Glendale Junior College - La Reata Yearbook (Glendale, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1940 volume:
Efif«1plii ..111 ' 1 «. ' ■• " ' ■ ■ ; ' . ■ ■ ' ■■■, ;; ' ,V,. N MEMORIAM Charles A. Nelson, Director Glendale Junior College 1928-1939 Glendale Junior College Glenddle,Cdliforni(a 1940 roD[ This year La Reato is larger than it has ever been before. By turning to the standard college size the staff hopes to reflect in the annual the growth of the school itself. From its genesis thirteen years ago in a wing of the Glendale High School, through the vicissitudes of the old Harvard Street buildings and the tents, Glendale Junior College in its beautiful new setting on the hill has been outstanding among two-year colleges. It is, then, with an eye to the future that the 1940 La Reata was planned. To the further progress and development of our school it is dedicated. The staff sincerely hopes that this year ' s annual will present a graphic picture of life, both academic and social, around the campus, and that its pages may bring back many cherished memories in the future. t FOREWORD . ADMINISTRATION STUDENT GOVERNMENT CLASSES ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS 5 14 23 30 46 68 WOMEN ' S SPORTS CAMPUS LIFE 118 f at:- , ' 4i. fti ' - ' " r " V c: — — H n — r N : LA REATA is honored in hoving the opportunity of welcoming the new Director of Glendole Junior College. In the brief space of one semester since he has assumed the responsibility of guiding the activities of the College, Doctor Geyer has won the respect and enthusiastic support of faculty and student body alike. With the brood educational background of at- tendance at Pomona College, the University of California at Berkeley, and Columbia University together with his outstanding success as Superin- tendent of Schools at Westwood, Lassen County, Doctor Geyer is admirably equipped for his new office. DIRECTOR GEORGE H. GEYER, A.B., A.M., Ed.D. ELMER T. WORTHY, AB., MA, J.D. Acting Director, first semester, 1939-1940 Dean of Men ■ iJ LOIS H. FLINT, AB., M.A. Dean of Women w 0 DONALD V, SPAGNOLI, A.B., M.A. Registrar 18 JEANETTE C. ABEL Art GERALD NATHAN ALLEN THEODORE W. ANDERSON A B , MA. — English IB. A. — Commerce WINIFRED E. CHAMPLIN B.S. — Physical Education, Hygiene MARY JANE COLLINS A.B., MA. — English O. HOWARD CAVA A.B. — Art JAMES D. DAVIS A.B., M.A. — Speech, English ROBERT G. FIRMAN A.B., M.A. — Social Science MARGUERITE V. FOX A.B. — French BURGOYNE L. GRIFFING CHARLES H. HARRINGTON A B. M.A — Science, Mathemotics A.B, MA. — Science, Mathematics ERNEST W. HAWKES A B,, M A , Ph. D. — Science f l M LEROY T. HERNDON, JR. A.B., M.A. — Spanish ROBERT R. INSLEE A.B. — Engineering RALPH L. JOHNS JAMES L. JONAS A.B., M.A. — Psychology, Philosophy A.B., M.A. — Phys. Education, Hygiene ]9 WILLIAM C. D. KERR A.B. — French, English JOHN E. KIENLE A B, M.A. — Social Science LOREN W. KITCH B.S, M.S. — Science DOROTHY E. KLOTZ B.S., M.S. — Commerce ,-l n. t f " , - r RICHARD B, LEWIS A.B., M.A. — Speech, English JOSEPH A. MacKNIGHT M.A., Ph.D. — Spanish FLORENZE K. MANE A.B., M.A. — Commerce LEE R. MARSH A.B,, M.A. — Social Science CLEMENT D. MESERVE B-A., M.A. — Science GWEN MILLER B.S., M.S. — Commerce SHERMAN C. MILLER MB A , B A. Commerce MAY E. MURPHY A B., M.A. — English D ' ALTON B. MYERS B.S., M.B.A. — Com., Social Science ESTHER R. NICHOLS A.B. — Librarian C. LESLIE NICHOLS LOYD S. N03LE B.S., M.S. — Mathematics, Engineer. ng A.B., L LB. — Com., Social Science 20 IRENE PATTISON BACH. OF MUSIC— Music DERRILL PLACE WALTER ROBERTS THOMAS RYAN A,B,, AM — Journalism, Eng., Speech A,B., M.A. — Moth., Engineering B.S,, M.S. — Phys. Educotion, Aviotion HARLAND SHENNUM B.S. — Music DONALD SPAGNOLI A.B., M.A. — Social Science HELEN STEELE B.5., M.S. — Physical Education SAM A. TENISON B.S — Physical Education, Hygiene PARK TURRILL A.B., B.S., M.S. — Science, Math. EMMA EULAND i.S., M.A. — Social Arts HERMAN WIEBE A.B., M.A. — German EUGENE WOLFE A.B., M.A. — Physical Education 21 BOARD OF EDUCATION — Top Row: Mrs. Roy L. Adamson, George W. Blanche, Superin- tendent Willard S. Ford. Bottom Row: J. Marion Wright, Merritt B. Kimball, Clency H. Hasbrouck. ALUMNI BANQUET — Decorated in autumn colors of yellow and brown, and school colors of maroon and gold, the Student Union presented a gala atmosphere for the annual Homecoming Banquet of the Alumni the night of October 27. New Association officers elected were Dr. Arthur Hudson, president; Phil Sonntag, vice-president; Helen Pendell, secretary-treasurer; and Sue Harris, permanent executive secretary. Retiring officers were A! Von Gilse, president; Dorthea Smithson, vice-president; Mrs. Roily Carter, secretory-treasurer, and John Mouler, historian. After the dinner the Alumni attended the Glendale-Bakersf ield football game at the Rose Bowl. uden jQvernnent f EXECUTIVE FALL SEMESTER The executive board originates end executes most of the student projects and activities under student government. An annual budget of $15,000.00 makes it possible for many worth-while activities to be carried on. The winter board introduced a proposal of student government organization known as the Southern California Student Executive Council, to be composed of five Southern Cali- fornia Junior Colleges. As yet, the proposal has failed to materialize. BOB KNOX President Associated Student Body BUD AUER Secretary of Assemblies BRECK CHENJOWETH Secretary of Music PHIL COLEMAN LEIGHTON DE MENT Secretary Men ' s Athlotxs President of Freshman Class DICK FAST JEANNE FRANKLIN BOB GILLESPIE JACKIE HAMMOND President A. M.S. President of A.W.S. Treasurer of A.S.B. Secretary of Forensics JOE SHELTON ARLA DELLE SMITH PHYLLIS SMITH AL WILSON ce-Prosident A.S.B. Secretory of Dromotics Secy of Forensics l2nd Scm ) President of Sophmorc Class Also: LOIS RUMMELL, Secretary Women ' s Athletics; BETTY ARNOLD, Secretary A.S.B., DOUGIE ARNOLD, Editor El Voquero (honororyi, ART LINNEMEYER, President inter-club council Ihonorary). BOARD SPRING SEMESTER Under Phil Coleman, the spring executive board this semester made several innovations. The office of secretary of publications was created and honorary membership was discon- tinued for the editors of El Vaquero and La Reata. PHIL COLEMAN President Associated Student Body A. E. BOYD Editor, La ReatQ i honorary I LOIS BRADBURY Secretary A. SB. VIRGINIA COLLINS Sec ' y of Women ' s Athletics LEIGHTON DE MENT Secretary of Music JEANNE FRANKLIN Secretary of Assemblies BOB GILLESPIE Treasurer of AS B MASON PROUTY President A M S JACKIE HAMMOND President AW S, BOB MITCHELL President Freshman Class RUSSELL MAYFIELD JOE MICHELS Editor of el Voauero ihonororyi Secretary Men ' s Athletics ARLA DELLE SMITH RAY SOMERS AL WILSON Secretary of Dramatics Secretory of Forensics Vice-President A.S. Also: DOUGIE ARNOLD, Secretary of Publications; CALVIN HOECHLIN, PresicJent of Inter-Club Council, Ihonoraryl. JOE SHELTON President Sophomore Class ASSOCIATED FALL SEMESTER Revision of the A. M.S. constitution, making secretory-treasurer into two separate offices, took place at the beginning of the 1939 Fall semester of the A. M.S. Board. The semi- annual board luncheon was held at the Glendale Hotel. Soon after, the board sponsored a football banquet where twenty-three letters were awarded. The A. M.S. assembly fea- tured student and local acrobats in the student union patio. DICK FAST President STEIDLE, RATHBUN, MICHELS, MILLIGAN, KELLER, FRENCH, FAST •Iw, 26 MEN STUDENTS SPRING SEMESTER The A, M.S. board was handicapped during the spring semester by lack of funds. A splendid assembly, at which the Rev. J. Whitcomb Brougher of the First Baptist Church in Glendale spoke on " How Youth Can Succeed, " was given during the first part of the semester. Aside from this, the board was inactive. r T K MASON PROUTY President CHENOWETH, PARRY, SHELTON, MICHELS 27 ASSOCIATED FALL SEMESTER The leading event of the Fall A W.S. board took place at the Vista del Arroyo, November 3 and 4, where a W.A.A. convention was held. Over thirty-five women from Glendale Jun- ior College attended. A Freshman tea was held in the A. W.S. room to wel- come the incoming new girls. JEANNE FRANKLIN President Standing: ENGLISH, BRYAN, JENNINGS, BROWN, KENT Seated: SANDIFER, BRADBURY, FRANKLIN, HAMMOND, HOFFMAN, BURTON 28 WOMEN STUDENTS SPRING SEMESTER The spring calendar of the A.W.S. was varied and complete this season. The assembly sponsored by this organ- ization introduced Miss Marie Fon- tainee who spoke on " Charm. " On May fifteenth the Fashion Show for mothers and daughters was staged, which was also an outstanding success. JACKIE HAMMOND President Back Row: HERNDON, ENGLISH, BLAKEY, BURTON, TROLLER Front Row; GERMAN, BROWN, HAMMOND, HOFFMAN, FRANKLIN, BRYAN, FEAMSTER t-i " 29 k.«it ' IPr r i SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AL WILSON President JOE SHELTON President SPRING JANET MILLER Vice-president f.t JOE ABRAM Vice-president Wik FALL HARRIETT SANDIFER Secretary ART LINNEMEYER Secretary 32 ABRAM, JOHN C. ADAMS, DOUGLAS S. MAY, AUDREY ALBAUGH, ILO BOBO, GEORGIANA BUSHER, BARBARA BOYD, ARTHUR E. 33 BRADBURY, LOIS BRUGGER, MARY CLUTE, PAT COLE, RAE ELLEN COLEMAN, PHILIP COSBY, KATHRYN 34 cox, MARJORIE CRAVEN, VELDA CRICKARD, JACK CUNNINGHAM, DOROTHY ERICKSON, LONELLE EWING, PORTER FLEMING, FREDA FRANKLIN, JEANNE 35 FREEMAN, ADELE FRYE, HELEN FULTON, ELIZABETH GARLINGTON, MAURICE GARMAN, JUNE GOSHORN, FRANKLYN I " HAMMOND, JACQUELINE HOSTMAN, BARBARA HARE, CARROLL HARRISON, DONALD 36 HARRISON, DOROTHY HESS, MARIE HILL, ORION HODGE, DOROTHEA JOHNS, DOROTHY KOESTER, HELEN KUTZ, LENORE , LARSEN, ALVIN LEAGUE, FLORENCE LEATON, MARY LINNEMEYER, ARTHUR 37 LOZIER, LORRAINE 4. McANULTY, JOHN MacDONALD, RODERICK MILLER, JANET LUCAS, PAUL J. n MARXEN, ELIZABETH MAYNORD, VIVIAN McCONNELL, DAN d McMANN, LA VERNA MAYFIELD, RUSSELL MITCHELL, FERGUSON MORGAN, MARYCLAIR OSBORN, PHYLLIS 38 POULSEN, LORRAINE PERRY, JOSEPHINE RATHBUN, FLOYD REID, CLARA MARIE SHAWHAN, H. R. SHELTON, JOSEPH SKAHILL, PATRICIA SKINNER, JEAN L. SMITH, ARLA DELLE 39 SMITH, PHYLLIS R. SOMERS, RAYMOND STAIGER, BILL STAUFFACHER, EDWIN S ( , SIPPLE, MARY E. VON BLOEKER, DOROTHY WIER, BARBARA WIEBE, MARION WHITCHER, GAIL 40 WILSON, JACK W. WOLF, HELEN WOOD, STANLEY WORTHY, KEITH ELSHIRE, DON HEAPES, BERT STORMS, MARY LOU 41 ADDITIONAL GRADUATES ALLDREDGE, DOROTHY ALLEN, HERBERT ALLEN, ROBERT ARFSTEN, MYRTLE K. BARNETT, MIRIAM BELL, RICHARD J. BENNETT, KNIGHT WALDEN BICE, LEONARD NELSON JR. BLANCHARD, FLOYD MARTIN CHENOWETH, HENRY BRECKINRIDGE COFFMAN, H. DALE COGLEY, RICHARD JAMES COHN, GERALDINE ORA COLLINS, RUTH ELENOR CORKERY, CLARE CRAMER, PHILIP AUGUST DAILY, ALLAN F. JR. DEWEY, WILLIAM ALLEN DOCKERAY, GERALDINE DUTTON, THOMAS HAMPTON FAST, RICHARD HAROLD FITZ, ROGER L. FREMGREN, VIRGINIA HOWE GARDNER, JEAN GEWINNER, ANNABEL MARGARET GOODWIN, WILLIAM HARBERTS, WILLIAM WESLEY HARGREAVES, FRED HARRISON HARRISON, GLENNIS LORENE HASSON, JANICE HESS, BERTHA MILDRED HUGHES, THOMAS EARL HYDE, ELMER CLARENCE KAMBE, TOM JACK KNOX, BOB McCONNELL, DANIEL WILSON MANWARING, DOROTHY MARUYAMA, KIYOSHI MAYFIELD, SALLY JUNE MELZER, WINIFRED ANTOINETTE MERCER, RHODES McARTHUR MITCHELL, FERGUSON MOODY, ALPHEUS B. MULCAHY, WILLIAM JOHN NEWMAN, GLADYS CATHLEEN PARKER, CONSTANCE LORRAINE POST, FRANKLIN THOMAS PURRUCKER, WILLIAM JULIUS REED, RALPH A. ROBINS, CAROLYN EDYTHE SANDERSON, CHESTER BERNARD SILLIPHANT, LEIGH ARLINGTON SMITH, WILLIAM EDWARDS SNOW, MARGARET RUSSELL STEIDLE, GEORGE A. STILL, BLEN STILL, THOMAS C. TAYLOR, NEFF TYLER, JOHN J. VIETS, MARJORIE ALICE VORIS, WALTER L. WAGNER, GEORGE CONRAD WALKER, WALNEY WEBBER, FRANK DOUGLAS WOODBURY, ELEANOR WORLEY, CURTIS CONINE 42 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS LEIGHTON DEMENT President SPRING BOB MITCHELL President TAD MARTIN Vice-President TOM NEWSOM Vice-President REBECCA SUE BLAKELEY Secretary FALL MARTHA GRIZZLE Secretary 44 jt i FRESHMAN FLING Held at the Eagle Rock Woman ' s Club on January 24, the Freshman Fling proved successful, thus assuring another traditional campus social event. Phil Kingman ' s orchestra furnished the music. Decorations assumed the form of grades and slates, with caricatures of teachers and dunce stools, while programs were in the form of report cards. FROSH BRAWL Culminating Hell Week, the Frosh-Soph Brawl saw the Freshmen go down to defeat at the hands of the upper classmen. Out of six events the Frosh were able to win only two, the tug of war and the sack race. Events won by the Sophs were the obstacle race, six man football game, orange relay, and the centipede race. Referees were Sophomores Art Linnemeyer and Johnny Smith and Coach Gene Wolfe. ! S SSSMMSJii r r tJ LA f SI A. E. BOYD, JR. EDITOR ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The following persons have been of invaluable as- sisfancs in the production of La Reata for 19 0. To them the editor wishes to express h!s sincere thanks and gratitude. Mr. G. Nathan Allen for his patient gu ' dance and constructive criticism which mode this book pos- sible. Mr. A, E. Terry for his excellent montages and graduating photographs. Mr. C. H. Harrington for the many photos which he willingly and graciously supplied. Mr. Charles A. Fowler and Glendole Engraving Co. for engraving. C. A. Griffin of Glendcie Printers for printing. R. L McGrath of Weber McCrea Co. for covers. FRANCES HARTIGAN ASSISTANT EDITOR 45 :ATA FF DOUGIE ARNOLD BILL COOPER JACK CRICKARD JACKIE HAMMOND BARBARA LANGER BILL PARRY JAMES PAULLIN KENNETH ROBINSON VIRGINIA ROWAN MITZI RYAN Fall Staff DOUGIE ARNOLD, Editor Following a strictly streamline style and inaugurating a new organization of photography. El Vaquero, under the editorship of Dougie Arnold, set up an easy to read, pictorial type of campus newspaper. For the second time in its career, the paper won AC P all- American honors. Additional awards are: first place in the Beta Phi Gamma news coverage contest, and first in all-Columbia Sports. Fourteen issues were published during Miss Arnold ' s semester as editor. Her staff included: Ed Arbogast, news; Bill Parry, sports; Russell Mayfield, features; Barbara Longer, clubs; Virginia Rowan, society; Maxine Burson, advertising; Jo Ann Burkhardt, business; Bill Cooper, photography; Bill Goodwin and Frank Goshorn, proofs. Kenneth Robinson acted as head of the College News Bureau. EL VA Row 1 — ARNOLD, MAYFIELD, PARRY. Row 2— ROBINSON, BURKHARDT, LANGER, COOPER. 50 s pring Staff Departmentalization of news was the most important change put into effect after the first of the fourteen spring editions edited by Russell Mayfield. News stories were set under department heads such as art, society, or administration, which covered one to six stories. A new system, that of organizing club reports with sub- heads, was also introduced. Assisting Russell Mayfield with his fourteen issues were Virginia Rowan, special editions; Ed Arbogast, managing editor; Bill Parry, news; Joe Hester, sports; Jayne Kent, features; Frances Crawshaw, clubs; Maurine Howe, exchanges; Dorothy Hoyt, advertising; Jo Ann Burk- hardt, business; Barbara Longer, society; Bill Cooper, photographv Dougie Arnold was head of the news bureau. RUSSELL MAYFIELD, Editor QUERO Row 1 — MAYFIELD, CRAWSHAW, PARRY, ARNOLD. Row 2 — McCOLLOM, BURKHARDT, HOYT, LANGER, COOPER. 51 STUDY 1 — Left to Right: SOCIAL ARTS, ENGINEERING. 2— COMMERCE, RADIO. 3— ART, SCIENCE. mm ' - 4f m mfmsi ; - ,: ASSEMBLIES CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY COMMANDER WM. SCOTT SCHOLARSHIP AV ARD PRESENTATION DEBATE CUP PRESENTATION The Glendale Civic Auditorium served as a site for assemblies pre- sented this year by Budd Auer and Jeanne Franklin. The list of entertainers during Auer ' s period as secretary of assem- blies included the orchestras of Lee Venders and Lyie Smith. A student performance of " Bury the Dead " by Irwin Shaw, and a Christmas pro- gram by the College music depart- ment were also given. Guest speak- ers were Miss Wendy Stewart, law- yer and doctor, speaking on Mar- riage Laws, and Mrs. Frances Farmer Wilder, educational director for C.B.S., who discussed the pro- gress of radio. Jeanne Franklin, in the second se- mester, offered a Negro chorus, Swiss yodelers, a Spanish tenor, the Los Angeles City college dance band, and LyIe Smith ' s orchestra. The featured speaker of the semes- ter was Commander Scott of the British Royal Air Force, who spoke on his experiences as a world traveler. 53 i ■ j aB " - A. E. BOYD RAY SOMERS ORION HILL BOB KADZ SPEECH BILL DOUGLAS MERLE CORKERY HATTYE MORGAN JACKIE HAMMOND PHYLLIS R, SMITH Also SOL SLUTSKI, BERNIE McGUIRE, BILL THOMPSON, JOY BANNISTER. Participating in tive major intercollegiate tournaments, the College debate squad completed one of its most successful years. Opening the season early in November Hill and Kadz took third in debate at the Phi Kappa Delta Western States Association tournament at the College of the Pacific, Stockton. Hill and Boyd reached the finals in impromptu and extempore speaking, respectively. Traveling next to Pomona in January, Boyd and Somers took third in men ' s debate, with Hammond and Roeder third in women ' s debate. Roeder won first place in women ' s impromptu. Reaching the finals in extempore were Boyd, Douglas, Lewis, and Somers; in impromptu, Hill; and in oratory, Lewis. The Los Angeles City College Tournament in March saw Douglas and Kadz in fourth place and Boyd and Somers in the finals in debate. Douglas reached the finals in impromptu. In the debate at U.S.C. for the Pacific Coast Phi Rho Pi Championship, Boyd and Somers took first place. They also tied for third place honors in extemp. The big event of the season was the National tournament at Ogden, Utah. For the first time since 1935, Glendale Junior College sent representatives. Two teams, Boyd and Somers and Hill and Kadz, made the trip. Boyd and Somers placed second in debate after giving the first place winners their only defeat of the season. The final debate was broadcast over the NBC. Blue network and was published in the Intercollegiate Debate Yearbook, a national publication of outstanding debates of the year. Hill advanced to the finals in extempore speaking. The college freshman debate tournament was won by Lewis and Mayfield. Somers and Boyd won the Ed Nisle Debate Trophy. Bill Douglas captured the college extempore cup, and Bernard McGuire the oratory cup. 54 A. E. BOYD, RAY SOMMERS, Winners Second Notional Men ' s Debate, Phi Ro Pi; First Place, Pocific Coast Tournament, U.S.C.; Winners, Ed Nisle Debate Trophy. SPEECH SERVICE CLASS The speech service class is organized to provide student speakers for civic organizations. This year ' s class has spoken before fifteen different local service clubs and chapters. Row 1— DE SANTIS, EWALT, MORGAN, SMITH, MR. PLACE, LA VIGNE. Row 2— KUHN, WARRINER, MERCER, STILL, DAILY. DRAMA y PLAY FESTIVAL REHEARSAL Thirteen one -act plays and scenes from long produc- tions were presented by the drama classes for the annual Play Festival, May 27 on the stage of the " little college theatre " in room 212. These class projects were en- tirely produced, acted and directed by students in drama classes. BURY THE DEAD " Bury the Dead, " a play by Irwin Shaw protestmg war, was produced for the fourth season with Charles Nelson as stage manager; Bob Thomas, electrician; Jim Rowlette and Malcolm Stone, stage crew. The cast included Orion Hill as the narrator, and Tommy Newsom, Jim Rowlette, Ches- ter Sanderson, Antoinette Ricketson, Harriet Sandifer, Arthur Sisson, Malcom Launer, Howard Whiteaker, Leo Ekerle, Roger Eddy, Earl Miller, Bar- bara Koll, Ardella McMullen, and Francesco Hammer. The reading was presented as o c Armistice assembly for the student body at the Glendale Civic Auditorium. The play made five outside appearances. RADIO RADIO GROUP Lack of appropriate staging facilities to accommodate the advanced development of play production, turned the main effort of drama classes into radio produc- tion. For the first tims in several years radio work was offered to all stud9nts at the college interested in writing, producing, directing, acting, sound effects, adver- tising, and announcing. RADIO REHEARSAL Plays, dramatic sketches, mu- sical programs, recordings, and discussions were alternately broadcast Thursday evenings by the radio group. This was a part of the public schools series over station KIEV. The Public Park and Recreation Depart- ment of Glendale sponsored the programs and provided the stage of the Civic Auditorium for a studio. All scripts were prepared and produced by students. MUSIC A CAPPELLA Row 1— HOWE, JOHNSON, HUFF, HARRIS, McMANN, HASSON, MAIERS, JOHNSON, POIST. Row 2 — CHRISTILAW, MODES, DAMON, SIEMSON, BLACK, BLAINE, CORKERY, DAVIS, JENNINGS, BOWNES, DILLON, TAGGART, MORSE. Row 3 — MR. SHENNUM, BASHOR, MELLANDER, TOPLIFF, BURT, HILTON, MOODY, DINKEL. Row 4— RENFRO, DE MENT, THOMPSON, BAIRD, ELSHIRE, MORSE. Climaxing a year of over seventy-five public performances for radio, clubs, and churches, the Annual Music Festival was sponsored by the Southern California Junior College Music Association. This year, junior colleges from all over the United States participated in the event, which was held at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles on April 2. The mass choir was broadcast around the world by the Columbia Broadcasting System, and was under the direction of Noble Cain. In adjudications held for individual choirs, Glendale Junior College choir rated superior, which was the highest of three divisions. CHORUS Row 1— LABAIG, JOHNSON, MODES, WARFIELD, PIERCE, MAIERS, RIDGWAY. Row 2 — MRS. PATTISON, CAM- ERON, HUFF, SHADBOLT, DA- MON, McKILLOP, JOHNSTON. Row 3 — ARFSTEN, HOUGHTON, RAYMOND, FAHEY, BANNON, DINKZL, MR. SHENNUM. Row 4 — EWING, DE MENT, SHEL- TON, HARBERTS, McCARTHY, GREER, MOULTON, MASAMITSU. I I MIXED G ROUPS TRIO— Upper Legt: MAIERS, CHURCHILL, FARR, MR. SHENNUM, POIST. STRING EN- SEMBLE — Upper Right; First Row: PETERS, WIEBF, HUFF, DAVIS, BOWNS, JOHNSON. Second Row: BLAIR, MR. SHENNUM, CHENOWETH. GIRLS ' SEXTET — Lower Left: MAIERS, MORSE, RAYMOND, FARR, DAMON, JENNINGS. QUARTET — Lower Right: THOMPSON, HILTON, PETERS, CHENOWETH, MR. SHENNUM. Row I— CULVER, DREISLER, HOEHLEM, GOODWIN, JOHNSON, CURRENT, MR. SHENNUM, BASHOR, SELHOST, KYSAR. Row 2 — OTTO, BLAIR, EYRAUD, BAIRD, WORTHY, NIDEVER, McCONNELL. Row 3 — MANRING, CLAPP. Row 4 — TAYLOR, BARLET, EYRAUD, GREER, BUR- TON, LEWIS. Row 5— SALTER, OLSWANGER, YATES, LAHO, HANSON, STEWART, WILSON. BAND RECREATION INITIATION This year, as usual, the neo- phytes of various college or- ganizations came in for a sound trouncing. The methods of purgatory ranged all the way from pie eating to head standing. HELL WEEK Opening the year in traditional manner. Sophomores empha- sized to incoming Freshmen the advantages of conforming to upperclass domination. End- ing the week the Sophomore men bested the Frosh men in the annual Sophomore- Fresh- man Brawl. 60 ROUND-UP DAY Ending the College year, Round-up Day, May 24, featured the return of alumni to the campus where stu- dents, faculty, and administration mingled in an afternoon and eve- ning of fiesta. Booths provided by campus clubs furnished activity and refreshments during the afternoon, while the evening witnessed a Pio- neer dance to the music of Lyie Smith ' s orchestra in the Civic. A beard- growing contest, boxing, and a fast baseball gams between the faculty and the alumni added to the festivities. Top Row — Left to Right: MISS MABEL RICE (Educationl, MISS MARJORIE ADAMS (Artl . Bottom Row — Left to Right: GEORGE LEARNED (Sport Editor, Glendale Storl, L. PORTER HENDRICKS l Business!. VOCATION DAY Over seventy men and women, prominent in the business and pro- fessional worlds, took over for the faculty on the fourth annual Voca- tion Day held at the college, March 6. From 8:00 in the morning until 2:00 in the afternoon, these speakers offered advice on how to get a job and hold on to it. 61 GAMMA MU KID PARTY February 12 was the date of the Gamma Mu Kid party, with the college student union turned into a nursery for the evening. Here freshmen women got acquainted with each other and also with the sophomores. Pin the tail on the donkey, London bridge, and Blocks were a few of the games which took place. A. W. S. SLACK PARTY This semester ' s A. W. 5. Slack party took place in the new Y. W. C. A. building in Glendale. All five of the women ' s organizations on the campus worked together with the A. W. S, board and president Jackie Hammond to make it a success. Hilarious stunts presented by both students and members of the faculty were followed by a fox-trot contest and sundaes. ACCOUNTING OFFICE Row 1 — CHAMBERS, GILLESPIE, ROASIO, BLACK, MILLER, KENT. Row 2 — MR. NOBLE, HUNTER. OFF FRONT — PERRY, BRIGGS. LIBRARY Row I — BIERMA, STOCKMAN, LAFERTY, MRS. NICHOLS, CONWAY, BANNISTER, REILLY. Row 2— BRYAN, McKEON. Row 3 — LIBBY, SHELTON, HILL, CLARK. ADMINISTRATION OFFICE PUTNAM, HOWETH, HESTER, LANGWORTHY. BOOK STORE Row 1- WILSON, MR. MYERS, ARNOLD, VAN LOON, McFAR- LAND. Row 2 — LARSEN, PATCHING, HAMES, SHAT- TUCK, HYATT. THE FORMALS WINTER FORMAL Providing a courtly setting for the coronation of Morion Wiebe as Queen of the Campus, the Riveria Country club was the scene of the Winter Formal, January 12. One hundred and eighty couples attending enjoyed the smooth dance rhythms of Stan Moore and his " Music of the Minute " orchestra. SPRING FORMAL With sweet music provided by Dave Marshall and his popular fraternity orchestra, two hundred and fifty couples danced at the palatial Vista del Arroyo hotel, setting for the Spring Formal, April 26. :: JOE COLLEGE iJoe Shelton) MARION WIEBE Queen of the Campus QUEEN ' S COURT MARYCLAIR MORGAN, JACQUELINE HAMMOND, REBECCA SUE BLAKEY (Maid of Honori, MISS WIEBE, YVONNE BROWN, WILMA HORNEY, AND DORENA HAMMER. • " : NFORMAL DANCES FALL SPORT DANCE Featuring the orchestra of Alvino Roy and the four King Sisters, the Fall Sport dance was broadcast over a coast-to-coast Mutual hookup from the Glendale Civic Auditorium. Two hundred couples attended the " Jinx Dance " Friday evening, November 13. SPRING SPORT DANCE Held at the Los Angeles Breakfast club, the Spring Sport dance attracted one hundred and seventy-five couples who danced to the music of Hal Lomen and his orchestra, March 8. BACKWARD DANCE College coeds, not waiting for leap year, held their Backwards Dance on December 1. Titled " Joe College Jig " , the dance was the scene of the selection of Joe Shelton as the first " Joe College. " Lyie Smith ' s orchestra played at the Glendale Civic auditorium. FRESHMAN RECEPTION Opening the social events of the College year, the annual Freshman Recep- tion attracted two hundred and fifty couples to the Glendale Civic auditorium, September 16. Music was supplied by student Lee Yanders and his Orchestra. r r tJ INTER-CLUB COUNCIL - 9 ART LINNEMEYER The Inter-club council, made up of a representative from each campus club, is the co-ordinating body which governs the activities of campus organizations. Its main efforts are directed toward disbanding inactive organizations and stimulating the growth of active campus groups. Special emphasis is given to inter-club sports and home-coming day. Officers for the first semester were: Art Linnemeyer, president; Orion Hill, vice-president; Jane Halley, sec- retary. Second semester officers were: Calvin Hoech- iin, president; Bob Younger, vice-president; and Helen Feamster, secretary. CALVIN HOECHLIN Row 1: GILBERT, YOUNGER, SOMERS, HILL, ARNOLD, FEAMSTER, CLARK, OTTO. Row 2 : HOECHLIN, RYAN, WARFIELD, FRANKLIN, HAMMOND, BRYAN, FRYE, YAMADA, Row 3: ABBOTT, COOPER, EWING, SMITH, POULSEN, COLEMAN. Row 4: NEWSOM, MAYFIELD, HEAPES, DALZELL, DUTTON, PROUTY, LINNEMEYER. tP " c I I f ;? Bl . ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA Alpha Gamma Sigma is the state honorary scholastic society for |unior colleges. This year the local chapter has been more active than ever before. A series of dinners, during which members listened to " Town Meetings of the Air, " was initiated in the first semester. Climaxing the Fall program was a trip to the Philharmonic auditorium to hear Major George Fielding Elliott speak on " If War Comes. " The club began early in the second semester to prepare for the state Alpha Gamma Sigma convention, to which it was host. The convention proved to be one of the most successful ever held. Officers for the first semester were Phyllis Roeder, presi- dent; A. E. Boyd, vice-president, and Robert Kadz, sec- retary-treasurer. Second semester officers were Porter Ewing, president; Joe Shelton, vice-president; Margaret Albaugh, secretary; and Carroll Hare, Treasurer. PHYLLIS ROEDER PORTER EWING Row 1: REILLY, BOWNS. DAVIES, OGLE, YAMADA, TODA, ROBINS, SMITH. Row 2: SIPPLE HODGE MISS FOX, BUTLER, ALBAUGH, ROBINSON. Row 3: SALSBURY, BOYD, KADZ, JOHNSON HENDERSON BERRIER VON BLOEKER. Row 4 : OWINGS, GEARY, SLUTZKY. R ow 5 : HARE, STEINER TAYLOR GREER EWING BERNd ' McCOLLOM. BETA PHI GAMMA Beta Phi Gamma is the honorary journalistic fraternity of the campus and the delta chapter of the national or- ganization. In the fall semester the Glendale club was given charge of publishing the official club paper, " The Mouthpiece. " A convention held at Long Beach in which EL VAQUERO was awarded first place for junior college papers, and a formal initiation that was held with Santo Ana and Long Beach, comprise the inter-chapter activities for the year. Officers for the year included: Dougie Arnold, president; Kenny Robinson, vice-president; Mitzi Ryan secretary; and Lenore Knapp, treasurer. DOUGIE ARNOLD Left to Right. Row 1: KNAPP, RYAN, ARNOLD, CRAWSHAW, hURKHART. Row 2; LANGER, BOYD, COOPER, ROWAN, HOYT. Row 3: MAYFIELD, PARRY, HOWE, ROBINSON. ;jri _.i X - ' .• ' . DELTA PSI OMEGA Made up of students who have on active interest in drama and radio, Delta Psi Omega, honorary dramatic society, was inactive during the first semester due to the lack of eligible pledges. However, during the sec- ond semester several new members were taken into the club and activities were renewed again. The club mem- bers attended the Southern California convention of the society held at Chaffey Junior college, Ontario. Officers for the year were Robert LaLonde, president; and Bob Thomas, vice-president. ROBERT LaLONDE • Row I: SANDERS, COLLINS, LaLONDE, SANDIFER, THOMAS, SMITH, VON BLOEKER. Row 2: DINKEL, WHITE- AKER, LAUNER, MILLER, EDDY, WALKER, ECKERLE, Row 3 : MR LEWIS. VENTRESCA, NELSON, MR. HERNDON. I I PHI RHO P ORION HILL Phi Rho Pi is the National honorary forensic society for junior colleges. It is composed of students outstanding in speech work. The society sponsored a National debate tournament at Ogden, Utah, where Glendale took second place honors. The local chapter has sponsored several speech tourna- ments during the year, along with various social affairs held at members ' homes. First semester officers included: Orion Hill, president, Jackie Hammond, secretary-treasurer. Second semester officers were: Ray Somers, president; Phyllis Roeder Smith, secretory-treasurer. RAY SOMERS Row 1: SOMERS, BOYD, HAMMOND, KADZ, HILL, BANNISTER. Row 2: SMITH, SLUTZKY, MORGAN, ApPOBERTS, McGUIRE, CORKERY, BOND. K SIGMA XI SIGMA The students of the College who desire to qualify for Sigma Xi Sigma, honorary science fraternity, must show above average ability in either chemistry or physics. The aim of the club is to encourage interest in the sciences. Meetings were held twice a month, ot which time talks of scientific interest were given by the mem- bers or other special speakers from outside the junior college. This Glendale society is the founder and Alpha chapter of the organization. Officers for the first semester were: Kent Harmon, president; Archer Munger, vice-pesident; Grace Bowns, secretary. Second semester officers were: Don Steiner, president; Louis Geary, vice-president; and Grace Bowns, secretary. DON STEINER Row 1: BOWNS, YOUNGER, DAVIES, SLUTZKY, GILBERT, OWINGS, GEARY. Row 2: STILL, HARMON, VOLPI, STEWART, VAN BOURG, Row 3: MITCHELL, LARSEN, ABRAM, MORGAN. Row 4 ApROBERTS, KAMBE, GERBER. Row I: PROUTY CLARK, MR. SPAGNOLI, LINNEMEYER, COLEMAN. Row 2: DEMENT, SHELTON, KENEFICK, THOMPSON, KELLER. Row 3: VANDERBURG, MICHIELS, GILLESPIE, PECK, PARRY. Charros is a service organization composed of men active in campus affairs. The members of the club served as ushers during educational week. Several smokers, two dinner dances, one at Topsy ' s, and one at the Wilshire Bowl, were held during the year. First semester officers included; Art Linnemeyer, president; Frank Clark, vice-president; and John Keller, secretary. Frank Clark replaced Linnemeyer as president for the second semester, with Russell Peck as vice-president and Bill Parry, secretary. CHARROS ART LINNEMEYER FRANK CLARK Women students outstanding in campus affairs are honored by mem- bership in Epsilon Omega, honorary service sorority. Participation in campus events included: A.W.S. Slack party, hostessing at open house. Round-up day, ushering at Baccalaureate and commencement. Closing the semester, a formal dinner dance was held for members and guests. Jackie Hammond officiated as president during the first semester with Betty Arnold, vice-president; Aria Delle Smith, recording-secretary; Jeanne Franklin, corresponding secretary; and Irene Briggs, treasurer. Second semester officers were headed by Frances Bryan and included: Dorothy Saul, vice-president; Jeanne Franklin, recording secretary; Aria Delle Smith, corresponding secretary; and Irene Briggs, treasurer. Row 1 : RUMMELL, ARNOLD, HAMMOND, BRYAN, BRADBURY, BRIGGS, TODA. Row 2: SAUL, TROLLER , FRANKLIN, COLE, MINER, SMITH. Row 3: BROWN, OTTO, HOFFMAN, SMITH, SANDIFER, HAVENS, ARNOLD. » EPSILON OMEGA JACKIE HAMMOND FRANCES BRYAN r . 76 ALPHA CHI DOROTHY SAUL BURKE HYATT Row 1 : HYATT, BSHER, SCHOLEY, ALLREDGE, WOLCOTT, SONNTAG, DESANTIS. Row 2: BENTLEY, RUCH, SAUL, MISS ABEL, BROWN, RIDGEWAY, KOLL, HAMES. The purpose of Alpha Chi, honorary art society, is to increase the mem- bers ' interest and knowledge of art. A print collection and o library have been started in hopes that each semester members will have the oppor- tunity of enjoying finer representations of masterpieces. During the year a skating party, a beach party, and a horse back ride and breakfast were enjoyed. First semester officers were: Dorothy Saul, president; Jimmy DeSantis, vice-president; Betty Brown, secretary. Second semester officers were: Burke Hyatt, president; Ana Lou Scholey, vice-president; Barbara Busher, secretary. ARCH BRENT HEAPES To acquaint members with the work of local architects is one of the aims of the A rchi club. The organization, composed of students who have taken the course in Vocational Architecture, is expected to be a help in obtaining positions in this field. Warren Cline was first semester president; Brent Heapes, vice-presi- dent; and Neff Taylor, secretary-treasurer. Brent Heapes was presi- dent during the second semester and was assisted by Russell Field as vice-president, and Edgar Wilkinson as secretary-treasurer. Row 1: VAN BOURG, WILKINSON, HAMES, TAYLOR. Row 2: FRANKLIN, MOLTON, HEAPES, WILSON, PENFIELD. 77 r r irw« ' ' •«0« US Row 1 : FREEMAN, GILLESPIE, BRIGGS, YOUNG, BRYANT. Row 2 : SMITH GARY GARLINGTON, HESTER, GAINES. As eligibility for the Army-Navy club depends upon the student being a member of either the Marine Corps, California Military Training Corps, Naval Reserves, or ex-Reserve Officers Training Corps, the membership of the organization was very limited this year. How- ever, o stag, a beach party, and a dance were held during the year. First semester officers were: Curtis Worley, pes ' dent; Bob Gillespie, vice-president; Bob Young, secretary. Second semester officers were: Bob Gillespie, president; Ernest Bryant, vice-president; and Bob Young, secretary. ARMY AND NAVY BOB GILLESPIE BIBLE Prayer, fellowship, and service ore the aims of the Bible club. The year ' s local program has included weekly meetings, occasional deputations to near-by-churches, and social gatherings. At weekly meetings speakers have included present and former students, pastors from local churches, and faculty members. John Kienle was faculty odviser. First semester officers were: Helen Gilkerson, president; Jack Cooper, vice-president, Dorothea Damon, secretary. Second semester ' s officers included: Betty Thatcher, president; Muriel Hamlin, vice-president; and Miriko Nagahama, secretary. Row 1 : DAMON, NAGAHAMA, LUBAIG, FAHEY, TODA, WIER, VAN LOON MR. KIENLE. Row 2: THATCHER, TROLLER, FAIRBURN, WYNNE, ROBINSON, MEEHAN, ANDERSON. Row 3; DINKEL, GUERNSEY, JOHNSON, HAMLIN DUNHAM. Row 4: SHATTUCK, LIBBY, FORKER, HUNTER. HELEN GILKERSON BETTY THATCHER ■ ■ CAMERA BILL COOPER MR. KIENLE, MUNGER, LANGER, CRANZ, GRIPPING. The Camera club is an organization made up of students who are interested in any phase of photography. Meetings are held every two weeks, where photography and photographic techniques are dis- cussed. During the year, pictures made by the members were on exhibit in the main hall. First semester officers were: Harold Walker, president; Frank Cranz, vice-president; and Perry Munger, secretary. Bill Cooper succeeded Walker as second semester president. COLLEGE y RUSSELL BONDLEY ROSS WOODBURY The college " Y " met twice each month for morning breakfast meet- ings. Activities during the year included a skating party, several stags, and informal initiation, and a joint party with the Girls ' Athletic Association. The advisers were Coach Tommy Ryan of the faculty and Art Mohs of the local Y.M.C.A. First semester officers were: Russell Bondley, president; Blaine Konk- right, vice-president; and Al Wilson, secretary. Second semester officers were: Ross Woodbury, president; Rod McChesney, vice-president; and Bob Thomas, secretary. Row 1 : HOGG, VERDUGO, RUCH, WEILER, McADAMS, LIBBY, WILSON, STEEPENS, SHELTON. Row 2: DAVIDSON, ROUSSEVE, THOMPSON, LINNEMEYER, THOMP- SON, HAMES, BOND. Row 3: THOMAS, CLARK, WAGNER, McCHESNEY, BLANCHARD, HOWE, BONDLEY. WOODBURY. Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 LUTZ, ROASIO, POULSEN, MR WEIBE, YAMADA, BRUFLAT, FRYE. NAGAHAMA, MONTGOMERY, SHADBOLT, GIB BS, CHU ' CHILL, HANSEN. WILLIAMS, TODA, COCHRAN, LOZIER, GONZALES, ROBINSON, SIECK RT. JOHNSON, ROASIO, BRUGGER, EWING, MARXEN, HARTIGAN, BOYD. SHAPIRO, GEARY, SEAMAN, SHAWHAN, CURTIS, GONZALES. The interests of members of the Cosmopolitan Club ore world-w!de. The semester ' s program included moving picturss of Mexxo, Alaska, and Scandanavia; and lectures on travels through Europe. All activi- ties aim to promote better international and inter-racial understanding. An annual banquet terminated the social activities. First semester officers were; Honako Yamada, president, Mitchell Van Bourg, vice-president; Evelyn Bruflat, secretary; Helen Frye, treasurer; and Loren Lutz, vice-president; Josephine Roasio, secretary; Mary Brugger, treasurer; and Marion Hansen publicity. COSMOPOLITAN HANAKO YAMADA LORRAINE POULSON Opportunity of learning the techniques of fingerprinting and methods of classification is offered to members of Delta Phi Delta, newly or- ganized fingerprinting club. Prints of grammar school and junior high students have been taken and sent to Washington, D. C, where they may be used for identification. Tom Newson headed the new organization with Evert Fliegman as vice- president; Fern Owens, secretary; and Lois Rummell, treasurer. Row 1 : RUMMELL, BENNETT, MISS MANE, BRICKHAM, CLARK, BANNISTER. Row 2: COTTLE, OWENS, FLIEGMAN, NORTON, NEWSOM, TEEPLE. Row 3: CLAPP, PINKOSKI, VENTRESCA, REDMON, MONTGOMERY. DELTA PHI DELTA »i fVi w - TOM NEWSOM 80 DELTA MU JOHN GARY Row 1 — GARY, LINK, RATHBUN, OWINGS, DICKEY, MITCHELL RILEY Row 2— LIPP, DALZELL, CARNAHAN, DAILY, BRIGGS, WILSON. Delta Mu, campus division of the De Molay, was inactive during the year, except for various social events. Besides several stags and a beach party, the members had a combination hay ride and swimming party. There were officers only during the first semester. John Gary served then as president. D. PANCHO CLUB DOUGIE ARNOLD RUSSELL MAYFIELD Journalism students who assist with advertising, circulation and writ- ing for El Vaquero are members of the D. Pancho club. One of the special sessions was the occasion of the group ' s visit to the Los Angeles Times building. Informal meetings ore held each week in the press room. Dougie Arnold was president during the first semester. Second semes- ter officers are : Russell Mcyfield, president; Dorothy Hoyt, vice-presi- dent; Frances Crawshaw, secretary; Betty Jane Chapman, treasurer. Row I— LANGER, HOYT, BURKHARDT, CHRISTILAW, ROWAN, CRAWSHAW HOWE. Row 2 — CHAPMAN, THOMPSON, McWILLIAMS, KNAPP CARRAWAy ' PARRY. Row 3 — HESTER, GAINES, MASUMITSU, BOYD ROBINSON COOPEr ' McCOLLOM. 81 ,- ' ' •i!S r? % Row 1 — BAUER SHELTON, MR. MESERVE, SHANTEAU, DICKENS, MARTIN, GAINES Row 2 — CRICKARD, PROUTY, SISSON, WEED, HOWE, BARRINGER. Row 3 — SMITH, SINGEN, BUTTERFIELD. ECKERLE. Row 4 — KAMBE, ELLET, VANDERBURG, TYLOR. Gamma Alpha Pi is a social club made up of students of geology and paleontology. One of the most active clubs on the campus, the " Gammas " this year won the interclub sports title. Besides having meetings every two weeks, three smokers, a pledge dinner, and two dinner-dances were held. Talks of geologic interest were given several times during the year. Clement D. Meserve was faculty adviser. First semester officers were: Tom Dutton, president; Mason Prouty, vice-president; Jack Crickard, secretary. Second semester officers included: Bob Shanteau, president; Don Eden, vice-president; and Tom Kambe, secretary. GAMMA ALPHA PI CX ' - _ X I TOM DUTTON BOB SHANTEAU In order to encourage friendliness among the women students, Gammu Mu, campus Y.W.C.A. organization, provides varied activities both social and service. Important social events sponsored by the club included a slack party, a kid party, a fashion show and an overnight stay at Griffith park camp. Officers for the first semester included: Josephine Perry, president; Paula Otto, vice-president; June Mayfield, secretary; Eleanor Borch- ard, treasurer. Second semester officers were: Paula Otto, president; Maxine Price, vice-president; Mitzi Ryan, scretory; Louise Bacon, treasurer. Row I-— ROBINSON, SIECKERT, WALTERS, PRICE, POIST, KENT. Row 2— GROVER, B. HORNEY, KELLOGG, FRYE, W. HORNEY, FEAMSTER, WILLIAMS. Row 3 — SIPPLE OTTO RYAN, BABCOCK, CHAPMAN, POIRIER, HAVENS. Row 4 — CRAWFORD, CLARK, MAYFIELD, JACOBS ROASIO, SULLIVAN, SKINNER. Row 5— LANGER FLEMING, MINER, MOUNTAIN, DICKENS, JOHNSON, MORGAN. Row 6 — SAUL, BACON, HAVENS, JACOBS, YAGER. GAMMA MU JOSEPHINE PERRY PAULA OTTO 82 ENGINEERS PORTER EWING ' j:.. .; Row 1 — DODSON, MARUYAMA, YOUNG, LIBBY, WILLIAMS ABRAM Row 2 — CARNAHAN, MR. NICHOLS, DICKEY, GELLER, WIMPRESS, MAHNKE. Row 3 — KAMBE, TYLER, EWING, SHELTON, BERND, BURT, CLELAND. The purpose of the Engineers club is to develop on appreciation of engineering phenomena of today. Weekly seminars by speakers well versed in their fields and varied social interests comprised the club ' s calendar. Two smokers introduced club pledges, and several inter- club parties were held jointly with Sigma Pi Delta. Porter Ewing headed the organization both semesters, with the assis- tance of Bob Baird as vice-president and Tom Kambe as secretary- treasurer during the first semester. Keith Dodson served as vice- president for the second semester with Tom Kambe as secretary- treasurer. EPSILON ALPHA GAMMA H. R. SHAWHAN LA VERNA McMANN Epsilon Alpha Gamma, the honorary music society, is designed to encourage musical ability on the campus. During the year, it spon- sored noon and after school classic hours, in which recordings by great artists were played. President for the fall semester was H. R. Shawhan, who was assisted by Mary Leaton, vice-president; and La Verna McMann, secretary. Second semester officers were La Verna McMann, president; Grace Bowns, vice-president; and Dorothy Damon, secretary. Row I — RUMMELL, WILLARD, MORSE, MAIERS, SHAWHAN, BURTON. Row 2 — CHENOWETH, DILLON, BOWNS, McMANN, RAYMOND, HILTON. Row I — COLEMAN, PROUTY, KARICH, ABRAM, GUZMAN, McANULTY. Row 2 — KENEFICK, NOLAN, KELLER, LINNEMEYER, McFARLAND, BRYANT. Row 3 — ZOTOVICH, THOMPSON, CRAMER, HEAPES, VANDERBURG, MICHIELS, RATHBUN. Row 4— PARRY, WAGNER, BLANCHARD. Lettermen ' s club is composed of all men students who have been awarded athletic insignios for participation in inter-mural sports. Several pot-luck dinners were held during the year, and regular meet- ings were called once a month. First semester officers were: Bill Thompson, president; Pete Keller, vice-president; and John Abrom, secretary-treasurer. Mason Prouty succeeded Thompson as president for the second semester with John Abram as vice-president, and Phil Cramer, secretary-treasurer. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB BILL THOMPSON MASON PROUTY In order to stimulate interest in the theatre and to sponsor trips to plays and radio programs, the Playgoers ' Council was formed this year. The club takes care of tickets and transportation to these func- tions. The Council is planning to enlarge its scope next year to take in all dramatic activities. This year the Council has sponsored tours to C.B.S. where they sow " Andre Kostelanetz, " and " Big Town; " to the Pasadena Playhouse to see " Our Town; " to the Hollywood Play- house where they saw " Meet the People; " and to the Biltmore to see " Taming of the Shrew, " " Abraham Lincoln, " " Hamlet, " " The Man Who Came to Dinner, " and " Kay Largo. " PLAYGOERS ' COUNCIL MILLER, SMITH, LANGER, VON BLOEKER, MR. LEWIS. M f . m J nil If II Hi 84 II ! ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ■ SALIENTS r; CALVIN HOECHLIN Row I — MOULTON, LLOYD, HOECHLIN, LIBBY, EWING, McANULTY. Row 2 — WHEELON, CLAPP, NEWSOM, FLIEGMAN, WILLIAMS, CHILCOTE. Row 3 — Mc- GUIRE, FRALEIGH, BROCK, BURRIS, YATES, MR. MYERS, TIEDEMAN. The Salients club was organized this year for the purpose of arousing school spirit and creating an interest in campus problems. Important accomplishments include the providing of megaphones and decora- tions for games, making of posters, an assembly football rally, and the organization of a campus Dote bureau. Bill Hartness filled the position as the first president with the assist- ance of Calvin Hoechlin as vice-president and Bill Farrar as secretary- treasurer. Calvin Hoechlin was elected president for the second se- mester along with Frank Lloyd, vice-president; and Bill Farrar, secretary- treasurer. SALIENTS ' AUXILIARY BARBARA WARFIELD Following a semester of activity, the Salients decided that there should be a girls ' auxiliary of the club. This past semester has brought forth a girls ' group known as the Salient ' s auxiliary. The main objective of the group is to be of service to the men and women of the junior college campus. Besides advertising the football and basketball gomes, and school dances, it has been the club ' s desire to help new students become acquainted with the school and with other students. Officers for the spring semester were Barbara Warfield, president; Betty Anderson, vice-president; and Merle Ann German, secretary. Row 1 — ROSS, HOYT, WALTERS, WARFIELD, GERMAN, ROASIO, O ' CONNOR. Row 2 — MR. MYERS, BANNON, HORNEY, STONE, BACON, CHAPMAN. I I 85 Row 1 — LANGER, BENNETT, BLANCHARD, WARFIELD, BELL, ABBOTT, WOLF, SIPPLE. Row 2 — CAMERON, BRIXEY, CRAVEN, COLE, YAMADA, MISS UELAND, MUHLEMAN. Row 3 — DUNMEYER, DUNHAM, JOHNS, CUNNINGHAM, JONES, FULTON, BROWN. In addition to its primary interest of contributing to the furnishing fund of the new Y.W.C.A. building, the Sigma Pi Delta home eco- nomics club this year sponsored a birthday tea, candy sales, and a benefit bridge tea. Formal installation of officers was held at " A Bit of Sweden " ; interclub parties and a beach party for members were the outstanding social events, Dorothy Cunningham headed the first semester officers with the assistance of Bonnie Mae Sites as vice-president; June Mayfield, secretary; Elsie Rathbun, treasurer. Rosalie Abbott ' s officers in- cluded Betty Brown as vice-president, Honako Yomado, secretary; and Dorothy Johns as treasurer. SIGMA PI DELTA DOROTHY CUNNINGHAM ROSALIE ABBOTT Programs of scientific interest designed to supplement class work are presented at weekly meetings of Tau Alpha Delta. The twelfth annual spring lecture series brought to the campus men prominent in science today. First semester officers included: Ferguson Mitchell, president; Ed Stouffacher, vice-president; Maxine Price, secretary; and Jane Mosher, treasurer. Second semester officers were Ferguson Mitchell, president; Archer Munger, vice-president; Marian Hanson, secretary; and Margaret Weger, treasurer. Row 1 — STEWART, SLUTZKY, DAVIES, GILBERT, PRICE, VAN BOURG, McANULTY. Row 2 — GEER, CUMMINGS, COCHRAN, MONTGOMERY, DE WITT, CORMACK, CHILCOTE. Row 3— STAUFFACHER, WEGER, SKINNER, PARKS. Row 4 — HARE, GEARY, OTTO, OWINGS, McCONNELL, HASELFELD, YOUNGER. Row 5 — STEINER, KEARNEY, PENSYL, HOBDEN, MR. TURRILL. Row 6 — MITCHELL, HARMON, STILL, KLINK TAU ALPHA DELTA FERGUSON MITCHELL 86 VAQUERO RIDERS HELEN FEAMSTER 1 i H JjR 151 j M 1 E i " Row 1 — POIST, LYND, CHRISTILAW, JENNINGS, LOZIER, FEAMSTER, ANDERSON. Row 2 — DAY, ALLEN, MARXEN, CORKERY, ROBISHAW, GOODWIN. Row 3 — WARRINER, VENTRESCA, WILSON, DAVIDSON. Collegians who enjoy horseback riding organized this semester as the Vaquero Riders, a club which at once became one of the most popular on the campus. Generally the members arranged for a barbecue or dinner and dancing after the riding. Helen Feamster headed and organized the club for both semesters with Hope Kresling, vice-president, and Blanche Goodwin, secretory- treasurer during the first semester; Bill McGuire as vice-president and Frank Clark, secretary-treasurer for the second semester. W.A. A. JACKIE HAMMOND HELEN FRYE The Women ' s Athletic Association provides coeds with a full program of athletic activities. Participation in intra-mural competition, play- days with other colleges, additional social events, picnics, a roller skat- ing party, and an over-night hike are sponsored by the organization. Officers for the first semester included: Jackie Hammond, president; June Gorman, vice-president; Betty Troller, secretary; Jean Lamb, treasurer. Helen Frye succeeded Miss Hammond as second semester president with the following officers: Betty Troller, vice-president; Honey Toda, secretary; Catherine Meehan, treasurer. Row 1— NAGAHAMA, TODA, BRIGGS, COLLINS, FRYE, FEAMSTER, ROBINSON, MINER. Row 2 — RUMMEL, SAUL, POIRIER, C. HAVENS, SIECKERT, CRAVEN. Row 3 — BANNON, LOZIER, TROLLER, MOUNTAIN, SKINNER, FLEMING, CRAW- FORD, N. HAVENS. Row 4 — GOODWIN, MISS STEELE, ESTES, POULSEN, SALZMAN, MEEHAN, BARNES, ALLEN. Row 5— ANDERSON, DILLON, THATCHER, HOWE, FAIRBURN. I I 9 87 mm ' r t t ' COACHING STAFF ? - SAM TENISON, Director of Athletics JONAS RYAN WOLFE 9C FOOTBALL LETTERMEN COLEMAN EDEN ABRAM FRENCH GUZMAN CHIAVARAS KARICH KENEFICK CASTRO PECK PURTELL FIDO SINGEN VANDERBURG VOLPI WILSON ii I n r-% f jaL. ia «._ - " . ,-Al:f ' a -jr Row 1 — CLEVELAND, MEHLINGER, VANDERBURG, GUZMAN, PURTELL, CAS- TRO FRENCH, EDEN, KARICH, FAST, PRICE, RATHBUN, WILSON. Row 2— MARTIN PECK THIESEN, KENEFICK, COLEMAN, VOLPI, CHASE, HOrHN, FIDO ABRAM CREWS. Row 3— DALY COACH JONAS, COACH WOLFE, MILLER RADOVICH, SMELAND, NE5BIT, CHALLONER, SINGEN, LEWIS, THOMAS MAYFIELD, GILES, ROBERTS, CHIAVARAS, TRAINER, COACH RYAN. COLEMAN EDEN Captains FOOTBALL The fall semester of 1939 found two new coaches preparing to guide the Vaquero pigskin squad through a tough season. Head mentor was Tommy Ryan, former Burbank High coach who came to the college via Hoover High. The other was Gene Wolfe, an old hand at the game, having produced several championship Cee teams at Glendale High. The new tutors were greeted by a record turnout of sixty-five candidates, including eleven letter- men, several squadmen, and numerous high school stars. 92 - . Kt2 ' y ? Despite a statistical victory, the Vaqs lost their first game to Fullerton, 14-13. The following week, with most of the local stars on the sick and injured list, Glendale took a 26-2 defeat from the powerful S. C. Frosh. The sole Cowboy score come when tackle Thiesen blocked a Frosh punt, and the ball rolled into the end zone for an automatic safety. After making a brilliant showing against Pasadena in the annual P.T.A. Football Circus at the Rose Bowl, the Glendale squad went on to record o 14-7 win over Santa Monica, with sub-quarterback Harry Chose leading the Cowboys out of their first period slump. Two Vaquero fumbles resulted in a 1 2 to 6 victory for Los Angeles City College when the two teams met in the Rose Bowl, October 1 3. The following week Glendale was able to hold the league, holding Long Beach Vikings to a 0-0 deadlock. The Vaqs pushed to their opponents ' seven-yard line, only to lose the scoring chance because of a fumble. The following Friday, the Cowhands took it on the chin again, losing to Bokersfield, 14 to 7. After an Armistice Day win over Taft, 26-0, the locals dropped their final game of the year with Compton, 6-0. Standouts in the line were Don Eden, named all-Southern California center, Phil Coleman, whose game at the tackle berth was consistently praised, and Vladimir " Turk " Karich named the " most valuable player " by his team- mates. Ray Castro was the leading ground gainer for the rangeriders, picking up well over two hundred yards for a season average of nearly four yards each time he carried the ball. Harry Chase was the next most effective ground gainer, and he also made the longest Cowboy run of the season when he returned the second half kickoff 98 yards for a touchdown. Joe Fido and Howard Chiavaras fomed a potent passing combination that proved to be a real scoring threat. Fido completed forty per-cent of his sixty passes. Glendole ' s punting average took a sudden upswing when Gene Purtell made a belated appearance on the squad. His forty-yard average in the last two games, along with the improved punting of French and Chose, raised the season average to 34.4 yards. The Vaquero aerial blitzkriegs were the most effective weapon, piling up a season total of 61 8 yards to 3 1 9 for their opponents. Since the Cowboy land attack was suffering a huge statistical defeat, the opposition forces were constantly kept on guard for air raids. In spite of their won and lost record, the Vaqs nearly balanced the statistics. In fact, if the Trojan Frosh game is eliminated, they swing slightly in favor of Glendale. Twenty-five fumbles on p lays from scrimmage hurt the Cowboy cause, and may have cost them the L.A.C.C. and Long Beach games. The Ryanmen played a clean, hard game, as is evidenced by the fact that they received only 19 penalties for 155 yards, compared to their opponents ' 28 infractions for 240 yards. FRENCH CHASE FIDO WILSON SPRING PRA CTICE Beginning a four-week early training period May 1, Coach Tommy Ryan and twenty-six husky footballers drilled on fundamentals and basic plays, looking forward to a successful 1940 season. Hopes for such a season seemed bright to Coach Ryan, who not only found numerous lettermen returning to the fold, but also received a crop of new candidates with excellent possibilities. Veteran backfield aces working out were Charles Guzman, quarterback; Harold French and Gene Purtell, half- backs; and Bill Singen and Ray Castro, fullbacks. Among the linesmen back in uniform were Russell Peck, Frank Roberts, John Kenefick, and Vladimir Karich, guards; Pete Vanderburg, end; and Ralph Smeland, tackle. Notable newcomers were backfield men James Reimbolt, Stanley Wilson, Gilbert Cate, Homer Worley, Bill Hoff, and Dan Meyer. Trying for line positions were Terry McAdams, Bob Lyons, Ken Worthen, Don Masser, Jack Crawford, Arnold Dahlman, Bob Davidson, John Wender, Forrest Theriot, Stuart Fitzhugh, Jess Silva, and Lincoln Northom. 95 %k Off Front— COACH WOLFE. Row )— GENUNG, M. HEAPES, P. HEAPES, MULCAHY, NOLAN. Row 2 — WILSON, HICKS, ZOTOVICH, FORSYTHE, COOPER. Row 3 — HOEHN, TIERNEY, HASELFELD, CRAMER, ROOD. BASKETBALL CRAMER NOLAN 96 LETTERMEN FORSYTHE GENUNG PETE HEAPES MARVIN HEAPES CRAMER MITCHELL MULCAHY NOLAN ZOTOVICH BROWN §7 With only two lettermen out of nine returning, the casaba outlook appeared none too bright for Gene Wolfe when he began his first season as coach of the Glendole five. However, after several practice meetings in a local high school gym, Wolfe was safely able to take an optimistic stand. Besides the two lettermen, John Nolan, and Phil Cramer, brilliant guards, Wolfe garnered two outstand- ing players in the persons of Pete Heapes, towering center, and his brother Marvin, a specialist in the forward position. To complete his nucleus, Wolfe made another " find " in Bill Mulcahy, also a speedy forward. Strengthening the squad were such top-notch players as center, Don Rood; guards, Nick Zotovich and Leal Genung; forwards. Bob Mitchell and Lou Haselfeld, as well as Bill Rivingston, Howard Hicks, Walt Hoehn, Mel Cooper, Wilson Tierney, and Bill Forsyth. The Vaqs lost their first practice games, with Chapman college and the Long Beach Y.M.C.A., but they discovered their weak points, and came back to beat the Alumni team 50-21 in their third practice encounter. The Cowboy cagers seemed to be hitting their stride when they met Riverside Junior college in the next casaba session, December 5. The favored Tigers were dropped 31-30 in a low point game marked by thrills from the opening whistle until the final gun. The teams played five minutes before either was able to score. Glendale held their one-point lead for the final three minutes of the game, relying on effective defensive tactics to prevent any Tiger score. December 8, the Cowhands traveled to Bakersfield, gaining a 40-31 win over the Renegades. High-point man of the evening was Marvin Heopes, who scored 1 9 points for the locals. With the advent of Christmas vacation. Coach Wolfe ' s team entered the Chaffey Tournament at Ontario. The Vaqs won a 29-23 decision over Taft in the first day of play, but were eliminated by Long Beach, 32-27, the following day. 98 Back in Glendale, the local squad again met and defeated Bckersfield, this time 41 to 34. Outstanding play of the game was by Mulcahy who scored twenty points from his left forward position. Entering the Modesto Tourney, the local cage squad was eliminated 38-34 by Placer Junior college in a close battle. This was the final practice game before the advent of conference ploy, January 12. The Cowboy ' s first league opponent was Compton Junior college. The Voqueros played tight defensive boll during the first half, and the two squads were nearly even at the rest period. However, the stronger Tartar aggregation slowly crept ahead during the s3cond half, winning 46-26. The following evening, the locals eked out a 42-40 victory over Long Beach Junior college, with Mulcahy and Nolan leading the scoring with 14 and 13 points, respectively. Glendale dropped another close one in the next conference gome, losing to Ventura, 47-43. Then, meet- ing a strong Los Angeles City college squad, the Vaqs were defeated 31-43. Johnny Nolan again lead the local scoring in the first Santa Monica encounter, which resulted i a 49-35 Vcquero victory. Nolan registered 17 points and Mulcahy was JList behind with 15. Taking on Compton in the second round of conference play, Glendale was decisively defeated, this time 50-28. Gaining a bye in league competition, the Cowhands took on a barnstorming Phoenix Junior col- lege aggregotion and dropped off the Voqueros in their final encounter, this time 35-28. The second Ventura gome was marked down as another loss for the boys from Rossmoyne Village, the Pirate offensive gaining 53 points as against Glendale ' s 32. The final tiff with Los Angeles City college was marked by a 27 point blitzkrieg staged against the Voqueros by the Cub ' s great center, Francis Garland. The result was a 51-32 victory for L.A. despite the fine game displayed by Nolan at his guard post. A 48-39 win by Santo Monica ended the year ' s con- ference ploy. Glendale lost a heartbreaking low-score gome to the UCLA, Frosh as the local squad wound up the season ' s play. The Cowhands were unable to hold on 18-10 halftime lead and the Bruin cagers won, 26-25. -M 2 1 % i % o CI -. wi :i - ' v ■■r O Row 1 (Sitting)— FLOYD, CASTRO, SISSON, MITSCH, CARLSON, ANTUNEZ NIELSEN, McFARLAND, COOPER, UHLER, FRENCH. Row 2— HESTER, McCHESNEY TAYLOR FRALIEGH, PURTELL, LEWIS, BLANCHARD, SINGEN, THOMAS, FREEMAN, GUZMAN, ABRAM, PECK, GOLDSBY, SMITH. ABRAM ANTUNEZ TRACK Led by a few stars, but lacking in the strength nec- essary for a championship squad, the 1940 Glen- dale trackmen nevertheless had a reasonably suc- cessful year, winning four out of seven meets. De- spite such consistent winners as Ali-Americon Howard Thomas, Walt Smith, Armond Antunez, Arnold Carlson, Russell Peck, and Harold French, Coach " Sad Sam " Tenison needed more consistent second and third place men to cinch victories. )00 LETTERMEN CARLSON FRENCH GUZMAN LEWIS McCHESNEY MERCER ABRAM NIELSON PECK ANTUNEZ PURTELL SMITH BLANCHARD TAYLOR THOMAS 1- -- The season began with o practice session with Cal Tech, and resulted in on 82 2 3-47 1 3 victory for the Cowboys. Winning of eleven first, eight seconds, and five thirds seemed to indicate that the locals were set for a big season. This seemed even more logical after the Occidental Relays on February 26, in which the Roncho Verdugo aggregation broke the shuttle hurdle record, smashed the four-man mile mark, and capped the whole thing with a 13-foot 3-inch pole vault by Peck. Another practice session, with U.C.L.A. Frosh, again found the Vaquero cindermen returning home win- ners, this time by a 76-55 score. Thomas gamed firsts in both the high hurdles and the 220, while Antu- nez won the 440 in 51 flat. The Long Beach Vikings handed the Cowhands their first setback of the year, when they won a confer- ence opener 51 1 3 to 79 2 3 in a meet at the winner ' s oval. Thomas gained his expected win in the high hurdles, Carlson captured the 880, Peck again won in the pole vault, Johnny Abram came out first in the shotput, and French led the javelin throwers. Tenison ' s boys were given a second successive defeat when they met Los Angles City College at the win- ner ' s Snyder Field. The final tally was 73 to 58, with a tfiirteen-foot vault by Pevk, and a six-foot high jump by Blanchard highlighting the local victories. 102 Returning to horns grounds, Glendale completely sunk the Santa Monica Cosairs 99 13 to 30 2 3. The sprinters led the way, sweeping the 100, 220, and 440, with Antunez turning in a 50.5 for the latter. Carlson won the half-mile in 2:10.8, and the local squad scored in every other division of the meet. Another meet was won by the Cowhands when they downed Pasadena 71 2 3 to 59 1 3. Distance man Lews was first in both the 880 and the mile. Antunez turned the quarter in 49.9, and Peck once more went over thirteen feet in the polevault. The Compton melee was the last dual meet of the year for the Cowboys, and they entered the Western Conference Finals at the Coliseum, gaining 26 points and fourth place behind Compton, Los Angeles, and Long Beach in that order. Highlight of the session was a 14.7 high hurdle mark set by Thomas, clipping his own Ail-American 14.8 of last year. Also recorded was a win by Smith in the hurdles, and a second by the Glendale relay team, who pushed the victorious Compton runners to a record time. The Verdugo-hill squad piled up eighteen and one-half points in the Southern Conference meet at River- side to wind up the year ' s activities. Wins by Thomas and Smith were the outstanding events of the day for Glendale. , - gr- ' -« !i , , ' ti-. lB ' . " S;j|n9»- l ig Ai -aK J J -ik S Jp --- Xj m ' Row 1 FID0, E. FORSYTH, ZOTOVITCH, DOW, JENSEN, PARRY. Row 2 — NOLAN, MITCHELL, WALTERS, PRCUTY, THOMPSON, FORSYTHE, BETRY, VOLPI. Standing — LINNEMEYER, Coach JONAS. BASEBALL PARRY PROUTY 104 LETTERMEN BETRY FIDO E. FORSYTHE B. FORSYTHE JENSEN MITCHELL NOLAN NORTON PARRY PROUTY THOMPSON ZOTOVICH 105 .3 • - . if ! ' - «» . . . ' 4 ? __-, » i j ■Jit.. » ?; — ,. _ J. Ml J With only three members of last year ' s ball club returning. Coach Jim Jonas was immediately faced with the problem of sorting out a top-notch group of newcomers before the season could get under way. Accordingly, competition was keen the first few weeks of practice. The veterans were John Nolan, twirler " par excellence, " Mason Prouty, a specialist at the second sack, and Bill Parry, speedy shortstop. These were aided by Bill Jensen and Bill Norton at the mound, infielders Joe Fido, Gene Volpi, Bob Walters, and Bill Forsyth, and James Dow, John Kenefick, and Wayne Betry in the outfield. Starting with a number of practice encounters, the Jonasmen were able to mark down a fairly good record, winning eight games, losing four, and tie- ing one. League play was not so profitable. The Cowboys were able to upset Compton 4 t o 1 in their second encounter, and were able to gain a 4 to 3 decision over L.AC.C. also in the second tussle. Other league victories were scored over Santa Monica and Ventura in final games, with a resultant third place in conference standings for the local nine. 106 CROSS COUNTRY Forced to defend their Southern California championship with only two returning lettermen, Coach Sam Tenison ' s cross-countrymen began training seriously early in the year. Santa Monica furnished a scare in the initial meet, but co-captains Curtis Worley and Rhodes Mercet finished one-two to give the Vaqueros a one point margin of victory. The leather lungers hit their peak in the next meet, sweeping the first places and taking seventh and eighth as they crushed the Long Beach Vikings. Worley again captured first place. L ACC , U.C L.A., and Compton then served notice that the Cowboys would have trouble retaining their crown by defeating the Glendale boys. This was verified in the finals when the Vaqs finished third behind Compton and L.A.C.C. Gobe Cazares, the long-winded Cub distance runner, crossed the finish line a few yards in front of a tiring Compton man to win the event. Don Nielsen surprised his Glendale followers by taking fifth in the field of eighty. Worley finished seventh, Mercer eighth, Hester fifteenth, McFarland nineteenth, Gaines thirty-second, and Wagner thirty-third. r . Row 1— McANULTY, EWALT, STACEY, THOMPSON. Row 2— KELLER, DE MENT, WORTHEN, GIBSON, BRYANT. TENNIS The 1940 Glendale tennis team was notable for turning in one of the best records of any athletic squad on the campus. Coached by Pete Keller, the racket-weilders were highlighted by Max Ewalt, first singles player, Charles Gibson and Pete Stacey, former high school aces, and Ernest Bryant and John McAnulty, veterans of last year ' s net wars. The Vaqs fared well in early practice encounters, smashing Occidental 9-0, winning 16-3 over Santa Ana, dropping Riverside 5-4, taking Whittier Col- lege 6 to 3, scoring another sweep against Fullerton Junior College, and defeating Glendale High 8-3, the only loss being an 8-1 setback at the hands of the University of Redlands netters. 108 The Cowboys did not fare so well in league competition. The only wins which were recorded were those over Santa Monica and Long Beach, by scores of I 6-7 and 13-10 respectively. In the annual Ojai Tourney the Glen- dale doubles team of Gibson and Thompson forced Welby Van Horn, fourth ranking American player, and Ted Olewine, National Interscholastic Champ, to a 10-8, 7-5 win over the locals. EWALT McANULTY STACEY Left to Right— YATES, WHEELON, STAIGER, NIHART, RUCH, MICHIELS, LIBBY, WEILER, ANDREWS SWIMMING... INTER CLUB SPORTS Taking at least a second place in every sport, a band of versatile athletes representing Gamma Alpha Pi cap- tured the interclub sports trophy with a total of 55 points. After placing second to the College " Y " in football and losing to Tau Alpha Delta by a scant two points in the championship basketball game, the Gammas showed their spikes to the field in the track meet. Jerry Martin, the best all-around athlete in the interclub circuit, scored 19 points for the winners. He took firsts in the 100- yard dash in 10.4, the high and low hurdles, tied for first in the pole vault, and anchored the winning relay team. Kenny Gaines and Bill Sige also took firsts for the winners. The College " Y " , as a result of their second place in track, finished 15 points back of the Gammas in their quest for the cup. The champion Y.M.CA. football team traveled to the Santa Monica sports carnival, where they easily wo.n first place in competition with intramural teams from other junior colleges. Dubby Clark and Alex Forstall were the chief threats for the winners. Louis Haselfeld and Don Rood formed a smooth-working offense with Bob Parks that buried most of Tau Delta ' s casaba opponents under an avalanche of baskets The Gammas, Salients, and D. Pancho gave the scientists most of their worries. BOXING BASEBALI . kL i; i»i • ' ••»• JL •dto . • ?F- -iT i ' - ' -i r on en ' s th etics CHAMPLIN STEELE Women ' s Coaches A number of innovations have marked this year ' s activities in the Women ' s Athletic Association. Under the leadership of Jackie Hammod, Fall presi- dent, the first W.A.A. slumber party was successfully held on the women ' s athletic field. " Gym Shorts, " W.A.A. newspaper, also saw the light of day for the first time. The award dinner for this semester was held at the Martha Washington Tea Room in Eagle Rock. The Spring semester brought forth still another development under the leadership of Helen Frye. Coed playdays were held for the first time and were equally popular with both men and women. During this semester, teams from the College traveled to U.S.C. for a volleyball playday, to Pasadena Junior college for a general playday, to Occidental for an individual play- day, to Santa Ana for a tennis match, and to Griffith Park for an archery tournament. Interclass sports activities included hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base- ball. The hockey playoff was fought to a furious 2-2 deadlock. An already short volleyball season was shortened even more by inclement weather, hence there was no playoff. The sophomores came through with a smashing 18-14 victory in the basketball playoff. The baseball season has had the largest turnout in several years. The award dinner for this semester is to be held at the Chevy Chase Country club. 1 )2 FROSH HOCKEY Front Row: CRAWFORD, TODA, LABAIG. Back Row; FAIRBURN, MEEHAN. Front Row; ESTES, FRYE, ROBINSON, Back Row: HAMMOND, TROLLER. SOPH HOCKEY 5 , - ' ' FROSH BASKETBALL Front Row FAIRBURN, TODA, CRAWFORD. Bock Row; POULSEN, SIECKERT, THATCHER, N. HAVENS. Front Row: ROBINSON, C. HAVENS, FRYE, COLLINS. CODI— I RAQI PTDAI I Back Row: ESTES, MEEHAN, TROLLER, HAMMOND OWrM D AOl L I D ALL •v. . r . 0 - ,—r ■ ' • : a ™r ..»»j-r:t»-fln- »iMW3 • rpr CLJ D ACrp Al I ' " ' ■o ' ° ' ' - FAIRBURN, SIECKERT, VAUGHN. rKwOrl D OllD LL Back Row: THATCHER, POULSEN, CRAWFORD. Front Row: COLLINS, FRYE, ROBINSON, MINER. CODI— I DACCDAI I Back Row: TROLLER, SALZMAN, MEEHAN, ESTES. OWrrl DAjLDALL mr f ' -t - 1 r ' dT- --v ' M AkCHbRy COLLINS, CRAVEN, GEER, POIRIER, C. HAVENS, HOWE, WIER, FUJITA, TODA. Front Row; ANDERSON, FEAMSTER, YAGER, CONWAY, ROBINSON, FUJITA, TODA, Back Row: FLEMING, N. HAVENS, C. HAVENS, McRAE, McKILLOP, GOODWIN, POULSEN, DILLON. TENNIS 1 j ■jtl ' t ' P ■ ' - f ■ . i ' %:%!!lt ' M ' - J i » BADMINTON SAUL, FEAMSTER, BANNON, GOODWIN, MILLIUS, MINER, WILSON. 17 r tJ r- 120 121 • ■ ' f ' 1 ■t a : 122 m
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