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

 - Class of 1939

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1939 volume:

I PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES • CALIFORNIA A yearbook takes a long time to plan. To catch the spirit of the [ [ [ campus, the atmosphere of the classroom, is not easy. This year ' s annual is really two books, dif- ferent in color, in typography and in spirit. One is Study, the classes, labs and outside activi- ties which educate a man; the other is Play, the dances, brawls and rallies which give College Life its color. These two things u constitute the complete picture of S.C. as we know it. Theoretically, the yearbook is a complete history of one college year; actually, it can never be that. But if it can, in some intan- e way, convey a picture, an impression, a vivid image of the year 1939, we may count it a success. J •■ f PRESIDENT RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID president of SC for the past eighteen years is famed in this country and abroad as an eminent educator, as a leader in promoting good will among nations, as a leader in affairs of state. He has served on national committees at the request of the President of the United States; on state boards at the invitation of the governor; on local civic groups when sought by the mayor. A psychologist of note, he is also a musician, a collector of rare porcelains, rare books and a leader in international affairs. A leader and an intellectual, his merit has been recog- nized by foreign governments and universities, has been rewarded by their highest degrees and decorations. Whatever status Southern California holds among the universities of the country can be attributed to the work of Dr. von KleinSmid. UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS UNIVERSITY COMPTROLLER HENRY BRUCE DEAN OF WOMEN PEARLE AIKIN-SMITH DEAN OF MEN FRANCIS BACON DIRECTOR OF COORDINATION W. BALLENTINE HENLE-i; DIRECTOR OF FOUNDATIONS HARRY SILKE UNIVERSITY REGISTRAR THERON CLARK DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS HUGH WILLETT STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT HENRY FLYNN suave, handsome in appearance, tactful, diplomatic in manner, with a velvet smooth speaking voice, won not only the coopera- tion and good will of the campus senate, but the hearty approval of student senators from other universities. A natural student leader, having held the top position in every school he attended, his pleasant ambitiousness and consistent good nature will undoubtedly carry him to the top in his chosen profession, radio. 13 14 NANCY HOLME is something of a storybook girl; she is that seldom found happy medium between the feminine and the efficient. She ascended to the scribe ' s throne of the ASSC last Spring shortly after having been named among the Four Star coeds by Sigma Delta Chi. Nancy is that type of girl to whom beauty is natural and to whom success is inevitable. One of the most photographed coeds in the country, B. J. BARTHOLOMEW ' S alert and attractive countenance has graced newspapers, magazines, and advertisements representing the ideal college girl. She has handled the many and varied duties of student body vice president with competence and enthusiasm, earning her distinguished title of First Lady of the Trojan campus. 15 GENERAL MANAGER OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ARNOLD EDDY 16 MANAGER OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS KENNETH STONIER JPERVISOR OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS JOHN MORLEY ASSISTANT GRADUATE MANAGER OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS LEO ADAMS 17 OTHER UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS ASSISTANT COMPTROLLER MYRON GUILL ASSISTANT TO THE COMPTROLLER OLIVER CHATBURN DIRECTOR OF THE BUREAU OF EMPLOYMENT MULVEY WHITE MANAGER OF THE OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT CLEE FOSTER ALUMNI The wide-spread activities of the S.C. Alumni Association are centered in the campus Alumni office, of which Lewis Gough serves as executive director. He acts as spokesman of the alumni board, which is made up of representatives from the different colleges, and meets once a month. Art Neelley, as publisher of the Alumni Review, has a competent staff of alumni, who present special articles in the magazine, as well as varied material from the various class editors. This organ is the main instrument of unity among local alumni, and those in far away places. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION LEWIS GOUGH PUBLISHER OF THE ALUMNI REVIEW ARTHUR NEELLEY 19 " i dfl z ' • • lf » ,.|4« ' ' It » 49 Iff eot ' i eoii ' io |4»0 ri»- ilt » j ? |.i ' » M K ' Ilt « li ' €!»• 1 Jt ' Ift ' It P rep ar o it« for Itf - U ttirfU alt " " yft ift | t «• €»t 1 ;!.•«» ' ,.»»•«» • »»»»• co- lb- " !•« i MP |«i « o«» «!« ' «!»« cM " " o» ,««H ..| «l . ' •»» cl a. XH «»p ,«cri ? oe Hi ' " - »!»« |K« " s s " " rk iK I ? " ! r»« ,|tiP or« • » H»« !•»» ir«» »• " !»»«•• ' 4l»« , ' r " O f « rf " !» »»•• »%«• ,.«.« o- - - " ' a MHI ' f |lti»»fl j» o life tl» ? j «»-» toU H » If of ' ' ll€» | ?r » iKoiit pro fcs« iot» coi» Idi ' ' ' ftlfl iUe -t bi?e » ' ' «f UH !•« ' ' »• ic« «»•• tl.« «» ' " tKiwfl • • • 1 " gtr»» SENIORS Architect Frank Gruys is Senior Class President; Delta Gamma ' s Glamoiir Girl Peggy Hughes; Chief Justice ol Women ' s Judicial Court is Barbara Summers of ZTA; Trojan Knight Marvin Moffie; Delta Delta Delta ' s Elaine Holbrook; Daily Trojan Mogul is Editor Ben Cook; Theta ' s president LaVeme Rutherfurd. ttsi T.;- Seated: Moifie, McNeil, Coy, Holme, Hufiine, Wallace, Summers, Ferrier, Gruys, Slattery. Second row: Jerve Jones, Dickie Jones, Brant, Adams, Bartholomew, Gannon, James, Hallingby, Corley. Third row: Severson, Curtis, Keller, Kelly, Halpem, Ruh, Faxon, Choy, Mandel. After seven months of watchful waiting, of Surveying the Situation, and of basking in the hmelight of its exalted undergraduate position, the senior council finally held a meeting for the all-important purpose of mulling over plans for the oldsters ' play week. Frank Gruys, the determined Dutchman, led the assembled governing body into a heated discussion concerning the pros and cons of various social events. Out of the melee emerged plans for a rejuvenated Senior Week. Honors in the senior class sweep- stakes go to executives Hank Flynn, B. J. Bartholomew, and Nancy Joe Holme; to Ben (Anti-) Cook, guardian of the Daily Trojan; to lone Hooven, Titanic titian of WSGA presidency; to Cecile Hallingby, editor of the Trojan ' s bi- weekly woman ' s page; to Panhellenic leader, Marcia James; to Wampus dynamo. Bud Colegrove. Perhaps the present senior class lacks the color and spirit of many of its predecessors, but no group could better represent the Trojan ideal of service and achievement. Former editor Clint Ternstrom, versatile campus leader, surveys the academic scene; Ada Kay Nichols of the Delta Ganxma clan; Helen of Troy reads the campus magazine — Kay Alfs and Wampus; Election commissioner Dave Keller is also a Knight and a Delta Chi; El Rodeo ' s attractive associate editor, Louise Brant; Jack Slattery. L.A.S. prexy and the voice behind the newsreel; three Sig Eps in a smiling row: Bud Colegrove, editor of " Wampus " , Kenny McDonald, Senior Manager of football. Bill Walk, Trojan Knight. SENIORS 25 r i ISM H LOHING DAY ' MARY HEINTZELMAN Ifeiiiti MerchandMing S i2jgr2iQ3 B - JLLA PERSSON Letters SE PETERSON Education lOHN RI Engineerinq f H si SAM SCHWARTZ Commerc AM WATERS JOHW WEA Letters DEAN PAUL McKIBBEN MEDICINE k The first purpose of the School of Medicine is the proper education of medical students. That this purpose is being well accomplished is evidenced by the attainments of graduates. A recent survey by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association reveals that no failures before the state licensing boards have been recorded against graduates from the School of Medicine of the University of Southern California since its inception. The excellent facilities of the Los Angeles County hospital, now housed in a magnificent new building, are used for clinical observation and instruction for the upper division students. The wealth and variety of clinical material 46 available make it pre-eminently advan- tageous for students. About 49,800 bed patients are cared for annually by this institution, whose outpatient depart- ment receives approximately 588,500 visits each year. The School of Medicine has for some time been cooperating actively in the handling and care of these patients. A recent recommenda- tion of the County Grand Jury to the Board of Supervisors of Los Angeles County, which will increase the respon- sibilities of the School of Medicine in the hospital, seems certain to be adopted. This is a forward step in the growth of the hospital as a teaching institution. Only thirteen of the sixty-seven approved Medical schools in the United States require a hospital internship for the M.D. degree. Following completion of the fourth year, the medical student at the University of Southern California receives no diploma or degree. These are given after the successful comple- tion of one year of service as an interne in an approved hospital. In spite of the heavy schedule of work, the embryonic physicians find time for outside activities, with frequent fraternity affairs, tennis and badminton tourneys, and the annual medical school dance, which is the social event of the Christmas season. The aim of this function is to create a closer relation- ship between the students of the different classes as well as the faculty, many of whom also attend. The finan- cial side of the dance provides for a student loan fund maintained by the School for needy students. DOCTOR CHARLES ROWAN DOCTOR ERNEST HALE 47 I I Dean Paul S. McKibben has been with the department for ten years, having served as dean since 1932. The high national standing of the School serves witness to the excellence of his leadership. Leader of student activities this year was student body president Meritt Kimball, assisted by George Moss as vice-president. In the left comer, Leslie Knott, Robert Ireland, Frank Wills, Austin Jones and John Walters make ward-rounds with one of the house doctors. MAXWELL ANDLER GEORGE MOSS MERRITT KIMBALL S. AUSTIN JONES MERRITT KIMBALL LEWIS KISTLER LESLIE KNOTT LOHIN SWIFT JAMES VICKERS lOHN WALTERS FRANK WILKS DEAN WILLIAM G. HALE LAW The Law School, iirsi unaer me name ot the Los Angeles Law Students ' association, and later as the Los Angeles College of Law, has been in existence since 1879. Affiliation with the University was effected in 1904, and since 1908 the Law School has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools. Much ot the outstanding success and reputation of the school is attributed to the excellence of its faculty. Headed by Dean William G. Hale, an authority in the field of evidence, men of recognized competency guide the law neophyte over the rocky terrain of legal knowledge. 52 With the desire to emulate as far as possible the professional attitude required by the state when that body conferred upon them the privilege of practicing law in its courts, the law students have organized and are officially known as the Southern California Bar association. Serving for the past year as student executives have been: Stanley Lagerlof, president; Gretchen Parr, vice-president; Norman Lewis, secretary- treasurer; and Vincent Di Giorgio, El Rodeo editor. Procedural in aspect, but essential to the expectant California lawyer is the practice of " mock " court experience which is afforded under the leadership of Professor Stanley Howell, to law seniors. These courts simulate as far as possible actual state courts, and to that end a clerk ' s office is maintained for filing documents. Seniors working in partnerships, conduct two complete trials during the year, and also probate an estate. Freshman and junior students serve as witnesses and jurors. Important to the Law School is the Law Review which is published quarterly. Professor Robert Kingsley is the faculty editor, while Mr. Bertin Weyl occupied STANLEY LAGERLOF GRETCHEN PARR 53 the student editor ' s chair this year. The contents of the Law Review are scholarly, designed for refer- ence not only for law students, but also for practicing lawyers and judges. Student contributors are chosen from the upper classmen. Another branch of the school is the legal aid clinic which is avail- able to needy persons. Under the direction of Professor Sheldon D. Elliott, seniors who enroll are pre- sented with their first opportunity to interview clients. Periodically, dignitaries of the profession are brought to the Law School and address the students on various legal topics. These speakers included members of the California Supreme ' Court, who presented informational addresses during Homecoming week. Exceedingly fortunate is the Law School in having an excellent library. Since this and a well- balanced faculty are factors upon which the progress of a school depends, the School of Law may well look forward to a promising future. 54 Chief Clerk John Maharg and assistant Robert Trapp; Prof. Stanley Howell discusses with a group of students; Editorial board of the S.C. Law Review meets with Professor Kingsley. Homer Bell, Howard Scott, Prof. Kingsley, Daniel Stevens, Berlin Weyl. Professor Sheldon Elliott; Treasurer Norman Lewis and El Rodeo editor Vincent Di Giorgio. 55 ' i: i[ . vraca AUEN lOHN BAKER MILTON BARKER HOMER BELL STANLEY LAGERLOF m WINSTON lANGLOIS NORMAN LOUIS lOHN MAHARG lOHN MESSER WaUAM PHaUPS VICTOR REID RICHARD RYAN WILLIAM SCARBOROUGH I ARNOLD SCHWARTZ HOWARD SCOTT HOWARD SISKEL I WILUAM SOMMERS WAYNE VAN BUSKIRK CARL WOPSCHALL SIDNEY YOUNG DENTIST B ' 1 k- 1 l feH i-f H 4 m i ;? l l DR. RALPH SMITH DEDICATION A sincere and conscientious teacher whose outstanding interest lies in the educational progress of his students. Kindly and considerate to all, with partiality toward none. He is a true friend of the students. A graduate from the college of Dentistry in the class of 1929, he soon thereafter was appointed to the faculty as an instructor in the department in which he now serves as associate professor of clinical oral pathology. To him we dedicate this section of El Rodeo as an expression of the high regard in which we hold him. 58 R Y DR. ARTHUR CLYDE LA TOUCHE I N M M I M The passing of Dr. Arthur Clyde LaTouche is recognized by the board of trustees, the faculty, and the students of the College of Dentistry, as a distinct loss, one which can be measured only in terms of the usefulness of his life to others, and by the exalted nature of his indefatigable efforts in behalf of the various educational interests in which he was engaged. As a teacher and investigator for twenty-eight years in the subjects in which he displayed such a keen interest, he revealed himself as a logical, discriminating, and analytical thinker. His geniality, courtesy, and fairness to his co-workers and students will be long remembered. His memory is infinitely molded into the ideals and teachings of the College of Dentistry. 59 DEAN LEWIS E. FORD The student body of the College of Dentistry is fortunate indeed to have at the helm a man to whom dental education is so close to his heart, and to which responsibilities he has given so many years of unselfish effort. The privilege of close association with him reveals an educator of charming personality, clear thinking, thoroughness, and a deep knowledge of the funda- mentals and progressive needs of modern dentistry. ADMINISTRA 60 DR. JULIO ENDELMAN Associated with Dr. Ford since nineteen hundred and fourteen has been Dr. Juho Endelman, educator, author, and scientist. A fellow of the American College of Dentists, a member of the New York Academy of Dentistry, and associated with numerous other organizations, his attainments characterize him as one of the truly great. Never too busy to solve student problems or give helpful counsel. Dr. Endelman has endeared himself to the student body. T I O N 61 DR. ERNEST M. JONES, OPERATIVE DR. DONALD E. SMITH, CROWN AND BRIDGE FACULTY 62 To the members of the Faculty of the College of Dentistry we owe a debt of gratitude for their unceasing efforts to improve the educational methods and technics in the field of dental science. Their assiduousness and devotion to their responsibilities are evident in the general progress of the institution and in its standing as one of the very best of its kind in the world. It is with a great deal of enthusiasm that these men, each one a specialist in his field of dental science, give advice, wisdom, and hours of time to students to develop their professional, social, and cultural competence, as well as their personal initiative and becoming dignity. Among its members, are authors of text-books, and contributors to dental literature, of national reputation. When the student has been enlightened to the extent that he will be a credit to the profession and the College of Dentistry, U. S. C, the Faculty has reached its ultimate goal. DR. JULIO ENDELMAN, ORAL PATHOLOGY DR. J. F. MAUER, PROSTHETICS 63 Standing (left to right): Dr. Heder, Dr. Main, Dr. Fairbrother, Dr. Calmes, Dr. Gawley, Dr. Cross, Dr. Franks, Dr. Maley, Dr. Dean. Seated: Dr. Taylor, Dr. Nagamoto, Dr. McLean, Dr. Atkinson, Dean Ford, Dr. Dillon, Dr. Endelman (chairman). Dr. Crapo. GRADUATE DIVISION r To supplement the undergraduate curriculum, the Graduate Division of the College of Dentistry was organized in October, nineteen hundred thirty- four. Orthodontics, a distinctive specialty in the field of dentistry, is offered to graduates of accredited dental institutions. It offers a graduate course, leading to the degree of Master of Dental Science, after the completion of all requirements of a carefully planned curriculum. The introduction of other graduate courses, because of the steadily increasing demand for such training, is to be made from time to time in the immediate future. The requirements of the course may be completed in one calendar year of full-time attendance, or two calendar years of half-time attendance. The Graduate School stands out as a contribution of merit to the progress of dentistry. 64 ACTIVITIES 65 L L i PRESIDENT LISLE J. ADAMS 66 STUDENT Closer harmony between students and faculty and a greater representa- tion of individualism on the part of the student body has been the aim of the present officers. On Lisle Adams, capable and industrious president of the student body, has fallen the responsibility of piloting and guiding the student body activities and interests through one of the College ' s most successful years. The student body looks forward each year to the traditional semi-formal and spring sport dances given in its honor by the Dean of the College. The successful planning and arranging of these social activities together with the outing at Brookside park and the Beach Day excursion is a credit to the first and second vice-presidents, Schuyler Strang, and Stanley Phillips. Reginald Croft was a most efficient secretary- treasurer. VICE-PRESIDENT SCHUYLER STRANG VICE-PRESIDENT STANLEY PHILLIPS BODY EDITOR ERNEST CSER Inspired by a most successful movement started last year to modernize El Rodeo in all its departments, the staff of the dental section of the yearbook has endeavored to cooperate with the editorial policies set by the general staff. A true reproduction of the student in a professional atmos- phere has been the objective. To Dr. Julio Endelman, our faculty adviser; to the editor-in- chief, to our official photographer, and to the staff, which has striven so hard to make this section a success, 1 wish to express my sincerest appreciation. — Ernest J . Cser. EL RODEO -xO BUSINESS MANAGER LLOYD WRIGHT 68 im iMk PRESIDENT ROBERT CROSSLAND Originally founded by Dr. Julio Endelman in 1919, the Odonto Club has for its objective the continuance and growth of the student body loan fund. It assists worthy dental students by render- ing financial aid for the completion of their college training. Funds are raised by benefit dances, socials, and entertainments of all kinds. R. F. Crossland is finishing a successful term as president of the organization. ODONTO FORD-PALMER-NEWKIRK The Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society, comprised of the three individual societies merged in 1929, is dedicated to the broaden- ing of the student ' s professional viewpoint and creating a finer fellowship among its members. Activities consist of lectures, clinics, and demonstrations by men prominent in their respective fields. The organization is again indebted to Dr. Frank Damron for his capable sponsorship. PRESIDENT HENRY REITZ Tue compieiicr: ' Z £lss -vra= -nrt=r ±i ' TiD=-?rssioair- Fay Teny Seizsar}? Treasurer- and T iVt Iv ilieir Za3s SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN i; vinJ CSteffiB locks, rsaoc om s Bucse nl y sr niiid-Sr pOEsibl-e by " Eas r art: 2nd tae raruiry. Tne rjiiBE -w=iE Eutrrsssiulty ]ed ::y ?TSEi-3snt F. LoBsy, " wiio " was iiBBrs d by Vic-e-PieEidenl E. MdL an, Secrsiary-Tr iBursr B. Juicrtc , and 17Is.SE Edjt-iJT, J. rieeosr. it JE votn sigsmesE Ibat " we loci iarward to « nsT r ysar, iuH si n T(r cchieT em-eiLlE and erpgnssacsE- ?0 ins x2E23iicn ocdJd ze ' i r sELecinc- 2S " tsar is rffiizss EL Scininicfrt A. re ' (,VTns=r EL Fa iae, ]L MiHec:. snsi F. JUNIORS PRESIDENT EDWARD BULPITT The members of the Senior Class have the satisfaction in realizing the completion of a strenuous four-year period of rigid training to gualify them for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. The following officers are to be commended on their capable leadership: E. Bulpitt, Pres.; H. Walters, Vice-Pres.; C. Holly, Sec ' y-Treas.; E. Hillman, El Rodeo Class Editor. Our Alma Mater has given us freely of her knowledge and to her we owe a debt of everlasting gratitude. To uphold the dignity and ethics of a wonderful profession and to be an honor and a credit to the College of Dentistry, the Dean, and the Faculty, shall be the outstanding purposes of our professional endeavors. VICE-PRESIDENT HOWARD WALTERS SENIORS 72 STEPHEN COMISH ROBERT CROSSLAND - JOHN DUZIK OWEN DWIGHT HARRIET RAPPAPOBT Dental Hygienisl lACKETTA SCHIMMN DOROTHY Dental Hyg I I LETTERS ARTS 76 SCIENCE The Honors Program, a new division of the college, was inaugurated this year in order to provide a special study plan for the LAS student who receives consistently high grades and whose work is academic in nature. Candidates for A.B. degrees who reach junior standing with a scholarship average of 2.0 or higher are eligible. The student who qualifies will be freed from half the number of required units of class work during his junior and senior years, and will earn those units independently and under ade- quate supervision, in his special field. He will receive his degree with honors, after passing a comprehensive examination at the end of each year. Another innovation was the stipulation that a student may have either a subject or depart- mental major in upper-division curricula. Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Dean; Prof. Eugene L. Roberts, Dr. Mildred C. Struble, Dr. Neil D. Warren. COMMERCE 78 Prospective secretaries, bankers, and even aviators are turned out by the Trojan College of Commerce, which is one of the largest sections of the Uni- versity, and certainly has one of the most inclusive curricula. The various divisions are headed by Dean Reid Lage McClung, who himself has written numerous books on economics. Accounting, business law, banking and finance, secretarial administration, and management are some of the separate depart- ments whose topics are com- pletely covered both from the practical and theoretical stand- point. All- ' round man is Dr. Ivey, who has taught salesmanship courses in other states, as well as authored a best-seller on the sub- ject. Genial Prof. Earl W. Hill not only specializes in commer- cial aviation, but was one of the organizing influences of S.C. ' s Alpha chapter of Alpha Eta Rho. Dr. Reid L. McClung, Dean; Dr. Clayton D. Caius, Dr. Hairy J. Jordan, Prof. Oliver I. Marston. E N G I N E E 80 7W , I N G In step with the remarkable industrial development in south- ern California, of which the petroleum industry is typical, the College of Engineering has also grown and developed, becom- ing a part of these enterprises, and has for its primary purpose the training of young men to carry on this work. With new and well-equipped laboratories now being developed in the first wing of the new engineering building, the college will have every facility for doing its work well. It does not look forward to a student group of great numbers, but rather to a student body of such proportion that each student will be known to its faculty, states Dean Philip S. Biegler. Aside from the rather strenuous curricular work, the well-organized student body plans each year to include sev- eral social activities, some all- university in scope. Chapters of national honoraries are main- tained. Prof. Philip S. Biegler, Dean; Prof. Robert M. Fox. Prof. lohn F. Dodge, Prof. Franklin O. Rose. A R C H I T E C 82 U R E With the new buil ding in the process of construction, with several additions to an already distinguished faculty, and with a course of study which permits practical working contact with the newest movements in the profession, the College of Architecture of the University of Southern California continues its development as one of the most progressive schools in the country. A project of the past year which served to bring the work of the students to the atten- tion of the public was a survey of the city of Santa Ana which resulted in the redesign of the downtown district. A similar project is planned for the coming year in the neighboring city of Santa Barbara. Professor Merrill Gage continues his outstanding work in the field of Fine Arts. His statue, " David, " is a feature of the exhibit at the San Fran- cisco World ' s Fair. Prof. Arthur C. Weatherhead, Dean; Prof. Clayton M. Baldwin, Carl B. Troedsson, Prof. Verle L. Annis. JOURNALISM 84 Thorough coverage of the field is accomphshed by the School of Journalism under the director- ship of Prof. Roy L. French, who has kept in contact with the active field as part owner of two publications. In itself a practical profession, journalism on the campus is one of the most up-to- date departments. Aside from the practice offered by the student publications, the student may become acquainted with all phases of the work, from the fundamentals of reporting and copyreading, to theory and practice in the country field, the international aspect, and studies in typography. Each spring the junior and senior students are sent out in groups to publish various weekly papers of sur- rounding communities. Popular among the students is Mrs. Louise Denny, assist ant in the school, whose constructive advice to prospective reporters supplements class work. Prof. Roy L. French, Director; Dr. Ivan Benson, Marc N. Goodnow, Louise E. Denny. PHARMACY The thirty-third anniversary of the College of Pharmacy on the campus finds the members of the faculty engaged in both super- vision and personal research in many significant phases of the field. Identification of vitamins, synthesis of local anaesthetics, and study of the alkaloidal yield of drugs are typical subjects now in process. High scholastic requirements and professional standards have given the college its place in the American Associa- tion of colleges of pharmacy. However, the usually hard-work- ing pharmacy students went social on several occasions this year as the various student organizations sponsored a number of extracurricular events. Luncheons during home-coming week, and open meetings featur- ing prominent guest speakers during National Pharmacy week, were some of the most serious events, while a snow trip marked annual Pharmacy day. Dr. Laird J. Stabler, Dean; Prof. Margaret Airston, Catherine E. Kirchner, Proi Alvah G. HaU. SPEECH 88 A new building to house the school of speech and a theater for stage productions became the goal of Troy ' s speech depart- ment this year. Plans for a mod- ernistic structure were drawn up by the architecture faculty. Keeping in line with trends in public discussion methods was the particular project in speech classes. Symposiums, panel dis- cussions, and debate and lecture forums were featured. Trojans outside the School of Speech crowded the voice and diction class with the aim of improving their diction and stage poise by means of actual stage practice and voice exercises. " Sumpter Summers, " Prof. Tacie Hanna Rew ' s new play, which she wrote for high school production, was premiered to the acclaim of a hundred prep school teachers who attended. Dean Immel took a postman ' s holiday to study speech methods in the East. Dr. Ray K. Immel, Dean; Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, Prof. Florence B. Hubbard, Prof. Alta B. HaU. EDUCATION 90 The selection and guidance of students qualifying for the rec- ommendation of state credentials is one of the major problems of the School of Education. A com- mittee is now preparing a series of tests that will provide data for guidance purposes and aid in determining the student ' s qualifications for directed teach- ing. Through cooperation with local school authorities improved facilities for directed teaching and extended opportunities for teachers in service are being developed. By reexamining and recon- structing the offerings in educa- tion, it is believed that they will more fully meet the needs of graduate students interested in post-graduate study and state credentials. It is planned that the revised program will present a two-year post-graduate curric- ulum, leading to the degree of Master of Education. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, Dean; Dr. William G. Campbell, Dr. Louis P. Thorpe, Dr. C. C. Crawford. , -- ' ii K u: IJ MERCHAND 92 SING Practical is the School of Mer- chandising, the most of whose professors have had from five to ten years actual experience in the business world. This makes for teaching in a broader scope, yet giving emphasis to specific needs of the field. Dr. Thurston Ross, who has led the department for the last three years, has also done research and consultation in the East to determine from business executives the latest principles of significance to the business world. Associate professor of merchandising is Frank Nagley, whose special interest in the marketing and advertising fields has imparted enthusiasm to his students. The school itself has managed a very broad coverage of subjects necessary and supplementary to this field. To keep an open out- look, visiting professors from other colleges have been engaged, among whom is Dr. Heslip. Dr. Thurston H. Ross, Director; Prof. Frank A. Nagley. Prof. Malcolm F. Heslip, Prof. WilUam C. BilUg. - ' te? - ' 94 Giving the public as well as the college students a better understanding and appreciation of music has been the purpose of the listening hour and organ recitals sponsored by the School of Music. In the absence of Pauline Alderman a new per- sonality in the school has been Dorothy Bishop who aside from teaching musical theory, has given outside time to conducting the listening hour with a view to public taste and interest. Striving for perfection in per- formance and thoroughness in theory, courses have been strengthened by observation and criticism, and several new courses have been added to the graduate curriculum. Offering the musical viewpoint to the journalist, aesthetics and criticism of music is conducted by Bruno David Ussher, who has obtained recognition as a music critic by his work on metropolitan papers. Prof. Max Swarthout, Director; Prof. Horatio Cogswell, Prof. Julia G. Howell, Prof. Mabel Woodworth. RELIGION 96 The introduction of studies in personal counselling and psy- chiatry to bring about a proper balance between the work of religion and medical science was an innovation this year in the School of Religion. Though the purpose of the school is to equip workers for the various phases of organized religion, both career and cultural students are found in its student body. Though church and denomina- tional history is thoroughly taught, all denominations are treated alike and there is no attempt to favor conformity to any one type of thought. The two professional fields served by the school are religious edu- cation and the ministry. Unity of thought and modern interpretations are given to the campus as a whole by the inspi- rational semi-monthly chapel services conducted by Dr. Carl S. Knopf, dean of the school. Dr. Carl S. Knopf, Dean; Dr. Robert J. Taylor, Dr. John G. HUl, Prof. Rebecca B. Price (deceased). INTERNATIONAL 98 [ [ Dl RELATIONS With world affairs becoming increasingly important, small wonder the Los Angeles University of International Rela- tions is having one of the biggest years in its history. In keeping with an established trend, the division has once more shown an increased enrollment, with students attending from all parts of the country and many foreign lands. With Dr. Rufus B. von Kleinsmid as chancellor, and Dr. Claude Buss in charge, the university specializes in training students for foreign service and foreign trade. Most of the professors are frequent travellers. Dr. Buss has travelled extensively in Europe and the Orient, while Dr. H. C. Niese, Argentine consul in Los Angeles, recently returned from a South American tour. Radio addresses from these instructors have become a regular Pacific Coast feature in the university ' s four years on the air. Dr. Claude A. Buss, Prof. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, Dr. A. Bruce Anthony, Dr. Hans N. von Koerber. SOCIAL WORK 100 [ Further emphasis on the psychiatric case work approach is a new development introduced in the School of Social Work this year. A new policy was also inaugurated with the establish- ment of a two-year curriculum for the master of social work degree. For this M.A. degree, three specializations are offered: one in family case work, one in social work administration, and one in group work. To train young people not only for the standard positions in social case work, but also in the rapidly developing fields known as public welfare and social security administration is the purpose of the Graduate School of Social Work. The entrance of an increasing num- ber of men into the field is an interesting development in recent years. Influential in the effective guidance and place- ment of social work students has been the faculty under Dr. Bogardus. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, Dean; Dr. Martin H. Neumeyer, Prof. John E. Nordskog, Dr. Clarence M. Case. PHILOSOPHY 102 Acquisition of 3200 volumes of philosophic works this year makes possible greater research and achievement in the School of Philosophy. These works which cover the period of 1700 to 1850 come from a private collection in Vienna, and are now part of the vast collection in S.C. ' s Hoose library, which contains much research material as well as many rare books dealing from the Thirteenth century on. The Institute of Character Research carried on by the ethics department is endeavor- ing to solve the practical problems of ethical and moral training of children in the home and school in scientific manner. Welcoming all philosophic views, both in the faculty and students, the school seeks to disclose the foundations of ethical and religious thought, and above all to find a workable philosophy of life. Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, Director; Dr. Edwin D. Starbuck, Dr. Heinrich Gomperz, Dr. B. A. G. Fuller. LIBRARY S 104 ■ " " MMii r •• M B 1 ' fc- 1 IHQfwNk (fyiP " " Pffl t bb Mil Br6 . 1 1- Jk I % 1 I [ 4V € mid- k llllll PJI % i L«. .. k P XV f ™ " k f tJ -lJlil ■ir- I U J liilll ' ' " 1. i - C I E NC E A project of literary publicity in the form of weekly broadcasts is a special feature of the library school aside from its primary purpose of teaching the tech- niques of librarianship. Known as the Film-Book Club of the Air this program serves as an educa- tional listening hour for the pub- lic schools in the city, its subject being the relation of films to books. All the work of prepara- tion and production is under- taken by students, under the direction of Mary Duncan Carter, Director of the school. The school is one of the newer in the university, now embark- ing on its third year. Its one-year course in library science for college graduates prepares a limited number of students for public and school library work. Dr. Frank C. Baxter has served to coordinate this department with that of English language and literature. Prof. Mary D. Carter, Director; Dr. Frank C. Baxter, Prof. Elizabeth O. Stone, ProL Dorothy Charles. GOVERNMENT L r L r u r L 106 L L ►- «r Public officials who have been trained definitely for public administration — such is the oft-cited need in American gov- ernment, and such is the aim of the S.C. School of Government. City, county, state and federal employees study at the Civic Center Division. Dean Emery Olson is president of the Los Angeles City Civil Service Com- mission. He is also a member of the Civil Service Assembly of the United States and Canada, and thus the school keeps in touch with the contemporary problems and developments. Dr. John Pfiffner is conducting research in technigues of admin- istration under a grant from the Rockefeller foundation, and is also a member of the personnel commission of the L.A. school board. New courses in the department include one in com- parative administration, and a joint seminar in law, commerce, and government. sn . ' Dr. Emery E. Olson, Dean; Dr. John M. Pfiffner, Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, Dr. Carlton C. Rodee. " JUNIOR CO [- I 108 L L E G E Enabling students to enjoy the cultural and social side of the University while making up grade requirements for regular entrance is the main service of the S.C. Junior College. Students enrolled in this section of the University take part in the same class work as other students, and have access to the same splendid resources of educational material offered in most of the schools and colleges. Originally it was an experimental entrance group. Started in 1931-32, this grew into the regular Junior College in 1933, and since 1937 has been under the guidance of Dr. R. R. G. Watt as director. Dr. Watt has become popular not only among Junior College students, but among all entering students in L.A.S. through his teaching of classes in principles of learning. He has also carried on several research problems in education and psychology. : M Dr. R. R. G. Watt, Director; Dr. PhUip A. Libby, Dr. Gerhardus J. Holwerda, Dr. Floyd C. Ruch. GRADUATE 110 Since the graduate council was organized in 1910 this division has grown until now at least 500 students yearly receive masters degrees in academic and profes- sional work, and from 20 to 30 are awarded the highest earned academic degree — Ph.D. The School of Research, organized within the Graduate School, provides an opportunity for Ph.D. candidates to demon- strate their proficiency in research, an ability that is required in these advanced students. The school numbers among its faculty outstanding educators from many departments of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. Dr. John Cooke, professor of English, is chairman of the scholarship committee of the college. Dr. Milton Metfessel, professor of psychology, is noted for his experiments, and has been chosen as faculty lecturer of the Graduate School. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, Dean; Dr. Milton K. Metfessel, Dr. John D. Cooke, Dr. Herbert D. Austin. UNIVERSITY 112 COLLEGE Offering a well-rounded college education to night school students is the achievement and purpose of University College. A competent faculty made up of not only outstanding University Park professors, but prominent business men and women lectur- ing in their special fields, offers work in fifty different depart- ments. This includes opportunity to complete all preprofessional work required for entrance into professional school on campus, opportunity to earn the bache- lor ' s degree, and an allotment of eighteen quarter hours of graduate work. For the last eleven years Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs has served as dean, and it is largely through his direction and advice that the present curricu- lum has become so well adapt- able to the needs of the type of student served. Dr. Tiegs has become well-known in educa- tional fields as the author of several educational text-books and tests. Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean; Dr. Erik Eriksson, Dr. Lee E. Travis, Dr. Elizabeth Sullivan. E L EDITOR NEIL DEASY 1 ' J RODEO 1. 114 It is night. Fog enshrouds the campus. A solitary hght on the west side of the Student Union attempts to penetrate the gloom beyond the window, to give evidence to the sleeping world that here, in this room, someone is working while the world is abed. This lone someone, heedless of the rumble of street cars, the wail of sirens, regardless of the " digs " in the neighboring gym, goes about his labors — cutting pictures, pasting panels, reading proof, checking lists, planning layouts, or doing some intricate bit of hand lettering. He curses the caprice of Fate that singled him out for this monotonous task, the quirk in his personality that caused him to volunteer for this " glory " job, the powers that be for selecting him, the persons on the lists, the pictures, the engravers, the printers, and the world at large, but he works. He is the El Rodeo staff member. Of such stuff were the El Rodeo workers, sacrificing that their fellow students might have an annual. Little more than one year ago the Board of Publications met to determine who should have the honor, privilege and glory of being El Rodeo editor. Taking cognizance of the LOUISE BRANT JIMMY ROBERTS JACK HUTTON 115 JEAN MEREDITH BILL MEEVES fact that this person should have the managerial ability of a Commerce student, the artistic background of a Fine Arts major and the capabilities of a good journalist, the Board convened, and in one fell swoop named a student in Architecture, Neil Deasy, to shape the year-book ' s destinies. Starting with the precept that " if you want it done right let somebody else do it, " Deasy, at the start of the year, assembled his staff and became over- night a Composite of Captain Bligh, Polyanna, Florence Nightingale and Alexander the Great. Cajoling when cajolery seemed necessary, threatening WINIFRED CLARE BOB STEVENSON when dire threats were needed, sympathizing when sympathy was in order and generally lending a helpful hand, Deasy encouraged the ambitious, prodded the sluggard, cheered the desolate, reformed the procrastinator and ended by doing much of the work unaided. When, at the beginning of last summer, work began on the plan of the book, a group of architectural students was called to the colors to form a design board which passed on all suggestions and which discussed the scheme of the whole. The selection of type, the choice of paper, and the style I ! T I EL RODEO 116 BOB FRANKLIN of layout for each section was decided on at their meetings. When school began in the fall, a yearbook unique in its lack of tradition had been planned. Survivors of the countless staff shakeups, reorganizations and blood- less purges were headed by Louise Brant, associate editor, and Jimmy Roberts, assistant editor. Despite numerous other campus activities, Miss Brant was always on the job handling executive details of the yearbook, as was Roberts who, except for his travels with the gym team was on the job constantly. Business Manager Clint Ternstrom, editor of 1938 ' s AU-American El Rodeo, was responsible for the advertising and professional fraternities included in this year ' s annual. As yet unfulfilled are his duties dependent on the distribu- tion of the book on the campus. Largely responsible for the physical appearance of the book is Art Editor Jack Hutton. Hutton teamed with Bob Stephenson to do much of the actual layout and was always consulted on questions of design policy. All of the book ' s hand-lettering was done by Hutton. The sports staff of the Daily Trojan was largely utilized for the annual ' s CLINT TERNSTROM BILL COOK EUNICE LAUNER DICK FISH EDDIE DAVIS JEANNE-MARIE WILKINSON JACK GILLEAN GEORGE COOK sport pages. El Rodeo beats were assigned on the basis of the news- papers beats, so that all events had dual coverage. The actual work of collecting and editing the copy and writing up the major sports fell to Jack Gillean and Bill Meeves. Eddie Davis and Bob Jett saw to it that all sports pictures were taken at the right place and time. The first form completed was that containing the sororities. Sophomore Winifred Clare supervised the vast amount of detail necessary for the completion of these pages. The idea of devoting two pages to each house is new to the SC campus, and reguired a great amount of additional work. Responsible for a large amount of the sorority copy was Jean Meredith, whose efforts were not confined to one field, but covered the complete range of the year-book ' s activities. Possibly no other person put as much time and energy into the completion of the book. Deserving of far more attention than the space allows is the remainder of the staff. The large amount of detail work which must go into any year- book fell to the lot of Bob Franklin and George and Bill Cook. Franklin ' s EL RODEO 118 1 work on the activities section was always punctual, while the Cook brothers would always pinch-hit cheerfully. Eunice Launer, Kathryn Idso and Esther L ' Ecluse were especially helpful to the associate editor, contributing copy to many of her sections. A final check-up must include Jeanne-Marie Wilkinson, the Boss ' secretary and fitting tribute to Mort Brigadier. Brigadier pasted a panel. BOB JETT ESTHER L ' ECLUSE MORT BRIGADIER KATHRYN IDSO EDITOR BEN COOK DAI LY TROJAN L i C L 120 Calm and mild was the Daily Trojan and calm and mild was Editor Ben H. Cook, who, for lack of subjects for editorial controversy, spent an uneventful year straddling the journalistic fence. Continuing the policy of his predecessor, Rhodes scholar John Golay, Cook determinedly attempted to advance the academic and intellectual principles of the university at the expense of the activities of Joe College. The mild success of a calm editor produced a calm and mild Daily Trojan for 1938-39. Sparkplug of the staff was Managing Editor Cullen Ulysses Gulko, called " Pretty Boy " by his most intimate friend, Cullen Ulysses Gulko. Typograph- ical improvements, staff organization, and mainte- nance of staff morale numbered among Mr. Gulko ' s questionable achievements. The village of Lompoc (off Highway 101) contributed Kenneth Adam, assistant editor, who supervised the reportorial end of the paper. Skeptical Don Sweeney handled finances and advertising in his job as business manager. CULLEN GULKO KENNETH ADAM DON SWEENEY HERB KLEIN CECILE HALLINGBY 121 fii Mi iiiy PAUL MILLER BETTY YUNGLING JACK PARRENT DICK MULCAHY Biggest project of the year was a short-lived editorial attempt to rid the university of the time-honored chapel period and its accompanying " coke " friends. Much student opposition and faculty endorsement ended the mild three-day campaign, which — in accordance with Daily Trojan tradition — resulted in nothing. Biggest " butch " of the year was credited to Editor Cook when on the morning of October 13 the Daily Trojan headlined the " mysterious " disappear- ance of $48 in funds from the coffers of Sigma Sigma, promoters of the annual camp for underprivileged children. Cook ' s berating editorial, " Shame, Sigma Sigma, " boomeranged the next day when explanations of fraternity officials forced retraction of the accusations and publication of an apologetic, self-chastising editorial, " Shame, Daily Trojan. " Current crop of desk editors, whose duties as " Gentlemen of the Evening " began daily at 2 P.M. and seldom finished until twelve hours later, included Robert Garrett, Jack Gillean, Johns Harrington, Cleve Hermann, Oscar Lieffers, Edwin Louie, Paul Miller, and Reavis Winkler. Guiding the Daily Trojan ' s meager editorial destinies were members of the editorial board: Cook, Gulko, Adam, Stanley Gortikov, Cleve Hermann, Oscar Lieffers, Edwin Louie, and Paul Miller. Queen of the woman ' s page was chubby Cecile " Personality " Hallingby, who capably published the semi- weekly " Coed ' s Side of the News " for DAILY TROJAN 122 EDWIN LOUIE BARBARA MORTON the enlightenment of Troy ' s feminine population. Supervising the Daily Trojan sport page was Herb Klein, who also wrote a daily column. Solemn, sedate Charles Aydelotte, who defiantly opposed Wampus ' dirty jokes and " Volpone ' s " smutty dialogue, took over the feature editorship and produced pages which reflected a true cross- section of university affairs. Jimmy Talcott and Carleton Winslow provided linoleum cartoons for the pages. Campus " poUyanna s, " Adolph Hitler, and the Los Angeles Times bore the brunt of columnist T. K. Wright ' s verbal bombardment this year as the veteran writer deviated from his usually inoffensive humor to dwell frequently on things international. Seldom did his semi-weekly " Copy Wright " fail to crack at Der Fuehrer ' s antics, and seldom did his stands go unchallenged. But Joe College soon wearied of anti- Hitler comment, and Wright later in the year switched to lighter palaver. Mort Brigadier, author and starring CHARLES AYDELOTTE JACK GILLEAN REAVIS WINCKLER CLEVE HERMANN LEE CLARK DONN HAYES ROBERT GARRETT CAROL TIEGS character of " Rigor Mortis Sits In, " suffered from — or at least endured — a chronic case of verbal diarrhea. When his public tired of reading of Brigadier the Gossip Snoop, Brigadier focused the spotlight on Brigadier the rugby player, or Brigadier the roman- ticist, or Brigadier the hero. What was good enough for Brigadier was good enough. Trailing the social-hounds was the weekly duty of Barbara Morton who recorded her findings each Monday morning in " Troy by Night. " Con- sistent in their merit and interest were the printed contributions of Winifred O ' Brien, exchange editor, who com- piled " Reviewing the Colleges " for readers who found entertainment in learning of the activities of other universities. The Daily Trojan made a stab at interpreting world events via student expression when Earl Hoose, Abe Sandler, and Nicholas Gleboff, all journalism students with foreign news- writing experience, authored columns on international happenings. ■J WINIFRED O ' BRIEN AILY TROJAN STANLEY GORTIKOV EARL HOOSE EDITOR BUD COLEGROVE WAMPUS 126 It all started over two tall ones at Homer ' s. It was here that Editor Bud Colegrove and assistant Mort Brigadier, with tears falling into their drinks, vowed by the heavens to put out the " funniest magazine Troy had ever seen. " Result: Another humorless Wampus. But this one was so planned. Last summer, on an isolated bit of beach (several miles from the nearest Homer ' s) Editor Colegrove in his back to nature campaign, admittedly lost his sense of humor. With the bland confession " there isn ' t any more talent left on campus " Wampus Editor Albert M. Colegrove changed his mind about editing a humor magazine, burned his bridges behind him, astounded Troy with a new type magazine — a maga- zine of campus life, devoted primarily to pictures. Result: the largest selling Wampus in Trojan history. CHARLES CARR The night before the first Wampus of the year was to appear on the streets of Troy, the entire staff, somewhat dubious of its efforts, returned to Homer ' s to await results. Re- sults came soon. Wampus was touted as " just what the campus needed. " Not all of Troy, however, was in favor of the change from the old style humor magazine to the new picture book. For weeks Wampus was the obejct of a one man crusade on the part of an embittered humor writer, who condemned the Wampus as a bad imitation of Life. T. K. Wright stormed and threw verbal tomatoes at Wampus editors, yet circulation increased 104 per cent over preceeding years, proving to the staff that their efforts were not in vain. Soon the old style Wampus was forgotten and Wampus editors, assured that they " had something there, " again went to work, bettering their magazine. HAZEL HARTZOG K ' ■ " I ■ B BH| • 1 VP I H f - ' t ' B Kk v B Ik ' 1 ■ m Ik JkS L - ' ' ' fc ' B ' ' ■2 t 3 ■MEf, tS ' j ' [gpfjH BSfiHriM Ht - " L B H ■ gp| . ■ n Lm.J |W 1 JIM TALCOTT MORT BRIGADIER 127 BOB SANDMEYER HERMAN ROSEN GEORGE COOK BILL MEEVES Although humor was no longer the keynote of Wampus writings, as always, the staff retained the " Joe College " spirit it has for years been famed for. For his assistants Editor Colegrove gathered about him a humorist, a feature writer, a cartoonist, and a photographer. Together they made of Wampus a well-rounded student publication, always carrying out their motto " Something for Everyone. " Obese Herm Rosen and debonaire Mort Brigadier were placed in charge of all humor and of feature articles. Roy Moser held down the photographic dark room, while handsome Jimmy Talcott was in charge of art work. Each week this congenial board gathers to swap jokes and incidentally to suggest changes, and to revamp if necessary, the next month ' s Wampus. Reflecting the varied and somewhat dubious talents of the entire staff working as a unit for the betterment of the magazine, Wampus reached still greater heights, featuring new make- ups, much photography, and many features. Hazel Hartzog, emulating Stanley in Darkest Africa, withstood the strains of working midst the Wampus turmoil long enough to become Society Editor, while Bill " Two-Gun " Meeves, noted for his predictions which never materialized, held down the sports editor ' s desk " like a veteran. " Cliff Bronson, called " Stud " by his two friends, Alex Heller, and Hurdler Bruce Blackstone — aided Smiling Roy Moser in over-exposing Wampus photographic prints. t! WAMPUS KENNY MAU Wampus cartoons were perpetrated by lady ' s man Bob Sandmeyer and Mighty Man Floyd Hyde. Vivacious Kenny Mau and blonde, nordic John Eyed sat making faces at each other from across the office while Mort Brigadier (assistant editor in charge of office equipment) chased the Wampus ' remaining secretary, Jane Richmond, about the room. All in all it was a rather successful year in room S.U. 430. Due to the added activity of the staff the secretarial department dwindled from 25 members to one — an all time record for Wampus ' assistant editors. Other bits of academic " Flotsam and Jetsam " of talent came drifting in and out of the office during the year. Included in this category was the Wampus business staff led by Hal " the great " Gardiner, and Charles " Big Deal " Carr. ALEX HELLER SEYMOUR ANDREWS, RICHARD HUDDLESTON, WESLEY MIERAS RADIO Presenting eight broadcasts and two television shows weekly, the Division of Radio-Television is bringing the work of the twenty-four schools and colleges of the University to the public. Dramatic shows featuring original student scripts, interviews with popular campus professors, recitals by talented students, and a chance to work with the equipment constitute the work of the staff. S.C. invaded television last fall when Don Lee ' s experimental GENE GRADY GENE WARNER JACK PETTINGALL, ELEANOR GEARHART, DON McCALLISTER television department accepted several student scripts for release. The Uni- versity now presents the only televised educational program in the United States. Richard Huddleston, director of radio and television activities, is assisted by Wesley Mieras who super- vises the University ' s five weekly broadcasts which originate in the downtown studios of University College. Gamma Beta Alpha, radio service honorary, was originally chartered on campus this spring. MOLLY ROGERS, JOHN WESTERN SEYMOUR ANDREWS WESLEY MIERAS DON BARTELLI NEWSREEL At first attended by a mere handful of curious students with nothing better to do during the assembly hour, the Trojan Review now packs Bovard audi- torium to the rafters with ardent newsreel fans at each monthly showing. In its third year of develop- ment, the review presents a full thirty minute show, featuring social life, elections, sorority and fraternity activities, and various short subjects accompanied by informal commentary. Much of each issue is now filmed in natural color, the most recent achievement of that group of ambitious cinematography majors who originated the feature in 1936. Don Bartelli, student producer. GEORGE KAWAMOTO JIM CONLEY RICHARD NEAL DAN WIEGAND si BILL FIGGE HARLOW JOHNSON heads a staff of interested workers whose aim is to make the Review as much as possible a professional show and one of definite value to the student body, both currently and in the future. Among the members of that staff are Jim Conley, film editor; Bill Figge, script and commen- tary writer; D. William Duke, director of lighting; Herb Farmer and Dan Wiegand, cameramen; Harlowe Johnson, technician; George Kawamoto, still photog- raphy; Mary Lee Johnson and Evelyn Johnston, script girls; and Dick Neal and Dave Johnson, assistants. The Newsreel, as it has been popularly christened, is now a monthly presentation of the Department of Cinematography. WILLIAM DUKE HERB FARMER 133 CLIFFORD ROYSTON BILL BARTON DAVE GOLDBERG Trojan debaters have done it again. In the four major tournaments this year, they have won seventeen out of a possible twenty first places. Between November 10 and 12, debaters were busy establishing a phenomenal record at the Bakersfield Invitational tournament. In the final rounds, the teams from the University of Southern California were absolutely alone in the field, having eliminated all other opponents. Tied for first place in debate were Arthur Guy and Willard Huyck, Gordon Wright and Edward Jones, Earl Bolton and Robert Crawford, Dave Goldberg and Thomas Dutcher, Richard Richards and Clifford Royston, Bill Barton and Gordon Jeffers. One week after Bakersfield, the teams of Goldberg and Dutcher, Barton and Royston boarded the train for Tacoma, Washington, where they were victorious in the Western Association of Teachers of Speech forensic tournament. Barton and Royston claimed the title of Western States champions, followed closely by Goldberg and Dutcher who tied for second place. In January, the Los Angeles City College junior division debate tournament ended with several S.C. entries in the winning column. Non-decision platform debates have been held with California, Arizona State Teachers ' college, Idaho, and non-educational institutions. On March 23, 24, and 25, the entire squad represented S.C. at the Pacific province Pi Kappa Delta invitational tournament held at Pasadena. Bill Barton and Clifford Royston tied for first place in debate. Richard Richards and Clifford Royston garnered first places in extemporaneous and impromptu speak- ing. Earl Bolton completed the victories by winning in oratory. Climaxing the successful forensic year, Royston and Barton will depart for Washington, D.C., to participate in the Delta Sigma Rho congress. En route, they will debate teams from various colleges and universities, including Tulane, St. Mary ' s, Texas Christian, Louisiana State, and the University of Texas. 134 VARSITY DEBATE TOM DUTCHER WILLARD HUYCK RICHARD RICHARDS GORDON JEFFERS ED JONES 135 VARSITY DEBATE RAYMOND REESE ARTHUR GUY EARL BOLTON EDWARD McDonnell WALLACE FRASHER FRESHMAN DEBATE Trojan freshmen, under the direction of Coach Homer Bell, have left an excellent record behind them. The partnership of Harned Hoose and Wallace Frasher defeated ten teams to acquire the lower division debate championships at Bakersfield. Frasher also won first place in extemporaneous speaking. Harry Hague and Edward McDonnell formed Bell ' s othe r successful combine on the lower division. At Los Angeles City college, Frasher annexed another first place by winning impromptu speaking. Hoose boosted his team ' s point total with a third in oratory. In the field of debate Hoose and Frasher were one of the three teams to emerge from the preliminaries undefeated. HARNED HOOSE FRED MAYER MURIEL ONSTROM HARRIET FULLER NELLIE CLARK DOROTHY LAFOLLETTE WOM E N ' S DEBATE MILDRED EBERHARD The women ' s debate squad, under the coaching of Trevor Hawkins, opened this year of competition at the Bakersfield Invitational tournament. Nellie Clark and Elaine Holbrook, veteran debaters, captured third place in the senior women ' s division. Shirley Flinkman and Mary Carol Gribble tied for third in the lower division. Shirley also took second place in oratory, while Elaine Holbrook claimed third place honors in extemporaneous speaking. In the Los Angeles City college tournament, Shirley Flinkman again emerged victorious by winning first place in declamation. Also successfully representing the Trojanes were Mildred Eberhard and Dorothy La Follette. At the Pasadena Invitation tournament sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta, the largest contest of the year, Nellie Clark and Elaine Holbrook brought first place honors to S.C. when they won top billing in senior women ' s debate. Shirley Flinkman and Mary Carol Gribble placed third in the lower division of women ' s debate. Nellie Clark won second place award in the senior division of impromptu speaking. Muriel Lindstrom, Mary Ruth Stagg, and Harriet Fuller are other members of the women ' s forensic squad. MUSICAL ' MUSICAL DIRECTOR P. C. CONN ORGANIZATIONS - 141 uvy ;»arjar »iR|g- ' By LEROY HELSEL B N D [ 142 The most gala event of the musical organizations year was the appearance of the Trojan band members at the first big football game in new cardinal and gold West Point uniforms. But this year the band did more than just make athletic contest performances; even in football season they appeared at various clubs in town presenting color- ful programs of light novelty numbers featuring special band soloists, and the regular repertoire of classical numbers. The annual mid-winter concert was given in Bovard on February 17, to introduce the numbers to be used at the California Music Educators ' Festi- val, on April 3, the Trojan band being the only regular college band asked to perform. Appearing before schools and clubs in the various towns, the band covered the southern part of the state on the annual spring tour, begin- ning with San Fernando on April 26. The itinerary extended as far north as Fresno, and the tour covered a five-day period. Pete Conn, in his second year as head of musical organizations, was assisted by LeRoy Helsel as student manager, and Howard Bergherm as student director. 143 First row: Mackenzie, Wilson, Moorehead, Schaefler. Second row: Dickenson, Desmond, Miller, Vizzini, Williams. Third row; Cartzdafner, Michel, Eberle, Beatty, Blackstone. MALE CHORUS EDWIN GUERIN Most selective of the musical organizations is the Male Chorus. Reorganized last year by Mr. Edwards after a lapse of two years since the death of its founder, Dr. John Smallman, the chorus has endeavored to present its particular type of men ' s choral numbers, which serve not only as appropriate to the events at which they are presented, but give the best opportunities for this sort of vocal expression. Edwin Guerin, a student manager, has seen the group through a successful year of activities, which have included performances at campus banquets, Town and Gown meetings, and the home concert in Bovard. 144 First row: Dr. William Ulrich, Klemptner, Smith, Ralke, Harvey, Willis, Ricca. Second row: Schoenberg, Desberg, Inmann, Montgomery, Knudson, Darnell. Third row: Fisher, Gross, Maddox, La Rocca, Collins. HOWARD BERGHERM One of the most completely cultural groups in musical organizations, the University orchestra endeavors to present representative work in the field of classical music appropriate to the events at which it performs. The orchestra this year scheduled appearances at banquets and other organization gatherings, and the mid-winter concert in Bovard, at which a program typical of the classical repertoire was presented. Not only music majors, but anyone qualified by tryout may become a member. The group is directed by the talented Dr. William Ulrich, also head of the Glendale symphony. Howard Bergherm, an official of the Trojan band, served as student manager. ORCHESTRA 1 ; First row: Osborn, Lewis, Pelta, Walton, Arkley, Brant, Director Benjamin Edwards, Smades, Crochett, Wall, Levine, Kikuchi, Dinoto, Smith. Second row: Salskov, Granas, Coman, Desmond, Smith, Gibson, McDaniel, Bradley, Florence Hull, Francis Hull, Preston, Myler, Snyder, Stewart, Skinner, Spiegel. Third row: Cartzdafner, Earl, Von Klipstein, Miller, Fox, Holliger, Dickenson, Comstock, Hagan, Brainard, Jeffries, Mackenzie, Williams, Beatty, Eberle, Schaefer. The choir ' s second year under Ben Edwards proved to be one of the most successful. Greatly improved from the point of view of intonation and group attack, the organization presented several programs which merited the praise given by local musical authorities. After a rather shaky beginning with performances at Pasadena and the Herald Oratorical contest, early in the year, the group attained its maximum quality and performance in the spring semester with performances for the Faculty Wives ' luncheon, the Pasadena Lutheran church, and finally the spring tour, which proved to include the year ' s high point per- formances. Bill von Klipstein, the very talented baritone soloist, served as student manager. 146 A CAPPELLA CHOIR BILL VON KLIPSTEIN 147 MISS FLORENCE B. HUBBARD HARRY EDDY HENRY KEHLER D R A M A With experimentation for its keynote, and a group of industrious drama students to give it action, Play Productions whirled through one of its busiest and most suc- cessful seasons. Stimulated by the rising hope of a new theater, the Play Productions department has made definite steps to build up operating units of all phases of the theater in order to give students every opportunity to learn the theater in its entirety. As a result four new important units have developed. Besides the con- struction, lighting, publicity, and make-up units, there has been added a costume, property, an addition of photographical experimentation in publicity, and lastly a puppetry division. This last unit has created much curiosity and enthusiasm by its novel and entertaining presentations. Sailing in such unchartered seas, the craft of Play Productions might well have drifted without the able guidance of Miss Florence Hubbard, supervising director, the untiring efforts of Harry Eddy, Play Productions manager, and the consistently excellent work of Henry Kehler, stage manager. This year ' s curtain first rose on a fast moving, home-spun comedy " For Sumpter Summers, " written by Tacie Hanna Rew of the S.C. School of Speech. With Robert Davis heading the cast and ably supported by Joyce Airlinger, Paula Jean, Betty Jane Moore, and Jean Hall, this production was characterized by fast action, well sustained suspense, and excellent characterization. Because of the success of the Nativity Play presented last year, popular demand called for its repetition this year. Fine performances were repeated by Aileen Dallwig and Ben Marshall of last year ' s 148 production. The play 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. Because of its atmosphere of originality and experimentation, much time and effort is devoted to the annual Appoliad. Because of its continual success and original productions, this per- formance is the landmark of S.C. ' s dramatics productions. The final performance of the year, the commencement play, was Moliere ' s Tartuffe. With the new idea of experimentation in the foreground, the cast used an L- original and new translation of Moliere ' s comedy. Emphasis was placed on the staging and costuming. As a special activity, the Varsity Club show was produced this year in this department under the supervision of Harry Eddy, Play Productions manager. A change of policy was adapted this year in that the show became an all- University production sponsored by the Varsity club. Unlike the previous productions, the department produced a three act musical comedy, " The Brat from Bagdad, " with original music and dialogue. Special mention should go to Bruce Blackstone and Kay Cogswell for their efforts in the publicity department, and to Betty Picard and Mary Betty French for their outstanding work in stage construction. Play Productions adapted a new " no admission charge " policy this year in order that every student would have an egual opportunity to see the work of this department and to stimulate interest that would justify the effort and time devoted to this dramatic art. Any University student is eligible to tryout for parts in the plays themselves, or to petition for work on the produc- tion staff. The department has become well known to local dramatic authorities for the caliber of work done. On campus drama has developed as one of the major activities, giving students L, I BESS TAFFELT AND HARRY CROSS HARRY POMO 150 L BRUCE BLACKSTONE MARY BETTY FRENCH HARRY CROSS AND MARILYN UPTON 151 At the right most of the cast of " Dover Road " assembles: Hcirry Eddy, Bess Taffelt, Grover Stewart, June Hepp. Harry Cross, Mike Kosfeurick, Donna Brae, Fred Neimoeller. 152 L an opportunity to express themselves, and presenting projects of interest to the University in general. The first production of the second semester presented to the students many problems in technique. It was A. A. Milne ' s absurd comedy " The Dover Road. " The curtain rises in the hall of Mr. Latimer ' s house a little way off the Dover Road. Mr. Latimer, a wealthy Englishman, has an odd hobby in which he makes a practice of way- laying eloping couples at his residence to make sure that they definitely love each other. He detains these couples for a week, during which time he pre- sents each to the other in the most unromantic light. Many amusing situa- tions arise from this absurd plot, which gives the audience many entertaining moments. As an experiment in radio technique, the laughs were counted per minute throughout the first evening ' s per- formance. The play as a whole averaged more than a laugh a minute. The cast was headed by Henry Cross, an Englishman by birth, who gave to his character, Mr. Latimer, a consistent naturalness throughout his performance. The part of Anne was brought to life in a charming manner by Miss Bess Taffel. Miss Taffel was particularly outstanding in her com- mand of diction. As Leonard, Fred Niemoeller was unexcelled in his comedy technique. The character of Eustasia, a frustrated female, was broadly played by Miss Margaret Heimann. Henry Kehler, who has given so many creditable performances on this campus, gave to his character of Nicholas, the smoothness that comes from broad training. The character of the butler was skillfully enacted by Harry Eddy. 153 Seated: Cecile Hallingby, Kay Alis, J. Kenyon MacDonald, Don McNeil, Marcia James, Velma Dunn, B.J. Bartholomew, Henry Flynn, Nancy Holme, Frank Gruys, Dick Keeie, Bill Walk, and Ben Cook. Standing: Dean Bacon, Leo Adams, Jack Slattery, Dick Barton, Dick Caldwell, Tom Dutcher. Bob Bolger, and Phil Buskixk. SENATE 154 It was a heterogeneous throng that dribbled into the student senate chamber on occasional Tuesday nights. Cream of the crop they were, supposedly — representatives of the masses, the choices of the people. Even the self- styled leader of the non-existent Trojan Lancers and the law student who strangely was president of the liberal arts students were vaguely cognizant of the fact that they were supposed to " do something " for their constituents. Those were empty evenings for the pseudo statesmen. To legislate, to appropriate, or to investigate was no impelling cause or reason for such action. They just liked to sit guietly in their favorite chairs and morally support anything that came along. Invariably some- one would try to railroad a " vote of confi- dence " for some triviality or demand that the senate " go on record " as supporting an organ recital or favoring a ping-pong contest. But the main fault of the senate was not in the members which it had, but rather in the members it had not. Its weakness was its dearth of leaders, of originators, of creators, of thinkers. Unlike its predecessor, the senate had no Fred Hall or John Golay or Gardiner Pollich. Our Leader Henry Flynn was a " good guy, " a " swell kid, " and a " nice fella " — but a student statesman, no. Not only did this year ' s senatorial extroverts outdo them- selves trying to be introverts, but even the introverts ached to be extroverts — and couldn ' t. Sole furor of the year came on the day following the ASSC elections, when Cecile Hallingby, president of the Amazons, nervously stood up, swallowed once or twice, and then cautiously but firmly told her mildly- interested colleagues that the preceding day ' s elections reeked with ballot stuffing, illegal voting, ballot thefts, and disorganized counting. The senators surprised even them- selves when they declared the election void, arranged for a new balloting date, and took steps toward a genuinely honest vote, an event which Troy had not seen for years. 155 Under the guiding hand of that power behind the press which is the Publications Board thrive such editorial endeavors as the Daily Trojan, Wampus, and El Rodeo. The board is made up of editors, business managers, and represent- atives of the faculty and university administration which this year included Professor Roy L. French, Kenneth Stonier, Leo Adams, John Morley, Henry Flynn, and repre- sentatives of the respective publi- cations. It is their authoritative duty to determine policies, impose administrative restrictions, and to recommend to the student senate the appointments of the several editorial and managerial positions on student publications. Seated: Ben Cook, Kenneth Stonier, Prof. Roy French, John Morley, Leo Adams. Standing: Bud Colegrove, Neil Deasy, Charles Carr, Clint Temstrom, Don Sweeney. PUBLICATIONS BOARD [ C [ WOMENS COURTS L ■ To the Judicial Court of the Women ' s Self Government Asso- ciation goes the task of regulating and enforcing the intricate rules which constitute the dos and don ' ts for Trojan women students. Barbara Summers presided over the court ' s proceedings as chief justice during the past year. Fair- ness and impartiality are essential to an efficient judicial body, and the activities of the court during its year in office has proved its high regard for these principles. Regular hearings are conducted at which penalties are imposed for the infrac- tion of any major ruling governing women students. Virginia Conzelman, Ada Kay Nichols, Betty Zeller, Peggy Price, Evelyn Greathouse, Margaret Finlay, Mary Ellen Dudley, Chief Justice Barbara Summers. Seated: Bill Broomiield, Dean Bacon, Sam Schwartz, Ran Hall. Standing: Marvin Moffie, Merle Morris, Jimmy Roberts, Bill Hawkins. Disciplinary as well as advisory in nature is the Men ' s Council, a body of representative undergrad- uates which investigates and tries all cases arising among male students which involve an infringe- ment of the Trojan code of ethics. Increasingly valuable is the help- ing hand extended to new men students by the council, and its perseverance in not only attaining but enforcing its purpose, that of furthering a high standard of gen- eral conduct and scholarship on the campus. Proud of its reputation as a non-political organization, the Men ' s Council is headed by Ran Hall, with Dean Francis M. Bacon and Henry Flynn as ex-officio members. MENS COUNCIL ATHLETIC COUNCIL Seated: Willis Hunter, Arnold Eddy. Standing: Kenyon MacDonald, Dick Elliot, Gail Goodrich, Ed Stevenson, Don McNeil, Bob Smith. " A place for everything, and everything in its place " is the slogan by which the Athletic Council con- ducts its administrative duties. It is the responsibility of this group to care for and dispose of all athletic equipment used by the various teams representing S.C. in the sphere of intercollegiate sports. Headed by Director of Athletics Willis Hunter, his assistant, Leo Adams, senior and junior managers of major sports, and representatives of the athletes, the Council con- cerns itself with policy-making for the entire athletic division, and the awarding of letters, symbols of athletic achievement. RALLY COMMITTEE following a policy of " More pep, More spirit, " brought to the campus outstanding entertainers, dance bands and Hollywood personalities. Knight President Al Corley served as chairman and saw to it that the rallies held interest for all. GREATER UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE is responsible for much of the development the campus has seen in the past year. Proposals for new buildings, extended parking areas and modernizations of exist- ing structures are all discussed by this committee. Michael McBan served as chairman. ELECTIONS COMMISSION has the difficult job of supervising student elections. Due to charges of malpractice at the polls, the general ASSC elections had to be held a second time. Commissioner Dave Keller was responsible for the new voting system used in the second election. AL CORLEY MIKE McBAN DAVE KELLER h I COMMITTEES BILL MARSHALL ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE works in conjunction with the faculty committee in granting charters and classify- ing functions and purposes of all honorary, scholastic and social organizations on the campus. The group was led by Bill Marshall. STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE saw less action than usual this year under Chairman Leonard Mandel. Applications for rooms in the Union building come before this body and space is allocated according to importance. The group is responsible for the smooth functioning of student government. FLYING SQUADRON served as the official campus criers. When announcements were necessary or rallies, dances or other university functions, members of the Squadron went to fraternity and sorority houses to inform them. Bill Flood was responsible for coordinating the group. LEONARD MANDEL BILL FLOOD l: VIRGINIA CONZELMAN MARVIN MOFFIE EDDIE DAVIS RAN HALL rC- EVELYN BARD ELMER HYDE JIM HASTINGS AND HERMAN TAYLOR WOMEN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY COMMITTEE does the same work as the Men ' s Advisory except that they deal only with entering women students. Virginia Conzelman, as chairman, directed her staff of assistants at both registrations. The work of the committee drew compliments from administration officials. NATIONAL STUDENTS FEDERATION OF AMERICA serves as a coordinating body for college campuses all over the country. Its repre- sentative at SC is Marvin Moffie, who works on the exchange of ideas with schools all over the country. Student Body officers are all members of NSFA. COMMUNITY CHEST COMMITTEE is in charge of the annual Community Chest drive on the campus. Eddie Davis led this year ' s group in a drive to beat any previous total, but fell somewhat short of the mark. As in the past, chief contributors were organized groups such as fraternities and sororities. RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE has the tremendous task of coordinating religious efforts on the campus. Without attempting to amalgamate the religions, the conference sponsors round tables and trilogues to foster understanding between the faiths. Ran Hall, the chairman, organized a fine educational program. TAXI DAY COMMITTEE was responsible for the success of SC ' s annual taxi day. Sponsored by WSGA and directed by Evelyn Bard, the committee rounded up buggies, milk trucks, and other generally queer contraptions, charged five cents for rides to 28th St. All money went to the Students Loan Fund. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS COMMITTEE is one of the most important good-will mediums on campus, having as its purpose the fostering of relations and student activities among local and foreign students on campus. Elmer Hyde headed the com- mittee, which lived up to expectations by good service. COORDINATION COMMITTEE as one of the most important organizing groups on campus, serves to coordinate the activities of all other university com- mittees, by setting central standards and policies by which they may function. Herman Taylor and Jim Hastings headed the group. JBL N D H N flflttt PRDF[niONHLS 160 Z N S Women ' s Service Organization President Cecile Hallingby Alis, Bartholomew, Bennison, Borevitz, Brant, Braun, Caron, Coy Culver, Dunn, English, Ferrier, Finlay, Hallingby, Haygood, Herweg Holbrook, Holme, Hooven, James, Laury, L ' Ecluse, Lee, Lisenby McElroy, Moody, Palmer, Peir, Pelta, Rork, Summers, Temple, Young MEMBERS • Kay Alfs, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Ruth Bennison, Mary Borevitz, Mary Lou Braun, Louise Brant, Irma Caron, Barbara Coy, Patricia Culver, Mary Jo Davis, Dorothy Dudley, Velma Dunn, Lorine English, Grace Ferrier, Margaret Finlay, Cecile Hallingby, Jean Haygood, Helen Herweg, Elaine Holbrook, Nancy Holme, lone Hooven, Carol Hover, Marcia James, Jean Laury, Esther L ' Ecluse, Mary Chun Lee, Kay Lisenby, Joanne McElroy, Lynn Moody, Zuma Palm.er, Betty Peir, Henrietta Pelta, Martha Rork, Barbara Summers, June Temple, Kay Young. 161 (K N-I G H T S Men ' s Service Organization Presiden t Al Corley % fiii um Baker, Barton, Cavaney, Cooksey, Cooley, DeMond, Dwiggins, Duzik, Flood Flynn, Foster, Fry, Gilford, Gruys, Hastings, Keller, Kelley, McVann Mandel, Marshall, Mofiie, Myer, Schulte, Simeral, Taylor, Temstrom, Walk MEMBERS • Willidm Baker, Richard Barton, George Bettinger, Richard Caldwell, William Cavaney, Donald Cooksey, Ronald Cooley, Al Corley, Gorton DeMond, John Duzik, Tom Dwiggins, Lester Evans, William Flood, Henry Flynn, Clee Foster, Lloyd Fry, Albert Gifford, Frank Gruys, Rod Hansen, James Hastings, David Keller, Edward Kelley, Leonard Mandel, Art Manella, William Marshall, John Miller, Marvin Moffie, Joe MuUin, Bob Meyer, Robert McVann, Arthur Pugh, Bob Simeral, Richard Steckel, William Schulte, Herman Taylor, James Talcott, Clint Temstrom, William Walk. 162 aTj w Soptibmore Service Organization IRES President Tom Call Bailey, Barraclough, Bendel, Blouin, Call, Campbell, Carlock , Crawford Decker, Dillon, Eddy, Ellis, Friesel, Gortikov. Gripman, Johnstone Keenan, Koontz, Levinson, Lipman, Maxwell, Merson, Naye, Powers Handle, Scott, Shapiro, Solomon, Southland, Wickett, Wilson, Winslow MEMBERS • George Bailey, Jack Barraclouqh, Dick Bendel, Ross Blouin, Tom Call, Harry Campbell, Marvin Carlock, Bert Crawford, Stan Decker, Holland Dillon, Tom Eddy, Eugene Ellis, Bud Fitch, George Friesel, Stan Gortikov, John Gripman, Charles Johnstone, John Keenan, Richard Koontz, Jack Levinson, Tom Lipman, Bill Maxwell, Bob Merson, Jack Naye, Ed Powers, Bob Handle, Jim Heardan, Frank Scott, Marvin Shapiro, Fred Solomon, Ben Southland, Bill Wickett, Bill Wilson, Carleton Winslow. 163 Skull and dagger All-University Men ' s Honorary President Douglas Bothwell Bothwell, Busby, Cavaney, Deasy, Gruys, Keeie, MacBan MacDonald, McNeil, Myer, PoUich, Sieling, Ternstrom MEMBERS • Lisle Adams, Richard Caldwell, Ben Cook, William Coons, Loring Day, Neil Deasy, Thomas Dutcher, Harry Eddy, Frank Gruys, Ran Hall, Payton Jordan, Richard Keefe, Stanley Lagerlof, Michael MacBan, Clifford Royston, Kenneth Sieling, Joe Shell, Harold Smallwood, Harry Smith, Earl Vickery, Burton Weyle, Paul Wolf. GRADUATES • Arthur Alworth, Dr. Van Zant, Dr. Carl Howson, Professor McAllister, Dr. Carleton Rodee, Walter Disney. 164 TAR BOARD National Senior Women ' s Honorary- President Elaine Holbrook Brant, Dove, Hallingby Holbrook, Hobne, James, Svunmers MEMBERS • Louise Brant, Arline Dove, Cecile Hallingby, Elaine Holbrook, Nancy Holme, Marcia James, Barbara Summers. 165 SPOOKS AND SPOKES Junior Women ' s Honorary Society Braun, Cogswell, Conzelman, Dudley, Dunn, Lancaster L ' Ecluse, Moody, Morrison, Morton, Shmaefi, Taylor MEMBERS • Mary Louise Braun, Katherine Cogswell, Virginia Conzelman, Mary Ellen Dudley, Velma Dunn, Laurella Lancaster, Esther L ' Ecluse, Lynn Moody, Esther Morri son, Barbara Morton, Olga Shmaeff, Dixie Taylor. 166 R A B National Profeanjpnal Architecture Fraternity President Harold Olson Becker, Butler, Chambers, Curley, Deasy, Drake Eillingsworth, Lindsay, Olson, Smith, Simms, Van Dyke MEMBERS • William Ainley, Alden Becker, Neil Butler, Robson Chambers, Thomas Curley, Neil Deasy, Gordon Drake, Edward Killings-worth, John Lindsay, Harold Olson, Freeland Simms, Robert Smith, James Van Dyke. 167 SlGMA SIGMA Junior Men ' s Honorary Society President William Marshall Mim mmm. Bing, Duzik, Flynn, Galbraith, Harband, Kalionzes, Keller, Kelley Kravetz, Lawlor, McNeil, MacDonald, Mandel, Marshall, Murphy Myer, Richardson, Sarli, Sieling, Van Buskirk, Van Trawver, Walk MEMBERS • Norman Bing, Ronald Briggs, William Broomfield, Ralph Brosseau, Richard Caldwell, Joeph Causey, Jay Clarke, Al Corley, John Duzik, Henry Flynn, Harold Galbraith, Rodney Hansen, Ralph Harband, Dwight Hudson, Peter Kalionzes, David Keller, Edwin Kelley, Marvin Kravetz, William Lawlor, Arthur Levine, J. Kenyon MacDonald, Don McNeil, Leonard Mandel, William Marshall, Bob Myer, William Murphy, Yube Ostoich, Robert Reed, Louis Richardson, John Rice, Ralph Sarli, William Scott, Harold Sieling, Bob Van Buskirk, Jay Van Trawver, William Walk, Tom Wilde. 168 Ball and chain Honorary Sports Managers Society President J. Kenyon MacDonald Busby, Cody. B. Elliott, D. Elliott Grainger, Halpern McCallister, MacDonald, Mulvey, Shimmin. Smith, Tuttle MEMBERS • William Busby, Albert Butterworth, John Cody, Richard Elliott, Robert Elliott, Herbert Grainger, Marshall Green, Richard Halpern, John Hessick, J. Kenyon MacDonald, Barney Marshall, Steve Nance, Elden Shimmin, Robert Smith, Charles Vogeley, John Tuttle. 169 Alfs, Burnett, Dodds, Dudley, Hambly, Lee Macy, Meredith, Palmer, Pelta, Schrey, Weaver CABINET MEMBERS • Kay Alfs, Ann Burnett, Kay Dodds, Mary Ellen Dudley, Kit Hambly, Sally Kirby, Mary Chun Lee, Marilee Macy, Jean Meredith, Zuma Palmer, Henrietta Pelta, Virginia Schrey, Betty Straughn, Virginia Lee Weaver. 170 -I Gerisch, Gripman, Haiiner, Hartzler, Jordan, Killingsworth Klein, Lipman, Matzke, May, Moody, Olson Simeral, Simms, Trofiey, Venneman, Winckler, Zechmeister ACTIVE MEMBERS • Hugh Behny, Earl Bolton, Mort Brigadier, John Brinegar, Cliff Bronson, Lee Clark, Floyd Cunningham, Harry Copley, Sargent Eissler, Wallace Frasher, Melvin Fenberg, Durwood Funk, Alfred Gerisch, Jack Gillean, John Gripman, James Ginn, Fred Haffner, Guy Halferty, Bob Hosteller, Franklin Jordan, Ed Killingsworth, Herb Klein, Ted Knudsen, Barney Land, Jack Laury, Tom Lipman, Arnold Lieberman, Bill McGowan, Buster Marlines, John May, Paul Miller, George Moody, Daniel Myers, Jiro Oishi, Harold Olson, Ash Orr, Jack Parrent, Neil Rankin, Joseph Shoben, Bob Simeral, S. W. Stoddard, Ted Simms, Bob Sipple, Stanley Sparks, Alex Troffey, Jack Tagawa, Justis Venneman, Reavis Winckler, Gordon Wright, Eugene Zechmeister. 171 Women ' s Literary Society N I A N President Jeanne Sherwood Balderson, Barrow, Cline, Dallwig, Doty, Foster, Hambleton, Herd, Kelley Leslie, Murphy, Olson, Osbom, Paulson, Peterson, Preston, Richards, Rork Savage, Sepulveda, Sherwood, Smith, Stagg, Sturgis, Thompson, Wesson MEMBERS • Jessie Balderson, Janet Barrow, Elizabeth Cline, Aileen Dallwig, Edna Doty, Helen Foster, Betty Hambleton, Elizabeth Herd, Marion Johnson, Kathleen Kelley, Martha Leslie, Catherine Murphy, Ruth Olson, Alice Osbom, Muriel Paulson, Ester Peterson, Janet Preston, Muriel Richards, Martha Rork, June Savage, Patricia Sepulveda, Jeanne Sherwood, Margaret Smith, Mary Stagg, Rosemary Sturgis, Mary Alice Thompson, Edith Wesson. 172 E N A WoxiMBn ' s Literary Society President Patricia Culver Adams, Brant, Brown, Canterbmy, Coman, Crosby. Culver, Dow Ferrero, Haygood, Hickox, Lahfdany, E. Launer, R. Launer, Lloyd, B. Oden M. Oden, Peterson, Riddell, Ross, Sharp, Shevling, Snyder, Tiegs MEMBERS • Audrey Adams, Joan Bellin, Louise Brant, Martha Lee Brown, Barbara Canterbury, Catherine Coman, Margaret Crosby, Patricia Culver, Charlotte Dow, Mary Ferrero, Jean Haygood, Marie Hickox, Rosemary King, Elaine Lackey, Marie Lahfdany, Eunice Launer, Ruth Marie Launer, Floydine Lloyd, Dorothy Nicholson, Betty Oden, Margaret Oden, Doris Peitzke, Antigone Peterson, Patricia Riddell, Bettie Jean Ross, Mary Sharp, Heloise Shevling, Kathryn Snyder, Carol Tiegs. 173 U PHI EPSILON i: Natr al ProfessionaJ Music Sorority President Margarette Walker Cox, Flintham, Hatch, Hirashiki, Howe. Johnson Lewis, Macey, McPhee, Mueller, Rayboume Reed, Reeder, Sisson, Trautwein, Walker MEMBERS • Sumi Akiyama, Alice Aoki, Marguerite Clayton, Virginia Cox, Mary Crowe, Dorothy Flintham, Elizabeth Gilbert, Beryl Hatch, Luella Hinkle, Teru Hirashiki, Minnie Howe, Julia Howell, Edith Johnson, Madge Lewis, Helen Macey, Pearl Macloskey, Esther McPhee, Margaret Muchmore, Annina Mueller, Mary Rayboume, Carolyn Reed, Vera Reeder, Josephine Rehor, Margaret Strong, Alice Sisson, Mary Trautwein, Margarette Walker, Ruth Watanabe, Lillian Wilson, Eloise Smith. 174 Sigma alpha iota President Mildred Presnell Barrow, Bley, Brown, Crotchett, DeMoulin, Engle Hugg, Lund, McAllister, Merrell, Presnell, Ruland Shelbourne. Slack, Sparks, J. Travis, W. Travis, Walton ACTIVES • Ann Archer, Constance Barrow, Esther Bley, Ivonne Brown, Charlotte Bush, Rosalie Coffee, Pantella Engle, Beth Freeman, Thelma Inardi, Leonora Jenkins, Thelma Hugg, Henrietta McAlister, Doris Lund, Frances Merrell, Mildred Presnell, Ruth Pugh, Mary Putnam, Irene Ruland, Kathleen Slack, Julia Sparks, Ellen Thorsen, Jean Travis, Winifred Travis. PLEDGES • Feme Crotchett, Jeannette DeMoulin, Harriet Shelburne, Claudia Walton. 175 B E T Ai Professional Music and Drama Society President Evelyn Greathouse Barlow, Bjorstad, Black, Burnett, Burr, Canterbury, Chenoweth, Cockins Cowgill, Eckert, Elmquisl, Elvin, Goodnow, Greathouse, Hill Johnson, Koontz, Lanterman, Lisenby, Patterson, Pelta, Rush Schaefier, Schwankovsky, Sepulveda, Stanford, Wade, Walder, Walker MEMBERS • Betty Barlow, Lucille Black, Ann Burnett, Patsy Burr, Helen Bjorstad, Barbara Canterbury, Charlene Chenoweth, Martha Cockins, Nina Jane Cowgill, Catherine Eckert, Virginia Elmquist, Wanda Elvin, Angela Goodnow, Evelyn Greathouse, Doris Hill, Edith Johnson, Meredith Lanterman, Ruth Koontz, Kay Lisenby, Josephine Madrid, Madelyn McCallum, Elsie Patterson, Henrietta Pelta, Mary Ann Rush, Virginia Schaeffer, Bettie Schwankovsky, Patricia Sepulveda, Esther Stanford, Jane Walder, Phyllis Walker, Sue Woodruff. 176 PHI M U Lower Division IhJPbic Honorary President Wanda Elvin Bjorstad, Black, Cummock, Elvin Hirashiki, Ostrow, Reed, Tarlow MEMBERS • Helen Bjorstad, Lucille Black, Marjorie Boelkel, Anita Bolkovatz, Edith Cummock, Wanda Elvin, Mary Halsey, Teruko Hirashiki, Lucille Ostrow, Margaret Pattillo, Caroline Reed, Jean Marie Smith, Phyllis Tarlow, Ruth Watanabe. 177 DELTA CHI ■ I I ( Professional Pharmacy Fraternity Balzano, Bevans, Boardman, Bowles, Chase, Clark Crawford, Foster, Jacobson, Kalionzes, Paige Pardee, Plank, Powers, Stadler, Vanderpool MEMBERS • Dario Balzano, William Bevans, Roy Boardman, Elliott Bowles, Jack Chase, Nolan Clark, Douglas Guilbert, Mike Harris, Edward Jacobson, William Jett, Peter Kalionzes, Al Neidboh, Jack Vanderpool. PLEDGES • Robert Adami, Bert Crawford, Don Ferguson, Walter Foster, Frank Homer, George Homer, Harold Paige, Richard Pardee, Amos Plank, Fred Powers, Walter Ruettgers, Carl Stadler, Francis Stumph. 178 (Antidotes Women ' s Pharmacy Society President Frances Fisch Bacon, Baldwin, Birney, Conradi, Fisch, Hama, Kaplan Kirchner, Kobayoshi, Lirette, Mozersky, Nakao, Niemeyer Rawie, Scott, Swain, Tayles, Taylor, Titus MEMBERS • Margaret Airston, Sister Aquina, Virginia Bacon, Gwen Baldwin, Margaret Birney, Elsa Conradi, Helen Dressier, Frances Fisch, Elizabeth Hama, Annette Kaplan, Katherine Kirchner, Setsuko Kobayoshi, Leola Lewis, Sister Elizabeth Lirette, Fay Mozersky, Satsuki Nakao, Marie Niemeyer, Norma Owens, Josephine Rawie, Bonnie Scott, Helen Swain, Dorothy Tayles, Dixie Taylor, June Titus. 179 Barton, Bing, Cody, Duzik, Flynn, Fry, Gifford Kelley, Langleb, Lawlor, McCallister, McNeil, Mandel, Marshall Myer, Schulte, Sieling, Temstrom, Tobin, Van Buskirk MEMBERS • Richard Barton, Norman Bing, Philip Buskirk, John Cody, Albert Corley, Lou Crosby, Jack Dangers, Henry Flynn, Ed Furstman, Lloyd Fry, Al Gifford, Rodney Hansen, Ed Kelley, I. Langleb, Bill Lawlor, Le onard Mandel, Bill Marshall, Mike McBan, Don McCallister, Don McNeil, Merle Morris, Bob Myer, Bill Schulte, Amby Schindler, Charles Severson, Hal Sieling, Harry Smith, Ed Stevenson, Clint Ternstrcm, Jack Tobin, Louis Tarleton, Robert Van Buskirk, George Work, Jack Woodside. 180 i A ETA RHO ional Aviation Fraternity President J. D. Franklin Carr, Elliott, Ford, I. Franklin, L. Franklin, George, Gerisch, M. Goodwin, Gross Hill, Key, Layer, Leslie, Lebolt, MacPhee, Merson, Niemeyer, Palmer Severy, Shapiro, Sheiiler, B. Smith, Teller, Venneman, T. Watson, Wheaton, Wilkins MEMBERS • Helen Amoy, Martin Binion, Lyman Beardsley, Douglas Bothwell, Charles Carr, Marshall Cromwell, Robert Diller, Vernon Elliott, Mitchell Filipowicz, William Flanagan, Lavern Ford, Lucile Franklin, J. D. Franklin, Raleigh George, Alfred Gerisch, Jack Goodwin, Arthur Gross, Robert Hambleton, Dorothy Hill, Earl W. Hill, Maurice Keating, Katharine Key, K. C. Layer, Mary Lyman, Martha Leslie, P. A. Libby, John Lebolt, W. MacPhee, Joe McClellan, Ward Miller, Robert Merson, Michael Modell, Lin Nan, Marie Niemeyer, Raymond Novell, Richard Owen, Elizabeth Palmer, Braxton Rhodes, Perlee Severy, Lawrence Shapiro, Bayard Sheffler, Betty Smith, Edith Smith, Sammy Stoddard, Glen Stewart, Ximeno Tejada, Malcolm Teller, Eugene Tremble, Justin Venneman, Ruth Wheaton, Dewitt Watson, Lois Wilkins. 181 I ALPHA KAPPA PSI National Proiessional Commerce Fraternity President William Waters Bertine, Campbell, Carr, Dillon, Esterline Flynne. Haifner, Lacy, Teller, Waters ACTIVES • Richard Bertine, Charles Carr, Ray Conger, William Esterline, Robert Flynne, Fred Haffner, Lawrence Lacy, Weldon Mansfield, Charles McBeth, William Porter, Malcolm Teller, William Waters. PLEDGES • Harry Campbell, Rolland Dillon, Dwight Hart, Lon Hopwood, Oscar Jensen, Jack Kenney, Roy King. 182 Alpha delta sigma Professional Advertising Fraternity President Charles Neavill Barrett. Burnett, Carr, Cook, DeMond, Keefe, Keller MacKenzie, McCallister, Millhauser, Palmer, Rissman, Townsend, Wright MEMBERS • Seymour Andrews, Ben Barrett, George Burnett, John Butler, Albert Butterworth, Victor Cheslick, George Cook, Gorton DeMond, Dean Ekdahl, Robert Herten, Robert Hurt, Dick Keefe, David Keller, Bob Layng, Orin Lewis, James Lytle, Francis MacKenzie, Don McCallister, Robert Millhauser, Steve Nance, Charles Neavill, George Palmer, David Reed, Arthur Rissman, Don Sweeney, Robert Townsend, Howard Van Orden, Hal Williams, Charles Wright, John Zeigler. 183 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Honorary Scholastic Commerce Fraternity President William Miller Hachten, Hatch, Liggett Miller, Pletke, Summers, Tragerman [j MEMBERS • Prof. William C. Billig, Prof. H. Dean Campbell, Prof. Park J. Ewart, Lee W. Hachten, Roger Hatch, Warren S. Hewitt, William H. Keller, Florence A. Liggett, Prof. Philip McAllister, Dean Reid L. McClung, Francis R. McGee, Arthur Manella, Abbie Mann, William Miller, John E. Nordenson, Roswell Palmer, Marian A. Pletke, Prof. Rex Ragan, Robert Soderberg, Prof. Frank Sparks, Barbara Summers, Marvin Tragerman, Prof. Frederick Woodbridge. 184 Pi kappa SIGMA NatiQnal Professional Education Sorority President Jean Haygood Baker, Berry, Carter, Haygood, Hecht House, Johnson, Lenard, Mains, Norman Owen, Patterson, Peir, Simmons, Zaninovich MEMBERS • Althea Baker, Joyce Berry, Margaret Carter, Jean Haygood, Helen Hecht, Jeanne House, Helen Johnson, Kathryn Knudson, Margaret Lenard, Claira Mains, Margaret Norman, Marguerite Owen, Elsie Patterson, Betty Peir, Marjorie Simmons, Mary Zaninovich. 185 I Alpha EPSiLON DELTA Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity President Robert Sedgwick Bcirton, Borel, Langmade, McVann Paschall, Reimberg, Roberts, Tweedy MEMBERS • Richard Barton, Jack Borel, Karl Haase, Eugene Huntley, Charles Langmade, Robert McVann, Loren Miller, Jack Paschall, Martin Reimberg, James Roberts, Robert Sedgwick, William Thompson, Don Tweedy. I 186 Eta kappa nu Schol {|tic Electrical Engineering Honorary President Henry Dietze Dietze, Hamilton, Maxwell Mcllroy, Moorhead, Schmid, Strawn MEMBERS • Henry Dietze, John Hamilton, Robert Herman, John Maxwell, Jack Mcllroy, George Moorhead, Robert Schmid, George Strawn. 187 l: Pi SIGMA ALPHA Natiaoal Political Science Fraternity President Byron Schwartz Baldoria, Biscailuz, Chamberlin, Colden. Eberhard, Hendsch LeVine, Lipman, McCallister, Rippe, Rogers, C. Ross W. Ross, Schwartz, Tobin, Trope, Van Buskirk, Vega MEMBERS • Clifford Amsden, Ramona Baker, Pedro Baldoria, Elbert Berry, Eugene Biscailuz, Warren Biscailuz, Donald Bootsma, F. E. Cham berlin, Nellie Clark, Charles J. Colden, Jr., O. W. E. Cook, Joseph M. Cormack, Betty Eberhard, Robert Feder, Roy French, Dave Goldberg, Everett Gray, William G. Hale, Fred Hall, Pierson M. Hall, Wendell Hansen, J. Eugene Harley, George M. Hatfield, Shirley Hendsch, W. Ballentine Henley, George C. Hoffman, Alden Jackson, Annette LeVine, Thomas Lipman, Roy L. Malcolm, Fritzi Martin, Don McCallister, Daniel McNeil, James Merritt, James Murray, Allan Nichols, Nick Pappas, John Pfiffner, Henry Reining, Joyce Rippe, Clinton Rodda, Carleton Rodee, Joseph Rogers, Claude Ross, Winton Ross, Robert Ryan, Byron Schwartz, George Scofield, Harry Scovill, William Sheehan, Caryl Sheldon, Caryl G. Sheldon, Jack Slattery, Albert Stephens, Lloyd Taber, Grafton Tanquary, Ira Thompson, Jack Tobin, Eugene Trope, Robert Van Buskirk, Benjamin Vega, R. B. von KleinSmid, Carl Wartchow, Earl Westover, Libby Zifkin. L i 188 r Delta phi epsilon Foreign Service Fraternity President lames Sexton Baird, Blanke, Chamberlin, Hesser, Lewis Long, Perkins, Ross, Schaeffer, Sexton Shivel, J. Taylor, R. Taylor, Warden, Watson MEMBERS • Roger W. Anderson, Maurice E. Baird, Jr., Ross R. Berkes, Harold E. Blanke, F. Ellsworth Chamberlin, Edgar L. Hesser, Gordon Lewis, Maurice R. Long, G. Wesley Mieras, Francis C. Perkins, Claude G. Ross, Robert D. Ryan, Wendell K. G. Schaeffer, George B. Scofield, James L. Sexton, Glen L. Shivel, Jr., John F. Taylor, Ray F. Taylor, William R. Warden, Theodore P. Watson. 189 Tau Kappa alpha Nathmal Proiessiona Forensic Fraternity President Graham Sheldon L. Eberhard, Greathouse, Holme, Tobin, Van Buskirk MEMBERS • Nellie Clark, Floyd Cunningham, Thomas Dutcher, Betty Eberhard, Nancy Holme, Clifford Royston, Graham Sheldon, Lloyd Taber, Robert Van Buskirk. PLEDGES • Talmadge Burke, Marjorie Carter, Evelyn Greathouse, Gordon Jeffers, Betty Jo Morrison, Richard Richards, Max Schultsmeyer, Jack Tobin. 190 r Zeta phi eta National Dramatics Sorority o President Julia Wessenberg Danforth, Edwards, Fredendall, Grant, Hecht Helman, Jean, Kassapian, Lindstrom, Lloyd Meredith, Powers, Thompson, Wessenberg, Wilson MEMBERS • Joyce Ailringer, Beth Dines, Elizabeth Danforth, Penny Edwards, Dorothy Fredendall, Margaret Gallentine, Helen Grant, Margaret Heiman, Paula Jean, Serene Kassapian, Helen Hecht, Muriel Lindstrom, Jean Meredith, Jean Powers, Mary Jean Lloyd, Nancy Thompson, Julia Wessenberg, Phyllis Wilson. 191 DELft PHI DELTA Hon aternity President Freeland Simms Brehm, Fitzgerrell, Kane, Killingsworth, Lloyd Mayer, Simms, Snavely, Temstrom, Zakian [ MEMBERS • Dorothy Brehm, Peggy Fitzgerrell, Mary Kane, Edward Killingsworth, Mary Jean Lloyd, Robert Mayer, Freeland Simms, Richard Snavely, Clinton Temstrom, Margaret Tompkins, Steve Zakian. f 192 [J n THETA SIGMA PHI Professional Journalism Sorority President Cecile Hallingby Brant, Hallingby, Hartzog, Holbrook, Hooven L ' Ecluse, O ' Brien, Tiegs, Winner MEMBERS • Louise Brant, Louise Denny, Cecile Hallingby, Hazel Hartzog, Elaine Holbrook, lone Hooven, Esther Josephson, Esther L ' Ecluse, Winifred O ' Brien, Carol Tiegs, Ruth Winner. 193 Lambdakappasigma Professional Pharmacy Sorority MEMBERS • Margaret Airston, Gwen Baldwin, Virginia Bacon, Elsa Conradi, Katherine Kirchner, Marie Niemeyer, Bonnia Scott, Dorothy Tayles. 194 DELTA PSI KAPPA Professional Physical Education Sorority President Elizabeth Martin Amar, Bradish, Dunn, lUingworth, lohnson, L ' Ecluse E. Martin, H. Martin. Myers, Peir, Pezet, Williams MEMBERS • Beatrice Amar, Betty Bradish, Velma Dunn, Prue Illingworth, Helen Johnson, Esther L ' Ecluse, Betsy Martin, Helen Martin, Dorothy Myers, Elizabeth Pair, Eleonora Pezet, Emily Schwarzer, Frances Williams. 195 Delta kappa alpha Cohen, Conley, Minton Neal, Purinton, Taylor MEMBERS • Whitney Alexander, Stanley Cohen, James A. Conley, William Figge, Robert Minton, Richard O. Neal, Robert Purinton, Robert Taylor. 196 C H I Honorary Scholastic Pharmacy Society President Norman Siskel Balzano, Berman, Chase, Jones, Kawamoto, Komae, Kobayoshi Lirette, Mayo, Powers, Ries, Siskel. Vanderpool MEMBERS • Dario Balzano, David Berman, Jack Chase, Thomas Jones, Kiyomi Kawamoto, Ryo Komae, Setsuko Kobayoshi Sister Ehzabeth M. Lirette, Thomas Mayo, Fred Powers, Warren Ries, Norman Siskel, Jack Vanderpool. 197 THETA Anderson, Fibiger, Fontaine, Foster, Haime, Hallinan, Haivlhorne, Hemmrich Hickox, Kuykendall, Lahfdany, McAfee, McCormick, Millak, Newcomb, Putney Reynolds, Shelton, Shonerd, Taylor, Temple, Travis, Warren MEMBERS • June Anderson, Helen Fibiger, Estelle Fontaine, Ruth Foster, Mary Alice Haime, Colette Hallinan, Natalie Hawthorne, Hildegarde Hemmrich, Marie Hickox, Helen Kuykendall, Marie Lahfdany, Frederica McAfee, Billie McCormick, Madge Millak, Jane Newcomb, Dorothy Ogle, Corah Putney, Yvonne Reynolds, Patricia Shelton, Doris Shonerd, Lucille Taylor, June Temple, Jean Travis, Rosemary Warren. 198 [ Alpha kappa gamma Dental Hygiene Sorority President Vernette Pearson Brower, Foster, Householder, Hutchinson, Ingram, Kaech McLaughlin, Meyer, Pearson, Shimmin, Summers, Thompson MEMBERS • Ann Brower, Mary Carpenter, Helen Foster, Margaret Householder, Ethel Hutchinson, Josephine Ingram, Virginia Kaech, Catherine Law, Martha McLaughlin, Margaret Meyer, Vernette Pearson, Jacketta Shimmin, Dorothy Summers, Sarah Thompson. 199 Delta sigma delta Professional Dentistry Fraternity h 4 m m t m t C4 4i4iritllif Bendel, Chaffer, Connolly. Cooksey, Cser, Cummins, Davis. Dryden, Eberlein Fraser, Funk, Galbraith, Glade, Grosso, B. Haines, L. Haines, Haisch Hansen, Jones, Lawlor, Lewarton, Lusby, G. MUler, M. Miller, Neblett Racek, Ransom, Reitz, Richardson, Sievers, Smith, Soules, Zeitsoif 1 r MEMBERS • William Bendel, Robert L. Chaffer, Joe Connolly, Don C. Cooksey, Ernest J. Cser, James Cummins, Carl A. Davis, Morton F. Dryden, Harry Eberlein, David G. Fraser, Dean C. Funk, Hal Galbraith, Fred R. Glade, Fred Grosso, Benjamin H. Haines, Lee E. Haines, Howard Haisch, Louis S. Hansen, Stewart Jones, William Lawlor, Alvin Lewarton, Donald Lusby, Gordon L. Miller, Milton Miller, William E. Neblett, Scott H. Racek, Eugene Ransom, Robert H. Reese, Henry E. Reitz, Glenn Richardson, Robert Sievers, Robert E. Smith, Robert Soules, Phil R. Zeitsoff. 200 Alpha tau epsilon Honorary Dentistry Fraternity President William Coon Adams, Bart, Buck, Bulpitt, Coon, Croft, Crossland, Cser, Duzik Glade, Grosso, Haines, Harband, Jones, Kaufman, Lee, Losey G. Miller, J. Miller, Murphy, Page, Phillips, Racek, Reitz, Revell Richardson, Shank, Spring, Strang, Sumnicht, Wallace, Woodard, Wright MEMBERS • Lisle J. Adams, Jack Bart, John Buck, Edward Bulpitt, William Coon, Reginald B. Croft, Robert Crossland, Ernest Cser, John Duzik, Fred Glade, Fred Grosso, Benjamin Haines, Ralph Harband, Stewart Jones, Wilbur Kaufman, Robert Lee, Frank J. Losey, Gordon Miller, Jack Miller, John W. Murphy, Joseph P. Page, Stanley Phillips, Scott Racek, Henry Reitz, John H. Revell, Louis Richardson, C. D. Shank, William J. Spring, Schuyler Strang, Russell Sumnic ht, Pete K. Thomas, Oliver Wallace, William Woodard, Lloyd Wright. 201 Phi beta kappa National Scholastic Fraternity President Ralph T. Flewelling Founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary Epsilon of California Chapter established at the University of Southern California in 1929 OFFICERS FOR 1938-39 John G. Hill, First Vice-President; Kenneth Bissell, Second Vice-President; H. C. Willett, Secretary; Clinton H. Thienes, Treasurer. ELECTED FROM CLASS OF 1938 Edna V. Lane, Carl J. Kuehnert, W. Clenton Holt, Alice Burger, John Ford Golay, Frederick Gros, Arthur Knodel, Harold L. Weeks, Mary Jane Gillan, Robert Culbertson, Mary J. Ellis, Herman Weiner, Florence W. Wood, Louise Weitbrecht, Virginia Hammond, Glorya D. Curran, Ramona M. Baker, Lutie Lee White, Lillian F. Palmberg, Ella E. Dodge, Stirling D. Silliphant, Frances Carol Stultz, Stanleigh Erler, John C. Brunner, Betty Eberhard, Mary Springer, Mary L. McAvoy, Jeanne D. McRoberts, Virginia B. Evans, Kathryn Ann Mundell, Melvin F. Schubert, Edythe B. Meaux. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1939 Ruth Watanabe, Dan W. Kaufman, Cornelius Haggard, Omar Lee Hartzler, Robert M. Crawford, Edna Lenore Berry, Thomas H. Dutcher, Elaine Holbrook, William G. Randall, Marion Esther Chovan, John Thomas Hanna, Brooke von Falkenstein, James M. Crowe, Jane de Lange Lewis, Ernest Haggard, Cora C. Reed. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1940 Helen A. Veselich, Kenneth D. Roose, Kenneth M. Sieling, Elizabetth Selzer, Kathleen M. Schneider. ELECTED FROM THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Jonathan Ladd. ELECTED FROM THE ALUMNI Lois Adams Eade ' 23, Guy S. Claire ' 23, Alice King White ' 23, Murray H. Leiffer ' 23, Dr. Harold L. Mason ' 23, James Mussatti ' 23, Ardys R. Cairncross ' 23, Clifford M. Smith ' 23, Clinton S. Smith ' 23, Edith G. Wilson ' 23. Further elections from the Graduate School and from the class of 1940 will be made before the end of the current academic year. 202 V PHI KAPPA PHI National Scholastic Fraternity President Reid L. McClung Founded in 1897 at the University of Maine The University of Southern California Chapter was established in 1924 OFFICERS FOR 1938-39 Dr. Catherine V. Beers, Vice-President; Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, Secretary; Dean Laird J. Stabler, Treasurer. ELECTED FROM THE UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT BODY Casper Peter Beck, Edna Leonore Berry, Elsie B. Booth, Richard Michael Caldwell, Marion Esther Chovan, George Joseph Cole, Aileen Dallwig, Edna Davis, James Lawless DeSouza, Helen Hale Dewey, Theodore Roosevelt Gabrielson, Vincent Perry Guinn, Cornelius Paul Haggard, Betty Louise Hambleton, John Thomas Hanna, Omar Lee Hartzler, Roger Wesley Hatch, Jean Haygood, Teruko Hirashiki, Nancy Jane Holme, Prue Merritt Illingworth, Dan Kaufmann, Mary Katherine Killian, Arilla Eunice King, Carl John Kuehnert, Eleanor Wooley Lee, Florence Ann Liggett, Ella M. Lutzenberger, Marion Lee Magnuson, Arthur Manella, Abbie Mann, William Clark Miller, George J. Pale, Marion Pletke, Josephine Wilkes Racek, John Ramon Ramirez, William G. Randall, Wendell Karl G. Schaeffer, Beth Gladys Schramm, Charles Franklin Severson, John Amherst Sexson, Evelyn D. Shalda, Desmond Mohler Smith, Robert Soderberg, Barbara Jane Summers, Carol Lois Tiegs, Chester Benson Vernon, Marjorie Harriet Walker, Mary Jo Walling. 203 i Filipino TROJAN CLUB Filipino Student CI Aliado, Baldoria, Blanco, Coloma, Dellota, De Los Reyes, Librando Mangapit, Marquez, Micu, Palacpac, Pascua, Querubin Rania, A. Santos, Augustin Santos, S. Santos, Satumino, Taboiunda J MEMBERS • R. R. Alcala, Theodore Aliado, Pedro Baldoria, Eugenio Blanco, S. Calliado, Casiano Caloma, F. Castanieta, B. Catapusan, S. Carpus, Melecio Dellota, Jose De Los Reyes, A. Factora, A. Fario, A. Figueroa, F. Florena, B. Gonzaga, Fedelino Librando, Doming Mangapit, Faustino Marquez, Gregorio Micu, Leoncio Palacpac, Sinforoso Pascua, Silvestri Querubin, Mariano Rania, Alfonso Santos, Augustin Santos, Sylvester Santos, Eligio Satumino, B. Sero, Pedro Tabofunda, D. F. Talentina. ADVISORS • Dr. Lota, Dr. Thompson. 204 PHI SIGMA Honorary Biology Society President Nathan Carl OFFICERS FOR 1938-1939 Ura Jensen, Vice President; Elaine Adams, Secretary; James L. Aiken, Treasurer. MEMBERS • Elaine Adams, James L. Aiken, W. H. Arnold, Granville Ashcraft, C. O. Bailey, Carolyn E. Barnes, Rena Barnett, Virginia Beanfield, Blanche Bobbitt, Eva Brooks, J. Stanley Erode, F. M. Buel, Nathan E. Carl, Frances Cramer, Maxwell Carl, John Comstock, N. Ellen Denning, Mary Jo Davis, Helen Eastman, Francis H. Elmore, Fenton Feeney, G. F. Ford, John S . Garth, Adelle Gladden, H. S. Goldin, Roderick Gravelle, Adele Grant, Lena Higgins, L. E. Hoffman, Ruth Huff, Aaron D. Jensen, Ura T. Jensen, Martha Jane Johnson, Mary Belle Johnson, Robert Knowles, Florence F. Landry, Eunice Launer, Valoris Layne, Charles Lockhart, Archie MacLean, Margaret Mahan, Erwin Miller, Rudolph Miller, Jr., Harold Mitchell, Louise A. Mohn, William Newman, Jack Rempel, Robert Rutherford, Eleanor Seymour, J. F. Sheldon, Grant N. Smith, Marion S. Vary, Mildred Winn, John Allen Wilson, C. L. Wright, Minnie Young, Lyna Young. FACULTY MEMBERS • Francis Marsh Baldwin, Catherine Virginia Beers, Tema Clare, Howard De Forest, Bruce Magill Harrison, George Rufus Johnstone. 205 Aeneas hall Men Residence Hall President Sam Schwartz Front row, left to right: Lacy, Schwartz, Ross, Mrs. Massey, Molstrom, Dr. Bacon, Crow, Conser. Second row: Paschal, Langmade, Wahlberg, Gates, Hopwood, Gulick, Purinton. Third row: Smith, Snell, Lee, Miller, Phelps, O ' Neill, Warren. Fourth row: Ortega, Meinhold, Snyder, Harmon, Slater, Roth, Smith, Atterbury, Quesnell, Pope, Poole, Reece, Gray, Dominick. Fifth row: Coffee, Martin, deSouza, Dalaby, LaCroix, Knox, Bellis, Moore, Anderson, McKenzie, Farmer, Wiegand, Speaker, Gunn, Sheldon, Lindsay, Nielson, Perkins. Last row: Casebier, Drendel, Schoenberner, Peal, Guber, Williams, Johnson, Conover. Lebolt, Witt, Booth, Capen, Miano. RESIDENTS • Hayao Abe, Harry Anderson, John Bailey, William Bell, Robert Bellis, George Buck, Charles Burbach, William Burke, C. E. Casebier, Cecil Casebier, Arnold Claman, Henry Coffee, Russell Coleman, Tiny Conover, Britt Dalby, James de Souza, Don Dickinson, John Dominick, Floyd Drendel, Tom Dwiggins, Herbert Farmer, Robert Franklin, Norman Glasband, Seymour Gomberg, Theodore Gray, Ben Gulick, Kenneth Gunn, Kenneth Habadier, Robert Harmon, Rudy Hartman, John Harvey, Bob Hersey, Lon Hopwood, Robert Hurt, David Johnson, Roy Kaprielian, Louis Katz, John King, George Kirkham, Walter Knox, Robert La Croix, Lawrence Lacy, Charles Langmade, John Lebolt, Hampton Lee, Kenneth Lewis, Edward Lindsay, John McConnell, Francis McKenzie, Billy Martin, Dumont Meinhold, Melvin Miano, Albert Miller, Harold Molstrom, William Moore, Robert Morris, William Nelson, Freeman Overby, Jack Paschall, Marshall Peal, James Peacock, Frank Perkins, Jack Phelps, Richard Poole, Robert Purinton, Herman Reece, Saul Ross, Martin Roth, Williard Saucerman, Lee Schmidt, Robert Schoenberner, Sam Schwartz, John Shayman, Lynn Sherrill, Leo Sklar, Robert Slater, Robert Speaker, Albert Spencer, Clayton Sturdevant, John Swartley, Leon Szura, Robert Taylor, Myron Thompson, Milton Valois, John Wahlberg, William Warren, Harry West, Dan Wiegand, Robert Williams, Norvall Witt, Ross Wylie, John Zelezny. 206 VON KLEINSMID HALL Women ' s Residence Hall President Evelyn Greathouse Front row, left to right: Walder, Boone, Orsbome, Ryan, Miller, Greathouse, Enos. Second row: Olcott, Bailey, Levy, Gower, Weber, Marzo, Maynard. Third row: Haygood, Paschall, Eshenbaugh, Rosson, Corbett, Koppe, Doty, Munger. Fourth row: Davies, Lund, Fudie, Herd. Fifth row: Crane, Martin, Taylor, Abbot, Sturgis. Sixth row: Prosser, Duncan, Brown, Kirk, Wood. Cooper, Stone. Last row: Van Wyck, Kesslar, Briere, Olson, Lykken, Franklin. RESIDENTS • Deborah Abbot, Carol Ambrosier, Frances Bailey, Virginia Billhardt, Barbara Bird, Willa Boone, Dorothy Briere, Juiel Brown, Charlotte Browning, Alice Burger, Anabel Burns, Betty Britton, Bertha Baer, Margie Cone, Ada Cooper, Jeannette Corbett, Florence Coret, Juanita Crane, Lorraine Crouthamel, Dorothy Davies, loan Dilson, Edna Doty, Charlotte Dugdale, La Vira Duncan, Virginia Dunham, Betty Dunlap, Jean Dodds, Marion Elstad, Katherine Enos, Florence Eshenbaugh, Shirley Felsen, Margaret Finlay, Lucille Franklin, Jacqueline Gilbert, Estelle Gilliland, Mary Gower, Beatrice Granas, Lillian Hall, Dora Hale, Muriel Harding, Kay Hastings, Margaret Heimann, Elizabeth Herd, Jeannette Hollingsworth, Betty Howard, Barbara Hurt, Betti Jacobson, Edith Johnson, Jean Johnstone, Rosemary Kraemer, Bertha Kalm, Rosemary Kesslar, Marjorie Kerr, Virginia Koppe, Betty King, Marie Lahfdany, Hermina Levy, Vivian Lindelow, Doris Lund, Jane Lykken, Isabelle Lupton, Ann McCutcheon, Vada McCrery, Jereann McDougal, Vivian Mankey, Doris Martin, Shirley Martin, Constance Marsili, Agnes Marzo, Dorothy Maynard, Marcia Miller, Virginia Montgomery, Corrine Munger, Catherine Murphy, Helen Mindlin, Lael Olcott, Peggy Olson, Ruth Olson, Alice Orsbome, Margaret Pattillo, Harriet Phibbs, Betty Prosser, Dorothy Quenell, Muriel Richards, Mary Ristow, Patricia Rosson, Reena Ryan, Betty Sybilrud, Kathleen Schneider, Jeanne Schulman, Harriet Shellburne, Lois Smith, Ruth Smith, Betty Stone, Rosemary Sturgis, Betty Stewart, Beverly Taylor, Jane Vickers, Dorothy Vohs, Florence Wagner, Jane Walder, Luella Weaver, Hazel Weber, Peggy Wood, Margaret Ziegler. 207 JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB Japanese Student Club President Joe Abe Sitting, Front Row: Tom Uragami, Tom Hayakawa. Second Row: George Yasukochi, George Yokoyama, Joe Abe, Prof. Ken Nakazawa, George Fujii. Third F Row: Eiki Matsui, Jiro Oishi, Kunio Ono, Mitsuo Mozaki. Standing: Iwao Masuoka, L| Akiko Matsui, Setsuko Kobayoshi, Mary Yoshimura. MEMBERS • Kazumi Adachi, Joe Abe, Richard Akutagawa, Kazuo Aria, Carol Akeda, George Chida, Charles Fujisaki, Tadashi Fujisaki, Tom Hifumi, Kazuo Hosaka, Tom Kayakawa, Teruko Hirashiki, Albert Hatakeyama, Chiyeko Ishikawa, Ruby Imoto, Yukio Kako, Kiyomi Kawamoto, George Kawamoto, Michael Kodani, Ryo Komae, Setsuko Kobayoshi, Fred Koyama, Miyo Kikuchi, Robert Kinoshita, S. Kagawa, Alex Morita, Iwao Matsuoka, Lily Matsushige, Edward Marihara, Akiko Matsui, Yeiki Matsui, Shig Masuoka, Dorothy Numamoto, Susomo Nikaido, Satsuki Nadao, Thomas Nakashima, Mits Nozaki, Osama Ogata, Kunio Ono, Yutako Ozumi, Jiro Oishi, Obo Sakaguchi, Kiyoshi Sonoda, Dave Sakamoto, Naoshi Suzuki, Kunihiko Seki, Elton Sakamoto, Fukashi Tanaka, Hideo Takeyama, Tok Tezuka, Mary Takaki, Henry Tayama, Billy Takahashi, Jack Tagawa, Tom Uragami, Ken Uyesegui, George Yasukochi, Mary Yoshimura, Isamu Yomashita, George Yokoyama. 208 m i ' liSt ' ' • .1,1 lt««i - V OS • " " JJ t « li»« ' X thv €»!• " " ««•« (M» Il «! . i« P« " « piri «-•» " " " 4 i?l lif« ' prirt«»P flfO. itr« tK« ihi y D. ,1 € iriii " io li-9 ' ' €lr« ai« fit«- ' tl»« fro» lite ..M h • ill « r forfl ' r The Carillon tower of Mudd Hall rises high above the campus. The sunny steps of Old College. Valiant " Tommy Trojan " is overshadowed by the tower of the Administration Building. The Law School window gives a shimmery effect to Science Building. 213 i i 214 • Deep afternoon shadows fall over Doheny Memorial Library. • The patio in the Student Union looks invitingly cool. — Looking across Alumni Park at the Administra- S tion Building. ■ The morning sun hits the inside court of the Gym Building. 215 216 A colorful corner of Doheny ' s patio. Mudd ' s patio is spattered by the shadows of overhanging trees. The arched entrance to Bovard Auditorium. The afternoon sun illuminates the face of the Gymnasium. 217 m % h I ley earns his place in Trojanalities because of his outstanding service and initiative as president of the Trojan Knights, and his typically Trojan personality and good nature. allingby truly the all- ' round Trojan coed, has never failed to be a leader in any organization she joined. President of Amazons, Trojan women ' s editor, W.A.A. president are only a few of her laurels. with a personality as bright as her hair, earns her place in the Trojan hall of fame not only as president of W.S.G.A., but as one of the most pleasant, unassuming " big shots " on campus. I p H 1 H - ' ' .irv P l p ' HH p.- n all handsome, affable, earns his popularity not only through personal pleasant- ness, but through service as captain of the gym team, and chairman of the University religious conference. president of Panhellenic, four-star coed, combines charm, looks, grace, and extensive activities to merit her place as a Trojanality. Not just lovely, but a real person is Marcia. i as the tall, good-looking, president of the College of Commerce, is not only a definite campus personality, and one of the best-liked seniors, but a real friend to those who best know him. J . i m - A ea J ti t ch ii 229 Comparatively simple is the lot of the football player with his naive training and Saturday afternoon scampering on the greensward as compared with the life of the hardwork- ing rooter. The rooter must arrive early, broil in the sun, strain his eyes at the minute figures with the undistinguishable numbers, arouse himself in a cheer when it has become apparent that a cheer is the consensus of opinion, make pretty pictures for the stands across the way with cards, and straggle home in the traffic with adenoids and tonsils in all probability ruined forever. Not satisfied with their easy tasks, the footballers force the suffering rooter to travel all over the State. This year Joe Rooter traveled to Palo Alto and the Palace Hotel to witness the Stanford fracas. Joe lost eighteen hours sleep and some thirty dollars on this deal. 230 Insult to injury came when Joe had to pilgrimage to Pasadena for the Rose Bowl epic. He was left permanently limp when Mr. Jones officially recognized Mr. Nave with 50 seconds to go. All Joe has for his pains is a dirty rooters cap, a piece of blood-stained goal post, and an empty student book. FOOTBALL v■ ■ m ' ' ' ' ' L. Siaufl Thanksgiving Day dawned bright and clear to herald the UCLA game and the Freshman-Sophomore brawl. At 1 1 :00 o ' clock the stands were filling with those anxious to see the fresh greenies and the faded greenies take each other apart in a methodical if not enthusiastic fashion. Mr. Eddy ' s coliseum turf was torn up nicely as the classes of ' 41 and ' 42 (at least twenty of each) made faces at each other. The pushball event went on for hours with the gracious frosh finally giving the whole thing up. The egually courteous Sophs declined the sandbag event and a draw was declared. The sophs eventually manuevered a political win and the frosh rose as one man to cry, " we wuz robbed! " Rosemary Livingstone and Florence White were the gueens for the frosh and sophs respectively. The sophs got the cup and the frosh threw away their non-existent dinks. Another grunt and groan struggle passes. Ho hum! m From 9:50 until 10:25, Trojans slow down the dizzy pace of classes to look about them to see that: 1. Vacation is far away, 2. Ten week ' s exams are close, 3. Bill finally hung his pin, 4. Who is voting for who and why. It is this time that is devoted to cokes and politics, depending whether you hibernate in the Union or on University Island. It is also an excellent time to cram for quizzes and see the dean about cinch cards. Casual or intense, social or political, only the Trojan knows how indispensable is the short pause in the daily routine. It is at this time that most of the friendships are made — and broken in Troy. Liberty, where is thy sting? I 234 C A M P U CHAPEL HOUR FAMASTIC 239 OiHiA As the caravan of seniors follows the line of faculty over the rim of the coliseum and down into the green-turfed field, they are turning their backs for the last time on the school campus and all the nostalgic memories it holds. Walking the long last mile in measured tread, these same seniors are climaxing four years of struggle, self sacrifice, and happy times. When they retrace their steps over the rim, they are no longer Trojans, but alumni. Bon Voyage! 240 i JUNIORS Head man in the Junior class is Prexy Dick Barton, at top; student and varsity footballer, Phil Caspar; genial Bill Cavaney, Trojan Knight; of basketball fame is Tom McGarvin. Hm TalcotI avoids the library tactfully; Pi Phi ' s pride and joy, Virginia Conzelman; Dee Gee ' s girl of many activities is Barbara Morton. tlCtt f ■Ml v ¥ JUNIOR COUNCIL Front Row: Dave Marks, Bill Shulte. Jim Hastings, Merle Morris, Velma Dunn. Second Row: (seated) Barbara Canterbury, Margaret Findlay, Mary Lou Braun, Helen Lee HechI, Mary Ellen Dudley, Barbara Morton, Evelyn Bard, Olga Shmaef. Third Row: Ruth Bennison, Helen Herweg, Al Gilford, Dick Barton, Herman Taylor, Molly Abbott, Kay Cogswell. Fourth Row: (standing) Jean Frampton, Esther Morrison, Dick Mitler. Julie Zarchin, Bob Herton, Ashley Orr, Bob McVann, Harry Smith, Ted Tyler, Jack Gillean. Mike MacBan, Art Pugh, Bob Wambsgans, Clayton Tidyman, Floyd Cunningham, Bob Ewing, Mike Modell, Bill Baker. Across the top. it ' s Sig Ep ' s Bill Schulte and Kappa Sig ' s Bill Baker, both Trojan Knights; Betty Selzer of the ADPi clan listens avidly while Mike MacBan points out something or other; Career Girl Helen Herweg; Hermie Taylor, Phi Tau ' s junior Knight. It ' s all very amusing to Bill Flood, White Hope of PiKA; Assistant Editor Jimmy Roberts is a rabbit-puncher by avocation; Ail-American running guard, Harry Smith; Art Pugh settles the political situation with some cronies, while keeping an eye on Mary Ellen Dudley in the neighboring picture; Al Gifiord of Zela Beta Tau has accumulated quite an audience. [ " • fc4. JUNIORS According to the Junior Class, the Junior Class is the best, the most successful, the most active class on campus. A glance at its varied accomplishments does not permit a complete denial of such self-estimation. In every field of activity within the complicated circle of events which make up S.C. student life, the juniors are well represented. In keeping with its appointed aim to sponsor the Junior Prom instead of being sponsored by it, the class council, with Dick Barton at the helm, has held several discussion meetings with the group from ' cross-town. These get-togethers are all in the spirit of good sportsmanship and the promotion of a feeling of friendly rivalry between the two institutions. March 24th the brow-beaten Prom went off with ungualified success, with Bill Flood calling signals from the chairman ' s box. 245 Delta Gamma claims Belly Shannon; Sigma Nus Frank Scott, the Man with a Future; two promising young careerists. Peggy Price of Thela and Kit Hambly, Pi Phi; John Gripman. Sophomore Presi- dent; Tom Lipman communes with some- thing very scientiiic; Stan Decker, polo- playing Delta Chi; Chuck Johnstone, Kappa Sig ' s popular Squire. The sophomore class counts among its number some of the student body ' s whitest hopes for success in the academic, pohtical, athletic, and social whirl of campus activities. Preceding the Notre Dame football contest, the second-year boys showed their heels to the contending freshmen and brought home the traditional trophy, symbolic of sophomore supremacy. The inter- class track meet found them trailing the seniors by a narrow margin to win the second place honors. The council, under the executive direction of Proxy John Gripman, is made up of 34 members, including a representative from each Greek stronghold and several non-orgs. These bright morning faces belong to Cecelia Dickason and Betty Tronsen. respectively; Phi Psi ' s all-around athlete. Bob Peoples; Tom Call is the leader of the Trojan Squires; ADPi ' s debater, Mildred Eberhard; Alpha Chi Emmons who, with Sig Ep Bill Walk, won the " Lucky Couple " contest; Jean Meredith, Daily Trojan and El Rodeo scribe; the sophomore council meets for a picture; below: Daily Trojan bright- light, Stan Gortikov; Sig Ep ' s everlasting pledge Bill Cook. SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN 248 This year ' s Freshman class made an early bid for recognition beyond that usually afforded Trojan neophytes when they supported Dona Bray as a candi- date for the class presidency. Although defeated by D wight Hart in the final elections, Dona dealt a telling blow to the time- honored precedent that a woman student is not eligible for the office. On the athletic field, the Frosh footballers came through a difficult season with only one defeat on the record; Freshman tracksters showed ability to carry the Varsity torch next year. Sister Act: Dorothy and June Hepp; Sig Ep ' s Randy Brown; Blonde bombshell. Dona Bray; Tom Gabberl, Delta Chi; Doris Mae Huck. Pi Phi glamour girl; Winnie Clare, scandal-monger of Trixie Trojan, at top. M ■■■ A r m DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS WILLIS O. HUNTER ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS LEO ADAMS DIRECTOR OF ATHLETIC PUBLICITY AL WESSON TEAM PHYSICIAN DR. PACKARD THURBER " ZTTHLlTIC SPECIALISTS TEAM PHYSICIAN DR. JOHN GRAHAM " HEADMAN " HOWARD HARDING JONES Starting right in from where they left off last year, at the bottom of the heap, the Trojan war horse got off to a belated yet fiery start and was soon showing its heels to the best teams in the nation — with one major exception . . . better left unmentioned on the S.C. campus. The comeback of the Trojans, climaxing a long period of lean " recession " years at Bovard field, brought the team back to almost unbelievable heights, winning the Pacific Coast conference championship, fourth place on most national grid ratings, and their fifth consecutive victory in the Pasadena Rose Bowl classic . . . symbol of grid supremacy! Previously unbeaten California, Notre Dame, and Duke were stymied in their quest for the national championship when an inspired Trojan eleven refused to concede defeat after losing their first game to Alabama. It was with great relish that Tommy Trojan feasted on the tattered remains of traditional rivals Stanford and U.C.L.A. to the tune of 13-2 and 42-7. With every team pointing for them, the Trojans played one of the toughest schedules in the country, finishing the season with a record of nine victories and only two defeats, at the hands of Alabama and (horror of horrors) a lowly University of Washington squad. Calling it the " best spirited team I have ever had to work with during my 30 years of coaching football " Howard Jones attributed the splendid mid-season spirit of the Trojans to their outstanding team work, or team(s) work, which saw " Booming " Bob Hoffman and Granny Lansdell win All- America mention and Running Guard Harry " Snuffy " Smith win himself a permanent berth on the 1938 Ail-American. The sentiments of many were expressed by Captain Don McNeil who called the Trojan mentor, after Coach Jones had brought the team back to the top, " America ' s sm artest and best coach. " Thus was Howard Jones reestablished at Troy as the " head " Head Man. SENIOR MANAGER KENYON MacDONALO CAPTAIN DON McNEIL 253 L. Looking like anything but a championship team the early season hopes of the S.C. followers were completely stampeded as the Red Elephants from Alabama crushed the highly-touted Trojans 19-7. It was that disastrous second quarter which spelled defeat for Southern Cali- fornia. Driving down to the S.C. eight yard line early in the second period, Alabama scored on a short flat pass from Mosley to Slemons. Again on a pass from Mosley, this time to Blackwell, in the closing minutes of the first half, " Bama " crossed the Trojan goal. An improved S.C. team took the field for the second half and outplayed the Crimson Tide all the way, ' though it was able to score but once — on a one-yard plunge by OUie Day after Al Krueger had fallen on a 60-yard punt fumbled by the Alabama quarterback. Outstanding Trojan play of the day was a 40-yard run by Bob Peoples on a deep-field pass. Hughes later intercepted a flat pass and ran 20 yards to the last tally of the day for Alabama through a disheartened Trojan defense. Troy came back at the expense of Oregon State with a seven point victory. Completely dominating the play, Southern California rambled up and down the field to outgain the Beavers 219 yards to 19, but several brilliant goal-line stands kept S.C. from running up a higher score. The lone Trojan score was made in the third quarter culminating an 81 yard drive in 18 plays with Mickey Anderson leading the attack. Replacing Anderson, who was attacked by leg cramps, OUie Day scored the winning touchdown as he dove over the fighting Beaver line. Phil Gaspar converted with the aid of the kicking toe, a rubber appliance used by the Trojan placekickers to secure greater accuracy. Granny Lansdell, the Trojan with the ball, runs into a herd of Red Elephants in the Alabama Game; lohnny Stonebraker, End; Ed Dempsey, Center; Doyle Nave, Quarterback; Phil Gaspar, not at all shy. almost blocks Wendlick ' s punt in the Oregon State Game. Entering the game as decided underdogs, Southern Cahfornia scored an upset as it ran and passed its way to a 14-7 victory over a baffled Ohio State eleven before a capacity crowd of 62,000 fans at Columbus, Ohio. Before the two teams had time to get used to the grind of battle Granny Lansdell, taking a punt on the fifth play of the game, returning it 84 yards to a touchdown. Ohio State tied the score on a blocked kick, but the Trojans came back in the last 256 f to score again on passes from OUie Day to Al Krueger. The Thundering Herd upon returning home walloped a ak Washington State team 19-6. As a result of a 23-yard ss by Day to John Stonebreaker Troy led at the half 6-0, the Cougars tied the score when Hubert blocked a punt the third period. Boyd Morgan took a partially blocked ick kick in retaliation and ran to a score. Final touchdown is made by Doyle Nave climaxing an 80 yard drive. Bob Winslow, End; Ralph Stanley, End; Jimmy Jones heads for trouble in the Washington State Game. In the background, Ray George looks for more Cougar meat. Bill Sangster. Fullback: Boyd Morgan, Halfback, Bill Fisk, End. 257 It was " On to Stanford " and " On to victory! " the next week as the Trojan gridders continued in their winning ways and thundered over the Indians, 13-2. The Redskins scored first when they tackled Day in his end zone after he had fumbled a punt. The fighting Indians were finally subdued as Bill Sangster took a short flat pass and skirted end for 18 yards and a touchdown. Anderson made the final score. The Trojans found a muddy Multnomah stadium in Portland to their liking, and they ran wild at the expense of Oregon, 31-7. During the game Lansdell completed 9 out of 14 passes, and Nave returned a punt 68 yards for a score. Stonebraker made 12 points as a result of catching two passes, and other touchdowns were made by Sangster and Jack Banta. A crowd of 87,000 packed the Coliseum to watch an inspired Trojan eleven play the California Bears off their feet and win an upset victory, 13-7. S.C. completely dominated the play throughout and made 22 first downs to 2 for Cal. After being stopped four times within one foot of the goal. Southern California marched 40 yards in six plays with Lansdell entering " pay dirt " on a sweep around end. During the last quarter Day and Banta starred on a march which was concluded only after the sophomore fullback had scored. A last-minute pass from Bottari to Mathewson netted the Cal touchdown. At the lop of the opposite page: Lansdell goes over for the score that didn ' t count in the California Game. Sorrowful Trojan number 38 is Johnny Stonebraker. Above: Coach Jones " tells the boys how " while the newsreel cameras grind. Across the bottom: Bob Hoffman, Halfback: Grenville Lansdell, Quarterback; John Jesse, Halfback; John Thomassin, Tackle; Howard Stoecker, Tackle; Oliver Day, Quarterback. Fullback Jack Banta is gently stopped by the tender hands of UCLA ' s Bruins; Lyman Russell, Halfback; Ray Halvorsen, Guard; Chuck MorrilL Guard; Ray George, Tackle; Angie Peccianti, Fullback; Jimmy Jones, Halfback. 260 Trojan rooters were still celebrating the California victory when the Washington Huskies again tied up the conference race by upsetting S.C. 7-6 in a game played in freezing weather at Seattle. Troy was outplayed, and its only touchdown was scored on a 71 -yard punt return by Lansdell. Johnston scored for the Huskies. It was an infuriated set of Trojans that returned to the Coliseum on Thanksgiving Day and chased the U.C.L.A. Bruins clear back into the woody hills of Westwood, running up a 42-7 score. As far as the Bruin rooters were concerned it was a case of " he who laughs last, " for the entire Uclan stands went into a frenzy as Kenny Washington tossed a bullet pass to Woody Strode for the first touchdown of the game early in the first quarter. 261 A safety was scored by Bill Fisk when he knocked down a Bruin pass in the U.C.L.A. end zone. Two more touchdowns were scored by Day, and Engle made the final six points near the end of the game. This closed the conference season with the Trojans and Bears tied for the title. A vote taken on November 28, however, made S.C. the unanimous choice as Western Rose Bowl representative. It was the first time in conference history that a team had been selected unanimously. The Trojans immediately contacted Duke, which had ended the season unbeaten and unscored upon, and the Eastern representative was selected in record time. News of Troy ' s bid rated the biggest banner in recent history of the Daily Trojan. The largest crowd ever to witness a game in the West packed the coliseum with a more than capacity crowd of 104,000 to see the Southern Californian ' s Floyd Phillips. Guard; Harry Smith. Guard; Bob Fisher. Tackle; Joe Shell, Halfback; 104,000 people (count ' em) saw the Trojans beat Notre Dame 13-0. The football coaching staff consists of: Hobbs Adams, Bob McNeish, Coach Howard Jones, Sam Barry, and Jeff Cravath. 262 upset Notre Dame, 13-0, and spoil its undefeated and untied record which had been made at the expense of some of the nation ' s best teams. It was a thrilling hard-fought battle which Troy won from its traditional intersectional rival by playing almost faultless ball and capitalizing on Irish miscues. During the first 29 minutes of the game neither team was able to make any substantial gains. With 30 seconds of play left in the half, S.C. got the ball on the Rambler 38, and Day entered the game. On the third play Krueger evaded Zontini and caught a pass from Day and scored with three seconds left in the period. A fourth quarter fumble by Piepul was fallen upon by Jones on the Irish 35-yard line and capitalized upon for the final score. From here the Trojans started marching and Anderson finally plunged over for the score with Caspar converting. Lansdell was forced out of the game early with a bad ankle, but Anderson replaced him and did one of the best quarterbacking jobs of the year. Oliver Day finds that all-important hole in the Notre Dame forward wall. At the top: Ray Wehba, End; Al Krueger, End; Bob Peoples, Fullback; Mickey Anderson, Quarterback; lack Banta. Fullback. Freshman and Sophomore Managers: Harry Call. Bill Roberts, lim Reordan, Bud Gaston. Irwin DeHart. George Bailey. Otis Simpson. Second row: Tom Elliott. Jefl Hooker. Ken Hoagland. Hugh Behny, John Van Duesen, Tom Gabbert, Chas. Wilcox. Dick Hillman. Junior Managers: John Cody. Chuck Vogeley. Bob Mulvey. Marsh Green. Al Butterworth. Bill Busby. Amerigo Tonelli. Guard: Roy Engle. Fullback; Ben Sohn. Guard. L 1 266 This was the last season of varsity football for Ray George, John Jesse, Bob Fisher, Ed Snyder, Ollie Day, Captain Don McNeil, Ralph Stanley, Boyd Morgan, Tony Tonelli, Ray Wehba, Jimmy Jones, Don Keller, Ed Stevenson, Lyman Russel, and Bob Layng. Prospects for next year are even brighter than those of this season. Coach Julie Bescos sends up several capable frosh, and Amby Schindler, Bob Robertson, and Dick Berryman, who were out this season with injuries, will return to action. S.C. may yet return to the Rose Bowl. 267 t ' f K ' ' N A 1 , 3- Ewli m fc ' i ' - ' •■ ' 4fl Rf-A„Xiti oil? AS If irini 111 First row: Manager Kenny MacDonald, Angle Peccianti, Bob Winslow, Doyle Nave, Ralph Oliver Day, Bob Fisher, Bill Fisk, Bob Peoples, Assistant Coach Bob McNeish, Head Coach Howard Adams, Bob Beeson, Ed Dempsey, Chas. Morrill, Ed Snyder, Roy Engle, Jim Slatter, Phil Caspar, Jack Banta, Bob Cardona, Assistant Coach Julie Bescos, Trainer Nils Althin. Third row: Assistant Krueger, Frank Bennett, Joe Shell, Howard Stoecker, Russell Roquet, Al Atanasoff, Ed Stevenson, Bob Layng, Frank Swirles, Dick Berryman, Rob Robertson, Lyman Russell, Leon Utman, Don Doyle. 19 3 9 R P S e S 268 %• If vn nil Stanley, Amerigo Tonelli, Ray George, Don McNeil, John Stonebraker, Boyd Morgan, Jim Jones, Jones, " Pop " Smith, Director of Athletics Willis Hunter. Second row: Assistant Coach Hobbs Harry Smith, Bill Sangster, John Tommassin, Sal Mena, Floyd Phillips, John Jesse, Bob Hoflman, Coach Jeff Cravath, Willis Wood, Don Keller, Gerry O ' Connor, Al Lind, Granny Lansdell, Al Mickey Anderson, Ben Sohn. Fourth row: Carl Benson, Ray Wehba, Tom Lipman, Mike Garafolo, fc ' Cli tfip hJ 269 J ' I i « 3b Al Krueger is shown receiv- ing his Rose Bowl history- making pass. Dukes great halfback, Eric Tipton, vainly tries to cover the pass. After catching the touch- down pass, Krueger is sur- rounded by his jubilant team mates. Offering their enthusiastic congratulaUons are Bob Fisher. Floyd Phillips, Bob Peoples. M I. mm The Pasadena Tournament of Roses Band spells out DUKE on the floor oi the famous Rose Bowl. A reserve quarterback who technically didn ' t have enough playing minutes to his credit to get his letter and an end playing his first year of varsity ball teamed together to steal the 1939 Rose Bowl show in four plays. A stubborn Duke defense had thwarted every threat offered by an While Harry Smith leads the way lor Granny Lansdell, Bob Hoffanan blocks a would-be tackier. At extreme left is Bill Sangster. loe Shell. Floyd Phillips and lack Banta spring Mickey Anderson loose on a sweepmg end run. ' •■ ■ ' inconsistent Trojan offense for almost four full quarters, seemed destined to finish the season with its great undefeated, untied, unscored-upo record unblemished. Then, with the ball resting on the Duke 40-yard stripe ■ Ind the clock showing two minutes of ay remaining, Howard Jones injected ' Vhat proved to be the needed stimulant in the form of Doyle Nave. Four times the Trojan sharpshooter took the ball from center, faded back and rifled it into the outstretched arms of tricky-footed, sticky-fingered end Al Krueger, the last one being taken by the great sophomore end far over in the corner of the end zone. Phil Caspar stepped back, kicked the conversion squarely between the uprights to make the final score read: U.S.C. 7, Duke 3. Caf COACH JUSTIN M. " SAM " BARRY A veteran outfit answered Coach Sam Barry ' s call-to-arms for the initial drill in preparation for the 1938-39 basketball wars. Returning to one of the forward spots was Ralph Vaughn, sharp-shooting southpaw artist tabbed by experts to ascend the conference throne left vacant through the abdication — at long last — of Stanford ' s Hank Luisetti. Fiery Clem Ruh, pint-sized senior, and Jack Morrison, hard luck man of last year ' s squad because of his untimely injuries, were the leading candidates for the position of running mate to Vaughn. With Dale Sears back to handle the ball- jumping duties at center and aggressive Tom McGarvin slated for one of the guard spots, there remained for Barry only to plug up the other defensive hole left by the graduation of Bill Remsen and Hal Dornsife to round out his starting quintet. The shifting of Captain Gail Goodrich from forward to guard duty provided a satisfactory solution to the problem. The Trojans opened their ten-game practice campaign against San Diego State on December 5th when they travelled south, used every man of a squad of 13 to edge out the Aztecs 42-37 after trailing at the inter- mission by a 22-19 count. Back on home cooking, the Barrymen added four more teams to their victim list before starting on their eastern invasion. The Trojan basketballers polished off Bank of America, 46-30, enjoyed a field night against the Los Angeles Athletic Club, 70-51, and completed their home victories over Tulane, 41-24, and Idaho, 48-30. Meeting their first major competition of the season, the Trojans piled up an early lead against a favored Temple five to win 46-34, despite a strong closing rush by the easterners. The S.C. win snapped an Owl victory string that had extended to 16 consecutive games and established the Trojans as co-favorite with California in the southern division conference Captain Gail Goodrich Action in the Cal. Game Ralph Vaughn 273 Demonstrating that the Temple game was no fluke, the Trojans followed it up with impressive victories over Northwestern, 47-32, and Purdue, 35-30. The Purdue defeat was the first suffered by the Boilermakers on their home court in two years and afforded the Trojans sweet revenge for the 49-43 licking administered them last year by the Big Ten cagers. Boasting a win streak of nine straight games against some of the toughest competition in the nation, S.C. journeyed to New York to play a strong Long Island University team before a capacity crowd in Madison Sguare Garden. Weary after 3,000 miles of travel, the Trojans exhibited a listless brand of ball, missed shots badly and dropped their first game of the year to the Long Islanders, 33-18. A ragged offense netted the Trojans only 9 points in each half. A check-up of individual performances upon 274 conclusion of the ten-game practice schedule found Dale Sears high-point man with a total of 121 points as against the 108 points tallied by Ralph Vaughn, who stole the scoring honors in four of the contests. It was a case of no rest for the weary as the Trojans prepared for their Palo Alto invasion almost immediately upon returning home from their eastern tour. In an effort to give added scoring punch to the S.C. lineup, Barry shoved Jack Morrison up to first string in place of Clem Ruh for the Stanford series. Gone were Hank Luisetti and Co. from the farm, but the Palo Altoans apparently still had the Indian sign on the Trojans and upset them, 42-39, in the conference curtain-raiser. The Trojans had countless shots at the basket and were able to sift through the Stanford defense time and again only to miss set-up shots. Vaughn paced the fruitless Trojan attack with 15 points. i Dean Olson, guard; Dale Sears keeps it away from Crossan Hayes in the UCLA game; Jack Morrison, forward; Vaughn and Morrison start down the court in the Stanford game; Stanford ' s captain Phil Zonne looks on while Morrison battles for a basket. 275 With Vaughn again spearheading the Trojan offense, S.C. regained its scoring punch and won the closer, 45-32. The split series, coupled with California ' s double win over UCLA on the same nights, put the Trojans one game behind the blue and gold clad Berkeley hoopmen, a deficit that the S.C. cagers were able to overcome only at the tail end of the season. Dissatisfied with the showing of his boys in the Stanford series. Coach Barry hung the " secret practice " shingle outside the Trojan gym and drilled them on offense in readiness for their conference clash with UCLA the follow- ing week. His efforts had their desired effects. The Trojans were hot against their favorite stooges and toppled them by an overwhelming 69-36 score in a Al Bukvich, guard; Keith Lambert, forward; Morrison repeats his jumping act; Clem Ruh, forward; Sears and Lippert play keep away in a UCLA game; at the bottom of the page is Dale Sears, center. 277 Ralph Vaughn makes a stab at the basket in the Cal. game; Tom McGarvin, guard; The Stanford series pauses for a moment while the ball makes up its mind; Vaughn tries another set-up from under the basket; Jack Lippert, guard. ti I 278 game that would have been completely devoid of interest from the spectator ' s point of view had it not been for the spectacular shooting of Ralph Vaughn who scored 36 points before being removed from action four minutes before the end of the game. This total surpassed by six points the mark set by Hank Luisetti in conference play. The follow- ing night the Trojans took a strangle-hold on the city championship by romping over Loyola, 47-32. Needing a double win over the invading California five the following week to assume the conference leadership, the Trojans could get no better than an even split with the lanky Bear cagers. Trojan speed spelled the difference between the two squads in the first game, 38-34, but Bear height was the deciding factor the following night, 36-34. Sears was the big gun in the S.C. victory with 13 points. Habit being a hard thing to break, the Trojans won their 26th consecutive game from UCLA the following Friday by a 59-49 score and made it a clean sweep over Loyola the next night, 50-33, in a non-conference tilt. The Trojans marked time in their march to overhaul California the following week-end by scoring a double win over Stanford while the Bears were toying with UCLA in a pair of games up north. Vaughn was unstoppable in the first game as he sank 1 1 of Troy ' s last 15 points to take scoring honors. The work of guard Tom McGarvin featured the Saturday night game as he held Stanford ' s high-scoring captain, Phil Zonne, to a single free-throw. Trojan title hopes sank cellar-deep the next week when the Barrymen travelled north and dropped the opener of their two-game crucial series with California, 42-39. Two games behind the league-leaders with only three games remaining to play, the Trojans maintained their outside chance at the title by defeating the Bears the next night, 46-42, 279 The lanky character in the foreground is California ' s Biggerstaff, watching as Vaughn goes through his act again; Jack Barron, guard; Manager Elliott. I First row: Lippert, Ruh, Goodrich, Morrison, Vaughn. Second row: Coach Barry, Olson, Sears, Barron, Bukvich, Lambert, McGarvin, Manager Elliot. in a game that saw 33 personal fouls called. A double win over UCLA the following week — 43-35 and 57-27 — plus an upset Stanford win over California closed the conference schedule with the Trojans and Bears tied for the championship at nine games won and three games lost apiece, necessitating a playoff tilt. Sam Barry demonstrated his poor coin-tossing ability for the third time in six years and the Berkeley gym was announced as the site of the playoff contest. Big Bill Ogilvie was just too much for the Trojan defense to cope with as he sank his favorite one-handed push shots from all over the court in the first half to give the Bears a 21-16 lead at half time. Trojan hopes soared momentarily in the opening minutes in the second period when McGarvin sank three consecutive field goals to give S.C. a one- point lead. Here the lead changed hands until a late Cal scoring spree pulled them out in front where they coasted to a 42-36 victory. Four seniors — Captain Gail Goodrich, Clem Ruh, Al Bukvich, and Dean Olson — played their last games for S .C. this year. Indicative of the all-around strength of the Trojans this year is the fact that Captain Goodrich, Vaughn, and Sears were chosen places on the all-conference five along with UCLA ' s Ace Calkins and Cal ' s Big Bill Ogilvie, runner-up to Vaughn in the season ' s scoring race. 281 I ' E l COACH DEAN B. CROMWELL 282 Like Ripley ' s mythical parade of Chinese that could pass an equally-mythical post endlessly, the star-studded parade of Trojan track and field champions continues year after year, with each succeeding season bringing new crowd thrillers past the reviewing stand — each one under the careful scrutiny of Coach Dean Bartlett Cromwell, now in his 31st year of coaching at Southern California. The 1939 season contributed more than its share of headliners right on the heels of last year ' s superlative performances as the Trojans conquered all they surveyed — which was the entire nation. Since the late schedule does not permit the inclusion of the complete 1939 season, this year ' s copy includes the team ' s exploits during the 1938 season which were not covered last year. CO-CAPTAIN PAYTON JORDAN. SPRINTS CO-CAPTAIN LORING DAY, POLE VAULT 283 [, i I I I Earl Vickery, low hurdles; Ivy Bledsoe, high hurdles; Jim Humphrey, high hurdles. 284 Following easy victories over Stanford, 94 1 6-35 5 6, and UCLA, 96-35, S.C. launched on a kaleidoscopic series of 1938 championship meets beginning with the acquisition of their tenth West Coast Relays title through the Pacific Coast Conference meet, the LC.4-A, N.C.A.A., and competition in the Big Ten-P.C.C. meet. In the annual relays at Fresno, the team of Leland LaFond, Mickey Anderson, Payton Jordan, and Adrian Talley raced to a new 440 mark of 40.5s. As S.C. won the N.C.A.A. title with 69% points, Louie Zamperini set a new record in the mile of 4:08.3, and Loring Day won the pole vault at 14 feet 2 inches. Delos Thurber set a new 1.C.4-A. high jump record and Day and Ken Dills tied for first in the pole vault. Although 19 point winners graduated, an equal number of sophomores came up to take their places. Such names as John Wilson, Bob Peoples, Hugo DeGroot, Howard Upton, Ed Powers, Art Laret, Art Reading, John Butler, Hayward Wheeler, and George Sangster flashed into prominence as sophomore scorers and potential champs. Wilson surprised with a high jump of 6 feet 7 inches in the Occidental Jim Humphrey leading the field in the high hurdles; Earl Vickery sets the pace in the low hurdles. 285 Louie Zamperini, mile and 880; John Butler, two- mile. Barney Willis, sprints; Mickey Anderson, sprints; Ed Powers, 880. I i meet which S.C. won 89-41, and one month later Peoples set a new American record of 234 feet 1 % inches in the javelin at the Long Beach relays. Both stamped themselves as Olympic material. Next Hugo DeGroot with a throw of 227 feet 1 inch in the California meet javelin event established himself as a ranking contender for future world honors. Upton, touted as a second Hal Smallwood, soon proved a very capable running mate for Erwin Miller in the 440, and in two early-season meets ran virtual dead heats with him in close to 48 seconds. Powers and Reading were Cromwell ' s 880 twins, both capable of around 1:56 for the race. Laret, broad jumper and low hurdler de luxe; Butler, 9:44.9 two-miler; Wheeler, high hurdler and Sangster, low hurdler, rounded out the sopho- more contingent. But not all of Cromwell ' s newcomer- stars were sophomores. One, a very speedy junior, Barney Willis was the No. 1 sprinter throughout the year. Other old faithfuls who gave their usual stellar performances included Louie Barney Willis and Payton Jordan finishing one- two in the California meet 100-yard dash; Howard Upton and Erwin Miller in a " photo finish " in the Bear meet 440. 287 John Wilson, high jump; Bob Peoples, javelin: Reed Trusel, javelin. 288 Zamperini, Earl Vickery, Loring Day, Irving Howe, Art Wrotnowski, Phil Caspar, and Bob Fisher, all familiar names to Troy fans. Willis, Jordan, and Anderson formed a sprint trio that started the year slowly, but developed with each meet. A clean sweep of the 100 and one-two in the 220 against California was their best feat. Zamperini, as usual, was king of the collegiate milers, but just to show that he could do it, set a new Bovard Field record of 9:21.3 for two miles, breaking Fred Lantz ' mark by 12 seconds. He showed California ' s Cecil Cole the finer points of mile running in 4:15.2, win- ning by 35 yards, and in addition won the 880 in 1:53.2 as S.C. downed California, 81-50, in the Coliseum. Vickery began his campaign to regain his lost N.C.A.A. low hurdle Troy ' s weightmen — Phil Caspar, Art Wrotnowski, Bob Fisher, and Don McNeil; Erwin Miller takes the baton from Howard Upton on the anchor lap of the relay in the California meet. 289 Front row: Upton, Finch, Rosenberg, Hommel, DeGroot, Nicholson, Meisenheimer, Stagg, Mallon, Williams, Sible, Butler. Second row: Manager Elliott, Taylor, Michel, Bumstein, Laret, Albright, Miller, Broomlield, Howe, Fisher, Carter, Jordan, Vickery, Day, Schwartz, Trusel, Reading, Portanova, Bledsoe, Wheeler, Hermanson, Powers, Trainer Althin. Back row: Asst Coach Leahy, Sangster, Lytle, Anderson, Willis, Grunbock, Wilson, SaFranek, Humphrey, Alexander, Coleman, Wrotnowski, Gaspar, Langleb, McNeil, Stonebraker, Mallery, Johnson, Peoples, Zamperini, Coach Cromwell. 290 «|SJf?V .s Hr, f ,ir8»? ' - w %irmm J f w 9 f ■ crown with two Bovard Field records. One was a 14.7 for 140 yards and the other was 12.5 for 120 yards. His 23.2 against California was one of the nation ' s best times for that event. Loring Day was another early starter and won his first competition with a vault of 14 feet 5 inches at Occidental. Throughout the season he did not vault under 14 feet. Troy ' s other Pacific Coast champion, Jim Humphrey, also started his season slowly with a 14.7 win against Cali- fornia. Meets yet on the Trojans ' schedule this year are the I.C.A.A.A.A., May 26 and 27 at Randall ' s Island, New York; the big N.C.A.A. in the Los Angeles Coliseum, at which S.C. is the host, and the P.C.C.-Big Ten meet at Berkeley. 291 im COACH JUSTIN M. " SAM " BARRY 292 They had to rush Lou " Old Folks " Crosby into relief duty in the last four innings to do it, but the Trojan baseball team made its conference debut a winning one by outlasting an invading Santa Clara nine 9-8 in ten innings. Kenny Uyesugi, diminutive utility outfielder, led the attack on a trio of Santa Clara pitchers by slashing out two hits in as many trips to the plate, while Red Ramsey, center fielder, took up where he left off last season by hitting a home run. Speedball artist Jack Brewer, acting Coach Hobbs Adams ' starting mound choice, exhibited little control and was in hot water almost every inning until relieved by Crosby at the start of the seventh. Showing great control in the clinches, Lou blanked the Broncos until the ninth inning when the Santa Clarans scored twice to send the game into extra stanzas, and then set them down in the tenth to chalk up the victory. Paced by outfielder Bob McKnight ' s four-base hit with the bags bulging, the Trojans came back to rout the Broncos the following day by a 19-8 count. Given a six-run lead by his slugging teammates in the first inning, pitcher Bob Winslow coasted to BOB SMITH, MANAGER 293 Ken Holley, third base; John Ramsey, center field; Ramsey scrambles back to first; Jack Hanson sliding into third; Frank Koski selecting a bat. 294 victory and was in trouble only during the fourth inning when, with the score 10-1 against them, the Broncos narrowed the gap by five runs. This was the closest the northerners ever came to getting back into the ball game as the Trojans, not satisfied with their lead, tallied another half dozen runs in the next inning to win going away. Outfielder Les Evans also combed the offer- ings of the Santa Clara hurlers for a home run to share hitting honors with McKnight, while shortstop Jack Hanson was both the fielding star and goat of the game. Spectacular on one play, Hanson would muff an easy chance on the next ball hit to his territory. Still minus the services of Capt. Art Lilly at second base and Bud Lyons behind the plate, the Trojans took on California ' s Golden Bears for a pair of local games. Jack Brewer got the nod over Mike Koll, number one Bear hurler, when the Trojans scored two runs in the eighth inning to register a close 5-4 win. A lucky eighth inning again the following day broke up another pitching duel between Troy ' s Charlie Strada and Cal ' s Audie Daugherty when two runs came across in that inning to give the Trojans a 4-1 victory. Strada was in rare form as he handcuffed the heavy Bear artillery with four hits and was in 295 complete control of the situation at all times. The series was enlivened by a few fisticuffs in the second tilt betwen Les Evans and the California third baseman. Jack Hanson ' s five hits in six trips to the plate put him far out in front in the struggle for the conference batting crown with a .625 mark. With Hobbs Adams still at the helm while Coach Sam Barry was winding up his basket- ball duties, the Trojans made it five in a row by travelling out to Westwood and smother- ing UCLA under a 9-3 count. It was probably just from force of habit by this time, but the Trojans again sewed up the ball game in the lucky eighth inning by scoring four runs to take a comfortable lead after trailing 2-1 at the end of the first seven frames. The Trojans turned the game into a rout in the last inning by scoring another guartet of runs as a pre- cautionary measure. Both Brewer and Bob Whitlow, best of the Bruin pitchers, yielded nine blows. Hanson continued his heavy slugging by getting two hits in five appear- ances at the plate, in cluding a homer that featured the last-inning scoring spree. The SC baseballers stepped up in class in their next game by taking on the Hollywood Stars of the Pacific Coast League in a practice [ Red Ramsey, Wayne Murdock, and Jack Hanson warming up; Chuck Strada, pitcher; Lou Crosby, pitcher; Ken Holley lays down a bunt; John Ramsey, center field. 297 game. Leading 7-5 going into the last of the ninth, the Trojans lost their bid for an upset when the Stars rallied a trio of runs across the plate to take an 8-7 decision. Hollywood tagged the offerings of Strada and Winslow for 13 hits, while the Trojans collected ten off the offerings of the Movie team hurlers. Ramsey brought the SC casualty list up to three when he injured his groin making a spectacular running catch. The Trojans stole a script from nearby Hollywood to win their next game from UCLA with a Frank Merriwell finish. With the score tied, two out and the bases loaded in the ninth inning, Frank Koski stepped up to the plate and rapped out a sharp single to give the Trojans a 11-10 victory in an uphill fight. Four runs behind in the eighth inning — there it is again — the Trojans got back into the ball game when Keith Lambert poled a home run far over the left field fence with two team mates resting on the paths. The game marked the return to action of Capt. Lilly, who was used as a pinch-hitter. After beating the Dedeaux All-Stars in a practice game, 8-2, the Trojans travelled north during Easter vacation to face each of the four bay region teams once. Blasted by Cal in their first game, 14-2, the Trojans came back to edge out St. Mary ' s 4-3 and climb back into first place when Roy Engle ' s single sent Ramsey across the plate in the seventh inning with the winning run. The game was a night contest played under the arcs of Seal Jack Brewer, pitcher; Ken Holley, third base, and Keith Lambert, right field; Chuck Strada, pitcher; Jack Brewer throwing over to Wayne Murdock; Frank Koski, left field. 299 [, First row: McKnight, Biscailuz, Crosby. Koski, Lilly, Ramsey. Uyesugi. Winslow. Engle, Lyons. Second row: Strada, Brewer, Bomke, Lambert, Coach Barry, Hanson, HoUey, Lind, Evans, Youel, Yasokochi, Murdock. and Manager Smith. 300 Stadium before 4500 fans. Brewer had one of his better days — or nights — as he struck out 12 Gaels in winning his third victory. With Hanson enjoying a perfect day at the plate by getting four for four and driving in five runs, the Trojans made it three in a row over Santa Clara, 19-15. As one northern sports writer wrote it, " The Trojans played football to win a baseball game by a basket- ball score. The whole thing was a track meet. " Ramsey helped Strada chalk up his second conference victory by blasting out three hits, one of them a home run. Troy made it three out of four on the northern invasion by beating Stanford 6-2 as Brewer hung up his second win of the trip and his fourth of the season. The combination of Hanson, Lilly, and Murdock turned in two lightning double plays to make the Trojan task easier. Returning home, the Trojans met St. Mary ' s Gaels in an all-important two game series. Held to three hits by Emmett O ' Neil, a surprise starter, the Trojans couldn ' t do anything right in the opener and dropped a 7-1 decision to fall down to second place. Brewer was the victim of some uncanny fielding by his mates as he dropped his first game of the season. The league-leadership changed hands for the sixth time the next day when SO climbed back into the top spot with a 4-3 win in ten innings. Winslow hooked up with Earl Johnson, sophomore ace, in a hurling duel and won the game when he personally crossed the plate with the winning run on an error by relief hurler Cy Greenlaw in the tenth inning. At this writing, the Trojan diamond athletes have three games left to play, two with Stan- ford and the season finale with UCLA. Two wins will automatically give Troy its first California Intercollegiate Baseball Association title since 1936, the " boom " days of Joe Gonzales and Co. 301 RON LUBIN LAWRENCE NELSON VARSITY TENNIS 302 Trojan hopes of retaining the Pacific Coast conference tennis championship received their biggest blow early last summer when blond- haired Joe Hunt, top man of the Trojan racket corps and a leading candidate for a position on future United States Davis Cup teams, rudely decided to transfer to Annapolis to serve his aces and smash his volleys for the midshipmen. Coach Harold Godshall shuffled his men around and came up with a strong enough sguad to take second only to California ' s powerful forces in conference play. The first practice session saw the Trojans opposing the strong Los Angeles Tennis Club team, a collection of such top-notch performers as Welby Van Horn and Jack Kramer, respectively the two top-seeded players in Southern California junior tennis circles, Ted Olewine and Jack Knemeyer, number one Trojan of two seasons ago. Handicapped by the loss of Bill Reedy, who was seized with an attack of appendicitis, the Trojans went down to an expected 5-3 defeat. Ronald Lubin, number one Trojan, extended favored Jack Kramer before finally bowing, 8-6, 6-3, in the feature match. Opening conference play against California, the Trojans made an unimpressive debut with a 6V2-2V2 defeat at the hands of the Bears, who sent south the pick of 26 varsity prospects. Ronald Lubin salvaged some compensation for the Trojans by beating highly-regarded Bob Peacock, 6-4, 13-11, in the feature match of the afternoon. Kenny Bartelt, number two Trojan, almost provided the major upset of the day when he blasted Bobby Harmon 6-0 in the opening set and extended the Bear ace to 14-16 before losing the second set. Harmon ' s added experience served him in good stead and he steadied to win the final set, 6-3. Lawrence Nelson scored the other SC win by outlasting Dan Roberts, 6-3, 6-8, 6-4. The Trojan men-in- white recorded their first conference win by routing UCLA, 7-2, in their next test. Lubin defeated Bruin Bradley Kendis to retain his undefeated status in conference play and later teamed with Bartelt to down the KEN BARTELT 303 Front row: Nelson, Carlock, Coach Godshall, Reedy. Back row: Manager Hessick, Runston, Everett, Neeb, Bartelt, Lubin doubles combination of Kendis and Sugich, 4-6, 6-3, 8-6, in an uphill battle. Gathering momentum as the season progressed, the Trojans defeated Stan- ford, 8-1, in their next match to maintain their outside chance for the title. Lubin beat top-ranking Indian Robert Lowe, 6-4, 6-2, while Kenny Bartelt again enacted the role of the giant killer by defeating Jimmy Seaver, 6-1,6-1. Travel- ling north during the Easter vacation, the Trojans divided honors by losing to Cal, 6-3, and winning over Stanford, 5-4. Having lost any possible claim to the title with the Cal defeat, the Trojan netters clinched second-place honors with the Stanford win. Lubin still had an undefeated conference record to point to after beating Bear Bob Harmon and Indian Bob Low. As this goes to press there remains one more conference match with UCLA yet to play. After that the Trojans will travel to Palo Alto to compete in the NCAA play and then to the Ojai tourna- ment. The NCAA trip will be a reward for the highly successful season last year. Tri-weekly matches among team members are now being played to determine who shall make the trip, as only the first four men are conceded a chance of gaining the finals. 304 MARVIN CARLOCK KARL HAASE 305 ' ICE HOCKEY 306 Coach Arnold Eddy put a seven-year unblemished record in intersectional competi- tion on the block by carding a ten-game practice schedule for the Trojans against some of the strongest collegiate sextets in the East. Launching their tour against the University of Illinois, the Trojan pucksters made their debut a winning one by routing the Champaign squad, 9-0. After trouncing their next opponent, John Carroll, 8-0, the Eddymen ran into trouble in the form of a potent Toronto aggregation and suffered their first loss of the year, 8-3. Improved play gained the USC skaters a 4-4 deadlock with strong Queens University in their next tilt, but they got back on the toboggan in the following two games against Harvard, 6-2, and McGill, 5-2. Emerging from their slump, the Trojans closed the Christmas practice tour with a 5-3 win over the St. Nicholas Hockey club of New York and a twin victory over Minnesota, 2-1 and 4-0. Led by 17-year-old Johnnie Richardson, who had paced scorers on the tour with ten goals, the Trojans entered the Tenth Annual Pacific Coast winter games at Yosemite. Rained out of their game with UCLA, the Trojans won the Herm Schaller tries to put one past Bob Helmer. Richardson, Beauchamp, and Schaller bring the puck down the ice. Beauchamp, Richardson, Schaller, Prosser, and Bob Helmer scramble over the rail. Beverly North and Al Fitzgerald. Manager Dick Halpern. 307 Hoover Cup by romping over California, 8-1, and Loyola, 5-2. Having drawn a bye in the first round of play and rained out of their scheduled conference opener against UCLA, the Trojans played Loyola in their conference curtain-raiser and tripped up the Lions from Del Rey, 2-1. Benny Novicki scored first for USC in the opening period and then came back in the last stanza to score his second goal of the evening, breaking a 1-1 tie and giving the Trojans the victory. The next game against Hollywood Athletic Club saw the Trojans suffering their only con- ference defeat of the season as the clubmen North, Novicki, Richardson, Tougas, Prosser, Beauchamp, Coach Eddy, Assistant Murray, Lenox, Beranek, King, Schaller, Robson, Fitzgerald. Bennie Novicki, Earl Robson, Stu King, Lenox, Tougas, Beranek. Richardson, Beranek, and Lenox. 308 piled up an early 3-1 lead and withstood a last- period Trojan rush to win, 3-2. Against Loyola in the next game, the Trojans got off to a fast start with Novicki scoring twice on assists from Eric Beauchamp, the first one coming after 45 seconds of play, in the first period and another in the last canto to send the two sguads into a scoreless overtime period and make the final score 2-2. After having travelled to Oakland to hand Cal their worst defeat of the season, 6-0, and dumped UCLA, 4-2, the Trojans hooked up with Loyola for the last time during the season. The final result was a scoreless deadlock and about all the game amounted to in the final analysis was an exhibition by two unerring goalies — Jerry Beranek of USC and Jim MacQueen of Loyola. The Trojan skaters defeated UCLA in their next game and wound up the season by tying Hollywood Athletic Club, 3-3, thereby taking undisputed claim to the California Collegiate Hockey Association title as Loyola forfeited their next game with the clubmen, 1-0. Seniors who played their last game for USC this season are Benny Novicki, Jerry Beranek, Earl Robson, Herm Schaller, Stu King, and Arnold Prosser. 309 RUGBY 310 In the upper left comer hooker Fred Fohner starts a scrum; Gardie PoUich comes across to take a pass from Ed Dempsey as Bob Beeson, Harry Smith, Dick Steckel, Ed Stevenson and Willis Wood praise Allah; Harry Smith falls on the ball; Pollich and Stevenson start an attack; Harry Smith again seems headed for trouble. m outstanding kicker for the current season, won the game with a perfect conversion. A 13-0 triumph over U.C.L.A. and a 5-0 victory over the southern California Spoilers gave S.C. a first place tie with Stanford and Cal for the California Intercollegiate rugby crown and the southern California Rugby association title, respectively. Other games included a 0-0 tie with the Pasadena Majors; an 8-0 victory over Douglas Aircraft; and a 19-3 decision over Santa Barbara State college. Thirteen men from the starting lineup will be back next season. Front row: Banta, Knowlton, Filipowicz, Stagg, Pollich, Pugh, Steckel, Finkel, Capt. Stevenson, Lipman, Takahashi, MacKenzie, Boswell, Jones, Segal. Back row: Bing, Rogers, Wood, Dempsey, Smith, Howitt, Bennett, Beeson, Lewis, MacBan, Folmer, Mitchell, Robertson, Vail, Nash, O ' Connor, Shacknove, Steinman. 311 VARSFTY SWIMMING © © O »:t» O 1 3 ' j V U Sitting: Eddy, Smith, Case, Baugh, Wickett. Standing: Coach Cady, Hagan, Whitney, Johnstone. Glasband, Wolf, Coach Bittke, Manager Grainger. Kingfish of the Pacific Coast southern division aquatic circles once again, the Southern California swimmers sank Stanford, California, and U.C.L.A. in that order to retain their dual meet title for the second straight year. No. 1 paddler for S.C. was Paul Wolf, undefeated in coast competition, and winner of eight points for Troy in the N.C.A.A. with a third in the 50-yard free-style and a tie for first in the 100-yard free-style. Against the Bruins, he set a new Pacific Coast record of 52.7 in the 100-yard free-style. The S.C. medley relay team of Burt Smith, Dick Whitney, and Wolf set a new Pacific Coast conference long course record of 3:00.3 for 300 yards in the California dual meet. 312 VABSITY WATER POLO Sitting: Case, Wickett, Call. Standing: Coach Cady. Hagan, Glasband, Murchison, Van Dyke, WoU, Coach Bittke, Manager Grainger. Investors in Trojan water polo stock, common, found that their interests were up one point, as of 1938. S.C. climbed out of the cellar spot that had grown almost like home to its mermen into third place in the Pacific Coast southern division. The three victories came once against Stanford and twice against U.C.L.A. Defeats charged against the Trojans came from Cali- fornia twice and Stanford once and all three losses were by but one point each time. Paul Wolf, Jim Hastings, Bob Seller, Tom Call, and Irv Glasband were standout forwards and the defense was composed of Don Murchison, Leroy Strine, Bill Wickett, and Jim Van Dyke, goalie. 313 VARSITY GOLF First row: Eddy, Codie, Nagel, Ransom, Trott. Second row: Zimmerman, Kelly, Grey. The varsity golfers, by the middle of April, the time this publication goes to press had a successful showing with only one setback to mar their record, a 15-3 defeat at the hands of UCLA. Coached by Julie Bescos the Trojans opened the season against a team from Colorado that went down to a 6-0 defeat. A team composed of John Gray, Chuck Nagel, Rennie Kelly, Bill Ransom, Captain Herrmann and Morrie Cain went on to win victories from California by a score of 27-9, and from Pomona 18-0. In the Pacific Coast Collegiate tournament Kelly and Ransom qualified but were eliminated in the early rounds. 314 VARSITY GYM TEAM Sitting: Manager Carr, Hornick, Hoffman, Frary, Coach Graves. Standing: Bill Roberts, Jim Roberts, Hall, Levy, Hope, DeVilbiss, Smith. The varsity gym team added another championship trophy to the many already won by Trojan teams as they nosed out California for the Pacific coast title. A team captained by Ran Hall and made up of Jim and Bill Roberts and Norman Parrish placed third in the NCAA meet to Army and Illinois. This same team plus Roger Hope and Bob DeVilbiss went through a dual meet season with only a single loss, that to California in a practice meet at Berkeley. Jim Roberts proved to be the outstanding coast gymnast when he took the all-around championship in the coast meet. Norm Parrish was undefeated in the rope climb during his entire collegiate career. The only mar on his record was a tie by Belardi of Army. 315 VARSITY POLO Vic Brown, Bob Rogers, Bob Hobnan, Stan Decker, Defending its first intercollegiate polo championship in four years, an inexperienced Trojan four came back after losing its first game to Arizona and defeated the Wildcats, 16-5 at the Uplifters field. In the first league game of the season Arizona defeated SC, 1 1-6. With one senior, two sophomores, and one freshman riding in the lineup in most of the games, the Trojans got off to a slow start, losing to the New Mexico military academy, 7-8, and 3-6 in practice contests. SC then defeated UCLA, 1 1-2 and 9-6. Later games were played with Stanford and Utah. Captain Bob Rogers led the Trojan varsity from the number four position. Stan Decker rode number three; Jack Williams, number one; and John Jennings, number two. 316 L, l: VARSITY FENCING Manager Elden Shimmin, Coleman, Wong, Bell, Wasson, Thompson, Fisher, Hull, Lindsey, Robinson, Whipple, Harvey, Borel Coach Uyttenhove. The Southern California fencers very righteously earned the title, " Troy ' s invincible athletes, " as they retained and added to their long string of victories. Few other teams in the nation could match or even approach the almost phenomenal record maintained by the Southern California fencing sguad. Fifteen times the cardinal and gold clad fencers from Troy have entered the Pacific coast intercol- legiate championships, and thirteen times, no less, have emerged with the trophy in their possession. Under the captaincy and out- standing ability flashed by DeLoss McGraw, and under the able tutelage of their genial coach, Henry Uyttenhove, the S.C. fencers experienced little difficulty in outmaneuvering the hapless opponents on their ' 39 schedule. 317 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL a I Another six points for the Trobabes! Tom Reed barely gets this one off in the UCLA Game. Max Green eludes a California tackier, but still seems apprehensive. A Trobabe fullback bogs down in a mass of Bruin tacklers. Coach Julie Bescos ' Trobabes opened their campaign against a veteran Spartan eleven, appeared to have their sights pointed cellarward in the " little big four " conference race when the varsity ' s " forgotten men " brigade dealt them a convincing 25-0 defeat. Instead of undermining hopes for a successful season, however, the loss took the form of a tonic for the first-year men, who came back to defeat Glendale J.C, 13-0; Cal., 13-6; UCLA, 27-0. Only other reversal suffered by the Bescosmen was a 22-6 setback at the hands of Stanford ' s conference-winning yearlings. Placed in the unusual position of having too much material — 60 hopefuls turned out for the initial practice session — Coach Bescos had pared the roster to 40 by the date of the Glendale 1 contest, the first important game of the year for the freshmen. In an effort to find his most effective line and backfield combinations for the more important conference games to follow, the frosh mentor used this season curtain-raiser as a test tube for his gridiron experimentations. Standouts for the Trobabes in this game were Bill Savoy and Max Green in the backfield and Ernie Becker and Jim Moore in the forward wall. Practice drills for the Stanford game resulted in the injuries of Bill Erwin and Jerry Briskin, both of whom were placed on the " not available for action " list for the balance of the season. Coach Bescos ' skies of grey turned a little bluer, however, when Bob de Lauer exhibited some fancy work in scrimmage and was moved up to the first team to alternate with Jack Stephan at center. Quarterbacks being at a premium against Stanford, Bescos dug deep into his bag of reserve material, came up with a third stringer by the name of Hal Johnston who, sans the publicity afforded some of the other backs, turned out to be the trickiest runner, and most accurate passer on the team. Back on home cooking after an unsuccessful invasion of Palo Alto, the lineup was juggled in an effort to iron out the weaknesses revealed in the Stanford game. Most important change saw Bill Bundy leaving his guard position in the line and moving into a blocking spot in the backfield. Superior 320 reserve strength proved to be the deciding factor in the Cdl conflict, as rough and tumble a contest as was played on the Coliseum greensward all season. Again it was Hal Johnston who sparked the Trobabe attack, although Jack Belloni, Jim Coykendall, Dave Haskell, and Dave Rohrer almost crowded him out of the soptlight with their smashing performances. Getting revenge for a licking last year — a licking that knocked them out of the championship and put the only blemish on an otherwise unsoiled record — the Trobabes ran wild against UCLA in the season finale. Coach Bescos used almost every player on the sguad. Tom Reid was not only on the pitching end of some beautiful passes to Lewis Hindley but proved himself a real triple-threat man with his coffin-corner kicks. Bobby Jones, end, contributed the longest run of the day when he travelled 60 yards to pay dirt. Others who will be welcome additions to the varsity next season are Robert Cleghorn, Jack Hartshorn, Charles Bowman, Frank Burke, Don Voorhees, Cliff Berryman, Lawrence Broering, Bill Bugbee, Bill Henry, Al Schlecht, and Evan Smith. Jerry Bowman, Halfback; Bill Bundy, Halfback; Hal Johnson, Quarterback. Reading from left to right at the top of the page, the Backfield is: Bill Bundy, Bill Mustek, Max Green, Hal Johnson, Coach Julie Bescos. The Line consists of: Martin Akeyson, Bob Jones, Hal Williams, Dave Rohrer, Hugh Sargent, Bob DeLauer, Pete Kalinich. FRESHMAN TRACK Front row: Weed, Kennedy, James, Jordan, Cunningham, Moerke, Russell. Second row: Kacewicz, La Cava, Lee, Oxhom, Fulton, Bourland, Woods, Malone, Pettigrew. Back row: Coach Leahy, Pool, Blackstone, Biwener, Logan, Wilier, Yorston, Barton, Talley, Bleeker, Manager Vogeley. The Southern California freshmen track and field team enjoyed a successful season, in which it captured two meets, took second in two triangular affairs, and concluded the season with a triumph over its arch rival, the Brubabes of UCLA. Powerful squads from Pasadena and Compton junior colleges were the only opposition capable of subduing the potent frosh trackmen. Members of the squad who proved outstanding throughout the season included: Bobby James, sprints; Cliff Bourland, sprints and 440; Leroy Weed, 880; Jimmy Malone, mile; John Mur, two mile; John Beiwener, hurdles; Gil LaCava, Bob Logan, and Searles Talley, high jump; Dodie Lee and Sherman Russell, pole vault; Don Wilier, shot; Mel Bleeker, shot and broad jump; Mark Yorston, shot and discus; and Dick Pettigrew, javelin. 322 FRESHMAN TENNIS First row: Johnstone, Jacques, Ignatius. Nelson. Standing: Ash, Sweet, Jorgensen, Ingersoll, Briskin, Pobanz. Coach Bob Rawley introduced himself into Trojan athletics this year by coming up with a freshman tennis team capable of holding the varsity to even terms. Gracing the local roster are at least two ranking players destined to find positions on next year ' s varsity. They are Myron McNamara, North Hollywood, and Ted Schroeder, Beverly Hills. Frank Jorgensen, Gordon Nelson, Don Sweet, Sheldon Pobanz, and Paul Ignatius formed the remainder of the squad. For the second time in the history of S.C.-UCLA competition the Trobabes defeated the Bruins, 5-4, after losing by an identical score earlier in the season. Other victories were against Alhambra, Huntington Park, and Hollywood High schools, while Los Angeles forced them to a tie. 323 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL x OSi ttotfv Front row: Pobanz, Ormsby, Cooper. Back row: Patten and Berg. A basketball winning streak that was getting out of hand finally ended at 81 this season when Coach Julie Bescos ' freshmen were stopped by Pasadena J.C., 43-36, in mid- season. The record, unmatched by any team in the West, began during Forrest Twogood ' s reign in 1933 and was continued by Coach Bescos ' teams since 1936. A brilliant first string composed of Len Berg, Captain Bob Ormsby, Carl Patton, John Luber, and Sheldon Pobanz continued the perennial Indian sign on U.C.L.A. ' s Babes by defeating the cross- towners, 42-35, 35-27, 34-33, and 42-40. Other teams, out of a total of eleven, to fall before the freshmen were Chaffey, Glen- dale, and Santa Ana junior colleges, and the Whittier frosh. 324 1 FRESHMAN POLO Homer Rogers. Vic Brown, John Jennings, Bob Holman. One goal in the last chukker gave the Trojan freshman poloists a 3-2 victory over Black- Foxe military academy in the first game of the season. Bob Holman, number three, won the game with a long shot shortly before the final bell. The Trobabes won the second game of the season by forfeit from the UCLA freshmen. Another game with Black-Foxe and one with the Bruins were to be played later in the season. This is only the second year which Southern California has had freshman polo. Last year ' s team was defeated by the Black-Foxe four, but this year ' s team was believed to be stronger than that of last season. Johnny Jennings was captain and number two, Sergei Aratunoff, number one, Holman, number three, and Homer Rogers, number four. 325 FRESHMAN WATER POLO Left to right: Wooding, Shilling, Heizman, Rogers, Anderson, Goldstein, Glasband A lack of reserves caused Coach Ed Bittke ' s freshman water poloists to have a hard season. After losing their first game to Fullerton, the freshmen came back to defeat the Occidental varsity, 8-5. LAAC then defeated the frosh, 6-0. Scoring an easy win over the Cal Tech engineers, the sguad invaded Westwood where they were humbled by the Bruin frosh septet. Ed Heizman and Dick Anderson teamed to form the forward wall, while Bob Thomas and Jim Smith filled the guard positions. Howard Rogers ably defended the Trobabe goal with Bob Jett assisting. Jack Wooding, Don Burnett, Bob Schilling, and Phil Goldstein alternated in the guard and forward spots to complete the team roster. All were awarded numerals. 326 FRESHMAN SWIMMING Front row: Dick Anderson, Jack Wooding, Bob Reese, Homer Rogers. Back row: Warren Parker, Ed Heizman, Bob Kennard, Bill Beaudine. Featuring superior individual performers rather than man-power, Coach Ed Bittke ' s frosh swimming team suffered defeats by Compton, Pasadena, and Fullerton jaysees and the Occidental varsity, while winning from LAAC and the UCLA frosh. Chief among the Trobabe stars were Ed Heizman in the middle distances and Homer Rogers in the century. Warren Parker was outstanding in the 500 yard free-style. Bill Holsborg was aided by Herman Reese in the diving. Dick Anderson, backstroker, was a consistent point grabber. Assisting in the free-style events were Bill Beaudine and Bob Kennard. The lack of a breaststroker was evident and proved a stumbling block which lost most of the meets for the Trobabes. 327 FRESHMAN BASEBALL First row: Acosta, Hope, Peterson, Combs, Turchi, Jones, Vitalich. Second row: Lucks, Haines, Bowman, Baines, Wilkins, Roberts, Krueger, Konopka, Coach Bescos, Manager Schwartz. Coach Julie Bescos ' 1939 frosh baseball outfit proved one of the hardest hitting teams in many years. In the fifteen games played to date, the Trobabes have won eleven, lost two and tied two. Two games with the U.C.L A. frosh and one with Beverly Hills High are still to be played. In a ten inning game with the powerful Trojan varsity, the frosh gained a 6-6 tie, although they outhit the upper classmen ten to five. Members of the team included: Jerry Bowman, catcher; Bruce Konopka, first base; Angelo Acosta and Jack Peterson, second base; Kendall Jones, third base; Merrill Combs, shortstop; Cal Barnes, left field and pitcher; Hal Williams, center field; Marvin Turchi, right field. Ed Vitalich, Ray Krueger and Tom Wilkins did the pitching for the squad. 328 i Under the guidance of Coach Andy- Anderson, the Intramural playoff system presents a program of activities to systematize the athletic rivalries between the organized groups on campus. Although the independent league functioned actively, most of the competition was among the fraternities. As in last year ' s competition, the Phi Psi ' s and Sigma Nu ' s are again battling it out for the championship, with the former holding a slight lead. To date the champions are: Sigma Nu, volleyball; Kappa Alpha, handball; Chi Phi, bowling; Delta Chi, golf; Phi Kappa Tau, basketball. Chi Phi ' s bowling champs; the Sigma Nu volley- ball squad; Phi Tau ' s basketball team; the goli champions of Delta Chi; Kappa Alpha ' s handball finalists. WOMEN , 9. 330 " i be dances, dines, Romances, wines; Finds life worthwhile, and then At nine A.M., Next day, pro tern.. Reverts to type again. Reprinted by special permission of The Saturday Evening Post, copyright 1935, b The Curtis PubUshing Company. 331 332 As the controlling unit of feminine activities on campus the Women ' s Self Government Association wjelds great influence over campus affairs. Not confined to setting house rules and election regulations for all women ' s organizations it has this year inaugurated a system of activity limitation v hich provides that no woman student may hold more than one office. The cabinet is composed of the major women of the University as well as its own specially elected officers: President lone Hooven, Vice-president Ruth Bennison, Secretary Margaret Lewis and Treasurer Lynn Moody. Under their guidance many reforms were made in the administration of women ' s activities. As is the WSGA custom, special Freshmen assemblies were held at the beginning of each semester to explain to new students the functions of the various women ' s groups and to introduce Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith. A successful Taxi day, organized by Evelyn Bard, assured the continuance of the Student Loan Fund. The rickety horse and buggy of Kappa Delta won honors as " most unusual. " Also WSGA sponsored was the annual Song Fest which Delta Delta Delta won for the second consecutive year. At the end of each school year the Recognition Banguet rewards those girls whose achievements over a period of four years have been of the high standard of excellence maintained by the Women ' s Self Government Association. Kay Alis, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Ruth Bennison, Pat Culver, Velma Dunn, Cecile Hallingby, Elaine Holbrook, Jean Laury, Margaret Lewis, Lynn Moody, Barbara Morton, Barbara Summers. 333 WAA S: PRESIDENT VELMA DUNN 334 Maintaining a balance between studies and recreation, the Women ' s Athletic Association seeks to develop the well-rounded program for the university coed. Besides sponsoring athletic events and friendships between the girls of this university, it also attempts to bring about a better understanding and friendship between the women of the various universities and colleges on the Coast. This is accom- plished by play-days in which the various schools participate, this year ' s play-day including Pomona and U.C.L.A. On par with the play-day, but limited to the University is the sport-feast, which introduces the new students to the W.A.A. and its program. Badminton, shuffle-board, and refreshhments helped foster the get-acquainted spirit of the afternoon. But the grand climax of the sports year is the June award banquet, at which the various awards are presented to those girls who have excelled in participation. Sweater, emblems, and sweat-shirts are presented amid an atmosphere of suspense as the deserving names are announced after the dinner. Betty Bradish, Mary Borevitz, Esther L ' Ecluse.Marilee Macy, Elizabeth Martin, Emma Metz, Nancy Newberry, Frances Paddon, Eleanor Pezet, Elizabeth Rogers, Emily Schwarzer, Travis Wilkinson, Francis Williams. 335 336 Prominent among W.A.A. activities is the year- ' round program of women ' s intramural and interclass sports compe- tition. Sorority and non-org groups as well as class teams enter the rivalry in basketball, volleyball, and field hockey. After a few practice sessions, the competition is under way with the prize being a trophy awarded the winners at the annual W.A.A. banguet. Enthusi- astic sportswomen may be found on the tennis court and on the archery field at any hour of the day. Fashionable as well as invigorating is badminton, one of the games which offer individual competition in the form of seasonal tournaments. Freshman and new students are entertained each semester at a " sportsfest " tea, sponsored by the W.A.A. and giving entering women a panoramic view of the varied program of sports activity offered by the physical education department. i lcti ' phf ORQRITIES I PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PRESIDENT MARCIA JAMES Amar, Bernstein, Braun, Burnett, Conzelman, Coons, Craig, Dewar, English Ferrier, Frampton, Gordon, Hallinan, Herweg, James, Johnson, Kirby Launer. Leipold, Nichols, Nordling, Olmsted, Paulson, Rork, Rush Rutherhird, Sherwood, Summers, Wagner, Wallace, Wambsgans, Wents, Wolman ALPHA CHI OMEGA • Mary Lou Braun, Eloise Leipold, Marcia James. ALPHA DELTA PI • Mary Ann Rush, Miriam Wents. ALPHA DELTA THETA • Beatrice Amar, Guerin Gordon. ALPHA EPSILON PHI • Ruth Bernstein, Ruth Wolman. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA • Eunice Launer, Jeanne Sherwood. BETA SIGMA OMICRON • Edith Johnson, Muriel Paulson. DELTA DELTA DELTA • Kitty Lou Coons, Carolynn Craig. DELTA GAMMA • Ada Kay Nichols, Betty Olmsted. DELTA ZETA • Ann Burnett, Josephine Wagner. GAMMA PHI BETA • Colette Hallinan, Shirley Wallace. KAPPA ALPHA THETA • Janis Nordling, La Verne Rutherfurd. KAPPA DELTA • Bettie Dewar, Grace Ferrier. PHI MU • Lorine English, Helen Herweg, Marion Wambsgans. PI BETA PHI • Virginia Conzelman, Sally Kirby. ZETA TAU ALPHA • Jean Frampton, Martha Rork, Barbara Summers. 339 AM PRESIDENT MARY ANN RUSH Abbott, Alis, C. Barrow, J. Barrow, Bigg, Blaisdell, Brockett, Chovan, Dabbs, Darling Dennis, Dorian, Duke, Eberhard, Erick, Erickson, Fortner, Gillam, Hedrick, Holme Hooven, Howard, Hufline, Kerton, Laury, Liggett, Lloyd, McCrery, McElroy, McLoone Meredith, Nickerson, Rupley, Rush, Selzer, Simonson, Sinclair, Smart, C. Smith, E. Smith Sperb, Tallman, Veselich, Volby, Wagner, Walters, E. Wents, M. Wents, Wessenberg, Whitcomb SENIORS • Katherine Alfs, Janet Barrow, Helen Brockett, Marion Chovan, Beryl Duke, Nancy Holme, lone Hooven, Genevieve Huffine, Jean Laury, Florence Liggett, Joanne McElroy, Marion Nickerson, Mary Ann Rush, Julia Wessenberg. JUNIORS • Molly Abbott, Virginia Bigg, Elaine Blaisdell, Betty Erick, Helen Fortner, Dorothy Lou Gillam, Lorraine Kerton, Mary Jean Lloyd, Betty Selzer, Patricia Sinclair, Elana Smart, Catherine Smith, Esther Walters, Helen Veselich, Evaline Volby, Miriam Wents, Willene Whitcomb. SOPHOMORES • Christine Barrow, Marian Dabbs, Betty Howard, Jean Meredith, Elaine Wagner. FRESHMEN • Mildred Eberhard, Mary Erickson. PLEDGES • Elizabeth Darling, Mariam Dennis, Darlene Dorian, Charlaine Hedrick, Veda Gae McCrery, Mary McLoone, Betty Rupley, Mary Simonson, Elizabeth Smith, Barbara Sperb, Betty Tallman, Erolinda Wents. 340 ALPHA DELTA PI received scholarship honors again this year, was given the all-city Panhellenic award in November in addition to campus supremacy. Two of the more important social events were the Hallowe ' en house dance, first of the new semester, and the annual pre-Christmas formal at the Victor Hugo. The house rates high in activity participation with student body secretary Nancy Holme, WSGA head lone Hooven, YWCA president Kay Alfs . . . Helen of Troy in this year ' s Hi-jinks . . . and 5 Amazons being listed on the house roster. Liz Darling plays Puss-in-the-Corner while pledge sisters Lindie Wents, Barbara Sperb, and Mary Simonson study; Marching along together are Mildred Eberhard and Mary Erickson; Betty Rupley teases Barbara Sperb while Lindie Wents looks on with amusement; Barbara Sperb and Betty Rupley are taking unfair advantage in their feathet- tussle with Mary Ann Rush. AAA PRESIDENT CAROLYN CRAIG Angst, Arkley, Bartholomew, Bell, Bourke, Canby, Carlson, Cirese, Coons, Cotting, Cowell Cowgill, Craig, Crosby, Culver, Curfman, Davey, I. Davidson, J. Davidson, Doan, Dolph, Dunn Fritch, Gannon, Godshall, Hensler, D. Hepp, J. Hepp, Hill, Holbrook, Barbara Holden, Betty Holden, Hollen Huffman, Hughes, Jacobs, Jorgens, Knight, LaFoUette, Lewis, Lisenby, Lynch, Macy Mason, McCallum, McKeon, McNair, Morrison, Musgrave, Nash, Olson, Patterson, Pfaffenberger Robinson, Rounsavelle, Sherman, Smith, Stone, Thomas, Vallee, Warren, Whiteside, Woods SENIORS • Margaret Angst, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Kitty Lou Coons, Ouincette Cotting, Carolyn Craig, Wilma Davey, Ivah Davidson, Margaret Doan, Dorothee Dolph, Irene Fritch, Jo Gannon, Elaine Holbrook, Kay Lisenby, Rosalie Maiss, Donna Mae Patterson, Jane Robinson, Helen Stone, Janet Woods. JUNIORS • Nina Jane Cowgill, Pat Culver, Janet Davidson, Velma Dunn, Doris Hill, Adah Jacobs, Day Mason, Ester Morrison, Margery McNair, Jane Pfaifenberger, Marge Rounsavelle, Jo Dee Thomas, Ruth Ann Vallee, Marge Sue Whiteside. SOPHOMORES • Kay Canby, Mary Hensler, Margaret Lewis, Marilee Macy, Befty-leigh Musgrave, Jean McKeon. FRESHMEN • Pat Hollen, Alice Jean McCallum. PLEDGES • Joyce Arkley, Kathleen Bell, Maxi Lee Bourke, Betty Carlson, Mary Jane Cirese, Marjorie Cowell, Margaret Crosby, Evelyn Curfman, Jeanne Godshall, Dorothy Hepp, June Hepp, Barbara Holden, Betty Holden, Jeanne Huffman, Ruby Jorgens, Barbara Knight, Dorothy La FoUette, Virginia Lynch, Sylvia Nash, Thelma Olson, Jacqueline Sherman, Barbara Smith, Carol Warren. 342 i , Olf in a cloud of smiles go campus-bound Tri-Delts; The shoe salesman had a busy day; Carolyn Craig gives up her attempt to study and turns her attention to her hecklers; Kay Mason and Kay Lisenby home Irom dates; Tri-Delts entertain KDs and chatter on the steps. DELTA DELTA DELTA retaining its supremacy among campus songbirds, took first place in the annual women ' s Hi-jinks for the second consecu- tive year. Vice-president of the student body and prize activity woman at the Tri-Delt menage is " B.J. " Bartholomew, one of five members of Amazons to which the house lays claim. High spots of the Tri-Delt social season were a formal dance at the chapter house, a pledge dance at the Biltmore Bowl, the traditional spring formal at the Bel Air country club. Elaine Holbrook, newly-elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and Velma Dunn, Women ' s Athletic Association president, are two members to which the house " points with pride. " PRESIDENT LA VERNE RUTHERFURD Alman, Antrim, Bennett, Bogart, Boylan, Brittingham, Burd, Byram, Cadwallader, Chase Crabtree, M. Day, S. Day, Ditto, Dye, Edmison, B. Gist, R. Gist, Hagy, Hallingby Hewlett, Lancaster, Larkin, Lewis, McKenna, Mansiield, Marks, Martin, Mayson, Milne Newberry, Nordling, Norswing, Peir, Petitfils, Price, Rees, Rutherfurd, Tanner, Thompson Twomey, Wagner, Watkins, Wilkinson, Wilson, Wood, B. Young, C. Young, G. Young SENIORS • Roberta Gist, Vera Hagy, Cecile Hallingby, Lucile Martin, Margaret Norswing, Betty Peir, Mary Elizabeth Rees, La Verne Rutherfurd, Catherine Young. JUNIORS • Janet Chase, Shirley Day, Jenny Dye, Betty Gist, Laurella Lancaster, Marjorie Larkin, Evelyn Lewis, Patricia Marks, Penelope Milne, Janis Nordling, Marjorie Twomey, Phyllis Wilson, Barbara Young, Gloria Young. SOPHOMORES • Harriet Burd, Virginia Crabtree, Dorothy Ditto, Lesley Mayson, Nancy Newberry, Margaret Ann Price, Gene Lou Sullivant, Martha Tanner, Nancy Thompson, Travis Wilkinson. FRESHMEN • Barbara Antrim, Millicent Day, Mary Hewlett, Jean McKenna. PLEDGES • Margaret Alman, Jeanne Bennett, Virginia Bogart, Grace Boylan, Gloria Brittingham, Katherine Byram, Helen Cadwallader, Anita Edmison, Betsy Mansfield, Patricia Petitfils, Virginia Wagner, Rosemary Watkins, Betty Wood. 344 KAPPA ALPHA THETA this year was awarded trophy in homecoming competition for house decoration. Only regret claim members is that said outside decorations borrowed the limelight from the rejuvenated chapter house, boasting a fully eguipped recreation room. Riding enthusiasts, Thetas have formed their own club and ride often. Always social leaders, theirs was the first of this season ' s crop of formals held at the Trocadero, lat est Trojan nite-spot. Prize activity girl is Cecile Hallingby who, aside from editing the Trojan ' s woman ' s page, is vice- president of the house, Amazon, member of Mortar Board. Second prize is awarded to Laurella Lancaster, Spook and Spoke. " Hi, up there, " call Jeanne Bennett and Virginia Wagner to pledge sister Betsy Mansfield; Marjorie Larkin and Cecile Hallingby decorate the wall while Marge Twomey decorates the mirror; " Lap lunch " is served to Jean McKenna, Marjorie Larkin, Hattie Burd, Barbara Antrim, and the Day sisters; Cecile Hallingby, Margaret Norswing, Janet Chase, and Barbara Young help themselves to lunch time fare. : ' PRESIDENT VIRGINIA CONZELMAN Artusy, Baldwin, J. Borchard, V. Borchard, Burton, Caddell, Charroin, Connelly, Conzelman, Cremes C. Day, L. Day, Doyle, Fisher, Flippen, Hambly, Hawley, Hitchner, HoUister Hopkins, Huck, Kirby, Laughlin, Lewis, Livingston, Low, McDonald, Meyer Miller, Neal, Pearce, Perkins, Putnam, Richards, Rodeck, Rossetti, Sanner Schnur, Shelton, Stone, Thompson, Tupper, Tuttle, Van Sant, Vordale, Wynne i SENIORS • Gwen Baldv in, Leila Barrie, Janice Borchard, Virginia Flippen, Ellen Hitchner, Donna MaGuire, Ann Richards, Trudy Schnur. JUNIORS • Virginia Borchard, Virginia Conzelman, Mary Virginia Fisher, Anabelle Perkins, Joan Putnam, Joyce Rodeck, Dorothy Shelton, Charlotte Thompson, Audrey Van Sant, Betty Vordale. SOPHOMORES • Audrey Artusy, Patricia Caddell, Jean Charroin, Virginia Connelly, Kit Hambly, Barbara Hawley, Sally Kirby, Betty Laughlin, Donna Lewis, Eleanor Rossetti. FRESHMEN • Catherine Day, Lorraine Day, Rosemary Livingston, Mary Florence Tuttle. PLEDGES • Jane Burton, Dorothy Ann Cremes, Jean Doyle, Bette Hollister, Jane Hopkins, Doris Mae Huck, Barbara Low, Margaret McDonald, Virginia Meyer, Virginia Miller, Peggy Neal, Jeanne Pearce, Jane Sanner, Betty Lou Stone, Betty Tupper, Barbara Wynne. 346 Preliminaries to a Friday night concern Doris Mae Huck and Trudy Schnur; Breadline; Sally Kirby goes oriental while lunching with Eleanor Rossetti and Kit Hambly; Catching an eight-o ' clock is the problem of Donna Lewis. Virginia Connelly, Janice Borchard, and Ann Richards. PI BETA PHI chose October for the pledging of 16 newcomers, initiation of 7 members. Preceding the Thanksgiving Day football game, the UCLA chapter played host to Trojan and Bruin Pi Phis at dinner. Winter semester activities included participation in the Songfest and Hi-jinks, the annual formal at the Victor Hugo. Winners in the inter-sorority basketball and volleyball tournaments. Pi Phi teams were awarded the plaque at the WAA banquet. Individual activities are memberships in Spooks and Spokes, YWCA cabinet, several honorary organizations. A ] PRESIDENT GRACE FERRIER Ambrosier, Barnett, Berger, Bevis, Chaddick, Clough, Cook, Curtis, Dewar, Eames Ellis, Feirier, Fuller, Goodwin, Hale, Heacock, Johnstone, Jones, Knox, Law MacMaster, Malcolm, Maurer, McKeen, Myler, Moore, Oelwein, Olmsted, Pinkerton, Prince Rohwedder, D. Schrey, V. Schrey, Short, Slack, Temple, Turner, Tuttle, Weersing, Wells SENIORS • Emma Bevis, Grace Ferrier, Jayne Maurer, Helen Myler, Betty Pinkerton, Mary Rohwedder, Dorothy Schrey, Kathleen Slack, June Temple, Dorothy Tuttle, Georgia Wells. JUNIORS • Dorothy Berger, Bettie Dewar, Mary Eckoff, Mary Ellis, Martha Fuller, Peggy Goodwin, Virginia Schrey. SOPHOMORES • Noel Chaddick, Frances Olmsted. FRESHMEN • Carol Ambrosier, Barbara Barnett, Virginia Clough, Jessie Cook, Beverly June Curtis, Yvonne Eames, Mary Hale, Lillian Heacock, Jean Johnstone, Virginia Jones, Elaine Knox, Kathryn Law, Katherine MacMaster, Barbara Malcolm, Betty Jane Moore, Maxine Oelwein, Mary J. Prince, Virginia Short, Laura Lee Turner, Winifred Weersing. 348 " Time ' s up, " complain Elaine Knox and Maxine Oelwein as Mary Hale monopolizes the telephone: It looks like good news that Kathryn Law, Yvonne Eames, Mary Prince, Beverly June Curtis, and Emma Bevis find in the daily chatter; Bettie Dewar seems pleased with the future as Winifred Weersing predicts it for her. Barbara Barnett and Kathrine MacMaster look on; Mrs. Roach, house mother, presides at a KD TriDelt salad session. KAPPA DELTA riding to honor behind a plodding black and white horse, won first place in SC ' s annual Taxi day event. A busy social season found them planning formals at the Beverly Hills hotel and the Cocoanut Grove, with a third yet scheduled. Utilizing their spring vacation, the KD ' s moved en masse to Balboa for a week of swimming, boating, and dancing. With the end of fall rushing seeing the largest pledge class of the campaign, and led by prominent Amazons June Temple and Grace Ferrier, Kappa Delta was well repre- sented in campus activities. Not forgotten in the Kappa Delts ' private hall of fame is Bettie Dewar. Reason: Most prolific rush chairman on campus. PRESIDENT MARY LOUISE BRAUN Andrews, Baird, Binning, Bonn, Braun, Bronson, Burkett, Comerford, Dodds Dudley, Dundas, Emmons, Fisher, Gordon, Hall, Holcomb, HoweU, Jeimes Margaiel Kinsey, M. Einsey, Leipold, R. Martin, W. Martin, Myers, Page, Purcell, Reidy Remy, Rogers, Rosenberger, E. Ryan, Salet, Schumacker, Wessel, While, Wisdom h SENIORS • Charlotte Howell, Maicia James, Pauline Reidy. JUNIORS • Margaret Baird, Mary Louise Braun, Lanore Burkett, ! ' -iry Eilen Dudley, Jean Dundas, Virginia Fisher, Elsie Purce ' .l, Ferna Holcomb, Martha Del Kinsey, Elizabeth Rogers. SOPHOMORES • Jackie Binning, Kay Dcdds, Dixie Lee Hall, Eloise Leipold, Winifred Martin, Virginia Schumaker, Jane Wessel, Flcence V hite, Anita Wisdom. FRESHMEN • Dorothy Andrews, Christine Bonn, Mary Myers. PLEDGES • Marilyn Bronson, Jackie Comeriord, Louise Emmons, Georgia Gordon, Margaret Kinsey, Romona Martin, Barbara Page, Lucille Remy, Dolly Rosenberger, Betty Ryan, Elaine Ryan, Betty Salet. 350 Dixie Lee Hall, Virginia Schuinacker and Anita Witdom entertain at luncheon; Marcia Jaroet. Jackie Binning and Mary Ellen Dudley supervise while Flo White doei the work; Barbara Page. Flo White and Pauline Reidy seem to be enjoying it. but from the looks ol the cake there are dangerous curves ahead; Mary Louise Braun is the student. Fema Holcomb the housekeeper. Flo White the manicurist and Jane Wessell the relaxer. ALPHA CHI OMEGA members went prize-hunting this year, brought back an impressive array of honors to the chapter to show for their efforts. Their most coveted possession was won when they transformed the front yard into a rephca of a dude ranch, received the Homecoming cup for most original decorations. Awarded first place in the women ' s Hi-jinks presentation. Alpha Chi Omega climaxed a successful year when its songsters placed second in WSGA ' s sorority sing. House secretary Marcia James topped individual performances by PRESIDENT ADA KAY NICHOLS Acker, Albea, Barnard, Bennison, Buchanan, Burr, Carpenter, Cogswell Elliott, Fitzgerrell, Grant, Hughes, Junior, Kirby, Lanterman, MacDonald Moody, Mock, Morton, Nichols, Olmsted, M. Pagliano, G. PagHano, Reordan Robinson, Ross, Rowell, Shannon, Sheldon, Smith, Suverkrup, Williams, Wilmans SENIORS • Virginia Arena, Patricia Barham, Patsy Burr, Peggy Hughes, Florence Kirby, Mary Louise Michel, Charlotte Mock, Ada Kay Nichols, Pat Reilly, Virginia Rowell, Phyllis Struthers, Beverly Williams. JUNIORS • Kathleen Albea, Doris Barnard, Barbara Bartlett, Elaine Bear, Ruth Bennison, Barbara Buchanan, Jean Cantwell, Susan Carpenter, Katherine Cogswell, Peggy Fitzgerrell, Elsie Junior, Meredith Lanterman, Betty Milsap, Lynn Moody, Rosemary Moore, Barbara Morton, Mary Elizabeth Olmsted, Elizabeth Rowell. SOPHOMORES • Cody Austin, Mary Rattray, Kathleen Reilly, Muriel Von der Ahe. FRESHMEN Betty Shannon, Barbara Sheldon, Frances Smith. PLEDGES • Charleen Acker, Nancy Elliott, Roberta Grant, Rita MacDonald, Giudetta Pagliano, Marianita Pagliano, Louise Reordan, Phyllis Robinson, Barbara Ross, Barbara Suverkrup, Helen Wilmans 352 Kay Albea holds her heart in her hand while Barbara Sheldon and Beverly Williams look on. In the background are Susan Carpenter, Flo Curby and Charlotte Mock; Swing Session: Kathleen ReiUy. Elaine Bear, Bettie Milsap, and Beverly Williams; DG canaries pracUce their trills: i-at Reilly. Kathleen Reilly, Doris Barnard, Ada Kay Nichols, Muriel Von der Ahe. Codie Austin, and Mary Rattray; A winter evening finds Barbara Ross. Virginia Rowell, Miney Pagliano, and Barbara Buchanan engaged in a hreside chat. DELTA GAMMA is the proud possessor this year of one Homecoming trophy and one four-star coed. The trophy was presented to them home- coming week when their house decoration was judged " most beautiful. " The coed is Peggy Fitzgerrell, chosen Troy ' s most representative blonde by Sigma Delta Chi, order of journalists. Having opened social festivities with a Hallowe ' en house dance, a spring formal is being planned to close semester activities. Busy in campus affairs is Barbara Morton, president of Spooks and Spokes, and writer of the ever-popular " Troy by Night. " Office holders in WSGA include Lynn Moody and Ruth Bennison. r km PRESIDENT JEANNE SHERWOOD Adams, Baber, Blossom, Bradish, Brown, Browne, Coman, Dilson, Finlay Galbraith, Hale, Hatten, Koppe, E. Launer, R. Launer, Leslie, Lloyd, Montgomery Palmer, Richmond, Ross, Schumacher, Sharp, Shaffer, Sherwood, Shivel, Smith Sprecher, B. Taylor, D. Taylor, Wackerle, Weaver, Webb, Whiting, Wilkins SENIORS • Audrey Adams, Bobby Bradish, Mary Hatten, Eunice Launer, Elizabeth Palmer, Jeanne Sherwood, Helen Wackerle. JUNIORS • Esther Benson, Margaret Finlay, Jane Richmond, Dixie Taylor, Lois Wilkins. SOPHOMORES • Nancy Jane Browne, Catherine Coman, Marjorie Galbraith, Ruthmarie Launer, Rosalind Shaffer, Mary Sharp, Ann Shivel, Virginia Weaver, Harriet Webb. FRESHMEN • Mary Baber, Martha Leslie, Floydine Lloyd, Bettie Jean Ross. PLEDGES • Katherine Marie Blossom, Martha Lee Brovm, Joan Dilson, Dora Mae Hale, Virginia Koppe, Virginia Montgomery, Leota Plummer, June Schumacher, Barbara Jane Smith, Nancy Sprecher, Beverly Taylor, Jane Whiting. 354 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA members partied at the Victor Hugo in January on the occasion of their annual winter formal, enjoyed it so much that another dance was planned for March with the Trocadero as the scene of festivities. Confined to their house by the fear of stray ghosts and goblins, the girls spent Hallowe ' en giving a dance at home. The success of last year ' s open house, given in honor of the newly-decorated home of Alpha Gam, has made it an annual event on the sorority ' s calendar. Mary Jo Davis and Margaret Finlay, members of Amazons, and house president Jean Sherwood Moore, who is also Clionian proxy, take care of Alpha Gamma ' s outside activities. This looks like a bridge game post mortem, with Martha Leslie, Mary Hattan, and Audrey Adams being coached by Virginia Koppe. Marie Blossom seems uninterested; The mailman has left tokens for Dixie Taylor, Margaret Finlay, and Jeanne Sherwood Moore: Looking down on the world are June Schumacher, Lois Wilkins, Virginia Weaver, and Nancy Jane Browne who lind it very amusing: Conversation in swingtime: Jane Whiting. Nancy Sprecher, Martha Lee Brown. PRESIDENT LORINE ENGLISH Baggott, Baldwin, H. Bennett, M. Bennett, Berggren, Bond, Caron, Carrell, Casebeer Cline, Collender, Day, Dean, Dickason, Downey, Dulin, English, Erwin Follendore, Gardner, Gentry, Hartzog, Hawkins, Herweg, E. Johnston, M. Johnson Merrill, Merrithew, Norman, E. Palmer, Z. Palmer, Patterson, Philbrook, Pletke Putney, Schneider, Trott, Walker, Walls, Wambsgans, Watt, Wesson GRADUATES • Kathleen Erwin, Genevieve Trott. SENIORS • Annabelle Casebeer, Irma Caron, Aleathea Dean, Lorine English, Margaret Norman, Elsie Patterson, Jeanne Philbrook, Marion Pletke, Cora Putney. JUNIORS • Mary Jane Bennett, Floris Collender, Hazel Hartzog, Lola Mae Hav kins, Helen Herweg, Jean Merrill, Zuma Palmer, Cathryn Watt. SOPHOMORES • Eloise Bond, Cecelia Dickason, Marion Wambsgans. PLEDGES • Sara Baggott, Marion Baldwin, Helen Bennett, Betty Berggren, Eleanore Carrell, Betty Cline, Josephine Day, Margaret Downey, Ellen Dulin, Norma Follendore, Helen Gardner, Dorothy Gentry, Mary Lee Johnson, Evelyn Johnston, Lois Merrithew, Eleanor Palmer, Arlene Schneider, Martha Walker, Florence Walls, Edith Wesson. 356 The dinner bell ring brings Irma Caron, Floris Collender, Mary Jane Bennett, Hazel Hartzog and Lorine English on the run; Martie Walker, Flo Collender, Kathleen Irwin and Hazel Hartzog relax and " light-up " ; Busy keeping the doctor away are Norma Follendore, Betty Berggren, Evelyn Johnson, Jean Merrill, Eleanor Carrell, Marian Baldwin, Aleathea Dean, Eloise Bond and Sally Baggott; The " scrapbook " committee assembles to keep things in order; Evelyn Johnson, Eleanor Palmer, Helen Bennett, Zuma Palmer. Ellen Dulin, Elsie Patterson, Norma Follendore, Florence Walls and Josephine Day. PHI M U celebrating their chapter ' s redecoration this fall, held open house with their rip-roaring " Wild West " dance, guests attending in costumes depicting the old west. Phi Mu ' s again went out west, this time to the Trocadero, for their annual dress-up affair. Founder ' s day, March 4, saw the local chapter entertaining UCLA sisters at a formal dinner commemorating the 87th anniversary of the installation of the national sorority. Using for their theme " GuUible ' s Travels " , Phi Mu was awarded a silver cup in Hi-jinks competition. As is their annual custom on the Sunday morning preceding graduation, seniors will be honored at a breakfast, secret engagements revealed. I PRESIDENT BARBARA SUMMERS V 1 B. Bailey, F. Bailey, P. Bailey, Barnes, Berryman, Biggs, Boeller, Brodie Cassidy, Clare, Cox, Desmond, Frampton, Herd, Howard, Kaminsky Kirk, McCormick, McCutcheon, McGowan, Nelson, Peterson, Reid, Romano Rork, Schaeffer, Schroeder, Shonerd, Souther, Summers, Tronsen, Weaver SENIORS • Betty Kaminsky, Billie McCormick, Velma Schroeder, Doris Shonerd, Barbara Summers, Luella Weaver. JUNIORS • Marge Brodie, Lelia Marie Clare, Florence Desmond, Jean Frampton, Elizabeth Herd, Lona Romano, Martha Rork, Margaret Souther. SOPHOMORES • Barbara Bailey, Yvonne Barnes, Ann Cox, Louise Gibbs, Mary Inez Kirk, Helen McGowan, Eilene Reid, Virginia Schaeffer, Betty Tronsen. PLEDGES • Frances Bailey, Phyllis Bailey, Duane Berryman, Betty Biggs, Patricia Boeller, Kathleen Cassidy, Betty Howard, Ann McCutchen, Wildred Nelson, Ester Peterson. 358 ZETA TAU ALPHA members spent a busy fall season assisting in the redecorating, refurnishing of the chapter house. Another 1938 change saw the appointment of a new house mother, Mrs. Edgar Van Brundt. The Biltmore Bowl was the scene of a dinner dance at which the September neophytes honored the active members. All-university tennis champ Betty Tronsen brought prestige to her house in the form of the Taxi Day plague, annually awarded the person selling the most tickets for the event. House prexy Barbara Summers, chief justice of the women ' s judicial court, and Martha Rork, house treasurer and vice-president of Panhellenic, are chapter officers active in campus affairs. Pledges Esther Peterson, Pat Boeller, and Elizabeth Herd help actives Louise Gibbs and Yvonne Barnes in a spirited game of rummy; It ' s peekaboo time as sisters Billie McCormick and Betty Kaminsky approve the final touch; Three girls on a bannister: Martha Rork, Doris Shonerd, and Betty Kaminsky; The funny paper huddle of a Sunday mom. PRESIDENT SHIRLEY WALLACE Brigham, Bowers, Boone, Bogue, Bogert, Battin, Barker Goeser, Geddes, Faucks, Durrell, Denman, Carr, Carpenter Newcomb, Morrissey, Lee, Hecht, Hallinan, Haygood, Griffin White, Wallace, Todd, Swanson, Prosser, Normile GRADUATES • Shirley Wallace. SENIORS • Louise Barker, Helen Faucks. JUNIORS • Barbara Battin, Ann Bogert, Virginia Griffin, Helen Lee Hecht. SOPHOMORES • Jean Boone, Judith Bowers, Colette Hallinan, Jane Newcomb, Betty Normile. PLEDGES • Betty Bogue, Betty Jane Brigham, Mary Carpenter, Jean Carr, Margaret Denman, Catherine Durrell, Pat Geddes, Janet Goeser, Nancy Haygood, Kathryn Lee, Helen Morrissey, Betty Prosser, Betty White, Bonita Todd. 360 GAMMA PHI BETA second youngest sorority at SC, hit the Trojan campus Hke a house on fire. Immediately it was welcomed into the select family of Greeks and soon won a name for itself by winning honors in Homecoming decorations competition, and in inter-sorority athletics. President of the house is Mortar Board member Shirley Wallace. Last semester, at the Gamma Phi installation tea, the group was formally presented with its long awaited charter. Honored guests included national sorority officers and members of the faculty. Thus a sorority was born! Helen Morrissey tells Belly Prosser about the " tall man in her life " while Cathryn Durrell, Jane Newcomb, and Bonita Todd watch the proceedings; Gamma Phis Barbara Battin and Colette Hallinan hang out the shingle at the new chapter house; Not the least bit leg-shy are Nancy Haygood, Helen Lee Hecht, Betty Jane Brigham, Betty White, and Margaret Denman; Deep in a dream are Barbara Battin and Helen Faucks as Judy Bowers and Colette Hallinan interrrupt their reverie. PRESIDENT JOSEPHINE WAGNER Bauman, BurneH, Colbum, Coy, Dow, Eckert, Faulkner Fibiger, Hawthorne, Hickox, Irwin, Joannes, Johnson, Junchen MacLerie, Mains, B. Oden, M. Oden, Owen, Perluss, Peters Reed, Shevling, Sparling, Stipp, Thomas, Wagner, Warren GRADUATES • Josephine Wagner. SENIORS • Jerrene Colburn, Barbara Coy, Helen Fibiger, Christine Junchen, Marguerite Owen, Carolyn Reed, Delia Thomas, Rosemary Warren. JUNIORS • Natalie Hawthorne, Lesley MacLerie, Clara Mains, Betty Ruth Oden. SOPHOMORES • Ruth Bauman, Ann Burnett, Charlotte Dow, Beverly Irwin, Phyllis Joannes, Helen Johnson, Margaret Oden. FRESHMEN • Marie Hickox, Aileen Perluss, Heloise Shevling. PLEDGES • Catherine Eckert, Jean Faulkner, Ruth Peters, Elizabeth Sparling, Jayne Stipp. 362 DELTA ZETA is well represented both in campus activities and at the city ' s bright spots. With two semester dances at the Trocadero out of the way and two more planned for the Cocoanut Grove and the Victor Hugo, Delta Zeta enjoyed a social season second to none. A combination hay ride and barn dance provided the girls with a hilarious Hallowe ' en celebration. On the other side of the ledger, Barbara Coy, Amazon, senior council and Iota Sigma Pi member, keeps Delta Zeta actively engaged in campus affairs. Membership in Athena, Clionian, and Pi Sigma Kappa are other distinctions held by Delta Zetas. Romance flourishes as Leslie MacLerie passes the candy to Margaret Oden, Clara Mains, Josephine Wagner. Margaret Owen; Doing the Delta Zeta hop are Beverly Irwin, Barbara Coy, Clara Mains, Heloise Shevling, Aileen Perluss, and Christine Junchen; ' Twas the night before Christmas, and Marie Hickox, Jerrene Colburn, and Helen Fibiger steal a march on Santa Claus; Phyllis Joannes, Ruth Baumann, Christine Junchen, Charlotte Dow, and Jo Wagner inspect the scrapbook. Amols, Bernstein, Black, Burnett, Cohen, Cohn, Cooper, Czacko Eisman, Englander, Felsen, Friedman, Futernick, Ginsberg, Goldberg, Goldstein Heimberg, Hoffman, Levy, Libuser, Marks, Ostrow, Robinson, Shapiro Shmaeff, Sandock, Weisberger, Whiser, Wiimer, Wolf, Wolman, Woolf SENIORS • Ruth Bernstein, Janet Goldberg, Judith Marks, Edith Shapiro, Ruth Winner. JUNIORS • Evelyn Burnett, Gertrude Cooper, Betty Czacko, Jeanne Grauman, Hannah Libuser, Olga Shmaeff. SOPHOMORES • Phyllis Black, Cecelia Englander, Ruth Futernick, Barbara Joseph, Jimmy Weisberger, Lucille Ostrow, Ruth Wolman. PLEDGES • Rhoda Amols, Claire Cohen, Alice Cohn, Frances Eisman, Shirley Felsen, Ruth Carole Friedman, Eleanor Ginsberg, Mildred Goldstein, Adelle Heimberg, Eve Hoffman, Herminia Levy, Ruth Robinson, Faye Sandock, Marjorie Smill, Beatrice Tennes, Sylva Mae Whiser, Shirley Wolf, Beatrice Woolf. L 364 ALPHA EPSILON PHI combined first-semester ' dress-up " affairs at the Victor Hugo and Biltmore Bowl with two Spring formals and several house dances to keep its members party-minded, make the past year a busy one in campus society. The girls found time, however, to take an active part in affairs of a more academic nature. Council members Ruth Wolman and Olga Shmaeff are representatives of the sophomore and junior classes, while Ruth Wolman and Betty Czacko hold executive positions on the university Jewish council. Musically-talented Lucille Ostrow composed some of the songs for the Varsity show and Ruth Winner is fashion editor for the Daily Trojan. Sylva Mae Whiser gives sisters Cecelia Englander, Hannah Libuser, and Ruth Wolman some pointers on " book larnin ' " ; These gay milers are Judy Marks, Mildred Goldstein, Ruth Robinson and Adele Heimberg; It ' s all in fun when Bebe Wool! lakes Shirley Wolf on lor a session of Chinese checkers; Harvest time catches Frances Dsman. Claire Cohen, and Ruth Winner. ilQ PRESIDENT VIRGINIA ELMQUIST D. Anderson, J. Anderson, Birney, Brant, Bray, Brehm Crouthamel, Doty, Elmquist, Gower, Heuman, Johnson Kuykendall, Lupton, Millak, Paulson, Richardson, Tilton SENIORS • Louise Brant, Dorothy Brehm, Virginia Elmquist, Helen Kuykendall. JUNIORS • Lorraine Crouthamel, Edith Johnson, Muriel Paulson. SOPHOMORES • Ruth Richardson. FRESHMEN • Donna Bray, Mary Gower, Fern Heuman, Dorothea Tilton. PLEDGES • Dell Anderson, June Anderson, Margaret Birney, Edna Ruth Doty, Isabell Lupton, Madge Millak. 366 Shining morning smiles and three armsfuU of books accompany Mary Gower, Virginia Elmcpiist, and Louise Brant- Dona Bray measures mouth and morsel as Beta Sigs lunch informally; Lawn party: Margaret Bimey, June Anderson. Lorraine Crouthamel, Dona Bray; This game of Chinese checkers seems to have reached a deadlock: Louise Brant, Virginia Elmquist, Dorothea Tilton, Dorothy Brehm. Ruth Richardson. BETA SIGMA OMICRON added new blood, new life, to SC ' s circle of sororities with its invigorating " Let ' s try it " attitude. Hand in hand with the installation of Troy ' s newest sorority will be remembered the tradition shattering presidency campaign of Dona Bray. Eighteen girls, forming the nucleus of the group, were greeted by the other Greek organizations with many a round of tea, many an exchange luncheon. Temporarily conduct- ing official business in a private apartment, serving for the time being as their chapter house, the Beta Sigs are already readying plans for the acquisition of their first chapter house. Quite active in campus affairs is Louise Brant, Amazon, associate editor of El Rodeo. Amar, Baechle, Bernhard, Cooper, Crane, Crew, Cununings Eichenhofer, Farmer, Fudie, Gordon, Haumesch, Florence Hull, F. Hull Kelsey, Neimeyer, Preston, Reynolds, Wheaton, Zaninovich SENIORS • Rose Amar, Amy Farmer, Guerin Gordon, Marie Neimeyer, Janet Preston, Ruth Wheaton, Mary Zaninovich. SOPHOMORES • Louise Bernhard, Ada Cooper, Iris Cummings, Helen Haumesch. PLEDGES • Martha Baechle, Juanita Crane, Merlyn Crew, Shirley Eichenhofer, June Fudie, Florence Hull, Frances Hull, Hope Kelsey. 368 Practicing up on a serenade are songbirds Hope Kelsey, Iris Cummings, Janet Preston, Ruth Wheaton, Florence Hull, and Rose Amar; Studying goes social: Louise Bernhard, Shirley Eichenhoier, June Reynolds, Helen Haumesch; June Reynolds and Juanita Crane express concern as Helen Haumesch wrestles with an olive. Guerin Gordon and Florence Hull make up the luncheon group; Frances balances the plate while Florence wields the kniie. and the Hull twins serve birthday cake to hungry sorority sisters. ALPHA DELTA THETA deciding that the grass may be greener across the street, straightway moved just that far into their new chapter house. Busying themselves with selecting new furniture and readying the house, time was still found to carry on their most active social season in years. Naturally house dances were held freguently, but best of all actives enjoyed themselves at the traditional dance given them by the pledge class. In best bib and tucker, the ADT ' s this year journeyed to the Hollywood Riviera club to hold their winter formal. Quite active in homecoming week activities were the ADT ' s under leadership of president Guerin Gordon. uwERiiiQOD ' sJ cflmpui mv UflR-nflCK ' S DRUG STOKE Jf E AVENUE 370 This page contributed by the engineers, contractors, and builders who produced the newest addition to a greater Trojan Campus. HARRIS COLLEGE of ARCHITECTURE FINE ARTS and ELIZABETH HOLMES FISHER GALLERY RALPH C. FLEWELLING, architect ROBERT E. 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Good Luck, Trojans! .fDOIR MILK FARMS A Southern California Institution 373 ' iriicn ii tofy st(jps spinning it K ' ill t()l ' l- lc over ' iX fm iujvvKj ' ' V l| ACH YEAR finds an even greater effort on the part of both the EL RODEO Staff and our own j j Organization to keep up the high standard of EL RODEO Masterpieces. We appreciate the journey through the years with your publication personnel and the University officials. 1 CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228 South Flower Street Los Angeles, California PRospect 0347 CREATORS AND PRODUCERS OF CATALOGS " BROADSIDES FOLDERS • BROCHURES • BOOKLETS • STATIONERY CAR-CARDS • AND SPECIAL EDITIONS 374 WHEN YOU USE TRITON MOTOR OIL! Triton changes Ping to Purr because it cleans out carbon as you drive... stops carbon knocks. It cleans out carbon because it is Propane-solvent refined, 100% pure paraffin -base, 100% PURE lubricant. It lubricates better, longer. Saves on gasoline, carbon scrapes, oil drains, motor wear. Next time try Triton. 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Oystal Park Canton, Ohio Makrrs of Fine Denial Er uipment and Cahinels CcHfMtulaticH Come in today for your individualized senior announcements and personal cards. your UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE in the union 378 Adam, Kenneth 121 Adams, Leo l - 251 Adams, Lisle 66 Advertising 370 Aeneas Hall 206 Aikin-Smith, Dean 10 Alfs, Kay 24 Alpha Chi Omega 350 Alpha Delta Pi 340 Alpha Delta Sigma 183 Alpha Delta Theta 368 Alpha Epsilon Delta 186 Alpha Epsilon Phi 364 Alpha Eta Rho IBl Alpha Gamma Delta 354 Alpha Kappa Gamma 1 99 Alpha Kappa Psi 182 Alpha Tau Epsilon 201 Amazons, Trojan 161 Andler, Max 48 Andrews, Seymour 130 Annis, Prof. Verle 83 Antidotes TT " 71 . .TIT. 179 Appreciation . . . .1 % 383 Architecture I 82 Athena Jj . 173 Athletic Council 157 Athletics 250 Austin, Dr. Herbert Ill Aydellotte, Charles 123 B Bacon, Dean Francis 10 Baldwin, Prof. Clayton 83 Ball and Chain 169 Bartholomew, Betty 14 Barry, Coach Sam 272, 292 Bartelli, Don 132 Baseball 292 Basketball 272 Baxter, Dr. Frank C 105 Bell, Homer 137 Benson, Dr. Ivan 85 Beta Gamma Sigma 184 Beta Sigma Omicron 366 Biegler, Dean Philip 81 Billig, Prof. Frank 93 Blackstone, Bruce 129 Blue Key 180 Bogardus, Dr. Emory 101 Bolton, Earl 136 Brant, Louise 25, 115 Brigadier, Mort 119, 121 Bruce, Dr. Henry W 10 Bukvich, Al 276 Bulpitt, Edward 72 Buss, Dr. Claude 99 Campus Views 212 Candid Photos 224 Carr, Charles 121 Carter, Prof. Mary 1 05 Carus, Prof. C. D 79 Case, Dr. Clarence 101 Charles, Prof. Dorothy 105 Chatburn, Oliver 18 Clare, Winifred 116 Clark, Lee 124 Clark, Nellie 139 Clark, Theron 1 1 Clionian 172 Cogswell, Prof. H 95 Colegrove, Bud 25, 120 Commerce, College of 78 Committees 158 Conley, Jim 132 Conn, P. C 140 Corley, Albert 218 Cook, Bill 117 Cook, George ng Crawford, Dr. C. C 91 Cromwell, Coach Dean 282 Crossland, Robert 69 Cser, Ernest 68 D Davis, Eddie. . .1 •% 118 Deasy, Neil. . . .wrrr 114 Delta Delta Deltl. . . • • V 3 2 Delta Kappa Alpha 196 Delta Gamma 352 Delta Phi Delta 192 Delta Phi Epsilon 189 Delta Psi Kappa 195 Delta Sigma Delta 200 Delta Zeta 362 Denny, Louise 85 De Winter, Adrian 71 DiGiorgio, Vincent 55 Dodge, Prof. John 81 Dutcher, Tom 135 E Eberhard, Mildred 139 Eddy, Arnold 16 Education, School of 90 Elliott, Sheldon 55 Endelman, Dr. Julio 61 Engineering, College of 80 Eriksson, Dr. Erik 113 Eta Kappa Nu 187 F Fencing Team 317 Filipino Club 204 Fish, Dick 117 Fisk, Dean 18 Flewelling, Dr. Ralph 103 Flinkman, Shirley 138 Flynn, Henry 12 Football 252 Ford, Dean Lewis 60 Foster, Clee 18 Fox, Prof. Myron 81 Franklin, Bob 117 Frasher, Wallace 137 379 1 - m •7A- llfaL-CinraiUs i l. 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N r ' iaL rracdt D :S2 S4 381 Panhellenic Council 339 Parr, Gretchen 53 Pairenl, Jack 122 Pellingall, Jack 131 Pharmacy, College of 86 Phi Beta 176 Phi Beta Kappa 202 Phi Chi Theta 198 Phi Delta Chi 178 Phi Kappa Phi 203 Phi Mu 356 Phi Sigma 205 Phillips, Stanley 67 Philosophy, School of 102 Pi Beta Phi 346 Pi Kappa Sigma 185 Pi Phi Mu 177 Pi Sigma Alpha 158 Play 210 Polo Team 316 Polyzoides, Adamantios 97 Price, Rebecca 97 Publications Board 156 R Sullivan, Dr. Elizabeth 113 Summers, Barbara 22 Sumnicht, Russell 71 Swarthout, Prof. Max 95 Sweeney, Don 121 Swimming Team 312 Talcolt, Jim 121 Tanquary, Dr. Grafton 89 Tau Kappa Alpha 190 Taylor, Dr. Robert 97 Tennis 302 Ternstrom, Clint 24 Theta Sigma Phi 193 Thorpe, Dr. Louis 91 Thurber, Dr. Packard 251 Tiegs, Carol 124 Tiegs, Dr. Ernest 113 Track and Field 283 Trapp, Robert 54 Travis, Dr. Lee E 113 Troedsson, Prof. Carl 83 Troian Amazons 161 Trojan Knights 1 62 Troian Squires 163 Raubenheimer, Dea| Reese, Raymond Reitz, Henry Religion, School of i i i D " E X jJi- ■ ■ -ll ' " M I M University CollaJLJ X . JL . 77 .136 69 96 Rho Chi 197 Richards, Richard 135 Roberts, Prof. Eugene 77 Roberts, Jim 115 Rodee, Dr. Carleton 107 Rogers, Dean L. B 91 Rogers, Molly 131 Rose, Prof. Franklin 81 Rosen, Herman 121 Ross, Dr. Thurston 93 Rowan, Dr. Charles 47 Royston, Clifford 134 Rugby 310 Ruh, Clem 277 Sandmeyer, Bob 1 28 Scarab 1 67 Schmaeff, Olga 139 Sears, Dale 277 Senate 1 54 Sigma Alpha Iota 175 Sigma Sigma 168 Silke. Harry 11 Skull and Dagger 164 Slattery, Jack 25 Smith, Dr. Donald 62 Social Work, School of 100 Sophomore Class 246 Sororities 338 Speech, School of 88 Spooks and Spokes 1 66 Squires, Trojan 1 63 Stabler, Dean Laird 87 Stagg, Mary ■ 138 Starbuck, Dr. Edwin 1 03 Stevenson, Bob 116 Stone, Prof. Opal 1 05 Stonier, Kenneth K 17 Strang, Schuyler 67 Struble, Dr. Mildred 77 Study 20 Vaughn, Ralph 273 Vincent, Dr. Melvin 101 von KleinSmid, Dr. R. B 8 von KleinSmid Hall 207 von Koerber, Dr. Hans Ill w W.A.A 334 Walk, Bill 25 Warner, Gene 1 30 Warren, Dr. Neil 77 Water Polo 313 Watt, Dr. R. R. G 109 Weatherhead, Dean A. C 83 Wesson, Coach Al 251 Western, John 131 White, Mulvey 18 Wiegand, Dan 132 Wilkinson, Jeanne-Marie 118 Willett, Hugh 11 Winckler, Reavis 123 Winner, Ruth 125 Woodworth, Prof. Mabel 95 Women 330 Women ' s Judicial Court 156 Wright, Lloyd 68 W.S.G.A 332 Y.M.C.A 171 Yungling, Betty 122 Y.W.C.A 170 Zeta Phi Eta 191 Zeta Tau Alpha 358 382 e impossible It seems nice to lean back and stretch, to survey a littered office strangely quiet and still; to know that tonight there will be time for a show, or perhaps some bowling; that no longer will it be necessary to dodge professors on the street, to hide textbooks under a pile of old page proof. Though the office is vacant, it seems that there are many people here, people who spent so much time in these rooms that their presence becomes almost a fixture, part of the atmosphere of the place. Fellows like Jack Hutton and Bill Meeves never considered the time when work had to be done on El Rodeo. Girls like Jean Meredith and Winifred Clare deserted more interesting things 1 lanklessT orTc Jib. when Konia y. Anc th«n If co ie gave countless " hours to to name them all, these are just a few who come to mind now. Jack Conlan and John Jackson, the engraver and printer respectively, were wonderfully patient and cooperative and used every facility of Superior Engraving and Bundy ' s Quill and Press to convert the somewhat unorthodox ideas of the editor in typographical realities. Jack Henderson of Henderson ' s Trade Bindery did a fine job of binding in the unusual style which was finally adopted. Midori ' s work was of course inspiring; his magic camera brought a fresh breath of beauty to the book. Joe Mingo ' s split-second action shots gave a much-needed thrill of life to the sports section. Without the work of John Morley it is really doubtful that there would be a book. Certainly it would not be so complete or accurate without his work. All of these people working together made the book. It was a long job and a hard one, but now that the work is done it is easy to remember the fun we had doing it. There was always time for a quick trip to the fountain downstairs for a coke; always enough people around for an ice-skating party at Hutton ' s house. It has been one of those things nothing could make you go through again, but which you wouldn ' t have missed for the world. Again, my sincere thanks to all those who contributed in any part to make the book what it is. Neil Deasy, Editor 383 IN MEMORIAM ESTHER M.BENSON HOWARD CRAWFORD DR. CLARENCE V. GILLILAND CHARLES PEMBERTON MRS. REBECCA PRICE ALEXANDER M.STEWART i


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, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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