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

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1940 volume:

■ v Y q- PI n i ii EL RODEO PUBLISHED BY THE ASSDEIATED S T U H E IV T S OF THE UHIVEBSITY DF S D U T H E B IV E A L I F D B IV I A LOS AIVGELES EALIFDBIVIA KfT ► _ ™ : . i Sfltri ' - » ' v «L -A tffft INTRODUCTION In the five books presented here it has been our pur- pose to portray S.C. in all its academic dignity, and yet to go further — to look behind the scenes and bring to your eyes and finger tips the heart beat and pulse of Troy. It is our sincere hope that you like it. _, . «uu Bb l [ fc t m % ' " ■ " -S. 1 ' gjjM ItftllHI I. University II. Campus Life IV. Sports III. Within n the Walls V. Organization DEDICATION It is fitting that as sons and daughters of a pioneer institution, we pay homage to Captain Allan Hancock. A pio- neer in his own right whose many contributions to the community began in the same period as that of our founders. Throughout these years he has contributed his talents unceasingly to the fields of science, engineering, exploration, and music. For his faith in youth and our ambitions; for sage leadership in conducting the affairs of our institution, both as an alumnus and President of the Board of Trustees. . . . Also for his enthusiasm and belief in our abilities and those of future Trojans to contribute to the scientific quests of knowledge through another pioneering project, the Allan Hancock Foundation. . . . We offer our sincere esteem and acknowledgment in respectfully dedicating this volume of El Rodeo to Captain Allan Hancock. ♦ CAPTAIN ALLAN HANCOCK PRESIDENT RUFUS R. V Q IV KLEIIVSMID VICE-PRESIDENT HENRY BRUCE REGISTRAR THERON CLARK DEAN OF WOMEN MARY SINCLAIR CRAWFORD DEAN OF MEN FRANCIS BACON i UNIVERSITY EXE CUTIVES DIRECTOR OF COORDINATION W. BALLENTINE HENLEY PURCHASING AGENT DEAN FISK EMPLOYMENT DIRECTOR MULVEY WHITE ASSISTANT COMPTROLLER MYRON GUILL UNIVERSITY PRESS MANAGER ARTHUR ALWORTH ■ US 11 ' 10 UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS NEWS BUREAU DIRECTOR FRANKLIN SKEELE ASSISTANT TO COMPTROLLER DUVER CHATBURN O. M. MANAGER CLEE FOSTER Ex yST ' ' " ' S BOOKSTORE MANAGER DANIEL MACNAMARA 1 r l ALUMNI Guiding the activities of the sprawling General Alumni Association, whose 50,000 members are scattered all over the world, is Lewis K. Gough, who, with the help of his assistants, keeps these widely separated Tro- jans in close touch with the affairs of their alma mater. The most successful means of " keeping in touch " is the Alumni Review, published by Arthur Neelley and edited by Earl Moody. The presidency of the Association was held this year by Elmer P. Bromley, with LEWIS GOUGH ARTHUR NEELLEY GAIUS SHAVER Walter L. Bowers president-elect. High point of the activities of the Alumni Association each year is the Homecoming celebration, the sixteenth of which was ob- served last fall. Events of Homecoming week included rallies, banquets, Hi-Jinks, dances, and individual reunions. Throughout the year the Association works steadily toward the enlargement and beauti- fication of the campus, the enrollment of desirable students, and the academic im- provement of the institution. RICHARD KEEFE Left to right: Elizabeth Long, Lucille Hoff, Evelyn Wells, Margaret Kraus, Marjorie Benbow, Dick Keefe, Gaius Shaver. r ° ' " = m. l€ omecomin f read v for H;.j; Phi M us prize-winning decoration, " Howard Jones ' Locker. Xappa Delta turns out to work on decorations. ; -? " ma®. v E 9 RL .,. ' :l vJ STUDENT ADMINISTRATION - ill ' ' WW . . [ Hxj, ' 2ni Br B «S 9V IB 41 1 1 HI v % fife liiiii VvV ■ F . " • 1 if 4ir f PRESIDENT M I E H A E L M A E B A N Good clothes were his pride, personality his right, and accomplishment his boast. These were handsome Michael MacBan ' s claims for the admiration of the politicians, presidents, and " just plain people " whom he encountered. Among student leaders he had no peer in suaveness of manner and diplomacy of action. A covetable sense of affability tempered the dignity and administrative de- termination that befitted the executive that he was. Troy could have desired no more from the builder of its student affairs. 17 VICE-PRESIDENT BARBARA VI II It I I) might well be regarded as having reached the pinnacle of political and social success in her college career, having become engaged to the school ' s foot- ball captain and elected to the highest office a woman can hold in the student body. With charm and affability she carried out her duties as Troy ' s official hostess. SECRETARY HELEN HERWEG with her warm smile and ingratiating personality gave life to the rather cold and impersonal job of student secretary. Helen has been a member of all of her class councils, Amazons, and the Student Council on Religion. It just seemed natural that she should be chosen to fill the number three position in the stu- dent body administration. Left to right: Bob Herten, Fred Powers, John Maxwell, Howard Bergherm, Bob Boulger, Ed Killingsworth, John Lindsay, Reavis Winckler, Ed Jones, Barbara Morton, Mike MacBan, Helen Herweg, Phil Gaspar, Charles Dole, Zuma Palmer, Lynn Moody, Harry Eddy, Lona Romano, Mary Lou Braun, Bill Busby, Jack Baird. s E N A T E True to tradition now hoary with age, the 1939-40 student senate spent a rather harmless year complacently voting confidence in the occasional accomplishments of a few of its more active members. Handsome Prexy Michael (l-used-to-be-a-child-actor) MacBan provided a sense of earnestness to the semi-monthly meetings in his own affable manner. He functioned as a coordinator, not an imitator, and his coordinating received reasonably popular approval. But the senatorial Heavens of the fourth floor of the Student Union were not without their shining star. Jones was his name — Ed Jones. Above all things Ed Jones was a man, and like all men he liked to hear himself talk. And talk he did. Never did the night pass in which the vibrant voice and gesticulating hands of the pompous debater-senator failed to dominate senate discussion. His outstanding contribution, however, was effected outside of the room in which he exercised his volubility. Practically single-handed he completely reorganized the A.S.S.C. constitution into an orderly, concise business-like document. 20 The Senate was not without its personnel problems, for three members were gently but definitely ousted for pre- vious failure to comply with the much-debated 1.5 grade requirement. Max Ramey, erstwhile law school president, left the fold by request even after noble but vain attempts of law cohorts failed to move the stolid senators. Lester Evans, interfraternity council president, was removed with less fanfare but with equal certainty. The lawmaking career of Earl Maddox, chairman of the music council, also was abruptly ended. One evening the senators even became a self-constituted committee for the suppression of un-American activities when it entertained a membership proposal of the assertedly " pink " California Youth Legislature. Instead of biting at the " red Herring " so brazenly flapped in their faces, the senators unanimously threw it back into the uninviting waters from whence it came. Messrs. MacBan and Jones were not alone on those semi-monthly Tuesday evenings. There were others, thirty-one of them. Most of them sat quietly on their prerogatives, but some were vocative if not rational and voluble if not explicit. There were infrequent but oh-so-vehement chirps from the sopranic secretary, Helen Herweg. Always present was generously-proportioned Jack Baird, who often managed to raise his substantial girth to hem and haw through a decision or two. And there was Daily Trojan Editor Reavis Winckler, who could be depended on to use a nickel ' s worth of time in which to put in his two-cents ' worth. 21 Evelyn Burnett, Betty Tronsen, Helen Carroll, Mary Hensler, Pe: ny Milne, Rosemary Kraemer, Elliott, Veda Say McCrery, Doris Martin, Chairman Virginia Conzelman. IHr. WUMLINI J LUU III, judiciary body of the W.S.G.A., deals primarily with women students who run counter to the " commandments " . Proud of their non-political nature, the Court holds regular meetings at which penalties are imposed for infractions of major rulings. Virginia Conzelman was chairman. L 1 U JjJ_ilLi il 1U1 J JjUilllJJ, or the officia " yes men " of Troy, meet annually to appoint others. The Board recommends to the Student Senate appointments for various publication heads. This group of editors and business managers did meet twice this year. First row: Ev Vilander, Prof. French, Ken Stonier, Reavis Winckler, Mike MacBan. Second row: Jack Parrent, Paul Miller, Lee Goodman, Jimmy Roberts. 1 _ Chairman Merle Morris, Bob Hawkins, Tom Call, Stan Gortikov, Roger He z, Gordon Wright, Jimmy Roberts, Dr. Bacon. 1 liJLi lVlJLil J LiU Ul LilJ-j, highest men ' s judicial body on campus, tries cases among male students which involve an infringement of the Trojan code of ethics. Aiming at prevention, these jurists attempt to keep Trojan morale on a high plane. Dean Bacon and Chairman Merle Morris led the ' 40 Council. 1 liJLi i 1 JLli_jJLi 1 ll_i LiU Ul LilJ_i, is a group composed of major sport captains and managers under the direction of Willis Hunter, Arnold Eddy, and Leo Adams. In charge of athletic equipment, the Council also con- cerns itself with policy making for the entire athletic division of the university. First row: Howard Pitt, Director Bill Hunter, Mike MacBan, Leo Adams, Paul Wolf. Second row: Charles Vogeley, Charles Butterworth, Willis Woods, Bill Busby. - ' FLYING SQUADRON Fred Soloman FOREIGN STUDENTS Jack Baird CHAIRMEN OF C D M M I ELECTIONS Al Gifford STUDENT UNION Bill Baker RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE Herman Taylor n UNIVERSITY T T E E S ■ ORGANIZATIONS Neil Deasy COMMUNITY CHEST Frank Sco+t UNIVERSITY RALLY Bill Flood WOMAN ' S FRESHMAN ADVISORY Donna Lewis GREATER UNIVERSITY Lloy d Wright Hot Weather dictates Council comfort rdmlnist rctuve JOHN STEINBECK IN ENGUSH ttMPBEU INC PRESS CLASSES President Phil «P ar NX .A A . Pr exy Frances Williams SENIORS 28 MecW, l a, V j ,ow R° land cl, Morrison. . Virgin ' 3 C ? nI ' Fin ay, JacK A Wey Off. R Benn .son. » » ' » GaSp t Vh Herd, rAarpa r Taylor. ti Ru lh an Elizabeth n RoWo, n _ tet bury, tar,e a °: tfAtienstem. Barbara Conxeiman, HeUn Uj g « S ft, Clayton . Virgin ' 3 Co ««»n p . i ay , JacK w Orr, R Benn .son. W» (4| - Um Palm Edward Abbott education Kathleen Albea liberal arts DeNeen Anderson journalism Norman Appelbaum pharmacy Willard Askew commerce Elizabeth Brin liberal arts Barbara Barnett speech Casper Beck commerce Theodore Abrams liberal arts Fred Albright education Roy Anderson commerce Herbert Archibald liberal arts Gordon Aspengren liberal arts Margaret Baird liberal arts Richard Barton liberal arts Jeanne Bell merchandising Jack Ackerman liberal arts Horacio Alfaro, Jr. engineering Henry Anderson commerce Wallace Arendt architecture Howard Atkin engineering Verne Ballard commerce Don Bastedo speech Robert Bell liberal arts William Ainley architecture Henry Aldis II education Hiram Andrade engineering Jose Armendariz liberal arts Virginia Bacon pharmacy Kenneth Bartelt commerce Charles Baugh liberal arts Joan Bell in education John Ainsworth engineering Dee Allen liberal arts Martha Andrade liberal arts Robert Arnold commerce Frances Bailey education Richard Baruch liberal arts Elaine Bear education Gilbert Benjamin liberal arts Richard Akutagawa commerce Roland Andelson commerce Barbara Antrim commerce Leo Arteta engineering John Bailey liberal arts Doris Barnard liberal arts James Beatly liberal arts Dana Bennett, Jr. commerce 31 ' df " T)a p ,; Sfueen Mary Jane Bennett commerce Burton Bernstein commerce Louis Blazic engineering Virginia Borchard education Paul Bradley commerce Robert Bridges engineering George Buck engineering Barbara Canterbury liberal arts Ruth Bennison commerce William Bevans pharmacy Joy Bledsol education Jack Borel liberal arts Mary Bragg education Margery Brodie liberal arts Sara Burkett liberal arts James Carlin engineering Jerome Beranek engineering Lucille Black liberal arts Patricia Boeller liberal arts Betty Borene merchandising Carl Bratfisch engineering Al Brown commerce Ernest Caldwell engineering Paul Carnes engineering Dorothy Berger education Leland Blackburn engineering Katherine Bogdanovic speech Ethel Bowden education Mary Louise Braun merchandising Frederick Brown merchandising Richard Caldwell engineering Susan Carpenter liberal arts Betty Berggren education Elaine Blaisdell liberal arts Roger Boles engineering Lewis Bowlzer engineering Pauline Brenner fine arts Margie Brown education Johnston Calhoun liberal arts Stephen Carr commerce David Berman pharmacy Eugenio Blanco liberal arts Elsie Booth education Mary Brackett liberal arts Clifford Brice commerce Maude Buchanan liberal arts Theodora Call liberal arts Marjorie Carter speech 33 i Gr Shell—. f, eac j ma n with J one s and DSs L We man " » Pol-tfca, pu(U R Benn son-a Delt a Gamma star Margaret Case journalism 2harleine Chenoweth education Donald Cobb commerce Floris Collender liberal arts Saul Cosloy pharmacy Derald Crawford commerce Thomas Curley architecture I Ruby Dean education William Cavaney liberal arts Mary Chessell liberal arts Martha Cockins music Lois Conner education Ben Cossart liberal arts Feme Crotchett music Phyllis Custin liberal arts Thomas Degnan engineering Lester Chagi liberal arts Winston Chick commerce John Cody commerce Virginia Conzelman education Jay Coumbe liberal arts Lorraine Crouthamel merchandising Betty Czacko merchandising Emily Dell liberal arts Gladys Chandler education Byrd Christian commerce Kathryn Cogswell liberal arts Richard Cook architecture Nina Cowgill liberal arts James Crowe government Wilma Davey liberal arts Gorton Demond commerce Earline Chase liberal arts Nolan Clark pharmacy Morton Cohen commerce Gertrude Cooper liberal arts Eleanor Cox liberal arts Patricia Culver fine arts Leslie Davidson commerce Richard DeSmet liberal arts Janet Chase liberal arts Eckert Clopper education Doris Colby liberal arts Harold Cooper liberal arts Juanita Crane liberal arts Floyd Cunningham government Shirley Day liberal arts Florence Desmond commerce 35 Want ' a see thro it ? Architecture his game — Jim Talcott Hermie Taylor — Phi Tau about campus Catherine Smith — directs religious council Jack Parrent — ad manager on the hoof Doris Martin — won ' t keep a secret Joe Dickel speech Brendan Dixon pharmacy Charles Dole engineering Thomas Douglass commerce Mary Ellen Dudley liberal arts Dondd Duke liberal arts Robert Duni engineering Robert Duntley liberal arts Genevieve Duran music Catherine Durrell journalism Janet Ebert merchandising Robert Eddy architecture Dermot Edmundson engineering Penny Edwards education John Einecke merchandising Vernon Elliott commerce Mary Ellis liberal arts Ruth Engdahl education Roy Engle liberal arts Douglas English commerce Bessie Epstein liberal arts Romulo Escudero engineering Les Evans engineering James Everington commerce Robert Ewing commerce Walter Faner commerce Robert Faxon architecture Arnold Finkelstein pharmacy Margaret Finlay liberal arts Hal Fisher commerce Mary Virginia Fisher merchandising Mary Virginia Fisher education Alfred Fitzgerald commerce Edward Fitzgerald liberal arts William Flanagan commerce Norma Fleck education William Flood commerce Anne Flores liberal arts John Fluhrer liberal arts Robert Flynne commerce Frances Fogle liberal arts Frederick Folmer liberal arts Charles Forbes liberal arts Dan Force journalism Lavern Ford commerce Douglas Forde liberal arts George Forde liberal arts Brunell Forgey liberal arts . 37 JUNIORS President, John Gripman First row: Ruth Richardson, Mary Hensler, Jean Meredith, Kit Hambly, Janet Davidson, Ruth Launer, Frances Smith, Shirley Mayer, Jane Wessel, Betty Tronsen, Cecelia Dickason, Jane Newcomb. Second row: Carleton Winslow, Joe Wapner, Gene Ellis, Tom Eddy, Fred Solomon, Marvin Shapiro, Bob Merson, Stan Johnson, Arnold von der Low. Third row: Alex Troffey, Irwin Finkel, Jack Naye, Bill Wickett, Joe Stamp, Everett Lee, Ximeno Tejada, Stan Decker, Frank Scott. George Fortney commerce Ruth Friedman liberal arts Phil Gaspar commerce Jack Gillean liberal arts Herbert Graingei commerce Betty Grisinger liberal arts Timothy Halloran commerce Wilma Hardey liberal arts Vassiliki Fourfouki liberal arts Harriet Fuller speech Max Geller pharmacy Irving Glasband liberal arts Helen Grant liberal arts Wesley Grow engineering Robert Hambleton commerce Edwin Harding commerce Roger Fox commerce Martha Fuller liberal arts Alfred Gerisch commerce May Gooch education Jack Greenstein pharmacy Kenneth Haberdier liberal arts Ketsui Hanada commerce Muriel Harding education Jean Frampton commerce Jay Galloway engineering Elsie Gerisch merchandising Patricia Goodnow fine arts Jack Gregerson merchandising Lee Hachten commerce Eiva Hanks liberal arts Robert Harmon commerce Micky Frary architecture Harold Gardner commerce Alfred Gifford liberal arts Arlington Goor education Ida Griffith commerce Richard Hachten liberal arts Wendell Hansen government Ralph Harper liberal arts Robert Frary architecture Hugh Gardner pharmacy James Ginn liberal arts Maxine Graham foreign relations Glen Grimsley liberal arts Edith Halleck education John Hanshue commerce Johns Harrington journalism 39 m ' . » 0t ' % M — ■■■-: Philip Harris liberal arts Larry Harrison commerce Gertrude Hartfield merchandising Hazel Hartiog journalism Marion Hackett commerce James Hastings liberal arts Kay Hastings liberal arts Noriyoshi Hatakeyama commerce Robert Hachter liberal arts Richard Hauserman architecture Lola Mae Hawkins liberal arts Robert Hawkins education Natalie Hawthorne merchandising Homer Hayes liberal arts Alice Hazeltine liberal arts Helen Lee Hecht speech Charlaine Hedrick education Robert Heeger commerce Bob Heil commerce Jeanne Hemrich liberal arts Jack Henckels commerce Jeannette Hendel liberal arts William Henso foreign relations Elizabeth Herd education Virginia Herod education Helen Herweg education Ray Herwitz commerce Robert Herwitz commerce Archie Hicks commerce Earle Hilbert commerce Dorothy Hill commerce Robert Hirsch engineering Gregory Hodza engineering Margaret Hoffman commerce George Hogan liberal arts Ferna Holcomb liberal arts Frank Holley liberal arts Cornelius Holloway commerce John Hollowell commerce Shirley Horowitz education Jean Howard education June Huenergardt liberal arts Maurice Hull engineering Robert Hurt liberal arts William Hutchison engineering Shozo Iba liberal arts Ben Iguchi commerce Louise lllingworth liberal arts 41 V- i -m-m ■■ j ;- ■-- Jul Nw JQ -» «• .-€ :-; |: :- :•■ T 1 Frank Scott — Southern Californian Betty Normile — Gamma Phi beauty Jack Naye — Phi Tau favorite Jack Hutton — El Rodeo middle-man I I Jean Meredith — ADPi prexy and gossip gatherer Irwin Jameson commerce Eileen Johnson liberal arts Thomas Jones pharma cy Benjamin Karpman pharmacy Edward Killingsworth architecture Evelyn Klubok education Henry Lafler commerce Esther L ' Ecluse journalism Gordon Jeffers liberal arts George Johnsen journalism Wesley Jones liberal arts Roland Katzenstein merchandising Rosemary King commerce Ryo Komae pharmacy Irene Laird liberal arts James Lee, Jr. liberal arts Gertrude Jennings liberal arts Geraldine Johnson liberal arts Nina Jordan liberal arts Norman Kaufman liberal arts Robert Kinoshita architecture Stanley Koskoff liberal arts Laurella Lancaster liberal arts Robert Lee liberal arts Paul Johansing commerce Helen Johnson government Payton Jordan education Lloyd Kelley liberal arts Martha Kinsey liberal arts Fred Koyama pharmacy Ethel Land education Theodore Lee liberal arts Mildred Johns journalism Paul Johnson government Peter Jurisich engineering Lorraine Kerton liberal arts Rudy Kipp engineering Helen Kubisiak liberal arts Charles Langmade liberal arts John Lehmkuhl engineering Charlton Johnson commerce Fletcher Jones liberal arts Roy Kaprielian engineering John Kewak engineering Herbert Klein journalism Thane Kuhlman liberal arts Stanley LaRue liberal arts James Levy liberal arts 43 W? Sy " f .■■-■■ , s ... Mary Hensler — holds the Tri-Delt gavel Rosemary Watkins — merry Theta Evelyn Lewis liberal arts Kendall Linne engineering Richard Lynch commerce Fred McDonald commerce William McMillan commerce Charles Macbeth commerce Norine Malloy education Doris Martin journalism Orin Lewis merchandising Mary Jean Lloyd fine arts Rodney Lynn liberal arts Stanley McElderry liberal arts Donald McNeil engineering Janet Maclaren liberal arts Helen Mandell education William Martin engineering Stan Decker — polo-playing Delta Chi Cecelia Dickason — Phi Mu ' s active leader Yale Lewis liberal arts Stanley Logan commerce James Lytle commerce Melton McGovern commerce Ralph McNeil liberal arts Donna Maguire merchandising Victor Mankiewicz engineering Agnes Marzo liberal arts Hannah Libuser liberal arts Robert Loomis engineering Frederica McAfee merchandising John McGram commerce John McSevney liberal arts Clara Mains liberal arts Robert Mannion engineering Katherine Mason merchandising Pi Phi queen — Kit Hambly Oscar Lieffers journalism Edwin Louie journalism Madelyn McCallum speech Maurice McKenzie liberal arts Robert McVann liberal arts Barbara Malcolm education David Marks merchandising Walter Mason liberal arts Jack Lindsay engineering Mary Lyman merchandising Leah McDaniel foreign relations Stewart McMahon liberal arts Michael MacBan liberal arts Wilbur Malcolm pharmacy Patricia Marks liberal arts Akiko Matsui commerce 45 SDPHDMDRES First row: Guy Price, Jr., Lucile Ramey, Tom Gabbert, Barbara McKeon, Ellen Dulin, Dona Bray, Mildred Eberhard, Eloise Blair. Second row: Dwight Hart, Duane Berryman, Heloise Shevling, Dorothy Vohs. Third row: Tom Gamble, Syd Barton, Paul Ignatius, Charles Carter, Hugh Behny, Winnie Clare, Ignota Miller, Ralph Weiner. Fourth row: Dick Hillman, Charles Journey, Jim Hays, Bill Henry, Bob Merralls. A ? a § y-% i i John Maxwell engineering Bromley Mayer liberal arts Robert Mayer architecture Claresa Merritt liberal arts James Merritt liberal arts Betty Meyers liberal arts Albert Miller liberal arts Bonnie Miller liberal arts Paul Miller journalism Ty Miller engineering Bette Millsap liberal arts Penelope Milne liberal arts Robert Minton liberal arts Abraham Mix pharmacy John Mobus commerce Michael Modell commerce Winifred Monahan education George Moody liberal arts Lynn Moody liberal arts Adna Moore liberal arts Margaret Moore liberal arts Rosemary Moore commerce George Moorhead engineering Betty Morrison liberal arts Esther Morrison merchandising Leonard Morrow pharmacy Barbara Morton liberal arts Edward Mueller engineering Robert Munger liberal arts Betty Munson liberal arts Robert Myer architecture Winfield Nagley liberal arts Satsuki Nakao pharmacy Steve Nance merchandising Walter Nass engineering Doyle Nave education Mary Nellis liberal arts Donald Nicholson liberal arts Willis Niderer engineering Janis Nordling liberal arts Nadine Nostrum merchandising Raymond Novell commerce nnie Novicki commerce George Novicoff Gerard O ' Connor Betty liberal arts merchandising liberc Oden Osamu Oga 1 arts commerce ta Harold Olson architecture Howard O ' Nei commerce 47 If 1 " £? Hk 5 . Marilyn Bennison — popular Theta H ' «Y Ha 3ue orato a " d person. lity ev erythin 3 we |« ed C ar e arted Ch;o mega Kunio Ono commerce Ashley Orr government Freeman Overby commerce Frances Paddon liberal arts Harold Paige pharmacy George Palmer merchandising Zuma Palmer liberal arts Gilbert Pape commerce Jack Parrent liberal arts Jack Paschall, Jr. liberal arts Dona Mae Patterson commerce Margaret Pattillo speech Winfleld Payne II Henrietta Pelta Vincent Minetti-Pere iii Annabel Perkins Glen Peterson Martin Peterson engineering music merchandising liberal arts commerce commerce Frank Petty liberal arts Elenora Pezet education George Pfaffman liberal arts Jack Phelps commerce Amos Plank pharmacy Harry Porno engineering Michael Portanova Fred Powers Ruth Priest Arnold Prosser Arthur Pugh II Elsie Purcell liberal arts pharmacy liberal arts commerce liberal arts commerce Joann Putnam Charles Pyeatte Dorothy Quenell Milton Rector Robert Reid Neal Reilly liberal arts engineering journalism speech education commerce Martin Reinberg Joseph Rettally Don Rex James Rice Muriel Richards Jane Richmond liberal arts liberal arts merchandising architecture journalism merchandising Keith Riddle liberal arts Bruce Roberts J liberal arts ames Roberts Leo liberal arts Robb music ns Betty R liberal ogers arts Doris Rogers merchandising Elizabeth Rogers fine arts 49 h ::■ ' fip 15 Hi 5r Syd Barton — Phi Psi feature Dona Bray — diminutive and active Beta Si g am P « stand-out—o Charlotte Quinn — personality behind a Theta badge ° ' « Mae HucH Paul Ignatius — will lead Junior Class Wesley Rollo commerce Lona Romano liberal arts Elis Ronbeck music Kenneth Roose liberal arts Martha Rork liberal arts Herman Rosen liberal arts Nathan Rosenbloom liberal arts Faye Ross liberal arts Marjorie Rounsavelle liberal arts Stanley Rousso merchandising Elizabeth Rowell education Herman Rudin engineering Hugh Russell commerce Jessye Russell commerce Mosaji Sakamoto engineering George Salido commerce Robert Sandmeyer liberal arts William Sangster liberal arts George Savage commerce Herman Schaller engineering Ambrose Schindler liberal arts Robert Schmid engineering Arline Schneider fine arts John Schneider merchandising William Scholefield engineering Virginia Schrey commerce Meredith Schulte commerce William Schulte commerce Byron Schwartz commerce Emily Schwarzer education ft Alfred Schwider engineering Robert Sedgwick liberal arts Stanley Seeman liberal arts George Seidner liberal arts Gerald Semrau liberal arts Conrad Seno foreign relations Perlee Severy commerce Edward Seymour liberal arts Norman Shacknove commerce Harriet Shelburne education Caryl Sheldon liberal arts Joe Shell commerce ► A ilorothy Shelton ' education Rhoda Sheranian liberal arts Olga Shmaeff Jacob Shogren John Shuck liberal arts commerce commerce 51 Sydney Sides education Walter Siler commerce ont row: John Gionno, Virginia Hunter, Winifred Legg, Camille Turonnet, Barbara Moire, harles Webb, Harry Bremner. Back row: Dudley Bray, Bruce Graham, Bob Henry, Bill Pierre. FRESHMEN Harry Silver pharmacy Grant Smith liberal arts Francis Snow journalism Sylvia Stein liberal arts Lucille Stockwell education James Suffron engineering Dixie Taylor pharmacy " icy Thompson speech Arthur Silveri commerce Lloyd Smith commerce Thomas Somermeier commerce Wilbert Stein commerce Cecille St. Pierre education Cecille Tabak merchandising Bonnie Templeton liberal arts Freeland Simms architecture Margaret Smith liberal arts Margaret Souther merchandising Elizabeth Stever liberal arts George Strawn engineering Robert Taggart commerce Clinton Ternstrom architecture Patricia Sinclair liberal arts Martha Smith liberal arts Elmer Sproule commerce Fred Stewart commerce Marco Striedinger engineering James Talcott fine arts Claire Thomas music Bill Marks — Phi Sig with Theta interest Catherine Smith education Ruth Smith liberal arts Richard Steckel government Vaughan Stewart commerce Leroy Strine liberal arts Edith Tanaskovic music Isabel Thomas education Robert Thompson commerce Clayton Tidyman commerce Patricia Tillman liberal arts 53 Morgan Timberlake Dioscoro Tolentino commerce journalism Dick Smith education Richard Snavely fine arts George Steele engineering William Stinson foreign relations Harlan Strothers engineering Jesse Tarwater liberal arts Alfred Thompson engineering Reed Trusel liberal arts ] Ted! :- P Mis LipUg_,, tt|e _ 8 fe? e -Sirl ch ar ™, ZTA Ted Tyler education Helen Veselich liberal arts Henry Wackerbarth commerce William Walter commerce John Weber engineering Rossiter White engineering Frances Williams education )orothy Woodbury liberal arts George Utman commerce Barbara Vincent liberal arts Russell Wade engineering Robert Wambsgans engineering Winifred Weersing liberal arts Richards Whitney education Albert Wilson engineering Charles Wright merchandising Lesley Vanosse liberal arts Charles Vogeley commerce John Wahlberg engineering Bill Warden liberal arts Dana West commerce William Wiest liberal arts George Wilson liberal arts Bettie Van Nest education Evaline Volby commerce Mary Waldorf music Elsa Warner education WilleneWhitcomb liberal arts Mary Wikoff liberal arts Reavis Winckler journalism Hazel Van Nest l iberal arts William Voorhees education Jack Walker engineering Jack Warner liberal arts Homer White liberal arts George Wilde government Thomas Winner merchandising Lauren Wright liberal arts EugeneZechmeister merchandising Elizabeth Zeller education Evelyn Zimmerman education Amelia Van Soest liberal arts Richard Vossmeyer pharmacy William Walker liberal arts Edith Watson liberal arts Perk White commerce Helen Wilhelm education Willis Wood education Madelle Zorn liberal arts 55 .: ' Prexy Gripman works out Junior Prom stunt with Frank Scott The sack was also pulled in Soph. -Junior Brawl Slave Driver Knights supervise Brawl Tug-o-War Bottles passed at annual Freshman stunt Heuge, Zeichmeister, and Johns advise Freshmen ir Xw . r % if Mir ■ M«T »f «■ ¥ MK Ml Ml ' shmen ®f% f 1 S« S § t i9 JK£jtBiM ' ' tfcjMjJL jSi hmnMH ' ■jLMii ,? A 1 a i " A " jA CAMPUS COLLEGES L Dr. Frank C. Baxter, English Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Dean LETTERS, ARTS, SCIENCES The College of Letters, Arts, ancf Sciences, as the largest college in the University, takes care largely of the general cultural educational needs of the students. Its purpose is " To de- velop the social and cultural com- petence of the student, as well as his personal and intellectual integrity. " Listing classes in all fields ot study the college has the unique field of Astronomy. Professor Cleminshaw ' s class in this subject uses the Griffith Park Observatory as a collateral work shop. Lectures and lecture demon- strations are held here. A relative newcomer to S.C. is Professor Lopatin who has made him- self well known in the field of Anthro- pology, another field of study offered by the College of L.A.S. Dr. Baxter, stimulating and well- liked professor in English Literature, teaches in L.A.S. as does Professor La Porte, Physical Education depart- ment head. Prof. William R. LaPorte, Physical Ed. Dr. Donald W. Rowland, History Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, Chancellor Dr. Claude A. Buss, Associate Professor s INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Leading to the understanding of current and international problems the School of International Relations offers cultural education in interna- tional information. The student body is composed of students from many other departments who wish to fur- ther their knowledge in the field of foreign affairs. A certain percentage of the students majoring in this de- partment are being prepared for international work in government service. Prominent figures in international affairs ' circles are included on the faculty of this department in perma- nent and temporary capacities. Dr. Claude A. Buss serves as head of the department with Adamantios Th. Polyzoides and Dr. Giorgio Curti act- ing in instructive positions. Other faculty members are Dr. John E. Harley, Dr. Hans N. von Koerber, Dr. Clayton Cams, and Dr. Henry C. Niese, all outstanding in phases of international study. Dr. Adamantios Polyzoides, World Events Dr. Hans N. von Koerber, Asiatic Studies Prof. Margaret Airston, Chemistry Prof. Alvah G. Hall, Acting Dean PHARMACY Training for professional positions, commercial work, and special labora- tory research in the fields of phar- macy is offered to students in S.C. ' s College of Pharmacy. The faculty of this college is composed of outstand- ing educators and practitioners in pharmacy. Professor Margaret Airston is car- rying on research in colodial clays and has done much outstanding work in the field of pharmaceutical chemis- try. She is an active member of the American Chemical Society. Professor Harold Bowers is working on local anesthesia and is an asso- ciate instructor in pharmacy classes. Dean Alvah Hall is now conducting research on resinoids, jells, and syn- thetic resins. His major interest lies in the field of Materia Medica and Phar- macognosy. New methods of sterilization are being surveyed by Professor Willard Smith. Prof. Harold R. Bowers, Pharmacy Prof. Willard G. Smith, Pharmacy - Prof. Mary D. Carter, Director Prof. Hazel Dean, Library Science LIBRARY SCIENCE Rapidly enlargins its curriculum during its inaugural period the School of Library Science passed its fourth year on the S.C. campus. This school is the only one of its type in Southern California and is accredited by the Board of Education for Librarianship of the American Library Association. The courses in Library Science are designed to give professional library training adequate to the needs of assistant librarians in large libraries or of librarians in small libraries. Op- portunity for specialization in county and school library work is given in the second semester of the one-year curriculum. The school is housed on the third floor of the Doheny Memorial Library building. Its quarters consist of library school offices, a study hall with indi- vidual desks, and seminar rooms for class use. Mary Duncan Carter, direc- tor, heads the staff of instructors. Prof. E. Opal Stone, Assistant Professor Dr. Frank C. Baxter, Professor Dr. George B. Mangold, Social Work Dr. R. R. G. Watt, Director JUNIOR COLLEGE Extending to a large number of students the advantages and oppor- tunities of a study under the profes- sors of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences the University Junior College has gained prestige through- out the country. This section of the university offers an opportunity to students with minor shortages in high school work, or those who have deficiencies in col- lege, to establish themselves as regu- lar university students. Under the direction of Dr. R. R. G. Watt, this department has en- abled more than 200 students to qualify for full admission into the uni- versity during the past year. Instructors for this school are taken from other departments in the uni- versity and include Dr. T. W. Wall- bank, professor in history; Dr. Harry B. Reed, professor in English; Dr. Floyd L. Ruch, professor of psychol- ogy; and Dr. Mildred Struble, profes- sor of literature. Dr. Neil Warren, Psychology Dr. Philip A. Libby, Commerce Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, Director Dr. Arlien Johnson, Director SDCIAL STUDIES Under the head of Social Studies the Divisions of Social Work and So- ciology are combined, affording to the student both the theoretical study and practical experience of handling social problems. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, serves ably as the dean of the Sociology division and supervises the training of young people in the rapidly developing fields of public welfare and social security administration. Dr. Arlien Johnson has taken over the position as head of the Division of Social work and is Director of the Graduate School of Social Work. The entrance of an increasing number of men into the field is an interesting development in the last few years, and with the need of more compe- tent people in the field of social work, the study as given under the S.C. curriculum, promises to prove inviting to students of social problems and to serve a real need in the social field. Prof. Ruby S. Inlow, Social Work Dr. Bessie A. McClenahan, Professor Dr. John F. Kessel, Bacteriology Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, Dean GRADUATE An important and indispensable unit of the university is the Graduate School. The courses included in the school are intensive rather than ex- tensive, and are desisned to prepare the students for a life of scholarship. The school represents a high degree of specialization; it increases inde- pendence and scholastic develop- ment. The school was started on this campus in 1920 and in 1933 the School of Research was organized within the Graduate School. This is the upper division of the Graduate School and its chief function is to stress original investigation and crea- tive scholarship. The basic factor in the Graduate School is that the student works under his own self-direction. He has no set tasks, no schedule of daily or weekly exercises. Increased recognition is being given professors and students in indi- vidual research. Dr. Clinton H. Thienes, Pharmacology Dr. Leroy S. Weatherby, Chemistry Dr. Emory E. Olson, Dean Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, Associate Professor GOVERNMENT Professional training for careers in government is the task of the S.C. School of Government. Dr. Emory Olson, dean, directs the development of the regular graduates and under- graduates at the University Park; the late afternoon and evening sessions in the University College division of the School of Government; the an- nual institute of 3000 public officials and employees; and the publication of Civic Affairs. He is also chairman of the Civil Service Commission of Los Angeles and is president of the Civil Service Assembly of the United States and Canada. Dr. William Howell, of the teach- ing staff, is directing a statistical and interpretative report concerning the government employees in the Los Angeles metropolitan area with the view of an examination of the train- ing needs and reorganization of the curriculum of the school. Dr. Carlton C. Rodee, Associate Professor Dr. John M. Pfiffner, Professor Dr. Osman R. Hull, Professor Dr. Lester B. Rogers, Dean EDUCATION The School of Education is de- signed to prepare students to enter any line of teaching professionally or to hold administrative positions in connection with the school system. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, dean of the school, also has served as Dean of the Summer Session. He has been active in administrative work and has served on many national committees of the American Association of Uni- versity Professors. Dr. William G. Campbell has been lecturing on the development of a coordination program with the city schools during the past season. " Psychology of Personality " is the title of a book now being written by Dr. Louis P. Thorpe, another member of the faculty. Work connected with the reorga- nization of the program of education has been carried on by Dr. Frederick J. Weersing. Dr. Osman R. Hull is head of the committee on publica- tions of the school of education. Dr. Louis P. Thorpe, Assistant Professor Dr. William G. Campbell, Professor Prof. Roy L. French, Director Louise E. Denny, Assistant JOURNALISM Widespread recognition for an ex- cellent curriculum, perfectly balanced with practical laboratory work, has been gained by the S.C. School of Journalism under the very capable and magnetic leadership of Prof. Roy L. French, director. Under the plan of instruction fol- lowed in this division of the univer- sity, the embryo journalist has many and varied opportunities to learn newspaper work from the theoretical standpoint as well as in the practical field. Marc N. Goodnow, lecturer in ad- vertising, publicity, and trade journal- ism, has been associated with the department for many years and serves as a newspaper contact man for the entire university. Charles Dillon, with a background of practical journalism, ably filled the vacancy of Dr. Ivan Benson, on Sab- batical leave. Mrs. Louise Denny, class of ' 33, is the efficient assistant to Prof. French. Marc N. Goodnow, Lecturer Charles Dillon, Lecturer Prof. Thomas T. Eyre, Mechanical Engineering Prof. Philip S. Biegler, Dean ENGINEERING Nicely situated in a brand new building, replete with laboratory facil- ities, is the S.C. College of Engineer- ing, realizing a long-felt need and the culmination of many years of dream- ing and planning and working on the part of Dean Philip S. Biegler and his entire staff of experts in the various fields of electrical, chemical, civil, mechanical and petroleum engi- neering. The new quarters for the school will materially aid the progress of the students not only because of the im- proved facilities, but because the specially designed lighting and ven- tilation equipment is correct for the intensive work that must be under- gone. Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu are honorary scholastic fraternities that single out exceptional students. Prof. Eyre, Dr. Vivian, and Prof. Wilson, along with Dean Biegler, are prominent in local engineering circles. Dr. Robert E. Vivian, Chemical Engineering Prof. David M. Wilson, Civil Engineering Dr. Arthur C. Weatherhead, Dean Daniel S. Lutz, Assistant Professor ARCHITECTURE Another college to move into a new building this year was the Col- lege of Architecture, which endeav- ors to prepare students for practice under present-day conditions. Being situated as it is in a metropolitan area, the college enables the students to observe and study contemporary achievements in all of the branches of the subject. Dean Weatherhead takes a per- sonal interest in seeing that each of the students graduating from this school is well prepared to enter his chosen field of architecture. In the companion field of Fine Arts, Profes- sor Merrell Gage has received a good deal of credit in the field of sculp- turing. The honor students in fine arts pledge themselves to the Greek hon- orary fraternity, Delta Phi Delta, while those in the architectural division affiliate with Scarab. Merrell Sage, Assistant Professor Raymond M. Kennedy, Associate Professor i I | 1||a( •■P 1 ' JP I -j .2 Dr. B. A. G. Fuller, Professor Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, Director PHILOSOPHY The School of Philosophy under the direction of Dr. Flewelling has carried on a program this year of great inter- est to the students of the University as well as the public. Combining the studies of Logic, Ethics, Aesthetics, and kindred philosophical studies the school under the chairmanship of Dr. Long has carried on the traditional Tuesday afternoon Philosophy Forum discussion groups. This year the topic was " Political Philosophies, Present and Past " . The extension of opportunities for the study of philosophy was made possible through significant increases in the library of philosophy, and through the gift of a memorial build- ing in memory of Colonel Seeley Wintersmith Mudd. Mudd hall, rec- ognized as being one of the most beautiful of College buildings, stands as a monument to the perseverance of philosophical interest and thought on the campus of Southern Cali- fornia. Dr. Wilbur H. Long, Professor Dr. Herbert L. Searles, Associate Professor 1 Dr. Robert J. Taylor, Director Dr. Carl S. Knopf, Supervisor RELIGION Center for the training of can- didates for the ministry, the S.C. School of Religion makes its appeal not only to western students but to an increasing number of eastern col- lege graduates who seek specialized training in the field of religion. The School of Religion includes in its program both cultural and profes- sional training. The curriculum in religion covers every phase of the subject, beginning with studies for freshmen and sophomores, and con- tinues through the undergraduate years to advanced study and research in graduate years. Members of the faculty include Claude C. Douglas, professor of Re- ligion and Greek; John G. Hill, pro- fessor of Biblical Literature; and Carl S. Knopf, professor of Biblical Litera- ture and Archaeology. Professional fraternities for stu- dents in this department are Phi Chi Phi and Theta Phi. Dr. Claude C. Douglas, Professor Dr. John G. Hill, Professor Frank A. Naglcy, Associate Professor Dr. Thurston H. Ross, Director MERCHANDISING The latest significant principles and problems of the business fields are easily incorporated into the work of the School of Merchandising by an active faculty of business experts. Dr. Thurston H. Ross, dean of the school, has a background of research experience in Eastern business centers which he imparts to the students through his classes. Advertising, Marketing, and Re- tailing fields are covered in their many phases by a group of men and women instructors and professors who have proven their knowledge by actual experience in their major fields. Practical experience and theory are given equal rating in the cur- riculum of the school with students serving apprenticeships in the busi- ness fields. With the aid of visiting faculty members the school is able to incorporate the latest business factors into the already broad class coverage. Malcolm F. Heslip, Assistant Professor Lucille Van de Steeg, Assistant Professor n Dr. Reid L. McClung, Dean H. Dean Campbell, Associate Professor COMMERCE Under the direction of Dean Reid Lage McClung and an expert faculty the College of Commerce and Busi- ness Administration has expanded into the second largest college on the S.C. campus. In this college over one thousand students are studying in fields of secretarial work, banking, and aviation administration. These future business men and women gain close contact with work- ing business men of the Los Angeles area through luncheons and dinners sponsored by the student body and the various clubs and professional groups which function in this school. Divided according to the various majors, the very active student body holds frequent assemblies under the direction of the Commerce Rally Committee. Administration of stu- dent affairs of the entire college was efficiently handled this season by Robert Herten, president, with the aid of Evelyn Curfman, secretary. Earl W. Hill, Professor Hampton K. Snell, Associate Professor Max T. Krone, Assistant Director Prof. Max Swarthout, Director M U s I c The School of Music is one of the oldest schools of the university and offers proficient training in all branches of musical knowledge and ability. Many new courses are being offered to public school music majors for the first time. A general reorganization program was inaugurated and has proven very successful for all the groups affected. Choral work is now composed of an A Cappella Choir, Madrigal Sing- ers, and the University mixed chorus. In the presentation of the " Messiah, " the Easter program and many other appearances, the orchestra has shown outstanding ability. The famous Trojan Band of 180 pieces received the grand sweep- stakes prize for the finest marching band in the west. Dean Max van Lewen Swarthout, not only serves as director of the school but is active in Los Angeles music circles. Horatio Cogswell, Professor of Voice P. C. Conn, Musical Activities Dr. Ray K. Immel, Director s p E Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, Associate Professor E C H Plans for a new theater for the School of Speech are being carried forward as this department continues to contribute to the field of speech in Southern California. Excellent train- ing is given for professional work as well as aid given to many students in voice, diction, and poise training. Actual stage experience is re- ceived in such fine productions as " Love from a Stranger " and an orig- inal play on college life by Professor Tacie Hanna Rew. One of the high- lights of the collegiate year was the production of " Much Ado About Nothing, " presented in original style. The introduction of play readings was received with much enthusiasm by students and faculty. The faculty of this school, each member of which is distinguished in some particular field, is headed by Dr. Ray K. Immel. Under his super- vision the school has received many honors in speech and debate. William Miller, Visiting Professor Prof. Cloyde D. Dalzell, Associate Professor The " darker side " of Trojan life is reflected in the late afternoon and evening division, which moved to the campus last June after more than I I years in its down- town location. Reaction was an increase in enrollment, with students journeying from all directions to take advan- tage of new facilities. With the advent of the evening division came a new aspect of the university ' s student body, for University College ' s 7,000 students are no prototype of the classic undergraduate. Businessmen and women, adults, em- ployees in a myriad of occupations comprise the student group. Their aims are either specialized vocational train- ing or academic credit, and the curriculum is divided between the two types of classes. Dean of the division is Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, whose specialty is educational psychology, and who is author of numerous textbooks, articles, and personality tests. Fac- ulty members are chosen from various schools and departments of the university, and from business and professional circles. Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean UNIVERSITY n Dr. Milton F. Metfessel, Psychology Dr. Bruce M. Harrison, Zoology J ■ r r , t ' M ifc-- " ■ »•». m ' Mik e Ma n l ey y Clete Burke, President COLLEGE lie Anne Unger, Vice-President Seated: Bill Wolf son, Harold MacDonald, Willard Howser, Florence Morrison, Richard Sprague, Louise Pierce. Standing: Glen Peterson, Charles Elwell, Wilbert Rydbeclt. SENATE TROJAN OWL Seated: Eleanor Lind, Catherine Idso, Catherine Mitten, Carol Lux. Standing: Irvin Lewis, Julie Anne linger, Godfrey Gladstone. Bill Harwood, Lucille Fenner, Pearl Cooper, Dr. Henry C. Niese, Eva J. Ballard. INTERNATIONAL ELUR 78 UNIVERSITY CDLLEGE Joe Costello, Glen Peterson, Wilbert Rydbeclc, Terrence Lee, Jim Bussio. Jesse Wile, Doris Nystrom, Ruth Hartwell, Dorothy Byrnes, Jary James, Lillie Lee. KAPPA ALPHA CHI OFFICERS OMEGA ALPHA DELTA OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS OFFICER Under the leadership of Clete Burke, president, and Julie Anne Unger and Mike Manley, vice-presidents, University College students marked increased partici- pation in extra-curricular activities during their first year on campus. Larger attendance at dances and receptions has been noted, as well as greater interest in student organizations. Transformation of the lower regions of Bridge Hall from just another basement to a series of social halls and offices is evidence of increased activity. The Trojan Owl, weekly publication, is clearing house for social and administrative events, and is entirely in the hands of students. John Martin, editor, and James Killingsworth, assistant editor, head the staff. Participants in student affairs are Omega Alpha Delta, service sorority, and Kappa Alpha Chi, service fraternity. The International Relations Club is out- standing among undergraduate groups, and the senior class point with pride to the record of evening attend- ance that will earn them June diplomas. John Griswold, Glen Peterson, Dana Burnett, Henry Anderson. 79 •on " Serf °y c s n. Oi, - Wa.ltftsr-- and De " Urates a rieat ,loes |U stice tC n, Catui does i To d d ' ted- " ' " 1 - ,o« as Doctors R«ch an , „J ponder Dr. ■ - I Witt. PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS L DEAN WILLIAM G. HALE 82 A W The University of Southern California is justifiably proud of its profes- sional schools. In point of instance the School of Law has achieved nation- wide eminence under the leadership of Dean William G. Hale and his outstandms staff of professors. It has grown from a humble beginning as the Los Angeles Law Students ' Association in 1879, later known as the Los Angeles College of Law, which became affiliated with the University in 1904. Today it is one of the three class A law schools in California and a member of the American Association of Law Schools. Its library contains more than 50,000 volumes. A training of the highest type in every branch of law is afforded its students. STA L HO ta € 84 Ml Activities of the students of the School of Law embrace all the areas of endeavor covered by practicing lawyers. One of the most important of these activities is the conducting of a " moot " trials by seniors under the direction of Prof. Stanley Howell. These trials are an accurate and comp lete imitation of regu ' ar court trials. Seniors work in pairs and argue two trials a year. Other students act as witnesses and jurors. Another major activity is the publishing of the Southern California Law Review, distributed quarterly. Robert Kingsley was faculty editor this year and Craig Hosmer was student editor. They were assisted by Raymond Kahn, F. H. O ' Neill, and Elizabeth Saeta. The content of the magazine follows the pattern of regular bar association pub- lications and is designed to be of interest and use to active members of the bar as well as to students. Students emulate practicing members of the profession in maintaining a bar association. Officers of the Southern California Bar Association this year were Max Ramey, president; Wilhimina Montague, Vice-President; Philip Kraus, Secretary-Treasurer; and Albert Thomas, Sergeant-at-Arms. Class officers this year were Warren White, Senior Class President; Woodrow Irwin, Junior Class President; and Bilk Walk, Freshman Class President. - f-m-m •?» ? -vQ 1 i .. r t • -Ht ' J -J • •. «c £■ K 1 t • T«h !■■■ £ % • i - Vice-President Wilhimina Montague STU OFFICERS William Brainerd Williarr Daubney Lewis Dreyer Dan Duggan Ro bert Feder Eugene Goldste law law law law law law Leona Himelhoch Craig Hosmer Max Hurwitz Raymond Kahn Th Dmas Kelly Elsa Kierits law aw law aw law law Phillip Kraus Monroe Leary William Lewis Willimina M ontague David M oore Edward Mosk law aw law law law law Markham Neville Fred Okrand Francis O ' Neill Max Ramey Clinton F odda Saul Ross law law law law law law Haro Id Roth Robert Sanders Clifford Speck Charles Stevens Verne Summers aw law aw aw law Graham Talbott Albert Th 3mas Robert Trapp Elliott Viney Joh i Weyl law law law law law John White John Wilensky Roland Woodruff Lewis Wurtzel Libby Zifkin law law law law law 87 Dr. Ernest M. Hall, Pathology Dr. Douglas R. Drury, Physiology Dr. Harry J. Deuel, Biochemistry In all its history it has never had a failure before a state examining board recorded against one of its graduates. This is the proud record of the School of Medicine of the University of Southern California. Dean of the school is Dr. Paul S. McKibben, who has worked constantly for its improvement as an institution of research and teaching since his association with it as a professor of anatomy in 1929, and even more zealously since he became Dean in 1932. Many of the members of the faculty complement their work as teachers with research activity. Perhaps the most important investigations are now being carried on by Dr. B. O. Raulston in the department of medicine and by Dr. Bernard J. Hanley in the department of obstetrics. Research is also being made by Drs. Hall and Butt in path- ology, Drs. Kessel and Hoyt in bacteriology, Dr. Duel in biochemistry, Drs. Drury and Greeley in physiology, Dr. Thienes in pharmacology, and Drs. MacCallum and Patek in anatomy. The instruction of the student is separated in three parts. In the first two years his training is limited to the pre- clinical sciences, taught at University Park. Here he becomes familiar with the studies of anatomy, physiology, bac- teriology, pathology, and biochemistry by means of which he attains a knowledge of the structure, functions, and actions of the body, the causes of disease, and the effects they have. At the end of two years the clinical work begins in the Los Angeles County General Hospital, under the tutelage of several score successful local clinicians. Here, through lectures and actual contact with patients the student sharpens his diagnostic ability and acquaints himself with the best means of treatment. As if this were not enough, the School, like only thirteen of the sixty-seven approved medical schools in the United States, refuses to award a degree or a diploma until the student has successfully completed one year ' s internship in a hospital. Then, at long last, he may go forth into the world and call himself a Doctor. 88 MEDICINE ckemiibj Dr. Paul S. McKibben, Dean 89 The extra-curricular activities of the students of the Schol of Medicine are naturally limited. Too many of the hours of the day and night are filled with classe s, laboratories, and study to leave the student much time or energy for the light and gay side of life. Yet the school numbers in its organization six national fraternities and one sorority, and these, of course, have their attendant social and athletic life. They sponsor recreational events such as dances, parties, alumni meetings, and interfratemity athletic competition. Even more important is their function of providing stimu- lation for superior work on the part of the student and the benefits to be obtained from the solution of mutual prob- lems. These organizations include Alpha Kappa Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Beta Pi, Phi Chi, Phi Rho Sigma, and Phi Delta Sigma. Awaited with eager anticipation each year is the School of Medicine ' s outstanding social event, the Formal Dance, held just before Christmas vacation in some local country club. The entire student body and all the members of the faculty make it a point to attend. It has a two-fold purpose, that of fostering closer relationship among the classes of the school and obtaining money for the student loan fund, which is used to give financial aid to needy students. 90 ACTIVITIES + J£fc • H H Tpr ii :•: r, : - s i i B Arno Singhoff William Roe STUDENTS John Taggart Robert Adams medicine LeRoy Allen medicine George Andersen medicine George Bachmann, medicine Jr. Robert Biggy medicine Donald Bleiberg medicine George Brown medicine John Burleigh medicine Ralph Coleman medicine Edward Cullen medicine Wilmore Finerman medicine Roland Franklin medicine Winthrop Frantz medicine Arnold Freed medicine John Gaspar medicine Max Gaspar medicine Thomas Gibson medicine Victor Hailstone medicine Derson Horsepian medicine Willis Iseminger medicine Robert James medicine James Kelly medicine Robert Kelly medicine Wilbur Knupp medicine Eugene Kosh medicine Masako Kusayanigi medicine Irving Lasky medicine Imogene MacCloc medicine klin Charles Malone medicine Harold Mazur medicine William Meals medicine Herbert Meehan medicine Merlin Newkirk medicine William Roe medicine John Pratt medicine John Pearson medicine Arno Singhoff medicine Ralph Sloan medicine Samuel Smith medicine Donald Spiers medicine William Stephenson medicine Jerome Sugarman medicine Glenn Sweeley medicine John Taggart medicine Carlos Tap medicine a Packard Thurber medicine Howard Wilkins medicine 93 D E m. )° nes 94 1 N T I S T R Y Because of sincere and ever conscientious efforts to elevate the standard of skill in Operative Dentistry and to promote the educational progress of his students, as well as by personal endeavor, Dr. Jones has won the respect, friendship, and admiration of the dental profession. After graduating in 1916 from Northwestern University, Dental School, he returned to the State of Washington where, with the exception of eighteen months with the A.E.F. in France, he remained in private practice until 1935. During this time he was elected honorary life member of the Seattle Dental Study Club, the Oregon State Dental Society, Mount Bohn District Dental Society, and the Milwaukee Dental Forum. At the time of his removal to Cali- fornia, he was President-elect of the Washington State Dental Society. Appointed to the faculty of S.C. in 1935 as Assistant Professor, he became Associate Professor the following year, succeeding Dr. A. C. La Touche as Professor of Operative Dentistry in 1939. It is the desire of the student body to express their appreciation of his sincerity of purpose, high ideals, and earnest effort by dedicating to him the Dental Section of the El Rodeo. 95 ADMINISTRATION At the helm of the College of Dentistry of the University of Southern California for the past thirty-five years, Dean Lewis E. Ford has given willingly and unselfishly the most productive years of his life to the advancement of Dentistry, guiding the college through well over one-third of a century with persevering and steadfast interest, thus gaining the respect and admiration of all who know him. In the firm belief that any profession can be no better than the members who comprise it, Dr. Ford has devoted his energies towards furthering dental education. We are fortunate indeed in being guided by a thorough, clear-thinking educator with a profound understanding of the fundamentals and progressive needs of modern dentistry. 96 We of the College of Dcntisiry are indeed privileged in Laving as advisor and friend a man who has achieved great distinction in the field of dentistry as an educator and author. Associated with Dr. Ford since 1914, Dr. Julio Endelman, Fellow of the American College of Dentists and numerous other organizations, has attained an enviable place in his chosen profession. For his patient under- standing, his kindly advice and friendship we are truly grateful. £ n U a " 97 The Faculty of the College of Dentistry, into whose hand has been placed the inculcating of ideals, and principles, and the teaching of methods necessary for a successful career, has endeared itself to the students past and present, through their willing help- fulness and kindly interest. On the shoulders of the instructing staff falls the burden of establishing in the minds of the students a knowledge of fundamental principles underlying the science of dentistry. Their assiduousness and devotion to this responsibility is verified by the standing of the graduates, the general progress D E N T A L Dr. J. F. Mauer 98 Dr. E. M. Jones FACULTY of the institution, and its reputation as one of the very best of its kind in the world. It is with a considerable enthusiasm that these men, each a specialist in his own field of dental science, develop the profes- sional, social, and cultural competence of the students as well as their own initiative and the dignity becoming their calling. It is only when the student has been enlightened to the extent that he will be a credit to the profession and the college of Dentistry of the University of Southern California that the faculty has reached its ultimate goal. 99 The organized social activities of the dental student body are, by necessity, few. Of importance on the social calendar are the dances given twice a year to the student body and faculty by Dean Ford. The principal aim of these functions is to foster a closer relationship among the members of various classes and provide a source of income for the student loan fund. Two days a year are devoted to outings at Brookside Park, Balboa orCatalina Island. At these field days, sponsored by Dr. Ford, the classes compete for prizes in various athletic activities. The national dental fraternities and one sorority play an important part in the dental and extra curricular life of the dental student. These organizations serve a two-fold purpose, the stimulation of attainment and the derivation of benefit from mutual problems. They further pro- vide recreation in the form of dances, meetings, and interfraternity athletics. 100 ACTIVITIES 101 STUDENT BODY 102 In helping to maintain close unity between the faculty and the students, supervising student elections, assemblies, and various other activities which are of interest to the student body as a whole, these officers undertook a task which has required many hours of their time and effort. This year ' s activities, efficiently guided by Robert Boulger, president of the student body, upon whose capable and willing shoulders the major portion of these numerous responsibilities have rested, have been successfully carried out. By appreciably lessening and sharing the burden of piloting an active student body, Harvey Johnson, vice- president, and Donald Cooksey, secretary-treasurer, have rendered invaluable assistance to President Bob Boulger. The outcome of the fall semi-formal dance honoring the newly elected class officers, and the spring sport dance, honoring the student body officers for the coming year, depends upon these men. The successful planning and arranging of the dental college ' s traditional outing at Brookside Park and Beach Day excursion to Balboa or Catalina Island are some of the additional functions credited to the representa- tives of the student body. For keeping faith with those who saw fit to elect them to these offices by the diligent and excellent per- formance of their duties, each and every one deserves high praise. We of the College of Dentistry take this opportunity to acknowledge our appreciation of their successful endeavors. 103 Bud Miller [ ' Don Markham EL RODED Each succeeding editor of the dental section, by his fine work has made the duty of editing this portion of the El Rodeo an increasingly difficult one. Inspired by their results, the editorial staff has endeavored to maintain the policy of modernization established several years ago. In keeping with our objective, a true reproduction of the student practitioner in his professional atmosphere, we have made an attempt to reveal the faculty and students at work. To Dr. Julio Endelman, our faculty advisor, to the editor-in-chief, to our official photographer, and to the staff who have combined their efforts to make this venture a success, I wish to express my sincere appreciation. —Milton J. Miller. n 104 D D NT Embracing all members of the College of Dentistry, the Odonto Club, organized in 1 9 1 9 by Dr. Julio Endelman, has for its purpose the maintenance, growth, and control of a rotating loan fund intended to render financial assist- ance to worthy dental students in emergency situations. j The money to carry on this splendid work is obtained | through various dances, socials, and entertainments. ; This year under the able leadership of John Hughes the Odonto Club has continued to expand and grow. Combined in nineteen hundred and twenty-nine from three previously separate societies, the Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society has for its aim student advancement. An educational group, the Society endeavors to present to the dental students men who are outstanding in their respective fields of dentistry. The student body of the College of Dentistry wishes to express its indebtedness and heartfelt thanks to Dr. Frank Damron for his aid in obtaining worthy speakers to present before this Society. FORD-PALMER-NEWKIRK ;c: r: tea -: : President Howard Malan The termination of our senior year brings to a close six years of rigid training, four of which have been spent in preparing us to qualify as members of a group of men and women who dedicate their lives to this specialized branch of the hea ing art. Upon the threshold of a professional career, we wish to express our appreciation and thanks to Dean Ford and to the instructors of the College of Dentistry. That we may uphold the dignity and ethics of a wonderful profession and be an honor and a credit to the College of Dentistry is our ardent desire. Howard Malan, senior class president, was ably assisted by Everett Hiatt, vice-president. SENIORS Vice-President Everett Hiatt Robert Andrews dentistry Jack Bart dentistry Thomas Baumann dentistry Alonzo Berry dentistry Louis Beskin dentistry Samuel Blake dentistry Robert Boulgcr dentistry Charles Boynton dentistry John Campbell dentistry Joe Causey dentistry Walter Clark dentistry Don Cooksey dentistry Vincent Crofut dentistry Howard D ' Arc dentistry Arthur Dewey dentistry Sydney Dewhurst dentistry Adrian De Winter dentistry Morton Dryden dentistry Harry Eberlein dentistry S. S. Fabe dentistry Morris Frankel dentistry David Fraser dentistry Joe Freeman dentistry Edward Furstman dentistry Howard Haisch dentistry Ralph Harband dentistry Meredith Hendricks dentistry Donald Herrick dentistry Everett Hiatt dentistry George Higue dentistry 107 i J U NI D R S The transition of the dental student from the Technic building to the Dental Clinic is not an easy one, for the student must apply ali his knowledge and skill, for the first time, to actua patients. The lifeless rubber and steel of the technic manikins are now replaced by living tissues. Yet, difficult as this is, the present junior class has an enviable record of ease of transition and application of principles to daily clinical work. Under the leadership of its class officers, the junior class has established an excellent record in both scholarship and athletics. Donald Lusby, president; Howard Boiler, vice-president, Miss Fae Terry, secretary-treasurer; Robert Edmonds, athletic man- ager; and Gene Ransom, class editor, were the officers. Vice-President Howard Boiler Guy Ho dentistry Reed Holdaway dentistry Harold Holt dentistry John Hughes dentistry Llywolaf Johns dentistry Wilbert Kaufman dentistry Arthur Kruell dentistry Yale Leftwich dentistry Hebbard MacArthur dentistry Howard Malan dentistry Thomas Marks dentistry Les Meisenheimer dentistry Donald Melin dentistry Gordon Miller dentistry J. S. Miller dentistry Edgar Moran dentistry Mark Morris dentistry Joe Mullen dentistry Francis Murphy dentistry William Neil dentistry Yutaka Osumi dentistry Franklin Palmer dentistry Everett Payne dentistry Raymond Regan dentistry Sanford Rozin dentistry Harry Sandell, Jr. dentistry C. D. Shank dentistry Kiyoshi Sonoda dentistry Robert Soules dentistry Carl Spencer dentistry 109 Vice-President Ed McLean SDPHOMORES We of the Sophomore class, are eagerly anticipating the work at the Clinic. The class is under the leadership of N. Page, President; E. McLean, Vice-President; W. Vicker- man, Secretary-Treasurer; G. Richardson, Class Editor. We realize that our present success could only be realized under the expert guidance of Dean Ford and the well qualified faculty to whom we are deeply grateful. IF R E S H M E N The class of 1943 looks back on a year of enjoyable curricular activity and training in its chosen field, and with a deep appreciation of the experienced guidance and understanding of Dean Ford and the faculty. Class activities functioned successfully through the capa- ble leadership of President Edwin Larson, Vice-President Bob Ross, Secretary-Treasurer A. Tweed, Class Editor M. W. Vaiois, and Athletic Manager A. C. Bleak. It is with eager anticipation that we look forward to a coming year filled with new responsibilities and experiences. ' " « OSS Schuyler Strang dentistry William Strangman dentistry Russell Sumnicht dentistry Gus Swab dentistry John Thornquist dentistry Robert Waara dentistry George Walter dentistry Herbert Wasserman dentistry Howard Woodbury dentistry John Woodford dentistry Lloyd Wright dentistry Sieto yamaguchi dentistry Betty Ball dental hy3iene Mary Carpenter dental hygiene Vivian Choy dental hygiene Florence Coret dental hygiene Helen Foster Josephine Ingram Virginia Kaech Catherine Law dental hygiene dental hygiene dental hygiene dental hygiene Margaret Meyer dental hygiene Helen Solomon dental hygiene Sarah Thompson dental hygiene Mary Weese dental hygiene II • ? ' ' ia v " ' T H ARNOLD EDDY 14 D I R T D R S D ACTIVITIES Arnold Eddy, genial, affable coach of the ice hockey team, serves the University in the official capacity of General I Manager, the job that is a headache every time the Rose Bowl game is played. B.M.O.C. as an undergraduate in the early twenties, Eddy has since been the watchdog of student body finances. Leo Adams, an S.C. graduate of 1930, works in the official capacity of assistant general manager and assistant director of athletics. He arranges all team trips. He has been a prominent Trojan for many years, serving as president of the Student Body in 1930. Kenneth Stonier, big, handsome, likeable Manager of Publications, is outdistanced only by University Avenue in being a permanent fixture at S.C. Ken has his headaches with the Pigskin Review during football season and with Wampus, El Rodeo and Daily Trojan requisitions during the rest of the year. Wonderfully apt at flipping quarters, he also loves to hunt. Everett " Oh, Brother " Vilander, just two years ago was Editor of the " humor " magazine, the Wampus. Graduated in June, ' 38, Ev went to work for the University the next year as Supervisor of Publications. Official editor of the Pigskin Review and other sports programs, he spends his evenings mounting panels and censoring Wampus and El Rodeo copy. KENNETH STONIER EVERETT VILANDER iS fc 15 Arnold, Leo, and K. K. feeling OK. Fourth floor browsing. oDlrectord Jsnairecili f Vilandcr: " So then I tried a dry fly . - se note. PUBLICATIONS REAVIS WINCKLER, EDITOR I - atioi I [ DAILY TRDJAN 118 Handicapped by a lack of leadership under ailing Cleve Herman, the Daily Trojan drifted through an uneventful first semester. Student interest in the publication remained at a low ebb despite the efforts of an unorganized staff. With the appointment of Reavis Winckler to the editorship after Herman ' s resignation, the Daily Trojan awakened from its peaceful slumber. More local copy made its appearance in the paper with improved coverage of campus sources. Makeup was enlivened, and front-page news features increased reader enjoyment. Edwin Louie, disciple of Confucius, served as managing editor. Assistant editor was Stanley Gortikov, " fourth floor red-hot, " whose stirring editorials brought many comments to the " Letters to the Editor " column. In addition to heading the editorial board, he directed reporters. Jack " Jake " Parrent handled advertising copy as business manager. His efficient staff of assistants was composed of Don Ackermann, Nadine Nostrom, and Francis Olmsted. A ski edition of the Trojan, devoted to winter sports, was included among their publicity stunts of the year. Jack Gillean edited the sport page, composing his column, Headlines from the Sidelines, four times weekly. Tuesday ' s column was written by Herb Klein, last year ' s editor, under the heading, Sports Scribbles. Alexander " Alex " Troffey served the pub- lication as picture editor. The feature page, edited by Richard Hachten, saw the birth and death of one of the most popular columns, Bill Warren ' s I Joined the Navy. Lee Clark, as exchange editor, wrote his thrice weekly Collegiate Round-up, review- ing the interesting activities in other universities. Feminine columnist, Doris Martin, penned the favorite weekly, Troy by Night, and made a weak attempt at Troy by Day. STANLEY GORTIKOV assistant editor EDWIN LOUIE managing editor JACK PARRENT business manager 119 OSCAR LIEFFERS editorial board JEAN MEREDITH reporter MILDRED JOHNS asst. woman ' s editor Dick Mulchay ' s Eyes Right added humor to the feature page thrice weekly. Hazel Hartzog gave it the feminine touch with her From Alpha to Zeta. World affairs were interpreted by Ake Sandler and Beth Roberts. In Town This Week, a review of concerts, lectures, dramas, and motion pictures appearing locally, was writ- ten by Virginia McCollister. Miss Pantella Engle of the School of Music composed Informing the Listener, supplementing the Wed- nesday listening hour in Bovard auditorium. Desk editors spent many long hours in the print shop each night before tucking the Daily Trojan in bed. The responsibility of copy reading, head riting, and page makeup rested on their shoulders. This year ' s w men included mostly juniors. ALEX TROFFEY desk editor NADINE NOSTRUM secretary DICK HACHTEN feature editor HERB KLEIN editorial board DAILY TRDJAN The question of a 1 .5 grade average for student body officers was the chief subject for editorials. Senate Member Edward Jones was one who found this to be a particularly interesting topic. The problem of organizing the non-orgs taken up by the Daily Trojan editorial board aroused more student body interest than any other controversy during the school year. A poll was held, the results of which were decidedly negative. Required to write one editorial a week, members of the board included: Emory Thurston, Oscar Lieffers, Johns Harrington, Kathryn Idso, Winckler, Gortikov, Louie, Gillean, Troffey, Klein, and Jones. A prize is awarded each year for the outstanding editorial. ESTHER L ' ECLUSE woman ' s editor HNS HARRINGTON editorial board JACK GILLEAN sports editor EMORY THURSTON desk editor HAZEL HARTZOG asst. woman ' s editor ARNOLD UEBERMAN desk editor 121 LEE CLARK exchange editor DAILY TROJAN One of the most interesting papers of the year was the special leap-year edition edited entirely by women. Esther L ' Ecluse, women ' s page editor, headed the publication. Assisting her were approximately 30 women. Hazel Hartzog was society editor; Jane Carroll, sports editor; and Margaret Case, feature editor. Mildred Johns was in charge of copy readers and reporters. The semi-weekly page, Coed ' s Side of the News, opened its doors to the men and became, instead, the Social Side. Jean Meredith served as society editor, and Mary Hensler as fashion editor. Special features were handled by Miss Idso. Assistant women editors were Miss Hartzog and Miss Johns, both seniors in the School of Journalism. MARY HENSLER desk MARGARET SALSKOV EDWARD GOLDSMITH reporter reporter KATHRYN IDSO editorial board DICK MULCAHY columnist 7 » 122 FRANCES OLMSTED n.a.s. secretary WALLACE RAABE desk editor DORIS MARTIN columnist Arnold Lieberman held the position of librarian on the Daily Trojan staff. His duty included the filing of newspapers from various United States cities in the fourth floor journalism library. This year ' s desk editors who " ruled " from the horseshoe desk in the city room included: Don Calkins, Wallace Raabe, George Johnson, Edward Goldsmith, Lieberman, Troffey, Thurston, Klein, and Lieffers. Climaxing the second semester ' s activities, Newspaper day was held on the campus last spring. Representatives from every high school and junior college in southern California were guests of the School of Journalism. Members of the Daily Trojan staff conducted forums dealing with newspaper problems. GEORGE JOHNSON desk editor ;a4 )ON ACKERMANN advertising manager KENNETH MAU reporter 123 JAMES ROBERTS, EDITOR EL RDDED 124 Plagued by labor discontent and torn by romantic intrigues, El Rodeo staff members whooped through another year to astonish even themselves by producing the creation in which these words so miraculously appear. Nothing short of a Heaven-sent miracle cou ' d have impelled the motley crowd of workers to publish — of all things — a year- book. But could you blame them? What would you have done if there invariably were half-a-dozen gorgeous coed beauties lounging on your desks, nudging at your elbows, or unceremoniously sprawling in the office chairs? Under those conditions would you have pasted picture panels, planned layouts, and written copy? Would you have labori- ously clipped photographs when the Coca Cola realms of the Student Union were only one floor below your office? You ' re blamed right you wouldn ' t — and the El Rodeo staff members didn ' t either. In fact, it wasn ' t until today that Editor Jim Roberts was certain that the book would ever exist; but here it is — a tangible reality. Look at it; hold it in your hands — it ' s yours! The hundreds of hours of intense labor — spasmodic as they were — are yours. The hopes, the disappointments of two score students like you now exist visually in the pages of the volume you hold before you. Purpose and interest produced this book, and only the realization of those two forces will make it a success. The sincerity of the editor and his helpers is easily recognizable despite the frivolity and informality which characterized the formative days of the book. Editor Jim Roberts (he ' s a pre-med student) was a combination daredevil airplane pilot, Donald Duck imitator, and above all things a hungry wolf searching for new feminine members for his staff. Starting off ambitiously after his appointment to the editorship, Jimmy began planning his book in the " work ' ' conducive atmosphere of Yosemite. Working industriously the three summer months (so he says) he came back to school with an elaborate and unorthodox JEAN MEREDITH associate editor PAUL MILLER business manager JACK HUTTON assistant editor 125 VIRGINIA HUNTER candid editor WINIFRED CLARE sorority editor CRIT TAYLOR photo editor plan for a senior section and a summer tan. The majority of the four hundred and sixteen pages were planned only in his mind. Still heedless of the rapidly passing time, Editor Roberts continued to dream, appoint new staff members and go to class. It wasn ' t until a month or so had passed in the relatively unimportant pursuit of the class rooms, that the dawn came! Someone told one too many Confucius jokes, or something, but the wheels of Rodeo machinery were set in motion and Roberts pasted a panel! Curbing his romantic tendencies, the editor did get down to work when real work was needed, and spent many a late evening pasting panels, reading copy or listening to the radio with Vilander. Realizing he was a pre-medic and couldn ' t incorporate the artistic symmetry of the corporeal design in his year book, Jimmy chose for his Assistant Editor Jack Hutton, artist-designer, and for his art editor Mildred Eberhard, much to the delight of himself, ELINOR LOVING secretary DONA BRAY senior editor 126 EL BDDEO Jack, and other male staff members. Hutton was a creator. His art work and layout technique, exercised on his not too frequent working days, emphasized the same informal freedom that marked the two predecessors of the 1940 annual. Mildred was Hutton ' s chief helper in giving the book the artistic touch in layout work and design. Blonde Jean Meredith, purportedly the associate editor, also put in occasional visits for the sake of appearance, but performed right well when she found time to assume her editorial responsibili- ties. The reward and prestige of her position she well deserved for 1939 was her year of triumph in year book work. She supervised the chronicling of the activities of Trojan Women. Paul Miller ' s job was a hard one for himself and for the local merchants whom he was expected to bleed for advertising. In his own quaintly authoritative way he managed to convince quite a few advertisers by persuasiveness if not tact that El Rodeo space has its advantages. Versatility if not punctuality was the boast of Crit Taylor, Sports Editor, Photography administrator, Science major. In lab. four out of five days a week, Crit nevertheless managed to take over the MARY ERICKSON honorary editor OROTHY LA FOLLETTE MILDRED EBERHARD EVELYN CURFMAN activities editor art editor college editor VEDA McCRERY activities BILL MARKS fraternity editor 127 EL RODEO B. J. CURTIS office ARNOLD LIEBERMAN copy writer sports editorship vacated by his worthy house brother Bob (big deal) Jett. The ticklish job of smoothing it over with the frustrated fraterni- ties fell to energetic Billy Marks, who had a field day all year long on the staff abundant with secretaries. Usually down at the Theta corner when the office was free of femininity, Marks nevertheless did a good job in collecting information about the houses. The dry and technical job of the Senior section was placed in the able hands of Dona Bray, who despite her appearance to the contrary was a real worker. Brought in to assist Dona but taken over as the editor ' s right hand helper, was pretty Virginia Dunn, hardest and most conscientious of workers. Handling the laborious job of Honoraries and Professionals was Mary Erickson, who, though seen only rarely in the office, turned in the work. Debator Dorothy La Follette did an early job arranging the activities section of the book and enticed many a rodeoite to the Student Union for a coke or two. Her sorority sister Evelyn Curfman worked industriously trying to get appointments with professors for the Campus College sections. Taking over the job she so successfully did last year, Winnie TOM LIPMAN photography HAZEL HARTZOG copy COLLINS JONES proof HARRY HAGU personalities 128 DOROTHY HEPP woman s editor KENNY MAU copy SUZANNE ZIMMERMAN candid Clare, more efficiently than ever finished up the sorority section and found time to help Dorothy Hepp in her Woman ' s section. The Pi Phi pair, Virginia Hunter and Suzie Zimmerman, spent many hours with the editor going through negatives for the candid section of the year book, and the value of this section owes itself to their efforts. Office staff was headed by Chief of Secretaries Elinor Loving, who started off the term like a house a-fire, but spent most of the spring semester in the D.T. office. Assisted by Veda McCrery she directed the work of B. J. Curtis, copy writers Hazel Hartzog, Kenny Mau and Lieberman. Thanks to the knowledge of John Gripman the personalities section had an element of veracity about it. And in closing, a brief tribute to the un-secretarial secre- tary of them all Dorthy Lawrence. She drew pictures, sang and typed a panel identification. STAN DECKER advertising assistant DOROTHY LAWRENCE office 129 LEE GOODMAN, EDITOR k r-- I •■: ' - ' •as M ' ;• :- : ' " : ' : :•:■ WAMPUS 130 Changing metamorphically the usual style of the magazine, the editorial staff of the Wampus attempted at long last to make an intelligent appeal to the S.C. student body. Under the leadership of Lee Goodman the usual pages of two and three-line jokes were replaced by short stories, humorous articles and poems, satirical sketches, as well as articles and stories of a more serious nature. Assisting the editor was Dick Snavely, in charge of art and make-up, Bruce Blackstone, who headed the photography department, Dick Mulcahy and John Lindsay, who wrote the Night Spots column, and a corps of excellent assistants. No matter what the intentions of a magazine may be, however, its success is based on two things — circulation and the number of inches of advertising. In charge of these items was Jess Jones, Wampus business manager. Practic- ally by himself Jess contrived to reach new highs in the number of advertisements, and the circulation was more con- sistent than in any Wampus of the last few years. Consoling Jess for the fact that he never did get an office of his own was Mimi Peterson, who performed not only as exchange editor but as secretary and advertising salesman. The first issue of the year, composed and printed in exactly one week, was an excellent indication of what the maga- zine was to be like. Containing humorous short stories, poems, sketches, and articles, and featuring a return to the fold of A Man Named Herman, movie reviewer extraordinary, the Wampus attracted much attention and left students beg- ging for copies. Mary Jane Ellis, Bob Reilly, Sam Roeca, Jerry Maisell, Reed Schlieve, Alex Heller, Virginia Clough, Steve Ryciak, Dave Christenson, and Barry McCarthy nobly aided and abetted editors Goodman and Snavely in pub- lishing a good magazine in record time. The second issue of the magazine, featuring sorority pictures and pledge charts prepared by John Lindsay and Bill JESS JONES )usmess manager BRUCE BLACKSTONE photographer DICK SNAVELY assistant editor 131 DICK MULCAHY contributor STEVE RYCIAK cartoonist SAM ROECA cartoonist Byrens, sent Wampus stock soaring. Assistant Editor Snavely not only prepared one of the most attractive Wampus layouts of the year but also produced cartoons that attracted national attention. The football team came in for some good-natured ribbing in the November issue of the Wampus, and a group of exclusive photographs of team members showing them in poses that only a mother could think attractive proved highly popular with students and players alike. The December Wampus, besides giving due attention to Christmas, displayed school conditions in Paris by means of photographs taken by Arthur Bardos, a native of Hungary. Jerry Maisell, Reed Schlieve, and Bruce Blackstone, also of the magazine ' s photographic staff turned out excellent shots of Trojans by day and by night. The Pan-Hellenic formal was the subject of a double-spread layout, and other photographs showed S.C. students at work and at play on cam- VIRGINIA CLOUGH secretary JERRY MAISELL photographer REED SCHLIEVE photographer JOHN LINDSAY contributor WAMPUS pus and off. February found the Wampus staff intrigued with a " mugging map, " prepared by Jimmy Talcott, who rejoined the magazine after a semester ' s absence. Also on hand were the old trustworthies Dick Snavely, Dick Mulcahy, John Lindsay, Reed Schlieve, Steve Ryciak, and others. Bela von Block joined the magazine ' s staff and proceeded to stage a series of publicity stunts that set the campus on its ear. The March issue again featured sorority pictures and charts, and was notable for the foundation of the Loyal and Gullible Purveyors of Anglo-Saxonic Opti- mism, an organization sponsored by the Wampus. This society was to be devoted to the purpose of saving England from defeat by Germany by refusing to lend England enough money to lend Germany to defeat England. Looking back over their semester ' s work, the editors of the Wampus felt that they had accomplished their task well. Without sacrificing popularity they had published a magazine that was intelligent, adult, and at the same time amusing and appealing. BOB REILLY contributor BARRy McCarthy contributor ALEX HELLER photographer CLYDE DALTON advertising 133 DON DUKE producer NEWS REEL MINTON ' KALASH, KELLER, BELL, JOHNSON McGUFF 34 KZP 1 % l7 0x I T WEIGAND, NORWOOD, FARMER BLOCK, CARTER, GREENFIELD DUGAN, JENKS SNAVELY Despite the fact that the convenient assembly hour was cut out, the Trojan Newsreel still packed Bovard with students for each of its 9 presentations. Don Duke, student producer, heads a staff of 56 workers in 9 departments . The department heads include Mike Bell, director; Bob Minton, editor; Herb Farmer, photography; Morton Block, commentary; George Kawamoto, still; Dave Johnson, technical; Kay Idso, publicity; Dan Wiegand, sound effects; Geraldine Clift, music; and Bob Dugan, bookkeeper. Assistants include Bob Jenks, Paul McGuff, Bob Taylor, John Norwood, Art Greenfield, Marjorie Carter, Jerry Maisell, Dick Snavely, Bob Dau, Kenneth Mau, Kay Kalash, and Jeanne Keeler. The film presentation was originated in year 1932-33 and has now grown so that at all campus events one of the five units of newsreelers are sure to be seen. In I 937-38 the Trojan Newsreel went under the A.S.S.C. as well as the Department of Cinematography and commentary was added to the showings. In year 37-38 music was added and in the current year sound effects and other refinements appeared. From room 324 S.U. the direction of future Trojan Newsreel, to be photographed in sound, will become more and more professional in presentation. 135 DRUITT, SHEVLING, DICKEL, CARTER, SHANNON, JEAN RADIO BURNETT, RICCA, KIRKS, ASMOND, BLUME HUDDLESTON, RICCA, BLUME, DICKEL, CARTER, HEDGES 136 DRUITT, RICCA, CARTER, RICCA, DICKEL, SHAN- NON, CRAIG, HEDGES DIRECTOR DICK HUDDLESTON ANDREWS, BURNETT, SHEVUNG, RICCA, KRON- MAN, CRAIG, SEALE, HEDGES, DRUITT Through the facilities of various radio stations, the University of Southern California seeks to pro- mote and co-ordinate the broadcasting of school and adult educational and entertainment programs. The department is under the supervision of the co-ordination officer of the University and is adminis- tered by a director of radio programs. The work of the Division of Radio-Television includes the writing, production of radio and television scripts. In addition to a Pacific Coast hook-up of over thirty stations, the staff presents daily pro- grams direct from its several studios on the campus. More than seventy percent of the work is handled by students. The extra-curricular activity offered through the Division of Radio-Television gives students an opportunity for obtaining practical experience which they could get in no other way while attending school. By Radio, the work of a great metropolitan university, with its twenty-four schools and colleges, is brought to the public. S.C. is the only school in the country producing actual live talent television shows. The staff is organized on the same plan as the larger stations in Los Angeles. Under the Director of Radio-Television is the Production Manager, Robert Benson; Assistant Production Manager, Harlow Johnson; Musical Supervisor, Anthony Ricca; Sound Effects, Hugh Shannon; Secretary, Heloise Shev- ling; Continuity, Nancy Thompson; and Publicity, Martin Schwartz. 137 " y P " nt it tli icauon oded Roberts Co. mount a panel. MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS P. C. CONN EARL MADDOX 140 B A N D The most famous of the musical organizations of Troy is the colorful Trojan Band directed by P. C. " Pete " Conn. Averaging more than two engagements per week the Trojan Band represented the University on more than sixty occasions during the year and appeared before more than two million people. In competition with fifty-seven other bands at the Third Annual Long Beach Band Review, the band won the Grand Prize and was presented with a gold trophy at the S.C.-Washington football game. Highlights of the football seas on were the salute to the armed forces of the U.S.A. presented by the Trojan Band and an Americanism pageant presented with the UCLA Band. The band this semester was under the direction of a student staff composed of Howard Bergherm, student director; Earle Maddox, manager; and John Tropea, assistant manager, aided by a newly organized Board of Directors, of which Charles Davis, Robert Fulton, Robert Grady, and Robert Earl were members. The Trojan Concert Band had the honor of being the host band at the Fifth Regional Band and Orchestra Clinic held at the University during the Christmas holidays. In addition to the school functions at which the Band plays, it is very popular with civic and fraternal organizations. Concerts were given at the Jonathan Club, Elks Club, and the Los Angeles Breakfast Club. Many invitations are received each year to participate in festivals and celebrations in near-by cities, such as the annual Hallowe ' en celebration in the city of Anaheim at which the Trojan Band appears, without ex- ception, each year. In addition to training the band members in the technique of concert playing, this organization affords a source of enjoyment and experience not found in the classroom. We salute the Trojan Band, most loyal organization on campus! LUCIEN CAILLIET HOWARD BERGHERM 142 ORCHESTRA From an organization numbering less than twenty at the beginning of the fall semester, the University Symphony Orchestra has grown into a fully instrumented group of over sixty. Under the capable leadership of Lucien Cailliet, formerly associated with the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, this group has already become a vital part of the musical life of the University. The highlight of the musical activities of the orchestra during the fall semester was the initial concert in Bovard Auditorium which presented as soloists Fred Fox, French hlorn; Perry Krohn, Clarinet; and Iris Lewis, Contralto. Sub- sequent appearances included performances at the dedication of Harris Hall and the Fisher Art Gallery, joint perform- ance with the A Cappella choir in the presentation of Handel ' s " Messiah " during the Christmas season; Schuetz ' " Seven Last Words " ; Purcell ' s " In Praise of Music " ; and Hayden ' s " Creation " . On March 12 the Orchestra, Band and A Cappella choir presented a joint concert in Bovard Auditorium. During the spring semester the Orchestra was honored by being invited to play a concert at the opening of the Music Education National Conference, which met in Los Angeles. Existing as a drawing card to musicians in and about the Los Angeles area, and further distant locations the Orchestra in its present developed state marks a real milestone in the musical development of S.C. Officers of the Symphony Orchestra for the 1939-40 season are Elis Ronbeck, president; Anthony Ricca, vice- president; Iris Lewis, secretary; and Howard Bergherm, manager. The social highlight of the season was a picnic supper at the home of one of the orchestra members, following which the group went ice-skating at the Long Beach Rink. Despite the handicap of practicing in the old Architecture Building in a room just large enough to hold the sixty or so musicians the future for the orchestra looks exceedingly bright. 143 •1 i?TF l " ? r J ' il i,j --- 2f 1 IS j v j ki tm v» fl a «. L 1 F 1 f i I| It LL 5 - A CAPPELLA CHDIR DON WOODS Under the direction of its new leader, Mr. Max T. Krone, former director of choral organizations at Northwestern University, the A Cappella Choir again proved itself the finest vocal group on the campus. The choir of approximately fifty picked voices presented classical and semi-classical numbers at assemblies and many other public performances. During the Christmas season the choir partici- pated with the Occidental College choral group in two renditions of Handel ' s " Messiah. " An Easter presentation of the " Seven Last Words of Christ " was given by the choir and soloists. As a part of the Choral Union, the choir presented the " Creation " by Handel with the S.C. orchestra. The A Cappella Choir was under the manage- ment of Don Woods and Roger Pease. 144 V n -n r W - M [ MALE CHORUS ROGER PEASE The Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Max T. Krone, represents the University at numerous public ap- pearances, including the annual Christmas caroling tour sponsored by the Herald and Express, lunch- eons at the Biltmore, concerts at the Olive View Sanitarium and a program at Manual Arts High School. Drawing men from all departments of the univer- sity, it is ably managed by Roger Pease. The group has adopted a varied repertoire of both sacred and secular music. Making good use of special arrange- ments of several S.C. songs by Student Director Don Woods, the Glee Club assisted in a special per- formance by all university music groups March I 2. Officers of the organization are Robert Young, president; Bob Immel, vice-president; and Eldon Stringer, secretary. " and hi e ' ' chy. c 7 1 ° nn t e , 3h errn. a " es under Rrof e " ° ' Caiffiet. Band blisters beneath the burning blue. m m U51CCL omen ( Entrance of band at IHini rally. Cal train trip entertainers. ,jd(JAAMJrrij r c ru D E B ATE Varsity Coach Alan Nichols VARSITY 148 Winning ten out of a possible eleven first places the University of Southern California ' s men ' s varsity debate squad, under the supervision of Dr. Alan Nichols, returned triumphantly to the campus after the Western States Teachers Tournament, held in Stockton. In the men ' s senior division Bill Barton won the extemporaneous contest and Wallace Frasher placed third. Gordon Jeffers, captain of the team, took first place in impromptu with Edward Jones in third place. In division A of debate, Wallace Frasher and Earl Bolton won second place and the team of Barton and Jones third. In division B of debate Harry Hague and Edward McDonnel won first place. The oratorical sweepstakes were was won by Raymond Rees and blamed hloose captured first place in impromptu speaking. At the Los Angeles City College Tournament three men ' s teams consisting of Earl Bolton, Wallace Frasher, Ed Jones and Gordon Wright, Bill Barton and Gordon Jeffers tied for first place in senior debate. Barton won first in oratorical declamation, and Wright followed with second. Wallace Frasher was awarded first in impromptu and Bill Barton annexed second place. McDonnel and Bolton further added to the team ' s score by taking second and third places respectively in oratory. John Inderrieden and Jack Hanshue successfully represented S.C. and for the third consecutive time the sweepstakes cup was awarded to this university. 149 ■ Ed McDonnel Ray Reese Wallace Frasher At the largest tournament of the year, the Pi Kappa Delta Invitational Tournament, S.C. emerged victorious. At this tournament S.C. estab- lished new highs in forensics endeavor. Debate was won by Earl Bolton and Wallace Frasher, and Gordon Wright with Ed Jones in first and third places respectively. First place in impromptu was annexed by Captain Jeffers, while Earl Bolton succeeded in taking top honors in oratory. In extempore, Bolton again placed with a second, Barton was third and McDonnel placed fourth. In the Ninth Annual Rocky Mountain Speech Conference Bill Barton and Gordon Jeffers emerged undefeated, thus winning the debate championship. The team succeeded further with Barton taking second in extempore and Jeffers placing fourth in the same contest. This year has indeed been a successful one. Three of our most valuable men, Jeffers, Barton, and Jones will not be with us next year. Despite this great loss we hope to continue our splendid record. Harry Hague Gordon Wright Edward Jones 151 Dorothy La Follette The women ' s varsity debaters under the direction of Trevor Hawkins, this year have established an outstanding record for S.C. In the Stockton contests, the team of Mildred Eberhard and Dorothy La Follette tied with Shirley Flinkman and Vivian Clark for second place in debate. Hazel Morton took second place in extemporaneous speaking while Mary Carol Gribble and Dorothy La Follette took second and third places respectively in impromptu. In junior division of impromptu Miss Flinkman won first. At the Pi Kappa Delta tournament the women succeeded in winning every first place. Debate was won by Dorothy La Follette and Mildred Eberhard. Top honors in women ' s extempore and impromptu were taken by Vivian Clark and Mary Carol Gribble. Oratory was won by Shirley Hitz giving S.C. a perfect record. 152 FRESHMEN Warren Lane and Bill Everett Lee Hodge and Seymour Vinocour Coached by Robert Feder, the freshman debaters represented S.C. admirably. In the first tournament of the year held at Stockton, Warren Lane and Bill Everett won first in junior debate competition. Leland Hodge and Seymour Vinocour garnered first places in oratory and extemporaneous speaking, respectively. Hodge and Lane scored further by taking third and fourth places in extemp. At the Los Angeles City College tournament held in February, Lane and Everett again took first place in debate, with a total of twenty wins out of twenty-one debates for the entire season. At this same tournament Hodge again took first place in oratory while Vinocour took third. Lane was successful in taking third in impromptu and his col- league Everett added to their triumph with a second in oratorical declamation. These freshmen have gone through their first year of competition in a blaze of glory, worthy of their ability, their coaching, and their university. Phil Levine John Inderrieden I D R A M A i Prof. William C. Miller IRECTDRS 156 In the School of Speech the spirit of the theater ran high this year. With the combined talents of creative ability and energetic and imaginative teaching, Prof. William C. Miller directed four outstanding productions. The first curtain rose on Merton Hodges ' " Wind and the Rain. " Then to add variety to the program the second production was " Love From a Stranger, " a psychological murder mystery by Frank Vosper. The third play offered a decided contrast in Shakespeare ' s delightful comedy, " Much Ado About Nothing. " The season closed with George Kelly ' s popular comedy, " Torch Bearer ' s. " To add to the experiences of the students, Prof. " Bill " Miller introduced a new activity by presenting several read- ings of classical plays in which no action took place and the cast had to rely on voice and facial expression to portray character. The production activities were supervised by Harry Eddy, who served his second year as Play Productions Man- ager and president of the National Collegiate Players. Bill Boyer, as assistant, handled his position with assurance. Steps were taken this year to improve the electrical equipment, and the workshop was enlarged considerably in order to carry out the extensive program. The Sixteenth Annual Apolliad afforded many students an opportunity to present publicly their creative work in music, art, poetry, and drama. To the continual growth and development of this production, as well as to all dramatic efforts in the School of Speech, serious consideration is being given by the entire University, and work is being done on plans for the erection of a new Little Theater. The National Collegiate Players should be given mention for their efforts to further the dramatic art in the School of Speech and the spirit they represent in maintaining that drama is an integral part of collegiate life. Harry Eddy William Boyer 157 M :■ H ADO ABOUT NDTH1 Li mh J| W : V r »Bn- !i B ' ; 1 1 1 i ■ Bli- 1 ' 1 if . 1 " JBLm 41 Bk- vf : jf IBi K I m IT r j Presented against a dark velvet curtain with emphasis on lighting effects and props, the third major offering of the year was William Shakespeares ' delightful and fast moving comedy, " Much Ado About Nothing. " The problem of bringing together the firm self-declared bachelor, Benedict, and the lovely but independent Beatrice provides comedy as only Shakespeare could write it. His immortality was once again proved by the colorful production with its beautiful array of period costumes. Particularly pleasing were the marriage scene and that in which the accusations are bel- lowed by Dogberry, played by 300-pound Arthur Green- field, whose dramatic talent matches his weight. 158 CAST Benedict, youn3 Lord of Padua William Jones Don Pedro, Prince of Arragon Bruce Roberts Don John, his bastard brother Jack Silverstein Claudio, young Lord of Florence Harlow Johnson Leonato, Governor of Messina Leonard Peck Antonio, his brother Norman Watson Balthasar, attendant of Don Pedro Jack Calhoun Borachio Harry Bennett Conrade George Goldberg Friar Francis Michael Portanova Dogberry, a constable Arthur Greenfield Verges, a headborough Harry Eddy Oatcake, a watchman Harold Salisbury Seacole Jack Calhoun A Sexton Steve Zorich A Boy Richard Worthen Hero, a daughter to Leonato Paula Jean Margaret Nina Jordan Ursull Vada Gae McCrery Beatrice, niece to Leonato Muriel Lindstrom : ' (lie zing [id nee lifi -■: LOVE FROM A STRANGER 160 " LOVE FROM A STRANGER " CAST Louise Garrard Nancy Thompson Mavis Wilson Muriel Lindstrom Cecily Harrington Margaret Heimann Bruce Lovell Ben Morris Nigel Lawrence Bob Main Hodgson Harry Eddy Ethel Paula Jean Dr. Gribble Harry Cross I [[ k ®r- 7 Kta. 1 [[[[ 25- ■ ■ H vV ' 1 ■ g h pin ini ■r-.- ' mm ■ m -■•■ j .a an 9w i milling in I Eg i yc g od ' s! You here? He goes in Smith — round and round and comes out MonguMliehue. Paradise for the teetotalers Now — now — Trudy, take it easy. He ' s P y. ne s reggy s. I re en ta tlon t ead and While the actives play. Precocious pledge. JUi Three smiling cocky pledges. at ' Jro y Wipe it off, pledge. One still too coclty. Even the Phi Psi ' s had to let down their hair. A good scrubbing followed. S.A.E. ' s are really stacked! The walls were also painted. These Trojans used a plane But Kenny a baggage car 7 A £ £ e i k e I e if Trojans cheer at Bear massacre Left: Sally bagged it. Upper right: Ginny and Alcie down for the trip. Some talked. Some tried to dance. And some even slept. 173 i % III Chapel hour sleep. i ohed Ci 9 ars Deedys dogs drew votes. Their me thods worked. That shiny knife in Liddell ' s back. ■ 4— ■ JB IHBEH " tl 1 Jk M j M " -5 L 9wll m Prelude to five recounts. ■■ They shall pay with the X. Mickey: " Let ' s elect Dona president " . Prexy elect and " The machine got me. ' To be continued later. A pair and two of a kind. " Well, hello Joe " 177 Students — " The answer is love. ' " PMl. v° u •VB0YS . Biq Boy COMMENCEMENT » n A . 2T J ' • ' w A? : i 7 V " 90 " " « ' - ■ mm kctf W " JQA ■ Sm J mWf ; 3 4 r tff ' - • v. •■ ■■ . ?f : ; UVs: DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS WILLIS O. HUNTER is one of the best known and most popular executives in national athletic cir- cles. For ten of the sixteen years he has been Director of Athletics at S.C., he has represented the Coast Conference on the National Football Rules Committee, and served in various capacities in the N.C.A.A. He was an all-state fullback and baseball captain in his undersraduate days at Oberlin College. HOWARD H. JONES ranks among the nation ' s best grid coaches. In his fifteen years at Southern California, his teams have won I 18 games, lost 32, and tied I I. The Trojans have won three national championships and have topped the Pacific Coast Conference five other times. Jones has the remark- able record of having coached the Trojans to five Rose Bowl victories in five attempts. DEAN B. CROMWELL, known the world over as the " maker of champions " , is now in his thirty-second successful season as track and field coach at Southern California. He has never coached at any other institution. Cromwell, who also mentored football for five seasons long ago, has tutored his men to fif- teen championships; 30 national A.A.U. titles; 32 I. C. A. A. A. A. crowns; and 21 N.C.A.A. titles. JUSTIN M. (SAM) BARRY is completing his eleventh year as head basketball and baseball coach, assistant football mentor and chief grid scout at S.C. He came to Troy from Iowa where he had en- joyed much success with cage and diamond teams. He was an outstanding athlete in his three favorite sports at Lawrence College in Wisconsin and at the University of Wisconsin. 185 ASSISTANT COACHES NEWELL (JEFF) CRAVATH, pessimist of the Trojan coaching staff, always foresees disaster for Southern California prior to each contest. Jeff was all-coast center and captain of the S.C. grid machine of 1926. Ex- cept for the 1929-1930 seasons when he was athletic director and head coach at Denver University, Jeff has been one of Howard Jones ' assistants at Troy, specializing in line play. HAROLD (HOBBS) ADAMS j s the most personable of S.C. ' s grid coaches. As mentor of Trojan ends he has turned out some of the finest wingmen in Coast football. He captained the Trojan squad in 1925, when he was named all-coast end. His coaching career has included Monrovia High School, his home town of San Diego. In 1935 he returned to Troy for one season as frosh mentor before moving up to his present varsity berth. JULIE BESCOS is the all-around man of the Trojan coaches. While an S.C. undergraduate he participated in basketball, baseball, football and track, captaining the 1934 cage and grid squads. He now coaches fresh- man athletic teams and assists Jones with varsity football when his frosh season is completed. He is now rounding out his sixth year of coaching at his Alma Mater. BOB McNEISH, backfield coach, participated in the Trojan Rose Bowl victories of 1932 and 1933 as a player and again as a coach in the bowl wins of ' 39 and ' 40. His coaching career, begun at San Bernardino J.C. and including a two-year stint at Pasadena J.C., has been under Jones since 1937. He is the proud papa of twin boys who he maintains will be varsity material come the season of I960. ■ ' ' (■ 187 SPECIALISTS DR. PACKARD THURBER, as medical director of ath- letics, is the final authority on physical eligibility for Trojan athletes. A graduate of Southern California and Harvard, Dr. Thurber has occupied his present post since 1929, being on campus part-time the year ' round, in addition to his private surgical practice. LEO ADAMS, assistant director of athletics at Troy, is one of the busiest men in the athletic offices. He assumed his position in 1930 after meritorious work as an under- graduate at Troy, where he was student body president. His duties include the direction of minor sports and the supervision of athletic equipment. AL WESSON is his name, but to his friends he is " Coach " , the best publicity man on the Pacific coast. As director of the S.C. athletic news bureau he makes the ex- ploits of Trojan athletes topics of household conversation. An alumnus, Al has been at his desk a dozen years. DR JOHN P. GRAHAM is assistant medical director. His task is mainly precautionary — keeping Troy ' s athletes in such good condition that injuries are kept to a minimum. He also serves at the University the year around in part- time work and in practice is an associate of Dr. Thurber. YELL KINGS YELL KING KENNY SIELING, chief arouser of enthusiasm for the Trojans, borders on the pudgy side in build and when he gets wound up, hops up and down in front of the rooting section like a monkey on a string. Remember, however, he does lead his yells with an academic air. Kenny is a Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma, austere honorary scholastic societies, Blue Key and a Trojan Knight. He quit trying for a place among active athletic participants in his sophomore year when he failed to make the baseball team his brother, Hal, captained. In summers he is one of Hollywood ' s leading " extras " and may be seen in almost any collegiate movie. EDDIE DAVIS is the " grand old man " of Trojan yell leading, rank- ing as a virtual institution at S.C. He is just finishing his fourth year in front of rooting sections, and like Ol ' Man River, may go on and on. His first year of yell guiding came at Manual Arts High School and his last three years have been at S.C. PAUL MILLER, the most recent addition to Troy ' s yell leading forces, can claim the doubtful distinction of having beaten out Charley McCarthy for the job. He is a man of numerous facets, having come to S.C. on a journalism scholarship, being El Rodeo busi- ness manager, former publisher of a weekly newspaper and ex-campus correspondent for a downtown daily paper. 189 NATION ' Headman " Howard Jones First row: Senior Manager Busby, Jones, Winslow, Nave, Dempsey, Robertson, Peoples, Schindler, Engle, Duboski, Gaspar, Fisk. Bowman, Slatter, " Pop " Smith, Stonebraker, Athletics Director Hunter, Head Coach Jones. Second row: Galvin, Banta, Thomassin, Stoecker, Mena, Morrill, Phillips, Krueger, de Lauer, Cardona, Smith, Lipman. Third row: Asst. Coach Adams, Hoffman, Sohn, D. Berryman, Atanasoff, 190 AL CHAMPIONS Shell, Sangster, Moore, Green, B. Berryman, Roquet, Kalinich, Benson, Youel, Davis, Savoy, Tagawa. Fourth row: Chantiles, Lansdell, Daigh, Hartshorn, Vail, Horn, Brooks, Beeson, Utman, Hindley, Williams, Belloni, Bundy, Doyle, Asst. Coach McNeish, Klenk, Asst. Coach Cravath, Fifth row: Becker, Akeyson, Broering, Stephan, Reed, Jordan, Voorhees. 191 OREGON UNIVERSITY proved to be a thorn in the Trojan Rose Bowl bouquet when the Webfoots forced S.C. to come from behind to sain a 7-7 tie in the open- ing conference match. As he did in the closing moments of the 1939 New Year ' s day game, Doyle Nave passed a sluggish Trojan team to a last minute touchdown that kept the Jonesmen in the undefeated column. With the ball on Troy ' s eleven-yard line, Nave dropped back, eluded several charging Oregon linemen and threw a quick pass to fullback Bobby Peoples. Phil Gaspar saved the day by booting a perfect place kick between the uprights as Nave held the oval. Harry Smith, left guard Bonecrusher Sohn and Captain Shell work on Graybeal ALL-AMERICAN Joe Shell, left half TROY ' S CAPTAIN 192 WASHINGTON STATE was the first team to fall before the " three deep " Trojan football squad. With almost every man on the roster seeing action, S.C. piled up 27 points and held the Cougars scoreless. With 14 minutes of play gone in the first quarter, Troy traveled 74 yards in 13 tries, Lansdell scoring from the one- foot marker. Gaspar converted, 7-0. S.C. ' s touchdowns for the rest of the afternoon were marked by long drives. It took only 10 plays for the locals to go 56 yards with Sangster making the score. A 39-yard sprint by Lansdell put the Trojans ahead 20-0, while Bowman struck pay-dirt after de Lauer intercepted a Cougar pass in the last quarter. Only the great defensive kicking of Washington ' s Emerson kept them from a complete rout. Grenville Lansdell quarterback Bill Busby, senior manager Ambrose Schindler, quarterback ILLINOIS, sweltering under 91 degrees of South- land sunshine, completely melted when the Trojan grid machine turned on the heat and steamed over their intersectional rivals, 26-0. Troy ' s touchdown triplets, Nave, Lansdell, and Schindler, made it a " three alarm " affair from the second period. Nave sparked S.C. to the lllini 12-yard line with line smashes and a pass to Al Krueger. On the next play Doyle sliced through left tackle to score. Fanning the blaze of that hot afternoon still higher, Lansdell opened the second half with a 38- yard pass to Bob Robertson. Three plays later, Srenny circled right end for six more points, as S.C. steamrolled 58 yards in six plays. Again taking the offense, the Trojans went 52 yards in 12 huddles for score number three in the following manner. Lans- dell returned a punt 20 yards through a host of annoyed mid-westerners, then completed passes to Fisk, Winslow and Peoples to nestle the pigskin on the Illinois 3-yard line. Schindler carried it over and Gaspar converted. The passions of 45,000 fans were further fired in the last period when Amby took a punt on his own 34-yard line, streaked down the north sidelines, re- versed his field on the Illinois 34, and continued on his way unmolested for 66 yards and Troy ' s fourth score. Doyle Nave, quarterback 194 Phil Gaspar, right tackle Bob Wmslow, right end OREGON STATE discovered there was more truth than poetry in the statements of the sportswriters, who claimed that S.C. had " three of the best teams on the coast. " Ground power, combined with a sharp aerial at- tack, kept the Beavers dammed up while the Trojan man-o-war floated southward from Portland with a 19-7 victory. After a scoreless opening period, Lansdell piloted Troy ' s crew to the Beaver 25 on three plunges and as many passes. Here Nave took the bridge and tossed one of his famed passes to halfback Jim Slatter for a score. Quarterback Schindler gave the 33,000 fans who packed Multnomah stadium an exhibition of field general- ship and ball packing at the close of the first half. Powerful charging moved the Trojan team 21 yards downfield, still 47 yards from pay dirt. Then, with everyone anticipating more power, Schindler stepped back and fired a surprise pass to " Antelope Al " Krueger, who bounded the remaining 19 yards for score number two. Bob de Lauer, sophomore right tackle, converted. When Bob Robertson intercepted a Beaver pass on the Oregon 23-yard marker, Troy was under full sail again. Lansdell dove for three yards, passed to Fisk for 14, added three more inside tackle, and then hit the same spot to make it 19-0. Lon Stiner ' s boys saved themselves from a shutout as Gene Gray went over left guard after a 64-yard tramp. Ed Dempsey, center Bob Hoffman, left half TEAM STATISTICS INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Team Scores sc 7 Oregon 7 s.c. 27 Wash. State Illinois s.c 26 s.c. 26 California s.c. ... 19 Oregon State 7 s.c. 33 20 9 Stanford Notre Dame S.C. 12 S.C. Washington 7 S.C. 14 U.C.L.A. S.C. Tennessee Total Total 181 33 Ball Carriers NYG Lansdell ..... 742 Schindler 390 Nave 205 Peoples 268 Banta I 75 Robertson : 54 Sangster 37 Bowman 15 Slatter Other Players — Total time played out of 600 Min. Dempsey . 409:40 Stonebraker . 252:30 Min. Av. Pts. Played 4.8 54 281:00 4.5 24 158:25 3.4 12 145:05 4.5 12 284:35 4.0 219:50 1.6 385:05 3.4 6 62:05 3.8 6 7:10 0.0 12 103:27 Team Standings W. S.C 5 U.C.L.A. 4 Oregon State 5 Oregon 3 Washington 3 California 2 Washington State I Stanford L. T. Pts. Ops. 2 121 21 3 101 54 1 1 98 53 3 1 97 62 4 62 66 5 58 107 6 27 128 6 1 33 120 Hoffman. 388:30 Sohn . 352:20 Gaspar 336:05 Smith 333:05 Stoecker ... 332:50 Fisk 323:50 Winslow 293:50 Thomassin 290:1 5 Krueger.. 246:05 Phillips . . 231:00 Morrill. 160:55 de Lauer ... I 57:55 Kalinich 129:05 Shell I I 1:55 Jones 100:00 Engle 99:48 Broadcasting from the Trojan Special, en route to South Bend. Listen to Al Krueger throw himself for a loss as the " Bone Crushing Four " sing the Notre Dame Fight Song. Next showing Heap Scout Barry and Light Hearted Howard whiling away the time playing tit- tat-toe. Or is that a double cross we see? Below right, Mr. Fisk pretties up a bit for the girls at Notre Dame. We wish him and the team " good hunting. " NOTRE DAME TRIP All-American Harry misses his mouth with a bit of celery much to Amby ' s amusement, as they discuss the Irish game. " Beat Notre Dame or bust? " And it seems that Bob Winslow mostly recovered from the " bust " on the way home. Yes, there really are intellectuals on the trip! Bob Hoffman and Ben Sohn opened the books — at least for the camera man ' s bene- fit. " Jeze this is good stuff, " philosophizes Bobby. Jack Banta gaily amuses teammates de Lauer and Sangster via " Union Pacific. " Ugh — opinions Captain Barbara Morton, as Joe Shell puts on more Beef. Joe seems a bit skeptical — Fly or Bran Flake? Bill Fisk after pass on Cal ' s two-yard line. Ben Sohn, right guard E M S j KS fr ' ff.j f jjjj HBoSV ySSvStfwfl •j W M K3 AaWoTi. TftJ Jil 5jA H Tgfcdfij jl fin p HnL PiPP i HHr , " . " j£ ' v jCmPSsImAuH Im % IMF Cal ' s 34 headloclcs Hoffman as Banta booms through line. CALIFORNIA completely collapsed in the second half of the game, and after holding S.C. scoreless in the first 30 minutes, allowed the Trojans to amass 26 points. This was the worst beating ever handed a Berkeley team by the Thundering Herd in the Memorial stadium in Strawberry canyon. Bob Winslow took a pass from Lansdell in the third quarter for Troy ' s first score. Peoples added another touchdown a few plays later when he went over from Cal ' s seven-yard stripe. Weaving 55 yards through a broken field, Lansdell scored the third touchdown. Schindler added the final blow with a pass to Stonebraker who ran 30 yards, making the score 26-0. Howard Stoeclter, left tackle Another Indian and Sangster bite Coliseum turf. STANFORD was to be the proving ground for an S.C. team which was to meet Notre Dame at South Bend the following week. The game proved to be just that. It was the highest scoring contest for the Tro- jans during a National Championship season, 33-0. A 43- yard reverse by Bob Peoples set the stage for Lansdell, who went seven yards for the first score against the Indians. A second quarter pass from Schindler to Slatter, plus de Lauer ' s conversion put Stan- ford behind 14-0. After completing passes all over the field, Nave plunged one yard for the third score. Gaspar kicked the 21st point. Another pass from Nave to Duboski clicked to close the half 27-0. Lansdell drove over for the last touchdown, before the Trojan reserves took over the helm for the rest of the game. Bob Peoples, fullback Bill Fisk, left end 199 Floyd Phillips, left guard Al Krueger, left end NOTRE DAME fell before one of the greatest football teams ever to come out of the far west when the Trojans downed the Irish, 20-12, in one of the wildest scoring games of these famed intersec- tional feuds. Rising to the occasion, Elmer Layden ' s boys played their finest brand of football, but it proved insufficient to detour the S.C. chariot from the national championship trail. In an early first period parade, S.C. took the offen- sive on its own 34 and culminated the drive when Lansdell followed Harry Smith through left guard for two yards and a six-point edge. Gaspar missed the extra point. Expert defensive quick-kicking kept the Irish from scoring while S.C. barely missed an- other score when Nave fumbled into the end zone from the one-yard line. The third period, though scoreless, was thrill packed. On the first play of the whirlwind final canto, Piepul plowed off his left tackle on a reverse and passed the S.C. defense to tie the score. His kick for the other point was wide. Bob de Lauer, right tackle Jack Banta, fullback JUNIOR MANAGERS Otis Simpson, Seor9e Bailey, Irwin De Hart, Harry Call, Ralph Gaston It was a new ball game — 6-6! Again S.C. began to exert power. Lansdell stole Bagarus ' pass on the Irish 42. A nine-yard plunge and a penalty put the Trojans on the 27-yard marker. Ail-American Grenny tried the center for 31 more yards. Robertson ' s reverse netted five yards and Lansdell picked up two more through center. With the crisp blocking of Harry Smith, Lansdell sped around right end for a touchdown, making the score 12-6. Bob Jones ' kick sent the Jones- men out in front I 3-6. Notre Dame scored again when Sheridan raced 60 yards through right guard on a half spinner. A placement failure practically lost the cause for the Irish. One minute and 50 seconds were left to play when Schindler broke loose and ran 40 yards to clinch the game, 20-12. U M , jjf i iijM . ,. ' :■.. 1 m r I 5 3viffl ■■ Bob Robertson, right half John Stonebraker, right end John Thomassin, left tackle Bill Sangster, fullback Jerry Bowman, quarterback Charles Morrill, center WASHINGTON, the only team on the Pacific coast to trounce the Trojans six years in a row, finally weakened in the waning moments of a seventh victory and was defeated by a last minute S.C. thrust, 9-7. Scoring late in the first quarter, the Huskies sat back on their hind paws and were content to keep the Trojans at bay with great defensive tactics. Rudy Mucha, great northern center, and Dean McAdams ' 50-and-60-yard punts, kept S.C. from doing any damage during the afternoon — except on two occasions. Stalemated by long defensive kicks, interceptions, and sloppy ball handling, S.C. found itself still seven points behind when the last period rolled around. Realizing the gravity of the situation, Doyle Nave piloted the local eleven from their own 13 to the Husky 28. After an incomplete pass to Krueger on the goal line, Nave tried again, but Steele took the forward out of the air on the one-yard line, cut back over his goal to avoid a tackier, and slipped in the end zone for an automatic safety. Troy was still trailing 7-2 with only a few minutes of play left against a battling defensive squad. A pass from Schindler to blocking-half Hoffman found S.C. on the Husky 16. Lansdell, rushed into the fray by very worried Coach Jones, threw a perfect strike into the arms of Stonebraker for the winning score. Gaspar ' s kick made the score 9-7 to break the six-year jinx. Roy Engle, right half Glen Salvin, left end Engle in a brilliant interception of Husky pass. Sal Mena, right end Carl Benson, right guard Jim Slatter, right half Atmosphere all over the place. " Where ' s the mustard? " screams a hungry Amazon. More Atmosphere via the Band this time making Tennessee feel at home. Worried looks and anxious card nibbling. " Oh, where could he be? " Ginny exhibiting one of those rare Pi Phi smiles. Student Prexy and Miss Day " unaware " of the cameraman. " Listen, wise guy, " chastises " Rosebud " as she takes over Knight Duty at Coliseum. Such a frown, li ' l lass, such sorrow, — even the heavens wept. " Sunshine " Cravath " cheers up " the head- man as two boys wait to play. Looks more like " Hello and Smile " week. " Three big shots " put their best side for- ward. Easy Deasy on a hot day. C2H50H? 205 Crucial moment in UCLA game as Lans- dell, (lit hard by Matthews and Robinson, fumbles over Bruin goal line. Phil Duboslci, left half UCLA in its most brilliant season in history, was one-foot from a Rose Bowl bid when something happened! The Bruins ran into a bunch of the boys from University avenue who thrilled 103,303 raving fans with a great defense stand. Before the largest crowd ever to pack the spa- cious Coliseu m, S.C. battled its cross-town rival to a 0-0 deadlock. Both teams remained undefeated at the conclusion of the game, but the Trojans were voted to defend the Rose Bowl for the West since they had only two ties while the Bruins had three. The intersectional might displayed against Illinois and Notre Dame was also a contributing factor for the conference nod going to S.C. Angie Peccianti, fullback Bob Jones, right end Strode, with his recovered touchback, eludes Trojan tackier on his 20-yard march downfield ... in vain. ' ■:i :.i ■ee. ioii The opening moments of the contest seemed to be just as the experts had predicted — S.C. would win by sheer power. After Overlin punted to the S.C. 42, Lansdell gathered five and then 13 yards for a first down on the UCLA 40. Two more plays and the Trojans had a first down on the Bruin 28. It began to look like a push-over for Troy, but S.C. was held on the 23 yard line. All-American Harry Smith recovered Kenny Washington ' s fumble on the 28 on the next play and Troy was off again. Peoples made four, Robertson speared a pass and collected five more yards. Lansdell crashed for a first down on the 17, while Peoples reversed for six more yards. Then, the turning point of the game, Lansdell bucked to the two yard- line and fumbled on a pinch tackle. Strode recovered in the end zone and the threat was over. From that point on it was a battle of All-Americans, with thrilling one-handed tackles and flashes of open field run- ning. From their own 20, the Bruins marched to the S.C. three yard-line where it was first down and goal to go for a vi c- tory. Three desperate line plunges were smeared by the center of the Trojan line. Smith, Hoffman, Sohn, and Stoecker were outstanding. A quick pass into the end zone was blocked by Robertson to effectively end the UCLA penetration. With three minutes left to play, Nave passed and ran like a mad man in an effort to score. Both teams were throwing caution to the winds as the fans cheered their last efforts. The game ended 0-0 with S.C. in possession on their own 31. Bob Berryman, quarterback Pete Kalinich, right guard Alex Atanasoff, center TENNESSEE volunteered to repre- sent the gridiron strength of the East against the twice-tied Trojans, and all they received for their noble effort was a long train trip, a lesson in foot- ball tactics, and $125,000. Prof. Howard Jones and staff opened their Rose Bowl school by showing the Vols how to really keep a clean record by taking their sixth straight Pasadena classic 14-0. " We won the ball game in the old- fashioned way, " beamed Jones, " with power coming first, passes merely secondary. " AmbySchindler, stockyTrojan quarterback, demonstrated both Upper left: Trojan rooters give New Year ' s atmosphere as Pasadena J.C. bandmen prepare to represent southern visitors. Left: Lansdell waits for Harry Smith ' s interference as Volun- teers converge for the tackle. Lower left: Amby breaks through Tennessee line for long gain. Below: Fu Man Chu Schindler scores first points against Tennessee. points of Prof. Jones ' thesis. Taking possession of the ball on the Ten- nessee 47, Schindler and Jack Banta powered to the Vol ' s I I yard line. A penalty for roughing the ballcarrier sent SC to the one yard-line. Two more off-tackle shots at the line and Amby slid over for the first score of 1940 against Major Neyland ' s boys. Jones added the extra point, putting Troy in the lead, 7-0. Rolling 85 yards through the weary Southerners, the Trojans went for an- other touchdown in the last period. A pass to Al Krueger from Schindler on the one yard line resulted in the last score. Upper right: Sophomore managers, standing: Gannon, Van Duesen, Hillman, Allen, Wilcox, Behny, Hopwood. Kneeling: Simeral, Bailey, Wise, Bates. Right: Lansdell makes yards against stubborn Volunteers. Lower right: Engle breaks up attempted Tennessee aerial. Below: History repeats itself as Krueger snags last-minute pass in Rose Bowl. sam H .ft Coach Justin (Sam) Barry COAST FIRST ROW: Morrison, Vaughn, Guelff, Mathews, Lippert, Miletich, Luber. SECOND ROW: Coach Barry, Patton, Barron, Reising, Berg, Scars, Ormsby, McGarvin, Manager Butterworth. 210 CHAMPIONS Al Butterworth Manager Ralph Vaughn Forward Dale Sears Center 211 CALIFORNIA had the distinction of being the first team to hand S.C. a defeat this season. The Trojans lost only three contests on the basketbal court. S.C. dealt the Berkeley squad a double defeat in the opening two contests of the season at the Shrine auditorium. Vaughn, with 19 points, led S.C. to victory in the opening game, 49-36. The next eve- ning Troy ' s star looked like " Little David " next to California ' s Goliaths while he bettered his previous scoring spree with 20 points. Cal ' s edge in height was enough to make Troy suffer its first basketball defeat in 14 starts when the Trojans invaded the winner ' s campus. A second half rally gave the Berkeley team their 38-30 win after only an 18-17 edge at half time. Proof of California ' s unusually strong defense is seen in the S.C. box score — Vaughn 9; Sears 6; Lambert 5; Lip- pert 4; Morrison 3; and McGarvin 2. With the return to form of Ralph Vaughn who scored 2 I points, S.C. avenged their defeat of the ast evening by routing the Bears, 49-33. Leading all the way, Troy displayed the precision and scoring punch that made them contenders for the national basketball crown. Dale Sears added 10 tallies to the S.C. score while Biggerstaff led for Cal with 10. : - McGarvin attempts a tip-in as Scars and U.C.L.A. ' s Robinson " fiesta " . U.C.L.A.again supplied S.C. with a few more rec- ords for the basketball bluebook during the 1940 season. New highs for the Trojan five included a continuation of victories over the Westwood team to 32 in a row, and a total of 60 points in one game was the greatest in the rivalry between the two schools. In their first meeting of the season in the Shrine auditorium, the Trojans dumped U.C.L.A., 50-32. Dale Sears, 200-pounds of pivot man, scored 17 points to steal the spotlight from the expected scoring duel between Vaughn and Robinson. Troy ' s 13th consecutive triumph of the year was the complete 60-26 rout over the Bruins in their second basketball contest in the Shrine. Ralph Vaughn, Trojan all-American forward, took high- point honors for the evening with 14. It was Keith Lambert, sub forward and on the injured list for most of the season, who dumped the ball through the basket four times in the closing min- utes of the third U.C.L.A. game to defeat the Bruins. Lambert ' s timely eight points stifled a West- wood desperate rally and gave Troy the nod by a 32-26 margin. With the Southern division league championship clinched, S.C. closed the 1940 season by handing U.C.L.A. its fourth consecutive trouncing, 47-35. This contest gave S.C. 17 wins out of 19 games for the year. Keith Lambert forward John Lube guard 213 TROY ' S FIRST STRING SIX Vaughn, Sears, Lippert, McGarvin, Morrison, Coach Barry kneeling. : ; STANFORD kept 1940 alive this season when they dropped two games in a row to the Trojans at the Shrine auditorium. S.C. only twice defeated in conference play, never lost a game on their home court. This " never-lose-at-home " tradition had a close call when S.C. met the invading Indians in the first game of the L.A. series. Jack Lippert, speedy guard who peppered the basket for 20 points, was the boy who gave Troy enough of a lead so that the squad eked out a 5 I -48 win over the lanky sons of Stanford. Heartened by the great stand they made on the previous night, the S.C. quintet walloped the farm boys 53-36, with a host of sophomore subs taking honors for the home team in the closing minutes of the game. The first night away from home the Trojans lost to Stanford 46-45, with a Stanford basket made in the last 15 seconds of play doing the trick. Enough said! Just to get even, S.C. tripped the Indians for the title the next evening by a 39-32 score. 214 Leonard Berg forward Trojan floor game — McGarvin " downs " ball. Dr. Graham fixes Sears as Vaughn mumbles something about those Indians. Bob Ormsby forward Tip in " Sears takes a rebound away from the Indians. Jack Barron guard CONFERENCE STATISTICS s.c. 49-36 Calif. s.c. 56-49 Calif. s.c. 30-38 Calif. s.c. 49-33 . Calif. s.c. 50-32 U.C.L.A. s.c. 60-26 U.C.L.A. s.c. 32-26 U.C.L.A. s.c. 47-35 U.C.L.A. s.c. 51-48 Stanford s.c. 53-36 . Stanford s.c. 45-47 . Stanford s.c. 29-27 Stanford s.c. 54-41 Oregon St. s.c. 62-25 Oregon St. s.c. 38-32 Colorado s.c. 42-43 Kansas SEASON ' S INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS P Ralph Vaughn F Dale Sears C Jack Lippert G Tom McGarvin G Jack Morrison F Keith Lambert F Joe Reising C John Luber. G Leonard Berg F Bob Ormsby F Jack Barron G Totals 441 337 217 209 1099 Legend: P — Position. FG — Field Goals. FTA — Free Throws At- tempted. FTM — Free Throws Made. PF — Personal Fouls. TP — Total Points. FG FTA FTM PF TP 106 76 51 15 263 88 90 52 60 228 61 22 16 43 138 53 42 27 60 133 56 28 21 37 133 27 29 19 19 73 20 24 15 22 55 15 18 10 21 40 6 5 4 5 16 7 1 3 14 2 2 2 5 6 EASTERN TRIP STATISTICS S.C. S.C. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. 44 38 55 57 46 43 59 342 DePaul 42 Purdue 34 Notre Dame 38 Long Island U. ... 49 Temple 30 Loyola 3 3 St. Mary ' s.. 23 249 Luber leading a Beaver to the basket. Free-for-all wrestling with Vaughn on the outside. 216 OREGON STATE, representing the best of the basketball teams of the Pacific northwest, came south and tried to prove its worth to the Trojans — already winners of the Southern division of the coast basketball conference. It took just two evenings on the court of the Shrine auditorium to defeat the invading Beavers and shut- tle the S.C. squad to the NCAA play-offs as con- tenders for another national championship. Administering the worst defeat they have handed any team this season, S.C. ' s men swamped Oregon State 62-25 in the second game, having taken the first encounter 54-41. The two scoring twins — Dale Sears and Ralph Vaughn — had a big evening both nights. Sears sunk 20 points in the first game and 15 in the second. Vaughn scored 14 points in the initial contest and rang in 8 more before he was forced out of the game with an injured hand the second night. The entire Trojan five played such stellar ball, that sports writers who treked to Los Angeles to see the play-offs hailed S.C. as the finest offensive team in the nation. Trojan bench enjoying Beaver massacre. Sears on a fast one from John Luber. That Victory Smile — Sears and Vaughn. " Watch that foul! " booms Coach Barry. VAR COACH DEAN CROMWELL First row: Jim Lytle, George Prentice, Leroy Weed, Art Reading, Bob Cunningham, Marshall Cromwell, George Sangster, Dean Rlckman, °° b . Ja Ti d d Ma y " | £ earles Tall V ' Don Hummel. Second row: Mgr. Charles Vogeley, Dick Pettigrew, Gil LaCava, Bill Harvey, John Wilson, Bob Peoples, Ed Powers, Byron Dudley, Louie Zamperini, Mickey Anderson, Mark Yorston, Art Laret, Barney Willis, Hugo DeGroot, 218 S I T Y TRACK Mel Bleeker, Don McNeil. Third row: Asst. Coach Eddie Leahy, Howard Upton, Kenny Dills, Bill Schaefer, Luther Johnson, Ed Grunbock, John Biewener, Ben Sohn, Bill Coleman, Clark Mallery, Art Kacewicz, Whitney Alexander, Leonard Anderson, Norman Larson, Clarence Mjorck, Coach Dean Cromwell. 219 Manager Chuck Vogcley Louie Zamperinl, Co-captain mile From the frosh of 1939 came a few good, but not outstanding performers. A skinny, auburn-haired middle distance runner, Leroy Weed, from Coachella Valley appeared for the half-mile and was promptly made into a miler. The high hurdles furnishe d two lanky performers in John Biewener and Art Kacewicz, while in the field events Gil LaCava, holder of the world ' s interscholastic high jump record, and Dick Pettigrew, Texas state prep javelin champion, signed up. Fred Mayes, Leonard Anderson, Norman Larson, Bill Schaefer and Byron Dudley came to S.C. from junior colleges. From this crew Cromwell set about to mold a team — between sobs — to defend S.C. ' s titles. The wise newspapermen were excited over the newly-powerful Stanford team and they predicted immediate and disastrous downfall for the Trojans, with the San Francisco scribes yelling the loudest of all. As a base for their claims, Jeffrey tied the world ' s 100 record of 9.4 seconds, the two-mile relay set a national col- legiate record, the mile relay team anchored by Jeffrey cracked S.C. ' s record by nine-tenths second with 220 Mickey Anderson, Co-captain 100-220 Bot Peop jave m D ° " McNeil shot T ' °i°° hurd ers , ead Samst S.C.A.A. 221 WicVeV " d :;°S C.A-A- 12 ° a time of 3:10.5, and Paul Moore raced three laps in 2:58.7. As if having his pet record tied and another broken by Stanford, further insult was added when San Francisco ' s Corny Warmerdam vaulted 15 feet to break the world ' s record of Earle Meadows and Bill Sefton on the same day the mile relay record was broken. Brightest of Troy ' s early-season marks was Johnny Wilson ' s high jump of 6 feet, 8 ' A inches. Leroy Weed ran his first mile of the season and third in his life in what Cromwell claimed was 4:18.7. A number of other timers caught him in time approximating 4:14 and under. S.C. opened the season with an 8 I I 3 to 40 2 3 victory over Oxy in the annual handicap meet, and followed that with a mediocre performance in the Long Beach Relays. A 90 ' 2 to 40 ' 2 defeat of the Southern California Athletic Association was the final meet before the Trojans swung into their regular competition for defense of their national collegiate titles. As this was written 3 I Trojans left for Berkeley with hopes high but ready for a stiff battle with California in their Pacific Coast Conference opener. ■ 222 : hi sh Z ' ho Clark Mallery high jump Gil La Cava high jump 224 1 Art Reading wins S.C.A.A. 880 Byron Dudley pole vault Howard Upton 440 Whitney Alexander discus 225 Coach Sam Barry BASEBALL Front row: Les Evans, Frank Koski, Merrill Combs, Ed Vitalich, Jack Hanson, Roy Engle, Cal Barnes, Bob Winslow, Ken Uyesugi. Second row: Bruce Konopka, Jack Brewer, Tom Wilkins, Erwin Youd, Jack Bomke, Ken Holley, Bill White, Wayne Murdock, Bob White, Hal Williams, Vernon Leif. wing loi £c«e: ■ i ■ ( ' ' + » ils!? " A y f°M P T w mL V I » fW r nmm- ' 226 Manager Ken Hoagland Co-captain Jack Hanson Third Base CALIFORNIA helped the Trojan baseball cause no little bit in a pair of early-season games on Bovard field, drop- ping the contests 4-1, and 9-5, to the locals. In the first game, the Southern Califomians ganged up on pitcher Dick David in the first inning and scored three runs on three hits. After that S.C. coasted, tallying one more run in the sixth inning. Bob Winslow went the distance on the mound. In the second game the Trojans really turned on their power and crossed the plate nine times. The fact that Cal scored only five times, however, was no tribute to S.C. because it was only bonehead baseball that kept the Bears from winning. Tommy Wilkins, sophomore, started Troy ' s pitching duties but was relieved in the fifth by big Jack Bomke because of wildness. Bomke kept the Bears in check from then on in and was credited with the victory. Enqle slides safely into third in practice tilt on Bovard. 227 Cal poles out a long drive in batting practice. Jack Bomke Pitcher Wayne Murdock First Base SANTA CLARA abruptly, sadly, rudely, and embarrassingly blasted the Trojans ' hopes for a championship season when they made themselves all too much at home in Sam Barry ' s backyard and walked off with everything in sight, to say nothing of wearing out the home plate from driving across a couple more than a dozen runs in their first game with S.C. It was awful to behold. The Broncs stepped into the offerings of four pitchers for a total of 18 hits. Santa Clara had rolled across eleven runs at the end of the third inning and at that rate, could have tallied 33 times. Wins- low started as Troy ' s pitcher, was replaced by sophomore Ed Vitalich, who in turn gave way to Jack Bomke — all during the first three innings. Bomke and Wilkins managed to hold the Broncs to but two more runs and S.C. wound up behind, 14-3. But it can ' t be said that the Trojans were entirely without fight. No, they came back the next afternoon and won, 8-2. Jack Brewer, making a comeback after missing the opener because of illness, held Santa Clara to five hits while the Trojans made nine, including Roy Engle ' s home run. Frank Koski made three for four to start himself on the way to the leadership in the batting race. Somehow or other, Southern California found itself on top of the league stand- ings at this point. But the season was young. Barnes dives for a low one in the St. Mary ' s series. Ensle bites his tongue to catch a Stanford runner Jack Brewer Pitcher Frank Koski Second Base Koski tries to hurdle the Stanford catcher STANFORD was up to its customary tricks this season. Comes the Stanford series last year when the Trojans were flying along way out in front of the league, and it was the next-to-last Indians that dropped S.C. back into a tie for first. Comes 1940, and what happens? The club that was admitted in the Bay District as one of the weakest in years at Stanford dumps the Trojans, 3-1, right back into second place. It started out sorta simple-like — just like any other basebali game. First Stanford scored to take a one-run lead, then the Trojans came back and tied it up. Then the teams waltzed along for a few more innings, and BANG, it hit. Quentin (Cootie) Thompson, Stanford ' s big 200-pound pitching man, swung his hefty bat around at one of Jack Brewer ' s inside balls and it sailed along the right field line into the O. and M. offices for three bases. Then a single by Tony Cereghino, another by Monty Pfyl and still another by Elton Boone — and Stanford had two more runs, three in all, and the ball game. Koski got credit for two stolen bases, however, and that was about all Thompson allowed the Trojans as he held them to four scratchy bingles. Once again Southern California was able to demonstrate its comeback ability when in the second day ' s game, it pounded out an 8-4 triumph, with Winslow pitching the victory. Troy put on a fourth-inning blitzkrieg that scored eight runs, and after that coasted. Everyone except Wayne Murdock, the first baseman, and Merrill Combs, shortstop, got at least one blow. Koski got more than his share with three — and, of course, a stolen base. 231 ST. MARY ' S was. reported from the north to have virtually clinched the C.I.B.A. title before the season opened, but failing to take much stock in the rumors, Sam Barry had his baseballers meet the Gaels in their scheduled games. The Trojans, playing up to their usual form, dropped the opening contest, 4-3. Jack Brewer had the pitching assign- ment for this game and allowed St. Mary ' s only ten hits. His teammates gave him excellent support with a total of six bingles. With the score tied at 3-all and with two out in the ninth, Ben Butler walked, stole second and came home with the winning run on Les Mohr ' s single. Previously the Gaels had overcome Troy ' s one-run lead with three scores in the sixth. Mohr was scored on Bill Wright ' s single. Al Lingua stole home on Brewer ' s windup and Wright scored a ment later on a wild pitch. This game dropped the Trojans way behind the Gaels in league standings by some 300 mo percentage points. Southern California, however, still retained a " mathematical chance " for the title the next day when they came back, as on previous Saturdays, and downed their foes. This time Troy beat the Gaels, 7-4, and did it the hard way. In a move of strategy by Coach Earl Sheely, Emmett O ' Neill, St. Mary ' s best pitcher, was not started until the second game. The move backfired, as the Trojans, though outhit, 12-10, ran wild for three innings to cross the plate seven times. Two Trojan pitchers saw action as starting hurler Bob Winslow, running into trouble in the fourth inning, was replaced by Jack Bomke. S.C. came from behind St. Mary ' s 4-2 lead and Bomke received credit for the victory. Southern California opened up in the fifth frame with a five-run barrage that was engineered by Les Evans, Bomke, Merrill Combs, Bruce Konopka, Roy Engle and Jack Hanson. This victory kept the Trojans within at least hailing distance of St. Mary ' s. All chances for the title were lost, however, when in the first game of Troy ' s annual invasion of the Bay District, Southern California was bounced around, I I -0, by St. Mary ' s in a night game played in the San Francisco Seals stadium. It was the Gaels ' final game of the season and they finished with I I victories and four defeats, hoping that the Trojans, by winning the rest of their games, wouldn ' t tie them for the title. In that game all the Trojans were able to pick up were three hits, two of the scratch variety by Bruce Konopka. O ' Neill was the pitcher and atoned for his previous defeat by S.C. Brewer started for S.C. but was moved off the mound for Bomke, who was also unable to check the high-flying Gaels. Bill and Bob White Infield 232 Trojan bench ignores the game. Tom Wilkins Pitcher Bud Lyons Catcher 233 Left to right: Manager Jerry Ash, Ted Schroeder, Myron McNamara, Leon Everett, Marvin Carlock, Bill Reedy, Ron Lubin, Capt. Ken Bartelt, George Toley, Coach Howard Godshall. Bar, telf God, shall 9nd l ki„ strati sy. Captain Ken Bartelt 234 George Toley My ron McNamare. With one of the strongest collegiate aggregations in the nation, the University of Southern California tennis team finished its regular season undefeated in conference competition, defeating California, Stanford and U.C.L.A. twice each. Scores were in most cases lopsided in favor of the Trojans. George Toley, ranked 20th in the nation as a men ' s singles player, was the first singles player for S.C. for five of the matches but in the final match with the Bruins Coach Harold Godshall moved Ted Schroeder, na- tional boys ' champion last year, up to the No. I spot. Best singles matches of the sea- son were the pair between Toley and Larry Dee of Stanford. Toley won out in three sets in the first, but dropped the second down here. TENNIS 235 Marvin Carlock i R« W The team usually lined up with Toley, Schroeder, Captain Ken Bartelt, Bill Reedy, Marvin Carlock and Leon Everett in that order in the singles division, with Myron McNamara and Schroeder, the sophomore pair, playing first doubles. Other combines usually saw Reedy and Bartelt playing together and Carlock and Everett side by side. In the final matches against U.C.L.A. Leonard Andrews, Paul Lynch and Don Sweet were able to play to also win their letters. 236 III! IIII IIII 1111 IIII Mil IIII llll iiii mi tv ' .-;-.-V : , -TjJiS MINOR SPORTS Front row: Sig Berlie, Wilbur Lennox, Clem Harnedy, Harold Paddock, Eric Beauchamp, George Hussey. Back row: Sid Lovitt, Alex McNaughton, Beverly North, Capt. Al Fitzgerald, John Richardson, Dick Tougas, Coach Arnold Eddy. SWI fivi of foi ■■ of ( Jo ICE HOCKEY 238 John Richardson, Sig Berlie, George Hussey Fast-skating juniors were the main factors of Southern California ' s championship ice hockey team as the Trojans swept to their second straight California Hockey Association title after a thrilling play-off game with their closest rivals, the Los Angeles Athletic Club team. Wilby Lenox, left wing, was the leading scorer of the league and one of the trickiest skaters. He was the outstanding team player as well, since most of his points were scored on assists for other players. His running mate, Eric Beauchamp, at center, was almost even with him in flashy ability, while big John Richardson, who alternated between wing and center, was the sparkplug in several games, especially the play- off contest in which he scored two goals within 27 seconds to give the Trojans a 4-3 victory. Clarence Beverley North, biggest and roughest of the Trojans, was another junior who held down a defense spot, while Clem Harnedy, junior transfer from Rhode Island, was one of the outstanding goalies in the league along with Jerry Beranek, former Trojan playing with L.A.A.C. The only senior on the team, Captain Al Fitzgerald, played his usual brand of sterling hockey at the other defense position. In addition, several sophomores showed to advantage. Sig Berlie, I 35-pound flyweight speedster, and George Bev North Beauchamp and Tougas Clem Harnedy Eric Bcauchamp Sid Lovitt Sig Berlie Hk can Wilbur Lennox North, Fitzgerald and Lovitt 240 Blocking, ice hockey style. Hussey, a 145-pounder from Detroit, were a pair of first-year wings that brought joy to the heart of Coach Arnold Eddy, while at defense, rugged Sid Lovitt turned in some brilliant play for the Trojans after a season with the Hollywood Athletic Club the year before. Highlight of the season was the tour to the northwest in which the Trojans met Gonzaga in a two-game series and the Cranbrook Intermediates in an international contest in British Columbia, Canada. Troy split with the Zags, win- ning the first, 2- 1 , and losing the second, 9-3. S.C. beat the Canadians, 8-2. An international intercollegiate tour- nament was the opening event of the local season and the Toronto skaters zipped away with the trophy after a three night series. They finally defeated Gonzaga, 5- 1 , for the title. S.C. opened the play with 4-2 defeat by the Zags, but came back to defeat California, 4-1, and Loyola, 6-0. S.C. also wound up the season with a tour, going to Colorado Springs to defeat Colorado College, 4-1 and I 1-5. In league competition, the Trojans defeated U.C.L.A. three times, Loyola twice and L.A.A.C. once. They tied the Lions once, 2-2, in a last-minute thriller, and lost two to the club, 1-0 and 3-2. The first game was a battle of the goalies with Beranek making numerous difficult saves. In the second defeat, it was the fast skating of former Trojan Bennie Novicki that stopped S.C. when the score was tied 2-all with but a minute to play. The offense slips past North Harnedy misses a close one. 241 RUGBY Bob Jones, Bob Robertson, Don Doyle, Dick Steckel, Willis Woods, Hal Williams, Ted Tyler, Louie Blazic, Martin Binion, Larry Knowlton. Coach Bill Haney Rugby, American style, may be described with the same words that Gen. Sherman used to describe war; sport fans, " it aint fun! " For a recipe for sudden death add the fol- lowing ingredients: 15 giants to a side, each team totalling two tons; 80 minutes of mayhem with no holds barred; add a ball which resembles a cross between a football and a casaba melon, beat into a frenzy and you have a chunk of college rugby. Doffing the elaborate safety-padding of foot- ball to dash around in their scanties on the rugby field this season were Bob Beeson, Floyd Phillips, Russel Roquet, Bob Robertson, Ed Dempsey, Don Doyle, Bob Jones, and C. Morrill. The team went through the season beating Stanford, and splitting victories with California. 242 Gymnastics team, Pacific coast conference champions for the last two years, suffered a major setback at the beginning of this year when " old man graduation " removed three star muscle men from the squad. Ran Hall, captain and National collegiate champ on the rings, Norm Parrish, and Billy Rob- erts graduated while Jimmy Roberts, star all- around performer, was declared ineligible. Stalwarts expected to uphold the Trojan tra- dition on the apparatus this year are Don Doug- las, Pacific coast free-exercise champion; Morris Peterson, side horse man; Roger Hope, horizon- tal and parallel bar performer; Howard Grant, Conference tumbling champ; and Captain Jim Levy, on the side horse. Claude Ogle, Don Nogle, Walt Suckling, and Bob Cash complete the squad. Captain Jim Levy and Coach Charles Graves GYMNASTICS Back row: John Stevenson, Eklund, Levink, Rodarty, Lewis, Rothermel, Lindersmity, Hassinger. Front row: Grant, Nogel, Ogle, Cash, Hope, Levy, Douglas, Suckling. Kneeling: Graves, Hoffman. 243 SWIMMING Dick Smith, Frank Blenkhorn, Capt. Paul Wolf, Bob Sellars, Lemoync Case, Dick Whitney, Bill Krauss, Ed Heizman, Bert Smith, Homer Rogers. Coach Fred Cady Varsity swimming team, defending Pacific coast champions for the last two years, have given every indication of taking the conference crown again this year. Supported by a host of conference and na- tional title holders, the Trojan tankmen sunk Fullerton Junior College in an opening pre-con- ference meet. California was outclassed by a fast moving Trojan squad and S.C. won the meet 54-2 I . Stanford, only conference threat for S.C, will be confronted by such local mermen as Paul Wolf, national 100 meter champ; Burt Smith, conference backstroke title holder; and Dick Smith, Pacific coast diving champion. Other Trojans after new swimming marks are Dick Whitney, Bill Krauss, and Homer Rogers. 1 11 " mi 244 Water Polo, that sport that looks like a game of hockey or basketball played in a puddle, has great support at S.C. Packing the pools to the rafters wherever they played, the Trojan " water babies " had a semi-successful season, winning seven contests and dropping only four. The Trojans lost to Stanford, 3-2, in the first game and took the second contest a month later, 4-1, to even the season ' s series. Cal dropped two games to S.C, 5-3, and 8 -7. U.C.L.A. took revenge for their other losses in athletics by trouncing the Trojan water polo team, 3- 1 and 4-2. Non-conference meets were: Pacific Coast club 2, S.C. 19; Fullerton Town club I, S.C. 18; Cal. Tech. 4, S.C. 9; and a split with L.A.C.C. 8, S.C. 5, and L.A.A.C. 3, S.C. 6. Paul Wolf WATER PDLD First row: Burt Smith, Roger Aston, Paul Wolf, Dick Whitney. Second row: Floyd Hagan, Ed Heizman, Tom Call, Dick Anderson, Bil Krauss, Bob Hitchcock. Third row: Coach Ed Bittke, Captain Mickey Frary, Manager Herman Reece. 245 Left to right: James Arthur, Guy Price, Jr., Val Montgomery, Rennie Kelley, Fletcher Jones, Bill Ransom, Harold Paddock, George Bailey. Captain Rennie Kelley Varsity golf always provides the sport fans with as much copy as any of the other minor sports. The Trojan " country-club-men " opened this season by handing the Occidental boys a loss and went on to trim Loyola University by a 8-1 score. Rennie Kelley was low score man for both matches, carding a 72. Moving north to the Claremont green in Oak- land, the Trojan golfers out stroked California 20 ' 2-6 l 2. On the next day the S.C. men moved over to the Palo Alto course and dropped a one- sided 22 ' 2-4 ' 2 match to the Indians. Hal Paddock, sophomore player, and Fletcher Jones, senior, are expected to support Kelley in a drive to annex the rest of the conference matches this year. Joe Ransom, Val Montgomery and Jim Arthur complete the regular six-man team. 246 Southern California ' s hard-riding polo team of Captain Stan Decker, Jack Williams, John Jennings and Jack Marshall came, saw, but failed to conquer the strong University of Arizona team in three games, two at Tucson and one on Troy ' s home field on Will Rogers ' grounds. The first debacle wound up with Arizona out in front, 14-2. The Trojans made a comeback in the next game. They came back, all right — they held Arizona to eleven goals while they scored three. The Southern Californians were right at home in the " unusual heavy dew " during the second game. When Arizona came to L.A. for the third match that same week, Troy was really out for revenge — so much so that it scored five goals (Arizona made seventeen). Captain Stan Decker FOLD First Row: Bud Jensen, Keith Thome, Bruce Blackstock. Second Row: Jack Williams, John Jennings, Stan Decker, Bob Holman, Jack Marshall. 247 Norman Appelbaum, Coach Henri Uyttenhove Like Ol ' Man River, the Trojan fencing team just keeps rollin ' and rollin ' along — to title after title. Last April Southern California gained its fourteenth Pacific Coast title in the last fifteen years — at the last count, with some precincts as yet unreported — under the able guidance of Coach Henri Uyttenhove. The Trojan swordsmen won the title this sea- son in a marathon bout that lasted for nine hours in the S.C. gymnasium against U.C.L.A. and California. Captain David Rice was the high scorer, winning nine out of his sixteen matches. Virile Art Harvey, two-year veteran; Cesar Wong, speedy sophomore, and Joe Retally, an- other sophomore, were other standouts. Hal Fisher, named captain at the start of the season, was lost because of ineligibility. FENCING ' . I ■M ■ o r i m ■ ■ v ::; : ■ | J First row: Luis Wong, Dick Blume, Clarence Mjork, Roger Dishington, Edward Minasian, Arch McGregor, Henri Uyttenhove. Second row: Roland Dishington, Art Harvey, George Whipple, Wallace Frasher, Joe Retally, Fred Koyama. Third row: Don Tweedy, David Rice, Fernando Ferrari, Norman Appelbaum. 248 %Hu . N f _,-- FRDSH SPDRTS 249 FRESHMAN FDDTBALL FRONT ROW: Asst. Coach Ralph Stanley, Bill Davis, Jack Wilson, Dick Fairbanks, J. B. Brisco, Duane Maley, Ray Woods, Bill Seixas, Coach Julie Bescos. SECOND ROW: Mel Bleeker, Bud Kennedy, Bob Clesson, Fred Stoecker, Harry Karns, Jay Domenico, Howard Cal- lanan, Horace Griffen. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Okura, Al Shaw, Fred Riler, Paul Platz, Bob Skarda, Roy Woods, Bob Nelson, Asst. Coach Joe Wilensky. FOURTH ROW: Joe Holmes, Layman Weddle, Jim Hagar, Ash Norris, Bill Bledsoe, Don Wilier, Russ Nash, Asst. Coach Bob Blackman, Asst. Coach Nick Pappas. FIFTH ROW: Jack Hogan, Bill Culler, John Aguirre, Dick Danehe, Asst. Coach Bob Fisher. 13 When Coach Julie Bescos, who only tips the scales at a mere I 85 pounds, took one look at his gang of mammoth freshman gridders at the start of last football season, he had to sign up three more assistants to keep the mob under control — they were that huge. But Bescos, by means of an iron hand and plenty of hard work, soon had the squad of ex-high school stars working as an efficient gridiron machine. From the group of fifty players, he selected a first team of Bill Bledsoe and Fred Stoecker, ends; Don Wilier and Johnny Aguirre, tackles; Roy Thomas and Roy Woods, guards; Bill Culler, center; Paul Platz, quarterback; Duane Maley and Harry Karns, halfbacks, and Mel Bleeker, full- back. This team started the first game Coach Julie Bescos. Fullback Mel Bleeker. Left tackle Don Wilier. 251 Bob Skarda, Fred Riler, Bill Bledsoe, Fred Stoecker, Bob Miller, Russ Nash, Al Shaw. against Glendale Junior College, and with the help of the second-string backfield, rolled up a 26-2 victory. Bleeker was the star as he personally scored three touchdowns, and the other was made by Ray Woods, sub quarter. Bill Culler, center, converted. Bleeker made his first tally in the first quarter following a recovered fumble on the Glendale 25. Bleeker scored again in the first period with 15 seconds to play as he drove over left guard and went 69 yards to pay-dirt. Bleeker scored his third touchdown at the end of an 80-yard drive in the third period. The Trobabes continued + heir display of power the next week against Los Angeles City College as they passed their way to a 20-0 victory. Bleeker scored one touchdown five minutes after the first kickoff from the one-yard line. Brisco scored the other two, both on power smashes that were set up by pass plays. Brisco and Culler converted. The first game of the " Little Big Four " competition with the Stanford yearlings resulted in a 13-12 victory for the Left halfbacks Harry Karns, Bob Nelson. 252 Center Bill Culler. S.C. frosh. Stanford failed in an attempt to tie the score with a conversion after an 80- yard drive in the final minutes of play. Stan- ford scored first in the second quarter but S.C. came back in the same period with Bleeker smashing over from the three for his first score. S.C. scored again in the third period but it was nullified by a holding pen- alty. The Trobabes completed a 20-yard pass, Bleeker bucked 10 yards and they had a score anyway. Culler kicked the winning extra point. Against California at Berkeley, the Trojan frosh " lost " a 7-7 draw. As usual, Bleeker scored for S.C, this time on a 20-yard blast over tackle after a 49-yard drive to that point. Previously in that same third period, he had returned the kickoff 88 yards to the end zone, only to be called back on an S.C. clipping penalty. The final scheduled game with the U.C.L.A. frosh was cancelled because of a lack of Bruin substitutes. !? ' Right tackle John Aguirre. Left end Bill Bledsoe. 253 FRESHMAN TRACK First row: Kenneth Wren, Bud Patton, Dick Homeyer, Warren Smith, Hubert Kerns, Fillmore Crank, Hal Holker, Harry Adelman. Second row: Herman Stanfill, Sam Johnson, Tom Baker, Stan Scafte, Howard Carter, Jim Maston, Joe Travali, Manager Charles Ferry. 254 k ■ What might have been a strong frosh track team this season, turned out to be nothing more than the usual pre-varsity training for a few ex-high school stars. The reason for this was the change in junior college eligibility rulings. Standout performers who were left after the " purge " included a pair of former Manual Arts flashes in Hubie Kerns and Warren Smith, Stan Skafte, a speedster from Compton, Kenny Wren, broad jumper from Huntington Park, and Sam Johnson, a lanky blond high hurdler. Jack Trout, winner of the state meet prep 100 last year, was also a point scorer but failed to come up to his last year ' s form. Kerns ran the 220 and 440 in 22.3 and 50 flat for the Trobabes, while Smith ' s best time was made in beating varsity man Art Reading in a practice 880 in 1:56.7. Skafte was credited with times of 9.8 and 21.3 for the sprints in the Riverside- Pomona triangle meet. Wren broad jumped around 23 feet. Other athletes who were scorers for Coach Eddie Leahy ' s squad included Bud Patton, pole vaulter; Dick Homeyer, high jumper; Howard Carter, sprints, Fill Crank, middle distance, and Frank Kimberling and Harry Adelman, weights. 255 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front row: Joe Travell ' i, Ernie McGill, Virgil Fornas, Alex Omalev, Don Perkins, Ted Gossard, Jim Seminoff, Hal Urner. Back Row: Coach Julie Bescos, Manager Coulter, Gene Rock, Orville Heinicke, Jim Campion, Bud Dawson, Joe Anderson. Pete Delos drives in for a set-up against U.C.L.A. Seminoff talces a high one away from the Brubabes. A hollow-chested, black-haired flash from Detroit, Alex Omalev, made the frosh basketball team what it is today — I hope you re satisfied. Omalev playing the center position for Coach Julie Bescos ' Trobabes was a dead shot from almost any- where in the front court. His one-handed set shot dropped in even when least expected. With it he led the Trojans to 10 impressive victories and even in the single defeat they suffered from U.C.L.A. he stood out like the proverbial thumb with a total of i 8 points for the night. He averaged more than I 5 points per game, and his highest score was 23 points made in the Santa Ana J.C. game. The other outstanding Trobabe was Jim Sem- inoff, a rugged guard from Roosevelt High in Los Angeles. Though he was not as dangerous to opponents with his shooting, his floor game on defense kept the Trobabes in possession of the ball much of the time. His big night was in the final U.C.L.A. frosh game in which he scored 12 points on sensational running shots. Other members of the team who showed to advantage were Pete Delos, Ted Gossard, honorary captain; Don Perkins, Gene Rock, Hal Urner and Ernie McGill. 257 FBESHMAN BASEBALL 31 : : V First row: Jim Okura, Jim Campion, Thurston Ross, Jr., Bob Dobbs, Les Hisht, Orville Heinicke, Bud Dawson. Back row: Ken Hoasland, Julie Bescos, Jim Seminoff, Charles Sylvester, Bob Foltz, Tom White, Fred May. Bud Dawson, Julie Bescos, Charles Sylvester " In the Spring " when Coach Julie Bescos ' frosh basketball players are idle, something has to be done to keep them out of mischief — hence, freshman baseball. At Southern California the yearling diamond sport is run just as Czar Atherton would want it — plenty de-emphasized. Why, during the whole season, only five players were mentioned in the Daily Trojan — which must prove some- thing. Charles Sylvester, one of California ' s most publicized prep gridders from Santa Barbara last year, played for the Trobabes at first base, while Joe Mays, another noted high school player, starred at the plate. Among the ex-basketball stars of 1940 who performed were Bud Daw- son, honorary captain, Jim Seminoff and Alex Omalev. 258 Freshman tennis, under the guidance of Francis Hardy, former coach at Pasadena Junior College, embarked upon a rough season with an even split of victories in competition. The squad took two defeats in a row before it went into a clinch with the Hollywood high netters 3-3. L.A. high hung an 8-0 loss on the Trobabes while Alhambra high roughed up the first-year men 9-0. A 6-1 win over the Huntington Park high school varsity put the first victory of the season on the books for the Trojan Freshmen. Showing still more improvement, the squad went on to defeat the Modesto Junior College varsity 4-2. The play of Smith Choi, John Ginno, Jerry Greer, and George Tanbara is expected to pull the team through the U.C.L.A. frosh meet which closes the season. Fred Roth, Harry Pcctris FRESHMAN TEffllS Left to right: Phil Levine, Harry Peetris, Smith Choy, John Ginno, Fred Roth, Lawrence Nelson, George Tambara, Jerry Grier. As this annual goes to press there is little to report about the freshman polo team due to the fact that a suitable schedule has not yet been made. However, their games will probably be with U.C.L.A., Elsinore, and Black-Foxe. The players on the team have more actual experience than any Freshman team S.C. has ever had, Jack Marshall, and Harry Blackstock having played before coming to S.C. While the other two members do not have the experience both are experienced riders, and should develop fast. Bill Richardson, holder of the record for intercol- legiate calf roping, shows great promise of being a top-notch player soon. Captain Harry Blackstock FRESHMAN PDLD William Pierre, Harry Blackstock, Sergei Arutonoff, Jack Marshall 260 Freshman Water Polo turned in a good con- ference record by taking four meets out of seven and suffering only one loss. The squad tied the Bruin frosh in their second contest 5-5 after handing them a 9-8 setback in the initial game. With Bill Arendt, center forward, smashing three goals into the net and Jack Donnell, for- ward, adding two more tallies, the Trojans swamped Occidental in the opening game of the conference. The squad went on to defeat Fullerton Junior college ' s varsity, I 1-4 after los- ing the only game of the year, 7-6, to the Berkeley frosh. Coach Ed Bittke ' s first-year men went through the rest of the season undefeated. The team downed L.A.C.C. 7-1 and defeated the Brubabes. Dudley Bray, Bill Beaudinc, Jack Allison, Bill Holsberg FHESHMAX WATER PDLD First row: Jack Darnell, Bill Smith, Dick Koontz, Bill Binke. Second row: Jean Bordeaux, Crit Taylor, Warren Walker, Bill Holsberg, Mickey Gould, Bill Arendt. Third row: Guy West, Bob Bowser, Bill Thomas. INTERFRATERNITY Sigma Nu fraternity, which won the 1938-39 interfraternity athletic plaque, again dominated the competition this year. The season was marked by strife concerning eligibility rules and the reign of Bob Jett as czar was ended in the spring when Marsh Green was appointed to head a ruling council consisting of Bill Wicket, Jerry Bowman, Bud Gaston and Bud Obert. The first sport to be decided was golf, won by Kappa Sigma with Sigma Chi second, Phi Psi third, and Sigma Nu fourth. The Kappa Sigma team was composed of Val Montgomery, Jim Arthur, Bob Beekman, and Bob Vordale. In a rowdy tournament disrupted by late eligibility rulings Sigma Nu finally emerged as the basketball champion. Sigma Nu fought an uphill battle all the way, at last upsetting Sigma Alpha Epsilon 36-29 to win the title. The tennis finals also resulted in an upset when the Sigma Chi team of Fred Albright and Paul Travis defeated the favored TEP duo of Aaron Gross and Marvin Hayman, 6-3, 5-7, and 6-3. After sixteen weeks of knocking ' em down and setting ' em up, Sigma Nu, which never once was headed, took the bowling title in stride. Kappa Sigma closed fast to take second. Tau Epsilon Phi again took it on the nose in an upset in the handball tournament. After steamrolling all opponents in the prelims Tau Eps Fred Nicholas, All-U champ, and Bernie Oxhorn met defeat at the hands of Kappa Alphas Dick Steckel and Lloyd Wright. Volleyball was the last sport to be completed before this book went to press, and again the Sigma Nus had glommed onto another cup. They won the finals from Phi Kappa Psi with scores of I 5-8, 7- 1 5, and I 5-8. The swimming, baseball, and track races were yet to be held. SIGMA CHI TENNIS Travis, Albright. SIGMA NU BASKETBALL Standing: Barry, Cosgrovc, Robertson, Sherwin. Sitting: Eddy, Weingardner, Harvey, Murdoclc. SIGMA NU VOLLEYBALL Barry, Sherwin, Murdock, Eddy, Sears, Weingardner, Harvey. SIGMA NU BOWLING Vitalich, Robertson, Eddy, Barry, Sherwin. KAPPA SIGMA GOLF Montgomery, Bittner. FRESHMM SWIMMING " Front row: Norman Schwartz, Bob Mannes, Warren Snyder, Jack Allison, Bob Burke, Joe Glasband. Second row: Bob Rockland, Fritz Pierre, Coach Ed Bittke, Kenneth Gunn. Freshman swimming this season turned in only one victory in four meets, still the future looks bright to Coach Ed Bittke, who is no candidate for the optimist club. " With the toughest matches already under our belts, and the general improvement of the team in the closing matches of the season, S.C. swimming fans can count on more tank vic- tories, " comments Coach Bittke. John Allison, versatile swimmer from Long Beach, recently took the SPAAU junior 440-yard event. Joe Glasband, local city school product, is the No. I sprint man for the Trobabes. The Occidental combination of varsity and frosh will gang together for the next big S.C. Trobabe meet. Warren Snyder, Bob Burke, Bob Mannes, and Norm Schwartz fill out the S.C. roster. 264 %m me? S iL , „ w D pk ■ $K ' ••. ' ■■- m ■Hinnn M E K Hf ! W 4 G A PRESIDENT MARY LOU BRAUN Coordination of all women ' s activities on the campus is achieved under the guiding hand of the Women ' s Self Government Association. This influential organization not only takes upon itself the task of outlining rules of conduct for the many coeds under its jurisdiction, but it also sponsors a program of events benefiting scholarship groups and social organizations. The annual Songfest is a WSGA event, and this year the " songbird " cup was appropriated by Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, with all social sororities and the Women ' s dormitory entering in the competition. Taxi Day, the proceeds of which go into the scholarship fund, found Alpha Delta Pi carrying away the trophy. The annual Recog- nition Banquet is one of the most important events of the school year, for it is on the evening of this celebration that outstanding seniors are honored for their service to the university and that undergraduates are informed of their succession to campus laurels. Mary Lou Braun was the leader of the WSGA this year, and a very capable one she was. Kay Dodds was elected to fill the position next semester, and the two prexies attended a conference at Eugene, Oregon, in April. Boylan Virginia Conzelman Catherine Dodds 266 Mary Ellen Dudley Mildred Eberhard June Hepp Donna Lewis Lynn Moody Barbara Morton Zuma Palmer Peggy Price Louise Reordan Lona Romano Margaret Salskov Catherine Smith Dorothea Tilton Travis Wilkinson Frances Williams 267 WAA PRESIDENT FRANCES WILLIAMS Beverly June Curtis Harriet Fuller Alta Hall Katherine Idso Betty Johnson 268 Helen Johnson Elaine Lackey Marjory Lloyd Virginia Lynch Erma Metz Frances Paddon Louise Reordan Elizabeth Rogers Ann Shivel Laura Lee Turner 269 270 The Women ' s Athletic Association launched an extensive program of sports coordination this year with the organization of special interest groups in every form of recreation, from creative dancing to skiing. The clubs were open to both men and women students. Two events of importance to the entire campus are the welcoming tea for freshman women at the beginning of each new semester, and the Sportfest, an afternoon of indoor and outdoor games in which the general student body partici- pates. Special awards for athletic prowess and service are given at the annual WAA banquet. Inter-sorority tournaments in various sports are under the sponsorship of the WAA. The cabinet this year was headed by Frances Williams, and the season was an important one for the organization because it saw unprecedented expansion in activity. . «°° _ou se 271 i p- tSBz ■ FRATERNITIES INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT LES EVANS FIRST ROW Abbott, Ainley, Cohen, Deasy, Edmundson SECOND ROW Evans, Floyd, Furstman, Gaspar, Gifford THIRD ROW Harding, Hastings, Herrman, Herten, R. Johnson FOURTH ROW S. Johnson, Kuhlman, Laffler, Merson, Moody FIFTH ROW Randle, Rollo, Schindler, Spencer SIXTH ROW Stoecker, Tidyman, Tyler, Wapner ALPHA RHO CHI • Barton Alford, Bob Eddy. BETA KAPPA • Donald Bottsma, Clayton Tidyman. CHI PHI Ed- ward Abbott, William Floyd. DELTA CHI • Charlton Johnson, David Marks. DELTA SIGMA PHI Henry Laffler, Robert Randall. DELTA SIGMA PI • Edwin Harding, Bob Merson. KAPPA ALPHA • Ted Tyler. KAPPA SIGMA • Charles Johnston, Bill Wilson. PHI BETA DELTA • Lee Cohen, Edward Furstman. PHI KAPPA PSI Phil Gaspar, Robert Herrmann. PHI KAPPA TAU • Howard Stoecker. THETA XI ■ Stan Johnson, Thane Kuhlman. PHI SIGMA KAPPA • Wesley Rollo, Bill Wickett. PI KAPPA ALPHA • George Moody, Beverly Spencer. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON • Jim Hastings, Ambrose Schindler. SIGMA CHI • William Ainley, Durmot Edmundson. SIGMA NU • Bob Herten. SIGMA PHI DELTA • Lester Evans. SIGMA PHI EPSILON • Neil Deasy. TAU EPSILON PHI • Joe Wapner. ZETA BETA TAU • Al Gifford. 275 SIGMA N U PRESIDENT BOB HERTEN The story of the Sigma Nu House is the story of the rise from rags to riches. Three years ago the Sigma Nu ' s were represented in the year- book by a total of twenty-four mem- bers. They, in two years, have risen to the political and social forefront, and have the largest fraternity repre- sented. Doyle Nave, Grenny Lans- dell, Bob Robertson and Jack Banta are football greats on the house ros- ter, and John " Shoeless " Wilson with Gil La Cava bring track honors to S.C. and their house. Kenny Sieling, yell king; Tom Eddy, diver, and Bill Cavaney wear the colors of the knights, Bob Herten and Frank Scott are other political shots of the brown rambling farm house on Portland ave. Bob Smith fumes, but it sets results. Banta and the boys in a session again. Lindersmith " gives " for the boys. And so to bed, little man. 276 SENIORS • Victor Barry, Albert Butterworth, Tom Douglas, Bob Herten, John Larsen, James Lawrence, Fred May, Vincent Minetti, Gene Morrow, Arthur Neeb, Kenneth Sieling, Robert Smith, Don Wood. JUNIORS • Arthur Alworth, Jack Banta, Jack Bomke, Bill Cavaney, Harris Eddy, Tom Eddy, Kenneth Hoagland, Bob Houlsby, Warren Lyons, John McClure, Gordon McDonough, Bob Robertson, Frank Scott, Walter Siler, John Wilson. SOPHOMORES • Roger Baird, Byron Cosgrove, Jack Daigh, James Dugan, Henry Eschen, Standlee Greening, Gilbert LaCava, Hugo Lizza, William Macrate, Wilbur Martin, Lawrence O ' Bert, Guy Price, John Price, Fred Pulpaneck, Hugh Sargent, Amos Sherwin, Ed Vitalich, Maurice Wilson, Don Winegardner. PLEDGES • Bob Baldwin, Charles Beardsley, Ted Berrien, Dudley Bray, Carol Breeden, Fillmore Crank, Neil Desmond, Bill Greenwood, William Harvey, Bob Henry, Dick Homeyer, Frank Jacobs, Herbert Kerns, Walter Lindersmith, Bob McKay, Jack O ' Meara, Robert Patton, Don Perkins, Harold Urner. FIRST ROW Alworth, Baird, Baldwin, Banta, Barry, Beardsley, Berrien SECOND ROW Bomke, Bray, Breeden, Butterworth, Cavaney, Cosgrove, Crank THIRD ROW Daigh, Desmond, Douglas, Dugan, H. Eddy, T. Eddy, Eschen FOURTH ROW Greening, Greenwood, Henry, Herten, Hoagland, Homeyer, Houlsby FIFTH ROW Jacobs, LaCava, Larsen, Lawrence, Lindersmith, Lizza, Lyons SIXTH ROW Macrate, Martin, May, McClure, McDonough, McKay, Minetti SEVENTH ROW Morrow, Neeb, O ' Bert, O ' Meara, Patton, Perkins, C. Price EIGHTH ROW J. Price, Pulpanek, Robertson, Sargent, Scott, Sherwin, Sieling NINTH ROW Siler, Smith, Urner, Vitalich, J. Wilson, M. Wilson, Winegardner, Wood 277 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDN PRESIDENT JAMES HASTINGS S.A.E., headed by football hero Amby Schindler, this year pulled up the old roots on Ellendale, and trans- planted to the " Row " on 28th. Con- veniently near the Tri Delt house, the boys give promise of maintaining their social status. Well represented in most sports their membership in- cludes Ben Sohn, Chuck Morrill, Joe Shell, ' 39 Varsity captain, Mickey An- derson, football stars; Ed Grunbock, Prexy Hastings, No. I man, de monstrates. Ganging up on the food. track man, and several rugby players. Merle Morris, Men ' s Council chair- man, Dick Caldwell, Engineering prexy, and Jim Hastings, interfrater- nity representative, keep the S.A.E. ' s represented in the right political cir- cles. Promised to be remembered by posterity for their " Arabian Chief- tains " Hell Week, they have a turtle mascot and like to ski. Slaves, every one a slave. The life of a pledge. 278 SENIORS • James Ackerman, Henry Alldis, Roger Andeison, William Anderson, James Beatty, Richard Bertine, Richard Caldwell, Jack Calhoun, Derald Crawford, Robert Duni, Walter Faner, Bill Flanagan, Jack Garner, Herb Grainger, James Hastings, Braxton Rhodes, Keith Riddle, Ambrose Schindler, Joe Shell, Gordon Smith, Charles Wright. JUNIORS • Frank Blenkhorn, William Bolstad, Charles Crawford, Rolland Dillon, Norman Dowds, Jim Everington, Charles Falkenhainer, Don Fuller, Delevan Griggs, Edgar Grunbock, John Holmstrom, Oscar Jensen, Jr., Everett Lee, Walter Luer, John McCutchen, Richard Mittler, Charles Morrill, Merle Morris, Lee Nelson, Bill Rorick, Reynolds Smith, Ben Sohn, Don Taylor, Malcolm Teller. SOPHOMORES • Bob Bernard, Cox Birkholm, Joe Davis, Bill Gruber, Lon Hop- wood, Douglas Kilgour, Larry Lacy, John La Montagne, Jack Laury, Gordon Marshall, Bob Merralls, Bruce Porter, Jim Reckabaron, Wes Stone, Al Woodside. PLEDGES • Bud Adams, Marshall Booker, James Caster, Warren Gibbons, Vincent Jessup, Walter Knox, Bob Lewis, Fred McNeil, Howard Shepard, Halcott Thomas, Jim Wildman. FIRST ROW Ackerman, Alldis, Beatty, Bertine, Birkholm, Blenkhorn, Bolstad SECOND ROW Booker, Caldwell, Calhoun, Caster, Crawford, Dowds, Duni THIRD ROW Everington, Falkenhainer, Faner, Flanagan, Fuller, Gibbons, Grainger FOURTH ROW Griggs, Gruben, Grunbock, Hastings, Holmstrom, Hopwood, Jensen FIFTH ROW Jessup, Kilgour, Knox, Lacy, Laury, Lee, Luer SIXTH ROW McNeil, Merralls, Mittler, Morrill, Morris, Nelson, Porter SEVENTH ROW Reckabaron, Reesharon, Riddle, Rorick, Schindler, Shell, G. Smith EIGHTH ROW R. Smith, Stone, Taylor, Teller, Wright Woodside 279 SIGMA C H I PRES. DURMOT EDMUNDSON Reluctant to lose their supremacy in the field of athletics, the Sigma Chi ' s (residents of the brown hotel across the street from the gymna- sium) have abandoned their intention of monopolizing football and have expanded to include members of most other sports. They are especially proud of one Ed Dempsey — ' 40 cap- tain of the Trojan Varsity, but will talk, if persuaded, about Ed Powers, Hugo De Groot, Art Reading, Willie Schaeffer, Fred Mayes, and other track notables. Bruce Graham keeps the house ' s batting average high in the political field and twenty or so of the fellows have paid with their fra- ternity pins to keep the house among the popular ones. Taylor Smith and Bill Henry, squire s, give the house the political future they want " . Look out below. Wambsgans getting the dope Oops, a high one, Al. " Hey, fellas, take it easy. 280 SENIORS • William Ainley, Fred Albright, Clifford Brice, Dick Cook, John Driggs, Durmot Edmundson, Robert Fisher, Larry Harrison, Maurice Hull, Charles Newman, Howard O ' Neil, Ernest Shultz, Russell Wade, Robert Wambsgans, Perk White. JUNIORS James Ames, Robert Ames, Roger Aston, Robert Blackman, Lemoine Case, James Coleman, Hugo DeGroot, Edward Dempsey, Albert Hirschfield, John Keenan, William Lyle, Robert Montgomery, Edward Powers, Lloyd Reeks, Russel Roquet, Burton Smith, Paul Travis, William Warren, Henry Weedn. SOPHOMORES • William Atha, Jack Belloni, Harold Bowen, Aubrey Duffy, Jack Hartshorn, William Henry, Lewis Hindley, John Jennings, Bruce Konopka, Benjamin Partsch, Robert Quenell, Taylor Smith, Edward Spence, Jack Stephan, William Steinhart. FRESH- MEN • Oliver Gardner, Gordon Turner, Ray Woods, Roy Woods. PLEDGES • John Aguirre, Harry Ames, Duane Atteberry, James Converse, Robert Dowd, Willard Edwards, Robert Foltz, William George, Bruce Graham, Thomas Gray, Robert Hitchcock, Robert Hodges, Leon Lyons, William Meyran, Paul Platz, John Riley, Willard Schaeffer, Rob- ert Skarda, William Smick, Ronnie Thomas, Max Webb, Paul Williams. FIRST ROW Aguirre, Ainley, Albright, Atha, H. Ames, J. Ames, R. Ames SECOND ROW Aston, Atteberry, Belloni, Blackman, Brice, Case, Converse THIRD ROW Cook, DeGroot, Dempsey, Driggs, Duffy, Edmundson, Edwards FOURTH ROW Gardner, George, Graham, Harrison, Hartshorn, Henry, Hindley FIFTH ROW Hirshfield, Hitchcock, Hodges, Hull, Jennings, Keeman, Lyle SIXTH ROW Lyon, Meyran, Montgomery, O ' Neil, Partsch, Powers, Quenell SEVENTH ROW Riley, Schaeffer, Skarda, Smick, B. Smith, T. Smith, Spence EIGHTH ROW Travis, Turner, Wambsgans, White, Williams, Ray Woods 281 P I KAP PA ALP H A PRESIDENT GEORGE MOODY The Pi K.A. ' s, those with the photo- genic fraternity house, hold down the key position, geographically speak- ing, on the " Row. " Boasting of such celebrities as Bill Flood, Knight prexy, Harry Campbell, Knight, Dwight Hart, socialite Squire, and Blue Key wearers Jack Tobin and Ximeno Te- jada, the house claims other person- alities equally as interesting: The mas- cot, " Kidnapped, " — a turtle, and the former mascot — a lizard. Pi Kapp ' s have athletes also. Ken Holley, base- ball; Pete Delos, basketball; Jake Leicht and Dick Pettigrew, track. Not the wild boys they are reputed as being they started the tradition of fraternity house mothers on the S.C. campus. Herb Brown points with pride. Eleven Pikers and their house mother. Bull session, Inc. Tropea and Brown step out in style. SENIORS Edward Ernst, William Flood, Robert Flynne, Daniel Force, Kenneth Holley, Walter Mason, John McSevney, George Moody, George Pfaffman, Raymond Reese, Robert Taggart. JUNIORS • Herbert Brown, Harry Campbell, Clyde Doyle, Gene Fitch, Mansel Hopkins, Conrad Kolander, Charles Melhinch, Daniel Naeve, Irving Poulter, Bill Roberts, Edward Sieger, Beverly Spencer, Carlos Tejada. SOPHOMORES • Lawrence Hacking, Dwight Hart, Jeff Hooker, Harold Hoover, Fred Kay, Richard Launder, Neil Lehr, Richard Pettigrew, Lucius Swanson, David Seabury, Ivan Serralles, Donald Utter. PLEDGES • Robert Arnold, Darrell Bartelme, James Beeby, Don Bowen, Robert Callender, Peter Delos, David Flannigan, Peter Hatton, James Hays, Henry Hestor, Tom Howlett, John Lowe, Harrison Mack, Jack McKelvey, Edward McNamara, Michael McNerny, Edward Miller, Winifred Nagely, William Neilson, Graham Pexton, Joe Roome, Raymond Sanford, Arthur Spengler, Kemp Thomas, John Tropea, John Weiler. FIRST ROW Arnold, Bartelme, Bastedo, Beeby, Bowen, Brown, Campbell SECOND ROW Flannigan, Flood, Flynne, Force, Hart, Hatton, Hays THIRD ROW Hestor, Holley, Hooker, Hoover, Hopkins, Kay, Kolander FOURTH ROW Launder, Lehr, Lowe, Mack, Mason, McKelvey, McNamara FIFTH ROW McNerny, McSevney, Melhinch, Moody, Naeve, Nagley, Nielson SIXTH ROW Pettigrew, Pexton, Pfaffman, Poulter, Rockwell, Roome SEVENTH ROW Sanford, Seabury, Serralles, Sieger, Spangler, Spencer EIGHTH ROW Swanson, Taggart, Tejada, Tobin, Tropea, Utter 283 KAPPA ALPHA PRESIDENT TED TYLER Kappa Alphas (K.A. ' s for short) are the boys with the uncontented look when one mentions fraternity residence on Adams Boulevard. Be- tween verbal and non-verbal battles with the Phi Sigs down the street, the K.A. ' s do all right socially. With six pins planted in fertile spots on and about Twenty-eighth, the majority prefer the non-strings element of free lancing. Represented on the gridiron by Bill Sangster, Max Green and Jim Moore, the house shows promise of being known as an athletic as well as social fraternity. B.M.O.C. ' s Don Mc- Neil, former football captain, Dick Steckel and Chuck Vogeley spend free time between card games and bull sessions grooming Stan Burton for a political future. Thinking about new duds. Reilly learns about jive. A fireside chat. Voorhees looks on askance. 284 A. SENIORS Burnell Forgey, Bob Hambleton, Bert Hilleary, Fred Isslieb, Paul Johansing, Dick Lynch, Don McNeil, Fred Mensinger, Neil Reilly, Dick Steckel, Ted Tyler, Charles Vogeley, Lloyd Wright. JUNIORS Ross Blouin, John Cobb, r- I M_l__l_ I M..ll_. [ . C ' . ' I I I V II 1 e-s- m l Mlrtnrr - nil r, iviciiiii iyci , inch i ciny, l ii_n iiccr-ci, icu lyici, _siiauc: luycicy, Liuyu wiiyni. junivrvj IXCJbb DIOUin, JOni Max Green, Lauren Malcolm, Jerry Muller, Jerry Smith, Jack Vallely. SOPHOMORES • Bill Beaudine, Sloan Be . . — _.__.., j _., _. , 7 „ , _ . uiilijt. jwi i iviyivi lj uni ucauumc, jiuan uerryman, Stanley Burton, John Fox, Ray Haight, Jimmy Moore, Gordon Nelson, Howard Rodgers, Robert Smith, Parker St ■■Tell, Howard Callahan, Jack Donnell, Jimmy Dud- uiuihl y uui lull, jKjtiit i «w» , i uy i luitjin, j Don Voorhees. PLEDGES • Lloyd Beardsley, Kenneth Brown, Bill Bur ley, Mickey Gould, Ed Heiman, Henry H ortz, y, inciiiicim uruwn, dim uuiicii, nuwaiu diidnan, J icy, .vilely uuuiu, i_ j i icniia cmy i lowell, Phil Jones, George Kahle, Duane Maley, Jack McConaghy, Russert Nash, Bill Seixas, Dick Spiess, John Stafford, Roscoe Steward, Charles Terry, Henry Topf, Ted Vandling, Charles Webb, Robert Weeks, Hal Williams. FIRST ROW Beardsley, Beaudine, Blouin, Brown, Burrell, Burton SECOND ROW Cobb, Donnell, Dudley, Forgey, Fox, Gould THIRD ROW Green, Haight, Hambleton, Herman, Hilleary, Howell FOURTH ROW Isslieb, Johansing, Jones, Kahle, Lynch, Malcolm FIFTH ROW Maley, McConaghy, McNeil, Mensinger, Moore, Muller SIXTH ROW Nash, Nelson, Reilly, Sexias, G. Smith, R. Smith, Spiess SEVENTH ROW Stafford, Steckel, Steward, Stortz, Terry, Topf, Tyler EIGHTH ROW Vallely, Vogeley, Voorhees, Webb, Weeks, Williams, Wright 285 PHI KAPPA TAU Shcilc Taylor heads for the Tri Delts. Let him take the cup, Howard. The Phi Taus hit the books. PRESIDENT HOWARD STOECKER Ensconced in their remodeled house, the Phi Taus look at the rest of 28th street with a forgivably superior attitude. Social functions are a fre- quent occurrence as are pin-passings. Ten pins are out of the house. With probably the only oriental rug of any real value on the street, the house has been considered a successful venture. Two football men favor the person- nel and two rugby men. Blue Key has two Phi Taus, Knights one, and Squires two. Among the " characters " on fraternity row is the Phi Tau house- boy who has held his job 16 years, and who, each summer disappears to return two days before school com- mences. Upsee, daisy, Thurston. 286 SENIORS • Charles Avery, Al Brown, Hal Fisher, John Kewak, Jerome Knopp, Ted Knudson, Buster Martines, Hal Olson, Bob Sparks, Herman Taylor. JUNIORS • Bill Bauer, George Bailey, Walter Bailey, Bob Benson, Don Doyle, Jack Gray, Jack Greening, Harry Hague, Paul Jacobson, Arthur Karr, Bob Marsh, Dermott Morgan, Bill Murrish, Jack Naye, Edward Pawson, Howard Stoecker, Keith Thome, Emory Thurston, Andrew Wilson. SOPHOMORES • Robert Brown, Jack Codie, Tom French, Charles Gleason, August Grebe, Jack Groton, Paul Ignatius, Peter Kalinich, Ray Spratt, Tom Vajda. PLEDGES • Lawrence Bailey, Clark Bates, Bob Brisbine, Dave Cochran, Bob Faires, Edward Horst- man, Fred Lipking, Bill McGillivray, Wesley Naye, J. T. Neville, Duane Patten, Fred Stoecker, Owen Tyree, Bert Vance. FIRST ROW Avery, L. Bailey, W. Bailey, Bates, Bauer, Benson SECOND ROW Brisbine, A. Brown, R. Brown, Cochran, Codie, Faires THIRD ROW Fisher, French, Gleason, Grebe, Greening, Groton FOURTH ROW Hague, Horstman, Ignatius, Jacobson, Kalinich, Karr FIFTH ROW Kewak, Knopp, Knudsen, Lipking, McGillivray, Martines SIXTH ROW Morgan, Murrish, J. Naye, W. Naye, Neville, Olson SEVENTH ROW Patten, Pawson, Sparks, Spratt, H. Stoecker, Taylor EIGHTH ROW Thome, Thurston, Tyree, Vance, Wilson 287 PHI SIGMA KAPPA PRESIDENT WESLEY ROLLO Boasting A.S.S.C. president Mike MacBan as their star attraction, the Phi Sigs completed another year of success in campus activities. Knights MacBan and Bill Wickett; Squires Dick Michel, and Frank Capen; Blue Key Wes Rollo; El Rodeo editor Jimmy Roberts and his -fraternity edi- tor Billy Marks are other B.M.O.C. ' s on the Phi Sig roster. Basketballers Luber, Reising, and Lambert, along with Ivy Bledsoe, track star, maintain the house ' s prominence in the field of athletics. " Married " by the per- centage of seven fraternity pins, the Phi Sigs keep up a rapid social season dating largely Pi Phi ' s and Tri Delts. The house must leave their exclusive " mansion " on Adams and move into the " Row " . Bledsoe, Smith Co. look over their clippings. The pledges sing for their dinner. And afterwards, relaxation. Marks, Michel, and others think cleaning quite funny. 208 SENIORS Ivy Bledsoe, Bill Fortney, Jack Gillean, Archie Hicks, Jack Lindsay, Mike MacBan, James Roberts, Wesley Rollo, Dick Smith, Thomas Taylor. JUNIORS • Joe Comstock, John Garrett, Art Hix, Vernon Holland, Charles Moore, Joe Reisins, Hayward Wheeler, Bill Wickert. SOPHOMORES • Bill Becker, Barney Coleman, John Luber, Bill Mac Phee, Dick Michel, Bob Sillers. PLEDGES • Harry Blackstock, Robert Burke, Barry Campbell, Fred Capen, Daniel Chap- man, James Dolan, Don Douglas, Peter Foote, Don Hansen, Bob Haynes, John Hicks, Joe Holmes, Maurice Kennedy, William Marks, Jack Marshall, Daniel McCarthy, Claude Ogle, Murray Roberts, Robert Shira, Jack Stevenson, Morris Ward. FIRST ROW Becker, Blackstock, Bledsoe, Burke, Campbell, Capen SECOND ROW Chapman, Comstock, Dolan, Douglas, Foote, Fortney THIRD ROW Gillean, Hansen, Haynes, H. Hicks, J. Hicks, Hix FOURTH ROW Holland, Holmes, Kennedy, Lindsay, MacBan, MacPhee FIFTH ROW Marks, Marshall, McCarthy, Michel, Moore, S le SIXTH ROW J. Roberts, M. Roberts, Rollo, Shira, Smith SEVENTH ROW Stevenson, Taylor, Ward, Wheeler, Wickett 289 DELTA C H I PRESIDENT CHARLES JOHNSON Vying for political supremacy of Troy, Delta Chi continues to pull prospects out of the bag. It boasts Junior Class prexy Johnny Gripman, Sophomore president Tom Gabbert, John Cody, president of Blue Key, Stan Decker, vice-prexy of Sigma Sigma, and Gene Zechmeister, head of Alpha Phi Omega. Eight Delta Chi ' s are members of the staff of the Daily Trojan, most prominent of whom are Reavis Winckler, editor, and Jack Parrent, business manager. The house counts among its members the only fraternity men on the Trojan hockey squad. Favorite vacation spots are the desert and the moun- tains. Several of the boys are expert skiers. For health ' s sake. Decker, Klein and others spin a tale. Johnson, Gripman, and Cody study life. Lee, please! ! SENIORS • George Buck, John Cody, Charlton Johnson, Herb Klein, David Marks, Paul Miller, Ashley Orr, Jack Par- rent, Dick Rucker, Lee Severy, Norman Simeral, Vaughn Stewart, Al Wilson, Reavis Winckler, Gene Zechmeister. JUNIORS • William Bell, Stan Decker, John Gripman, John Inderneden, Otis Simpson. SOPHOMORES • Hugh Behny, Lee Clark, Tom Gabbert, Bob Holman, Alex McNaughton, Hal Paddock, FRESHMAN Duncan McRae. PLEDGES • Charles Briere, Clyde Dalton, Bill Gulley, Orville Heinicke, Bob Johnstone, Roger Knokey, Herman Reese, Bob Smith, Warren Snyder, Bob Speaker, Jay Van Trawver, Bill Winckler. FIRST ROW Behny, Bell, Briere, Buck, Cody SECOND ROW Dalton, Decker, Gabbert, Gripman, Gulley, THIRD ROW Heinicke, Holman, Inderrieden, Johnson, Johnstone FOURTH ROW Klein, Knokey, Marks, McNaughton, McRae FIFTH ROW Miller, Orr, Paddock, Parrent, Reese SIXTH ROW Rucker, Severy, Simeral, Simpson, Smith, Snyder SEVENTH ROW Speaker, Stewart, Wilson, R. Winckler, W. Winckler, Zechmeister 291 SIGMA PHI EPSILDN PRESIDENT NEIL DEASY The Sig Ep ' s are the boys who go places with a " boom. " At Balboa, Palm Springs, Catalina, — every place that S. Cites go to be " informal " the Sig Ep ' s are there a ' plenty. Individ- ualists — each with his own chair and beer mug — the boys cooperate wel enough together to win the bonfire trophy and the interfraternity sing. Concentrating on the social side of college — five pins out — they never- theless hold weight politically in the form of former El Rodeo editor Neil Deasy, and Architecture politico Gordon Drake, Johnny Stonebraker, gridiron great, gives the house the strong man touch, and Squires Page Noll and Roy King, along with Blue Key Marvin Carlock show that the house knows the " right people " . SENIORS • Richard Baruch, Jack Ford, Earl Hilbert. JUNIORS • Marvin Carlock, Neil Deasy, Bill Douglas, Peter Gantz, Charles Hunter, Dick Koontz, Andy Litschi, Bob Muller, John Nuccio, Bob Pegram, William Schleip, Joe Stamp, Dan Trott, Art Van der Kamp. SOPHOMORES • John Dietrich, Bob Ensign, Richard Gunter, Stan Jameson, Roy King, Bob MacCormack, Vic Milner, Page Noll, Jim O ' Keefe, Ed Pyle, Dean Rickman, Walter Suckling, Clay Tice, Max Taylor, Zan Zak. PLEDGES • William Arnold, William Boyer, Randy Brown, Bob Burbank, Glen Cahill, Tom Doran, Gordon Drake, Carl Hanson, Lyman Lee, Bob Perry, Charles Zimmerman. FIRST ROW Arnold, Baruch, Boyer, Brough, Burbank SECOND ROW Cahill, Carlock, Deasy, Dieterich, Doran THIRD ROW Drake, Ensign, Gantz, Gunter, Hamilton FOURTH ROW Hanson, Hewitt, Hilbert, Hunter, Jameson FIFTH ROW King, Lee, MacCormack, Muller, Noll SIXTH ROW O ' Keefe, Pegram, Pyle, Schleip, Stamp, Suckling SEVENTH ROW Taylor, Tice, Trott, Van der Kamp, Zac, Zimmerman 293 ALPHA RHD CHI Lindsay gets some help on a plan. Fine arts chatter, no doubt. Talcott studies his hand while Ternstrom receives advice. And the whole gang works together. PRESIDENT BOB EDDY Artistic gentlemen with an affinity for cards are the men of APX. Formerly a professional architecture fraternity, the house heeded the lure of the social world and came on campus a full blooded social house, with all the typical attributes. Knights Clint Ternstrom, former El Rodeo editor, and Jim " almost editor " Tal- cott, head the house ' s B.M.O.C. list followed by satel- lite Squires John Hollingsworth and John Lindsay. Ed Killingsworth pounds the gavel for the College of Architecture, and Jack Hutton holds No. 2 position on the El Rodeo. Known for their unique parties the Alpha Rho Chi ' s were in style this year with their costume party — a huge success from all angles. SENIORS • John Anderson, Wallace Arendt, Clark Bloomfield, Robson Chambers, Bob Eddy, Bates Elliot, Bob John- son, Ed Killingsworth, Bob Myer, Kemper Nomland, Jim Rice, Rod Royer, John Scheidemen, Ben Southland, Jimmy Talcott, Clint Temstrom. JUNIORS • Harold Basker, Pete Brien, Bob Hall, Ross Hutchason, Jack Hutton, Dick Pit- man, Steve Ryciak, Carleton Winslow. SOPHOMORES • Gerald Bense, John Hollingsworth, John Lindsay, Al Luthi. PLEDGES • Bill Cody, D. J. Daniels, Don Fisher, Ted Fisher, Ralph Haver, John Perfitt, Bob Schilling, Ted Simms, Sherwood Smith, Roy Winder, Bob Young. FIRST ROW Arendt, Basker, Bloomfield, Buen, Chambers SECOND ROW Cody, Daniels, Elliott, D. E. Fisher, D. F. Fisher THIRD ROW Hall, Harmon, Haver, Hollingsworth, Hutchason FOURTH ROW Hutton, Johnson, Killingsworth, Lindsay, Luthi FIFTH ROW Myer, Nomland, Perfitt, Pitman, Rice SIXTH ROW Royer, Ryciak, Schilling, Simms, Smith SEVENTH ROW Southland, Talcott, Temstrom, Winder, Winslow, Young 295 ZETA BETA TAU PRESIDENT ALGIFFORD Ellendale Place, or " way out there " , is the location of the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Nearer the spirit of Troy than their geogra- phical location would indicate, the house keeps a few fingers on the political and social pulse. Al Gifford, Knight, Blue Key, Sigma Sigma and Elections Commissioner, sits on the hot bed of campus politics and tries to keep the not-too-clean politics of Troy a little ess dirty. Claiming four senior managers, the house takes care of the " hard " work of athletics, and yet finds time to play. Relatively few pins are out as the ZBTs would rather free lance. With seven promising pledges the future of the fraternity looks bright. Lining ' cm up. Rousso and dog arc the center of attention Somebody must have slipped somebody the knife. Looks like chopsticks from here. 296 SENIORS • Norman Applebaum, Bert Burnstein, Roland Katzenstein, Alfred Gifford, Jim Levy, Stanley Rousso, Nor- man Schacknove, Byron Schwartz, Will Stein. JUNIORS • Jerry Ash, Bill Byrens, Bill Fenning, Eddie Fishbein, Chuck Frank, Burt Furman, Donald Jacques, Robert Jacques, Dan Kivel, Vic Kivel, Tom Lipman, Marvin Shapiro, Marshall Wishnack. SOPHOMORES " Jerry Briskin, Milt Charnas, Howard Koppelman, Allen Kronman, David Loew, Bob Lowenthal, Fred Mayer, Stan Spero. PLEDGES • Barney Ceazen, Aurel Gilbert, Sheron Ginsberg, Joel Greenberg, Norman Kahn, Jerry Leichtman, Jack Levand, Phil Levine, Edward Melczer, Ernest Raboff, Orril Read, Jr., Warren Scadron, Mort Tannenbaum, Milton Weiner. FIRST ROW Applebaum, Ash, Burnstein, Charnas, Fishbein SECOND ROW Gifford, Gilbert, Kahn, Katzenstein, D. Kivel THIRD ROW V. Kivel, Koppelman, Kronman, Leighman, Levand FOURTH ROW Levine, Levy, Lipman, Loewenthal, Mayer FIFTH ROW Melczer, Miller, Raboff, Reed, Rousso SIXTH ROW Scadron, Schwartz, Schaknove, Shapiro, Spe ro SEVENTH ROW Stein, Tannenbaum, Weiner, Wishnack 297 PHI KAPPA PSI PRESIDENT PHIL GASPAR The Phi Psi ' s are proud of their athletes and justifiably so since their roster includes six football men, two track men, representatives in base- ball and golf, and Bob Peoples, holder of the N.C.A.A. javelin record. All- around Trojan personality is Phil Gas- par, house prexy, head of the senior class, tackle and punter with the famous kicking toe, one of Crom- well ' s discus strongholds and a mem- ber of Beta Gamma Sigma, com- merce scholastic honorary. Two knights and two squires honor the house and Harry Call, future senior football manager, is a brother Phi Psi. Sweetheart pins adorn six Trojan girls and Phi Psi eyes are habitually on the Pi Phi house across the street. Hittin ' the books. Utman passes while the brothers mingle. What can be so interesting? Gaspar in the limelight at the table. SENIORS • Frank Bennett, Charles Dole, Phillip Gaspar, Marshall Green, Frank Gresham, Robert Herrmann, Russell Jones, Robert Lee, James Lytle, Lester Meisenheimer, Gerard O ' Connor, Angelo Peccianti, George Utman. JUNIORS • Carl Benson, Harry Call, Thomas Call, Robert Daniels, Robert Davis, Dean Ekdahl, Robert Finch, George Fitch, Pierre Guelff, Edwin Heizman, Donald Hommel, Rennie Kelley, Robert Maronde, Armand Normandin, Robert Peoples, William Simons, Walter Thompson. SOPHOMORES • George Barton, Donald Milligan, Roland Norris, Carl Patton, Searles Talley, Mark Yorston. PLEDGES Leonard Andrews, Charles Bleick, Charles Carter, William Finch, Wilbur Finch, Stuart Garner, Kendall Jones, Charles Kennedy, Ash Norris, Don Tobias, Howard Utman, James Wagner, Jack Walker, Kenneth Westlund, Dick Williams, Joseph Zerboni. FIRST ROW Andrews, Barton, Bennett, Benson, Carter SECOND ROW Dole, Fitch, Garner, Gaspar, Guelff THIRD ROW Heizman, Herrmann, Hommel, F. Jones, K. Jones FOURTH ROW Kennedy, Lee, Lytle, Milligan, Norris FIFTH ROW O ' Connor, Patton, Peoples, Talley, Thompson, Tobias SIXTH ROW Utman, Wagner, Walker, Westlund, Yorston, Zerboni 299 D ELTA SIGMA PI PRESIDENT BOB MERSON Delta Sigma Pi, residents of the 28th street " Row, " and next door to the Alpha Gam ' s are under the lead- ership of Bob Merson, house prexy, interfraternity council representative, and campus political light. Followed by the political embryo Charles Jour- ney, Merson tries to bring harmony between the social tendencies of Bill Woodworth and Johnny Masters, and the athletic interests of Sal Mena, John Biewener and Joe Cornet. Seen around the house all hours of the night and day is the Delta Sigma Pi mascot and friend, " Mike " , a black cocker spaniel. The social highlight was the pledge dance which marked a new social trend at Troy — the frying of steaks in the front room. Behind the eight ball. Spectator sportsmen. Snoopie — the house pet. Can ' t you see — he wants to be alone. SENIORS • Frederick Brown, Robert Ewing, Edwin Harding, Jr. JUNIORS ■ Salvador Mena, Robert Merson, John Roth, David Wilkinson, William Woodworth. SOPHOMORES ' John Biewener, Richard DeWeese, Charles Journey, Robert Lynds, William Nietfeld, John Van Deusen, Robert Wagner, Thomas Wylie. PLEDGES • Hubert Becker, Joe Cornet, Robert Dobbs, Richard Hartley, George Jackson, William Kirk, Charles Lusk, John Master, Harry Pancic, Don Ralke, Charles Stortz, William Swegart. FIRST ROW Becker, Brown, Cornet, Dobbs SECOND ROW Ewing, Harding, Hartley, Jackson THIRD ROW Journey, Kirk, Lusk, Lynds, Mena FOURTH ROW Merson, Nietfield, Ralke, Roth, Stortz FIFTH ROW Van Deusen, Wagner, Wilkinson, Woodworth, Wylie 301 SIGMA PHI D ELTA PRESIDENT LES EVANS Representing a prominent factor in the " Far-West " fraternities of Troy, the Sigma Phi Delta house holds forth on the soon-to-be abandoned Ellen- dale Avenue. Curly-headed Lester Evans, (Les to his wife) heads the big men of the house. He is Knight, Blue Key and " Pop " Foster worker. A rough time was experienced by the house and Mr. Evans when the " 1.5 " clause chopped Evan ' s position of Interfraternity Council president from the Senate, but nothing drastic has resulted to either Senate, Council or Sigma Phi Delta, h arry Porno, Sigma Sigma; Walley Brown, Squire; James Ross, Blue Key, are other political lights. Charles Eckert and James Ross bring up the house grade point aver- age. Lack-a-day. Easy does it. A champ in the making. Those things will happen. SENIORS • John Ainsworth, Lester Evans, Jack Fremon, Wesley Grow, John Maxwell, Harry Porno, Robert Schmid. JUNIORS • Robert Bischoff, George Friesel, Jack Hayes, Wilson Murray, James A. Roth, Scott Salisbury, Richard Sandusky, Charles Stiles. SOPHOMORES • Wallace Brown, Charles Eckert, Jack Palmer, Frank Pitts. FRESHMAN • Edward Fox. PLEDGES • Jack Biddington, George Cossairt, Kenneth Gunn, Frank Manahan, Bernard Moore. FIRST ROW Ainsworth, Biddington, Bischoff, Brown SECOND ROW Cossairt, Evans, Fremon, Friesel THIRD ROW Grow, Gunn, Hayes, Hunrath FOURTH ROW Maxwell, Moore, Pitts, Porno FIFTH ROW Roth, Salisbury, Sandusky, Schmid, Stiles 303 KAPPA SIGMA PRESIDENT BILL WILSON Benevolent gentlemen of far west Twenty-eighth street, the Kappa Sig ' s harked back to the days of Raleigh and turned over their portly mansion and spacious " gardens " for Dee Gee rushing. Boasting of a complete basketball team in the house, they claim three of the Varsity ' s first string: Ralph Vaughn, Tommy Mc- Garvin and Jack Morrison. " All American " Harry Smith takes care of football representation by himself, while Johnny Butler, and Bill Stewart bring the house and S.C. national rec- ognition in track. Knights, Bill Baker and Chuck Johnston, give evidence that the house is seen in the right places. With only five pins hung most of the Kappa Sigs are content to keep the coeds guessing. It must be a bargain. Waiting for the grub. What a dirty trick. A smooth boy lines up his wardrobe. 304 SENIORS • Bill Baker, Charles Johnston, Barney Marshall, Jack Morrison, Tom McGarvin, Ivan McWhinney, Dave Puthoff, Harry Read, Louis Simmel, Thomas Somermeier, JUNIORS Bob Beekman, Bob DeKruif, Ralph Gaston, Tom Howatt, Jim Keefe, Jack Kenney, Dick Leonard, Trueman Metcalf, Val Montgomery, Bob Pitt, Bill Wilson, Harry Smith. SOPHOMORES • Bill Bittner, Robert Clements, Ted Erb, Chappel Foote, Bill Horn, Ted Lee, Vernon Leif, Clayton Reeser, Jim Smith, Bob Thompson. FRESHMAN • Paul Barthel. PLEDGES • Jim Arthur, Jim Austin, Murray Bausher, Bill Brooks, Bill Cornell, George Curtin, Horace Griffen, Bob Hillman, Bob Jeffrey, Joe Moseley, Bob Miller, Hugh McKellar, Walter Olson, Ted Oelwine, Pat Randall, Bob Reeser, Bill Stewart, Dick Tibbett, Dave Ritchie, Bob Vordale. FIRST ROW Arthur, Austin, Barthel, Bittner, Butter SECOND ROW Connell, Cornell, DeKruif, Gaston, Horn THIRD ROW Howard, Howatt, Keefe, Kenney, Lee FOURTH ROW Leif, Marshall, McKellar, Metcalf, Miller FIFTH ROW Montgomery, Moseley, Olson, Pitt, Randall SIXTH ROW Read, Reeser, Shotwell, H. Smith, J. Smith SEVENTH ROW Thompson, Tibbett, Vordale, Woods 305 c H I P H I PRESIDENT WILLIAM FLOYD Chi Phi, oh so conveniently located between the Pi Phi ' s and De Gee ' s, have evoked the jealousy of less for- tunate fraternities. Boasting of a long line of yell kings they claim the " old man " of yell leading, Eddie Davis. Headed by president Ed Abbott, the Chi Phi ' s roster combines political strength and social prominence. Sigma Sigma ' s Ed Abbott, Lloyd Kelly, Gene Ellis, Steve Nance; Phi Delta Epsilon ' s Bill Floyd, and Alpha Phi Omega ' s Thomas Elliott, and Ed Abbott, keep the house represented in the right groups. A bit exclusive in keeping their corner a-way down on Thirty-fifth, the Chi Phi ' s are seen mostly down toward the mail box and by Tommy Trojan during chapel. Time off from " window duty " to cat. Chi Phi ' s Souls and Heels. Wells: " Right there— harder! " Taylor reads nightly bed-time story — Esquire. SENIORS • Edward Abbott, Willard Askew, Byrd Christian, Steve Nance. JUNIORS • George Anderson, Edward Davis, Warren Driver, Tommy Elliott, William Floyd, John McDavid, Bob Swanson, Kenneth Wells. SOPHO- MORES • Martin Akeyson, George Blossom, Eugene Ellis, Kyle Grainger, Walter Hilker, Bob Jett, James Marovish, James Morrison. PLEDGES • John Besser, Britt Dalby, Ted Josalle, Fred Rameson, John Rocky, William Schneider, Crit Taylor. FIRST ROW Abbott, Akeyson, Anderson, Askew SECOND ROW Besser, Blossom, Christian, Dalby THIRD ROW Elliott, Ellis, Floyd, Grainger FOURTH ROW Hilker, Jett, Kelley, Marovish FIFTH ROW Morrison, Nance, Rameson, Rocky SIXTH ROW Schneider, Swanson, Taylor, Wells 307 DELTA SIGMA PHI 50 PRESIDENT ROBERT RANDALL With seven wide-awake pledges to put new life into the actives, the Delta Sigma Phi ' s kept up with brother and sister Greeks of Twenty- eighth street, attended most of the " presents " , and kept in touch with activities of Troy. Taking time off from the nightly bull sessions and bridge games at noon, Don Hull brought recognition to the house and honors to his school with his fencing skill. Tom Gamble, he of the " Gambling Gambles " , must have known a " right guy " at the right time, because he wears the black and white, coveted colors of the Trojan Squires. Earl Maddox spends his time worthily in managing the Trojan Band. Three boys have hung their pins, the rest are having a good — free — time of it. Seven brothers and a moustache. Pledges love it, too. They laughed when — and kept laughing. Homage to King Food. SENIORS • Phillip Harris, Henry Lafler, Morgan Timberlake. JUNIORS • Jack Birney, Donald Hull, Earle Maddox, Edgerton Miller, Robert Randle. SOPHOMORES • Tom Gamble, Norman Haley, Tom Merchant, Robert Stevens. FRESHMAN • Dennis Riley. PLEDGES • Rene De Liban, Carl Forkum, Robert Fugitt, Courtland Hall, Robert Lander, John Minke, Sam Stoddard. FIRST ROW Birney, De Liban, Forkum, Gamble SECOND ROW Haley, Harris, Hull, Lafler THIRD ROW Lander, Maddox, Merchant, Miller FOURTH ROW Minke, Randle, Riley FIFTH ROW Stevens, Stoddard, Timberlake 309 PHI BETA DELTA PRESIDENT LEE COHEN Well represented in the publica- tions field the Phi Beta Delta mem- bers carry over their vocational inter- ests to extra-curricular activities. Cinematography students formed the " Progress Pictures " , which is forming a library of films taken by the stu- dents. Journalism students publish the monthly " Kappa Capers " , house newspaper. Purportedly free lancers the men nevertheless show a more long-sticking interest in the women — four pins out and rings evidently suc- cessfully placed. Politically prominent are house prexy Lee Cohen, Ed Furst- man, Bob Sa Franek, and Erwin Finkle. Not to be outdone by Twenty-eighth street houses the fraternity claims as their mascot, gold fish — since their dog was stolen. Petty — zum anfang. Strange interlude — pro tern. Back to Petty — ad infinitum. One pledge plus eleven actives = hell 310 SENIORS • Theodore Abrams, Lee Cohen. JUNIORS • Erwin Finkel, Bernard Rose, Robert Sa Franek. SOPHO- MORES • Charles Brown, Melvin Durslag, Elliot Fullman, Charles Fond, Bert Goldstein, Warren Gray, William Hols- borg, Geor S e Korsen, Matthew Meyers, Saul Swartenberg. FRESHMAN • Harold Gans. PLEDGES • Nathan Heller, Paul Kahn, Herbert Sussan. FIRST ROW Abrams, Brown, Cohen SECOND ROW Durslag, Finkel, Fond THIRD ROW Fullman, Gans, Goldstein FOURTH ROW Kahn, Korsen, Heller, Meyers FIFTH ROW Rose, Sa Franek, Sussan, Swartenberg I 311 T H E T A X I PRESIDENT STAN JOHNSON Theta Xi, newest and youngest of Troy ' s Greek family, boasts of a bril- liant past under the name of Phi Nu Delta. Proud to be the second house organized on the S.C. campus the Phi Nu Deltas had such men as Ed- ward L. Doheny, Jr., friend and bene- factor of the University. Disbanded during the World War, the house in 1926, reorganized and has remained active on the campus until this year. On April 12, formal initiation in- stalled the house in the national Theta Xi. Like most of the activities, with the exception of three house dances, the pin hangings are pending the transformation. Morgan Block, News- reel official, and Stan Johnson, house prexy and interfratemity prexy, insure the political future of the house. The Gentlemen ' s way . Discussing transformation to Theta Xi. Must have been a " Confucius Say " Active meeting " brings results. 312 SENIORS • Roy Anderson, Bruce Cartwright, Thane Kuhlman, John Mobus, Jess Tarwater. JUNIORS • Bob Hensey, Stanley Johnson, Walter Lach. SOPHOMORE • Bill Mager. FRESHMAN • Larry Schoenborn. PLEDGES • Don Bacon, Virgil Becker, Morton Block, Bill Crosby, George Dobler, Don Duke, George Ellis, John Gross, Woody Little, Charles Mobus, Cecil Saunders, Millard Schuepbach, Arthur Silveri. FIRST ROW Anderson, Becker, Ellis SECOND ROW Hensey, Johnson, Kuhlman THIRD ROW Little, Mager, C. Mobus FOURTH ROW J. Mobus, Saunders, Schoenborn FIFTH ROW Schuepbach, Tarwater, Wheeler 313 BETA KAPPA PRESIDENT CLAYTON TIDYMAN Headed by president and Senior Council member Clayton Tidyman, Beta Kappa has brought a new inno- vation to Troy. Substituting, if only in part, a creative hobby for the usual fraternity bull sessions, they have installed in the house a com- plete amateur radio station. When not communing with the ether waves, Chuck Krugmeier stands on his head and hands for Coach Graves and the gym team, and Harry West manages the Freshman debate team. Biology scholar Arnold Von Der Lohe repre- sents the house on the Junior Coun- cil. Starting the social season off with a unique Hawaiian dance, the house brought the social year to a close with their spring formal at the Cocoa- nut Grove. Some tallc of women — others feign reading. Hello, Mars. Hello, there. Hello . . Hell. Awed pledges gasp at trophy room prize. Preparing for date — bloody business. 314 SENIORS • Clifford Bailey, Donald Bootsma, James Cossrove, John Fluhrer, Wendell Hansen, Robert- Munger, William Stinson, Clayton Tidyman. JUNIORS • William Catlin, Arnold Von Der Lohe. SOPHOMORES Charles Hackney, Richard Hillman, Robert Ingersoll, David Westover. FRESHMAN • Harry West. PLEDGES • Wallace Bertrand, Thomas Burch, Charles Krugmeier, Wesley Ling, Merrill Nelson, Grant Russell. FIRST ROW Burch, Hackney, Hansen SECOND ROW Hillman, Ingersoll, Krugmeir THIRD ROW Ling, Munger, Stinson FOURTH ROW Tidyman, Von der Lohe, West, Westover 315 SORORITIES PANHELLENIC CDUNCII PRESIDENT LONA ROMANO FIRST ROW Braun, Brodie, Clare SECOND ROW Griffin, Johnson, Kerton THIRD ROW Lancaster, Mains, Moore, Palmer FOURTH ROW Putman, Rounsavelle, Taylor, Weersing ALPHA CHI OMEGA • Mary Lou Braun. ALPHA DELTA PI • Lorraine Kerton. ALPHA EPSILON PHI • Hannah Libuser. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA • Dixie Taylor. BETA SIGMA OMICRON • Edith Johnson. CHI OMEGA • Wini- fred Clare. DELTA DELTA DELTA • Marjorie Rounsavelle. DELTA GAMMA • Rosemary Moore. DELTA ZETA • Clara Mains. GAMMA PHI BETA • Vir S inia Griffin. KAPPA ALPHA THETA • Laurella Lancaster. KAPPA DELTA • Wini- fred Weersing. PHI MU • Zuma Palmer. PI BETA PHI • Joan Putman. ZETA TAU ALPHA • Mar,orie Brodie. 317 DELTA GAMMA i i pr h f ' 1 ' ' 1 )■ ■ u ' mR ::: ' s : 4 l 1 1 wwT% r • g- _ MM JpHBF ■ WWi Mww --- ■jiB i 1 Wr : • £- " PRESIDENT ROSEMARY MOORE Inhabitants of the fourth floor of Science building when chapter meet- ing night rolls around, while their pala- tial mansion on Twenty-eighth is be- ing made even more palatial, the Dee Gee ' s nevertheless manage to dominate the political scene. Bar- bara Morton, A.S.U.S.C. vice-prexy, known as " Cap ' n Joe " , trains the political futurists in how it ' s done, and Amazon sisters Lynn Moody and Ruth Bennison add their bit to the high political batting average. Louise Reordan, vivacious sports enthusiast, claims the Junior Women ' s amateur fencing title and has a great affinity for winter sports. Pat Woolard is a great bowler — 255 worth — while Betty Milsap, Susie Carpenter and Judy Pagliano aren ' t too far behind. Just a bunch of chatterboxes. It ' s a big mouthful, Jeannie. Curbstone cuties. Hello, Doug! I ! 318 SENIORS • Kathryn Albea, Doris Barnard, Elaine Bear, Ruth Bennison, Betty Borene, Barbara Buchanan, Susan Car- penter, Kathryn Cogswell, Bette Millsap, Lynn Moody, Rosemary Moore, Barbara Morton, Elizabeth Munson, Bette Olmsted, Elizabeth Rowell, Meredith Shulte. JUNIORS • Elsie Junior, Kathleen Reilly, Barbara Ross, Bette Shannon, Barbara Sheldon, Frances Smith, Muriel Von Der Ahe. SOPHOMORES • Charlene Acker, Nancy Elliot, Roberta Grant, Guiditta Pagliano, Louise Reordan, Phyllis Robinson, Barbara Suverkrup, Helen Wilmans, Patricia Woolard. PLEDGES • Helen Amend, Barbara Barton, Helen Becker, Jean Carleton, Doris Crossman, Patricia Flick, Ester Fromm, Lynn Har- greaves, Editha Hoeft, Kathleen Hogan, Shirley Jones, Patsy Lack, Mary Lou Last, Germaine Marshall, Virginia Mat- toon, Phyllis McCandless, Clare McKenzie, Shirley Millikan, Jean Quesnell, Jane Shoults, Barbara Slaudt, Thelma Steckel, Barbara Struss, Barbara Thomas, Dorothy Von Der Ahe, Elizabeth Wells, Charlotte Williams. FIRST ROW Acker, Albea, Amend, Barton, Barnard, Bear, Becker SEC OND ROW Bennison, Borene, Buchanan, Carleton, Carpenter, Cogswell, Crossman THIRD ROW Flick, Fromm, Hargreaves, Hoeft, Jones, Junior, Lack FOURTH ROW Last, Marshall, Mattoon, McCandless, McKenzie, Millikan, Millsap FIFTH ROW Moody, Moore, Morton, Munson, Olmsted, Pagliano, Reordan SIXTH ROW Robinson, Ross, Howell, Schulte, Shannon, Sheldon, Shoults SEVENTH ROW Slaudt, Smith, Steckel, Struss, Suverkrup, Thomas EIGHTH ROW D. Von der Ahe, M. Von der Ahe, Wells, Williams, Wilmans, Woolard 319 ELTA DELTA DELTA Culbertson fans. Camera shy. PRESIDENT CAROLYN CRAIG Boasting the largest and the new- est sorority house on campus, the Tri-Delts are kept busy being in all that happens at school. With PiKa ' s Honeymoon Song they sang their way up to 3rd place in the Songfest. Winter Sports are most popular with the girls of this house — Barbara Doug- las, Pat Smith, and Beverly Bell stress- ing ice skating, while Ann Kenyon and Martha Dougherty are snow hounds of the first degree. Activity conscious coeds are Mortar Boarders Dorothy Woodbury and Esther Mor- rison. Spooks and Spokes and re- porting for the Daily Trojan keep Mary Hensler on the run, while Doro- thy Hepp and Evelyn Curfman dash about as Treasurer of YWCA and Secretary of Commerce. How ' s the weather up there? Dotty and one of her debate-able expressions. 320 SENIORS • Marjory Sue Brown, Nina Jane Cowgill, Emma Lou Dell, Wilrma Davey, Jacqueline Gilbert, Kay Mason, Jean McKeon, Winnie Monahan, Esther Morrison, Donna Mae Patterson, Marjorie Rounsavelle, Ruth Ann Vallee, Carol Warren, Dorothy Woodbury. JUNIORS • Kay Canby, Janet Davidson, Doris Dow, Mary Hensler, June Hepp, Margaret Lewis, Jacqueline Sherman. SOPHOMORES • Kathleen Bell, Maxie Lee Bourke, Marjorie Cowell, Margaret Crosby, Evelyn Curfman, Dorothy Hepp, Betty Holden, Barbara Knight, Dorothy LaFollette, Virginia Lynch, Sylvia Nash. PLEDGES • Beverly Bell, Helen Bowker, Marjorie Jo Coif, Mary Jane Cirese, Martha Dougherty, Barbara Douglas, Barbara Durley, Carol Eschen, Evelyn Friel, Janet Gardner, Nancy Hill, Ann Kenyon, Hope Michener, Lorraine Nance, Constance Narlian, Marie Olhasso, Beverly Royston, Georgia Sanborn, Sara Safely, Patricia Smith, Jane Tatum, Mary Thurston, Joan Walp. FIRST ROW B. Bell, K. Bell, Bourke, Bowker, Brown, Coif, Cirese SECOND ROW Cowell, Cowgill, Crosby, Curfman, Davey, Davidson, Dell THIRD ROW Dougherty, Douglas, Dow, Durley, Eschen, Friel, Gardner FOURTH ROW Gilbert, Hensler, D. Hepp, J. Hepp, Hill, Holden, Kenyon FIFTH ROW Knight, LaFollette, Lewis, Lynch, Mason, Michener, Monahan SIXTH ROW Morrison, Nance, Narlian, Nash, Olhasso, Patterson SEVENTH ROW Rounsavelle, Royston, Safely, Sanborn, Sherman, Smith EIGHTH ROW Tatum, Thurston, Vallee, Walp, Warren, Woodbury 321 ALPHA DELTA PI Pledges hashing it over. Easy there, Liz! Eating again. A D Pi carbon copy. PRESIDENT LORRAINE KERTON Exclusive as to residential location but very friendly and democratic in personality the girls of the red-walled palace of West Adams Boulevard are known for having many irons in the Trojan fire. Debator Mildred Eberhard, also L.A.S. vice-prexy; jour- nalist, Jean Meredith, El Rodeo Associate Editor; artist Mary Jean Lloyd; activity girls Mary Erickson, El Rodeo scribe, and Kay Smith, secre- tary of the Religious Conference, are among the prominent women on the A.D.Pi. roster. Never too busy, how- ever, for their favorite game, bridge, the sisters boast of their master Lou Darling. Candy passing is traditional; the youngest ring wearer is pledge Louise Fuller. SB Ca sta 322 SENIORS Lenore Allen, Elaine Blaisdell, Charlaine Hedrick, Lorraine Kerton, Mary Jean Lloyd, Patricia Sinclair, Catherine Smith, Betty Stever, Helen Veselich, Evaline Volby, Miriam Wents, Willene Whitcomb. JUNIORS • Con- stance Barrow, Marion Dabbs, Mary Erickson, Betty Howard, Jean Meredith, Elana Smart, Betty Tallman. SOPHO- MORES Elizabeth Darling, Mildred Eberhard, Lillian Levey, Barbara McConnell, Vada Gae McCrery, Mary Simon- son, Elizabeth Smith, Barbara Sperb, Jane Vickers. PLEDGES • Mary Jo Allen, Marjorie Anderson, Helene Ball, Cor- rine Barnes, Barbara Beatty, Virginia Chase, Martha Cook, Louise Darling, June Edkins, Dorothy Evans, Louise Fuller, Jeen Gay, Joon Gay, Barbara Hagen, Frances Hilton, Rita Johnson, Ann Jones, Winifred Legg, Madeline Lotito, Mary McLoon, Bebe Mortimer, Helen Osborn, Helen Rockfellow, Lettye Maye Rush, Rita Smith, Jean Steigerwald, Betty Wagner, Eleanor Wilson, Jean Wright. FIRST ROW L. Allen, M. J. Allen, Anderson, Ball, Barnes, Barrow SECOND ROW Beatty, Blaisdell, Cook, Dabbs, E. Darling, L. Darling THIRD ROW Eberhard, Edkins, Erickson, Evans, Fuller, Gay (Jeen) FOURTH ROW Gay (Joon), Hagen, Hedrick, Hilton, Howard, Johnson FIFTH ROW Jones, Kerton, Legg, Levey, Lloyd, Lotito SIXTH ROW McConnell, McCrery, McLoon, Meredith, Mortimer, Osborn SEVENTH ROW Rockfellow, Rush, Simonson, Sinclair, C. Smith, E. Smith EIGHTH ROW R. Smith, Sperb, Steigerwald, Stever, Tallman, Veselich NINTH ROW Vickers, Volby, Wents, Whitcomb, Wilson, Wright 323 p I BETA PHI PRESIDENT JOAN PUTTMAN Pi Beta Phi are the three words that connotate the sweet smile from behind the wheel of an expensive car. The girls of the ivy-covered home next to the Chi Phi Barn on 28th, have climbed down off the " high horse " and become the " sweet- hearts " of the campus, wearing 17 fraternity pins. Proud of their two- time president Ginny Conzelman, who is a real pillar of Troy — Justice of Woman ' s Court, Mortar Board, and a four star coed — the Phi Phi ' s also boast of Donna Lewis, Spooks and Spokes prexy, Sally Kirby and Kit Hambly " Y " Cabinet members, Virginia Hunter, Freshman Club pres- ident; and Francis Williams, W.A.A. president. The house exhibits basket- ball and baseball plaques on their mantel. After lunch pastimes. Gastronomical games. The man who comes around — has done been. Back in the groove again. SENIORS Virginia Borchard, Virginia Conzelman, Mary Virginia Fisher, Harriet Fuller, Donna Maguire, Annabell Perkins, Joann Putman, Dorothy Shelton, Betty Vordale, Frances Williams. JUNIORS Audrey Artusy, Patty Caddell, Jean Charrion, Kit Hambly, Barbara Hawley, Sally Kirby, Betty Laughlin, Donna Lewis. SOPHOMORES • Linda Burton, Lorraine Day, Catherine Day, Lura Gard, Betty Hollister, Jane Hopkins, Doris Mae Huck, Rosemary Livingston, Mar- garet McDonald, Peggy Neal, Jean Pearce, Jayne Sanner, Betty Lou Stone, Betty Tupper, Mary Florence Tuttle. FRESHMEN • Betty Coleman, Ruth Palmer, Audrey Prudhon, Margaretta Turner. PLEDGES • Evelyn Angle, Anna Arnett, Florence Arthur, Barbara Case, Eleanor Champion, Eleanor Crawford, Eleanor Day, Inez Fox, Mary Ann Gil- fillan, Virginia Hunter, Amy Jarvis, Martha Livingston, Cheryl Lowe, Alice Neil, Trudi Peabody, Virginia Petree, Peggy Rauen, Betty Richmond, Betty Sweet, Caroline Underwood, Margie Weiss, Eleanor Wilkinson, Suzanne Zimmerman. FIRST ROW Ansle, Arnett, Arthur, Artusy, Caddell, Case SECOND ROW Champion, Charrion, Conzelman, Crawford, C. Day, E. Day THIRD ROW L. Day, Fisher, Fox, Fuller, Gilfillan, Hambly FOURTH ROW Hawley, Hollister, Hopkins, Huck, Hunter, Jarvis FIFTH ROW Kirby, Lewis, M. Livinsston, R. Livingston, Lowe, Maguire SIXTH ROW McDonald, Neal, Neil, Peabody, Pearce, Perkins SEVENTH ROW Petree, Putnam, Rauen, Richmond, Sanner, Shelton, Stone EIGHTH ROW Sweet, Tupper, Underwood, Weiss, Wilkinson, Williams, Zimmerman ALPHA CHI OMEGA PRESIDENT MARY LOU BRAUN Known on campus as being the very sweet type, the Alpha Chi O ' s are proud of their political strength. Contributors are Mary Ellen Dudley, Amazon member and Mortar Board prexy; Mary Lou Braun, president of W.S.G.A., Amazon and Mortar Board attender; Doris Shaffer, Fresh- man Queen; Kay Dodds, treasurer of W.S.G.A., Amazon and Spooks and Spokes member; and Jackie Comer- ford, chairman of Y.W.C.A. ' s Flying Squadron. Commuting from the Spanish house next door to the Phi Psi hut these " cuties " are seen at all the social functions. Their semi-annual date dance was held at the Holly- wood Roosevelt Hotel. Besides favor- ing dancing the girls love the winter sports element in ice skating. Dolly making eyes at the girls. Big check! Beauty at a premium. Pledges eatin3 out. SENIORS Margaret Baird, Mary Lou Braun, Lanore Burkett, Mary Ellen Dudley, Virginia Fisher, Ferna Holcomb, Martha Del Kinsey, Elsie Purcell, Doris Ann Rogers, Elizabeth Rogers, Anita Wisdom. JUNIORS • Kathryn Dodds, Eloise Leipold, Bebe Martin, Ramona Martin, Pauline Reidy, Virginia Schumacher, Jane Wessel. SOPHOMORES • Christine Bonn, Jackie Comerford, Georgia Gordon, Margaret Kinsey, Winnie Martin, Mary Myers, Lucille Remy, Dolly Rosen- berger, Elaine Ryan, Betty Salet. FRESHMAN ■ Mary Lou Moffat. PLEDGES • Betty Anderson, Mildred Brown, Peggy Campbell, Ellen Horner, Marjorie Jensen, Jean Kehlet, Virginia Lee Mosher, Marjorie Schenck, Virginia Smith, Jean West, Eleanor Whitcomb. FIRST ROW Anderson, Baird, Bonn, Braun, Brown, Burkett SECOND ROW Campbell, Comerford, Dodds, Dudley, Fisher, Gordon THIRD ROW Holcomb, Horner, Jensen, Kehlet, Kinsey (Margaret), Kinsey (Martha) FOURTH ROW Leipold, Martin (Bebe), Martin (Ramona), Martin (Winnie), Moffat, Mosher FIFTH ROW Myers, Offinger, Purcell, Quisno, Reed, Reidy SIXTH ROW Remy, Rogers, Rosenberger, Ryan, Salet, Shaffer SEVENTH ROW Schenck, Schumacker, Smith, Wessel, West, Whitcomb, Wisdom 327 p H I M U Fashion seekers. Fireside chat. Capricious pledges. PRESIDENT ZUMA PALMER Holding up the main corner of the 28th street fraternity and sorority row the Phi Mu ' s are seen in the places that count. Claiming S.C. ' s 1940 " Helen of Troy " , Zuma Palmer, they also beg one to note that the name Helen Herweg is on their roster. Helen, whose charm and blond locks won for her a place as a four-star coed, is secretary of the Student Body, and chief excuse writer for the Senate. Speaking of writing there is Hazel Hartzog, power behind the throne of the Daily Trojan and El Rodeo. Cecilia Dickason, Amazon and Spooks and Spokes vice-presi- dent, is another Phi Mu politico. With their depiction of " Howard Jones ' Locker " , the Phi Mu ' s won the first place Homecoming award. Another foggy day. 328 SENIORS • Betty Bain, Betty Bersgren, Floris Collender, Hazel Hartzog, Lola Mae Hawkins, Helen Herweg, Zuma Palmer, Ruth Priest, Arline Schneider, Isabel Thomas. JUNIORS Louise Bernhard, Eloise Bond, Iris Cummings, Mar- garet Cummings, Cecelia Dickason, Dorothy Gentry, Helen Haumesch, Evelyn Johnston, Marion Wambsgans. SOPHOMORES • Sally Baggott, Marion Baldwin, Helen Bennett, Eleanore Carrell, Ellen Dulin, Helen Gardner, Francis Hull, Florence Hull, Betty McCarty, Eleanore Palmer, Margaret Salskov, Edith Wesson, Marylou Wittenberg. PLEDGES • Margaret Branscom, Norma Follender, Allene Hunter, Mary Lucas, Barbara Moyer, Nadine Nostrum, Dorothy Rinker, Harriet Shelbourne, Cecile St. Pierre, Jane Tischner. FIRST ROW Baggott, Baldwin, Bennett, Berggren, Bernhard, Bond SECOND ROW Branscom, Carrell, Cline, Collendar, I. Cummings, M. Cummings THIRD ROW Dickason, Dulin, Gardner, Gentry, Hartzog, Haumesch FOURTH ROW Hawkins, Herweg, Florence Hull, Frances Hull, Hunter, Johnson FIFTH ROW Lucas, McCarty, Moyer, Nostrum, E. Palmer, • Z. Palmer SIXTH ROW Priest, Rinker, Salskov, Schneider, Shelbourne, St. Pierre SEVENTH ROW Thomas, Tischner, Wambsgams, Wesson, Wittenberg 329 KAPPA ALPHA THETA PRES. LAURELLA LANCASTER Thetas, well-known on this cam- ' pus for their charming naturalness, touched with a bit of glamour, add their bit of fun in the person of " Rosebud " . Rosemary Watkins, who made her debut on campus in such an unforgettable manner that no mean dent was effected in the peace- ful serenity of university life. Four- star, titian-haired Peggy Price, a real Helen of Troy, was vice-president of W.S.G.A., an Amazon, and secretary of Spooks and Spokes. Sophomore queen Virginia Bogart adds her bit to the Theta prestige as does Cass Byron, vice-president of Panhellenic Council. Singing " Dream of Love " the Thetas captured the first prize in the traditional songfest contest. Claiming six pins the Thetas never- theless prefer free-lancing. Clan gathering. Lunching circle. Boggie at it again. The two extremes. SENIORS • Barbara Antrim, Janet Chase, Shirley Day, Laurella Lancaster, Evelyn Lewis, Pat Marks, Penny Milne, Janis Nordling, Nancy Thompson. JUNIORS • Margaret Alman, Virginia Crabtree, Dorothy Ditto, Peggy Price, Martha Turner, Rose Mary Watkins, Travis Wilkinson. SOPHOMORES Jeanne Bennett, Betty Blair, Virginia Bogart, Grace Boylan, Gloria Brittingham, Katherine Byram, Anita Edmison, Maxine Higgins, Mary Howlett, Rose Orr, Virginia Wagner. FRESHMEN • Mary Louise Barber, Beverly Heywood, Marcia Miller, Patty Post, Martha Proudtoot, Betty Rogers. PLEDGES " Jeannette Barton, Marilyn Bennison, Mary Kay Boddeker, Mary Boylan, Mary Lee Chamberlain, Tucker Channer, Betty Doud, Nancy Heinz, Betty Northrup, Betty Partridge, Charlotte Quinn, Nancy Wilson. FIRST ROW Alman, Barber, Barton, Bennett, Bennison, Boddeker SECOND ROW Bogart, G. Boylan, M. Boylan, Brittingham, Byram, Chamberlain THIRD ROW Channer, Chase, Crabtree, Day, Ditto, Doud FOURTH ROW Edmison, Quinn, Heinz, Heywood, Higgins, Howlett FIFTH ROW Lancaster, Marks, Miller, Milne, Nordling, Northrop SIXTH ROW Orr, Partridge, Post, Price, Proudfoot, Rogers SEVENTH ROW Tanner, Thompson, Watkins, Wilkinson, Wilson 331 Z E TA TAU ALPHA PRESIDENT MARJORIE BRODIE Calling Panhellenic meetings to or- der this year was Z.T.A. ' s Lona Romano; Betty Tronson acted as Judicial clerk. Both girls answered Amazon roll call. Shirley Davis, bet- ter known as " Sonja " , received con- gratulations for winning the state amateur championship ice and figure skating trophy, while Esther Peterson earned the distinction of being the only woman admitted to Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, national pre-medical fra- ternity. Honors go to all the sisters for selling the most tickets for Taxi Day. These girls enjoy playing their new recording machine and are al- ways found around it arranging selec- tions. Their formal was held at the Grove. Paying strict attention to business. Back to paper dolls. Easy with those curlers. Happy as the song. 332 . SENIORS Frances Bailey, Patricia Boeller, Marjorie Brcdie, Martha Cockins, Florence Desmond, Jean Frampton, Elizabeth Herd, Lona Romano, Martha Rork. JUNIORS " Barbara Bailey, Yvonne Barnes, Lee Clare, Lou Gibbs, Wild- red Nelson, Ester Peterson, Eileene Reid, Margaret Souther, Betty Tronsen. SOPHOMORES • Phyllis Bailey, Duane Berryman, Betty Howard, Romayne Hoffman, Ann McCutchen, Elizabeth Perry, Barbara Smith. FRESHMEN • Jane Sutherland. PLEDGES • Helen Andrews, Betty Bartmus, Barbara Best, Clardine Brodie, Marjorie Brush, Shirley Davies, Elizabeth Eaves, Helen Fisher, Phyllis Lipking, Mary McCamer, Betti Scatchard, Mary Lou Schumaker, Marjorie Smith, Mary Wildes. W?M FIRST ROW Andrews, B. Bailey, F. Bailey, P. Bailey, Barnes, Bartmus SECOND ROW Berryman, Best, Boeller, C. Brodie, M. Brodie, Brush THIRD ROW Clare, Cockins, Davies, Desmond, Eaves, Fisher FOURTH ROW Frampton, Herd, Hoffman, Howard, Lipking, McCarrier FIFTH ROW McCutchen, Nelson, Perry, Peterson, Reid SIXTH ROW Romano, Rork, Scatchard, Schumaker, B. Smith SEVENTH ROW M. Smith, Souther, Sutherland, Tronsen, Wildes 333 GAMMA PHI BETA SEN Boc PRESIDENT VIRGINIA GRIFFIN Traditionally famous are the Gamma Phis for their Orchid Ball given with the UCLA chapter and held this year at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Activity conscious girls are: Helen Lee Hecht, Amazon; Virginia Griffin and Lucille McVee, Mortar Board; and Rosemary Kraemer, Judi- cial Court. Kay Durrell leads the host of bowlers in the house, and volley ball shares the sports lime light. Mary Carpenter is the individualist in the house, graduating this year from Dental College. The girls claim seven fraternity pins of which three are from other universities. They are a comparatively new sorority, this be- ing their third year on campus with prospects for a very bright future. Song fcst-ers. Sun beam collectors. Happy lunch time. What is the secret of your popularity, Kay? 334 SENIORS • Mary Carpenter, Catherine Durrell, Virginia Griffin, Helen Lee Hecht. JUNIORS • Barbara Battin, Jean Boone, Rosemary Kraemer, Jane Newcomb, Betty Normile. SOPHOMORES • Regina Blak, Margaret Denman, Patricia Geddes, I Ida Gerber, Janet Goeser, Nancy Hagood, Kathryn Lee, Ignota Miller, Betty Prosser, Bonita Todd, Josephine Weiner. PLEDGES • Betty Anderson, Charlyn Baker, Doris Brown, Mary M. Carpenter, Delores Denhart, Evelyn Dor- land, Suzanne Howdershell, Myrtle Killingsworth, Barbara Lee, Constance McMahon, Betty Peyton, Katharine Rebber, Mary Lee Rebber, Meriam Rowell, Betty Marie Smith, Nadine Smith, Lucille Stockwell. FIRST ROW Battin, Blak, Boone, Brown, M. Carpenter SECOND ROW M. M. Carpenter, Denhart, Denman, Dorland, Durrell THIRD ROW Geddes, Gerber, Goeser, Griffin, Hagood FOURTH ROW Hecht, Howdershell, Killingsworth, Kraemer, B. Lee FIFTH ROW K. Lee, McMahon, McVey, Miller, Newcomb SIXTH ROW Normile, Peyton, Prosser, K. Rebber M. Rebber SEVENTH ROW Rowell, B. Smith, N. Smith, Stockwell, Todd, Weiner 335 ALPHA EPSILDN PHI PRESIDENT HANNAH LIBUSER Overlooking the fact that this is eap year, the girls of the Alpha Epsi- tan Phi house seem to keep their gen- tlemen friends well in line. At least well enough to pass seven boxes of candy. Probably the hardest hit of the S.C. houses by " cupiditis " the sisters nevertheless find time for more difficult tasks. Most noteworthy of which is their project of sending ref- ugee girls to various chapter houses. Margaret Block is such a student from Germany. Henrietta Davis, a clever individualist in the line of impersona- tions, keeps the sisters amused in their roomy house on Twenty-eighth street, and Olga Shmaeff represents the house as an Amazon. Dancing is popular with a big turnout to the Spring Formal at Palos Verdes Coun- try Club. SENIORS • Gertrude Cooper, Ruth Friedman, Hannah Libuser, Olga Schmaef. JUNIORS Phyllis Black, Evelyn Bur- nett, Ruth Futemick, Shirley Mayer, Jimmy Weissberger. SOPHOMORES • Rhoda Amols, Hertha Baer, Claire Cohen, Mildred Goldstein, Adele Heimberg, Hermina Levy, Ruth Robinson, Dorothy Vohs, Shirley Wolf, Bebe Woolf. PLEDGES • Hank Davis, Saundra Friedman, Miriam Gladstone, Elaine Guterman, Shirley Jeliza, Dorothy Karon, Frances Lustig, Beverly Malnick, Ernie Mittelman, Ruth Moskowitz, Gwen Rauh, Phyllis Rosen, Rita Shiebel, Geraldine Swartz. FIRST ROW Amols, Baer, Black, Burnett, Cohen SECOND ROW Cooper, Cracko, Davis, R. Friedman, S. Friedman THIRD ROW Futernick, Gladstone, Goldstein, Guterman, Heimberg FOURTH ROW Karon, Levy, Libuser, Lustig, Malnick FIFTH ROW Mayer, Mittelman, Moskowitz, Rauh, Robinson SIXTH ROW Rosen, Schiebel, Schmaef, Swartz SEVENTH ROW Tanner, Vohs, Wolf, Woolf 337 ALPHA GAMMA ELTA SEN dial 50 PRESIDENT DIXIE TAYLOR The Alpha Gams are the girls who gather at the attractive white frame house next door to the Alpha Chis. Their Amazon representatives are Dixie Taylor and Margaret Finlay, also on Judicial Court. Connie Baber brings honor to the house in Spooks and Spokes. Dixie Taylor, Kay Kay- lash, and Mildred Warnack are indi- vidualists — majoring in Pharmacy. Bridge and bowling are the favorite pastimes of the girls in this house — Mary Whedon scoring 235 points. Martha Leslie is especially talented in flower arranging and performs all the tasks in that line. With a desert scene, the Alpha Gams won the Most Orig- inal prize during Homecoming. They claim four fraternity pins. Nightingales. Bess Harris points it out. Tailing it over. Afternoon sunning. SENIORS • Marsaret Finlay, Dixie Taylor. JUNIORS • Connie Baber, Nancy Jane Brown, Marjorie Galbraith, Ruth- marie Launer, Floydene Lloyd, Dorothy Maurer, Mary Sharp, Ann Shivel, Beverly Taylor, Virginia Weaver, Lois Wilkins. SOPHOMORES • Martha Lee Brown, Yvonne Cahoon, Virginia Kopp, Martha Leslie, June Schumacher, Barbara Jane Smith. PLEDGES • Carol Alworth, Barbara Ayres, Joan Dilson, Bess Harris, Kay Kalash, Betty Kerr, Jeanne Keller, Irene Mashler, Mary Helen Miller, Helen Taylor, Camille Marie Turonnet, Elizabeth Ward, Evaline Wood, Jeanne Young. FIRST ROW Alworth, Ayers, Baber, M. Brown, N. Brown SECOND ROW Cahoon, Dilson, Finlay, Galbraith, Harris THIRD ROW Kalash, Keller, Kerr, Kopp, Launer FOURTH ROW Leslie, Lloyd, Mashler, Maurer, Miller, Schumacher FIFTH ROW Sharp, Shivel, Smith, B. Taylor, D. Taylor, H. Taylor SIXTH ROW Turonnet, Ward, Weaver, Wilkins, Wood, Young KAPPA DELTA PRESIDENT WINIFRED WEERSING In their small and cozy red brick house the Kappa Delts guard the Western limit of the famed " twenty- eighth street row " . These girls are known for fun and keep up the good record of free-lancing with only one string on the house in form of a fra- ternity pin. Virginia Schrey, an Ama- zon, is engaged in campus activities as is Erma Metz, member of Spooks and Spokes, and secretary of W.A.A. Betty Johnson and Lura Lee Turner head the golf and fencing clubs, re- spectively, with Betty holding the Junior Women ' s Amateur Golf Championship. The house rates third scholastically and claims one pre-med student and two girls in law school. They held their formals at the Syca- mores in Bel-Air and the Del Mar Club. SENIORS • Barbara Barnett, Dorothy Berger, Mary Ellis, Martha Fuller, Geri Johnson, Barbara Malcolm, Virginia Schrey, Winifred Weersing. JUNIORS • Noel Chaddick, Frances Olmsted. SOPHOMORES • Jessie Cook, Virginia Clough, Virginia Dunn, Yvonne Eames, Virginia Jones, Kay Kirk, Katherine MacMasters, Barbara McKeen, Doris Mansfield, Mary Prince, Laura Lee Turner. PLEDGES • Beatrice Barnett, Beverly June Curtis, Dorothy Evers, Betty Johnson, Virginia Johnson, Erma Metz, Anna Frances Mole, Carolyn Ostin, Phyllis Pirie, Jane Ray, Sally Stepp, Mazelle Van den Top. FIRST ROW Barbara Barnett, B. Barnett, Berger, Chaddick, Clough SECOND ROW Cook, Curtis, Dunn, Eames, Ellis THIRD ROW Evers, Fuller, B. Johnson, G. Johnson, Jones FOURTH ROW Kirk, MacMasters, Malcolm, McKeen, Metz FIFTH ROW Mole, Olmsted, Ostin, Pirie, Prince SIXTH ROW Ray, Schrey, Stepp, Turner, Van den Top, Weersing DELTA Z E T A PRESIDENT CLARA MAINS The Delta Zetas favored pastime is sitting around the radio and gab- bing. They have four fraternity pins hanging around the house and most of the girls are majoring in either education or music. Barbara Veissi is in her element flitting about on ice skates. Boleyn Beau is a professional dancer of local recognition. Extra cur- ricular activities include Ann Burnett, Amazon; Zelma Price, president of Athena; and Helen Johnson, vice- president of the Physical Education Association and on the W.A.A. cab- inet. The big social event of the season was a Leap Year dance — com- plete even to boutonnieres. This soror- ity is one of the favored houses to be allowed to maintain its residence on West Adams boulevard. Oops-a-daisy. Musical whims. Beauty at work. GRADUATES • Barbara McCoy, Carolyn Reed. SENIORS • Natalie Hawthorne, Eileen Johnson, Helen Johnson, Lesley MacLerie, Clara Mains, Betty Ruth Oden, Delia Thomas. JUNIORS • Ruth Baumann, Anne Burnett, Charlotte Dow, Muriel Harding, Beverly Irwin, Margaret Oden, Zelma Price. SOPHOMORES • Boleyn Bourquin, Patricia Ellis, Jeanne Faulkner, Aileen Perluss, Ruth Peters, Heloise Shevling. PLEDGES • Margaret Burnett, Carole Buscaglia, Darlene Car- penter, Frances Copeland, Mary David, Dorothy Leonard, Eileen Livingston, Jackie McCurdy, Jean McKerral, Betty Miller, Doris Thurber, Barbara Veisse. FIRST ROW Baumann, Bourquin, A. Burnett, M. Burnett, Buscaglia SECOND ROW Carpenter, David, Ellis, Faulkner, Harding THIRD ROW Hawthorne, Irwin, E. Johnson, H. Johnson, Leonard FOURTH ROW Livingston, MacLerie, Mains, McCoy, McCurdy FIFTH ROW McKerral, Miller, B. Oden, M. Oden, Perluss SIXTH ROW Peters, Price, Shevling, Thurber, Veisse 343 BETA SIGMA DMICRON PRESIDENT EDITH JOHNSON Beta Sigma Omicron, no longer the " cliff dwellers " on Menlo Ave., have forsaken their apartment for a comfortable house next to the Phi Mus. They made a name for them- selves by capturing the scholarship cup last year with the helpful assist- ance of Mary Gower, a three-pointer for two consecutive semesters. The popular sport, bowling, rates high in this abode — Ruth R ichardson head- ing the list of competitors. Edna Doty highlights the Hawaiian theme par- ties with her demonstrations of real island dancing. Climaxing the social calendar was their formal held at the Cocoanut Grove. Chosen as the ideal girl from the West by men at Prince- ton and Carnegie Tech, Dona Bray shines as the Beta Sig ' s yellow-tressed " Queen " . Ruth Richardson playing hostess. Jitterbug exhibition. Vocalizing. Playing around. SENIORS Lorraine Crouthamel, Edith Johnson, Muriel Paulson, Ruth Sondhaus, Virginia Young. JUNIORS • Madge Millak Corinne Munger, Catherine Murphy, Ruth Richardson. SOPHOMORES • Margaret Birney, Dona Bray, Edna Doty, Mary Gower, Isabel Lupton, Dorothea Tilton, Lorraine Vadja. PLEDGES Lucille Franklin, Alta Hall, Mary Kane, Elaine Layman, Gerty Pieper, Christine Segerstrom, Sydney Sides, Margaret Smith, June Stewart, Marjorie Woodworth. FIRST ROW Bray, Crouthamel, Doty, Franklin SECOND ROW Sower, Hall, Johnson, Kane THIRD ROW Layman, Lupton, Millak, Munger FOURTH ROW Murphy, Paulson, Pieper, Richardson FIFTH ROW Segerstrom, Sides, Smith, Sondhaus SIXTH ROW Tilton, Wilhite, Woodworth, Young 345 C H I OMEGA PRESIDENT WINIFRED CLARE Chi Omega is the latest addition to the Panhellenic council, being ad- mitted in February. The group has sky-rocketed forward under the com- petent leadership of Winnie Clare, prominent in extra-curricular activi- ties. The founder members were ini- tiated at the Foyer of Town and Gown, and presented to the campus at the home of President and Mrs. von KleinSmid. Vivacious Mary Carol Gribble contributes to the trophy room with her oratory and debating and Jane Walder does her bit in radio and television programs. Hilde- gard Olsen and Barbara McLean are the two nightingales. To be or not to be? Come and get it. Three ' s a crowd. Cat-session. SENIOR • Dorothy Quenell. JUNIORS " Betty Amelung, Pat Farrell, Carolyn Gibbs, Mary Carol Gribble, Barbara McLean, Virginia Moore, Joanne Richards. SOPHOMORES ■ Winifred Clare, Jane Walder. FRESHMEN • Doris Kunold, Carolyn Mattison, Dorothy Mae Morse, Billee Jean Swarthout, Eileen Whitehead. PLEDGES Rachel Han- cock, Hildegarde Olsen, Nancy Warnock. FIRST ROW Amelung, Clare, Farrell, Gibbs SECOND ROW Gribble, Mattison, McLean, Moore THIRD ROW Morse, Olsen, Quenell, Richards FOURTH ROW Swarthout, Walder, Whitehead 347 HONORARY PROFEMONAN ME MDRTAR BOARD National Senior Women ' s Honorary PRESIDENT MARY ELLEN DUDLEY FIRST ROW Braun, Conzelman, Dudley SECOND ROW L ' Ecluse, Moody, Morrison THIRD ROW Morton, Palmer, Woodbury MEMBERS • Mary Louise Braun, Virginia Conzelman, Mary Ellen Dudley, Esther L ' Ecluse, Lynn Moody, Esther Morrison, Barbara Morton, Zuma Palmer, Dorothy Woodbury. 349 PHI BETA KAPPA National Scholastic Fraternity President John G. Hill Founded in I 776 at the College of William and Mary Epsilon of California Chapter established at the University of Southern California in 1929 OFFICERS FOR 1939-40 Kenneth M. Bissell, First Vice-President; Herbert D. Austin, Second Vice- President; H. C. Willett, Secretary; Clinton H. Thienes, Treasurer. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1939 Ruth Watanabe, Dan W. Kaufmann, Cornelius Haggard, Omar Lee Hartzler, Robert M. Crawford, Edna Lenore Berry, Thomas H. Dutcher, Elaine Holbrook, William G. Randall, Marion Esther Chovan, Elizabeth Selzer, John Thomas Hanna, Brooke von Falkenstein, James M. Crowe, Jane de Lange Lewis, Ernest Haggard, Cora C. Reed, Charles Aydelotte, Vincent Perry Guinn, Nancy Jane Holme, Ella M. Lutzenburger, Frank G. Nicholas, Claude G. Ross, Wendell G. Schaeffer, Desmond M. Smith, Jane E. Stortz, Clete J. Burke, Arilla E. King, Clifford E. Royston, Carol L. Tiegs, W. Arthur Boggs, Edna Ong Davis. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1940 Helen A. Veselich, Kenneth D. Roose, Kenneth M. Sieling, Kathleen M. Schneider, Antigone Peterson, Jack Paschall, Jr., Karma F. Dudleigh, Olga Shmaeff, Anne E. Bowden, Gerald Govorchin, Johns H. Harrington, Esther M. R. L ' Ecluse, James R. Merritt, Amelia M. Van Soest. Further elections from the class of 1940 will be made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1941 Ruth DeEtta Simpson, Muriel L. Lindstrom, Norman A. Wiegmann, Law- rence Lee Rauch. Further elections from the class of 1941 will be made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Theodore Hsi-En Chen, Vincent Yu-Chung Shih, Erica Hutchins Weary. Further elections from the Graduate School will be made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE ALUMNI Ethel B. Moreland, Arthur M. Brown, Ethel G. Christian, Atossa L. Deuel, Ralph B. Ericsson, Ruth H. Peterson, Olive K. Robinson, Sophie M. Sey- mour, Antonia M. Sintes, Katharine Tawney, Frances V. Fishburn. All from the class of 1924. 350 PHI KAPPA PHI National Scholastic Fraternity President Ernest W. Tiegs Founded in I 897 at the University of Maine The University of Southern California Chapter was established in 1924 OFFICERS FOR 1939-40 Ernest W. Tiegs, President; Grafton P. Tanquary, Secretary. COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS Edward Killingsworth, Mary Jean Lloyd, Robert Mayer, Richard Snavely. COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Bill A. Flood, Philip Gaspar, Alfred William Gerisch, Michael Modell, Byron B. Schwartz, Walter O. Siler, Arthur A. Silveri, Wilbert William Stein, Robert S. Thompson. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Frances Roberta Bailey, Virginia Conzelman, Arlington Loudon Goar, May T. Gooch, Anne P. Johnson, Annie Mae Mauldin, Eleanora L. Pezet, Pauline Sleigh, Mrs. Helen D. Wilhelm. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Lewis A. Bowlzer, James J. Carlin, Peter L. Jurisich, David William Martin, Sam A. Patterson, Alfred M. Schwider. COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES Betty G. Barlow, William Hill Barton, Anne E. Bowden, Margaret Ann Case, Lester Chagi, Wilma M. Davey, Karma F. Dudleigh, Vassilike N. Fourfouki, Gerald Govorchin, Johns Harrington, Jeanne M. Hemrich, Esther L ' Ecluse, James R. Merritt, Enid Lynn Moody, Margaret C. Pattillo, Antigone Peterson, Betty Jane Rogers, Kenneth David Roose, Olga Shmaeff, Kenneth Sieling, Sylvia Stein, Betty Selzer Stever, Amelia M. Van Soest, Helen Veselich, Winifred L. Weersing. SCHOOL OF MUSIC Roma Virginia Cox COLLEGE OF PHARMACY David Albert Breman, Fred Carroll Powers 351 PHI ETA SIGMA Freshman Honorary Scholastic Fraternity PRESIDENT EARL BOLTON FIRST ROW Bolton, Brown, Flood, Foose, Frasher SECOND ROW Harrington, Hastings, Kronman, Mayer, Miller THIRD ROW Nielson, Nilsson, Reeves, Roose, Roth FOURTH ROW Russell, Searles, Sieling, Silveri, Smith FIFTH ROW Stein, Thoreson, Valantine, Wong, Wright MEMBERS • Robert Aden, Earl Bolton, Herbert Brown, Thomas Call, James Corn, James Crave, Robert Davis, Jose de Los Reyes, Charles Eckert, Kenneth Evans, Bill Flood, Thomas Foose, Wallace Frasher, Adrian Goodman, Irvin Grant, John Hanna, Johns Harrington, Allen Hastings, Harned Hoose, Peter Junsich, Allen Kronman, John Lebolt, Vance McBurney, Fred Mayer, Paul Miller, Michael Modell, Niels Nilsson, Lawrence Ranch, Wayne Reeves, Kenneth Roose, James Roth, Roland Russell, Herbert Searles, Kenneth Sieling, Arthur Silveri, Taylor Smith, Vadin Sounitza, Wilbert Stein, Frank Swirles, Howard Thoreson, Harold Valantine, Stanley Woodward, Cesar Wong, Gordon Wright. FACULTY MEMBERS • Robert M. Crawford, W. Ballentine Henley, Malcolm Heslip, Ralph T. Flewelling. 352 A. I. E. E. Electrical Engineering Honorary PRESIDENT GEORGE STRAWN FIRST ROW Ainsworth, Alfaro, Beranek, Bratfisch SECOND ROW Edmundson, Herrmann, Kipp, Marshall THIRD ROW Martin, Maxwell, Molstrom, Moorhead FOURTH ROW Nairn, Pomo, Possner, Romero FIFTH ROW Roth, Sandusky, Schmid, Strawn, Taylor MEMBERS • John L. Ainsworth, Horacio Alfaro, Hiram Z. Andrade, Jerome A. Beranek, Carl Bratfisch, Dermot Edmundson, William Garner, Robert Herrmann, Rudy Kipp, John Marshall, David Martin, John Maxwell, Harold Mol- strom, George Moorhead, Vincent McArdle, Don Nairn, Harry Pomo, Joseph Possner, Eduardo Romero, James Roth, Mosaji Sakamoto, Richard Sandusky, Robert Schmid, George Strawn, Harlan Strothers, Francis Taylor, Leo Whalen. 353 SKULL AND DAGGER All-University Men ' s Honorary PRESIDENT NEIL DEASY FIRST ROW Deasy, Dempsey, Dole, Flood SECOND ROW Gaspar, Herten, Johnston, Killingsworth THIRD ROW MacBan, McNeil, Morris, Myer FOURTH ROW Roberts, Ternstrom, Vogeley, Winckler - W ACTIVES • Bill Busby, Neil Deasy, Mike MacBan, Don McNeil, Bob Myer, Clint Ternstrom. INITIATES • Mickey Ander- son, Bill Barton, Bob Bolger, Harry Call, Ed Dempsey, Charles Dole, Don Duke, Roy Engle, Al Fitzgerald, Bill Flood, Phil Gaspar, Jack Hansen, Bob Herten, Craig Hosmer, Gordon Jeffers, Charles Johnston, Ed Jones, Merle Morris, Max Ramey, James Roberts, Charles Vogeley, Reavis Winckler. HONORARY INITIATES Shelden Elliott, Dick Huddle- ston, Eber Jacques, Dr. Glen Lukens, Dr. Earl Moody, Franklin Rose. 354 A M A Z D N S Women ' s Service Organization PRESIDENT LYNN MOODY FIRST ROW Bennison, Braun, Burnett, Cogswell, Conzelman SECOND ROW Dickason, Dodds, Dudley, Fmlay, Hartzog THIRD ROW Hecht, Hedrick, Herweg, Klubok, Lancaster FOURTH ROW L ' Ecluse, Lindstrom, Meredith, Moody, Morrison FIFTH ROW Morton, Palmer, Pelta, Price, Rork SIXTH ROW Schrey, Smith, Taylor, Tronsen, Wilkinson, Williams MEMBERS Ruth Bennison, Mary Lou Braun, Ann Burnett, Kathryn Cogswell, Virginia Conzelman, Patricia Culver, Cecelia Dickason, Kathryn Dodds, Mary Ellen Dudley, Margaret Finlay, Hazel Hartzog, Helen Lee Hecht, Charlaine Hedrick, Helen Herweg, Evelyn Bard Klubok, Laurella Lancaster, Esther L ' Ecluse, Muriel Lindstrom, Jean Meredith, Lynn Moody, Esther Morrison, Barbara Morton, Zuma Palmer, Henrietta Pelta, Peggy Price, Martha Rork, Virginia Schrey, Catherine Smith, Olga Schmaef, Dixie Taylor, Betty Tronsen, Travis Wilkinson, Frances Williams. 355 TRDJAN KNIGHTS Men ' s Service Organization PRESIDENT BILL FLOOD FIRST ROW Caldwell, Campbell, Cavaney, Cooksey, Deasy SECOND ROW Eddy, Ellis, Evans, Flood, Foster THIRD ROW Gifford, Gortikov, Gripman, Hastings, Johnston FOURTH ROW Lytle, MacBan, McNeil, Merson, Powers, Ruettgers FIFTH ROW Shapiro, Sieling, Solomon, Talcott Taylor, Ternstrom MEMBERS • Bill Baker, Dick Caldwell, Tom Call, Harry Campbell, Bill Cavaney, Don Cooksey, Nei! Deasy, Gorton Demond, Tom Eddy, Gene Ellis, Les Evans, Bill Flood, Clee Foster, Al Gifford, Stan Gortikov, John Gripman, Jim Hastings, Charles Johnston, Jim Lytle, Michael MacBan, Don McNeil, Bob Merson, Joe Mullen, Ed Powers, Walt Ruettgers, Bill Schulte, Ken Sieling, Marvin Shapiro, Bob Simeral, Fred Solomon, Dick Stoeckel, Jim Talcott, Herman Taylor, Clint Ternstrom, Bill Wickett. 356 TRDJAN SQUIRES Sophomore Service Organization PRESIDENT HARRY HAGUE FIRST ROW Barton, Brown, Burton, Capen, Charnas SECOND ROW Davis, Gabbert, Gamble, Grader, Hague THIRD ROW Hart, Hays, Henry, Hollingsworth, Holman FOURTH ROW Hoover, Ignatius, Jones, Journey, King, LaCava FIFTH ROW Lacy, Martin, Merralls, Michel, Milligan, Morrison SIXTH ROW Noll, Pardee, Smith, Thompson, Ward, Weiner MEMBERS Sydney Barton, Abe Blumenfeld, Jerry Briskin, Wallace Brown, Stan Burton, Fred Capen, Milton Charnas, Carl Davis, Ted Erb, Tom Gabbert, Tom Gamble, Kyle Grainger, Harry Hague, Dwight Hart, Jim Hays, Bill Henry, John Hollingsworth, Robert Holman, Harned Hoose, Harold Hoover, Paul Ignatius, Charles Jones, Charles Journey, Roy King, Gil LaCava, Larry Lacy, J. Wilbur Martin, Bob Merralls, Dick Michel, Don Milligan, James Morrison, Page Noll, Harold Pardee, Taylor Smith, Bob Thompson, Lorrin Ward, Ralph Weiner. 357 BLUE KEY [ National Men ' s Service Honorary PRESIDENT JACK CODY FIRST ROW Carlock, Cody, Ellis, Greening, Harding SECOND ROW Harmon, Herten, Kelley, MacBan, McNei THIRD ROW Morris, Rollo, Roth, Schindler, Sieling FOURTH ROW Slavin, Smith, Taylor, Tejada FIFTH ROW Tobin, Tyler, Wambsgans, Wapner WE MEMBERS Marvin Carlock, Jack Cody, Gene Ellis, Jack Greening, Ed Harding, Harry Harmon, Bob Herten, Lloyd Kelley, Renny Kelley, Michael MacBan, Dave Marks, Don McNeil, Merle Morris, Wesley Rollo, Jim Roth, Amby Schindler, Kenny Sieling, Howard Silverstein, Fred Slavin, Harry Smith, Frank Swirles, Hermie Taylor, Ximeno Tejada, Jack Tobin, Ted Tyler, Bob Wambsgans, Joe Wapner, Bill Wilson. 358 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Professional Advertising Fraternity PRESIDENT BOB HURT FIRST ROW Ackermann, Barrett, Becker, Boyer, Brourink, Butterworth SECOND ROW Ferris, Gripman, Gross, Hartshorn, Hemmings, Herten THIRD ROW Hurt, Hoover, Jones, Leif, Lewis, Lindberg FOURTH ROW Lytle, McNaughton, Nance, Overby, Palmer, Parrent FIFTH ROW Poulter, Quenell, Rasmussen, Rex, Riley, Schneider SIXTH ROW Solomon, Thompson, Vogeley, Wopschall, Wright, Zenishek MEMBERS • Don Ackermann, Ben Barrett, Bill Becker, John Biewener, Bill Boyer, Paul Bradley, Jack Brourink, Albert Butterworth, Joseph Buxbaum, William Camp, Victor Cheslick, Gorton Demond, John Einecke, Dean Ekda ' nl, William Ferris, Gene Fitch, John Gripman, Aaron Gross, Jack Hartshorn, Robert Hemmings, Robert Herten, Harold Hoover, Charles Johnston, Jess Jones, Vernon Leif, Lorin Lewis, James Lindberg, James Lytle, Alex McNaughton, Jack Man- son, Steve Nance, Freeman Overby, Salvator Palma, Geoge Palmer, Jack Parrent, Irwin Poulter, Ernest Prewitt, Robert Quenell, Walter Rasmussen, David Reed, Don Rex, John Riley, Arthur Rissman, Louis Saroni, Jack Schne ider, Bob Sellers, Fred Solomon, Robert Thompson, Charles Vogeley, Thomas Winner, Paul Wopschall, Charles Wright, Robert Zenishek. 359 PI SIGMA ALPHA National Political Science Fraternity PRESIDENT BEN VEGA FIRST ROW Burke, Cavaney, Cunningham SECOND ROW Lipman, Roberts, Schwartz THIRD ROW Sieling, Tobin, Vega MEMBERS • Paul Ashbey, James Baker, Grant Beach, Ross Berkes, Warren Biscailuz, Donald Bootsma, Talmadge Burke, Philip Buskirk, William Cavaney, Edward Coleman, Floyd Cunningham, Karma Dudleigh, Elsie DuVal, Merritt Goodall, Fred Hall, Homer Hayes, George Hoffman, Earl Hoose, Shao Hsu, Edward Jones, R. Dean Jones, Annette Levine, Tom Lipman, J. W. Maxwell, Harold McHose, Silvestre Querubin, Beth Roberts, Claude Ross, Byron Schwartz, George Schofield, James Sexton, Bill Sheehan, Caryl Sheldon, Kenneth Sieling, Gurdial Singh, Jack Slattery, Guy Smith, John Swarthout, Mario Tartaglia, Jack Tobin, Eugene Trop, Robert Van Buskirk, Amelia Van Soest, Ben Vega, Bill Walk, Van Guelder Warring, Jess Wilson. ME He 360 Y. W. C. A. Women ' s Religious Organization PRESIDENT ZUMA PALMER FIRST ROW Bennison, Burnett, Comerford, Erickson SECOND ROW Fuller, Gulbrandson, Hambly, D. Hepp THIRD ROW J. Hepp, Hollister, Jones, King FOURTH ROW Kirby, Lancaster, Miller, Palmer FIFTH ROW Pelta, Salskov, Schumacher, Sperb, Stone MEMBERS • Ruth Bennison, Ann Burnett, Jackie Comerford, Mary Erickson, Harriett Fuller, Marion Gulbrandson, Kit Hambly, Dorothy Hepp, June Hepp, Bette Hollister, Anne Jones, Betty Jo King, Sally Kirby, Laurella Lancaster, Jgnota Miller, Zuma Palmer, Henrietta Pelta, Margaret Salskov, June Schumacher, Barbara Sperb, Betty Lou Stone. 361 ALPHA TAU EPSILDN Honorary Dentistry Fraternity PRESIDENT SCHUYLER STRANG FIRST ROW Bart, Bendel, Blake, Boulger, Chaffer, Cooksey SECOND ROW Cser, Davis, Frankel, Furstman, Glade, Haines THIRD ROW Hansen, Harband, Hughes, Johnson, Katz, Kaufman FOURTH ROW Koplin, Larson, Losey, Lusby, Malan, Markham, Melin FIFTH ROW G. Miller, J. Miller, M. Miller, Mullen, Neblett, Page, Phillips SIXTH ROW Reese, Regan, Revell, Strang, Sumnicht, Thornburg, Wright MEMBERS • Jack M. Bart, William L. Bendel, Samuel R. Blake, A. C. Bleak, Robert W. Boulger, Robert L. Chaffer, Don E. Cooksey, Ernest J. Cser, Carl A. Davis, Morris S. Frankel, Edward F. Furstman, Fred R. Glade, Ben H. Haines, Louis S. Hansen, Ralph Harband, John M. Hughes, Harvey S. Johnson, Robert B. Katz, Wilbert H. Kaufman, Leon C. Koplin, Edwin M. Larson, Frank J. Losey, Donald W. Lusby, H. S. Malan, Don C. Markham, Donald L. Melin, Gord L. Miiler, J. S. Miller, Milton J. Miller, Joseph B. Mullen, W. M. E. Neblett, Norman R. Page, Stanley Phillips, Robert H Reese, Raymond P. Regan, John H. Revell, L. P. Richardson, C. D. Shank, Schuyler P. Strang, Russell W. Sumnicht Warren E. Thornburg, Lloyd Wright. on 362 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Professional Dentistry Fraternity PRESIDENT FRED GLADE FIRST ROW Bendel, Brewster, Chaffer, Christensen, Connolly SECOND ROW Cooksey, Cser, Davis, Dryden, Farr THIRD ROW Fulcher, German, Glade, Gruber, B. Haines FOURTH ROW L. Haines, Haisch, Hansen, Hardy, Kavoian, Lewarton FIFTH ROW Lusby, Miano, G. Miller, M. Miller, Neblett, Ransom SIXTH ROW Reese, Richardson, Ross, Schilling, Tibbetts, Zeitsoff MEMBERS • D. H. Anderson, William L. Bendel, Stephan Brewster, Robert L. Chaffer, Leslie E. Christensen, Joseph Connolly, Jr., Don E. Cooksey, Ernest J. Cser, J. W. Cummins, Carl A. Davis, Morton F. Dryden, H. E. Eberlein, Don J. Farr, G. D. Fraser, W. H. Fraser, Robert L. Fulcher, William M. German, Fred R. Glade, Charles O. Gruber, E. J. Gungle, Ben H. Haines, Lee E. Haines, Howard B. Haisch, Louis S. Hansen, Richard Hardy, Karnig K. Kavoian, W. V. Lawlor, Jr., Alvin P. Lewarton, Donald W. Lusby, Melvin L. Miano, Gordon L. Miller, J. H. Miller, Milton J. Miller, W. M. E. Neblett, Eugene A. Ransom, Robert H. Reese, Glenn Richardson, Robert N. Ross, Robert B. Schilling, J. R. Soules, C. Eugene Tibbetts, M. W. Valoris, F. M. Wilson, Phil R. Zeitsoff. 363 COUNCIL ON RELIGION Student Religious Organization PRESIDENT HERMAN TAYLOR FIRST ROW Anderson, Baird, Bennison, Boland, Bray SECOND ROW Burnstein, Caddell, Conzelman, Deasy, Frasher THIRD ROW Fulton, Hastings, Herweg, Hollowell, Howard FOURTH ROW Johansing, Klein, Klubok, Miller, Moody, Morton FIFTH ROW Nagley, Palmer, Smith, Taylor, Wapner, Wright MEMBERS Virgil Anderson, Jack Baird, Ruth Bennison, Anthony Boland, Dona Bray, Burton Burnstein, Patty Caddell, Virginia Conzelman, Neil Deasy, Wallace Frasher, Robert Fulton, Jim Hastings, Helen Herweg, John Hollowell, Jean Howard, Paul Johansing, Herb Klein, Evelyn Bard Klubok, Maurice Knott, Paul Miller, Lynn Moody, Barbara Morton, Winfield Nagley, Zuma Palmer, Catherine Smith, Herman Taylor, Joe Wapner, Gordon Wright. 364 ALPHA ETA RHD Professional Aviation Fraternity PRESIDENT LAVERN FORD FIRST ROW Atha, Bates, Butts, Cummings, Elliott SECOND ROW Ford, Flanagan, Franklin, George, Gerisch THIRD ROW Grainger, Hill, Johansing, Kraemer, McGregor FOURTH ROW Minke, Northrop, Palmer, Pattillo, Steckel FIFTH ROW Stoddard, Teller, Thomas, Travis, von Kindig, Wood MEMBERS • William Atha, Clark Bates, Richard Benjamin, Jeanne Bluhm, Dorothy Butts, Virginia Cole, Iris Cummings, Brendan Dixon, Vernon Elliott, Lavern L. Ford, William Flanagan, Lucile Franklin, Rahleigh George, Alfred W. Gerisch, Walter Gilmore, Herbert Grainger, Arthur Gross Jr., Hugh Harrington, Dorothy Lou Hill, Paul Johansing, Rose-Mary Kraemer, Richard Lingentelser, Arch McGregor, Ward Miller, John Minke, Jack Munroe, Donald F. Nicholson, Bette Northrop, Schuyler Palmer, Margaret Pattillo, John Siebel, Stanley Smith, Thelma Steckel, Sam Stoddard, Frank Taboada, Malcolm Teller, Luther D. Thomas, Paul Travis, Eugene M. Tromble, Alex von Kindig, Marjorie Wood. 365 C L I N I A N Women ' s Literary Society PRESIDENT MURIEL RICHARDS FIRST ROW Boone, Brown, Carter, Cendow, Cline SECOND ROW Crane, Doty, Franklin, Hammer, Harding THIRD ROW Herd, lllingworth, Immel, Kofahl, Lehan FOURTH ROW Marzo, Murphy, Orsborne, Paulson, Peterson FIFTH ROW Priest, Richards, Rogers, Rork, Rue SIXTH ROW Segerstrom, Smith, Stagg, Thomas, Walder MEMBERS • Willa Mae Boone, Juiel Brown, Marjorie Carter, Jeanne Cendow, Betty Cline, Jean Cook, Juanita Crane, Edna Ruth Doty, Lucille Franklin, Betty Hambleton, Alice Hammer, Muriel Harding, Marjorie Hastings, Elizabeth Herd, Louisa lllingworth, Virginia Immel, Betty Ellen Kofahl, Emily Lehan, Agnes Marzo, Hazel Morton, Catherine Murphy, Alice Orsborne, Mauiel Paulson, Esther Peterson, Ruth Priest, Muriel Richards, Betty Jane Rogers, Martha Rork, Audrey Rue, Christine Segerstrom, Margaret Ruth Smith, Mary Ruth Stagg, Betty Sybilrud, Isabel Thomas, Jane Walder. 366 A. S M. E. Mechanical Engineering Honorary PRESIDENT ROBERT BRIDGES FIRST ROW Blakeslee, Blazic, Boles, Bridges, Carnes SECOND ROW Conlin, Duni, Everett, Galloway, Hagar THIRD ROW Harvey, Hix, Hodza, Hoffman, Hull FOURTH ROW Hurd, Lawrence, Loomis, Mankiewicz, Nass FIFTH ROW Rudin, Suffron, Weber, Wheeler MEMBERS • Bevington Blakeslee, Louis L. Blazic, Roger Boles, Robert M. Bridges, George R. Burge, Paul Carnes, Mark Conlin, Robert Duni, Charles A. Eckert, Hideo Endo, Donald Everett, Jay D. Galloway, Donald Garstang, Edward F. Hagar, Bruce Harvey, Walter Haskin, Arthur Hix, Gregory Hodza, Robert Hoffman, Maurice R. Hull, Charles W. Hurd, William Ingall, James Lawrence, Robert C. Loomis, Victor Mankiewicz, Harold McHose, Walter R. Nass, Norman Parrish, Eric Peterson, Herman Rudin, Lynn Sherrill, Hohn Siebel, James Suffron, Norman Timbs, John T. Weber, Chester Wheeler. 367 ALPHA KAPPA PSI [ National Professional Commerce Fraternity PRESIDENT HARRY CAMPBELL FIRST ROW Blackstone, Bolstad, Brough, Campbell, Esterline SECOND ROW Everington, Faulkenheimer, Flynne, Grainger, Hart THIRD ROW Hilker, Hopwood, Home, Jensen, Kenney FOURTH ROW King, Lacy, Macbeth, Merrals FIFTH ROW Nelson, Teller, Valantine, Wright MEMBERS • Bruce Blackstone, Bill Bolstad, J. P. Brough, Harry Campbell, Rolland Dillon, Bill Esterline, Jim Everington, Robert Flynne, Charles Falkenheimer, Kyle Grainger, Fred Haffner, Dwight Hart, Walter Hilker, Lon Hopwood, Bill Home, Oscar Jensen, Jack Kenney, Roy King, Larry Lacy, Bill McMillan, Charles Macbeth, Bob Merrals, Lee Nelson, Mal- colm Teller, Harold Valantine, Charles Wright. PLEDGES • Jack Bomke, Leonard Cordes, Loring Day, Rene DeLiban, Rudolph Jones, Don Livingston, Jack Manson, Page Noll, John Rathmoll, Robert Rockwell, Walter Suckling, Zan Zak. ' 368 PHI CHI THETA National Commerce Sorority PRESIDENT FREDERICA McAFEE FIRST ROW Bell, Benbow, Bray, Boone, Brownell SECOND ROW Comerford, Eaves, Eyelly, Gerner, Gibbs THIRD ROW Gulbrandson, Hawthorne, Itria, Jani, Johnstone FOURTH ROW King, McAfee, McCausland, Millak, Musgrove FIFTH ROW Parsons, Reynolds, Scott, Smith, Taylor, Travis MEMBERS • Jeanne Bell, Mary Benbow, Willa Mae Boone, Dona Bray, Virginia Brownell, Jackie Comerford, Marguerite Cowley, Elizabeth Eaves, Jane Eyelly, Mary Gerner, Carolyn Gibbs, Marion Gulbrandson, Natalie Hawthorne, Helen Itria, Adele Jani, Jean Johnstone, Betty Jo King, Frederica McAfee, Charlotte McCausland, Madge Millak, Naomi Musgrove, Marjorie Parsons, Yvonne Reynolds, Rogene Scott, Lois Smith, Lucille Taylor, Jean Travis. 369 A T H E N A Women ' s Literary Society PRESIDENT MARGARET CROSBY FIRST ROW Bell in , Cahoun, Crosby, Crotchett SECOND ROW Ellis, Johnson, Kenyon, King THIRD ROW Launer, Livingston, Lloyd, Lucas FOURTH ROW McCurdy, Miller, Nicholson, B. Oden, M. Oden FIFTH ROW Price, Sharp, Snyder, Tilton, Veissi MEMBERS • Naomi Baine, Joan Bellin, Louise Brant, Yvonne Cahoun, Mary Clifford, Margaret Crosby, Feme Crotche+t, Patricia Culver, Charlotte Dow, June Downey, Patricia Ellis, llda Gerber, Marie Hickox, Eileen Johnson, Ann Kenyon, Rosemary King, Ruthmarie Launer, Eileen Livingston, Floydine Lloyd, Mary Lucas, Jackie McCurdy, Mary Ellen Miller, Margaret Munn, Dorothy Nicholson, Betty Oden, Margaret Oden, Doris Peitzke, Antigone Peterson, Mimi Peterson, Zelma Price, Mary Sharp, Heloise Shevling, Katherine Snyder, Carol Tiegs, Dorothea Tilton, Barbara Veissi. ME) 370 P H I BETA National Professional Music Sorority PRESIDENT NINA JANE COWGILL FIRST ROW Black, Brown, Burnett, Canterbury SECOND ROW Chenoweth, Conner, Cowqill, Flick THIRD ROW Fromm, Jeen Gay, Joon Gay, Hepp FOURTH ROW Knight, Mattoon, Pelta, Price FIFTH ROW Schulte, Stagg, Thurber, Trevorrow, Walder MEMBERS • Muriel Abbott, Lucille Black, Martha Lee Brown, Ann Burnett, Barbara Canterbury, Charlene Cheno- weth, Lois Conner, Nina Jane Cowgill, Wanda Elvin, Patty Lou Flick, Esther Fromm, Jeen Gay, Joon Gay, Dorothy Hepp, Kaye Hogan, Barbara Jane Knight, Virginia Mattoon, Henrietta Pelta, Elizabeth Perry, Zelma Price, Meredith Schulte, Mary Ruth Stagg, Doris Thurber, Ruth Trevorrow, Jane Walder. 371 JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB Japanese Student Club PRESIDENT AKIKO MATSUI FIRST ROW Abe, Fujii, Ishikawa, Ito SECOND ROW Kanemaki, Kawakami, Kazaboya, Koyama THIRD ROW A. Matsui, y. Matsui, Matsunaga, Miyabara FOURTH ROW Nakao, Nakazawa, Mrs. Nakazawa, Oishi FIFTH ROW Sakaguchi, Takeuchi, Yasukachi, Yokoyama MEMBERS • Hayao L. Abe, Richard M. Akutagawa, Kazuo Arai, Ben Deguchi, George Fujii, Fadashi Fujisaka, Wilfred Hariuchi, Iwao Harada, Albert Hatakeyama, Kei Hori, Kazuo Hosaka, Shozo Iba, Ruby S. Imato, Chiyeko Ishikawa, Victor Ito, Hoe Jujikawa, Masato Jujioka, Toshio Jurikawa, Yorishada Kagawa, Shigeru Kanemaki, Takayashi Kawabara, George Kawakami, George Kawamoto, Susume Kazaboya, Toshio Kimei, Nelson Kitsuse, Michail Kodani, Ryo Komae, Fred Koyama, Masami Kuwahara, Akiko Matsui, Yeiki Matsui, Shig J. Masuoka, Iwao Matsuoka, Sitsuko Matsunaga, Sunao Miyabara, Dike Nagano, Joan Nagao, Satsuki Nakeo, Thomas Nakashima, Mits Nozaki, Tadashi Ochiai, Osamu Ogata, Jiro Oishi, Kunio Ono, Yutaka Osumi, Shinichi Saiki, Takaka Saito, Chebo Sakaguchi, Obo Sakaguchi, Henry Sakamoto, Bill Sasegawa, Kunihiko Seki, Noburo Shimokawa, Kiyashi Sonada, Naoshi Suzuki, Jack Tagawa, George Takaki, Hideo Takayama, Mary Takeuchi, Tok Tezuka, Tommy Uragami, Ken Uyesugi, Satsuyo Watanabe, George Yasukachi, Paul Yokota, George Yokoyama. 372 MEMI ZETA PHI ETA National Dramatics Sorority PRESIDENT MURIEL LINDSTROM FIRST ROW Bogdanovic, Carter, Eberhard, Grant SECOND ROW Hecht, Heimann, Jean, Koppe THIRD ROW LaFollette, Lindstrom, Lloyd, McCrery, Meredith FOURTH ROW Nash, Steigerwald, Swarthout, Thompson, Wagner MEMBERS • Shirley Anderson, Katherine Bogdanovic, Marjorie Carter, Elizabeth Cloes, Jane Dresslar, Mildred Eber- hard, Penny Edwards, Helen Grant, Elizabeth Grundy, Helen Lee Hecht, Margaret Heimann, Paula Jean, Virginia Koppe, Dorothy LaFollette, Muriel Lindstrom, Mary Jean Lloyd, Jean Meredith, Vada Gae McCrery, Jacqueline Nash, Jean Powers, Wilma Raynor, Jean Steigerwald, Rowena Strucken, Billie Jean Swarthout, Nancy Thompson, Marilyn Upham, Florence Wagner. 373 B E T A P I All-Engineering Scholastic Honorary PRESIDENT AL SCHWIDER FIRST ROW Bowlzer, Brieves, Caldwell, Carlin SECOND ROW Carries, Lehmkuhl, Lindsay, Linne THIRD ROW Loomis, Martin, Moorhead, Nass FOURTH ROW Roth, Sch wider, Suffron, Wahlberg, Wambsgans MEMBERS • Howard Atkin, Lewis Bowlzer, Robert Bridges, Richard Caldwell, James Carlin, Paul Carries, Peter Jurisich, John Lehmkuhl, Jack Lindsay, Kendall Linne, Robert Loomis, William Martin, George Moorhead, Wilson Murray, Walter Nass, Samuel Patterson, James Roth, Al Schwider, James Suffron, Russel Wade, John Wahlberg, Robert Wambsgans, Rossiter White. 374 s c A R A B National Professional Architecture Fraternity PRESIDENT FREELAND SIMMS FIRST ROW Ainley, Becker, Butler, Chambers SECOND ROW Cook, Curley, Deasy, Drake THIRD ROW Johnson, Killingsworth, Lee, Lindsay FOURTH ROW Olson, Russell, Simms, Smith, Winslow MEMBERS • Bill Ainley, Alden Becker, Neal Butler, Robson Chambers, Richard L. Cook, Thomas Curley, Neil Deasy, Gordon Drake, William Foard, Robert G. Johnson, Edward Killingsworth, Everett Lee, John C. Lindsay, Harold Ol son, Roland Russell, Freeland Simms, Bob Smith, Robert Stephenson, Carleton M. Winslow. 375 X I P S I P H I Professional Dentistry Fraternity PRESIDENT JOSEPH MULLEN FIRST ROW Boulger, Boynton, Campbell, Clark SECOND ROW Dolan, Heller, Johnson, MacArthur THIRD ROW Malan, Mullen, Nail, Pace FOURTH ROW Pinckert, Recordan, Thornburg, Waara, Zoff MEMBERS W. E. Bird, Robert Boulger, Charles Boynton, John Campbell, Walter Clark, William Dolan, Robert Heller, E. B. Hiatt, Harvey Johnson, J. L. Lubeck, M. H. MacArthur, Howard Malan, E. P. Metzger, Joseph Mullen, F. A. Murphy, Bert Nail, Lemuel Pace, Warren Pinckert, Lawrence Recordan, C. D. Shank, Warren Thornburg, Robert Waara, Graham Zoff. 376 BALL AND CHAIN Honorary Sports Managers Fraternity PRESIDENT CHARLES VOGELEY FIRST ROW Bolstad, Butterworth, Campbell, Cody SECOND ROW Decker, Gaston, Grainger, Hoagland THIRD ROW Keefe, Lindsay, Nance, O ' Bert FOURTH ROW Schwartz, Smith, Tice, Vogeley, Wilson MEMBERS • George Bailey, Bill Bolstad, Al Butterworth, William Busby, Harry Call, Harry Campbell, John Cody, Stan Decker, Irwin de Hart, Bud Gaston, Herb Grainger, Marsh Green, Ken Hoagland, Jim Keefe, John Lindsay, Steve Nance, Lawrence O ' Bert, Byron Schwartz, Bob Smith, Clay Tice, Charles Vogeley, Andrew Wilson. 377 SIGMA BETA CHI National Traffic Fraternity PRESIDENT DON COBB FIRST ROW Ackermann, Cobb, Flanagan, Hensey SECOND ROW LaLonde, Logan, McDonald, Musick THIRD ROW Pexton, Rockey, Russell, Silveri FOURTH ROW Smith, Taggart, Teller, Zerboni MEMBERS • Don Ackermann, Don Cobb, Marshall Cromwell, William Flanagan, Bob Heegar, Bob Hensey, Herb Johnson, Art La Londe, Juston Leonard, Stanley Logan, Steiner McCachems, George McDonald, Ward Miller, Ward Musick, Ellsworth Pexton, Robert C. River, John F. Rockey, William Russell, Ivan Serralles, Art Silveri, Lloyd Smith, Glen Stuart, Robert Taggart, Malcolm Teller, Bill Tyler, Joe Zerboni. 378 A. M. A. Honorary Management Fraternity PRESIDENT ALFRED GERISCH FIRST ROW Baxter, Carr, Dempsey, Douglas SECOND ROW Flanagan, Gaspar, Gerisch, Grainger THIRD ROW Lafler, O ' Neill, Palmer, Peoples FOURTH ROW Severy, Silveri, Sproule MEMBERS • Roland Andelson, Edwin Baxter, Stephen Carr, Edward Dempsey, Tom Douglas, Dave Flanagan, Phil Gaspar, Alfred Gerisch, Herbert Grainger, Henry Lafler, Luther Leonard, Jack Munroe, Eugene O ' Neill, Howard O ' Neill, Schuyler Palmer, Bob Peoples, Lee Severy, Arthur Silveri, Elmer Sproule, Dana West. FACULTY AND ADVISORS • Dr. Philip Libby, Philip McAllister, Dr. Thurston Ross, Glen Stewart. 379 HLACKSTDNIAN Honorary Pre-Legal Society PRESIDENT LLOYD SAUNDERS FIRST ROW Burke, Cavaney, Cunningham, Roberts SECOND ROW Rodda, Rose, Saunders, Schwartz THIRD ROW Shapiro, Sieling, Tobin FOURTH ROW Vega, Warden, Wright MEMBERS • James Baker, George Bailey, Pedro Baldoria, Donald Bootsma, Talmadge Burke, Fred Burrill, Thomas Call, William Cavaney, Harold Cooper, Bob Culbertson, Floyd Cunningham, Robert Davis, Max Deutz, Karma Dud- leigh, Betty Eberhard, Robert Feder, Fred Hall, Irwin De Hart, Homer H. Hayes, George Hoffman, Woodrow Irwin, Annette Levine, Betty Morrison, Edward Olstyn, Harry Peetris, Jack Phelps, Beth Roberts, Clinton Rodda, Joseph Rogers, Bernard Rose, Lloyd Saunders, Byron Schwartz, Marvin Shapiro, William Sheehan, Caryl Sheldon, Kenneth Sieling, Leon Singer, Graham Talbott, Albert Thomas, Delia Thomas, Robert Thompson, Jack Tobin, Eugene Tropea, Robert Van Buskirk, Ben Vega, William Walk, William Warden, John White, Gordon Wright. 380 PHI MU ALPHA Professional Music Fraternity PRESIDENT LEO ROBBINS FIRST ROW Aspengren, Collins, Gleichmann, Green SECOND ROW Hastings, Hellmers, Immel, Inman THIRD ROW Kittel, Krohn, Meyer, Murphy, Pease FOURTH ROW Reeves, Ricca, Robbins, Ronbeck, Wood MEMBERS • Gordon Aspengren, Howard Bergherm, Fred Collins, Bob Earl, Fred Fox, Alton Gage, Bill Gleichmann, Stan Green, Allen Hastings, Earl Hellmers, Russell Holliger, Dick Huddleston, Bob Immel, Calvine Inman, Rodney Kittel, Perry Krohn, Bernard Meyer, Hugh Miller, Bill Murphy, Vick Oberhansley, Roger Pease, Wayne Reeves, Tony Ricca, Leo Robbins, Elis Ronbeck, Benjamin Simkin, Don Wood. 381 DELTA PHI D ELTA Honorary Fine Arts Fraternity PRESIDENT DICK SNAVELY FIRST ROW Arendt, Isbell, Kane SECOND ROW Killingsworth, Kinoshita, Ligar THIRD ROW Lloyd, Mayer, Nomland FOURTH ROW Simms, Snavely, Ternstrom, Winslov MEMBERS • Helene Amoy, Wallace Arendt, Dorothy Brehm, Helen Taylor Davisson, George Hasslein, Dorothy Isbell, Mary Kane, Edward Killingsworth, Robert Kinoshita, George Ligar, Mary Jean Lloyd, Robert Mayer, Kemper Nomland, Freeland Simms, Dick Snavely, Clinton Ternstrom, Carleton Winslow, Stephen Zakian. 382 R H D C H I Honorary Scholastic Pharmacy Society PRESIDENT THOMAS JONES FIRST ROW Bacon, Berman, Brands SECOND ROW Gardner, Jones, Komae THIRD ROW Nakao, Oreggio, Powers FOURTH ROW Schell, Silver, Struempf, Wolfred MEMBERS • Virginia Bacon, David Berman, Allen Brands, Hugh C. Gardner Jr., Thomas W. Jones, Ryo Komae, Satsuki Nakao, Alvin Oreggio, Fred C. Powers, Wendell Schell, Harry Silver, Francis J. Struempf, Morris Wolfred. 383 SIGMA D ELTA CHI National Professional Journalism Fraternity PRESIDENT JOHNS HARRINGTON FIRST ROW Gillean, Gortikov, Harrington SECOND ROW Johnson, Klein, Lieberman THIRD ROW Lieffers, Louie, Miller FOURTH ROW Thurston, Troffey, Winckler MEMBERS • Jack Gillean, Stanley Gortikov, Richard Hachten, Johns Harrington, George Johnson, Herbert Klein, Arnold Lieberman, Oscar Lieffers, Edwin Louie, Paul Miller, Emory Thurston, Alex Troffey, Reavis Winckler. 384 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Honorary Scholastic Commerce Fraternity PRESIDENT BILL FLOOD FIRST ROW Alworth, Campbell, Flood, Gaspar SECOND ROW Gerisch, Mobus, Schwartz, Siler THIRD ROW Silverl, Stein, Thompson MEMBERS • Arthur Alworth, William Billig, H. Dean Campbell, Oliver M. Chatburn, Max Frank Deutz, Park J. Ewart, Dean L. Fisk, Philip Gaspar, Alfred Gerisch, Lee Hachten, Rockwell D. Hunt, Joy L. Leonard, Mrs. Dorothy Lewis, Philip McAllister, Reid L. McClung, Daniel L. McNamara, William C. Miller, Anatol Murad, Miss Abbie Mann, John Mobus, Michael Modell, Emery E. Olson, Rex Ragan, Thurston H. Ross, Byron Schwartz, Walter Siler, Harry W. Silke, Arthur Silveri, Frank H. Sparks, Wilbert H. Stein, Robert Thompson, Marvin Tragerman, Dewitt Watson, Frederick W. Woodbridge. 385 D ELTA P SI KAPPA Professional Physical Education Sorority PRESIDENT EMILY SCHWARZER FIRST ROW Hull, B. Johnson, H. Johnson, L ' Ecluse SECOND ROW Maurer, Metz, Pezet, Reordan THIRD ROW Schwarzer, Wilhelm, Williams MEMBERS • Frances Hull, Betty Johnson, Helen Johnson, Eslher L ' Ecluse, Dorothy Maurer, Erma Metz, Eleonora Pezet, Louise Reordan, Emily Schwarzer, Helen Wilhelm, Frances Williams. 386 ALPHA PHI OMEGA National Service Fraternity PRESIDENT EUGENE ZECHMEISTER : FIRST ROW Abbott, Briere, Elliot SECOND ROW Inderrieden, Hoover, Laury THIRD ROW McNerny, Sanford, Te|ada, Zechmeister MEMBERS • Ed Abbott, Charles Briere, Tom Elliot, Walter Gilmore, Warren Gray, Nathan Grosher, Edwin D. Guerin, Harold Hoover, John Inderrieden, Franklin Jordan, Jack Laury, John Masters, Bob Matzke, Michael McNerny, Carlos Munox, Herman Reese, Ray Sanford, John Siebel, Bob Stomel, Ximenjo Tejada, Eugene L. Zechmeister. ADVISORS Harry Anderson, Dean Francis M. Bacon, Charles W. Graves, Benjamin M. Page. 387 ETA KAPPA NU Scholastic Electrical Engineering Honorary PRESIDENT GEORGE MOORHEAD FIRST ROW Herrmann, Kipp, Martin SECOND ROW Maxwell, Molstrom, Moorhead THIRD ROW Possner, Roth, Schmid, Strawn , MEMBERS • Robert Herrmann, Rudy Kipp, William M. Martin, John Maxwell, Harold Molstrom, George Moorhead, Joseph Possner, James Roth, Robert Schmid, George Strawn. 388 A N T I D D T E S Women ' s Pharmacy Society PRESIDENT VIRGINIA BACON FIRST ROW Bacon, Goldstein, Kalash SECOND ROW McCaughan, Nakao, Rawie THIRD ROW Sales, Scholl, Taylor, Warnack MEMBERS Margaret Airston, Virginia Bacon, Elsa Conradi, Sylvia Goldstein, Caroline Hayes, Kay Kalash, Kitty Kirchner, Setsuko Kobyasha, Margaret McCaughan, Satsuki Nakao, Josephine Rawie, Ida Jane Sales, Anna Jean Scholl, Bonnie Scott, Helen Swain, Dixie Taylor, June Titus, Mildred Warnack. 389 DELTA PHI EPSILDN Foreign Service Fraternity PRESIDENT ROY TAYLOR FIRST ROW Baird, Druit, Ewing SECOND ROW Long, May, Robbins THIRD ROW Salido, Shuck, Taylor MEMBERS • Roger Anderson, Ross Berkes, Don Bootsma, Jack Baird, William Druit, Robert Ewing, William Floyd, Carl Lange, Maurice Long, Fred May, Frank Perkins, Al Robbins, Claude Ross, George Salido, John Shuck, Howard Sprague, Ray Taylor, Jess Wilson. 390 PHI DELTA CHI Professional Pharmacy Fraternity PRESIDENT RICHARD PARDEE FIRST ROW Bevans, Bowser, Clark, Ferguson SECOND ROW Homer, Paige, Pardee, Plank THIRD ROW Powers, Pruett, Ruettgers, Saltmarsh FOURTH ROW Stadler, Tobias, Trompas, Vliet i MEMBERS • Peta Agala, Bill Bevans, Elliot Boles, Jacob Bowser, Nolan Clark, Bert Crawford, Donald Ferguson, Mike Harris, Frank Homer, Harold Paige, Richard Pardee, Amos Plank, Fred Powers, Bob Pruett, Walter Ruettgers, George Saltmarsh, Carl Stadler, Francis Struempf, Ouentin Tobias, Jim Trompas, Lewis Vliet. 391 TAU KAPPA ALPHA National Professional Forensic Fraternity PRESIDENT MARY CAROL GRIBBLE FIRST ROW Burke, Carter SECOND ROW Cunningham, Eberhard THIRD ROW Inderrieden, Morton, Tobin MEMBERS • Talmadge V. Burke, John Burrell, Marjorie Carter, Floyd Cunningham, Mildred Eberhard, Betty Eberhard, Mary Carol Gribble, John Inderrieden, Betty Jo Morrison, Hazel Morton, Clifford Royston, Caryl G. Sheldon, Lloyd Tabor, Jack C. Tobin. 392 MEM; ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Dental Hygiene Sorority PRESIDENT MARGARET MEYER FIRST ROW Ball, Carpenter SECOND ROW Heberling, Meyer THIRD ROW Smith, Thompson, Weese MEMBERS • Betty Ball, Mary Carpenter, Jean Heberling, Virginia Kaech, Margaret Meyer, Harriet Smith, Mrs. Sally Thompson, Mary Weese. 393 GAMMA ALPHA CHI National Advertising Sorority PRESIDENT JANET EBERT FIRST ROW Crouthamel, Ebert, Lupton SECOND ROW McCarty, Richards MEMBERS • Lorraine Crouthamel, Janet Ebert, Estelle Gilliland, Mary Isabelle Lupton, Mary McBeth, Betty McCarty, Muriel Richards, Jane Richmond. 394 MU PHI EPSILDN National Professional Music Sorority PRESIDENT MARGARETTE WIBLE WALKER FIRST ROW Akiyama, Bolkovatz, Cooper, Donnegan SECOND ROW Hatch, Hemrich, Hirashiki, Howe THIRD ROW Lewis, McPhee, Miller, Reed FOURTH ROW Smith, Walker, Watanabe, Wilson MEMBERS • Sumi Akiyama, Pauline Alderman, Dorothy Bishop, Anita Bolkovatz, Marguerite Clayton, Carolyn Coe, Carol Faye Cooper, Betty Donnegan, Dorothy Flintham, Betty Payne Gilbert, Berl Hatch, Jeanne Hemrich, Teruko Hirashiki, Minnie Howe, Julia Howell, Alice Jarman, Madge Lewis, Pearl Alice Macloskey, Esther McPhee, Jean Miller, Margaret Muchmore, Annina Mueller, Mary Ellen Rayboume, Carolyn Reed, Veva Reeder, Helen Macey Roberts, Jean Marie Smith, Margaret Strong, Margarette Wible Walker, Ruth Watanabe, Lillian Backstrand Wilson. 395 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA National Professional Music Sorority PRESIDENT JULIE SPARKS FIRST ROW Barrow, Crotchett, DeMoulin SECOND ROW Engle, Lund, Morse THIRD ROW Olsen, Shelburne, Slack, Sparks FOURTH ROW Stewart, J. Travis, W. Travis, Walton MEMBERS • Constance Barrow, Feme Crotchett, Jeanette De Moulin, Pantella Engle, Mary Hare, Thelma Hugg, Doris Lund, Henrietta MacAlister, Betty Morse, Hildegarde Olsen, Harriet Shelburne, Kathleen Slack, Julie Sparks, Bette Stewart, Jean Travis, Winifred Travis, Elsie Wall, Claudia Walton. 396 FILIPINO TROJAN CLUB Filipino Student Club President Eugenio Blanco First row: Santiago Baggao, Mariano Rania, Eugenio Blanco, Dionisio Agcaoili, Apolinario Obrcro. Second row: Dioscaro Tolentino, Leo- poldo Ruiz, Pedro Baldoria, Alfonso Santos, Conrado Seno. Third row: Dr. M. M. Thompson, Benicio Catapusan, Pedro Tabafunda. MEMBERS • Pedro Adlao, Dionisio Ascaoili, Teodoro Aliado, Martiniano Attad, Santiago Baggao, Pedro Baldoria, Atiteo Baltazar, Eugenio Blanco, Cecelio Burigsay, Eulalio Cablayan, Benecio Catapusan, Severino Curpos, Jose De los Reyes, Agapito Factora, Rodrigo Feria, Asiscolo Figueroa, Amador Gonong, Domingo Mangapit, Jesus Mangrubang, Faustino Marquez, Genenato Micu, Gregorio Micu, Apolinario Obrero, Antonio Pena, Silvestre Querubin, Mariano Rania, Leopoldo Ruiz, Agustin Santos, Alfonso Santos, Silvestre Santos, Conrado Seno, Pedro Tabafunda, Dioscoro Tolentino, Gaspar Zambra. ADVISOR • Dr. Merritt M. Thompson. 397 VDN KLEINSMID HALL Women ' s Residence Hall President Agnes Marzo LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Orsborn, Layman, Herberger, Marzo, Willson, Rue, MacDougall, Eyerly, Moslcowitz, Irving. SECOND ROW: Cooper, Elkin, Levy, Gower, McCausland, Millett, Fried, Hastings, Coons, Boone. THIRD ROW: Slaten, Hasquet, Bradley, White, Gerber, Brown, Maquar, Long, Hansen, Morgan, Clayson. FOURTH ROW: Kofahl, Nyland, Hafsted, Winter, Mathews, Madden. FIFTH ROW: Morton, Krysto, Lund, Campbell, Somers, Gullett, Brownell. SIXTH ROW: Wagner, Casper, Dressier, Glasser, Brown, Martin. RESIDENTS • Charolyn Baker, Barbara Best, Betty Betterly, Nine Blakely, Willa Mae Boone, Doris Brown, Juiel Brown, Virginia Brownell, Charlotte Browning, Margaret Bradley, Ann Campbell, Jeanne Cendow, Barbara Clayson, Jeannette Coons, Glorianna Conlin, Ada Cooper, Marion Cooper, Joan Dilson, Jane Dressier, Jeannette Elkin, Jane Eyerly, Betty Fillbach, Margaret Finlay, Marnie Frantz, Ethel Fried, Mary Gerner, llda Gerber, Estelle Gilliland, Jane Glasser, Mary Gower, Gerry Gullett, Phyllis Hansen, Margaret Hafsted, Harriet Hancock, Adella Hasquet, Kay Hastings, Marjorie Hastings, Fay Herberger, Mary Hilsinger, Corinne Hopkirk, Ellis Irving, Frances Jacobson, Jean Johnstone, Evelyn Katz, Myrtle Killingsworth, Betty Jo King, Betty Kofahl, Rosemary Kraemer, Mary Krysto, Dorothy Laskey, Elaine Lay man, Hermina Levy, Mildred Long, Doris Lund, Charlotte McCausland, Jereann MacDougall, Helen McMahan, Pat McAneney, Margaret Madden, Elrose Maquar, Connie Marsili, Doris Martin, Shirley Martin, Agnes Marzo, Billie Mathews, Betty Millett, Elizabeth Morgan, Mary Morgan, Virginia Montgomery, Hazel Morton, Ruth Moskowitz, Margaret Nyland, Alice Orsborn, Pat Pattillo, Marianne Ralphs, Muriel Richards, Jean Richardson, Patricia Rosson, Harriet Ruderman, Audrey Rue, Mary Schumacher, Evelyn Slaten, Louise Small, Elizabeth Somers, Sally Stepp, Bette Stewart, Betty Sibilrud, Tamara Teacher, Natalie Van Koon, Florence Wagner, Jane Webber, Sylvia White, Eleanor Willson, Helen Winter. 398 AENEAS HALL President John Wahlberg FIRST ROW: Mrs. Massey, Home, Pugh, Googooian, Wahlberg, DeSouza, Vasquez, Dennstedt, Sachs, Martin, Dr. Bacon. SECOND ROW: McGregor, Rubio, Williams, Maisell, Abe, Petterson. THIRD ROW: Chun, Morrow, Mullin, Trepp, Blume, Severns, Coleman. FOURTH ROW: Reece, Everett, Landon, Imhoff, Wilson, Jordano, Lombardo, Druitt. FIFTH ROW: Evans, Moore, H. Moore, Goble, Hjorth, Molstrom, H. Anderson, Sturdevant. SIXTH ROW: Gray, Kaprelian, Bogle, Ersoz, Casey, Wiegel, Kizziah, Kyllonen, Wallace, Hoch. SEVENTH ROW: Weis, Wann, Rocklin, Russell, Schlieve, Gunn, Overby, Jones, Wheeler, Rosen, Feldman, N. Anderson, Phillips, Harrington, Norwood. RESIDENTS: Hayao Abe, Harry Anderson, Norman Anderson, Richard Blume, Warren Bogle, Marshall Booker, Walter Casey, Arthur Chun, Sam Coleman, Keith Dennstedt, James DeSouza, William Druitt, Bahre Ersoz, Clifford Evans, Don Everett, Robert Feldman, Ted Gabrielson, Gaylord Goble, Charles Googooian, Tommy Gray, Kenneth Gunn, Robert Grange, Marvin Kayman, Bill Hjorth, Harry Hoch, William Home, Mel Harrington, Robert Imhoff, William Ingall, Malcolm Jones, John Jordano, Roy Kaprelian, Marshall Kizziah, Walter Knox, Ralph Kyllonen, Samuel Landon, Hampton Lee, Fred Lombardo, Purcell Lupton, Arch McGregor, Jerry Maisell, Bill Martin, James Miller, Harold Molstrom, Dwight Moore, Henry Moore, John Morrow, Edward Mueller, Charles Mullin, John Norwood, Tadaihi Ochiai, Freeman Overby, Frank Perkins, Bertil Petterson, Moulton Phillips, Dick Poole, Gordon Prentice, John Pugh, Herman Reece, Robert Rocklin, Jack Rosen, Saul Ross, Olallo Rubio, Joe Russell, Arthur Sachs, Reed Schlieve, Bob Schoenberner, Tom Severns, Leo Sklar, Clayton Sturdevant, Ralph Tarola, Edward Tomihama, Hans Trepp, Carlos Vasquez, Alex von Kindig, John Wahlberg, Don Wallace, George Wann, Donald Weis, Hugh Wheeler, Raymond Wiegel, John Williams, Gorrest Wilson. 399 TROJAN POLO CLUB Student Athletic Organization. Left to right: Jack Williams, Bill Richardson, John Jennings, Stan Decker, Harry Blackstock, Bud Jensen, Keith Thome, Jack Marshall, Bob Holman. MEMBERS Sergei Arutonoff, Harry Blackstock, Stan Decker, Tom Gabbert, Robert Holman, John Jennings, Bud Jen- sen, Duncan McRae, Jack Marshall, Bill Richardson, Keith Thorne, Jack Williams. 400 Pictured at left is an archi- tect ' s drawing of the Han- cock building as it will appear when ready for occupancy by students and faculty when classes convene next Septem- ber 20th. ALLAN HANCOCK FOUNDATION or SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH Tro . Q. r Raymond Johnson, (Architect We are proud to have had a part in making the edifice which will house the Allan Hancock Foundation for Scientific Research one of the most thoroughly equipped of its kind in the country. We ere appreciative of the trust placed in us to construct the newest addition to the ever-growing S.C. campus. P.J.Walker Co., builders 401 I N A A Cappella Choir I44 Ackermann, Don ' " Adams, Hobbs I86 Adams, Leo I |4 . I88 Administration, Student ' ' Aeneas Hall 399 Airston, Prof. Margaret i0 Alexander, Whitney 225 Alumni ' 2 Alpha Chi Omega 326 Alpha Delta Pi 222 Alpha Delta Sigma 359 Alpha Epsilon Phi 336 Alpha Eta Rho 365 Alpha Gamma Delta 338 Alpha Kappa Gamma 393 Alpha Kappa Psi 368 Alpha Rho Chi 294 Alpha Tau Epsilon 362 Alwofth, Art 10 Amazons American Institute of Electrical Engineers 353 American Management Association 3 V American Society of Mechanical Engineers 3t 7 Anderson, Mickey " ' Antidotes 389 Architecture 69 Atanasoff, Alex 207 Athena 37 ° Athletic Council 23 B Bacon, Dr. Francis M ° Ball and Chain 377 Band I41 Banta, Jack 2 °0 Barry. Coach Sam 185, 210, 226 Bartelt, Kenny 235 Barton. Bill I 4 ? Barton, William 51 Baseball Squad 22 Basketball Squad 210 Baxter, Dr. Frank C 58, 61 Bennison, Marilyn 4 ° Bennison, Ruth 35 Benson, Carl 203 Bergherm, Howard ' 4 2 Berryman, Bob 207 Bescos. Julie 187 Beta Gamma Sigma 38 5 Beta Kappa 3 1 4 Beta Pi 374 Beta Sigma Omicron 346 Biegler, Dean Philip S 68 Blacks tone, Bruce 131 Blackstonian 380 Bledsoe, Ivy 223 Blue Key 358 Boddeker, Mary Kay 55 Bogardus, Dr. Emory S 63 Boles, Howard I 09 Bolton, Earl 1 49 Boulger, Bob 102 Bowers, Prof. Harold R 60 Bowman, Jerry 202 Boyer, Bill 157 Braun, Mary Lou 35 Bray, Dona 51, 126 Bruce, Dr. Henry 8 Butterworth, Charles 211 Burke, Clete 77 Busby, Bill 33, 193 Buss, Dr. Claude H 59 c Cailliet, Lucien 1 42 Campbeli, Dr. William G 66 Campbell, H. Dean 73 Campus Colleges 57 Candid 170 Carter, Prof. Mary Duncan 61 Case, Dr. C. M 63 Chatburn, Oliver II Chi Omega 346 D E X Chi Phi 306 Clare, Winifred 49, 126 Clark, Lee 122 Clark, Theron 8 Clark, Vivian 152 Classes 27 Clionian 366 Clough, Virginia I 32 Cogswell, Prof. Horatio 74 Commerce 73 Committees 24 Conn, Pete C 74, 140 Contents 3 Conzelman, Virginia 107 Cooksey, Don 103 Curtis, Beverly June 128 Cravath, Jeff 186 Crawford, Dean Mary Sinclair 8 Cromwell, Coach Dean B 185, 218 Curfman, Evelyn 127 D Daily Trojan ..... 118 Dalzell, Prof. Cloyde D 75 Davis, Eddie 1 89 Dean, Prof. Hazel 61 Debate 147 Decker, Stan 45, 129 de Lauer, Bob 200 Delta Chi 290 Delta Delta Delta 320 Delta Gamma 318 Delta Phi Delta 382 Delta Phi Epsilon 390 Delta Psi Kappa 386 Delta Sigma Delta 363 Delta Sigma Phi 308 Delta Sigma Pi 300 Delta Zeta 342 Dempsey, Ed 195 Denny, Louise E 67 Dentistry 94 Dickason, Cecilia 45 Dillon, Charles 67 Dills, Kenney 224 Douglas, Dr. Claude C 71 Drama 155 Drury. Dr. Douglas Richard 88 Duboski, Phil 206 Dudley, Byron 225 Dudley, Mary Ellen 165 Duke, Don 134 E Eberhard, Mildred 49, 127 Eddy, Arnold 114 Eddy. Harry 157 Education 66 El Rodeo 124 Elisabeth von KleinSmid Hall 398 Endelman, Dr. Julio 97, 99 Engineering 68 Engle, Roy 202 Erickson, Mary 127 Eta Kappa Nu 388 Executives, University 8 Eyre, Prof. Thomas T 68 F Feder, Robert 148 Fencing 248 Filipino Trojan Club 399 Fisk, Bill 199 Fisk, Dean 10 Flewelling, Dr. Ralph T 70 Flinkman, Shirley 152 Flood, Bill 199 Football Squad 190 Football Statistics 196 Ford, Dr. Lewis E 96 Foster, Clee II Fraide, Bob 149 Frasher. Wallace 150 French, Prof. Roy L 67 Frosh Sports 249 Fuller, Dr. B. A. G 70 402 r Jllllills s 88 UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA GENUINE LETTERWINNER SWEATER Better yarn Better fit Better service MANUFACTURED BY PERFECTION KNITTING MILLS for SILVERWOOD ' S Los Angeles G Gabbert, Tom 47 Gage, Prof. Merrell 69 Gamma Alpha Chi 394 Gamma Phi Beta 334 Galvin, Glen 203 Gaspar, Phil 28, 166, 195 Gay, Jeen 55 Gay, Joon 55 Gillean, Jack 121 Golf 246 Goodman, Lee 130 Goodnow, Marc N 67 Gortikov, Stanley 41, 119 Gough, Lewis K 12 Government 65 Graduate 64 Graham, Bruce 53 Graham, Dr. John P 188 Griffin, Virginia 33 Gripman, John 39 Guill, Myron 10 Gymnastics 243 H Hachten, Dick 120 Hague, Harry 49, 151 Hale, Dean William G 82 Hancock, Captain Allan 5 Hall, Prof Alvah G 60 Hall, Dr. Ernest M 88 Hambly, Kit 45 Hanson, Jack 227 Hanshue, John 151 Harrington, Johns 121 Harrison, Dr. Bruce M 76 Hartzog, Hazel 121. 128 Hawkins, Trevor 148 Hechf, Helen Lee 33 Heller, Alex 133 Henley, W. Ballentine 9, 65 Hensler, Mary 45 Hepp, Dorothy 129 107 71 195 14 348 Herweg, Helen ' ° Heslip, Prof Malcom F Hiatt, Everett Hill, Dr. John G Hoffman, Bob Homecoming Honorary Fraternities Howell, Dr. Stanley 83 Huck, Doris Mae 51 Huddleston, Dick 137 Hughes, Charles 105 Hull, Dr. Osman 66 Hunt, Dr. Rockwell D 64 Hunter, Director Willis O I 84 Hunter, Virginia 126 Hutton. Jack 43, 125 Ice Hockey 238 Idso, Kathryn 122 Ignatius, Paul 51 Immel, Dr. Ray K 75 interfraternity Council 275 Interfratemity Sports 262 International Relations 59 Introduction 2 Japanese Trojan Club 372 Jeffers, Gordon 149 Johns, Mildred 120 Johnson, George 123 Johnson, Harvey 103 Johnston, Charles 41 Jones, Bob 206 Jones, Collins Elmer 128 Jones, Dr. E. M 94, 99 Jones, Ed 35, Jones, Coach Howard Harding... 184, Jones, Jess. 151 190 131 Jones, Dr. Paul W 83 Journalism Junior College 67 62 403 At right is a photograph of the completed Southern Cali- fornia College of Engineering Building as it was opened to classes for the first time this year. THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA new COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Trof. Q. r E k gymond Johnson, cArchitect Every detail in architectural and engineering effort to make this a modern and complete institution in itself. We view with satisfaction the finished project. We are proud of the part we played. May it be instrumental in helping to raise the U.S.C. College of Engineering to even greater heights. F. J.Twaits Co., builder 404 K Kalinich, Pete 207 Kappa Alpha 284 Kappa Alpha Theta 330 Kappa Delta 340 Kappa Sigma 304 Keefe, Richard 13 Kennedy, Prof. Raymond M 69 Kessel, Dr. John F 64 Kingsley, Dr. Robert 83 Klein, Herb 1 20 Knopf, Dr. Carl Sumner 71 Konoplta, Bruce 231 Krone, Prof. M. T 74 Krueger, Al 200 L La Cava, Gil 224 La Follette, Dorothy 127 La Porte, Prof. W. Ralph 58 Lambert, Keith 213 Lancaster, Laurella I 68 Lansdell, Grenville 193 Laret, Art 225 Larson, Bob I I I Law 82 L ' Ecluse, Esther 121 Letters, Arts, and Sciences 58 Lewis, Donna 41 Library Science 61 Lieberman, Arnold 121, 128 Lieffers, Oscar I 20 Lindsay, John 132 Lipkmg, Phyllis 55 Lipman, Tom 120 Lippert, Jack 212 Long, Dr. Wilbur H 70 Louie, Edwin 119 Loving, Elinor 126 Luber, John 213 Lusby, Den 109 Lutz, Prof. Daniel S 69 Lux, Carol 77 M MacBan, Mike 16 MacCallum, Dr. Daniel B 88 Maddox, Earle 140 Maisell, Jerry 132 Malan, Howard 107 Mallery, Clarke 224 Mangold, Dr. George B 62 Manley, Mike 77 Marks, Bill 55. 127 Markum, Edwin 1 04 Martin, Doris 37, 123 Mau, Kenny 129 Mauer, Dr. J. F 98 McCarthy, Barry 133 McClung, Dr. Reid L 73 McCreery, Prof. Eleanor B 63 McCrery, Vada Gae 127 McDonnell, Ed 150 McGarvin, Tom 212 McKibben, Dr. Paul S 89 McLean, Ed Ill McNamara, Daniel II McNeil, Don 221 McNeish, Robert 187 Means, Jimmy 77 Medicine 88 Mena, Sal 203 Men ' s Chorus 145 Men ' s Council 23 Merchandising 72 Meredith, Jean 43, 125 Metfessel, Dr. Milton F 76 Miller, Bud 104 Miller, Paul 125 Miller, Prof. William 75, 156 Minor Sports 237 Montague, Wilhimina 87 Moody, Lynn 31 Morrill, Charles 202 Morrison, Jack 212 Mortar Board 349 Morton, Barbara I g Mu Phi Epsilon _ 395 Mulcahy, Dick 122 M usic 74 Musical Organizations _ I39 THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. For 41 years, makers of dental equipment and X-Rays, today make the most complete line of any one dental manufacturer, com- prising the following: The Weber " Zenith " Motor Chair The Weber Model " F " Chair with Com- pensating Arms The Weber Model " G " Chair with Lateral Motion Arms Three Models of Units — The Empire The Majestic Model " F " for the left side of chair The Majestic Model " G " for the right side of chair Weber No. 5 Raydex Shockproof X-Ray with kilovolt range control and stabilizer. Stationary or Mobile Weber No. 6 X-Ray. Shockproof. with mil- liammeter and voltmeter. Stationary or Mobile Operating Lights Stools Cuspidors Six Models of Cabinets Engines — Unit, Wall. Laboratory and Mobile Models Don ' t fail to see these products and have them dem- onstrated to you before entering practice as they represent individuality in design, high utility value and great economic value. All products fully guaranteed and sold by first line dealers everywhere. Our X-Rays, including the tube, are guaranteed for one year. A valuable X-Ray Coun- selling Brochure given with each X-Ray, gratis. Architectural, Survey, Office Planning services per- formed without cost or obligation. We wish you every success and all our services are at your command. The Weber Dental Manufacturing Co. Crystal Park Canton, Ohio 405 SIGHTSEEING See All of CALIFORNIA —its charm, romance and natural beauty by TANNER private cars. Luxurious LIMOUSINES with liveried chauffeurs. Special 5-Passenger ECONOMY Cars. Up-to-date U-DRIVE Cars at LOW rates. De Luxe PARLOR CARS for Sightseeing and Charter Purposes. A Courteous, Convenient and Dependable Sightseeing and Transportation Service. Telephone: M I I II a I 3111 Tanner-Gray Line MOTOR TOURS Main Office: 320 South Beaudry Ave., LOS ANGELES, California Tickets and Reservations at Hotel Rosslyn N Nagley, Prof. Frank A 72 Nave, Doyle 194 Naye, Jack 43 Neelley, Art 12 Newsreel 13+ Nichols. Alan 148 Normile, Betty 43 Nostrum, Nadine 120 Officials, University 10 Olmsted, Frances 123 Olson, Dr. Emory E 65 Orchestra 143 Organizations 272 Page, Norman Ill Palmer, Zuma 31 Panhellenic Council 31 Parrent, Jack 37, 119 Pease, Roger 145 Peccianti, Angie 206 Peoples, Bob 199, 221 Pfiffner, Dr. John M 65 Pharmacy 60 Phi Beta 371 Beta. Beta Delta 310 Beta Kappa 350 Chi Theta 369 Delta Chi 391 Eta Sigma 352 Kappa Phi 351 Kappa Psi 298 Kappa Tau 286 Mu 328 Mu Alpha 381 Sigma Kappa 288 Hips, Floyd 200 losophy 70 Beta Phi 324 Pi Kappa Alpha 282 Pi Sigma Alpha 360 Polo 247 Polyzoides, Adamantios 59 I Price, Peggy 41 Professional Fraternities 348 Professional Schools 81 Publications 117 Q Quinn, Charlotte 51 R Raabe, Wallace 123 Radio 136 Ramey, Max 87 Raubenheimer, Dr. Albert 58 Reading, Art 225 Reese, Ray 150 Reilly, Bob 133 Reising, Joe 213 Religion 71 Rho Chi 383 Roberts, James E 124 Robertson, Bob 201 Roe, William 93 Roecca, Sam 1 32 Rodee. Dr. Carlton C 65 Rogers, Dr. Lester B 66 Ross, Robert Ill Ross, Dr. Thurston H 72 Rowland, Dr. Donald W 58 Rugby 242 s Sangster, Bill 202 Scarab 375 Schaefer, Bill 222 Schaver, Gaius 12 Schlieve, Reed 132 Schindler, Ambrose 194 Scott, Frank 43 Searles, Dr. Herbert L 70 Sears, Dale 211 Senate, A.S.S.C 20 Sieling, Kenneth 104, 189 Sigma Aloha Epsilon 278 Sigma Alpha lota 396 Sigma Beta Chi 378 Sigma Chi 280 Sigma Delta Chi 384 406 PIPER CUB accepted for its • Superior Design • Modern Engineering • Sturdy Construction • Excellent Stability Distributed by Air Associates, Inc. Long Beach Airport and Are Proud to Extend PORTERFIELD proven through its • Maneuverability • Quick Take-off and Climb • Unexcelled Air Characteristics • Economy of Operation Distributed by Capt. Roy Farley Fresno Airport, Calif. Con jratulat to ton£ ; Gordon Thompson Jeffers Brendan Dixon Alonzo W. Noon j |j James Herbert Morovish Dudley R. Whitney Curt F. Van Mueller « tj Edwin Wallace Raabe Mary H. Lyman Iris Cummings V S Eileen Bickford Evans Earl E. Spencer Theodore H. Erb y 8 Robert Maurice Taggert Hugh Irving Russell Arthur P. Adamson i K Eugene O ' Neill Robert Alvert Stockmar Donald W. McNeil » K Jaye Franklin Moody William Grass John L. Gripman a K Muriel Lynette Lindstrom William Woodrow Wood Robert R. Sparks a K Gordon Kennedy Wright Lemoline Spencer Case Robert W. Hambleton SJ Ashley Stewart Orr Richard M. Caldwell Robert Allen Fenberg A a William Beverly Schalifield Clair M. Waterbury Vernon Gail Elliott jj a Van Vander Bie Samuel R. Fletcher Ward T. Miller 5j Si Malcolm S. Teller William Otis Burke Leroy Day Hoerner a a John Silverstein Donald Frederick Nicholson James Eugene Roberts « 8 Moulton Phillips Muriel M. Richards Edwin S. Roberts a a John N. Phelps Luther David Thomas Clay Tice, Jr. a a Robert P. Jett John Frederick Keitel 8 The first 50 Trojans to compi ete their training under C.A.A. training — 1 04.0 — program | " vvvvvwwvvwvvvwvvw vmv ivty-— ' IN CONJUNCTION WITH EAGER (ycltOOl Ok WESTERN at ROSECRANS GARDENA AIRPORT 407 A. S. ALOE medical, hospital and laboratory supplies 1819 Olive Street 932 South Hill Street 109 New Montgomery Street St. Louis, Missouri Los Angeles, California San Francisco, California Sigma Nu 276 Sigma Phi Delta 302 Sigma Phi Epsilon 292 Sillce, Harry 9 Singhoff, Arno 93 Skeele, Franklin II Skull and Dagger 354 Slatter, Jack M 203 Smith. Harry 33, 192 Smith, Katherine 37 Smith, Prof. Willard G 60 Snavely. Dick 131 Social Studies 63 Sohn, Ben 198 Sororities 316 Speech 75 Sports 1 82 Stoecker, Howard 198 Stonebraker, John 201 Student Council on Religion 364 Swarthout, Prof. Max von Lewen 74 Swimming 244 Taggart, John 93 Talcott, Jim 37 Tanquary, Dr. Grafton P 75 Tau Kappa Alpha 392 Taylor Crit 126 Taylor, Herman 37 Taylor, Dr. Robert John 71 Tennis Squad 234 Theta Xi 312 Thienes, Dr. Clinton H 64 Thomassin, John 201 Thurston, Emory [21 Tiegs, Dr. Ernest W 76 Track Squad 218 Troffey, Alex 120 Trojan Knights 355 Trojan Polo Club 399 Trojan Squires 357 u University College 76 Unger, Julie Ann 77 Upton, Howard 225 V Van de Steeg, Prof. Lucille 72 Vaughn, Ralph 211 Vilander, Everett 115 Vivian, Dr. Robert E 68 Vogeley, Charles 220 von KleinSmid, President Rufus B 6, 59 von Koerber, Dr. Hans N 59 w Wampus 1 30 Warren, Dr. Neil 62 Watkins, Rosemary 45 Water Polo 245 Watt, Dr. R. R. G 62 Wesson, Al 188 Weatherby, Dr. Leroy S 64 Weatherhead, Dr. Arthur C 69 Weed, Leroy 222 White, Mulvey 10 Winckler, Reavis 118 Wilson. Prof. David M 68 Winslow, Bob 195 Women ' s Activities 265 Women ' s Court 22 Woods, Don 144 Wright, Gordon 151 X Xi Psi Phi 376 y y.W.C.A 361 z Zamperini, Louis 220 Zeta Beta Tau 296 Zeta Phi Eta 373 Zeta Tau Alpha 332 Zimmerman, Suzanne 129 408 tfeifU . . . OF MUTUAL CONSTRUCTION IN THE BUILDING OF EACH VOLUME OF I CI c4ec . . . HAVE PLACED THIS PERFORMANCE IN THE CATEGORY OF INSTITUTIONAL CO-OPERATION WE FEEL HIGHLY HONORED TO HAVE HAD THE CONFIDENCE OF THE OFFICIALS, THE FACULTY, AND THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN THE PRODUCTION OF THEIR ANNUALS FOR SUCH A LONG PERIOD OF TIME CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-30 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES TELEPHONE R O S P E C T 3 4 7 409 rlfeA lStx DRY CLEANERS vJ HJL fcL 1 , " SINCE 1888 " Vab ' icaieb tc 1 1 EL j I If fl and Dvprs r,f Wranno Annrir.l. ■ik ,. dye .,„ jiwmm mam J) llr M ' .Y ] U VMZr 1 Vv C-arpets, Upholstered hurniture. w ▲ i r FN nR3 |f 5 P ' PArkway 3 13 1 PAPER The official cleaners and dyers for the University of Southern California, Bel-Air-Brentwood-West Los Angeles-Westwood Phone Zenith 1140 (No toll charge) 3602 CRENSHAW BLVD. PAPER — the marvelous medium of communication which makes com- merce possible; or, Courtesy of According to Webster: CENTRAL CIGAR " A substance made in thin sheets or leaves from rags, straw, bark, wood, or other fibrous material. TOBACCO CO. 627 E. 9th Street Los Angeles TRinity 0204 Square Brand Printing Papers EDUCATION IS PREPARATION FOR BETTER LIVING CARPENTER PAPER COMPANY 6809 Stanford Avenue Los Armeies At school you are learning how to live, not just how to earn a living. You are broadening your views to include all things but sharpening your abiliy to discriminate. And your choices will be the proof of how well you have learned! By this means of intelligent selection many of you will choose Adohr Milk for your families. STUDEBAKER PRICES START AT $856 FOR DELIVERY IN LOS ANGELES For thousands of discriminating South- ern California families, Adohr milk is a part of better living. ONLY CALIFORNIA TAXES EXTRA News cars — built in Los Angeles. Price with complete equipment includes dual sun visors, tail lights and windshield wipers — vertical bumper guards, front and rear — and 10,000 miles of lubrication. PAUL G. HOFFMAN CO. 1400 S. Figueroa VA. 2351 • A SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INSTITUTION iDOm. MILK FARMS 410 ) 1 ' interd . . . SPECIALIZING IN COMPLIMENTS EDUCATIONAL TEXTBOOKS OF BROCHURES MINTS -VARNISHES-LACQUERS - ENAMELS CATALOGS MAGAZINES PUBLICATIONS For 30 Years the Standard L aslon PRINTING COMPANY of Quality for Western Use DESIGNERS AND PRINTERS OF BETTER PUBLICATIONS •3- 540 SOUTH SAN PEDRO STREET VAndiUp 4257 V M1IUI IV t. ™ Sim % — LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA T. V. ALLEN - C. W. RITTER CO. MANUFACTURING COMPLIMENTS JEWELERS AND STATIONERS • Medals • Engraving • Pins and Rings • Printing JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY • Trophies • Lithographing SINCE 1894 • ENGRAVERS 2922 South Main Street Richmond 921 1 LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS courtesy of • 1 17 WINSTON STREET LOS ANGELES BORDENS ■ DAIRY PRODUCTS 41 Patronize the trojan " strip " 1. Phelps-Terkel, Men ' s Wear 2. Mary Ellen, Dresses Sportswear 3. Ripley ' s Restaurant 4. Mildred ' s Beauty Salon 5. The Camera Shop 6. The Wagon Wheel 7. University Cleaners 8. University Service Station 9. Allen ' s Barber Shop 10. The Stable 11. Hall Stumph, Suits Sportswear 12. University Beauty Shop 13. Barney ' s Barber Shop 14. University Photographers 412 LCTT6RMAN W6AT€RS are awarded by schools in very Western onference. % ? 0 9 C0H H.L.Whiting Company SEATTLE .WASHINGTON NOW SERVING THE SECOND GENERATION OF LETTERMEN 1 WESTERN BADGE BUTTON CO. OUR 28th YEAR Celluloid Buttons Ribbons Badges Trophy Cups Medals for Events of All Kinds 109 W. SEVENTH ST. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Michigan 9336 Years of service to TROJANS gives us a rare knowl- edge of their choice in clothes. 3450 University Avenue 5550 Wilshire Boulevard FRATERNITY JEWELRY Official Badges Keys, Charms Crested Gifts Local Badges Diamonds Trophies Dance Programs Party Favors Stationery Send for FREE CATALOGUE L. G. BALFOUR CO. 928-29 Richfield Bldg. 555 South Flower Street Los Angeles, California CRES WELLS Manager 9 out of 10 Fralernity Badges are Balfour Made j down puli towet HARCRAFT SAVES you y 3 OR MORE OF YOUR MONTHLY TOWEL BILLS BY ELIMINATING UNNECESSARY WASTE THE HARCRAFT PAPER TOWEL DISPENSER is the last word in sanitation and, because of " con- trolled delivery, " cuts down one-third or more of your monthly paper towel bill by eliminating un- necessary waste! HARCRAFT patented " controlled delivery " releases one towel at a time. With each extra towel the operation must be repeated. Thus the use of extra towels is checked and tests show an actual saving. HARCRAFT CO. Los Angeles 413 Through. Finished. The last panel to Jack. The last copy to Morley. To you people these are only words, sentimental murmurings perhaps of some work-fogged editor written in the last page of El Rodeo. Only a former El Rodeo editor can appreciate with what satisfaction these words are written. Deasy, Ternstrom, Brower, Hilton, Morley, Morehouse, and the rest alone can re-experience once again the thrill of writing the last copy for a COMPLETED El Rodeo. Those, of that long succession of editors who chance to read this, I hope pause to remember the evening when they too sat in this quiet office before some work-worn typewriter and tried, in one short page, to offer appreciation to friends and staff that helped complete their book. It is not my purpose here to laboriously recount and rename the staff, thanking them honestly or dishonestly for the work they did. These you know and can read about. But rather would I picture to you the five or six " unsung heroes " to whom you and the book are indebted for its completion. People whose job it was to publish the yearbook, yet who, through love of their real or adopted alma mater gave time, advice, and even money to see it done. To these, then we owe our thanks. The real power behind the throne was Johnny Morley of Bundy Quill and Press. Johnny, once editor himself and more recently supervisor of publications, was quick to see the shortcomings of a student staff and supplemented his technical help with understanding advice. He helped put the editorial plans into typographic reality. Working hand in glove with Johnny was Jack Conlan of Superior Engraving Co. Jack took the not too prompt ideas and photographs, and did an excellent job of reproducing them on the engraving blocks. The type of a person who would give the shirt off his back to a friend, Jack has done a lot for the University. The photography of the Rodeo owes its value to Clarence Block of Fullerton. Taking more interest in the College Life activities, than the usual professional photogra- pher, Larry was able to catch the more subtle elements of collegiate atmosphere and transpose these onto the photographic plate with a simple realistic excellence. The ideas for the division pages were his, and the book owes much of its candid satire to his imagination. Joe Mingo, University photographer, saw to it that the book had action shots a-plenty. With his competent staff, Margaret, Clara, Ray and the rest, Mingo turned out the bulk of panel and sports pictures and filled in by taking professors and the women personalities. Big affable Ken Stonier, Publications manager, finally took over and whipped the advertising section into shape and thanks to his ever ready " No " the book is more restrained than if left to the radical concoctions of student imagination. Lastly considered but indeed first in time and energy spent in the El Rodeo office, was Everett (Oh, Brother) Vilander. Next to Morley, Ev was the boy who put out the yearbook. He spent long nights and nearly all his free time mounting senior and organization panels. These then are my sentiments, gross understatements that they are. Countless workers overlooked, yet I can ' t leave it at this. Virginia Dunn, Jean Meredith, Winnie Clare, B. J. Curtiss, Crit Taylor, Billy Marks, Jack Hutton, Mildred Eberhard, and the rest, with no attempt at a true hierarchy, I thank you and everyone that helped to create the 1940 El Rodeo. Jimmy Roberts Joe Mingo Everett Vilander CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-30 So. Flower St. John Morley SUPERIOR ENGRAVING CO. 1606 No. Cahuenga Ave. John J. Conlan CLARENCE BLOCK, PHOTOGRAPHER 202 No. Highland Ave., Fullerton Clarence Block IN MEMDRIAM Fred Monosmith Professor Lewis D. Roberts Professor Charles D. Rockwell Dean Laird J. Stabler Charles Terpany 416

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, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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