University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 364
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1947 volume:
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UD D UCFBZEMPHQD
A University belongs to the students, ond it is
to you students thot this book is dedicoted. All of you
hove odded something' just by being here-it rnoy
hove been on the othletic field, in the clossroom, or
boclcstoge ot Herring l-loll. Or it moy hove been just
by your friendly smile os you wolked olong the com-
pus. The responsibility of this University lies upon
your shoulders, for in eoch ot you is reflected the
school ond those things which you hove leorned while
Published by The Associated Students ot the University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona
Page' l l
Peggy Andrews, Editor
Bill Kalt, Business Manager
QTDLQ W R
Just as you reflect the school, so the University reflects your personalities.
You are the participants in its activities and its representatives atter you leave.
And here is the record of what you've done this year-how you've studied,
worked, and played. P
o we Ts
Halls and Houses
Queens and Dances
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PRESIDENT ALFRED ATKINSON
CEGDSHNG HHS 3362?-LEUEMHQ CAREER
This year marks the close of an outstanding
career for Dr. Alfred Atkinson who has provided
the school with able leadership for the past ten years.
After forty-three years of academic life, Dr. Atkin-
son will retain his interest in the University by serving
as the Executive Adviser to the Board of Regents
of the University and State Colleges of Arizona.
Through his vigorous administrative ability, he has
guided the school in its change to a larger, more
progressive institution and has witnessed its enlarge-
ment both in enrollment and construction.
Since the time Dr. Atkinson came into office his
willingness to cooperate with faculty and students
alike and his capacity for understanding University
problems have made him well-known and liked by all.
The school will miss Dr. Atkinson and his keen
interest in curricular and extra-curricular activities.
l-le has laid the foundation for a bigger and better
University of Arizonag and it is up to the new ad-
ministration and students themselves to see that the
foundations remain secure.
The members of the Board of Regents of the University and State Colleges of Arizona-are, left to right: Dr. Nolan D. Pulliam, superintendent
of public instruction, Walter R. Bimson, Phoenixg William R. Ellsworth, Mesa, treasurer, Cleon T. Knapp, Tucson, Governor Sidney P.
Osborn, john Scott, Showlowp Clarence Houston, Tucson, president: Sam H. Morris, Globe: and Lynn M. Laney, Phoenix. Mrs. joseph Madi-
son Greer, Phoenix, secretary, is seated.
ERE ENTS QE' THE UINTHTWEESSHTY NED
ST TE CQCIDEJLE ES OE' ESHZQDN
The combined Board of Regents for Arizona's three institutions of higher learning is com-
posed of ten members. Since January first of this year, Clarence Houston of Tucson has been
president. Principally concerned with problems of expansion at the University of Arizona, the
Board of Regents has originated recommendations for three new dormitories, temporary hous-
ing, increased salaries for the faculty, additional campus buildings, and funds in reserve for the
student memorial building.
DEAN OF WOMEN
Mrs. Hazel F. MacCready
Mrs. Hozel MocCreody hos filled the
position of Deon of Women for the post
three yeors. Her duties ore divided into
two moin categories: Generol Adminis-
trotion ond Personnel. As faculty od-
viser of Pon Hellenic Council ond os
cidministrotor of thelthree women's resi-
dence holls, she supervises the sociol
and occidemic octivities of the Univer-
MEME3 LQ. it Q9
I. F. McKale M. P. Vosskuhler C. Z. Lesher Dr- B- 5- Edw3l'd5
Director at Athletics Dir. Univ. Exten Div. R99iSfl'Cl' U"lV9"SifY PHYSICWH
Dr. Emil Haury Frederick Cromwell Dr. R. S. Hawkins Dr- V- l- M3l10l1eY
Dir. Ariz. State Museum l-ibrdfian
Page l 8
Vice-Dean, College of Agri. University Physician
DEAN OF MEN
Joseph L. Picard served as Dean of
Men following the death of Dean Arthur
H. Otis. The Dean of Men's main re-
sponsibility is that of student guidance
and counselling. Through conferences,
he learns and investigates student prob-
lems and then advises and makes recom-
mendations. The Dean of Men's office
also handles men's attendance and ab-
Dr. Andrew E. Douglass I. Melvin Goodson Victor H. Kelley Robert L. Houston
Dir. Tree Ring Laboratory Alumni Secretary Dir. of Appointments Supt. Buildings and Grounds
john L. Anderson Ralph E. Deal Donald E. Phillips A. Louis Slonaker
Comptroller Purchasing Agent Mgr. Press Bureau Graduate Manager
Page l 9
Ioseph L. Picard
The Veterans Administration on the
University of Arizona campus has the
job of aiding the more than two thou-
sand veteran-students. The guidance
bureau which helps orient the veteran
to university lite has a full schedule at
all times. Other branches of the VA
help with arrangement of schedules,
hasten tardy checks, and clear up credit
transfer trouble. David Windsor, a vet-
eran himself, serves as veteran coordin-
Among the statt of the
Guidance Center are, back
row: Henry Montgomery,
Dr. James L. MacKay, Wil-
liam E. Cooley, Hammond
Tree, Dr. O. A. Simley, tirst
row: Ruth Brannon, Amy
Robertson, Jean Schlum-
berg, John Warner
In the Contact and Train-
ing division ot Veterans
Administration are: Wil-
liam J. Holloway, Jane
Gordon, Louis A. Grieger,
and Douglas L. Folsom.
Mrs. Minna B. lones irightl, secretary in the Alumni
office and Daphne Coggin, student assistant.
J. Melvin Goodson, alumni secretary
and A. Louis Slonaker, association treas-
urer, look over tentative plans for the
student union building. This campaign
has been the largest undertaking of the
Alumni Association during the past
year, and will provide the badly needed
center for student activities on the cam-
pus. The drive is going well. With
5l50,000 from the state legislature in
outright appropriation, and authority to
borrow S250,000, the university needs
only Sl90,000 to realize the S900,000
building. A total of S3l0,000 already
has been raised by voluntary subscrip-
Carol W. Tufts, editor of the Alumni magazine
J. Melvin Goodson's Alumni Association office
performs a more than full-time job little known to
students, well-known to Arizona's 30,000 alumni. As
executive secretary, Goodson this year arranged the
first post-war Homecoming, supervised the University
Quonset hut project, and continued the work of keep-
ing the alumni informed about the University. Mrs.
Minna B. Jones, in charge of the files, and Mrs.
Carol W. Tufts, editor of the Arizona Alumnus mag-
azine, have been his chief assistants.
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The informal Radio Writing class in an unfamiliar pose.
" A DEQ SURE UD'
Headed by Ben C. Markland, the University of Arizona Radio Bureau is currently spon-
soring eight programs a week. The bureau is definitely student participation, for students
write the scripts, arrange the programs, take all character parts, produce the music, and
handle all technical production. This semester, the Radio Writing class had thirteen stu-
dents who did all creative work. Peter Tufts is Markland's assistant, and Mrs. Nancy Larkin
is the secretary.
Carroll Hosack and lack Frakes putting on the school show. Clil1l'0l1 YBf2S haridling fhe boafd-
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'Biding time 'fill The next
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Time out for o cup of
"The pouse that refreshes"
Santo Rita Serenade.
Mixing sociolly. Acquiring that 'ron
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Leigh Heath, vice president: Betty Lou Estes, secretary, Hal Goodman, president.
STUDENT QE? GEL? A L3
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Betty Lou Estes, Leigh Heath, A. L. Slonaker, Hal Goodman, Mrs. Hazel F. MacCready, and
Fred Stofft labsent from picture! form the Board of Control which controls all student activities.
n A A n A
EBQDJZALSU OLE' QQNTRCQL
h's staff are, left to righ
tlvltles The members of I
Robinson, Mary Nell Blac
anages all student ac
'bolet, Slonaker, Ruth
Graduate Man ,
ft, Virginia johnson, Mary
ager A. L. Slonaker, m
Ellingboe, Charles Tri
aa ' MW ' fl
nfl ln charge of all University social events is the
Hg Social Life Committee. Its members this year
were, left to right: lean Hargrove, Bob Martin
lchairmanl, lean Robinson, lean Ann Riecker,
Dudley Daniel, Mary Starkovich.
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A512292 A M H n
Increased enrollment requiring the use of the assembly hour tor class The Publicity Committee was responsible for getting news of all campus
work forced the Assembly Committee to schedule only essential programs. events to the students. Pat Porter headed the committee with Ferdinand
Bill O'Connell, Deke Shields, and lim Powers fchairmanl comprised the Obrenski and Antoinette Osebold as assistants.
Enforcing all campus traditions is the duty of
the members of the Traditions Committee: Back
row--Don McCain Cchairmanl, Art Schaefer,
Ted Dowling, Lee Dyer, john Low, Chuck Bagby:
front row: Bob Pickrell, lim Killen, Marvin
Borodkin, Ferril Capps.
CQDMMHTTEES The Nominating Council prepared the slate for
class and student body elections. Among those
on the council were: Back row-Dudley Daniel,
Phil Bidegan, Ed Woolsey, Mary Ann Williams,
loe Raible, Dean Flaiz, Barbara Parker, Gene
Lauck, second row: Lenore Lernor, Betty Lou
Anderson, Loie Young, Peggy Andrews, Louise
Lewis, first row: Alex Smith, Lurline Gray,
Barbara Morrill, Barbara Ryan, Ginnie Crose.
The Board of Publications which handles all the problems of the student
publications and selects editors and business managers was made up of
the following members lclockwisei : AI Steeb, lack Adams, Don Phillips,
Kathy Lowe, Douglas Martin lchairmani, Peggy Andrews, Alice Gibbs,
5 'A'-',i'5if?"L9i?w4FdQ7 A
. . ..., - - ,,'4. ,.f
The Elections Committee which manned the polls and counted votes con-
sisted of: Back row-Elmo Turner, Ben Don, Helen Grace, Will Pollard
Pete Moraga, front row: Sue Swinney, Mary lo Osebold, Kathleen Sage
Beverly Loomis, Sara Pulos ichairmani, Grace Ann Wilson, Katie Pender
The Student Council, which formulates all stu-
dent policies, consisted of lclockwiseiz lanice
Bradley, junior councilwoman, lim Grantman,
junior councilman, Pat Aepli, visiting fireman,
A. L. Slonaker, graduate manager, Hal Goodman,
student body president, Betty Lou Estes, student
body secretary, Leigh Heath, student body vice-
president, john lung, junior councilman, Bill
Bergman, senior councilman.
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Pat Sloan, vice-president: Bobbie Tulin, secretary: Pat Aepli, president: Barbara Peabody, treasurer.
ZAAWQD' NEED ME D
Associated Women Students, commonly known
as A.W.S., had as its president senior student Pat
Aepli. Controlled by its General Council, A.W.S. has
formulated policies to foster campus activities, set
social standards for women, and serve the University.
The theme for this year has been improvement ot
intra-state relations. Special chairmen were Marie
Frauenfelder, activities, Alice Gibbs, publicity, Flor-
ence Geary, social, and Edith Sykes and Sue Stamm-
ler, co-librarians. '
Miss Karen Carlson, A.W.S. advisor.
Members of A.W.S. general council this year were, first row-Pasher, McKesson, McCoy, Keller, Claus, Redmond, second row-Tulin, Basom
Henkle, Cooledge, Frauenfelder, Poulos, McCarron: back row-Miss Carlson, Plunkett, Ivory, Worford, Aepli, Peabody, Wolfe, Sears, Sloan
Representatives and advisers of the Asso-
ciated Women Students from Arizona's four
colleges were welcomed by the University of
Arizona group to the first A.W.S. convention
in five years. Under discussion was the organ-
zation of the various A.W.S. councils and
their relation to the campuses they serve.
The delegates enjoyed a picnic lunch
on the women's field.
They even found time to rest between meetings.
QWQSQ QNWE THEN
Ieges' represented at the convention
Posing for the record are the presi-
dents and advisors of the different col-
This year Round Table consisted of Bill House, lim McNulty, Madelyn Plant, Ruth Buehrer, jean
McClure, A. L. Slonaker, Pat Parker, Pat Aepli, Ginnie Grose, Maxine McCain, Mary Robertson,
Miss Karen Carlson, Hal Goodman, lack Bryant.
DD LT EE. Ei
An organization composed of the presidents of all campus groups, Round Table meets once
each month at the call of the Chairman to discuss pertinent campus problems which may affect
students and faculty in the University. After discussing these problems, the group makes recom-
mendations on its findings. Although Round Table has no actual voting power, it is important as
a constructive group since it is the only committee which brings together the heads of all campus
groups into one body.
Round Table wasorganized in the spring of i945 when it was felt that there was a definite
need for a group such as this to discuss campus questions and to present their decisions to the Uni-
versity. This year Round Table was active in revising the size of the Student Council.
was ' .
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DEAN PAUL S. BLJRGESS
The College of Agriculture was provided for by the legislcitive
ossembly which estciblished the University in i885. In l89l, the
first closses were held in Old Moin. Since thot time, this college hos
become o troining school for men ond women who hove chosen to ob-
toin o livelihood from the soil or from on opplied domestic science.
The experimentol work carried on ot the nine university-monoged ex-
perimentol forms in the stote ore used to teoch the students the princi-
ples of irrigoted forming ond ronge live-stock production. During the
semester Aggie students visit these forms in connection with their
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This year the members of the Aggie honorary included, front row-Richardson, McCain, Hansen,
Frost, Whitfield: back row-Walti, Gibson, Codekas, Colman, Inman, Spikes.
work. Experimental work is just one function of this college, the in-
struction of students and the spreading of practical information about
agriculture and home economics to the people of Arizona comprise
the other main functions. Divided into five departments-agriculture
and home economics education, agronomy, agricultural chemistry
and soils, animal husbandry, and agricultural engineering-this is a
Sheep shearing at the University Farm by the Animal Husbandry class. Cutting plant slips in the Horticultural laboratory.
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DEAN ELMER J. BROWN
The College of Business ond Public Administrci-
tion, until 1943 the School of Business Adminis-
trotion, hos grown to its present stotus os the
second Iorgest college in the University. The
purpose of the college is to provide more effective
university troining for students entering the busi-
ness field or some bronch of government service.
The speciolized four yeor curriculum leods to the
degree of Bochelor of Science, either in Business
Administration or Public Administrotion.
K PP PSI
Members of the men's business honor-
ary were, front row-Henry, Garbac-
zewski, Smith, lanes, Metcalf, Wash-
burn, Lynch, Gump, Kubelokg second
row-Packham, Walker, Sutcliffe, Kil-
len, Beaty, King, lennings, Hutchins,
LaGrange: third row - Webster,
Neibel, Reber, Colter, Hardy, Hutchi-
son, Barron, Hawke, Solotg back row-
Herrick, Grantman, Wood, McKibben,
Myers, Rekerdres, Murphy, House,
Members ofthe women's business hon-
orary were, front row-Harden, Rod-
riquez, Houston, Cook, Sitler, second
row-Pease, Best, Frauenfelder, Cox,
lacks: back row-Smith, Aepli, New-
berry, Woods, Fickett.
Three busy students computing problems on the calculator. A hardworking typing student trying to increase her speed.
The College of Education provides tor the pro-
fessional training ot men and women so that they
may become good, thorough teachers as well as
other school officers. This college has had a steady,
continuous development since l92l when it was first
established by the Board of Regents. Students who
wish to enter must meet the entrance requirement ot
junior standing with a good scholastic average. Grad-
uates from this college have acquired a broad knowl-
edge ot many subjects and a thorough knowledge of
the subject they have chosen to teach.
Y mv x
DEAN JAMES W. CLARSGN, JR.
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Members of Pi Lambda Theta, women's education honorary, ware, front row-Helgeson and Ebert: Sewlld row-Kelley, Clif'
son, and lensenp back row--Herak, Pearson, McCormick, Hagan, and Suite.
Phi Delta Kappa, men's
education honorary, con-
'sted of Dr. Emil Larson,
Glenn Nelson, Gerald
Hauck, Dr. I. F. Walker,
Malcolm Parsons, and
A group of education majors, Ruth jenkins, Virginia Markham, Marguerite Knighton, Io Merrillat,
Kathryn Maxwell, Marcia Smith, Mary Gardner, and Dorothy Faulkner, in one of their weekly forum dis-
D . Kelley on the problems of teaching elementary school.
cussions directed by r
C3031 ESE GDT
DEAN GURDON M. BUTLER
The College of Engineering provides civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering curricula
and offers the highest type ot training to young men who desire to serve their generation by
becoming professional engineers. These men will design and supervise great structures as well
as improve electrical machines and equipment of all types. These graduates from Arizona
have made great records, and in the post war field their demand is great.
Members of A.S.M.E. for the year
were, front row-Ransier, Thornburg,
Kerr, Brown, Rich, Feibelmany second
row-Power, Nielson, Teeples, Mitch-
ell, Iohnson, Todd, Waggener, back
row-Leinenkugel, Clayton, Stafford,
Kentzele, Hudson, Aldrich, Gilmore.
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Members of the American Society of
Civil Engineers were, front row-
Bowles, Slutzky, Price, Mees, Levin,
Reyes, George, Talbot, Poindexteri sec-
ond row-Sparks, DeLong, Watson,
Shull, Park, Borgquist, Creighton,
Members were: front row-Campbell,
King, Spark, Howe, Shull, Ellchuckp
second row-Foyle, Wick, Masching,
Ross, Curry, Rich, Levin, Borquistp
third row--Nielson, Price, Culin, Oliver
Vail, Long, Knutson, Dean Butler: back
row-Sherman, McGinley, Aldrich,
Barr, Smith, Kinnev, Newlin, Thorn-
Members of Tau Beta Pi this year were,
front row+McGinley, Power, Long,
Knutson, Levin, second row-Masch-
ing, Baker, Shull, Shelley, Chang,
Nichols, third row-Newlin, Kinney,
Curry, Kiersch, Mosier, Brown, Win-
bladg back row-Reger, Dean Butler,
Davis, Krumlauf, Borquist, Clark,
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DEAN ARTHUR O. ANDERSEN
Members of Alpha Rho Tau, art honorary, were, front row--Webster, Keller, Sage, McCarron, Hull, second row-
Miller, Pomeroy, S. Weiss, D. Weiss, Lawson, Schneidman, McNaghten, back row-Obrenski, Souclen, Frymire.
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bers of the national music sorority, Sigma Alpha lota, this year were, Members of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary for outstanding students in forensics,
row-Schoeny, lacklin, Werbrick, Brown, Smail, Avery, Wilsonp back were, front row-Allen, Link, back row-Professor W. A. Cable, Good,
Weber, Ward, Howell, Boyd, Calwell, Nikolaus, Hagan. Neibel, Green, McNulty, Kiker.
The College ot Fine Arts came into being in i932 after separating from the College of Lib-
eral Arts. Perhaps because of the constant activity of the College in the presentation of faculty,
and student recitals, plays and art exhibits, Fine Arts College students are one of the most
closely-knit units in the University student body. Education in the various artistic subjects-
drama, music, art, public speaking, and speech-is stressed by the college. One of the most
important functions is the sponsorship of the University Artists Series. .
bers of Zeta Phi Eta, speech honorary, for this year were, front row- Members of Phi Mu Alpha, national men's music honorary, were,front row-
er, Seaman, Kneeland, Kraft, Gray, Allen, Pulosp second row-Simon, Appleman, Neubauer, Rhoads, Crehore, Goodman: second row--Brown, Cole,
in, Marsh, Botkin, Steel, Newland, Delevitt, Schroder, back row- Wilson, Wilkinson: back row-Faris, Hollenbeck, Miller, Horr, O'Co'nnor
cott, Lowe, Segal, Ross, Davis, Levkowitz, Osburn. '
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The College of Law student body maintains its
own organization and is quite separate from the rest '
of the campus. Handling the president's gavel for the
law student body for this year were Herbert Jones .
for the first semester, and tor the second semester, g ,
Ed dL I' .
WO' Umm DEAN JAMES BvRoN MCcoRMicK
ln the Law Building is the Law Library, consisting of more than l4,5OO volumes. The College ot
Law is rated as an approved school by the American Bar Association and is a member of the Asso-
ciation ot American Law Schools. Graduates from the College are qualified tor admission to the
bar in states which require exceptionally high standards. r
r- I I A y
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Tugel and jan Brookhart, and Dr.
O A. Simley observe the move-
ments of a white rat in a maze,
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DEAN ROBERT L. NUGENT
The College of Liberal Arts with its fourteen
separate departments is .the broadest in scope
of all the colleges. The greater number of stu-
dents who enter the University without a defi-
nite major enroll in this college. The curricu-
lum is designed for those undecided students
who seek culture and scholarship as a founda-
tion for later, more intensive specialization.
Nearly half the students in the University are
registered in this college.
Catching up on the latest art assignment for
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Among the members of the Anthropology Club were: Dobyns, Wright, Bueno, Hall, Pottenger, Young, Atkins.
5"- -llli -.,.,,.
Members of Phi Lambda Upsilon,
chemistry honorary, were: front row-
Dr. Anderson, Shaw, Brengle, Carpen-
ter, Dr. Vavich, Coleman: second row
--Hall, Robinson, Smith, Seeley, Roe-
buck, Dr. Buehrerp back row-McGin-
Iey, Dr. Kemmerer, Marsh, Dr. Rhodes,
Members of the national French hon-
orary, Pi Delta Phi, were: front row-
Babetfe Luz, janet Leibowitzp back row
-Dr. Sydney B. Brown, Vera McCor-
mick, Mrs. Madge Lesher, C. Leonard
Members of Beta Mu, oragniza-
tion for bacteriology majors,
were: front row-Gipe, Lakritz,
Rood, Grabeg back row-Car-
penter, Wolfe, Mrs. Wallraff,
The mathematics honorary, Pi Mu Epsi-
lon, was composed of: front row-Hill-
ary, Haupp, Marsh, Simons, Vandiver,
McWhirt7 second row-Rich, Fish,
Olive, Oxley, Feibelman, Myers, third
row-Dr. Graesser, Mauley, Winblad,
Masching, Foster, Oliver, back row-
Shull, Webb, Knutson, Roebuck, Dr.
Members of the national Spanish hon-
orary, Sigma Delta Pi, were: front row
-Celaya, Dent, Manciet, Gerig, Geary,
Pickett, Dr. Brooks, second row-
Castro, Oberfeld, Brazelton,'McNagh-
ten, Smith, Mills, Plant, Cota-Robles,
Gad, Eberling, Smith, back row--
Lowry, Emerson, Acosta, McCormick,
DeKalb, Nicholson, Davis.
F MH ES JESSE
DEAN THOMAS G. CHAPMAN
The College of Mines and Metallurgy offers bachelor of science degrees in mining
engineering, metallurgical engineering, and mining geology. Through the activities of
the Arizona Bureau of Mines the college has earned a rating as one of the University's
finest. The school has become a high-ranking professional school, and because of the
many fields which must be included, the program for fulfilling the requirements for one
of the degrees is strictly designated to each student. The college is equipped with its own
mill in which the prospective mining engineers can study all the proceedings and prob-
lems ofa fully operating mill.
XX! K X
The Miners and Engineers Council for this year was composed of: front row-Bob Shull, Dave
Ross, Fred Sherman, Bob Brown, Sigmund Levin, back row-Bill Kelly, Lars Holmquist, Foster
Turner, Bill Sparks. -
Members of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers were: front row-Williams, Short
Rubenstein, Sherman, Nichols, Foyle, McGinley, Cooper: second row-Brown, Kast, Kelly, Power, Baker, Tousley
Martin, Rhoadesp back row-Stockdale, Pelletier, Millsaps, Holmes, Smith, Carrara, Witt, Reynolds.
S9330 GDT BQ i
E ornics offers widely voried curriculo to girls. A girl may
The School of Home con
study dietetics, costume ond designing, home furnishing ond interior decoroting, cook-
ing, sewing, ond meol plonning. ln most courses, eoch student receives ci greot deol of
' nt house college women leorn
procticol loborotory experience. At the Home Mcinogeme ,
d d to lon ond cook rnecils.
how to core for o boby, os well os how to buy foo , on p
S ng, Hopper, Fitch, Fred-
Home Economics Club members were: front row--Kavanaugh, Bellmer, Dechtenmiller, Shelley, Hansen, o l
ericksonp second row-A. Stowell, Stewart, Don, Turner, Perrin, Armstrong, johnson, Simpson, E. Stowell, Penn, back row-Fees, Gil
' Borgquist, Machala, Mullen, Guiney, Haas.
Iett, Dickerson, Bernstein, Brearey,
DR. B. ELEANOR JOHNSON H '
. , 4 " 'Y lgi'Ef":3
Home Economics majors, Mrs. Margaret Harmon, Emily Machala, LaVonne Hoffman, Patricia Dickerson, and Edith Ackley Pow-
ell are entertained by Mrs. Harmon's son, Tommy, the home management baby for this year.
Cooking students enjoy a luncheon in the home economics dining room. Painting is a major part of the home furnishing course.
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COLONEL THOBURN K. BROWN
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Officers in the military department this year were: front row-Lt. Col. Daughert
Brown, Maj. Horny back row-Maj. Speer, Capt. Young, Capt. Burke, Capt.
SCHOOL QT MH HTF' 3351? SCGHEINC2
Enlisted men on the staff were: front row-M!Sgt. Anderson, T!5gt. Schoepfer,
SlSgt. Franklin, MlSgt. Bartholomew, lst Sgt. Haydenp back row-MlSgt. Acree,
MlSgt. Bell, MlSgt. Barnett, MlSgt. Butcher.
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Mrs. Mary Ann Arfcrd, secretary to the department.
RIFLE TE M
The university rifle team was made up
of the following members: front row-
Crabtree, Confer, Withers, Reynolds,
Hunter, Lahr: back row 4- MlSgt.
Franklin, Whitfield, Martin, S. Wad-
dell, T. Waddell, Sidebotham, Dawson.
This year in the School of Military Science and Tactics there' were many returned
veterans as well as young men who had not been required to enter the armed services.
Because the University is a land-grant institution, a compulsory training course for non-
veterans is required by the government. The school's enrollment increased greatly over
Members of Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity, were: front row--Hobbs, Petrie, Montgomery, Croxin, S.
Waddell, McCreight, Brumbaugh, Whitfield, T. Waddelly second row-Bellamak, Harmon, Zent, Sidebotham, Keefe, Lopez,
Ruelas, Penny: back row-Nielson, Miller, Hunter, Woodburn, Straba, Willoughby, Rider.
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The Military Club, organized this year to further interest in military, had as its members: front row-Ruelas, Iacott, Eiler, Mont-
gomery, Brumbaugh, Corbett, Keefep second row-Penny, Lopez, Edwards, Rider, McCreight, T. Waddell, S. Waddell, back row
Bellamak, D. Venton, Duran, Roseboro, Crabtree, Lovington, Tapia, Whitaker.
Officers of the Military Club were:
Bob Straba, Charles Rider, Ed Petrie,
Ray Roseboro lpresidentl, AI Zent.
DEAN RICHARD A. HARVILL
The Graduate College at the University of
Arizona is most enticing because such out-
standing fields as astronomy, agriculture,
minerology, anthropology and Latin Ameri-
can cultures offer the best research and in-
struction which can be found anywhere. To
this college come students from foreign
lands-from China, India, and South Amer-
Prem Mohanlal Mirchandani has come to the
University from Karachi, India, and is a can-
didate for the doctors degree in Agricultural
chemistry. Arizona is exceptionally fine for
experimentation on this subject.
Graduate students, Morton Altschu-
ler, loseph H. Gumbiner, and Ed-
ward Kepler are working for their
Masters degrees in the fields of fine
arts, humanities, and social sciences
Dr. Roy is conducting this discussion forum in
Good-natured profs and cooperative students
team up to support the World Student Service
Col. Brown and his assistants find time for coffee
in the coop.
Looking pretty racy aren't they?
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Lowell Bailey, vice president: Mary Kay Ellingston, treasurer: Torn Fridena, president: Lorena De Sanctis, secretary
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lean Hargrove, treasurer: Bill Penn, vice-president: Ruth Corbett, secretary: Fred Enke, president
Members of Spurs, national honorary society for sophomore women, were, first row: Powell, Thoma, Carter, Utzman,
Stammler, Pasher Gillmorep second row: Plunkett, Lyons, Shellenberger, Cunningham, Kalt, Edmonds, Houghton,
Darley, Campbell, third row: Burden, Best, Crose ipresidenti , Corbett, Pender, Poulos.
Among the members of Sophos, national honorary for sophomore men, were, first row: McNulty lpresidentl , Evans,
Lent, Morris, Cutmacher, Greer, Mignella, Clawsonf second row: Lee, Stevens, Windsor, Atkins, Penn, Weinstein,
Daniel, Wheaton: third row: Echeverria, Hayes, Bryant, Chalmers, Taylor, Stevenson, Neibel, Gary.
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Ray Barnett, vice president: Edith Sykes, secretary: Marie lacks, treasurer: Ed Myers, president
FST, honorary for iunior women, had as its members this year: first : P
row eabody, Parker
presrdentl, Sykes, Genung, lacks: back row: Frauenfelder, Gibbs, Bradley, Tulin.
The honorary for junior men, Chain Gang, consisted of, first row: Van Fleet, Killen, jones, O'Brien, Meyers, Bara-
nowskip second row: Campbell, Valle, Brain, Daum, Adams, Grantman, Flickinger, back row: jones, Coleman, Capps,
lung, Codekas, House lpresidentl, Nash. '
Bob Pickrell, vice presidentp Peggy Meighan, treasurer: Nancy Christopher, secretary: Ernie Oldham, president'
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Business and Public
Mimi Balfour Kenneth W. Ball Thomas M. Ballantyne '
Fort Worth, Texas Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona
Fine Arts Business and Public Engineering
Margaret Elizabeth Bell Samuel j. Benedict Mary Nell 'Black'
Banning, California Camp Verde, Arizona Tucson, Arizona'
Home Economics Agriculture Business and Public
Mildred Morse Adams Patricia Lee Aepli Elizabeth R. Albro Marguerite lvl. Aldrich Richard W. Aldrich
Phoenix, Arizona Mesa, Arizona West Kingston, R. I.
Liberal Arts Education Liberal Arts
Bertha Louise Anderson john Cline Anderson Margaret C. Andrews
Aio, Arizona Albuquerque, New Mexico Tempe, Arizona
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Michigan City, Indiana Roswell, New Mexico
Liberal Arts Engineering
Patricia Ruth Babbitt Phyllis Anne Baffert
Parker, Arizona Tucson, Arizona
Home Economics Liberal Arts
Margaret Pauline Ban Shirley May Barwood
john B. Blair
Business and Public
Phyllis Blake Howard D
Pima, Arizona Tucson
Home Economics Liberal
lph W. Brown
iness and Public
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David M. Breslauer Richard B. Bridgewater janet F. Brookhart Albert L. Brown Helen Brown ' R. B. Brown
New York, New York Phoenix, Arizona Cleveland Heights, Ohio Tucson, Arizona Des Moines, lowa Piedmont, California
Engineering Education ' Liberal Arts Agriculture Fine Arts Business and Public
jean M. Bryant Donald Warren Bullock Mildred Anne Burch Virginia Marie Burris Stanley W. Caplan Louise Carder
Tucson, Arizona Bozeman, Montana Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Des Moines, Iowa, St. Joseph, Missouri
Education Business and Public Education . Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts
C. A. Carson, lll
Doyle L. Cluff
Shaker Heights, Ohio
W. R. Coleman
EI Centro, California
EI Centro, California
Chen-Siang Chang Lorna Marian Christian
Soerabaria, Java Mesa, Arizona
Mines Home Economics
Anne Combest Lee Connor
Flagstaff, Arizona Park Ridge, illinois
Business and Public Liberal Arts
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Business and Public
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Frank L. Culin Ill
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john W. Dobson
Betty L. Davis
M. Clifford Feder
Business and Public
Lois A. Curry
Business and Public
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Arthur 1. Dalies, jr
George Willis Dibble Miriam UID
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Betty Lou Estes
Business and Public
Robert B. Fleming
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hard Y. Ginter
iness and Public
' ' 'Arts
Ily Ann Hagan
Helen C. Fruchtman Mary Faith Gardner Wm. H. Gauntlett Isabel Finney Geis Estela Gil Anne Gillmore
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Ithaca, New York Tucson, Arizona Clint, Texas Whittier, California
Liberal Arts Education Liberal Arts Home Economics Education Liberal Arts
M. Elizabeth Cipe Richard D. Good loan G. Goodlett P. Harold Goodman Eileen M. Goodspeed Bonnie Gordon
Yuma, Arizona Randolph, Massachusetts Denver, Colorado Tucson, Arizona Chicago, illinois Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Fine Arts Education Education Liberal Arts
Helen T. Hailey
Dorothy Gregg Robert j. Grove Mary Catherine Guiney
Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona
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William C. Hall Anne Hammer Charles L. Hardy
Roswell, New Mexico Greenwood, Mississippi Nogales, Arizona
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Betty ja-ne Cundry
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Business and Public
Margaret B. Harmon
Shirley Harrell Elizabeth L. Harris Eugenia P. Hart Thomas E. Hawke lanice Hazard Dorothy H. Heath lohn Leigh He
Claude, Texas Phoenix, Arizona Inspiration, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona LaMesa, California Comp Verde, Ari
Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Home Economics Business and Public Business and Public Home Economics Business and P
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Mary Herak Virginia Herd Barbara Louise Herman Wanda loyce Hillary Sally Hinz Nellie Newton Hirschi lean Hodel
Tucson, Arizona Fort Worth, Texas A Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Cleveland, Ohio Glendale, California Tucson, Arizoi
Education Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Home Economics Education Education
Corinne E. Holst Margaret Ann Howell Wm. L. Howenstine Melvin L. Huber William H. Hudson Elizabeth Laura Hurley Carol Hydx
Galesburg, Illinois Centerville, lowa Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Broolglyn, New
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Frank H. lannasch joseph Boyer larvis William I. Jeffries C, Ruth lenkins Avonelle lQl""'5on Francelle lull-9.11 William Dam'-Ufl l
Gary, Indiana Mesa, Arizona New Albany, Indiana Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Casa Grande, Arizona Tucson, Ariz
Liberal Arts Fine Arts Liberal Arts Education Education Liberal Arts Fine AVTS
Mary Lou Kaser
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nstan, Illinois Tucson, Arizona
Fine Arts Liberal Arts
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osh, Wisconsin Tucson, Arizona
iberal Arts Liberal Arts
Abraham Kastel Barbara I. Kavanaugh Ruth Keller
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chicago, Illinois
Business and Public Business and Public Fine Arts
loyce Kirby Edward Kleinerman Marguerite Knighton
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona
Education Liberal Arts Education
Charles A. Lamb Gertrude Lamtrorn Alice Hertha Lamparter
Tucson, Arizona Portland, Oregon Phoenix, Arizona
Business and Public Liberal Arts Business and Public
Harriett Hyer Leece lanet Leibowitz james M. Leinenkugel
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Flagstaff, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona
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Ruth Ann McWhirt Emily Mildred Machala Elizabeth Mageno
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Douglas, Arizona
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ord, Arizona Duncan, Arizona
ngineering Business and Public
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beral Arts Liberal Arts
Lyda V. Miller
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Los Angeles, California
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Anna Laura Montieth Frank Montiio
Fort Thomas, Arizona Tucson, Arizona
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Kansas City, Missouri
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Quentin M. Mees M. Margaret Meighan Darrell Merwin
Tucson, Arizona Flagstaff, Arizona
f Engineering Business and Public
Betty Lou M. Rhoads Paul L. Mmchin
Phoenix, Arizona Los Angeles, California
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Barbara Louise Morrill Marilyn L. Mueller
Casa Grande, Arizona Peoria, Illinois
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Martha Ellen Nowels Marjorie Nutt
Rochester, Michigan Pasadena, California
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loan Manley Mullen
Grosse Pointe, Michigan
Mildred lrene Oliver
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Columbus Grove, Ohio
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San Antonio, Texas Santa Ana, California
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Tucson, Arizona Denison, Iowa
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Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Ari
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Dwayne Pomeroy Marion M. Pool Elsie Porterfield Harry Por-terfield Kenneth L.
Mesa, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Yuma,,Ariz
Engineering Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Agriculture Mines
Patricia Powers Glenda Crawford Prater William N. Price Basil Proll 4
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona San Mateo, California
Liberal Arts Home Economics Engineering Business and Public
Edwin N. Randall
M. Lorraine Pynn
Arizona Portland, Oregon
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Los Angeles, California
griculture Liberal Arts Liberal Arts
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son, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona
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iston, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona Flagstaff, Arizona
beral Arts Home Economics Liberal Arts
Robert lvl. Ransier Harriet Rawlins Thomas R. Reber
Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona
Engineering Business and Public Business and Public
james R. Riggall Antonio Rivero Mary Robertson
Tucson, Arizona Lima, Peru Savannah, Georgia
Liberal Arts Agriculture Education
David C, Ross lay Warren Rowen Henry S. Rumenstein
Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona New York, New York
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Rita Russell Barbara Ryan Dorothy Sackman
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Deal, N. J.
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loan Schleimer Richard I. Schlesinger james B. Schnake Cecily Schneidman
San Diego, California Kansas City, Missouri Gary, Indiana Tucson, Arizona
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St. Johns, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Prescott, Arizona Muncie, Indiana
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Lilia Smith Susan M. Snyder Mary Song Mary Spangler
Snowflake, Arizona Los Angeles, California Scottsdale, Arizona Symerton, -Illinois
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West Newbury, Mass. Binghamton, New York Port Huron, Michigan Glendale, California Hollywood, California
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Tucson, Arizona Prescott, Arizona Silver City, New Mexico Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona
Agriculture Mines Liberal Arts Fine Arts Liberal Arts
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Tucson, Arizona Aio, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Kingman, Arizona Oak Park, lllinois
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Head of the Band and
Orchestra Department is
likeable Samuel S. Fain.
Besides holding this posi-
tion, Fain is also Assistant
Professor of Music and
conductor of the Tucson
UNIHWERQSHTY Q53 ZASHQHZQD ZA BAND
The blue-clad University of Arizona band under the capable leadership of Samuel S. Fain
had a membership of 65 players this year-the largest since prewar days. Besides playing
during the game, the band provided the half-time entertainment consisting of various difficult
formations. All visiting teams were honored by the farming of their school letters or symbols and
the playing of an appropriate number. Formations executed on an unlighted field were revealed
by lights worn by band members on their caps. Well remembered are the different "A" forma-
tions, the MA and PA for Mom and Dad's Day, the sombrero for the College of Mines and the boot
and spur for Hardin-Simmons.
medals honoring his ability.
Phil Bryce was the drum major of
the Wildcat band this year. Bryce led
the band through its paces during half
time with the snappy handling of his
baton. When the lights were out, Bryce
led the band with his luminous baton
and on one occasion twirled a burning
baton. He is a national baton twirling
champion, and is the holder of many
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The coacnxng staff of the varsity football team- Fred Enke Iune coach Bud Robinson, end
coach Mnke Casteel, head coachg John Black, assistant backfleld coach
N 115. p
QX G pr,
The "B" teom coaching staff-Joe Peggs, Murl McCain, Bob Rumen, Bob Svob Cheod coochl.
The University ot Arizona football team 1946, left to right: first row-Cherry, Elzey, Ross, Hoag, Hunsaker, McGowan, Marsh, Black, Cop
pinger, Heath, Crouch, johnson, Penny second row-Smith, Hogan, Ahee, Enke, Pollard, Knez, Richardson, Corbitt, Converse, McDonald B
Ruman, Lovin, Tackett, R. Ruman, Rubelg third row--Young, Chalmers, Dyer, Kelly, Howard, Bloodworth, Koenig, Cunningham, Steele
Morrisn, Varner, Richmond, Goff, Stokes, Peterson, Barnett: last row-Ott, Enke, Robinson, Sawaia, Ortiz, Spilsbury, Rogge, Woodburn, Hall
Norby, Crum, Black, Casteel, Pratt.
Arizona 67-Tempe 0
Mike Cos'reeI's Wildcats
opened their l946 foofboll
schedule with o crushing
67-O victory over the hop-
less Tempe Bulldogs. The
'Cots ron wild with Art
Pollord scoring three times.
CAu'romo'ricD Joe Goff kick-
ed The boll through The up-
righfs seven out of 'ren con-
THE S E599
Managers--Barney Kingla, lohn Evans, Mike Pratt, Tracy Haskins, Bill Rinhart
Mike Casteel talking it over with his three varsity football seniors. These three men played
their last game for the red and blue last November. They are Charles McGowan who made his
first letter here in l94O, taking time off for the Marine Corps and returning here in the fall of
i946 as a seniorg Tom Black who made his first letter in l942, served in the Army and returned
for his last year of collegeg and Virgil Marsh who like Black earned his first letter here in l942,
served in the Army and returned to the University to graduate.
Arizona 7-Utah 'I 4
The Wildcats traveled by air to
Salt Lake City to play the Utes
of Utah before l8,000 specta-
tors. Both teams were held
scoreless in the first quarter,
but in the second period Art
Pollard passed to Bill Penn for
the first 'Cat score. Goff con-
verted. Arizona held the lead
at the half 7-O. The determined
Utes rallied in the third quarter
to push across a score tying the
game. Then in the fourth quar-
ter the Utes passed the Wild-
cats to add another score and
end the game ahead l4-7.
Arizona 27-Texas Mines 'I3
The U.A. Wildcats won a hard
fought game in their third tilt we 'M' ' '
Virgil Marsh receiving his award as "most valuable player.
Penn snags a high or
ofthe season. Junior Crum took a high pass from Art Pollard over the goal
line for Arizona's first score. Texas Mines quickly matched this however,
until Enke crashed over to make the second 'Cat score, l3-7. Again the
Muckers scored tieing the game at l3-l3. ln the fourth quarter Arizona
rallied tor two more touchdowns to take the game 27-l3.
Arizona 47-C. of P. 13
The cagey Wildcats trampled over the
much vaunted C. of P. Tigers, led by
if is if
the grand old man of football, Alonzo Stagg,
with a decisive 47-13 victory. Although minus
the services of the first string players due to
injuries the 'Cats lashed the Tigers with one
touchdown in the first quarter, three in the sec-
ond, one in the third and two in the fourth.
Goff made 5 conversions. C. of P. scores came
in the third and fourth quarters.
FRED EN KE, JR.
Arizona 0-Marquette 20
Arizona traveled to Milwaukee and took a
scorless defeat at the hands of the Hill Top-
pers of Marquette U. Arizona's usual driv-
ing offense did not get going all afternoon
except for one drive that led to the Mar-
quette l8 yard line, where a pass intercep-
tion stopped Arizona's offensive. Milwau-
kee's first score came in the first quarterg
then, after being held scoreless in the next
two periods, the Hill Toppers scored twice
in the last minutes of the game.
Around end for ten.
Arizona 8-Hardin-Simmons 'I9
The Cowboys from Hardin-Simmons College came
from behind to defeat the hard-driving Wildcats in
the sixth game ofthe year. A chilled overflow crowd
watched the Wildcats take the ball on their own 20
yard line and march down the field for a touchdown
late in the first period. Bill Penn scored from the one
yard line after carrying the ball over 60 yards in 9
plays. The Cowboys scored once in the second, twice
in the fourth periodg Little Doc Mobley, flashy Texas
back, led the visitor's attack.
' MAX SPILSBURY
X5 K. 31.7,
n li, "
Everybody pile on!
Arizona 21-Santa Clara 21
The University of Arizona's an-
nual homecoming game ended in a
21-21 tie. The Broncos from Santa
Clara grabbed an early lead by
making two touchdowns in the first
quarter. The Wildcats came back
in the last half to dominate all the
playing. Arizona threatened twice
in the third quarter, and broke away
for two touchdowns in the last quar-
ter with less than a minute and a
half to play. Goff's conversions tied
the score at 21 all.
FRED KN EZ
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Ruman on the loose
Arizona 13-New Mexico 13
The Wildcats were held to a tie with the Lobos
at Albuquerque by a last minute New Mexico
touchdown. Wildcat Bill Penn took a pass frorn
Joe Goff for Arizona's first score. Goff then
made the conversion. New Mexico took the
ball just before half time to score and tie the
game at 7-7. Jack Rubel scored in the fourth
period to put Arizona ahead l3-7, but the lead
was short-I ived as the Lobos rebounded to score
and rob the Wildcats of a victory.
Arizona 0-Texas Tech 16
The Wildcats lost the annual Thanksgiving game on their home field before a rain
drenched crowd, l6-O. The Red Raiders from Texas Tech dominated the first half scor-
ing a safety and a converted touchdown to lead at half time, 9-O. The Wildcats came
back strong in the second half, almost scoring tive times, from within the Tech ten yard
line, but each time were driven back by a powerful Texas team. Texas was held until the
last quarter when they made use of a Wildcat break to make their second touchdown.
Now we do- Now we don'f.
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Pollard-touchdown bound. Good going, Hogan.
Arizona 28-Kansas State 7
The Arizona Wildcats brought their i946 football season to a close with a decisive 28-7
victory over the Wildcats 'trorn Kansas State. This game made Arizona's average for
ten games a neat .500 per cent. Joe Gott made the first touchdown tor Arizona, catch-
ing Fred Enke's pass behind the goal line. Ruman reeled off a 33 yard run for the second
'Cat touchdown. Enke passed to Coppinger for the third touchdown and then took the
ball and drove across from the nine yard line for the final score. Goff made all four
conversions. Kansas State scored in the latter part of the third period.
VERNE WUERTZ .
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Fred Enke, Sr., head basketball coach, has been coaching cage squads at
the University for over 2l years. This year, Enke led his tearn through the most
successful basketball season in Arizona's history. Backed by last year's complete
first string, the varsity easily took the Border Conference crown besides making a
barnstorming tour in the east which netted victories over Morehead CKy.l State,
Wayne University, and Michigan State.
This year's basketball squad was made up of: front row-Enke, Borodkin, Genung, Ballantyne, Richmond, second row-Mann, M. Udall, Cherry
Padelford, Morales, Spilsburyp back row-Robinson, Ricks, Chalmers, Kivel, Stevens, Coach Enke.
S A 'LlSLEuLl'h?3ZAJLfi!fi
. The star-studded basketball team ofthe Wildcats took the Border Conference crown
for the second straight time in as many years. The win was the fourth title for Arizona
since the Conference was organized in l93 l.
The Wildcats had a season record for l9-47 of 2l victories and 3 losses. Linc Rich-
mond, top scorer for the Border Conference, broke his own record for individual scoring in
a single game by making 32 points against Morehead lKy.l State College. Richmond
made 428 points during the whole season for an average of l7.8 points per game, and
was put on the All-American check list for l9-47.
Page l O3
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Ballanfyne tries a long one.
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Crum about to make a basket.
TIM BALLANTYNE MARVIN .BORODKIN
i M E
JCE CHERRY A JOHN PADELFORD SAM STEVENS
Center Forward Center
A tense moment in the Arizona-Flagstaff game.
MAX SPILSBURY MORRIS UDALL Al. KIVEL
Center Forward Forward
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J. F. "Pop" McKaIe, head coach of the '47 diamond
ing Arizona's baseb II
squad, has been coach-
a teams for over 30 '
sit i 19 A
years. McKalef1rst ca
y n 14 and has seen I
me to the Univer-
, argely because of his ff ' '
scurity to ' ' '
e orts, Arizona cllmbf
national recognition '
in collegiate athletic . T '
his sixtieth birthd
n s his year he celebrated
ay and 33 years at Arizona.
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The varsity baseball team was composed of: first row-Morris, Uvodich, Morales, Kelly, Ganem, Sykes, Romero, Davis, lung, Elias, Lagunas: sec-
ond row-Lane, Carrillo, Dodson, Bailey, Hogan, Ruman, Pullen, Stockhaus, Kivel, Lopez, Harper, back row-Rex, Coach McKale, McCain, Enke
Genung, Whitley, Edwards, Heath, Scheerer, Murray.
B A ' BBZASELL
The Arizona baseball team this year was aided by the return of many of its last year's
lettermen. The Wildcats played l9 games, winning l5 and losing 4, tor a record of .789.
The Wildcats this year had a squad ot 36 men and made trips to New Mexico, California,
and Hermosillo, Mexico. They won all lO of the college games played, hitting in 2l2
runs to their opponents' 72.
Players from teams before the war were more evident in baseball than in any other
varsity sport, among them Nicho Elias, Fred Enke, Jr., George Genung, Babe Hall, Wil-
mer Harper, Shanty Hogan, Murl McCain, Frank Montijo, Bob Orput, John Padelford,
Roy Pullen, Bob Ruman, Fred Stockhaus, and Milt Whitley. Eight were seniors.
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Another tally for Arizona.
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The tennis team under the tute-
lage ot C. Zaner Lesher completed
a successful season this year. The
Wildcats took the Border Confer-
ence title again by sweeping the
singles and doubles matches. Herb
Benham won the Class A singles
title and teamed with Ken Drum-
mond to take the Class A doubles.
Class B doubles went to Marvin
Borodkin and Bob Caldwell. This
X yea r's team was one of the strongest
KW ever to play for Arizona.
A 5 c. ZANER LES:-IER, coAcH
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Top Arizona nerters were: Iaccino, Brents, Parke, Borodkin, Benham, Drummond, Caldwell, Sanders.
Ken Drummond lrightl teamed up
with Herb Benham to take the doubles
in the first annnual University of' Ari
zona intercollegiate invitational tennis f
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Tom Van Fleet, last year's state'
open singles champion, was knocked
out of tournament play by illness the
second semester, but was voted the
University's top netman the first se-
Herb Benham lleftl was one of the
outstanding members of the Univer-
sity's team this year. He took the
singles in the intercollegiate invita-
tional and with Ken Drummond won
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TOM GIBBINGS, COACH
The University's trock teom ron
up ogoinst o stumbling block in the
roce for the Border Conference title,
Ternpe's Sun Devils with Joe Botiste
in the spotlight defeoted Arizono's
trock team for the first time since
1909 ond took the title. lt wos the
Wildcot's first Border Conference
defect since it was storted in l93l.
Joe Hipple ond Bill Dourn Ccoptoini
were the University's cinder stors.
Members of the track team were: First row, Culin, Hollis, King, Bell, Ramsower, Kernmler, Kimmerling, Hipplep second row,
Powers, Crouch, Eversz, Upchurch, R. Robinson, Freeman, Lent, Daum, Bukey, third row, Bud Robinson, jones, Young, Ortiz,
Klinger, Gaisford, Smith Ballantyne, Slaten, Gibbings, back row, Hess, Forsythe, Mayhew, Turner, Fritschy, Kamrner, Locke.
f-,gf'?Mw-1- gr . ' 1
Hipple takes Tempe on thevlows
In the first meet with the Sun
evils, the University was be-
ind up to the last event-the
ile relay-but managed to
ie the score, 65V2-QSSW, when
ecil Crouch Csecond from Ieftb
ok the baton from Bill Daum
nd went on to win eight yards
front. Daum put him in good
osition by closing up a 12-
A fir 4
f Q60 Pifyj.
W F AL
Dick jones and Harvey Slaten were track managers
y zyr .:..iE:E e.
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Tempe's Batiste taking Hipple on the
high hurdles in one of the later meets
between the two teams.
Action shot of the year as Ice Hipple
beats Ice Batiste in I5 seconds flat.
"QQ me 0
Arizona's golf tearn took the Bar
der Conference again this year win
ning over a strong Texas Tech ag-
gregation. John Cohill, John Ru-
dolph, Don Byrd and Blake Johnson
rnade up the winning team.
FRED ENKE, COACH
C sa C H7
N, ,.:, I jf, V f "" ' I
L XJ 1 - ,,
mbers of the
golf team were
: Cohill, Goldb
erg, Rudolph, La
mb, johnson, Byrd, Enke.
CHARLES ot-r, CoACu-1
embers of the swimming team were: First row, Pierce, Haymore,
g am, Thomy, Harmon, Ott.
Shull, Valle, Borodkin, Wilkins
The swimming team this year
was one ofthe strongest seen by the
Universit . W'Id '
y I Cat swimmers ran
away with the
title scoring 85
next opponent's CNjew Mexicol 45.
New records were made in the 200-
yard breaststroke by Jose Valle,
and in the 400-yard freestyle rela
by Howard Borodkin, Paul Monier,
Vinton Pierce and Frank Haymore.
points over their
on, Monierp back row, Birmingham,
H I llll H
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The Wildcat swimmers traveled to the
coast to meet USC and UCLA in April. The
coast teams managed to down the Arizona
mermen but Monty Wilkinson, -Bob Shull,
Jose Valle and Vinton Pierce kept the meet
from being a walkaway for the Californians.
Wilkinson took first place in the l00 and
400 yard free-style events and finished sec-
ond in the 220, Pierce took second place in
the 50 yard free style and third in the l50
yard back stroke, and Valle placed third in
the 200 yard breast stroke against USC.
Against UCLA, Wilkinson and Pierce took
single first places in the 220 and 50 yard
free style events respectively.
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Bob Shull took diving honors in both of the coast meets.
Monier, Pierce, and Wilkinson practicing up for the Border Conference Meet. '
,fer -si Hwfzief A '
Some of the members of the "A" Club were: First
A I1 '
row, Grinnell, Kemmler, Eversz, Allin, M. Borodkin, Daum, Padelfo d
s craft, Lovin, Stockhaus, Enke, Borodkin, uk., B. Rumanp back row R' h
Club held its usuol initio-
new members ond o good
time wos hod by cull-even if the
girls wouIdn't odmir ir. Picrmics
ond o big dcince were olso club
r 5 second row
, IC moncl, Stevens, Helm, S. Udall, Goodspeed, lung, Low.
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Posing for the Desert photographer during initiation.
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Harry Smith, Co-op, taking the
mile easily. '
Morgan Maxwell lcenterl leading Pat
Kimmerling lfourfh from leftl in the
A strong Co-op team took first place in the intramural fall track meet, with Phi Delta
Theta second and Sigma Chi and Phi Gamma Delta tied for third place. Co-op did a re-
peat performance in the spring-winning easily over all. The team took eightfirst places
and five second places in the fifteen event meet. Outstanding were Joe Hipple, Bob
Bulcey, Bill Daum, and SAE Cecil Crouch and Phi Gam Jim Davis. Harry Smith, Co-op,
took the cross country in l6 minutes l3.3 seconds-a half hour ahead of anyone else.
William Eversz, ATO, came in second.
lim Davis, Phi Gam, edging out Bill
Tucker, Sigma Chi, in the 100-yard
dash.ITime: l0.l seconds.
lim Davis winning the 220.
- t .-
Harry Smith, repeating.
u 4 I
. I, 3
Delta Chi's lim McPherson, high point man.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon took the fall swim-
ming meet with 30 points followed by Delta
Chi with 26, and Co-op with 25. ln the spring
meet, the Sig Alphs tied with Co-op, 35-35.
Delta Chi was second. Two intramural rec-
ords fell-the SAE relay team of Pierce,
Genung, Morrison and Vtfilkinson set the
220 yard record at l 1428, Wilkinson, Pierce,
and Warnock set a new mark in the l5O
yard medley relay at l:25.9.
Page l 24
The Co-op team that tied w th
SAE in the spring meet: Ut
SAE's winning team: First row, Pierce,
Wade, Wilkinson: back row, Warnock,
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Some of the action in the spring meet. 2 ' '
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Co-op's Herb Hotchkiss, who scored 64.90 to
top three other rivals, in the low board diving.
Get out of my way!
American League and basketball pen-
nant winners-the Sigma Chis: Front
row, Aepli, Bailey, Peterson, McDuff,
Edwards, back row, Penn, Greene,
Guiney, Babby, Patterson, Murray,
Looks like he's going to make it.
Look out for that arm, Bill.
National League winners-the Theta
Chis: First row, Kline, F
ella: back row, Davis,
He didn't make it.
Max Spilsbury frightl defeated lunior
Crum in the heavy weight event.
Bill O'Brien, winner of the 130-lb. fly-
lack Bryant and loe Canfield warming
up for the fights. Bryant was defending
champion in the 135-145 pound class,
but bowed out after the preliminaries
due to an old injury.
I' Killen irighfi, Cochise, took the
decision over Iohn Smith, SAE, in the
175 Ib. class.
' 'ce this year with the proceeds
intramural boxing was opened to the public tor a pri
going into the Virginia Kling Scholarship Fund. Twenty-seven entries representing 10
organizations battled it out in seven classes. Co-op was the winner, with SAE a close
' ' ht division and Jim Killen in the 175 Ib. class
second. Max Spilsbury in the heavywelg
he outstanding competitors.
we re t
loe Canfield flefti, Delta Chi, downed
a scrappy Ormando Carrillo, Co-op, '
the 155 Ib. class.
Too late to pick it up now.
The Sig Aph team, American League
yrinners, was made up of: first row-
George Bland, Bob Orput, Milf Whit-
ley, Shanty Hogan: back row-Art
Schaefer, Murl McCain, Babe Hall, Roy
Pullen, Ari' Van Haren, Bob Ruman.
lohn lung, Kappa Sig, gets a hit.
lohn lung, Eugene Sykes, Brack Whit-
aker, lerry Dodson, Stanley Brichta:
back row-Phil Bidegain, Don McCain,
jim Negri, Bill Crowell, Clarence
Capps, Bill McCaleb. -
Ten teams-entered into competition in intramural baseball this year. They
were divided into two leagues, the National and the American. ln the National
League, Kappa Sigma came out on top, followed by Co-op. ln the American
League, the Sig Alphs were the top team, followed by Sigma Chi and Delta Chi.
Then in the final play, the Kappa Sigs won over the Sig Alphs in an extra inning
game, 3-2, to take top laurels. I
The winning Kappa Sigs: front row-
Ss BME EE
H mamma .dan
as E, E E
V Members of the basketball team re-
turning from a flight to one of their
nl B H
Babe Hall s Ground Floor
Huge crowds always attended the basketball games. Football was the reason for this downtown ralIY
Max really worked at her
iob as W.A.A. prexy.
h O e a was chosen by the W.A.A. board to be the most
Maxine McCain, C i rn g ,
outstanding sportswoman of the year. She also won the high point cup for the largest
number of points earned in W.A.A, activities. Max has no really favorite sport-she
likes them all, and is good at them all. Besides being president ot W.A.A., she also be-
Who's Who. g
o Mortar Board and was elected to
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A good hitter, she was also an excellent softball pitcher
h ecialfy in basketball.
Free-throws were er sp
The winning Pi Phi team-leanne Lusby, Marty Nowels, Barbara Peabody, Bunny Powers, and Pat Babbitt.
This year saw the Pi Phis walk away with the team title in the annual fall swimming
meet, winning most of the events. A Pi Phi team took the 75-yard medley and l00-yard
freestyle relay, setting a new record, Barbara Peabody won the 50-yard backstroke,
Jeanne Lusby, the l00-yard freestyle, and Bunny Powers, the 50-yard freestyle. Nancy
Kinney, Kappa, took first place in diving, followed by Joanne Blair, and Marguerite
Marguerite Jones, Alpha Phi, was the indi-
vidual high scorer with thirteen points. She
won the 50-yard breaststroke, setting a new
record of 37.9" over the old record 4l.4".
Jonesy came in second in the l00-yard free-
style and third in the diving.
. sv '-
Hangbn fo if, Marie.
Max fries a one-hander.
I SBSET ESL
Chi Omega won the basketball tournament and retired the trophy by virtue ot hav-
ing won the championship three times. The winners in their league, Chi Omegas then
went on to play a round-robin tournament with the three other league leaders, Theta,
Delta Gamma, and Tri Delt, and won all those games. All together, fifteen teams com-
peted in the strictly inter-group competition.
Members of the winning Chi O team were: first row-lo Yocum, Sue Goodson, Marie lacks, Ioan Penoyerg back row-Ruth
Hammerstein, Suzanne Meyers, Maxine McCain, Helen Ienson, Fuzzy jones.
Marie, lacks receiving the trophy after
the single elimination tournament from
Mary Cunningham lrighti as Miss
Chesney looks on.
P. cn ET EL B
Members of the Racquet Club, girls' tennis hon-
orary, were: first row-Ioy Kalt, Ruth Corbett,
Virginia Grose, Mary Cunningham,.Marie lacks,
Maxine McCain, Elizabeth Pruess: back row-
Mary Margaret Smith, Beverly Smith, Gerry
Clem, Pat Kettering, Rosemary Barker, Katie
Tennis was another busy sport this year
with school tournaments and outside tour-
neys, too. Marie Jacks reversed last year's
proceedings by winning the school singles
title from Mary Cunningham. The Tri Delts
capped both the inter-group 'singles and
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Winners of the inter-group singles tourna-
ment were the Tri Delts lback rowl-Mary
Margaret Smith, Gerry Clem, Elizabeth
Pruess. The runners-up, the Independents,
were lfront rowl-Stella Pacheco, Shirley
Shycofsky, Mary Ester Lester.
The Tri Delt winners in the
inter-group doubles were: back
row-Pat Davey, .Lenore Dykes,
Elizabeth Pruess, Gerry Clem,
Rosemary Barker, Mary Margaret
Smith: the Kappa runners-up
were: front row--Mimi Matano-
vich, Pat Kettering, Barbara
Ryan, Nancy Kinney, Ruth Cor-
bett, Ioy Kalt.
Members of the senior class team
were: first row-lean Bryant,
Harriet Leece, Maxine McCain,
Ianice Hazard, Mary Nell Black,
Alice NlcCluskey, Nora Keehn,
Hockey was again this year one of the most favorite sports and included inter-class
and inter-group competition. Phrateres retired the hockey cup by defeating the Chi O's
and then the Gamma Phis, winners of the consolation half of the double elimination
tournament. The seniors took the inter-class tourney for the fourth year in a row.
Now's your chance, Bonnie.
Above, Harriet Leece, hockey sport
leader, awards Helen Grace, Phrateres
captain, the cup. Peg Andrews, acting gl
Gamma Phi captain, looks on.
Barbara McCown7 back row-
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The University tall open golf tournament
saw Marie Jacks take that title from Pat
Davey, last year's winner. ln the inter-group
clash, the Chi Omegas won. Putters teamed
up with the faculty tor a tournament each
semester, and awarded its prizes to Ginnie
Grose and Trudie Sumerlin for making the
most improvement as beginners, and to
Meredith Graves for being the best in the
Members of Putters golf honorary were Mane lacks Eluzabeth Gemmell Sue Bassett, Babs Morrill, Millie Burch,
Freddie Thistle Molly Hudnutf lane Lyons Betty lean Kung Patty lakle Pat Davey.
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The cup-winning Chi 0 Team was composed of: front row-Martha Reif, Marie lacks, Maxine
M M Kin 5 back row+Sue Goodson, Mary Nell Black,
McCain, Mary Pavlich, Suzanne eyers, ary g
judy Mignin, Nancy McKesson, Ruth Hammersfein, Fuzzy jones.
Softball was limited to inter-
group play this year, but was as
popular as ever. Winners for the
second time in a row were the Chi
O's with Phraferes taking second
Wonder if she hit it?
Bowling sow two champions This yeor with
the Tri Delts winning the honors in the foil
ond Phroteres copping the spring tourney
ond olso retiring the cup.
The Phrateres winning team: Doris
Kundtz, Mike Muffley, Lois Hubbard.
Not pictured is Dorothy Petty.
Ioyce Snyder, Pi Phi, high game bowler
in the spring tourney.
-The Tri Delts' winning combination:
Lenore Dykes, Ruth Wiggins, Sharlot
Moring. Not pictured is Liz Pruess.
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Speedball come back this year
after having been lost in the shuffle
and was put on the list of rnajor
sports. Put on the calendar on the
some dates as basketball, it did not
therefore attract huge numbers of
participants. l-lowever, those few
who tried it agreed it was a lot of
fun and believe it will be an ex-
tremely popular sport next year.
WEEE B A LL
Members of the winning team-Phrateres-Independent-Tri Delt-Maricopa, were:
row-Barbara Perkins, Mary MacBride, Bertha Maldanadog back row-Elizabeth
lean Stewart, Lois Hubbard.
Here's a smash coming up. Q A
GDL EY EALL
Volleyball was made a major sport this year and had one of its biggest years with
over 300 girls participating. Twenty-two teams played in the single elimination tourna-
ment. Eight courts were set up to take care ofthe play and most ot the games were
played outside. The winner of the Challenge Trophy was Maricopa. Runners-up were
the Thetas, followed by Gila, winners of the consolation round. A separate tournament
was held for the second teams and Phrateres ll took that over the Tri Delt ll team. Mem-
bers ot Maricopa's winning team were: Joanne Blair, Marie Frauentelder, Rachel Frauen-
telder, Jo Garcia, Janice l-lazard, Mary Mulkins, Fern Seale, Vida Wilhite, and Marinita
Orchesis had a full calendar of events this
year. They sponsored a Mom and Dad s Day
program, participated in the Christmas as
sembly, gave a program at the Womens
Club, and a Children's Concert. The spring
recital in which members of Orchesis and
others performed was a huge success
Members of Orchesis, dancing honor-
ary, were: front row-Midge Foerster,
Emily Stowell, Mariorie Barr, Minnie
Marshall, Pat lenney, Anna Louise
Summers, Liz Simons: back row-
Donna Mae Rogers, Ty Hughes, Mar-
guerite lones, Rosemary Brooks, Bar-
bara Peabody, Lyle Genung, Barbara
Herman, Betsey Harris, Bev Webster,
xg .Q -
, as - msgs?-Hamm.
president of Orchesis
Orchesis members strike a classic pose
in the Greek theater.
Members of the Archery Club were: Dorothy Wald, Betty Cook, Glen Otis, Pat Brown
Barbara Nelson Peterson, loanne Walz, Mary Pavlich, Corki Holst, joan Wightwick.
There were two champions in archery this
year-Joanne Walz, who took the talllopen
tournament, and Dorothy Wald, who won in
thespring tourney and coppecl the Arizona
State Archery title.
.'. ST FF
Members of the staff of the Women's
Phys. Ed. department were: front row
-Mrs. Anne Gruenwald, Mary Pil-
grim, Betty Iacklin, Marguerite Ches-
ney, Roene Stanley, back row--Mar-
garet Thorsen, lna E. Giltings ll-read of
the departmenti, Elizabeth Rose.
Members of the Desert Riders, riding
honorary, were: jackie Brodt, Phyllis
Sears, Miriam Dibble. '
Members of Desert Mermaids, swim-
ming honorary, were: front row-
Bragg, Lusby, Gillmore, Allenbach
jones, Friedman, Webster, Stanley
Powers: back row-fLyons, Hughes,
Blair, Leu, Collins, Kinney, Cunning-
ham, Peabody, Faber, Lester.
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The P. ,E. Majors Club was made up of:
front row - Catalanotto, Kundtz,
Defty, Miss Rose, Pavlich, lonesp sec-
ond row-Marshall, Robinson, Mac-
Bride, Bryant, Brown, McCain, Web-
stef, third row-DiPeso, Collins, Leece,
Peterson, Perkins, jones, Hubbard,
Blair, fourth row-Blaine, Campbell,
B. Smith, lenney, O'Kelly, lacks, back
row-Stewart, Genung, M. Smith,
Members of the W.A.A. Board were:
front row-Harris, Wightwick, Pea-
body, Leece: second row-Tulin,
Smith, Davey, lones, Stewart, Pavlich,
back row-Houghton, Gillmore, Ce-
nung, Gordon, lacks, McCain.
" EL B
"A" Club members were: front row-
Leece, McCain, Peterson, Pavlich, Pea-
body, Burch, second row-Aepli,
Andrews, Davey, Black, Smith, Kinni-
son, Miss Stanley, Yarbrough: third row
-Tulin, Gillmore, Cordon, Perkins,
jones, Genung, Bryant, Cook: back
row-DiPeso, Simons, Kundtz, Henkel,
Dykes, Bradley, Webster, lacks.
One of the events of the year in the University's tennis world, was the exhibition
matches and clinic held by Miss Eleanor Tennant, outstanding tennis coach. Miss Helen
Pastall, national junior doubles champion of l9-46, played against Mary Cunningham
in a set of singles, and teamed with Ken Drummond against Mary and Herb Benham.
Miss Tennant held a question and answer clinic following the matches. Pictured above
are Mary, Miss Tennant, Miss Marguerite Chesney, and Helen Pastall.
- Emily Stowell and Anne Marsch danc-
ing "In the Watermelon Patch" in
Orchesis' annual recital.
One of the formations the Desert Mermaids made in their
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In order thot they should be oble to discuss common problems ond plons, The pres-
ident of the lfuolls formed the Inter-Holl Council. Peggy Meiglfmon of Moricopo served
os president of the group. Members pictured ore: first row-Peggy, Florence Geory,
Pimog Lurline Groy, Gilog Virginio Burris, Yurnog bock row-Jim Killen, Cochiseg Ben
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Cochise hall went back to the men this year after having served as a women's hall
for two years. The big dance of the year was the Harvest Dance, an informal held with
Maricopa Hall. Officers, other than those pictured below, were Jack Gary, intramural
manager, and Ralph Sievwright, social chairman. Head residents were Dave Windsor,
University veterans coordinator, and Mrs. Windsor.
Officers for the year were: Russell N
jones, secretary-freasurerp lim Killen,
president: Elmer Spaw, vice-president.
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Yavapai was the most active of the men's halls. Friday, December l3, was the date
of the Christmas formal, a Jinx Dance, held at Shrine Club. The fellows had a very
popular booth at the A,W.S. Carnival-they sold hot dogs. Prof. and Mrs. George Her-
rick were head residents, and, throughout the year, had several of the students in for
Sunday waffle breakfasts.
Officers for the year were Bill 0'Con-
nell, treasurer: Ben DeWitt, president: "
Hudson Harman, vice-president.
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Arizona Hall housed the athletes again this year and the boys were so busy with
their sports, they didn't have time to elect officers or have any social life. Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Slonaker were the head residents, and Linc Richmond and Ted Bloodworth were
assistant head residents. Clarence Capps was the linen checker.
Arizona hall men getting a big bang
out of this show of strength.
In Cochise, time is taken out for a fierce bridge game.
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The Yumaites had a busy year with a large variety of social events. The juniors and
seniors were honored at their annual breakfast at El Con. The Christmas formal, which
had a snowball theme, was held with Gila, while the spring formal was given at the hall.
At the end of the year a picnic for all the girls in the dorm was given in the patio. A
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Officers for the year were: Gertrude
Lamfrom, treasurer, Virginia Burris,
president: Toni Schoeny, secretary.
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Social functions figured prominently in Maricopa's schedule this year. Among the many
events were the two open houses, an exchange with Cochise, and a faculty reception at Christmas
time. The theme ofthe Christmas formal was "Silent Night," and "April Showers" provided the
motif for the spring dance. Maricopa's seniors had their breakfast at the San Carlos. Rachel
Frauenfelder was Aggie Queen, Betty Lou Mills was a finalist for Desert Queen, and Virginia Edge
finalist for Rodeo Queen.
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Officers for the year were Peggy I' 'V V Z.. '
Meighan, president, Betty Cook, vice- "ff
president, lanice Hazard, treasurer, lzzl Q .,,. V ' wil
Virginia Markham, secretary.
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The high point of Gila's full social program this year was its Recognition Round-up. All the
girls had dinner in the patio, and later were recognized for their outstanding activities and
achievements this year. Gila gave three open houses and had its traditional senior breakfast in the
patio. The Christmas formal was given jointly with Yuma at the Blue Moon, and the spring formal
was held at the Santa Rita. '
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Officers for the year were Mary Pavlich,
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Pima Hall was probably the most socially minded of all the halls this year. Under the guid-
ance of Mary Spangler, social chairman, the hall gave two formals-one at Christmas and an-
other in the spring, and on open house and informal each semester. The girls gave their tradi-
tional dinner for the Board of Regents and entertained the Dean of Women's staff at dinner aso.
Outstanding in campus activities were Florence Geary, social chairman for A.W.S., Louisa
Simons, a member of Pi Mu Epsilon andthe A.l.E.E., and Marie Jackson, finalist for Rodeo Queen.
Mrs. Helen Ray Rust was their house mother, and the officers were: Florence Geary, president,
Miriam Churchyard, vice-president, Sue Ann Simons, secretary, Doris Cox, treasurer, and Doris
McCoy, A.W.S. representative. '
Members of lnterfraternity Council this year were: first row-Don Echeverria, Lambda Chi: Dick Barr, Alpha Tau Omega: Bob Bliss,
Kappa Sigma: lack Bryant, Phi Delta Theta: Bill 0'Brien, Phi Gamma Delta: AI Steeb, Lambda Chi: Seid Waddell, Theta Chi: Royce
Richardson, Theta Chi: Hank Beckson, Zeta Beta Tau: second row-Bob Barker, Pi Kappa Alpha: Ray Goodspeed, Delta Chi: Homer
Chernin, Tau Delta: Dan Fruchtman, Tau Delta: lim Walker, Kappa Psi: Bill Lee, Lambda Chi: Mel Brickman, Zeta Beta Tau: Chuck
Crehore, Sigma Gamma: Devin Brain, Sigma Gamma: Doug Kerr, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: back row-Bernie Harvey, Alpha Tau Omega:
Bill Merrill, Pi Kappa Alpha: Bob Maloney, Phi Delta Theta: Bernie Singer, Sigma Nu: Ray Barnett, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Dudley Dan-
iel, Kappa Psi: lim Grantman, Phi Gamma Delta: Chan Flickinger, Sigma Chi.
TEHFH LTER ITY lfll NEIL
The lnterfraternity Council functions in an effort to systemize fraternity procedure, to formu-
late rules for rushing and pledging with the idea of assuring justice and fair play to all groups.
Each fraternity has two representatives to the council-its president and one other, who is elected.
Other than making rules, the council offers a scholarship cup to the member highest in scholar-
ship for two semester periods. This year the council again sponsored an interfraternity picnic and
dance, and in order to interest men in fraternity life and to acquaint them with the aims of fraterni-
ties, revived the lnterfraternity Council magazine under the editorship of Dudley Daniel, to be
available for the year i947-48.
Members of the Aggie House this year were: first row-Hunt, Thurber, Kaiser, Van Barneveld, Bever, W. Wuertz, McCreight, Plunkett,
Ernerickp back row-Van Cleve, Nesbitt, Pritchford, H. Wuertz, Sheely, Beloat, Iepson, Robinson, Lillie, Trask.
AEIEIE HU SE
This yeor, the Aggie House took over the old Pi Kap house. Through the efforts of its mem-
bers, who live on o cooperotive plon, the house hod o very successful yeor. This group sponsored
Aggie Week ond finished the week with o donce ot which they chose the Aggie Queen, Rochel
Frouenfelder. Cline Sligh ,wos rodeo boss ond the rest of the boys served on vorious committees.
n me in Wilbur Wuertz, Pres.: Bob McCreight, treas.g lack Kaiser and Ioe Nesbitt, house
Page l 72
Arizona 671056111 Mfa
0 ALPHA Tl-KU UMEH!-l
The ATO's were without a house again this year, but managed to find one for the following
year. Despite this handicap, the members were very active this year. Dick Barr was a member
of Blue Key, Bobcats and Theta Tau, Hal Clement, also was a member of Bobcats and Blue Key,
Gene Lauck, a member of Chain Gang, Frank l-layes, Sapho, Bill Sparks, Blue Key. Bill Eversz was
an the varsity track team, and Jae Canfer was a member of the rifle team. The annual formal,
a war casualty, was brought back to life again at the Fiesta Room at the Santa Rita, and the
pledges held the first annual Boondocks party for the actives. '
Officers for the year were: loe Confer,
secretary, Don Pennington, house man-
agerp Dick Barr, pledge mastery Bernie
Harvey, second semester president:
Roscoe Patton, first semester presi-
dent: Dick' Campbell, treasurer.
0 D E LTA II HI
The Delta Chis put on a successful Arabian Nights dance again this year at the house. The
boys were rather active in sports. Lee Dyer, Larry Howard, Bill Lovin, and Bert Wallis were on the
varsity football squad, and Sam Stevens, the varsity basketball team. Ray Goodspeed was a mem-
ber of "A" club. Charles Rainville was a member of Alpha Zeta, agriculture honorary. Sam
Stevens was a member of Sophos, Joe Lewis, a member of the Kitty Kat staff, and Milton Harvey,
photographer for the Desert, I
. ...M tk Officers for the year were: first semester l
-Sam Stevens, president, Ray Goodspeed, l
vice-president, Charles Bradford, secretary, i
second semester-Ray Goodspeed, presi-
dent, George Wolfe, vice-president, John
Donovan, secretary. ,
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Trout: Wallis Savas
Camerlin Taylor Monier
Black A. Pulido Davis
Stockdale j. Pulido Hannah
Gentry Homrighausen McDonald
laccino Oliver Felix
Holbrook - Brichta
1 . ""' E
0 KAPP!-l SIGMA
The Kappa Sigs wound, up a successful year as intramural baseball champions, as well as
being represented in several honararies. Outstanding in this respect were the Capps brothers,
Ferril being a member of Bobcats and Blue Key, and Clarence, secretary of Chain Gang. Other
members of honararies were Brock Whitaker, Bobcats, and John Jung, Chain Gang. Big Jim
Pickrell was a member of Sophos and tied for the distinction of being Most Eligible Bachelor.
Appearing in Who's Who were Brack Whitalqer and Don McCain, the latter also being a member
of the Traditions Committee. Several men featured in athletics were Ted Bloodworth, football,
Whitalcer, track, Tony Morales, basketball and baseball, and Jung, baseball.
Officers for the year were: Max Helm,
urerf Iohn lung, pledge trainer, Bob
Bliss, secretary. 'YJ
president, lim Haythornewhite, treas- K
ms-. ..., 5-
The Kappa Psis have been very active this year, and hope to receive their national charter
with Phi Kappa Psi next September. Members in Sophos were Dudley Daniel and Oliver Neibel
Scott Parson was a Blue Key, and Pete Tufts was a member of Bobcats. Jim Smith, Jim Walker
ancl Neibel were members of Alpha Kappa Psi, John Keogh and Chet Combs were in Hammer
and Coffin, and Daniel ancl Keogh were members of Pi Delta Epsilon. Parsons was a member of
Theta Tau, engineering honorary, and Parsons, president of Delta Sigma Rho, forensics honorary
Oliver Neibel, rec. secy.p Bill Wallace, vice-pres., jim Walker, pres.5 Iol-
Schroecler, cor. secy.7 Chet Combs, treas. '
Tufts Hardy Iohnston
Parsons Cochran Harp
Gibson Bellamak johnson
Combs Keogh Walker
Arnold - Nielsen
Iacobs Stephenson Platt Wagner Waddell Lemons D. Echeverria
Finch ' McKeIlips Kelly R. Evcheverria Peters Schmidt Cooper
Brandon Garrison Reynolds Von lsser Wilson Orr Norwood
Steeb Adams Lindberg Logan Lowell - Strickland Crull
The Lambda Chis hope to obtain their national charter soon from Lambda Chi Alpha.
Active members include Sophos Bill Lee and Dom Echeverria, Chain Gang members Bill Camp-
bell and Jack Adams. Active in publications were Tom Waddell, Boyd Finch, managing editor
at the Wildcat, Jack Adams, business manager of the Kitty Kat, Al Steeb, business manager of
the Wildcat. Members of the engineering honorary, Theta Tau, were Bill Campbell and Dave
Lowell. Lambda Chi had its first White Rose Formal at El Merendero, and hope to make it an
annual event on campus. V
Officers for the year were: Dick Ander-
son, corresponding secrefaryg Don Orr,
vice-president: Dom Echeverria, presi-
dent: lim Garrison, treasurer: Aldon
Allen, recording secretary.
Officers of Gamma Alpha chapter fo:
the year were: Wayne Boyle, secretary,
Melvin Shelley, vice-president, Doyle
Cluff, social chairman, Ernest Clawson,
president, Gene Shelley, treasurer.
0 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA
Lamba Delta Sigma's two chapters on campus had a very active year. Gamma Alpha, the
men's group, clairried three Blue Key members-Hal Goodman, Stuart Udall, and Reed Brown, two
Bobcats, Goodman and Udall, president, Chain Gang Myles Jones, and two Sophos, Eldon Claw-
son and Leonard Isaacson. Goodman and Udall were elected to Who's Who. Dean Bennett was
a member of varsity football, and Lamar Hamblin, varsity track. Gamma Omega, the women's
group, claims many in honoraries. Anna Laura Montierth was a Zeta Phi Eta, and a member of
Pi Lambda Theta, Priscilla Payne and Marba Lines, Sigma Alpha Iota, Ida Moftitt and Lee
Smith, Alpha Epsilon. Carol Blake was vice-president, and Phyllis Blake, treasurer, of the Home
Ec Club. Ruthe Udall was a finalist tor the Rodeo Queen.
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Gamma- Omega officers: Ida Moffitt, pres., Brookie Cardon, treas., Marguerite
Knighton, secy., Beverly Borgquisf, soc. chm.
Duke Rogers Lines Tryon
E. R. Clawson Udall Halladay McDonald
Webster Brown Isaacson Birtcher
M. V. Denham Crandall E. L. Clawson Hunt
Moffitt Stowell Goodman Vest
D. Leverton Borgquist Patterson Evans
P. Blake F. McRae F. Leverton N. McRae
Elgart K. Voyles
Nafe U Dixon Condict
Sawyer L. Voyles
La Prade Roche
Pojack McNulty Hoyt
0 PHI DELTA TJHETA
The Phi Delts' interests were many this year. They had four members in Blue Key, includ-
ing the presidents both semesters, three members in Bobcats, two members in Chain Gang, in-
cluding president Jim McNulty, Ernie Gldham and Gilio Mattera were members of Who's Who,
Tom Van Fleet tied for Most Eligible Bachelor, and Jack Bryant was president of the intertratern-
ity council. Phi Delts who were outstanding in sports are John Padeltord, Junior Crum, and Tom
Bill Nairne, secy.p Bob Maloney, pres.: lohn Wickham, freas.
0 PHI BfllVllVI!-l DELTA
The Fijis' activities this year were many. They captured the scholarship cup for two semes-
ters, awards for the Homecoming float and house decorations, and the Fiesta de Los Vacqueros
Rodeo Parade cup. Members of Phi Gam who were in Who's Who were Bud Stutte, member of
Bobcats and president of interfraternity council first semester, Jim Schnoke, member of Delta
Sigma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, and Hammer and Coffin, Bob Pickrell, member of Bob-
cats and vice-president of the senior class. Outstanding .in athletics were Art Pollard, Dutch
Kunde, and Bill O'Brien. Big social event of the year was the "Holiday of Roses Dance" held at
the house. - e -
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Metcalf Dobson O'Loughlin Lauver Okeson
Fridena Hippie Kunde Davis Pierson
Walfi Brown Atkins Crutchfield Price
McKinney Tolbert Reid I. Tolley Hawke
McNiece Salb ' Boice Blair Kimmerling
Packham Murphy Williams Edmunds
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" PI IiflPP!-l ALPHA
The Pi Kaps took a new house on Speedway this year, and started a good post war year. They
revived the Dream Girl Dance at the Women's Club, and second semester held their annual Bar-
bary Coast Dance at the house. They were active in campus affairs, too. Joe Baranowski and Gene
Getty were membersof Chain Gang, and Clayton Niles was a Sopho. Bill l-lull made Alpha Kappa
Psi, and Dick Aldrich was elected to Theta Tau. Pi Kaps came out second in Frosh basketball,
Francis Kelly was on the varsity baseball tearn, and Dick Wheeloclc was on the "B" squad in bas--
ketball. Fred Hunter and Fred Croxen made Scabbard and Blade.
Don Bullock, hens.: Dave Culbertson, secy.p Bob Barker, vice-pres.: Tom Mor
gan lnot picfuredl , pres. '
Jeff' 1.' i, '
Hal Hoag, lohn Smith, vice-pres. sec. sem.: Doug Kerr, pres. sec. sem.:
Ball, pres. first sem.p Leigh Heath, treas.g Tom Muse, soc. chm.p Bobby Yo
" SIGMA ALPHA EPSILIJN
SAE had a fine record of achievements this year and had men with remarkable athletic
honors. Linc Richmond held the All-Border Conference record for high points in basketball, and
is Arizona's only six-letter man. ln football, Harry Varner was an All-Conference tackle, while H
Max Spilsbury was All-Conference end. Fred Enke was chosen All-Conference basketball guard.
Outstanding in the l947 Border Conference Meet was Monty Wilkinson, Arizona's star swimmer,
who holds nine records at present. The Sig Alphs had seventeen football lettermen, and fifteen
members active in "A" Club, Bob Garland won the Pacific Forensic Oratory contest recently.
SAE's took first place honors in hobse decorations at Homecoming.
Schofield Perrinel Brown McMahon Carbaczweski Manning Miller Goff
Souers Perkins Taylor O'Keete Pierce H. johnson Brady Ewing
Moeur Urias Barnett Pike Withers A
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D. Scott Gaisford Kelly Stevenson Grinnell
Stubbs Wallace Iackson Kemmler Cibney
Henrie Tucker Kimble Brazelton Bryce
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Len Everett, house mgr.p lack Phillips, Pete Marshall, secy.7 Chan Flicklnger
pres.: Dick Frisbie, treas. - i
0 SIGMA IIHI
The Sigma Chis were outstanding in athletics this year, winning the 1946-1947 intramural
banner. They had seven men on the varsity "Af squad in football, tive of whom were Iettermen.
They also had seven men on the "B" squad, six men in trash basketball, four track Iettermen, and
members on the swimming team, tennis team, baseball team, polo team, and golf team. Sigma
Chis boast Blue Keys Mike Ginter and Bill Kolt, Bob Cat Mike Ginter, Chain Gang members Russ
DeMont and Chan Flickinger, and Sophos Bill Penn, Jiggs Lent, and Nellie Stevenson-, Bill Kalt
was chosen for Who's Who. Acrowning success come on May I when the Sigma Chis placed
first in the University Sing. ' '
Pratt Bailey Ingram johnson Chambers Everett Allin Ginter
Martin Trailor Young Hermann Marshall Low Roberts Andrews
Bennett Rex Smetana Bobby Proll M. Scott
The Stray Greeks, members of fraternities not represented on this campus,
figured in many campus activities this year. Steve Chalmers was a member of
varsity basketball and football teams. Jerry Lipp was a member of Blue Key,
Steve Chalmers, a member of Sophos, and Devin Brain, a member of Chain Gang.
Chuck Crehore was a member ofthe Music honorary and Mike McClintock was
a cheer leader. The Stray Greeks were noted for their parties this year and their
participation in the Sing merited some kind of a prize.
Officers for the year were: Chuck Cre-
hore, secretary-treasurer: Burt Lew-
kowitz, vice-presidentp Devin Brain,
Max Killian lerry Lipp Devin Brain Dick Schlesinger Bill Wood- France Raine
Phi Kappa Sigma Kappa Nu Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Kappa Phi Beta Theta Pi
Steve Chalmers 'Mike McClintock Myron Peterson Chuck Crehore Hal Wayfe Aclon C. Taft
Kappa Alpha Triangle Delta Tau Delta Phi Mu Alpha Kappa Alpha Phi Sigma Kappa
Dick Walker Burt Lewkowitz Warren R. Schewel Bill Coleman james Bridwell
Sigma Phi Epsilon Hasty Pudding - Sigma Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Sigma Pi
.Arizona Cfgafiign A
r 0 SIGMA NU g
The Sigma Nus were well represented in sports and campus activities this year, led by such
men as Edward Meyer, president at the junior class and member of the Traditions Committee,
and Bill Bergmann, member of Bobcats and Blue Key. Men in honoraries were: Gus Taylor and
Jack Gutmacher, Sophos, Edward Meyer and Burke Nash, Chain Gang. Active in sports were:
Bernard Singer, who was also in "A" Club, and Henry Mayhew, track, Tom Woodburn and Chuck
Hall, football, Don l-liggins, swimming, and Paul Brown, golf. Paul Minchin worked on the staff
of the Kitty Kat and was also active with the radio bureau. The Beachcombers Ball was held at the
Sigma Nu house first semester, with its usual success.
john Casey secy: Ed Meyer, v'ce-p es., Ioh Hughes, f eas.p Bern'e S' get
pres., Paul Minchin, advisor. '
0 THETA CHI
Like many of the other fraternities, Theta Chi was hampered by the lack of a house, but, as
the picture above shows, the boys were working on one for the next year. They also found time for
campus activities. Hal Knutson was secretary of Blue Key, Mike Mignella and. Dick Greer were
Sophos, and Gerald Codekas was a member of Chain Gang. Members of A.l.E.E., engineering
honorary, were Field Curry, Hal Knutson and Paul Vadiver. Men in publications were Ferdinand
Obrenski, artleditor ot the Kitty Kat and Seid Waddell ofthe Wildcat staff. John Hill made his
letter' in track and the ,Theta Chis placed second in interfraternity basketball.
Officers of the year were: Gerald Lewis,
treasurer, lohn Sansing, secretary: Seid
Waddell, vice-president, Dick Greer,
president: Charles Kline, past presi-
Hill Waddell Heart: Richardson Murphy Curry
Davis Irwin Knutson Breslauer Samardzich Freeman
Greer McKibbon Kline Torchiana Senour Vandiver
Turner Mignella Clow Blackledge Obrenski Codekas
Legters V Sansing Anderson
Grossman S. Solot Kivel Feder M. Solol' Komie
Weinstein Levine Lawrence Feldman Gumbin Camazine
Goldman Beckson Lavetter , Mishkowsky Preskill Brickman
Morris Epstein Robinson Present
0 ZETA BET!-l TRU
The Zeta Beta Tous showed a variety ot interests in campus activities this year. Figuring in
honoraries were Mickey Morris and Bernie Weinstein in Sophos: Morton Solot in Alpha Kappa
Psi: and l-lank Beckson in Chain Gang. Beckson was secretary of the lntertraternity Council as
well. On the varsity baseball were Bernie Weinstein and Al Kivel, while Mickey Morris was man-
ager of the team. Kivel was also on the varsity basketball team. Sonny Solot played in the Uni-
versity ot Arizona band'and Mickey Morris was active in the advertising department ot the Wild-
Officers for the year were: Marvin
Lavetfer, treasurer: Hank Beckson,
president: Paul Present, vice-presi-
dent: Mickey Morris, secretary.
Tau Delta, a local fraternity which will affiliate with Tau Delta Phi national fra
ternity, was organized this year on campus. Members were active in campus lite Paul
Levy was vice-president of Hillel, Lennie Donns was secretary of Townsmen, and Jim
Cohen was a member ot Delta Sigma Rho.
Officers for the year were: Paul Levy:
Bob Schachner, secretary: Manny Kap-
Ian, historian: Homer Chemin, treas-
urer: Dave Wine, president: Al Zeitlin,
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Members of Panhellenic Council this year included Mary Anne Williams, Alpha Chi Omega: loAn Lawrence, Gamma Phi Beta: Beverly
Byron, Kappa Kappa Gamma: Newtie Hirschi, Alpha Phi: Sue Saunders, Pi Beta Phi: Ioan Rischmiller, Delta Gamma: Lois Kurtz, Kappa
Alpha Theta: Irmanea Burcham, Delta Delta Delta.
ANHELLE Ill IIUUNIIII.
An organization made up of representatives of all sororities on campus, Panhellenic Council was active
again this yeor in working towards better understanding and cooperation among these groups. lt again spon-
sored two joint serenodes, one at the end of rush week and one just before the Christmas holidays. Mary Rob-
ertson, Chi Omega, was president ofthe council and Mrs. Hazel F. MacCready, Dean of Women, was advisor.
Junior Panhellenic, an organization made
up of the pledge presidents from each house,
was formed this year and made an active part
of notional Panhellenic on this campus. Its
purposes were to educate pledges to panhel-
lenic ideas, settle pledge problems, and
acquaint pledges with other sorority principles
and ideals. Officers were Irmanea Burcham,
president, first semester: Melba Shelton, sec-
retary, second semester: Katherine Griffiths,
president, second: Liz Richmond, secretary,
! , 'g f!, 3-ee . , 1
" ALPHA IIHI IHVIEE!-l
The Alpha Chi year was full of social events--the Barn Dance in October, the Christmas
formal, Cotton Cottillion in March and the May formal and many exchanges and open houses.
High in scholarship, Alpha Chi claims many members in honoraries. Francene Pomeroy and
Suzanne Purdy were in Alpha Rho Tau, Gertrude Kraft and Pat Steele belonged to Zeta Phi Eta,
Grace Ann Wilson, Midge Jacklin and Corinne Weber, Sigma Alpha lota, and Bettie Lindner,
Alpha Epsilon. Gloria Ferguson was a member of Orchesis and Jane Templeton was a Spur.
Alpha Chis took second place in sorority floats with their Harvest Holiday and Julia Money was
an attendant to the freshman queen,
Harriet Hills, freasg Violet Frigo, pres., ian: Templeton, rec. secy.p Dorothy Ruff
cor. secy.p Sue Purdy, vice-pres.
,44,i.. ofamigf. i
0 ALPHA EPSILUN PHI
The Alpha Epsilon Phis climaxed their year by winning first place at the AWS carnival. Their
concession-throwing' the ball into a fish bowl--resulted in the lucky pitchers taking home a baby
chick and the AEPhis taking home the cup with top money. The sorority was well represented in
campus honoraries. Sue Stamler was a member of Spurs, Isabel Epstein divided her time between
Zeta Phi Eta and the University Players, Helen Brown belonged to Sigma Alpha Iota, Phyllis
Landwald, Beta Mu, Lenore Lernor, Alpha Epsilon, Ruth Keller, Sylvia Weiss and Diana Weiss,
Alpha Rho Tau, and Janice Friedman, Desert Mermaids. Sylvia was elected to Phi Kappa Phi.
Two initiation dances honoring the new initiates of first and Second semesters highlighted the so4
cial calendar of AEPhi.
L. .i 5 A
.,l ,. x
rg gg:-it 1 g Q'-
V: ' . .
Sylvia Weiss, rec. secy.7 Nona Lewkowifz, pres.: Clarine Feir, cor. secy.5
Wiener, vice-pres., Sue Stamler, treas-
E 9. 'Neue
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Wiener B. Cohen
E mess 1 me neesmg
win E ,n ,I a Em W
, fig-m H
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" ALPH PHI
lt wos o busy yeor for the.Alpho Phis. Pot Porter wos Red Cross president ond choirmon ofthe
Publicity Committee. Also on Red Cross Council were Lois Curry, corresponding secretory, ond
Foy Plunkett, treosurer. Foy wos olso o Spur ond editor of the orgonizotions section of the Desert.
Peggy Howell presided over Sigmo Alpho loto ond received one of the four gold swords of honor
given by SAI throughout the country. Alex Smith wos rush choirmon for Zeto Phi Etog Corolyn
Tugel, vice-president ofthe French Clubg ond Corki Holst, president of Le Cercle Froncois. Lee
Connor wos chosen Desert Queen ond Morilyn Mortin wos Golf Queen. Morguerite Jones wos
swimming sport leoder ond president ot Desert Mermaids. The Christmos formol highlighted
the sociol seoson.
Pat Porter, pres.: Antoinette Osebold, rec. secy.
Carolyn Tugel, vice-pres.: Betty LW Forrester, treas.5 Sue Swinney, cor secy ,
0 CHI CIIMEEI-l
Chi Omega once again triumphed in the field of sports, winning the cups for intergroup bas-
ketball, badminton, and softball. Marie Jacks demonstrated her versatility by winning both the
golf open and the W.A.A. singles in tennis. Maxine McCain, president, and Marie, vice president,
guided W.A.A. for the year. l-larriet Leece was baseball sport leader. Mary Robertson served as
president of Panhellenic. Lorry Pynn, Zeta Phi Eta and University Players, presided over National
Collegiate Players. Members in campus honoraries included Harriet and Maxine in Mortar Board
and Who's Who, Marie in F.S.T., Jo Yocum, Suzie Meyers, and Ruth Hammerstein, Spurs, Mary
Tree, Women's Press Club and Alpha Rho Tau. A spring formal at El Rio topped the crowded
Susan Snyder, pres.: Marie lacks, treas.g Barbara Hardin, p. hp Be
pers. ch.: Suzanne Meyers, rec. secy.5 Mary Robertson, vice-pres.
0 HELTH DELTA DELTA
The charter members of Delta Delta Delta, the youngest sorority on the campus, were ini-
tiated in October, and immediately the group was thrust into the whirl of campus activities, They
walked away with two intergroup cups-bowling and tennis doubles. Dorothy Wald wan the
archery plaque at the state tournament as well as the university cup, while Gerry Clem was out-
standing in tennis. Pat Aepli, Who's Who and Mortar Board, served as A.W.S. president. Doro-
thy Faulkner reigned as the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. ln publications, Bandy Powell was editor
of the publications section, and Maxine Hancock, editor of the classes section of the Desert.
Bandy was also circulation manager of the Kitty Kat. The biggest thrill of the year was the win-
ning of the Panhellenic Supremacy Cup on Women's Day.
Betty Flake, pres., Marian Christian, soc. ch.: Ruth Wiggins, rec. secy Mary
-:mia-J..- Margaret Smith, cor. secy.p loan Lowry, vice-pres.
" DELTA GAMMA
Hannah found herself pretty busy in campus affairs this year. Nancy Christopher, senior
class secretary, was listed in Who's Who. Jean Hargrove was secretary of the sophomore class
and a member ofthe Social Life Committee. Pat Bragg was minor sports sport leader and Shirley
Christopher was baseball sport leader. DeeGees had members in Desert Mermaids and Putters
with Jane Lyons, president, and Molly Hudnutt, secretary of that group. Jane was also a Spur
as were Pat Utzman and Carol Carter. In honoraries were Louella -Pulliam, Zeta Phi Eta, Joan
Werbrich, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Jane Link, Delta Sigma Rho. Joan Rischmiller was secretary
of Panhellenic. Their giant size Bugs Bunny brought cheers and second place for house decora-
tions at Homecoming.
Watts Graves Moser Rich Hall Wilson
Harrison Hatch Heron Slaughter Redman Munger
Liem Fitzgerald Steele Lyon . Reusser Stephenson
Hudnutt Bragg Utzman Link Christensen Barr
McCambridge Lyons , Summerlin Hemphill Rischmiller Schupp
Peterson N. Christopher Hargrove Edgar Loventhal Werbrich
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0 GAMMA PHI BETA
The Gamma Phi girl was outstanding again this year in publications. Alice Gibbs edited
the Wildcat, Frances Reynolds was news editor, and Anne Gillmore, society editor, Peggy Andrews
was editor at the Desert, and Janice Falk was assistant editor of the Kitty Kat. ln A.W.S., Bobbie
Tulin was secretary, Edith Sykes, co-librarian, and Alice, publicity chairman. The Geeps had
members in Desert Mermaids, Desert Riders, and Orchesis. Chris Gillmore was treasurer of
W.A.A., Bonnie Gordon was recording secretary, Bobbie, bowling sport leader, and Betsy l-larris,
dancing sport leader. Bonnie and Frances were elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi.
The Gamma Phis took first place in both tloats and house decorations at Homecoming and tin-
ished the year by winning first place in the Sing.
Mann e Mueller, cor. secy., Anne G Ilmore, rec. secy., Bonnie Go don
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HAM' mann-L. ,
" HAPPA ALPHA THETA
lt was another year ot tun and activity tor the Thetas. Pat Sloan, 'A.W.S. vice-president,
was listed in Who's Who. Lorena De Sanctis was secretary ot the freshman class and editor ot
the colleges section ofthe Desert, and Betty Lou Ballard was an associate editor. Jean Tucker
was society editor of the Kitty Kat. ln scholastic honoraries were Mary Ann King, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Nancy Allen, Zeta Phi Eta, and Toodie Burden and lnez Carson, Alpha Rho Tau. Ginnie
Grose presided over an active Spur group. Thetas took second place in the swimming meet and
in volleyball, and had members in Putters, Desert Mermaids, Desert Riders, and Orchesis. Nancy
Waite was a finalist for Sigma Chi Sweetheart, Ann Faber was an attendant to the Aggie Queen,
and lnez Carson was an attendant to the Desert Queen.
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0 HAPPA HAPPA EAMM
This was a year of Kappa queens. Mary Cunningham was Rodeo Queen, Joan Irvine, Fresh-
man Queen, Madeline Williams, Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl, and Jean Waggoner, Pi Kappa
Alpha Dream Girl and an attendant to the Desert Queen. Patte Parker, F.S.T. president, was an
associate editor of the Desert. Madelyn Plant, Who's Who, was president of Mortar Board. Mary
Kay Ellingston was secretary of the freshman class and Ruth Corbett was secretary of the sopho-
more class. The Kappas had the president of Orchesis, Bev Webster, and members in the Racquet
Club and Desert Mermaids. Marge Miller, Hammer and Coffin, was elected to membership in Phi
Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. The KKGS took second place in the Sing, second place in the A. W.
S. Carnival and retained the scholarship cup for the fifth consecutive semester.
Marge Miller, rec. secrefaryg Ruth Ann McWl1irt, treasurer: Madelyn
Plant, vice-president, Mary Leach, president: Kathleen Campbell, cor,
" PI BETA PHI
The Pi Phis got off to o good stort this yeor by Coming out on top in the swimming meet.
ln W.A.A. they hod members in Desert Mermaids, Orchesis, ond Putters. Borboro Peobody wos
business monoger of W.A.A. ond president of "A" Club. Others on W.A.A. boord were Lyle Ge-
nung, secretory, Bev Smith, tennis sport leoder, Joon Wightwick, orchery sport leoder. Jonet Ed-
monds wos editor ofthe queens ond donces section, ond Aline Kinnison ond Mortho Nowels were
co-editors ofthe holls ond houses section ofthe Desert. Aline, Notolie Dovis ond Potience Rood
mode Phi Beto Koppo, ond Aline ond Potience were olso elected to Phi Koppo Phi. The S.A.E.'s
chose Ginnie Porks os their Gold Dust Queen. "Peobo" wos treosurer of A,W.S. ond os president-
elect wos choirmon ofthe A.W.S. Cornivol.
Shirley Harrell, pres.: Ianet Edmonds, treas.g Dorothy Ingram, secy.: Aline
nison, vice-pres.: Marge Kennedy, p.t.
Frost ' Burch
Tri Delt house.
Kappa beauties knit o
ne, purl two.
.A fi in
Diligent DCs after some knowledge
Members of the Lutheran League this
year were: first row-lepson, Matz,
Brunow, Besger, Niuss: second row-
Frens, Roberts, Alexis, Nagel, Harbi..
son, Nelson, Hermansonp back row-
Rev. Scholl, Pearson, D. Bents, V. H.
Bents, Sidel, Firth, Appelin.
Westminster Club this year was com-
posed of: first row-Davis, Lage,
B. Arnold, Mitchell, Henderson, Ellis,
I. Arnold, Reif, Schreurs, Parker: sec-
ond row-Niles, Richerson, Rollins,
Peters, Potter, Matlock, Creighton,
Scott, Arntzen, McClelland, third row
- G y m o n , Simmons, Stephenson,
Wood, Cooke, Rev. Close, Hunt, Muth,
Niles, back row-D. Faris, R. Faris,
Walker, Hiser, Houghton, Wade, Ste-
vens, Windsor, Confer. '
Membership in the Plymouth Fellow-
ship this year consisted ot: first row-
E. A. Rose, Rice, Weiser, Windsor,
Avery: second row-Falk, Richmond,
Forester, Armstrong, Anderson, hack
row-Baker, Simons, Reed, Wellman,
Members of the Canterbury Club were:
front row-Harmon, Hinwood, Talbot,
Klein, Perala, Watson, Mitchell, back
row-Hess, Rawlins, Smith, Kayser,
Pottenger, Cook, Fowler.
l , ,
Members of the .Newman Club were: first row-Aruffe, Scrivner, Bryant, Romero, Good, Borozan, Proll, Wirtz, Gar-
baczewski, Babasa, Doll, Serna ,second row-Catalanotto, Carvaial, Luna, Alice Felix, C. Felix, Maldonado, Oliver,
P. Baftert, Besich, Flores, Loome, De La Cruz, third row-Don, A. Felix, Novoa, LaLumia, McLaughlin, Reitz, Wil-
liams, I. Batfert, Kinney, back row+Suarez, Reynoso, Acosta, Ruelas, Lopez, Mullan, Robles, Worchester, Papin,
Fleming, Krentz, Benton, Hill.
The Student Religious Council consisted of Robert Garland, Christian Science organization: Dick Good, Newman
club.: Norma Frens, Lutheran, Brookie Cardon, LDS, Carolyn Dugger, Christian Science organization: Dr. Glen Nel-
son, faculty adviser, Mildred Lowe, Newman club: Clinton Fowler, Canterbury club, Bob Faris, Westminster club:
Arthur Clokey, Canterbury club: Harriet Rawlins, Canterbury club, Fred Snyder, Wesley foundation, Stan Kaplan,
Hillel, Dorothy Tyler, Roger Williams club: Doug Cozart, Roger Williams club, and Barbara Moore, Newman club.
Hillel Society had as members this
year: first row, Mary Lakritz, Phyllis
Landwald, Charlotte Wiener: back row,
Arnold Robinson, Michael Morris, Rob-
ert H. White.
Wesley Foundation members this year
were: first row, M. Girdner, Ramey,
Heuser, Brown, Irion, second row, R.
Girdner, Forsythe, Chaudri, Greene,
Kirby, Bridgewater, Busby, back row,
Blair, Pulos, Snider, Dail, Reigle, len-
kins, Plunk, Sanders, Howard.
ST DE, T
Members of the Southern Baptist group
were: first row, Keaton, Bingham, Gib-
son, B. L. Rhoads, Coon, Lewis, Cox,
jones, second row, Holland, Koonce
Parsons, B. Rhoads, Coffer, Poindexterg
back row, Hooper, Banks, Taft, Mc-
All town girls attending the University are
eligible for membership in Phrateres, one of
the outstanding service organizations on
campus. lts president, Ruth Buehrer, and
advisors, Mrs. Helen Rust and Mrs. Martha
Fees, guided the group through a year
crowded with service activities and social
functions. The girls donated a bed to Com-
stock Hospital, which they also visited reg-
ularly to entertain the children, sponsored
an Easter egg hunt for the Yaqui Indian chil-
dren, and offered their services to Ryland
Farm. The group's social activities ,included
teas for freshman town girls at the begin-
ning of each semester, exchanges with
Townsmen, and Christmas and spring for-
mals. lt was awarded the plaque by lnter-
national Phrateres for being the most out-
standing chapter of l946-'47.
RUTH BUEHRER, PRESIDENT
Members of Phrateres were: front row, Kundtz, Partlow, Marsh, MacBride, Bowdle, Howard, Ernenwein, Catalanottog second
row, McCormick, Herman, Thomas, Cecilia Felix, Fishman, Roberts, Lemas, Quincey, Ioyce Tarpley, third row, Nagel, Wil-
son, Felix, Alicia Felix, Davio, Porter, McCluskey, Sitlerp fourth row, Wolfe, Guiney, McCarron, Pritchard, Talavera, Borgquist,
Blaine, Stewart, Sanders, Heuser, Van Kirk, Pender, Houghton, Robles, Urwin, jones, Schneiter, Tarpley, Petty: back row,
Buehrer, Mrs. Rust, Bingham.
F - 1
...Al i ' X
Executive council of Phrateres con-
sisted ot: front row, Doris Kundtz,
treasurer, Mrs. Helen Rust, advisor,
Barbara Perkins, corresponding secre-
tary, back row, lanice Bradley, vice-
presidentg Ruth Buehrer, president:
Dorothy Petty, recording secretary.
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Fay Plunkett, treasurer: Audley Holm, vice-presidentg Miss Florence Bond, advisor: ,
Pat Porter, president: Dorothea Ballenger, recording secretary.
The 'University of Arizona Red Cross Unit, claimed to be the first college unit to be organ-
ized, has been very active this year under the leadership of Pat Porter. Marian Moore headed
a group of Motor Corps drivers, Barbara Best was in charge of the Blood Donor service
Mary Guiney headed nutrition work, Joy Kalt staffed the library at the Veterans Hospital, and
Dorothea Ballenger was in charge of work at Comstock Hospital. Dudley Daniel was in charge
of the campus fund drive. ,
Marian Moore, Motor Corps chairman,
gives instructions to one of her drivers,
L -i s ,
Guest of honor at the con-
vention's closing banquet, at-
tended by all delegatesiand
chapter officers, was Melvin A.
Glasser, an international rela-
tions officer of the Red Cross.
Highlight of the year for the
Red Cross Unit was the District
Workshop which was held at
the University of Arizona. Del-
egates from colleges of Cali-
fornia and Arizona attended
Members of the V. F. W. were: front row, Beard, Stevens, Getty: second row, Slutzky, Lauck, Young, Reynolds, back row,
Hight, Moyle, Kenna, Prof. Herrick, Falk, Oliver, Rees, Sweeney, Tapager.
ETEH!-RNS UF FUHEIE W HS
Grganized on this campus in December of 1945, the Veterans ot Foreign Wars had
a Post this year of about twenty-tive active members. Hal Slutzky acted as commander, and
-George Herrick as faculty adviser, of the group, which is composed of men who have served over-
seas in the United States Armed Forces. Because of its size, the organization's social activities
were limited this year.
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Members of the S. W. O. C. were: first row, Blair, Fyock, Nelson, Cooke, Fox, Ditzler, Shimonowsky, Meadorp back row,
Hart, Quincey, jackson, Lipkin, Boskon, Terry, Forrester.
SER IEE WDM N ZUVIPUS
Service Women on Campus organized soon after the beginning of the fall semester under
the leadership at Genevieve Lott, president, and Edith Hales, advisor. They met twice a month
to discuss ideas for the betterment of campus relationships, and to plan social functions. Cam-
pus speakers such as Dr. O. A. Simley met with them to discuss adjustment problems ofthe wom-
an veteran, and other pertinent topics. Doris Hart filled the office of president when Miss Lott
resigned later in the year.
Marine and Navy pilots on campus were: first row, Kleinermxn, Aldrich, Hembree, Koenig, Shull, Barreca, Marquez, White,
Manning: back row, Cooperider, Sparks, Richmond, Lane, Mardin, Rowe, Moore.
MARINE AND NAVY PILUT5
A group of Novy ond Morine Corps reserve pilots in the University ore members of the Ari-
zono Airgroup, which is ottoched to the Novol.Air Stotion, Son Diego. Approximotely thirty
men hove joined the progrom which colled for o minimum of lOO hours of flight troining o yeor,
These reserve pilots fly to Son Diego once o month to proctice flight troining, including oeriol
gunnery, close oir-ground support, formotion hops, dive bombing, rocket ottocks ond novigo-
tionol flights-oll phoses of combot flying. Active reservists ore poid for their drill periods in
occordonce with their rank ond ore entitled to o l5 doy cruise eoch yeor with the fleet.
Ski Club members were: first row, Dorothy Matz, Marylin Haskin, Iudy Migning back row, Ted Dowling, Dick
Clark, Bill Cambell, Don Scott, Don Spalding.
SHI EI. B
The Ski Club was an active organiza-
tion this year under the leadership of
Bill Campbell, president, and Kittredge
Wing, English instructor, advisor. The
club made several trips to Mount Lem-
mon and participated in meets in Flag-
staff during the Christmas vacation.
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Taken on a Ski Club trip to Mount Lemmon
Packham in the foreground.
Membersof Ramblers, an organization for those interested in hiking, were: first row, Price, Farrand, Stewart, Leach, second
row, Loring Simonson, Shimonowsky, Perala, Vandiver, DeLubersac, Kaiser, back row, Sleeper, Cox, Taylor, Kendrick, Gillett,
Sayers, Mulkins, Carpenter, Sowell, Sander.
1 5 .
Officers of Ramblers were: Bill Price, founder: Charlotte Sewell, secretary
Pat Carpenter, vice-president, lack Kaiser, president.
Officers of Townsmen, an organization of
Tucson men students which looks to the
social and service activities of off-campus
fellows, were: front row, Roy Whitacre, sec-
retary, Ben Wallis, president: Frank Aguilar,
vice-president, back row, Richard Wilson,
treasurer, lack Adams and Edwin Banks,
past presidents. '
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Members of Townsmen were: first row, Wallis, Bookman, Soto, Perez, second row, Anderson, Gruber, Aruffe, Whitacre:
third row, LePine, Sitler, Aguilar, Astiazaranp back row, Sligh, Dowling, Prof. George F. Herrick, advisor, Voorhees, Hardin,
Wilson, Kohler, Banks, Adams.
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embers of Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary for the College of Liberal Arts were: first row-Marian Cain, Carol
alker, Laura Bohannan, Margaret Gibson, Annamae Bogard, Wanda Hillary, Babette Luz, Gertrude Hill, second
w-L. E. Roberts, Ina Gittings, Ernest Anderson, Lila Sands, lack Ogg, Allegra Frazier, back row-G. T. Caldwell,
harles Wallraff, Dave Windsor, H. D. Rhodes, Malcolm Parsons, G. E. P. Smith, Bill Branaman. Members elected
is year were Charles Carson, Nancy Christopher, William Ehrler, Richard Ginter, Harold Goodman, Bonnie Gor-
n, Barbara Herman, Boyer Iarvis, William leffries, Aline Kinnison, Abraham Kastel, William Mclntosh, Marge
iller, Larry Pynn, Frances Reynolds, Sylvia Weiss, Ierry Lipp, and Patience Rood.
HI Ii PPA
Members of Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic honorary, were: first row-Louise Hoffman, Estelle Lutrell, Helen
Nicholson, Elizabeth Gad, Patricia Paylore, Gertrude. Hill, Babette Luz, Allegra Frazier: second row-A. R. Mead,
E. R. Riesen, H. B. Leonard, H. A. Hubbard, R. F. Graesser, C. T. Vorhies, H. C. Schwalen, P. C. Hudson, back
row-G. T. Caldwell, L. E. Roberts, R. S. Hawkins, W. I. Pistor, W. E. Bryan, L. M. Pultz, M. G. Vavich, H, D,
Rhodes. Members elected this year were Natalie Davis, Aline Kinnison, Marge Miller, lim Schnake, Frances Reynolds,
Paul Bohannan, Bonnie Gordon, Bill Howenstine, Barbara Herman, Margaret Ban, Patience Rood, William jeff-
ries, William Ehrler, james Eelman, Alfred Brengle, and Donald Marsh.
Lucy Barton, nationally recognized for
her work in stage costume and theater his-
tory, starts to change an attractive 20th cen-
tury coed, Lorry Pynn, into an equally at-
tractive l6th century lady. Miss Barton, who
during the war years acted as head of the
Dramatic Arts department, directs several
plays each year in Herring Hall, costumes
all of the plays ot each season, and is one
of the favorites among the students tor her
teaching and good fellowship.
MISS LUCY BARTON AND LORRY PYNN
Peter Marroney, head of the department, returned this year from Naval service of three years, and took over the
desk in the large office. Mr. Marroney directs several plays each season, does the administrative work of the de-
partment, and is the general, over-all, get-behind-and-push man of drama at Arizona.
Goldie Levkowitz, a junior student in
drama, makes up Lois Wilkie tor a
class production of "Cry Havoc!"
Robert Sencer, technical director of the
theater and instructor in dramatics, and, inci-
dentally, an Arizona alum, is the man-
behind-the-man-behind-the-gun, seeing that
the multitude of back-stage work is well done
on each show of the year.
Members ot University Players, the dramatics social organization, one ot the live wires of the department, were
first row-Peter Marroney, Hoyett Martin, Freda Botkin, Isabel Epstein, Gertrude Kraft, Elizabeth Kneeland lpres
sidentl, Elizabeth Simon, Goldie Levkowitzp back row-Lee Gist, Stanley Kaplan, Muriel Segal, Kathy Lowe, Lucy
Barton ladvisorl, lim Powers, Bob Sencer.
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Taken on a hike with the Ramblers.
In the middle of the job Chain Gang
took on to repaint "Bear Down".
leannie Lou Knox giving lack
Kemmler a hard time during A club
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-'Am l A A
PEGGY ANDREWS, editor
PATTE PARKER, associate e
Peggy Andrews, Gamma Phi
Beta, headed the Desert staff
this year. She was assisted by
Patte Parker and Betty Lou
Ballard who served as associate
editors. Peg's tireless enthusi-
asm and hard work earned for
her the admiration of all who
worked under her editorship.
ditor BETTY LOU BALLARD, associate editor
Bill Kalt showed his ability
to untangle pro
and to carry his job as business
a successful con-
clusion. Bill is a Sigma Chi and
ho Chain Gang, Blue
was a Sap ,
Key and was chosen for Who's
Who in American Colleges and
taff was composed of Dave Popper, I
BILL KALT, business manager
ack McDuff, Shirley Ann Tucker, B
ruce Metteer, and Mike Pratt
The Desert business s
Sechon editors Mane lacks, Womens Sports, Lee Shellenberger, Admlmsfrahon, Allne Klnnlson, Halls and Houses, lanet Edmonds,
Queens and Dances
Sechon editors Ioan Pasher Copy Edltor, Marty Nowels, Halls and Houses, Lorena DeSanchs, Colleges, Maxine Hancock, Classes
Section editors-Fay Plunkett, Organizations, Nick Livieratos, Events: Bandy Powell, Publications, Ralph Simons, Men's Sports.
Some of the many assistants who helped the section editors were loyce Snyder, Doris White, loan Strauch, Rosemary Layson
Alice Gibbs took over the editorsnip ot
the Wildcot ot the beginning of the second
semester succeeding' Borboro l-lermon. Well
quolified for the job, Alice bod been ci re-
porter ond society editor tor the Wildcot ond
feature editor of the Kitty Kot before os-
surning her new duties. Alice is o Gcirnrno
Phi Betci, ond wos o member of F.S.T. ond
the Women's Press Club.
Co managing editors were Bernie Roth and Harry Gin.
Heading the sports staff
was Dale Chambers lcenterl assisted by Merrill Windsor and Louis Pavlovich.
Members of the business staff were: Mary Ann McKesson, lack Lauver, S
Hammersfein, l C' ' '
I ' A 'YA S
k K ' 1 : 1+ j
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uzanne Meyers, Dudley Daniel, Ruth
ean msburg, and Mickey Morris. '
9' 4 Em. 3
Iohn Ellingwood, news editor, and
staff members lan Hardy, Iune Watts
and Nancy Spangler reading proof.
Anne Cillmore society editor, lim Kase,
Lois Curry, jean Tucker and Bernie
Roth check copy for the nexf edition.
The Wildcat made a regular appearance every Friday morning, barring exams and holi-
days, due to the hard work of the different editors and their staffs made up of students in the
news and feature writing classes. Several changes were made in the makeup this ear-the
paper went to eight columns instead of seven, type size was reduced from lO to 8 oint and bu
P 1 Q
lines and stars were used freely.
Al Steeb, business manager, had
the responsibilities of advertising
and circulation. The respective
staffs were headed by Mary Ann
McKesson and Tam Waddell. AI is
Lambda Chi and a member of Pi
Delta Epsilon, and served as asso-
ciate advertising manager last year.
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AL STEEB, business manager
addell, lrmanea Burcham, Cynthia
h ' culation staff were-first row, Bobbie Nichols, Tom W
Members of I e clr
Perry: back row-Ioan Strauch, Pat Peters, Francene Pomeroy.
KATHY LOWE, editor
This year was the first full year
since the war for the Kitty Kat.
Kathy Lowe served as editor and
introduced many newvfeatures in-
to the University's official humor
magazine. Kathy was president of
Hammer and Coffin, national hu-
, - mor honorary, as well as a member
MA 'ii of University Players and Who's
Muriel Segal, exchange: Ferdinand Obrenski, art: Alice Gibbs, feature,
JANICE FALK, assistant editor
were staff editors.
Responsible for taking pictures for all publications were: Chet Combs, Hank Slicer, Dick Hand, Larry Seligman,
Milton Harvey. Not pictured are Ken Sharp and lohn McCaIeb.
We had to go to the Hammer and Coffin initiation to get the rest of the staff of the Kitty Kat. Shown here are Ferdinand
Obrenski, art editor, Babs Herman, staff: Paul Minchin, features: Sally Dixon, staff, lim Schnake, alum. ln the pool are john
Keogh, staff, lean Tucker, society editor, Kenny Patton, joke editor.
is E E
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lack's business staff was composed of:
first row-Franke, Corbett, Kinnison,
Ross: back row-McFarland, Slate,
wmam it 5
Jack Adams, Lambda Chi, contended
with problems ot late delivery, printing,
lay-out and advertising, as business
manager. He was a member ot Chain
Gang and Pi Delta Epsilon. His staff
beads were Polly Hogan, production,
Ruth' Corbett, advertising, and Bandy
The circulation staff consisted of
Powell, Strauch, Burcham.
Don Phillips advised the Desert throughout
the year and as a member ofthe Board of Pub-
lications gave freely of his wealth of knowledge
of the workings of the school and its publica-
tions to the editors of the other publications.
His excellent work as manager of the Press
Bureau was recognized this year when he won
the Helms Foundation Award for i947 for out-
standing achievement in sports publicity and
his work as Border Conference Statistician.
Douglas Martin, professor of Journalism,
was the inspiring advisor of the Wildcat staff
this year. As chairman of the Board of Publi-
cations, he showed himself interested in im-
proving the quality of the publications in
general and the Wildcat in particular. His
excellent work in journalism brought him the
Pulitzer Prize for reporting in l936.
Members of Hammer and Coffin, national honorary humor society, were: first row-Marge Miller, lack Adams, Muriel Segal, Kathy
Lowe lpresidentl, Alice Gibbs, Babs Herman, Kenny Patton, lanice Falk, lean Tucker, back row-Chet Combs, john Keogh, Ferdi-
nand Obrenski, Dick Frisbie.
Members of the Women's Press Club were: first row-Peggy Andrews, Marge Miller, june Watts, Anne Gillmore,
Mary Tree: back row-Barbara Herman lpresidentl , Betty Lou Ballard, Patte Parker, Frances Reynolds, lean Tucker,
Mary Ann McKesson. Not pictured are Alice Gibbs and Kathy Lowe.
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Relaxing in front of the
Alpha Phi house.
Caught in I-he act of being studious.
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Enjoying that hour between classes in the Coop.
LEE CONNOR, Alpha Phi, was this year's
choice for queen of the annual Desert dance.
She was a senior in the college of Liberal Arts
and hails from Park Ridge, Illinois. Her inter-
ests in the way of a career are centered on the
advertising world. She gained experience by
working this year in her free time for the Star
and Citizen with an eye to trying her luck in
Chicago and points east.
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Bill Kalt crowns the 1947 Desert Queen, LEE CONNC
The Desert ance
The Desert Dance, annual affair started by the Desert staff in l92l in order to
publicize the yearbook, was held this year at the Blue Moom Ballroom where crowds
of students danced to the well-known music of Jan Savitt's orchestra and acclaimed
the dance as the best of the year.
Some of the contestants were: front
row-Brookie Cardon, L.D.S.p lnez
Carson, Theta: Betty Stollar, Phrateres:
back row-Ann Miller, Chi 07 Lee
Connor, Alpha Phip Ruth Wiggins, Tri
Deltp loan Rischmiller, DG: Pat Powers,
as H is
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:serv H 'E R538
Th 'udges who chose the five finalists and then
from them selected the queen were: A. L. Slon-
aker, Dr. Francis.Roy, Mike Casteel, Col. T. K.
Brown, and Pete Anderson.
The rest of the contestants were: front row-
lean Waggoner, Kappa, Ruth Keller, AEPhip
Ioyce Fulp, Yuma, Louise Lewis, Pi Phi, back
row-Carolyn Dugger, Pima, Dean Flaiz, Gila:
Betty Lou Mills, Maricopa, Betty Meade, AXO.
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Queen of the annual University Rodeothis year
was Mary Cunningham, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
She was also runner-up for the title of all-around
cowgirl of l947. Mary was crowned queen at the
rodeo street dance held March l5 in downtown
Tucson. Members ofthe Aggie faculty made the
selection of queen after having chosen the five
finalists shown at right-Marie Jackson, Pima,
Mibs Dibble, Gamma Phi, Mary Cunningham,
Kappa, Ruthe Udall, LDS, Virginia Edge, Mari-
Q?m iw Magik'
Joan Irvine, Kappa pledge, reigned as queen
at the Freshman Dance, April l8. She was pre-
sented with a floral crown by Tom Fridena, presi-
dent of the class, after she was chosen from the
four other finalists by the freshman masculine
vote at the dance. Bob Svob, J. L. Picard, Charles
Tribolet, and Paul Hutchins selected the five fin-
alists from a group of contestants representing
every house and hall. Pictured at the left are the
finalists: Lois Wilky, Gila, Betty Eliot, Gamma
Phi, Daphne Coggin, Pima, Joan Irvine, Kappa.
Julia Money, Alpha Chi, not pictured, was also
Another queen was Gold Dust Queen Ginny Parks from the Phi Phi
house, who reigned over the SAE "'49er" out in the desert one moonlit night
in May. Dressed in costumes ofthe gold rush period, the Sig Alphs chose
from their wives and sweethearts their l 947 queen and Doug Kerr, president,
crowned her with the traditional dust mop. About a hundred couples at-
tended the affair and were treated to some excellent music and a marvelous
barbecue and all in all had quite a gay evening.
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he Pi Kap Dream
tstanding affairs of the year was t
men's Club and the music
Another ofthe ou
Girl Dance. lt was held on December 7, at the Wo
was provided by Mary Jane Peterman's band. The contestants for queen
were put up by the boys in meeting and the queen and her attendants were
chosen by vote at the dance. Jean Waggoner, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was
the lucky girl and her attendants were Marilyn Martin, Alpha Phi, and
Midge Jacklin, Alpha Chi. Jean was a junior in the college of Liberal Arts
and hails from Fort Worth, Texas. She was presented with a gold cup and a
attendants were also given roses.
bouquet of pink roses. l-ler
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' MADELINE WILLIAMS D
The Phi Delt Dream Girl Dance
was held at the El Rio Country Club on
May 3rd, where Arnie Serbin's orches-
tra provided the music and the Phi
Delts provided an excellent dinner.
The Phi's chose their finalists from a
group of their favorite girls at a dinner
earlier in the year. Madeline Williams,
Kappa, was their choice of Dream Girl.
The other finalists were Beverly Erhardt,
Pi Phi, Barbara Ryan, Kappa, and
Edythe Johns, Theta.
from Chan Flickinger.
.S7weefAearf of Sgma
Golden-brown hair, blue eyes, and a Texas drawl made the winning combination for the
Sweetheart ot Sigma Chi, Dorothy Faulkner, at the Sweetheart Dance, December 7. Miss Faulk-
ner, a Tri Delt, was crowned by Chan Flickinger, president ot Sigma Chi, after she had been voted
Sweetheart during the dance at the El Rio Country Club, .
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A Her attendants were Alice ' 3, fi J f if
Powers, Gamma Phi, Nancy N It
Waite, Theta, Beverly Web- - n " -gi Q
ster, Kappa, and B o b b y ai 'S
Smail Prateres. They were ' I l
chosen from a group ot con-
testants representing every
house and hall at a dinner
given for the entire group at
the Sigma Chi house Decem-
Jimmy Dernoret Cleftl and Ben Hogon pose with MARILYN MARTIN
Oy U lfleefl,
Queen of the third onnuol Tucson Open golftournornent, held ot the El Rio
Country Club on Februory 4th, 5th ond 6th, wos Morilyn Mortin, pretty, dork-
hoirecl Alpho Phi. Miss Mortin wos chosen from o group of contestants repre-
senting the orgonizotions on compus by the judges-some Tucson businessmen
ond golf enthusiosts-on the basis of her obility os o golfer ond her oppeoronce.
She wos the honored guest ot the tournoment ond storted the ploy by teeing off
the first boll, l
LORRAINE FITCH receives the Commerce crown from Mrs. Rachel Maynard.
April 25th was a big day for the students of the Business college this year for they
chose this day to forget their classes and enjoy a day of dancing from 9:30 in the morn-
ing till 4:30 in the afternoon at the Metronome Ballroom to the music of a juke box. At
noon, the lucky runaway group teasted on hot dogs, ice cream and pop and then resumed
their dancing. Later in the afternoon their choice 'tor Commerce Day Queen was an-
nounced as Lorraine Fitch, the contestant from Yuma l-lall, The dark-haired, brown-
eyed Theta was a junior in the college ot Business Administration.
ky ..,. . , Q
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Brown-eyed Rochel Frauenfelder, representing Maricopa Hall, was chosen queen ot
the Aggie Fall Festival Dance and was crowned during the dance which was held in the
men's gym November 22. I-Ier attendants were Ann Faber, Thetag and Joyce Fulp, Yuma
The queen, her throne
and her court.
eine CLPQ :Some
O! fke JCUQCQJ
Lambda Chi Spring Formal
Yavapai Christmas Dance Sigma Nu Beachcomber
Theta Christmas Formal Maricopa Christmas Formal
Theta Informal D
Phi Deli' Christmas Formal Kappa-Sigma Chi Exchange
Stray Greek Christmas Dance Alphfl Chi Christmas Forma'
' Sigma Chi Sweetheart Dance
D.G.-Sigma Chi Exchange Engineers' Day Dance
KGPP0 559 Formal Phi Gam Christmas Formal
I.V.C.F. I-lick Party
L.D.S. Cat 'N Dog Nite
MQJ gQCLl" . .
Delta Chi Arabian Nights Dance
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Phi Del'r-Chi OExchange
Phi Gam Christmas Dance
1 F A -45,5 ,.:-ia' ' -N 3 E
Parents registered in Old Mein in whose classrooms mcmy once studied
MQDDMQS 'A LD DZALUQS
Mom's and Dad's Day, which was dis-
continued for two years during the war,
was welcomed back by l ,200 parents
who visited the campus on Saturday,
oct. is. origmoied in 1929, the day has
become one of the big campus events of
the university year. Mortar Board, sen-
ior women's honorary, and Bobcats, sen-
ior honorary for men, are the traditional
co-sponsors. The program this year
opened with registration at Old Main,
following which the parents attended a
special assembly at which they were wel-
comed by Dr. Atkinson and l-lal Good-
man. Highlight ofthe day was the foot-
ball game between Arizona and the Col
lege of the Pacific teams. Arizona cele-
brated by smothering the coast team 47-
l3. -Prizes were presented at'the game
Sororities, fraternities and halls entertained with open houses during the day.
to Mrs. Doris S. de Valle of Lima, Peru,
who came the longest distance to attend
the event, and to Mr. and Mrs. John
Haynes of Tucson as the parents with
the largest number of children enrolled
at the university. Almost every Arizona
town and city was- represented and par-
ents also registered from Washington
.New York, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas,
Texas, California, Montana, Nevada
New Mexico, Puerto Rico and Mexico.
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Haynes, with three sons and a daughter enrolled at the Uni-
versity, carried off the prize for the largest number of children attending classes.
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TH CHESS ll' SIIIIES DI
The Geep's prize-winning float
Moin welcomed the visitors when
they cirrived ond oll houses were
decorcited. The most colorful event
of the doy wos the porode of floats
in the srodium before the gome.
fi' JEE EN
1 r: L 9 l fi
' V Kappa sigma razzed the Santa Clara Team.
Delta Gamma took Second place in sorority house decorations. Phi Gams took second place in fraternity house decorations
'i RUST t 'A
"Holy Night" rises on young voices to the Arizona stars.
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Hot cocoa warms chilled singers at Chi Omega.
Although many students had
left for home by train, auto, bus
and plane, the days preceding
Christmas were gay ones on the
University campus. Especially
noteworthy was the traditional
singing of Christmas carols by all
the sororities on the evening of
December l8. Groups sang at all
the fraternity and sorority houses
and halls. As each house was
serenaded, its group joined the
singers. The Chi Omegas wel-
comed the singers at the end of
their route with life-giving re-
freshments and sent them home
to their trundle beds.
The University glee club and
orchestra ioined in the pre-
sentation of "The Messiah"
at the traditional Christmas
program in the auditorium.
. --4Q.,,3,,,w L
Massed on the auditorium
stage the University's student
artists thrilled a great audi-
ence with their moving music
The University's Christmas
tree program furnished bas-
kets of toys, clothing and
food for the needy of Papago
i UA students practically knocked themselves out when Xavier Cugat came to
town. Cugat was not a University attraction but he attracted the University.
Campus men and women crowded the auditorium, mobbed the noted band lead-
er for autographs and cheered every colorful number played by his band. With-
out the patronage of the University crowd, the maestro's appearance in the Old
Pueblo would have been dismal indeed and the syncopated music ot the rattling
gourds might have been heard no more on the desert. Now it is a foregone con-
clusion Cto coin a phrasel that Cugat will be back.
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The UA students trampled the golf greens as spectators and scorers when
the golf pros came to the El Rio Country Club for the Tucson -Open. Every one
was on hand to watch his favorite tee off. Even the University golf team had en-
tered the contest, and a golf queen from the U was chosen to inspire the golfers.
For two days the students cut their classes to make the rounds of the course,
watching such men as Jimmy Demaret, Ben Hogan, Lou Worsham, Bob Hamil-
ton, Clayton l-laefner, Herman Keiser, and Porky Oliver fight it out for the big
money. After four furious days of elimination, Jimmy Demaret with an all time
low score of 264, took the Tucson Open.
Charlie Lamb lcenterl talking to the pros. lqhn Cqhill puffing,
Q Q SD
The carnival crew at work on the library lawn,
On the night of March 28, the campus blossomed suddenly with the banners, booths,
barkers and ballyhoo of a high grade carnival. You could get any kind of reaction you
chose to accept from "sensational" to "shocking" from the audience-depending on the
age ofthe customer interviewed. But actually it could all be 'summed up in one word and
that was "success," What the grounds crew thought of the manner in which the sacred
lawn in front ot the library was protaned is unknown since most ot the crew
is Mexican and swears only in Spanish.
pi,-ne 3 dance on the lib,-ary sg-eps, Several Delta Gamma Hannahs dodge wet sponges.
Tri Delts and Kappa Psi we e neighbors
By comparison the spring carnival made the usual shopworn
commercial event look like something the cat drags into town
There were no jaded performers here lf you were lucky you could
dunk a beautiful Pi Phi in a pool for a dime for another dime you
could soak o beauteous DG with a wet sponge
The money makers for
the girls were, first, the
AE Phis with a ping pong
ball toss, and second, the
Kappas, with a ring toss.
The Sigma Chis with their
Wax Museum took first
place for the men and the
Sig Alphs and their Gay
Nineties Review took sec-
ond. All together, 33l,436
was cleared for the Student
, H5 uummmkm
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The grand parade.
Cline Anderson, Rodeo Boss.
Once ogoin Rodeo Week come to The campus
ond once ogoiri The girls wore Ievis to closses ond The
mera fried Cond some succeeded? to grow mon-sized
beords. And then ot the end of the week, the rodeo
committee put on its big show-the rodeo.
Members of the Rodeo Committee.
S 5 S
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The annual Intercollegiate Rodeo brought together ten western schools-U. of A.,
Colorado Aggies, California Aggies, Cal Poly, Arizona State at Flagstaff and Tempe,
University of New Mexico, New Mexico Aggies, Texas A. 84 M., University of Utah, and
University of Wyoming-to fight it out for the National Champion Rodeo title. From
wild steer scrambles, calf roping, bronc: riding, to team tying, wild cow milking, wild
The old western street dance. It paid to wear your western duds.
iex.. Qi 1
some fancy fading by Ed Libby. 2 H, . 3'
mule roces, the cowboys bit the dust until the sun
went down. When the points were counted, The
Colorodo Aggies were found to be the winners of
The Seors-Roebuck intercollegiate trophy for the ...-
second time in ci row.
.. ?"ir .s1. :-: :-: '-:::4"F?:?" "' nl nl - ri ' ' H 1: V ..:.:.
zr. ..., . . . .W
459 Mary Cunningham, Rodeo Quezn.
'55'55"M5fiHH'R?'?W HH Qwfihw' Hfw.S3"9lSSis-W' liz-E faves? E HQFE . Earls mf is "
ggi Nigga in Egfimm Mid' M W AWK as Egan -'iw EEE mm H" E mi H HW
Bill O'Brien, Publicity Chairman.
Real western women
91 n -
Hard luck cowboy" Trailor
on a re-ride.
They make it look easy
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Those steers were
Beginning with the early morning
Mortar Board ,tapping and ending with
the Sing,.Women's Day was spent in
honoring those women students out-
standing in activities and leadership.
New members of Mortar Board.
New members of the Women's Press Club.
The Panhellenic Supremacy Cup went fo the Tri Delis.
The annual All-University Sing win-
ners were, first in the men's division,
Sigma Chi with "Blue Skies", led by
Bill Grinnell, first tor the women,
Gamma Phi with "ln the Still of the
Night", conducted by Bobbie Tuling
second, Kappa Kappa Gamma with
"The Continental", led by Patte
Parker, second, SAE with the "Mar-
seillaise", represented by Bob Garland.
nw.. ws,qt ' o sw-'-
The faculty starting
maxi:-i- av H ,.
ssiglawgia- was H - '
, as eww
B -awww '-4.51-1,
The guest speaker, Dr. T. V. Smith,
U niversity of Chicago.
On May 28, the largest class ever to be gradu-
ated from the University assembled in the Stadium
to receive from Dr. Alfred Atkinson its hard-earned
degrees. All in all, tive hundred and twenty-nine stu-
dents, two hundred and twelve of whom were veterans
of Wor'ld War ll, listened to an inspiring address
delivered by Dr. T. V. Smith on the necessity of
putting one's ideals into action. The conferring of
four hundred and eighty-one bachelor degrees, one
The Gamma Phis in a repeat performance.
The honorary degree of masters of letters was presented to
Alfonso Acosta V. by President Atkinson.
With highest distinction. . .
juris doctor, ond one honorory degree wos Dr. Atl4inson's lost ofticiol duty os president.
Included in the commencement week progrom wos the honors ossernbly ot which
students were recognized for superior ottoinrnent in scholorship ond owords mode to
the most outstanding mon ond womon student on the bosis of scholorship, lecidership
ond chorocter. The Iotter owords, the Freemon medols, went this yeor to Hol Good-
mon, student body president, ond Pot Aepli, A. W. S. president. Three students were
nomed to groduote with highest distiction-Abrohorn Kostel, Wondo Hillory, ond Polly
Hogon. Miss I-lillory wos given the Phi Koppo Phi oword for superior scholorship ond
other meritorious ochievement.
Dean Chapman presented
Dr. Henry Eyring for the
Alumni Achievement award.
Ugly but practical were the frame
army buildings put up during the
year occupying what was once the
parade ground, just west ot Bear
Down. Painted, equipped with cool-
ers and remodeled, these housed the
Veterans Administration offices and
will furnish temporary classrooms.
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. ,,.-ffsfxp..- -
Most imposing ot the building
done this year to accommodate stu-
dent demands for living quarters was
the remodeling and enlargement
of the east side stadium stands.
Rooms for l25 men were built under
the seats, and the greatly enlarged
stands will accommodate an oddi-
tional 3,500 spectators.
also -.vt .
Long in building but ready for the
'47-'48 year were Hopi Lodge, and
Papago Lodge. Permanent dormi-
tories for men, they accommodate
l l5 men each. f
Recognized by the
of College Stores . . .
the University Bookstore
rnonogecl by Ted Borthels
ond on efficient stotf . ..
continue to offer
everything for school
. . . books ond supplies
. . . stotionery . .
vim- QF ,
Students like to gotlfmer in the Rec Holl Fountoin tor
o quick sondwion ond o coke during tree hours . .
good service . . . good food . . . locoted on compus.
HEII HALL FUUNT!-U
Serving the fomilies of
Southern ArlZ'?"lG-and I-lowort 81 Stofft hos fine
the notion-with every- I , I,
Thing for the home. In oth eric ond writing sup-
Tucson i'r's . . . plies.
SE!-KBS-HUEBUEH CU. HUWAHD 8 STUFFT
For construction depend- A Worthy service for utilities
obility in Tucson since in Tucson comes from . ..
l89O . . . the
EUHHETT LUMBEH TUIISUN EAS, ELEIITHIII
EUMPANY LIGHT AND PIJWEH EU.
Choose your home-
site. . . own o ronch
thot will poy . . . Let
Drochmcin - Gront
help you become ci
port of Arizono . . .
Margie Peggs and Bill Kalt
University students like
the excellence in quolity
. . .the finest in jewelry
ond accessories ot...
Doniel's Jewelers . . .
DHHEHM!-KN-GRANT HEALTY EU.
Wont to leorn to fly? . . .
rentol oirplones clt . . .
So white . . . so clecin . ..
thot's the result of swift
service from . . .
Expert handling of every
prescription . . . the best
in comero equipment ot . .
TQ ED LITT
Slciirley Ann Tucker knows
that the first stop-the
one-stop-for gift shop-
ping is . . .
Dote-time . . . ploy-time
you're right whofever the
dernond if you wedr
one of the smort
Dan Frost and Marge Miller
' , J
Elaine Abbatte and Nancy Kilgore
Confidence counts when
you buy. . . It's yours when
you seek sterling of beoufy
. . . diomonds of quolity
Meeting the ice
needs of Tucson's
homes Aancl res-
taurants . . . with
service quick and
courteous . .
Answering the laundry
needs of Tucson . , . with
swift, sanitary service . . .
blues" . . .
av : -.
it . ' it 1? 1-1211
F N ss E '1-"fri N'-4
AHIZIINI-X IEE AND IIIIILH STIQIHAEE EU.
Furnishings to moke ony
home complete . . . ot the
home of 30,000 satisfied
CUSfOl'T'lGI'S . . . V
AHIZIJNA HUME SUPPLY
Dick Hand. and Carley Chalmers
W the finest in rcidio
entertainment . . .
on your dial
In Tucson it's . . .
THE AMERICAN BHUAHIHSTING EU.
lf you want ice cream that
is rich in flavor and rich
with healthful nourish-
ment . . . it's yours at . . .
IEE ERE!-KM EU.
Date-bait . . . delicious
steak dinners . . jfish
plates . . . together with
fine hospitality . . .
MUNTE VISTA INN
University students can
depend on NuWay for . . .
cleaning superbly done.
Decorate your horne . . .
dress it up with furniture
that is bright . . . modern
. . . make your selection at
For assured satisfaction
in decorating, delightful
interiors. . . youll want. . .
Your one-stop grocery
center. . .quality with
courtesy . . . with prices
that are pleasing . . .
Relax . . . enjoy the cool comfort . . . of any of three
Paramount-Nace Theaters . . . the State, Rialto and the
new Catalina Theater . . . Tl'1ere's always a good show
. . . the latest Hollywood hit . . . at
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P HAM UN
To sfcly healthy
. . . you're smart
to drink the flo-
ing milk. . . from
Cele Peterson's. . .
An Izod of London Creo-
tion-exclusive of the Cele
Peterson shops in The store
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The right book for the
right class. . .or relaxation
reading . . . art supplies
. . . on the square . it's
Men . . . look smooth for
that Saturday date . . . a
short stop here will do the
trick. . .on the square . . .
Fine foods . ..
service . . . in a
phere are you rs at
the . . .
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Student center for that offer-closs coke
. The 'U' drug is also the cosmetic
'-.:. . 'I
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center for campus Coeds. .school
Mfwifm P0012 Furnish thot new post-wor
All OUT of Clean' fresh home with functionol, dec-
orotive furniture . . . furni-
soiled wardrobe to . . . , ture of beauty from . . .
VARSITY CLEANERS- UUJNNUH HALL
clothes? . . . Bring your
y y +iv1'u-M
Serving Arizono's south-
west with very lotest news Supplying Tucsfmnwitlff re'
. . Growing with Arizono A lioble property listing since
TUIISIJN NEWSPAPERS, INII. TUEEUN HEALTY 8 TRUST EU
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lt is our pleosure . . . to supply
Tucson . . .with heolthtul, whole-
some, enriched Roinbo Breod . . .
Look for Roinbo Breod for o 'foste-
ful treot . . . lt's good for you . . .
B HEHY -
gf versity ot two con'-
G venient Iocotions,
3rd St. ond Euclid
. . . 6th St. ond
Pork Ave ....
, 1 -.-g:,:z
it 'J -
BTI HH E EU.
Serving the Uni-
That Western look. . . it's yours
if you let yourself feel the fine
fabrics with distinctive style
She has a right to smile .
in this smart two-piece suit
with a matching coat . . . in
powder-blue or tan . . .
M ary Leach
5 V -
,Wg M H-
Beauty is the middle
name. . . of this i947
Chrysler Town and
Country . . . graceful
lines, dependable per--
formance . . .
lVI U T U H
Western originality characterized
in colorful designs . . .created by
the craftsmanship of the Indians.
Where enjoyment is a specialty
. . . pleasure presides. . . tor sport
or atmosphere . . . visit the pool.
-M-mi W W
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Mimi Q. ii,
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signify-'sf f L, R E
Enjoy the variety of programs available on the
CBS Network., by tuning your radio dial to
KTUC. The biggest show in town is always on
the air . . . watch the time schedule for your
1400 ON YOUR DIAL
favorites . . .
Specializing in fine foods,
excellent service, the hotel
welcomes Tucson's people
. . . enjoy an evening of
da.ncing in the comfortably
located Bamboo Room,
recognized for its Western
hospitality, a friendly
atmosphere . . .
Meeting the needs of a
vastly growing people . .
'planning a future whose
success will be based on
the dreams of today . .
completing a service vital
to Arizona's important new
businesses . . . enlarging
building a bigger Arizona
Depending on their
cooperation and aid
the college of mines
has completed an-
year . . . tours were
trips arranged, to
inspect the mining
facilities . . .
MI lVII IIUPPEH AND II STLE DU E IIIJPPEH EU I E
Offering the best
of valuable service
. . . expert workman-
ship guarantees a
better result . . . de-
pend on competent
engravers who ex-
tend an effort to
produce a finer
product for you . . .
ms E ' B E
aw -3 H E
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ikaf ,H :Egg
T ESU PHIJTU E BH!-WEH5
Score yourself o lucky strike when
you bowl on Tucson's finest lones.
. - .,. -I
w.-- , .
Arizono's i947 Rodeo Queen
knows thot for riding to be o
pleasure you need ci good mount
. . . she found her's ot . . .
Clothes of rich im-
ported fabrics moke
Andy Anderson's o
distinctive shop for
young men ond
RUY URAEHIVIAN REALTY
. . . offers Tucson cind vicinity excellent
locotions for your future home . . . mort-
QGQGS ond generol insuronce , . . 33 W.
HAL RURNS, ELURIST
. . brings you the finest in cut flowers
. . . for o big dote or thot speciol person
in your life. . . delivery service. . .25 N.
TIUIVIARSH ENUINEERINU EU.
. . . supplies everything in electricol
service for your comfort . . . with swift,
competent work . . . economical . . . 23
N. Moin. 1
HASRELL LINEN SUPPLY
. . .serves the University of Arizono ond
other lorge linen users in Tucson. . .with
work thot is fast but so sure cincl-pure . . .
3Ol S. Pork.
LANUERS ELUWER SHUI'
...delivers upon order. . .your selection
of beoutiful cut flowers . . . potted plonts
...to beciutify ond plecisurefy". , .60 N.
. . 1 li ,
nd f NJ X Pause
lfl L5 . , i appeal
IQRYSTAL EUEA-EULA RUTTLINU EU..
George Mortin, Owner
. . . hos for yeors served Arizono's frot-
ernities ond sororities . . .bringing them
fine quolity groceries ond supplies . . .
swiftly, courteously. . . ot pleosing prices
. . . l802 E. l-lowthorne.
RUNSTAUTS HARUWARE EU.
. . . pioneers in good merchondise . . .
now offer its newest stock oddition-
the lnternotionol Horvester's Cub Form-
oll Troctor . . . 6th Ave. ot Pennington.
. . . is one of Tucson's most pleosont
eoting spots . . . cotering to connossieurs
of fine food . . . meols prepored the woy
you like them. . . in the right otmosphere
...l9l7 E. River Rocld.
RUZARAS ELUWER MART
. . . brings you beoutiful cut flowers . . .
potted plonts . . . flowers for every occo-
sion . . . thcit you mciy plecise or honor o
loved one . . . 27 W. Congress.
RAEEERT ANU LE U-N
. . . one of the city's oldest wholesolers
. . . hcive, thru the yeors, supplied Tucson
retciilers . . . with top quolity foocl stuffs
ond supplies . . . I5 E. Toole.
. . . doily offer UA students meols thot
sotisfy ot price ony compusite con of-
ford . . . friendly service in pleosont
surroundings . . . '
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Jack Barron Joan ffgu
Meals prepared for appreciation, -Be Q Sun-Seeker in this
low in price. . . served in style.. . 3-piece plqysuit , , ,
Backing the stores
of Tucson . . . is one
ot the town's lead-
ing industries. . . as
firm as the city's
history . . . boasting
of the Southwest's
finest flour . . . a
product of estab-
lished quality. . .
AHIZUNA PLUUH MILLS
"'J1'f' . '.
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Where pleasing the people
is the purpose of the busi-
ness, there, the people re-
spond . . . to the welcomed
results of a smooth produc-
tion. . . fine entertainment
in a pleasant surrounding
. . . corresponding to the
interest and guidance ot-
fered by the management.
For an evening complete
with better dining and
dancing.. .a place to meet
and talk . . . a friendly
gathering for a special oc-
casion . . . enjoyable mo-
ments are for the taking.
Visit the Rendez-vous
Room, suited to your style
for an evening of lasting
. Lorena De Sanctis and Peggy Andrews
Tucson boasts of the print shop which is accurately and efficiently managed in the inter-
est of the public. With over thirty years of experience . . . successful because of satisfied
customers . . . the company has been leading in print jobs with style . . . reasonable rates
. . . service which is faster . . . results which are superior. . . entitle the printing company to
a high standing in public opinion. Have confidence in results, be assured of quality.
MIME PHI TI G IIUMPAN
AND IJHY IILEANEHSSSSM W .W W ,yn
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Part of our fast fleet that serves Tucson.
For your protection we always use these exclusive features:
Complete Laundry and Dry'Cleaning Service
Cold Fur Storage Rug and Furniture Cleaning
300 E. Seventh Street
INSPIHATIUN EUNSULIHATED IIUPPEH BUMP!-XNY
i - .
' I V ,K M S 5
,sf w :
i' i ii
' 4 ,A . 5 mi. , ee , V ,Isnt . ,5
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Of Arizono's pioneers . . . on industry which is one of the largest,
most prosperous in the stote . . . producing the highest grode of
copper . . . completing o chopter of Southwestern history . . .
P ge 334 A
Marge Kennedy Babs Morrill and Jack Uvodich
Date darling . . .this teasing tea- Big-car quality in the low-priced
time troclc from . .. field . . .this i947 Chevrolet . . . y
NHT!-XLIE, INE. U'HIELI.Y MIJTUH EU.
"THE BVU!-K MIKE WHS THERE"
Remember the gigantic U. of A. rally that tied up
down town Tucson? . . . it was a dandy, and as
usual, "The KVOA Mike Was There."
You We re Too ....
Year in, year out, from
our studios, the streets,
and tar afield, the
KVOA Microphones re-
port the continuous pro-
cession of passing
events, as they occur, in
the history of the Old
Pueblo and the South-
VJV' ..: ' 1.51
Serving Tucson . . . illustrating
our friendliness plus dependabil-
1 Best in bargains of quality sold to
people at economical prices . . .
CLID AVENUE I
The town's favorite in taste and
quality. . . the food is the thing.
A toast to health . delivered to
the people regularly.
For western ways . . . for bright days and
cool nights . . . Cabovel this beautiful silk
blouse, splashed with the artist's every
color . . . Crightl casual but so perfect for
Arizona skies . . . these trim cinnamon
slacks and contrasting jacket, checked . . .
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Smart. . . a winner for campus A college tradition . . . relaxa-
popularity . . . this jacket tion headquarters . . . friendly
smooth . . . service . . .
THE WHITE HIJUSE BIII HIT!-X GARDENS
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Cooperating with the UA
Mines college . . . this
great industry regularly
contributes . . . to student
education . . .
Trim and fit . . . This
nation-famous "Valley of
the Sun Fashion"" . . .
rich hues . . . accentuatihg
lines . .
"'Registe9'ecl trade mark:
In the Valley of the Suri . ..
l25 miles from Tucson
. . . lies Arizona's state
capital and largest city. . .
Phoenix, city of commerce
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Quolity ond perfection . . . this greot firm hos H A
been producing through the years . . . binding
Arizono's publications . . . offering the finest
in croftsmcinship . . .
Insured safety on . . . your
savings a n d investment
accounts . . . home loans
. . . G. I. loans. . .your
insurance forthe future. . .
Savings and. Loan
Association of Phoenix
30 W. Adams
Fashion headquarters . . .
distinctive styles . . . for
those who seek the finest
men's wear . . . fabrics of
quality . . . labels of fame
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Bob Martin and Zane Folk
Located in the heart of
downtown Phoenix , . . this
great hotel has long been
the center for campus
activity in the capitol city
. . , featuring fine food . ..
top entertainment . . .
EUINE HND EHUWINE
Registered Jeweler 5
American Gem Society
Elgin . . . Hamilton . . . Longines
. . . Bulova . . . .Iabel . . . Wallace
. . . Whiting . . . Peimino . . . Hobe
. . . Krementz . . .
Home of Fine Jewelry
40 East Adams
Hold on, pardner . . . take
a look at this . . . a smart
freedom-full denim skirt
. . .a blouse with the plaid
of the West . . .
f Us -.M
Elinor Gwinnip, Dick Johnson, Tom Sawyer, Jr. June Watts
Fine styling . . . tailored . . . men's Leading the low-priced field . . . this
,wear of fashion . . . i947 Chevrolet . . .
TDM 51-XWYEHTI HUIIULPH EHEVHULET
18 9 7
l 1 7 l
For titty years. . .Jewelers
to the families ot Arizona
35 N. First Ave.
- - - A Look To The Future
0 Surety and Fidelity Bonds
O Fire and Allied Casualty
O Aircraft Insurance
SOUTHWESTERN GENERAL AGEN EY
9l4 Title and Trust Building Phoenix
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Acme Printing Co. ............,..... .
Andy Anderson's, Ltd.
Arizona Flour Mills .....
Army Store ....................,...A...
Beaudry Motor Co. .,............,... .
Broadway Village Drug Store ......
Broadway Village Market . .,.... ..
Cascade Laundry ...............
Cele Peterson's .......................,....
City Laundry and Dry Cleaners .......
Clay Lockett's ................,........
College Cafeteria ......
Corbett Lumber Co. ................ .
Crystal Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Daniel's Jewelers ...............A..
Drachman-Grant Realty Co. .... .
El Con Pool .....,......................
El Merendero ...............
Eskimo lce Cream Co. ..... .
Euclid Cafeteria .,.. . ..,...
Fox Tucson Theater .....
Gilpin Airport .......... .......
Goebel Decorators ....... ...... .
Grunewald and Adams ....... .......
Gus Taylor's ........,.......
Hal Burns, Florist ......... .......
Haskell Linen Supply ...... .......
Howard and Stoftt ............. ...... .......
Hutson Stables .....,...... . ................ .
lnspi ration Consolidated Copper Co. ..,. .
Jacorne s .. .....,...............................
KTUC .. ......................
Langers Flower Shop ....,...
Magma Copper Co. ............................................... .
Martin Drug Co. .....................,............................... .
Miami Copper and Castle Dome Copper Co., lnc.
Mitchell Furniture Co. ..........,................................ .
Monte Vista lnn ........
Natalie, lnc. .... .
Nik-A-Bob .,......,. ...............
Nu Way Cleaners .....,............... ......
O'Conner-Hall Furniture Co. .,.... .
O'Rielly Motor Co. ......,......... ..... .
Paramount-Nace Theaters ......
Phelps Dodge Corporation ......
Pioneer Hotel .......................
Porter s ..............
Rainbo Bakery ...................,..........
Rec Hall Fountain .............................
Reuben's Arizona Home Supply Co.
Rincon Market ................... .............
Rio Rita Gardens .............
Ronstadt Hardware Co. ..... .
Roy Drachman Realty Co. .... .
Rozara's Flower Mart ........
Santa Rita Hotel ................
Sears, Roebuck and Co. ...... .
Shamrock Dairy ..........,,,..
Speedway Lanes ...............
Steinheimer's Bookstore .......
Sundt Construction Co. .... .
Sunset Dairy ...............
T. Ed Litt ..............,.
Thunderbird Shop ..........,......v..... ......
Tidmarsh Engineering Co. .............,........ .
Tucson Federal Savings and Loan Assn.
Tucson Gas, Electric Light and Power Co. ...... .... .
Tucson Newspapers, Inc. .......................... .... .
Tucson Photo Engravers .........
Tucson Realty and Trust Co. .... .
Unit Laundry and Dry Cleaners ,..t..
University ot Arizona Bookstore ...,...
University Barber Shop .......,.......
University Drug Co. .......,.......... .
Varsity Cleaners and Laundry ..t...
Varsity lnn .................................
White House Dept. Store ...........
Arizona Trade Bindery .,............,...,,,
First Federal Savings and Loan Assn. ..
Goldwater s ........................,,.....,,,.....
Hotel Adams ...,..,..,....
Rosenzweig's Jewelers .........
Rudolph Chevrolet .........,........
Southwestern General Agency ......
Tom Chauncey ........ . .... . .........,,..
Tom Sawyer's ........
Vic Hanny's .......
"A" Club, Men's .....
Activities Section ........
Aggie House .........,....
Agriculture College ....
Alpha Chi Omega .....
Alpha Epsilon Phi .....
Alpha Phi ....................
Alpha Tau Omega ......
Alumni Office ..........
Arizona Hall .......................
Assembly Committee ...............
Associated Women Students ....,...
Board of Control ...........
Board of Publications ......
Board of Regents ......... ......
B.P.A. College .......... ............
Cheer Leaders ....... ......
Chi Omega ..........
Classes Section ....
Cochise Hall ........ ......
Colleges Section .,... ............
Dances ................... ......
Delta Chi ..................
Delta Delta Delta ......
Delta Gamma .........
Desert Dance .,....
Drama .......... ---------
Education College .......--
Elections Committee ........
Engineering College .....
Engineer's Council .......
Events Section ...........--4----
A. W. S. Carnival .......
Christmas Events .....,.
Mom and Dad's Day .........
Most Eligible Bachelor ........
Rodeo ........ .........---- --------4-
Women's Day ...... ..... 4 ----
Executives ....-...------- ---- ---------
Fine Arts College .....-..---------
Freshman Class Officers ...........
Gamma Phi Beta .......----------
Gila Hall .......--------- -------------
Graduate Manage r's Staff ......
Halls and Houses Section ........
Home Economics, School of .......
Honoraries and Professionals
Aggie Club ..........,...........
Alpha Epsilon ...............
Alpha Kappa Psi ,....
Alpha Rho Tau .......
Alpha Zeta ................
A. l. M. E. .................... .
Anthropology Club ......,.
A. S. C, E. .................. .
A. S. M. E. ............ .
Beta Mu .....
Blue Key .....
Chain Gang .....,,....
Delta Sigma Rho .........
F. S. T. .......,................. .
Hammer and Coffin .........
Home Economics Club .....
Le Circle Francais ..........
Mortar Board .............
Phi Alpha Delta ......
Phi Beta Kappa ......
Phi Delta Phi ..........
Phi Delta Kappa .........
Phi Kappa Phi ................
Phi Lambda Upsilon ......
Phi Mu Alpha .............
Pi Delta Epsilon ..,.,.
Pi Delta Phi ............
Pi Lambda Theta .....,.
Pi Mu Epsilon .............
Scabbard and Blade ......
Sigma Alpha lota .......
Sigma Delta Pi ........
Tau Beta Pi ,..........
Theta Tau ..............
University Players .......
Who's Who ....................
Women's Press Club ...,..
Zeta Phi Eta .....................
In Memoriam .......,....... ....... , V...
lnter-Fraternity Council ..... .
Inter-Hall Council ..........
lntramural Sports .........
- Basketball .....
Track ......... .......--
Junior Class Officers ...............
Kappa Alpha Theta .............
Kappa Kappa Gamma ......
Kappa Psi ...............-.---4--
Kappa Sigma ..............
Kitty Kat ........
Lambda Chi .................. .
Lambda Delta Sigma .......
Law College ..................
Liberal Arts College ..........
Maricopa Hall ..................
Marine and Navy Pilots ....
Men's Sports ......,............
Military .............. ...... . ..
Mines College .... ............. . ..
Nominations Council ...........,.
Off-Campus Section ....,. ...... ......
Organizations Section .... ...... ......
Pan-hellenic Council ............. ......
Phi Delta Theta ......
Phi Gamma Delta ,.....
Pi Beta Phi ..........
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pima Hall .....................
Publications ...........i............... .,....
Publicity Committee ,...............
Queens .......................... ...... ......
Aggie Queen ...........
Commerce Queen .....
Freshman Queen ..
Gold Dust Queen .....
Golf Queen .............. ..... .
Phi Delt Dreciitri Girl ....... .....
Pi Kap Dream Girl ......... .....
Rodeo Queen ,...........
Sigma Chi Sweetheart
Radio Bureau .... .
Red Cross ..........
Religious Groups ................
Baptist Student Union
Canterbury Club ............. .,...
Hillel Society ....,......... .,,,.
Lutheran League .......
Newman Club .................
Plymouth Fellowship .........,...
Student Religious Council ....... .......
Wesley Foundation ..............
Westminster Club .............
Round Table ....................
Senior Class Officers ......,..........
Service Women on Campus ,......
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ......,....
Sigma Chi .................,........
Sigma Gamma .........
Sigma Nu .,..................
Ski Club .........................
Social Life Committee .........
Sophomore Class Officers .....
Sports Section ....................
Student Body Officers ....,,..
Student Council ...................
Student Government Section ....
Symphonic Choir ....................
Tau Delt .......
Theta Chi .................
Traditions Committee ...........
Veterans Administration .....
Veterans of Foreign Wars ,....
"A" Club ......
Bowl ing .................
Dese rt Me rmaids .,....
Desert Riders ......
Golf ................. .........
Hockey ................................... ----
Orchesis ......,............................. ....
Outstanding Woman Athlete
P. E. Majors .............................. .---
P. E. Staff ........................... .... ----
W.A.A. Board .......
Wranglers ............... ......,
Yavapai Hall ..... ......
Yuma Hall ...... ..,...
Zeta Beta Tau ....... ,.....
The publiccition of this book would hove been impossible
without the help ond interest of the mony people who comprised
its stoff, olong with the cooperation ond efforts of those off-
compus friends who ore concerned with the octuol putting together
of the DESERT.
Thonks to oll our section editors who come through with
their copy even though they were in finols week. Thonks to
Loreno de Sonctis ond Bondy Powell for stoying oround ond help-
ing to put the lost touches to the book. Our thonks go to those
who helped in the office ond who helped with moking oppoint-
ments ond identifying pictures, pcirticulorly Liz Richmond ond
Pot lngle. Thcinks to Edith Sykes for our cover design, ond to
Noncy Lowson for the ort which oppeors in the book. Thcinks
to Ken Shorp for the mciny morvelous desert scenes which so
grecitly odd to our book. And our porticulor thonks go to osso-
ciote editors Betty Lou Bollord ond Pot Porker, who were the
bright lights in o hectic yeor. Without their continued oppeor-
once doy ofter doy ond their excellent odvice ond work, we might
ecisily hove come out in December, 1947, os wos reported in the
Wildcot. l know next yeor's book will be one of the best if Pot
con find on ossociote editor who will work os hord os she did.
Thcinks, too, to Bill Kolt for his oble handling of the business
end of the book ond for his efforts in securing o nome bcind for our
Thonks to our odvisor, Don Phillips, who wos olwoys under-
stonding, encouroging, ond helpful, thonks to Groducite Monoger
A. L. Slonoker who wos olwoys recidy to help us when we needed it.
Our thonks to B. W. Simons, of the Tucson Photo Engroving
Corporotion ond to the Acme Printing Compony who so potiently
stood by us when things got loter ond loter, ond who gove us the
quickest job possible when we finolly got oll the moteriol to them.
We owe thonks to the Americon Beouty Cover Compony of Dollos,
Texos, who worked with our cirtist's design ond mode our beouti-
ful cover. And lostly, our thonks to the Arizono Trode Bindery
for their excellent work.
Without oll these people there would hove been no l9-47
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