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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 440

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1941 volume:

■m?|»- :m i r«Sf ' l £ffi i i itiftii ' : B ' JiifcL ;; V__ 2; - ,.e_ |J Z ' -U2U ' ---. _u .. Kv __ THIS HOOK IS TH13 PROrKKTY OF NAME ADDRESS CITX Introduction This is the yearbook of a great institution. This is not a great yearbook. If it were it would be a failure. The purpose of an annual is not to glorify itself or its staff, not to stand as a lasting tribute to the artist ' s eye or the copywriter ' s pen, not to be a monument to the skill of a printer. Rather it is to set on pages and bind within a cover the life of college. For college is life. It is a life worth remembering, a life worth keeping. To lock the hours and days in thz mind to be taken out and examined at will is a difficult task. To do this job with the aid of mechanics Is the aim of the annual. Record the facts imper- sonally? Impossible. College is a great kaliedoscope of emotions, moving, whirling. Unless they, too, are recorded what is left? Only a thin and brittle shell. But to snare and print these emotions Is a task of proportion. True, there will be errors, blank spaces, gaps that should have been filled. But the foibles of fate and fortune sorely trouble the human mind and imperfection is the rule rather than the exception. The mold has been set; the proof of success or failure Is at hand. Memories are fragile and delicate things. If they can be found or stirred in the pages to follow, the efforts of the staff will not have been for naught. They will have found their reward, accomplished their task. Table of Contents UNIVERSITV ADMINISTRATION CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUSCOLLEGES A C T I V I T I E S PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS SPORTS STUDENT ADMINISTRATION O R G A N I Z A T I O N S C L A SS E SMISCELLANY HENRY WILLIAM BRUCE, COMPTROLLER AND VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, IS SYMBOLIC OF TRADITION AND ACHIEVEMENT. HIS KEEN INSIGHT INTO THE NEEDS OF THE INSTITUTION AND HIS ABILITY TO RETAIN THOSE NEEDS, HAVE MARKED HIM AS A SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS EXECUTIVE. RARE IS HIS ACUMEN IN COMBIN- ING EDUCATIONAL PRESTIGE WITH SHREWD EXECUTIVE JUDGMENT. DURING HIS ADMINIS- TRATION THE UNIVERSITY HAS CLEARED ITSELF ENTIRELY OF INDEBTEDNESS. HIS ABILITY WAS RECOGNIZED IN 1918 AS A STUDENT WHEN HE WAS MADE GRADUATE MANAGER. BEGINNING IN 1922 AND THROUGH 1930 HE SERVED AS PURCHASING AGENT AND ASSISTANT COMPTROLLER, WHEN HE WAS GIVEN FULL RESPONSIBILITY AS COMP- TROLLER. SINCE 1936 HE HAS ALSO SERVED AS VICE-PRESIDENT OF S.C. HE HOLDS THE DE- GREE OF A.B. IN ECONOMICS AND A J.D. DEGREE, BOTH OF WHICH WERE EARNED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. HIS JUDGMENT WAS REWARDED BY AN APPOINT- MENT TO THE BOARD OF PARK COMMISSIONERS BY THE MAYOR IN 1932, A POSITION HE STILL HOLDS. MEMBER OF KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY; ALPHA KAPPA PSI, NATIONAL COMMERCE FRA- TERNITY; AND SKULL AND DAGGER, HONORARY ORGANIZATION, HE IS AN ARDENT FOOT- BALL ENTHUSIAST. BETWEEN TRIPS ACCOMPANYING THE TEAM ON ITS EASTERN TOURS HE FINDS RELAXATION IN HIS NEW BALBOA BEACH HOME. FOR HIS UNSWERVING LOYALTY TO THE TROJAN CAUSE, FOR KEEN JUDGMENT IN EXECUTING THE FINANCIAL PROGRAM OF HIS ALMA MATER, AND FOR SINCERE FRIENDSHIP AMONG HIS FELLOW ASSOCIATES .... DO WE OFFER THIS SMALL MEASURE OF APPRECIA- TION IN DEDICATING THIS VOLUME TO HENRY WILLIAM BRUCE. ' i ' I J N I V E K SI T Y ■ ' r e n , i ' : i ' -life mm M ' " m , 1 .. ' " If i jfei . ' mi , i 1 iisi»4,, . ■ i !«■ 7 At 7:30 in the morning, thousands of workers sigh wearily and arise from their beds facing a new day, new labor. Among this vast and world-wide throng is Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, President of the University. Like his fellows, he too, has a job, but unlike theirs, his does not automatically end nine hours later. hHis day is measured by appoint- ments, not minutes. At 9:00 A.M. he begins a tour of the campus during which he inspects all buildings and improve- Santa Monica residence for wccl -ends only. Mrs. and Mr. off for Mexico City. Favorite painting hangs in offi president returns and begins interviewing committees. This continues until 12 M., when he with Captain Allan hiancock, or perhaps another committee, hlis afternoons are filled with es or visiting educators. Somehow he sandwiches in the incredible task of reading and I requisitions. At 5:00 P.M. when most workers ate putting on their hats and coats to go Routine business with faculty home, the President is putting on his tuxedo and tie preparatory to making a speech at some banquet or dinner. After the evening engagement ends. Dr. von KleinSmid goes home to Chester Place and reads until 1:00 or 2:00 A.M. Only on the week-end does he get a rest. Then he retires to Santa Monica and his one-acre estate. Even though the Nucleus of the University — president ' s office. He meets a foreign diplonnat. Discusses a committee with the chairma yearly speech at commencement. Relaxing ai the game with watchful rooters. Presides at formal assemblies. 5:00 o ' clock and back to the office President is a very unusual man he cannot escape Monday, and 7:30 A.M. of that day finds him sighing wearily and rising like his thousands of fellows. PRESIDE XT RIFUS B. VOX KLEIXSMID ■R ; ' i n i f " , ( ' y -iKTyB; ' ■ ' ■ ' r ' yi-m i » ' - m- 7t| At 7:30 In the morning, thousands of workers sigh wearily and arise from their beds facing a new day, new labor. Among this vast and world-wide throng is Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, President of the Universi ty. Like his fellows, he too, has a job, but unlike theirs, his does not automatically end nine hours later. hHis day is measured by appoint- ments, not minutes. At 9:00 A.M. he begins a tour of the campus during which he inspects all buildings and improve- Santa Monica residence for week-ends only. Mrs. and Mr. off for Mexico City. Favorite painting hangs in office. ments. One hour later the president returns and begins interviewing committees. This continues until 12 M., when he has a light lunch in his suite with Captain Allan hHancock, or perhaps another committee, hlis afternoons are filled with the visits of foreign notables or visiting educators. Somehow he sandwiches in the incredible task of reading and signing — or not signing — all requisitions. At 5:00 P.M. when most workers are putting on their hats and coats to go Routine business with faculty. Nucleus of the University — president ' s office. He meets a foreign diplomat. Discusses a committee with the charrma home, the President is putting on his tuxedo and tie preparatory to making a speech at some banquet or dinner. After the evening engagement ends. Dr. von KleinSmid goes home to Chester Place and reads until 1:00 or 2:00 A.M. Only on the week-end does he get a rest. Then he retires to Santa Monica and his one-acre estate. Even though the Relaxing at the game with watchful rooters. Presides at formal assemblies. 5:00 rid back to the office President is a very unusual man he cannot escape Monday, and 7:30 A.M. of that day finds him sighing wearily and rising like his thousands of fellows. PRESIDE x T RIFITS B. VOX KLEI.XSMID UNIVERSITY EXECUTIVES HENRy BRUCE, Comptroller, has charge of all the financial Interests. THERON CLARK, Registrar, the guiding hand behind registration. FRANCIS BACON, amiable Dean. MARy SINCLAIR CRAWFORD, Dean of Women, supervises fhe activities of sororities and non-affiliates alike. HUGH WILLETT, Director of Admissions, also faculty member on the Pacific Coast Conference. ALBERT RAUBEN- HEIMER, Dean of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and born in South Africa. HARRY SILKE, Director of Special Founda- tions, has in his hands the responsibility of handlins all sifts presented to the University. LAWRENCE PRITCHARD interests high school students in Southern California besides managing the annual hHigh School Day. 5 " •« TS " » ■ Hush C. Willctt, Director of Admissions Albert S. Raubenheimer, Director of Curriculum Harry Silke, Director of Spectal Foundations Lawrence D. Pritchard, Director of Public Relations ■ K - ' 1 « w M M.t u A " y ir-xi KS - m UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS DEAN FISK, jovial purchasing agent, Is head buyer for the University. JOHN HAILE, Director of Bureau of Employment. MVRON GUILL, accordionist, coordinates accounting. Dean L. Fisk, Purchasing Agent John Haile, Director of Employment Myron Guill, Assistant Comptroller Arthur Alworth, Manager University Press OLIVER CHATBURN, Assistant to the Comptroller, oversees deferred tuition, loans, property. CLEE FOSTER, genial boss of the O and M, known to his aides and workers as " Pop " . ARTHUR ALWORTH, manager of the university print shop, located in the basement of the Union. FRANKLIN SKEELE, head of the Southern California News Bureau, dispenses publicity of students to metropolitan and suburban periodicals alike. DAN McNAMARA, in charge of the book store, which is to be found on the main floor of the Union. Oliver Chdtburn, Assistant to the Comptroller Clee Foster, Director of Operation and Maintenance Franklin B. Skcelc. Director News Bureau Daniel McNamara. Mana3er Bookstore Keeping in constant touch with fifty thousand men and women is not child ' s play. Yet Lewis Gough does it every day as part of his job as Direc- tor of the General Alunnni Associa- tion. Since the year 1931 alumnus Gough has wielded the executive baton for grads, has seen Trojan Clubs spring up the world around. The fruits of his labor were evident during homecoming when thirty thousand alumni returned to the campus. A handsome man with a quiet, unassum- ing manner, he has an office on the fourth floor of the Union, an office that few undergraduates know exist, and fewer ever see. Until commence- ment he is, at most, a name. But as each man and woman receives his diploma and bids his alma mater fare- well, Lewis Gough bids him hello, and welcome to the alumni association of all loyal Trojans. Lewis K. Gough, Executive Director U M N I The end of the collegiate trail is found in the coliseum. There, in cap and gown, a long march is made down the steep | steps to the field. Speeches, dedications, and finally the big moment when a distinguished man with silver hair thrusts a rolled parchment into one sweaty palm of the graduate, pumps the other. It is all over. Left behind are classes, cords, chapel hours, ahead the great, gray fog of uncertainty and life. These are now alumni. For four years the possibility of graduation was a far away, nebulous rendezvous. Suddenly it bursts into view, and as suddenly disappears, leaving behind the same person changed in only one respect; he is no longer a student. He now belongs to a fraternity of fifty thousand members, known as The General Alumni Association of the University of Southern California. He now knows his school through the Alumni Review, Football Weekly. He attends conferences, goes to banquets, contributes to the Loyoity Fund. He sees his money go for campus improvements, new Trojan Clubs and professional alumni programs. Twice a year he returns to the campus for homecoming, cheers, attends spirited dinners, wishes he could do it over. 1 ARCHITECTURE, FINE ARTS Preferring to confine their activities to the halls and bywa ys of their elaborate year-old home, members of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts student body are known as the " hermits " of the campus. Through the exhibit program of the Elizabeth hHolmes Fisher Gallery of Fine Arts, art enthusiasts were this year afforded an opportunity to see the finest in student and professional work. Recognition was awarded by the art world to the accomplishments of individual students, and the alumni of the college contributed to an extensive showing of original work. The College of Architecture continues its aim to prepare students for actual practice under present-day conditions. Dean Arthur C. Wcathcrhcad Glen Lukens ■rwr. November 14, 1939, saw the completion of the largest . ' • - V. building on campus. Really a combination of two, the May Omerod hiarris Hall of Architecture, and the Mrs. Walter hlarrison Fisher Art Gallery, the addition was one more step in making S.C. the finest college in the west. Fine arts students occupying the frame studios on Thirty-fifth street, 4 ' M joyously quitted the old structure and moved en masse, taking their famous sign with them. Special lighting and a sun deck give embryonic artists more than enough sun and shadows to become Da Vincis. COMMERCE Several hundred neophytes are sent into the world of business each year from the halls of Old College and the classrooms of the College of Commerce. The school has the distinction of being one of the best organized divisions of the university and boasts an active student body. Frequent assemblies are held in Touchstone Theater under the encourage- ment of the Commerce Rally Committee, and contacts are maintained with Los Angeles business men through a program of social events and professional discussions. Second largest school in the University, the College of Commerce trains students in secretarial work, banking, and aviation administration. Dean Reid L. McClung Dean Campbell - i . Dean Lester B. Rogers Ernest Tiegs EDUCATION Readin ' , writin ' , and ' rithmetic will be tausht to the tune of modern methods by graduates of the School of Education. A complete program of educational theory, practical experience, and advanced research is offered by the school in preparing students for professional teaching and administrative positions in connection with the school systems. Upper division students are afforded an opportunity to do " practice teaching " in the Los Angeles City Schools. The curriculum is being constantly reorga- nized to meet present-day needs, and many valuable contributions have been made to the field of education through research projects by members of the faculty. Frederick Weersing Notwithstandins its massiveness and impressive style, the Science building is nonetheless the source of some of the foulest odors ever to plague students and faculty. Progress, however, must not be impeded, and so as smells continue, so, too, does learning. The science building itself, is a labyrinth of lecture rooms, halls, laboratories. On the south end is the Pharmacy department ' s stronghold, on the north end physics and natural sciences, and on the top floor, cages of mice, dogs, cats, goats, rabbits, and the sought- after " meat room. " « Dder ■:r 1! :m Jpp? ' :013a- have rr.bei! ENGINEERING When the College of Engineering moved its offices and paraphernalia to new quarters, it moved the future of modern laboratory and classroom work at S.C. to an enviable position among national engineering institu- tions. In the fields of electrical, chemical, civil, mechanical and petroleum engineering, students and faculty members are increasing the scope of intensive study. Engineering enthusiasts broke a social precedent this year by inaugurating a program of highly successful informal dance " mixers " in the Student Lounge. Exceptional students in engineering are awarded membership in Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu, honorary scholastic fraternities. Dr. Robert E. Vivian served as Acting Dean during the past year. Franklin Rose Philip Bicglcr Acting Dean Robert E. Vivian David Wilson rJ imi y ' mb.v. - JIS . mil II I imMm Dean Emery E. Olson Philip Libby GOVERNMENT Names of students working under the banner of the School of Govern- ment may well be the names that will find their way onto election ballots in future campaigns, for it is the task of training men and women for careers in public life that this department has taken upon itself. Regular courses are offered on the campus, and an extensive program of study is offered in the late afternoon and evening classes of University College. The past year has found the School of Government rapidly increasing its scope and gaining an enviable reputation among its national colleagues. Newest course to be given in regular sessions began in February — training in police investigation under the direction of federal officers. John McDiarmid John Pfiffner Majestic ivy covered walls, sturdy oak paneling, solid unyielding steps, restful blending colors, comfortable easy chairs, and modern facilities, all spell Old College to the informed student. By far the most impressive and best loved building on campu s, professors clamor to get classes there. Especially in the winter when huge furnaces send toasty zephyrs to every nook and cranny, and the specially con- structed roof keeps wet old rain out, then do we all kneel in a silent prayer of thanks for our Old College. iqits GRADUATE Training of advanced students for a life of scholastic pursuits and individual research is the task undertaken by the Graduate School. Relieved of the undergraduate trials of set schedules and weekly exer- cises, the graduate student is free to work under his own direction. The increase of scholastic development and independence is the aim of such a specialized program. Increased recognition is being offered both studer ts and faculty members in the field of individual research. Upper division of the Graduate School is the Graduate School of Research, organizeo in 1933 to stimulate original investigation and creative scholarship. Truly a training ground for astute scholars is this division of the University. Milton MctfcsscI John Kessel Dean Rockwell D. Hunt Lawrence Riddle INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Out of the tangle of international intrigue and conflict, the School of International Relations has this year had a complex job in training its students in foreign affairs. Under the direction of outstanding personalities in the field of interna+ional relations, the school points toward a program designed to foster an understanding of current international problems. Many of the major students are preparing for careers in government and diplomatic work. Round-table discussions and social meetings are spon- sored by extra-curricular organizations within the school. Among the prominent world affairs interpreters on the faculty are Dr. Claude A. Buss and Prof. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides. Chancellor R. B. von KleinSmid Henry NIese •J " ' ' -i H ' % li H - f- r H 1 H m Theodore Chen Adamantios Polyzoides I The hub of student activity centers, undoubtedly, in t he Student Union, hlere on the first floor is the far-famed eatery, where unexcelled cuisine and bracing beverages make it a mecca for all gourmands. Too, on this floor is the book store, where one may inexpensively purchase books and supplies, saving as much as three per cent on erasers. Offices of student body president and aides comprise the second floor, and on the third one finds the lounge, where soft cushions and tinkling pianos beckon invitingly to lovers and Phi Beta Kappa ' s alike. JOURNALISM News hawks, typewriter pounders, and scoop-seekers are harbored on the fourth floor of the Student Union, headquarters of the School of Journalism. Recognized as one of the national leaders in this type of professional training, the school couples study in theory with practical journalistic experience. Members of the student body write and edit the Daily Trojan, honored again this year with All-American standing among college newspapers by the National Collegiate Press Association. Upper division students are given an opportunity to publish an actual newspaper through the program of field trips which climax the Spring semester. Roy L. French controls the destiny of the School of Journalism. Ernest Foster Marc Soodnow Director Roy L. French Ivan Benson Director R. R. G. Watt Val Lehnberg JUNIOR COLLEGE Students with minor deficiencies in high school work or with deficiencies in college are taken under the wing of the University Junior College and into the counsel of its director, Dr. R. R. G. Watt. They are there given a:i opportunity to establish themselves as regular university students through courses offered by instructors in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. The work of this division of the University has received recognition through- out the country. Constant contact with the individual student Is main- tained by the Junior College office, and he is encouraged to bring his work up to the standard required by the regular curricula. Several hundred students are thus admitted to regular standing each year. Francis Christensen Lee Travis The Administration building is by right the nucleus of the University, hiere is located the office of the president, the Mr. and Mrs. James hlarvey Adams reception room, the comptroller ' s office, the registrar ' s office, Bovard audito- rium, and classrooms for Principles of Learning. On the tower of the building, closed to the public in order to keep down suicides, stand eight statues, identities unknown, who keep watch over the campus night and day. At the south- east corner is the statue of the Trojan, scene of many a rendezvous. Kit atio LETTERS, ARTS, SCIENCES From Anthropology to Zoology, the curriculum of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences administers to the general cultural educational needs of the university student. Dr. Albert Sydney Raubenheimer, director of the educational program of the University, is dean of the College. The liberal arts school numbers the largest student body of any campus college. Its aim is " To develop the social and cultural competence of the student, as well as his personal and intellectual integrity. " Past semesters have seen a reorganization of the L.A.S. curriculum and an increasing scope of student instruction under the leadership of outstanding professors in every branch of study. Dean Albert S. Raubenheimer Eleaier Lecky LIBRARY SCIENCE From its secluded home on the third floor of Doheny Memorial Library, the School of Library Science directs the studies of scholars who intend to make a career of librarianship. Mary Duncan Carter, besides acting as director of the school, sponsors a weekly book and film review broadcast, assisted by students in the School of Library Science. The one-year cur- riculum prepares majors for work as assistant librarians in large libraries or as librarians in smaller posts. The school is the only one of its type in southern California, and it is accredited by the Board of Education for Librarianship of the American Library Association. The curriculum is being rapidly enlarged and the student body has shown great increase. Director Mary D. Carter r Frank Baxter Louise Rocwekamp Hazel Dean Late in the summer of I 932 the final inspection was co m- mmgrmm pleted, and the great bronze doors of Doheny Memorial Library swung noiselessly back, opening the million dollar structure to the world. Radically different in architecture, surrounded by a park, and inside a complicated maze of stacks, stairs, elevators, telephones, and rooms, the library might properly be called perfect. Facilities for five hundred thousand books make it one of the outstanding college libraries of the nation. The main reading room is so quiet one can hear the hairpins drop. raiy, rend !;ai. cast CU! ' 2S0 ' )i i ' MERCHANDISING Apprenticeship in the field of practical business is required of students majoring in the School of Merchandising. Constant alternation of the staff of visiting instructors insures the incorporation of the most modern business methods into the curriculum which includes study in advertising, marketing, and retailing. Faculty members are experts in various phases of business administration, and the merch andising major learns the field through a widely diversified selection of courses — from the most complicated mar- keting principles to the forecast of latest fashions for milady. Practical experience and theory are given equal rating in the school ' s program. Dr. Thurston Ross heads this division of the University. Lucille Van de Sieeg Director Thurston H. Ross William Billig School of Music archives trace the department ' s ancestry back to the earliest history of the University. Through the constant addition of new courses, the school offers proficient framing in all branches of musical knowledge and individual ability. Lecture classes in music appreciation were inaugurated this year, and the series of discussions was climaxed by the appearance of the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, under the baton of John Barbirolli, in a special concert in Bovard Auditorium. The A Cappella Choir, Madrigal Singers, and the Mixed Chorus form the choral organzation of the University, with the 180 piece Trojan band continuing to rate high honors in its field. fk h h hi Director Max Swarthout Julia Howell Pauline Alderman Lucien Cailliet 1 The latest and best addition to the University is the Captain Allan hHancock Foundation for Scientific Research. With every modern convenience and invention, the Founda- tion will undoubtedly do more to raise the national prestise of the University of Southern California in the field of science than any other element. It combines the latest architectural improvements with collegiate styling, and improves the appearance of the campus many times over. On the outside of the auditorium, and around the building, are cement casts of biological specimens. ifion ' tlie , m 1 k PHARMACY Outstanding contributions to the field of pharmaceutical research are claimed by faculty members of the School of Pharmacy. On the instruc- tional staff are noted educalors and practitioners in that field. Students in the school are trained for professional positions, commercial work, and laboratory research through the diversified curriculum. The classrooms, laboratories, and offices of the School of Pharmacy are found in Science hHall. There Professor Alvah hiall conducts his favorite study in the field of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy; there Professor Willard Smith does his noted research on new methods of sterilization. There Is a con- stant demand for graduates of this department. Kalhertne Kirchner Margaret Airston RCL - n ■ 1 m % ' fp B1 • ■ 3 ' % Ef9-- v- ' J5L: v. ' , Dean Alvah G. Hall Willard Smith ' % at. i •MX i. ;ijr li Director Ralph T. Flewelling Wilbur Long PHILOSOPHY Performing its scholastic duties within the walls of one of America ' s most beautiful college buildings, the School of Philosophy continues to enlarge the scope and influence of its diversified curriculum. Outstanding among t he activities of the school are the traditional Tuesday afternoon Philosophy Forums which this year featured discussions by noted scholars from this nation and abroad. An extensive library is maintained by the school, and contained upon its shelves are many rare treasures in docu- ments and manuscripts of great historical value. The School of Philosophy is under the direction of Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, and among its visiting professors are some of the world ' s most honored philosophers. Herbert Searlcs Paul HelscI Mudd Hall, the most beautiful building on the campus, is located at the southern end of University Avenue. Home of the philosophy department, it gives the appearance of being larger than it really is. Three lecture rooms, offices, and the quietest library on campus are its components. Finished in brick, with red tile roof, Mudd Hall harmonizes perfectly with the rest of the campus. From the tower, a huge clock booms the time. The clock, incidentally, enjoys the rare distinction of being visible for miles in every direction. C L I f N ' eiici m 1 km: iciiolo by Tdot ' C " 3 From the training of undergraduates who are candidates for the ministry to the direction of research among advanced graduate students, the University of Southern California Graduate School of Religion maintains an extensive curriculum for the specialized study of religious subjects. To the Graduate School of Religion come scholars from all parts of the country, and the newly organized division has established wide prestige. Both professional and cultural phases of the subject are thoroughly covered by the diversified program of the school. Lecturers of many different faiths are numbered among the distinguished instructional personnel of this branch of the University. Claude Douslas Carl Knopf Dean Robert J. Taylor David Eitzen ' ■ - ' n . T :.: Dean Arlicn Johnson Earic Young SOCIAL WORK The Graduate School of Social Work is a professional school offering a two year course of graduate study leading to the Master of Social Work degree. Created in 1920, expanded and separated from sociology in 1937, it is controlled by the President and the Board of Trustees. An Advisory Committee on Professional Education, representing various professional groups and fields of social work in Los Angeles, and an alumni council aid the faculty of the school with advice upon problems of policy and cur- riculum. A Graduate certificate is issued to those students who complete the first year of study; and the Master of Social Work degree to those who complete the two year curriculum requirements. George Mangold Ruby Inlow Spring of 1929 saw flames guf the shambles that passed for the S.C. gymnasium. Hardly were the ashes cold when energetic workmen fell to and began construction of the present structure. When they had finished, a gym truly representative of the university stood unveiled. Two basket- ball courts, two swimming pools, thousands of locker rooms, showers and facilities were open to eager students. In the lower recesses are handball courts, training quarters, boxing rooms, and more facilities. A freshman once got lost here and wandered ten days before found. K ' eri(i; vlson cil ai( im uptek fllOit H Still working toward the realization of a dream for a Little Theater on the campus, the faculty and student body of the School of Speech contribute much to the cultural program of the Universit y through an extensive program of production and professional training. Active as an organization within the school is the Play Productions department which was responsible this year for such outstanding presentations as " Icebound " and " The Whole Town ' s Talking. " The annual Apolliad, a program of original student work, is sponsored by the school. In addition to professional training, the School of Speech directs instruction in voice, diction, and poise improvement. R. S. Griffin Pearle Aikin-Smith Director Ray K. Immel Trevor Hawkins Dean of the University College is Ernest W. Tiegs, for I 3 years head of the after-dark school. Not content with being merely a dean, he has written several books, is co- author on a recent test series. Also a profes- sor in an education course, he received his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota. Every other year he packs up his family, journeys to some far-off college to teach and relax. Dean Ernest W. Tiegs Miss Elizabeth Hill, Secretary UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Dr. Mclvin Vincent Mrs. Tema Clare Informality, fostered by Democracy and the late hour, is the keynote of University College. After classrooms empty at 9:20 p. m. students adjourn to the basement or hurry home, depending on what time work calls the next morning. Omega Alpha Delta, Kappa Alpha Chi, service sorority and frater- nity, open the doors of their respective lounges, talk, discuss, plan. Ever-present president of University College invariably calls, checks up. Recreation room with pool, ping pong tables is thronged, meeting hall with piano is crowded, punch bowl is usually filled and emptied. Elections in University College differ from those of day school; the officers are elected by class representatives. Mike Manley, president; Pearl Cooper and Charles Elwell, vice-presidents, wielded administrative authority for the school year 1940- 1941. Under their direction a score of social func- tions were arranged and presented. No stay-at- homes, the University College students hold frequent dances, formal and otherwise, which are attended by such large and enthusiastic crowds to make any regular college president green with envy. Other diversions indulged in were assemblies and skating parties where night schoolers proved their ability to skim gracefully across the rink. Jane Docman Mario de Montesquieu Mike Manley, Student Body President Stella McAnulty, 2nd Vice-President Pearl Cooper, 1st Vice-President A mass of intricate organizations, the University College beckons to those who must spend the day in breadwin- ning, yet wish to learn. All is not study, however, for the nocturnal students. Dances are held periodically, teas and get-togethers likewise. Pool fans now find a table convenient. The Student Council Kappa Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta 38 At 7:00 p.m. every week night, into the halls and rooms of the University of Southern California pours a throng of students. Unlike their contempor- aries who attend by daylight, these are working men and women who think enough of an education to give up night after night in its pursuit. What they study while the rest of the city is relaxing is regular college cur- riculum taught by regular college professors. At 9:00 p.m. the class doors open and the students hurry out and head home +o study for the next night. Trojan Owl Staff International Club Trojan Templars 39 V U O F IC S S I () N A li Dean Willia-n G. Hale L A W The Law School, first under the name of the Los Angeles Law Student ' s Association, and later as the Los Angeles College of Law, has been in existence since I 879. Affiliation with the University was effected in 1904, and since 1908 has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools. A great deal of the success and reputation of the school can be credited to its faculty and to its dean, William G. hiale. All are men of recognized competency and unerringly lead the embryonic barristers over the rocky terrain of legal knowledge. Dean of the School of Law is William Green hHale. A graduate of the hiarvard legal school, he had ex- tensive experience in education be- fore taking up the duties as dean of the Trojan barristers. Two other dean- ships, at Oregon and St. Louis, stand as good reasons why William hHale is listed in Who ' s Who. K IliF k W3I Exceedingly fortunate is the Law School in having a connpetent, well-balanced faculty and an excellent library. Since it is primarily upon the strength of these factors that the progress of a school depends, the future augurs well. Such legal experts and able pedagogues as William Burby, Robert Kingsley, Sheldon Elliott, Paul Jones, Orville Cockerill, Stanley Howell, Charles E. Carpenter, and Joseph M. Cormack are in large part responsible for the school ' s standing high among the leaders In the " class A " legal institutions in the nation. The gamut of courses to which the prospective barrister is subjected during the three-year period of study includes evidence, property, torts and constitutional law, contracts and equity, securities and negotiable instruments, com- mo n law actions, criminal law, domestic relations, damages, ethics, and wills. Professor Robert Kingsley Professor Sheldon Elliott _ L t m: " - HI S. | A " ' - M ...vv K mM ' TnH A tt V. 4 V ■ b uj .:si: ' ' iik m . ;ill j Dubbed by some as " the most infamous front steps in Christendom, " the entrance to the S.C. Law School is by far its most notable feature. There, between classes, hungry student lawyers gather, ogle, whistle, comment. Other diver- sion is to lag pennies in the basement. Not at all the dry pedants opinion would have them be, the barristers continually plague secretaries by adding questionable words and phrases to bulletin board notices. Occasionally a master-scheme is concocted, i.e.. Max Deutz Day. The rotund clerk of the junior court who was alleged to have scores of deals cooking, was feted in the lobby with tea and cakes as a reward for continual reports bearing the citation " see Max Deutz. " A clanish lot, the lawyers pack their lunches, sit on the grass at Exposition park, munch, discuss cases, life; frequently travel to the Union en masse, monopolize a score of tables. Two shapely senior women harass men students by entering library at rush hour, seat themselves conspicuously, pretend to study. Men find it hard to concenrrate but have never complained. Bill Walk. Junior Class President Warren McCarthy, Senior Class President Lloyd Saunders, Law Handbook Editor Betty Jo Morrison, Student Body Vicc- ' fesidcnt Bill L. Ritzi Joseph S. Rogers Loyd Saunders Caryl G. Sheldon Oscar A. Tannenbaum MiC Julius Teitelbaum Robert VanBuskirk Robert E. Williams Rudolf Winkler I Bartlett Breed Ed H. Campbell Hurant T. Cartozian James A. Clayton James L. DeSouza Sordon Greening Frederick L. Hall Hal N. Halter Homer H. Hamner Harold C. Holland Dr. Paul S. McKibben, Dean of the School of Medicine since 1931, has been associated with the Trojan school since 1929, when he was head of the department and professor of anatomy. Prior to his association with S.C., he served as Dean, University of Western Ontario Medical School for almost a decade. Other department heads in the School of Medicine include Dr. John F. Kessel, bacteriology; Dr. hHarry J. Deuel, biochemistry; Ernest M. hiall, M. D., pathology; Clinton hH. Thienes, M.D., pharmacology; Douglas R. Drury, M.D., physiology. In the clinical division, Bernard J. Hanley, M.D., and hienry N. Shaw, M.D., head the obstetrics and gyne- cology department. Joseph Brenne- mann, M.D., pediatrics; Burrell O. Raulston, M.D., medicine; and Clar- ence J. Berne, M.D., surgery, com- plete the list. The first purpose of the School of Medicine is the proper education of medical students. The excellent facilities of the Los Angeles County hHospital are used for clinical observation and instruction for the upper division students. The wealth and variety of clinical material available make it pre-eminently advantageous for students. About 50,000 bed patients are cared for annually by this institution, whose outpatient department receives approximately 588,500 visits each year. The School of Medicine has for some time been cooperating actively in the handling and care of these patients. In spite of the heavy schedule of work, the embryonic physicians find time for outside activities, with frequent fra- ternity affairs, tennis and badminton tournaments, and the annual medical school dance, big event of the Christmas season. Dean Paul S. McKibben Dr. Harry J. Deuel Dr. John F. Kessel One of the most noteworthy professional schools in the entire University family is the S.C. School of Medicine. With a faculty numbering 354 of the leading specialists in the Los Angeles Metropolitan area, the school lays claim to an unusual academic record; that of never having had a graduate fail to pass the California State Medical Board examinations upon first trial. In the preclinical training division located on the Trojan campus, subjects of anatomy, bacteriology, biochemistry, pathology, pharmacology, and physiology are taught. The final two years of the course find the young medicos at the Los Angeles County hHospital, the City Maternity Service, and the Children ' s hlospital, where facilities are second to none In the country for the pursuit of their studies. Pediatrics, medicine and surgery, with obstetrics and gynecology, are the major fields pursued during this period. I Upon completion of the four-year course, the young doctors must serve a minimum of one year as internes in an j accredited hospital before the degree, M.D., is conferred upon them. Deane Adams, Emory Moore and Stanley Scoflcld study X-Ray plates. John Wilson, Jr. and Jay Crane pause between classei. Venustiano P. Sisniega William C. Roland y.Ml ' The College of Dentistry, of which we are justi- fiably proud, enjoys the distinction of being one of the outstanding dental educational centers of the nation, thanks to the untiring efforts of its Dean, Dr. Lewis E. Ford, who has guided the Institution ' s destiny for the past thirty-five years. hHe has steadily devoted himself to the advancement of dental edu- cation in its scientific and technical aspects. It is thus that he has served ihe University, the College of Dentistry, and the community in a manner calling for expressions of high commendation. To him and to the members of the faculty we are deeply in- debted, for they are the ones who have been tireless in dispensing to us of their advice and knowledge, in order to prepare us for the efficient and faithful discharge of the responsibilities of a profession which devotes itself to public health and welfare. In acknowledgement of these facts, the graduating class of I 94 1 , extends its expressions of admiration, respect, and gratitude to Dean Ford and to the members of the faculty. Di. Lewis E F....-i Dr Dr. J. F. Mauer Dr. Donald Smith Dr. E. M. Jones Dr. Julio Endelman J . J 1 Dr. J. F. Mauer For his sincerity and his untirins efforts to stir ulate research in the prosthetic field, for his interest in student accom- plishments and educational prosress, for his sood fellowship, we dedicate to him this section of the El Rodeo as an expression of gratitude and of high regard. Associated with the college since 1922, he is Professor of Dental Prostnesls. I Fred Glade, President Carl Davis, Vice-President Bill Bendel, Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT BODY OFFICERS The student body of the College of Dentistry consists of two groups — that at the Technic Building which includes the freshman and sophomore students and that at the Clinic which includes the junior and senior students. The members of this body elect the various student body officers who function in student affairs and in extra-curricular activities and provide a channel for student opinion and leadership. With this in mind, it has been the endeavor of the student body officers to promote good-will among the students as well as a closer understanding between students and faculty and to supervise various activities such as elections and social functions. This year the responsibility of piloting the student body activities and interests through one of the most successful years has fallen upon the shoulders of Fred Glade. As an outstanding student, his college career has been identified with scholastic achievements as well as with enthusiastic student activities. He will be remembered by all his fellow- students for his fine personal qualities and capable leadership. To lessen the burdens of such an office and to Insure representation In student activities, two vice- presidents are chosen — one for each building. To Carl Davis, First Vice-President, Clauson Bleak, Second Vice-President, together with Bill Bendel, Secretary-Treasurer, must be given credit for the invaluable assistance to Fred Glade in the planning and arranging of the semi-formal and spring sport dances given by the Dean of the College in addition to the outing at Elysian Park and the Beach Day excursion. As we look back on this past year ' s records, the efforts of these students will long continue to be a source of delightful memories. U ' The extra-curricular activities of the dental student body are naturally limited. The dances given twice a year to the students and faculty by Dean Ford are socially impor- tant and are well attended. Two days of each year are devoted to outings at Elysian or Brookside Parks and Balboa or Catalina Island. During these days, the classes compete for prizes in athletic activities. Important in the dental and extra-curricular life of the student are the dental fraterni- ties and one sorority. These sponsor recreational events such as dances, meetings, and interfratemity athletics. Other activities are sponsored by the various classes. DENTAL INSTRUMENTS Left: Top to Bottom: Hypodermic Syringe Hypodermic Sy.inge Forcep Rongeur Elevator Elevator Elevator Emesis Basin Right: Top to Bottom: Cotton Pliers . ±- Harvey Johnson, Senior Class President Kenny Koch, Senior Class Vice-President SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Upon the completion of the sixth year of rigid training to qualify for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery, the members of the Senior Class now look forward to the practice of this specialty of the healing art. Each of us is determined to minister to the dental needs of those whom we are to serve in accordance with the ideals as to skill and thoroughness that have been instilled into us. To the Dean and Faculty we extend expressions of appreciation of their efforts in our behalf. That we may reflect credit on our Alma Mater as the years roll by shall be the worthiest of our ambitions. The duties which evolve on class officers have been most creditably fulfilled this year under the leadership of hHarvey Johnson, President; Kenneth Koch, Vice-President; Fae Terry, Secretary-Treasurer. Hal TuUle and Dr. Pete Thomas relax at Chess. Irv Goldberg and Moses Kim check in at the information desk. ■ Aim " JUNIORS The fifth year in the evolution on the Class of 1942 is noteworthy from several aspects. For the first tinne, the class found itself with the exciting and exacting task of rendering dental health services to the public at large in the College Clinic. Also, the esprit de corps of the group was found to have grown more firm and intense. Officers were Marsh Robinson, President; hHal Cummins, Vice-President; Ruby Imoto, Secretary-Treasurer; and Sylvan Schireson, Editor. Marsh Robinson. President Junior Class Hal Cummins, Vice-President Junior Class SOPHOMORES With the completion of this year, the Sophomore class culminates its studies at the Technic Building, and looks forward to the coming years at the Clinic with the anticipation that they will be pleasant and profitable. We are deeply grateful to our well quali- fied faculty for their patience and assist- ance. The class was led by Carlin Matson, President; Dick Hardy, Vice-President; Alice Tweed, Secretary-Treasurer; Leslie Christensen, Editor; Bill German, Athletic Manager. Carlln Matson, President Richard C. Hardy, Vice-President Jean Herbcrling, X-Ray Harriet Smith FRESHMEN As the year draws fo a close, the Class of ' 44 expresses sincere appreciation to Dean Ford and the members of the faculty, and looks forward to a new year with ever greater interest. In choosing Joe Voorhees as President, Fred Pulpaneck as Vice-President, Bill hHalve as Secretary-Treasurer, hHenry Ure as Editor, and Bill Currin as Athletic man- ager, the class had nothing to worry about. Joe p. Voorhees, President Fred B. Pulpaneck, Vice-President PERSONALITIES Each year Alpha Tau Epsilon, honorary dental organiza- tion, selects one honorary member from the faculty and one from the graduating class. The faculty member is selected for his thoughtfulness and patience in his approach to the students and for the instructions and demonstrations in his department. Dr. hH. W. Lambert, clinical instructor in surgery, has been awarded this honor. Kenneth Koch was the senior selected. On the basis of his attitude toward his associates, his willingness to give of his time to assist others whenever called upon to do so, he is certainly worthy of this recognition. Dr. H. W. Lambert Kenneth Koch Stanley Phillips E L Frank Sillo, El Rodeo Editor RODEO Ivan Hyatt, Assistant Editor When the last detail has been completed, it is with pleasure that the editor of this section sets forth on this page his appreciation for the assistance he has received from various sources. To Dr. Julio Endelman, our faculty adviser; to the editor-in-chief, Jack Hutton; to Ivan Hyatt, my assistant; and, to the staff I am deeply grateful and hope that the finished product justifies, in their opinion, their helpful collaboration. Frank Sillo FORD-PALMER NEWKIRK The Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society, formed in 1929 as an outgrowth of the previously three individual societies, is an educational organization whose purpose it is to broaden the students ' professional viewpoints and to stimulate an interest among students in that phase of dentistry in which they are espe- cially interested. To meet these objectives, the society endeavors to present to the student body lectures, clinics, and demonstrations by prac- titioners prominent in their respective fields. No reference would be complete without mentioning the capable sponsorship of the group by Dr. Frank Damron. Icc Haines, President D N T The Odonto Club is a student organization whose objective is the continuance and growth of the student body loan fund. As originally founded by Dr. Julio Endelman in 1919, it assists in rendering financial aid to worthy dental students for the completion of their college training. Under his guidance the original fund has steadily grown, and at the present, many students enjoy the opportunities afforded by it. To further this assistance, funds are raised yearly throujh dances, socials, and the various other entertainments. This year the organization was under the leadership of Howard Pond, its president. Howard Pond, President Wallace S. Andrews William L Bendel II iiiiiii i II Jack A. Bilkiss William E. Bird fn jp| Howard P. Boiler Louis S. Miller Milton J. Miller Robert M. Miyasak t Robert V. Bundy Kwai Lum Chov Joseph Connolly, Jr. Martin Cousin Ernest J. Cser Lewis D. Norviei Edward Oh H. McDonald O ' Neii C. Stanley Phillips Allan Pineda Fae T e I erry C. Eugene Tibbetts James R. Turnbull L. Niles Vest Harvey H. Wilson Carl E. Woodruff Milton yure Jean Heberling Dental Hygienist Harriette M. Smith Dental Hygienist A portion of the special cilinic. Clawson Bialte Ed Moran and Don Markham talk things over. ilson B :k;: W ' ' ' flmm:s S T U 1) K X 1 9k ' PRESIDENT CHARLES JOHNSTON One warm evening in March, 1940, Chuck Johnston sat on the porch of the Kappa Sigma house sweating nervously. A car roared up and somebody yelled, " You ' re in. " With that, Chuck Johnston informally be- came the president of the A.S.U.S.C. After assuming the title ceremoniously a few weeks later, he went to work. The job was not an easy one. Two hours daily were spent in the office, many more attending meetings, din- ners, luncheons, something like fifteen a week. In the main he instigated committees to action, oversaw all student functions, acted as official representative for the University at high schools and clubs. Chuck Johnston was a good president. Handsome, person- able, he was well suited to meeting people, and leaving them with a favorable impres- sion. In his few spare hours he worked on the Public Relations staff at Columbia Broadcast- ing. Chuck Johnston was all that a student body president should be; i.e. one of the throng. Democratic Chuck might well have been chosen the senior most likely to succeed. VICE-PRESIDENT DONNA LEWIS Lovely Donna Lewis was one of the most charming, efficient vice-presi- dents ever to grace office 229. Photogenically perfect, Donna pro- vided publicity cameramen with a wealth of material. Possessing ability, she pioneered the Candlelight Ball to such a success that it will undoubt- edly be a yearly occurrence, hier intelligence did much for the prestige of the University. SECRETARY DEEDY MAURER With eyes and thoughts in retro- spect, Deedy Maurer can truthfully say that her stay in office was both pleasant and effective. Ever present at governmental functions, secretary Maurer industriously took notes, punctually made her reports. Holders of Deedy Maurer ' s job can make it anything they want; she astounded everyone by tackling it as a real undertaking. I tj ' ' -.TKia:?r ' r ' T aB ' tw - S T U BODY In keeping with custom, the student senate opened the first meeting of the 1940-1941 term by declaring a platform of " aggressive reform " for the forthcoming year. In keeping with custom, this policy assumed somewhat of a skim- milk aspect as the months wore on and senators found nothing to be aggressive about. Notwithstanding, their stay in office was not entirely uneventful. Mettle was tested in the first proposition to lower the price of dinks. After vigorous and heated argument the price of dinks— still 90 cents. Charles Johnston next proposed consolidation of election procedure and a 60 per cent cut on campaign expenditures. The amendment was passed while Harry Harmon, presi- dent of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts stormed up and down the senate chamber proclaiming that " the non-orgs are having their teeth kicked down their throats and something should be done about it. " This outburst prompted the banning of campaign literature. Harmon again gave tongue during the All-U script battle. " If we are going to make a mess of a show, why go all the way back to New York to do it, " he ranted in response to Morton Block ' s suggestion that student-written scripts be abandoned and " The American Way " be produced in their stead. 74 Standing, Left to Right — Wayne Reeves, President, School of Music; Earl Bolton, Forensic Council; Tom Call, Senior Class President; Frank Swirles, President, College of Commerce and Business Administration; Leo Adams, Assistant Graduate Man- ager, Associated Students; Dr. Francis M. Bacon, Counselor of Men. Seated. Left to Right — Harry Harmon, President, School of Architecture; John Lindsay, President, y.M.C.A.; Fred Glade, President, College of Dentistry; Jim Roth, President, College of Engineering; Joe Wapncr, President, Interfraternity Council; Stanley Gortiltov, Chairman, Publications Council and Editor of the Dally Trojan; Harry Call, Senior Football Man- ager; Phil Jones, President, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences; Charles Johnston, President, Associated Students; Donna Lewis, Vice-President, Associated Students; Dcedy Maurer, Secretary, Associated Students; Jack Baird, President, University of International Relations; Woody Irwin. President, School of Law; Margaret Branscom, President, Panhellenic Council; Erma Metz, President, Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion; Peggy Price, President, Amazons; Kay Dodds, President, Associated Women Students; Herb Farmer, Director, Trojan News Reel; Morton Block, Manager, Play Productions De- partment. SENATE Block, backed up by Joe Wapner, won out. A purge was conducted when Tom and Harry Call were suspended from the Senate for continued absence. Tom was finally reinstated, but brother hHarry was left out in the cold. Next came open warfare on " park sharks. " Senate members set up signs over all university parking lots proclaiming " You gain by an open lane. " Offenders were chastized, had their names printed in the Daily Trojan. Stalwart knights and squires crept about lots sniffing out maldoers, deflated the tires of consistent criminals. Uproar filled the senate chamber late in the second semester when hHarry Harmon asked to hear a review of the action taken by Joe Wapner ' s committee on voting rules. " Why? " asked Wapner. " We don ' t trust your committee, " said a seated senator. Wapner blew up, pointed out that even Dean Francis Bacon was a committeeman. Tom Eddy said, " It ' s getting so we have to appoint committees to watch committees and committees to watch them. " Pretty Donna Lewis observed, " We all distrust each other and leave with nothing done. " Senators finally calmed down, passed Wapner ' s rules. When the semester drew to a close, the student senate gathered for Its last meeting, reminisced, sighed, parted for good. 75 f fflHfe - % . ♦ . - June Schumacher, Maielle Van den Top, Shirley Martin, Lucille Remy, Rulh Palmer, Shirley Millilcan, Margaret Oden, Jane Wessel. Stan Gortiltov, Gordon Wright, Dean Bacon, Roger Hope, Smokey Martin, Collins Jones, Lon Hopwood. WOMEN ' S COURT Listening to excuses seems to be the chief duty of the Judicial Court of the Women ' s Self Government Association. In a closed meeting the Court every Wednesday noon regulates and enforces the intricate rules which constitute the " law " as far as the women students are concerned. Fairness and impartiality have been the keynotes of the meetings of this body which, presided over by Chief Justice Jane Wessell, imposes penalties for the infractions of any of the major rulings governing the women students. Commonest offense is the staying out after hours of the sorority women. Their names turned in by the house mother, they present their excuses to the court and the court judges accordingly. Usual penalty is the closed weekend, which makes stay-at-homes out of even the most popular coeds. Seven members, tried and true, and the Chief Justice made up this year ' s court. Judging was ably handled by Schumacher, Van den Top, Martin, Palmer, Millikan, Oden, and Remy who also took care of the clerical work to be done. Proud of their non-political nature, this year ' s court displayed a high regard for their principles and was able to guarantee a fair trial for all women regardless of their affiliations. MEN ' S COUNCIL The Men ' s Council as an alias might use the Men ' s Disciplinary Com- mittee for its prosaic-sounding title. Composed of seven members, three seniors an d four juniors, the Council tries cases dealing with infractions of University rules and regulations. It goes without saying that the proceedings are conducted in secrecy. This same secrecy which appears unnecessary to some, acts as a screen to cloud the distasteful publicity which would invariably follow if actions were made public. In the same measure this protects the individual under examination from notoriety and censureship. The Council meets at least every week in the office of Dr. Francis Bacon, Dean of Men, who acts as faculty supervisor. Reputed to be the highest honor a Trojan can have bestowed upon him in the University, the incoming justices are appointed with the recommendation of the outgoing judiciaries for terms of two years. The court is operated on a strictly non-political basis, and keeps representation between fraternity men and non-orgs equalized as far as possible. Present junior men serving on the Council are Lon FHopwood, Smokey Martin, Collins Jones, and Paul Ignatius. Seniors who climaxed their terms in office were Roger hHope, Gordon Wright, and Stanley M. Gortikov. Gortikov, outgoing editor of the Daily Trojan, served as president of the court for the school year 1940-1941. 77 Standing: Jack Hutton, Stanley Gortikov, Don Ackcmann, Richard Mulcahy, Charles Carter. Seated: Leo Adams, Prof. Roy French, Everett Vilander. Bob Hemmings, Kenneth K. Stonier. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Summed up briefly, the Publications Board is a body which meets once a year to perpetuate itself. It is composed of the editors and business managers of the three campus publications, and faculty advisors. During the past school year no emergency meetings shadowed the calendar of that august body, and it was not until late in April that the only meeting of the year occurred. At that time Stanley M. Gortikov, Don Ackermann of the Daily Trojan, Jack hHutton, Chuck Carter of El Rodeo, and Dick Mulcahy, Bob h emmings of the Wampus gathered with Roy L. French, Kenneth Stonier, Everett Vilander, and Leo Adams to nominate and ratify the incoming editors. Their choices once recorded, they were sent to the council for final approval. Thus it was decided that Mike Minnick be editor of the Daily Trojan, Guy hialferty be adjudged formal editor of the Wampus. Rodeo officials were not chosen. So, the life of the Board of Publications throbbed for twenty minutes on the afternoon of April 21, feebly glowed, then returned to the corner to hibernate for another 365 days. 78 Standing: Howard Upton, Bill Bolstad, Leo Adanns, Bud O ' Bert, Charles Ferry. Sealed: James Keefe, Charles Johnston, Willis O. Hunter, Harry Call, Ed Dcmpsey. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Periodically, into the Student Union office of Willis O. Hunter, director of inter-collesiate athletics, file the captains of all the major teams and the managers who handle such teams. Joining them, Arnold Eddy and Leo Adams com- plete the group known as the Athletic Council. This board undertakes to regulate athletics at the University of Southern California. Under their jurisdiction fall the policies of the many major and minor teams, and the overseeing of all athletic equipment necessary to clothe Trojan squads. The Council also undertakes to dispense letters, sweaters, and other symbols of athletic award to the blockmen. When a new set of rules is to be passed or examined, the Athletic Council examines and revises them. Schedules go through the Council and are checked by them to avoid conflict arising out of similar dates. The smoothness which characterizes athletics at S.C. can be laid to this council. Their efforts in keeping the slate clean has given S.C. an enviable reputation in the sports world. 79 Kjthiyn Dodds, President Mary Ruth Stagg, Assembly Alice Neil, Historian A W S. Informality blended with efficiency was the keynote of A.W.S. activity under the suiding gavel of friendly, sparkling Kay Dodds. In a year that saw the change from the former Women ' s Self Government Association to the more modern and less confusing title, Associated Women Students, Kay emphasized a policy of a more intensive freshman orientation program. June Hepp, Vice-President Mary Gower, Secretary Mary Prince. Posters Willa Mae Boone, Point Records Charlotte Quinn, Scrapboolc Marjorie Anderson, Point Records On the traditional side of the A.W.S. calendar were such activities as Taxi day, headed by Betty Jo King and won by Kappa Delta ' s hook and ladder fire engine. Fifteen sororities participated in the I Ith annual songfest, from which victorious Alpha Chi Omega carried home the perpetual trophy. A benefit performance of the technicolor " Thief of Bagdad " added resources to the student loan fund. Climaxing the year ' s activities was the very traditional recognition banquet, with ICO per cent attendance by formally gowned sorority members. Theme of the gathering: " Too low they build beneath the stars. " President-elect Jackie Comerford took over the leadership of the organization from Kay Dodds, marking the third year Alpha Chi Omega has held the A.W.S. presidency. Carlcton Winslow, Student Union Frank Scott, Athletics A. S. S. C. COMMITTEES No organization would be complete without committees. S.C. is no exception. Thirteen campus boards confer, plan, submit details to the student body president. From Rally, Election, Organization, Religious, Coordination, Taxi Day, Student Union and Flying Squadron committees to such high sounding titles as Women ' s Freshman Advisory, International Relations, Greater University, and National Students of America, committees are essentially the same. Chairmen are the work-horses, performing most of the menial labor themselves in an effort to get it done at all. Com- mittee members are invariably nonentities. Who they are and what they do is a deep dark secret not even the Daily Trojan reveals. What luke-warm publicity ever does reach the outside world is swallowed up in the dim, dusty, lower corners of local newspapers. It has been suggested at various times that committees be abolished from the campus. What the result would be has been hazarded as both good and bad. Actually, a dearth of committees would cause a bottleneck to mushroom in the offices of the student body officials who seldom find time to take care of the end- less problems. That these problems must be referred to some board is inevitable. That the boards be committees is likewise inevitable. Thus: committees exist at the University of Southern California. Dwight Hart, Greater University Tom Eddy, Rally Virgil Anderson, Religion Harry Hague, Organizations Gordon Wright, Forum Marvin Shapiro, Elections Hal Hoover, Freshmen Me-n ' " " « S a i 1 y K I ( b y Joan Weber Frank Scott SENIOR PERSONALITIES SENIOR COUNCIL Tom Call, President; Betty Shannon, Margie Weiss, Peggy Price, Evelyn Burnett, Noel Chaddick, Iris Cummings, Ruth Baumann, Jean Meredith, Mary Hensler, Ester Peterson, Floydine Lloyd, Ramona Martin, Joanne Richards, Betty Norniile, Frank Scott, Marvin Shapiro, Frank Swirles, Bob Randle, Bill Wilson, Jack Naye, Charles Falkenhainer, Harry Campbell, Ross Blouin, John Gripman, Jim Ames, Bob Merson, Carleton Winslow, John Smith, Fred Solomon, Joe Stamp, Jim Roth, Bud Wheeler, Eddie Davis, Jack Baird, Irwin DeHart, Terry Hano, Paula Jean, Stanley Gortikov, Rene DeLiban. Alternate: Tom Eddy: Harris Eddy, Chaplain. 87 Howard Bcrghcrm Ricardo Bermudez Louise Bernhard NX ' 1 -..r- ' , 1 ;•• D ' tney Phyii.:; c ,. Music Architecture Liberal Arts Commerce Liberal Arts Robert Ames Commerce eor3C Andersc- Commerce J. Leroy Anderson Government Shirley Anderson Speech Virgil Anacrio.- Commerce Jerry Ash Rosalie Ash Reginald Astor, PcU. Aye... Martha Baechle Merchandising Commerce Liberal Arts Pharmacy Liberal Arts John BlicKensderfer Engineering Commerce Jane Brailsford Liberal Arts Pharmacy Marsatet Branscorn Liberal Arts CI..,: ... u. Liberal Arts Josephine Brendes Education Delia Carlton Education Constance Carrigan Commerce Earl Cartland Liberal Arts Lee Case Education .ocl Chaddick Liberal Arts " w? -■®ie? «3 Helen Borisoff Education Dc, En3ineefin3 Merchandising Dean Brackenbury Governnnent Mary Bradley Liberal Arts % - Shirley Brien Comnnerce Norman Brockman Liberal Arts Jack Brourink Merchandising Betty Bro .- Liberal Arts Herb Brown Liberal Arts -; I ' a Brownell Commerce Richard Bull Engineering Thoma . Liberal Arts Commerce . .;iie Burnett Liberal Arts Joseph Buxton Merchandising Patricia Cadde Liberal Arts D o n a I a ; ■ Liberal Arts Harry Campbell Commerce Marvin Carlock International Relations Robson Chdrnbers Architecture Jean Charrom Merchandising jL,3n Chen Commerce Thomas Chrysler Commerce John Cobb Liberal Arts SENIOR PERSONALITIES 93 Vir3inid Crabtree Education James Crawford Liberal Arts Mary Louise Cribbs Education Robert Crosby Liberal Arts Iris Cunnmmgs Liberal Arts Tom Elliot, Jr. Hideo Endo Martin Ernaga William Esterline Clifford Evans Commerce Engineering Education Merchandising Liberal Arts Francisco Dunenas Commerce Barbara Durley Education Robert Earl Liberal Arts Jane Eccles Liberal Arts Thomas Eddy Merchandising Donald Everett Engineering Charles Falkenhainer Commerce Joseph Fares Pharmacy Robert Fenberg Commerce Wiliiann Fenning Merchandising Pierre Guelff Commerce Edwin Guerin Liberal Arts Herbert Haag Engineering Floyd Hagan Commerce -d Hagar Engineering Commerce Norm on Haley Commerce Tom Eddy Jack Hutton Jack Naye 98 1. • ' MUcve . V ' ivev ' - ' Marvin Shapiro Jean Meredith Patty Caddell Harry Call Phil Jo SENIOR PERSONALITIES 99 Kathleen Hambly Liberal Arts Frank Hamilton Liberal Arts Virginia Harbeson Merchandising tdwin hiarding Commerce Muriel Harding Education Marjorie Hastings Liberal Arts Mary Hata Commerce Helen Haumesch Education Ralph riaver Architecture Barbara Hawley Liberal Arts Albert Hirthfield Liberal Arts Robert Hodges Commerce Robert Hoffmar Engineering June Hol.cinu Music Don Hommel Merchandising Virginia Howard Liberal Arts Franklin Howe Architecture . " dii ) Harmon Architecture William Hart Engineering Annabel Hcidcnreich Liberal Arts Paul Herbert Libeffll Arh Holme Hickman Bruce Harvey Engineering Adella Hasquet Liberal Arts Alex Heller Liberal Arts tiiiaoetn helming Education James Hicks Architecture Bert Hilleary Commerce Richard Hornbeck Engineering A. Norman Horton Liberal Arts David Houghton Liberal A ' ts 1 1 John Hutton Architecture Kathryn Idso Journalism Susumu Igauye Engineering John Inderrieden Government Allen Hastings Music Bob Hemmings Merchandising Robert Hindinger Architecture Lloyd Howard Commerce Margaret Ingolftrud Liberal Arts Margaret Kuchins Amelita Lac iyo V ald... . - -n M. Elaine Lackey Liberal Arts Liberal Arts International Relations Liberal Arts Bd : Libeial Alts F. Carl Lange friternational Relations I J Richard Langenwalter Liberal Arts .o n Langford Education ..i.u. ' ,, wu fionte Governnnent Mary Ruth Stagg Wmitred Cld- Mike Minnick JUNIOR PERSONALITIES JUNIOR COUNCIL Wilbur Martin, President; Jimmy Smith, Hugh Behny, Harry Hague, Al Lulhi, Syd Barton, Page Noll, Jack Slattery, Ralph Weiner, Milton Charnas, Jim Morrison, Max Green, Jerry McClelland, Gordon Marshall, Fred Capon, Wally Brown, Dwight Hart, Taylor Smith, Tom Wylie, Bob SaFranek, Duane Berryman, Evelyn Curf- man, Mildred Eberhard, Kass Bryam, Louise Reordan, June Schumacher, Jean Kehlct, Mary McDonald, Bonita Todd, Eleanor Carroll, Barbara McKeon, Mary Daniels, Winnie Clare, Dona Bray, Dorothy Vohs, Jean Studlcy, Rudy Jones, Bob Reilly, Mike Minnick. 105 Shirley Martin Education Shig Masuoka Pharmacy Iwoa Matsuoka Commerce Dorothy Maurer Education Liberal Arts Fred May lernational Relations J all IK,» ivi a y an , Ensineering Shirley Mayei Merchandising Jack Mazelli Engineering Liberal Arts John Nuccio Liberal Arts Robert Obi Liberal Arts Marsaret Oden Liberal Arts A. Charles Mobus Merchandising Spencer Moeller Engineering Julie Mohr University College Grace Morton Liberal Arts Jorin Moshcr Graduate School Richard Mulcahy Journalism Jerry Muller Liberal Arts Harold viorstrom Engineering Oarlos Munoz Architecture Alvin Oreggia Pharmacy Alice Orsborn Speech Robert Packard Commerce Ku!n raimer Liberal Arts Armand Paolino Liberal Arts Ignota Miller Guy Halfcrly Dorothy Hepp Dwight Hart " . -J Louise Reordan Harry Bremner Floyd Phillips Liberal Arts Fred Pinkham Pharmacv Robert Pitt Merchandising Stella Pontrelli Liberal Arts Joseph Possner Enqineering Charles W. Robinson Graduate Ronneo Rodriguez Architecture Eduardo Romero Engineering James Roth Engineering John Roth Commerce Roderick Royer Architecture Audrey Rue Liberal Arts Walter Ruettgers Pharmacy Robert Rumofir Liberal Arts Henry Sakamoto Commerce Jean Sandusky Music Richard Sandusky Engineering George Sangttcr Liberal Arts Beverly Spcncei Merchandising Commerce Carl Stadler Pharmacy Louis Sdiom Merchandising Betti Scatchard Education John Scheidemen Architecture Rita Schibel Education William Schleip Commerce Martha Steer Liberal Arts Jean Steigerwaid Liberal Arts Bettc Stewart Liberal Arts Commerce Samuel Stoddard Liberal Arts s Naye, President Paul Barthel Martha Proudfoo Eileen Whitehead Elfose Maquar Margaret Nylund Ed French Charlotte Quinrt Marjorie Anderson Johnny Price Helen Amend SOPHOMORE PERSONALITIES SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Wes Naye, President; Eleanor Whilcomb, Barbara Hagen, Helen Ostrow, EIrose Maquar, Marjorie Ziegler, Eileen Whitehead, Helen Amend, Beverly Royston, Margaret Nylund, Charlotte Quinn, Jo Boyd, Ellen Dulin, Virginia Hunter, Kay Cassidy, Winsor Utiey, Fred Rameson, Carl Miller, Sam Coleman, Dennis Riley, Bill Beaudine, Hugh McKellar, Charles Carter, Clark Bates, Ed French, Ray Sanford, Warren Gibbons, Bruce Graham, Bob Quenell, Johnny Price, Jimmy Tweedt, Dick Koonti, Jimmy O ' Keefe, Morris Glesby, Harry Koch, Phil Levine, Barry McCarthy, Hal Hiller, Merlin Schwartz, Genevieve Harshman. 117 William Stomel Liberal Arts Fredericli Storm Architecture Dorothy Strahl Liberal Arts Geraldine Strodthoff Merchandising Francis Strucmpi Pharmacy Hideo Takayama Architecture yoshio Tamura Commerce John Tanaskovic Enqineerinq Clarabel Tanner Liberal Art ' Beverly Taylor Education Jeanne Walsh Journalism Marion Wambsgans Liberal Arts Joseph Vir apnei Liberal Arts Clittoid vX ai J, Jr. Commerce tfcvciiy Vt Alien Education Alex Troffey, Jr. Journalism Betty Tronsen Commerce Louis Trout Merchandising Rolland Truman Liberal Arts Phyllis Tyacke Eduration AtiiwiCi von Der Lone Liberal Arts Florence Wagner Liberal Arts Freda Wallace Education Leon Wallace Liberal Arts Oscar Wasserman Commerce eien Wathne Liberal Arts John Watkins Commerce Raymona Watson Engineering Joan Weber Education Kenneth Wells Commerce Jane Wessel Education Kenneth Westlund Liberal Arts Hayward Wheeler Liberal Arts William Wickett Liberal Arts David Wilkinson Merchandising Charlotte Williams Liberal Arts John Williams Liberal Arts Eleanor Willson Liberal Arts Lester Wilson Go-. William Wincklcr Marshall Wishnack Liberal Arts Paul Wolcott John Wilson Liberal Arts Morris Wolfred Donald Wood Marguerite Woodruff William Woodworth I iheral Arts Paulson Wopschall MerchanHi ' ino Gordon Wright Liberal Arts George Yasukochi Commerce Francis Yates Engineering Paul Yokota Journalism FRESHMAN PERSONALITIES Deb Coster Mary Curry crdce Walsh Hal Hodges Bill Jon, s Reed Sprinkle C A M P U S ff 1 :tn !! t i t ff ».K " v y Z ' ' ( I Glenn Miller riffs one out. «1 o»i JUNIOR PROM Graduates in the year 1942 can look back to when they were juniors, fondly point out a record of the biggest, costliest dance ever given at the University of Southern Cali- fornia. The Junior Prom, with Glenn Miller playing, sold every bid, was a complete success. After weeks of angling by contact men Liddell and Hart, Miller finally agreed to play. The Welfare board checkmated the budget allowance, however, and it was neces- sary to secure guarantees for tickets. This accomplished, Liddel-hHart, Inc., moved in on the Welfare board, presented the situation stirringly. The board capitulated. Miller was wired, Liddell-Hart wiped their collective brows. The rovins eye of El Rodeo cameraman included all and everything — even to some things that couldn ' t be classified. Merely pictures, they are presented anyway with the thought that those fortunate enough to have been reproduced in black and white on this page may find some solace in the thought that they are not alone. 127 HOMECOMING WEEK No school would be complete without old grads; nor would it be complete without the annual hHomecoming Week. So it is with the University of Southern California. For the weeks preceding the scheduled date, committees industriously confer, arrange, prepare. Alumni chairmen are selected, who in turn select student chair- men, who in turn select student committee members, who in turn request publicity. Luncheons are scheduled, teas arranged, Hi-Jinx rehearsed, hielen of Troy, this year being Pi Phi president Kit Hambly, is chosen, acts as regent for Hi-Jinx and big mogul in general. Homecoming without a slogan would be unthinkable, so a reward of two tickets to the game was offered. Winner Alex Troffey, assistant editor of Trojan, summed up situation by observ- ing, " Re-unite Trojan Might. " Schools and colleges sent out the clarion call to every grad, no matter how far-flung, gathered for dinner, spoke, greeted, laid plans for forthcoming year. Law school bowed to custom, held a tea in the lobby of the building, not a penny pitch from the infamous front steps, sometimes known as, " The Reviewing Stand. " The real part of homecoming begins Friday afternoon. Women trek to sorority houses, marvel at improvements, fondly recall when they were pledges and actives. At night men go to the football banquet, listen to celebrities, applaud, cheer, raise morale for forthcoming game. The 1915 gridsters were feted on their twenty-fifth anni- versary, Hal Kemp played Fight Song. Next day in the Coliseum, organizations broke tradition, gave a parade of floats. Pi Kappa Alpha depicted Knute Rockne, in honor of Notre Dame, won grand prize, a cup. Defeat at the hands of the Irishmen was taken bravely by grads and students alike, who celebrated anyway at the Home- coming Dance. Sunday morning dawned to find alumni facing a new week, a new lease on life, Christmas. THE IMMORTAL Rft A bonfire to surpass all bonfires was planned to begin Honnecoming. For two weeks fraternity pledges sweated, built a ninety-foot pyramid of wood. The night be- fore the rally, sabateurs from UCLA dashed up to the pile, threw flaming towels before sleepy guard could stop them. Two vandals were tackled, painted, shaved, exhibited to student body later. All that remained of pyre was a heap of smouldering ashes. Chairman of Homecoming, judge Nye. z THE SORORITIES PRESENT 130 Time for most hullabaloo on Twenty-eighth street is during pre- sents. Then it is that from sorority house to sorority house rush wide-eyed males who stop for a trip down the receiving line, a piece of cake, a dance, then on again to the next present. Time also for aching feet, forced smiles for pledges, superior feeling, lack of attention for actives. Big moment in life of sorority pledge begins hours before actual present. Dress is put on, arranged time after time, hair combed for hours, make-up minutely inspected. Some girls stand in corner and rehearse what to say to passing parade. Finally they are herded into reception room, lined up according to height by maternal actives. House mother and house president head the line. After a lengthy wait the crowd comes in. Nervousness on the part of pledges causes undue bungling of names. Contributing factor is use of malicious aliases on behalf of men. Then begins the two-hour ordeal, during which faces and names blend into an imperturbable haze for tiring pledge. Finally present is over and exhausted girls go home or out to celebrate, depending. Elated coeds are deflated next day at lunch with a sound dressing-down to restore servility. 1 S r 131 THE CANDLELIGHT BALL A " Boomer " dance Is one that to all intent is Soing to lay an egg, then at the last minute blossoms into a success. Such an affair was the first annual Candlelight Ball. For the two weeks preceding the affair, students turned a deaf ear and blank eye on all publicity. Chairman Donna Lewis and right-hand- man Clark Liddell, despaired, the Daily Trojan ex- horted, bid-salesmen bullied, but to no avail. The sound-stage of a local studio was decorated to resemble a hHungarian village, the management of a nearby costumery offered costumes at a reduction, and finally the night arrived, hlosts and hostesses waiting expectantl y were amazed to see the door beseiged by a throng of elaborately dressed col- legians. Soon the floor was packed, the tables crowded, and the dance a success. The music was provided by Sterling Young, who played not-too- many waltzes, and the hot dogs by hlugo, his old superlative self. The dance was heralded as being a subject for Life photogs, but they were the only thing that failed to materialize, their place being filled instead by the popping bulbs of Rodeo, and the kliegs of the Newsreel. Costumes ranged all the way from tuxedos with a diplomat ' s sash to uniforms of the Royal Russian Guard. Girls wearing hoops, petticoats and frills, later caused sensations by appearing at night spots in such attire. Donna Lewis, overcome by the excitement and her thirty-pound dress, said, " It was swell. " Most riotous affair of year was the Collese. of Commerce Barn Dance, held at Sunset Fields Country Club. Under leadership of able, handsome, Sid Barton, dance was char- acterized by " Sadie hHawkins Day " theme. Students discarded tuxes and gowns for jeans and calico, completely dropped the thin veneer of social restraint. Less ambitious couples perched on bales of hay, dangled legs, and ogled at hilarious funsters. Lack of chairs at intermission brought no discomfort to dancers who naively squatted on floor. Later, " cider " , tested, but not approved by Good Housekeeping, flowed abundantly, raised spirits higher. THE COMMERCE BARN DANCE m PAN-HELLENIC Spoken of candidly as, " the biggest social event of the year, " the annual Pan-hlellenic fornnal, held at the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel, was as much a success as ever. With every sorority on campus attending en masse, the dance floor was a trifle crowded at times, but no one seemed to care. The long house tables were alternately lined and then deserted by the fastidiously dressed col- legians as they left half-finished courses for the music of bandman Larry Kent. As usual, the co-eds footed the five dollar bid. All left for the men was to pay for two orchids, parking, gas, nectars, something to nibble after the dance, and a shine. Only discordant notes were flashbulbs of Wampus, Rodeo, Newsreel and Mingo picture hawks. w TAXI DAY Visitors passing through the campus one day last December were amazed to find the streets filled with ancient vehicles, ranging from a stately one-horse shay to a battered, but defiant, hook and ladder truck. Moreover, they noted with some interest that the aforesaid were piled high with screaming coeds, and here and there an occasional boy, who swarmed off and on successively at every corner. Needless to say, it was the annual A.W.S. Taxi Day, designed to raise money for something or other. Judging was held in the afternoon, and the wagons and trucks groaned back and forth before the reviewing stand. Finally it was announced that the Kappa Delta hook and ladder, from the siren right back to the nonchalant rear-wheel- steerer, had captured grand prize, with hundreds of other valuable gifts being distributed to the remaining competitors. TROY GOES NORTH Every football season, the Trojans journey to Palo Alto or Berkeley to play. With them, in buses, trains, or airplanes, goes the student body en masse. Hotel reservations are taken weeks ahead, sitting room is at a premium. After the game the fun begins. Every spot in town is filled with celebrating students. Nectar flows freely, so does conversation. Friendships, usually brief, are cultivated, old ones strengthened over the tank- ards. Sunday the throbbing return trip is made; Mon- day, an ordeal. THE HANCOCK DEDICATION Like a great magnet, the dedica- tion of the recently completed Allan Hancock Foundation for Scientific Research, drew eminent scientists and distinguished educators from the en- tire nation. Conducted for two days during the third and fourth of January, it clearly showed to what prominence the University of Southern California has risen in the eyes of the country. For the days preceding actual presen- tation, the time of the visitors was taken up by tours and round-table discussions of problems of impor- tance and interest. On the fourth of January at ten o ' clock in Bovard Audi- torium, Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, acting in behalf of the University, accepted the foundation from Cap- tain hiancock. In cap and gown, the assemblage, with the entire student body watching, walked solemnly over to the auditorium where further dedi- catory services were held. As night fell upon the campus, it saw a new building there; a building designed and equipped to further science here and elsewhere as never before. A building that gives S.C. new oppor- tunities, nev outlooks on research. And so, through the generosity of friends, the school expands and grows, bringing with each expansion, respect and accomplishment. 141 Blond Betty Jane Miller shows interest in Wampus and unseen fncnd. Got room for a passenger? May I call you Bob? Hemmings and Wampus- Win-A-Ride drawing. Cameraman ' s flash catches Betty Partridge guarding coat oi missing escort. Strictly candid Fun-loving Alpha Gamms and pensive Harmon. Robert Wadlow ' s sister? 4; President von KtetnSmid delivers the Commencement Address. Co nf erf in q o ' honorafv deqrees by Troy ' s president. Hooding ceremonies symboliie Final collegiate rites as seen N COMMENCEMENT June brings many things to college students, especially those who have connpleted four years within the Walls of Troy. To some, it is the end of an idyllic existence of cokes, cut classes, dates, parties, bull sessions, football games, To all seniors, it brings graduation — Commencement. In traditional mortar and gown they file into Memorial Coliseum and unopened books. To others, It is the end of four years of poverty, hash slinging, long labs, midnight studies. for the final rites of their undergraduate days. 146 Mingled feelings of happiness and regret fill the senior on this eventful day. Regret at ending a happy existence; happiness in facing a world full of problems to test his mettle, to accept his challenge. ROUTINE Routine of Registration. The pictures on this spread should tell the story better than ten-thousand words, but to every undergraduate at Troy, the mention of registration days brings back mennories that will bear re-mentioning. In September, its meeting friends who have gone their many ways during the summer months — chatting over a coke and to CO claiif StjfC Doesn ' t this line ever move? F REGISTRATION cigarette, laying plans, making dates. Finally getting into the long line, obtaining the usual material, then not wanting to continue the ordeal. Another coke, another cigarette, then starting again. What an ordeal! Trying to select the classes at the most opportune hours so that they will coincide with plans for participation in extra-curricular activities. Standing in line after line, waiting for verification signatures. Obtaining permission for this being refused for that. More lines, physical examinations for some — collection of fees from all. Finally getting it all ironed out, then time for another chat with classmates about the semester to come. Another cigarette, another coke. Quite a crowd. How about a section card for that 9 o ' clock? But Professor. I need the units. Punle, punle, what next? And here ' s where they get your dough. All through, and thankful, too. TIME TO EAT Syrup and fizz water, mixed, stirred, form one of the most active ingredients of college life. Together they make a coke. It is doubtful if any other nickel beverage ever pro- vided so much amusement — or wasted so much time as the common coke. The actual drinking occupies but a short space of time, it is the periods between sips, after the glass is empty, before the ice melts. Then is the appropriate time to toy with the straws, look at the rim, discuss current affairs, society news. Occasionally one finds a student buried in books abstractedly drinking a coke in some obscure corner. The custom which became a college tradition started years ago, has become more of an institution than a practical problem. Where coeds once looked upon an invitation to a coke as a quick opportunity for thirst-slaking, they now regard it as a compliment, a possible date. There are three places to get cokes on the campus; the Wagon Wheel, the Wooden Horse, the Union. Each has its clientele. The Union has bigger crowds but a survey showed that the average chapel customer spends three cents. The Wagon Wheel is the hub of fraternity, sorority life, hiere gather the residents of " the row, " chat, smoke, drink. Some have been known to spend entire days at the Wagon Wheel, but conse- quences with the University invariably follow such actions. Lunch time, too, fills the stools and stalls of the enterprises. Quickest lunch is a hamburger and a coke, but menu varies. At noon the smoke pall thickens, juke box gets even more of a workout, seats are at a premium. After 1 :00 o ' clock classes take their toll of patrons, business in the enterprises drops off to the regular afternoon coke trade. Office workers, professors break away from routine matters to indulge in custom, spend a nickel. At night the Wagon Wheel lemains open to give relief to those students who find the study grind a bit too strenuous, need a bracer. April showers bring campaign cigars, not May flowers, on the Trojan campus. Spring fever at S.C. is politics. The many intrigues that never see the light of day, the maneuvering, the rallies, the speeches, and finally the voting, are all a lot of fun. And trouble. That ' s politics. ttt A ACTIVITY DIRECTORS All is not study and classes at S.C. Besides the social life, there is a phase which offers professional trainins in the ■fields of publications, radio, drama, rhetoric, cinema. Not accidental is the fact that these activities are unsuper- vised by the faculty; the students are forced to work out their own problems. So the Wampus, Trojan, El Rodeo, Newsreel, Debate, Radio, Drama staffs learn and profit by their experiences. Naturally there must be some financial problems, and taking cognizance of this the University gave the activity directors an indirect control. They oversee only finances, other problems are disregarded. These directors, as may be assumed, have many more " incidentals " with which to occupy their time. When Arnold Eddy received his diploma from the hands of Dr. Rufus B. Von KleinSmid in 1922 he was a real B.M.O.C. Justifying the fact, the University put him to work as gradu- ate manager of the associated stu- dents of the University of Southern California, a job which he holds to -this day. While Arnold Eddy works hard, his real love is ice hockey, a sport of which he is the father at S.C. That he knows his coaching is shown by the fact that year after year Trojan sextets rank high nationally. Another great recreation with Arnold Eddy is +aking pictures with his professional -equipment. As far as work is con- cerned, he has a titanic job, super- vising all student funds. The success of the 1941 Junior Prom may be laid to the persuasiveness of Arnold Eddy lin getting approval of the huge budget. In the summer he forgets the worry of managing and sails to Cata- ilina where he joins forces with Willis •Hunter and Sam Barry to conduct a boy ' s camp. f-Je is a real business man; a necessary requisite for such a job. That It is efficiently and effectively ■conducted is a premise that the Uni- versity has come to rely upon ever since the position was given to the willowy six-footer 20 years ago. Arnold Eddy, Graduate Manager, A.S.S.C. 156 r • ii I Past student body president of the University of Southern California, Leo Adams has worked for the school ever since his graduation a decade ago. Outstanding as a student and as a debater, he was elected to Skull and Dagger, was recently made permanent Grand Master of the organization. The present duties of Leo Adams are endless as assistant director of athletics, hie must check on all scheduled athletic contests and be directly responsible for minor sports. During football season he directs one eye on ticket sales and the other on staffing the Coliseum with student workers. Besides this he spends some time in keeping tabs on the elusive athletic equipment necessary to clothe Trojan teams. In addition he is assistant to Arnold Eddy and as such handles many problems of graduate manager. It has been suggested that a statue of Kenneth Stonier be substituted for that of Tommy Trojan; he has been here longer, some 22 years in fact. A graduate of S.C., Kenny took over the job of manager of student publications ' way back in 1918, and has held it ever since. Summed up, the job means handling all advertising for the Wampus, El Rodeo, Daily Trojan, Summer Trojan, Student Handbook, Pigskin Review, Trojan Owl. His training was business managership of the Daily Trojan in undergraduate days. Recently he took over another activity, managing the adver- tising for the Alumni Review with a circulation of 20,000. Kenny Stonier never says much except to Leo Adams and Arnold Eddy who went through school with him. Even so, he gets results. Official title for Everett Vilander is Supervisor of Student Publications. What he does in the course of supervision Is interesting. Ev edited the 1937-1938 Wampus, went to work for the University upon graduation. He has a desk in room 215 Student Union to back up his authority — and place his feet during an occasional spare moment during the day. Ev reports to his desk at 8 a. m. sharp every morning, goes busily to work censoring Wampus and Rodeo cop ' , edits the Pigskin Review during football season. At 12 m. sharp he cancels all appointments and hustles away to Carl ' s for lunch. Hurriedly returning at 1:15 p. m. sharp, he fills every spare moment in the afternoon with pasting Rodeo fraternity and sorority panels. Ev really works in the summer when he Is editor of the Summer Trojan. Ev Is a busy man. ' o Adams. Assistant Graduate Manager, A.S.S.C. Kenneth K. Stonier, Manager of Publications Everett Vilander, Supervisor of Publications 157 Jack Hutton, Editor E L RODEO Bob Reilly, Assistant Editor Charles Carter, Business Manager « . Passf pin Room 326 of the Student Union is an office. It has housed many activities. It has a green floor, white walls, a table, a desk, a typewriter, a waste basket. It is usually empty. It is the El Rodeo office. Early last October four people gathered together there. There were not enough chairs, so one man stood, f e was the editor. Patiently he explained that it was the purpose of those assembled to put out a yearbook, then passed out assignments. To the girl was handed associate editorship, to the journal- ist, assistant editorship, to the Squire, busi- ness management. After that day the four were never in the room together again. The editor spent most of his time pasting pictures on cardboard sheets; the assistant editor sat daily in front of the typewriter pecking out copy with one finger; the associate editor hunted around for Identifications and ap- pointments; the Squire tilled his O. and M. plot, sold advertisements. What those four accomplished in their own individual paths was gathered together and bound to repre- sent a book, the 1941 El Rodeo. That they are proud of it would be overstatement. Let it suffice to say it is theirs. Betty Keefe Marilynn Merritt Winnie Clare, Associate Editor Rosemary Linn No Rodeo editor ever suffered from lack of secretaries. Jack hlutton being no exception to this rule. hHardly a day passed in the school year 1940-1941 that did not see at least one pretty girl garnering precious activity points by typing out panel identifications or chatting gaily with friends. More than this, they enhanced the otherwise cold interior of the office. I 159 Eileen Whitehead Helen Jones Nancy Warnock Bottleneck of the El Rodeo is the sorority and fraternity section. Reason is that pictures come in slowly, good copy is hard to write. After weighty consideration Editor Hutton named two sophomores, blue-eyed blond Virginia Hunter, and piano-playing Hugh Shannon to meet the deadlines for pages 276 to 347. That the sections are in and good, stands as tribute to the work of the two sophomores. Another titanic undertaking is the senior section. Dona Bray, given the title of Senior Editor, labored mightily to line up the endless pictures correctly, succeeded admirably. What pleasure such staff members find out of working thus is questionable, yet they come back, year after year. Phyllis Pirie Marjorie Branscom Lynn Hargreaves Nancy Bradley Corrlne Barnes Joyce Armstrong Nietfeld Contributors are invariably sporadic individuals who pop in and out of an office with varying results. Far from belittling the efforts of its " little friends, " El Rodeo pauses to thank them for efforts the year long. If all the work of contributors were suddenly to disappear from the pages of 1941 El Rodeo, it is questionable whether or not the reader would notice the change, but as some wise man once noted sagely, " It ' s the little things that count " . Roeca, Foose, Nietfeld, Mulcahy, Moriarty, Dalton, contributed. What or how much matters not a whit. They just contributed. Dick Mulcahy Clyde Ddlton Gene Moriarty Tom Foose A freshman came up to the office one day last October and wanted to go to work. Questioning revealed That he had edited his high school annual and thought it was a lot of fun. " I ' ve got the yearbook bug, " he said. Everybody laughed. Who ever heard of the year- book bug? That was a real gag. If getting bit by it meant spending backbreaking hours pasting panels with smelly rubber cement, or pounding out copy only to throw it in the wastebasket, then he ought to get bit all over and be the whole staff. Maybe in his high school days he had never looked at a deadline sheet with a hollow feeling in the pit of his stomach and watched the days creep relentlessly by with no work done, no proof back. Maybe he never had to plan layouts for 400 different pages. Maybe he never tried to soothe ruffled Dorothy Hcpp. Alumnae Editor Hugh Shannon, Fraternity Editor photographers, re-make broken picture appointments. It was a funny kind of a bug to get bitten by. Oh, it sounded good, all right, putting out a college yearbook. Just think of it; what if you did work, what if you did worry, think what everybody would say on publication day; think how they would praise your work. Nuts. It was too bad to shatter the illusion of the freshman. It was a shame he had to find out that there really wasn ' t much fun in it, less glory. The editor sat dov n with the freshman and had a long talk. hHe explained the whole business. Working on the El Rodeo, he said, is a thankless job. It means doing little routine jobs over and over; it means working when you don ' t want to work; and it means a kick in the shins on publication day. The freshman was impressed, but he still thought he would take a chance. 162 I Mazellc Van Den Top. College Editor Dona Bray, Senior Editor Dorothy LaFollette, Debate Editor Jean Meredith, Copy Writer So he was put +o work with the rest of the staff pasting panels, writing copy, running errands, checking names, reading proof. He saw how slow the work went, how fast the deadlines passed, hie felt the pressure during that last, mad week. The freshman saw things a little differently, but he wasn ' t quite through. Today the last straw will whirl from his fingers as the book goes on campus. hHe is going to see his fine copy criticized, his work passed by. The only reminder our freshman will have of six months of drudgery will be a small picture stuck away in the El Rodeo sec- tion, and a well-healed scar where he was once bitten by the yearbook bug. 163 li 1 ' ai a! oc at ' wc ret e plis m Desk editor Bill Nietfeld checks assignments with Daily Trojan reporters. DAILY TROJAN Don Aclccrmann, Business Manascr Vernon MacPhcrson, Assistant Editor Emory Thurston Grand vizier of the Student Union fourth floor, Stanley M. Gortikov, Daily Trojan editor, went by many monickers, " Molotov, " " the great red father, " being but two. Not a Russian immigrant, Stanley M. Gortikov was a native of California, went through school in Los Angeles. Portending the brilliant journalistic future that lay ahead was the appointment of the young student to editor- ship of the Bancroft Junior hHigh La Cronica while still in the 8A. High school followed for the budding journalist. Shortly Stanley M. Gortikov became editor of the Colonial Gazette, Fairfax. Eventually came the schol- arship student to S.C. where step by step ascension brought still another editorship, that of the Daily Trojan. Running the D.T. is no easy task. Six to seven hours daily, nightly are spent by such as Stanley M. Gortikov in keeping the paper and its policies intact, supervising assistant editors, discouraging would-be publicity seekers. Modest, retiring, redhead Stanley M. Gortikov did his work well, wrote his editorials masterfully. None of the staff found his presence annoying, his attitude goading. Rather did they find that by friendliness, kidding, he more than accom- plished his purpose. If Stanley is never re- membered by the world at large, certainly he never will be forgotten by his staff. Stanley Gortikov, Editor Managing Editor MacPherson studies the wire copy Alex Troffcy, first semester Managing Editor Fred Nicholas, Sports Editor Jean Meredith. Women ' s Cdilor Walter MacArthur, Desk Editor Putting out the Daily Trojan is a hard job. Like a large newspaper it has beconne sys- tematized. There are 5 desk editors, 5 night sports editors, 5 feature editors, one for every night. At 2:30 p.m. they report to the city room on the fourth floor of the Union, assign stories to reporters, plan the page. Through a bedlam of clacking typewriters, shouting, a slow trickle of copy goes to the page editors who correct it, write headlines. At 5:30 p.m. the afternoon staff knocks off, page editors eat dinner. One hour later they report to the night shop across from the Shrine with a new crew of copy readers, head- line writers. In the front room are desks, type- writers, two United Press wire machines. In the rear are linotypes, stereotypes, presses. First, afternoon copy and heads are sent to shop, wire copy cut, sorted, sent out. Around 9 p.m. the long galley proofs of set copy begin returning, are corrected, sent back. At 10 p.m. the crew stops long enough for a cup of coffee, game of pool, returns in time to catch final galleys, send out last-minute wire copy. One a.m. shopmen begin to make up the heavy iron forms. Stories are cut, changes made. Finally the forms are finished, rolled over to stereotype machines, trans- formed into round lead plates. As the desk editor wearily pulls on his sweater and leaves, anywhere from 2 a.m. to 3:30 a.m., the big cylindrical presses begin rolling, turning out printed Daily Trojans like chaff from some- great, black reaper. 166 Myron Minnick, Desk Editor Arnold Liebcrman, Columnist Peggy Cummings, Women ' s Page Bill Nictfeld. Desk Editor Lee Clark. Desk Editor s: M Christine Segerstrom, Women ' s Page Bob Reilly, Night Sports Desk Katherine Idso, Women ' s Page Ignota Miller, Women ' s Paoc iVfcVij W A Dick Mulcahy, Editor M Guy Halfcrly, Asssitant Editor p u Gene Morlarty, Photography Manager s 170 1i Bob Hemming, Business Manager Dorothea Rawa, Exchange Editor Editor of the 1940-1941 Wampus was a soft-spoken, never be written :n letters of blood, or entered in histories bespectacled journalism major. Dick Mulcahy, as Irish as as the epic of all time. Yet. neither will it be recorded as the name implies, entered his third year on the publication the worst. For if nothing else. Dick Mulcahy proved con- by ascending to the top of the masthead. What he did and cluslvely that the average college student will sit by the what the Wampus did under his hand for nine months will hour reading simple jokes — and best of all, enjoy them. Corrine Bamcs, Secretary Ed Hollcy, Cartoonist Sam Rocca, Cartoonist Nate Heller. Photographer I I To be a success in the eyes of the students, to be hailed exonerated, freed from the blame. It is institutional to jeer and heralded as a real book, has ever been the goal of the at the Wampus. There exists little likelihood that even if it Wampus. It is a goal that has never been attained, never were a great publication it would receive anything but will be, unless panning is a sign of success. The 1940-1941 boos. To the editor, to his initiative, to the staff, this is Wampus enjoyed plenty of it. Editor Mulcahy must be discouraging. 172 l Wampus trouble invariably begins with under-staffing. At the beginning of each semester hordes of freshmen appear, eager, anxious to work. When asked for an idea they recon- sider, when faced with a deadline they wilt. The result — editor writes the book. What the students want in a maga- zine has never been unearthed. Their desires are too varied, shifting, intangible. Editor Mulcahy began the semester with an ooen magazine spotted with ribald gags, blaring heads, bellylaugh stories. Result — panning. Undaunted, he tried a new type of magazine for the second semester; smooth, Betty Ann Morgan, Fashions Jack Hutton, Layout, Art Jack Manson, Humor svelte, glamour, subdued print. Result — worse panning and four pages cut from the publication. He could not print pages of pictures because of budgets; his advertising was handcuffed by University restrictions; he began to dread student censureship. Such is the fate of all Wampus editors. A gravy job? Yes, if it ' s worth the trouble. The Wampus was no more of a success this year than ever. Even so, it is only right to acknowledge that editor Mulcahy made an effort to put out a popular publication. If he failed it was only because the students don ' t know what they want. Chuck Brown, Photo Al Heller, Photo Howard Kleinfield, Writer NEWSREEL The Newsreel had a nec+ic year. First blow to r,taff morale was the order to move into a smaller office; so small, in fact, that staff meetings filled desks, chairs, floor, window sill, chandelier. The adoption of regular sound was more of a hurdle. Weeks were spent in filming, days passed in cutting and editing, hours spent sweating in the recording booth. When lip-synchronized sound was actually aired at the February showing, mechanical obstructions fogged commentary, annoyed students. Next day Daily Trojan editorials boomed out " Farmer ' s Follies, " Editorialist W.D.N, harrassed the film two days in a row. Farmer and corps withdrew into the smoky office, talked it over. The next issue was much better. Students were amazed, some even applauded. For college men with scholastic problems to put out a complete film is a prodigious task indeed. Farmer and his crew, handicapped by equipment, finances, ac- complished a remarkable job by handling sound as well as they did. Upper left: Herb Farmer, Producer. Lower left: Dan WIegand, Assistant. Below: Bob Reilly, Publicity upper left: Camera crew ready to roll. Lower left; Cutter seems to enjoy his work. Upper right: Farmer supervises the camera set-up. Lower right: Lights, camera, and ready for action. With office hours at I I a.m. and I p.m., Producer hHerb Farmer of the Trojan Newsreel ran his project and staff with remarkable efficiency. As usual, the components of said staff were friends, had worked up from whatever the bottom was. Co-producer and helpmate Dan Wiegand did most of supervising, was in turn supervised by Farmer. Dave Johnson was held responsible for all script and editing, proved his worth by producing sparkling commentary. Voices from behind the screen were those of Morton Block, Barry McCarthy, Herb Strock, who suffered and perspired in the stuffy recording room reading, re-reading the script. Every- body took turns behind the cameras, but Jerry Maisell, John Norwood, Dan Wiegand spent most of the time working the crank. Publicity fell to the hands of Bob Reilly who painted two or three nostalgic posters in his spare time. For the background music of Newsreels, Farmer and friends hustled about, usually unearthed some record of question- able vintage, but fulfilled the purpose. The accomplishments of the 1940-41 staff undoubtedly served to further the Newsreel, guarantee finer future performances. Herb Strock 175 Rehearsals aren ' t always boring. The mixer, an important man in radio. R A Student actors broadcast from campus studio. D I Sound man stands by ready for action. From the towering spires of KRKD In Los Angeles ennanates still another feature of the University of Southern California. Not located there, but in a special studio some- where in the Ad building, the Radio divi- sion of S.C. is one of its more unique features. Director Dick h uddleston, ' 34, is the boss, but student cooperation is such that he need not worry. Five radio shows every week; a musical program, a South American educa- tional feature, the Voice of Troy, a dramatic show, and the Film Book Club of the Air, fall one by one on their respective days. Re- hearsal is from I 2 M to 1 :30 when the show is on the air for its regular 15 minute period. The script is written two weeks before air time, casting conducted one week ahead. No radio division would be complete without blunders and miscues. During one dramatic production a body was to fall Into the river from a bridge. Sound effects man proposed dropping a raincoat Into a water bucket. All worked fine until air time when he became nervous, fairly threw the coat Into the water, showering everyone. On one occasion the operator at KhIJ opened the switch pre- maturely just as some panicky actor shouted across the tiny room, " hHey, get that chair over here quick! " Fan letters are received almost daily from school children who listen to the shows. A five year old boy once wrote Ruth Ann hlartman a grimy note telling her she was very beautiful. Martin Black, script writer, announcer. A script conference in the radio offices. Director Huddleston explains a point. %- iWft I T; hJ fi LiSfSi CONCERT BAND William Albertson, Charles Anderson, Dyle Anderson, L. Darrell Bartelme, Howard Bergherm, Hal Boyd, Robert Bresee, Louis Bruton, Russell Calkins, Walter Chia- pella, George Chivers, Leslie Clark, Jacques Collins, Jinn Cox, Raymond Creal, George Darby, Ed Davies, H. Charles Davis, Frank Desby, Jacques Dreyfus, Robert Earl, Gale Ekstrand, Gene Fisher, Charles H. Eraser, Albert Fudurich, Robert Fulton, Wayne Fury, Robert Grady, Nathan Heller, Robert L. Immel, Robert Johnson, Robert Kaneen, Elmer F. Kaprielian, Harry Kelper, Bert Krentz, Perry Krohn, Lyie Larscn, Sidney Lazar, H. Edward Liston, John MacMullen, Claude L. McGuirc, James McKellar, William McWhinnie, Earle L. Maddox, Kendall H. Morse, William Murphy. John O. Newman, Charles Phelps, Walter Putnam, Marshall Rips, Eduardo Romero, Louis Saroni, Clifford Shaw, Samuel Smith, Jean Paul Stanley, Robert Stivelman, W. Osborn Stone, Charles F. Stortz, Francis Struempf, Arthur Swearingen, Claude W. Thomas, John G. Tropea, Daniel Trott, George Vaiana, Tommy Walker, Charles Ward, Jack Watson, Bernard Watts, George Whipple, Donald Weiss. MARCHING BAND William Albertson, W. L. Alsup, Charles Anderson, Dyle Anderson, Norman Anderson, Donard Barnett, L. Darrell Bartelme, Bert B. Bartlett, Howard Bergherm, Llewellyn Bernath, Nicholas Biedove, Richard Biggy, Douglas Boll, Winton Bourne, Arthur Bialac, Robert Bresee, Dudley Brown, Richard Brown, William Brown, Louis Bruton, Maurice Bush, Russell Calkins, Walter E. Chiapella, George Chivers, Leslie Clark, Bill Coleman, Jacques Collins, James Cox, Charles Crary, Raymond Creal, John Cunningham, Clyde Darby, George Darby, Ed Davies, H. Charles Davis, Frank Desby, Jacques Dreyfus, Ralph Dyer, Robert Earl, Ray Eberle, Nick Edwards, Gale Ekstrand, Tom Ernsberger, Gene H. Fisher, Kenneth Fletcher, Harold Eraser, Albert Fudurich, Robert Fulton, Wayne Fury, NeVoy Gcrbracht, Robert Grady, Jack Gregerson, Frederick A. Gross, Allen Hastings, Nathan Heller, Earl Heverly, E. W. Holland, Donald H. Houghten, Hubert Jacobs, Jack J. Jenkins, Hal Jones, John Johnson, Robert Kaneen, Elmer Kaprielian, Justin A. Kramer, Bert Krentz, Perry Krohn, Clayton Lane, E. LyIe Larscn, Sidney Lazar, Grant D. Lecming, Carl Lindgren, H. Edward Liston, Charles Lusk, James S. McKellar, Bill McWhinnie, Robert McNab, John McMullen, Claude McGuire, Earle L. Maddox, James Manuel, Jack Mazclli, Kendall H. Morse, Bill Murrish, Ward Musick, William Murphy, John Newman, Selmer Ostlie, Charles Phelps, Ben Partsch, Rodger Pease, Kenneth Polzin, Walter Putnam, Herman Reece, Eduardo Romero, Louis Saroni, Bob Shanks, Clifford Shaw, Harlan Shcnnun, Irving Shevelcw, William C. Silver, Jack D. Slat- tcry, Sam Joe Smith, Jr., Francis Struempf, Jean Stanley, Robert Stivelman, Charles F. Stortz, Igauye Susumo, Claude W. Thomas, John G. Tropea, Daniel L. Trott, George Vaiana. Tom Wal ker. George Wann. Bradlev Ward. Bernard Watts. Jack Watson. Donald Wcis. Georae Whioole. Dick Winslow. According to the members of the band he directs, Pete Conn is a " regular guy. " hie never gets mad, never breaks his stick In rage. Before becoming chief parade-leader at S.C., Pete Conn directed the brass at S.M.U. During his Wednesday night practices with the boys, Pete Conn cajoles instead of berates the assemblage into harmony. hHis popularity was proved when he was recently elected vice-president of the national Band Masters Association. p. C. " Pete " Conn, Directo MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS .t-i-t i i- m • ♦ K. n A ' -tdJvh -. ' ' ' t -z-J Melville M. Berry String Bass Lcola Blair 1st Clarinet Werner E. Bracher Percussion Edward S. Brady 1st French Horn Louis W. Brutan 1st Oboe Russell Calkins 2nd Trumpet Lois Clemens 2nd Clarinet Clotilde Castruciro 2nd Violin Jacques Collins 1st Trumpet Margaret Crosby ' Cello Frank H. Dasby English Horn Charles H. Davis Snare Drum Jacques Dreyfus 2nd Clarinet Robert W. Earl 3rd Trombone Frances Foster 1st Violin Harold Frascr Viola Robert Fulton Timpani Janet Grant Viola UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Hclcne Grawe 2nd Violin Baalls Grubbs 1st Trombone Stanley Green 3rd Trumpet Arthur Harvey 2nd Violin Betty Ann Hero Id Harp Georgellcn Hill 2nd Violin June Holland String Bass Calvin Inman 1st Cello Robert Immcl String Bass John Klmbcr Viola Mary Alice Koppe ' Cello Perry Krohn 1st Clarinet Rodcricit Krohn 1st Violin Jean Mecracken 1st Violin Alvin Mills 1st Violin John Montcpcrt 1st Violin John Montgomery ' Cello Janice Parker 2nd Violin Lucille Peterson String Bass William Paulson Piccolo Walter Pietman Tuba R. Z. Readi 2nd French Horn Wayne Reeves Percussion Anthony Ricca 1st Violin Marshall Ripps Bass Clarinet Faith Anne Scarlc 2nd Violin Jean Stanley 1st Flute Helen Tassop 2nd Clarinet Bob Thurber 3rd Trombone Lottie Thurber String Bass James Vandever 2nd Trombone George Vacana 1st Bassoon Windsor Uticy 2nd Flute Don Woods 3rd French Horn Betty Jo Wyle Viola I 180 One of the most completely cultural groups in musical organizations, the University Orchestra endeavors to pre- sent representative work in the field of classical music aopropriate to events at which it performs. The orchestra, during the past year, scheduled appearances at banquets and other organization gatherings, and at the mid-winter concert in Bovard Auditorium, at which a program typical of classical repertoire was presented. Not only music majors, but anyone qualified by a tryout may become a member. The group is directed by the talented Dr. Lucien Cailliet. Lucicn Cailliet, Conductor Dr. Lucien Cailliet, now completing his second season as conductor of the University of Southern California Symphony Orchestra, has a musical edu- cation and background of outstanding character. As a member of the famed Philadelphia Orchestra for a score of years. Dr. Cailliet has more than proved his musicianship. In addition, he served as arranger and conductor for the Magic Key radio broadcasts, and both taught and conducted at the National Music Camp, Interlochen, Michigan. Many of his own compositions and orchestrations have been recorded by the Philadelphia and Boston symphonies. Dr. Cailliet, instructor in counterpoint and conducting in the S. C. School of Music, is a graduate of the French National Conservatory. Jack Collins, Mana3er 181 ■rTj 1 m r j A CAPPELLA CHOIR Max T. Krone, Conduclor; Ardith Larson, Assistant Conductor; Bcrncrd Meyer, President; William Murphy, Vice-President and Accompanist; Bette Stewart, Secre- tary; June Holland and Don Woods, Student Directors. MADRIGAL SINGERS Max T. Krone, Conductor; Sopranos: Mary Lou Perry, Christabel Kisncr; Mcno Sopranos: Betty Donnesan, Betty Morse; Contraltos: Iris Lewis, Virginia Lee Starr; Tenors: Allen Hastings, Roger Pease; Basses: Dan Sickler, Gordon Aspengren. M THE DREAM OF GERONTIUS Albert Coatcs conducted the W.P.A. Orchestra in Elgar ' s composition at a University presentation during the past year. The choral groups were under the direction of Dr. Max T. Krone, assisted by June Holland and Don Woods. Under the able direction of Dr. Max T. Krone and assisted by June Holland and Don Woods, student directors, the A Cappella Choir has given successful performances of Handel ' s " Messiah " with Lucien Cailliet as guest conductor and Mary Lou Perry, Iris Lewis, Allen Hastings, and Michiel Marsmen, solo- ists, and the University Orchestra; Elgar ' s " The Dream of Gerontius " with Albert Coates as guest conductor, and the W.P.A. Symphony Orchestra; and Haydn ' s " Creation " with Mary Lou Perry, Rus- sell Holliger, and Paul Keast as soloists. The Madrigal Singers gave several concerts in and about Los Angeles, including a concert with the Hancock Ensemble at Redlands. They also partici- pated in the Annual Spring concert with the Choir and Orchestra in Bovard Auditorium and at Santa Barbara. Dr. Max T. Krone 183 yp;t ,. Harncd Hoosc, Coach Alan Nichols, Captain Earl Bolton, and Seymour Vinacour. VARSITY Popular opinion would stannp collegiate debaters as long- faced, sober, concerned only with proposals and resolutions. If this be true, then the picture of an S.C. debater, clad in pajamas, racing down the halls of a fashionable hotel tossing firecrackers into open transoms is bewildering indeed. Yet it shows that all University students are essentially alike, debate or society, and that fun will out. The local squad DEBATE was good — as usual. Captain Earl Bolton led his mates up and down the state, collecting victories in every encounter. From the fourth floor " Squad Room, " to Stockton in the north, members of the Trojan team kidded, clowned, won their matches. But the real part of winning was not the plaudits of the spectators, but the warm hand-shake of a team member, the congratulations of the coach. 184 i Harry West Edward McDonald Ray Reese Gordon Wright Gordon Hodge John McTavish Wallace Frasher Warren Lane John inderrieden A record of debate would scaicely be complete without noting the non-academic, non-rhetorical actions of the indi- vidual components of the team. Most notable deed admin- istered by the group occurred during the Los Angeles City College tourney when S.C. entrants supped at a nearby Italian cafe, found the food heavily spiced with garlic. Later in the evening opposing squads found themselves beset by billowing garlic vapors, soon succumbed. During the return train trip from Ihe Stockton conclave. Phi Beta Kappa Frasher staged a realistic and violent spasm during dinner, was dragged away by the heels causing great consternation, loss of appetite. The same evening sophomores Lane and Vinacour unhooked the curtains of several lower berths ex- posing the sleeping occupants. Conductors, called by irate railroad patrons, admonished the pair who quickly tried again in the next car. 185 WOMEN ' S DEBATE Trojan women debaters have the reputation of being the best looking, most efficient rhetoricians on the coast. Sustaining this belief, Trevor Hawkins ' much-ogled-at charges swept through the Western States speech tournament at Pepperdine College undefeated. Trojanes placed first in senior division of women ' s debate, junior division of women ' s debate, tied two teams for first in division B of debate, completely vanquished females from the I I other states represented. Trevor Hawkins, Coach Vivian Clark Dorothy LaFollette Hazel Morton Debate is no longer a staid, dry contest of memorized eloquence, instead has become a battle of wits, rapier-like thrusts of the tongue. Women ' s ingenuity has not let them down in this respect. During a recent tourney Dorothy La Follette was called upon for a seven minute impromptu speech on the subject of relief. Arising slowly she sidled to the platform, regarded her audience. Then she kicked off her high-heeled shoes, placed them gingerly on the rostrum, pleasurably wriggled her toes. " Gentlemen, " she announced, " that is the greatest relief a woman can know. " Debater La Follette went on to extoll the relative virtues, sore spots of governmental relief, won undisputed first place from the eight other entrants. Mary Carol Gribblc Barbara Baker Jean Anne Morton Mary Tolhnger Shirley Hiti Halie May Shearer FRESHMAN DEBATE Richard Richards, Coach Bill Kinncman John Baird Potter Kcrfoot George Craver Paul Johnston Bob Oliver S. M. Hufstcdier PLAY PRODUCTIONS Not the actors, not the dramatists, but the audience received the most care and consideration at S.C. this year. Director Edmund Evans, for example, made the spec- tators comfortable by staging all the plays in Bovard auditorium rather than Touchstone. Trojan playgoers could loll and forget theatre schedules. Mort Block, play produc- tions manager, used clever publicity methods to whet their appetites wlien plays were due. Morton Block Script calls tor a consultation. Edmund Evans, Director Harold Salisbury 188 ICEBOUND ) M " ■ ■ 1 1 Ti ' m 1 i B r H i 1 K Bruce Roberts and Paula Jean in a ro-nantic moment. Other scenes from " Icebound. ' 189 Harry Bennett parts the curtains. Ann Burnett has plenty of male backing. 190 An all-U show discord stirred fhe tomb-like calm of early second semester weeks. From play productions office came the announcement that all student-submitted scripts for the show were rejected, that Georse S. Kaufman ' s " The American Way " would substitute. Deep wails and moans reviled this decision. Various indignant students told of their grief in the Postoffice column of the Daily Trojan. Theirs was a lost cause, though. Peace and harmony resumed. Material, technical progress was the main accomplishment of the 1940- 1 season. Improvement of Touchstone workshop, play production in Bovard and a new publicity technique the result. No matter who is successor to Morton Block, the play p. ' -oductions of the coming semester will profit from the experiences of the past. Muriel Lindstfom puzzled by a line from " The Silver Cord. ' Muriel and Harry think it ' s funny. Actor John Howard Craig emphasizes a point. Harry Bennett plots stage action. L ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' r ATHLETIC OFFICIALS Willis O. Hunter is one of the best known and most popular executives in national and local athletic circles, and his reputation for honesty and squareness in dealing with officials and athletes alike has spread over the country. For ten of the sixteen years he has been Director of Athletics at Southern California, he has represented the Coast Conference on the National Football Rules Committee, and served in various capacities in the N.C.A.A. At Oberlin Col- lege from whence hails Willis hlunter, he was an all-state fullback and baseball captain. The sense of fair play that characterized his game there, is to be found in his work today, a fitting tribute to a fine man. hHoward hi. Jones still holds his position as one of the nation ' s foremost football coaches, hlis name is a byword on the tongues of young and old alike as a warranty of clean, hard-played ball. The fifteen years spent at Southern California have not been in vain, for Coach Jones ' teams have won 120 vic- tories, dropped 35 matches, and tied 13. Besides capturing the National Championship three times, and topping the Pacific Coast Conference five more times, his teams have the enviable record of having played five contests in the Rose Bowl, mecca of all football worshipers, and to have won all five of these, games. Athletic histories will commemorate the deeds of this great coach. 194 No matter what the fate of other teams at S.C., the rooter knows full well that the track squad will bag at least one championship. Dean Cromwell, under whose surveillance the cindermen work, is rightly known as the " Maker of Champions. " In his thirty-three years at S.C. his teams have won fifteen championships; thirty national A.A.U. titles; thirty- three I.C.4A. crowns; and twenty-one I.C.2A. titles, hlis kindly eye and encouraging voice have endeared him to all connected with " the Dean, " as he has been dubbed. Such athletic greats as Frank Wykoff, Bill Sefton and Earle Meadows, and Louie Zamperini, have gone under the tutelage of this really under- standing coach. Justin M. (Sam) Barry, has just completed one even dozen of the busiest years of his life, and is faced with as many more as he may wish to remain at the University of Southern California. For, as head basketball coach, head baseball coach, assistant grid mentor, and chief of the eagle-eyed football scouts, he has had little time for philosophical contempla- tion. From Iowa came Sam Barry after renowned success with cage and diamond squads there. As an outstanding athlete at Lawrence College in Wis- consin, he made varsity letters in the same three sports he so efficiently coaches now on Trojan turf and hardwood, hlis 1941 cage squad unsuccessfully defended the Coast championship. Dr. Packard Thurber holds the position of Medical Director of Athletics, and as such is the ultimate authority on the physical eligibility of all Trojan athletes. Dr. John P. Graham is Assistant Medical Director and spends the greater part of his time keeping the condition of the athletes up to par, thus avoiding possible injuries. ,- 9 ' ] I F wA I Hk ' ' , ' ' " fliH I Al Wesson, as Director of the S.C. Athletic News Bureau, does an excellent job of making the exploits of the Trojan greats familiar to the nation, as well as to S.C. Leo Adams, Assistant Director of Athletics, has charge of all minor sports, and supervision of athletic equipment, in addition to heading the Ticket Department. ATHLETIC SPECIALISTS Newell (Jeff) Cravath, who has never yet predicted a Trojan victory, was all-coast center and captain of the local varsity in 1926. Jeff specializes in coaching the line. Julie Bescos, faced with the tremendous job of filling hlobbs Adams ' shoes as end mentor, has done a remarkable piece of work. Julie captained the 1934 grid squad. Sus Shaver, Ail-American fullback for Southern California in 1931, took over the coaching of the freshman football squad at the start of the season, replacing Julie Bescos. Bob McNeish, backfield coach, consistently brings forth sparkling secondaries. A player in the Rose Bowl victories of ' 32 and ' 33, he has been with Jones for six years. ASSISTANT COACHES iftL ' ii y TROJANS CHEER Introduction of the new colored metallic cards for the first time on the Pacific Coast again proved the superiority of Trojan rooting sections. Beginning at half-time, Knights and Squires passed out the four or five cards necessary for the stunts, while Amazons patrolled the entrances to keep wan- dering rooters from leaving the section. Behind those brief minutes of changing pictures and kaleidoscopic colors that south side spectators viewed, lay hours of painstaking work over graph sheets, followed by more hours marking the individual cards and setting them up in the section. Guided by the " one, two, three, " of director Davis, the stunts went off smoothly with a minimum of mistakes. Collection was made by Squires, under the watchful eyes of the Knights, who stacked them neatly in piles for the next week ' s game. ■4f: i-iwi 1 1 i Closing his career with a perfect record of four years as local cheer man, Eddie Davis ranks in S.C. history as one of the foremost of the Trojan yell kings. With assistants Duane Oakley and Bob Mackay, Davis combined to make this year ' s rooting section one of the best organized and most colorful in the nation. 198 Headed by the indomitable Tom Eddy, the entertainment committee provided 1940 Trojans with a variety of performers un- equaled in Bovard Auditorium. Johnny Rich- ards and his aggregation of music makers played for the opening rally, and in the ensuing weeks was followed by Kenny Baker, the Merry Macs, Henry Bussey, and Six Hits and a Miss; Marvin Dale and Ronny Kem- perer intrigued listeners with an original arrangement of, " Cecilia. " The UCLA rally was highlighted with the appearance of Dr. Giovanni, bewildering magician, and the two saboteurs of the gigantic homecoming bonfire. A motorcade for the Illinois game rounded out the program. Rallies never occur spontaneously. They are the result of hours of planning and telephoning. Celebrities who find it hard to say, " No, " over the wire, usually send a, " so sorry, " telegram later. Notwithstanding, rallies at S.C. are better than those at most universities. Students who were prone to jeer and boo at those of the past year should remember that chairman Tom Eddy did the best he could, considering all of his other interests. I 200 201 fjr . . ; rrtvT. i . Cougar Fletcher can ' t quite elude Mel BIceltcr, FOOTBALL Captain Ed Dempsey, Center sc WSC SC WSC Total yds. gained .174 288 Av. length punts.. 37.7 36.2 Passes attempted 24 20 yds. punts returned 55 44 Passes completed. . 7 8 Fumbles made .... 3 4 First downs 7 7 yds. penalized ... 20 30 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 14 WASHINGTON STATE 14 Washington State and the locals halved 14 to 14 in a typical Trojan opener. On the second play after the kickoff, Jones recovered Sewell ' s fumble on the I I. Two line smashes by Peoples and a reverse by Robertson brought the first dividend. De Lauer con- verted to give Troy a seven point lead. The Cougars retaliated in the second quarter when a double lateral enabled Holmes to cross the zero marker. In the third period Peoples passed to Robertson twice for 28 and to Banta once for 4 and the score, pushing S.C. into the lead once more. It looked as though the Jonesmen were to overthrow tradition and win their first match when Sewell uncorked a long heave to Fletcher, who snagged the ball at a dead run and kept going for 58 more yards. A perfect conversion tied the score and the game. . . . tough in the Cougar game. Banta is set for a one-two as Robertson packs the leather. WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE Bob Robertson, Quarterback Bill Bundy, Halfback Oregon State further dampened any bowl hopes the home squad might have cherished when they held the Cardinal and Gold to a 0-0 tie. In a bruising game both teams see-sawed up and down the field with all scoring attempts thwarted. Paced by Full- back Kisselburgh ' s smashes and Olson ' s deadly pass- ing, the Pond Dwellers twice threatened. Banta ' s interception stopped the first and an offside penalty after a touchdown pass stymied the second. Sparked by sophomore Woods, In the closing sec- onds, the S.C. drive began on the midfield stripe. Strikes to Mena, Krueger, McGarvin and Bleeker brought the ball to the Beaver 4 where a time out penalty pushed it back to the 9. Woods faded and threw a long one to McGarvin in the end zone; Green, believing it was intended for him, tried for the catch, but failed. A placement by Klenk went wide, ending the struggle. SC OSC SC OSC Total yds. 3ained . .298 236 Av. length punts. . 34 36.7 Passes attempted . 30 27 yds. punts returned 28 43 Passes completed . 12 9 Fumbles nnade .... 3 2 First downs . 16 16 yds. Denalized 40 10 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 0; OREGON STATE Krueger and Dethman tangle in the OSC game. OREGON S T A Kisselburgh gets tripped-up by Antelope Al. Peoples ' pet spinner play Jack Banta, Halfback T E Harry Call, Manager COLLEGE . looks good for a gain here. Look out, ref, Kisselburgh is heading our way. Illinois, settling back to protect a 7 point first half lead, took a lesson in second half strategy to the tune of 13 digits. Pfeifer clinnaxed a 41 yard drive when he dove over fronn the 4, and therein ended the scoring as far as the Fighting lllini were concerned. After the second half kickoff, Peoples turned on the heat for 45 yards. Robertson followed with a 15 yard reverse, and Banta slashed through for I I more. Robertson took a 4 yard snnash to score, and de Lauer ' s conversion tied the game up. The Zuppke-crew awoke to the fact that they were no longer ahead, but in the ensuing haste Rettinger punted only 5 yards to his 23 where the locals took over. Five plays later the score came. Left end Krueger played sixty minutes of ball, while right end Jones received a head injury that was to retire him for the remainder of the season. Ron Thomas. Guard SC III. SC III. Total yds. gained. .293 256 Av. length punts. . . 39 28 Passes attempted. . 12 26 yds. punts returned 9 33 Passes completed . . 3 II Fumbles made 2 First downs 15 12 yds. penalized 65 20 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 13; ILLINOIS 7 N I V E R S Ben Sohn, Guard Don Wilier. Tackle Peoples and Banta laugh at Jones ' post-game humor. Robertson and Banta in a victory smile after the Illinois game. I T Y OF ILLINOIS Bob Peoples, Fullback Al Krueger. End - Jr Peoples speeds by Stenstrom in high gear. Robertson and Peoples cover an Oregon pass. The University of Oreson Duck had 13 feathers plucked from its pinions by the mighty hand of the Trojan, in a game featured by two neatly executed flat passes fired at the opportune moment, and a 44 yard run by mountainous Ben Sohn. During the first half both teams sweated to and fro in mid- field, with little success. At the start of the second half, Peoples went over left guard from his own 44; just as a tackle seemed imminent he turned and lateraled the hide to Ben, who was quietly steaming down the sidelines. Sohn didn ' t even slow up until his mad race was halted on the 2. Peoples was held for no gain, then rifled a pass to Davis for the score; deLauer converted. With three minutes left in the game, the Trojans made another bid. Strikes to Mena, Banta, Krueger, and Beeson, brought the ball to the Webfoot 6. Three line plays were stopped, whereupon Peoples faded, threw to Antelope Al who leaped high in the air to pluck the oval from the fingers of three addled Ducks. sc U.ofO SC u ofO. Total yds. gained,. 222 101 Av. length punts. . 32.3 40.4 Passes attempSed. . 13 9 yds. punts returned 35 52 Passes completed.. 5 4 Fumbles made .... 3 First downs 13 4 yds. penalized ... 35 35 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 13; OREGON N 1 V E R S I T Y 11 Thomas and Wilier drop Webfoot ball carrier. Four Ducks got together . • Berry and Crish nabbed Sohn two yards from fame on this play. Banta can ' t decide which way to go. Krueger snags second TD pass against Webfoots. Nelson gets nice blocking support on this run. F OREGON . . . and Bowman stayed put. Bobby Peoples drives for a short gain. Bob Jones, End Carl Benson, Tackle STANFORD Bob de Lauer, Tackle Joe Davis, End D Stanford, I940 ' s glamour team, gave the locals a headache by yielding 7 for 21. Midway in the first, Alberts cut loose a perfect pass to Kmetovic, who raced 34 yards to glory. On an interference ruling in the second, the men of Troy took the ball on the Stanford 2 and quickly blasted over, tying up the game. The last half, however, was all Indian. Cole brought the ball to the Trojan 25. Alberts passed to Meyer on the 5, and Standlee rammed over. In the closing seconds. Woods tossed one for Krueger, but Smiling Frankie deflected the ball into his own arms and jogged across the goal. SC Stan. SC Stan. Total yds. gained - 144 321 Av. length punts. . 41.9 34.4 Passes attempted 10 24 yds. punts returned 17 77 Passes completed . 10 Fumbles made - . . . 2 1 First downs 8 1 1 yds. penalized . . 35 66 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7; STANFORD 21 Bob Becson. Halfback N I V E R S I T Y Floyd Phillips. Guard Bob Berryman, Quarterback Wilmar Bledsoe, Halfback California completely routed the war-weary forces of the Cardinal and Gold with a 20 to 7 setback. Outcharged on every play, the Trojan line fell apart under the steady pounding administered by the Bears and Orv hHatcher. Robertson, switched to quarter, played a brilliant game for S.C., calling plays like a veteran. The Trojan Battlehorse was apparently headed for an early victory after Rob- ertson brought the ball down to the Cal 2. Three line plays brought no gain, and on fourth down Bobby tried a pass to Krueger in the end zone. It was intercepted by Jurkovich however, who ran the length of the greensward to score. The disheartened Men of Troy slowed up and from then on it was the Bears from Berkeley all of the way. sc Cal. SC Cal. Total yds. gained .192 251 Av, length punts.. 36.7 31.3 Passes attempted.. 17 8 yds. punts returned 43 10 Passes completed. . 6 4 Fumbles made .... 1 1 First downs 10 II yds. penalized .... 35 30 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7; CALIFORNIA 20 N I V E R S I T Y Cal ' s Hatcher (remember?) waits for Robertson. Robertson fumbled on the one r ' f :A 212 F Mel Bleeker, Fullback Chuck Morrill, Center CALIFORNIA and Relnhard recovered for the Bears. Robertson steps over teammate as de Lauer chooses McQuarry. 213 Rusty Roquet, Tackle Quentin Klenic, Tackle N I V E R S I T Y sc U.ofW. SC U.ofW. Total yds. gained.. 168 215 Av. length punts. . 33.4 37.8 Passes attempted . . 14 14 yds. punts relumed 55 63 Passes completed . . 3 5 Fumbles made .... 3 4 First downs 6 8 yds. penaliied 30 60 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 0; WASHINGTON 14 The University of Washington took the Troymen to the cleaners 14 to 0, with the aid of one Stack- pool, and the absence of Thomas and Robertson. In the waning moments of the second half, after the Trojan line had completely ringed in the Huskies, Stackpool got loose and went 78 yards to score. Again in the fourth quarter, McAdams passed from the S.C. 33 to Younglove. An interference ruling put the ball on the 4, from where it was an easy matter for Stackpool to push it over. The Trojans got to the hlusky 2 once, but bogged down after a penalty pushed the porkhide back to the 9. F Jerry Bowman, Quartcrbaclc Ray Woods, Quarterback WASHINGTON Bowman and Dempsey eat their way to Washington. Kibitzing is part of every trip. iiacl ertlii score jffO na ' QOt ' l ait) 215 Max Green, Halfback UCLA found out that the Thundering Herd is not dead, and that the Jones system still works, when Joe Bruin emerged at the short end of a 28 to 12 count, in the Memorial Coliseum the afternoon of Dec. 7. Shoved all over the lot by a powerhouse that attempted only four passes the entire game, the hiibernators made a sorry showing in dropping their ninth consecutive contest. Perfect blocking and the inspired playing of the line, coupled with the terrific smashing of Bobby Robertson, led the Cardi- nals to their most impressive victory of the year. The much-feared Jackie Robinson was completely fettered and shackled, making 21 yards his longest trip of the day. Robinson, last year was the leading ground gainer of the nation, but against the Trojans he was lustreless, being dropped time after time by the fierce charging forwards. sc UCLA SC UCLA Total yds. gained.. 407 143 Av. length punts. , 34 43 Passes attempted . . 4 19 yds. punts returned 52 Passes completed . . 8 Fumbles made. ... First downs 22 7 yds. penal ' zed .... 60 30 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 28; U.C.L.A. 12 ONI VE RSIT Y OF C A LIF Forbes and Jackie Robinson converge en Bobby A flock of Bruins Robinson is a goner for sure. Bowman gets some nice blocking. Robertson scores against the Bruins. Berryman takes no chance of a fumble. R N I A AT LOS ANGELES . . . but Bobby got away. Banta dove over quite a pile for this TD. John Pranevlcius, Guard Lew Hindley, End NOTRE Sagcau heading for trouble in the Notre Dame game. Tom McGarvin. End Phil Duboski, Halfback i D A M £• Robertson didn ' t get far Notre Dame, aided by the flu bug, won a not- too-impressive victory over S.C. by the score of 10 to 6. Ten plays after the initial kickoff N.D. Captain Milt Piepul booted a perfect placement from the Trojan 17, setting the visitors up to a three point margin. Showing a flash of their power from the preceding week, the Jonesmen blocked for Robertson ' s kick runback, enabling him to return the ball to the Irish 47. hiere Peoples took the ball on his old spinner play and passed through the entire Shamrock line and backfield to score standing. A few minutes later Robertson made a 45 yard run- back to the Notre Dame 1 9 where he was overhauled by Juzwik. A first down on the 7 and the quarter ended. Coach Jones was forced to replace his first string, and a premature center pass turned a would-be placement into a recovered fumble. In the third period, the flu-ridden Trojan line and secondary fell into so many pieces and the Irish smashed and passed 85 yards for the winning score, climaxed by fullback Piepul ' s five yard boom over guard. SC ND SC ND Total yds. gained . .287 223 Av. length punts.. 34.4 38.7 Passes attempted. . 16 13 yds. punts returned 26 61 Passes completed . . 6 3 Fumbles made .... 1 1 Total first downs. . . 12 10 yds. penalized .... 15 70 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 6; NOTRE DAME 10 Hang on to him, Bobby! Robertson off to a good start. D N I ¥ E R S I T Y ... on this attempt through the Irish line, Peoples ought to land any minute now. 19 4 Few and far between are the coaches that achieve national recognition. Fewer yet are those that remain in such a position con- sistently, turning out good teams year after year. Yet, hHoward Jones has done just that. h is kindness, sincerity, and fairness have won the loyalty and respect of all who have had the good fortune to come in contact with this man. If there ever were a choice for an All-American coach, the honor could fall upon none but our own " hHeadman. " play iote! : sype ■4 ate ' Swir Front Row — Sohn, Benson, Verry, Hindley, Beeson, Seixas, Pranevicius, Dempsey, Santa, Peoples, Danehc, 11 %n Morrill, Head Coach Jones, Pop Smith, Dr. Thurber, Willis O. Hunter. Second Row— Vail, Phillips, ' Bledsoe, Klenk, Roquet, Ray Woods, Thomas, Mena, Culler, J. Davis, Bowman, DeGroot, Uyesugi. 1 Kdt, 220 ] k TROJAN S Q D A D When the final gun sounded, ending the Southern California, Notre Dame game, sixteen Trojans, the final rem- nants of Troy ' s Golden Era in football, walked off the greensward of the coliseum wearing the Cardinal and Gold for the last time. It will be many years before these men are forgotten, nor will their exploits be lightly passed off in the decades to come. For they belonged to the Wonder Teams of 1938 and 1939, teams of some of the greatest players in the history of Trojan athletics. The sophomores and juniors of those squads were the seniors of this year ' s and now they are gone taking with them a glory that will never be forgotten. Big Ben Sohn, 230 pound lineman will be sorely missed in the forward wall. Captain Ed Dempsey and Chuck Morrill, centers, as well as Antelope Al Krueger, superb end, will be only memories. Easy-going, hard-hitting Jack Banta, and Booming Bob Peoples leave huge gaps in the secondary. Mickey Anderson and Floyd Phillips, hard-luckers who were kept out with injuries, and Carl Benson are veterans who will depart the campus. Rugged Rusty Roquet, and Bob Beeson, Sal Mena and Phil Duboski, Frankie Swirles and Tom McGarvin complete the farewell roster. The only regret is that the Trojan hHall of Fame is not big enough to hold them all. Third Row — Assistant Coach McNelsh, Assistant Coach Bescos, Chantiles, Bundy, Norris, Bleeker, McGarvin, Wilier, de Lauer, Sargent, Robertson. Roy Woods, Adams. Fourth Row — Freshman Coach Shaver, Green, Musick, Berryman, Griffin, Krueger, Williams, Webb, McCardle, Fairbanks, B. Davis, Anderson, Swirles, Malcy, Assistant Coach Cravath. 221 BASKETBALL Captain Jack Lippert, Guard Captain Jack Lippert, suard, was the only senior on this year ' s squad, and the only returning regular of last season ' s Pacific Coast Conference champion- ship team. As basketball players go, he was small, being but 5 feet, I I inches tall and weighing 170 pounds. His lack of height, however, did not prevent him from being one of the trickiest and fastest drib- blers seen on a Trojan quintet for some time, hlis speed also made him one of the best defensive players in the Conference. Mid-semester scholastic difficulties resulted in Lippert ' s ineligibility for the remainder of the season. Bob Ormsby, forward, paired with Len Berg as a Trojan for the third consecutive year. Also a junior, he was a substitute forward on the varsity last season. hHonorary captain of the Trobabe squad in 1939, he came to Southern California from Banning High where he set a league record of 33 points in a single game, while a senior. Ormsby had the big- gest hands on the team, and constantly amazed opponents by holding on to the ball when a pass or dribble was expected. Joe Reising, center, was the tallest man on the hardwood crew, with a 6-foot-5 frame that sup- ported 205 pounds. An excellent rebound-shot man, he was also adept at passing and feed-ins. Because of a leg injury in his sophomore year, he still has another year of competition left. At Aurora, III., he was an all-league center in basketball. Bob Ormsby. Forward Joe Reising, Center r- : Len Bcrg, Forward Bob Matthews, Forward Johnny Luber, Guard Ted Gossard. Forward Leonard Berg, forward, one of fhe four juniors elected to replace the quartet of seniors on the first team of last season. A big, blond, 200-pounder with a height of 6 feet, 3 inches, Berg was one of the tallest Trojan forwards In recent years. As a sophomore reserve last year he showed the promise of being a regular, that was fulfilled during the past season. John Luber, guard, was the fourth junior on the squad, coming up from the second string with Berg, Ormsby, and Reising. hie was steady on defense as well as being a better-than-average shot on offense. John comes from LaPorte, Indiana, where he was captain of the cage squad and all-state guard, hie is 6 feet, I inch, 160 pounds in weight. Bob Mathews, forward, was the shortest man to play for Coach Barry during the past year, being only 5 feet, 10 inches in height, weighing 175. What he lacked in stretch, was made up in speed and caginess. Known to his friends as " Bird Dog, " Mathews allegedly acquired the name because of his ability to " run ai ' l day. " At Columbia Academy in Missouri he was an all-state forward and captained both the basketball and football aggregations. Ted Gossard, guard, was another sophomore in whom the Trojans saw their hopes fulfilled. A regular forward on the frosh of ' 39, he was shifted to the back line on the varsity with excellent results. Gossard ' s specialty was rebound and tip-in shots which he seldom missed. At Polytechnic High, he was captain of th e basketball team and played center, besides securing a berth on the all-league quintet. 223 Jack Barron, Center Jim Scminoff, Guard D C I A SERIES The opening gun of the 1941 season was fired at the UCLA gymnasium, the night of January I I , against the Bruins. With captain Jack Lippert fairly sizzling, the home crew swamped the Bruins 56 to 35. Versatile Jack Robinson opened the scoring by sinking a free throw, at which point the Trojan melon artists made I I consecutive digits to gain an impressive lead. Lippert fairly hit the basket without even looking in the first half, when he rung up eight field goals from his guard position. At the end of the half, the board read 34 to 13 in favor of the Cardinals. UCLA made its lone bid at the start of the second half when 9 straight points pushed the score to 34 to 22, but here they bogged down before the Trojan deadeye barrage. The Bruinmen had great difficulty in sinking their shots, missing set-ups time after time. Coach John ' s team was supposed to have been the best quintet in several years, but apparently needed a good deal of polishing in taking their thirty-third consecutive shellacking at the hands of the Trojans. Joe Reising at center, Len Berg and Bob Ormsby as forwards, and Johnny Luber and Lippert as guards took the floor at the initial retort. Lippert was high scorer for the evening, hanging up 18 points, while Jackie Robinson of the Bruins, high scorer for the southern division last year, took second with 12 digits to his credit. Jim Seminoff and Ted Gossard, the two sophomore " Gold Dust Twins, " playing at guard, both accounted for a free throw, while Jack Barron hit the hoop for five. Bob Mathews for 2 and Steve Miletich for a single tally. In the freshman game, the S.C. greenies rallied midway in the second half to pull away from the UCLA yearlings for a 37 to 28 decision. It was a close battle until Trobabes Garland, Foster, and Bailey turned on the heat, to lead the quintet to victory going away. Garland made 9 points for individual scoring honors. w 224 Gossard feints. Berg takes over, Robinson jumps high. Lippert down the side lines. D. C. L. A. SERIES Coach Wilbur Johns smiled wanly as the Trojans wiped up on his Bruin cagers for the 35th and 36th consecutive times. hHis club came close to changing the look of things in the first of the last two games by building up an impres- sive first-half lead. In the last period the Trojans began whittling away at the margin, and in the last minute were only behind two points. The Bruins elected to take the ball out instead of trying a free throw and lanky Jack Barron inter- cepted a pass. Dribbling like mad down the court he tipped in the tying basket. For the next minute the game see- sawed back and forth, with Ted Gossard dropping in a long one barely one second after the final gun. In an overtime period, the Troymen really went to work and won 53 to 47. Next eve at the Shrine the disheartened Bruins were pushed all over the court to lose, 52 to 37. Jack Robinson, although a trifle rough at times, was a standout for U.C.L.A. 225 Ormsby tries for a tip-in Len Berg gets set. Ormsby and Gossard fight it out. Omalev about to shoot. STANFORD SERIES Stanford supremacy in the 1940-1941 world of sports held true, even to basketball, as the Indians from Palo Alto walked off with the conference crown, S.C. and Cal tieing for second position. The Stanford Reds drubbed the Trojans four times in as many encounters to demonstrate their superiority. Twice up north and twice in the Shrine Sam Barry ' s men emerged at the short end of the score. Rangy Don Burness, playing center, led his team in all victories as both pivot man and spark plug. The first series was dropped before second-semester registration. In the second meeting, all Troy could salvage was 38 markers for 46. Alex Omalev, the " sophomore sensation " , dropped in 14 points during the course of the evening. Next night the Trojans fought bitterly, with Burness and mates pulling away in the last few minutes to win, 43 to 36. Bob Ormsby tallied 10 coun ters for the local aggregation. 226 Alex Omalev, fhird sophomore on the cage squad, boomed into prominence when Captain Lippert was removed from the team via scholastic difficulties. Ted Gossard was moved up to fill Lippert ' s shoes and Omalev was added to the aggregation as a forward. In his first appearance he starred offen- sively, ringing up high point honors and taking the opposition by storm. Omalev held down the first string forward berth from that day on, and bolstered Sam Barry ' s quintet in the final drive. From Ham- tramck, a small town on the outskirts of Detroit, Michigan, Omalev began a basketball career. While captain of his prep team he set a Michigan A.A.U. scoring record, and was stamped as one of the local athletes bound for fame. Omalev kept up the pace as a frosh when, as center for the Trobabes, he averaged more than 15 points per game, and once rung up 23 counters in a single contest with his uncanny set shots from the middle of the court. Alex Omalev Omalev shoots a fast one. Miletich and Mathews close in. Ormsby headlocks a Bear. Omalev makes a one-hander. Sometimes it is fun to play basketball. Not in the sweaty practice sessions or arduous training restrictions, but on the cross-country junkets like those taken every Christmas vacation do the players get the biggest kick. On the train, long hours are whiled away at the card table and two games: poker, hearts. During the past season, Oran Beardslee and Bob Mathews became undisputed poker champions, Coach Sam Barry cleaned up at his favorite, hearts. Nine o ' clock in the moming sees the players tumble out of their berths, wash, eat, unearth the pack of dog-eared cards. Except for a brief period at noon, the game continues uninterrupted until 2:00 p.m. when a three hour nap period forces postponement. Promptly after dinner the men converge until 10:00 p.m. when the coach hustles them off to bed. Tradition has it that all sophomores on the Trojan varsity shall have their hair cut by the regulars, and as a con- sequence the second year men suffered the fate of clipping this year. Screwball of the squad was Bob Mathews, who kept his team in an uproar. Fireball was Steve Miletitch, sub, peppiest man out. Coach Sam Barry A coach IS the soul of a team. Without him there would be no guiding hand, in- centive to play. Sam Barry of the basketball squad is one in a hundred. Athletes like him because he is one of them; officials admire his fair play and sportsmanship; rooters favor his open game. Sam Barry ' s actions during a game are violent, hie groans, buries head in hand, jumps up and down and otherwise expresses his fee lings in the manner which has brought him the name of " Elevator Sam. " hie sits at one end of the bench, talks to each player as he comes out of the game. If a man has been committing er- rors he may expect a severe lecture, will be shown his mis- takes anyway. Before every match Sam Barry gives an in- spiring fight talk, hie never builds up his men on false illu- sion, rhetoric; instead shows that It will not be too difficult a task to win. Team members report that on trips, Barry finds friends in every town, no matter how large or small, hie is noted for his faultless dress- ing, invariably wears a freshly pressed suit. Sam Barry, with his inimitable ways, is the cardinal example why basket- ball at S.C. is a clean, suc- .cessful game. 228 First Row: Jim ScminofF, Ted Gossard, Steve Miletich, Jack Lippcrt, Bob Matthews. Second Row: Coach Sam Barry. Oran Beardslee, Jack Barron, Joe Reising, Len Berg, Bob Ormsby. 1941 BASKETBALL SOUAD Pictured above are the smiling countenances that went to make up the 1941 Trojan varsity basketball squad. Con- spicuous by his absence is Alex Omalev, sophomore sharp-shooter, who was still gracing the ranks of the freshmen when this photo was grabbed by El Rodeo ' s ardent cameraman. Also conspicuous in the front row is Captain Jack Lippert, who left the squad at the time Omalev made his appearance. It was the faculty axe that caught up with Captain Jack, which ought to prove to some of Troy ' s severest critics that all is not a bed of roses for S.C. athletes. Appointments with professors must be kept, class work must be done, and all the little things required of other average students are also expected of the athlete — even captains of major sports. Barry made the most of his material this season, combining height and ball control with speed and a fast break to worry all of his opponents save Stanford. The Indians accomplished what was heretofore thought to be impossible by taking all four games of the season from the Trojans, something that has rarely — If ever — happened to Barry coached quintet. 229 1 T J R S I T Y TRACK Domination by Coach Dean Cromwell ' s unending parade of track and field stars continued as scheduled this season with impressive performers in every event. California, journeying southward, was the first to feel the weight of the Trojan squad when it fell 57-74, in a two-day-postponed meet in the coliseum. Brutus hHamilton brought his strongest squad in years 500 miles to taste defeat. Biggest upset of the day occurred when sophomore Warren Smith of the locals, stepped past Bear Clarence Barnes to win the half mile in the impressive time of 1 :53.2. hlubert Kerns won both of the dashes in his first start as a varsity performer. The Grover Klemmer-Cliff Bourland duel came off as expected with the Cal ace pulling ahead in the last few yards to take the 47.4 race. LeRoy Weed, still out of condition, lost to Dick Peter in the mile run. 230 Howard Upton Cliff Bourland Hubert Kerns Warren Smith Art Kacicwicz John Bicwencr Coach Pilch Johnson of Stanford made his track debut one year too late. Last year the Indians fought the Trojans to a finish before succumbing, but this season they just wilted away, if the score of 95-36 Is any criterion. Surprising observers with three firsts, the Reds looked shabby in suffering their worst track defeat in history at the hands of Troy. LeRoy Weed opened the program by winning the mile and was followed by Trojan after Trojan, The outstanding mark of the day was set by Bob Peoples who hurled the javelin 229 feet. 7 inches to establish a new meet record. Upton takes the quarter with ease. Cal ' s Klemnner breasts the tape. Mel Barry out in front. ]zi The Bruins suffered another of their endless defeats at the hands of the Trojan cinder squad by the score of 93-38. The biggest upset of the meet occurred in the pole vault where Cornelius Warmerdam, vaulting for the Olympic Club, the other entrant in the three-way meet, was beaten by Bill Shaefer of the locals. Shaefer bested his own mark by clearing 14 feet 6 inches, while Warmerdam, " The Flying Dutchman, " could do no better than 13 feet 9 inches. War- merdam later showed this was merely a fluke by clearing I 5 feet in a beautiful vault. Howard Upton won the quarter mile, and LeRoy Weed, returning to shape, annexed the mile run. Art Laret came from behind to win the 220 yard low hurdles, and Carl Merrit won the shot-put besides taking second place in the discus. Co-captain Upton came up on the outside in the last 50 yards to win the relay and wind up the scoring. Johnson and Larct hold off a Cal hurdler. Bicwcncr and Kacicwicz. Smith passes lo Upton. Art Laret Coach Dean Cromwell came through with the expected by bringing another top-flight track aggregation to Troy. Sophomores bolstered the squad already filled with such veterans as Johnny Wilson and hHoward Upton, Co-Captains; Ed Grunbock, Bob Peoples, LeRoy Weed, Gil LaCava, Art Laret, Art Kacewicz. Ineligible last year, Cliff Bourland, national junior A.A.U. champ in the quarter mile was alternately switched from the 440 to the sprints where he did equally well. Grover Klemmer took the measure of Bourland in the Cal 440 in a 47.4 race, but Bourland, not a whit discouraged, finished second behind hial Davis in the Pacific A.A.U. meet in a 20.5 furlong, and a 9.6 century. Hubert Kerns, up from the frosh, won both sprints in the Cal Meet, was always available for a 47.8-48 second quarter. Warren Smith, who made his varsity debut by beating Clarence Barnes of Cal, showed promise of being one of the outstanding half milers in the country with his great finishing burst of speed and neat pacing. Searles Talley, sophomore, who jumped 6 feet 4 inches in the high jump, and long Jim Malone, the two-miler, more than exceeded expectations, and may well be the nucleus of the 1942 squad. First Row: John Mur, Byron Dudley, Kenneth Wren, Marshall Cromwell, Odell Ru ' .scll, George Prentice. Stan Skafte. Ed LcSar, Herm Stanfill, Hubert Kerns, Howard Upton, Art Larct, LeRoy Weed, Don Hommcl, Jim Malone, Dick Homeycr, Scarlc ' , Tallcy, Sam Johnson, Jack Schluter. Second Row: Jim Kecfc, Joe Roome, Mel Barry, Howard Callanan, Dick Pctligrew, Bob Peoples, Bill Schacfer, Fill Crank, Ed Grunbock, Art Kacewici, John Biewener, John Wilson, Gil LaCava, Frank Kim- berling, Warren Smith, Carl Merritt, Cliff Bouriand, Mel Bleekcr, Coach Dean Cromwell, Frosh Coach Eddie Leahy. Coach Cromwell ' s fleet-foots yearly break the records set on Bovard field and recorded thereon. This year was no exception as five marks tumbled from their lofty and sometimes ancient perches. Cliff Bouriand broke Frank Wykoff ' s record of 2 1 .8 in the 220 by dint of a 2 1 .7 effort — running around a curve. Later Bouriand cracked Vic William ' s ten- year old mark of 33.9 in the 330 by five-tenths of a second. Sam Johnson lowered Earl Vickery ' s 15s pace In the 140 low hurdles by a tenth, and John Wilson broke his own and Gil LaCava ' s jump of 6-7% by clearing the bar at 6-81 2- Carl Merrlt put the shot 5O-IOI 2. Johnny Blewcncr even looks fast. Kacewicz, Hommcl and Biewener Any track field is filled with old veterans on the afternoons that the teann works out; men who were stars in their own day but find solace in watching the younger generation match the records set by them. Not by chance does Bovard field get a arger percentage. Dean Cromwell welcomes these old-timers, and they admire him. Coach Dean Cromwell 19 4 1 TRACK S Q D A D running in that order. BourUnd and Kerns almost neck and neck. BASEBALL Consistent and heavy rains postponed the debut of the Trojan baseball nine until March I, when Santa Clara invaded Bovard field to split the series, 6-3, 3-8. Getting into their stride, the locals cleaned the Golden Bears from California, 15-6, striking 18 blov s off the rumored-innpregnable Mike Koll. Next day Sam Barry ' s men rallied in the eighth to nip the invaders, 8-7, behind the stellar pitching of Ed Vitalich. Big Ed continued his winning ways the follow- ing week-end by controlling the Bruins to 5 runs for 8. Bruce Konopka smashed two doubles and Capt. Frank Koski blasted his first homer of the season. Stanford next felt the power of the S. C. hickories to the melody of 8-3. Seven runs in the first 2 innings off Indian Phil Wolf paved the way for the Trojan win. Big Ed held the Stanford bats in check throughout the entire game. The second game of the scheduled series was cancelled because of the intense precipitation. Nothing could stop the Cardinal and Golds, not even the Coast league. The Portland Beavers slipped, 5-4, with Big Ed taming the pros. Even a worse defeat was slapped to the Los Angeles Angels who left Bovard with a I 1-4 spanking tagged on them by sophomore Bob Foltz. Meeting the Bruins again, S.C. lost its batting eye for the first time during the season. Only Ed again, who let no Bruin past second base, and a series of U.C.L.A. bobbles per- mitted the Troymen to emerge at the long end of a 5-0 count. No. I battery for Barry, Bowman and Vitalich. Combs, Vitalich and Urncr wait to bat. A good portion of the time in baseball is spent in standing around talking it over. The coach always has a lot to say, more so than in football or basketball because his players come off the field every inning to bat. The pitcher always goes into a conference and talks it over with the observing coach and catcher. Any other player who slacks may also expect a lecture upon his arrival at the bench. Sam gives Jerry a pointer Dagwood and Dawson on deck. Vitalich keeps his wing warm. . J Mi Baseball is a violent game — for spectators. Nowhere else is the keyman taunted, beleaguered, harrassed. Even the umpires take a beating — via the pop bottle route. No exceptions are the players who, from the bench, think up any- thing and everything to rattle the opposing team. Noise, insults, the life and soul of baseball, have not changed in fifty years. Comb and Vitalich ready to bat. You can ' t tell off the ump, Sam. Coach and pitcher talk shop. nfiHiiiK. Carl Barnes beats a throw to third. A high one . The lineup for Troy during the past season remained essentially the same throughout its rough and rocky course. Ed Vitalich and Jerry Bowman teamed up on batters, while Bruce Konopka, Capt. Frank Koski, Merrill Combs, and Bud Dawson kept tabs on the infield in that order. Hal Urner in center field, Chuck Sylvester in right field, and Cal Barnes over to the left snagged many a fly to keep long runs to a minimum. for Jerry Bowman Bowman caught a Bear on this play at home plate. On the night of April 9, the Daily Trojan sports staff kept an anxious eye on the U.P. wire machine. S ure enough, about I I p.m. the bulletin bell rang and the keys tapped out a bleak notice: SANTA CLARA WINS S.C. BASEBALL GAME, 10-4. It was the third year in a row that the Trojans, journeying northward, had struck a snag in the champion- ship climb. The next day was no better, with St. Mary ' s taking the offense to win, 7- 1 . California followed suit by virtue of a 2-1 win, in which Mike Koll regained his lost prestige by outlasting Big Ed. Mustering their fading forces, the Trojans grltfgcj — and took Stanford into camp twice. In a I 3-6 triumph. Tommy Wilkins made his debut, while Vitalich pitched the second 8-6 win, thus regaining the CIBA lead once more. Disaster struck Sam Barry, however, in the form of nine lean men from St. Mary ' s who humbled the Trojans mightily on Bovard field to snatch away all hopes for a champion- ship in 1941 . Vitalich was knocked out of the box in the first encounter, the Gaels emerging at the long end of a 10-5 count. Next day they shut out the locals, 4-0, in an ignominious defeat for Troy. Thus, when Charlie Mori of Cal pitched Stanford into second spot, the Trojans had to be content with show position in the CIBA standings. Even a 3-0 win over the Bruins on April 26 failed to raise the glum feelings of the nosed-out Trojans. Bud Dawson hits the dirt. Koski beats the throw against Stanford. Sylvester leans into one. Barnes stretches a hit against the Indians, .:i!. _...»;?•• T. V. First Row: Sylvester. Koslti. Vitalich. Uycsugi. Konopka, Eschen. Second Row: Coach Barry. Bill White. Chambers, Bob White. Combs, Bomke, Forbes, Gliclc- man. Third Row: Bowman, Urncr, Ross, Wilkins, Foltz, Barnes, Dawson. 19 4 1 B A S EE ALL S Q D AD Coach Sam Barry and Captain Frank Koskt. Sam Barry turned over the job of spring training of baseball to Jeff Cra- vath, who was completely baffled by the inclement weather. As soon as Sam had the cagers safely through their season he shed his sweat suit and climbed into a baseball uniform. Out on the field he squinted, adjusted his cap, shuffled, and began to point things out. Result — a rapidly improv- ing baseball team. Sam was highly respected by all his players because of his clean sportsmanship and the placement of the game before the victory. When his nine failed by a scant margin to win the pennant race, he smiled and pointed out that all the boys had enjoyed the season. 241 Ronald Lubin VARSITY TENNIS Blessed with a bevy of stars Harold Godshall moulded a Trojan tennis squad that eventually won the 1941 Pacific coast conference. No. I man, Ted Olewine, playing his first year on the varsity, substantiated the reputation and ability that ranked him eighteenth on the national tennis roster — highest ranking of any U.S. collegiate player. He also won the Intercollegiate men ' s singles crown at the Ojal tourney. George Toley with a national ranking of twentieth paced the squad as No. 2 player. Bill Reedy, No. 3, won every singles match during the season. George Mattman, No. 242 Ted Olcwinc George Toley Bill Reedy Charles Mattman 243 4, was a transfer from Miami, whi ' e Ron Lubin, Ko. 5, did not play last year in order to save his eligibility. Marvin Car- lock captained the squad from his No. 6 position, and Dick Odeman acted as alternate. Doubles teams were Toley- Reedy, Olewine-Mattman, and Lubin-Carlock with Odeman as alternate. Crown-bearers of i. ' ic Pacific coast in tennis; such would be a general description of the 1941 Trojan net squad. Overcoming all opposition, the locals showed extraordinary polish and experience, hlopes for the championship wilted early in the year when Ted Schroeder left the campus to enroll at Stanford. This loss was ably filled by Ted Olewine who went through the entire season losing but one match. The Trojans started things off by trouncing a Los Angeles tennis club aggregation of stars. It was in this encounter that First-man Olewine beat Frankie Parker, Davis Cup star. In the California square-off, Olewine beat Robin Hippenstiel, George Toley took the measure of Bill Canning, and Bill Reedy won over Tom Brown. U.C.L.A. was next to fall, meeting defeat at the hands of the locals, 8-1. Troy ' s " Big Three " — Olewine, Toley, Reedy — won their matches to spark the team. Dubbed as " the battle of the nation ' s top teams " the Stanford match proved to be a breeze for hiarold Godshall ' s locals as they won, 7-2. Reedy and Toley teamed against Larry Dee and Jim Wade, the Indian ' s highly acclaimed doubles combination, for a victory, and Ole- wine beat Dee handily in singles, 6-2, 6-4. The crown was cinched a week later when S.C. won again against Cal, this time 6-3. Olewine met his first and only defeat of the season against Hippenstiel, 6-4, 6-2. In the Stanford match the next day, the Reds fell again but by not such a wide margin as evidenced by the 5-4 final tally. Dee and Wade revenged themselves against Toley and Reedy, 6-4, 6-2, while Olewine repeated his former win over Dee by trouncing the Stanford star again, 6-0, 6-2. The No. I man teamed up with Ron Lubin for the lone Trojan doubles victory of the day over Emery Neale and Steve Gurley of the northern institution, 6-3, 6-4. The season was climaxed against U.C.L.A., the Bruins meeting defeat, 6-3. Olewine beat Dick Dreardon, 6-2, 6-2 and Toley defeated J. D. Maroyn in winning the P.C.C. title. First Row: Ted Olewinc, Fred Roth, Ronald Lubin, Captain Marvin Carlock, Bill Reedy. Second Row: Coach Harold Godshall, Richard Odcman, Charles Mattman, George Toley, Frank Jorgcnsen, Don Sweet, Manager Harry Peetris, Willis O. Hunter, Director of Athletics. Gordon Nelson, Marvin Carlocit George Toley Left to Right: Bev North, John Richardson, Alex McNaughton, Henry Cahan, CapL Dick Tougas, Eric Beauchamp, George Hussey, Wilby Lennox, Harry Black, Sid Lovitt, Sig Bcrlie, Clenn Harncdy. Sis Berhe, Harry Black, Wilby Lennox Beverly North INDIVIDUAL SCORING Goals Assists Pts. Black 9 10 19 Beauchamp 2 12 14 Richardson . 9 2 II Lennox .... 5 6 1 1 Tougas .... 9 1 10 Berlie 6 2 8 Hussey .... 1 3 4 North 1 1 1 Lovitt I Cahan LEAGUE STANDINGS W. S.C 7 Bakersfield 8 San Diego 7 L.A.A.C 7 Loyola 2 U.C.LA I T. 2 I Pts. 16 16 15 14 4 3 Coach Arnold Eddy " Grandaddy " of ice hockey is genial Arnold Eddy who has coached and managed that sport since its inception at S.C. Arnold Eddy knows his hockey, and it ' s a sure bet that if his team doesn ' t win the yearly title, it isn ' t far away. Scor9e Hussey, Clem Harnedy, Sid Lovitt Captain Dick Tougas, Eric Beauchamp, John Richardson • ! sJ i 7455 Left to Right: Bob Snyder, Lewie Saroni, Lew HIndley, Bob Robertson, Ray Halght, Mulr Critendon, Ed Heisman, Ralph Heywood, Art Mauer, Bruce Graham, Bob Beeson, Eric Miller, Bill Bledsoe, Bill Siexas, OIlie Gardner, Duanc Maley, Pete Vail, Norm Verry, John Fox, Bob Moody, Ross Blouin, Hal Bowen, Jack Banta, Chuck Ferry. R D G B Y 80 j£ r ' 67 Bill Haney, coach of the Trojan ruggers, has his hands full for a short enough time to give him several gray hairs. Football players do not always make good rugby men, and Coach Bill Haney it is Coach hlaney ' s job to find this out. The S.C. rugby team had a quick but eventful season. Since baseball and track aspirants monopolized Bovard field, the coliseum had to be used for workouts. Plagued by rains that soaked the turf, there was little practice, and after much delay the Cardinal and Golds had a 22 to 3 defeat pasted on them by Stanford, i.e., Frankie Alberts. Two weeks later the Golden Bears completed the job by lambasting the out-of-condition Trojans, I 8-6 in a bruising match played at Berkeley. First Row: Johnny Stevens. Russ LIndersmith, Howard Grant, Hamilton Hassinger. Second Row: Manager Bernard Rose, Bob Lewis, Roger Hope, Carl Rodarty, Coach Charles Graves. GYMNASTICS Coach Graves and Manager talk it over. The year 1941 proved to be a disastrous one as far as the S.C. gymnasts were con- cerned — they lost every meet by overwhelm- ing margins. Coach Graves, with little mate- rial, did his best to produce a winning team, but the competition proved too rough. Occidental opened the parade by abscond- ing with 63 points, and leaving the Trojans 25. The Bruins next took Troy ' s muscle men into camp by the measly margin of 76 to 8. Down, but not disheartened — much — the locals em- barked for Berkeley and the California meet. They returned with a 78 to I I defeat pinned on them by the Golden Bears. The last effort of the season occurred again at Berkeley during the Pacific coast championships. The score: California, I 10; U.C.L.A., 101; South- ern California, 9. Capt. hloward Grant provided the bright spot by winning the tumbling event. First Row: Bertrand, Wolf, Aston, Capt. Case, Anderson, Hagan. Last Row: Reese, Holfbeig, Krause, Allison, Jamison, Smith, Coach Ed Bittkc VARSITY WATER POLO Football, basketball, and pugilism are com- bined in a tank of water to make the game called water polo. This year the local squad dropped four matches and won two while playing before capacity crowds. Games to Cal, Stanford, and U.C.L.A. were lost by a single point invariably garnered in the last few minutes of play. The front line was made up of Tom Call and Bill Krauss, forwards, Paul Wolf, sprint, and Captain Lee Case at centerback. Dick Anderson and Ed hieizman held down guard positions, while Bob h itch- cock turned In many outstanding perform- ances as goalie. Herman Reese VARSITY SWIMMING The varsity mermen experienced a not-too successful season. With the loss of Paul Wolf, one of the greatest swimmers ever wearing the colors of the cardinal and gold, the sprints and relay suffered noticeably. The Occidental Tigers fell prey to S.C. early in the season, 53-22. The locals swept six out of a possible nine places. Sammy Lee, Olym- pic diving star, bested Tom Eddy on the springboard. When the Trojans journeyed northward they were subdued both by Cal and Stanford, the Bears winning 52-23, and Stanford coming out on top 49-26. It was in this meet that Ivan Duke set a new meet backstroke record of 1 :4 1 . 1 s. Last Row: Bcrtrand. Holfberg, Parker, Glasband, Duke, Capt. Blenkhorn. Eddy. Mameo, Whitson, Coach Ed Bittke. First Row: Jamison, Anderson, Krause, Reese. Coach Ed Bittke f p L Retention of the Pacific coast crown proved to be the keynote of the 1941 polo season. With a squad made up of Capt. John Jennings, a returning letter- man, Jack Williams, movie stunt man, hHayward Wheeler, ex-hurdler, and Stan Decker, captain of the last year ' s crew, the locals walked over everybody — except Arizona, defending national champions. The Wildcats from the neighboring state took the Trojans into camp once, 9-6, suTered a 5-5 tie the next day, and a week later won when Decker ' s pony kicked through a goal in the last minute of play. Utah fell before the S.C. mallets, 16-4. Wheeler and Jennings riding hard. Jack Williams, John Jennings, Bob Holman, Hayward Wheeler Jennings gets there first. Williams drives a hard one. GOLF The Trojan golf squad, coached by the same Julie Bescos who set a course record at Sunset Fields the first time he played there, had a successful season in 1941. With Capt. hHal Paddock, Bob Fluor, and Bob Breyer bulwarkins the squad, the clubmen were de- feated by Stanford, 2 1 1 2 to 5 ' 2, beat Cali- fornia, 201 2 " ' " ° ' 2 ' swarmed over a University of Oklahoma team 19 to 3. Pomona eked out a win over the locals on an off day, paid for it two weeks later by the score of I 9 to 8. The Bruins attempted to stem the Cardinal and Gold tide, but failed twice in four days. Hal Paddock and Bill Bolsle ad Standins: Syd Miller, Dan Trott, Jr., Bob Breyer, Bill Solaini, Jim Cowles, Val Montgomery, Bill Bolstead. Sitting: Bob Anderson, Hal Paddock, Bob Fluor, Chuck Webb, Bob Vordale. FENCING The Trojan fencers hung their heads for shame at the conclusion of the 1941 season. They had just let a 19- year old record slip by their blades in losing the Pacific coast conference meet at Berkeley. Coach hienri Uyt- tenhove, who had established this phenomenal record, had little to work on with but one returning letterman in Capt. Arthur hiarvey. The remain- der of the sophomores who comprised the team lacked the polish necessary to have a winning squad. The season was opened by defeating the UCLA Bruins in both the varsity and frosh divisions. Several practice meets were held to ready the swordsmen for the coast meet at the bay city. Capt. hHarvey , Lem Cepparo, Roland Dish- ington, John Chen, Luther Barker, and George hiasslein made the trip. Fencing Squad First Row: Coach Uyttcnhove, George Hasslein, Leon Ccparra. Capt. Arthur Harvey. Roland Dish- ington, Paul Parker. Manager Frank Ferrari. Second Row: Juan Chen, Yukio Nakashima, Robert Tryon, Arthur Castello, Walter Stanton, Earl Thee. Third Row: Luis Zcledon, George Grover, John Cooper, Richard Rose, Robert Young. Ferrari, Harvey and Coach Uyttenhovc. Coach and Chen demonstrate. t • ' . •■ " FRESHMAN FOOTBALL A true Trojan great is Gaius (Gus) Shaver, coach of the freshman football squad. Picked unanimously as All-American fullback in 1931, his greatest game was played against Notre Dame in that year when he scored both touchdowns in the I 6 to 14 victory and paved the way for the field goal. Dick McCall gets set for action Coach Gus Shaver As usual, the freshman football team was composed of captains and all-league stars from high schools. Impressed with themselves, the Trobabes lost the opener to LACC by the score of 6 to 0. After that they settled down to play good ball, losing only one other game to the Stanford greenies 20 to 12. Bob Muslck and Dave Brewer alternated at Caught by Manning. Dick Lawrence " " I I • r-- i iiiii n ii . Musicic piles through. tailback to give the frosh most of their drive, while Douglas Essick and Ralph hieywood proved adroit at snagging the passes thrown by these two. Chuck Sylvester, widely-known Santa Barbara quarterback, was out with an injury early in the season but returned to prove his worth in the secondary. looks disgusted. Manning tries Jiu-jitsu. Lawrence and Olds after him. Essick lays on FRESHMAN FOOTBALL ROSTER— 1940 Bianchi, Steve c 185 5 ' l I " BIgler, Gene f 150 5 ' S ' j ' Binkley, Henry Ih 205 5 ' 9l 2 " ♦Bledsoe, Leo rh 171 5 ' 9 " Brewer, Dave q 178 5 ' I II 2 " Brown, Walt c 215 6 ' 3 " Eichenhofer, Walt rh 177 5 ' M " Elliott, Ian le 175 6 ' I " Essick, Doug re 185 6 ' 3 " Fuhrman, Seymour ... .It 210 6 ' Heywoocl, Ralph le 185 6 ' M 2 " Hodges, Bryce rt 215 6 ' I " Jamison, Dick rh 196 6 ' Kimberling, Frank ....rg 210 6 ' Lawrence, Dick rt 215 6 ' ♦Manning, Dick f 180 5 ' McCall, Fred It 196 6 ' McPhail, Pete re 188 6 ' Musick, Bob q-f 187 5 ' Olds, Elliott rg. 195 5 ' ♦Pickles, Jack Ig. 195 6 ' Staub, Harold Ig 170 5 ' Sweet, Victor c 166 5 ' Sylvester, Charles q I 83 6 ' ♦Denotes starting line-up. 21 2 ' 4 " 9 " 3 " 10 " I " 71 2 ' 101 2 ' FRESHMAN TRACK . i 1 P .--i " " " " S BB liffi Amalgamated High School Stars, Inc., under the supervision of Eddie Leahy, had a mild season. The Tro- babe trackmen opened by beating Hoover high school, followed this by losing to L.A.C.C. in a night meet on the Cub oval. Next week they beat Compton J.C. and the S.C.A.A., Yearling Brown garnering the sole first in the shotput. Regaining strength they walked over the Long Beach Vikings and Riverside Tigers. It was in this meet that Ian Elliot ran the I 20-yard high hurdles in the fast time of 15.7, and Roger Lane captured the half mile in I ;59.5. Long Beach J.C. fell again the next week, 77-54. First Row: Vernon Wolf, Roger Lane, Glen Shoop, Jim O ' Reilly. Second Row: Gordon Craig, Bill Callis, Harry Browne, Jim Thomas, Russ Congiolosi, Tom Ballinger, Irwin Cohen, James McGregor, Paul Kamp. Third Row: John Masters, E. Garriclr, Dick Bailey, Ian Elliott, Zack Farmer, George Brown, John Sanders, Jack Newman, Jim Stangcland, Bob Shotwell, Coach Eddie Leahy. 1 .. " " ik Sjl 19 hik Roger Lane Dick Bailey, Jim O ' Reilly Roger Lane Bill Ellis, Jim Thomas Reliable men on the Trobabe track aggregation were plentiful during the 1941 cannpaign. James McGregor ran the mile steadily to pile up points in every meet, and Roger Lane in the half mile turned in consistently good perform- ances. Jim O ' Reilly ran both sprints with marks of 9.6 and 21.2 to his credit. Russ Canglalosi, iron man in the two mile, rarely failed to win or place, and Glen Shoop hurdled, broad jumped, ran the relay, and even pole vaulted. Ian Elliot, fresh from basketball, did remarkably well in the high hurdles, and Jim Thomas substantiated the 440. Don Brown, consistent around 45 feet in the shot, turned in his share of firsts, and Jack Newman led the local competition in the high jump. 261 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front Row: Collotin, C. Bailey, Shanley, Garland, D. Bailey (Capt.), Speck. Back Row: Coach Bescos, Essick, Elliott, Foster, Palnner, Chick, Frey, Sherwin. Tom Shanley dribbling In for set-up. Doug Essick in background. All-league, all-city, all-state high school basketball stars gathered to- gether in the S.C. gym one afternoon last year and became known formally as the Trojan freshman basketball team. It was an effective combina- tion, too, nipping a total of 25 out of 26 games played. During early practices. Dale Sears, ex-Trojan pivot man, coached the yearlings, but Julie Bescos took over as soon as the frosh football season ended. Toughest game played by the Trobabes was against the Vikings of Long Beach Junior College, who averaged 6 feet 3 inches in height. In a wild game marked by more than forty fouls, the locals lost 55 to 37. Against the U.C.L.A. first-year men Bescos ' crew proved their worth by storming the Brubabe basket for 52 points, as com- pared to 30 sent through their own. The first team was composed of Ralph Foster at center. Jack Garland and Tom Shanley, mates at Dorsey high, who handled the forward assign- ments. Gene Speck and Dick Bailey, guards. Bailey was elected captain of the squad at the end of the season, while wiry Jack Garland led the team in point-winning. It took some time for Coach Julie to round his inexperi- enced men into shape, but once there, they stayed. Some plain and fancy dribbling by Doug Essiclc. Essicic and U.C.L.A. man fight for ball. Ian Elliot looks on. Essick tries a shot as Shanley, Garland, Speck watch. Essick, Coltotin and U.C.L.A. man out of bounds. m FRESHMAN WATER POLO Coach Ed Bittke The freshmen who go out for water polo never play many games. Perhaps the coaches don ' t want to discourage future varsity pros- pects. At any rate the Trobabes ' most im- pressive victory of their short-lived season was against the U.C.L.A. frosh, whom they sunk 4 to 2, although the score fails to tell the whole story of a fast-passing greenie by the name of Neil Kolhase who, from his guard position, scored three of the tallies by him- self. The Brubabes were unable to penetrate the locals ' defense effectively, and found themselves beleaguered by Kohlhase. First Row: Townscnd, Peterson, Kohlnasc, Sexton, Perry. Second Row; Springer, Brown, Glasband, Coach Ed Bittke. Freshman swimming The Trobabe swimming squad proved to be a powerful lot by winning most of their meets during the past season. Black Foxe was first to fall before the thrashing arms of the yearlings, 40 to 23. Later the Occidental swimmers beat Coach Ed Bittke ' s yearling crew, 41 to 33, but the local mermen emerged from their temporary slump to down Glendale Junior College by the same score. In the final meet, Uclan swimmers fell before the onslaught of the frosh, 42 to 32. Bud Townsend, Joe Sexton, Neil Kohlhase, and Carl Last were standouts for the Tro- babes. First Row: Schuster, Peterson, Kohlndse, Perry, Townsend, Paul. Second Row: Springer, Last, Greenfield, Sexton, Coach Ed Bittke. John Schuster 19 4 1 T FOOTBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. Stanford 7 Washington 6 Oregon State 3 California 3 S.C 2 Oregon 2 Washington State I U.C.L.A I L. T. Pet. 1.000 1 .857 3 1 .500 4 .429 3 2 .400 4 1 .333 4 2 .200 6 .143 Bob de Lauer 439 Al Krueger 424 Don Wilier 419 Bob Peoples 408 Jack Banta 407 Ben Sohn 405 Ed Dempsey 399 MINUTES PLAVED Bob Robertson 385 Bill Bundy 345 Ron Thomas 310 Joe Davis 265 Carl Benson 223 Bob Beeson 179 Chuck Morrill 140 OTHER LETTER WINNERS Bill Bledsoe Mel Bleeker Bob Berryman Lew hHindley Bob Jones Ray Woods Ouentin Klenk Tom McGarvin Sal Mena Floyd Phillips Rusty Roquet R J A BASKETBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L Stanford 10 2 S.C 6 6 California 6 6 U.C.L.A 2 10 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Conf. Ormsby 109 Berg 70 Reising 46 Lippert 38 Luber 76 Miletich 4 Mathews 15 Barron 63 Seminoff 3 Gossard 31 Beardslee 2 Omalev 53 N Pet. .800 .500 .500 .166 Season 217 141 108 105 139 22 46 108 12 48 8 53 N.C.A.A. SCORING (1921-1940) 10-8-6-4-2-1 Scoring System School 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th S.C 21-8 20-6 25-4 24-3 14-4 Stanford 21-1 24 8-1 11-3 10-2 Michigan 13-4 15-3 16-2 12 13-1 Ohio State 21-3 9-1 10-2 10 5-1 Illinois 5-3 11-4 10-4 15-4 16-2 Indiana 6-1 13 12 6 9 Iowa 9 9-1 4-2 13 13-1 Notre Dame 9-2 6-4 2-2 6-2 7-2 California 6-2 8-1 6-2 4-1 3-2 Wisconsin 2-1 6-5 6-3 8-2 7-3 lndicates ties. 266 6th Total Pts. 22-5 798.412 9-1 545.762 7-2 482.143 1 1-2 439.832 8-4 370.443 5 292. 8-2 283.408 2-2 249.576 8-1 224.155 8-1 208.567 ATHLETIC HOCKEV 1941 —FINAL SUMMARY INTERCOLLEGIATE S.C. s.c. S.C. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. Iinois linois Colorado College California U.C.L.A Loyola Colorado College Colorado College California . California . U.C.L.A. . . U.C.L.A. .. 8 V. U.C.L.A. . . Won— I I; Tied— 2; Lost— 4 5 4 10 4 4 6 3 5 I 2 V. V. V. V. V. V. V. V. V. V. V. NON-COLLEGIATE 3 4 3 2 5 4 2 3 2 2 6 2 4 I 5 V. San Diego V. San Diego V. Sacrannento J.C. V. Santa Rosa . . . . San Diego L.A.A.C Bakersfield Bakersfield North American V. San Diego V. L.A.A.C San Diego L.A.A.C San Diego San Diego V. V. 3 2 2 3 4 2 2 I 2 2 4 3 I 4 I I 4 2 4 3 I 3 6 Won— 9; Tied— I; Lost— 5 TRACK 1941 Dual Meet Scores S.C. . 95 Stanford . . . 36 S.c. . . . . . 74 California . . 57 s.c. . ... 103 1 3 U.C.L.A. ... 27 1 3 s.c. . . ... 93 Olympic Club 38 Watchdog of the equipment room, Ray Spratt, kept a wary eye on clothing for the Trojan athletic teams, besides effectively supervising and otherwise conducting the training quarters. S £ A S BASEBALL C.I.B.A. STANDINGS W. L St. Mary ' s II 4 California II 4 S.C 9 6 Santa Clara 6 9 Stanford 5 10 U.C.L.A 3 12 TROJAN PITCHERS ' AVERAGES G. W. L. Wilkins 2 I Vitalich 7 5 2 Foltz 7 3 4 TENNIS CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. S.C 6 California 4 Stanford 2 U.C.L.A TROJAN GOALIE RECORDS Saves Agst. Hamedy 151 13 Helmer 44 7 Hussey 19 3 BPk ■-■■•■-■-: 1 uti III- ' ■ " I I I ' l ii " MMMBy ' M ' f -- — " wa N Avg. .733 .733 .600 .400 .333 .200 Avg. 1.000 .714 .429 L. Avg. 1.000 2 .667 4 .337 6 .000 Avg. .921 .863 .862 Erma Mctz Prctident Connie Baber Miriam Grown WOMEN ' S A T H L E T The Women ' s Athletic Association has greeted the dawn of mixed recreational activities with enthusiasm and enviable success. Under the competent leadership of Erma Metz, president of the W.A.A., the bi-monthly All- University recreationals were headed straight for success. Refreshments and all the facilities in the gym were pop- ularly received by a fun-loving student body. Badminton, shuffleboard, and swimming were only a few of the many sports to be enjoyed at these evening festivals. Virginia Jones Betty Johnson Hermina Levy I c ASSOCIATION In addition, monthly assemblies were held for the open discussion of the new trends in sport programs for college women. These meetings were open to everyone and questions eagerly answered. Sport Jersey awards were presented at a banquet in January to women having participated in seven sports, two of which must have been individual sports, such as tennis, etc. Placques were awarded the winning teams. Other activities this year have included an Intercollegiate Playday, held this year at U.C.L.A., several Telegraphic Archery Meets, and a Swim-fest for all girls. Barbara Case i " " ! an WW t Aha Hall S ' • a.i-,, null I ' 1 il r , ! ;i » 1 FIRST PLATOON Front: R. P. Koonli, Company 1st Petty Officer; R. C. Rives, Connpany Com- mander, Cadet Lieutenant: R. Turpen, 1st Platoon Commander. Cadet Lieutenant, J.G.; J. J. Dolan, 1st Platoon Petty Officer. First Row: D. B. Breen, D. J. Brown, D. G. Douglas, L. A. Pirr, J. N. Malmgren, R. N. Nickerson, M. H. Hellncr, J. N. McRoberts, A. C. Brunlce. Second Row: H. S. Greenwalt, R. L. Thorcson, C, R. Stevens, W. D. Calkins, J. W. Allison, Howlett, G. E. Miner. Third Row: P. H. Randall, R. R. Irwin, J. R. Sparling, A. D. Gilbert, W. C. Johnston. THIRD PLATOON Front: H. L. Standefer, Platoon Commander, Cadet Ensign: A. Emmc, Platoon Petty Officer. First Row: R. E. Gates, J. B. Rhodes, J. C. Bell, P. A. Krohn, W. K. Helsel, S. W. Priest, E. J. Diener. Second Row: H. E. Jacobs, A. Poverny, I. D. Cohen, W. T. McNeil, A. M. Passy, B. L. Coleman. Third Row: C. L. Dalton, G. E. DuBourdieu, A. Rinkler, H. C. Slater. CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS Seated: L. O. Kimbrei, Chief Yeoman, F.R. Left to Right: W. L. Maliory, Chief Turret Captain, F.R.; W. Anderson, Chief Boatswain ' s Mate Ret.: T. C. Macklin, Chief Ouartermaster Ret. SECOND PLATOON Front: W. C. Daniles, Platoon Commander, Cadet Ensign: W. S. Culver, Platoon Petty Officer. First Row: R. A. Rowe, H. L. Johnson, W. T. Searby, V. A. Wise, I. M. Gottlieb, L. P. Barker, S. M. Hufstedler. Second Row: L. L. Harrod, M. M. Tannenbaum, J. R. Frawjey, T. E. Greathousc, R. L. Cooke, J. M. Rebstock, J. E. Joseph. r-f. il iK % 9 DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS, COLOR BEARERS AND STAFF First Row: R. Lier, J. E. Joseph, J. W. MacMullen, C. B. Ward, J. W. Williams, H. Morse, R. H. Paulsen, R. P. Sanford, J. C. F. L. Roth, M. A. Yorston, F. E. KImberling, J. D. F. Ferguson. Second Row: K Donnell, R. L. Thurber. Third Row J. C. Humphries. STAFF TROJAN SEA HORSE Seated: Lieut. M. W. Graybill, U.S.N. Left to right: B. W. Priest, R. E. Gates, W. T. Searby, E. J. Diener, W. C. Daniels, G. E. Miner, C. L. Dalton, L. L. Harrod, M. Poverny. NAVAL R. 0. T. C Militaristic touches were added to the great whirl- pool of Trojan activities beginning last September when the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was stationed at S.C. Enrollees soon blossonned forth in smart blue uniforms, white hats. Under the expert eye of Capt. Reed Fawell, they marched, drilled, learned, soon lost the appearance of out-of-step rookies. A band and drum corps soon helped marchers to further mark-time right. A four-year course, the purpose of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is " to provide systematic training and instruction in essential naval subjects at civil edu- cational institutions in order to further the plan for national defense. " The four-year course is divided into basic and advanced classifications. Ordnance, Gunnery, Seamanship, Naval regulations. Naval law, Captain Fawell Naval aviation. Tactics, Navigation verse the stu- dent well in the science of the sea. Summertime finds cadets embarking on a training cruise. Pursuance of the course sees four-year men being appointed as ensigns in th e Naval Reserve. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Joseph Wapncr — President Beaudine, Bell, DeLiban, Dcmpsey, Eddy, Falltenhaincr, Finkel Floyd, Green, Hart, Hilleary, Hoover, Hopwood, Keefe Kenney, Kin3, Levine, Luthi, Mobus, Muray, Naye Nicholas, Packard, Roth, SaFranek, Shapiro, Simpson, Spratt Stamp, Swirles, Wapncr, Wells, Wheeler, Wickett, Wilkinson, Winslow, Woodworth ALPHA RHO CHI: Carleton Winslow, Al Luthi. CHI PHI: William Floyd, Kennefh Wells. DELTA CHI: William Bell, Otis Simpson. DELTA SIGMA PHI: Robert Randle, Rene DeLiban. DELTA TAU DELTA: David Wilkinson William Woodworth. KAPPA ALPHA: Bert Hilleary. Bill Beaudine. KAPPA SIGMA: James Keefe, Jack Kenney. PHI KAPPA PSI: Frank Swirles, Marsh Green. PHi KAPPA TAU: Jack Naye, Ray Spratt. PHI SIGMA KAPPA: Hayward Wheeler, Bill Wickett. PI KAPPA ALPHA: Dwight Hart, Jr., Hal Hoover. PI LAMBDA PHI: Robert SaFranek, Erwin Finkel. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Charles Falkenhainer, Lon Hopwood. SIGMA CHI: Edward Dempsey, Russell Roquet. SIGMA NU: Thomas Eddy, Wilbur Martin. SIGMA PHI DELTA: Wilson Murray, Jim Roth. SIGMA PHI EPSI- LON: Roy Kins, Joe Stamp. TAU EPSILON PHI: Joseph Wapner, Fred Nicholas. THETA XI: Charles Mobus, Bob Pack- ard. ZETA BETA TAU: Marvin Shapiro, Phil Levine. 276 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Marjorie Branscom — President Anderson, Baumann, Black, Bray, Cummings, Doty, Farrell Hambly, Hartman, Hcnsler, Last, Launer, Maquar, Meredith Miller, Olmsted, O ' Malley, Palmer, Peterson, Peyton, Price Quinn, Reordan, Royston, Todd, Waters, Wessel, Whitehead ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Jane Wessel, Virsinia Waters. ALPHA DELTA PI: Jean Meredith, Marjorie Anderson. ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Phyllis Black, Ernestine Mittleman. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA: Ruthmarie Launer, EIrose Maquar. BETA SIGMA OMICRON: Dona Bray, Edna Doty. CHI OMEGA: Pat Farrell, Eileen Whitehead. DELTA DELTA DELTA: Mary hiensler, Beverly Royston. DELTA GAMMA: Louise Reordan, Mary Lou Last. DELTA ZETA: Ruth Baumann, Betty Miller. GAMMA PHI BETA: Bonita Todd, Betty Peyton, KAPPA ALPHA THETA: Peggy Price, Charlotte Quinn. KAPPA DELTA: Frances Olmsted, Beth Hartman. PI BETA PHI: Kit Hambly, Ruth Palmer. PHI MU: Peggy Cum- mings, Eleanor Palmer. ZETA TAU ALPHA: Ester Peterson, Sheiia O ' Malley. 277 Bcatty, Brown, Campbell, Cole. Collins, Ccmerford, Dodds, Edelman Flammer, Gordon, Harrington. Hcrndon, Horner, Jensen, Johns, Kehlet Kott, Langc, Larson. Laub, Martin, Moorhcad, Moshcr, Noblitt Oefinger, Patterson, Reidy, Remy, Rogers, Rosenbcrgcr, Salet, Schaffcr Schweiger, Smith. Talbott. Waters, Wcddington, Wessel. Whitcomb 278 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Jane WesscI — President The Alpha Chis are the girls who boast of the first completely new sorority house on campus. This lovely colonial home was dedi- cated on February third with Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Von KleinSmid and Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford presiding. Known on campus for being the very sweet type, they are well qualified to boast of their political strength. Contributors are Jane Wessel, a 4-Star coed, Chief Justice of Judicial Court, and Amazon; Kay Dodds, A.W.S. President, a member of Mortar Board, Amazons and the Senate; Jackie Comerford, A.W.S. treasurer, Amazon, President- elect of A.W.S.; and Lucille Remy who answered to Clerk of Judicial Court. The Alpha Chis claim that they are very well- rounded having their share of date girls, campus leaders, and scholars. Well represented at all social doings they keep a social calendar of their own that is more than full. Next to dancing the favorite sports are ice-skating and skiing. ACTIVES — Ramona Beatty, Peggy Campbell, Jackie Comerford, Kathryn Dodds, Georgia Gordon, Ellen hlorner, Marjorie Jensen, Jean Kehlet, Winifred Martin, Virginia Lee Mosher, Marjorie Oefinger, Paulina Reidy, Lucile Remy, Dorothy Rosenberger, Betty Salet, Doris Schaffer, Virginia Smith, Virginia Waters, Jane Wessel, Eleanor Whitcomb. PLEDGES — Irene Brown, Virginia Cole, Jean Collins, Betty Edelman, hHelen Flammer, Catherine hlarrington, Betty Ann h-lerndon, Lorraine Johns, Audrey Kott, Beverly Lange, Louise Larson, Claire Laub, Mary Lou Moorhead, Gloria Noblitt, Dorothy Patterson, Jo Nell Rogers, Gretchen Schweiger, Phyllis Talbott, Betty Weddington, Barbara Wessels. 279 J. Allen, M. Allen, Anderson, Barnes, Brooks, Darling, Eberharcl, Erickson, Flammer Fuller, Grady, Green, Hagcn, Hargrave, Howard. Johnson, Jones, Legg Lotito, Lovekin, McCrery, McGowan, Murray, Paine, Philips, Quick, Roberson Rockfellow, Rush, Sparling, Sperb, Stelgerwald, Stewart, Wagner, Willson 280 H ' H I B ' " ' ' " ' l l Hb -9h k VH r A 1 f 1 ' 4 1 ■ A B ' Vi 1 j H r i A ' i byi r - J B- B ' l . I • ft A. ' - ' " . 1 B WH: ' - ' " 1 B 2Si ALPHA DELTA PI Jean Meredith — President By purchasing and rebuilding the old Pi KA barn into a southern colonial mansion, the Alpha Delta Pis became the proud owners and possessors of the most spacious home on all 28th street. With a full-sized court but a step from the back door, sports activities in the field of tennis naturally predominated, with bowling pressing closely. In the way of campus stand-outs the ADPIs proudly present photogenic Mildred Eberhard, vice-president-elect of the student body, Amazon, and debate leader. Sharing the political limelight with Millie were Jean Meredith, women ' s editor of the Daily Trojan; Mary Erikson, secretary-treasurer of Spooks and Spokes; dramatist Veda June McCrery, and Corrine Barnes, all wearers of black sweaters. Never too busy for a quick social event, the pledges pre- sented the actives with one of the most novel dances of the year when they took over the Pirate ' s Den for one evening. Among the pledges were seven real, live red-heads. ACTIVES — Mary Jo Allen, Marjorie Anderson, Corinne Bames, Elizabeth Darling, Louise Darling, Mildred Eberhard, Mary Erickson, Louise Fuller, Barbara Hagen, Bettie hloward, Rita Johnson, Ann Jones, Winifred Legg, Madeline Lotito, Vada Gae McCrery, Jean Meredith, Helen Rockfellow, Lettye Maye Rush, Elana Smart, Barbara Sperb, Jean Steiger- wald, Jane Vickers, Betty Wagner, Eleanor Willson. PLEDGES — June Allen, Jacquelyn Brooks, Peter Ann Coffin, Suzanne Flammer, Marilynn Grady, Anne Louise Green, Jean Hargrave, Gloria Lovekin, Virginia McGowan, Bonnie Jean Murray, Marie Louise Paine, Jacqueline Philips, Margaret Quick, Ruth Roberson, Margaret Roby, Barbara Sparling, Dorothy Stewart. 281 Barnett, Beclcer, Biy, Burnett, Cohen, Franlcel, Friedman Futcrnick, Goldberg. Meyer, Mcskowitz, Rauch, E. Robinson, R. Robinson Schibel, Shapiro, Skepner, Sonncnfeld, Vohs, Wolf, Woolf 282 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Phyllis Black— President With a sigh of relief and a swell of pride the Alpha Epsilon Phis made the final payment on the purchase of their rambling house on 28th street which they have been renting for years. The bowling fad has found its enthusiasts, with Beth Frankel and Harriett Shapiro knocking the pins down for over 200 every time. Taking up the torch in some of the more serious activities was hHermina Levy, representing the house as an Amazon and as a member of the A.W.S. cabinet. Dorothy Vohs and Ruth Moscowitz did their share of boosting the activity stock. Dancing was by far the most popular after-dark diversion, with the social season being far from dull. The pledges opened the calendar with a dance honoring the actives at the Hollywood Roosevelt. Not to be outdone the veterans recipro- cated with a formal at the Grove. That all this society is not in vain was evidenced by the fact that five boxes of candy were passed throughout the year. ACTIVES — Phyllis Black, Evelyn Burnett, Hertha Baer, Claire Cohen, Ruth Futernick, Mildred Goldstein, Dorothy Karon, Hermina Levy, Shirley Meyer, Ruth Moskowltz, Ernestine Mittleman, Rita Schibel, Dorothy Vohs, Josephine Weisberger, Shirley Wolf, Bebe Woolf. PLEDGES — Barbara Barnett, Phyllis BIy, Alleen Becker, Elynor Cohen, Beth Frankel, Lorraine Friedman, Jean Goldberg, Veda Rauch, Elinor Robinson, Helen Ostrow, Harriet Shapiro, Roxie Sonnenfeld, Phyllis Skepner, Lois White. 283 iTCl PL! Alworth, Ayrcs, Baber, Brown, Burum, Bush, Cahoon, Carty, Chanbland Currie, Dunning. Elliott, Galbraith, Gulol, Jarrot, Jones, Kalash, Kecler Kerr, Kiester, Kirby, Lazaravich, Lckas, Leslie, Lloyd, Mahan, Maquar Mashler, Maurer, McFarland, B. Miller, M, Miller, Morlocit, Norby, Oldham, Petersen Phillips, Piuma. Register. Sharp. Shaslcy, Schumacher, Skansen, Smyer, Stauffer, B, Taylor H. Taylor, Thoma. Turonnet, Wade. Ward. Warnacic, Whitmer, Williams, Young, Zinlc 284 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Rutfimarie Launer — President Following the suit of redecoration the Alpha Gamma Deltas underwent a complete renovation of the second floor of their white frame house on 28th street. Once through with the painting and papering, the Alpha Sams went right on to bigger things. Talented EIrose Maquar designed the homecoming float which captured a prize, thus making it two in a row. According to a recent survey, Alpha Gams prefer bridge and bowling to nearly any other pastime. Especially good on the alleys was Mary Weedn with a high score of 250. In spite of all of their other activities, the Alpha Gams made the school year 1940-194! one of the most successful in history. Perhaps the most outstanding affair was the fall formal heldat the Cocoanut Grove. Not far behind was the novel fisher- man ' s dance given by a festive pledge class for the active chapter to celebrate the opening of the new semester. At the close of the year, what with finals and all there was still plenty of time to talk about the bi-annual convention at Ashville, North Carolina. ACTIVES — Carol Alworth, Barbara Ayres, Constance Baber, Yvonne Cahoon, Janet Carty, Marjorie Galbraith, Kay Kalash, Jeanne Keeler, Jeannette Kiester, Helen Kirby, Ruthmarie Launer, Martha Leslie, Floydine Lloyd, EIrose Maquar, Irene Mashler, Deedy Maurer, Mimi Petersen, June Schumacher, Mary Sharp, Marilynn Skansen, Beverly Taylor, hielen Taylor, Camille Turonnet, Elizabeth Ward, Mildred Warnack, Mary Weedn. PLEDGES — Nancy Bradley, Bonnie Jean Brown, Jo Ann Burum, Bette Jean Bush, June Chantland, Mary Currie, Joyce Dunning, Dorothy Elliott, Peggy Guiol, Marjorie Jarrott, Betty Jones, Betty Kerr, Lois Lazaravich, Mary Lekas, Virginia Mahan, Zoe Morlock, Patricia McFarland, Betty Jane Miller, Mary hHelen Miller, Merillyn Norby, Mary Oldham, Ann Phillips, Beverly Piuma, Dana Register, Marilou Shasky, Betty Smyer, Wilma Stambough, Virginia Stauffer, Maxine Thoma, Marilouise Wade, Barbara Jean Welch, Mary Lou Whitmer, Jackie Williams, Jeanne Young, Miriam Zink. 285 AC i Anderson, Baslter, Bricn, Chambers, Cody, Crawford Fields, Fisher, Harmon, Haver, HoHingsworth, Hutchason Hutlon, Johnson, Luthi, MacDonald, Nomland, Rankin Regensburg, Roycr, Sllvcstri, Smith, Van Hcultlyn, Winder 286 ALPHA RHO CHI Carleton Winslow — President A quiet bunch of draftsmen on the south side of 28th street, and when it comes to cards they ' ve got a full house. Under the B.M.O.C. guidance of amiable Carleton M. Winslow, they main- tain that happy balance between the social, professional, and poli- tical. Blue Key hiarry Harmon, president of the College of Archi- tecture and Fine Arts, campaign-managed Mildred Eberhard into the ASSC vice-presidency while subtle Winslow became an under- study for Harry ' s office in the same election. But that ' s business with them; art ' s their forte. Jack Hutton, knock-out at lay-outs, pasted this year ' s El Rodeo into whatever recognition it may achieve. Besides Y.M.C.A. ' s John Lindsay, the boys nurture a future Sam Snead in slender John Hollingsworth, the long driver on a golf squad that doesn ' t hear much about him. But a photograph is worth a thousand words, so for an indication of their social impact just look down the row of handsome faces above and weed out the Gables. ACTIVES — Harold Basker, Gerald Bense, Pete Brien, Robson Chambers, William Cody, Robert Dickinson, Darwin Fisher, Harry Harmon, Ralph Haver, John Hollingsworth, Ross Hutchason, John Hutton, Robert Johnson, John Lindsay, A! Luthi, Kemper Nomland, John Perfitt, Richard Pitman, Rod Royer, John Scheideman, Henri Silvestri, Sherwood Smith, Carleton Winslow, Robert Young. PLEDGES — Burton Anderson, Milo Crawford, Russell Fields, Willis Hutchason, Harry MacDonald, William Rankin, David Regensburg, Windsor Utiey, Howard Van Heuklyn. 287 Beck. Button, Doty. Gowcr Hall, Kane, Lupton. Rasmusscn Rirhardson, Scgorstrom, Smith, Stewart, Ziegier 288 BETA SIGMA OMICRON 1 Dona Bray — President Becoming exclusive in forsaking 28th for Portland St., Beta Sigma Omicron was another group taking over a new domain this year. All this activity seemed to have no ill effect on the grades of the girls for, from the cup on their mantel, it is plain that they were awarded top scholastic honors for last semester. Among the expo- nents of higher grades is Mary Gower, who achieved the key of Phi Beta Kappa in her junior year and at the same time represented her house as secretary of A.W.S., Spooks and Spokes and Amazon. Proud of their president, Dona Bray, who has been chosen as the most outstanding girl of the sorority in their national convention, the Beta Sig ' s can truly say that they have firmly established them- selves in their few short years on campus. The outstanding social events of the year included a formal at the Grove in December and the traditional Rose Ball in the Spring. As a favorite pastime the majority of the girls claim ice-skating. ACTIVES — Dona Bray, Edna Ruth Doty, Mary Gower, Alta Hall, Mary Kane, Isabelle Lupton, Ruth Richardson, Christine Segerstrom, Marjorie Woodworth. PLEDGES— La Verne Beck, Phyllis Button, Joy Rasmussen, Louise Smith, Marjorie Ziegler. 289 Armstrong, Blake, CUrc, Cram, Gibbs, Gribble Hall, Hiss, Kunold. McLean, Olsen, Pruett Richards, Smith, Swarthout, Walder, Warnock, Whitehead, Wilson 290 C H I OMEGA Success marked the second year of the Chi Omegas on the Trojan campus. Upping membership 25 percent they have climbed quickly into a place alongside the larger sororities. Biggest plum of the year was the movement into their own chapter house on West Adams. Leading the activity-conscious coeds was Winnie Claire, associate editor of El Rodeo, Amazon, and Trojan cor- respondent for the Examiner social column. Other enthusiasts in the extra-curricular field were Eileen Whitehead and Nancy Warnock. Another brilliant addition to Chi Omega this year v as Mary Carol Sribble who took first place in the impromptu debate tournament in the Spring. One of the proudest possessions of the house this year is their large new pledge class which took second place in number among the pledge classes on campus this February. Pat Farrell— President ACTIVES — Betty Amelung, Winifred Clare, Pat Farrell, Carolyn Gibbs, Mary Carol Gribble, Carolyn hiarding, Doris Kunold, Barbara McLean, Hildegarde Olsen, Billee Jean Swarthout, Jane Walder, Nancy Warnock, Adelyn White, Eileen Whitehead. PLEDGES— Joyce Armstrong, Colletta Blake, Katherine Cram, Barbara hiall, Marian hiiss, Wanda Pruett, Joanne Richards, Ruth Smith, Virginia Wilson. 291 i»ki iij4. Anderson, Aucr, Becker, Besser, Converse, Dalby Davis, Elkins, Elliott, Grainger, Helmrick, Hilker Hodges, Hoyt, Line, Marovish, Morrison, Rameson Rockcy, Schneider, Strauser, Swanson, Taylor, Weary, Wells, Williams c H P H William Floyd — President A lot of reading of Emily Post put these north-side-of-the-street dwellers on 1 940- 1 94 1 ' s social calendar. Starting the season with a formal, but not-too-formal, dance at the Beverly hiills hotel, they next donned California poppy sarongs for a South Seas Costume dance at the Cabana Club In Santa Monica, giving Dorothy Lamour ideas about the future. Mother ' s boys also threw a Kiddie costume party at the same place — they were very precocious. They hoisted coastal relationships when they hosted the Berkeley and Westwood chapters at a fraternity conclave, week-end of the Cal game, and stole every single heart of UCLA ' s AOPis as guests at an informal dinner at the sorority ' s domain. Eddie Davis, first semester pilot, and Kenneth Wells, second semester co-pilot, did a pretty good job. All-American screech king Davis became their star of the west. Besides being a Trojan Knight and past president of the house, he carried the very heavy role of Teddy Roosevelt in " The American Way. " ACTIVES — George Anderson, Martin Akeyson, John Besser, George Blossom, Jack Converse, Ed Davis, Brit Dalby, Tom Elliott, William Floyd, Kyle Grainger, Walt hHIIker, Lloyd Kelley, Don Lay, Warren Line, Jim Morovish, Jim Morrison, Fred Rameson, John Rocky, Robert Swanson, Crit Taylor, Ken Wells, Dave Williams. PLEDGES — Robert Auer, Ernie Becker, John Cosgrove, Harvey Dack, Jack Elkins, George hielmick, hHal Hodges, Warren Hoyt, Ted Josalle, Wally Ruuston, Bill Schneider, Jim Smith, Oram Strauser, Ed Weary. 293 Behny, Leo Bledsoe, Willmar Bledsoe, Bowles, Brown, Coleman, Forrestellc Gripman, Gullcy, Helnlcke, Inderrieden, Paddock, Rcecc, Ruclccr Schuster, George Simcral, Norman Simeral, Simpson, Smith. Snyder Springer, Thompson, White, Wilcox, Willis, Wincltlcr fit 294 ID E T C H I William Bell— President Being well represented on campus seems to be the aim of Delta Chi for many are the activities engaged in by the members. Piloted by Prexy Bell, Delta Chi numbers among its members many out- standing campus men. Among them, Knights Coleman and Grip- man, Squire Springer, and Blue Key member Bob Smith. Also to be mentioned are hHerman Reese, Senior swimming and water polo manager, and John Schuster, freshman swimming manager. Like all fraternities Delta Chi had its share of pin hangings, among them being those hung by Coleman, Behney, Paddock and Gripman. With the use of a very loud radio. Delta Gripman, left overs from the Tournament of Roses and a lot of ingenuity, the Delta Chi ' s working on a twenty-four hour shift kept all of Twenty-eighth street awake and managed to annex the first prize in the float competition held in the Coliseum during hlomecoming Week. Their chariot of roses was a thing of glory to behold. And, oh yes, we ought to mention the brothers, Leo and Bill Bledsoe, both mighty good foot- ball players and certainly well worth being proud of. ACTIVES — William Bell, Hugh Behny, Jr., Stan Decker, John Gripman, Bill Gulley, Orville hieinicke, Bob h olman, John Inderriedan, Bob Johnstone, Alec McNaughton, hHarold Paddock, hlerman Reece, Dick Rucker, Norman Simeral, Otis Simpson, Bob Smith, Warren Snyder, Charles Thompson, Charles Wilcox, Jack Williams, Bill Winckler. PLEDGES — Willmar Bledsoe, Leo Bledsoe, John Bowles, Jack Brown, Sam Coleman, Bill Forrestelle, Bob McLaren, John Schuster, Tony Simeral, Eric Springer, Dick Willis, Jim White. 295 Bcvis, Bourlce, CIrcsc, Coif, Cowell, Craddocic, Curfman, Davidson, Douglas Dow, Durlcy, Elder, Eschen, Gardner, Gilbert, Hedrick, D. Hepp, J. Hepp Hill, Horn, Jarman, Jones, Kcppel, Kerr, Knight, La Follette, Lewis Lynch, Mills, Narlian, Nash, Nervlg, Rodoni, Royston, Sanborn, Sherman P. Smith, R. Smith, Spring, Thurston, Udell, Vallce, VanHeinsbcrger, Walp 296 Jo DELTA DELTA DELTA Mary Hcnslcr — President Delta Delta Delta is synonymous with being in everything; last year was no exception to this rule. Scooping the rest of the sorori- ties, they chartered an American airliner as a new idea in rushing and spent an afternoon in flying high above the clouds enjoying tea. When campaign time rolled around, the girls boomed pretty Evelyn Curfman for secretary — so well, in fact, that she was elected, which is a tribute in itself. hHere again the ingenious Tridelts showed their colors by giving an early morning breakfast for voters. Activity girls around the recently done-over " bastile " are Mary hlensler of Spooks and Spokes, also house prexy; sisters Dorothy and June Hepp, vice-presidents of A.W.S. and Y.W.C.A. respec- tively; Beverly Royston, new Amazon pledge, Climaxing the spring social season was the annual Pansy Breakfast given by the Deltas in honor of all senior women. Quaint custom evolved by the sisters is that all engaged women in attendance at the early mornin g feast shall walk through a gigantic pansy ring on the front lawn of the house. ACTIVES — Maxie Lee Bourke, Mary Jane Cirese, Margie Jo Coif, Marjorie Cowell, Margaret Crosby, Evelyn Curfman, Janet Davidson, Barbara Douglas, Doris Dow, Barbara Durley, Carol Eschen, Janet Gardner, Jackie Gilbert, Mary hiensler, Dorothy Hepp, June hiepp, Nancy Hill, Barbara Jane Knight, Dorothy La Follette, Margaret Lewis, Virginia Lynch, Jean McKeon, Connie Narlian, Sylvia Nash, Beverly Royston, Georgia Sanborn, Jackie Sherman, Pat Smith, Jane Tatum, Mary Thurston, Ruth Ann Vallee, Joan Walp. PLEDGES — Barbara Bevis, Nancy Craddock, Lee Mary Elder, Marilou Horn, Dorothy Hedrick, Virginia Jarman, Peggie Jones, Virginia Keppel, Ruth Kerr, Betty Mills, Nancy Nervig, Beverly Rodoni, Rita Smith, Martha Spring, Nedlth Van Heinsberger, Claire Udell. 297 f . g r H ft iH ft -.:, - " 1 " L - H ' - ' |i IHh ' ' IH!(„ .■ jHdfiiJi Hi Acker, Amend, Arena, Betterley, Buchanan, Grossman, Fromm Grant, Harg reaves, Hoeft, Lack, Langdon, Last, Mactnnis Mattoon, McClung, McKeniie, Millikan, Pagllano, Ross, Sears Shannon. Smith, Steckel, Wells, Whiteside, Williams 298 ' 1 - — » ( DELTA GAMMA Louise Reordan — President The termination of several months of pounding and sawing found the Dee Gees with a beautifully remodeled chapter manse to start the year off right. Social events, stimulated by such splendor, figured prominently with guest luncheons and dinners being high- lighted. A formal dance in honor of the eleven pledges held at the Grove, and a spring formal, elaborately planned, constituted only a minor part of the Delta Gamma activities. The obvious fond- ness of the sisters for sports was apparent when the house annexed the inter-sorority bowling crown and sent eight members to the intercollegiate ski meet at Yosemite. Wearers of the black sweaters include Shirley Millikan, also vice-president-elect of L.A.S., and Louise Reardon, president of Spooks and Spokes. Other Dee Gees active in Y.W.C.A. work are Mary Louise Last, Helen Amend, and Nancy Elliot, who is in turn a member of Spooks and Spokes. Delta Gammas were faithfully watched over by the Phi Psis who exercised a fatherly affection toward their neighbors. ACTIVES — Charlene Acker, hHeien Amend, Doris Barnard, Barbara Buchanan, Doris Grossman, Nancy Elliot, Roberta Grant, Lynn hHargreaves, Kathleen hlo gan, Jane Innes, Patsy Lack, Mary Lu Last, Clare McKenzie, Shirley Millikan, Judy Pagliano, Kathleen Reilly, Louise Reordan, Barbara Ross, Betty Shannon, Frances Smith, Thelma Steckel, Dorothy Von der Ahe, Muriel Von der Ahe, Elizabeth Wells. PLEDGES — Betty Ann Arena, Bette Betterley, Esther Fromm, Editha hloeft, Shirley Jones, Sally Langdon, Joanne Maclnnis, Virginia Mattoon, Mary McClung, Betty Morton, Jean Ouesnell, Joan Sears, Jacquie Whiteside, Mary Jane Williams. 299 Andrew, Aylesbury, Birney, DcLiban, Ferris, Haley, Hardy Henderson, Jones, Kamarar, Lewis, Maddox, Merchant, Norman Noyes, Pruett, Riley, Slattery, Smith, Spivey 300 DELTA SIGMA PHI Robert Randic — President Theirs is the end house on the north-eastern corner of the street. What the Trojan band will do without Earl Maddox as manaser and Jack Slattery as drum major is a matter of deep concern. President Bob Randle, tallest member of the Trojan Knights, quarters a crew with the wanderlust. A mid-year cruise to Coronado aboard Chuck Norman ' s yacht with 20 couples turning nautical for the week-end completed their billowy highlight of the season. The travelers again took to the foam and spent Easter week-end at Dennis Riley ' s home on Catalina. Norm hialey fed them once in his cabin up at Big Bear, and Clay Wood-hHull sponsored a fossil hunt out in the extremely vast Mojave desert regions where they used his ranch as an adorable abode. That proved too much for them, and they took to Roily Andrew ' s oasis spa at Palm Springs. Limelighter Godfrey Tomasovich received the " best-date-of-the-year " cup for escorting Carmen Miranda to the Carnation Ball in January. Work will be easier next year, Randle sighed, and surveyed 20 pledges and 8 new actives. ACTIVES — Raleigh Andrews, Jack Birney, Rene De Liban, Carl Forkum, Norman hHaley, Warren Hauseman, Edward Miller, Tom Merchant, Earl Maddox, Bob Randle, Dennis Riley, Bob Stevens, Gordon Spivey, Kenneth Spivey, Sam Stoddard. PLEDGES — Grant Early, Ralph Gates, Bill Jones, David Henderson, Jim Kimball, Dick Kamarar, Roger Lewis, Dick Noyes, Charles Norman, Otis Pruett, Jack Slattery, Ray Smith, Cornelius Shubiak, Tom Tomasovitch, Clayton Woodhull. 301 Bicwcncr, Brown, Bruton, Burr, Campbell, Dobbs, Farmer, Harding Hartley, Hoffman, Lawrence, Lusit, Lynds, McMahon, McMullen, McNutt Masters, Mena, Merson, Milter, Morse, Moshcr, Norbcrg, Oliver Petri, Priest, Ralltc, Stortz, Tardy, Van Deusen, Wagner, Woodworlh, Wylic 302 DELTA TAU DELTA David Wilkinson — President Petitioned by Crescent Club, Delta Tau Delta completed their first year on the S.C. campus. Presided over by Prexy Wilkinson the new fraternity certainly had its share of campus personalities. In the sports world we find football-minded Sal Mena, high-hurdler Johnny Biewener and junior track manager, Johnny Masters. The campus organizations have their share of Delta Tau Delta members. There are Blue Key members Van Deusen, Harding, and Wylie. Bill Priest is a Squire representative. The Presidency of the School of Music goes to Don Ralkie while the Presidency of the Sophomore class is ably carried by Zack Farmer. Certainly a rare distinction, Delta Tau Delta had the highest pledge grade average of any house on campus. There was also one " straight A " pledge, Bill Priest by name. Rather a quiet house, situated right in the middle of things, on Twenty-eighth street. Delta Tau Delta is a house rapidly forging to the front. In closing, let us mention the recent marriage of Bob Merson to Noel Chaddick. That was quite an event. ACTIVES — John Biewener, John Campbell, Robert Dobbs, Edwin hHarding, Richard hHariey, Charles Journey, Charles Lusk, Robert Lynds, John Masters, Salvadore Mena, Robert Merson, Carl Miller, Kendall Morse, William Nietfeld, Donald Raike, John Roth, Charles Stortz, Robert Wagner, David Wilkinson, William Woodworth, Thomas Wylie, John Van Deusen. PLEDGES — Allan Brown, Louis Bruton, Kenneth Burr, Zack Farmer, Hewson Lawrence, George Hoffman, William McMahon, Donald McMullen, Clarence McNutt, John Mosher, Elwin Norberg, Robert Oliver, Glenn Petri, Bennett Priest, Clark Tardy. 303 Anderson, Ardell, Balcom, Boulware, Bourquin, A. Burnett M. Burneht, Carpenter, David, Ellis, Haden, Harding Mollis, McGillivray, McKerral, Miller, Morgan, Oden, Osborne Perluss, Price, Robinson, Rust, Schoeppe, Tholclte, Thurber 304 DELTA Z E T Ruth Baumann — President Favorite out-of-school pastimes of the Delta Zeta ' s are ice skat- ing and bridge. In the latter, a winning cup has been awarded to Pat Ellis for being the most ardent " fiend " in the card line. Ann Burnett comes first in the way of activities, claiming membership in Amazon, Phi Beta, Drama Workshop and Mortar Board. When not busy with these numerous duties she can be found holding open house at her Del Mar beach home for all the sisters. Sherry Ardell, also striving to gain campus recognition, has made history with her record-breaking sales of Wampus. The Wampus cup is now a per- manent fixture on the Delta Zeta trophy shelf. In the social line the actives started out honoring the pledges at the Biltmore; this being followed by a successful dinner dance at the Del Mar. The season was finished off with a number of house dances. La Conga has found its way into all the Delta Zetas hearts, Doris Thurber and Darlene Carpenter holding the spotlight as true experts in this field. ACTIVES — Shirley Anderson, Sherry Ardell, Ruth Baumann, Betty Boulware, Boleyn Bourquin, Anne Burnett, Margaret Burnett, Darlene Carpenter, Mary David, Pat Ellis, Jeannie Faulkner, Muriel h arding, hHelen Johnson, Margaret McKerral, Betty Miller, Barbara Morgan, Margaret Oden, Aileen Perluss, Dorothy Prettyman, Zelma Price, Jane Schoeppe, Doris Thurber, Barbara Veissi. PLEDGES — Barbara Balcom, Mona Evy, Vernice Haden, DuRee h ollis, Helen McGillivray, Betty Osborne, Kathleen Robinson, Pat Rust, Evelyn Tholcke. 305 Baker, Blak, Bock, Boguc, Brockway, Brown, Crawford, Dcnhart, Denman Gcddes, Gerbcr, Gillilan, Green, Grovcr, Krysti, B. Lee, K. Lee, Marsau Mcrritt, Mllier, Mueller, Mulford, Newcomb, Nicholson, Normile, Nylund, Peyton Preble, Rebbcr, Rowcll, Roy, B. Smith, N. Smith, Thompson, Williams, Williamson 306 GAMMA PHI BETA Bonita Todd — President To show how they felt about being on the Trojan Campus for four long years, the Gamma Phi Betas moved away from their dignified house on Portland to a roomier structure on the row. Main drawback in leaving said street was the greater distance put between them and the Sigma Nus. Rightly proud of their activity- conscious members, the sisters point out llda Gerber, Ignota Miller, and Bobby Weiner, all outstanding in many fields of campus hustle- bustle. Not all of Bobby ' s attentions are directed toward the school, for, as a confirmed ski enthusiast, she spends most of the fall semester week-ends at Big Bear and Arrowhead scooting across the hills and runs. Special discovery of the sorority was an ice cream shop where Gamma Phis can be found at most any hour of the day indulging in their very special brand, chocolate krumbles. The orchid ball was by far the most outstanding social event, being given in conjunction with the Westwood chapter to make for bigger and better Gamma Phi formals. ACTIVES — Charolyn Baker, Regina Blak, Betty Bogue, Gladys Bock, Delores Denhart, Patricia Geddes, llda Gerber, Pat Grover, Barbara Lee, Kathryn Lee, Marilyn Merritt, Ignota Miller, Jane Newcomb, Betty Normile, Betty Peyton, Kay Rebber, Mary Lee Rebber, Miriam Rowell, Bettie Smith, Nadine Smith, Bonita Todd, Josephine Weiner, Naomi Williamson. PLEDGES — Shirley Brockway, Doriss Brown, Jane Crawford, Katherine Gillilan, Helen Green, Mary Krysto, Joy Morsau, Betty Mueller, Joycelyn Mulford, Dorothy Nicholson, Margaret Nylund, Martha Preble, Peggy Roy, Mary Sauerbrun, Pat Stoll, Mariedora Thompson, Rosemary Williams. 307 Barkelew, Bauer, Beaudine, Blouin, Burrell, Burton, Caldwell, Callanan Dimmitl, Dudley, Eichenhofer, Ellico, Ferry, Fogwell, Fox, Green Hage, Haight, Heiman, Humphries, Kclchum, Maley, Mann, Muller Nelson, Riehle, Rogers, Seixas, Gerald Smiih, Robert Smith, Solani, Speiss Sprinkel, Staub, Stortz, Topf, Vallely, Voorhees, Williams, Wopschall 308 KAPPA ALPHA Bert Hilleary — President Socially Theta-minded the Kappa Alphas led the 28th street " 400 " to a victory this season through a calendar studded with dances, luncheons, teas, and, of course, the unforgettable South- land Dixie ball. Of enticing prominence to members is their con- templated " big move " from a West Adams mansion to a fort on the row. Steps indicate this fraternal migration may be in process before the close of the 1941 first semester. Scholastically, the boys have tussled high averages among the bigger houses for the past several semesters, with three point. Phi Kappa Phi Bill Burrell on top of their study ladder. H. O. Topf, house president and Senior football manager, united with Max Green, Gordon Nelson, Bill Solaini, Chuck Webb, and a dozen more to make the KAs athletic- ally prominent. For the second year in a row, one-third (five) of the rugby team slept regularly in their house with another third of the varsity golf squad. To be an all-around house and still have square walls, the boys figure they have to study, wrestle, and keep close tab on Theta activities. ACTIVES — Lloyd Beardsley, William Beaudine, Sloane Berryman, Ross Blouin, William Burrell, Stanley Burton, William Caldwell, hHoward Callanan, James Dudley, Walter Eichenhofer, Charles Ferry, John Fox, Max Green, Raymond FHaight, Bert Hilleary, Edward Heiman, Franklin h owell, Philip Jones, George Kahle, William Kctchum, Duane Maley, Jerry Muller, Gordon Nelson, Howard Rogers, William Seixas, Robert Smith, Gerald Smith, Richard Spiess, Jim Stafford, Parker Stortz, H. O. Topf, Jack Vallely, Don Voorhees, Charles Webb, Hal Williams, Milton Wopschall. PLEDGES — Thomas Barkelew, Robert Bauer, Douglas Dimmitt, Jess Ellico, Robert Fogwell, Fred Hage, James Humphries, Neil Kohlhase, James Mann, George Reay, Robert Riehle, Stuart Skeele, William Solaini, Reed Sprinkel, Harold Staub. 309 Barton, Bennison, Bcddeker, Bogart, G. Boylan, M. Boylan, Boynton, Brittlngham Byram, E. Crabtree, V. Crabtrec, Day, Ditto, Edwards, Harkness, Heasley Heywood, Howlett, Kivari, Loftus, McKenna, Miller, Orr, Partridge Post, Projdfoot, Quinn, Tobin, Wagner, Wilson, Worthington 310 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Peggy Price — President Kappa Alpha Theta, well-known for keeping life on the row, did thennselves and their traditions up proud with the purchase of a 1928 model A Ford for the grand sum of $35. Painted black and yellow, tabbed " the kite, " it promises to stay around as long as the sisters can afford gas and gaskets. Chief driver is Peggy Price, president of Amazons. Also contributors to Theta prestige are Martha Proudfoot, Panhel vice-president; Kass Byram, secretary of A.W.S.; Charlotte Quinn, A.W.S. vice-president-elect. A spooky Hallowe ' en party opened society in 1940 for the Thetas. The fall formal at the Miramar and gala all-day spring dance at the Beverly hHills hotel added glamour and memories to the Theta roster. Gone but not forgotten by the campus is " Rosebud " Watkins, with Katie Loftus, freshman, making a huge effort to fill her unforgettable shoes. Claiming nine fraternity crests, the K.A.T. ' s still insist that they prefer free-lancing. ACTIVES — Jeanette Barton, Marilyn Bennison, Mary Boddeker, Virginia Bogart, Grace Boylan, Mary Boylan, Gloria Brittingham, Katherine Byram, Virginia Crabtree, Millicent Day, Dorothy Ditto, Anita Edmison, Beverly hieywood. Mary Howlett, Jean McKenna, Marcia Miller, Rose Orr, Betty Partridge, Patty Post, Peggy Price, Martha Proudfoot, Charlotte Quinn. PLEDGES — Mary Edwards, Betty Heasley, Constance Kivari, Katherine Loftus, Ethel Tobin, Nancy Wilson, Joan Worthington. 311 Lf A ■V .it:.. Baker, Barnctt, Boyd, Chaddick, Clayson, Clough, Coman, Cook Duscndschon, Foster, Fuller, Hartman, Hill, Hoerner, Johnson, Jones Kirk, McMaster, Malcolm, McGill, McKeen, Mctz, Mole, Kay Olmsted Ostin, Patterson, Pirr, Prince, Randle, Ray, Scott, Shearer Smith, Stohr. Stringham, Thomson, Turner, Van Den Top, Watson 3IZ KAPPA Frances Olmsted — President DELTA The Kappa Delts are the girls who live in the cozy brick house at the Western end of " the row " . These coeds are known for their naturalness and for their ability to keep many irons in the Trojan fire. With a 1912 fire engine they were awarded top honors for Taxi-Day; they also beg one to note the permanent trophy the Los Angeles Panhellenic awarded them for their fine scholastic record. Erma Metz, President of W.A.A., and an Amazon, was very active on campus, as was Laura Lee Turner, head of the fencing club. Answering Judicial Court this year was Mazelle Van Den Top, and last but not least on the list of activity girls is Betty Johnson who will take over the gavel of W.A.A. next year, just to keep It all in the family. These girls seem to prefer golf in the way of sports, with Anna Francis Mole and Betty Johnson leading the enthusiasts. The formal this year was held at the Palos Verdes Country Club. From all reports the sisters still favor free lancing; only one fraternity pin can be found. ACTIVES — Beatrice Barnett, Jo Boyd, Noel Chaddick, Barbara Clayson, Virginia Clough, Jessie Cook, Beth hlartman, Betty Johnson, Virginia Jones, Kay Kirk, Anne McGill, Bobbie McKeen, Erma Metz, Anna Frances Mole, Frances Olmsted, Carolyn Ostin, Phyllis Pirie, Mary Prince, Jane Ray, Laura Lee Turner, Mazelle Van Den Top. PLEDGES — Mildred Baker, Elizabeth Coman, Betty Dusendschon, Agnes Foster, Betty Lu Fuller, Montine hiill, Marjorie Hoerner, Betty Kellogg, Kay MacMaster, Mary Emma Malcolm, Kay Olmsted, Nancy Ann Patterson, Olive Pirr, Ruth Randle, Dorothy Scott, hialie May Shearer, Dorothy Smith, Joan Stohr, Lue Ann Stringham, Rosetta Thomson, Ruthe Watson. 313 AC Albcr, Ashton, Austin, Arthur, Barthcl, Crandall, De Kruif, Gaston Griffin, Hiliman, Holsinger, Horn, Howard, Jensen, Johnston, Kennedy Kcnney, Leonard, Lessing, Marshall, McBratney, McCrum, McKellar, Mctcalf Montgomery, Olewine, Olson, Pitt, Puthoff, Read, Harry Reeser, Bob Rceser Ritchie, Shotwell, Smith, Thee, Tobin, Vordalc, Wilson 314 KAPPA SIGMA James Keefe — President Barnstorming Democrats in the realm of campus politics, Kappa Sigs are jockeying for a third-term era in the world of affairs. ASSC President Chuck Johnston held the title role and had as subordinate politicos Hugh McKellar, president of Squires; Jim Keefe, varsity senior track manager, president of the Banking and Finance organization, and Ball and Chain; Bud Gaston, president of the Interfiaternity Sports council; Bob Jensen, junior football manager; and Paul Barthel, president-elect of the College of Leiters, Arts, and Sciences. Boasting athletic representatives in land, air, and water, their golf squad walked off the 18th ho ' e with the interfratemity title the second year in a row. Varsity golfers Bob Vordale and Val Montgomery helped there, while Tom McGarvin, Chuck Sylvester, and Harry Perry strengthened other sports. Grand Master James Keefe directs a group of fellows who don ' t fool around. ACTIVES — James Arthur, James Austin, Paul Barthel, Bob Beekman, Bob Clements, Bob DeKruif, Ralph Gaston, Horace Griffin, Bob Hillman, Bill Horn, Lloyd Howard, Charles Johnston, James Keefe, Donald Kennedy, Jack Kenney, Dick Leonard, John Lessing, Sherwood Marshall, Bill McCrum, Hugh McKellar, Truman Metcalf, Tom McGarvin, Val Montgomery, Ted Olewine, Walter Olson, Bob Pitt, Dave Puthoff, Pat Randall, Harry Read, Clayton Reeser, Robert Reeser, James Sm.ith, Bob Shotwell, Bob Vordale, Bill Wilson. PLEDGES — Jack Alber, Dever Button, Carl Crandall, Ian Elliott, Glenn Holsinger, Bob Jenson, Greg Kelly, Puree! Lupton, Bill Lutton, James Malone, Jerry McBratney, James O ' Riley, Harry Perry, Dave Ritchie, Charles Sylvester, Earl Thee, Jack Tobin. 315 Andrews, Benson, BIcicIt, Brown, Carter, Chiglla Doan, Gautsch, Green, Guelff, Heizman, Hommel Kennedy, Koutnik, Lee, Milligan, PaUon, Pipkin Ross, Shimmin, Simpson, Utman, Wagner, Westlund, Vorston 316 P H I KAPPA P S I Frank Swirlcs — President This was a year of worry, work, play, and draftees, and the Phi Psi ' s did more than their share in maintaining Trojan Fraternity Life. Phi Psi men brought honor to themselves and their house in almost every phase of activity and college life. Frank Swirles, President of the College of Commerce, Vice-President of Blue Key, etc., etc., headed the fraternity as Prexy the second semester. Tom Call, President of the Senior class, Trojan Knight, etc., etc., was an inspirational water polo star. Scholarship lines were held up by Bob Davis who presided over Beta Gamma Sigma as Prexy. hiarry Call held down the important position of Senior manager of the Varsity football team, and under his guidance the Phi Psi footballers, Bob Peoples, he of much fame and publicity, Carl Benson, voted the most valuable and co-operative man on the squad, Frank Swirles, Frank Bennett, Ash Norris, and Bill Davis, were well cared for. Poli- tically the house was also well represented. There is the newly elected Prexy Syd Barton, and Chuck Carter, Don Milligan, Marsh Green, Jimmy Wagner, Leal Lee and Nacio Brown and many others — on and on. ACTIVES — Leonard Andrews, Sydney Barton, Frank Bennett, Carl Benson, Charles Bleick, Harry Call, Thomas Call, Charles Carter, Robert Daniels, Robert Davis, Dean Ekdahl, Robert Finch, Marshall Green, Pierre Guelff, Edwin hHeiz- man, Donald Hommel, Kendall Jones, Rennie Kelly, Charles Kennedy, Len Roy Koutnik, Charles Lee, Robert Maronde, Howard Marquette, Robert Matthews, Donald Milligan, Ash Norris, Roland Norris, Carl Patton, Robert Peoples, Thurston Ross, Elden Shimmin, Philip Shimmin, William Simpson, Robert Stockmar, Frank Swirles, Phili p Taylor, Walter Thompson, Howard Utman, James Wagner, Jack Walker, Wallace Warnock, Kenneth Westlund, Richard Williams, Mark Yorston, Joe Zerboni. PLEDGES — Nacio Herb Brown, Jr., Russel Burkett, William Colloton, William Davis, Frederic Doan, William Gautsch, Robert Giglia, Walter Grogg, William Pipkin. 317 AC Allen, Anderson, Bates, Bigler, Boyd, Brisbine, Brown, Conrad Corrcll, Coulter, Doyle, Dyer, Ensign, Ferrier, French, Garrison Ginno, Gray, Greening, Groton, Hague, Hinlcley, Horstman, Jacobson Kennedy, Knowles, Koester, Krugmeier, Lynch, Marsh, McGillivray, McNeil W. Naye, NcVille, Patten, Slater, Smith, Spratt, Tanaslcovic, Thurston, Vance PIE 318 P H I KAPPA T A U Jack Nayc — President Perhaps the outstanding social event of the year In the Phi Kappa Tau house was the installation of that Neon sign over the door sill. Then, too, there was an Okie Party at which the house turned out looking like Grapes of Wrath conne to life. As pirates and piratesses they invaded the Pirate ' s Den and " Relaxed " with the buccaneers already there. Prime bright idea of the year was a stag affair during Easter at — Palm Springs, not Balboa. Acting their very natural selves won the cup for Phi Taus in the novelty division of the Inter- fraternity Sing. Prexy Jerry Conrad leads a long list of activities with his Squirehood, his membership in the Freshman scholarship honorary and in the Political Science honorary. Among their ranks and also Knights were Wes Naye, Bob Brown, Jack Naye, and hiarry hiague. Attaining Squirehood were hHoxie Smith and Charles Allen. From all underground reports, the Phi Taus will end the year in a cloud of steam when they boat-trip to Catalina for a post-exam celebration purported to last two days. ACTIVES — Charles Avery, George Bailey, Clark Bates, Bill Bauer, Bob Brown, Jerry Conrad, Charles Coulter, Don Doyle, Fred Ferrier, Tom French, John Ginno, Jack Greening, Jack Gray, Jack Groton, hHarry hHague, Ed hlorstman, Paul Ignatius, Paul Jacobson, Jack Kennedy, Charles Lee, Bob Marsh, William McGillivray, Jack Naye, Wesley Naye, T. J. Neville, Duane Patten, Ray Spratt, John Tanaskovic, Emory Thurston, Bert Vance, Andrew Wilson. PLEDGES — Charles Allen, Dwight Anderson, Gene Bigler, Arthur Boyd, Bob Brisbine, Bob Correll, Ralph Dyer, Harold Ensign, Clayton Garrison, George Hansen, Elmer Hinkley, Bill Knowles, Eric Koester, Charles Krugmeir, Dave Lynch, Edwin McNeil, Howard Palmer, Clark Slater, Hoxie Smith, Harry Tannatt, Walt Vroman. 319 Branscom, Cummings, Duiin, Gardner, Florence Hull Frances Hull, HuHon, Johnston, McCarty, Nelson Pennberton, Wambsgans, Wiler, Wittenberg, Zimmerman 320 AC ' 05 b p H M U Peggy Cummlngs — President Presiding over the Panhellenic council during the school year 1940-1941 was Margaret Bransconn, who also nurtured a shiny new Phi Beta Kappa key to dennonstrate her scholastic, as well as judicial, prowess. Other nnennbers bringing honor to the house in the field of coeducational activities were Evelyn Johnson, Amazon; Francis hlull, Beta Psi Kappa gavel-holder, and Iris Cummings, one of the five girls to earn the CAA wings. Favorite pastinne of the girls who live in the center of the row is playing the record machine and laughing at the antics of Edith Wesson ' s dachshund, official mascot for the house. Stick-togethers, the Phi Mus frequently travel to Chinatown for dinner. Their spring formal was presented at the Miramar where the large turnout proved how fond the sisters are of terpsichore. Among the many trophies nestling on the mantle, not the least noteworthy is a scholarship plaque awarded them for ranking second among the Trojan sororities. ACTIVES — Sally Baggott, Margaret Branscom, Eleanore Carrell, Iris Cummings, Peggy Cummings, Ellen Dulin, Helen Gardner, Florence Hull, Frances Hull, Evelyn Johnston, Betty McCarty, Eleanore Palmer, Ruth Priest, Margaret Salskov, Edith Wesson, Marylou Wittenberg, Sorrita Zimmerman. PLEDGES — Marguerita Pemberton, Margaret Stringfield. 321 f y ■«r ' - Becker, Belt, Blackstock, Burke, Busch, Champion, Capcn, Comstock, Cooper Dolan, Douglas, Frcdricks, French, Galbraith, Haynes, Hicks, Hix, La Londe Lubcr, Marks, McCarthy, Moore, Nogle, Oakley, Ogle, Ostrom Roberts, Stevenson, Taylor, Thorcson, Walquist, Ward, Wickett, Wise 322 PHI SIGMA KAPPA With a remodeled house from attic to cellar, including draperies and a lawnmower, Phi Sigs control the Suez to 28th street. Pledges are visible from all points of the row as they rake and trim the sprawling lawn at the corner of Hoover. President Bill Wickett leads a diversified group of activity devotees. Squire Ed French, as a Phi Eta Sigma, vice-prexied the sophomore council, and Duane Oakley, as assistant yell leader, yelled only half as loud as the leader. If the Phi Sigs move, so will the basketball squad. Varsity dribblers include Joe Reising, Jim Seminoff, John Luber, and Alex Omalev who basketed to fame in his sophomore year. Bud Wheeler, a social-Knight, heard of Theta, while Sentinel Art LaLonde tended to trade and transportation. If you want to play football, it might help to ask assistant manager Ev Galbreth. Hayward Wheeler — President ACTIVES — Bill Becker, Harry Blackstock, Robert Burke, Fredrick Capen, Barney Coleman, Joseph Comstock, James Dolan, Donald Douglas, Virgil Fornas, Thomas Fredricks, George French, Robert Haynes, John Hicks, Arthur Hix, Ver- non Holland, Arlhur LaLonde, John Luber, William Marks, Daniel McCarthy, Norman Michel, Charles Moore, Claude Ogle, Charles Ostrom, Joseph Reising, Murray Roberts, John Stevenson, Thomas Taylor, Howard Thoreson, Morris Ward, Hayward Wheeler, William Wickett, Victor Wise. PLEDGES — Charles Belt, John Busch, Jim Champion, John Cooper, Ralph Foster, Everett Galbraith, Donald Nogle, Dwain Oakley, Vincent Porter, John Pranevicius, Richard Takvorian, Conrad Walquist. 323 Adams, Andrcason, Angle, Arthur, Artusy, Calllcott, Caddcll, Case, Champion, Charroin Jarvis, Kimball, Kirby, Kistler, Laughhn, Lewis, Livingstone, Lowe, McDonald, McKIbben Neil. Norton, Oxman, Palmer, Peabody, Pearce, Pctree, Rauen, Richmond, Sanncr Shay, Spcllmeycr, Stimson, Stone, Turner, Tuttic, Underwood, Weiss, Wilkinson, Zimmerman 324 p I BETA P H Kathleen Hambly — President The Pi Phis are the sirls who commute from the ivy-covered home next to the Chi Phi " mansion " on 28th. The 1 6 fraternity pins which they wear have given them the title of " sweethearts " of the campus. Proud of Donna Lewis, Vice-President of the student body, member of Mortar Board, and Spooks and Spokes, the Pi Phi ' s ask you to notice that this year they have been in almost all that happens at school. Their President, Kit Hambly, a real pillar of Troy, was president of the Y.W.C.A., an Amazon, Mortar Board, and Phi Beta Kappa. Also on the activity list are Betty Lou Stone, Ruth Palmer, Margaret MacDonald, and Virginia Hunter. The all- day Spring formal at the Huntington Hotel was the favorite social event of the year, while the shipwreck dance took first place in the novelty division. The new wing, which was added to the house last summer, provided the girls with an enclosed sun deck on the roof, where they can be found almost any afternoon acquiring one of the famous California tans. ACTIVES — Evelyn Angle, Anna Arnette, Florence Arthur, Audrey Artusy, Patty Caddell, Barbara Case, Eleanor Champion, Jean Charroin, Betty Jane Coleman, Dorothy Davis, EInora Day, ines Fox, Lura Card, Mary Ann Gilfillan, Eleanor Gleason, Kathleen Hambly, Barbara Hawley, Doris Mae Huck, Virginia Hunter, Amy Jarvis, Sally Kirby, Betty Laughlin, Donna Lewis, Martha Livingstone, Rosemary Livingstone, Cheryl Lowe, Margaret McDonald, Alice Neil, Ruth Palmer, Trudi Peabody, Jeanne Pearce, Virginia Petree, Audrey Prudhon, Peggy Rauen, Betty Richmond, Jayne Sanner, Betty Lou Stone, Betty Tupper, Margaretta Turner, Mary Florence Tuttle, Caroline Underwood, Margie Weiss, Eleanor Wilkinson, Suzanne Zimmerman. PLEDGES — Elaine Adams, Karen Andreason, Mary Rose Callicott, Joan Cristy, Jeane Dyer, Betty Evans, Editha Finch, Marcia Follansbee, Mary Rita Gallagher, Darlene Kimball, Louise Kistler, Betty McKibben, Marjorie Norton, Bette Ruth Oxman, Molly Rawson, Peggy Shay, Janet Spellmeyer, Mary Jane Stimson. 325 Anderson, Herb Brown, Linus Brown, Brunkc, Campbell, Cashy, Clark, Oickason, Erburu Fitch, Hall, Hcllner, Hopkins, Hoover, Jones, Liddcll, Lowe, Lundin Lusk. Martin. McKelvey, McNeil, Mclhlnch, Moses, Neblett, Bob Neilson, William Ncilson Charles Peterson. Earl Peterson, Pettigrcw, Poultcr, Roberts, Rockwell, Rogers, Roome, Rubio Sanford, Spencer, Stevens, Strayer, Swanson, Tcjada, Tobin, Williams, Zcnishek 326 PI KAPPA ALPHA 10f% Dwight Hart, Jr. — President Pi Kappa Alphas, PRospect 6588, find refuge in a 35-room moat- less castle tucked away in a cluster of foliage on FIgueroa avenue. It ' s a stately pleasure dome, having once been owned by a multi- millionaire. When the fellows lower the portcullis to exclude out- siders, not even the TNE can cipher the political enigmas arising from their expansive wine cellar. It ' s all very weird, but the boys manage to wield a social bludgeon regardless. Castle president is over-keyed Dwight Hart, Knight, Banking and Finance, Junior, Senior and all sorts of councils. Hal Hoover of the indigo keys is a member of Alpha Phi Omega, house manager, and noted for his fiery letters to the Daily Trojan ' s " Postoffice. " Bud Dickason and Ximeno Tejada, likewise Blue Keys, join Harry Campbell, Sigma Sigma, Knights, etc., in furthering this roster of notables. The Pi K. A ' s sold the most Interfraternity Banquet tickets this year which was quite an accomplishment. " And don ' t forget that we were the first house to have a house mother, " said Hal, " that ' s something! " ACTIVES — Linus Brown, H erb Brown, Harry Campbell, Bob Crouch, Oren Dickason, Gene Fitch, Lawrence Hacking, Dwight Hart, Harold Hoover, Mansel Hopkins, Clark Liddell, Jack McKelvey, Charles Melhlnch, Llewellyn Moses, Norman Neblett, Dick Pettigrew, William Poulter, Bob Roberts, Joe Roome, Raymond Sanford, Beverly Spencer, Lucius Swanson, Ximeno Tejada, Jack Tobin. PLEDGES — Darrell Anderson, Don Brock, Robert Cashy, Archer Chamlee, Robert Clark, Marvin Elliott, Charles Girvin, Maury Hellner, William Hunter, Bob Johnson, Sam Johnson, William Jones, Gordon Lowe, David Lusk, Joe Martin, Walter McNeil, Robert Neilson, William Neilson, Earl Peterson, Robert Rockwell, Arthur Rogers, Olallo Rubio, Robert Stevens, Jerry Strayer, LeRoy Weed, John Williams. 327 Bloomflcid, Brown, Fenbcrg, Finlcel, Gans, Heller Kahn, Korsen, Levy, Meyers, Rose 328 PI LAMBDA PHI Robert SaFranek — President With a new constitution, new fraternity pins, etc., as the result of a merger with Phi Beta Delta, the Pi Lambda Phi ' s are on their way to bigger and better things. Formerly on Thirtieth street they now reside on Menlo. Varied are the activities indulged in by these boys. Prexied by Mathew Meyers, the list includes Sigma Sigma member, Erwin Finkel, Wampus photographer, Nate Heller, Treas- urer of the Jewish Student Council, Eddie Meyers, Senior Council member, Robert SaFranek, and h erb Sussan, a director in " The American Way " . Unusual is the fact that there are no less than eight pilots in this air-minded house, including several instructors. When asked if they had any outstanding social events this year, they unanimously answered, " Yes, our formal " . Then they went on to tell of that November night when they all traveled to Perino ' s, to the Sky Room, to dine and dance. The Pi Lambda Phi ' s have another lavish affair planned for their pledges but at this writing it has not taken place. MEMBERS— Charles Brown, Lee Cohen, Melvin Durslag, Robert Fenberg, Elliott Fullman, Erwin Finkel, Warren Gray, Nathan Heller, Paul Kahn, George Korsen, Matthew Meyers, Bernard Rose, Robert SaFranek, Melvin Sattler, Albert Silverman, Herbert Sussan. PLEDGES— Eugene Aiches, William Bloomfield, Lowell Ehrlich, Harold Gans, William Holsborg, Eugene Levy. 329 Bell, Birkholm, Blenlchorn, Bolstad, Bonelli, Bothwell, Chick, Dillon, Dowds Duke, Fisk, Francis, Fuller, Gibbons, Grunbock, Hopwood, Irwin, Jensen Kilgour, Last, Lee, Luer, Meredith, Miller, Morrill, Nelson Recabaren, Rhodes, Rorick, Scott, Sexton, Shepherd, Taft, Thomas SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON These fellows live in the majestic home with an electric sign in the front yard. Unlike many fraternities, SAE does not specialize in any single school activity, but instead consists of members enrolled in every department of the University. Noted for their Southern hospitality, they started the year by having the Pi Beta Phis to lunch and dinner while their house was being remodeled. During the election campaigns they opened the gates to every contingent, electioneer, and hearty eater, turning over badminton courts, attics, and cellars. Eminent Archon Charles Falkenhainer ruled with an alloy hand over this band of Greeks, second only to Sigma Chi in membership. Ben Sohn, Joe Davis, Chuck Morrill, and Mickey Anderson effect an SAE Four hlorsemen, and Bob Fluor does their divot digging. Socially and politically prominent, the boys managed to crash the headlines during the dry spell by losing a St. Bernard mascot puppy. The pooch returned, the boys recovered. Charles Falkenhainer — President ACTIVES — Mickey Anderson, Cox Birkholm, Frank Blenkhorn, William Bolstad, Doug Bothwell, Joe Davis, Rolland Dillon, Norman Dowds, Charles Falkenhainer, William Francis, Donald Fuller, Warren Gibbons, Edgar Grunbock, John Hol- strom, Lon hHopwood, Oscar Jensen, Douglas Kilgour, Jack Laury, Everett Lee, Walter Luer, Gordon Marshall, Robert Merrals, Charles Morrill, Lee Nelson, Norman Parrlsh, William Rorick, Marshall Schellhardt, hloward Sheperd, Benjamin Sohn, Alfred Taft, Donald Taylor, Holcott Thomas. PLEDGES— Jack Bell, Bill Bonelll, Bill Brennan, William Chick, Ed Davies, Ivan Duke, Bob Fisk, Bob Flour, Bryce hHodges, Bob Irwin, Bob Larson, Carl Last, Bob Miller, Ed Miller, Madison Merideth, Marshall Naify, Ed Pumphrey, Jim Recabaren, Mel Rebstock, Bill Rhodes, Park Scott, Joe Sexton, Roy Schultz. 331 ji jm James Ames, Robert Ames, Aston, Atkinson, Attcberry, Blaclcman, Carey, Case, Dowd Driggs, Dudley, Duffy, Gardner, George, Gooden, Graham, Hanen, Henry Hindley, Hirshfield, Hitchcock, Hodge, Hodges. Jennings, Keenan, Krauss, Lyie Lyon. Mauer. Mendoza. Meyran, Partsch, Powers, Quenell, Reading, Rettig. Ri ' ey Sievi. Burt Smith, Taylor Smith, Tyke Smith, William Smith, Stinehart, Turner, Bob White, William White AC u Drii lei 332 SIGMA C H I Ed Dempsey — President There ' s a great big hideout for a seething regiment of athletes directly opposite S.C. ' s gym. It ' s the Sigma Chi stronghold, quar- tering 76 actives and pledges — enough Greeks to have defended Salonika! House member Bill hienry wrote the following: " We ' re the biggest fraternity on campus, most widely known for our ath- letes. Politically, we ' re coming along, and socially — well 20 pins out is indicative of something. As for scholarship, forget it! Just remember us for our hospitality and not our ' T ' shirts. " Thanks a lot, Henry, that tells us plenty. President Rusty Roquet looks his part. Rhythmic Burt Smith, president of Varsity Lettermen ' s Club, is Pacific Coast conference backstroke champ. Space can ' t pos- sibly include Ed Dempsey, Jerry Bowman, and 40 other first-string lettermen. Squire Bob Quenell, advertising manager of the Daily Trojan, unites witti Paul Travis, Phi Beta Kappa, and Taylor Smith, Phi Eta Sigma, to refute Henry ' s scholastic dig. Uh, huh. Pledge Master John Reilly holds down such an important post, selective service officials contacted him personally for conscriptive infor- mation. ACTIVES — Harry Ames, James Ames, Robert Ames, Reginald Aston, Duane Atteberry, Calvin Barnes, Jack Belloni, Robert Blackman, Harold Bowen, Jerry Bowman, Lemoine Case, Hugo DeGroot, Edward Dempsey, Robert Dowd, Jack Driggs, Robert Foltz, Oliver Gardner, William George, Bruce Graham, Vance Gooden, Jack Hartshorn, William Henry, Lewis Hindley, Albert Hirshfield, Robert Hitchcock, Robert Hodges, William Hudson, John Jennings, John Keenan, Bruce Konopka, William Krauss, William Lyie, Leon Lyon, William Meyran, Robert Montgomery, Benjamin Partsch, Edward Powers, Robert Quenell, Arthur Reading, Lloyd Reeks, John Riley, Russell Roquet, Willard Schaefer, Burt Smith, Taylor Smith, William Smith, Edward Spence, William Stinehart, Paul Travis, Gordon Turner, Max Webb, Robert White, William White, Ray Woods, Roy Woods. PLEDGES — Roger Atkinson, Dave Brewer, William Carey, Bud Dawson, Byron Dudley, Walter Duffy, William Hanen, Clem Hamaday, Lynn Hodge, Peter MacPhail, Arthur Mauer, Fred Mayes, Fred McCall, Noel Mendoze, Robert Rettig, Tyke Smith, Jack Sieve. 333 Alworth, Baker, Baldwin, Berrien, Bremner, Bullock, Cosgrove, Cox, Crank Daigh, Eschen, Gates, Greening, Henry, Homeyer, Hope, Laphann, Lindersmlth Macrate, May, McClure, McKay, O ' Bert, Oswald, Guy Price, John Price, Schuter Scott, Shannon, Sherwin, Snnith, Sutter, Vitalich, Wilson, Winegarder, Young 334 a . S 1 s c M A N U Tom Eddy — President Sigma Nus used to be known as the boys of the " ole brown barn, " but a renaissance of color has termed them the cream of the crop. Sprawling resort of Tom Eddy, house president and the same for Knights, the new lawn gives them that homey feeling, enhanced by the close watch of a house mother. Under " good times, " could be listed their endless nights of playing hearts — with a deck of cards. They rival the Kappa Sigs in this capacity. Smokey Martin and Frank Scott make a striking pair as they hit it off down activity lane. They ' ll be sending a good will representative before the student body every week next fall, when lanky Bob McKay grabs the golden megaphone and leads the cheering section. " They got muscles, too " — look at Jack Banta and Bobby Robertson, the grid- men; Ed Vitalich on schoolboy row; and Johnny Wilson, who takes longer to come down than the rest of our jumpers. In June Mr. Eddy will go into that vast realm of chaos beyond, and Martin will begin torturing dental patients; but pledges come and actives go, while the " ole brown barn " ever manages to shine through — even a coat of paint. ACTIVES — Arthur Alworth, Tom Baker, Bob Baldwin, Victor Barry, Ed Berrien, Jack Bomke, Dudley Bray, Byron Cos- grove, Filmore Crank, Jack Daigh, Neil Desmond, James Dugan, hiarry Eddy, Thomas Eddy, hienry Eschen, hHarry Gates, Stan Greening, Robert h enry, Gil LaCava, Walter Lindersmith, Wilbur Martin, Fred May, George McClung, John McClure, Robert McKay, Lawrence O ' Bert, Jack O ' Meara, Guy Price, Jack Schluter, Frank Scott, Amos Sherwin, Ed Vitalich, Don Winegardner. PLEDGES — Bill Banning, Jim Blodgett, Alder Breiner, Harry Bremner, Ray Bullock, Jim Cox, Paul hHofer, Dick h omeye , Roger Hope, Clayton Lane, Bob Lapham, Bill Macrate, Dick Oswald, Fred Roth, Hugh Shannon, Wayne Sutter, Bill Young. 335 Bischoff, Brown, Clark, Eclcert, Fricsel, Gunn, Hayes Johnson, Kerr, Klingerman, Lee, Linn, Lipp, Manahan Marshall, Morrow, Powers, Roth, Sandusky, Tweedt A( 336 SICMAPHI DELTA Wilson Murray — President You can tell a Sigma Phi Delta by the sign of the slide rule (i.e., engineers to a man). Of course, it may not have any connection, but they won scholarship honors with second place in the first semester and they also live way over on Ellendale Place. Whether you approach them separately or in a body, they look down at a proudly modest toe and burble something about a Hawaiian house dance they had in the early fall. From all reports it must have been really good, what with the six or seven piece band they borrowed from one of the night clubs hereabouts. Red-headed Bob Bischoff is about a third of their activity men; he was a new Knight and a member of Sigma Sigma. The other parts of the fraction were Jimmy Ross and Wallace Brown for their membership in Blue Key. Under the approving eye of their prexy Wilson Murray, Sigma Phi Delta fraternity came through with the Improvement Cup in the Interfraternity Bowling League. Maybe they were good at figuring curves; as a matter of fact, the engineers are noted for It. ACTIVES — Robert Bischoff, Wallace Brown, Charles Eckert, Edward Fox, George Friesei, Walter Gilmore, Kenneth Gunn, John Hayes, Frank Manahan, John Morrow, Wilson Murray, Frank Pitts, James Roth, Scott Salisbury, Richard Sandusky, James Tweedt. PLEDGES — Eugene Clark, Richard Johnson, James Kerr, Lester Klingerman, Hampton Lee, Jerome Linn, Elmer Lipp, Jack Marshall, Richard Poole, Joseph Powers. 337 Boyer. Burbank, Cahill, Carlock. Cermalt, Craig, Dcasy, Dietrich Douglas, Dralte, Hamilton, Healy, Heck. Heeger, Hewett, Hunter Koontz, Lee, Malmgren, McEachern, Moran, Noll, Nuccio, O ' Keefe Peachnnan, Pyle, Shipp, Stamp, Suckling, Taylor, Winett 338 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Roy King — President Scribbled in pencil on the information copy before this writer is the following: " Don ' t stress anything in particular — just a good bunch of guys. " What President Roy King might say is another matter. Playing host to 1500 delegates at a Sigma Phi Epsilon conclave at the Ambassador hotel last September and completing the affair with a " Sweetheart Ball " in the Fiesta room is mention- able. Winning the bonfire cup for the second time in a row and losing the thrill ahead of time — -was awful, Junior Class President Dick Koontz complained. Pledges turned suave and threw their annual party at the Cocoanut Grove. Dean Rickman, who won 22 points in last year ' s interfraternity track meet, went out for No. I sprinter on the varsity squad. Pledge Eddie Harper sank fewer but longer putts to win the all-U golf tourney in March. Besides Roy King, Neil Deasy, former El Rodeo chief, cavorts as a Knight. ACTIVES — Bill Boyer, J. P. Brough, Bob Burbank, Glen Cahill, Marvin Carlock, John Dietrich, Frank hiamilton, Guy Hewett, Stan Jamieson, Roy King, Dick Koontz, George Moran, Page Noll, John Nuccio. Jim O ' Keefe, Ed Pyle, George Peachman, Dean Rickman, Joe Stamp, Walter Suckling, Bob Shipp, Dan Trott, Max Taylor, Zan Zak. INACTIVE — Norman Anderson, Neil Deasy, Jerry Deavons, Gordon Drake, Pete Ganty, John Miller, Carlos Munoy. PLEDGES — Charles Bramila, Jerry Cermak, Gordon Craig, Tom Doran, Bill Douglas, Gaylord Gable, Fred h affner, Mickey Heeger, Ed Harper, Ed Heck, VInce Healy, Charles Hunter, Hueston Leonard, Lyman Lee, Herb Lee, Bob MacEachern, Bob Muller, Jack Malmgren, Jack Richards, Tom Winett. 339 ACl Gccht, Glesby, Grecnblatt, Gross, Grossman, Kafica Landrum, Locb, Nicholas, Oxhorn, Passy, Solomon Robert Stomel, William Stomel, Tanzman, Turman, Irving Weiner, Ralph Wcincr 340 TAU EPSILON PHI i Joe Wapncr — President Blue Key and prexy Joe Wapner leads the Tau Epsilon Phis. In fact, he led it right through a third place in the fraternity scholar- ship rating on cannpus. The house has a perfectly formidable list of important men, activity men, and athletes. The man with the long- est list of extra-curricula is Fred Nicholas, who rates for his member- ship in Squires and Knights, for sports editing the Daily Trojan, and for holding the All-U championship in handball. Wearing Blue Key sweaters were Joe Wapner and Fred Flavin. Joe is President of Interfraternity Council in the bargain. And by the way, did you know that he and Clark Liddell are vocal doubles? They can ' t even tell themselves apart on the radio. Starred for his work on the tennis team is Ronald Lubin. Also in the field of sports are Joe Glasband and Irving Wiener who are numbered among the mermen of S.C. Two formals passed with the passing of October and March respectively. Both dances were held at Pales Verdes. ACTIVES — Joe Finklestein, Martin Gecht, Robert Glasband, Morris Glesby, Aaron Gross, Ronald Lubin, Fred Nicholas, Bernard Oxhorn, Sanford Rothenburg, Fred Slavin, Fred Solomon, Robert Stomel, William Stomel, Saul Tanzman, Joe Wapner, Irving Weiner, Ralph Weiner. PLEDGES — Joseph Glasband, hiarold Goodfriend, Robert Gordon, Joel Greenberg, h eimer Greenblatt, Marvin Grossman, Egon Kafka, Lee Landrum, Kalman Loeb, Albert Passy, Morris Schas, hHerbert Turman. 341 Bacon, Charles, Albert Cree, Charles Crcc, Ellis, Hassctt Hensey, Hunrath, Jones, Jordan, Morgan, Packard Parrish. Robblns, Saunders, Smith, Wann, Woolway 342 T H E T A X Charles Mobus — President Last year they signed the list of campus social organizations; this year they joined the row of Greek barricades on 28th street; next year, we hardly know what. Play productions Manager Morton Block caused more campus rumpus by turning down student varsity show scripts than he did by announcing " The American Way. " Before April, production was under way, however. Charles Mobus, president, has been able to inject his covey into prominence by signing such men as Don Duke, former producer of Trojan News- reels, and Bob Hensey, vice-president of Sigma Beta Chi, honorary transportation fraternity. The athletic side of the house is balanced by fulcrum Bob Moody, varsity rugby player and Daily Trojan scribe, and Charles Gregg, sophomore football manager. House officers include vice-president Hensey and treasurer Al Robbins. ACTIVES — Donovan Bacon, Morton Block, Bill Crosby, George Ellis, Robert Hensey, Malcolm Jones, Charles Mobus, Robert Packard, Claude Parrish, Albert Robbins, Cecil Saunders, Larry Schoenborn, Bernard Smith. PLEDGES — Albert Cree, Charles Cree, Charles Gregg, Jack Hassett, Karl Hunrath, Franklin Jordan, Robert Moodie, John Morgan, Hans Trepp, George Wann, Gilbert Woolway. 343 AHcrman, Ash, Charnas. Cohen, Penning, FIshbcrn, Frank Fuhrman, Furman, Gilbert, Glicknnan, Hoffman, Daniel Kivel, Victor Kivel Kornhandlcr, Kronnnan, Levand, Levine, Lipman, Loew, Loewenthal Rose, Rousso, Siegcl, Tannenbaum, Wilner, Wishnack, Ziskin 344 Z E T A BETA T A U Marvin Shapiro — President Neatly sandwiched in between the Alpha Gam ' s and Phi Psi ' s, the Zeta Beta Tau house proudly presents an immaculate white exterior. Certainly well known, this house has members mixed up in just about every activity on campus. Prexy Marvin Shapiro belongs to his share of them, belonging to Blue Key, Blackstonian, and Sigma Sigma. Others are Fishbein, Blue Key member, Lipman, Squire and Gamma Alpha Phi, Katz, Varsity golf, and Levine, Interfraternity council. Squire, etc. Going in strongly for Inter- fraternity sports the Z.B.T. ' s this year tied with the Delta Sigma Phis for the bowling cup and at this writing were in the baseball finals. The house was first on campus as far as scholarship was concerned and boasted a huge pledge class, twenty-five in number. Well known for their social events, the Z.B.T. ' s conducted a regatta at Balboa this year, sailing up and down the bay in their " Snow- birds " . Beverages, eats, etc., further insured the success of this venture. Let ' s watch these boys for that Neon house sign of theirs apparently stands for something. ACTIVES— Jerome Ash, Milton Charnas, William Penning, Edward Fishbein, Charles Frank, Seymour Fuhrman, Burton Furman, Aurel Gilbert, Daniel Kivel, Victor Kivel, hHoward Koppelman, Allen Kronman, Tom Lipman, David Loew, Robert Lowenthal, Jack Levand, Phil Levine, Fred Mayer Sidney Miller, Ernest Raboff, Marvin Shapiro, Morton Tannenbaum, Milton Weiner, Richard Weiss, Marshall Wishnack, Jay Ziskin. PLEDGES— Robert Alterman, Laurence Cohen, John Copelin, hiarry Cwengel, Philip Fernbacher, Milton Glickman, Milton Hoffman, Norman Kahn, Albert Katz, Sheldon Komhandler, Richard Rose, hlerbert Rousso, Leslie Shankman, Marvin Siegel, Raymond Walter, Harold Wilner. 345 Adams, Ash, Barnes, Berger, Berryman, Best, Britton, Brush, Campbell Cassidy, Clare, Howard, Keefe, Lozier, McAneney, McCarrier, McClintock, McCutchen Neff, Nelson, O ' Malley, Owen, Perry, Pritchard, Reld, Scatchard, Schumacher B. Smith, M. Smith, Summers, Sutherland, Tronsen, Van Meter, Wells, Wright 346 1 ZETA TAU ALPHA The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s new colonial style chapter house can well be claimed as their pride and joy. The girls can usually be found in leisure hours gathered in their play room at the bridge table while BIng Crosby and Tommy Dorsey take over the record machine with the newest swing tunes. When they can be called away, the sisters prefer beach house parties at Laguna above most other things. Duane Berryman and Betty hloward, bowling enthusiasts, say that this sport runs a close second. A good many of the girls are majoring in journalism with Virginia Ellis, reporter of the Daily Trojan, heading the list. In the way of fraternities these girls seem to prefer the Pi K As who were fifteen in number at the Zeta formal. Extra curricular activities are featured by Betty Howard of Judicial Court, Barbara Best and Sheila O ' Malley. Big social events of the year were the two formals held at the Grove and the Miramar respectively. Ester Peterson — President ACTIVES — Yvonne Barnes, Duane Berryman, Barbara Best, Marge Brush, Kay Cassidy, Lee Clare, hielen Fisher, Betty hHoward, Mary McCarrier, Ann McCutchen, Wiidred Nelson, Elizabeth Perry, Ester Peterson, Eileene Reid, Betti Scatchard, Mary Lou Schumacher, Barbara Smith, Marjorie Smith, Betty Tronsen, Wylo Webber. PLEDGES — Jean Adams, Joan Ash, Jane Berger, Eleanor Britton, Nan Bunnell, Francie Campbell, Charleen Keefe, Lorraine Lozier, Patty McAneney, Maureen McClintock, Betsy Neff, Sheila O ' Malley, Patricia Owen, Nancy Pritchard, Margaret Summers, Edith Van Meter, Carolyn Wells, Bonnie Wright. 347 -t H () N () li A K I IC S d V n ( r 12 s s I () N A Ij s ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional Advertising Fraternity President — Robert Hemmings Ackcrmann. Bcclter, Bicwcner, Boyer, Brourinic, Buxton, Camp Ferris, Fitch, Glcsby, Gross, Hemmings, Hoover, Johnston Leonard, Lindbcrg, Manson, Poultef, Quenell, Reed, Riley Saroni, Schwartz, Solomon, Williams, Wise, Wopschall, Zcnishek MEMBERS — Don Ackermann, Ben Barrett, Bill Becker, John Biewener, William Boyer, Jack Brourink, Joseph Buxton, William Camp, William Ferris, Gene Fitch, Morris Glesby, Aaron Gross, Jack hiartshorn, Robert hHemmings, hiarold Hoover, Charles Johnston, Sam Leash, Vernon Leif, Jack Levand, James Lindberg, Jack Manson, Kendall Mau, Alex McNaughton, Irvin Poulter, Bob Quenell, Walter Rasmussen, David Reed, John Riley, Louis Saroni, Francis Schwartz, Fred Solomon, Bob Thompson, hHal Williams, Victor Wise, Paulson Wopschall, Bob Zenishek. 349 Baxter, Bothwell, Brownson, Campbell, Chajlta, Cole, Craig Cummings, Dickenson, Fenberg, Harvey, Hunrath, Kaverlcy, Levy Martin, Melczer, Oswald, Reading, Saroni, Shira, Somers Steckcl. Tejada. Trcpp, Willson, Wolcott, Wood. Wright ALPHA ETA R H O National Professional Aviation Fraternity President — Gordon Wright MEMBERS — Mary Jo Allen, Bob Ames, Ben Barrett, Douglas Baxter, Douglas Bothwell, Carroll Breeden, Marilyn Brownson, Ann Campbell, Theodore Chajka, Virginia Cole, John Craig, Iris Cummings, Charles Daniels, Bob Dickenson, Jean Ekdahl, Gregg Evans, Robert Fenberg, Raleigh George, Arthur Gross, Arthur Harvey, Prof. Earl W. Hill, Fred Hinrichs, Bill Holsburg, Karl Hunrath, Norbert Jailing, George Kahle, Jack Kaverley, Hermina Levy, Bob Lewis, Shirley Martin, James McCoid, Edward Melczer, Ward Miller, Richard Oswald, Schuyler Palmer, Arthur Reading, Louis Saroni, Bob Shira, J. H. Siebel, Earl Spencer, Elisabeth Somers, Thelma Steckel, Sam Stoddard, Frank Taboda, Ximeno Tejada, Mac Teller, Luther Thomas, Hans Trepp, Van Vander Bie, Justin Venneman, Ray Weigle, Eleanor Willson, Paul W cott, Jr., Marjorie Wood, Gordon Wright. ol- 350 H I T A I Japanese Professional Pharmacy Fraternity President — Theodore Tezuka Fujisaica, Fukayama, Ito, Kancmaki Klkawa, Kitsuse, Koyama, Dave Masuoka, Shig Masuoka Matsui, Nakashima, Saiki. Tanbara, Tezuka, Vamashita MEMBERS— Tadashi Fujisaka, Harry Fukayama, Kei Hori, Victor Ito, Shig Kanemaki, Yosh Kikawa, Naoshi Kitsuse, Nelson Kitsuse, Edward Koyama, Dave Masuoka, Shig Masuoka, Yelki Matsui, Thomas Nakashima, Shinichi Saiki, George Tanbara, Theodore Tezuka, Isami Yamashita. 351 MEMBER— Fae Terry. Terry U P S I L O N ALPHA National Dental Sorority President — Fae Terry Hcberling, Hera, Smith I ALPHA KAPPA Dental Hygiene Sorority President — Jean Heberling GAMMA MEMBERS— Jean Heberling, Wilma Don Herz, Harriett Smith. 352 ALPHA KAPPA P S I National Professional Connnnercc Fraternity President — Harold Valantine Blenkhorn, Bolstad, Campbell, De Liban. Dillon, Estcrline Falkcnhainer, Grainger, Hart, Hilker, Hopwood, Jensen Jones, Kennedy, Kenney, Ketchum, King, Manson Mulit, Noll, Rockwell. Suckling, Valanline, Wilcox MEMBERS— Bruce Blackstone, Frank Blenkhorn, Bill Bolstad, Jack Bomke, J. P. Brough, Harry Campbell, Rene DeLiban, Rolland Dillon, Bill Esterline, Charles Faikenhainer, Kyle Grainger, Fred hHaffner, Dwight Hart, Walt Hilker, Lon Hop- wood, Oscar Jensen, Rudy Jones, Jack Kennedy, Jack Kenney, Bill Ketchum, Roy King, Neil Lehr, Jack Manson, Bob Merralls, Don Mulit, Lee Nelson, Page Noll, Bob Rockwell, Walter Suckling, Harold Valantine, Charles Wilcox, Keith Yetter, Zan Zak. 353 II Bendel, Bleak, Cscr, Davis. Glade, Ben Haines, Lcc Haines Hansen, Hyatt, Johnson, Kati, Koch, Larscn, Losey Lusby, Markham, Miller, Neblett, Page, Phillips, Pond Prince, Rccordan, Reese, Rcvcll, Robinson, Sillo, Thornburg, Voorhees ALPHA T A U E P S I L N Honorary Dentistry Fraternity President — Ernest Cser MEMBERS — William Bendel, Clawson Bleak, Ernest Cser, Carl Davis, Fred Glade, Ben Haines, Lee Haines, Louis Hansen, Ivan Hyatt, Harvey Johnson, Robert Katz, Kenneth Koch, Ed Larsen, Frank Losey, Don Lusby, Don Markham, Carlin Matson, Milton Miller, William Neblett, Norman Page, Stan Phillips, Howard Pond, Clayton Prince, Lawrence Recordan, Robert Reese, John Revell, Marsh Robinson, Frank Sillo, Warren Thornburg, Joseph Voorhees. 354 AMERICAN INSTITUTE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Electrical Engineering Society President — John Marshall Bcisky, Blickensdcrfer. Bull, Clark. Gunn Imhoff, Linn, Manahan, Marshall. Molstrom Morrow. Possner, Romero, Roth. Sandusky MEMBERS— Prof. William Angermann, Philmore Belsky, Prof. Philip Sheridan Biegler, John Blickensderfer, Richard Bull, Eugene Clark, George Doe, Kenne+h Gunn, Richard hHedges, Richard hHornbeck, Rex hHomberger, Bob Imhoff, Arfhur Karr, hHorace Kelly, Arthur Klopfenstein, Jerry Linn, Ansholm Loveberg, Max Malchow, Frank Manahan, John Marshall, Vincent McArdle, John McCutchen, h arold Molstrom, John Morrow, Prof. Kneeland Nunan, Joseph Possner, Werner Rademacher, hJerbert Riggins, Eduardo Romero, James Roth, Richard Sandusky, Robert Schmid, Charles Theodore, John Vickrey. 355 Bauer, Igauye, Marcell Moeller. Scofield M M Honorary Mining and Metallurgical Engineering Society President — Spencer Moeller MEMBERS — Robert Bauer, Sandford Beck, William Bodley, Charles Breck, Lawrence Chasteen, William Cooper, Don- ald Cyr, Lowell Duell, Harvey Dye, Howard Grant, Frank Herald, Susumu Igauye, Robert Johnstone, Stuart King, John La Montagne, Douglas Marcell, James McNulty, Spencer Moeller, John Palsce, LaMonte Scofield, Monroe Sirott, Joseph StClair, George Pfaffman, Fred Rhulman, Arnold Van Meter, Franklin Wade. 356 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Honorary Pharmacy Society President — Morris Tenenbaum Bowser, Brands, Converse, Corn, Dahl, Kitsuse Lensing, Masuoka, Matsui, Naltashima. Orcggia, Pardee Post, Rawie, Ruetlgers, Scholl, Scott, Stadler Struempf, Suzuki, Swain, Tenenbaum. Tezuka, Titus MEMBERS — Harry Anderson, Jacob Bowser, Allen Brands, George Charifon, John L. Converse, James Corn, Elmer V. Dahl, Joe N. Fares, Alvah G. Hall, Nelson Kitsuse, O. B. Lensing, Shig Masuoka, Yeiki Matsui, Thomas Nakashima, Alvin Oreggia, Richard L. Pardee, Russell Post, Josephine Rawie, Walter J. Ruettgers, Anna Jean Scholl, Bonnie Scott, Willard G. Smith, Carl Stadler, Francis J. Struempf, Naoshi Suzuki, Helen Swain, Morris Tenenbaum, Theodore T. Tezuka, June Titus, Jack Tomlinson, Louis E. Wong, Henry Yoon, Jr. 357 Alworth, Bolhwell, Busby, Fifcr, Haag Hart. Hunrath, Mayall, Maielli, Scott Tanaskovic, Taylor, Thompson, Dr. Vivian AMERICAN SOCIETY CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Chemical Engineering Society President — Harvey Fifer MEMBERS — Arthur Alworth, Douglas Bothwell, William Busby, Robert Clothier, William Coleman, Kenneth Evans, hiarvey Fifer, Robert Finch, Albert Fudurich, Frederick Gardner, Saul Goldblatt, hierbert FHaag, William hlart, Karl Hunrath, William Lern, James Mayall, Jack Mazelli, Neil McKay, David Michael, Ned Moerke, Hugh Multer, Wilson Murray, Mark Noughton, Robert Payne, Angus Scott, Vicl-or Selten, John Tanaskovic, Henry Taylor, William Thomp- son, Dr. R. E. Vivian, Dr. Herbert Waterman. 358 Ml h De (Ha bi k AMERICAN SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERS Honorary Civil Engineering Society President — Robert Franklin Brown, Burke, Choi, Costales Franklin, Lundin, Morris, Ogle PrewiH, Ragenovich, Tejada, Tweedt, Yates MEMBERS — Robert E. Bebout, William L. Brown, Robert P. Burbank, Robert O. Burke, Otto Castro, Smith Choi, Professor Conley, Bernard R. Costales, James M. Covington, John D. Cunningham, Edward A. Darrln, Robert - . DeBarard, Fernando Diaz, Leon N. Everett, Professor Fox, Robert E. Franklin, Milan Gorick, Joseph S. Guzman, Norman Hallin, Kermit R. hiillseth, John A. hlolmstrom, Robert G. hlueckel, Luther Johnson, Jerome Kastel, John Kemp, Fred Lombardo, Franklin L. Lundin, Edward McMurphy, Danilo J. Marinez, Irvin L. Morhar, Morton D. Morris, Lynn Newcomb, Claude B. Ogle, Richard Poole, Don J. Prewitt, Walter Ragenovich, George F. Reid, Bob C. Reif, Professor Rose, Roy O. Steed, Ximeno Tejada, Donald W. Toulouse, Jimmy Tweedt, Leroy F. Weed, Professor Wilson, Douglas G. Wood- bury, Thomas L. Wuest, Francis G. Yates, James R. Young. 359 f ikM tnTiA M usx Adamson, Blaich, Blumenlhal, Bowen, Cook, Eckerl, Endo Everett, FriescI, Hagar, Harvey, Hix, Hoffman, Hurd Justice, Klecker, H. Lawrence, J. Lawrence, Lipp, Lusk Noon, Parrish, Petereon, Powers, Scott, Watson AMERICAN SOCIETY MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Mechanical Engineering Society President — Robert Hoffman MEMBERS — Arthur Adamson, John Allen, David Belkap, Johnny Blaich, Robert Blumenthal, Edward Bowen, Joseph B owler, Marshall Collins, Donald Cook, Thomas Danforth, Prof. Sydney Duncan, Charles Eckert, h ideo Endo, Donald Everett, Prof. Thomas Eyre, George Friesel, Ralph George, Ivan Grab, Jim Green, Ford Hagar, Bruce Harvey, Arthur Hix, Robert Hoffman, J. O. Hopper, Charles Hurd, William Ingall, Russel Justice, John Klecker, Edward Lawlor, Hew- son Lawrence, James Lawrence, Elmer Lipp, Philip Lodge, Edward Lusk, Joe McGowan, Aurel Mueller, James Nelson, Alonzo Noon, Norman Parrish, Charles Peterson, Frank Pitts, Eugene Polito, Robert Powell, Joseph Powers, Lloyd Robbins, Scott Salisbury, Simeon Sawyer, Cyril Schlarman, Frank Scott, Prof. William Shallenberger, Edward Sherrick, Justin Venneman, Paul Von Essen, Raymond Watson. 360 n N I Women ' s Pharmacy Society President — Elsa Conradi Conradi, Harder, Jones. Kalash, Kaplan, Elizabeth LaRue Margaret LaRue, Martin, McCaughan, Meadows, Rawie, Sales Scholl, Scott, Swain, Tctcr, Titus, Warnack MEMBERS — Elsa Conradi, Yokeko Faziki, Sylvia Goldstein, Gladys Harder, Fsuroko Hatanaka, Sister Miriam Holcomb, Helen Jones, Kay Kalash, Annette Kaplan, Elizabeth La Rue, Margaret La Rue, Sister Margaret Lord, Naomi Martin, Margaret McCaughan, Peggy Meadows, Elois Moyer, Josephine Rawie, Ida Jane Sales, Anna Jean Scholl, Bonnie Scott, Valarie Stabler, Helen Swain, Adrienne Teter, June Titus, Jane Walsh, Mildred Warnack. 361 i Bailey, Bchny, Bolstad, Campbell, DcHart Ferry, Gaston, Green, Hopwood, Keefc O ' Bert, Reece, Schwartz, Topf, Wilcox BALL AND CHAIN Honorary Sports Managers Society President — James Keefe MEMBERS — George Bailey, Stan Becker, Hugh Behny, William Bolstad, J. P. Brough, Harry Call, Harry Campbell, Irwin De Hart, Charles Ferry, Ralph Gaston, Marsh Green, Lon Hopwood, James Keefe, Bud O ' Bert, Herman Reece, Byron Schwartz, H. O. Topf, Charles Wilcox. 362 BETA ALPHA P S Honorary Scholastic Accounting Fraternity President — Harry Campbell, Jr. Anderson, Campbell, Duke, Kivel Pectris, Spivcy, Valantinc MEMBERS — George Anderson, Robert Becker, Charles Breidenthal, William Bullock, Harry Campbell, Jr., Robert Davis, Ivan Duke, William Endrizzi, Rulon Everett, Al Fitzgerald, Elias Hanosh, Herbert Johnson, Dan Kivel, Harry Peetris, Ben Sohn, Kenneth Spivey, Clayton Tidyman, Harold Valantine. 363 Alworth, Bailey, Burrcll, DeLiban Dodds, Dow, Kivel, Peetris Reynolds, Shapiro, Swirles, Valentine BETA GAMMA SIGMA Honorary Scholastic Commerce Fraternity President — Robert Davis MEMBERS— Arthur Alworth, Georse Bailey, William Billlg, Jack C. Bomke, William J. Burrell, Thomas Call, H. Dean Campbell, Constance Carrigan, Oliver M. Cathburn, Robert C. Davis, Rene De Liban, Kathryn Dodds, Doris Dow, Park J. Ewart, Dean L. Fisk, Rockwell D. hHunt, Daniel Kivel, Joy Luther Leonard, Dorothy Lewis, Abbie Mann, Phillip McAllister, Reid L. McClung, Daniel L. McNamara, Anatole Murad, Emery E. Olson, John Patton, Harry Peetris, Rex Ragan, Yvonne Reynolds, Thurston hi. Ross, Marvin Shapiro, Harry W. Silke, Jr., Robert Sipple, Frank H. Sparks, Geraldine Strodthoff, Frank Swirles, Harold Valantine, Dewitt Watson, Frederick W. Woodbridge. 364 B I All-Engineering Honorary Scholastic Fraternity President — Arthur Adamson Adamson, Blickensdcr-fer, Bull. Eclcert Everett. Hart, Harvey, Hoffman Hurd. Noon, Ragcnovich, Roth, Vates MEMBERS — Arthur Adamson, John Blickensderfer, Richard Bull, Charles Eckert, Kenneth Evans, Donald Everett, William hiart, Bruce hHarvey, Robert hHoffman, Charles h urd, Wilson Murray, Alonzo Noon, Walter Ragenovich, James Roth, Francis Yates. 365 i Bailey, Barnes, Burke, Fitzgerald Grainger, Morrison, Rose, Schwarli Shapiro, Sheldon, Thompson, Topf, Wright B K N I N Honorary Pre-Legal Society President — Robert Thompson MEMBERS — George Bailey, James Baker, Yvonne Barnes, Talnnadge Burke, Harold Cooper, Karma F. Dudlelgh, Betty Eberhard, Robert Ellery, Edward A. Fitzgerald, Kyle Grainger, Frederick Hall, Wendell Hansen, Homer Hayes, Wood- row Irwin, Annette Levine, James Merritt, Betty Jo Morrison, Richard Richards, Joseph S. Rogers, Bernard Rose, Loyd Saunders, Byron Schwartz, Marvin Shapiro, Caryl Graham Sheldon, Stanley Spero, William Steinhart, Robert S. Thompson, Henry O. Topt, Robert Van Buskirk, Ben Vega, William E. Walk, John Warren White, George Wilde, Gordon K. Wright, John J. Wuest. 366 B U K Men ' s Service Organization President — Harry Harmon Blaclcman, Comstock, DcHart. Dillon, Fishbcin. Floyd, Green, Haines Hansen, Harnnon, Hoover, Keefe, Kelly, Lindsay, Noll, Recordan Bob Smith, Solonncn, Spratt, Swirles, Taylor, Tejada, Wilson ; MEMBERS — Bob Blackman, Joseph Comstock, Irwin DeHart, Rolland Dillon, Ed Fishbein, Bill Floyd, Max Green, Lee i Haines, Louis Hansen, Harry Harnnon, Harold Hoover, Jack Hutton, Charles Journey, James Keefe, Rennie Kelly, John Lindsay, Alex McNaughton, Steve Miletich, Page Noll, Robert Peoples, Lawrence Recordan, Reynolds Smith, Robert ; Smith, Fred Solomon, Ray Spratt, Frank Swirles, Thomas Taylor, Xirneno Tejada, John Wilson. 367 D I Bolint, Gather, Cook, Eccles, Ellis, Gelcher Glasscr, Hahn, Hardinq, Immel, Katz, Morton Orsborn, Rue, Shafer, Thompson, Wells, Winter N I N Women ' s Literary Society President — Alice Orsborn MEMBERS — Sylvia Bolint, Geraldine Carlson, Catherine Cather, Georgia Chapialis, Marian Connors, Jean Cook, Jane Eccles, Virginia Ellis, Kathleen Gelcher, Jan Glasser, Betty Gough, hielen Jean hiahn, Muriel hlarding, Georgellen Hill, Virginia Immel, Evelyn Katz, Doris MacDonald, hiazel Morton, Alice Orsborn, Muriel Paulson, Audrey Rue, Barbara Shafer, Patricia Thompson, Carolyn Wells, hHelen Winter. 368 DELTA O M I C R O N National Professional Music Sorority President — Kay Cassidy Bray, Campbell, Cassidy, Curfman Doty, Maquar, Meredith, Mtllikan Neff, Norby, Waters, Wellborn ' , MEMBERS — Dona Bray, Francis Campbell, Kay Cassidy, Evelyn Curfman, Edna Doty, EIrose Maquar, Virginia McCol- ' lister, Jean Meredith, Shirley Millikan, Elizabeth Neff, Llyn Norby, Virginia Waters, Carolyn Wellborn. 369 Cody, Hartshorn, Hasslcin, Isbell, Ligar Nomland, Russell, Williamson, Winslow, Zakian DELTA P H I DELTA Honorary Fine Arts Fraternity President — Stephen Zakian MEMBERS — William Cody, Allen Hartshorn, George Hasslein, Robert Hindinger, Dorothy Isbell, George Ligar, Mary Jean Lloyd, Kemper Nomland, Roland Russell, Thomas Uragami, Naomi Williamson, Carleton Winslow, Jr., Stephen Zakian. 370 DELTA P 5 I KAPPA Professional Physical Education Sorority President — Frances Hul Baber, Hall, Hull, Johnson Maurer, Meti, Remy, Reordan MEMBERS— Constance Baber, Alta Hall, Frances Hull, Betty Johnson, Deedy Maurer, Erma Metz, Helen Mindiin. Lucile Remy, Louise Reordan. 371 II Bcndcl, Bowcn, Brewster, Buffington, Christcnscn, Connolly, Cscr, Cummings Davics, Davis, Dorsett, Farr, Fulchcr, German, Glade, Gungle Ben Haines, Lee Haines, Hansen, Hardy. Kavoian, Kitch, La Mothc, Lester Lusby, Mia no. Miller, Mosgrove, Murphy, Ncblett, Peterson, Reese, Richardson See, Slater, Tibbctts, Turrentinc, Valois, Voorhces, White, Wilson, Zeitsoff DELTA SIGMA DELTA Professional Dental Fraternity President — Louis S. Hansen MEMBERS — Paul Backman, William L. Bendel, James Beardmore, Neal Bowen, Stephen Brewster, Lyie Buffington, Joseph Connolly, Jr., James Cummins, Les Christensen, Ernest Cser, Carl A. Davis, Stanton Davies, William Dorsett, Dan Farr, Robert L. Fulcher, William German, Fred R. Glade, Manuel Gomez, Charles Graber, Edward Gungle, Benjamin hi. FHaines, Lee E. Haines, William hialve, Louis Hansen, Richard Hardy, Karnig K. Kavoian, Loren Kitch, Francis LaMothe, John Lester, Alvin P. Lewarton, Donald W. Lusby, Melvin Miano, Milton J. Miller, Clark Mosgrove, William Murphy, William M. E. Neblett, Jack Peterson, Fred Pulpaneck, Robert H. Reese, Glenn Richardson, Robert Ross, Robert Schilling, John See, Robert Slater, Eugene Tibbetts, Neil Turrentine, Milton Valois, Joe Voorhees, Kenneth Waterhouse, Alan White, Fred Wilson, Phillip Zeitsoff. 372 DELTA SIGMA P I International Professional Connmerce Fraternity President — John Van Deusen, Jr. Burr, Lusk, Morse, Petri, Priest Stontz, Van Deusen, Wagner, Wylic MEMBERS — Kenne+h Burr, Charles Journey, Jr., Charles Lusk, Kendall Morse, Glenn Petri, Bennett Priest, Charles Stortz, John Van Deusen, Jr., Robert Wagner, Jr., Thonnas Wylie. 373 Baiter, Bcatty, Downey, Duncanson, Dyer, Ecclcs, Ellis Geddcs, Hastings, Hcmrich, Hepp, Kcndell, Kimbcr, Messenger Newcomer, Price, Reams, Reed, Reld, Rodman Rue, Scarles, Sheranian, Vannorsdel, Wambsgans, Wilkinson f N H I Honorary Scholastic English Fraternity President — Jane Eccles MEMBERS — Charolyn Baker, Shirley Beatty, Arthur Boggs, John Bolen, Paul Bowerman, Barbara Bradley, Betty Brown, Clete Burke, Mary Clifford, June Downey, Marian Duncanson, Ralph Dyer, Jane Eccles, Patricia Ellis, William Endrizzi, John Espey, Beverly Fisher, John Funk, Pat Geddes, Lee Goodman, Marjorle Hastings, Jeanne Marie hiemrich, Dorothy FHepp, Corinne hlopkirk, Margaret Ingolfsrud, Martha Kendell, Thomas Kimber, Ruth Koontz, Charles Kunert, Stan McElderry, Dorothy Messenger, Margaret Morris, Ralph Murray, Margaret Newcomer, Vernon Patterson, Ruth Priest, Zelma Price, Margaret Reams, Carolyn Reed, Eileene Reid, Elaine Richardson, John Rodman, Audrey Rue, Herberl Searles, Rhoda Sheranian, Jean Studley, Alastair Taylor, Lola Vannorsdel, hHenry Van Slooten, Amelia Van Soest, Marian Wambsgans, Beverly Warren, Eleanor Wilkinson, Collin Wilsey. 374 ETA KAPPA N U Honorary Scholastic Electrical Engineering Fraternity President — George Moorhead Belsky, Bllckensderfcr, Bull Molstrom, Possncr, Roth MEMBERS — Philmore Belsky, John Blickensderfer, Richard Bull, hHarold Molstrom, Joseph Possner, James Roth, Robert Schmid, John Vickrey. 375 Bourke, Cfiantland, Fitlbach, Garman, Gordon Hagan, Itria, Kofahl, Last, Loving McBcth, McCarthy, Miller, Moorc, Stone, Winkler GAMMA ALPHA C H I National Advertising Sorority President — Jean Miller MEMBERS — Monroe Biddle, Maxie Lee Bourke, Betty Bundy, Mary Capp, June Chantland, Jean Collar, Edith Dee, Betty Lou Fillbach, June Sarman, Georgia Gordon, Barbara Hagan, Helen Itria, Betty Kofahl, Mary Lou Last, Elinor Loving, Mary McBeth, Betty McCarthy, Jean Miller, Virginia Moore, Florence Morton, Betty Lou Stone, Irene Tait, Else Winkler. 376 I JAPANESE STUDENT CLUB Japanese Student Organization President — Shig Masuoka MEMBERS — Leslie Abe, Daniel Aiso, Takashi Akamine, Gladys Aoki, Kazuo Arai, Henry Aramaki, Frank Chuman, Hideo Endo, Georse Fujii, Joe Fujikawa, Nobuko Fujiki, John Fujioka, Tadashi Fujisaka, Floyd Fujiu, Victor Fujiu, Kiyoshi Fujiwara, Harry Fukayama, Toshio Furukawa, Toru Haga, Edward Hamemura, Yasuchi Hara, Iwao Harada, Mary Hata, Kameko Hatanaka, Yoshiko Hibino, Kei Hori, Wilfred Horiuchi, Shozo Iba, Ruby Imoto, Jennie Ishikawa, Victor Ito, Yorisada Kagawa, George Kakehashi, Shigeru Kanemaki, Tsugio Kato, Takayoshi Kawahara, Iwao Kawakami, George Kawamoto, Jannes Kawano, Susumu Kazahaya, Yoshiteru Kikawa, Nelson Kitsuse, Edward Koyama, Alice Kurata, Hide- shi Maki, Dave Masuoka, Shig Masuoka, Hazel Matsui, Yeiki Matsui, Setsuko Matsunaga, Iwao Matsuoka, Theodore Matsushima, Sunao Miyabara, Bob Miyazaki, Kensaburo Murakami, Dike Nagano, Thomas Nakashima, Yukio Naka- shima. Prof, and Mrs. Ken Nakazawa, Fiji Ninomiya, George Nishida, Mits Nozaki, George Nonoshita, Dick Numamoto, Robert Obi, Jiro Oishi, Masa Oki, Shigeo Omura, Juro Sagata, Chibo Sakaguchi, Obo Sakaguchi, Shinichi Saiki, Toshio Saiki, Henry Sakamoto, Bill Sasegawa, Midori Sato, Kunihiko Seki, Takshi Sugihara, Hideo Takayama, Futoshi Taka- zawa, Fukashi Tanaka, George Tanbara, Toshikazu Terazawa, Theodore Tezuka, Roy Tsuruda, Thomas Uragami, Kenny Uyesugi, Shingo Wada, Satsuyo Watanabe, Chiyoko Yamguchi, Fiji Yamamoto, Isami Yamashita, George Yasukochi, Paul Yokota, George Yokoyama, Howard Yoshina, Yasua Yoshino. 377 M Clare, Duncanson, Jenkins Lozier, Marson, Wambsgans KAPPA P H I Z E T A National Professional Library Sorority President — Leiia Marie Clare MEMBERS — Dorothy Brynes, LeIia Marie Clare, Marian Duncanson, Annabel Hidenreich, Frances Jenkins, Mildred King, Lorraine Lozier, Joyce Marson, Lillian Mills, Marion Wambsgans. 378 I MORTAR BOARD National Senior Wonnen ' s Honorary Society President — Muriel Lindstrom Branscom, Burnett, Dodds, Hambly Idso, Lewis, Lindstrom, Maurcr Meredith, Mctz, Price 1 MEMBERS — Margaret Branscom, Anne Burnett, Kathryn Dodds, Kathleen Hambly, Katheryn Idso, Donna Lewis, Muriel Lindstrom, Dorothy Maurer, Jean Meredith, Erma Metz, Peggy Price. 379 p Bw i a .. Bolkovati, Campbell, Coc, Cooper, Day Donncgan, Fishc!, Hemrich, Jarmen, Jones Iris Lewis, Madge Lewis, Macey, McKcan, Rebbcr Reed, Sandusky, Smith, Starr, Walker M ( P H f E P S I L N National Professional Music Sorority President — Alice S. Jarman MEMBERS — Sumi Akiyama, Pauline Alderman, Ramona Blair, Anita Bolkovatz, Sue Jones Campbell, Carolyn Coe, Marquerite Bitter Clayton, Carol Cooper, Virginia Cox, Mary Hobson Crow, Martha Day, Betty Donnegan, Barbara Fishel, Dorothy Flintham, Margaret Muchmore Forsythe, Berly Hatch, Jeanne hHemrich, Luella Hinkle, Terry hiirashiki, Minnie Howe, Julia Howell, Alice Sisson Jarman, Alice Jones, Madge Lewis, Iris Lewis, Helen Macey, Pearl Alice Macloskey, Ruth Anne McKean, Esther McPhee, Lucille McVey, Mary Raybourne, Mary Lee Rebber, Carolyn Reed, Veva Reeder, Josephine Rehor, Helen Macey Roberts, Jean Marie Sanduskey, Lola Simms, Eloise Smith, Virginia Lee Starr, Margaret Strong, Emily Sullivan, Jean Miller Swanson, Margarette Walker, Ruth Watanabe, Lillian Backstrand Wilson. 380 H I B National Professional Music and Drama Sorority President — Ann Burnett Ardell, Arthur, Bames, BurncH, Collins, Eccles Fromm, Hepp, Knrght, Mattoon, Perry, Price Ostenson, Siagg, Thurber, Trcvorrow. Walder, Wells MEMBERS — Sherry Ardell, Florence Arthur, Corinne Bames, Anne Burnett, Martha Collins, Jane Eccles, Esther Fromm, Dorothy hHepp, Kaye hloqan, Barbara Jane Knight, Virginia Mattoon, Alane Ostenson, Elizabeth Perry, Zelma Price, Mary Ruth Stagg, Doris Thurber, Ruth Trevorrow, Jane Walder, Carolyn Wells. 381 PHI BETA KAPPA National Scholastic Fraternity Founded in I 776 at the College of William and Ma ry Epsilon of California Chapter established at the University of Southern California in 1929 OFFICERS FOR 1940-41 Kenneth M. Bissell, President; hierbert D. Austin, First Vice-President; John E. hiarley, Second Vice-President; hi. C. Willett, Secretary; Clinton H. Thienes, Treasurer. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1940 hielen A. Veselich, Kenneth D. Roose, Kenneth M. Sieling, Elizabeth Selzer, Kathleen M. Schneider, Antigone Peterson, Jack Paschall, Jr., Karma F. Dudleigh, Olga Shmaeff, Anne E. Bowden, Gerald Govorchin, Johns hi. h a rington, Esther M. R. L ' Cluse, James R. Merritt, Amelia M. Van Soest, William hi. Barton, Margaret A. Case, Mary J. Clifford, Virginia Griffin, Glen Grimsley, Jeanne M. hHemrich, Lorna A. Holbert, Margaret M. Jessup, Betty Jane Rogers, Nathan Rosembloom, Grant N. Smith, Sylvia Stein, Julie A. Linger, hienry Van Slooten, Winifred L. Weersing, Natalie M. Guard, Barbara A. Barnett, Lester Chagi, Kathryn Cogswell, Robert C. Catren, Martin - . Reinberg, Enid L. Moody, Wllma M. Davey. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 194! Ruth DeEtta Simpson, Muriel L. Lindstrom, Norman A. Wiegmann, Law- rence Lee Rauch, Earl C. Bolton, Herbert C. Brown, Wallace G. Frasher, Herbert H. Searles, Norman R. Dowds, Marion L. Wambsgans, Alice C. Orsborn, Carol F. Cooper, Margaret E. Branscom, Paul E. Travis, Gordon K. Wright, Leonard Peck, Jose de los Reyes, Betty C. Brown, Kathleen Hambly, Royden T. Susu-Mago, John M. Stephens. Further elections fronn the class of 1941 were made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1942 Fred Mayer, Mary L. Gower, Allen J. Kronman, Elaine A. Richardson. Further elections from the class of 1942 were made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Isabella L. D. Grant. Further elections from the Graduate School were made before the end of the current academic year. ELECTED FROM THE ALUMNI Alice R. Brennan, Al W. Griewe, John L. Jackson, Amelia C. Johnson, Paul A. Reeder, Gretchen K. Richardson, Katherine V. Snyder, Frances Thilo, Dorcas Turner, Robert E. Vivian, Willard A. Schurr. ELECTED AS AN HONORARY MEMBER Robinson Jeffers 1 I 382 P H I C H I T H E T A National Commerce Sorority President — Jean Travis Bcnbow, Boone, Browncll, Cawley. Dulin, Eyerly, Gibbs. Gulbrandson Itria, Kofahl, McCausland, Meredith, Montgomery, Moore, Mueller, Nettle Norby, Pfister, Prince, Reynolds, Roy, Shelton, Simpson Smith, Smyer, Stave, Stowell, Thomson, Travis, Whitehead MEMBERS — Mary Benbow, Willa Mae Boone, Virginia Brownell, Marguerite Cawley, Patricia Jane Clute, Ellen D ' m, Martha Eads, Jane Eyerly, Carolyn Gibbs, Marion Gulbrandson, Helen Itria, Adele Jani, Rita Kelleher, Betty Kofahl, Charlotte McCausland, Jane Meredith, Virginia Montgomery, Virginia Moore, Betty Mueller, LaVerne Nettle, Merillyn Norby, Marjorie Pfister, Mary Prince, Yvonne Reynolds, Peggy Roy, Patricia Shelton, Janet Sinnpson, Lois Snnith, Betty Smyer, hHelen Stave, Elizabeth Anne Stowell, Lucile Taylor, Rosetta Thomson, Jean Travis, Eileen Whitehead, and Mrs. Frederick Wells Woodbrldge, sponsor. 383 p Ayala, Bowser, Oreggia, Pardee, Pickett Pructt. Ruettgcrs, Saltmarsh, Skaron, Carl Stadlcr Don Stadler. Struempf, Tallcnt, Voli P H I DELTA C H I Professional Pharmacy Fraternity President — Edward Tallent MEMBERS — Harry Anderson, Peter Ayala, Ralph Bagnall, Harry Baker, Robert Beattie, Jacob Bowser, Gene Cun- ninghann, Alberto Galiaz, Bob Hallas, Frank Homer, Charles Hughes, Kenneth Knowles, Casper Konnozion, Robert McNabb, Louis Mellon, Alvin Oreggia, Dick Pardee, Edwil Pickett, Robert Pruett, Walter Reuttgers, Joe Rosati, George Saltmarsh, Paul Schneider, Louis Skaron, Carl Stadler, Don Stadler, Francis Streumpf, Edward Tallent, Quentin Tobias, Francis Trujillo, Leo Volz. 384 I P H I E P S I L N KAPPA Professional Physical Education Fraternity President — LeRoy Olsen Anderson, Barthell, Benson, Dixon Ernaga, Henry, Jones, Maurer Miller, Olsen, Wilkins, Wilson. Youel MEMBERS — Richard Anderson, Paul Barthel, Carl Benson, Lyie Dixon, Martin Ernaga, Robert Henry, Herman Herman- son, Collins Jones, William Ralph LaPorte, Warren Lyons, Arthur Maurer, Thomas McGarvin, Dick Michel, Eric Miller, Leroy Olsen, Eugene Roberts, Lloyd Webster, Thomas Wilkins, Ward Wilson, Erwin Youel. 385 Aibcrly, Bolton, Conrad. Corn, Eckcrt, Frasher, French Foosc, Goodfcllow, Hastin3s, Kronman, Manhard, McBurney, McKay Miller. Moody, Mullt, Nilsson, Norwood, Roeca Searles, Robert Smith, Taylor Smith, Thoreson, Valantinc, Wright P H I ETA SIGMA I Freshman Men ' s Honorary Scholastic Fraternity President — Ted Nilsson MEMBERS — Vic Alberty, Bob Beachler, Earl Bolton, Dave Christensen, Jerry Conrad, James Corn, John Danby, Jose De Los Reyes, Charles Eckert, Ninomija Eiji, Kenneth Evans, Wallace Frasher, Ed French, Thomas Foose, William Goodfellow, Allan Hastings, hHarned hHoose, hierbert Johnson, Allen Kronman, Philip Manhard, Robert Mannes, Fred Mayer, Vance McBurney, Bob McKay, Paul Miller, Robert Moody, Don Mulit, Niels Nielson, Ted Nilsson, Laurence Norwood, Laurence Rauch, Sam Roeca, hHerbert Searles, Lyman Skeats, Robert Smith, Taylor Smith, hloward Thoreson Harold Valentine, Seymour Vinocur, Stanley Woodward, Gordon Wright, Oscar Wynne. 386 I PHI KAPPA PHI All-University Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Dr. Grafton P. Tanquary, President Founded in 1897 at the University of Maine The University of Southern California Chapter was established in 1924 UNDERGRADUATES ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP, DECEMBER, 1940 Arthur Adamson, George Bailey, Dorothy Ball, Earl Bolton, Jack Bomke, Margaret Branscom, Betty Carol Brown, hHerb Brown, Tom Call, Constance Carrigan, Carol Faye Cooper, James F. Corn, Mary Louise Cribbs, Rene De Liban, Jose de los Reyes, Norman Dowds, Donald Everett, Donna Ray Hale, Kathleen Hambly, Virginia Harrington, Allen B. Hastings, Mary Clint Irion, Victor Kivel, Muriel Lynnelle Lindstrom, Vance McBurney, Don MacDougal, Shig J. Masuoka, Alice C. Orsborn, John Strohm Patton, Leonard Peck, Harry Peetris, Lawrence Lee Rauch, Wayne Reeves, James A. Roth, Ruth Speer Simpson, Ruby Ruth Speer, Jean Stelgerwald, Frank M. Swirles, Jr., Floyd Elwood Tift, Paul E. Travis, Harold Valentine, Marion Wambsgans, Beverly V. Warren, Norman Wiegmann, Stephan Zakian. 387 Corn, Brands, Kaplan, Masuoka Oreggia, Sales, Scholl, Strucmpf Tcnenbaum, Titus, Wolfrcd H H I Honorary Scholastic Pharmacy Fraternity President — Allen Brands MEMBERS — Allen Brands, James Corn, Don Haley, Bernard Kaplan, Shig Masuoka, Alvin Oreggia, Ida Jane Sales, Anna Jean Scholl, Francis Struempf, Morris Tenenbaunn, June Titus, Norris Wolfred. 388 H I H I Professional Pharmacy Fraternity President — Bernard Kaplan Corn, Farbcr, Frccdmond, Friedman Grossman, Kaplan, Karpman, Katz Paskil, Ratner, Schcnlcman, Swartz, Yasltiel MEMBERS — Sam Beskin, James Corn, Fred Farber, Sol Freemond, Sam Friedman, Marvin Garfield, Jack Grossman, Bernard Kaplan, Ephraim Karpman, Kenneth Katz, Meyer Paskil, Bernard Ratner, George Schenkman, Ralph Swartz, Henry Weiss, Jack Yaskiel. 389 Becker, Butler, Chambers, Deasy Drake, Hartshorn, Holhngsworth, Johnson Lee, Morgridge, Russell, Williams B Nation al Professional Architecture Fraternity President — Neal Butler MEMBERS — Alden Becker, Neal Butler, Robson Chambers, Neil Deasy, Gordon Drake, Allen Hartshorn, John hlollings- worth, Robert Johnson, Everett Lee, hHoward Morgridge, James Porter, Roland Russell, Arthur Stephens, Wayne Williams. Oli 390 5 I C M A ALPHA IOTA National Professional Music Sorority President — Winifred Travis DeMoulin, Holland, Lubovisiti, Lund Morse, Olsen, Peterson. Porter, Rose Smith, Stewart, J. Travis, W, Travis, Walton MEMBERS — Marie Bailey, Constance Barrow, Jeanette DeMoulin, Mary Hale, June Holland, Alice Jean Irvin, Betty Kellog, Mrs. Max T. Krone, Ardith Larson, Vickie Luboviski, Doris Lund, Audrey Montgomery, Betty Morse, Hildegarde Olsen, Dorothy Patterson, Lucile Peterson, Rebecca Porter, Elizabeth Rose, Harriet Shelburn, Elsie Mae Smith, Margaret Smith, Bette Stewart, Jean Travis, Winifred Travis, Claudia Walton. 391 Acltcrmann, Brackcnburn, DcLiban. Hcnsey Hodge, Kavcrly, Kiskaddcn, LaLondc Lundbcrg, Rccabarcn, Van Dcuscn SIGMA BETA C H I National Traffic Fraternity President — Arthur La Londe MEMBERS — Don Ackermann, Dean Brackenbury, William Burke, Marshall Cromwell, Rene DeLiban, Elliot Pullman, Robert Hensey, Lynn Hodge, Herbert Johnson, Richard Joslyn, Jack Kaverley, John Kietel, Robert Kiskadden, Arthur La Londe, Don Lundberg, George MacDonald, Bud Markoitz, Robert McEachern, Ward Musick, Robert Noon, Don- ald Pehrson, James Recabaren, John Rockey, Conan Russell, James Slattery, Prof. H. K. Snell, John Van Deusen, Joe Zerboni. 392 SIGMA DELTA C H I National Professional Journalism Fraternity President — Emory Thurston Gortikov, Lleberman, MacPherson, McArthur Minnick. Mulcahy. Nicholas, Thurston MEMBERS— Don Calkins, Lee Clark, Stanley Gor+ikov, Arnold Lieberman, Vernon MacPherson, Walter McArthur, Myron Minnick, Richard Mulcahy, Fred Nicholas, William NIetfeld, Wallace Raabe, Emory Thurston, Alex Troffey, Jr., Paul Yokota. 393 i tei ' Bendel, Campbell, Davis, Deasy, Dempscy, Eddy, Finkic Gripman, Harmon. Johnston, Katz, LIpman, Merson, Naye Roth, Scott, Shapiro, Simpson, Solomon, Stamp, Swirlcs Thurston, Tobin, Wickett, Wilson, Winslow, Wright I M M Junior Men ' s Honorary Society President — Frank Scott MEMBERS— Mickey Anderson, Bill Bendel, Harry Call, Harry Campbell, Ed Davis, Ed Dempsey, Neil Deasy, Tom Eddy, Gene Ellis, Irwin Finkel, John Gripman, Harry Harmon, Charles Johnson, Stan Johnson, Bob Katz, Tom Lipman, Ronnie Lublin, Bob Merson, Bert Nail, Jack Naye, Joe Reising, Jim Roth, Frank Scott Marvin Shapiro, Otis Simpson, Ben Sohn, Fred Solomon, Joe Stamp, Frank Sv irles, Emory Thurston, Jack C. Tobin, George Toley, Howard Upton, Bill Wickett, Bill Wilson, Carlton Winslow, Gordon Wright. 394 SKULL AND DAGGER I All-Univcrsi+y Men ' s Honorary Society President — Merle Morris Ackermann. Bolton, Bothwell, Campbell, Deasy, De Hart, Dcmpsey, Eddy Glade, Gortikov, Gripman, Harmon, Hutton, Johnston, Keefc, Morris Mulcahy, O ' Beit, Roth, Swlrles, Topf, Wilson, Wright STUDENT MEMBERS — Don Ackermann, Syd Barton, Earl Bolton, Harry Campbell, Irwin DeHart, Robert de Lauer, Tom Eddy, Fred Glade, Stanley Gortikov, John Gripman, Harry Harmon, Jack Hutton, Woodrow Irwin, James Keefe, Art Manella, Richard Mulcahy, Lawrence O ' Bert, Robert Peoples, James Roth, Frank Swirles, Henry Topf, Richard Tougas, Howard Upton, John Willson, Gordon Wright. FACULTY MEMBERS— Dean Robert E. Vivian, William Davenport. HONORARY MEMBERS— Alan Hancock, Emil Olsen, Edward Arnold, Clement Nye, Howard Byram. 395 Ayala, Bowser, Kati, Masuoka Nakashima, Pardee, Pructt, Ructlgcrs Staltlcr, Strucmpf, Tciulta, Wolfred SKULL AND MORTAR Honorary Pharmacy Fraternity President — Carl Standler MEMBERS — Peter Ayala, Jacob Bowser, Kenneth Katz, Kenneth Koch, Shig Masuoka, Thomas Nakashima, Richard Pardee, Robert Pruett, Walter Ruettgers, Carl Stadler, Francis Struempf, Theodore Tezuka, Morris Wolfred. 396 f SPOOKS AND SPOKES Junior Women ' s Honorary Society President — Louise Reordan Bogart, Bray, Clare, Cur-fman Eberhard, Erickson, Serber, Gowcr Hepp, Heywood, Reordan, Stagg, Tilton MEMBERS — Virginia Bogart, Dona Bray, Winifred Clare, Evelyn Curfman, Mildred Eberhard, Nancy Eillott, Mary Erick- son, llda Gerber, Mary Gower, Dorothy hiepp, Beverly Heywood, Louise Reordan, Marjorie Schenk, Mary Ruth S tagg, Dorothea Tilton. 397 Anderson, Baird, Beaudine, Boland, Bolton, Bray, Caddell, Clark Dyer, Eberliard, Eccles, Frasher, Gross, Hambly, Harl. Hartley Hepp, Johnston, La Follette, Lewis, Lindsay, McEwan, Mulcahy, Poulter Price, Raike, Scott, Stags, Wapner, Winder, Wright STUDENT COUNCIL ON RELIGION Student Religious Organization Chairman — Virgil Anderson MEMBERS — Virgil Anderson, Maurice Baird, Ernest Beath, Bill Beaudine, Anthony Boland, Earl Bolton, Dona Bray, Patty Caddell, Vivian Clark, Ralph Dyer, Mildred Eberhard, Jane Eccles, Wallace Frasher, Bob Fulton, Aaron Gross, Kathleen Hambly, Dwight Hart, Dick Hartley, June Hepp, Charles Johnston, Dorothy LaFollette, Donna Lewis, John Lindsay, Jack McEwan, Dick Mulcahy, Irvin Poulter, Peggy Price, Don RaIke, Frank Scott, Mary Ruth Stagg, Howard Thoreson, Joe Wapner, Roy Winder, Gordon Wright. 398 T A U KAPPA ALPHA National Professional Forensic Fraternity President — Mary Carol Gribble Burke, Burrell, Chase, Clarke, Craig Dyer, Eberhard, Gribble, Inderrieden, Kappel Morrison, Morton, Sheldon, Walder MEMBERS— Talmage Burke, John Burrell, Buffum Chase, Vivian Clarke, John Crais, Franklin Douglas, Ralph Dyer, Mildred Eberhard, John Funk, Mary Carol Gribble, John Inderrieden, Karl Kappel, Be+ty Jo Morrison, hiazel Morton, Caryl Sheldon, hiarry Sloan, Charles Spicer, Jane Walder. 399 r Baber, Branscom, Bray. Byram, Clare, Comcrford, Ebcrhard, Ericlcson, Gerber Gower, Hambly, D. Hcpp, J. Hcpp, Idso, Johnston, King, Kirby, LaFollctte Lindsttom, Maurer, McCrery, Mctz, Miller, P. Price, Z. Price, Rcid Remy, Reordan, SalsVov, Stagg, Stone, Tilton, Turner, WesscI TROJAN AMAZONS Women ' s Service Organization President — Peggy Price MEMBERS — Connie Baber, Margaret Branscom, Dona Bray, Katherine Byram, Winifred Ciare, Jacqueline Comerford, Mildred Eberhard, Mary Erickson, llda Serber, Mary Sower, Kathleen Hambly, Dorothy Hepp, June Hepp, Kathryn Idso, Evelyn Johnston, Betty Jo King, Sally Kirby, Dorothy, La Follette, Muriel Lindstrom, Deedy Maurer, Vada Gae McCrery, Erma Metz, Ignota Miller, Peggy Price, Zelma Price, Eileene Reid, Lucile Remy, Louise Reordan, Margaret Salskov, Mary Ruth Stagg, Betty Lou Stone, Dorothea Tilton, Laura Lee Turner, Jane Wessel. 400 TROJAN KNIGHTS Honorary Men ' s Service Fraternity President — Thomas Eddy Burton, Campbell, Davis, Dcasy, Eddy, Falkenhainer, Gortikov Gflpman, Hague, Hart, Henry, Johnson, Johnston, Jones King, Milligan, Minnick, Morrison, Naye, Powers Shapiro, Solomon, Wheeler, Wilson, Winslow, Wishnack MEMBERS— Stanley Burton, Thomas Call, Harry Campbell, Carl Davis, Neil Deasy, Thomas Eddy, Charles Falkenhainer, Stanley Gortikov, John Gripman, hHarry hiague, Dwight Hart, Bill Henry, Harvey Johnson, Charles Johnston, Phillip Jones, Rudolph Jones, Roy King, Wilbur Martin, Don Milligan, Myron Minnick, James Morrison, Jack Naye, Edward Powers, Robert Randle, Marvin Shapiro, Fred Solomon, Hayward Wheeler, Bill Wilson, Carleton Winslow, Marshall Wishnack. 401 « Barthel, Beaudine, Carter, Coleman, Conrad, French Gibbons, Gilbert, Graham, Henry, Holker, Koonti Levine, McKellar, Miano, Miller, Naye, Nicholas O ' Keefe, Price, Quenell, Ranneson, Sanford, Twecdt, Voli TROJAN SQUIRES Sophomore Men ' s Service Organization President — William Beaudine MEMBERS — Paul Barthel, Bill Beaudine, Charles Carter, Sam Coleman, Jerry Conrad, Ed French, Warren Gibbons, Aurel Gilbert, Bruce Graham, hial hlolker. Bob hHenry, Dick Koontz, Phil Levine, Barry McCarthy, hHugh McKellar, Melvin Miano, Carl Miller, Wesley Naye, Fred Nicholas, Jim O ' Keefe, Warren Pinckert, John Price, Bob Quenell, Fred Rameson, Raymond Sanford, James Tweedt, Leo Volz. 402 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL Women ' s Residence Hall First Row: Orsborn, Small. Morton, Lund, Levine, Bender, VanMeter, GriHen, Quick, Barone. Second Row: Boone, Palnner, Baker, Tomlin, Bradford, Balcom, Ziesler, Williams, Clark. Gather. Third Row; Montsomcry, Grcenwald, Hanna, Herberger, Chambers, Stewart, Glllilan, Hausmann, Marsau. Fourth Row: Bruce, Chase, Brilton. Wilson. Schafer. Beck. Ccndow. Gcrber. Fifth Row: Cooper. Wagner. Carrigan, Ralphs, Brownell, King, LaRue, Rasmussen. RESIDENTS— M. Baron, C. Bast, L. Bellcher, L. Berger, S. Browning, J. Bruce, J. Caron, A. Campbell, C. Gather, C. Chase, B. Clayson, H. Christensen, J. Cendow, J. Clark, E. Chambers, L. Clemens, A. Clement, E. Cohne, A. Cooper, M. Cox, B. Dickerson, B. Dodge, B. Dusendschon, J. Ellis, B. Fillbach, M. Frantz, J. Fredkin, I. Gerber, J. Glasser, F. Goldman, J. Goss, C. Greenwald, C. Griffen, V. Haden, M. Hausmann, K. FHanna, M. Hafsted, M. Hastings, J. Herd, M. Hilsinger, J. Hodge, D . Horst, E. Katz, B. Kellogg, S. Keppel, E. LaRue, M. LaRue, K. Leaming, H. Levy, J. Mercer, R. Miller, A. Montgomery, V. Moore, A. Orsborn, M. Penniston, A. Phillips, E. Powers, B. Rockwood, P. Rosson, R. Royal, J. Schafer, M. Sauerbrun, E. Somers, B. Stewart, M. Stewart, R. Stewart, J. Stridley, B. Symmes, T. Teacher, V. Tomlin, F. Wagner, B. Waldeck, B. Weber, E. White, A. Wilson, E. Winkler, H. Winter, J. Adams, J. Allen, B. Balcom, B. Bamett, A. Becker, A. Bender, J. Berger, F. Britton, M. Brooke, A. Coffin, G. Conlin, J. Delson, A. English, K. Gillilan, A. Green, H. Green, D. Hedrick, B. Kofahl, M. Krysto, C. Laub, E. Levine, M. McClintock, J. Marsau, R. Menashe, F. Moore, B. Mundo, M. Norby, M. Najlund, P. Owen, B. Oxnani, D. Patterson, M. Preble, M. Quick, J. Rasmussen, V. Rauch, M. Richardson, B. Rodoni, A. Schulman, J. Sears, R. Smith, B. Smyer, R. Sonnenfeld, S. Strassni, E. Van Meter, R. Williams, M. Ziegler. COTTAGE— M. Abelman, E. Baker, L. Beck, W. Boone, R. Bradford, V. Brownell, E. Calvero, J. Eyerly, Mrs. E. Denton (Proctor), C. Haggerty, K. Kirinich, B. King, D. Lund, V. Lund, C. McCausland, J. MacDougall, S. Martin, V. Montgomery, H. Morton, D. Price, U. Poythress, P. Roscoe, B. Stewart, A. Rue, L. Smith, G. Gullett, L. Small, M. Ralphs, F. Herberger, V. West. 403 Ardcll, Cahoon, Gcrber, Hambly, Dorothy Hepp June Hepp, Hunter, Keeler, Kirby, Last McDonald, Orr, Palmer, Stagg, Stowell, Wells y. w c. Student Religious Organization President — Kathleen Hambly MEMBERS — Sherry Ardell, Yvonne Cahoon, llda Gerber, Kathleen hJambly, Dorothy hiepp, June hHepp, Virginia hiunter, Jeanne Keeler, Sally Kirby, Mary Lu Last, Doris McDonald, Rose Orr, Ruth Palmer, Marjorie Schenk, Mary Ruth Stagg, Elizabeth Stowell, Elizabeth Wells. 404 i H I A National Dramatics Sorority President — Muriel Lindstrom Anderson, Eberhard, Hartmann, Jean, LaFolleite Lindstrom, McCrcry, Meredith, Morlock, O ' Mallcy Shearer, Stcigerwald. Turonnct, Wagner I MEMBERS — Shirley Anderson, Flora Bannard, Virginia Billups, Mildred Eberhard, Paula George, Ruth Ann hHartmann, Charleen Jackson, Paula Jean, Dorothy LaFollette, Muriel Lindstrom, Vada Gae McCrery, Jean Meredith, Zoe Morlock, Sheila O ' Malley, Juanita Pollard, hialie May Shearer, Marian Smith, Vivian Smith, Jean Steigerwald, Mary Tibbot, Camille Turonnet, Florence Wagner, Eleanor Williams. 405 I Alberty, Baird, Carlock, Chrysler, Druitt Hewitt, Hunrath, Lange, Lessing, Lundbcrg May, Moody, Robbins, Taylor, Trcpp DELTA P H I E P S I L N Foreign Service Fraternity President — Fred May MEMBERS— Vic Alberty, M. E. Baird, Ross Berkes, Marvin Carlock, Tom Chrysler, Bill Druitt, Nicholas Gleboff, Guy hiewitt, Karl Hunrath, Walter Lach, Carl Lange, Robert Lawton, John Lessing, Don Lundberg, Fred May, Robert Moody, Francis Perkins, Al Robbins, Jack Swarthout, Mario Tartaglia, Ray Taylor, FHans Trepp. FACULTY MEMBERS — Dr. Carus, Dr. hiarley, Dr. Jonas. PELDGES — Ted Bell, Gene Chenney, Dr. Leon Ellis, Wallace Frasher, hiarned hHoose, Gene Lyons, Jonn Price, A. Schornborn, Joseph Sparks, Jr. 406 yei(iA . . • OF MUTUAL CONSTRUCTION IN THE BUILDING OF EACH VOLUME OF r 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 INTHE 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 7 407 • WE ARE PROUD OF THE PART THAT WE HAVE PLAYED IN THE EXPANSION AND THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CAMPUS. WE ARE APPRECIATIVE OF THE TRUST PLACED IN US BY THE UNIVERSITY, AND AS SINCERE FRIENDS OF S.C. WE EXTEND OUR WISHES FOR FUTURE SUCCESS OF THE EVER-GROWING TROJANS. P. J. Walker Co., builders ROOFING W. A. SUTHERLAND ROOFING COMPANY SINCE 1914 " Everything in Roofing ' PABSCO APPLICATORS 4468 W. Washington Blvd. WHitney 3133 Radio Television Supply Co., Inc. 1701 South Grand Ave. Ri. 9131 Los Angeles, Calif. John B. Sneraldi DECORATORS 6 101 2 South Bcrcndo EXposition 5026 C. G. Willis and Son, Inc. EXCAVATING AND GRADING CONTRACTED 2119 East 25th St. L Af ay ette 1 204 408 LCTTCRNA smam are awarded by schools in every Western conferences " 1 rjtii nu0H[ omH H.L.Whiti COMRAN SEATTLE , WASHIHGTOl k NOW SERVING THE SECOND GENERATION OF LETTERMEN COMPLIMENTS JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1894 • ENGRAVERS LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS 17 WINSTON STREET LOS ANGELES CALIFORNIA GROCERY 440 Towne Ave. Michigan 0271 Complete Linen Supply Service for DOCTORS - DENTISTS - CLINICS CAFES - MARKETS - BEAUTY SHOPS CRESCENT TOWEL LINEN SUPPLY CO. 125 North Mission Road ANgelus 6776 DRY CLEANERS " SINCE 1888 " and Dyers of Wearing Apparel, Household Goods, Curtains, Carpets, Upholstered Furniture. PArkway 3 13 1 The official cleaners and dyers for the University of Southern California, Be l-Air- Brentwood- West Los Angeles-Westwood. Phone Zenith 1140 (No toll charse) 3602 CRENSHAW BLVD. Ued ' icaieo io PAPER PAPER — the marvelous medium of communication which makes com- merce possible; or, According to Webster: " A substance made in thin sheets or leaves from rags, straw, bark, wood, or other fibrous material. TORRANCE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING • Our soft water system insures longer life to your clothes! • CEntury 2-4432 WESTERN BADGE BUTTON CO. OUR 29th YEAR Celluloid Buttons Badges Ribbons Trophy Cupt Medals for Events of All Kinds 1 109 W. SEVENTH ST. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Mlchisan 9336 Years of service to TROJANS 3ives us a rare knowl- edge of their choice in clothes. 34-50 University Avenue 5550 Wilshire Boulevard 410 WEBER EQUIPMENT The Dental Equipment of Dignity and High Utility Value Forty-one years ago, the Founder of our Company in- vented and originated the Fountain Water Spittoon, and later developed the first combination of unit equipment ever introduced for use by the dental profession. The policy of the Weber Company has always been that of constructive advancement and fair price maintenance. No greater value is to be found in dental equipment than is found in the Weber line of today. The following services are at the command of all dental students, free of charge — Office Planning and Office Decorating Location Analysis Practice Counselling Individual Helps and Instructions A complete set of 10 Counselling Brochures supplied each purchaser of Weber Equipment, delivered each month during the first year, when most needed. All equipment sold on liberal terms and endorsed by first line dealers everywhere. Don ' t be satisfied until you have inspected the complete line Weber has to offer. THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Crystal Park Canton, Ohio Square Brand Printing Papers 6809 Stanford Avenue Los Angeles COMPLIMENTS OF PAINTS -VARNISHES LACQUERS -ENAMELS For 31 Years the Standard of Quality for Western Use 411 Thanks, Trojans! IT HAS BEEN THE PLEASURE OF THIS COMPANY TO MANUFACTURE THE COVERS FOR EL RODEO. WITH BUT ONE EXCEPTION, FOR WELL OVER A DECADE. WE LIKE YOUR BOOK. WE LIKE YOUR CAMPUS. WE LIKE YOUR STUDENTS. AND WE WISH YOU LOTS OF LUCK IN THIS AND FUTURE EDITIONS. Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company 220 Rose Street, Los Angeles Telephone: MUtual 9131 412 The Startling Discovery of the Invisible Mother Lode " There ' s gold in them thar hills " , they said and ' 49ers by the thousand burned up the road, each with the hope of being the first to sink his pick into the Mother-lode ... the source of the gold that had trickled down into the creeks and washes. And excitement was rife in the scientific world when the mysteries of vitamins began to unfold . . . and for a time each new discovery brought a new food into the headlines. Every food known to man underwent intensive analysis in the search for new sources of vitamins . . . and for a common food where all or most of the vitamins occurred. The search for the Mother-lode of vitamins in- evitably led to milk . . . already known as man ' s most perfect food for other reasons. And in milk they found five important vitamins in their proper balance and in substantial quantities. They acclaimed milk as the one indispensable food source of vitamins. To get your daily quota of vitamins just drink a quart of Adohr milk every day. JDOHl MILK FARMS A SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INSTITUTION GENUINE LETTERWINNER SWEATER Better yarn Better fit Better service MANUFACTURED BY PERFECTION KNITTING MILLS for SILVERWOOD ' S Los Angeles Phone PRospect 3191 1724 South Hill Street FIRESTONE TIRE DISTRIBUTORS BATTERIES AND AUTO ACCESSORIES ALL HOME ELECTRIC APPLIANCES REFRIGERATORS - WASHING MACHINES - RADIOS VACUUM CLEANERS - ELECTRIC RANGES ■ CLOCKS BUDGET TERMS J COMPLIMENTS OF CITY LINEN SERVICE CO THAT BltlNGI CHCmi I FOK- 1627 So. San Pedro St. PR. 8151 BEN-HUR COFFEE. Richest, most delicious coffee you ' ve ever tasted is as close to your table as the nearest grocery! BEN-tlUR CDFFEl USE LESS Coffee per cup- Enjoy saving with Ben Hurl T. V. ALLEN - C. W. RITTER CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS • Medals • Pins and Rings • Trophies 2922 South Main Street • Engraving • Printing • Lithographing Richmond 921 I 413 A. S. ALOE m edical, hospital and laboratory supplies 1819 Olive Street 932 South Hill Street 109 New Montgomery Street St. Louis, Missouri Los Angeles, California San Francisco, California Courtesy of PAUL RYDELL PRODUCE CO. Los Angeles, California Complinnents of Los Angeles News WHOLESALE DEALERS Books - Stationery - Office Supplies - Magazines PRINTING PRospect 1662 1412 W. 12th Street, Los Angeles 414 ;IW STR0NGER ..SOfTER Use One . . . Instead of a Handful Are you tired of having facial tissues wad up? Are you annoyed with the way fingers go right through ordinary facial tissues — that shred and tear coming out of the box? Then voull welcome these new, improved Test Maric facial tissues that are so much stronger youll use one instead of several — yet softer and more absorbent! In new. smarter boxes of 200 and 500 sheets. TUSTTlli pap[iBs % TESTMARK 0kBfA , HIGH SPEED BUT NO HIGH PRESSURE. We ' re fast! If youre in a rush we ' ll put you through on the double. If you ' ve time we ' ll give your car a thorough checking from stem to stern. Next time try our MINUTE MAN SERVICE! UNION OIL COMPANY WUu A ofiSe oe SIGHTSEEING See All of CALIFORNIA — its charm, romance and natural beauty by TANNER private cars. Luxurious LIMOUSINES with liveried chauffeurs. Special 5-Pa$senger 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: MUtual 3111 Taxner-Gray Line MOTOR TOURS Main Office: 320 South Beaudry Ave., LOS ANGELES, California Tickets and Reservations at Hotel Rosslyn ■i " s:- ' ' .•Z AT COLUMBIA SQUARE Phone Hollywood 3611 LOUNSBERRY HARRIS Lumber Dealers 2901 SOUTH SAN PEDRO STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Branch Yards 6641 Santa Monica Blvd., 1709 East 25th St. 3132 San Fernando Road HANCOCK FOUNDATION MASONRY J. A. POWERS GENERAL BRICK CONTRACTOR 4855 West Jefferson PArkway 1080 Reinforced brickwork with steel, vertical and horizontal, width poured with cement grout for adhesion, makes the best of wall construction. R. R. Jones Electric Company 925 MERIDIAN STREET LOS ANGELES pyramid 12394 sycamore 92242 T-l-C-K-E-T-S for Sports Events « Football « Track Basketball « Auditorium « Dramatic Musicales « Dances « School Plays School Activities « Food Control Locker Rooms DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY. INC. 4837 HUNTINGTON DRIVE, LOS ANGELES TELEPHONE CApitol 13012 COLLINS COMPANY Wholesalers of Fine Meats Compliments of a Friend 1 39 East Pico VA. 2131 HUNTINGTON PARK TOWEL, LINEN SUPPLY Complete Linen Service 6012 Pacific Blvd. Huntington Park JEffcrson 8542 4i6 I N D E X Abbott, Bion ' 8 A Cappella Choir ' 82 Ackerman, Don 78, 88, 164, 349, 395, 392 Activities ' 4 Adams, Deane 51. 52 Adams, Leo 157. 78, 79, 196, 75 Adamson, Arthur 360. 365. 88 AdministraHon, Student 70 Administration. University 6 Airston, Margaret 31 Alber, Jack 314 Alberty, Vic 386 Alderman, Pauline 30 Allen, Charles 318 Allen. June 280, 160 Allington, Robert 52 Al ' n. Margaret 88 Alpha Delta Sigma 349 Alpha lota Pi 351 Alpha Kappa Gamma 352 Alpha Kappa Psi 353 Alpha Tau Epsilon 354 Alpha Rho Chi 287 Alworth, Arthur 364, 358, 335, 12 Alworlh. Carol 284 Amazons 400 Amend, Helen 298, 117 Amer. Inst, of Elec. Eng 355 Amcr. Inst, of Mining Metal. Eng 356 Amer. Pharmaceutical Ass ' n 357 Amer. Society of Chemical Eng 358 Amer. Society of Civil Eng 359 Amer. Society of Mech. Eng 360 Ames. James ..,.88.332 Ames, Robert 332, 89 Anderson, Darrell 326 Anderson, Dwight 318 Anderson, George 363, 89, 292 Anderson, Marjorie 277, 80, 280, 117 Anderson, Richard 385 Anderson, Shirley 89, 405. 304 Anderson, Virgil 83, 89, 398 Andrews, Leonard 88,316 Andrews, Raleigh 88, 300 Angle, Evclen 324 Annis, Verle 18 Antidotes 361 Architecture, Fine Arts 18 Ardell, Sherry 304, 404, 381 Armstrong, Joyce 160, 290 Arnold, Edward 395 Arthur. Florence 324, 381 Artusy. Audrey 324. 88 Ash, Joan 346 Ashton, Roger 314 A.S.S.C. Committees 82 Assistant Coeches 197 Associated Women Students 80 Athletic Council 79 Athletic Officials 194 Athletic Specialists 196 Atkinson, Roger 332 Auer, Robert 292 Austin, James 314 Ayala, Peter 384, 89, 396 Ayres, Barbara 284 Baber, Constance 400, 371, 284 Bacon, Francis M 10,45, 76 Bailey, George 88, 362, 364, 366 Baird, Jack 75,83,389, 187 Baker, Charolyn 374, 88, 306 Baker, James S Baker, Lt. Com 273 Baker, Mildred 312 Balcom, Barbara 304 Baldwin, Bob 335 Ball and Chain 362 Bames, Corinne 381, 160, 171, 280 Barnes, Yvonne 346, 89, 366 Barnett, Beatrice 212 Barnetl, Betty 89 Barron, Jack 224, 229 Barry, Coach Sam 228, 229, 236, 237 Barry, Justin M " 5 Barthel, Paul 82, 1 16, 402, 385, 314 Barton, Syd ' ° Baseball 236 Basker, Harold 286 Basketball, Varsity 222 Basketball, Freshman 262 Basketball Team 229 Bauer, Robert 308, 358 Baumann, Ruth 89, 277, 305 Baxter, Douglas 350 Baxter, Frank 28 Beauchamp, Eric " Beardslee, Oron 229 Beaudine, Bill 402, 398, 308, 376 Beatty, Ramona 278, 89 Bebaut, Robert 88 Beck, La Verne 288 Becker, Alleen 282 Becker, Alden 88, 390 Becker, Bill 349, 322 Becker, Ernie 292 Behny, Hugh 362,294 Bell, WMIiam 88,295,276 Belsky, Philmore 375,355, 89 Benbow, Marjorie ' Benbow. Mary 383 Bendell, Bill 57. 372, 394, 66, 354 Bennett, Harry 190,191, 89 Bennison, Marilyn " Benson, Carl 208,316,385, 89 Benson, Ivan Berg, Len 223,226,227,229 Bergherm, Howard 88 Berger, Jane 346 Bernhard. Louise 88 Berrien, Ed 335 Berryman, Bob 209 Berryman, Duane " Bescos, Julie 197, 262 Best, Barbara 81, 169, 346 Beta Pi 365 Beta Alpha Psi 363 Beta Gamma Sigma 364 Beta Sigma Omicron 288 Betterly, Betty 298 Bevis, Barbara 296 Biegler, Philip .• 21 Biewener, John " " Bilkiss, Jack A Billig, William 29 Birney, Jack 300 Birney, William 88 Bischoff, Robert 336, 337 Bittke, Ed 251,264 Black. Phyllis 277, 88. 283 Blackman, Bob 367, 332 Blackstock, Harry 322 Blackstonlan 366 Blake, Clara 89 417 Jack Conlan, Superior Engravins Co. John Morley. Bundy Quill Press APPRECIATION It is late at night. In the Student Union only one light is left burning. It is the Rodeo office. It has been burning before, but always there has been the clatter of a typewriter to drown out the splashing of the patio fountain, or the smell of paste filling the air. Tonight it is quiet. The editor of the yearbook sits alone thinking. Beside him are the final page proofs for the 1941 El Rodeo. The book is finished. The light bulb that illuminates the littered office is the same as usual, but tonight when it is switched off it will mean that the end of a long job is finished. It will mean that the common bond, the task of putting out a yearbook, which united a group of people together for nearly a year, will be extinguished with it. The office is empty, yet to the editor it is full. Full of the people who helped put out the book, hie sees Winnie Clare telephoning for endless appointments, he sees Bob Reilly pecking out innumerable blocks of copy, he sees blond Virginia Hunter tracking down sorority facts and Chuck Carter attending to a myriad of business details. He sees many more. Somehow he hates to push the switch and leave, for it means actually ending a job he will never do again, but wouldn ' t have missed for the world. He knows that never again will he talk to Johnny Morley about how far behind schedule the book is, or chat with Jack Conlan about layouts and engravings. Nor will Ev Vilander drop around and suggest coffee and doughnuts to break up the monotony of pasting pictures. But " no man lives forever, and even the weariest river winds somewhere to the sea, " and so the editor regretfully arises, switches off the light, locks the door, plods down the stairs, and disappears into the night. 418 Jesse G. Jessup, Bundy Quill Press A new record of El Rodeo editors has been made this year, as this is practically the only piece of copy written by that editor. Yet I could not let the book go to press without putting in a word of thanks to the people pictured on these pages. They receive little recognition for the great amount of work they contribute to this publication. Bundy Quill Press has printed El Rodeo for almost a score of years, and Manager J. S. Jessup ' s wide experience in handling the book proves invalu- able to our staff. Johnny Morley, Bundy ' s service man, pitched in and helped when help was needed — and it was. To them, my sincere thanks. Superior Engraving Co. has been praiseworthy in its continued efforts to turn out fine work, and to Jack Conlan and Vic DeMamiel must go a world of credit for their help. Also a bouquet to Ray Roberts, University Photographer, Mingo ' s fine assistant, hlis pictures in our presentation of University Life have been swell. To all of the above, many, many thanks. John hHutton, Editor. Victor DeMamiel, Superior En3raving Co. Ray Roberts, University Photo Department 419 Blalie, Colletta 290 Burtcll. William 90, 364, 308 Bledsoe, Leo 294 Burton, Stanley 401, 308 Bledsoe, Wilmar 2 1 0, 294 Busby, William 90, 358 Bleeker, Mel 2 II , 200 Busch, John 322 Bleicic, Charles 89 Bush, Bettc Jean 284 Blenkhorn, Frank 89, 303, 330 Butler, Neal 390 Blickensdcrfcf, John 89, 365. 375, 355 Button, Phyllis 90, 288 Block, Morton 75 Buxton, Joseph 9 1 , 349 Bloeser, Robert 89 Byram, Kass 400, 319,81, III Blouln, Ross 308, 90 Byram, Howard 395 Blue Key 367 8 ' V ' P ' vllis 282 Caddell, Patty 91, 99, 398, 324 Board of Publications 78 .,1 ucien 30, 181 Boddeker, Mary 310 Cahoon, Vvonne 284,404 Boqart, Virginia 310, 397 ( il- r u oi _ ' _ ' Calkins, Donald 91 Call, Harry 75, 79, 99, 203 Call, Tom 75, 86 Bogue, Betty 306 Boland, Anthony 398, 90 Bolint. Sylvia 368 „ .. lj j tna ' Callanan, Howard 308 Bolkavali, Anita 90, 380 Boiler, Howard P 66 Bolstad, Bill 353, 362, 90, 330, 79 Bolton. Earl 395. 90, 398, 184, 75, 386 Boone, Willa Mae 383, 80 Bothwell, Douglas 91, 358, 330, 350 Boulward, Betty 304 Bourkc, Maxic Lee 376, 296 Bourquln. Bolcyn 304 Bowcn, Edward 360 Bowman, Jerry 215,213,200,207 Bowser, Jacob 357, 384 Boyd, Arthur 318 Boyd, Arthur 312 Boyer, William 91, 349, 338 Camp, William 349 Campus Life 122 Campbell, Dean 19 Campbell. Ed. H 47 Campbell, Harry 91, 326, 353,362, 363, 394, 395, 401 Campbell, John 302 Campbell, Peggy 278 Candlelight Ball 132 Carey, William 332 Carlock, Marvin 91, 338 Carllon, Delia 90 Carpenter, Darlene 304 Carter, Charles 78, 158, 316,402 Carter, Norman 50, 53 Cartland, Earl 90 Boyland, Grace 310 i ■ u it a-, . , Cartozian, Hurant T 47 Boylan, Mary 310 , i i , „ ' ' -,. Carty, Janet 284 Boynton, Jane 310 _ , , „ . ,„, Case, Barbara 324 Case, Lee 90 Cassidy, Kay 346, 389 Cather, Catherine 368 Cermak, Jerry 338 Chaddick, Noel 90, 312 Chambers, Robson 91,286,390 Champion, Eleanor 324 Champion, Jim 322 Chantland, June 284, 376 Charroin, Jean 91 Chase, Buffum 399 Chalburn, Oliver 13 Chen, Theodore 24 Chick, William 330 Chi Omega 290 Chi Phi 292 Christensen, Francis 26 Christensen, Les 372 Chrysler, Thomas 91 Clare, Lee 346, 378 Clare, Tema 36 Clare, Winifred 105, 159, 290, 397, 400 Brackenbury, Dean 91, 392 Bradley. Nancy 160 Bradley, Willia-n 52 Brailsford, Jane 90 Bands, Allen 357, 90, 388 Branscom, Margaret 98, 81,320, 75,90,400. 379 Bray, Donna 397, 289, 277, 1 63, II ,398, 400, 369 Breed, BarHett 47 B-cndes, Josephine 90 Brien, Pete 286 Brien, Shlrlyn 91 Brigadier, Mort 168 Brisbine, Bob 318 BritHngham, Gloria 310 Britton, Eleanor 346 Brockway, Shirley 306 Brockman, Norman 91 Brourink, Jack 91, 349 Brown, Allan 302 ?rown. Bob 318 B own, Charles I 73, 328 B own, Herb 326,91.316 Brown, Jack 294 y 11 ,,, „, Clark, Eugene 336, 337, 355 _rown, Wallace 337,336 D W -II- . ,- « Clark, Gi bert 53 Brown, William 359, 90 Browne, Nancy 90 Brownell, Virginia 91 , 383 Clark, Lee 167 Clark, Theron 10 Bruce, Henry 4, 10 I ' ' ' ' ' " ' « ■ ' Buchanan, Barbara 298 Buell, James 53 Bull, Richard 375. 355. 91, 365 Bullock, Ray 335 Bundy, Robert 67 Bundy. Bill 201 Classes 84 Clayton, James A 47 Clionian 368 Clough. Virginia 312 Cody, William 286, 340 Cohen, Laurence 344 . , - . Cole, Virginia 278,350 Burke, Robert 359 322 1 r " ' ■ ' ■ ' Coleman, Sam 294, 402 Burke, Talmadge 366 399 r 1 w ii- .. ' juo, J7J Coleman, William 91 Burke, William 392 91 ix 11 1 „«, ' ' ' Golf, Margie Jo 296 Burnett, Anne 379,381,91,304,190,92 Colleges |6 Burnett, Evelyn 90, 282 Collins, Fred .. ' ' . ' ' ' . 91 Burr, Kenneth 373,302 Collins, Jack |8I 420 Collins. Jean 278 Delta Sigma PI 373 Comerford, Jackie 81, 105,278, 400 Delta Tau Delta 302 Commencement 146 Delta Zeta 304 Commerce " Moulin, Jeanette 391 Commerce Barn Dance 133 Dempsey, Edward 79,95,200,213,276,332,294 Comstcok, Joseph 91,322, 367 Denhart, Delores 306 Concert Band 1 78 Denman, Margaret 306 Conn, Director P. C 179 Dentistry 54 Connolly, Joseph, Jr 67,318,372 DeSouza, James L 47 Conrad, Jerry 94, 386, 402 Deuel, Dr. Harry J 49 Converse, John 292, 357 Deutz, Max F 46 Cook, Donald ' 4, 360 Dickason, Oren 326 Cook Jean ' 5, 368 Dietrich, John 338 Cooper, Carol 95, 380 Dillon, Rolland 92, 330, 353, 367 Cooper, John 322 Ditto, Dorothy 95, 310 Corn James 95, 357, 386, 388, 389 Doan, Frederic 316 Cornue, Gladys 95 Dobbs, Robert 302 Cosgrove, Byron 335 Dodds. Kathryn 75, 80, 93, 94, 364, 378, 379 Costales. Bernhard 95, 359 Dohl, Elmer V 357 Cousin. Martin " Dolan, James 322 Cowell, Marjorie 296 Donnegan, Betty 1 82, 380 Crabtree, Virginia 94, 3 10 Dorsett, William 342 Craddock, Nancy 296 Doty, Edna 277, 288, 369 Craig, Gordon 338 Douglas. Barbara 296 Craig John 191,350,399 Douglas, Claude 33 j Cram! Kay 290 Dow, Doris 296,364 1 II I 314 Dowd, Robert 332 I Crandall, Carl " Crane, Jay 50,51, 53 Dowds, Norman 94,330 Crank, ' Filmore 335 Downey, June 374 Cravath, Newell 197 Doyle, Don 94, 318 Crawford, James 94 Dream of Gerontius, The 183 Crawford, Jane 306 Driggs, Jack 94, 332 Crawford, Dean Mary Sinclair 10 Druitt, William 94 Crawford, Milo 286 Drury, Dr. Douglas R 49 _ ., , ., I • 94 Duboski. Phil 216 Cribbs, Mary Louise ' _ II ri n 1 95 Dudley, Byron 332 I Cromwell, Dean B " ■ ' ' , D 1 . 94 Dudley, James 308 Crosby, Robert ' _ n ■ 298 Duffy, Walter 332 Crossman, Dons ' ° ' r- r .1 67 372 Duke, Ivan 330, 363 Cser, Ernest J ° ' ' ■ " " ■ _ I, o J I 66 Dulin, Ellen 320,383 Cullen, Raymond L °° ' . . ■ Q4 ion 350 Duncanson, Marian 374, 378 Cummings, Ins ' ' ■ ' " ' ,-.... 95 167 277 321 Dunenas, Francisco 95 Cummings, Margaret to, lo , i , Ji i ' Cummins, Hal " Dunning, Joyce 284 Curfman, Evelyn 104, 296, 369, 397 Durley, Barbara 95, 296 - ,1 121 284 Dusendschon, Betty 312 Currie, Mary lii.io-t i Dyer, Ralph 318,374,398,399 Daigh, Jack 335 Earl, Robert 5 Daily Trojan 1° cl l j ci l il .■, ' ' , on Eberhard, Elizabeth 46 Dalby, Robert 95 Daniels, Howard E bb Davenport, William 27 Davidson, Janet 95, 296 Davies, Stanton 342 Davis. Carl 57, 60, 272, 354, 401 Davis, Charles 95 Davis, Eddie 95,292,394, 199 Davis, James 50, 52 Davis, Joe 208 Day, Martha 380 Day, Millicent 310 Deasy, Neil 94, 338, 390, 394, 401 Debate, Freshman 187 Debate, Varsity 184 Debate, Women ' s 186 DeHart, Irwin 94, 362, 367, 395 Dean, Hazel 28 Deckerson, Bob 350 DeKruif, Bob 94,314 DeLauer, Bob 110, 208, 2 1 1 LeLiban, Rene 95, 276, 300, 353, 392, 364 Eberhard, Mildred 105, 280, 397, 398, 399, 400, 405 Eccles, Jane 95, 368, 374, 381, 398 Eckert, Charles 336, 337, 360, 365, 386 Eddy, Thomas 85,95,98,276,335,394,395,401 Eddy, Arnold 1 54, 247 Edelman, Betty 278 Edmunds, Robert W 66 Education 20 Eichenhofer, Walter 308 Eitzen, David 33 Elder, Lee Mary 296 Ellico, Jess 308 Elliott, Shelton 43 Elliott, Tom, Jr 94, 292 Ellis, George 342 Ellis, Pat 304, 374 Ellis, Virginia 169, 368 El Rodeo 1 58 Endclman, Dr. Julio 55 Endo, Hideo 94, 360, 377 Engineering 21 Delta Delta Delta 296 Ensign, Howard 318 Delta Gamma 298 Ernaga, Martin 94, 385 Delta Omicron 369 Epsilon, Phi 374 Delta Phi Delta 370 Erickson. Mary 280, 397, 400 Delta Psi Kappa 371 Eschen, Carol 296 Delta Sigma Delta 372 Eschen, Henry 335 421 Esterline, William 94, 353 Eta Kappa Nu 375 Evans, Director Edmund ' 88 Everett, Donald 95, 360, 365 Eyerly, Jane 383 Falkenhainer, Charles 95, 93, 276, 33 1 ,353, 401 Farber, Fred 389 Fares, Joseph 75, 174 Farmer, Zack 302 Farr, Dan 342 Farrell, Pat 291 , 277 Fawcll, Captain 273 Fclii, John Mariano 52 Fenbers, Robert 95, 328, 350 Fencing 255 Fenning, William 95, 344 Ferricr, Fred 318 Ferry, Charles 79. 96, 362, 308 Fields. Russell 286 Fifer, Harvey 96 Figgc, William 96 Flnkel, Erwin 96, 276, 328, 394 F.shbcin, Edward 97, 344, 367 Fishburn, Russell W 66 Fishel, Barbara 380 Fisher, Darv in 97 Fisher, Ted 286 Fisk, Dean L 12 Fitch, Eugene 97, 326 Fitzgerald, Edward A 366 Flammer, Helen 278 Flammer, Suzanne 280 Flewelling, Director Ralph T 32 Floyd, William 97, 276, 293, 367 Foose, Tom 161,386 Football, Varsity 200 Football, Freshman 256 Ford, Dean Lewis E 55 Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society 65 Fonda, Maxwell P 52 Foster, R. E. Lee 52 Fox, Edward 337 Fox, John 308 Francis, William 97, 330 Frank, Charles 344 Franklin, Dorothy 96 Franklin, Robert 96, 359 Frasher, Wallace 185, 386, 398 Freemond, Sol 96, 389 Freshman Personalities 12! Foster, Clee 13 Foster, Ernest 25 French, Director Roy L 25, 78 French. Ed 117,322, 386, 402 French, Tom 318 Friedman, Ernest 96 Friedman, Marshall H 53 Fromm, Esther 298, 38! Friesel, George 96, 336, 337, 360 Fuhrman, Seymour 344 Fukayama, Harry 351, 377 Fulchcr, Robert L 66, 372 Fuller, Betty Lu 312 Fuller, Donald 320 Fuller, Louise 280 Purer, Sanford A 50, 53 Furman, Burton 97 Funke, Robert E 53 Fury, Wayne 97 Futernick, Ruth 97, 282 Galbraith, Everett 322 Galbraith, Marjorie 97, 284 Gamma Alpha Chi 376 Gamma Phi Beta 306 Gans, Harold f 328 Gardner, Helen 320 Gardner, Janet 296 Gardner, Oliver 332 Garrison, Clayton 318 Gaston, Ralph 314, 362 Gates, Harry 335 Gecht, Martin 96, 340 Gcddcs, Patricia 306, 374 Gelchcr, Kathleen 368 Gentry, Dorothy 96 George, Raleigh 96 George, William 332 Gerbcr, llda 306, 397, 400, 404 German, William 372 Gibbs, Carolyn 290, 383 Gibbons, Warren 330, 402 Gilbert, Aurel 402, 344 Gilbert, Gertrude 96 Gilbert, Jackie 97, 296 Gillilan, Katherine 306 Gillings, Jean 97 Gilmore, Walter 337 GInno, John 318 Glade, Fred 67, 75, 57, 342, 354, 395 Glasband, Robert 97 Glcason, Roland 97 Glesby, Morrie 340, 349 Glickman, Milton 344 Goldsmith, Edward 97 Golf 254 Gooden, Vance 332 Goodfellow, William 386 Goodman, Lee 169 Goodnow, Marc 25 Gordon, Georgia 278, 376 Gortikov, Stanley 75,76.78,86,96, 165, 393,395,401 Gough, Lewis K 14 Gossard, Ted 223, 226, 227, 229 Government 22 Gower, Mary 00, 288, 397, 400 Grady, Marilyn 280 Graham, Bruce 322, 402 Graham, Dr. John P 196 Grainger, Kyle 292, 353, 366 Grant. Robert, Jr 67 Graves, Coach 249 Gray, Jack 318 Gray, John 96 Graybill, LI 273 Green, Stanley 96 Green, Helen 306 Green, Marshall 96, 316, 362, 376 Green, Max 92, 214, 308, 367 Greening, Gordon 47 Greening, Jack 97, 318 Greening, Stan 335 Grcenwell, Howard 67 Gribble, Mary Carol 97, 187,290,397 Griffin, Horace 314 Griffin, R. S 35 Gripman, John 97,87,294,394,395,401 Gross, Aaron 97, 340. 349, 395 Grossman, Jack 389 Grossman, Marvin 340 Groton, Jack 318 Grunbock, Edgar 97 Grover, Pat 306 Guerin, Edwin 96 Guill, Myron 12 Guiol, Peggy 284 Gulbrandson, Marion 383 Gulley, Bill 294 Gungle, Edward 342 Gunn, Kenneth 336, 337. 355 Gymnastics 249 4! 422 Haag, Herbert 97, 358 Herndon, Betty Ann 276 Hagan, Barbara 280, 376 Hen, Wilma Don 352 Hagan, Floyd 97 Hewson, John M 66 Hagar, Edward ' 7 Heywood. Beverly 310,397 Hagar, Ford 360 Hicks, John 322 Hage, Fred 308 Hilker, Walt 292, 353 Hague, Harry 83, 318, 40! Hill, Elizabeth 36 Hahn, Arthur N 67 Hill, Nancy 296 Haight, Raymond 308 Hilleary, Bert 101, 276. 309 Haile, John 12 Hillman, Bob 314 Haines, Benjamin H 67, 354, 372 Hindinger. Robert 101 Haines, Lee E 65,66,354,367,372 Hindley, Lewis 216,332 Hale, Dean William G 42 Hinkley, Elmer 318 Haley, Genevieve 97 Hirshfield, Albert 100, 332 Haley, Norman 97, 300 Hitchcock, Bob 332 Halferty, Guy 1 II , I 70 Hiti, Shirley 18,187 Hall, Alta 288, 371 Hix, Arthur 322,360 Hall, Barbara 290 Hodge, Gordon 185 Hall, Dean Alvah 31 Hodge, Lynn 332,392 Hall, Frederick L 47 Hodges, Hal 100, 121, 292 Hambly, Kathleen 81,92,100.129,277,325,379,398,400,404 Hocft. Editha 290,298 Hamilton, Frank 100, 338 Hoerner, Marjorie 312 Hancock Dedication 138 Hoffman 344 Haney, Bill 248 Hoffman, George 302 Hansen, Louis S., Jr 66, 354, 367, 372 Hoffman, Milton 344 Harbeson, Virginia 100 Hoffman, Robert 100, 360, 365 Harding, Edwin 302 Hohn, Helen Jean 368 Harding, Muriel 100, 304, 368 Holker, Hal 402 Hardy. Richard C 372, 62 Holland, June 100, 182, 391 Hargrave, Jean 280 Holllngsworth, John 286, 390 Hargravcs, Lynn 160, 298 Holsinger, Glenn 314 Harmon, Harry 75,86, 101,286, 367, 394, 395 HoU, Russell A 46 Harrington, Catherine 278 Homecoming Week 128 Hart, Dwight 82, I I 1,276, 327, 353, 398,401 Homeyer, Dick 335 Hart, William 101,358, 365 Hommel. Donald 100, 316 Hartley, Richard 202, 398 Honorarles 348 Hartman, Beth 277, 312 Hoose, Harned 184 Harney, Arthur 350 Hoover, Hal 83, 276, 326, 349, 367 Hartshorn, Allen 370,390 Hope, Roger 76,335 Harvey, Bruce 101,360,365 Hopkins, Mansel 101,326 Hastings, Marjorie 100, 374 Hopwood, Lou 77, 276, 330, 353, 362 Hasquet, Adella 101 Hori, Kei 351,377 Hassetl, Jack 342 Horn, Marilou 296 Haumesch, Helen 100 Hornbeck, Richard 101 Haver, Ralph 100, 286 Horner, Ellen 278 Hawkins, Trevor 35, 186 Horstman, Ed 318 Hawley, Barbara 100 Horton, Norman 101 Hayden, Victor C 66 Houghton, David 101 Hayes, John 336, 337 Howard, Betty 280, 346 Haynes, Robert 322 Howard, Virginia 100 Healy, Vince 338 Howell, Franklin 100 Heasley, Betty 310 Howell, Julia 30 Heberling, Jean 68,352 Howlett, Mary 310 Heck, Ed 338 Hoyt, Warren 292 Hedrick, Dorothy 296 Huddleslon, Dick 177 Heeger, Mickey 338 Huebsch, Raymond F 67 Heldenrclch, Annabel 101 Hufstedler, S. M 187 Heiman, Edward 308 Hull, Florence 320 Heinicke, Orville 294 Hull, Osman 20 Helzman, Edwin 316 Humphries, James 308 Heller, Alex 1 01 , I 73 Hunrath, Karl 342, 350, 358 Heller, Nathan 171,328 Hunt, Dean Rockwell D 23 Hellner, Maury 326 Hunter, Charles 100, 338 Helming, Elizabeth 10! Hunter, Virginia 162, 404 Helsel, Paul 32 Hunter, Willis 79, 194 Hemming, Bob 78,101,171,349 Hurd, Charles 100,360,365 Hemrick, Jeanne 374, 380 Hutchason, Ross 286 Henney, Jack 100 Hyatt, Ivan 64, 354 Henning, Miriam 100 Henry, Bill 110.332,401 | hockey 246 Henry, Bob 335, 385, 402 ig jusumu 356 Henscy, Robert 100, 342, 392 Imhott, Bob 355 Hensler, Mary 87, 100,277,297 „rnz . Director Ray K 35 Hepp, Dorothy Ill, 162,296,374,381,397,400,404 Immel, Virginia 368 Hepp. June 62 Inderrleden, John 101,185,294,399 Herbert, Paul 101 Ingraham, Rex 67 423 Iguage, Susumu ' ' Inter-fraternity Council 2 ' " International Club " International Relations " Irion, Mary ' ° Irwin. Woodrow N 46, 47. 75 Isbell, Dorothy 102. 370 Isen, Julian ' ' llria, Helen S ' - 383 Jacobson. Paul 102.318 Jacobson. Ruth ' " Japanese Trojan Club ' ' James, Davis ' " James, Francis Jarman, Alice 103,380 296 Jarman, Virginia 284 Jarrot, Marjorie Jarvis. Amy Jean. Paula 103.187.405 378 Jenkins, Frances Jennings. John 3 2, 252 Jensen. Bob ' 278 Jensen, Marjorie Jensen. Oscar 103.330,353 278 Johns, Lorraine Jones, Alice 80 Jones, Anne ' 03,280 Jones, Bill 300,326 Jones, Bob 208 Jones, Collins ' ' ■ 385 Jones, Dr. E. M 5 Jones. Coach Howard " ' ' • 220 Jones. Hugo Jones, Malcolm " Jones, Paul Jones, Phil " , 99 Jones, C. Rudolph 353, 401 3 12 Jones. Virginia Jordano. John Johnson. Betty 312, 371 Johnson, Bob 102,286,390 Johnson, Charles 394 Johnson, Harvey 67, 354, 401 Johnson. Harlow ' 02 Johnson, Richard 336, 337 Johnson, Rita 280 Johnston, Charles 73, 75, 79, 314, 349, 398,. 401 Johnston. Evelyn 102. 320. 400 Johnston, Paul ' 87 Jordan, Franklin ' 03, 342 Junior College " Junior Personalities ' 04 Junior Prom ' Justice, Russell 102, 360 Kahn, Paul 328 Kalash, Kay 284, 361 Kamarar, Dick 300 Kane, Mary 102, 288 Kaoscn, John 102 Kaplan, Annette 36! Kappa Alpha 308 Kappa Alpha Chi ' 8 Kappa Alpha Theta 310 Kappa Delta 312 Kappa Phi Zeta 378 Kappa Sigma 314 Kappell, Karl 399 Karpman. Ephrain 389 Kati, Kenneth 103, 389, 396 Katz, Robert 67, 354, 394 Kaverly, Jack 350, 392 Kavoian, Karnig 67, 372 Keating. Barbara 103 Keefe, Betty 159 Keefe, Charlcen 346 Keefe, Francis 168 Keefe, James 79, 276, 3 1 5, 362, 367, 395 Keefe, Richard 15 Keeler, Jean 284, 404 Keenan, John 332 Kehlet, Jean 278 Keller, Joseph 66 Kelly, Rennie 102, 367 Kemmcr, Barbara 102 Kendall, Martha 102, 374 Kennedy, Charles 316 Kennedy, Donald 314 Kennedy, Jack 353 Kenney, Jack 102, 276, 314, 318, 353 Keppel. Virginia 296 Kerfoot. Potter 187 Kerr, Betty 284 Kerr. James 337, 336 Kerr, Ruth 296 Kessel, Dr. John 23, 49 Kelchum, William 308, 353 Kilgour, Douglas 330 Kim, Moses 61, 66 Kim, Yin 66 Kimball, Darlene 324 Kimber, Thomas 374 King, Roy 82, I 10, 276, 339, 353, 401 Kingsley, Robert 43 Kirchncr, Katherine 31 Kirby, Helen 284 Kirby, Sally 87, 102,324,400,404 Kiskaddcn, Robert 103, 392 Kisner, Christabel 182 Kistler. Louise 324 Kitch, Loren 372 Kivari, Connie 310 Kivel, Daniel 103, 344, 363, 364 Kivel, Victor 103, 344 Klecker, John 360 Kleinfleld, Howard 173 Klenk, Quentin 212 Kline, Nathan 46 Klingerman, Lester 336, 337 Knight, Barbara Jane 296, 381 Knopf, Carl 33 Knowlton, Lorin 103 Knowles, Bill 318 Koch, Kenneth 354 Koester, Eric 318 Kofahl, Betty 376, 383 Koontz. Richard 66, 338, 402 Korscn, George 328 Koster, Deb 121 Kott, Audrey 278 Koutnick, Len Roy 316 Koyama, Edward 351 Krauss, Margaret 15 Krauss, William 332 Krone, Max T 182, 183 Kronman, Allen 344, 386 Krueger, Al 202, 205, 207 KrucI, Andrew 60 Krugmeicr, Charles 318 Kunold, Doris 290 Lacayo, Amelita 102 Lack, Patsy 298 Lach, Waldemar 102 LaFollette, Dorothy 163, 186,296,398,400,405 La Londe, Arthur 322, 392 Lambert, Dr. H. W 63 Land, Barney 102 Lane, Warren 185 Langdon, Sally 298 Langc, Beverly 278 I I 424 1 Langc, C.rl 103 Lubin, Ron 107 Lange, Otto H 50, 53 Luer, Walter 330 Langford, Alleen ' 03 Lukens, Glen 18 Lapham, Bob " 5 Ludberg, Dan 392 La Plante, William 103 Lund, Koris 107,391 f_ , „ Ed 354 Lundberg, Donald 107 Larson! Florence ' !!! ' ' ! ' !!!! ' !! ' ! ' ' !!!! ' ' ' " ' ' ' ! ' 103 Lundin, Franklin 326,359 Larson. Louise 278 Lupton, Isabelle 288 LaRue, Elisabeth 361 Lusby, Donald W 67,372,354 La Rue, Margaret 361 Lusk, Charles 302,373 L so Luis 106 Lusk, Edward 107, 360 Last, Carl 330 Luthi, Al 276, 286 Last! Mary Lou 277,298,376,404 Lutz, Dan 18 Laughim, Belty 324 Lyie, William 107,332 Launer, Ruthmarie 106, 277, 285 Lynch, Dave 318 La„ 42 Lynch, Virginia 296 Lawrence, Hewson 360 Lynds, Robert 302 Lawrence, James 106, 360 Lecky, Eleaier 27 MacArthur, Walter 107, 166,393 Lee, Barbara 305 Macey, Helen 380 Lee, Charles 106, 316 Maclnnis, Joanne 298 Lee, Everett 330, 390 MacMaster, Vernon 106, 164, 393 Lee, Francis 106 Madden, Margaret 106 Lee, Hampton 336 Maddox, Earle 106, 300 Lee, Lucy 107 Madrigal Singers 182 Lee, Lyman 338 Mahan. Virginia 284 Legg, Winifred 280 Malcom, Mary Emma 312 Lehnberg, Val 26 Maley, Duane 308 Lensing, O. B 357 Malmgren, Jack 338 Leonard, Dick 107, 314 Manahan, Frank 336, 337 Leslie, Martha 284 Manella, Arthur 47 Less, James 107 Mangold, George 34 Lessing, John 314 Manley, Mike 37 Lester, John 372 Mann, James 308 Letters, Arts, Sciences 27 Manson, Jack 106, 173, 349,353 Levand, Jack 344, 349 Maquar, EIrose 116, 277, 284. 369 Levine, Phil 276, 344,402 Marching Band 178 Levy, Eugene 328 Markham, Don 67, 69, 354 Levy, Jane 107 Marks, Bill 322 Levy, Joseph 106 Marsau, Joy 306 Lewarton, Alvln P 67 Marshall, John 107, 336, 337, 355 Lewis, Donna 72, 75, 106, 324, 379, 398 Marshall, Sherwood 107. 314 Lewis, Iris 106, 182, 380 Marson, Joyce 107, 378 Lewis, Madge 380 Marsh, John 107, 318 Lewis, Margaret 106, 296 Martin, Arline 47 Lewis, Roger 300 Martin, Henrietta 107 Libby, Philip 22 Martin, Joe 326 Library Science 28 Master, John 302 Liddell, Clark 83, I 10, 326 rtin Shirley 76, 106, 350 Lieberman, Arnold 167, 393 Martin, Smokey 76, 104 Ligar, George 107, 370 Martin, Winifred 278 Lindberg, James 107. 349 Mashler, Irene 284 Lindsay, John 75, 367, 398 Masuoka. Dave 351, 377 Lindstrom, Muriel 87,107,191,379,400 Masuoka, Shig 106,351,357,388,395 Line, Warren 107, 292 Mathews! Bob 223. 229 Linn, Jerry 336, 337, 355 Matson, Carlin 62 Linn, Rosemary 159 Matsui, Veiki 351,357,377 Lipartiti, Malt 107 Malsunaga, Setsuko 377 Lipman, Tom 106, 344, 394 Mattoon, Virginia 298, 381 Lipp, Elmer 336,337,360 Mauer. Dr. J. F 55, 56 LIppert, Jack 227, 222, 229 aurer, Arthur 332 Livingstone, Martha 324 Maurer, Deedy 72, 75, 105,284,371, 379,400 Lloyd, Floydine 106, 284 Maxwell, William 105 Loeb, Kalman 340 May, Fred 107, 335 Loew, David 344 Mayer, Shirley 107 Loewnthal, Robert 344 Mazelli, Jack 107 Loftus, Katherine 310 Mayall, James 107 Lolito, Madeline 106, 280 McAnulty, Stella 37 Long, Wilbur 32 McBeth, Mary 375 Lovekin, Gloria 280 McBratney, Jerry 314 Loving, Elinor 375, 169 McBurney, Vance 108, 386 Lowe, Cheryl 324 McCarrier, Mary 345 Lowe, Gordon 105, 325 McCarthy, Warren 45, 45 Lozier, Lorraine 345, 378 McCarthy, Daniel 322 Lubeck, Jess L " McCarty. Betty 320, 375 Luber, John 223, 227 McCaughan, Margaret 351 425 McCauley, Edwin 108 Miller, Milton J 354,372, 66 McCausland, Charlotte 108, 383 Miller, William 109 McClintock, Maureen 346 Millika n, Shirley 298, 76, 369 McClung, Dean Reid L 19 Milligan, Don 111,316,401, 83 McClung, George 335 Mills, Betty 296 McClung. Mary 298,12! Minnicic, Myron 167,401,393 McCollister, Virginia 168 Mobus, Charles 343, 109,276 McCrery, Vada Sae 405, 400, 280 Moeller, Spencer 109 McCrum, Bill 314 Mohr, Julie 109 McCutchen, Ann 346 Mole, Anna Frances 312 McDonald, Aliceruth 108 Molstrom, Harold 109, 355, 375 McDonald, Doris 169,404 Montgomery, Val 108,314 McDonald, Edward 185 Montgomery, Virginia 383 McDonlad, Harry 286 Moody, Robert 386 McDonald, Margaret 324 Moorhead, Mary Lou 278 McEachcrn. Bob 338 Moore, Charles 322 McEwan, Jack 398 Moore, Emory 51, 53 McFarland, Patricia 284 Moore, Virginia 383, 376 McGarwIn, Tom 216 Moran, Ed 69 McGill, Anne 312 Moran, George 338 McGillivray, Bill 318 Morgan, Barbara 304 McGillivray, Helen 304 Morgan, Betty Ann 173 McKay, Bob 386, 335 Morgridge, Howard 390 McKean, Ruth Anne 380 Morhar, Irvin 108 McKean, Jean 109 Moriarlty, Gene 161, 170 McKeehan, Harold 108 Morita, Yoshio 108 McKeen, Bobbie 312 Morlock, Zoe 405, 284 McKellar, Hugh 314,402 Morovlsh, Jim 292 McKelvey, Jack 326 Morrill, Charles 108, 2 II , 330 McKenn, Jean 310 Morrison, Betty Jo 45, 366, 399, 47 McKenjie, Clare 298 Morrison, Florence 108 McKerral, Margaret 304 Morrison, James 401, 292 McKibben, Betty 324 Morrow, John 355, 337 McKibben, Dean Paul S 49 Morse, Betty 391, 182 McLean, Barbara 109, 290 Morse, Kendall 373, 302 McMahon, William 302 Morton, Hazel 368, 399, 186 McMullen, Donald 302 Morton, Jean Anne 187 McNamara, Daniel 13 Moses, Llewellyn 326 McNeil, Walter 326 ' Mosher, John 302,109 McNeish, Bob 197 Mosher, Viriniga Lee 278 McNutt, Clarence 302 Moskowitz, Ruth 282 McTavlsh, John I 85 Mortar Board 379 Mead, Elmer L 67 Mueller, Betty 306, 383 Meadows, Peggy 36! Mulcahy, Dick 398,393,109,395,161, 78 Medicine 48 Mulet, Don 386,353 Meeller, Spencer 356 Mulford, Joycelyn 306 Melhinch, Charles 326, 109 Muller, Jerry 109, 308 Melzer, Edward 350 Munger, J. Roger 52 Mena, Sal 302,212 Munoz, Carlos 109 Men ' s Council 76 Mu Phi Epsilon 380 Merchandising 29 Murphy, Lyie F 52 Merchant, Tom 300 Murphy, William 182, 372 Meredith, Jane 383,369 Murray, Bonnie Jean 280 Meredith, Jean 281,277, 163, 109, 166, 379,405, 99 Murray, Wilson 337, 108,276 Meredith, Madison 330 Music 30 Merritt, Marilynn 159, 306, 117 Musical Organizations 178, 179 Merson, Bob 109, 394, 302 Myers, Norma 108 Messenger, Dorothy 374 Me tea If, Truman 314 MetfesscI, Milton 23 Metz, Erma 312,75,81,371,379.400, 92 Meyer, Shirley 282 Meyers, Matthew 328 Meyran, William 332 Miano, Melvin 372, 402 Mitetich, Steve 229 Miller, Betty 304 227 Miller, Betty Jane 284, 142 Miller, Carl 302, 402 Nakashima, Thomas 357, 396, 377 Narlain, Connie 296 Nash, Sylvia 296 Naye, Jack 98, 108,276,319,394,401 Naye, Wesley I 1 6, 3 1 8, 402 Neblett, Norman 326 Neblett, William 66, 354, 372 Neff, Elisabeth 346, 369 Neil, Alice 80, 324 Ncllson, Bob 326 .,.„ . Neilson, William 326 Miller, Eric 108,385 mi , ,„. ivo, joj Nelson, Gordon 308 Miller, Jean 376 108 m i i ro ■ ° Nelson, James , 52 Miller, John 108 Nelson, Lee 330, 108 ' " = ' ' ' Snota Ml, 400, 30i, 167 Nelson, Wilfred 109, 346 ' ' ' l = ' ' ° " ' 5 S 66 Nervig, Nancy 296 Miller, Marcia 310 Nettle, La Verne 383 Miller, Mary Helen 284 Neville, T. J 318 426 ( Newcomer, Margaret 374 Patterson, Letty | |2 Ncwsreel 174 Patterson, Nancy Ann 312 Nicholas. Fred 166, 276, 393, 402 Patton, Carl 314 Nicholas, Coach Alan 184 Patten, Ouane 3|g Nielson, Joseph 53 Patton, John | |3 Nielson, Robert 53 Payne, J. Howard 53 Nicholson, Dorothy 306 Peachman, George | 1 3 333 Nietfcid, William 161, 164 Pearce, Jeanne 326 Niemeti, David 50, 53 Pease, Roger 182 Niese, Henry 24 Peetris, Harry | 1 3 353 Noblitt, Gloria 278 Pcmberton, Marguerita 320 Nogle, Donald 322 Peoples, Bob 202, 205, 206, 207 Noll, Page 353, 338, 367 Perluss, Aileen 304 Nomland, Kemper 109, 286. 370 Perry, Elizabeth 346, 38| Noon, Alonzo 1 09, 360, 365 Perry, Mary Lou | 82 Norberg, Elwin 302 Peterson, Charles 326 340 Norby, Merillyn 284, 383 Peterson, Earl 326 Normile, Betty 109, 306 Peterson, Ester 277 347 I 13 North, Beverly 109 Peterson, Margaret | I3 Norton, Marjorle 324 Peterson, Mimi 284 NorvicI, Lewis 67 Petrec, Virginia 326 Norwood, Lawrence 386 Petri, Glenn 3O2 372 N.R.O.T.C 272 Pettigrew, Dick 326 Nunan, Kneeland 355 Peyton, Belly 277 306 Nuccio, John lOS. 338 Pfiffner, John 22 Nye, Clement 395 Phi Beta 3g| Nye, Judge 129 Pharmacy 3I Nylund, Margaret 117, 306 Phi Beta Kappa 382 Phi Chi Thcla 383 O ' Bert, Lawrence 335, 395 Phi Delta Chi 384 Oden, Margaret 76, 108, 304 Phi Epsilon Kappa 385 Odonto 65 P i Eta Sigma 386 Oefinger, Marjorie 278 Pfii Kappa Phi 387 Ogle, Claude 322, 359 Phi Kappa Psi 3I6 Oh, Edward 67 P Kappa Tau 3I8 O ' Keefe, Jimmy 338, 402 Phi Mu 32o Oldham, Mary 284 Phi Sigma Kappa 322 Olewine, Ted 314, 172 Phillips, Floyd | |2, 207 Oliver, Robert 187, 302 Phillips, Stanley 67, 354, 63 Olmstead, Francis 108,169,313,277 Philosophy 32 Olmstead, Kay 312 Pi Beta Phi 324 Olsen, Emil 395 Pickett, E 384 Olson, Hildcgard 290, 391 Pi Kappa Alpha 326 Olson, Emory 22 Pi Lambda Phi 328 Olson, LeRoy 108, 385 Pineda, Allan 67 Omalev, Alex 226 Pipkin, William 3I6 O ' Malley, Sheila 276, 346, 405 Pirle, Phyllis |60 Omega Alpha Delta 38 Pirr, Olive 3I2 O ' Neil, H. McDonald 67 Pitts, Frank 337 Oreggia, Alvin 109, 384, 388, 357 Pitt, Robert 112, 314 Organizations 274 Pirma, Beverly 284 Ormsby, Bob 222, 226, 229 Play Production |88 Orr, Rose 310,404 Politics 152 Orsborn, Alice 109, 368 Polyzoides, Adamantios 24 Osborne, Betty 304 Pond, Howard 65, 68, 354 Ostenson, Alane 381 Ponlrelli, Stella | I2 Ostin, Carolyn 312 Poole, Richard 337 Ostrom, Charles 322 Possncr, Joseph | |2, 375, 355 Oswald, Dick 335 P°st. Patty 3 10 Owen, Patricia 346 Potasz, Michall | I3 Oxhorn, Bernhard 340 P°st. Russell 357 Oxman, Bette Ruth 326 Poulter, Irvin 398, 349 Poulter, William | I3 326 Packard, Robert 342,276,109 Powers, Edward 332 Paddock, Harold 294 Powers, Joseph 336, 360, 337 Page, Norman 354 Pranevicius, John 216 Pagliano, Judy 298 Prewitt, Don 359 Paine, Marie Louise 280 " ' " " ett 302, 373 Palmer, Ruth 109,404,326,76,277 " ' ' ' Dorothy ||3 Pan-Hellenic 1 34 ' ' ' " ' " 335 Pardee, Richard 112, 357, 396, 384 ' ' ' " ' ° " 335, 402, 117 Parrish, Claude 112,342 ' ' " ' P«99Y 75,81,92,277,311,379,398,400 Parrish, Norman 112, 360 P ' iee, Zelma 113, 304, 374, 381,400 Partridge, Betty 143, 310 Prince, Clayton 354 Paskil, Meyer 112, 389 Prince, Mary 80, 383, 312 Passy, Albert 340 Pritchard, Larry 1 1 427 Prllchard, Nancy 346 Ritchie, Dave 314 Professional Schools 40 Ritii, Bill L 47 Proudfoot, Martha I 16. 310 Robbins. Albert I 13, 342 Pruett, Ottis 300 Roberson, Ruth 280 Pruett, Robert 384, 396 Roberts, Bruce 189 Pruett, Wanda 290 Roberts, William I I 3, 326 Pulpaneck, Fred B 63 Robertson, Bob 215, 210, 21 1, 201, 206 Puthoff, Dave 314 Robinson, Charles 112 Pylc, Ed 338 Robinson, Elinor 282 Robinson, Jack 227 Quenell, Robert 110, 169, 322, 349,402 Robinson, Kathleen 304 Quick, Margaret 280 Robinson, Marsh 62, 354 Quinn, Charlotte 80. I 1 7, 277, 3 I Rockey, John 292 Rockfellow, Helen 280 Raabe, Edwin 112 Rockwell, Robert 326, 353 Radio 176 Rodman, John 374 Ragan, Rex 19 Rodriguez, Romeo 112 Ragenovich, Walter 112, 359, 365 Roeca. Sam 161, 169, 171, 386 Raike, Donald 302, 398 Roewekamp, Louise 28 Ralphs, Marian 112 Rogers, Arthur 326 Rameson, Fred 292, 402 Rogers, Howard 308 Randies, Anthony 47 Rogers, Joseph S 46 Randle, Robert 301 Rogers, Jo Nell 278 Randle, Ruth 301 Rogers, Dean Lester B 20 Rapp, Peter 113 Roland, William C 52 Rasmussen, Joy 288 Romero, Edvardo 355, I 12 Ratner, Bernard 389 Roome, Joe 326 Raubenheimer, Albert S II, 27 Roquet, Rusty 212 Rauch. Veda 282 Rorick, William 330 Rauen, Peggy 326 Rose, Bernhard 112, 366, 328 Rawa, Peggy 326 Rose, Elizabeth 391 Rawa, Dorothy 1 7 1 Rose, Franklin 21 Rawie, Josephine 357, 361 Rosen, Jack 112, 68 Ray, Jane 312 Rose, Richard 344 Read, Harry 314 Rosenberger, Dorothy 278 Read, Irving I 13 Ross, Barbara 298 Reading, Arthur 332, 350 Ross, Thurston 29, 316 Reams, Margaret 374 Roth, James 336, 276,1 13, 365, 355,337, 75, 394, 395, 375 Rebber, Mary Lee 306,380 Roth, Millon Ronald 68 Recabaren, James 330, 392, I I 3 Rousso, Herbert 344 Recordon, Lawrence 68, 354, 367 Roy, Peggy 306, 383 Reed, Carolyn 374, 380 Royer, Roderic k 286 Rees. Raymond 113,185 Royston, Beverly 277,296 Reese, Herman 250 Rowell, Miriam 306 Reese, Robert H 68, 354, 372 Rugby 248 Reeser, Bob 314 Rubio, Olallo 326 Reeser, Harry 113,314 Rucker, Dick 294 Reeves, Wayne 75, 112 Rue, Audrey 113, 368, 374 Regensberg, David 286, I 12 Ruettgers, Walter I 13, 396 Registration 148 Rumohr, Robert 114 Reid, David 349 Rush, Lettye Maye 280 Reid, Eileene 112,346,374,400 Russell, Roland 370,390 Reidy, Pauline I 12, 278 Rust, Pat 304 Reif, Robert 112 Reilly, Bob 110,158,167,172,174 c c L d k -jta 570 " ' ' ' Sa Franek, Robert 276, 329 " ' ' ' " 3. Joe 229, 222 5 .; , . . . 3„ 35, ' ' " ' ' 9 ' ° " " Sales, Ida Jane 361, 388 Remy, Lucille 76,278, 371,400 Rcordan, Louise II 1,81,277.299, 371, 397,400 Reltig, Robert 332 Salet, Betty 278 Salisbury, Harold 188 Salisbury, Scott 337 Revell. Harold 68 c 1 l li 1 Ann Salskon, Margaret 400 Revell, John 354 r u l r- ioa oaitmarsh, George 384 Reynolds, Yvonne 113, 383 c u r-i ■ ioa ' banborn, Gloria 296 Rho Chi Society 388 Sandusky, Jean Marie I 14, 380 ' ' ' ' ° ' " ' ' " " ° Sandusky, Richard 114, 337, 355 ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Sanford, Ray 326, 402 Richards, Joanne 290 c t 1 i tA iangster, George 114 Richards, Richard 1 87 ;»„„„, r»-, -i-yi. janner, Jane iZo Richardson. Glenn 372 jaroni, Louis 115, 350, 349 Richmond, Betty 326 Saunders, Cecil 342 Riddle, Lawrence 23 Saunders, Lloyd 45, 46 Riehle, Robert 308 Sayers, Charles 68 Riley, Dennis 300 Sayrc-Smith, W. T 68 Riley, John 332. 349 Scarab 390 Rippe. Joyce 47 Scatchard, Betty I 1 5, 346 Ripple, Joe 113 Schaff er, Doris 278 428 I Scheldemen, John 115 Slatcn, Evelyn 115 Schibel, RiU 1 15, 282 Slater, Clark 318 Schleip, William 115 Slater, Robert 372 Schmidt, Van 114 Slattery, James 392 Schneider, Bill 292 Smith, Barbara 346 Schocnbcrncr. Elsie ' 14 Smith, Bernhard 342, I 14 Schoeppc, Jane 304 Smith, Betty 305 Scholl, Anna Jean 357,361,388 Smith. Burton 52, 114,332 Schoon, Hamilton 114 Smith, Dr. Donald 55 Schulte, Lucille . 114 Smith, Dorothy 312 Schumacher, June 76, 104, 284 Smith, Eloisc 380 Schumacher. Mary Lou 346 Smith, Ernestine 114 Schuster, John 294 Smith, Frances 298 Schuter, Jack 335 Smith, Gerald 114, 308 Schwartz, Byron 362, 366 Smith, James 334 Schweiger, Gretchen 278 Smith, Harriet 6t, 62, 352 Scott, Frank 82,87,114,335,378,394,360 Smith, Lois 383 Scott, Dorothy 312 Smith. Louise 114, 288 Scott, Bonnie 357,361 Smith, Margaret 115,391 Scott. Park 121,330 Smith, Marjorie 346 Sexton, Joe 330 Smith, Nadine 306 Senior Personalities 86 Smith, Pat 296 Senate 74 Smith, Pearle Aikin 35 Seminoff, Jim 224, 329 Smith, Ray 300 Selten, Victor 115 Smith, Rita 296 Seixas, William 308 Smith, Robert 115, 294, 308, 335, 367, 386 Segerstrom, Christine 115 Smith, Ruth 290 Seccombe, Gordon H 68 Smith, Sherwood 286 Searles, Herbert 32, 374, 386 Smith, Taylor 332, 386 Shafer, Barbara 368 Smith, Tyke 332 Shannon, Betty 298 Smith, Virginia 278 Shannon, Hugh 104, 162, 335 Smith, Willard 31 Shapiro, Marvin 83,99, 115,276,345,366,394,401 Smith, William 332 Sharp, Mary 115,168,284 Smyer, Betty 284,383 Shasky, Marilou 284 Snell, Hampton K 19, 392 Shaver, Gus 197, 256 Snell, Roy 115 Shaw, Clifford 114 Snyder, Warren 294 Shaw, Doris 114 Social Work 34 Sheaver, Halie May 187,312,405 Sohn, Ben 204,207 Sheldon, Caryl Graham 46. 366, 399 Solani, William 308 Shellon, Patricia I 14, 383 Solomon, Fred 115, 340, 349, 367, 394, 401 Shepherd, Howard 330 Somers, Elizabeth 350 Sheranian, Rhoda 374 Sonnenfeld, Roxle 282 Sherman, Jacqueline 114, 296 Sophomore Personalities 116 Sherwln, Amos 335 Sororities Present 130 Shepp, Bob 338 Sparks, Robert 115 Shira, Bob 314 Sparling, Barbara 280 Shultz. Norman D 68 Speech 35 Sickler, Dan 182 Spelss, Richard 308 Siegel, Marvin 344 Spellmeyer, Janet 326 Sievi, Jack 332 Spencer, Beverly 1 14, 326 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 330 Sperb, Barbara 280 Sigma Alpha lota 391 Spivey, Kenneth 114, 300, 363 Sigma Beta Chi 392 Spooks and Spokes 397 Sigma Chi 332 Sports 397 Sigma Delta Chi 393 Spratt, Ray 267,318.367 Sigma Nu 334 Spring, Martha 296 Sigma Phi Delta 336 Springer, Erick 294 Sigma Phi Epsilon 338 Sprlnkel, Reed 121,308 Sigma Sigma 394 Stadler, Carl 114, 357, 384, 396 Silke, Harry II Stadler, Don 384 Sillo, Frank 64,354 Stagg, Mary Ruth 80, 105,381,388,397,400,404 [ Simmel, Louis 115 Stamp, Joe 114, 276, 338, 394 I Simkin, Benjamin 114 Stanfill, Charles 50, 53 I Simpson, Janet 383 Starr, Virginia Lu 114, 182, 380 Simpson, Otis ' r 394, 276, 294 Staub, Harold 308 Simpson, Ruth 115 Stauffer, Virginia 284 [ Simpson. William 1 15, 316 Stave. Helen 383 I Sipple, Robert 115 Steckel, Thelma 298, 350 Sisniega, Venustiano P 52 Steer, Martha 115 Sizuka, Theodore 35! Stelgerwald, Jean 115, 280, 405 Skansen, Marilynn 284 Stevens, Lester S 68 ; Skeele, Franklin B 13 Stevens, Robert 326 I Skepner, Phyllis 282 Stevenson, John 322 Skull and Dagger 395 Stewart, Bettc 115,182,391 Skull and Mortar 396 Stewart, Dorothy 280 429 Stiefel, Jack 115 Siimson, Mary Jane 326 Stinehart, William 332 Stirrett, Lloyd Arthur 53 Stoddard, Samuel 115 Stohr, Joan 312 Stone, Betty Lou 326, 376, 400 Stonier, Kenneth 15, 78, 157 Storm, Fred 118 Stortz, Charles 302, 373 Stortz. Parker 308 Slowcll, Elizabeth 383, 404 Strahl. Dorothy 118 Strauser, Oram 292 Strayer. Jerry 326 Stringham, LueAnn 312 SlrodhofF, Geraldlne 118 Struempf, Francis 118, 357, 384, 388, 396 Student Council on Religion 398 Student Council, University College 38 Student Senate 74 Subcr, John 322 Suckling. Walter 338, 353 Summers, Margaret 346 Sutherland, Jane 346 Sutter, Wayne 335 Swanson, Jess 119 Swanson, Lucius 326 Swarthout, Billee Jean 290 Swarthout, Director Max 30 Swain, Helen 357, 36! Swift, Ruth 119 Swimming, Varsity 25! Swimming, Freshman 265 Swingler, Richard 119 Swirles, Frank 75, 119, 276, 317, 364, 367, 393, 395 Taboada, Frank 119 Tafl, Alfred 330 Takayama, Hideo 118 Tallin gcr, Mary I 87 Tamura, Yoshio I 1 8 Tanaskovic, John 118,318 Tanbara, George 351, 377 Tannenberg, Jerome 68 Tanner, Clarabel 118 Tanzman, Saul 340 Tardy, Clark 302 Tau Epsilon Phi 340 Tau Kappa Alpha 399 Taylor. Beverly II 8, 284 Taylor, Crit 292 Taylor, Frank M 68 Taylor, Helen 284 Taylor, Henry 358 Taylor, Herman 119 Taylor, Max 338 Taylor, Dean Robert J 33 Taylor, Thomas 322, 367 Tcitclbaum, Julius 46 Tejada, Ximeno 119, 326, 350, 359. 367 Templelon, Bonnie 119 Tennis 242 Terry, Fae 68, 352 Teter, Adrienne 361 Tezuka, Theodore 1 1 9, 357, 377, 396 Thee, Earl 314 Thelander, Virginia 118 Theta XI 342 Tholcke, Evelyn 304 Thoma, Maxinc 284 Thomas, Holcott 330 Thomas, Dr. Pete 61 Thomas, Ron 204 Thompson, Charles 294 Thom pson, Mariedora 306 Thompson, Patricia 368 Thompson, Robert S 366 Thompson, William 258 Thomson, Rosetta 312, 383 Thorcson, Howard 322, 386 Thornburg, Harold B 53 Thornbury. Warren 354 Thurber, Doris 304, 381 Thurbcr, Dr. Packard 196 Thurston, Emory 118, 164,318,393,394 Thurston, Mary 296 Tibbelts, E. Eugene 68, 372 Tiegs, Dean Ernest W 20, 36 Tift, Floyd 118 Tilden, Hector 118 Tilton. Dorothea 397, 400 Titus, June 357, 361 , 388 Tobias, Quentin 384 Tobin, Ethel 310 Tobin, Jack 118, 314, 326, 394 Todd, Bonita 277, 307 Topf, H. 110, 308, 366, 362, 35 Track, Varsity 230 Track, Freshman 260 Travis, Jean 383 Travis, Lee 26, 36 Trepp, Hans 350 Trevorrow, Ruth 387 Troffey, Alex I 19, 165 Trojan Athletic Statistics 266 Trojan ' s Cheer 198 Trojan Knights 401 Trojan Owl Staff 39 Trojan Squires 402 Trojan Templars 39 Tronsen, Betty I 19, 346 Trout, Louis 119 Truman, Rolland 119 Turnbull, James R 68 Turman, Herbert 340 Turner, Gordon 332 Turner, Laura Lee 312,400 Turner, Margarctta 326 Turonnet, Camllle 284, 405 Turrentinc, Neil 372 Tuttle, Hal 61 Tuttle, Mary Florence ■ 326 Tweedt, James 336, 337, 402 Tyacke. Phyllis 119 Udell, Claire 296 Underwood, Caroline 326 University College 36 University Orchestra 180 Upsilon Alpha 352 Upton, Howard 79 Utman, Howard I 18, 316 Uyttcnhovc, Henri 255 Valentine, Harold 118, 353, 363, 364, 386 Valle. Ruth Ann I 1 8, 296 Vallely, Jack 308 Valois. Milton 372 Van Buskirk, Robert 46 Van den Top, Mazelle 76, 163, 312 Van der Steeg, Lucille 29 Van Dcusen, John 302,373,292 Vance, Bert 318 Van Heinsbcrger, Ncdith 296 Van Heuklyn, Howard 286 Van Koon, Natalie 119 Van Meter, Edith 346 Vannorsdel, Lola 374 Vest, L. Niles 68 Vilander, Everett 78, 157 Vinacour, Seymour 184 I i t 430 Vincent, Mclvin 36 Vitalich, Edward 335 Vivian, Dr. R. E 21,358 Vohs, Dorothy 282 Vol7, Leo 384, 402 Von Der Lohe, Arnold 119 von KleinSmid Hall 403 von KleinSmid, Dr. Rufus B 8 Voorhees, Don 308 Voorhees, Joe 63, 354, 372 Vordale, Bob 315 Wade, Marilouise 284 Wasner, Betty 280 Wagner, Florence 119, 405 Wagner, James 316 Wagner, Robert, Jr 302, 373 Walder, Jane 290, 38 1 , 399 Walt, Bill 45 Walker. Margarette 380 Wallace, Freda 119 Wallace, Leon 119 Walp, Joan 296 Walquist, Conrad 322 Walsh, Grace 12! Walsh, Jeanne 118 Wambsgans, Marion 118, 320, 378, 374 Wampus 170 Wann, George 342 Wapner, Joseph 75,118,276,341,398 Ward, Clifford, Jr 118 Ward, Morris 322 Warnack, Mildred 284, 361 Warnock, Nancy 160, 290 Warren, Beverly 118 Wasserman, Oscar 119 Water Polo, Freshman 264 Water Polo, Varsity 250 Waters, Virginia 278, 278 Watkins, John 119 Watson, Lt. Commander 273 Watson, Raymond 119, 360 Watson, Ruthe 312 Watt, Director R.R.G 26 Weber, Joan 37, 119 Weddington, Betty 278 Weersing, Fredrick 20 Weincr, Josephine 105 Wciner, Irving 340 Weiner, Ralph 340 Weiss, Margie 326 Wellborn, Carolyn 346, 369 Wells, Carolyn 368, 38 I Wells, Elizabeth 298, 404 Wells, Ken 120, 276, 292 Wessel, Jane 77,8 1,98, 120,277,278,279,400 Wesson, Al 196 West, Harry 185 Westlund, Kenneth 120, 316 Wheeler, Hayward 120, 276, 323, 401 White, Alan 372 White, William 332 White, Jim 294 Whitehead, Eileen 116, 160, 290, 277. 383 Whiteside, Jackie 298 Whitmer, Mary Lou 284 Wickett, William 120, 394, 276, 93, 322 Wiegand, Dan 174 Wilcox, Charles 362, 294, 353 Wilkins, Thomas 385 Wilkinson, David 21, 120, 276, 303 Wilkinson, Eleanor 326, 374 Wilkinson, Hildegard 53 Wilier, Don 204, 206 Willelt, Hugh C II Williams, Charlotte 120 Williams, Dave 292 Williams, Hal 308, 349 Williams, Jackie 284 Williams, John 120 Williams, Robert E 46 Williams, Mary Jane 298 Williams, Rosemary 306 Williams, Wayne 380 Williamson, Naomi 306, 370 Willson, Eleanor 120, 280, 350 Wilner, Harold 344 Wilson, Bill 93, 315, 401 Wilson, Don 335 Wilson, Fred 372 Wilson, Gordon 169 Wilson, Harvey H 68 Wilson, John 50, 51, 53, 120, 367, 395 Wilson, Lester 120 Wilson, Virginia 290 Wilson, Ward 385 Winder, Roy 286, 398 Winkler, Elsa 376 Winckler, William 120 Winegardner, Don 335 Winslow, Carlton 82, 276, 370, 287, 374, 401 Winter, Helen 368 Wise, Victor 322, 349 Wishnack, Marshall 120, 344, 401 Wittenberg, Marylou 320 Wolf, Shirley 282 Wolfred, Morris 120, 388, 396 Wolcott, Paul 120, 350 Women ' s Athletic Association 268 Women ' s Court 76 Wood, Donald 120, 182 Woodruff, Carl E 68 Woodruff, Margerile 120 Woods, Ray 213 Woodworth, William 1 20, 276, 302 Woolf, Bebe 282 Woolway, Gilbert 342 Wopschall, Paulson 120, 349 Worthington, Joan 310 Wright, Gordon 76, 83, 1 20, 1 85, 350, 366, 395, 386, 394, 398 Wylie, Thomas 302, 373 Yaskiel, Jack 389 Vasukichi, George 120 Yates, Francis 1 20, 359, 365 Vokota, Paul 120 yorslon, Mark 316 Yost, Betty 210 Young, Bill 335 Young, Earic 34 Young, Jeanne 284 Youel, Erwin 120, 385 Y.W.C.A 404 Zaklan, Stephen 120,310 Zeilsoff, Phillip 372 Zenishek, Bob 326, 349 Zeta Beta Tau 344 Zeta Tau Alpha 346 Zeta Phi Eta 405 Zicgler, Marjoric 288 Zimerman, Sorrita 320 Zimmerman, Suzanne 326 Zink, Miriam 284 Zeskin, Jay 344 431 IN M E M R I A M Charlotte Brown Robert Carruthers Blanche Cooper Dr. William F. Rice Dr. Miles Varlan 432 I ' 1. m n


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