University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1942 volume:
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PUBl,ISHlfID BY 'l'IIl+1 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA AT TUCS
COPYRICIIT IQ42 BY STUB ASIICRAFT, EDITOR O BOB VA
L VOL. Q2
JP I 4 B
IIE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA lost
a valuable nian to the arrny when rllO1H
Hl.,il1lCyH Gihhings, associate professor of
physical eclucation and head track coach,
was called into the service. To "Li1ney,"
for his personal interest in all athletes, his
countless hours clevotecl to the intramural
program, and his timely worlc with the Reel
Cross, the 1942 Desert is cleclicatecl.
joAn grancii joran
pronfddor of Qrarnaficd
.yeurlof Gui! gngineering lelaarfmenf
Wen in .gzrvice
aww IQM IMA Mfnon
mmm mama 4a,4.,,,
aww, QW JJeffw.,,f4 gffgwf
on. IQCAMI 3 lm
-2omenicL george jragha
RIZONA, the land of eaetus and
sagebrush, is no longer a vast frontier,
but El new and inodern state reiieeting
the spirit of the VVest. Every hardship
overcome by the early pioneers has
helped to build it. The 1942 Desert
portrays this YVestern spirit on the Uni-
versity of Arizona campus.
PRESIDENT ALFRED ATKINSON, Witli Stetson on desk, takes time
oft to look over a new map of the university campus.
GOVERNOR SIIJNFY P. OSBORN, an ardent
Wildcat Ian for many years, watches lAI'IZOI11lIS
Border conference football clizunpions in action.
ISTINCUISHED president of the Univer-
sity of Arizona since 1937, Dr. Alfred ISC. Atkinson,
is in charge of directing all university policies. Ile
oversees tlie activities of the numerous depart-
inents of tlie university and advises tbe regulation
of general and special courses of instruction.
President Atkinson is responsible for tlie new
inenls dormitory wliicli is now under construc-
tion on tlie eanipus.
Governor Osborn lias, even before liis election
to tbe governorsliip, taken an active interest in
tlie altairs and welfare of tlie university. Not only
lias lic given tlie University of Arizona active
political support, but lie bas also been one ot tlic
most ardent XVildcat sports fans.
HE BOARD Oli' RECENTS, tlie suprenie governing autlioritv ot tlie univer-
sitv, eonsists ot two ex oifeio inenibers, Governor Siclnev P. Osborn, and bi. D. Ring,
superintenclent ot pulnlie instruetion, and eiglit nieinbers appointed by tlie governor
tor a period ot eight years. 'lliev are eliosen two at a time in tlie oclcl years so that
two new ineiniiers Hlklf' lie appointed every two years. 'Flie luotircl lias power to eon-
trol and manage tlie university and its properties, and to enaet laws eoneerning the
institution of tie universitv.
BOARD OF REClliN'I'S, the governing hotly ol' the university. Top row, lt-It to right: XVillitun H. VVestover, E. D. Ring. luck li.
Martin, Clarence lf. Houston. President .Xllretl Atkinson, bottom row: Mc. U. Rest, .Xllwert M. Cruwtortl, Mrs. Iosepli Nlziclison
Greer, Governor Sidney P. Osborn. Regents not picturecl are Cleon T. Knapp and Martin Gentry.
A. L. SLONAKIQR HARRY llE.Xl.Y
Grauluzitc Mainugur tlfiinpimllm-
C. Z. LESIIIZR IDR. j. Ii. ANIJI-QS
Registrar llircctui' nl' Health
FFICERS of tlie administration
form an intricate and well-knit sys-
tein wliieli eo-orclinates tlie inter-
related clepartinents of the university
into an integral and functional bocly.
They regulate and supervise eaeli
stuclentis aeucleinie pursuits from re-
gistration to gracluation.
.'XR'l'llUR OTIS IQMII. RllfSlfN
Ibegni nf Mun llegin '
NIAX VOSSKUHLKR INA GI'li'l4INGS
Director of University Director of Physica
Iixtciisicm Division Iitlucution for Vl'oin1
NMMA. K. RURGFSS DR. A. O. ANUICRS'
Dean of W'omcn Dean of Cullt-gc o
R. P. S. IEURGHSS IDR. I. XV. CLARSON, IR. DR. I, B. MQCORMICK DR. I. BROWN IDR. l-I. If. C.-XRPICNTKR IDR. V. H. KIQLLHY l
Dean of College of Dean of College of Dezin of College of Director of School of Director of Stewzircl Director of
Agriculture Education Lam' Business cJl75CI'KLlfUl'f Appointments
. T. fi. Cll.-XPIVIAN UR. G. NI, l3U'liLER UR. R. S. HAYVKINS YVILLIAM C.'XRl.SON lf. lN'fCKAl.l'i UR. lf. ll. HAURY
iezin of College of Dean of College of Vice-Dean of College of LilTI'Lll'lLlIl Director of .Xtlileties Director of Museum
Mines Engineering Agriculture
K. R. L. NUGKNT MEL GOOIJSON VVIl.l.lAM BRAY CTIIARLIQS PIci1iR1i1-I. COL. A. VV. IIOLIJIQRNFSS ll. l'.l.EANOR IOHNSON
Dean of GI'.lilLl.lIC Director oi' Alumni Superintendent of liuilalingw Director ol' figricillulizil llircelor ol' Military Direetoi' of School of
College and Grounds Extension Service Science .ind 'llictiw Home Eeonoiniu
DEAN OF MEN Arthur H. Otis, in
one ol' his few spare moments, peruses
a hook from his extensive library.
HH primary function of the Dean
of XVomen7s office is to see that all
women students get the most out of
college. ln carrying out this job, the
Dean of XVomen is responsible for
the planning and advising of the
whole personnel program for women.
She is the faculty supervisor to num-
erous committees and councils, and
helps women students on all prob-
lems of welfare and adjustment. llcr
responsibilities include governing
head residents and house-mothers,
departmental administration, and
student guidance. Miss Emma K.
Burgess is acting Dean of NVonien
in the absence of lN'lrs. llvelyn Kirmse.
Pat 'l'ribolct is her able assistant.
EAN ARTHUR ll. O'l'lS has the job of seeing
that the men on campus and the professors aren't C011-
tinually at each other's throats. llis secretary does the
excuse writing, but it's the dean who listens to the tales
of woe. Being a man of considerable understanding
and responsibility, he keeps his personal feeling and the
university regulations quite separate. Dean Otis has
been at the university for the past go years, the first 15
as head of the French department. llc is an influencial
factor in directing the govcrmnent and activities of
fraternities, keeping them straight on rushing rules and
practices. lNIany of the men students go over to his
office when they want to have a pleasant chat, but
many also take their problems to him for advice. The
dean's secretary is Miss Peggy O'Neall. She was a
student here several years ago, and has been connected
with dean's olhcc ever since.
r N x i .,
DEAN OF WOMEN liinnia K. Burgess, aided by her secretary, Violet
Arnold, schedules all dances and social activities for the university.
Mlil. CSOODSON employs his ediphone to answer one of the many
letters he receives every clay.
l'1CRl+l'l'ARY of the alumni association
for two vcars, Mel Goodson has alreadv
established himself as a popular a11d ctlicicnt
member of the administrative staff. Une of
l1is manv important duties is to head the
publication of the Arizona Aluninus, a well
designed and illustrated news' magazine
which includes Llll up-to-the-111i11ute record
of the univcrsitv for the benetit of former
students. Mrs. Pearle llart joined the stall
in 1918. She was responsible for the estab-
lislunent and development of the alumni
office Hle of former students fl1TOLlgll which
the university keeps in touch with alumni all
over the world. Last fall this office was re-
sponsible for bringing to the campus 30
1nc111bers of the Hrst student body to register
i11 the universitv in the fall of 1891 for a
program commeniorating the iitticth anni-
versarv of the opening of classes.
AFTER twcntyffour years of
service Mrs. Pearle Hart retired
from full time duty this year.
MARGARET GROZIHR takes
care of the evcrfincrcasing eorref
HOB SENCIQR inspects a role ol' educational lilni to be sent out
to an Arizona school.
HARRY HEHN takes time out for a cigarette after a broadcast
MAX VUSSKUHLER points out one of the many places
reached by his division.
lRliC'l'UR of the extension division since
1927, Max Vosslculilcr has been instrumental in
developing not only the numerous correspondence
and extension departments, but also thc visual edu-
cation, press and radio bureaus. Don Phillips' good
judgment in thc selection of news material concern-
ing thc university has made him an extremely valu-
able member of thc extension stall.
from the 'SUM studios.
IIE development of visual education
in the state may be attributed largely to
the work done by thc extension division.
'illiis Elm library is a source through which
educational films arc furnished to Ari-
zona's public schools. Most recently cs-
tablished agency of the extension division
is the radio bureau licadcd by llarry Bcliu,
who directs and vvritcs many of tlic prof
grains that are used.
HON Pl'lll,l,lPS checks his files for timely
E939 'TY 536331 A
RCANIZIED ori inally for the dcyelo ment of corres ondence study courses and extension
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classes, the departincnt has been expanded in recent years to include: a division of yisual educa-
tion that provides inotion picture Hhns for the Jublic school system and other exhibitors' a lcndinff
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library service conducted in coo aeration with thc uuiycrsity library' a lecture bureau throu h
. l . . 7
which university speakers are proyidedg a press bureau which distributes itenis of interest concern-
ing the university to the newspapcrsg a radio bureau which conducts a regular series of state-wide
programs originating in the university's broadcasting studiosg and a bureau of publications which
acts as the editing agency for the university catalogs, bulletins and parnphlcts.
HARRY BEHN directs a student broadcast from the universitys studio in the administration building.
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ISINC out of what was onee clesert lancl, Olcl Main lneeaine tlie
first luuilcliug on tlre University of Arizona eanipus in l8Q1 and
stoocl alone until TSQQ wlien tlie College of Fine Arts was eou-
struetecl. After tlie turn of tlie Century tlie university grew rapidly
and today it eoinprises 40 separate units seatterecl over jg aeres
of eonvertecl clesert, surrounelecl by a low, brown stone wall. Now
uncler eonstruetion is Yavapai liall, a new clorinitory for inen ancl
probably tlie last building to be ereetecl until after tlie war.
THE Mi-UN clrive tlirouglr llie univer
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NUlVlF.RUUS olive trees clot llie Tllli COLl.FCIli ol l.1iw as seen
campus. tlirougli ll group ol' palm trees.
'l'I-IE ARIZONA state museum houses a complete exhibit of
THE INFIRMARY is located at the east end of the campus.
IIE Colleges and other buildings within the walls
are of Lombard Romanesque style with variations.
All the buildings are fronted by palm trees and
broad expanses of lawn. A large staff of gardeners
and landseapers is kept busy all year 'round cleaning
and beautifying the grounds. Arizona has grown
from a eollege of one building in 1891 with a stu-
dent body mnnbering go to a university spread over
many acres of verdant land and having more than
TO TI-IE RIGHT is the administration building, behind it the
PRC JVING that size isn't everything, Bill Daily led the student body through Ll very successful year. He
was assisted hy viccfpresillent Del Henderson and secretary Sally Ross.
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GRADUATE MANAGER of the associated students,
A. L. Slonaker supervises numerous extra-curricular
activities and arranges the freshman and varsity ath-
IIE Board of Control of the associated students
governs all athletics at the university. This board
consists of the president, vice-president and secre-
tary of the student body, one faculty member ap-
pointed by the president of the university, one
alumni representative appointed by the executive
committee of the alumni association, the director
of athletics for men, the director of athletics for
women and the graduate manager. lt is the duty
of the Board of Control to approve all athletic bud-
gets and schedules, award athletic emblems, appoint
student managers of the various sports and decide
all matters of policy. This board also has the power
to recognize minor sports. Athletic negotiations
are entrusted to the graduate manager, A. L. "Slony"
Slonakcr, who is responsible to the Board of Control.
The student managers xvorlc with and under the
graduate manager and his assistant, Charles
CHARLES TRIBOLET is the able assistant
to A. L. Slonaker.
AVONNE WARNER assisted assembly
chairman Ken Marley, who left school the
second semester and handed the job to Dick
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THE BO,-XRD of Controlfcomposed of Del Henderson, Charles Triholct, Fred Porter, A. L. Slonaker, Emma K. Burgess,
liill Daily and Sally Ross-supervised the distribution of the associatecl funtls to all stuclcnt organizations. johnny Iohnson
rt-placul Del Henderson who left school seconcl semester.
ON THIQ election committee were Phil McLaughlin, Milt Whitley, PLANNING all major social affairs on cam-
lack Post, Helen Fogg, Miriam Otto, lane Allen, Iones Osborn, Ted pus this year were Miriam Otto, Phil Mc-
Luric, Anne Bilderhack and Max Liningcr. Laughlin, lack Ogg and Mrs. Metfreatly.
Tl llf UNIYIQRSITY-SPCHNSORPQD liitcr-collegiate Rodeo wz1s held hlllI'Cl1 8111, 'l'hc rodeo comiiiillcc hcxidcd hy 811111 .Nllcii
and Vela' liidcgiiiii 11111 oii om, oi' 1hG 111os1 SlKCCSSlilll shows cwr held All thc rodco grounds.
NIHERS oi' rlic liozird oi' Piihliczltions wcrc Stuh .XSllCflllll, GIRLS .XPPOINTIQD hy Sllldflll hody SCCYCILITY Sully
D181-IRT, Lois llzirvcy, XVll.DC,-XT. luclaic Diuiiioiid, KITTY Ross to uid hcr in hcr work werc lfdith Whirc, lean
lx XT, luck fyciijlillilf, adviser. A. l.. Sloiizlkcr. gfiltllllllf 1111111z1ger Hamer. llctly A1111 lzlmicsoii amd Phyllis l'ic'rso11,
md I-Sill Daily, studciit hody prcsidcm.
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MABEL PRACY, president ot Associated W'omen Stu-
dents this year, was assisted by Rosemary Galusha, vice-
president, Betty McIntyre, secretary, and Lois Garber,
treasurer. The group was advised by Dean Emma K.
DEAN UF VVOMEN Iimma K. Burgess is
counselor to the officers of A.VV.S.
' ROSEMARY GALUSHA aided Mabel
l Praey as ARMS. vice-president.
SSOCIATED XVOIHCH Students is the wo-
menis self-governing body in charge of all matters
not controlled by student council regulations. Coed
Capers in the fall and the A.XV.S. dance are Spon-
sored by this organization. T he AXVS. council,
which meets once a vveels, is composed of one incin-
ber from each house and hall on campus. All dis-
ciplinary measures are handled by this group in con-
nection with liinma K. Burgess, Dean of XVomen.
The executive council, which yvas this year coin-
posed of president blabel Pracy, vice-president Rosc-
niary Calusha, secretary Betty Melntyre and trea-
sure Lois Carber, inects every Tuesday afternoon.
To the western regional AXVS. convention, held
in April at Salt Lake City, yvent this year's president,
Mabel Praey, and next year's president and vice-
presidcnt, Lois Garber and Miriam McCabe.
BEN FEHRMAN, Bob Murphy, George Petty, lack Post, standingg and Tracy Prater, Mike
U'Haco, Iimmy Bazzetta, licl Taylor formed the Traditions committce.
STUDENT hocly council members were Max Lininger, REPRESENTING the junior and senior classes on the
Bill Daily, Anne Bilclerhack, Sally Ross, Iohnny Iohn- council were Louie Myers, Anne Bilclcrluack, Max
son, Chuck Swisher, Louie Myers. Lininger, Chuck Swisher.
FRESHMEN white-Wash the huge "AH on Sentinel MAXINE IOHNSON gives first-aid to be-
peak. "AU day activities are traditional greenie spattered Donald Hartman.
THE CLASS OF 1945 was led by Bill Sales, president, Sue Leslier, secretary, and Howard Beckett,
DIL lx li Xlilx lxit Q irson intl Dick Prince were president, secretary anal rice-presitlent oi' the sophomore el iss
THIS YliAR'S members ol' Sophos, national honorary for sophof
more men, were: lack Carter, NVilliam McCauley, lack Warren,
Dick Dermocly, Stan Kisseberth, Dick Connell, Hob VVilliams,
Don McSpatltlen, Vklainwright Fishburn, Bob Friedman. Leo Mish-
kovsky, Donalcl Mcloean, Vx7ally Fleming, Dick Doyle, Dwight
Hartle, Neil Christensen, Schtiy Lininger, Mike Ginter, Glen
Strohm, Dick Prince, Dan Ynrkoyieh, Dick liarr, Zent Hobbs,
llutl Vllallace, Iiinmy Hush, lack Poyle, Kenneth liall.
SPURS is a national honorary lor sophomore girls. Members this
year were Frances Campbell, Kit Carson, Margaret Charvoz.
Patricia Clarke, l.oree Collins, Phyllis Cubberley, Susan Dickinson.
Margaret P. Gallaher, Margaret Hale, Rinkie llooker, lane Loew,
Iune Mewshaw. Margaret Parlett. Betty Robertson, Kathleen Sage,
Ioan Shivyers, Billy Thiele, Pat Upshaw, Carol VVait, liloise NVal-
born, litlith XVhite.
REPRICSIQNTING the iunior class are llank XVattson, president. Xliggie Hroyyn. secretary
:incl Bill VV:ird, yice-president.
, S. 'lf is tlie junior yyoineirs lionorary. Members for
1Qa1.1-42 were: Marian llouston, Betty Faustinan, Mar-
garet Cunningliani, Mary l,ouise Felix, Lois Garber, Mer'
rill lloplains, Betty Melntyre, Iuanita Myers, Rutli Pontius
and Iutly foluel. Cliain Gang is tlie junior lionorary for
nien stuclents. 'lliey assist in eonclueting the State Basket-
ball 'lournanient ancl University XVeel4 tor liigli seliool
students. Xleinluers tor this year ineluclecl: Billy Bell,
Mason Cerliart, Taylor Reid, Bee Wlaples, Daye lilles, N lax
Lininger, Xlilt XVliitley, 'l'oni Collin, jones Osborn, Vernon
Biee, Dee Wvooclclell, Dieli Brittain, K. P. Turner, llarry
Bigglestone, Pliil Xlelaiigliliii, llarry Clianilders, Kenny
Nlaelq, Bill YYarcl, Roswell lfine, Curt Colclstrauln, Cuy
Driggs, lack Ugg, llarolcl Dielil and Al liroyyn.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS were
Mike O'Haco, president, Dorothy
lialil, secretary, and George VVick-
OB CATS, Mortar Board and Blue Key are senior class hon-
oraries composed of outstanding men and uonien students in
the university. YVlnle Mortar Board and Blue Key are national
organizations, Bob Cats is a loeal group founded in the fall
LEFT, Bob Cats: bottom row, Bill Daily, A. L. Slonaker, Mike O'Hacog top
row, Boyd Morse, Chuck Swisher, Bumps Tribolet. Not in picture, George
Wickstrom, Iimmy Bazzetta. Del Henderson, Hugh Mcliiuney, Les Westfall,
Bob Marquis, Ralph Sehmich, Bob Vance.
BELOW left, Mortar Board: Martha Thomas, Mabel Pracy, Lois Harvey, Dot
Kalil, Mary Margaret VVaugh.
BELOVV, Blue Rey: Les VVesti'all, Bill Daily, Boyd Morse, Chuck Swisher,
Bob Marquis, Stub Ashcraft, johnny Iohnson, Ted Brooks, Merl Rich, Not in
picture, Del Henderson, Sam Swift, George Petty, George Wickstrom, Hughes
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i94i2-the hrst vear of Wiorld XVar II-not an appropriate Hnaie to
a eoiiege eareer. Seniors have seen the omission ot polo and girls' riding
classes, the addition ot Red Cross Hrst aid and anrbuianee eorps etasses,
saving of tintoil, eardhoard hoxes and toothpaste tubes, and the introdue-
tion of the nexv uxvar time" that neeessitated the sensational inorning
ieetures hv the light of the inoon. But all these things-together vvith
separations trorn elassinates ealled or enlisted into everv hraneh of the
arined torees-have been xveathered xvell hv this elass of voung inen and
xvoinen who have prepared themselves to go out and vvin this vvar through
aetual eoinhat, defense jobs or in those irnportant administrative positions
that keep the vvheels rolling.
sis- git 1
XRIZCJNA COXVGIRLS give three cheers for the big event of the year, the annual student rodeo.
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kia Woodyutt. 'I-ht'f1l,L1l'll,l .Xl Smith. Kappa Slg.
Bob .Xgctfln Mary lfliznlwth Allwcrtson
lirighznn Arnold Iusic Ifllll Arlmld
IS. 1i.Bnkc1' Iiugcnclf. l3L1ylcss,Il'.
Rolzlnml Hibcrlct Sxlzcllc lilair
Lois lionmll JLIIHUS R. Bowic, Ir.
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Iling Kcc Chow
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I.CUl'Ll In-un Cnmplwcll
Chnrlcx S. lJ.1X'is
Bum' Clcntm' Francis Coffcy
liclsy Cronin limb Cullcn
XVilli1lIl1I'l,I5LlilY john A, I51llNCl'UI1
15. HLlI'I'f'Il1Ul'L' IJcR0sc Lkckic lliumoml
Allen Dittmnnn 1.1-slir Dunn
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Robert H. Fplcy'
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lamb C. lf1'L1clatlu-rldlcr
Richard K. Grant
Iohn L. Gray
Thomas T. Harriss
Mary Ioc Grimes
llclcn Deans Gray
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lack C, Howcr
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lncz Liinilv llstti l.4in1l
Tuul Luric William I. Ly nn
Sterling McCarty l-'rqinklin Mcfhwiixilil
Im- ll. Miznsliclcl llcrlwcrt Maillginio
luv' llvmirl Kiiinlsn'
ii 'vl.ii'ir1n linnrlmn XVinil'1'ul KI'L'lll7
lSiwli IA-slim' ll.ii'nlil l,inilNaii
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lrrlin lvlclmoiiv lJ1ivifl'l'. Mclvlilli-
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I .irlmrii Miller
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Imlrii Fiiyc Martin
Quentin H. Miller
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john B. Marx
SURE l.. Pace
Roy' M. Rogers
S5 lvizl Pmvnll
llgl 1'1' ict Rllll1I'll5
lf. R. Richzml
Ciuorgc liclwin Shelley
VV1ulc WV. Scott
Betty Ann Sllcrmzm
xvillillll! I". Rnlhwcll
Hcrburt .X. Stcvuiiwii
Rulwrl S. Svrmli
Olix Q il'h0lNPS0l1
li. KZ. Stevens
Mui' Virginia Summcrb
Izlmcs M. 'liny loi-
Pliiliiw ljlirig Mm'iw1iVz1ii liuskirk llfilw X'.lI1L'L' iiumxicw Xlnigliii
Mansell Visick ll1ll'l'j'XVLllliL'l' Skllllllllk' Xllillgxcc I-Llsii XVRIIAIIVI'
Rui' XVCZIVCI' Ilumcr VVcc1l Wliltcr XVl'lS5l7ilCll Rrmlwcrl C. NVuntxvm'tli
LaiX'nii1ic Whitczikcr Norniun Whiting l.uurcncc Wliiilow George Wiukatruiii
Kaitlilccn VVilbunks William I. XViiism',1i'. Iicui Wnllli Pczirl Wong
Mari' lilizgibctli Woonldull Mairy Iillcn Wumlwuixl Wnym- Wuurtz Rumi Zgniilimiiiii
I l i4'i'n' sn' X rlzlwin
Nllllf lVl.l!421lICl Xvilllgll
I. P. Wfmil
ATT TEQEJTHQ HL
ND so we round out another eollege year-one full of memories of HA" mountain both
on freshman day and Saturday nights, Spurs and green ribbons, Coed Capers, the Aggie
danee, night football games, Nogales and tequila, pre-D's and Dis, military ball, university
Christmas party, the Coed formal, Seabbard and Blade initiation, the DESERT dance, hell
week, university rodeo, the Double R, senior poolings, pienies at Sabino, eokes at the square,
moonlight serenades. No matter where they stray our alumni will never forget those happy
days out in Arizona.
ANO'I'HliR freshman feels the sting ot the paddle at the annual IT TAKES no more than a good look to see why these gals were
vvhitewashing on "AM mountain. prizewinners at the C0-ed capers.
VVASINNG the aggie building steps is a special task the Spurs re- BOXING, those strictly masculine jokes and willing cooperation
serve each year for nonconforming freshman girls. were all features of Blue Key's annual men's night in the Rec-Hall.
ikc most fmsh, Hmls that books, sweat and lwrokcn Ilngcrnuils is thc only Wu
THE NEVV mines and metallurgy building completed
only year before last is equipped with the latest apparatus.
THIJL ENGINEERING builcling is one of lbe oltlest on
campus, but contains one ol' tbe most outstanding colleges.
FC JREST RICKARD removes a crucible ol: slag and
waste metal from the furnace.
EDDIE RABOGLIA'l"l'l, lim Frazier and
Dave Gray test electrical equipment in the
tlouble li lab.
VVl'lI'l'l'i RATS uscd for various cxpcrimciitnl purposes
coins originzlllv froiii tlu' ziggic building.
DON IOHNSON tries out the new Mojoimicr luster
which ilie dairy dcpzirtmciit acquired this year.
2' X ,,f'f , , ' fff, , , Ziff
Wi f ' i
LOOKING southeast all
thc uggic building from
THE business administration lmuildf
ing was a girls' rcsidcncc hall many
riff V, f
Ii.XRB,'XRA BUNGHR practices taking dictation from an
BRUCE KNUTSON, Don Wzirrcii, Udy Lcilmsohn and Dave
XVindsor must forsake the hunt and peck system.
BPA STUDENTS also lcarn how to use various types
of adding machines.
THE liberal arts building is in thc
center of activity on thc campus.
H EERELL ARTS
A STUDENT oi' plums :tml animals peers through ll
microscope in the hiology lah loczltctl in the lihcratl ztrts
A C,-XT ANATOMY is httrtl for most. cnsy lor some :mtl
comprehcznsivc Iior alll.
BETTY l,lliNTZ contemplates where to make thc
first gash with the scttlpel.
THF ISANIJ stzmtls at ztttcntion in its lmmls
white uml blue Llllll-OFINS.
XVURKS of nrt will luc the result
' I V Wiw fwiqaww
, ,, g,., . ..
ot tlus tlnss III
ll.-Xlilf I-IAVVKIC struts his stull' as baton twirlcr
ol' llme marching :mal playing lmncl.
l?IREC'I'ED IN 1899. the llnc
2lFt5 collcgc is thc sccontl old-
cst lnuilcling on campus.
ANOTHER graduate spcnds his tiinc in tht- lahoratory
PATRICK PFRRONH spends long hours in his cuhicic
GRADUATE STUDENT XVaync Taylor works to-
ward his Niastcrs in English.
C6523 DH? TES
"ULD MAIN," our foundation, was constructed in 1891
and for a long time houscd the entire university. It was
conclcmnctl in l958 and now stands as a lancimark and
H12 law college, a separately organized unit on campus,
is a membcr of thc Association of American Law Schools
and is rated by the American Bar Association as an ap-
proved school. It became a separate school in 1927 and
has been growing ever since. XV ith its program of moot
court trials, the law school makes great progress in thc
teaching of court room practice and technique-and pro-
duces mcn and women to strengthen the firm hand of law.
STAN ROBSON was president of the law
school student body.
linker lioycc Catlin Daily Dc Rose
Dunipacc lfridcna Ginn llawkc Hess
MILNIHERS OF the Samuel L. Pattee inn of Phi Delta PHI ALPHA DELTA, also a national legal fraternity
Phi, national legal fraternity, are outstanding law is represented at the university by its Knox chapter.
Ilmipci' Innes Klagge Mallamo Mnnsnt-lil Moore
Myers Nalmurs Pincctl Piper Ralston Rolwmn
Rmtngrm-ii Schwartz Sllarnian Shurnway Van liuslairk XYatl4ins
THIS DISPLAY of the products ot the handicraft course was
done by education students.
FRANCES VVQXTKINS, seated, and Pat Campbell. home ec.
maiors, thumb through the books.
l3l'f'l"liY MclNTYRli is at the board while the other members
ol' Dr. liellyfs elementary education class observe.
FRANCES WATIQINS, right, receives assistance
from the librarian on a term paper assignment.
sa ,,: e,t , t s
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HE college of education, located in the agricultural
building, prepares teachers tor elementary as well as secon-
dary teaching positions. 'l'he students enrolled are either
juniors or seniors who have taken their first two years in one
of the other colleges. A course in practice teaching, which
is given during thc senior year, prepares future teachers in a
practical way. 'l'he university readily places all its education
L ,, W , ,,
'i7i"' t' II, 59 f--rf .mg
1 X X 5 1 ' R
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lllxllli-Nlififii V 'WV' MWH4
-.inmuui . , i t 1' i'fy51E'.K
iefuulwwt'-' Lal i
yvqfil-Y-niuil' ,' v .HH l :HHH
it ,is.ii:1:EE::, "W ' G'-Win
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me Cglplnfhf' HW '
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5, ,, -1 1, V,
LUIS MIIJDLETON, Alplia Clii Uniega,
was 1941-42 president ot the panftlell council.
IIE pan-llellenic council is tlie WO1llCH'S counterpart of tlic
interfraternity eonneil in tliat it is tlie governing bocly of tlic
sororities. Piaeli XYOIHCHYS social sorority sencls two representa
tiyes to ineetings of tlie lvotly, the tyyo constituting one yote in
all niatters of policy. 'lille council atteinpts to proinote coopera-
tion ancl ease tlie cliflieulties in inter-sorority relationship, ancl
aims to increase unclerstancling between the groups ancl tlie Dean
of YVoinen. 'l'liis year tlie couneil clonatecl inoney toward spon-
soring a Red Cross nnit on tlie cainpns ancl lias sponsored tlie
sale of clefense bonds ancl stainps in tlic last ten' inontlis. 'l'l1e
ineniluers of tlie lnocly last Cliristnias cleeoratecl trees for tlie inen
at tlie Davis-Montlian air base.
MEMBERS ol' tlie council were: back row, Helen Bueno, Mav Virginit
laniieson, l.ois Midclleton, lietty Liebert, Mary Margaret Wziugli, Anni
lane Mooreg front row, Nancy Ricliarclson, lean Puckett, Eloise Wallnorii
Allvcrtmn lit-ntlcy Billings lllifs limcllt-y Cunninglm111. M, ClllIl'llllgll1lII1.l,
Dulxllncrg llcfiruzil Dooley llwyvl I lugius l.t Nsx' is liglmtowlcr
Mz1rSl1 M .x1' tin McC1'cc Mitltllt-ton Murphy Otto Pattcrson
Scott Simmonw Sort-115411 Stl-vcnwn Stn-wgml YVnrncr XVilli11mS
Alpha Cl1i'S il littlc group
But tllcy seem a miglxty troup, Q
Stick together lilac lnriclqs in 21 wall.
uUuitetl wc staml-cliviclccl WC fall!"
,,lN'7m N' ,s 'X
LEWIS EFSHLQN P3233
"cite-l li-lcliii.in Urea-niii.in llellvr
ielwrt I,i1sti,: Riinlslmpl' Ritz
A E Phi, the mystery gals-
XVe've even asked their elosest pals
XVhere in heelq their new house
XVe'x'e searehecl nntil weve all had
Pi e My l
XXfill'1t't' VK lllltl NX
Busy as tlic littlc lnccs
'l'licx' clo everytliiiig with Cascg
lfaiiious for activities,
Iolly, jolly Alplia Pliis
Nl. lll. Q lmn
Mui M mulnl
' . " 5
Double R, Spccclway Bullet,
ltls party, party all the way.
Still tllc lnoys 2ll'Cll'l' lcnowu to run
From tllc D.Cfs and their fun.
ccps arc always known to try
lvo havc L1 linger in every pic.
Don? think that is just Ll poscg
HIC dean' old jccps are 311
uC0od Ines! H
IgI'UXVl'Iill,, Huck Czxwlc'y
Curry lfntclmll I lrcnnnn
Gnnlml Gray I Iupkins
Nlmldox NICCLIITIIB' Nlclfglllgllcy
Nortmi Plxzq llnsfm'
Scott, R. Shcrlngxn Sinclnnr
rltlllliixl' 'l'L1rln'x'illc XVLIIQUIIIZIH
Wln-znun Whitv XVUI ff
MM F333 EET
M4 mi :IT
'llicta gals cling iii tlic grades,
Scliolarsliip that iicvcr faclcs-
l.Q. tests ruslices have met
Before ai 'llicta bicl they gel.
Rodr xl I'
3939153 C13 WM
l3u'1'm11u Burn llxzuliluflml
Cm'1'cH I7L'Illli11g IJL1'I'oi1
llgmly. M. llilrvq I lrmkrr
KCIIIINILXI' fX1al1'klcy xI1lISUI1
NLWVUJINIH Price Ruurly
Russ Sclmck Scam-y
Slunz VHIOIIIDSOII 'l'1vrm-y
Wwllgnkc Wiglntumll Ygmgnr Yost
1' In Illgll ll
Hguiimill I liirvri
' I.ilystr4iiul, M.
I-so1i.li..X ILllx1icNo1i.M. V, I
Si1iXYLI'N.I Sliiiiwx. Nl
Spriiigtimc briiigs to Pi Beta
Big iiiosquitocs and big Hics,
Big Greeks, too, who bow to
And Como to bc duiiked in the
Pi Phi pool.
limi , w
PllRlX'l'liRliS is ai st-rxicc organization open to all town girls. They give parties for the Yziqui lntlizins. clothing
to thc poor. do any work asked for on the campus and hold social functions during the year.
lfl-OlSlf VViXl.l3ORN, Betty lcan Sinith and Iuzlnitn
Myers looks lorwurtl to il busy yczlr lor 19-H.
ENIOYING ll brief ten minutes hctwccn classes nrt
Nntalit- c:2lfflllO, Mary lohnson :intl Marilyn Prciss.
,Q Z' , '
li . -
, . nf
K M gg,
. , . A K
t i Q
- M..N. N AX
A Q25- -'- in Lili' Aff fffifl Ss- -- 'X-Q. .. "K--V?si: i1'5i5:i!' iii iix- ,lfnw lk ' '. ' '
A , X,... , A. X , .L.b - . A,A. . L,.: ,X .. . ,
it ,. . 1 . - - T5 X swat A , N
i - X Mr . HQ? --:QQ-twin.-i.f . -X .flfign '-
53 ' j-F? .5-.iijefkfi-152525-51-fQffiSLi'ig65, W i 5-
M ' A - firm-f
A W U
IEA-XX XVEBSTER. Doris Nliixllgllfdl and liliznlmctli lilliott nlon tlicir costumes and clean thc Kappa liousc from
top to bottom, including any odd jobs which the activcs have been saving especially for the annual construction week.
M 1113119 W
ANNA M1XllG1XRli'I' SP1XlN QlLlIlCCS while her .Xlphn l.XXlf XICCLXNNUX c11r11sl1crcli11l1crz1t 1l1cIi11pp11l1o11sc
Phi pledge sisters provitln the lam l1z1111l. hy rcciting ll poem.
THE FORKS ol' Alphzl Phis S110 l,t'sl1cr. li1llllfCIl lliztctt. Sully .X1111 Dick z1111l Lxllllll h'l1lTgllI'Cl 51111111 are ticml together
hut they still 111111141355 to till tht'1r LllIll1L'V.
1 5,3 ff
N ..,.. 53'
lit-XPPA PLFIXHLS Iam' Yucgcr, jctumc Kicwit, Gertrude Horn, Sue Prior' anal Nancy k'CXYCOIHb cnt their
chnncr through thc hars while Sffllkldlillg 11 chair.
MARY "HO Plilflw IJuToit, Charlotte "Santa IOY CIXDUIJ, .Xlphrt Phi. hats to "spark" for her
Cjllllww Yost anal Ish-len "Dumbo" Tuttle umusc thc dinner.
liappus with ll skit.
In rushing fX.'l'.U.'spg1ssby
lllYCllfOl'S whosc I.Q.'s arcxft highg
'l'l1c11 at llOlHCCOll1ill,g thcy Cash in
For house clecomtiolms tl1CytllXY2lX'S win.
.Kult Assmnr Hailey Burr
Cllfy slrr I lickcrsrul I Julltlwtl l'.1sc11bgn'k
fillfiill fQI'L'CI' I lrnlmcn In-psrlm
l.c-11 Massa N1Cl,1lLlghliI1 CTI Jcmnull
Rmc Smith 'l4Ll1'k Turmr
LFE QM Q
Di lima nu
Usb cmr' I1
It is whispered on the sh'
Kappa Sigs oiioe pICcIgc a guy
YVIio, Straiigc to you though
VI'IE1SII7f on thc poIo foam!
I,i mol ll
I Ip-I ni
LAM E IDE SHGM
Crosby Curtis llri-gigs l llsxx ort 1 C
Hnupt Hi-ward Hollzulay I nu in
Lines Mcllirtncy Millctt Moon
Platt Pomeroy Post Rosibmo
Thomas Uclall XVhiting VN illxins
'l'l1ey're the kids from the Institute.
For their dances tl1cy'rc widely known
Sportincnls honors they bring lioinc.
A Phi Dclt, punts rollcd up, dug in
'l'o find thc WllCI'CkllDOlllS of sin.
And XX'l1C1'C do you think hc found it lay?
XVln', at the ol' SlDCCClWLlf' Buffet!
PBM ELT THE?
I Donald wn
I lihnui' I lnpkim
iiiingui'.B1. Liniiigcix 5.
King Kiiiiaya oiicc was seen
XYooiiig gi gorgcoiis island quccu
Hut shC'd lime no part of him
"lil shc sim' his Fiji pin.
r' ' "
'41,-Alf' . A I ,-
Baker Boyce Brown Burton Campbell Clapp lmutrick
I'1hl'llLlI'l fQil'OLlX Cin-enfielcl Hull Harris Iloehlcl' lulmmrm
McKg1skIc McN:1llcy Moore 'l'L1rln-ville Xv1lIlClCI'lblll'Qll
XVC only see them ouee 21
On llO1101'S day we rise and
XXIIICII they walk up as proud
To get that big tin SCIIOIZIFSIHP
No coed ignores El chance
To spend an CVC at 3 Sig Alph
s For S.A.E.7s Can rightly boast
Of widespread fame as perfect
Long, R McMahon
Sxvishcr 'I' 1
zylor, D. '
I fI'1l 3'
.XgL'IU1l. li, ,X.QL'IUIl. ID. .Xnrlrcws
CLIHWCIXICI' Clmuwhcrs Chuniu
Umlliugcr Ciilm-1'.F. fQiI1lL'l'. M.
LCC l.c'on11cl Niulh-ylu
Nlllffill Nfilnc RIUINK'
Rilllllltllill S.1h-s Smith. I..
Stmlml SL1Hixnn.ll, Sulhx.
Chincsc t1'z1x'elc1' in this land
Tried to start 21 laundry stand,
Bcforc hc had Ll chance to try
HQ was C2lfillgl'iCC2lfSiglH21 Chi
M, MQW - ff . M .
On thc SCl'PClltl1OllSClS roof
Sigma Nu boys sit aloof-
Olcl Ercanns and 'llirzan clotlics
Sliooting clown poor A.'l'.O.'s.
llalli v1'1 in
Carney Cliapmaii Connell
lfcrguson l"i'uiinL1tli Frcriclix
Hooper Home lliiciicryag
Lakin l.aiii-sun Lynn
Mimtgoxncix Nornian Paclrcz
Still Stoclillctli. ll, Stocleflctli
'wx' f vi if x
if H5 X
Theyire the babies of the Greeksg
They CiOl1,f come better where'er you
Half the house was caught iii the
Iiradficld Cowley Finley Fleming Greer
Malliimo Stephens Wcissbach Whiting Whitaker
Cliuke 1'11 mn
Fine Golilstziulu Clolnlwin
Krohn Lurie Miirgolib
Neufeld Paul Pastor
Rosenblritt Steinberg XVcinstein
Gu mln Htl
ZEEE' EBEWGL ZA
Shiny, slinlcju limousines
Like we all drive in our clreznns!
They are parked by earloacl lot
Out in front of the Zeta Bete plot.
Unis, peas, beans and barley growg
They rnay read of seeds to sow,
But one they dream of you have seen
Sl1e's no one but the Aggie Queen. .
Abel .Xnderwn Beckett Ii 1'cmx vn CLIF wood
Donn limrirls Gillnle Iluverty llcgxtlr
Hess johnson Kaiser M.1rtin Mcliinm x
Nord Parker Porterncld Reed Robinson
Stelzer Y.ln Dvren XXYKIUIOH NVuerll. XYg1ym VVL1r'1'lx. XV1llvu1
D.XVli McXlll.l.EN, president ol' the inlerf
fraternity council, was milled to active clnly
ICNIBICRSIIIP in tbe inter-fraternity council consists
of all nienis social fraternities yyliieli are recognized by tlie
university. 'l'be president of eacli fraternity is autoinatieally
tliat organixation's represcntatiye along yyitb one other
eleetecl active, tlie two inen constituting one vote. 'llie
council otters a seliolarsliip cup to tlie ineinber attaining
tlie liigliest average for one year, tlie cup beeoniing a
perinanent possession after baving been won tliree years
eonseeutiyely. 'lllie group bas eliarge of all rusliing rules
for nien, requiring that eaeli rusliee register at tlie Dean ot
lXlen's ofliee for pledging. Meetings are lielcl on tbe tirst
and tliircl Sundays of eaeli inontli ancl special ineetings may
be eallecl by tlic president upon tyyenty-four liours notice
by the secretary.
KIILXIIZIQRS ol' ilic iiiter-fraternity council were: stanilinwf, Lynn, Morse, XVickstroin, Sin-fer, XVbitleX'. Rei
Scott. Swislier, Clizincller, XVesttall1 and Helm, Nlclaiuglilin, Mislilioysky. Not in picture: XlcXIillcn. ircsi
ilent. Coxon, lensen, Post, Barr, lobnson, Cliukerinan, Greer, lilirliart, Lcslier.
HNTERQ Li'3.iASll'E"iLi'3. UTY
I 'V - K,,.,,W,A
Swifiluw k f
,." ?zz,2z2f ':f,afw2" . '- ff A W
DAVE ELLES, Sigma Nu, supervises pledge Marinus, cleaning job
GBE.-, Aggym .1 If 41652555-',N 'K ,
' 'f K 1 Y
2 'f 15 ,ff ,W 1' 1 ff'
TED BLOODVVORTH, Kappa Sig hella SAE. pledges play boot-black to the high, HOBO, VValliathon clown, linds a fellow
weekite, gyrates with a fellow pledge. andgmighty aetives. comedian in Al Smith, Kappa Sig.
O ALL new pledges hell week is a nemesis. It is spoken of vaguely and hangs like a threaten-
ing eloud over the noviee's Erst semester. Comes the seeond semester, hell week draws ever
eloser until it is Finally upon the luekless greenie. Paddles are carved out, oddly garbed men
appear on campus, strange happenings oeeur on dark streets in the middle of the night. By the
time the third day rolls around pledges and members alike are worn to a frazzle with their exer-
tions. The long ordeal draws to a torturous close after seemingly lasting for months.
CHUCK SWlSHl'ili, S.A.E., sends a pledge flying in ll game of 'itennisfl
lil-QRNIH SINGER, Sigma Nu prexy, takes care of double,
lroulvle-tlie Stoclilletli twins-with one paddle.
SlCifXl.X NU pleclges going through liell week alon lliei
niglilfsliirls :xml lnonnels for il meal eaten umler lulmlicup.
CHUCK LAKIN, pledge cuptxiiu, slnmls over liis Cl121I'gCS
:lt the Sigma Nu pueblo.
I if Q 5
lilli CIiXRNliY. Larry lensen anal Glziclney Stitt try an egg shampoo 215 lzieli Cannon, Dave Elles, Potter Trainer and George Hurst
l'ILl,XVEl+1K, to most of those who have snlterecl it, is gi vague and
trying chapter in their eollege lives. Sleepless nights, queer meals
and interinittanit patlcllings leave aetives and pledges hollow-eyecl ancl
hetlrziggletl. Althongli no one wants to ,go through hell week again,
itys an experience not to miss anal one never forgotten.
I IM RANES
attempts to imitate h
is idol Fred
CIILORGH McKAY trics il licw platters on his llOlllC-lU1lClC
YV ,,,f, .
DICK MILLIGAN ignores
rqgortl plgiygr, hlzlrty l3Cla0,S tliStrflCtil1g
KJHN RANIQS tllliCS Ll hrczithcr in his amply :ulornctl room.
ENIOYING ll hot shower is Dave Palmer.
W t sw .gg ., in
' K ' ' 4:1551
N ik xg
X X X K
as s X Q i 'W
M-v X if 5
is Q . sq
X, X t ss
S, Ska Y
X at Q ,.
K. Kgs . .
s Q ti..t
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it r.k .kr
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IINI RAKES uml lim
Coury looks through
their rccortl collcction.
GUY DRIGGS pulls on his boots zlncl gets sct for L1 hig night.
CARL Vll-L.rXl,AN'l'l puts owr tx hig clcnl.
VAN SOULE cmploys thc agalinst-thc-grxlin
method of sl
.F-. - .
.. -NN not ' . -
ving. TED COCKS steps out for 11 stroll.
, Y, .K , . , f
.1 Q 1 ,z
4 ,f,V 'MAN
I , - haf
,rl V in , wi'w""l,v aiifigbw VWVW
XIFXIBIQRS Ulf this year's council were: hack row, Chuck Haglmy, Arizona, lean Haner, Pima, Lillian Chat-
hani, Yuma, lackie Kasper, Yuma, liniily Chiono. Pima, lim Concannon. Arizonag front row. Van Brinton,
Cochise. Gloria Fernandez, Gila, lack Ugg, Cochise. Dot Kalil. Maricopa.
.'Xl9l"Alil.li IQXCK OGG headed the
council this year. lliininutivc, hut
very active, Ogg is a popular campus
TUDENT governing hotly for the six ealnpus clorniitories is the
inter-hall eouneil. B lernhers of the group are the president and social
ehairinan of eaeh hall. 'l'hese twelve students cleterinine hall polieies
and coordinate their activities. Meetings to cliseuss problems and
plan events are held regularh'. Most iniportant of the various ClO1'lHi-
tory events are the clanees which this group sponsors. Inter-hall
clanees after football games were a very popular innovation of the
eouneil this year.
..- .. Af.. .N .yn ... .ij lx.. .K k
. Ky Q59 ' KX
-ff. +L ix..-XS A . .... .. .- .
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ff- ,. -ig L, --
Hour Rrittglin lillllcxiclnl Callus Chiunu Cullia
Cullim Cox lfixn Ilbllfh Ciglrlmcr Girrlm-r Ciwnlmc
flrcist Ilancr Mutiny Mitchell Mrartumcn Rule
Scitz 'I'minnm'ich F. XN'ooclwnrd M. li. Wboclwarcl Worm-11
V .ww .. 2
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COL. .XRTHUR NV. HUl.liJliRNlfSS was pro'-
liessor ol' military science :incl tactics of tlie Arif
zona R. O. T. C.
lf RliC1UL.XRarmy nien were in cliarge ol instructing R. CJ. 'lf C. catlets at
university tliis year. 'l'liey were Lt. Col. Ciilvney, Capt. Striegel, Col. Holclerness
Mai. VVootl and Capt. Yarluorougli.
lllfl University of Arizona is playing a large part in the
national war eltort. 'l'lie niilitarv clepartnient, openecl in
1896, Eve years after the first students were aclniitted to
elasses, gives all ot its freslnnen and soplioniores a eonipre
liensive eourse in the basie tlieoretieal and praetieal aspects
of arniv taeties. ln tlie past it lias trainecl tliousancls of nien
to beeonie arinv oliieers. Notable among these are: N ii
llouston, executive of tlie 'l'ueson Military Distrietg Capt
Striegel, who left tlie Arizona R. U. 'lf C. clepartlnent tliis
spring for clutv at Ft. Riley, Kang ancl Maj. llerron, non
on aetive clutv.
Ll, land-grant eolleges must, by federal law, offer an adequate eourse in basie
military. 'I'he U niyersity of Arizona requires that eaeh man take two years of this
eourse. ln addition, an adyaneed two year training program is open to the best men
from the basie elasses. 'l'hese men, who in the first two years haye had one hour of
leeture and two hours of dismounted drill a week, eoneentrate on mounted drill
during their junior year. As seniors they beeome eadet otheers and take eharge
of instructing the basie students. Besides gaining this valuable experienee as
leaders and diseiplinarians, seniors study the military poliey of the United States,
military law, the taeties and teehuique of eayalry manouvers-both horse and
meehanized-and take thirty hours of equitation.
AW... . X
. .sfisg K'
I-1NI.IS'I'ED PHRSUNNFI. are in charge ol the horses and grounds at the uniyersity
stables. These men groom. shoe and feed all the horses used in training the cadets.
, . .4
. - .. axwe
A SQUAD of juniors lines up for inspection. The inspecting ollieers are Major Delniore NVood and Cadet
Znd Lt. Bidegzlin.
CADET COLONEL Les Vllestfall
IIESIL men are the eadet olzlieers of the R,O.'l'
troops. Most of them have had three years or more of
tensive training in handling and drilling troops, and
working towards Commissions in the eavalrv reserve. 'lil
,X GROUP of seniors awaits the order to mount tor cavalry drill.
pauses to chock attendance during
ll drill period.
:?. Z t ,,,, , S
will be called to active duty as soon as they complete their
senior year. The training they receive at the University
of Arizona will stand them iii good stead when they take
their commands in the Held as second licutenants.
THESE AIJVANCED R.O.T.C. cadets were lst squadron officers.
CADET GEORGE PETTY
was captain of the mounted
troop this year.
llli XVilcleat rille squad, 15 strong, completed a very sneeessfnl 1941-+2 season under the guidance
of Captain Striegel, who was called to aetive duty at Ft. Riley, Kan., early in the spring. Most of the
shoots, which are called 'postal niatehes' by the inilitarist, were Ered on the university range, eheelaed
by an olilieer and mailed to the opposing team. ln the 3th Corps Area intercollegiate mateh, the Ari-
zona ritlemen scored 3713 out of a possible 4000 points to take .tth place in that contest.
'VHF VVll.lJCA'I' rille team. which was open to men lrom all classes, completed a successful season
despite a shortage ol' materials.
ARIZONA ROUGH RIDERS, a local organization ol avid horsemen,
is composed ot' Maj. Wood, sponsor, and cadets Les Westl'z1ll, Ray Piehl,
Dan Inman, Bill Falhy. Bud Xloore. Deroid linnclsen, Ted Enochs, lacl-L
Brennan and Glen Sallie.
4 .aa-.5 1
MISS MARY ANN CROSS, secretary of the department, knows most of the 900 or more
cadets by name. Y
HE military department has fostered several organizations. Seabbard
and Blade, a national military honorary society, numbers among its meni-
bers the best of the advanced cadets, both juniors and seniors. The
Arizona Rough Riders is a local group founded last year for the purpose
of building up interest in good horsemanship and sportsman-like eonduet.
Both units are integrated with the university R.O.T.C.
orary society, is composed of the top men
Moore, VVestfall, Enochs and Ginter.
SC.-XBBARD AND BLADE, military hon-
in the advanced classes. Bottom row: O'Haeo,
Petty, Lindsay, Mcliryde, Knutson. Falby,
Knudseng top row: Osborne, Wiekstrom,
THE MOUNTED CADET OFFICERS parade down Congress street in the annual Armistice Day review
THQ L99 L33 ll-99 RAMP
HE University of Arizona R.O.T.C. participates in full strength each
year in the Armistice Day parade. This year approximately 840 men
marched from the university gates to downtown Tucson and back to the
tune of some 1700 squcalcing boots. Thc parade wove a tortuous course
around the business district, past the reviewing stand on Congress street
and back to the rnen's gyninasiurn, a distance of about 5 miles. 120
mounted olhcers rode in the parade. Besides the university contingent,
all of the Tucson schools were represented in the march.
THE MOUNTED TROOP
forms for the parade through
the business district of Tucson
to commemorate the 23rd an-
niversary of the signing of the
armistice of VVorld War I.
K 'e . ' X , ..
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. - . :... 8,
A TRUOP ot basic dismounted cadets marches in mass
formation through thc downtown district ot the Old
CAIJHI' CAPTAIN George Petty, Major Delmore Wood, Chuck Lakin
und Ted Darragh discuss 11 cavalry maneuver in the university stable-yard.
l THE MUUNTED OFFICERS mount and prepare for inspection and
x fl! law,
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HESE inen are the advanced cadets.
They arc shown here in one phase of their
instruction as cavalry ofhcers-riding instruc-
tion. Cadets drill on horse in inuch the
saine way as they drill on foot. lloyyever,
the equestrian forinations are much more
difficult because of the horses theinselves,
who soinetiincs become frightened and shy
out of rank. The cavalry, Teddy Roosevelt's
favorite hranch of the service, is becoming
inore and more a mechanized arni but the
horse still plays an important part, especially
in rough, hilly country.
"Column left, HO-0-olu
Line of platoon columns.
LEADERS TPKDMOL3. " Q9
THE CAD1i'1' OFFICERS Ci JRPS, iirst and second ycar advanced, numbers approximately
125 men, 55 of whom are scniors who will bc commissioned on graduation day.
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Page 119 '
HUGH SLAUGHTER hnds sad-
dling up is one ot the fine arts oi
l10f5Cm11l15hiP fl Cf1V3lfY Cadet must MASTER SERGEANT MURPHY and First Class Private Carbon check one of the
Q learn. cavalry horses at the university stables for a loose shoe.
HERE was a decided drop in the number of
men registered in military classes for the seeond
semester due to the war situation. However, the
eourses have been intensified and extra instrne-
tion is filtered to those desiring it. NVhen the
oiiieers now in training have received their eom-
missions in the army, they will have been well
drilled and prepared to lead their forees in the
Held against any and all types of resistance. And
their training will be especially valuable in that
the Cavalry is well suited for the terrain over which
this war is being fought.
ED MYERS and Pete Bidegain cheek equip-
ment preparatory to mounting.
EDITOR LOIS HARVEY here scans the latest
issue of the WILDCAT.
HE XVILDCAT gained nation-wide
publicity when one of Lois' editorials,
wiiich attacked the insufficiency of thc
college curriculum in preparing students
to face and understand the war years,
was carried in whole or in part from
coast to coast by wire associations.
UBLISIIED each Tuesday and Friday eve-
ning, the XVILDCAT was a college newspaper
fast going to seed when Lois llarvcy took over
the editorsliip. After the first several issues
had been printed it was obvious that Lois was
going to make the newspaper one which stu-
dents would want to read. And she did just
that. ln order to make it represent the student
body, the regular staff, made up of members of
the various journalism classes, was augmented
by persons interested in newspaper work who
were not in the department. Editorials re-
flected the subjects which were being discussed
on campus and the paper met the war crisis
by giving more space to topics connected with
the confiict. A large first semester staff was
whittled down the following term into a com-
pact, efiicient group.
At the end of the year a cup was awarded to
the reporter outside the newswriting class who
consistently did the best work throughout both
semesters. Increased use of cuts was stressed,
thus adding to the interest of the paper.
NORMAN OCONNELL, business manager, talks copy with
a WILDCAT advertiser. '
'rim 1941-+2 smrif
I.oIs IIARVEY - -
I.xNIa'r KIRK - 4
Down CIIQNNINGIIAINI e
- - - Editor
- News Editor
- Sports Editor
Dox Nonn, Iiois XvANCI-l - Asst. Sports Editors
INDIIA EAYI3 MIIIITIN - -
Mun' I,I2lz XYERNON -
- Copy Editor
- Feature Editor
IIQAN r.IIfJXVNI.IiY -
, Society Editor
V- - Exchange Editor
HARRY AGRI-1uIxIAx EI.EANoIt WVII.LIAIxIs
D.'XY'l4l ESUNNINGI IADI
NIARY I.oI'IsIa Rx
V . - W
IVIARI FRANLI5 ixiuu-:N EI,mNoIa WILLI.XBIS
ffSTUBv Agm,Ml,T IOYES OSBORN AFTER DOING THEIR Nleg work," reportere come to the office to type
L I A A L I ' heir stories and get their copy in to meet the deadline.
Dom' TIiIxc:HI1NoIz XVINCE QICLLEX up t
IIXCK OCUNNOR, journalism prof, gives feminine hands of MEMBERS OF THE staff crowd around the. copy deck from
the reporting stntI' :I few pointers on writing WILIDCAT copy. where Iayout man Don Fogg, 111 the "sIot,,' directs action.
VVORD-SLINCERS on the staff included Ioncs Osf
horn, Mary l.ec Vernon, Dave Cunningham and
lil,fi.'XNOR VVll-l.liXMS, Audrey Tinsley, Betty Lee
Iamcs, Dorothy Murray, Nelle Stilwell and Eleanor
jay lylann. Coleman handled circulation.
IANF HALLIET, advertising manager, and Lowell INSPECTING a linishcd copy are Genevieve Doyle,
Cahle. her assistant. take a look at ad proofs. exchange, George Baltzcr, photography, Iulia Craig,
art, Kit Leer, art, and Scott Appleby, photography.
PEAKINC of lirsts, the KITTY KAT nailed up a few for itself with its
rodeo edition which was the complete program for the show, and with its ex-
tensive use of fashion advertising using university girls as models. The maga-
zine was also named oflicial representative of all southwestern humor publica-
tions. A larger staff than usual turned out to help edit the six issues, each of
which had an increase in pages. To Delta Gamma went top honors in the fall
inter-house subscription campaign conducted by the KITTY KAT. The prize
was a two-page spread of life at the DG hunkhouse. Kappa Kappa Gamma
placed second, with Chi Omega third.
FIRST WOMAN to edit the KITTY KAT, and one
of the few women editing a college humor magazine,
is Iackie Diamond, who also has the distinction of
being the only feminine president of Hammer and
COl:l:1H, national humor organization.
VVITH SOL FREEDMAN keeping track of the debits
and credits in the official capacity of the business man-
ager, the KITTY KAT has shown gains in circula-
tion and in the percentage of advertising. Sol repre-
sented the KAT at two eastern humor publication
conventions this year.
THE 1941-42 STAFF
IAGKIE TDIAIXIOND -
IANE BALLIILT -
LOWELI. CABLE -
DOROTHY MURIKAY -
BETTY LEE IAIWES
2. X -at 15
wf - R
. S X.
at s L
- - - - Asst,
MARY E. BABBITT
- - - - Editor
- Business Manager
- - - Manager
- Assistant Manager
AFTER WORKING four years for the DESERT, "Stub"
Ashcraft just got things well under way on this year,s
book when the army took him. Dody Teachenor re-
placed him as editor for the last two months. Prior to
being editor, "Stub" was business manager for two years.
FOREMAN AROUND the office is Bob Vance, who
pays bills, solicits and lays out ads and keeps his business
staff hopping. A greater number of pages of advertising
fill this year,s DESERT, credit for which goes to Bob
and his assistants.
EEDINC the call to 'Ago western," the
DESERT this year dons cowboy togs and pictorially
shows how students live at Arizona. From the start-
ing gun the yearbook keeps in the spirit of things
with an imitation saddle leather cover and massive
black type. Each year the DESERT has a theme,
but this year the novel idea of depicting the color
and atmosphere of the YVest as reflected in campus
life has been realized. YVorking on the theory that
students prefer photographs of the many phases of
their college life to pages of copy, the editor incor-
porated more pictures than ever before. The 1942
edition contains 16 pages more than last year's book.
In Ianuary the staff sponsored the annual DESERT
dance, one of the biggest affairs on the social calen-
dar. Programs for the dance were replicas in minia-
ture of the book cover.
C. L. ,XSIICR.Xlf'I'
lion V.'XN6Ili -----
NTXRIAN HoL'sToN - -
- - - Editor
Nou - - Editor after Mar. 2
- - Asst. Business Manager
- - Art Editor
- - - - - StaffSec,ys.
DQDY TEACHENOR and feature editors Laf
Vonne Vllhitealier, lune Mevvshaw, Iones Osborn
and Kitty Lyon proved valuable in organizing
their respective sections.
FEATURE VVRITERS Pat Patterson, Ianie
Wirt, Mary Lee Vernon, lean Townley, lean
Christie and Ianet Orr were welcome daily vis-
itors at the DESERT office.
BUSINESS STAFF MEMBERS Anne liilderback, lack Post, Caroline Stunz,
Dorothy Crable, Charles Lamb and johnny Carrell were largely responsible
for the increase in advertising sales.
IEAN Cniusrrn - -
- - - 1 Glee Club
lisrlituux Lvox - Assoc. Students, Honoraries
LEE Mrzxcziirxczxza 4
IUNIQ bdiixvsimw -
HILL MoN'1'Goxx11f1tv -
I.xxia'rO1uz - -
PAT l'AT'ri1.ksoN -
lux ToxvNLEv -
Nluav LLL Vmcxox -
Moiuus l.,lD.XLL 4 -
Blaiwllix .XXXL RL'ssi1LL -
- - - Rodeo
- - Publications
- Football, Minor Sports
- - - - Drama
- Social Events
- VVomen's Sports
- - - Year's Events
- - - Polo
IIQAN AV 111es'1'1aR
SALLY ANN TDICK
BIQTTY TTLY BAKIQR
.AVONNE VVARN ILR
FLIIRA BY12 RILILY
BTARY KAY RIZADY
MARY KAY DliNNING
BlARY ANN BURR
ctlrlllliilli B11L'I'z1iR ,FLD STEINBERG
RAY jI111Ns0N SCOTT IAPPLEBY
TLD BLo0DwoRT1I NTARY ANN AIMMS
ITIZRIXTAN Sc:11WAR'1'z lRv1No ROBBINS
l.L1x1L'1.L Rr1s1aN1sL XTT XVILMA 'l'IlIIiLli
l'lMII.Y SR11'1'11 liI.Iz,,1R1a'I'11 BILLINGS
BILL N1Jll'1'llN BILL LYNN
C. IoN1.s S'1'I'Nz lliSSII2 .ARNOLD
G1goRcI1a H1'Rs'1' NANCY IANN I'TAYGOUD
l,ORU'I'IlY c:IlABL1i f:lIARLOT'I'Ii Y1JS'F
B.xR1s.11u FALCK C.1RoLIN1a STIJNZ
. K 1
BALTZILR, center, shows photographers Herman
Ray Iohnson, Mary lxllll Adams and Ted Steinberg the
ot his camera.
TIME OUT from their work on lay-outs are Kat Mag-
ness, Marcia Clark, Betty Bly Baker anal lean XVehster.
TARTILD last year by Bob Vance,
The PUSSY Cat, a four page sheet Hllecl
with Pussyseoops, Cat Chat, Zlllfl Pussy-
ualities, is publishecl every lAlOllCl2l3' by
lack Propstra, left, who is aiclecl on the
HIIZIIICTLIT Clltl hy Dave Bigelow 2lllCl
Charles l,a111h, right. lAlCZlSlll'll1g hut
6" x Q", its Columns are replete with
gossip fllI'11CCl 111 hy reporters from each
house and hall 011 CLIIIIPUS.
V ? ?
' I ,
.Maggie Queen flfeehmem Queen
Eff? Dae named
gjclppa .f447Afl jAUlCl
BETTY BLATT, Betty Lee Iames, Mary Iohnson and Burnley Chenery stand in attendance
as DESERT queen Iacque Miesse is crowned by lay VVhidden. Business manager Bob
Vance looks on.
DANCHRS CROVVD around orchestra leader lay VVhiclden who is exe-
cuting ll trick on his violin.
lllfl Coronation of the DESERT queen
took place at ten o'cloek, at which time
Iacque Micsse and her attendants marched
down the aisle to the bandstand where the
orchestra leader, jay VVhidden, placed a
crown of gardcnias on the queenis head.
Chaperons were Miss ldnnna K. Burgess,
dean of women, Prof. George llerriek and
Nr. and hlrs. A. l,. Slonaker. Students in
charge were 'AStuh'y Ashcraft, editor of the
DlilSlCR'l', Dody Teachenor, Bob Vance,
Marian llonston and Iohnny Carrell.
'l' XVAS back in IQZI that the DESERT staff decided to publicize the yearbook by
giving a formal dance, the first queen being chosen that year. Since then this dance
has become a distinct University of Arizona tradition, DESERT queen becoming one
of the most coveted honors a coed can achieve. This year that honor was Won by Pi
Beta Phi Iaeque hliesse, a tall, blond transfer from U.C.L.A. jacque, a junior who
lives in Santa Monica, Calif., is an education major and spends her spare moments
snapping candid camera shots of her sorority sisters. She was chosen from a group
of five finalists. The remaining four girls-Betty Lee james, Kappa Alpha Theta, from
Tucson, Betty Blatt, Cila hall, from Douglas, Mary Iohnson, Phrateres, from Tucson,
and Burnley Chenery, Delta Camma, from Pelham Manor, N. Y.-were the queen's
ATTENDANTS BETTY BIMXTT, Betty
Lee james, Mary Iohnson and Burnley Chenf
ery look on as Bob Vance hands the DESERT
queen trophy to Iacque Miesse.
MIKE GINTER, Ieanne Puckett, Bill Old-
ham and Nemo Warren rest on the stairway
while waiting for the Coronation.
PRESIDENT ALFRED ATKINSON chats
with Emma K. Burgess, dean of women, and
Prof. George Herrick.
BOB VANCE holds up a copy of The PUSSY
CAT, campus gossip sheet, behind Betty Lee
james and Iacque,
liARl3.'XRl-X TURNER tells lice: xV1lPlL'S how much she is c11joying thc
22nd :mnuul DIQQSIQRT clzmcc.
HY 9 P. M. on lllllllilfy 31 Llmc Slllllil Rim hotel lolwlmy was puclxcal with
DEAN UTIS zlml Mrs. Louis U. Clilmcy. lxonorcml guests, lmvc ll short
chat luclwccn dances,
UIXIICS in tlmc contcst wcrc l2lCllllf'11lCI1l-
lbcrs jack CYCJOIIIIUF, professor of jOllI'11lIllSlNQ
Dr. Nl. R. Sclmcck, profcssor of pllilosoplly
and psycllologyg and Dr. XY. Pisior, of the
auimal pathology ClClJLlfllDClll. 'llmcy made
lllClI' clccisiou at il Cllllllffl' llclcl for thc cou-
tcstants aucl judges at thc 'lllcta house.
lllI'2lCllllOll2lllf' thc 01'CllCSlI'2l for thc DliSl'lR'l'
clgmcc is importccl from tllc coast especially
for thc affair. lay Wflmiclclcllls Ol'CllCSJU'kl was
the 16942 sclcction.
A GGL!!! EES
, , RIC-Rl'lQlllSl'l'I'I course in true Arizona social life coines every year to the tune of the Aggie fall fes-
tiyal. ,Xt this affair students first sainple thc inode of dress and fun that coincs with the rodeo held later
on. 'I'his year thc dance was held November j in the IUCHVS gyni, adequately disguised hy ineans of the
usual bales of hay and shocks of corn. There eastern students got a taste of leyis, cowboy boots, yarso-
yiana and schottische so popular on the cainpus. Costuines ranged from sirnplc calicoes and ginghanis,
satin shirts and elaborate hoots of the dude to the faded jeans and hattcred hat of the dyed-in-the-wool
Arixonan. Center of attraction was the frontier bar which seryed free drinlcs of grapefruit punch.
t ff4'-gl'-V ',
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ACQGIIC QUICICN .Xyonne XVarner sits athrone, trophy in HELEN S'l'liWAR'I' laughs down at Iiarney Leonard while
hand and pumpkin crown hehind her head, surrounded hy Iune XVakein:in tugs at his hoots. Carl Pollock and Florence
her ladies in waiting. Lindsey look on.
RlQl.iXXllX'CI l3li'l'NVlflfN dances are, top row. Iune VValie- ALICE H.fXRYl'1Y watches the dancers while Schuy Linf
tnzin, lean llaner, Cleric liurlihardg hottoin row. Florence inger takes il short nap on the straw. Behind them Kay
Lindsey. Dorothy Howard, Andy Bettwy, Nathan Coxon. Ready and Bob Williams rest up.
Si-XMPLING THF PRlZli they won for the best VVZllIZll1g couple are Estelle Speed and
ASIIION overrulecl custom at one point, liowever, while stutleiits cle-
sertecl western theme tor au energetic eoiiga. Prizes were awarclecl for
hest waltxers and hest clressecl c-oiiple. lligh point ot the evening was
erowniug of pretty Alpha Phi Avoime XVariier as llarxest queen. At,
teiiclauts were Ieamie Puckett, Pi Beta Phig Margaret Straclliiig, latter
Day Saiirtsg Beryl Liiiiclqiiist, Yuma hallg Charlotte Yost, Kappa Kappa
Caiiiiiiag lane llemphill, Delta Cammag jean Raseoe, Caiiiiiia Phi Betag
laelcie XVooch'att, Kappa Alpha 'Ilhetag lleleii Creist, Pima hallg lflmih'
.-Xnsley, Xlarieopa hallg Barbara Platt, Chi Uiiiegag Betty Smith, Phrateres,
and Gloria Feriiaiiclex, Cila hall.
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SICSNIA Cl II II.'XI.I,OWIu'ITN PARTY ZI".'l'A IiIi'I'Ii BARN IJANL I
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mlvlf ol Sigma Nos git their zmiiiiaxl
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lluglxmcl Klllllkii' xi slow om' :it thc ii 4
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stair. plays gziiiics wiili his chiclicn
:it thc Sigma Nu Christmas clilmcr
clinics while Iiillic l.cc looks on with
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UP HIGH IN THE VVORLD IS Pudge Roybal, diminutive, dark-haired cheerleader.
Others are Lynn Morris, loc Hullorun, Head Cheerleader Bee Walvles, and Bill O,Brien.
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FFENSIVH football is Casteells
prime consideration. HYou ean't win if
you ean't score," he says, and his high
seoring pigslqin combination bears him
out. 'l'his year Casteel produeed the na-
tion's best pass receiver, Hank Stanton,
the nationls best passing team, the second
best team in the eountry in yards gained
QDulQe was firstj, a Border Conference
eo-championship team with llardin-Sim-
mons, and a football reeord that is the
envy of many a larger sehool,
" A LNG
HEAD FOOTBALL COACH Miles XV, "Mike" Casteel
embodies :ill the qualities ol' :1 modern gridiron genius-
zm untiring worker, a good recruiter, ll shrewd thinker, and
a successful handler of men. iXrizona's "VVildez1ts'l have
followed him on ai threefyear road to national football
l'ATlliN'li Karl "St uarehezid' Dennis wus for four ears
. . .I - . - - y
an unnnposing but important hgure in the Wildcat lootball
picture. He was the man who tied up the loose ends in the
Arizona gridiron scheme-the student manager.
lO'X'l "l.lNll'.Y C-I!5l3INCiS1s1-eu
luusmcss ol pultmg loollmll players
.ul .l l ilu INJSILYS IH
H- " un' . HQ is slxown
l.1lUL'l' also Imcluls an club-
iutrglmurnls program alml
nomlmes ilu Illlnlx tp IIN
UD ROBINSON, assistant baclaliclcl coach and scout, Fred lflukc, line
couch Qmcl clmicf football scout, and lou Zami, assistwt football coaclm, arc
C:LlSlCCl,S fllrcc right lumcl mcn, Robinson was an Olll'Sl'2lllCll11g Wlilclczlf
cucl as L1 slucleufg liukc, Consiclcrccl onc of tllc lucst footlnzlll scouts in thc
Soutlmcst, playccl guarcl for tllc U11ix'C1'sity of Niuncsotag Zarm, also llczul
boxing CO2lCll, playccl Cucl for Miclligzum State.
lilfll ROBINSON ITRIQIJ IiNlill LOL? ZARZX
.Xksiwxxul lklcldlrlml Co.ul1 Line cifillkll llllil Scout .Xwixlzlln lfootlmll COI l1
A a, V :il
I,OCKl7,R ROOM shut finals lletlclow :intl Bentley pulling oil sweaty jerseys, XVA'I'liR IWRILI. is clone untli-r the sttperxision ol' Karl lit-nnis. nitin
and Ilirst taciiig L'1lIllt'I'1l. taking ull' socks. Others are Smetxtna :incl Cotitcliie. Stanton is 42. and Singer. 55, with Mattllis hetwceii tlivni,
IKLRNIIC SINCEIQR takes the spotlight in xi simple shower formzition. Thait's SPQNIORS lit-tltlow. 'l'aylor. Stzinlon, liaiiiaycir, and ,Xshcralt tact- their mi h
Morse to the left, with soap on his neck. lieddow, Mellain and Dermody, and their task.
lllj VVildeats got more than their share of hlue ribhons this year-
they had the winning combination and the tire to keep it going. Not only
did they proye themselves in their own league hy winning the Border Con-
ferenee championship, but they set the paee in national statistics in more
than one phase of the game. They placed six men on the tirst and seeond
All Border Conference teams, and at least one XVildeat was named on the
all-opponent teams of nearly every sehool they played.
'ZA UL LNG
XSSIS'l"iXN'I' 'l'R.'XlNER Charlie Ott is l'l.ilney" Ciihhings' right
hantl nian. l'lc's a former XVilc.lcat varsity athlete.
"DOC" l,.XLNllfR is always lirst to the scene when
thereis an injury
had knee iniury.
. Al left he is shown working on a
"Doc" sits on the hench tluring all
anal can nearly always he louiial hang-
ing arountl at practice sessions. lor hc's an ayitl VViltl-
cat lan and knows all the players intimately.
.wh Notre Ilaine
ll New Mexico A. 84 M.
T U. of Nevada
6 U. of New Mcxicn
7 .XSTC at Tenipr
H Texas Mines
ll .XSTC at Flagstaff
-ll Oklahoma A. X M.
21 Kansas State
12 U. of Utah
LFS PIIQNIVJIQICIQSON. equipment
room inanagcr, is caught in a glani'
our shot. During lioothall season he
Lilies his post in the stacliuing other-
wise, he is stationc-tl in the gym.
v , , . . V, ., . . .. .va- s
l 'll 'X .XRSH X SQLXID, 1,0-i,llAMl'lOX5 Ol' liURI7laR K,OXI'l'.Rl'.Xl,l'.-lmit to right. iront roxy: Cihlhh. liaglvy. Lowell. Riiingin. llgiyes. Snivtaii.
liuldow, lhirm-ll, Capps, Iohnson. Smith, .Xsheral'l. Second row: Tayloiy Mciiowgin, Cfllaeo, Dirst, Concannon. Corley, Aiello, Stockliaiis, Ilwiiionlx M isi
llrrlct RL"L'llfYYlCll Qivek Pelroioli 'l'hir1l row' Mallaino Qlilf N1ei'uirc Yoyonovilz, lilaek, Ostendorl. Carey. llllflilf, Vlbllyeliclel. Lev. litllllil
IG llanlq Stanton was the top XVildeat hand this year.
lrlis prowess at the left end position is attested to by a long
list of honors: gil a three-year letterman, Q23 All Border
Conterenee two times, eaught go passes for 820 yards
to establish New Reeord in Nation, First team on Allis
Little All-American team, Q55 most valuable player of
season reeeiying speeial Governor's award, 6D highest seor-
ing player on team, Fifth best on team in average yards
gained rushing, despite the taet that he played end, and
CSD was ehosen to play in the annual East-VVest game
where he was named one ot the tour outstanding men on
the Wlestern team.
1 . g . . 4 . 1 s. V. . . L , , 1 ,
-ntley. Matnhs. lfoiirtli row: Coach Cgistu-I. Dennis. Gihhings, Karla, linke, Robinson. IH-ws N11
mrw. Stanton. Sin-grr. Nleffain, lrish. and Coutchie.
1 Dun in
MIL HBanjo" Banjavcic was thc YVildcat honorary cap-
tain and second-teain halfhaek on the All-Conference
eleven. Banjavcie was the outstanding punter and hall
carrier on the teain, and a three-year letterinau. jack Irish
was tackle on the All Border Conference team, and did the
placement kicking for the VVildcats. Stanley Petropolis,
his running niate, was guard on thc Conference team. Murl
lNIcCain, husky, bruising center, was second choice for All-
Conference center, and Bill Sinetana was picked hy Border
Conference experts as second-teain halfback.
IACK IRISH STANLEY PF'I'ROI'OI.lS
MURL MQCAIN BILL SMETANA
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FRANK A11i1.1.0, Back CLARIQNCH ASIICRAFT, Gu
111Q1fOR1i '1'111f '1'R.X1N 1111111-11 out of thu xtutiun, 5f1lk1L'I115 ll11l1 Ilmifff S01'h0mUfC
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DON.-X1.lJ 151iN'1'L1iY. Buck TOM 1il..'XCK, 111111
CEC11. CORLEY, Tack1c HOB COUTCHIF, End
CHARLES BAGBY, Back LMII. B,-XNIAVCIC, Huck LIZE B.'XRNl2'l"I', Hack ED IEEDIDOXY. Center
Sophomore Senior Sophomorv Scnior
FIQRRII, CAPPS, Buck IACK CAREY, 'llluklc FRED CLUIGIQ, frllllfkl IAMIQS KXJNCXXNNICJN, I3
Sophomore Iunior junior junior
DICK DERMODY, Fnd XV.-XYNE DIRST, Rack YVILFRFD DROLET. Guard IOP IJUNGAN. Rack
Sophomore Iunior Sophomore Sophomore
C,fTYV'JV"R USISORN yrcecuh Hunk Stzlntun ilu: gwhl watch ,ls fHJXL'I'I!Ul'-5 .IXVIIFKI furtl1m'uL1lNt.1111Iil1g Wllcluut mt the yur.
HFJUSHLQ A " '
QY ll.XYlaS. Ummm IIAXCTIQIRlSll.'l'.1ukh ROI! IOIIYSON. Huck ROliI1R'l' I.lil4 l 1 IIL
Suplwl1m1'v junior Supllmxluln Scnim
, s Is srrs
H I Nm
C.-XI"l'. IS.XYj.XVCIlI. "limbs" Ilullirrglvury. Cimurmmr Oshrrrn. Mike Caste-cl, Il.1uk Slkllllvll, Ilgnrohl 'I'm1'u1. and I. I". Mclixlh- In the 'llm'm'.xt Hmm
ARIZONA 7, NOTRE DANIIC 38
AN for man thc Carts wcrc QIIIIIOSI ll match for thc Fighting Irish, hut sqrracl for squzrcl thc:
Irish had the XViIclcz1ts ox'c1'pcm'c1'CcI. A dose Hrst half cudcd 12-j in favor of thc Irish, hut the
second half found poxvcrful Notre Dame rescrvcs 1lI2lIiIlIg holes through thc tiring AVIZOIIQI dc-
fcnsc. A pass from Ruman to Iohusou scored for the Cats.
XXIl,l.I.XNI LOYIY. Ihnk WII.I.I.XNI LOWI-,I.I.. liyrrur' IOIIY M.XI.I..XMO. lpuml Ylliiill. MARSH 1 uml
SIDIIINIIIIIJIX' Scyplrrmlrrorm' juniur Surwlrfwrrrrrrm
AR1zoNA 47, NEW Mnxico Aeeirzs O
The highly touted Aggie pass attack WCI1t to
pieces before the XVildeat defenses and the
Arizona varsity ran up three toucfiidowns in
quick s11ecessio11. Then second stringers
Capps, O'Haco, and Lovin took over for Ari-
zona and boosted the score up even higher.
ARIZONA 26, NEVADA 7
Pre-game notices rated them equal-the XViId-
cats and the VVolt Pack. But Arizona sla1n111ed
four touchdowns dow11 the throats of the Neva-
dans and held the opposition to one touch-
down. The Ruinan to Stanton pass combina-
tion clicked three times for good gains.
ARIZONA 31, NEXV MEXICO LOBOS 6
uXVild Bill" Srnetana, with uncanny accuracy,
passed to Stanton and Vail time and time
again for this 31-6 win over New Mexico's
University. S111eta11a completed 11 out of 17
passes for a total gain of IQO yards.
ARIZONA zo, TEMPE 7
Hottest rivalry of the season came witl1 the
renewal of the Arizona-'llempe football rela-
IACK MA'l'I'lliR, Guard
BOYD MORSE, Fnd
AIJOLPH MATULIS, Back
MIKIC O'I IACO, Back
26fNeW Mexico .X. S M. ,,.. .,,,., , , YY,Y Tucson
3-Utah ....,,.... ........ . . ....,. .,,...,.... T ucson
107.-XSTC, Tempe H . ,,,,,..,,, Y,.,. YY.. T Q mpg
17--Oklahoma A. 8 M .....
I-lflexas Mines ,,.,
26-Texas Tech ......,...
. , .Tucson
IUZXVIK, No. 15, again with the ball, around his left end. Hc's
lvcing followed hy Irish, 64g Peggs, -HJ: and Stanton, 42.
CIIARLIQY MJQONVAN, XVildcat Iullhzick, knocks Iuzwik, No. I5,
f hounds on the one yard line in the Notre Dame game.
MURI. Mcti.-AIN. Center CIIARIJCS MCGOXVAN. Hack PAUI. Melllllllti. 'I'acl4lr- IAAHCS MeSl lAYlf. liacli
Iunior junior Sophomore junior
Hill OSTIQXIJORF, Center ISARNIQS PARKER, 'llaelile IOI1 I'l'.GliS. 'llreklr' S'l'ANLlaY l'l'.'l'ROI'OLlS, Guard
Sopliornorr- Sophomore Iunior Iunior
tions i1l'lYlClH1JC. The AYildeats, keyed up to tever teinperatnre, srnaelted the Bulldogs in the taee
with three touchdowns and two eonversions, while taking only one touchdown and a eonversion
in return. Snietana, running and passing, was the hig feature ot the next dafs papers, with Stan-
ton reeeiring praise for his four pass eatehes totaling iog yards.
ARIZONA v , TEXAS MINES 1
The Miners were the fifth eonseeutive teain to get trampled in the AVildeat's romp to the Border
Conference ehanrpionship. The Cats displayed a snappy ground offensive as well as their usual
high ealibre aerial attaelq in doubling the seore over the Miners.
KANSAS S'l'A'l4ll got mer tor .1 touclirlown. despite the elliorrs IN 'l'lll'. AIR go Loxiu. ll. and Rlllllrlll. fin, in the Kaiisas Stal:
nl Runnin. 461: liainawic SW: Vail. 62: Marulis. -li: and Irish. 64, game: .AI'lZ1bll.1 JN. li.rns.rs Sung Zl.
xl RIC I NOVICI I, Ci11111'1I IIOII RUMAN, Itgicli ISIQRYIIQ SIYGICR. Buck IIILI. SMIf'I':X'X X
SopI1c1111o1'e junior junior Sepl1on1ore
'WI X S'l'l'l"I', 'IILICIQIL' I"RliIJ STOLIKHAUS, 'llickle lil? 'I'.XYl.OR. fi11a11'1l IIIQRIS VAII I 111
S11pl1w111o1'1' SIYDIIIDIIIOIY' S1-Him' Illllllll
ARIZONA 41, Fl,ACS'l'AFF 0
Czisteel turiiecl out I1is entire reserve power i11 tl1is grime hut the l,11111he1'jz1eI4s from Flzigstalt still
eeiilcl not ste111 the ticle, 11Ol' could they pieree the Cat cleteuses eoiisisteiitly enough to eross the
goal line. It was the sixth eouseeiitive wi11 for Arizona.
ARIZONA 1.1, OKLAHOMA A. 81 lXl.11
The NVilcle11ts were riding for Ll fall, the smart boys said, six straight victories were enough to go
to the head et any football eluh i11 the eoiiiitry. At Stillwater, an alert Oklalieiiiu A. ci M. team
eapitalizecl 011 pass iiitereeptioiis, and stuiiiiecl the XVilrle11ts with tour toiiehclowiis i11 the seeoucl
YIAVCIC with the hull looks lim' Alll upeniiig as Ulglllis "Utes" S'l'.XN'l'OX .XNIJ MORSIC, 42 :incl 5l. go ihnwn lim' ll 11.1 L 1l1 s
1 me in. 1Xrim1111 6,U111h IZ. clet1'11si1'e player 12111 A1lelt was cgillecl lui' i11terl'e1'e111'e 1111 1 s 1 1
W1 e " , ,
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WXYNIQ SMITH. linrl HVNRY S'I'.XN'l'0N. Fncl
VII LVIN VVAKlilflEl,lD. Tackle IOHN YOVONOVITZ, Tackle
ARIZONA 28, KANSAS S'liA'l'E 21
It was XVildcats versus XVildeats in Arizona's
higgest Ilomeconiing game in years. XVhile
old grads looked on, Arizona turned on the
steam enough to throw the balance and win
a thrilling, high-scoring battle. It was their
.X QUICK KICK by llaniavcic barely gets away lwfore ii leaping
Utah 17lLtj'CI'l1LlS time to block it.
ARIZONA 6, U'l'AII iz
'l'hc heart-breaking game of the season was un-
fortunately the last one. Seven points would
have turned the trick, and although the Cats
marched dcterminedh' down the Held to with-
in scoring position a halt dozen times, their
offense fell apart each time and they missed
scoring their second touchdown by a hair.
HILL SMli'l'.XN.X. 50. cuts sharp hut finds Utah HUtes" all around
'lioilchdowns Szlfeties 'liotzil Pointf.
Stanton fi l Su
Iolinson fi ll 56
fxliitulis 3 l 32
'l'U'I'.XI. IIIAYINU TIME
Stanton -H7 minutes
McCain -ISN minutes
Irish -L55 minutes
N undefeated fonr-game season
gave the XVildlcittens a elairn to the
niythieal 1941 Border eonterenee
freshman foothall ehainpionship. 'l 'hey
started their seaso11 witl1 a gg-o win
over the lflagstatf frosh, following that
np with deeisive wi11s over the yearlings
from 'llClNlJC, University of New Nexi-
eo and lexas hlines. lt was tl1e tirst
year of eoaehing for lohnny Blaelc, Boh
Svoh a11d lrlanlq lighert, fornier XVild-
eat varsity players, a11d at the seasons
e11d their eharges had raelced np 145
points to io for their opponents. Sonre
ot the flashier stars were Sonny Karnot-
slay, Garner Barnett, jim Negri and
Al Lent. Bud Cerhart was manager.
' uh and l',.Ql1L'l'I. lxnez. Lux. llelliw. lxspxl. lxrlllrrgswortlr
san llll L second row: liiwon, RL'SCl.lI'. Nomlortl, llr-llrner, llolwala.
um vert Irinilr 1 Wilson. Corikv, liarirotslq, X1-gri, SIl1L'l.1H.1, 'l'I'LlNli, Salt Bom
.X TENSIQ MfJXIliNT in thc XVilclcz1lfXVcst Texas Sluts gums
VVll,lXfAT CYACIIQRS go into action. At right lanky Tim
liallantyne, sophomore rehound star. receives a thump from
NVest Texas States Frank Stockman, hut takes the hall. This
game with the tamed lluflialoes saw the YVildcats throw a scare
into the conference champs hc-fore howing Tl-55. Schedules in
the lirst year ol' the new 'lfteam league consisted of a home-andf
home round rohin with each oi' the other eight circuit eluhs.
The towering Texans annexed sixteen wins over conference
foes, without a loss.
'Pl t lfil
tIliNTIiR LHS W'liSTFAl,l. gains the opening tip over liud
Lassiter, Texas Mines ace, as George Genung, Tim Hallan-
tyne and Vin Cullen get into position. VVestl'all, playing his
third season for the linliemen, hroke into the late season
starting lineup and turned in some creditahle performances.
Only other senior on a squad which listed live juniors and
six sophs, was speedy reserve forward Tom Allin.
IN ANOTHER shot of the Mines game, three Arizona
sophomores, Boh Miller, Dick Dermotly and George Clenung,
go in for the rehound. Final Score: Arizona 59, Mueliers
-W. The Texas cluh was one of the live conference outfits
from which the Cats won at least one game, although the
mediocre seasons record shows only 6 wins against 10 losses
in conference competition. Out ol' the circuit the Red and
lllue fared somewhat hetter, winning three and losing three.
ENIAI, ancl easy-going lfrecl linke this spring hnishecl his sixteenth season ot eoaehing university
haslcethall teains. Although this years teain enclecl up in the seeoncl clivision hehincl the tive leaclers-
XVest 'l'exas, 'l'exas 'l'eeh, 'l'einpe, 'l'exas Nlines anal Flagstatt-linlqe is ratecl one of the rnost slqilltnl
strategists in the eonterenee. Below, the sqnacl takes tiine ont tronr clrills as lfrecl plots the cletense tor
the next gaine. l,aelc of speecl ancl hustle hanclieappecl the elnh hnt there was no height shortage, tor
nine of the thirteen inen pietnrecl stand over six feet.
THE 1941--ll XVildeat hasliethall team inelnilenl, standing, Udall, XVesLlall. Chambers. Cullen, Nlatulis. Hallantyneg and Allin. Clennng
llinnan, lioroclliin. Helm, Miller, llerinocly, Coach lfnlie.
, -7- --
1 OST consistent plaver on an erratic teain was forward Bob Ruinan,
pictured in the lower left corner Qnuinber fl tipping in a short one. llis
aggrcssiveness and devastating two-handed set shot have inade hiin a first
string niainstav for two seasons. Quiet, unassuming and popular, Bob
spends the fall months plaving left halfbaclq for Mike Castecl. llis run-
ning rnate, Vince Cullen, plaved standout ball inost of the season, though
he had trouble hitting his scoring stride. Cullen relics on an unorthodox
one-handed push shot for inost of his points. On the starting lineup for
inost of the season with these two were Cenung and Ballantvne at the
guard slots, with inconsistent, but often brilliant Bob hlillcr at the pivot.
llowcvcr, hlatulis, XVeStfall and Borodlcin saw sonic service as regulars.
'I'he loss of guard hlatulis at the semester was felt bv the Cat quintet. 'l'he
ruggcdness and cool plav of the stoclcv veteran niade hinr a valuable tcznn
OX LR l'Hli head of Lzissister goes Ruman to BAI.I.AN'I'YNli goes up for the sphere with
tip in mother basket. Guard Genung looks two Miners as Genung and VVcsti'zill prepare
on hopefully. to come to his assistance.
IIXI Il.XI,I,.XN'I'YYIz. Suplm. NIXRY IiUROIJIiIN.Sf1pI1. IIARRY lTII.XNIIIIiRS.I1'. X'IYifIf iiI'I.I.I X I1
IJIL Ix IDI-.IQIXIOIJXQ Suph. LQIKJRCXIQ LQIIYUNV R ph, MAX III:I.5I I1 XI X'I"I' XI X'I'LfI IN If
IOI' NIII I IR 9 III I,OI,RlN1.XN.l1'. MO
RRIS l'Ib.XI. .. Q
I Nuph, I I 9 WI YIIZXI I N1
II'H'l"I'I'lR QIXYQIITIS were given to cIcx'cn PILIYCFSZ Cenung, I3nIIa11ty11c, I3orocIIqi11 and IICIIII,
guardsg NIiIIcr and YYQSIIAII, ccutcrsg Cullen, Ruman, UQIQII, IDCTIIIOCII' and AIII11, fo1'xx'z1rfIs.
'I'I1Q SCHSOIIIS record foIIcm's:
Kumar: x O11vf1N1',N'1' .XRIZON x CJPPUNILIN
ZW iIS11.vLu C11'1'x'. NAI, 46 Il ,I4I.XII'l. 42
39 QISIINIIIQ c3l'I'Y, NAI. 37 Il XII-QNX' NI1.x14:u Lf, 30
53 XV:-,sr 'I'1ax.xs S'I'.X'l'l-. 71 56 Nlaw INI14.x1f:u .Nm -I8
43 kxl-.NV Xlnzxxuo Mmm 38 -I3 'III xxx XIINI-N 46
il INLW XII-,kllifl XIININ 30 59 'I'x1x,xs AIINI-,S -I9
26 :kS'I'.XNIflDIlIJ 56 -I3 Nlaw Mrxuzu U. 5,3
33 :kS'I',XNIfOIilJ 54 53 NIM' XII-.XIKIU .Xcsc.11Ls 25
30 II.x1uJ1N Slmxwxs 26 3I I'I.x1c1u1x Slxulrmm 36
-I7 'I'l-,x.xs 'I'Iac:l1 53 42 'I'l-.x.'xs 'I'1af:I1 -I9
SU 'I'1g51p1g -I5 59 XVINI' 'III-.X X5 S'I'.X'I'l 66
36 I"1.xm11xI-I- 44 -H I'1.,xc:s'1'xI-If .3I
ATILRIAL for the 1Q..I,1-+2 freshman basketball team
was plentiful ancl Coaeb Cibbings lost little time in shaping
up an agressive anal toriniclable club. 'l'he greenies' sebeclule
was greatlv abbreviated this vear, eonsisting of but seven
games. Ui these the XVilcllqittens lost two-to Gila junior
College and 'l'neson high-and won tive-three of them from
Gila ancl the remaining two from the Tempe vearlings. Stancl-
onts all season were the Peoria, Arif., all-staters of a vear ago,
Ralph Baslcett ancl lohnnv Paclelforcl, along with Sam Stevens,
high seoring pivot man. Others who saw considerable aetion
were Norm lolinson, lim Negri, Cal Uclall, Iolinnv Kinlceacl,
lid Koehler and Burl Sutlierlancl.
J,,v- 4 K X
MENTOR NLIMIQYN GIBHINCQS coached his
lirosh club to a successful campaign before report-
ting for cluty with Uncle Sain. :Xllablc and elb-
cicnt. Ciibbings anal his inevitable cigar have
been gymnasium stantlbys for a alecatle.
lVlliMBliRS OF the freshman team Were: back row, Watle, Denny, Crane, liasliett, Anderson,
Stevens: front row, Sutherland, Koehler. Udall, Coach Gibbings, Padelford, Negri and Allin.
sf. Q 1
- - -mf
eg wil X
X a 35
Ol too nmch was expected of this vear's polo
team after the loss of Curlv Dent and Iiimnv
'l'avlor, two of Arizona's all time polo greats, from
last vear's western-intcrcollegiate champs. llow-
ever, this vearls club was well on its wav to an-
other title when added militarv riding classes
forced polo to a halt shortlv after Christmas. At
that time Arizona had won 11 games and lost six,
scoring 128 goals to their opponents' og.
MAIOR Dlil.lVlURIi S. VVOOD was serving his second highly
successful season as polo coach when this sport was discontinued
IOHNNY DON.XI.DSON was captain and standout
performer of the Well--ll XVildcat four.
lllj Hrst semester competition was
much stiffer than in previous vears. The
Cats plavcd and heat such powerful teams
as the jth, Sth and izth Cavalrv, the Divi-
sion lleadquarters tea111 from Ft. Bliss
and Stanford universitv. 'l'he XVildeat
Four was led hoth in scoring and qualitv of
plav hv Captain lohnnv Donaldson, an
Eastern hluehlood from Millbrook, New
York. lohnnv can and did outride most
of our rugged Arizona cowhovs, was al-
wavs in the thick of plav and made tl1c
toughest horses appear casv to ride. In
one semester of plav l1e ran up a total of
.H goals. De XVooddell was right hehind
Donaldson in scoring, ringing up go goals.
De was the steadiest plaver on the team
and his brilliant team work made him out-
standing. Carl Pollock stood third in
scoring with 24 goals, and his plav was im-
proving with everv game. Pete Bidegain
and Al Smith, both newcomers, alternated
at the hack position and were fast heeom-
ing seasoned performers.
SQUA'l"l'Y l3ll.l. XVATSCJN held down the
heanl polo manager's joh and was assisted hy
ACK l"lYl,l+lY, lflclclie 'lappan anal 'l'ecl Van fair
ten all saw 'varsity aetion ancl with a fnll years experi-
enee wonlcl clelinitely have heen lirst team material.
hlaior Wioocl eontinnecl his poliey ot serininiaging the
varsity three times a week. his theory heing that only
through eonstant actual play can a team stay' in top
form. lle also worlqecl three other squaclsg a seeoncl
team, the Heoxx'lJoys," a sqnacl for raneh boys who
eoulcl ricle hnt who haul had no polo experienee, and a
freshman team. 'l'he major praetieecl what he taught
hy entering into the thiek of every serinnnage himself
ancl personally clemonstrating the liner points of the
game. ln his two years at Arizona, Nlajor YVootl has
won the respeet ancl aclmiration of his men, ancl has
eontrihntecl two more ,great elnhs to the now famous
line of Arizona polo teams.
IXJOIQINCQ .XT Tl-It-1lR coach, Nlaior NVootl, are Carl Pollock, De NX'ooclclell. Capt. lohn llonalclson. Pete llitlegain. ,Xl Smith
anal manager Hill VX arson.
Ihre: l l
PETE BIIDEGAIN, up Iiroin last yczlris mwbo
V AI. SMITH 1120 A1 ncwconitr who xllfc
4 . ,., . -, ' izydn good
squad bzlmilctl tbc nuinbcr 4 position with .... buck gznnc anal was tht- tcznn's longcst bittcr.
D12 VVUUDDILLI. dial il great iob ol' iilling tbc
number 1 spot YQICLIICCI by Iinuny 'I'nylo1'.
CQXRL POLL! Xfli.l
bcctnnc Ibis YCLIYYS regular number 2 man.
:lst ycnr's nutnbcr l substitute
SUNDAY AFTERNOON used to be polo time at the beautiful university Held before the war
necessitated discontinuing the sport. Here is a tense moment in one of the Wildcat-Southern
Arizona Polo Club games.
9 SOUTHERN ARIZONA POLO CLUB
8 SOUTHERN ARIZONA POLO CLUB
10 FT. BLISS ALL STARS
12 TVVELFTH CAVALRY
9 TWELFTH CAVALRY
6 EIGHTH CAVALRY
10 EIGHTH CAVALRY
8 DIVISION HEADQUAR'F1iRS
5 DIVISION HEADQUARTERS
6 SEVENTH CAVALRY
6 SEVENTH CAVALRY
5 FIFTH CAVALRY
2 FIFTH CAVALRY
5 FT. BLISS ALL STARS
8 SOUTHERN ARIZONA POLO CLUB
4:7 ,A Vx QM
,V 1, ,,f V
CARL POLLOCK, regular number 2 man, mounts the Hhorsev CARI, l'JEMONSTRATl'1S the technique ot stick and
in the practice cage.
' , '
CAPTAIN IOHN lXJNAl-l3SUlN' charges
up the held after the ball in an S..X.P.C. game.
ball practice in the cage.
Illi structure in the north east corner ot the polo field is
the XVilcleatys cage usecl tor stick and ball practice. llere
beginners get the teel ot things ancl learn the tunclainentals
of swinging a niallet. llerc the veterans religiously practice
their stick work. 'l'hc slantecl ranips at each end ot the cage
roll the ball back after every hit. From this practice horse
it is possible to develop every stroke in the book, from an
under-the-neck swat to a fancy tail shot. From here the
beginner goes to stick ancl ball on the real thing, and troni
there onto actual scrinnnage work. As he progresses he gets
a crack at the seeoncl teani, then the varsity. 'l'he six polo
letternien tor the lQ.l,l-.tl season were Captain lohnny Don-
alclson, De XVooclclell, Carl Pollock, Pete Biclegain, lack
lfinlcy ancl Al Sniith.
l ' '
ly L W
'TAXIX ll.XfX'li S'l4.XN'I4ON. wlm ll-nl tlmu llllll--ll XVilnlcnLs at tlw plate wirlm Ll .307 lmtling L1X'CF1l3.fL'.
lm up ll Huw lull wlnilu flisfussing czlrly-mcuson prcusm-cts with Cfml-I1 Pop Xlclizllv.
y i '?vw:vr 1 ,M
, F. HPOP7' lXlcKALlj, coach of Wfiltlcat nines for neurlv three decades, " ' r .
was one of the first university mentors to get the henetit of the conterence's V' ,V,,,V 3
new freshman rule which permits Hrst year men to compete with the varsity. . ,. i,ir
Of the frosh candidates, pitchers VVoocls, Coorlspeecl and Lincoln, catcher r 7 t"f Ii - -i'i . i
Riesgo and iniielcler Hogan were of most value. pl 5
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VERNON IZICIC, outticlc
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K- f 2'
iw l ' n f '
HOB ORl'l.I'l', outfield
CHRIS LAUESEN sprints for hrst utter getting hold of one.
Milt Whitley is the catcher.
CAPTAIN HENRY STANTON gets set for the put-
NUCLEUS FUR the team were these eight returning letter-
nien: Harper, Bice, Stanton, Rziuh, Dean, Mcliryde, Laucscn,
out as veteran second baseman Spencer Dean slides
back into first.
i 4 Q
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9 el f
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SPI NCliR DIQAN BON RUMAN CllRlS l.AUlfSlfN BUD MQBRYIJE
inheld infield pitcher outfield
f Y t 1 ' srl
Pu 1 I A Hi'
Ill RMAN RAUH l'l.-XNK STAXITON MIIII' WIIITLEY
infield infield catcher
BLE candidates for all positions were two and three
deep this year, but the pitching department was not too
strong. llopes of a strong mound staff had been based
upon juniors hlatulis, Stoclthaus and Kislingberry-all
of whom failed to return-and senior XVihner llarper.
llarper, lower right, a prolieicnt two-year veteran started
drills with the team, but was lost to the army before coni-
petition started. To meet the hurling shortage, lXlcKale
converted letterman Lauescn from an inlielder, and
brought sophomore knucldeballcr George Genung in
from the outfield. Ut even greater potential worth were
the three freshmen throwers XVoods, Coodspeed and
Lincoln. Outside the pitching corps-and in addition to
lettcrmen and frosh-Ruman, XVhitley and hlontijo were
ot most value.
i g j
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Qkki :g l i .A la
A JOHNNY YVUODS
BLOND WILMER HARPER has been a
Wildcat baseball mainstay for two seasons, and
is a three year basketball letterman as well.
A PICTURE of power and form is seasoned shortstop Herman
Rauh as he goes all the way around alter connecting with a pitch.
RIZUNA has for years been one of the few Border conference schools supporting baseball, and the
Cats have been ahnost perennial champs in thc circuit. lixpansion of the league to nine members had
been expected to bring an increased scope of conference competition, but special conditions prevented
it this year. Collegiate competition was limited to a pair of two-game series with thc University of
New Mexico, but the schedule was Hlled out with tilts against town teams-Culiacan, Mex., Phoenix,
Bisbee and Nogales, Ariz.-and with some of the clubs in the 'l'ueson area-Southern Pacific Lines, El
Centro and a local cavalry team.
Nw DJJEEXX u ..ies.1,..f.e..:n..w.i.w,1
--. -- - I, - ':1qm'.-.-.w.-,isis
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ON THE SQUAD were: top row, Coach Mcliale, Goodspeed, Haskett, Riesgo. Hall, Genung,
VVhitley, Woods, Whitheldg middle row, Dean, Rauh, Mcliryde, Stanton, Lauesen, Harper, Bice,
Urput: bottom row, Nance, Montijo, Herrington, Pullen, Hogan, Latham, Ruman.
BUD ROBINSON rcpluccd "Limcy" Gibbings as NVildcat track coach this year.
UlL'l' around ii imclcus of some ten consistent performers, the VVildczit track and Held
team proved itself a fast-moving club to be reckoned with in any meet it entered. Mainstays ot
the team, the boys who took red and blue ribbons in the events they entered, were lack Carter,
iniler and holder of seven intramural recordsg Captain llomcr Wleed, two milerg Braxton XVhit-
ulcer and Bernie Singer, dash mcng Bob Nichols and Bob Johnson, quarter inilersg lim Upchurch,
weight rnang Frank Culin, hurdlerg Dan Bumstend, polcvaulterg Tim Ballantyne, high jumperg
and Bill Lowell, shot putter. Other Valuable men who could bc depended upon to pile up more
points tor the Cats were Bill Evcrsz, distance rnzing Chuck Lakin, broad jumperg Larry Coihng,
hurdlerg Bob Miller, half iniler and high jumperg and Don Butz, dash man. Bud Robinson han-
dled thc chief coaching duties with assistance from Charlie Ott. Both are former XVildcat
IXCIQ. C.-XRTFR LARRY COFFIYU FRANK CUl.lY IOP lJlfP.'XSO
sophomore frcslrmiin sophomore trcslinmn
BOB Mll.l,l'lR lil3RWlli SINGER llM L'l'CllURCll IIIQRII V.Xll.
sophomore iunior freshman Junior
THlS YEARS TEAM included: first row, Miller, Iohnson, Carter, Singer, VVeed, Culin, Minnickg second
row, Lewis, Eversz, Wliitaker, Shull, Hartman, Werner, Dcpasog third row, Coach Robinson, Slutslty, Upchurch,
Musun, Corling, Vail, Gintcr, Lent, Entz, Pickrell.
DONT ITNTX 13015 IOHNSON
DRAXTON W HITAKFR BOB PICKRIQLI.
HUMER VVEILD was this ycar's captain and an
honor student. Though hc docsnlt look cspc-
cially rugged, VVccd is that rarc tracliman, a
consistent distancc runner.
V ,, ,a
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TEAM CAPTAIN Bill Lindamood
was the number one singles player for
VARSITY TEAM members were lack Culley, lack Donahue, Bill Lintlamood, Pen Gaines, Bob
Lesher, Gil Proctor and Bill McIntosh.
A SHREWD MENTOR is tennis coach
"Zip" Lesher, who is also a more than com-
petent player himself.
NE of the best balaneecl tennis teams in XVilcleat history," said
Coach C. Z. 'Zipy' Lesher of his 1Q.l.1-+2 racket squacl. Lesheris seven-
man team, formed arouncl three returning lettermen-lack Donahue, Bill
Linclamoocl ancl Bob Lesher-met tough incliviclual Competition be-
sides entering the tournaments ot the region against high calibre teams
from all Southwestern schools.
qi! X 4
HATHED IN warm Arizona sunshine stands the Wildcat varsity golf quartet, Coach Fred
Enke, Ed Petersen. Bill Bell, Tom Coffin and Charlie Lamb.
QD in UE'
HE 194.2 XVildeat golf team was eomposed of three returmng letter-
men, Ed Peterson, Billy Bell and 'l'om Collin, and one neweomer, Charlie
Lamb. These men obtained most of their eoaehiug and praetieing eateh-
as-eateh-ean siuee Fred Eulte, Arizona golf mentor, was busy with the
varsitv basketball team as head eoaeh until the season ended, then turned
most of his attention to spring tootball for three weeks acting as line eoaeh.
COACH lflililil ENKIS doubles as golf
mentor, lor he coaches the varsity basketball
squad as well.
I rXlfI'HOUGH the squad shoots
about the same as a rule, the num-
ber one man on the team is usually
tow-headed captain Tom Cothn.
PAUL' l H J
INTEREST IN baseball annually takes hold early in February when the intramural tournament
comes off. The Co-op organization, composed of boys who have no other intramural affiliation,
fielded the Winning club this year in the event. Team members Were: back row, George Genung,
Bob Ruman, Coach Mcliale, Charley Whitlfieldg from row, Bob Harrington, Frank Nance, Roy
Pullen, Ellsworth Hogan, Herman Rauh, Bob Hall.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON is pcrennially a strong intramural contender. These tracksters dis-
played enough versatility to win the spring meet. Displaying a flock of the traternity's trophies
are Don Hartman, Bill Richey, Fred Brown, Al Lent, Dave Palmer, Dick Kleindienst, Frank
5 P 0 RT5
NE of the niost eoinpreliensive intra11111ral programs i11 tl1e 11atio11 is tl1e proud boast
ot tl1e universityis athletie departinent. Devoted to giving 111e11 of Ollly' average athletie
ability tl1e thrill of eompetition, this program attraets over tliree-tourths of tl1e lll21lC
students i11 tl1e sel1ool. Toni 4'I..i111eyl' Cihhings, intramural direetor for tl1e past decade,
was called to tl1e eolors at tl1e e11d ot tl1e First semester, a11d was replaced bv Charley Ott.
Cihhings was largely responsible for the developnient of a program which attraets 16 or-
ganizations for eoinpetition i11 nearly twenty different sports.
THIS FOUR MAN Delta Chi team had the endurance and grit to take the tough cross country
run. lack Carter, third from left, who holds the university record in this event fl6Zl5.4 for the
three mile distancej, placed first in the Held of nearly one l1L1lldI'CLl starters. The team included
Harlan Murray, Iohn Speer, Carter, Ray Goodspeed.
BOTH FALL and spring track meets are held. Delta Chi's tracksters theloxvj copped the
autumn event, but were edged by SAE i11 the second. Leather-lunged lack Carter, who holds
records i11 nearly every event in which he competes, shattered a mark of nearly eight years
standing when he turned a brilliant twogmile jaunt. Squadmen were Murphy, Harper, Kinkead,
lohnson, Carter, Goodspeed.
mi .- in. 4 I lm
THE FALL SVVIMMING meet usually
opens the intramural season late in Septem-
ber. Versatile Van Smelker poises for the
start of a race. Smelker and his teammates
George Genung and Gerald Mclienna were
largely responsible for Sigma Chi's victory in
LTIIOUCII trophies and individual Inedals are given
in the various intramural events, greatest interest is focused
on the contest for the intramural championship. Each year
the organization amassing the Inost points in all intramural
sports is awarded the intramural banner. Leader through-
out most of the first semester this year was Phi Camma
Delta. SAE, Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma a1Id Co-op showed
greater strength in the spring sports, however, and were
the Hnal leaders. Results in most of the sports appear below.
D ELTA CIII
PIII DELTA TIJETA
SIGMA ALPIIA EPSILON
PHI GAMMA DELTA
PIII CTAMINIA DEL'F1X
PIII DliI.T.A THETA
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
THlS GROUP UF Delta Chi pledges handily took the freshman basketball title. Presenting a
well-balanced offensive these boys won seven consecutive victories including a close win over
second place Phi Delta Theta in the Finals. Team members were: back row, Harlan Murray,
Iohn Speer, Norman Iohnson, Iohn Kinkead, Ray Goodspeedg front row, managers Gutmacher
ONE OF THE hottest intramural lights is the llillllllll house hasliethall tournainent. The six-
teen organizations are divided into two leagues with playoffs being held for Final positions.
Phi Delta Theta's hustling sliarpshooters downed the Cochise hall five in the Hnals to take their
second consecutive championship. Squadmen were: hack row, Bud Wallace, Willis Oldham,
Russ Craneq front row ohn Van S 71HlCliCI'Cl1 Ramef Har 1er Elmer Yeoman.
9 a 5 1
1 '-'su ,
R M S5 .. .J Q
.. Ng, 1 S X tv s
Q it f t
MIKE GINTILITS accurate howling was instrumental in leading the Sigma Chi team to victory
in tl1at event. Uinter had tl1e hcst individual average 1177 per linej, and ill addition turned i11
the best single game 12155. SAlL's keglers were runners up in the tourney. Meinhers ol' tl1e
winning team were Ginter, Boyd Morse, Van Smelker, Boh Coutchie, Paul Russell.
.XLI I IUUGH THE UNlVlfRSl'I'Y does not have un intercollegiate boxing tm-ann, i 13018 o Q SOUIIIXXLSI s out
stglmling lighr hegxvyweiglns in liill Richey. Richey has been ll clynznnic Pbfl-0I'Il1Cl' in bonu buh III Xfllillll xml rn lln
Xlimlwesl for several years. llis 5 ' b V '
strlnv oi lf7kOHSLLLll1Vtf wms was shaltlcrenl III Pelwrnxrx xxhcn he lost lux 1 I lx O to 1
l'orI llmxclnlcax negro, whom he had previously beaten.
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I'Hl", 'l'NVEN'I'Y-'I4HRliff U. oi' A. sluclcnrs whose iizimcs wcrc listed in rhi- XVho's NVho in .Xiiicriuui
Cfoiiugcs :md L'nix'crsiLics rhis yczxr were Black. Daily, fiL1iLlSi12l, Harvcy. lohnsfm. Kzilil. Krcntz. Mar
quis. Xlurruv, CYHACO, l'1'acv. Riuh, Ross, Svoh, Swisher. Tliomns, XX'aiigli, XYCsli':ill, XVickslro1n, Blair
Xshumlit. lli-iiciursmii, Nlchliiihcy.
N the following 12 pages appear most of the go odd honorary organ-
izations of the various student groups. Membership in the different seho-
lastie and extra-eurrieular eluhs is generally liinited to the inore popular
and intelligent students, but inost students usually elaiin one or inore
memberships in these groups.
FEMALE COUNTILRPART of Pi Delta Epsilon is the
VVomen's Press Club. The organization was headed this year
by Lois Harvey. Members pictured are: lanet Orr, lackie Kas,
per, Indra Faye Martin. Lois Harvey and Dorothy lialil.
Pl DELTA EPSILON is national journalism hon-
orary for men students. The eight members of the
university chapter were: back row, Norman O'Connell,
Vin Cullen, lones Osborn, Sol Freedman, Abe Chan-
ning front row, Stub Ashcralt, Bob Vance and Dave
lli-XNIMER AND COFFIX, national honorary humor
society, has the task ol publishing the Kitty Kat.
President and vice-president for this year Were lackie
Diamond and Sol Freedman. Shown below are: back
row, Daye Bigelow, Betty Xlloltl, Sol Freedmang front
row, jones Osborn, Hill Savage, laekie Diamond,
UNIVERSITY Pl.AYlillS, upper left, is the dramatics stu-
dents' organization. Members assist in putting on the drama
departmentls half-dozen productions each year by helping
with the costuming, make-up, prompting and other activities
of any play. Students in the group this year were Blair,
Rogers, McLain, Marroncy, l.ee, Farrell, lfalk, Mtlrphy, Aros,
Hannah, Glass, Schubert. Fitzgerald, Box, Cummings, Roth-
xvell, Miller, Paulson, Sears. Scott, Ott. XVarner, Drachman.
l,UVVl'1R l.lfQl"T, is the universityis chapter of Sigma .Xlpha
lota, national vvomen's musical honorary. Greater proficiency
and service in music activities are the groups aims. ln its
regular meetings the members present musical programs.
Shown here are: back roxv, NVong, liirdman, Bradshaw, Don-
ner, Becker, Lusk, Zimmerman, front roxv, Dayton, Schade,
Settlemore. Kilburn, Urech, Click. Not pictured are Correll,
Deflrazia, Franco, Xlunday, Smith, Holton, Partanen, linochs.
ALPHA RHO TAU, upper right, is the honorary for art
students. ,Members have opportunities to show their works
at periodic exhibits given by the club. Professor Kitt is the
group's advisor, and l.ois Morris served as president for the
year. ln the club were: back row, Knowles, lones, Patton,
Huff, Collins, Appleby, Albertson, llurkett, Mcliee, Denning,
front row, Morris, Mcl.ain, Steadman, Fernandez.
NATIONAL BAND honorary for men is Kappa Kappa Psi.
This organization, headed during the year by Ray lielton,
requires its members to be of better than average character.
scholarship and musical ability. Valuable service was ren-
dered by the group at football games, parades and the various
university concerts. Members xvere: back roxv, Grimes, Iones,
lielton, XVilson, Smith, Stevens: front row, liline, Dalies,
Mack, Mote, VVilkinson, Roberts, lioogler, llradlield. VVehrle.
l'1 e llll
MEMBERS OF THE American Society of Civil Engineers,
Lipper left, were: bottom row, Hamilton, Lyon, Minnicli,
Prof. Martinson, Prof. Kelton, Dana, Bluhin, Prof. Fitch,
Prof. Park, Scott, Prof. Borgquistg top row, Long, Knight,
Zirinsky, Marx, Tizard, I. Iohnson, Plumb.
A.I.E.E., LONVER LEFT, is the society of electrical en-
gineers: hottoni row, Rabogliatti, McNeil, VVortmang second
row, Nance, Grey, Garman, Adelfson, Burl-:hardtg third row,
Prof. Clark, Frazier, Sullivan, Rich, Shivell, Gardner: top
row, Moore, Smith, Orthel, Andrus.
MEGIIANIGAIJ ENGINEERS have as their organiza-
tion the ,'X.S.M.F. Members this year were: first row,
Currie, Stephens, Stevenson, Epley, Wlestg second row,
Iicmpton, Bigglestone, Kerr, Kinltead, Taylor, Buellg
third row, NVeaver, Kimsey, High, Ransier, fourth row,
Iiunaway, Nelms, Currie, Cardon, Bayless, Diehl.
MINING ENGINEERS and inetallurgists of the
.'X.I.NI.M.E., lower right, were: first roxv, Sparks, Chao,
Urtli, Belfortl, Rickard, Mitchell, King, Shelley, Myers,
Schaeffer, Britton, Root, second row, Gihson, NVaples,
Stearns, Brooks, Kinney, Carrott, Sherman, Iiellye,
Bratlfieltl, McNabb, Fritcheyg third row, Prof. Nyland,
Iones, Ellsworth, Komadina, Pratt, Holmes, Foote,
King, Russell, Bamerio, Ground, Snyder, Giroux,
THE ENGINEERS' COUNCIL was composed of: front row,
Rabogliatti, I. lohnsong middle row, Brooks, Nelms, Tizard:
top row, Rich, Stevenson, Frazier, High, Britton, VVest.
INES and engineering were two of the few
university colleges showing enrollment increases
this year. 'l'au Beta Pi and 'llheta Tau are the
houoraries for this group of students. 'l'h0ugh
scholarship is the most important prerequisite,
nienibcrs are also chosen for character and gen-
eral proficiency. 'l'he engineers' Council, upper
left, is the controlling group for the four engineer-
ing branches. Once a year, on St. Patrieles Day,
the usually stuclious engineers break loose with a
revolt against their perpetual enemies-the aggies
and lawyers. A Hpurityn issue of the XVildcat,
parades, baseball games and a big dance as usual
featured this year 'llilngineersl Dayf'
T.-XU BETA Pl's engineering scholars for 1942 were: tiront
row, llamilton, Shelley, Prof. Clark, Prof. Park, Prof. liorgf
quistz middle row, VVeayer, lfllsworth, Frazier, lizard,
Davis, Stevenson, Sullivan, Richg top row, lirown, Marx,
Myers, Rickard, liplcy. ,
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TH lf'l'.X 'PXU had as members this year: trout row, Sullif
yan. llpley, Brown, Stevenson, liing, Shelley, Myers, llritton.
Rahogliatti, Currie, Rich, middle row, l-iroolis, Adams,
Stearns, Frazier, Nelms, liimsey, Kinney. Stevens, Uarrott,
Sherman, Knight, fxgeton, High, Diehl, l.yon, lizard: top
row, Prof. liorgquist, Komadina, NV. lohnson, llolmes, Pratt,
l. Iohnson, Prof. Nyland.
THE HUMIQ EC CLUB is nzuionul also. Its othcers this year
were He-tty NVoodtlell, lieryl Lunclquist. .Xlice Clrztyhezil nntl Mar-
garet Halo. Xlemhers were: XVootltlell, Schzihrcr, Lunclquisl.
Welch, Grzlyhezil, Nowlin, Shivvers, Puckett, Powell, Wilhztnks,
Kcnglu, Krcntz. Shutl. Halle. Uztllnhcr, Sutter, Potter. l,2lI'l6lI,
'l4l'll'iSl:l UU'l'S'I'.XNlJlXCl home ecoiioiiiics students were
members ol' Kappa Oinicron Phi, national honorary. Regular
meetings were held this your uncler the lendersliip ol president
Doris Phillips. Shown ure: liront row. Niewolnl, Cartlon. Puff
kctt, llnrelyl niidclle row, Hauer, hit-linlwc, Ross: top row, Post,
Wlztit, Chlllzlgliw, Houston, VV:1lsh. W'illzu'cl, SL'l12lllI'Cl'. lircntz.
IURILNSICS is 1 rxltionwl nlehitt honorlrx 'Xlemhers ire
thosen on genertl spetking abilirx mtl on their ptrtitipiuon
in intereollegmtt clehltes Members plLILlI'tLl trt lront r wx
Iillliet Pisehel thmdler Nflurru Rowrs huk row Ilunn
Uonqhut Morgtn F irlu Shuitr XItXtil S ion ulxisor
bk any College man whit kind ot ffirl he
woulcl like to Ill21I'I'f', uucl helll tell you shcis got to
know how to cook. These hoinc economies Stn-
clents can clo that, hut Cooking isnt their only
ability. They are experts on Clothing, cleeorating
and cliateties in aclclition. 'l'he two home Ceo-
noniies organizations are the Home Economies
club, left, and Kappa Umieron Phi, llOllOI'Ell'f'
for these stuclents.
PPICR left and riffht on this Jaffe are the vvoinen's and nienls eoinineree lionoraries. Uver
live liunclred students register for Business and Puhlie Administration eaeh vear and these tvvo
groups compose the eleet ot the sehool. Language students have their eluhs too. 'l'he lovver
groups are the lfreneh Cluh and Los Aspirantes.
ALPHA HPSILON is a national women's commerce honorary.
lts othcers tor the year were Olive Thompson, Lois Amster, Mar-
garet Hill, Vinita Foster and Katherine Cernand. Members
pictured are: front row, Partanen, Gernanrl, llrooine, Amster,
Poster, Sparks, Thompson, Hill, Aaronson, Sidebottom, lienton,
Starker, hack row, Stewart, lones, Franco, Potter, Snow, Miller,
ONLY A FEW' ot the French Clubs Fifty members are shown
below, Professor Sidney li. lirown is advisor tor this group,
and Dave Wiitdstmr served as president during the year. Pic-
tured are: trout rovv, XVest, Bazzoni, Savage, Royhal, VVindsor,
back row, Inman, instructor Sougey. Miller, Dr. Brown, Richard-
son, Clark, Thomas, licttvvy, lelley.
RAY SHARP headed these members oi' Alpha Kappa Psi, na-
tional men's commerce honorary, lor the past year. Shown are:
tront row, Smith, Spittle, liuinstead, Horton, Brehm, lickhart,
Sharp,l5ickley1 back row, Knudsen, Myers, George, Kinney,
Cinter, Ball, Poyle, Mcliryde, Lininger, Branainan.
THESE TVVIQNTY MEMBERS ot Los Aspirantes are Spanish
students striving to keep interest in the language alive. They
held regular meetings and took part in many activities
during the year under the guidance ot their advisor, Professor
llork. and their president, Ann Cutting. Members shown: front
row, Pesqueira, Calles, Billings, Fernandez, Acosta, Cutting,
Figueroa, Wloolsey, YVoodward: middle row, Taylor, VVilliams,
Aros, Falk, Brooks, Benton, Appleby: top row, Robles, Lehman,
VVR.-XNGl,.liRS, local women's honorary. is interested in
promoting interest in modern literature among university
vvomen who land enjoyment in reading. Members pictured
arc: hack row, Pat Upshaw, Margaret Cunningham, Bonnie
Vllightman. Rosemary Clalusha, Anna Iune Pottorflg front
row, Phyllis Pierson, Ruth Pontius.
Tllli IIJCAL CIH,XP'l'I'iR of Delta Sigma Rho, national
forensics honorary, dates its existence from l922. Activities
ol' the group are varied, hut thc niemhers lend their support
readily to all the projects of the speech department. Dorothy
Murray was president of the group for the year, with Prof.
VV. Arthur Cahle as faculty advisor. Memhers shown are:
liront rovv, Chandler, Morgan. llalliet, Burton, Simon, Schafer,
XVingo1 hack row, Murray, Cable, Donahue, McNeil, 'I'ucl4er.
HONORARY POR anthropology students is Mu Alpha Nu.
Professor lfmil Haury is faculty advisor for this group.
Bottom row, Gallovich, Sneathen, Bigelow, Instructor Getty,
Young, middle row, Clark, Phillips, .Xltn1an, XVilder, Pattong
lop rovv, Professor llaury, Professor Gahcl, Brady, Hewitt,
CA'I'HOl.lC STUIJPNTS have their own campus social
and religious organization in the Newman Club, Meetings
held regularly. and various social allairs are thc chief activ-
ities of the group. A liew of the memhers are pictured here:
lront rovv, lloh Sencer, advisor, lacli Donahue. l,ola Mac
lientong hacli row, Mary Albertson, Prank Klcliinley, Prol.
Huycli, advisor, llarrict XValsh, Margaret Cflirien, Dr.
RUUNl7'li,'Xlll,lf is an association including the heads ol'
all the XVOINCIINS organizations on the campus. Coordination
ol' the various XYUIHCIIQS activities. and consideration of their
prohleins are the groups ehiel concern. Pictured are: hack
row, Ross, Praey. Carson. lirentz. Wzitigli, Iamieson. Mef
lntyre, Clarher. llaner. Tlioinas, Houston, Kasper: front row.
Pottorll. Thoinpson, Sparks. Franco. Galusha. Sweeney. lialil.
Not shown are Tlioin. Harvey. Middleton, Pierson.
TCJ,XS'l'M.XS'lilfRS Cl.L'l5 was headed this year hy Cecil
XVhital4er. This group. sponsored oy .Xttorney Utho Hooks.
holds dinner meetings eaeh Thursday in order to develop
speaking ability in its ineinhers. Shown are: hack rovv.
Foote. Schaefer. 'lirt-at. Carravvayg front row. McLean. Zam-
honini, VVinsor. NVhital4er. Huinstead. Books, NValker.
Roherts. Not in this picture are Quiniler. .-Xhel. NVeisshaeh.
IJlQSliR'l' RIIHQRS asa university honorary dates Iiroin 1928.
lfurthering interest in good horseinanship and developing
skill in riding are the organizations purposes. Ollieers lor
the past year were Honey Thom president. lune Mevvshavv
vieefpresident, Becky Craig secretary-treasurer. Pictured are:
hack row. Hetty Faleli. Sazette Blair. Honey Thorn. lieelay
Crai-"1 liront rovv. Nlary Louise Ryan. Iune Nlevvshavv.
HAROLD LlNDSAY headed the Aggie club this year with
the assistance of Don Nord, VVayne VVuertz and Ralph Han-
sen. A few of the members are shown here: back row, Lee
Heath, Bud Greer, Red Iohnson, Ray Piehl, Don McCain, Bill
Watson, Lynn Naegleg front row, Dick Clark, Van Smelker,
George Abel, Iohn Peppard, Bud Harper, Virgil Marsh, Dick
Ageton, Barney Leonard, Carl McNally.
ACIGIHS VVHO STAND OUT in scholarship, popularity and
general ability are usually pledged to Alpha Zeta. These loyal
sons ol' the pitchfork elected George XVickstrom as this year's
president. Pictured are: back row, liarl Osborne, Leo Pine,
Stan Allen. Harold Lindsay, Mike Cfllaeog front row, Earston
Lofgreen, Quentin Nliller, George Vlliekstrom, George Abel.
New members taken into the group this spring were Chad
Coleman, Elton Childs, Henry Kotller, Clark Martin, Welbourne
Wooton, Ralph Hansen and Don McCain.
Nlii of the most cohesive groups on the eani-
pus are the agriculture students. 'l'hrough the
medium ot their tvvo organizations, Aggie club
and Alpha Zeta, they take an aetive part in eain-
pus affairs and sponsor many soeial events of their
ovvn. 'l'he Aggie eluh is eoniposed of all agrieul-
ture students, vvhile Alpha Zeta is the university
chapter of the national agricultural honorary.
The big events of the year for these boys are the
annual fall Aggie danee and UAggie day," usually
held in April.
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ICI 'URN your favorite co-ed keeping a shapely
ligure by exercising vvith dnnibbells in the vvo-
nien's gyinnasiuin, dressed in black blooniers and
a niiddy blouse! lt vvas vvith the coniing of Ina
Cittings in iqio that the vvonien of the University
ot Arizona began to participate in sports as they
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UPPER I.lQIiT, Virginia liling is pleased with her two well-
ceniercd shafts. Upper right. Francis Brocknieicr examines her
trusty driver. Lower left, Marguerite Chesney is the bronzcd
soy creigness of the tennis courts. Lower right, Mildred "Sainniyi'
Samuelson leaves the basketball court to catch up on some desk
I5R.XNCl:1S SVVEHNIQY capably served as president ot
VV.A.A. this year.
S head of the yvonien's physical education
department, Miss Cittings introduced the present
systein of working for points. YVorking vvith her
are Eve physical education instructors, an assistant
and seventeen student sports leaders. NVhen a
vvoinan student has earned loo points she he-
coines a nieinber of the XVomen's Athletic Asso-
ciation, supervised by the XV.A.A. executive
board. Ofhcers of YV.A.A. for 1Q+1-+2 vvere:
Francis Sweeney, president, Iuanita Myers, vice-
president, lessic Arnold, secretary, Betty Nichol-
son, recording secretary, Mary Louise 'l'rekell,
treasurer, and Le-ora Campbell, business nianagcr.
Sports leaders vvere: Bea Krentz, archery, Virginia
XVatcrs, baseball, Betty Clack, basketball, Peggy
Vtfilson, bowling, Inez Ford, dancing, Sally Ross,
golf, Pat 'llrojanovich, hiking, Mary Linder, hoc-
key, Margaret Houghton, minor sports, jane Cib-
ney, riding, Becky Craig, swiinniing, and liidith
Ci Q Cl
IUHNNY MYERS, vice-president of VV.A.A., RECORDING SECRli'l'1XRY Helly Nichol-
takcs it easy after ll hard workout. son sheds gym costume for a western outtht.
EIGHT HUNDRED athletic points for uppcrclnsswomen amd 200 service points for freshmen are
quircd for membership in the VVOIUCIIQS HA" club, shown hclow.
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ALLAAROUND sportswoman Martha Thomas
demonstrates real batting form in a softball game.
TOMMY CHARGES down the held during an
interfgroup hockey game.
EBL QSGLTU '
ARTHA TI IOMAS was selected from sen-
ior woinen by the "A" club as most outstanding
sportswoinan for 194.1-42. All you have to do is
watch her in action to understand why. lllO1H1l1y
Won her sweater at the end of her freshman year,
her blanket as a sophomore, inade six honor teams
last year and has averaged about iooo XV.A.A.
points annually. In addition, she maintains a
high scholastic average.
DURING THE FALL and spring months Tommy
spends much time at the women's outdoor pool.
HOCKEY lS THE tNOSt popular of the womens fall sports. and over 300 girls participatvcl
in tlie inter-group antl inter-class tourneys this year.
THESE GIRLS ARE members of Desert Mermaids, swimming honorary, Seated are
Mary Shivvers and Barbara Falckg standing, Marion Luke. Betty Falclt, Marilyn Morrison
and Marjorie Pierce.
CISSY IIILXSTAXNIJ gets sct for
ll shot in am inter-group basket-
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in untlur Maury lam' llillt-mlur in
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this vicw of IJTLIIICCS Czllnplwll for
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THESE THIRTFFN GIRLS are the members of Orchesis, national dancing honorary.
ANCINC looks and sounds easy to those
who haven't tried it, hut the regular lanient ot
inost daneing students is, Hlylll sore!" The
annual dance eoneert was a big event of the
year and the leading daneer was again Inez
INEZ FORD leaps into the air. The University
will have a difficult time finding her equal.
NIVIQRSITY archers plaeed third, fourth,
Hfth and sixth in the Arizona tournament held
in Phoenix March 23. Iohnny Xlyers won a
gold tassel, the seeond to be given for a national
round, and llalka Pattison broke the Sehool
record in a eolunibia round.
A SPLIT SECOND MORE and Doris l-Iolhert
will send this arrow on its way to the target.
OTH Spring anal fall golf tournaments are helcl each year lor university women nncler the
supervision of Frances Broelqmeier. Betty Kleger won the fall open anal Xlari' Sproesser was runner-
up, The sehoolls woinen golfers are tops among Arizona colleges imcl they compete sneeessfully
in eitx' and state tournaments as well. The lll1lX'CI'SllYlC31l1ilgkllll won the annual meet with Ari-
zona State at Tempe zmcl Phoenix C.
RINKY llflfllilfli concentrates on lining S,Xl.l.Y ROSS, goll sporlslearlcr, takes
up a cliflicult approach shot. a llcw practice swings lwclore tecing oll.
PUTTERS, women's golf
honorary, was composed of
live expert players this
year: Rinky Hooker, Mar-
garet Hale, Helen Fogg,
Mary Sproesser and Sally
MEMBERS OF THE tennis team were Edith White, Mary lane Mendelssohn, Maurine
Maddox, Betty Falck, Martha Procter and lane Loew.
ARLY in November the university team attended the
Southwestern tournament at Albuquerque, N. M., Where
Martha Procter and lane Loew were runners-up in the
Women's doubles. In the state closed tournament, held
here, Martha Procter won the singles championship with
lane Loew runner-up, and Maurine Maddox and Mary lane
Mendelssohn took the wonien's doubles. Pi Beta Phi won
the inter-group tournament this year. Racquet club mem-
bers were Frances Campbell, Marjorie Cole, Iane Loew,
Maurine Maddox, Jessie McCarthy, Betty Nicholson, Iune
Potkx, hlanana lldey, bkhth Xldnte anal Beth' Falck,
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university Women's tennis champion.
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PAT BAYLHSS, Marcin Clark. Mary XVcstluliC, Rnrlmru Scott, Alim firnybcal :mtl loan Recd wzltclm other mom-
lwcrs of their ruling class pt-rlorm.
Xl.XliCfllX CLARK lmriuga lucr lmorsc to ll MARY XVl':S'l1l-.'XlQl1l,lI1l7Cfl-CCLl4OI'IN. urges
quirk stop alter ll gallop. lmcr mount ovcr ll jump.
IDINC classes for university women were held this year
under Captain Striegel and Sergeant Moss, instructors for
beginners, Captain Striegcl, intermediate, and Lt. Colonel
Cibney and Major XVood, advanced. All students rode
military saddles and used the cavalry horses. They were
instructed in gaits, cross country, showmanship and jmnp-
ing. About twelve of thc best advanced riders jumped for
exhibition between periods at the fall polo games. Polo
and women's riding were both eliminated soon after the
beginning of the warg however, the advanced riders again
gave exhibition jumping at the university rodeo. The hon-
orary is known as Desert Riders, and the members this year
were: Mary Thom, presidentg june Mewshaw, vice-presi-
dentg Becky Craig, secretary-treasurerg Betty Falclc, histori-
anj Mary Louise Ryan, social ehairmanj and Sazettc Blair.
IUNE MEVVSHAVV pushes her horse over
a three bar jump at the university rodeo.
-XI ICE CRAYBEAL adjusts her equipment before MARCIA CLARK swings up like a veteran on U. S.
mounting. cavalry mount no. 14417.
MEIN' E3 S"6h3.uLl'S
ADiXllN'l'UN, x'ollcybuH, bowling, ping pong and hiking arc classinccl
us niinor sports, but thc pinricipgition in tircni is by no incuns nnnor. The
budiniiiroii and bowling tournrnncnts tlirougliout rlic ycur bring intcrcslr
from all groups. An intcr-group bowling tournznncnf was licid Mardi 28,
with Piirzircrcs winning.
MINOR SPORTSI.F.XDER Margaret Hough- MARY LOUISE TREKl'lI.I. takes time trom
lon is ll wliiz on ilu' lwaidniinton courts. hor rcgulgir sports progrzun lo play ping pon
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RIZUNAS auinial student rodeo, held this year for the
Efth tiine, attracted contestants from niany western col-
leges. Arizona clainis the lirst and only intercollegiate
rodeo in the country. lt is coinpletely run by students.
Plans for the '42 show got under way with llughes Mc-
Kinney in charge, hut when he joined the ariny Pete Bide-
gain and Stan Allen took oyer as co-hosses. XVorking on
the connnittee under theni, and in charge of the arena, were
Barney Leonard and George Morgan. De NVooddell and
Raleigh Van Dcreu handled the livestock, Chuck MeKeand
and Bill O7Brien the parade. Rodeo publicity was taken
care of hy Don Nord and Iackie Dianioud, and ticket sales
hy Marcia Clark. Other coiuinittce ineinbers were: Dick
Usniundson, sheriff, Bea Krentz, entertainment, Caroline
Atwill, reception, lack Stewart, Doris Dayton and Mary
Sproesser, western spirit, Florence Cowan, Mary Bidegaiu
and Iuue Mewshaw, prizes.
HUGHES MCKINNEY, elected hoss of the
1942 rodeo, relinquished his post to hecome
an aviation cadet.
D D C
GETTING A BIG LAUGH out ol the antics
oi a contestant at rodeo practite is Buster
Naegle, who later provided the laughs him-
self as official rodeo clown.
Plillf BIIJEGAIN and Stan Allen, eo-bosses oi the rodeo and
also contestants, watch the call' roping and await their turns.
3 QQ A C'
4ARY BIDEGAIN leans over the top of it chute to
watch the rodeo-11 lznniliztr position to this Arizonian
who was raised on at cattle ranch near Benson.
CHAMPION CONVBUY, easy-going lack Finley of
Dragoon, Ariz., smokes ll "tailor-made" during the
roping event at the rodeo.
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PICKED AS BEST all-around cowgirl, Mary' is shown here racing across
the Finish line to win the girls' cigar race. She also placed second in the
inixed team tying with her brother Pete, co-boss of the rodeo.
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IACK PROVH7 his reputation as an expert loop thrower by winning all
of the roping events, and added another notch to his and brother Toms
record of xi inning the cowpony race every year since the rodeo started.
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SCREEN ST.Xlx Francis Lcdercr wzilclics the
university rodcn pziriidc with Iaicqnc Nliesse.
Suzie Price Lind Harriet Criss.
"JAVA FOR US" rcznls thc sign on thc 'l'lin-L11 cuinphrc sccnc which won hrst
plzluc lor sorority llozits. llirougliont thc pziruclc the girls san around an aiclnzll
hrs, hoiling and drinking their jam.
THE HOOSEGOVV on wheels hecznnc LI lfznniliar sight on campus during
rodeo week as hardbitten studenl sheriff Dick Osmundson roped in all non-
conforming dudcs who refused to dress in western rig.
RIDIN' HIC1H,onc of the out of sttitc fntrnnts. Shorty Fuilcr tiroin Tcxzts .-X.11ntl M.,
gives his hronc 11 good raking :ts hc holts from the chtitc.
CARI, l,Ul.l.UCK. stccr riding
chtnnp, iintls hc's picked hiinsciii ll
tough one its this fiery paint hcgins
PAUL DEAN, University of New Mcxico,tz1kes Ll Hycr in tliti stccr riding event while
clown Buster Naegle runs up to console him.
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l..'XlDlESl MAN as well as cowpoke,
parade boss Chuck Melieand adjusts
lt-an Raseoels stirrup.
N anticipation of the big event, westerners and E.V.'s alike swaggered to their classes all the week
before in levis and loud shirts, rolling their own and practicing riding and roping at the nearby ranches
during their oft periods. Noneonforrnists were nabbed bv sherilt Dielc Osinundson and hauled around
eainpns in a hoosegow on wheels. Festivities began XVcv:dnesdav night with a hoeclown at the ree hall.
A western slcit was given in 'l'hnrsdav's asseinblv and the big rodeo dance was held Fridav night at
XVetrnorels. 'l'here eowbovs and eowgals "put their little feet" and square-danced as in the davs of the
A GROUP of cosmopolitan co-eds show
their approval ol' western skills as they
watch a rodeo practice at Hasliellls Rin-
con stock farm.
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PETE BIDEGAIN, co-boss and a money winner for three CHUCK LAKIN applies the spurs to ri somewhat unwilling
years, throws up his arms after roping and tying his calf. steer.
I rsees I I
IACK STEVVARTS steer takes a nose dive in hopes of AL SMITH signals the completion ol' a mean job of roping
throwing his rider. and tying. He and Ed Tappan took third in the team tying.
Boys' towpony race:-l, Igleli Finley Hfiirl Pulloek ritlingjz 2, lie XViltl mule rneezfl, Dale Stiles QVVyolni1igJ: 2. l7g1rioMzlrioni Lifuln.
Wootltlell: 5. litl Ttippun. riitlo Statej: 5, llgirvey Mclizlslile.
Girls' emvlmm' race:-l. Iunt- Mewshnw: 2, Mary Iilixulveth fil1I'I'if3.l1I1 Slim' rllllngfwl- Curl P"llf"5lil 2, Pilul 1702111 lU- Of New Ml'XiU'JC 9-
fciL'llL'YLl College for XVOIHLTIIJZ 5, liarlvzlra Melflurg. Mlkf' Af1fl"L'WY
Girls' cigar mee:--l, Mary liiilegnin: 2, Caroline .Xtwillz 5. Doris Lili 3Ul:liITkn:II1!IiLix lmiil' T IA' L' Simi! QNKW MMM, A md M 2'
lhyton. i' ' i' '
I I I I I I lirune ritling:--l. Tllll Knight: 2 anal 5 lie. lke liolilentler lhitblwflllltl
Mixt-Il te1:piI tyingzft, lieIel4yDCrg11g-llxll Knight: 2. Mary liitlegzun- Smith Slmm. pulp., HEXIIN AI and My
'l ' 'Qi i 7, t ' - . . . .
Q L lui lm J mi um Wiltl cow milking:--I. Ilzil Knight-lark Finley: 2. Fred Ilallmy-Cgicltlu
Team tyingzfl, luck lfinleyfI'ete liiclegaiing 2. Stun Allen-De XVootl- Wright CTex4is A. qintl M,Jg 3, Buster Miller-lf. C. Stover CI'l'ex:1s
tlellg 3. Al Smith-Fil Tnppiin. A. nntl MJ.
l'Winners not iclentilietl are lirmn U. of A.
UNl,OOliliRS, including contestants and committee memhers. whoop encouragement to ll roper during rodeo I
Rincon stock farm near Tucson.
NCIENT huggies and wagons and western Hoats swayed down 'l'ue-
son streets in the parade Saturday morning accompanied hy the contest-
nri tice at the
ants. 'l'he procession was led hy rodeo queen Doris Dayton. Taking
honors for fraternity entries was the Kappa Sig coach. The 'l'heta,s Hjava
for US" eaniphre scene was the hest sorority entry. Un Sunday a record-
breaking crowd of oyer gooo, the largest eyer to witness a student rodeo,
saw sonic So contestants-from the University of XVyoining, 'l'exas A. and
N., Colorado State college, New Mexico A. and M., California Poly-
technic, Uniyersity of New Mexico, C-eneya College for XVonien at 'l'uc-
son and Arizona-ride and rope in enthusiastic competition.
CHUCK MCKILANIJ, Rulcigiit Van Ucrcn and Puts Hidcgain, immumcal, rclnx all
ll practice session and jaw ovcr the forthcoming show.
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LXCT 'ICR GUY Tlic cull' streaks oif as Al Smith, :il left, prepares to jump after him.
S'I'L'IDIiXT XVRANCil.IfQRS round up mining stock for praclicc. 15.3311
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PRODDING A STEER into the roping
chutes are Carl Pollock and lack Stewart,
members of Arizona's tour-man team.
GEORGE MORGAN loosens the noose from
his calf alter a fast job of roping.
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CONTESTANTS LOAF around the ehute at l-laskell's Stock farm
during a roping practice.
DOWN AFTER the hrst pitch, jack SteWart's steer tries to get rid
of him the hard Way.
AIR competition between the schools was assured only
by limiting each team to four men. 'llhese teams competed
for the intercollegiate trophy. lndiyiduals could try for
prize money and awards given by local and out of state
stores, but their winnings were not counted in the inter-
collegiate competition. The four cowpunchers representing
Arizona, riders Carl Pollock and lack Stewart and ropers
jack Finley and Pete Bidegain, stacked up 16 points to win
the championship- 'l'heir closest opponents were the Texas
Aggies who scored ii points. lack Finley, named all-
around cowboy, won four cycnts, while Mary Bidcgain,
champion cowgirl, took the girls' cigar race for the second
year and also second place in thc mixed team tying with
CARINIILJX NOYK JTNA. XICIFOPOHIQIII opera star
STUDENTS MOI! the Southern Pacific depot to send off the
Notre Dame-hound Arizona football team after escorting the
players from the university in a giant parade.
UNIVERSITY R.O.T.C. military units pass in review
in the Armistice Day parade as crowds of Students and
IOVV1lSpCOplC llIlC CTODQTCSS street ill Cl0VVl1l0VVI'1 TLICSKJII.
333633 3633353 3' T333
SHXRRING P,XR'I'NlQRS loe Saelien and Bill Richey looked
happy when Bill won the light heavy-weight championship in the
Golden Gloves hoxing tournament.
lilfi HANK SIIXNTON. who estalilished a new record
in the nation lor pass-receiving this season and played in
the annual liast-XVest game, seems for once to really have
his hands full.
BANNFRS USING zi political motive predict defeat for Kansas
in the float parade hefore the Homecoming game when the
VVildcats tzuigletl with Kansas State.
CHRISTMAS C.-XROLERS from the Pi Phi house Serenade
shutfins of gi Tucson residence heliore leaving to spend the
holiday season at their respective homes.
CAPTAIN Ii. USWIIQIDILN LYNCH, 1920 graduate of
Arizona now in the recruiting division of the army,
interviews Gerald Smith, student candidate for the
Page - D
PARENTS OF Seid Waddell register in the ree hall at the desk ol PRESIDENT AND MRS. ATKINSON honor parents it 1
Carol VVait, Spur member, before taking a tour ot the campus. reception in Gila hall. ln the foreground Colonel Gibney his
wife and daughter ehat with Mrs. Blatt.
MRS. FRANK FLYNN with daughter Ioan, and Mr. Marion Daley COMPLETING A TOUR ot the campus are Mr. and Mrs
with son Duane attend the Moms' and Dads' day assembly, featuring Sutter and daughters Marjorie and lean, Mr. and Mrs Visielx
student talent. Mansong and Mrs. H. B. Drolliger, and sons Howard and Bob
MQMS9 ED EESES9
OMS' and Dads, day inarlicd its thirteenth anniversary this year on the Arizona campus with a
record-breaking attendance ot 1,'QOO parents. The students have set aside this day to welcome their
parents to the campus, acquaint thein with their various activities, take theni on tours ot the campus,
introduce them to incnibers of the faculty and entertain them at the halls, sororities and fraternities.
Mortar Board and Bobcats, senior honorary societies, started this tradition in 1929, and since then it
has become niore successful each year. Registration last tall showed an increase of zoo over the pre-
OR many, the highlight of this ycar's Moms' and
Dads, Day came with the Saturday night football
game, when the YVildcats upset the Nevada Ramblers
26 to 7. Between the halves, parents were entertained
by thc university band and special card stunts by the
student cheering section. The traditional trophy
awarded each year to the parents having the most chil-
dren in the university was presented by student body
president Bill Daily to Dr. and Mrs. Earl ll. XVarner
of Tucson. Prior to the football game, visiting parents
registered in the rec hall, were conducted on tours of
the campus, attended an assembly in their honor,
dined at special luneheons at the halls and houses and
were the guests of President and Mrs. Atkinson at a
reception in Gila hall. Those who worked to make
Moms' and Dads, days a great success were Mortar
Board members Lois Harvey, Martha Thomas, Dot
Kalil, Mary Margaret XVaugh, Mabel Pracy and Bob-
cats Chuck Swisher, Bill Daily, Les YVcstfall, George
XViekstrom, Bob Marquis, Timmy Bazzetta, Del Hen-
derson, Ralph Schmich, Bob Vance.
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LAST YEARS VVINNERS of the parents' award
were Mr. and Mrs. VV. L. Iohnson, also ot' Tucson.
Standing are Mrs. Iohnson and lohnny, vice-presi-
dent of the student body second semester. Mary,
Bob, Bill and Mr. Iohnson are seated.
PROUD VVINNPRS ol' the traditional trophy
for having the most children enrolled in the
university are Dr. and Mrs. Earl H. VVarner
ot Tucson. Seated are Dr. and Mrs. NVarner
and Betty Ruth. Standing are Herbert,
Arthur and Horace.
STUDENTS SECTION welcomes aliims witli speciil cirml tricks xiliiln tht unixcrsiry lvincl mirclics between
lialvcs at tlie Homecoming gaine. Nearly llllllll people sm XFIIOIII limit lxinsis Stite 78 71
LUXINI, retnrniiig to take over tlie campus for
tlic zjtli aimnal lionieconiing, tonncl a warm re-
ception as tlie Alumni Association and Associated
Students greeted tliem witli ope11 lionscs, lnnclieons,
a paracle ancl lioiise cleeorations. 'l'lie liomeeoniing
football game provccl to lie one of tlie most exciting
of tlic season as nearly 11,000 people saw Arizona
overcoine Kansas State 28 to 21. lligliliglit of tlie
celeluration was a ldetween-tlie-lialvcs presentation
ot tlie lirst annual alinnni service awarcl to Burrell
R. llatelicr for g8 years of service to tlie university.
Pi Beta Plii and Alplia 'l'an Omega won tlic sorority
anal frateriiity awarcls for lionse cleeorations. NVin-
ners in tlie float competition were Clii Omega and
ALPHA TAU OMEGA'S version of the
Kansas State team about to be 'Lmowed
clown" by the powerful Arizona roller
took lirst prize for fraternity house decor-
THIS PHI Dlilfl' nightmare actually
moved and almost talked-explaining the
situation well enough to win second prize
for fraternity decorations.
THE WILDC.-Xl, mascot of both the
University of Arizona and Kansas State,
was the central theme of Kappa Sig,s house
decorations and won honorable mention.
Xl PH X CHI UNIEGAS won honorable mention amonfr
sororitics in the Homecoming parade with their "Heaven
Lin NV1it theme, predicting disaster for Kansas State.
PROP. PEASE holds a roundup with students Ted Bloom, Francis Parker, Betty Munday and Edward Morgan.
ROFIQSSOR Rollin Pease is director of music at the university. llc began his career as a
teacher and concert singer in 1902 and has appeared as the bass soloist in oratorio performances
with the principal choral societies of America. 'l'oday he admits having sung in some 400 Nlili-
jahsn and goo HMessiahs." llc taught singing at the University of lN'Iinnesota and Northwestern
University before coming here in 1931. Since then he has made a name for himself and his glee
clubs on the campus. Throughout the year, Professor Peasefs glee clubs presented varied and in-
teresting programs. ln December the 18th annual performance of the f'lXlessiah'7 was given in
the university auditorium. Bette Franco, Alice Flaccus, Aram Philibosian and Robert llopper
were featured in solo parts. Another presentation given by the drama department and the glee
club during the year was "The Red Mill," a musical comedy by Victor Herbert-
ICCAUSIC of t11e war t11is year t11e 2111111131
southern and eastern Easter trips ancl t11e
opera HYeoman of t11e Guard" were ean-
eellecl. During t11e years Prof. Pease 11as
been teaelring at t11e tiniyersity 11e 11218 pro-
clueecl SllCl1 well-1c11oyy11 singers as Leon Gray
and Ancly NVl1ite. 'l'11e past 11istory of t11e
glee club itself is interesting. Last year t11ey
appeared yyit11 Kate Smitli o11 11er weekly
prograrn. 111116 oeeasion was t11e premier ot
t11e 111otio11 pietnre ilAf1ZOllLl.7l 111 t11e early
spring they appeared in t11e movie H'1'111111ule
Down Ranelr of Arizona," yy11ie11 yyas Hlmecl
clnring rodeo time last year.
M1iM13lfRS O15 Tllli 1n1i1'ersityl glee eltrlu, 1-VOID lootlvall
players to future stage stars, enjoy their elassrooin work
under Prof. Pease.
SANTA CILAUS-Iareli lrishgreatl a message from one
of 1115 reindeer at t11e Hlllllllll c:l1I'1SIIl1llS program.
1 OX PLY ALICE 15141-XCCUS and versatile Robert Hop- ROBERT l'1UPP1fR and Larry Wlilson aeltl t11e lighting
per rpperr in il scene from "Samson and Delilah." l0UCl1 to Ilw UPCFH. 1.5211115011 :incl 1736111111140
PETER KIARRONEY. art and technical director. and Pat Pat,
terson work on scene designs for 'School tor Husbands."
I'JlRIiC'I'UR 'l'l"lUKl.XS f
niemhers ol' the t'F1iglit to
IN A GRIPPING scene lroni "Flight to the West" are Sehuy
Lininger. Dave Perron. Eugene Varner, Kay Lee. Bob Scott
and Molly Knight.
'OLE ol' "Don Iuanw was played
ony Padrez, seen here with peasant girl
Pl IYLLIS SORT! DMM li
character pzlft in "Flight t
llli draniatie arts department was fortunate in hav-
ing as its head the lirst seinester 'l'hoinas XV. Stevens,
tained Shakespearean direetor. Upon Mr. Stevens'
death, Peter hlarroney aeted as head of the depart-
nient. Fred Klaehlahon was the art and teehnieal
direetor and Phyllis Sortoinnie managed the eostuni-
ing. Students assisted in all phases of production in-
eluding set eonstruetion, lighting, eostuine designing,
inalqe-up and direeting. Big names at llerring llall
were Kay l,ee, lynn Sliuhert, 'l'oinniy Farrell, Iessiea
Nliller and john Fitxflerald. The initial production
ot the season was Xlr. Stevens' translation of lXloliere's
HDon juan." Tony Padre! played the title role and
gixes Final instructions to .XT THE INSTRUXIENT board in the control booth are
east lessica Miller and Vivian lrlaby.
ne Varner's hair tor his EUGENE VARNER addresses Al Smith, Schuy Lininger, Lynn
Shubert, Molly Knight, Bob Scott and Victor Stoyanow in a
scene from "Flight to the VVest.,'
Lee Preis took the part of Donna Elyire. 'llhe part of
Sganarelle was ably protrayed by Iohn l+'itzCerald.
Qther important roles in the production were played
by Lynn Shubert, Kay Lee, Daye Perron and 'llommy
Farrell. ln December was staged the eontempory
drama Ulflight to the YVest." Bob Scott and hlolly
Knight took the roles of the American couple and Kay
Lee played the Belgian refugee. Dave Perron, Mai'-
garet 'llerrall and Eugene Varner also had important
roles in the drama. L'Sehool for llusbandsn was given
in April with Bill Rothwell, Lucille Paulson, Al Smith,
Nan XVallaee, Steye NV1-ay, and Robert lValline play-
ing the major roles.
LEE PRFIS, shown here with Tony Padrez,
played the part of Donna Elvire in "Don
DOTTIE CRABLE atlcls a dash of perfume
hetore setting out to pick up her date, Charlie
Lanih. 'l'hat's his picture she has on hcr
CHARLllilS PAINED Lf JOK isnit from the
prospect of the eycning aheatl. lt's all a part
of getting into the starchecl collar and how tie.
PINS NO VVONDER Charlie Lanilw looks
happy as his date pays the dinner check. This
is the one occasion ot the pear when his billf
fold stays in his pocket.
llli UNlVliiRSlrllYiS inost unique clance is Mortar Boarcl's
Coed Forinal held this year in the Santa Rita hotel on Valentine's
Day. On this occasion everything is rcyerseclg the girls get the
tlates, buy corsages, furnish the transportation, buy the dinner.
Another feature of the eycnt is the crowning of the schoolls most
eligihle bachelor, chosen troni the canclirlates of thc sororities and
wonienls halls. Finalists this year were Delcc llolnics, Alpha Delt
from Dartniouthg Dayc YViclq. Phi Canig Gil Proctor, SAEQ Boi
Vance, Phi Caing Mike Uillaco, Kappa Sig. A typical couple
attending the altair were Dottie Crahle and her clate Charlie Lanih.
A few of the highlights of their cyening are shown on these two
FROM Tlllf l"llil,D oi' iivc finalists, SAE Gil Proctor was
chosen most cligihle bachelor. Hcrc Mortar Board president
Xlartha Thomas places thc cmblematic top hat on his head.
.Xl"'l'ER IT IS .XLL OVER, Gil and Martha chat on thc sides
liiics. Proctor scams a littlc confused hy the novelty.
DO'l"l'lli COMl'l.lQ'l4FS this unusual
evening with :1 loud goodaiight kiss
after taking him to the door.
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tx-.X innvtn X frf v.
wx .A., - 1, inn. .mwnf H.. i
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rum 'Q :i'xL'v:: "'A
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innu liiif'1'." "- N in
""'!'.w,.""'1 5 ' .:.
MILTON RHEVES, manager ol' the university garage,
is charged with keeping the school's many cars in top
condition for use by the various departments.
IACK FUYLE is a student assistant in the mailing
bureau. This department turns out the hundreds of
mimcographed letters, bulletins and announcements
which are required each year.
MOST OF TI-Ili MONEY which the students pay to
the university goes through this window in the admin-
istration building. H. G. llc-Wolf is the able head
i'MANUlil." HAS BEEN working lor thc
school longer than most employees. Hes now
commons chef and boss ol' the kitchen.
LASSNVURK is the univcrsitvls hig cou-
cern, hut in order to keep instruction proceed-
ing snroothlv a host of other activities is neces-
sarv. A tevv of these are pictured on these
pages, not shovvn are such iinportant ones as
earpcntrv work, water supply, policing, re-
search and janitorial vvorli. Upkeep on the
schools more than 40 buildings and 640,000
acres ot ranch and farnr land accounts for a
hig portion of the 52,000,000 spent annually,
hut the non-teaching supplies and services take
still inorc. -
NIISS HHLIQN BUCOCIQ, veteran head nurse
at the inlirmary, ended her service with the uni-
versity this year.
FRIENDLY I,I'2W PRELI. tends the huge hurncrs in the
povvcrhousc. Here he inspects a Iuel oil pump.
MANY IN'I'IiRIiSTING RIQLICS ol' Arizonais colorliul past
are kept in the state historical society's rooms in the stadium.
Marv IDu'I'oit finds them interesting.
NICK VVAI.I.r-XCIQ has hcen picking up and delivering campus
mail for over live years. Ilis hlue Chevrolet truck and lulacli
cigar arc familiar campus sights.
IZIQN ll. GROSS. ilittcsoirs lcxttling LKOIHINCIV
cial plmtogratplicr. discusses iicccssztry rtv
touclting ol' I1 portrait study with his xlhlc
ttssisttim, Wliltcr Pittingcr.
CICJNIMFRCIIAI. ART and liligraviiig Com-
PQIIIYQS Ray llrcnnztti :mtl lack Czumicott talk
over at cowboy cut-out for the IJliSlfR'l' with
IRVINCS ROBBINS, l7.R.P.S., rcturnctl to DIMINUTIVE lion D. Gross has hccn the pro- SCOTT iXPl"l.lil3Y was responsible lor
school sccontl semester :mtl provcd 11 valu- liCSSlUI1lll photographer for hoth the 1941 aricl at mziiority of thc picturcs in thc 'LOlli
zilvle acltlition to the photograpliic stall. 1942 IJliSlillTS. Cgiiiiptif' section.
AF'l'ICR-CLASS SIIOPPINC is not compkztc for Betty Falck, Lucilc Iolumuesscu, Lou Ion-
scn and Polly Fernald witI1ou'r LI quick pick-mc-up at 'lf PID l,IIII'l"s, Cougrcss at Stone.
I, fi 0 U
.:. 31 'fi
BE'I"I'I1IR LICIII' MEANS BI1l'I"l'IiR SICI I'l' and Charlic Lamb is on thc right track with
his I.I'1.S. study Iamp. II IIC TUCSON CAS, l'IlI,EC'I'RIC I,ICII'l' 81 POXVER CU.
'IIIROUCII TIIE UNIVERSITY cactus garden
walks Sigma Chils handsome Ilarry Chambers who,
like so many other unclergracls, prefers Hart Sehaffner
81 Marx clothes. Phoenix headquarters for this famous
label is VIC IIANNY CO., 40 N. Central.
COLLECIA'l'li ATBIOSPI IERE and a friendly host
entice Betty XV est and Clenn lX'laelcenzie, Anna Mar-
garet Spain and jones Osborn, Burnley Chencry and
jack Dameron to Ray Meaclos SPEIQDXVAY CLUB.
RATIONINC OF COKE is skillfully aclmiiiistered by Bill NIeCoy and Boh Seott, Phi Delts
who treat Thetas Louise Croekett and Sally Kemper to the preeioiis Hiiid while they them
sehes partake in a steiii of frosty root heel' at the stiideiityopetatecl RICC IIAI ,l. FOl VYIZXIN
PROSI'I'lC'l'IYliI BOOT BUYERS Kat Nlagiiess and iiLlx7Olll1C hYiliiC2liiC1', Pi Phis, get the
loxx'-down on a real bargain from Howard Xlaclilox whose ioh it also is to sell textbooks, type-
write1's and sundry other necessities for the Associated Students' CO-Ol' BOOK S'l'ORl'l.
1fQlfl'eFALLs ro sera
S'l'Yl,lQ-VVISIL COICDS lean Dun, Yuma
hall, and Aliee llarvey Post, Kappa, End
style and quality in the young ladies' depart-
ment of ANDY ANDERSON LTD., ren-
dezvous for campus fashions.
CDI ,LILCIC Lllfli-especially those all night
erain sessions-would seem ineoniplete to
lfijis Bud Stutte and Iohnny llartsuft
without a friendly pipe selected from
DAXlSKl'lY'S wide variety.
BEHIND 'l'IIl11 NEXVSPRINI' sloueh Neil
Christensen and Dave XVielc, Phi Gains, who
avidly eonsurne rodeo news in the annual ioo
page editions of rl'ueson's morning and eve-
ning papers, the STAR and CITIZIQN.
ULD lXlAlNlS S'lllf2PS are as niueh an Ari'
zona tradition to Ierry Guild, Mary Du rl'oit
and Cadet znd Lieut. Toni llawlce as is the
ARMY STORE to thousands of native
'l'uesonans and winter visitors.
NO OBS'l'ACl,lQ to juiic lohiisoii, Pi Phi, are
thc Cacti anal roclq' hills of Sahiiio Caiiyoii, for
shc achieves comfort and style iii a ,gabarcliuc skirt
uiicl Bmncliiig Iron blouse-Desert Fashions
crcatioiis hx' CULDXVA'l'l'IRS, Phoenix.
RANCIHCRS KNOW' that hraucliiig is the best
guaraiitcc against cattle thcft, hut for other pro-
tcctiou-all lines of insumiicc cxccpt life-they
wiscly tum to SUU'l'llYVl'lS'llljRN CICNIQRAI,
AGENCY, 'l'itlc aiicl 'llriist builcliiig, Pliocnix.
V xy. Q
,Msgs V - .gc 10 fw-
,,f 1 f" ,. J ' Y
1, - ' .
-. , tx M
mi' 4 we .Q-
,, A-va, xv ...
,X.Q,v, -.-Lfwiv '.av1
Y- -Y s,
. , Wim
A . ir.
DISCICRNINC ARIZC DNANS appreciate scenic excellence just as they approve superiority in
industry cxempliicd by INSl'IRA'l'lON CONSULIDA'l'lQl3 CUPPICR CU., whose huge
mines and processing plants help to make Arizongr the rmticarrs leading copper producer,
ORCANIZINC A SIGMA NU PICNIC to Bill
Montgomery and Bob XVillianis inelncles getting
tlie liest in pliotograplne equipment from Ari-
xontfs niost complete etnneru tlepnrtnient in
MARTIN DRUG CUNIPANYS Congress 84
Clnneli store, one of Klartins seven nioclern units
in lneson and Casa Crnncle.
X'Al,UleQ-MIXIDEID eoigns, ttypifiecl by 'theta
Betty Lee james and Pi Plii Betty Melntyre, seek-
ing tlie best in up-to-tlie-minute eznnpns attire
Hoelc to GUS 'l'AYl,OR'S, 128 li. Congress.
DICSIRIXC S'l'Yl.ISlI APPARlf,L
iu a distinctive western mode,
clothes - conscious 'l'hetas Maxine
Cortelyou and Shirley lewis, and
Kappa Ieau Fiauuigau make the
uouieuis ciepartiueiif of POR'l'lf1RS'
their l"rourier l+'aslrious headquarters.
CO1 ,F COURSE BOUND are Kappas Xlary Sanford Wells, K lary Black,
Ieau Beeriuau and Yuma liallite jean Dun, assured of the best iu sports
equipment from IIUXVARD S STC 7l7li"l', .io Fast I euuiugtou.
Q . 3 X
,X .i .
---- - ff -rf'
. 5 K 5
XS 'l'l lhl IVINIC VVURK thlnllglmouf thc book fcstiECs, C1121I'2lCfCI'-I'CHCCfiIlg portrait s are
.1 spcciality in thc pllotograplly of BNN D. CROSS, PfOfCSSiOll2l1 C2llHCI'klIll2lll for thc
H241 and MHZ IN'ISlCR'l'S.
OX 'l'lllfl SQUARE ancl just outside tlre main gate ot tlre university is a favorite lmetxxeen
elasses eongregating place for Arizona students- the UNIX lQRSl'llY DRUG CUNPNNY
PAUSINC uncler a palrn tree near
tlre library are lovely Decle llenger,
Delta Cannna, ancl Louis Myers,
Coelrise, who attest to tlre taet tlrat
no eollegiate warclrobe is eonrplete
witlrout easnal Sun Faslnons trorn
l,lCVY'S, 63 Fast Congress.
-3 'a'H5'24Qtl. fix 3
Ms Rskofommixsf Urns,-we 1'
PHONE NUXTBIQR 211 is a11 old stand-hy to 'il'OPFLICII'1i' CIHCTTQITIIIIICIIT is synihohfed hy
raneh owners and students alike, for when it's these two nprights, for Arizona's niany inovie-
inoving ti111e they iiivariahh' eali o11 the goers know their eineinatie appetites will he
TUCSON XVARIQIIUUSIC AND TRANS- 111ore than satished at either the STATIC or
FICR COMPANY. RIALTQ theatre.
TONTXIY DURSICY, the Lsentiinental gentlenianf is just o11e reason why
TTTUCSOIITS inost VS'CSi'Cl'l1 hotel Contents eollegiate dancing feet best, sinee
nanie hands are frequent visitors at the SANTA RITA HOTLII ..
NIICNIORIIQS of such ccmllcgc events as Iwi ight rides in the fcmotllills are rctaincd fm
cvcr in the 1942 Dl'lSlCR'l', bfilllld by ll pQ1'c1mig1l CUH2lbOl'LlfCJI' on lllliX'Cl'Siff' ycurbooks
the ARIZONA 'I'RAXDl+l BIXUPZRY, PIIOCIUX.
I. KNOX CORBETT Lumber 81 Hardware Co. TIIAT IOE-COLLEGE LOOK is achiex ed by msc
since 18QO has been Tucson headquarters for high students who have their cleaning and pressm done
quality building materials and equipment.
INTEGRITY and conscientious service
have been paramount in the success of
Tueson's leading insurance and real estate
firm-ARIZONA TRUST CO.
DEPENDABLE service is insured in
many university buildings which are sup-
plied with heating and plumbing equip-
ment from HEARN 81 CAID.
CLIMAX of a memorable week-end in
Phoenix is dinner at the distinctive center
of better cuisine, GRAND CAFE-'lthe
best in the southwestf'
by the popular NU-XVAY CLEANERS
DESERT BOOSTERS for 1942 also include AT THEIR BEST as eorsage Stylists are the experts
SUUTHXVESTERN VVholesale Grocery Co., of ROZARA FLOXV ER MART, though thex
DXVICHT B. HEARD and a friend. proudly offer "flowers for every occasion.
I UO I BM I C XXII 5 111 the S ilt Rnei y IIIU End NO NIA I"I'ER what tI1e oeeasion, students 11nI1esi-
the XX 1ItIe1ts stoppin it Phoenix C ANII I BALL tintly phone ioj, for they have eo111e to depend Oll
INIX for Qoich Mile Cisteel insists o11 the hest the Horal quality ancl service of HAL BURNS,
UNIVIQRSITY MICN in Phoenix are
eo11sta11t visitors at tI1e capital eityls out-
standing IHCHIS shop, MCDOUCALI,
AND CASSOU-igo NortI1 Central,
SUNIIXIER PAINTING of fraternities
and sororities naturally Iincls tI1e house
managers selecting their materials from
XV. P. FULLER 81 CO.'s eoinplete stock.
FOR IIIHIC QUALITY, value, ServiCC Of
inerehanclise from DANIELIS IIZVVEL-
ERS, Phoenix and IIILICSOH, thousancls of
satishecl enstoiners reaclily testify.
PIXI X Q OIIN I I ioceis C111 I91111 then eustonieis I AI INC IIEADQUARIIQRS for riniversity ath-
ieoinpltteline at oocls only th1o11 I1 the seixiceot Ietie tenns i11 Phoenix has for years been the
Such nliolcslleis IS B XI Ial RI I I UN QU S XRA I OCA CAFIC, 11 VV, XV2lSllIl'lgIOI1.
Pl ICJTUCRAPIIS SUCH AS 'HHS ONE of Pi Phis jacquc Nlicssc, DESERT queen, and
Doris IDLIBTUH, Rodeo queen, contribute much to thc pictorial thcmc of thc 1Q4,2 DESERT-
jusf as docs the superior WOI'klllLlllSIliP of ACME PRINTINC COMPANY, Tucson.
CUI,I.I'lClA'l'lQ ABAYIUOY 111111 ll 111c111o1'z1l1lC ,Xllllrcck fflflllkll 111
1'Cgiste1'cd 111 thc Cxp1'Cssio11s of S11oc1xic R11111, Dc XYOOCICICH, Nike Ciubu
2ll1dZ'XllIlC Clarke as tl1c1'clg111cc to Al I3o11Q1!111c's 11111sic ill tl1cl11x111-1011511111
100111 of thc PIONIQICR HUTICI ,.
Sl'I1.l,IXC IAUNDRY and dry C1CLlllil1g
SCI'X'iCC To 1111i1'C1's1t1' frz1t'cr11itics is 110 task to
fXI'iZOllkl ll21H'S joc ljllllgilll, for he l'CPI'CSCllfS
CVIVY IAUNDRY 8 DRY Cl ,UfXNl'1RS-
XIURIC C1ICXI1XI,111'c tluosc ihcsidc bull sas
115 11'l1c11 the bI'0HlCI'S C1111 lflllllgil 111 lux
011 c'c1111fc:1't-styled sofas and cl1g1i1's fr
IUORRIS-IIICYXILXN I"URYI'l'URl'l CU
Pl1c115111x and 'l'11Qs011.
FRIDAY NIGHT is movie night for
Deke llolnies and Pudge Roybal, wlie
like so inany of their friends find
superb week-end diversion, and perhaps
'i ee e a Nlareli of 'I'inie, at the Fox TUCSON
and LYRIC theatres.
'l'RADl'I'lONAl,LY XVl'lS'l'l'lRX and 21 part ot any rXrixo1ia1i's education are eliuelc wagon
lnnelies in tlie desert, but lioine owiiers in tlie fist-grcm'i1ig NVest luive been quielc to realize
tlie aclxuntziges of Ll modern fuel turnislied tliein lux' lil. PASO X'A'l'UR,iXl, CAS CU.
1 X, .Q uwzp. X K
CIOCIIISIWS IIIMXIU, l1111c1111111'k 111 sc111fl1Ca1stc1'11 ,X1'1m1111, was 11z1111cd for Ll g1'c111 l111111111
chicf. A11 c111tst1111cli11g scc111c 2lft1'2lL't1Ul1, it 111211 Inc 1'c11cl1ccl lux lllllflil' 1l11'c111g11 l51111gl11s
11151101-11 1161111111111-1Q1fS 151 1111111 ,Ps 1511150111 cc31111c 111x111 mi.
S.fX.I'l.'s DUN NllxciSPAl3l3l'lN and BOB ORPIVI' XV3l'Cll applnvilmgly' as Bolulny
liycr, Clklllllllkl Phi, Cxplaius just why tllcir clutcs will tlmrill over tlmcsc cxquisitc corsugcs
lrmn I,,fXNCICRS-Stone at lDCl1l1lllf'lOll.
I3l'llllCll'l'El3 ovcr the tlmouglmf of 21
big party nt' Snlniuo, Bill Barfluolcmlcw.
lolumy Clupp gmcl 'llacy loncs, Ilmi
IX-Hs, slqilllully puck rcfresllmcufs in
tlac KC colwcllicllfly lcfl uf fl1Ci1' fm-
fcruily' lmmc by tllc ARIZONA ICE
AXYD CU! ,D S'l'ORACll'l CUNPANY
N Mm ,, Ww.f
' Wi 2 'f I VW' f
2 'H ifi I Y ' 'I '
f 'Vf f ffgff ' W , '
J 740 , ' , , ,
ww , 1 f f
A PlC'I'URl'l OF COMlt'UR'l' is 'lonnny 'l'aylor,
Kappa Sig, who watchcs with kccn intcrcst a rodco
practicc at thc Rincon stock farm. 'l'onnny has
cntcrccl into thc spirit of things hy choosing
casual wcstcrn sportswcar from IACUNIWS.
Cl IECKINC 1942 DICSICRT covcrsaniplcs. Suh-
nrittcd hy KINCSPORT PRESS, INC., who
snpphccl thc DICSICRT with :ooo cascs this ycar.
arc Doch' Tcachcnor, cclitor, and Boh Vancc,
ARIZONA BlilAU'l'Y AND ARIZONA Bl'IAU'l'Il4'Ul, are featured with pride by the
designers and e11grax'e1's of the 194: Dl'1SlCR'l', CONIMERCIAL ART AND EN-
CRAYINC COMPANY-1220 Maple Avenue, Los Angeles.
BlCRNllil SINGER,lXlIathIat11lisa11rl Boh Rnman run
interference for Bob johnson ancl radio annorrneers
A11clyXVhite QKVOAJ and Lee Carson LK'l'ARl o11
the traclition-laclen Campus ot thc A'Figl1ti11g Irish" thc
clay before tl1e Arizona-Notre Daine game. For the
ARIZONA BROADCASTING COMPANY, which
has been cleseribing XVilcleat games for tl1e past liyc
years, it was the longest remote in history.
AN liXCl1ll,l11l'lN'l' 'l'ARCl'l'l' for eyery eye is Kappa
Kappa GLl1ll1113lS Flora Bye Riley who l1its the bnllls
eye herself hy ehoosing a11 111111sual slack suit-an ex-
citing interpretation ot tl1e iniportant South Aineriean
llll:lllCllCC i11 fklSl1lOllS-fl'Ol11 S'l'ElNli'l+2l1,D'S Desert
Modes. ller shoes are the new Ropeez.
ABOUT 'IIII2 convenient facilities which XVLQSIILRNIQRS and Ii. Vfs alike, repre-
are rendered scores of students by the sented Iiere by Plii Cams lim Edmunds
SOU'I'IrIIfIRN ARIZONA BANK AND and Bruce Irwin, know tliat cowboy boots
'il'RUS'I' COMPANY IIeIeu Tuttle, KKC, from tlie XVIII'I'IC IIOUSIC are a must
learns from Louis Felix, vice-president. come rodeo time at the university.
ROUCIIINC III' on the open range means KAPPA SIC-S Dave Bigelow and jim Ricli-
paucakes to Adelaide Read, Theta, and moud inspecting new Yarapai liall find that
pancakes to any Arizonan means Hour from work Iias been done ioo per cent by men
tlie ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS, formerly under jurisdiction of tlie ARIZONA S'l'AIl'Ii
Ijaglc Milling Coinpany. FEDICRAIION OF LABOR.
PROUD OF l'l'S PART in bringing cnilivafioll to Arizona dcscrt lands, and dcdicatccl
to further progress in the land nf Cfcrnal stlnslnnc is thc NIIMNH COPPER COKI-
PANY of castcrn Arizona.
A W tw 1 Lktitb if r
'VYPIFYINC ARIZONA IIOSPITALITY are the
shady lawns and distinetive southwestern arehiteeture
of the CICRUNINIU IIOTBIL AND LODGE, gi
favorite Tueson stopping phiee located just two blocks
troni the university eznnpus.
ICVIQRY XVICEK-ICND inany Arizona eoeds tind their
mn' to Phoenix where they inevitably spend several
hours at Korrieks' departnient store. Betsy Nehf,
21 Theta here last year, is shown wearing a Rough-arid
Ready deniin outfit froin KORRICKS' Valley of the
l'l1Q'l'l'1 XIAXSUR, Al, SMl'l'll AND IHCK DOYl,l+l liere exliilnit sileiit zippiextil of tlieii'
Kappa Sigiiigi tiiiteiiiity lJi'otliei's' favorite lJCVC1'2l,gC-lJll1'C. wliolesoiiie iiiilli troiii tlie iiiotlerii
PRICPARINC FOR AN Al,Pl LX Plll PICXIC are Avciiiiie XYkll'l1Cl', Sue l,esliei' and joy Cloud
who Stop to get those pielqles, olives and eiiielcers at tlie TIME lxlzXRKEllll-l2lYOl'llC food eeiitei'
for most of AI'lZ01l21lS sororities aiicl trateiiiities.
1. 'i S ' , N
, will . A
RECOCNIZED BY EXPERTS as the
inost modern in the United States, TUV-
REA'S nieat processing plant includes a
pen feeding systein which is the world's
largest. The companys grain-tendered
beet has long been the favorite of thous-
ands, for Westerners know-Ulf it's lov-
rea's, it's tops."
SUPERB EN'l'ERfl'AlNlNlENll is the nightly dancing to niusic of hig name hands in the
Corinthian Room of Phoenix' centrally located HO'l'El, ADAMS, othcial university head-
quarters in the Valley of the Sun.
THIS DOUBLE MXW-lilfdiillg toxwml tOlHO1'l'OXYyS most important l1Ol'iZOllS, Valor and
Victory-is Sigllif:lCLllltlf' dedicated to the class of 1942, ICZICICTS of the futurc. Adiws,
Graduates. Cl IUCK ABBO'dl"l'.
THE 1942 DESERT STAFF' is grateful to its many friends
who have contributed to the annual. For the In Memoriam
picture we wish to thank Esther Henderson, for most of the
full page Off Campus scenes, Chuck Abbott, for various
sports pictures, Don Phillips, for the double page football
spread, Bob Ostendorf, for the Phelps Dodge picturc,
Ioseph Muench, for thc Vaqucros and Associated Studcnts
double sprcads, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. XVithout thc
wholehcarted cooperation of thcsc people, publication of
the largest DESERT in history of the University of Arizona
would have bcen greatly handicapped.
Administration - -
Aggie Dance - -
Aggie House - -
Agriculture College -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Epsilon Phi - -
Alpha Phi - - -
Alpha Tau Omega -
Alumni - - - - -
Arizona Hall - - -
Armistice Day Parade - -
Associated Students Section
Associated VVomen Students
Bachelor, Most Eligible - - -
Baseball Captain - -
Freshman Squad - -
Varsity Squad - -
Basketball - - -
Fred Enke - - -
Freshman Team -
Business School - -
Campus Shots -
Cheer Leaders -
Chi Omega -
Cochise Hall - - - -
Colleges Section -----
1 see various collegesj
Cross, Mary A nn ----
Dances Section - - - -
Aggie Dance - - -
Coed Formal - - -
Desert Dance ----
Informal Dance Shots - -
Dedication - - - -
Delta Chi -
Delta Gamma - -
Desert Stall ----
Drama Department -
Mounted - -
Dismounted - - -
Education College f---
Engineering College -
- - 12-17
- - 140-141
- - 90
- - - 103
- - 114-115
- - 235
- - 175-178
- - 176
- - - 176
- - 163-168
- - 165
- - 234-235
- - 16
- - 69
- - 232-233
- - 116-117
- - 119
Fine ,Arts College -
Coaches - - -
Doc Palmer - -
Freshman Team -
Mike Sc Dennis
Freshman Officers -
Gamma Phi Beta - -
Gila Hall ----
Glee Club - -
Goodson, Mel - -
Graduate School -
Hall Life -----
fsee various halls by
Mc-n's - -
Homecoming - -
Aggie Club -
Alpha Kappa Psi -
Alpha Rho Tau -
Alpha Zeta - -
A. I. M. E. - -
A. S. C. E. - -
A. S. M. E. - - -
Delta Sigma Rho
Desert Riders - -
Forensics - - -
French Club - -
Hammer and Colhn
Home Ec. Club -
Kappa Omicron Phi
Kappa Kappa Psi -
Los Aspirantes -
Mu Alpha Nu -
Newman Club -
Pi Delta Epsilon
Phi Mu Alpha
Round Table - -
Sigma Alpha Iota
Tau Beta Pi - -
Theta Tau - - -
Women's Press Club
Wranglers - - -
- - - 146-162
- - 163
- - - 149
- - 149-151
. . . 148
- . 10-11
- - 230-231
- - 183
- - - - 96-97
- - - - - - 96-104
- - - 75-77
- - 228-229
- - 189-198
- - 198
- - 192
- - 194
- - 197
- - - 193
- - 194
- - - 195
- - - 190
- - 194
- - 194
- - 191
- - 191
- - 193
- - - 197
- - - 191
- - 190
Industry - - - - - -
In Memoriam -----
Inter-Fraternity Council - -
Inter-Hall Council - - -
Intramural Sports - - -
Iunior Qlhcers - -
Kappa Alpha Theta - - -
Kappa Kappa Gamma -
Kappa Sigma - - -
Kitty Kat - - - -
Lambda Delta Sigma - -
Law School - - -
Liberal Arts College - - -
Maricopa Hall - - - -
Men's Hell Week -
Men's Rush Week -----
Men's Sports Section -----
Csee individual sports by namej
Military Section ------
Mines St Engineering College - -
Mothers, S: Dads, Day - - -
Qllicers of Administration -
Cadet Colonel - - -
Cadet Qfhcers ----
Captain of Mounted -
Non-commissioned - -
Pan-hellenic Council - -
Phi Delta Theta -
Phi Gamma'Delta -
Pi Beta Phi - - -
Pi Kappa Alpha -
Pima Hall - - -
Major Wood -
Pussy Cal Statli -----
Queens Section - - -
Aggie Queen -
Desert Queen Attendants - - -
Freshman Queen ---- - - 131
Rodeo Queen ---- - 130
Rodeo ---- - - 211-223
Bosses - - - - 214
Rodeo Champs - - - - 215
Scabbard Sc Blade ---- - 113
Senior Olhcers - - - 34
Seniors Section - - 35-50
Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - 85
Sigma Chi - - - - 86
Sigma Nu ----- - 87
Slcnaker, A. L. ----- - 26
Social Fraternities Section - - - 61-95
Sororities Section ---- 65-73
Sophomore Oflicers - - - 32
Menis - - - 145-188
Women's ---- 199-210
Student Body Committees - - 30
Student Body Oliicers - - - 23
Tennis - - - - - - 182
Theta Chi - - - 88
Title Page ----- 2-3
Track -------- 179-181
Individual Participants - - - - 180
Track Coach 8: Captain - - 181
Tribolet, C. ------- - 26
Wildcat ------- 122-123
Women's Hell Week - 74-75
VVomen's Rush Week - . 76
Women's Sports - - 199-210
Archery ---- - 205
Baseball - - - 204
Basketball - - 204
Dancing- - - 205
Hockey ------- - 203
Minor Sports ----- - 210
Outstanding Sportswoman - 202
President of W. A. A. - - - - - 201
Riding ------- - - 208-209
Swimming ----- - - 203
Year's Events Section ------ - - 223-229
fsee individual events by namej
Yuma Hall --------- - 102
Zeta Beta Tau - - - - 89
Page 2 71
Acme Printing Co. -
Andy Anderson Ltd. -
Arizona Broadcasting Co. -
Arizona Flour Mills - - -
Arizona lce :Sc Cold Storage Co. -
Arizona State Federation of Labor
Arizona Trade Bindery - - -
Arizona Trust Co. - - -
Army Store -
Baffert-Leon Co. -
Ben D. Gross
Camelback Inn -
Chuck Abbott ----
City Laundry tit Dry Cleaners - -
Commercial Art Esc Engraving Co.
Co-op Bookstore - - -
Dainskey,s - -
Daniel's Iewelers -
DorriskHeyman - -
Dwight B. Heard - - 4
El Paso Natural Gas Co. - -
Fox Tucson and Lyric 'Theatres -
Geronimo Hotel and Lodge -
Goldwater s----- -
Grand Cafe -
Gus Taylor's -
Hal Burns -
Hearn Sc Caid -
Hotel Adams - -
Howard 8: Stofft ----- -
Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co. -
Iacome's --------- -
I. Knox Corbett Lumber Sc Hardware Co. - -
Kingsport Press Inc. -
Korricks' - -
Martin Drug Co. -
McDougall 8: Cassou - -
Miami Copper Co. -
Nu-Way Cleaners - - -
Peterson, Brooke, Steiner 8: Wist - -
Phelps Dodge Corp .----
Pioneer Hotel - -
Ray Meade's Speedway Club -
Rec Hall Fountain - - -
Rialto and State Theatres
Rozara Flower Mart - -
Santa Rita Hotel -
Saratoga Cafe --------
Southern Arizona Bank :Sc Trust Co. - -
Southwestern General Agency - - -
Southwestern Wholesale Grocery Co. - -
Steinteldis f---- -
Sunset Dairy Inc.
T. Ed Litt - -
Time Market - -
Tovrea Packing Co. ------- -
Tucson Gas, Electric Light Sz Power Co. - -
Tucson Newspapers Inc. ----- -
Tucson Warehouse and Transfer Co. - -
University Drug Co. ---- - -
Vic Hanny Co. - - - -
White House Department Store
VV. P. Fuller Sz Co. ---- -
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