettle, Dot Murray, Richard Jackson, Mary Nell Hughes, and Jean Flannigan. Since 1924 the Wildcat has been published as a bi-weekly student newspaper. As a college paper it performs its functions remarkably well and succeeds in possessing dignity and real news value. Its four pages are divided into campus news, editorials, fea- tures, society and sport sections. Probably the most popular column is " As the Staff Sees It " , which portrays student life on the campus, " Pro and Con " , " Backstage on the Campus " , are new columns to be seen this year. Editor for the year hod been Gloria Doyle. The front page has been made up by Morley Fox, managing editor. Mary Lee Vernon and Jackie Kasper divided the feature page, Vince Cullen, Jones Osborne, Don Gatchel and Dorothy Kolil, the sports page, and Lois Stoppenboch, Barbara Jean Sulli- van, Allene Fist, and LeVonne Whitaker, society. News has been furnished by the class in news writing under the direc- tion of Jock O ' Connor. The rest of the staff included: business manager, Carl Miller; assistant business manager, Norman O ' Connell; news editor, Lois Harvey; proofreader, Nancy Lunsford; reporters, Abe Chanin, Jean Ball, Jocquelyn Cooke, Albert Cullen, Jackie Diamond, Dovid Gold, Martha Karnopp, Bess Lambert, Hope Longford, David Lovitt, Janet Orr, Frances Parker, Gervaise Risch, Jackie Stanley Jean Townley, Mary Lee Vernon, David Windsor, Clarence Ash- craft, Sue Heath, Gertrude Long, Sammie Walloce, and ITop) UPPER STAFF of Ihe Wildcat: Morley Fox. managing edi ' or; Gloria Doyle, editor, and Lois Harvey, news editor and editor of the Wildcat next year. iBelow) MARY LEE VERNON, who witli Jackie Kasper acted as feature editor, and also did reporting during the year; originated " Back Stage on the Campus " . (Left) MAKEUP NIGHT for the university bi- weekly paper. Gloria Doyle is seen correcting an article ' Others in Ihe picture: Morley Fox, Mary Hay-ward, David Windsor, Dorothy Kalil, and Lois Harvey. Marian Houston; copyreaders, Jim Cory, Dorothy Kalil, Lois Harvey, Mary Lee Vernon, Hope Longford, Sammy Wolloce, Morley Fox, Jackie Kasper, B, S. Sullivan, Indro Foye Martin, Allan Morgan. il is; AUTHOR and movie stars review the Kitty-Ki::!, university hjmor magasme published six times during the year. Clarence Buddmgton Kelland looks over ihe shoulder of Guy Kibbee OFF THE PRESSES (Continued) The Kitfy-Kaf first made its appearance in 1925, but it was not until 1929 that it obtained membership in the Western College Comics Association. Published six times during the year, its humor, feature articles, fashion section, musical reviews and campus person- alities make lively entertaining reading. Several special editions were published this year, ond were particularly outstanding: the rodeo edition and premiere issue. It contained several full page photographic layouts Hjalmar Boyeson rose from managing editor last year to editor this year Chief contributors throughout the year were Jackie Diamond, Dave Henderson, Jones Os- borne, and Mary Cotton Photography work was done by Connie Betts and Bill Savage. Circulation manager has been Dave Bigelow; business manager, Nick Gla- mack, assisted by Sol Freeman, and Bob Franklin Mason Gerhart provided some excellent cartoons. BUSINESS MANAGER of tlie Kitty-Kat for the past two years h.as been able Niclc Glamack. Assisting this year have been Sol Freeman and Bob Frankhn. i.j y-j ' ajj - PI NU ALPHA, rj.er. s -■:.::: j...?rv. honorary: se::::ed, Z .zk Sa.vat.Grra Moriey fox 3:11 Brehir.; standing, Clarence Ashciait. Jones Osborne, and Roger Morgan. Eroaersor., pres.aer.t ];m Ci:y, Uar. JOURNALISM HONORARIES WOMEN ' S PRESS CLUB: seated. Gloria Doyle, Louise Willweber. . ' ackie Kasper. Al ene Fist, India raye Martin. Pat Tribolet and alumnus: standinq Marian Gore s Har ey, end two alumni. ■grsnc ■ ■ r r ■- 0- % r -irn V •K- " Honorary societies for journalism students on the car pus are the Women ' s Press club and Pi Nu Alpha, men ' s organization. Pi Nu Alpha this year elected Jim Cary, Douglas, Arizona, as president. Bill Brehm acted as secretory. Two dmner meetings were held jointly with the Women ' s Press club. At the first meeting Dr. Harvil wos the guest speak- er, and he talked about current events with emphasis on the economic setup in Germany. In .March, Bill Johnson, editor of the Tucson Doily Citizen, came to talk to the members. His lecture dealt with his own personal ex- perience in the field. President of the Women ' s Press club during the year was Gloria Doyle, editor of the Wildcat, The club met on several occasions with Pi Nu Alpha, and held three or four other dinners throughout the year, Janet Orr, sophomore, received the cup os " ' ' ■ ' " : " outstanding young journalist in the finol mee n the early part of April Dorothy Kalil was elected president for next year. iiiiiMMiiiiiiiliiiiiiiii ALPHA RHO TAU Alpha Rho Tau is a very active organization made up of students interested in art. Florence Kift, head of the department, acts as faculty advisor. The organiza- tion entered a float, seen on the opposite page, in the homecoming day celebration. It has monthly meetings. Roy Rogers was president of Alpha Rho Tau during the year. Winifred Miller was vice-president, Lois Jean Morris, secretary, and Winifred Krentz, treasurer. (118) THE FINE ARTS All in one college, the college of fine arts, ore the departments of art, dramatic arts, school of music, and speech. Several types of training are offered — courses for those endowed with special ability, for those cap able of becoming professionals through graduate study, for those who expect to teach the fine arts, and for those interested in art as port of a liberal education. For the school of music and dramotic art see pages 121-122 and 105-108 respectively. Speech work comprises six main divisions: the fundamentals of speech, original speaking, interpretive reoding, speech science, speech cor- rection and the teaching of speech. Attendance at certain public lectures, reading recitals, de- bates, and plays is required. Students give re- citals throughout the year. Most of the art work consists of practical application Included in the activities of the fine arts col- lege are speech lectures, a monthly entertainment program of interpretations of literature, to which all students ore invited. Intramural and inter- collegiate contests and tournaments in debating. r. ' .mg is done by Mary McLam. FLOAT REPRESEHTIMG Alfna Rho T u. an hor.onry during the homeconimg day celebration. STUDENT.? TAKE chairs and all and chose a nice place for a picture. WHILE THE STUDENTS keep painting the sani Jay Powell Scott carefully instructs them in perle after another. (119) THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT is an imporlant part of the college. One ol many sludenis, Irving Robbms, practices on the p.ano. Foi more aboul the college see pages 2 - sl STUDENT OF Sioiowski and F ' adeiewoki, E;-_-i,oi Aiiiuun now lutns her atlenhoii towards teaching the university students in piano. :!:1RY KAUFFLER, -jlIs a liltie over anxious in his pan- lomiming. PANTOMIMES are an important part in the beginning speech course. Students mmiic Grover Alexander ' s famous pitch lo Lincoln at Gettysburg, FINE ARTS (Continued) oratory, extemporaneous speaking, interpretive reading, and after-dinner spealcing, are held throughout the year. Each spring the college of fine arts sponsors a series of concerts, exhibits, speech conferences, programs, and plays by world artists, faculty, ad- vanced students, and organizations of the uni- versity and of the city. ( 1 20,1 TRUMPET PLAYER, Kenny Mack, who gees to school and at (he Eame !:me directs his own orchestra. THE FINE ARTS college, oi which the school oi nj. .mportant part. u BACH GOES TO TOWN ft WRAPPED AROUND the bass horn is lack Mote. Sludenls practice m httle pr;v.3te rooms show the results of their arduous training in recitals. Included in the fine arts college, is the school of music, whose enrollment makes up more then half of the students in that college. Pianists, violin- ists, instrument players, and singers, keep up a constant rhythm within the walls of the college every afternoon. By co-operative arrangement between the college of education and the school of music a combined curriculum is offered to prepare teach- ers to teach music in the entire school system and to teach other subjects in the elementary school. A great many of the students will take the five year course to complete their education. The school of music is accredited with all the national accrediting organizations. This school is a member of the na- tional association of schools of music. (121) CT- L ' . ' To ARE requ.icd ic dD a httle ;;rac!icinq every day like lab v oik ir. the other colleges. Betty Mundy is shown playing the piano m one of the many rooms made tor that purpose. " BACH GOES TO TOWN " (CONTINUED) The school of music activities are numerous. Recitals are held twice a month. They are open to all music students, parents, and faculty members They are under the personal direction of the heads of the various departments Public concerts ore given by the faculty, advanced students, orchestra, trio, and visiting artists. The glee clubs hold on important place on the campus. An annual trip is GEORCE V ILSOti .dir.s.ns Ihs un:veisiIY band, -.vhich ■Tiany concerts THE GLEE irLUB h i.-J thcr day when Kate Smith dire: ' .--: ;!.- . .r. sn.ij.n] " God Bless America ' during her radio program presented in the university auditorium ■ ROLLIN PEASE is head of Ih.. glee ciub on a tour in the s:-:. . . taken between semesters into northern Arizona. This year the glee club took an active part in the Kate Smith program, which was presented in the university auditorium. The university choir performs during the year for the various civic groups and churches of Tucson. The major acti vity consists of broadcasting under the direction of the radio bureau. In order that the students moy not only be pro- vided with ample facilities for study under compe- tent instructors, but may have the opportunity the best in music, drama, and lectures, the university sponsors the university series. (122) MUSIC DEPT. HONORARIES KAPPA KAPPA PSI: The national honorary band fraternity has been active on the campus ever since its installation in 1929. Kappa Kappa Psi is made up of members of the university concert, military, and foot- ball bands. Edward Schoch served as presi- dent of the organization during the year Other officers were: vice-president, Raymond Kelton; secretary, Sherrill Smith; treasurer, Harvey Webb. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Notional women ' s music fraternity, has been on the campus since 1927. The Arizona chapter is Alpha Beta. Members of the organization formed an all-girls orchestra in the fall. Lucille Lockhart served as president during 1 940-41 , Alice Flaccus was vice-president, Flossie Nell Hogon, secretary, and Pearl Wong, trees- urer. PHI MU ALPHA: National music fraternity on the campus is the Alpha chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, installed in 1927. Most of its members form the university symphony or- chestra. Officers of the year were: presi- dent, Dallas Uhrig; secretary, Aram Phili- bosian, treasurer. Prof. John Lowell. (123) ARIZONA STATE MUSEUM, lounded in 1893 as a lernlonal exhibit, now on mlegral part of the university. With in :ts walls are valuable col- lections oi Indian material discov- ered b7 head director, Dr. Haury, and his assistants and students. UNEARTHED AND PRESERVED Archeological discoveries made by univer- sity students and faculty members on field trips for the post twenty-six years may be seen today in the Arizona State Museum on the campus. But this is only a part of the vast collection of material which is on display tor benefit of students and visitors The museum, founded in 1893 as a terri- torial exhibit, is now established by law as on integral part of the university. Its chief aim is to present the life history of Arizona and the great Southwest. Its archeological collections emphasize the conditions and the achievements of the ancient cave, cliff, and Pueblo people of the region, and its ethnologi- Continued on Page 128 A VIEW OF the ground floor of the museum. The Dr. Douglass tree-ring group is also included in the collection. RICHERT DOLAND, assistant diiectcr of the museum. THE CHIEF AIM of the museum is to present the life history of Arizona and the ■;ii-_-:i! SM.ilhw s;. Its collections emphasize the conditions and the achievements of :■ ■ tt, and Pueblo people of the r ' 7;ori (124) ARIZONA VISITORS NOTED LECTURER, Harry Elmer Bornes, gave an average of four speecfies a day in fiis tfiree day visit to the University of Arizona campus. (125) .ijLUMBIA brought over ils cast of radio celebrities tor the premier of Arizona " progioin, leatunng Kate Smith. ARIZONA VISITORS Movie actors and actresses, famous lecturers, well-known football coaches and players, notional figures, opera sing- ers, atfiietic stars, and many artists prominent in their re- spective fields visit the University of Arizona campus every year. Some are here through the artist and lecture series, some ore invited, some come for business, some are annual visitors you couldn ' t keep from coming. The one ' s who have to come are the movie actors and actresses like Robert Taylor, Jean Arthur, Melvin Douglas, and Charley Ruggles. Annual visitors to Tucson include Mr. and Mrs. William Allen White of Emporia, Kansas Mr, White lectured to the stu- dents before returning to his home. MOVIE ACTOR, ladio singer, Nelson Eddy, gav audilonum. at lilt un. ' eisily During the football season a great many well-known teams and better known coaches stop at the university stadium for a drill. Elmer Layden, Howard Jones, and Frank Norton, coached Notre Dome, Southern California, and Texas A. M. here last fall. Other athletes seen here this year were tennis players Don Budge, Bill Tilden, Alice Marble, and her tennis instructor, Eleanor Tennant,- and baseball star. Hank Lieber. The premier of " Arizona " brought Kate Smith and her radio program to the university auditorium. She was as- lEAN ARTHUR one- ol movie ' s lavonter " GOD BLESS AMERICA " , Kate Smith, sang " Tumbledo wn Ranch in Arizona " during her program. TENNIS COACH, Eleanor Tennanl, shows how she Marble and Bobby Riqgs- ade such stars as Alice sisted by the regulor Columbia staff and guest artists from the movie picture. Harry Elmer Barnes, noted lecturer, gave an overage of four speeches a day in his three day visit here- Spencer Williams was also a guest at the university. The annual artist and lecture series program presented Mary Cameron, pianist and lecturer; Helen Traubel, opera singer, Argentinito, Spanish doncer, Nathan Milstein, violin- ist; Andrew White, baritone; Robert Cosodesus, French pian- ist; the Gordon string quartet. Dole Nichols, lecturer; Laurer Bolton, lecturer; Jon Pierce, tenor, and " Yellow Jacket " . (Lettl WILLIAM . LLEN WHITE, one ot the outslandmg national iigure in the country, was a guest at the univers.ty while visiting in Tucson, SPANISH DANCER, Argentinita, thrilled a large university gather- ing December 2 when she and her company of dancers presented an artist and lecture series program A PAFAGO, the plaster statue of an Indian v ho is now employed by the university —one of the best known and most popular pieces in the museum UNEARTHED AND PRESERVED (Continued from Page 124) rcil collections present the manufactured products of the various modern Indian tribes- Its natural history col- lections show the bird life of the state and present many other forms of animal existence Probably the most interesting work is the Nava|0 sand painting, rare because the Indians customarily destroy them the same day that they are made. The painting wos made by Sam Chief, a Nava|o, twenty FAMILY TREE of man, the skeletons oi which date back 10.000 years. Part ol the collection was unearthed from the Douglas-Bisbee area. AN OLD pr ' ' n.-, H.Tvs of Arizona. MODELS OF INDIAN homes of the Southvesl are on exhibit Beautifully made, these are V 111 ibi.-- .-. ' infrihulions to the museum. 1 years ago. Another popular attraction is the plaster Indian statute. The model for the piece is an employee of the university. The Dr. Douglass tree-ring group is also included in the collection. The oldest exhibit is that of the early man skeletons, dating back 10,000 years. Throughout the year. Dr. Emil Haury, head of the museum, and his assistant and students contribute to the exhibitions from their archeological findings. Recent discoveries from the Forestdole Valley site are now on display. (128) orchestra leader. As they hne up irom leit to right: Ruth Burlcher, Sally Ross, Frances Blow, Mabe l Pracy, and Rulh Price. nUTH PRICE and Ru of queens. (Top) ONE OF THE largest social university gatherings of the year attended the annua! Desert Ball March 8. (Below) Mrs. Otis, wife of the Dean of Men, Miss Burgess, assistant Dean oi Women. Dr. Atkinson, converse at the dance. THE DESERT BALL THE 1941 DESERT Queen iS crowned — Frances Blow, Tulsa, Okla., Kappa Kappa Gamma. She was the third consecutive queen chosen from that house. COACH, PROFESSOR, ARTIST SELECT FRANCES BLOW TO RULE AS DESERT QUEEN She Is the typical campus girl. Everyone likes her for she has that uncanny nock of making friends coupled with a morvelous sense of humor. She was chosen Desert Queen by o committee that recognized her poise and grace, her friendly charm, and her unexampled beauty. She is five feet, eight inches tall, end her graceful stature is crowned by a wealth of blonde hair. Blue, sometimes gray, eyes smile at everyone. She is very quiet around strangers, but her close friends know her to be full of vitality ond passionate likes and dislikes. There is nothing she likes better than swimming, and horseback riding. She is on ardent bridge player, and ploys on the train, with brief intermissions for sleeping and eating, all the way home to Tulso, Oklohomo. She loves picnics and outdoor sports, but seems at first glance better fitted for indoor activities. She is an enthusiostic polo fan for she once played the game herself. She loves steak and fried chicken, but never eats desserts. She laments the fact that she is on only child. She hates to buy shoes for she can never make up her mind. She insists on having eight hours of sleep a night, ond is very hard to awaken. She wears a Phi Beta pin be- low her Kappa Kappa Gamma key. The boy she is pinned to is now at Camp Berkley, in Abilene, Texas. She transferred from Sarah Lawrence College in the fall of 1938 and is now a senior, English maior. She is a good student and very active in campus life. Her favorite colors are blue and yellow, her favorite music is classical records —especially Italian opera. She has traveled extensively and speaks Italian, Spanish, French, and German. She collects everything: earrings, records, perfumes, charms for her charm bracelets, and big white china horses. 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 was no such person or no such thing to be found. So we present the Desert Queen. She is Frances Deneen Blow— known to all as " Fronnie " . DESERT QUEEN is chosen for her beouty, poise, and charm. Judges this yeor were Dr. Francis Roy, assistant profes- sor of French, J. Powell Scott, instructor in ort, and Miles Costeei, head football coach. The first two are shown hov- ing luncheon with the can- didofes. QUEEN JUDGES GATHER TO LOOK OVER CANDIDATES ■ S tn .. (131) nice DELTA GAMMA T -t y» .. wV i. GAMMA PHI BETA V ' ;v SoMi (Ro4A , . PI BETA PHI iX:i,v M, v» ,4 , , m aj v: (Rodeo Queen KAPPA ALPHA THETA iSW; ' f O w I : I neAkman. Kln. j aruf Qu££n Wontt Skonte! and ike Qiaten _ £ tM I 4 V u IN GOVERNMENT PRESIDENT OF ■■ ■. ■- ; .■.-.- er, students durmg the post year has been Jeon Hom.lton, Kappa Alpha Theto. She was also active in othletics, ond on outstanding student. DOROTHY MOORE served as secretary of the associoted women students ihts year. She wso also very active in athletics, mak- ing the baseball honor team as well as porticipoting in most of the sports, a resident of Maricopa hall. VICE-PRESIDENT, Louise Willweber, Gilo holl resident, olso active in dramatics and lournalism Mv iC " if : ' -r ' j i ■ ' (139) v S !i r SEVERAL WOMEN take the course m cat anatomy as a prerequisite in pre-medicol education. A WOMAN loking the loborofory course in histology, doing exeprimentation work WOMEN ' S SECTION (coNmuEw IN THE LABS FEW WOMEN qo l _-yond the general requirement of one year of science, but there are exceptions as this woman proves in the chemistry laboratory. STUDENTS study physiological processes of the human body in the physiologicol loborotory. (140) WOMEN PREPARE for afternoon teos m the food preparation lobs. This woman mokes the batter for the b squits to be served. IN THE KITCHEN AFTER THE required number of stirs, 25 to be exact, the bisquits are ready for the Oven, to be served later in the ofternoon. WOMEN STUDENTS are taught the tundamentols of 5er ing and planning meals. Each woman tokes o turn as hostess for the tea they hove all contributed to- SANDWICHES ore a port of any tec. Dainty little pieces are care- fully prepared for faculty members, who ore invited to test the ex- periments A FRESH ANGEL food cake is taken from the oven, and is now ready ro be served. A fee of $5 is assessed members of the doss for supphes, hove two lobs o week. - 1, BARBARA MILLER, Merrill Hopkins ond Koy Lee make costumes in I he costume cJesignmg course of the drama cJepartment. JEAN PUCKETT asks Miss Ronney for suggestion 5 m her pattern. TRYING ON o pattern for size is this Arizona co-ed who is a student in the clothing construction class. WOMEN ' S SECTION continuedi IN CLOTHES DESIGNING WOMAN STUDENT busily engages in sewing o dress. (142) TWO outstanding net stars, Jane Loew and Mauri ne Moddox. Both scored victories in local tournaments. OUTSTANDING girl othlete of the year. Miss Lillian Emrick, Gila hall, motor board member and president of WAA. IN ATHLETICS THROUGH the hoop and another two points chalked up for the freshman in their game against the juniors. A ' A s. AA. ARCHERS competed in the onnual state tournoment with Mory Bradshow winning fourth place and Mortha Thomas, sixth. TOP SWIMMER in the tall n ee ' their third consecutive triumph. V :i s Betty h o I c I- ' .n ' ho I e ' 3 K 1:1 p c a A i p h a i h e t .-! i : (143) GEORGE DICK, Ma Lanninger, and Williams, all members of Phi Gamma Delta, typical pose of cheerleaders. ABLE, RED-HEADED Bob Cox, head cheerleader this yeor, having been a member of the squad for two years previous. HE ' S A WILDCAT Stirring enthusiasm into the 2,000 students during the football games, as well as providing fine half time enter- tainment, was the university cheerleading squad, this year led by able, red-headed Bob Cox. Colored card stunts were perfected better than ever by the cheerleading squad, which collaborated with George Wilson ' s university bond to put on more than one impressive program. An initial feature this year was the ghting effect used by the members of the bond when the floodlights on the field were shut off. Assisting Bob Cox this year were George Dick, Minerva Royabal, Max Lanninger, Burr Williams, and Bee Waples. CHEERLEADERS ALL: below. Cox. Royobol, and Willioms; obove. Waples, Lanninger, and Dick. % w f i m « T ' I SPORTS m (145) ■m ARIZONA COACHES HEAD MAN OF THE WILDCATS, MILES CASTEEL AND HIS STAFF LOU ZARZA, end coach; " BOSS " CASTEEL; FRED ENKE. I.ne coach ond chief scout, BUD ROBINSON, assistant backfield coach and scout, ELMER VICKERS, freshman coach. SPORTS ■_ " vjA ,. " . .... staff study mislakes made by tfie Wild- cats i- Y biiMwni.: iii-v;iij pictures o! then games. Each Tuesday night pictures of " last week ' s " game are shown to the entire squad. FOOTBALL By " STUB " ASHCRAFT WILDCATS PREPARE FOR A GAME THE next time that you see our football team come charging out in their flashy uniforms upon the playing field, and the girl-friend wants to knew how it is all done, just smile and tell her to read her lOAl Desert. In these next few pages we are going to explain in detail how the Wildcats prepare for a game. Preparing a football team for a game is the hardest job that any coach of athletics has to contend with. Much time and effort is spent by the " ; reports and new ploys are an important part of the ■ .-h rnstp.--i ' ;;hr,v,T; r.i-;e riiic- sent :n ' J a new play FRED ENKE, Lou Zatza. and Miles Cjs ' ee ' . have 3 q ; .:■! ■111:. ' : ol Chinese Checkers before football practice w ZARRY SOUTH is the ::ikes Ihe pictureF at all ot Arizona ' s garner. South is show;, ..r. ; ' iJoi:ng pictures of the Warauelte game. Lou Zarza, with the earphones, :s :n Ihe foreground. THE WILDCATS PREPARE FOR A GAME (Continued) players and coaches before the season opens. New men are contacted all through the whole year and a constant check is kept on the outstanding high school and junior college players throughout the country. At the close of football season the coaches tour to all ports of the state making speeches at football banquets and talking to the pros- pective players. If a coach expects to have a v inning ball team he must go out and get as mgny good men as possible to fill the shoes of his graduating seniors. At the beginning of the second semester plans ore made for spring training. It is necessary that players turn out tor spring practice because it is during this time that the coaches get a line on the pros- pects for the next year ' s team. New plays ore put through the rigid test of scrimmage, and the best ones ore kept in the bag-of-tricks for the opponents next foil. New players learn the art of blocking, tackling, passing, and kicking. Many hours are spent in the spring on the details of football because time will not permit it in the fall. Every day is valuable at the opening of the season and for the most part little time is spent on the fundamentals. During the summer months the players are expected to get jobs that will help to keep them in shape. Letters are written to the members A TRAINING TABLE is maintained for members of the football squad before scfiool officially open. Players pictured below, ieft to right. Beddo ' w, Snoddy, Mallano, Black, and Matulis, ■Ai nVcriY GAME the university .cress box hi h above the ciav nj ' " -e ' d IS packed with newspaper reporters, radio (Announcers, and " scouts of opros ' na teams. nrj. iizmer, tzr. ' an , ,5 5. " ,,. ■,■, ' .-, v :th A!!-C,Dnference guard m the whirl-pool bath This bath 15 used for the treatment ■ with bad knees and ankles. SUAE, ankle? s ao iirty .per cent •-! tne T:, y r; ,--. : before practice. Trainer ' Gibbmgs cees, and shoulders durina a season SMILING FACES m the varsity i ' 3v :ng the 1 " ■ 1 -4 COACH CASTEEL talks things over v.-Ah his tliree Sen. or first string backs: Block, Lohse, and Berra. THE WILDCATS PREPARE FOR A GAME (Cotntinued) of the teain throughout the summer urging them to be in good shape when they return to school. Some equipment is checked out to them during the summer months, such as shoes, sweat clothes, and footballs. The first week in September is usually the time set by the coaching staff for the players to return to the campus. A training table is set up in the university commons and three wholesome meals are served daily as the picked squad of 50 players start to work. Practice for the next TACKLING DRILLS are a part of each day ' s work-out. Bud Robinson in the foreground watches two players hitting the dummies. two weeks will be twice daily with a meeting every evening. The morning practice is usually set for 8 o ' clock while the afternoon practice starts at 4 o ' clock. Both of these prac- tices last two hours. During the first week the players may lose anywhere from 5 to 20 pounds per man. However, this weight is soon picked up again as the squad begins to get into condition. Wildcat coaches hove meetings every doy and discuss the progress that they hove made. Movies are shown of the previous games and the mistakes ore studied by the staff and passed on to the team. They also analyze scouting reports and new plays before each practice. It is only natural that during the practice sessions some men will get injured. Tom " Limey " Gibbings, Wildcat trainer, takes care of all the injuries such as bruised knees and ankles. Fifty per cent of the players have their ankles taped every day before practice and during the season Gibbings will use several hundred yards of gauze and tape. The |ob of handling the equipment rests on the shoulders of Eugene F. " Lefty " Divine, custodian of athletic equipment of the university. Football equipment must be in the best of shape all the time to help prevent injuries. " Lefty " sees that the pants, shoulder pads, helmets, etc., are always ready for the players. He must be responsible for balls and see that the student manager does his job. Training means a lot when it come to having a winning team and for this reason the Cots are expected to keep certain rules; mainly plenty of rest, a good steady diet, no smoking or drinking, and any other vice which may harm them. On the day of a home gome the Wildcats are usually sent out of town to one of the guest ranches in order that they will remain quiet and get away from any added CASTEEL ISSUED the statement Ihat the boys would " blocl: " or not play football. Dungan is shown here holding the dummy while Roy Conn demonstrates a shoulder block. louilh game, averaged 34.77 yards a;- Hay..o . drill is performed on a blocking sled. Harry wilh Bud Robinson looking on. ff % . kfeiif4 N mm i . ' anfl.an.Sn ' Tb e ' SackEeld ' C c J SL " , ' ' MSsSwan. nd rSS ' Sh ' " ' " ' ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' " ° " - " ■ " " ' ° " " " " ' " == ' ' " " " ° ' - ' ■ " " ' ' ™- = ' ' =-■ Beddow, Fl.ke, Conn, BUD ROBINSON, holding play card, directs Ihe " Goats " as they run opposing team ' s plays against the varsity. JOHNNY BLACK, two years all-confsrence halfback, holds the ball while Sophomore Dick Taylor kicks a lield goal. IKE _ ' GuATS " , v. ' ho are :he third and iourth strmgs of the varsity squad, are shewn m scrimmage agamst the first team. " TTE PLAYERS leaving the tra;n aiier their e of Ihe season with ihe Wildcats. BERNARD SINGER enlermq his lirst Marquelte. fullback, shown wUh Robinson, Casteel, and Enke just before varsity game. Singer averaged eight yards per try against A, WESTERN WELCOME was given the Marquette players and coaches upon their arrival in the old pueblo. Coach Paddy Dnscoll and his boys were escorted to their hotel in ore wagons. THE WILDCATS PREPARE FOR A GAME (Continued) excitement. A heavy lunch is served at noon which usually consists of steak and a baked potato, toast, and sherbet. At 4 o ' clock a fruit salad is served along with hot tea and toast. After eating, the men who need to be toped are token core of by the trainers and usually a short meeting is held for a last check up on ploys before returning to town. Ployers are taken directly to the dressing room where they are issued their gome equipment, and any last minute taping is token core of at this time. Final instructions ore given to the starting team and Head Coach Casteel gives the Cats a pep talk before the opening kiCk-off. At the half time onother pep talk is given and any criticisms or suggestions ore made at this time. From this time until the game is over it is up to the fellows to do their best. A third tolk is given after each game, win or lose, and players are urged to keep up the good work. All these many things which hove been men- tioned are importont in preparing the Wildcats for a gome. Next fall when football ogain takes the spotlight watch for and see iust how many of these preparations ore carried on by the Wildcats before each game. WORRIED LOOKS come over the laces of players and coaches as Marquette ' s golden avalanche begins to click. CATS END IMPRESSIVE SEASON ARIZONA COMPLETES SEASON WITH SEVEN WINS IN NINE STARTS AS MILES W. CASTEEL ENDS SECOND SEASON AS HEAD COACH OF THE WILDCATS 1940 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 15 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 Ar zona 41 Flagstaff .at Tucson zona 41 New Mexico Aggies 0... at Tucson zona Utah 24. at Salt Lake City zona 29 Centenary 6 at Tucson zona 24 Oklahoma A. M at Phoenix zona 20 Texas Mines 13 at El Paso zona 20 Loyola 13. ..at Los Angeles zona 12 New Mexico 13 at Tucson zona 17 Marquette 14 at Tucson CARL DENNIS, student football manager, is better knov ' n to the members of the squad as " Square Head " . Dennis is a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity and is in the Junior class. He is 21 years old, weighs 143 lbs. and has acted as head manager for the past two years. " Square Head " expects to act as manager again next year unless he is called to serve his country in the Army. 1940 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD TOP ROW: Lohse. Morse, Henderson, Dungan, Lee, Hettle, Conn, Stanton, Boniavic, McCain, Smptana SECOND ROW: Coutchie, Human, Flake, Clubb, Vail, Smith, Mallamo, Galloviray, Svob, McGowan Irvine Beddow THIRD ROW: Jamison, Dirst, Filzpatrick, Jordan, Mather, Singer, Ashcraft, Snoddy, Berra, Irish, Sipek Hayes Egbert BOTTOM ROW: Dennis (Mgr.) Tucker, McShane, Pottorff, Corley, O ' Haco, Petropolis, Stockhaus, Concannon, Taylor E Peggs Malulis Frev J. J. % % ' % ' % ' e% ' .s ' ' ?,v ' 52 SO ' 88 ' 11 TT- - ■A ' •■£•£ jTo JJ iX sC 2U CO .11 «7 ' 10_ — It ::0. 1 admiter is Shirley Schaeler, Gamma Phi. and 1940 Rodeo T.ey has worn his SAE pm for Ihe past two years Black and Flake HONORED Johnny Black and Bill Flake were highly honored at the annual football banquet given by the Towncats. Block was elected as captain of the 1940 football team and was awarded a blanket by Governor-elect Sid Osborn. Bill Flake, Arizona ' s great guard, was presented the gov- ernor ' s award for the most valuable player of the season by Governor Bob Jones. Both Black and Flake were named on the All-Border Con- ference first team and both men are seniors. OUTSTANDING PLAYER BILL FLAKE CAPTAIN JOHNNY BLACK Black was picked for the second consecutive year on the All-Conference team. He has been one of the finest backs in the history of Arizona football. His best gome of the season was against Centenary College on Oct. 19, in which he gained 154 yards by rushing. Another highlight was his touchdown pass to Henry Stanton, Cot end, in the Loyola game which traveled 48 yards through the air. Bill Flake, who Mike Casteel acclaims as one of the best guards he has seen in years, was responsible for much of the good defensive work which was carried on during the season by the Arizona line. Flake is an ideal guard for the Notre Dame system of football. Fast and smart, his speed and driving power en- abled Flake to be in the opposing teams ' bockfield time after time during the season. BILL FLAKE, lemor yuard, lives m Cochise hall where he has charge of checking m and out all ot the Imen. Bill Zamarr is in the foreground. All-Conference Players BLACK, FLAKE, DUNGAN, AND STANTON SELECTED ON FIRST TEAM, CONN AND SNODDY SELECTED ON SECOND TEAM. Arizona placed six men on the All-Conference teams, four Wildcats were picked on the first team and two on the second team. Jack Dungan and Johnny Black were picked for the second consecutive year. Dungan, the ever dependable 209 pound tackle, has been outstanding for the post two years. He turned in four 60 minute games in 1939 and one last season. He is a rugged player with real tackle courage, and ploys with a great deal of enthusiasm. Black was considered the finest of returning regulars. The American Football Statistical bureau called him fifth in the nation for all-around performance in 1939. He was cited the Southwest ' s leading ground gainer from rushing, and eighth in the nation in that phase of the gome. Henry Stanton and Bill Flake were the other two Cots picked on the first eleven. Stanton is a junior and one of the finest ends since Bud Robinson. It was his excellent pass receiving that placed him on the first team. Flake, considered the outstanding lineman of the year, will be a hard man to replace next year, Cal Snoddy, guard, and Roy Conn, tackle, were both chosen on the second team. Snoddy was one of the nation ' s highest scoring guards this season and a very good man on the defense. Conn was a steady player, very dependable, and a great asset to the Wildcats. Conn weighs 240 pounds. He has been a strong tackle since his sophomore year, Be;t on offense. Conn is a hard worker, a heady performer, a good blocker and plenty rugged and tough. CAL SNODDY. senior guard, played a great deal of {ootball since his -ophomore year. Outstanding as a blocker and a tough deiensive player. lor the past two seasons. Both nien weigh over ,iOO pounds. 1940 ALL-CONFERENCE TEAM FIRST TEAM POSITION SECOND TEAM Henry Stanton, Ariz. End.. Jack Telford, Tex. Mines Sam Andrews, Tempe . End Chester Foster, Flagstaff Ralph Steeds, N.M. Aggies ..Tackle.. Roy Conn, Arizona Jack Dungan, Ariz Tackle.. Austin O ' Jibway, N.M.U. William Flake, Ariz Guard,. Cal Snoddy, Ar iz. A! Sonserino, Tempe Guard John Luksich, N.M.U, Ray Green, Tempe Center.. Oren Reichelt, N.M. Aggies Hascall Henshaw, Tempe Backs Avery Monfort, N.M.LJ. John Black, Ariz Bocks. . Wayne Pi;ts, Tempe Russell Cotton, Tex. Mines Backs Owen Price, Tex. Mines Gilbert Solcedo, Tex. Mines Bocks Cliff Miller, Flagstaff HANK STANTON, junior, is the ton IS a ianky left end and i; covers punts flawlessly. only all-conlerence man returning next year an excellent pass receiver, good on defense 1 CARL BERRA - - RH Wl, 159, Mo enc Am SENIOR BOB SVOB - - RH Wt, 165, Jerome, Ariz SENIOR ALLEN LOHSE--QB Wl. 175, Tucson, Ariz ADOLPH MATULIS--FB Wt. 173, EasI Chicago, 111. SOPHOMORE 4 BOB RUMAN - - LH Wt It ' O, Whiting, Ind, SOPHOMORE EMIL BANJAVIC - - RH Wl 190, Slaunlon. Ill, JUNIOR CHARLES McGOWAN - - FB Wt. 17:, Phoenix, An: SOPHOMORE WAYNE DIRST--QB wt 17:, East Aurora. 111. SOPHOMORE JAMES McSHANE--FB Wl. 172, Hammond, Ind. SOPHOMORE MIKE OHACO--LH wt. 169. Wickenburg, Anz- JUNIOR BERNARD SINGER - - FB wt, 19:, Chicago, 111 JUNIOR ED POTTORFF - - RH Wt. 167, Tucson, Ariz. JUNIOR BOB GALLOWAY - - RH V t, 159, A|o, Ariz JUNIOR BILL SMETANA - - LH Wt. 160. White Plains, N.Y. SOPHOMORE JAMES CONCANNON - -QB Vv I Ici i arson. Ariz. JUNIOR HAROLD TUCKER - ■ QB v ' v ; l.j , ,,.i,,i..j A1..-1, oahiornia JUNIOR (15t uii-in r i.iiji_i-o aiiei iiiaMinj a lust auwn Liyatiiii Aiizunu ofje aie lioj lecovered ine bail lor Utah and was aownea Dy bianion (42f, Arizona leli end. Highlights Of The 1940 Season ARIZONA 41, FLAGSTAFF Opening their football season the Wildcats unleoshed an abundance of power, both on the ground and in the air, to outclass the Flagstaff Lumberjacks. Arizona scored in every period of the gome with the final result finding Flagstaff on the short end of a 41-0 beating. Ramblin ' Robert Rumon, Emil Bonjavic, and Robert Svob led the big Blue machine, running and throwing passes from all parts of the field. Charlie McGowon and Mot Motulis, Arizona ' s sopho- more fullbacks, proved to be hard men to haul down as they crashed the middle of the Flagstaff line. ARIZONA 41, NEW MEXICO AGGIES Arizona took the lead in the race for the Border Conference Championship as they smothered the New Mexico Aggie eleven 41-0, on Mother and Dad ' s Day. Again it was the fine work of Ramblin ' Robert Ruman, sophomore halfback, that ran and passed the Aggies all over the field. Dick Taylor, quarterback, and Charlie McGowon were both very much in the thick of things as Taylor ' s blocking set the stage for several of the long runs by Ruman. McGowon played a bang-up gome as he made considerable yardage through the middle of the Aggie line. RAMBLING BOB RUMAN. sophomore halfback, gallopped 24 yards around the ' ew Mexico Aggies ieJl end lo score a touchdown. Dick T-iyio: p ' nt size ■ lanerback, is shown leading the way. Arizona won 41-0 PRESIDENT ALFRED .ATKINSON presents the trophy for having the most students in school tc Mr. and Mrs, William L. Johnson of Tucson, The Johnsons have lour children attending the university this year. MAX SPEEDIE, Utah hailDack, boots a Ihird qiiatlei held goal. C j ' . Snoddy 7; o.rwosi blocked the boot as Herb Vail (62) rushes in hard. Other Wildcats are Peggs (40), McCain (47). CAL SNODDY, ace pass catcher, intercepted a Uiah pass on the Arizona 15 yard hne. PjclLire shows Berra (25), Dirst (32), and Peggs (40) ail watching the ball. HIGHLIGHTS (Continued) ARIZONA 0, UTAH UNIVERSITY 24 Coach Mike Casteel and a squad of thirty-five players journeyed to Salt Lake City, for their first intersectional game of the season with the Utah Redskins and came home on the short end of a 24-0 score. The Cots not only lost the gome but they lost several of their players due to injuries occurring in the gome. Ruman, Morse, and Coutchie all came out with bod knees, while Charlie McGowon came home with a broken rib. Hank Egbert was added to the list upon returning to Tucson having received a stomach injury. ARIZONA 29, CENTENARY COLLEGE 6 The Centenary Gentlemen from Shreveport, Louisiana, lost a hard fought battle to the Wildcats before a large homecoming crowd. It was the senior backs that turned the tide for the Cats late in the first period as Johnny Block ran and passed the Gents wild. Black picked up 154 yards from scrim- mage in 21 tries for an average of 7.34 per try. Ramblin ' Bob Rumen, the sophomore sensation, received a broken shoulder and was out the re- mainder of the season. ARIZONA 24, OKLAHOMA A M COLLEGE Forty-eight Wildcats made the trip to Phoenix for their encounter with the powerful Oklahoma Aggies. The Aggies had been highly favored to run the Cots off the field as they hod been leading the nation in yards gained at that time. It was Arizona ' s passing attack that turned the tide, as passes from Black, Berra, and Svob all con- nected for six points. The highlight of the game come in the third quarter as Cal " Bird Legs " Snoddy, guard, intercepted a pass on the Aggies 28 yard line and romped for a touchdown COMPOSITE STATISTICS FOR 1940 Arizona Opp Dnents Yards gained rushing 1542 533 Yards lost rushing 2 82 388 165 246 Passes complete 62 90 Yards gained passes 1004 974 Total number first downs... ... 117 94 Number of punts .... 70 96 .. 34.5 36.6 Yards lost by penalties . . 566 308 .. 28 21 Ball lost by fumbles . 15 6 Number of touchdowns.. 30 12 Total no. of points mode 204 83 ARIZONA 20, TEXAS COLLEGE OF MINES 13 The Wildcats continued their Border Conference march in downing the Texas College of Mines at El Paso, 20-0. Three plays after the opening kick-off Johnny Black carried the ball over for Arizona ' s first touchdown. However the Muckers weren ' t to be out- done and in less then four minutes had scored their first marker. It was the Wildcat ' s guards that won the game for Arizona as Mot Matulis, fullback, blocked a punt and Bill Flake, guard, rolled over for the second touchdown. Col Snoddy, guard, for the second consecutive gome intercepted a pass on the 28 yard line and dashed over scoring the winning touchdown. EMIL BANIAVIC stops Salcedo, Texas Mines fullback, as he Ines to smash the Arizona line. Further assistance soon came Irom Hellle (58). Filzpatnck (48), McShane (23) and Beddow (12). (156) MURL McCAIN--C V t. 164 YuiT!:i, Aiiz SOPHOMORE ED BEDDOW--C Wl, 191. Douglas Anz JUNIOR FRED CLUBB--C Wt, 182, Mesa, Ar-.z. SOPHOMORE HARRY HAYS--C Wt. 18;. Tucson. Anz. SOPHOMORE HENRY EGBERT - - RG Wt. 180, Tucson, Anz, SENIOR STANLEY PETROPOLIS- - LG V. ' i 137, Easi Ch;-agc. Ind. SOPHOMORE JACK MATHER --LG Wl. 183. Long Beach. Cahf. JUNIOR ED TAYLOR - • RG W[. 173, Phoenix Ariz. JUNIOR W - (fe :» BRUCE HETTLE--LT Wt ;0S, Long Beach. Calif. SENIOR JOE PEGGS - - LT Wt. 201, Fhoenix, Ariz. SOPHOMORE DEL HENDERSON -- RT Wt. 189, Jerome, Idaho SENIOR JACK IRISH - - RT Wt. 2[i3, East Ch-.caao, Ind, SOPHOMORE BOYD MORSE - - RE Wt. 174, Tucson, Anz. 1 ' 57 JUNIOR MARVIN IRVINE - - LE Wt. 173, Thatcher, Anz. SOPHOMORE BILL FREY - - LE Wt. 172, Tucson, Arjz, JUNIOR HERB VAIL - - RE Wt, ISO, Giendale, Caiii. SOPHOMORE BOB COUTCHIE--RE Vv ' l irO, hU:a Ariz SOPHOMORE JOE FITZPATRICK - - LG JOHN MALLAMO - - LE Wi 18. ' , ■■::. IV,-. -.-d, IJ I SOPHOMORE % Tp - : ' r-f?;: J-wiJi Ci ' i C - -SS CLARENCE ASHCRAFT - - LG Wt 173, PlvjT-niy, Ariz JUNIOR : sS ?i Mifi ' - CECIL CORLEY--RT WI 1%, D.:,uqlas, An: SOPHOMORE GEORGE JORDAN - - C V l . ' ii ' i r.:-ia!,-.a, Ariz SENIOR ROBERT LEE - - LT wt : ' I8, Lonn Bf-Tch, Cnhf, JUNIOR WAYNE SMITH - - RT WI 186, Glendale, Calif. JUNIOR BORDER CONFERENCE RECORDS (Individual) Rushing TCB YGR YLR NET Averag3 7th Black ... 89 383 47 336 3.76 8th Ruman 41 309 27 282 6.87 (Both of these men v vere among the first ten in ttie conference Ruman was injured in the fourth game end did not return] Passing No Completed Intercepted Percent 3d Svob ... 25 13 6 .520 Scoring TD EP Total Points 3d Black .... 7 42 5fh Stanton .. 5 30 £th Svob 3 2 20 I DON JAMISON - - RE [ Wl. 185, Riverside, Caiil. I JUNIOR i A L. SLONAKER, qraduale manager -i athletics, presents the " Kit Carson trophy to Capt. Avery Monfort. New Mexico University halfback. The Lobos have won the trophy tor the ; ■ years FRED STOCKHAUS - ■ RG wt 174, HetsviUe, Ind SOPHOMORE HIGHLIGHTS (Continued) ARIZONA 20, LOYOLA (Los Angeles) 13 Three full teams of Wildcats journeyed to Los Angeles to play the Loyola Lions. Injuries again hit the squad as Arizona lost her regular centers in the Loyola game. Johnny Black turned in a brilliant game as his pass of 48 yards, in the air, to Henry Stanton, Cat end, scored a touchdown. The play went for a total gain of 66 yards as Stanton shoved it over after making o breath-taking catch. • % Jf ARIZONA 12, NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY 13 The Border Conference race came to a sud- den stop for the Wildcats as they lost to a highly underrated Lobo team. The Cats played a hard game from the opening whistle to the final gun but could not stop the hard running of the New Mexico backs. Fred Clubb, a re- serve center, played the entire gome for the Cots, and even though he was under a great handicap played a bang-up game. JOHNNY BLACK pulls a bad pass from center out of the ajr and tries off tackle, Lohse, Berra and Matulis are block:ng the Marquette end and tackle. 1940 WILDCAT ALL-OPPONENT TEAM FIRST TEAM Position School Bogren. end N.M.U. Sleske end Marquette tackle tackle Okla. A. M. Loyola Hayes Luksick... guard N.M.U. Southhal guard Okla. A. M. Apolskis. center Marquette Cotton QB Texas Mines Morrissey Goodyear HB N.M.U. HB Marquette Salcido FB Texas Mines SECOND TEAM Position School Clark end Utoh Gregory end Utah Spendlove tackle Utah Willson.. tackle Texas Mines Crittenden guard .. Loyola Gentry guard N.M.U. Pistorious center Utah Phillips QB -.Marquette Specter .HB . Utah Monfort HB .. N.M.U. Foubion . FB . Okla. A. M. ARIZONA 17, MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY 14 The University of Arizona Wildcats ended their 1940 season with a breathless 17-14 victory over the Golden Avalanche from Marquette. Thirteen seniors ended their football careers for the university as Black, S vob, Berra, and Lohse all played the finest games for the season. On the line Snoddy, Flake, and Egbert, guards, along with tackles Conn, Hettle, and Dungan turned in great performances. Jack Irish, sophomore tackle, came to the rescue in the second quarter when he kicked a 30 yard field goo! to give the Cats a lead. Ber- nard Singer was the outstanding ball carrier fo- both teams. The second time he handled the ball he dashed 45 yards to put the Cats in scoring territory, Svob scored the two touch- downs for Arizona and Lohse and Irish kicked the extra points, Arizona opens her 1941 season with Notre Dame, at South Bend, September 27. ; cold as Bill Flake and Hank Stanton bring him down from behind. Black (65) are other Arizona players MARQUETTE tries the Arizona left end to be set back for no qam by Bill Frey [53i and Big Bruce Hettle (58). Marquette players shown. Phillips (661 ir,-! Fm t!.= iFO! nona right end. stops a Marquette player as he tr.GS end. Stanton (42) -n fasl to assist m the stop. S9; %f VV V V V r¥ V y V € { ' r -- - A m Vr- - . BACK ROW: Hardin. Ass ' t. C. Warren, D ' Yeso, Johnson. Smith. Waters, Dung n, Crist, Barnett, Rogers, Perry, Sawaia. Ass ' t. C. MIDDLE ROW: Ahee, Ass ' t. C, Kovalch, McMahan, McGuire, Nawara, Treber, E. McSpadden, Donlcersley. Wakefield, Ostendorf, Parker. D. McSpadden. Lowell. Vickers, head coach. FRONT ROW: De Saussure, Manager, Nicksic. Chamberlain. Marsh. Black, Dermody, Helms, Chmtis, Bagby, Capps, Drolet. Aielb. Pina. Stitt. Fishburn. FRESHMAN SQUAD FROSH COMPLETE SECOND UNDEFEATED SEASON UNDER COACH VICKERS THE 1940 FRESHMAN TEAM lived up to all pre-season expectations as they completed their four gome sched- ule undefeated. Coach Elmer " Butch " Vickers, and his assistants: George Ahee, Farris Hardin, and Phil Sawoio, had plenty of material to work with as the season got under way and molded the green players into a highly polished team. This year ' s frosh crop provided several outstanding men. Tommy Chmtis, Chuck Bagby and Gene Helms provided many thrills with their tricky ball carrying and passing. The Arizona boys were in the thick of things again this year as they matched themselves with the out-of-state men. From Yuma comes Donkersley and Bagby; Pine: Parker, John- son, Fishburn, Block, and Lowell hail from Tucson; Tempe claims Wakefield, while Bisbee sends Stitt; Phoenix produced Marsh, and Patagonia sent Capps. Injuries were light on this year ' s squad with the exception of Ted Ostendorff, center, who was out most of the season with an injured hand. The battle for regular fullback was one of the highlights of the year. Chintis and Johnson had their halfback posts practically cinched and D ' Yeso seemed to be the outstand- ing signal caller, but the job of fullback was a problem to the coaches. Bagby and Helms were waging on inside battle during the practice sessions and both men were determined to get the starting job. Helms won the starting position in the Flagstaff gome; but Bagby, stocky, blond powerhouse, who does the century in 10 flat, began to push him very hard. From the first game to the last it was a toss-up as to which man would start. Seven men are considered as outstanding varsity pros- pects. End, NicksiC; tackles, Kovatch and Donkersley; guard. Marsh, ond halfbacks, Chintis, Helms and Johnson. FROSH STARTING LINEUP Ends Black and Nicksic Tackles Dondersley and Kovatch Guards Marsh and Chamberlain Center Lowell Left Half Right Half Fullback .....Chintis Johnson Bagby Quarterback D. Yeso 1940 SEASON RECORD Frosh Varsity 27 Frosh 14. - Flagstaff Frosh Frosh 27 Texas Mines Frosh 7 Frosh 26. Tempe Teachers College Frosh 10 The following men earned their numerals: Warren, D. Yeso, Johnson, Smith, Waters, Crist, Barnett, Rogers, Kovatch, McMohon, McGuire, Newara, Treber, E. McSpadden, Donkersley, Wakefield, Ostendorff, Parker, Lowell, Nicksic, Chamberlain, Marsh, Block, Dermody, Helms, Chintis, Bagby, Capps, Drolet, Aiello, Pina, Stitt, Fishburn, and manager DeSoassure. (160; THE LAW SCHOOL ' S famed Samuel Fegtly. Now Dean Emeritus, was competition offers students opportunity to use practical application RECOGNIZED wherever he goes by his wavy wh.le ha:r is Dean Fegtly Students gather around him a: a banque- held at ' .he El R-.o club. " I ' D RATHER BE RIGHT " - You con always tell a lawyer on the campus by his dignified appearance, but it is easier than that. Just go over to the little brick building opposite the Humonities, and you will see the entire law college; since 1927 a separate college in the university. J. Byron McCormick is the present dean, assisted by Dean Emeritus Samuel Fegtly and professors Thomas, B. Smith, C. H. Smith, and Barnes. The college is o member of the association of American Low schools and is rated by the American Bar Association as an approved school. Students of the university consistently make the highest grades in the bar examinations. 95% of them pass the stiff tests. In the mid-semester examin- ation, 100% passed with Bob Murless, of Phoenix, making the best grade. Students applying for admission to the College of Law must be at least twenty years of age and must present to the registering officer of the college a certificate of the University Registrar that certifies that the applicant has completed 60 units of pre-legol training. Students ore admitted only at the beginning of the fall semester unless they have had one full semester or more of law study in the U. of A. or some other approved law school, in which case they may enter either semester. College of Law students may not be enrolled for more than 15 units of work. In order to obtain a law degree, a student must hove 80 units and completed " 3 full academic years of residence study of law. " A Juris Doctor degree is awarded on the same prerequisites except that an average grade of 2.50 iB must be obtoined in all of the completed 80 units of low study. The main objective of the college is to prepare students for practice— practice being more difficult than mere study. Various methods of assistance to Continued on page 164 061. PHI DELTA PHI, LAW FRATERNITY PHI ALPHA DELTA, LAW FRATERNITY ift GEORGE D ALLEN LEWIS A BELL Lowell, Arizona Everett. Wash, Phi Delia Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Phi F ERITTON BURNS lOHN K CARLOCK I HAL COWAN L I COX Ir Phoenix, Ari2ona Morenci, Arizona Roswell, New Mexico Phoenix, Arizona Sigma Nu Phi Delta Phi Sigma Chi Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta Blue Key LAW SCHOOL SENIORS :» s. t D. W DENNIS PERRY ALFRED Yuma, Arizona DEVERE Kappa Sigma Tombstone, Arizona GORDON W. HOSTETTER Flossmoor, Illinois Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Phi Delta Sigma Rho 1 HOYT G. IRVING JACK KEMPTON Warren. Arizona Tucson, Arizona Alpha Taxi Omega Law of Trusls Award Phi Delta Phi 1940 {2nd pnze) ALVIN F. KRUPP Safford, Arizona WILLIAM A. MITCHELL, Jr. Arlington, Virginia Sigma Nu Phi Beta Kappa Blue Key Phi Delia Phi ■ r.i.RTS. MURLESS lAMES M, MURPHY ARNOLD NEWMAN Phoenix, Arizona Tucson. Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Delta Zetq Beta Tau EDWARD JAMES O ' MALLEY PhoeniX. Arizona Sigma Nu ANDREW B. PACE CABOT SEDGWICK St. George, Utah Phi Delta Phi Boston, Mass. Phi Delta Phi President, Law Student Body BEVERLY BURRIS WILLIAMSON Girard, Illinois Tau Kappa Epsilon (162- LAW SCHOOL UNDERGRADUATES SANDERSON HALL ONG DAILEY ROBSON HARELSON LUGO WHITLOVi HESS MOORE MOLLOY BAKER WHITE (163) hjM FRANK WATKINE his roinl and T ' ean McC ' riiuck f?n ' : irj.j .T Iric-ndly debal-? Stan seems to be -.vmnmg ' I ' D RATHER BE RIGHT " (Continued) this problem are offered, courses on procedure and the Feglty Moot Court competition being the best systems employed to acquaint the students with the mechanics of their profession. The law college is a complete unit with its own building, library, student-body government, and fra- ternities. Cabot Sedgwick, from Boston, Mass., and one of the characters on the campus, was president of the college. Bill Mitchell, Arlington, Virginia, scholar, athlete, and activity man, held the office of president of Phi Delta Phi, national honorary law fraternity. Britton Burns, Sigma Nu as is Mitchell, was president of Phi Alpha Delta, national legal fraternity. Most students entering low school are older than the B. A. students; nearly one-half of them are married and some have families. Some of them have always wanted to be lawyers; some ore going into governmental work and need law as a background, others have been and are in other trades. Many hove taken the F.B.I, tests. Activities in the college are many and varied. Socially, there is always the low school formal, held this spring at the El Conquistador. It preceded the annual ditch day. There are other dances and din- ners given by the fraternities. A dinner at the El Rio club presented by Phi Delta Phi, is depicted on this page. Honors during the year were won by the following men: Bill Mitchell, 2nd year law honors, 2nd year Fegtiy Moot Court competition; Cabot Sedgwick, Fegtiy Moot Court competition 2nd year, president of the law student body; Jack Kempton, Law of Trusts award, 1940 ' 2nd prizei, Gordon Hostetter, Phi Alpha Delta award, 1940, Fegtiy Moot Court competition 2nd year; John Carlock, 2nd year low honors. Law of Trusts award, 1940 ' Ist prize ' , Britton Burns, Fegtiy Moot Court competition 2nd year. DINNERS AND DANCES are presented througtiout the year by the law Iraternit.es. Phi Delta PhiE hold a banquet out at El Rio with a great many olumni attending. 064 1 THE TRADITIONAL CALL to oraer and of drill given by two R.C.T.C. cadets. ignul ioi completion CAVALRY R. O. T. C. By ABE CHANNIN THIS year the value and necessity of military training was brought home to the American people. The university helped In the defense program by troining 912 cadets in the theoretical and practical aspects of army tactics. Being a land grant college, Arizona must by Federal law, re- quire two years of military instruction, called the basic course. In addition to this, the university offers on advanced course for juniors and seniors, who upon completion, may apply for a commission as second lieutenants in the United States Army. JUNIOR AND SENIOR cadet officers under Cadet Colonel Williom Puntenney, Cadet Maiors Arthur Houle and Walter Neilson. and Cadet Captains Kenneth McGeorge and Thomas Mee, STAFF OFFICERS of the mil.Miy dep ailment at Ih UniVBi ily ol Arizona: Lt Col, Walde P M S.T,; Major Delmore Wood, and Captain J, D, Streiqel Basic training consists of two hours of drill and one hour of class-room work. In advanced the juniors concentrate chiefly on mounted drill, alttiough they also have the regular class conferences. The seniors, cadet first lieutenants, have charge of the regi- mental drill of the basic students. Purpose of this training is to teach the officers how to lead armed forces in combat and to hold disci- pline. In addition the senior cadets study the tactical deployment of a cavalry troop, the military policy of the United States, combat principles, and take 30 hours of equitation. The military department which has an arsenal of about 1000 U. S. army rifles, Springfield, Model 1903, and 78 horses, averaging $165 each, has appalling maintenance costs. Top expenses for one year ore: pay to cadet officers at 25c per day, $7,093; forage, $6,559, uniforms, $2,711; besides upkeep on a 1 ' ' 2 ton Chevrolet truck acquired this year. THF FVrp Pli:.:v M, secretary of the de- - " i ts by name K iM p. 1 4 iiUlifc rt, h - -y II A T T E N T I O N . ' «?». are used by the cadets in ■id belt. MARCHING MEN MOST important part of the basic training course is the two-hour a week drill period. Taking part in the drill this year were 387 freshmen and 278 sophomores, making up the largest contingent of men ever enrolled in military. The university has one regiment divided into two squadrons— " A " squodron, commanded by Cadet Major Arthur Houle, and " B " squad- ron, commanded by Cadet Major Walter Neilson. Regimental Com- mander was Cadet Col. William H. Puntenney. In the drill period men learn parade and review maneuvers and combat principles. Along with their regular work the cadets march in the downtown Armistice parade, have a night review in May and ore inspected annually by an army officer. In the second semester Col. E. A. Keyes, of the Eighth corps area, inspected the regiment and gave it a ' superior ' rating. During the year troop, platoon, and squad competition in the practical side of military training is held. The extended order, the actual combat tactics, are by far the most popular with the cadets. In this training cadets learn to advance upon enemy objectives with the least possible casualties. To aid the men in parading a military bond of about 20 men was formed. The immediate purpose of the drilling is to teach discipline, courtesy, and proper conduct; and further to prepare basic students to be non-commissioned officers in time of national emergency, and to instruct the advanced cadets. AFTER A HAPD DRILL, cadels hurry to the qym and lake ■-■ " ' ' ' ' h nv boots and olive. drab unilorin, and take a quick shower t EDWARD PETRIE. sophomore, one o( 394 cadets taking mounl- ed dull. The Univer- sity of Arizona R.O- T. C. unit boasts the largest cavalry unit of lis kind in the country " MOUNT, " oiders the officer, a sophomore class prepares to go out to the ndmg grounds- Lieutenant Bndgman is teaching this group. Captain Slreigel is also on instructor of the sophomore classes. Major Wood and Lt. Col Faick mslruct the advanced section. v;:i» fiife- ' MM .UlS. ' ARIZONA MOUNTIES The University of Arizona R.O.T.C. unit boasts the largest cavalry unit of its kind in the country. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors oil participate in mounted drill, making a total of 394 mounted cadets. The sophomores learn the principles of riding, saddling and harnessing the horses, riding exercises, close order drill, and jump- ing. Juniors and seniors take up in addition to preliminary training, mounted attack, jumping, and team rescue. Before polo games the cadets put on team rescue and mounted wrestling exhibi- tions. However, the junior mounted troop was perhaps the most colorful branch of the university R.O.T.C, putting on brilliant per- formances at the reviews and during the parades. Head of the mounted troops was Captain Tom Mee. Riding instructors this year were Captain Streigel and Lieutenant R. H. Bridgman, sophomores; Major Wood and Lt. Colonel FaIck, advanced. Sergeant Anderson assisted the commissioned officers. Colonel FaIck expressed the hope that the number of cavalry horses would be increased from the present number of 78 to 100 to enable more men to take up the mounted training. Cost to the United States Wor Department for the basic student ' s equipment; Gun $42.00 Uniform 11.65 Belt 3.50 Gun Sling .75 TOTAL $57.90 SOPHOMuRES learn the principles of ridmg. saddling and harnessing the horses, ndmg exercise, close order drill, and lumping. For junior riding class pic- ture see page 159. C.4DFTS UNSAPt ' LE ir.d unbridle their own horses under the watchful eye ot the stable .- that the student doesn ' t let part of his equipment fail lo the ground. ■■i MASTER SERGEANT NELSON INGO BECK, to the nght, popular around the mih- lary deparlment since 1922, ret red this year aiter 30 years active service. EXCELLENT HORSEBAC I instructor is popular Sergeant Anderson. OFFICERS DONNED their military uniforms and privates dusted off their Sunday suits for the annual boll held November 30 in the ' Bear Down ' gym. 55P couples attended the colorful dance. BEST KNOWN INITIATION of the year is that held by the Scabbard : Blade- Maybe the boys don ' t know about it, but certainly the ■ .; on the campus are well aware of the ceremonies. Initiates chase r the girls, make ihem honorary pledges, nd then congratn!-i!e :■■■ :;; f iinuharly— oh, lus! ' ,:.-_. " . OFF DUTY This year saw the retirement of Master Sergeant Nelson Ingo Beck, popular around the military department since 1922. Beck left the army after 30 years of active service. This year also saw approximately 5 50 couples at the annual cadet military boll. The dance was held November 30 in the ' Bear Down ' gymnasium, with Johnny Borringer ' s orchestra playing for the cadets- Another annual event was the cadet officer ' s dinner dance held at the Pioneer hotel March 15; 127 couples attended the dance. Twice during the year Company ' K ' marched out on the campus lawns to perform the colorful ceremonies of the initiation of cadet officers in Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity. Headed by Cadet Colonel William H. Puntenney the Scabbard and Blade initiates went through their ceremonies including the kissotion, and drill in tu edos, to the cries of " Feed Oats, Sir. " Ten new members were inducted into the honorary in the spring: Earl Osborne, George Petty, Bob Vance, Walter Neilson, Bud McBryde, Henry Stanton, Mike O ' Hoco, Charles Pickrell, Boyd Morse and George Wickstrom. SCABBARD AND BLADE membGrs: front row, Davis. Harelson, McGeorge. Frey, Kemper, Sprecher. Schock. second row. Cory, Lohse. Fishback. Egbert. Puntenney, Harper. Rich. " .;. !;.:r. Ih;rd row, Hottle, Sparks, and Jordan. Ken Vermillion. Above. Nabours, and Jack Brown, [ia marksmen train the.r sights • :: y lO ' L-oted in the armory. To Ihe left, Leo P.ne .:ind Fred Fcyle, learn caplo.n Eugene Bayless. Bill A L I ' ri ' .- ' u ' J H 1 H L h I F Ll :;. w u A b v o s no i very successtui this year against local competiiion, they finished louith in the William Randolph Hearst trophy matches Sealed: Manager Bob Riddell, Ken Vermil- lion, Captain Bayless, and Howard Haage. Standing: Captain ]. D Streiqel, Fred Foyle, lock Brown, Art Shaeier, Bill Nabours, and assistant coach, Sergeant Moss. RIFLES AND CAVALRY Wildcat rifle marksmen had a hard time this year, having lost or defaulted all their telegraphic matches up to the time that the year- book went to press. However, the team showed signs of improvement toward the end of the second semester when they placed fourth in the William Randolph Hearst trophy matches, and eighth in the Eighth Corps area matches. The poor showing made at the beginning of the year was due to the lock of interest and also to the retirement of Sergeant Beck, coach of the rifle team. Captain Streigel replaced Beck for the second sem- ester and with the help of Private Uel G. Jackson, and team manager Robert Riddell, the team was beginning to show championship calibre when this book went to press. Members of the varsity squad ore: Eugene Bayless, team captain,- George Monthan, Leo Pine, Kent Darrow, Bill Nourse, Bill Kenney, and Ray Coulson. The freshman team was not formed until late in the second sem- ester. In the Gallery league of the Arizona State Rifle Association the freshmen were in lost place up to March 16. Members of the freshman squad are: Art Schaefer, Fred Foyle, James Beattie, Kenneth Vermil- lion, Jack Brown, Ted Bloom, Robert Hooge, Marvin Frost, Robert Bates, and Fred Hallett. HONOR JUNIOR PLATOON rides in formation under the commands at Cadel 1st Li€ " Mu " Ciaubm. DOWN AT FORT BLISS where the advanced students go every summer for a six weeks Iraming period. Arizona students in he picture are A! Daubm and Oscar Davis :lEBIng buill ' ING. L.:ci..:a. :olleqt unl;l lh;s year LOYAL SONS OF ENGIi ' JLER STUE ' EfJTS -.vr.rkir.q m Ihe drahinq room, part of ilie nv.l engineering college The Engineering College is designed to give the students o broad training in fundamentals- By building on these foundations, they should be able to succeed in any of the specialized branches in the profession The engineering curricula are all rather rigidly prescribed, and any deviations from the required courses ore allowed only with faculty permission The freshman year is the same in all these curricula, and on attempt is made to give the students broad information that will enable them, at the beginning of their sopho- more year, to select the branch of engineering that will probably prove most beneficial and which they are best suited to follow- The choice between mechanical and electrical enginering, however, does not have to be mode until the beginning of the junior year. Special fields in this college include civil engineering which is designed to help the student specialize in structural, highway, irriga- tion, railroad, sanitary or other specialized branches of civil engineering. Electrical engin- eering trains the student thoroughly along the electrical line. Mechanical engineering is basic training for men who expect to enter industry, and includes power production and utilization. (170) - KENNY MACK works on a problem in a course m CiVil engmGenng. EngiJ e iing students hav lab work throughout the week, usually take from 18-22 hours. SAINT PATRICK manufacturing, industrial management, machinery sales, and the design, application, and maintenance of mechanical equipment. The aeronautical engineer- ing courses are not offered as pre-requisites to a bachelor of science degree. It merely offers the basic two years required for entrance into an institution that specializes in aviation fields or the United States Military Ground School. This year, with world conditions as they are and demands for engineers increasing, the enrollment has ben larger than any previous year. In fact, five women are enrolled at present. The engineer ' s college has long been one of the university ' s most outstanding colleges. Eighty-five per cent of the graduating class obtain jobs immediately upon receiving diplomas Most students take the five year course, in either the mechanical, civil, or elec- trical division. nqineennq. One wing ot the building is equipped iiechanical sludenls. i0 piedcminant m the engineering school. Here students are T PAT himself comes lo the university campus to observe the day. A FRESHMAN is q:v r. :}.- i ii-jl good paddi.i Knights a senior in the traditional :;;ng the Blarney Stone. ENGINEER ' S DAY St. Patrick ' s day is cb;erved at the university by the annual engin- eer ' s day— for St, Pat was the first engineer. Morning activities include poddling of freshmen by the seniors, tale of the Blarney Stone, and the knighting of the seniors by Dean Butler. In the afternoon a picnic, scftball gomes, and single-jacking contests are held. Everyone joins in the Koyley at night to end the oc- casion. ONE OF THE HIGHLIGHTS of the .:.l;ernoon events is the sinqle-jacktng contest BASEBALL GAMES and picnic are long anticipated events The civils won the annual game, defeating the mines team, despite the latler ' s strong protests. s Above-ENGINEERS COUNCIL Below-AMERICAN SOCIEfr OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ENGINEERING SOCIETIES The American Society of Civil Engineers, the oldest of the engineering societies, was founded in 1852. Any civil engin- eering student who hos sophomore standing or beyond may become a member. The local chapter was formed in 1926. The student chapter of the A.S.C.E. is one of the most active groups on the campus. Monthly dinner meetings are held, often with other engineering groups, and talks on sub- jects of enginering interest are given. Officers of the student chapter for the year are Graham McBride, president; Alexander Knight, secretary-treasurer; Richard P. Steketee, vice-president; and John Johnson, corre- sponding secretary. The A, I E E, or the American Institute of Electrical Engin- eers is a national organization which represents the electrical engineering profession. The University of Arizona branch has been in active existence since 1923. Although actual membership in A.l.E.E. was limited to senior electricals, provisions have been mode recently for junior electricals to enjoy many of the privileges and benefits of the organization. The A.l.E.E. officers for this year were Professor J. C. Clark, counselor; Cecil Judd, chairman; Donald F. Carter, vice-chair- man; Robert E. Bookman, treasurer; and George H. Floyd, secretory. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers has as its purpose the advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of mechanical engineering, the pre- sentation of a proper perspective of engineering work, and the opportunity to become acquainted with the personnel and activities of the society, as well as to promote a professional consciousness and fellowship. The local branch was organized in 1937, and is one of 114 such branches throughout the United States. Monthly meetings ore held to discuss or present papers on mechanical engineering subjects. Officers for the year were: president, C. E. Chapman; vice-president, Will Lindsay; secretary, J. D. Coretto; treasurer. Jack Kemper. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS iJ ' K DOWN at Ihe labora ' .ory equipmenl in the CHUCK DAVIS of .he college measures out ore lo be assayed. THE BEAUTIFUL new Mines and Metallurgy buildmq, a gift of the Phelps-Dodge corpora- tion last year Many new additions have been obtained this year. MINES AND METALLURGY Few universities in the country can boast on equal to Arizona ' s Mine and Metallurgical college. Completely supplied with modern equipment, the college offers students all the practical application that they might need. Old mines are worked by the laboratory classes, great areas are surveyed by groups of students. Phelps-Dodge has generously donated small-scale models of their great enterprise. The College of Mines at present offers but one degree. The pre- scribed course is designed to furnish a basic knowledge for the practice of mining engineering and metallurgy that it is possible to obtain in four years. No specialization is possible because of the number and diversity of the subjects that must be studied. The graduate is thus equally capable of following mining engineering proper, metallurgy, ore dressing, or mining geology . The student who has selected the branch of the profession he intends to study usually finds it advan- tageous to remain for a fifth year and concentrate his attention on WITH THE FURNACE OPEN, DaViS caretully prepares to remove the liquid metal. Notice Iht heavy gloves he is wearing. advanced courses in his specialty, (n 1941-42 the College of Mines hopes to offer the course lead- ing to the degree currently offered — namely, bachelor of science in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy— and two new courses, one leading to the degree of bochelor of science in Mining en- gineering and the other to the degree of bochelor of science in Metallurgical engineering This change is due to the belief that each of these two main fields of the mineral industry is sufficiently brood in scope to warrant such a step. New additions hove been added to the Mines and Metallurgy building, generously donated by the Phelps-Dodge corporation lost year. Latest acquisitions include assay furnaces, more ore dressing and flotation equipment, and dusting equipment not yet completely installed. These are on improvement on the basis of easier operotion and capacity. CLYDE LOVING pertorms an expenment in the iaboralory BILL RITTER re.-ncves sample frc.-n cne ol ;he many furnaces. STUDENT weighs ma:erial to the " nth " degree, f m THETA TAU Tau Beta Pi is the Phi Beta Kappa of the engineers. It was founded to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplory character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering. Members ore elected from the upper one-fourth of the senior class or upper one-eight of the junior class. They are chosen on the basis of character, personality, breadth of interest, and ap- pearance as well as scholastic ability. The local chapter, founded in 1936, has the following officers at the present time: Hilton DeSelm, president; Ed. Fraedrich, vice-president; C. E. Chapman, corresponding secretory; Ikuo Okuma, recording secretary; and Professor O. H. Polk, treasurer and cataloger Other student members ore Donald Armstrong, Alden Colvo- coresses, Carl Curtis, George Floyd, Jr., Graham McBride, John Marx, Merle Rich, and Robert Stevenson. Theta Tau is a professional engineering fraternity. Its mem- bership is composed of engineers who showed on active interest in enginering and a reasonable aptitude in their chosen field while in college. Any male student in engineering, or one of its allied fields, here may be considered for membership in Arizona ' s Chi chapter. Theto Tou at Arizono is not all work. The chapter gives a yearly dinner dance and several bonquets. The St. Pat ' s Day baseball trophy is presented by Theta Tau. The American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers was founded in 1871 . This has been one of the most active years for the local student chapter, having brought a number of distinguished guest speakers before the students. This year, Blanche Lightower, the second woman student in the history of the local chapter, joined the student society. The A.i.M.E officers for this year ore: Clyde Loving, president; Courtney Boom, vice-president; Ted Brooks, secretary; and William Marum, treasurer. Prof. A. J. Thompson is faculty advisor. E. D. Gardner, head of the bureau of mines, is student advisor. TAU BETA P AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING AND METALLURGICAl ENGINEERS Edited by DOROTHY KALIL Assisted by: MARTHA THOMAS, LILLIAN EMRICK, JACKIE STANLEY, DOT MOORE, FRANCIS SWEENEY, EDITH WHITE, KIT CARSON. MANY STUDENTS toke the o ppo tunity to learn lo ride at the un versify. The R.O.T.C. 1 horses are used, and he off cers serve OS instructors, Betty F alch , on uts andi fig rider. exhibits per ect form n jumping a hurdle (177) WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION By DOROTHY KALIL Under the guidance and influence of seventeen student sport-leaders, seven physical education instructors, and the two men in charge cf student funds, W.A.A. has expanded its program considerably this year. There has been a great increase in participation in every sport and tournaments have been conducted as incentives to develop skill. The W- A. A. has had as its goal this year to develop all-around good sports who play because they love to play and have fun rather than those who play for competitioin only- Mr. Slonaker and Charles .4fc. . « L ASSISTING as gin : Ina Gitlinqs, directoi cation department. i-riinistrator, is men ' s physical edu- tiumps Tribolet THE V OMEN ' S GYM, complete with large locker room space, class rooms, and beautiful swimm.ng pool " Bumps " Tribolet hove handled the athletics funds this year and are tied to the spcrts program through the W. A. A. business man- ager, Elladean Hayes. She makes out requisitions for the equipment and mate- rials the association wishes to purchase, takes them to the student manager ' s office, and there either Mr. Slonaker or sees that the requisitions are token care of and the books are kept in balance. Mildred Somuelson has been advisor of W. A. A. for the past three years. She acts as counsellor for the W. A. A. executive board, which is mode up of the sportleoders and officers. She also conducts the archery, bowling and basketball seasons. Virginia Kling has charge of the hockey and baseball pro- grams while Mary Frances Brockmeier leaders the golfers and swimmers. Marguerite Chesney sponsors the tennis tournaments, and Rosalene Miller has charge of badminton. Genevieve Brown Wright advises the Orchesis group, national dancing honorary, as well as all the folk and modern dancing. Over the entire group, acting as guide, teacher, and administrator is Ina E. Giftings, director of the women ' s physical education department. Students who have helped to supervise the women ' s athletic association ' s activities this year hove been Lillian Emrick, president; Gwen Watson vice- president; Betty Faick, secretary, Martha Thomas, recording secretary; Mary Hayward, Treasurer; Sportleoders have been Florence Cowan, archery; Dorothy Kalil, baseball; Frances Sweeney, basketball; Jean Sage, bowling; Inez Ford, dancing; Helen Mayer, golf; Jessie Arnold, hiking; Juanito Myers, hockey; Adelyn Hughes, minor sports; Jane Gibney, riding; Potsy Walsh, swimming and Mary Osborne, tennis.. In the fall, Arizona State Teachers college and Phoenix Junior college came to Tucson for a three-way sports day with the University of Arizona. In the spring a sports day was held in Tempe. On March 29 and 30, the W. A. A. helped sponsor the Arizona State Archery tournament on the university field. MILDRED SAMUELSON, or better known as " Sammy, " advisor of the . A. A. for the past three years, and supervisor of archery, bowling, and basketball. FRANCIS BROCKMEIER. factully ad- visor for the golfers and swimmers VIRGINIA KLING, who is in charge of hockey and baseball programs. MARGUERITE CHESNEY, tennis in- structor and official in the Arizona tennis association. Vi J .-:: W«4ii .§ ' I, ONE OF THE FINEST women ' s athletic fields m Ihe country is the boast of the university. The new field was built last summer at the cost of $5,000. The large field, 180 by 160 yards, goes through a complete cycle of activity. _each year. THE WOMEN ' S FIELDS OF ACTIVITY Have you seen the new women ' s athletic field? Yes, most of us marveled at it on our return to school in the fall. $5,000 and a lot of work has turned out one of the best athletic fields for women in the country. This large field, 1 80 by 1 60 yards, goes through a complete cycle of activity each year. In the fall, there is hockey. The new field has room for two hockey fields. Goals are set up, lines drawn and the game is on. During basketball season, two courts are put up on the grass. Then comes baseball. The field accommodates four large baseball fields. No more bumping of heads of outfielders playing on separate fields. All during the year, in addition to the hockey fields, basketball courts, or baseball fields, you will al- woys see eight or ten archery targets. The enrollment in sports activities has doubled that of last year. With a greater total enrollment of freshmen girls and the increased interest in after-school sports, the improved field was a necessity. In addition to the athletic field, the set-up for physical education for women includes an inside gym with badminton courts, basketball courts, and a large mirror for dancing classes. Swimming is also provided for. A large out-door pool is in back of the gym. THE " A " CLUB: First ro-fi W.tilson, Arnold, Mayer, Yost, Szyperski, and Ross Second row, Etchells, John- son, Emrick, Moore, and Praoy. Third row, Pulnam, Schaetier, Falok Hayward, Guenlher, and Matlhys, iBelow, top) GiRLS GET SET on the archery range. [Center) the women ' s pool, which is connected with the gymnasium. (Below; the university tennis courts, where stale tournaments are held by (Above) VIRGINIA KLING gives a chalk talk lo the girls taking the course m baseball. Classes are held m the women ' s building. (Right) OFFICE ASSISTANT Jane G. Preston. ihe department of physical education for v. ' omen The W, A. A. executive board, under the direction of Lillian Emrick, president, wasted no time this year in revis- ing several items that had appeared on the sports calendar in the past. Besides these revisions, the boord planned v . A. A. PRESIDENT of the women s athletic association this year was Lillian Emnck- 130 girls were taken into the organ. za- tion during the year, as participation in all sports increased about 15% over that of last vear party meetings; business meetings; initiations; anid, in general, did their best to encourage student interest in W. A. A. Requirements for sweaters and blankets were raised this year by the executive board of W, A A. because so many girls earned sweaters thot they ceased to be an honor Accordingly, in order to get a sweater now, incom- ing freshmen must make 800 points in several varied activities and also get 200 service points. In order to get a sweater, a girl must also be at least a junior, and for a blanket at least a senior ' Tournaments were held in the various sports, but only one cup was retired this year. Gila hall received and retired the hockey cup after winning it for three consecutive years. Pi Beta Phi won the basketball cup and Gamma Fhi Beta received the runner-up cup. In baseball, Phrateres after a hard battle, defeated Alpha Phi. A team of four freshmen girls from Maricopa Hall defeated Gila hall to carry away the tennis trophy. Delta Gammas again were victorious in the golf tournament. Pi Beta Phi new has possession of the bowling cup after out-bowling Alpha Phi. Gwen Watson, vice-president, initiated 130 girls this year and participa- tion in all sports increased about 13% over that of last year. At the begin- ning of the year, a general meeting in the form of a swimming party was held at the women ' s swimming pool. The next two meetings were play nights down in the recreation hall. For the coming year, Frances Sweeney was elected president. Lillian Emrick, out-going president and Frances Sweeney, president-elect repre- sented the university at the W. A. A. convention held in Bozeman, Montana. GEKERAL MEETINGS of the W A. A are eagerly anticipated by the students of the organization, for several times during the year play nights are held. The recreation hall is turned over to them PHOTOGENIC ATHLETE, Ruth Burlcher, tries her hand at pool. All the facilities such as bowling, pving-pong, and pool, are offered to Ihe girls free of charge. THE W A. A ELECTED Frances Sv.reeney to serve as president of the organization next year. Plans are now being made for an even larger athletic and recreational program next year. ROOMS AND EQUIPMENT The women ' s physical education department provides very well for the sports activities of the girls enrolled in the university. Not only does it provide good fields, gym, etc., but it furnishes most of the equipment. This year, in line with the field improvements, a new equipment room was developed beneoth the swimming pool. Here is kept most of the equipment— such as gloves, bats, hockey sticks, archery bows. This new room is much more convenient than the old " equipment box " which stood out on the field. New equipment is purchased each year according to the needs. Out of 150 hockey sticks, approximotely 12 to 15 are broken a year. Then about 24 new ones will be purchased for the next year. The initial cost is quite high for equipment of such high quality, but if does last for several years. Consequently, the cost of equipment per girl is very low— figured at approximately $3.80 for one year. The old equipment is kept in excellent repair by an N. Y. A. worker employed by the department. It is his job to repaint hockey balls, line the fields, repair and retape hockey sticks and bats, set up the goals and backstops, put out the bases, sort and mark the equipment, and many other odd jobs around the field. IN THE GIRLS ' lock : standard v ear :cr v. ■ ;;ce ihe uniiorms. which are catT;pus Ga opportunity to rest or study v.rithout having to go home. The room is fully equipped. THE CAGE stores towels, gym suits, berthing suits, and sweaters. F.rst aid equipment is also provided. This year, because of increase interest in sports, more equipment was purchased. Formerly, those who were at the field first got to play; others waited for gloves, hockey sticks, etc., to become available Now every girl who goes out is able to take port in the activ- ities the full time she is out there. It is much more satis- factory and lot more fun than the old way. This probably is one reason why more girls are going out for sports. The university also buys costumes for the dancing students. Badminton racquets but not birdies, are avail- able for after school playing. In sports such os golf, tennis, and riding, the student furnishes most of her own equipment. Go " t ' ' -- — _sf be purchased by the student, and transpor ' ;. J from the golf course is included in an extra fee charged the golf students. The student must buy her own tennis racquet, but may play on the university court at no extra cost. (181) 1 ■ . THE MOST OUTSTANDING the university Ihis year v ai ' . . from many Ime senior athletes ■ ■ tield oi spc-:i ;■ ■:k She was chu; Tii women ' s " A " club. LILLIAN EMRICK YEAR ' S OUTSTANDING WOMAN ATHLETE The wcmen ' s " A " club of the University of Arizona has selected from all senior women the girl they consider most outstanding in the field of sports. Their choice was Lillian Emrick, who, in her four years on campus, had proved herself to be not only the outstanding girl in sports but also a stand-out in other campus activities including class honoraries, hall activities, and most important, scholarship. Lillian has engaged in almost every sport the physical education department has to offer. Of the major sports she has made nearly every honor team con- sistently for four years. From her interest and skill, Lillian accumulated enough points in her freshman year to win her sweater and become a members of " A " club— the first woman student to ever do that in one year. Her ability this year won her a place on the W. A. A. executive board as hiking sportsleader. LILLIAN SERVED as president of the women ' s athletic association during the past year. She has also been outslandinq ir, ol!:.r: . jriipus ciirt.vilies. She was a member ot Motar Board. . " ' ORTS she has made nearly every honor y I ' Or lour years, among them being the ' lickey hon.:ir squad She played on the team which de. ieated Tempe last fall. Her sophomore year she was able to earn enough points for her blanket which heretofore had been an honor more or less reserved for senior women because of the difficulty in winning it. Her third year, Lillian reached the highest office possible for a sportswoman. She was elected president of W, A A,, and she was elected unopposed. This in Itself, shows the respect and admiration the other girls in sports felt for her. She has been a member of Spurs, womens ' sopho- more honorary; F, S, T , junior women ' s organization; and Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary. -.:: _ rir ' ' C ¥ FROM HER INTEREST and skill. Lilhan accumulated enough points her freshman year to win her sweater and become a member of " A " club — the first woman student to ever do that m one year. I 182) tj HOCKEY Hockey is the first land sport of Ifie year. Following the hot spell and cool relief of. the swimming pool, this sport, very popular with university girls, steps into the picture. Rough and fast, too fast for many, this sport is exciting and requires quick thinking and immediate action on the part of all players. The girls from the East find this sport right down their alleys since it is popular there; but the Western girls struggle from the beginning to learn the tactics. When the time comes for the games they are all ready. This year 323 participants were counted, the biggest year for hockey in the history of the sport at the university. Coached by Virginia Kling, the girls went through the routine practices before the actual hard-fought gomes. Juanita Myers, hockey sport- leader and physical education ma|or, helped Miss Kling stress the rules of hockey and also to run the games off on schedule. Two different tournaments were played this season The inter-group tournament was won by Gila hall, captained by Betty Clark, This is their third annual victory, and they took the cup to the hall for permanent keeping. In the inter-closs tournament the Freshman team, captained by Mary kinder, walked away with all honors. The freshmen turnout was so large this season that it was necessary to divide them into two teams. The hockey teams representing university girls walked away with all the applause when the annual playday was held here in the fall Constant practice and excellent coaching gave the girls the upper hand over Tempe and Phoenix Junior college girls. The THE HOCKEY HONOR TEAM, chosen at the conclusion of Ihe season included Dorothy Kahl and Frances Sweeney seen facing oil, Peggy Parlelle. Mary Linder. Dixie Olney, Kay Lmehan, Mary Felix, Virginia Waters, Dorothy Moore. Betty Clark, Lillian Emnck, Betty Wolff. Kay Szyperski, Betty Putnam. Mothe lohnson. and Loelette Knosf WOMEN ATHLETES held the upper hand over the hockey players represenled by the Tempe and Phoenix Junior college girls in the annua! play day held in the fall The freshman girls defeated Phoenix 8-0, and the freshman- sophomore team won over Tempe 4-0. first game was won by university freshman girls against Phoenix Junior college girls 8-0. In the second game the university freshman-sophomore team defeated the Tempe team 4-0 A com- bined team of university and Phoenix Junior college girls defeated a combination of uni- versity and Tempe girls 1-0. When the season was over and the hockey sticks and balls were being stored away until next year the honor team for the season was chosen The girls were considered for the play- ing of their individual positions and as a mem- ber of a team Sixteen girls were chosen for the honor team as the best in the university. They are Peggy Parlett, Mary Linder, Dixie Olney, Catherine Linehan, Mary Louise Felix, Virginia Waters, Dorothy Kalil, Frances Sweeney, Loelette Knost, Dorothy Moore, Betty Clark, Lillian Emrick, Kotherine Szyperski, Betty Wolff, Betty Putnam, and Mollie Johnson. (183, jtiLL a ' W.Trj ' T!! =-?=asi AQUA BELLE, Becky Craig, of the university, givmg a divmq exhibition at the women ' s pool. SWIMMING Grace, beauty, and general effect was strived for and attained in the presenfotion of thie annual water pageant sponsored by the Desert Mer- maids of which Betty Faick is president and the W, A. A. This pageant is presented every year in the women ' s pool and is open to the public. This year " King Neptune Takes a Wife " was the main show of the night water carnival with several other shorter events add ed. It was in one of these shorter numbers that the extraordinary disploy of light under woter wos given. Mary Frances Brockmeier was director for the performance; and Martha Thomas, member of Desert Mermaids, assisted her in making the formations and preserving the smooth finish of the entire show. Kappa Alpha Theto again proved itself queen of the waves by winning the inter-group meet for the third successive time, thereby retiring the cup. Betty FaIck, o member of the Theta team, was also a winner for the third consecutive time— permitting her to retire from competition the cup for the individual high scorer of the meet. Beginner ' s free style, relays and diving were among the events on the program. Desert Mermaids is the swimming honorary and this year had a mem- bership of eighteen girls. Patsy Walsh led swimming for the post year; for the coming year Becky Craig is sports leader. SWIM LEADER during the yaai was Palsy Walsh, junior, member of OrchesiE and Desert Mermaids. DESERT MERMAIDS is the swimming honorary, and this year had a member- shir, .-,1 ■oht-. M .i:r ' .. Tti.= organization sponsored the highly successful water f ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ikes a Wife " ' , V ' . oQ ;1 ,ii.L.Ltlrl4-t : 4 it r Wi ' - • " (134) MARTY SHARTEL. fast forward ol the Pi Phi he - during the freshman-sophomore game. BASKETBALL These prophecies proved quite true; for it was only after sortie of the hardest fought games even seen on the girls ' court that a strong team from Pi Beta Phi ousted Kappa Alpha Theta in the final play-off to corry off the cup for the year. Immediately after the intramural gomes, inter-class basketball began. Despite the fact that the players hod to divide their time between practicing and studying for final examinations, the teams were surprisingly strong. The two upper classes fought it out in the final with the seniors winning over the juniors. From these two tournaments, the captains of the various teams selected the honor team. This team was to consist of girls who had proved themselves superior to the group. Girls selected were fHorriet Vance, honor- ary captain; Martha Thomos; Lillian Emrick; Gwen Watson; Marian Lawrence; Leora Campbell; Sally Ross; and Virginia Waters. With the keen interest and competition shown this year, girls ' basketball at the university should improve even more next year. It is Betty Clark who will guide this sport during the year 1941-42. She takes over from Frances Sweeney, new W. A, A, president. Under the direction of Frances Sweeney, sport leader; Betty Nicholson, assistant sport leader; and Mildred Somuelson, sponsor, basketball for the year 1940-41 began with practice for intramural competition. These prac- tices, despite the fact that they contained an excess amount of spills chills, and general confusion, indicated that competition for the inter-house cup was going to be extremely heavy. Ihey also foretold a tournament filled with more skill and basketball knowledge than the co-eds had ever shown before. ACTION u::der the basket m an inter-cIass game. BASKETBALL leader during the season was Frances Sweeney, unior and a mem- ber oi Delia Gam- ma. Besides being an expert basket- ball player, she also made the hockey honoi team Ml BASKETBALL HONORS v enl to Harr.ei Vance. Martha Thomas. Li ' han Emrick. Gwen Watson, Manan Lawrence, Leoia Canbell. Sally Ross, and Virginia Waters. (185) MEMBERS ol Orchesis. honorary organization for dancers, were for this year : Ford. Thompson, Welch, Kenqla. Jost, Norton, Coleman. Yost, and Walsh. Ol i ' ' ' it- " ' " - ' •- ' ■■ -- - " r, ' DANCING The annual dance concert, presented by the dancing classes under the auspices of women ' s athletic association and directed by Genevieve Brown Wright, proved one of the outstanding events of the university sports year. The " Pied Piper of Hamlin " by Andrew Buchhauser was repeated at the concert this yeor by request. Inez Ford again played the lead and gave a graceful and amusing interpretation of her part. Also outstanding on the program was the prayer by Griselle given by the group. Lois Sanderson, soloist, was very effective in Vignettes, Parts I and II by Brahms. Several other solos were well done, among them Barrier, Buchhauser by Miss Ford, Allegro Barbaro, Tansman by Patsy Walsh; and Abstraction Contrasts, Scriabin by Merrill Hopkins. The last set of numbers were dance satires— Invitation to a Tussel, Gymnastic, Extrava- ganza, A Mosquito, Tete-a-Tete. Dancers for these were Patsy Walsh, Carol Hansen, Margaret Partonen, Beverly Chinn, and Rosolene Miller. A DIFFICULT ROUTII-iE :£ Bxh:bil»d by the INEZ FORD, leader of dancing throughout the year, was a member ol Orchesis and had an important role in " Pied Piper of Hamlin. " A SCENE from ' ' Pied Piper " X - « . ' 186) BASEBALL S-t-i-i-rIke three, you ' re out! This call that ushers in the last maior sport of the season belongs to that great American sport, boseball. The university girls play regulation Softball with a ten-man team. The player not generally known is the roving short fielder. Why baseball is sometimes called the lazy game no one thof turned out for practices in the girls tournaments knows. Urged on by their team captains, Virginia Kling, faculty coach, and Dorothy Kalil, baseball sport leader, the girls practice until the time for scheduled gomes. After much pleading, threatening, and gentle begging teams shaped info recognized units that received the cheering ond chiding of university men lined up on the walls to watch the girls. The inter-group tournament championship final was played be- tween Alpha Phi and Phrateres I. Phraferes I, captained by Peggy Porletf, won the title with the score 8-2. In the inter-class tournament the freshman team with Ruth Hubbard as captain humbled the older girls to steal the championship. At the annual spring sports day held at Tempe the two varsity teams were taken to represent the university. A ccmplete freshman- sophomore and an upperclass team were the ones token. The fresh- man-sophomore team played the Tempe team and defeated them which gave them the chance to meet the Phoenix J. C. team later. They lost to this outfit. The upper- class team had only one game to play; the Tempe varsity team. They lost to this very powerful team of girls. At the close of the season just before Easter vacation the honor baseball team was chosen. Only eight girls mode the honor team last year as contrasted with the fourteen girls this year. This is because of the huge number of girls who par- ticipated in the sport and in the superior performances. The girls chosen for the honor team this year ore Mary Louise Trekell, Martha Thomas, Jackie Stanley, Vivian Haby, Dorothy Kalil, Dorothy Moore, Helen Schorer, Peggy Parlett, Lillian O ' Hoco, Gwen Watson, Lillian Emrick, Muriel Gordon, Betty Nichol- son, and Helen Smith, honorary captoin DIMINUTIVE Dorothy Kalil. base- ball leader and all-around ath- lete of Maricopa hall. She was also a member of the hockey and baseball honor teams. SAFE on a close play al first. GIRLS CHOSEN for baseball honors -were Mary Louise Trekell. Martha Thomas. Jackie Stanley. Vivian Haby, Dorothy Kalil. Dorothy Moore, Helen Scharer, Peggy Parlett, Lillian O ' Haco. Gwen Watson, Lillian Emrick, Munel Gordon, Bety Micholscn ond Helen Smith. ' M t !iSla ii i: i VS.J ' } r % ARCHERY HONOR TEA ' ■ ' . Martha Thomas, Mickey Pei-k.;i;s, ]u ' :j - ' ■• Liebert, Bea ' r :!:; Mc er5. and Mary Sh ARCHERY Archery for the year 1940-41 was intro- duced by Florence Cowan, sport leader, and Mildred Samuelson, sponsor, in the form of an individual student archery tournament Any student interested in archery was eligible for competition. From the results of this tourney, archers were selected for the fall sport ' s day here at Tucson. These representatives were Mary Bradshaw, Betty Liebert, Florence Cowan, Beatrice Krentz, Mary Johnson, and Martha Thomas in the advanced and Mickey Perkins, Juanito Myers, and Mary Shivvers for the be- ginners. At this fall tournament against competition offered by Phoenix Junior college and Tempe. the university team won the group title; and, in addition, Betty Liebert was the leading individ- ual scorer of the meet. During the second semester, the some group of girls were sent to Tempe to shoot for the university in the spring sport ' s day— March 22. Again the Arizona co-eds won the group title competing against the same schools as in the fall sport ' s day. Following closely on the heels of the spring meet at Tempe was the tournament sponsored by the State Archery Asociation of which Ino Gittings, physical education directory of the university, was president. Ltniversity girls failed to win first place, but Mary Bradshaw, Virginia Kling, assistant professor of physical education here; and Martha Thomas placed fourth, fifth, and sixth respectively in the championship events. Martha Thomas took Arizona ' s only first place by winning the wand shoot. Martha also won the bow offered here earlier in the year for the highest average of six scores turned in. ARCHERY LEADER for the ye ji w.j:, Florence Cowan, lunior. Gamma Phi Beta. ARCHERS lake aim a! ihe target. 4 i ' lry lournamenl: Mary Bradshaw, who hnished fi ' eyers, and Mickey Perkins. (I88 TENNIS It was freshmen, freshmen, and more freshmen as far as tennis went on the Arizona campus this year. Never before has there been such a strong group from this doss. The actual season for the tennis team began with a singles elim- inotion tournament, lasting from Sept. 28 to Oct. 16. From the 68 girls entered, it was a " freshman who won. Jane loew carried away the tennis singles challenge trophy. She also ended up on top in the stepladder tourney which lasted until the end of the first semester. Other freshmen gave her strongest competition in both these meets. November 8 brought the Southwestern tournament. Six girls were sent to Texas to represent the university. Again the freshmen earned our only honor— Mourine Moddox and Frances Campbell captured the junior doubles crown. Women ' s sports day on December 7 gave the racket swingers o chance to test their skill against thot of girls from Tempe and Phoenix junior college. They won 16 out of the 20 matches played. Second semester tennis opened with a tournament which gave the expert and the novice a lot to do. This was the inter-group tournament beginning February 3. Each hall and sorority house entered a team of four girls who played a round-robin tourney. Maricopa hall, represented by four hard-hitting freshmen, Helen Wackerborth, Morianna Riley, Edith White, and June Potter, carried off the cup. Gila hall was close behind to take runner-up honors. Eight of the university ' s best entered the Tucson City tournament February 14, and claimed three titles. Margaret Bailard, an upper- W m.% S: ' ' =i iJ». TENNIS INSTRUCTOR as well as manager oi ihe waito un.versity court is able, bronzed Margu rile Chesney 5 loorn ments I classman, won the women ' s singles crown; Jane Loew was runner-up. Jane joined with Frances Campbell to take the women ' s doubles with Margaret and Maurine Maddox their opponents in the finals. Mourine gave the university a clean sweep by winning the junior singles crown, Mary Osborne acted os sport leader for the year. Edith White is her successor. YOUTHFUL Jane Loew, oulslandmq freshman tennis player, serves one up Irom the base hne JESSE McCarthy. long a high-ronk- ing player on the university team TENNIS SPORT leader for the year was M a r ' Osborne, sop h o - more, and Delta Gamma. : ' AURINE MADDOX, hard-hittmg ■ ;!? junior class of the Open Toun A ' ent to the linals in MEMBERS of the raccuet club, left tc right; Betty Falck, Maurme Maddox. Frances Campbell, Marjone Cole. Jane Loew, Marguen ' e Bailard, Mary Hayward. ana Jessie McCarthy. .. - »- .yf ' - ' " GOLF .iSKJJfO-- ' -V - V V V BADMINTON LEADER of the year was Adelyn Hughes, sophomore. Pi Beta Phi, and member oi the badminton honor learn. MINOR SPORTS Hiking, badminton, and bowling moke up the minor sports of the physical education curriculum. It is difficult, however, to classify even these as minor sports for they make up a greot part of the sports picture. Badminton, under the leadership of Adelyn Hughes, had a very successful year. In the fall sports day held here at Tucson, the university co-eds swept all matches from Tempe and Phoenix Junior college. They repeated the performance in the spring at the sports day in Tempe Bowling this year attracted more girls than ever before. In the inter-group tournament which was held during the winter. Pi Beta Phi emerged victorious after an upset win over Alpha Phi. The bowling honor team was composed of four Alpha Phis, Nancy Richardson, Martha Thomas, Jackie Stanley, Nancy Leidendecker and one Pi Phi, Betty Gross. All bowling activities were kept in hand by Jean Sage, sport leader. Hiking, always attractive to many of the co-eds, was led this year by Jessie Arnold, secretary of W. A. A. for next year. Principal outings were a bicycle hike to Sabino canyon and a foot hike out toward the Catalinas. Minor sports were supervised and kept in hand all year by Rosalene Miller, fellow in the physical education department. Betty Putnam, one of the finest golfers ever to ploy for the university, again dominated the women ' s golf picture. The summary of events which follows shows that Miss Putnam, though given competition by several other excellent Arizona girls, was able to maintain her supre- macy. Not only was she outstanding in college golf but also took part and won prizes in state tournaments. The entire golf team proved the best in the state by sweeping all matches in both the fall and spring sports days against groups from Tempe and Phoenix Junior college. Competition began on the campus with the Fall Open which was won by Miss Putnam fol- lowed by Helen Mayer, sport leader for the year 1940-41. The flight tourney followed this meet with girls being ranked in flights accord- ing to their ability. Helen Mayer was winner of the first flight; Mary Sproesser of the second; and Juanita Carrell of the third. From these events the honor team for first semester was chosen. Girls were Sally Ross; Mary Sproesser; Gertrude Dietz, assistant sport leader; and Helen Mayer. Scotch blood came to the fore in the second semester with the two-ball foursome inter-house meet. Betty Putnam and Mollie Johnson won the cup for the Delta Gammas for the third straight year. This gives them permanent pos- session of the trophy. Alpha Phi was runner-up, represented by Gertrude Dietz and Jon Knowles. lEAN SAGE and Jessie AEnold. leaders o! mtnor sporls. bcwl. mq and hilcing respectively lean is a senior. Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Jessie is a junior and a town girl. (190) Between events of the schools itself, Mary Frances Brockmeier, sponsor entered several co-eds in outside tournaments. Betty Putnam won the Tucson City Open. In the Phoenix City Open, Miss Putnam again carried off the trphy; however, she lost out in the finals of the state tournament. The university garnered one first place with Billie Lee, the only other U. of A. participant win- ning the fourth flight. Putters, the golf honorary, is limited to ten people This year ' s members were Betty Putnam, president; Helen Mayer, Mollis Johnson; and Lota Clopp. Initiates ore Sally Ross, Mary Sproesser, Helen Fogg, Juanita Carrell, and Gertrude Dietz Solly Ross will act as golf sport leader for the coming yeor. HEI BETTY PUTNAM, from Oregon, Illinois, one of Ihe most oulstanding players ever the university m women ' s golf. She holds many state h ' les. ■.Above) MEMBERS OF PUTTERS weie: Helen Mayer. Molhe John- son. Lola Clapp. Helen Fogg. Mary Sproesser. Juanita Carreii Gertrude Dietz, and Sally Ross. (Left) WOMEN GOLF PLAYERS learn the fundamentals of Ih. game before gomg out on the course. GIRLS HONORARY lor riders is known as Deseit Riders, members of which include from left to right, Jean Hamilton, Betty Faick, Janice Parke, Lota Clapp, and Merrill Hopkins. RIDING W. A A, riding during the year 1940-41 took rapid strides forward under the guidance hand of Jane Gibney, sport leader. The organization sponsored rides into the Catahna foothills every week-end and spent from one to two hours out in the desert. Reports that few accidents happened during the rides despite the fact that more girls than ever before took part in these outings. Horses for the excur- sions were obtained from Pete ' s and Buster ' s stables, and one or the other of these boys acted as guides for the group rides. Betty Ullrich helped the sport leader during the first semester, and Leslie Matthys assisted her the second semester. Outstanding events of the year for the advanced riding classes of the university were the exhibition riding and jumping done between the halves of the university ' s polo games. About ten of the best riders, including Betty FaIck, June Mewshaw, Doris Dayton, Barbara Moss, Jean Hamilton, Sozefte Blair, Marion Litchensten, Mary Them, Ruth Lowenstme, and Becky Craig took part in these exhibitions. These performances provided entertainment for the spectators and gave them an oppor- iRiqhtl PRESIDENT ol Deserl Riders lor Ihe year was Belly Falck. oul- slandinq rider and girl athlele. A member oi Kappa Alplia Thela, Belly IS a lanior (Letl) OVER Ihe hurdles glides Belly Falck on " Snowball. " tunity to see some really fine riding and lumping. Desert Riders is the riding honorary. To if are pledged the girls who have shown in- terest and ability in that field. Jane Gibney, who acted as leader this year of W. A. A. riding, will continue the same work next year. r A . Al fi By DAN SAYLES (193) BEAUTIFUL IN 1899 when ,t was built, the College of Fine Arts re- mains OS one of the impressive sites on the campus. Only two other buildings. Old Main and Business school, were constructed before its time. ;; H:: ■ 1? ' OLD MAIN celebrated Us silver anniversary this year, having been built m 1891 The above picture was taken in I9I0. FAVORITE PLACE m 1915 as it is tcday. LOOKING TOWARDS Cochise hall with the Law College and University Audi- torium hidden in the background. THE SQUARE from what is now Maricopa hall, taken in 1917. Note the Sig Alph house, and the old Pi Phi house which was located on Park avenue. elow. STUDENTS RETURNING Iror.i clas? Ti-. I? tak n -n 1910 FROM DESERT TO VERDANT LAND By DAN SAYLES ■V I Like the rise of a Phoenix, the University of Arizona campus has altered its appearance from a desolate waste land to a beautifully landscaped grounds which now form the foundations for forty separate plants with a new men ' s dormitory to be added next summer— from a ten student graduating class to a now over 600 seniors. The campus, comprising 75 acres, is sit- uated a mile northeast of the city of Tucson, and com- manding on every side a view of mountain ranges. !; has its own water supply system for fire protection. irrigation, laboratory, and domestic purposes. The water is drown from deep wells with a capacity of 1,330 gallons o minute. An act by the Arizona Legislative Assembly, passed in 1885, authorized the formation of the University of Arizona, but it was not until 1891 that it was open to students. The site was granted to Tucson after a long dispute with influential Phoenix legislators. Fhoenix was awarded the state hospital in a com- promise. Old Main, which for many years housed the complete institute, was built inrl89l on land donated by a number of Tucson gamblers. It was condemned and closed in the summer of 1938, and remains today as a traditional landmork. Fima hall and the College of Fine Arts were the only other buildings erected before the close of the century. The former building is now the school of Business and Public Administration. Herring hall, the gift of the late Dr. James Douglas and his mining associates through Col. William Herring, after which it was named, was built in 1903. The University Dining Hall, Lib- eral Arts Building, Arizona Hall, Mechanic Arts Building and the Engineering Building were all built before the first world war. Agriculture Hall was the meeting place of the student assemblies until 1936. It is still used as the main lecture audi- torium, having a seating capacity of over 500. 1 ,r 4 summer o! 1 36. :1 slLii lemama as a ttaQLtionai iartcciaric on ihe canio ' s. ■■IB . : : J -.RGEST BUILDING ....... ' r.e uni- hbrary. I; is as - e.. rcnown lor as complete :: books as well as a favorite meeling place ients. a home run! THE SQUARE as the studen? 5. 0 .t nday. WOMEN PLAY BA. ' EBALL lodciy on Ihe recently completed athletic lield. NEWEST BUILL ' IN-i on the caiTipus, -onslructed last the only cooperative managed women ' s hall. A ne built this summer to the rear of the Aqqie buildinq. unimer, is Fima holl It :s ' men ' s dormitory will be DEDICATED LAST SPRING during commence a qift of the Pheips-Dodqe corporation. Pre bmed with engineering. :■:■ new Mines building nines college was com- FROM DESERT TO VERDANT LAND (Continued) Maricopa hall, for girls, was built seven years later. The largest men ' s hall, Cochise, was built in 1922. It accommodates 150 stu- dents. In 1937, with the aid of the public works administration, two new girls halls, Gila and Yuma were added; the largest, Yuma, providing accommodations for 156 women. In 1940 the two men ' s halls proved inadequate to handle the rising registration, and plans were made to construct a new hall in the summer of 1941. Spec- ulations as to its name are few, but following precedent it will most likely to be named after an Indian tribe of the southwest. The greatest building boom was during the years 1935-36 and 1936-37 when eleven new buildings were added, old buildings remodeled. The public works administration of the United States government authorized $1,491,818 and the state legislature provided the rest. These buildings are of Lombard Romanesque style with variations and include the Humanities Building, the Arizona State Museum, Chemistry-Physics Building, the Women ' s Building, the University Auditorium, the Infirmary, the Administration building, the ROTC stables, the green houses, and the two halls al- ready mentioned. In the spring of 1940 the board of regents reorganized the college of engineering and its various departments and the college of mines was housed in a new building, completed in the spring of 1940. The structure, known as the Douglas memorial mines and metallurgy build- ing, together with its furnishings was a gift of the hit the ball to the present site of the engineers Fhelps Dodge corporation. It was considered a home run when a batter building. Home plate was situated on the grounds which now are the foundations for the library. In the foil the diamond was worn clean by the cleats of the football players who carried the colors for the red and blue. Dirt tennis courts were also pro- vided. The towncats sot in weak-framed bleachers which held no more than 1,000 spectators Today the situation has changed. The men ' s gymnasium and armory was completed in 1926. It is more often called the " Bear Down " gym; so called in the last words of a dying Wildcat athlete. The west stadium and the baseball stadium were both built in 1929. The former has a seating capacity of 8,000 to the lotter ' s 1,400. The East stadium, constructed in 1938, has a capacity of 3,600. In recent years attention has been centered on beautifying of the landscape, and this has been done by the planting of grass and trees and the building of stone walks and paved streets. The campus is a great attraction to passing tourists who often remark, " it can ' t be so. " nurneious [jiays pioduced by ihe drama depdrlmenl =ach year. II was completed in 1903. Below, Dormi- lory ro ' v. v hich includes the three halls for women: 3ila, Maricopa, and Yuma. Yuma, buiU in 1937, is Ihe largest, accommodating 156 girls. Gila hall is ,n the foreground. Aucvii ARI::0::A HAL_, ... i. , — :-:; -■ ..-JS Ihe lirst hall completed on the campus, and at presenl houses a great many athletes. (Below) The Agricul- tural building, where besides a great ma ny aggie courses, political science, history, speech and Ihe various home eccnomics courses are given (196) :. S ' 5t3 PLANT ANATi ' MY :s studied by liberal art students Lab- oratory work IS done by observing plants on the campus HUMANITIES BUILDING ioimerly housed a great many liberal arts students. Nov used tor othces, laboratories, and a lev classes. Background, the library. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL KNOWLEDGE Students who are in doubt as to their professions after college take liberal art courses at the university; and thus it is the largest college. Many transfer ofter the first year and go into the business school, engineering, mines school, pre-med., or education. Maximum units students carry are sixteen. The four year curriculum of the largest college on the campus. Liberal Arts and Sciences College, is composed of courses to benefit students who STUDENTS GATKF]- professor who explains to them a certain type of berry found on the university campus. LIBERAL ARTS Coninued) seek culture and scholarship as a part of intelligent living and as a foundation for later, more intensive specialization. The first two years are planned so as to round out the students ' understanding of a wide scope of interests and to insure a reasonable acquaintance with basic fundamentals of all courses offered. The second two years ore de- voted to training a student in the mastery of a limited field, either on technical or professional lines. The courses ore divided into two sections. The first two years are termed lower-division, while the last two are upper-division. Fifty-six units or credits are required for admission to upper-division or junior work. Sixty-five units ore made up of required work and sixty units ore elective credits necessary to obtain a bachelor of science degree. Required units number forty-nine and elective units must be seventy-six to obtain a bachelor of arts degree. One hundred and twenty-five units are required to obtain either degree. PHYSIOLOGY STUDENTS study ciicdlation, lesriralion, digestion, of the human body absorption, and excretion CHEMISTRY CLASSES enroll a great many liberal art students who have to complete one science course in order to graduate. CAT .ANATOMY students get to know their subiect very well by thej end of the semester; havmq to use the same cal throughout their lab- ' oratory course ADVANCED CHEMISTS take up ■.--:!;, analyze substar, ' - ' FOOTBALL PLAYER, practices teaching High schoo!. BiU Flake, n a local The majors offered are in anthropology, art, as- tronomy, bacteriology, botony, chemistry, classicol literature, economics, English, French, geology, Ger- man, history journalism, mathematics, philosophy, physics, social science, psychology, Spanish, sociol- ogy, and zoology. The most popular of these majors ore chemistry, geology, history end social science, and psychology. Within the College of Liberal Arts are several professional and pre-professional curric- ula. These ore for pre-medical, pre-dental, pre-low, pre-educotion students and laboratory technicians. The school of Business Administration and Public Administration is also included in the Liberal Arts College, both offering bachelor of science degrees and divided into upper and lov er division schedules. Under the bachelor of arts school ore offered ac- counting, finonce, general business, marketing, busi- ness law, secretarial troining courses, and under the public administration school ore offered courses in government foreign service ond social work. SALESMANSHIP courses are ollered lo students m the libera! arts college. Practical training is required as jeorge Dick, belov. . is seen in a local store . . . GENERAL VIEW of a chemistry labcr-tcry during an aftemcon pencd. GRADUATE STUDENT makes c: detailed study m his subiect. Physics 1 PL; 1 .iiiSIsS ' _ % M JLt PI LAMBDA UPSILON, chemistry ALPHA KAPPA PSI, commerce LIBERAL ART COLLEGE HONORARIES Some of the many Liberal Art ' s college honoraries are de- picted on these pages. Pi Lambda Upsilon is a chemistry honorary. Each year it awards a cup to the outstanding student taking first year chem- istry. It holds regular meetings throughout the year. President this year was John Pickering, vice-president, Abe Kolaf, secretory- treasurer, Judd Nevenzel. Alpha Kappa Psi, is a national honorary for students in the business college. B esides holding monthly meetings, the or- ganization makes a yearly trip to Phoenix. President for the past year has been Ben Porker,- vice-president. Max Louk; sec- retary, Ray Stewart; treasurer, John Blair. Spanish honorary on the campus is Sigma Delta Pi. Los Aspirontes is the Spanish club. The latter gives Spanish plays several times during the year. SIGMA DELTA PI, Spanish honorary (2001 wmfm- ■-■■ ' t ' WWnWWlIu ;!; ; ' The women ' s commercial honorary, Alpha Epsilon, is chiefly known for its annual trek to Phoenix where members of the organiza- tion take over the state government for a day. Governor this year was Elaine Burgess, who also acted as president of the club. Vice-president for the year was Arlene Fox, secretary, Annamoe Jones, treasurer, Mary Clark. Kappa Omicron Phi is the women ' s home ec. organization. President during the year was Ann Taylor. Doris Phillips served as vice-president, and Amy Cordon, as secre- tary. KAPPA OMICRON PHI, women ' s home economics ■ • ■■-■■■- m !!l ' kWii ... 1 .m ' 1 ' m ■ THIS VERY MODERN looking building homes the milk cjltle at the university farn FUTURE FARMERS The Arizona agricultural experiment station was the first part of the University of Arizona to be or- ganized, being made an ad|unct of the school of agriculture- Members and faculty of the school com- prised the staff of the station, and so from that be- ginning the college of agriculture has grown until now it has almost 300 students enrolled Students are offered the advantages of practical application of their work. A farm is located on the Cosa Grande highway, a poultry farm is situated a few blocks from the campus, an enterprising horse, cattle, sheep, and hog form is located 3 miles from the campus, and an experimental station is found near Tempe. Students do a great deal of work at these various farms. ABOARD A TRACTOR is future laimer, Hughes Mcl ' .i in animal husbandry who IS taking the course WORST-MANNERED animal known. b -- " t- ' - hrst serve. (202) RANGE CATTLE roam ine lands oi the university larni- ,l,r. i_ " . I ' . ' . ' u wwV. ' S :e::idy iot n-.-lk.n -..me. A greal many OI the stuaenis are errip ' icyed to do the cdd jobs around the farm. PRIZE BULLS are exhibited Ihroughout the state at stock shov s- .4s- ' J. t ' " . A HEFTY Jookinc Hereford steer is v ell provided for at the feed ben. •I FUTURE FARMERS K.»,in„d, The university ' s Holstein herd will be entered in the Con- structive Breeder ' s Registry, an honor awarded only to about 25 herds in the United States. This honor was bestowed by virtue of the rating given at the dairy field day this year The herd was classified with an average of 80.6 per cent. Every year students of the school make treks eastward to enter stock judging contests and inspect the herds of the dif- ferent universities. This year was no exception. One group went to Ft Worth, and a poultry team went to Chicago ,ludy. Most popular course offered is the one in animal husbandry, in that so many of the students come from cattle ranches in the state. Dairy Husbandry, agricultural courses, agronomy, horticulture, and poultry husbandry ore also offered Agriculture honorary is Alpha Zeta The annual ditch day is held in the latter part of April. |iiP " iii lilt rii iiifc ffi A PRIZE work horse is held by Hughes McKmney. POULTRY JUDGING TEAM which went East before Christmas, meeting several mid- western colleges: Grant Richardson, lack Tyron, Protessor Harry Embleton, coach; Quentin Miller, and Leslie Malloy. ANDERSON HERRING LOFGREEN HENDERSON IJ II O ' DONNEL ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta, a national honorary and professional ogriculfural fraternity, was founded ot Ohio State University in 1869. The local honorary, Lombdo Alpha, was in- stalled as a chapter of the national fra- ternity in 1927, Its purpose is to promote greater interest and higher professional standards in agriculture. The fraternity holds two regular monthly meetings, a monthly luncheon with alumni members, seme form of a ' Round-up ' in the spring, and on initiation each semester. Election to membership is bosed upon schol- arship, leadership, and personality. Students eligible ore those that have completed three semesters work in the college and hove topped the upper two-fifths of their class. Annuol rewards were received this yeai by Bartley Cordon, honor senior, and Leo Pine, honor freshman. George Wichstrom was the Arizona rep- resentative at the bienniol Conclove held at Chicago 1940-1941. 205 THE BEAUTIFUL STEWARD Obser- valory, a giit of the late Mrs. Lav ma Steward of Tucson, con- structed in !916, IS viewed across the wide lawn of the University campus Under the direclion of Dr Edwin F- Carpenter, Ihe Ob- servalory, one of the best equipped in the country, is of great value to ibe students and townspeople. BEYOND ARIZONA Arizona is particularly suited (or astronomical study, and the students and townspeople are fortunate in having one of the best equipped observatories in the country. The Observatory was the gift of the late Mrs Lavine Steward of Tucson. It was constructed in 1916 The large circular disk of glass, six inches thick and weighing some 800 pounds, was cast by the Spencer Lens Company. Its mirror has the distinction of being the first ever to be cast in this country. An integral part of the work of the Observotory is o long investigation of the climatic history of the Southwest by means of the records l eft in the growth of trees. THE HUGE TELESCOPE attracts many visitors from all over Itie country ' ■ T. " h yc ir Below is a scene during the public lectures The seated . 11 ' .■ -wing a parlicular star while Ihe attendant volunteers :; : ' .ncernma its d ' mensmns and feat ' i ' -e?. 1 DR CARPENTER points out from one of the platforms of the Stewc Cibcervatory a star-group to an interested visitor. Chief results of the telescopic investigations have been: 1 ! the optical demonstration of the existence of a Martian atmosphere, i2i the discovery of supergalaxies larchi- pelogoes of island universes ' , l3i investigations of the structure and probable development of the galaxies, and 4i distances and structure of several star clusters. Besides the regular laboratory class work. Dr. Car- penter lectures to the public twice a month. Free tickets have had to be released in o rder to accommodate a nor- mal attendance of 75 people. TALKATIVE TREE RINGS In 1923 Dr. Andrew Douglass made a discov- ery which brought him world-wide attention It was only a minor disclosure of his tree ring re- search, but it was important in that it doted the oldest continually inhabited town in the United States — Oroibi- Tree-ring analysis or as you may prefer, dendrochronology, was developed very largely on the campus of the University of Arizona- It has dated ancient ruins in the Southwest and supplied valuable climatic chronologies by using the annual rings of trees as a measure of the passage of years- The earliest building dote in the Pueblo area thus obtained is 348 A D- The original purpose of tree-ring work was study of changes in the sun by means of solar records that might impress themselves upon the trees in a dry country- A very accurate series of climatic conditions has now been established extending bock at least to 1 1 AD The need to compare such records with solar data pro- duced on analyzing instrument called the cycio scope. By this instrument unstable and tempor- ary climatic effects may be studied — a new ap- proach to climatic changes- This has led to the use of a frequency periodgram as o stotis- A GIANT REDWOOD r!nq laboralory beer. ::na!:3ed by The tree- tical method of expressing moss results- The cycloscope has rendered important service in demonstrating a relotionship between cycles in the trees and in the sun Important additions to our knowledge of solar rotation hove been made by the study of doily observations of the sun and terrestial magnetism and other forms of CHARCOAL STUDY is ex- tremely diificult, but il IS a necessity when an- alysing old Indian rums (Right) ASSISTANT to Edward Schuiman. proles- sor denrochronology, Wayne Fishburn (Below) EXCELLENT PIECES for analysis must be handled with extreme core. Th;s particular speci- men dates back to 1 1 A.D. TALKATIVE TREE RINGS (CONTINUED) radiation. Reseorches in solar radiation as af- fected by otmosptieric conditions are part of the laboratory program. Seme half million rings have been identified and measured. Specimens are located in the several rooms in the university stadium. Recently Dr. Douglass has been concentrating his atten- tion towards the dating of charcoal found in some of the Indian ruins in northern Arizona. It is very difficult to handle specimens. Each one is treated separately. The favorable conditions of these Arizona studies hove mode possible the contacts with sev- eral sciences, largely because the annual rings ore made to provide a system of time measure- ment. Thus the exchange of scientific informa- tion is mode with astronomy, mathematics, botany and ecology, climatology, anthropology, forestry, and to some extent, sociology and history. DR. DOUGLASS, of tree-ring fame, shows a student one of the many specimens tak- en out of the Oraibi area, one of the scientist ' s first testing grounds. 12081 PRESENTING THE " BLUE BRIGADE " coached by Fred Enke. These huskies iinished second in the conference lace, Reading from lelt to right standing are: Cullen, Chambers. Westlall, Black, I. Mallamo. Gatchell. Harper, and Coach Enke. Kneeling is Helm and seated from lelt lo right: Ruman, Allin, Malulis, and O Haco. BASKETBALL By DON GATCHEL YOU have taken a trip through the stadium with the football men, now let us take two quick steps and a jump over to the University of Arizona " Bear Down " gymnasium. The lights are turned on; a low rumbling sound comes from within; a yell and then o roar. We step inside and the bright lights blind us, but soon we are accustomed to them and make out a basketball game in progress. It is only the preliminary game played by the freshmen and a town team. The time goes on; the time is through, and the tired, per- spiring freshmen, ambitious to make the varsity, go slowly off. We relax, but then rise and give way to emotions OS the " Blue Brigade " runs on the floor. This is the varsity, dressed in their new warm-up suits which are made of jockey satin in colors of blue and red. The suit is finished with white and red lettering. Shots are taken, passes are made, free throws practiced, and set-ups taken. A whistle, the teams move off to the sidelines; the visitors appear; then the " Wildcats " , with Coach Fred Enke, make their appearance. The husky five are dressed in a white suit trimmed in red, these are their home uniforms. When traveling, the team uses blue suits ti immed with red. But the game— the captains shake hands; the ball is tossed mto the air at the center; it is hit . . . another basketball season has started. Such were the reactions of many a spectator, but to these boys throwing the ball around, basketball hod been going on for over a month. This was practically the second third of their season, speaking in terms of months. THS MEiviTOBo of Ihe coart team looking happy yet cynical. Holding the ball IS head Coach Fred Enke of varsity basketball and on his left is Coach Elmer Vickers ol the Fresh. Vickers is on e of Fred ' s students of a few years back and now has charge of teaching the yearlings football and basketball. (210, To give the customers the thrills they desired had taken many nights of practice, dribbling, pass- ing, shooting, pivoting, faking and scrimmage. Drills, drills, drills, until one was ready to drop, yet they kept the pace to improve their playing and add color to the game that the West is learning to like. It had taken time to moke these boys into good men and Coach Enke had worked diligently. Enke has been head basketball coach and assist- ant football coach for 15 years at the University of Arizona. He has seen teams come and go; seen men come and go. Coach came to the University from the University of Louisville (Kentucky) where he coached all sports. Since arriving in the " Golden West " , Coach Enke has had three Border Championship teams and one Co-championship team. However, during the other years, his teams have come very close to copping the title and did finish either in second or third position. Attending the University of Mmnesota, Fred Enke made a well earned name for himself competing in basketball and football. Enke played a regular guard on the Minnesota basketball team, and tackle, end, guard, and center on the football team, which by the way, was the Big Ten Champions of 1909, the last time Minnesota has seen the title in her own yard. This year ' s Arizona team was made up of mostly Arizona boys. Out of the traveling squad, whic. consisted of eleven, four were out-of-state men. The traveling squad consisted of Tom Allin, John Black, Vince Cullen, Bill Flake, Don Gotchel, Wilmer Harper, John Mallamo, Adolph Matulis, Bob Ruman, Mike A CENTER JUMP m Ihe New tvlexico Aggie-Anzona game gives us a study oi lenseness lumping at center is Les Westfali with O ' Haco receiving the tipped ball Tense and ready are Ihrte Arizona players They are 3atty, No. 14, Matuhs, No II; and Allin. the right side of the picture. No. 15. O ' Haco and Les Westfali. Other men on the teom were Harry Chambers, Hugh Helm, Art Mallamo, and Bill Boom. It was on the shoulders of the first ten that the winning of the games and the conference depended. These hardwood men were a determined lot; they hod the fight necessary for o winning combination. THE FIVE PROBABLE STARTERS for the Wildcat team are shown waiting for a ball that has lust passed through the hoop. Reaching for the are Bob Ruman, forward, John Black, guard: Wilmer Harper, center and Captain: Don Gatchell, guard, Vince Cullen, forward aba irom left to right F T Total NAME F, G Mode Missed P F Games Points .... 94 10 27 12 8 14 8 16 31 3 15 15 15 198 183 42 73 Allin ... 15 .:.. 69 53 10 16 23 10 8 41 25 23 15 12 15 191 56 90 Gatchel .... 23 Matulis ... ... .... 37 Westfall .. ... .... 3 9 3 12 11 15 Black 16 9 8 29 15 41 Helm 2 1 2 1 2 4 3 2 9 5 10 6 5 4 3 OHaco 1 Flake 1 Mallomo 4 2 1 1 3 10 (Left) FOLLOW THE REBOUND!— The by-word of the Arizona forwards. Vin Cullen and Bob Ruman. No. 9, can be seen scrapping wilh three New Mexico Aggie men as the ball heads for the floor. BASKETBALL (CONTINUED) The first game with the New Mexico Stote Teachers was dropped by a three point margin. This can be blamed on the lack of games for the Wildcats since it was their first game. The New Mexico team was in mid- season form, yet Arizona played a good game and handed them a nice scare. The first conference game resulted in win for the " Blue Brigade " They won this by nine points from Flagstaff Teachers. The next two conference games were played with Tempe State Teach- ers College. Here two more wins were added to the Wildcats standing in the conference. The first victory was by a margin of 15 points while the second was by 13 points. (Top right) WILMER HARPER, Caplam and center oi the Wildcats. Wiime: comes (rem Buckeye, Arizona, and played his third year on the varsity completing his competition this year Harpy, as he is known to many, was chosen on the All.Conference tirst string as a guard due to his defensive ability. However, his offensive scoring technique brought the Wildcats out of many a lough position. (Center) SECOND STRING choice for All- Conference guard is Don Gatchel. Don stands six feet, one inch, and playeo guard for Enke ' s huskies, coming to the university from Phoenix, Arizona He played two years varsity, complet- ing his eligibility this year. iLov er right) lOHN BLACK, an all-around athlete Black is a Tucson boy and stands at six feet lohn has played three years for Coach Enke and com- pleted his eligibility with the closing of the season. He is a very strong defens- ive -an-d -clfensive p-layer Then came the break . . o setback handed the university by the fast- moving New Mexico Aggies aggrega- tion. Again a New Mexico team hit the win column by a slim three points. The following night the two conference opponents gave another exhibition. This time a win was chalked up for the Arizonans and done in o flashing man- ner with a margin of nine points. To this date, all the conference games that the Arizona team had played had been on their home floor. Now the time to travel had come. The first trip was a three game series, one gome to be played at Las Cruces with the New Mexico Aggie club and two games at Albuquerque with the New Mexico University team. Arizona again won with a wider lead of 12 points. Here the wins for Enke ' s team was 5 and the losses 1 The next night and the second gome of the series of three increased the total to 6 wins. The margin of differ- ence of the two teams was 16 points, a decisive victory. Then — a crock, something was wrong.what, they didn ' t (Lett) ANOTHER REBOUND!- -Marvin Hoover, chosen as first string center on the All- Conference team, proved himself to be a bettei lumper as he took the ball off the board Arizona men in action are Harper, No. 9 who IS hitting at the ball; Ruman. No. 6; and Cullen. No. 3, both tense and waiting. • 0 (212i A WHISTLE- — c lurriD — Cuilen oi Ar,zon::i and [ones of Temce qc h.oh after the ball with Jones havma ;he advantage. Tensely ' .vaitmg lor the tip -rrr ' -■■■-■ t -.-. - ■ _ and Harper, N ' ' ' -■ Pm i-:- " ' :- ' - .- " H P ' --- . :i nf Arizona 213) BOB " RAMBLIN ' ' ■ HUMAN, iorv,-ard. Bob stands five ieet eleven inches and ;s play- ing his first year varsity. He ha;ls from Indiana but now has tnade his home :n Tucson. Bob averaged 12.2 points per game during the season. AZCLPH MATULtS. guard. Mat gave :he crowd many a thrill with his bal handlmg on oiiense. He stands t;ve ieel ten inches and iS also playing his iirst year varsity. Mat came to the University irom East Chicago, Indiana. V:NCE CULLEN. fcrwar;; a tor ward on ihe secc n a s ■ : . r. ,-...-._:.-. ierence team. He averaged 13.2 points per game ior the season and nearly broke the conference record for individual scoring :n one game when he scored 31 pom ' s. ,ES WESTFALL, center. Les slands six eet, two inches and hails from Flora, ndiana. He ' S playing his second year farsity and was an asset to the team }oth offensively and defensively. MIKE O ' HACO, forward. Mike comes from Wickenburq, Arizona and stands SIX feet. He is fast, shilty and a very good scorer, This is Mike ' s second year as a varsily player. BASKETBALL -ccn.-ed) know. Yet the second game with the University of New Mexico was dropped by 10 points. Here the losses increased to 2 and at this time, the Wildcats had played their worst gome of ball on a hard- wood floor for the year. Low m spirits but not beaten, the Arizonans met the leading conference team, the strong Texas Miners, This was a golden opportunity. To win both games meant remaining a contender in the conference race; to lose both games would mean o slim chance of regoming their previous standing. The Texas team proved too strong and took both games of the series, the first one with a 12 point margin and the second one by 11 points. The result of these losses increased the total for the Wildcats to 4 and the wins remained at 6. The conference flog now looked very far away for Coach Enke ' s Huskies. Their thoughts turned to the rest of their games and hoped and prayed that someone could beat the so-called " Invincible " Miners. REBOUND!— The players qo up but Vm Cullen, lone Arizona man, is engulfed in Ihe circle of Tempe liuskies A portion oi lohn Black and Wilmer Harper can be seen to the right of the picture eagerly waiting to give help. JOHN MALLAMO, utility, Johns is play- ing his first year for Enke and proved himself capable of playing center, guard, or forward, John stands six feet, one inch and is from Westbrook, New Jersey. HARRY CHAMBERS, center. Harry is a Tucson boy standing six feet, two inches. This is his first year on the varsity and he has shown very con- sistent playing. Tired and weary from the trip to Texas, Arizona came back on their home floor to face the New Mexico University Lobos. The final whistle of this game credited another win to the Wildcats, increasing the number to 7 won. This latest victory was gained by a wide margin of 27 points Confidence, taste of victory, the team was ready to fight for a comeback against the Texas Miners who had defeated them twice only a week previously. The stands were packed; the crowd tense; Enke nervous; the huskies longing for the game and wanting victory. The gome began ... it ended to increase the winning column of the Arizona team to a total of 8 and once more place them in a position for the conference crown. The home games finished, the Wildcats once more took the twelve passenger bus and storted ' to travel. This time their destina- tion was the northern part of the state to enjoy the snow, pines and mountains that are so plentiful around the Flagstaff State Teachers college. Here they were to play o two-game series, the first of which they won by a margin of 9 points, and the second which the Wildcats lost by 1 point. This victory and loss changed the standing of the Arizona squad to 9 wins and 5 losses and one game remained to be played in the conference and in their 1940-41 schedule. The last game w as played at Tempe with the Arizona State Teachers College. Arizona was on the downgrade and looked none too good in their final show. They lost this game by a margin of 17 points, ending the season with the final standing of 9 wins and 6 losses. This put the Arizona team second in the conference race with a percentage of 600 ALL-CONFERENCE TEAMS FIRST TEAM POSITION SECOND TEAM Don Lance, T. M. Bud Lossiter, T.M. Marvin Hoover, N. M. A. Wilmer Harper, U. of A. Will Rike, T. M. Forward Ray Tanner, N. M. U. Forward Vincent Cullen, L). of A. Center Gerald Jones, Tempe Guard Leo Gower, N. M. A. Guard Don Gotchel, U. of A. HONORABLE MENTION Jock Spillsbury, Flagstaff— Forward Stanley Frogge, N. M. U. —Guard Arizona played a few practice gomes during the season and met the Lilly Ice Cream team from Phoenix, Arizona. They played a two gome series and the Wildcats won both, the first by 19 points and the second by 10 points. (214) O ( GREENIES ALL! That is with the exception of the bored person on the right and that is Coach Elmer (Butch) Vickers The Frosh basketball team reading iron left to right standing are: Genunq, Ballantyne, Udall. Dermody, Miller, Stewart, Prince, Crane, Turk. Franklin and Coach Vickers. Kneeling from left to right are: DroUinger. Nicksic. Wallace, Hall Yurkovich, Parker, Hoge, and Black. The outstancding men for the Arizona oggregotion consisted of many. Vince Cullen was high scorer for the team with 171 points which put him in fourth in conference standing. During the last New Mexico university game on Arizona ' s floor, Cullen tallied 31 points, the highest scored for the conference year for an individual which was one point under the conference record, 32 Cullen was placed as a forv ard on the All-Conference second team. Wilmer Harper, hailing from Buckeye, Arizona, deserves some mention in our little chat. Not only was he elected unanimously OS captain of the team, but he was also chosen on the first All- Conference team. He was put on this team as a guard due to his defensive ability, although he played center for Coach Enke ' s huskies. Harper, too, stood out in offense having an average of 12,72 points per game. Another outstanding member of the " Blue Brigade " was Bob Ruman, well known for his football as well as basketball. He, too, had a high point average per game, Ruman showed up very well on offense as well as defense and led the team to many vic ' ories. Filling the guord positions were Don Gatchel, John Black and Adolph Matulis. These boys took turns in dealing misery to the opponents. All are very fast and very good on defense. Gatchel was chosen as guard on the All-Conference second team and was chosen mostly through his ability to guard. However, he did score his shore of points on offense. The above resume has been of the varsity squad of Arizona. Now let us turn our ottention bock to the preliminory gome and view the Freshmen. These green yearlings were coached by Elmer ' Butch ' Vickers, a graduate of the University of Arizona and on outstanding athlete in his college days. Coach Vickers ' Frosh broke about even in their wins and losses while playing such schools as Phoenix Junior col- lege, Gila Junior college, vonous town teams. Flagstaff frosh, and Tempe frosh. The yearlings on the squad that will proudly be wearing sweaters with 1941 numerals ore Tom Ballantyne, Dick Dermody, John Franklin, George Genung, Robert Hall, Jim Hoge, Bob Miller, Rudy Nicksic, Morris Udall, and Don Yurkovich. These ten greenies elected as their captain George Genung, a Tucson boy. The gome is over, the crowd departs, the doors ore locked; the crowd is gone; the lights ore out; we stand on the front steps in the full light of the moon; quietness reigns, thoughts ore few, but memories linger , . . The basketball teams of the university having passed in review fade away and give forth to the spring sports As you leave the " Bear Down " gymnasium another year of basket- ball has gone down in the books and the Wildcats did themselves proud as they played the 1940-41 schedule WILDCAT BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES 1940-41 Dec. 12 An Dec. 16 Ar Jon. 10 Ar Jon. 11 Ar Jon. 17 Ar Jon. 18 Ar Jon. 30 Ar Ar Jon. 31 Feb. 1 . Feb. 10 Ari Feb. 11 An Feb. 15 Ari Feb. 17 An Feb. 28 Ari March 1 Ari March 3..... Ari March 7 An March 8. Ari zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona zona 30 38 55 51 58 46 45,, 47 23 35 44.. 62 62 55 47 34 57. 53 33 New Mexico Teachers .29 Flagstaff Steachers 40 Tempe State Teachers 38 Tempe State Teachers 61 New Mexico Aggies .37 New Mexico Aggies .33 New Mexico Aggies .31 New Mexico University .33 New Mexico University .47 Texas Mines 55 Texas Mines 35 New Mexico University .50 Texas Mines 46 Flagstaff Teachers ,48 Flagstaff Teachers .51 Tempe State Teachers ..39 Lilly Ice Cream of Phoenix .43 Lilly Ice Cream of Phoenix (215) THt 1941 V ILDCAT polo te m (Mounfedl Moiot Li S Wood, coach, Lapi. Dent, Donaldson, Wooddell, Taylor, Bidegain, and Knighl. (Standing) " Chuck " Swisher, and " Red " , the team mascot. BOTH EXPERT player and coach is Major D- S. Wood, who gave the uni- versity another championship polo team this year m his tirst season as mentor. He played on the Southern Arizona club which was one of the few teams that defeated the Wildcats POLO By " STUB " ASHCRAFT CAPTAIN BILL DENT AND JIMMY TAYLOR WIND UP BRILLIANT CAREERS FOR THE WILDCATS POLO to most people is nothing more than eight men on horses riding toward a goal swinging an elongated croquet mallet at a tiny white ball. However, the United States Polo Associ- ation has set up a number of rules and regulations which must be carried out by all teams in colleges and universities. Since polo teams have been a part of Arizona sports, first organized in 1921, three great teams have been produced. The third reached its peak a year ago as Arizona was the first to secure entry in the national intercollegiate lists of the East. The 1941 United States Polo Association Annual stated the following: " Arizona, which came East without ponies and played whot could be found in that part of the country, turned in some e.xcellent polo on its tour, meeting and scoring over strong club teams. They made a fine showing on borrowed ponies in the tourna- ment. " (216) The Wildcat polo team began its 1941 season under the supervision of Coach Major D. S. Wood- Backed by an out- standing record of lost year. Major Wood attempted to duplicate and better their fine record. With such veterans as Capt. Bill Dent and Jimmy Taylor acting as the core of the squad, he built up another hard riding club. These were the only two men certain of their positions on the team and the battle for the remaining two positions found Dee Wooddell and John Donaldson edging out the wealth of material that was on hand. Major Wood has already made plans for the future of Wild- cat polo teams. His theory is that to have better teams one must have strong contenders, so build them up before they are eligible for the varsity. This he is doing by making a polo team, called the " cowboys. " Fifteen men who hove never played polo, but are expert riders and several who are expert rodeo perform- ers, make up this squad. Major Wood explains that many of the expert polo players were cowboys. Being in the heart of the cattle country, he is utilizing his statement to his benefit. One of the reasons for the success of polo at the university is the fact that Arizona could supply a string of eighteen horses from her own stables that could be used by any team in the country. Among the outstanding horses in the stables is Pecos No. 39 This horse likes polo and is considered the best mount in the stable. Taylor was the lad that rode this horse in most of the games played on the local field. Taylor also rode Duke No. 13, which is one of the fastest horses in the Southwest. Donaldson rode Monte No. 60, which is the handiest horse in the string. He is seven-eighths thoroughbred and was entered in five events du ring the Rodeo Horse Show. Captain Bill Dent rode Mae West No. 37, so-named because of her curves, while Dee Wooddell was seen riding Cody No. 64, also one of the best in the string. VETERAN OF THREE SEASONS of play, Capla).i Bill Dent finished his brilliant career this year, undoubtedly one of the finest intercollegiate players in the country. Scoring 95 goals, Dent is best known for his hard riding and unerring accuracy. SENIOR JIMMY TAYLOR, who has played the No 1 position for Arizona three years. A great team ■worker and smart player, Taylor ranked second to lent m the number of goals scored with NEW MEMBER of the team this year was Dee Wooddell, excellent rider and hard hitter. He played in the No. 2 position, scored 25 goals. JOHN DONALDSON, hails from New York, but got most of his experience on a ranch school in Arizona. Aggressive and embodied -uvith a wmnig spirit, Donalds.jn scjred 35 goals for the Wildcats al his No ■ t - PO LO —(Continued) The Wildcats were ci high scoring team this season, having piled up 227 goals in 28 games. Captain Bill Dent leads the squad with 95 goals followed by Jimmy Taylor with 68. Donald- son and Wooddell scored 36 and 25 respectively. Captain Dent is one of the highest scoring backs in intercollegiate polo and is Arizona ' s contender for All-American. THE 1940-41 SEASON Oct. 5, 940 S. A. P. C. 9 Arizona 5 Oct. 11. University of Utah 4 Arizona 9 Oct. 19 S. A. P. C. 6 Arizona 10 Nov 2 8th Cavalry 6 Arizona 7 Nov 3 7th Cavalry 8 Arizona 7 Nov 10 S. A. P. C 4 Arizona 12 Nov 16 ...Special Troops . 7 Arizona 8 Nov 17 ...Special Troops . 7 Arizona 8 Nov 20 Stanford University 1 Arizona 11 Nov 30 7th Cavalry 2 Arizona 11 Dec. 1 . . 7th Cavalry 8 Arizona 3 Dec. Dec. 7 8 8th Cavalry 8th Cavalry 6 2 Arizona Arizona 9 9 Jon. 11, 1941 Donold Ducks 5 Arizona 14 Jon. 12 .Donald Ducks 10 Arizona 8 Jan. 19 ...Magdalena 3 Arizona 9 Jan, 25 .. .7th Cavalry . 5 Arizona 8 Jan. 26 7th Cavalry 7 Arizona 3 Feb. 2, 1941 Phoenix Polo Club 3 Arizona 6 Feb. 8 . S. A. P. C 4 Arizona 11 Mar 1, 1941 Mosse All-Stars 5 Arizona 9 Mar 8 N. M. M. 1 2 Arizona 6 Mar 10 N. M. M. !.. 6 Arizona 5 Mar 22 ...Magdalena 3 Arizona 12 Mar 23 ...Magdalena 4 Arizona 8 Mar. 28 U. S. C .. 5 Arizona 8 Mar. 29 ..U. S. C 5 Arizona 5 Apr. 6, 941 Phoenix Polo Club 4 Arizona 6 POLO ACTION during the series with the 7th Cavalry. (Lett, top) Jimmy Taylor, iidmg No. 1, halts his horse quickly as a play is broken up (Left, center) Johnny Donaldson rjdes hard along side an opposing player. (Left, below) Captain Bill Dent gels set to hit one of his long shots up to the forwards from his back position. ARIZONA RESERVE PLAYERS, Hal Knight end Pete Bidegain. Both are ex- pected to take over the positions held this year by Dent and Taylor. ASW " ' ' 4 THE ARI20NA VARSITY track squad poses for this informal picture- On the top row standing are: Warwick Hayes, Cole Hickox, Homer Weed, Don Bumslead, Bill Flake, and Tom White. Middle Row: Coach Tom Gibbmqs, Harry Walker, Bill Ritter, Bob Henderson, Carl Williams. Gene Bash. Clyde Mmnear. and Assistant Coach Bud Robinson. Front Row: Weight Coach Walt Neilson, Lee Bnmhall, Armand Caudillo. Claude Needham, Bob Nichols, Irwin Schull, and Mqr. Bob Pickrell. TRACK By CARL WILLIAMS THE ARIZONA CINDER SQUAD GROOMS ITSELF FOR THE TENTH ANNUAL BORDER CONFERENCE MEET IN TUCSON STARTING out the season with gloomy prospects and only eight returning lettermen, the varsity thinclads again rounded into championship form and are eyeing their tenth consecutive Border Conference championship. For nine years now, ever since the border circuit was begun, the blue and red runners and weighl men have annexed the conference crown. This year should prove no different story, although the first two dual meets this season turned against the Wildcats. Starting the season, Coach Tom " Limey " Gibbings ' trackmen lost a duel meet to the strong U.C.L.A. squad, but not until after they had shown plenty of strength in a number of events. Sun- tanned Gene Bush displayed some early season power by smashing the existing school and meet records in the mile, turning in a fast time of 4 min. 27.4 seconds. Co-Captain Bob Henderson pole vaulted 13 ft. 1 ' 4 inches in o tie with Maggard of U.C.L.A. to break another meet record, and Co-Captain Carl Williams took the high hurdle event in 15.4 seconds. Against the Aztecs of San Diego State College, the Wildcats showed their first return to championship form. Decidedly the meet underdogs, the Arizona squad gave the coast boys a scare by taking seven first places out of fifteen events. Tom White took the high jump at 6 feet, and came back later for a second in the 880 and a lap on the relay. Bob Henderson showed that his first meet mark was just a warm up by soaring 13 feet SVa inches in the pole vault to break his own record set lost year. Gene Bush won a close mile race from Roche of Son Diego m the fast time of 4 minutes 28.3 seconds, and Warwick Hayes, up from last year ' s frosh, won the shot put with a toss of 43 feet 7 inches. Carl Williams, in 15.2 seconds, raced to a win over Eisert of the Aztecs in the high hurdles, and set another meet record of 24.1 seconds in the low barrier event. The meet was finished off by a spectacular win by the Arizona relay quartet of Bob Nichols, Lee Brimhall, Tom White, and Carl Williams, who came within one-tenth of a second of the school record, and broke the old meet record in 3 minutes 25.2 seconds. COACH GIBBINGS has been Arizona ' s track mentor for 5 years and each year has pro- duced a championship squad THE 1941 SQUAD had co- captams, Bob Henderson and Carl Williams. Henderson is the conference pole vault cham. pion, and V illiams the hurdles champion. (2201 nt .A l7nv- L CLYDE MINNEAR TOM WHITE GENE BUSH EIGHT LETTERMEN FROM THE 1940 CHAMPIONSHIP SQUAD FORM THE NUCLEUS OF THIS YEAR ' S TRACK TEAM DAN BUMSTEAD is the No. 2 pole vaulter this year, his best height being ]2 feet 4 inches. He won a second place tie in the confer- ence meet last year, and has held the University record at one time. He hails from Prescott, Arizona, and is a diligent student. Won two seconds this year in dual meets. GENE BUSH likes to expose his body to the sun, but takes time out each week end to run a fast mile and two mile. Broke the school record against U.C.L.A., running in 4 minutes 27.4 seconds. Has a powerful finish that has won him many a race. Comes from Essex Falls, New Jersey, and never ran o race until he entered college. A senior TOM WHITE was once told that he was too weak to run, but is now one of the most powerful runners on the squad. Runs either the 440 or 880, and o lap on the relay. Has run 2 minutes .01 seconds for the half and under 51 for the quarter mile, A senior from Clifton, Arizona, CLYDE MINNEAR is the captain of the Arizona tennis squad, be- sides throwing the javelin for the track team. His strong arm has won him letters in both sports. Has thrown the spear 170 feet, but was slow getting into shape this year because of a broken leg this summer. A senior from Santo Barbara, California. BILL RITTER runs a mean set of high or low hurdles. Has long legs and an easy stride. Took first place against U.C.L.A. last year, and two thirds in the conference meet. Steps around 15,1 in the highs and 24.5 in the lows. A Tucson boy with one more year of competition. HOMER WEED is the student of the track squad. Will probably moke Phi Beta Kappa in addition to his letter. He runs the 880, mile, or two mile. Won second place in the cross country last fall, and a fourth in the mile at the conference meet last year. Has run 4 minutes 37 seconds in the mile. From Bisbee Arizona. CARL WILLIAMS is Co-Coptain of the team with Bob Henderson. Does the hurdle events, brood jump, and anchor lap on the relay. Can do the highs in 14.9 seconds, and the lows in 24 seconds. Ran a 49.6 second 440 in practice this year. Was high point man in the conference meet last year From South Gate, California BOB HENDERSON is the best pole voulter ever to attend Arizona. Holds the conference meet record at 13 feet 4 inches, but has done 1 li inches better this year. Is Co-Captain with Carl Williams and holds the vault record for every dual meet the Wildcats have had in the post two years. Is the only married man on the squad, and is known as " papa " to his teommotes. His wife attends the home meets diligently. From San Diego, California HOMER WEED BILL RITTER DAN BUMSTEAD f Vr- fSt . ' i»?r; -1 , .3. n ' m THE FIRST MEET o{ the seciscn with U.C L.A- produced Iwo record breaking performances. Gene Bush js shown here at Ihe finish of the mile run for a new record of 4 min. 27,4 seconds. He came back later to capture the two mile. THE FRESHMAN SQUAD. Slandinq a; . S.. L. ;o , 7._.u. L......;, :.., .- i. L- -v,.. I- R. Brown, lames Hoge, and Coach Fied Ritter. Kneehng are: Jack. Carter, Ted Keswick, Bray Ion Whilaker, and Bob Schallar. Seated are: Tack Daniels, Johnny Moran, and Bob Schuelke. SAN L ' lEGO and Arizona met in an early season meet ■.-. Diego. Carl Williams leads Eisert of the Aztecs over Ihe h:qh hurdles 10 win in !5.2 seconds. Ritter, Arizona, extreme left, was third. THERE 1 always a lol ol acl.vity ot ihe l:n ' sh 1 nr- Tim r? lud- es coachea, scor-?rs, and runners congregate here Above is a shot taken during the U.C. L.A. meet. JUNIORS, SOPHOMORES, AND FRESHMEN SHOW PLENTY OF STRENGTH FOR CHAMPIONSHIP SQUADS IN THE NEXT FEW YEARS Coach " Limey " Gibbings has several outstanding frosh facksters who, with o number ot juniors and seniors, will probably give Arizona one of its strongest teams for many a year. Among the freshmen are Ted Keswick, former Phoenix High performer, who runs the high and low hurdles, high jump, and quarter mile; Jack Carter, from Redondo Beach, California, a miler and half miler; John " Lefty " Moron, a 200 foot javelin thrower from Tucson. Other outstanding greenies ore Johnson, in the 440, Daniels, in the pole vault and high jump; Colin, in the hurdles; Whitoker, in the sprints. Scanning the football roster. Coach Gibbings scouted out several weight men who show promise in the muscle department. Bob Coutchie won the intramural shot put and is now performing in that event and in the discus for the varsity. Throws the discus around 130 feet and the shot over 42 feet. Jack Dungan, three years a varsity football first stringer, is also a discus recruit with a best toss near 130 feet. Bob Nichols and Lee Brimhall are quarter milers with marks under 52 seconds, and are half of the relay quartet along with Tom White and Carl Williams. Running the distances for the first year on the varsity are Harry Walker, a 10 minute 30 second two miler; Bob Pansier, two miles; and Armand Cou- dillo, a transfer from Phoenix Junior Col- lege, who can run a 2 minute 3 second 880 and 4 minutes 40 seconds in the mile. Warwick Hayes and Cole Hickox are the best in the shoi put. Other varsity men are: Morse Hollidoy, John How- ell, Claude Need- ham, Irwin Shull, Bill Flake. THE POLE VAULT is al ways an interesting event to watch. Bob Henderson is the border conference champion iwith a best height of 13 feet St 4 inches. He holds the vault record for every dual meet that the Wild- cats have had in the past two years. THE P.EL.AY is olte.- l;-,e n-.ost interesting ■ ptoqz ' ziit Shov n here practicing a baton • md Tom White, while bob Nichols and Le,; .?venl on the ; " arl V ilhams m O " s : ' ' " : jMf ' iCtmi !M tk,.i I - -- aii ,-: 1941 BASEBALL SQUAD— Back row: Coach McKale, Rauh, Harper. Stanlon, iordan, Salvalieria, t-iocKnaus ivl:i Captam Creswell, Dean, Van Haren. Marther.s. Front row: Lauesen, Monlijo. Orput, Kislinqberry, Lnlz. j_ii:i-H i, 3ice. Berra, McBryde, BASEBALL By McCALL LOVITT EVERY year even before the first warm days of spring, Ari- zona ' s athletic director and baseball coach, wise-cracking, quoteable J, F, McKale, sits down in his office in the men ' s gymnasium, looks out over the unused baseball diamond ond dictates o letter to be sent to all of the potential players of that year. 1941 was no exception. In February all returning letter- men and the 1940 freshman baseballers received Coach McKale ' s letter announcing that practice would start March 6. They chuckled over the letter, because it contained, as usual, witticims and sarcastic remarks about them. Cooch McKale has been the " grand old man " of Arizona athletics for so many years he thinks he ought to be called the " grand old grandfather " now. He has in his time coached all major sports at the university. 1940 was the first year he coached only one sport. That was baseball, which he has coached ever since it was played in 1914 on a rough, caliche field. His teams hove defeated the best college nines in the country, among them the University of California, Whittier, Stanford, Occidental, U. C. L. A., San Jose State, and the University of Nebraska. BASEBALL ' S COVER. Coach J. F. McKole and Caploln Dick Creswell look over one of the new bat? before the first practice starts. Creswell prefers a long bot of the type used by big-leoguer Joe DiMaggio Biggest star McKale ever started off is Honk Leiber, Chicago Cub outfielder, who worked out with the Wildcats this spring. Leiber hod plenty of time with McKale ' s men, because he was still the prize " hold-out " when Arizona boarded a train for San Diego enroute to play their jinx team, the San Diego Marines. Latest Arizona alumnus to start on the way up, Kenny Heist, handsome right-handed pitcher, also worked out with McKale ' s men this spring. Heist last year had on impressive record in winning 8 games out of 12 starts for Rocky Mount, Boston Red Sox farm in the Piedmont league. This year he will perform for Greensboro, North Carolina, in the same league. BIG HANK LEIBER, ex-Wildcat star and Chicago Cub outlielder. talks it over -witl- CoQch McKale. Leiber worked out vrith the squad while waiting to settle his 1941 contract difficulties. P • SHPil i 1 GEORGE JORDAN Has a p ' ltchm advantage wiih his c ' !■ ' Ir::me GEORGE MARTHENS Right fielder. led last year ' s team :n h:Tt;r.g Senior BUD McBRYDE Shortstop, IS a " clotheshne " hitter Junior WILMER HARPER No. I pitcher on ih.s year ' s squad Senior It— - ' HENRY ST NT ' I MOST coaches, like " Pop " McKole, think that baseboll players need a lot of experience before they can play really good ball. They believe that seasoning and constant practice moke a ball player worth something to his team. Out of the 18 men on this year ' s squad 10 were wearing varsity uniforms for the first time. McKole was pessimistic and called the squad the worst he had ever seen. Captain Creswell, who was playing his third year under McKale laughed and said, " You always say that Mac, but you ' ve never had a poor boil club yet. " PRACTICE GAMES It wasn ' t a poor ball club. In the pre-seoson practice games th e new team won five, tied one, and lost only three. Their competition was strong. Big RUM IS scored against EI Centro in rin early season game. The Cats won one game, lost one. ■ d the third game of the series v ilh the local team. poison for Wildcot batters was their former team- mate, Kenny Heist, who pitched against them in sev- eral games. Wildcat pitchers found some dangerous hitters swinging ogoinst them, too. Husky Mike Simon, who plays in the National league in Mexico, and keen-eyed Diego Carillo, El Centro star, gave pitchers Harper, Jordan, Matulis, and Kislingbury plenty of trouble. es ' i ' iii i ?T I •. ' V t ■iV T 1 I ' —,:»•- ' CAPTAIN CRESWELL. has a long drive against the led field lence Creswell, a power h.lter seldom sinkes out. He bats in tile No 5 position- r " DINNY " JORDAN, heads for first base after hilling to the All Star shortstop. Milt Whitley, 1940 freshman star is playing first base for the All Stars. BASEBALL (CONTINUED) Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona SCHEDULE COMPLETED Written April 12 4 Hardin ' s All Stars 11 8 All Stars - 6 5 El Centro 4 6 Francis ' All Stars 5 9 El Centro 3 1 Francis ' All Stars 5 _ 1 El Centro --.- 5 4 All Stars 2 9 El Centro - 9 SIX GAMES CANCELLED Six games of the regular schedule were cancelled this year, four with the Bisbee Bees and two with Tempe. Tempe discon- tinued baseball, and the Tucson Cowboys forbade Bisbee to ploy in Tucson. Tucson, having jurisdiction over all games played in the city, forced cancellation of the series on the argument that these games would hurt the Cowboy ' s opening night at- tendance. Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr May May May May REMAINING GAMES I 14 ___ Marines I 15 .Marines I 16 Marines I 18 San Diego State I 19 San Diego State I 25 University of New Mexico I 26 University of New Mexico 4 Hermosillo 5 Hermosillo 9 University of New Mexico lO University of New Mexico LAN rounds first base at Dean, like most lead.otf lu leaguer into short hitler. i226i T T i 1 ' ■nked tops m .onq his teamn TENNIS AND GOLF By McCALL LOVITT TENNIS. The tennis year was marked by play against some of the strongest college teams in the country. On April 6 the six-man team of Labensort, Minneor, Cory, Lincfamood, Donahue, and Lesher, headed for California to meet the University of Southern California, University of California at Los Angeles, and Pomona college. On the trip they found opposing them such nationally famous players as Dave Freeman, Ted Olewine, and George Toley. At Pomona Captain Minnear, Jim Cary, and Jack Donahue were victorious in their singles matches. Earlier in the year the squad had beaten Tempe twice and Phoenix junior college once. In May Arizona was expected to successfully defend its Border conference championship. GOLF. First intercollegiate golf match of the yeor was won by Arizona over the University of Colorado. Three weeks later, on April 5 the team won its second match by beating Tempe 12 ' 2 to 2 ' 2. The steady, even- balanced squad was captained by Jack Post, medalist of the 1940 Border conference tournament. COACH C Z, " ZIP " LESHER and C ' plain Clyde Mmnear pose lor the Desert pholographer on one of Ihe school ' s new courts. ED PETERSON. lack PosI, Billy Bell, Tom Collm. Coach Fred Enke, and lohn Fisher kepi the University oi Arizona in Ihe qolfmq hmehqht ' v w i AQUA CHAMPS of this yeai : ■ : oi Co-op were outstanding pertorniH-rs .■,ier ? tlie strong and eveniy-bai anced Co-op Book Store swimming squad. Vance of Phi Gamma Beta and Smelker INTRAMURAL SPORTS By TAY HARPER The Intramural program of the university is con- sidered one of the finest in the country. Approxi- mately 70% of the men students enrolled in the university engage in some sport. Intramural athletics are founded upon the fact that every man enjoys the thrill of participating in sports. A relatively small number possess outstanding skill which places them on varsity teams, but the majority must depend upon some other means of gratifying their desire for sport. Arizona has developed an extensive system of Intramural athletics which furnishes exercise and rec- reation in the form of competitive sports for all men who care to take part. The program covers a large field of sports which extends over the entire school year. Trophy cups are awarded to the winners of 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, fresh- man numerals, and Sigma Delta Psi also score points. During the school year 1940-41 eighteen organizations took part in intra- mural athletics. Competition was held in twelve team sports and seven indi - vidual sports. Approximately seventy per cent of the men students enrolled in the university engaged in some sport. Supervisor of the extensive system is Tom Gibbings. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL was handily won by Ihe men lepresenling the Latter Day Sainls. Seven victories were chalked up by these boys beiore Ihey emerged victorious - .f »■ INTRAMURAL RACE 1940-41 standing of the leaders in the Intra- mural Race (to dote): Sigma Chi - 329.0 Latter Day Saints 325.0 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 265.5 Phi Delta Theto 264.0 l22! I . m . INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Yecr 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 Koppa Sigma 1927-28 Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma 1928-29 Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma 1929-30 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 Sigmo Co-Op Book Store 1938-39 Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi 1939-40 Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma ■ ' Limey " as most of the boys call Mr. Gibbings has one of the toughest jobs here or any place. Besides being a non-parti- san official at all intramural sports he is also varsity track coach. No matter how close the decision you can always be sure that " Limey " will give a fair decision— he keep ' em all happy. Much study and time hove been put in on the intramural program and " Limey " now has a complete set-up of freshmen basketball, regular house basketball, fall and spring swimming meets, fall and spring track meets, cross country run, baseball, Softball, and other less important events. " Limey " is one fellow that is for the young man, no matter if he plays in varsity athletics or in his intromurols. He has helped many a young man to get a job in order that he may go to college. Tom Gibbings is and will continue to be o popular man among the students of the university for many years. SMILES OF VICTORY by Ph: Delta Thela. ■«;nners o! me basketball champ:on- stiip. Displaying hard and test teamwork the Phis defeated Sigma Chi iri the round-robjn play-off. THE SiGMA CHI BAS. FTBAlL TiAM. intramural play-off House Das. elbal. and vocally. is entnusiQs suppc A TENSE ACTION SHOT of Sigma Chis and Phi Dells jumping for the ball. After a " hair-raising " fourth quarter the Phi Delts emerged the winners {38-14) TWO POINTS through the hoop, as Elmei " The Kid " Yeoman sinks one for the Phi Delts in the final game. In the foreground is rangy Omer Donahue cutting for the basket. s I l fesS fc ; -■ .■y . -J -.?y;«; FALL TRACK CHAMPIONS weie the Kappa Sigs In Ihe above picture Ihey are: Bob Miller. Carl Williams, Ted ICesv ick, Burton Brehaut, and Cox Ham 4i r r U trr » ' COCHISE HALL ■:■■.■ place among the lirsi tv eu Bumstead, INTRAMURAL SPORTS (continued) It is the sincere hope of the university that by its extensive athletic program the students attending this institution may develop themselves physically as well as mentally. Every semester some 1800 boys hove o chance to compete against each other in the intra- mural program. Competition usually runs hot, more than often large crowds attend these contests— but always fair play prevails. If in some way this spirit of fair play reaches the outside world through these men and boys, the university and those associated with it will have accomplished their real purpose. SCHEDULE OF INTRAMURAL SPORTS TEAM SPORTS Foil Swimming Meet Freshman Basketball Tennis Fall Track Meet Regular Basketball Cross-Country Run Bowling Baseball Volleyball Spring Track Meet Softball Badminton Spring Swimming Meet INDIVIDUAL SPORTS Boxing (eight divisions) Handball Tournament Horseshoe Pitching Free-Throw Contest Wrestling (eight divisions) Sigma Delta Psi The old college tr y exerted by Sigma Nu ' s Bob Franklin. The lavehn throw is one event among a lull com pi 1- ment of events that are offered at Ihe spring track meet. A FAST SPRINT carries Jack Carter to a new cross-country r- cord. The old record was, for this three-mile event, 15 minutes 36.4 seconds— Jack ' s new mark stands at 15 minutes 33.2 seconds. (230j A ■ ♦ ♦ SUPPORT OUR A D V E RT I S E R S- T H E Y HELP TO MAKE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE ■ A, - (Left) MY FAVORITE MODEL (Right) MY FAVORITE POOCHIES (Above) MY FAVORITE SCENE llllllfniN Photographs MY FAVORITE PASTIME TUCSON, ARIZONA Arizona Trade Bindery ' Bind ers . . . OF THE 1941 DESERT COMPLETE BINDERY SERVICE PHOENIX, ARIZONA Geronimo Hotel AND Lodge Conveniently Located Near the University CATERS ESPECIALLY TO UNIVERSITY PEOPLE Monthly Rales ior Permanent Guests — Also Daily ond Weekly ?ates N. A. PENNINGTON. Proprietor O. N. HARRINGTON, Manager 736 N Euclid Avenue Phone 3780 dorris-heyman FURNITURE COMPANY FRANK E, COLES, President W R SHEARMAN, Manager Tucson Store TUCSON 537 N 6th Ave, PHOENIX 1st and Adorns AKIZONATKUSTeOi WR£Al £ STATE . 136-N. STONE « PH©NE-eoeo Jucson ' s Leading Dairy SERVING UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY WITH DAIRY PRODUCTS ICE CREAM ,f SUNSET DAIRY, Inc p. O. BOX 1630 PHONE 1 805 FLOWERS WE HAVE THEM FOR ALL OCCASIONS CORSAGES • TABLE DECORATIONS WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS BURN ' S FLOWER SHOP 25 N Slone Ave- BEST WISHES Greenwald Adams Jewelers WHERE WATCHES AND JEWELRY ARE PURCHASED BY THOSE WHO APPRECIATE FINER THINGS Owned and Operated by Pioneer Tucsonians Since 1906 60 E. CONGRESS ST. VoUeY oitbe SUB Fasbio°= El Paso Natural Gas Co. Th( I ' ljK Liiif ( ' mil Kill [I EL PASO, TEXAS MEANS SPEED - EFFICIENCY - ECONOMY! ' l ' lii ' rc " s faster, clcaiu ' V. more automatic cooking; thiTc ' s plenty of |)i])iii,i; ' hot watei ' always on tap; anil there ' s easier refrigeration — with foods stay- ing I ' l-esh and moist liours longer, when you have safe, de|ii ' ndal le. econonncal Natural Clas in your kitchen. Why not change ovt-r now to this modern trouhle- free fut ' l that ' s always ready foi ' use at an instant ' s llotiee . ' ' ' T irifn y BAFFERT-LEON CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS S - $ CORNER STONE AND TOOLE AVENUE Tucson, Arizono HZ OH a McDOUGALL CASSOU MEN ' S SHOP SiiHtti ' nitil Quality Since 1S! 7 ' $ S 1 30 North Central Avenue PHOENIX Porter ' s DEALERS Fo. WHITING LETTERMEN SWEATERS-usm eklusivelv by THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA MAKE PORTERS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS AND WESTERN COWBOY ATTIRE - ORIGINATORS OF FRONTIER FASHIONS TUCSON THE CAMPUS LETTERMEN AND CO-EDS ALSO DROP INTO PORTER S FOR THEIR SMART NEW SPORTWEAR PHOENIX it llll - 1 i . ,11 1,. - tsmMmmmsei m A J he Dieason . . . that MOLLOY-MADE covers have been used on so many of the nation ' s leading annuals over o long period of time is testimony to the fac that they really do represent more value MOLLOY-MADE covers produced by the oldest orgonization in the cover field are today, as always, the standard of excellence. Your book bound in a MOLLOY-MADE cover, for which there is no substitute— or equivalent- will give you the finest obtainable. Write for information and prices to THE BABCOCK COVER COMPANY 1131 OBERLIN DRIVE GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA SOUTHWESTERN GENERAL AGENCY " All Lilian (if Iiisiiraiii-r K.rcrpt Life " J. R. PRICE Executive Vice-President H, C CUNNINGHAM Manager CHET LONG Special Agent HOME OFFICE 9U Title Trust B.llding PHOENIX, ARIZONA 6a« " 3 , A H.G.WEBB COMPLIMENTS OF T jcson Motor Service Co. TEXACO DEALER 146 So. 6th Ave., at 12th St. Phone 918 PEERLESS FLOUR A HOME PRODUCT MANUFACTURED IN TUCSON EAGLE MILLING CO Division of ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS PHONE 369 City Laundry Dry Cleansers ESTABLISHED 1915 " No Misrepresentations Only Zoric Cleaners in Tucson MISS FRANCES BLOW, 1941 DESERT QUEEN T. ED. LITT T. Ed. Lift — Tucson ' s really comptete drug store featuring full lines of cosmetics, candies, pharmaceutical supplies and cameras. The sunshine city ' s favorite camera nook, in Litt ' s, carries a complete stock of all cam- era supplies for still and moving picture units — a shutter-bug ' s haven. PHARMACY CONGRESS AT STONE PHONE 58 PRINTING RULING BINDING ENGRAVING SCHOOL FORMS SCHOOL ANNUALS Republic and Gazette Commercial PRINTERY Pnnlery Building 218 W. ADAMS PHOENIX CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS! — ana if you desire to keep your beautiful complexions and athletic vigor down through the years — always ask for Tovrea ' s delicious, tender pen-fed beef. •1 if ,s Tovrea ' s ' ■ ' ' « To(. CONGRATULATIONS AND THE BEST O ' LUCK STATE AND RIALTO THEATRES i PHONE 198 HEARN CAID ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS COOLING, HEATING AND GAS APPLIANCES 224 N. 4th Avenue TUCSON MULCAHY LUMBER COMPANY QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS BENJAMIN MOORE CO. PAINT PRODUCTS EAGLE HOME INSULATION U. S. ROOFING (All Types) READY MIXED LIME MORTARS Telephone 2500 - P. O. Box 2431 Recreational Center COMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE BILLIARDS BOWLING PING PONG ) CO-OP OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS — WOMEN ' S BUILDING CO-OP BOOK STORE STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES STATIONERY INK JEWELRY BOOKS NEW USED PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION BISBEE DOUGLAS CLIFTON MORENCI AJO JEROME CLARKDALE l- ' s =ff¥i ai£sn. USE fin ffirComf tioned EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME Justly proud of 57 years of home-furnishing service in Phoenix end the Southwest. EASY BUDGET TERMS [)orris Heyiiian ADAMS AT FIRST ST. STORES IN PHOENIX, TUCSON AND CASA GRANDE THE GRAND CAFE " THE BEST IN THE SOUTHWEST- PHOENIX Offers the finest Dinners in America, expertly cooked and elegantly served— Fresh Sea Foods Daily a Feature Ladies invited to patronize the MACNIFICIENT BUFFET Reflecting an Atmosphere of Refinement Dance Music from 7 00 till Midnigh! MODERATE PRICES PREVAIL - BUFFET BUSINESS LUNCHEONS - CUISINE UNEXCELLED-DANCING A FEATURE-SOUTHWEST ' S FINEST DINNER MUSIC ARIZONA ' S PIONEER OF FINE RESTAURANTS FIRESTONE AUTO SUPPLY SERVICE STORE TUCSON ' S MOST COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE STORE 6th and 6th TUCSON JET ; iJmi TIME MARKET Our Time Is Your Time Time Market has served its clientele — fraternities, sororities students, and neighborhood families— with the best of quol- ity and service. Time Market is completely modern throughout,- a cool spray keeps our vegetables fresh and crisp; fresh and packaged meats ore always well refrigerated. Prompt delivery service for phone orders. Come in or call us today. Save Consistently at TIME MARKET Phone 6010-2715 3RD STREET AT 3RD AVENUE Qood and effective study are inseparable. Because of this do not fail to have proper, scientific lighting in your room. W ' • « « « « «A%% Tucson Gas, Electric Light and Power Co. weptiii n moi meTftm s t..- i n No. 1 Congress Church No. 2 Congress Fifth No. 3 Congress Scott No. 5 Stone Eighteenth No. 6 Sixth Pork No. 7 Third Euclid No. 8 Case Grande, Ariz. THE PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT AT OUR CONGRESS CHURCH STORE- ONE OF THE MOST COMPLETE IN THE SOUTHWEST. OUR CONGRESS FIFTH STORE IS OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY TUCSON, ARIZONA TUCSON S FIRST ' POSNER PAINT STORE WHOLESALE - RETAIL ARTISTS ' MATERIALS • SIGN PAINTING PHONE J71 " Calling em right " FOURTH STRAIGHT YEAR ARIZONA BROADCASTING CO. IVOA . Tucson KGLU - Softc HAR . Phoeni« KCRJ . Jercr KYUM - Yumo KWJB • Glc- mm Miiiisiif3- Jincr J ll ill 9s JorTllcTi 19 E. Pennington TUCSON S LEADING JEWELERS CORNER CONGRESS AND STONE SINCE 1930 FOUNTAIN SERVICE nEHflns GOOD ICE CREAM PHONE 760 931 E. SPEEDWAY ,iiii " M iaii 1 1 1 s c ' fc nil ,,;, ' - •ax ||§il|,| Dining and Dancing NIGHTLY IN OUR Rendezvous Room FEATURING M. C. A. Bands SANTA RITA HOTEL PHONE 5500 TUCSON, ARIZONA YOU ' LL E N J O Y H E A R 1 N G T HE NEW Phi Ico Portable R adio ON YOUR NEXT PICNIC SEE THE MANY NEW MODELS AT Electrical Equipment Company OF ARIZONA 133 S, Sixth Av enue 42J N, Central Avenue TUCSON PHOENIX r • BEAUDRY MOTOR CO. YOUR CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH DEALER North Stone at Second Street OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY SHELL SUPER SERVICE STATION • GOODYEAR TIRES Phone 5772 Call us for pick up and delivery Phone 2424 J % ' ' MAIN PLANT and OFFICE Pork at Broadway YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT .v-i:. i . fe mmms H:liil.limihlill|;lllt ' l:lilil ' i;HIH Famous for Quality - Value - Service TUCSON PHOENIX 11 " If ' A 1 I FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS. Corsages • Bouquets • Wreaths Cut Flowers • Potted Plonts ROZARA ' S FLOWER MART 25 W. Congress TUCSON Phone 4378 I I § 1 1| m TUCSON NEWSPAPERS MORNING and EVENING C ' oct ■ nil iiii ii(S nctiritirs diiih . tlinititjhdiit the ijvar (Thr Arizona iatlg §tar Suranu 9atlx| (Uttt pu The copper half-tones in this, the 1941 edition of the Desert, were made by Phoenix Arizona Engraving and Lithographing Co. • • • mimmBmjm- - im- Q QxiJtW l uAb Co. 1 m ■ ■■c-- 4 I O R T H SIXTH AVENUE FULLER PAINTS THEY LAST KEEP IT PAINTED AND YOU KEEP IT NEW PAINTS - VARNISHES - LACQUERS PIONEER WHITE LEAD GLASS WALLPAPER W. p. FULLER CO. 219 E. Congress Phone 2278 LANGERS FLOWERS Serving You Since 1911 " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " . . . for they are always appreciated. Send flowers by wire. You ore invited to open an occount STONE AVENUE AT PENNINGTON PHONE 1232 SINCE 1890 Corbetts has played a prominent part in the erection of many of Arizona ' s greatest buildings —including those on the campus. J. KNOX CORBETT LUMBER AND HARDWARE CO. North 6th Ave. at 7th Phone 2140 ENTERTAINMENT, BEST IN FOX AND LYRIC THEATRES Fox West Coast Theatres DAMSKEY ' S Catering to the Tnstes of Discriminating Individuals FRESH TOBACCOS CIGARS PIPES SCHRAFFT ' S CANDIES 55 EAST CONGRESS TMEj|HlJ||JMUfi£ T}icson ' : ComjAetc Deimrtment Store HOME OF ... PARIS FASHIONS SHOES ARROW SHIRTS MUNSINGWEAR HART SCHAFFNER MARX FOUNDATIONS GARMENTS CLOTHES SPORTSWEAR FREEMAN SHOES HOSIERY STETSON HATS NOVELTY BAGS HOWARD . STOFFT Offur Athletic School Supplies (1 1(1 Rqitipniciit TUCSON, ARIZONA NEW HOME OF HOWARD STOFFT - FORTY EAST PENNINGTON STREET Peterson, Brooke, Steiner Wist TUCSON PHOENIX PRESCOTT Dwight B. Heard PHOENIX, ARIZONA Other Boosters Reed and Bell DRIVE INN 19 EAST SPEEDWAY Southwestern Wholesale Co. TUCSON, ARIZONA IE • • goes to ESTHER HENDERSON for the beautiful COLOR photographs USED ON THE COVER, AND THE PICTURES OF THE DESERT QUEEN AND HER ATTENDANTS AND TO DON PHILLIPS " " O " ' ' 5 ENDLESS ENDEAVOR TO FURNISH THE DESERT WITH VARIOUS PICTURES AND INFORMATION ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY. ADVERTISING HELPS TO MAKE THE DESERT POSSIBLE " Support These Advertisers !f 4m:,jr ; «► i»x 7 ' f.-V ' . ( " •


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