University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1938

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 430 of the 1938 volume:

■ ' ' V J- ' lf n- -- " v V . |t: ' t TO YOU the students, faculty, alumni, and friends of the University we present this El Rodeo. We hope that possibly some day in the future when you once again glance through these pages you will relive your days at college. To make this possible we have inaugurated changes-radical changes, but changes which tend toward a more realistic, more vital, more sparkling yearbook. We have followed you into your class- rooms, into your laboratories, onto your athletic fields, into your dances, onto your -rostra, into your fraternities. We have pictured you at work, at play, creating, studying, relaxing. We wanted to portray you as you are. The staff realizes that these changes are in the form of an experiment. We realize that perfection is therefore improbable. We offer no excuses, but, instead, hope for your approval of our efforts. E L RODEO 19 3 8 published by the associated students of the university of southern los angeles if c a I T o r n I a if c a I I T o r n I a Ki-M - f l ' TO YOU the students, faculty, alumni, and friends of the University we present this El Rodeo. We hope that possibly some day in the future when you once agam glance through these pages you will relive your days at college. To make this possible we have inaugurated changes-radical changes, but changes which tend toward a more realistic, more vital, more sparkling yearbook. We have followed you into your class- rooms, into your laboratories, onto your athletic fields, into your dances, onto your -rostra, into your fraternities. We have pictured you at work, at play, creating, studying, relaxing. We wanted to portray you as you are. The staff realizes that these changes are in the form of an experiment. We realize that perfection is therefore improbable. We offer no excuses, but, instead, hope for your approval of our efforts. E L RODEO 19 3 8 published by the associated students of the university of southern California los angeles California I A ti ? - ■ f i m m flllR - H l- | iw S®i W- jt ' ' i -- " .. aHt m ' B ft L 1 LVmSMa i)i 3H u d o % ' , 9ei ' Csi h Oi e, . X ' m i d ' Hi . » % ' Si Jb % u I d o r I SPI H ■ " , « 7 ' ' " ' ' JiH Hk. ' r . - ; d o XI RGINI2HliS ■ s- ■• p I eri erhaps the most admirable characteristic of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid is his credo of living — thinking truly, feeling deeply, and acting wisely and determinedly. Before him he has placed this all-inclusive precept: " Whatsoever things are true, whatsoever things are honest, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things are of good report . . . think on these things. " Such is the man, Dr. von KleinSmid. Such is the head of a growing University in a growing community — some fifty acres of land and ten million dollars of buildings in the heart of Los Angeles. Such is the scholar, recipient of degrees from numerous universities in this and in foreign countries. Such is the educator, decorated by seven foreign countries. Such is the civic leader, honored and elected into dozens of educational, service, honorary and political organizations. White-haired, silver throated Dr. von KleinSmid — an enlightened leader of that group of intellectuals which bears the torch of international peace — believes in the leadership of vision, the ambition of the individual. He once said on this subject: " Peradventure if one righteous man be found, a city may be saved; if one man learns the evils of disease, health may be restored; if one man scorns misery and poverty, the level of life may be raised; if one man hates injustice, freedom may become the common heritage of all; if one man seeks peace, the horrors of war may be made impossible. " Such is the man. Dr. von KleinSmid. UNIVERSITY THERON CLARK registrar HARRY SILKE foundations DR. MARY S. CRAWFORD dean of women EXECUTIVES DR. HENRY W. BRUCE comptroller vice president HUGH C. WILLETT admissions DR. FRANCIS M. BACON counselor of men z 0 " It is the purpose of the College of Let- ters, Arts, and Sciences to develop the social and cultural competence of the stu- dent, as well as his personal and intellectual integrity. " With this in mind, a committee on reorganization under the direction of Dr. Alberl " S. Raubenheimer renovated the existing plan with such success that favorable comments have come from uni- versities all over the country. Members of the reorganization commit- tee were guided by the infectious enthu- siasm of its instigator, Dean Raubenheimer. Included was Dr. Baxter, who is known for his convincing lectures about literature; Dr. Burton, scholar and writer of note; and Dr. Cooke, chairman of the scholarship committee, who knows all about scholar- ship. The other three members were Dr. Voll- rath, distinguished for his research in physics; Dr. Watt, interested in the subject of learning; and Mr. Willett, director of admissions and the collegiate St. Peter at the gate. As the largest college in the University, L.A.S. faculty members carry on a tradi- tion of fine work. Among these is an out- standing research psychologist, Dr. Met- fessell. He has been working with canaries in order to determine whether they learn to sing by observing. He is interested in the nurture and nature of the songs of canaries. An eminent physicist is Dr. Nye who has accomplished research in several fields. He has done experiments on the absorption power of cosmic rays in various minerals, the glare effects of mercury light, and the ability of man ' s two ears to detect the direction of sound. Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Dean; Dr. Milton F, Metfessel, Psychology; Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, Cinematography; Dr. John D. Cooke, English. Students of the two-year University Junior College have access to the fine teachers of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, even though they do not have the requisites for intercollegiate activities. Dr. R. R. G. Watt, director of the Junior College, has done excellent work in help- ing students qualify for participation in academic work in other divisions of the University. He has also been interested in teaching new students good study methods. Among the members of the faculty with whom students are acquainted is Professor Ruch, instructor in psychology, hie is the author of the text now being used by sec- ond year classes, and has proven himself a successful writer for students. A well liked professor and good class- room instructor is Dr. Reed, of the English department. He is a friend of his students and does much toward helping them with their work. In the field of comparative literature is one of the foremost lectur- ers in the University, Dr. Mildred Clara Struble. She is very popular and con- vincing, and always much in demand. An outstanding new scholar in history is Dr. Wallbank who is extremely interesting. Far-reaching research on the subject of the prevention and cure of tuberculosis is being carried on by Dr. Lindegren in col- laboration with Dr. Vollrath. Besides their work in this field, both are prominent in teaching scientific subjects. Dr. Lindegren lectures in classes on bacteriology, while Dr. Vollrath does the same in physics. Dr. R. R. G. Watt, Director; Dr. Philip A. Libby. Personnel Managennent; Dr. Mildred C. Struble, Comparative Literature; Dr. Richard E. Vollrath, Physics. o u 17 « } Known to the outside world for their outstanding achievements in their chosen fields, the men who guide the School of Philosophy are equally well known to the undergraduate world by their characters and influence on the life of the institution. Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, Dean of the School of Philosophy, receives recognition from his students through his unusual abil- ity to make his subject interesting. His gift as a powerful speaker has been demon- strated by the amazing success of his Tues- day lectures. Those who know Dr. hierbert Searles best say that his greatest interest is his work. The many students he has helped will testify to his kindliness in aiding them in the subject to which he has contributed so much. " Always a disturber of academic and other serenities " is Dr. Edwin D. Starbuck ' s self-description. Outstanding work in the field of character education and. other fields of philosophy has been his achieve- ment. Not only one of the mainstays of the School of Philosophy but one of the most active men in University affairs Is Dr. Wil- bur Long, chairman of this year ' s student welfare committee. Tricky examinations and a great enthu- siasm for S.C. characterize Dr. Paul He lsel, whose earnestness and sincerity are well known. America interests and yet puzzles Dr. Heinrich Gomperz, visiting professor from the University of Vienna, who is hailed as one of the world ' s leading author- ities on early Greek philosophy. Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, Director; Dr. Heinrich Gomperz, Greek Philosophy; Dr. Wilbur Long, Philosophy; Dr. Edwin D. Sfarbuck, Character Research. ' 18 Highly rated in comparison with sinnilar schools throughout the country, the S.C. School of Journalism offers opportunities for the student to learn newspaper work in theory and from actual experience. Still actively engaged in outside journal- ism is Professor Roy L. French, director of the School of Journalism. He is co- publisher and owner of two independent papers. Recently Mr. French was an Ober- lander Trust Fellow for a study of news- papers in Germany. Said by her colleagues to be the most important member of the staff is Mrs. Denny, assistant to Mr. French. She has keptTheta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism soc ' sety, alive in Southern California during the past few years, and does much to keep the school going. Foremost radio commentator of the Pacific Coast on world affairs is Professor Polyzoides. He also has a weekly column in one of the large papers and is managing editor of the World Affairs Interpreter magazine. At S.C. he conducts classes in international and world affairs and news. Dr. Benson is one of the most brilliant scholars in the University and obtained his Ph.D. this year at S.C. His thesis on Mark Twain will be one of the few ever published for popular use. He is also the author of several journalism texts now in use at S.C. Lecturer in advertising, publicity, and trade journalism is Mr. Goodnow, field representative for the school. He is a for- mer magazine editor and has had much practical experience. Roy L. French, Director; Marc N. Goodnow, Field Representative; Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, Lecturer; Ivan Benson, Associate Professor. X « ) 19 « ) X The School of Music with its wide range of courses offers exceptional opportuni- ties for study in all forms of nnusic under some of the most distinguished and tal- ented musicians of the entire southland. Dean Max van Lewen Swarthout, pro- fessor of piano, in addition to directing the affairs of the school has conducted a series of radio addresses and public lectures to further spread the fame of the School of Music. Professor Pauline Alderman has recently inaugurated a weekly Listening Hour for the entire undergraduate body, at which time symphonies, operas, and other classi- cal works are reproduced in Bovard audi- torium. She is also the composer of a comic opera which will soon have its initial performance. As head of the Music Education and Theory department. Miss Julia Howell has been instrumental in effecting a closer re- lationship between the University and the Los Angeles public schools in a widespread program of music education for the pres- ent generation. William C. Hartshorn, a recent grad- uate of the School of Music and member of the faculty represents another tie be- tween the school and the public in his present capacity as assistant to the head of the city school music department. Horatio Cogswell, professor of singing, has been a member of the staff for more ' than a quarter-century during which period he has developed many outstanding vocal- ists who have graduated to the concert and operatic stage. Max van Lewen Swarthout, Director; Horatio Cogswell, Singing; P. C. Conn, Director Musical Organizations; Archibald Sessions, Organ. 1 20 Numbered among the more progressive and better known schools offering instruc- tion in the oral arts, the School of Speech presents a completely modern curriculum under the leadership of capable, up-to- date professors. Situated as it is at the very doorstep of hlollywood and the center of the cinema and radio world, it is only natural that the School of Speech would pay especial at- tention to the field of dramatics, radio speech, and allied divisions of such tech- niques. Students are given unusual opportunities through the University play productions department to present experimental pro- ductions of many modern dramas, many of which have won favorable cinema and playwright comment. Much credit must be given Dean Ray K. Immel for his untiring efforts In success- fully directing the program of this division of the University. In addition to his teach- ing and administrative functions, Dean Im- mel Is president of the local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi. Members of the School of Speech fac- ulty, ail of whom are distinguished In their particular fields, include Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, Dr. Alan Nichols, and Professors Cloyde D. Dalzell, Alta Hall. Tacie Hanna Rew, and Florence B. hHubbard. Honors in the field of debate, oratory, dramatic expression, and the more recent art of the Poetry Playhouse have been ex- tended to the School of Speech, its fac- ulty, students, and graduates from all parts of the country in recognition of their achievements. Dr. Ray K. Immel, Director; Dr. Alan Nichols, Public Speaking; Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, Speech; Tacie Hanna Rew, Speech. u ) 21 u 1 X u Second largest college In the entire Uni- versity is the College of Commerce and Business Administration. Here are found many of the most distinguished members of the faculty. The college is under the direction of Dean Reid Lage McClung, one of the lead- ing economists in the country. Author of several books on economics, Dean Mc- Clung is among those called upon to pre- sent a plan to end the current slump in business activity to the Congress of the United States. He is an outstanding speaker, having spoken as many as four- teen times in one week. His chief interest In research Is in the field of business poli- cies, particularly business ethics. Sales counselor for two prominent cor- porations Is Dr. Ivey who is also the author of a book on salesmanship which Is one of the best sellers of the year. In addition, he gives courses in salesmanship in several other states. Another author is Professor Wood- bridge, who has written a leading text on the principles of accounting. He is vice- president of the National Association of Accountants and former president of an accounting honorary society In Southern California. One of the most popular professors on the campus is Mr. Campbell. He is liked by both students and faculty. An excellent public speaker, he Is much in demand by professional and business organizations. A quarter of a century as a professor at S.C. has just been completed by Professor Marston. He has been in the College of Commerce since Its organization In 1920. Dr. Reid Lage McClung, Dean; Professor Oliver J. Marston, Business Law; Professor Earl W. Hill, Comnrtercial Aviation; Professor Frederick Wood- bridge, Accounting. 22 Rapidly expanding and assunning an ever more innportant position annong similar schools in the world is the S. C. School of Merchandising. This growth can be di- rectly attributed to the interest and efforts of the men guiding it. Director of the School of Merchandising for the past two years is Dr. Thurston H. Ross, hie has spent two summers in the East consulting leading education and business executives in an attempt to discover the latest and most significant ideas which will help build up the school, hlis colleagues regard him as a dynamic thinker who is also a keen analyst having the courage of his convictions. Every instructor in the school has had between five and ten years of business ex- perience in addition to academic training. Prominent among these is Dr. Heslip, visit- ing assistant professor from the University of Illinois. He has been with leadi ng ad- vertising and merchandising firms of the United States and has the research point of view. He is interested in young people, and his students like both him and his teaching methods. Alumni always remember Mrs. Holme for her personal guidance, encouragement, and interest. She is an expert in the field of retail merchandising, and has made many contacts for apprenticeship stu- dents. She has done a great deal to im- prove and advertise the school. The " father " of the group is Dr. Nagley. He is interested in his field and his stu- dents. His sparkling eyes and sense of humor have made him well liked, as have his patience and helpfulness. Dr. Thurston H. Ross, Director; Park J. Ewart, Finance; Frank A. Nagley, Merchandising; Mal- colm F. Heslip, Merchandising. o U) X 23 o o Embryonic engineers of the southland are offered excellent instruction in their favored field through the College of En- gineering, be their choice the chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical, or petroleum branch of the profession. Headed by Dean Philip S. Biegler, each member of the teaching staff is not only a trained pedagogue but is an expert in his own field as the result of practical ex- perience. The genial Dean ' s special interests, other than in securing new quarters for his school, lie in the field of electrical engi- neering and in the generation and trans- mission of electric power. One of the most amiable characters on the staff is Robert M. Fox, professor of civil engineering, whose interesting anec- dotes serve to relieve the mental strain of his calculus classes. Thomas Eyre, mechan- ical engineering professor, is a past officer of the A.S.M.E. and a member of the Los Angeles Engineering Council. Professor David Wilson in civil engineer- ing has made valuable contributions in de- signing earthquake proof structures. Excellent work in the development of courses in metallurgy and metallography has been done by Professor Sydney Dun- can in the mechanical engineering division, while Professor John Dodge Is one of the leading petroleum engineers in the south- land, combining this skill with wide experi- ence in land valuation and taxation. Dr. L. D. Roberts is a national authority in physical chemistry. Philip S. Biegler, Dean; David M. Wilson. Civil Engineering; Thomas T. Eyre, Mechanical Engi- neering; Robert M, Fox, Civil Engineering. 24 One of the most progressive schools of Its kind in the country, the S.C. School of Architecture is advancing its studies through the use of fabricated models and the study of mass by this medium. Stu- dents are given a practical rather than an historical approach to the work in their chosen profession. Dean Arthur C. Weatherhead, an earn- est student of architectural education, re- ceived his doctorate in this field from Columbia University, with his dissertation being based on the " hiistory of Architec- tural Education in America. " A leader in the practical approach method of instruction is Mr. C. M. Bald- win, regarded as one of the finest teachers of undergraduate students in this field. A profound follower of the modern move- ment, his major contribution has been ele- mentary instruction through the use of models. People come from all parts of the coun- try to study under Glen Lukens, recent winner of the Fifth National Ceramics exhibition in Syracuse, who offers instruc- tion in this art and in jewelry making. Completion of the architectural course provides the student with the exceptional opportunity of a year ' s instruction under Professor Raymond Kennedy, whose rich background and attaching personality make him well liked by his pupils. Professor Paul Sample, this year on sab- batical leave, is said by many to be the outstanding young painter of today. Pro- fessor Merrell Gage, sculpture instructor, has won many awards for his artistry, in- cluding the gold medal for sculpture at the Kansas City Art Institute. Arthur C. Weatherhead, Dean; Dan Lutz, Drawing and Painting; Clayton M. Baldwin, Architecture; Glen Lukens, Ceramics. u 25 1 o o Training students for work in public ad- ministration, the School of Government offers many practical courses in this field. Classes are given with the purpose of ac- quainting the pupil with actual problems which arise in the governmental world. By doing this, the school aims to put better trained workers in the field. Dean Emory E. Olson teaches many classes in government. One of his big re- sponsibilities at present is the Tenth Annual Institute of Government to be held on the campus in June. For the past two years he has been director of the In-Service Train- ing Program at the American University in Washington, D. C. Last year ' s acting Dean of the School of Government and a professor in this line. Dr. W. B. hienley is one of the most prom- inent men in the University, hie is director of co-ordination and has been an outstand- ing public lecturer for twelve years. Just returned from sabbatical leave is Dr. John M. Pfiffner. hie interviewed a large number of directors of research and people engaged in research work in Chi- cago, Washington, and Philadelphia, to gather material for a boo k on the tech- nique of research in the field of govern- ment, hie carries on research here and teaches graduate courses. Dr. Carlton C. Rodee instructs many of the classes in government, lecturing particularly on public administration and political science. Dr. Rodee took his doc- torate at Yale where he had a Cowles Fellowship in Government. Dr. Emory E. Olson, Dean; Dr. W. Ballentine Hen- ley, Public Administration; Dr. Carlton C. Rodee, Public Administration; Dr. John M. Pfiffner, Public Administration. 26 Selected as the one institution on the Pacific Coast to train welfare workers for government ennployment, the School of Social Work offers a wide range of courses under the tutelage of a staff connposed of enninent sociological authorities. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, Director of this division of the University, is one of the most widely known members of the entire faculty and has contributed many writings in this branch of learning and at present is collaborating with a public school instruc- tor in a study on " Personality and Social Life. " Dr. George B. Mangold, president of the Pacific Sociological Society, Is at present on sabbatical leave studying wel- fare conditions in Northern Europe and England. Delegate to the recent American So- ciological Society convention. Dr. Martin hi. Neumeyer of the staff presented one of the conclave ' s major papers. Dr. Melvin J. Vincent Is now engaged in a study of the sociology of art as related to drama and Its social teachings. Other members of the School of Social Work staff include such outstanding edu- cators as Dr. Bessie A. McClenahan, who has contributed to American and foreign sociological journals; Dr. John E. Nordskog, now engaged In compiling the first written language of an American Indian tribe; Mrs. Eleanor B. McCreery, who Is making a re- search study of field work training; and Dr. Clarence M. Case, who recently con- tributed an important chapter in the book, " Quakers Look at Life. " Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, Dean; Dr. Melvin J. Vin- cent, Sociology; Dr. Bessie A. McClenahan, Soci- ology; Dr. Martin H. Neumeyer, Sociology. ( ) 27 o Instruction and guidance of students in the Graduate School and School of Re- search is in the hands of some of the foremost educators in the collegiate world today. Dr. Rockwell Dennis hlunt, Director of the Graduate School and Dean of the School of Research, is occupied mainly with stimulating and directing research. In addition to this work, he has contributed many writings on his favorite theme, the history of California. He has also been the author of numerous articles dealing with contemporary subjects, including democ- racy. Among the outstanding linguists in the school are Professor hieras in Spanish and Professor Belle in French. In chemistry. Dr. Brinton has done much in separating the rarer elements, while Dr. Deuel is noted in the field of biochemistry. The man who probably knows more about the Tibetan language than any other Western man is Dr. von Koerber. Another expert philologist is Dr. Riddle, who has re- cently collaborated with hiarris and Austin on a book entitled " The Philology of Ro- mance Languages, " soon to be published by the University press. An inspiring master teacher in the field of English literature is Dr. Greever. A na- tional scholar in another field is Professor Hewett in archaeology. Dr. Austin is one of the leading scholars in the country on Dante, while Dr. Garver is an authority on the Constitution and has recently com- pleted a great deal of research in connec- tion with the 150th anniversary of the signing of the Constitution. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, Dean; Dr. Aberdeen O. Bowden, Anthropology; Dr. Carl C. Llndegren, Bacteriology; Dr. Garland Greever, English. 28 The College of Pharmacy meets the ever Increasing demand for pharmacists trained under modern methods. The members of the faculty are all distinguished in this field, and under their guidance, graduates are eligible for registration all over the United States. Dean Laird Joseph Stabler is chiefly in- terested in the petroleum field. He has done research on chlorinated solvents and soaps for dry cleaners in addition. He has also done extensive research on extreme pressure lubricants for hypoid gears. Most of the research in the School of Pharmacy has been conducted by Profes- sor Harold Bowers. He has been working on a new series of local anaesthetics, and has revised the specifications for magne- sium carbonate and a solution of magne- sium citrate. He has also done a great deal in creating and improving cosmetics. He is sponsor of the Student Board of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Professor Alvah Hall Is at present on sabbatical leave at the University of Washington where he Is doing research work in his field of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. Professor Margaret Alrston has been working on the effects of poisons left on fruit after spraying. She is this year ' s en- tertainment chairman for the American Chemical Society. Professor Willard Smith is a prominent Instructor In pharmacy, also teaching fresh- man chemistry courses. He spends a great deal of his leisure time playing the organ. Dr. Laird J. Stabler, Dean; Margaret Airston, Pharmaceutical Chemistry; Alvah G. Hall, Ma- teria Medica; Willard G. Smith, Pharmacy. u X 29 u Successor to the library school formerly conducted by the Los Angeles Public Li- brary, the S.C. School of Library Science is the youngest member of the University ' s group of colleges, graduating its first class last year. The school is rapidly growing, inasmuch as it is the only institution offer- ing this type of instruction in Southern California. The school ' s student body rep- resents a wide geographical spread as the curriculum is continually gaining prestige. Mary Duncan Carter, Director of the School of Library Science, was formerly director of the McGill University Library Service, coming to the Trojan school last year. In addition to her administrative du- ties, she teaches library administration courses. Mrs. Carter is the author of various articles and a book, " Story of Money. " One of the most highly regarded pro- fessors in English literature. Dr. Frank C. Baxter also offers a course in library sci- ence instruction. He has rendered a great service to the entire undergraduate stu- dent body through his interesting lectures on various phases of literature and weekly poetry readings. He took his doctorate at Cambridge University in England, and has also studied at the Universities of Pennsyl- vania and California. Two other members of the faculty are Miss Opal Stone and Miss Dorothy Charles. A graduate of the University of Illinois, Miss Stone has served in her pres- ent capacity for two years. Miss Charles instructs cataloging classes. Mary Duncan Carter, Director; Dorothy Charles, Library Science; Dr. Frank C. Baxter, English Language and Literature; Opal Stone, Library Science. 30 One of the very few institutions grant- ing the Bachelor of Foreign Service degree is the Los Angeles University of Interna- tional Relations, one of the twenty-four schools and colleges composing the Uni- versity of Southern California. Headed by President Rufus B. von Klein- Smid as Chancellor, studies are offered in many phases of international law, econom- ics, politics, diplomacy, and consular prac- tice, with the curriculum designed to train the student for career service in the United States Foreign service. The annual Institute of World Affairs, sponsored by this division of the Univer- sity, is one of the highlights of the year, with outstanding educators and govern- ment officials from all sections of this country and foreign nations participating in a week ' s conference on international affairs. Dr. Claude A. Buss, former member of the goverment ' s foreign service in China and a recognized authority, has studied in many forei gn lands. Dr. Henry C. Niese, local Argentine Consul, also is a member of the teaching staff as a specialist in con- sular practice and South American eco- nomics. Other members of the faculty include Dr. John E. Harley, international law ex- pert; Dr. Hans N. von Koerber, Asiatic linguist and profound scholar; Dr. Clayton Carus, recognized authority in the field of foreign trade; Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, international journalist and commentator; and Dr. Giorgio Curti, who is well-versed in European diplomatic history. Dr. Rufus B. von KlelnSmId, Chancellor; Dr. Donald W. Rowland, History; Dr. Owen C. Coy, History; Dr. Claude A. Buss, International Re- lations. Z o z 31 The School of Education offers training for both those who wish to enter the edu- cational field as teachers and those who wish to hold administrative positions in this line of work. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, besides being Dean of the School of Education, is Dean of the Summer Session. His work is mostly ad- ministrative and he has been working with other members of the new Committee " Q " of the American Association of Uni- versity Professors, and other national com- mittees. Tours to the Orient and Mexico have been conducted by Dr. William G. Camp- bell who is now writing a book on compara- tive education. Dr. Fay G. Adams recently directed a conference in elementary edu- cation in connection with the work of the demonstration school at the Thirty-second Street school. Mr. Edwin A. Swanson is a member of a national committee of the Department of Business Education of the National Edu- cation Association. Dr. M. M. Thompson is collaborating with Dr. Giorgio Curti on a translation of Gentile ' s " Sommario dl Pedagogia come Scienza Filosoflca. " Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs has just completed a very useful text on elementary education. Another outstanding leader in the edu- cation field is Dr. D. W. Lefever who or- ganized and conducted a conference in mental hygiene and guidance in the sum- mer session. Also of great prominence Is Dr. C. C. Crawford who has written many books and texts on education principles, hie has also written on the psychology of stammering. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, Dean; Dr. William G. Camp- bell, Education; Dr. Frederick J. Weersing, Educa- tion; Dr. William H. Bur+on, Education. 32 Engaged in preparing students for places as ministers, missionaries, settle- ment workers, and other positions of sim- ilar nature, the School of Religion is well known throughout the nation. The success attained by the school is largely due to the hard work and excellent abilities of the men and women who guide it. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, is in demand through- out the United States as a lecturer, travel- ing as far as Chicago and Indiana for his lecture series, hie is also an author with his fifth book soon to be off the press. Dr. Knopf has also done a great deal of deciphering of cuneiform writing and Egyptian hieroglyphics on ancient clay tablets. A professor at S.C. since 1907 is Dr. John G. Hill who helped train the present dean. He is a world traveler and has had many strange adventures in out-of-the-way places as Bali tribal compounds. He has also done a great deal of research on cus- toms and costumes of biblical days. Dr. Robert J. Taylor, professor of com- parative religions, takes his classes on tours to temples and shrines of various religions. He is intimately acquainted with leaders of many religious sects. A friend of the reformer Kagawa of Japan and an authority on his movement is Dr. Claude C. Douglas. Dr. William Ballentine Henley teaches homiletics, the art of preaching, in the School of Religion. He is a former student of Dr. Knopf ' s and has studied both law and religion. Professor Rebecca B. Price is a story teller extraordinary and much in demand. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, Dean; Dr. John G. Hill, Biblical Research; Rebecca B. Price, Religion; Dr. Robert J. Taylor, Comparative Religion. o 33 o o One of the most unique divisions com- prising the University of Southern Califor- nia ' s twenty-four schools and colleges is University College, the adult late after- noon and evening school. Located in th e heart of metropolitan Los Angeles, the school is designed pri- marily to cater to the educational and vocational needs of business and profes- sional people who wish to further their studies along many lines. Under the guid- ance of Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean, sev- eral hundred courses are offered each quarter under the tutelage of regular members of the University faculty, aug- mented by outstanding experts in spec- ialized lines. Differing from other academic units of the institution. University College is organized on the quarter basis, with three quarter units of credit being equivalent to two semester units. Classes, two hours in length, meet once weekly at convenient late afternoon and early evening hours both in the downtown quarters of the school and on the University Park campus, for the entire physical plant of the Trojan school, its libraries, classrooms and lab- oratories are at the disposal of University College students. With instruction offered in forty-eight departments of the accredited collegiate curriculum, it is possible for people who were unable to attend college in regular sessions to complete all requirements for the Bachelor of Arts degree at University College, or to take all the required pre- liminary courses for entrance into the College of Dentistry and the Schools of Education, Law, Medicine, and Social Welfare. Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean; Dr. C. C. Crawford, Education; Dr. Elizabeth T. Sullivan, Psychology. 34 While it is impossible to offer a com- plete collegiate life to University College students in a limited evening session, numerous student activities have been organized to extensive limits to care for this part of university training. The Trojan Owl, official newspaper of the downtown school, Is published weekly by the student editor and staff. Several fraternity and sorority groups have been organized to further the social life of the student body. Plays, radio broadcasts, and other activi- ties of a similar nature also provide active participation for interested students. Indicative of the high regard held for University College Is the fact that over five thousand people are registered for classes each year, with many students traveling as far as 250 miles round trip each week to attend one session. Another unique feature concerning Uni- versity College Is the Community Service program carried on by Dean TIegs, In which many of the more popular courses are offered in surrounding communities, thus widening the scope of the school. Among the scores of fine professors who offer courses at University College are Deans Lester B. Rogers, Reid L. Mc- Clung, A. S. Raubenhelmer, Carl S. Knopf, and Drs. C. C. Llndegren, Mildred Struble, Aaron Rosanoff, Paul Popenoe, Frank Baxter, Owen Coy, Adamantlos Poly- zoides, Rex Ragan, Milton Metfessel, Grafton Tanquary, Cloyde Dalzell, Claude Buss, John D. Cooke, and professors Glen Lukens, Paul Frankl, John W. Todd, Melvin Vincent, hienry NIese, Francis M. Baldwin, Philip LIbby, and many others. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, Education; Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, Journalism; Dr. Erik McKinley Eriksson, History. o o 35 DEAN EDWARD G. HALE DAN SCHNABEL JANET MclNTYRE The University of Southern California has just reason for the pride felt for the School of Law. Well equipped, competently staffed and under the leadership of Dean William hHale, the same training that has produced a long list of attorneys whose present success reflects to the pride of their school is continued. With a library of 50,000 volumes and a faculty of nationally recognized men, the School of Law has become one of the most outstanding colleges of the campus. Membership in the American Association of Law Schools is evidence of the position held. With the publication of the Southern California Law Review, under the student editorship of Marvin Dean and faculty direction of Robert Kingsley, the comments of students are presented for the entire bar of California. Assistant editors of this past year were hlugh Brierly, Marvin Chesebro and Lyta Jorgensen. But not all attention is given to the purely theoretical nature of the training. Under the supervision of Stanley Howell, one of the foremost authorities on the subject of California Pleading and Practice, is maintained the Practice Court. Before experienced trial lawyers, and judges of the Municipal and Superior Courts, the Seniors are given instruction in the actual work before the courts. Working with the Community Chest and directed by Sheldon Elliott, seniors give their services for free legal advice to those persons who are unable to pay for such. Student Government officers of the year of 1937-1938 were: Daniel Schnabel, President; Janet Mclntyre and hlugh Brierly, Vice-Presidents; hlurley Talpis, Secretary-Treasurer; Milford Fish, Board of Bar Governors. Senior Class officers were: John Joseph Brandlin, President; Lyta Jorgensen, Vice-President; David Block, Secretary-Treasurer; Sol Price, Board of Bar Governors. Legal Fraternities with chapters represented are: Delta Theta Phi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, Gamma Eta Gamma, Lambda Gamma Phi, Barristers, Kappa Beta Phi and Phi Delta Delta. 37 KATHARINE BANE I a w HAROLD BERNSON DAVID ALLEN BLOCK WILLIAM ROBERT BLOOM I a w JOHN BRANDLIN I a w HUGH BRIERLY I a w LEROY BROUN MARVIN MARSH CHESEBRO VIRGINIA HILDA CONFAR I a w FRED CONRAD JOHN COOPER PHYLLIS NORTON COOPER WILLIAM JOHN CURRER I a w I PAUL EGER a w JAMES FISCHGRUND I a w DANIEL FRIEDMAN THEODORE GARDNER GEORGE HART, JR. I a w DWIGHT HIRSH w ROBERT HOSICK ROYAL DANA PHILIP WINFIELD LYTA IRVIN HUBBARD JOHNSON JONES JONES JORGENSEN KAHN 1 a w 1 a w law 1 a w 1 a w 1 a w DELBERT MONTE MENDEL CHALMERS RAY JANET LARSH LEVENSTEIN LIEBERMAN LONES. II McAllister, jr. MclNTYRE 1 a w 1 a ,w 1 a w 1 a w 1 a w 1 a w DELPHINE MEYER HARRY MOSS I a w ROBERT OMER I a w HOWARD ALLEN PATRICK SOL PRICE w SAMUEL REISMAN law IRVIN SAAGER I a w PHILIP SHACKNOVE BERNARD SILBERT i a w LAWRENCE SIMON w ALBERT LEE STEPHENS. JR. GEORGE STEPHENSON a w LAWRENCE STEVENS HURLEY ROBERT TALPIS DOROTHY THOMPSON I a w ELDON TOWNER I a w WALTER TRINKAUS a w STEVEN WEISMAN I a w RALPH WILSON w CRISPUS WRIGHT w •t DEAN PAUL S. McKIBBEN CHARLES CANBY JOSEPH MIDDLETON In 1929 Dr. McKibben became Professor of Anatomy at the School of Medicine, and has served as Dean since 1932. Prior to his acceptance of Deanship he contributed valuable research in the fields of neurology and anatomy. Of late his contribution to medicine appears in the number of able men that have graduated from this institution. The high national mark and reputation serve best as to the warrant of his success. While Dean McKIbben ' s duties keep him for the most part on the campus, the hospital division is capably administered by Doctors B. O. Raulston and Charles A. Rowan. The organized social activities of the medical student body are, by necessity, few. Most of the student ' s time is devoted to long hours in classes, laboratories and study. Of major importance on the student ' s social calendar is the annual Medical School Formal held in one of the local country clubs previous to the Christmas vacation. The dance is well attended by both the students and faculty. The principal aim of the function is to foster a closer relationship among the s tudents of various classes and provide a source of income for the student loan fund; the latter being an enterprise designed for the assistance of needy undergraduates. Six national medical fraternities and one sorority play an important part in the medical and extra curricular life of the medical student. Included in the fraternity group are: Alpha Kappa Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Beta Pi, Phi Chi, Phi Rho Sigma, and Phi Delta Sigma. These organizations serve a two-fold purpose. Their most important function is the stimulation of attainment and the derivation of benefit from mutual problems. They further provide recreation in the form of dances, alumni parties and meetings, and interfraternity athletics. 43 Upon completion of several years of undergraduate study, the freshman medical student enthusiastically embarks on an intensely interesting and extensive course of training devoted for the most part to the diagnosis and treatment of diseases affecting mankind. In pursuance of this field of training the embryo " medico " devotes two years to the preclinical sciences, the instruction of which is given on the University Campus; included in the curriculum are the courses of anatomy, biochemistry, physiology, pathology, bacteriology, and numerous other branches of the sciences, all of which are prerequisite to the practical application later to come. In the first year the student begins that ever interesting study of the structure of the body, anatomy; including its gross structure as well as its cellular arrangement. With the second year he begins to come in contact with the causes of disease, to work with them, and to learn of the changes wrought by them in the body. With the end of his second year the call in him is strong and he wants to be off — to the hospital! 44 At about the time the toilworn young " doc " completes the second year of training, he enters a huge hospital with a renewed interest to continue his quest for medical knowledge. In the Los Angeles General Hospital the student spends most of his time in actual contact with the patients. The training is so arranged that, in addition to didactic lectures, many hours are spent on the various wards or in clinics. It is here that a multitude of diseases are encountered. With the able assistance of many locally successful clinicians the student becomes very keen in his diagnostic ability and well conversant with the present means of treatment. In many clinics the student actually serves as the patient ' s physician under the direction of the hospital staff. Having completed the senior year, the U.S.C. graduate has an excellent background in the fields of medicine and surgery and their rel ated subjects and is quite well fitted to compete against graduates of other medical colleges for a position as an Interne. 45 NORMAN BLATHERWICK medicine CHARLES CAN BY medicine EDWIN CHAPMAN medicine MARVIN CHERNOW medicine WILLIAM CLOTHIER medicine JAMES CONKLIN. JR. medicine DONALD DAVIS m e d i c i n HAROLD ENGELHORN medicine TOM FLAHERTY medicine JOSEPH EUGENE GIOVANAZZI medicine RICHARD ANTHONY GRIFFIN medicine SAMUEL HOROWITZ I e d i c i n e EARL HULL. JR. medicine TSUTAYO ICHIOKA medicine THOMAS KIDD medicine LLOYD KINGSBERY medicine GEORGE MACER medicine BERNARD MARK medicine JOSEPH MIDDLETON medicine JOSEPH MIROVICH medicine BERNARD ROSENBLUM medicine ALVIN SANBORN FRANK STANTON edicine medic ESTHER STURGEON medicine GEORGE THOMPSON 1 e d i c i n HENRY A. LINEK D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Dental Technics For his ardent interest in student welfare, ■for his laudable artistry in dental technics, for his all-round good fellowship, the nnennbers of the Senior class of 1938, of the College of Dentistry dedicate this section of the El Rodeo to Dr. hienry A. Linek. An assistant professor in technics, Dr. Linek has been on the college ' s teaching staff since 1928, having graduated with Phi Kappa Phi and Omicron Kappa Upsilon honors in 1925. Dr. Linek is the possessor of outstanding artistic ability, hlis works include models of an informative nature which are both practical and beautiful, drawings professionally excellent, and technical color movies which are truly master- pieces. This wonderful talent Dr. Linek has comple- mented with tireless efforts in student instruction and a continued interest in both the scientific and extra-curricular school activities. 49 DEAN LEWIS E. FORD ADMINISTRATION Succeeding Dr. Garret Newkirk as Dean of the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, in 1905, Dr. Lewis E. Ford has given willingly the most productive years of his life to the advancement of dentistry. Revered and respected by all who know him, Dean Ford has, through thirty-three years of perservering and steadfast interest, given to the College of Dentistry the enviable reputation which it now enjoys in the field of dental education. 50 DR. A. C. LaTOUCHE DR. JULIO ENDELMAN Associated with the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, since 1910, Dr. A. C. LaTouche, a graduate of Northwestern University in 1899, has labored unceas- ingly for the betterment of his chosen profession. During his long years of service as an instructor, departmental head, and member of the Board of Trustees of the College of Dentistry, Dr. LaTouche never has been too occupied to extend a helping hand to the students. Dr. Julio Endelman, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania in 1900, has become internationally famous as an educator and author. A Fellow of the American College of Dentists, a member of the New York Academy of Dentistry, and associated with numerous other organizations, Dr. Endelman ' s attainments characterize him as one of the truly great. We of the College of Dentistry are privileged indeed in having such a man as an advisor and friend. 51 F A C U L T Y The faculty of the College of Dentistry plays an integral part in the life of the student. To the faculty falls the duty of taking a relatively young group of students and instilling into them the ideals, principles, and methods necessary for a successful career in the field of dentistry. Their ability has been verified by the standing of the graduates of the institution. Several members of the faculty are authors of books while many have written articles for national dental periodicals. Clinics on new and improved technical procedures are pre- sented by many of them before dental societies and study clubs composed of practitioners who wish to further their professional knowledge. The faculty realizes its responsibilities to the student and to the profession and proceeds to mold the student into an efficient, capable, and worthy unit of the profession. Through their willing helpfulness, and their kindly interest, the faculty of the College of Dentistry has endeared itself to the students past and present. 52 DR. H. CIMRINS DR. V. M. HILL GRADUATE DIVISION Organized October 15, 1934 as a supplement to the already crowded undergraduate curriculum, the Graduate Division of the College of Dentistry offers a course in Orthodontics for graduates of approved dental schools. The requirements of the course may be completed in one calendar year of full time attendance, or two calendar years of half-time attendance. With the satisfactory completion of all requirements of the carefully planned curriculum, including a thesis, the graduate student may become a candidate for the degree of Master of Dental Science. As a distinctive specialty in the field of Dentistry, this exacting science is becoming, day by day, more widely appreciated for its ability to correct facial and oral deformities. The introduction of other graduate courses, because of the steadily increasing demand for such courses, is to be made from time to time in the immediate future. 54 DR. C. F. CARBINIER DR. M. FRANKS 55 H. G. DAVIES STUDENT BODY The duties of the president of the Student Body of the College of Dentistry are many and varied, including the maintenance of a close unity between the faculty and the students, the supervision of student assemblies and student elections. Displaying a type of leadership to be found only in a person of his caliber, hl.G. Davies, as president, has shouldered successfully all responsibilities and has rendered to the school a distinct service. The fall semi-formal dance, honoring the newly elected class officers, and the spring sport dance, honoring the student body officers for the coming year, under the direction of W. Coon, first vice-president, and CD. Shank, second vice-president, reached new heights in the field of social attainment. Acting as combined secretary and treasurer, L. Spaulding is to be commended highly for the manner in which he has performed the duties of the office. 56 W. W. COON C. D . SHANK 57 W. J. SPRING O. M. WALLACE EL RODEO Departing from the usual presentation of material, the staff of the Dental Section of the El Rodeo has this year availed itself of the opportunity to reveal the faculty and students at work. The illustrations showing the student prac- titioner in his professional atmosphere have been made possible through the combined efforts of Dr. Julio Endelman, the faculty, and certain members of the student body. Having had the privilege of taking part in this new venture, the editor of the Dental Section wishes to thank: O. M. Wallace, business manager; S. A. Lovestedt, senior class editor; E. Nutting, junior class editor; D. Sellon and F. Glade, editors of the soph- omore and freshman classes, respectively, for their aid in making what might have been a difficult task a comparatively simple one. W. J. Spring. O D O N T O Inaugurated In 1919 by Dr. Julio Endelman, the Odonto Club is a student organization ennbracing all nnennbers of the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California. The primary intent of the Club is the nnaintenance, growth, and control of a rotating loan fund whose purpose is to aid the dental and hygiene students in ennergency situa- tions. No reference to the Odonto Club would be complete without worthy mention of the labors of Dr. A. C. LaTouche, through whose cooperation and increasing interest in the Fund in his capacity of trustee for a period of upward of fifteen years has caused it to steadily grow until, at the present time, it is capable of meeting the more urgent demands placed upon it. V. SLASOR FORD PALMER NEWKIRK The Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society, formed in 1929, is the outgrowth of three separate societies — Ford, Palmer, and Newkirk. An educational group having for its aim student advancement, the Society endeavors to present to the dental student body men who are outstanding In their respective fields of Dentistry. To Dr. Frank Damron for his aid in obtaining worthy speakers, and to the fraternities who so will- ingly offered their houses for the clinics, the student body of the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, wishes to express a heartfelt " thank you " . 59 B. H. HAINES J. CONNOLLY FRESHMEN The members of the Freshman class, guided by the experienced counsel of Dean Ford, and by the willing and unselfish cooperation of the faculty, have culminated successfully the first step toward their professional careers. Unfortunately obliged to leave school at the termination of the first semester, K. Rima relinquished his duties as class president to B. Haines who capably directed the activities of the group through the second semester of their first year in the College of Dentistry. Striving to make the year one of greater achievement, both as to curricular and extra-curricular activities, J. Connolly as vice-president; F. Terry, secretary-treasurer; L. G. Recordon, athletic manager; and F. Glade, class editor, have worked with unbounded interest toward the betterment of the class. 60 J. S. MILLER W. D. ROBERTS SOPHOMORES Eagerly anticipating their work at the Clinic Building of the College of Dentistry, the members of the Sophomore class, under the leadership of J. Miller, president, assisted by W. D. Roberts, vice-president; Y. Kim, secretary-treasurer; R. Bolger, athletic manager, and D. Sellon, class editor, have completed a singularly successful year. One of the largest classes enrolled during recent years, the Sophomore group has shown an outstanding interest in athletic and other extra- curricular activities. Cooperation and class spirit have been prevailing factors in maintain- ing a definite harmony among class members during the completion of the final steps of preparation necessary to replace the inanimate with " the living. 61 F. GROSSO R. B. CROFT I JUNIORS The Junior year in the College of Dentistry is perhaps the year looked forward to more than any of the other four years spent in the study of dentistry. Leaving the Science and Technic Division upon the S.C. campus, the Juniors enter the more professional atmosphere of the downtown Clinical building. At first, a difficult adjustment, this new practical dental training becomes extremely interesting and profitable. The Junior Class was very ably led this year by Fred Grosso, Reg Croft, Robert Sievers, and Earl Edson as class officers. Due to the increased amount of time devoted to academic pursuits, the upper classmen have little time to participate in athletics or other extra curricular activities, hlowever, the class as a whole demonstrated its athletic prowess by winning numerous events during the Field Day held last Fall. 62 R. QUESNELL SENIORS Upon the satisfactory completion of six years of study, four of which are in this specialty of the healing art, the seniors are awarded the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Standing on the threshold of a professional career, all are innbued with the common determination to uphold the ethics and standards of dentistry. Reed Quesnell was elected Senior class president. Assisting him this year were H. Duim, M. Kanemaru, J. Kaplan, and S. A. Lovestedt. Serving as officers during the Junior year were S. Wittorf, J. Mauk, R. hfanson, R. Pedene, V. D ' Arc, F. E. Dewhirst, and S. A. Lovestedt. S. Brann, L. Hurst, M. Ruckenbrod, J. Reynolds, G. Nicholson, and S. A. Lovestedt completed the roster of officers which served during the Sophomore year of this class. In the Freshman year J. Dusik served as president with the assistance of R. Thompson, E. Chandler, G. Gelzer, and S. A. Lovestedt. This year ' s class is deeply indebted to the patient and competent understanding It has received from Dean Ford and the entire Dentistry staff. 63 YONEKAZU ABE dentistry JUEL ANDREASEN dentistry PHILL ASRICAN dentistry FRED HOLMES ATWATER dentistry CHARLES BEAMER dentistry SANBORN BRANN dentistry LOUIS BRANZ dentistry LEO BRAUN dentistry ROBERT BROWN dentistry F. W. COLLINS dentistry VINCENT D ' ARC dentistry HEROLD DAVIES dentistr y FLOYD HENRY JACK DEWHIRST DUIM FARQUHAR dentistry dentistry dentistry MAURICE FINCH dentistry C. L. FOSS dentistry LEWIS GIESECKE dentistry KOMAO GOTO dentistry GARELD GREEN dentistry HAROLD GREEN dentistry EDWARD GIRARD HALE dentistry WALTER HALL. JR. dentistry GILBERT HALM dentistry JULIUS HAMMER- SCHMin dentistry ROBERT HANSON dentistry EDWIN HARVEY dentistry FRANK HORTON dentistry DWIGHT HUDSON dentistry CHARLES WILLIAM HUENERGARDT dentistry MYRON LYNN HURST dentistry BLAIR JOHNS dentistry JOHN JOPLING dentistry MASAO KANEMARU dentistry JULIUS KAPLAN dentistry RULON . KIMBALL dentistry JOHN KOSTER, JR. dentistry PHILIP LEEMON dentistry BOWN LITT dentistry RAY LOVELL dentistry STANLEY LOVESTEDT dentistry THOMAS McCALL dentistry rm -1 ' T ' fi ROBERT MAIMES dentistry JACK MAUK dentistry E. W. MURPHY dentistry GRIGSBY NICHOLSON dentistry CHARLES OTA dentistry W. DEAN OWEN dentistry W. F. PARK dentistry THEODORE PILGER dentistry JOSEPH POOLE REED QUESNELL dentistry dentistry WILLIAM REECE dentistry JOSEPH REYNOLDS dentistry WILLIAM RUCKENBROD dentistry ALFRED RYAN dentistry CHARLES SCHORK dentistry GILBERT SEWALL dentistry JOHN SIMS dentistry RONALD SIMS dentistry CHARLES SLASOR dentistry W. DON SMITH dentistry LAWRENCE SPAULDING dentistry ELBERT STEVENSON dentistry GEORGE TARUMOTO dentistry ROBERT THOMPSON dentistry MEYER TITLEMAN dentistry KATSUMI UBA dentistry ROBERT WAH dentistry JOHN WEBER dentistry JESSE WEST dentistry SYDNEY WITTORF dentistry EARLE WOLFROM dentistry STANLEY YANASE dentistry MAXINE BETTY BENDER dental hygiene STELLA DUKE dental hygiene HELEN FIELD dental hygiene SARAH GRIFFIN dental hygiene EILEEN MARY LOREHA CAMILLE DORIS LOULA VIRGINIA HOFFMAN KELSEY POPE RIDEAUX SHAW WARREN WINNEGAR denta I hygiene dental hygiene dental hygiene denta I hygiene dental hygiene denta I hygiene dental hygiene Caroline Everington is somewhat of a paradox. As A.S.U.S.C. vice-president, she has been able to arrange the all-university digs and carry a pre-med course with surprising suc- cess. It is common talk that Caroline broke a tradition when she saw to it that the Monday night dances were interesting. Tall, brunette, and photogenic, she is an excellent example of what an official university hostess should be. Caroline, satellite of the Delta Gamma house, is no longer one of the attractions on the Dee Gee ' s famous porch, for she has found that there is more to a medical lab than the test tubes. As first lady of Troy and a student, she is unsurpassed, and we who know her well, know this to be a masterpiece of understatement. 72 Virginia Holbrook ' s bright smile and sunny disposition struck the right tone of balance with the senate member ' s dignified executive manner. Her large eyes and enthusiasm bright- " ened every senate meeting, and besides excelling in the matter of note-taking, she played a mean game of tic-tac-toe with the right honorable president, hier ability was over-shadowed only by her skill at truckin ' and he.- fondness for Catalina vacations. The Daily Trojan editors, whose lot it is to publish senate notes, are indebted to Miss Hol- brook for the brief, efficient system she used. At any hour of the day, she can be found hard at work keeping things on a level plane. In her spare moments, Virginia teaches lower grade classes at a local school, and she expects to make this her life work. With her happy versatility, we can say that she will not only do it well, but do it with a smile. 73 AR HOLD EDDV Arnold Eddy is not only a triple threat man but one of the busiest persons on campus. Combined with his duties as general manager of the associated students, coach of the ice hockey team, and secretary-treasurer of the Trojaneers, Eddy also supervises the ticket department. Graduating from U.S.C. in 1924, this genial general man- ager was active in student body affairs and in the Sigma Nu fraternity. As assistant general manager of the associated students and assistant director of athletics, Leo Adams is known as the " protector-arranger of the athletes " , hie has charge of the equipment and training quarters for athletes, arranges all their trips, and arranges the athletic schedules. Adams was well known on the campus before he took his present position, having been Trojan student body president in 1930 and a prominent Kappa Sig. Kenneth K. Stonier ' s job is mostly one of cooperation. He cooperates with the Athletic News Bureau in the pub- lication of the Pigskin Review; he cooperates with the El Rodeo editor in the publication of the yearbook; and he cooperates with the School of Journalism in the publication of the Daily Trojan. 74 .tHN EfH SfO t4 E . Sitting: George Moody, Sterling Livingston, Bob McClain, John Golay, Caroline Everington, Gardiner Pollich, Virginia Holbrook, Jane Rudrauff. Caroline Nath, Ellen Holt. Fred Hall, Mildred Tebbetts. Standing: Ken McDonald, Bob McKnight, Bob Rothschild, Dan Schnabel, Dr. F. C. Chase, Coalson Morris, Jaye Brower, Harry Pollok, Charles Schweitzer, Bob Myer, Emil Sady, Sterling Smith, Eugene Choy, Louis Tarleton, Norman Lehmann, Jose Caceres. 76 An amendment to Amendment 2 to Article 7, Section II, Paragraph IV in the A.S.U.S.C. Constitution! That gives you an idea as to the work done in the Senate, and incidentally, the highlight of the legislative year. Advocated by a Daily Trojan campaign and opposed as vigorously by a number of groups was the " 1 .5 cause celebre " . After much verbal and editorial brickbat and bouquet tossing, particularly as to the proposal ' s retro- active aspects, an amendment was passed by the Senate providing that after February, 1939, candidates for A.S.U.S.C. offices will be required to have a 1.5 cumu- lative scholarship average. The Senate, a fancy name for the one-time Legislative Council, seems to include most of the student body as practically everybody comes under one or the other of the numerous classes of eligibility: Associated Student Body officers; two faculty mem- bers; two alumni members; presidents of the several colleges; elected members from Letters, Arts, and Sciences and Commerce; chairmen of the six elective councils (athletics, welfare, dramatics, publications, forensics, music); presidents of the Trojan Knights, Amazons, Interfraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, W.S.G.A., Lancers, and Cosmopolitan Club. Non-voting members include the Yell King and the presidents of the Senior and Junior Classes, Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A., and W.A.A. In Its myriad of duties in passing amendments and legislative acts as granted in the Constitution, Senate members are perhaps training themselves to be the Borahs and Rotarlan presidents of tomorrow. Officially, they are concerned with Executive Council reports, ap- pointments, qualifications for office-holders, A.S.U.S.C. budget, and other acts of student welfare. SENATE ft 77 are committees and since we all know that no one can open his mouth unless the chairman says so, we are printing the pictures of the mouth-openers themselves. THE FLYING SQUADRON committee Is one of the two most important committees on campus, hleaded by the capable Don McNeil and with Bill Cavaney, Gloria Kemerer, Ashley Orr, Marjorie Simms, Jo Gannon, and James Hastings as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to rush from fraternities to sororities and notify them of Important events. THE RALLY committee is one of the two most Important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Coalson Morris and with Frank Gruys, Michael MacBan, Jaye Brower, John Olhasso, Jane Rudrauff, Bob Myer, Lawrence Nelson, and Thomas Guernsey as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to arrange entertainment and plans for rallies. THE ORGANIZATION committee Is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Harry Pollok and with Floyd Cunningham, Betty Jane Bartholomew, and David Keller as hard-working members, It was the duty of this body to organize the different committees working on campus. THE SOCIAL committee Is one of the two most Important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Caroline Everlngton and with Bill Flood, Shirley Rothschild, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Bill Thompson, Curby Goldsmith, Floyd Cunningham, and Lorine English as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to arrange and plan the various digs and social functions on campus. THE STUDENT UNION committee Is one of the two most Important committees on campus. Headed by the capable James Hogan and with Arthur Levlen, Caroline Everlngton, Robert Bootsma, Scotty McDonald, and Robert SImeral, It was the duty of this body to plan the many functions of the student union. THE COMMUNITY CHEST committee Is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Lloyd Fry and with Laurella Lancaster, Peggy Hunt, Jo Gannon, Virginia Conzelman, James Lytle, Ed Jones, Larry Slinn, Bob Crawford, Leila Marie Clare, Art Kramer, Kay Cogswell, and Herman Rudin as hard-working members. It was the duty of this body to plan the annual community chest drive held on campus. ' ::%. THE WOMEN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Ellen Holt and with Marcia James, Kay Lisenby, Marion Tronsen, Josephine Swiggett, and Dorothy McCune as hard-working menn- bers, it was the duty of this body to orientate freshman women on campus. THE MEN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY committee is one of the two most important com- mittees on campus. Headed by the capable Byron Cavaney and with John Rose, Kenneth Miller, Burton Lewis, and Jack Slattery as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to orientate the freshman men on campus. THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS committee is one of the two most important commit- tees on campus. Headed by the capable Louis Tarleton and with Jose Caceres, Neil Deasy, Eugene Choy, Gorton de Monde, and Bill Andreve as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to formulate good relations with foreign students on campus. THE NATIONAL STUDENTS FEDERATION OF AMERICA committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Art Manella and with Ruby Kerr, Kay Alfs, Rod Hansen, and Jerry Benjamin as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to send two members to the Federation ' s annual council. THE GREATER UNIVERSITY Committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by capable Jim Kelley and with Frank Gruys, Marjorie Atkinson, Bud Colegrove, Fred Hall, Caroline Math, Cecile Hallingby, Bob Rothschild, and Pat Riley as hard working members, it was the duty of this body to promulgate measures which would improve the more important phases of University life. THE CO-ORDINATION committee Is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the co-co-ordinators Charles Colden and Bob McKnIght and with Charles Colden and Bob McKnight as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to co-ordinate the different committees working on campus. 81 are committees and since we all know that no one can open his mouth unless the chairman says so, we are printing the pictures of the mouth-openers themselves. THE FLYING SQUADRON committee is one of the two most important committees on campus, h eacled by the capable Don McNeil and with Bill Cavaney, Gloria Kemerer, Ashley Orr, Marjorie Simms, Jo Gannon, and James Hastings as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to rush from fraternities to sororities and notify them of important events. THE RALLY committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Coalson Morris and with Frank Gruys, Michael MacBan, Jaye Brower, John Olhasso, Jane Rudrauff, Bob Myer, Lawrence Nelson, and Thomas Guernsey as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to arrange entertainment and plans for rallies. THE ORGANIZATION committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Harry Pollok and with Floyd Cunningham, Betty Jane Bartholomew, and David Keller as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to organize the different committees working on campus. THE SOCIAL committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Caroline Everington and with Bill Flood, Shirley Rothschild, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Bill Thompson, Curby Goldsmith, Floyd Cunningham, and Lorine English as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to arrange and plan the various digs and social functions on campus. THE STUDENT UNION committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable James Hogan and with Arthur Levien, Caroline Everington, Robert Bootsma, Scotty McDonald, and Robert Simeral, it was the duty of this body to plan the many functions of the student union. THE COMMUNITY CHEST committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Lloyd Fry and with Laurella Lancaster, Peggy Hunt, Jo Gannon, Virginia Conzelman, James Lytle, Ed Jones, Larry Slinn, Bob Crawford, Leiia Marie Clare, Art Kramer, Kay Cogswell, and Herman Rudin as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to plan the annual community chest drive held on campus. THE WOMEN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Ellen Holt and with Marcia James, Kay Lisenby, Marion Tronsen, Josephine Swiggett, and Dorothy McCune as hard-working mem- bers, it was the duty of this body to orientate freshman women on campus. THE MEN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY committee is one of the two most Important com- mittees on campus. Headed by the capable Byron Cavaney and with John Rose, Kenneth Miller, Burton Lewis, and Jack Slattery as hard-working members, It was the duty of this body to orientate the freshman men on campus. THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS committee is one of the two most important commit- tees on campus. Headed by the capable Louis Tarleton and with Jose Caceres, Neil Deasy, Eugene Choy, Gorton de Monde, and Bill Andreve as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to formulate good relations with foreign students on campus. THE NATIONAL STUDENTS FEDERATION OF AMERICA committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the capable Art Manella and with Ruby Kerr, Kay Alfs, Rod Hansen, and Jerry Benjamin as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to send two members to the Federation ' s annual council. THE GREATER UNIVERSITY Committee is one of the two most Important committees on campus. Headed by capable Jim Kelley and with Frank Gruys, Marjorie Atkinson, Bud Colegrove, Fred Hall, Caroline Math, Ceclle Hallingby, Bob Rothschild, and Pat Riley as hard working members. It was the duty of this body to promulgate measures which would Improve the more important phases of University life. THE CO-ORDINATION committee is one of the two most important committees on campus. Headed by the co-co-ordinators Charles Colden and Bob McKnIght and with Charles Colden and Bob McKnIght as hard-working members, it was the duty of this body to co-ordinate the different committees working on campus. 81 JAYE BROWER president Mr. Trojan 1938 would be a suitable synonym for handsome, congenial Jaye Brower, president of the Senior Class. Serious minded and industrious, yet carefree and jovial, Jaye was not at all allergic to campus honoraries, being the proud possessor of more jingling hardware than Fred Hall had irons in the fire. His school record claims presidency of a good many organizations together with the editorship and business manager post of the yearbook. Jaye, along with love birds Gardie Pollich and Dickey Jones; John " Serious Stuff " Glass, Rhodes scholar John Golay; Fred " two finger " Hall; Mildred of Troy Tebbetts; Nick Pappas, athlete and politician of sorts, Virginia Holbrook, and many others would have been quite at home in a cinema version of a typical college campus — as would Jack Warner with his pent- house, and the boy who didn ' t smoke until he was 2 I , Al " Supercharged " Gordon. But this class is unlike any movie college we ' ve ever seen, for when the show is over it will continue to exist — with past rivalries forgotten, and all that will be remembered are the many good times, the laughs, the occasional tear, and four short — very short years. 82 SENIOR COUNCIL • Standing: Dorothy McCune, Al Gordon, Fred Hall, Al Passy, Jaye Brower, Bob Rothschild, Coalson Morris, Ruth Kerr, Charles Schweitzer, Dick Bean, Josephine Crawford. Sitting: Mary Moore, Burton Lewis, Ralph Sharon, Nick Pappas, Paul Sackett. DICKEY JONES BY CAVANEY 83 . jf ' ?3 ' ,t soW v.o»» 85 t vA DEANE ELAINE MARY KAY AURA-LEE ARTHUR SUMI ADAMS ADAMS ADKINSON AGETON AKINA AKIYAMA liberal arts liberal arts education liberal arts liberal arts m u s i HAROLD CARL LEO MARGARET JOHN MARGUERITE ALLPORT ANDERSON APPLEMAN ARENA ARIAUDO ARLOnO b e r a 1 arts education liberal arts education liberal arts e d u c a t i o JOHN ARMSTRONG liberal arts ALTHEA BAKER liberal arts SAMUEL BAROWITZ liberal arts MAURICE EARLE ATKINSON liberal arts MARGARET BERRYHILL comnrierce educ at ROBERT ATKINSON pharnnacy ARLES BEVER Iberal arts WILLIAM ATKINSON pharmacy GERTRUDE BAMES liberal arts MARSHALL BENEDICT commerce CECIL BISHOP liberal arts DILIA MARIA BACd liberal arts WALTER BANDICK o u r n a I i s m ) ltLI ALBERT REID BAILEY liberal arts CHARLES WILLIAM BARBER beral arts Wlfl-IAM HELEN berkstresser berry commerce education RUTH BLOEDOEN liberal arts MIRIAM BOLYARD beral arts BERNICE GUADALUPE KATHRYN DAVID WILLIAM JAMES • BORAH BORING BRADFORD BRADLEY BRENT 6RIGGS social work education liberal arts liberal arts commerce commerce KATHRYN BRIGGS I; liberal arts JEAN MARYETTA BRISTOW BROOKES liberal arts graduate school RALPHAEL BROSSEAU JAYE BROWER commerce commerce ELINOR BROWN speech 89 ELMER F. RAYNER GEORGE JOAN LUCILE JEROME BROWN BROWN BROWN BROYLES BRUNSWIG BRYANT m m e r c e music liberal arts education liberal arts pharmacy ROBERT BRYANT liberal arts ALBERT BURDEN ALICE BURGER RAYMOND BURLESON WARREN BURNS FLOYD BURRILL commerce social work commerce journalism commerce GLORIA KEMERER-BUSH speech ROSS HELEN JEANNE BUSH BUSHARD BUTCHER engineering education liberal arts t JOHN STANLEY BUTLER. JR. architecture ROBERT CALVIN merchandising JOSEPH CAREY liberal arts JEAN CARPENTER fine arts KENNETH CARPENTER Iberal arts RICHARD CARPENTER education YAN CARR architecture MARGARET ANN CARTER iberal arts G. RAE MARION CLEMENTINE BYRON MARGE . ETHELYNE CASEY CASHBAUGH CASMIRE CAVANEY CHALOUPKA CHANDLER social work education journalism liberal arts liberal arts merchandising CYNTHIA LELAND MACINE MALCOLM MARNETTA MARJORIE CHASE CHASE CHISHOLM CLARK CLARK CLARKE education commerce education journalism liberal arts c m m e r c REON LUCY RICHARD DUCELIA CHARLOHE VIRGINIA CLINE CLINGAN CLOWES McLEOD COHEN COLLINS liberal arts education liberal arts COBB social work liberal arts education ISABEL FLORENCE WILLIAM BEHY JOHN JACQUELINE COMBS CONSAUL CONVERSE. Jr. CONZELMAN COONY CRAWFORD commerce education commerce merchandising engineering commerce 91 JOSEPHINE NORMAN JOHN CHARLES ROBERT HELEN CRAWFORD CRAWFORD CROWE CUFF CULBERTSON CUMMINGS b e r a 1 arts engineering liberal arts engineeri n g government liberal arts EDITH CUMMOCK liberal arts GLORYA CURRAN liberal arts FRANK CYGAN i b e r a I arts LOIS DAFFURN iberal arts CATHERINE DANAHER liberal arts JAMES DAVIS. JR. liberal arts RICHARD EDNA JOHN FRANCES WOODROW JAMES DAVIS DAY DEAL DE BEAULIEU DE CASTRO DE FLON comnnerce education architecture speech commerce engineering JOHN DE HETRE engineering TALBOT DANIEL ROBERT EMMETT RUTH DELGADO DEUTSCH DEVINE DIXON DOBRIS iberal arts commerce commerce pharmacy liberal arts ELLA ELIZABETH MELING DODGE CRAIG DORMAN commerce ROSE MARTHA DUBIN liberal arts ALBERT DUIM engineeri n , _ n, FORREST DUTTON education IRVING DWORK journalism iberal arts _ ROBERT BEHY EARL. JR. EBERHARD engineering liberal arts SARITA JEAN ARNOLD SYLVIA EBERT EBY EDELSTEIN EHRLICH u r n a 1 i s m liberal arts commerce liberal arts MARY MELVERNE VIRGINIA CAROLINE MURIEL JANE ENSIGN EVANS EVERINGTON SHIRLEY ELLIS architecture liberal arts liberal arts FAEDER iberal arts education LEILA FAUBER education JOHN FENTON CHARLES EILENE BERNARD LAVERLE FAY FEENEY MELVIN FERNALD FIELDS FIELD commerce liberal arts FERGUSON liberal arts liberal arts commerce 93 L " ? " ' ' T il " 5. ALICE T. AVERY REMA NANCY MARTHA SALLIE GERTRUDE FISHER FLATAU FOGWELL FOLSOM FORD FISH commerce social work merchandising education merchandising liberal arts NORMAN MARY HAROLD DOROTHY JOHN ROBERT FORSTER ALICE FOWLER FREDENDALL FRIEDMAN FUNK d u c a t i o n FOSTER engineering liberal arts pharmacy merchandising beral arts EDWARD GALVIN engineering ETHYL LOUISE GARCIA liberal arts LILLIE GARCIA e d u c a t i I MARIA GEIER architecture V MARY JANE GILLAN music MARY GILMORE merchandising JOHN MARY HOWARD IRVING GLASS GLESSNER GOLDIN GOLDMAN commerce education liberal arts commerce ALAN GORDON GEORGE GRACIN iberalarts social work EUGENE GRADY education CORETTA GRAHAM merchand ising RUSSELL GRAHAM commerce , 4? WILLIAM GRANICK commerce sp ALMA GRAVES BEATRICE GREEN beral arts y ROSE AQUILYN TOMAS R. THOMAS VAL HERMAN GRIEGAIN GROSSO GUARDIA GUERNSEY GUIDRY GUNTHER, JR. beral art %£ 1 i b e j J, arts engineering liberal arts education commerce WILLIAM MARY RUTH ELEANOR FRED LYMAN HAAR HAINES HAINS HALL HALL HALLOWELL ) e r a 1 arts liberal arts liberal arts liberal arts liberal arts liberal art GEORGE HALSTEAD pharmacy JOHN CHARLES HAMMELL iberal arts R. PHILIP HAMMOND engineeri ng VIRGINIA HAMMOND iberal arts VANDYCE HAMREN liberal arts WARREN HANCOCK liberal arts 95 I " JOHN OWEN HARMONY ELIZABETH MILDRED NAT HANNAMAN HANSEN HANSHUE HARPER HARRIS HARTY iberal arts education liberal arts education liberal arts c o m m e r MAYNARD HATHAWAY i nternational relations BERT HAHENBACH merchandising GENE HAULOTTE liberal arts SARA GEORGIANA HAYDEN iberal arts BARBARA CAROLINE HAYES liberal arts ANNEHE HEDRICK d u c a t i o n EVALYN HEINZELMAN commerce JIM HENDERSON education JANE HEREFORD liberal arts LILIAN HERON commerce JACK HERZBERG liberal arts PAULINE HESSEL liberal arts FRANCES HICKS liberal arts IRWIN is HIEBERT liberal arts LEONA HIMELHOCH liberal arts KENNETH HIRAOKA liberal arts JAMES HOGAN liberal arts FRANCES HOLBERT libera! arts VIRGINIA HOLBROOK education ROGER HOLLENBECK liberal arts ELLEN ' ' HOLT commerce W. CLENTON HOLT, JR. liberal arts HELEN HONG liberal arts RUTH HUFF liberal arts y ETHELYN HENRIETTA NORMA HELEN DARRELL STANLEY HYDEN HUSMANN IRWIN social work JAMES JaNZEN REX commerce liberal arts liberal arts pharmacy JEFFREYS liberal arts ALBERT JOHNS commerce CORAL JOHNSON education LEONARD JOHNSON liberal arts MARY BELLE JOHNSON iberal arts S. KENNETH JOHNSON architecture MARY JOHNTZ beral arts CLARK MAXINE WINFIELD ERNEST ALICE RAYMOND JONES JONES JONES JOULE JOY LEE u r n a 1 i s m commerce commerce government m u s i c KAHN liberal arts 97 mrm Kfaa ALEXANDER KTEMOPOULOS ■ngineering BARBARA KAY beral arts RUTH KERR merchandising FRANCES KETCH UM merchandising YORIKO KIMURA Iberal arts WILLIAM KINNEH commerce ILLIAM CARL BYRON KATHRYN HECTOR ■ FRANK KIRMSE KISTNER KNOBLAUCH KNUDSON KOCK KRATKA. JR. m m e r c e engineeri n g liberal arts liberal arts engineer! ng engineerin A JLHELMINA KURTZ LELAND LA FOND omnerce education HELVI ELEENE LAITINEN commerce MARION LAMBIE education MARION JEAN LAMONT iberal arts WILLIAM LAWRIE commerce MARY HESTER r . VALORIS " «s LAYNE 1 LAWSHE liberal arts m m e r c e DONALD LEAVENS liberal arts JOSEPH LEE iberal arts JEANNEHE LEFEVRE iberal arts NORMAN LEHMAN beral arts 1 ROSALIE EMILY FRANK HENRY BURTON DOROTHY i LEISTIKOW LESLIE LEVANT LEVINE LEWIS LEWIS o u r n a 1 i s m liberal arts liberal arts commerce liberal arts c o m m e r c MADGE f THORNTON STERLING GRACE JOSEPH JAMES LEWIS LEWIS LIVINGSTON LOGAN LUNN LYNCH e r a 1 arts commerce commerce liberal arts liberal arts engineering " •ssasaaasisi-- ■-• " " ROBERT DUNCAN JOSEPHINE ROBERT EARL WILLIAM LYNCH MAC EWEN MADRID MAESCHER MAGINNIS HOWARD 1 n e e r 1 n g commerce music engineering commerce MAGNESS education WILLIAM MERCEDES MANN MARLOWE architecture liberal arts AGNES FRITZI MARTIN beral arts JOHN NORMAN MELVIN MARTIN MARTIN MASON commerce commerce commerce 99 . ??r - EIKO JANE WILBUR JAMES ROBERT UNA MATSUI MAUERHAN MAXSON MAYFIELD McCLAIN McClelland 5 h a r m a c y liberal arts liberal arts liberal arts architecture e d u c a t i o SHIRLEY IMOGENE McCLURE d u c a t i o n DOROTHY ALITA MARY SARAH MARY LOU MARY McDANIEL BERNICE McELHENY McFARLAND McCUNE commerce McDonald education liberal arts 3 m m e r c e education i DOROTHY MEEKER commerce -- . JACQUELINE BRUCE DAN JEANNE J 1 ELMER EDYTHE McGINN McNEIL McNEIL McROBERTS .- ■ EARLE MEAUX education engineering liberal arts liberal arts f i MEADOWS liberal arts journalism SHIRLEY MEEKER commerce WILLIAM MEEKER commerce I RALF DOROTHY MEILANDT MESSENGER commerce commerce MARY MORTON SARA VELMA ALLAN MADELYN MINCHENBERG HEYWOOD MOORE MILLER commerce MOLEN liberal a o u r n a 1 i s m education DOROTHY EVELYN MOORE liberal art ) H. HYCHIE MEYERS merchandising EMORY MOORE liberal arts MARY OLIVE dOALSON IRENE RAYMOND ROSE MOORE i ' MOORE MORRIS MORROW MORROW MOSLER liberal arts education commerce liberal arts commerce liberal arts KATHRYN HENRY ELIZABETH MUNDELL MURAYAMA MUSTARD liberal arts commerce merchandising KIMIE NAGAI music ELBERT NAGASHIMA liberal arts WILLIAM NASH. JR. speech CAROLINE ROBERT LEONA LOUIS WORDEN PHILLIP NATH NELSON NEUMAN NEUMANN NOLLAR NORRIS liberalarts liberalarts education commerce education merchandising wr ■ ■!■■■■■ ' ■CT ROBERT KENDALL JOHN JOHN DONALD LLOYD NORSWING NUNGESSER OLHASSO CHARLES KEITH OLSON o m m e r c e liberal arts commerce OLSEN OLSON c o m m e r journalism commerce WILLARD OLWIN YUBE OSTOICH HARRY OVERLOOK ESTELLINE PACE architecture commerce commerce commerce LILLIAN PALM BERG liberal arts TOM PALMER commerce NICK SHANDON ALBERT FRANK JOHN CLINTON PAPPAS PARNELL PASSY PAXTON HOWARD PERHAM b e r a 1 arts liberal arts merchandising liberal arts PAYNE liberal arts architecture MARTHA PERKINS fine arts THOMAS PERKINS PEGGY PETERSON commerce commerce JESSE PHILIPS engineering ELEANOR PHINNEY liberal arts JAMES DALE PIHENGER commerce BARBARA GARDINER HARRY HAROLD JOHN CARLOS PLOGER THOMAS POLLOK PORTER POWELL PRIEHO liberal arts POLLICH liberal arts commerce liberal arts commerce liberal arts HORACE y JAMES PROULX RANDLES merchandising liberal arts CECIL WINSTON REA pharmacy AUSTIN REDDING commerce ROBERT WILLIAMS REED b e r a I arts LETITIA REES commerce WILLIAM JOSEPH CECILE BERNARD LYNDELL ANN REMSEN RENN HITE RICE RICE RITCHIE commerce engineering RESSLER engineering liberal arts liberal arts d u c a t i o n OSCAR CLINTON ELIZABETH HENRIQUE ALBERT JOHN RIVERA RODDA ROGERS ROMAN RONANDER SIMON a r m a c y liberal arts education pharmacy liberal arts ROSE journalism 103 VIRGINIA J. MELVIN JANE IDA ARTHUR ULRICH ROSE ROSENBERG ROSENBERGER ROSENWASSER ROSKI ROSSI merchandising engineering social work social work commerce engineering ' ROBERT RUTH EUGENIA STEVE EUGENE JANE ROTHSCHILD ROWE ROWLAND ROWLAND RUBIN RUDRAUFF government social work commerce commerce commerce international relations SAIDEE PAUL EMIL VERNABELLE EDWARD JOHN RYAN SACKETT SADY SAINT SALERNO ELMER liberal arts architecture government liberal arts education SALOMONSON WILLIAM SANDERS PHILIP SANFORD HELEN SARGENT Vv JEROME SCHIL LING EDWIN SCHMIDT engineering commerce pharmacy education architecture journalis ELVIN SCHMIDT pharmacy MARVIN SCHMIDT iberal arts LOUISE scon liberal arts CHARLES CARTER SCHNEIDER merchandising FRANT SCHNITKER pharmacy J) ROBERT KATHRYN SCOTT SCUDDER liberal arts merchandising MELVIN SCHUBERT b e r a I a r s CHARLES SCHWEITZER " engineering BEVERLY EDMUND SEAMAN SEVERNS commerce com merce GEORGE SCOFIELD i nternational relations LOUISE SEXTON d u c a t i o n ROBERT CYRUS FREDERIC ADELE DOROTHY EDWARD SHANNON SHEPARD II SHEPARDSON SHIPKEY SHOEMAKER SHUEY commerce commerce journalism liberal arts social work c o m m e r LUCILLE ARTHUR DAVID RICHARD HORACE DAVE EILEEN SIBBALD SIGAL SIH SIMMS SIMMONS SCHULTZ pharmacy liberal arts international commerce commerce u c a t i o n relations 105 1 JOHN DON JANE WALTER CLARENCE WILLIAM SIMMONS SKINNER SLAUDT SLIKE SUNN II SLOAN liberal arts education commerce m u s i c liberal arts liberal arts CAROL CHARLOTTE EDITH HERMAN MANNIE STERLING SMITH SMITH AVIGNE SMITH CARL SMITH education education SMITH education liberal arts SMITH pharmacy commerce VAUGHN CHARLOHE JANE MARVIN HAROLD MARJORY SOLL SPENCE SPERB SPICER SPIRE STAFFORD i b e r a 1 arts liberal arts liberal arts journalism liberal arts education ELIZABETH STERKEL social work BERNARD STERNHILL beral arts MARIE STIMSON liberal arts MILTON STIVERS government DON LEE STOCKTON engineering ROBERT STRATH EARN engineering LEE STROBL engineering F. CAROL STULTZ CONSTANCE STURGES social work liberalarts WALTER SUDA pharmacy HYMAN SUPLIN pharmacy PAUL SUTHERLAND merchandising DOROTHEA SWENSON i fine arts ' JOSEPHINE BOVARD SWIGGEH merchandising LLOYD TABER liberal arts FRANK TAKEUCHI pharmacy GRAHAM TALBOn Iberal arts FLORENCE HIDEKO TANASE pharmacy MARIO DAVID EDNA HOWARD MILDRED RUTH TARTAGLIA TAYLOR TAYLOR TAYLOR TEBBETTS THAYER international liberal arts liberal arts commerce merchandising education relations ALBERT VIRGINIA MARTHA ELLEN PATRICIA JOSEPH THOMAS ROSS THORNE THORSON TIMLIN TLAPEK liberal arts THOMPSON education me rcha ndising education education commerce 107 -s- ISIDOR TOLPIN pharmacy MARGARET TOMKINS fine arts WHITNEY TOWERS liberal arts CAROLYN TOWNER commerce ALLETTA MAE TOWNSEND education WAYNE TRAVIS Iberal arts WINIFRED TRAVIS beral arts HARRIET TREVER fine arts RUTH TREVEH education MARION TRONSEN music GENEVIEVE ELVINA TROn TULLEH social work commerce ALICE TURNER social work FANIA UHVITS liberal arts GEORGIA FISHER ULRICH d u c a + i o n CHARLES VAN NOTE. JR. engineering i HERMIONE VAUGHAN music ROBERT VOELKER liberal arts BENJAMIN VEGA beral arts KENNETH VORE " " com merce GUSTAVO VELASCO beral art JOSEPHINE WAGNER liberal arts WILBER FRANK VESS education HARLAN WAITE liberal arts EDWARD WALKER commerce MARIE LOUISE WANSNER iberal arts RICHARD WARMINGTON commerce JACK WARNER liberal arts A. TODD WATKINS o u r n a I i s m AUDREY FAITH WEBB d u c a t i JANE WEBBER social work HAROLD WEEKS iberal arts 109 FRANK WEIL engineering LOUISE WEITBRECHT liberal arts BERT ELLEN WEIR iberal arts EARL WESTOVER government EVELYN WEYDT merchand ising CHARLES WHEELER liberal arts LUTIE LEE WHITE liberal arts W. FRANK WHITE engineering KINGERY WHITENECK 1 d u c a t I o n LORRENE WHIHEMORE liberal arts THOMAS WILDE liberal arts ELLEN WILDY commerce HARRIET WILEY merchandising CHARLOHE WILLIAMS education CHARLES WILLIAMS liberal art; GEORGE WILSON liberal arts JOHN WILSON liberal arts OZRO WISWELL liberal arts FLORENCE WESLEY WOOD iberal arts GEORGE WOOD e d u c a t i ( LEWIS WURTZEL iberal arts GEORGE WYLLIE liberal arts SELWYN YANCY liberal arts CLIFFORD YATES architectu re BERNARD YOSHITANI engineering BETTY YUNGLING iberal arts MARGARET ZIEGLER iberal arts JAMES BERNARD ZERBE b e r a I arts KATHLEEN ZIEBARTH liberal arts LIBBY ZIFKIN b e r a I art; RAYMOND ZIMMERMAN commerce MENDELL ZINCK engineering Mi jlSaLSlLlH - ' .■. Up until this year, the Junior Class Council has had only one excuse for its existence, the Junior Prom. This year, however, under the dynamic leadership of Bob McKnight, the council completed a very active program. Several joint meetings with U.C.L.A. were managed, which helped cement relations with the cross town institution, but as you might know, these soon turned out to be an open forum on the relative merits of the Bruin and Trojan football teams. Not entirely satisfied with breaking a few traditions, the council went one step further and held the very successful Junior Prom on campus at the Town and Gown for the first time. And to add Insult to Injury, they even had a nation-wide broadcast of the affair. Being the success it was, no one can deny that this was the Junior Council par excellence! THE JUNIOR COUNCIL • Sitting: Ed Kelley. Clint Ternstrom, John Berardino, Rod Hansen, Jim Baker. Sfanding: Bob McKnight, Marvin Tragerman, Jack Slattery, Nancy Holnrie, B. J. Bartholomew, Art Manella, La Verne Rutherford, Elaine Holbrook, Pat Barham, Marguerite Owen, Janet Goldberg, Corinne Hight, Barbara Summers, Dick Halpern, Bill Broomfield, Marvin Moffie, Lorine English, Bill Snyder. 113 t ' ' % -,x. y Just to keep things in the same fraternity, Fred May took over brother McKnight ' s position as the sophomore class president. After having a fall dance at the Huntington Hotel, the Council, with the help of the enthusiastic Squires, successfully defeated the frosh in the traditional battle held before the U.C.L.A. game. At the end of this year, they have a surplus to show from the dance and a cup won from the freshmen. Fred May showed good executive ability, when he chose his Council from the ranks of the greek houses AND the Non Orgs. The in- coming Council may well look to the deeds of Fred May and company as a mark of what will be expected of them in ' 39. THE SOPHOMORE COUNCIL • Sitting: Bill Baker, Neil Deasy, Barbara Morton, Bob Munger. Second row: Olga Schmaef, Evelyn Bard, Mary Lou Braun, Shirley Escobar, Al Griffith, Ron Cooley, Mike Modell, Jerry Benjamin, J. Smith, Bob Hodges, Johnny Carter, Jim Lytle, Art Pugh. 0 ra Rf O v G «4 A nHl- ttv ava V O R o ' V ¥ iu ■L - ' ' . ' J W 1 A lC O T SOPHOMORES iw ,GVA 117 18 A L U M N I Serving as the coordinating body that keeps in constant contact with the great graduate group of the University — numbering in the neighborhood of 50,000 persons — is the General Alumni Association, ably headed by Lewis K. Gough, the executive director, and assisted by Arthur E. Neelley, publisher of the Alumni Review, official magazine of the association, and Gaius Shaver, former Trojan Ail-American, field representative. One of the most active groups of its nature in the West, the Alumni Association has had the good services of Dr. Carl Howson, prominent local physician, in the capacity of president during the past academic year, with Dr. Frank F. Barham, publisher of the Los Angeles Herald and Express, already elected to that position for the 1938-39 term. In addition to keeping the University always among the first interests of the graduates, the Alumni Association does much valuable work each year in rushing, bringing many new students to the University Park campus, and in sponsoring a multitude of programs for the continual betterment of the institution, both academically and In con- structing a bigger, better, and more beautiful campus. 120 LEWIS SOUGH ART NEELLEY GAIUS SHAVER 121 Rooting section invites grads to Homecoming Week and campus beauties welcome Loyd Wright, alumni chairman; What a week! Movie stars galore at the men ' s football banquet, the inter-fraternity sing, and stag rally. Mildred Tebbetts reigned as Helen of Troy and the Alpha Rho Chis and Alpha Gamma Deltas decorated their chapter houses with versions of the Trojan Horse. 122 HOMECOMING 23 r-w wv ».y 1 - rt : pjTrrsBoa yv%fa; ' .t;j. ..-•. " yjf.v t-T-T ' -.H an impor+ant part In Kenneth K. Stonier ' s life. It Is his ponslbllity to keep all S.C. student publications out of the red and In the black. As graduate manager of publications, Stonier has complete charge of the business end of advertising, budgets, and contracts for the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, Wampus, Pigskin Review, and the Freshman Handbook. Active In school affairs while attending Troy, Stonier was a prominent member of Skull and Dagger and Kappa Alpha social fraternity. To assist the editor of El Rodeo in the technical development and production of the yearbook is one of John Morley ' s major duties. Be- sides working in cooperation with the El Rodeo editor, Morley edits the Pigskin Review, Freshman Handbook, and the Summer Trojan. As editor of El Rodeo In 1932 and a journalism major, Morley is well equipped for the position of supervisor of student publications. 127 JOHN COLAY EDITOR KEVIN SWEENEY BETTY YUNGLING WARREN BURNS The last vestige of the " rah rah " collegian left the campus from a journalistic standpoint this year when the Daily Trojan, with Rhodes-scholar John Ford Golay in the editor ' s spot, discarded Its former dirty-cords, open-shirt, rackety-rax policies and adopted an editorial and news program that gave Troy ' s student body more than a gossip sheet. Passage of the now historic 1 .5 amendment, in- creased attendance at the Wednesday lectures. Listening Hour, the organ program, the poetry readings and the Philosophy forums and the Increasing interest in other cultural activity was due almost entirely to support given by the Trojan. Assisting Solay In executive positions were Warren Burns as managing editor, and Betty Yungling and Walt Bandick as assistant editors during the first semester. Everett Vllander joined the staff as managing editor during the second half with Burns and Bandick as assistants. 129 DON SWEENEY BUD COLEGROVE ROCKY SPICER BEN COOK MARGUERITE TAYLOR CLARK JONES The gentlemen who walk around the campus with half-closed eyes and other evidences of many nights without sleep, if journalism majors, are invariably desk editors. These gentlemen guide the Trojan ' s destiny once weekly from early in the afternoon until the paper is put to bed the next morn- ing. Night owls this year on the staff were Kenneth Adam, Charles Ayedelotte, Ben hi. Cook, Albert M. Colegrove, Cullen Guiko, Edwin Schmidt, and Fred Shepardson. Pinch-hitters who also learned to use black coffee as substitutes for sleep were Paul Miller and Johns Harrington. John Rose, who headed the proof staff, and his cohorts were also in the group that watched the sun rise before they tossed off enough winks to make them late for or absent from early-morning classes. Don Sweeney, Trojan early-riser number one, was responsible for getting the papers to the campus for distribution to news-hungry students. 130 EDWIN SCHMIDT WALT BANDICK HERB KLEIN SARITA EBERT CHARLES AYEDELOTTE CECILE HALLINSBY The editorial board of the Trojan assumed the aspects of an editorial horde this year when the editors opened the ranks to admit other than journalism students to participate in formulating the policies of the paper. This move was taken to get a cross-section of student opinion rather than the views of the one group as in the past. Those serving on the board this year who planned policy and wrote the editorials were Kenneth Adam, Maurice Atkinson, Charles Ayedelotte, Walt Bandick, Warren Burns, Ben Cook, Albert Colegrove, Richard Fish, John Golay, Cullen Guiko, Virginia Herod, Clark Jones, Everett Vilander, Harold Weeks, and Betty Yungling. While the board handled vital problems of policy, the Sweeney brothers, Kevin and Don, handled the also vital prob- lems of finance. Marguerite Taylor was assistant to the business manager and Lewis Christeson edited adver- tising copy. Stamping ground for creative effort this year was the editorial page which operated on a three-two plan. 13! ELAINE HOLBROOK JOHN ROSE DONN HAYES RICHARD FISH FRANCES ATKINS EDWIN LOUIE Twice each week the page was devoted to things cultural and during the remainder of the time, the accent was placed on collegiana. William White ' s " Essays in Americana " and Aileen Dalwig ' s " Miniatures " were regular articles in the Tuesday and Thursday issues. T. K. Wright ' s " Copy Wright, " Bud Colegrove ' s " Nipped In The Bud, " and Cecile Hallingby ' s " Troy By Night " were stand-bys on the tri-weekly pages. Jimmy Talcott, Bob Kaestner, and Paul Fox, the art board, executed the linoleum block cuts. Rocky Spicer fulfilled the duties of the sports page editor as did Sarita Ebert on the women ' s page. Madelyn Miller was the staff secretary and Edythe Meaux, exchange editor. Ben Cook, assisted by Stan Sortikov and Fred Folmer, took care of the cut library. 132 CLINTON TERNSTROM EDITOR LEONARD ROSEN EUGENIA ROWLAND NEIL DEASY Inbred and insipid traditions of yearbook publication have, until this year, dictated that each suc- cessive El Rodeo simulate its granddaddy of vIctorian times. The monotony of stereotyped and flat- tering pictures, of sugary and unnatural copy, and of layouts rockribbed in convention inoculated the 1 938 staff with a determined desire to prove that the students of this university are not so many stuffed owls on a taxidermist ' s shelf. Iconoclast Editor Clint Ternstrom, with Intent to knock all the old-world ideas on annual construction Into a cocked hat, laid his plans early last summer. First he obtained the nationally-known photographer Midori ' s consent to assist. Then he organized his staff around an " Architects Bralntrust " , talented 135 CULLEN GULKO ROCKY SPICER CLARK JONES FREELAND SIMMS MYRTON PURKISS T. K. WRIGHT students -from that school, who by September had the entire book planned. He contacted every pos- sible source to glean the nnarket for the smartest, most contemporary products of binding, type faces, and two-color montage reproductions. The diminutive editor forsook all the trite themes of yesterday and retained but one motif; to create a true r eproduction of university life on a background of modern art and sparkling copy. This he ac- complished by his own enthusiasm and tireless efforts, together with that of his staff, drawn from all parts of the campus. As was expected, the staff went through a gradual metamorphosis. Those who worked, stayed; while those who weren ' t sufficiently interested, were - er - removed. Activity was speeded up from time to time by a few friendly wagers with the engraver and Johnny Morley, who maintained the 136 LOUISE BRANT MURIEL FAEDER BOB ADEN TOM LIPMAN JEAN EBY BILL FLANAGAN book wouldn ' t come out on time. The " fraternity strike " almost won MorJey and the engraver their bets. The El Rodeo derived much of its originality and most of its eclat from the genius of Midori ' s efforts. Through Joe Mingo ' s hands went thousands of negatives in the sports and organizations sections. John Morley, the supervisor, handled with incredible efficiency the file system and engraving. Kenneth Stonier, when not exclaiming the book was too " arty " , contributed financial cooperation. Glamor-girl Associate Editor Eugenia Rowland avoided work where possible but showed life when sorority photograph selections were made. Business Manager Leonard Rosen, on the other hand, labored industriously to insure large representation of honorary and professional groups in this book. After handling the photographic schedule all week, Assistant Editor Neil Deasy saved his Sundays for — 137 ' 1 1 ■ ' BOB TOWNSEND JACK WARNER BARBARA MORTON MARSHALL BENEDICT ESTHER L ' ECLUSE more work. Devising unique layouts and supervising all art work was the duty of Ceramist Myrton ' Buck " Purkiss, he of the close-cropped hair, hie was aided and abetted by radically-minded Layout Editor Freeland Simms. Candid Cameraman Jack Warner managed to be in New York or at a committee meeting when a deadline came due, but was very enthusiastic when activities permitted. Sports Editor Clark Jones, who works himself into a lather every time he writes an article, had the assistance of Rocky Spicer, hierb Klein, Bob Townsend, John Rose, and Edwin Louie. Louise Brant, in charge of activities, was both competent and dependable, as were her helpers, Harold Weeks, and Esther L ' Ecluse. Jim Roberts, who now counts photo cards instead of sheep, was the most enterprising of the fraternity editors. John Grip- man, " Romeo of Rodeo Staff " , mounted pictures and checked names no end. So did Bob Aden. Cully Guiko, Mort Brigadier, and T. K. Wright, gagsters deluxe, edited the campus life section when not contributing sup- 138 JOHN GRIPMAN MORT BRIGADIER LYNN MOODY JIM ROBERTS MARY MILLS LORINE ENGLISH posedly sparkling copy for all sections of the book. Muriel Faeder, after resigning four times, handled the entire senior section and, incidentally, developed an uncanny ability to decipher the decidedly unintelligible scrawling of the average student. Mary Mills was sorority editor and general handywoman. Barbara Morton, maiden aunt of the book, was officially faculty editor. Lorine English was similarly student administration editor. Jean Eby, together with Jane Richmond and Eunice Launer, expended their energies in the honorary division. Members of the office staff, particularly Mary McMaster, Bette Zeller, Madelyn hiallock, Winnie Clare, and Donna Lewis, came through In fine form. Contributing valuable service, if not so official, were Jim Talcott, Marshall Benedict, Al Griffith, Charles Betts, Jerry Benjamin, B. J. Bartholomew, Pat Barham, Ed Guerin, Frank Gresham, Lynn Moody, Jean FHaygood, Marjorie Baldwin, Aaron Zwerdling, Howard Kappelman, Michael Mac Ban, and Bill Zima. 139 EVERETT VILANDER EDITOR JACK WARNER DON SWEENEY JIM TALCOTT Time and tide wait for no man, and so it was with Wampus. Making its deadlines for the first time in centuries under the inspired leadership of Ev " Choir Boy " Vilander and his assistants, Bud Coiegrove and Bob Crawford, the Kappa Sig " Kingfish " , the Wampus got off to a flying start and picked up speed month by month till it offered the inmates of Troy a truly fine magazine full of subtle wit, de- lightful patter, and clever essays. But alas, in its soarings the Wampus occasionally sailed far over the heads of its readers, appealing to the dry wit of the one-point-fivers and neglecting the pure and simple wit of Tommy Trojan. One for all and all for us, was the theme of the Sweeney boys, Don and Kevin, as together with their assistants, Trudy Schlager, Bertie Nichols, and George Cook, they built up the Wampus adver- tising to outshine any other business staff in recent years. 141 wmt Kmrnm f mm mfmrn CULLY GULKO SIDNEY WISE MORT BRIGADIER T. K. WRIGHT MYRTON PURKISS LOUISE BRANT Jack Warner was appointed editor of the Wampus by the board of publications In mid-year . . . wow! The serial-like tale of " Warner vs. Vllander for editorship of the Wampus " came to a belated yet happy conclusion early in February when Everett Vllander resigned his post to become managing editor of the Daily Trojan, thus endowing La Belle Wampus with a new editor. To those who remember the heated race for editorship last year, and the way Warner quit the staff " for good " , his appointment came rather as a surprise. Choosing for his assistants Mort Brigadier, Cullen Guiko, Bud Colegrove, and Al Gordon, Warner found he had a close knit staff working as a unit for the betterment of the magazine. Under the guidance of this group the Wampus reached still greater heights, featuring new make-ups, much photography and many new features. So, after a year of waiting, and not without a number of heated sessions within the chambers of the board of publications, Warner became one of Wampus ' most popular editors. 142 RAY FITZGERRELL WALTER BANDICK BUD COLEGROVE GEORGE COOK BOB CRAWFORD CRAIG DORMAN Reflecting the varied humors of its unusually talented staff, the Wampus with Warner at the wheel, appealed to the entire student body from the one-pointers to the socially ostracized one-point-fivers. The refreshing wit of that master humorist T. K. Wright, alias hiarry Cimring, was as usual the mainstay of the magazine under both editors. Bud Colegrove, the old Nipper, and Mort Brigadier — stooge to Colegrove — appealed for the main to the moron class, while the hiashimuro Feldman murder mysteries of " hiandsome " Cully Guiko were enjoyed by all. Walt " Cabin Boy " Bandick, Carl Johnson, and Sid " Baldgayen " Wise, the Bard of Bovard, wrote numerous delightful stories. Adding a semi-serious touch were Lee Goodman, Craig " Ah Wilderness " Dorman, and Ray Fitzgerrell. Photography was done by Warner, Stan Radom, and Warren Burns. Art Editor Jimmy Talcott had at his dis- posal a staff composed of Dick Snavely, Buster Martines, Dick Hauserman, Myrton Purkiss, hJal Gardner, and Neil Deasy. 143 DICK HUDDLESTON DIRECTOR 7 Pj H GENE WARNER, JACK HERZBERG. JACK SLAHERY. GENE GRADY. WESLEY MIERAS Presenting to the public an integrated summary H SiRvv of university studies and campus life, the Division of n S tt " 1 Radio sponsors a series of programs consisting of E r B representative discussions and student programs B m ' 1 which reflect actual work done at the university. wk k B) » j H Under the supervision of the Coordination Officer, ■-- £ W. Balentine hienley, the Division offers drama and KMmUL ' - B mAR I music programs employing student talent, and dis- RpI BJr B cussions on timely subjects by various professors. H H 1 BuT . Bt l Modeled after the large commercial stations, the 1 B HK B C I Division makes available to students a practical 1 H i B j H knowledge of the profession by actual participation B I I K 2 I in writing, announcing, and in operating equipment D S V B I as well as In production of programs, an opportunity H 1 1 which is offered no where else in the University. The 1 KLif l l staff is headed by Dick hluddleston, " The Chief " , H who has been active In the department since its E ' Hhu r H founding. As production manager. Gene Grady has Bp 1 proven his worth by Introduction of novel Ideas for to K L programs. Chief Announcer Jack Slattery, who also 1 1 officiates In this capacity for the newsreel, is another 1 H H staff veteran. Gene Warner, as publicity chairman, 1 H Bi fl B sees that notices of programs and other articles con- 1 H E H I cerning the department are given to downtown 1 BHB - fl papers as v ell as the Trojan. Wesley MIeras, " The 1 B IB I Voice of University College " , is the man who can tell H ■ wk ' R the professors how, when, and where to get off — the 1 j HH air. Jack hierzberg, director of the newsreel, also H aids In announcing and program supervision. ■ r ' ' ' 1 JACK HERZBERC DIRECTOR To the average S.C. student, the perpetrators of the Trojan Review, alias " The Newsreel, " are rather suggestive of the U. S. Marines. When they arrive on the scene, they soon have the situation well in hand. Lights and wires are strewn about, directors and script-girls comnnenting, camerannen grinding, and things are stirred up in general. A further thought on the subject would soon assure the cynic that this is the only possible manner of making a movie. Jack Herzberg, producer of the Review, in dis- cussing its aims, was quoted as saying: " We try for a motion picture document that will accurately pre- sent to student, alumni, and friends of S.C. a true account of life on the campus at the university. " With the cooperation of various campus depart- ments, the staff presented interesting portrayals of the sorority presentations, athletic contests, the Daily Trojan, making a radio show, " Appropriate Apparel, " and campus social events. Aiding hierzberg in his work were: Don Bartelli, assistant producer; Bernard Zerbe, Ted Ball, Ward Lestor, and Gene Haulotte, directors; John Crowe, film editor; Dick Huddleston, commentator; Jim Bullard, Charles Betts, and Ellis Yarnell, cameramen; Dick Neal, story department; Ruth Wolman, calen- dar; Bill Figge, writer; George Volger, montage; and Mary Jane Barnett, secretary. BERNARD ZERBE, DON BARTELLI, ELLIS YAR- NELL, ROGER BULLARD. TED BALL, JOHN CROW I ALAN NICHOLS. Varsity Coach TREVOR HAWKINS, Women ' s Coach HOMER BELL. Freshmen Coach STERLING LIVINGSTON, Captain MAURICE ATKINSON, Manager CLIFFORD ROYSTON, WILLARD HUYCK Forensics champions of western United States during the 1936-37 season, the S.C. varsity debate squad Invaded the East during the fall months with impressive success. At this writing the squad has yet to defend its sweepstakes titles of the Pacific For- ensic League and the Pacific Province Pi Kappa Delta tournaments, both meeting in April, but is favored to retain them in view of first semester victories. During November and December, the famed Trojan duo of Sterling Livingston, varsity captain, and Maurice Atkinson, varsity manager, opened their speaking tour in Denver with the Western Asso- ciation tourney. Here the pair demonstrated the superiority and versatility which featured their 1936 championship in the same meet. Atkinson placed first in oratory and extempe and Livingston won first in visual aid oratory. Together they captured second in the percentile-ranked debate contest. From Den- ver their engagements took them to the campi of Kansas State, Dralfo, Iowa State, Wisconsin, Chicago, Illinois, Pittsburg, Cornell, Dartmouth, Syracuse, Yale, Columbia, and New York Universities. In the majority of the debates they employed the national Pi Kappa Delta question. Resolved: That the National Labor Relations Board should be empowered to arbitrate all industrial disputes. High- lights of the trip were reported as the 3-0 victory over Yale and the meeting, before some 1500 people, of the Syracuse debaters. In Bakersfield, November I I - 1 3, six varsity debate teams were led to sweepstakes triumph in the Southern California Invitational Tourney by Atkinson and Dave Goldberg, and Livingston and Tom Dutcher, both of which teams tied for first in division A debating. In the underclassman competition, Bill Barton and Ed Jones won first in division B and progressed to second place In division A. Barton received the underclassman title in extempe. In the top flight com- petition, Atkinson was declared champion in oratory and second In extempe. Other teams contributing to the point total were Fred hiall and Arthur Guy, Bob Crawford and Clifford Royston, and James Merritt and Willard hluyck. Nearly fifty colleges from six states competed. At the annual Pasadena College Extempe and Oratory Tourney on February 5, Crawford was awarded first in oratory and Atkinson received first honors in extempe, repeating Livingston ' s clean sweep of these trophies last year. Other engagements during the winter months consisted of luncheon club and non-decision platform appearances. Among the latter were the radio debates with Kansas State and U.C.L.A., and the Bovard Auditorium meeting with Stanford on February 25. Plans for non-tournament activity Include speaking encounters with California, Texas Tech, Tulane, Penn State, and other leading forensic squads. On December 10 and I I, the Trojan squads sponsored the Second Annual High School Forenslcs Tournament which attracted over a score of Los Angeles high schools. Dutcher was the student manager. During the spring semester sabbatical of Dr. Alan Nichols, varsity debate coach, the burden of the men ' s squad was assumed by Trevor Hawkins, women ' s forenslcs coach. JAMES MERRITT. DAVID GOLDBERG. FREDHALL. ROBERT CRAWFORD. ARTHUR GUY. RICHARD RICHARDS, WILLIAM BARTON 151 Tutored by Coach Trevor Hawkins and managed by Nancy Holme, the Trojan women ' s debate squad was favored to repeat last season ' s impressive record because of fall semester triumphs completed at this writing. The squad now holds the sweepstakes championships in the Pi Kappa Delta Pacific Province Tourney and the Women ' s Intercollegiate Forensic League of Southern California, both of which titles the Trojans will defend this spring. Early in November, at Bakersfield, three debate teams composed of Marjorie Atkinson and Nellie Clark, Betty Eberhard and Nancy Holme, and Elaine Holbrook and Ruth Marks, participated in the Southern California Invitational Tourney and captured second and third in division A and first in division B respectively. First in extempe was won by Betty Eberhard and second in oratory by Marjorie Atkinson which gave the sweepstakes trophy to the Trojans over some fifty other Southwest colleges. On December 8, Nellie Clark was awarded the extempe title of the Women ' s Intercollegiate League. Luncheon en- gagements and platform debates with Stanford, Iowa State, and others also were featured. Seniors are Marjorie Atkin- son, Betty Eberhard, and Brooke von Falkenstein. Vertically: NELLIE CLARK, MARJORIE ATKINSON, BETTY EBERHARD. Hori- zontally: ELAINE HOLBROOK, NANCY HOLME, OLS A SCHMAEF, RUTH MARKS While the major tournament competition for the Freshmen debaters occurs during the spring months, climaxed by the L.A.J.C. tourney in May, the squad ' s experience in two fall-semester meets and in platform non- decision debates with regional junior col- leges indicates a successful season. The squad is coached by Homer Bell and managed by Bill Figge. Accompanying the varsity squads to Bakersfield, two freshmen teams of Earl Bol- ton and Jack Carlow, and John Inderrieden and Arnold Roseman won the majority of their contests. Bolton took second in division B extempe. By winning 8 out of 9 rounds against southern California junior college and lower division university students, Bolton and Gor- don Wright captured the men ' s champion- ship of the Glendale J.C. mid-season tourney, January 15. Carlow and Inderrieden, and Bill Maxwell and Wayne Davis also formed competing teams. Horizontally: WAYNE DAVIS. JOHN INDERRIEDEN. Vertically: BILL FIGGE, BILL MAXWELL, JACK CAR- LOW, EARL BOLTON 153 p. C. " Pete " Conn, the " Southern accent " in the Trojan swing . . . Tonfimy " Santa Claus " Trojan skins the Bear . . . Fight on for old S.C. . . . the band was there with bells on. 154 155 BAND JOHN HAMILTON manager 156 As the organization which lends nnuch of the " big-ganne " spirit to the S.C. football games, the Trojan band has become one of the most useful and famous groups on campus. After over fifteen years of leadership by hiarold Roberts, who resigned last fall, direction of the band was taken over by Pete Conn, formerly director of the Southern Methodist university band, whose mastery of the college swing was proved In the band ' s rendition of numbers at the games last season. As last year ' s assistant and this year ' s student manager, John Hamilton proved invaluable in organizing the group. Sam Stoddard served in the difficult capacity of librarian. Great precision was shown by Drum Major Howard Bergherm, who assumed complete charge of the band while on the field during half time at the games. Amusing and colorful were the symbolic gridiron skits planned by these officers and the yell kings under the tutelage of Mr. Conn. Journeying all the way to Phoenix, April I 1-16, the band made Its longest concert tour since this project was started. They travelled by way of San Diego, El Centro, and Yuma, presenting the regular concert repertoire of classical numbers, supplemented by college songs and specialty numbers by Earl Maddox, trombone soloist, Jacques Collins, trumpet soloist, and the trumpet trio, composed of Collins, Bob Marsh, and Bob Stevens. 157 ORCHESTRA WILLIAM ULRICH director GUS PATZNER manager 158 Headed by genial Dr. William Ulrich, the University Symphony Orchestra presents during the year appropriate symphonic music for various programs put on by the university. The personnel of the orchestra Includes twenty-five university students from ail parts of the campus, the only prerequisite being a tryout by Dr. Ulrich to test the player ' s qualifications. Dr. Ulrich who has been director of the Glendale symphony orchestra for four years, and who received his degree of doctor of musical science at the royal academy of music in Berlin, has directed the group for three years, selecting a repertoire of music from both the strictly classical and light opera fields. Gus Patzner, student manager of the orchestra, is a veteran of the School of Music, having been active in the band, the A Cappella, and the Mixed Chorus for three years. Other student officers who have assisted efficiently In the organization of the group are: Leo Robbins, concert master; Lester Shear, assistant concert master; and Jacques Collins, librarian. This year the group has performed on several occasions, supplying intermission music for plays put on by University Play Productions, and program music at banquets and various other gatherings. 159 A CAPPELLA CHOIR BENJAMIN EDWARDS director WALTER SLIKE manager A. 1- Though hampered early in the season by the loss of its beloved director, Dr. John Smallman, the A Capella choir again proved its value to the university through its splendid rendition of fine classical numbers at numerous perform- ances both on and off campus. The sudden death of Dr. Smallman, who had organized the choir only three years ago, was a shock to his many campus friends. The difficult and precarious task of filling his position was assigned to the very able and talented Benjamin Edwards, one of his very good friends, who had already established a reputa- tion for himself in the musical world as director of the Humana Symphony Choir of Fullerton Junior College. A varied assignment of programs was given the choir this year. One of the most festive was the Christmas Eve caroling tour, sponsored by the Herald-Express, which brought cheer to many unfortunates. A regular performance of the group was in the bi-monthly chapel services, wherein the choir supplied appropriate religious music. Walt Slike, whose ability in leadership and knowledge of music proved invaluable in a trying time, served as student man- ager, and it was largely through his efforts that the third annual spring tour was organized. The group journeyed north to San Francisco, presenting programs in several towns on the way. 161 MALE CHORUS BENJAMIN EDWARDS director WALTER SLIKE manager 162 Presenting a more specialized type of nnusic than that provided by other musical groups on campus, a new organization in the department this year is the Trojan Male Chorus, formed by head of Muiscal Organizations, Pete Conn, and A Capella Choir Director Ben Edwards. Its main purpose is to provide a sort of music appropriate to various university functions both on and off campus. The repertoire of the group consists mainly of sacred music ballads, and chorales, supplemented by a number of works in a lighter vein, such as " Glory Road " and " Sho ' tnin ' Bread " specially arranged for a group of this sort. Combining voice quality, reading ability and personality, a remarkably fine group of men was assembled for this project in a comparatively short time. The chorus of over fifty voices is led by Walter Slike, student manager. Membership in the new organization is not limited to men from any one division of the campus as the unit is intended to be more cosmopolitan In nature, sustained by mutual bonds of friendship and love of music. 163 t FLORENCE HUBBARD NORMAN LEHMAN BEN MARSHALL Play productions made a definite appeal for student support by presenting currently popular hits, and also holding a student poll, to nnore closely gauge plays that would rank high in student attendance. They chose Maxwell Anderson ' s Pulitzer prize play " Both Your Houses " , and " Liliom " by Ferenc Molnar, which was chosen by the students in a popularity contest. The staff decided to try the New York idea of subordinating scenery to lighting effects. Liliom was the guinea pig to test the method in Touchstone theater. Ben Marshall, Play Productions stage manager was the man responsible for the success of the play. The department has been busy this year, but with the aid of Miss Florence Hubbard, supervising director, has turned out " Liliom " , " As You Like It " , the Appoliad, and the commencement play, " School for Scandal " . The movement is now under way to improve the facilities for the presentation of more and better plays. Added to the staff this year is Ted Ball, who handles the publicity for all the shows. In addition to the above productions, S.C. students participated in the National Collegiate Players Benefit play at the Ebell Club on April 8. 165 Mary Aileen Dallwig Joseph Ben Marshall King Herod Paul Jones Henry Kehler Pilgrim Kings Severin Jansen Loyd Sissler p;i .-;rv, Don Bartelli rilgrims Michael Portanova Shepherds Henry Cross Erik Ritzau cL„„L „„j Helen Grant onepherdesses Madalyn McCallunn Jack Herzberg Courtiers and Clerks Azro Crossley Sam Gosney Announcers Alexander Whitney Margaret Heinann Direction Miss Florence Hubbard A Cappella Choir directed by the late John Smallman Presented against the original medieval cathedral setting, the first major offering of the year was the Chantilly Miracle play, a French drama of the Holy Nativity, written by a nun in the fifteenth century. Colorful background; ingenious use of lights to change scenes; traditional music by the organ; and Gregorian chants by the A Cappella choir contributed to make this performance a very inspiring and successful one. A fine performance was given by Aileen Dallwig as the Virgin Mary. Her spiritually restrained interpretation won high praise. As Joseph, Ben Marshall showed his accustomed understanding and ability. Contrasting with the simple costumes of these characters was the splendor and pomp of King Herod, played by Paul Jones, and the three pilgrim kings enacted by Henry Kehler, Severin Jansen, and Loyd Sissler. An explanatory prologue was rendered by Michael Portanova, as a pilgrim priest. Highlights of the play were the annunciation scene, the adoration of the infant Jesus, the arrival of the three kings, and the simple but inspiring climax. NATIVITY PLAY THE REPRESENTATIVE FROM California Mr. Farnum Georgia Mr. Peebles Illinois Mr. Solomon Fitzmaurice. . .Don Bartelli .William Nash .Ben Marshall Maryland Mr. Simeon Gray. Henry Kehler Massachusetts Mr. Dell Robert Soderberg Montana Miss McMurtry Ruby Hoff Nebraska Mr. Sneden Sam Gosney Nevada Alan McClean Robert Hall New York Mr. Wingblatt Joseph Shoben Pennsylvania Mr. Eddie Wister William Poulsen Texas Mr. Levering Paul Mueller Wisconsin Mr. Ebner Harry Eddy Marjorie Gray Jane Bellows Greta Nillson (Bus) Elinor Brown Merton Irving Moss Mark (the office " Boy " ) Erik Ritzau Reflecting current political chicanery was the pre- sentation of " Both Your Houses " , the v ell known Maxwell Anderson Pulitzer prize-winning play. With its Capitol setting, opportunity was provided for the use of some of the most elaborate sets ever constructed at the University. An idealistic spirit is present in the story which con- cerns the efforts of a newly elected representative at Washington to prevent the raiding of the national treasury. Robert Hall portrayed the conscientious sen- ator trying to halt the passage of a " pork barrel " bill. Solomon Fitzmaurice, a congressman with few scruples, who attempts to show his upright colleague the " ropes " was characterized by Ben Marshall. As the secretary who had served seven congressmen, Elinor Brown handled her part creditably. Playing a two night run, the play was well-received by capacity audiences in Touchstone theater. The po- litical atmosphere was well sustained by the selection of a cast of experienced actors and the effective settings produced by the production staff. 168 BOTH YOUR HOUSES Liliom Don Bar+ell Julie Serene Kassapian Marie Selma Gold Mrs. Muskat Aileen Dallwig Mother Hollunder Dorothy Alworth Young hlollunder. ... ' •. .... " Norman Shann I iscur David Zimmerman Linzman Hurant Cartozian Wolf Beifeld Harry Eddy Magistrate Robert Soderberg and Joseph Shoben, William Poulson, Michael Porta- nova, Grover Stewart, Louis Tarleton, Whitney Alexander, Joyce Ailringer. Liliom, an emotional fantasy by the French playwright, Ferenc Molnar, was produced on campus during the 1937-38 stage season as the result of a poll of the Trojan student body. The complex and opposite temperaments of Liliom, the gruff, devil-may-care circus barker and his wife, Julie, whose quiet, conscientious nature can find no value in Liliom ' s circus career, sustain the entire drama. Most interesting scene of the stage production occurs at the magistrate ' s entrance into Heaven, where, with only a few props but very effective lighting, the Play Produc- tions staff demonstrate their ability to handle this original seven-act play in a simplified, yet appealing arrangement. 170 L I L I O M ■ ■ •4 f 1 ' U4 1 . ! ' Hm «-« ' - m -wrfA • 1 %. Troy Is the mecca of ambitious activity girls. The first thing that a freshman girl sees is the black and white robe of achievement, the Amazon sweater. The fever is in her blood; she must someday hear her name called at a recognition assembly. Wearing her green and red arm-band, she enters into a sea of activities; she sells anything that comes along, even the Wampus; she works in the Y.W.C.A.; she goes out for sports, and earns her W.A.A. participations; she works for the girls already on the W.S.G.A. cabinet, an honor she hopes to attain. By her sophomore year, if she is capable, she will find herself with more appointments. She will work on the Daily Trojan, on the El Rodeo, on the Religious Conference Board. Then one day, she will be appointed to wear the coveted Amazon sweater. At the women ' s Reception Banquet in May she will hear her name called to wear the wheel of the Spooks and Spokes. Someday she may even hope to obtain the black cap of Mortar Board, or the gold key of Phi Beta Kappa. It is the height of achievement. 172 Ellen Holt president Bartholomew, Bennison, Everington, Hallingby, Holme, Hooven, Hover, James. 174 ■ I I w . s . c . As an organization which serves to coordinate the functions of all nnajor women ' s groups in the University, the Wonnen ' s Self Governnnent Association extends membership to all women students on campus. The council is composed of representatives from W.A.A., Pan-hlellenic, Y.W.C.A., Spooks and Spokes, Mortar Board, and Amazons, and meets weekly. Many traditional but unique events were sponsored by the cabinet under the leadership of Ellen hHolt, president. Annual Taxi-Day proved successful this year, as proceeds were donated to the student loan fund. A capacity crowd witnessed the Song-Fest, presented each year during hlomecoming week, as Delta Delta Delta carried off first honors. May 18th marked the climax of the year ' s activities as the all-university women ' s formal recognition banquet was held in the Foyer of Town and Gown. On this occasion all women who have earned honors during the year are presented. Carol Hover served as vice-president, lone hlooven as secretary, and Betty Jane Bartholomew as treasurer. Laury, L ' Ecluse, Moore, Na + h, Rowland, Rudrauff, Tebbet+s, Tronsen. 175 Cecile Hallingby president Amar, Bradish, Cogswell. 176 w . A . A . Opening the field of sports competition to all women in the University, the main purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to present a complete program of seasonal sports each year. Each sport is managed by a member of the cabinet, and each student wishing to participate must have maintained a scholastic average of 1.0, and be approved by the Uni- versity Medical Advisor. A sweat shirt bearing the W.A.A. emblem is awarded to all women having participated in seven sports, two of which have individual activities. The cabinet, under Ceclle h allIngby, president, also undertook a complete social program this year, open- ing with a get-acquainted party in the fall. The most enjoyable of these events is the mountain party, held at the beginning of the spring semester. Awards are given at the Fall and Winter dinners, as well as the W.S.G.A. banquet In the spring. Other officers are: Betty Peir, vice-president; Charlotte Mock, secretary; Elizabeth Martin, recorder; and Jean Laury, treasurer. Dutfon, Lamble, Mock, Moody, Paddon, Tomklns. 177 o R Interest in the several wonnen ' s sports Is furthered by the intramural and interclass con- tests sponsored by the Wonnen ' s Athletic Association. Teams from the various sororities, the women ' s dormitory, and other non-org groups are formed, and after several practice sessions, the teams play off against each other, and awards are given to the winning groups. Among the more popular sports are volleyball, basketball, and baseball, for which a large number turned out this year, hlockey and handball also provided thrilling competition In the group competition fields. A swimming test held at the beginning of the season served both to welcome new students, and to provide Interest in the sport. Individual sports which drew close competition were golf and archery, In addition to the tennis singles and doubles matches. A new feature In the department this year is the student dance club, sponsored by Miss Mary Jane Hungerford, women ' s Instructor, for which both men and women were Invited to enroll. 178 ■• ' ■■•I I ,1 iiW Jri, Men of few words but plenty of action are Hobbs Adams and Bob McNeish, assistant coaches to Howard Jones on the Trojan football teann. Hobbs played end and captained the Trojan team in 1925, then coached for several years at San Diego high school, returned to S.C. as freshman coach in 1935, and has since been elevated to the varsity. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and sits in occasionally on meetings of the local chapter. Bob McNeish played halfback on Troy ' s national championship teams, graduated from S.C. in 1934, coached at both San Bernardino and Pasadena jaysees, and re- turned to Troy last September. He is an alumnus of Sigma Chi. ASSISTANT 186 JUL, The other member of Troy ' s trio of assistant coaches is ruddy-complexioned Jeff Cravath. Jeff played center and captained the S.C. football team in 1926, and after coaching for a couple of seasons at the University of Denver, he returned to Troy and has been in these parts ever since. Head freshman coach at S.C. is blonde Julie Bescos who mentors the Trobabe football, basketball, and baseball teams. Julie played end and captained the Trojan grid team in 1934, and since his gradua- tion in 1935, has never strayed from the S.C. campus. Bescos is also quite a- golfer, shooting consistently in the low seventies. He assisted Willis O. Hunter in coaching the S.C. links team this spring. COACHES 187 ATHLETIC LtO ada VAS Dean of sports writers on the Trojan cannpus Is none other than Alfred E. Wesson, the smooth shaven gentleman who heads the S.C. department of athletic publicity. His contributions to down- town newspapers help build up gate attendance at Trojan athletic contests. The duties of taking care of countless items of athletic equipment and of arranging athletic trips for Trojan teams rest upon the shoulders of Leo Adams, assistant general manager and assistant director of athletics. Leo Is also an S.C. graduate and was president of the student body here. .: ' ° ' 188 SPECIALISTS Recognized as leaders in athletics, our University is rightfully proud of the staff that keeps our cham- pions fit. The medical staff, whose head In Dr. Packard Thurber, an alumnus of the S.C. School of Medicine, and Chief Asst. Dr. Johnny Graham, are recognized as leaders in their profession. These two men present an ideal combination for they are not only respected as the best, well-liked for their efficient care and frank advice, but are personally tops with the athletes. A hHercuiean task well done. 189 leading is one of the few vestiges of the " Joe College " era still extant today. For this purpose are chosen agile young men, adept in flailin g their arnns about rhythmi- cally with the express intent of imbuing the student body with the proper school spirit. The metropolitan news- papers, the novelists, the doting alumni demand color. Performing this function during the past year — and ably, too — were Bob Myer, yell king, with Ron Cooley and Ed Davis as his assistants. Myer deserves particular credit for the new refinements and features he has added to the card stunts, hie points with pride to the write-up and pictures he and his assistants were given in Life Magazine. The yell staff also did fine work at the basketball games, the ice hockey contests, and with the women sections. The Stanford grid encounter revealed the largest rooting section in S. C. history. 190 BOB MYER 191 m , sW e ' ' " John Jesse, Halfback; Bill Radovich about +o block a College of Pacific punt; Nick Pappas, Quarterback; Miles Norton, Guard; Robert Reed, Center; Bill Radovich, Guard. A spectacular 64 yard scoring dash by Parks Ambrose Schindler in the opening minutes of play and five subsequent touchdowns as the game progressed brought Troy ' s Thundering hierd a 40-0 victory over College of Pacific In the season ' s opener at the Coliseum, September 25. The invading Tigers, coached by Amos Alonzo Stagg, the grand old man of football, failed to make a single first down all afternoon and the contest produced the largest offensive score registered by any Trojan team since the boom days of 1933. The S.C. eleven tallied thrice through the air and thrice via the ground route and wasted no time In getting started when Ambling Ambie Schindler, the baby-faced pulverizer, produced two quick touchdowns in the first eight minutes of play and Ray Wehba provided the extra point after each score. With only I 2 seconds of play remaining in the first half, the Trojans struck pay dirt again. Quarterback Grenville Lansdell rifled a 50 yard forward pass to left end Bill Fisk and the latter scored unmolested. Nor was Troy ' s driving attack denied in the third period. Touchdown number four was chalked up by Captain Chuck Williams on a pass from Lansdell while Ollle Day added another score a few minutes later after a 38-yard march downfleld. The final tally of the day came in the fourth stanza when Doyle Nave whipped the pigskin to Mickey Anderson and Mr. Cromwell ' s 9.7 sprinter raced away from the Pacific secondary to a cinch touchdown. Four costly fumbles proved the downfall of the battling Trojans In the opening conference tilt with Washington, played In the Coliseum the following Saturday. With the game only five minutes old, the S.C. lads bobbled the pigskin on their own 24 yard line and Rich Worthington, hlusky tackle, pounced on the careening ball for the Seattle pigskinners. In seven plays Jimmy Phelan ' s defending conference champs had marched to a touchdown with hHalfback Jimmy Johnson going over from the one yard line. Al Cruver booted the placement and Washington was out in front by the 7-0 margin which later proved 195 to be the final score. The Trojans threatened several times during the afternoon, but failure to hang on to the pigskin dispelled all chances of pulling the con- test out of the fire. Just before the gun ended the first half, Amby Schindler threw a scare into the Huskies and gave the fans an abbreviated thrill when he almost intercepted Fritz Wascowitz ' s pass on the S.C. 35. Schindler had an open field ahead of him but was racing at top speed and couldn ' t hold onto the ball. Late in the fourth quarter the Thundering Herd almost crashed into promised land. Doyle Nave passed to Bob Hoffman for a first down on the Washington 10 yard stripe, but Trojan hopes were dashed into eternity a couple of plays later when Mickey Anderson muffed one of Nave ' s bull ' s-eyes on the one yard line. Statistics of the game rated both teams about even, and S.C. coaches blamed the defeat on the soft opposition which had been furnished the Trojans by College of Pacific the week previous. Ohio State was next to invade the Trojan camp and thanks to the inspirational play of Ambrose Schindler the S.C. eleven came from behind in the last quarter to throttle the Buckeyes, 13-12. Entering the game in the closing minutes of play after a painful leg cramp had kept him on the side- lines during most of the second half. Desperate Am- brose fired the pigskin to Mickey Anderson for the touchdown that knotted the count at 12-12. Ralph 196 Oliver Day, Quarterback; William Sangster, Fullback; Ambling Ambie breaks through Oregon ' s forward wall and is off to one of his four first half tallies; Gene Hibbs, End; John De Hetre, Center; Robert Fisher, Tackle. I 197 Harry Smith, Guard; Boyd Morgan, Half- back; End Bill Fislc will have fo hurry to break up this pass; Amby seems headed for trouble in the Washington game. 198 Stanley converted the extra point that brought sweet victory to the Trojans. Schindler ' s coffin- corner kicking kept the Staters bottled up during the entire first quarter. Midway in the second period big Wayne Hoffnnan intercepted an Ohio pass and lumbered 23 yards to the Buckeye 38 yard line. An exchange of punts gave S.C. the ball on the State 32 and the Trojans battered their way to a touchdown in ten plays with Schindler plowing over from the one yard line. Phil Caspar missed the conversion and S.C. led 6-0 at halftime. Injuries forced Schindler from the fray early in the third period and while Coach hloward Jones ' human battering ram was convalescing on the bench, the fleet-footed Buckeyes shoved over a couple of touchdowns and moved out in front. Baby-faced Ambrose returned, how- ever, in the final period to pilot the Jonesmen into promised land and salt away the old ball game. Biggest surprise of the contest was the spectacular offensive and defensive play of fourth string halfback, Boyd Morgan, who earned a first string berth for the rest of the season because of his smashing performance. 199 Coaches McNeish and Jones peer into the W.S.C. fog; A pass drops out of the mist into a Cougar ' s hands, but they must have used mirrors to complete the toss; W.S.C. has the ball, but where, oh where, is the goal line? 200 Against Oregon the next week, Ambling Amby once more went on a rampage, puncturing the Webfoot line for no less than four touchdowns in the first half. Every time he carried the ball he averaged eight yards, throwing off tacklers right and left and dragging half the Oregon team with him. The final count of 34-14 might have been greater had not Schindler been forced from the game in the second half because of his leg cramp. The final S.C. tally came In the 4th quarter when Doyle Nave engineered a 49 yard scoring drive. This game marked the first time in 22 years that Oregon scored on the Trojans. California ' s mighty Golden Bears steaming along the path which led into Pasadena ' s Rose Bowl toppled the Trojans 20-6 on the following Saturday at Berkeley. Stub Allison ' s men were quick to get the jump and the powerful Bear backs ripped the S.C. line to shreds with a terrific first half offensive that completely demoralized the first string Trojan eleven. Vic Bottari, the bouncing Vallejo Venetian, crashed over for two touchdowns In the first quarter and another in the second while All-America ' s Sai Chapman blocked out the 201 Ambie stands on his head as Cal ' s great Vic Bottari plunges through the Trojan defense for a substantial gain; Grenville Lansdell, Quarterback; William Fisk, End; Howard Stoecker, Tackle. opposition. Perry Schwartz, end; Vard Stockton, guard; Claude Evans, guard, and Bob Herwig, center, played superbly on the California line while Dave Anderson and Johnny Meek teamed with Bottari and Chapman in the Berkeley backfield to wreck the S.C. eleven. Troy ' s second and third stringers started the second half and performed so well in the last two quarters that Coach Jones kept most of his regulars on the bench during the remainder of the game. The big bad Bears were held to almost a complete standstill as Phi Beta Kappa ' s John De Metre, Howard Stoecker, Harry Smith, and Bob Fisher dug in and fought gallantly for the local cause. Sparked by the inspirational play of Granny Lansdell who had replaced the injured Schin- dler, the fighting reserves tallied Troy ' slone touchdown in the third period. Three forward passes by the sharpshooting Lansdell swept the pigskin 66 yards to the Bear I I yard mark and Granny engineered the score in six vicious line smashes. Headman Jones and his lads then ventured up to the wilds of the Northwest where the weather man conspired with the Washington State football team to hold the Trojans to a 0-0 deadlock on a misty Pullman gridiron. Almost the en- 4 202 tire game was played in a dense fog and at times the gridders were even invisible from the sidelines. The turf was so damp and slippery that the S.C. ball carriers were unable to keep their footing and the Icy temperature hovered only a few degrees above the zero mark. Howard Jones characterized the weather as the worst he had ever seen in his 25 years of coaching football. In spite of these handicaps, the Trojans gave a good account of themselves, piling up 235 yards from scrimmage to W.S.C. ' s 103, and splashing to 13 first downs while the Cougars registered only three. Schindler was the leading ground gainer of the day, knocking off 99 yards in 34 tries. Inability to take advantage of several scoring opportunities and failure to kick goal after their lone touchdown cost the Trojans a 7-6 licking at the hands of Stanford. For the third time in 12 years the Palo Alto Redskins trimmed the S.C. eleven by the scant margin of a place kick, the Stanfordites having previously turned the trick 13-12 in 1 926 and 3-0 in 1935. The Trojans were on the offensive during most of the first half and missed golden chances when the Stanford linemen fought gallantly within the shadows of their own goal line. The second half was entirely in the visitors ' favor and although the Indians never threatened seri- ously after their first score, they hung onto the ball and thus forestalled any chanc e for the S.C. eleven to stage a comeback. It looks like a tough spot, but Schindler gets the kick out of danger before the Bears smother him; Ambrose Schindler, Quarterback. The Thundering Herd tallied in the second period after left tackle hloward Stoecker had boomed through to block a Stanford kick out of bounds on the Indian one yard line. Schindler dove over for the score but Stanley nnissed the conversion. Stanford came out a different team in the second half and rang the bell in the third period when Jimmy Groves shot a bullet pass to Pete Fay in the flat and the Indian halfback raced 41 yards to a touchdown. Doc Luckett, Stan- ford utility man, provided the extra point and that was the ball game. Everybody expected Troy ' s luck to turn when Oregon State came south but the spec- tacular passing of Joe Gray and the sensational receiving of Joe Wendlick earned the Beavers a 1 2- 1 2 tie with the Trojans. At South Bend on November 27, the S.C. gridders reached the peak of their season when they went down in glorious defeat before a highly touted Notre Dame eleven. Two long runs, one by Andy Puplis in the third quarter, and the other by Mario Tonelli Lansdell finds a gaping hole in U.C.LA. ' s line as Washington and his teannmates are effectively blocked out of the play; Phil Gaspar, Tackle. 204 Captains Waif Schell and Chuck Wil- liams shake hands before the " biggest ganne " of the year; Mickey Ander- son, Halfback; Ray George, Tackle. Jimmy Jones is the object of Doc Thurber ' s attention when he receives an injury early in the season; K. Washington does the Big Apple while other Bruins try to stop Sangster; Bob Hoffman, Halfback; Ralph Stanley, End; Ray Wehba, Guard. 206 .HJJII-. ' ilJ . In the fourth stanza enabled the Fighting Irish to turn back the Thundering hierd after the Trojans had put up one of the gamest fights ever witnessed in the Notre Dame sta- dium. The final score was I 3-6. Troy ' s greatest heroes in defeat were Granny Lansdell who proved to be the first S.C. quarterback to ever play 60 minutes of football in a single game, and hiarry Smith, chunky standing guard who started just to kick off but looked so good in the opening minutes that Coach Jones let him play almost the entire contest, hiarry made tackles all over the field and was a constant thorn in the side of the Notre Dame offense. The S.C. lads returned from their eastern jaunt with re- newed vigor and wound up the season on December 4 by ripping the hide off the U.C.L.A. Bruins in a smashing 19-13 triumph. Kenny Washington, dusky Bruin halfback saved the Westwooders from a complete rout by heaving two long touchdown passes to hial Hirshon in the last quarter, the second of which traveled 62 yards in the air to become one of the longest throws on record. Outside of Washing- ton ' s sensational slinging, the Bruins were a badly beaten and demoralized outfit that wilted for three quarters before a hard charging Trojan line and a vicious blocking S.C. back- field. S.C. heroes in the last contest are almost too numerous to mention. Owen Hansen climaxed his collegiate football career with his greatest game and gave one of the best First row: Snyder, Peccianti, Hibbs, Wehba, Stanley, Capt. Williams, Hansen, Duboski, Morgan, Schindler, Pappas, Lansdell, Fisk, Galvin, Jesse, Radovich. Second row: Asst. Coach McNeish, Asst. Coach Adams, Utman, Harmon, Shuey, Sloan, George, Russell, Norton, McNeil, Reed, Rose, Anderson, Sasaki, Turner, Fisher. Third row: Winslow, O ' Conner, Gaspar, Elberg, Boiler, Vail, Day, Shell, Moffat, Binion, Halvorsen, Stevenson, Snyder, Asst. Coach Barry, Head Coach Jones. Fourth row: Karacozoff, Stoecker, Tonelli, Slatter, Crowther, Thomassin, Hoffman, Atanasoff, Doyle, Berryman, J. Jones, Noor, Coleman, Sangster, Asst. Coach Cravath. Fifth row: Keller, Reid, Holley, Boone, Robinson, Wrotnowski, Friedman, Moore, De Hetre, Layng, Smith. 208 exhibitions of open field blocking ever seen in the Coliseum; Harry Snnith stood like Stonewall Jackson in the nniddle of the line; Lansdell and Sangster gained at ease through the Bruin forward wall, and Bob hloffman played his usual brilliant defen- sive game. Seniors who played their last game for Troy included Captain Chuck Williams, Owen Hansen, Bill Radovich, Miles Norton, Gene Hibbs, and John De Hetre. Following the game, Don McNeil was unanimously elected to captain the 1938 squad. The local gridders finished the season with four victories, four defeats and two ties, which was not an altogether bad record considering the suicide schedule and the excellent caliber of the opposition. The Washington, Stanford, Oregon State and Notre Dame games might easily have ended in Troy ' s favor had a few breaks been on the side of the home team. As it was, the S.C. eleven outplayed every team on its schedule with the exception of the California Bears who were absolutely tops in the Pacific Coast conference. With a host of veterans returning and several good prospects up from the frosh, high hopes are being held for the 1938 season. 209 ;, S K E T B A 3peed and sp.Ws V,.eak-shoo - rebound and parry -b ' ' scramble score - «V • ,u _ victory Coach Sam Barry; pre-game pep talk; Dribbling Dale Sears in the Cal. game; Captain Bill Remsen. 211 Despite the fact that the University of Southern California basketball team finished the conference season trailing Stanford and California, which is the lowest a Sam Barry-coached squad has ever stood in the final analysis of the Southern division stand- ings, the S. C. cagers established a seasonal record of 26 victories against nine defeats — a record which speaks for itself. Before attempting a detailed discussion of the basketball season, a word or two should be said about Justin M. Barry, the man who is known as " Sam " . Originator of the pass and parry, ball-con- trol type of offense, Barry is a leading exponent of scientific basketball. His type of attack — which is known as the S.C. system in sports circles — was branded as revolutionary when introduced to the Pacific Coast a decade ago. Today, the Barry sys- tem Is no longer deemed unorthodox; it is taught and acknowledged throughout the country as one of the styles of play best adapted to college basket- ball. Like the automobile, the Barry system is here to stay. When the Trojans met for their first practice in mid-November, there were eight returning let- termen present. Not one of them could be de- scribed in the same breath as Stanford ' s miraculous h ank LuisettI, yet all of them were fine players who knew a thing or two about basketball. Captain Bill Remsen, Hal Dornsife, Bob Dale, Carl Anderson, Clem Ruh, John Kewak, and John Palsce formed 212 mt Kenny Watson, Forward; Ron, Ed, and Bob get excited; Ruh on the floor again in a Bruin game; Hal Dornsife, Guard; Clem Ruh, Forward. 213 Tom McGarvin, Guard; Gail Goodrich reaches high to give Carl Anderson the tip; Muscular McGarvin frustrates Cali- fornia ' s scoring desires; Coaches Caddyjj Works and Sam Barry talk it over with the referees; Carl Anderson, Center. the nucleus about which Barry intended to construct his 1938 team. To these men were added three recruits from Julie Bescos ' undefeated frosh five of the year before: Dale Sears, Tom McGarvin, and Jack hianson. A fourth sophomore, Ralph Vaughn, was also ready for varsity competition having spent his one-year apprenticeship with the freshman squad. With a week of practice to their credit, the Trojans met their first opposition taking on the M.G.M. quintet, a team composed of many former S.C. cage stars. The Trojans displayed nothing spectacular but won handily, 53-34. With the 12 players in tow. Coach Barry left campus December 8 on the annual barnstorming tour. Their first en- counter was with New Mexico State which offered little opposition and fell before the Barry five, 68-41. In the sec- 214 ond game the next night, however, the New Mexico club put on a complete reversal of form. The Trojans led through- out the contest but had a close call, 44-40. The West Coast barnstormers then jumped to Louisiana to meet Tulane University. As the visitors ' style of play vexed the Tulane basketballers no end, the Trojans had little trouble penetrating the Southerners ' defense. Southern California captured two games here by 43-2! and 49-27 scores. Louisiana State likewise offered little opposition to the itinerant Trojans who added two more victories to their string, 54-38 and 50-26. Southern California then started the swing toward home, stopping off in Texas to demonstrate their superiority over Rice Institute, 55-30 and 45-37. The Trojans arrived in Los Angeles on Christmas Eve and for four days had a furlough from basketball. The next foes for S.C. were Purdue and Indiana, members of the Big Ten conference which by and large plays probably the smoothest brand of basketball in the country. Against Purdue the first night the Trojans continued to display the type of playing that had enabled them to build up nine consecutive victories. During the entire first half and up to the last few minutes of the second the Barry team led the Boilermakers. A belated scoring punch in the closing periods of the game, however, put Purdue out in front where it remained to win, 49-43. Showing the fatigue and strain that 2i; results from a 3,000 mile barnstorming tour, the Trojans appeared pepless the following night and were nosed out by Indiana, 42-39. Because of their impressive practice season record, Southern California appeared as heir apparent to Stanford ' s Southern division cage throne — that is, if the Indians were overthrown. Refusing to take seriously the press plaudits they had received, the Trojans predicted nothing; promised nothing. The Southern Californians first conference game was with their favorite stooges — the Bruins of U.C.L.A., who had strived unsuccessfully since 1 932 to defeat a Barry five. As is their quaint custom, the Bruins dropped their twentieth consecutive game to S.C., 48-3 I . However, the Trojans were dead on their feet and far from impressive in turning back the hapless Bruins. Vaughn carried off scoring honors for the evening with 19 points but the feature of the Trojan performance was the play of Sears, Good- rich, and McGarvin. Opposing each other for the first time in 1938, Troy and Stanford staged a pair of fast and furious battles in Palo Alto the following week- I 216 end. Inability to stop Luisetti spelled defeat for the Trojans as the Indian court wizard, scoring from all angles, hit the basket for 28 points to lead his team to a 64-54 triumph. Vaughn was high for S.C. with 1 7 points while " Buttercup " Anderson made 14. In the second game of the series the Trojans went on a scoring spree to upset the Pacific Coast champs, 49-48. Goodrich ' s work at forward where he scored 1 7 points was highly influen- tial in the victory. U.C.L.A. proved more troublesome Jan- uary 2 1 and caused Sam Barry more than one moment of anxiety before his boys, scoring sharply in the second half, set the Bruins down, 40-30. In a non-conference contest the next night, S.C, employing reserves most Jack Morrison, Forward; Sam Barry dis- cusses the Trojans ' lead with a youthful on- looker; Jim Blewett looks ready to apply the quick whistle in a Stanford contest; Goodrich and Zonne scale the heights while Luisetti waits for the rebound; Anderson and Stoeffen go after a high one; Ralph Vaughn, Forward. 217 Jack Hanson, Guard; Bobby Dale, Forward; Vaughn eludes Montgomery in a U.C.L.A. fracas; Stanford ' s H. B. Lee evades Mc- Garvin; Dale Sears, Center. of the game, beat Loyola, 42-37. Big John Kewak led the Troy attack with t I points. Disaster struck twice on the Trojans ' trip to Berkeley this year. The S.C. basketballers vowed to avenge the defeat suffered at the hands of the Bear gridders last fall, but their vengeance went no further than the vowing stage. Cali- fornia, who was leading the conference at the time, took two, 33-25 and 39-37. The Trojans had an evening off from their Southern division chores February A — and they spent it playing a basketball game with the Loyola Lions. The Lions were out of the lamb class that evening, however, and they defeated the Barry five, 41-33. The Los Angeles Athletic club fell before the Trojans the next night, 39-33. Stanford ' s rangy Redskins, needing a double victory over S.C. in order to keep pace with California, came down from the Farm February I I. The Indians took both ends of the two-game series but not without fierce struggle. The Pan-Pacific auditorium was packed to its capacity of 8,000 for both games; Los Angeles basketball fans were eager to see Hank Luisetti in his last local appearance as a collegiate eager, hlowever, if the crowd came to see Luisetti score heavily the first game they were sorely disappointed, hial Dornsife, Troy ' s all-conference guard, watched the Stan- ford ace like a hawk. In fact, Dornsife was so vigilant that Signor hiank was held to seven points, which is the least number he had ever scored in a full time game during his collegiate career. In the second game of the series Stanford went on a scoring spurt to humble the S.C. five, 48-35. With Luisetti in the driver ' s seat, the Redskins built up an early lead which the Trojans were unable to overcome. It was a rough bat- tle, no less than three Trojans — Dornsife, Anderson, and McGarvin — and one Stanfordite — Guard Jack Calderwood — going out on fouls. In between fouls a couple of altercations arose between the players but these fizzled out peace- fully. Ho hum, the Trojans met U.C.L.A. the following week and defeated the Bruins, 52-33. This was the Trojans ' twenty-third consecutive victory over the Westwood five since 1932. Sam Barry, doing a bit of experimenting, shifted Gail Goodrich from forward to guard where the platinum blond performed with finesse. Scoring was pretty evenly divided among the Trojans. Vaughn, high with 14, was followed by Clem Ruh and Goodrich with eight while Dale Sears and Dornsife each contributed six. 219 Standing: Dean Olson, guard; Coach Sam Barry; Carl Anderson, center; Dale Sears, center; John Kewak, center; Hal Dornsife, guard; Al Bukvich, forward; A. Passy, senior manager; Jack Hanson, guard. Sitting: Kenny Watson, forward; Jack Morrison, forward; Clem Ruh, forward; Bobby Dale, forward; Captain Bill Remsen, guard; Gail Goodrich, forward; Ralph Vaughn, forward; Tom McGarvin, guard. 220 Uncorking a fast-breaking attack that time and again caught the Trojans flat-footed, California defeated South- ern California, 49-40, on the night of February 25. The victory gave the Bears their first season ' s series over a Trojan quintet since Sann Barry started tutoring the S.C. cagers. The second game of the series was a different story, however. The Trojans put on a complete reversal of form to smother the Berkeley Bears under a 60-27 score. Everything the S.C. cagers threw at the basket went in. The Trojans could not miss and left the court in command of a 28-9 score at the intermission. Coach Sam Barry substituted freely and had he not done so the Trojans might have broken the conference scoring record of 69 points for a single game. U.C.L.A. experienced little or no difficulty in dropping its fourth straight game to S.C. the following weekend. The score was 57-35. As is their custom, the Trojan cagers met at Coach Barry ' s house for a banquet at the close of the season. Gail Goodrich was elected captain for next year. Goodrich is a versatile player who is equally strong on offense and and defense. Four men will be lost to next year ' s five through graduation. They are Captain Bill Remsen, hial Dornsife, Bob Dale, and Carl Anderson. All four were lettermen during their three years of athletic participation at Troy. Remsen had a run of tough luck this year as he tore the ligaments In his knee in mid-season and was out of competition for the rest of the year. Dornslfe ' s splendid work at guard throughout the season earned him a position on the all-conference team. A rugged type of player who likes the going rough, " Buttercup " Anderson at center was a mainstay on offense and defense. hHis favorite shot was a pivot turn which was especially effective under the basket. Making up in ag- gressiveness what he lacked in height. Dale was always a valuable man to have on the squad. 221 K x a,eoaorance, vau s, ' gVA s, breas ea apes Dean B. Cromwell, Varsity Track Coach; finish of 1937 Big Ten-Pacific Coast quarter- mile; Co-Captain Harold Smallwood, quarter-mile; Co-Captain Adrian Talley, sprints. 223 Dean Cromwell will finish his twenty-ninth year as S.C. ' s track and field coach at the end of the 1938 campaign. Known as America ' s foremost maker of champions, Cromwell has hung up a coaching record at S.C. that Is unequalled in the annals of the cinder sport. Prior to the present season, his teams have captured six N.C.A.A. championships in nine years of competition and seven I.C.4-A titles in eleven years of participation. His accomplishments, besides the massive list of intercollegiate titles, also envelop the developing of numerous Olympic, national, and intercol- legiate champions. His success as a track mentor has made him a leading candidate for the position as head coach of America ' s 1940 Olympic Games aggregation. On June 19, 1937, Cromwell ' s forces came from behind to defeat Stanford, winning their sixth National Collegiate Athletic Association title at Berkeley. In the meet, the Trojans put on one of the most thrilling finishes In N.C.A.A. history, by amassing 36 points in the last three events to pile up a total score of 64 markers. The Indians took sec- 224 it. I Bob Fisher, shot put; Mike Portanova, two-mile; Bledsoe, Humphrey, and Olson lead their Cal opponents in the 120 high hurdles; Zamperini finishes his spectacular two-mile race in the U.C.L.A. dual meet. Cromwell ' s machine still was a mystery, as far as its strength was concerned. It was not until after two interclass meets and the Fresno State dual contest that signs of all-round power were exhibited by the squad. In one of the most spectacular and record-breaking preliminary meets in Troy ' s history, the 1 938 trackmen scribbled on Bovard field ' s record board five new standards and tied another mark. Bob Peoples, importation from Oklahoma, wiped out the javelin record by hurling the spear 221 ft. 5 in. Two marks, Im. 55.7s. in the 880 and 3m. 4.3s. in the 1320-yard run, were chalked up by Louis Zamperini, the Torrance Tempest who is one of the greatest distance gallopers of all time. Altitudinous Delos Thurber highjumped 6ft. 6 ' 8 in., while Payton Jordan tied Frank Wykoff ' s mark of 2 1 .8s. in the 220, and Earl VIckery made a 15s. record in the 140-yard low hurdles. Meeting its first dual opponent of the season, Troy smothered Fresno State College, 107-24, in the coliseum. It was the first time of the season that Cromwell ' s forces showed some real power, even though their distances and times were mediocre when compared with May and June marks. Given little opposition by the Raisin city squad, the Trojans poured in points in a mass system, capturing every first place except one tie and whitewashing the mid- staters in four events: 440, shot put, javelin, and discus. Such old timers as Payton Jordan, Jim Humphrey, Phil Roulac, Louie Zamperini, Chuck Soper, Earl Vickery, Bob Fisher, Phil Caspar, and Loring Day won their events handily. But the surprise package of the afternoon was supplied by one diminuitive sophomore. Bob Finch, In the two mile. Tabbed to take no better than a third behind his teammate, Mike Portanova, and Fresno ' s Eldrldge Rice, Finch came through to beat the favored Rice by a whisker. 226 lac, 4 1 Don Skinner, broad jump; Pay+on Jordan, sprints; Anderson, Talley, Sangsfer, and a Fresno man trail Jordan to the tape; Chuck Soper, javelin. 227 From left to right the track managerial staff consists of: Barney Marshall, Richard Leonard, Robert Herton, Senior Manager Frank Hamilton, Jim Keefe, Bob Elliot, Herbert Granger, George Whitney, Bill Esterline; Bill Sangster, low hurdles. 228 A week later the stamina of Cromwell ' s contingent was further tested by Eddie Leahy ' s frosh squad and by one of the strongest junior college aggregations in the country, Compton jaysee, in a three-cornered meet. The varsity came out with 97 points, with the Tartars finishing second, with 41; and the peagreenies, third with 21. But this final score was completely overshadowed by the sparkling performances of three men, Louis Zamperini and Phil Roulac of U.S.C. and Wilbur Miller of Compton. Running throughout the whole mile race virtually uncontested, Zamperini galloped the four laps in 4m. 14s. It was the fastest mile race ever run by a Californian and the second fastest made by a coast athlete. Louie is a marvel in distance running, and few were surprised by his 4:14 race. What shocked the Trojan fans at the Compton meet, however, were the flying feet of Phil Roulac. A second-fiddle to Ross Bush a year ago, Roulac rose to unprecedented supremacy in the 880 by defeating Jim Dawson of Compton in the fast time of Im. 53s., 2.9s. faster than he has ever done previously. The scorekeeper at the Tartar fracas had hardly finished his calculations when dopesheets and predictions on the U.S.C.-Cal, dual meet of the following Saturday, April 9, began to come out on a grand scale. It was the biggest two-way contest of the season, pitting together two of the nation ' s strongest teams. Cromwell ' s outfit wasn ' t stronger than any of the previous three years, but most of the interest on the dual meet seemed to be generated by the conviction that Brutus Hamilton would present on the field of Edwards stadium the finest collection of runners and jumpers since the days of the 1920-23 " wonder teams " . Howard Bachman, 440; Louis Zamperini, mile, two mile; Mickey Anderson, sprints; Charles Soper, javelin. 229 But no team has defeated the strategy of Dean Cronnwell and it was the Old Fox ' s strategy that crushed the Golden Bears 74 ' 4 to 56%, on April 9. First, the good Dean came out with his customary pessimistic prediction by putting his men on the short end of a 78-53 score. Those who know Cromwell and his ways of coaching were inclined not to believe him, but the prediction really strengthened the Trojans ' determination to win. Then, he juggled his team a bit at the meet. Both ideas rained in some fruitful results, for six men made the best marks of their lives and two tied their previous best performances at the Bear meet. The tireless Zamperini, displaying a form that would doubtless put him in the category with the greatest runners of all time, was one of the many heroes of Troy ' s victory over the Bears. The Torrance Tempest, 1 45 pounds of runner, first established a meet record of 4m. 13.7s. in the mile and later came back to win the 880, also in record time of Im. 53.2s., beating Elton Wieman and Charles Mehlert in these two races. Zamperini ' s unexpected entry in the 880 was one of the tricks pulled out from Cromwell ' s sleeve, for the Italian was billed to race Cal ' s Stan Sadaj in the two-mile. Roulac fell in the 880, but Ned Jensen surprised dopesters with an unexpected third in the mile. Capt. Adrian Talley defeated the favored Arnold Nutting of Cal in one of the upsets of the day, but the Bears retaliated when George Anderson showed his heels to Troy ' s 1937 N.C.A.A. titalist, Earl Vickery, in the low sticks. Phil Roulac, 880; Earl Vickery, low hurdles; Erwin Miller, 440. 230 eft The vaulting triplets, Irving Howe, Kenny Dills, Loring Day; Delos Thurber, high jump; Humphrey leads the high hurdle field in the Fresno meet. 231 First row: Sangster, Day, Zamperini, H. B. Taylor, Roulac, La Fond, Olsen, Skinner, Soper, Co-Capfain Talley, Thurber, Jensen, L. Miller, Howe, Broomfield, Carter, Hermanson, Portanova. Second row: Asst. Coach Leahy, H. E. Taylor, Bledsoe, Abbott, Gaspar, Dills, Vickery, Albright, Humphrey, McCabe, E. Miller, Lytle Bachman, Christian, Rosenberg, Ehrhorn, Trusel, De Lapp. Third row: Hamilton, Mallon, Robinson, Schindler, Meisenheimer, Jordan, Smith, Hansen, Coleman, Mallery, Alexander, Johnson, Langleb, Schwartz, Anderson, Bernstein, Coach Cromwell, Co-Captain Smallwood. 232 Bob Fisher eked out a surprise second place in the shot put over the favored Herb Michael of Cal. Chuck Soper threw the Javelin further than anything he had ever done with a toss of 2 I 2 feet, 7 inches, and Reed Trusel, transfer from Santa Monica jaysee, speared the best throw of his career with a mark of 198 feet. Bill Broomfield in the broad jump and George Carter and Clarke Mallery in the high jump also surpassed their previous best jumps when they made 24 feet, ' j inches and 6 feet 4 inches in their respective events. Except for a wind-aided time of 2 I seconds flat, Jordan ' s 21.4s. also topped the blond runner ' s previous records in the furlong. Jim Humphrey, Lloyd Olson, and Ivy Bledsoe finished one-two-three in the high hurdles, and Jordan, Talley, and Mickey Anderson made it the same in the 220. Loring Day and Irving Howe scored eight points in the pole vault while Phil Caspar and Art Wrotnowski registered six digits in the discus. Whether Coach Cromwell has as strong a team as his most ardent supporters would lead us to believe will be proved by strenuous competition to be met during the remainder of the season, with U.C.L.A. and Stanford to furnish exceptional dual meet strength in contests scheduled for the coliseum. Then following In rapid order for the S.C. spikesters will be the Fresno Relays, the Compton Invitational meet, the Pacific Coast Conference meet at Berkeley, possibly the I.C.A.A.A.A. meet at Randall ' s Island, New York, the first week-end in June, the N.C.A.A. title to defend in Milwaukee on June 17, the Big Ten-Pacific Coast return meet to be held the following week in Evanston, and the national A.A.U. meet July 2nd. At this writing, prospects for another undefeated season for Trojan tracksters seem exceptionally good, but whatever the outcome, Cromwell ' s men can be depended upon to give excellent accounts of themselves and their school. At the conclusion of this season. Dean Bartlett Cromwell will lose ten seniors In Adrian Talley, Phil Roulac, Ned Jensen, Lloyd Olson, Leiand LaFond, Delos Thurber, Don Skinner, Loren Miller, Charles Soper, and Bob Ehrhorn, but there are sufficient replacements on the present undergraduate squad and among the powerful freshman squad to assure Trojan fans of a potent aggregation for the 1939 season. 233 k i A S 6 B A L U crov ded b eac er5 an c sv aV ,V,ne ca tch- cau ght o« base _Wt and run-sqoeeze play-spVinters _baseba« daV ' Justin M. " Sam " Barry, baseball coach; Barry muses over and behind the backstop; Captain Hal Selling, shortstop. 235 • At this writing Coach Sam Barry ' s Trojan baseball team still retains a mathematical chance to win the California Intercollegiate baseball championship. To date, California, St. Mary ' s, and S.C. have incurred three losses apiece in the C.I.B.A. competition, but Clint Evans ' Golden Bears look like a cinch for the title. Cali- fornia has only one game remaining in its schedule, and that with downtrodden Stanford; St. Marys has two con- tests left with S.C; and the Trojans still have two to play with the Gaels and three more with U.C.L.A. Stanford, U.C.L.A. and Santa Clara are, of course, hopelessly out of the running. But regardless of the outcome (and Coach Sam Barry says don ' t count us out yet) the S.C. nine has made a show- ing this year to which Trojans can point with pride. Captain Hal Seiling and his mates were leading the league a merry chase until the annual northern trip whereupon a couple of stinging setbacks at the hands of St. Marys and California dampened Troy ' s title hopes. 236 Furthermore, the Trojan pitching I staff, reported to be weak at the be- ' ginning of the season, turned out to I be a wow and was the biggest factor In i Troy ' s success. Young Jack Brewer, 18-year-old right hander fronn Long Beach junior college, stepped into the gap left by Joe Gonzales nicely, and tamed California, Stanford, and Santa Clara in his first three starts. In his first fou r games young Jack whiffed 48 batters and appeared headed for a new league strikeout record. Troy ' s Russian southpaw, Alex Petrushkin, whose con- trol is the best of any pitcher in the league, also fared well, but had the mis- fortune of bumping against California ' s Bill Priest on a couple of occasions. Dick Carpenter, a big good natured lowan, Wayne " Lefty " Murdocic, first base; Stan- ford ' s Coffis tries to steal a base during a local series; Captain Seiling boxed up during a practice session on Bovard Field; Bill Tanner, third base. 237 238 Pe+rushkin, Coach Barry, and Brewer seem happy abouf the whole thing; a Trojan batter selects his favorite willow before stepping to the plate; this runner is " heading home " ; Jack Brewer, pitcher. cashed In with a victory over Santa Clara up north; and Lou Crosby, the nnidget of Trojan pitching ranks, scalped the Stanford Indians on their own stamping grounds. Another pleasant surprise was the heavy stickwork of third baseman Bill Tanner, whose slugging featured the first few games of the season. Wild Bill, previously a mediocre batter, blossomed forth into Troy ' s leading hitter this season, and at the end of six games led the team in base hits, runs scored, runs batted in, and stolen bases. Troy ' s diminutive captain, hial Seiling, performed brilliantly at shortstop, moving about with such lightning speed that many opposing batters were robbed of would-be base hits. The fact that Sieling made several errors during the course of the year should be no discredit to him, for hial chased after balls that no other shortstop in the league would dare to handle. Art Lilly at second base was a steadying influence to the Trojan infield, while a pair of sophomores, Wayne Mur- dock and Ken hHolley showed promise on the first sack. " Lefty " Murdock, who bats left handed, saw action against all right handed pitchers, while Holley, a right handed hitter, was called into action whenever a southpaw pitched for the opposition. Roy Engle, who also performs at fullback for Coach hHoward Jones, did most of the catching behind the plate, although the veteran Dave Taylor occasionally assumed the backstop duties. John " Red " Ramsey, one of the squad ' s two married men, Roy Engle being the other, held down the center field job and led the team In 239 hitting during the practice season. This henna-haired youngster also contributed an occasional home run to the Trojan total. When not pitching, Alex Petrushkin covered left field like a hawk, and was a dangerous hitter at all tinnes. Jack " Cueball " h anson, a Hollywood high product, the likely successor to Hal Selling at shortstop next year, spent most of his time in right field, moving to left field whenever Petrushkin pitched, thus making room for either Johnny Olhasso or Les Evans in the outer lot. Olhasso, when he saw action, showed an uncanny ability for getting on base, and was one of the fastest men on the team. Evans, a titian haired sophomore, also looked good at times. Kenny Selling, brother of Hal, was a reserve infielder; Bob 240 Art Lilly, second base; Captain Seiling slides into the bag for a close decision; Petrushkin rounds first in the Stanford series; Roy Engle, catcher. McKnight, junior class prexy, subbed in the outfield; Warren Biscailuz, son of the L.A. County sheriff, filled in occasionally at second base; Joe Lunn pitched in batting practice; John Martin and Augie Venturi were other outfielders. The Trojans started the season rather shakily at Wrigley field when Bill Priest bested Alex Petrushkin in a ten inning duel that j . ended with California on the long end of a 4-2 decision. Bill Tanner was the hitting star of the day with four hits in four trips to the plate. Making his debut as a Trojan pitcher, young Jack Brewer tanned the Bears five days later while his mates shelled Priest I from the mound and rifled out 12 hits for a 10-5 victory! 241 First row: Manager Cavaney, Crosby, Lilly, Olhasso, Tanner, Captain Selling, Taylor, Petrushkin, K. Seiling, Engle. Second row: Brewer, Coach Barry, Ward, Evans, Lunn, Carpenter, Ramsey, Hanson, Murdock, Holley, Martin, Naye, Biscailuz, McKnight, Willis Hunter. 242 A crippled and rather pathetic Stanford teann was next to invade the Trojan stronghold. S.C. riddled three Stanford pitchers for 18 hits in the first ganne, with Alex Petrushkin getting credit for a 12-5 win. All of the nine men on the Trojan team got two hits apiece in this contest and Roy Engle pasted a long home run into deep center- field. The second game of the series ended in a 9-3 walkaway for the Trojans, as young Jack Brewer stifled the Indians with six hits, and Alex Petrushkin hit a freak home run past outfielder Jimmy Coffis. But Sam Barry ' s men found no soft spot in Santa Clara the following week and had to turn on the pressure to trim the scrappy Broncs in a couple of extra inning ball games. A single by pinch hitter Ken Holley in the last of the tenth broke up the first game and gave the Trojans a 3-2 decision. Southpaw Alex Petrushkin went the full route on the rubber for S.C, limiting the visitors to six hits and Hal Sieling smashed out a pair of sizzling triples. The second contest went 12 innings during which time Jack Brewer gave the Broncs only five hits and struck out 16 men. A single by Art Lilly drove home the run that enabled the Trojans to win, 6-5. Tough sledding now lay ahead of the league leading Trojans as they began their annual swing through the bay region. Santa Clara was dispensed with, I 1-4, in the first game, but the local lads were befuddled on Moraga ' s cow pasture and bowed to St. Marys, 6-4. Nor did Troy ' s extra inning luck hold good against Cal the following day as Bill Priest outhurled Alex Petrushkin, 5-2, in another ten inning duel. This demoted the Trojans from first to third place in the C.I.B.A. race, and the only consolation Barry ' s boys received before heading home was a 6-5 victory over Stanford at Palo Alto. Petrushkin pitched the locals to a 6-5 victory over St. Marys April 2 I , and If Brewer can duplicate the feat and the Barry boys take three from U.C.L.A. we can get no worse than a tie with Cal for the baseball crown, unless Stanford should trip the Bears, in which case Troy would win. But time alone will tell. 243 E H H I S spin the racquet _ service brehanci ,.e ob-o eV ' Smas h-chop-cut- drWe W.n9back» - i- ' ° " a bacWsp»n- Wteen _ thirty -torty 93--- - rnatcV Sherman Buese and Coach Harold Godshall; Cap- tain Lewis Wetherell; Joe Hunt. 245 John Nelson, Don Leavens. 246 w-f «i«T»« 1 .!. 5!r %• »« d,irMi . ' A I 4 1 4lil Manager Henry Levine, John Nelson, Leon Everett, Karl Hasse, Don Leavens, Capfain Lewis Wetherall, Ken Bartelt, Joe Hunf, Sherman Buese, Coach Harold Godshall. Without relinquishing a single encounter to its opponents, the University of Southern California varsity tennis aggregation this season served, lobbed, cut and drove its way to the California Intercollegiate conference cham- pionship. Trojan racqueteers scored dual victories over Stanford (9-2, 9-2) and California (8-3, 7-4), and defeated Occidental College (I 1-0), U.C.L.A. (8-3), and Mianni University (6-4). Another engagement with U.C.L.A. and the Ojai tourna- ment are still on the Trojan schedule. Lewis Wetherell, amicable, black-headed netter from Santa Ana J.C. is captain of the Trojan squad, and is National Public Parks title-holder for two years. He holds second place on the squad behind No. t man Joe Hunt. Hunt, blond sophomore from Cummock, is rated as 5th singles player in U.S. and copped the National Junior title in 1937. His court battles include the Northwestern Men ' s Singles championships in ' 35, and Utah State Men ' s Singles and Doubles championships in ' 37. Julius Heldman and Gardner Mulloy, high ranking players, were objects of two of his victories. Southpaw and bespectacled, Don Leavens is nicknamed " Mainstay " because of his decisive wins. As a transfer from Northwestern University, carrot-topped Don is a senior and plays No. 3 position. Sherman Buese No. 4 man on the team, is blond and tallest man on the squad. He plays the game from the higher perspective. Leon Everett, No. 5 man, is dark-complexioned and comes from Huntington Park high. In addition to swinging a mean racquet, Leon talks a fast game. Manual Arts ' pride. Ken Bartelt, is another Trojan blond netter. Jovial Ken is a sophomore and a junior Davis Cup player. Bespectacled Karl Hasse is known as " Bunny " to his teammates and received pre-college tennis experience in Milwaukee. Towheaded John Nelson is another letter winner on last year ' s squad. Coach Harold Godshall was aided in turning out the championship squad by Senior Manager Henry Levine. Prospects for 1939 season are bright even though Wetherell and Leavens leave this year. Hunt, Buese, Everett, Bartelt, Hasse, and Nelson return next year. 247 ft o s H Ben Sohn, guard; Bob Peoples, fullback; Floyd Phillips, guard; Ed Dempsey, center; Sal Mena, end; nine Bobs on the frosh squad set a new high in names; Bob Berryman, quarterback. Frank Swirles, quarterback; a back views fhe opposition through center; frosh squad in limber- ing up exercises. 250 FROSH FOOTBALL Quarferback Frank Swirles draws a bead on a pass receiver in the Compton gridiron encounter. With wins over five of their six opponents and the distinction of being the only team in four years to defeat the California peagreeners, the 1937 frosh, under the coaching of Julie Bescos, was one of the strongest in recent years. Opening their season with a 20-0 win over Glendale J.C., the freshmen followed this by swamping Los Angeles J.C., 26-0. Stiffer opposition was encountered from Stanford, but the frosh scalped the papooses to the tune of 14-0. Troy ' s former all-american, Tay Brown, was the next to suffer from the frosh power when his Compton junior college squad was trounced 34-7. hlowever the Tartars were the first team to score against the Bescosmen. After trailing 2-0 during most of the game, Frank Swirles led his mates to a 7-2 win over California when he completed a long pass to Kruger with only one minute left to play. In the final game of the year the Trobabes, hampered by injuries bowed to U.C.L.A., 6-2, in a contest which settled the state frosh championship. Leading offensive threat for the Bescosmen was Frank Swirles, dynamic 165 pound quarterback, whose passes to Al Kruger were indirectly responsible for most of the Trobabe points. Two fullbacks. Bob Peoples and Jack Banta, also performed brilliantly as well as Captain Robertson, stellar halfback. Leading Trobabe linemen were Ed Dempsey, hard fighting center; Floyd Phillips, running guard; Quentin Klenk, goal kicking tackle; Sal Mena and Al Kruger, ends; and Ben Sohn. 251 Pierre Guelff, forward; Joe Reising, center; Jack Lippert, forward. 252 FROSH BASKETBALL Sitting: Healy, Mile+ich, Shirk, Lippert, Suelff, Jaccard. Standing: Coach Bescos, Raising, Stetson, Barron, Bogue, Manager Elliot. Starting right in from where they left off last year, Coach Juiie Bescos and his band of fresh basketballers went through a 15-game schedule without a setback to run their four-year consecutive victory string up to 77. It was this " never say die " gang of Trobabes that downed the U.C.L.A. babes four times, 45-17, 39-23, 36-29, 33-30, and came from behind in the closing minutes of play to nip the Compton iunior college Tartars, 30-29, handing them their only loss of the season. The Bescosmen had little difficulty winning the first two games from the Brubabes, but an improved Bruin squad forced the locals into an overtime period in the third contest. A last-second field goal by Russ Shirk, sturdy Trobabe guard, brought about the extra five minutes, in which Joe Reising, Pierre Guelff, and Jack Barron put the game on ice. Loyola high ' s Jack Lippert scored what proved to be the winning field goal against a fighting bunch of Tartars. With four minutes to go before the end of the game, the frosh, who had been trailing throughout the contest, grabbed their one point lead and then took to tight defensive play. Beverly hiills high was the first victim of the high-flying frosh, falling before the clever playing of Steve Miletich, Jack Stetson, and Barron, who was elected honorary captain at the annual banquet. Next came an easy victory over U.S.S. Saratoga, in which substitutes Dick Healy, Bill Jaccard, and John Bogue stood out. Victories over Redondo high, Woodbury business college, Santa Ana, Long Beach, Glendale, and Fullerton junior colleges ended a very successful season. Dick Elliott acted in the capacity of junior manager, his chief duty being to keep the score book. 253 J 254 Dick Michel finishes neck to neck with a team-mate in the 440; Ed Powers breezes in first in the 880; Ezra Smith clearing the bar. FROSH TRACK First row: Butler, Anderson, Bell, Taft, Milligan, Baker, Hommel, Franklin, Stagg, Hart. Second row: Montgomery, Swanson, Hyvari, Powers, Laret, Thompson, Peachman, Sangster, Cromwell, Purtell, Duenas. Third row: Manager Elliot, Leonard, Coach Leahy, Esterline, Busby. Coach Eddie Leahy ' s Trobabe track team, after going through a mediocre season in which they lost two meets and won five, met their cross-town rivals, the U.C.L.A. frosh, and walked away with a 72-58 decision. Far and away the most outstanding athlete on the field in every contest was Bob Peoples in the javelin throw. His best mark of 22 I feet 5 inches in the Santa Monica meet was a new Bovard field record. In other one-sided duals this year he heaved the spear consistently over 200 feet. In the first engagement of the season, the frosh met Santa Monica and won, 74-58, while the second contest with the Whittier freshmen proved to be an easy 74-46 victory. A three-way meet with Compton and the Trojan varsity resulted in the Trobabes ' first loss, 84-42. Only dual results were tallied between the junior collegians and the frosh. During the Easter holidays the peagreenies met Alhambra and Glendale and won both. For the first time in Frosh history the Los Angeles junior college tracksters defeated the U.S.C. freshmen, 69 ' 2 to 6l ' 2, the letter ' s only night meet of the year. Trobabe trackmen who excelled in their individual events included Art Laret, George Sangster, Marshall Cromwell, John Wilson, Bob Safranek, Ezra Smith, Frank Baker, Ed Grunbach, Norman Michel, Eddie Powers, Johnny Butler, and George Peachman. 255 FROSH TENNIS Olofson, Moore, Nuccio, Troffey, Ellis, Cobb, Carlock, Holloway, Reedy, Gooding, Doyle, Runston. Practice makes perfect is the adage that the Trobabe tennis squad is following this season. Starting with two losses, the frosh contingent tied one engagement before it reached its stride to shut out its last two opponents. Prior to the termination of the season the yearlings will tangle with Manual Arts, San Mateo, and U.C.L.A. freshmen. In its opening contest the frosh bowed to the powerful Los Angeles high Romans 6 ' 2-4 ' 2. From the taut racquet strings of the Brubabes in Westwood, Troy ' s yearlings tasted defeat again 7-4. Beverly Hills Normans split the score with the Trojans. Finally gaining their stride, the Trobabes shellacked both the Huntington Park Spartans and the Hollywood high Redshirts. Curly-haired Bill Reedy occupies No. I position on the frosh and ranks 1 0th among California juniors. He is a product of Beverly Hills high and majors in merchandising. As 8th ranking U.S. junior singles netter, Marvin Carlock is No. 2 player. He graduated from Black Foxe, and holds many cham- pionships. Table tennis is his hobby. Walfred " Wally " Runston, No. 3, hails from Woodrow Wilson, Long Beach. He ' s amiable, loqua- cious, and his curly blond hair entices feminine pulchritude. Jovial Walter Gooding, No. 4, is the largest man on the squad. He plays in shorts and has a trainer (Oscar Home) to condition him. South- paw Alex Troffey, ex-Hollywood high letterman, not only plays, but also publicizes frosh netters in the Daily Trojan. Cornelius Halloway and Glen Olofson, Logan, Utah, netman, alternate in the next position. Edwin Moore, Gene Ellis, John Nuccio, and John Cobb complete the Trobabe tennis roster. 256 FROSH BASEBALL Firsf row: Chamberlln, Watkins, Yaskochi, Koski, Caruso, Jaccard, Lind, Healy, Uyesug!. Second row: Manager Nance, Coach Bescos, Meehan, Dillon, Heller, Fike, Lippert, Pet+it, Jones. Ineligibilities dealt the frosh baseball team a blow when it was announced the morning of the first game that Charlie Strada, Frank Campbell, and Robert Petit were unable to compete for the Trobabes. Coach Julie Bescos, out of a clear sky, developed four more hurlers, Koski, Caruso, Watkins, and Chamberlin. That afternoon Caruso hurled the frosh to a 17-12 win over Redondo. In the next contest against Beverly Hills high, Koski pitched the only no-hit no-run game of the season. Heavy hitting by Jim Meehan and Art Heller enabled the frosh to triumph, 14-0. Double plays a nd putouts at home were the highlights of a contest with Roosevelt high, the Trobabes winning, 8-4. Kenny Uyesugi as catcher and Bill Jaccard at second accounted for at least two double plays and three putouts at home. Clever fielding by Jack Lippert in left and Bob Jones In right helped the Trobabes come through with a 4-4 tie against a strong nine from Washington high. Koski again did the hurling and held the city champions to a few scattered hits. Two games with Hollywood high found the frosh winning, 6-1 and 7-2. Meehan was outstanding at bat as was substitute Al Lind in right field. At the time of this writing the peagreeners have two games with Inglewood, one with Glendale J.C., and a tentative contest with U.C.L.A. 257 FROSH SWIMMING Front row: Call, S+urdevant, Yungfleish, Wicke+t, Blenkhorn, Whi+taker. Second row: Manager Meyer, Simpson, Alworth, Glasband, Solomon, Luer, Coach Bitfke. Fitting into Coach Ed Bittke ' s reconstruction program, S.C. ' s freshman water pololsts spent most of the fall semester learning fundamentals. After losing two extra period games to the U.C.L.A. frosh by one point margins, the Trobabes hit their stride in the Southern Pacific A.A.U. championships, when they defeated Pacific Coast club, Fullerton Alumni, Occidental varsity, and U.C.L.A. varsity to win third place in the tournament, taking their only decisive trouncing from the Trojan varsity. Bill Wickett and Bill Schliep formed the nucleus of the Trobabe septet at the beginning of the season, but as the year progressed, two unknown forwards, Tom Call and Joe Yungfleish, became conspicuous by their remarkable improvement, and with their progress, went the fortunes of the team, for the for- ward combination of Call, Yungfleish, and Wickett proved too much for the opposition. Schliep teamed with Tom Lipman and Jim Doyle to tame the opposing offense, while Duke Mater and Bob Meralls alternated at the goal. Clayton Sturdevant, another numeral winner, alternated effec- tively In the defensive spots. Versatile Bill Wickett also proved valuable to the swimming team capturing many points in the 220 yard free style and anchoring the relay. Call and Yungfleish aided in the sprint distances. Glen Whit- taker was the leading breaststroker, and Jimmie Smith, Bob Blenkhorn, and Bob Glasband added free style points. Although the freshman swimmers will not greatly aid the varsity team next year, they should prove very effective as strong replacements on the water polo squad, with Schliep, Call, Yungfleish, and Wickett assured of much action. 258 li FROSH POLO Manager Gripman, Brown, Decker, Williams, Finkel. Caesar ' s phrase: " VenI, Vidi, Vici " , could well be used by Stan Decker, playing manager o f the frosh polo squad, who came to S.C., saw the problem of polo with no freshman team, and conquered it by organizing the first freshman polo four since 1935. Although Captain Vic Brown was the only man on the team who had played previous to entering S.C., all four were good horsemen, and, under the tutelage of Coach Capt. Wes White, their stick- work developed rapidly. The frosh opened their season by coming from behind with a thrilling three-goal rally in the last chukker to defeat the Pacific military academy 5-4. The tying goal was scored by Jack Williams with but two minutes of play left. With only seconds left in the game, Stan Decker rode in and drove the ball between the posts from a difficult angle on a backhand shot to give the frosh a victory in their first start. In their second game the frosh annihilated the U.C.L.A. varsity four 9 -1 in a match that was cut to five chukkers. Every man on the team scored at least once. Other contests were played too late to meet El Rodeo deadlines. Riding in the number four position, Captain Vic Brown proved to be the most accurate passer on the squad as he set the ball up for the forwards several times in each game. Stan Decker, number three man, is the hardest rider on the team. With his riding ability he was able to break up many of the opposing offensive attacks almost single-handedly. Jack Williams, the high goal man on the squad, had an uncanny ability to break free near the goal at just the right time. Irwin Finkel, riding in the number one post, is believed to be the coordinating unit of the team. 259 ■■ IHOR SPORTS Robson, Schaller and Prosser, front line; Jerry Beranek, goalie; Al Fitzgerald, defense; Howard Smith, defense; Fitzgerald, Schaller, and Prosser chase Beranek into the cage in a scrimmage session. ■1 kj v Benny Novicki, center; Captain Nat Harty, center; Stuart King, wing. Defense ine Halvorsen, Smith, Beranek and Fitz- gerald. Front line Robson, Schaller, and Prosser. Coaches Charles Hartley and Arnold Eddy. 262 ICE HOCKEY I First row: Trainer Al+hin, Novicki, Harty, King, Schaller, Robson, Prosser. Second row: Coach Hartley, Beranek, Harmon, Sturges, Fitzgerald, Halvorsen, Smith, Coach Eddy. Led by Captain Nat Harty, the 1938 Trojan Ice Hockey sextet had one of the most successful seasons In the history of the rink sport at U.S.C. Although losing the conference title to Loyola, the team, under the tuetlage of Arnold Eddy, wound up with a perfect record in intersectional competition, winning two contests from British Columbia and annexing a pair of games from the Minnesota Gophers, Big Ten champions. With their ranks riddled by injuries most of the season, Troy ' s puck chasers still managed to win thirteen games while losing four, all of which were taken by Loyola. Three out of the four were by the narrow margin of a single point. Bennie Novicki, all-league center, and Earl Robson, who received all-conference recognition at wing, were the offensive stars of the team. They together with Arnold Prosser and Ferg Rowland, who alternated at left wing, formed the Trojan ' s first line. The second line was paced by Captain Harty at center, with Herm Schaller, the league scoring champ, skating at left wing. Defensive duties were ably handled by Jerry Beranek, goalie; Al Fitzgerald, left defense; and Howie Smith, right defense. Backing up this trio were Ray Halvorsen, defense; Bill Harmon, defense; and Ed Sturges, goalie. During the regular season, the Trojans defeated U.C.L.A. and L.A.J. C. twice and split two games with Loyola. Loyola won the title by nosing out U.S.C. in the playoff series by scores of 3-2 and 1-0. The Trojans also tangled with California and Montgomery Ward during the season and defeated both of the Bay City squads, the Bears by a 6-5 count and the Wards to the tune of 2- 1 . The 1938 season ended with U.S.C. whitewashing Minnesota in a two game series late in March. The scores of the two battles were 5-2 and 4-3. 263 RUGBY First row: Coach Bill Haney, Knowlton, Tyler, Smith, Beeson, Phillips, Wieczorek, Jesse, Captain Sloan, Woods, Manager Gonzales. Second row: Mittler, Dangers, Kelley, Steckel, Lewis, Vail, Binion, Day, Dempsey, Pollich, Doyle, Noor, Keller, Roquet, Lawler. " Beef " in the scrum, speed in the backfield made Bill Haney ' s rugby aggregation an unbeatable combination which gained its first undisputed conference championship this year. . Starting the pre-season schedule with impressive scores, Troy ' s ruggers downed the Rugby Union All-Stars 18-0, i following this with a 26-6 rout over Pasadena ' s Athletic Club. The initial conference tussle found invading S.C. rally- ing in the last half to deadlock with Stanford 3-3. Santa Barbara State proved an 8-3 non-conference breather before I ;the California invasion of the Coliseum which saw the Trojans batter out a decisive 13-6 triumph in the toughest, ' roughest game of the year. Turning next to little brother Bruin, the ruggers finished up the season and U.C.L.A. with an 11-3 win and the conference crown, the Indians ' defeat by California giving S.C. sole claim to the title. Much of the aggressive power of the Trojans this year was supplied by Harry Smith, standoff, whose charging tactics completely stymied U.C.L.A., and whose kicking ability gained the crucial tie with Stanford by a 25-yard field goal. He contributed 25 of the total 44 points scored by the squad in pre-season games. The veteran rugger Gene Walsch displayed some of the most consistent performances of the year. His shoe-string tackle of Drnovich on the Trojan 2-yard line, in the Bear struggle, was the most spectacular feature of that game. The forward line of John Jesse, Jim Elder, Gene Wieczorek, Dennis Noor, Howard Paine, Porky Proulx, Edward Dempsey, and Ted Tyler were praised by Haney as the hardest charging he had ever coached, and contributed no small part toward the championship by consistently heeling the ball into the backfield for passing rushes. 265 WATER POLO 1 First row: Frary, I. Glasband, Van Dyke, Murchison, Wilde, Strine. Second row: Coach Cady, Case, Hicks, Hastings, Kurft,] Manager Meyers, Coach Bittke. : Planning for future Trojan wars, newly appointed water polo coach Ed Bittke used his 1937 varsity more as a testing machine than a conference contender in a wise attempt to find the best combination for the out- standing material he will have for the next campaign. Beginning slowly under the new system, Troy lost to U.C.L.A. and Cali- fornia in conference games, but defeated Stanford, 2-1, for the first win over the Indians since 1932. Continuing their winning streak, the Trojans entered the S.P.A.A.U. championships, and coasted through, an easy winner. Graduation claims 1936 Captain Tom Wilde and Bob Lynch, co-captain last season. Their experience was invaluable to Bittke in his conference competition. Replacing Lynch and Wilde next year will probably be Olympian Paul Wolf and Leroy Strine. Co-captain Jim VanDyke, who did so well in the sprint position last fall, will probably be moved to fill the goalie spot, left weak by the loss of capable Earl Harris. Lemoine Case, another product of the L.A.A.C., and Mickey Frary, All-Coast guard, together with Jim Hastings, highest scoring forward, should again form a formidable offense. Don Murchison, one of the most worrisome men to Troys ' foes, and speed merchant Irving Glasband, will also be in the line-up for the next two years. 266 SWIMMING ■» ir- ■ iniitiiiik utrtmr yroni kufomm - .- SPiair First row: Smith, Frary, Wolf, I. Glasband, Case, Maxson. Second row: Coach Cady, Boals, Hatch, Hagan, Kurrle, Manager Meyers, Coach Bittke. The University of Southern California swimnning team was once nnore a powerful threat in the Pacific Coast Conference championship race this year, with its small but powerful team. Its only handicap was the lack of man-power, rather than any lack of superior individual performers. Chief among the Trojan stars was Paul Wolf, a sophomore sprinter, whose brilliant speed paved the way for a number of U.S.C. victories. His outstanding feat was accomplished during the California meet when, after winning the 50 yard free-style and pacing the medley relay team to a victory, he anchored the four-man relay squad to a final win that decided the meet, 40 to 35. hlis unofficial time of 51.4s. was but four- tenths of a second away from the world ' s record. Along with Wolf in the sprints, Roger Hatch, and Lemoine Case proved outstanding during the year. The 220 and 440 free-styles were capably handled by Bob Boals and Irving Glasband. Mickey Frary in the back- stroke; Floyd Hagan, in the breaststroke; and Dick Smith, the lone diver, . handled the remainder of the events satisfactorily. Besides their regular conference meets with California; U.C.L.A., and Stanford, the Trojans had contests with Fullerton J.C., Occidental, and, ' ' ' ■ ' of course, the regular four-way Pacific Coast Conference meet. 267 FENCING Managers Shimmin and Moffie, Coach Ut+enhove, Sedgewlck, Hull, Figge, Hasslein, Borel. Below; Capfain McGraw. When a man bites a dog its news, and so It is in Pacific coast Inter- collegiate fencing where Southern California victories are no longer news but are the usual thing, and where a Trojan defeat is so unusual that it is real news. Since 1925 the Southern Californians have lost the coast cham- pionship only twice, and the title has never been wrested from the hands of Coach Henri Uttenho ve ' s men since 1930. This year was no exception as the Trojans won both the individual and team championships of the Pacific coast. To Coach Uttenhove goes the credit for the entire development of most of the fencers. Uttenhove is the best fencing coach in the west, and before coming to U.S.C. he was the head professor of the Institute of Fencing in Brussels, Belgium. For the second consecutive year Captain Deloss McGraw won the championship in sabre, foils, and epee, a feat never before accomplished in Pacific coast history. Fencing 18 bouts in one day, McGraw was de- feated only once. He will compete in the National Intercollegiate meet in New York this summer. Many points were won in the epee and sabre by Jerry Briskin and Henry Reitz, seniors and two year lettermen. Sterling Silliphant, the fourth senior on the team, excelled in the foils. The leading underclassmen were Jack Borel, foils artist, and Bob Sedgewick, sabre dueler. Art Harvey, Bill Figge, and Don Hull are the freshmen coming to the squad next year. The Trobabes beat the Bruin frosh 7-2 in a dual meet. GOLF First row: Cain, Meyers, Minassian, Hermann, Pollok, Kelly. Second row: Manager McAllister, Eddy, Robinson, Smith, Rehfield, Gordon, Ransom, Nagel, Coach Hunter. Writing varsity golf before the season is over is like crossing a bridge before reaching it. You, the readers, have a distinct advantage over us, the writers. You are aware of the season ' s outcome and can look back upon it; we can merely look ahead and prophesy. Early in April the S.C. golfers were undefeated — having won five con- secutive matches against opponents. Only a 9-9 tie with Stanford existed to mar their record. Under the guidance of Julie Bescos, the Trojans opened the season by defeating Pomona College 18-0. S.C. ' s second victim was Long Beach Junior College which fell 15-3. Fresno State College and Loyola University were disposed of, 9-3 and 17-1 respectively, and the Trojans were ready for conference compe- tition. In their first match the Southern Californians were tied by Stanford, 9-9. This match was close throughout and undecided until the final putt. The Los Angeles Country Club was the scene of the match. U.C.L.A. fell, 16-2, the following week. The Trojans ' northern trip with Cal and Stanford came after the deadline. 269 CYM Hoffman, Capt. Brown, Parish, Maglnnis, Hope, Hall, Roberts, Smith. Credit for the most courageous athletic performance of the year goes to Coach Charley Graves and the S.C. gym team for coming through in the face of Insurmountable odds to win the Pacific Coast intercollegiate championship. The injury-riddled Trojans captured the title in a three-way meet with U.C.L.A. and California as S.C. ' s four man team of Captain Loren Brown, Ran Hall, Jimmy Roberts and Norm Parrish amassed 76 points against 69 for the Bruins and 51 for the Bears. The Trojans were hard hit at the beginning of the season when Bill Roberts and Bill Quinn were both declared ineligible. Consequently, the first meet of the season, a dual meet with U.C.L.A., was dropped 50 ' 2- 39 ' 2, but S.C. ' s fighting gymnasts were not to be denied and carried on to smash all remaining opposition. Captain of the team during the season was Loren Brown, a Manual Arts product who never took up gym before coming to U.S.C. Brown has been the Pacific coast champ for the last two years in the horizontal bar. Another consistent point winner was Norm Parrish, L.A.J .C. transfer and former world record holder for the 25-foot rope climb. Jimmy Roberts and Ran hiall were the mainstays of the team and Footballer Wayne hHoffman participated in the hand balancing events. 270 POLO W W V 3 - -, K V V V H V ' Troy ' s championship polo quartet rides onto the field. Displaying greatly improved form in both horsennanship and stickwork, the Trojan varsity polo squad enjoyed one of its nnost successful seasons. Numbered among its victims v ere the crack fours from Stanford and the Uplifters ' club. The contests with Arizona for the conference championship were played too late to meet El Rodeo deadlines. Revenge was secured for last year ' s 5-3 defeat at the hands of Stanford, when the Southern Californians rode to a 7-6 victory over the Indians in a match played in Palo Alto. Wheeler was the star of the game with five goals to his credit. The Uplifters were defeated by scores of 6-4, 5-4, 10-8, and 8-7. Coach of the four was Capt. Wes White, genial manager of the Uplifters ' club. White is one of the best known players and referees in American polo. The Trojans were led by Captain Chuck Wheeler, veteran two-goal man. Although playing the defensive number four position, Wheeler won several games for the team with timely shots from far out. Alternating in the number one position were the Anderson brothers, Jack and Bob. Both are hard riders and good shots. Bob Stack filled the number two position on the team. Stack is one of the longest drivers In Western intercollegiate polo and is always a threat when within 75 yards of the goal. Diminutive hard-riding Bob Rogers held down the number three position on the team. hHe is considered by many as the spark-plug of the squad and is a clever passer and an accurate shot. 271 To satisfy the athletic rivalry between the fraternities on the Trojan campus, the Intramural playoff system, headed by Coach Andy Anderson, presents a schedule resembling Intercollegiate activities. Baseball, basket- ball, track, golf, handball, tennis, volleyball, and swim- ming makes up the list of sports from which the Greek champions are chosen. As the season reached Its mid-way point Phi Kappa Psi held the lead with two wins and two places as runner- up. The Phi Psi ' s not only took the Basketball title but won the newly innovated Bowling contest. Sigma Nu ranked first in both Tennis and Volleyball, while Zeta Beta Tau placed in the Handball playoffs, and top honors were won by Sigma Chi in Golf. Also to be played, as the El Rodeo goes to press, are the Baseball, Swimming and Track events. To add spirit to inter-campus athletics the Inde- pendent League, made up of Lancers, the Y.M.C.A., the Japanese Club, Phi Epsilon, Aeneas Hall and the Phi lota Alphas compete on a similar schedule. Over this league the Lancers hold sway with wins in Basketball, and Handball. Ze+a Beta Tau ' s handball team; Phi Kappa PsI ' s basketball squad; Sigma Chi ' s golf champs; Sigma Nu volleyball team; Phi Kappa Psi bowling winners; Sigma Nu ' s tennis finalists. 273 I m I [» piiiin [it fl[[ I [ U [f[ I iH uu w 9 5 !, " ; ' ' n K -. The line in front of the gym looks like the opening day of the World Series. You hop from one foot to the other while " the boys " , with organization keys jingling, wink at the guards as they pass, and go to the front of the line. Then comes the advisers, scribbling, section cards. Bewildered souls wig-wag frantically for help; you are bounced from station to station; you lose your tie and a shoe-lace in the physical exam; and you chase your credit list futilely. In the midst of it all stands the freshman, hair disheveled, face flustered, grimly clutching a sheaf of papers in an ink-stained hand. Who ' s that fellow all alone in front of that window? Oh, he ' s looking for an eight o ' clock with amazing success. At the end of the second day (if you are lucky), you have signed your name a thousand times, and as you dig down into your jeans for the mazoomah, you realize that all you have to do is pass fifteen units of work. And with said fifteen units of wo ' rk, you settle down to the greasy grind. The football team fights on. The Coliseum is gutted with a riot of noise and color. Social affairs, smokers, digs, and formals all become part of the college routine. Chapel hour, the most popular period of the day, affords the opportunity for meeting friends, and carrying on " big deals " . It is the time for reclining on the greensward, for the conglomeration of sororities and fraternities on " the corner " . Then there is study — that distasteful but essential phase of college life. Remember, my friend, fifteen units. Oh, the grind, the social whirl, the activities, how can a man be expected to carry fifteen units? And should you fall behind, you will gently but firmly be prodded in the back with a " cinch cod " that mysterious school of fish that appear around the tenth week. Ah, the routine of it all . . . and Routine by our candid camera, we have the spirit ice. Coming in the front door, the sweet wraps and smile prettily for the lens, al the while keeping a wary eye on their escorts. Then comes the round of introductions, you mumble your name, get the jumbled report of someone else ' s, and then through the door, first parting with the bit of pasteboard that runs at $2.50 per copy. Then into the spirit of the dance. The male looks for his brothers and silently envies their dates, the female searches for her sisters and criticizes the ensembles of the " other girls " . Soon the mad dash (walk, do not run) to the long white table that supports the punch bowl. More introductions, more mumbles, then perhaps (if you are lucky) you get to sit a few out. hiere then, is the dance. And as the hours go, no holds are barred. 286 287 ■■Bl The Greeks have a word for it. To the actives it ' s " character building " week, but to the suffering pledge it will naively be " h — " week. The suffering, the toiling, the tender posteriors, the indignations, all for the badge (price $6.75 without pearls). It is a vicious circle. The actives nnow down the pledges, their nninds lingering on how the boys did it when I was a pledge. All the while Br ' er Pledge is muttering to himself, " wait ' ll I ' m an active " , and he rubs his hands in expectant glee. It ' s all very proper under the guise of character building, and soon brother neo- phyte smokes a pipe, quaffs his beer, and moves onto the island on University. When he comes across campus for the last time in cap and gown, you ' d never recognize the greenie of four years ago. They ' ve got something there at that. GREEK The little nugget doesn ' t undergo the indignities of her brother pledge. Her ' s is a worse fate. With teas, dansants, etc., it is society ' s " conning out " in mass production. Once friend nugget is snared, comes the presentation. Here the matronly house- mother beams, the sisters hover like nervous hens, the fraternity actives strut like roosters, and their pledges attend through compul- sion. You go down the receiving line mum- bling your name and by the time you come out, you are known to one and all as " Bumble Whoosis " . You get a sweet neophyte, if lucky, or you are shooed away by the sti hovering sisters, if you ' re too chummy. Anyhoo, it ' s sustenance for the hungry, a date for the dateless, and shelter from the storm outside. You leave with fond hopes of meeting that sweet young thing again, but somehow you never do. 289 It all started with a minute camera used for espionage during the war. Some bright man noted that while the pictures gave information, the un- posed subjects looked like silly goons. Thus, the birth of the candid camera. And the rage swept campus, until even the professors smiled all during class, lest they be caught in an unfavorable shot. The " fans " lurked in shady nooks, they invaded the sacred walls of fraternity houses, cameras were poked at impossible angles from ridiculous hide-outs. " See yourself as others see you " might well be the title for the era of non-privacy that swept through Troy. Little round lenses would stare at you from behind a bush. Why a fella couldn ' t even get a shave in peace. Tete-a-tetes in cokeries, political pow-wows, dressing room snoopers, swing sessions, all are open season and fair game to the fiend. But don ' t you complain. Sposin ' we had printed that picture of YOU v e ' ve got . . . 291 Ten o ' clock — the pause that refreshes. Not a beverage advertisement, just the welcome lull in the every-day life at Troy. It is this time that is set aside for assemblies, poetry readings, rallies, coke dates, or a pow-wow over some political tid-blt. During the fall, all the studes jam Bovard to hear the swing bands that are featured at the rallies. Or for a blue Wednesday, Dr. Baxter ' s popular poetry readings are recommended to pick you up. On the " island " on University avenue, the greeks use this time to think up some scheme and then run around to get it ratified by " the boys " . But by far the most popular diversion, the coke dispensaries come in for their share of the glory. Sweet young things can be found cooing at some hypnotized male over a small glass with a dubonnet-red liquid and crushed ice with a belligerent straw stuck in the middle. The Student Union is the most popular cokery on campus, where all the " biggies " come to make deals and breeze about " wimmin " . The Wooden hlorse is the most popular cokery on campus, where all the " biggies " come to make deals and breeze about " wimmin " . The Wagon Wheel is the most popular cokery on campus, where all the " biggies " come to make deals and breeze about " wimmin " . (All right boys, where ' s our commish)? Well, take your choice. No matter what you do, you ' re bound to run into a straw-stuck-in-a-glass- with-ice or a greek " biggie " or a rally or a sweet young thing. The latter will do . . . 293 on 10 cAi tickets handshakes upper berth t r u c k i n ' shag headache where ' s myer bears t r o f a n s t . f r a n c I s palace b r o m o berth 33 time out rallies blind dates more bromo rooter ' s caps bottle caps aspirin hangouts j f. hangovers trekkin ' homeward where ' s myer? e s p e e lost baggage hi conductor! : »-f 1 i f V t Once every two years we stuff our grips, grab our hats, and trek up to Berkeley to watch the Trojan scalp the Bear or vice-versa. This year it was vice-versa. There was the usual wild scramble for tickets, everyone deciding to wait for the last minute. Troy took over the Espee station for the rally, then on to Cal. for the big game. Jam sessions, bridge, and shaggin ' shook every train and bus that went. The Bears gave us a fine welcome, but then, maybe they were prejudiced. After a good rest, we watched the Bears romp for four quarters, then on to the refreshment. Is this the Palace? How do you like that traffic cop? Every night-spot in town was filled with Trojans and blind dates, some not so blind. Someone asked, " Where ' s Bob Myer? " Trojans were everywhere, Knob hHIII, Fisherman ' s Wharf, China- town, North Beach but not Bob Myer. Then the long trip home. Shores, groans, sighs, and whispers shook every train that went south Sunday night. And the next morning! It would seem that the professors hadn ' t heard about us going away for a game. And so blue Monday. But I bet we all go again. P.S. What DID happen to Myer? Then the prophet spake: " For it is written, it shall rain for forty days and forty nights, that the sloth of your iniquity be gone fronn the earth. " The dire threats, the blasphemous reports, the purge of honesty of elections — that was our iniquity. And as the prophet foretold, it did rain — forty days and nights worth in three days. But did we care — not much. We went aquaplaning down University avenue; we lifted stranded darlings from the curb; and we went to dismissed classes in bathing suits. And then as they say in books, came the sun and the spring to the world. The politicians must have had an Ark, for they went right on, not dampened in the least. Every Saturday during the fall, we all get a chance to unleash those supressed desires through an institution called rooting section. A white shirt, rooters cap, plus an A.S.U.S.C. card will get you past the guards. Once inside it ' s every man for himself. Around noon the stands start filling up, but don ' t go early! They fill the rear rows first. The girls wave pompoms in your face, you get a megaphone if you ' re lucky, and you usually ose your stunt card using it for a sunshade. Then the yell king interrupts your view of the game by demanding that you " fight on for old S.C. " During the half you do the card stunts that you have never seen before, always being behind the card that has a habit of turning up the wrong color. By the time the fray is over, you pull yourself together and try to forget the date you must take out that night. You leave with a headache, but next week you ask for more. 1 302 What do you mean Joe College is dead? Who claims that the thrill of physical contact is obsolete? Fragments ricocheted through the air, piercing screams shrilled the ozone, flying feet tore the Coliseum turf to shreds . . . it was the Freshman-Sophomore brawl. And all this dis- comboberation just to win the favor of the fresh and sophomore queens. It ' s just a simple equation ... As fishing is to the President, so politics is to the queen. Peggy Fitzgerrell and Patty Caddell reigned famously . . . famous for the coup d ' etat of Dick Barton and Jim Kelley, the appoint- ing committee, you know. Or do you? So freshman powder sophomoric faces with flour, and the sophs smile and tie the dear freshies ' hands. So what? So this. The sophomores won, and that night at the hop, all the boys, looking like walking ads for Adhesive Tape, Inc., watch the soph queen accept the cup with pleasure. However, the frosh were happy about the whole thing, even if they didn ' t get to throw their dinks away . . . they never wore the darn things anyway. But wait till next year. 9tm Whiting ' s ranch will never be the same. Straw in our hair, corncobs in our peckin ' , corn shocks in our shoes, that ' s right . . . the College of Commerce barnyard dance. Sam Stoddard kept losing . . . well things. Sterling Smith, august prexy of the Commerce school kept mixing up doors, and Rod Hansen, general chairman of the dig, ran around strewing prizes in his wake. Pat Reilly gave the floor a workout, and, oh yes, the baseball team came en masse in their own little truck . . . the free food, you know. We had truckin ' , jigs, square dances, and some not even in the book. It was a nice open affair, everyone ' s mouth was open. Well look for yourself. What! You missed It? So let that be a lesson to you. .- f- |;-VA;-vri, PRESIDENT • CAROLINENATH PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Amar, Bernstein, Bralnard, Casareffo, Conzelman, Dudley, Ehrllch English, Escobar, Fifzgerrell, Gannon, H. James, M. James, McCune Michel, Moore, Rork, Rosenberger, Rudrauff, Rush, Swlggett ALPHA CHI OMEGA • Josephine Swiggett, Mary Ellen Dudley, Marcia James. ALPHA DELTA PI • Gertrude Barnes, Mary Ann Rush. ALPHA DELTA THETA • Caroline Nath, Beatrice Amar, Shirley Escobar. ALPHA EPSILON PHI • Sylvia Ehrlich, Ruth Bernstein. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA • Dorothy Messenger, Bette Brainard. BETA SIGMA OMICRON • Edith Johnson, Florence Temple. DELTA DELTA DELTA • Jane Rudrauff, Jo Gannon. DELTA GAMMA • Mary Louise Michel, Peggy FItzgerrell. DELTA ZETA • Christine Junchen, Barbara Coy. KAPPA ALPHA THETA • Dorothy McCune, Jane Rosenberger. KAPPA DELTA • Virginia Evans, Mary Louise Hair. PHI MU • Virginia Holbrook, Lorlne English. PI BETA PHI • Mary Moore, Virginia Conzelman. ZETA TAU ALPHA • Helen James, Yola Casaretto, Martha Rork. 313 ALPHA DELTA PI Abbott, Alfs, Atkinson, C. Barrow, J. Barrow, Bibo, Bigg, Blaisdell, Bushard, Chovan, Dabbs, De Beaulieu Diller, Duke, Eastman, Eberhard, Erick, Erickson, Fortner, Gillam, Gracier, Holme, Hooven, Huftine Howard, Hunt, Kerton, King, Laury, Layne, Liggett, Lloyd, McDaniel, McElroy, Meredith Nickerson, Noon, Ogilvie, Phillips, Piuma, Ploger, Rush, Selzer, Sinclair, Smart, Smith Soil, Sperb, Spilker, Tenney, Veselich, Volby, Wagner, Wents, Wessenberg, Whitcomb, Zeiler SENIORS • Gertrude Barnes, Helen Bushard, Frances de Beaulieu, Betty Eberhard, Valoris Layne, Alita McDaniel, Barbara Ploger, Vaughn Soil, Jane Sperb. JUNIORS • Kathryn Alfs, Marjorie Atkinson, Janet Barrow, Marion Chovan, Carol Diller, Beryl Duke, Nancy Holme, lone Hooven, Genevieve Hufflne, Jean Laury, Florence Liggett, Marion Nickerson, Mary Ann Rush, Julia Wessenberg, SOPHOMORES • Molly Abbott, Virginia Bigg, Elaine Blaisdell, Betty Erick, Marlon Erickson, Helen Fortner, Dorothy Lou Gillam, Evelyn Gracier, Nancy Phillips, Elana Smart, Catherine Smith, Esther Spilker, Helen Veselich, Evaline Volby, Miriam Wents, Wlllene Whitcomb, Virginia Zeiler. PLEDGES • Constance Barrow, Bobette BIbo, Marlon Dabbs, Helen Eastman, Betty Howard, Margaret Hunt, Lorraine Kerton, Dorothy King, Mary Jean Lloyd, Joanne McElroy, Jean Meredith, Frances Ogilvie, Lorraine Puima, Betty Selzer, Patricia Sinclair, Joan Tenny, Elaine Wagner. 314 BETA PHI PRESIDENT • MARY MOORE mwj Ar+usy, Barrie, Barshfield, Beat+y, Margaret Bennett, Mary Bennett, Bissell, Boething, J. Borchard, V. Borchard Bretherton, Caddell, Cadien, Charroin, Connelly, B. Conzelman, V. Conzelman, Flippen, Sard Garrett, Hannbly, Barbara Hawley, BIythe Rae Hawley, Hereford, Jones, Kirby, Laughlin, Lewis MacLean, McClelland, Maguire, Miller, Moore, Perkins, Richards, Riley, Rodeck Rosetti, Schnur, Sunday, Teege, C. Thompson, V. Thompson, Van Sant, Wigton, Woolsey SENIORS • Virginia Beatty, Betty Conzelman, Virginia Flippen, Jane Hereford, Una McClelland, Mary Moore, Ann Richards, Virginia Thompson. JUNIORS • Leila Barrie, Dickey Jones. SOPHOMORES • Betty Jane Barshfield, Margaret Bennett, Mary Bennett, Barbara Boething, Virginia Borchard, Virginia Conzelman, BIythe Rae Hawley, Jane Hooker, Donna Maguire, Annabelle Perkins, Joyce Rodeck, Dorothy Shelton, Charlotte Thompson, Audrey Van Sant, Betty Vordale. FRESHMEN • Audrey Artusy, Jean Cadien, Mary Virginia Fisher, Lura Maree Sard, Donna Lewis, Margaret Tegee, Louise Wigton. PLEDGES • Elinor Bissell, Janice Borchard, Barbara Bretherton, Patricia Caddell, Virginia Connelly, Jean Charroin, Betty Jean Garrett, Kit Hambly, Barbara Hawley, Sally Kirby, Betty Laughlin, Eloi MacLean, Beverley Miller, Eleanor Riley, Eleanor Rosetti, Trudy Schnur, Dorothy Sunday, Paulita Woolsey. se 315 DELTA GAMMA PRESIDENT • MARY LOUISE MICHEL !h iH ' f 4 4 m . 1 gUil lilRlll Albea, M. Arena, Austin, Barham, Barnard, Bartletf, Bear, Bennison, Buchanan, Bullock, Burchinal . Burgess, Cantwell, Carpenter, Cogswell, Crawford, Everington, Fitzgerrell, Holbert, Hughes, Innes Junior, Kirby, Lanterman, Mock, Moody, Morton, Nichols, Olmstead, Rattray, C. Reilly Ritchie, Root, B. Rowell, V. Rowell, Shaffer, Slaudt, Sparks, Struthers, Von Der Ahe, B. Williams, C. Williams SENIORS • Margaret Arena, Jacqueline Crawford, Caroline Everington, Frances Hoibert, Mary Louise Michel, Ann Ritchie, Jane Slaudt. JUNIORS • Virginia Arena, Pat Barham, Jeanne Burchinal, Peggy hHughes, Florence Kirby, Charlotte Mock, Ada Kay Nichols, Pat Reilly, Margaret Root, Virginia Rowell. SOPHOMORES • Kathleen Albea, Elaine Bear, Ruth Bennison, Barbara Buchanan, Kay Cogswell, Peggy Fitzgerrell, Mardi Graham, Betty Millsap, Lynn Moody, Barbara Morton, Betty Rowell. PLEDGES • Codie Austin, Doris Barnard, Barbara Bartlett, Mildred Bullock, Marjorie Burgess, Jane Innes, Elsie Junior, Meredith Lanterman, Betty Olmsted, Mary Rattray, Catherine Reilly, Marjorie Shaffer, Mary Sparks, Phyllis Struthers, Muriel Von Der Ahe, B everly Williams, Charlotte Williams. 316 KAPPA ALPHA THETA PRESIDENT • DOROTHY McCUNE M } ix tD ' «, ' ' 1 . w t- Blackman, Burd, Chase, Crabtree, Ditto, Dye, Francis, B. Gist, R. Gist, Hagy, Hallingby Hambright, Lancaster, Larkin, Lewis, Marks, Martin, Massey, Milne, Moss, Newberry Nordling, Norswing, Peir, Price, Putnam, L. Rees, M. Rees, Rogers, Rose, Rosenberger Rowland, Rutherfurd, Sullivant, Tanner, Thompson, Twomey, Wells, Wilkinson, B. Young, G. Young, K. Young SENIORS • Dorothy McCune, Letifia Rees, Betty Rogers, Virginia Rose, Jane Rosenberger, Eugenia Rowland. JUNIORS • Helen Blackman, Jenny Dye, Roberta Gist, Vera Hagy, Cecile Hallingby, Lucille Martin, Margaret Norswing, Betty Peir, Mary Elizabeth Rees, LaVerne Rutherfurd, Kay Young. SOPHOMORES • Janet Chase, Betty Gist, Laurella Lancaster, Marjorle Larkin, Evelyn Lewis, Patricia Marks, Nancy Massey, Penny Milne, Betsy Ann Moss, Janice Nordling, Virginia Putnam, Nancy Thompson, Marjorie Twomey, Barbara Young, Gloria Young. PLEDGES • Harriet Burd, Virginia Crabtree, Dorothy Ditto, Patricia Francis, Patricia Hambright, Nancy Newberry, Margaret Price, Gene Lou Sullivant, Martha Tanner, Peggy Wells, Travis Wilkinson. 317 ALPHA CAMAAA DELTA PRESIDENT • DOROTHY MESSENGER Benson, Berryhill, Bradish, Bradford, Brainard, Browne, Chandler, Coman, Crawford, Davis Fawce+t, Field, Finlay, Fitigibbon, Ford, Foster, Ha+tan, Hayes, Herren, Jessup E. Lackey, E. Launer, R. Launer, Moore, Palmer, Parker, Richmond, Riggs, Rose, Sharp Sherwood, Shivel, Taylor, Vernon, Wackerle, Weaver, F. Webb, H. Webb, Wilkins, Waight SENIORS • Betty Bender, Margaret Berryhill, Kathryn Bradford, Ethelyne Chandler, La Verle Field, Sallle Ford, Caroline Hayes, Dorothy Messenger, Patricia Rennie, Faith Webb. JUNIORS • Bobby Bradish, Mary Jo Davis, Margo Fawcett, Norma Fleck, Virginia Foster, Mary Hattan, Elizabeth Palmer, Jeanne Sherwood. SOPHOMORES • Delores Bach, Virginia Beanfield, Esther Benson, Bette Brainard, Dixie Taylor, Lois Wilkins. PLEDGES • Nancy Browne, Catherine Coman, Josephine Crawford, Margaret Finlay, Clare Fitzglbbon, Marjorie Galbraith, Marjorie Herren, Edith Jessup, Elaine Lackey, Geraldine Lackey, Eunice Launer, Ruthmarie Launer, Yvonne Moore, Doris Parker, Jane Richmond, Roberta Riggs, Miriam Rose, Rosalind Shaffer, Mary Sharp, Ann Shivel, Elizabeth Vernon, Helen Wackerle, Jacqueline Waight, Virginia Weaver, Harriet Webb, Lois Withworth. 318 DELTA DELTA DELTA PRESIDENT • JANE RUDRAUFF i raraaaHi 3 Angst, Armstrong, Bartholomew, Beaudine, Brunswig, Campbell, Casemire, Coons, Cotting, Cowgill, Craig Culver, Cummlngs, Davey, Davidson, Dell, Doan, Dunn, Fletcher, Folsom, Fricke Gannon, Graves, Hallock, Hessel, Holbrook, Jacobs, Jaques, Joy, Kimball, Lamont, Lawshe Lewis, Lisenby, Mason, McAllister, McDaniel, McKeon, Mills, Monahan, Moore, Morrison Musgrave, Patterson, Pfaffenberger, Quinn, Robinson, Rounsavelle, Stone, Thomas, Vallee, Whiteside, Woods GRADUATE • Clementine Casemire. SENIORS • Lucille Brunswig, Helen Cummings, Martha Foisom, Pauline Hessel, Alice Joy, Eleanor Kimball, Marion Lamont, Mary Hester Lawshe, Jane Rudrauff. JUNIORS • Margaret Angst, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Catherine Louise Coons, Carolyn Craig, Quincette Cotting, Ivah Davidson, Margaret Doan, Jo Gannon, Elaine Holbrook, Kay Lisenby, Jody McDaniel, Winifred Monahan, Jane Pfaffenberger, Elizabeth Quinn, Jane Robinson, Helen Stone, Janet Woods. SOPHOMORES • Dorothea Armstrong, Lois Campbell, Nina Jane Cowgill, Pat Culver, Wilma Davey, Emmy Lou Dell, Velma Dunn, Virginia Fletcher, Adah Jacobs, Jeane Jaques, Kay Mason, Jane McAllister, Mary Mills, Winifred Monahan, Esther Morrison, Marjorie Rounsavelle, Jo Dee Thomas, Ruth Ann Vallee, Margie Sue Whiteside. FRESHMEN • Margaret Beaudine. PLEDGES • Kay Fricke, Virginia Graves, Madelyn Hallock Margaret Lewis, Jean McKeon, Lorraine Moore, Bettyleigh Musgrave, Dona Mae Patterson. 319 ALPHA CHI OMEGA PRESIDENT • JOSEPHINE SWIGGETT r Hiii Androus, Adkinson, Bolyard, Bourget, Bowker, Braun, Burkett, Carlson, Carter, Colburn, Cot+rell Daum, Dodds, Dudley, Dundas, Fisher, Fogwell, Fowler, Fraley, Fredendall, Graham, Green Hall, Henry, Holt, Howell, James, Ketchum, Kinsey, Leipold, Maguire, Martin, McGinn D. Meeker, S. Meeker, Peterson, Quistgard, Reidy, Rice, Schumacher, Tebbetts, Wellman, White, Wisdom SENIORS • Mary Adkinson, Miriam Bolyard, Nancy Fogwell, Dorothy Fredendall, Beatrice Green, Coretta Graham, Ellen hlolt, Jacqueline McGinn, Dorothy Meeker, Shirley Meeker, Peggy Peterson, Lyndel Rice, Josephine Swiggett, Mildred Tebbetts. JUNIORS • Roberta Fowler, Charlotte Howell, Marcia James, Maxine Quistgard. SOPHOMORES • Betty Bowker, Mary Louise Braun, Lanore Burkett, Mary Ellen Dudley, Jean Dundas, Virginia Fisher, Betty Hamlink, Elsie Purcell, Pauline Reidy, Gretchen Wellman. PLEDGES • Anita Lee Androus, Hazel Bourget, Mary Lou Carlson, Patricia Carter, Ann Cottrell, Rhea Colburn, Wanda Daum, Kathryn Dodds, Betty Fraley, Martha Dell Kinsey, Betty Lowe, Jean Maguire, Winnifred Martin, Virginia Schumacher, Florence White, Elizabeth Henry, Frances Ketchum. 320 KAPPA DELTA PRESIDENT • VIRGINIA EVANS l2iM3 b Cv f w l C- I ' ' t f-jr) ii Berger, Bevis, Birkheimer, Bishop, Brown, Campbell, Chaddick, DeLauney, Dewar, Eckhoff Ellis, Ferrier, Fuller, Goodwin, Harper, Hicks, Hiskey, Johnson, Kerr, Maurer McCormIck, Mills, Morris, Myler, Nichols, Oelwein, Randoll, Renshaw, Rohwedder, D. Schrey V. Schrey, Smith, Spears, Swenson, Temple, Trevett, Tuttle, Wells, Ziebarth SENIORS • Harriet Birkheimer, Virginia Evans, Betty Harper, Frances Hicks, Ruth Kerr, Marjorie Simms, Dorothea Swenson, Ruth Trevett, Kathleen Ziebarth. JUNIORS • Emma Bevis, Jeanne DeLauney, Grace Ferrier, Mary Louise Hair, Seri Johnson, Jayne Maurer, Helen Myler, Bertie Nichols, Dorothy Schrey, Dorothy Tuttle. SOPHOMORES • Dorothy Berger, Connie Bishop, Mary Eckhoff Mary Ellis, Peig ' gy Goodwin, Kit Morris, La Verne Randoll, Virginia Schrey, Virginia Smith, Maxine Spears. PLEDGES • Elaine Brown, Betty Campbell, Noel Chaddick, Bettie Dewar, Martha Fuller, Eloise Hiskey, Eleanor Hollingsworth, Helen McCormick, Gertrude Mills, Maxine Oelwein, Roberta Renshaw, Mary Rohwedder, June Temple, Georgia Wells. 321 ZETA TAU ALPHA " %i PRESIDENT • HELEN JAMES W ' am:m.ii Bailey, Briggs, Brodie, Casareffo, Clare, Cocklns, Combs, Desmond Eichenhofer, Frampton, Goodman, Grosso, Gunn, Harman, Hover, Hunt Kaminsky, Kelly, Kirk, Lansberg, Mancini, McCormick, McGowan, Peck Rork, Schoen, Shonerd, Schroeder, Summers, B. Tronsen, M. Tronsen, Warner GRADUATE • Virginia Pressey. SENIORS • Kathryn Briggs, Isabel Combs, Aquilyn Grosso, Helen James, Marion Tronsen. JUNIORS • Carol Hover, Billie McCormick, Marguerite Schoen, Doris Shonerd, Barbara Summers, Velma Schroeder. SOPHOMORES • Marjorie Brodie, Yola Casaretto, Martha Cockins, Lee Clare, Florence Desmond, Jean Frampton, Mildred Harman, Marjorie Hull, Bannie Hunt, Mary Goodman, Helen McGowan, Martha Rork. PLEDGES • Barbara Bailey, Barbara Eichenhofer, Marjorie Gunn, Betty Kaminsky, Mary Jayne Kelly, Mary Inez Kirk, Rita Mancini, Harriet Peck, Betty Tronsen, Kathleen Warner. 322 P H I M U PRESIDENT • VIRGINIA HOLBROOK Bennett, Bond, Brookes, Caron, Casebeer, Collender, Currie, Dean Diclcason, English, Erwin, Evans, Har+zog, Hawkins, Helpes, Hemrich Herweg, Hoppe, Jones, Marlowe, Norman, Palmer, Parnell, Patterson Philbrook, Putney, Taylor, Trott, Wambsgans, Watt, Whittemore, Wood SENIORS • Mary Etta Brookes, Kathleen Erwin, Eileen Evans, Virginia Holbrook, Mercedes Marlowe, Shandon Parnell, Edna L. Taylor, Genevieve Trott, Lorrene Whittemore, Florence Wood. JUNIORS • Irma Caron, Annabelle Casebeer, Aleathea Dean, Lorine English. SOPHOMORES • Mary Jane Bennett, Bette Currie, Hazel Hartzog, Lola Mae Hawkins, Virginia Helpes, Helen Herweg, Zuma Palmer, Cathryn Watt. PLEDGES • Eloise Bond, Floris Collender, Cecelia Dickason, Jeanne Hemrich, Rosalind Hoppe, Maxine Jones, Margaret Norman, Elsie Patterson, Corah Putney, Arline Schneider, Marion Wambsgans. 323 ALPHA EPSILON PH PRESIDENT • SYLVIA EHRLICH E?S3 fl (K I; l, :f i i|;. t % ' iji " ' i- Altman, Bernard, Bernstein, Black, Burnett, C. Cohen, Cooper, Czacko, Englander Futernick, Goldberg, Srauman, Herman, Joseph, Josephson, Keer, Kessler, Kroll Laserson, Lazard, Mandel, Marks, Nathan, Ostrow, Rablnowitz, Rosenberg, Rowe Schmaeff, Shapiro, Sllbersteen, Silver, Tennes, Turk, Weisberger, Winner, Wolman GRADUATE • Sybil Silbersteen. SENIORS • Charlotte Cohen, Sylvia Ehrlich, Ruth Rov e. JUNIORS • Ruth Bernstein, Betty Czacko, Janet Goldberg, Rosalie Lazard, Judy Marks, Edith Shapiro, Lee Silver, Ruth Winner. SOPHOMORES • Claire Bernard, Evelyn Burnett, Gertrude Cooper, Jeanne Grauman, Irene Laserson, Olga Schmaeff. PLEDGES • Rochelle Altman, Phyllis Black, Lucille Cohen, Cecelia Englander, Ruth Futernick, Sylvia Herman, Barbara Joseph, Helen Josephson, Evelyne Keer, Vivien Kroll, Charlotte Kessler, Andre Mandel, Ruth Marks, Nina Lee Nathan, Lucille Ostrow, Jeanette Rosenberg, Edith Rabinowitz, Beatrice Tennes, Josephine Weisberger, Ruth Wolman, Lorraine Turk. 324 w DELTA Z E T A PRESIDENT • CHRISTINE JUNCHEN Baumann, Burnett, Burrell, Colburn, Coy, Dow, Fibiger, Flowers Hawthorne, Hedrick, Irwm, Jansen, Joannes, Laitinen, Lebeda, Mains B. Oden, M. Oden, Owen, Reed, Thomas, Turner, Wagner, Warren SENIORS • Ruth Butts, Anette Hedrick, Helvi Laitinen, Alice Turner, Josephine Wagner. JUNIORS • Jerrene Colburn, Barbara Coy, Helen Fibiger, Christine Junchen, Marguerite Owen, Delia Thomas, Rosemary Warren. SOPHOMORES • Helen Johnson, Clara Mains. PLEDGES • Ruth Baumann, Ann Burnett, Georgia Burrell, Charlotte Dow, Barbara Flowers, Natalie Hawthorne, Beverly Irwin, Phyllis Joarnes, Evelyn Lebeda, Betty Oden, Margaret Oden, Carolyn Reed. 325 ALPHA DELTA THETA PRESIDENT • CAROLINE NAJH Amar, Ciabarri, Cooper, Escobar, Farmer Gordon, Srigsby, Hall, Lyman, Wheaton, Zanrnovich SENIOR • Caroline Nath. JUNIORS • Beatrice Amar, Amy Farmer, Guerin Gordon, Rufh Wheaton. SOPHOMORE • Shirley Escobar. PLEDGES • Adellna Ciabarri, Ada Cooper, Mary Ca+hryn Grigsby, Virginia Hail, Joy Lyman, Mary Zaninovich. 326 mn PRESIDENT • FRED HALL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL [xnn Anderson, Atkinson, Bet+inger, Brent, Burleson, Burnett, Chase, Cooksey Davis, Dean, Evans, Gladstone, Glass, Griffith, Guernsey, Hansen Hathaway, Lewis, MacBan, Mandel, Manella, Mason, Owen, Pappas Pollok, Powell, Radom, Rice, Shepard, Simms, Van Buskirk, Van Trawver, Wiswell ALPHA EPSILON PI • Mel Rosenberg, Eddie Phillips. ALPHA RHO CHI • Stan Butler, John Anderson. BETA KAPPA • Jack Slattery, Jay Davis. CHI PHI • Maynard Hathaway, Cy Shepard. DELTA CHI • Kenny Dean, Jay Van Trawver. DELTA SIGMA PHI • Ozro Wiswell, Al Griffith. DELTA SIGMA PI • Dick Owen, Rod Hansen. KAPPA ALPHA • John Powell, Leiand Chase. KAPPA SIGMA • Bud Mason, Horace Simms. PHI KAPPA PSI • Ray Burleson, George Bettinger. PHI KAPPA TAU • Fred Hall, Bob Van Buskirk. PHI SIGMA KAPPA • Hal Remsen, Mike MacBan. PI KAPPA ALPHA • Charles Brust, Bill Brent. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON • Tom Guernsey, Maurice Atkinson. SIGMA CHI • Dave Taylor, Nick Pappas. SIGMA NU • Horace Proulx, Bill Cullenward. SIGMA PHI DELTA • John Rice, Lester Evans. SIGMA PHI EPSILON • John Glass, Harry Pollok. TAU DELTA PHI • Herman Rosen, Jack Herzberg. TAU EPSILON PHI • Art Manella, Leonard Mandel. ZETA BETA TAU • Burt Lewis, Bill Burnett. DELTA SIGMA DELTA • Don Cooksey. PHI BETA DELTA • Stan Radom, Sanford Gladstone. 329 PH I KAPPA PSI PRESIDENT • RAY BURLESON fi «!»« f t t tJ § 01 t :f ti «l f. t ' a Acker, Andrews, Barton, Bendheim, Bennet, Be+Hnger, Bielski, Broomfield, Burgwald, H. Call, T. Call, Carter Channbers, Covell, Cronnwell, Cutler, B. Daniels, E. Daniels, Day, Dolde, Dole, Ekdahl, Finch, Fisher Fry, Gordon, Green, Gresham, Herrmann, Hommel, Houser, Irwin, Keefe, Kelly, Lytle, Maronde Mathews, McKee, Meisenheimer, Morris, Mumper, Normandin, O ' Connor, Peccianti, Peterson, Reed, Sedgwick, Shimmin Simons, Simpson, Snow, Stewart, Stockmar, Swirles, Thompson, Tucker, Utman, Warnock, Watkins, Winn SENIORS • George Bet+inger, Hugo Burgwald Jr., Ray Burleson, Ernest Colston, Loring Day, Avery Fisher, Frank McKee, Coalson Morris, Robert Reed Jr. JUNIORS • Bill Broomfield, Lloyd Fry, Dick Keefe, Angelo Peccianti. SOPHOMORES • Dick Barton, Charles Dole, Bob Finch, Phil Gaspar, Marshall Green, Frank Gresham, Bob hierrmann, John Houser, James Lytle, Lester Meisenheimer, Bob Sedgwick, Elden Shimmin, Bill Simpson. FRESHMAN • Roy Peterson. PLEDGES • Frank Acker, Seymour Andrews, Dick Bendheim, Frank Bennet, Bob Bielski, Harry Call, Tom Call, Jim Carter, Jack Chambers, Claude Covell, Bob Cromwell, Bud Cutler, Bob Daniels, Earle Daniels, Charles Doide, Bob Driver, Dean Ekdahl, Bud Fitch, Bob Gordon, Don Hummel, James Irwin, Rennie Kelly, Bob Maronde, Norris Mumper, Armand Normandin, Gerry O ' Connor, Bill Simons, Jack Snow, Dick Stewart, Bob Stockmar. 330 I " KAPPA SIGMA PRESIDENT • MELVIN MASON 4 i « e f4ii| i llt " ii ■ «i»%f t)t €. ® t % 1 1 yEu S Ahee, Andrews, Baker, Beekman, Birk, Bi+tner, Bu+ler, Callen, Chambers, Clemen-l-s, Colden, Conger Cook, Crawford, Croxall, Davis, DeKruif, Vore, Eisen, England, Faxon, Foote, Gardner, Gaston Guy, Howa+t, Johnstone, Jury, Kaneen, Keefe, Kelley, Kenney, Klein, Layng, Leonard, Marshall I. McWhinney, Miller, Mills, Moffat, Montgomery, Morrison, Novell, Perry, Phillips, Pitt, Puthoff, Reed Scott, Simmel, Simms, Skinner, Smith, Somermeier, Stevens, Van Orden, Vaughn, Weitz, Wilson, Yancy SENIORS • Bud Mason, Jess Phillips, J. William Scott, Horace Simms, Don Skinner, Kenneth Vore, Selwyn Yancy. JUNIORS • Chuck Colden, Ray Conger, Bob Crawford, Arthur Guy, Ed James, Joe Jury, Dick Klein, Bob Layng, Bill Marshall, Bob McWhinney, Kenny Miller, Dave Puthoff, Howard Van Orden. SOPHOMORES • Bill Baker, Dick Cook, Bob Faxon, Chuck Johnstone, Ivan McWhinney, Frank Mills, Paul Moffat, Jack Morrison, Ray Novell, Louis Simmel, Harry Smith, Tom Somermeier. PLEDGES • Carl Ahee, John Andrews, Bob Beek- man, Harry A. Birk, William Bittner, John Butler, Daryl Callen, Bob Chambers, Bob Clements, Mark Croxall, Wayne Davis , Bob DeKruif, Bill Eisen, Chuck England, Chappel Foote, Howard Gardner, Bud Gaston, Tom Howatt, Bob Kaneen, Jim Keefe, Dan Kelley, Jack Kenney, Dick Leonard, James F. Mills, Val Montgomery, Clesson E. Perry, Bob Pitt, Bob Reed, Chuck Stevens, Ralph Vaughn, Laurie Weitz, Bill Wilson. 331 PHI KAPPA TAU PRESIDENT • FRED HALL A » i I f 4 £;« © « t» nSBO « ' €i «f Avery, Baker, G. Bailey, W. Bailey, Bauer, Beardsley, Berardino, Berkstresser, Bryant, Cain De Cicco, DeMond, Doyle, Duffy, B. Elliott, D. Elliott, Gray, Greening, Grondahl, Karr, Livingston Martines, McDonald, Miller, Morgan, Murrish, Naye, Olson, Ostioch, Pawson, Read, Robinson Rogers, Schlutsmeyer, Semrau, Shackleton, Slatter, Slike, Smith, Sparks, Stoecker, Sutherland, Tanner Tanaskovic, Taylor, Thoeny, Thomassin, Thorne, Van Buskirk, Vajda, Von Klipstein, Weeks, Wilson, Youel GRADUATES • Lyman Beardsley, Howard Hoon. SENIORS • William Berkstresser, Robert Bryant, Clark Crane, Robert Culbertson, John Golay, Fred Hall, Waiter Hall, Sterling Livingston, Yube Ostoich, Jack Savage, Graham Sheldon, Walter Slike, Paul Sutherland, William Tanner, Everett Vilander, Harold Weeks, George Wilson. JUNIORS • James Baker, John Berardino, Ben Cook, Lewis Crosby, Tom Dutcher, Richard Elliott, Robert Elliott, Jack Parker, Max Schlutsmeyer, Lloyd Smith, Robert Van Buskirk. SOPHOMORES • Gorton De Mond, Don Doyle, Fred MacDonald, Buster Martines, Jack Robinson, James Slatter, Robert Sparks, Howard Stoecker, Herman Taylor, John Thomassin, William Von Klipstein. FRESHMEN • Charles Avery, Jack Naye. PLEDGES • William Bauer, George Bailey, Walter Bailey, Morris Cain, William De Cicco, Aubrey Duffy, Jack Gray, Jack Greening, Hal Grondahl, Arthur Karr, Bill Miller, Dermott Morgan, Bill Murrish, Harold Olson, Edward Pawson, Harry Read, Willard Robinson, Floyd Rogers, Jack Shackleton, Jerry Semrau, John Tanaskovic, Richard Thoeny, Keith Thorne, Tom Vajda, Harold Youel, Louis Zamperlnl. 332 KAPPA ALPHA PRESIDENT • JOHN POWELL TWEE iAll ' tA Anderson, Armstrong, Barraclough, Beeman, Brscalluz, Briggs, Chase, Cobb, Cooley, Dlller Donlon, H. Elder, J. Elder, Englebert, Forgey, Galloway, Hambleton, Hessicic, Hilleary, Isslieb Johansing, Jordan, Kelley, Kennedy, Locke, Lynch, Malcolm, Martin, B. McNeil, D. McNeil Mears, Mensinger, Muller, Murchison, Nelson, Norswing, Olhasso, Olson, Petty, Rellly, Sangster Shivel, Simank, J. Smith, M. Smith, Steckel, Travis, Twomey, Tyler, Vogeley, Wilkins, Woodside SENIORS • John Armstrong, Leiand Chase, James Donlon, James Elder, Norman Martin, Bruce McNeil, John Olhasso, Lloyd Olson, Robert Norswing, John Powell, Morris Smith, Wayne Travis. JUNIORS • Warren Biscailuz, Jim Briggs, Payton Jordan, James Kelly, Don McNeil, Glen Shivel, Jack Twomey, Charles Wilkins. Jack Woodside. SOPHOMORES • Ronald Cooley, Jack Hessick, Paul Johansing, Craig Kennedy, Bob Moore, Frank Petty, Neil Reilly, Bill Sangster, Richard Steckel, Ted Tyler. Charles Vogeley. PLEDGES • Palmer Anderson, Jack Barraclough, Fred Beeman, John Cobb, Robert Diller, Horace Elder, William Engelbert, Burnell Forgey, Bill Galloway, Bob Hambleton, Bert Hilleary, Frederic Isslieb, Leroy Kirkpatrick, Richard Lynch, Preston Locke, Laurin Malcom, Elwood Martin, Harold Mears, Fred Mensinger, Jerome Muller, Donald Murchison, George Sangster, Ben Simank, Jerome Smith. 333 PI KAPPA ALPHA PRESIDENT • WILLIAM BRENT ■1 tIMU Bastedo, Beeson, Briggs, Brown, Campbell, Cooper, Daubney, Delnlnger, Edgin, Ellsworth Farr, Fitch, Flood, Flynne, Hopkins, Knoblauch, Kolander, Lawrie, Liddell, McManus Meilandt, Moody, Musser, Nagley, Nelson, Pfaffman, Poulter, Roberts, Sarii, Serralles Spencer, Sullivan, Taber, Taggart, Tejada, Trombly, Webb, Wilson, Wright, Young SENIORS • William Brent, Charles Brust, Byron Knoblauch, Donald Lawrie, Ralph Meilandt. JUNIORS • Ronald Briggs, Thomas Dwiggins, William Ellsworth, Hudson Joseph, Ralph SarIi, Jack Sowash, Gordon Trombley, Fredrick Webb. SOPHOMORES • Harold Cooper, Robert Edgin, William Flood, Dan Force, Kenneth Holley, Charles Melhinch, Winfield Nagley, George Pfaffman, Ivan Serralles, Robert Taggart, Ximeno Tejada, William Thompson. PLEDGES • Donald Bastedo, Harry Beeson, Herbert Brown, Wilson Burtt, Harry Campbell, John Daubney, Henry Davis, Joe Deininger, Ronald Farr, Gene Fitch, Robert Flynne, Frederick Hanson, Mansel Hopkins, Clark Liddell, Jack Long, Howard McManus, George Moody, John Musser, Irwin Poulter, William Roberts, Beverly Spencer, Edwin Sullivan, Lloyd Taber, Robert VonWald, Kenneth Wilson, Donald Wright, Thomas Young, John Yrigoyen. 334 ALPHA RHO CHI PRESIDENT • STANLEY BUTLER bUiil] Alford, G. H. Anderson, J. R. Anderson, Basker, Benson, Bloomfield, Boyd, Brien, Damberg Dangers, Eddy, Elliot, Ertz, Fox, Gruys, Hall, Harmon, Hu+chason, Johnson Kaes+ner, Killingswor+h, Mann, McClain, Morgan, Myer, Normile, Olwin, Pitman, Rice Royer, Scheidemen, Silvestri, Slinkard, Southland, Swansen, Talcott, Ternstrom, Winslow, Yates SENIORS • Stanley Butler, Robert McClaIn, Clifford Yates. JUNIORS • Barton Alford, William Benson, Frank Gruys, Wlllard Olwin, James Rice, William Slinkard, Vern Swansen, Clinton Ternstrom. SOPHOMORES • John Anderson, Willis Boyd, Robert Eddy, Frederick Ertz, Paul Fox, Robert Kaestner, Bob Myer, James Normile, John Scheidemen, James Talcott. FRESHMEN • Jerry Anderson, Clark Bloomfield, Jack Dangers, Harry Harmon, Robert Johnson, Elwood Morgan. PLEDGES • Harold Basker, Pete Brien, Frederick Damberg, Bates Elliott, Robert Hall, Ross Hutchason, Richard Pitman, Rod Royer, Henry Sylvestri, Ben Southland, Carleton Winslow. 335 SIGMA PHI EPSILON PRESIDENT • JOHN GLASS Baldus, Baruch, Carlock, G. Cook, W. Cook, Cunningham, Deasy, Gallagher, Gantz, Gerber, Glass Halpern, Hannaman, Hansen, Hilbert, Howard, Jones, Kersey, MacDonald, McCallis+er, McMahon, Meigs Moe, Mulvey, Munoz, Munroe, Nuccio, Olson, Peachman, Pegram, Pollok, Portenstein, Reardon Ryan, Schliep, Schulte, Schweiger, Teeple, Van de Kannp, Walk, Waters, Webb, Westall, Young SENIORS • John Glass, Jack Hannaman, Keith Olson, Harry Pollok, Matt Ryan, Albert Scowcroft, Forest Shannon, Marshall Wilkinson. JUNIORS • Art Baldus, Bud Colegrove, George Cook, John Dinkins, Jack Ford, Lee Frazier, Jim Gallagher, Dick Halpern, Vierling Kersey, J. Kenyon MacDonald, DonMcAllister, John Miller, Chet Pielow, Ernest Portenstein, Dick Teeple, Bill Waters, Guy Wynn, Ralph Young. SOPHOMORES • Dick Baruch, Floyd Cunningham, Neil Deasy, Bob Glass, Luther Leonard, Robert Mulvey, William Schulte, Lewis Webb. FRESHMEN • Ted Gerber, Earle Hilbert, Dick Moe, Don Waldeck. PLEDGES • Marvin Carlock, William Cook, Peter Gantz, John Hann, Carl Hansen, Cecil Howard, Dean Jones, Ronnie Little, Stuart McMahon, Vincent Meigs, Carlos Munoz, John Nuccio, George Peachman, Bob Pegram, Jim Reardon, Bill Schliep, George Schweiger, John Stonebraker, Art Van de Kamp, William Walk, Ted Westall. 336 ZETA BETA TAU PRESIDENT • BURTON LEWIS HMMMMM ijW m Applebaum, Ash, Bennett, Biederman, Brlskln, Brosseau, Byrens, Burnett, Burnstein, Desberg, Penning Fishbein, Frank, Furman, Gifford, Glick, Goldman, Gordon, Granick, Handelman, Hattenbach, Ka+zenstein Kaufman, Krave+z, Levine, Levy, Lipman, Moffie, Ravifch, Rose, Rosen, Rosenberg, Rothschild Rubin, Schwarfi, Segall, Shacknove, Shapiro, Sigal, Silberstein, Simon, Warner, White, Widom, Wishnack SENIORS • Jerome Brislcin, Raphael Brosseau, Alan Gordon, William Granick, Burt Hattenbach, Henry Levine, Burton Lewis, Herman Myers, Robert Rothschild, Gene Rubin, Dave Sigal, Jack Warner. JUNIORS • William Burnett, Seymour Kaufman, Marvin Kravetz, Marvin Moffie, William Noel, Leonard Rosen, Joseph Segall, Leonard Widom, Allen White. SOPHOMORES • Norman Applebaum, Paul Biederman, Burton Burnstein, Edward Fishbein, Alfred Gifford, Roland Katzenstein, Byron Schwartz, Norman Shacknove. PLEDGES • Jerry Ash, Harry Bennett, William Byrens, William Penning, Charles Frank, Burton Furman, Edward Goldman, Jack Handelman, James Levy, Howard Lichenstein, Thomas Lipman, Sumner Ravitch, Robert Rose, Arnold Roseman, Marvin Shapiro, Howard Silberstein, Jacques Simon, Marshall Wishnack. 337 SICMAALPHAEPSILON PRESIDENT • R. THOMAS GUERNSEY tl i «! f; ' ftp |f fl J. Anderson, R. Anderson, Ariaudo, Atkinson, Beat+y, Ber+ine, Bonebrake, Brunton, Chick, Clark, Crawford Cygan, Duni, Falkenhainer, Faner, Flanagan, Garner, Grainger, Hastings, Hayes, R. Jones, W. Jones Knowlton, Larson, Lewis, Luer, Marshall, McCutchen, Merralls, Miles, Morrill, Morris, Neighbors Pettit, Pollich, Rhodes, Riddle, Ritzau, Roski, Schindler, Schneider, Sewall, Shepardson, Wright SENIORS • John Ariaudo, Maurice Atkinson, Jerry Bechtold, Charles Bernard, Thomas Guernsey, WInfield Jones, Gardiner Pollich, Arthur Roski, Gilbert Sewall, Carter Schneider, Fredric Shepardson. JUNIORS • Roger Anderson, James Beatty, Richard Berryman, Richard Bertine, Robert Bonebrake, Richard Caldwell, Jack Calhoun, William Charles, Winston Chick, Jay Clark, Robert Duni, William Flanagan, Donn Hayes, Milton Hewson, Gordon Lewis, Richard Miles, Joseph Neighbors, Ted Nelson, Eric Ritzau, Ambrose Schindler, Bayard Scheffler. SOPHOMORES • Henry Alldis, John Brunton, Derald Crawford, Jack Garner, James Hastings, Merle Morris, Braxton Rhodes, Keith Riddle, Charles Wright. PLEDGES • Jack Anderson, Mickey Anderson, Henry Barnard, Lewis Berray, Charles Briggs, Frank Cygan, Roy Engle, Charles Falkenhainer, Bud Faner, Herb Grainger, Ed Jones, Robert Jones, Roger Jones, Jack Knox, George Larson, Walter Luer, Larry Knowlton, Gordon Marshall, John McCutchen, Robert Merralls, Charles Morill, Robert Pettit, Jack Rameson, Joseph Shell, Ben Sohn, Ted Violette, George Whitney, George Wilcox, Willis Wood, Art Zeledon. 338 IBB SIGMA CHI PRESIDENT • DAVE TAYLOR f,t %f t ' t Applegafe, Atkins, Boals, Boone, Canfield, Carpenter, Converse, Dempsey, Driggs, Egan Fairey, Gaulker, Halvorsen, Hancock, Hansen, Hawkins, Henderson, Hirschfield, Hodges, Hull, Hyde Keller, Leighton, Monosmith, Moore, Norton, Pappas, Peek, Reeks, Russell, Sampson, Schultz Shirk, Sloan, Smith, Steele, Stevenson, Suesens, Tanner, Wade, Wambsgans, Williams, Woodgate GRADUATES • Brad Canfieid, James Henderson, Peter Kovac, Joe Leighton. SENIORS • Suerin Bernardin, Kenneth Carpenter, William Converse, Irwin Edwards, Warren Hancock, Owen Hansen, Gene Hibbs, Allen Moore, Miles Norton, Ernest Park, Nick Pappas, William Sloan, David Taylor, William Tucker, C. L. Woodgate, Charles Williams. JUNIORS • Robert Boals, Roger Boles, Cal Cannon Bill Fairey, Bob Fisher, Ray George, Ray Halvorsen, Dean Hyde, William Keller, Jack Laub, Robert McNerney, Lloyd Reeks Jr., Ralph Rolapp, Lyman Russell, Norman Sampson, Hal Selling, Edward Stevenson, Amerigo Tonelli, Ray Wehba. SOPHOMORES • Fred Albright, Edward Dempsey, Tim Egan, Henry Gaulker, Morris Hull, Harrison Larry, Ernest Schultz, Richard Steele, Russel Wade, Robert Wambsgans, Perk White. PLEDGES • Edward Applegate, William Beesemyer, Thomas Atkins, William Brown, Edward Carr, Jack Driggs, Bob Hawkins, Albert Hirschfield, John Keenan, Fred Monosmith, Sam Peek, William Radovich, Bob Robertson, Burt Smith, Tom Suesens, Fred Tanner. 339 PHI SIGMA KAPPA PRESIDENT • WILLIAM REMSEN ■« Binion, Brower, Collin, Cross, DeLapp, For+ney, Foster, Garrett, Gosnoy Hicks, Hix, Hermanson, Lane, Levinson, Lewis, Mallery, Mason, McBann McHose, McVann, Minke, Pinkham, Portanova, Rhodes, Roberts, Ruh, E. Schmidt O. Schmidt, Sheehan, Starkey, Weaver, Wheeler, Wickett, Wood, Zeigler, Zulc ' i SENIORS • Carl Anderson, Jaye Brower, Willard Cross, John Foster, Samuel Gosney, Thornton Lewis, Roger Lyons, John Mason, William Remsen, Elvin Schmidt, Orland Schmidt, John Weaver, Charles Wheeler, Thomas Wilde. JUNIORS • Albert Corley, Earl hHarris, Warren Lindsay, Harold McHose, Laurance Riddle, Clem Ruh, John Zeigler. SOPHOMORES • Martin Binion, Jay Collin, Virgil DeLapp, Herman Hermanson, Archie Hicks, Michael McBann, Robert McVann. FRESHMAN • Jack Levinson. PLEDGES • Joseph Comstock, Herman Forte, Bill Fortney, John Garrett, Jack Goodwin, John Gray, Robert Henderson, Arthur Hix, Gordon Lane, Clarke Mallery, Steve Miietich, Ralph Minke, Howard Morgan, Fred Pinkham, Mike Portanova, Joseph Reising, Joseph Rhodes, Jim Roberts, O. T. Schupbach, William Sheehan, Carl Starkey, John Taylor, Bill Wickett, Paul Wolf, Carl Zulch. 340 I] C H I P H I PRESIDENT • RALPH SHARON Andret+a, Baker, Bing, E. Brown, G. Brown, Christian, Crawford, Davis, Elliot Ellis, Freeman, French, Funk, Guis+i, Hathaway, Henry, Hewitt, E. Kelley L Kelley, E. Logan, F. Logan, Martin, McDavid, Moffett, Nance, Negley, Pale Ryan. Shepard, Thomas, Toner, M. Watkins. T. Watkins, Wells, R. W. Wildman. R. V. Wildman 9 SENIORS • Elmer Brown, George Brown, Robert Funk, Maynard Hathaway, John Martin, Bob Ryan, Ralph Sharon, Cyrus Shepard, Todd Watkins. JUNIORS • Fred Andretta, Norman Bing, Ray Crawford, Jack Henry, Edwin Kelley, Eugene Logan, James Negley, George Pale, David Thomas. SOPHOMORES • George Anderson, Byrd Christian, Edward Davis, Charles F. French, William Hennrickus, Lloyd Kelley, Stephen Nance. PLEDGES • Edward Abbott, Thomas Baker, Tom Elliott, Gene Ellis, Jack Freeman, Al Guisti, Warren Hewitt, John McDavid, Francis Moffett, Alvin Toner, Merlan Watkins, Kenneth Wells, Richard W. Wildman, Robert V. Wildman. 341 DELTA CHI PRESIDENT • ED SNYDER (tV l|« Alexander, Bookouf, Brown, Busktrk, Cody, Decker, Dorr, Duncan Eissler, Engle, Franklin, Freennan, Garver, Gripman, Hogan, Hugglns Inderrieden, Keller, Klein, Kra+ka, MacKay, Mason, Miller, Orr, Parrent Severns, Simeral, Simpson, Smith, K. Snyder, Stewart, Trawver, Weaver, Williams GRADUATES • Gerald Allaben, Harold Allport, Kennedy Dean, James Williams. SENIORS • James Hogan, Frank Kratka, Edmund Severns. JUNIORS • Philip Buskirk, William Dorr, Charles Engle, David Keller, Edward Snyder. SOPHOMORES • Sargent Eissler, Arthur Franklin, Thomas Freeman, Herbert Klein, Alan MacKay, Paul Miller, Ashley Orr, Richard Pannel, Jack Parrent, Robert Simeral, J. Van Trawver. PLEDGES • William Alexander, Jack Bookout, Robert Brown, Frank Campbell, John M. Cody, Thornton Cummings, Stanley Decker, William Duncan, Bert Garver, John Gripman, Fredrick Huggins, John Inderrieden, Doyle Mason, Otis Simpson, Harold Smith, Kenneth Snyder, Vaughn Stewart, Robert Weaver. 342 Wl TAU EPSILON PHI PRESIDENT • ARTHUR MANELLA mm% Wum Aronson, Barnett, Benjamin, Berkowiti, Bright, Carlow, Citron, Crystal, Finkelstein Friedenthal, Ganneral, Gecht, B. Glasband, I. Glasband, L. Goldstein, Kurstin, Langleb, Lessen Mandel, Miron, Passy, Polonsky, Rose, Rothenberg, Scadron, Seidner, Shann Shonberg, Slavin, Soloman, Stern, T olpin, Trop, Tragerman, Wapner, Zuckerman, Waxman GRADUATES • Leo Liberman, Irving Tolpin. SENIORS • Julian Crystal, Laurence Horwitz, .Arthur Manella, Norman Miron. JUNIORS • Sam Barnett, Bert Chervin, Israel Langleb, Norman Lewis, Leonard Mandel, Norman Shann, Marvin Tragerman, Eugene Trop, Phillip Wax- man, Arthur Zuckerman. SOPHOMORES • Jerry Benjamin, Ralph Bericowltz, Martin Gecht, Irving Glasband, Melvin Goldman, Sanford Rothenberg, George Seidner, Sidney Stern. PLEDGES • Leon Aronson, Russel Bright, Jack Carlow, Dick Citron, Joe Finkelstein, Al Freed- man, Robert Friedenthal, Bernard Gameral, Bob Glasband, Leonard Goldstein, Milton Goldstein, Arthur Hoffman, Sydney Kurstin, Morrie Lessen, Louis Polonsky, Sam Rose, Norman Scadron, Alyn Shonberg, Fred Slavin, Fred Soloman, Joe Wapner. 343 SIGMA PHI DELTA PRESIDENT • JOHN RICE Ainsworth, Albrecht, Bischoff, Bloodgood, Brighf, Carrington, Cooney, Cuff, Dietze, Duim Evans, Ferree, Friesel, Grazier, Grow, Homann, Kistner, Marsh, Maxwell, Perry B. Rice, Rofh, Sandusky, Schmid, Schroder, Schweitzer, Severson, Smith, Terpany, ZInck SENIORS • Roland Carrington, John Cooney, Charles Cuff, Albert Duim, Carl Kistner, John Rice, Charles Schweitzer, Mendell Zinck. JUNIORS • Jack Grazier, Gerald Smith. SOPHOMORES • Lester Evans, Wesley Grow, Robert Schmid, Karl Schroder. PLEDGES • John Ainsworth, Don Albrecht, Robert Bischoff, John Bloodgood, Keith Bright, Henry Dietze, Charles Ferree, George Friesel, John Hayes, Mitchell Homann, John Marsh, John Maxwell, Wilson Murray, Clyde Perry, Bernard Rice, James Roth, Richard Sandusky, Charles Severson, Charles Terpany. 344 SIGMA N U PRESIDENT • HORACE PROULX Alwor+h, Bogue, B. Cavaney, W. Cavaney, Douglass, Hamilton, Hatch, Herten Lawrence, LeDuc, Mansfield, May, McClure, McDonough, Meeker, H. Miller L Miller, Morrow, Porter, Robinson, Sackett, Scott, Sieling, Snnith, Williams SENIORS • Byron Cavaney, William Cullenward, Robert Ehrhorn, Herman Gunther, Frank Hamilton, Robert Hitt, William Meeker, Loren Miller, Horace Proulx, Paul Sackett, Charles Soper, Sterling Smith. JUNIORS • Victor Barry, Freemont Davis, Henry Flynn, Gail Goodrich, Roger Hatch, Jack Kerr, Harold Labriola, John Larson, William LeDuc, Robert McKnight, Weldon Mansfield, Harry Miller, Casey Moore, William Porter, Harold Smallwood, Earl Vickery. SOPHOMORES • William Cavaney, Robert Fox, Ben Hall, Robert Houlsby, Joseph Hunt, James Lawrence, Louis Lewis, Francis McLaughlin, Elmer Mallon, Fred May, Vincent MInettI, Eugene Morrow, Doyle Nave, William Ransom, Dale Sears, Bob E. Smith. PLEDGES • Arthur Alworth, John Bogue, Jack Bomke, George Carter, Thomas Douglass, Harris Eddy Jr., Thomas Eddy, Ransom Hall, William Harvey, Robert Herten, Grenvllle Lansdell, George McClung, Bud McClure, Gordon McDonough, Francis McGee, Eddie Moore, Wayne Murdock, John Olsen, Kenneth Robinson, Frank Scott, Kenneth Sieling, Robert Williams. 345 BETA Atkinson, Bootsma, Braun Valle, Burch, Carpenter, Catlln, Chamberlain Corson, Cosgrove, Davis, Hansen, Hughes, Irwin, McWhorter Millerburg, Hunger, Norris, Powers, Stinson, Warner, Westover, Wilson SENIORS • William Atkinson, Richard Carpenter, Jay Davis, Philip Norris, Earl Westover, George Wylie. JUNIORS • Clifford Bailey, Donald Bootsma, Woodrow Irwin, Gilbert Powers, Jack Slattery, Clayton Tidyman. SOPHOMORES • James Cosgrove, Wendell Hansen, William Millerburg, Robert Munger, William Stinson. PLEDGES • Armando Braun Valle, Thomas Burch, William Catlin, Robert Cham- berlain, Oral Corson, John Fluhrer, Edward Holden, Herbert Hughes, Ivan McWhorter, Allan Schroder, Dana West, George Wilson. 346 n DELTA SIGMA PI PRESIDENT • RICHARD OWEN Brown, Calvin, Carter, Curtis, Hansen, Mena, Merchant Merson, Palmer, Perkins, Reeves, Roth, Wilkinson, Wojtczak SENIORS • Robert Calvin, Thomas Palmer, Thomas Perkins. JUNIORS • Rodney Hansen, Bill Neill, Richard Owen, John Tuttle. PLEDGES Fred Brown, John Carter, Dwight Curtis, Don Lindgren, Salvadore Mena, William Merchant, Robert Merson, Wayne Reeves, John Roth, Dave Wilkinson, Car! Wojtczak. 347 PHI BETA DELTA PRESIDENT • STANLEY RADOM Andelson, Cohen, Fenberg, Finkel, Gladstone, Hendler B. Herwitz, R. Herwitz, Kolberg, Lieberman, Lucoff, Rose, Wise JUNIORS • Rolland Andelson, Louis Warschaw. SOPHOMORES • Ray Herwitz, Louis Kolberg, Michael Modell, Stanley Radom, Robert Thompson, Sidney Wise. FRESHMEN • Lee Cohen, Sanford Gladstone. PLEDGES • Bob Fenberg, Erwin Finkel, Herbert Hendler, Bob Herwitz, Arnold Lieberman, ilbur Levy, Sam Lucoff, Milton Rose, Ralph Slavet, Steven Valensl. 348 DELTA SIGMA PHI PRESIDENT • OZRO WISWELL Briere, Griffith, Harris, Hull, J. Jones R. Jones, Klarer, Maddox, Moore, Timberlake SENIOR • Ozro Wiswell. JUNIOR • Ralph Jannarone. SOPHOMORES • Alfred Griffith, Philip Harris, James Moore, Samuel Stoddard. PLEDGES • Charles Briere, Car! Forkum, Don Hull, Jerve Jones, Reynard Jones, Fred Klarer, Earl Maddox, Morgan Timberlake. 349 LANCER BOARD president louis tarleton Tarleton, Rose, Bard, Haygood Hoodwin, Lee, Paddon, Sady MEMBERS • Evelyn Bard, Frances Dunn, Jean Haygood, Jean Hoodwin, Mary Chun Lee, Frances Paddon, Harold Porter, William Quinn, John Rose, president second semester; Shirley Rothschild, Herman Rudin, Emil Sady, Louis Tarleton, president first semester. 351 ■« A M A Z o N S women s service organization president jane rudrauff Rudrauff, Alfs, Bartholomew, Curran, Davis, Eberhard, Ebert, English Everington, Faeder, Foster, Hallingby, E. Holbrook, V. Holbrook, Holme, Holt Hooven, Hover, James, Lee, Lisenby, McClelland, McCune, McElroy Moore, Nichols, Swiggett, Tebbetts, Tompkins, Tronsen, von Falkenstein, Young MEMBERS • Kay Alfs, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Glorya Curran, Mary Jo Davis, Betty Eberhard, Sarita Ebert, Lorlne English, Caroline Everington, Muriel Faeder, Mary Alice Foster, Cecile Hallingby, Elaine Holbrook, Virginia Holbrook, Nancy Holme, Ellen Holt, lone Hooven, Carol Hover, Helen James, Mary Chun Lee, Kay Lisenby, Una McClelland, Dorothy McCune, Joanne McElroy, Mary Moore, Bertie Nichols, Jane Rudrauff, Josephine Swiggett, Mildred Tebbetts, Margaret Tompkins, Marion Tronsen, Brooke von Falkenstein, Kay Young, Betty Yungling. 352 p TROJAN KNIGHTS mens service organization president, coalson morris Morris, Bet+inger, Brower, Cavaney, Gruys, Guernsey, Hall Hansen, Hogan, E. Kelley, J. Keiiey, Lewis, Manella, Marshall Myer, Olhasso, Pollich, Sackett, Soiling, Sharon, Tanner, Warner MEMBERS • George Bettinger, Jaye Brower, Charles Brust, Byron Cavaney, Al Corley, Tom Dwiggins, Henry Flynn, Frank Gruys, Thomas Guernsey, Fred Hall, Rod Hansen, James Hogan, Pete Kalionzes, Ed Kelley, Jim Kelley, Burton Lewis, Art Manella, Bill Marshall, Bob Myer, John Miller, Coalson Morris, Raymond Morrow, John Olhasso, Gardiner Pollich, Paul Sackett, Hal Seiling, Ralph Sharon, Bill Tanner, Jack Warner, Bob Wood. 353 B L U E K E Y national men ' s service honorary president jim hogan 4 f h f« % ' Hogan, Be+tinger, Brower, Cavaney, Dean, Fry, Glass, Gordon Green, Gruys, Guernsey, Hall, Kelley, Knoblauch, Kratka, Manella Myer, Olhasso, Pappas, Passy, Pollich, Pollok, Remsen, Rice Sackett, Shepard, Tarle+on, Terns+rom, Thompson, Van Buskirk, Warner, Work MEMBERS • Richard Bean, George Bettlnger, Jaye Brower, Byron Cavaney, Kennedy Dean, Henry Flynn, Lloyd Fry, John Glass, Alan Gordon, Marshall Green, Frank Gruys, Thomas Guernsey, Fred Hall, Jim Hogan, Ed Kelley, Byron Knoblauch, Frank Kratka, Arthur Manella, Robert Myer, John Olhasso, Nick Pappas, Al Passy, Gardiner Pollich, Harry Pollok, William Remsen, John Rice, Cy Shepard, Louis Tarleton, Clinton Ternstrom, Walter Thompson, Robert Van Buskirk, Jack Warner, George Work. 354 TROJAN SQUIRES lower division service organization president michael macban ti f i MacBan, Baker, Barton, Benjamin, Biedeman, Cavaney, Cooksey, Cunningham, DeMond, Eissler Evans, Gifford, Griffith, Hastings, Heil, Hodges, McVann, Morris, Pelton Pugh, Schulte, Smith, Steckel, Talcott, Taylor, Thomas, Thompson, Tyler MEMBERS • John Baker, Dick Barton, Jerry Benjamin, Paul Biedeman, William Bushard, William Cavaney, Don Cooksey, Floyd Cunning- ham, Gordon DeMond, Sargent Eissler, Lester Evans, Alfred Gifford, Alfred Griffith, Jim Hastings, Bob Heil, Bob Hodges, Michael Mac- Ban, Robert McVann, Merle Morris, Joe Mullen, Donald Pelton, Art Pugh, William Schulte, Robert Smith, Richard Steckel, James Talcott, Herman Taylor, David Thomas, William Thompson, Ted Tyler. 355 SIGMA SIGMA junior men s h o n o r a r y p r e s dent p a u sac k e t t Sacke+t, Bettinger, Brower, Cavaney, Galbraith, Glass, Gordon, Gruys Guernsey, Hall, Hogan, Johnson, Knoblauch, Morris, Norswing, Olhasso, Owen Pappas, Pollich, Poliok, Schweitzer, Shepard, Tanner, Warner, Wheeler MEMBERS • Dick Bean, George Bettinger, Jaye Brower, Byron Cavaney, Bob Feder, Hal Galbraith, John Glass, Frank Gruys, Tom Guernsey, Fred Hall, Nat Hardy, James Hogan, Byron Knoblauch, Coalson Morris, John Olhasso, Dean Owen, Nick Pappas, Harry Poliok, Louis Richardson, Paul Sackett, Charles Schweitzer, Cy Shepard, Bill Tanner, Jack Warner, Charles Wheeler. 356 SPOOKS AND SPOKES junior women ' s honorary society president nancy holme Holme, Coy, Davis, Hallingby, Holbrook, Hover James, McClelland, McElroy, Sepulveda, Summers, vonFaiicenstein MEMBERS • Barbara Coy, Mary Jo Davis, Cecile Hallingby, Nancy Holme, Elaine Holbrook, Carol Hover, Marcia James, Una McClelland, Joanne McElroy, Patricia Sepulveda, Barbara Summers, Brooke von Falkenstein. 357 SKULL AND DAGGER all university honorary fraternity president jaye brower Brower, Atkinson, Cavaney, Livingston, MacDonald McNeil, Morris, Myer, Olhasso, Pollich, Rennsen Schweitzer, Sieling, Smith, Ternstrom, Warner, Williams ACTIVES • Homer Bell, Douglas Bothwell, Jaye Brower, Ona Conrad, Robert Feder, Robert Hitt, Gardiner Pollich. NEW INITIATES • Maurice Atkinson, Byron Cavaney, H. G. Davies, John M. Dean, Henry Flynn, John Ford Golay, Sterling Livingston, J. Kenyon MacDonald, Don McNeil, Coalson Morris, Robert Myer, John Olhasso, William Remsen, Charles Schweitzer, Harold Sieling, Sterling Smith, Adrian Talley, Clinton Ternstrom, Jack Warner, Lewis Wetherall, Charles Williams. HONORARY MEMBERS • Elmer Hoffman, Judge Clarence V. Kincaid, Robert McNeish, Robert Norswing, Colin Simpson, Mulvey Z. White. FACULTY • Dr. William H. Burton, P. C. Conn, Dr. Rex Ragan. 358 MORTAR BOARD national senior women ' s honorary president mary moore Moore, Eberhard. Rowland, Rudrauff, Swiggett I MEMBERS • Betty Eberhard, Mary Moore, Eugenia Rowland, Jane Rudrauff, Josephine Swiggett. 359 ■« Y. W . C . A. p r e s i d e n t m I Idred tebbetts i S ' S Tebbetts, Alfs, Barham, Barrow, Bartholomew, Bennison, Braun, Coy, Culver Dunn, Faeder, Frampton, Grader, Hartiog, Haygood, Holbrook, Hoodwin, Hover lllingworth, Kirby, Laury, Lee, Palmer, Pelta, Richmond, Robinson, Young MEMBERS • Mildred Tebbetts, Kay Alfs, Pat Barham, Janet Barrow, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Ruth Bennison, Mary Louise Braun, Barbara Canterbury, Barbara Coy, Pat Culver, Velma Dunn, Muriel Faeder, Jean Frampton, Evelyn Gracier, Hazel hiartzog, Jean Haygood, Elaine Holbrook, Jean Hoodwin, Carol Hover, Louisa lllingworth, Sally Kirby, Joyce Koch, Jean Laury, Mary Chun Lee, Zuma Palmer, Henrietta Pelta, Jane Richmond, Jane Robinson, Kay Young. 360 Y. M . C . A. p r e s I dent o b m a t z k Matzke, Archibald, Brown, Burke, Burrlll, Cunningham, Daubney Frye, Gripman, Gronek, Hall, Klein, Lehman, Moody, Olson Orr, Schweiger, Simeral, Simms, Stagg, Takahashi, Walker, Yeoman MEMBERS • Herbert Archibald, Earl Bolton, Clifford Bronson, Fred Brown, T. V. Burke, Floyd Burrill, Glenn Coy, Floyd Cunningham, Jack Daubney, Hal Dornsife, Bob Frye, Durwood Funk, Alfred Garisch, John Gripman, Edward Gronek, Fred Hall, Omar Hartzler, Dick Healy, Toshio Kanchi, Herb Klein, Bruce Kurle, Norman Lehman, Bob Matzke, Robert Montgomery, George Moody, Harold Olson, Ashley Orr, Harold Porter, George Schweiger, Joe Shoben, Bob Simeral, Freeland Simms, Lionel Stagg, Bill Takahashi, Alex Troffey, George Volger, Edward Walker, Bob Yeoman. 361 ALPHA KAPPAPSI national professional commerce fraternity president william kirmse Kirmse, Berkstresser, Brent, Chick, Livingston, Mansfield, Mater Porter, Shepard, Snnith, Sutherland, Trombly, Waters MEMBERS • Bill Berkstresser, Bill Brent, Charles Brust, Winston Chick, Bill Kirmse, Sterling Livingston, Weldon Mansfield, Duke Mater, Bill Porter, Cy Shepard, Sterling Smith, Paul Sutherland, Gordon Trombly, Edward Walker, Bill Waters. 362 B E TA C AM M A SIGMA national scholastic commerce honorary president edward walker Walker, Laitinen, Lewis, Martin, McDaniel, Meeker Meilandt, Pace, Rose, Seaman, Thorne, Towner, Vore MEMBERS • Dean Campbell, Dr. Carus, Park J. Ewart, Rockwell Hunt, Helvi Laitinen, Dr. Leonard, Dorothy T. Lewis, John Martin, Conrad Mattson, Dean Reid McClung, Alita McDaniel, Shirley Meeker, Ralph Meilandt, Estellyn Pace, Rex Ragan, Virginia Rose, Dr. Thurston Ross, Beverly Seaman, Dave Simmons, Frank Sparks, Martha Thorne, Carolyn Towner, Kenneth Vore, Edward Walker, F. W. Woodbridge. 363 DELTA PHIEPSILON foreign service fraternity president george scofield Scofield, Anderson, Andretta, Chamberlin, Covell, Fay, Hyde Lewis, Mason, Ross, Ryan, Sexton, Warden MEMBERS • Roger Anderson, Fred Andretta, F. Ellsworth Chamberlin, Leon C. Covell, John Fay, Melvin Ferguson, Armand Fitzer, Harvey Hansen, Elmer G. Hyde Jr., Albert Johns, Gordon Lewis, Melvin Mason, Duncan McEwan, J. Wesley Mieras, Harvey Overlook, Carlton Rogers, Claude Ross, Robert Ryan, George Scofield, James Sexton, Wendell Shaeffer, William Warden. 364 SIGMA BETA C H I professional transportation fraternity president kenneth vore Vore, Bonebrake, Carlock, Devine, Flanagan, Halpern Klein, Perkins, Roski, Russell, Serralles, Zimmernnan MEMBERS • Robert Bonebrake, Marvin Carlock, Robert Devine, William Flanagan, Richard A. Halpern, Richard S. Joseph, Richard Klein, Duncan MacEwan, Robert Perkins, Arthur Roski, Josiah Russell, Ivan Serralles, Arthur Silverl, Kenneth L. Vore, Raymond Zimmerman. 365 BETA ALPHA P S I national honorary accounting fraternity president beverly seaman Seaman, Bing, Lehnberg, Livingston, Martin Miller, Regan, Sanders, Woodbridge MEMBERS • Philip C. Albertson, Norman A. Bing, Dean H. Campbell, Val B. Lehnberg, Sterling Livingston, Francis H. McGee, John J. Martin, Conrad Mattson, William Miller, Rex Regan, Bernard U. Roselip, William E. Sanders, Beverly W. C. Seaman, Duane F. Sparks, F. W. Woodbridge. 366 p I SIGMA ALPHA national political science fraternity president alan gordon Gordon, Brown, Colden, Dean, Eberhard, Hall Lewis, Pappas, Rudrauf, vonFalkenstein, Warner, Zifkin MEMBERS • Kenneth Abel, Robert E. Ahrens, Clifford Amsden (Prof.), Elbert Berry, Hugh E. Brierly, George T. Brown, Gerald L. Brown, Mary Sue Brown, Frederick Burrill, Donald Casady, Huo Hsin Chen, Catherine Clift, Charles Colden Jr., O. W. E. Cook (Prof.), Robert F. Coop, Fred Conrad, Joseph M. Cormack (Prof.), Phyllis A. Norton Cooper, Pauline D ' Aiuto, Kennedy Dean, Thomas H. Dutcher, Betty Eberhard, Leo R. Facto, Robert Feder, Walter W. Fifield, Roy French (Prof.), William S. Geller, Alan B. Gordon, Everett J. Gray, Arthur Groman, Wm. Green Hale (Prof.), Fred L. Hall, Mary Harker, J. Eugene Harley (Prof.), Dwight T. Harrison, Takeshi Haruki, W. Ballentine Henley (Prof.), Edward Hoadley, Joseph Jarrett, Victor Langford, Barton Lewis, Roy L. Malcolm (Prof.), W. W. Mather, Dan B. McNeil, Fred Methered, Wilhelmina Montague, Rose Mozersky, Allan Nichols (Prof.), R. L. Nosworthy, Nick Pappas, Keith W. Peters, John M. Pfiffner (Prof.), Joseph Phelps, Charles Piper, Dr. Henry Reining (Prof.), William Riesch, Carleton Rodee (Prof.), Clinton Rodda, Sophia Rogoski, Walter E. Rohwedder, Jane Rudrauff, Emil Jo ' m Sady, Harry Scovill (Prof.), Gurdial Singh, Albert Lee Stephens, Albert Lee Stephens Jr., Carl A. Stutsman, Walter E. Sykes, Grafton Tanquary (Prof.), Mario Tartaglia, Ira F. Thompson, Emery Varga, William Vetter, Brooke von Falkenstein, Rufus B. von Klelnsmid, Jack Warner, Norman B. Weed, Wilfred Williams, Libby P. Zifkin. 367 ■n GAMMA A L P H A C H I n a t i o n a p r e s .11 professional advertising sorority dent bertie nichols Nichols, Bourgef, Braun, Clarke, Eraldi, Evans, Fisher, Fogwell, Ford Silmore, Holder), Holt, Jones, Liggett, Pace, Peterson, Richmond, Schrey Scudder, Spears, Swiggett, Tebbetts, Towner, Volby, Wells, Weydt, Young MEMBERS • Mary Lou Braun, Annabel! Burns, Marjorie Clarke, Lillian Eraldi, Nancy Fogwell, Pauline Forsythe, Audy Lou Holden, Ellen Holt, Maxine Jones, Betty Mustard, Bertie Nichols, Estelline Pace, Peggy Peterson, Jane Richmond, Katherlne Scudder, Maxine Spears, Josephine Swiggett, Mildred Tebbetts, Evallne Volby, Kay Young. PLEDGES • Hazel Bourget, Virginia Fisher, Salile Ford, Lucille Foster, Mary Gilmore, Florence Liggett, Jane Mauerhan, Marion Pletke, Virginia Schrey, Marjorie Shaw, Caroline Towner, Georgia Wells, Evelyn Weydt. 368 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA f f proressionai advertising fraternity president richard keefe Keefe, Ball, Cook, DeMond, Dorman, Ekdahl, Funk Jury, Keller, Layng, McCallister, Norris, Pi+tenger, Simms Tucker, Van Orden, Winfield, Woodgate, Wright, Zlegler MEMBERS • Ted Ball, George Cook, Gorton DeMond, Craig Dorman, John Duckwall, Dean Ekdahl, Robert Funk, Robert hHurt, Carl John- son, Winfield Jones, Joseph Jury, Richard Keefe, David Keller, Jack Kerr, Robert Layng, Grin P. Lewis, Don McCallister, Phillip Norris, J. Dale Pittenger, Don Sweeney, Kevin Sweeney, Horace Simms, Robert Tucker, Howard Van Orden, Charles Wright, Cecil Woodgate, John Ziegler. 369 ■«n ALPHA E T A R H O professional aviation fraternity president robert devine §} c« m iiv h J i 4 ' j i t» ij ' ir Devine, Beardsley, Benedict, Binion, Bishop, Bowker, Bradford, Cam, DeLauney, Ellis Ellsworth, Fisher, Flanagan, Ford, Goodwin, Gordon, Gresham, Hansen, Hanshue, Hayes Hicks, Hill, Kerr, Kolberg, Meeker, McManus, Myler, Owen, Palmer Randoll, Rhodes, Salooionson, Semrau, Severns, Shapiro, Slat+ery, E. Smith, S. Smith Somermeier, Spears, Tejada, Temple, Tullet, Wansner, Wilkins, Wright, Ziebarth MEMBERS • Helens Amoy, Lyman Beardsley, Marshall Benedict, Guerin Bernardin, Martin Binion, Connie Bishop, Douglas Bothwell, Betty Bowker, Kathryn Bradford, Charles Brust, Charles Carr, Fred Cawrey, Jeanne DeLauney, Robert Devine, Mary Ellis, Bill Ellsworth, Mary Virginia Fisher, William Flanagan, Lavern Ford, Sallie Ford, J. D. Franklin, Jack Goodwin, Peggy Goodwin, Alan Gordon, Frank Gresham, Rodney Hansen, Harmony Hanshue, Rolland Hastreiter, Bernice Hayes, Robert Heegar, Francis Hicks, Dorothy Hill, Alden Jackson, Ruth Kerr, Lew Kolberg, Robert LaFever, Dave MacKenzIe, Joe McClellan Jr., John McManus, William Meeker, Michael Modell, Howard Morgan, Helen Myler, Isabel Newkirk, Dick Owen, Shirley Paddon, Betty Palmer, Braxton Rhodes, LaVerne Randoll, Albert Schaefer, Gerald Semrau, Edmund Severns, Lee Severy, Lawrence Shapiro, Marvin Shapiro, Richard Sih, Jack Slattery, Edith Smith, Sterling Smith, Elmer Salomonson, Tom Somermeier, Maxine Spears, Sam Stoddard, Ximeno Tejada, June Temple, James Topalian, Elvina Tullet, Marie Wansner, Dewitt Watson, Lois Wilkins, Armin Wittenberg, Don Wright, Kay Ziebarth. 370 • c L I O N I A N women s president iterary society mary alice foster HUE Foster, Angst, C. Barrow, J. Barrow, Bradford, Berryhill, Borevitz, Cline Crawford, Dallwig, Davis, DeLauney, Dunn, Eraldi, Evans, R. Foster Goldberg, Harper, Herd, lllingworth, Lee, Le Lash, Paddon, Patterson, Poulson Preston, Putney, Richards, Rork, Sepulveda, Sherwood, Smith, Straughn, Wansner MEMBERS • Margaret Angst, Delores Bach, Constance Barrow, Janet Barrow, Margaret Berryhill, Mary Borevitz, Kay Bradford, Elizabeth Cline, Jo Crawford, Aileen Dallwig, Mary Jo Davis, Jeanne DeLauney, Velma Dunn, Lillian Eraldi, Eileen Evans, Mary Alice Foster, Ruth Foster, Janet Goldberg, Betty Hambleton, Elizabeth Harper, Elizabeth Herd, Louisa lllingworth, Mary Chun Lee, Lorna Le Lash, Frances Paddon, Elsie Patterson, Muriel Poulson, Janet Preston, Corah Putney, Muriel Richards, Martha Rork, Pat Sepulveda, Jeanne Sherwood, Margaret Smith, Betty Straughn, Mary Alice Thompson, Marie Wansner, Marguerite Wilson. 371 A T H E N A womens literary society president jean eby Eby, Adams, Brant, Burrell, Canterbury, Casenrtire, Culver, Coman Dobrls, Ftblger, Hanshue, Haygood, Heimann, E. Launer, R. Launer, Lebeda L ' Eciuse, Miller, Palmer, Peterson, Spilker, Stimson, Tiegs, Timlin MEMBERS • Audrey Adams, Pat Barham, Louise Brant, Georgia Burrell, Barbara Canterbury, Clementine Casemire, Catherine Coman, Patricia Culver, Ruth Debris, Arline Dove, Jean Eby, Mary Ferrero, Helen Fibiger, Harmony Hanshue, Jean Haygood, Margaret Heimann, Constance Kelly, Eunice Launer, Ruthmarle Launer, Evelyn Lebeda, Esther L ' Eciuse, Mary Madelyn Miller, Zuma Palmer, Doris Peitzke, Antigone Peterson, Kathleen Schneider, Esther Spilker, Mary Ellen Springer, Abble Ann Stimson, Carol Tiegs, Patricia Timlin. 372 p H B E T A professional music and drama sorority president Catherine lisenby Lisenby, Bjorsfad, Burneff, Cocklns, Cowglll, Curran, Elvln Fernauld, Foster, Gillan, Goodnow, Greafhouse, Gunn, Harnlsh Johnson, Joy, Madrid, McCallum, Patterson, Pelta, Phillips, Rush MEMBERS • Helen Bjorstad, Ann Burnett, Martha Cockins, Nina Jane Cowgill, Glorya Curran, Virginia Elmquist, Wanda Elvin, Mary Alice Foster, Eilene Fernauld, Mary Jane Gillan, Angela Goodnow, Evelyn Greathouse, Marjorie Gunn, Mary Alyse Harnish, Edith Johnson, Alice Joy, Ruth Koontz, Catherine Lisenby, Josephine Madrid, Madelyn McCallum, Elsie Patterson, Henrietta Pelta, Nancy Phillips, Mary Ann Rush, Virginia Schaefer. 373 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA national professional music sorority president yvonne brown Brown, Archer, Barrow, Brookes, Burchinal, Engle Merrill, Molina, Presnetl, Ruland, Sparks, Thorson MEMBERS • Anna May Archer, Constance Barrow, Mary Etta Brookes ' , Yvonne Brown, Jeanne Burchinal, Miriam Cameron, Rosalie Cbffse, Harriett Ann Collard, Pantella Engle, Beth Freeman, Charlotte Gaylord, Alice R. hiazeltine, Otile Macintosh, Henrietta McAlister, Frances Merrill, Thelma Molina, Mildred Presnell, Ruth Pugh, Mary L. Putnam, Irene Ruland, Julia Sparks, Ellen Thorson, Elizabeth Trever. 374 HONORARY MUSIC CLUB lower division music honorary president edith cummock Cummock, Barrow, Bjorsfad, Elvln, Halsey, Hlrashiki, Ishlkowa Krasn, Molina, Ostrow, Reed, Voelkel, Watanabe MEMBERS • Constance Barrow, Helen Bjorstad, Edith Cummock, Wanda Elvin, Mary Halsey, Teruico Hirashiki, Jennie ishlkowa, Sarah Krasn, Thelma Molina, Lucille Ostrow, Margaret Patillo, Carolyn Reed, Marjorie Voelkel, Ruth Watanabe. 375 Z E T A P H I E T A national dramatics president frances de sorority b e a u I i e u DeBeaulleu, Alworfh, Bellows, Binning, Brown, Cummlngs Dallwig, Edwards, Folsom, Gallentine, Glllam, Huffine, Llndsfrom Lloyd, Nickerson, Sepulveda, Soil, Thompson, Wessenberg, Whitcomb MEMBERS • Dorothy Alworth, Jane Bellows, Jackie Binning, Elinor Brown, Helen Cummings, Aileen Dallwig, Penny Edwards, Martha Folsom, Margaret Gallentine, Dorothy Lou Gillann, Genevieve Huffine, Muriel Lindstrom, Mary Jean Lloyd, Rosalie Maiss, Marion Nickerson, Jean Powers, Pat Sepulveda, Vaughn Soil, Nancy Thompson, Julie Wessenberg, Willene Whitcomb. 376 M U P H I E P S I L O N national professional music sorority president margaret walker Walker, Akiyama, Alderman, Berg, Bishop HIrashik!, Howell, Lewis, Macey, Muchmore Mueller, Nagao, Savage, Sisson, Traufwein, Watanabe MEMBERS • Sumi Alclyama, Pauline Alderman, Hazel Berg, Dorothy Bishop, Marguerite Bitter Clayton, Virginia Cox, Mary Hobson Crowe, Leiia Ellis, Betty Payne Gilbert, Teru Hirashiki, Julia Howell, Madge Lewis, Helen Macey, Pearl Alice MacLoskey, Margaret Muchmore, Annina Mueller, Chitosey Nagao, Veva Reader, Josephine Rehor, Eugenia Savage, Alice Sisson, Margaret Strong, Mary Trautwein, Margarette Wibble Walker, Ruth Watanabe, Lillian Wilson, Harriet Wright. 377 P H I E T A SIGMA honorary scholastic for freshmen men president wayne reeves Reeves, Buskirk, Crawford, Flood, Haggard Hatch, Manella, McCallister, Merri+t, Miller Nicholas, Roose, Schwider, Sieling, Stein, Westover MEMBERS • Roy J. Adamson, Jack C. Borel, J. Philip Buskirk, Robert M. Crawford, James M. Crowe, Frank G. Denison, Bill Flood, Leroy V. Goodman, Karl H. Haase, Cornelius P. Haggard, Ernest A. Haggard, John T. Hanna, John H. Harrington, Omar L. Hartzler, Roger W. Hatch, Carl L.Johnson, Peter L. Jurisich, Dan W. Kaufman, Henry Levy, Donald B. McCallister, Arthur Manella, James R. Merritt, Wm. Clark Miller, Michael Modell, Wm. Morris Newman, Frank G. Nicholas, Sam A. Patterson, Lawrence L. Rauch, Anthony V. Randies, Wayne A. Reeves, Kenneth D. Roose, Clifford Royston, Alfred M. Schwider, Kenneth Sieling, Sterling E. Silliphant, Arthur A. Silveri, Wilber Stein, Albert Weissberg, Earl Westover. 378 P H I DELTA C H I professional pharmacy fraternity president jack france France, Balzano, Bevans, Boardman, Chas .iClark, Crawford Friedman, Holland, Jacobsen, Kalionzes, Schnltker, Smith, Vanderpool MEMBERS • Dario Balzano, Herman Becker, William Bevans, Jay Boardman, Elliott. Bowles, William Bushard, Jack Chase, Nolan Cl ark, Bert Crawford, Jack France, John Friedman, Tom Haley, Mike Harris, Vernon Holland, Edward Jacobsen, Peter Kalionzes, Fred Klarer, Leo Napier, Albert Neidbal, Frank Schnitker, Arthur Sibbald, Mannie Smith, Jack Vanderpool. 379 In s c A R A B national professional architecture fraternity president ken Johnson Johnson, Becker, Chambers, Deasy, Killingsworth, McLain Olson, Sackett, Simms, Smith, Schilling MEMBERS • Alden Becker, Hilyard Brown, Robson Chambers, Neil Deasy, Ken Johnson, Edward Killingsworth, Bob McLain, Harold Olson, Paul Sackett, Jerome Schilling, Freeland Simms, Robert Smith. 380 B E T A P I honorary scholastic engineering fraternity president John dehetre DeHetre, Crawford, DeFlon, Du!m, Hammond, Herrald, LeDuc Lynch, Mcllroy, Rossi, Salomonson, Stockton, StrobI MEMBERS • Norman Craw-ford, James DeFlon, John DeHetre, Albert Duim, George Gallagher, Phillip R. Hammond, Arthur Herrald, William LeDuc, Robert Lynch, Jack Mcllroy, Ulrich C. Rossi, John Salomonson, Frank Steinebrey, Don Stockton, Lee StrobI. 381 KAPPA Z E T honorary pre-medical organization president John ariaudo Arlaudo, BaH-on, Miller, Nicholas Roberts, Sedgewick, Toplin, Weiner MEMBERS • John A. Ariaudo, George Anderson, Richard Barton, Dr. Elmer Belt, Walter H. Buel, Dr. Joseph S. Butts, Nathan Carl, Jay F. Crane, Dr. Harry J. Deuel, Jr., Dr. Douglas R. Drury, Stanleigh Erier, Dr. Bruce M. Harrison, Karl H. Hass, W. Clenton Holt, Osman H. Hull, Wilbur Knupp, J. Harold Labriola, Charles Langmade, Irving Lasky, Frank Levant, Dr. Paul S. McKibben, Harold Miller, Loren Miller, Emory Moore, Frank Nicholas, J. Howard Payne, Dr. B. O. Raulston, Martin H. Reinberg, James E. Roberts, Robert Sedgewick, J. Frank Smith, C. Mac Stanfill, Lloyd A. Stirrett, Carlos Tapia, Irving S. Toplin, Dr. Leroy S. Weatherby, Herman Weiner, John Wilson, Dr. Daniel E. Ziskin. 382 ETA KAPPA NU scholastic electrical engineering honorary president albert duim Duim, Dietze, Hamilton, Herrald Herrmann, Mcllroy, Schweitzer MEMBERS • Sherman Buese, Henry Dietze, Albert Duim, John Hamilton, Arthur E. Herrald, Robert Herrmann, Jack Mcllroy, Charles Schweitzer. 383 ALPHA TAU EPSILO dentistry honorary president robert brown t m m m f ii4 m Brown, Airican, Brann, Coon, Davles, Dewhlrst, Giesecke, Green Grosso, Hammerschmit+, Jones, Loves+edt, Murphy, Owen, Quesnell, Racek Schork, Slasor, Spaulding, Stevenson, Thompson, Wallace, Wittorf, Woodward SENIORS • Phill Azrican, Sanford Brann, Leo Braun, Robert Brown, Herold Davies, Floyd Dewhirst, Lewis Giesecke, Gareld Green, Edward Hale, Julius Hammerschmitt, Stanley Lovestedt, W. Dean Owen, Reed Quesnell, Charles Schork, Gilbert Sewall, Charles Slasor, Lawrence Spaulding, Elbert Stevenson, Robert W. Thompson, Sydney Wittorf. JUNIORS • William Coon, Pete Kovac, John Murphy, Harold Racek, William Spring, Oliver Wallace, William Woodward. SOPHOMORES • Charles S. Jones, Wilbur H. Kaufman, Milton J. Miller, Carlos D. Shank. 384 DELTA SIGMA DELTA professional dental fraternity president edward hale ? v 1 % I ' f ' 4 t ■a n f 1 ' 5 f ill w 1 ' J mi 1 1 It 1 % f w... m i kih 11 a m Hale, Bendel, Brewster, Connolly, Cooksey, Cser, Cummins, Daniels, Dryden Eberlein, Farquhar, Fraser, Funk, Salbraith, Glade, Grosso, B. Haines, L Haines, Haisch Hansen, Johnson, Jones, Lawlor, G. Miller, B. Miller, Mosgrove, Neblett, Racek, Ransom Reese, Rei+z, Richardson, Sellon, Sievers, Slasor, Soules, Smith, Tibbetts, Work MEMBERS • William Bendel, Steve Brewster, Joe Connolly, Don Cooksey, Ernie Cser, James Cummins, Howard Daniels, Mort Dryden, Harry Eberlein, John C. Farquhar, David Fraser, Deane Funk, Hal Galbraith, Fred Glade, Fred Grosso, Ben Haines, Lee Haines, Howard Haisch, Edward G. Hale, Louis Hansen, Ben Johnson, Stuart Jones, Bill Lawlor, Al Lewarton, Bud Miller, Gordon Miller, Clark Mosgrove, Edward Neblett, Scott Racek, Eugene Ransom, Bob Reese, Henry Reitz, Glenn Richardson, Kermit Rima, Dale Sellon, Bob Sievers, Bob Soules, Val Slasor, Bob Smith, Eugene Tibbetts, George Work. 385 -M ■ini P S I O M EC A professional dental fraternity president lewis giesecke Glesecke, Boynfon, Buck, Causey, Chapman, Clark, Kavoian, Melin Page, Rozin, Spaulding, Sumnicht, Taylor, Tsetos, Wolfrom SENIORS • Lewis Giesecke, Lawrence Spaulding, Earle Wolfrom. JUNIORS • John Buck, Joseph Page, Frank Palmer, Nick Tsetsos, Howard Walters. SOPHOMORES • S. Black, Charles Boynton, Joe Causey, Grant Chapman, Walter Clark, Meredith Hendricks, Everett Hiatt, Harvey Johnson, Karnig Karey Kavoian, Kenneth Koch, Donald Melin, H. McDonald O ' Neil, Sanford Rozin, Carlos D. Shank, Russell Sumnicht. FRESHMEN • William Beltz, Victor Hayden, Las Stephens, Frank Taylor Jr. 386 n ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA dental h y g president e n e sorority o u I a warren Warren, Hoffman, Hutchinson, Pearson Rideaux, Shaw, Shimmin MEMBERS • Eileen Hoffman, Ethel Hutchinson, Vernette Pearson, Camille Rideaux, Doris Shaw, Jacketta Shimmin, Loula Warren. 387 DELTA PSI KAPPA professional physical education sorority president jean consaul Consaul, Amar, Bettannier, Bradish, Dunn Du+ton, Knudson, Lambie, L ' Ecluse, E. Martin, H. Martin McFarland, Myers, Peir, Pezet, Schwarzer, Smith MEMBERS • Rose Amar, Bobby Bradish, Marjorie Bet+annier, Jean Consaul, Forest Dut+on, Cathryn Knudson, Marion Lambie, Esther L ' Ecluse, Elizabeth Martin, Helen Martin, Mary Lou McFarland, Dorothy Myers, Betty Peir, Eleanora Pezet, Emily Schwarzer, Carol Smith. 388 BALL ANDCHAIN honorary sports p r e s I dent managers society ob norswing Norswing, Cavaney, B. Elliott, D. Elliott, Halpern, Hamilton Kaufman, Lynch, Levine, MacDonald, Meyers, Moffie Passy, Rothschild, Rubin, Ryan, Scott, Smith, White MEMBERS • Byron Cavaney, Bob Elliott, Dick Elliott, Dick Halpern, Frank Hannilton, Seymour Kaufman, James Lynch, Art Levein, Henry Levine, J. K. MacDonald, Hychie Meyers, Marvin Moffie, Bob Norswing, A! Passy, Bob Rothschild, Matt Ryan, Gene Rubin, Bill Scott, Lloyd Smith, Allan White. 389 p I KAPPA SIGMA national professional education sorority president shandon parnell Parnell, Baker, Bettannier, Brookes, Braun, Broyles, Eby Getty, Hall, Halleck, Haygood, Knudson, Lenard, Martin McFarland, Saint, Sexton, Tillman, Timlin, Tullet, Williams MEMBERS • Al+hea Baker, Marjorie Betfannier, Bethel Braun, Joan Broyles, Marietta Brookes, Maxine Chisholm, Jean Eby, Pat Getty, Eleanor Jane Hall, Edith Halleck, Jean Haygood, Jeanne House, Kathryn Knudson, Margaret Lenard, Henrietta Martin, Mary Lou McFar- land, Shandon Parnell, Vernabelle Saint, Louise Sexton, Patricia Timlin, Flora Tillman, Elvina Tullet, Evelyn Wildy, Charlotte Williams. 390 ■ •! RELIGIOUS CONFERENCi p r e s dent I o h n ass Sealed: King, Rowland, Holt, Bard, McElroy. Second row: McCune, Holbrook, Quinn, Manella, Hooven, Evermgfon. Third row: Klein, Glass, Warner. MEMBERS • Evelyn Bard, John Dalton, Neil Deasy, Sargent Eissler, Caroline Everington, Henry Flynn, Roberta Gist, John Glass, John Goiay, James Hastings, Elaine Holbrook, Ellen Holt, lone Hooven, Clark Jones, Dickey Jones, Margaret King, Dick Klein, Harold Labrioia, Arthur Manella, Dorothy McCune, Joanne McElroy, John Olhasso, Nick Pappas, Gardiner Pollich, William Quinn, Eugenia Rowland, Charles Schweitzer, Jack Warner, Sidney " Pinkie " Young, Betty Yungling. PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL • Athanasians, Emil Sady; Campbell Club, Richard Holder; Christian Scientist, Freda Dunning; Deseret Club, John Dalton; Episcopal Church, Woodrow Irwin; Jewish Student Council, Evelyn Bard; Luther Club, Nils Althin; Newman Club, Harold Labrioia; Roger Williams, Eugene Warner, Bob Ross and Vernabelle Saint, Co-chairmen; Wesley Club, Omar Hartzler; Westminister Club, Catherine Smith and Deane Adams; Y.M.C.A., Bob Matzke; Y.W.C.A., Mildred Tebbetts. 392 JAPAN ES E TROJAN CLUB p r e s n t h enry murayama First row: Nagashlma, Nakazawa (advisor), Murayama, Mrs. Nakazawa, A. Matsui, Hirashiki. Second row: Mafsuoka, Uyesugi, Kobayashi, Kikuchi, Nagai, E. Mahui. Third row: Koyama, Akatugawa, Tanaka, Ando, Hayakawa, Fujisaka. Fourth row: Kato, Yasukochi, Suda, Nagashima, Nakano. MEMBERS • Joe Abe, Yonekazu Abe, KazumI AdachI, Sum! Akiyama, Richard Akafugawa, Yoshitake Ando, George Chida, Charles Fujisaki, Tadashi Fujisaki, Kumao Goto, Albert Hatakeyama, Tom Hayakawa, Tom Hlfumi, Teruko hHIrashikI, Joe Inouye, Jennie Ishikawa, Yukio Kako, Masao Kanemaru, Toshio Kanchi, Wayne Kato, Shunpaku Kawaji, George Kawamoto, Miyo Kikuchi, Yoriko Kimura, Robert Kinoshita, Setsuko Kobayashi, Ryo Komae, Fred Koyama, Iwao Kumabe, Masako KusayanagI, Hideshi Maki, Akiko Matsui, Eiko Matsui, Iwao Matsuoka, Lily Matsushige, Alex Morita, Henry Murayama, Kimi Nagai, Elbert Nagashlma, Raymond Nakano, Satsuki Nakao, Thomas Nakashlma, Susumu Nikaido, Osamu Ogata, Russell Omoto, Kunio Ono, Yutaka Osumi, Henry Sasaki, Dave Sakamoto, Kiyoshi Sonoda, Walt Suda, Mary Takagi, Billy Takahashi, Frank Takeuchi, Fukashi Tanaka, Florence Tanase, She Tarumoto, Tok Tezuka, Henry Toyama, Katsumi Uba, Tom Uragami, Ken Uyesugi, Stanley Yanase, George Yasukochi. 393 AENEAS H A L p r e s dent f r a n k m c k e n z I e Front row: Frank McKenzie, Robert Hensey, Sam Swarti, Jan;ies DeSousa, Edward Holden, William Bell, John Le Bolt, Delmar Sullivan, Mrs. E. J. Massey, Theodore Gabrielson, John Olsen, Waldo Abercrombie, Lawrence Hacking, Thomas Perkins. Second row: Merton Snyder, Fred Pool, Harold Moulstorm, Leo Sklar, Clayton Sturdevant, Roy Kaprilian, Edward Holder, Mantel Hood, Norval Witt, Robert Franklin, Nathan Malter, Lewis Hart, Ward Musick, John Ramirez. Third row: Arnold Edeistein, John Fay, Edwin Guerin, Vance McBurney, Robert Purinton, Robert Taylor, John Siebel, Charles Brookman, Jack Paschall, James Burg. Fourth row: Don Leavens, Grover Stewart, Whitney Towers, Paul Jones, Morton Minchenberg, Alex Katemoupoulos, Albert Zeck. RESIDENTS • Robert Aden, Waldo Abercrombie, Walter Anderson, Reid Bailey, Walter Bailey, Harold Basker, William Bell, Mervin Birch, Morris Blackstone, James Boothe, Shurly Brien, Charles Brookman, Herbert Brown, George Buck, Jim Burg, Lew Carnagey, Pierre Carnagey, John Cody, Gale Cortner, Stanley Decker, J. V. Deininger, James DeSousa, Art Dewey, Adrian DeWinter, Bowman Downey, Arnold Edeistein, Tommy Elliott, Rini Escobosa, William Esterline, Dave Fairbrother, John Fay, Robert Fenberg, Ted Fendler, Charles Ferree, Ed Fishbein, Eugene Ford, Tom Forsyth, Robert Franklin, Ted Gabrielson, Thomas Gray, Martin Goldfield, John Gripman, Ed Guerin, Lawrence Hacking, Robert Hall, Lew Hart, Dick Hauserman, Homer Hayes, John Hayes, Barton Henry, Robert Hensey, Edward Holden, Richard Holder, Cornelious Hollaway, Richard Holly, Mantel Hood, George Houtz, Sever Jantzen, William Jahns, Frank Johns, William Johnson, Paul Jones, Phillip Jones, Roy Kaprelian, Alyex Katemoupoulos, Howard Koppelman, Okemus Lamb, John LeBolt, Richard Lynch, Vance McBurney, John McCormick, Francis McKenzie, Don McMinn, Bud Malter, John March, William Merchant, James Merritt, Morton Minchenberg , Harold Molstrom, Frank Morrice, Wilson Murray, Ward Musick, Julian Myers, Alfred Nelson, Oscar Nelson, John Olsen, Bruce O ' Neill, Jack Paschall, Thomas Perkins, Robert Pettit, Fred Pool, William Poulson, George Pratt, Robert Purinton, John Ramiriz, George Rigby, James Roth, Robert Safranek, Phillip Sanfor, Norman Scadron, John Schneider, George Schofield, Sam Schwartz, Lee Severy, John Siebel, Leo Sklar, Norman Skylar, Larry Slinn, Prof. Frank Smith, Merton Snyder, Grover Stewart, Clayton Sturdevant, Detman Sullivan. Robert Swark, James Talbert, Robert Taylor, Myron Thompson, Whitney Towers, Leonard Thorn, Perry Wagner, William Warden, Carl Wartenow, Herbert Wasserman, Therman Watkins, William Wickett, Charles Wiggins, Albert Wilson, Reavis Winckler, Norval Witt, Albert Zeck, John Zeilinger, Aaron Zwerdling. 394 VON KLEINSMID HALL president forrest dutt o n First row: Richardson, Baird, Dut+on, Jeffreys, Baf+in, Slack, Holcomb, Wansner. Second row: Henderson, Martin, White, Weber, Ziegler, Burns, Blan kenship. Third row: Sperry, Ghiglia, Davis, Rossman, Reidlinger, Sturges, Herd. Fourth row: Sreathouse, Ford, Pattillo, Pletke, Hoodwin, Paschall. Fifth row: Adams, Launer, Heimann, Midgley, Hasquet, Armour, Hastings, Cooper. Sixth row: Nichols, Paulson, Burger, Eby, Haygood, Launer, McClure, Broyles, Cooper, Franklin, Danforth, Richards, Murphy, Lorraine, Jones, Finlay, Webber. RESIDENTS • Ruth Aakjer, Audrey Adams, Madeline Armour, Georqia Baird, Barbara Baffin, Edith Bevan, Barbara Jean Bird, Margaret Blankenship, Margaret Boucher, Marjorie Brown, Jean Broyles, Alice Burger, Evelyn Burnett, Anabel Burns, Barbara Castator, Lorraine Cinq Mars, Charlotte Cohen, Ada Cooper, Gertrude Cooper, Carol Crain, Elizabeth Danforth, Bertine Davis, Helen Davidson, Marjorie DeBord, Virginia Dunham, Forrest Dutton, Jean Eby, Mary Jane Ellis, Florence Eschenbaugh, Margaret Finlay, Rema Flatau, Sallie Ford, Lucille Franklin, Maria Geier, Dorothy Gentry, Adeline Ghiglia, Estelle Gilliland, Beatrice Granas, Evelyn Greathouse, Mary Catherine Grigsby, Mary Hagenbruch, Adella Hasquet, Kay Hastings, Henrietta Haubach, Jean Haygood, Helen Hecht, Margaret Heimann, Bernice Henderson, Elizabeth Herd, Ferna Holcomb, Jean Hoodwin, Vista Hosking, Marjorie Hunt, Edith Johnson, Elma Jones, Mary Kelsey, Wilhelmina Kurtz, Marie Lahfdany, Eunice Launer, Ruthmarie Launer, Barbara Lorraine, Joy Lyman, Mary McBeth, Imogene McClure, Bernice McDonald, Stanley McDowell, Lesley MacLerie, Doris Martin, Agnes Marzo, Catherine Murphy, Frances Midgley, LuOrra Nichols, Winifred O ' Brien, Virginia Odile, Lillian Palmberg, Genelle Paschall, Margaret Patillo, Muriel Paulson, Myra Ann Peairs, Aileen Perluss, Harriet Phibbs, Marian Pletke, Leva Rassman, Jama Reid, Jane Reidlinger, Muriel Richards, Ruth Richardson, Jane Richmond, Ida Rosenwasser, Lola Sale, Kathleen Schneider, Kathleen Slack, Barbara Sperry, Ethel Stekoll, Rosemary Sturgis, Mary Alice Thompson, Natalie Van Koon, Lutie Lee White, Luella Weaver, Jane Webber, Hazel Weber, Marie Wansner, Marian Wirt, Margaret Ziegler. 395 P H I BETA KAPPA nation al scholastic honorary president lawrence riddle David Berkley Ivan Benson Blanche C. Bobbi+t Alice Burger Leona F. Chapman Jessie W. Clemenson Robert Culbertson Glorya D. Curran Augustine Dalland Arthur C. Dodge Mary J. Ellis Ralph T. Flewelling Hamlin Garland Mary Jane Sillan John Ford Solay Paul C. Greeley Garland Greever Frederick Gros Cornelius hiaggard Virginia Hammond Mary Harker Omar Lee Hartzler John C. Hill W. Clenton Holt Evangeline Hymer Dan W. Kaufman Winifred E. King Arthur Knodel Carl J. Kuehnert Edna V. Lane Philip Miller Elsie Nelson Edna E. Pearson Spencer Rogers Clinton H. Thienes Ruth Watanabe Herman Weiner Louise Weitbrecht Hugh C. Willett Florence W. Wood 396 PHI KAPPA PHI national scholastic honorary president leroy weatherby Ramona M. Baker John C. Brunner Alice Burger Van Francis Carr Norman Crawford Robert Culbertson Glorya D. Curran John P. DeHetre Edna Mae Dotson Marjorie E. Dudley Bet+y Eberhard Mary J. Ellis S+anleigh Erier Edna A. D. Essek Myrtle M. Evans Virginia B. Evans Arnnond S. Fitzer Beatrice L. Garcia Mary Jane Sillan John Ford Golay Ainna B. Graves Fred C. Gros Hazel M. Gross R. Philip Hammond Virginia Hammond Elsie T. Hogan Darrell L. Janzen Arthur Knodel Helvi E. Laitinen Virginia Lane Dorothy T. Lewis Alita D. McDaniel Jeanne D. McRoberts John J. Martin Shirley M. Meeker Sara V. H. Molin Lillian Palmberg Martha M. Perkins Rosa B. Perry Marjorie Reagan Mannie C. Smith Don Lee Stockton Caroline B. Towner Edward A. Walker Harold L. V eeks Louise Weitbrecht Lutie Lee White Florence W. Wood 397 THETA SIGMA PHI professional journalism sorority president betty yungling Sarita Ebert Ceclle Haliingby Elaine Holbrook lone Hooven Rosalie Leistikow Betty Lewis Madelyn Miller Constance Sturges Marguerite Taylor Carol Tiegs Betty Yungling 398 SIGMA DELTA CHI professional journal ism fraternity president ' warren burns Kenneth Adam Walter Bandick Dick Bean Warren Burns William Clark Charles Cochard Bud Colegrove Ben Cook hlarry Coulter Ray FItzgerrell John Golay ■ Clark Jones John Rose Edwin Schmidt Fred Shepardson Marvin Spicer Thomas Tanner Everett Vllander Todd Watkins 399 p E M- GENUINE LETTERWINNER SWEATER Better yarn Better fit Better service MANUFACTURED BY PERFECTION KNITTING MILLS for SILVERWOODS Los Angeles fraternity jewelry Dance Programs Party Favors Stationery Send for FREE CATALOG! Official Badges Keys and Charms Crested Sifts L. G. BALFOUR CO. 928-29 Richfield BIdg. 555 South Flower St. Los Angeies, Calif. 9 out of 10 Fraternity B:idges are Balfour Made ORES WELLS Manager Sam Yocum Office Equipment and Supplies 925 South Hill Street Michigan 1376-77 SIGHTSEEING • See ALL OF CALIFORNIA — Its charm, romance, and scenic beauty, by LUXURIOUS LIMOUSINES or SPECIAL FIVE-PASSENGER ECONOMY CARS, manned by Courteous, Well-informed Chauffeurs in uniform. Deluxe, Streamlined Parlor Cars for Sightseeing and Charter Purposes. Up-to-date U-DRIVE cars Vo matter what your transportation needs may be, we are excep- tionally well prepared to serve you at any time of day or night. TANNER-GRAY LINE MOTOR TOURS and TANNER MOTOR LIVERY Main Office: 320 South Beaudry Ave. Los Angeles, Calif. Phone: Mutual 31 I Tickets and Reservations at the Rosslyn Hotel Branches Throughout Southern California 402 Years of service to TROJANS gives us a rare knowl- edge of fheir choice in clothes. 3450 University, Los Angeles PRINTING PRospect 1662 1412 W. 12+h Street, Los Angeles Printers of Educational Books Caslon Printing Company CATALOGS MAGAZINES BOOKLETS 540 South San Pedro Street Los Angeles, California Telephone VAndike 4257 CpHfMtulatiPH We ' ve liked you and we hope you ' ve liked us; we hope our friendship will not end with graduation but that we will see you in years to come as graduate students and alumni. your UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE th m rne union 403 TICKETS for Sports Events Auditorium Dances ♦ School Onlays Qontrot ♦ ♦ Jootball ♦ Jrack ♦ ' Basketball ♦ ' Dramatics j dusicales ' School Activities Locker iRooms Jood DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY INC 4837 HUNTINGTON DRIVE. LOS ANGELES - TELEPHONE CApitol 13012 LOUNSBERRY HARRIS Lumber Dealers 290! SOUTH SAN PEDRO STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Branch Yards 6641 Santa Monica Blvd., 1709 East 25th St. 3132 San Fernando Road Compliments of CENTRAL CIGAR TOBACCO COMPANY When a student nnerits an Award Sweater, he should receive a sweater of merit. is the Award Sweater of merit — demand it. Olympia, Wash. 404 WESTERN BADGE BUTTON CO. Established 1912 Gold Stamped Badges, Cellu- loid Buttons, Premium Rib- bons, Trophy Cups, Medals for Events of All Kinds 120 HENNE BUILDING - PHONE Michigan 9336 122 WEST THIRD STREET, LOS ANGELES, CALIF. CHEFS ' Laundry Service 410 SOUTH SAN PEDRO ST. TELEPHONE PRospect 0585 COMPLIMENTS RIUNTSVARNISHESLACQUERS-ENAMELS 831 E. 61st Street ADa ms 422 1 COMPLIMENTS OF CHALLEliM BUI jy|AQ|, ;Rg !y ,| y|g,,g|ftt:g COMPLIMENTS JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY ENGRAVERS LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS 117-123 WINSTON STREET. LOS ANGELES 405 A . S . ALOE m e d i c a I s u p p I i e s 932 S.. Hill Street Los Angele ' WHITING Letterman Sweaters re the best mon can buy H. L. WHITING COMPANY Seattle, Washington 406 r Selieie 9t ct Wfti We are Really Proud of our Latest Move New Ideas in covers can best be executed by the craftsmen in our bindery. Let us pre- pare a sketch and dummy for your next book. You know, al! we want credit for in the making of this book is the cover. We are proud of our work and want you to know that it was done in our own plant. Close scrutiny will show that the correct move in your binding problems is to let us handle the binding from folding to delivering the completed book. We originate new and modern cover ideas and will bind a dummy to help you visualize your book in a Henderson binding. Call us at any time. HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY 2814 South Grand Avenue, Los Angeles, California PRospect 7392 407 PAPER IS THE BODY INK THE BLDDD PICTURES THE EYES TEXT THE MIND AND THOUGHT THE SPIRIT OF A BOOK Qumption Quill We are Proud to have had a Part in Building another CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228 South Flower Street Los Angeles, California PRospect 0347 CREATORS AND PRODUCERS OF CATALOGUES — BROADSIDES — FOLDERS — BROCHURES — BOOKLETS — CAR CARDS AND SPECIAL EDITIONS 408 a. nee i n a OMME XEMENT DAY will be one of the proudest momenta in your life. For on ihis day you will ntand on the threshold of a new career and dedicate your life ' s work to a noble and humanitarian cause . . . the practice of dentistry. Another proud moment will be when you open your first office and welcome your first patients. With 87% of " first impressions ' being lasting ones« It is important therefore that you give careful considera- tion to your office surroundings, especially your operat- ing room equipment. Patients expect and demand mod- ern dentistry in clean, modern surroundings today and most of them will seek out dentists who can measure up to these requirements. So, don ' t run the risk of con- demning your practice to mediocrity or failure when it is so easy to " set the stage ' for a successful career with the equipment that has helped so many young dentists olF to a successful start. XBER Equipment is modemly designed and built to give life ' time service and satisfaction, yet priced so as to be within the limits of even the most modest equip- ment budget. There is a Weber Equipment assembly to meet ercry Purse and Purpose. Sold, guaranteed and serviced by selected, " first-line " dealers everywhere. If you are not acquainted with the XBER Dealer in your locality, write us and we will gladly send you his name. Our office Planning and Location Analysis Service is yours for the asking. WEBER DENTAL MFG. CO. CANTON, OHIO Buy with Confidence . . . Use with Pride . . . Invest in WEBER . . . and Gain Your Stride! TORRANCE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Our soft water system insures longer life to your clothes! Agency — University Bookstore CEntury 24432 Cover Fabric Supplied by RUBE p. HOFFMAN 49 Fourth Street San Francisco, Calif. SUtter63l8 756 So. Los Angeles St. Los Angeles, Calif. TUcker4224 Compiiments FOUR S BAKING CO, 1801 BLAKE AVENUE O Ly m pia 113 1 409 INDEX B A Cappella Choir 1 60 Activities 124 Adams, Hobbs 186 Adams, Leo 75, I 88 Aden, Bob 137 Advertising 400 Aeneas Hall 394 Alfs, Kay US Alpha Chi Omega 320 Alpha Delta Pi 314 Alpha Delta Sigma 369 Alpha Delta Theta 326 Alpha Epsilon Phi 324 Alpha Eta Rho 370 Alpha Gamma Delta 318 Alpha Kappa Gamma 387 Alpha Kappa Psi 362 Alpha Rho Chi 335 Alpha Tau Epsilon 384 Alumni 120 Amazons 352 Architecture, College of 25 Athena 372 Athletic Council 79 Athletics 180 Atkins, Frances 132 Atkinson, Marjorie 1 52 Atkinson, Maurice 1 49 Aydelotte, Charles 131 Bacon, Dean Francis M- 15 Baker, Bill 116 Ball, Ted 147 Ball and Chain 389 Barnes. Gertrude 314 Band, Troian I 54 Bandick, Walter 131, 143 Banta, Jack 119 Barry, Justin M 185,210, 234 Bartelli, Don 147 Bartholomew, B. J 112 Barton, Dick 116 Barton, William 151 Baseball 234 Basketball 210 Bell, Homer 148 Benedict, Marshall I 38 Bescos. Julie I 87 Beta Alpha Psi 366 Beta Kappa 346 Beta Gamma Sigma 363 Beta Pi 381 Blue Key 354 Bolton, Earl 153 Bomke, Jack 119 Both Your Houses 1 68 Brant, Louise 137. 142 Brent. William 334 Brigadier, Mort 139, 142 Bronson. Clifford 133 Brower, Jaye 82. 279 Bruce. Dr. Henry W 14 Bullard. Roger 147 Burleson, Ray 330 Burns, Warren 129 Butler, Stanley 335 c Candid 282 Carlow, Jack I =3 Cavaney, Byron °3 Chi Phi 340 Clark, Nellie 152 Clark, Theron 14 Clionian 371 Colegrove, Bud I 30, 143 Commerce, College of 22 Committees °0 Cook, Ben 130 Cook, George 143 Cooley, Ron I ' l Conn, P. C 154 Conzelman, Virginia ' 16 Crabtree, Virginia 119 Cravath, Newell J 187 Crawford, Bob 143, 150 Crawford, Dean Mary S 15 Cromwell, Dean B 184.222 Crowe, John 147 D Daily Trojan 128 Davis. Ed I ' l Davis, Wayne I 53 Deasy, Neil 117, 135 Delta Chi 342 Delia Delta Delta 319 Delta Gamma 316 Delta Phi Epsilon 364 Delta Psi Kappa 388 Delta Sigma Delta 385 Delta Sigma Phi 349 Delta Sigma Pi 347 Delia Zeta 325 Dentistry, College of 43 Dorman, Craig 143 Drama 164 E Eberhard, Betty 86, I 52 Ebert, Sarita 131 Eby, Jean 137 Eddy, Arnold 74 Education, School of 32 Edwards. Benjamin I 60, 1 62 Ehrlich. Sylvia 324 El Rodeo 134 Engineering, College of 24 English. Lorine I 39 Eta Kappa Nu 383 Evans. Virginia 321 Everington. Caroline 72, 278 F Faeder, Muriel 137 Fencing 268 Figge, Bill 153 Fish, Richard 132 Fitzgerrell, Peggy 116 Fitzgerrell, Ray 133, 143 Flanagan, Bill 137 Flynn, Henry I IS Folmer, Fred 133 Football 192 Fraternities 328 i Freshman Baseball 257 Freshman Basketball 252 Freshman Class 118 i Freshman Football 148 1 Freshman Polo 259 | Freshman Sports 248 i Freshman Swimming 158 Freshman Tennis 256 Freshman Track 154 J Fry, Lloyd 14 ; Gamma Alpha Chi 368 Caspar, Phil 114 Gillean, Jack 133 Glass, John 86,336 Golay, John Ford 128 Goldberg, David 150 Golf 279 Gordon, Al 84 Gortikov, Stanley 133 Gough, Lewis K 121 Government, School of 26 Graduate School 28 Grady, Gene 145 Graham. Dr. John 189 Gripman, Joh n 119, 139 Guernsey. Tom 338 Guiko, Cullen 136, 142 Guy, Art 151 Gym Team 270 H Hall, Fred 277. 328, 332 . Hallingby. Cecile 115, 131 Hamilton, John I 56 Hansen, Rodney 112 Hawkins, Trevor 148 Hayes. Donn 1 32 Herod, Virginia 1 33 Herzberg, Jack 145. 146 Holbrook. Elaine I 32, I 52 Holbrook, Virginia 73, 85, 323 Holme, Nancy 112, 152 Holt, Ellen 87 Homecoming 1 22 Honorary Music Club 375 Honorary Organizations 350 Hubbard. Prof. Florence 164 Huddleston, Dick 144 Hughes. Peggy 115 Hunter, Willis 182 Huyck, Willard 149 Ice Hockey 260 Inderrieden, John I 53 410 Interfraternity Council 329 International Relations 31 Intramural 272 J James, Helen 322 Japanese Trojan Club 393 Jones, Clark 130, 136 Jones. Dicltey 83 Jones, Howard 183, 192 Journalism, School of 19 Junchen, Christine 325 Junior Class 112 Junior College 17 K Kaestner, Robert 133 Kappa Alpha 333 Kappa Alpha Theta 317 Kappa Delta 321 Kappa Sigma 331 Kappa Zeta 382 Kerr, Ruth 86 Klein, Herb 131 L Lancer Board 351 Law, School of 36 LEcluse. Esther 138 Lehman, Norman 165 Letters, Arts, Sciences 16 Lewis, Burton 337 Lewis, Donna 119 Library Science. School of 30 Lillom 170 Lipman. Tom i 37 Livingston, Sterling 149 Louie, Edwin 132 Mc McClelland, Mickey 114 McCune, Dorothy 85, 3 1 7 McKnight, Bob 112 McMaster, Mary 118 McNeil, Don I M McNeish, Bob 186 M MacBan, Michael 117 Male Chorus I 62 Manella, Art 1 12, 343 Marks, Ruth 152 Marshall, Ben 165 Mason, Melvin 331 Maxwell, Bill 153 May, Fred 116 Medicine, School of 42 Men ' s Council 76 Men ' s Debate 148 Merchandising, School of 23 Merritt, James I 50 M«ssenger, Dorothy 318 Michel, Mary Louise 316 N Mieras, Wesley 1 45 Miller, John 115 Mills, Mary 139 Minor Sports 260 Moody, Lynn 1 39 Moore, Mary 280, 315 Morris, Coalson 85 Mortar Board 359 Morton, Barbara I 1 6, 1 38 Mu Phi Epsilon • 376 Music, School of 20 Myer, Bob 114, 191 Nath, Caroline 312, 326 Nativity Play 166 Neelley, Arthur 121 Newsreel 146 Nichols, Alan 148 I Olhasso, John 85 Orchestra 158 Organizations 310 Owen, W. Dean 347 Panhellenic Council 313 Pappas, Nick 86 Patzner, Gus 1 58 Pharmacy, College of 29 Phi Beta 373 Phi Beta Delta 348 Phi Beta Kappa 396 Phi Delta Chi 379 Phi Eta Sigma 378 Phi Kappa Phi 397 Phi Kappa PsI 330 Phi Kappa Tau 332 Phi Mu 323 Phi Sigma Kappa 340 Philosophy, School of 18 Pi Beta Phi 315 Pi Kappa Alpha 334 Pi Kappa Sigma 390 Pi Sigma Alpha 367 Pollich, Gardiner 70, 276 Polo 271 Powell, John 333 Proulx, Horace 345 Psi Omega 386 Publications 1 26 Publications Board 79 Purkiss, Myrton 136, I 42 Radio 144 Radom, Stanley 348 Religion, School of 33 Religious Conference 392 Remsen, Bill 87, 340 Rice, John 344 Richards, Richard 151 Roberts, James 1 39 Rose. John 132 Rosen, Leonard I 35 Rowland, Eugenia 135, 281 Royston, Clifford 149 Rudrauff, Jane 84,319 Rugby 264 Rutherford, La Verne 114 Scarab 380 Schmaef, Olga 1 52 Schmidt, Edwin 1 3 1 Selling, Hal 112 Senate 76 Senior Class 82 Sharon, Ralph 341 Shaver, Gus 121 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 338 Sigma Alpha lota 374 Sigma Beta Chi 365 Sigma Chi 339 Sigma Delta Chi 399 Sigma Nu 345 Sigma Phi Delta 344 Sigma Phi Epsilon 336 Sigma Sigma 356 Silke. Harry 15 Simms, Freeland 1 36 Skolovsky, Alter | 33 Skull and Dagger 358 Slattery, Jack 145, 346 Slike, Walter . . I 60, I 62 Snyder, Ed 342 Social Work, School of 27 Sophomore Class N 6 Sororities 312 Speech, School of 21 Splcer, Rocky 130, 136 Spooks and Spokes 357 Sports 1 80 Stonier, Kenneth K 75, 126 Student Administration 68 Sweeney, Don I 30, 141 Sweeney, Kevin 1 29 Swiggett, Josephine 320 Swimming 267 Swirles, Frank M 8 Talcott, Jimmy 116, 141 Tau Epsilon Phi 343 Taylor, Dave 349 Taylor, Marguerite 1 30 Tebbetts, Mildred 85 Temple, June 115 Tennis 244 Ternstrom, Clinton 1 34 Theta Sigma Phi 398 Thurber, Dr. Packard 189 Townsend, Bob 138 Track 222 41 PatfPHi e THE STUDENT CAMERA DEPARTMENT developing printing enlarging miniatures movie equipment IN THE UNION " The editors of El Rodeo herewith present in photo Mr. Fergus Rowland, member of Coach Arnold Eddy ' s ice hockey team, who through inadvertence, was omitted from his accred- ited position in the yearbook. the key to success IS GOOD HEALTH • And nothing is so successful in pro- moting good health as two or three glasses of milk a day. • And while you ' re about it, why not drink the best — America ' s finest — Adohr Certified — richer in every- thing that makes milk your most im- portant food. Qood Lack, Jrojan! JDOm. MILK FARMS A Southern California Institution 412 in the Heart oF a Great City and J lau the Los Angeles Here are to be enjoyed all the vacational Facilities of a " resort " hotel, tosether with the advantages oF a location on Wilshire Boulevard, with Hollywood, the Beaches and the business and shopping district of Los Angeles .... all within easy reach. THE LOS AI GELES AMBASSADOR recognized social center of Los Angeles and Hollywood hat within its own extensive grounds an 18-hole Pitch -and -Putt Golf course. Tennis courts, a large cabana - dotted Sun -tan beach and Crystal pool, great areas o f lawn, flower bordered walks and shady nooks. ' Indoors, a " talkie " theatre, smart shops, post office, magnificently appointed Lounge and public rooms, exquisitely decorated, homelike guest rooms, suites and . and the world • famous COCOAMUT GROl E Center of the most brilliant night life of the West, where dancing is enjoyed nightly to the music of the world ' s great orchestras. L. C. REED, ;?es ( cnt V1«n«9«r U Trojan Knights 353 Trojan Squires 355 Ulrich, William 158 University College 34 Vilander, Everett 140 Von Der Ahe, Muriel 118 von KlelnSnnid, Dr. R. B 12 von KleinSmid Hall 395 w W. A. A 177 Wampus 1 40 Warner. Gene 145 Warner, Jack 87, 138, 141 Water Polo, Varsity 266 Willett, Prof. Hugh C 14 Wilson, Bill 118 Wise, Sid 142 Wiswell, Ozro 349 Women 172 Women ' s Court 78 Wright, T. K 136, 142 W. S. G. A 174 Yarnell, Ellis 147 Yell Kings 190 Y. M. C. A 36! Young, Barbara 117 Young, Gloria 117 Yungling, Betty 129 Y. W. C. A 360 Z Zeller, Bette 119 Zerbe, Bernard 147 Zeta Beta Tau 337 Zeta Phi Eta 377 Zeta Tau Alpha 322 413 MIDORI MORLEY MIDORI Montages, informal photography UNIVERSITY PHOTOGRAPHERS Sports, portrait photography SUPERIOR ENGRAVING CO. Engraving CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS Printing I HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY Covers and binding PiWlMi CONLAN JACKSON MINGO As I sit here alone in the office, it comes to my befuddled brain that at last I can sit back and look at this annual thing calmly. This room, now so quiet one can hear the spiders spinning, carries memories. The overfilled trash baskets, the half-eaten apple, the empty bottles of paste, the cluttered floor, the overburdened ash trays, and the COMPLETED draft of this year ' s El Rodeo. What memories. Sitting here vacantly staring at this abused typewriter, my mind is filled with the voluminous thanks I would bestow on those without whom there would have been no yearbook. I do not intend that this be a sentimental trough wherein the names of the official staff be listed. Rather I would give credit to those who felt it reward enough to be a part of this book. I am reminded of the fact that the artisans, those valiant unknowns whose accomplishments oft ' go unheralded, were the backbone of this annual. To them I give first thought. Without the amazing g enius of Midori and his unique art of photographic illustration, this El Rodeo would have been denuded of the charm it might carry. Without the invaluable assistance of John Morley the average task would seem impervious. For the many hours of overtime in my behalf; for his enthusiastic co-operation in whatever my incongruous mind designed; this is the impetus of my deep appreciation. The professional skill of Jack Conlan is evidenced on every piece of engraving. I am particularly indebted to him for his initiative in making over any engravings that they might be point perfect. Jovial Johnny Jackson ' s task of printing this unorthodox volume was obviously a difficult one, yet the fine quality of work backed by his ready solution of the most difficult problem deserves more than mere mention. Justifiable praise must be given Joe Mingo and his University staff of photographers for the many fine prints and the completion of an inordinate schedule. After the aforementioned gentlemen had completed their tasks, there remained the unenviable task of binding these collected works. With a limited schedule and countless last minute difficulties, the splendid work of Jack Henderson causes a crisis in my vocabulary. These then are the unsung heroes. Unknown but to the Immediate staff, to you readers it is but a list of names. I who have known them well know these poor credits to be the understatements that they are. Ruefully gazing at this tattered ribbon, I am reminded that there are yet some who formed an integral part of the publication of this book. Alack, however, I fear my words are becoming monotonous, my mind can no longer connotate superlatives, and my memory is like an imageless mirror. But to Bill Zima, " Buck " Purkiss, Freeland Simms, Louise Brant, Johnny Gripman, Neal Deasy, Bob Aden, Jim Roberts, Winnie Clare, Mary Mills, Harry Cimring, and Clark Jones I extend my last thanks. Working Sundays, nights, and holidays, some without the benediction of an editorial title, their genuine interest and unselfish spirit evinces a respect and appreciation not easily expressed in phraseology. To all workers — student and professional, and to the student body at large for their encouraging Interest, I extend my sincere thanks. Ternstrom. 415 m e m o r I a m w. m. b o w e n James f. clark mark croxal I John h. dinkins e V a fitch William g r a nick ada Collins holme f. c. s. s c hi e r h cnaries seaman i o h n s m a I I m a n aune weitz • ■; ' .),» ' •■ V I I-- . t .

Suggestions in the University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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