Glendale Junior College - La Reata Yearbook (Glendale, CA)

 - Class of 1939

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Glendale Junior College - La Reata Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1939 volume:

- 5 5 : ' % - s V V f 1 JlaKeata GLENDALE JUNIOR COLLEGE GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA 19 3 9 Between the covers of this book ore the results of an earnest attempt to portray pxtorially the campus life of Glendale Junior College as it is . . . ,y 7 A,r r e A- fm-f y f t « « 9. IIK Ikl p«r Ifa CONTENTS page Foreword .......... 5 Administration .......•• o Student Government ........ 9 Classes 28 Activities 4° Organizations ° ' Men ' s Athletics 114 Women ' s Athletics 152 Campus Life 160 La Reata Staff 172 n G n 10 DIRECTOR CHARLES A. NELSON Since 1 928, Director Charles A. Nelson hos copobly guided Glendole Junior College through the transition period from a small school to a college of recognixed prestige. As adviser to the Associated Student Body he coordinates campus activities with maximum development of the individual student os a goal. Mr. Nelson has always exercised on student problems a steadying influence that has been sofcly con- servative, yet progressiv e. ADMINISTRATION DEAN OF MEN Dean Elmer T. Worthy hos aided in solving college and student problems since 1927. He octs as adviser to men ' s othletic activities ond the Interclub Council. This year Dean Worthy with Dean Flint carried out o program for testing vocational optitudes of students. DEAN OF WOMEN Dean Lois H. Flint ' s sound background in sociology mode her counselling par- ticularly valuable to students with em- ployment and vocotionol problems. Dur- ing this, her first year on the campus, Miss Flint also octed as adviser to the Associated Women Students ond Epsilon Omega. , REGISTRAR Registror Donald V. Spognoli has carried the burden of enrollment problems ond class schedules since 1928. He has cor- ried the heavy responsibility of preporing the College catalogue and has mode i n- valuable contributions in the reorgoniza- tion of curricula. Much credit is due him for developing the efficient registra- tion system used by the College. 13 FACULTY Jeonette C. Abel Graduate of the California School of Fine Arts Art Adviser, Alpha Chi Gerald Nathon Allen A.B., M.A., Occidental College English Adviser, " La Reato " Gladys June Barry B.E., University of Coliforna at Los An- geles Art O. Howard Caya A.B., Sonta Barbara State Teachers Col- lege; Bachelor of Art Education, Cali- fornia School of Arts and Crafts Art Winifred E. Champlin B.S., University of Washington Physical Education, Hygiene Adviser, W.A.A. Mary Jane Collins A.B., De Pouw University; M.A,, Univer- sity of Southern California English Adviser, Gamma Mu Lois H. Flint A. 8., M.A., Syracuse University English, Psychology Adviser, A.W.S., Epsilon Omega Marguerite V. Fox A.B., De Pouw University; Diploma of French Liferoture, University of Bor- deaux, Fronce French Adviser, Alpha Gamma Sigmo Burgoyne L. Griffing A.B., Washburn College; M.A., University of Kansas Physics, Mothematics Adviser, Camera Club Charles H. Harrington A.B., M.A., Stanford University Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics r_ n f 3 1 . i l lll HHH! FACULTY 14 Ernest Williom Howkes A B , Dakoto Westeyon University; M.A., Ph.D., Universtty of Pennsylvonio Zoology, Astronomy, Physiology Leroy T, A.B., Stonford University Sponish Herndon, Jr. Marjorie Cox Hook B.E,, University of California at Los An- geles Physical Education Adviser, W.A.A. Robert Roy Inslee ■•A.B., University of California Engineering Adviser, Archi Club Rolph Leslie Johns A.B., M.A., University of California; B.D., Pacific School of Religion.. Psychology, Philosophy James L. Jonas A.B., M.A., University of Southern Cali- fornia Physical Education William C. D. Kerr A.B., University of North Carolina French, Sponish, English A.B, A.M., John E. Kicnic Central Wesleyon College; MA, University of Southern California Sociol Science Adviser, Bible Club Loron W. Kifch B S., University of Idaho; M.S., Univer- sity of Southern Cotifornio Bocteriology, Botany, Zoology Dorothy Esther Klotz B.S., Ohio State University; M.S., Un. versify of Southern Colitornio Commerce FACULTY Gilbert J. Kuhn B,S,, University of Southern Cotifornio Spanish, Physical Education Adviser, A. M.S. Richard B. Lewis A.B., Son Jose State Teachers College; M.A., Stanford University Speech, English Adviser, Delta Psi Omega Florenze K. Mane A.B., University of California; M.A., Co- lumbia University ' Commerce KM., UTion College; A.M., South rn California English, ' Social Science V Morsh University of Edword Hunter Mead A.B., Pomona College; Colleges; Ph.D California English, Sociol Science, Speech Adviser, Forensics, Phi Rho Pi M.A., Claremont University of Southern snce Phi Clement D. Meserve B-A., Yale College; M.A., University of California Geology, Paleontology, Mathematics Adviser, Gamma Alpha Pi Gwen Miller B,S., M.S., University of Southern Cali fornio Commerce Shermon C. Miller B.A., Carleton College; M.B.A., Harvord University Commerce, Physical Education Adviser, College " Y " May Elixobeth Murphy A. 8., University of Montana; M.A., Uni- versity of Wisconsin English D ' Alton B. Myers B.S., M.B.A., University of Southern Cati- fornio Commerce, Social Science Adviser, Bookstore FACULTY !. Leslie Nichols B,S., Franklin College; M.S., University of Nebrosko Mothemotics, Engineering Adviser, Engineers Esther Ramont Nichols A.B., University of Southern Colifornio; Credential in Librory Croft, University of Colifornio Librorion Loyd S. Noble A.B., Simpson College; LL.B., University of Southern Colifornio Commerce, Law, Economics Adviser, Accounting Office Nelle Welles Parr -A.B., University of Illinois Sociol Arts Irene Moddocks Pottison Bochelor of Music, College of the Pocific Music Adviser, Epsilon Alpha Gamma Derrill Ploce A. B,, Wabash College; M.A., Ohio State University Journalism, English, Speech Adviser, " El Vaquero " , Beta Phi Gamma Anne Houssler Rambo A.B., Walla Walla College; M.A., Occi- dental College Social Science Adviser, Alumni Associotion Welter C. Roberts A.B., M.A., University of Colifornio ot Los Angeles Mothemotics, Engineering Norland Otis Shennum B.S., Nebrosko State Teochers College Music Donald Verne Spognoli A,B,, M.A., University of California Registror, Social Science Adviser, Chorros FACULTY Helen Cox Steele • " B.S., M.S., University of Southern Coli fornia Physical Education, Hygiene Sam Alfred Tenison B.S,, James Millikan University Physical Education, Hygiene Adviser, Lettermen, Delta Mu Park Love joy Turrill A.B., B,S., University of Redlands; M.S., University of California Chemistry Adviser, Sigma Xi Sigma, Tau Alpha Delta Emma M. Ueland B.S., Oregon State College; M.A., Colum- bia University Social Arts Adviser, Sigma Pi Delta Herman H. Wiebe A B-, University of Nebraska; M.A., Uni- versity of Wisconsin German Adviser, Cosmopolitan Club Elmar Thomas Worthy A.B., J.D., Stanford University; M.A., Uni- versity of Southern California Deon of Men, Social Science Adviser, A. M.S., Interclub Council -Part Time Instructor -■■ -Absent on Leave BOARD OF EDUCATION IS George W. Blanche President Willard S. Ford Supt. of Schools Merrin B. Kimball M CIcncy H. Hasbrouck J. Marion Wright Mrs. Roy L. Adamson 19 n G n u Blair Woolsteneroft EXECUTIVE BOARD FIRST SEMESTER Business before the first semester Executive Board consisted of the frosh get-ocquainted dance, selection of oppointive officers, ond plonning the fiscal budget. Other accomplishments were providing uniforms for the band, working on the school bond drive, selecting condidates for Campus Queen, and decorating the Christmos tree in the main hall. This Executive Board included the first Secretary of Music in college history. The office of Secretary of Publicotions wos changed from an elective office to that of oppointive editor of El Voquero. Lyie Smith, elected vice-president, resigned, ond Alma McFetridge was appointed by the boord to fill the vacancy. Shirley Pittowoy Al LoChasse Naomi Eshom Bill Thompson Leonard Andrews Jane Crawford Betti Scatchard Don Guglielmino Bill Strouse Alma McFefridge Helen Anderson Pauline Eddington Eugene Marios Art Linnemeyer 22 EXECUTIVE BOARD SECOND SEMESTER Hank Melby Harry Halvcrson Phil Coleman R. W. Rider f ll The second semester executive board devoted much time end effort to solving campus problems. The student union was provided with o rodio and garden furniture to make the building more ottroctive to students. A revision of the Associated Student Body constitution was begun to eliminate misunderstonding in interpretation. Upon the resignation of President Bill Strouse, Ed Roehl, vice-presi- dent, ossumed Strouse ' s duties, and Bill Thompson was appointed by the board to the office vacated by Roehl. Bill Adams Bob Knox Jennings Ballantyne Barbara Lee Bclloh Anne Reid Bill Welles Kenneth Tobin 23 Bob Knox, secretary of forensics, developed o cooperative plan for pur- chase of textbooks at reduced cost to students. The plan wos presented to the faculty and students and sched- uled for trial during the succeeding yeor. Bill Adorns, president of the soph- omore class, resigned, and Clarence Wolter, vice-president, became presi- dent. Walter resigned, and Honk Melby was elected president. Helen Anderson Shirley Pittowoy Bill Thompson Bill Strouse Ed Roehl First row: Bondy, Durley, Hornboker, Pittawoy, Parker, Milton, Eddington, Sfillmon, Ream. Second row: GruchI, Miss Flint, Hollcy, Orr, McClurc. A. W. S. FIRST SEMESTER All compus women ore members of the Associated Women Students, on organiza- tion which acts to encourage friendliness ond cooperotion among the co-eds. The frosh tea, on ossembly for the Hoover High School Girls ' Leogue, o program presented to the Patrons Club, Thanksgiving ond Christmas baskets, and the " March of Dimes " sale were octivities sponsored dur- ing the first semester. The A.W.S.-W.A.A. convention held in the Posadeno Vista Del Arroyo Hotel was an important outumn event. In on ossembly the Board received gold pins os awards for service. I Pauline Eddington 25 A. W. S. SECOND SEMESTER Beginning a second semester of activities which were mainly social was the A.W.S. in- stallation of incoming officers held at Glendale Civic Auditorium. Other affairs were the fresh- man tea, slack party, fashion show, and the spring backwards dance. Women ' s Doy, May 10, honored the mothers and friends of campus women. Shirley Pittoway Second Semester A.W.S. Board First row: Neol, Mclntyre, Milton, Parker, Orr, Pitt- oway, Ream, Hornbaker, Eddington, Holley. Second row: McFetridge, Bondy, Miss Flint, Franklin, Briggs. 26 a. A. M. S. FIRST SEMESTER Davis Cochran Bill Sellers One thing characterized the first semester A. M.S. board — it did nothing. Because of the tronsfer of Merrill Duncan to the University of New Mexico at the beginning of the semester, vice-president Don Guglielmino took the office of president. Bill Sellers was elected vice-president in o special election. Dovis Cochran wos secretary-treasurer Don Guglielmino 27 Men tudenti SECOND SEMESTER Determined to make the A. M.S. on important organization in College offairs, Bill Sellers, president, took definite steps to revive interest in men ' s activities on the campus. A.M. S. assemblies helped unify the men in the College and the popular men ' s stag reflected the unification. Officers were Bill Sellers, president; Dick Fast, vice-president; Walt Rodo- vitch, secretary; and Bob Knox, Bill Thompson, Tom Dutton, and Hank Melby, board members. Bill Sellers Kneeling: Walter, Radovitch, Sellers, Thompson. Second row: Fast, Knox, Melby, Dutton. k 28 n u L n n GGtG n 29 30 SOPHOMORES FIRST SEMESTER Bill Strouse Bob Koesmeyer Mory Koyc Rhodes SECOND SEMESTER Bill Adams Clarence Walter Margaret Anne Simpson Hank Melby Phyllis Otto 1 32 Ruth Peace Addison Charlotte Lorroine Andrews Lconord Andrews Helen Janice Baker Virginia Marion Bortley Shirley Louise Anderson Elizabeth Adcic Andrews ' John F. Armitstcad Ruby Donna Barnett Roselda Lucille Boshford Churchill B. Bohannon Norma Lu Burk Barbara Jane Butler Barbora Starr Carter DgvIs Collins Cochran Billie Bloine Brower Nelson Spencer Burton Elizabeth Rachel Byrd Marie Cordelia Chambers Cora Elise Coleman June Carolyn Cummings George Howard Dinkel Pauline Moteel Eddington Virginia Corol Gardner Robert Goudi Robert Louis Dickmon Doris Morie Dwyer Laura Marie Fitzgerald Helen Lorraine Gortling Ruby Estclle Gibbs Horry V. T. Gilbert Florence Barclay Gish Margaret Elvira Hail ' S M Helen Elizabeth Gilkerson Don Gratrix Oscar Thomos Holley, Jr. Paul L. Hamilton j HJKl. H Kent M. Harmon Evelyn Mae Harris Williom H. Houdenschild, Jr. 36 Martin Nelson Heisey Wildo Jane Hoehlein Morjorie Lee Hornbokcr Lyda Lorroine Henderson Catherine CasscI Hodge Robert Leon Hopkins Esther Joccl Howell Dovida Ingram Norman John Jamison 37 Harriet Lucille Johnson {% : Bl Floyd Dwight Kelley Morselia Elise Krueger Verlee Eleanor Lambert Mary Louise Largey Charlotte Beth Lewis Albert William LoChosse William Henry Lomphere Willis Nelson Lasher l jd Warren Scott Line 38 Doris Jane Lucas Oscar Edward Moga Elwyn Gwinn Moxson Afton McMichacI Ruth Bcrnctta Miller Arthur Edward Lyon, Jr. Eugene Marios Gertrude Ann McDonnell Henry Mclby Constance Ruth Milton 39 Don Lowrence Morford Arthur S. Mittry June Frances Newsom Virginia Pauline Orear Margaret Elaine Morrish Melvin Clyde Nordberg Phyllis Loretta Otto Ruth Parish Harriet Groce Porker James Linwood Pcatross ( ' - , ' - ' j 40 Robert Bruce Phillippi Shirley Ann Piftoway Philip Rush Saroh Jane Reese Bctfy Jcon Robertson James D. Powell Marjorie Helen Ream R. W. Rider M, -.V, " ' Helen Ethel Rogers 41 Fred William Sage, Jr. o. Chobo T. Sokoguch Betti Scatchard Robert W. Sandison Bernard Morcellue Schwoir John Kenneth Segesmon William Fredric Sellers , Margaret Anne Simpson 42 Jeanettc Carol Slattc ■ ' £i - ' . Ira Sheridan Smith Thcobcllc Snyde. Edward A. Southworth Harry T. Tannott Morjoric Ann Thorngrcn Rodney Anderson Solberg Hugh Hunter Swaggort Myrtle Elso Thompson Patricia Jonc Thornton 43 Ralph Dexter Troller Hazel Bernice Warren James Robert Watson, Jr. Lauro Elizabeth Welch n 111 Dan Orlondo Weide William Thompson Welles ' J i, K Norma Vivian Wilfong Vincent Stanley Yoder 44 George W. Almassy Helen Virginio Anderson Charles Richard Benson Wolter Poul Berg Robcrr B. Bernard Horvey Clyde Biggs, Jr. Keith Winton Brownell Paul Lawfon Burkhord, Jr. Allan H. Burnside Roe Coson Geroldinc Roe Chester Rosemary Cleeves Elzic BucM Clement Jack Edmond Cordy Nancy Rose Cunniingham David Bliss Dekker Sheldon Doolittle Montague DuBarry Barbara Cccilc Durley Robert Foires Corl C. Paris Betty prances Pelix Russell Purness Piclds, Jr. Paul Purst Betty Lou Harris John T. Kalinich Kenichi Kurihara Wing Russell LaGrow, Jr. Robert James LoLonde Lovice Lonz Poul Frederick Little Bob McClure Stanton Wore Moshburn Theodore R. Mini, Jr. Joe Frank Morello Aileen Mosher Ellen E. Phillips George S. Poppers Helen Louise Quigley Richard Hardy Root Obed Alexander Rosen Dorothy Louise Shoug Roy Augustus Shettel Lyie Harrison James Robert Spencer Vernon Gordon Staor Barboro Jane Tarr Richard Earl Urick Hugh Ambler Waring Bernard William Whitney Miriam Wyont Gene Halette York 46 FROSH FIRST SEMESTER Art Linnemeycr Fronk Clork •T 1 , i Jeanne Fronklin CLASS SECOND SEMESTER Phil Coleman " W Joe Shelton A v Dorothy Goffney 1 IS J 49 50 I t X HELL In the annuol bottle of the dosses to determine if the sophs would con- tinue their domination and the frosh would still wear their gross-green dinks, the sophomore men emerged victorious. The contest was held ot the beginning of the first semester. The seven events were: o centipede race with each class team racing 50 yards while straddling a bamboo pole; a relay race over a hazardous course; a 440-yord relay in which each man carried an armful of oranges and transferred them to the next runner; a struggle for possession of sawdust- filled socks; a titanic tug-of-war; o boll-push in which each team strove to push a huge ball over the other ' s goal line; and a lost and deciding event, o roosterfight, in which Blair Woolstencroft, soph, defected Joe Tug-of- War Roosters Captain Sellers Folres ft- V " f 4 I ». V-. k • Captain Roth ' K K.iX- 51 WEEK Mongham, frosh, to save the day for the sophomores. In the second semester a kangaroo-court was held daily during Hell Week to mete out punishments to erring frosh. C .sClSiw .■!!» 1 Come and Get It Centipede Race Obstacle Race Orange Relay ' ' ' ■§!? ' : e. Gym. ■sr- tw. ' m I AUTUMN FROLIC Featuring the rhythms of Harry Lewis ' or- chestra, the Autumn Frolic, first sport dance of the year was held in the Glendale High School girls ' gym October 15 AUTUMN BACKWARDS DANCE For their first compus king, Glendole College college. The coronation took place ct the au- tumn Backwards Dance held at the Los Angeles Breakfost Club on December 2. Bud Hall, Joe Shelton, Bill Strouse, Roger Kavonough, and Bob Koesmeyer competed with Colemon for top honors. Hal Lomon ' s orchestra supplied the music. WINTER FORMAL The Biltmore Hotel ' s Rendezvous Room pro- vided the regol setting for the coronation of Barbora Lee Bellah as queen of the campus. The date was January I 3 and the occasion the Winter Formol. Rolston Ayres ' orchestro sup- plied danceoble rhythms. Virginia McDonald wos Moid of Honor. Other contestants were Alma McFetridge, Rose Orr, Marilyn Power, Marion Weibe, Connie Milton, and Jonet Miller. King Colemon 54 SPRING SPORT DANCE Featuring student Lyie Smith ' s orchestra, the spring donee was held March 2 at the Los Angeles Breakfast Club. SPRING FORMAL The fashionable Riviero Country Club was the scene of the spring formal held May 12. Bill Nance ' s orchestra supplied smoth music for more than 250 couples. I ' tLa-Wt 1 1 1 55 SPRING BACKWARD DANCE Doncing in the spacious Flintridge Country Club to the music of Lyie Smith and his orches- tra College men and their " escorts " enjoyed the second co-ed hop of the year. Features of the dance were two door prizes and a prize dance wh.ch was won by Eva Pelligrm, and Frank Clark. AFTERNOON MIXERS Afternoon donees were held in the Glendole Civic Auditorium, the Little Theatre of the Verdugos and the campus patio. Several were sponsored by college organizations as the Chorros, but the majority were given by the Associoted Student Body. A W.P.A. band supplied music for most of the dances. 56 ROUND-UP DAY Round-up Day, May 26, was a fes- tive occosion on the campus with stu- dents, olumni, faculty, and community participating. From one-thirty till midnight, the College held open house. To foster good-will among former students, Round-up was dedicated to the Alum- ni Association. Those cooperating to make Round-up a success were Ed Roehl, president of the Associ- oted Student Body; Anne Rombo, of the faculty; Al Van Gilse, president of the Alumni Association; and Mrs. O. W. Gormon, president of the Potrons Club. Sports events included a swimming meet at the Verdugo pool, a Softball gome with alumni and faculty teams competing, and tennis matches featuring both alumni and student players. A progrom of music and dancing. La Fiesta, was presented at twilight. At five-thirty, dinner was served in the Glendale Civic Auditorium to guests. During the evening the tennis courts were the scene of a moonlight dance. Typical midwoy concessions run by campus clubs provided food and entertainment oil ofternoon and evening. Many of those attending wore Spanish costumes which lent color to the Round-up atmosphere. Rambo Roehl 57 Fay E. Bloomquisf U. A. Johnson VOCATION DAY So that students may have accurate, up-to- date information on vocotional training nnd opportunities, the third annuo! Vocation Day was held this year on March 29. Seventy-six men and women, authorities representing many business ond professional fields, offered sug- gestions on job-getting and -holding. In this way, classroom theories are put to practical tests. Some of the subjects discussed were aviation, civil service, magazine writing, recreation work, commercial art, dietetrics, personnel, cos- tume design, radio, religion, advertising, drama, dental hygiene, gemology, ceramics, criminolo- gy, and cosmetology, in addition to the usual professions. " Design; Textile and Wallpaper " wos the topic of Albert R. Stockdale, free lance design- er. Other speakers were U. Alexis Johnson, American consulate general of Kiejo, Chosen, who spoke on consular and diplomatic service, and G. Meili, who spoke on diesel engineering. G. Meili Art Barton A. R. Stockdale 58 PUBLICATIONS EL VAQUERO One of the few college newspapers in the United States to be published on Mon- doy is the Glendole Junior College El Vaquero. Working oil day Saturday and some- times port of Sunday, the staff puts the paper " to bed " in time for it to be printed and distributed early Monday. The editoriol work is done in the college press room, but the final changes are made and printing done in the office and press room of the Montrose Ledger. It was here thot Helen McWilliams ond Helen Anderson edited the Vaqueros that won all-Columbion first honors in the Columbia Press Association. Other awards achieved were first honors in the Associated Collegiote Press and permonent pos- session of the writing cup in the Southern California Press Association. Roten, Arnold, Dolrymple, McWillioms, Groy, Wcide, Anderson 60 EL YAQUERO FIRST SEMESTER First Semester El Voqucro Stotf First row: Ballontync, Anderson, Woltcr. Second row: Crawford, Mitchell. Third row: Roten, Arnold, Hclfend, Stcidlc. Setting a circulation record for junior college newspapers, removing col- umn rules in make-up, changing the gossip column to a social column, and ocquiring new headline type were among El Vaquero accomplishments the first semester. Over 10,000 copies of a six-page El Vaquero were distrib- uted throughout the city to influence the school bond vote. Under Editor Helen Anderson, El Vaquero wos published thirteen times during the semester. Poor health forced Robert Weide, sports editor, to leave school. His position was filled by George Steidle. Other staff mem- bers were Jennings Ballantyne, news; Romona Roten, features; Dougie Arnold, society; Adele Helfend, clubs; Clarence Walter, art; Jane Craw- ford, proofs; and Dorothy Mitchell, business. 61 EL YAQUERO SECOND SEMESTER Second Semester Vaquero Stoff First row: Roten, Arnold, Robinson. Second row: Ryon, Mitchell, Goss, Bollontyne. Third row: Napp, Welter, Gruehl. Such features as new body and headline type, wider margins, the feature page done in magazine type, replacement of " flashes " by news stones, and a new managing system were introduced in El Vaquero the second semester " Shadow " Walter ' s cartoon character, " D. Pouncho " , interpreted school octivities to the students. The staff consisted of Jennings Ballantyne, editor; Ramona Roten, news; Beverly Gruehl features; Kenneth Robinson, sports; Lenore Napp, society; Mitzi Ryan, clubs; Clarence Walter, art; Dorothy Mitchell, business; Frances Miner, proofs; and Mary Goss, circulation. Ballantyne Anderson HANDBOOK Glendale Junior College Handbook is published an- nually as a guide to campus activities. Its contents include a brief history of the College, the year ' s calender, the faculty roster, constitutions of associated student organizations, a list of clubs, and information concerning athletic teams and awards. It is planned to aid students in odapting themselves to college life. This year 1400 copies were prepared and published by Jennings Bollantyne, editor, Helen Anderson, Mortin Heisey, Alton Dalrymple, and Robert Weide. MAGAZINE Assisted by a staff of alumni and students, Helen Anderson edited El Vaquero Magazine whichtwos dis- tributed on Round-up Day, May 26. Because its oim was to show the development of the College since its beginning in 1927, the publication was dedicated to the alumni. The magazine was a pictoriol diary presenting the evolution of the College with emphasis on outstand- ing events and personalities. The magazine also pre- sented current campus life by showing the work of the vorious departments in the College. ASSEMBLIES Scene for this year ' s assemblies was the Glendale Civic Auditorium, across the street opposite the College. Headlining the variety of assemblies presented by Naomi Eshom, sec- retary of assemblies the first semester, wos a preview of music for the winter formal by Harry Lewis ' orchestra, directed by Chuck Foster. Other programs included student Lyie Smith and his orchestra, Julian Arnold of the U. S. diplomatic service speaking on his experiences in the orient, and professional and student talent. Second semester secretary Bob LaLonde fea- tured an assembly by the human echo, a famous mimic, and LyIe Smith ' s orchestra. The most popular assembly was the show put on by the 80-piece Trojan band which ran the gamut from swing to classics. The latest dance-steps, several speakers, and moving pictures were offered during the semester. A.M.S. Assembly 5-1 SPEECH Hammond Rocdcr College debaters and orators this yeor placed high in all the contests in which they partici- pated. Mojor tournoments were held in Bakers- field, Stockton, Pasadena, and Los Angeles in oddition to frequent practice matches. At Bokersfield, Bob Knox placed third in oratory among sixty-five contestants. At the Phi Rho Pi convention at U.S.C, the team of Roeder and Hommond ploced first in the women ' s di- vision, and Boyd end Somers third in the men ' s division. The topic of the seoson was " Resolved; the United States shall not spend public funds to stimulate private business. " Intro-Mural Debofe Originated by Knox, the intra-school debate series was designed for students interested in debate but lacking speech experience. More thon forty students appeared i matches before dosses. In the finals were the teams of Bud Hall and Davis Klinck, and the winners Mildred Hillis and Dick Bond. Money prizes were oworded those in the final match as well as cups for the winners. Bond ond Hlllit Knox 65 Hill Krtox Boyd Organized this year, the College speech bureau provided student speakers to such civic organizotions as Parent-Teacher Associations, Merchants ' Association, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Rotary Club, Kiwanis Club, and local schools. From this class came Glendale College representatives for the annual Californio Student Congress held ot Stanford University. The class was instructed by Derrill Place. Speech Service Class -- ' rmJ Heading a season not notable for number of productions was a brfght comedy- droma, " Off Temple Square " , written by student Audrey Jensen. This wos the first time the College ever had presented o full-length student-written play. The ploy, which dealt with the complexities of life in o boarding house, was directed by Alton Dalrymple. Leading chorocters were portrayed by Joy Witlioms, Elizabeth Englond, and Budd Auer. Others in the large cost were Art Lyons, Bob Knox, Virginia Bayho, Pat Thornton, Annabelle Perritt, Worfield Garson, George Appel, Don Doty, Robert LoLonde, Stanley Malcolm, and Denny Cagle. The droma wos given in five performonces at the College " little theater " . 67 ONE-ACT PLAYS Two one-act ploys were prepared for pre- sentation at churches, schools, and College functions. " Good Medicine " with Pot Miller, Shirley Anderson, and Margaret Nier, and " Why I Am a Bachelor " with Mory Koye Rhodes, Betti Scatchord, Bob Knox, and Pat Miller, were given. Shakespeare Starting with vim ond vigor, o production of " Hamlet " with featured actors Eugene Keene, Pot Miller, Lillian Vail, Marion Henke, Bob LoLonde, Clarence Wolter, and Budd Auer, died on unnatural death due to the lock of interest, production, and costume difficulties. The ploy was to be a short modernized version edited by instructor Richard Lewis. In the second semester, another Shakespear- ian drama was started with Pot Miller, Barbara Lee Belloh, Warfield, Gorson, Curtiss, Worley, and Budd Auer in the ancient roles of " Romeo and Juliet. " The illness of director-instructor Lewis caused on indefinite delay in production. Richard Lewis Bob Thomas - ' . A. « 68 iC Orchestro performances this yeor were in the operettc, at ossembly progroms, and occasionally with the o cappella choir. It met os a class and was led by Norland Shennum. Other groups formed among students in the music department were the sextette, mixed quartet, trumpet trio, and women ' s trio. These students performed during the yeor at meetings of the P. T. A., Patrons Club, and other civic and church functions. The music department presented the onnuol Christmas assembly, and participated in the music teochers ' convention at Long Beach. The chorus and a cappella choir song for a broodcost in Pasadena. The sextette included Afton McMichoel, Raezelda Crunk, Margaret Dillon, Doro- thea Damon, Lois Rummel, Ruth Paugh. Those in the mixed quortet were Raezelda Crunk, Betsy Mansfield, Gene Boshor, and Lynn Jenkins. Horry Halverson, Bill Gillette, and Dick Burton mode up the trumpet trio. SEXTETTE -.. MIXED QUARTET i jLi 69 A CAPPELLA First row: Mansfield, Pough, Goforth, Crigler, Mr. Shennum, Longer, Burk, Gibbs, Gilbert. Second row: Damon, Von Essen, Johnson, Longdon, Howe, Block, Pittowoy, Wilson, Thomp- son, Sondifer, Churchill. Third row: Welch, McMichoel, Leoton, Crunk, Campbell, Byrd, Jennings. Fourth row: McGuire, Jenkins, Chenoweth, Rentfro, Burton, Mosomitsu. Fifth row: Hoehn, Doily, Peterson, Post, Southworth, Thompson. 70 CHORUS Seated: Butterfieid, Moody, Lcifch, Chenoweth, Boshor, Doily, Gilchrist, Solberg, Phillippi, Holverson. Second row: Dunmcyer, Sanders, Mansfield, Burk, McDonnell, Thompson, Creiglcr, Comcron, Tilden, Strousc, Joslcn, Kcorns, Rummell, McPhail, Corkcry, Longer. Third row: Rogers, Hill, Bowns, McMichacI, Hosson, Didio, Jen- nings, Leoton, McMann, Crunk, Buchen, Borchord, Wilfong, Paugh, Mortin. Fourth row: Gorson, Peterson, Burt, Peck, Topliff, Warren, Hilton, Rentfro, Waring, Southworth. !f: 71 ORCHESTRA First row: Blair, Riley, Fox, Tuttle, Longdon, Bowns, Burton, Gillette, Holverson. Second row: Mr. Shennum, Gilbert, Cox, Weibe, Russell, Goshorn, Brownfield. Third row: Otto, Blair, Brower, Smith, Pettit, Bartlett, Jenkins, Hoehlein. -- — ..-THL. ;«»Li 73 Vax2 MKp Kmcj, One hundred and twenty students portici- pated in Rudolf Friml ' s " The Vagabond King " , presented March 22 and 23, the most difficult operetta ever attempted by the College. Period costumes were designed by students in the art department and were made by students in the social arts department. Leroy Herndon ond his stagecraft crew handled lighting effects and scenery changes. Gamma Mu and Epsilon Omega women served as ushers. Afton McMichael and Martin Heisey por- trayed the leoding characters, with Betsy Mans- field, Jack Leitch, and Pat Miller playing im- portant supporting roles. The orchestra pro- vided accompaniment for vocal music. The en- tire production was under the direction of Har- lond Shennum and Richard Lewis. % On the Gallows In the Tavern BAND Leonhord Woolstencroft Pittawoy G 9 Under the leadership of Horlond Shen- num, music instructor, the Vaquero bond flashed their new maroon and gold uni- forms before the student body for the first time on the green turf of the Glen- dale College athletic field. The forty members played ot football gomes, o bosketboll gome, and severol assemblies during the year. Practices were held during noon period. Drum majorettes Dot Leonhard ond Shirley Pittowoy were officially selected in the place of the usual song-leoders. With Blair Woolstncroft, oce juggler and boton-twirler, they pranced on the foot- ball turf in front of the band during the holf. Fi..i ;. . i:.. .i_._, ..Michael, Pcttit, Weyond, Needham, Kerion, Brown, Holver- son. Second row: Mr. Shennum, McConnell, Mason, Jenkins, Bartlett, Marsh, Blair, Bashor, Powell, Third row: SteincI, Bunting, Wilson, Brower, Connor, Blank, Worthy, Goshorn, Mason, BrownficId, Salter. SPIRIT Hamlin Whiffield Song and Yell Leaders Winning a special election held shortly after the beginning of the col- lege year, Joe Manghom became yell leader of the Associated Student Body. He selected Don Elshire as his assist- ant and Bette Whitfield and Jeanette Hamlin as song leaders. This group made every effort to arouse interest in an apathetic stu- dent body. Pompoms and copies of yells were distributed before football games in an effort to inject pep into the rooting section. 76 MEN ' S STAG Offering College men ond their fathers a chance to get together, the A. M. S. held the first men ' s stag in two yeors. Planned by A. M.S. president Bill Sellers and his board, the btog was held Moy 1 in the Hoover High School boys ' gym. There was plenty of food in od- dition to the entertainment. Jock Roper, most recent con- tender for the heovyweight , crown, told of his recent en- B fcj counter with Joe Louis and ref- j t K JW .. i ereed severol wrestling matches. " - Ed " Strangler " Lewis related his experiences wrestling in India. Also presented were box- ing matches of C C.C. men, one feoturing " Punchy " Strouse and Ed Rolfe, and on exhibition of jiu-jitsu wos given by five Joponese students at the College. Merchandise orders were presented to two lucky ticket holders. Strouse and Rolfc Battle Pic ond Pop 77 SLACK PARTY Under the direction of the A.W.S. and pres- ident Shirley Pittcway, the annual slock party was held March 3 at the Glendole High School girls ' gym. Entertainment, planned by Marjor- ie Hornbaker, included skits, games, musical numbers, and dancing. Epsilon Omega handled refreshments and Gommo Mu women sold home-made candy. KID PARTY Campus co-eds reverted to childhood days at Gamma Mu ' s kid party, held February 1 7 at the Glenoaks Community Center. The affoir was held so that freshmen women could get ocquainted with Gamma Mu members. Child- ren ' s games and dancing supplied the enter- tainment. STUDY JOURNALISM ART ZOOLOGY CHEMISTRY PHYSICS HOME ECONOMICS The first students m the history of the college to achieve o shorthond speed of 160 words per minute were Kothleen Shank and Roseldo Boshford. This advanced speed was reached in four semesters of troining under instructor Fiorenze Mane. The Gregg Compony awarded a gold pin to each of the winners. 79 STUDY: In the library, on the lawns, in the patio, in cars . . . can always be seen students pre- paring for usual class work and exams. CAMPUS ON THE HILL 80 1 • iliiii liiiii iiiiii ■ ■ ■ ■_ ' .l. ' " I . I! 1 1 a a 1 1 I ' l I 1 ■ ■ 1 ■ ■ mh: I I ' IBI 1. Illlllllll IIUIIIJL- -- -ija i at 82 THE POOL -d JlJ ; 83 n 86 INTERCLUB COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER First row: Miftry, Bollontyne, Taniiatt, Sellers, Strousc, Whitchcr. Second row: Linncmcycr, Foires, Henderson, Anderson, Molley, Rider, Eddingfon, Hornboker, Pittaway,,Maxson. Chief accomplishment of the first semester Interclub Council wos the disbanding of in- active campus organizations. On the night before the Glendole-Posodena football gome, the Council sponsored o bonfire-pep roily on the abandoned Harvard campus which was fol- lowed by a serpentine dance through the city streets. The bulletin board which was so popu- lar with students ot the old J. C. was brought from the Harvard campus and placed in the student union patio. Bob Kaesmeyer, athletics chairman, directed interclub touch- footboll competition. Bob Foires was president, Pouline Eddington, vice-president, and Willard Hubbard, secretary. V Foires Andr SECOND SEMESTER Second semester Interclub Council began activity with plans to become a more important student government agency. Meetings were held twice monthly, alternating a business meeting held on the compus with a business-social meeting held at the home of a student-member. Outdated and complex constitutions were scrapped. A simple model-form was developed and all organizations revised their constitutions accordingly. Plans for a working budget from the student body fund were submitted to the Executive Board to enable service clubs to carry out activities beneficial to the College. With the aid of Dean Worthy, the Council formulated a plan to reserve fourth period one day Q week for club meetings. The plan was scheduled for the succeeding semester. Interclub competition in basketball and baseball was organized under Hank Melby, athletics choirmon, and the A. M.S. Board. Leonard Andrews was president, R. W. Rider, vice-president, ond Roe Ellen Cole, secretary. Seoted: Briggs, Cole, Miner, Tannatt, Cunningham. Second row: Hill, Harmon, Proctor, Smith, Dekker. Third row: Fast, Thompson, Rider. ss ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA Dekkcr February sow a lote stort of octivity for Alpha Gamma Sigmo, state scholarship fra- ternity, whose membership is limited to those students making a 2.3 grade point average. During the second semester 32 students be- came members. The only social event was a combination pot luck dinner and initiation held in May. When the constitution was revised, eligibility for office was extended to include oil members, and restrictions upon associate-members — those with o 2.15 grode point average — were re- moved. Officers were David Dekker, president; Jacqueline Hammond, vice-president; Frances Miner, secretary; and Philip Rush, treasurer. Marguerite Fox was faculty adviser. Seoted: Miner, McCollom, Dekker, Proctor. Second row: Harmon, Shawhon, Ewing, Rush. 89 Seated: Mitchell, Crawford, Anderson. Second row: Ballantyne, Steidle, Roten, Arnold, Helfend. BETA PHI GAMMA To recognize journalistic ability of students is the goal of Beta Phi Gamma, honorary journalism fraternity. Contacting member chapters of the organization by conventions, individual trips of students to the journal- ism departments of nearby colleges, and joint meetings provided opportunities to observe other colleges ' pro- cedure in publishing their newspapers. Conventions supplying theory, proctice, and competi- tion were held at Berkeley, Santo Barbara, San Ber- nardino, and Chaffey. A joint formal initiation with Long Beach followed by bowling took place the first semester, and new members the second semester were initiated at the San Bernardino convention. Officers were Jennings Bollantyne, president; Dorothy Mitchell, vice-president; and Helen Anderson, secretary- treasurer. Derrill Place was faculty odviser. Rl Bollantyne 90 DELTA PSI OMEGA Seated: Strouse, Sellers. Second row: Watson, Belloh, Thomas, Swaggort, Henderson, Jensen, LoLonde, Scotchord. Membership in Delta Psi Omega, honorary dromatic fraternity, is limited to students active in dramotics — leading actors in campus plays, writers of plays that hove been produced, and those doing extensive stage- craft work. Recognition is given students with superior dramatic ability. This year election of officers wos mode onnuol rather than semi-annual business. Six members were pledged during the year, in the fall and at the initiation banquet Moy 1 3 held at the Chevy Chase Golf Club. The club sponsored parties to the Federal Theater productions, " Run Little Chillun " and " Two o Doy, " and to Notionol Broadcasting C ' ' " " • ' ind Columbia studios. Officers wer nderson, president; Bill Sellers, vice-president, L ;;. ..olchard, secretary; and Audrey Jensen, treosurer; Richord Lewis was foculty adviser. Henderson 91 PHI RHO PI Students outstanding in mter-collegi- ate debate and speech competition are eligible for Phi Rho Pi, national honor- ary forensic fraternity. Inactive the first semester, the club was revived in the second semester. The group participated in many debate contests including an autumn trip to Bakersfield. Officers were Orion Hill, president; and Box Knox, secretary-treasurer. E. Hunter Mead was faculty adviser. Hill First row: Hill, Knox, Boyd, Tonnott. Second row: Bond, Silliphont, Roeder, Hammond, Somers. 92 SIGMA XI SIGMA Proctor The gool of Sigmo Xi Sigma, honorary science fra- ternity, is to cultivate interest in science, encouroge fellow students to qualify for membership, and to pro- mote better understanding and fellowship among its members. Students with special abilities in chemistry and physics are eligible for membership. As founder of the organization, the Glendole chapter granted a charter to Ventura Junior College to form the Beto chapter. Bi-monthly meetings were held with student and outside speakers. At the spring dinner- dance, the laureate cup for the club ' s outstanding mem- ber was presented to Kent Harmon. Officers the first semester were: Don Proctor, presi- dent; Kent Harmon, vice-president; Esther Gerfen, sec- retary-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Don Proctor, president; David Dekker, vice-president; and Esther Gerfen, secretory-treosurer. Pork L. Turrill was faculty adviser. Seated: Proctor, Lorscn, Rujh, Yodcr, Dodson, Dckkcr, Mr. Turrill, Watson. Second row: Tyler, Lorscn, Bowns, Gerfen, Bakcwcll, Holland, Lesser, Schwolm, Poppers. Third row: Mr. Horrington, Mitchell, Mungcr, Kombc, Von Camp, Line, Lyons, Adams, York. 94 First row: Rider, Thompson. Seotcd: Verge, Howorth, Nolan, Roguski, Winslow, Sokoguchi Rodovitch, MocDonold, Wilson, Simpson, Melby, Fost. Third row: Benson, Peccionti Gugliel- mino, Colemon, Dutton, Mercer, Burton, Short, Linnemeyer, Bell, Andrews, Salter, Keller Smith r LEHERMEN Lettermen ore College men who hove proven their athletic obility by winning their maroon and gold " G ' s " . Activities consisted of pot-luck get-togethers each se- mester. A dance wos planned for the second semester. Officers the first semester were: Bob Kaesmeyer, president; Honk Melby, vice-president; and Bill Thomp- son, secretary. Officers the second semester were: Bill Thompson, president; Hank Melby, vice-president; and Don Eden, secretory. Sam Tenison was faculty adviser. , Kocsmcycr j Thompson 95 W. A. A. Women ' s Athletic Association provides daily sports activities for women interested in ath- letics. During the noon hour such sports as basketboll, badminton, volleyball, archery, hockey, tennis, and baseball were participated in by women. Intra-murol competition is be- tween representative sophomore and freshman teams. Social events this year included picnics, hikes, skating parties, banquets, and the A.W.S.-W.A.A. convention. Playdays held at Glendale and other nearby colleges were im- portant octivities. Officers the first semester were: Jane Halley, president; Janice Baker, vice-president; Anne Reid, secretary; and Irene Briggs, treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Irene Briggs, president; Janice Baker, vice-president; Ruth Streeter, secretary; ond Jacqueline Hammond, treasurer. y ' First row: Finklea, Abbott, Briggs, Halley, Collins. Second row: Anders, Anderson, Cohn, Reid, Streeter, Wier, Crowley. Third row: Ferguson, Fletcher, Hail, Morrish, Conklin, Lamb, Howe, Cham- bers. Fourth row: Phelps, Perry, Dillon, McNatt, dinger, Burk, Robinson, Estes. Fifth row: Champlin, Bradford, Robinson, Solzmon, Money, Baker, Johnson, Mrs. Hook. Halley Briggs Seated: Mac Donald, Melby, Mr. Spagnoli, Rider, Sellers, Welles. Stand- ing: Coleman, Linnemcyer, Keller, Thompson, Ballontync, Andrews, Knox, Foires, Fast, Sandison. CHARROS Charros are men in the College who hove distinguished themselves in stu- dent leadership. Service activities this year were officiating ot mtro-mural football ond baseball games, building booths for women ' s clubs for Round- up doy, and assisting as hosts at Col- lege functions. Each semester there was o three-degree initiation with the second degree held at Hermoso Beach. The first semester formal was held at Omar ' s Dome and the second at the Wilshire Bowl. Officers the first semester were; Bob Faires, president; Honk Melby, president; Bill Thompson, vice-presi- dent; ond Rod MacDonold, secretary- treasurer. Donold V. Spognoli was focully odviser. Faires Mclby 97 EPSiLON OMEGA EpsMon Omega, women ' s honorary service sorority, is open to women active in campus affairs. The aim of promoting interest in school life this year was carried out by participation in the A.W.S. slack party and host- essing at open house and Round-up Day. Initiation took place both se- mesters at HermosQ Beach. A formal dinner-donee for members and their guests was held in May. Officers the first semester were: Shirley Pittoway, president and sec- retary-treosurer; and Pauline Edding- ton, vice-president. Officers the sec- ond semester were: Pauline Edding- ton, president; Helen Anderson, vice- president; and Marjorie Hornbaker, secretary- treasurer. First row: Gish, Streefer, Pittoway, Anderson. Second row: Anderson, Orr, Hammond, Ream, Hornboker. Third row: Halley, Miss Flint, Baker, Eddington. Eddington Pittowoy 1 I I 98 Ik Rider Andrews gn COLLEGE Y During the first semester, the College " Y " met for breakfast Wednesday mornings in the student union. In the second semester meet- ings, including several pot-luck suppers, break- fasts, ond discussion groups, were held twice monthly. A convention at Los Angeles City College, a formal initiation banquet each se- mester, a second semester rough-and-tumble initiotion, o Gommu Mu- " Y " Christmos porty, the winning of the intro-mural football cham- pionship and a Gamma Mu- " Y " picnic were some of the activities. New advisers were Art Mohs of the Glendole Y.M.C.A. and Shermon Miller, coach and instructor. Officers the first semester were; R. W. Rider, president; Leonard Andrews, vice-president; Ed Holley, secretary; and Bob Sondison, treosurer. Officers the second semester were: Leonard Andrews, president; Ray Edwards, vice-presi- dent; Blaine Konkright, secretary; and Russell Bondley, treasurer. Seated: Monghom, Sellers, Butt, Melby, Solter, Strouse, Tonnatt, Rider, Bondley, Konkright. Second row: Andrews, Wilson, Reed, Moody, Burkhard, McDonald, Hope, Mitch, Edwards. Third row: Welles, Mcllwain, Shettle, Sondison, Pierce, Roth, Martin, Doily, Love, Phillippi, Burton, Roehl, Southworth, Foris. Fourth row: Waring, Foires, Linnemeycr, Clark, Knox, Fast, Thompson, Wilson, Dutton, Kurihorl, Lasher. Kneeling: McDonald, Burk, Eddington, Brosseit, Briggs, Sonsom, Ream, Hornbaker, Pittaway, Maynord, Wilfong. Second row: Anderson, Perry, McCormick, Otto, Sipple, Albough, Brown, Gish, Garner, Dunmeyer, Miner. Third row: Krueger, Havens, Morlatt, Koester, Mclntire, Current, Thompson, Parish, Streeter, Thatcher, Kadletz, Miss Collins. GAMMA MU Combining social and service activities, Gamma Mu is open to all women students. Members this year served the College and com- munity by making scrapbooks for children ' s hospitals, assisting in the Red Cross member- ship drive, acting as hostesses at the frosh tea-donee, ushering at the operetta, and boost- ing the Glendole-Posadena football game by making miniature lapel pom poms. Social activities included a freshman tea; a Christmas party with Charros, Lettermen, and " Y " men as guests; a spring fashion tea, a picnic with the " Y " ; and the twice-monthly meetings with speakers on such subjects as social problems, make-up, and eorly California history. Officers the first semester were: Marjorie Hornbaker, president; Mary McCormick, vice- president; Marjorie Ream, secretary; and Bar- clay Gish, treasurer. Officers the second se- mester were: Marjorie Ream, president; Vivian Maynord, vice-president; Fiona Kadletz, sec- retary; and Pat Thompson, treasurer. Hornbaker Ream 100 First row: Roehl, Mr. Meserve, Gaudi, Hope, Dutton, Butterfield, Foris. Second row: Matthews, Winslow, Rist, LoGrow, Putmon, Eckerle, Blonchord. GAMMA ALPHA PI Made up of students interested in geolijgy and pa- leontology, Gamma Alpha Pi ' s activities are mainly social. Meetings were held every two weeks and in- cluded smokers, a pledge trip, a banquet, and o dinner- donee. Jock Putmon was elected to fill the office of president vacated when Ed Simpson left school. Officers the first semester were: Kenneth Tolond, president; Jock Putmon, vice-president; ond Tom Dut- ton, secretary-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Ed Simpson, Jock Putmon, president; Horris Good- rich, vice-president; Russell LoGrow, secretary- treosurer. Clement D. Meserve was faculty adviser. Simpson Putmon 101 U Almassy ENGINEERS The Engineers Club awoke from a dormant state to a second semester of renewed octivity. Weekly seminars on engineering and scientific subjects were presented at meet- ings by pledges, members, and outside speakers; " Radio " and " Alternating Currents " were among the subjects of lectures. Scientific highway planning was illustrated by a technicolor movie showing New Yo:k parkway systems. The club had the bean-bag throwing concession, using live dummies as targets, on Round-up Day. A joint Sigma Pi Delta-Engineers party was held late in the spring. Officers the first semester were: George Almassy, presi- dent; Norman Jamison, vice-president; Nelson Bice, secre- tary-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: George Almassy, president; Tom Halley, vice-president; and Ralph Troller, secretary-treasurer. Charles Nichols was faculty adviser. First row: Bice, Steiner, Troller. Second row: Almassy, Almassy, Halley, Munger, Bennett. Third row: Jomison, Mini, Purrucker, Dodson, Bennett, Boird. 102 II IBM Robinson von Rosenberg ALPHA CHI To develop the talent, interest, appreciation, and artistic perspective of its members is the purpose of Alpha Chi, art club. Each applicont for membership must submit an original composition for judgment before being pledged. Social events consisted of a pledge tea, a skating party at Roller Drome, a kid porty for informal initia- tion, dinner-dances ot the Deouville and Jonathan clubs for formal initiations. Huntington Library, Exposition Pork, and Art Center were scenes for field trips. Officers the first semester were: Sarah Robinson, president; John Armitstrad, vice-president; Lorraine Gartling, secretary; and Leslie von Rosenberg, treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Leslie von Rosenberg, president; Dorothy Cunningham, vice-president; Elsie Coleman, secretary; Ruth Parish, treasurer. Jeonette Abel was faculty odviser. Seotcd: Walter, Parish, Miss Abel, Kodlitx, Cunningham, Coleman, Busher. Standing: von Rosenberg, DeSontis, McDonold, Connell, Weir, McMohon, Soul, Morford, Brown. 103 COSMOPOLITAN To better international and inter-rociol understanding is the goal of the Cosmopolitan Club, to which anyone with world-wide interests may belong. The theme of the first semester was education and the youth move- ment in foreign lands, and the second semester, by- paths in foreign lands. Holland, Germany, Russia, Tur- key, China, Palestine, and the Scandinavian nations provided moterial for lectures given by students and outside speakers. Social affairs included a German Christmas party and a banquet, both at members ' homes. Officers the first semester were: Shirley Anderson, president; Arthur Mittry, vice-president; Sheila Anderson, secretary-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Arthur Mittry, president; Elaine Morrish, vice-president; Irene Briggs, secretory-treasurer. Herman Weibe wos faculty adviser. First row: Anderson, Mittry, Anderson, Mr. Weibe, Briggs, Morrish, Von Bourg, Myerscough. Second row: McDonald, Burk, Hunnex, Lozier, Byrd, Sondifer, Bruflot, Yamoda. Third row: Kadz, Roehl, Moxson, Philhppi, Sotferlee, Free- man, Sokaguchi. Anderson Mittry m First row: Munger, Bokewcll, Hare, Younger, Harmon, Spencer, Stauffocher, Turney. Second row: Mr. Turrill, Churchill, McClure, Lesser, Bourquin, Larsen, Klinck, Mitchell, Lyons. Third row; Maxson, Wotson, Cole, Oreor, Seal, Felix, Cohn, Kocstcr, Burk, Leord, Wood. TAU ALPHA DELTA Tau Alpha Delta, College science club, is one of the largest end most active compus orgogizo- tions. This year at weekly noon meetings, mem- bers spoke on scientific subjects, using for demonstration lantern slides and other exhibits. Harmon jhg eleventh annual spring series of illustrated lectures on scientific topics by noted specialists in their fields was held each Wednesday night from April 19 to Moy 10, with " Color Photography " ., " The Pineal Gland " , and " Optical Science " as subjects. Informal initiotion of new members took place both semesters in addition to formal initiotions which took place os dinner-dances — in the fall at the Hotel Glendole and in the spring at the Glendale Community Center. Officers the first semester were: Jack Hall, president; Dovid Dekker, vice- president; Georgiono Bobo, secretary; and Francis Turney, treasurer. Officers the second semester were; Kent Harmon, president; Vincent Yoder, vice-president; Ferguson Mitchell, secretary; end Ruth Leord, treasurer. Park L. Turrill was faculty adviser. 105 EPSILON ALPHA GAMMA Epsilon Alpha Gamma, music club, serves to encourage musical activity in the College and community through bringing together students with musical obility. Monthly pot-luck suppers and o Christmas dinner-dance, at which alumni were guests, were held during the first semester. Officers the first semester were: Mary Long- don, president; Afton McMichael, vice-presi- dent; and Harry Holverson, secretary-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Afton Mc- Michael, president; Harry Gilbert, vice-presi- dent; and Norma Burk, secretary-treasurer. Irene Pattison was faculty adviser. Kneeling: Holverson, Gilbert, Brower, Jenkins, Show- hon. Standing: Burk, Bowns, Byrd, Langdon, Mc- Michael, McCann, Mansfield. Langdon McMichael f {| ARMY-NAVY 10 ' - Seoted: Gonn, Young. Standing: Whif- ncy, Brcckenridgc, Worlcy. Those eligible for the Army-Novy Club ore members of the Marine Corps, California Military Troirling Corps, Naval Reserves, and ex-Re- serve Officers Training Corps officers. The club was inactive this yeor, but social events were smokers, bowling parties, a hoyride, and horseback riding. Officers the first semester were: Bill Houdenschild, president, Curtis Worley, vice-president; Bernard Whit- ney, secretary; and Jock Wagnon, treosurer. Officers the second semes- ter were: Curtis Worley, president; Bob Gillespie, vice-president; Bernard Whitney, secretary; ond Jock Wag- non, treosurer. Houdenschild Worley .t %■ ' ' ' ' " ■ ■r • .» Seated: Bruflat, Wier, Byrd, Manghom, Smith, Damon, Rouse, Myerscough. Second row: Elliott, Gibbs, Churchill, Erickson, Wan Essen, Shively, Mc- Connell. Second row: Cooper, Gardner, Money, Phillippi, Hunter, Anderson, Mr. Kienle. Third row: Maxson, Kelly, Fronzen, Satterlee. C-. BIBLE The Bible Club has dedicated itself to prayer, fellow- ship, and service. Outside service activities this year consisted of monthly student deputations — conducting song services, devotionals, and speaking in churches. Speakers were invited to meetings, ceremonies held, and educational movies shown. Social activities included picnics, a snow party, and a St, Patrick ' s day party. Officers the first semester were: Gwinn Maxson, pres- ident; Esther Gerfen, vice-president; and Evelyn Bruflat, secretory-treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Ira Smith, president; Larry Rouse, vice-president; and Roe Ellen Cole, secretary-treasurer. John Kienle was faculty adviser. Maxson Smith lOS Seated: Walker, Sanderson, Weide, Eckcrman, Paris. Standing: Bake well, Mungcr, Hallcy, Tan- natt, Croni, Snyder. CAMERA Members of the Camera Club ore those stu- dents interested in photography. To stimulate activity, photographic contests were held and the winning pictures exhibited in the hall. Red Rock Conyon was the scene of a field trip for members. Dues provided the money to buy a print-dryer and to mointoin o supply of chem- icals for the College dark-room. Officers the first semester were: Bob Ecker- mon, president; Tom Holley, vice-president; ond Horry Tannott, secretary-treasurer. Bur- goyne Griffing wos odviser. Officers the second semester were Chester Sanderson, president; Arnold Snyder, vice-president; ond Horry Ton- nott, secretary-treosurer. Eckcrmon Sanderson 109 DELTA MU This year ' s activities of Delta Mu, Col- lege division of De Molay, were largely social. The club organized to sponsor noon mixers but the plan proved impracti- cal because of noon dosses. Business and social meetings were held twice monthly on the campus and at members ' homes. There were several stags during the year, a snow party, and a spaghetti feed in May. The usual informal initiation took place at the beginning of the year. Officers were: Gail Whitcher, president; Steve Seymour, vice-president; and Floyd Rathbun, secretary-treosurer. Whitcher First row: Seeley, Allen, Lipp, Howe, Mittry. Second row: Smith, Welde, Sailer, Dickey, Peterson, Cornahon, Weldon, Whitcher, Seymour, Wa ring, Montgomery, Flanagan, Roehl. PRESS Kneeling: Steidic, Ballantync, Woltcr, Robinson, Homes, Miner. Second row: Rotcn, Mr. Ploce, Mongham, Anderson, Arnold, Ryan, Hclfcnd, Rowan. Third row: Gruchl, Crickord, Foires, Hemmingway, Mitchell, Crawford, Thompson, Newman, Goss, Napp, Arbogast, Moyfield. Students working on El Voquero ore members of the Press Club. The oil-important activity of putting out the paper — writing, advertising, publicity, circulation — requires most of the time of journalism students. Instead of formal meetings, there were frequent unofficial sessions in the Voquero office and on Saturdays ot the Montrose Ledger where the paper is published. SIGMA PI DELTA Endeavoring to further interest in home economics and to serve the school and community is the aim of Sigma Pi Delta, social arts club, this year affiliated with the national organization. Activities included teos, buffet suppers, dinners, o tour of Warner Brothers studios, and a dinner given for officers by Miss Emma Ueland, faculty adviser, at " Bit of Sweden. " Candy soles were held to raise funds for the club and several faculty dinners were given. Officers the first semester were: Ruth Addison, presi- dent; Morriona Gettier, vice-president; Velda Craven, secretary; and Hazel Warren, treasurer. Officers the second semester were: Roe Ellen Cole, president; Hazel V orren, vice-president; Virginia Patterson, secretary; and Jeanne Barnum, treasurer. Emma Ueland wos fac- ulty adviser. First row: Patterson, Thompson, Hail, Cole, Flem- ing. Second row: Hostman, Mayfield, Robertson, Worren, Albaugh, Bruflat, Dockeray. Third row: Wolf, Miss Ueland, Barnum, McCormick, McNatt, Pough, Cunningham, Addison, Rathbun, Johns. Addison Cole 112 ARCHI Firsf row: Cline, Garrett, Heapes, Taylor. Second row: Wil- son, Blottcnbcrg, Fields, Kirst. Third row: Bunting, Holcomb, Pcnfield, Corter, Goodhue. Qualifications for membership in the Archi Club are _ completion of one semester of orchitectural drofting and ijjHpL submitting o project. The club was organized during r the second semester so that architecture 62 students could participote in campus octivities. Because the architectural drafting class was changed from a scientific to a vocational course, the club endeavored to acquaint members interested in professional work with architects in the community. Business and social meetings were held at the home of the faculty adviser, and presento- tion of speakers on architectural subjects was plonned. Officers were Neff Taylor, president; Maurice Garrett, vice-president; ond Brent Heapes, secretary-treasurer. Robert Inslee was faculty adviser. Taylor n n n u G 116 Som A. Tenison DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS COACHING STAFF For many years the success of Glendole College athletic teams was due to the work of Coach Sam Tenison and Cooch Jim Jonos. In September of 1939 two more coaches were added to the cooching-stoff. Gil Kuhn, ex-captoin and star of the U.S.C. footboll team, orrived to take the moin burden of the college football and rugby squods. Sherm Miller, groduote of mid-western Corleton College and successful prep-school coach, joined the staff as assistant football cooch ond coach of the golf team. COACH Jim Jonas COACH Gil Kuhn COACH Sherm Miller r.f • 4 «■• - i i . l J 119 Miller Kuhn Jonas FOOTBALL The 1938 football season was notable for three things on the Glendale campus: two new coaches, ex-Trojan Captain Gil Kuhn ond Sherm Miller of Carleton College in the mid-west, a newly turfed field used for the first time in two and a half years ' occupany of the new campus, and an undefeated record on the home field. Coach " Jungle Jim " Jones and Coach " Sad Samuel " Tenison also helped the tutoring of the maroon-panted cowboys. The season began with head-coach Kuhn surrounded by a mob of stellar backs and flashy ends, but no brawny linemen. In the mellow light of the autumn evenings, a campaign of linemen metamorphisis from ends and backfield material began. This was apparently the Archilles ' Heel in the Vaquero squad. In the first game of the season the Cowboys took a practice punching from San Bernardino who later became Champions of the Southland. The Vaqs showed promise of power to come when they pushed their woy 65 yards to a tally in the closing seconds of the first half. The gun sounded on a score of 20-6 with the Berdue boys playing brilliant ball. Kneeling: Benson, Joyce, Wenberg, Rolfc, Radovitch, Roberts, Cooper, Moore, Winslow, MatthewS; Harmon, Harrington. Second row: Coach Kuhn, Coach Jonas, Hoehn, Whittle, Welles, Wilson Eden, Wagner, Kaesmcyer, Guglielmino, Cartwright, Coach Miller. Third row; Nolan, Pcccionti Bell, Rinoudo, Froiino, Strothers, Abrom, Howorth, Coleman, Roguski. In the second proctice gome with the Fullerton Indions, the Voqs led with g score of 7-6 on o 50-yord runbock of o punt by Bill Roguski. Then, in the lost few minutes, with Fullerton heaving prayer-posses like an artillery barrage, a lucky one with touchdown written on it connected to leave the local boys out in the cold on the short end of a 12-7 score. In the final practice gome the maroon and gold team took on the U.S.C. frosh in the Los Angeles Coliseum. Roguski ogain returned a punt for 55-yards but was called bock on one of the many penalties that put the squad behind the eight-boll. These penalties with o blocked punt lost the decision 13-6 to the Frosh. Playing their first league gome against Ventura in the famed Rose bowl, the Cowboys played one of the two most spectacular games of the season. Trailing the Pirates into the last quarter 19-6, the punchers raised a determined worwhoop and struggled down the field twice to even the count ot 19-all. But again old man jinx cought up to the locals in the lost 35 seconds when Ventura shot two long posses into the ether a tolly end leave the gome 25-19. With a pass from the 21 -yard line by Roguski to " Beautiful " Belt, the Voqueros nearly trimmed the wick of the Conference Champions, Santa Monica. But the combination of fumbles, penalties, ond pass interceptions spelled loss to the Voqueros 7-6. 122 H-O-M-E spelled victory. 7-0, for the Hill-boys when Toft invaded the Verdugo HMIs for the f.rst t,lt on the new field. Features of this game were the touchdown on a loterol from the twenty-f.ve morker and successful attempt of spunky Ed Wenberg to subdue o Golden (jloves boy with his fists. Ploying host to Long Beach the following week, the Cowboys unwillingly trailed the Vikings into the lost quorter 6-0. Then in a fighting drive, the Cowboys punched their way down the home-corral to score with o pass from Bernie Matthews to Bud Moore in the lost 35 seconds. With the score knotted at 6-all, " King- Coleman stepped back to boot the pigskin between the uprights for the winning point. Football Banquet The Cowboys trailed home scoreless for the first time after ploying the Los Angeles City ?hre! o ,r . ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ° " ° ' ° " ' ' ' ° " ° ' ' ' ' " ' 9h ' ' " 9 Vaq line held them for three on the I -yord stnpe. Moore blocked the ottempted conversion. Sparked by the d ' .skv Jockie Robinson, the Posodeno Bulldogs waxed the local boys 33-6 before a crowd of 32,000 spectators in the Rose Bowl. Glendole scored offer a pass inter- ference penalty wos ruled ogoinst Pasadena. Moore plunged through for the score. Bakersfield teom 32-7. Glendale ' s tolly come when a pass from Matthews to " Pinheod " 7elZV, " , T uT ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ° " ° " ' " ° " ' • ' " - " ° " ' ' - " I Wilson decided to keep it. In the lost minute the locol boys forced their way to the one-yard line only to miss a score becouse of o fumble. •t - -;-;r iL rmm S .3..- l I 125 BASKETBALL Ploying in one of the fastest and toughest leagues in the southland, the Voquero cosabo squad emerged one step above the cellar position hanging by its teeth. Failure of several of the preceding season ' s best players to return, and an epidemic of drops from the team be- cause of work lowered the hopeful outlook held by Voq supporters at the beginning of the sea- son. The squad practiced at night again this year in o borrowed high school gym located on the opposite outskirts of the city. The hoopmen entered the Chaffey invita- tional tournament, but were eliminated in the first round of play by Chaffey, the champions, and new white seamless bouncing ball. National Schools and the Monrovia All-Stars were decisively whipped in the first two prac- tice games. The Voqs seemed set for a season of foe scalping. In two league games with Bakersfield, the local boys dropped the first by a margin of Seated: Thompson, Melby, Smith, Short. Standing: Hilton, Putmon, Burton, Cramer. of three points, 28-25, ond the second by one point, 31-30. Both were tightly played end it was only the teom that plopped in the lost basket before the gun roared that won. In both meetings with Toft the hoopers looped the old apple through the net to gain a first gome victory, 24-18, and a second gome victory, 48-23. The Toft boys were rapidly dropping to the cellor. The squod then split two practice gomes, winning from Pioneer Auto Body commerciols, 32-26, ond fading before a Fullerton Hornet attack 50-38. Long Beach Vikings hod the Glendole team ' s number and won the original whirl, 31-29, ond the second, 46-40. The Vaqs twisted the toils of the Santo Monico Somojocs to the tune of 47-28, ond 43-35. The locol lads hod begun a fighting spurt although the squad roster had suffered from shrinking. u Both tilts were lost when Glendole played Jackie Robinson ' s Pasadena Bulldogs, the first, 45-37, and the second, 43-34. In these games the Cowboys fought till the lost ditch and seemed several times on the verge of upsetting the dope-cart, but ejection of first string men on fouls left a green second string fighting desperotely to hold a wobbling defense. Los Angeles thrust through the strivings of the Vaqs twice to count the first, 43-25, and the next, 33-28. Playing a seven-man team of Venturo Pirates ond Pirate referees in their cracker-box gym Glendole dropped a first encounter, 44-35. The Vaqs, however, come bock in their own gym and with their own referees to blast their way to a 61 -27 victory of vengeance. Vernon Bell i 128 Leogue-leoding Compton was too much for the Verdugo hill-boys and they dropped two, the first tilt, 41-21, ond the second, 43-29. Then came two downhill slides caused by the pushing of the barnstorming Phoenix (Arizona) Bears and again Fullerton, The Bears scored their win 37-29, and the Indians scolped the cowboys by 62-46. The Mojave Indians were chased back to their wigwams with bullet baskets, 75-44. Then, the S.C. frosh defeated the squad 44-33. Pepperdine College waxed the cowboys by three points, 37-34. The Glendale boys came bock with a season- closing wackeroo when they defeated the U.C. L.A. frosh 40-28 in a preliminary big-gome tilt. In the conference honoroble mention lists were Hank Melby, who played one of the best guard positions in the league; Bill Thompson, who was one of the fastest end hardest play- ing forwards on the Vaq squod; ond Jack Putman, who loter in the seoson come out of his bashful shell to become one of the team ' s biggest scoring threats and to shore high point honors for the season with Melby. Most improved player on the squod was con- ceded to be Nelson Burton. Two valuable players lost to the squod who played in several practice gomes, but were un- able to play the whole season, were John Nolan and Bill Mulcohy. Hank Melby Bill Thompson c » 129 ■ • « k1 131 TRACK Led by a group of leather-lunged South- ern California cross-country champions, the 1939 Glendale track squad entered compe- tition strong on the cinder-poth, but weak in the field events. Continually through the season Coach " Sod Sam " Tenison watched victory slide from his grasp as his runners piled up the points but lack of strength in the shot-put and jovelin and broad-jump lost the meet. Opening the season against Cal Tech, the locals rode home victors by a score of 67-64. Outstanding for the cowboys were Howard Thomas, who won the high and low hurdles, Don Nolan in the 880, Marty Blanchord in the high-jump, and Russ Peck in the pole- vault. In the first league encounter the Vaqueros avalanched the Santo Monica squod on the U.C.L.A. oval. The final score was 86-45 with Thomas again taking both hurdle roces and the 220 and Nolan repeating in the 880 and mile. ' Sad Sam " Tenison Sam Prepares His Boys for Sou hern Cal Pete Keene In a three-way league meet with Long Beach and Compton, Glendale placed second behind Compton, 101-42-20. Thomas again won both hurdle events, break- ing the college record with 14.8 in the highs. Worley, Hogan, and Mercer swept the two-mile. Howard Thomos proved the most consistent Voq winner when he took both hurdle races again in the L.A.A.C. meet as L. A. won 101-30. Peck continued his assault on the vaulting stondard as he reached 12 feet, 6 inches, to take first place. Russ Peck jtl i ,JBk.lC. ' ' WN.T .AiJIJk si4 - Kneeling: Burt, Wagner, Peck, Mercer, Worley, Showhan. Standing: Hortley, Cochran, Keene, Hogan, Neilson, Nolan, Joyce, Clark, Coach Tenison. Six firsts — three by Thomas, two by Nolan, and one by Wagner — failed to win a proctice tilt at Santa Ana as the Dons captured the field events and filled in the second and third places to score 73 to the Vaqs ' 58. In the Southern Colifornio Jaysee Track Championships, held in the Los Angeles Coliseum, Glendale scored 18 ' j points. Thomas won the 120-yard high hurdles in 14.8, tying the record he set in the Long Beach, Compton, Glendale meet, and then come back to run a good second in the 220-yard low hurdles. Allan Joyce placed fifth in the 220-lows. Peck tied for second in the pole-vault with a leap of 12 feet, 9 inches, and Don Nolan won the two-mile event with a new school record of 9:47.8. l3-» Morty Blanchord Howard Thomas 135 Shawhan Wagner Joyce Cochran 136 CROSS-COUNTRY The Vaquero Southern Colifornio Cross-country Chompions begon the seoson without a returning lettermon. It was determination and hard work thot turned a fairly strong squad into the creom of the Southland. Starting the competitive season ogainst Santo Monica, lost year ' s champions, the local, panting, pontie-woisted boys were conceded little chance of victory. From the start of the roce, the five Glendole men strung out in the first five places and determinedly kept those po- sitions throughout to breeze home with o perfect score of 15- 40. Ed Hogan and Don Nolon deadheated for first, Eorl Fuller ran third, Tom Dutton, fourth, and Curtis Worley, fifth. In the next lung-strainer the Punchers raced over the tough U.C.L.A. home course to shut out the Bruin varsity in all but one place in the first six spots. Don Nolan ran first ond Eorl Fuller second. Capfoin Hogan receives the trophy. The Cowboys spiked the hopes of Fullerton and Long Beach in Dutton, Nolan, Hogan, Worley, Mercer, a triangular race run over the Long Beach Signal Hill course. Other than a Fullerton man who placed fourth the local boys ran consecutively with Ed Hogan in first place; Eorl Fuller who led the pack till he missed a turn in the course 300 yards from the fm- ish, second; Curtis Worley, third; and Tom Dutton and Rhodes Mercer in a tie for fifth. Don Nolan was absent from the meet giving a blood trans- fusion to his brother. In the Southern California Champ- ionships which were run on the U.C.L.- A. course the T-shirted boys garnered five places out of the first eight in o field of 80 to win the meet and the gold track shoes. Don Nolan ran second to Barry of L. A.; Hogon took fourth; Mercer, who hod been an auxiliary until Earl Fuller dropped from school, was the surprise of the afternoon toking fifth; Dutton took sixth, and Worley with a bod cose of stomach cramps, sprinted the lost quarter-mile to take eighth. The final score was Glendale, 25, and the sec- ond place team, L. A., 38. 13S BASEBALL A complete pitching staff — Johnny Nolon, Bill Roguski, Bernie Matthews, and Art Linne- meyer — plus o quartet of heavy hitters — Dick Moffat (.444), Roguski 1.43 01, Ben Tingle (.429), ond Motthews (.406 — caused the string of 12 victories piled up by the Voquero boll club compared to their 3 leogue losses. Only the disputed Venturo decision and the close Long Beach gome kept them from grab- bing the championship. The Voqueros opened the leogue season against Compton and pounded their w oy to a 9-8 victory behind the 1 5-strike-out pitching of Johnny Nolan. Bill Roguski got the second coll to mound duty and led the Vaqs to a 3-2 win in the Long Beach game. In a battle royal the Punchers from Glen- dole dropped o 9-7 decision to Ventura and on unofficiol umpire. Still unable to get bock in the win column, the Voqueros handed a return engagement gome to Long Beoch, 5-4. The Vaqs slugged their way to a 19-14 vic- tory over Toft. In other proctice gomes the Cowboys won from Pepperdine College, Loyola, the Hermoso Beoch N.Y.A., and dropped one to the U.S.C. frosh. Standouts of the season were Nolon ' s 41 strike outs in 27 innings, and Roguski ' s 4 league wins ogoinst I loss. Bernie Matthews slugged the most extra-base hits. Dick Smith wos one of the best defensive players. In the third game, Nolon fanned 17 batters Linnemeyer Motthews 139 y Kneeling: Bohannan, Smith, Nolan, Prouty, Zunigo, Linnemeyer. Sec- ond row: Matthews, Parry, Roguski, Jensen, Burton, Reid, Moffat. to help his teom mates to a 9-0 shutout over Bakersfield. Facing the U.C.L.A. varsity the cowboy mur- derers row pounded out another victory to the tune of tO-6. With Bill Roguski going wild to strike out 10 men from his post on the mound and then stepping up to the plate to knock in 7 runs, the Voqs punched out a 17-2 victory over Santa Monica. Glendale lost its first league tilt to the L. A. Cubs through costly errors in o tight game. The finol count was 6-5. Lost to the club in mid-season were Ben Tingle, slugger, and Dick Smith, first baseman. HO TENNIS Kneeling: Lance, Sandison, Brobcrg, Bryant. Standing: McAnuIfy, Keller, Andrews, Ewolt. The Glendole racket-wielders polished off a successful season with only a tie end one defect marring on otherwise perfect record. In I 1 practice motches the Cowboys captured 1 and tied one with the U.C.L.A, Frosh. In league play they held down second ploce behind L.A.C.C. with a motch still to be played with Compton. Among those defected were Occidental, Whittier, Redlonds, Santo Anc, Fullerton, Sen Bernardino, Venture, end Sonto Moico. The hopefuls troveled to Ojoi where they entered the Ojai Tennis Tourno- Pcte Keller Sand Andrews merit. The doubles team of Andrews and Keller slashed their woy through 3 rounds into the semi-finals where they lost a hard fought match to a U.S.C. Frosh team, 6-1, 5-7, 6-2. Rivingston won through 2 rounds in the singles only to drop the third round play to a Toft man. In the second round of the open doubles a semi- finolist team stopped the team of McAnulty-Broberg. The team of Andrews-Keller entered the Southern California Junior College chompionships and forged their way through to the finols where they faltered and dropped the match to a Pasadena team, 6-4, I 1 -9. Outstanding ployers for Glendale were Pete Keller, college champion and first singles, Leonard Andrews, doubles and singles. Max Ewalt, singles, and Bill Riving- ston, singles. 142 GOLF r9k- Again with one of the best golf squads in the Southland, Glendale College has won the league championship ond Southern Cal. Cooch Sherm Miller early in the season arranged o golf ladder in order to choose the five best of the lorge turnout. Throughout the season each man had to play a match with some other teom member. This assured thot the five best men would be playing in the matches. Undefeated, the Cowboys romped over Ful- lerton on the Hacienda course, Compton at Lakewood, Pomono at Mountain Meadows, and Santa Ana on the Chevy Chase greens and dropped only one point. In practice matches the locals knocked over the Glendale High teom Dan Green First row: Burkhard, Hepburn, Fields, Kccnc. Second row: Hcadly, Londecn, Green, Cooch Miller, Lewis. =%- - ll- ' 8-- M3 twice, once on the Oakmont greens, and the other time on Chevy Chase. Others that fell before the Glendale divot-diggers were Beverly Hills at Roncho ond Chevy Chase, Occidental at Annandale, and Loyola at Chevy Chase. Don Green tucked away the trophy for the Southern Col Freshman championship which was played at Sunset Fields. Other trophies held by Green were the Los Angeles city chompionship, the Fox Hills invitational championship, and a tie for second in the Junior College inter-collegiates. Warfield Gor Pot McGrath Warfield Garson grabbed the Junior College inter-collegiote crown at Los Serranos. First team members were Green, Garson, Dick Lett, Jack King, and Pat McGrath. Reserves were Hal Lewis, Earl Hughes, Bob Headley, Hugh Landeen, and Bob Hepburn. Fighting hard, the Glendalians drove over the Chevy Chase course to defeat Long Beach and bring home the Southern California championship for the second time in three years. SWIMMING With eight returning lettermen the 1939 edition of the Voquero swimming team promised to be even o more successful teom thon the one of the previous seoson. Four of the eight were eligible when Februory rolled around, and three finished the season. The veterans who returned were coptain- cooch Bill Adams, diver Jimmy Stevenson, backstroker Floyd Rathbun, distance-swim- mer R. W. Rider, breaststroker Dick Fast, and backstroker George Steidle. Promising additions to the squad were Joe Michiels, sprinter, Ralph Paxton, diver, and Allan Daniels, distance swimmer. The league season was fruitless for the Voq tankers who failed to garner any victories in dual competition. Outstanding swimmers were Bill Adams, who sworn the hundred ond the two hundred and twenty-yard free-style events. Joe Michiels, who swam Joe Michiels Floyd Rathbun n 45 Kneeling: Rider, Fast. Second row: Steidle, Rothbun, Doniels, Michiels, Rush. the fifty and hundred-yard free-style, divers Ralph Paxton and Jimmy Stevenson, and Floyd Rothbun, backstroker. Hard hit by Adams ' s withdrawal from College, the team of six members continued compe- tition with the hope of gaining experience for men who would return next year. Jimmy Stevenson and Floyd Rothbun were elected os co-coptoins of the squad. Phil Rush wos manager. In the Southern California finals, which were held in the Voquero pool, the Glendole swimmers gar- nered fifth ploces in the 300- metre medley relay ond the 400- metre reloy. Rolph Paxton placed ' %■ third in the diving. , ■ , » " V I R. W. Rider 146 INTRAMURAI FOOTBALL l Kneeling: Rider, Roth, Soll-er, Konkright, Bondlcy. Clark, Hope, Sellers. Second row: Linnemeyer, COLLEGE " Y " CHAMPS With three strings of ployers, the College " Y " footboll team rolled to victory over oil opposition. Led by the sporkling backfieic ' , of Bill Strouse, Art Linnemeyer, end Dubby Clark, the " Y " boys drove the hapless Press Club teom to the showers with a score of 51-0. Other teoms dropped before them as they mounted towards the top of the football-lodder. The big game of the year was the game with the Gammas. On the first ploy of the gome, Dubby Clark pitched a deloyed pass in the flat to Bill Strouse who galloped 70-yards for o touchdown. But the Gammas came bock fighting to even the score ot the half. In the third quorter, Tom Dutton of the Commas kicked o field god to put his teom on top. Then the " Y " boys got down to work ond drove the length of the field to tolly ond leave the gome with the score, 12-9. 147 SPORTS BASKETBALL ARCHI CHAMPS In straight victories the newly formed Archi club took the intro-mural basketball crown. The toughest battle was with the Gammos who forced the Archis to a 24-18 count. The dark horse of the league, the Press Club, came up to score a basket-flashing victory over the Gammas and place second in the league standings. All games were played on the court of Glendale High school. 148 GOLF TOURNAMENT Earl Hughes Coming into the lost hole of his eighteen, and knowing he was one down on the golfer olreody conceded the chompionship, Earl Hughes drove off the tee into the evening ' s darkness towards the eighteenth green. Hughes found his ball, and by the light of matches held in the cupped hands of fans, he sunk his putt to emerge the victor in the annual Glendale College Golf Hondicop. The play wos on the Chevy Chase course, and wos entered by mony students, novice and experienced, including " Socko " Minosian ond Pat McGrafh past winners of the coveted trophy. 149 TENNIS TOURNAMENT Pete Keller With his burning drives. Captain Pete Keller of the tennis team emerged victor in the Glendale College men ' s singles tournament. The tournament was a means of selecting the 1939 Cowboy tennis squad. 150 F I ,-r " r Bob Koesmeyer OUTSTANDING ATHLETE Bob Koesmeyer won the Chorros ' Trophy ond title, outstond- ing othlete, for two yeors of football and trock. The oward Is presented yearly to the sophomore with the most all-around athletic obility. 151 SPRING PRACTICE Beginning spring practice for the com- ing football season, Coach Gil Kuhn conscripted the aid of Ail-American Ed Goddord of Woshington State and the professional Cleveland Rams, and Bill Radovitch of U.S.C. and the professional Detroit Lions to help coach the Voqueros. Returning veterans ond incoming fresh- men were put through stiff workouts. Hope was expressed for the coming sea- son by Coach Kuhn as he viewed the large turnout. 152 r c n - 1 ' .■n 154 ARCHERY W. A. A. SPORTS HOCKEY The hockey championship was won by the Sophs with a score of 4-3 in the finol tilt. Janice Boker was captoin of the Sophs, and Betty Welch was manoger of the sport. VOLLEYBALL Under coptain Betty Salzmon, the Fresh won the volleyball ployoffs, 3 gomes to 2. BASKETBALL ■ The Frosh croshed through with onother victory in the basketball chompionships, 19-12. June Gorman was captain, and the manager, Dorothy Vaughn. HIKING W.A.A. sponsored five hikes during the yeor. The hikers took trails to the Glen- ooks mountains, the " H " bock of Hoover High School, and Griffith Pork. ARCHERY Archery is the sport which has taken hold so strongly in the sports lives of women on the Glendale compus. Six target ronges provide space for a large number of orchers. SWIMMING Use of the new 50-meter pool opposite the college caused high interest m both class and recreational swimming. Swimming teams were organized, and meets between them held. i Pnf , TENNIS ap... V ' if ' v k - ' ' V » B ' i First row: Carmen, Ferguson, Rummell, Dillon, Thomp- son, Mcintyre. Second row: Salzman, Hellman, dinger, Campbell, Current. BADMINTON Kneeling: Howe, Seol, Anderson. Second row: Burk, Current, Troller, Conklin, WIer. ise BASKETBALL k- Sophs Seated: Welch, Finkleo, Howe. Standing: Briggs, Baker, Hallcy. Frosh Scotcd: Ferguson, Gorman, Konklin, Collins. Standing: Johnson, Solxman, Hammond. 157 VOLLEYBALL Sophs First row: Finkleo, Welch, Baker. Second row: Holley, Briggs, Reid, Howe. Frosh First row: Collins, Conklin, Bryan, Ferguson. Second row: Hammond, Thompson, Solzman, Troller, Gorman. HOCKEY 158 i k , Sophs fT Frosh Seated: Finklea, Welch, Baker. Second row: Howe, Holley, Briggs. li A J .r First row: Collins, Conklin, Trollcr, Gorman, Strcctcr. Second row: Bradford, Hommond, Solxmon, Bryon, Thompson. 159 SWIMMING U ' il Ji A rYMkmmm ' i« Sdi 4. » " -, o - ' -tt l 2 -tA. 2 Z,g, 160 - :«--?--Z-r:: - e-«- CC ' -C- JL- ' ' lC-ii J KJ «!f- gTjBy JB B sS r " f M S I 30 ii l ■ .;f- ■ V l ■ .v ? 8 l ■ ftp- ' ' - 9i H M - - »«„ Ljx sL.j, " ' iHtii ' ' ' ' ' S ' 7li9 ' 9 9!iiiP ' ) ' i nr k k Vs s. V


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