Glendale Junior College - La Reata Yearbook (Glendale, CA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1941 volume:
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Statesrnen have promised that after the guns have
ceased firing in Europe a new order will be estab-
lished by which men may live a more successful lite.
A new order has already started at Glendale lunior
College, an order ot school spirit, the essence ot any
successful educational institution. The future indeed
looks bright, tor with the growth and expansion ot
this order, Glendale Iunior College will continue to
grow and expand until the outstanding two-year
college of Southern California will be found beneath
the heights of Ras Marsad, where Verdugo Road fol-
lows the scrub covered hills into the wide expanses
of the San Fernando valley.
ADMINISTRATION . . 9
GOVERNMENT . . I 7
CLASSES . . . 23
ORGANIZATIONS . . 39
ACTIVITIES . . . 55
ATHLETICS . . 75
CANDID SHOTS . . IO7
DONALD V. SPAGNOLI
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GEORGE H. GEYER
FLINT ELMER T. WORTHY
Women Dean of Men
E.. . N
ERNEST I-IAWKES FLORENZE K. MANE DERRILL PLACE GEORGE SHOCHAT
Science Commerce Iournalism, English, Speech Mugic
THEODORE W. ANDERSON ESTHER R. NICHOLS LOYD S. NOBLE I-IERMAN WIEBE
Commerce Librarian Commerce, Social Science German
O. HOWARD CAYA GWEN M. KENNEDY CLEMENT D. MESERVE LAURA C. MANETTA
Art Commerce Science Spanish
W , . -.
ROBERT R. INSLEE IRENE M. PATTISON SAM A. TENISON EMMA UELAND
Engineering Music Physical Education, Hygiene Social Arts
RICHARD B. LEWIS SHERMAN C. MILLER WALTER C. ROBERTS
Speech, English Commerce Mathematics, Engineering
ANNE H. RAMBO DOROTHY E, KLOTZ WILLIAM C, D. KERR MARY IANE COLLINS
Social Science Commerce French, Spanish, English English
C. IEANETTE ABEL IAMES L. IONAS MAY E. MURPHY HELEN STEELE
Art Physical Education, Hygiene English Physical Education
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MARGUERITE V. FOX GERALD N. ALLEN EUGENE WOLEE
French English Physical Education
WINIFRED E. CHAMPLIN LEE R. MARSH NELLE W. PARR CHARLES H. HARRINGTON
Physical Education, Hygiene Social Science Social Arts Science, Mathematics
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BOARD OF EDUCA TION
MRS. ROY L. ADAMSON
GEORGE W. BLANCHE
WILLARD S. FORD
I. MARION WRIGHT
MERRITT P. KIMBALL
CLENCY H. HASBROUCK
ADMINIS T RA T I ON OFFICE
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lack Tiedeman, Vice President
Bob Webb, President of Freshman Class
Ieanette Saul, Secretary of Womens Athletics
Torn Newsom, Yell Leader
Barbara Warfield, Secretary of Assemblies
Ioe Michiels, President ol A.M.S.
Roger Eddy, Secretary of Dramatics
Alyce Kent, Treasurer
Rebecca Sue Blakey, President of A.W.S.
Dick Thompson, President of Sophomore Class
Bill Parry, Editor oi "El Vaquero"
Nellie Lou lennings, Secretary
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Carlisle Barringer, Secretary of Men's Athletics Z: :II .Q E5
Ed I-irbogast, Secretary oi Publications '
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Rod McCl'1esney, Vice President
Dick Thompson, Secretary of Men's Athletics
Helen Powell, Editor of "El Vaqueron
Betty lean Sieckert, Secretary of Won'1en's Athletics
Ed Greenblatt, Secretary of Publications
Dee Libbey, Secretary of Music
Wayne Warrington, Secretary of Forensics
Yvonne Brown, President of A.W.S.
Ieannette Saul, Secretary
Iaclc Tiedeman, President of Sophomore Class
Dorena Hammer, Secretary of Assemblies
lack Gilbert, President of Freshman Class
Roger Eddy, Secretary of Dramatics
Russ Peck, President of A.M.S.
Alyce Kent, Treasurer
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ROW 1-McKay, Buch, Mitsch,
Merideth. ROW 2-Gibson,
Barringer, Michiels, Nattress,
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AMS officers of the fall semester were loe Michiels,
president, lohn Kenefick, vice-president, and Bill
Weed, secretary-treasurer. Because of lack of funds,
many items slated for the AMS calendar did not
take place. An assembly featuring Sam Berry, basket-
ball coach from U.S.C., Was given
Spring semester officers Were Buss Peck and Car-
lyle Barringer, president, Bob Kennedy, vice-presi-
dent, and Chuck Taylor, secretary-treasurer. A.M.S.
participated in Bound Up Day activities and held
Heading the tall calendar under the presidency ot
Rebecca Sue Blakey was the AWS-WAA convention
held at the Vista del Arroyo, November l and 2. The
AWS board also sponsored the Freshman Tea wel-
coming new students, the Backward Dance, and the
tilling of Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets.
Yvonne Brown was president during the spring
semester. Activities included the annual Slack Party
held at the Sparr Heights Community Center, Fresh-
rnan and Sophomore teas, and the highlight oi the
season, the Mothers and Daughters tea of May l4.
REBECCA SUE BLAKEY
ROW 1-Chapman, Babcock
Shepherd, Horney, Hedge
Swagler, Myers. ROW 2-
Brown, German, Burkhardt, Ia-
cobs, Smith, Poulson, Grizzle
Frye. ROW 3-Bacon, Brask
Lukens, Meehan, Brookins.
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BETTY IANE CHAPMAN
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Ianice Arnold ' H H H
Florence Elyn Aufmann
Louise Curtis Bacon
William Henry Barnes
lane Armstrong Bell
Lois Ruth Bennett
Eleanor Ieanette Berrier
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Sylvia Diana Brostoff
e William Waller Brown
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Yvonne Aldrich Brown
B Richard Baldwin Bues
Elizabeth Anne Carey
Dorothy Iean Cassingham
Byron P. Chandler
Betty lane Chapman
Lewis Richardson Charde
Ed T. Chilcole l
Robert Quinton Cook
Iune Le Moyne Churchill I
Ioy Elizabeth Cochran
Douglas Stuart Cormack
Frank William Cranz l
Ruth Lillian Culver
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Franklin Haylander Dewey Q gizjfi
Paul Iaax Dickey
Asbury Francis Dickins
David Lambdin Fox
Harry K. Fukuhara
Vlforihington Ioseph Garner
Helen Elizabeth Gellas
Dick Avery Hoffman
Dorothy Marie Hoyt
Emily Louise Huff 'H
Eleanor Marie Iackson
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Harriet Ruth Iohnson
Wilda Naomi Iohnson
Robert Bertram Knuchell
Albert William Lilienthal
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Elizabeth Caroline Llewellyn
Gertrude Mary MacDougall
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Catherine Elizabeth Meehan
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William Hal Parry
Twyla Lea Pensyl
Francis Ioseph Michiels
Mary Leola Miller
Wayne Ellioit Miisch
Hattye Ver Morgan
Mary Beih Morgan
Iane Winifred Mosher E
Lawrence Owen Newlin
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Rudyard Malcolm Swagler
Honey Mltquye Toda
Barbara Mae Townae-nd
Don L Umland
Iohn Wilson Tiedeman
Betty Iean Sleckert
3 David Arnold Sxlberberg
Mary Ehzabeth Slpple
Barbara NEVIIIS Skmner
Margaret Rosemary Skmner
Iack D. Snyder
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Blackburn Dorothy Arlene
Brown Betty lean
Bryan Frances Ellzabeth
Bums Iesse C
Butler Ben Eugene
Butler Margaret Esther
Carlson Carl Thomas
Crago Ruth Ann
Crawford Dorts Iune
Crawshaw Blllee Frances
Cunnlngham Catherme Cary
Curtrs Hal Thomas
Dakm Thomas Arthur
Frampton Douglas Stewart
Frye Helen Lourse
Geller Raymond Nelson lr
Glngery Annette Marte
Guzman Charles Frank
l-larnes Edward Rolen
Hardle Robert Clyde
Hrlton Laurence Le Roy
Hyatt Burke Drlworth
ldama K1yonobu B111
lohnson lrvrng Frllmore
Iohnston Robert Harman
loslen Earl C
Kearney Lmden Pershmg
Kuhn B Walker lr
La Londe Gorden Awsumb
Mac Na1r Helen Ellzabeth
Mabry Wrllram B
Martrn Gerald lay
Martrndale George Norman
Mayfteld Iames Russell Ir
Melzer Dorothy l..uc1lle
Napp Lenore Ieanette
Nrelsen Walter Donald
Pearce Davld George
Plerce Mary Al1ce
Poulsen Dorthea Lorrame
Rrchart Raymond Glenn
Rood Donald B
Seal Lrna E1leen
Seeley George Iohn
Seymour Stephen Alfred
Shephard Bettle Lu
Smrth Archre Albert Ir
Smrth Rrchard I-lennlng
Squlres Harry Ellsworth
Van Bourg Mltchell Iohn
Wtckersham Donald Lee
Wrlkmson Edgar D
Wrltong IGHIS Adele
Wllson Mary L
Wootton Mary Lou
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ROW 1-Ferguson, Thompson, Brask, Lowerre, Ricketson, Gingery. ROW 2-Merideth,
Van Bourg, Koll, Schaedler, Uttley, Hames. ROW 3-Graff, Stacey, De Santis, Miss
Abel, Helmeke, Oliver.
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ROW I-Toda, Bell, Guernsey, Little, Powell, Boone, Adams. HOWIZ-Green, Town-
send, Koontz, Crawford, Uttley, Smith, Berrier. ROW 3-Dinkel, Zimmerman, Furst,
Alpha Chi is made up of stu-
dents majoring in art and hav-
ing a B average in that subject.
In the spring an exhibit was
held in collaboration with the
honorary art fraternity at Los
Angeles City College for the
purpose of gaining closer co-
operation between the two
schools. The club also attended
several art exhibits.
The officers in the tall were
Rae Hames, president, Bill Ruch,
vice -president, Betty Wolcott,
secretary, and Barbara Koll,
treasurer. In the spring Barbara
Ferguson was elected presi-
dent, and Ieannette Uttley
served as vice-president. The
club is under the sponsorship
of Miss Ieannette Abel.
The requirement for member-
ship in Alpha Gamma Sigma is
a 2.3 grade point average in at
least I2 units a semester, or a
2.1 average tor associate mem-
bership. Permanent member-
ship is accorded it an average
of 2.3 is maintained for four
semesters, commencing with
the freshman year.
Officers for the tall semester
were Ioseph Shelton, president,
Laura Butler, vice-president,
and lane Bell, secretary. During
the spring semester Louise Ba-
con served as president, Bill
Pinkoski as vice-president, and
lane Bell as secretary. Mr. Will-
iam C. D. Kerr was faculty ad-
viser in the tall and Mr. Theo-
dore Anderson in the spring.
ALPHA CAMMA SIGMA
Archi was established to give
students interested in architec-
ture a chance to meet with well-
known architects and with one
another. One semester ot archi-
tecture or drafting with a grade
of C or better is required tor
membership in this organization.
During the year illustrated
talks were given, and a trip was
taken to the Columbia Studios
to hear an architectural quiz
During the first semester the
a 'rninistrators were Bob Hilts,
president, Dick Bues, vice-presi-
dentg and Mitchell Van Bourg,
Van Bourg, Dean Strother, and
Ilarriette Ketcham were elected
to serve during the spring se-
mester. Mr. Robert lnslee was
the faculty adviser.
Created lor the purpose oi
lurthering interest in aviation,
the Aviation club has spon-
sored several cross-country
llights, and has provided stu-
dents interested in this subject
an opportunity tor group dis-
Officers both semester were
President loe Plosser, Vice-
president Ray Castro, and Sec-
retary Bill Cooper. Mr. Thomas
Ryan is club adviser.
ROW 1-Van Bourg, Ketcharn, Bues, Mr, lnslee. ROW 2-Cornwell, Hilts, Harnes,
ROW l-Krzuchell, Weldon, McCollorn, Coooer, Wilson, Bogard, ROW 2-Mann,
Cranz, Kuencer, Hazelton, Chapman, Krug. ROW 3-Rapp, Wright, Benelli, Plosser,
Yaussi, Hayslip, Mr. Ryan.
BETA Pl-ll GAMMA
ROW lfBurkhardt, Mr. Place, Briggs, Greenblatt. ROW 2-Parry, Powell, Cooper,
Pinkoski. ROW 3-Williams, Brookins, Hoyt, Davidson, Sowers.
a 14 : as 1 .w
ss. E if . r '51 M. L ......... ,rw ,Lf Y... , ..., ...f,....: J' 1. 7 .,,. . ,.?.?. .. ... so 'E.il.........,..
ROW l-Hunter, j. Ashton, j. Guernsey, Varner, L. Guernsey, F. Ashton. ROW 2-
Dinkel, Kelly, Coleson, Spriggs, Goyer, Watson. ROW 3-Reynolds, Yokoyarna,
Pederson, Mr. Kienle, Simms, Churchill.
One of the few national fra-
ternities on campus, Beta Phi
Gamma is open to all students
with a grade of B+ or better
A Convention at Phoenix,
Arizona, was attended at which
forums were held on the differ-
ent phases of journalism, and
the papers of the participating
organizations were judged.
lnitiations were held at Santa
Ana junior College in the fall
and at Santa Barbara junior
College in the spring.
The club was headed by Bill
Pinlcoski and Bill Parry, presi-
dents, and Mr. Derrill Place,
The Bible club is open to all
who are interested in Bible
study. Under the direction of
Mr, john Kienle, faculty adviser,
the club this year Wrote their
constitution. Regular Weekly
meetings are held with guest
speakers to talk on religious
Officers during the first se-
mester were President Harry
Hunter, Vice-president Lois
Guernsey, and Secretary-treas
urer jack Churchill. Adminis-
trating club affairs during the
second semester were jack Ash-
ton, presidentg james Dinkel,
vice-presidentg and Dorothy
All lettermen or elective
A.S.B. office holders are eligible
for membership in Charros,
campus service organization.
This year the club held their
usual rigorous informal initia-
tions, and served at the Oper-
etta, the Festival of Arts, and
Officers during the first se-
mester were Russell Peck, presi-
dent, Iohn Kenefick, vice-presi-
dent, and Bill Parry, secretary-
treasurer. In the second semes-
ter Bill Parry served as presi-
dent, Ioe Michiels as vice-presi-
dent, and Iohn Kenefick as sec-
retary-treasurer. Faculty advis-
ers tor this organization are Dr.
George Geyer and Mr. Donald
College Y, formerly the Y.M.
OA., is interested in promoting
good fellowship among its mem-
bers through active participa-
tion in sports.
Meetings were held once a
Week at the Y.M.C.A. at which
time games were played and
ln the spring semester the
club oiiices were filled by Presi-
dent Rod McCl'1esney, Vice-
president Russell Snow, and
Knapp. ln the fall Ioe Michiels
served as president, lohn Mc-
Kay as vice-president, and Bob
Nattress as secretary-treasurer.
Mr. Lee R. Marsh is club spon-
EOYCV l-Carlson, Warrington, Parry, Sowers. ROW 2-Ruch, Michiels, Grace, Duncan
ROW l-McKay, Batey, Nordskog, Carmean, Gilbert, Merideth, Mitsch, Burgan.
ROW 2-Gabriel, Cummings, Prothero, Thomas, Graff, Weasel, McChesney. ROW 3-
Michiels, Nattress, Tiedeman, Ruch, Bentley, Gibson, Wheelon, Selstad. ROW 4-Weiler.
ROW l-Nagaharna, Sieckert, Toda, Harris, Mr. Wiebe. ROW 2-Lewis, Poulsen
Gingery, Wynne, Williams, Shadbolt. ROW 3-Ruzicka, Yokoyama, Skinner, B.
Q 1?vna . ,gg g?!'3' l
M - . I 1, X, 2
. .. I K. .U
E 1 l
Skinner, M., Sessing, Fitch,
The Cosmopolitan club has
been specializing this year in a
study of the Americas, for the
purpose of fostering an inter-
Arnerican interest through bet-
Those elected officers in the
fall semester were Honey Toda,
president, Mitchell Van Bourg,
vice-president, Miriko Naga-
hama, secretary-treasurer, and
publicity chairman. Officers for
the fall semester were Marjorie
Harris, president, Louis Lewis,
vice-presiclentg Shirley Wynne,
secretary-treasurer, and public-
ity chairmen Barbara Skinner
and Lumir Ruzicka. Mr. Her-
man Wiebe Was the faculty ad-
The club held the annual ln-
ternational Christmas Party in
December and a banquet at
their last meeting in Iune.
Delta Phi Delta is concerned
with the instruction of students
in the classification and taking
of fingerprints. At present the
club is engaged in fingerprint-
ing the grammar school chil-
dren in Glendale. Delta Phi
Delta also sponsored a trip to
the Glendale Police Department
at which time Lieutenant Wil-
liams spoke on civil identifica-
Officers for the fall semester
were President Harriette Cottle,
Vice-president Bill Pinkoski, and
Secretary-treasurer Helen Rog-
ers. ln the spring semester
Howard Norton served as presi-
dent, Helen Rogers as vice-
president, and Betsy Bevins as
secretary-treasurer. Miss Flor-
enze K. Mane acted as faculty
ROW 1-Iohnson, Bannister, Van Pelt, Ross, Bradley, Miss Mane. ROW 2-Hogg, Norton.
The aim of D. Pancho, hon-
orary journalistic organization,
is to further the purpose of good
journalism, and to consider
ways of improving the make-up
of El Vaquero, the school news-
An outstanding ability in
journalism and membership on
the staff of the paper are neces-
sary in order to be accepted by
Administrating officers in the
fall semester were Kathleen De-
nise, presidentg leanette Briggs,
vice-president, and Bill Pinkos-
ki, treasurer. ln the spring se-
mester President Sonia David-
son, Vice-president leanette
Briggs, and Secretary Bert Long-
acre were elected. Club acl-
viser is Mr. Derrill Place.
Sponsoring all musical activi-
ties on campus, Epsilon Alpha
Gamma requires for entrance
two A's and a B in music
For the past semester this or-
ganization has sponsored a
series of weekly recorded con-
Officers for the first semester
were Nellie Lou Iennings, presi-
dent, Gene Bashor, vice-presi-
dent, Mary Davis, secretaryg and
Emily Huff, treasurer. During
the second semester Larry Hil-
ton served as president, and
Harriette Iohnson as vice-presi-
dent. Mary Davis and Emily
Huff were re-elected to their
previous positions. This organi-
zation is sponsored by Miss
ROW l-Parry, Kahn, Briggs, Mr. Place, Davidson. ROW 2-Hoyt, Owens, McCollorn,
Powell, Hall. ROW 3-Humm, Bellew, Deems, Greenblatt, Burkhardt. ROW 4-Dustin,
Williams, Franklin, Pinkoski, Sowers, Pederson.
ROW l-Lewis, Huff, Peters, Iohnson, Dinkel. ROW Z-Burt, Cummins, Bacon, Miss
EPSILON ALPHA GAMMA
ROW 1-Toda, Poirier, W. Horney, Chapman, Crawford, Brown, Nagahama. ROW 2-
Frye, Sieckert, Poulsen, Meehan, Babcock, Saul, Bacon. ROW 3-Grizzle, Smith,
UttleY, lohnston, Powell, German, Hammer.
ROW l-Vanclerhoof, lessup, Mr, Meserve, Martin, Weed, Bowley. ROW Z-Barringer,
Knapp, Dickins, Brunner, Wright, McChesney. ROW 3-Bligh, Franklin, Wolfe, Flavell.
Epsilon Omega is a women's
honorary service club whose
membership is determined by
grades, leadership, and service
to the school through other ac-
The purpose of the club is to
be of service to the administra-
tion of the school, and in this
interest they have ushered at
the Operetta, Vocations Day,
and other functions.
Serving as president for the
first semester was Yvonne
Brown. Other officers were
Betty Arnold, Honey Toda, and
Frances Bryan. Officers for the
second semester were President
Wilma Horney, Betty lane
Chapman, Miriko Nagahama,
lune Crawford, and Honey
Toda. The Dean of Women,
Miss Lois Flint, is the faculty
adviser for this organization.
Established for the purpose
of furthering geological endea-
vors, Gamma Alpha Pi is open
to all students who have taken
or are taking geology. Speak-
ers on geology, beach parties,
and forrnal dances provided en-
tertainment for the members.
Officers in the fall were Alob
Dickens, president, Bill Weed,
vice-president, Art Sisson, sec-
retary-treasurer, Carlisle Bar-
ringer, chronicler, and Pete Van-
derburgh, sergeant-at-arms. In
the spring those in charge of
club affairs were President
Ierry Martin, Vice-president
Paul Fairweather, Secretary-
treasurer Iohn lessup, Chroni-
cler Bill Weed, and Sergeant-
at-Arrns Chuck Taylor. Mr.
Clement Meserve is faculty ad-
GAMMA ALPHA Pl
Gamma Mu is a social club
under the sponsorship of the
Y.W.C.A., and is open to any-
one interested in social activi-
This year the clulo, under the
direction of Miss Laura Man-
etta, held the Crepe Paper Ball
and the Valentines Day Party.
The board members modeled
at a Fashion Show.
Officers for the spring semes-
ter were Shirley Smith, presi-
dent, Ieannette Uttley, vice-pres-
ident, lane Reilley, secretary,
Annette Gingery, treasurer, and
Helen Peters, sergeant-at-arms.
During th fall semester Louise
Bacon was presidentg Helen
MacNair, vice-presidentg Wilma
Horney, secretary, Alice Marie
Iacobs, treasurerg and Shirley
The Lettermen's Club is open
to all men who have earned let-
ters in any sport. This year the
clulo followed its yearly custom
of presenting the Varsity Show
on Round-up Day, and held sev-
eral pot-luck suppers.
Officers for the first semester
were Ioe Michiels, president,
Charlie Guzman, vice-presi-
dent, and Chuck Taylor, secre-
Second semester officers were
Stuart Fitzhugh, president, Dick
Thompson, vice-president, Ieff
Duncan, secretary, and Harry
Lewis, treasurer. Mr. Tenison is
ROW l-Hammer, Carey, Briggs, Uttley, Smith, Reilly, Iohriston, Muhleman Mrs
Marietta. ROVV 2-Schley, Hoyt, Gingery, Sieckert, Price, MacNair, Ivey. ROW SQ
Rebok, Lincks, Skinner, McClelland, Ross, Bacon, Schaedler. ROW 4h-Rice, Bell,
Wynne, Fillmore, B. Horney, Babcock, Chapman. ROW 5--McRae, W. Horney, Hedge,
Williams, Riclcetson, Crawford, Smith, Everett, Uttley, Saul, Durham.
1 255 '-
Y' I' X
ROW 1-Zotovich, Weasel, Walker, Franklin, Crowe, Giles. ROW 2-Lewis, M., Neil-
son, Guzman, Burt, Brown, Thompson. ROW 3-Michiels, Worthen, Weiler, Fitzhugh,
Hester, Wheelon, Se-lstad. ROW 4-Miller, Lewis, H., Castro, McFarland, Roberts,
Hilton, Ruch, Carlson.
ROW l-Bellew, Blaine, Furst, Shadbolt, Glockner. ROW 2-Kambestad, Frampton,
Corinack, Lee, Fraleigh, Miss Fox.
ROW l--Morgan, Bacon, Corkery, Bannister. ROW 2-Warrington, Mr. Davis, Dinkei.
Literati was newly organized
on the campus this year to stim-
ulate interest in creative writ-
ing. Mr. William C. D. Kerr and
Mr. Gerald N. Allen are advis-
ers for the club.
The first officers to be elected
were Torn Purst, president, and
Iune Glockner, secretary-treas-
Meetings are held every two
weeks at which the members
present their own creative writ-
ing for discussion and criticism.
One of the most active clubs
on campus, Phi Rho Pi has as
its aim the promotion of interest
in forensic activities by afford-
ing a means of fellowship and
cooperation between the stu-
This organization annually
sponsors the Tri-Hi extempo-
raneous speech contest be-
tween Hoover and Glendale
high schools, and presents a
gold cup to the winner.
It has brought much honor to
the college by placing first in
the Pacific Coast Division oi Phi
Rho Pi and in the men's extem-
This year the club was di-
rected by Mr. Iarnes D. Davis,
faculty adviser, and officers
Hattye Morgan, Ioy Bannister,
and Iarnes Dinkel.
Pl-ll Rl-IO Pl
Open to all men students
with satisfactory grades, the Sa-
lient's are primarily interested
in serving the school in any
Working under the leadership
of Mr. D'alton B. Myers, the of-
ficers for the spring semester
were President Bernard Mac-
Guire, Vice-president lack
Yates, Secretary Edward Haines,
and Treasurer Al Wheelon. In
the fall lack Yates was presi-
dent, Edward Chilcote, vice-
president, Edward Haines, sec-
retary, and Wallace Bradley,
Twenty of the members went
to Laguna Beach during Easter
The members of Salient's
Auxiliary, women's service or-
ganization, help the school
through service and philan-
thropic work. Each year they
hold a Christmas Dance, and
decorate a Christmas tree in the
main hall. The club also gives
baskets of food on Christmas
and Thanksgiving. The organi-
zation in general attempts to
foster good will and friendliness
among the students.
Officers for the fall semester
were losephine Boasio, presi-
dent, Betty Anderson, vice-pres-
ident, Mary Pierce, secretary-
treasurerg and Dorothy Hoyt,
publicity chaiman. Those head-
ing the club in the spring se-
mester were President Meryle
Ann German, Vice-president
loan Burkhardt, Secretary Mary
Pierce, Treasurer Barbara Bab-
cock, and Publicity chairman
Dorothy Hoyt. Miss Anne Bam-
bo is the faculty adviser.
ROW l-Mr. Meyers, Haines, Peters, Wheelon, Bedmon, Chilcote. BOW 2-Newsom
Burris, Smyth, Williams, Tiedernan.
ROW l-Stone, Roasio, German, Babcock, Hammer, Burkhart, Brown. ROW 2-Hoyt,
Ehrke, Owens, Kimble, Shepherd, Miller. ROW 3--Horney, Miss Rambo, Pierce,
SIGMA PI DELTA
ROW 1-Lincks, Bennett, Brixey, Miss Ueland, Iohnson, Towensend, Strickland.
ROW 2-Fillmore, Ivey, lones, Egbert, Brown, Coe, Dinwiddie. ROW 3-Hammer,
Yamada, Koontz, Rice, Ely, Davidson, Bell, Biren.
ROW l-Bevins, Green, Cochran, Taylor, Rettberg, Silberburg, Sakata. ROW 2-Bates,
Bledsoe, Morgan, Redman, Depew, Estes. ROW 3-Lane, Donald, Nelson, Magee.
Cranz, Mr. Turrill. ROW 4-Gerber, McConnell, Wilson, F. Wilson, Zimmerman,
Sigma Pi Delta is open to all
Home Economics majors with
an average of C or better.
This year the club members
attended a Convention of the
Home Economics Society at
Garfield I-ligh School, and
served a luncheon on Vocation
Day for the speakers.
The officers for the tirst se-
mester were Elizabeth Brixey,
president, Lois Bennett, vice-
president, Barbara Townsend,
secretary, and Ethel May Iohn-
son, treasurer. During the suc-
ceeding semester Betty Brown
served as president, Elizabeth
Brixey was vice-presidentg Bar-
bara Langer, secretaryg and Lois
Bennett, treasurer. Miss Emma
Ueland was the faculty adviser.
Sigma Xi Sigma, honorary
and physics club, has presented
this year a series of weekly
seminars on scientific subjects.
Officers during the tall semes-
ter were Hideo Watanabe, pres-
ident, Don Steiner, vice-presi-
dent, and loy Cochran, secre-
tary-treasurer. Holding office
in the spring were Ioy Cochran,
president, Louis Gerber, vice-
president, and Charlotte Green,
A tornal initiation was held at
which Mr. Park L. Turrill, fac-
ulty adviser, presented the
members with membership di-
plomas. Toward the end of the
spring semester a dinner-dance
was held in collaboration with
Tau Alpha Delta.
SIGMA XI SIGMA
The Sportsmen was organ-
ized tor the purpose of further-
ing interest in sporting activity.
To carry out this aim, two shoot-
ing matches Were held at the
Police Pistol Range, and a series
of pictures on sports subjects
were shown. Plans were also
made to go on a deep-sea tish-
ing trip on Mr. Walter Roberts'
boat. The Sportsmen also
earned the distinction of having
won the interclub basketball
Hollis Bach served as presi-
dent and Marshall Prothero as
secretary-treasurer during both
the fall and spring semesters.
The vice-presidents were Fred
Lee and Gordon La Londe.
Organized for the purpose of
stimulating interest in science,
Tau Alpha Delta is the largest
club on campus, having a mem-
bership of over fifty.
This organization sponsored
the spring lecture series which
featured talks on subjects con-
nected With science.
Officers were Don Steiner,
president, Mitchell Van Bourg,
vice-presidentg and Ioy Coch-
ran, secretary-treasurer, all of
Whom Were re-elected to ottioe
the second semester. Mr. Loran
W. Kitch acted as club adviser.
ROW l-Batey, Lewis, Black, Nugent, Sakata, Mr. Roberts. ROW 2-H. Gentry
Prothero, Bach, Lee, Cormack, Wilson. ROW 3-D. Gentry, Cadwallader, K. Haselfeld
L. Haselfeld, Benneth.
. fgfff wi
"fZ"e2-'.. ' . . i
:j..:... I 5
ROW l-Ahrnadjian, MacArthur, Cochran, Green, Taylor, Hilton, Steed. ROW 2-
Trautwein, Watanabe, Steiner, Depew, Wilson, Silberberg, Shadbolt. ROW 3-Ishibashi,
gickey, Gerber, Board, Love. ROW 4-McConnell, Redmon, Van Bourg, Vanberg,
TAU ALPHA DELTA
ROW l-Mr. Ryan, Hathaway, Parks, Humm, McKillop, Cole. ROW 2-Hoffman,
Honsinger, Nasser, D. Davis, MQ Davis, Bacsik.
f 'H 2 ,tw
- -4 . gi
ROW l-Ketcham, Iones, Parkes, Anderson, Poirier, Crawford, Toda, Nagahama, Frye.
ROW 2-Burrnaster, Egbert, Sieckert, Poulsen, Clapham, Brady, Leighton, Schotz.
ROW 3-lohnston, Bundgard, Skinner, M., Skinner, B., Petzold, Hirsch. RQW 4-Hath-
away, lohnson, Meehan, Champion, Everett, Walton. ROW 5-Uttley, Smith, Salzman,
The Vaquero Riders are made
up of persons interested in
horseback riding. Two-hour
rides are held twice monthly,
followed by 'Weiner bakes and
dancing. The club has been
under the leadership of Helen
Feamster and Dick Davis, presi-
dents, and Mr. Thomas Ryan,
W.A.A. is interested in pro-
viding an opportunity for all
Women to take part in competi-
tive recreational sports.
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Helen Steele, faculty adviser,
the club sponsored the Snow
party, the freshman picnic, and
many other activities. A Play-
Day was also held to which
other Iunior Colleges in the vi-
cinity Were invited.
The officers for the year were
President Katherine Mehan and
Pat Poirier, Vice-president
Honey Toda, who served both
semesters, Secretaries Adelaide
Fairburn and Lorraine Poulsen,
and treasurers lune Crawford
and Miriko Nagahama.
DELTA PSI OMEGA
After spendmg a semester as
a dormant club Delta PS1
Omega dramahcs club re
sumed 1ts act1v1ty under the
leadershlp of Roger Eddy pres
ldent B111 Re1lly vxce preslclent
Glorla Spears secretary treas
urer and Mr LEWIS faculty ad
The club presented A1r
Ra1d the play by Archlbald
Mac Lelsh at the Delta PS1
Omega state convenhon and
also for the student body
Servmg the purpose of co
ord1nat1ng the act1v1t1es ot the
campus clubs the Inter club
Counc1l IS composed of an oth
c1al representahve usually the
presldent from each organlza
Th1s year the Counctl con
ducted a very successful pro
gram to m1n1m1ze no1se ln the
halls, and took charge of the
t1clcet sales for the operetta
Worlung Wllh Dean Worthy dur
lng the year as aclm1n1strat1ng
othcers were Presrdents Errue
Dalzell and Ioe Smyth, Vlce
presldents Abby Dlckens, and
George Smlth, and Secretarles
Betty Anderson and Pat Bla1ne
ROW 1 Butler Pawley Pmkus Mussetter Spear Myers Mr Lew1s
ROW 1 Cooper, Norton, Dav1s, Bach Smyth, Shadbolt, Glockner, Greene ROW 2
Mxchlels, Smxth, Blame, Uttley, Pmkoskl, Vanbourg
INTER-Cl .UB COUNCIL
a ms a
Eg asia 453 time-Q
EEE., sf- .H - -
rf 5 E
H . iz as
1: iv u-
--is Q :ma S
Teamwork is seen in every
phase oi life: in athletics, in
music, in tact, in any form oi
coordinated activity. lt is also
found in the production oi an
annual, for, more than ever, the
smooth integration of the various
phases oi production is highly
essential ii the publication is to
For this reason therefore, We
are grateful to Mr. Gerald N.
Allen for the guidance and ad-
vice he has given us during the
past several months and to Mr.
C. H. Harrington, Whose direc-
tion in photographic and lay-out
procedure was invaluable.
The excellent services ren-
dered by the Glendale Printers,
the Glendale Photo-Engraving
Company, the Weber-McCrea
Company, and l-lowlett Studios
are also greatly appreciated by
the staff oi this annual.
Bob Bentley Pat Willson
Dave Mulliner Margery Adams
1 is B ix,-
In -.,.Q.gZ , W H ,W 7- f- - . .. .. E
Us., S .M
is as H
Dorothy Hoyt Carolyn Iones lim Dinkel
Irving Currier Harmon Honsinger Barbara Ferguson
ROW l-Hoyt, Powell, Parry,
Brookins, Davidson. ROW 24-
Cooper, Pinkoski, Mr. Place
Sowers, Williams, Burkharclt,
Kahn, Longacre, Briggs.
Under the executive editorship oi
Bill Parry, El Vaquero won the Colum-
bia award tor topography. Experi-
ments were made with the small talo-
loid form ot newspaper, after the style
of P. M., but popular opinion caused
a return to the former seven-column
style. Fourteen issues were printed.
The staff included Frances Craw-
shaw, news editor, Helen Powell, man-
aging editor, Gloria Broolcins, special
editions editor, Dot Hoyt, feature edi-
tor, Io Ann Burkhardt, club editor, lean-
nette Briggs, society editor, Kathleen
Denise, advertising manager, Bill Pin-
koski, sports editor, Leah Kahn, ex-
changes, and Bill Cooper, statt pho-
During the second semester experi-
ments were made with new makeup
and headlines, and more pictures were
used. The staff ot El Vaquero also ed-
ited a regular issue of the Montrose
Ledger and published two special edi-
tions ot El Vaquero. The staff was
headed by Helen Powell, executive
editor, and included Bill Parry, editor
emeritus, Bill Pinkoski, managing ed-
itor, Gloria Brookins, make-up and
special editions, Sonia Davidson, tea-
ture editor, Leighton Williams and W.
A. Sowers, sports editors, Beverly
Owens and Connie Humm, society
editors, Leah Kahn, club editor, ad-
vertising manager, Kathleen Denise,
Bill Cooper, staff photographer, Bev-
erly Owens, exchange editor. Mr. Der-
rill Place was faculty adviser.
ROW l-Pinkoski, Powell, Wil-
liams, ROW 2-Cooper, Kahn
Briggs, Sowers, Brookins, De-
nise, Hurnm, Owens, Davidson
Fresco . .
Boris . . .
Vaninka . .
Rafael . .
Wanda . . .
Sentry . .
Ieweler . .
Baker , .
. Iolene Keith
. Dick Mussetter
. Iarnes ludson
. Dee Libbey
. lim Dinkel
. Gloria Spear
. Lois Taggart
. Ioe Michiels
. Merle Corkery
. Mary Simms
. . Larry Hilton
. Dick Allen
, . . Iirn Burt
. . Evans Mann
. Tom Newsome
. Roger Eddy
Nfl-IE FCRTUNE TELLERH
Girls of Ballet School
and Peasant Chorus:
La Faye Steed
lim Burt, Harry Lewis, Wallace Brad-
ley, Howard Cain, Howard Butterfield,
Bert Fraleigh, loe Wiesel, Herbert
Yokayama, Howard Scoones, Middlton
Schindler, Dick Allen, Bob Newhouse,
Aaron Yaussi, Bob Tornlin, Bill Rey-
nolds, Charles Taylor, George Mc-
Cabe, Paul McCarthy, Bob Baty, Ioe
Iugglers . Ioe Michiels, Wayne Mitsch
Gypsy Fiddler . . Walter Stevens
Ieanette Saul, lean McLaughlin, Katie
Phipps, Maxine Price, Florence Walters
Ballerina . . . Norma lean Brady
F. A X I
M't,'-tns',,:-2- " 1? .
, A. - gr,
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Characterized by Victor Herbert's lilting mel-
odies Was the operetta, "The Fortune Teller,"
presented April 24 and 25 by the music, drama
and art departments of the College, at Glendale
High School Auditorium.
Heading the cast Were lane Harris as lrma,
lolene Keith as Musette, queen ot the gypsiesg
lames ludson as Sandor, the gypsy lover ot
Musette, and Captain Ladislas, sweetheart of
Irma, played by Dee Libbey. A total ot 77
students comprised the cast.
Adapted from the book and lyrics by Harry
B. Smith, the story concerns the attempt of
Fresco to arrange a marriage between Irma,
Who is to inherit a large estate, and the im-
poverished Count Berezowski. Difficulties en-
sue with lrma's disappearance and Fresco is
left With the problem of finding a bride re-
The comedy leads of the operetta Were
Madame Pompon, the would-be opera star,
done by Gloria Spear, lim Dinkel as Boris, the
father of Musette, and lack Mitchell and Dick
Mussetter in the roles of Fresco, the dancing-
master and Count Berezowski.
The directional staff was headed by Charles
C. Hirt, conductor, and included George Sho-
chat, orchestra director, Richard B. Lewis, stage
director, lrene Maddocks Pattison, general man-
ager, loan Pierce, dance director, lean Abel,
art director, Leroy T. Herndon, technical di-
rector, Charles H. Harrington, photography,
Derrill Place, publicity, and Iarnes D. Davis,
Production staff consisted of Douglas Framp-
ton, stage manager, Virginia Pinkus, Dorothy
Myers, Betty Myers, Gladys Gale, Dick Withers, Norman Zimmerman, Bob Bentley,
Bill Buch, Bill Reilly, lack Hansen, Al Land, Waldo Hunter, Laura Butler, lean Pier-
sen, Douglas Cormack, Lloyd Thomas, Dwight Olin, Bert Longacre, Roger Eddy,
Martha Gustafson, Betty Barr, Barbara Ferguson, Eleanore Brask, Mary Bess Lowerre,
Georgia Goodman, leannette Uttley, Elaine Muller, Al Wheelon, Bill Brown, and
The music and setting of "The Fortune Teller" strike a colorful, picturesque note
of gypsy life, which effect was enhanced by the dances and brilliant costumes.
Included in the musical score were the wellfknown duet, "Thine Alone," 'Ttomany
Life," l'Chorus of the I-lussars," "I-lere We Are, a Gypsy Band," "Always Do As
People Say You Should" and the "Gypsy Love Song."
Instrumental music accompanying the production was by the college orchestra.
BACON WARRIN GTON
ROW l-Tiedeman, Flint, Mr. Place, Bacon, Nale, Ketchum,
Guernsey, Watanabe. ROW 2-Umland, Weiler, Silberberg,
SPEECH and DEBATE
The speech department inaugurated an en-
tirely new idea this year, the Speech and Debate
lnstitute, to which colleges and high schools
sent representatives. Exhibit debates, extempore
speeches and radio tournaments were given.
The debate squad took part in a season ot thirty
contest debates and eighteen practice debates.
Wayne Warrington and Toe Smyth won first
place in the Pacific Coast division of Phi Ro Pi.
For this victory, the second in two years, the
College was awarded permanent possession ot
the Pacific Coast division cup. Warrington placed
first in men's extempore division. Louise Bacon
and Hattye Morgan won second place in the
women's division at the L. A. C. C. tournament
against sixty-two southland teams, and tied tor
third place in the women's division of the Phi Bo
Pi Forensic Contest.
Gloria Spear and Boger Eddy took first and
second place respectively in the lower division
ot interpretative reading in the annual spring
contest day of the Southern California Tourna-
ment Association to which the College was host.
The speech service class provides student
speakers for clubs and outside organizations
during the year.
up mr.r4ncn1u-v. mn--.1 ' -
Activity in the radio and drama departments
included a series of one act plays, two Patron
Club programs, participation in the Christmas
Assembly and supervision of the Weekly radio
broadcast by the Glendale Public Schools. Eleven
ot these programs Were presented by the college
under student direction. A permanent staii Was
appointed, including Bill Reilly, productions co-
ordinator, Betty Myers, program director, Bob
Tomlin, chief announcer, George McCabe, mu-
sical director, Mary Cassiday, supervisor ot con-
tinuity, and Pat Salvio, director oi publicity. A
iull one-hour radio broacast was presented May l
in connection with the Cultural Arts Festival.
ROW l-Durham, Blair, Huff, Fu
Iohnson, Lewis, Smith. ROW
Pederson, Schindler, Peters, Rus
Eden Coker, McConnell, ROW
Cummins, Lapham, Lyons, Mr. S
The A Cappella Choir under the direction ot Charles C. Hirt appeared at the
Iunior College Festival at Long Beach, and at the annual combined A Cappella
Choir Festival held at the Shrine Auditorium in which the southland colleges
They also took part in the program presented by the Glendale Symphony Or-
chestra, and in the Radio Demonstration Broadcast, besides appearing at many out-
side church and civic functions.
The orchestra Was directed by George Shochat and played tor the operetta and
school football and basketball games.
ROW 1-Saul, Salvio, E, Hilton
Corkery, Spear, Kieth, Taggart, Price
ROVV 2-Vlfiltong, Peters, Iacobs,
Gustafson, Board, Myers, Kettle, Mr. .
Hirt. ROW 3-Kelley, Black, Mee-
han, Hopkins, lames, ROW 4-
Schindler, Dinkel, Hugh, Pensyl
Bungard, Harris, Burgan. ROW 5-
Haight, Renolds, Burt, Butterfield,
Cane, Yokayama Nasser. ROW 6-
Tomlin, L. Hilton, Fraleigh.
ROW l-Dinkel, Bashor, Libbey,
Harris, Stevens, Iermings, Taggart,
Maybin, Spear, Ferry, Gustafson.
Burgan, Butterfield, Hilton, Mr. I-firt.
The Madrigal Singers, organized by Charles C. l-lirt, carry out the tradition ot
"Merrie England" by singing informally around a table with lighted candles, as was
done in medieval England. They sing l3th and l4th century ballads and appeared
at the Christmas assembly.
The lVlen's and Women's Glee Clubs combine each Friday to form the Mixed
Chorus, under the direction ot Charles I-lirt. They took part in the hour-long Badio
Demonstration Broadcast over station KIEV.
son, Walters, Brooks, Graves, lacobs,
Lukens, Mr. Hirt. BOW 2-Salvio,
Bungard, Steed, Simms, Board, Gus-
tafson, Corkery, Churchill. ROW 3-
Scunas, Schindler, Newhouse, Mitch-
ell, Bradley, Tomlin, Lewis Burt.
ROW 4-Taylor, Mussetter, McCabe,
Butterfield, Allen, Yaussi, Baty. ROW
5-McCarthy, Hilton, Libbey, Iudson,
um L-lg 1
ROW l-Coleson, Morrill, Saul, Hud-
tal :Tw."?1. , ,ffefrih
For the first time, the bookstore, accounting office
and cafeteria have eben coordinated under the super-
vision of a graduate manager, Dana B. Van Loon, on
a competitive profit basis. The bookstore pays an
average of WZ, of its entire sales to the student body
fund. The accounting office now runs on a full time
ROW 1 Mrs Coats Keplinger Reilly, Mac Nair, Bell, Gingery,
Sobers Mrs Nichols ROW 2 Harris, Mrs. Stockman, Bannister, ROW 1-Tomlin, Van Loon ROW 2 Oliver Hyatt Rowland
Clark Vawter Hess Hames, Schindler, Warrington
Wag. an g
Boone, Hunter Kent Muhle
man, Van Loon Hickle
ROW l Pmkus Pellegrini, Peterson, Scholey. ROW l-Kimble, Iacobs, Hardie, HOYUGY-
ROW 2-Tiedeman, Ruch.
ROW 2 Peters McChesney, Hammer, Bogard, Beaver.
The social committee arranges for orchestras and gives publicity
to the College sport dances, formals and afternoon mixers. High-
light of the season was the Friday afternoon patio dances and
the Open I-louse Day dance for high school seniors, May 29 in
the Civic Auditorium. Chairman during the first semester was
lack Tiedemang Rod McChesney headed the social committee for
the second semester.
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ROW 1-Briggs, Hammer, Smith. ROW 2-Prothero, Meri
deth, Bogard, Furst.
The assembly committee was headed
by the Secretary of Assemblies-
Barbara Warfield for the first semes-
ter and Dorena I-Iammer the sec-
ond. A total of 33 assemblies was
presented throughout the year. High-
lighting the programs were Lee Bra-
bel, magiciang Teacher's Ouiz, Chuck
Cascales orchestra, the L, A. C.C.
Swing Band and the Varsity Show
and "Fortune Teller" previews.
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Shepherd, Kimble, Hardie,
Wetterer, Saul, Iennings,
Unkles, Horney, Blakey.
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Ieannette Saul was crowned queen ot the campus and pre-
sented with a gold loving cup at the Winter Formal, Ianuary
lUth. She was elected by the men ot the college from a
group ot nine. Her maid of honor, Dale Wetterer, was
elected from the freshman Women.
Co-eds elected Ioe Michiels to the
title of Ioe College, king ot the
campus, at the annual Backwards
Dance, November 29. Following a
military theme, escorts were
"drafted" by the Women. l5U cou-
ples danced to the music of Hal
Loman's orchestra, in the Glendale
Civic Auditorium. Also competing
With Michiels tor the honor were
Bill Parry, Russell Peck, Bob Hardie,
Bill Buch, lack Tiedeman and Pete
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USC's powerful frosh, next on the menu, managed to pound
out a 20-12 victory over the Ryanmen, who kept the early Coli-
seum crowd on their feet most of the game. Passes by leff
Duncan, By Walker and Chase provided thrills and kept the
overpowering freshmen guessing during the entire game.
For the first three quarters, the Vaqs were in the shadow of
their own goal line, while SC rang up twenty points. Then, in
the final stanza, the Vagueros began to hit their stride, as Chase
and Walker ran the ball the length of the field in eleven plays,
only to lose the ball as they took to the air, hoping for a quick
Three downs later, with the ball again in Glendale's posses-
sion, Marvin Walker chucked a pass to Chase on the left flat,
Chase sprinted seventy-five yards up the sideline for the score.
The remaining touchdown was scored by Chase when he crossed
into pay-dirt with the help of By Walker, who assisted in getting
the pigskin within striking distance.
ln Pasadena's annual football circus, the Verdugoans chased
the ever-potent Pasadena team down the field three consecutive
times in the final quarter, with neither team able to place the
ball in a scoring position. The scoreboards at the end of the
final stanza showed l9-6, favoring the West teams.
Traveling to Ventura for the first encounter of the conference
schedule, the Cowpunchers immediately found themselves with
their backs against their own goal-posts as the highly touted
Ventura eleven hit its famed pace early in the first quarter, to
push across the invaders' goal line, scoring before all the fans
had found their way through the gates.
Glendale suddenly tossed aside conventions, and entered into
a series of plays that were strictly not in the ordinary group of
ACC .... . . 12 G-.I.C. .... . . 7 P.I.C.. . . . . . 7 Fullerton
G.I.C. . . . . . 6 Cal Tech . . . . 7 G.I.C. . . . . . O G.I.C. . .
G.I.C. . .
Ventura . .
Long Beach .... 12 G.I.C ......... 25 SC. Frosh ..... 20 G-I-C - - -
G-.I.C. ....... U Santa Monica . . O G.I.C. .... . . 12 Bakersfield
GLC. . . .
signals. Four touchdowns were scored
before Coach Byan could swing the
team back to orthodox plays. The
game ended with a 24-7 score, the
touchdowns were engineered by
Chase, Walker, Guzman and Craw-
ford. Ventura's Hart and Griffin placed
the ball in position for the first score,
with Blalock going over for the tally.
Under dripping skies, deep in mud,
LACGS Cubs made it six straight over
the Vaqs, pounding out a 12-6 triumph
over the favored Glendale team, in a
free-for-all during which neither team
could hold onto the pigskin after it had
been centered. Marvin Walker crossed
LA's goal line for the lone Glendale
score after two plays from the l9
brought the ball within scoring range.
Turk Karich and Chase were the main-
stays of the fray, but were unable to
prevent Iackie Fellows and Bill Berokoff
from scoring for the Cubs.
Playing their best game of the sea-
son, Buss Peck, "Red" Kenefick and
Karich were Glendale's "Gibraltars"
in the line, while Gene Purtell plugged
in the gaps, forcing the Lakewood Vik-
ings to take to the air and run ends
to score a 12-U blackout over the
Glendale's brilliant line play kept
Long Beach deep in their own back
yard for the second, third, and final
stanzas. Five pass interceptions
blocked all scoring efforts of the Vaqs,
who contented themselves with out-
gaining the invaders 162 yards to l57.
Marvin Walker, substituting Chase
at the quarterback spot, powerhoused
his way through the Bakersfield Bene-
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gades to hang up Glendale's lone touchdown, scoring before
the second quarter had gone five downs. Russ Miller place-
kicked through the goal posts for the seventh point.
The second half was near-tragedy for the Cowpunchers as
the Renegade Knights exploded with a passing attack that drove
Glendale back to their own ten-yard marker three times before
the secondary defense could close tight enough to break up
the passing threat.
The Rancheros came back in the closing five minutes as Ed
Grace replaced Guzman at right half, to intercept two Bakersfield
passes. The opposition crumbled as Grace came close to scor-
ing, but tightened early enough to prevent another score, losing
to the Ryanmen 7-U.
25-U over Santa Monica looked good to the coaching staff.
And that's just what happened to the Corsairs, with Ray Castro,
Walker, Chase and Guzman scoring touchdowns. Russ Miller
made good the third attempt at conversion, accounting for the
Castro broke loose in a one-man riot, intercepting passes,
plunging for long gains through the line and running the ends.
Karich and Peck played superior football at tackle and guard.
ln the fourth stanza, the Glendale lineup included twenty-
eight different players as Coach Ryan threw in all the reserves.
Compton's Tartars loosed a dazzling array of deceptive re-
verses, latterals, spread-formations, passes and quick kicks, stop-
ping the Vags l9-U in the season wind-up. Glendale's play was
flashy as ever between the twenty-yard stripes, but collapsed
when the going became rough.
Walker rambled to the Tartar's nine-yard line for a first down,
late in the second quarter. Three plays through the line failed
to pick up additional yardage. Guzman broke away tice in the
final stanza setting up a touchdown play that fizzled in the en-
zone when Chase dropped Duncan's pass.
Pasadena wrung seven points from the Vagueros after being
held scoreless for fifty-nine minutes. The local gridders were
outgained, outpassed and generally confused, but Chase aver-
aged fifty-four yards on two punts and Walker averaged forty-
four on six punts to keep the Bulldogs on their side of the mid-
I arg 'CMU
Featuring a fast-stepping two mile relay team and
a speedy freshman sprinter, the Vaguero B.V.D. bri-
gade copped second place in the season opener, the
Morgan Lewis, Arnold Carlson, Ned l-lill and George
Rowland finished the eight-lapper in 8222.9 for first
place medals. lim Gabrial annexed the century tor
another tive points.
UCLA's Bruloabes provided the first dual meet, but
proved no match tor the Tenisonmen as the Glendale
team, led by Galorial, accounted for 67 l,f3 points and
held the trosh to 63 2X3 points.
Galorial's times Were: 9.9 in the opening dash, and
22.4 in the iurlong. lohn McFarland lapped the field
in the two-mile, giving notice that he was in top shape
for conference competition.
Pasadena proved too strong again, and dropped
the locals 78-39 in the second dual encounter. Mc-
Farland again grabbed top honors in the eight-lap
grind, and Hill neared the two-minute mark
in the half-mile, ringing up his third first
of the season.
Against Compton, National Champs, the
Vags scarcely picked up 35 points, against
94 for the Tartars. Lewis turned in 4239.2
for the mile. Santa Monica, third team in
the three-Way affair placed five digits in
back of the Verdugo skivviemen, giving
Glendale its only conference victory.
Los Angeles City College coupled with
the powerful USC frosh to edge the Ma-
roon and Gold out in a four-Way meet
rounded out by Santa Monica. McFarland
churned the eight-lap event in lU:l6 to
grab first again.
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The conference. final placed the Tenison
squad in fourth position ahead of Ventura
and Santa Monica. lim Gabrial brought
home first in the 220 and Chuck Taylor
clipped the high timbers for another first.
McFarland scored third in his specialty, and
again scored third in the Southern Cali-
fornia lunior College trackfest.
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Coach Eugene Wolf opened the bas-
ketball season with a well balanced
five, dropping a potent Aero Tech 36-
29 in the initial encounter. Rube Sel-
stad led the attack and secured top
scoring honors for the night.
ln the second encounter on the
schedule, a powerful Chapman Col-
lege team defeated the Cowboys 61-54
as Selstad and Lloyd Thomas shared
Coach Wolfe made some minor
switches in the lineup and the Verdugo
aggregation began to hit full stride as
they downed Cal Tech, Pepperdine
College, Riverside IC, Phoenix IC, F ul-
lerton IC, and Pomona IC, throwing
in a repeat performance at the expense
of the Phoenix hardwood artists.
After a Sl-49 defeat at the hands of
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The championship-bound Cubs challenged the
locals in the next game, only to tind themselves
Victims oi the famous "Hollywood ending" as Glen-
dale marred LA's record tor the second time, com-
ing up in the final seconds ot play to eclipse the
Vermont Avenue crowd 49-46. Guard Lloyd
Thomas drew out ot his position in this game to
lead the scoring with l4 points, securing top honors
for the tray.
In the final encounter with the Lakewood tive,
the locals were stopped in the final quarter ot the
hard-fought contest, losing to the Vikings 46-41, with
the conference title hanging in the balance.
Pasadena rolled over' the Cowboys in return
match, although Hilton and Hill accounted for 31
points. The non-conference game ended 67-44,
with the Bulldogs on the long end of the score.
Climaxing the season With a 48-40 Victory over
Santa Monica's scrappy quintet, the Vaqs cinched
a tie for second place in the conference race, be-
hind Long Beach.
Statistics tor the season read: Points scored, l43l
against l276 for opponents, an average ot 48 points
per game compared to 42 for the opposition, and
2l games Won, 9 lost.
R W 1 M Wolf G1 Hilto Brown S I t d Rac
Coddmgton Ha lf ld D W ROW 2 Kn pp Gen ng
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Off to a fast start in non-conference competi-
tion, Coach Ionas' charges were slowed down
when they dropped the loop opener 7-6 to the
Long Beach Vikings. DU Eois
Compton's well-organized horsehiders ran the
Cowboys deeper into the minus column as they
scored 7-4 in the first meeting, and 7-2 in the
Santa Monica dropped the local diamondmen
8-5 in the first encounter, and then repeated with
a l5-12 count in the closing round, dragging the
game into the tenth inning before they could stop
the Verdugo moundsmen.
Long Beach kept the Vaqueros' record clean
as they invaded the Griffith Park diamond, shut- BEDFORD
ting out the Glendale nine 5-U.
Non-conference competition, however, was a
different story. Statistics for the entire season
read: Buns, Glendale IC, l52. Runs, opponents, 138.
The victims of the Cowboys include the USC
freshmen, Bakersfield IC, San Bernardino IC,
Pepperdine College semi-pro outfits,
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NIELSEN, MCFARLAND, LEWIS
With three lettermen and four fast additions to the
the leatherlungers walloped the City College cross-
country team 23-32, Don Nielsen, Iere Storm, Morgan
Lewis and Iohn McFarland all finishing in the first
Lewis dropped from the squad and the Vaqueros
dropped their next meet, 29-26, to the defending
Passing up a meeting with the UCLA varsity, the
Tenisonmen rolled over Long Beach 25-30, but fell
victim to Santa Monica in a surprise upset, 28-27.
In the finals, Nielsen finished second, McFarland
fifth and Storm sixth, while Hester and Wiesel ended
just ahead of the middle of the pack. The first scor-
ing placed the Cowboys in second place behind the
City College speedsters, but Los Angeles later discov-
ered their team had included an ineligible runner
and offered the crown to the locals, who refused it.
fit 1 f fr as as-f f'
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ROW lfBentteg'1:x Ggzigthgrol Burqan
Coached by foe Michiels, the Vaquero splasher
put a strong team into conference meets only to be
set back by the USC freshmen by a 4-point margin.
UCLA's frosh repeated the performance, outscoring
the Glendale tankmen by seven points.
Occidental and Fullerton, always strong in aquatics,
swamped the locals, who garnered a handful of sec-
onds and thirds, while Walt Weiler brought home two
firsts in the backstroke event.
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The medley relay team ot Burgan, Bent-
ley and Nattress scored third in the Con-
ference meet, While the four-man 4UU-yard
team of Buch, Prothero, Graft and N ordskog
placed fourth in their specialty.
Bob Bentley scored in the breaststroke,
lout Weiler got oft to a slow start in the
loackstroke and failed to place, although he
was considered a serious contender in
CENTER-GRAFF, NATTRESS, BENTLEY
LOWER-RUCH, BURGAN, PROTHERO
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Floundering alone in the con-
ference cellar, the Vaquero net-
ters found themselves for an
afternoon, when they lowered
the Long Beach Vikings in their
only defeat of the season. The
12-ll decision over the Lake-
wooders was the highlight of a
season that saw ,a 3-3 tie with
Santa Ana and a similar score
registered against Glendale
Long Beach chalked up a 23-2
field-day in the first encounter
between the two teams. Santa
Monica scored l2-ll over the
Verdugo racgueteers, while
Hoover High made it 6-l, 6-2
over the locals.
Pete Stacey, lack Staples, Bill
Tewell and lack Dempsey held
down singles, while Glen Peters
coupled with Chuck Gibson in
a strong doubles duo. Don Hel-
meke and Ken Worthen tied in
for the second doubles team.
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CHAMPIONS gg: ggi
ROW l-Nordskog, Graff, Prothero, McKay, 5 :full 'S H
Cummings. ROW 2-Carmean, Wiesel, ' 2 V
Wheelon, Merideth, Batey, Ruch. ROW 3- W U
Selstad, Nattress, Michiels, Bentley, Gibson. T 'S ,,wi,,f A W'
Wley, K. Haselfeld, L. Haselield.
Bach, Nugent, Hester, Sakata.
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ing up in bas-
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m sweeping the
the laurels on the track.
football and the "Y"
GAMMA FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS
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191' I' '
.te-gy, -J' .Z
lt is with sincere regret that the stu-
dent body and faculty learn of the re-
tirement this year of Mr. E. A. Augustin.
As custodian at the College since
l929 Mr. Augustin has won the affec-
tion of many successive generations of
students by his unfailing kindliness
and his invariable good humor. l-lis
record of service is one of which he
may be justifiably proud, and he has
the earnest Wishes of all who have
known him for many Well-earned
happy years free of the responsibilities
he has discharged so conscientiously.
MR. E. A. AUGUSTIN
di' ' 4.
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