University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1944 volume:
A Word Before
September, 1943 began another eventful year at the University of
Arizona. With history in the making, the war had become very real
and close to all of us. We listened with undivided attention to news
broadcasts, we bought world maps in order to understand more fully
the turmoil going on around us, we followed carefully each Allied
invasion. Thus we embarked upon another school year.
The campus was unchanged in appearance. The stately buildings
and well-kept grounds brought calmness to confused and worried
minds. The war had caused many leaves of absences among the
faculty, but the members of the administration were always willing to
advise, instruct and guide us. We found that very few boys had been
able to return -to school. With women leading the population, we
elected a woman to the highest student office . . . that of student body
president. The enrollment in the Senior class was smaller than ever
before. Classes were smaller than they had been in previous years.
The ratio of girls to boys in a classroom was about ten to one.
Most of us have nearly forgotten the thrill of a football game, but
we hope that soon our memories will become real again. The Athletic
Department worked out a program using army and navy trainees as
well as campus men for university teams.
The Army and Navy were both an important part of campus life.
The A.S.T.P. unit was housed in Cochise hall, and the advanced
R.O.T.C. men who returned to campus took over rooms in the stadium.
Famed "Bear Downl' gym was home to about 800 Navy Indoctrina-
tion men, while Navy V-5 students lived in Yavapai hall.
The women did their part in the war effort also. The local campus
Red Cross Chapter was stronger than ever.
Memories of the old days when fraternity dances, Sabino picnics,
and week-end trips to Nogales were taken for granted will not soon he
forgotten, hut campus social life this year took on a new light, consisting
chiedy of dances and parties for the service men.
Although the war has caused many changes the campus continues
to carry on the tradition for which Arizona stands. As you look
through your 1944 Desert may these few pages recall pleasant mem-
ories, for your University is you and the people you know.
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Students gather around the liberal arts desk to have registration cards approved and signed
by Dean Reisen. Students and professors alike are glad when'-this day is over.
Dr. Francis A. Roy, Associate Professor of
French, advises a student in making out her
schedule for the coming semester.
Freshmen girls met members of Spurs,
sophomore womerfs honorary, during
their first Week at school. Warnings to
keep off the grass Were given, and of-
fenders soon found out that the Spurs
meant what they said.
Student assemblies held each Thursday
morning required attendance of all Fresh-
men women. Professional entertainers
and sorority and hall skits highlighted the
assembly chairman's program for the year.
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Throughout the year l943-44, Dr. Alfred E. Atkinson, president of
the University of Arizona, has capably met and dealt-with the problems
of the executive head of a university at War. His cooperation with the
ollicials of the Naval lndoctrination School, the A.S.T.P. unit, and the
R.O.T.C. has reflected this institution's Willingness to service in the
War effort. Dr. Atkinson also has had to cope with numerous leaves
of absence and resignations of faculty members, and he has handled
these problems eliciently and Well.
President of the University of Arizona Board of Regents is Treasurer of the Board of Regents for this year was Mr.
Mr. Cleon T. Knapp of Tucson. Clarence E. Houston.
Board of Regents
As the authoritative governing body of the University,
the Board of Regents manages the institution and its
properties and enacts laws for its welfare. Serving on
the board with the three oflicers this year are: Sam H.
Morrisg E. D. Ring, State Superintendent of Public In-
. structiong W. R. Ellsworthg M. O. Bestg Governor
Sidney P. Osborng f. H. Morgang and Mrs. Ioseph A y
Madison Greer. i
Mr. lack B. Martin, Tucson, has
served as Secretary of the Board of
Regents for the 1943-44 school year.
C. Z. Lesher, registrar, handles admissions to the
Comptroller Iolin Anderson takes charge of all funds
university and directs the management of the academic which enter the university. Under his supervision,
records. Mr. Lesber also finds time to coach the the university budget and cost reports for tbe army
men's tennis team, which won the 1944 Border Con- and navy are managed.
As director of appointments, Mrs. Ruth Miller super-
vises student employment and graduate placement.
Confidential records of all seniors are compiled and
Filed in the University Appointment Oliice and are
made available to prospective employers.
In constant contact with U. of A. alumni at home
and in far-Hung areas is Mrs. Madge Kirby, alumni
secretary. In addition to issuing the alumni magazine
to members of the alumni association, her oflice per-
sonnel bas erected a plaque made up of photographs
of the alumni now in the armed forces.
Desi n of Men
DR. E. I. BROVVN
Director of the School of
Business :intl Public
DR. R. S. l-IAVVKINS
Vice-Dean of the College
Dean ofthe College
:it Liberal Arts
DR. A. li. DOUGLASS
Acting Head of the
DR. 1. M. BUTLER
Dean ofthe College
DR. P. S. BURGESS
Dean olf the College
Director of the University
1. I". McKALE
Director of Athletics
DR. 1. w.c1.ARsoN. IR
Dean ofthe College
Director of Physical
Eflucntion lion' Women
DR. W. I-IAURY
Director ol the Arizona
DR. I. B. McCORMICK
Dean ol? the College
olf I .ai W
DR T. l. CHAPMAN
Dean of the College
MRS. EMMA B. HERRICK
.Dean of Women
ARTHUR OLAF ANDERSON
Dean olf the College of
l me Ants
DR. ELLEANOR B. IOHNSON
Director of School of
ROBERT I.. NUGENT
Dean of Grzlflllzllt
1 Rl' DERICK CROMXVELL
DONALD li. PHILLIPS
Mgr. Press llureuu
A. L. SLONAKER
Dean of Women
Supervisor of the women students and of
all social events, Mrs. Emma B. Herrick has
aided numerous coecls with her friendly ad-
vice during her two years as dean of women.
In Iuly of this year, Mrs. Herrick will lay
aside her duties as iepresentative of the
women students and .is sponsor of Phrriteres
and Mortar Board to assume the responsibil-
ities of a housewife. She will be succeeded
by her assistant, Mrs. Hazel M:1cCre:1dy.
Dean of Men
Arthur H. Otis, dean of men, is coordinator
of the men's campus activities. With genuine
interest Dean Otis helps the men students
with their important problems, in addition
to directing the government and activities of
As the University's first woman stu-
dent body president, Edith White of
Scottsdale, Arizona, has done credit
to the honor accorded her. She has
executed her duties faithfully and
competently to win the admiration of
faculty and students alike.
Edie has displayed leadership qual-
ities since her entrance to the Uni-
versity as a freshman, serving as presi-
dent of W. A. A., F. S. T. and in sim-
ilar executive capacities. She has
maintained a grade average equalled
by few, and this year was initiated
into both Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta
Kappa. Her major is psychology
with a minor in sociology. Selected
for all campus women's honoraries, she has been a member of Spurs, F. S. T., and Mortar
Board. Gamma Phi Beta is her sorority.
A little girl, standing about 5' Z", with short blonde hair and blue eyes, Edie has been
one of the P. E. Department's mainstays. She Wears an "A" sweater for participation
in hockey, tennis, basketball, and baseball. A
In addition to her other honors, this year she was made an honorary member of the
Rotary Club whose meeting she attended with President Atkinson.
With a brilliant record of achievement behind her Edie receives her diploma this year
and steps down from the top seat in campus government. She has done an admirable
job. Hats off to Edith White.
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Serving as vice-president of the student lane Thompson, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
hotly was Kay Hendry, Tri Delt transfer, held the office of secretary of the student
lrom Coolidge, Arizona, body. lane calls Denver, Colorado home.
Members of the student council for this year were: L. to R. Cfront rowj Sue Lesher, Councilmang
Edith White, presidcntg Aron Paul, councilmang fback rowj Marie Nicholson, councilmang lane
Thompson, secretary, and Kay Hendry, vice-president.
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Members ofthe Board of Control this year were CStandingj Mr. Fred Porter, Mr. A. L. Slonakerg CSeatedj
Mrs. Emma B. Herrick, Dean of Women, Kay Hendry, lane Thompson, and Edith White.
The Board of Control has as its duties the ap-
proving of schedules for all student activities,
appointing student chairmen to head commit-
tees, and approving appropriations for various
student activities. Members of the Board are
the three student body officers, a faculty memf
ber appointed by the President of the Univer-
sity, an alumnus appointed by the executive
committee of the alumni association and the
Graduate Manager of the Associated Students.
Mr. A. L. Slonaker, who serves as graduate manager
of the University, is well-known to students on, campus.
He handles all student activities and athletic negotiations.
This past year has found him carrying on a heavy corres-
pondence with former Wildcats now in the service.
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The campus chapter of National Red Cross was
active in every phase of Red Cross work this year.
Headed by Eloise Walborn, the group more than
doubled the 151,500 goal in the Red Cross drive on
campus. Other officers were: vice-president, Mac
Morrison, Corresponding secretary, Virginia Skifiig
Recording secretary, Eleanor Colemang treasurer,
Loree Collins, and sponsor Miss Florence Bond.
The Elections committee was headed this year by
law student, Barbara Schopper. The committee
handled all arrangements for student body elections,
and took charge of the counting of the votes. Mem-
bers of the committee were: Cback row, 1. to rj Mc-
Laughlin, Schopper, Clendenning, Curry-, Sims, NVells,
Brutincll, Hall, Boyd. fSeated, 1. to rj Morse, Snow.
Harris, Gale, Blish.
Nate Coxon, Delta Chi, served as Traditions chair vxcre Tex Powell Mly loyd lob Horner Du Red
man this year. The painting of the "A" was the main mond Tommy Chindler Redding Overstrect Norm
job of the committee. Members working with Coxon Lougee Iohnson Coxon Keith llld McLaughlin
-a A. W. S.
KATHARINE CARSON, better known as
Kit, crowned her long list of college achievements
as president of AWS this year. She is also a mem-
ber of Mortar Board and winner of the Pi
Lambda Theta award given to the most outstand-
ing junior girl in the College of Education. Her
sparkling personality and genial humor, as well
as her many activities, have made her well known
to everyone on campus.
Executive council of the Associated 'Women Students meets once a week to dis-
cuss problems of the women students and to consider cases concerning the more seri-
ous violations of rules. Members of Executive Council are: President, Kit Carson,
vice-president, Iesse Powell, secretary, lean Webster, treasurer, Lillian Chatham and
faculty advisor, Mrs. Hazel F. MacCreacly.
AWS council is composed of one repre-
sentative from each sorority house and resi-
dence hall, as Well as a representative from
Phrateres, town girls' organization. These
delegates meet every Monday to impose
penalties for rule violations and to take an-
nouncements back to their respective
Round Table is made up of presidents
of women's organizations and AWS offli-
cers Whose aim is to bring about closer co-
operation among the various campus
groups. One a month these representatives
meet around a dinner table to discuss uni-
versity problems and to hear guest speak-
ers. This group is responsible for convey-
ing ideas back to the students.
Ass-ociated Women Students is
the Women's self-governing body
that strives for unity and mutual
cooperation among the Women stu-
dents. lt formulates policies, sets
social standards, and enforces regu-
lations that tend to raise standards
for the university. This year AWS
kept in step with the War and with
the increasing enrollment by mak-
ing needed changes in the hour
system. A get-acquainted tea, Coed
Capers, and the AWS formal dance
were sponsored by this organization.
Class of 1944
With a small interspersing of men the seniors covered the last lap at the university this
year and received diplomas May 17. Though their numbers had been considerably de-
pleted since they began school together, they continued with traditional activities so that
things kept going in a quite normal fashion. We shall certainly miss them and with our
congratulations at time of graduation go our best wishes for success and happiness ahead.
Blond, bespectacled Dave Thom-
son from Burbank, California has
been a busy man his last year on the
Arizona campus. He has served as
president of the senior class, as Well
as president of Yavapai hall, the
only dorm left for civilian men
Virginia Skill, Kappa, has served
this year as secretary for the class
of '44, "Skillie,, comes here from
Palo Alto, California, and has been
one of the better students in the
liberal arts college. She takes from
the campus when she goes, a ready
and willing worker.
Purse string holder for the seniors
was Faye Gibbs, Gamma Phi, ele-
mentary education major, Faye,
who has been missing "Chuck" all
the time has nevertheless carried on
in noble fashion and done a praise-
Worthy job. She is an Arizona girl
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Students chosen this year to represent the University ol? Arizona in "Who,s Who in American
Colleges and Universities" were: fBack rowj Kathleen Hendry, Edith Stedman, Eloise VValhorn,
Neil Christensen, Iessie Powell, Loree Collins, and Ruth Hubbard. tFront row, Iunc Mew-
shaw, Edith White, Margaret Charvoz, and Kit Carson. Nate Coxon is not in the picture.
Mortar Board, national senior women's honorary, was active in many
campus activities this year. Members of Mortar Board this year were:
Edith White, Iune Mewshaw, Eloise Walborn, president, Betty Thurber,
Kit Carson, and Ioan Shivvers, who is not pictured.
Kappa Alpha Theta
River Forest, Ill.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Chi Omega
Lordsburg, N. M.
ALFONSO P. CATER
Elizabeth, N. J.
JAMES SCOTT APPLEBY
Phi Gamma Delta
MARY LOUISE BARBER
Kappa Alpha Theta
DEBS BERNSTEIN LEVY
MARY LOUISE BLISH
Kappa Kappa Gamma
ESTELLE RUTH BLOZEP
St. David, Ariz.
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MARJORIE FAY GIBBS
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta
BETTY ANN KENNY
ANITA JANE KING
Gamma Phi Beta
Pl Beta Phi
Alexandria, W. Va.
ELIZABETH ANNE HACK
Pl Beta Phi
Delta Delta Delta
Alpha Chl Omega
Flshkill, N. Y.
Gamma Phi Beta
Montclair. N. J.
VERNA MAY LUSK
Kappa Alpha Theta
N. Y. C.. N. Y.
JOHNNE RENE LYONS
Gamma Phi Beta
Alpha Chi Omega
Pl Beta Phi
MARY M. MILLER
Gamma Phi Beta
ALICE ANNE MCCORD
Kappa Alpha Theta
Pi' Beta Phi
Wheeling, West Va.
Gamma Phi Beta
Casa Grande, Ariz.
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Pi Beta Phi
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Des Moines. Ia.
Charleston, W. Vai.
Gamma Phi Beta
Tucson, Ariz. W
Seniors Not Pictu
JOHN LAWRENCE ANDERSON
JONATHON L. BOOTH
ELIZABETH V. BORK
JUDITH ANN CHAVEZ
DONALD C. COOK
WILLIAM L. COOPER
LEONARD M. DARROW
EDWARD J. DOERHOEFER
WILLIAM A. DRAKE
EFFIE ARTHUREE EDWARDS
PAUL E. I-IERSCHEL
DAVE D. HOFF
ARNOLD D. FEUERSTEIN
ERIC ALLEN FOLTZ
GEORGIANA H. GOINGS
JOHN R. HENDRICKSON
RUTH J . OPTNER
HALKA M. PATTISON
H. POTTER TRAINER
ANNA BELLE WILSON
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Doyle- Cluff, was elected to serve as Vice-president of the junior class was
president of the junior class, and helped Ioan Beardsall, Alpha Chi Omega, from i
to sponsor the Ir.-Sr. dance held in the Tucson.
F.S.T., junior women's honorary, was led by Sue Lesher. They participated in
all campus activities, and had full charge of the annual University sing held in
the spring. Other members were lean Webster, Carolyn Kemmler, Eleanor
Williams, Emily Smith, Nancy Roy, Lillian Chatham, Dorothy Crable, and
Red-haired Selma Skora, A E Phi, from Tuc-
son filled the job as treasurer of the junior class.
She can be seen studying at the Library almost
any time with Aaron Paul, Zeta Beta Tau, who's
pin she wears.
Barbara Romine, Chi Omega, held the oflice
of secretary of the junior class. An efhcient
worker, and Il dependable person, Barbara was
well-liked by everyone.
Bill Hoagland, Delta Chi from Long Beach,
California, headed the sophomore class this year.
Bill transferred to Stanford after Hrst semester.
Freshmen girls were called into Spur court, and fined in defense stamps if they were caught walking
on the grass, without their green hair ribbons, or talking to men students on Thursdays. Spurs, sopho-
more won1en's honorary, elected Viola O'Haco as president. Working with her were: Cfront rowj
Florence Puntenney, Beatrice Moore, Ioan Cover, Barbara Ann O'Dowd, Sally Mewshaw, and Marion
McKale. fBack rowj Marie Strehlow, Dorothy Mayne, Beverly Harris, Mary Faye Amster, Nancy
Brown, Rayma Babbitt, Lucille Moore, Iobie Erickson, La Verne Oberfeld, Mary Alice McBride, and
Charlotte Myers. Not pictured are Rebecca Clardy, Ann Smith, and Eleanor O'Leary.
Mary Faye Amster5 Alpha Phi, was elected
vice-president of the sophomore class. "Murph,"
as she is known on campus, was active in Red
Cross Work, Spurs, and Wesley Foundation.
Co-treasurer of the sophomore class was Mary
lane Bingham, Delta Gamma.
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No bigger than a minute, but capable of get-
ting any job done Well is Beatrice Moore, secre-
tary of the sophomore class. "Beans" was a
member of Spurs, and Worked on the Wildcat.
Sue Whiting held the title of coftreasurer of
the class along with Mary Iane.
The Spurs punished Freshmen girls by mak-
ing them wash the steps in front of the library
with toothbrushes. Funny looking costumes
were the uniform of the day, and silly looking
signs reading "I broke freshmen traditions" a
part of the penalties.
Frank Robertson, Sigma Chi, was elected president
of the Freshmen class this year. Although college
was somewhat different than they had expected, the
freshmen entered into the activities wholeheartedly
and helped to make 1943-44 a big year.
held in the fall.
Evelyn Marks, a Maricopa hall
girl from Long Beach, California,
was elected treasurer in elections
. , xx.
Taking honors in the annual
horseshow, and participating in all
campus activities this year was Lou
Gibney, Sigma Chi, and vice-presi-
dent of the freshman class.
Patsy Hargitt, Alpha Phi, held the position
as secretary of the frosh, and was active in
sports on the campus.
Claiming more than one-half of the total campus enrollnient, the College of Liberal
Arts com osed of fourteen se arate de artinents offers courses ran in from S anish and
, P . P P P . P . P P P .
ournalism to anthro olo and economics. Its ur ose is to rovide students with four
J P SY I n P P . P A I
years of broad, cultural education, thus setting a foundation for later, more intensive
specialization in their chosen fields.
The one required couse or "the blight of every LA. student's life" is humanities. Us-
ually taken during the Sophomore year, it deals with art, architecture, history, philosophy,
and literature. '
Students in the Liberal Arts College
majoring in sciences, devote a great
part of their time each week to Work
in the labs.
College of Agriculture
Though smaller than ever before the
Aggie club carried on this year, holding
its annual dance and electing an aggie
queen. F or the First time in history women
were admitted to membership in the club,
and a girl, Ann Smith, held the position of
treasurer. Alpha Zeta, Arizona chapter of
the national agricultural honorary was not
active this year. The College of Agricul-
ture also carried on by sponsoring its an-
nual judging in which male hold was again
broken and Women ran off with the lion's
share of the prizes.
Under the supervision of Dr. Mildred
Iohnson the girls enrolled in the school of
Home Economies are taught the funda-
mentals of serving and planning meals.
They take labs in the preparation of food,
and courses in nutrition. Sewing is an-
other of the many subjects offered to the
woman student here. Girls are taught
draping, pattern making, and the funda-
mentals of sewing. Every co-ed, interested
in making this type of work a profession
or merely interested in preparing herself
as a housewife, finds the courses offered
to be quite helpful.
As a result of the increasing demand for
secretary training, the enrollment of the
School of Business and Public Administra-
tion has expanded considerably. To meet
the desires of its students, the number of
its courses cover wide and varied fields as
foreign and governmental service, profes-
sional accounting, and social work, in addi-
tion to secretarial training. The national
honorary for women students is Alpha
Epsilon, for men, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Alpha Epsilon members are: Cliront rowj Abbatte, Clen-
Alpha Kappl Psi members lor 1943 -H were L to ClCl'lI'lil'1g, Newberry, Brooks, Taylor., CBuck rowj McClel-
beorge Niewold Looper McLaughlin Rexder Fish llnd, Gardner, Nicholson, Chatham, Lott, and Broome.
For undergraduate students seeking teaching certificates, the College of Educa-
tion has organized special curricula. To meet the needs of the state in the prepara-
tion, training, and certification of teachers, supervisors, and administrative school
ofiicers, Education offers complete educat. t
Secondary, and Administrative certificatesional programs for obtaining Elementary,
In spite of the decreased enrollment in these
abnormal times, the College of Mines still re-
tains its position as "one of the best" among the
U. of A. colleges. Having been established as
a separate college four years ago, Mines offers
three Bachelor of Science degrees: in the Helds
of mining engineering, mining geology, and
Similar to the College of Mines in that
its number of students has decreased, the
College of Engineering, nevertheless, offers
four-year courses leading to Bachelor of
Science degrees in civil, electrical and me-
chanical engineering. Admittance into
the national honoraries, Tau Beta Pi and
Theta Tau, is based on character and
A combination of several departments--
art, dramatic arts, school of music, and
speech-the College of Fine Arts offers
courses in several types of training: for
students of special ability, for those capable
of becoming professionals through gradu-
ate study, and for those who expect to
teach and those interested in arts as part
of a liberal education.
Numerous activities of the college con-
sist of the presentation of dramas, concerts,
lectures, recitals, and inter-collegiate con-
tests in debating.
Members of SAI, National Music Honorary, present
Marjorie Lawrence, with a gift, Members standing
around Miss Lawrence from left to right are: Glick,
Gctzwiller, Rickel, Donnor, Kelton, Walker, Howell,
Graduate chemistry students leaving lab.
A Wide selection of subjects offers numerous opportunities for graduate Work
leading to a Masterls degree. Each student, working independently, finds available
ade uate librar material for his selected thesis. Alon with this com letel
9 Y . . . . . g. . ' .P. 7
e ui ed de artments 1'OV1ClC advanta es in ori inal investi ation for obtaininf a
q PP P P g g g fa
Clayton Iones, Graduate student in Accounting. Harriet Walsh, takes graduate work in English
Leonard Sharmon, served as president of the Law
College student body this year.
Having battled its way through another
scholastic year, the College of Law emerged
this year with a comparatively large group
of men, in addition to six Women students.
Again this year the Fegtly Moot Court
competition, in which students prepare
briefs and arguments and present them
before judges, was carried on. Phi Delta
Phi is the law honorary, members being
chosen for prominent scholarship.
. 1 A J. -
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Members of the student body were: Ckneelingj Resnick, Christensen, McCarty, Chandler,
Sharmon. flst rowj Phillips, Lewis, Miover, Standring, Hefty, Clark. Q2nd rowj Avolas,
Tuller, Morgan, Weland, Mansfield, and Allrich.
Faculry members of the Law College are: C.'H. Brown, Barnes, Dean
McCormick, Dean Emeritus Fegtley, Feezer, C. H. Smith.
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Members of Phi Delta Phi for 1943-44 were: flst rowj Christensen, C.
H. Smith, L. W. Feezer, McCarty, Aldrich, Hefty, f2nd rowj Mansfield,
Sharmon, Morgan, Welaud, Tullar.
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Scenes like the above were just a memory this year as football was discontinued on
the University of Arizona campus. Bob Iohnson, like so many of his football play-
ing comrades, is now in the service of his country. Football will probably remain
discontinued for the duration here, just as in so many other colleges throughout the
The decision to discontinue football was not made until all possible means to carry
on the sport were exhausted. The shortest football season in the history of the Uni-
versity of Arizona was concluded on September 29 when Coach Mike Casteel oHi-
cially closed practice. Reason for abandoning the sport was the lack of transporta-
tion, opponents and players. Men who turned out for practice were: Willard Smith,
Walt Dawdle, lack Ruble, Henry Samaniego,'Iim Doss, Bee Caldwell, Bob Sanders,
lack Backer, lim Williains, Bob Ohl, Verne Wurtz, Dick Hand, Pete Kiewit, Rex
Harwell, and Bill Davis.
Sn- .K 2. ' '4J'd?i14.x -J 'l 'Hr L. mai
The football coaching staff: Head coach, Mike Casteelg Milt Morse, Harry Phillips, and Fred Enke.
Morse is now in the Navy.
Captain George Genung and
Coach Fred Enke talk over the
prospects for the coming basketball
On the Wildcat-:basketball squad were: Samaniego, C. M. Cooke, Dick Hand, Dick Soule,
lack Coombs, George Ewens: fseatedjJDick Dermody, Tom Black Tim Ballantyne, George
Genung, Babe Hall, and Lou Silversfc-fini. Not shown are: Marvin Larson, Fred Griffin, Ken-
neth Herman, Virgil Marsh, Link Richmond, Bob Miller, Tom Allin, Iohn Angulo, Iohn Fitz-
gerald, Fred Enke, Ir., Ernie Tollman, lim Day, lack McKee and John Kryder.
Towering Tim Ballantyne was shiiitetl to the center
position this season to give the Wildcats added strength
under the basket. The six foot four inch center was
just coming into his own when he received his orders
to report to Santa Ana, California, for :mir corps train-
ing. Ballantyne, a returned R.O.T.C. man, played
guard on the 1943 ball club.
Varsity Basketball Coach F red Enke has
been putting Wildcat basketball teams on
the boards for the last 17 years. He is re-
garded one of the Hnest strategists in the
nation and doubles as football scout during
the grid season.
Eight varsity letternien were named by the board of
control following the recommendations of Coach Fred
Enke. They Were: George Genung, Dick Derniocly,
Lou Silverstein, Tom Black, Bob Miller, Lincoln Rich-
mond, Tim Ballantyne, and Babe Halll not shownj.
Fred Griffcn Hal Goodman V Dick Soulc
' Freshmen numcralmcn on this ycar's squad
Were: Fred Griffon, Dick Soulc, Hal Good-
man, and Hank Samaicgo Qnot shownj.
This yea1"s edition of the Arizona
Wildcats won twelve out of four-
teen games played. The only two
losses were to Davis-Monthan and
Marana E. M.
D. M. Engineers
Marana E. M.
Marana E. M.
43 - 42
On the tennis team this year were: Iim Gordon, Lew
Donahue, Brant Smith, Gil Procter, and Bob Caldwell.
C. Z, Lesher was coach. On the Navy team fbelowj
were: Smith, Faunce, Gruis, and Hawley. Faunce is
the nation's fourth ranking professional.
f -1.23732 ri '
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Sharman throws - - - ' Shill hits - - -
' Intramural softball this year was won by the Sigma Nu fraternity with Pi Kappa
Alpha runner-up. Football was won by Kappa Sigma, track by Sigma Chi, and
' the Co-op won both swimming meets.
Channing Walker and
Lou Silverstein led thc
Co-op team to victory in
both the fall and spring
swimming meets. Both
set records, Walker with
four first places, and
Silverstein W i t h 23
He likes to spend his spare time
with Ann Smith, Theta.
Star athlete George Genung is 21
years old, six feet two inches tall and
weighs 190 pounds. He played three
years of basketball in high school and
also starred in baseball. Genung also
led the high school tennis players, and
pitched a Tucson softball team to the
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Outstanding athlete of 1943-44, Captain George
Genung led all scorers on the Wildcat cage team this year. 1
Heis a two year letterman in basketball and baseball and
also holds frosh numerals in both. George also set a state
free style relay swimming record.
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,.1iU,l1lul?1111111YM111: L1 1 ,, Page 65
The manpower situation came to realiza-
tion again when horseshow time came
around. Male entrants were .few and far
between, but those who did enter gave a
Fine account of themselves. Leading jump-
ers were Peter Kewiet Cabovej, Iohn
Mathews Crightj and Reed S. Brown.
Larry Austin was this year's winner of
the high point trophy for all horseshow events.
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Women s Sports
P E Staff
Miss Ina E. Gittings, Director of Physical Education for University women
is known and well-liked by every co-ed on campus.
Miss Marguerite Chesney
Miss Mildred Samuelson
Miss Eileen Butler
Miss Mary Pilgrim
Miss Virginia Kling
W.A.A., organization'sponsored by the Women's Athletic Department is open to every ,girl in school who
has earned 100 activity points in sport participation. Ofhcers for this year were: L. to R.: Marjorie Pierce,
Rayma Babbitt, Carolyn Kemmler, Ruth Hubbard, president, Marie Nicholson and Mary Bidegain.
Upon completion of 1000 W,A.A. activity points a girl may become a member of the women's "A" club.
Members on campus this year were: flst rowj Dusenberry, Walborn, Montgomery, White, Nicholson, and
Gardner. flnd rowj Kemmler, Hubbard, Parlett, Powell, Linder, Maddox, Bidegain, and McGoey.
Iody McGoey, chosen this year as the
Outstanding Athlete for her ability and
sense of fair play, typifies the kind of
Agirl every athletically inclined student
aspires to be. No matter Whether her
side is winning or losing fand it's us-
ually winningj she maintains a cheer-
ful attitude. Iody Won her "A" sweater
in her sophomore year and in her senior
year was awarded her UA" blanket,
which represents the accumulation of
2,000 WA.,-X. points.
Hockey, under the direction of Misses
Virginia Kling and Mary Pilgrim was
thoroughly enjoyed this year as always.
Both inter-class and inter-house tourna-
ments Were held, and winner or loser the
results were the same-and exciting after-
noon of Wholesome fun.
Mad dashes down the Held for a goal,
brilliant a n d not-so-brilliant playing,
scratched shins and flying sticks and hockey
halls all Went toward making the hockey
season one of the best loved of all.
The annual game, in which 'the 'girls
play the boys, was discontinued this year
until the boys come back.-
Desert Mermaids, is the honorary for outstanding swimmers in the department. The girls
sponsor the aquatic events and take part in the program. Members pictured are: Edwards,
Morrison, Robertson, Riecker, Kemmler, Christy, Smith, Roy, Harris, Nicholson, and Pierce.
Golf is a favorite Arizona past time because it can be played year round. "Putters," an hon-
orary tor co-ed golfers had as members this year: Meyers, Montgomery, Kemmler, Gault, Erick-
son. f2nd rowj Davey, Porter, Wortz, Davis, and Babbitt.
Members ol Racquet Club for this year were: McKale, Mewshaw, Bailey, Robertson, Edwards,
Pfeiffer, Maddox, Lesher, Caldwell, Row, and White. .
Gila Hall basketball team beat the Kappa Alpha Theta team in the championship game of the
season. Members of Gila's strong team were: Qlst rowj Gibson, McGoey, Tomlinson, Bidegain.
C2nd rowy Campbell, Falcon, L. Campbell, and Dykes.
1 ' -
Dance honorary for University women is Orchesis. Director and adviser for the group is Mrs.
Genevieve Brown Wright. Members of Orchesis are: Carrillo, Bloom, Iones, Knight, Williamson,
Mrs. Genevieve Brown Wright, Instructor.
Iane Williamson, president of the
Spring again found baseball a favorite
sport on the University campus, with
classes and houses fighting it out for the
championships in the two tournaments,
with the Freshmen winning the inter-class
and Maricopa Hall beating Gila Hall for
the inter-house match.
Turnouts for the baseball games sur-
passed those of any other sport, and every
afternoon crowds of interested spectators
cheered the teams on.
The Rifle team took its place in the ranks of girl's sports Top-shooter for the girls was Chloe Sandifur ably sup
this year for the Hrst time, in cooperation with the A.S.T.P. ported by Barbara Schumacher, Barbara Shopper, Peg An
They engaged in matches with the boys from that unit as clrews, Betty Ioe Curry, Orkney Waits, Valerie Van Schacck
well as in telegraphic matches with girls from other high and Ian Threlkaldl
schools and colleges throughout the country.
Members of Maricopa Hall's Winning Volley Ball team were: flst rowj Burnett,
Foster, Crum, Strengall, and Sawai. C2r1d rowj Rogers, Farrow, Bell, Scott, Uhlig.
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partment, presents Mary Margaret Miller with a cup for
first place in the jumping event.
Miriam Dibble and Suzanne Norton participated in the jumping events.
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Science and Tactics.
1943-44 marked the first year for Colonel P. B.
Shotwell, as head of the Military Department at the
University of Arizona. Colonel Shotwell com-
manded the A.S.T.P. groups and the R.O.T.C. men
returned to campus this year. He entered the Army
at Bisbee, Arizona during the last world war and
since that time has spent many years on foreign duty,
coming to the University of Arizona from South
America. The fine showing in the Armistice Day
parade, the horse show, and the annual Military
Inspection is due to the capable direction of Colonel
tColonel P. B. Shotwell, professor of Military
R. O. T. C. STAFF
lst Row-left to right-Major Magee, Colonel Shotwell, Lieut Kasten. ' U
2nd Row-left to right--Pfc. Monclragon, Rippeth, Sgt. Franklin, TX4 McAllister, Plc. Devine, Tf5
3rd Row-left to right-+SfSgt. Stewart, Tf5 Mohn, TXS Bingham, Pfc. Wallin, Pfc. Wilson Cpl.
Allen, TX5 Soberay.
Colonel Shotwell discusses a report with Miss Mary
Ann Cross, secretary to the Military Department.
Advanced R.O.T.C. men and basic R.O.T.C. stu-
dents marched in the Armistice Day parade.
Shown at the R.O.T.C. Stables are basic students
ready to mount for a drill lesson in riding.
Riding away from the stables are basic R.O.T.C.
students, led by the advanced R.O.T.C. men returned
to campus this fall. J
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The R.O.T.C. at Arizona had had a peace time enrollment of from eight hundred and fifty to
nine hundred men, but this year has brought a drastic reduction in the ranks. At the beginning of
the fall semester, there were one hundred thirty R.O.T.C. students, and this number was cut to
seventy and then to fifty as more and more men were called to active service by their draft boards.
With this decreased enrollment came other changes. Drill class squadrons, which had formerly
been composed of four hundred men were reduced in number to forty. For the first year there
were no advanced students as cadet officers. The absence of cadet officers resulted in disbandment
for the duration of Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity. This year special emphasis
in the basic training program has been placed on preparing the students for regular training which
will lit them to be non-commissioned officers. The constant shift in non-commissioned officers
presents enlisted men with a good opportunity for advancement and therefore special efforts have
been made to develop qualities of leadership.
On October 21, last year's juniors began returning to the University in small detachments to
await openings in O.C.S. Most of the boys came from Fort Riley or Fort Knox, where they had
been stationed since last year. Here they were used as non-commissioned officers to give them
further training. First semester three special courses were given to help them in their army careers,
and second semester they were enrolled in regularUniversity courses, while the men who were engi-
neering students took A.S.T.P. courses. While this group was at the University, the Cavalary
O.C.S. was closed. The cavalry juniors were then given their choices of attending O.C.S. schools
in the following branches of the army: Infantry, Engineers, Armored Division, Medical Corps, or
Air Corps. The departure of this group marked the last of the old hard-riding cavalry at the
University of Arizona.
The University kept the cavalry horses here as long as possible for training purposes but they were
hnally sent to army remount depots. Prior to the time that the horses were shipped away, girls'
classes in military riding were sponsored by the department. A girls' riHe team was also sponsored.
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CAMPBELL I A V5
The affack slmulafed acfual baffle condiflons in 'as esiffmghisazrzniqiajgaxiizzin A
fhai' fhere was a gas aiiack and catfualhies ' . ' '
The AST Unit: R. Reader, I. Mauer, I. Stahl, A. Gabardi, R. Stauffer, D. Westwood, N, Galembo, R. I-lnlfner, K. Magin, M. Wolowitz,
R. Barr, M. Budd, R. Ferris, H. Gibson, P. Glanville. G. Lehncn, T. Mailinger, V. Norris, H. Bagley, I. Ball, G, Barker, R. Berg, D. Berks,
C. Bernschein, E. Bonzo, W. Bowerman, C. Brodnax, A. Brown, N. Burnett, E. Chan, T. Cook, W. Dittman, W. Eggenberger, A. Elmore,
R. Farmer, S. Finkelstein, I. Gransherry, H. Grillot, I. Hart, I. Hastings, H. Howard, H. Iames, T. Iones, N. Kapp, I. King, I. Loefller,
G. Logan, C. Marple, A. Miller, R. McKinnon, R. Nichols, D. Norton, R. Palmer, L. Pearson, I. Riley, L. Sand, V. Schwartz, I. Sevick
I. Smith, I. E, Smith, M. Smith, R. Stern, T. Sullivan, M. Watson, R. Whipple, G. Whitney, I. Williams, I. Wippert, A. Witt, I. Wilson, R
Aoost, M. Carozza, S. Fortier, I. Hickey, I. Flynn, W. Meyer, F. Taylor, G. Milono, W. Rus, T. Buck, G. Graham, R. Schumacher, W
Seeburger, L. Berry, C. Dunwoody, R. Grubbs, E. Lamuth, I. Barr, C. Cotter, M. D'Onofrio, H. Logan, M. Opalka, E. Thomas, M. Allen
Benton, B. Beverly, R. Brodie, A. Brown, I. Calkins, A. Couvrette, R. Drayton, R. Ellett, O. Elliott, I. Hintz, S. Iames, L. Krueger, L
Lamois, F. Marchiony, D. McCoy, E. Mills, D. Murray, E. Raine, T. Richardson, H. Rubenstein, F. Rulison, L. Strom, A. Sehlaifer, W
Shilling, C. Sieber, W. Smith, I-I. Thornquist, G. Wadlin, W. Waldron, H. Watts, I. Zaremba, I. Zinsmeister, B. Fcttman, A. Willson, E
Falkowski, P. Carr, I. Frank, W. Cannon, W. Salesky, P. Silverman, I. Behrens, F. Bergman, F. Chorman, E. Heinhorst, G. Allen, R. Bailey
A. Barclay, E. Browning, I. Burt, B. Cannon, I, Cazzulino, G. Collins, I. Crosetto, R. DeLateur, H. Gould, D. Graunke, H. Hughie, R
Iohnson, G. Lang, A. Levy, W. Lohman, K. Lou, F. Magers, F. Marsh, D. McCarthy, P. McLaren, G. Oberlander, I. Pardue, E. Petty, D
Power, R. Russell, L. Schofield, I. Scott, I. Sculley, F. Sherman, W. Smith, R. Thackrey, I. Young, C. Burrill, R. Hall, G. Curran, C. Simmons
L. Smith. A ,Q I ,
The football field of yesterday is the parade
ground of today.
March, march, march, even to study hour
at the lib.
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Cylicers of-the unit, front row, Lt. R. Cechal, Capt. P. Hendricks, Col. P
Sbotwell, Lt. T. Bogardg back row, Cpl. R. Thompson, Pfc. A. Cooley, Pfc. A
Weil, Tech. Sgt. C. Carmichael, Sgt. I. Varley.
"And this is the .... M The ASTP studies
the mechanics of grinding. -
The AST Unit under the command of Col. P. B.
Shotwell was an important part of campus life from
the time of their arrival on Aug. 2, of last year until
their departure on Mar. 15. The 200 engineers
made their home in Cochise hall and were seen daily
as they "fell ini' for company formations. The
army versions of "Old King Cole" and "I-Iinlrey
Dinkey Parlez-vousn were among the songs heard
as' platoons marched to classes. Besides military
science and tactics, their studies included physics,
calculus, drawing, shopwork, and lab courses.
There were those compulsory study hours in the
library, not to mention the officer-supervised study
periods in the evenings at Cochise, with the result
that 67 were making Phi Beta Kappa average-and
in engineering, tool
Capt. Hendricks inspects the drill Ther'e a mighty long stretch
They learn the art of welding. in operation. ahead-
Mancuvers in the desert, or foxhole facsimile. 1
Riflemen par excellence.
Wormseye view of men on the march.
U 9 19
Hey, that s all right
L. to R.: Clean T. Knapp, President of the University of
Arizona Board of Regentsg Willard E. Cheadle, USN CRet.j,
Commanding Oliicer, U.S. Naval Training School Undoc-
trinationb, University of Arizonag Alfred Atkinson, Presi-
dent of the University of Arizona.
l ' l :gf
With the U.S.S. Beardovvn and
"Old Main" still their chief head-
quarters, the Naval Indoctrination
School at the University of Arizona
embarked upon their second year.
The navy uniforms have become a
definite part of the campus.
Orders for the day.
Using the three inch loading machine.
Marching to classes on the U. of A. campus.
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A group of cadets wash "on deck."
Navy Air Cadets were stationed on the Uni-
versity of Arizona campus this year for the First
time. They occupied part of Yavapai hall, had
ground instruction in university classrooms,
and took their H-ight training at nearby Gilpin
Air Field. -
Cadets at mess in the Commons.
During study hours a cadet studies in his quarters on
Ground School: The instructor explains the symbols and
data on a weather map in the meteorology class. Here he
is doing what may be termed nfrontal analysis."
Cadets receive instruction in the art of self defense and
wrestling in Physical Training classes.
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The college unit of the Red Cross participated in the annual Armistice Day parade. Carrying the
banner are Eloise Walborn, president of the unit this year, and Loree Collins. They are followed by
other University workers.
Nancy Moon and Happy Poulos were in charge of
the War OHice on campus this year. They maintained
an information bureau, and took charge of the typing
and necessary oliclce work.
Men students on campus volunteered their services
as Ambulance drivers for the Red Cross this year.
Pictured are: Iohn Rich, Field Curry, Bill Pomeroy,
George Ferryros, Gordon Brown, Andre Vallcz, and
Ed Dell Wortz, Kay Pfeiffer, and Eloise Walhorn were
members of the Motor Corps, and worked at Davis-Mow
than and Consolidated driving stuff cars and ambulances.
Pictured here are Amy Falcon, Patsy Smit
Anderson in front of one of the Red Cross
which they drove as Motor Corpsmen.
Viola O'Haco and Sally Mewsaw sell War Bonds and Stamps to girls i
h, and Betsy
n the Theta
house. Spurs, sophomore womenis honorary, had charge of the sales on campus.
1:7 t ,, W-- ,-- e -,
Courses in Nutrition were sponsored by the local
Red Cross chapter to interested students of the campus
unit. Classes were held in the evenings, and girls were
taught the importance of food in Wartime.
Working at the canteen at the railroad station was
another part of the work done by the university girls.
Elaine Bloome, and Natalie Carrillo are pictured here
Hxing dishes, and serving coffee and doughnuts to
Knitting was a favorite campus past-time with the coeds. Shown leaving the Sigma Chi dorm with magazines
Army and Navy sweaters, scarfs, and socks being only a few and papers are Sue Lesher, and Dottie Lamb. F .S.T.,
of the articles made. Shown on the steps of Maricopa hall Iunior women's honorary, had charge of the collection ,
are Margarette Burnette, Betty Steed, Valeta Self, Betty Rose of magazines and papers on campus.
Eisenbach, Marjorie Sutter, and Alva Gene Stewart.
This year, for the first time, the university girls were given
an opportunity to take the Nurses' Aide course sponsored
by the Red Cross. Approximately sixty co-eds were registered
for the course this year. They worked at St. Mary's Hospital
while taking their training.
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ARIZOH'AEPilRIDAY, on l 'f: ' FIVE H
'rms wiznx . 7 F t 1 't'
-- e asements ra erm i
. RED CROSS KNITTING
j Uiiivcrsiiy r-o-eds have
t enlzs Enro l
i.'ll4 '-M, :ind Lillirui
ere appointed to
4 llllff Associated '
on campus' spon-
iis, zu educational project,
by Dr. Zemsky to the women
student body. A project also
:sponsored by Round Table was the
'Series of United Nittipns Movies.
Their project ioirgelge near future
riui in f t ie
ers include Kit Cai'
Lou Witzemzin, Editor of the Wildcat second semester gives ace reporter, Gerry Elliott, '
an assignment. The Wildcat has been a top-notch paper due to the eihcient and capable
editing of Lou.
oi will residences, the
L ' .
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1. and .Team Webster,
time po it ons ie
the constitution of
emma-L1 has the right
to 1' 1 -
Sigma Chi, Phi
Now Filled Wil
riiany girls to hd
Soi short of dor.
for both men and
-Never' before li
xggfgsity of Arizc
over by the
ity houses are
according to a
dean of men's
present for in
peggsons are 1
signed for two
been urged to
affiliated with the
as possible, 42
the Phi Gam house
Sigma Chi house.
,The majority of
r . 21. I
iselaettez' asseinbliegiend a move to". 3, i , Q ,, ,. -fit
Rifep people off the grass, Miss elf' u sh, - , if?-f"'i - lk L,
'Carson mid, naval cadetlca ie .:' it , 1 n Q
. . . oi3"and'b1-oughta 1 , 5 . K
, BROADCAST brecelet to 'fit a smi - f V
A The Saturday broadcast of the fglgufe Eater ge ' li
University Round Table will be e 'igfkn lull'
if me amussinn of '-what is a nb- ' f M
,gefal mind. on this,::ei h!.nm,, saldgiheu gg
ijiguestion will "bf5'fDean E. R.
Wiilieisen, collegeefof liberal arts:
Dean Nugent of the graduate
' college: George Rebec, head of
Lt ,Oregon graduate studies: amd Dr.
sentlit to the Wrog
hiwe another one 3 H '
To date he has
the same bracelet.
lt was a bit unusual this year to see
ai girl Working as Business Manager of
the Vlfildcat, but Mary Alice Mclrlride
did her job well. Always bustling
around selling zids, Mary Alice kept the
Wlildczit on fl paying basis.
ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB:
L. to R.: Qlst rowj-Virginia
Whitley, Marjorie Wheatly, Alva
Gene Stewart, and Marjorie Sutter.
Qnd rowj--lane Lynn, Ruth
Irene Stewart, Helen Cartwright,
Mary Faith Gardner.
f3rd rowj-Ted Iordan, Preston
I-Ieinley, Al Roebuch, Verne
UNIVERSITY METHODIST GROUP
L to R lst row Ldni Leg ett Perdema Miller Lora Faye Clayton B111 Ieflreys
2nd row I eggy McKinley Lell 1 Scott Lola Scott, Pauhne Prater Alice O Brien
3rd row Polly Dougherty adviser Ben Padgett Ilamae Miller Warren Padgett
L. to R.: lst row -Ruby Buehrer Iane Searles Gerry Loweday Donald McLean
Mary Faye Amster and Betty Steed.
Znd row -Polly Edwards Art Roberts Wilma lean Crane Billie Naylor N-Italie
Carillo Avonelle johnson, and Sarah Pulos
3rd row -Mary Louise McGregor Peter Duisberg Graham French, Joyce Robertson
Alice Wahl Marilyn McClean Art Warner, and Charles Cowan.
yur- :qv 2-333-grew-v .,-wwe.-ff , 'L rawmfamam -- gc. , -n -4. X . is T-Jim: . ' 1 - Q ' '
L. to R.: flst rowj-Reverend Hoffman, adviser, Adah Elliot, Connie Richerson,
Muriel Thomson, Hal Knutson, Eleanor Uhlig, Lore Holmes, Dorothy Heath, Marbeth
flnd row,-Katherine Bushwell, Dorothy Seargeant, Mary Leslie, Alta Stoner, Nancy
Magee, Frances Farrow, Eleanor Setter, Iudy Matlock.
f3rd row,-Dave Thomson, Sarah Lovett, Helen Wilson, Frances McClelland, Betty
Boyer, Bill Price, Iohn Rich.
f4th rowj-Warren Parsons, Iohn Walker, Pete Mosier, Iohn Craft, Dick Flagg,
INTERNATIONAL RELATlON S CLUB:
L. to R.: flst rowj-Iohn Gallovich, Louise
' Ford, Dr. Houghton, adviser, Peggy Bilby,
Q2nd rowj-Iohn Keich, Iohn Rapp, David
Lurner, Helen Oyler, Bill Gabin, Enos
The old ratio of three boys to one girl was exactly reversed in Sep-
tember when students came back and the housing problem for campus
women became quite serious.
Before suitcases could be peaceably unpacked and trunks hauled
down to basements Gila, Maricopa, Yuma, and Pima halls were in-
creased by two more dormitories. These were the Sigma Chi and the
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity houses, which were taken over by the
university and converted into halls late in the summer. Even with the
additional space, however, many of the rooms were shared by three
girls. Maricopa's basement was revamped to provide for more girls.
Of the three men's halls, Yavapai alone remained open for the stu-
dents, and even there a group of Naval Air Cadets held forth in part
of the dormitory. Arizona hall took on a wartime aspect as "sick bayl'
hospital for the Naval Indoctrination Center. Once the pride of the
university athletes, Cochise hall was turned over to the A.S.T.P. group
during the summer and continued in that capacity until the program
was discontinued this spring.
Gila hall had for its house resident Miss Florence Bond and Helen
Stewart was president for the year. Mrs. Edna Snyder was house resi-
dent of Maricopa with Billie Nelson as president. At the Phi Gam
House Mrs. Helen Rust was the house resident and Iudy Gillfillan was
the president. In Pima hall Mrs. Hazel McCrady acted as house resi-
dent with Loree Collins as the president. Mrs. Margaret.Coe was the
resident at the Sigma Chi house and Virginia Iaske was the president.
In Yuma hall Miss Genevieve DeArmond was the house resident and
the first semester president was Betty Kunert. Polly Clendenning was
president second semester. At Yavapai A. L. Slonaker was the house
resident and Dave Thomson was president for the Hrst semester. Pat
Cater was the second semester president.
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-Page l I5
Fraternities Go To War
An occasional serenade, numerous upinningsf' frequent costume
dances and picnics have served to remind us that the old fraternity
spirit still abounds on the campus. Although many of the fraternities
have given up their houses, either for girls, dormitories or for defense
housing, meetings have been held, boys have been pledged, put through
the paces, and finally initiated.
Due to the need for added dormitory space for women, the Phi Gam
and Sigma Chi houses were taken over by the university and were
used in that capacity. About twenty members of the WAVES, sta-
tioned on the campus in connection with the lndoctrination Center,
lived at the Delta Chi house. The Alpha Tau Omega, Sig Alph, Phi
Delt, and Zeta Bete houses were remodeled by the government and are
now being used as apartments for defense workers. Three fraternities,
Pi Kap, Kappa Sig, and Sigma Nu kept their houses open, but did not
restrict the roomers to members of the fraternity.
The turnover of campus men has been a real problem to the frater-
nities. No sooner did many of the groups build themselves up, than
the boys were called to the service. However, on the whole, the remain-
ing fraternity men have managed to keep their spirit and tradition very
much alive and in evidence on the campus.
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Left to Right: Lauck, Gorcia, Olaechea, Massa, Clement, Ferreyos.
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Alpha Tau Cmega
Left to Right: Barnhart, Hoagland, Coxon, Earley, Davis.
Back Row-L, to R.: Densmore, Soule, Sclilagel, Austin, Powell, Creighton.
Middle Row-L. to R.: Desbon, Shaw, Howard, Williams, Chandler, Wright, Quinn.
Front Row-L. to R.: Manderson, Clingman, Gosovich, Doerhoefer, Sammons, Clarage.
Phi Delta Theta
Back Row-L. to R.: Rice, Mitchell, Pence, Redmond.
Front Row-L. to R.: Laurin, Wick, Livieratos, Drake.
Phi Gamma Delta
Back Row-L. to R.: Kietli, Davis, Lamb, Mcliaend, Hawke.
Middle Row-L. to R.: Lininger, Irwin, Herschel, Appleby, Pope.
Front Row-L. to R.: McGeorgc, Hopkins, Roberts, Faubian.
Left to Right: Showers, Morgan, Anguizola, Salter, Krayder, Huber, Eikenberry, Shill.
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Bzrck Row-L. to R.: Hudson, Marsh, Black, Procter, MacSpadden, Long.
Front Row-L. to R.: Boyd, Kiewit, Brady, Palmer, Bradley, Olsson.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Back Row-L, to R.: Cooke, O'Brien, Reynolds, Baker.
Middle Row-L. to R.: McLaughlin, Rubel, Robertson, Velouis.
Front Row-L. to R.: Herman, Tower, Phillips, Moore.
, ' , . .Qgffrsfo Mimezii, I
Back Row-L. to R.: Trainer, Wilson, Rider, King, Martin, Burgman, Le Gendre, Hinwood.
Front Row-L. to R.: Dibble, Lardie, Wortz, Nash, Meyer, Leman, Davis.
Back Row-L. to R.: Wang Reeb, White.
Front Row-L. to R.: Mallamo, Neilson.
Left to Right: Feldman, Paul, Rosenblatt, Steinberg.
Z e t Cl B e t Cl T C1 u
Back Row-L. to R.: Lesher, Morris, Oberfeld, Munday, Walborn, Skora.
Front Row-L. to R.: Cortelyou, Thompson, Miller, Stunz.
This year Pan-Hellenic, made up of representatives of
the nine sororities on the campus, has continued with its
policy of war-time simplicity for all formal rushing. As
an experiment, informal rushing was suspended the
second semester. Effective next year, there will be a
three-Week period of informal rushing after the delin-
quent reports have been made. Contributions of the
Council included S5200 to the Red Cross and 55100 to the
World Student Service Fund. Highlight of the year
was the presentation of the Pan-Hellenic Supremacy Cup
to Kappa Alpha Theta. OHicers of the Council were
Iune Mewshaw, presidentg Caroline Stunz, secretaryg
and Shirley Munday, treasurer.
IUNE MEWSHAW, Kappa Alpha Theta, has
been president of the Pan-Hellenic Council.
Alpha Chi Omega
IEAN GRAY OLIVE, of Louisville, Ken-
tucky, has presided at the Alpha Chi house this
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Alpha Epsilon Phi
B rown, H.
SELMA SKORA Tucson g1rl, has been presx
dent of A. E. Phi
Mid year graduation terminated the
presidency of PRISCILLA HARVEY
Alpha Phi from Pasadena
Chi O's have been under the
EDITH STEDMAN, senior from Cleveland,
President of the D. G. house for the past year
has been IOY LEHMBERG, of Casa Grande.
Gamma Phi Beta
VanSchaack Lee 'Lindsey
Rutherford Norton Kieckhefer
Schnell Myll Kingsbury
Hansen Lyon Downey
Mahalek Skinner McNeil
BETTY WHEATON, from Tucson,
piloted the Gamma Phis through the year
Pi Beta Phi
Pi Phi president was ELLEN McLAIN
senior from Wheeling, West Virginia.
Heinemann Curry Pickrell pYoung Kinnison Cummings
Sanders Cover Newhirter l Ingram lamieson Babbitt
Lewis Fleishma Campbell iGilFillan Cook Road
L. to Rfflst row,-Ruby Buehrer, Elizbeth Richardson, Eleanor Coleman,
Elaine Bloom, Natalie Carrillo, Connie Richerson, Jean Bryant, Iessie Powell.
L. to R. f2nd rowj-Ruth Buehrer, Billie Naylor, Ireane Donner, Ruth Leon,
Carol Moore, Frances McClelland, Lillian Don, Virginia White. A
U ITDS Girls L. to R. flst row?-Theora Whiting, Marba Lines, Bearl Fenn, Helen Crum,
Eloise Udall, Gloria Rogers, Lilia Smith.
L. to R. CZnd rowj-Barbara McRae, Ieanne Sadler, Iune McRae, Gloria Rogers, Iris Young,
Alta Mortenson, Dorcille Webb, Bessie Brown, Marguerite Knighton.
LDS Boys L. to R.-Norman Crawford, Harold Goodman, Glen Loffgreen, Reed Brown, R.
W. Hall, Keith Taylor, Doyle Cluff, Eldon Clawson, Dick Shumway, Pete Overson.
Lclmba Delta Sigma
Prior to the war the University of Arizona was one of the leading
participants in the Inter-Collegiate Rodeo each year, however the com-
petition in the city-sponsored rocleos now hold their interest. Bright
Western shirts, a bucking hronco, and a sunny Arizona day will always
he a part of campus life.
,JQQV 'S 11,
xl! nu ill
On campus this year the rodeo activity consisted of "Go Western" Week, spon-
sored by the Traditions committee, and students who violated the order were tossed
in jail, and fined in defense stamps.
fvism UR G0 ro
SE DE vAQufno 0 A LA CARCKQK 1
The Kappa Sig burro.
W'hite supporters on Election Day!
The last minute smoke before class.
The Wildcat Editor taking a much needed
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XVell known Tucsonan is Alpha Phi's candidate, Sue Lesher. Blue
eyed Sue is 5'7" tall, has brown hair and an endless line of activities
Although an all-around sportswoman, tennis is her favorite sport.
"La Matanoviclf' as her friends call her is famous on campus for her wall-shaking version of oper-
atic stars which may occur anywhere from the Co-op to the Wildcat Office, the home of her journalistic
endeavors. Born in Yugoslavia, Kappa's candidate measures 5'4" and is the possessor of brown hair
and dancing brown eyes.
Chi Omega's candidate is tall, blond Peggy
Hock. She has attended the university since she
was a freshman and is now majoring in ele-
mentary education. Bowling is her favorite
sport and collecting photographs fespecially
malej is the golden-haired attendant's favorite
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Iodie Sears, pert little Pi Phi, was also chosen as an attendant to the
attended Sullins College in Virginia before coming to Arizona where
Desert Queen. She
she is now majoring
in business. Measuring 5'5" with brown hair and brown eyes, lodie has no particular
likes or dislikes but just likes everything and vice-versa.
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Another addition was made to the list of queens
this year when the Sig Alphs elected a Gold Dust
Queen to reign over their annual 49'er Dance. The
girls competing for the title were either pinned to
Sig Alphs or related to them. Iane Thompson, who
wears the pin of former Sig Alph, lack Finley 'neath
her own Kappa key was chosen and crowned by SAE
prexy Mal Boyd with the highly original if not glam-
orous dust mop. El Rio country club, the scene of the
dance was decorated in true 49'er style with hay,
wagon Wheels, cattle brands, signs directing to various
ranches and costumes of the guests adding additional
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Candidates for Gold Dust Queen were: Iane Thompson, Sue Lesher, Phyllis
Steen, Barbara Shumaker, Iodie Sears, and Sue Ransom.
Highlighting the Freshman Dance on March 11 was the coronation of this year's Freshman Queen.
She is vivacious Elaine Miller, Theta of Tucson. Tennis heads the list of favorite sports and she can
be seen almost anytime sprinting around the university courts. As for colors she prefers blue and
Chartreuse and as for men she has a definite tendency toward the Navy Air Corp. Elected at assembly
the queen and finalists were announced at the dance in the Rec Hall. They were Ioyce Anderson,
Maricopag Pat Babbitt, Pi Phig Toni Doyle, Kappag and Roberta Sinnock, Chi Omega.
Ioan and attendants, Nlncy Brown lane Mil Boyd, Chairman of the Bar Nuthin,
Thompson, lane Wells, and lane Wade look Christmas preview formal places a crown of
happy about the whole thing girdenms upon the head of Holly Queen,
The Fiesta Room at the Santa Rita hotel
was the scene of the latest innovation to
campus social activities, the Bar Nuthin'
Christmas preview formal. Another new
name was also added to the list of campus
royalties in the form of the Holly queen.
The first girl ever to hold that title at the
University of Arizona is Ioan Cover, small,
blond, and blue-eyed Gamma Phi. Fifteen
candidates representing each hall and house
on campus were finally narrowed down
to the five finalists who were chosen on
the basis of beauty and personality.
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Virginia Skiff, Rachel Wassem and Doris Borue
welcome navy ensigns to the Kappa navy reception.
Norma Weber, Virginia Barnes, and Susan Blue
aid in making the navy feel at homc at the University.
Dancing is soon the key note of the afternoon.
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Pi Phis and their dates dance near the Christmas tree at the annual Pi Phi
. A f Y? " W QL-runs:-e""
Dancing at the Pi Phi formal are Alice Best, Anne Campbell, Lois Iohnson and
their escorts, representing the army, navy, and civilian instructors.
Roland Calhoune, Lucille Hanson, George Dibble,
Mary Linder. Lt. Ed Kelley, Dorothy Sawyer, and
Eleanor Rice seem happy about the coming Christ-
ff' if y 3 Z
Marjorie Pierce, Harlow Avery, Marjorie
Kingsbury, and Bud Kempf chat over
checkered table cloths at the Gamma Phi
It could be Psychology thai chaperoncs Dr. and Mrs. Similic and Mrs. MacCreacly
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Mr. Dc-:Wolfe is an entertaining chaperone at the Pima
hall formal. '
Iustina Healy and Marilyn Woods dance with their dates at the
Couples dance over the Hoof of the womcn's gymnasium
at Mortar Boards Co-cd Formal.
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Wildcats In The Service
Since Pearl Harbor in 1941 the University of Arizona alumni have
been scattered all over the World. We thought it would be of interest
to everyone to include in the 1944 Desert pictures of former Wildcats
now in every branch of the service. We received snapshots from Africa,
Italy, Eurasia, England, the South Pacific, and from every state in the
Union. These pictures came from fellows who ranked from Privates
to Majors, from Seamen to Lt. Commanders. Many have been deco-
rated, others have been reported missing, but each and every man is
doing his job and doing it Well. To these men whose pictures we re-
ceived and to all former Wildcats we pay tribute.
-Walter Miescher, Daniel W. Bumstead, A. Calvin Thomas.
I-George F. Scully, Iones Osborn, Iohn Black, Fred Ritter.
Russell D. DeMont, Ira Richards, Iohn F. Furer.
Harry Chambers, Loren Iackson, Bill Richey, Barnes Parker fright? and friend.
I-Francis I. Colley, wife, and daughter, W. D. Clark and baby, Ioseph Dickerson, Don Gatchel.
Noel R. Gray and baby, O. T. Lyon, Ir., Murl McCain, Bill Marurn.
III-Victor H. Kelle Oscar Samuelson, Louis H. Frische, V-12 group at U. of New Mexico, lack
Donahue, E. A. Lauck.
IV-lack Ogg, Bill Lovin, Frank De Grazia, Charles Bagby, and Howell Manning.
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Row I-Iohn Leinenkugcl, I. E. Chilton, Ira Richards and Dave McMillen, Pfc. and Mrs. H. B. Gray.
Row II-Milt Whitley and Ioe Walton, Henry Egbert, Bernie Singer, Sidney Woods.
Row III--Ralph Fiebieman, Billy Bell.
Row IV-Don Nord and A1 Brown, Hal Thuber, Bob McCain, Lyle F. Groundwater.
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Rec Hall Fountain
serfves the best
S, - ,. LEWIS NU-ART
120 EAST CONGRESS A TEL. 5242
levy 5 TUCSON, ARIZONA
63 EAST CONGRESS TUCSON, ARIZONA
It doesn't take new students long to learn Eloise Udall, and Gloria Rogers, LDS, know
that topflight cinema entertainment can be that they can receive dependable and pleasing
found at either the STATE or RIALTO service at the SOUTHERN ARIZONA
theatre. ' BANK 8: TRUST COMPANY.
Muriel Segal, Gila, and Pat Dean, Theta,
Hnd that play clothes from STEINPELITS
are just what they need to complete their
A favorite spot where students congregate between classes for a coke
is the UNIVERSITY DRUG, located on the square.
1 9 11 4 D E S E R T
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R 'ar iii? 5.41151 3, it 4
Shirley Craig knows that she can always Find T110 THUNDERBIRD SHOP is the place
style and quality in clothes at ANDY Where C3f01Yn Lane, Gila, k110WS She will
ANDERSQNS, Hnd quality and good workmanship in
THE PIONEER HOTEL is always a popular spot with
university students and service men.
Page 172 '
Theta Betty Carlson and Phi Delt Frank
Rice browse around in the excellent book
department of HOWARD 8z STOFFT.
Located just two blocks from tl1e campus, the Mary Beth Donahue, Chi Omega, knows
GERONIMO HOTEL AND LODGE is that she can obtain the best in cosmetics at
a favorite Tucson stopping place. T. ED LITTS.
Cffm of 1944
P O R T E R'S
120 NORTH STONE AVENUE TELEPHONE 6200
"The West's Most Western Store"
SaniMLorcn, Tom Wick, Frank Rice, Phi Delts, and Iim Schnake take
a look at the source of their milk supply from SUNSET DAIRY.
my lu ,Vw ww, gl if l
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As well established as "A" mountain is the superior Work of ACME
PRINTING COMPANY, which has helped make this and many
other DESERTS possible.
Phil McLaughlin, Sigma Chi, Mal Boyd, SAE, and Bob Horner, Psi U,
load up Hour from ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS that will go to all
parts of the state.
Students know that they will al-
ways find Hue entertainment any
afternoon or evening at the FOX
TUCSGN or FOX LYRIC
A Beta transfer Norman Lougee, and Kappa
Sigs Ray Gosovich, and Grant Williams
are just leaving one of the eight MARTIN
T DRUG STORES that serve southern Ari-
' - zona from convenient locations in Tucson
and Casa Grande.
TUCSCN NEWSPAPERS, Inc.
Q - Q
208 No. Stone Avenue TUCSON. ARIZONA
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INSPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY has al-
ways been a leader in the advancement of mining. During this time
of War it is especially vital to our nationfs welfare.
prefer Cfofked from
V I 0 H A N N Y 0 0 .
40 No. CENTRAL PHOENIX
lANlSlRS' HIIHM SHIIP
Specializes in the
B4cD0ugaH and Casson
Oufrifcuuling Wdeng 34019
so N STONE AVENUE TUCSON' 130 Nonh c nh 1 Ph
KEIM PRODUCE WZEAEZSHTY? BNN
ue E TOOLE AVENUE TUCSON 940 E THIRD TUCSOBI
CDPPER KETTLE CAFE
"ON THE SQUARE"
Ilwight .B. Iieard
UNIVERSITY gzgieylge Cream
B A R B E R jounfain OZIMFLCA
930 E. Speedway TUCSON
Neil Christensen, Phi Gam, and Bill Lott. Sigma get ice from the
ARIZONA ICE AND COLD STORAGE COMPANY for a picnic
at Sabino Canyon.
Phyllis Peterson, Pi Phi, models a stylish
outfit that comes from GOLDWATER,S,
Phoenix clothes headquarters for univer-
fn 'Hz 1 :bil . -' A-' -- ,. ,' P' 4 - -
14.39. . 1 ,. ,L J W. - 2442?
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A ' , D
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Dr. Foster helps Dan Sammons, Kappa Sig, rack the balls for another
game in the REC HALL GAMES DEPARTMENT.
Amy Falcon knows that she
can always find the latest
styles at GUS TAYLOR'S.
Looking over the line equipment
at the ARMY STORE is Hal
' if-F ...well
Scenes which recall fond memories of college activities and picnics in
the desert are preserved for students in the 1944 DESERT bound by
the ARIZONA TRADE BINDERY, perennial binders of the year-
, V... ,. . ,
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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 SOUTH-
WESTERN GENERAL AGENCY, Title and Trust Building,
Tracy Spain models clothes from KOR-
RICKS', a Phoenix store that carries Valley
of the Sun Fashions-which are famous
,ft2:f':3t5.:1:r1 :"E'f3Ff'af : 1 -'11 ffff pg .3334 :Q
. v,, V .,g,,.i,
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I 7, 1 1 M 1 2 , K ' Q ' en .2 eff
Leaders in the copper producing industry of the World are MIAMI
COPPER COMPANY and CASTLE DOME COPPER COM-
Students often hold their dances in the popular Fiesta Room of the
SANTA RITA HOTEL.
ARIZONA COPPER FOR ALLIED ARMS
on Tm" f,2',',f.1f,I'j Pm mn' Phelps Dodge Corporation
i Bisbea - Douglas - Clif! M '
Bio - Jerome - Cla
A ART cmd
LOS ANGELES - - - CALIFORNIA
ENGRAVERS FOR THE 1944 DESERT
The students depend on the CO-OP BOOKSTORE for their books
and school supplies. The Co-op also acts as the Ship's Service Store
for the Navy men in training on the campus.
Agriculture College -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Epsilon Phi -
Alpha Phi - -
Alpha Tau Omega -
Alumni Director - -
Associated Students - - -
Associated Women Students
Baseball - -
Basketball - -
Business College -
Chi Omega - -
Colleges Section -
Cross, Mary Ann - - -
Dances Section -
Deans - - -
Delta Chi - -
Delta Gamma -
Desert Staff - -
Engineering College -
Education College -
Fine Arts College - -
Football - - -
F. S. T.- - - -
Gamma Phi Beta
Gila Hall - -
QSee other sectionsj
Horseshow - -
junior Orlicers -
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma -
Kappa Sigma -
Lambda Delta Sigma -
Law School - -
Liberal Arts College -
Maricopa Hall -
Men's Sports -
Mortar Board -
Navy Beardown - -
Navy Air Corps - -
Officers of Administration -
Pan-Hellenic Council -
Phi Delta Theta - -
Phi Gamma Delta ----
Phi Gamma Delta Girls Dorm
Pi Beta Phi -
Pima Hall -
Queens Section -
Desert Queen ----
Desert Queen Attendants
Holly Queen -----
Gold Dust Queen -
Red Cross - - - -
Religious Groups -
Senior Ofhcers -
Senior Section - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi - - -
Sigma Chi Girls Dorm
Sigma Nu - -
Slonaker, A. L. -
Social Fraternities -
Sororities Section -
Sophomore Officers -
Men's - -
Student Body Committees -
Student Body Oliicers -
Service Men's Section -
Theta Chi -
Tirlc Page - - - -
Who's Who -
Woiiien at War -
Wildcat Staff -
Swimming - - -
vvAA - -. - -
Yavapai Hall - -
Yuma Hall - - -
Zeta Beta Tau - -
Acme Printing Co. -
Andy Anderson Ltd. -
Arizona Broadcasting Co. -
Arizona Flour Mills - - -
Arizona Ice 8: Cold Storage Co. -
Arizona Trade Bindery - -
Army Store ---- -
Commercial Art 6: Engraving Co.
Co-op Bookstore - - - -
Copper Kettle Cafe ----
Dwight B. Heard Investment Co.
Fox Tucson and Lyric Theatres
Geronimo Hotel and Lodge -
Geyer's Studio - -
Gus Taylor's -
Howard Sc Stofft ------
Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co.
Keim Produce Co. - - -
Korricks' - - -
Lewis Nu-Art Studio -
Martin Drug Co. -
McDougall Sc Cassou
Miami Copper Co.
Phelps Dodge Corp. I-
Pioneer Hotel - -
Rec Hall Fountain - -
Rec Hall Games Dept. -
Rialto and State Theatres
Santa Rita Hotel -
Southern Arizona Bank 81 Trust Co. - -
Southwestern General Agency - -
Steinfeld's - -
Sunset Dairy Inc. -
T. Ed Litt - - -
Thunderbird Shop - -
Tucson Newspapers Inc.
University Barber Shop - -
University Drug Co. -
Varsity Inn - - -
Vic Hanny Co. -
Zigie,s - -
COPYRIGHT 1944 BY KATHLEEN LYON, EDITOR O AMY HOPE FALCON, BUS. MGR
PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA AT TUCSON 0 VOLUME 34
The 1944 Desert staff is grateful to its many friends who have willingly
contributed to the annual. Our thanks to the Commercial Art Sz En-
graving Company for their constant help and cooperation, to Mr.
George K. Geyer for the senior portraits and the sorority pictures, to
the Acme Printing Company, the Tucson Photo-Engravers, the Ari-
zona Trade Bindery, and many others, for without their help We would
never have been able to produce the book. For the errors which have
slipped by undetected we are truly sorry. But if in years to come the
1944 Desert will recall memories of pleasant times, then and only then
will We call it a success.
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