University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 412
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1948 volume:
%THE 1948 DESERT
Published by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona Copyright 1948 Pa'itk Parker, editor Mike Pratt, business managerCONTENTS
Serving his first year as president of the university, Dr. James Byron McCormick has skillfully handled the many problems confronting the administration. With the increasing number of applications for enrollment, President McCormick is striving for expansion of housing facilities and academic improvements. He considers the relations l ctween the university and the public to l c of utmost importance, and he is constantly trying to letter this relationship. With his ability in administrative affairs and his interest in students and faculty alike, he has helped the university to take another step forward in education.
Page 8HOARD OF REGENTS
Members of the board of resents of the university and state colleges of Arizona are, seated: Mrs. Catharine Robbins, a secretary; Mrs. Joseph Madison Greer; Linne D. Klemmedson; John M. Scott; Dr. J. Byron McCormick; Dr. Alfred Atkinson, executive adviser. Standing: Lynn M. Laney; Sam H. Morris, president; William R. Ellsworth; Cleon T. Knapp; Lacey A. Kastburn; and Clarence E. Houston.
At the side of President McCormick is Dr. Robert Logan Nugent, who left his position as dean of the college of Liberal Arts to become vice-president of the University of Arizona. His interest lies in the enlargement and future development of academic work. I)r. Nugent’s duties arc to coordinate the work of the university’s departments, the facility, student body and to a large extent the alumni with the president’s office, and he assumes some responsibility in general public relations for the university.
President McCormick and Dr. Nugent work hand in hand with the board of regents, which is the governing body of the University of Arizona and the state colleges at Tempe and Flagstaff. The board was principally ebneerned this year with the problem of post-war expansion.
Dr. Robert L. Nugent, vice-presidentCharles S. Tribolet A. Louis Slonaker Hazel F. MacCready C. Zaner Lesher Victor H. Kelley John L. Anderson
Graduate manager Dean of men Dean of women Registrar Dir. of appointments Comptroller
Dr. Emil Haury Robert L. Houston Dr. Rufus A. Lyman Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter Dr. B. B. Edwards Dr. V. J. Mahoney
Dir., Ariz. state museum Supt., bldgs, and grnds. School of Pharmacy Head, Dept, of Astron. University physician University physician
Ina E. Gittings J. F. McKale Dr. R. S. Hawkins Derek G. Burlinson M. P. Vosskuhler Dave Windsor
Dir., women’s phys. ed. Director of athletics Vice-Dean, col. of agri. Ass’t cashier Dir., I'niv. exten. div. Veteran coordinator
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
The duties of the university’s officers of administration vary, but these officers work together in setting university policies and in maintaining the school’s reputation as an outstanding state university. Administration is divided into a number of committees, one of the most important being the advisory council, composed of President McCormick, the deans of the nine colleges, the dean of men, dean of women and the registrar. Other committees which serve an important purpose include Scholarships and awards, Student activities and eligibility, Student grants and aid, Intercollegiate athletics, and Residence standing.
Col. Thoburn K. Brown Dir., Military sci.
Dr. Andrew E. Douglass Dir., Tree ring laboratory
Oliver K. Garretson High school visitor
Dean Paul S. Burgess Agriculture
Dean Elmer J. Brown Dean J. W. Clarson, Jr.
Business and Public Ad. Education
Dean Gurdon M. Butler Dean Arthur O. Andersen Dean David L. Patrick
Engineering Fine Arts Graduate
Page 11Taking time off from the crowded schedule of the Alumni office are Daphne Coggin, Lariene Moffett, Dawn Dollard, and, seated, Mrs. Minna B. Jones and Mrs. Ollie Powell
J. Melvin Goodson, alumni secretary
The entire staff consists of. Standing: Fred Snyder, Carol Tufts, Daphne Coggin, Pat Suraah, Mel Goodson. Seated, Mrs. Minna It. Jones, Lariene Moffett, Mrs. Ollie Pow'ell
The Alumni association office, headed by J. Melvin Goodson, plays an important part in keeping the public informed about university events. The work on the Student union building was continued this year; the drive for the remaining $190,000 was started last spring. Mr. Goodson was active in re-establishing alumni clubs in states other than Arizona. There, organizations receive information concerning university activities from the Arizona alumnus magazine, which is edited by Mrs. Carol W. Tufts. Others included on the staff are Mrs. Minna B. Jones who is secretary in charge of alumni files; Mrs. Ollie Powell, bookkeeper for the Student union; and Mrs. Dawn Dollard, secretary to Mr. Goodson.listening attentively to Mr. Markland are: 1st row, Freda Botkin, Milena Boro- an, Janies Duke Cameron, Pat Cochran, Joyce Davis. Second row, Robert Jones, Virginia Jones, William Kimble, John Murphey, Ruth Mix and Herbert Lahr
Ben C. Markland, manager of radio bureau
Don McCraven, Robert Jones, Hoyett Martin and Bill Kimble listen to a few last-minute suggestions from Mr. Markland. More than seventy-five students have participated this year in the three courses offered by the radio bureau. Under the supervision of Mr. Ben C. Markland and Mr. Peter Marroney, the students receive practical experience by writing, announcing and acting in the seven weekly programs, all of which have -outlets in Tucson and Phoenix.
Page 13trains" in which peniciliin and stroptomvcin are made.
F. Gordon Harland examines ice cream in the majonnicr tester.
Working with the plants in a horticulture lab are O. Lovelace and J. Gzajkowski.
Students in a statistics lab go to work with grim determination.
Charles Filler and Ruth Wiggins check their figures in accounting.
Dorothy McGoey demonstrates the uses of the secretary’s best friend, the dictaphone.Shanty Hogan gives the boys from Tucson high a few tips on football technique.
While reading to one her Blenman elementary school pupils, Mrs. Don Yates finds unusual alertness.
Mrs. Lesley W. Yates instructs her second grade class in fundamentals of writing.
In Dr. Nelson’s apprentice teaching class, future elementary teachers study the techniques of the classroom.
Page 18• western backdrop, the engineers enjoy th«r°Sannual St. Patrick’s day faculty-student
£'_?• an l Harold Hudson are pictured in
engineering0" °f thc fi,lcr polnts ° c,ectrica!
Dick Milligan, Bob Shull, Ellis Nielson and Dick Nipple gleefully force a new member to kiss the blarney stone, the first step of initiation into the royal and ancient Order of St. Patrick.
Page 19John Taylor, Elma Mac Henderson, Larry Wilson, Prof. Pease and Mrs. Martina Powell practice an aria in Mr. Pease's music studio.
Mr. James Sargeant explains a miniature stage set to drama students Helen Freeman and Joyce Davis.
In a still life art class, Sue Pierce and Shirley Ransom do charcoal drawings.
FINE ARTSAnsuya Joshi, a graduate student from Bombay, India, is pictured working on her thesis “Comparative Education of Mahatma Ghandi and John Dewey” for her Ph.D.
Chi-jui-Peng makes microscopic studies of opaque minerals for his master’s degree.
George Wood and Mrs. Jean Olney, both working for their master’s degrees in science and business administration, confer with Dean Patrick.
Mr. Carl Alexis, aspirant to a doctor’s degree in geology, stands in robes to represent the graduate college.The 1947-48 law school student body is the largest in the history of the college. Five young lady aspirants to the legal profession are included in this group. The traditions and the exceptionally high standards of the college are preserved and furthered by the new dean, John C. Lyons.
The law college student body maintains its own organization and is separate from the rest of the campus in most of its activities. Presidents for 1947-48 were Edward Larkin, first semester, and Sam Goddard, second semester.
Ed Larkin, presidentLAW
One of the traditions of the university college of law is the annual Fegtlcy moot court competition enacted in like manner with an official supreme court trial. The senior graduating law students act as chief justices, while other students try fictitious cases. Decisions are granted, and winners, judged by manner of speaking, quick thinking, argument and facts in the case, are announced after all the trials have been held.
Graduates from the law college arc qualified for admission to the bar in states which require exceptional thoroughness and training.
Reid Carlock seems to be momentarily perplexed over an item in the paper Dick Evans is reading.
cent rating an.tl Kent Blake display exemplary con-n characteristic of all students of law.
Pat O’Reilly, Dick Todd, A1 Thompson, Bob Moore and Flip Walker enjoy a brief moment of relaxation in a quiet corner.
Page 23LIBERAL ARTS
Dr. Garnet Percy, head of the department of classics, explains the layout of a Roman house to student Joan Pasher as Prof. Robert Palmer sits amiably in on the discussion.
Dean Riesen explains philosophy in connection with other fields ot study to Winston Gin, Jane Knipe, Wavnc Boyle, George Brown and Lee Margetts.
Robert Andrews and Mel-vyn Fields are shown dissecting a specimen in the cat anatomy laboratory.Willie Drolet and Art Schaefer are pictured hard at work in a mining laboratory.
Monroe Harris, Chi-jui Peng, George Tousley and John Muse calculate the results of their observations.
King, Splane, Dozier and Hiser help each other don their heavy breathing apparatus for their mine rescue training-
Vera Bernstein, Rilla Lee Thomas ami .Marjorie Branin, home economics majors, examine house models of different architectural style repreyent-::ijr various cost levels.
Jeanne Leu and Drinette Slatten, textile and clothing majors, make a fabric analysis under the direc-Dr. B. Eleanor Johnson tion of Mrs. Mildred Jensen.Members of the military club are: First row, Rachel, Chan, Waddell, Mara, McCrcight, Fried, Koseboru, Ferrara, Petrie, Whitfield. Tapia. Second row. Wilder, Straba, Vi-drine, McKellipps, T. Waddell, Cracchiolo, Larson. Filer, Carnal, Lent. Third row, Willoughby, Riley, Sharp, Loving ton, Brown, Confer, Lane, Hayes and Taylor.
. . • _______ -V
MILITARY SCIENCEDM f OSCAKTOH
Members of the rifle team are: First row, Freeman, Kitchens, Lauck, Lube, Frame, 0. Johnson, Hathaway, Lahr. Second row, L. Johnson, Duerson, Peterson, Ronstadt, Franklin, T. Waddell, Sidebotham, Whitfield and Keye.Enlisted men on the staff are: T Sgt. Fitzgerald. M Sgt. Woolridge, M Sgt. Acree. M Sgt. Barnett, M Sgt. Butcher, M Sgt. Anderson, T Sgt. Franklin, M Sgt. Barthalomevv and 1st Sgt. Hayden.
Officers on the staff of the Military department this year were: Capt. Briggs, Capt. Burke, Lt. Col. Daugherty, Col. Brown, Capt- Young, Maj. Horn and Maj. Speer.NSTUDENT GOVERNMENT
The elected officers of the Associated Students for 1947-48 arc Morris Udall, president; Ray Barnett, vice-president, and Janice Bradley, secretary. These officers were chosen to be the spokesmen for the student body and to handle the various enterprises of the students. The cooperation and supervision of a faculty committee with these leaders has meant the efficient execution of student government. For example, the profit system of the university bookstore was investigated and revised, the cooperative fountain also was put under new management and an attempt was made to reduce prices to the barest minimum.
Page 32The hoard of control has the power to govern all student body activities. Through it, all campus projects arc planned or approved. The members are as follows: Back row. Jim KUlen, president of Bobcats; Ray Barnett, student body vice-president; J. F. McKale, faculty adviser; Fred Stofft, alumnus member; Bumps Tribolct, graduate manager. Front row, Barbara Peabody, AWS president; Morris Udall, student body president; Mrs. Hazel F. MacCready, dean of women; and Janice Bradley, secretary. Absent is Alice Gibbs, Wildcat editor.
Stub Ashcraft, activities coordinator and publications manager
Milt Whitley, ticket manager
Phil McLaughlin, financial manager
This year the elections committee was headed by Jim Killen. The members were: First row, John McFarland, Eddie Powell, Irmanea Burcham, Marie Frauenfelder. Second row, Russ Jones, Bill .Murphy, Bob Bliss, Jim Killen, Skip Perkins.
The Associated Student council, which is concerned with matters of student body policy, consisted of (clockwise) Ray Barnett, student body vice-president; Ruth Corbett, junior councilman; Merrill Windsor, junior councilman; Morris Udall, student body president; Bumps Tribolet, graduate manager; Bob Martin, junior councilman; Janice Bradley, student body secretary. Absent is Barbara Peabody, AW'S president.
“A” day celebration and painting Bear Down were two of the accomplishments of the traditions committee, composed of the following: Back row, Russell Jones, Ira Cohen, Jim McNulty, Sid
Faye Plunkett served as publicity chairman, and members of the committee were Pat Parker, Joan Penoyer and Margaret Windsor.COMMITTEES
The social life committee is in charge oi all social functions on campus. Its members were—Standing, Bud Packham, John Low, Clyde Wiggins. Seated, Mary Starkovich, Karen Carlson, Meade Powell, Patty Jakle.
Waddell, Morris Udall, Jim Grantman, John Low, Via Ciruxzi, Bill Lee. Front row, Jim Killen, Cliff Feder, Ernest Codekas, Chan Flickingcr, Bill Ilowse, Bill O'Brien, Jiggs Lent, Sam Stevens.
The board of publications Is the governing body for all student body publications. It is made up of the four campus editors and their business managers and faculty supervisee. Members were Don Phillips, Dudley Daniel, Ken Patton, Pattc Parker, Stub Ashcraft, Douglas Martin, Ben Markland, Alice Gibbs, Jack Bryant, Dick Frisbie, Bumps Tribolet.
Headed by Jim McNulty, the assembly committee has presented a variety of assemblies for the student body. Pictured are Jim McNulty, Ray Barnett, Bob Garland. Bob McCuc, and George Welsh, who served as chairman second
semester.Officers for Associated Women Students for the past year were Uinnle urose, treasurer; Agopie Poulos, secretary; Barbara Peabody, president; and Marie trauenfelder, vice-president.
AWS advisers were Miss Karen Carlson and Mrs. Hazel T. MacCready.
A. W. S.
The purpose of Associated Women Students, an organization to which every co-ed automatically belongs, is to regulate all matters pertaining to student life of its members and to further the spirit of unity among the women of the campus. As a social organizer, AWS proved successful with a formal dance held early in the first semester, and with a tea for freshmen women given at the beginning of each semester at Pima hall. Barbara Peabody has capably directed AWS this past year, and has been ably assisted by her executive officers, Ginnic Grose, Agopic Poulos and Marie Frauenfelder.
Page 3«Jan Dickey, Angie La Lumla and Audrey Hatch in the AWS library in Old Main.
Among those present at the AWS fall tea.
Members of AWS general council this year are the following: First row, left to right, Shirley Austin, Jane Lyons, Kathryn Pender, Kay Steiner, Vida Wilhit, Nancy Webster. Second row, left to right, Pat Smith, Daphne Coggin, Beverly Loomis, Gitta Warren, June Coolidge, Maddalana Giacoma, Dorothy McGoy. Third row, left to right, Jerry Robinson, Ruth Hammerstein. Sibyl Lehmann, Marie Frauenfelder, Mickey Borozan, Agopie Poulos, Virginia Grose, Barbara Peabody.CD-ED CAPERS
Part of the Coed Capers crowd
Annually providing one of the highlights in women’s activities, this year’s Co-ed Capers particularly evidenced the ability of the women’s honorarics and activities committee to present a hilarious and entertaining show, for, by and about the fairer sex on campus. In the upper left hand corner are shown the winners. Left to right arc Dcur, Bailey, McNabb, Bragg, Kellner and Hill. The upper right hand picture shows some of the participants in the Spur skit. From left to right are shown Gins-burg, French, Schwalcn and Parker. In the lower picture are shown a few of the contestants representing various and sundry characters.
Shown registering the “dogies” at a dorm are, in the usual order, Wishek, Warren, Burt, Gardenhire and La Tourette.
Members of the Wranglers this year are as follows: Fourth row, left to right. Wood, Kimberlinc, McCoy, Mulkins, Malone, Seale, Burt, Maldonado, Anderson, Woodburn, Windsor, Bates and Besich. Third row, Cox, Churchyard, Sleiper, Starkovich, Coolidge, Shelley, Fredeli, O. Pessara, Ilerrare, Breany, G. Pessarra, Abbott, Harbison. Second row, Siatton, McMillan, Valdez, Pike, Steele, Calano, Cameron, B. J. Wood, M. L. Wood, Dunnam, Nutting, Gerrand, Mitchell, Holm, Lamfrom. First row, Kuschel, Warren, Cook, Hammond, Lewis, Frauenfelder, Dickerson, Wilhit, Wilhelm, Moffett, Carpenter and Harman.
The Wranglers, formerly known as freshmen girl sponsors, have practically become an institution on campus in the short time that they have been organized. Their main function is to help new co-eds become adjusted to university life. These upper class women are chosen each spring on the basis of their friendliness and leadership to act as big sisters the next fall and to put the incoming freshmen on the right path toward a successful college career.
Page 39At the punch howl at the freshman mixer are, left to right, Dell Lewis, Mary Lou Bradshaw and Alzora Benton.
Incoming freshman, Carolyn Casey, with Wranglers Laura Dunnam and Betsy Valdez.
Fighting their way to an education by way of a registration line.
Page 40« Carey, president; Joan McKinney, treasurer; Prina Stanley, secretary; Roman De Sanctis, vice-president
Showing their superiority in both numbers and intes-tional fortitude, this year’s freshman class earned the right to burn their beanies early in the first semester. This was a result of having won the annual “brawl” with the sophomore class, an event reinstated on campus this year for the first time since pre-war days. The freshman class traditionally furnish the brawn, being forced to reserve their administrative abilities until their futur years. Veterans were still very much predominant among the freshmen men, anti in spite of their being much over the accepted “age” for first year students, they seemed willing to share the enthusiasm of their younger colleagues and to take part in the prescribed activities.
Caught during a moment of rest at “A” mountain festivities.
Page 41Liz Richmond, secretary; Melba Shelton, treasurer; Lowell Bailey, president; Ruth Tackett, vice-president.
Through their two honorary service organizations, Spurs and Sophos, this year’s sophomore class proved to be rather adept in keeping the freshman class within their accepted bounds, as well as aiding the university in directing activities ranging from ushering at football games to registering returning graduates at homecoming. Spurs served a weekly function as the official checkers for freshmen women, who were required to don green socks and hair ribbons and to carry the little blue “bible” containing pertinent university facts. The yearly pilgrimage to “A” mountain was also under the supervision of the sophomores, who saw to it that the freshman class properly distributed the whitewash.
Page 42The national honorary society for sophomore women is Spurs. Members this year were as follows: First row, Jakle, Leim, Foerster, Burcham, Ginsburg, Turner, Windsor, Brady, McCauley. Second row. Summers, Richmond, Fairbanks. Penoyer, Robinson, Shelton, Diggs, Keahc.v, Ellsworth, KUingston. Third row, Webber, Hamilton, Smith, Sellars, French. Brock, Van Cleve, De Sanctis, Falk, Wise, Schwalen.
Members of Sophos, national honorary society for sophomore men, were as follows: First row, Guir.n, Fettorman, McHugh, White, Benton, Fruchtman, Tcna. Second row, Stewart, Kaine, Willis, Lusby, Morales, Cooper, Waddell. Third row, Bailey, Dodd, Greene, Wallace, Dunham, Johnson, Howard, McClelland, Solot.Jim McNulty, president; Katie Pender, treasurer; Joe Hippie, secretary; JigKS Lent, vice-president.
Reaching the standing of upper classmen entails added responsibilities in university functions. The juniors, through their honoraries, F.S.T. and Chain gang, did much to assist the administrative and athletic department toward making the university activities smoothly organized successes. They have, of course, taken part in all types of extra-curricular activities from sports to dramatics and forensics. This class of 1949 will be scrutinized very closely by a great number of people, for it is the first class that will have completed its entire college work after the war, and so contains the first large contingent of veterans. Perhaps on its merits the long-standing controversy about the G.I. Bill of Rights will lie settled.
Page 44FST is an honorary for outstanding junior women. Members this year were as follows: Front row, Christopher, Poulos, Houghton, Moore, Lyons. Back row, Shcllenberger, Grose, Corbett, Pender, Gillmore.
The members for Chain gang, junior men’s honorary, were as follows: Front row, Weinstein, Higgins, Wallace, Neibel, Chalmers, Daniels. Second row, Bryant, Stevens, Spalding, Wheaton, Gary, Salter, Bloodworth. Third row, Goodspeed, Lauver, Windsor, Udall, McNulty, Chcrnin, Bever, Greer, Evans.John Muse, president; Bill O'Brien, vice-president; Bev Smith, treasurer; Jody McNaghten, secretary.
“It seems altogether fitting and proper for us, the class of 1948, to be hereby dedicated that they shall not have died in vain . . Perhaps with this paraphrase rrom Abraham Lincoln as a slogan, this year’s graduates of the university will pledge themselves to taking an active part in community and government with the firm conviction that “They shall not have died in vain." With so many having assumed difficult anil resixmsible positions on the campus, it should lx- but a slight step to becoming leaders in the community and fulfilling their assigned tasks in life.
Page 46The members of Mortar board are the outstanding senior women on the campus. For the year 1947-48 they were as follows: Front row, Bradley, Jacks, Porter. Back row, Geary, Peabody and Gibbs. (Not pictured, Frauenfelder.)
Bobcats, senior men’s honorary, had as its members thirteen men chosen on the basis of activities, scholarship and qualities of leadership. .Members ihis year were as follows: Front row. Van Fleet, .Meyer, Bagnall, Barnett. Back row, Schaeler, .Maloney, Udall, Killen, Murphy, Jones and Present.
Blue Key is a national honorary service fraternity for upperclassmen. This organization studies student problems and promotes the interests of the university. This year’s are as follows: Front row, Bagnall, Low. Jones, Barnett, Ilowse, Eversz, Beckson, Evans. Back row. Patton, Flick-inger, Muse, Hippie, Udall, Bennett. Killen. Daum and Thurber.Who’s Who among students in American universities and colleges is an honor organization which recognizes deserving students from approximately six hundred colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. The members are chosen for outstanding effort and accomplishment in academic work, extra-curricular activities and service to the school. Members for this year were as follows: Front row, left to right, Frauenfelder, Corbett, Peabody. Second row, Tulin, Porter, Parker. Third row, Jacks. Meyer, Barr, Bradley. Fourth row, Flickinger, Van Fleet and Frisbie. Not pictured arc Bagnall, Barnett, Geary, Gibbs, Grantman, House, Jones, Killcn, I-ow, O’Brien, Richmond and Udall.
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lirriit I Vi Mu .gElaine Jaquelyn Abbate
Oak Park. Illinois Education
Tucson. Arizona Education
Missouri Liberal Arts
Joseph Dean Bennett
Glendale. Arizona Agriculture
Martha Jane Arfali
Tucson. Arizona Home Economics
Anderson Litchfield. Illinois Business
Ituth E. Barr
Phoenix. Arizona Home Economic
Pamela A. Benton
South Pasadena California Liberal Arts
Jo Anne Adams Cortaro. Arizona Liberal Arts
Richard D. Ashmore
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Chicago. Illinois Business
Kenneth L. Bernstein
Miami. Arizona Liberal Arts
Indiana Liberal Arts
Harry Wm. Baznall Jr.
Tucson. Arizona Law
Eloise H. Basom
Cascade. Maryland Home Economics
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Marshall A Beck
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
James Wm. Allen Jr.
Chicago. Illinois Liberal Arts
Betty Lou Ballard
New Mexico Liberal Arts
Tucson. Arizona Business
Carol Ann Bicglestonr Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Jack M. Anderson
Mesa. Arizona Law
Joseph J. Baranowskl
Phyllis Jean Bcllmcr
Tucson. Arizona Home Economies
Harry C. Bigglestone
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Vera Jean Bernstein Vernon M. Bice Tucson. Arizona Glendale. Arizona Homo Economics Education
Patrick Daniel Biller
Tucson. Arizona Business
Kent A. Blake
Pima. Arizona Law
B. Hal Bloodworth Fred Borkmon
El Paso. Texas Phoenix. Arizona
Beverly Dianne Borgquixt
Tucson. Arizona Home Economics
Freda S. Botkin
Tucson. Arizona Fine Arts
Albert M Bowiei. Jr,
Houston. Texas Engineering
Calvin S. Bromfield 'lucson. Arizona Minos
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Phoenix. Arizona Business
W, Dale Cofcr Kingman. Arizona Business
Jamrx K Brady Jr. Devin K. Brain
Tucson. Arizona Springfield. Ohio Liberal Arts
C. L. Bradford
Tucson. Aiizona Business
Robert K. Brown Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Richard I. Byers 1'UCSon, Arizona Engineering
Frances F.llcn Carroon Nogales. Arizona Liberal Arts
Janice Louise Bradley
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Yuma. Arizona Liberal Arts
Phyllis E. Charles
Phoenix, Arizona Liberal Arts
Carey A. Bunker Tucson. Arizona Graduate
William K. Campbell
Phoenix. Arizona Engineering
Tucson. Arizona Home Economics
Jayne Itunte Scott Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
G. R Carlock
Phoenix. Arizona Law
Richard C. Briney
Tucson. Arizona Law
Joseph K. Burkhart
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Ernest J. Codckas
Miriam Churchyard Richard P Clark
Douglas. Arizona Prescott, Arizona Liberal Arts Agriculture
Maxine H. Hrutinel Henry nueajskl
Tucson. Arizona Valker. Illinois
Liberal Arts Business
Beverly Ann Byron Beverly Care Phoenix. Arizona Evanston. Illinois Liberal Arts
Murray Cohen Phoenix. Arizona
Betty Cook Phoenix. Arizona Business
Marianne Cooke Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Gloria Ann Cooper Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Ruth Elizabeth Corbett
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Don Corbitt Prescott, Arizona Business
Page 51Irvine Corn Chicago. Illinois Fine Arts
Creighton Jr. Tucson. Arizona Engineering
John Miley Deinlr Prescott. Arizona Agriculture
Joseph D. Cortez
Yuma. Arizona Engineering
Jerome H. Crtbbs
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Louise F. Detor Tucson. Arizona Education
Otis B. Coulson
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Mayo Curtis Globe. Arizona Engineering
Roy E. Coulson
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
California Liberal Arts
Brnjam n De Witt
Doris Elaine Cox
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Phoenix. Arizona Home Economics
M. S. Crabtree Douglas. Arizona Liberal Arts
Robert E. Davis
Lakewood. Ohio Liberal Arts
Edward T. Dotvllng
New York Liberal Arts
Elyria. Ohio Liberal Arts
Thomas H. Dean
Tucson. Arizona Business
Joseph E. Dozier Jr. Amarillo. Texas
Louise DuBols Naomi Dumrs
Tollman Tucson. Arizona
Pittsburg, Kansas Education Fine Arts
Joseph Duncan Lenore Dykes
Glendale, Arizona Casa Grande. Business Arizona
Gail Avis Eich BlythcvtUe.
Arkansas Liberal Arts
Winnie Mae Elehuck
Tucson. Arizona Education
Vivian English Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Fred W. Enke
Tucson. Arizona Education
LaVon Evans Safford. Arizona Home Economics
Louise S. Evans Tucson. Arizona Agriculture
Nancy M. Fairfield
Wisconsin Liberal Arts
W. M. Eversz Bozeman. Montana Business
Robert J. Faris
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Ernest N. Farnhani
Hijlcy. Arizona Engineering
Robert I . Pei Ralph S. Felbelman Ella Mae Fickett
Tucson, Arizona New York. Tucson. Arizona
Mines New York Education
Wildon Fickett Robert M. Figueroa I.orraine Fitch
Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Wtckenburg,
Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Arizona
Inspiration. Arizona Business
Hetty Louise Robert A. Foust
Forrester Peru. Indiana
W.ishington. D. C. Law Liberal Arts
John C. Fowler
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Marie Frauenfelder Janice Friedman Alvin Frledsam
Somerton. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Chicago. Illinois
Education Liberal Arts Engineering
Richard P. Frisbie
Chicago, Illinois Liberal Arts
F. ! . Frost III
Pasadena. Caliloi ma
Patricia Fyock Center. Colorado Business
Chicago. Illinois 3usiness
James F. Gatewood Tucson. Arizona Business
Florence Geary Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Prescott. Arizona Liberal Arts
Elizabeth Ann Gemmell
Tucson. Arizona Education
Mary Kathryn George Tucson. Arizona Education
Geronraich Detroit. Michigan Liberal Arts
Alice Virginia Gibb
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Dale R. Gibson Alvin J. Girdner
Snowflake. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Agriculture Business
Theodore II. Gluck Doris G. Goings Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona
Engineering Liberal Arts
Nancy Goyne Mamaroneck, New York Liberal Arts
Beverly Graham Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
James W. GrantmanHolll B. Gray-Red Wing, Tcmpc. Arizona
Minnesota Fine Arts
James A. Gump Tucson. Arizona Business
Benjamin A. Babich Robert V. Hall Miami. Arizona Tucson. Arizona
Page 53Shirley Ann Hall Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Henderson Tucson, Arizona Engineering
William J. Ilone Tucson. Arizona Business
Tucson. Arizona Business
Phoenix. Arizona Fine Arts
Murray L. Hammock
PhOCmx. Arizona Engineering
Elizabeth Anne llcnkel Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Betty Lee Hohenschlld
St. Louis. Missouri Liberal Arts
Daniel K. Howe
Thomas K. Hulton AJo. Arizona Liberal Arts
Mississippi Liberal Arts
George E. Henry Flagstaff. Arizona Business
Phoenix, Arizona Engineering
Wichita. Kansas Business
Phoenix Arizona Liberal Arts
Edward E. Hannah Columbia.
South Carolina Liberal Arts
Marjorie mil Phoenix Arizona Education
Kenneth C. Hood
Globe, Arizona Engineering
Lois Jessie Hubbard
Tucson. Arizona Education
Margaret Ruth Huntsman
Tucson, Arizona Business
Robert H. Hansen
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Yetta Hoover Ridcgain
New Mexico Agriculture
Elyria, Ohio Liberal Arts
Richard T. Ives
Troy. New York Liberal Arts
Jane L. Hemphill
California Liberal Arts
Margaret Sue Hoppe
Warren. Ohio Engineering
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Peggy McKinley Henderson
Tucson. Arizona Education
Thomas E. Hogan
Albuquerque, New Mexico Education
Fred C- Housen
Tucson. z rlzona Fine Arts
Wei It on. Arizona Liberal Arts
Marie Eleanor Jacks Suzanne Jacobs
Chula Vista. Phoenix, Arizona
California Fine Arts
Harriett Hope mils Charles L. Hines
Battle Creek. Tucson. Arizona
Page 54John E.Jennings
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Harold L. Jerman
Phoenix. Arizona Law
Elmer Otho Johnson Jr.
Safford. Arizona Engineering
Phoenix. Arizona Business
Russell E. Jones
Yuma. Arizona Business
Sylvia Judy Tucson. Arizona Education
Chicago. Illinois Liberal Arts
Patricia Ann Kelly Peoria. Illinois Fine Arts
Myra Kendrick Glendale. Arizona Business
Missouri Liberal Arts
Nancy Parkhurst Kilgore
Minnesota Fine Arts
Robert H. King
Warren. Arizona Business
Edgar W. Kintzele Jr.
Chicago. Illinois Engineering
Robert B. Klvley
Prescott. Arizona Business
Charles R. Kline
Prescott. Arizona Education
Dora Kline Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Samuel Krasnow Fall River.
Vern E. Kubelck
Shelby. Iowa Business
Lyle F. Kundr Rocnelle. Illinois Business
Doris Bertha Kundtz
Tucson. Arizona Education
Edwin B. Kurtz
Iowa City. Iowa Graduate
John II. Ladd Blsbce, Arizona Engineering
Patricia Ann I.age
Tucson. Arizona Education
LaGrangc Tucson. Arizona Business
Angela I.a I.umia
Youngstown. Ohio Education
Tucson. Arizona Home Economics
Lois E. Lane
Flagstaff. Arizona Liberal Arts
Martha Albert . Langham
Phoenix. Arizona Education
Paul W. La Prade
Phoenix, Arizona Business
Jeff Larson JoAn Lawrence
Lakeside. Arizona Long Beach. Education California
Mary Ellen Lee Tucson. Arizona Education
Roberta Small Lee
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Albert I.ent Jr.
Tucson. Arizona Business
Peoria. Illinois Home Economics
Page 55Goldie l.rvkow ttz
Tucson. Arizona Fine Arts
Tucson. Arizona Business
Dan B. Lewis
Tucson. Arizona Agriculture
Gene E. Lewis
Willcox. Arizona Agriculture
Nona Lou I.ewkowitz
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Harry B. Llndblom BetUe Lindner Phoenix. Arizona Clarkdale. Ai izona Engineering Business
Harold B. Livingston
Coolidge. Arizona Education
Lloyd R. Logan Jr. William Lovln Nogales. Arizona East Chicago. Education Indiana
John J. low
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
F.dilh Sykes Low ell Raymond W.
Tucson. Arizona Ludden Jr.
Liberal Arts Berkeley.
Phoenix. Arizona Fine Arts
Carolyn W. I.ybrook Roy W. Lybrook
Camden. Ohio Camden. Ohio
Liberal Arts Agriculture
Gertrude Mack Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Frederick L. Macy Bernice Madvlne Vero Beach. Florida Dallas. Texas Mines Liberal Arts
Robert P. Maloney
Youngstown. Ohio Liberal Arts
Maurlta Manciet Tucson. Arizona Education
Alfred C. Marquez Edward A. Marshall Samuel E. Maynard William McAleb
Tucson. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona Burnside. Kentucky Willcox. Arizona Liberal Arts Business Engineering Business
Barbara McCarron Chester J.
Tucson. Arizona McCarthy Jr.
Liberal Arts Northbord.
Barbara McCown Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Doris McCoy William W.
Tucson. Arizona McDonald Education Moorhead.
Doris McGulnnevs Richard E. Irvington. McKinley
New Jersey Tucson. Arizona
Liberal Arts Business
JoAnn McNaehten Gerald M. McNIece Betty Louise Mead
Hutchinson. Kansas Tucson. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona
Fine Arts Graduate Home Economics
Page 56Marcia Anne Mead
California Home Economics
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Harold O. N. Mendenall
Oxnard. California Engineering
Walter A. Mercer
Comanche. Texas Liberal Arts
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Eleanor Merillat Tucson. Arizona Education
John K. Merillat
New Mexico Mines
Virginia Irene Norma Jean Metcalf Ed Meyer
Merritt Phoenix. Arizona Tucson. Arizona
Prescott. Arizona Liberal Arts Mines
Judith Anne Mtgnin
Cleveland. Ohio Liberal Arts
Cecil H Miller
Phoenix. Arizona Engineering
David P. Miller Painesville. Ohio Business
i.owrli william Miller
Seliginan. Arizona Business
Theone Miller Kobert E. Millican R. C. Mills
Hereford. Arizona Prescott. Arizona Prescott. Arizona Agriculture Engineering Engineering
Leonard F. Mtneks Leo Mlshovsky Phoenix. Arizona Know. Indiana Business Mine
George M. Montgomery
Yuma. Arizona Engineering
Carolyn D. Morrison
Tucson. Arizona Business
Lyman K Mtindth
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Joyce Ann Munger Anna Male Murphy William J. Murphy
Yorba Linda. Pboemx. Arizona Phoenix. Arizona
California Education Business
David Murray Kcnmore.
New York Business
John F. Muse
Tucson. Arizona Mines
Mary Ann Myers
No Kales, Arizona Fine Arts
Richard E. Ncpple
Tucson, Arizona Engineering
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Jack Nichols Tucson. Arizona Business
Ellis G. Nielson
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
William E. Norby Minneapolis.
F. s. Obrentkk Floral Park.
New York Education
William H. O’Brien
Page 57William O'Connell Chicago. Illinois Business Kathleen O'Dowd Tucson. Arizona Agriculture Jack L. Occ Prescoit. Arizona Law William P. Olliver Phoenix. Arizona Business Donald T. Orr Benson. Arizona Liberal Arts Jane Osburn Phoenix. Arizona Finr Arts Charles Packham Blackfout. Idaho Business
John C. Padelford Jr. Peoria. Arizona Education Warren Padgett Tucson. Arizona Engineering Barbara Parker Douglas. Arizona Home Economics Patricia Kent Parker Scarsdale. New York Liberal Arts Harold S. Parsons Jr. Shaker Heights. Ohio Engineering Kenneth G. Patton Phoenix. Arizona Business Roscoe Patten Tucson. Arizona Business
Mary Favlich .Miami, Arizona Education Barbara Peabody Phoenix. Arizona Education Pat A. Pelltzzl Brooklyn. New York Business Barbara Alice Perkins Tucson. Arizona Education , Marjorie Perkins Phoenix. Arizona Business Edward J. Petrie Tucson. Arizona Education Dorothv Pauline Petty Tucson. Arizona Business
John P. Phillips Phoenix. Arizona Law Andrew C. Pickett Floresvillc. Texas Engineering Betty W. Pickett Douglas, Arizona Liberal Arts Edward E. Pierson Nogales. Arizona Engineering Polly Pinkerton Ventura. California Liberal Arts William E. Platt Safford, Arizona Business William R. Plunk Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Robert J. Pojak Cleveland Heights. Ohio Virginia Poole Scottsdale. Arizona Business David Popper Tucson. Arizona Business Erancene Pomeroy Phoenix. Arizona Fine Arts Patricia Ann Porter Eddie Powell Glendale. Phoenix. Arizona California Liberal Arts Joseph D. Powell Houston. Texas Business
Page 58Donald E. Power
Helen Stewart Price
Lamella Del Pulliam Ernest Kadez
Shirley Ann Raible Cecil W. Reese Hannibal. Missouri Tucson. Arizona
George T. Rekersdres
California Engineering Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts Fine Arts New York Business Liberal Arts Business Yonkers. New York Business
John J. Revcllo Tucson. Arizona Business Kim Klee North Hampton. Massachusetts Liberal Arts John . Rich Kay. Arizona Engineering Lincoln A. Richmond Tucson. Arizona Education Jean Ridgeway Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts Mary Rietz Morcnci. Arizona Liberal Arts Richard E. Rhoades Phoenix. Arizona Mines
William K. Rhoads Safford. Arizona Education Mary Joan Kischmiller Jacksonville. Florida Fine Arts A. E. Roberts Tucson. Arizona Mines K. G. Robinson Jr. Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts June C. Robles Tucson. Arizona Business J. A. Rodgers Mesa. Arizona Business Patricia Rogge Clifton, Arizon Education
Selma Rosman Los Angeles. California Business Mary E. Ross Tucson. Arizona Business Catherine S .ttoth Tucson. Arizona Business Nancy M. Ruggles Cananca. Mexico Liberal Arts Gerald N. Ryan Tucson. Arizona Business Alberto Saclo San Isidro. Peru Agriculture Thomas J. Salb Jasper. Indiana Business
Jacqueline Salyards Phoenix. Arizona Fine Arts Dan Sammons Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts E. F. Sandlin Monrovia. California Engineering Jean Schaub Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts George W. Scheerer Jr. Douglas. Arizona Agriculture HUde Schlesinger Louisville, Kentucky Liberal Arts George Schmitz Scottsdale. Arizona Graduate
Patfe 59Emily Wood Schupp Mildred Louise
Phoenix. Arizona Scott
Liberal Arts Phoenix. Arizona
Thomas Sidebotham George It Clifton. Arizona SleglcrJr.
Education Evanston. Illinois
J. R. Shull
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Harold J. Slpek
New York Education
Hrlnette M. Slatten Plioenix. Arizona Home Economics
i.ima. Peru Liberal Arts
Connie Sleeper Phoenix. Arizona Agriculture
Dumas. Texas :Fme Arts
Carol Siev wright Prescott. Arizona Education
Reverly M. Smith
Tucson. Arizona Education
Tucson. Arizona Business
Prescott. Arizona Business
Jimmie M. Smith
Morcnci. Arizona Law
Joseph A. Shecly
Tolleson. Arizona Agriculture
Elizabeth Simon Tucson. Arizona Fine Arts
Mary Alien Smith Nogales. Arizona Fine Arts
Rulon G. Shelley Kingman. Arizona Engineering
Bernard Singer Chicago. Illinois Liberal Arts
Mary Margaret Smith
Moron cl. Arizona Education
Charles T. Snyder
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Morton A. Solot
Tucson. Arizona Business
Karl W. Sparks
Glo.be. Arizona Mines
John V. Speer
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Janet Louise Jack 1 . Spikes
Spencer Bowie. Arizona
Douglas. Arizona Agriculture Business
Charles A. Stanerker
Tucson. Arizona Law
J. Georgeanna Steiner
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
David L. Steinheimer
Tucson. Arizona Mines
Tucson. Arizona Education
Chicago. Illinois Education
Stella A. Stewart Phoenix. Arizona Home Economics
- loy Leverton Stradltng
Concho. Arizona Education
Mary Evelyn Starkovich Williams. Arizona Business
Page 60Robert C. Strcmbcl Louise Marie
Phoenix. Arizona Swlnney Engineering Long Beach.
California Liberal Arts
Suzanne Elaine Suinney Long Beach.
California Liberal Arts
Julie Swirce Mercedes. Texas Liberal Arts
James Tapager Elizabeth Tapscott Jeannette Tarpley
Superior. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts Education Education
I.ouis K. Thompson Elene Wiltbank
Clarendon. Texas Thude Liberal Arts Eager. Arizona
Joyce Tarpley Tucson. Arizona Education
I.elltia Louise Thurman
foster D. Turner Phoenix. Arizona Engineering
Ella Jeanne Waggoner
Bonita. Arizona Liberal Arts
John H. Taylor Jr.
Miami. Arizona Business
Seymour W. Thurbrr
Sonolta. Arizona Agriculture
Chicago, Illinois Business
Waggoner Patagonia. Arizona Engineering
Sidney f. Taylor
Phoenix. Arizona Agriculture
William «. Tolton Tucson. Arizona Business
Calvin H. Udall
St. Johns. Arizona Law
Gerard. Kansas Liberal Arts
Suzanne Temple Tucson. Arizona Liberal Art
Betty Ur win Tucson, Arizona Business
James A. Walker Jacksonville.
Killa Lee Thomas
Tucson. Arizona Home Economics
Jose Valle Miraflorcs. Peru Agriculture
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Lewis C. Vencill Douglas. Arizona Liberal Arts
James A. Wallace
Phoenix. Arizona Engineering
New Mexico Home Economics
Dushan Vlahovtch Lowell. Arizona Liberal Arts
John A. Ware Jr. Kingman. Arizona Mines
Shirley Ann Tucker Carolyn Tug el Phoenix. Arizona Watsonville. Education California
Page 61John II. W.ilvon
Tucson, Arizona Engineering
Alson P. W hite Jr.
Phoenix. Arizona Engineering
Hal C. W'ayte
Tucson. Arizona Education
Charles R. Whitfield
Tucson. Arizona Agriculture
lleverly Webster Denver. Colorado Fine Arts
Marguerite Jones Wickham Tucson. Arizona Education
Nancy Park Webster
Phoenix. Arizona Liberal Arts
Henry A. Wlenold
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
Bentley H. Weltzman
Chicago, Illinois Business
Clarkdale, Arizona Education
Globe. Arizona Education
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Brackston T. Whitaker
Tucson. Arizona Business
Arthur S. Wilkinson
Bernent. Illinois Fine Arts
Tucson. Arizona Business
Winifred E. Williams
Tucson. Arizona Fine Arts
Milo S. Willis Billie L. Wilson
Snowflake. Arizona Lakeside. Arizona Agriculture Education
Richard A. W ilson Jo Lyn Winans
Tucson. Arizona San Diego. Agriculture California
Eduard C. Wood
Tucson. Arizona Engineering
.Marilyn W ood Tucson. Arizona Business
William Y. Wood John A. Woodford Verne W'uertz Glendale. Arizona Salford. Arizona Coolidge. Arizona
Business Business Agriculture
Lesley Ward Yates Robert Yates
Miami. Arizona Bis bee, Arizona
James w. Young
Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts
Martha Craig Young .lames II. Ktllen
Tucson. Arizona Yuma. Arizona
Business BusinessPan hellenic members included: First row, Maxine Kulinovich, Julia Money, Irmanea Burcham, Maradel Marston. Second row, Joan Rischmiller, Donna Van Cleve, Kay Sayres, Bev Cage, Phyllis Charles and Beverly Byron.
Representatives to junior pan hellenic were: First row, Elizabeth Clark, Virginia Blaine, Helen Hunt, Beatrice Thomas. Second row, Gilberta Cosulich, Carol Calvin, Pat Eisele and Barbara Hills.
Page 66Hanley Weber Ferguson Burlan Stevens Mead. M. Hardy Allen Metcalf
llaskins Busey Hoffman Patterson. V. Smith Sweet Patton Romo Carroon
Howard Heuxer Shupe Wilson .Mead. B. McCauley Money Sayers Blydcn
Pritchard Lindner Cowan Hills Snyder Pomeroy Salyards
Page 68ALPHA CHI OMEGA
The Alpha Chis had their quota of queens this year which began with Norma Metcalf as attendant to the Desert queen. Julia Money was chosen Pi Kap Sweetheart and Betty Mead was one of her attendants. Jackie Salyards became a finalist in the Rodeo queen contest. Representing Alpha Chi Omega in Spurs were Mollie McCauley and Corrine Weber. In the “A” club there was Grace Ann Wilson, The Alpha Chis sponsored a tag day for the crippled children as one of their activities during the year.
Here are Mary Lu Scott and Joan Burian working on decora.,on, for their formal dance.
Alpha Chi Omega officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Harriett Hills, Marcia Mead, Francene Pomeroy. Back row, Elizabeth Pritchard and Virginia Schupp.
Seen below sorting the mail are Frances Carroon, Julia Money and Liz Pritchard.Alpha Epsilon Phi officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Nona Lewkowitz, Janice Friedman. Back row,Leni Lernor,Jean Ginsburg and Bernice Madvine.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Relaxing at the A E Phi house are Marcia Podolsky, Leni Lernor and Gitta Warren.
Over at the A E Phi house, the girls were active all year both in sports and in other campus activities. Janice Friedman was secretary of the Red Cross, assuring in many drives throughout the year. The A E Phis had an attendant to the redro queen when Sue Stamler reached the finals of that contest. Jean Ginsburg was active as a member of Spurs (luring the year.
I’ve Got Their Number” was the theme of their homecoming float.Present
Kos SUunler Shanhouse Cohn
Lernor Friedman Schrelber
Goodman Glngburf LewKOWitz
.Madvinc Podolsky Brown
A E Phi pledges this year include: Front row, Joan Kay Brown, Ellen Smolen and Marcia Podolsky. Back row', Gloria Redden, Shirley Present, Ruth Schreiber and Betty Goodman.
Page 71Richardson Durstinc Roth Hall Ltndberg Perkins Fields Harper Haller
Tugel Winham Abbott Osebold. M. J. Scott Forrester Cooke White Porter
Plunkett Wtshek George Sisk Loomis Margetts Prince Spencer Myers
Swlnney, S. Cusack Blair Cage Tackett Zunick Hamner Cavanaugh Hughes
Downey Smith. M. A. Henderson Carter Andreg Stealy Marston, M. Howard. D Krabbenhoelt
McGowan Rodger Polk Hunt Wharileld Parker Smith. P. Marsh Jones
Wallace Udall Cramsle Marston, I.. Swlnney, L.
Page 72Alpha Phi officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Lou Swinney, Pat Porter, Billie George. Back row, Cassie Roth, Carolyn Tugel and Sue Swinney.
Ruth Harper, Mary Krabbenhoeft and Beverly Loomis are seen at work on their booth for the inter-fraternity carnival.
In the fall swimming meet the Alpha Phis took first place, and Marguerite Jones Wickham retired the swimming cup by winning it for the third consecutive time. By popular vote, Ruth Tackett, sophomore class secretary, was chosen homecoming queen. Pat Porter was in Who’s Who and a member of Mortar board, and Pat Parker was in Spurs. The U of A song leaders, Margie Uilall, Lou Swinney and Bev Loomis, came from the Alpha Phi house, and the university publicity chairman was Fay Plunkett. “A” club members included Marguerite Jones Wickham, Ruth Harper, Bobbie Hall and Barbara Perkins.
Above is a scene from an Alpha Phi open house.Chi Omega officers pictured above include the following: First row, Betty Lee Hohenschild, Beverly Turner. Second row, Nancy McKesson, Ruth Hammerstein. Third row, Eleanor Schwalen, Suzanne Meyers and Pat Ham.
Margine Morris is pictured at the piano with Gay Daniels and Jo Ann Brown looking on.
Chi O Mary Pavlich was president of “A” club and vice president of WAA. Marie Jacks served as president of WAA and vice president of “A” club. Marie also won the University of Arizona and Tucson Womens’ golf cup, as well as the University of Arizona inter-collcgiatc doubles cup. Chi O’s in Spurs were Eleanor Schwalen, Joan Pcnoycr and Donna Van Cleve. Marie Jacks was a member of Mortar board and also in Who’s Who. In the queens corner, Harriet Kroeker was a finalist for Desert queen, and Pat Ham was an attendant to the Aggie queen.
Above is a scene from a Chi O dance.Herder McKinney Du vis Jones
Moore, H. Straiich
Reed Jacks Daniel McKesson Van Clove Meyers, J,
Goodxon Burson I.oudermilk Brown Fredell Hopper
Page 75Peters Foster iiliss Hansen Fairbanks Ojeda Gemmell Wiggins
Ijne, L. Houchton Frauenfelder. K. Smith Reeves nurcliam Strauch Minister
McCarten Potter Howard. R. Manes Gerden Nichols Moore, it. J. Casullch
Warlord Wald Moore. U. K. Cochran Dykes Pruess Frauenfelder. M. Barker
Watson Garrison Powell Vielledent
Page 76At the Delta Delta Delta house the activity schedule was crowded all year long. In the fall, the Tri Dells won the volley ball cup and also the bowling tournamant. During rodeo season Barbara Jean Moore was an attendant to the Rodeo queen and Bandy Powell was a finalist in the cigarette-rolling contest. Liz Prucss was a member of the “A” club and Marie
Tri Delt officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Mary Margaret Smith, Harriet Hansen. Back row, Ruth Wiggins, Diana Warford and Lois Lane.
Frauenfelder was AWS vice president and in Mortar board. Spur members included Irmanea Burcham and Elizabeth Fairbanks; Virginia Houghton was in FST. Circulation of the Kitty Kat was handled by Bandy Powell.
At the Tri Delt open house, Jean Minister and Gilberta Cosulich are shown entertaining their guests.
Here are Barbara. Jean Moore, Elizabeth Gemmel, Mary Margaret Smith and Ruth Wiggins with a bid of six no-trump.Delta Gamma had a royal year with a list of queens including Marcia Hiller, Aggie queen; Joan Martin, Sigma Nu queen and Gigs Larkin, R lco queen. Phoebe Twcten was a homecoming queen finalist. Joan Rischmiller served as Panhcllcnic president, and Melba Shelton was secretary of the sopohomore class. In basketball the Dee Gees took first place as they did in the homecoming float contest and the student carnival. Spur members were Marjorie Focrstcr, Katherine Liem, Lucille Sellers and Melba Shelton, secretary. Shirley Christopher and Jane Lyons were in FST.
Delta Gamma officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Marion Fitzgerald, Molly Hudnutt. Back row, Shirley Christopher, Pat Hall and Jeanne Kcdman.
It looks like a hen party In the Dee Gee living room. Here are Sylvia Robles, Barbara Hassel, Frannie Bi'.derback, Luella Puliiam, Jan Dickey and Ferol Derdeiick.
Pamela Benton, Gigs Larkin, Elaine Dickey, Gail Eich, Sylvia Robles. Frannie Bihlerbatk and Jan Dickey are seen taking a sun bath in the back yard.Barr
Page 79Richmond French. E. Charles Seabury
lless Rayburn Hill Murphy
Cooper Scott McCown Johnston
Jacobus Cayia Blanchard Perrin
BlBKS Melby Lane Wilky
French, M. Turner Pinkerton King
Poulos Lewis Dennison Brooks
Glllmorc Huntsman Hollis Focht
Page 80Gamma Phi Beta officers pictured above include the following: First row, Jo An Lawrence. Second row, Polly Pinkerton, Alice Gibbs. Third Row. Phyllis Charles and Bobbie Tulin.
Here are Robin Rowell and Jerry Robinson, charter members of the Gamma Phi knitting chapter.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Gamma Phi Jo An Lawrence reigned as Desert queen of ’48, and Franca Thayer was a finalist for Phi Delt dream girl. The Gamma Phis in Who’s Who were Alice Gibbs and Bobbie Tulin. Alice was also Wildcat editor. In Spurs there were Gamma Phis Patty Jakle, Dotty Diggs,- Till French, Marilou Turner, treasurer, Janice Falk, editor, Li . Richmond, vice president, Anna Louise Summers and Margaret Windsor. FST members were Agopie Poulos and Chris Gillmore. Liz Richmond was sophomore class treasurer, Alice Gibbs was a member of Mortar Board, and Agopie Poulos was secretary of AWS.
Relaxing before dinner are seen Sarah Seabury, Jo An Lawrence, Jeanne Blanchard, Jean Thoma, Ann Cooper, Betty Speakman and Jerry Robinson.
Theta officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Betty Lou Ballard, Letitia Thurman. Back row, Jean Leu, Annette Cowgill and Harriet Darlev.
“Showing off” in front of Theta house are Jodie Zoebel, Patty Pultz, Li . Gibbon, Ellen Gibbon, Harriet Armstrong and Sally White.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
“Outstanding Cowgirl” title this year went to Theta’s Peggy Boice for her horsemanship in the inter-collegiate rodeo. Ginnic Grose occupied the treasurership of AWS and was a member of the girls’ tennis team. Spurs from the Theta house were Miriam Hamilton, Margaret Wise, Marilyn Smith and Lorena Dc Sanctis. Lorena was also assistant editor of the Desert. In FST there were Ginnie Grose and Marion Moore. Harriet Darley was an attendant to the Desert queen, and Patty Pultz was a Phi Dclt dream girl finalist. Dolly O’Haco and Bonnie Collins were members of “A” club.
Theta angels on their homecoming float.
Gibbon, K. Talmas e Johnt Gibbon. I.. Kuggles Underwood Ransom Neff King
Bolce Fitch I.lndamood Hathaway Raible Clark Webster Caffrey Abbate
Shoenhatr Leu Davis Zoebel Shea Moore Grose Bailey Smith
Knight Cows ill Kemp De Sanctis O'Haco Wise Jenney Kussell Downing
White, s. Oulnn Patterson Kakcr Butler Ballard Ammons Blakeslee Burroughs
White. P. Powell Ganc Sears O’Rielley Hamilton Armstrong Darley Pultz Burtk Thurman Caplcs
Page 83ShcllcnborBer Teachenor Kilgore Clark Danne Akerman Avery Merritt Tucker
Irvine Lawson Walton Matanovich McKinney Baldwin IJrady Sharpe O'Dowd
Denncs Hausmann Howell Williams Mauney DuBois Cunn ntham. B. Ellis Kempt
Knit Hill Temple .McFarland Ellis, P. McNaghten Steiner Killian Wraith
Gleason Kinney Buzard Seavy Udell Waggoner Chattin Lambert Huston
Stark Webster Heap Stanley Moore Kelly Barnard Whitncl Kllingston
Cristy Cunningham, M, Johnson Benton Kline Gwinnup Fair lie 1 1 Corbett Byron
McGowan Potter F.iselc Parker
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
This year’s Desert editor, Pat Parker, was from the Kappa house. Mary Cunningham won honors in athletics by capturing the women’s singles tennis cup. In politics there were Jody McNaghtcn, senior class secretary, Prina Stanley, freshman class secretary and Jo Ann McKinney, freshman class treasurer. Mary Kay Ellingston, Georgia Keahey and Carolyn Brady were Spurs, and Ruth ( rbctt and I-ce Shellcnberger were in FST. Ruth Corbett and Patte Parker were in Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi and Who’s Who. Pat Ellis was an attendant to the Desert queen and Earlcne Barnard was a finalist for Phi Dclt dream girl.
Midge Hill, Carol Danne, Barbara Clark, Bev Webster and Katie ■' ”owd are seen at a Kappa tea.
Kappa officers pictured above include the following: Front row Jody McNaghten, Kuth Corbett. Back row, Nancy Kilgore, Midge Hill and Vim Merritt.
Carpenters pictured here are Joy Kalt, Ann Seavy and Pat Kettering, working on their booth for the inter-fraternity carnival.Pi Phi officers pictured above include the following: Left to right, Janet Edmonds. Marge Kennedy, Joan Wightwick, Pat Brown and Bev Smith.
Here Ls a group of Pi Phis relaxing in the living room. They are Georgia Ellsworth, Carol Huston, Sue Sporledcr, Sue Jacobs. Marion Killian, the Thurston twins and Aura Kulinovich.
PI BETA PHI
The Pi Phis took first place in the house decorations for homecoming and also had an attendant, Maxine Kulinovich, to the homecoming queen. Barbara Peabody was voted the Phi Dell dream girl, and Gloria Sloan was an attendant to the Aggie queen. Bonnie Robinson was president of Spurs with Frannie Brock, Fanchon Leppla and Georgia Ellsworth also members. On Mortar board and mentioned in Who’s Who, Barbara Peabody was also president of AWS. Katie Pender, junior class secretary, was an FST member, and Bev Smith, senior class treasurer, was secretary of WAA.
The Phi Phi’s had some good decorations for Mom and Dad’s Day.Gray Kils worth Evans Hall Berry
Bayne Hicks lirou n Spencer Kdmondx
Thurston, S. Pender McNabb Kennedy
Kultnovtch, A. Killian
dc Lubersac de Forest Brock Snyder Thurston, J. Kultnovich. M.
Lusby Giacoma Chart rand Smith, B. Peabody
Page 87Franklin. J. Van Kirk Collins Shelton Kampmeler Dowdy Talavera Ernenwetn Catalanotto
RinKham Arcs, M. A. Ridgeway Durazro Franklin, L. Blaine Brown Gannon Jones
Luna Roberts Solvle Marsman Holaway Heltman Powell Merritt Felix
Dougherty Hall Giaquinto Poole Nichols Fickett. J. Huss MacBrlde Duerr
Robles Speer OU Jones Fishman Fickett, E. Partlow Tarpley Petty
Ncymark Lee, M. Oppenhcim Licbcl Felix Sander Marsch Porter Thomas
Wilson Kopltn Pfrlmmer Slater Douglas McClusky Grady Jenkins Lee. Ii.
Page 88Above is seen a group of Phrateres which includes the following: Front row, Lynn Duerr, Pat Ernenwein, Maraine Wilson. Back row, Dawn Saunders, Marie Giaquinto, Betty Urwin and Beverly Howard.
Phrateres was active in all women’s intra-mural sports this year and captured the hockey cup by winning the tournament in the fall. In the political spotlight ther: were Katie Pender, junior class secretary, anti Janice Bradley who was secretary of Associated Students. Janice was also a member of Mortar board and has been elected into Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Chosen to be members of FST for this past year were Virginia Houghton and Katie Pender.
Phrateres officers pictured above include the following: First row, Armida Felix, Doris Kundtz. Second row, Mrs Fees, June Robles, .Mrs. Rust. Third row, Gerry Van Kirk, Katie Pender and Ginny Houghton.
Aros. M. L. Pritchard
Page 89Alpha Tau Omega officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Dick Campbell, A1 Tomlinson. Back row, Pete White, John Cooledge and Roy Brewer.
ALPHA TAU DMEGA
ATO lias Bill Eversz, Roscoc Patton and Dick Barr who arc members of the Blue Key men’s honorary. Ed Spaulding is in Chain Gang, and Norm McClelland and Pete White are Sophos. In Who’s Who from ATO this year was Dick Barr, and Gene Lauck served on the Traditions committee. Participating in athletics for the year have been trackmen Parker Gregg, Ed Arntzen, Jim Baum, Gene Lauck and Tot Warfield. Rein Vander Zee played with the basketball squad this year.
Here are Jay Hansen, Harry Talmagc, Lou Hayes, Ed Arntzen and Ed Spaulding waiting for the lunch hell.Barr
Vander Zee Harvey White. Pete
Cooledce Lauck James
White. Pat Patton Harmon
Shavev Brewer Vosskuhler
Confer. D. Sacio
Spauldlni: Arntxen Gunnell
McClelland Tomlinson Hayes
GresK Held Confer. L.
Hart Johnson Hansen
Hayes Mrs. Hazel
Finger. D. Allen
Page 91Holly Spear
Holmes Mooney Girard Spence
Rees Pulido, J. Taylor Pulido, A.
Donovan Kaapke Pulido, C. Simlcy
Nepple Daniels Earley Clark. R.
Spoon Hannah Gentry St. Johns
Evjen Anderson Lewis King
Goodspeed Jones Keogh Dyer
Bradford Sparkman Canfield B. Norby
Yates Kilcullcn Montgomery
Canlleld, l . Bice Gillespie
Puclle McPherson Monier. P.
Homrighausen Nelson Poole
Ricks Hart I,ovin
Clark, J. .'«Knson Furnas
Monier, J. Oliver Celia
Page 92DELTA CHI
Chain Gang members from the Delta Chi house this year were Sam Stevens and Ray Goodspeed. Larry Howard and Paul Ramsower were in Sophos. Figuring prominently in athletics, the Delta Chis had such men as Lee Dyer, Larry Howard, Wrinfrcd Tackett, Bill Lovin, George Durazzo and Harry Rogge on the football squad. Elias Sieger and Johnny McIntyre were on the track teaem. Johnny and Chet Vascy and Walter Kellner played baseball, and Paul and John Monicr were on the swimming team.
lvfn'Jc1 ’!? carrt ?am® in the Delta Chi living; room are Malcolm i)on M .n Earleyt Leo Rayburn, Dave McNelly, Jim McPherson, 1 on McClure and Don Nelson.
Delta Chi officers pictured above include the following: Front row, George Montgomery, Raymond Goodspeed. Back row, Norman Johnson and Charles Spoon.
Below is a scene of the Delta Chi booth at the interfraternity carnival.Kappa Sig officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Harry Twohig, Keith Bcnfair. Back row, Frank Barreca and Raymond Munson.
Franklin Udall and John Jung are seen below playing with the Kappa Sig mascot.
The Kappa Sigs had a small house this year for the first time since the war. However, they served no meals and had only a few boys living there. Members of Bobcats from the Kappa Sig house included Ferril Capps and Brax Whitacker, and Tony Morales was in Sophos. On the varsity basketball team were Morales and Dick Bowen. Jerry Dodson, Fred Stockhaus, John Jung, Tony Morales and Gene Sykes played varsity baseball, and “A” club members includecd Stockhaus, Dodson, Jung, Jim Negri, and 1'cd Bloodworth.
Here arc Gene Sykes and Bob Judson listening to “The Lone Ranger.”Sykes Twohtg Soule Dozier
Tolson Holbrook Whitackcr Seidel
Bowen Odall Anderson. G. Benton
llofTman McQue. B. Ducrson Merillat
Morales Scliiever I.ovett Pollard
Hudgens Smith Barreca Heinz
Henwood Keddic .Munson
Addington Jackson Bliss
Sammons Kelly Osborne
Lewis Jung Holton
Conlin MacDonald Trammell
Sammarceili Dodson McCaleb
Anderson. J. McQue, n. I.awson Beck King
Page 05 ±. V
iV r vr
Platt Knight I.ok an
Lemons Cooper Waggoner Wolfe Hall
Krentz Murray Yount Schmidt Greenim:
Foster I.emmley Lorincz Stephenson Orr
Peck Reinhart Campbell Crady
Pago 96LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
The most important event of the year for Lambda Chi was their installation, in December, as the 120th chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha. The local chapter was active in many campus affairs during the year. In Sophos were Don Cooper and Tom Waddell. Joe Peters was a member of Chain Gang, and Tom Waddell was president of Scabbard and Blade. Phil Waggener held the news-editor-ship of the Wildcat this year. Bob Schmidt was treasurer of the inter-fraternity council.
Below is a group of Lambda Chi's including Pat Pelizzi, Dick Crady and Bob Reynolds.
Lambda Chi officers pictured above include the following: Front row, Bob Schmidt, Dave Murray. Back row, Don Cooper, John Brandon and Bill Keinhard.
ot “omcsiic“y here are Kenny Tisman, Jack Krcnt:Officers of the LDS men’s organization for this past year are the following: First row, Gale Holladay, secretary; Milo Willis, treasurer. Second row, Dean Bennett, vice president, and Kent Blake, president.
Officiating for the LDS girls this year have been the following: Seated, Donna Haymore, secretary; LaVon Evans, treasurer; Lariene Moffett, pledge captain. Standing, Beverly Borquist, president and Lucille Nelson, vice president.
LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA
The LDS group sent representatives this year to the national Lambda Delta Sigma convention held at the University of Utah. 1,500 students from 16 colleges participated in the affair. In honoraries were Myles Jones, Chain Gang, and Marlow Denham and Kenyon Udall, Sophos. LaVon Evans served as president of the home economics club anti Reid Dees and Melvin Hatch proved their scholastic ability by being elected to Phi Kappa Phi. Another president among the group was Otho Johnson who led the Engineers’ council.
Couples enjoyed the music at the Christmas formal.Craig Bennett Shelley, G. Cardon Lindlcy Palmer Patterson Turnbull McDonald
Hawkins PctcrKin Titus Larson Biggs Blake Johnson Willis. K. Butcher
Evans McRae, F. Kellis Holladay Nickerson Denham Tate Willis. M. Brown
Holladav Bor imst Cannon Hawkins Lindsay Schwantis Taylor Clawson Kenner
Nelson Bingham Moffett Ferguson McGee
lt.it l ltt
I .a Prade
Hate nail Moody
Moran Eaton Rolinger
Tolton Ryan Exciter
Thompxon Sawyer Voylex
Kramer Sprinter Condit
Rcfsnes Roche Ellis
Downey Thompson Wagner
Van Fleet Johnson
Page 100PHI DELTA THETA
The active Phi Delts came through with first place in the homecoming float parade this year. Jack Bryant served as president of interfraternity council and Jim McNulty was president of the junior class. Selected for Who’s Who, Tom van Fleet is also number one man on the varsity tennis squad and a member of the varsity basketball team, and John Bolinger pitched for the baseball squad.
The winning float in the homecoming parade was the Phi Delt ship.
Presiding over the group this year were the following: Seated, Tom van Fleet, president. Standing, Dick Johnson, house manager; Herb Denham, vice president and Tex Thompson, recorder.
Relaxing in the living room are Billy Schworer, Norb Wagner, Curt Knipe, Clenn Stanley, Leo Voyles and Bob Van Lone.Officers of the house this year were: Seated, Bill Murphy, president; Bill Okesson, historian. Standing, Blake Johnson, recorder and Jim Grantman, house manager.
Gathered around the piano for a jam session are Roy Robinson, Barry Brokaw, Cecil Miller, Schy Haskell, Jim Edwards and Dick Rhodes-
PHI GAMMA DELTA
The Phi Gams were very active in campus affairs this year. Hill O’Brien was traditions chairman and Bill Murphy Red Cross chiarman. Class officers included as freshman vice president, Roman Dc Sanctis, and senior treasurer, Joe Hippie. The Kitty Kat staff had Kenny Patton as business manager and jack Lauver as advertising manager, while jim Grantman served the associated students as a councilman. The Rhodes scholar this year was Gerald McNiccc who is also a Phi Beta Kappa. Members of Who’s Who arc Bill Murphy, Jim Grantman, Bill O’Brien, Bud Stuttc and Bill Howsc. The house is also well represented in all of the class honoraries.
Taking five minutes off to listen to the radio are Pat Kimmerling, Bill Okesson, Bob Boice, Lauren Hastings and Fred Snyder.Uolct, F. Miller. D. Lauver Mulreln. 3 Shallar Blair, w.
McKinney Osborne ToUey. w. Tolley. J. Hasting Devendorf
Klrman Atkins Haynes Saunders
Snyder Robinson Howie Mathiesen
Sparks Fridena Lynch Murphy
McNlece Roger OeSanctls Salb
Oxnam Abel Edwards Frakes
Rhodes Daley Shlrmer Mulreln. K.
Clruzzl O'Brien Crantman Okeson
Page 103Tomlinson Mercer Cruse McCalc
Walker Sage Bellamak Daniel
Brown. B. Hardy Nielsen Cate
Bishop Neuensehwander Kendrick Hahne
McKay Nelbel Sclgler
LaGrangc Brown. P. .Tones
C .aJkowskl Dougherty Smith
Parbcr Parsons Stahl
Combs Arvold Patrick
Page 104Active Phi Psi’s on campus were Scott Parsons, Blue Key; Oily Neibel and Dudley Daniel, Chain Gang; Sophos Bill Wallace and Bud Stewart. Dudley is the new president of inter-fraternity council, secretary of the western regional interfraternity council, member of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary for men, president of the campus Red Cross, and business manager of the Wildcat. Bill Bellamak won the Steinfeld’s speech cup, and the house was voted to have the most beautiful lawn in the city of Tucson.
The bier that made the Phi Psi’s famous.
Leading the Phi Psi’s this year were: Seated, Dick Siegler, vice president; Hill Brown, president. Standing, Bill But-terbaugh, treasurer, Jim Walker and Dick Nielson, historian.
Showing us one way to polish a car arc Rex McPhaul, Ed Harp, Joe McKim and Tom Crimmins.JI‘;5rs tror. t.he 5r0uP lhis year were: Left, Hugh Guinn, rebrand Herb SSJ SS S Bob
FI KAPPA ALPHA
Playing ping pong in their back yard are Keith MacDonald, A1 Reynolds and Bob Rohrer.
Representing the Pi Kaps this year in the honoraries were Hugh Guinn and Vern Fetterman in Sophos and Herb Salters in Chain Gang. On the “B” squad in baskethall were Ken Troutt and Dick Whcclock. Ken also played freshman baseball. The varsity baseball team had as one of its members Francis Kelley front the Pi Kap house. Dave Culbertson was elected to membership in the French honorary and Frank Keefe, Fred Hunter and Fret! Croxen bclpng to Scabbard and Blade.
At a fast game of cards we find Vance Carnal, George Kocher. Dow Bateman, Ken Kendrick, John Shelton. Ed Woolsev and Franeis Kelley.Steele Mundcll Howell
Getty McCarthy Fetterman
Brown Howard Irvine
Austin Sampson Holt
Culbertson Shattuck Clemans
Gooder Itohn Kendricks
Keynolds Simons Barker
Knight Salter Taylor
Guinn Mlchelsen Simms
Rechart West Winds
uaranowskl Hemperly Shelton
Simms Troutt Livingston
Paisley Adams Bateman
Flledge Shill Moss
Woolsey iormo Howe
Wheelock O'Brien Cochran
McBride Kocher Phelps
Keefe Hunter Starkovich
Delvln Merrill Evans
Richmond I .angham Justice
1“ ii III ns
Crydermann Stokes Mann
Hayes Andrews Goff, K.
Young Bramwcll. B. Decker
Reif Morrison Goff, J.
Urlas Perkins Enke
Rondstadt Whiter Muse
Westover Garbac .ewski Dalton
Krauss Wilkinson Norris
O'Connell Hammcrste.'n Butler
Soucrs McCormick Miller
Groh Sheridan McMahon
Taylor Crouch Lewis
Catherincr Olmstead Smith
Nrhrlng Brady Hobbs
Vrdoljak Johnson. II. Ormand
Page 108SIGMA ALPHA EPSILUN
The activities of the SAE’s were varied and many. This year’s Most Eligible Bachelor Fred Enkc was the nation’s total offense leader in football as well as being a mainstay on the varsity basketball team along with Link Richmond, Bill Mann, Cecil Crouch and Joe Cherry. Fred was mentioned for All Conference basketball and Harry Varner for All Conference football. In general campus activities, Ray Barnett, a member of Blue Key, was vice president of the student body. President of the senior class, John Muse was in Blue Key, as was John Evans who was also in Chain Gang. The Sophos were Bobby Young and Skip Perkins. George Welch was assembly chairman.
Sig Alph officers this year were: Seated, Ren Ormand, sec retary; Kay Barnett, president. Standing, John Smith, vice president and John Evans, treasurer and house manager.
Bartlett f ields, D. Sldebotham Perkins. S.
Scheerer O’Keefe Brain well. C. Fields. M.
Page 109This year's officers were: Sitting, Len Everett, president, Bob Stubbs, secretary. Standing, Dick Frisbie, treasurer and Jiggs Lent, vice president.
With their rousing “Walkathon” the Sigma Chis won first place in the AWS carnival concessions this year. They also won the intramural basketball tournament. Elected to Who’s Who, John Low- served the school as social life committee chairman, while Bob Martin w'as a junior councilman. Phil Bryce, famed baton twirler for the university, was also sports editor of the Wildcat and Dick Frisbie was editor of the Kitty Kat.
Kasch Wallace Bailey Smith Herman Korbach Yount Hunsacker Fitzgerald
Reynolds Bryce Folk Rekerdres Hollis Shull llclfinstinc Hammond Stubbs
DuBois Andrews Norton Klutz. Bay Lent
Page 110Peterson Johnston Gibney Perkins Bloodworth Olllver Clark Howell Savage
Over Johnson Low ' Bullock Chambers Jackson Trimble Powell Flieklnger
Lowry Burruss Hubbard Kelly Babby Ingram Dettuer Larson McComber
P«nn .Murray Smetana Cronin Edwards Hull Henrie Marshall Brents
Greene. K. Jennings Gayle Carroll Birmingham Stevenson Wilson Yost I Kcmmler
Scott, I). Everett McDuff Phillips Frame Andrews Ferguson Itobcrts Pacheco
MeUeer Popper Pratt Martin Greene. G. Kelly Frisbie Scott. M. Grlnnell
l.ewkowltz Cuttinc Crrhore Ralne Fudge Becker Brain Winchell Kdwards
Sundt Schlestnger Pottlnger McClIntock Frost
Resting on Old Main steps are France Raine, Burt Lewkowitz, Bob Sundt, Dick Becker, Devin Brain, Perrin Winchell, Max Edwards and Mike McClintock.
Page 112Attempting to pool Burt Lewkowitz are Bob Sundt, Mike McCIintoek, Perrin Winchell, France Rainc and Max Edwards.
The “Stray Greeks” of this campus claimed Mike McClin-tock, cheer leader, this year. Devin Brain is active in Phi Lambda Upsilon, chemistry honorary, and Chuck Crchorc is a member of Phi Mu Alpha, music honorary. Two officers of inter-fraternity council are Sigma Gammas; Devin Brain, vice president, and Bert Lewkowitz, secretary. Bert also won the law school golf tournament.
At an exchange dinner with the Thetas we see Cliff Ellis, ♦lary Ann King, Jim Downey and Harriet Parley,
Guiding the group were the following: Front row. Bill Jordan, vice president; Bert Lewkowitz, president. Stand ing, Mike McCIintoek, secretary.
Here are more Sigma Gammas enjoying the hospitality of the Thetas.This year’s officers were: Sitting on steps, Allan Perry, president; Boice Watkins, house manager; John Casey, recorder. On ledge, Mickey Taylor, president; Ed Meyer, vice president and Roger Harris, vice president.
A large newspaper, the second place winner for homecoming house decorations, covered the front of the Sigma Nu house
this year. They also were the second highest money winners
at the AWS carnival with their thriving bingo game. Along athletic lines Charlie Hall received All American honorable
Bill Zarembski, Matt McMinn and Boice Watkins are looking over the prospects of a pork dinner.
mention for football and Bob Housholder is on the varsity baseball team. Vernon Mounce was one of the six men on tlie university rodeo team and Ed Meyer’s name appeared on the list for Who’s Who.
At the annual White Rose formal are Hank Mavhew, Marian Atwood, Paul Minchin, Carol Feffer, Virginia Davis and Larry Moiser.Canfield Brodle llinwood
Jackson Williams, B. Humphrey , B. Kobinson
Meyer Engle Gregory Marshall
O’Connor Logan Schklfmann Morrison
Irvington Singer Mayhew Saldamando
Williams, c. Ascue Harrington Frosting
Housholdrr Stark Penny Harris
Page 115!v p - ’-(I pe or V 5 fS ' ,v' £1 ic 59
lp! O i J If
pp i ■V J i J K
Windgrad Chernln, Hugh Salit Zelllin Cohen, M. Mallls Rothschild Serbln Dorsk
Chernln, llomer Holtzman Cohen, I. Fruehtman Rcgcn Schachncr Sh.irr.cl Ivans Goodman
LevyThe Tau Delts, in their new house, were very active this year. Homer Chernin was a member of Chain Gang and Danny Fruchtman of Sophos. Bob Schachner, Ira Cohen, Lowell Rothschild and Ezra Regen were on the executive council of Hillcl religious group. Dave Wiener was advertising manager of the Kitty Kat, vice president of the Arizona intercollegiate religious council, member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, honorary radio fraternity and a member of the student religious council. The fraternity plans to join Tau Delta Phi national early next semester.
In this ping-pong game arc Hugh Chernin, Danny Fruchtman and Ezra Regen.
Officers for the past year were: First row, Arnie Serbin, secretary; Alex Holtzman, counsel. Second row, Ezra Regen, counselor, Lowell Rothschild, scribe and Paul Levy, vice president.
At the Carnival concession we see A1 Mabs and Lowell Rothschild.Officer, for the year were: First row, Gilbert Morgan, president; Bob Cloud, secretary. Second row, John Mills, rushing chairman; Mike Mignella, vice president; Seid Waddell, pledge captain.
Taking time off from repair work are Johnny Torchiano, George I egters, Bob Cloud and Seid Waddell.
Representing Theta Chi in varsity athletics this year were Dale Murphy, football, Jim Freeman, track, and Tom Metzger on the “B” basketball squad. Dick Greer was a member of Chain Gang, Jim Freeman of Sophos, while Seid Waddell belongs to Alpha Zeta, Aggie honorary. The house is to be completed this summer so the boys can move in when they return to school in September.
Seid Waddell, Bob Cloud, Morgan Gilbert, Bud Sand, Bob Lewis, Dan Gilson, John Mills and Ferdinand Obrenski talk over plans for remodeling.HlKg I ns Anderson I.ewls, B. Greer Mills I.ewls, G. Marquez Richardson Krledsam
Duerson Campion Gilbert Kelly Sands Hutchinson Obrcnskl Smardzlch Voelker
Sanslng Micnella Codekas Waddell Blair Kline
Page 119Klvel Weinberg Solot, S. Morris Present Solot. M. Gotkin Beckson Horwltz
Konecky Pesslrllo Jenefsky Weinstein Goldman Mishkovsky Malden Brlekman Mllkes
Diamond PIU Kvenchrk Reich Burns White Cherney Camazine We Is man
Page 120ZETA BETA TAU
Tiic ZBT’s were very well represented in honorarics this year. Henry Bcckson was a member of Blue Key anil Paul Present was active in Bobcats. Bernic Weinstein wore the striped sweater that identifies the Chain Gang members. Sophos from the group were Alvin Kivel and Saunders Solot. Names familiar to every baseball enthusiast arc Alvin Kivel and Bernard Weinstein who were members of the varsity baseball team this year.
Guiding the group through the year were: Front row, Leo Mishkovsicy, house manager; Mort Reich, historian. Back row, A1 Gotkin, secretary and Mel Brickman, president.
Constructing their booth for the carnival we see Morton Reich and Marvin Lavettcr.
ZBT actives keeping the pledges busy with the white-wash brush.Officers for the house this year were the following: Seated, Elmer Emrick, president; Bob McCreight, secretary. Standing Joe Nesbitt, business manager and Joe Sheely, vice president.
Working very hard in the front yard are Bill Lindsey, Tex Wellcome and Dick Sherman.
The Aggie house boasts three members of Blue Key, Verne Wuert ., Wilbur Wuert . and Seymour Thurbcr, while Joe Nesbitt and Bob Bever are in Chain Gang. The house is represented in Scabbard and Blade by Vernon Van Clevc and Bob McCreigln. Two members of the rodeo team this year arc Aggie house members, Bill Shaw and Dick Sherman, with Alvin Browning serving as rodeo boss. Bob Bever was president of the Aggie club, Howard Wuert . was treasurer and Ted Ha .cn was custodian of the “pitch fork” or social chairman.
Grant Peterson and Joe Nesbitt are taking an afternoon off to really enjoy school.Berry
McRIhaney Kaiser Kmrtck Shaw Acosta Short McCrelght never
Nesbitt Wellcome Uuncklee Perry Graves Wuertz Sheely Holland
Prortor Sheely Lorance Lindsey Rthington Paine Hughes Barcley
Robinson Peterson Trask Pitehford Lamar Wright I.eader Hunt
Lee Van Cleve Phillips Neel Gallaher
Page 123IFC, the inter-fraternity council, regulates policies and activities for the fraternities on this campus. Delegates arc chosen from each house and hold meetings once a month. Members this year are: First row, Bcckson, Niles, Barker, Lewis, Hannah, Jones, Johnson, Steeb. Second row, Brain, Bryant, Barnett, Bonclli, Lent, Perry, Brickman, Chernin, Schroeder. Third row, Maloney, Lewkowitz, Dean Slonakcr, Ciruzzi, Murphy, Flickinger, Daniel, Rhue, Levy, Campbell and Goodspccd.
Marty McLaughlin is seen above reminding Nancy Welpton, Celia Fernandez and Kit Scheifcle to sign out before leaving.
Here arc Laura Dunham, Dean Flaiz, Pat Rogge and Frances McMillan, officers for the year.
Page 126Betty Knier, Vivian English and Ginny Copies inspect the lobby through the elevator bars.
Taking life easy on the Gila lawn are Peggy Trice, Barbara llollingshead, Billie Hansen, Harriet Preva, Betsy Valdez, Bev Wagner and Jean Ascher.
Duz does everythin :; especially Fern Seale’s and Anise Mitchell’s laundry.
All dressed up and no place to go arc Gene Hammond, Betty Cook, Jean Burt and Anise Mitchell.
Page 128It must be an important phone call to keep Norma Holt, Joyce Bradley, Vida Wilhite and Molly Wilhelm away from their tennis class.
Here is Ruth Swan snapping Jean Burt, Barbara Young and Betty Cook.
Rogec Velasco and Ruth Ann Austinson happily prepare a meal.
Seen below are Pima Hall officers including Phyllis Pike, Jo Ann Adams, Louise Kimberlin, Doris McCoy, Alice Davis and Miriam Churchyard.
Page 130Jam session is being enjoyed here by Barbara Terry, Floy Stradling, Louise Kimberlin and Espce Romero, feeding the phonograph.
The dummy departed, but here are Dorothy Fox, Marilyn Simmons, Susan Madrid, Pauline Search and Matilde Scrivner finishing a hand of bridge.
Jackie Beavers is pictured above entertaining Margaret Windsor and Ann Buzard.
Decorating the front steps of Yuma Hall, here are officers Nancy Lee Hersev, Sue Hoppe, Gertrude Lamfroni and Rosalind Shelley.
Page 132Ginnie Hulse, Joyce Burroughs, Sherry Bailey and Barbara Whitney are enjoying a little raid on the ice-box.
Just sittin’ here are Betty Cunningham, Pat Payne and Nancy Murray on the bottom step and Virginia Wells, Helen Sweet and Sonia Sherwood right behind them.
Indulging in a quiet sport are Thomas Davey, John Despot and John Gabriclson.
Officers for Arizona hall this year were John Savoy, Charles Kay and Tom Tudor.
Pago 134These boys show the strain of assiduous study. Lounging in room 6 are Jim Haythornewhite, Bill Reed and Ray Munson.
Tony Suarez takes a closer look at the target at the AWS carnival.
John McFarland, Clyde Wiggins, Eddie Powell and Jim Killen served as officers this year.
Page 136Mobbing the coke machine are Earl Pottinger, Charlie Smith and Tom Taylor.
Joining in a card game are Dick Hartman, Casey Stites, Paul Wood, Henry Aviles, Salvador Gaytan and P. A. Duraz o.
h n p i
Bruce Barkley. Richard Davidson and Darell Carver are proud of their miniature racers.
Front row, Morris Mitchell, treasurer; Alvin Nash, social chairman. Back row, Buddy Villalant, intra-mural chairman; Ed Lewis, president, and David McNelly, vice president.
Page 138Speed demons: Front row, Bruce Barkley, John Gibbs, Lewis Bohn. Back row, Clark Hay, John Dickenson and Darrell Carver.
Relaxing by the Indian design in the lobby are: Seated, Stanley Hardt, Richard Lackey, Mike Barrios, Charles Diamond. Standing, Bill Jones, Wayne Price and Bill Boyd.P A P A G □
Camera bugs, Bob Croixer, Dale Adams and Tom Dick Struthers, Robert Howell and Don Robinson were officers for the lodge. Tyree.
Bob Becker, Jim Nickerson, Earl Palmer and Sam Harris are playing cards.
Listening to the radio are Bob Howell, Stanley Hull, Jimmy Barnes and Harry Rosen.
Gathered around the desk are George Crowe, Francisco Rios, Pat Langdon and John Hock who is on the phone.
Leaders in the hall for the year are John Hock, Pat Langdon, Tommy Sidebotham, Joe Tena and Bill O’Connell.
Page 142Couples enjoying themselves at the Yavapai formal.
Bob Casilles giving Andy Tracy, A1 Violet and George Stephens a touch of old Mexico.
.Members of inter-hall council for the school year were: First row, Betty Cook, Sue Hoppe, Dean Flan, Phyllis Pike. Second row, Ed Lewis, Bill O’Connell, Jim Killen and Bob Howell.
onorariesLe Cercle Francais this year consists of: First row, Dennes, Johnson, Stark, Chattin, Dailey, Stephenson, Vielledent, Pulliam, Wells, Simon, Balderas. Second row, Erncnwein, Oppenheim, O’Reilly, DeSanctis, Metzger, Moore, Don-nan, Hey, Turner, Rudolph, Mrs. Feoroni. Third row, Wells, White, Parker, Dr. Tremblay, Dr. Brown, Derdcrick, Lyons, Holm and Mr. Fox.
Members of .the Home Economics club are: First row, Jead, Turner, Brearcy, Wilhelm, Seale, McRea, Haymore, Hansen. Second row, Wood, Barr, Slatten, Hersey, Jordan, Gillett, Haas, Bernstein, Basom. Third row, Evans (with home management house baby), Mrs. Fees (Sponser), Thomas, Parker, Peters, Ojeda, Gentry and Dr. Johnson.
Page 146Members of Sigma Alpha Iota, women’s music honorary, arc: First row, Felix, Nikolaus, Colwell. Second row, Lee, Duraz-zo, King:. Third row. Lews and Leinweber. Fourth row. Miller, Schoeny, Yates, McCarten, Kimsey, Tulin, Stone and Fickett.
University players are: Front row, Simon, Howard, Martin, Botkin. Back row, Davis, Gihbings, Freeman, Pulliam, Lev-kowitz and Wilson.
Members of the Anthropology club are: First row, Girdner, Shellenberger, Chidsey, B. Cook and S. Cooke. Second row. Hall, Bradshaw, Malone, Pottinger and Dobvns. Third row. Wendorf, Girdner, Bueno, Thomas and Dixon.
Phi Lambda Upsilon, chemistry honorary, includes: Front row, W. Yates, Shaw, Fickctt, R. Yates, Deming, Mirchandani. Second row. Dr. Anderson, Dr. Hammerer, Dr. Buehrer, Rice, Brain, Coffer, Valle. Dr. Vavich. Back row. Dr. Rhoads, Dr. Castro, Prof. Smith, Fletcher, Coffer, Brice, Prof. George and Marsh.
Page 147.Members of Sigma Alpha Iota, women's music honorary, are: First row. Felix. Nikolaus. Colwell. Second row. Lee. Duraz-zo. King. Third row. Lews and Leinwcbcr. Fourth row, Miller, Schoen.v, Yates. MeCarten, Kimsev. Tulin. Stone and Fickett.
University players are: Front row, Simon, Howard. Martin, Botkin. Back row. Davis. Gibbings, Freeman. Pulliam, Lcv-kowitz and Wilson.
Members of the Anthropology club are: First row, Girdner. Shcllenbcrger, Chidsey, B. Cook and S. Cooke. Second row, Hall, Bradshaw, Malone, Pottinger and Dobvns. Third row, Wcndorf, Girdner, Bueno, Thomas and Dixon.
Phi Lambda Upsilon, chemistry honorary, includes: Front row, W. Yates. Shaw. Fickett. K. Yates. Deming. Mirchandani. Second row. Dr. Anderson, Dr. Kammerer, Dr. Buehrer, Rice, Brain. Coffer. Valle, Dr. Vavich. Back row. Dr. Rhoads. I)r. Castro, Prof. Smith, Fletcher, Coffer, Brice. Prof. George and Marsh.
Page 147Members of the newly organized Portugese club are: Front row, Hammonds, Roberts, Austinson, Raible, Perez, Ham-merstein. Second row, Pina, Villegas, Michelsen, Merrill, Ornelas. Back row, Parker, Miss Nicholson, Dr. Bork, Atkins, Culbertson, Prof. Brooks and Geary.
National collegiate players are: Front row, Pulliam, Simon, Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, consists of: Dent, Geary,
Botkin. Back row, Davis, Levkowitz and Simley. Manciet. Second row, Pickett, Miss Nicholson, Mrs. Gad, Mrs.
Tainter. Back row, Lowell, Parker and McNaghten.
Page 149Scabbard and Blade members include: First row, Montgomery, Kdmundson, Vidrine, Keyes, Ellis, Penny, Hobbs, S. Waddell, T. Waddell. Second row, Large, Bush, Peters, Sidcbothum, Brumbaugh, Keefe, Lopez, McCreight, Whitfield. Third row. Lane, Jacott, Higgins Langdon, Daugherty, Hunter, Woodburn, J. Willoughby, S. Willoughby, Van Cleve and Eiler.
Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary, consists of: Mrs. Zeta Phi Eta, women’s speech honorary, includes: First row, Marsh, Freeman,
Lesher, Pender, Mrs. Fioroni. Second row, Dr. Trembley, Pulos, Spencer, Simon. Second row, Levkowitz, Schrader, Kelso, Howard, Bot-
Luz, Mr. Fox. Third row, Dr. Brown and Sedwick. kin. Third row, Thude, Osburn, Davis, Lawson, Penoyer and Smith.
Page 150This year’s members of Pi Delta Kpsilon, men’s journalism honorary, are: Front row. Windsor. Hansen, Kessinger, Chambers. Back row. Dr. Solve. Prof. Mar “Mn, Daniels and Frisbic.
Women's Press club members are: Seated. Ballard. Standing. Gibbs and Parker.
Aggie club includes: First row, McKIhanev, Barkley, McGlaughlin, Alexander, Nuttall. Chidscy. Cook. Lambert. Dykes. Hughes, Gallaher. Second row. Hunt. Van Cleve. Pitchford, Short. Holland, Berry, Shaw, Bever, Sheely, McCreight, Lamar. Third row. Thurber. Nesbitt. Jep-son. Trask, Wellcome. Plunkett. Dunklee, Hudson. Kmrick. Neal. Lilly and Peterson.
Page 151Members of Phi Delta Phi, law honorary, are: First row, Jones, C. Udall, Briney, Stoncoker, Van Harren, Allin, Stewart, McDowell, Stevenson. Second row, Morse, Welch, Moorehead, Evans. Third row, Bergman, Ogg, Blake. Richey, Haynes, Putnam, Kemper, Frey, Reed, Banks, Kumstead. Fourth row, Stidham, M. Udall, Frost, Davis, Linch, Fish, J. Smith, Dolph, Paine, Rudd. Standing, Prof. Smith, Prof. Feezer, Lindamood, Montgomery, St. Julian, Lesher, Glenn, Carlock, Edwards and Greer.
Phi Lambda Theta, women’s education honorary, includes, this year: First row, Warford, Sievwright and Punke. Back row, Lawrence, Tulin and Barker.
Members of the men’s education honorary, Phi Delta Kappa, are: Front row, Ott, Stutts, Fauth, Prof. Cline, Schafer. Second row, Dr. Nelson, Hogan, Hott, Tyler, Dean Clarson. Third row, Cawley, Svob, Egbert, Acosta, Welch, Dr. Walker. Back row, Dees, Wagoner, Lewis, Burton and Dr. Larsen.Phi Alpha Delta, law honorary, has as its members this year: First row. Foust, Castro, Cantor, Fickett, Nelson. Lewkowitz, Killian, Stark. Siegel and Helm. Second row. Wood. McBryde Tyler. Birtcher, .Marshall, Rogers, .Makemson. Stanlis and Brash. Third row, McKinley, Yankee. Rhue. Perry, Kramer, Waag, Cracchido, Merrill and Marquez. Fourth row, Woodford, Rozboril. Phillips. Healey, J. Donohue, Linsenmeyer, Licht, Goddard, Tipton. .Mori and Westfall. Back row. Everett, Huerte, Brown. Larkin. Dickerson, Jerman, Walker, W. Peterson, Ragnall, R. Peterson. L. Donohue, Greenfield, Hamilton and Elgart.
Members of the International Relations Club are: Powell, English, Baffert. Drey and Pina. Second row, Gemmcll, Kelly, Chidscy, Pottinger. Cooke. Back row, Figueroa, Wood, Fisher and Masterson.
Members of Hammer and Coffin arc: Dick Frisbie, Janice Falk, Alice Gibbs and Ferdinand Obrenski.The women’s business honorary, Alpha Epsilon, has as its members: First row, Cox, Fishman, Cool-edge, Ellingboe, Perkins, Ellingboe. Second row. Busey. Pike, Rossman, Starkovich, Margeson, B. Cook, Robles. Back row, Voytish, Sellars, Hills, Ifauston, Ross, S. Cooke and Flaiz.
Members of Alpha Rho Tau, art honorary, are: First row, Teachcnor, Pomeroy, Webster and Sander. Second row, G. Nelson, Burian, Lawson, McNaghten and Sotsky. Third row, Wells, Freymire, Goode, Black and R. Nelson.
Page 154Members of the Angie honorary, Alpha Zeta, are: Front row, Enz, Bever, Peterson, Holland and Spikes. Back row, Whitfield, MeCreight and Nesbit.
Delta Sigma Hho, honorary for outstanding students in forensics, has as its members this year: Front row, Hess, Parker and Snyder. Back row, Neibel, Prof. Cable, Hiker and McNulty.
Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary, is composed of: Front row, Tahan, Olive, Parley and Mr. Foster. Second row, Haupt, Webb, Busby, Denny and Williams. Back row. Prof. Graewer. Wenzel, O’Brien and Pfeiffer.
Page 155Members of Phi Kappa Phi. national scholastic honorary, are: Front row, Bradley, Lowell, Miss Gillmor, Parker, Miss Gad. Hillary, Hales, Miss Hill, Miss Lutrell and I)r. Mead. Second row, Pressley, Prof. Schwalcn. Fuller, Miss Thrift. Miss I.uz. Prof. Marquart, Prof. Nicholson. Prof Caldwell. Dr. Streets. Third row. Dr. Webb, Dean Harvill. Prof. Graesser, Prof. Brown, Jim-erson. Hoffman, Prof. Gray, Prof. Douglas. Fourth row, Prof. Tucker, Mr. Lcshcr, Prof. Bryan. Dean Brown, Prof. Leanord, Prof. PLstor, Prof. Phillips, Dr. Hudson. Prof. Pultz, McNcice, Mr. Smith. Mr. Windsor and Pres. McCormick.
Members of the national scholastic honorary of Liberal Arts. Phi Beta Kappa, are: Gibson, Hillary, Fickett. Corbett, Lowell, Hales, .Miss Hill, Mr. Lebeaux. Second row, Parker, McNcice, .Miss Gillmor, Bradley, Ogg. Miss Marquart. Miss Caldwell. Dr. WalrafT. Third row. Dr. Denton, Miss Thrift. Miss I.uz. Dr. Bretall, Dr. Hudson, l’ot-tinger, Prof. Douglas. Fourth row, Mr. Smitham, i)r. Nugent, Marsh, Prof. Caldwell, Prof. Brown, Prof. Barnes. Mr. Smith and Mr. Windsor.
Alpha Epsilon Kho, radio honorary, included: First row. Martin, Keyes, Tufts. Second row. Grey, Oshurn, Botkin and Morency.A.S..V1.E. members included: First row. Smith. Maynard. Rich, Fiebleman, Nepple, Brown, Prof. Thornburg, Simmon. Hoffman. Bicker-staff. Second row. Gluck, Waggoner. Miller, Farnham. Kintzele, Johnson, Byles, Kilcullen. I.edd. Clayton. Voytish, Dingle. Third row. Spear. Nelms. Hoppe, Mundth, Power. Milligan, Mills. Cullen. Habich. Fourth row. McClellan. Nielsen. Curtis, McClintock. Filer, Lindbloom. Parsons, Wien-old. Henderson, Bigglestone. Fifth row, Habich. Strcubel, Hupp. Padgett. Gillmore, Brooks and Buell.
Members of the Engineering and Mining Council are: First row. Brown. Soule. Second row. Schaefer. King. Creighton. Third row. Shull, Watson, Walker, Wenzel. Seated above, Campbell, Curtis. Johnson. Kintzele. Lewis.
A. I. M. E. has as its members: First row. Rhoades, Soule, Kast. King. Dozier, Sharp. Giroux. Second row, Scott. Kanaan, Macv. Lewis. Williams, Hyde. Third row, Himebaugh, Still,Clow.Moo-lick, Merilatt, Fei. Ludden. Fourth row. Prof. Butler. Wenzel, Van Fleet. Baker, .Mr. Roseveare, Wallach. Myers. Prof. Krumlauf and Mamon.Tau Beta Pi. engineering honorary, includes: First row, Brown, Mundth, Shelley, Pfeiffer. Second row, Hood, Wood, Shull, Krumlauf. Third row, Van Fleet, Campbell, Dozier, Wenzel. Fourth row, Tousley, Feibelman, Pickett and Gluck.
Theta Tau, engineering honorary, consists of: First row, Rich, Milligan, Ruggles, Creighton, Barr, Van Fleet. Second row, Nielson, Dickerson, Holmquist, Ludden, Soutc, Fei, Upchurch, Boyle, Dozier. Third row, Brown, Hood, Henderson, Mills, Helms, Lewis, Koinadina, Professor Borquist and Professor Park.
Page 158Pictured in this group combining IKE, Institute of Radio Engineers, and AIEE, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, are: First row. Hood, Shull, Quinsler, Shelley, Coulson, Montgomery. Second row, Turner, Fogg, De Witt, Bush, Plunk, Hart. Third row, Hudson, Ruggles, Fried, Walker, Busby, Laverman. Fourth row, Campbell, Fenton, Bell, Wood and Pfeiffer.
The engineering honorary, A. S. C. E., numbers: First row, Blair, Lamb, Anderson, Jaechske, Mr. Mees, Watson, White. Second row, Wagner, Mendenhall, Nichols, Creighton, Hall, McGee, Mr. D. Hall, Prof. Park. Third row, Rowcliffe. Sandlin. Jones, Norton, Lane, Prof. Borquist, HolmquLst. Bowles. Back row, Newberry, Cutler, Oliver, Hall, Johnson, Larson, Ingham, Mr. Moebius.
Page 159OUR OWN SOUTHWEST
Arizona has long been known as the land of beauty and eternal sunshine, and the number of people drawn here increases yearly. The University of Arizona enjoys an ideal location and is often affectionately termed an “oasis" in the middle of a desert. However, too often we forget surrounding scenic wonders due to absorption in school and its activities, and it is not until school days arc far behind that we stop to seriously consider just what Arizona living means.
It seems hard to realize that in other parts of the country people may be shivering while here students stroll through the palm-lined campus lanes, coats casually over an arm. Or perhaps at home, backs arc straining over snowshovcls while, in Tucson, golf links and tennis courts are catering to a capacity crowd.
But a consideration of southwestern assets need not stop at climate. All students will carry home memories of swimming in fresh mountain streams and skiing expeditions to Mount Lemmon, of picnics in upper Sabino canyon or Tanque Verde and excursions to San Xavier mission, of treks to gay Nogales and rodeo thrills and spills, and perhaps of cowboys sauntering casually down busy Tucson streets and Indians bedecked in all their finery.
Some students will have been fortunate enough to have traveled into other regions of the state—the valley of Phoenix with its colorful citrus groves, Oak Creek, Flagstaff, Prescott, the Grand Canyon or Monument Valley. To those who soon will leave this, the southwest, the Desert presents the following pages of color scenes taken from the December issue of Arizona Highways. True, many will remain after college days, and these pages will remind them to fully appreciate the beauties of their state. But to the others may these scenes, so typical of the southwest, live together with thoughts of college work and play and remind them of pleasant, fun-filled carefree days."PURPLE HEDGEHOG"- Ech.nccereus Fendleri
BRISTLY PEAR"-Opuntia asciculata
Echiixxereus rectispmus'THE SILVER CHOLLA"- Opuntia B-gelo .PAGE
That portion of our fair land generally described in the travel books as the Southwest, of which Arizona is the very center, is by all odds the most spectacularly beautiful and grandiose part of this planet Arizona itself has enough scenery to fill a lifetime of travel. These modest pages month after month, year after year, have been devoted to the task of telling the story of our state arid the vehicle has been inadequate to treat the subject as it should be treated. Add to Arizona's attractions the scenic wealth of our neighbors, especially the portions of whicb-you find along our borders and you have then a complete storehouse of natural beauty, enough to see and enough to do to fill a bookshelf of picture pages One would have to travel very fast and very far and be of good remembrance to see it all and completely absorb the beauties of this land and the majesty unfolded by the rolling miles Here the figure of man and his works are dwarfed by a far more inspired architect This is the land of wide open spaces, the land of elbow room A'
MESA VERDE NATIONAL PARK, COLORADO" • ANSEL ADAMS
This is a big land and the roads are long and wide and unending We invite you to travel our highways, visit with us for a spell, and then meet the neighbors. California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, New Mexico and Sonora, Mexico, bound our state and keep us company. Each has a personality of its Own, each its own peculiar charm. Strips of these states, immediately adjoining ours, have much in common with Arizona and that is the way it should be with good neighbors. Trace on the map an area from Pioche, Nevada, and Cedar City, Utah, on the north to Hermosillo. Sonora, on the south, from the desert floor west of California's high coastal mountains to Acorn a m New Mexico. What you have traced is America's treasure chest ot scenic wealth, our Southwest Early geographers, in mapping this area, left it blank and were content to call it the Great American Desert They were concerned mainly with trying to find an easy route to the gold fields of California and their transits were too puny to cope with the 'and The Conquistadores wandered through it, but only a few inspired Padres saw its worth and attempted to make something of it This was truly a new world to these people, different from anything they had ever seen, and it was quite too big and strange to comprehend Petrol and macadam had yet to simplify travel It wasn't a land you could take in stride if you had to trudge afoot or ride a horse It was harsh, bard to understand, and only the convenience of modern travel has at last softened the rough edges This is the century of pleasant travel
'BRYCE CANYON IN UTAH"
AlxAPI iHAUC ______________"ANCIENT STREET OF ALAMOS, SONORA'
This Southwest of which we speak is shll sparsely settled with fewer people per mile than any other part of our country The roads are wide and long and they drift ahead endlessly. No wonder the early traveler was not impressed. He would travel for days and days and not see anything, with only the Sun and the horizons, so tantalizingly near yet so far away, his uncertain companions. The canyons were too deep, the color of the cliffs blatant and glaring, the mesas high and windswept, and the desert apparently without end No water, no roads to follow, and always a sun that burned brighter and longer than any other sun imaginable When the world you knew was one with people in it, a world without people was hard to understand and it was not a world to feel at home in So big, so lonely!
MISSION WALLS DE TAOS, NEW MEXICO" • ANSEL ADAMS
With the years there came more and more people, but not too many to clutter up the land With the years came roads, and over the roads came more people, some to "set" and some to visit It was still the sun-drenched land, the land of the deep canyons and the glaring color in the cliffs and the windswept mesas, the land of the lonely places, the land where the horizons still retained their tantalizing elusiveness The Southwest, land of fable and legend! The Southwest, a young and rowdy land in its early days, a land that has not been able to live down its early reputation. It wasn't the kind of land in the beginning to invite tea and crumpets, but as it grew older its manners improved and kindlier and more sedate folk came in and made it habitable and genteel Not so pnannerly as to be stiff, mind you But friendly and nice and hospitable. The land itself may have been rough and harsh but the people who came to live in it brought good manners and took kindly to their neighbors You had to because neighbors were few and far apart And the land, once folks came to know it, turned out to be of great beauty, unlike any other land on earth A Westerner wouldn't be happy anyplace else1
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Manx pictures have been ta en gf the land, but the stpry' in pictures is.still to.be told, Serene and smiling it is„theend-( less| miles of at,. Of solemnity and srtnplioify is the land, all of its acres, t it too, the land is both vivacious and varied. Photo-1 gentc as'it is, the farid somchoy eludes the'camera's eye. ’Maybe what one looks for isn't there at all. Maybe, like something 4imly remembered, it is there; only you do not know what it is, .Photographs have.yet .to be taken that will,portray the
silence of Grand Canyon, as Veil as its color and immensity. We aije lookiog.for pictures of the wind, those that will tell of the fury.contained in the storm, those thpt will make you feel the whiplash of the rain. We want pictures of lightning, dancing around the rhountafnfop, and want others that speak of the haunting loneliness of thfe little ra ch house-in the Hills. Can you photograph the white heat of the desetfr at high noon, or capture the tillnqss and peace of a desert night, all
"SUNSET AND THE SEA" JERRY MclAIN Guaymas, Sonora • • : •
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Many pictures have been taken of the lend, but ?h guards its'beauty and does nof .surrender it easily.
V ] ' ’ T ■ 'TALES OF ANCIENT TIMES" JERRY McLAlN
. . . • Petrified Forest , .
" gjc C THE
Seasons come, seasons go, each season a pageant of color In all our lives many seasons brighten our fleeting days and long after we have gone they will leave their marks on our graves. Attain, if you will, the dotage of Methuselah, yet you cannot fail to respond to the seasons' changes for neither time nor custom staies their charm or withers the fresnness of their personalities No ore can ever say he has met spring before, so spring holds nothing new for him now. Nor can one ever say I have walked with the wind and the golden leaves of autumn so I do not care to walk this way again Despite the chill and the raw note in the voice of winter, one's eyes must be very rheumy, indeed, not to respond to the world dressed in ermine
p fMBER. 1947
TER HAS ICY FINGERS' JOSEF MUENCH"SPRING WEARS A GAY GOWN" HUBERT A LOWMAN
"JOSHUA BLOOMS" • HUBERT A LOWMAN
The gray clouds of winter fill the late afternoon sky In the dark night the snow falls, white and without comment Morning finds the world transfigured, a world in a white gown whose folds are becomingly draped by the busy fingers of the wind and frost The gray clouds move on about their business, leaving the sky starched and crisp The snow crystals glisten like jewels in the sunlight and the branches of the tr es bend with snow. All of this is prelude to spring, the season in the gay wardrobe, season in Sunday-go-to-meetmg c'othes. Nature's housekeeper removes the blankets of winter's fleecy white wTiich covered the black-brown earth The earth charmed by spring's warm caress, sends forth flowers and puts the green leaves on the naked trees. All the world wears a boutonniere because spring is that kind of season, frivolous and gay and so very delightfully ai
"COTTONWOODS" • HUBERT A LOWMAN
is bright and shining, a package in happy dewdrops on the blades of grass in morning precious to be hoarded. The flowers of sprinkled with the dust of emeralds, rubies, each flower being worthy of a place case But such brilliance would surfeit, sc smilingly to summer, maiestic summer, the deep, luxurious greens, great, billowy, aimless flirting with the mountaintop and holding hands with the moon. Green, so richly green are the cottonwood leaves in summer, whispering their secrets to the lazy breeze. The air, soaked with the benevolence of a sun .that gets up early and goes to bed late, is heavy with summer's smell, the sound of the bees, the whirr of insects' wings. Summer is the footprints of little boys walking bare-iooted in the brown, powdery dust of country roads, the shouts from swimming holes, the silvery green of grasshoppers' wings, the deep blue of the sky setting for white clouds, ray streaks of rain that suddenly spill from the red light of a big ripe moon hanging h to share summer's fragrant glory."LEAVES OF GOl CHUCK ABBOT
"AUTUMN" • JOSEF MUENCH
)m the non!
Autumn is tht'ujfclude between summer and the time winter rushes in from thenorth cracking a chilly whip and dragging a voluminous robe of white over everything Autumn is the golden season, good and lovely season Autumn is the white of naked aspen shivering n a mountainside, the sound of dry, crunchy leaves following the wind.down the lonely road, the red of newly-picked apples, the brown grass and the tumbleweeds blown against a fence Autumn is the frost of early morning, the smell of burning leaves in city streets, the shorter, hurried days and the longer nights when the stars are chipped ice and the moon turns silver. Summer's song has ended and what you hear now is the voice of the wind in the trees and the impatient cries of the birds traveling southward. Autumn is the mellow season, the golden season, the season of the leaves walking with the wind and spreading gold com over the earth.
Water is more precious than gold here in the Southwest. A river since time immemorial has been a milestone. A waterhole to the early traveler was more important than an easy pathway through the mountains Settlements depended upon the presence of water and where there was water, there people settled Water was life in the early days in the West Men fought for it and died for it The march of civilization through the West followed the springs and the waterholes and the rivers, and whenever men wandered away from the source of water they perished Stagecoaches in territorial days followed the rivers
and the waterholes, nor could a hostile terrain or hostile Indians %
the drivers to turn from their journey The shortest path »0 follow was the path that led from water supply to water ly, however long it was, whatever the danger that lurked ong its course The march of western empire followed water.
"BLUE-GREEN WATER OF SUPAILAND"
PAGE THIRTY-FOUR OF ARIZONA HIGHWAYS FOR DECEMBER, 19 7' •"WATER AT PLAY" • Canyon Lake
FRED H. RAGSDALE
Rivers are few and far between here in the West and the water that flows down those rivers is a precious commodity. Water and the lack of water is whaf makes the Southwest, designs the foliage that grows in the desert and in the foothills. The lack of water has for centuries ruled the kind of life that exists in this country. The lack of water, or rather the failure of water sources, has doomed civilizations here in the West. A person does not have to be a scholar either to wander through the many cliff dwellings stuck in the hills and wonder where the people went who lived here hundreds of years ago Victims of the lack of water' Victims of the drought' And such a cruel thing is the drought, which we call a "dry spell" out here in the West Day after day of white hot skies and the grass turning brown and dry and sparse and the dust being pushed by the wind and the cattle moaning around the dry water holes! Drought is a cruel and tragic thing.The rivers, such as they are, all run to the sea. To exist and to maintain a modern, comfortable civilization in the West, man has performed miracles with the water, and still the land is thirsty. Nowhere on Earth has man done more with less water, nowhere has man been more concerned with water, nowhere has
man given water more thought The rivers, the few that there are, are carefully controlled and the water from those rivers is carefully expended We cannot depend on the ram. We have learned that in the West But we can depend on our own enterprise, on our vision, and the accomplishments of our hands in controlling the few rivers which travel through cur domain, in hoarding the water that flows in those rivers, and in using every drop of that water wisely and well This is the land of little water. That is why we enjoy and take advantage of the water we have, the water for play and the water for work This is the land of little ram and that is why today, as they have done for centuries, the Navajos and the Hcpis always include in their prayers a prayer to the rain gods'
BIG MUD" • HERB McLAUGHLINMembers of the Canterbury club this year are: First row, Hess. Wald, Rudolph, Dowling, Wai Second row, J. Pottinger, P. Lawson, Smith, Z. Pottinger, Mr. Anderson, adviser; N. Lawson, row, Hinwood, Tizzard, Father Layler, B. Pottinger, Culhane, Collins.
arner, Marshall. Myers. Third
The Hillel club members this year are: First row, Dumes, Hirsh, Saloway, Szerlip. Second row, Ray, Salant, Fishman, Brans. Third row. Bear, Feibelman, Morris, Kegen. Fourth row, Maiden, Wiener, Komeckcr.
Page 162This year’s members of the Newman club are: First row, Gonzales, Maldonado, Feliz, McCarron, Ridgeway, Masching. Second row, McClintock, Streets. Shroll. Jones, Reidy. Third row, Phelen, Sliva. Robinson, Black, Loome, Franz.
The members of the Southern Baptist group are: First row, Bingham, Keeton, Henry, Holt, Jones, Cox. Second row, Beakiey, Banks, Gibson, Lawson, Lamb, Coffer. Third row, Welch, McMains, Taft, Harper, Ething-
Page 163This year’s Westminster club consisted of: First row, Miller, Arnt zen, Keif, Irving, Potter, Simmons Frederick, Richerson, Peay, F Barr. Second row, McClelland Hunt, Tolson, Duerr, Windsor Henderson, Bartlett, Faris, Zol linger, Parker, Orth. Third row Biessemeyer, Arnold, Peters, Mag nus. Walker, Christianson. Brown Snider. Stevens, Girton, W. Barr
Epworth club members are: First row, Bovd, Ernenwein, Weber, Perrin, Cameron. Second row, Clagett, Fredericks. Drummond, Young, Hartman, Padgett. Third row, Hall, Baldwin, Murray, Oz-mun, Parfet, Forsythe.
This year’s Wesley club members are: First row. M. G.irduer, Sander, Pike. Second row, Bechtel, Hatch, Kirby, A, Gird-ncr. Third row, Forsythe, Reese, White, Howard.KojfCr Williams club members this year are: First row, McGill, Fickett, Cameron, G. Carson. Turner. Hall. Second row, Mandriquez, Plumstead. C. Carson, Sheldon, Landis. Third row. Nelson, Watts, Co art, Smyth, Daiim,
Members of the Plymouth club are: First row, Dalton, Hendricks, Campbell. Second row. Carter, Kush, Mr. Beck, adviser. Third row. Wellman, Seyler, McKinney, Reed.
Members of the student religion council this year are: Jane Fickett, Betty Henry, Bob Faris, Dr. Glenn Nelson. Otho Johnson. Naomi Dumes and Gloria Rudman. Back row. Kenneth La Grange, Paul Beckman, Stanley Howard, Esther Jean Pritchard, Wesley Hendricks, Phyllis Pike, Bob Walker and Steve Hess.
Arizona’s cheerleaders this year were Ray Roseboro, Frank Roybal, Dick Holesapple, Mike McClintock, Lou Swinney and Margaret Udall.
Students block traffic in downtown Tucson during the kickoff rally before the Wyoming game.
Off to the rally in a well-loaded convertible go Bob Nimitz, Elaine Dickey, Alice Gibbs, Pattc Parker, Barbara Zunick.
Page 168MARQUETTE.Miles W- (Mike) Casteel, Head Football Coach
Mike Casteel completed his seventh season as Arizona’s gridiron boss last December, bringing his UA coaching record to 40 games won, 21 lost and three tied. Mike came to Arizona in 1939 after 14 years at Michigan State college and has been fielding Wildcat teams every fall since with the exception of 1943 and 1944 when no intercollegiate competition was scheduled.
A new staff went to work with Casteel with the 1947 season, including Vaughn Corley, line coach, who moved to Arizona from the University of Oregon; Frank Sancet, backfield coach, formerly at Douglas high school, and Don Vosberg, end coach, Marquette All-American and New York Giant professional. Fred A. F.nkc continued to serve as Arizona’s veteran chief scout.
Following the 1947 campaign Corley stepped up to the head coaching position at New Mexico A M, where he had been an assistant before the war.
Page 170Vaughn Corley, Line Coach
Frank Sancet, Backfield CoachBob Svob, Head Coach, Junior Varsity
Charles Ott, Trainer
Boh Svob marked up his second successive undefeated season as coach of the Arizona junior varsity last fall with three wins and a tic. Svob joined the university athletic staff upon graduation in 1942 and returned to the campus in 1946 from wartime navy service to become junior varsity football coach and director of the men’s intramural program.
Svob’s assistants during the 1947 season were Virgil Marsh, Tom Black and Joe Peggs, all three former Wildcat standouts completing their academic work at the university.
Charles Ott provided miles of adhesive tape and plenty of “know-how” as trainer of both the varsity and jayvee teams.
Virgil Marsh. Assistant Coach
Tom Black. Assistant Coach
joe Peggs, Assistant CoachStudent Managers Barney Kengla, Larry Ollason, John Evans (head manager), Bill Rhinehart and Buddy Streets.
Slim Williams checks on equipment with Manager Rhinehart Norman Bingham giving Goff a lacing,
and Wildcats Bon Corbitt and Joe Goff.
Center Corbitt and Trainer Ott. Injured Harry Varner gets quick attention from Managers Olla-
son and Evans, Dr. M. R. Palmer and Charlie Ott.
Arizona’s 1947 Wildcat grid squad: First row, Penn, Durazzo, Kogge, Koenig, Hoag, Barnett, Johnson, Elzey, Rubel, R. Kelly, Wolgast, Mullins, Alice, Murphy, Dyef. Second row, A. Converse, Lovin, Norby, Wuertz, Smith, Stevenson, B. Larsen, Knez, Ortiz, Crouch, Hall, Smetana, Po.llard, Rivenburg, Bingham. Third row, Knight, Enke, Howard, Reynolds, J. Kelley, Hunsaker, Crum Corbitt, Richardson, Morrison, Spilsbury, Henson, Bickley, Day, Woodbum. Fourth row, Evans, Ruman, Tackett, Wilson, Casteel, Corley, Vosberg, Sancet, Ott, Kau, Hogan, Stephens, Rhinehart.
Bob Bonellt and John Evans inspect the 1947 Governor’s award earned by Fred Enke as the Wildcats’ most valuable player.
• ' ‘vv t
Fred Knez, Captain, Guard Lee Barnett, Guard
Dean Bennett, End
Don Corbitt, Center
Arizona’s 1947 football Wildcats blocked, tackled, passed and ran their way through an up-and-down season to a mediocre record of five wins, four losses, and one tie. But in the process they developed the greatest offensive show in UA history and ended up with the nation’s individual total offense leader and four men with all-conference and all-American recognition.
Only Hardin-Simmons was able to hold the Wildcat offensive machine to one touchdown, and in losing to Texas Tech, Marquette and Kansas the ’Cats ran up an average 26 points per game while their offense was giving away even more in wide open scoring battles.
Arizona ran over Wyoming, Montana and New Mexico, won a pair of tight ones from Texas Mines and Arizona State of Tempc and slammed to a 20-20 tie with Utah in the season finale, December 6.
The Wildcats finished fourth in the nine-team Border conference field, behind the Texas Tech titlists, Hardin-Simmons and West Texas State.
Shant.v Hogan, Quarterback
Bill Lovin, Fullback
Verne Wuertz, Guard
Bill Norby, Center
Page 175Brock of New Mexico gives chase to Marvin Scott, Wildcat right halfback.
Sol Ahee, Quarterback
Junior Crum. End
Bill Bickley, Tackle
Joe Goff, Halfback
Charlie Hall, Fullback
Harry Henson, Tackle
Hal Hoag, Halfback
Page 176Norman Bingham, Guard
Oscar Carrillo, Halfback
Art Converse, Center
Cecil Crouch. Halfback
Le.e Dyer, Guard
Ray EIzcy, Quarterback
Fred V. Enke, Halfback
George Durazzo, End
Larry Howard, Tackle
Don Hunsaker, Tackle Harry Johnson, Guard
Joe Kelley, Tackle
Page 177Fred Enkc caught in a tangle of Mon
Fullback Charlie Hall speeds into Wyoming’s end zone in the season opener.
Roy Kelly, Quarterback Bob Knight, Tackle Virgil Koenig, Guard Bob Larsen, Endtana defenders on the Grizzly goal line.
Wyoming yields six more points to the Wildcats.
Bob Morrison, Guard Roger Mullins, Halfback Dale Murphy, Quarterback Bob Ortiz, EndShanty Hogan squirms across to pay dirt in the Montana game.
Hall swings wide with a swarm of Texas Techsans in pursuit. Post script: He outran the pack for a sizeable gain.Hal Richardson, Guard Roy Rivenburg, Center
Harry Rogge, Center Jack Rubel. Fullback
Bill Penn and Bob Larsen complete a behind-the-line pass in the Texas Tech contest.White of Arizona State (Tempe) goes high in the air at- Nehon Stevenson. End
tempting to deflect a pass aimed at Crum.
Ray Ruman, Halfback
Marvin Scott, Halfback
Wrinferd Tackett, Fullback
Halfback Fred Enkc accounted for 1941 yards by ground and air to win the 1947 national total offense crown. His great passing, highlight of the Arizona offense, placed the Wildcats second only to Michigan in the team aerial department. John Smith was the country’s top receiver in total yardage. Knke, Harry Varner, Fred Knez and Charlie Hall were given All-American honorable mention by the Associated Press. Enkc was named to the all-conference team and was voted the league’s most valuable player, and Varner, Knez and Hall made the second-team selection.
Tucson’s Towncats wound up the season with their annual banquet honoring the Wildcats with Lynn Waldorf as the principle speaker. Knez was the recipient of the coveted Captain’s blanket, and Enkc received the Governor’s award as the team’s most valuable player.
Morrison blocks while Hall drives through the hole into Wyoming's end zone-Bill Smetana, Halfback
John Smith, End
Max Spilsbury, End
Ray Stephens, Halfback
Bill Wilson, Guard
Harry Vai ner, Tackle
Ed YVolgast. Halfback
Tom Woodburn, End
Sept. 27 Arizona 27 Wyoming 7 at Tucson
Oct. 4 Arizona 40 Montana 7 at Tucson
Oct. 11 Arizona 7 Hardin-Simmons 35 at Abilene
Oct. 18 Arizona 14 Texas Mines • 13 at El Paso
Oct. 25 Arizona 22 New Mexico 12 at Tucson
Nov. 8 Arizona 28 Texas Tech 41 at Lubbock
Nov. 15 Arizona 26 Arizona State (Tempc) 13 atTcmpc
Nov.22 Arizona 21 Marquette 39 at Tucson
Nov.29 Arizona 28 Kansas 54 at Tucson
Dec. 6 Arizona 20 .Utah 20 at Tucson
Griffith of Kansas charging across the Wildcat goal stripe.
Hal Hoag finishes a 38-yard touchdown dash against the Los Alamos Atom Bombers.
A scrappy gang of Wildkittens ran through an undefeated 1947 season marred only by a 6-6 tie with the Texas Mines “B” team.
The jayvecs ran over Arizona State’s Sun Imps from Tempe, 25—9; outscored the Los Alamos Atom Bombers service team, 18—0, and then earned a hard-fought 26-21 victory over Gila Junior College at Thatcher to close the season.
A training school for varsity material, the junior varsity graduated two men to the “A” squad during the season arid both—Oscar Carrillo and Roy Pizula—clicked so well that they earned varsity letters.
Arizona’s undefeated 1:147 Wildkitten junior varsity squad: First row, Fridena, Norris, Ransom, McKim, Boice, Weissman, Huber, iHitolawa, Mudinger, J. Kelly, Oxnam. Second row, Parsons, Wood, Pizula, Wallace. Carrillo, E. Roberts, White, Randall, Wadlington, Bramwell, T. Larson. Third row, Groh, Bull, D. Kelley, Johnson, Newcomb, Cole, Gripkey, Blair. Dinwood, Nehrlng, Carmody, Pacheco, G. Converse. Fourth row, Brady, Buenger, McCormick, Damon, Peggs, Marsh, Svob, Black, J. Roberts. Hobbs, Escher, Hogan, Osborne. Streets.SQUAD
Arizona emerged from the tangled 1947-48 Border Conference basketball race with its third straight championship and became the first BC team in history to win a crack at a berth in the National Collegiate Athletic association western regional tournament.
On the basis of their season record and a December victory over the Baylor Bears, the Wildcats traveled to Dallas at the season’s close to meet the Bears, Southwest Conference champions, in a play-off series to decide the NCAA sixth district representative in the Kansas City tournament. Baylor took two straight victories for the district crown and went on to win the western championship and to play Kentucky, eastern winners, in New York for the national title.
Arizona opened its conference season by losing two of the first three league games, but made a strong comeback to finish the conference schedule with a 12-won, four-lost record. Still undefeated on its home court since the end of the war, the Wildcat team marked down a season total for all games of 19 wins, 10 losses.
Border Conference champions: First row. Mann, Enkc, Crum, Udall, Padclford, Richmond, McIntyre. Second row, Bliss, Sieger, Peterson, Scott, Crouch, Morales, Cherry, Stevens. Third row, Trainer Ott. Coach Enke, VanderZee, Steele, Ricks.
Page 186Free-wheeling Moe Udall drives goalward in spite of Perez of Texas Mines, while Hill Mann draws away Mine's high-scoring lzquierdu.
Wildcat cagers spent their Christmas holidays on a long eastern tour that matched them with St. Francis in Madison Square Garden, New York; St. Joseph’s in Philadelphia’s Convention hall; Canisius at Buffalo; Duquesne at Pittsburgh, and Bradley at Peoria, 111. Only St. Joseph’s fell before the western invaders, but the ’Cats strengthened their reputation in the east by turning in a 70-point scoring performance against St. Francis and holding then-undefeated Duquesne to a three-point victory.
Fred A. Enke, Arizona’s varsity basketball coach since 1925, has produced five Border Conference championship teams and two co-title winners since the league was formed in 1931. In 22 seasons at UA his teams have won 310 games and lost 143. Varsity football line coach until 1947, he is now assistant director of athletics and head football scout.
Fred A. Enke. Head Basketball CoachSteve Chalmers. Guard Joe Cherry, Center Junior Crum. Center Fred W. Enke, Guard
Murray Hammock, Guard
John McIntyre, Guard
Bill Mann. Guard
Tony Morales, Forward
Morris Udall, Forward Elias Sieger, Guard Lincoln Richmond. Forward Claude Ricks, Manager
Page 188Arizona 55 Alumni -12
Arizona 66 Alumni ........ 57
Arizona 62 Baylor 54
Arizona 60 Loyola (L.A.) .............. 49
Arizona 60 San Diego State 44
Arizona 70 St. Francis 79
Arizona 61 St. Joseph’s 57
Arizona 50 Canisius 59
Arizona 51 Duquesne ................... 54
Arizona 66 Bradley 91
Arizona 72 West Texas ................. 69
Arizona 38 Texas Tech 65
Arizona 53 I Jardin-Simmons 54
Arizona 61 Texas Tech ................. 37
Arizona 67 West Texas .... 51
Arizona 47 Arizona State of Tempc .. 46
Arizona 36 Arizona State of Flagstaff 38
Arizona 87 Mexico University 45
Arizona 72 Arizona State of Flagstaff 39
Arizona 65 New Mexico A M 53
Arizona 58 New Mexico 46
62 ... 59
Arizona 56 New Mexico A M 58
Arizona 68 49
Arizona 53 1 lardin-Simmons 34
Arizona 61 Arizona State of Tempc 58
Arizona 93 Texas Mines 50
Arizona 59 Baylor 65
Arizona 54 Baylor 64
John Padelford, Forward
Ray Rhodes, Manager
Joe Cherry and Pino of New Mexico A M dem- John McIntyre, Junior Crum and Baylor's onstrate the old college try. Heathington under the basket.
Page 189Who called that holding?”
Page 190Fred Enke leaps to flip one over West Texas State’s defending guards.
Crum and Udall play ring-around-the-rosy with Dolan and Gallagher of St. Francis in Madison Square Garden.
Eight arms, nine legs and one head emerge from a ball scramble in the St. Francis game. Mele of St. Francis is in the foreground.Arizona’s ’47-’48 Wikikitten basketall edition: First row, DeSanctis, Savoy, Honca, Metzger, Greene, Troutt. Second row, Filer, Case, Thomas, Brown, Howard, Kennon. Third row, Coach Sancet, Patte on, Dickinson, Johnson, Coulter, Udall, Hopkins (manager).
Two former Arizona high school stars guided the destinies of the University of Arizona Wildkitten team through the recent season. Bob Honca, former Marana high student, and .Ken Troutt, a graduate of Coolidge high school, were the sparkplugs of the 1947-48 frosh cage year. Troutt was the head man in the scoring department with Honca a few steps back.
Frank Sancet made his first year a success as his hardwood five dropped but one fray during the course of the winter’s work. That loss came at the hands of the Williams Field Fliers late in the season.
Gila junior college threw a scare into the junior Arizona varsity in the early stages of the schedule, but the Kittens tore them apart when the JC's treked to Tucson for a return engagement.
Frank Sancet, Coach, Junior Varsity
Page 192A trio of Cleveland Indians, Wildcats Roy Pullen and Bob Murray and Coach McKale snapped in the Randolph Field riugout.
Fred Enke sliding home under the mitt of Arizona State’s catcher and the eye of Umpire Grainger.
John Bolinger watches an Arizona State run come home.
James F. (Pop) McKale, head baseball coach, right, and assistant Frank Sancet.
Arizona horsehiders again this year worked out under the shrewd eye of Pop McKale, veteran baseball coach and university director of athletics. Opening training in February with the intramural tournament, the varsity team in early April jumped into a long spring schedule that included the annual trip to Culiacan, Mexico; games with the Cleveland Indians, UCLA, and Pcppcrdinc; and Border Conference, Arizona-Tcxas league and independent competition.
Sparked by Captain Fred Enke and Roy Pullen, 1947 captain, the Wildcats climaxed their season with the first Border Conference championship tournament in Tucson, May 10-11.
The season marked Coach McKalc’s 34th year coaching Wildcat teams. The UA athletic director was elected vice-president of the National Baseball Coaches Association during the winter meeting of the National Collegiate Athletic Association.
The 1948 diamond Wildcats: First row, Hogan, Mann, Bolinger, Kivel, J. Vasey, Pullen, Ganem, Dodson. Second row, Kelly, Bailey, Housholder, Lopez, Enke (captain), Hassey, Heirinstine, Morales. Stockhaus. Third row. Lane (manager), Coach Sancet, Padel ford. Jung, Murray, Johansson, D. Edwards, Laos, Brichta, Coach McKale.
Tiic WHdkitten baseball squad: First row, Honea, Verbica, A. Pena, C. Vasey. Second row, Hague, J. Ed-wards. Bowman, Arce, G. Pena. St. John. Third row, O'Reilly, Kellner, Fowler. Kline, Hardt.
B s u u A n
The 1948 junior varsity baseball squad, under Coach Milt Whitley, played the longest jayvee schedule in university history. The Wild-kittens took the road for games with junior college, college frosh, and top Arizona high school teams; entertained the same squads on the university diamond; and renewed weekly their season-long rivalry with Tucson high school.
Milt Whitley, junior varsity coach.
Page 196Top tracksters Bill Daum, Harry Smith and Joe Hippie jog around the turn in a warm-up lap.
Norm Gaisford and Joe Hippie make the first mile relay exchange in the April 9 meet with Arizona State. The Wildcat relay team overcame an early disadvantage to win the event.Wildcat track and field squad: First row, Lee, Decker, Edwards, Johnson, Snider, Gregg, Howard, Mavhew Arntzen i nvMt
Second row, Reidy, Corder, Gaston. MacCaa, Kirman. Lujan, Davis, Ewing, II. Smith. Dauin, Hippie. Freeman Griffin 'Third row Jones (head manager). Slate (manager), Warfield, Dalton, Rogers, Hitchcock, .Maxwell, Arana, Isbell, Watwood Himine Gardner' (manager). Bell, Coach Gibbings. ' ’
Wildcat trackstcrs, perennial kingpins of the Border Conference from 1932 until last spring, continued to be overshadowed this year by their rivals from Arizona State at Tempe. The Sun Devils, 1947 champions, showed balanced power from their first meet of the season and were heavy favorites to retain their pennant at the conference meet scheduled for May 7-8 in Tempe.
The Wildcats met ASC of Tempe, San Diego State, ASC of Flagstaff and New Mexico in dual and triangular meets in preparation for the conference championships. Top Wildcat performers were Joe Hippie, hurdler; Cecil Crouch, quarter-miler; Roy Robinson, high jumper; and Parker Gregg, a newcomer in the discus event.
Tom (Limey) Gibbings, head track coach.Top Wildcat netter Tom Van Fleet following through. A cluster of contestants
UCLA’s Garrett, invitat shakes with Tom Van the firing is over.
Arizona varsity tennis squad: Front row, Iaccino, Parke, Souers, Lester, Frakes. Back row, Vidal, Saunders, Drummond, Coach Lesher, Van Fleet, Caldwell, Benham.
J’ENnapped during the UA I tournament.
onal tourney champion, 'leet, runner-up, after
Bob Caldwell’s backhand ready to explode.SWIMMING
Backstroker Vin Pierce makes his turn.
UA varsity swimmers: First row: Groh, Parsons, Dettner, Thompson, Lusby, J. Monier. Second row: Pierce, Wilkinson, Thorny, Silver-stein, Ingham, p. Monier. Third row: Coach Ott, J. Ingham, Evjen, Grinnell, Scott, A. Lovekin, B. Lovekin, Kicks (manager).Arizona varsity golfers: Don Byrd, Blake Johnson, John Cohill, Chet Goldberg.
Byrd, Johnson and Cohill ILsten while Goldberg and Coach Enke talk it over.
Cohill gets away a long drive.
Page 203Part of the university “A” club rounded up: First row. Do Ison, Morales, Peterson, Silverstein, Lovin. Second row, Goodspeed, Kenimler, Borodkin, Spilsbury, Damn. Third row, Dyer, Converse, Hogan, Grinnell, Pierce.
Active on the university campus this year as a service honorary organization, the “A” Club was composed of Arizona varsity athletic letter winners and numl ercd over 100 members. In addition, the group’s initiation period brought into honorary membership a large number of co-eds captured and kissed in good “A” Club tradition in front of the university library.
Page 204Bob Svob, director of intramural athletics, presents Delta Chi’s swimming trophies to Jim McPherson.
An active year of intramural athletic competition was opened the final week of September with the fall swimming meet. Delta Chi won the team championship to take an early lead in the intramural pennant race. Phi Kappa Psi and Co-op Bookstore teams tied for second place.
Three pool contestants in action during the fall intramural swimming meet.
Delta Chi’s championship team: Ingham, P. Monier, McPherson, J. Monier, Evjen, Smith.
Phi Gamma Delta emerged from a tight volleyball tourney with the school title. Runner-up was Sigma Chi, with Pi Kappa Alpha in third place.
Keith Benton and Jim Negri working: hard for Kappa Sigma.
Sig Alphs Tony Blair and Harry Johnson wait for the Sigma Chi return from Myron Babby, Jack Kemmler and Bob Stubbs.
John Smetana goes up to spike one while Jack McDuff, Bob Morrison, Harry Johnson and Bob Bonelli watch.
Page 207Parker Gregg, ATO, goes into his spin. Gregg set new intramural discus records in both the fall and spring meets.
Bob Ewing, SAE anchor man, hits the tape in the fall meet’s medley relay.
Intramural trackmen had plenty of opportunity to shine during the year, with fall and spring track meets and the fail cross-country run. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the fall meet, followed by Delta Chi; Delta Chi and Sigma Chi took first and second in cross-country team standings; and Co-op won the spring meet with SAE as runner-up.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon’s fall track champion?: Konstadt, Wilkinson, Young, Sargent, Ewing, Augustine, Bartlett.
Page 208Bill Uclfinstinc (Sigma Chi) scores while Vince Ciruzzi (Phi Gamma Delta) patiently awaits the throw.
Intramural baseball, first signal of the approach of spring, opened on the campus with the beginning of the second semester. Tournament champion was the Co-op team, the American league winner. National league champ and tourney runner-up was Kappa Sigma, ami Sigma Chi earned the third place position.
Fred Stockhaus of Kappa Sigma clears home past Co-op’s catcher. Frank Ganem. All other eyes are on the action at third.
Zane Folk of Sigma Chi connects in front of Catcher Ciruzzi (Figi) and Umpire Shanty Hogan.
Co-op Bookstore’s intramural baseball champs: Front row, Arce, Waugh, Ganem, Weinstein, Johanson. Back row, Laos, Mitchell, Pena, Lopez, Kivel, Hassey.
Delta Chi and Pin Gamma Delta pledges snapped during the frosh intramural basketball tourney.
(Jnder-the-hasket action between Pi Kap and Theta Chi teams.
Sigma Chi’s intramural house basketball champions: First row, Bailey, B. Allin, Morris, Edwards, McDuff. Second row, Hull, Murray, T. Allin, Uvodich, Carey. Third row, Bab by, Tovrea, Yost.
Don Moore (Co op) stre-e-ctches for the rebound.
Dutch Kunde and Duane Miller, Phi Gamma Delta, were tournament runners-up.
Phil Delt’s tennis champs: Lester, Voyles, Kolinger, Lusby.Dick SeibCck working out in preparation for the intramural boxing tournament.
Dick Canfield and Art Schaefer scrapping for the fun of it.
Sal Ocan and Jack Bryant get down to business.
If you don’t think John Arnold has a hard left jab, just look at Bob Canfield.
UA’s annual boxing tournament, with bouts in eight weight divisions, was run off in April. Tournament finals were sponsored April 21 by the campus class honorarics with non-student ticket proceeds going to the Virginia Kling memorial scholarship fund.
The year’s activities wound up in late April and May with badminton, handball and softball tournaments and the spring swimming meet. Bob Svob, director of intramural athletics, was responsible for the wide scope and efficient management of the intramural program.
Page 212Time out for shoe strings.
Marie Jacks and one of her favorites.
Jacks tries for a basket.
Neat catch. Marie.
Marie Jacks, Chi Omega, was chosen by the WAA board as the outstanding athlete. Marie held the office of WAA president and was also a member of Mortar board. Marie’s athletic feats arc largely based on her skill, friendliness and good sportsmanship.Delta Gamma-Tri Delt volleyball championship game. Over the net.
The members of the winning team, Tri Delt, are: First row, M. Fraunfeldcr, R. Fraunfeldcr, Smith, .Minister, Houghton. Second row, Peters, Pruess, Wozard, Ojeda and Moore.
Page 215S WIM MING
Marguerite Jones Wickham, Alpha Phi, won the cup for the highest total of individual points in the fall swimming meet. This being the third year in which she won the cup, she now retires it.
The winning Alpha Phi team lines up after walking away with the fall meet.
Nancy Kinney, Kappa, for the second time has won the diving title. Here she is shown executing one of the dives that won the title for her.
Members of the Phrateres winning team were: Back row, Condit, Hubbard, Blaine, Lovett, Stewart, Bradley, Van Kirk, Marston. Front row, Ray, McCluskey, Partlow, Houghton, Jenkin, Halloway and Catalanotto.
Page 217The WAA board officers are: Seated, Bragg, Christopher, R. Krauenfelder, B. Smith, Pavlich, Jacks, Wickham, Houghton, Lester and Grose. Standing, Kundtz, Rose, Clark, Lyons, Perkins, Hutchinson, Martin, Pilgrim, Jenney and Webster.
The Women’s physical educational staff includes: Seated, Gruenwald, Chesney, Gittings, Rose. Standing, Scott, Pilgrim, Clark, Clymer, Stanley and Saxon.
Page 218Physical education majors take a rest from school at an informal picnic at Miss Chesney’s.
The physical majors for this year were: First row, Jones, Hines, Kundtz, Catalanotto, Chilikas, McBride. Second row, Hughes, Kogge, Grace, Morton, Stewart, Blaine, Feidt, Lage. Third row, O’Kelly, Brown, Scott, Boukidas, Marshall, Marsman, Holloway, Harper. Fourth row, Miss Clark, Jacks, Pavlicli, Moore, Perkins, Wickham, Euell and Miss Clymer.
The members of the Racquet club are: First row, Robinson, Morton, Bell, Lester. Second row, Hutchinson, M. M. Smith, B. Smith, Pruess, Harper, Pender and Kulinovicii.
Mari Lou Bell, one of the outstanding players of the year.
Page 220Mary Cunningham
Miry Cunningham receives trophy for the singles elimination from Marie Jacks as Miss Chesney looks on.
In the inter-hou.se doubles match, independents won from Gamma Phis. Player were: First row, Lester, Hines, Morton. Second row, Hutchinson, Houston, Tulin
Gridley and Johnston.
Singles winners are: Morton, Hines, Lester, Robinson. Pender and Kulinovich.
Page 221Peabody and Hargrove watch as Kulinovich approaches the ball.
Jacks reaches for the basket with Clark and Kulinovich trying to stop her.
This year’s winning basketball team, Delta Gamma, had the following members: First row, Hargrove. Shelton, Werbrich, Dickie, Bilderback. Second row, Sellers, Christopher, Lyons, Bragg and Link.
Members of the winning spccdball team were: First row, Catalanotto. Sharpe. Hay. Fickett. Second row, Richmond, Brooks, Udell, Bragg, McCluskey and .Miss Clark.
Page 222Carol Moore reaches for the ball as Jan Bragg prepares to make a Alice Condit prepares the outfielders for a home run.
Taking time out on the sidelines are Alice Condit, Pat Hall, Georgia Hceder and Joan Scotts.
Members of the winning Independent team were: First row, Hines. Morton, Boukidis, Gais-ford. Second row, Shull, McBride, O’Kelly and Chilikas.
Carol .Moore, high point winner for fall archery tournament.
Carol Moore and Margaret Gannon retrieve arrows from the goal.
Ruth Levy, Dorothy Ellis and Elsie Norman draw back the bowstrings in perfect form.
Page 224Dancers in pose are: Mrs. Gruenwald, first row, Castelan, Kinsey, Hughes, Sellars, Plunkett. Second row, Simons, Stanley, Webster and Foerster. Third row. Summers, Marshall, Brooks and Barr.
Timing is important to Marshall, Stanley, Jenny and Brooks.
Marilyn Stanley, president of Orchesis.
Page 225Watching teammates howl are French, Gill more, Jakel. Lowell and King.
Winning team bowlers, Tri Delt, are Wiggins, Dykes, Smith and Pruess-
Mary Cunningham gets the ball. Moral support for the team from Perkins, Spencer, Smith, Jannon,
Smith and Krabbenhoeft.
Page 226Jacks and the birdie at badminton.
Page 227Members of the Putters club are: First row, King;, Jakle, Hall, Scott. Second row, Lyons, Gemmcll, Miss Rose, Hudnutt and Jacks.
Li U L F
3. J. King, Molly Hudnutt and Miss Rose.
Jane Lyons with a drive swing.Members of the Archery club this year are: Brown, Moore, Wald, Cook and Pavlich.
Those in “A” Club in form of A are: Webster, Wickham, King, Pruess, Christopher, Rogge, Lyons, Wilson, Ernenwein, Cooke, Tulin, Houston, Jacks, Cox, Maldonado, Geary. Forming the cross are: Miss Stanley, Perkins, Pavlich, Kundtz and Gillmore-
The Desert Mermaids are: First row, Martin, Wickham, Hines, Christopher, Hughes, Richardson, Downing, Gibbon, Hall, Miss Clymer. Second row, Boice, Udall, Hamilton, Gibbon, Jacobs, Peabody, Leu, Lusby, Lyons, Gillmore and Daniels. Not pictured, Kinney.
Page 229Phil Bryce, a national baton twirling champion, drum major this year.
Morton M. Altschuler, Bandleader.
The band in a favorite marching, position, the big ‘‘A.’0 R C H E S T R A
Samuel Fain, orchestra leader
Vosskuhler, Lybrook, Partlow, Litowich; violins.
Coggin, Nuss. Hopper, Ellis, Franklin and Lybrook in action.
In the woodwind section arc: Front row, Struthers, Alister, Hayden. Back row, Bunyard, Snell, Khoads, Glover, Uhl.a
The choir, under the direction of Mr. Hartley D. Snyder, is composed cf any students from the campus who arc interested in music. This year the choir presented “The Messiah” at Christmas time, “The Elijah” at Easter and the “Vagabond King” in May. In addition, the group always sings at Baccalaureate. Throughout the year several radio concerts were given, and a concert tour was taken through southern Arizona.
Hartley D. Snyder, director.
Page 234Me mbers of Townsmen this year were: First row, .Meyer, Dowling, Wallis, Wilson. Second row, Doliler, Girdner, LePine, Bookman- Third row, Hardin, Phelem, Stutz and Robbins.
Townsmen, an organization for Tucson men, spent an active year. Numerous dinners were held and a picnic was given at Mount Lemmon in January. They were proud of their homecoming float and their AWS carnival booth. With Phratercs, town girls' organization, the Townsmen went caroling at Christmas and held the annual Phrateres-Townsmen formal in the spring.
Officers of Townsmen were: Wallis, president, and Wilson, treasurer. Not pictured: Aguiar, vice president, and Whitacre, secretary.RED CROSS
Les Hahne is one of the student drivers for the volunteer bloodmobile.
Dudley Daniel, Red Cross president, checks the progress of the annual drive for funds.
Giving blood is Gene Sage, chairman of the campus blood donors. Watching are Mrs. Eunice Iluber and Mr. Wilkinson, chairman of the Tucson chapter of the red cross blood bank.Red Cross representatives thus year were: Front row, Plunkett, Penoyer, Holmes, Cohen. Back row, Madrid, .Minister, Pender, English, Schupp, Partlow and Redman.
Red Cross, under the leadership of Dudley Daniel, had a busy year. The motor corps, directed by Margaret Stealy, transported veterans from the Veterans’ hospital to classes at the university. Gene Sage, in charge of blood donors, appealed to groups as a whole to donate. Carolyn Tugel was in charge of college day, in October, when students rolled bandages and sewed at the Tucson Red Cross unit. During the year several classes in first aid and lifesaving were held. The college unit helped with the survey to determine the number of accommodations in Tucson in case of disaster. In addition to these activities, the unit handled the annual university Red Cross fund drive.
Officers of Red Cross were: Dudley Daniel, president; Faye Plunkett, vice president; Hal Wayte, treasurer. Seated, Janice Friedman; Miss Bond, sponser, and Katie Pender, secretary.
Page 237Disabled American Veterans organization consisted of: First row, Lorenaz, O’Connell, Carbacjewski, Byrd. Second row, Or-thel, Pelliz i, Drapela, Kubelek, Stout Third row, Biller, Rees, Meyers, Moser and Collins.
Officers for Kappa Alpha Alpha were: First row, Chalmers, vice president, and Wayte, president. Second row, Wood, second vice president; Watson, treasurer, and Langdon, secretary.
Officers for Delta Sigma were: Front row. Dingle, corresponding secretary; Burkhart, president; Baver, vice president. Back row, Yates, past president; White, secretary, and Jennings, treasurer.
Page 238tv15 nAA Sfrtn'lphwa’. wh,c » Intends to be chartered as Kappa Alpha, includes: First row, Bauer, J. Coulson, Wayte, Pound, .'l,Smith Second row, Moore, Koluter, O. Coulson, Brubcr, Crowe, White, Chalmers, Steele. Third row, Sche-
' ’ SOn Stcinheimer, Murphy, Smith, Langdon and Wood.
Delta Sigma, the newest fraternity on campus, which intends to be chartered as Delta Sigma Phi, had as its members: First row, Holmquist, Wittenburg, Schmid, Bookman, Carpenter, Rosen, Nelson, Miller, Lamb. Second row, Bialk (sponser), Yates, Bauer, White, Gizvbowski, Parker, Davis, Andreas, Thomas, Worcester, Harper. Third row, Dingle, Clayton, Crowley, Smith. Burkhart, Appelin, Dockings, Moebius, Jennings and Culhane.
Page 239Members of Ramblers, an organization for students interested in hiking, were: First row, Milligan, Luck, Sewell, Baltimore, Carpenter, Sleeper, Perkins, Reidy. Second row, Simonson, Leider, Smith, Mulkins, Leem, Boyle, Jackson, Knight. Third row, Houck, Phelem, Stutz, Condon (sponser), Orth and Kaiser.
Members of the Ski Club were: First row, Kuriam, Sayers, Dowling, Quinsler, Bishop, M. L. Aros, Beck (sponser), M. A. Aros, Goyne, Blanchard, Warfield. Second row, Michaelson, Rogers, Tench, Demon, Wirts, Warner, Curath, Reynolds, Hall. Third row, M. Marston, Confer, L. Marston, Wynes, Haskins, Snyder, White, Hubbard, Laurie. Fourth row, Weston, Ellingboe, Brown, Cryder, Lawson, Laugharn, Wood, Grafe, Shull and Spencer.
Page 240□ RAMA
This year’s dramatic season was a brilliant one for Herring hall. The plays presented under the direction of Mr. P. R. Marroney were “The Male Animal” by Thurbcr and Nugent, “Call It a Day” by Richardson and Burney, “Guardsmen” by Molnar and “Dark of the Moon" by Dodie Smith. “Dark of the Moon" sold more tickets than any Herring hall production on record. Much credit was due to Mrs. F. P. Walkup, head of costuming, for the authentic costumes and also to Mr. R. C. Burroughs for the excellent sets which he designed. Another play “And So Why Not” was written anti directed by James Safgcant. The department finished its year with the production of “The Vagabond King"' which was given in connection with the art and music departments.
Page 241Among those in the cast of “Dark of the Moon" were: Foreground, Elizabeth Simons, Charles Jacott, Dan Stark. Background, Sherry Bailey, Frank Boice, Kay Moore, Don McCraven and Anne Marsh.
Joan Penoyer, Douglas Carruth and Pat Howard
Marcia Kelso uses her feminine charms on Harlin Cooke in “Call It a Day,” a comedy by Richardson and Burney.
Page 242were amonf those in the cast of “Call It a Day.”
Discussing plans for a new play are Mr. Marroney and Mrs. Walkup.
Dan Stark, who starred in “Dark of the Moon” is seen here with the two witches of the play, Georgia James and Wilma Schracder,
Page 243One of the scenes of “Dark of the Moon” shows Herbert Pion, Cecil Miller, Nancy Lawson, Barbara Brooks, Pat Lawson, Lynn Duerr, Thornton Garst, Charles Jacott, Elizabeth Simon, Lorraine Caffrey, Harold Caldwell and Charles White.
Caught in a scene of “Call It a Day” are Pat Cochran, Pat Spencer, Douglas Fulton and Nancy Lawson.
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PATTE PARKER, EDITOR
Pattc Parker did a splendid job as editor of this year’s Desert. Her well laid plans and even organization have resulted in one of the finest Deserts ever. Pat’s other activities included Phi Beta Kappa, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Phi Kappa Phi, Women’s Press club, Sigma Delta Pi, Le Cerclc Fran-cais, Delta Sigma Rho and Kappa Kappa Gamma social sorority.
The Desert, the official annual of the University of Arizona, is an outgrowth of the first yearbook published in 1903 which was called the Burro. A second annual, which was called the Desert appeared in 1911. The 1913 yearbook carried the name of El Sahuaro; however, the title of the Desert which was adopted in 1914 has been used continuously since.
Lorena De Sanctis capably served as Patte's assistant editor. Lorena. Kappa Alpha Theta, is a member of Spurs, secretary of the sophomore class, and with many other activities maintains a straight one-point average.STAFF
Patte Parker Editor
Mike Pratt Business manager
Shirley Ann Tucker ...Assistant business manager
I.orcna De Sanctis ................ Associate Editor
Jody McNaghlcn ________________________ Administration
Joan Pashcr, Anna Maie Murphy Colleges
Lee Shcllcnbcrgcr Associated Students
Bobbie Tulin, Patty Pultz Organizations
Millie Hausmann Honoraries
Dora Jo 1 leap Religious groups
Marie Jacks, Pat Kettering Women's sports
Merrill Windsor, Buddy Streets Men’s Sports
Liz Richmond Activities
Bandy Powell, Marian Ojeda Publications
Janet Edmonds, Kay Lcim Social activities
Dudley Daniel Rodeo
Liz Whitnel Photography editor
Marion Moore, Miriam Hamilton ... Index
Ken Sharp, Tom Tyree Photographers
Dora Kline Copyreading
Section editors are: Standing, Joan Pasher, Pat Kettering, Bobbie Tulin, Anna Maie Murphy, Liz Richmond. Seated, Jody McNaghten.
Classifying and labeling the pictures was the job of Liz Whitnel,
photography editor. The photographers for this year were Ken Sharp and Tom Tyree.
Section editors pictured above are: Standing, Kay Leim, Marian Ojeda, Marie Jacks, Janet Edmonds, Patty Pultz. Seated, Millie Hausmann-
The staff helpers were the following: Nancy Law-son, Kay Moore, Betty Cunningham and Betty Jo Castelan.
Section editors are: First row, Marian Ojeda, Bandy Powell, Lee Shellen-berger. Second row, Dudley Daniel, Merrill Windsor and Buddy Streets.Members of the business staff are: Ruth Corbett, Bob Stubbs, Ralph Simons, Shirley Ann Tucker. Not pictured are Harvey Slate and Bruce Metteer.
Other staff members are: Marian Ojeda, Dorothy Strauch, Madeline Williams, Barbara Buse.v, Marion Moore, Dora Kline.
Mike Pratt showed his ability to untangle production snarls and to carry his job to a successful conclusion as business manager ol the Desert. Mike was chairman of the Desert dance and was publicity chairman for the university intercollegiate rodeo.WILDCAT
ALICE GIBBS. EDITOR
In 1899 and 1 00 Arizona’s first news monthly, the Sage- Green and Silver flourished. The name was changed several times during the intervening years until 1915 when the name Arizona Wildcat was adopted. The Wildcat is published every Friday barring exams and holidays. Alice Gibbs, editor, and the department heads are assisted by students in the news and feature writing classes.
Alice who is a Gamma Phi Beta has been editor of the Arizona Wildcat for a year and a half, giving the students complete coverage of campus news. Alice was well qualified for the editorship having served as a reporter, society editor of the Wildcat and as feature editor of the Kitty Kat previous to her present ap pointmcni. Her long list of activities includes Phi Kap| a Phi, Mortar board, Women’s Press club, Hammer and Coffin and Who’s Who in Universities and Colleges.
Dudley Daniel, business manager of the Wildcat, had the responsibilities of advertising and circulation. He also served as president of Inter-fraternity council this semester, president of Phi Kappa Psi, president of Pi Delta Fpsilon, president of Red Cross and secretary of Western Regional Interfraternity council.
Members of the editorial staff are: First row, Mickey Lewis, Bob Hansen, Mickey Rorozan. Second row, John Ellinwood, Jim Ka.se, Fritz Kessinger and Phil Waggoner.
The newswriting class getsAlice Gibbs ................................ Editor
Dudley Daniel Business manager
Frit . Kessinger, Bob Hansen Managing editors John Ellinwood, Phil Waggoner . Sports editors Mickey Boro an, Helene Lewis Society editors
Bandy Powell Assistant business manager
Tom Bargmann Advertising manager
Oliver Ncibcl Circulation manager
DUDLEY DANIEL, BUSINESS MANAGER
to work on those deadlines. The circulation staff delivering the Wildcat on Friday morning.Members of the business staff arc: Fir«t row, Jean Ginsburg, Bandy Powell. Second row, Bassett Quinsler, Tom Bargmann, Gene Doughtery.
Page 252Members of the circulation staff are: Seated. Barbara Zollinger, Mary Foster, Gretchen Lindenau, Kuth Johnson. Standing, Marian Ojeda, Joan Manes, Gilberta Cosulich, Oily Ncibel, Betty Watson and Betty Coleman.
Wildcat staff members are: First row, Dolly Williams, Gretchen Lindenau. Arleen Bishop. Second row, Lee Geist, Pat Lawson. Adon Evans, Anna Louise Summers and Jim Hart.Members of the editorial staff are: First row, Sally Woodburn, Barbara Lowe, Janice Falk. Joan Doughty. Second row, Jack Parbcr, Jack Cate and Tom Sawyer.
Richard Frisbic. Editor
Ken Patton... Business manager
Janice E'alk .... Managing editor
Gene Cunningham, Bob Hammond
Carolyn Brady, Dave Wiener
Bandy Powell Circulation manager
DICK FR1SB1E, EDITOR
The Arizona Kitty Kat was founded as a private enterprise by Buddy Sheldon in 1925. In 1927 a special student body election was held which authorized the purchase of the Kitty Kat and made it an official student publication. In 1929 the Kitty Kat was elected to membership in the Western College Comic Association.
Dick Frisbic was appointed editor this year and presented seven issues, one of which included the official rodeo program. Dick is a Sigma Chi; along with his
KIT T YMembers of the business staff are: First row, Carolyn Brady, Sue Goodson. Second row, Betty Joe Castelan and Jean Loudermilk.
Members of the circulation staff are: First row, Marian Ojeda, Kit Scheifelc, Daisy Gillespie. Second row, Betty Coleman, Irmanea Burcham, Bandy Powell, Ruth Johnson- Third row, Nancy Lawson, Gil-berta Cosulich and Lee White.
activities on the campus as a member of Pi Delta Epsilon and Hammer and Coffin he was on the staff of the city’s newest magazine Tucson. He has done a fine job in presenting the best of college humor in the Kitty Kat.
Kenny Patton, Phi Gamma Delta, contended with problems of late delivery, printing, layout and advertising as business manager. He introduced for the first time the process of offset in the Kitty Kat. Kenny is a member of Hammer and Coffin.
KENNY PATTON, business manager
KATRealizing the need of an outlet for students' serious literary and artistic efforts, the hoard of control approved the establishment of -• magazine. The four issues this year revealed a great deal of talent and ability in the student body, and this material was aptly handled by the editor. Jack Bryant.
Jack Bryant was a member of Chain Gang, was president of Inter-fraternity council for this past year, member of Blue Key, member of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity and is active in many other activities, jack deserves praise for his leadership of the new magazine.
Managing the literary magazine was Jim McNulty, Phi Delta Theta. The handicaps encountered in running a new publication were well handled by Jim. He is a member of Blue Key, Chain Gang, and was assembly chairman for the present year.
JACK BKYANT, editor
Jack Bryant Jim McNulty Janice Bradley Robert Hinwood Robert E. Goode Dale Chambers. Aline Larkin Tom Sawyer. Kathryn Pender..
Editor Business manager
......a. Prose editor
Poetry editor Art editor Advertising manager Circulation manager Publicity manager Exchange editor
JIM McNULTY, business managerMembers of the managing staff are: Katie Pender, Dale Chambers and Gigs Larkin.
Members of the general staff are: Front row, Xonavie Harmon, I’.obbic Giles, Gloria Sloan. Back row, Marcella Ellis, Jan Dickey and Jan Bragg.
Members of the art and editorial staff are: Fyont row, Donna Van Cleve, Janice Bradley. Back row, Ferdinand Obrenski, Bob Hinwood and Dick Goode.
Other members of the general staff are: First row, Kathleen Mc-Nabb, Marion Killian, Margaret Windsor. Second row, Eileen Wright, Carol Sherman, Gerry Van Kirk. Third row, Gigs Larkin, Jody Eckhoff, Nan Lawson.
Page 257Douglas Martin
Members of the journalism class are: Left to right, Pat L'tzman, Dick Campbell, Maxine Brutinel. Nancy Reeves. Fritz Kcssinger, Helene Lewis, Ruth Corbett. Not pictured, Dora Kline.
Getting the latest Associated Press release from the teletype are Bob Hansen and Mickey Borozan.
Douglas Martin, professor of journalism, was the inspiring adviser of the Wildcat staff this year. As chairman of the board of publications, he showed himself interested in improving the quality of the publications in general and the Wildcat in particular. His excellent work in journalism brought him the Pulitzer prize for rc| orting in 1936.
Don Phillips advised the Desert throughout the year and as a member of the board of publications gave freely of his knowledge about the workings of the school and its publications to the various campus editors. His excellent work as manager of the press bureau was recognized last year when he won the Helms foundation award for 1947 for outstanding achievement in sjwts publicity and his work as border conference statistician.JO AN LAWRENCE Gamma Phi Beta
Page 260Queen of the annual Desert dance this fall was attractive Jo An Lawrence, Gamma Phi Beta. A senior in the college of education, she is five feet eight inches tall and has hazel eyes. She is interested in all sports, especially basketball, swimming and golf.
The annual Desert dance, usually a spring affair, was held in the early fall this year in the ballroom of the Santa Rita hotel. Over five hundred couples danced there to the music of Wayne Webb’s orchestra. The queen was chosen from the five finalists by student ballots cast at the dance. She was crowned with a halo of gardenias and reigned for the evening.
The tradition of the annual Desert dance was started in 1921 to publicize the yearbook and has been one of the most popular annual social events ever since.
The queen is congratulated by her escort, Bill McDonald.
Relaxing at cards at the Gamma Phi house.
Queens have to study, too.NORMA METCALF Alpha Chi Omega
Page 2u2PAT ELLIS Kappa Kappa GammaHARRIET KROEKER Chi OmegaHARRIET DARLEY Kappa Alpha Theta
Page 265Ktn ‘!fvC irl0mlAatedx.by the ‘“di dujU organizations were, left to right: Jo An Lawrence. Leticia llulst, Margery Kennedy, Mar Ann Meyers, Pat Ellis, Harriet Darle.v, Bandy Powell, Pat McGuire, Billee Louise Wilson, Harriet Kroeker, Ty Hughes, Nonavie Harmon and Janice Friedman. r,ei
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Pago 260The queen, wearing a crown of gardenias, reigns on her throne surrounded by her attendants.
The five finalists were, left to right, seated: Pat Kills, Kappa; Jo An Lawrence, Gamma Phi; Norma Metcalf, Alpha Chi. Standing, Harriet Darley, Theta, and Harriet Kroeker, Chi Omega.
The committee which laid the plans for the fall Desert dance included: Seated, Bob Stubbs and Ralph Simons. Standing, Bruce Matteer and Harvey Slate.
Page 2G7Ruth Tackett, Alpha Phi, was crowned Homecoming queen at the homecoming dance in Bear Down on November 21. Representing a new queen on the University of Arizona campus, she was chosen by a student election to reign at the homecoming game on November 22. Her attendants were Phoebe Tweten, Delta Gamma; Robin Rowell, Gamma Phi; Mary Kay Ellingston, Kappa, and Maxine Kulinovich, Pi Phi.
The candidates from the different organizations were: First row, Ruth Tackett, Alpha Phi; Maxine Kulinovich, Pi Phi; Robin Roweu. Gamma Phi; Daphne Coggin, Pima; Pat Cochran, Delta Delta Delta; Sally White, Kappa Alpha Theta; Joyce Jones, Maricopa; Moui .McCauley, Alpha Chi Omega. Back row, Jo Ann Brown, Chi Omega; Phoebe Tweten, Delta Gamma; Pat Lawson, Yuma, and Joan Brown, Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Page 268The Aggie queen was chosen at the annual Fall Festival given by the college of agriculture. The queen anti her two attendants were chosen by judges and reigned at the dance held in the basement of the women’s building. Marcia Hiller, blonde Delta Gamma, was queen and her attendants were Gloria Sloan, Pi Phi, and Pat Ham, Chi O.
Aggie queen contestants were: Left to right, back row, Marcia Hiller, Donna Rudman, Dolly O’Haco, Fern Seal, Barbara Zollinger, Kay Sayers and Mickey Lewis. Front row, Dorothy Prince, Earlenc Barnard, Gloria Sloan, Alice Pefley, Margaret Black, Pat Ham, Mary Lou Wood and Normal Pool.
Page 269Two visiting celebrities, Popsickle Pete and Bob Feller, crown Gigs Larkin, rodeo queen, with a garland of gardenias at the Rodeo dance.
This year’s rodeo queen was crowned at the eighth annual Rodeo dance held at the beginning of rodeo week. She reigned as queen during the week and rode in the Rodeo parade. Out of the five finalists, Gigs Larkin, Delta Gamma, was chosen as queen. Her attendants were Barbara Moore, Tri Delt; Sue Stammler, AEPhi; Jackie Salyards, Alpha Chi, and Joan Kime, Pima hall.
Kodeo queen contestants were: First row: Peggy Boice, Mary Hutchinson, Marie Lindberg, Beverly Turner, Virginia Hulse. Second row, Billee Wilson, Gigs Larkin, Fern Seal, Sue Stammler, Jackie Salyarcls. Third row, Dusty Killian, Barbara Moore, Joan Hall, Joan Kime and Diana Lovett.
Page 270Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl was Barbara Peabody, Pi Beta Phi. The queen is chosen each year by the members of the fraternity and reigns at the spring formal. The finalists are chosen at a dinner given before the dance. Attendants to the queen were Franca Thayer, Gamma Phi Beta; Patty Pultx, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Earlene Barnard, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
PHI DELT DREAM GIRL
Finalists were Franca Thayer, Patty Pultz, Earlene Barnard and Barbara Peabody.
Page 271Joan Martin, Delta Gamma, was the Sigma Nu White Rose queen. Chosen from three finalists by Kay Kayser, Joan Martin reigned as the first White Rose queen of Sigma Nu at Arizona. The three finalists, Ruth Corbett, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Donna Van Clevc, Chi Omega, and Joan Martin were chosen by the Sigma Nus at a dinner given for all the candidates representing the women’s halls and houses of the campus. This addition of a queen, picked by some notable Sigma Nu, to the annual White Rose formal is a tradition which will be continued in future years.
SIGMA NU (JUEEN
Ruth Corbett, Joan Martin and Donna Van Cleve were chosen as finalists.
Page 272Jackie Barcelo, Delta Gamma, reigned as freshman queen this year. Each hall and house put up a candidate, from which group five finalists were chosen. A second popular ballot chose the queen, who presided over the annual freshman dance, held the first of May. Attendants to the queen were Mary Lou Briscoe, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Diane Pinkham, Gamma Phi Beta; Kuth Johnson, Tri Delt, and Aura Kulinovich, Pi Phi.
F R E S
Candidates for freshman queen included: First row, Lois Johnson, Margene Morris, Shirley Fields, Ruth Johnson, Joyce Bradley, Jackie Barcelo, Diane Pinkham. Second row, Jody Eckhoff, Mary Lou Briscoe, Patty Pultz, Polly Shelton, Katie Brant, Aura Kulinovich and Jo Ann Brown.
Page 273Earlene Boyd was chosen sweetheart of Sigma Chi this year, attended by Mary Lou Briscoe, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phoebe Tweten, Delta Gamma; Liz Whit ncl, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Maxine Kulinovich, Pi Beta Phi. The finalists were chosen at a dinner given at the Sigma Chi house previous to the dance, and the queen was crowned at the spring formal, held the sixteenth of April.
S I U M A
Finalists for Sigma Chi Sweetheart were: Mary Lou Briscoe, Phoebe Tweten, Elizabeth Whitnel, Earlene Boyd and Maxine Kulinovich.
Page 274CUED FORMAL
With the background of Valentine hearts and bachelor tophats, Tex Beneke and his il-piece orchestra were in the limelight at the annual Coed formal sponsored by the Mortar Board on February 14 at Bear Down gymnasium. Following a successful concert, held that afternoon in the university auditorium, the glamorous coeds and their dates danced contentedly to the combination of sweet and swing music.
Enraptured students listen to Tex Beneke’s Moonlight Serenaders.
Of course it’s wonderful!
Happy dancers rest at intermission.
The string section takes overHighlighting the eyents of the Coed formal, Fred Enkc, Jr., was crowned by proxy as 1948’s king of bachelors. The brown haired, handsome Sig Alph was in Flagstaff playing his position as guard on the UA basketball team while 900 girls at the dance chose him from five finalists as The Most Eligible Bachelor of the Year.
Merrill Windsor, Bill Murphy, Jack Murphy and Clarence Capps smile as John Hock, representing Fred Knke, Jr., holds “The Most Eligible Bachelor" tophat.
Page 277Phrateres formal
Phi Gam costume party
ATO Christmas formal
Tri Delt open house
Phi Delt Pirate dancePi Kap Barbary Coast dance
Sigma Nu White Rose formal
Phi Psi formal (Christmas)
Military BallPrexy mixer
Pi Phi barn dance
Phi Dell Pirate dance
Chi Omega formal
Yuma Yavapai formalEngineers dance
Sigma Nu Beachcomber dance
Pi Kap Barbary Coast dance
Kappa Sig formalDelta Chi formal
Phi Psi Christmas formal
Chi Omega dance
Sir Alph Hallowe’en dance
Phi Delt Pirate danceFRESHMAN TRADITIONS
Freshmen pass white wash up to the diligent painters.
Checking of freshmen women by Spurs.
The capture of a sophomore by pugnacious freshmen at the sophomore-freshman brawl.
During the years the Sophos and Spurs have upheld freshman traditions with an iron hand. The yearly program starts with the traditional painting of the "A.” After this strenuous exercise, food is served to the tired freshmen.
Soon after this event the freshmen women discover that green hair bows and green socks, must be worn every Thursday, and that they will be rigorously checked by the Spurs to see that they are obeying. The traditional green beanies arc worn by the freshman boys. However, this year a freshman-sophomore brawl, won by the freshmen, enabled the freshmen to burn their beanies and hair bows at a twanie burn and rally held in front of the observatory.
The upperclassmen put the freshmen boys through their paces.Moms and dads register and receive their programs for the big The students issue a fond welcome to their moms and dads,
MOM ANU IIA LI'S DAY
Parents greet each other as they wait to register in front of Old Main.
One of the big events of the year to which all students look forward is the weekend when moms and dads gather from far and near to spend two days packed w-ith entertainment. They rush from registration to open houses, then to teas, dance recital, sports events and tours of the campus. Topping off the day is a football game at which parents receive awards for having the most childen at the university and for coming the farthest to attend Mom’s and Dad’s day.President McCormick and Moe Udall congratulate the parents who have the most children attending the university and those who came the longest distance to attend the celebration.
Spurs greet the parents in front of Old Main.
mLwfl . mm afternoon of the big day.
Proud parents are entertained at a tea the
Students decorate the flagpole for Mom’s and Dad’s day.
Page 287Hundreds of girls from houses and halls join together to sing Christmas carols for the men of the campus.
Frances Brock helps Joan Hall decorate the Pi Phi Christmas tree.
Phrateres. town girls’ club, entertains little Indian children at a Christmas party.• 4
Nationally famous tennis stars, Bobby Riggs and Jack Cramer discuss the coming tournament.
Famous band leader, Tex Beneke, sings for enthralled students.SAE prize winning homecoming decorations.
Second prize for house dec
The Alpha Chi Omega homecoming float.
These clever decorations Sigma Chi house during tv
This year’s homecoming contest was with Marquette university. Houses and halls went all-out in their decorations of floats and houses, showing such spirit and clever ingenuity that judging was difficult. First place for the floats
Left to right, Sue Swinnev, Jean Hargrove, yer and Gib Ulias collect trophies for their given at half-time during that night’s football
Page 290ions went to the Alpha Phis.
acted much attention to the tming.
While Dr. Atkinson and Dr. McCormick look on Andrew Martin receives the Alumni Service award from Senator Bill Kimball.
Phi Psis used as their homecoming slogan “The Team that made Milwaukee Famous.”
inney, Ed Lewis, Maxine Kulinovfch, Tom Sawinning houses and lloats. These awards were :st with Marquette.
was won by the Phi Delts for the men anil by Delta Gamma for the women. First place in house decorations was taken by SAE with a theme of “Level the Hilltoppers” and for the women by Pi Phi with a theme of “Smoke ’em Out.”
Page 291A S S E M
The Phi Psi’s present their skit.
Los Cubacans from El Morocco entertain students.
Vice President Nugent introduces speaker and distinguished guest, Rear Admiral Calven T. Durgen.
This year’s assembly program proved to be quite a success under the new plan. Instead of cutting out a complete class period on assembly days, classes were shortened to make an extra period for the assembly. Students turned out well and were royally entertained. Houses and halls competed in a skit contest to see who could put on the most clever skit. The results were generally successful and ingenious.
Lannv Ross demonstrates his singing ability to Martha Shoenhair.B L I E 5
Besides the skits given by the various organizations on campus the assembly program this year was composed of pep assemblies, talks on world problems, presentation of queens, musical assemblies and a host of others. All in all it was the most varied program ever presented. Students saw a prediction of a bigger and letter assembly program for years to come as introduced by the able managers of this year’s program.
Girls inspect beards of contestants in beard contest at the rodeo assembly.
Ray Barnett, Tex Beneke, Tom Salb and Stub Ashcraft at the Beneke concert:
The Moonlight Serenaders warble at the Beneke Concert. Music by the band at the rodeo assembly.
Page 293OUEGIRTE RODEIt looks as if AI Kerland is about to pull leather.
The Rodeo committee, under the direction of rodeo boss A1 Browning:, supervised the details of this largest and finest of Arizona’s Intercollegiate rodeos. Members of the committee, left to right, arc Joe Nesbitt, Mary Lou Hirt, Jack Thompson and A1 Browning.
A1 Browning, rodeo boss, who was in charge of running the eighth annual Intercollegiate rodeo, and Phil Bidegain, right, keep a sharp eye on another contestant during one of the events.
The running of this year’s student rodeo climaxed the eighth year of the University of Arizona National Intercollegiate rodeo and proved to be the largest in its history. Fifteen schools representing eight western states met at the Tucson rodeo grounds to vie for the national intercollegiate championship. The idea of a student rodeo actually took form in 1938 when it was organized by Lee Lowery, then student body president. Not until 1940, however, did it become intercollegiate. Western schools have competed every year since 1940 with the exception of 1944 when it was cancelled due to the war. All the cowboys from each school rode hard this year, but New Mexico A M was the winner of the coveted trophy. Prince Wood of Texas A 6c M won the most points and took the title of “best all-round cowboy.”Most of the time it’s mighty tough to stay on one of these critters . . . this is one of those times. It’s a cinch that Kendall Cumming is going in one direction and the horse in another.
Participating in this year’s intercollegiate rodeo were top cowboys from fifteen colleges and universities. The U of A was, of course, represented along with California Polytechnic, Texas A M, University of Wyoming, Colorado A M, New Mexico A M, Phoenix College, Sul Ross college, Gila junior college, Brigham Young university, Tempc State college. New Mexico university, Cameron college, Western State college in Colorado and Modesto junior college. Not only cowboys participate, but the U of A cpwgirls have their own events. This year for the first time the girls had a steer riding section. Peggy Boice won the title of “best all-round cowgirl’’ by accumulating the most points. Due to the difficulty in financing an activity such as this it is likely that this year’s rodeo may be the last of the intercollegiate shows.
Here is Hill Shaw just “stepping off.”
It has always been the custom that all the students go western, “or else.” The "else,” as many have found out, is to be placed in the corral in front of Old Main and released only upon the purchase of a ticket to the rodeo. Tom Salb, Frank Patrick and Itud Gerrard are putting up the "jail."on arc
A1 Browning meets the Texas A M team, left to right: Prince Wood, Charles Stone, Bubba Dav Lucien Kruse, Tom Roberts, Lloyd Griffith and Browning.
Page 298Prince Wood, Texas A M, and Arizona’s Peggy Boice won the titles of '’best all-round cowboy and cowgirl” by accumulating the most points during the show.
No rodeo is complete without the fence straddlers. Here is a whole group watching the thrills and spills aplenty.
Page 299John Wood goes down. Wood received a fractured skull as a result of this ride.
Mickey Borozan goes to the corral under com-
Vigilantes Ed Leviness and Rudy Zepeda corral protesting Eddie Powell.
Mary Ellen Cramsie sells tickets for rodeo activities.
pulsion of Elmer Emerick. Other prisoners Vernon Mounce walked away from this one but with a limp,
are Cruse, Murphy and Sheely.
Another example of western law with Hedger I.amar and Joe Sheely escorting Gloria Olive, with the aid of a rope, to the corral.
Hand over your money, pardner; it’s the only way you can get out.
Page 301Mary .Mu!kins signals (hat she has her calf tied while her partner,- who is her father, looks on.
The rodeo is ended, and the spectators and contestants stream home, all tired and aching. “Even if our team didn’t win, we sure did our best,” were the closing words.
HOC GENERAL INDEX
A • . E
204 Education college 18
230 Elections committee 34
“A” day 284 Engineering college 19
7 Events of the year 283
9 Assemblies 292
10 Christmas 290
12 Freshman traditions 284
13 Guests 289
8 Homecoming 290
9 Mom and Dad’s day 286
122 Rodeo 294
16 Executive committees 34
68 Assembly committee 35
70 • Board of control 33
IV' Board of publications 35
90 Election committee 34
134 Publicity 34
292 Social life 35
30 Student council 34
36 Traditions 34
232 Fine arts college 20
193 Football 169
185 Freshman class 41
35 Traditions 284
Board of regents . 9
BP A college 17 G
Gamma Phi Beta 80
C Gila hall 126
168 Golf 203
74 Graduate college 21
Cochise hall 136
Co-ed capers 38 H
Co-ed formal 276 Halls 125
Colleges section 14 Home Economics, school of 26
Honoraries and Professionals 145
L) Aggie club 151
275 Alpha Epsilon 154
92 Alpha Epsilon Rho 156
Delta Delta Delta 76 Alpha Kappa Psi 148
78 Alpha Rho Tau 154
239 Alpha Zeta 155
246 % A.I.E.E. 159
DAV 238 A.l.M.E. 157
Drama . .. 241 Anthropology club .”. 147
Page 304GENERAL INDEX
Blue Key-Bobcats ...
Chain gang ...................
Delta Sigma Rho......
Engineering and Mining Council FST
Hammer and Coffin Home Economics Club International Relations Le Ccrcle Franqais Mortar board National collegiate players Phi Alpha Delta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa
Phi Delta Phi ..........
Phi Kappa Phi Phi Lambda Upsilon Phi Mu Alpha Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Phi Pi Lambda Theta Pi Mu Epsilon Portuguese club Scabbard and Blade Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Delta Pi Sophos Spurs
Tau Beta Pi Theta Tau University players.
Who’s Who Women’s press club Zeta Phi Eta Hopi Lodge
Inter-Fraternity council Inter-Hall council Intramural sports Baseball Basketball Boxing Swimming Tennis ..............
Volleyball ... 207
Junior class 44
Junior Pan-hellenic council 66
Kappa Alpha Alpha 239
Kappa Alpha Theta 82
Kappa Kappa Gamma . 84
Kappa Sigma 94
Kitty Kat 255
Lambda Chi Alpha 96
Lambda Delta Sigma' 98
Law college 22
Liberal Arts college 24
Maricopa hall 128
Military Science, school of 27
Mines college 25
Off-Campus section. 314
Organizations section 65
See Various Organizations Outstanding woman athlete 214
Pan-hellenic council 66
Papago lodge 140
Phi Delta Theta 100
Phi Gamma Delta 102
Phi Kappa Psi 104
Pi Beta Phi 86
Pi Kappa Alpha - 106
Pima hall 130
Publicity committee .34
Page 30EGENERAL INDEX (Continued)
Phi Delt dream girl .....................
Sigma Chi sweetheart.....................
Sigma Nu white rose..............................
Radio bureau ...........................
Roger Williams club .............................
Student Religion council ........................
Wesley foundation .........
Westminster club ........ ...
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Gamma ........................
Sigma Nu ...........................
Social life committee .......................
Sophomore class.................. ...................
Sports section ........
Baseball .................... ...................
Student Body officers 42
Student council................................. ... 34
Student government................................... 42
Symphonic choir..................................... 234
Tau Delta 116
Theta Chi 118
Traditions committee ................................ 34
Who’s Who 48
Women’s sports..................................... 213
“A” club... 229
Archery club 229
Desert mermaids ................................ 229
Outstanding woman athlete 214
P.E. majors club 219
P.E. staff 218
Racquet club 220
Specdball ...................................... 222
W.A.A. board 218
Yavapai hall ....................................... 142
Yuma hall ........................................ 132
Zcta Beta Tau .. 120
Abbott. Alicia. 39. 72
Allen, Barbara. — 68 - 152. 210 310
Alt chuler._Morton — 232
Ammons. Ann — _83 Anderson. Dean Arthur O. . 11 Anderson. Bill — 104
Anderson, or. Ernest. 147 96. 159
Anderson. Thelma .. .. -39
Andreg. Birdell 72
Arnold. John Amtzen. Edward. Arvold. Robert - - 212 91. 164. 199 104. 293
Ascue. Robert ... Ashcraft. Clarence 115 .... .33. 35. 293
Avery. Priscilla Aviles. Henry B Babbitt, David 84
.42. 195. 210
Bailey. Myra.... .. 38. 80 83. 133. 242
Ballard. Betty Lou 83. 151
Baltimore. Phyllis 154
Baranowskl. Joe .107
Barcelo, Jacquelyn 79. 273
Barker. Robert 106. 124
Barkley. Bruce 138. 139
Barkley. Robert- Barnard. Earlene—84. ... -123. 151 269. 271. 278 141. 156
Barnes. William S. . 150
Barnett', Ray 32. 33. : 34. 35. 47; 108. 124. 278. 293
Barrios. Mike 139
Basom. Eloise 146 107
Heck. Marshall 95
Bell. Marl 220
Benham. Herbert 100. 200. 201 47. 98. 175
Benton. Keith 95. 207
Benton. Pamela Benton. Wally Bergman. William Bernand. Perry Bernstein. Vera Berry. James Berry. Lawrence Berry. Pat Besich. Pauline Bever. Robert Bice. Vernon BicKley. William Btdegaln. Phillip Bidgeon. John Blesmeyer. Benno
100 .28. 146
15. 123. 155
92. 147 174. 176 ...... 296
............................. . .164
Btgglestone. Carol Ann.........-....80
Biggs. Robert................ ....99
Bllderback. Fences ........79
Bingham. Norman.,..108. 173. 174. 177
Bingham, Velma Blrtchcr. Francis Blrtcher. Normand Bishop. Arleen..
Black. Gareth Black. Margaret
Blaine. Dorothy Blaine. Virginia.
Blair. Anthony ------
Bolce. Frank Boice. Peggy Bolce. Robert Bolinger, John
103. 184. 242 83. 229, 270, 299
100. 195. 211
Bond. Miss Florence 237
Bonelll. Robert 108. 124. 174. 207
Bork. Dr. A W................... 149
Borozan. Mickey 13. 37. 250. 258. 301
Borqulst. Beverly 99
Borqulst, Prof. E. S..........159
Botkin. Freda 13. 147. 149. 150. 156 Boukldls. Anne 219, 223
Boulter. Howard 239
Bowdle, Arthur 115
Bowen. Dick .95. 185
Bowles. Albert 159
Bowman. Edward 196
Boyd. BUI 139
Boyd. Earlene 274
Boyle. Mrs. Alice M 16
Boyle. Thomas 158
Boyle. Wayne 24
Bradley. Janice 32 . 33. 34 . 47. 48. 156 217. 257. 273 Bradley. Joyce 129
Bradshaw. Margery Bradshaw. Mary Lou 40. 79
Brady. James Brady. Lester Bragg. Jan Bragg. Pat Brain. Devin Bramwell. Clark
43. 84. 255. 284 ............108
38. 79. 222. 223. 257 79. 218. 222 112. 124. 147 108
Brandon. John 96
Brannon. Marjorie 26
Brant. Katie 273
Rrparf v Rett v 39. 146 110
III V til v Y . DvtiT Brents. Thomas
Rrrtall Robert 156
111 Mill, I VVV 1 % Rrewer Rov 91
• » 1 » n 1 Rrev Barbara 153 195 124 29
111 iv mail sjM'iiir Brlckman. Melfnrd Briggs. Cant. Richard 120.
Rrinev Richard 162
u• • 1 ivy . niviiw u Briscoe. Mary I-ou 84 273 274
Brock. Frances 43. 86. 290
Brodle Bill 115
tl 1 VAi 1C ■ U III Borodkin. Howard 204
Brokaw. Barry 103
Brooks. Barbara 244
Brooks. Linda 80 222
Brooks. Dr. John 149
Brooks. Rosemary 225
Brown, Albert E 158
Rrnwr daildp 156
Di vwiii vi«Mtir Brown. Dean Elmer J. 11. 156
Brown. George W 24
Brown. Gordon 107
Brown. Jo Ann 71. 268. 273
Brown. Joan Kay -----------75, 268
Brown. Patricia 86. 229
Brown. Dr. Paul S............ 16
Brown. Pete 104. 192
Brown. Richard -------------Xi
Brown. Robert 157. 158
Brown. Dr. Sydney----146. 150. 156
Brown. Tanner ..99. 148
Brown. Col. Thoburn K .11. 27. 29
Brown. William. 104
Browning. Alvin ......... 296. 298
Brumbaugh, Eldon ............. 150
Brutinel. Maxine 258
Bryan. Walker E. 156
Bryant. John 35. 45. 100. 124. 212. 256 Bryce. Philip Buchanan. John Buchhauser, Andrew Buck. William Buehrer. Paul Buenger. Willard Bueno. Theodore Bull. Ray Bumsted. Daniel Bunyard. Robert Burcham. Irmanea 34. 43. 66. 76. I Burgess. Dean Paul S.
Burfan. Joan- ________
Burke. Capt. James T.
Burlinson. Derek Bums. Marvin Burroughs. Joyce Burson. Marilyn
. 159 83
Blanchard. Jeanne 80 Bush. David —150
Bliss. Carol 186 Butler. Brlen 100
34. 95 Butler. Don 108
45, 95 Butler. Dean Gurdon M 11
Bluck. Theodore . 157 Butler. Sharon 83
Blyden. Jane 68
Bohn. Lewis 139 Byrd. Donald .. _ 203
Cadokas, Emest ..34. 35
Caffrey. Lorraine 83. 244
Cage. Beverly 66. 72
Calano. Beverly 39
Caldwell. George T.............— 156
Caldwell. Harold 244
Caldwell. Mary E. 156
Caldwell. Robert T 156. 200. 201
Calvin. Carol 66
Camazine. Murray .120
Cameron, James Duke 13
Cameron. Lauretlne 39
Campbell. Douglas ... 96
Campbell. Richard 90. 258
Campbell. William 124. 157. 158. 159
Campion. John .119
Canfield. Arthur 115
Canfield. Joseph 92
Canfield. Richard 92. 212
Canfield. Robert 212
Cannon. Marilyn 99
Cantor. Lawrence 153
Caples. Virginia 83. 127
Cardon. Louis 99
Carey. Lee 41. 210
Carillo. Leo ... 177
Carlock. Read 23. 152
Carlson. Karen 35. 36
Carmody. John .184
Carnal. Vance 27. 106. 210
Carpenter. Cortez 79
Carpenter .Edwin F. 10
Carpenter. Patricia 39
Carpenter. Thomas 103
Carrillo. Oscar 184
Carroon. Frances ..................68
farruth. Douglas 242
Carver. Darrell 138. 139
Case. Travis 92. 192
Casey. Carolyn 40. 80
Casey. John .115
Casllles. Robert 143
Casteel. Miles W............170. 174
Castelan. Betty Jo .79. 225. 247. 255
Castro. Dr. A. J .......— 147
Castro. Paul 153
Catalanotto. Rose 217. 219. 222
Cate. Jack 104. 255. 293
Catherlncr. Bill 108
Cavanaugh. Gay. 72
Cawley. Dennis................. —.152
Cayia. Jean. . 80
Celia. PeterSfi . 92
Chalmers, Stephen 188.8.131.52.239 Chambers, Dale-------------- 151, 257
Page 307STUDENT INDEX EDNT1NUED
Clark. Barbara.......... ...84. 85
Clark. Elizabeth 66. 83
Clark. Jack . 92 .
Clark. Richard 92.115
218. 219 222
Clanton. Dean James W 11. 152
Cline. Prof Russell W 152
Clymer. Gwendolyn 218. 219. 229
Cochran. Glenn 10.•
Cochran. Patricia 13. 76. 241. 268
Coggln. Daphne 12. 37. 233. 263
Cohill. John 203
Confer. John D. 27
Confer. I-arry 91
Converse. Arthur 174. 177. 204
147. 151. 153
Cook. Betty 39. 128. 129. 144. 154
Cook. Harlln 148. 242
Cooke. Shirley 147. 154
Cooledge. Jane 154
Corbett. Ruth 34. 45 . 48. 84. 156.
249. 258. 272
173. 174. 175
Corley. Vaughn 171. 174. 266
Corlev, Mrs. Vaughn 266
Cosulich. Gllberta 66. 76. 253. 255
Cowglll. Annette 82. 83
Cox. Doris 39. . 154. 163. 229
157. 158. 159
Crouch. Cecil 108. 174 177. 186
Crowe. George 142. 239
Crum. Junior 174. 176. 186. 188.
189. 190. 191
Cruse. I-arry 101 293
Crutchfield. Wayne 103
Culbertson. David 107 149
Cummings. Kendall 297
Cunningham. Bcttv 84. 133. 247
Cunningham. Mary 84. 221. 226
Cutler. Albert 159
Daley. Richard 103
Dalton. Joe...... ............. 199
Dalton. Roland 108
Damon. William ...............184
Daniel. Margaret 75
Daniel. Dudley 35. 45. 104. 124.
151. 236. 237. 248. 92 Daniels. Gay ... 75. 229
Danne. Carol.................. 84
Darley. Harriet 83. 113. 146. 155 265. 266. 267 Daugherty. Lt. Col. Francis 29. 150 Daum. Bill 47. 198 199. 20»
Davis. Alice 133
Davis. Joyce Davis. Luther 13. 20. 147. 149. 150 152
Day. Bubba ... 298
Day. Raymond..............174. 176
Decker. David.............103. 199
Dees. William R. 152
Delgado, Rudolph............. 210
Dell ......................... 40
Demlng ...................... 147
Denham. Melvin 99
Dcnnes. Nancy. 84. 146
Dennison. Katherine ............80
Denny. Jere Robert........96. 155
Denton. William Derderlck. Ferol De Sanctis. Lorcna De Sanctis. Roman Despot. John
Devendorf. George De Witt. Beniamin
Diamond. Donald Dlchtcnmlller. Dolores Dickenson. John
Dickerson. Patricia Dickey. Elaine Dickey. Jacqueline
Dingle. John Dixon. Keith
Dodson. Jerry Dollard. Dawn
78. 79. 146 43. 83. 146. 246 41. 43. 103. 192 134. 133
103 159 139 120 75
79. 168. 222 37 . 79. 257 43. 80
95. 195. 204 12
Don. Mildred . 219
Douglas. Dr. Andrew E 11. 156
Dozier. Joe Drolet. Wilfred 25. 95. 158 25
38. 89. 244 28. 95
39. 40. 126
Durazzo. Sarah 147
Durstlnc. De Lane
Dyer. Lee .....
92. 174. 177. 2 4 76. 151. 226
Earley. Tom— 92
Edwards. Dr. Bryant
112. 113. 152
Ellingston. Mary Kay Elllngwood. John 43. 84. 154 250
Ellis. Daniel .....-
Ellis. Dorothy Ellis. Joan Ellis. Marcella Ellis. Patricia
Ellsworth. Georgia Ellsworth. Reid Ellsworth. W R Elzcy. Raymond Emich. Fred Emrlck. ElmCr Engle. Richard English. Vivian
Enke. Fred Jr....
188. 195. 277 Enke. Fred Sr —
Enz. Richard Ernenwein. Patricia 229
Ernstlng. William ............... 115
Escher. Lee................ 100. 184
Ethington. Calvin ..... 123
124. 2?3 81 257
84. 263. 266. 267 100 43. 86 23
. . .9
.174. 177 100
123. 151. 301 118
127. 153. 237 108. 174. 177. 186.
170. 186. 187. 203 155
89. 146. 164.
Evans. David ..................... ........107
Evans. John 47. 108. 173. 174
Evans. Larry ......................... 301
Evans, l.a Von................... 99. 146
Evans. Richard 152
Evenchlk. Harvey 120
Eversz. William 47. 91
Evien. Harold 92. 20}
Ewing. Robert 108. 199. 209
Fain. Samuel-............ 233
Fairfield. Nancy 8t
Falk. Janice 43. 80. 153. 255 148
Feder Cliff 34. 35
89. 147. 164 159
Fickctt. Wildon 147. 156
Fields. Melvin 24. 108
Fields. Shirley 72. 273
Fioroni. Katherine F.. 146. 150
126 144. 154
48. 124 80
Folk. Zane 209
Franklin. Martha 233
39. 48. 76. 215 Frauenfelder. Ruth 76. 215. 218, 281
20. 147. 150
French. Mathilde 36. 43. 80. 226 .. 103. 184
Frlsble Richard 153. 254 35. 110. 151. 23. 112
Gad. Elizabeth H
Gannon. Margaret 224
Ganz. Sylvia . .. 83
Page 308STUDENT INDEX EDNUNUEIJ
Gardenhlre. Mary 39
Garbaczewskl. John .108
Gardner. Charles 199
Garland. Robert---------------- 35
Garretson. Henry 113
Garretson. Oliver K 11
Garrison. Phyllis 78
Carst. Thorton 244
Gary. Jack _.... 45
Gaston. Yancy------------------ 199
Gaytan. Salvador 137
Geacoma. Maddalana-------- 37
Geary. Florence... 47. 149. 229. 277
Getst. Lee 253
Gemmill. Elizabeth .76. 153. 228
72 147 297 39
83. 229 83. 229 35. 47 . 80. 151. 153.
Gentry. Donna .....
Gentry. James George. Billie George. Prof. W. T Gerrard. Bud Gerrand. Dorothy
Geyer. Harry Glaaulnto. Marie Glbbings. F T Glbblngs. James Gibbon. Elizabeth Gibbon. Ellen Gibbs. Alice
153. 168. 250
Gibbs. John --------
Gilbert. Morgan Giles. Barbara Gillespie. Daisy Glllett. Dorothy Gillespie. Thomas Gilliland. Dorothy
Glllmor. Frances .......
Glllmore. Christine......45. 80. 226.
Gilmore. James Gilson. Dean Gin. Winston Ginsburg. Jean Girard. Edward Glrdner. Alwin Girdner. Marjorie Gtttings. Ina E
Goddard. Samuel 153 108. 173. 176
Coodson. J Melvin 12
Good son. Sue Good speed. Raymond Cordon. Bettv Jean Gotkln. Albert
Graesser. G F........
Graesser. Roy Grace. Serafina Grady. Patricia Grafe. Louise Grainger. Umpire
Grantman. James -----
Graves. Carl Graves. Meredith
Gray. Lurllne _______
Green.e George Greening. Jack Greer. Mrs Joseph M Greer. Richard
Gregg. John Parker III 91. 199. :
Griffith. Loyd .....
Grinned. Bob Griokey. Robert Grlttln. Myron Groh. Alfred
Groh. James. _______
Grose. Virginia 3 Gruber. Lincoln Gruenwald. Anne. Grinn. Hugh Gwinnup. Eleanor Gzajkowskl. J......
Haas. Mildred_________________ 146
Habich. Art 157
Hague. Bob .................. 196
Hahne. Les---------------------- 104
Hales. Edith................... 156
Hall. Barbara . 72. 216. 228. 229
Hall. Charles ....... 115. 174. 176
Hall. D. J 159
Hall James 147
Hall. Jo Ann 86. 270. 290
Hall Patricia A............79. 223
Hall. Wavne 96
43. 83. 229
Hanley. Joyce 68 92. 124
151. 250. 25B 39
79. 222 . 288
Harmon. Konavie Harper. Ruth 72. 39. 257. 266 163. 219. 220
Hartman. Richard 137
Harviil. Dean Richard A 11. 156
Hassey. Rill 195. 209
Hatch. Audrey 37. 79 83
Havnes. D V 27
Haythornwhltc. James 135 81
Helfcnstcin. James HO. 195. 2 9
Henderson. Elma Mae 20. 72 157
Hendricks. Weslev 165
Hersey. Nancy Lee 132. 146
38 66. 80
Hill. Ren 108. 282
Hill. Mildred 85
Hillary. Wanda 156
68. 69. 154 221. 223. 229 , 184
Hines. Mary 219.
Hippie. Joe — 44. 47. 103. 198. 199
106. 142. 277 168
Hogan. John 184
Hogan. Shanty......18. 175.
209. 152 Hohenschild. Betty Lee Holaway. Betty..
Holbrook. Jack Holcomb. Phyllis Holder. Frank Holtzman. Alexander — Holladay. Beth Holladay. Gale Holland. Rov 123
Hollis. Milford ..........
Holmes. Corinne ..........
Holmaulst. Lars ----------
Holt. Donald ......-......
Hood. Kenneth C.
Hoppc. Sue Hopper. Celia
Horn. Major Robert--------
215. 217. 218. 227 Housholder. Robert Houston. Betty V
Houston. Clarence E Houston. Robert L.
Howard. Beverly Howard. Donald
Howard. Marge Howard. Patricia 68. 147.
Howe. Daniel .............
Howell. Robert Howell. Rosemary.
Howse. Bill .......■
Huber. Richard Hudgins. Jim
Hudson. Harold F..........
Hudson. Louis Hudson. Dr. Philip Hughes. Anne
Hughes. Barbara .........
Hughes. Jack Hughes. John
Hull. Stanley Hulse. Virginia Hulat Letitla Humphreys. Thomas
Humphrevs. William ......
Hunlng. Robert Hunsaker. Don
Hunt. Helen------------ —
Hunt. Lvnn -----
Hunter. Fred ............
Hutchinson. Mary. 80.
195 . 204.
39. 237 158. 159 . 107
129. 163 117 92
192. 196 158. 159
132, 157 233 75
115. 195 154. 221
192. 199 184. 177
150. 242 165 . 107
107. 210 103 141. 144 241 47. 103
- .95 79. 228 19. 159
... 156 219. 229 72. 225 123. 151 115
141. 210 131. 270 79. 268
123. 151 107. 150 80 86 8 119 218 220.
Ingham. John ............ 159. 202. 206
Irvine. Joan .84
Irvine. William ----------------- 107,
Irving. Ruth . -......164
Isbell. James 199. 239
Ivans. Leonard----------------- ,116
Jacks. Marie 47. 48.
219. 221. 222. 224 . 228.
Jackson. Keith ------...
Jacobs. Suzanne --------
Jacott. Charles Jaeschke. Bruce Jaklc. Patricia 35. 43.
Jefferies. Janet S. Jencfskv. Charles Jenkins. Elsa Jcnney. Patricia
Jennings. John E
Jenson. Helen ..........
Jensen. Mrs. Mildred Jensen. Dave ...........
75. 214. 218. 229. 248
150. 242. 244 , 159
80. 226. 228 91 243 226 227
....... . 120
83. 218. 225 . 110 238 75 26
Pa«e 309STUDENT INDEX CONTINUED
Jcpson. Tom 123. 131
Jimcrson. Katherine 156
Johansson. Nils. 193. 209
Johnson. Dr. B. Eleanor. 26. 146 Johnson. Blake 102. 203
Johnson, Geonte 108
Johnson. Harry 108. Johnson. Julianne 174. 177. 207 81
Johnson. Lake 103
Johnson Larry 28
• viii vii, r f11 • j Johnson. Lois Johnson. Marvin Johnson. Norman 273 92. 184. 192 199
Johnson. Otho Johnson. Richard 28. 137. 163 100 124
Johnson. Ruth 146. Johnson 233. 255; 273 ..139
Johnston Kathrvn 80 221
VVIIIUIVII, laniiii y it Jones. Frances '219
Jones. Joyce. 268
Jones. Malcolm 92
Jones. Minna 12
Jones. M. R. 139
Jones. Nancy 75
Jones. Richard 199
Jones. Robert 13. 124. 148
Jones. Russel 34. 33. 47
Jones. Virginia 13
Jones. Bill 139
Jordon. William 113
Joshl, Ansuya 21
Judson. Robert 93 199
Judv. Sylvia 75
Jung John 93. 193
Justis. William 108. 282
K Kaiser, Jack 123
Knjt, Jov. 84
Kammerer, Dr. Arthur 147
Kasc. James 250
Kcddic. Douglas 93
Keefe. Frank Kcllcv. Dc Wayne 107. 150 184
Kelley. Joe 174. 177
Kellis. Ray 99
Kellner. Peggy 38
Keiiner Walter 196
Kelly. Bill 96
Kelly. Dwayne 95
Kelly. Francis 106. 193
Kelly. John 184
Kelly. Karen 133
Kcllv. Patricia .84
Kelly. Rov 174. 178
Kcllv. Victor 10
Kcllv Willinm 119
» •••••■ill Kelly. Marsha 150. 242
Kemmlcr. Jack 204. 207
Kemp. Janet. 83
Kemper. Charles 132
Vnmnf JiianottC 84
1X4. Ill Ml. Kendrick. Charles 104
Kendrick. Joan 80
Kendrick. Ken 107
Kengla. Barney 173
Kennedy. Marftcry 86. 266
Kenner. Catherine 99
Kennon. Frank 192
Keogh. James 92
Kerland. Albert. 296
Kessinger. Fritz Kettering. Patricia 131. 230. 238 84. 247
Kcyc. Frank 28
Kcves. Hugh 136
Kiker. Henry 135
Kilcullen. William 92. 137
Vilffnp. Mnnrv R4
Kilim Jim 33 34 35 . 47.
136. 144 Killian. Dusty 84 270
Killian. Marlon 86. 237
Killian. Max 153
Kimberlln. Louise 130. 131
Kimble. William 13. 288
Kime. Joan .270
Kimmerllng. Pat 103
Kimzcy. Frances 147. 223
King, Bettv Jean 80. 226. 228.
229 King. E. V. 25. 157
King, Howard 93
l» HlAi • • H v.» King, Mary Ann 83. 113. 147
Kinney. Nancy 84. 216
Kintzale. Ed 157
Klrman. John 103 199
Kitchens. Ralph 28
Klvel Al 120. 195. 209
• » i » • I, • » I • I.lnnc D .9
r it. iimii umjii. viiiiiv Kline. Dora 84
Kline. Ted 196
Knapp. Cleon T. .9
Knez. Fred 108
Knler. Betty 127
Knight. John 107
Knight. Nancy 83
Knight. Robert 174. 178
Knlpe. Curt 101
Knloe. Jane 24
Koeher. George 107
Krwnlv VIrCll 174 178
rWCIIIH, ' A11 Komadlna. George 138
Konecky. Ronald 129
Krabbenhoeft. Mary Kramer. Victor 72. 226
Krauss. Leroy 108
Krentz. John 96
Kroeker. Harriet Kroen. Stanley 75. 264. 266. 267 116
Krumleuf. A. J. 138
Kruse Luficn 298
1 • . u UVIVII Kulinovich. Arra 86. 273
Kulinovtch. John Kulinovich. Maxine 221. 222. 268. 274. Kundc. Lyle 115
288 66. 86. 220, 103 211
Kundtz. Doris . 75. Kuschel, Louisa 89. 218. 219. 229 39
Kyle. David IIS
Lackey. Richard 139
Lage, Jo Ann .219
La Grange. Kennctn iU4. iro Lahan. Nicholas 153
Lahr. Herbert 13. 28
Lainter. Miss 149
Lake. Laurln 100
Lalumia. Angela 3.
Lamar. Carroll 123
Lamb. Lawrence 159
Lambert. Linda 84 151
Lamfrom. Gertrude 39. 132
Lamn. Robert 148
Lane. Agnes 80
Lane! James 27. 130. 159. 193
Lane. Lois 7 f
Laney. Lynn M. ... 9
Langdon. Leonard 150. 238. 239
Langdon. Pat -142
Langham. Frank 108
Langham. Martha Ann .80
Laos. Roy 193
La Prade. Paul ._ 100
Large. Robert ISO
Larkin. Edward 22
Larkin'. V. Aline 79. 237. 270
Larsen. Dr. Emil L. 132
Larsen. Robert 174. 178
Larson. JefT 9:
Larson. M. .139
Larson. R. A 27
Larson. Ted 184
Latourette. Corlnnc 39
Lauck. Eugene 28. 91
Lauvec. Jack 103
Lavettcr. Marvin 121
Lawrence. Jo An 80. 132. 260. 261.
Lawson. Nancy 84. 150. 134. 162.
244. 247. 233, 237. 268
Lawson. Patricia 162. 244. 231. 253
Lawson. Thomas 95
Laycrman. E. J. 139
Labcauv. Charles . 156
Leader. Ralph 123
Lee. John 123
Lee. William .34. 33
Legtcrs. George 118
Lehmann. Sibyl 37. 75
Lclnwcbcr. Shirley 147
Lemmlcy. James .96
Lemons. Van 96
Lent. Albert 27
Lent. Gordon 34 . 35. 44. 110. 124
Leonard, Heman 156
Lernor. Lenorc 71
Lcshcr. C. Zaner 10. 136. 200. 201
Lcshcr. Mrs. C. Zaner 150
Leshcr. Robert 152
Lester. Mary Esther 218. 220. 221
Lester. Ralph 200. 211
Leu. Jeanne 26. 82. 83. 229
Lcvlncss. Edward 300
Levkowltz. Goldie 147. 149. 150. 241
Levy. Paul 116. 124
Levy.. Ruth 224
Lewis. Dan 137. 138
Lewis. Delbert 108
Lewis. Edmund 138. 144. 132. 288
Lewis. Gene 93
Lewis. Gerald 119
Lewis. Joseph 92. 124. 148
Lewis. Mickey 39. 230. 238. 269
Lewis. Patricia 80. 147
Lewis. Robert 119
Lewkowitz. Burt 112. 113. 124. 133
Lewkowitz. Nona 71
Liem. Kay 43. 79. 248
Lillie. Edward 131
Linch. Bill. 132
Lindamood. Frances . 83
Lindamood. William 152
Lindberg. Marie 72. 216. 270. 300
Lindenau. Gretchen 26
Lindley, Thomas 99
Lindner. Bettie 68
Lindscv. William 123
Link. Jane 79. 222
Litowich. Joan 233
Livingston. Hal . .107
Loomis. Beverly 37. 72
Lopez. Carl 193
Lorance. Joe 123
Lorinez. Alexander 96
i opcz. noucii Loudermilk. Jeanne —iw 75. 255
Lovelace. O 16
Lovekin. Bill 202
Lovekln. A. 202
Lovett. Diana 217. 270
Lovett. Vemor 93. 199
Lovin. William 92 . 174. 173. 2 M
Lovington. Albert 27. 115
Lowe. Barbara 233
Lowell. Edith Sykes 80. 149. 136. 226
Lube. W. T. 28
Lubett. Joel 298
Luddcn. Raymond 158
Lujan. Raul 199
Lusby. Clary 43. 100. 202. 211
Lusby. Jeanne 229
Lutrell. Estelle 136
Luz. Babette 150. 156
Lybrook. Carolyn Lyman. Dr. Rufus A. . 233 10
Lynch. Robert 103
Lvons. Jane 37. 45. 79. 146. 218.
222. 228. 229
Lyons. Dean John D„ .11
McBride. Lad 107
McBride. Mary 217. 219. 223
McBrvdc. Estes D. 133
MeCalg. Robert 1(M
McCaleb. William 95
McCarron. Barbara 164
McCartcn. Marilyn 76. 147
McCarthy. Chester 107
McCauley. Molli 43. 68 268
McClelland. Norman 17. 91
McClintock. Michael 112. 113.
McClure. Donald 92
McCluskey. Alice 222. 227
McCormick. Charles 184
McCormick. Jonn 108
McCormick, Pres. J. Byron 8.
9. 156. 278. 287. 288
McCown. Barbara 80
McCoy. Doris .39. 130
McCraven. Donald 13. 242
McCreight. Robert 27. 123. 130.
McCue. Richard 93
McCue. Robert 35. 95
McDonald. Larry 99
McDonald. Will W 261
McDowell. Earl 152
McDowell. Jean 75. 282
McDuff. Sidney 207. 210
McElhaney. James 123. 151
McFarland. Jewell 64
McFarland. John 34. 136
McGee. James 159
McGee. Joan 99
McGoev. Dorothy 17. 37
McGowan. Audrey 8(
McGowan. Charles 298
McGowan. Margaret 72
McGuire. Patricia 266
McHugh. Charles 43
Mclntvre. John 186. 188. 189
McKale. J. T. 10, 33. 194. 195
McKav. Thomas 104
McKeeleyss. L. J. 27
McKesson. Nancy 75
McKIm. Joel 109. 184
McKinney. Dan 103
McKinney. Frances 75
McKinney. JoAnn 41. 84
McLaughlin. John 100
McLaughlin. Martha 126. 151
McLaughlin. Philip 33
McMahon. Irwin 108
McMalns. Marvin 163
McMillan. Frances 39. 126
McMlnn. Matthew 115
McNabb. Kathleen 38. 86. 257
McNaghten. Jo Ann 46. 84. 85. 149
McNelly. David 93. 138
McNiece. Gerald. . 103. 156
McNulty. James 34 . 35. 44. 100.
McPhaul. Rex .. 105
McPherson. James 92. 206
McRae. Frances 99
McRae. Nadine 146
MacCready. Hazel F 10. 33. 36.
MacDonald. Bill 93
MacDonald. Keith 106
MacSchaefTcr. George .... 148
Madlnger. Allison .184
Madrid. Susan 131. 237
Madvinc. Bernice 71
Mahoney. Coleen 80
Mahoney. Dr. V. J. 10
Maiden. Jay 120
Maldonado. Bertha .39. 164. 217.
Males. Al. 117
Mallamo. John. 210
Mallls. Albert 116
Malone. Patricia 39. 147
Page 310STUDENT INDEX CONTINUED
47. 100 124 115
Mann. William .108. 186. 187. 188. 195 103
Mam-son, Mary 154
Marietta. Laura L 24. 72 13. 35 107
Markland. Ben C
Marsh. Anne Marsh. Donald Marsh. James Marsh. Virxil Marshall. Minnie 72. 150. 242 147. 156 113 172. 184 217. 219. 225 Murphy. Anna Male Murphy. Dale 80. 247 174. 179
Murphy. Jack Murphy. John Murphv. William 124. 239. 277 Murray. Dave — - ...104 ... 13. 277 . 301 34. 47. 103.
Marshall. Samuel M. Marsman. lla Marston. Loci ...153 96
Marston. Marmdcl Martin. Andrew 66. 72. 216. 300 288 35. 258 Murray. Robert Muse. John 25 194. 195. 210 . 46. 47. 108 72
Martin. Hoyett 13. 147. 156 218
79. 229. 272
Martin. Robert Masterton. Charles 34 153 84 Nash. .Alvin 138
Mathieson. David 103 Neff. Mary Ann 83
W Negri. James 207
199 Neibel. Oliver 45. 104. 155. 253. 281
Maynard. Samuel 157 Nelson. Donald 92. 154
68. 146 Nelson. Garth 153
159 Nesbitt. Joseph 123. 151. 155. 296
Mclick. Martha 80 Newberry. Donald 159
Mells. John ... .159 Newburn. John 108
Merillat. Jack 95
Merrill. William 107. 149 Nichols. Bobby 76. 227
Merritt. Virainia 84. 282 68 262. 267 Nichols. Charles 159
Mettcer. Bruce 267
Metwter. Thomas 192
47. 48. 115
Michclson. Robert 107 Norby. William 92. 174. 175
Mignclla. Michael . 119 Norman. Elsie K Norris Scott 224 108. 184
Milkes. Milton 120 Norton. Robert 108. 159
Miller. Cecil 103. 210. 244 233
157. 158 119. 153. 257 155
Mills. Robert 157. 158
Mtnttz. Robert 168 120 Ocon. Salvadore 212 108. 142. 144
Mitchell. Anise 39. 128
Mltokawa. Ray Mix. Ruth ... _..184 13 12. 39. 99 O'Dowd. Kathleen Oa . Jack — O'Haco. Dolly 84 152. 156 83. 269
66 68 Oleda. Marian 76. 251. 253. 255 146. 215. 248.
92. 202 206
92. 202. 206
93. ISO O'Kellev. Marjorie
100 Oliver. William
Mooney. James 92
76. 215. 270 108
217. 219. 223.
224. 229 146
75 O'Reilly. Patricia 23. 83. 146
Moore. Katherine 84, 242. 247 100
45. 83. 146 174. 179
195. 204 Ott. Charles 172. 173. 174. 186. 202
156 103. 184
75. 273 164
Morrison. Georae 115
186. 189. 195 152
Moser. Larrv 115 Paine. Gerald ..123
Park. J. C 159
Parker. Patricia Kent .. .. 34. 35. 48. 84. 146. 149. 151. 155. 156. 168. 246 Parkhlll. Joseph 92
Parsons. Scott Part low. Barbara 104. 202 217. 233. 237 80. 247
Patrick. Dean David L 11' Patrick. Frank 104. 293 297
35. 103. 255
Paulos. Nick ..115
75. 217 218. 219. 133 33. 36. 37. 47.
229 Payne. Pat
48. 222. 229. 271 20
Pellizzl. Pat 97
Pena. Gus 196
150. 220 221. 237. 251 21. 25
242i 237 Perkins. Barbara 226. 229 72. 218. 219.
Peterson Grant 123. 151. 155 28
Phelen. Bernard 164
Phillips. Don 35. 258
Phillips. Robert 123
Phillips. Walter 156
Pierce. Vinton Pike. Phvllls. 39. 108. 202. 204 130. 144. 154. 165 218
Pina. Paul 149. 153
Plnney William 288
Pistor. William 156
Pilchard. William 123. 151
Plunkett. Faye 34. 72. 216. 225
47. 48. 72
Potter. Molly 84 162
Pottimtcr. Jim Pottlniter. J Pottlnjter. Zipplrah -112 - 162 147. 153. 156. 162
286. 281 Powell. Eddie 34. 136. 153. 300
Page 311STUDENT INDEX CONTINUED
Powell. Martina Powell. Meade Power. Donald Pratt. Michael Present. Paul..
Present. Shirley Pressley. Elias Prevo. Harriet Price. Wayne Prince. Dorothy Pritchard. Elisabeth Pritchard. Esther Jean Proctor. Robert Pruess. Elisabeth 226. 229. 281 Pucllc. William Pulido. A1 Pulido. Carlos Pulido. Joseph Pullen. Rov
Pulliam, Louella 79. 146. Pullins. Perry Pulos. Sarah Pultt. Ixon
Pul ?.. Pa ■.- -» "2. fl V
Punkc. Elvers Purvis. Klrkc Putnam. Forrest
Quinn. Betty Quinsler. Bassett
Rachel. J. E Ralblc. Shirley Ann Rainc. France Randall. Frank Ransom.
Ransom. Shirley Ray. Charles Ray. Dorleen Ray. George Rayburn. Leo Rayburn. Rosemary Rechart. Don
20 35. 83 157 249 47. 120 71 156 127 139 72. 269 68 168 123
194. 195 147. 149 103 150 156 27 . 347 152 100 152
83. 141 .43. 112. 113
181 9?. 184 20. 83 134. 162 217. 222 159
Rlchev. William 152
Richmond. Elizabeth 42 43. 80.
Richmond. Lincoln 108. 186. 188.
Ricks. Claude 186. 183. 2 32
Ridgewav. Jean 164
Riesen. Dean Emil R 24
Riley. Julian M 27
Rios. Francisco 42
Rischmillcr. Joan 66. 79. 278
Rishardson. Natalie 72
Rivenburg. Roy 174. I"
Robbins. Mrs. Catherine Robbins. Richard 100
Roberts. Doris 149
Roberts. Earl 184
Roberts. John 181
Roberts. Tom 298
Robinson. Bonnie 43. 220, 221
Robinson. Donald 140
Robinson. Jack 115
Robinson. Jerry 37 81
Robinson. Roy 103
Robinson. William 121
Robles. June 89 154
Robles. Sylvia 79. 284
Roche. Walter 100
Rodger. Jo Ann .72
Rogers. Gale 103. 99
Rogge. Harry 174. 181
Rogge. Patricia 126. 2!9 .729
Rohrer. Robert 107
Romero. Esoeranzo 131
Romo. Shirley .68
Ronstadt. Karl 28. 108. 208
Rose. Elizabeth 218, 228
Roscboro. Raymond 27. 168
Rosen. Harry Ross. Lanny Ross. Lots Ross. Mary E Rossman. Selma Roth. Catherine Rothschild. Lowell Rowcliffe. Theodore Rowell, Robin Roy. Dr Francis A Roybal. Frank Rubcl, John Rudd. Eldon Rudman. Gloria Rudolph. Tobl Ruesscr. Jana Ruggtes. Guy Ruggles. Nancy Ruman. Raymond Russell. Sally Rust. Mrs. Helen R Ryan. James
Saclo. Alberto Sage. Gene Saldamando. Peter Salit. R Salb. Tom
71 154 154
72 116 159
80. 263 266 168 174. 180 152 165. .369 146. 16? 71
158. 159 . 8?
103. 293. 297
ZUI»VI . t V 1 «V i % Salyard . Jncouvlinc 68. 270
Sammarcelli. Marcus 95
Sammons. Dan. 95
Sampson James 107
Sancet. Frank 171. 174. Sand. Bob 192. 195. 266 119
Sander. Dawn 89
Sander, E. F. 159
Sanslng. John 119
Sargent. Fred 108. 208
Saunders, Mac 200
Saunders. William 103
Savoy. John Sawyer. Tom Saxton. Ada T Savers. Katherine Schnchner. Robert
134. 192 100. 255. 288 218
56. 68. 269 116
Seabury. Sarah S i®. Fern 270 Seaman. Helen Search. Pauline 39. 128. 146. 80 269. 80 131
Sears. Phyllis 83
Scavy. Ann .... 85
Scdwick. Cabot 150
Segal. Ralph 116
Selbeck. Richard 212
Seidel. Vern 95
Seieler. Richard 104
Sellars. Lucille 225 43. 79. 154. 222.
Serbln. Arnold 116
Sergeant. James 20
Shallar. Eugene 103
Shan. Tom 151
Shanhouse. Enid Shargel. S Sharp. Kenneth A Sharpe. Flo Shattuck. Lem Shavcy, ,
Shaw. Ellsworth Shaw. William Shea. Patsv Shccly. Joseph
27. 11)8. 247 84. 22? 1«7 ...91 147 123. 297 83
123. 151. 301
Shellcnbcrgcr. Lee....45. 84. 147 . 248
Shelley. Gene Shelley. Rosalind Shelley. Rulon G Shelton, John Shelton. Melba Shelton. Polly Sheridan. Jack
„ 99 39. 132 19. 158. 159
42. 43. 79. 222 273
Sherman. Richard 122
hprwiwl Sonia 133
•JIIU nUVu, Shirmcr, Bud 103
Shoemaker. Margaret 80
Shoenhair, Martha 83. 292
Short. Duane 123. 151
Shown. Frank 123
Shull. Alice 223
Shull. Robert 19. 157. Shupc. Virginia 158. 159 68
Sldcbotham. Tommy 142. 150 Sieger. Ellas 28. 108. 186. 188
Sicglcr. Richard 105
Sick. Ted 94
Sicvwright. Carol 152
Silvcrstein. Louis 202, 204
Slmley. John. 92. 149
Simmons. John 157
Simmons Miirilvn 131
Olllllf IVlIO. .IIMI II Simms. Harold 107
Simms. Arthur 107
Simon Edith 146
Simon. Elizabeth 147. 225. 242. 244 Simons. Ralph 107. Singer. Bernard 149. 150. 249. 267 115
Sisk. Patricia .72
Slate. Harvey 199
Slattcn. Drlnettc 26 Sleeper, Constance 39. 146 39
Sloan. Gloria 20. 257. 269
Slonaker. Louis A. 10. 124
Small. Robert 147
Small. Patricia 79
Smetana. John 207
Smetana. William Smith. Alex
150 . 226
Smith. Beverly 46. 86. 218. 220. 282 Smith. Charles 95, 137
Smith. ProL Chester H. 152
Smith. George E. 156
Smith. Harry 198 199
Smith. Herman J 162
Smith. Prof. Howard V. 147
Smith. Howard 241
Smith. James 104
ncuui'ii, vjiui i Redman. Jeanne Reed. William 79. 237 135. 152 Schafer. Wallace A. Schcercr. William 152 108 Smith. John E Smith. John 174. 183 108
Reeves. Nancy. 76. 258 Schclfclc. Kathleen Schcwcl. Warren 108. 126. 255 239 Smith. Marilyn 43. 83
Rrltnrc InSfmh 100. 278 116. 162 Smith. Mary Ellen 72
• »vl allvo. i uacwii Regen. Ezra Schlever. Larry 95 Smith’. Mary Margaret 220 226 76. 215. A9A
Reich. Morton 120 Schlcsingcr. Richard CnViiffmon T aVi n 112 115 •k J 266
Reid. Rita Reidy. James 164. 199 ocninman. jonn Schmidt. Dr Frederic Smith. Orville A. Smith. Palmer Zol 239
Rcif. Frcdcrlch 103 Schmidt. Robert ... 96 Smith. Patricia 37. 68. 226
Reif. Martha 75 Schoeny. Rocclla 147 Smith. Patricia J. 72
Rclnhard. William 96 Schrader. Wilma 75. 150. 243 Smith. Turner 108
Rex. Victor 9 Schrelbcr Ruth 71 Smltham. Thomas 156
Reyes. Henry 150 Scheurs. Virginia 75 Smolcn. Ellen 71
Reynolds. Alfred 107 Schrocdcr. John 124 Snell. George 148. 233
Reynolds. Richard 174. 180 Schrocdcr. Lloyd 101 Snider. Jack .199
Reynolds. Robert 96 Schupp. Emily 79. 237 Snyder. Fred 12. 103. 154
Rhinchart. Barney 92 Schuff. Richard 100 Snyder. Ruth .68
Rhinchart William 173. 174 Schwalen. Eleanore 33. 43. 75 Solot. Morton 120
Rhoads. William 148. 233 Schwantes. Glendora 99 Solot. Sanders 120
Rhodes. Dr. Herbert D. 147 Schwallcn. Harold 156 Solve. Dr. Melvin T. 151
Rhodes. Jack 189 Schworcr. William 100 Sotsky. Abe 154
Rhodes. Richard 103 Scott. Don C 202 Sould. Van 157. 158
Rhuc. Verd 124 Scott. Jayne 87 Soule. Richard 95
Rice, George .. 147 Scott. Joan 219. 223. 227. 228 Soucrs. William 108. 200
Rich. John 157. 53 Scott. John M —.9 Sparkman. William 92
Richards. Slarglc 216 Scott 218 Sparks. Earl 103
Richardson. Hal 174. 181 Scot. Marvin 176. 182. 186 Spaulding. Edward 45. 91
Richardson. Marjorie Gray 229 Scott. Mary Lou 69 Spcakman. Betty 80
Spear. Howell 92
Speer. John 157
Speer. Maior Maurice E 29
Spence. Clarence 92
Spencer. Patricia 150. 241
Spencer. Peggy 72. 216. 227
Spickcr. Stephen 143
Spikes. Jack 155
Spilsbury. Max 174. 183. 204. 301
Splane. John Sponaglc. James
Sporleder. Suzanne Springer. Gene Stahl. Charles stammler. Susan Stancoker, Charles Stanley. Glenn Stanley. Marilyn Stanley. Prina Stanley. Roene Stark. Ann Stark. Barbara Stark. Dan Stark. Robert Starkovich. Mary Starkovleh. Robert Stealy. Margaret Steel). A1 Steele. Jo Steele. James Steele. Virginia Steiner. Katherine Stcinhclmer. David Stephens. Barbara Stephens. George Stephens. Rav Stephens ). Roger
25 93 92 86 .100 104. 281 71. 270 152 100 84. 225 41. 84 218. 22 84 146
115. 242. 24.2 100
35. 39.151 107. 210 72
97. 124 39. 239 107. 186 79 37. 84
68 143 174. 183 96
Page 312STUDENT INDEX CONTINUED
Stephenson. Catherine Stephenson. Dorcas Stevens. Nancy.
Stewart. Buddy Stewart. Jean
St. John. Walter St. Jultcn. James Stockhaus. Fred Stoirt. Fred
Stradling. Leverton ...
Streets. Bud..,._.16-4. 173.
Struthers. Burton Struthers. Richard Stubbs. Robert Stutts. Albert.
Suarez. Tony Summers. Anna Louise 253
Svob. Robert......152. 172.
Swan. Ruth ............—...
45. 186 174. 182
43. 104 217. 219
. 249. 267
Turner. Mary Lou
68. 133 168. 216 72. 288 95
Tackett. Ruth-----42. 72. 216. 268
Tackett. Wrinfrcd 174. 182
Taft. Adon 163. 253
Talmage. Harry................. 91
Tapia. John.................... 27
Tapscott. Elizabeth........... .80
Taylor. John.................. 20
Taylor. John H..................92
Taylor. William.......-........ 107
Teachenor. Dolores 84. 154
Temple. Suzanne 79
Tena. Joseph.......... 43. 91. 142
Terry. Barbara ............. 131
Tnayer. Franca 89. 271
Thomas. Beatrice 66
Thomas. H.......-............ 192
Thomas. Rilla Lee......... 26. 146
Thomas. Robert 147
Thompson. Albert............... 23
Thompson, John .................296
Thompson. Louis..........—.100. 202
Thompson, Ted 100
Thorny. Frank.................. 202
Thornburg. Prof. Martin L......157
Thurber. S vmour.......47. 123.
Thurman. Lctitla.......—........ 83
Thurston. Susan.....-........... 86
Tlsman. Kenny................... 97
Titus. Joseph ................. 99
Tizzard. Roderlc 162
Tolley. William ...
Tolson. Brad Tolton. William Tomlinson. Albert Tomlinson. Matthew...
Torchlana. John . . .
Trombley. Dr. Napoleon J
Tribolet. Charles S.
Trice. Peggy ...._...
Tsclcntts. Angelo -..
Tucker. Shirley Ann
Tucker. William J....
Tugel. Carolyn Tulin. Roberta
221. 229. 247 Turnbull. William Turner. Beverly
146. 150 .152
10. 33. 34.
.. 84 . 249
48. 81. 147. 152.
75. 146. 270
r». Phoebe ... 79. 268. 274 95 Whitacre. Roy 108 238
White. Lee 251. 255
Udall. Margaret 72. 168. 229 Udall. Morris 32. 33. 34 . 35. 47. 162. 186. 197. 188. 190. 191
. . 89
V 39. 40. 127
Van Cleve. Donna. 43. 66. 75. 251. 272 123. 151
Van Fleet. Thomas 47. 200. 201 Van Kirk. Geraldine 48. 100. 158. 89. 217. 257 100
Vnvich. Dr. Mitchell C ; 147
Vlcllcdcnt. Jacqueline 76. 146 138
Vosskuhler. Jack 91. 233
Voylcs. Leo Voytish. Patricia Vrdoljak. Joe
Waddell. Sold 27 . 34 . 35. 119. 150
Waddell. Thomas K 27. 28. 43. 150
Wadllngton. Robert.........108 181
Waggoner. Jean 84
Waggoner. Lawrence. 159
Waggoner. Phil . 96. 250
Waggoner. William 157
Wagner. Beverly............... 127
Wagner. Norbcrt ..............109
Wagoner. G. G.....................152
Wavtc. Hal..........237 . 238. 239
Wald. Dorothy 76. 162. 229
Walker. Dr. John F.............152
Walker. Flip 23
Walker. James A 104. 293
Walker. Robert 157. 165
Walkup. Fairfax Proudftt 243
Wallace. William 101
Walton. Suann Warfield. Totten
103 Watkins. Bolcc
118 Webb. D. L 155.
. 25. 158 Weber. Corinnc .43.
210 Webster. Beverly 84. 154 . 218. 1
123. 151 Wcilcome. Tex 122.
Weils. Virginia Weinberg. William Weinstein. Bernard Welssman. Alvin Welch. George Welch. John S. Wellcome. Borden Wells. Jimmy.....
45. 120. 209 120. 184 35. 108. 152. 163
Wenzel. Robert O— 155. 157. 158 79. 222
Wcst. Robert 103
White. Pat White. Peggy White. Peter White. Robert White. Sally White. Sterling Whitfield. Charles Whitley. M. H Whltnel. Elizabeth Whitney. Barbara Whitney. Patty Whltackcr. Brax
Wickham. Marguerite 72. 216. 219.
Wiener. David.................. 116
Wiggins. Clyde.........- 35. »36
Wiggins. Ruth....-......17. 76. 226
.........43. 120. 239
.27. 28. 150. 155
... 84 . 247. 274
Wilhite. Vida Wilkinson. Montague
39. 129 37 . 39. 129 108. 202. 208
Williams. Slim Willis. Kenneth
Willis. Milo .........
Willoughby. Lynn B Willoughby. Stuart C. Wilson. Billcc Louise Wilson. Grace Ann
Wilson. Maralnc Wilson. Richard
Wilson. William Wlnans. Jolyn Wtnchcll. Perrin
20. 147. 229 89 239
Windsor. Margaret 34. 39. 43. 132. 257
Windsor. Merrill...34. 151. 248. 277
Wlnham. Barbara______________ 72
Wlnograd. Zachary............. 116
Wise. Margaret.....-....... 43. 83
Wlshek. Barbara................ 39
Wlshek. Sally----------------- 72
Withers. Gus 108
Wolfe. George ...... -.........92
Wolgast. Edward 174. 183
Wood. Betty Jo..................39
Wood. Edward C.
Wood. James O. Wood. Kathleen
Wood. Marilyn ...
Wood. Mary Lou Wood. Paul Wood. Thomas Wood. Wiliam
Woodburn. Sallic. Woodburn. Sam
153. 238. 239
Woodburn. Thomas . 115. 173. 174. 183
Woods. Marv Lou Woodward. David Woolsey. Edward Woolstencroft. David Worth. Connie Wotwood. James Wraith. Jane Wright. Herbert Wright. Claude
269 104. 293
79. 257 123. 174. 175
Westovcr. John Wharficld. Kathryn
Yates. Mrs. Lesley W 18. 147
Yates. Terry.................... 238
Yates. William ................ 147
Yost. Charles................... 310
Young. Barbara.................. 129
Young. Bobby.................... 108
Young. Captain Franklin F.........29
Young. Marion.................... 80
Young. Robert............ ... 208
Zarcmbski. William .............-115
Zeltlln. David ............... 116
Zepeda. Rudy................... 309
Zocbcl. Joanne ........... 82. 83
Zollinger. Barbara 76. 164. 253. 269 Zunlek. Barbara ...._....... 72. 168
OFF CAMPUS 1NUEX
Acme Printers-----------—----------------------------------- ’24
Andy Anderson’s------------------------------------—........... 339
Arizona Flour Mills ............-........................... 355
Arizona Ice U Cold Storage Co...........-..................— 347
Arizona Land, Title U Trust Co.---------- ............ —...- 350
Arizona Trust Co........—......—----------------—-------------- 350
Army Store --------------------------- —........—:...— 348
Bafferl-Leon Wholesale Grocers ....................-.......... 350
Beaudry Motor Co.______:----------------------------------- 339
Blair’s Bookstore ....................................... 351
Broadway Village Drug Store----------------- —................ 329
Broadway Village Market 8t Bakery-------------—.............. 349
Caid Sons .................... —.-....—.....—...---------- 342
Chuck’s Union Service Station ----------------------—--------- 342
City laundry St Dry Cleaners..........---------------------- 334
College Shop....... ....................------------- - 351
Co-op Fountain ..._...............--------------------- — 344-345
Corbitt Lumber Co. ......... ------------------------ -. — 325
Crystal Coca Cola —....._....-----------------------...-....... 340
Damskcy’s ...—-------------------------------------------- 341
Daniel’s Jewelers ---------------- —---------------------- 354
Desert Drive-Inn ................ —.................... 342
Don’s Mobile Service..................—.........—............. 326
Gene Doyle’s Steak House----------—----------- —-------------- 338
Drachman-Grant Realtors ----------- ----------------------- 337
Roy Drachman Realty Co............_...........-............ — 350
F.l Conquistador -........„............................... — 349
F.l Paso Natural Gas ............ -------------------------- 353
F.l Tucsonesc Printers —............................ —.... 327
F.lite Ice Cream Co.----------------------------------------- 349
F.skimo Ice Cream Co------------- -------------------------- 327
Euclid Cafeteria ...... —--------------------------------- — 331
Fox Tucson Theater....................-..-................. 335
Geronimo Hotel ....T______________________________________ — 331
Gruenwald Sc Adams....................................... 335
Guild House --------------------------- -.........-....- 348
Hackctt Sc Whiting--------------------------------------- — 336
Haskell Linen Co..........—•------------ —....— — --------- — 350
Home Ice Co............................................... 325
Howard St Stofft (P.B.S.W.) —............................ — 347
Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co......................... — 343
Jacomc’s Store..........—........ —...—..................... 329
KCNA -....................................................... 322
KOPO ..................................................... 346
KTUC ............................... -................- 355
Lambert’s -------------------------- .------------------------ 326
Lilt's Drugstore---------------- —• ......................... 327
Lockett’s -------------------------------------................ 329
Magma Copper Co.------------------------ -.................. 353
Martin Drug Co....................... ....................— . 328
McKenzie Furniture Co.------------------------ —.......—...... 337
Miami Copper Co.........-............ r.........—............. 346
Mitchell’s Furniture Co. —-------------------------------- — 323
Nu-Way Cleaners------------------------------------------- — 340
O'Reilly Motor Co...................................—.......... 349
Paramount-Nace Theaters ............................. -.—.. 333
J. C. Penney -------------------------------------------- —.... 325
C-cle Peterson_____________ ._______________________________T___323
Phelps Dodge _________________________________________ 356
Pioneer Hotel........................................+.......... 332
Pitt’s Credit Jewelers----------------------------------- 327
Pratt Bros.______ ----------------------------------------- 344
Kainbo Baking Co__________________________________________ 342
Rio Rita Gardens__________________________________________ 339
Ronstadt’s Hardware .... ________________________________ ... 350
Rorbach Realty Co........................................ ... 351
Reuben’s Arizona Home Supply —............................. 340
Santa Rita Hotel________________________________ -.......—..... 336
Santa Rita Indian Shop..................................... 350
Shamrock Dairy-------------------------------------------------- 337
Sherman Furniture Co.----------------—----------.-------------- 326
Southern Arizona Bank St Trust............................ 341
Southwestern Sash and Door-----------...---------------------- 329
Southwest Wholesale Grocers_________:-------------------------- 350
Speedway Lanes ________________________________________________ 348
S. R. H. Men’s Shop .......................................... 351
Stcinfeld’s Dep’t. Store ..................... —............ 333
Stcinhcimcr’s Bookstore---------------------------------- 331
M. M. Sundt______________________________________________________331
Sunset Dairy-------------------------------------------------- 328
Gus Taylor’s-------------------------------------------- 322
Thelma’s Beauty Shop ..............._... .................. 331
Thunderbird Shop........................................ 340
Tidmarsh Engineering Co. -------------------------------- 325
Tucson Federal Savings St I»an.............—.................... 323
Tucson Gas, Electric Light Sc Power.Co. —....... -............. 338
Tucson Machine St Engineering Co............................... 351
Tucson Newspapers ...................................... — 341
Tucson Photo Engravers__________________________________ .______354
Tucson Title Insurance Co. ............................... — 326
U of A Bookstore ........................................ . 317-318
University Barber Shop ---------------------------------------- 348
University Drug Store--------------------------------—.......... 330
Valley Bank __________________ ............................ - 365
Varsity Cleaners ......—---------------------- —........... 337
Varsity Inn ----------------------------------------------- 334
White House Dep’t. Store ------------------------------------- 341
Xochil Restaurant ....................................... 316
Adams Hotel ------------------------
Arizona Trade Bindary ----- --------
Diamonds Boston Store --------------
Chauncey’s Jewelers ----------------
First Federal Savings St Loan ------
First National Bank of Arizona .....
Korrick’s ......—........... —-----
Southwestern General Agency.........
Page 316A well-known name a family friend most complete store in Southwest the popularity of Sears is founded on up-to-the-minute stock, trained clerks and welcome prices . . the big new store on Sixth ave. and Pennington..
Sears Roebuck and Co.
Mail Order Dep't. Phone 7890
Good Mexican food a short walk from the campus pleasant atmosphere Frank Gonzales ond Romulo Villa are ready to welcome you orders to take out, too
Page 317Every student of the U. of A. knows that school supplies, stationery and books are eosy to find at the students' own bookstore . . friendly'service and low prices ore only two of the many advantages for those who drop into
U of A BOOKSTORE
Page 319Sporting doys ore here ogoin . . . and onything the sportsmon needs con be found ot Pratt's golf, tennis, fishing, hunting, skiing. Remember, be ready to play . . .
Pratt Brother’s Sporting Goods Co.
1846 E. Broadway
Construction work of beauty and duroblity Sundts completed the adaptable men's dormitories, Hopi and Papago . . . Tucson, the home of Sundts, has been enhanced by the quality work of
M. M. SUNDT CONSTRUCTION CO.
Page 320For mony yeors the friendliness of the drivers ond office stoff of the Unit Loundry ho$ been one of their mony attractions ... if you want careful handling of your good clothes and immaculate cleaning service, you won't go
wrong if you phone 41..
Unit Laundry and Dry Cleaners
Page 321Pot Kelly is another girl who hos found satisfaction with Gus Taylor's wonderful selection of clothes and accessories . . . the clothes you've been looking for . . .
128 E. Congress
Casey says . . . your radio favorites are found at 1340 on your dial . . . every day and night radio entertainment is at its peak for a barrel of fun, turn to
K C N A
Experience tells . . . you'll find out the ploce for furniture is Mitchell's .. . everything for your convenience.
MITCHELL FURNITURE COMPANY
This is the only insured Sovings ond Loon Association in Tucson
Spring ond summer find this smart shop well-prepared to teach the first lesson in high fashion .. . don't miss these stotion-wogon togs . . .
Tucson Federal Savings and Loan Association
East PenningtonQuality typography of Tucson ond University journals for many years . . . publishers and businessmen desire the craftsmanship and reliability of
Page 324Time to cool off! . . and here ore the people who con make summer temperatures liveable . . condition your home for heot
Notion-wide fame is well-founded when it's the moderate price range and extensive stock of
Congress and Sixth Avc.
"Let's go to Lemmon!" . to make picnics anywhere extra-nice, cool those liquid beverages with sparkling ice from the
HOME ICE CO.
txufrdCirvttON' UOKS . CBtSHf0 Kl I"- j I
Reliable service . . . the best in lumber stock quality hardware . . . since 1890
J. KMX CORBETI LUMBER CO.
Page 325A beautiful Sunday afternoon . a ride to Nogales a cor you drive confidently . .
Don’s Mobile Service
The best of furniture and home furnishing are found at the friendly
Sherman Furniture Fu. Inc.
You'll be glad to meet the helpful staff . . . your suggestions and needs are met swiftly.. .
TUCSON TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY
Enjoyable meals and right at your elbow . . . the varied menu of the dining room is easily within a collegiate budget
Page 326Lovely jewels ond silverware that are within your reach . . . down-town location drop in to look over our grand selection
Excellent printing results with minimum prices and maximum workmanship . . . if it's good printing you need, come to the
EL TUCSONESE PRINTERS
This popular fountain attracts many of the college crowd . . . you'll know why, when you visit Eskimo
ESKIMO ICE CREAM CO.
Popular and helpful . . . that's the busy drugstore at Congress and Stone drop in for o coke or have your prescriptions filled by technicians.
T. Ed LITT
Page 327Your family will appreciate the thoughtful service and delicious milk from Sunset ... a
cold gloss of milk these hot afternoons ... it hits the spot. . .
Page 328Ready for summer? Let us help you the complete wardrobe for men and women con be found at
Slwidn Cent rotTucton
Department Store Inc. Tucton.Arlzon
CONGRESS AT SCOTT
Beaut'fully wrought . . . authentic . . Indian jewelry to please anyone collector's items, too . visit one of Tucson's most unusual collections of selected native treasures
CLAY LOCKETT’S SHOP
Stock up on your drug needs . . . enjoy the comfort of the fountain, too you can find what you need at
BROADWAY VILLAGE DRUG STORE
Years of experience have made us a leader in frames, interior millwork, screens
Southwestern Sash and Door Co. inc.
Page 329Every library-hound and campus resident is sure to know the pleasure of a visit to the "U Drug." . . a morning coffee, a bit of note paper ... all conveniently located on the square ...
UNIVERSITY DRUG STOREyou Inspection proof? shampoo, fingerwave, manicure . . . your hair will be at its best after a visit to
You'll enjoy browsing among the well-stocked book shelves . . . holidoy greeting cards, stationery, school supplies plus a friendly smile . . . they are yours at the square ..
If you need proof of tasty food at reasonable prices, drop into the friendly little cafeteria . . . convenient location
When Mother and Dad drop in, bring them to the sunny, commodious hotel . . . located two blocks from the campus . . .
Page 331Western hospitality . . . thot's the Pioneer, of course . . a favorite with students and towns-
people alike . it's olwoys fun to go to the Pioneer for nice atmosphere and good food
Stone and Pennington
Look this way for the new look! Style counts for a lot and the fashion-wise hove learned to go to the store of famous labels
63 E. CongressGet ready, get set for summertime . . Stein-feld's make it an attractive proposition with refreshing cottons for women and finely tailored gabardine slacks for men you'll know it's good if it's from
A perfect .evening's entertainment whot could be better than a top movie in comfortable surroundings you'll enjoy the time you spend at the Paramount-Nace theaters.
Catalina Riolto State
CARY GRANT LORETTA YOUNG
THE BISHOPS WIFEGood food at prices appreciated by oil . . . students return again and again to the favorite . . . "on the square"
VARSITY INN CAFE
Conveniently located. . . quick, sure service . . . efficient work . ... if your clothes need expert attention
THE CITY LAUNDRYCroftsmon's beauty sterling silver pieces . . jewelry . . . flat silver . . . crystal . . . plus an excellent repair department . . . you are welcome to the extra services of
"The ploce to go" . . . and college couples know date-time or ofternoons can be spent pleos-antly in the air-cooled Fox-Tucson .. .
Page 335A well-known name in the Old Pueblo . . . outstanding automobile dealers . . see the sleek Pontiacs at
Welcome to the headquarters of western hospitality . . U of A students find entertainment and a pleasant atmosphere at the well-liked
SANTA RITA HOTELHousing ceases to be a problem on o visit to Drochman Grant Realtors. The best in real estcte and real estate investments.
For furniture that gives your home that distinc tive, comfortable look. We carry a full line of home appliances to fit your needs.
For the cleaning and protection of your clothing it's Varsity Cleaners and Laundry on the square and at the new location at Country Club and Speedway.
VARSITY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY
Page 337Growing with the university and Tucson . . . your local utility directed by Tucson businessmen
The Tucson Gas, lledric light Power Company
"A dinner our on appropriate place for a
special evening savory, charcoal-broiled
steaks.. . you won't forget
Gene Doyle’s Steak House
PAINTING THE “A”
One of the many special broadcasts produced by KVOA for the entertoinment of the University and Southern Arizona
(THEM THMES H
Tt NEO TO KVOA
290 OH you OMt •
(What could be smoother . . . if it's a tune-up you need, Beaudry's has on efficient, expert staff . if it's a new cor, here's the Chrysler Town and Country
Beaudry Motor Company
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALERS 843 N. Stone Avc.
Lives there a UA student unacquainted with the popularity of the double RR just the place to have some fun . . . meet your friends by the score . . . spend your time pleasantly . . .
The finest in wearing apparel and accessories . . college men and women know they are found at
Andy Anderson's Ltd.
Page 339It's not o party without some cokes! when you need Coca-cola to moke the evening perfect, drop in at 313 N. Sixth Ave . you'll be served right away at
Crystal Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Surprise! take home clean clothes for a change . . . you'll be glad when you call 2424 and have a refreshed wardrobe better looking than ever . . .
Frank Pantana and staff produce the finest of hand-made silver articles . . turquoise jewelry ... copper work ... also made to your order . . .
In t(x Tr.vSitioi' of ayt South' I
iuhu n»11 v i
Yours for comfortable living . . . handsome furniture at attractive prices . . ask one of our 36,000 satisfied customers . . . give your home a touch of spring, too!
Reubens Arizona Home Supply Co.
phone 5400Dependability a by-word . . efficiency and courtesy are "musts” . . . you can trust your valuables with
Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Co.
38 N. Stone Ave.
Everything for the smoker . . . tobocconists' supplies from well-known manufacturers . . new, attractive store on east Broadway.
DAMSKEY’S CIGAR STORE
Keep in touch with the world . . the latest news, the best service . . a modern, outstanding publishing plant . . .
THE WHITE HOUSE BEMIIment suit
Tucson Newspapers Inc.
You can find it at the White House! . . . and priced just right . . . look here for clothes, millinery, shoes, or luggage . . men's and women's apparel. . .
42 W. Congress
Page 341Here's to your health . . . nutritious and delicious Rainbo bread is often found on the campus . . . always fresh and always good . . . keep it on hand for lunches, picnics, and evening snacks . . . it's extragood toasted
RAINBO BAKING CO.
You'll be wise to come to
CHUCK’S UNION SERVICE,. STATION
as university students hove done in the past.
Wise up and drop in . . . it's delightful, and different . . . the bright and clean drive-in on Eost Speedway.
T. A. CAID SONS. INC.
327 East 8th St. tel. 197
Page 342INSPIRATION COPPER COMPANY
One of the largest electroletic leaching processes in the world . . . leaders in the copper industry . . . faithful backers of the stale of Arizona . . .
Page 343COOP FOUNTAIN
Page 344"Eds" and "co-eds" flock to the most popular spot on campus . . . manager Don Soldwedel and his efficient staff invite you to keep coming back for good food, pleasant surroundings and moderote prices.
■IVNews, music, comedy, drama, sports, features, and mystery . . . what more could you want? . . nothing more than what listeners of KOPO con tune to every day American Broadcasting System . ..
Copper — From the ground to the mill, to the smelter, to the home.
MIAMI COPPER COMPANY
Page 346Yuma Stationers Yuma
P. B. S. W. PHOENIX
Howard Stofft Tucson
Peterson, Brooke, Steiner Prescott
P B S W Sofford
Our modern dependable fleet of trucks will bring service right to your door
ready to serve . . .
willing to fill your orders
Arizona Ice and Cold Storage
Page 347Be prepared’ check in at the University barber shop for hoircut, shave and shine . . slick up for class-room and dance floor now.
UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP
on the square
For the perfect fit, comfort, and wear, shop at Guild House. We specialize in I. Miller shoes.
The whole family will enjoy the sport and relaxation at the Speedwoy Bowling Lanes—air conditioned
SPEEDWAY BOWLING LANES
Down on Sixth avenue you men will find a shoppers' mecco . . . complete your work-time and play-time wardrobe inexpensively at
THE ARMY STORE
Page 348For all around entertainment the students find La Cantina and the swimming pool the place to go.
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
Specializing in distinctive foods ... for the careful, discriminating buyer . . . attractive surroundings for your daily marketing . . .
BROADWAY VILLAGF MARKET and BAKERY
Check thot Chevrolet! ond O'Rielly's can do just that . . . fine servicing and motor parts . . . evening, Sunday, and holiday service too . . .
ORIELLY MOTOR CO.
415 N. Sixth Ave.ESTATES
ARIZONA TRUST CO.
136 N. Stone
At your service ... for moderately-priced dwellings . . . lots ... or income property . . .
Roy Drachman Realty Co.
The home, or the !ot of your dreams . . . make it come true ... let those who know Tucson well help you find the real estate you desire. . .
Arizona Land Title Trust
The leading wholesale grocers in Tucson. We carry oil lines of canned and fresh foods
Baffert-Leon Wholesale Grocers
Tucson's only linen suppliers . . . special considerations for porty service . . . nothing could be cleaner . . .
Haskell Linen Supply Co.
301 S. Pork Ave.
U. of A. fraternities and sororities have been satisfied by our service for many years.
Southwest Wholesale Grocers
Western workmanship of exceptionally beauty . . . an Indian silversmith will execute your design . . . you'll enjoy shopping in the pleosant
Santa Rita Indian Shop
Your hardware will do your home justice . . . you can depend on the goods from
Page 350m r„.ri .iTHM rq;i(Tc- GQiaireeairisG®
t J Li
A full line in Weber and York home appliances.
TUCSON MACHINE AND ENGINEERING COMPANY
HATS HAND MADE SLACKS MATCHING LEISURE WEAR DISTINCTIVE WESTERN WEAR Arizona's Most Diversified Selection For books dealing with current problems, arts, and philosophy, etc., you will find Arthur Blair's Bookstore the ploce to go.
SENSIBLY PRICED charge accounts invited BLAIR’S
Hotel Santa Rita Scott. St. Entry
For that foshionoble look shop at the College Shop on the Squore—the finest in ladies' wear.
815-817 NO. PARK AVENUE
The best in realty values con be found ot Ror-boch's Realty Co. See your campus representative—Clark Rorbach.
Page 351IhuurrBUi? nf Arizuna
SUMMER SESSION 1948
First Term Second Term
June 7 - July 10 July 12 - August 14
All summer-session work is counted os work in residence. The moximum credit for which students moy register regularly is 12 semester hours for the 10-wcek session or 6 semester hours for either 5-week term.
EXPENSES AND FEES Tuition—The tuition required of all students is $6 50 per semester hour of credit for either 5-week term. There is no additional nonresident fee for out-of-srote students.
Residence halls.—Rooms in Yovapai Hall, the men's dormitory, ore $20 per term, per person, two in a room. Rooms in Gilo Hall and Yuma Hall, the women's dormitories, are $24 per term, per person, two in a room. Single occupancy, when available, will cost $32.50 per term in Yavapoi Hall and $40 per term in Gilo Hall and Yuma Hall. All students occupy separate beds. A room deposit of $10 is required of all residents of the dormitories.
LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS Residence accommodations for both men and women are provided on the campus Residence holls are thoroughly modern in every respect. Mottresses, pillows, and bed linens are furnished and laundered Students must provide their own blankets, towels, laundry bags, and other necessities. Dormitories ore open to both graduate and undergraduate students.
Women students. — All undergraduote women ore required to live in the dormitory unless exception is made by the Dean of Women.
mtk nature t perfect fuel
Yes, the clean, blue flame of NATURAL GAS brings cleaner, more economical fuel into many southwestern homes. When you moke your 1948 plans for building or remodeling, include Natural Gas in your home, for better, easier livfrig.
El Paso Natural Ga
Pipe JU+te Ci
7lie Sauilicu it
MAGMA COPPER COMPANY
• GOLD and
• SILVER ORES
SUPERIOR, ARIZONAMcDonald' H"
June's around the corner
. . . that means graduations and wedding bells too . . . the appropriate gifts of lasting beauty ore waiting for your choice at
from the plant of
Due Aon £ny raven
hove come mony pictures seen by oil the students.. precision work done by highly tromed technicians add to the craft of their photo-engrovmg at
ptolo Cn(f ravers
Puttc Parser, Ralph SimonsTucson's history is mirrored in the growth and development of one of Southern Arizona's oldest businesses . . .
bran, oats, barley, seed, corn, poultry and livestock feed at
ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS
Tucson — Phoenix
presenting for you the best in radio entertainment . . many Outstanding radio personalities are yours on the CBS network . . . it's 1400 on your dial and telephone . . .
Hetty Jo Caste la ft, Jim DruchmunTHE NEW CORNELIA PIT MINE AT AJO
Seven new trolley-electric locomotives powered with four electric motors and two Diesel engines provide the rail motive power in the New Cornelia Pit Mine at Ajo. These trolley-electric locomotives recently replaced the old steam locomotives which have been In use since 1016.
No other force in modern living ploys so large o port as electricity . . . a force controlled, delivered and made usable by Copper. It lights our way, eoses household work, refrigerates our food. Through radio it brings us news and entertainment.
But even more, electric power in industry enriches ev.eryone with the bounty of mass production. It is the force that mode it possible for millions to own automobiles, vacuum
cleaners and the host of other appliances which go to make the American way of life.
Electric power is responsible for Amer-t ica's leadership in world production.
From the generators in the power plant to the motors in factories and in home appliances, electrical equipment depends on the high conductivity, corrosion resistance, workability, strength and spring properties of Copper and its alloys.
Arizono Copper contributes greatly to America's leadership.
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION
DISBKE DOLGI.AS CLIFTON MORKNCI AJO JEROME CLARKDALEPHOENIX
3l C apilu ( C ity in the valley of the sunamong Phoenicians, the Boston store is known for its friendly service and fine stock . . . Greta Funk models one of the many foshionable spring ensembles from
. . . WE SERVE THE LEADING INSURANCE AGENTS OF ARIZONA AND NEW MEXICO
We Represent the Leading Insurance Companies Writing
• FIRE-CASUALTY-SURETY INSURANCE
Southwestern General Aijency
914 TITLE TRUST BUILDING
PHOENIXEleanor Gwinnup found this delightful Spring outfit ot Goldwoter's . . . the latest in clothes that are just right for the west . . . made especially for you
F.rlene Boyd, foe Rejnes
don't run low on every-day essentials! stationers' supplies, books—oil o college student's needs are at . . .
Tom Sawyer Jr., Walt Roche
for the clothes that have that distinctive look . . . the men of Phoenix go to
HDWFRS I T I IJ E H
TOM SAWYER’Sthrough the years publications hove found that the best, the well-handled bindery work is done by Arizona Trade bindery . . university publications, too, follow the well-beoten path to the leader in quality binding
AS MCHAGJAB m
S J • I I ¥ » O lU lift
Congratulations Class of '48
You have a standing invitiation to visit our spacious showrooms where you will enjoy the latest in Fine Furniture, Home Appliances and Floor Coverings.
iismcim NOME fUlNISUNCS
825 North Central Ave. Phoenix, Arizona
Dine • Dance • Romance
JfOTEL . TP J-MS
JOHN A. ROCKWELL. PttiM'M • JACK I. KANE. Mono9«r
Twins . Suites .
The Seal of the University of Arizona —
symbol of higher learning, of better citizenship,
of ever- striving toward greater achievement of its aims
The Label You'll Find in Korricks Clothes —
significant of the high quality, sound value and fashion
authenticity which has been our "watchword" since 1895
In Phoenix people that care go to the FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Arizona for
• LOANS • SECURITIES • INVESTMENTS • MORTGAGES
The First National Bank of Arizona
Phoenix, ArizonaInsured Savings and Investment Accounts
2% per annum is our Current Rate on all accounts
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
and Loan Association of Phoenix
30 W. Adams Phoenix
a famous name, familiar to discriminating Arizonians . . . fine jewelry, expert workmanship and courteous service . . . with a convenient location in downtown Phoenix . . .
Erlcne and JoeTOMORROW S
Establishing and maintaining a good bank connection is important to young men and women, particularly to those who hope to become the business and professional leaders of tomorrow.
These young men and women who establish a banking connection by opening a savings account and add-
ing to it regularly . . . who consult the bank about their plans for the future . . . who win and keep the confidence of their banker . . . have gained a valuable, life-long ally.
The Valley National Bank cordially welcomes the accounts, and friendships of all sincere, ambitious young men and women.
VAILILEY NATOONAIL BANK
MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Jla Uf U. fyi+tci+uUcU O+viUt tio+i i+t the RocJiy. Mou+Uai+i Stated.The production of a yearbook would be impossible without the cooperation and help of the people connected with its development. 1 would like to thank all of the staff members for their interest and determination to meet deadlines and schedules. There would have been none of the scenic photographs unless Ken Sharp had taken part of his summer vacation to tour the state; his willingness to work overtime taking countless pictures each day has been largely responsible for the book’s coming out on time. Much credit goes to Lorena Dc Sanctis and Liz Whitncl for scheduling appointments and seeing that the cogs ran smoothly; to Jody McNaghten for identifying innumerable unknown seniors; to Marion Moore for devoting part of her Easter vacation in helping me and finishing the student index; and to business manager Mike Pratt for carrying through his promise to sell the additional advertising needed to increase the revenue of the book. I also appreciate the contributions of Ellis Nielson and George Touslcy to fill in pictures of the engineering college.
In the actual production end of the Desert, I wish to thank Tucson Photo Engravers for their fine cooperation in speeding up deadlines and for their excellent work on the duographs; Acme Printing Company for the superior quality of workmanship; and Arizona Trade Bindery for binding and doing so well in following the idea for the cover design. Arizona Highways provided the color insert, and I am very grateful for their assistance in aiding my desire to offer many varied color schemes of Arizona to the students.
There are many others who have helped in other ways—the members of the faculty connected with publications; the board of control for their vote of confidence in providing additional funds when needed; Mr. Harry Harding of Young and Rubicam who extended much inspiration and advice in layout, ideas and organization; and my patient, long-suffering friends who have often calmed frayed nerves and wrinkled brow. I am sure that next year’s editoi will profit by the observations made this year, and with the same type of able assistance will turn out the best book ever.
And so you have the Desert. We've cried to get a good cross-section of campus and college life and interests, and I hope that you enjoy reading it fully as much as we have enjoved compiling it.
Pattf. ParkerTHE 1940 DESERT
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