University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1943 volume:
1 N u 'A
THE DESERT OF 1943 TO THOSE STUDENTS AND
MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY WHO HAVE GONE
BEFORE AND HAVE GIVEN OF THEIR UT MOST, f
And To A
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While lVlen Prepare -
IN CHARGE of thc entire University military de-
partment is seasoned cavalrymun Colonel Arthur
WITH THE GREATER PART of University activity devoted tothe War effort,
the military department takes on added import as it influences men's lives. The
University of Arizona, a land-grant college under the jurisdiction of Federal law
which requires adequate basic military instruction, offers also two years of advanced
training to the best men up from basic. Colonel Arthur W. I-Iolderness and his staff
instruct classes and handle military administration.
CAPT. I. M. YARBOROUGH, Col. A. W. Holder-
ncss, lst Lt. H. W. Buemley, and lst Lt. S. W.
Rawles, Ir., instruct the University? uniform-clad
IN R.O.T.C. the Hrst thing is military
discipline and courtesy. Students are
taught, throughout all their military serv-
ice, to obey and respect their superior offi-
cers. Students of basic military have two
hours of lecture on general military pro-
cedure and two hours of drill each week.
Third year students find as a new pre-
requisite their enlistment in a branch of
the reserves. These men study advanced
cavalry and concentrate on mounted drill.
Iuniors study military tactics and tech-
niques of cavalry maneuver, and seniors
add military law. -
TWO MORNINGS of the week the Women's Held is turned
into the military drill Held. Over its spacious lawns march the
student soldiers of the University of Arizona, led by the mem-
bers of the advanced military department, and instructed by
INSTRUCTING TECHNICAL and tactical niilitary courses to
the members of the aclvancccl military is thc job of Capt. I. M.
Yarborough. Such studizw as map reading are a part of the
regular curriculum these future cavalry ofiicers participate in.
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THIRD YEAR CADETS take a course
in advanced riding as one phase of their
training as cavalry officers. They find that
the drills learned as students of basic mili-
tary, become somewhat more complicated
when they are executed on horseback. In
the face of increasing mechanization of all
branches of service, the importance of the
cavalry would seem to be decreasing.
However, for use in rough terrain, the
horse is still indispensable. Advanced
cavalry cadets will never forget cross- 2
country desert rides without stirrups.
TI-IIS YEARS CLASS, both first and second year, of the Reserve
Ofhcer's Training Corps is composed of 127 men. Of this number
62 seniors will report to oHicer's service schools.
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MILITARY RIDING is an important part of every basic and
advanced military student's training in the cavalry.
DICK CONNELL, Park Parker and lim Bush Find that a sol-
dier's gun is his best friend. It proves more valuable with
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IACK OGG saddles up as university riders assemble at thc stables for
their participation in Tucson's Armistice Day parade.
THE "COLLEGE ON HORSEBACIC'
had to give up its noted polo team, and the
R.O.T.C. cavalry devoted almost its entire
time to mounted military maneuvers. One
diversion from the routine was its partici-
pation in Tucson,s Armistice Day parade,
in conjunction with basic R.O.T.C. and
the surrounding army posts.
GATHERED in front of the R.O.T.C. stables, they wait for instructions
and last minute check-ups before . . . ,
'FORMING their single line and leaving a trail of dust as they start
ON THE RETURN to the stables in the afternoon they form a single line at Ll.
R.O.T.C. honorary organizations are Scabbard and Blade, the Wildcat
Rifle Squad, and the Arizona Rough Riders. The baby of these is the
Arizona Rough Riders group. In keeping with the club's aim to stimu-
late interest in horsemanship, those chosen for membership 11lLlSt excel
in personal merit and riding ability. Scabbard and Blade, a national
military honorary for the most outstanding men among the junior and
senior advanced cadets, seeks to stimulate military eHiciency and gen-
eral scholarship. President was Van Smelker.
Ill ILX PAR XDL through the city streets while Tucsonans gather to hear the spurs
jin lc and Wat h the orderly lines.
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ROUGI-I RIDERS lack Stewart, Ioe Walton, Chuck Lakin, Van Smclker, Charles Coleman, Truman Picrcc,
Bob McNally, Iim Bush, Dc WVooLltlcll, Pete Biclcgain, Milt NVhitley, Andy Bettwy, Stan Allen, George
Morgan, lack MidkiFf, and Cox Ham form a straight abreast line before setting off across thc Arizona desert.
3 Y - i Y -1 , If
MISS MARY ANN CROSS, only woman in the military department, bears the title,
Secretary, School of Military Science, and handles all orders from Washington,
passing them on to the unit.
THE WILDCAT RIFLE SQUAD was hard hit this
year with the army running stiff competition for student
sharpshooters. Eight of the original fifteen squadmen
remained at the end of the season. The Cats were able
to enter "postal matches" with other teams and came
through a successful season under the guidance of
Captain-Manager, Charles Childs.
SCABBARD AND BLADE members are Stan Allen, Dick Brittain,
Charles Childs, Bill Kinney, Chuck Lakin, Van Smelkcr, David Sauble
Herb Vail, Ioe Walton, Milt Whitley, Charles Bagby, Tim Ballantynci
Tom Black, Orson Cardon, Dick Connell, George Gcnung, Mike Ginter,
Hugh Hopkins, Bob Johnson, Barrie Long, Frank McGinley, Virgil
Marsh, Don MacSpaddcn, Bob Picl-zrell, Gil Proctor, Stan Petropolis.
Bob McNally, Fritn Iellcy, Bob Ruman, lack Ogg, Cox Ham, Bill
Watson, Bob Coutchie, Elmer Yeoman, Ted Darraugh, and Ed Freimuth.
RIFLE TEAM MEMBERS shown are: first row-Charles Whitfield,
Dick Porter, Charles Childs, Bill Kinney, Iohn D. McCaleb. Second
row-Dick Aldrich, Ted Bloom, Arthur Schaeffer, Iohn Haynes,
Capt. I. M. YIlI'l30I'Ollg'll.
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BETTY TIERNEY, Annu Belle Willson, Faye Gibbs, Laura Nobles, and Betty Rose Eiscnbacli practice Red Cross nursin on Mary
Frances XVilson under the supervision of Mrs. Van Cleve.
THEY SERVE ALSO-they knit
sweaters, roll bandages, and they
know they are doing their part.
Their brightly colored, pre-war
yarns have turned khaki and blue.
lt's not always interesting-folding
two by two surgical squares in the
Red Cross room can get mighty
monotonousg but their bit for de-
fense has to be done.
RED CROSS BANDAGE ROLLING-Rachel VVnsem, Patty Gerling, VIRGINIA VVESTOVER, Yvonne Ross, Flora Bye Riley, Gail Tliomp
Jayne Seltzer, jane Forestor, Phyllis Iohnfon. son, lean Rascoe, lane Thompson do Red Cross knitting.
SOME OF TITIE USES of the triangular bandage are being practicecl
by Eleanor Middleton, Amelia Voigt Helen Wilcox, Trudis Care, and
LILLIAN DON, Eleanor Coleman, Marjorie Moore, and Sally Darnell
are receiving artihcial respiration from Ioan Bearclsall, Betty Poyle,
Roberta I-Iollintler, and Geraldine Carter,
FRANCES MOORE, Ioan Beardsall, Marjorie Moore, Helen Wilcox,
Trudis Care, and Eleanor Middleton carry Eleanor Coleman on the
EVERYBODY'S DOING IT. If you
can't apply a tourniquet, fit a splint, or
give your roommate artificial respira-
tion, you should go immediately to the
campus Red Cross olhce. Here you will
be enrolled in one of Miss Mildred
Samuelson's bi-Weekly classes in the
womanly art of First Aid. This talent
can only he acquired through hard Work
and effort. For the fun ceases when you
learn how to carry a patient and learn
how to make an improvised stretcher.
Your work is important. As a nation
at war you must be prepared for any
emergency. There is a place for every-
one in our defense program. The Ari-
zona coed is finding her place through
the efforts of the Red Cross. The soror-
ities and dormitories on the campus
have endorsed the program of prepared-
ness 1002. We can be proud of our
1943 coed. She has a job to do and she
is doing it well.
DIQFENSE STAMPS sell easier when Kitty Lyon, Peggy Gard-
ner, Adelaide Read, and Caroline Kemmler smile at potential
buyers, Betty Lou Stacy, Pinky Myll, and Sally Mewshaw.
SMILES OF APPROVAL show the success of a day's sales as
Ioan Wanvig, Pat Smith, Dorothy Cureton, and Margaret
Charvoz check the receipts from bond campaign.
"BEAUTIFUL GIRLS sell more War
bonds' was a Hollywood slogan. There
being no copyright on the idea, the Univer-
sity of Arizona Spurs, with tremendous suc-
cess, have proved its validity. Setting up
headquarters in the old Kitty Kat office, the
campus defense office directs this and many
other defense activities. Class schedules
preventing her direct participation in war
industries, Miss Coed has eased the burden
of Working mothers by assisting in day
schools and nurseries. After the armistice
the university Woman may say with right-
eous pride that she, too, had a part in mak-
ing possible a free and better world.
of university coeds. Charlotte Meyers, Barbara Armstrong, and Gloria Daiidson ire but 1 few
women assisting in the maintenance of day schools and nurseries.
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HEIR MOT1-lliRS work in various war industries, these children rcceiie care ind instructions at
IACK OGG, Miss Ina Gittings, Bill Lindamood, Lorcc Collins,
I. F. Mcliale, Miriam McCabe, Tom Ellinwood, Dean A. H.
Otis and Miss Florence Bond work hand in hand on stu-
dent war aid.
THE NERVE CENTER of all campus war work is located in the University War Activities Com-
mittee. Here students and faculty members Work together on plans that will further the university's
aid in the War effort. Their seal of approval goes upon all student sponsored War measures, such
as the Spur's Defense Stamp Day. This year, the committee decided to turn the work of the
Young WO1DCH,S Defense League over to Mortar Board, senior vvomenls honorary. Acting as
friendly hostesses to men in the armed service, these coeds go to several parties and dances a month.
With music furnished by one of the orchestras from near-by army bases, these formal functions are
held in the ballroom of one of Tucson's hotels.
COED MEMBERS of thc Young Women's De-
fense League entertain the service men at bi-
"lT'S GOOD' EXERCISE" say these campus coeds on bicycle s. But Barbara Falck, Adelaide Read, Betty Tierney, Mary
Spaulding, Doris McNaughton, Flora Bye Riley and Virginia Skiff are doing a lot more than watching their figures as they
patriotically deliver messages and packages for defense.
IT WAS MISS COED who solved the problem of tire rationing, gasoline rationing and general
conservation of automobiles. Uniting themselves into a mobile unit, these members of the Bicycle
Corps do their bit by carrying messages and delivering packages on their bikes at any hour of the
day when they can give their services. One important bundle delivered is that containing the Ari-
zona Wildcat. .This campus paper is sent to every former student now in the armed service.
Bringing them news of their former friends, and announcements of schoolmates' marriages, this
message from home is a most welcome sight to any alumnus anywhere. It takes time and effort to
wrap these hundreds of papers, but these coeds know that their Work is appreciated.
LOIS BARNARD, Dorothy Mayne, Betty Bogle, Milt XVhitlcy,
Jayne Selzer, Dottie Sawyer, Kenny Patton and Hugh Hop-
kins wrap Wildcats for the soldiers.
, ja6Aion5 re
WAR CAME! She lost her nylons, but she found leg
make-up. She lost her Dragon Red, but she found Vic-
tory Red polish. She lost her six seasonal pairs of shoes,
but she found a No. 17 coupon right in with her sugar
book and she only needed one pair anyway. She lost her
long bob, but she found a Victory bob was easier to
handle. She lost her convertible, but she found a Wonder-
ful Way to reduce riding a bicycle and walking. Miss 1943
Co-Ed of the University of Arizona may have lost a lot,
but she still has her sweaters and skirts and she still has
her saddle shoes. But most of all she still has her femin-
inity. And that, brother, is morale.
IF MARY FRAN BILLINGSLEY had been L1 coed in
post-war l922, she would have worn long pearls, black
stockings, and quantities of shiny sequins.
WAR-TIME CLOTI-IES are sensible and feminine, espe-
cially if worn by Kuppus Gail Thompson and Rachel
MIGGIE BROWN'S SVVEATERS, skirts, and spectator
pumps will never take a buck scat, war or no war.
IN 1943 MISS COED found that for the first
time the University of Arizona had more women
than men. lt looked bad indeed. She soon dis-
covered, however, that the Army, Navy and espe-
cially the Air Corps, more than amply made up
the lacking 2.132 of missing men. She found
that many of her classmates had married, many
were the proud possessors of engagement rings
and an alarming number had taken fraternity
pins. Fast growing friendships, hasty good-night
kisses, farewell pin-hangings and a few tears-
these are the memories Miss Coed will have of
the war years.
MARY ELLEN DAMRON, wife of a first lieutenant in foreign
service, typifics thc many young married Coeds on campus
ADVANCED R.O.T.C, CADET Harry Chambers and his wife
Mary join the throngs of army couples when Harry receives
r N ittv
JANE WADE AND POLLY FERNALD smile as they
are flanked by R.O.T.C. cadets Herb Vail and Schuy
Liningcr and two cnsigns.
Hui Wosf O! A!!
SINCE 1937 DR. ALFRED E. ATKINSON has been president of the University of Arizona and
in charge of directing its policies. The university is novv cooperating with the defense services of
the nation to assist in the War effort. Up to the present time 53 members of the faculty have been
granted leaves of absence to enter the defense services or to serveiwith the war-supporting agencies.
The university has also turned over a large portion of its gymnasium, all of the Old Main building,
Arizona hall, and a dozen classrooms for use by the Naval Indoctrination school. As a publicly
supported institution, the university recognized the obligation and its opportunity to serve in every
way possible in the War effort.
BOARD OF REGENTS are lack B. Martin, Sam H. Morris, E D Ring,
W. R. Ellsworth, M. O. Best, Cleon T. Knapp, Governor Sidney P Osborn
1 0 V G I' H Clarence E. Houston, I. H. Morgan, and Mrs. Joseph Madison Greer
THE BOARD OF REGENTS is the supreme
governing authority of the university. lt has the
power to control and manage the university and
its properties and to enact laws concerning the
institution of the university. Helping Women
students get the most out of college is one of the
functions of Miss Emma K. Burgess, dean of
women. She is responsible for the planning and
advising of the whole personnel program for
Women. Her assistant is Mrs. Hazel MacCready.
The men students take their big problems to
Arthur H. Otis, dean of men. He is an influential
factor in directing the government and activities
ADVISING, ASSISTING, and by no means least, campusing, are but a
few of the many duties that keep Dean Emma K. Burgess busy.
"NO, 'HOT BOXING' and no unnecessary cutting." These are words
that Dean Arthur H. Otis' secretary, Miss Peggy O'Ncil, hears many times
during ll school year.
THROUGH ITS NINE COLLEGES the University of
Arizona imparts knowledge of all Helds of life. Every de-
partment has one man to Whom the entire division looks for
guidance. Advising prospective teachers in the college of
education is Dr. Clarson, While across campus, in one of the
most outstanding of college buildings is engineers' Dean
Butler. In charge of developing basic scientific knowledge
and broad humanistic interests is the college of liberal arts,
While specialized training of art, drama, speech and music
find their home in the college of fine arts. The college of
agriculture, with its seven experimental farms, is directed by
Dr. Burgess. Those aspiring to develop a legal mind turn to
the law college and able Dr. McCormick.
DIRECTING OUR FUTURE TEACHERS is Dr.
1' W' Clm'5U"iDCfU1 0fEflUs21fi0H- DR. P. s. iauaonss ouinras the College or
Agriculture, with its research farms.
PRESIDING OVER ST. PATRlCK'S BOYS is Dr.
G. M. Butler, Dean of Engineering.
Law, supervises court room practice.
DR. E. R. RIESEN is head of Liberal Arts College, V'
largest on campus.
Music, ART, DRAMA-Dr. A o. Anderson, '
Dean of Fine Arts, controls these.
DR. I. B. MCCORMICK, heading the College of
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DR ILLEANOR B. IOHNSON of CHARLES U. PICKRELL of the agri- DR. R. L. NUGENT, Dean of the YVILLIAM I. BRAY is responsible
the school of home economics cultural extension service solves Ari- graduate college, supervises post-gratIu- for the beautiful grounds on the
guides future housewives. zona ranchers' problems. ate work. campus.
DIFFICULT DOMESTIC PROBLEMS ranging from cake baking to dress making are solved by
Dr. Iohnsonls school of home economics. Problems of a different nature, those of farming and
ranching, are expertly dealt with by the agricultural extension service, with C. U. Pickrell at the
head. lf, after graduating, more knowledge is desired, the person to see is genial Dr. Nugent of
the graduate college. Or perhaps some stay because they like the beautiful grounds of the univer-
sity. These showpieces are under the expert care of Williaiii Bray, superintendent of buildings
and grounds since 1905. Pampering the baby of the campus, the newly formed college of busi-
ness and public administration, Dr. Brown helps prepare students for business careers. Many of
his students have entered the armed forces. Approximately half of this year's graduating seniors
in Dr. Chapman's college of mines will be immediately commissioned in the lighting service, and
the remaining half will either enter the service through the enlisted reserve or go into one of the
fields of the mineral industry. In charge of the library, as well known for being a favorite meet-
ing place as it is for its famous and complete stack of books, is the new head librarian, Fred
DR. E. I. BROVVN, Dean of the Busi- DR. T. I. CHAPMAN, Dean of Mines, MANAGING the University Li-
ness College, guides tomorrow's busi- is responsible for mining engineers' brary is Frederick Cromwell as
ness men. problems. acting librarian.
A. L. SLGNAKER, graduate manager of the university, handles the athletic negotiations. Work-
ing as his assistants are students Phil McLaughlin and Cox Ham. C. Z. Lesher, registrar, examines
the credentials of the prospective students from various corners of the United States. In addition
to these duties, Lesher Hnds time to coach the Wildcat tennis team. Replacing Harry T. Healy
who is on a military leave of absence, is Iohn L. Anderson, acting Comptroller. The work of safe-
guarding the health of the students is in the hands of Dr. I. E. Huffman and Dr. B. B. Edwards.
It is their duty' to maintain general healthful living conditions on the campus.
From Doy To Day
ARRANGING football games and other major sports is C. Z. LESI-IER, the Universityls registrar, meets all new
the duty ot A. L. Slonaker. students.
THROUGH THE I-IANDS of comptroller Iohn L. An- AINFIRMARY MANAGER is Dr. L. E. Hufiman who
tlerson pass the university funds. watches after student health.
is 1. Ji' 1 :azz
TO INA GITTINGS, head of the Women's
physical education department, and her staff be-
longs the job of keeping the Arizona coed in per-
fect form. Interesting information regarding
historical Arizona and -the Southwest is revealed
in the Arizona state museum located on the cam-
pus. Dr. Emil I-Iaury heads the museum staff.
Students contribute their archaeological findings
throughout the year. F. "Pop" McKale has
coached university baseball teams for almost thirty
years. I-Ie has in his time coached all major
menls sports on the campus. The military de-
partment, which was established in 1896, has Col.
Arthur W. I-Iolderness as a professor of military
science and tactics.
BEAUTIFUL FIGURES are given to the Arizona coed
by Miss Ina Gittings. As head of the womerfs physical
education department, Miss Gittings directs all coed's
I-IEADING the University department of
military science and tactics is Col. Arthur W,
TI-IE PANORAMA of Arizona history is portrayed in the
beautiful state museum. Heading the staff of archaeolol
gists and researchers is Dr. Emil I-Iaury.
ARIZONA'S FAMOUS baseball coach is "Pop"
f MeKale, with thirty years of experience be-
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MAX P. VOSSKUHLIZR, in charge of the University Txtension
Division, secs to it that people all over the state reccuc requested
FILMS of every type for use at the university or in other Arifoni
communities are liletl in the "Film library."
THROUGH THE FACILITIES of the Univer-
sity Extension Division, the advantages of general
equipment, educational training, and specialized
information represented on the campus are avail-
able to every community and every individual in
the state. Workiiig with Don E. Phillips, editor
of the Alumni Magazine, is Margaret Grozier,
acting executive secretary of the alumni olbce,
replacing Mel Goodson, who is on a military
leave of absence. A. L. Slonaker, who held the
position for several years, is now serving as advisor.
Keeping a file of students and graduates in the
armed forces is one of the more important func-
tions of the ofbce.
CAROLYN WALlxl'R .incl Mugaiet lord secretaries to Don I1 Phillips had ol the Press
Bureau and 1. litoi ot the Alumni MJQPWIIIIL 'ucl him bi ltctpini, hles in oiclti md news on li incl
The Cumpus Moves Over
EARLY LAST OCTOBER the Hrst contin-
gent of the Hve hundred student oflicers of
the United States Navy under Captain W.
E. Cheadle, U.S.N. CRet.Q moved onto the
campus to establish Arizona's first Naval ln-
doctrination School. The University of Ari-
zona had been chosen because of its isolated
position as the ideal site for this school, the
purpose of which is to train officers in the
Ways and traditions of the Navy. The men's
gymnasium became barracks for the men in
blue, and the Wildcat Hght slogan embla-
zoned on its roof was adopted by these land-
locked seamen as a name for their new desert
ship. The campus became the U.S.S. Bear-
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LT. COMDR. H. A. HUTCHINS, IR., U.S.N.R., Executive Ofliccrg Lt. R. W. Ashley
CS.C.j, U.S.N.R., Dispursing Olliccrg Dr. Alfred Atkinson, and Capt. W. E. Cheadle, U.S.N.
CRet.j discuss campus facilities.
HEADING the Naval Incloctrination School at the University of
Arizona is Captain VV. E. Cheadle, U.S,N. fRct.j. U.S.N. Olli-
DAWN, and n new day begins for the navy.
ARIZONA'S BELOVED "OLD MAIN"
took on new life as their center of opera-
tions, and a new mess hall adjoining the
U. of A. dining hall sprang up to serve the
newcomers. Adaptation on the part of
both Navy men and students seemed ef-
fortless, but it was some time before the
sight of khaki-clad columns marching
down the palmlined walks ceased to at-
tract undue attention. Up at 5:30 in the
morning, the men have a full day of drill
and classroom instruction. The Hag-rais-
ing ceremony each morning and retreat
each evening are perhaps the most impres-
sive of all the activities, with the beautiful
Arizona dawns and sunsets creating a per-
fect setting. In the evening the men may
be shown instructive motion pictures, soon
after which sounds the very welcome taps.
THE TRAMPING of feet and the flash of khaki.
THEY 'ASHOOT the sun" with their sextants.
GRADUATION DAY-and the new oflicers are assigned their posts
Pictures on this page are U.S.N. official photos.
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MEMBERS OF TI-IE UNIVERSITY of Arizona Aggie Club are: Back Row:
Olsen, Senver, McCreight, VVooten, Denham, McCall, Midkill. Second Row:
Griflen, Kochsmeicr, Wilbank, I-Iewbert, Lofgreen, Bratz, Woicik, Iohnson,
Pierce, Coleman, Morgan, Roney. First Row: Childs. Allen, Keswick, Frost.
IF T1-IE RUMOR IS TRUE that we will have meat after the war, then these
stuclcnts under the supervision of Dr. W. I. Pistor, will know the proper way
to dissect Z1 sheep.
TI-IE AGGIE CLUB is the only campus honorary that boasts its own house.
With 32 members, it was this year, one of the leading organizations of the
ii vi i ngsgfesn
THOSE AGGIE STUDENTS in Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Honorary,
arc: Top Row: Childs, Allen, Stuart, Frost. Second Row: Keswick,
Corley, Turner. First Row: Sloan, McCain, Coleman.
We Still l-love
PLACE IN A LARGE ROOM one Aggie
student and one engineer, and a fight is bound
to result. Traditional foe of the "Sons of St.
Patrick' is the university "farmer," who takes
a leading part in campus life. The engineers
have their blarney stone, but the Aggies have
their queen. Election of this honored coed is
the main feature of the annual Aggie Dance,
always a major event. Alpha Zeta is the Ari-
zona chapter of the national agricultural hon-
THE PERFECT WIFE knows how to cook, deco-
rate the house, sew and plan the household expenses.
This is the training Miss Coed receives in the De-
partment of Home Economics. Under the super-
vision of Dr. Mildred Iohnson, university women
learn how to care expertly for the home and family.
Experience being the best teacher, actual practice is
provided the senior home economics majors by the
facilities of the Home Management House. Here
for five weeks five senior girls completely run their
own home. Even a baby is included in their train-
ing. These girls act as cook, host to guests, nurse
to the child, and general housekeeper. The Home
Economics Club is the local honorary. With a
chapter on this campus, Kappa Omicron Phi is the
national Home Economics honorary organization.
V MEMBERS OF KAPPA OMICRON PHI, home economics hon-
Nj orary, are: Walsh, Beatty, Young, Powell, Schutz, Gallagher,
Iles and Puckett.
DORIS CALDWELL, Loree Collins and Laver Hallzltlay lenrn
the proper way to get a perfect fit in sewing lab.
MEMBERS OF THE I-IOME ECONOMICS Club are: Iensen,
Young, Brooks, Linn, Walsh, Buckley, Watkins, Ford, Campbell,
Beatty, Powell, Schutz, Gallagher, Puckett and Iles.
THERE IS A RIGHT WAY to set a table, and Beth Lines Pxcc
demonstrates it in the Home Management I-louse.
MEMBERS OF PHI MU ALPHA the mens music honorary are Back KAPPA KAPPA PSI, men's hand honorary, is composed of: Back
Row Ogiin Wilson Cuieton Second Row Bloom Hawke Ranes Row: Cureton, Wehrle, Roberts, Martin, Cook, Innes, Sohn. Front
Iront Row Ilcwitt Cooke Wilson Lowell and Director Rollin Pease Row: Fain, Lowell, Ranes, Hawke, and Director George Wilson.
F OR THOSE who crave development of their
cultural talents, the College of Fine Arts maintains
an excellent curriculum. Music, art, and drama are
all active parts of this school. This year the Glee
Club presented many concerts, both for military and
civilian audiences. Highlight of the season was the
annual performance of Handc-:l's "Messiah" The
debate team was sent to compete with several neigh-
boring universities. The drama department pre-
sented such excellent productions as "Cradle Song,"
"Heart of a City," and "H.M.S. Pinaforef'
GLEE CLUB MEMBERS are: Back Row: Matthews, Middleton
Brown, Parker, Wilson, Professor Pease, King, Bloom, Vlfin
chester, Smith, Schnauiler, Farrow. Second Row: Birtlman
Steed, Mills, Bueno, Pickrell, Smith, VVhittle, Squibb, Iohnson
Wheatley. First Row: VViIson, I-Iale, Urech. Richerson, Cunning-
ham, Lusk, VValker, Utzman.
.. IN THE NVOMEN'S FORENSIC honorary, Zeta Phi Eta, are
A standing: Iessica Miller, Eileen Keller, Mae Virginia Jamieson
Romine, Mrs. Althea Mattingly, Mary Frances Billingsly.
Dorothy Hunt, Ellen McLain. Seated: Ruth Cummings, Ican
MEMBERS OF MUSIC HONORARY S1 lT'll Alphi Iotl .IIC
front row: Carlton, Becker, Franco lxilburn Wilson Brrclman
Rickel. Back row: Getzxviller, Walker Lusk Donner Bohrer
THE YEAR 1943 will be one long remembered by art lovers at the University of
Arizona. For it was in this eventful year that an unknown benefactor gave to the
university a magnificent collection of contemporary American art. Composed of
100 pieces, this collection features such well known paintings as Karl Fortess's
"Rockhill Special" and David Burliuk's landscape "New Mexicon. The donor, in
collaboration with Bruce Mitchell, prominent American painter, and I. D. Pender-
gast, professor of art at the university, devised the whole idea, which they call the
"Arizona Plann. Formerly a philatelist the donor became interested in the short-
age of good art available to the average man. He sold his stamps and started at
Arizona the beginning of a famous collection.
THE MEMBERS OF DELTA SIGMA RHO, national speech MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY SPEECH CROUI7 Forensic
honorary, are as follows: Cable, Gotlieb, Shumuker, Morgan, are, seated: Cable, Ditldel. Burton, Professor Cable Nwbers
Burton Professor Cable, Rodgers, Feinstein, Nabers, Diddel. Standing: Shumaker, Morgan, Feinstein, Gotlitb Rodgcrs
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IN TI-IE AMERICAN SOCIETY of Mechanical Engineers are: Back
Row: Kinkead, Bell, Kimsey, Thomas, Sweeney, Fielder, Dunaway.
Middle Row: Porter, Ellis, Brennan, Nelms, High, Kerr, Harrington,
Delao. Front Row: King, Dobson, Mills, Wheelock.
TI-IE INTRIGUES of Franklin's discovery are explored by the Amer-
ican Institute of Electrical Engineers. Standing: Sullivan, Bates, Adelf-
son, Thuma, Shivell, Nance, McNeal, Smith. Seated: Iaeobs, Wortman,
i. . , , , Isis, ,., W 3,,,,,,.
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MEMBERS OF the American Society of Civil Engineers are, Standing
Gerdin, Mclntosh, Hightower, Livesay, Wilbur, Culin, Long, Adams
Plumb, Zirinsky, Finn, Dennis, Crull, Shull, Brazeel. Sitting: Pro-
fessors Horton, Fitch, Borgquist, Park and Gill.
FORMERLY A PART of the College of
Mines and Engineering, the College of
Mines was established as a separate college
in 1940 and is housed in a modern build-
ing Which, with all its up-to-date equip-
ment, is a gift of the Phelps Dodge Cor-
poration. The unusual opportunities for
practical observations and study provided
by Arizona's mining industry have steadily
built up enrollment.
THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE of Mining Engineers is composed ot:
Top Row: Gibson, Kinney, Stearns, Myers, King, Soule, Foyle, Mitchell.
Middle Row: Professor Nylund, Funk, Trainer, Brooks, Nourse, Frit-
schy, Cheyney, McGinley, Crabtree, Professor Cunningham. Bottom
Row: Professor Mathewson, Iones, Chase, Brittain, Anderson, Titsworth
and Dean Chapman.
FORMULATING PLANS for Engineers Day with its picnic and
dance is part of the job handled by McGinley, Fiedler, Brittain,
Andrus, Kimsey, Stearns: kneeling, High and Myers, members of
the Engineer's Council,
AS LOYAL SONS OF ST. PATRICK,
it is the engineers who claim to have cus-
tody of the sacred Blarney Stone, now en-
shrined in the patio of the Engineering
building. They are pledged to perpetual
enmity against all Aggies and lawyers and
this year saw even greater than usual war-
fare. But engineers have to study, and
scholarship, as well as general character,
is the most important prerequisite for Tau
Beta Pi and Theta Tau, engineering na-
TAU BETA PI, Engineers honorary, is composed of: Top Row
Fiedler, Adams. Second Row: Sullivan, Roberts, Stearns, King
Kinney, Dulles, Professor Roger. Front Row: Professor Clark,
Professor Nylund, Ellis, Myers, Ellsworth, McGinley, Chase, Pro
ENGINEERING STUDENTS in Theta Tau, engineering honorary
are: Top Row: Brennan, Kinney, Fiedler, Kimsey, Ellsworth. Sce-
ond Row: Dunaway, Myers, Nelms, Adams, Stearns, Kinkead, Vail,
Dulles. Third Row: Long, Wilbur, Nance, Culin, King, Hones,
McGinley, Andrus. Bottom Row: Professor Nylund, Professor Borg-
quist, Crull, Sullivan, Thuma, Brittain, Nourse.
'W' -H.. - A s. 4- . ,I xml
IN EVERY ENGINEERS I"IIiART is a soft spot for the "Blarney
Stone," as is proved by Professor Horton. Assisting him are Adams,
Brazcel, Livesay, Wilhurs and Crull,
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' TO MANY A FRESHMAN this is a familiar sight-
I1 sunny afternoon spent slaying in the odoriferous
QTlIgf -B- .
MEMBERS OF THE FRENCH CLUB arc: Back Row: Bond, Negri, Ielly,
Dr. S. B. Brown, Miss Sougey, Dr. N. I. Tremblay, I-libner. Front Row:
Rutherford, Wells, McBride, Taylor, Roybal, Richardson, Arbogant, and
IN LOS ASPIRANTES, the honorary for those whose maior is Spanish,
are: Andy Dicldel, Iackie Elmer, Norma Marsh, Beth Billings, Conrad
Bond, Eleanor Coleman, Alma Robles, and Bill Collier.
FROM CHEMISTRY TO ECONOMICS, from
French to Zoology, all can be found in the College of
Liberal Arts. Composed of 24 separate departments,
this largest of all colleges is the center of general knowl-
edge. Included in its great variety of subjects are many
of the sciences. These courses have proved themselves
valuable in helping 'many a student find his proper place
in the war effort. From this college come our future
philosophers, Writers, and scientists. Versatility is, in
truth, Liberal Art's middle name.
FOR THOSE STUDENTS WI-IO CHOOSE chemistry as their life's work, the highest award for
achievement is membership in the Chemistry honorary, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Its members are:
Standing: Drs. Nugent, Roberts, Kaster, Buehrer, Anderson, McGeorge. Sitting: LeRoy Eyring, Henri
Koeffler, and Seymore Rosenbaum.
THE ONE REQUIRED COURSE of all
Liberal Arts students is the all-inclusive
subject of humanities. Iokingly referred
to as the "short cut to education," this
subject embraces art, architecture, litera-
ture, philosophy, history, and music. The
humanities of all civilizations from the
Egyptians to the present day are included.
Most generally taken in the sophomore
year, humanities can sometimes be found
in the curricula of juniors and even seniors.
PHI BETA KAPPA, scholastic honorary, is composed of: Back Row: Burlinson, Haughton,
Roberts, Sands, Smith, Lockwood, Gittings, Morton, Caldwell, Mrs. Caldwell, Thrift, Brown,
Brooks, Percy, Nugent, Frasier. Middle Row: Holmon, Luz, Woodward, Rueks, Huyck
Rosenbaum. Front Row: Branaman, Windsor, Scott, Ogg, Cheyney, Lindamood, Doan
Shumaker, Eyering, and Ball.
THE NUNS AND THE VILLAGE doctor look at the foundling
in the play "Cradle Song."
HENDERSON, SCHUBERT, Scott, Thompson, XVoody:1tt, and
Harley participate in a dramatic scene from "Out of the Frying
EARLY THIS YEAR, at a meeting of the Board
of Regents, the School of Business and Public
Administration, until now a part of the College
of Liberal Arts, was advanced to the status of a
separate college. Despite the War, an increase in
the number and variety of courses offered will
take place, though even now preparation is offered
for such varied fields as secretarial Work, foreign
and governmental service, professional account-
ing, and social work. National honoraries of
business students are Alpha Epsilon for Women
and Alpha Kappa Psi for men.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI, men's business honorary, is composed of:
Back Row: Smith, Pctropolis, Sharp, Lamb, Bell, Ginter. Second
Row: Spittlc, Coury, Visick, Cooper. Third Row: Branaman and
MEMBERS OF ALPHA EPSILON, women's E-.A
honorary, are: Back Row: Chatham, Bloom, Nichol-
son, Broom, Kunert, Bilby, Abbott, Chalke, Post
Taylor. Middle Row: Gardner, Walborn, Pruitt
Henderson, Thompson, Legett. Front Row: Stoner
Lovctte, and Dunn.
ELOISE WALBORN, Kitty Lyon, and Virginia
Wilson become masters of the art of typing.
LOUIE MEYERS and Bill Branuman discuss the
business man's place in war time.
. W ' to if
Xi. " .4135
MRS. VENITA BLEDSOE spends many hours in her cubicle Working
on her English thesis for her master's degree.
STUDENTS OP THE GRADUATE COLLEGE
are independent workers, and to make them so is
the stated purpose of graduate studies. The univer-
sity offers opportunities for work leading to a
Master's degree in a great variety of subjects. In
addition, properly equipped departments possessing
special advantages for original investigation may
confer Doctor's degrees.
MERLE BELL is working toward his master's in Business
Ad., specializing in accounting.
DONALD IOHNSON is studying the mineral composif
tion of clay for his mastcr's degree.
SOME, LIKE Erl Rcllc Wortz, Pamela McGnvin, Gloria Caballero, Professor Foster, Martha
Yclvcrton, Fred I-Iolmquist, Francis McClelland and Dr. lose, prefer to look at stars through
the observatory telescope.
'lllllllllli ' H'
LUCY NORVLIN tends baby "Pcggy"
Watkins at the l-Iomc Management House.
73 , rr ,A
Pzxlterscn, Shubcrt, Knight, Miller, Kruger, Thompson, Walls, Parker.
OTHERS, LIKE the University Pluycrs, like to be stars themselves. They arc: Front Row
Simmons, McCord, Sortommc, Cummings, Billingsley. Back Row: Peter Marroncy, Roblum,
GEISSINGER, MR. FLOREEN, Robbins, Lyons, and Miller
work to achieve the :ilTect of an air raid shelter.
DONNA FELDMAN APPLIES make-up to Iustina Healy, one
of a chorus in "The Heart of A City."
PETER MARRONEY INSTRUCTS Barbara Kruger and Mrs.
Brown NVright during dress rehearsal.
ln Gut Lolos
WOULD-BE ARTISTS sit in the sun
and attempt to put impressionisni on their
canvases, those who aspire to the fourth
estate cover the campus for storiesg and in
Herring Hall cities, convents, and room-
ing houses rise and fall with the work of
stage clesigners. Theories which are
lealnecl in classes are put into practice in
lahs all over the campus and in all colleges.
Fiom these labs We get our practical expe-
MRS lx XTIIERINF kll'l', head of the art department, gives
pointers to Mirione Piute as Ellen McLain listens in.
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KRUGER, Knight, Damron. Balfour, Bzirclwell, and Billingsley
rehearse a tense scene from "The Heart of A City."
B. B. BAKER, Pi Kappa Alpha, is this
yr:ar's president of the law college.
David Palmer Read Carlock Max McMillin Wm. Nabours
lack Cavness Iohn Haync C. A. Carson Wing Ong
Robert Myers B. B. Baker Dan Frost I-Icrb Mallamo
Sam Lazovich Ed Morgan Leonard Sharman Charles M Smith
PHI DELTA Pl-II, law honorary, members are: Front Row: Shar-
man, Baker, Freezer, Carson, Palmer. Back Row: Walton, Milne,
Carlock, Frost, Haynes, Christensen, Mallamo.
THE COLLEGE OF LAW Was, of all
schools on campus, probably the one most
affected by the drop in student enrollment.
In spite of this fact, though, it has carried
on its full program this year, including
the Fegtly Moot Court competition. The
questions are made up by the student Moot
Court board, and the briefs and arguments
are prepared by students and then pre-
sented before judges. For first year com-
petitors the judges are law students, with
a member of the faculty judging for second
year competitors. Iudge for third year
competition is Arizona's Supreme Court
Iudge, who is Chief Iustice A. G. Mc-
MARY LEE VERNON, cclitor 1943 DESERT, discusses picture appoint-
ments with Eleanor Rice.
DESERT WORKERS are: Standing: Boyd, Sawyer, Snow, Moore, I-lack,
Wilson, Gotlieb. Sitting: Sears, Crablc, Patterson, Smith, Mayne, Lewis
Seltzer, Mewhirter, Webster,
MEMBERS OF THE BUSINESS STAFF are Brown, Tiainer, Parker,
Townley, Whitley, Lcshcr, Dean.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Kitty Lyon and Vir-
ginia Skilf check a layout and pictures for size.
THE 1942-43 STAFF
MARY LEE VERNON - - - Editor
DONALD MACSPADDEN - Business manager
KATHLEEN LYON - - Associate editor
VIRGINIA SKIFF - - - Associate editor
DON Foot: - - - Copy editor, fraternity
editor, proof reader.
BEBE HICKS - - - Art editor
NANCY TRAINER - - Mailing editor
lean VVebster -
Albert Gotlieb -
Beatrice Moore -
Lee Menchinger -
Dorothy Crable -
Libby Hack -
Dorothy Mayne -
lodie Sears -
Beverly Harris -
Emily Smith -
Malcolm Boyd -
Don Nord - -
Mary Fran Wilson
lane Seltzer - -
- - - Sororities, Seniors, Law
Student Body, Classes
- - Military, Navy
- - - Deans
- Women's Sports
- Social Life
- - - Colleges
- Councils, A.W.S.
- Weature Writer
- Men's Sports
- - Men's Sports
- Women At War
- Women At War
Margaret Snow - - Class Officers, I-Ionoraries
Molly Watson ---- Seniors, Staff Secretary
lane Wade - - - Staff Secretary
Shirley Lewis - - - Staff Secretary
Lucille Moore ------ Stall Secretary
Betty' Ann lamieson
IN PI DELTA EPSILON, men's honorary journalism group, are: Tom
Ellinwood, Harvey Hickman. David Windsor, Charles Lamb, Lowell
Cable, Abe Chanin and Scott Appleby.
THE MAN who pays the bills, gets the adsg the man who can bring organ
ization from financial chaos is business manager Don MacSpatlden.
Ken Sharp George McKay
Scott Appleby Roy Coulson
Irving Robbins Roger Chrysler
ADVISING, DIRECTING, and instructing the Wildcat reporters
is Mr. lack O'Connor, who is head of the journalism department.
BRINGING NEW LIFE and new ideas to the Wildcat, Abe
Chanin held the position of editor-in-chief for the first half of
CHANGING HORSES in the middle of
the stream is not an easy job for a univer
sity newspaper to do. It is especially dith-
cult for those Who are asked to fill in the
vacancies. Wheli Abe Chanin, who
started the year out as editor of the Wild-
cat, was called into the army, Tom Ellin-
wood stepped in as chief of the publication.
Ellinwood has done a remarkable job on
this campus paper. Norman O'Connell,
one of the finest business managers in all
Wildcat history, was also called, and into
his shoes stepped competent Kenny Pat-
ton, who has helped bring the Wildcat out
of the red.
NORMAN O CONNELL, Wildcat business
manager in 1942-43, entered the army in
The Arizona Wildcat
OFFICIAL ARIZONA PUBLICATION, EST. 1899
EDITOR + + + Tom Ellinwood
BUSINESS MANAGER + + + Kenneth Patton
'MAKEUP EDITOR, Kay Hendry, 'NEWS EDITOR, June Mewshawg
' SPORTS EDITOR, Harvey Hickman: 'WOMENS SPORTS EDITOR,
Marg Ford, 'FEATURE EDITOR, Sybil Julianig 'ART EDITOR, Edith
Stedmang 'COPY EDITORS, Malcolm Boyd and Emily Smith, 'SO-
CIETY EDITOR, Lee Menchingerg 'LIBRARIANS, Eleanor Williams
and Franc-es Malone.
' CIRCULATION MANAGER., Hugh Hopkinsg ' CASUAL CUTS, George
Baltzer, Amy Falcon, Virginia Skiffg 'NATIONAL ADVERTISING
MANAGER, Lois Barnard, 'IN THE GROOVE, Mary Alice McBride,
Helen Ann Wilcox, -OFFICE MANAGER, Mary Bogleg 'ADVERTIS-
ING, Advertising class under direction of E. G. Wood and Jack O'Connor:
Ralph Brown, Bill Cooper, Spencer Dean, Bill Hall, Tom Hawke, Bill
Hogan, Park Parker, Kenneth Patton, Stan Petropolis, Ernest Neufeld,
Richard Salvatierra, Edith Stedman, Jean Townley.
'REPORTERS: Paula Bartlett, Betty Jam-es, Carl Swanson, Alva Gene
Stewart, Dottie Sawyer, Louis Witzeman, Paul Huber, Betty Kleg-er,
Doris Born, Malfred Crabtree, Caroline Walker.
THE BACKBONE of any paper is the advertising staff. Assisted by lack
O,Connor and headed now by Kenny Patton, this group ,has the job of
keeping the Wildcat out of the red.
LOIS BARNARD, I-IUGI-I HOPKINS, Mr. O'Connor, business manager
Kenny Patton and Amy Falcon discus
s new ideas for advertising makeup
Originality is the key note of ad selling.
i, , -
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C C1 t llllll
AS PRESIDENT of the 1942-43 studcnt body, lack l
Ogg had a man sized job.
TO PHIL MCLAUGI-ILIN, Sigma Chi, went the
position of student body vice president.
SECRETARY OF THE SCHOOL Mary Iohnsnn
kept careful minutes of all student meetings.
THE BOARD OF CONTROL
consists of the president, vice-presi-
dent, and secretary of the student
body, one faculty member ap-
pointed by the president of the uni-
versity, one alumnus appointed by
the executive committee of the
alumni association, and the Gradu-
ate Manager of the associated stu-
dents. On matters concerning
men's and womcn's athletics and
respective department heads are
represented. The duties of the
board include those of approving
all schedules of student activities,
appointing managers for these ac-
tivities, and controlling the distri-
bution of the associated funds.
MAKING UP THE BOARD OF CONTROL for the school year 1942 43 is Slonakci hcl-. Ogg Dean
Emma K. Burgess, Fred Porter and Mary Iohnson.
MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL are-Back Row: Tim Ballantyne, Mike Ginter, Phil McLaugh-
lin, Lou Myers, Front Row: Margaret Snow, jack Ogg and Mary johnson.
THE CLASS REPRESENTATIVES are Lou Myers, senior class,
Mike Ginter, Margaret Snow and Tim Ballantyne from the
MAKING UP this year's student council
were jack Ogg, Phil McLaughlin, Mary
johnson - president, vice-president, and
secretary, respectively, of the student body
-Lou Myers, senior class representative,
and Mike Ginter, Tim Ballantyne, and
Margaret Snow, junior class members.
The executive and judicial powers of the
associated students are vested in the coun-
cil, which also has the sole power to recog-
nize and impose all penalties for infraction
of traditions, by-laws and regulations of
the student body.
ON THIS YEARS Rodeo Committee are: Back Row: Dayton, Lakin, Morgan, Stewart, Bidegain, Mew-
shawg Second Row: Roney, O'Brien, Atwillg First Row: Wooddcll, Pierce, Smith, Osmondson and McKcand.
SIX YEARS AGO the "College on Horseback" decided to hold a rodeo. Since then, this
annual affair has been a high spot in the student activities program. This year war forced the
cancellation of the regular inter-collegiate rodeo competition, but a "Go Westernl', edict was
issued as usual during rodeo Week. As popular as the rodeo are the Weekly assemblies held
in the auditorium. Both students and faculty sponsor various programs.
DICK BARR headed thc Assembly Committee this year, assisted by Betty Lou McTaggart
Ben Sullivan and Rene Scott fnot shownj,
AWS OFFICERS are: Back Row: Kit Carson, secretaryg Margaret Hale, treasurerg
Turk Edmonds, vice-president. Front Row: Lois Epley, former president, Mrs. Hazel
Ma1cCready, faculty advisor and Marian McCabe, president.
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS is the Women's self-governing body in
charge of all matters which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the faculty. It aims
to further in every Way the spirit of unity among the women students and to be the
medium by which the standards of the university can be made and kept high. Coed
Capers in the fall and the AWS Formal are sponsored by this organization.
THE AWS COUNCIL, which meets each week, is composed of one member from each sorority house
and residence hall, as well as a representative from Phrateres, town girls, group.
.gznqr gnu- 1,--v Y . . W ,
THE UPPERCLASSMEN who supervise the activities of the freshmen are members of the Traditions
Committee. They are: Back Row: Childs, Corley, Coutchie, Laking Front Row: Boom, Geissinger and Jelly.
"A" DAY began in the fall of 1915 as the result of an Arizona grid victory over
Pomona. Student exuberance resulted in the painting of little 'cA's" all over town.
The following Week the student body took it upon itself to build the present perma-
net letter atop what is now "AM mountain. "AM Day was set aside for the "A's" an-
nual Whitewashing and repairing by freshman. The Traditions committee, led by
Bob Geissinger this year, saw to it that the work was Well done.
"TI-IIS I-IURTS me more than it does you," and from the frosh's
expression, it does.
' iQ " -ffl, a 1 -f -1-Y Q
ON THE ELECTION COMMITTEE are: Back Row: Coxan, Professor Herrick, REPLACING Charles "Bumps" Tribolet as assistants to graduate
MacSpaddeng Middle Row: Watson, Hendry, Purdy, I-Iartmang Front Row: manager Slonaker are seniors Phil McLaughlin and Cox Ham.
KEEPING A CLOSE WATCH on all school elections is the duty of the Election
Committee. Such questions as eligibility of candidates, secrecy of balloting, and
ballot-stufHng are taken up and settled by this student organization. When ques-
tions of a social nature are brought up, the Social Life Committee goes into action.
The planning of all major campus social affairs is in the hands of this student group.
In the board of publications is vested with the power to appoint editors and business
managers of the various campus publications.
ON THE SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE are: Bob Coutchie,
Lillian Chatham, Miriam Otto, jane McGannori, Malcolm jones. THE' BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Consists of Vernon' Ogg, Emnwood
Professor O'Connor and A. L. Slonaker, Gramluate Manager.
I , my N N , U -,H ,, 3,
w M in , I ol in I, U IT ll! Hx im U MMM, , I 1 JN
ARIZONA REPRESENTATIVES who appeared in Wf2o's Who in
fflmcriecm Colleges and Universities this year were, Back Row: Phil
McLaughlin, Bob Geissinger, lack Ogg, Dick Brittain, Van Smelker
and Bob Rurnang Front Row: Hank Watson, Bill Lindamood, Mary
Louise Felix, Mary Iohnson, Betty Franco, Marian McCabe and Ioe
Walton. Not shown are: Betty McIntyre Clarke, Lois Epley, lack
Irish, Stan Petropolis, Abe Chanin, Margaret Cunningham and Iudy
1' f ft,
F , A
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Yiffyfiif L , , '
of graduating class was Andy SECRETARY for Class of 1943 was Mary CO-TREASURERS were lucly Zobcl and
Louise Felix. Jackie Cooke.
Class of 19113
ONLY FOUR of this year's six Mortar Board members returned, Margaret
Cunningham, Betty Franco and Betty Clarke are minus Iudy Zobcl.
BLUE KEY members are: Back row: Vaili, Linclamoocl, Baker, Procter,
Scott. Front row: Walton, Childs, Ogg, Smclkcr, Sullivan.
Ham Ogg Baker. Walton. Front: Mzillamo, Linclamood, Smclker
inf ' ' . Alltn
BOBCATS arc: Back: Chambers, Pcggs, Coxan, Whitley. Center:
Charles A. Lakin
l X .
Los Angeles, Calif,
Agnes M. NValsh
Wm. I. Norton
wl l wx?
I ri.. mx .
Mary L. Wood
Santa Monica, Calif.
Iacqucl yn Cooke
Mary I. Menclelsohn
Cananea, Sonora, Mex.
F. M. McCrory
B. B. Baker
Yu m a, Ariz.
Y .9 1-
lirtf in '
. x 5
Los Angeles, Calif.
Ft. Worth, Tex.
May V. Iamicson
State Farm, Mass.
N :gt ixixlxlxllxxxixl 1
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Betty Lce Iames
Mary Lee Vernon
Ft. Worth, Tex.
W. S. Bartholomew
Essex Fells, N. I.
Mary O. Hardy
Ed .-B .S.
Robert E. Scott
Kansas City, Mo.
Ianie M. Lilley
lack L. Ogg
Silver City, N. Mex.
BPA-B . S.
Wm. L. Stearns
Westerly, R. I.
Harley L. King
Vero Beach, Fla.
Charles M. Smith
A. lane Perkins
Fred Z. Payne
Elma V. Robles
Lib. Arts-B .A.
Iohn P. Brennan
Iohn I. Duficy
Betty L. Stacy
Ard is Chalke
Ed . -B .S.
S. Ray Sharp
E. M. Delao
Engr B S
Iames A. Rancs
Hugh Max Helm
Lngr B S
Lib Arts B A
Wm. C. Chapman
lil va Warner
Roswell, N. Mcx.
BPA B S
St. Louis, Mo.
.f rel A
St. David, Ariz.
Wm. H. K i nncy
I. B. Sullivan
D. M. Whitley
Beth Pace Lines
G. E. Wilbur
Mary I. Black
Kansas City, Mo
E. LeRoy Ioncs
A rtliel Sncathcn
M. L. Felix
D. H. Stephens
Great Meadows, N. I.
W. W. Nabours
W. S. Brnnziman
New York, N. Y.
E. B. Shumaker
B. L. Draper
T. E. Thuma
I. W. Dulles
New York, N. Y.
Cedar Rapids, lowzi
D. L. Wooddell
Springer, N. Mex.
D. L. Morrison
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Fred I. Brown
Little Rock, Ark.
Lois G. Epley
Buffalo, N. Y.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Vancouver, Wash. V
T. Ed. Peterson
Fargo, N. Dak.
Brooklyn, N. Y
Iunction City, Kan
Casa Grande, Ariz.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Betty I. Ray
Mary A. Adams
El Paso, Tex.
Lon I. Moore
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6:9 fo 1.4-
I. W. Wortman
Beverly Hills, Calif.
Mary P. Flynn
I. M. Solomon
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C. A. Carson
TENNIS STAR Gil Proctor served as
BETTY LOU McTAGGER'l'l took
junior class notes.
BOB IOHNSON, well-known football star,
was president of the junior class.
1941 RODEO QUEEN Iunc
Mewshaw was junior class
CHAIN GANG MEMBERS arc, Back: Stewart, Capps,
Taylor, Smith, MacSpaclcleng From: Ginter, Wehrle, F.S.T. MEMBERS arc, Back: Hale, Campbell, Shivvcrs, Carson,
Christensen, McIntyre. Front: Walborn, Charvoz, Collins, White, Mewshaw.
SOPHOMCRE CLASS president
was Hill Dolph.
BOB CRANE assisted ns vice-
TREASURER of the ribbon wearcrs was
BLOND NANCY ROBERTSON was scc-
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HEAD of the freshman class
was Bill Nelms.
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BRAWL decides the 'yes' or 'no' to freshman traditions. For
the first time in years beanies and ribbons were junkcd.
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BACK ROW: Recd, Frost, Godsell, Fernandez, Ioncs. Front row: Curraway, Mills, Eisenbach, Howard,
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WHO S GOING TO COLLEGE?" and the quiet sleeping
porch takes on sudden life as a day begins.
BULL SESSIONS AT MIDNIGHT,
hectic cramming for exams, Sunday night
campuses and sun bathing on Gila's roof-
this is life in a girl's dorm. The haunting
strains of "Black Magic" and "There Are
Such Things" coming from someone's
record player down the corridor. Must
they play them both at once? The aston-
ishing sight of a Conga line snaking its
Way past the door and "big walk to class
movementsi' being organized. The habit-
ual borrowing of roomie's clothes, prepara-
tion for formal dances, and that last min-
ute touch of powder before the big date.
They're memories now, but they'll last
ROSEMARY GRIFFITH rattles the ivorics for the enjoyment of AT PIMA HALL mcaltime is Z1 happy relief fr
Ruby Bruer, Glodine Smith, Ioan Lovcnthal. ' of dormitory life.
BILLY TAYLOR proves the power of concentration theory
while Betty Steed and Lucille Raye attempt to break it down.
om the humdrum
GEORGE MCKAY preserves for posterity the mellow notes from Bill Albeclfs trumpet.
Carl Osborn just wanted to get in the picture.
A IVHDNIGHT SERENADE by Dale Healy, and jimmy
Smith and Dick Downey seem cntrzmcecl by the trou
ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN
in the menls dorms, and it us-
ually does-the strange dissap-
pearance of one's favorite sport
coat and its equally strange re-
appearanceg lost souls who wan-
der up and down the corridors
looking for a missing sock or the
answer to the third problem in
algebra homeworkg the sudden
realization that someone is star-
ing over your shoulder at the let-
ter to your girl at homeg sacks of
water being hurled from the third
Hoor window and misled beings
who think it their duty to keep
their rooms cleang last minute
studying for D-testsg and always,
somewhere, a bull session in full
SAM FOOTE helps Bill Welty to figure out what last
summer's job is going to cost him this year.
EVERY FRATERNITY on the
campus sends two representatives
to sit in on the all powerful Inter-
Fraternity Council. lt is the duty
of this body to assure each fratern-
ity equal rushing privileges. Be-
cause of this group, "hot boxing,"
or forcing a boy to pledge against
his Will, has become a campus
inter Fraternity Council
BACK ROW Rhodes McNally Peterson Carson Palmel Middle Row Sullnan Bell Brittain Greer,
Wooddell Front Row Roark Barr Bidegain Fine. Not pictured I-lalloran Manbptidden Ward Westfall.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Klcindienst Kncz, N,
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Knez, F. Ormand Iohnson Adclfson
O'Conncll McCain Hartman Taylor
Palmer Long Morrison Villalanti
Schcercr Osson Bassett Manning
Mertz Boyd Lent Fogg
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Mid kiff Baker
Doutrick Van Dcnburg
Pi Kappa Alpha
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Phi Gamma Delta
A 13' ls5M 35
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is ' Jak. 1, -'F
Lamb Saiuble McGcorgc Hartsuff Niibours
Limber Parker Atkins Christensen Patton
Hibncr Pickrcll Wright Sampson Schenk
Brown Chandler Edmunds Keith Grose
Barraclough Hopkins Trasck O'Brien Appleby
Herschel Crebbs Mulrcin Liningcr, M. McKcand
Wick Lininger, S. Koch Dick Williams
Ru hli n
Phi Delta Theta
Lambda Delta Sigma
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. 11" ,A , , .
Inrvis, K. Hall Huber Eyring
Jarvis, B. Lofgrcn Clawson Miller
Huish Cluff Sohm Lcm mon
Denham Willis Nielson Holt
M 15 -
Hawks B ryan
Wilson Es pil
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Iackson Little Ioncs
Nepplc Thuma Bcttwy
Hadley Hoagland Pomeroy
Rhoacles McCaslin Sabin
Alpha Tau Gmegcl
Massa Ferreyros Dietrich Harvey HoeHe Crane
Clement Garcia Rose Mclntire Lauck Olaechea
Patton Weaver Collidgc Mil lcr We! ler Smith
Turner l Barr Bebec Lanscr Wchrle
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Carmanticr ' Wnrlrlcll Rccb
He nry I-Ioilcs Mallamo
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Zeta Beta Tau
A, sbsswp. 'N um- A L
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Wiltbank Iohnson Nord Bretz
Wuertz Van Dcrcn Reed Porterncld
Brown, R. Wootton Bowen Crawford
Naeglc Brown, A. Wiltbank McCreight
Gable McCall Woodhouse Smith
Emerick Morgan Griffin Hood
PRESIDENT MAE VIRGINIA IAMIESON is as-
sisted by June Mewshaw, secretary, and lane
THE ADVOCATION of less elaborate and
more informal parties, the omission of themes,
the exclusion of Howers except those donated by
alumnae groups, the cutting of general ex-
penses, and other changes in rushing plans were
made this year by the campus Panhellenic
council, the governing body of the nine soror-
ities represented. This councilis donations this
year include S5300 to the Red Cross, 11350 to the
Victory Scholarship F und, S100 to Panhellenic
War bonds and H550 to the Chinese Relief Fund.
Also it annually awards a Supremacy Cup to
the sorority which is voted the most outstanding
in scholarship, activities, cooperation and
REPRESENTING the different-sororities on Pan-Hellenic Council are: Back Row Miller
Cortelyou, Moore and Kerr, Second Row: Walborn, Rindskopf, Albertson, Handyg Front Row
Brown, McGannon, Jamieson, Mewshaw and Cloud.
Alpha Chi Gme
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Middleton, Li Warner Sorensen
Maud Simmons Otto
Zwissig' Harris Williams,
Cunningl'1am,M. McRec Cureton
Nutfield Doyle Marsh
Stewart Purdy Patterson Martin Stansbury Moore
Lightowcr Albertson loncs Davis Born Bcarclscll
Obcrfeld Malone Lewis Patterson Otondo Cunningham,
Elmer Scott Williams, G. Middleton, E. Oliver Mushrush
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Alpha Epsilon Phi
Brown Borish ' Hill
Nathan Meisel H rower Schwartz
Rorhchild Meyer Spitz
Page 10 4
K ,, -3
N ahbou rs
Gamma Phi Beta
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THE CONTRIBUTIONS which Phrateres,
town girls' social and service organization, has
made toward the war enfort are numerous. Be-
sides being active in the local Y.W.D.L.. and being
a strong advocate of a Red Cross unit on campus,
this group sponsored very successfully the World
Students' Service Fund by exceeding their quota
of 35250 by fifty per cent. The girls have been
active in assisting in the Dean of Women's Office,
in making garments for the Needle Work Guild
and in proctoring at exams during Freshman
Week. Phrateres also maintains a room for town
girls in the Women's Building, Where they may
go at any time.
BACK ROW Don Don, Iohnson, Mrs. Snider, Donner. Middle row: Moore, Quinsler, Buehrer, Buehrer
Prater Gipe Allen Healy. Front row: Bloom, Carrcllo, Baflert, McNeil, Miover, Freeman Baylor
BACK ROW: O'LC1lfy', Ryan, Blanc, Cunningham, Powell, Walborn, Cheney, McClelland, Bryant. Middle
row: Don, Fuyle, Richcrson, Gamby, Lovett, Hunt, Hubbard, RlCl1ill'dSOI'I, Naylor. Front row: Hansen,
Ahee, Garing, Coleman, O'Lcz1ry, Segrara, Hale, Zeilback, Preiss, Leon, Leach.
HUBBARD, TREAS4 Hale, Vice-Pres.3 Hunt, Pres., Powell, A.W.S. Rep., Bloom,
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A LAUGI-I FOR TI-IE ACTIVES as these HelI-Weck-
ridden Gamma Phi pledges try their hand at acting.
THE GRAVEYARD AT TUMACACORI Mission-a
spot no Nogales-bound student has ever missed.
A SUNNY AFTERNOON, and Kappas Mary Black and
Miggie Brown set out for Z1 few holes of golf.
AN EARLY MORNING, and the olive trees stand as some vision from an
ancient fairy tale. These are the things we'Il never forget.
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A IUNIOR from Pasadena, California, Dede is the
beauty of the Delta Gamma sorority. This five foot six
inch blond claims swimming as her favorite sport.
Sabino Canyon and desert picnics are all included in
Dede's college memories.
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MAVIE, as her Pi Phi sisters call her, is five feet nine
inches tall. With blond hair and blue eyes she has one
of the most beautiful smiles on the campus. Although
an avid bridge fan, picnics lead her "f:ivorite" list.
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IT WAS THE 1942 DESERT that convinced lane She
should come to Arizona from Pine Manor, which she
has attended the past two years. A daughter of Denver,
Colorado, this five foot four inch Kappa has blue eyes
and blond hair. Horse back riding she rates as her
number one sport.
WELL-KNGWN for her inany activities, Ella is a native
Tucsonan. As Phrateres candidate, her blond hair, blue
eyes and captivating smile placed her as an attendant to
the queen. Five feet five inches tall, Ella's favorite past-
tinie is participating in big bull sessions.
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Iaclcic Woodyatt and presents her
with the award. Looking on arc
attendants Dctlc Hunger, Mac Vir-
ginia Jamieson, and Eloise Walborn.
Camera-shy Ianc Thompson ducked.
TI-IE TRADITIONAL CROWN OF GARDENIAS
went this year to Thetais brunette beauty, Miss Iaqueline
Woodyatt. Five feet four inches tall, this year's lovely
Desert Queen was the choice of the three judges, Dr. F.
A. Roy, Dr. O. A. Simley and Mr. lack O'Connor. The I
coronation took place at the traditional DESERT dance
which was held at the Blue Moon, Withniusic by Wayiie
Webb. Iackie was last year's transfer from Dennison
College. Collecting Tommy Dorsey's dream music is
her favorite hobby, but golf takes precedence over every-
BARBARA BROOKFIELD, Van Taggart, Martha Woolf, and BETTY DAVIS, Murl McCain, Iotlic Scars, Shirley Craig, :mc
Tom Manning dance to Wayne Webb's "Moonlight Mood." Park Parker try guessing who'll be DESERT Queen.
CROWNING OF AGGIE QUEEN was
the highlight of this year's harvest dance
given by the Aggie Club. Ann herself, a
Theta, is thinking of majoring in animal
husbandry because of her love for animals,
evidenced by her pets-four live ducks that
seem to like Gila hall. F rom Beverly Hills,
California, she likes riding, tennis and
swimming. This year the dance was
minus the spaciousness of the men's gym,
the traditional bales of hay, the corral
fences and the saddles, but the women's
building came up to expectations and the
stroll around the moonlit pool was an
WARREN IOI-INSON, president of the Aggie Club, crowns
Ann Smith queen.
jreagman ueen,-Oli ian Wcgain
LILLIAN MCCAIN was chosen
by the student body to rule as
Freshman Queen of 1942-43. Lil,
a Maricopa Hall coed, who comes
from Yuma, Arizona, has brown
eyes and hair. Her special interests
are all types of sports, even hunting
and fishing, but there is a great big
soft spot in her heart for bright
finger nail polish. This year's
Frosh Queen is a physical educa-
tion major, and measures five feet
FRESHMAN QUEEN CANDIDATES shown are Mary Sue Woolcy, Mary Bogle
LaVerne Obcrfeld, janet Redhefler, Bunny Mills, Eleanor Albertson, and Peggy Lorenz
THF DAY OF IUDGING clawns bright and dear .mtl Rodeo queen tanclidates put their best foot forward. They are Viola O'Haco, Gale
Dawley Mat Morrison Nanny Beatty I-Ielcn Crippen Floernce Puntenncy Tita Lanser, Ruth Born, Patsy Cospcr. Not shown is Elyse Saunders
We Je 0 LL 8 8 FL
A QUEEN WITHOUT A REALM
Was this year's Rodeo Queen, Gamma
Phi Florence Puntenney. With the
rodeo out for the duration, Putt was
content to rule over Western Week and
the Rodeo Dance. The easy manner of
a true westerner is highlighted by her
brown hair and blue eyes. Of course,
Putt's favorite activity is to ride a good
RODEO QUEEN Florcncc Puntenney chooses Harry James and his
music as I1 high ranker among her many hobbies, but top choice is a
SHOT OF BOB WILLIAMS' and Chuck Lakin's attempt to milk a
wild cow at last year's rodeo brings memories of the sun and dust
Crom cattle and cow ponies.
POTTER TRAINER, Ioan Flynn, Ice Halloran, Iohnny Hughes, Doris Dayton, Ed
Olsson, Marian Voltz, and Paul Minchin bring the dress of the West to the library steps.
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THERE WAS A VALIANT AND
COLORFUL EFFORT made to carry on
the tradition of Rodeo Week, though it
was somewhat curbed this year due to the
War. Students attended classes in bright
silk shirts, frontier pants and boots. Those
who didn't comply with the specifications
to go Western were snatched up by a roll-
ing hoosegrow. Their punishment was to
purchase a War savings stamp. At the end
of the week several students participated
in the town rodeo at El Conquistador
Hotel's stable grounds. George Morgan
was high point man for the university.
STUDENTS GO WILD AND WESTERN at the Rodeo
Dance, shoot blanks in their .45s, and do thc Varsuvianna,
Virginia reel, and good old square dances.
ROUGH RIDERS PRESIDENT and Gymkhana boss Chuck
Lakin trains his Palomino on his nothern Arizona ranch.
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Eleanor Albertson, Bill O'Brien and himself.
BOB GEISSINGER takes
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COMPETITORS ARE. LED past the bleachers by Chuck Lakin, and
the polo Held sees probably its last gymkhana for the duration.
THE "COLLEGE ON I-IORSEBACKN
may have lost its famed polo team and its
national inter-collegiate rodeo, but the
Arizona Rough Riders gave one last effort
and held their annual Gymkhana on the
polo Held ,neath the Warmth of the desert
sun and in the shadows of the Catalinas.
Events included mounted wrestling and
musical chair, bareback jumping, bareback
relay, pony express, rescue race, and the
obstacle race. lack Stewart, Sigma Chi,
took top honors.
BOB PICKRELL and lack Ogg grab a seat during
musical chair on horseback.
Q3 up horses is produced by mounted wrestlmg
Q, A MASS OF SCRAMBLING BODIES and mixed-
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Coach Mike Ccisteel
HARRY PHILLIPS, great University of Texas guard :incl former line coach
'cxas Mines, was this ycar's assistant football coach.
"HARD BLOCKING AND
GOOD TACKLING are the es-
sentials of the game of football."
This is the advice Coach Mike
Casteel gives the men playing
under him. Casteel, who coached
track at Michigan State for four-
teen years, is completing his
fourth year as head of the Wild-
cat football team. Defending
champions of the Border Confer-
ence Football Championship, the
Arizona gridders finished in
fourth place with six Wins and
four losses. Mike was assisted
this year by Fred Enke and two
new coaches who saw their first
year with the Wildcats, Milt
Morse and Harry Phillips.
FRED ENKE, Arizona's line coach and one of the finest football scr uts in
the Southwest, saw only one game this season, because of his scouting duties
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YVHEN SHANTY HO-
GAN started down the Held
carrying the pigskin for
the Wildcats, it took at
least two Texas Tech men
to stop him. This was one
of three afternoon games.
WHILE CHARLIE OTT
gives Virgil Marsh a
"quick sniftf' Bud Gerhart
refills the team's famous
water cart. This rubber-
tired wagon was a present
from an alumnus of the
30 40 50 40 30
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BERNIE RUMAN, brother of the famous Wildcat passer, successfully complete zi I2 yard gain during
the Texas Tech game.
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STAFF OFFICERS of the Second Air Force and 21 WAAC ofliccr review the military band during the half
in the game with the Bombers.
Page 13 I
New Mexico A. and M.
COACH MIKE CASTEEL used forty-five players and almost everyone but the
waterboy in the seasonaopener New Mexico Aggie game. The Las Cruces eleven was
unable to score a single touchdown on the Cats, while the Arizona men succeeded in
piling up 53 points. The Arizona first string completed two touchdowns in the
first three plays of the game and added a third before the close of the first quarter.
The second stringers and reservists ran the score to 33-O by halftime. A quick touch-
down was scored in the beginning of the third quarter by the Arizona game openers,
after which Casteel sent them to the showers. The third and fourth string scored
swice again before the end of the game.
1 B k End Bob Coutchie-End I lack Irish-Tackle Frc l km? -Guard
i 1 I
. I 5
BOB IOHNSON, ACE right half in his junior year, Tom Black, crack left end, also a junior, and junior Virgil Marsh, tough left guard, wash off the dirt of the
gridiron after the Utah game.
ARIZONA HAD PLAYED Utah university live times before they met last fall.
But this time they were dead set to smash Utah's record and chalk up a win. They
did. The Utes didn't have a chance when the Cat offensive machine began to roll.
The Wildcats did get a few good breaks, and they capitalized on them in the form
of two touchdowns while Utah was unable to score. Throughout the game Ari-
zona kept Utah's freshman ace halfbaclc Cowboy Kelley bottled up. Utah's Peter-
son, who was personally responsible for scoring the Ute's winning TD against Ari-
zona the year before, was unable to puncture the Cat's sterling forward wall. Ari-
zona had 26 first downs to its opponents' 8 and gained 609 yards of rushing com-
pared to Utah's 110.
Ioe Peggs-Tackle Herb Vail-End Stan Petropolis-Guard Ferril Capps-I-lalfback
MNH K emu U M My W x up H was
" ' -free - - F V' -w--ere-'e-if-r-,frma 1 - of :ve e--Y
Murl McCain-Center Ioe Mejaski-Fullback Bob Ruman-Halfbacl-: Bernard Ruman-Halfback
George Bland-I-Ialfback Wayne Dirst-Quarterback joe Dungan-I-Ialfback Gladney Stitt-Center
A.S.T.C. at Tempe
Tl-IE AGE-OLD RIVALRY between Arizona and Tempe was renewed against last fall. Tempe's
pair of losses and Arizona's two wins in seasonal play before they met established the Wildcats as
pre-game favorites. Little interest was shown in the annual valley game until a couple of nights
before the clash when rabid Tempe supporters splattered the Arizona campus with paint and signs,
as well as disfiguring the Arizona "AH on Sentinel peak. Over-confident Cats had to fight to gain
their 23-0 win from the Bulldogs. The Tempeans held Arizona scoreless the opening period al-
though the Cats rolled to the two yard line once before being stopped. In the second period, Bob
Ruman scored a 14 yard run. Hardly had the extra point been kicked by tackle Iack Irish when
the Arizona Staters were backed against their own goal and the entire Wildcat squad rushed in to
block a punt and give Arizona a 9-O advantage by halftime. Ruman scored Arizona's second
achdown early in the third quarter and then passed to End Tip Killingsworth for the third tally
in the final period.
F' -f emm-
Virgil Marsh-Guard jim Negri-Fullback
Marshall Littlefield-End Bob Iolmson-I-Ialfback
w ,E w
rmt,?E:,,, rl it my
. cl n d .
THE UNDEFEATED WILDCATS stormed
to their fourth consecutive grid success with a
20 to 6 triumph over the Cklahoma Aggies.
The Cat offense, sparked by ramblin' Bob
Ruman, capitalized on an Aggie fumble to
stage a spectacular 80 yardmarch for its first of
three touchdowns. Unable to score in the first
period, Ruman, in the second quarter, galloped
43 yards and Shanty Hogan punched over the
six points from the one, lack Irish adding the
extra point. From the eight yard line end Tom
Black on an end-around scored the second tally
in the second period. In the fourth period
Hogan drove over for his second touchdown.
George Standdihrd-I-Ialfback Lester Dassolf Fackle
Cecil Corley-Tackle LaVar Larsfnn-Quarterback
' W1 . .' 1 -u 1 .W . , , .W
CALVELLI, OF THE SECOND AIR FORCE BOMBERS, races across the Held in an attempt to
drop I hnson as he circles left end.
PRAISE THE LORD-Somebody should have passed the ammunition to stop that sizzling
sophomore left halfback at Milwaukee when the Cats played Marquette. The lad's name was
Iohn Stryzkolski and he passed and ran the Cats dizzy. Before Casteel's men could get started the
Hilltoppers shoved across 20 points. When Arizona did begin to click-Bang--out Went start half
Bob Ruman with a broken collar bone. When the smoke cleared after the Hnal gun the Cats found
themselves on the short end of a 39-0 score. Statistics showed Marquette with 10 first downs to
Arizona's three. The Cats made 41 yards of rushing While Marquette was running up 217. Via
the air lines, Arizona appeared little better, accounting for 112 yards while their opponents made
140 yards passing.
Carl Villfilzmti-Guard Shanty Hogan-Quarterback Lee Barnett-I-Ialfback ' Larry Mertz-Halfbaek
lf- .z . W -Q. .? W J,
AS IOE MEIASKI BLOCKS the Texas Tech line for AriLona Bob
Iohnson gets off a quick pllllt.
THE CATS SURPRISED everybody when they clashed with undefeated Hardin-Simmons by
winding up just one touchdown behind the victorious Texas cowboys, 34-26. Arizona scored first
in the wild scoring game but gave in to a HSU drive which netted two rallies for the opponents.
The Cats came back to knot the score but the cowboy's little Doc Mobley proved to be the power
factor as he scored twice more before the finish of the first half. In the second half, Arizona scored
twice but gave in to a pair of Cowboy touchdowns which handed the visitors the game. On paper,
the Cats fooled all concerned by accounting for 17 first downs to I-Iardin-Simmons' 15, netting 301
yards from scrimmage against 239 for the visitors. T
Orland Fiandncn-Tackle Bill Lowell-Tackle Chuck Bagby-Halfback Howard Moore I-Iilfback
Dick Glassman-End Dan Scregely-Guard Kenneth Scheel-Halfback Don Corbett-Center
.. ' ' ' , y"""' "" ' " e
IACK IRISH RECEIVES minor injury treatments from Charlie Ott, physical education instructor
in the equipment room.
THE NEW MEXICO LOBOS, next on the Arizona schedule, appeared to be a pushover for the
Cats-according to pre-game calculations. However, when the final whistle blew, the Cats found
themselves on the long end of a I3-I4 score, having barely slipped by the determined New Mex-
icans. The game cost Arizona heavily in injuries, as both lim Negri and Bernie Rurnan were side-
lined with ailments. The Wildcats scored twice during the first half and were caught sleeping by
the Lobos who pushed over a pair of scores in the second half. Shanty Hogan's timely block of
the visitors' second attempt for the extra point spelled the difference between a tie and victory for
ARIZONA PLAYERS Black, Kncz, McCain and Corley put up solid I
fense against the Oklahoma Aggies.
13-II ' -f JL.
CRACK END DICK DERMODY races the ball across the field as Mar h Petropolxs and Meyaslu block
ambitious Texas Tech players.
IN A PENALTY-FILLED GANIE at El
Paso, Arizona downed Texas Mines 19-7
with Halfback Shanty Hogan doing most
of the Cats' ball handling. The Wildcats
struck twice in the second period, scoring
two touchdowns in three minutes, which
put the game on ice for the Arizona eleven.
In the third period the Cats scored again,
also allowing the Muckers their only tally.
The Cats were assessed 131 yards on 13
penalties, the Miners committing 4 infrac-
tions for 40 yards. Statistically, Arizona
took a beating, as it racked up only 11 first
down to the Mines 17 and gained only 155
yards from scrimmage against the Texans'
RED RAIDER AUSTIN OF TEXAS TECH fame races toward the goal linc for thc first tally of the game. Wildcats
Bernie Rumzm and Ioe Mejaski attempt to halt him.
THE WILDCAT FOOTBALL TEAM was composed of, Front Row: Coutchic, Corley, Vail, Pctropolis, McCain, Pcggs, R. Rumnn, Dirst, Irish, Barncttg Second
Row: Dcrmody, Villalzmti. Mcjnski, Marsh, Black, Iohnson, Stitt, Dungan, Fiantluczl, Cztppsg Third Row: Ii. Rumun, Lowell, Bugby, Hogan, Kncz, Ncttcrblad,
Bennett, Mclicllar, Ncgri, Moorcg Fourth Row: Stoops, Matticc, Corbett, Mcrtz, Littlchcld, Bland, Larson, Stzinddifircl, Dassoff, Schcclg Fifth Row: Coach Cas-
tcel, Trainer Ott, Ortiz, Glassman, Seregcly, Cooley, coaches Morse and Phillips, and manager Gerhnrt.
":r"- 'r A-X-2-'
CARD S'1UN'l'S presented by the student section were put on during the
half of every home football game.
F OR TI-IE FIRST TIME SINCE 1937 the Cats collided with the Red Raiders of Texas Tech in
a game that held a lot in the balance, since it decided Hnal standing in the Border Conference.
But the rugged Raiders crammed a I3 to 7 Thanksgiving day defeat down the the throats of the
Cats. In the third quarter Arizona scored after a 20 yard pass from Shanty I-Iogan to Bob Iohnson.
lack Irish added the extra point, the last of his career against a college opponent. The game started
badly when Ruman fumbled and the Raiders recovered on the Cat nine. Soon after this the Tech
steamroller got underway and didn't stop until the score was 7-O midway in the first quarter. In
the second period the visitors ran 49 yards for their second touchdown, but failed to make the extra
point. In the third period a rejuvenated Cat team looked like it might win the game and Bob
Iohnson fought his way over the goal-line. In the fourth, with two minutes to go, the Cats made
a last effort to score which was unsuccessful.
ARIZONA END BOB COUTCI-IIE tries to shake 11 Red Raider from Texas Tech in an eIIort to break into
GOVERNOR OF TI-IE STATE OF ARIZONA, Sidney P. Osborn, presents Senior lack Irish with a gold watch, the un-
nual award for the Most Valuable Player on the Arizona squad.
When Lclurels Are Won
COLONEL SMITH, Commanding Ofliccr of Davis-Monthan liclrl, Governor
S. P. Osborn and President Atkinson watch half-time entertainment.
CAPTAIN MURL MCCAIN proudly shows his
blanket to Dick Dermody.
IOE MEIASKI, ARIZONA FULLBACK, slides over the line for a touchdown against the Second Air Force Bombers
The Wildcats put up a magnificent defense against the undefeated Bombers.
WHEN ARIZONA CLASHED with the Ft. George Wright Second Air Force "Bombers" on
December 5 it was playing against an aggregation that only Uncle Sam could bring together. The
combination of All-Americans, Little All-Americans, all-conference stars and former professionals
that comprise the Bombers was a juggernaut which improved with every game. The final score
was a military victory by 27-13. The Bombers scored in the first period and Arizona scored dur-
ing the second when Bob Iohnson swished off 14 yards around left end. A freak fumble in the
third quarter gave the visitors a 20-6 lead. Following this the Cats launched a devastating 88
yard drive which resulted in a touchdown by los Mejaski.
Dean Bennett-Center Mack Netterblad-Quarterback Rue Mattice-Guard Everett Cooley-Lenter
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ON THE WILDCAT BASKETBALL SQUAD wore. Front Row: Hull, Miller, Cullin, Rumun, Borodkin, Parldelford, IJOFIOVZIIIQ Buck Row: Coach
Morse, manager Locw, Genung, Dcrmody, Ballcntync, Richmond, Helm, Head Coach Enkc.
COACHES MILT MORSE and Fred Enkc demon-
strate the proper grasp to Vince Cullin and Bob
'- ' -V 'V Y' "W -
Babe I-Iall Tim Ballantync
RATED ONE OF the most skillful strate-
gists in the conference, Fred Enke is round-
ing out his seventeenth season of coaching
Arizona basketball teams. The Wildcats
emerged from the past season as confer-
ence co-champions, winning twenty-two
out of twenty-four games they played. The
Cats finished up the season with a 58.54
average per game against their opponents'
38.79 average and raked up 1405 points to
931 for their rivals. Bob Ruman led the
Wildcat attack in the season-opener quartet
of games with Texas Mines. Scores were
58-35, 62-44, 72-47, and 57-46. In their
second stand against a conference oppon-
ent, the Tempe Bulldogs, the Cats lost one
game, 41-39, but won three by scores of
49-35, 43-29, and 63-40. Arizona de-
feated Flagstaff State Teachers College in
all four games, the highest score being
84-27. In the basketball crown-determin-
ant tournament at Albuquerque, New
Mexico, the Cats won their first game over
New Mexico, but lost the second to Texas
Tech. When the Cats defeated New Mex-
ico, Texas Mines, Texas Tech and West
Texas State, they broke their two-year
jinx on the border championship. Since
West Texas and Arizona both lost one
game, they became co-champions.
ON THIS YliAR'S BASKli'lA15ALL TEAM XVCYC,
Back Row: Morse, Dermocly, Miller, Ballantync,
Genung, Helm, Enkeg Second Row: Cullen, Ruman,
Richmond, Borodkin, Padelfnrdg Front Row: Hall,
FAST-STEPPING BOB RUMAN held the scoring championship of the Arizona quintet with
250 points and an 11.36 average per game reaped in 22 tilts. Ruman was handicapped by having
to play all of the conference tourney frays in Albuquerque with a broken hand. 1-Ie succeeded
Vince Cullen who was last year's chief point producer. Cullen was the only other player to pass
the 200 mark in scoring as he racked up 220 markers in 22 tilts for a 10.00 average per fray. Center
Bob Miller came in third with 195 points and reserve forward Iohnny Padelford finished fourth.
Seeing service as regulars were guard George Genung, freshman center Lincoln Richmond, guard
Marvin Borodlqin, guard Tim Ballantyne, forward Tom Donovan and guard Max Helm, George
Genung was captain. A
THE CAMERA CATCHES a tense moment in the game with
BOB MILLER OUTREACHES Diers of Flagstaff
as Tim Ballantync stands ready.
BOB RUMAN SEARCHES for L1 clear receiver as the Marines liccp
him wcll guarded.
TWO FRESHMEN, TOM DONOVAN AND
LINCOLN RICHMOND received cage letters
this spring for their work in the Wildcat quintet.
It was the Hrst time in years that freshmen players
had received their letters. The Wildliitteii attack
was sparked by the return of three first semester
frosh cagers who included, besides Donovan, Billy
Mann and Phil Bidegain.
' ON THE FROSI--I TEAM are, Front Row: Chan, Mann, Blissg Second Row: johnson, Raible, Stoops,
Yurl-covichg Back Row: Silverstein, Mcliibbcr, Coach Morse, Smith, Brown.
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THIS YEAR'S BASEBALL TEAM is composed of, Back Row: Blue, Harrigan, Cullen, McCain, Dermody,
Whitaker, Miller, Baker, Second Row: Pullen, Hall, Genung, Ruman, Rauh, Dean, Montijo, Whitleyg Front
Row: McKale, Nance, Richmond, Blaise, Mcaslc, Donovan, Bland.
SIX RETURNING LETTERMEN to this year's baseball team seemed unable to pull the club out
of the mediocre into the Winner class. Coached by "Pop', McKale, the ball club always main-
tained a good showing on paper, but just didnlt Click on the diamond. In the opinion of some this
was mostly due to the below-par pitching, although others put the blame on the low batting aver-
ages at the first of the season. Arizona met a great many excellent teams this year. Since no other
school in the border conference league had a ball club this year, the university played the service
teams from nearby army camps and many of the independent city teams.
Hall, center Ficlil Ruman, third base Dean, second base Rauh, catcher
l ' ff ,
Whitley Hrst base Genung, pitcher Pullen, short-stop
TOM DONOVAN SLINGS HIS BAT after connecting, and Butch Scheffel of the Davis-
Month:-in Field tosses his musk in persuit.
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IN SPITE of War-time transportation difficulties the ball club was able to make its
annual trip to old Mexico. Here, victory was complete for the Wildcats. Winning
three out of three games played, the Arizona nine finished its season in complete
triumph. The returning lettermen sparked the team to mild success this year. F rank
Montijo, left Helder, Babe Hall, center fielder, Milt Whitley, first baseman, Spence
Dean, second baseman, Herman Rauh, catcher, and George Genung, pitcher, are
all old favorites to the baseball fans. Bob Ruman, a letterman of last year, was on
the sidelines With a broken bone in his hand. There were several freshmen this year
who proved themselves to be outstanding. They are Heinie Blue, third baseman,
and Tom Donovan, right field.
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COACH I. F. MCKALE, Arizona's "grand old
man of baseball."
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TAKING 'A "IAUNT" around the track to Warm up are Bob Miller and Bracstom VVl1itaker.
AFTER WINNING THE BORDER CONFERENCE TRACK CHAMPIONSHIP for twelve
consecutive years, the University of Arizona followed in the footsteps of other colleges and aban-
doned the sport this spring along varsity lines, although spring intramural track was held. New
Mexico A. and M. at Las Crusas, New Mexico, Tempe State Teachers College at Tempe, Ari-
zona and West Texas State discontinued all sports for the duration, and due to the war, the Uni-
versity of Arizona called off spring football and curtailed other varsity sports activity. University
of Arizona officials delayed dropping track until the decision by the Albuquerque conference meet-
ing that the annual cinder meet would have to be dropped. Another factor which has added to
uncertainty is the question of participation of Army and Navy personnel in intercollegiate sports.
"In many cases," said Border Conference athletic commissioner Emil Larson, "schools will have to
provide full physical and health educational programs for soldiers and sailors taking courses on the
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IT LOOKS A LONG WAY to the ground from where Tim Ballantyne is as he clears thc bar in a high jump.
PERFECT FORM IS DISPLAYED
Culin was high point man in the track meet.,
in the high hurdles by track men Tim Ballzintyne and Frank Culin
of thc ttnms Lourt as lu couhcb Armonas ttnnra gkn-www T . T
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BILL LINDAMOOD, who entered thc Army in March, was one of
best of the Arizona crack tennis team.
ON THE 'IENNIS TEAM thu yur uc Front Row: Love, Finng Second Row: Borodkin, Lindamood,
ED PETERSON, one of the university's best golf players, raises thc
dust as he leaves the sand trap.
THIS YEAR,S GOLF TEAM consisted
of three returning lettermen, Ed Peterson,
Bill Bell and Charlie Lamb, and new-
comer, Iohnny Cohill. Tom Con'-fin, cap-
tain of the team, was called into service
during the winter. Fred Enke, the golf
coach, Was busy most of the time with a
multitude of other athletic activities and
consequently was unable to devote much
time to coaching the team. However, A.
L. Slonaker, graduate manager, took a
great interest in the team and attended all
of its practices and meets.
MEMBERS OF TI-IIS YEAR'S GOLF TEAM are, Bill Bell, Iohn Cohill, Ed Peterson GRADUATE MANAGER A. L. Slonaker
and Charles Lamb.
the director of the golf team.
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CO-CHAMPION OF INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL was S.A.E.ls crack team. They arc, Front:
N. linez, Dean, Blue, Lcntg Back: Culin, M. Palmer, D. Palmer, Love, MacSpatlclcn.
TI-IE TI-IRILL OF COMPETITION is the impetus of the University of Arizona's comprehen-
sive intramural program. It is designed to give men of only average athletic ability a chance to
compete in sports activities. Charley Ott, supervisor, left for the armed forces in the middle of the
year and was replaced by Bob Svob, physical education instructor. i
TAKING TOP HONORS WITI-I S.A.E. in football was the Sigma Chi team. They are, Front
Barnett, Donovan, Allen, Ginter, Smelkerg Back: McLaughlin, Sullivan, Biggs, Koons, Vail.
TUG OF WAR
PHI GAMMA DELTA
WINNER OF THE TAIL TRACK MEET was the Kappa Sigma team, Representing the fraternity
are Al Smith Dannv Morrison, Tom Taylor and Pete Bidegain.
ON PI-Il GAMMA DELTA'S champion bowling team are john Hartsuff, Ben Crebbs,
Hopkins, Bob Baraclough and Parke Parker.
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TOP HONORS for the cross-country race went to Kappa Sigs Al Smith, Tom Taylor and Pete
ALTHOUGH GREATER INTEREST is focused on the contest for the intramural cham-
pionship, individual endeavor attracts much attention. SAE had such consistently good in-
tramural men as Murl McCain, Al Lent, Fred Knez, Dave Palmer, Virgil Marsh and Tom
Black. Kappa Sigma Was lucky to have such men fighting for the scarlet, white and green
as Braxton Whitaker, Al Smith, Dan Morrison and Don McCain. Sigma Chi possessed the
exceptional abilities of Mike Ginter and Van Smelker.
ON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON'S champion baseball team are expert players Dermody, McCain, McKale,
Mann, Whitley, Ruman, Blandg First Row: Hall, Dean, Blue.
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WILDCAT CHEER LEADERS, who were responsible for the excellent half-time card stunts, were
headed by Ioe Halloran. The three above are Pudge Roybal, Bill O'Bricn and Tye Hempcrley.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON F RATERNIT Y, last year's winner ofthe intramural trophy, has
placed first this year in live events and tied for first place in football. Kappa Sigma has been
runner-up in points, taking first places in fall track and cross country. Sigma Chi tied for
first place in football and Phi Gamma Delta took first in bowling.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON'S champion bone-crushing wrestlers are Dave Palmer, Virgil Marsh, Ioe Love
Frank Culin and Frecl Brown.
S.A.E. s BATTLING FRED KNEZ is one of the reasons why his fraternity is destined to win this
ycar's intra-mural championship. Sigma Alpha Epsilon took First place in the boxing matches.
BEF ORE EVERY INTRAMURAL GAME the men's gymnasium suddenly takes
on new life. Fraternity men, who aspire to become record-breaking athletes sud-
denly arrive and start punching bags, Working on the rowing machine, or throw
about medicine balls in an effort to "Work outf'
SIG CHI VAN SMELKER boasts one of the most beautiful swimming strokes in
211. - L. ' . .Y ' V
IN THE TUG-O-WAR it was the 'S.A.E. fraternity that again tools
top honors. Team members are McCain, Lent, Dcrmocly Black
Bland, Whitley, Procter, Kerr and Palmer.
WHEN INTRAMURAL SUPERVISOR CHARLIE OTT was called to the service, the
war had already begun to exercise great changes on the university intramural program. Most
noticeable Was the scarcity of men to compete in the various events. Contrary to last year's
record when nearly everybody had a baseball team, only four teams competed for intramural
baseball this year. Intramurals were affected in the same way as varsity sports were affected-
simply by the fact that men vveren't around to compete.
SCHOOL PRESIDENT jack Ogg packs a mom wzillop when he SIG ALPH BORDEN MCMAHON, diving, cham
is in the boxing ring. pion, shows good reason for his title.
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IN A PANORAMA OF WOMEN'S SPORTS We scc Siclclle Marks, Frances SchnnuH'er, Helen Urich, Barbara Brookfield, Doris Mae Hudson
Ann Smith, Sally Mcwshaw, Suc Lcshcr and Lutie Graves.
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VV.A.A. OFFICERS for 1942-43 are: Kcmmler, recording secretaryg
McGoey, secretaryg Bidegain, business managerg Waters, vice-presi-
dentg and White, president.
W. A A.
PLAYING A LEADING ROLE in the life of
almost every girl in the University of Arizona is
the Women's Athletic Association. More interest
and activity are centered here than in any other
single women's organization. Supervised by the
head of the women's physical education depart-
ment, Miss Ina Gittings, with the aid of the in-
structors, Misses Virginia Kling, Marguerite
Chesney, Mary Pilgrim, Ieanette Mickey and
Mildred Samuelson, the officers and eleven stu-
dent sport leaders direct a complete program of
sports throughout the school year. Edith White
took Iuanita Myer's place as president for the
1942-43 season, when Iuanita was married.
1000 W.A.A. POINTS brings you into the 'A' Club. Those who have won their points include: Back Row:
Craig, Mathews, Maddox, Shivvcrsg Second Row: Hubbard, Nicholson, Parlett, I. McGoey, P. McGoeyg
Front Row: Waters, Perkins, Felix, White, Marrow and Bidegain.
MICKEY PERKINS truly personifies the
outstanding sports Woman that she is. She
earned, through conscientious participation
in activities, her 'A' sweater and blanket.
It's not only because Mickey takes part in
so many sports and plays them Well, but
,. 7 7 .41-Q
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also because in every game she puts forth . g . l, . J
all her spirit and plays fairly and hard that itii M e it Q
ef - '
she fills the qualifications for all-around a i ,
-Woman athlete. "My Whole college life ,ru
. . ttaaa wwlwir it ,,i'l1ii3lilWfi,ff it
has meant sports to me," Mickey said. "I ll it it
love thCII'1l,, MICKEY DEMONSTRATES the proper form for the bacl-zhand. Tennis '
is only one of her favorite sports.
MICKEY'S A DEMON on the baseball
EVEN HOCKEY claims her as a star
PUTTERS, THE UNIVERSITY women's golf honorary, for this season are: Mont-
gomery, Wortz, Brown, Black, Kemmler, Porter, Milliken, Hale, Harris and Crable.
GOLF INSTRUCTOR Miss Virginia Kling, can well boast of having one of the most all-around
golf teams Arizona has ever known. Ed Dell Wortz, a leading Arkansas golfer, added greatly to
this year,s team. Birdie Lou Montgomery was the runner-up to Wortz in the fall open tourna-
ment. In early spring, inter--group matches were played, and the spring open concluded the golf
CHAMPION WOMAN GOLFER for
was Ed Dell Wortz, from Arkansas.
KAPPA MIGGIE BROWN enjoys a sunny afternoon of golf with her
instructor Miss Kling.
Oreens and Tees
THE RACQUET CLUB, honorary won1en's tennis organization. is composed of: Back Row: Falck, Cart-
wright, Potter, Brewster, Mcndelsohng Front Row: Crablc, White, Maddox, Campbell and Black.
TENNIS IS FAST BECOMING one of the most popular
sports of the campus coeds. Instructed by Miss Marguerite
Chesney, the tennis season, which lasts from September until
the very last of spring, is punctuated by a variety of court
activities and regularly scheduled tournaments.
TENNIS INSTRUCTOR Miss Chesney gives Ll few helpful pointers to Thcta's Mewshaw sisters June and
Sally on the university tennis courts.
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OFF ERI NG
ming suggestions is Miss Mickey.
WATCHING A PERFECT ENTRY into the women's pool are Barbara Falck, Doris Dayton, Helen
Edwards, Betty Blatt and Marie Nicholson. Swimming is one of the most popular of summer sports
at the University of Arizona.
IN THE EARLY FALL and first warm days of spring the women's pool is opened, so that univer-
sity girls may take advantage of the line swimming facilities, practice their dives and strokes, and
sun bathe. Miss Ieanette Mickey, supervisor of swimming this year, was in charge of the fall swim-
ming meet. Theta won the most events and will keep the cup permanently, having lead in the
number of points three consecutive times. Helen Edwards was high-point swimmer, and Marilyn
Morrison was outstanding in the diving competition, with Rosamond Strong as her runner-up.
LEADING WOMEN SWIMMERS, members of Desert Mermaids are: Edwards, Falck, Strong,
Robertson, Mendelsolin, Rcdheffer, Wcstervclt, Harris, Blatt, Shivvers, Nicholson, Dayton, Kcmmler
DAUNIS CROZIER, Maxine Inman, Molly Knight, Ann Morton, Elain Bloom, Natalie Carrillo, Phillys
Brown, Peggy Bilby, Norinc Miover, Ianc Williamson and Maureen O'Loughlin are members of Crchesis.
CONTEMPORARY DANCE is an interesting section in the Women's athletic department and
the Women's dancing honorary, ORCHESIS, plays a prominent role. Because the auditorium Was
unavailable this year, members ofthe honorary gave no recital, but in late spring groups composed
of a member of Orchesis and several pledges worked out creative dances and gave programs.
Genevieve Brown Wright is instructor of the dancing classes, and lane Williainson presides over
the Weekly meetings of Orchesis.
MRS. WRIGHT beats time and gives personal direction in exercises.
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AMONG MINOR SPORTS, bowling has
perhaps become the most populor. Sky-
rocketing to fame in just two or three years,
nearly everyone has participated in this
skill. Archery at Arizona has always been
a popular sport. In the state archery
tournament, held in Tempe, the university
walked away with seven of the ten first
places. Miss Mildred Samuelson, instruc-
tor of all minor sports, won the Senior
Wome11's Championship in the American
Round and was named president of the
Archery Association for the coming year.
For those who prefer a milder form of
exercise the Women's building houses ex-
cellent badminton courts.
EXPERT ARCHER Ioan Shivvers frames her
drawn bow against Lhe target.
, it at Q' i M
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PEGGY PARLETT and Mary Louise Felix "face off" as lane
Godsell and Liz Sanford stand ready.
PEGGY GARDNER catches a fast throw from the Held as she
skillfully guards Hrst base.
IN TI-IE FALL IT'S HOCKEY, in Win-
ter it's basketball, and with March comes
one of the best team sports, baseball. In
each of these sports the university has many
outstanding Women players. Miss Vir-
ginia Kling and Miss Mary Pilgrim are in
charge of these activities, and the student
leaders play important parts in the organ-
ization and carrying out of the inter-group
programs. Chi Omega took the cup for
both the inter-group basketball and hockey
tournaments, and triumphed in the base-
GENE BRAZEEL and Chad Coleman defend their lead as lean
Parker and Peggy Gardner run to score the tying goal.
BASKETBALL provides plenty of exercise
when it's cold outside.
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A TOPHAT AND A NOSIZGAY are presented to the most eligible
bachelor of the campus, Mike Gintcr.
NEIL CHRISTENSON. Jessica Miller, Shirley Craig and Park Parker
stroll 'ncath the palms before the girls pay the bills at the Coed Formal.
PROF. AND MRS. ANDERSON enjoy an intermission chat with Gail
Thompson and Aggie professor Mr. Hell at the Coed Formal.
ALTI-IOUGI-I IT LOOKS like bedtime, the evening is iust beginning
at the Phi Gam Paiama Party.
TRADITIONAL IN THE LIFE of every
University of Arizona coed is the Mortar
Board's Coed Formal which means turn-
about night for the Women. They furnish
transportation, corsages, light cigarettes
and open doors. They were especially
solicitous this year because of the nearing
days of goodbyes when service calls arrived.
Sigma Chi Mike Ginter took the top hat
as most eligible bachelor at the Associated
Women Students' Formal.
S? 'Q i
GIRLS IN PORMALS and men in tuxedos dan e oier the floor of the womens gymna ium at the
COSTUME DANCES take the prize for
popularity. Each fraternity and many of
the sororities have their own specialty.
With the A.T.O.'s it's a barn dance, while
the Kappa Sigs are well known for their
Bowery Dance. It seems as though the
year isn't complete without a Sigma Nu
Beachcomber, Figi Island dance, Alpha
Phi Devil dance, or S.A.E. '49'er. The
battle is always on to see who can be the
most appropriately dressed-even to dis-
comfort. The annual Aggie dance is hailed
with enthusiasm. Each sorority and hall
sends its candidate for Aggie Queen.
Declced out in gay calico and gingham and
pert bonnet, Anne Smith, Theta, was
chosen to reign over the dance this year.
CAN-CAN DANCERS from the Pi Phi skit reveal their ruilles. They are Cay Kittrcclge, Libby Hack
Marilyn Muggc, Mary Lee Vernon, Shirley Lewis.
"ON THE VVAGONH are Aggie Queen candidates ffront rowj Lois Barnard, joan Naftcl, Alyce Koldoff,
Maxine Inman, Harriet Watkins, Pct Kihhe: Csecund rmvj Ianctte Ormsby, Helen Stewart, Betty Bannon,
Bunny Mills, Anne Smith, Beverly Zwissig.
AN-is " Y'
TOM MUSE, Ian: Wade, Dan Frost and Ianet Redhelfer gaze at the lights of the Pi Phi Christmas tree
at their winter formal.
FOOTBALL GAMES bring open houses and informal hall dances. Tunes Were-re-
member 'Tm Dreaming of a White Christmas," "Str
Were Here" and "Serenade in Bluev? Christmas formals given by Greeks were cur-
tailed in expenses but carried on. They saved their fou
get to El Rio, El Conquistador, or the Old Pueblo Club.
MR. AND MRS. IOE MAIESKI and Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Orthel
dance at Cochise hall after il game.
ip Polka," "lust as Though You
r gallons of gas and stacked up to
I-IITLER KBOB BARRACLOUGI-lj and barber shop trio CEclcly Rogers
Andy Dicltlel, Tom Hawkcj, appear at the Alpha Phi Devil Dance.
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T U X E D O E D SCABBARD AND
BLADE initiates pitch tents in front of
the library for headquarters twice a year,
and results are feminine squeals and mas-
culine grins and oggling. As early as 7:40
the new pledges pursue coeds, catch them
and with the bestowal of a small kiss on
each cheek and a hearty one on red mouths,
their preys become honorary members of
this military organization. On Saturday
night the men are placed on guard at each
women's hall and house, where they must
call each coed for her date and sign her in
at the end of the evening.
THE KISS, and Bob Ruman "plants a honey" on a swentered coed he
refused to identify except by "Wow!"
ing of membership on the spot.
THE CATCH, and jack Ogg takes Ioan Flynn back for kisses and the ribbon of honorary
membership into Scabbard and Blade.
A PURSUIT clown into the University Drug by Cox Ham and Elmer Yeoman led to bestow-
IOI-INNY SPEER and Iackic Casper waltz amidst thc red and
green of Maricopa Hall's Christmas party.
COUPLES DANCE around the trcc at thc Phratcrcs Christmas
SATIN SHIRTS and fancy boots were thc accepted dress
at the Western Dance.
WINNING COSTUMES at thc Coed Capers were worn by
Viola O'I-Iaco, Peggy Lightowlcr and Marian McCabe.
IT'S AN OLD ARIZONA CUSTOM, and Bruce Kcnton's Sigma Nu brothers feei that hc should bc
better acquainted with the famous Pi Phi pool.
SIG CHI PHIL MQLAUGI-ILIN gliclcs over Gila's floor with Iuckic
Davis at the hall's annual formal.
AT THE S.A.E. "White Christmas" formal Sally Mewshaw, Vinton
Pierce and Elyse Saunders dine 'midst pine boughs ancl "snow."
IANE SMITH and house mother Mrs, Williams welcome navy ensigns
to thc Alpha Phi navy reception.
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ufssiwiv I, U,
IEWELL NICHOLS, Bee Waples and Captain Yarborough chat
amid tropical splendor of the Sigma Nu Beachcomber Party.
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AT THEIR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY the Pi Phis entertain
Yaqui Indian children from a near-by reservation,
AT CHRISTMAS TIME it is traditional with
the Pi Phi's to give an afternoon party for the
Yaqui Indian children. With gifts, candy and
V games the afternoon is really a happy one for
the Pi Phils and their guests. At the Univer-
sity Christmas Party in the auditorium, baskets
of food and toys are given to the poor amid gay
carol singing, and entertainment with every-
one participating. The evening is highlighted
with the appearance of Santa Claus to pass out
CANDLELIGHT AND CRYSTAL adorn the dinner places of Gcorgizxna Pierce,
Marcia Wolf and Tom Manning at the Theta Formal.
GAMMA PHIS and their dates gather around the L'bar" at their November cabaret
COMPLETE WITH HELLS AND HORNS, these Arizona coed-reindeer draw
the sled of hewhiskercd lack Irish at the annual University Christmas Party.
SUNNY DAYS encourage lawn study sessions, and Bob Crane
Bill McIntyre and Paul Wehrle are but I1 few of its advocates.
STUDENTS DANCE beneath the star-studded sky at the
Hag pole Street Dance.
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ON TI-IE BILL BISHOP BOND DAY students of thc university gathered
around the Hag pole to pay homage to former classmates.
LA VER HOLLADAY, Dean Bennett and Olive Beth Kimball enjoy the table talk at the L.D.S.
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BILL BISHOP was the first University
of Arizona alumnus to give his life in
World War II. In his honor this year the
students and faculty of his alma mater
sponsored a memorial bond-selling carn-
paign known as the Bill Bishop Bond Day.
With a 310,000 goal, the program con-
sisted of talks given by Dr. Atkinson, lack
Ogg and several of his fraternity brothers
before an outdoor assembly.
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KAPPAS MARY LOU BLISI-I and Harriet Cass be
deck themselves in borrowed Fmcry for the Kappa
AT TI-IE YUMA HALL FORMAL Dick Stewart and Marian
McCabe happily talk of the coming Christmas vacation. ,
IN THE REC HALL, the scene of many campus social functions, students and ensigns dance
at one of the weekly social hours.
IN THE WATERING TROUGH goes Doris Dayton, and Cary Atwill chccrs
on Al Smith, De Wooddell and Dick Osmunclson.
GAMHLER DAVE ELLES cmices
Shirley Mundny to try her luck at the
Sigma Nu Barbary Coast Dance.
CARMEN AMAYA and her colorfully-clad troupe of entertainers are connoisseuis of the
Spanish dance. ,
THE ARTIST SERIES concerts and lectures, sponsored by the university, lend a
cultural air to the life on the campus. People of note are brought to Tucson through-
out the year. Starting out this year was a concert by Iohn Charles Thomas, baritone.
Carmen Amaya and her troup of dancers gave an outstanding performance of all
types of Spanish dances. Another feature of the Artist Series was a lecture by Dr.
T. V. Brown of the University of Chicago's Round Table. The Tucson Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by George C. Wilson, and in its fifteenth season, has given
concerts in our auditorium throughout the year.
TI-IE MELLOW STR AINS from
Isaac Stern s violin entranced PRESENTING NUMEROUS CONCERTS in thc university auditorium thc Tucson Symphony Orchestra
the audience conducted by George Wilson, is always a highlight of the musical season.
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" H Day
ONCE A YEAR a solomn pilgrimage is
made to the great "A" adorning Signal
peak on the outskirts of Tucson. With
all of the freshmen participating it is then
that this symbol receives its yearly coat of
paint. Upon reaching the summit the
girls are given instructions by the Spurs,
sophomore womerfs honorary. The men
are attended Z0 by Sophos, sophomore
men's honorary. Under the general su-
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pervision of the Traditions Committee
Work starts early in the morning. At noon,
for this is an all day job, the Spurs prepare
and serve lunch to the tired hoard of
workers. Entertainment is provided by
the Traditions Committee with the will-
ing cooperation of the Freshies. At the
end of the day the peaceful campus is more
than a Welcome sight.
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KAPPAS AND GUESTS char congcnially at mid-year
FROM THE "U.S.S. BHARDOWNU navy men are entertained at xx tea given by
MID-YEAR RUSHING is not as formal as
the fall rush week. It is still a time, however,
when all of the sorority women and new
rushees put their best foot forward. The in-
coming freshmen are perhaps a trifle over-
whelmed by it all, but the sorority women are
quick to put thern all at ease. Entertainment
of the officers at the Naval lndoctrination
Center played a prominent part in the social
activities of the sororities. Tea-dances and
receptions were the usual form this entertain-
COUPLES DANCE in the spacious living room of the THE. MEMBERS OF PI BETA PHI see to it that the rushecs feel at home during
Alpha Phi house at an informal party. mid-year rush.
THE BARTENDER from the Speedway Club enjoys Al Smith and Dave Bigelo
a scene from the Kappa Sig skit.
A CONGA LINE forms and couples go South American at the Hillel Society dance.
SONGS AND CLOTHES OF YESTERDAY are featured at the
Sigma Nu Barbary Coast Dance.
THE KAPPAS celebrared Saclic Hawkins day and Flora Bye Riley
and De Wooddell turn hillbilly for the occasion. .
SIGMA NUS Potter Trainer and Chuck Lakin dance with their dates Katherine Biactt and
joan Flynn after dining at the Sigma Nu formal.
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I TYPICAL CO-ED Betty Blatt, Pi Phi,
knows that she can obtain all the fine cos-
metics so indispensable to the Arizona
college girl by shopping at T. ED LITT'S,
located at the corner of Congress and Stone.
CONGRATULATIONS to the student
body of 1943 and to all University students
serving in our armed forces throughout
THE TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER
Save for the future by investing in War Bonds Today I
"A" MOUNTAIN is an important part of Arizona tradition and plays a prominent
role in the memories of Wildcats. Like "A" Mountain, AL BUEI-IMAN'S photog-
raphy Which has recorded student life on campus for years is also an important
RODEO BOSS Pete Bidegain, Kappa Sig, VVALKING OUT OF PORTER,S wo-
and Kappa lane Thompson admire one of man's shop after making purchases satisfac-
the beautiful saddles which typifies the ex- tory as to both style and price are Thetas
cellent work done by the saddle makers at Sally Kemper, Barbara Falck, Ann Smith
PORTER'S. and Helen Harley.
STYLE, GLAMOUR and comfort are
combined in Pi Phi Mae Virginia Iamie-
sonls bicycling outfit from GOLD-
WATER'S, Phoenix headquarters for the
sport clothes that all the co-eds are asking
ACTING LIKE a pack of hungry Wolves
are these Sig Alphs and Kappa Sigs who
definitely show that university men are
great consumers of milk if it comes from
the SUNSET DAIRY.
WHILE WAITING for the band to start
playing at their favorite dancing spot-
THE PIONEER HOTEL-Mary Ellen
Hirschi, Babe Hawke, Elinor Rice, Bob
Geissinger, Cecilia Moore, Fred Brown
and Ann Smith sit and chat.
ITS A FESTIVE OCCASION when
Alpha Phi Ioy Cloud appears in this two-
piece navy blue dress-with big, plaid
taffeta bows framing her pretty face. Her
dress and all accessories are from LEVY'S,
63 East Congress, Tucson.
CAREFULLY INSPECTING the fine piece
goods that are always available at popular
ANDY ANDERSON'S is Theta Lou Iensen
assisted by Ben Crebbs, Phi Gam.
WHEN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS and
athletic teams are visiting in Phoenix they al-
ways visit the SARATOGA CAF E where
their appetites are completely satisfied.
I1 West Washington St.
YOU CAN COUNT on "Pancho" not to
have any difliculty in selling his good for
they are Tucsonas daily newspapers, the
STAR and CITIZEN.
IT DOESNIT TAKE new students long to
learn that the best in cinema entertainment
can be obtained by attending either the
RIALTO or STATE theater.
' Pag 197
FRITZ IELLEY? Kenny Fox, Bob Bliss and Billy Bell know that they
may obtain all theirhooks and every one ofthe thousand other things
that a college student needs at the CO-OP BOOKSTORE.
THE EASIEST WAY to cool them-
selves or anything else according to Sig
Alphs George Genung and Tom Black
is to get ice from the ARIZONA ICE
INSPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER CO. has always been a leader in the
advancement of mining, from the time of burro pack teams to the present when it
has become a great and vital national industry.
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RECEIVING HER WAR BOND from Mr. INSPECTING A PIPE from the fine collec-
Dragonette, who handles the sale of bonds tion that may be found at DAMSKEY'S,
for the SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK, even though pipe production has been greatly
is popular Chi Omega Mary Louise Felix. decreased, are Sig Alphs Ed Peterson and
LEAVING MARICOPA HALL after col- I THE ARMY STORE is the ideal place for
lecting laundry is Brackston Whitalier, stu- service men to buy those necessary items of
dent agent for CITY LAUNDRY Sz DRY military attire and for the people back home
CLEANERS-Tucson's finest. to get something for their soldier.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS are most familiar with the two
MARTIN DRUG STORES' pictured here-they are situated just off
campus. Six more modern Martin Drug Stores serve Southern Ari-
zona from convenient locations in Tucson and Casa Grandeg
THE PROCESS used by the ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS which
makes their product so well-liked by Arizona housewives is explained
by Mr. Lent, mill manager, to Don McCain and Bill Lowell, Kappa
I. KNOX CORBETT Lumber Sz Hardware INTEGRITY and conscientious service have
Co. since 1890 has been Tucson headquarters been paramount in the success of Tucson s
for high quality building materials and leading insurance and real estate firm
equipment. ARIZONA TRUST CO
DEPENDABLE service is in-
sured in many university build-
ings which are supplied with
heating and plumbing equip-
ment from HEARN 8: CAID.
CLIMAX of a memorable
week-end in Phoenix is dinner
at the distinctive center of bet-
ter cuisine, GRAND CAFE-
"the best in the southwest."
sn- . s
BOOSTERS for the 1943 DESERT also AT THEIR BEST as corsage stylists are the
include DWIGHT B. HEARD and the experts of ROZARA FLOWER MART
TALLY I-IO LOUNGE. I I though they proudly offer flowers for every
SOUTHWESTERN WHOLESALE NO MATTER what the occasion, students
GROCERY COMPANY is proud of the unhesitantly phone 107, for they have come
fine service that it is able to give grocers of to depend on the Horal quality and service
Southern Arizona. of HAL BURNS.
UNIVERSITY MEN in
Phoenix are constant visitors
at the capital city's outstanding
men's shop, MCDOUGALL
AND CASSOU-130 North
Storage - Packing - Moving
AND TRANSFER CO.
110 East Sixth Street
PIMA COUNTY grocers can bring their IT'S SMART to be thrifty and trade at the
customers a complete line of goods only WHITE HOUSE-Tucson's complete de-
through the service of such wholesalers as partment store at 42 West Congress.
AS WELL-ESTABLISHED and dependable as desert mountains is the ACME
PRINTING COMPANY, which has added greatly to the appearance of this and
past DESERTS with its excellent Work. '
2-.-if-liifgr' A li '-1d.2'.:""
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GAMMA PI-IIS Sylvia Stangler and
Pat Collins and Sig Alph Ioe Love know
that foodstufis necessary for a picnic may
be readily obtained from TIME MAR-
KET Without using ration points if you
THE 1943 DESERT is found in a Kingskraft cover designed and
produced by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC., Kingsport, Tennessee.
Mary Lee Vernon and Donald MacSpadden check the picture to be
used on the cover.
Alpha Chi Omega, waits ' I
while Bob Ruman, Sig Alph, buys the tickets which will give them line entertain-
ment any afternoon or evening at the FOX TUCSON or FOX LYRIC Theater.
UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN drop into the student-operated REC HALL
FOUNTAIN to sip a coke or lick a cone while they listen to the juke box and mo-
mentarily forget their studies. 1 5, A I - I WM
ALTHOUGH they are freshmen, stylish Pi
Phis Ianet Redheffer and lane Wade have
learned that GUS TAYLGR'S is the store
where they can always find the latest clothes
"MEET YOU at the Speedway after the
game!" was the accepted saying last fall, and
RAY MEADE'S SPEEDWAY CLUB is al-
ways the place to go at any time.
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AS MUCH A PART OF ARIZONA as the
ageless hills are VALLEY 0F THE SUN
FASHIONS,"g famous throughout America!
Washington not First Street
Phoenix, Arizona. I4Registered.
DINING AND DANCING in the Rendezvous Room of the SANTA RITA
HOTEL are Iessica Miller, Pi Phi, Neil Christenson, Phi Gam, Mollie Watson, Pi
Phi, and Dick Miller, Sig Alph.
PHI DELT BILLY BELL instructs Ianet Redheffer, Pi Phi, in the
proper way to hold a golf club and assures her that she may be certain
of the best sports equipment if she shops at HOWARD 8z STOFPT.
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED just two blocks from the university
campus, the shady lawns and attractive southwestern architecture of
the GERONIMO HOTEL AND LODGE makes it a favorite Tucson
Helps to Insure
1 I l I I
Pictured here is the Hotation Hoor at the Morenci
CO11C'C1'1'E1'21tO1' Where more than 300 Hotation nia-
chines are recovering copper from ore, the av'e1'-
age metal content of which is not more than 1 per
cent. This is but one stage of the giant operation
at Morenci which is adding to the all-out 'effort
ofA1nerican Copper producers everywhere to pro-
vide the metal vital to victory.
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION
Bisbee Douglas Clifton Morenci Ajo Jerome Clarkdale
RANCHERS KNOW that branding is the best guarantee against cattle theft, but
for other protection-all lines of insurance, fire, casualty, bonds, marine, aircraft
and war damage, they wisely turn to SOUTHWESTERN GENERAL AGENCY,
Title and Trust building, Phoenix.
APPROPRIATELY DRESSED for
a Week-end date are Flora Bye Riley,
Kappa, and Bill O,Biren, Phi Gam,
whose appearances attest to the fact
that the finest clothes may be obtained
SCENES which recall fond memories of college activities and picnics in the desert
are preserved for students in the 1943 DESERT bound by the ARIZONA TRADE
BINDERY, perennial binders of the yearbooks.
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UNIVERSITY LIFE with its many activities is shown in the excellent engravings
made for the 1943 DESERT by COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING
COMPANY, 1220 Maple Avenue, Los Angeles.
TYPIFYING University of Arizona men
is Sigma Chi Harry Chambers who Wears
a Hart Schaffner Sz Marx suit from VIC
I-IANNY COMPANY, 40 N. Central,
AS MUCI-I a part of Arizona as the
saguaro is ARIZONA BROADCAST-
ING COMPANY with its excelIent enter-
tainment and up-to-the-minute news for
the entire state.
WESTERN PHOTOGRAPHY is the proud boast of CHUCK ABBOTT, the
Cowboy photographer, who catches atmosphere and color in this picture ofa Navajo
Woman giving ice cream cones to four children.
.", N ?,ifg s"f5:Q.W
KEN SHARP, who took nearly all activity shots in this year's DESERT, in-
spects a print before bringing it over to the ofhee.
SCOTT APPLEBY, DESERT photographer
who snapped student advertisements, takes time
out from his camera with Lois Morris.
, . I
'--r ---- T
THE 1943 DESERT STAFF is grateful to its many
friends who have willingly contributed to the annual.
For the picture on the cover and many throughout the
book we Wish to thank Ken Sharp, for 111OSt of the full
page Off Campus scenes, Chuck Abbott, for their Hne
cooperation Al Buehman, Ben D. Gross, Acme Printing
Company, Commercial Art and Engraving Company,
Kingsport Press, Incorporated, and Arizona Trade Bind-
ery. Without their aid and tolerance the 1943 DESERT
would have been merely a dream.
Aggie dance -
Aggie house - - -
Agriculture college -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Epsilon Phi -
Alpha Phi ----
Alpha Tau Omega -
Armistice Day Parade - -
Associated Students section
Associated Women Students
Baseball - - -
Basketball - -
Business School - - -
Casteel, Mike - - -
Cochise hall -
Colleges section ----
fsee various collegesj
Cross, Mary Ann ----
Dances section -h -
Aggie dance - -
Co-ed Formal -
Desert Dance - - -
Informal social pictures
Dedication - -
Delta Chi -
Desert staff -
I N D E
Fine Arts college
Gamma Phi Beta
Gila hall - - -
Graduate college -
Gymkhana - -
Hall life - - -
Halls section - - -
Csee various halls by
Inter-hall council -
Intra-mural sports -
Iunior olhcers -
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Sigma - - -
Lambda Delta Sigma
Law School - - -
Liberal Arts college -
Maricopa hall - - - - -
Men's Sports section - - -
Csee individual sports by ri
Military section -----
Mines and Engineering college
Navy on campus - - -
Oflicers of Administration -
Panhellenic council - - -
Phi Delta Theta - -
Phi Gamma Delta -
Phrateres - -
Pi Beta Phi - -
Pi Kappa Alpha - -
Pima hall - -
Publications - -
Queens section - -
Aggie Queen - - -
Aggie Queen candidates
Desert Queen ----
Desert Queen attendants
Freshman Queen - - -
Rodeo Queen ----
Rodeo Queen candidates
Rodeo - -
Scabbard and Blade ----
Scabbard and Blade initiation
Senior officers - -
Senior section - - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon -
Sigma Chi ----
Sigma Nu - - -
Slonaker, A. L. - - -
Social fraternities section
Sororities section - -
Sophomore oliicers -
Student Body committees
Student Body officers -
Tennis - - -
Theta Chi - -
Title page -
Wildcat- - - -
Women at War -
Women's sports -
Archery - -
Baseball - -
Dancing - -
Outstanding sportswoman - -
Swimming - - -
Yavapai hall - -
Yuma hall - -
Zeta Beta Tau -
COPYRIGHT 1943 BY MARY LEE VERNON, EDITOR O DON MACSPADDEN, BUS. MGR
PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA AT TUCSON I VOL. 33
Acme Printing Company -
Al Buehman Photography -
Andy Anderson Ltd. - - - -
Arizona Broadcasting Company - -
Arizona Flour Mills ----
Arizona lee St Cold Storage Co. -
Arizona Trade Bindery - -
Arizona Trust Company -
Army Store ----
Baliliert-Leon Company -
Ben D. Gross - -
Chuck Abbott ----
City Laundry Sc Dry Cleaners -
Commercial Art Sc Engraving Co. -
Co-op Bookstore -----
Damskey's - -
Dwight B. Heard - - -
Fox Tucson St Lyric Theaters
Geronimo Hotel and Lodge -
Goldwatefs - - - - -
Grand Cale -
Gus Taylor's -
Hal Burns -
Hearn SL Caid - -
Howard St Stofit -------
lnspiration Consolidated Copper Co. - -
I. Knox Corbett Lumber S: Hardware Co. - -
Kingsport Press, Inc. ----- -
Levy's - - - - -
Martin Drug Company - -
McDougall Sc Casson - - -
Phelps Dodge Corporation - -
Pioneer Hotel -----
Ray Meade's Speedway Club - -
Rec Hall Fountain - - -
Rialto Sc State Theaters -
Rozara Flower Mart - -
Santa Rita Hotel -
Saratoga Caf e---------
Southern Arizona Bank Sc Trust Company
Southwestern General Agency ----
Southwestern Wholesale Grocery Co. -
Steinl:eld's ------- -
Sunset Dairy Inc. -
Tally Ho ----
T. Ed Litt Drug Co. -
Time Market --------
Tucson Gas, Electric Light 84 Power Co.
Tucson Newspapers Inc. ---- -
Tucson Warehouse and Transfer Co. -
University Drug Co .-----
Vic Hanny Co. ---- -
White House Department Store -
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