University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1945 volume:
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Published by the Associated Students
of the University of Arizona
Words and Pictures
Aimed at Happ
The 1945 Desert introduces a new
character to the campus. His name
is Norman, the boy with the dis-
tinctive hair and nose. Norman is
the creation of Art Editor Norma
Weber, and he has become near and
dear to the hearts of the staff. We
hope you will like him too.
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Uflzen dusk is ripe with p1'em011z'Zi011
When past and future blemi-
' Alire Phflflf-Rl't27t'I'
bout This Book
This is the third war year for our country. We have not been un-
aware of the increasing changes war has made, for they have surely
been felt on our campus. But somehow the procedure has continued
to a great degree in the same Way it did in years past. The life of
our school, though altered, still teems with the activity which ac-
companies young people aiming at higher education. We have
continued with our predominantly female classes, our faithfully
followed traditions, our parties determinedly maintained, and our
general appreciation of Arizona sunshiine and desert.
We are missing a few people now, definitely feeling their absence,
and we know they miss us too and reminisce about school days when
they have a chance. So we who are still in school will preserve the
memories of classes and Profs, studies and amusement and friends
on the campus, for them as well as for ourselves. For those who
should have shared this year with us we offer this record of what
we've done. To each, we send the traditional fighting words of the
Wildcats, "Bear Down." We'll bear down too, and keep hoping
all the time that they may hurry back.
This is our university and theirs. This is our year and theirs for,
though absent, they are not forgotten. On that they have our word,
as we dedicate this Desert to them.
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And what lu the World do they expect me to say
to lhlS one? These students ure trying to 'answer the
questlons for regxstratlon
The Hrst stop in the long line as Liz Pruess has Dr.
O. A. Simley sign her card. fShe must be taking
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Pte 1 tratlon Da
This IS tht, first step on I'CglSfI"'lIlOD dav Iiiy Bfllfour
gets her many reg1str.1t1on blanks md now she IS
re'1dy to smrt the long mareh
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Time out for refreshment at the Co-op while
they finish filling in the last card.
At last come the checking lines. It's :almost
the end, but what a day it has been!
Iust Waiting for the dennis signature. And
at this point the early morning optimism
has worn off.
"I never thought.1'd take this course!" Any-
way it's all over, all except a semester of Work.
Party, party. It's Square hour, and they're
celebrating the end of registration day.
These live Coeds compare schedules on the
steps of the library. "VVhat, no classes to-
mms ,Y In 1
AU 4 TIUN
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Under the leadership of Dr. Alfred Atkinson, president of the University of
Arizona, the established academic curriculum has been maintained in spite of
the adverse conditions which confront a university at War. In addition to
guiding the school in its normal program, Dr. Atkinson has supported the
government by cooperating with the Naval Indoctrination School, the Navy
pilot training, the Army Specialized Training unit, the War Service classes,
and numerous community Wartime activities.
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Standing, left to right:
Ioseph H. Morgan
E. D. Ring
Iack B. Martin
W. R. Ellsworth
M. O. Best
Clarence E. Houston
Seated, left to right:
Cleon T. Knapp
Governor Sydney P. Osborn
President Alfred Atkinson
Mrs. Ioseph Madison Greer is
The Board of Regents, governing body of the University, is authorized to
control and manage university functions and properties. Organized to discuss
school problems and plans with President Atkinson, the Advisory Council
considers all proposed campus activities.
Standing, left to right:
R. S. Hawkins
R. L. Nugent
E. I. Brown
T. G. Chapman
I. B. McCormick
G. M. Butler
A. H. Otis
A. O. Andersen
Seated, left to right:
C. Z. Lesher
Hazel F. MacCready
I. F. Walker
I. W. Clarson, Ir.
Dr. Gurdon M. Butler
Dean of the College 9
Dr. lames W. Clarson, Ir.
Dean of the College
Dr. Paul S. Burgess Dr. Arthur Olaf Andersen Dr. I. Byron McCormick Dr. Thomas G. Chapman
Dean of the College Dcanof the College Dean of the College Dean of the College
of Agriculture of Fine Arts of Law of Mines
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Dr. Elmer I. Brown Dr. Robert L. Nugent DI- l0l1I1 F- Walker Dr. Ralph S- Hawkins
Dean of the College gf Dean gf the Cgllegg Dean of the Graduate Vice-Dean of the College
Business and Public of Liberal Am College of Agriculture
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C. ZANER LESI-HER 1 MADGE S. KIRBY IOHN L. ANDERSON
Registrar Acting Exec. Sccy. Acting Comptroller
A. L. Slonaker, in addition to his duties as manager of the Associated Students, arranges all ath-
letic schedules. C. Zaner Leshcr examines prospective enrollments as Registrar, serves as Secretary
of the Advisory Council, and coaches the varsity tennis team. A vote of thanks is due William I.
Bray for the splendid job he has done in caring for the campus grounds and buildings. Madge S.
Kirby, Iohn L. Anderson, and Ruth VV. Miller are serving in the absence of Maj. I. Melvin Good-
son, Lt. Victor H. Kelley, and Lt. Comdr. Harry T. Healy, respectively, all on military leave.
A. LOUIS SLONAKER RUTH W. MlLLER WILLIAM BRAY
Graduate Manager Acting Dir, of Appointments Supt., Buildings and Grounds
Dean of Men
Supervisor of men students is
Arthur H. Otis, Dean of Men. He
counsels men students and directs
the government and activities of
Dean of Women
Our Dean of Women, Mrs. Hazel
MacCreadv, has guided women
students with her understanding
advice. Taking a personal interest
in all Coeds and their problems,
she supervises their social and
Ina E. Gittings I. F. McKale Max P. Vosskuhler Dr. Emil Haury
Director of Physical Director of Athletics Director of the University Director of the Arizona
Education for Women Extension Division State Museum
Dr. B. B. Edwards Dr. I. E. Huffman Frederick Cromwell
Director of Health Director of Health Librarian
Dr. Andrew E. Douglass Dr. B. Eleanor Iohnson Col. Phillip B. Shotwell Charles U. Pickrell
Director of thc Tree Director of the School Director of Military Director of the Agricultural
Ring Laboratory of Home Economics Science and Tactics Extension Service
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Student Bod F President
Bob Corroon was chosen' in the 1944 spring election to represent the university student
body as its president. Bob has served willingly and well in this capacity and his co-
operation With administrative officers has meant the eiicient execution of student gov-
ernment. New York claimed Bob before he came west to school. He is an English
major, a swimming and diving enthusiast and a hash artist of Varsity Inn fame.
The position of student body
secretary was filled by Marianne
Dunn, Kappa, from Glenwood,
Iowa. Having majored in speech,
Marianne plans to obtain a job in
this field in Denver next year.
Ioy Lehmberg, from Casa Grande,
Ariz., served as vice-president of
the student body this year. Ioy is
a member of the Delta Gamma
sorority. Her major is Pan Amer-
ican Relations and she would like
to Work in South America after
The Board of Control approves all
student activities. Members this
year Were: Marianne Dunn, A. L.
Slonaker, George Chambers, Mrs.
Hazel MacCready, Ioy Lehmberg
and Bob Corroon.
Headed by Mary Stewart, the As-
sembly committee did much plan-
ning to present an interesting assem-
bly for the student body each Thurs-
day. Members of the committee
this year were: La Verne Oberfeld,
Graham French, Mary Stewart and
Traditions were maintained this
year by a vigilant committee headed
by Reading Overstreet. Members,
at left, are: Rollo Faubion, Thiel
Sampson, Ernie Oldham, Reading
Overstreet, Luther Davis, Tex
Powell, and Lou Donahue.
Members of AWS general council this year were: fback rowj Darnell, Chatham, Hailey, Bennett, Mclntyre, Ferrow, Mathieson, O'Haco,
Miss DeArmond, fadvisorjg Cmiddle rowj Naylor, Aepli, Amster, Purdy, Hartman, Darrow, Mugge, Gardner, ffront rowj
Pelligrini, Clardy, Tark, I-Iyer, Lammers, Weber.
The AWS library is maintained in
Maricopa hall for girls who enjoy
leisure reading. Two books are
donated by each girls' organization
every year for use in the library.
General council is composed of representatives from each resident
group of the University. It has consideration of all matters applying
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Included in the membership of Round Table this year were the following: fback rowj Rice, Robertson,
Aberer, Aepli, Taylor, Vranson, Knight, Lesher, Babbitt, Cmiddle rowj Mrs. Hazel F. MacCready, Webster,
Warner, McCoy, Mclntyre, Magness, Gallaher, Miss Genevieve DeArmondg ffront rowj NValker, Sutter,
Made up of presidents from all womenls groups on the campus,
Round Table holds regular meetings, discusses student problems,
and recommends future actions to the various administrative of-
ficers of the school.
An AWS sponsor welcomes freshmen and transfers to their residence Spurs help to make the first day less confusing for freshmen by meet
during Freshman Week. l ing their trains and escorting them to the dorms.
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Elected to serve as president of the class of '45 was Gilio Mattera, Phi Delt. Besides be-
ing a most conscientious and capable leader of the senior class Gilio has participated in
many campus activities and sports, and is well-known for his friendly smile and favorite
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Vice-president of the senior class was Barbara
Romine, Chi Omega, known to all for her
dependability and willingness to serve.
Popular for her efficiency and winning smile
is Betty Steed CSteediej, secretary of the senior
class and the owner of a certain Phi Gam pin.
She plans to teach in Tucson next fall.
Holding the office of treasurer of the senior
class Was Wendell Vlfhite, Theta Chi. In this
capacity, Wendell has been most reliable and
Betsy Anderson, Adelaide Read, and
Betty Ann Iamieson say that life
wasn't always like this, but this is
1945 style-cokes without men.
Loy Clingman, Rebecca Clardy, and
Marianne Dunn discuss the "situa-
tion" in front of the libe between
Florence Lindsey and Kitty Lyon
take time out for a chat with Dick
Niewold and Ed Doerhoefer.
Even seniors Sue Lesher and Han-
nah Dale Henderson Hnd it hard to
understand those lectures, so in a
spare moment they consult the dic-
Mary Elizabeth Donaghue and
Peggy Hoch eagerly waiting for
books - reference reading always
was a favorite pastime.
Seniors Kitty Lyon, Rosemary
Purdy, and lane Smith caught in
an impressive moment of study with
plenty of reference material at hand.
They go out to build their own World-the class of '45, and as We say good-
bye to them, We wish them success in Whatever Helds they may choose. Out-
standing in leadership, scholarship, sports, and activities, and with their cour-
age and spirit, the class of '45, We know, will continue to strive for and attain
their goal of achievement. So, as the seniors depart, we say good luck and
may you fulfill your dreams and ambitions.
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Self, Valeta, E.
Des Moines, Iowa
Shumway, Keith D.
Litchfield Park, Ariz.
Smith, Barbara I.
Cleveland Heights, O
Smith, Emily W.
Smith, Iane H.
Smith, Patricia A.
Shafer Heights, Ohio
Matton, Ill. - .
Stevens, Iuclith W.
Stewart, Alva G.
Stewart, Mary D.
Stone, Marjorie M.
Talantis, Mary M.
B. P, A.
Taylor, Keith M.
Kansas City, Missouri
Uhlig, Eleanor L.
Van Winkle, Mary A.
Vranson, Betty I.
B. P, A.
Warner, Natalie C.
Warren, Mary F.
B. P. A.
Wasem, Rachel A.
Fort Dodge, Iowa
Webster, jean F.
B. P. A,
Weland, Curtis E.
White, Wendell W.
Wickes, Nancy R.
Wilson, Helen E.
Worcester, Robert I
Dugan, Grace S.
Durgin, Lucy E.
Farson, Iohn F.
Fernstrum, lean L.
Fulcher, Robert C.
Green, Richard R.
Iohnson, Gordon B.
Seniors Not Pictured
Kelly, Bess V.
Kendall, Molly C.
Kenny, Mary M. 'fr'
Krausnick, Mary E.
MacKenzie, Mollie W.
Marsman, Theressa F.
Mattice, Mary E.
Middleton, Iames A.
Nelson, George K.
Newlin, Philip B.
Olsson, Ed S.
Owen, Mavis E.
Pesqueira, Iosephine F
Pierce, Suzanne K.
Pittis, William K.
Prater, Pauline E.
Preiss, Marilyn C.
Rebman, Di Anne
Reeder, Iohn D.
Reilly, Alice S.
Reisch, Cecil C.
Ridgway, Ada M.
Roebuck, Albert H.
Savage, William T.
Sister Mary Pauline
Woodall, Virginia G.
Young, Zora O.
W an .
Diplomatic Iorge Ferreyros from far south of the border, fLima, Peru, to be
exactj, has presided efficiently as president of the junior class.
Freckle-faced Marian McKale, Kappa, is junior
vice-president. Dynamic on the tennis court,
she is also prominent in dramatics and Orchesis.
Petite and popular "Beans', Moore, choosing to
be Mrs. Iohn Watson, left the U. of A. and her
job as treasurer of the junior class.
Billie Naylor, attractive brunette Alpha Chi
Omega and Desert Queen finalist, has served
in the office of secretary of the junior class.
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Varsity basketball player, Hal Goodman, LDS, holds the gavel as president of
the sophomore class in addition to taking part in many campus activities.
A star in the field of Women's
athletics is Maxine McCain, sec-
retary of the sophomore class.
Red-headed Lynette Campbell,
enthusiastic sportswoman, has
held the position of vice-presi-
dent of the sophomore class
Striking Kay Pfeiffer,
pride of the Thetas
and Spur president, is
Smiling Bill Kalt, Sigma Chi, has led the "green" freshmen as prexy. K'Dumbo
has a great sense of humor along with his originality and sincerity.
Pete Bennett, tall, dark and handsome Sigma
Chi, Qyou've seen him often in the company
of one "Blue Beetlenj, holds the title of fresh-
A Hollywood contract tempted blonde Marilyn
Nash to leave the university and to resign her
job as freshman class secretary.
Iolly, blue-eyed Bob Fitzpatrick, popular mem-
ber of Kappa Sig, has been fulfilling the duties
of freshman treasurer.
The dolls in costume are displayed by Dr. B. Eleanor Iohnson. The
popular historic costume course is given each year by the Home Eco-
The baby's name is Martha I-Ielen. Her adopted
mothers are Miriam Brooks and Betty Rose Eisenbach,
who learn how to care for her in the Home Manage-
An example of the trials and tribulations of house-
keeping is here illustrated by Marjorie Sutter and
Dorothy Tomlinson and Mary Rourke demonstrate
how to use the metabolism apparatus in the advanced
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Pictured here are Bob Fitzpatrick and Durand Redmond with two prize
winning bulls from the University Farm. The bulls were judged at the
Tucson Livestock show.
The Work of this college is state-wide, and
it consists of resident instruction, experi-
mental station Work, and extension serv-
ice. The college is composed of seventeen
subject matter departments, with majors
available in all but three. Seven experi-
mental farms are maintained where the
students may work in connection with
their class instruction.
Wendell White, Sebastion Salinas, Tony
Rivero and Henry Kochsmeier experiment
with a number of plants in the plant physi-
Instr. Steve Fazio explains to his students
the various factors influencing the production
of Held crops.
Students in the elementary apprentice teaching class take notes during a lecture by Dr. G. H. Nelson.
The problems which arise for the practice teacher are discussed here.
The College of Education, with the cooperation of otherycol-
leges of the University, offers complete educational programs
for Elementary, Secondary, and Administrative certificates. It
is organized to meet the needs of the state in the preparation,
training, and certification of teachers, supervisors and admin-
istrative oliicers and all undergraduate students who wish to
acquire teaching certihcates must register in the College of
The Arizona Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, Na-
tional Honorary Educational Sorority, each year
selects the outstanding Iunior girl in the College
of Education. Sue Lesher received the honor
this fall at the beginning of her senior year.
In the Classroom with the Practice Teacher
Felice Mignella must employ patience and understanding While practice teaching second
graders at the University Heights elementary school.
Beverly Hein reads the lesson to her pupils as a part of her daily period of apprentice
teaching at University Heights.
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For her training in preparation for secretarial work, Betty Lou Estes transcribes a letter
from the dictaphone.
To secure a Bachelor of Science degree in business administration or public
administration, the student must satisfactorily complete 125 units of Work.
The business and public administration college is a professional college which
combines cultural background with an opportunity for concentration in eleven
professional fields of study.
Kathy Bassett is shown here
obtaining actual sales ex-
perience at Porter's for her
advanced r e t a i l selling
Betty Florian and Marilyn Wood try their skill at the adding machines as a phase of their
Public dmini tration
A. M. Faure, city planning commissioner, points out some features of Tucson's post-war
planning to students in Robert C. Parnell's real estate class.
X M i s t '1 ' . 5
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The College of Liberal Arts, composed of four-
teen separate departments, is designed to pro-
vide the student with a basis of culture and
scholarship for intelligent living and for pos-
sible later and more intensive specialization.
Students in the Liberal Arts college comprise
the majority of total campus enrollment.
In progress here is dissection of the cat, practical instruction
designed for students of mammalian anatomy.
A rabbit is used as the subject of experimentation in the pathogenic bacteriology lab which is instructed by
Prof. Mary E. Caldwell, head of the bacterialogy department.
As Z1 part of their instruction in the famed
humanities course, students are required to
study the art examples put on display in the
Liberal Arts building.
Chemistry students are shown here in deep
concentration during a lab period. Experi-
mentation in this course demands much of
An afternoon in a psychology lab Ends Caro-
lyn Kemmler using the reaction time appar-
atus while Don McClean makes a pneumo-
graph recording of Channing Walker.
Members of the College of Law student body Were: lst row: Robinson, Phillips, Avalos, Miover, Standring,
Farson, Hefty, Stanford, Iohnson. Znd row: Halla, Appleby, Shaw, Christensen, Turner, Chandler, Dia-
mond, Kempff, Iacobson, Wilkie. 3rd row: Tullar, Holmes, lVeland, Morgan, Clark, Morrison, Burke, Bean.
Manuel Avalos, Bill Phillips, and Neil Christensen study in the reading room of the Law library
Though still greatly reduced in numbers, the
student body of the College of Law was com-
paratively large this year and carried on the
work of the College as in the past. In the
Fegtly Moot Court competition, students con-
duct a trial before judges, and the names of the
two Winning Hrst place are engraved on a
plaque given by the Student Bar Association.
The Law honorary is Phi Delta Phi.
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Neil Christensen served this year as
College of Law student body.
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president of the
This year's members of Phi Delta Phi were: 1st row: L. W. Feezer, Hefty, Stanford, C. I-I. Smith, Farson.
2nd row: Christensen, Shaw, Chandler, Iohnson, Kemptl. 3rd row: Bean, Holmes, Morgan, We
Clark, Diamond, Tullar.
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Daily practice plus a good share of natural
talent makes Elizabeth Echenrode accom-
plished in her Held.
The Symphonic Choir, under the
direction of Prof. H. D. Snyder,
sings at 21 Christmas party.
Molly Knight, as the angel in the
production of "Tobias and the
Ariel," has words with the demon,
One of the more pleasant pastimes in
spring is painting out of doors. Beverly
Turne and Norma Nabers are shown en-
joying their occupation.
Mavis Owen, a senior in the Fine Arts
college, plays her violin at a recital.
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Portrait painting for advanced art stu-
dents involves patience and hard work
for Stephanie Canizares and Doris Mc-
as raaa at
Prof. P. M. Thornburg, David Kurland, and
Warren Padgett are shown here running tests
on oils. This training is included on the roster
of instruction for mechanical engineering stu-
Prof. H. M. Fitch helps Philip Newlin design
a bridge structure as a part of his training in
The College of Engineering is not so large but that individual
attention can be given to the students, and its standards are so
high and its facilities so good that it is fully accerdited by all
appropriate agencies. It is justly proud of its graduates, many
of Whom have achieved outstanding success as professional
To high school graduates who have made good scholastic
records, who have an aptitude for engineering, and who are
willing to work unusually hard, the College offers its students
a first class opportunity to prepare for interesting, useful careers
in this Age of Engineering as civil, electrical, and mechanical
Testing an A. C. Generator are Prof.
I. C. Clark, Prof. W. G. Iones, Bob
Worcester, and Harold Gerdin, pro-
fessors and students in electrical
Dwight Weber, I-Iarold Gerdin, and Bill Nelson,
prospective electrical engineers, test a triode radio
tube during a lab period.
Starting a turbin during a mechanical engineering
lab are David Kurland and I. Russel McGibber1y.
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Graduate work at the University of
Arizona is particularly enticing, not
only because of climate and location,
but also because such outstanding fields
as astronomy, agriculture, anthropol-
ogy, minerology, and the Latin Amer-
ican cultures offer the best instruction
that can be found anywhere. Dr. A.
E. Douglass is universally noted for his
work in tree rings and climatic cycles.
The college is under the supervision of
Dean Iohn F. Walker.
A. Lemuel Rosenblatt, working for his Masters degree,
is determining the composition of alkali and water
soluble polysaccharides in the Douglas Fir.
In his cubicle in the Library, Rev. Walter H. Dugan can be William Fisher is earning his Masters degree in English H
found working for his Ph, D. in Education.
has done a great deal of research on Shakespeare
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Seminar 299, course in education for graduate students and seniors, keeps Dr. G. H. Nelson hard at
work in the library every Wednesday afternoon.
lose Gallegos is working on the composi-
tion of alkali and water soluble polysac-
charides of western Hemlock in endeavor-
ing to obtain his master's degree in chem-
Richard Flagg, M. L. Maleck, and
Robert Ageton, metallurgy students,
inspect a flotation machine at the Mag-
ma Concentrating Mill.
Pictured here is a mining class underground at a copper mine in Superior, Arizona
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Mining students on a field trip learn by practical experience as they sample an old gold tailing dump.
The College of Mines, maintaining its rating as one of the University's finest, offers bachelor
of science degrees in mining engineering, mining geology, and metallurgical engineering. Due
to the many fields which must necessarily be included, the course for fulfilling the require-
ments for each of these degrees is rigidly prescribed.
Metallurgy students watch the oper-
ation of an ore Hotation machine at
an Arizona copper mill.
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The staff which directs all ofthe University's military training was composed this year of the
following: Col. Phillip B. Shotwell, Cpl. William Rippeth, Cpl. Emery Mohn and Sgt. Leslie
Franklin. Not pictured is Lt. Elbert Norling who was added to the staff in April to replace
Maj. Iohn A. Magee.
Always on hand to answer questions of a military
partment of Military Science and Tactics.
Wilhert L. MacDonald, property custodian for the
Military Department issues equipment and sees that
it is kept in order.
nature is Miss Mary Ann Cross, secretary to the de-
Bob Baker, lack Adams and Sgt. Franklin
spend a few moments in Miss Cross's
oflice before drill.
Colonel Shotwell holds an inspection in
preparation for the annual formal review
which was attended by Col. Iohn R. Eden
from Stanford university.
R. O. T. C, cadets stand at attention while
student officers inspect each in turn.
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The University rifle team organized by
the Military Department included the fol-
lowing members: Magee, Zyss, Side-
botham, Campbellg Ckneelingj Troutman,
Crabtree, Watson, Ingram, Plum. Cor-
poral Mohn and Sergeant Franklin Hank
the rear row.
The entire R. O. T. C. unit lines up for
weekly roll call on the drill Held.
A platoon, under student oflicer Lt. Keith
Shumway, practices marching in a column.
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When Iames Miller Creighton, the
architect who designed Old Main in
the 80's, came to see the original
University of Arizona building after
its condemnation by the city building
inspector, I-I. D. I-lerreras, former
student, in 1938, the octegenarian
said "No good comes of destroying
So Old Main was abandoned, but
left as a memorial lilled with dust
and memories. But it was not ready
to be destroyed, and in September,
1942, a group of naval officers and
naval department oliicials came to
the university in search of a site for
a naval indoctrination school which
could train 500 men each month for
active duty. Contracts were drawn
up and signed.
By Oct. 15 the Hrst group of
trainees arrived on the campus, and
repairs were being made on Old
Main. The original tin roofing was
removed and replaced, and porches
and trussings were renewed. The
50-year-old structure was modified
to meet the demands of the group
of oflicers to administer to the train-
Annapolis-graduated Capt. NVil-
lard E. Cheadle, USN fretj, was
named commandant of the UA
training school, and remained here
until the decommissioning 26
months later. Captain Cheadle di-
rected the administration of the
training for 25 battalions. Approxi-
mately 10,000 student-officers, some
of Whom came from civilian life,
some from previous naval training
or overseas duty, were graduated
The members of the first battalion,
whose new black shoes netted them
the title of "blister boys," called the
officers ubluster boysf' The first
"batt" ate their meals for two weeks
at the Tucson high school cafeteria,
until the new Navy mess hall was
completed. The student parking
lot near the Coop was cut in order
to construct the frame building, now
used as a faculty dining hall. Food
was served to the men in connection
with the university dining hall. At
night the students carried their
books to the mess hall and used it
for a study room.
During free time, the officers
drank coffee or milkshakes at the
Co-op, and naval supplies were made
available for them on the campus.
In the baseball stadium a ship's
store which later came under uni-
versity management, was established.
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nm puauc PARK
On the student-faculty parking lot
next to the university gym the naval
officers fell into formation for chow
each day, and to march to drill on
the university's polo field.
Under the auspices of the Tucson
American Legion post, which do-
nated band instruments for the stu-
dent-officers, a drum and bugle
corps was instituted for the daily
When the children at Comstock
hospital heard the music, they too
wanted to see the officers march, and
each month a special review was
held for the sick youngsters. Con-
tributions made by the officers dur-
ing their two years on campus have
enabled the hospital to beautify the
grounds, and do much more for
their young patients. Rear Adm.
William Friedell, commandant of
the Eleventh Naval District, came
to Tucson to be at the formal dedi-
cation of the memorial plaque
erected at Comstock.
But it wasn't all Work and no
play for the Navy officers. On week-
ends the men donned their blues,
and often attended parties on the
University campus. Each month a
dance was given for the men by the
Tucson Chamber of Commerce and
the city's coordinating council at
the Pioneer hotel.
At night the officers talked and
smoked in the shadow of their
desert-bound ship, thinking of the
next liberty, or passing "scuttlebutt."
Inside the big Beardown gym, the
home of the Navy men, 500 double-
decker bunks were erected preced-
ing their arrival, and the huge build-
ingls basketball hardwood was cov-
ered with a protective Hoorboard.
Flags were hung from the iron
rafters supporting the vaulted roof.
Outside the gym, shower facilities
were increased, and physical educa-
tion facilities modified to meet the
demands of the specialists.
The men called their ship the
USS Beardown, taking the title from
the huge block letters on the roof.
"Bear Downn is the motto adopted
by University of Arizona's Wildcats
in memory of Iohn "Button" Sal-
mon, former athletic star, killed in
an automobile accident during the
The trainees had regular class pe-
riods each day, and were taught by
regular Navy instructors. Approxi-
mately 4O per cent of the Hoof space
of university buildings was given to
the Navy during its stay to facilitate
The men learned seamanship and
navigation and code in classrooms
across the hall from rooms where
UA Coeds were studying histories
of ancient sea battles.
Men attended classes and drilled,
each day becoming more aware of
the value of time. They treasured
minutes-on the double.
Arizona hall, formerly a men's
dormitory, was taken over by the
Navy as a ship hospital or sick bay,
and for quarters for the enlisted
men in the ship's company.
The USS Beardown had its own
newspaper, the weekly "Desert
Log", published by the student
Late in the spring of 1943, the
first three of a group of Waves ar-
rived at the university to become
members of the ship's company.
Living in the Delta Chi fraternity
house, the lady sailors termed it
the Wavery. The Waves served as
typists, clerks, and paymasters.
So Old Main was alive again, and
housing an American naval unit
after four years of ivy-covered
From her windows on almost any
afternoon, members of the staff or
students dressed in battleship gray
or khaki could look down upon the
World War I memorial fountain.
Every afternoon or morning the
student officers had physical train-
ing-Hrst with sets of standard tests,
and following this, regular sports.
Among the physical instructors
was Iohnny Faunce, high-ranking
net star, and among the changing
personnel of the school were Lawson
Little, former UA grid star Bud
Robinson, and countless numbers of
pro football players and former top
athletes in many sports. Benny's
henpecked singer, Dennis Day, also
attended the indoctrination school.
During the schools' stay on the
campus various reviews were held
to present citations or medals to
members of the ship's company or
On Dec. 14, just six days before
the USS Beardown was decommis-
sioned, the indoctrination school
presented its national colors and the
schoo1's flag-silk, Navy blue and
gold with a dark green cactus and
the school's name upon it, and which
had stood until that time on the uni-
versity auditorium stage, to the uni-
A formal review preceded the
presentation, and Dr. Alfred Atkin-
son accepted the gift, which was
placed in a specially-constructed
glass case in the lobby of the library.
"No more fitting tribute could
have been made to the University,"
said Dr. Atkinson in response to
Captain Cheadlels recognition of the
The final graduation ceremonies
for the 25th battalion of 500 officers
were held December 20 in the audi-
torium, following the last formal
review at the polo Held. The ofli-
cers, who received their diplomas
from platoon leaders, were told by
Captain Cheadle they would be
called upon for outstanding per-
formance of duty, and by Dr. Atkin-
son that their conduct on the uni-
versity campus had truly upheld
So the Navy Indoctrination School
was decommissioned, but the Uni-
versity cannot forget her part in the
training of men who fight in World
War Il. The record of the training
school will stand as a symbol of that
1 THE DEAN OF WOIVlEN'S
STAFF, an organization of all
housemothers and head-residents,
this year included: Qback rowj Mrs.
Virginia Howe, Mrs. Fleda Iackson,
Mrs. R. E. Souers, Miss Florence
Bond, Mrs. Edna T. Snider, Mrs.
Lou Williams, Mrs. Elena Mock,
Mrs. Ora A. Myer, fsecond rowj
Mrs. Hazel Mitchell, Mrs. Hazel
MacCready, Miss Genevieve De-
Armond, Miss Ruth Leitch, Mrs. D.
F. Lee, flirst rowj Miss Frances
Pryor, Mrs. Phyllis Lewis, Mrs.
Helen Rust, Mrs. G. F. Herrick,
Miss Hazel Wolhaupter, Mrs. Ruby
UNIVERSITY WOMEN WERE LIVING UNDER NEW CGNDITIONS THIS YEAR.
War-time problems and a greatly increased enrollment of women students made the work of
the housemothers more complex than ever. Two men's halls, Cochise and Arizona, were
turned into Women's dormitories. Two fraternity houses, Sigma Chi and Phi Gamma Delta,
were also serving as halls for girls. I-Iousemothers, coping with food shortages and rationing,
tried to keep things running as close to peace-time levels as possible.
Officers President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer:
Virginia McCoy Eloise Udall Abbie Rosevear Louisa Simmons
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Sigma Chi Dorm
Ojnicers President: Vice-President: Secretary: TICZISUYCIZ
Iudith Stevens Ruth Powell Sue Morehouse Sally Leland
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Officers President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer:
Margaret Tikalasky Virginia Iaeschke 'Mary Haldemrm Eileen Goodspeed
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lean Gray Olive
Alice lean Lewis
lpha Chi Omega
Pu rdy, S.
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Smith, M. A.
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Schleim er George
Buckley Tugel, I.
Mary Elizabeth Donaghue
Daugherty Schopper Henderson Brooks Montgomery
Bailey Conley Snyder Fitch Wren
Sinnuek Hnlicnseliild Morse Kcrckhofl Carson
Parker Mignin Robertson Parlctt Chatham
Seykora Marshall Steffen Lamar Barnes
Yocum Hardin Bolin Stoops Stutte
Pel li gri ni
Babbitt Ballenger Wickcs Kieckhefer Snell Houston Pinkerton Stradling May
Powers Huntsman Moon Clayton Hrumbaugh Cover Rice Hanson Andrews
Tulin Bigglcstone Blancy Olunder Lund Myll Gibbs Kingsbury Lee
Gordon McGuire Lawrence Mayo Bunte Spencer Hedberg Norman Van Schaauk
Sackman Puntcnney McBride Michaels Mathieson Loveioy Dibble Lindsey Lyon
Valerie Van Schaack
Gamma Phi Beta
Miller, E. Browning Graves Ballard Strehlow
Kent Underwood Utley Faber Kurtz
Mayer Carson Wydman Small Green
Ransom Read, N. Abbate O'Haco, D. Exall
Miller, S. Porter Behn Bassett, S. Bassett, K.
Paine Hassell Nagel Croy O'I-Iaco, V.
Pfeiflcr Brookfield Meyers Turbeville
Mewshaiv Paulsen Bilby Dean
Briggs Duncan 'Tomlinson Tierney
Edwards Knight Riecl-:cr Falck
Condict Read, A. Sloan Peek
Kappa lpha Theta
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Clement Falkerson Garcia
Alpha Tau Umega
Founded at Virginia Military Institute
Richmond, Virginia, September 11, 1865
Local chapter granted May 24, 1930
Founded at Cornell University
Ithica, New York, October 13, 1890
Local chapter granted May 2, 1925
Founded at University of Virginia
Charlottesville, Virginia, December 10, 1869
Local chapter granted May 29, 1915
President, second semester: President, first semester
Ed Doerhoefer Danny Sammons
Phi Delta Theta
Founded at Miami University
Oxford,,Ohio, December 26, 1848
Local chapter granted, May 3, 1923
Donahue La Prada
Phi Gamma Delta
Founded at Ielferson College
Pennsylvania, May 11, 1848
Local chapter granted, April 18, 1931
Pi Kappa Alpha
Founded at University of Virginia,
Charlottesville, Virginia, March 1, 1868
Local chapter granted, Ianuary 1, 1924
Komick Recd Miller Decker
Good Garbaczewski Hock Heath
Leahy Besse Powers Sid ebotham
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Founded at University of Alabama
Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856
Local chapter granted, March 2, 1917
Founded at Miami University
Oxford, Ohio, Iune 28, 1855
Local chapter granted, April 21, 1921
Founded at Virginia Military Institute
Richmond, Virginia, Ianuary 1, 1869
Local chapter granted, March 15, 1917
Founded at Norwich University
Northfield, Vermont, April 10, 1856
Local chapter granted, April 10, 1941
Meyer Strom Rosenbl
F ld n
Zeta Beta Tau
Founded at Iewish Theological Seminary,
New York City, New York, December 29, 1898
Local chapter granted, April 10, 1926
The Womenls Building this year has been one of the most popular and
crowded of any on campus. Classes have been full to capacity and participa-
tion in sports' activities after school has reached a new high. Sports play an
important part in the campus life of an Arizona Coed.
The Physical Education staff meets with Miss Ina Gittings, director of the department. Standing
are: Miss Mary Pilgrim, Miss Freda Phillips, and Miss Ianet Wessel. Seated are: Mrs. Genevieve
Wright, Miss Gittings, Miss Marguerite Chesney, and Miss Virginia Kling.
Members of the WOlUCD,S Athletic Association are led by the VV.A.A. Board which this year was
composed ofthe following: Qlst FOSVD O'l-Iaco, Hale, and Nicholson, president. Qnd rowj Pfeiffer,
Mclntyre, Brown, Norton, Fram, Porter, and McCain. Not pictured are Bryant, Andrews, Hailey,
Born, Campbell, and Robertson.
Theta swimmers took honors in the
annual swimming meet. Members
of the championship team are:
Smith, Kurtz, Edwards, Briggs,
Faber, Falck, and Pfeiffer.
N- A. .-
Bassett and Mewshaw make a quick change
An interested crowd watches the backstroke race. in the novice event.
Desert Mermaids, swimming honorary, chooses iis members for their outstanding swimming ability.
This year they were: Qback row, Peabody, Kemmler, Iacobs, Mullins, Robertson, Rieclier, Falck, and
Harris, ffront rowj I-Ialdeman, Edwards, Iones, Bailey, Nicholson, and Dibble. Not pictured are
Best, Smith, VVestervelt, Strong, and Morrison.
Theta Helen Edwards took high
point honors in the meet for the
third consecutive year which entitles
her to keep the cup permanently.
A new record in the 75 yd. medley event was set by Pi Phis Mullins, Peabody,
Ransom rushes fore
Miss Kling demonstrates the "drib-
blen to 11 team sports class.
Mari Bailey entertains the Phrateres
team between halves.
ward to tackle Kerchofl. Gamma Phis rest during the half of a hard fought gam
13 an a
All eyes are centered on the ball in a fast game be-
tween Phrateres and Gamma Phi.
In answer to the girls' challenge, a boy's hockey team
ventured forth to be defeated in one game and tied
Annette Porter guards the Theta
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Miss Wessel instructs would-be golfers
and sponsors Putters. .
Pat Davey, Yuma I-Iallite, captured the
University Women's Golf Champion-
Golf Queen Marian Gault tees off to start the
Tucson 355000 Open Tournament, as Pro Craig
Wood looks on.
Putters is the honorary for outstanding Co-ed golfers. Members for this year
P' were: flst rowj Bassett, Myers, Porter, Babbitt, and Erichseng 12nd row, Kemm-
ler, Leach, Waite, Gault, Burch, Cassat, Davey, Magness, and Small. Not pic-
tured is Montgomery.
Kappa Alpha Theta edged out
Gila Hall to win the volley-
ball championship. Winners
are: Cseatedj Paulsen, V.
O'Haco, Hassell, Smith, and
Porterg fkneelingb Riecker,
Collins, Sloan, D. O'l-laco, and
Eight pairs of eager hands wait for the
With a hard push the ball flies over the
net in the Gila-Theta game.
Outstanding tennis players belong to the Racquet Club. Members this year were: An inspiration to tennis enthusiasts is
Cfront rowj Pfeiffer, Bailey, Proctor, lacks, Row, and Edwards, standingj Falck, Miss Chesney, assistant director of
Lesher, McKale, Ianney, Skinner, and Harris. Mewshaw is not pictured. women's athletics.
Mari Lou Bailey is a former holder of
the Southwestern women's singles
crown and one of the top University
women players. -
Marie lacks, 1945 Arizona state closed women's sin les Cham ion, is the former title
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holder of San Diego county and was chosen as a member of the U. S. Iunior Wight-
E' man Team.
A former University women's singles
champion, Martha Proctor, is one of
the top players on campus.
An outstanding doubles team, Kay Pfeiffer and Helen Edwards, were winners of
the 1944 Arizona state Women,s doubles.
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A trio of bowlers concentrate on their scores.
Lois Dusenberry demonstrates good bowling
Grace Grabe and Suzanne Norton read about the bowling
Representatives of four teams compete in the bowling tourna- tournament in which their top scores were 200 and 201, re-
ment while spectators watch anxiously. spectively.
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Chi Omega basketball champs are congratulated as they leave the floor
after having defeated a strong Gila Hall team.
Number 48 runs to receive an overhead pass.
Lenore Dykes stores two points for Gila.
Chi Omegas are tense as Gila attempts a
basket in the championship game.
Smash! Max hits a homer.
The Dee Gees Watch as Lheir batter hits
Ianice Bradley races to beat the bull to Hrst.
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lt's a windy day as Miss Phillips um
pires a baseball game.
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Basketball is one of her favorite
Marie is a worthy wearer of the "An
A member of Desert Mermaids,
Chi Omegas claim Marie as their Marie also excels in Swimming-
star center half.
Mario Nicholson, because of her leadership, sportsmanship, and
all-around activities, was chosen as this year,s outstanding woman
athlete. Marie,s friendly personality and sense of fair play make
her well-liked by all. She served as president of W. A. A., won
her "A" sweater and blanket, and was awarded the high point
cup which is given the graduating senior who has earned the
greatest number of activity points. Not only in sports is Marie
outstanding, but also in other campus activities, having been chosen
a member of Spurs, F ST, and Mortar Board. Marie truly personi-
Hes the best sports woman that she is.
Members of Orcbesis, modern dancing honorary, were the following: fseatedQ Bloom, Harris, Bowe, Born,
Warner, and Crozier, Cstanclingj Pulos, Webster, Carroon, Morrison, Iones, Nieman, Skinner, Peabody, Her-
man, Jacobs, and Hyer. Mcliale is not pictured.
"Gen" Wright is dance instructor and
director of the annual dance review.
Source of many a tale, master quipster I. F.
"Pop" McKale, director of men's athletics, is the
University's "grand old man of baseball."
The man who rebuilt Arizona football only to
have his work shattered by war, Miles W.
"Mike" Casteel, bead grid coach, hopes for a
team next fall.
Another war year found Arizona athletics still curtailed but with
hopes of better things next fall. The emphasis was on intramurals.
Only basketball of the major sports was played and without the
R. O. T. C.-A. S. T. P. and V-5 men to bolster her basketball squad,
Arizona did what she could with an all-civilian crew. Football was a
hard-felt casualty, but as prospects mounted for an early victory in
Europe, Miles W. "Miken Casteel, head coach, held spring practices to
determine what possibilities there will be for the return of the gridiron
game next year. Baseball and track also were still casualties.
By the end of the year, Director I. F. McKale had but a skeleton
physical education staff consisting of coaches Fred Enke and Casteel.
I. L. Picard left to take part in the army rehabilitation program. Bob
Svob entered the navy and Harry Phillips took another position.
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Fred Enke, basketball mentor, not only is one
of the finest court stragetists in the game but
also is a top-notch football scout and line coach.
Harry Phillips, Arizona end coach and intra-
mural director, left in March to accept the posi
tion of line coach at Oklahoma.
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Co-op's Lou Silverstein established a new Uni-
versity record in the fall swimming meet, annex-
ing 27 points to top his last year's score of 23
points. Lou also tied the record of four Hrsts
in a single meet.
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Sigma Nu won the fall swim meet with Yavapa
and Sigma Chi trailing. Paced by Channin
Walker's 15 points, the Sigma Nus scored 4
points to the runners-up's 40. Members of th
winning team were: fleft to rightj Iohn Gut
macher, Channing 'vValker, Don Higgins, an
Bob Corroon, displaying perfect form, won
the diving championship. Don Higgins
Runners-up in the fall meet were the Yavapai Hallites. They are: Qleft to rightj was funnepup,
Sebastion Salinas, Carlos Garcia, Bob Corroon, Dave Decker, and Al Floss.
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Five men received tennis letters at the end of the year. They were: fleft to rightj Lou Donahue, Gilio
Mattera, Brant Smith, Garth Doncgan, and Van Taggart.
Playing five matches and participating in four major tourneys, the tenins team had a busy year. Local
matches were played with Marana Air Base, the Tucson Tennis Club, and Arizona State Teachers College
at Tempe. Members also took part in the Southwestern Tennis Tourney at El Paso, the Red Cross Tour-
ney, and both the Arizona Open and Closed meets on the University courts. '
Gilio Mattera Brant Smith
Van Taggart of the University defeated Ten1pe's Gilbert Wang, left, by a 6-2, 6-0
One of the Southwest's greatest tennis boosters
is C. Z. Leshcr, tennis coach and University
registrar. Leshcr was elected secretary-treasurer
of the Southwestern Tennis Association this year
at El Paso.
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In the doubles match with Tempe, Gilio Mattera and Garth Donegan topped Henry Sell and Gilbert
Wang with a 6-2, 6-1.
D-M Oliicers 40
D-M Mustangs 37
D-M Gunners 38
D-M Gunners 32
Marana I-losses 58
Williarlls Field 42
Douglas AAF 51
Douglas AAF 45
Douglas AAF 51
Shifty I-Ial Goodman, pocket-sized Wildcat forward and captain, has the Flagstaff
Lumberjack wondering what he is going to do next.
Three Douglas Air Base Rattlers have center Phil Peterson holed up
with no where to go. Douglas swept a three game series from the Wild-
The Flagstaff center outjumps Phil Peterson
to start festivities in the Flagstaff-Arizona N
Hal Goodman, forward
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Don Higgins, forward Hal Slutzky, guard
Seven wins and eleven defeats against powerful service teams and
service-manned college teams was the record of Coach Fred Enkeis all-
civilian basketball team. With only one letterman and one numeralman
of 1944, Coach Enke had a tough task building a team from 4-F's, serv-
ice veterans, and under-age draft boys, five of whom he lost to the
military before season's end.
The season was notable for the reconversion of the "Bear Down" gym
for athletic use upon the departure of the naval training school, and
the resumption of intercollegiate competition with Tempe and Flagstaff.
Arizona was outscored 661 to 811 by her opponents.
Phil Peterson, center
lay Patterson, forward Charles Treat, center
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Sam Krasnow, guard Clarence Capps, guard
Lanky lim Steele, freshman forward, led Wildcat scorers with 217
points for 18 games. Center Phil Peterson scored 124 points and captain
Hal Goodman totaled 112. Keith Sirrine, guard who left mid-season
for the Air Corps scored 69 in 11 games, and Cal Udall, returned serv-
ice veteran playing guard, rounded out the high Five scorers with 67
points made in 15 contests.
The board of control named seven men to receive sweaters, and four
for numerals. Receiving sweaters were Keith Sirrine, Hal Goodman,
Cal Udall, lim Steele, Phil Peterson, Clarence Capps, and Dan Yurko-
vich. Numerals were awarded to lack Troutz, Don Higgins, Sol Ahee,
and Iohn Angulo. Leon Lampner received a manager's sweater.
Leon Lampner, man
Cal Udall, guard lim Steele, forward
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Dan Yurkovich, guard
Sol Ahee, forward
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Bill Price, right, won the annual cross-country race with Hal Goodman
coming in second. L. D. S., as a team, won the event while Yavapai took
Yavapai Hall captured the year's intramural banner with a total of
207 points, earned from two firsts and four runner-up places in the
season's eight events. Sigma Nu was second with 179 points. Event
winners follow: Swimming and spring swimming fSigma Nujg football
fL.D.S.j, cross-country race fL.D.S.jg golf fYavapaijg tennis fPhi Delta
Thetajg basketball fSigma Nujg and softball fYavapaij. Fred Enke
took over as director of intramurals when Harry Phillips left the staff
late in the second semester.
Bob Baker was proclaimed most "physically
eflicientl' man taking physical education as he
scored the highest total of points in the efficiency
tests conducted in all classes.
Paced by Walt Harris, Yavapai took the golfing
tourney. Harris fired a 36 hole total of 147
Sigma Nu won the intramural basket-
ball championship, defeating L. D. S.
20-15 in the play-offs. Members of the
winning team were: Qbaek rowl Mar-
tin, Glenn, Higgins, Sheahen, Berg-
mann, ffront rowj Lardie, Smith,
Gallagher, Walker, Patterson.
Esar Komie was one of the big guns in
Yavapai's win over the Phi Garns in one of
the season's openers. The two teams later
played for the softball championship, Yavapai
Pete Mosier, Theta Chi, pops up against
Sigma Nu as catcher Neil Gallagher looks
on. Sigma Nu won third place in the Final
Pete Bennett, Sigma Chi, starts down to
First base after hitting against L. D. S. in the
opening game of the intramural softball
Campus Red Cross officers for this year were: Cback row l to rj Kathleen Lyon,
presidentg Happy Poulos, corresponding secretaryg Miss Florence Bond, faculty
sponsorg A. L. Slonaker, coordinator for downtown chapterg ffront row 1 to rj
Eloise Udall, treasurerg Mary Faye Amster, recording secretaryg and Eleanor Cole-
man, vice president.
Student Nurses Aides meet in front of
Liberal Arts building for their trans-
portation to St. Mary's Hospital where
they Work and receive instruction.
Nineteen Coeds received their caps
in an assembly held on campus. Since
the beginning of the war, Nurses Aide
activities have had the enthusiastic par-
ticipation of many students.
Kay Pfieifer, qualified motor corps worker,
was caught by the photographer just before
taking off on an errand to the air base.
lean Cassat, Staff Assistant, and Molly Ken-
dall, Canteen Aide, devote Saturday morn-
ing to work at the local canteen at the rail-
Pausing for a minute from the toil of wash-
ing dishes at the downtown canteen are Uni-
versity students, Barbara Ann O'Dowd and
, Ioan Kerrigang and Pat Gennimatis.
University Coeds participated in every phase of Red Cross work this past year.
Wearing the uniforms of the various organizations are: fl to rj Kay Pfielfer, Motor
Corpsg Nancy Brown, Nurses Aideg Mary McCorlile, Staff Assistantg Barbara Ann
O'Dowd, Canteen Aideg and Marjorie Peggs, Nurses Aide.
Among the members of Wesley Foundation this year were the following: fback rowj Wilkie, Ramsay
Robert Wierbach, Dr. I. D. Fitz-Gerald, Dr. E. H. Warner, Dr. Franz Hohng Csecond rowj Aepli, Iohnson
McLean, Kendrick, Ienkins, Hulbert, Richardson, Holzclawg ffront rowj Volkland, Shearer, Linn, Pulos
Included in the membership of the
Inter-Varsity C h r i s t i a n Fellowship
fformerly Roger Williams ClubH were
the following: fback rowj Guenther,
Pickett, Howard, Wuerschmidt, Row-
eng ffront rowj Stewart, Wheatley,
Orem, Whittle, Gardner.
The Student Religious Conference, which worked with the Religious Forum and student religious groups
for Religious Emphasis Week, was composed of the following: Overson, Clayton, Cozart, Rourke, Howen-
stine, Tharp, Rev. Cecil E, Hoffman fadvisorj.
Among the members of Hillel Society
this year were the following: fback
rowj Strohm, Swirce, Hollander, Rabbi
Ioseph Gumbinerg ffront rowj Crane,
Rosner, Forer, Beckson.
Among the members of Canterbury
Club for this year were: Qback rowj
Mathiesen, White, Moon, Paige, Qfront
row, Strickland, Dowling.
The Southern Baptist group this year
included the following members: Qback
rowj Rev. Norman Fromm Qeampus
directorj, Poindexter, Young, ffront
rowj Miss Helen Wiseman Cfaculty
advisory, Tharp, McAllister.
Included in the membership of the
Epworth Club this year were the fol-
lowing: fback rowj Speer, Houston,
Reynolds, Clayton, Huntsman, Flem-
ing, Nourse, Seivwright, Harris, Bal-
lou, ffront rowj Dickinson, Ballenger,
Boyd, Goldammer, Wright, Kavan-
The Engineefs Council this year included the following members: fback rowj Curry,
High, Ageton, Sligh, Knutson, Qfront rowj Friedsam, Padgett, Worcester, Mosier, Newlin.
Sigma Gamma, an organization of the stray Greeks on campus, included the following
members: Cback rowj Horner, Ricker, Lougeeg Csecond rowj Alexander, Stilb, Munroe,
Bogang ffront rowj Cooke, Soldwedel, Cable, Tufts.
This year PAN-I-IELLENIC Council was composed of the following girls: flnack rowj Brown,
Mclntyre, Small, I-lock, Heck, Lee, ffront row, Marks, Bannon, Munday, Chesire, Oberfelcl.
Q - 4
44" ' Van Tau art was iresident of Inter'-Fraternit Council first semes
I ' bg I I Y
Shirley Munday, Gamma Ph1 Beta, ter. Lew Lardie served second semester.
served as president of the Pan-Hellenic
Members of INTER-FRATERNITY Council this year were: fback rowj Olsson, Brown,
L. Davis, Clement, Ryder, Stanley, Herman, Phillips, Qfront rowl Oliver, Laurin, B. Davis,
Larclie, Powell, Taggart, Feldman, Massa.
The year's officers for Phrateres were:
Elaine Bloom, acting vice-presidentg
Natalie Warner, vice-presidentg Eleanor
Coleman, president: Billie Naylor,
treasurerg Virginia VVhite, recording
secretaryg Lillian Don, corresponding
secretaryg and Harriett Hyer, AWS
Mary Zagst, Mrs. Edna Snider, Rebecca
McKinney, and Irene Arce visit Com-
stock Children's hospital, to take small
gifts and talk and play with the chil-
Members of Phrateres, campus town
irls' rou , entertain Ya ui Indian
S E P fl
children in an Easter egg hunt.
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Among the members of Phrateres this year were: Qbaek rowj Tarpley, Wuerschmidt, Meisenheimer
Rodriquez, Mrs. Snider Cadvisorj, Pritchard, Kitterman, Kundtz, Dent, Conner, f3rd rowj Robles
Westrip, Mageno, McKinney, Austin, Amado, Romo, Morrison, Bradley, Furrowg f2nd rowj Cossitt
Holfman, Hunt, Borgquist, Petty, Fox, Stone, Arce, Zagst, Dong Qlst rowj Orem, Wheatley, Fickett
Gin, Bryant, Naylor, Hyer, Warner, Bloom.
Others in the group were: Cback rowj Coleman, Moore, Ryan, McCormick, Simmons, White, Dail
McLean, Ienkins, Guiney, Krauch, Richardson, Q3rd rowj Fleming, Albanese, Holaway, Underwood
Hillary, Meyers, Uvodich, Wightwick, Smith, Qnd rowj Kavanaugh, Wood, Thomas, O'Brien
Werner, Hazard, O,Mara, Pomeroy, Basomg Qlst rowj Porter, Panos, Chobanian, Knox, Gumm, Rink
lieb, Lorona, Maxwell.
Wilde Webb Borgquist Sirrinc Whiting, S.
Blake Whiting, T Knighton Whiting, V. Smith
Plumb Rogers Cluff Stowcll Payne
Oflicers of Gamma Omega:
President: Bessie Brown
Vice-President: Doreille Webb
Secretary: Sue Whiting
MCRRC Treasurer: Naomi Foster
Lambda Delta lgma
Founded at the University of Utah
Salt Lake City, Utah, 1937
Local chapters granted, 1938
Brown Shumway Iarvis Overson Udall
Sirrine Hall Taylor Goodman Standagc
Ofhcers of Gamma Alpha:
President: Hal Goodman
Vice-president: Keith Taylor
Secretary-treasurer: Pete Overson
The executive council of STUDENT WIVES OF MEN IN SERVICE, which was organ-
ized this fall, was composed of the following: Elizabeth Bradley Hurley, publicity chair-
man, Helen Rinker Olander, social chairman, Iudith Wingert Stevens, vice-president,
Margaret Bohannan Gibson, secretary, Margaret Hale Magness, president, and Bonnie
Stevens Collins, treasurer.
Among the members of ARIVETS, newly organized War veterans group, were the fol-
lowing: Cfront rowj Craft, Klensin, Phillips, Farsong Csecond rowy Yelvington, Robinson,
Fitzgerald, Garbaczewski, Stilb fCommanderjg Cthird rowj Eikenberry, VVilson, Kalt,
Phillips, Shumway, Taggart, Oldham fAdjutantjg Cfourth rowj Stephenson, Maurer,
Lemmlie, Alexander, Young, Getty, Aurand, Stravis, Hernandezg ffifth row, Helm,
Twohig, Toth, Tod, Tersey, Budurin CSgt. at armsj, McCarthy, Godwin, Howe, Brehmg
fsixth rowj Dickinson, Fulkerson, Waidler, Slutzky, Milne, Sheahen QFinance Ofiicerj,
Brown, O,Connellg fback rowj Peterson, Lehmuth, Keogh, Byers.
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Members of the staff of Manuscript, newly-organized student literary magazine, were
Alice Gibbs, assistant editorg C. Donald Cook, editorg Norma Weller, art editorg lim
Powers, business and circulation managerg Betty Grove, assistant editorg and Herbert
Schlackman, managing editor.
iltlcat Uf The Air
Mary Alice McBride, society editor for the Wildcat on
the Air program, works on a script to be read over
the air. as feature writer for the program.
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Helen Carraway broadcasts at the studio in her job
Beans Moore Ends out about the Gam-
ma Phi Beta bond drive from Pat Pow-
ers, chairman for the campaign which
was held last fall.
jack Stilb, feature writer for the Wild-
cat of the Air is shown here interview-
ing Bill Howenstine.
Program manager for the Wildcat of
the Air was Don McLean, who super-
vised and announced at all broadcasts.
Members of the International Relations
Club which meets twice monthly to
discuss international problems, were:
Cback rowj Timmons, Wilson, Finch,
Dr. N. D. Houghton faclvisorj, Oyler,
Walker, ffront rowj Harris, Roehm.
The American Society of Civil Engi-
neers had for members this year: Cback
FOVVB Prof. H. M. Fitch, Newlin, Prof.
E.'S. Borgquist, Prof. I. C. Parkg Qfront
rowj Rowen, Morrill, Howe, Friedsam,
Poindexter, Slutzky, Marshall.
Anthropology Club members for this
year were: Cback rowj Slutz, Prof. E.
W. Haury, Kendall, Parker, Bacon,
McNaghten, H. T. Getty, Ionesg ffront
rowj Daniels, Campbell, Howenstine,
Hinman, Sleeper, Albro, Allen.
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Lotte Lehman, leading opera singer, appeared on
the University Artist-Lecture series this year.
. . . . Tito Guizar, popular Mexican singer, was brought to the
6 University auditorium under the auspices of the Saturday
fl K Morning Musical Club.
Members of the National Operatic Quartette who sang on the University Walter Duranty, Writer, lecturer, and noted
Artist series are: less Walters, baritone, Polyna Stoska, sopranog Lep Taub- foreign correspondent, gave an address before
man, pianist and directorg Winifred Heidt, contraltog and Gilbert Russell, students at the auditorium as a feature of the
tenor. Artist-Lecture series.
Pinky Tomlinis band played for student en-
tertainment in an assembly lust fall.
Peggy Hock poses for Il portrait painting by
Roberta Sinnock in the Desert Hand contest,
while Ioan Wightwick gives a reading in
competing for the title of Desert Voice.
Helen Vinson Bowe dances in
Desert I-land contest assembly.
A large crowd attended the Faculty
Follies assembly early last semester.
As Dan Ricker places the crown on her head, surprised Dolores
blinks her eyes at the Hash of the camera.
"Slonyn enjoys the company of two Desert Queen candidates,
Billie Naylor and Dolores Iasper, after the banquet given in
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Dolores Iasper holds the cup and Five lovely smiles greet the photographer.
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A true Arizonan and an Alpha Chi Omega, Billie has a bubbling personality that goes hancl-in-
hancl with her special liking for golf, swimming, Sabino picnics, and cross-country traveling
Dancing takes preference as an entertainment feature.
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At the banquet honoring all the queen
candidates, Dr. Melvin T. Solve is
provided ample opportunity to behold
the beauty to be found on all sides of
Dr. O. A. Simley revels in the radiant
smiles flashed by 'Barbara Kruger,
Diana Barnes, Betty Bannon, and Sally
Darnell, while Genevieve Doyle takes
notes for her Arizona Star column.
Dan Ricker and Prof. E. D. McKee
discuss various and sundry matters
with Florence Puntenney, Iudith Stev-
ens, Mary lane Bingham and Nancy
Brown, following the dinner.
The seventeen queen can-
didates heartily smile in
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The Hve judges, seated, left to right
-Dr. Simley, Dr. Solve, Professor
McKee, Graduate Manager A. L.
Slonaker, and Dr. Francis Roy-
await the announcement of their
choice of the Desert Queen.
The Finalists pose atop the grand
piano for an appealing picture taken
at the Desert Assembly - Iudy
Stevens, Billie Naylor, Dolores las-
per, Florence Puntenney, and Diana
The Desert Voice, Theta Molly Knight, divides
her time between dramatics and vocalizing, and
is outstanding in both fields.
As the Winner of the Desert Hand contest, Betty
Tierney is introduced by Business Manager
Molly meets her public as Dan Ricker turns the mike over to her
at the Desert Formal.
Desert Boise and Hand
Betty, a Kappa Alpha Theta, has her home
grounds in Kansas City, Missouri. She spends
numerous hours Working on her paintings.
IOYCE PULP, the vivacious queen of Arizonzfs newest class, hails
from Indiana, brightens the thircl Floor Yuma Hall When she isn't at
the Alpha Chi house, and has a hankering for drarnatics.
M4 N' 'fe
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Mary Marshall and Beverly Webster, runners-up, stand with Queen Ioyce.
SALLY MEWSHAW, Kappa Alpha Theta-a captivating Rodeo
In full western rcalia, the candidates for Rodeo Queen include Atha, Campbell, Tubbs, Hellman,
Clayton, Harris, Hinz, Marks, Hoover, Evans, Norton, Hood, Harrell, Iacobberger, Struthers
Mewshaw, and Estes. '
The All-Campus Picnic: a Wonderful feast, a hearty song ses-
sion, and an introduction to campus religious life.
Although gasoline, tire, and man shortages hampered
social activities somewhat this year, the university's
playtime was highlighted by a number of successful
formal dances. Fraternities, sororities, and halls
entered into the limelight with their traditional
dances and costume parties attended by enthusiastic
Eds, Coeds, and servicemen. Gala events of the
Yuletide nature took place in almost every hall and
house on campus with a round of parties and dances
At the Prexy Mixer, Kitty
Lyon, social chairman, in-
troduces a newcomer to
Bob Corroon, student body
prexy, and university presi-
dent, Dr. Alfred Atkinson.
cheer. Yavapai boys en-
tertained campus girls
at weekly Stag 'n Hag
dances, and to recipro-
cate, Spurs, sophomore
womenls honorary, held
several mixers during
the year in the Recrea-
Gamma Phis and rushees, during formal rush
at the Geep house, discuss events of the coming
The guest book centers interest at the Alpha Chi
Omega house during second semester rush.
Lew Lardie, Sigma Nu president, points out fraternity events in the yearbook to
a group of rushees.
Unopened packages are too great
a temptation for Laurie Stewart
and Corinne I-Iolst at the Alpha
Phi Christmas party.
Norma Weber and Hannah Dale
Henderson go exploring at the
Kappa Xmas splurge.
Sigma Chi girls have a final prac-
tice hefore caroling at the Veter-
Dwight Ramsay, Matilda Halley,
Bill Steadman, Nancy Harvey,
Lore Woodbriclge, and Bob Kol-
ler catch their breath between
dances at the Pi Phi formal pre-
ceding Christmas vacation.
Yavapaites, Iohn Garbaczewski,
Bill Miller, Charlie Thomas, and
Byron Besse, and their dates,
Alice Lamparter, Tracy Spain,
Gloria Gundeck, and Barbara
Parker, obligingly smile for the
photographer at their Christmas
Chi Omega house boys, Dan
Ricker, Pete Mosier, Bob High,
Gilio Mattera, and Nelson Saenz,
escort members, Peggy I-lock,
Winnie Lahr, Nancy lfVrenn,
Barbara Bolin, and Loie Young
at the Chi Omega Christmas
The W0men's Choice
FLAVEL SHURTLEF, 6' 4" Phi-Delt from Peoria, Ill., reigned as Most
Eligible Bachelor at the Mortar Board Coed Formal.
Mortar Board president, Sue Lesher, reaches high to place the crown on Flambds head
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5enKor Hn the Prne Puts eoXXeg,e, 'navrng
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Hack-barred, Hue-eyed BN Bergman repre-
sented Srgnxa Nu in the quest ior the womens E,gh
choice. BM ks a war veteran and ax iorrner Sign 'Teen-
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Couples swing and sway to the
background of rhythmic music and
a "Winter VVonder1and" at the
Colorful decorations and smooth
rhythm furnish atmosphere for danc-
ing couples at the Yavapai formal.
The punch bowl at El Rio is the
meeting place for Norman Lougee,
Nancy Brown, Durand Redmond,
Barbara Benton, Candy Mess, and
Gilio Mattera, at the Delta Gamma-
Phi Delt Christmas formal.
Costumes are part of the fun for
these couples at the Pi Kap Barbary
Pete Tufts and partner, Polly Pink-
erton, are caught by the camera in
a dreamy pose at the Stray Greek
formal at El Rio Country Club.
"Swing your gal . . . l' Bill Miller,
Will Pope, lean Beck, Pat Hender-
son, Pete Mosier, Bill Buchanan and
Ioan Lettie, in rear, watch the fun
from the sidelines at the Freshman
Chatter Hies across the table at the
Theta-Pi Phi exchange dinner at the
Hillel Society dance Finds Lee
Wurzel and Ruth Keller "hav-
ing a wonderful timef'
The Gambrinus Trio performs for
the Maricopa Hall girls at their
Diane Stewart, Dick Daley, Betty Wallace, Chester McCarthy, Phyllis Blake
Mary Starkovich, and Peter Overson take time out for refreshments at the Gila
Cochise hall formal.
The members of Alpha Epsilon are the
women on the campus who are espe-
cially interested in commerce. This
year they were: fback rowj Betts, Lott,
Gardner, Kunert, Romine, Taylor,
Nicholson, Combest, Mayne, Leeg
Cfront rowj Sears, Newberry, Buffing-
ton, Chatham, Rodriquez, Sitter,
The outstanding art students on the
campus are members of Alpha Rho
Tau. This year they were: Qfront rowj
Tolby, Purdy, Mathieson, Thompson,
Carson, Oren, Gray, fback rowj Halde-
man, Norman, Schlackman, Nelson,
Barbour, Dunnegan, Gault, McNaugh-
ton, Iohnson, Iacobs.
Alpha Kappa Psi is the honorary com-
merce fraternity. Its members this
year were: Shumway, Soldwedel, Davis,
Prof. G. F. Herrick, Niewold, George,
Superior achievement in the field of
chemistry merits election to Phi Lamb-
da Upsilon. Members this year were:
Prof. H. V. Smith, Dr. W. P. Martin,
W. T. McGeorge, Dr. Ernest Anderson,
Dr. L. E. Roberts, Harry Lowe, Dr. H.
D. Rhodes, Dr. B. C. Marklein, T. F.
High scholarship in the College of
Liberal Arts is recognized by election
to Phi Beta Kappa, National Honor
Fraternity. The representatives of the
group pictured here are: ffront rowj
Dr. H. D. Rhodes, Miss Babettc Luz,
Dr. Barbara S. Granger, Dr. Mary E.
Caldwell, Dr. Inez E. Thrift, Harry
Lowe, fsecond rowj Dr. G. T. Cald-
well, Dr. Ernest Anderson, Dr. I. D.
Fitz-Gerald, Dr. Iohn Brooks, Dr. C. H.
Browng fback rowj Dr. M. R. Schneck,
Dean R. L. Nugent, Dr. N. D. Hough-
ton, Dr. L. E. Roberts, Dean Emeritus
S. M. Fegtly, and Frederick Cromwell.
Phi Mu Alpha is an organization for
men particularly outstanding -in the
Held of music. Members this year
were: ffront rowj Cook, Howenstine,
French, Goodmang Cback rowj Dr. N.
I. Tremblay, L. D. Uhrig, Rollin M.
Pease, Harry Rickel.
The members of Theta Tau are espe-
cially interested in engineering. Mem-
bership this year included: Cfront rowj
Malick, Prof. E. S. Borgquist, Newlin,
Cback rowj Curry, High, Ageton, Mc-
Zeta Phi Eta is composed of Women
who show exceptional ability in the art
of speaking. The members this year
Were: ffront rowj Lunt, Knight, Dunn,
Gray, Munday, Mess, Erichsen, M. Bal-
four, Feldman, K. Balfour, McKaleg
Cback rowj Arnold, Chudik, Oppedal,
The members of Sigma Alpha Iota are
the women on campus who are excep-
tional in the field of music. This year's
membership included: ffront rowj
Rickel, Appleman, Donner, Henderson,
Snure, Owen, fsecond row? Stoner,
Mattice, Kinnison, Broome, C third rowj
Gordner, VVheatley, Howell, Walker,
Hagan, fback rowj Ross, Bohrer, Set-
ter, Trubey, Hall.
Chosen to represent the University of
Arizona in this year's "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities"
were: ffront rowj Webster, Colemang
lsecond rowj McLean, Lesher, Paulosg
fthird rowj Chatham, Dunn, Kemmler,
Rice, Lyon, Matterag fback rowj
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Womenls Press Club is an organiza-
tion composed of the women on the
campus Who show exceptional ability
and interest in the field of journalism.
The members this year were: Lyon,
Rice, Ransom, Walker.
University Players is a group of stu-
dents who have shown themselves to
be outstanding in stage Work. The
members for this year were: ffront
rowj Gray, Feldman, Kneeland, M.
Balfour, K. Balfour, Cback rowj Over-
son, Cook, Knight, Caplan.
"A" Day's work ends with the long awaited pause that refreshes, relaxation strenu-
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Subjection to the paddle is not so bad according to the grin on the face of
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Spur lnflicted white Wash shampoos
provide laughs for all, sticky hair for
Man with the paddle warms up for
the fatal blow, much to the delight of
Food, fun and chatter reign at the
Guys and gals take time out between
classes to cast their all-important votes
for class officers. Participation in elec-
tions Was good this year.
H. G. DeWolf, known to every student, pauses
by his familiar cash register.
What? Wheiuce came those precious ration
points for a steak fry on the desert?
Meal time at the Commons finds hun-
gry students concentrating on vitamins.
"Zip" Lesher, Arizona's own "Frankie,"
caused many of the bobby sock clan to
swoon at the Faculty Assembly.
Strike! And the pins fall as gleeful Coeds cheer their bowling team
Trump it! Arizona Hall girls take
time out for a diverting bridge game.
Pool fans can always be found hard at
play any afternoon in the Rec Hall.
Wildcats offer moral support from the bench as a teammate tosses the ball through
This proves it doesn't pay to break those traditions. Chalking up the points puts these fellas in a precarious position.
Into the truck go these lovelies, dressed for a geology Field trip on
listen. These last minute instructions are always valuable
Pledges, wierdly garbed, perform for
actives during Alpha Phi Courtesy
I1-N' pledges put on a clever skit for
Gamma Phi pledges congregate before
dinner to plan new entertainment for
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The "Blue Goose" gets a little assistance from laughing DG,s. Anything serious? Or is it just out of gas?
M. O. Reeves is caught smiling in the act of
checking a University car.
W. F. Carson, "campus cop," makes his daily
rounds to see that rules are obeyed.
The diving board affords a resting place before
What? Rain in Arizona? This WOI1,I make the Sunshine Club happy.
Let's see what's going on.
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It's siesta hour at Yavapai as the fellas put aside books in the ' Q Qiiifggffl
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The Arizona campus was definitely western in spirit during Rodeo Week. The vigilantes and their
jail helped keep it so.
Riding and roping brought thrills to
many in the crowded bleachers.
Vanity and vitamins are not overlooked
by Coeds, even at a rodeo.
Those few minutes between classes find students gaily chatting outside of Humanities
Do you remember pushing yourself
through a similar mob?
The faculty, too, is saving gas these
days. Bicycles are really a popular
means of transportation.
Now in its new home in Old
Main the CO-OP BOOKSTORE
is once again serving the students
with utmost eiiiciency.
Mr. Deal stands amid his once
EUUH5 94 SUPPLIES
Whether lt's Breakfast . .
Every student knows the two jolly
fellows behind the bar, Tony and
BEE HALL FIJUNTAIN
Harry can make the most deli-
cious hamburgers and fried pota-
toes you ever tasted.
. Ur That Between Class Snack
Fast and curteous service may be had at the
VARSITY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY,
921 East 3rd.
Connoisseurs of fine foods are always to be found at GENE
DOYLEIS STEAK HOUSE, 2343 E. Broadway.
"Pancho" is found early in the mornings and in the
evenings delivering the Arizona Daily Star and the
Tucson Daily Citizen for TUCSON NEWS-
n PAPERS, INC.
The SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK AND
TRUST CO. is doing its part by helping you support
the present Bond Drive.
After a rough lecture such as Humanities, students congregate at the 'U' DRUG to hash things
out over a coke.
THE UNIVERSITY DRUG EU.
Un The Square
The cosmetic department of the 'U' DRUG has the latest and the most fashionable types of
Betty's next step in her shopping tour
is selection of some unique Indian
jewelry which is designed and man-
ufactured at the THUNDERBIRD
Betty Small finds shopping a pleasure
among the distinctive styles of the
CELE PETERSON SHOP. In
preparing for a date with Bill
Howse, she is looking at an attrac-
tive grey dress such as can be found
only at CELE PETERSON'S.
Bill fills his needs of personalized stationery at
the COMMERCIAL PRINTING COM-
PANY, 255 South Stone Avenue.
Bill I-Iowse selects his sportwear from Hymie
Myerson at the WHITE HOUSE DEPART-
MENT STORE. Bill knows he can find a
complete outHt at the VVHITE HOUSE.
And the date . . . dinner at PAULOS, where
Bill and Betty find the best in food in a pleasant
and congenial atmosphere.
Bruce Bryant Ray Helgcscn
Ii 'I' U E Ii T U II
1 4 ll ll 1 4 ll ll
Graham French Don McLean
Phyllis Cuniholm finds style and quality in the
Young Ladies' Department of ANDY AN-
DERSON, LTD., a rendezvous of campus
The end of a perfect day is dinner and dancing
at Tucson,s famous CLUB LA IOLLA.
A favorite shopping spot among the native
Tucsonans and winter visitors of Tucson is the
ARMY STORE where Hal Clement inspects
the high quality merchandise before outlitting
himself for his social life.
Hal and Phyllis meet at the SPEEDWAY
LANES to take a try at eliminating the timber.
Gregory Peck astride "Dice"
the famous trick horse used in
the Hlming of Selznick's "Duel
in the Sun" demonstrates some
fancy riding to those in the
RENDEZVOUS ROOM of the
SANTA RITA HOTEL, the
popular night spot where the
students of the University dine
Letter, edited by Ada McCormick, is one of the most
popular and high ranking magazine ofgits type in the
country. Tucson is proud to be the home of this dis-
tinguished publication. i
Letter, the magazine for everyone, contains fiction, world
affairs, who's who and humor all in one congenial publi-
cation. Letter is to be found in all parts of the globe.
SANTA HITA' HUTEL
For distinctive apparel, personally selected,
Helen Carraway shops at the CAMPUS
LOUNGE just off carnpus at 3rd and Tyndall
Tneson's Store ol Famous Labels
From LEVY'S-a Troy Stix suit with a spring- H
time freshness of design and color . . . Grace-
fully worn by Natalie Hellman.
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In the patio at the Kappa House the Kappa
Kappa Gamrnas enjoy the purity and fresh-
ness of the Water from their RAINBOW
Lor Woodbridge finds satisfaction in lingerie
from the TOWN SHOP which is campus
headquarters for quality attire.
To complete her ensemble Lor finds the
SMART SHOP foremost in latest millinery
Earl Glenn has his cleaning superbly done at
NU-WAY CLEANERS, where skill and craft-
manship are always found.
Earl admires Lor in her fur from RAY'S FUR
SHOP, where furs of the finest type. are sold,
cleaned, and stored.
After dinner they go to the
FOX TUCSON and enjoy the
latest motion picture in the
For that special occasion, Earl
takes Lor to the EL MEREN-
DERO, a favorite student ren-
dezvous for dinners and ban-
After two years of courtship,
Dick Wickes and Nancy Roy
decided to continue life togeth-
er, and so they pick out their
engagement ring at Tucson's
home of precious jewels,
EHUNEWALD AND ADAMS
Nancy awaits tl1e big day and
selects a beautiful wedding
gown at IACOMEYS, Tucson's
department store of dependable
and pleasing merchandise.
After taking the all-important
step, Nancy and Dick, are for-
tunate in finding a beautiful
home through T U C S O N
REALTY AND TRUST
COMPANY. Earle Iones points
out the features of the house
and makes out the contract for
them in the front room of their
newly acquired home.
TUIISUN REALTY ANI1 TRUST IIUMPANY
The SUNSET DAIRY also
makes its regular delivery of
pure and Wholesome milk from
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AHIZIINI-X ICE HND IIULII STIIHJ-SEE
For his ice needs Dick goes to
ARIZONA ICE AND COLD
Nancy orders her week-end
supply of ice cream from the
ELITE ICE CREAM COM-
PANY where she can be as-
sured of rich, pure ice cream,
and so the Wickes are happily
started along the path of life.
UNIT LAUNDRY AND DHY IILEANEH5
The UNIT LAUNDRY truck
delivers clean clothing from
Tucsonis finest laundering es-
ELITE IEE EHEI-IM EIJMPANY
University students find
high quality jewelry
DANIEL'S IEWELRY CO.,
9 E. Congress
Drew Neuensehwander and Iohn Reeder shop A pillar of Tucson is the dependable I. KNOX
for their smoking supply at DAMSKEY'S. CORBETT LUMBER COMPANY.
THE GREATEST SHOWS IN Pi!-IDIU ARE UN KVUA!
-Mergers-b:.::c-:::-: L:es w ii-.lx
TOP I TUCU!
"L' f I
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is ,gh 5'1:., :
tw, 41, QW., -
s' '+-'--s- :
M 5. 'fi
FE Y 'ff
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. .. 'Q ?
A A 1 Q' I.
I ' f' ' -.
Q O TOPS IN NEWS!
O TOPS IN SPORTS!
0 TOPS IN PUBLIC SERVICE!
O TOPS IN ENTERTAINMENT!
The flasfzing beacon high atop our antenna is the only one of its
kind in this area. Whenever you see it, we hope you will think of
KVOA-dedicated to serving Tucson and Southern Arizona.
1290 ON EVERY DIAL
"Flowers for every occasion" is
the guarantee of ROZARA
FLOWER MART, at their best
on corsage designing and cater-
ing to student needs.
PARKER MORTUARY has
been the choice of Discriminat-
ing Citizens in their time of
need throughout the years.
Page 216 i
With the national textile shortage, it is more than
ever important to obtain your linens from a reliable
source. HASKELL LINEN SUPPLY supplies
various needs of the Dining Hall and many Sorority
and Fraternity dining rooms.
ai"2'j,g HH. .
2 M.. gg, . ,,.
Students drop by the Square to GEYER'S conve-
niently located studio and make their appointments
for those flattering photos also tinted in beautiful
Students wanting the best in Athletic Equipment can
always find the answer to their needs at HOWARD
Sz STOFFT, exclusive Spalding dealers.
A . 1 -.1-al .gm 4,
A -- .J-. ' , -A" 1
Grocers of Southern Arizona are grateful for the
fine co-operation and service they have received from
SOUTHWESTERN WHOLESALE GROCERY
COMPANY in their efforts to serve the public.
No matter what the occasion
students who buy their corsages
at LANGER'S can be sure of
prompt delivery and an expert-
ly designed corsage to win any
young Coed's heart.
Integrity a n d conscientious
.service have been uppermost in
the success of Tucson's leading
Insurance and Real Estate firm
-ARIZONA TRUST COM-
One of the most popular gath-
ering places for students is
ZIGIE'S fountain cafe, at Park
Iim and Irene know that they can catch a
good show at the STATE or RIALTO
Irene Donner picks a special "date dress" at
GUS TAYLOR'S, Tucson's store for dis-
Irene meets lim Powers at the STUDIO
PATIO to lunch in the novel style of
Tucson's unique restaurant.
Stopping at T. ED I.ITT'S, Iim dis-
covers the famous labels of leading
cosmetics that give Irene that added
touch of beauty that made her a
National Coed contestant.
T. EH LITT, Ennqress and Stune
For their Saturday night danc-
ing, Irene and Iim Hnd the
PIONEER BALL ROOM, the
meeting place for dance en-
We offer this and other Ari-
zona ranches, as well as general
property listings and insurance.
REALTORS, 28 N. Stone Ave-
COX COMMERCIAL COL-
LEGE offers regular courses in
accounting, bookkeeping, sec-
retarial training, typing and
general clerical positions. Also
short intensive courses. Day
and night classes.
A THIP Tll PHIIE
Nancy Christopher and Harry Bagnall visit during Easter
vacation in Arizona's state capitol. Located 125 miles from
Tucson in the Valley of the Sun, Phoenix is a busy shopping
Nancy finds the famous Valley-
of - the - Sun - Fashions? de-
lightfully different at
Harry shops for the clothes pre-
ferred by University men, found
at VIC HANNY COMPANY,
40 N. Central Avenue, Phoenix.
Nancy and Harry talk over the
possibilities of insurance at
AL AGENCY, Title and Trust
Double-dating with Phyllis Pel-
ligrini and lacks Combs, Nancy
and Harry enjoy the lovely
Corinthian Room of Phoenix's
centrally located HOTEL
ADAMS, "official" University
headquarters in the Valley of
Nancy glows over a bag from
GOLDWATERS new Shop of
Beautiful Handbagsg W h i l e
Harry agreeably looks on! Both
are wearing clothes bearing the
Goldwaters famous D e s e r t
""Reg. U. S. Pat. Office.
While visiting the University, Mr. and Mrs. Investigating the possibilities of home financ-
Homer Bundlf stay alt the GERGNIMO ing, Mr. and Mrs. Bundy consult the TUCSON
LODGE, favorite stopping-place-for students FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSO-
parents, conveniently located just off the
H. C. Tovrea of H. C. TOVREA CO., REALTORS, points out the potentiali-
ties of postwar building on the Broadmoor development.
Possibly one of the most important extra-curricular activities indulged in by
the students is the picnic. The University of Arizona is located in an ideal
climate for those evening get-togethers. Remember Sabino, the Big Tree,
Bear Canyon, and the rest? How you would sit around the fire and sing, then
make a mad dash to get back before you were campused. Memories of these
wonderful moments will linger in our hearts forever. Let us see who the
merchants are who make these picnics possible.
SEAH5, HUEHUEH ANI! EU.
Shirley Munday finds clothes that are just right
for classes and all other occasions at SEARS,
ROEBUCK AND CO., where all students can
fill their wardrobe needs.
Preparing for a picnic, Shirley
Munday selects a bathing suit
from a salesgirl who is a, stu-
dent of the Retail Selling class.
She gains practical experience
through the cooperation of
For her rodeo and picnic clud-
ery, Polly Paulsen shops at
PORTER'S, the West's most
No picnic is complete Without Coca-Cola, so
Gilio Mattera and Ernie Oldham stock up with
plenty from the CRYSTAL COCA-COLA
A Westerner goes picnicking on horseback, and
students choose their mounts at I-IUTSON'S
A very important stop is at the HOME ICE
COMPANY, where the picnickers pack their
drinks in ice.
All of which results in this.
., ,-,C ff'
., . ,,4.. .+A
The COPPER KETTLE, conveni-
ently located on the Square, is rated
tops among discerning students for
Motorized students in need of fast
and efficient service phone 2380, the
O'RlELLY MOTOR COMPANY.
Chevrolets a specialty.
BAFFERT AND LEON, Whosesale
grocers, cater to particular people
and offer to all Tucson the delicacies
which are so hard to End.
For the proper flowers at the proper season, HAL
BURNS specializes in the best arrangements of
the greatest variety.
In the time of need McCARTI-IY AND WILLIAMS
FUNERAL HOME is always present with prompt
and sincere service.
TIDMARSH ENGINEERING COMPANY, 23
North Main, is "Where to call" for any type of air
cooling or refrigeration.
University men of taste select the finest in outstand-
ing clothing from MCDOUGALL AND CASSOU,
130 North Central, Phoenix.
The needs of a University student
are quickly and cheerfully met by
S. H. KRESS AND COMPANY.
Carrying a complete line of hardware
the RONSTADT HARDWARE
CO. offers the finest of materials to
be found in Tucson.
Tommy Sidebotham, S.A.E., is one ofthe many
that always take a double helping of the rich,
full bodied SHAMROCK MILK.
143, 3, V5.5 wa-M 1-af-.3 N- b
f 'ZW new 2135?--1 J -A ssqgi ki 5
V 2 1 'ef if ,Egfr W gps 25, li F55 Ef1nfiffY'e"::w':'
M ,z T Leia.. M 112 'e1f'Q'Q?X.a-X we
:W ,. W 1-161-Q-M axe
f -M .X nw Z
When Birdie Lou Mountgomery, Chi Omega,
Wants to spend an afternoon of delightful re-
laxation, she Finds her way to EL CONQUIS-
TADOR, the students' playground.
Now in Old Main, the REC
HALL, maintained by the As-
sociated Students, is open for
your pleasure and enjoyment.
For photographic supplies, Roy
Mugridge Finds The MARTIN
DRUG CO. STORES conven-
ient and reliable for yearbook
THE YE!-XHBUUH IS BURN!
TUIISUN PHIJTI1 EN BHHVEH5
Ml-KHTIN HHUI3 CII.
7 HEXALL STUHES
You and I don't know what
happens to the pictures that
are taken, but the TUCSON
PHOTO ENGRAVERS do.
At the ACME PRINTING COMPANY the
copywriters' dreams are brought to life on the
neat printed page.
ACME PRINTING IIUMPANY
1 V .4 my
I 'N .MMFW '
The job is completed at the ARIZONA TRADE
BINDERY in Phoenix.
For that picnic students know that the BROAD-
WAY VILLAGE GROCERY AND BAKERY is
Where they can find quality foodstuffs.
Returning from the El Con? Stop in and fresh up
at the BROADWAY VILLAGE DRUG STORE.
Nephron for asthma.
Dean Reed, S.A.E., finds that "personalized" haber-
dashery at TOGGERY AND TALES.
Sub debs know the place to go is the BROADWAY
VILLAGE BEAUTY SALON, Broadway at Coun-
Indebted to the larger industries of Arizona, the University of Arizona student body compli-
ments these companies for their efforts and accomplishments toward ultimate victory and the
building of a lasting peace. The mining companies have always played a great part in the
success of the Mines College throughstheir cooperation with the faculty in arranging and
conducting inspection tours and Held trips. The student chapter of the American Institute of
Mining and Metallurgical Engineers is always cordially received at the annual meeting of
the state society. V
MII-XMI IIIJPPEH IIUMPANY llNlJiEA5TI.E IIUMI-I EIIPPEH EU., INC.
MAGMA COPPER COMPANY, in its mountain setting at
Superior, Arizona, has long contributed to the education of the
University of Arizona students.
Tucson is proud to be the home of the ARIZONA FLOUR
Y- D O r
Law student Curtis Weland inspects a book from the section of the law library
donated to the University by PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION.
PHELP5 lllllllili EIJHPIJHATIUN
The University is grateful to the '
PHELPS DODGE CORPORA-
TION for the Douglas Memorial
Building for Mines and Metallurgy.
Dedicated in May 1940, it is the most
modern building of its type on the
Page 238 L
INEPIHATIIIN EUNSULIHATEH IIUPPEH IIIJMPANY
INSPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER CO., a pioneer in its Held, is Hghting the
War on the home front by producing the highest grade of copper obtainable.
The men and women of the armed forces are always Welcome in Tucson Whether they
are a native Tucsonan or one of the hundreds that have been adopted by Tucson. Witli
its six service clubs, Tucson is keeping our Hghting menis spirits high.
Page 2 '10
Despite the absence of Ben D.
maintains the high quality of
its Distinctive Portraits.
U. S.,Army War Photographer,
Ben D. Gross, now serving
somewhere in the Philippines.
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Servicemen near and far are in constant contact with the Old Pueblo by the TUCSON
LAUNDRY'S Leiter From Home. Promoted by Oliver Drachman, the letter is a Week-
ly publication reaching 2300 service men and
lk Mr. Morrison of the HERB MORRISON PRINTING CO.
scans a final proof of The Arizona Alzmznus.
Sgt. Dick Lester and Sgt. Iohn Duncan Qrightj read
The Arizona Alumnus in the Philippines. Lester
and Duncan attended the University of Arizona in
1942 before being called to the service.
The University has approximately 4,100 men and Women in the service. Of
these, 167 have made the silpreme sacriHce.
LEST WE FUHEET
GEUHGE H. HELLEY Hi-XYMUND A. NUWUTNY
The TUIISIIN BAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT 8 PIIWEH Ell.
THE IJUNHI-IN HHIITHERS
First Lieut. Iack Dungan, ex-'40, a
former employee of CITY LAUNDRY
AND DRY CLEANERS, was killed
Sept. 1, 1943 in a bomber Fighter col-
Second Lieut. Ioe Dungan, Yavapai
agent for CITY LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANERS is now in service
CITY LAUNDRY ANI! DHY CLEANERS
Stan Petropolis, '43, of the 7th Infantry, was
killed in France. Stan worked for four years
First Lieut. Don MacSpadden, ex-'44, in the
Infantry of Patton's Third Army, recently Was
for DORRIS-HEYMAN FURNITURE CO. killed in Germany.
Administration - -
Administrative Oliicers - -
Board of Regents -
Dean of Men - -
Dean of Women -
Directors - - -
Agriculture - - -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Epsilon Phi -
Alpha Phi ----
Alpha Tau Omega -
Arivets - - - - -
Arizona Hall - -
Assemblies ----- -
Associated Wonien Students - -
Business College - - -
Candids - - - -
Chi Omega -
Cochise Hall - - -
Dean of Women's Staff
Delta Chi - - - '
Delta Gamma -
Desert staff -
Education College - -
Engineering College -
Engineer's Council - -
Fine Arts College - -
Freshman Officers -
Gamma Phi Beta - -
Gila Hall ----
Graduate College -
Home Ec - -
Iunior Officers - -
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Sigma - - -
Lambda Delta Sigma -
Law College - - -
3 Liberal Arts College -
Manuscript - - -
Maricopa Hall - -
Military - - -
Mines College - - -
Most Eligible Bachelor
Navy Log - - -
Pan-Hellenic Council -
Phrateres - - - - -
Phi Delta Theta - -
Phi Gamma Delta - -
Phi Gamma Delta Dor
Pi Beta Phi ----
Pi Kappa Alpha - -
Pima Hall- - - -
Queens - - - - - -
Desert Queen - - - - - -
Desert Queen Attendants - - - 158-161
Desert Voice - - - 164
Desert Hand - - 164
Freshman Queen - 165
Rodeo Queen - - 166
Red Cross - - - - - - 134-135
Registration - - 9-11
Religious Groups - - - 136-138
Senior Informals - 30-31
Senior Olhcers - 28-29
Seniors ----- 32-41
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 100
Sigma Chi - - - 101
Sigma Chi Dorm - 82
Sigma Gamma - - 139
Sigma Nu - - 102
Social Life - - 168-176
Sophomore Officers 44-45
Sports - - - 106-132
Men's sports - 123-132
Women's sports - 106-122
Student body Committees - 22-23
Student body Oflicers - - 20-21
S. W. O. M. I. S. - 144
Theta Chi - - - 103
Visiting Artists - 152
Wildcat ---- 149-150
Wildcat of the Air - 147-148
Yavapai Hall - - - 93
Yuma Hall - 80
Zeta Beta Tau - 104
Acme Printing Co. -
Andy Anderson - -
Arizona Book Bindery - - - -
Arizona Flour Mills ---- -
Arizona Ice and Cold Storage - - - -
Arizona Trust ------ - -
Army Store -------- -
Baffert and Leon Wholesale Grocery - - -
Broadway Village ------- - -
Cele Peterson -
City Laundry - -
Club La Iolla - - -
Commercial Printing - - - -
Co-op Book Store - -
Copper Kettle - -
Corbett Lumber Co. - - - - -
Cox Commercial College
Crystal Coca Cola ---- - -
Damskeys ----- - -
Doyle Steak House -
El Conquistador -
Elite lee Cream
El Merendero -
Fox-Tucson - - -
Geronimo Hotel -
Geyer Studio - -
Grunewald and Adams - - - -
Gus Taylor ----- - -
Hal Burns ----
Haskell Linen Supply - - -
Heard, D. B. ----- - -
Herb Morrison Printing - - - -
Home Ice Co. ---- - -
Hotel Adams - - -
Howard and Stoflt - - - -
Hudsoxfs Stables ---- - -
Iacome's ----- .
Korrick's ---- - - - -
Kress Co. - -
KVOA - 1-
Magma Copper Co. - -
Martin Drug ----
Miami And C. D. Cu. Co. - - -
McDougle And Cassou -
NuWay Cleaners - -
O'Reilly Motor Co. -
Parker Mortuary -
Phelps Dodge -
Pioneer Hotel - -
Porters - - -
Rainbow Bread - -
Rainbow Water - -
Ray's Fur Shop - - -
Rec. Hall Fountain - -
Rec. Hall Game Dept. -
Ronstadt Hardware Co. -
Rosara Flower Mart - -
Santa Rita - - -
Sears-Roebuck - -
Shamrock Dairy - -
Smart Shop -----
Southern Arizona Bank -
Southwestern Gene. Agn.
Southwestern Wholesale Grocery Co. - -
Speedway Lanes - - -
State and Rialto -
Steinfelds - -
Studio Patio -
Sunset Dairy ----
Tidmarsh Engineering Co. - -
Tovreas Real Estate - -
Town Shop -----
Tucson Daily News - -
Tucson Federal Loan And Saving Assn. - -
Tucson Laundry And Dry Cleaners - - -
Tucson Photo Engraving
Tucson Realty ----
Unit Laundry - - -
University Drug -
Varsity Laundry -
Vic Hanny Co. - -
Vogue Studio - - -
White House Dept. - -
Williams and Cassinella -
As the 1945 Desert winds up, We would like to express our sin-
cere appreciation to those who have been particularly helpful
in making the book possible. Our thanks go to the Tucson
Photo-Engravers for their kind cooperation and Hne Workg to
the Acme Printing Company staff which smilingly produced
good looking pages no matter what we gave themg to the
Universal Bookbindery for our most attractive coverg to George
K. Geyer for the Desert Queen portraitsg to the Arizona Trade
Bindery for its Hnal masterlul touch on this bookg to Don
Phillips for his willing and ever-ready assistance and morale
boostingg to 'i'Slony" for his patience and adviceg to Ken Sharp
for his many many hours of taking and printing pictures 5 to
Norma Weber for her beautiful job as art editor. Gratefully,
We say, alt couldn't have happened without you."
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