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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 442

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 442 of the 1942 volume:

Hi -n. ' e ' f e- e- h F o r I y - 1 w o .;5!55?S;35SiS ' S ' i¥ ' iESf?saU!iiSiS=ti5H%MtS!J!i;:s53 On I vers I fry 1 So u t her n C a I i I o r n i o , t . Nineteen Hundied FnilyTwo University of utherii California Of f % ' ::,::• ' ■ ' ' ' " ' ■■ u xevv Ca » « ' t k. V Sume books are to l e tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested; that is, some books are to be read only in parts; others lu be read, but not curiously; and some few to be read wholly, and with diligence and attention. Some books also may be read by deputy, and extracts made of them by others; but that would be only in the less important arguments, and the meaner sort of books; else distilled books are like common distilled waters, flashy things. Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man; and writing an exact man. And therefore, if a man write little, he had need have a present wit: and if he read little, he had need have much cunning, to seem to know that he doth not. Histories make men wise; poets witty; the mathematics subtle; natural philosophy deep; logic and rhetoric able la awi, i,iffiiJMii iii iMSi- StUilies serve for delight, for ornament, and for ability. Tlieir chief use for delight, is in privateness and retiring; for ornament, is in discourse; and for ability, is in the judgment and disposition of business. For expert men can execute, and perhaps judge of particulars, one by one; but the general counsels, and the plot and marshalling of affairs, come best from those that are learned. To spend too much time in studies sloth; to use them too much for ornament, is affectation; to make judgment wholly by their rules, is the humour of a scholar. . . . Crafty men contemn studies, simple men admire them, and wise men use them, for they teach not their own use; but that is a wisdom without them, and above them, won by observation. Read not to contradict and confute; not to believe and take for granted; nor to find talk and discourse, but to weigh and consider. — Sir Francis Bacon. Some books are tu l e tasted, others to be swalluHed, and aomf, few tu be chewed and digested; that is, some books are to be read only in parts; others to be read, but not curiously; and some few to be read wholly, and with diligence and attention. i Some books also may be read by deputy, and extracts made of them by others; but that would be only in the less important arguments, and the meaner sort of books; else distilled books are like common distilled waters, flashy things. Reading maketh a full man, conference a rcsady man; and writing an exact man. And therefore, if a man write little, he had need have a present wit and if he read little, he had need haive much cunning, to seem to know that he doth not. Histories make men wise; poets witty; the mathematics subtle; natural philosophy deep; logic and rhetoric able Slutlies serve for delight, for ornament, and for abUity. Their chief use for delight, is in privateness and retiring; for ornament, is in discourse; and for ability, is in the judgment and disposition of business. For expert men can execute, and perhaps judge of particulars, one by one; but the general counsels, and the plot and marshalling of affairs, come best from those that are learned. To spend too much time in studies is sloth; to use them too much for ornament, is affectation; to make judgment wholly by their rules, is the humour of a scholar. . . . Crafty men contemn studies, simple men admire them, and wise men use them, for they teach not their own use; but that is a wisdom without them, and above iheni, won by observation. Read not to contradict and confute; not to believe and take for granted; nor to find talk and discourse, but to weigh and consider. — Sir Francis Bacon. CoOege is four yean of vibrant living filled WiUi the change and the hope and the beauty of youth — but four thousand people and a few buildings are too powerful and lasting to vanish after four years. As " God gave us memories so that we might have roses in December " — then may these few pages recall pleasant memories. To you young women — young men — mothers and fathers — we sincerely dedicate this book. Your university " family " . many thousand strong, is grateful to you. as ■ ieA y.y V 1 Vol , . s.C- ' ' ' .: ' - ' ' _V oi - t. -» ' A ' V ' , mtV ' , y , xet iiifj 1,1 lUIillM] ' K wB iit: v Y o? do ov uo -Stu ' deot c .M t t . lU ' M ' %. M ' ' " ' O ' ' ' ' ,atv ;o v 1f1|PP»ff f " % W. m m; 1- ' ' • ' On this campus During student days at the L niversit campus l)uildings and landmarks are the unseen background for the bright and gaily colored panorama of college activity. But after graduation, these backgrounds, deeply etched in memory, serve as foundations when we recall those nostalgic ' Remember When " days. For those sideline wanderers who have not attended our school these buildings are merely buildings — brick, mortar, and plaster — but to us they are the backbone of life itself, blood, bone, sinew and flesh. Remember when as a lonely freshman you stood staring at the broad expanse of Administratiiui wondering if it were worth all the trouble it took to get into the place? But then a friendh Senior happened along, smiled and asked. " Anything I can do? " and there you were, a part of it alread . Remember when ( there it is again I you were ready to give it up after a few weeks of " Man and Civil- ization " ( Miocene — pertaining to the middle division of the Tertiary formation i ? But that gruff, for- bidding Professor, unbending a bit one day. seemed to smile approvingly as you answered correctly a question on the one chapter you had studied — finalh made a B in the course. Time passes — mid- terms — finals — Sophomore — Junior — but wait — not so fast — Remember that rally in Bovard Audito- rium? Certainly was a swell band thev had — cant recall whose it was though and the speaker — really enthusiastic — movie actor wasn ' t he — or a newspaper man. Well, it was in Bovard. And remember — but as each new thought brings up a hundred more, so then may these fragmentary glimpses vibrate the chords of memory and bring to mind the pleasant associations of years past. 10 " I pledge allegiance to the Flag of the United States of America and to the Republic for which it stands, one nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. " While embryonic architects spend hours within Harris Hall striving to transfer textbook principles to real-life ivy covered walls or smooth flowing cement buttresses, jurists of the future search for knowledge among the legal documents, the tier upon tier of ancient jurisprudence sheltered behind the red brick walls of the Law Building. We realize, after a moment ' s thought, that lawyers as well as architects are builders. While one is designing a fashionable apartment house or blue-printing a utilitarian factory, the other is seeking information so that we may have better interpretations of the wishes of the majority. and in these buildings An impartial observer finds l caiil cmtv ulion . ii artist ' s eye brightens at the (hited eolumns piiardiiii; liic ciiliancc tn liic Fisher Gallery of Fine Arts. Live Oak and Olive trees oril serve to emphasize the ])ortal " s classic beauty. The modernists glow with pride to see the shiny efficiency of recently completed Hancock Hall, unprotected save by Mr. Big of Troy. Children are entranced b the little |)e( ple. the clock-watchers and bell-listeners that sparkle in the i(inil of Mudd Tower. College is a rare combination of oMlh ami aj. ' r. if activity and leisure. In such an atmosphere of continual change and movement, the seeds of reminiscence are sovsn. If campus life were stripped of its streamlined flavor, of shiny buildings and youthful associations, it would become a barren plane of time, offering scanty excuse for future recollection. Memories are silent songs, keyed to a pitch of quiet reverie, soft in the voice of a past. The beauty of memory lies in man " s art of selectivity. He need not preserve dis- cordant tones, oidy the soft refrains of former satisfactions. Then, as dusts of experience dull recorded thought, he goes about his way, unmindful of these poems until by chance, a word or face throws liack tlie draperies of fond remembrance. you have come !u ' Out of a 19th-ceiitur iiiustard ytaU-h and iiiUi a mass of foliage grew the setting of shrubbery that surrounds Old College. Rustic, like Gothic age. this University landmark reminds the student of time and growth — and then again of stability in the face of change. Pictured above in jungled shadow. Old College shows the artist how beauty survives the stroke of contrast, how red and gray do sometimes blend in complement. to live— 14 Remaining students complete late afternoon tasks as four silvery chimes forecast twilight ' s approach — that intermediate calm — the lull between day ' s bustle and night ' s activity. Shadows mottle the Physical Education Building ' s severe lines, and cast a stately haze on S.C. ' s most recent edifice. Hancock Foundation. The peaceful beauty of the Philosophy sanctuary blends with the fading notes of Mudd Hall ' s invisible musician. For those who miss this hour of falling shadows Mother Nature occasionally arranges a special performance when her mists and clouds transform everyday scenes. and study- follow your interests to work— " College is an ii ' .tciii ' cliiai nccaii. v hi)sc waxes Ioik li all llic sIkucs of knowledge: wilhiti which are all (he tides and (■uir -nts of destiin and fate; over whieh sweep all the storms of atnhition and re enge: upon vvhieh falls the gloom and darkness of desjiair and death, and all the sunlight of content and love — an intellectual ocean toward which all rivers run. and from which now the isli ' s and continents of thought receive their dew and rain. " " Oh. ou gotta get a glory in the work on do: A hallelujah chorus in the heart of on. I ' aiiit. oi tell a stor ; Sing, or shoxcl coal. Mut ou gotta get a glor or the joli lacks soul. " Studies serve for delight, for ornament, and foi ahilitx To spend too much time in studies is sloth: to use llicm too nuicli for ornament is allcclation: to make judgment xsliolK |p their rules, is the folK of a scholar . . . crafix men condenui studies, simple men admire them, and xxise men use them, for thev teach not their own use. hut that there is a wisdom without them, and above them, won hv ohservction. ' As the campus has passed in review on these pages, each building has meant more to one student than to another. That is the way of things, for a student in Commerce ventures seldom into the Law Building. Nor does the Art student become familiar with the uncom- promising reality of Science Hall. But to all of us. fraternity man, sorority girl, or non-org, whether we major in Law. Medicine, or Philosophy, Tommy Trojan, limned in the coppery shadows of late after- noon sunlight, is Troy in all its glory. At Chapel Hour we meet below " his staunch figure to talk of work or pleasure while at noon he shields us in the glow of his reflected strength. We take him with us in penciled images, windshield stickers, and notebook covers, token reminders of his presence. These replicas last but a week, a month, a year; but Tommy, symbol of uncon- quered Trojan spirit, shall live in our hearts forever. and to play r. .nii % First Lady of Troy MRS. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID It is you and the people you know who are the college. President )R. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID 21 „i w ..■»«■ " nnx aen.. io.»P« ' " " " ' .. Men Most of these learned men and women are more normal than their six thousand student- followers might suspect. For personnel work at universities has been changing in recent years from a program largely concerned with discipline to one of guidance and supervision of student activities and interests. The average student petition-filer cannot see the administration for red tape. But those who have penetrated the barrier find the per- sons who make up the administration not only human beings but likable people. They wel- come student friendships. Frequently tired, discouraged students find a haven in the office of one of these. Their personalities remain as permanent as the strongest stones — their tasks are many — to direct and to inspire the students — to make common cause with earnest students — to ease the strain of college routine w ith understand- ing. Their friendships, encouraging you while you are within these walls, may be a guiding star for you long after you have left them. Everyone meets 22 Oirecior oi Oirecior ot THEROIV CLARK, Registrar id k ana ruows 23 these Executives OMVKK iVI. CHATBLRN. AsmMuiii Io (ompiriill.r DAMEL McNAMARA, Bookstore Manager 24 ARTHUR ALWORTH, University Press Manager JAMES LESS, Maintenance Department Assistant 25 These Deans chart your course First, you see these deans and professors in flowing rohes. somber-faced, bound for convocation. Slowly they proceed toward the platform in an atmosphere charged with the silence of tradition. The procession ends in little bridges and the professors assemble on the stage. Convocation begins — and they become merelv faces on a stage. Next, you see them in class. The faces become sources of facts, dates, great ideas, biting satire and subtle wit. Students who receive instruction from these men associate facts w ith faces. The heavv eyebrows of one professor mean Shakespeare to a thousand stu- dents. The kindly smile of another might recall the battle of Hastings. Soon the undergraduate learns that deans are people: they too attend an university. Men of true wisdom know that learning never ceases. With this understanding in mind, professors share with students oaken tables in the library grassy spots in the shadows of foliage. They realize that the future is a challenge to courage, to intel ligence. to foresight. In attending the university, men arm themselves for the battle with the future and to labor, hand in hand, w ilh persons who have travelled the road before is one of the most inspir ing phases of college education. Students will recall these instructors much as the camera lens has captured a momentary expression. It should not be difficult to associate these pictured expressions with )ur remembrance of the facial reactions of the men with whom miu have studied. DR. ALBERT S. RAUBENHEIMER Dean of the College of Letters. Arls, and Sfienres " Just because a man is a dean, his educa- tion isn ' t over. " The Deans of the University are those to whom the student looks with a great deal of awe. Let him realize, then, that these people are as human, as gracious, as understanding as any to be found. Dean Albert Rauben- heimer, of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences has been prominent in the LTniversity for his exceptional ability in directing the educational program. Wise, humorous, under- standing, he has made many an undergraduate day deathless in memory. His efficient work has made him an invaluable part of the Uni- versity. Dr. R. R. G. Watt, director of the Junior College, has done excellent work in helping students adjust themselves to the routine of college study. Dr. Rockwell Hunt, Dean of the Graduate School, is nationally known in his field, and with such adequate recognition of his ability it is not surprising to find him accomplished in handling the student problems. Dr. Lester Rogers holds the respect and esteem of all who know him. He is a fount of knowledge and he makes friends of all who come to him. DR. LESTER B. ROGERS. Dean of the School ol Ediualion DR. ROCKWELL D. HUNT, Dean of the Graduate School DR. R. R. G. WATT Director of University Junior College 27 and all these people make life easier for you ARTHUR C. WEATHERHEAI) Dean of llie Collefte of Architediire and Fine Arts DR. RAY K. IMMEI, Direclor of the School of Speecli DR. RALPH T. FLEVtEELI C Director of ihe School of Philosophy 2» ARTS — From the music school, housing one of the most ancient arts, to the cinema de- partment, expressive brainchild of the 20th century, numerous creative-minded students search for confidence and skill under the guidance of trained instruc- tors. Architecture, arts, speech — all of these schools prepare the aspiring student with the basic knowledge he needs in the application of his talent as a life ' s work. WARREN SCOTT Instructor in Cinema MAX VAN LEWEN SWARTHOUT Director of the School of Music LETTERS— Just as the col- lege student is expected to have a practical knowledge of the intricacies of the English langu- age, so does language versatility aid him in playing the role of a rounded citizen. S.C. is rightly proud of its staff of capable professors in the language and English de- partments. Journalistic instruction fos- ters the aspiring cub in the con- stant search for news and facts. HANS N. VON KOERBER Professor of Asiatic Studies DR. FRANK C. BAXTER Professor of English SCIENCES— Studies of the past and intensive prodding for facts to be used now and in the future are made in Philosophy, Chemistry, History, and Zool- ogy. Bacteriology and Political Science are both products of an expanding, seeking world. Learn from the knowledge of educated men. seek under the tutelage of those instructors, and find the amazing secrets of science, in this division of logic, fact and supposition. DR. EMORY S. BOGARDUS Professor of Sociology DR. ROBERT J. TAYLOR Dean of the Graduate School of Religion 29 LOS ANGELKS. June l ' J42— l Dail Trojan c.i- rrspondenl I — Staff in -niliiTs of tlic I ni iTsil of South ern California s DaiU I rojari Imiiiii;IiI [ a close this month a su cessliil xcar of ll(• imMira- tioii under the guidance of Mvkmi k. Miiiiiiik. editor. Students in the School of Journalism got their first taste of rapid-fire " hot " news coverage with the surprise attack 1) Japanese on l c;ul Harhor. Teletypes clicked an excited staccato in the hackshop while night editors made and remade page one. After Deceinher 7th it was metropolitan vigilance that assistant editors Bill Nietfeld ami Arnold Lielierman recpiired of desk editors. W itii wire copy pouring in until 2 a.m.. Trojan night crews stayed on the alert until shortly before press time. Editor Minnick " s editorials gained w ide recog- nition for their literary quality, and freijuently his strong policies drew explosive criticism — " Let " s have no bonfire " was a war cr tliat elicited as much admiration as it did defiance. Next year ' s editor w ill ha e to battle a great record. « w ' ■ ' ' CMH ROY L. FRENCH, Dire.lor of llu- Siliool of Joiiriialisii Hunt and peck DR. IVAN BEN.SON riale Professor of Joiirnali.- IV1AR( N. (;OOUNO Lecturer in .loiirnaliMii ADAMANTIOS TH. I ' OI.VZOIDES I.ecliiri ' r in JonrnaliMii 30 DR. WILLIAM H. DAVENPORT Assistant Professor cf English DR. ELEAZER LECKY Assistant Professor of English DK. MILDRED STRUBLE Professor of Comparative Literature From Homer to Hemingway From Homer to Hemingway and from Horace to Heidt has been a long, eventful path in the history of literature. Students of the university are required to study English, stress being placed equally upon mechanics, diction, style, and prose unity. A knowledge of the background of the English language is considered essential to a proper use of words, and administrative officials have attempted to outline in cross-section the entire scope of historical literature so that the student will have received by graduation an introductory acquaintance with past and present. Composition and word structure constitute the freshman courses at S.C. Thereafter, the students reads from the bountiful Shakespeare. Byron, Shelley, Keats. Professors indicate those qualities of each author ' s style that have given to their works enduring appeal. Language grows with successive generations, but poetry and prose embodying the apex of 15th and 16th-century literature will never die. English instructors feel that if the student is able to associate literary works in historical sequence, he will have benefited by reading. DR. PEARLE AIKIN-SMITH Associate Professor of Speech 31 ii:KKK.i.i. (;a(;e V i liiiil 1 ' roiVr.Mir »f Fine Arts NATAI.IK M. I{ATKSO Assisliinl Professor of Fine Arts They work with beauty " Beautv is truth, truth beauty " as a quotation will serve to introduce a word of comment dealing with students of fine arts, architecture, and ceramics — three media in which S.C. has gained wide recognition. These students work with beautv for beauty. Thev seek true self expression in masterful technique. To give life to stone and clay, splash feeling onto canvas, link Gothic vigor with modern strength is the task of a sensitive soul. And those with a creative sense are best able to express themselves in the quiet beauty of seclusion. S.C. ' s College of Architecture and Fine Arts provides this atmosphere. There students receive the instruction of trained artists, the consolation of achievement, the satisfaction of witnessing development. GLEN LUKENS Assistant Professor of Fine Arts FK AN KLIN JLiDSON Assistant I ' rofessor of ' ineniatosrapli 32 M 1 p E w% DR. ROBERT E. VIVIAN Acting Dean of the College of Engineering J. KNEELAND NUNAN Assistant Professor of Electrieal Engineering DAVID M. WILSON Professor of Civil Engineering No college of the University received greater impetus from a state of war than the College of Engineering. Added to the regular classes were sub-divisional courses in naval science, mathematics, and efficiency. Night classes were insti- tuted for the benefit of day workers and defense laborers. All year long, students of liberal arts were seen fingering the engineer ' s slide rule, the protractor, logarithm tables. EnroUees of all university schools began to appreciate the value of algebra and trigonometry, and section cards for math classes were hard to obtain in February. The nation demanded engineers, and students clamored for qualification. Slide-rule and compass Measuring frequency and modulation. ' Better check again. Sine— cosine and tangent The study of mathematics took on greater sig- nificance after the advent of war, and S.C. students from every college enrolled in one or more of the courses offered at the university. Army and navy requirements placed emphasis on the study of alge- bra and trigonometrv. subjects long forgotten by most students in L.A.S. By February, however, eager philosophy and journalism majors were to be seen with slide rule and protractor. Dr. Lewis D. Ames and Dr. Lawrence Guniev did not find it too diffi- cult to teach these student.- the latest angles of a verv old science. DR. I.EXMS I). AMI Professor of Mathematics DR. CLARENCE H. CLEMINSH.AW Assistant Professor of Astronomy Mathematics, the exact science, has been described by many literary persons as the " dull founda- tion upon which greater things are built. " War punctured such an inflated attitude, and the practi- calities of physics, calculus, and algebra were brought home to the average student with striking force. With mixed feelings of fear and determination, liberal arts majors held their noses and marched into mathematics classes with more ability than confidence. Men who wanted to join the air corps ordered text books on trigonometry and navigation. Engineering students, often described as " color- less, " were considered to have more appeal after December 7 than Hedy Lamarr ever possessed on the screen. " My mind ' s just not cut out for spherical trig, " one philosophy senior would falter, and the calm, deliberate mathematician would try to coax out an answer without regarding the expression of inferiority. Professors Hugh Willett, Victor Steed. Franklin Butter, and Park Ewart found it neces- sary to draw straws for the swollen classes. Indeed it did appear humorous to scan a student ' s program card and read — physical education. English, religion, philosophy, history and DIFFERENTIAL CAL- CULUS. But the nation was demanding this changed attitude, and .S.C. enlarged her classes to accom- modate the increased enrollment. Trained mathematicians must serve the country ' s war effort, and, perhaps, L.A.S. majors can help fill the liill. 34 Test tubes and beakers Especially significant in war-time days is the work done in the science laboratories and classes of the nation ' s schools. S.C. is providing its share of trained students for the myriad of scientific tasks attendant to national defense. From its chemistry, geology and physics labora- tories com e students with training in the exact scien- tific pursuits, capable of doing their bit, in and out of uniform, in a war which is so dependent on scientific discoveries and production. Under the general direction of Dr. Thomas Clements, the division of physical sciences and mathematics encompasses the departments of astron- omy, physics, chemistry, geology and mathematics, all geared this year to meet government demands. J. FRANK SMITH Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. LEROY S. WEATHERBY Professor of Cheiiiistry Faculty members of the various science depart- ments also are doing their part in teaching classes in the government-sponsored Engineering, Science, and Management Defense Training plan which draws thousands of men and women to the Trojan campus for specialized defense training. 35 DR. IVAN A. LOPATIN Assistant Professor of Anthropology DR. AKKRWKKN O. BOW DEN P of ■s or of AntliropoloBj- Other Tongues and other times Pisac. Cuzco. Arabia, and Turkestan — these are the return addresses on the boxes which come into the archaeology lab. in Hancock Foundation — words full of the romance of the past. Any after- noon students found Dorothy Luhrs working with cases, textiles, baskets, and skeletal remains from all parts of the world. Dr. Bowden, professor of anthropology and archaeology, studies the skulls of prehistoric men, and checks the data with his charts. There are skulls l.OnO years old. and among these is Euphemia. mascot of the lab. Dr. Lopatin is professor of the archaeology of Asia. His Russian background particularly qualifies him for such a course. He took his B.S. at Imperial University in Russia. Another professor from abroad is Dr. Mendez Periera, professor of Spanish. He is a native of Chili and has received degrees from Panam a and from Southern California. The subject of foreign lands, peoples, and tongues is one of the most interesting fields of study, and S.C. ' s departments have been active in the past and are planning to go further in future years. HPIJ - w |H ■ 3 | wmL. M 1 v || fn DOROTHY LLHR.S Researt ' h Associate in Aniliropolo); DR. OCTAVIO MENDEZ PEREIRA Visiting Professor of Spanish DR. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID lancellor of ihe University of Inlernational Intensified by United States participation in the World War II is the importance of study in the field of Inlernational Relations. Training students in foreign affairs is the work of this department, headed by Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university. Other outstanding per- sonalities assist in the work of preparing students for careers in government and the diplomatic serv- ice. Prominent interpreter of world affairs is Dr. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, columnist-analyst for the Los Angeles Times. An able political scientist. Dr. Carlton C. Rodee aids in the responsibility of educating Trojans for positions in governmental careers. Dr. John Pfiffner and Dr. Donald W. Row- land are also faculty members. Increasing interest and recognition of the signifi- cance of this field is indicated by student initiative for extra-curricular research, investigation, and analysis. Outside classrooms are conducted panel discussions and social meetings, sponsored by or- ganizations within the department. From these stu- dents come the statesmen of tomorrow. Diplomacy and the law DR. CARLTOrV C. RODEE .Associate Professor of Political Science DR. JOHN PFIFFNER Acting Dean of School of Government DR. DONALD W. ROWLAND Professor of Historv Principles and practice lt " s home — Old College — may date back to the previous century, but the College of Commerce and Business Adminis- tration is conipleloK up-ln-lhc-niinuti ' in its leacliings and practices. Rated Class A by its national accrediting body, this college, with Dean Reid Lage McClung as its head, includes in its curriculum all the latest theories and methods of the business world of 1942. And its student body, one of the largest in the university, is second to none in activity, having a strong feeling of unity. Many times throughout the year, special assemblies, dinners and otlur affairs bring the students even closer together. Paving the way for the several hundred students who each year step out into the business world are the special contacts maintained by the college with the leaders of Southern California businesses. Scholarship is high and awards many for the students of this college of business training. DK. REID L. McCLUNG Dean of tlic College of Commerce ti{ K NAM.i; A . ' .:!( iatf i ' r |■l■ o ( Merrliaiulij-iiiK DR. CLAYTON D. CARUS Professor of Foreign Trade DR. THURSTON H. ROSS Dirertor of School of Merchandising UNIVERSITY COLLEGE — Headed by Dean Ernest W. Tiegs, a man of many activities, University College functions smoothly as the later afternoon and evening division in its dual purpose of providing standard courses leading to a full uni- versity degree and, at the same time, providing definite train- ing and information on a myriad of " interest " subjects. In these latter you will find men and women busy studying navi- gation, writing, radio work, speech, or art in dress. DR. NEIL WARREN Assistant Professor of Psychology DR. ERNEST W. TIEGS Dean of University College GRADUATE SCHOOL — Harmony and coordination among the many schools of the University offering courses of graduate standing provide the major function of this division under the leadership of Califor- nia pioneer, Dr. Rockwell Den- nis Hunt. Combined with the Graduate School is the School of Research, which facilitates the research and scientific in- vestigation in the University. Ample evidence of the high standing is the yearly produc- tion of doctors and masters under the aegis of this school. DR. MARTIN H. NEUMEYER Professor of Sociology DR. ANATOL MURAD Assistant Professor of Economics GRADUATE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE— Filling a long-felt need on the West Coast for library training of a high scholastic standard, this relatively new division of the University operates effec- tively in the thoroughly modern Edward L. Doheny Jr. memorial library building under the di- rection of Mary Duncan Carter. Courses are planned to give professional training adequate to the needs of assistant libra- rians in large libraries or libra- rians in small libraries. DR. ARLIEN JOHNSON Dean of the Graduate School of Social Work MARY DUNCAN CARTER Director of Graduate School of Librarv Science y Qp oU d The future is a challenge to your courage, to your intelligence, to your foresight. You have come to enjoy four years of vibrant living — it is a life of Happiness and of Sadness — Freshmen Strive for recognition FRESHMAN COUNCIL • 3S S5 S? Sh Mt ' " S iib ■» S u The S.A.E. ' s are working toward a monopoly on the Freshman class presidency with one of the clan again winning in the final elections. Bill Given made an early bid for recognition when he defeated seven opponents — among them Jim Jordan, Jr.. whom you would recognize more readily if he were called Fibber McGee, Jr. Four hundred lovely young things accepted invitations to attend the annual Freshman breakfast, early in September, sponsored by the campus Y.W.C.A. The affair was followed by a flood of questions from the new coeds on how to take part in campus activities. As the records show in the " Y " house and the A.W.S. office Freshmen women are among the most active on campus. Liz Hofert. Pi Phi personality, was selected Queen of the class to lead the male populace in the annual Frosh and Sophomore brawl. Although the Sophs were supreme the pea-greeners left a few bruises and scratches with them — just to let them know that the will be Sophs next year. DOROTHY DERBY The Alpha Chi ' s claim this lovely little lady. 43 The seemingly endless ordeal registration . . . Remember these? the brawl— the presents— f. i M. ' . " O ' l v ' so? 0 ,iciv o es • Mickey Heeger, political hope of the Sig Eps, took over the presidency of the Sophomore class when Zack Farmer re- signed to help Uncle Sam. That he has been a good president and well liked by his classmates is shown by the spring elections when he was chosen to lead the Junior class next year. Good-looW.ng. 3 CKSlvSv.e.aenV. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL ,•,-,-•■-.. Jackie Orlander, . aven .J " , Marv Ko ' " oil r ildwell, Bod w- -- Sir., ' .x r ■ ri. " rs,. " Hi ' A». -■■ ' ■ " ■■- " ■ Jack Wniiams. Laei .. . No one can blame yon for waving red and gold pom-poms and dreading nothing so much as a defeat for old S.C. — You aren ' t censored for thinking you are in love and for hanging your pins — 4H The Sophomore class claims some of the most interesting people on campus. Many of the ideas and plans were those of Zack Farmer, but when he relinquished the helm Mickey Heeger. with the help of an enthusiastic council, made them a reality. This year has been a successful one, a year for the class to be proud of. They defeated the frosh in the tradi- tional battle held before the U.C.L.A. game. Perhaps it was due to the inspirational beauty of their Queen, lovely Theta, Connie Kivari. Two cross-town exchange dinners were shared with the Bruin Council, a Dance for Defense was held in February, with the proceeds donated to the Red Cross. The farewell gesture of the year was a picnic at which time all the mem- bers of the Council gathered to cry on each others ' shoulders. JOY RASMUSSEN Beta Sig ' s blonde bookstore hostess They re known by their names PARK SCOTT S.A.E. ' s other political hope. ZACK FARMER Resigned as President to help Uncle Sam. 49 For the sake of pleasant memories Tri Dell ' s annual Pansy Ring; (onnie Kivari. Soph- omore Queen; llie Traditional Ivv Day: Hall and Slunipirs provide the apple — but it isn ' t for the teacher; Sigma Delta Chi dresses up to sell the " Vulture " ; Sexias steals the show at the nominations assembly. 50 WOMEN AND THE WAR by VIRGINIA EILIS Immediately following Pearl Harbor everyone ' s attention and efforts were concentrated on the men on the campus — the main topic of the day was " What can they do to carry out their part in getting even with those Japs? " Many enlisted in one of the various branches of service, others signed up for N.R.O.T.C. training, a large number volunteered to serve in the universities registration program. But after the first smoke of enthusiasm had cleared away it was noticed that the men, patriotic as they were, were not the only ones who were going " all out " to help their country. For, instead of standing around and bewailing the fact that all the men were dis- appearing from the campus, the women of Troy marshalled their forces and developed a service of their own. No longer was their interest concentrated on rush parties, teas, dinners, and formal dances at popular night spots. Thev had something else to which they could devote their energies — something bigger and more significant. Swinging actively into the University ' s defense program, the women students volunteered for whatever work they were best fitted. Mildred Eberhard, A.S.S.C. vice-president, headed a committee of women to help the U.S.O. plan entertainment for service men. Their work involves the bringing together of all entertainment activities available, such as music, speakers, bands, actors, and singers. They are also in charge of planning social events for men in uniform and cooperate with the " date leave ' committee for the U.S.O. Martha Proudfoot. Panhellenic president, is in charge of the Red Cross and First Aid committee, which aids in organizing study and service groups to learn knitting, home nursing, and first aid. Nor are the foreign students forgotten, for Dorthea Tilton, president of Amazons, heads a group of women who keep in touch with students from other countries and urge friendly cooperation between them and students born in the United States. All this means that instead of giving in to any possible war hysteria the women of Troy have calmly assumed service duties with a minimum of ballyhoo and a maximum of efficiency. It means that instead of leaving school because " everything seems so hopeless " they have doubled their efforts to be useful and bolster the morale of the men in service. The typical activities of an S.C. coed have changed perceptibly in the months since Pearl Harbor. Before that time their afternoons were busy with teas and parties with possibly an informal game of cards before dinner. Now they spend their time taking charge of the Victory Hut, coupling their efforts to sell defense stamps. Before December 7 they enjoyed knitting gaily colored sweaters for campus wear; now they knit dark blue and brown sweaters for sailors and soldiers. Their evenings are also different. Instead of planning all- university dances and house affairs, the women devote many of their evenings entertaining service men at U.S.O. dances. Several houses on campus have invited groups of soldiers to dinner or on all-day parties of games and sight-seeing trips around the country. This is the part the modern woman student is playing in defense. Although she cannot volunteer for active service she can, and does, contribute her time and effort in service at home. The red, white, and blue Victory Hut in front of Administration, the brightly-colored boxes for contributions of magazines and books for soldiers, an ever- growing collection of defense stamps and bonds — these are all out- ward signs of the new spirit of the women of Troy — a new determina- tion to do their part in defense activities. 51 o tp l a " 4.S. ■S.r Few persons deny you the freedom you assign yourselves — to cut your hair Hke convicts, to wear dirty cords, to let your beards grow, to drink cokes and coflfee — to laugh at your professors — 53 Junior Profit and Interfratennty tornial heconu one big a jau That " » rifjlil Ginny, duck! I He wonderful — at leasl some of u think so. If it were only filled with orange juice. Cozy, isn ' t it? 54 UNIOR COUNCIL Left to right: Elizabeth Stowell. Art Bruneke, Bruce Graham, Hugh McKellar, Warren Gibbons, Sherry Ardell, Ken Morse. Charlotte Quinn, Helen Amend, Marjorie Anderson, Eleanor Britton, Edward French, Morris Glesby, Bill Moses, Mary Jo Boyd, Phil Levine and Wes Naye. " W ho s ho has nothing on the Junior class for it claims as its members a large number of the most prominent people on campus. In every field of activity, and there are many, the Juniors are repre- sented by more than one or two persons. It is hard to say who deserves the credit for the inner workings of the Junior council this year. When Dick Koontz. possible candidate for next year ' s student body president, resigned, Phi Tau ' s popular Wes Naye took over the job. In the early part of the second semester Wes left school and Knight Hugh McKellar was elected to complete the plans for the remainder of the year. The Junior Prom and the Interfraternity Formal were a big suc- cess again, being held as a joint affair for the first time, with Glenn Miller making an encore performance, having played for the Prom last year. Next to the Prom the spring elections are probably the most exciting moment of the year to the Juniors, for it is their members who are selected to fill the boots vacated by this year ' s politicians. 55 TOP- Left: Blue Kev President Rav Spratt — londiuled a suc- cessful " Hello and Smile " week: Signia (lii ' s Bob O " - " " " ' « in the Navv now — but he boasts a long line of activities while at Trov ; Phi Beta Kappa and a S " rl of many activities, Jeanne Cendow: Wes Naye ' s heart throb Mary Jo Boyd: head man in next vear ' s class is new A.S.S.C. Prexy Bob McKay: Don Hoover Phi Psi, will edit the Wampus next year: Judith Rubinstein. Daily Trojan and El Rodeo scribe: the new Prexy of Knights, Sigma Chi ' s Bruce Graham. ' hese are next years leaders Zeta Tail Alpha is proud of this lovely lady, Eleanor Brillon : Russ Lindersinith ' s ability as a yell-leader is surpassed only by his versatility as a dancer; popular Z.T.A. Jane Anne Smith finds time for many activities; Jerry Conrad led the Council on Religion in a successful year; Elizabeth Somers, active Amazon. LOWER, Left: Vivian Clarke, champion debater; those three inseparables Sam Roeca. Chuck Bates and Bob Reilly. 57 THE LIGHT THAT DID NOT FAIL by MYRON MINNICK l; " .Deee,„l,e,. IMI. - He walked forward into the night, but he knew not where he walked, because his eyes were closed, and his mind was weary. The bitter wind, cold and penetrating, tore at his coat and trousers with angry, tireless teeth. There was a Light— a strong, guiding Light— in front of him but he could not see it because his head was lowered against the wind and his eyes were closed. He was a large, towering being, obviously strong and intelligent, obviously capable of seeing and following the Light, but he was handicapped by his tight-shut eyes, by his confused thoughts. Within his mind there was doubt and indecision and hesitancy. " There is no hope, " he said to himself. " Why should I struggle on? What is there for me? Four years I have struggled, and now I see no prospect of ever reaching my destination. " He blinked his eyes, and a bit of moisture collected and rolled slowly down his cheek. Even as he pitied himself, the Light grew larger and stronger on his horizon and cried out to be seen and followed. It was January. 1942. He shrugged, pulled his coat closer about him. leaned against the howling wind. " What is there for me in the future? " he queried. " What will be my reward for these years of struggle? After they are finished, exactly what will I have? " The more he asked, the larger grew Doubt in his mind. As Doubt became greater, his strength decreased, and his steps weakened and wavered. The wind, always seeking an opportunity to triumph over weakness, shrieked down with even greater fierceness, tore even more voraciously at his clothes, sought with greater fury to halt his progress. " The whole world is enveloped in this storm, " he complained. " Once there was quiet and stillness, and men could go about their daily tasks free from fear; now all is noise, struggle, hate; now there is nothing but fighting — fighting always against the turbulent storm, the growling, merciless wind. " It was February, 1942. His steps grew even weaker and finally were almost halted. The wind began to tear his coat from his body. He seemed to be a doomed man — doomed to succumb to the howling storm that wrenched the vitals of his world. " I am a doomed man, " he said with bitter resignation. " I am one of a Lost Generation. I, who have worked so long, now am being repaid for my efforts by violence and slaughter and death. Why could not I have lived in the time of peace and quiet — in the time when a man could work and live without interruption from storms? " At last he stopped. " There is no hope. " he said. His legs buckled, and he slipped toward the hard earth. Slowly he began to resign himself to his hopeless fate. . . . But the Light, which had ever been growing closer, suddenly illuminated his face. Startled by a force he could instinctively feel, he opened his eyes, raised his bowed head. He gasped with surprise as the Light settled down around him. seeped into his tired body, poured strength into his weakened legs, stimulated his fatigued and confused mind. The Light was made of two elements — Faith and Hope — and his mind and body sucked it up eagerly, like a man dying of thirst who is suddenly given water. As the Light fed his being, his reason returned. " I am not doomed. " he told himself with surprise. " I am not of a Lost Generation. I was weakened and almost defeated because I did not open my eyes, because my mind was closed. The Light was there all the time — I merely did not see it. " It was June. 1942. The wind was still angry and fierce, but he no longer felt weak and confused. His eyes, opened wide, were fixed upon the Light. His head was held proud and high. And with set jaw and renewed hope, he — who was the Class of ' 42 — walked resolutely and squarely into the face of the wind, and there was the radiant Light of Faith in his eyes and Hope in his soul. 59 an " SENIOR COUNCIL And at the end of four years you feel somewhat sad and wish you had stayed longer, studied harder, played oftener and learned more. For, you are the College — you are the People- you are among the four thousand College youths who have spent nine months taking lecture notes, dancing at f ormals, losing sleep over term papers, cheering in the Coliseum. There is sadness here as in the outside world — hut the homesick Freshman and the defeated election day candidate thrill together as dear old S.C. makes a touchdown. This is living — Left to right: Don Milligan, Dwiglit Hart, Jr., Bill Henry, Bob Brown, Mildred Eberhard, Dona Bray Siegler, Lucille Remy, La Verne Beck, Jack Slattery, Hugh Shannon, John Van Deusen, John Jennings. 61 ION md ' wooi) I ' rc idcnl of ll« ' ( olU ' sr o( (. iiiin« ' rri GERALD BENSE President of the (lollese of Arrliilertiir RESIDENl KE ETH GU President of the College of Engineering DON RALKE Presiilent of llie Srhool of 3iislr i I STAN SPERO President of the Srh )ol of Governnie ■■ " ' ■ t ' s. 7 K « ,.fV :.■ 3 y " f " i . • ' ■ ' ' ' H I m t. " ' ' Letters, Arts, and Sciences CHARLENE ANGEL HAROLD MARY ADA NORMAN ROBERT ACKER ACOSTA ALBERT ALLEN AMES ANDERSON ANDREW .OUISE FRANCIS GLORIA WILLIAM CONSTANCE PAUL LA VERNE DREWS BAKER BARD BARKER BARROW BARTHEL BECK ' M kJ A CLIFFORD DUANE JAMES ROBERT JEANNE BETTY CHRISTINE BERRY BERRYMAN BERTRAND BLAND BLUHM BOGUE BONN BOLEYN ARTHUR GRACE JOHN NORMA JO ANN YVONNE DARLENE OUROUIN BOYD BO YUAN BRANDRETH BROWN BURUM CAHOON CARPENTER ELEANOR GENE THOMASff ,|()ll MARY WIMIUKD CHAMPION CHANKY CHANTILKS CHRIS 11 WSEN CIHKSK CLARE LEE CLARK JOHN CRAIG LATH AN MRGFNLA CLARKE CLOIGH JANE MARY CRAWFORD DAVID CLAHU ' . COHEN RARNEV COLEMAN JESSIE COOK JVCK CORELL MARJOHI COW ELI K Jfy (;eorge DERRY PHYLLIS DEL PREE OREN DICKASON JEANE DYER MILDRED BARBARA PATRICIA VIRGINIA RODGER VINCENT EBERHARD EICHENHOFER ELLIS ELLIS ENGEL ERICKSON CAROL, ESCHEN ' J T t5 ' ■ SHIRLEY RUBEN HERBERT PAT THOMAS WILLIAM THOMAS ESCOBAR FABREGA FARMER FARRELL FOOSE FORESTELLE GAMBLE, JR. BEN PATRICIA ILDA DOROTHY CHARLES GEORGE MILDRED ;ANTZ GEDDES GERBER GOBLE GOETTING GOLDBERG GOLDSTEIN RACHEL MARY ROBERTA STANDLEE BETTY HARRY CHARLES GOODE GOWER GRANT GREENING HAEBER HAGUE HAIR RICHARD RICHARD HARDY HARTLEY 7 RUTH ANN ELLANOR HKl.lA LEE ID HARTMANN HAWKINS HECHT AIASTEItS s HE SHIRLEY JUNE MARY HICKMAN HITCHCOCK HOWLETT FRANCES JENKINS JOHN HERBERT JENNINGS JERRELLS BEVERLY JOHNSON JOHN HEIL DORIS HUCK WILLIAM HENRY CARL HLDDLESTON DOROTHY HEIM ' FRANCES HULL EDWARD IRWIN f. DAVID JOHNSON CHARLES JOHNSTON ROBERT JONES VIRGINIA GEORGE TOSHIO HELEN FRED JONES KAKEHASHI KANCHI KANZLER KAY JEANNE KEELER LEIGH KELLEYJ .O. BETTY DOUGLAS KERR KILGOUR FERN HOWARD KOLLER KOPPELMAN TILLIE KRASN BETTY KRIECHBAUM ALLAN KRONMAN )NORE UTCH MON QUONG JOHN KWONG LANGTON HARRY BARBARA LeBARRON LEIPSIC ETHEL LEVINE HERMINA LEVY ARNOLD ANDREW LORRAINE ISABELLE LeROY PATRICIA MARIE aureen martha woodford doria margaret edward isabel barbara :lintock McClure McCOol McDonald mcdonald McDonnell mackay McKeen ,i B|M( pv WILLIAM M.ViHINME JEAN MALCOLM MAR DENNY MALCOM MANSELL IRENE MASHLER KENDALL MAU FRED MAYER DAVID MEDLER jam: MERCER MARCIA MILLER M R()N MINMCK WILLIAM MITCHELL a JOHN MONTGOMERY SYLVIA NASH ILLIAM ROBERT ROBERT LEALAND RUTH ROSALIND JOSEPH REID REESER REILLY RISK ROBINSON RUBINSTEIN RUSSELL EORGIA BURTON BETTY WILLIAM ROBERT HERBERT KUNIHIKO NBORN SANDIFORD JOHNSON SCHAEFER SCHNEIDER SCHUREMAN SEARLES SEKI DOROTHY SERNES THELMA SHERLINE BARBARA SMITH ROBERT SMITH ROBERT SPEAKER PATTISON SPRAGUE MARIE STIRLING UDREY JEAN JEAN LUCIUS JOANNE RICHARD MARY :{EEDAIN STUDLEY SUMERLIN SWANSON SWEENEY TIBBETT TOWNZEN Music LAIRA-LEE TURNER WINIFRED IDELL JOHN VM.I.KI.V V IIKIM W VAN l) M EDWARD VITAMCH JUNE WADE EDITH WESSON EOKUEST WELLMAN MAR(;iE ADELYN WHITE CONSTANCE WIENKE DANIEL WIEGAND IGNACY WITCZAK SORRITA ZIMMERMAN Music ■ " VIRGINIA BEVERIDGE r BETTY BOLLINGER JEANKTTE DeMOULIN REITY DON NEC AN BARI5AKA KISHEL GEORGE MALLOY JAMES MORRISON BETTY MORSE REBECCA PORTER DONALD RALKE THYRA SNYDER EDNA WITTY Education RICHARD ANDERSON MARY PATRICIA MARIE BARER BAERTHLEIN BALCAR MAXINE BOB BERRYMAN BLACKMAN REGINA BLAK GLADYS JACQUELYN KATHERINE EVELYN CATHERINE FRANCES DORIS BOCK BROOKS BYRAM CALVERT GATHER CHERNITSKY GROSSMAN THOMAS MARY De vault ERICKSON BETTY KATHERINE FULLER GILLILAN JOE GORDON JUDITH ELEANORE GREESON HALLEY [ARRIET CATHERINE MURIEL RKNESS HARRINGTON HOIST JANE MARJORIE COLLINS DOROTHY HOPKINS JARROTT JONES LaFOLLETTE JFANNE LARGENT AIJCE I,F.r ll{(;i IA 1.1 M) JACK M(ri.FI.LAN JEAN M(KE A STEVE MII.ETICH BARBARA MORCW FRANCES MURPH GF.OKCK N HI N EI.EANOKE I ' AIAIER MARY I ' ERELISS JOHN I ' RANEMCIUS MARGARET REAMS LICILE REMY i j5fc ' ' i y _ ALBERTA ROBERSON WILLARD SCHAEFER ELSIE-MAE SMITH LOIS SMITH NADINE SMITH WILMA SMITH DOROTHY STEWART JEAN BERT EDMUND ALICE L. WARD BONNIE BETTY ALBERTA STUTZ VANCE WILKINS WILSON WILSON WRIGHT YOAK YOUNG Architecture, Government International Relations Architecture HAROLD BASKER SHARLOTTE BROWNING ROBERT CLEMENTS WILLIAM CODY FRED DAMBERG ELDON DAVIS MILLICENT DAY ROBERT ROSS NORMAN CKINSON HUTCHASON KOCHER MARY McBETH WINIFRED HOWARD MARTIN MORGRIDGE EUGENE PLEGER ROLAND RUSSELL STEVE RYCIAK WILMA STAMBAUGH ROBERT STEVENS NAOMI WILLIAMSON ROY WINDER CHARLES AVERY luternational Relations VIARGARET NANCY DENMAN ELLIOTT JOE MARYLOU GARRETT ROOME WITTENBERG WYNKOOP MASIERS Govern inent WILLIAM ALFRED STANLEY MUSICK SONG SPERO Engineering JOHN ALLEN ARTHIR ALWOHTH CARL HVRSTOW FAGLNE CLARK GKORGE COSSAIRT KENNETH EVANS RALPH CiEORGE SAUL GOLDBLATT ROBERT ROBERT JOHN JOSEPH RAl ER BISCHOFE BLAICH BOWLER JACK THOMAS ROLAND THOMAS DAIGH DANFORTH DISHINGTON DORAN IVAN I{IC}L RD JIM GEORGE GRAB GRAHN GREEN GRIM LOWELL UHELL P KENNETH NORMAN JOHN ARTHIR REX ELMER ARTHIR GUNN HALLIN HAYES HIX HORNBERGER KAPRIELIAN KLOPFENSTF EDWARD WILLIAM ANSHELM RODERICK MAX JOE NEIL LAWLOR LEITCH LOVEBERG MacDONALD MALCHOW McGOWAN McKAY, JR. MARK JAMES LAWRENCE EUGENE HAROLD UGHTON NELSON O ' BERT POLITO PROPPE GEORGE REID JAMES RESLOCK JOHN RICHARDSON HERBERT RIGGINS JOSEPH ST. CLAIR KARL SCHWENDENER ANGUS SCOTT CHARLES THEODORE WILLIAM THOMPSON 3 ' ' S i Commerce y7 HAYAO ABF ALFREDO M.KMAN. JR. RAYBIRN ANOrR ON ROGER TKI SO DONOVAN BACON G. SYDNEY SAMl EL BARTON BEARDSLEY. JR. ROBERT MARY JOHN WILLANLM. MWIELEE PHILIP CXRROLL BECKER BKNBOW JIEW E.NER BOO SER BOO BOLRKE BOLRKE BRADL H BREEDEN ROBERT BROWN VILLL M BLLLOCK WTLLL M BINDY HOMER Bl KCH KENNETH BlRll ROBERT Bl ' Rl STAN lURTON MLLL M MARGUERITE P. TR1CL J. CKIE ROBERT GAMP CAWLEY CLLTE COMERFORD CORRELL WILLLAM CROSBY ENELYN CLRFMAli HOLLAND DILLON DORIS DOW IVAN DUKE MARTHA EADS WILLIAM ENDRIZZI THEME EVERTON JEAN FAULKNER PHILIP ANNAM JUNE GARMAN DONALD GATES JOAN GILLIES DOUGLAS GORE JACK MARION GROTON GULBRANDSON SIDNEY ELIAS DWIGHT HENRY EDWIN LOUIS BEVERLY HALL HANOSH HART. JR. HASHIMOTO HEIZMAN HENNINGER HEYWOOD ALTER LEWIS LYNN ARTHUR LON JOHN HELEN .KER. JR. HINDLEY HODGE HOOKER. JR. HOPWOOD INGERSOLL ITRIA LEONORE JACOBSON A DELE JAM ROIJERT JENSEN RET ' lV KOFAHL EILL LFHR VIRGINIA VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY MOORE y f 7 C. Rl DOI.l ' ll JONES MALCOLM RICHARD JONES JOSLYN BETTY JO KING 1 WILBERT LENOX • MARTHA MARVIN LESLIE MARKOWITZ DAN BETTY M( CARTHY McCARTY - " JANE MEREDITH CARL DONALD MILLER MILLIGAN EFRAIN MIRO MERLE MORRIS BETTY PATRICIA ANN MUELLER MURPHY ROBERT DOROTHY ' ' NICHOLAS NICHOLSO PAGE NOLL, JR. JACKSON PAGE GIUDITTA PAGLIANO BEN PARTSCH LEO PEARLSTEIN RICHARD MARY PETTIGREW PRINCE [LLIAM DICHEL JOHN RILEY ROBERT RITTER HUGH SHANNON JOHN SHEELY EDWARD SIEGER ! DONA BRAY 1 SIEGLER JACK SLATTERY RAY SPRATT MARTHA SPRING THOMAS STARK HELEN STAVE WILLIAM BETTY LOU STINEHART STONE IRKER - ORTZ DON SWEET ALFRED TAFT LUCY TAGUCHI THOMAS TAYLOR DOROTHEA TILTON BONITA TODD 7 HENRY TOPF KICllAKl) TOLGAS JEAX TRAVIS MARY ITTTLK KKNJI JOHN 1)(»1{()TI1 lYESlCI 1)1,1 Sl. . JR. OHS I DON GEORGF. IRMNG VOORHFRS WATTKRS WFINKR MILTON W FINER RAIJ ' ll WFINER DAVID HAL WFSTOVER WlLI.IAMSil MAR(WTn KARL SHIRLEY BEATRICE JAMES GORD ON THOMAS WILLIAMS W IMI ' FHEIMER WOLF WOOLF WRENN WRIGHT. JR. W VLIE CH1 0K0 GEORGE YAMAGICHI YOKOYAMA ZAN ZAK ROBERT MIRIAM ZENISHEK ZINK Tk ese L ' ape %?% " • -y . June 6. 1942, brings to a close four years of vivid dreams, exciting loyalty, dynamic activity, sincere heartaches and earnest work. For some persons it has been easy but to a large number it has meant sacri- fices and long hours of work while others were playing. Yet many of them, regardless of long hours spent in trying to earn an education have made a name for themselves in campus activities. They wear the keys of Phi Beta Kappa and Beta Gamma Sigma — they wear the Mortar of Mortar Board — they have been elected to Skull and Dagger —they are the heroes on the athletic field — they are the future doctors, lawyers, poli- ticians of tomorrow — they are the Seniors. " P. V . . " ' 4 ' ii ' ' H.ii» ' nvii ' r- ' Vl-0 . THAT THERE SHALL BE NO BLACKOUT by JUDITH R UBINSTEIN In a pursuit ship flashing through Australia ' s blue sky a pair of hands today are clenched around the grips of a blue steel machine gun, ready to tense at any moment and send a stream of molten lead toward a darting enemy plane that crosses the thin, hairline sight. Those are hands that, before December 7. 1941. knew nothhig more deadly than a volume of the " History of England. " ' Those are the hands of a college man— and there are many pairs of hands like these— lightl y maneuvering the controls of ponderous bombers, feeding huge shells into cannon, doing more mundane tasks —typing, drafting, yes, even peeling potatoes. No matter what their duties, these are hands fighting the deadliest, most merciless, most ruthless, most brutal battle the world has ever known. Many pairs of these hands belong to Trojans who last year were walking on campus with their girl-friends or sipping cokes in the union or even cutting classes. Those hands belong to men now, men that begrudge no sacrifice, even if that sacrifice is their own lives. Some of them still have blond fuzz upon their faces; some, per- haps, cry at night when the sound of guns can be heard only in the distance and they are alone and remember their university, their homes, their fathers, their mothers, their girl friends. They may have been boys when they left but today they are men. for war is the great ager. They are not men who wanted war. They are men trained to hate war ' s unequalled prejudices, its unqualified horrors. But when all measures short of war were tried and neutrality no longer had a place, they altered their lives to defend the nation they love. These men still hate war and the things it stands for. But they know they face either war or subjugation, and they have chosen the lesser of two evils. To those men who have left the things they love to preserve the things they love, this book is dedicated, not as an inspiration, but as a commendation. Even the most beautiful oratory could ask no more gallantry of our heroes — for they are heroes. We can only thank God that we have such men as thev. 83 • As the ' Sj nlnr? follow tiic line of fatuity over the rim of the Coliseum and Howii into the preenturfed field, there will be many of their friends niissinj;. The) too might have graduated — they too might have had the thrill of having their names called knowing that four years of progress were behind them. They are doing another duty — one which all of us may have to perform after graduation — one which we do not regret if it will bring " PEACE . PETTY OFFICERS BYRON AM) JOHN WILSON AIK (ADET DUDLEY HHW «4 AIR (ADET HARRY BREMMNER AIR CADET L. D. HOERNER RAY ROBERTS AIR CADET ROD HOP! CAPTAIN EARL W. HI! CAPTAIN-PILOT FRANK KURTZ AIR CADET HOWARD UPTON The sororities plan a dance for U.S.O. men. 1 " To my brother, a soldier, and to the millions like him, these few pages are humbly and affectionately dedicated — for by their efforts they have caused the creation of this lone more tangible thing, which without freedom, would be impossible. " ' 85 cJ ewld . Cfou h ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The General Alumni Association is one of the most active groups in the West. Serving as the coordinating body for some 50,000 graduates of the University, the Association does much valuable work during the year. A number of changes occurred in the fourth floor Alumni office — most of the male office staff joined the Navy to serve Uncle Sam. The first change came when Dick Keefe, Assistant to the Execu- tive Director, reported to the Naval Air Station in San Diego to add the title of Ensign to his name. Dick ' s place in the office was taken by Charles Johnston, Associated Student Body prexy last year — in March, Chuck joined Dick. March was a bad month for the Alumni office, for they also lost Lewie Gough, nine years Executive Director of the Alumni Association, he left the University to enter the Navy with the rank of Lieutenant, senior grade. Serving as acting Executive Director while Lewis is on leave of absence is Harold Smallwood, track star of 1935 and 1936. and pop- ular Skull and Dagger member in his undergraduate days. One of the loveliest persons and one of the hardest workers to grace the office of the Alumni Association is Margaret Kraus, Managing Editor of the Alumni Review. Peggy, as she is better known, has little trouble persuading the journalism majors to contribute a bit of news to the magazine. Patsy Burr, new Executive Secretary, started to work just in time to avoid most of the confusion of Home- coming. HAL SMALLWOOD Executive Director PATSY BURR Secretary MARGARET KRAUS Editor Alumni Review 87 ' Return to the fold of the Cardinal and Gold, There s a Bruin Ruin a Stemn 88 Final plans were made for the Women ' s Homecoming Banquet by Charlotte Quinn, Helen Amend, Mildred Eberhard, Leta Gal- entine with Movie Star Ona Munson, Mistress of ( ' eremonies. Betty Lou Stone. President of Y.W.C.A., reigned as Helen of Troy for Homeeoniing. Homecoming was a great success this year. Homecoming is always a success when you get all the grads together to talk over old times and replay the exciting minutes of those bygone games. After days of planning and working the Greeks had their houses decorated with an eye to a " Bruin Ruin. " The stewing lasted but a short time and the PiKA ' s emerged as grand prize winners. Kappa Alpha Theta and Zeta Beta Tau topped the sorority and fraternity divisions while Chi Phi was selected as the most original. Betty Lou Stone reigned as queen over a week of festivities during which time the men ' s banquet featured Edward Arnold, Rudy Vallee, Kay Kyser and Bob Hope. The women ' s affair was highlighted by the appearance of Susanna Foster and Ona Munson. Climaxing this week of activity was the big dance held in the Fiesta Room. The great sheet of flame which climaxed the Stanford- S.C. rally on Friday, November 7th, in an Inglewood field. HOUSE DECORATIONS: Pi Kappa Alpha, grand prize winner — ' ' A Bruin Ruin-Modern Design. " Kappa Alpha Thela, first prize among sororities — " While the Headman Watches. " WILLIAM GREEIN HALE, Dean LAW The efficient administration of justice becomes perhaps even more important in a period of world-combat than in those intervals which precede and follow wars, called peace. Matters for judicial review must be handled more smoothly, more rapidly, for delay is now not only costly, but oft times impossible. In conformity with this requirement for expeditiousness it is not too vain to hope that for the emergency and for long to come a spirit of cooperation and mutual purpose will pervade both the old and new of the legal profession. Toward this end and, more realistically, to meet the varied needs of the individual law student under present emergency conditions, the Law School has adopted an " ' accelerated " program which will enable the student to complete his course in either twenty-seven or twenty-eight and a half months, depending on the date of entrance. A revised sunnner school program along with the inauguration of night school classes in first year law courses beginning in the fall of this year will be part of the means by which the Law School will adapt its machinery to the needs of the times. 92 " " " U:. Faculty Broadly recognized by the academic, judicial, and practicing members of the profession, the Law School is deserving of its Class A rating. Under the leadership of Dean William G. Hale and a competent faculty of legal specialists, and with the aid of an excellent law library, the Law School amply prepares its students for one or more of the many fields open to the law school graduate. In line with other leading law schools of the nation, such as Harvard, Northwestern, Stanford and Duke, the entrance requirements of the Law School have been reduced. " For the duration. " at least, the student with two years of work of superior quality in a college or university of approved standing, and with special approval of the Dean of the School of Law will be considered as a candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The study of law is at best a tough subject which con- sumes more than a major part of the students ' time, for the field of rules by which men govern themselves is unlimited in its scope. But Law School is not without its social life. The comfortable law lobby and the time-honored front steps give the students ample opportunity to gather and check over cases and forms. Leading national legal fraternities as well as an outstanding legal sorority are to be found in the school, and from this nucleus many social functions spring: and as law students are adept at relaxing, the annual law school dance is always a success. As evidenced by the new intensified program, the process of legal education at Southern California will not be halted by smaller classes or waning enrollment. Unlike students in many other professional schools, the student of law does not have a place ready made for him in the military forces of the nation, and for that reason much of the incentive present in such other schools for the student to complete his course is lacking in Law School, but as in World War I, the doors of the Law School will remain open throughout the emer- gency to greet the day when men learned in justice and law, perhaps graduates from this very school, will take their places in helping to rehabilitate a world sickened by war. P ' ' JL Vi. JONE.S, p,„f,. Coiit;iiiiiiij; articles and coiiiiiu ' iils of inlerest to the practicing attorney as well as to the student, the Southern California Law Review, published (piarterly under the guidance of Professor Robert Kingsley. is a vital part of Law School activities. Selected on the basis of superior grades, the mem- bers of the Law Review staff are the schools out- standing students and arc tabbed for success in the practice of law. To give the as|)iriiig lauyr praelieal experience and bring him closer to the pulse of the law profes- sion, each student in his senior year tries two cases and probates one estate. Presided over by trial judges or practicing attorneys who insist on an exact trial method and court room procedure, the " Mock " trials assume an atmosphere of reality that iielies their fictitious basis. In the course in Legal Aid. open oiiK to seniors with a L5 grade average, advanced law students are able to handle preliminary matters in actual cases, as far as the ethics of the profession will allow them. Bearing a slight resemblance to the medical students internship, the work of the Legal Aid foundation is financed with funds from the Com- munity Chest and many prominent lawyers donate their time to the handling of the cases. Comparable to Phi Beta Kappa in Letters, Arts and Science, the Order of the Coif in Law School is the top student honor. Chosen from the highest ten per cent of the senior class at the end of the senior vear. it is an honor which but few attain. LAW REVIEW -Sealed: Joe Roark, Prol ' e.ssor Kingsley. Bob Thompson Standing: Roy Woolsey. Dick Lavine DR. ROBERT KINGSI.EY. Pr.ilessor Practice Court One of the most interesting phases in the Law School curriculum is that of the practice courts. The practice court is patterned after the courts of the state. It includes a clerk ' s office for the filing and inspection of papers. The professor in charge of the course gives personal instruction to the students on the conduct of their cases. The pleadings are worked out in connection with the course in Code Pleading. The practice court is intended to supplement and crystallize in practical form the courses in Code Pleading, Evidence, and Trial and Appellate Practice. Its further purpose is to cor- relate in a constructive manner the courses in procedure and substantive law. DANIEL VilLLIAM HAROLD JACK KARMA DONALD RRF.NNAN Rl RRl S COOPER DROWN DIDLKKJH DINRAR EDWARD (;K()R{;E THI.ODOHK LAWRENCE MARSHALL WENDELL FITZGERALD FORDE GABRIELSO.N GRIMM Gl MBINER JONES JOSEPH MURPHY ' d tiof RICHARD JOSEPH CLIFFORD BYRON ROBERT RICHARDS ROARK ROYSTON SCHWARTZ THOMPSON ROLLAND JOHN FRED GEORGE ROY MICHAEL TRUMAN VAN ETTEN WEHRLE WILDE WOOLSEY YELOVICH Student Officers Probably the hardest hit of Law School activities in the current situa- tion has been student government. The law students are organized and are oflBcially known as the Southern California Bar Association, but the drafting of the organization ' s presi- dent, William Buck, pictured here, did little to stir enthusiasm. Each class has separate officers, James L. Erwin, James Bradshaw, and Vince Erickson holding down spots as president of the Senior, Ju- nior, and Freshman classes, respec- tively. KARMA DUDLEIGH, Secretary WILLIAM BUCK, President JOE ROARK Secretary-Treasurer 97 DR. SEELEY G. MUDD. Dean MEDICINE Newest of the deans in the university family is Dr. Seeley G. Mudd. appointed in December to head the School of Medicine, succeeding the late Dr. Paul S. McKibben. Prominent in research circles. Dr. Mudd now is actively engaged in a thirteen-year study of the effect of million-volt X-rays on inoperable cancer in human beings, in addition to his duties as head of the S.C. Medical School. Dr. Mudd. educated at Stanford. Columbia and Harvard Medical School, has served on the medical staffs of the Los Angeles County Hospital. Good Samaritan Hospital. Cedars of Lebanon, and Huntington Memorial Hospitals. His is one of the really vital jobs in these war days — the production of capably educated and prepared doctors. 9« 99 H -riniin W riiirr. llaroUl l.alirii l;i iiiiil l anl Sli4 ' iiniiiii iinalvzin;; oxygon contenl. ■ ■ :in l Dr. W ith.-rlnt- art r n ullaiil in oiil-pationi (li ' | ;irlni ' nl. mi Men In White Morris Lipson, Pierre Haig, Konslantin Sparkuhl and Dave Meens discussing case in school office. Of tlip original o4 inciiilicis (if the Medical .School class of 1942 there remain 46. That only eight have fallen hv the wavside is characteristic not (inly (if this class hut of nearly all which have lirecedcd it. (]ertainl a testimonial not alone to llu training hut more particularly to the keen judg- ment exercised by the late dean. Paul S. McKibben. to whom fell the task of appointing a few from among the hundreds who applied year after year. Another tribute to the sagacity and insight of this outstanding dean, professor and friend, is the fact that no failures before the state licensing boards have been recorded against graduates from the School of Medicine of the University of Southern California since its inception. Paul McKibben served us well, with thoughtfulness, steadfastness and sin- cerity of purpose. A member of the faculty since 1929 and dean of the school since 1932 his passing leaves a void which is recognized and regretted by his students, his faculty associates, and those of us who knew him only as a person and through no connection with his professional life. 100 Leader of student activities this year was student body president John Ariaudo, assisted by Harold Edelbrock as vice-president, while Harry Blunden watched the minutes and the purse- strings while playing the dual role of secretary and treasurer. In spite of the heavy schedule of work Med-school stu- dents do find some time for extra-cur- ricular activities. The seniors and the interns got together for a bit of basket- ball with the loser getting a good going over with fir st aid from the victors to heal those floor burns. Despite the fact that over three quarters of the class have applied for commissions in the Medical Corps Reserve of the Army or Navy, there was still a place and time for semi- formals given by Nu Sigma Nu, and Phi Chi while the Phi Rho Sigma Barn Dance will go down in history. I All the way down we hope. ) The annual Christ- mas season dance has a twofold purpose in creating a closer relationship between student and faculty and in providing funds for the student loan fund. Class oHuers John Ariaudo, Howard Edelbrock and Harry Blunden scrub for surgery. Harold Edelbrock, John Ariaudo and Harry Blunden adjusting trac- tion apparatus for fractured leg. Gene chemistry laboratory. m - li JOHN ARIAUDO ROSCOE BIGLKR HAKin RKNE BLUNDEN CAILLIET STANLEIGH ERLER DONALD EXTER MORRIS LOWELL FREIDIN GEORGE J. D. GILLESPIE J. HAROLD LaBRIOLA JOHN LAYMAN ROBERT LEAVELLE WUC DAVID MEENS LOREN MILLER LORAN MOTT EDWARD FRANK MUELLER. JR. NICHOLAS SIDNEY SILVER WILLIAM SIMPSON. JR. JACK SMILLIE KONSTANTIN SPARKUHL ARTHUR SPERRY S!rr f JOHN ROBERT HAROLD DAVIS DRURY EDELBROCK PIERRE CHARLES WILLIAM HAIG HENDERSON JOHNSON MORRIS LIPSON ANDREW LoPINTO MEHL McDowell JOHN ARIAUDO President CLYDE McMORROW ARMANDO FRANK J.ARTHUR RICHARD PAUL PALLAIS PHILO.JR. REED SCHAEFFER SHENNUM CHARLES HERMAN RODI ROBERT WALTER TURNER WEINER WIDMANN WOELKER WOOD, JR. WILLARD G. SMITH. Assistant Professor ALVAH G. HALL, Dean Four thousands years of service EDWARD S. BRADY. Visiting Instructor CATHERINE KIRCHNER Assistant Professor MARGAKI I AIKSION Associate Professor Pharmacy in its four thousand years of service has never faced responsibility equivalent to that which it now faces. Now there is a greater opportunity for useful contributions to Society in the readjustments that face us. In accepting the added responsibilities which will follow this period of strife our College program in its progressive effort is producing well trained scientists and sound practitioners to better take their place in our social, economic and political life. Our professional course has developed so soundly and our present position in relation to scientific training is so rapidly being satisfactorily consolidated, that we are now warranted in taking steps that will divorce the academic or cultural sub- jects from the professional curriculum and require their accomplishment on the college level as a prerequisite for entry to a purely professional course. The College of Pharmacy, University of Southern Cali- fornia has the distinction of being the only accredited school of Pharmacy in the State of California. As such our graduates leave us to give distinguished service in all branches of Pharmaceutical work . . . not alone in California but in all parts of the United States. 105 JLLllS FKKL) JOK WILLIAM L. K ATHKVN AWKTTK BIRSTON FARRER FLNKELSTEIN JETT KALASH KAPLAN NELSON 0. B. CLARENCE YKIKI MIKE ROBERT KITSISE LENSLNG MARQUEZ MATSUI PIP:TRANT0N10 PRUETT ' a tlof JO JOSEPH IDA-JANE ANNA JEAN BONNIE G. NAOSHI RAWIE ROSATI SALES SCROLL SCOTT SUZUKI MORRIS JUNE QUENTIN FRANK MILDRED HENRY TENENBAUM TITUS TOBIAS TRUJILLO WARNACK YOON. JR. Year: 1942 1942: Year above all the years in history ior Specialists. Specialists in aviation. Specialists in machine-work. Specialists in all trades, in all profes- sions, more and more Specialization to do a faster and a better job. 1942 finds Pharmacy, as always, a profession of Specialization. A profession of men and women trained in the science of medicinal substances. Men and women with four years of University study in chemistry, botany, zoology, materia medica, bac- teriology, pharmacy and allied sciences. Men and women with one purpose: To place in the hands of the physician more and better tools to aid in the fight against human suffering and disease. 1942: Year above all the years in history when " The Nation ' s Wealth is in It ' s Health " finds Phar- macists searching not only for better drugs to treat the sick but also new substances to " Keep Em Healthy " . 1942: Year when the Senior Pharmacy Class graduates better trained than its predecessors. A Class pledged to take its rightful place in the Public Health Program beside those Specialists in Phar- macy who have gone before. Chemistry Laboratory Pharmacy Laboratory 107 , c ' o . Vb. - : ■ " ' X ' M ' : ) - JvuAe , ' ,„, V w be ct--- „nA ' :!!; ac - v ' " ' o« - L. e ' , o v oiv - ' ' ;:..3 v ° ;:;oi ' f : Aen uet OT ' % - c3 !::;. .v ' .;« .;l.- - We M Vo. .f sec « Xaieo ot e ' " ' -■1 f e°C» « . e « bee ve vas ' !„ oca - ... av at . es :xato Ao ' A 7-. ot ° Wo o 940 ve- „,eCe ' e aV e ' ' ' ' " . . otV e ot? viaVV M ce- vAAe h o °r«otaV :: evO -... e. ' . " alV " ' o J t ve t S ; C a S ' n bb t XiA pO e ' v g l " t ° ° " 108 D E N T I S TRY Dean of the University of Southern California College of Dentistry for 37 years is the distinctive honor of Dr. Lewis E. Ford. Largely through his persevering and steadfast interest the College of Dentistry enjoys the en- viable reputation of being a leading unit in the field of dental education and research. We of the student body are fortunate to have a leader such as Dean Ford, particularly in the present crisis, and we deem our close associa- tion with him a distinct privilege. DR. LEWIS E. FORD, Dean 110 BOB SBlJ fen. To the student body officers falls the task of maintaining a high level of harmonious and sympathetic understanding of faculty aims and objectives in relation to student bodv activities, responsibilities, and prerogatives. Jack Reeder, capable student-body presi- dent, has had the responsibility of guiding the student activities in one of the most unset- tled years in the history of education. Assisting the president in the planning and arranging of the traditional fall and spring dances given by the Dean, and the outing at Griffith Park and Beach Day. have been vice- presidents Bob Shilling and Al White. Steve Brewster has been most efficient in the capacity of secretary-treasurer. JVCK .REEO CI.AVTON PRINCE Editor III a M ' ar disru|)te(! liy intpniatii)nal tur- iiiuil. till ' | iii ' suit of a denial ediKation has Ijcen made increasitifily diflicult. The staff of the Dental Section of VA Rodeo has endeavored to present a series of pictures featuring the faculty and students at work, appreciating the heavy strain under which their respective scholastic duties have to be carried out. We are indebted to Dr. Julio Endehnan for his patient guidance: to the editor-in-chief. Dona Siegler: and to our photographers and class editors for their kindlv assistance. El Rodeo LES CHRISTE.NSEN Manager C] 112 Ford-Palmer Newkirk GLEN RICHARDSON The Forcl-Palmer-Newkirk Society, comprised of three individual soci- eties merged in 1929, is dedicated to the broadening of the student ' s pro- fessional viewpoint and to the crea- tion of a finer fellowship among its members. An educational group, the society has endeavored to present essayists and clinicians outstanding in their respective fields. The student body of the College of Dentistry wishes to express its appre- ciation to Dr. Frank Dameron who has so capably sponsored the or- ganization. Odonto PHIL ZEITSOFF Originally founded by Dr. Julio Endelman in 1919. the Odonto Club has for its objective the perpetuation and growth of the student body loan fund. It assists worthy dental students by rendering financial aid for the completion of their college training. The money to carry on this splendid work is obtained through various dances, socials, and entertainments. This year under the leadership of Phil Zeitsoff, President, and Dan Gordon. Business Manager, the Odonto Club has continued to expand and grow. mm WILLIAM BELTZ HARISH RHALLA FRANK BLAIR CARL DAVIS LEONARD DUBIN STEPHEN BREWSTER THOMAS BILLOCK . RICHARD CONANT LOUIS FRIEDMAN BARMS GARELL IRVING GOLDBERG ROBERT GOLDMAN LEON KOPLIN GLEN RK.HAKUSON. Vi.c-Presi lenl The members of the Senior Class have the satisfaction of realizing the completion of a strenuous four-year period of training required to qualify them for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Wherever we may be we shall endeavor to uphold the dignity and ethics of a wonderful pro- fession. GLEN WILLIAM MARSH PAUL RICHARD SYLVAN RICHARDSON ROBERTS ROBINSON ROSANO RUCKER SCHIRESON VINCENT URBANOWSKI SAM VACCARO WILLIAM VICKERMAN NORMAN WEISEL REX WHITING FREDERICK WILSON FRANK LOSEY JOHN LUNDY KAZUO HOSAKA EDWARD McCLEAN HAL CUMMINS, President NORMAN PAGE JOHN REEDER MELVIN RICHARDS TUTTLF W ILMA DON M RTLE fefiF BO BO nmZ -■ IjyERlVtg)NT ■ entel H iiientist Dental HSg ditist Pital Hyg lentist riu ' Junior ; far in the Collefic of Dentistry is l)erhaps the year looked forward to with greater anxious anticipation than any of the other four years spent in the study of dentistry. Leaving the Science and Technic Division upon the S.C. Cam- pus, the Juniors enter the more professional at- niospherr of tlio downtown Clinical building. At first tlic a(liii tiniMil apjicars (juilc diflicult. hut as lime goes on. this new phase of practical dental training becomes extremely interesting and pro- fitable. The Junior Class has been abl led this sear 1) Dick Hards, president: Alice Tweed, vice-president: Ed Gungle. Secretarv-Treasurer: Chebo Sakaguchi. Athletic Manager, and Russell Langenbeck. Class Editor. DICK HAKDY u n I o r PETE TVS EED 116 We of the Sophomore class are looking forward to the time when we shall be promoted to the clinic building, and hope that our sincere efforts to maintain an acceptable standing will correspond to the patient assistance given to us by a well-qualified and sympathetic faculty. The class has been smoothly guided by Jim Beardmore, Presi- dent; Bob Sutcliff, Vice-President; Neil Bo wen, Secretary-Treasurer; Bob Packard, Athletic Manager; and Jerry Briskin, Class Editor. JIM BEARDMORE BOB SUTtlLIFF Sophomores The class of 1945 looks back on a year of enjoyable curricular activity and training and expresses its deep appreciation for the ex- perienced guidance and under- standing of Dean Ford and the faculty. The class was successfully led by President Bill Mcllwain, who was assisted by Secretary - Treasurer Billie Niland, Class Editor Russell Ramsland, and Athletic Manager LeGrande Uffens. It is with eagerness that we look forward to a new year, full of new experiences and achievements. Freshman 117 FRKD W II.SON AND GEORGIA BOBO Personalities JOE VOORHEES AL WHITE LEFT TO RIGHT: MYRTLE LIVERMONT, DR. LAMBERT, STEVE BREWSTER, PHIL ZEITSOFF LEFT TO RIGHT: H. C. ROBINSON. DR. INGRA- HAM AND WARREN THORNBURG For Ihc .-ar 1 JH42. Mplia Tuli Kpsilmi li. ' - slowed honorary nieinl)ership nn Dr. James E. Bliss and on Warren Hoko. Dr. Bliss came to the I niversily of Southern California College of Dentistry in 19-U fr.un West- ern Reserve Dental College in Cleveland, al »lii(li institution he had s ' rv ' d in the ca|)a(it of iM lru(- tor. His patience, interest, and the encouragement uhich he gives to the students have estahlished him as one of the iim l pupiilai ' iiisl] iicturs in the lechnie department. Warren Hoke was selected from the graduating class. His cheerful attitude, willingness to help his associates, and his consideration for the new stu- dents at the clinic have won for him this enviahle honor. DK. JAMES E. BLISS A SECTION OF THE OPERATIVE CLINIC . " y % J : » IVOR -TROJAN gr pore 1 K Trmul Coach of the Hockey Club — Graduate Manager of the ' sociated Students — Coach of the Hockey Club — Assistant Director of Athletics — Coach of the Hockey Club. In other words, this well known and very well liked meiniicr of the University family relaxes from his strenuous managerial tasks by fielding a well coached sextet. Quiet, soft spoken, tall and slender his excellent advice is sought daih by stu- dents with problems to solve. , V3 % pTH STONIER added Ut-? ' ' . , ee cartoon .•„„. Board- " P ' - ' r X V - °? X work and e la.t o P S ' e tube aP.R- - :,eUent goUev and " s ede.aU- ;, ,,„,.en.aunn. careoi ebuj-d,,,,.Uons. as Superv s " ' - P V Il c.u°- Supei rviso ' o ' ° W ' rraC " ' !! vWe_-: oVV - rO ' A° ' toV ' ' o cv eat tW- College People SOMETIMES they are beautiful. Sometimes they are plain. They are freckled, knock-kneed, curly- haired, slender-waisted, dark-eyed. They have big noses and little noses. And sometimes they have red fingernails. They are all dreamers. Sometimes they are slow and a little lazy. They are unsure of themselves. But they laugh out loud. They work and they dance. They stop and wonder about life and time. They are shy and a little scared. But they like to do things. They like politics and football. And they can do things. They are the poets and accountants and chemists and teachers of the future. They are noisy and ambitious, and eager and bored and rude. Big shots bellow at stooges from Student Union windows. Politicos make deals. Editors hand out assignments, collect salaries, and agitate for more freedom, more money, and more support. It is just like the world outside, only not as fatal. Everyone is trying to make way for himself. The big names on top direct and win the honors. It is about them that the Daily writes and the scandals start. He is the lawyer balancing a mountain of books down the steps, or the athlete with the Wagon Wheel following. From the lawn he watches legs, comments. She — she is on boards and at teas and being meticulous in labs and beautiful at formals; the be-sweatered beauty talks politics and religion and sex. and flaunts a bosom which flaunts a pin or withered corsage. Change is their one common quality. They are republicans today and democrats tomorrow; poets under the trees and doctors in the labs. Some work. Some just work their families. But in the classroom there is a comforting equality — the rich flunk, too — but not as often. Just as the architectural styles on the campus are dissimilar, so are the students ' ambitions — they seek the activity they know best and want most. It is a world of organizations, of leaders and planners, and secret symbols and holy brotherhoods, and keen competition, and big, fine buildings, and growth and preparation. But even the most callous will admit it is fun, this tight little imitation of the big world, this University with its system all its own. They find it fun because it is filled with the change and the life and the hope of youth — and the beauty. Look at it. Look at them. These are the people. This is their world. The Utonian saw this first but we liked it and hope you do. Ed. i 127 " Lets put Millie on the committee. " These familiar words came almost on the heels of every acceptance speech given by the president of an organization to which Mildred Eberhard belonged. Millie served on the committees, acted as official hostess of the University by reason of her position as Vice-President of A.S.S.C.. missed a few classes, was active on a champiotiship debate squad, and garnered the coveted ke of Phi Beta Ka|)pa. ■ ip " Evelyn Curfoian took reams of minutes, wrote stacks of postcards and so kept the Senate records in some order as its secretary. Added to this was her task of keeping the Tri-Delts in line with her wicked gavel wielding. She smilingly graced banquets, assemblies and meet- ings when circumstances made it necessary for her to pinch-hit for the Vice-President as official hostess. As a true Westerner Evelyn seasons our campus life with her tangy Oregon drawl. 129 THE SENATORS The Student Senate is the most pretentious group on Canii)us — and rightly do they claim this title for they are the student governnient of S.C. The Senate seems to include most of the student hody as practically cveryhody comes under one or the other numerous classes of eligibility. The Senate may well be proud of two of its accomplish- ments this year — the revision of the A.S.S.C. constitution and the substitution of one big all-university rally in Uoxurd in |)lace of individual election rallies. MEMBERS: Seated, left to right: Ed Liston, Charles Peterson, Jack Reeder, Ida Jane Sales, Edward McDonnell, G. Edward French, Myron Minnick, Mildred Eberhard, Sydney Barton, Evelyn Cnrfnian, Lucille Reniy. Jacqueline Comerford, Phil Levine, William Henry, Stan Spero, Kenneth Cunn, Mickey Keeper. Standing: Betty Lou Stone, Gerald Bense, Henry Topf, Dwight Hart, Dean Francis Bacon, Paul Barthel, Maurice Hellner, Lon Hopwood, Don Ralke. 130 RECREATIONAL COUNCIL Bottom row, left to right: Doris Avis. Betty Johnson, Lucille Reniy, Marjorie Anderson, Martha Livingston. Top row: Charles Peterson, Editha Finch, Cecilia Evans. Kass Byram, Claire Laub, Bill Seixas, The Recreational program was initiated at S.C. three years ago and has grown so rapidly that this year it was placed under the sponsorship of the A.S.S.C. Each member of the Council is in charge of a " Play-nite " . Every other Thursday night the lights burning in the gym indicate to the people on the streets that a group of happy people is enjoying volley- ball, ping-pong, badminton, swim- ming and dancing. The purposes of this organization are to give the stu- dents a chance to participate in uni- versity functions and to afford facili- ties for recreational activity. Alpha Chi ' s Lucille Remy, was a capable and efficient President. MEN ' S COUNCIL Meeting once a week in the office of Dean Francis M. Bacon the Men ' s Council passes on infractions of the Trojan code of ethics among male students. Headed by Lon Hopwood the Council stresses the advisory as well as the disciplinary phase of its activities. Increasing in importance is the valuable help extended to the new men students with Dean Bacon giving pertinent suggestions when the stu- dent members are a bit in doubt as to the proper course. Members are appointed for a two-year term bv recommendation of the outgoing jus- tices. Left to right: Warren Lane, Myron Minnick, Collins Jones, Dr. Francis Bacon, Hopwood, Bill Beaudine, Bob McKay, Phil Levine. 131 Committees are committees and although it is often a mystery just what they do and who thev are — without them, the President of the Student Bod would find it impossible to take care of all the end- less prohlems. And so must every organization hav? committees. The Rally committee headed bv Presi- dent of the Knights. Dwight Hart. Jr.. better known as Dewey brought to the campus outstanding entertainers, dance bands and Hollywood stars. Hush McKellar conducted the Community Chest Drive with an amazing amount of success and ability. As in every year, chief contributors were organized groups such as fraternities and sororities. The Greater University Committee is responsible for much of the development the campus has seen in the past year. Headed by John Price, the committee added one more street to the list of those that used to be. but are no more. The Student Union Committee takes care of the allocation of space in the Student Union building. Gerald Bense found it sometimes difficult to fulfill the many requests of organizations seeking the use of the few vacant rooms. The Foreign Stu- dents " Relations Committee, under the direction of Maurey Hellner took on a new meaning this year after the Pearl Harbor attack on December 7th. Many new problems arose concerning the foreign stu- dents on campus. The Scholarship Committee is probably the outstanding and most worthwhile com- mittee on campus. Under the chairmanship of Chuck Bates the grade averages were raised not only throughout the University but in every fraternity. COMMITTEES CVN V v « Alfred Cree saw to it that the Flying Squadron talked loudly — that when announcements were necessary which concerned the entire student body — the students were well informed. The Elections Commission has the difficult job of keeping the elections " clean " , if possible. An attempt was made this year to put in voting machines but as usual the vote was lost somewhere in the shuffle. Page Noll, one of the " boys " , found the same complaints written in numerous editorials to the Trojan as in previous years. But undaunted as always — S.C. will probably still continue to keep the political machine going. The Men ' s and Women ' s Freshman Advisory Committees, headed by Lucille Remy and Richard Newton, have the duty of orientation of Freshmen men and women on campus. Their work is most valuable at registration. The Social Committee has been busy this year, but it has taken on a new task. That of adjusting the social functions of the campus to a war program. Elaborate affairs have given way to more informals to include not only the students on campus but, also, mem- bers of the U.S.O. 133 50UXHERN Top right: Bill Nielfeld. Assistant Editor; left: Bob Quenell, Business Manager, first semester; lower left: Ed Holley, Business Manager, sec- ond semester; Arnold Lieberman, Assistant Editor. !ALI F O RN I A TROJAN 3sday, April 23, 1941 No. 127 Mike Minnick Named Daily Trojan Editor Journalism Senior Heads Publication It was a late spring afternoon in 1941, and students of the School I if Journalism filed out of the luurth-floor senate chamber to get back to their work on the Daily Trojan. A staff ballot had just been taken to select the Trojan ' s editor, but there wasn ' t much doubt in the mind of the most disinterested student. Mike Min- nick was in, and he deserved the position. He had labored diligently with the school paper, had written editorials, worked as desk editor, and knew how to handle people. That ' s why he received the major- ity vote that reporters and copy- readers accorded him. The Daily Trojan of 1941-42 reflected Mike ' s personality. Clean copy was a pass- word to the city room. Originality always won praise from Mike, al- though he seldom delivered his approval in the first person. It didn ' t make much difference, though for writers got wind of his sentiments through one or the other of his assistant editors. From the first day that Mike entered the university, students and professors liked him. Always alert in class, his aptitudes revealed themselves in brilliant conversation, subtle wit, and a bright Irish smile. Friends teased him about his curly hair, and he got a naval haircut, liut it still didn ' t stop the kidding. i)l AM. AITKBEKRV Biixinesg DOHOTHY ViOOI.INGTON Business Office W ILLLIAM (:aLD X ELL BiisineHs GORDON WILSON Desk Editor VIRGINIA ELLIS Feature Editor BION ABBOTT Sports Editor Biggest news event in Trojan history since it assumed a daily status was the December 7th Pearl Harbor attack. Ever alert, Trojan staffmen dusted off their largest type, gave the campus a banner in size never before seen in its 33-year history. For one week, bleary-eyed, haggard Trojan deskmen attended classes, settled down after Christmas recess to " business as usual. " Assistant Editors Lieberman and Nietfeld, ruling hands behind Trojan night shop activity, devised schemes of handling vast amounts of wire copy, singled out important allied, enemy dispatches to give readers a broad view of the conllict. Fortnight before the attack, the Trojan had concentrated on culturally-inspiring events, the Wed- nesday lecture, Philosophy forum. Dr. Baxter ' s Monday poetry readings. Not to be caught napping, the Trojan forth- with began giving its .5.500 readers maps, pictures to illustrate far-flung battlefields. With the Pearl Harbor incident came a shift in editorial policy. Headman Minnick. aided by Assistants Lieberman, eitfeld. Deskman Roeca, Wilson and Hanson, fell in line with prevailing opinion, offered comment on world-wide, nation- al developments. Best of the year was Editor Minnick ' s clear, concise job of describing S.C. ' s new three-fold educational program. 136 BOH imWDSON Desk Editor MARGARET SALSKOV Asst. Women ' s Editor WARREN HEMPHILL Desk Editor Weeks before war hit S.C., Editor Myron Minnick had big plans for a Trojan Creative Page. With an editor selected. Headman Minnick progressed with the page, accepted copy, saw the first fruits of his and other students ' labor roll off the presses. With war came a lethargic condition among Trojan creative talent. Editor Minnick abandoned the page, plugged Apolliad instead. But other big ideas did materialize. Despite agitation from political groups, Myron Minnick succeeded through editorials in having the traditional campaign rallies abolished, rolled them all into one big evening at Bovard. Other conquests included a four-page feature section, headed by active Virginia Ellis, first feminine woman winner of Sigma Delta Chi ' s cherished best reporter award. Aiding Page Editor Ellis were Kathleen Gelcher. Judy Rubin- stein, Don Hoover, Andy Anderson, Martin Payne, Bob Dreblow, Dick Werlich. Former Desk Editor Bion Abbott, he of On the Spot sports column, reigned over the athletic pages of the Trojan, caused great comment on a tennis upset, went down in Trojan history as being " the sleepiest man at S.C. " Regular night sports games included Bob Roddick, Dick Eshleman. Grenlun Landon, Martin Payne, Bill Carter, often Abbott himself when the going was too tough for his " boys. " 137 Five days a week . . . . FIm ' (lavs a week Iim- (lillcicnl ili- kiiicM take liirM at fdiliii; tlie Trojan, find it no eas task bul a long arduous grind involving twelve hours work. Guided by the desk editor, neophyte reporters, copyreaders chei-k in at the Trojan ' s fourth floor Student Union offices for assignments, adjourn at six for an evening ' s session at the night shop over on Jefferson avenue. The men behind the pages this year have been Lyman Anderson, Bob Brandson, Warren Hemp- hill, Sam Roeca, Gordon Wilson. MEL DURSI.AG MARn.YN JOH SON LEE CLARK BEVERLY JOH SO DON BRACKENBURY JANE BERGER BARBARA BEST 138 Big days for activity -minded women of Troy were Tuesdays and Fridays. News of fashions, current fraternity and sorority fads, meetings of women ' s groups, found their way into the Women ' s Page of the Daily Trojan guided by blonde Ignota Miller Hansen. Too big a job for one woman, Mrs. Hansen was aided by Margaret Salskov, Barbara Leipsic, Barbara Best, who in turn were helped by Doris McDonald, Beverly Johnson. Big event of the year was the Fashion Edition which reached Trojans a week before Easter. Con- sisting of eight pages, the spread was supervised by helper Leipsic. NORA PAREDES EARL COLLINGS BARBARA LKIPSIC. SICILY MALOY TOM FOOSE IRENE MASHLER DIXIE WILKINSON EL RODEO As the first woman in tliirteen years to take over the iliHicuU job of editing the El Rodeo, Dona Br;n Siegler continues her role as chief upsetter of campus political traili- tion. As Dona Bray she started this in her Freshman year when she opposed the machine candidate for the class presidency, first time a woman had ever run for this office. Sophomore year brouj;ht forth more honors in the guise of membership in Amazons, Spooks and Spokes and Delta Omicron. While still a Sophomore she man- aged the annual banquet of the College of Commerce with such smoothness that Dean McClung drafted her for this thankless job again the following year. As Presi- dent of her sorority in her Junior year petite and charming Doiia attended the national convention and w as selected as the outstanding Beta Sig in the country. Despite the fact that she had handled the important senior sec- tion in her Sophomore and Junior vears, the incongruity of a student in the College of Commerce being considered for the all-important editorial post so confused the bo s that the appointment, usually made in Mav. did not come until Septem- ber. Having married Cal man Ralph Siegler in June, DBS thus became the first admittedly mar- ried woman to hold an A.S.S.C. office. Being a woman in a position usually held by a man, diminutive Dona started her task with two strikes against her. A third strike came when, again bucking tradi- tion, she battled valiantly, albeit unsuccessfully, to include four- color process photos of campus scenes. Already " struck out " , the worst was yet to come for war and the intimation that there w ould be no book next year and therefore no goal worth striving for. so dis- couraged the staff that it dwindled to but a shadow of its former self. Last, but not the least among her firsts is the hard won El Rodeo Diamond Key, first award of its kind to a woman. i with Thanh StlCHAUFET As I sit here writing this final fragment of copy it becomes almost impossible to adequately transform misty recollections into printed words. I feel both sad and glad, sad because I realize that this will be my last material service to the University, sad because I have not been able to produce the book I dreamed of. Tm glad because behind me are nine months of hard work, bitter arguments, heartaches and disappointments with only a few bright spots to break the monotony. Not all the persons whose efforts helped make this book are pictured on the following pages but without them 1 doubt that there would have been an El Rodeo or that my name would have appeared on its opening pages. They have given countless hours of their leisure — yes, and money too that I might bring to reality a record of this eventful year. For their loyalty, for their faith, and for their encouragement I am grateful. To you readers they are merely names, names unfamiliar to the majority — Judith Rubinstein, Tom Eastmond and Ralph, my husband. These three and the official members of the staff have created this book — it is theirs — not mine. Sitting here vacantly staring into space my mind is filled with copious thanks that I would bestow on these people. I see a thousand events that tell the story of this book. I look back on the nights that Ralph and I worked until the small hours of the morning, sometimes daylight, then stumbled down the steps of the Student Union in the dark rushing to beat the milkman home. I see Lawrence Wilsey and Judith checking myriad details, refusing to go home until I locked the doors of the office. They richly deserve all the credit 1 can bestow. I hear Mr. Vogel calling " Oh. Dona " from the patio. oJfering a cheery word of hospitality in an otherw ise cold and deserted building. Tom started the plan of this Rodeo of ours when he enthusiastically undertook the creation of the cover, the opening sketch of the administra- tion building and the division pages. For his cheerful cooperation, for his genuine interest, these words can be but a mere shadow of my deep appreciation. Without the willingness w ith w hich Duane Atteberry stepped dow n from his position of Business Manager to the less glamorous role of general office boy many of the details of this book might not have been completed. Eddie Irwin, with his prompt completion of every assignment, his brilliant sug- gestions in the sports section, was a jewel discovered almost too late. There are others— Don Ferguson. Bea Waldeck. Taylor Smith. Bob Pruett. Kath- leen Gelcher. Lynn Cohne. John Ariaudo. Clayton Prince. Les Christensen. Emmet Wemple, Mike Crawford. Walter Hoffman. Barbara Best. Ray Roberts, Jane Anne Smith. Marilyn Faris and Herb Sussan — a different thought for each one— but thanks to them all. Three other people come into my mind as a part of this book— Margaret. Clara and my Mother— I need not say more, I know they will understand. My thanks to Gerrit Roelof and Howard Barnack for the appropriate sketches of Donald Duck and Mickey Mouse. (All cartoons copyright Walt Disney Productions!. My last thanks to Sergis Alberts for his beautiful photographic portrayals of " Eight Women of Troy " ' without which this book would not be so complete. For the errors which ha ■e slipped by undetected I am truly sorry. H in future years this collection of sheets of paper, printed and bound, recalls pleasant memories, then and only then will it be a success. My one regret is that it does not give individual recognition to every member of this college strong. OfiU Associate Editor Judith Rubinstein Quiet, hard-working, conscientious and liiiable, Judvs ever present sense of humor was one of the two bright spots in the otherwise cheerless Rodeo office. Tlie training she received as editor of her high school vearhook well qualified her as right-hand to the diminutive Rodeo chief. As a Junior in the School of Journalism she spent quite a bit of time at her desk in the Daily Trojan editorial room. Judy wrote some excellent copy when she could be persuaded to leave her tiresome job of meticulously check- ing copy for other writer ' s errors. Adamant in her refusal to leave until the Editor would likewise go home she worked many nights into the small hours in 326 Student Union. And when the time did come to lock up shop she insisted on carrying all the heavy books leaving only the Student Handbook to the Editor. Loyal to the core, and one of the few people to stand by during the dark hours of passing deadlines, she abundantly deserved the El Rodeo Kev awarded for outstanding contribution to the vear-book. Business Manager Duane Atteberry Bright spot number two was B.M. Duane Atteberrv. A bit disappointed because the " higher-ups " saw fit to appoint an outside " salesman " to handle some of the advertising accounts, Duane nevertheless did an ex- cellent job as business manager by getting all his cdM- tracts signed during the first semester. Twice president of the Sigma Chis, nienilier of Skull and Dagger, member of Blue Key, Chairman of Inter- fraternity Songfest, Manager of the Christmas Party for underprivileged children. Duane climaxed a brilliant managerial career by piloting Beverly Roystim to the Secretaryship of A.S.S.C. In spite of all this he was never too busy to drop into the Rodeo office to buy the Editor a coke or cause the mysterious disappearance of one or more of the attractive freshmen women who seemed to await his coming. 142 Editorial After the final shuffle of editorial positions, activity conscious Don Ferguson arrived as Assistant Editor. A recent sophomore graduate of the Sigma Chi pledge class, Squire, and officer in the N.R.O.T.C. he occasionally took time from his Rodeo duties for a coke date with A.W.S. Prexy Jackie Comerford. Or was it the other way around? Lawrence Wilsey, Delta Sigma Phi, Knight and rifle expert in the Naval unit, conspired with Ferguson to make the Navy section a work of art. In marked contrast to the usual run of staff members Wilsey had the uncanny knack of working for hours without saying a word. Giving copy to Eddie Irwin, staff writer in Al Wesson ' s publicity department, was as pleasant a task as putting a nickel in an apple machine. Turn in copy, wait one-half hour, copy returns errorless and in the exact length desired. DOIV FERGUSON Assistant Editor EDDIE IRWIN Sports Editor LAWRENCE WILSEY Senior Editor 143 r M C " V y ov s !,V or td " " x,. Betty Kofahl — Senior in the College of Commerce — started out as Senior editor but other activities interrupted — not a bad picture though. Arnold Lieberman. Assistant Editor of the Daily Trojan, now in the Navy, put out some fine copy. Good-natured, feet on the Editor ' s desk Bill Moses began his Rodeo career as Sports Editor but lost out to his advertising campaign to lose twenty pounds in order to join the Navy. Photogs were many — Ray Roberts was drafted — Walter Hoffman was slowed down by a bout with old man appendicitis — Johnny Dominis, football playing bulb-flasher, com- pleted the roster. Bea " Give me something to paste " Waldeck shuttled back and forth across the hall, dividing her time between the ampus and El Rodeo. Chi Phi Ashmead Scott did the tedious work of organizing and checking the fraternity lists while Hugh Shannon took over the more interesting task of making the a|)pointments and contacting the various houses. ' fm pv SH fN Yr»» ' % 5- - son:: " ;o.v v - BtW ' Copy Lynn Cohne and Kathleen Gelcher. bustling Daily Trojan scribes, took time off to write copy as did Herb Sussan, whose help in the drama department was invaluable because of his close range associa- tion there, as well as in radio. Jane Anne Smith. Z.T.A. ' s brunette charmer, helped with office detail and dusted the table after persuad- ing Moses to move those feet of his. I ' m sure they were feet. Pat Grover was much in evidence during the picture taking time but she disappeared with the flash of the bulb and was seen no more. Mike Crawford came and went between photographers but he did a fine job of the introductory lay-out for the Women ' s section. Emmet Wemple also suffered in the photographic blackout which seemed to beset all the artists but his bull ' s-eye and arrows bring home the point on the W.A.A. page. He was awarded the title of Chief Apple- bringer. gev .Clff ' vN brt axA V Ae ca ' l.VeXe K oV ia ' .o Y ,v ---et «-;, ec ■ V txe " ,:v- ' r;r ' ;t ' -::..»= ' • ; t:r- r.- N a e ra-J .v v- -.e ;:;;. - : ' !:5: ' ' 5V5S v- S1 ,V C ctv , c.s. AaV ,V ' ,eN V - , v.v av v M e ' .A- Aev ! .ri-- r,. •VvoV iee .ofteveo A ' c re ' ' a,vea« ol " tses co i ea ' ' aVV r;,„ G " T .n AJV N-JT us ' ess •aiv ?! CV 1.0 lA e Vol. 23, h. 4 D[C. ' 41, PAN-HEL ISSUE DO, HOOVER Assistant Editor PHIL TOBIAS Photographer A friend once asked Guy what kind of a job it was to put out an issue of the Wampus. Guy retorted, " this puttin ' out a gag mag is horrible. You worry 15 days, skip a lot of classes, and spend the rest of the time chewing snuff to recuperate. " And that ' s about right. An editor cannot depend upon voluntary aid from whim- sical journalistic students. " Sure, I ' ll draw you a set of cartoons, " one assistant might say, and the Wampus would appear with nothing but photographs. " Never laugh in advance " w as Halferty ' s motto, and, though the phrase can ' t he used as a golden rule, it proved beneficial to Wampus content. Halferty really had the background for his position. He ran for the A.S.S.C. presidency on the non-org ticket his junior year, w-rote the musical score for a varsity show, majored in music and lots of liberal arts and followed Trojan athletic team successes and defeats. All those interests fur- nished Guy with material, the angles, and the approach to a laugh. All along he had the idea of rebuilding the Wampus into a 28-page " gagazine. ' " The year 1942-43 will spell the answer to his success or failure, but graduating seniors will remem- ber more of the gags than the purpose. Making college students laugh is like encouraging English butlers to jitterbug, your chances are slight. Guy always managed to get his book out on time, and sales were in progress two or three days after the Wednesday appearance. Yvonne Gaboon, society editor, furnished Guy with the gossip, and flushed students will long remember peering into the " Glass House. " 148 Willy won a vvabbit Won a woman wabbit And a man wabbit too Now Willy wuns a wabbit farm. — Yale Record. Professor Leeper : " Young man, how many times have I told you to get to this class on time? " Stanislaus: " I don ' t know, I thought you were keeping score. Bea Waldeck: " Where are you going in such a hurry ? " Don Hoover: " I just bought a new textbook in the Union and I ' m trying to get to class before they change the edition. " He: " I can ' t see what keeps girls from freezing. " She: " You ' re not supposed to. " ' it---- Have some peanuts? Thanks. Want to neck? No. Give me my peanuts back. « « » Dear Sir: I am engaged to a girl and I have been informed that you have been seen kissing her. Kindly call at the Sigma Chi house at 11 o ' clock Thursday night and make an explanation. — Duane Atteberry. Dear Duane: I have received a copy of your cir- cular letter and shall be present at the meeting. — Ed. Officer Johnson : " Is your daugh- ter in? " Irate father: " No, she isn ' t and get out of here. " Johnson: " But you can ' t talk that way to me, I ' m the campus cop. " Father: " Oh, I ' m sorry, come right in. I thought that was a Sigma Nu pin. " Husband (reading). The tusks of 4,700 elephants were used last year to make billiard balls. Wife: Isn ' t it wonderful that such big beasts can be taught to do such deli- cate work. Active : " You want to keep your eyes open around here. " Pledge: " What for? " Active: " People will think you ' re a darn fool if you go around with them shut. " Don ' t you ever read anything but jokes? A bargain is a good buy. A good-bye is a farewell. A farewell is to part. To part is to leave. My girl left me with- out a good-bye. She was no bargain anyway. Did you have your radio on last night? Yes. How did it fit? f- ictorlcLl V lewd Under the supervision of an experienced student producer, Herbert E. Farmer, The Trojan Newsreel presented their most suc- cessful issue to a total audience of more than two thousand Trojans. A poll conducted after these showings disclosed that an overwhelming majority of the student body heartily approved the new and improved Trojan Newsreel, both as to content and production. On this and the preceding page is the story behind The Trojan Newsreel — the story of the men and women whose efforts are co-ordinated to create the only collegiate campus motion picture newsreel in America. Although no additional issues will be released for the duration of the war, the Trojan Newsreel staff is now devoting its efforts to the production of important civilian defense training films. RADIO CARSON DONALDSON, Ra«lio Engineer for Hancock Foundation and BOB MONOSMITH, Assistant to the Director of Radio. RAY (XSHMAN Announcer for Theme and Variations RAY CUSHMAN, BOB MONOSMITH HERB SUSSAN, ANTHONY RICCA Theme and Variations Staff ANTHONY RICCA, DEB KOSTER, EDDA URREA ALICE HAMNER Of WiL and Wen Oil J . S nencer uAAun STAND BY . . . The green light snaps on above the control room. The announcer and narrator clear their throats. The producer checks his earphones to be sure he can hear the engineer in the booth. The orchestra tensely awaits the downbeat from the conductor ' s baton. All is in readiness. The second hand slowly sweeps around the studio clock. Suddenly the red light clicks on above the control booth. The producer signals the con- ductor to commence the theme melody. The an- nouncer raises his script to microphone level in anticipation of his cue to begin the opening an- nouncement, and the Department of Radio of the University of Southern California is . . . ON THE AIR. Each Monday afternoon at 1:30. just such a scene occurs as the School of Music and the Depart- ment of Radio present a joint half-hour presenta- tion, THEME AND VARIATIONS, over the thirty- two western stations of the Mutual-Don Lee Net- work. Director of Radio Warren Scott supervises the production of the series, while Dr. Max T. Krone, Assistant Director of the School of Music, prepares programs and selects musical artist- instructors and guests who appear on the broad- casts. J. Robert Monosmith, Assistant to the Director of Radio, handles actual production from the stu- dios of the Allan Hancock Foundation, with Nar- rator Joel Chadwick and Announcer Ray Cushman assisting in the presentations. Student Radio Staff Members Anthony A. Ricca and H. Spencer Sussan have worked on scripts and assisted in production. Although this series represents the major broad- casting work of the Department of Radio, the entire staff is now engaged in the preparation of radio material to be used in collaboration with various government agencies engaged in the national de- fense effort. CONTROL BOOTH WiiLn. C. eWiiL Revitalized bv an aesthetic and directorial " shot in the arm " in the person of newly-acquired director of drama. William DeMille. Plav Productions anticipated a busy year of increased activities. Mr. DeMille. bringing with him more than twentv-five vears experience in the theatre, motion pictures, and radio, outlined an ambitious pro- gram for those interested in the stage. Although the war has temporarily hindered the development of Mr. DeMille ' s program, modernization of the " scene dock " and construction in the Old College Building of centralized offices to house all the University ' s drama activities are immediate results of the new director ' s efforts. 154 DRAMA MORTON BLOCK Play Productions Manager (first semester) GEORGE GOLDBERG President — National Collegiate Players Play Productions Manager (second semester) JUNE WADE President — Touchstone Drama Workshop Ljou ( an t uke t With Ujou. ' San arti: 1 Brick rerei es linisliin;; toiichi Iroiu make-up il for the part of Mr. DePinna. Ed Freed and stage crew design and prepare the set. Produced and Directed by William C. DeMille Stage Sets Designed and Constructed under the Su])ervision of Edward Freed CAST OF CHARACTERS Penelope Sycamore Claire Laub Essie June Wade Rheba Wesleen Foster Paul Sycamore Bob Speaker Mr. DePinna Sam Brick Ed Glen Holsinger Donald Horace Clarke Martin Vanderhof Hal Bargelt Alice Ruth Ann Hartmann Henderson Bill Short Tony Kirby Bill Brennan Boris Kolenkhov George Goldberg Gay Wellington Jackie Nash Mr. Kirby Herb Strock Mrs. Kirby Adelyn WTiite Three Men Harry Woodle. Howard Paul, Don Pleshette Olga Jane Walder Understudies Frances Harvey, Sherry Ardell Member of National Collegiate Players. " You Can ' t Take It With You, " Kaufman and Hart ' s riotous Broadway comedy hit, was Play Productions first pre-war contribu- tion to laughter at Troy. In a stage setting that successfully captured the hominess and warmth in the lovable Vanderhof household, a well-directed cast presented five performances of this American classic. Bovard Auditorium was dressed for the occasion in a series of curtains, which were hung from the balconies and served to convert the auditorium into a more intimate and acoustically-superior small playhouse. Jane Cassidy, properties, and Leigh Kelly, sound effects. ¥ 7f ZJne rJLate L nristopner (I5e jj ean Desifiner and Instriu-lor of Slajie OaCl EDYi ARD FREED Below: led: MARILYN ALKER AND JIM GEORGE Roniantie leads in " The Late Clirislopher Bean " Belo« : Round-table pre-rehearsal reading by the cast. CondiKled bv George Goldberg. 158 ?? oor Despite the many difficulties fating the Drama Department in the spring semester, the cast and the director. William DeMille. together with the stage crew offered an excellent production of the Ferber- Kaufmann hit, " Stage Door " . The play, an expert blend of comedy and drama is considered one of the deftest collaborations of the two veteran play- wrights. This play, calling for a cast of thirty-three widely diversified characters, called forth all the ingenuity the department possessed. Bovard Auditorium was partially blocked off with curtains, reducing the seating capacity to 600 and transforming the large hall into an intimate playhouse. Action was skillfully timed to meet the demands of the modern, high-speed, comedy-drama script. The entire production was dressed and set in keeping and taste with its atmosphere; the cast, which consisted mostly of women, was well chosen. Phyllis Perry as Terry Randall. Harry J. Woodle as David Kingsley. and Bill Short as Keith Burgess, headed the list of players with quality performances also being turned in by Claire Laub. Ruth Ann Hartmann. Genevieve Duran. Sheila O ' Malley. Jim George and others. Centered around the time-honored struggle of the newcomer fighting for stage recognition, the plot is laid in a unique girls ' theatrical boarding establishment, with wisecracks filling the air and often hiding the real tragedies by youthful dis- appointment behind brash facades. The finished production brought applause and praise from a sat- isfied audience. The student actors had one more practical experience behind them as proof of their capacity for overcoming obstacles. Three aclors of llie cast discuss their parts. The fast enjoys an amusing remark by I)ii tor William C. deMille. tage construction Principals of east show great interest as feminine lead Phyllis Perry reads the part of Terry, 159 DEBATE v- " Varsity During the temporary absence of Dr. Alan Nichols, regular debate coach, the Varsity Squad under Trevor L. Hawkins swept through one of its most successful seasons in many years. Setting early a record-breaking pace for the year, the top team of Captain Edward McDonnell and Seymour M. Vinocur defeated teams from 35 colleges and universities of 13 states to capture the Western States Debate Championship at Ogden, Utah, in November. Also, the extemporaneous speaking event was swept by S.C. with John Baird winning first, Vinocur taking 2nd and McDonnell jjlacing 3rd. George Grover won 1st in impromptu. At the Southern California Tournament held at Pepper- dine College in February. McDonnell and Vinocur again won 1st in debate; the team of Leland Hodge and Potter Kerfoot tied with them for the honor. McDonnell won first in oratory, Vinocur won 2nd in impromptu. Baird, McDon- nell, and Grover took 1st, 2nd, and 3rd respectively in extempore. After only a week ' s rest, the busy Squad powerhoused through the annual Los Angeles City College Invitational Tournament. And again, without a single defeat. McDonnell and Vinocur captured 1st in debate, tied by Hodge and Kerfoot. Hodge won first both in oratory and oratorical declamation. McDonnell taking second in both events. Grover took 3rd in impromptu. A short two weeks later, the Squad journeyed to Stockton to capture the Sweepstakes of the annual Pi Kappa Delta Tournament. Sweeping on alone, McDonnell and Vinocur repetitiously won 1st in debate again; Hodge and Kerfoot tying for fourth. Vinocur won the award given each year to the " Most Outstanding Speaker " at the tournament; he also won 2nd in oratory and 3rd in impromptu. Grover won 1st in impromptu. In April, Captain McDonnell and Vinocur journeyed to Seattle, Washington, to attend the Pacific Coast Forensic League Tournament, the climax of each season. Vinocur won first in extempore, received the highest possible ranking in Progression-Discussion (a new type of debate being experi- mented w ith I and placed in the finals of after-dinner speak- ing. McDonnell won 3rd in oratory. The question of " Federal regulation of all labor unions " was debated during the first part of the year. " Resolved, that the democracies should form a federation to establish and maintain the Eight Churchill-Roosevelt Principles " was the topic debated during the second semester. Top, left: Warren Lane, Paul Johnston. Potter Kerfoot, Edward Lee Hodge. Right: Seymour Vinocur, John Baird, George Grover, Bob Oliver. 161 Women s Debate Not to lie niit-liilkcd l. llic men. llir uoiiicn ' drluilc team made tilings a liil mniiotoimiis l) takiiij; iirst |)laie after first place with a second or third place also thrown in for good measure. In the Western States Tournament held at Ogden. Utah. Mildred Eberhard won first place in Women ' s extempore and first place in impromptu. Dorothy l.aFoUette won third in extempore and third in oratory. At the Southern California Tournament Association meet- ing at Pomona the squad again won honors. Marydell Tol- linger and Vivian Clarke won upper division debate while Evelyn Borst and Jane Spain garnered honors in the lower division. Dorothy LaFollette took second in upper division oratory as well as in extempore while Halie May Shearer won third in lower division oratory. Spain and Tollinger took first and second in lower division impromptu. At the Southern California Tournament meeting at Pep- perdine. Tollinger and Clarke repeated in the upper division while Borst and Spain did it again in the lower division. Miss Clarke took first place in upper division impromptu while Miss Tollinger headed the list in the lower division. In the Los Angeles City College Invitational Tournament the team of Borst and Spain won first place in lower division debate. Florence Ostrum paired with Halie May Shearer to take third. Miss Shearer won the oratory and declamation while in the impromptu Tollinger was first and Spain third. In upper division impromptu Mildred Eberhard. competing against men took over third place. Top, left lo rislil: Coach Trevor Hawkins, Mildred Eberhard, Florence Oslrom, Dorothy LaFollelle. Jane Spain, Marydell Tollinger, Jean Harris, Halie May Shearer, Evelyn Borst, Vivian (llarkc. 162 Freshmen Debate With Trevor Hawkins doing yeoman duty as coach of the women ' s and varsity debate teams, the Freshmen under the guidance of Richard Richards, also had a successful season. The Pomona Tournament. December 4-6. saw the lower division debate team of Konigsberg and Macdonald win first place. Tyler Macdonald won first place in extempore and garnered third place honors in oratory. Ephraim Konigs- berg took second place in impromptu speaking. In the Pepperdine Tourney the team of Konigsberg- Macdonald had to be content with second place. Konigsberg was third in impromptu and extempore speaking. In the Los Angeles City College Invitational Tournament, held on the campus of Los Angeles City College the teams of Konigsberg-Macdonald, Neale-Stevens and Meyer-Oliver swept the event in a three-way tie for first place in lower division debate. Bill Neale won the oratorical declamation contest, with Mark Allen taking second honors. Top, left: Glen Dayton, Bob Meyer, Bill Stevens. Ephraim Konigsberg. Right: Coach Richard Richards, Bill Neale, Tyler MacDonald, Mark Allen. 163 Ii«lil oil for ilcl S.t:. . . . Toiiiniy Trojuii mvvl llie £CL V. J ' wS SkM. W mL MijSi l 4 ' Si jfi.W V ft i • i • P ■ ii SI ! ' 1 ' Hi ' ' MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS Band Oompa pa . . . " Fight Trojans fight, Go Trojans go, That way " . . . This victory cry led by Tommy Walker, drum major, united the Trojan band and cheering section, and sports fans heard the birth of synchronized musical cheering. Trick band formations and brilliant half-time stunts ran in unison with colorful card formations as the two groups became one sparkling combination. Student conductor for the year was Jacque Collins. Band managerial duties were ably handled by Edward Liston. P. C. " Pete " Conn directed the band which is considered one of the nation ' s finest collegiate musical groups. The " Fight On " spirit was spread by the band at rallies and athletic contests. Not only on campus did it bring music and color, but also in collegiate competi- tion in annual parades and contests, and at service and business clubs throughout Southern California. The music of this cardinal and gold body was heard throughout the country when a movie short featuring the S.C. band was produced. The Lettermen " s club of the band presided over by Robert Fulton, affiliated with Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, in April at which time Kendall Morse was installed as president. And when the " Alma Mater " rings out clear and true it will ever bring to mind the organization which plays it so gloriously for Troy and its Trojans. P. C. " PETE " CONN Brings a bit of " Southern hospitality " in the Trojan swing. Madrigal Singers Hancock Ensemble, A Cappella Choir and The Madrigal Singers present Bach ' s " Cliristnias Oratorio " . A Cappella Choir Male Chorus DR. MAX T. KRONE Little thought is given to the numerous hours spent by the members of the musical organizations for practice and the presentation of the many con- certs and radio programs both on and off campus. The Madrigal Singers, under the direction of Dr. Max Krone, have completed one of their most suc- cessful years. Concerts were presented in Santa Barbara and Long Beach, three radio programs were sent out over the air waves and. joining forces with the A Cappella Choir and the Hancock Ensem- ble, the group rendered a beautiful version of Bach ' s " Christmas Oratorio " . The A Cappella Choir in conjunction with the orchestra presented Dr. Krone ' s " All Out America " in Bovard auditorium. Drawing raves in its initial performance this same program was etherized sev- eral days later over C.B.S. One of the most versatile groups of the School of Music is the Male Chorus which includes in its repertoire not only ballads, chorales and sacred music but also music in a lighter vein which is put on display at football games in connection with the marching band. 167 Ill lliis liis tliird year on our laiiipus Dr. Luiien Cailliet has given us a well rounded and versatile symphony orchestra. Radio shows. Faster concerts and the Christmas Oratorio were but samples of the results produced by the hard working members. Any Trojan may point with pride to our music department which was ambitious enough to attempt this Oratorio by Bach as it is one of the most diffi- cult compositions written for choir and orchestra. The premier of " Fantasia and Fugue on ' Oh Susanna ' . " written by Doctor Cailliet. was given early in the year. As a menibcr of the well-known Philadelphia Orchestra for many years Dr. Cailliet has a back- ground which is suitable for teaching every type of orchestral arrangement. His own compositions and arrangements have been recorded by large sympho- nies and his conducting of the series of semi- dramatic musical presentations aired recently on C.B.S. under the title of " American Rhapsody " was heard on a South American hook-up. University Orchestra Allen, Barker, Besser, Breeden, (lunipbell. Carver Gather, Craig, Crawford, Currnian, Dainberg. Donovan Eastburn, Gates, Cower, Hall, Hoist, Hubler King, Levy, Lewis, Maloy, Marovish, Moslier, Oswald Page, Powers, Preble, Rowe, Shannon, Slattery Soniers Steckel, Tibbett, Trepp, Venneman, Wagner, Weber, Williams Alpha Eta Rho President . Carroll Breeden MEMBERS : Mary Jo Allen, Ralph Bagda- sarian, Paul Barker, Jr., John Besser, Douglas Bothwell, Carroll Breeden, Ann Campbell, Dorothy Carver, Catherine Cather, John Craig, Jane Crawford. Evelyn Curfman, Fred Damberg, Charles Daniels, Barbara Jane Dodge, Frank Donovan, Jr., Ruth Eastburn, Harry Gates, Ray Goudey, Mary Cower, Sidney Hall, Muriel Hoist, Blanche Hubler, Karl Hunrath. Betty Jo King, Herniina Levy, Robert Lewis, Harlan Lufkin, Jeff Lyons. Sicily Ann Maloy. Jim Marovish, J. D. McCoid, Virginia Mosher, Richard Oswald, Jackson Page. Joseph Powers, Marty Preble, Robert Rowe, Hugh Shannon, Jack Slattery, Elizabeth Somers, Thelma Steckel, John Steponovich, Richard Tibbett, William Towle, Hans Trepp. Doug Turpin, Justin Venneman. James Wagner, Blanche Weber, Rosemary Williams, Elea- nor Mae Willson. 169 Karl in the scliool ear Al|(lia l.ta Rim. «illi the ((Kiijciatiim of I ' lansfdiitiiifiilal-W ostein Airlines, took 25 members of the facult) on a -Jo minute aerial tour of Los Angeles County. T.W.A. used one of their 4-en{jine(l Stratoliners «hifh have since been turned over to the Armv. Included in the tour was an aerial view of the S.C. campus. F.ach person was awarded an honorary membership in the StratoHner Club. Trojan dyers of Alpha Eta Rho were able to participate in only one fljing meet this year before the I ' acific Coast was declared a combat zone. Fortunatelv this was the big meet of the year, a .5-way meet with I .S.C. Stanford. Cal. San Diego State, and San Jose State. This year, too. marked the first time the meet had been sponsored by anyone except the fraternity. The Aviation Department of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce became interested in an intercollegiate fl ing meet and, together with Interstate Aircraft Corp.. agreed to back the con- test. It was held on the morning of the .Stanford-S.C. game, and with a near-record of 12 sec- onds flat in the paper cutting event to head their list of wins, Cal walked ofT with top honors. Stanford, San Jose State, S.C, and San Diego State finished in that order. Graduation and the Air Corps took all the veteran flyers of last vcar ' s team. This vear militarv regulations kept all but a few of the fratcniil out of the air. liut it liasn " l stopped tlic liangar-ll inj; arduiul 111 Old College. KIranur Mac illson, iiifiiiliri ihe only irl lu participaU-. .1 111.- l.S.l . I. TROJANS PL Y Below left: Spinning llie " prop " . . . Every safely precaution was observed in running o(T ' ttie meet. Betty Jo King and Sicily Ann Maloy plan a cross country hop. Lewis Gougli, left, and W illi O. Hunter thank Carroll Breeden, President of Alpha mjf Eta Rho for the enjoyable ride over the city in the stratoliner. Kitty Learning uses the sextant to check positions in navigation class. A host of people attended the air meet. Steering a steady course, the Trojan Naval Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps completed its second year of existence with a log full of activities. Plotting the units program is capable Capt. Reed Fawell. whose post at the wheel has enabled him to keep a sharp lookout to the training in class and on the drill field. When four years of naval subjects have been completed the reserve midshipmen will be ready to fill responsible positions as officers in the first line of defense — the U. S. navy. CAPTAIN REED M. FAWELL Conimandant LIEUT. COMDR. PHILLIP BAKER LIEUT. COMDR. DEWITT WATSON LIEUT. COMDR. M. ' . GRAYBILL LIEUT. COMDR. GEORGE E. PALMER CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS: D. Fairbairn. W. L. Mallory, T. C. Macklin. W. Anderson. L. O. Kinibrel. ROELMKK TUm ' EN Battalion Commander ' r J • U ' - f ' ' ■• ' f ;- v, CADET OFFICERS: ISark row: Krawley, Tiirpeii, koontz, Daniels, Johnston. Ferfiiison, INirkerson. Kneelin;:: Jarob.s, Priest. Douglas, Culver. Johnson. THE STAFF : Johnston, Turpen, Douglas i • " » ' •• " ••jS " ' . 1 lliifl •m l yj m COLOR GUARD WITH DRUM AND BUGLE CORP.S J. DONALD FERGUSON, Commander With a new snap, three companies and the band inaugurated weekly parades down University ave- nue. Floating about the ranks were members of the sophomore class, wiser after a summer cruise aboard a U.S. destroyer in Pacific waters. Accenting the addition of more than a hundred new freshmen was the flurry of physical examinations, uniform measurements, applications, filing and the formation of a new company on the field. Not all their time was spent sailing around or with noses in nautical books, for Trojan navy men took time out to hold a dinner-dance at the Ambassador Hotel in April amid gold braid, natty navy uniforms, and colorful formals. Two luncheons were given during the year — one honoring the President and the other for the Admiral of the 11th naval district. As for unit B.M.O.C. the N.R.O.T.C. has more than its share. Bill Johnston guided the " Fighting Top " , unit so- ciety and sponsor of the social events. RICHARD KOOINTZ Coniiiiancler 2nd PLATOON. W. CULVER, Commander Highlight of many weekend cruises was a trip to Catalina aboard the yacht of one of the midship- i men. Led by highscore man Don Mayer, the I unit rifle team sailed off with matches from Minne- sota, Yale. Oklahoma, U.C.L.A. navy units. Guy Miner stuck pretty close to the Trojan Seahorse, , monthly news source for the unit. Hard working I Ralph Gates deserves mention for his work as Sea- ' horse cartoonist, key designer, cruise film editor, and publicity pamphlet designer. As for the war. the reserve midshipmen are looking forward to action upon graduation. 2nd COMPANY CHARLES DANIELS Commander 2nd PLATOON, H. JACOBS, Commander 175 r T-l,e skipP ' - ' - STLDKM COLNCIL Lefl lo Right: Virginia Lee Ziiiinier, Lawrence McBride. Lyie ' ayland, Catherine Mitten, Robert W ' iUon. Dorothea ' lark, Lawrenee BaldMin. Constance Hill, Edwin Porter. Lucille Schulte. Stella McAnulty. James Rogers. LAWRENCE BALDWIN, President University College Activities Typical of the American way of life which fosters an ever- consuming desire for self-betternient is University College, the late afternoon and evening division of the university. There the students, though they must find time for classes after a full day ' s work, are no less diligent in their pursuit of knowledge than the " " full-time " day student. Vividly alive with school spirit is the evening division which considers itself — and rightly — just as much a part of the university as the daytime units. University College is a thoroughly organized student body, complete with its own student governing organization, its own clubs, fraternities, sororities and service groups, its own social affairs, and its own newspaper. The hub of the many-spoked wheel which is University College is the student council, executive body of the student government which prepares the details of each event. This group is composed of five elective officers and four appointive members, the latter serving in an advisory capacity. The officers are elected each spring by the class representatives council, a legislative body composed of one student from each of the many classes. Serving this year as student body president for University College is Lawrence Baldwin, while Constance Hill is the first vice-president and Edwin Porter, second vice-president. All the business of the well- integrated student body is cleared through these executive officers and their aides on the council. 178 TROJAN OWL STAFF Left to Right: Kenneth Warren, Sports; Catherine Mitten. Editor; James Rogers, Music; Robert Wilson, Art; Larry Baldwin, Columnist; Virginia Lee Zimnier, Assistant Editor. IIVTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Main aide to the council is the Trojan Owl. student edited newspaper of the night division, with Catherine Mitten as editor of the weekly tabloid-sized paper. One of the most active groups is the International Relations Club which meets prior to the class sessions a nd hears discus- sions of world events by prominent faculty members. With Ross Berkes as faculty sponsor, the club is under the direction of James Rogers, chairman, and Robert Wil- son, co-chairman. Omega Alpha Delta sorority and Kappa Alpha Chi fraternity provide student or- ganizations, sponsor social affairs for the student body, while Trojan Templars serve as the college ' s service group. 179 AW.S. CABINET " Let us march with our faces toward the dawn " — as these words were spoken by President Jackie Comerford. the traditional Recognition banquet was opened another year filled with activities was brought to a close and attractive coeds eagerly awaited the awarding of honors for outstanding achievements in scholarship and activities. As an organization which serves to coordinate the functions of all major women groups in the University, the Associated Women Students extends membership to all women students on campus. The plan of having open meetings, started last year, was continued. The first meeting of this type was devoted to the organization of a chapter of the Red Cross. The cofFers of the United States treasury were increased by several hundred dollars when the A.W.S. opened the Tommy Trojan Victory Hut under the chairmanship of Dorothy LaFollette. The traditional Freshman breakfast. Taxi Day and the annual Songfest kept the social calendar filled the balance of the vear. G ge ' , Top: Alpha Chi Omega, second place: Center: Delta Caninia, third place; Bottom: Kappa Alpha Theta, first place. ii.OA (;kki{ki{ IGNOTAMILI.KK II NSi; i MII.DKII) lltKKIIAK!) KVEI.YN CLIRFMAN Mortar Board President . . . Mary Gowc DOROTHY HEPP .£s: MAR (, ) KR BETTY JOHNSON SCHAEFER DOROTHEA TILTON LAURA LEE TURNER 184 VIVIAN CLARKE MARTHA PROUDFOOT ELIZABETH SOMERS BEVERLY ROYSTON CHARLOTTE QUINN 185 Judicial Court DOROTHY HKPP Chiol " Juslii-e Behind closed doors on Vi ' edncsda noons the Judicial Court regulates and enforces the intricate rules which constitute the do ' s and don ' ts for women students. Dorothy Hepp |)rcsided over the court ' s proceedings during the past year. !nipartialit and fairness are essential to an eflicient judicial hod . and the activities of the court during the year have jnoved its high regard for these ])rinciples. The Court is composed of a ( hicf Justice, a (!lcrk. and si " en other members chosen from the A. V..S. Prominent names appear on the roster of Trojan Amazons, womens service organization, for it is composed of representative girls chosen for their ability as leaders and students. A sister organization to the Trojan Knights, the Amazon group is recognized on the campus b the black sweater, with the white emblems of the Trojan shield and head, that its members wear. The chief functions of the organization are to uphold the University traditions among women students and to help Freshmen women in adjusting them- selves to the campus. Left to ri;;lil: Ann Caiiipb.ll. Jiini- Allin. Nam i W .ii lu Ruth Palmer, Murv Kav Krystu, Belly Uullinger. Paiti ik. It.U; Powell. Jo Iviii , Dorothy Hepp, 186 Amazons MEMBERS: Marjorie Anderson, Louise Reardon Andrews. Sherry Ardell, Corinne Barnes. Willa Mae Boone, Kass Byrani, Wini Clare, Vivian Clarke, Jacqueline Conierford, Evelyn Curfnian, Mildred Eberhard, Mary Erickson. Ilda Gerber, Mary Cower. Ignota Miller Hansen, Dorothy Hepp, Jeanne Keeler. Betty Jo Kin , Dorothy LaFoilette, Louise Larson, Hermina Levy, Margaret Mc- Donald, Shirley Millikan. Virginia Mont- gomery, Ruth Palmer. Martha Proudfoot, Charlotte Quinn, Lucile Remy, Beverly Roy- ston, Margaret Salskov. Betty Johnson Schaefer. Dona Bray Siegler, Betty Lou Stone, Elizabeth Stowell, Dorothea Tilton, Laura Lee Turner. Anderson, Andrews, Ardell, Bames, Boone Byram, Clare. Clarke, Conierford, Curfman Eberhard. Erickson, Gerber, Gower, Hansen Hepp, Keeler, King, LaFoilette, Larson Levy, McDonald. Millikan, Montgomery, Palmer Proudfoot, Quinn, Reniy, Royston, Salskov Schaefer, Siegler, Stone, Turner, Stowell 187 Y.W.CA MRS. RUTH GRANT Exenitive Secretary ' Y " . . . kniltiii 188 • Car " lir sto. " .o- eVVi VaVt ' W.AA Gcilf cliMriiiiiiiii Rclt Jiiliiison Schapfer lirrsidcd ,p (M tlif . . . in one of the riiiisl ivcritful Noars in the organization ' s hislmx. ri expert sportswoman, she was ucll iiiialificd to handle the extra load tliiiir-l upon .A.A. hy tlie pliysical fitness pioiirani. She was awarded ihe prized W .A.A. ring {riven the oulstandinf; Senior. Liiiilie Fiemy. Vice-President of W ' .A.A.. who also headed the Recreational Council, aided Mrs. Schaefer " s total fitness program. Both women received citations from Ur. Rufus B. von KleinSmid for their " meri- torious service ... in furthering campus ii ilian defense. " Supported In an able caliinet tlic W.A.A. promoted a year of varied activities which included e er thing from modern dance to hocke . S.C. teams emerged victorious from the annual Playday where they had vied with squads from Pomona. U.C.L.A.. and Santa Barbara, proving that " practice makes per- fect. " LUCILLE EDITHA VIRGINIA JACKIE BARBARA REMY FINCH JONES WILLIAMS CASE Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Contacts Recorder LYNN JEAN JANE LETA DOROTHY .onNE MONTGOMER ' S FONTAINE GALENTINE EVANS I ' liblicilv 190 « ' ' ' ' ' ' •■•• ' •illi «i. " ' " • ' ' Managers iwira JEANNE PONS . DORIS AVIS VIRGI.MA MONTGOMERY ELIZABETH W KI.I.S MARTHA LIVINGSTON EDITH PEMBERTON W , I (l l M I kl UI ? 5««iaaas4 " Sports for defense . . . play for victory. " And so in " 42 the W.A.A. took on this battle phrase. As physical fitness became a matter of prime importance for the nation this organization took cognizance of its new duties, to provide the opportunity for Trojans to get into activities. The new third- hour requirement tripled the size of the sports clubs, extended seasons, and managers arose to meet the challenge. They directed their clubs and hectic tournaments with added fervor. Twelve women received the coveted jersey sport sweaters at the annual W.A.A . awards banquet. Nonorg team No. 1 succeeded in winning most of the tournaments while the D.G. ' s procured their share of sports honors with the title of top bowling team leading the list of their achievements. The stumbling beginner and the piroquetting expert became enthusiastic members of the popular iceskating club. Black- outs impeded the progress of the badminton tournament but the birdies flew whenever the chance presented itself. A spirited Softball tournament completed an activity-filled total fitness year. SESS S J ele enS rrrst ' iilinn Betty Lou Stone. Dorothea Tiltou. Evelvn Cnrfmati anil y HI IP ofD. Jackie Conierford Mary Goiver Martha Proudfoot, Mildred Eberhard. Mvifg ♦ ♦ I atti I ' owett M Sergis Alberts • ♦ Bettu JHou St one M Sergis Alberts J ♦ csDoncL Il5rau S iealer ' f ' M Sergis Alberts M Sergis Alberts ♦ (Ldiher 2J-h romm ■fffn M M W i r. M. Sergis Alberts ♦ djurbara csDoualuS T ♦ cJLouide cJLc ouiJe c urdon M. Sergis Alberts if • ♦ ( ondtance l wan M. Sergis Alberts M. Sergis Alberts ♦ oDovls Vlllae J uch Beards were groomed, country-hick accents were culti- vated, and ginghams, calicoes, and dungarees were resur- rected from the moth-eaten interior of many an attic as Trojans attempted to capture a " farmerish " appearance at the annual College of Commerce barn dance at Fox Hills Country Club. Judged by many of the students as the best dance of the year local pseudo-agriculturists turned out en masse to win the prize for the most original and typical costumes worn. Bill Beaudine walked off with an electric razor, when he was awarded the prize for the most luxuriant beard displayed. y Al|%|i p4H-14ei Jie t " We burned it ourselves. " So commented Wes Naye, bonfire chairman, of the great sheet of flame which climaxed the Stanford- S.C. pre-ganie rally. He thus obliquely referred to the holocaust last year when the pile of week-long collections erected for the Cal game rally was prematurely fired in the early morning hours by Uclans. Gathering up timbers was started Thursday, the day before the rally and under intensive efforts of fraternity men ( some of the less fortunate managed to land in jail ) . the mountain of wood grew to immense proportions. Guarded all Thursday night by Trojan Knights and Squires and some 150 students armed with bats, outpost riders on horseback, and special fire apparatus — the Trojan rooters finally fired it on Friday night as the band played and the croud cheered. F- m riw Mi The one place that Hollywood movie makers run nearly true to real- ity in their " Epics of College Life " is in the portrayal of the boys that moni- tor vast reservoirs of sound and color stored in the bubbling and swaying massed humanity packed in a rooting section. w Above: Bob McKay, Head Yell King Left: Dwain Oakley, Assistant Below: Buss Lindersniith, Assistant 209 m» dMaSM " Remember that rally in Bovard Auditorium? li nj vvas a swell band they had — can ' t recall whose it was though and the speaker — really enthusiastic wasn ' t he — but not a movie actor nor a newspaper man — just Bill Seixas — a football player — with a pillow. ' " — The dreamy-eyed boy in the band really gives his all, as Russ Lindersmith. the ' Whirling Dervish ' of the Sigma Nus rolls an avalanche of sound up row after row to the topmost balcony of Bovard. ' •1 I ' ' " •- [-4 ,f sv. ■% I Within a few hours after the " Headman " passed away, Karl Hubenthal. Evening Herald-Express artist, made the " Fight On ' " drawing of Howard Jones, symbolizing the spirit which he left behind to his players, his friends, and to all who knew him. The " Headman " of S.C. was more than just a coach of the game of football. He was a teacher of the fundamentals of the game of life itself — a minister of brave play, of clean play in all things. During his sixteen years of coaching here, he became, lived and passed on, a Trojan — symbolizing good sportsmanship, the will to win with modesty and to lose without complaint. Forthright in teaching and actions, he attacked problems and adversities head-on, with the clean, hard blows of honest sportsmanship. His successes on the athletic fields surrounded him not with an aura of fanfare and bluster. His presence inspired a quiet strength and courage that flowed from the headwaters of his living example. He came into our midst a stranger, passed away our beloved friend, fulfilling to the full his destiny. He has left us a price- less heritage of memories and a better understanding of things not so clear before. Seventeen years at Southern California — Coast Conference representative on the National Football Rules Committee — Well known and very popular executive. Arnold Eddy, Business Manager of Athletics Besides his regular duties, Eddy is coach of the ice hockey team. Wesson wrote the words of the Ahna Mater song and was editor of El Rodeo and Wampus as an under- graduate. Dr. Thurber and Dr. Graham specialize in mend- ins athletes. Al Wesson, Director of Athletic News Service Dr. Packard Thurber, Medical Director 219 ASSlSTATff COACHES , Julie Bescos. End Coach Shelby Calhoun, Line Coach Raymond " Tay " " " Line Coach Bobby Robertson— He Led the Conference 222 Captain Bob De Latter Hampered by injuries most of the season, de Lauer was the hard luck boy of the Trojan varsity. As a sophomore he played in the Rose Bowl game with Ten- nessee and was hailed as one of the greatest tackle prospects in the history of the coast, but an old knee injury slowed him down. De Lauer spent most of his 1941 captaincy giving encouragement to his teammates from the bench. CHANTMS-GUARO OREGON STATE The best — and | ( rlKi|is llic most .satisf iiig — excuse for S.C.s poDT fodthall seasmi «as offered in December at the annual Honu ' coming Banquet by Comedian Bob Hope, who had this to say: " The ' I ' rojans beat Oregon State I 1042 I Rose Howl champs I in the first game just to prove that they were the best in the conference — and then they lost all the rest to make sure thev wouldnl have to fight the traffic to Pasadena. " Of course, the war and subsequent re- moval of the New Year ' s classic to Durham. N. C. fixed it so that nobody had to ' " fight the traffic to Pasadena. " I nder their new coach. .Sam Barry, Troy ' s warriors opened the 1941 grid season with a 13-7 bang . . . and finished witii a thud. ali)eit a more or less brilliant tiiud against some of the nation ' s better teams. In beating Oregon State, S.C. did something that neither Duke. Stanford, nor California could do. 226 i A Beaver gridder makes a futile tackle as Bob Robertson wliirls through the line for a good gain. Dick Danehe, center; Leo Bled- soe, right half; Russ Nash, left end. Trojan End Doug Essick and an Oregon Slate player simultaneously leap for the ball at the left in a dramatic moment during the Beaver contest. Doug Essick, left end; Ray Woods, left half; Dick Manning, fullback. 227 OHIO STATE What hit the Trojans the next SatuidaN. houfner. shimlcl never happen again . . . it might be called " S.C. ' s Pearl Harbor. ' As Trojans joyousl) meditated upon their victory over Oregon State, a gang of rough, tough individuals from Ohio State walked all over them for 59 minutes and 56 seconds — we won the toss and kicked off. When it was all over, the score on the board read 33 for the easterners and for S.C. a blank, round, ignominious " 0. " It was shame for Troy, retribution for Ohio State, a team which had failed in two previous attempts against S.C. Dick Fisher. Jack Graf, Charles Anderson, and John Hallabrin were the Rucke e stars. 22« OREGON And then there was Oregon. By any other standards the 20 to 6 beating the Webfoots gave S.C. would have, or should have hurl . . . but after Ohio State, the Trojans were just about impervious to more pain. Again it was a case of a team getting all its revenge against Troy in one big afternoon. Oregon hadn ' t beaten the local eleven since 1915, and the win more than made up for it as blond Curt Mecham of Bakersfield passed and ran his team to triumph. Mecham ' s touchdown tosses were gathered by Bill Regner. Tommy Roblin. and Ken Nowling. Single high spot for the downward sliding Trojans was a 70-yard touchdown pass play by Robertson to Phi Beta Kappa end Bob Jones, who raced .50 yards down the sidelines to score. r .,,..-rii---- J siavi ' " Norn .ideW " . .; »»rA if WASHING TON STA TE If the Trojans want further small satisfaction they can remeniher that they heat the other team that beat the Rose Bowl champ Oregon Staters when they nosed out Washinglon State. 7 to f). The (loujrars were tied for second place behind the Beavers in the final I .C.C. standings. It wasn ' t nmch — only one point separated Troy and the team from I ' liNinan. but tlu- Trojans rt-membfred only too well the times they had been short just one point because of a missed conversion, and it was very good. Bob Jones again came through with the witining point, as he converted after Paul Taylor, sophomore from . " an Bernardino, had driven through tackle to score from the 2-yard line. Ta lor was the star of the game, having come back to the wars after being out of action because of an injury in the first game. Earlier in the fray he had engineered a 58-yard drive and powered his wav across the goal only to have the officials rule it no score. Taylor ' s left-handed passing and his deceptive loping run- ning were outstanding. Bob Robertson was his usual effective self both offensively and defensively. Coach Barry continued the lineup juggling that was to last for practically the rest of the season and the Trojan backfield had Taylor at quarterback. Bill Bundy at left half. Rolicrtson at ritilit half, and another sophomore. Bob Musick. who is also quite a passer, at fullback. The game also proved a source of pleasure to Robertson as an individual since he, as Troy ' s leading offen- sive threat, was billed to fight it out for individual honors with Washington State ' s Billy Sewell, who was conference leader in 1940. Robertson wound up the afternoon with a 4.1-yard average for 17 tries as well as shining on defense, while Sewell was held to a miserable .4 average and it was his conversion attempt that was blocked by Don Wilier, allowing the Trojans to win b one jjoint. Mel Bleeker, right half; Fred McCall, left tackle; Steve Bianc-hi, center; Bill Musick, fullback. Washington Slate ' s stellar qiiarlerback, Billy Sewell, kicks out as Ralph Heywood makes a flying attempt to smother the play. Left Half Bab Musick runs into a pack of Cougars after a short gain. Seymour Fuhrman. left tackle; Bill Seixas, left guard. Wfl[ - California and Stanford should be happy now. They beat the Trojans, but bad. and sometimes we of Southern CaHfornia believe that ' s all they live for. For purposes of the record, the respective scores were Cali- fornia. 14; Stanford. 13. and S.C., the double-0 — again. S.C. had been favored because of the Washington victory the week before, but appar- ently the Bears didn ' t know it. They had a punter named Bob Reinhard. the same Bob Reinhard who was named All-American tackle, but it wasn ' t his all-American tackling that stopped the Trojans that day. Evidence of his terrific kicking was that S.C. ' s yardage on punt returns was exactly nothing. In between kicks Al Derian and Hank Zacharias scored significant touchdowns. n r! ' ' t;; ' m " " ' ' - ' ! : ' CALIFORNIA ' ' irk- ' ' " f ' ' J: ' y- Huh R . • ler, -y « ' ■« T " " - V u ' " ' " " -d ,. STANFORD The next week the same thhig happened, more or less, only it took place on the Home Grounds before 87.000 frenzied customers. Ralph Heywood loosed a long kick which by all rights should have set the Stanlords back on their heels on the Red 32. So the next play little Eric Armstrong explodes 68 yards around left end. Frankie Albert made one of his infrequent conversion misses. Then a few minutes later, to show, that they were still masters of the situation, the Indians came back on the very next series of downs and scored in nine plays as Willard Sheller drove over from the 1-yard line. This time Albert converted and the game settled down to a scoreless standoff from there on in. A Stanford player failed to block out his man, but he certainly blocked up this action shot effectively. Cardinal and Gold gridders converging on the ball carrier are Mickey Anderson. No. 40: Bill Bundy. No. 25; Ralph Heywood, No. 87, and John Pranevicius, No. 67. Paul Taylor, right halfback. 233 WASHING TON It used to be almost axiomatic in conference football circles that all Jimmy Phelan of Washington had to do to insure himself a job as Husky coach was to beat Howard Jones ' Trojans — no matter how many other games he lost. Well, that may be true, because even though his team eked out a 14-13 victory over the Trojans last year, it was over a Barry-coached S.C. eleven. Apparently that didn ' t count with the Washington athletic fathers because they released Phelan at the end of the season. Washington had nothing to be ashamed of despite the narrow margin of its victory. The Trojans were a fighting ball club after their Notre Dame game and it took ever thing the Seattle eleven had to stop them. The Huskies opened the scoring in the second quarter when Bobby Erickson. sophomore back, pitched a 26-yard pass to End Earl Younglove, who eluded the S.C. defense for 25 yards more and a touchdown. Robertson engineered Troy ' s return drive in the next period and climaxed it with a 20- yard dash over left guard for the score. As the two teams battled on even terms for the remainder of the game, big Jack Stackpool, Husky fullback, circled his left end, was hit twice by Trojans but continued to power his way past the defense and went 50 yards to the winning touchdown. Both Husky scores were converted. Although the game was nearly over, the Trojans put on another one of their terrific finishes and scored their second touchdown as the big clock at the east end of the Coliseum showed seven seconds of play remaining in the game. It came when Harry Adelman, sophomore substitute end for S.C. smashed through to block Bob Snow ' s attempted punt behind the goal line. As the ball bounded into the air. Center Max Green took it and fell to the turf in the end zone for a touchdown. This time Capt. Bob de Lauer, whose previous conversion attempt had been wide, made good on the extra point and the final score remained 14-13. The gun sounded on the next play, an attempted on-side kick by Bobby Jones. A Noire Diiiiu- player break llirouuli lo Iilock 4IIK ' of llu- Trojan eonvorsion atl ' nipl inaili ' 1 Kiui Itob Jont--. Kith Bob Mli i k liol.lin;: the ball. Trojan Halfback Mel Bleeker, No. I . . tries to penetrate tlie Irish I ' oruard wall. NOTRE DAME Jusl as everyone had about given ii|j ho|)e o;i the Trojans, something liappened. The went back to South Bend and held Notre Danie. their traditional rivals and one ol the nations best teams in 1941, to a 20-liS standoff. If you didn ' t see it. you wouldn ' t have believed it, but actuallv the Trojans played a brand of ball that they did not show during the whole season before the home folks in the Coliseum. It might have been the crisp 40-degree weather, or just plain old fire, but from the very first tourh- down, they were in the ball game. A narrowly-missed field goal attempt anil llir did failure to convert proved S.d. ' s margin of defeat. 236 ma S.C. took the offensive from the very beginni;ig and had a score in the first quarter on Robert- son ' s pass to Heywood. a high leaping spectacular catch on the goal line. Notre Dame came back in the second quarter with two more touchdowns, the second of which was doubtful to all but the 62-year-old referee who hobbled after the play 20 yards to the rear. The Trojans were so mad at what they figured was unjust, they came back in exactly six beautiful pass plays executed by Taylor and Musick and scored on Musick ' s brilliant pass to Bill Bledsoe in the corner of the field. The half ended 1.3-12 in favor of the Irish. Notre Dame came out for the second half wondering how this upstart gang from the west had been able to stay with the South Benders for so long and so they went to work to show they could produce a touchdown at will in the third period. Angelo Bertelli passed to Dippy Evans for the [score. Troy was undaunted b) this turn of events and in the final quarter began another march to a score with Bob Robertson. Paul Taylor. Mickey Anderson, Bob Musick, and Joe Davis sharing in the final drive. Davis caught Taylor ' s 23-yar J pass on the 8, from which point Robertson scored. Clockwise: Bob Musick. left halfback: Pete MacPhail, right end: Ralph Heywood, left end; Diiane Maley, center; Bob Schildmever. right end. 237 U. C. L. A. End Doug Ei sirk and a couple of Bruins struggle for the ball tossed by Trojan Paul Taylor, !No. 43, shown in the back- ground. During the S.(:.-U.t).L.A. game. Bruins Vic Smith and Ted Forbes and Trojan Ralph Heywood make futile stabs at the pigskin. 23» There ' ll always be a U.C.L.A. In one way. it may nut be the smartest thing in the world to keep beating ( or tying I the Bruins, because there ' ll probably come a day when the worm ( or the Bruin ) w ill turn, and then will they give us the big laugh. We ' re just storing up trouble for ourselves. But what can you do, when the Westwooders just won ' t take advantage of their many opportunities for victory over the Tro- jans? It was the same way last year as it has been since the series was renewed in 1936 — yep. the Bruins didn ' t win. The score at the conclusion of 60 minutes of thrilling play before 60,000 sweltering fans was 7 to 7, and that just about indi- cated the evenness of the play. U.C.L.A. scored first on a 60-yard drive in the third quarter, but the Trojans came right back in the same period with a 63-yard march and a subsequent Big Point after touchdown by Bob Jones. After that, neither team could score again. The two scores came within three minutes of each other. The Bruins opened their drive with a neat 23-yard gain on a pass from Bob Waterfield to Milt Smith, lanky left end who was finally brought to the ground when Mel Bleeker tripped him from behind. Waterfield followed this with a flat pass that was good for 9 yards to Vic Smith and a quarterback sneak on the next play for 6 yards and a first down on the Trojan 23. Successive smashes by Fullback Noah Curti and Smith carried the ball to the four from which point Smith slithered through the Trojan line between tackle and guard. Reliable Ken Snelling added the extra point, his 12th for the season. With three minutes left in the third period, the Trojans began their retaliatory march. Robertson took the kickoff on the 10 and returned to his own 27. Two plays later he whipped a 21-yard pass to Paul Taylor, who took it on the Uclan 43 and continued on 10 more yards before being stopped. A flat pass to Dick Manning, stubby fullback, brought seven more yards. This was followed by a short flip from Taylor to Manning, who raced down the side- lines for a lightning-like 23-yard gain before the surprised Bruins ran him out of bounds on the 3-yard line. On the third try at the line, Robertson smashed over for a touchdown, and Bob Jones converted — the score, 7 to 7. Thus came to an end Sam Barry ' s first season as Trojan head coach. It wasn ' t a successful season in point of victories but every one of Troy ' s opponents (let ' s forget Ohio State) knew they had been in a tough ball game ... oh well, we can ' t all be champions. Bryce Hodges, right tackle; Harry Adelman, left end; Bill Noble, left tackle; Miiir Crittenden, quarterback. 239 Butloni row, left lo right: Direolor of Athletics Willis O. Hunter, Baekfield Coaeh Bob MeNeish. End Coach Julie Bescos, Captain Bob de Laiier. Bill Biindy, Bob Musick, Jim Crowtlier, Hugh Sargent, John Pranevicius, Harry Adelnian, Seymour Fuhrnian, ! orm Verry, Don Vi iller, Ron Thomas, Joe Davis, Ralph Hevwood. " Pop " Smith, Head Coach J. M. " Sam " Barrv. Line Coach Raymond " Tav " Brown. Middle row : Dick Danehe, Bill Noble, Doug Essick, Paul Taylor, Tom Chantiles, Jim Brown, Leo Bledsoe, Bryce Hodges, Bill Bledsoe, Duane Maley. Dick Browning, Muir Crittenden. Steve Bianclii, Fred McCall, Bill Seixas, Mickey Anderson. Line Coach Shelby Calhoun. Top row: Bob Jones, Elliott Olds. Dick Jamison. Mel Bleeker, John Aguirre, Buss INash, Bob Robertson, Pete MacPhail, Dick Manning, John Doniinis, Max Green, Boh Schildnieyer, Hal V illianis, arren Snyder, Tom Baker. 2t0 As a preview of what the Thundering Herd may look like for 1942, Coach Jeff Cravath held an inter-squad game May 15 as the final workout of spring practice. The Reds, or varsity, polished off the Whites, 25-0, in a regulation four-quarter game with no time out. Shining light of the afternoon was a gentleman by the name of Mickey McCardle. who scored two touchdowns personally and set up another. After Paul Taylor and McCardle alternated in pitching strikes to waiting ends, th e latter plunged over from the two-yard line for the first score. McCardle showed his running ability when he scampered 20 yards without being touched for the second tally. In the last quarter McCardle ' s arm got into action again and brought the Reds down the field 80 yards in five plays, with one of the passes to Harry Adelman being good for 30 yards. Newcomers to the Trojan eleven that will probably make the headlines next fall include Earl Audet, 230-pound right guard transfer from Georgetown University. Hal Finney will probably get the second call at left half behind McCardle, while first string fullback will most likely be a transfer from Ven- tura Junior College. Jerrv Whitney. In the center position may be Tom Pappas. ineligible freshman last season. Regulars who will be back include Don Wilier at left tackle, who was elected captain of the 1942 squad. Bob Musick, long famed as a ball carrier, has been shifted to the position of blocking back, where Cravath thinks he will be even more valuable. With Musick. McCardle and Taylor in the lineup, the Trojans will have three out of four of their best passers in at the same time, which bodes little good for opponents next fall. 241 BAS K E T BAL L Julie Bescos Although Sam Baii retained the title of head basketball mentor. Julie Bescos actual!) coached the team during the 1941-42 season. After graduation from S.C. he became frosh coach of basketball, baseball and football and varsity end coach. He left Troy at the end of the basketball season to assume the title of Lieutenant, Jr. Gr., in the Navv under Lieut. Commander Barry at St. Mary ' s. 242 Captain Bob O rmsby Elected honorary captain at the close of the season, Bob Ormsby was high scorer of the Trojan squad, taking fourth place in final standings behind Handels- man of U.C.L.A., Pollard of Stanford, and Tanim of Cal. In choosing the all- southern division team, however, Ormsby was the only unanimous choice of the four voting coaches. A senior, Bob is noted on the court for his big hands and on the campus for the nickname of " Abe, " due to a somewhat dubious re- semblance to the Civil War president. Left to right : Guards Ted Gossard and John Liiber, Center Len Berg, Forwards Bob Ornisbv and Alex Onialev Regular starters of the 1942 team included Ted Gossard. guard; John Luber. guard; Len Berg, center; Bob Ormsby, forward, and Alex Onialev, forward. Contesting with Berg for the center spot was flashy Jim Seminoff, who shared with Berg the ability of making 34 per cent of all shots tried. 243 Bob Ornisby. forward, and S.C. men atlonipl lo break up play as Stanford tries for basket. JIM SEMINOFF, Center sr(; JAf.OBSON. Forward ERNEST MeCILL. Guard Bob Ormsby reaches into air to add 2 points to S.C. score. Two against one as Stanford again tries for basket With only one man from the 1941 starting lineup missmg and with both Sam Barry and Julie Bescos on the coaching sideline, prospects appeared bright for the 1942 Trojan varsity basketball team. Before starting on their annual eastern trip, the players had an easy time with Loyola, winning 47-32. In the Santa Clara game, held in San Francisco, the Trojans had a hard time solving the Bronco defense until the second half when Alex Omalev, John Luber, and Bob Ormsby each poured in ten points to lead Troy to a 53-42 victory. The next night at the foggy city ' s Civic Auditorium, University of San Francisco ' s underdogs rose up and took S.C. into camp in a thrilling overtime game, 51-49. Later in the season these same Dons came to Los Angeles only to be sent home on the short end of a 52-40 score, with imperturbable Alex Omalev nabbing scoring honors for the evening with 16 points. DICK BAILEY, Guard IAN ELLIOTT, Guard Stanford Series U. C L. A. Series Johnny Li.ber in the lead down ihe traight- wilh Ornisby liring but still holding (;ENE rock, Forward However, an even split was obtained when the Trojans topped Canisius College in Buf- falo, 43-39, and De Paul in Chicago. 54-48. Guard Ted Gossard led the scoring parade in the first game with 12 points, Alex Onialev getting top honors in the second with 13. In Pacific Coast Conference southern division play S.C. came out second best to the defend- ing championship Stanford team, which went on to win the national title. In the first game of the series at Palo Alto the Indians with their tremendous height had little trouble downing the Trojans 43-33. The second game was a different story, however. Troy played its own kind of a game all the way, using superb guarding and breaking in only on set-ups to hand the boys from the Farm their only defeat of the conference season, 27-23. Tactics were reversed in the Shrine series when the hosts played " fire department " type of ball to almost pin another loss on the champions, losing out by a mere two points, 46-44. Stanford had an easier time of it the second night with the crown cinched, winning 47-43 in an exciting game, Ormsby playing the best game of the season. INDICATIVE OF CHANGE by EDDIE IRWIN p - r- « SAM BARRY, Head (oa.li " Our loss is Navy ' s gain. " oniiiicnlid llil,li( Dir.-ctor Willis 0. lliinter upon the appointment of Justin M. Sam l ari to head the physical education program of the Naval pre-lligiit training center al St. Iar " s. Joining S.C. " s triple threat coach of foolhall. haskethall and liaM-liall al llie Moraga school, where 187.5 future aviators will lie |Ult in top pinsical shape ever three nionllis. were (loaches Julie Bescos antl Boh McNeish. Selection of Barry In ihe po t id l.icMtciiaiit (lonnnarider came shortly after the annouiicciinril llial In- had lucii awarded a renewal of the footliall contract he had held for one season following the shocking death of Headman floward Jones on Juh 27. That the Navy ' s selection of Barry was wise is borne out hy his record as a leader of men at Troy. Since the 1929 season Barrv-coached teams have huilt up enviahle re|)Utations. parlii iilaih in haskclliall. where he is considered one of the lo|) men. The wartime future of Trojan sports was settled as nnicii as possible when the university announced an intensified program instead of a somewhat expected curtailment. Instead id specialized sports activity for only a few individuals, the new |)nigrani calls for every undergraduate to do his jjart and " loughen up. " " As never before, modern mechanized warfare calls lor dis- ciplined men who must be su|)erbly equipped both mentally and physically for the rigors of lan l, sea, and air, " President von Klein- Sndd said in pointing out the necessity of having a body-building program as well as traiidng in fields of engineering and science. Next year every undergraduate will have to set aside one hour each school day in his first two )ears to his own physical (lc fl(i|)- ment. Thereafter the student will continue the same program until such time that he can pass certain achievement tests, after which a reduction of five to three hours a week will be in force. Lighter sports will be eliminated, with swimming, the art of self defense, agility, and team sports being stressed. Such a program assures that every person called to dul) w ill be ready to serve, wasting as little time as possible. Then there only remains the question of organized varsity sports and their future. The continuation of a full varsity program of basketball, baseball, swimming, tennis, track, and minor sports is assured, as such sports never gather a crowd that would endanger the movement of troops or defense units. Football is another problem. Since such huge crowds gather, tiic Army has frowned on its continuation on its former scale. At this writing no definite word has been received concerning the size of crowds permitted. But there will be football! The university has continued full plans and held spring practice under the leadership of recently-appointed Head Coach Newell (Jeff) Cravath. If need be. the Tulane, Ohio State, and Notre Dame games will be played in the East. Coast attendance may be limited but football at S.C. will continue. It is the earnest hope of all of us that the horrible apparition of war hanging like a cloud over the world may soon pass. But in order to bring that about and insure a lasting |)eace, sacrifices will have to be made by all. Some Trojans have already made the sujireme sacrifice; many are now in the service willing to fight and die for what they think is right. So who are we to comjilain about a few inconveniences, such as a curtailment of football? Surely such minor irritations can be endured if it is for the good of the war effort. Nothing is as important as w ' imiing the war! If athletes, in any manner whatsoever, can aid in doing that, they will. They have shown that l)y what they have done so far — need we further proof? 248 1942 Varsity Winning the first California game at the Shrine with ridiculous ease, 58-46, proved to be no criterion of success when the next night the Bears came roaring back to capture the contest, 41-36. Not only was their aim bad, but the Trojans failed to control the ball as they did the previous game. The same thing happened up North when S.C. won the first game, .59-37, and lost the second, 43-34, in a wild personal foul duel. And then there were the Bruins. Yes, it happened again. The Trojans played four games with U.C.L.A. The Bruins lost four games to S.C. Only in the first game of the series did the Westwood rooters have any hope as their five caught up with the experienced Trojan quintet to lead 49-48. A lead near the end of the game was too much for the Bruins and they steadily fell by the wayside, losing 51-59. It was February 13, 1932, that the Bruins last won a game from S.C. and on that same date in 1942 vowed to do the same to end the " jinx. " The best guarding seen all season on the part of Johnny Luber held the highly-touted Ernie Handelsman to only one field goal as the Trojans won, 42-30. The last two games proved to be only formalities as S.C. extended its domination to 40 straight games, 63-44 and 49-35. First row, left to right: Bob DeWitt, Ernie McGill, Gene Rock, Alex Omalev, Steve Miletich, Ted Gossard, Dick Bailey. Second row: Coach Julie Bescos, Bob Ornisby, Ralph Foster, Len Berg, Sig Jacobson, Jim Seniinoff, John Luber, Senior Manager Amos Sherwin. peai .lote 1 eaT ' easoi Bai - ,eeVs X beiove % vea • sa f , ,n oiT ' ' ! ' A to ess " isuc ioT abo« ai s iiev .ioMV a ou ol ho ,v oo t .dVca - . vbaV ibe Call AAa ' ,eev« 250 _.. ii wB TRACK Trojan Co-Captain Leroy Weed has proved him- self one of the top distance men in the country this year, having won 13 straight races at one and two miles at this writing. Strictly a competitor, Weed needs someone to give him that spark of rivalry before he can go to record time. This was shown by his thrilling 9 minute, 4.6 second two mile battle with Art Cazares at the P.A. meet in Berkeley, a mark that proved to be the fastest outdoor time of the year. Lacking competition in the mile locally, Weed had to wait until the N.C.A.A. meet before he met Les MacMitchell of N.Y.U. ■VV ei Caftai 251 XQO and » 252 SEAR ggJ ' joo P MEL BI.FF.KER. Kroa.ljump Co-Ciipliiin ikL wg KEWV WRKN For as maii xcars as atnotu " can rcmi ' inlici Sniillicrri (ialifm riia lias ruled the roost where the age-old sport of traik and licld is ( mi- cerned — and the year 1942 proved no exception. (!lii( ' f threat to Trojan power was California, rated 1j Coach Hnitis Hamilton as " consistently the second hest team in America. " hen the Trojans and the Bears tanpled at Berkeley, even the north- ern sports writers had to concede the locals more than an even chance to come out on top for the seventeenth straight year. Loss of the Bears " ace quarter-miler. Grover Klenuner. in the first few yards of the race made the meet even more of a one-sided affair than was expected. S.C. winning. 81-;i-49V:5. Clifl Bourland breezed in to win the 440 in 47.3. followed by teammate Hubie Kerns. Durable Leroy Weed had an easy time in the mile, winning by 20 yards in 4m. 19s. on a slow track. He followed this perforniance by winning the two-mile in the new meet record time of 9m. 21.2s. Invincible Hal Davis of Cal of course won the sprints, while Trojan hopes were shattered by Eddie Morris pulling a leg muscle and drop- ping out of the 100. .Second place in both sjjrints was nabbed b Jack Trout of S.C. and Trojans Howard Callanan and Fillmour Crank took third spot in the 1(10 and 2IIII. rcspc(ti e] . Carl Merritt proved a double winner in the California meet. taking both the shot put and discus throw. Dick Browning won tli( low hurdles in 24.3 seconds, followed to the tape by Walt Smith, both of S.C. A meet record fell w hen the mile relay team of Bill Callis. John Wachtler. Kerns and Bourland set the mark of 3m. 14.8s. The 120-yard high hurdles was won by John Biewener in 14.8s. Half-miler Warren Smith won his event, as did High Jumper Gil Greene, who needed onh a 6 ft. 4 ' in. juni]) to take the winner ' s position. IBUnHHHBBHHWna JOHN BIEWEINER. Hurdles Winning all but two first places and sweeping three events. Coach CromweU ' s charges overpowered the hapless Stanford squad. 94-36. Only meet record of the season set was by the relay team of Kerns, Jim Thomas, Wachtler and Bourland. that set the time of 3m. 13.1s. Leroy Weed again doubled up on winning the distance races, tying the two- mile mark of 9m. 39.4s. Merritt was a double winner in the discus and shot, heaving the iron pill .51 ft. lOVs in. In a meet with U.C.L.A. the Olympic Club was brought in for competition but could do no better than 2.5 points against 95 for S.C, while the Bruins were left with only 15. Also scored as a dual meet, the Trojans topped the West- wooders, 108-23. Three meet records fell during the after- noon, with Warren Smith setting a standard of 55.9s. in the 880 to lower his own mark. Kerns ran one of the fastest 220 ' s of the season when he roared down the straightaway in 20.9s. The third mark came in the mile relay when Marshall Cromwell teamed with Kerns, Wachtler, and Bour- land for a swift 3m. 15s. Jack Trout, S.C. ' s main strength in the sprints, toured the 100 in 9.7s.. while Co-Captain Mel Bleeker broad jumped 24 ft. 14 in. In a dual meet with Fresno State on Bovard Field the University Ave. lads took it easy but still walloped the visitors, 95-35. Weed and Pole Vaulter Bill Schaefer kept out of competition, which left their positions open for Fresno. Only double winner of the afternoon was Merritt. while Gil Greene went over the high jump bar at 6 ft. 7% inches. At the Long Beach Relays the Trojans walked off with the meet and most of the honors, with two record perform- ances being turned in. The 440 relay team of Morris, Trout. Kerns and Bourland lowered the 440 record set 11 years ago to 47.1s. and Weed won the two mile in the new meet time of 4m. 15.8s. At the Fresno Relays S.C. came out with its 12th win in 16 years, rolling up 73% points, followed by California with 49, due mainly to the efforts of Hal Davis. The Trojans fell short of breaking any records but walked off with the medley, two-mile and mile relays. It was at the Pacific Association meet in Berkeley that Weed matched Cazares stride for stride for two miles to win by three feet in the second fastest time ever made on the Pacific Coast. Bourland also appeared at the meet and set the fastest 440 time in the nation for the season when he ran in 46.9s. In an early season meet, even with huge handicaps. Occidental College and Los Angeles City College proved no match for the mighty Trojans. WILLIAM SCHAEFFER Pole Vault Front row, left to right: Jack Newman. Kenneth ' ren, Marshall Oomwell, Howard Callanan, Russell Can ialosi. Melvill Barry. Edward I.eGar, James Jenkins, James O ' Reilly, Jaek Trout. Riehard Browning, James Thomas, W illiam (lallis. Roger I.ane, James Mr(iregor. Vernon W oll ' e. John Sanders. Bark row, left to right: Bob Shotwell. Joe Roome. Richard Peltigrew, Fillmore Crank. Vt ' illard Sohaet ' er. Richard Homeyer. Searlcs Tally. Carl iVlerrill, W ilbur Thompson, Ronald Thomas, Varren Smith, Forrester (ireene, John Biewener. Jules John- son. Clifford Boiirland. John aehller. Gordon Craig, IVIelvin Bleeker, Salter Smith. Alfred Beresford, Edward I.eahy, freshman coach, and Head Coach Dean Cromwell. Hubie Kerns wins 440 in the fast lime of 46.4 being pushed all the way by Harold Bogrow. N.Y.U. and (irovcr Klemmer, Cal. 256 Jack Trout beats out U.C.L.A. man in 100 yard dash. Taking the place of the Coliseum Relays and the Compton Invitational, which were canceled because of the war, was the S.P.A.A.A.U. championship meet May 23. The really big meets of the year are sched- uled for May 30 and June 12 when the Pacific Coast Conference championships are to be held at Seattle, followed by the N.C.A.A. meet at Lincoln, Neb., that is to decide the national champion. Since the present Trojan track and field squad is considered one of the most power- ful in the history of the sport, it can be said without fear of contradiction that when the National Collegiates have been run Coach Cromwell will still reign as the " Dean " of track mentors, with S.C. the champion — as usual. 257 BASEBALL Captain Bruce Konopka At the beginning of the 1942 baseball season. Coach Sam Barry «as suddenly called east to the bedside of his son, Vic. who was stricken with pneumonia. This left the S.C. baseball team without a coach. Rod Dedeaux. captain of the 1935 Trojan team, was called to the rescue to try and round into shape a team that boasted only eight men who had experienced previous C.I.B.A. campaigns. Later, two of these were lost. Bud Dawson by signing a contract with the Brook- lyn Dodgers and Hal Urner who broke his leg sliding. Indeed, it looked like a dismal season for the Trojans. In the practice games played, the S.C. nine looked only fair. However, they did score a double win over Loyola University by the scores of 5-4 and 11-3. But by Coach Dedeaux ' s diligence, patience, and hard work with the boys, they started to look like a real ball club by the opening game of the C.I.B.A. This was evident by the fact that they took St. Mary ' s College into camp in two games. 2-0 and 4-3. the second tussle going ten innings. Upon Ed Vitalich ' s shoulders rested the job of stopping the Gaels, last year ' s C.I.B.A. co-champs, and he came through in a veteran-like manner by pitching a brilliant eight hit shutout. In the first inning. Palmer led off with a screaming double against the left field fence and then scored on Cal Barnes ' sharp single, which proved to be the winning run. Catcher Bob de Lauer was the defensive star as he threw out five men trying to steal second base. The next day behind the masterful hurling of Tommy Wilkins, the Trojans again thumped the Moragans in a ten inning thriller. 4-3. Billy Badham. diminutive left fielder, played the hero ' s role when he blasted a single into right field to score Captain Bruce Konopka with the winning run. 258 Rod Introducing Rod Dedeaux, coach deluxe, a constant hustler, a true friend to everyone. For it was Rod. who in his first year as varsity baseball coach, took into hand a team destined for a place low in the standings and moulded them into a nine which not only won the league championship but also set a new record in doing so. It was he who was always in there battling, con- tinually shouting a line of fight talk and a word of praise to everyone. It was he who implanted the never say die spirit into the hearts of the players on the field. In Rod Dedeaux, you have the true root of the 1942 championship baseball team. 259 Dcspilc li c (MKiis li his Miat( W ilkiiis pitihrd himself out of the tight spots, allow- iiif. ' nine scattered hits and striking out eight. Besides scoring the winning run. Konopka hit a triple, double and single and drove in two runs. The Bears from the I tiiversit of C ' ali- fdiiiia were the next to in adc Hovard field and uTi- fortunate in returning to Berkeley willi an even split. Kd italieh started on lh ' iimund for the S. ( ' .. nine and hlanked ihc imilhrrn nine for (i c iMnin " :s. lint the Top: Signiii Nu " Kd Vitulicli and Catcher Bob De Laiier di. russ the plays as — Bottom: Bill Badhani is thrown out at home plate. CATCHER DE LAUER Konopka makes the put-out as a Stanford man fails to beat out an infield roller. •A r visitors solved his delivery in the sixth to cross the plate with two runs, followed by three in the seventh by virtue of a home run hit with two men on by Jack Albright, Cal shortstop. In the eighth the Bears started on another rampage at which time Doug Essick came in to halt the onslaught. Meanwhile, the Trojans managed to push three markers across the plate and another in the ninth, a home run by Cal Barnes, which brought the score to rest at 10-5. In the second game. Tommy Wilkins took the mound again and chalked up his second straight victory, as the Trojans defeated the Bears, 5-1. The game was played at Westwood as the second half of a double header, the first tilt being between U.C.L.A. and the Bears. Wilkins pitched, probably, one of the best games of his career. He held the Bears to six scattered hits and one run. He was assisted ably by Bob de Lauer who drove in three runs with a single and double in three trips to the plate. The Trojans laid the wood to Bill Werle, who beat them in the opener, and picked up twelve hits in getting their five runs. Bob White, Cal Barnes and Bruce Konopka also collected two blows apiece. Southern California ' s league was short lived as the U.C.L.A. Bruins came to Troy and returned to Westwood with a 9-6 victory. The defeat pushed the Trojans into a second place tie, California taking over the top spot. A sixth inning splurge, which netted five runs and sent Tommy Wilkins, starting S.C. hurler, to the showers, spelled defeat for the Trojans. STUART SKEELE TOM WILKliNS CAL BARNES Ed Vitalich who had been bothered by a sore arm, took over and succeeded in stemming the tide except for a seventh inning hcinie run h Duane Burgess. Bruin left fielder. With fire in their eyes, the men of Troy were determined to take revenge on the Stanford Indians. And revenge they did get as the Trojan nine completely annihilated the Indians by scores of 11-1 and 26-3! The twenty-six runs were be- lieved to have set a new league record. In the combined games, Coach Rod Dedeaux used everyone on the bench except managers Hank Eschen and Angus MacPherson. Jack Palmer and Bob White led the hitting for the series, each getting five hits for ten times at bat. Capt. Bruce Konopka hit a terrific home run to the right field fence in the second game. Ed Vitalich. S.C. hurler in the opening game, besides pitching six hit ball, aided his own cause by having a perfect day at the plate, lining out three hits in three trips to the plate, one of which was a triple to deep right center. Tommy Wilkins pitched shutout ball for six innings in the second game before giving away to Earl Chambers. The score was 19-0 when Wilkins retired and thus received credit for his third victory against one defeat. Then came the all important northern tour, usually a nemesis to S.C. baseball teams. But the Trojans showed their championship form by returning home undefeated, taking into camp St. Mary ' s by a score of 6-4 and California. 4-3 in ten innings. Konopka broke up a brilliant pitching duel between Wilkins and Werle, when he singled Palmer home in the tenth inning. The game, played before a large crowd, was one of the best played of the season, featuring five double plays by the two infields. The S.C. team returned home once again in first place and immediately started preparing for their series with the Santa Clara Broncos. A clean sweep of the series would practically cinch the championship for the Trojans, which is exactly what they did do. In the first game of a double header. Ed Vitalich and Duane Pillette. Bronco ace right bander, hooked up in a pitchers duel which ended in a typical dime novel fashion with S.C. the victor by a scant one run margin, 3-2. Going into the last half of the seventh inning, the Trojans had only collected two scattered hits off Pillette and were on the short end of a two to nothing score when Bob White tripled to left center and then scored on a wild pitch to give the home team new life. And when the men from Troy scored again in the eighth, it was anybody ' s ball game. Billy Badham, first man up in the ninth, drew a pass to first base and was immediately sacrificed to second by second baseman Al Spaeter. Steve Bianchi. batting for de Lauer, was thrown out by Bill Mullins. Bronco second baseman with Badham moving over to third on the play. Big Ed Vitalich then came to the plate determined to win his own ball game, and on the second pitch he smashed a line drive into left field, scoring Badham with the wiiming tally, and the contest was over. 262 Tommy Wilkins pitched a sterling four hit game as the Trojans also won the second game 6-1. Santa Clara again got off to a lead when Neil Reese stole home on an attempted play at second base. However, the lead was short lived as Troy evened the count in the same frame when Al Spaeter and Bob de Lauer paired doubles. In the next inning, S.C. went out in front never to be headed. Palmer. Bob White, and de Lauer led the nine hit attack by lining out a pair of hits each. The fury of the Trojan hitters was really felt by the Broncos as the S.C. nine unleashed a barrage of thirteen hits to score a 12-5 triumph in the last game of the series. Everyone that played connected for at least one hit. including Palmer ' s home run and triple, and Bruce Konopka ' s triple and double. Earl Chambers, in his first C.I.B.A. start, pitched good ball and was in serious trouble only in one frame. He struck out seven and allowed nine scattered hits in going the route. The last victims of the S.C. team in their drive towards the championship, were the II.C.L.A. Bruins. The Trojans gained sweet revenge for a previous defeat as they not only won the series but also the undisputed league crown for the first time since 193 8. The initial game was a little too close for comfort as the Bruins were nosed out 2-1 in a game featuring a pitching duel between Ed Vitalich and Rudy Hunimes. Jack Palmer, first man up in the game, drove out a long home run to put Troy in the lead. In the sixth inning. Bruce Konopka beat out a bunt, advanced to second on a walk, to third on an infield out and came home with the clinching run on Dewey Cruise ' s error. Both Vitalich and Hummes allowed only five hits as both were helped considerably by sparkling defensive play, especially by Al Spaeter who figured in three double plays. It was Big Eds last game for S.C. and was truly a fitting climax to his career. To wind up the season and clinch the championship, the Trojan team pulverized the Bruins, 20-1. Bob White led a 27 hit attack with a triple, double, and two singles in six attempts. Everyone got at least two hits including chucker Tommy Wilkins who helped his own cause by singling three times in five trips to the plate. The Trojans scored in every inning except the sixth. Wilkins, who terminated the season with a fine record of six wins and one loss, also pitched the last game of his career. Trojans Bruce Konopka, Cal Barnes, Bob White and Bill White also took the field for the last time. First row, left to right: Doyle Anderson, Bob Tabing, Boris Lasnick. Steve Bianclii, Tom Wilkins, Stuart Skeele, Bill Bad- ham. Second row: Coaeh Rod Dedeaux, Capt. Bruce Konopka, Bob Becker, Al Spaeter, Jack Palmer. Ed Vitalich, Cal Barnes, Senior Manager Henry Eschen. Third row : George MePherson, John Mandich, Bob Forbes. Earl Chambers, Robert White, Bob de Lauer. William White, Doug Essick, Joseph Wise. 263 MRU TENNIS Insufficient depth of strength s|)elled doom for the varsit tennis players in their effort to retain the conference crown. Consistent A in- n rs were Ted Olewine. Captain Bill Reedy and Henry Zertuchc while the doubles team of Reedy and Don Sweet proved most effective. In the coaching department John McDiarmid, assistant ])rofessor of administration, was appointed to succeed the late Harold Godshali. who was killed in an automobile accident in early September. Fmt before the season could begin. McDiarmid was called to Washington on official business, leaving the post to George Toley. former Trojan ranked nationallv in 1939-41. In the opening match of the season S.C. topjied California. .5-4. with Ted Olewine defeating Tom Brown. G-2, 4-6, 6-1. Zertuclie defeated Bob Trout, 9-7. 6-3. to decide the meet. In the second encounter the Bears combined superior playing with poor weather to conquer the locals at Berkeley. 7-2. This time Brown overcame Olewine, with Reed and llie doubles team of Reed -Sweet marking up the only wins. .a t) vt poHt 264 Varsity Squad Rained out on the northern trip, the Trojans returned to meet Stanford and lose the title, 7-2. In the feature match Olewine defeated Ted Schroeder, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4, with Capt. Reedy topping the Indian second place man, Emery Neale, 6-1, 6-1. The hapless Bruins put up a good fight in the first meeting of the squads, being nosed out, 5-4. only to be crushed, 7-2, in the final Trojan meet of the year. In the Ojai Valley tennis tournament Olewine retained his inter- collegiate singles title, defeating Schroeder, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4. Stanford ' s doubles team of Schroeder and Larry Dee defeated the Trojan team of Olewine and Reedy for the intercollegiate crown. Bottom row, left to right: Willis O. Hunter. Bill Chick, Mickey Heeger, Bill Reedy. Bill Kayden, Edgar Tong, Coach George Toley. Top row: Stanley Spero, Earl Cochell, Bob Zellhoefer, Ted Ole- wine, Don Sweet, Jack Levand. 265 r- R FSII MA N HOBpflHgaHn FRESHMAIV SPDHTS Jin. Ilm-.l, Joe Wolf, renter FOOTBALL Disastrous is the word for the frosh foothall season of 1941 as Coach Gus Shaver ' s Trobabe gridders wound up their three-game schedule with a cool .333 percentage — which, any way you look at it, is still only one victory. The S.C. yearlings got off to a fast start when they pounded out a 27-0 victory over Reedley Junior College, but then who ' d Reedley ever beat? Two weeks later the Stanford frosh came to town — and went to town against the Trobabes, 25-6. Two weeks after that the Babes of Bovard went to Berkeley and finished their season with a 26-0 smear by, of all teams, the California freshmen. The Shavernien lost an excellent opportunity for another victory when U.C.L.A. failed to field a frosh eleven as in past years. Darrell Kroll, hard-hitting fullback from Garfield High, was the star of the Reedley game, scoring two touchdowns on line smashes, one from the 2-yard line and the other from the 12 after Jim Hardy of Fairfa.x had set it up. Hardy scored first from the 12, while the final touchdown was made by Otto Kilian, center, who returned an inter- cepted pass for the score. Ai OlKiiii , i.li Kiuu-a 268 iin Coach Gains Shaver A stalwart from the Golden Era of Trojan football great- ness. All- American fullback in 1931, Gains (Gus) Shaver has the difficult task of impressing a squad composed mostly of captains and all-league stars from high schools with the fact that football games are won by team play and not by individual brilliance. His is a prep school course on how to pla football the Trojan way. Frank Snyder, right end Jack Leavengood, left tackle i 269 T fm Trobabes lose to Stanford FiillhiK ' k I. i» -ll Wiijinrr of llie Trobabrs slrai;:lit-iirnis a woiild-b - larkler to go for iirilii-;r ill llic S.(:..Sianlor l frrsliinan gamr while TcaiiimaU- Toiii Harper, No. 53 r..ini-v lip Mil tl,,. |,.fi. A Slanlord Papoose makes a futile attempt to stop Ken Uomielly. S.C. frosh left end, who eaught this pass and scooted for the Trobabes " lone toiiehdown of ihe S.C.-Stanford frosh tilt. 270 ma . ,,,. Glenn Ed " , " : Hardy- Harry Bo " « " ' twice m the Andrews to Jm Andrew " » ■ " " " a ?«» « " ' » ' 1 P.poo.. .»»«W° " ' " u Petti. «■«■» » " : . i„„ p..ti.- " ' »; ' ; final ,«.—• " " d.7 vard pass play t " 1 " r Only s » « ' ' • ■ " ' ' ' ' Donnelly. »Ji " , ,eseoreaslowasnwas. the fourth tally- r ' ,J A.1 1 " " ' . :...s t-- ' - i toy ■ BASKETBALL Inexperience proved to be the draw hack in llie first game of the freshman baskethall season, but after that it was clear sailing for the rest of the year, with not another loss being chalked up. When the Trobabcs look the floor against the U.C.L.A. frosh. they had had little practice and no games. This, combined with exces- sive fouling, led to a narrow defeat at the hands of the Brubabes, 46-44. In the second lirubabe game the frosh were bolstered iiy several all-cit men and high school stars who had entered in Februarv and so revenged themselves bv a 48-43 victorv. Newcomer Alex Hannum used his height to advantage as he plaved a terrific all-around game and scored 11 points. The third I ' .C.L.A. game almost proved a repetition of the first, a nip and tuck battle being put up until the final moments when a Trobabe rally proved too much and left the baby Bruins in the lurch. 31-26. Hal Jones, who was elected co-captain with Guard Jim Ander- son, tallied 10 points to gain scoring honors for the evening. The last game of the " little city series " was a walkaway for the local five, with S.C. coming out on top. 43-27. Coach Bob McNeish ' s charges played several junior colleges, coming out on top every time. Santa Ana J.C. gave the Trobabes a tough battle. .57-46. with Guard Bob Ulm sinking 19 points. Highest indi idual scorer in a single game was Forward Kenny Galpin. who ma le 22 points in the Pasadena Ja)see game to lead S.C. to a 57-54 win. Citrus J.C. fell before the Trobabes. 57-41. The next night S.C. went wild to take a 75-36 win from Pomona J.( " . Lo ola fresh- men, and Fresno and I.l Monlc liit;li schools also |io c(l before S.C. 272 TRACK I Emulating the example of their big brothers, freshmen tracksters bristled with power and had a highly successful season. Brilliant performers in the track events proved the main strength of the squad, while a lack of participants in some of the field events led to the downfall of the frosh against three of the most potent junior colleges in the country. The third time was the charm against Santa Ana J.C. when the frosh topped the Dons. 69-62. after having dropped two previous decisions. 46 4 5-75 1 5 and 75-55. The last mentioned meet was a four-way affair, with the Trobabes coming out on top over San Bernardino J.C. 83-41. and Riverside Junior College, 89-35. Because the locals had no entries in the high jump, pole vault and high hurdles. Compton Junior College, champion in its league, was able to garner a close win, 69-62. For the same reason Los Angeles City College won over the frosh. 67-64. In their annual tussle with the U.C.L.A. freshmen, S.C. had little trouble winning. 82-47. Sprinter Bill Mayo, the outstanding Trobabe of the year, broke the meet record of lO.s. in the 100 and set a new- mark of 9.9s. He also tied the 220 standard of 21.7 seconds. The only other meet mark set was by Ray Johnson, who lowered Hubie Kerns ' 440 mark of 49.6s. to 49.1s. FIRST ROW: Left to right: Dan Chelsky, Norman Koski, Bruce Gerry, William Moffitt, William Moodv, Ernie Serfas. .Sam Harniel. Ray Jolin- on, iNorm Sehnieder. William Mayo. Robert Anderson. SECOND R6 i " : Left to right: Coach Eddie Leahy, Manager Art Brimcke, Robert Valerio, Paul Hummel, James English, Joe Barry, Paul lacono, Edsel Curry, Richard Jackson, Tom Pappas, Don Eaby, Darrell KroU, Coach Dean Cromwell. 273 ■HPI Bottom row, left to right: Bill Neale, John Sahiioml. ( ir;;f i liioop. I!..b kinibrtU. ii iif Burdick. Top row: Willis O. Hunter, Herb Hainisohn, Coach George Toley. TENNIS In completing one of the most successful seasons in many years, the freshman tennis team won seven straight matches. In a well-balanced squad the doubles teams didn ' t lose a match. First and second men in the ladder, Bob Kimball and Jack Collins, went undefeated. In the U.C.L.A. match Low of the Brubabes had Collins 5-1, 40-0 on his serve when Collins fought back to take five straight games and win the match. The crosstown rivalry with the Bruins was easily taken care of. the Brubabes winning 6-3 and 7-1. A strong Los Angeles City College squad fell before the Peagreeners, .5-4. Closest match of the year was with Los Angeles High School, which was nosed out by a 5-4 score. The Trobabes had no trouble winning from Burbank High. 7-2. and Washington High. 8-1. The first doubles team of Kimball and Collins traveled to the Ojai tournament and came home with the Freshmen Intercollegiate crown perked safely on their heads, while the second doubles team of Mike Polstein and John Salmond went as far as the quarter finals in the men ' s open tournament before being eliminated. Captained by Salmond, the powerful freshmen will be a valuable asset to the Trojan varsity next year. 274 Left to right : Manager AI Kornbluth, Charles Phelps, Ross Harris, John Howland, William Ames, George Fox, Paul Hummel, Coach Ed Bittke. WATER POLO Bottom row, left to right: Frank Hathaway, George Wilson, Clyde Potter. Top row: Manager Al Kornbluth. James Bechtel, Charles Phelps, Bud Topper, Paul Hummel, Coach Ed Bittke. Wins over Glendale Junior College and Los Angeles City College highlighted the freshmen swim- ming season. By the narrow margin of 38-36 did the frosh paddlers drop a meet with the Occidental varsity. Two of the strongest teams in this part of the country, Compton and FuUerton Junior Colleges, also came out on top over the locals. In the last meet of the season U.C.L.A. freshmen nosed out S.C. by a margin of one-half foot in the relay to win the meet. Backstroker Charles Phelps won his event in every meet to be the top scorer. SWIMMING Only wins of the freshmen water polo season were against Occidental, 7-3, and Cal Tech, 11-3. A tie was obtained with U.C.L.A. freshmen in one game, while the Brubabes overcame S.C. in another. Losses were pinned on the Trobabes by the Cali- fornia frosh, Compton J.C., and FuUerton J.C. Besides playing the most time. John Howland was the high scorer of the team, getting 21 points in the seven games played. Ed Bittke coached the squad. 275 PW ... jf. .: -f :- - ga te |g VK 1 II M «|k m 1 M III mm fWfl ■ ■ 1 ?V r . . ' .1 a ' i ' -.- - ' : Mi MIIVDR SPORTS Altliough the varsity gym team was voefully weak in man power, it still managed to cop second position in final league standings. After losing to the powerful U.C.L.A. squad, 10-60. S.C. came back to squeeze out a close win over California at Berkeley. 46-44. This was the only meet in which S.C. had a man entered in every event. Harry Perry, who was borrowed from the swimming team, counted for 17 points, while the winning of the meet was generally credited to David Heiser and Jack Whitehead, who impro- vised a hand balancing team and made up exercises as they went along. S.C. also met defeat at the hands of L.A. City College and Occidental. In the Pacific Coast Conference championships held in the Trojan gym at the close of the season S.C. failed to gain a first or second place to finish behind Ucla and Cal. Left to right: Coat-h Willis O. Hunter, Ed Harper, Hal Paddiick, Bob Vordale, Bill Solani, Dan Trolt, Jock Richardson, Jack Tobin, Sprague. FORE! Second place in the Pacific Coast Conference southern division championships was the best the varsity golfers could do when they ran up against a powerful Stanford squad in the three day meet held at Lakeside. The Indians won the team title by combining the four best scores of the squad for a total of 596. followed closely by S.C. with 607. Stanford and S.C. dominated the individual playoff, with Cal and U.C.L.A. being left out of it altogether. In the semi-finals Trojan Bob Beekman upset George Traphagen. 4 and 3, only to be beaten out for the championship by Frank McCann. who had gained the finals by beating S.C. s Hal Paddock. 5 and 4. In the first dual meet U.C.L.A. ' s golfers took advantage of a lack of practice on the part of the locals and sent them home on the short end of a 15-6 defeat, with Bob Vordale being Troy ' s only victor. On the northern trip S.C. topped California 18-2, only to lose to Stanford, 6-21 and 2-25, on the Palo Alto course. Revenge then proved sweet as the " fore " boys trounced U.C.L.A., 21V2-5V2- In non-league tilts the Trojans came out on top over Pomona, 141 2-% and Occidental, 261 2-1 2. 279 Bottom row. led to rif;lil : Joe Sexton. l,oiiis Svobodii, Jim Humphries. Neill Kohlhase, Earl Peter- son. John Allison. Top row: Coaeh Fred Cady, Bill Kranss, Diek Anderson, Harry Perry, Ed Heiz- inan. Senior Manager Eric Springer, Coach Ed Biltke. ALL EVEN In conference conipelitiun S.C. ' s varsity water polo squad split 5()-.S() with every team played anil wound up in second place because of the fact that it was the oidy group to top the championship U.C.L.A. squad, 10-7. In the other Bruin meet the Westwooders eked out a win, 10-9. The northern trip proved disastrous to the cause with games being dropped to Cal. 6-8, and to Stanford, 2-12. A reversal of form was evident, however, when those two teams visited the southland. The Bears were sent home on the short end of a 10-8 decision, while the Indians suffered a 10-6 defeat. Non-league results show a happier side with the Los Angeles Athletic Club being the only team to defeat the Trojans. Cal Tech, San Jose State, and FuUerton and Compton Junior Colleges being " drowned " " under S.C. power. Bill Krause led the squad in the scoring department with 44 points, while Neil Kohlhase was the outstanding man on the team, being chosen as all-conference centerback. Fast- breaking Jim Humphries. Goalie Earl Peterson, and Ed Heizman all proved valuable assets to the team, which was coached by Fred Cady. 280 Bottom row, left to right: John Alli (nl. l.(iiii SM)h )(l;i. Joe Sexton, Ivan Duke, Donald Brown. Middle row: Harry Perry, Jim Humphries, Dick .4nderson, Bob Mannes, Neill Kohlhase, Earl Peter- son, Coach Ed Biltke. Top row: Coach Fred Cad , Senior Manager Eric Springer. FROM RAGS TO RICHES Varsity swininiers completely reversed last year s form by copping the southern division dual and P.C.C. championships after residing in the cellar. Deciding meet of the dual season was with the strong Stanford squad, who lost 43-32, by a margin of one foot in the final event, the 400 yard relay, anchored by Joe Sexton. First conference meet of the season was with Cal, the Bears proving easy prey, 49-25, for the title-bound Trojans, who won first places in all but three events. Dwight Crum was top man in the scoring division for Troy, taking first in the 220 and 440. In the absence of Harry Perry, star diver who was attending the national A.A.U. meet at Harvard, Wally Bertrand took over. The formerly strong U.C.L.A. squad offered little trouble in the league this year, dropping its meet with Troy, 52-22. Best time of the year was set by Ivan Duke, who toured the 150 yard backstroke in one minute, 39.2 seconds, tying the conference record. Trojan power proved too much for opposing squads in the S.P. A.A.A.U. meet held at the L.A. Athletic Club, while S.C. won the conference meet from Stanford. 58-49. 281 «4rsij!» fifnmnrs- St.-- -. ' ■• ' .- " -i.rr- tau tM- saaiw- ■ ■ f «-- ' -. buo bat rJ•l - tiiiiffl to wibi an n«nUL ' mnnKir-iiy mm nbf busie- • -•?■ «?«■- .. budb WHUUOU. 1. -.■ , ifnf mmtt tfcs- W -« ■ luityk. wrnmiig OmBaon Lson ' jn ftninn Ak .:-liM!S §»r 1 ' --- (fen. mBilBaiifiBc • !? -rbr IW- Ball and Chain % i».f»- «-» " ' »TO In what was perhaps the hist hockey season for the duration, the Trojan hladesineii eanie through with the most exciting, spectacular ice campaign in the relatively short history of university hockey. Operating indepeiulently of the school itself, hut terming itself the S.d. Hockey Clluh anil using only scholastically eligihle men. oui |)uckslers made a heart-lugging, dramatic comehack after an almo l catastrophic start. When the squad first assemhlcd in o ciiilici . (loach :M delighledh sur eved the finest prospcili c liiiiu h lie iuid ever l;iken in hand. Then without warning the Ixitloiii started to ilrop out of his clul). Center Kric Beauchani]) found it imperative to give up hockey and concentrate on his dental studies: defenseman Sid I.ovitt eidisled in the Air Corps; Tim Stark suffered a recurrence of an old knee injury; Harry Black, splendid and dependahle center, had his leg hroken in a non-league game: and .Stonewall Clem Harned . finest amateur goalie in the countrv. incurred a severe eye infection. That left the squad with just enough men to play a game, if every man jilaved over his head for ()() minutes — which they did. Jerrv Beranek was called out of retirement to tend goal, and Kric Beau- champ gallantly suhstituted for a few games until he simply couldn ' t I Ml the pace an longer. Spare Bill Lowry found himself a regular. IimI he was drafted at mid-year. Fortunately. Jim McPhee. former MdrKiii li. enrolled ;il S.t ' . and became eligihle for ccunpelilion. After dropping four out of the first five games, the eluli siiddenh started rolling — and how! They won 10 out of the next 12, whipping the rest of the clubs with ease, playing flashy, crowd-pleasing hockey all the wa . The cause was helped immensely with the return to action of Clem Harnedy. but wingman Dick Tougas had his elbow dislocated in Februar . not seeing an further action until the playoffs. Inching its way through the opposition, the club had scads of lost ground to make up to catch the smashing, fighting San Diego Flyers. The race was terrific, not being decided till the last regular season game, which the Trojans lost, 2-1. Our boys were eliminated in the semi-finals of the playoffs, but came back twi) weeks later to whip San Diego two lor luo in a Navy Relief series. H O C K E Y C L U B ARNOLD EDDY, Coach DICK TOUGAS, JOCK RICHARDSON, GEORGE HLSSEY JOCK RICHARDSON, Captain mm t ifftf f «« " .€ .tl r a ' 4tif — tfimf f tf I ' • " ' Left to right: Manager Bailey, Coach Arnold Eddy, Harry Black, Tim Stark, Captain Jock Ricliardson, Jim McPhee, Henry Cahan, George Hussey, Jack Carney, Dick Tougas, Wilbie Lenox, Sig Berlie, Clem Harnedy, Lou Chess. Disappointed as they were at losing the title after such a thrilling comeback, the Trojans had the satis- faction of knowing they had justified the fans ' faith in them. Financially, too. the season was a decided success, the new Westwood Ice Gardens making a world of difference in the public ' s enthusiasm. All in all the Trojans played the amazing total of 36 games, more than the football and basketball teams combined! The majority of these games were played under severe pressure, since the loss of one game would have put them almost out of the running. To single out individuals whose play was outstanding would be a hair-splitting job. Taking into consid- eration the fact that a hockey team usually keeps at bast five spares on the bench, and the fact that the Trojans played many a game with only three, it can be seen that no one man dared let down — and none did. Jack Carney, Soph ace, and rugged, cagey Tim Stark held down the tough job of defense practically single- handed, turning in several 60 minute games. Captain Jock Richardson at center, with wingmen Dick Tougas and Hank Cahan. formed one forward line, while Wib Lenox, Jim McPhee and Sig Berlie made up the other. When Tougas was injured, utility man George Hussey filled the wing spot, leaving no one to relieve any one else. Aside from the sensational Harnedy at goal. Richardson. Berlie and Lenox were the outstanding forwards, with Carney and Stark performing like real Trojans at defense. Harnedy and Stark were presented the Hartley Achievement Trophy by Dr. Charles G. Hartley, founder of hockey in So. California. JACK CARNEY, CLEM HARNEDY, TIM STARK HEINRY CAHAN .Mm 9m- SIG BERLIE. HARRY BLACK WILBIE LENOX ■■nv Athletic Council Left lo right: Ed Li OIl, S.v«l Hiirloii. Hf Vitalich. pi, Aiiioia i:i!i!.v. wiiii-, o. Hiiiiur. i-:.i FOOTBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L Oregon State 7 2 Washington State 5 3 ashington 5 3 Stanford 4 3 Oregon 4 4 California 3 4 U.C.L.A 3 4 Southern California 2 4 Montana (x) 1 3 Idaho (x) 4 (x) did not play round-robin schedule. TRACK 1942 DUAL MEET SCORES T. Pts. Opp. 123 33 98 56 114 80 91 62 108 94 76 58 1 63 127 1 53 88 23 62 7 96 Bob Robertson Ralph Heywood Don Wilier Norm Verry Max Green Ron Thomas Bob Jones Bill Bundy John Aguirre Mel Bleeker Bob Musick Joe Davis AWARD WINNERS ( In order of minutes played I Paul Taylor John Pranevicius Bill Bledsoe Jim Crowther Dick Manning Mickey Anderson Leo Bledsoe Doug Essick Fred McCall Bob de Lauer Hugh Sargent Steve Bianchi Dick Danehe S.C. s.c. S.C. s.c. s.c. 95 81 :5 100 108 941 3 Fresno State.... California Olympic Club. U.C.L.A Stanford 35 491 29 23 36 4 TENNIS CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. Stanford 5 Southern California 3 California 3 U.C.L.A SWIMMING CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. Southern California 3 Stanford 2 California 1 U.C.L.A L. Avg. 1.000 2 .600 3 .500 ( .000 L. Avg. 1.000 1 .667 2 .333 3 .000 286 w. L. 1 1 1 1 1 14 1 1 1 1 1 ICE HOCKEY Opponent S.C. 0pp. Bakersfield 5 1 Monarchs 4 5 I ov I Bakersfield 3 4 San Diego 4 5 San Diego 2 7 North American 2 1 Bakersfield 8 4 lov) Monarchs 4 10 North American (two in one I 5 2 Monarchs 10 1 San Diego 5 4 North American (two in one I 9 2 Bakersfield 3 2 San Diego 9 1 Bakersfield 3 1 Monarchs (two in one I 5 2 San Diego 2 4 NON-LEAGUE GAMES Bakersfield 5 3 San Diego 5 5 Colorado College 10 4 California ,. 4 9 Santa Rosa 4 2 (ov) Colorado College 6 6 (ov) Colorado College 2 2 California 3 1 California 2 3 California 4 1 Santa Rosa 7 4 BASKETBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. Stanford 11 Southern California 7 California 4 U.C.L.A 2 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Conf. Bob Ormsby 107 Len Berg 88 Jim Seminoff 84 Alex Omalev 76 John Luber 68 Gene Rock 48 Ted Gossard 42 Steve Miletich 24 Bob DeWitt 7 ian Elliot 2 Ernie McGill 1 BASEBALL. C.I.B.A. FINAL STANDINGS W. Southern California 12 California 11 Santa Clara 10 U.C.L.A 5 St. Mary ' s 4 Stanford 2 L. Avg. 1 .917 2 ..583 8 .333 10 .167 Season 189 147 121 134 107 70 77 43 10 4 1 L. Avg. 2 .8.57 4 .733 .5 .667 10 .333 11 .267 12 .143 PLAY OFF Bakersfield 3 2 1 ... Bakersfield 1 4 1 .... Bakersfield 2 3 San Diego (Navy Relief) 6 2 , San Diego (Navy Relief) 3 1 (ov) TROJAN PITCHERS AVERAGES G. W. L. Avg. Earl Chambers 2 1 1.000 Tommy Wilkins 7 6 1 .857 Ed Vitalich 7 5 1 .833 A RECORD of 1941-1942 LEADING TROJAN HITTERS AB. R. Bob White 58 14 Bruce Konopka (C) 57 16 Jack Palmer 61 20 Bob de Lauer 40 4 Ed Vitalich 20 2 Tommy Wilkins 24 2 H. Avg. 23 .397 21 .368 22 .360 14 .350 7 .3.50 8 .333 287 INTRAMURAL Si;: K| ' tt ' iiiii! rli;iiii| - l l a ' ii|iorl aiul Coor;;c I lirixip. Phi Tim ' s lar liundball plavers Kav SpratI and Hi Mc ,ilvtlv. The iiilramural plavuff system prese nts a pro- gram to systematize the athletic rivalries between organized groups on campus. It stinuilates the ath- letic inclinations of the boys who have at it only once in a while. Al Davenport and George Throop won in straight sets to take the tennis title as the Sig Eps replaced last year ' s winning Chi Phis. The titles are well divided this year as the basketball crown ucril to the K.A.s, Phi Taus annexed the handball cliampionship. the golfers of Kappa Sigma triumphed, while the alley rats of Sigma Nu. paced b " Mrs. " Bol)l) Robertson took the bowling title. At this time the track title has not yet been decided but Sigma Chi, paced by Duane Atteberry. outstand- ing frat miler. is scheduled to repeat. A novelty fat man ' s 50 yard dash is on the program for runners who would be handicapped in competition with their thinner brethren. All fat men losing five pounds during the race will be awarded special plaques. 288 Kappa Alpha ' s basketball team ; the golf champions of Kappa Sigma; Sigma Nu ' s bowling champs. 289 i:» , ' Mill V«H: ■ " v WE CAN DO IT AGAIN by MARY GO V£R There ' s a uar »)ri — a war that promises to need total and com- plete effort and sacrifice in the wiiniing! At every point we are re-evaluatinp. taking stock of that which we have. For now there will only he time and money for the essentials, and the phantom Greek- letter world of the collcf. ' c fratcriiit s steni can scar(fi hope to lie left untouched. Just what will the war mean to sororities and fraternities ' ; ' I)oul)tless it will lie harder on the fraternities which will lose members iiil " the armed forces, hut there are other strains besides the toll taken li draft and xoluntary enlistment. In the uncertainty of the day parents will he less willing to take on the added expense of a sorority or fraternity. With more workers needed and positions opening, college enrollments may fall and likewise fraternity memberships in proportion. In the speed-up programs of study many students may feel there is not the time for a social organization. Under the stress of such problems it is not at all impossible that some of the weaker groups will disappear enlireh. And for no group will it be an easy time. Does this mean that we arc now gradually coming to the end of the fraternity system and that it is falling of its own weight? That question can only be answered by the organizations themselves in the manner in which they meet the crisis, but the answer need not be ■ ' ves. If these groups can prove bv action that they have a proper and legitimate place, an honest worth, then they should be able to survive even as they did one war ago. Let ' s face it. Fraternities and sororities have tended to break away from the basic reasons for their beginning, to become in many cases luxurious trivialities. As such they are scarcely war-proof. But in their fundamentals, they do have the stamina needed for emergency, and a return to these fundamentals cannot help but strengthen them. Originally they were formed for cooperation and friendship, as a means for students to live and work together. By joining together the students were able to have — often more cheaply — better places to live and more congenial people with whom to live. These are reasons that still make sense today. There is no reason wh groups so organized cannot continue through the war years, especially if over-elaborate systems are simplified and economy is given its rightful position. The friendships and social experience gained from such groups are of themselves an integral part of education, and in the midst of w ar we should be particularly careful not to allow education to become warped and one-sided. This thing of living with people must also be learned. It is possible, indeed probable, that some fraternities uill close their doors temporarily, that mergers of various groups may come about, that economies and sacrifices will have to be made. All this was true in the last war. but the organizations that met the problems squarely carried through " and we can do it again. A lot of things happened in 1776. The United States happened for one thing. And American Greek-letter organizations are proud to mark their start from then too — with the founding of Phi Beta Kappa. Expanding in scope since that time, these organizations have paralleled the nation ' s growth. By a return to fundamentals the have been able to meet the emergencies of each decade. Now. like the country, they are faced with the greatest challenge they have yet seen. May they, like the country, take it in stride! 292 lUillUIII IIIBWM von KleinSmid Hall Presidents . Virginia Montgomery . . Betty Jo King Including eight Amazons, three Phi Beta Kappas, two professional dancers, and a swimming champion, the register at the " dorm " lists many campus personalities. Chief among them are Virginia Montgomery, first-semester president; Betty Jo King, second-semester president; Ilda Gerber, Y.W.C.A. vice-president; and Phyllis Perry, feminine lead in " Stage Door. " Interests of the 108 women are as varied as the 18 states and 6 foreign countries from which they come, with almost every school and college in the uni- versity having at least one representative. Social activities included two formals. one at the Grove and the other at the Town House, a hay ride, a formal faculty dinner, and a tea for Dean Moreland. During blackouts the " rec " room in the basement is the scene of informal parties, and a canteen service is operated. FIRST ROW: Ansell, Aoki, Averbach, Virginia Montgomery. SECOND ROW: Baber. Barnard. Barnes. Betty Jo King. THIRD ROW: Barone, Barrington, Blickenstaff. FOURTH ROW: Braden, Browning. Buchheim. Calvert. Cendow. Clarke, Clemens, Croutch. Cruse. Cur- nutt. FIFTH ROW: Dickson, Galovic, Gelcher, Gerber, Greenwald, Gunderson, Heid, Higgins, Holmboe, Horst. SIXTH ROW: Hughart, Irving, Kapner, Lindsay, Lucy, Marquiss, McBride, McCarthy, Moore, Oliver. SEVENTH ROW: Paddock, Perry, Phelan, Rannow. Roche, Schemer, Servatius, Sims, Siu, Stanford. EIGHTH ROW: M. Stewart. R. Stewart, Stranlund, Tavluian, Tomlin, Tross, Vieira, Weber, Winstead, eager. 293 mnv iUik, lJiri iiian. Blake, Biiscaglia, Byrani (lase, Cohen, Cohne, Conian, t!ook Craddoek, Grossman, Ciirfnian. David, Eriekson Gower, Hansen. Hill, Hull, Kunold O ' Malley, Qiiinn, Remy. Smith, Stone Ward, Waters, Wells, Wesson, Williams, Zimmerman ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Lucille Remy, Virginia Waters. ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Lynn Colme. Clara Cohen. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA: Jacqueline Williams, Elizabeth Ward. ALPHA DELTA PI: Mary Eriekson, Virgina McGovvan. BETA SIGMA OMICRON: Laverne Beck, Mary Gower. CHI OMEGA: Doris Kunold, Colletta Blake. DELTA DELTA DELTA: Evel)n Curfman, Nancy Craddoek. DELTA GAMMA: Doris Grossman. Elizabeth Wells. DELTA ZETA: Carole Buscaglia. Mary David. GAMMA PHI BETA: Ignota Miller Hansen, Stephanie Hill. KAPPA ALPHA THETA: Kass Byram. Charlotte Quinn. KAPPA DELTA: Elizabeth Coman. Jessie Cook. Dorothy Smith. PHI MU: Frances Hull. Edith Wesson. PI BETA PHI: Barbara Case. Betty Lou Stone. Suzanne Zimmerman. ZETA TAU ALPHA: Duane Berryman. Shelia O ' Malley. .i9!l 294 uteit ' :.ci Atteberrv, Barton, Beaudine. Becker, Bisclioff C. Brown, D. Brown, Conrad, Corell, Ellis Jr. French. Gales, Glesby, Hopwood, Hiitchason Klingernian, Konopka, Lee, McKellar, Millerberg Milligan, Morrison, Morse, Noll, Oakley, Paddock Pruett, Rose, Riicker, Slallery, Smith, L. Swanson Swanson, Tibbett, Topf, Van Duesen, Weiner, Wright mm PHA RHO CHI: Ross Hutchason. BETA KAPPA: Jack Corell, William Millerberg. CHI PHI: James Morrison, Robert Swanson. LTA CHI: Willmar Bledsoe, Harold Paddock, Richard Rucker. DELTA SIGMA PHI: Otis Pruett, Jack Slattery. DELTA TAU DELTA: John Van Duesen, Kendall Morse. KAPPA ALPHA: Henry 0. Topf, William Beaudine. KAPPA SIGMA: Hugh McKellar, Richard Tib- bett. PHI KAPPA PSI: Donald MiUigan, G. Sydney Barton. PHI KAPPA TAU: A. Jerry Conrad, Hoaxie Smith. PHI SIGMA KAPPA: William Becker, G. Edward French, Dwain Oakley. PI KAPPA ALPHA: Lucius Swanson, Gordon L. Wright. PI LAMBDA PHI: Bernard Rose, Charles Brown. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON : Lon Hopwood, Douglas Kilgour. SIGMA CHI : Bruce Konopka, Duane Atteberry. SIGMA NU: Harry Gates, James Cox. SIGMA PHI DELTA: Robert Bischoff, Lester Klingerman. Charles Eckert. SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Page NoU, Lyman Lee. TAU EPSILON PHI: Fred Nicholas, Morris Glesby, Ralph Weiner. THETA XI: George Ellis Jr., John Siliker. ZETA BETA TAU: Phil Levine. Don Brown. 295 Alpha Chi Omega Pr« ' sicl«Mits . I uri! ' Kemy . . Claire Laiili Hesideiils in the newest chapter house on the row, the Alpha C!hi Onu ua- kept iiu liusy in activities. Led hy Jackie Comerford. A.W .S. president, the housr rlaiined for of fame Liicile Reniy. recreation council chairman and icrpresidcnl of W.A.A.: Loving, president of Cramma Alpha Chi: and Clair Lauh. iniMiital le " IVmn in " o Take It With You. " Campus activities were nol MCiilccted. Memlx-rs worked lianl on lliili ' rilr of a decker horse-drawn bus to capture first prize in Taxi-day. despite the ram. TlicN al second prize in the Sorority Sonfjfest. gaining another trophy for their u ell-filled .Sholastic etidca oi was represented li Jean Stiidlev. uho received r Phi Beta Kappa inent. Defying superstition, the pledges presented a Frida the l.?th dance, which was ai as one of the year ' s big social successes. ire than its hall Kleanor u Can ' t douhle- Iso won shelves, appoinl- claimed First row: Aiken, Arnold, Bonn, Carr, Clapp, Conierford, Cox, Derby, Digier. Second row: Faris, Flaninier, Hampton, Harrington, J. Harris, R. Harris, Herndon. Hiniker, James. Third row: Johns. Joyce, Kott, Larson, Laub, Linn, Loving, Martin, Miller. Fourth row : Morgan, Mor- rison, Mosher, Neal, Oefinger, Reniy, Rogers, Rosenberger, Smith. Fifth row: Stabler. Studies. Thatcher, Tiegs. Sixth row: Wallin, Waters, Whitconib, Williams. ACTIVES: Christine Bonn. Mary Jane Clapp. Jackie Conierford, Helen Flammer. Catherine Harrington, Betty Ann Herndon, Marjorie Jensen, Lorraine Johns, Jean Kehlet, Audrey Kott. Louise Larson. Claire Laub. Elinor Loving, Winifred Martin, Betty Ann Morgan, Carol Morrison, Virginia Lee Mosher, Gloria Noblitt, Marjorie Oefinger, Lucile Reniy, Jo Nell Rogers, Dorothy Rosenberger. Virginia Smith, Valarie Stabler. Jean Studley, Patricia Thatcher. Jean Wallin. Virginia Waters. Eleanor Whiicomb. Margery Williams. PLEDGES: Margaret Aiken. Jeanne Arnold. Carmen Carr, Barbara Cox. Dorothy Derby, Alva Digier. Marilyn Faris, Jacqueline Gra- ham, Janet Hampton. Jean Harris. Ruth Harris, June Hiniker, Jeanette James, Lucille Joyce. Rosemary Linn. Lois Maxwell, Ethel McCul- lough, Joy Miller, Eleanor Neal, Leah Tiegs, Mary Frances Touton. 297 ■ " CT " Alpha Delta Pi Pr« ' siil« ' iit . M;ir Erick$ii n . . Letlve Mat ' l{iisli Anmng those women «lii iiicfcncd the A.D.l ' i ' -- sun-deck to thr Miliinfolcd Santa Mon- ica beaches was Mildred Kherhard. ice-president of tlie sororits and I ' irsl Lad of Iro). A. D. Pi ' s to announce her engagement, and fivi Beta Kappa. Mortar Board. Amazons, and the varsitv debate squad. Vt ' ar sponsors marriage, so the saying goes, and engagements marked the highpoints of many Monday night dinners. Amazon Mary Erickson was one of the three A.D.Pi " s to annuonce her engagement, and five of the sisters sported fraternity pins. From the sublime to the ridiculous went these women in the presentation of a Kid party where lolly- pops, ice cream wagons, hotdog stands, and mu. tard were ubiquitmis. Attendants played jacks while waiting for a blackout. A.D.Pis offered servicemen the use of their court for several U.S.O. parlies, and house members s])ruccd up for llie numcidus blind dates. ' See yoii later. " ' Like it better this way? " ' " Mnininil I " 298 First row: J. Allen, M. Allen, Anderson, Banies, Boggs, Brinkerlioff, Brooks, Butts, Cofl ' ey, Dexheinier. Second row : Dunham, Eberhard, Eriekson, Flaninier, Franz, Garnian, Garvin, Green, Gunn, Hagen. Third row: Hausinann, Heid, Hensey, Hilton, Hoist, Johnson, Lois Jones, Luana Jones, Lauzier, Lovekin. Fourth row: Lucy, B. Miller. B. J. Miller, Olson, Patterson, Petley, Phelan, Philips, Pike, Robertson. Fifth row: Roberts, Rouse, Royall, Rush. Sixth row: Sparling, Stewart, Wagner, Zenishek. ACTIVES: June Allen, Mary Jo Allen, Marjorie Anderson, Corrine Barnes, Jacqueline Brooks, Dorothy Butts, Mildred Eberhard, Mary Eriekson, Suzanne Flammer, Anne Green, Patricia Gunn, Barbara Hagen, Margaret Ann Hausmann, Frances Hilton, Muriel Hoist, Bettie Howard, Rita Johnson, Luana Jones, Gloria Lovekin, Jacqueline Philips, Ruth Robertson, Helen Rockfellow, Lettye Maye Rush, Barbara Sparling, Dorothy Stewart Betty Wagner. PLEDGES: Barbara Boggs. Carroll Brinkerhoff, Margaret Coffey, Betty Dexheinier, Dorothy Dunham, Miriam Franz, Amalie Gallant, June Carman, Gloria Garvin, Ramah Lee Guild, Elizabeth Ann Heid, Janice Hensey, Lois Jones, Joan Kramer, Jacqueline Kruger, Shirley Ann Lauzier, Lucille Lucy, Helen Jo McDaniel, Andri Merritt, Betty Irene Miller, Betty Jane Miller. Betty Jo Neal, Betty Olson, Carolyn Patterson, Dorothy Patterson, Mary Anne Petley, Henrianne Phelan, Mary Pike, Barbara Roberts, Betty Rouse, Rae Royall, Marjorie Soule, Katherine Sudden, Gwendolyn Whyte, Margaret Zenishek. 299 mcT ' Alpha Epsilon Phi Presi(l« ' nls . (!l;ira (iolieii . . ' «Mla Mae I{aii ' li High silitilarsliii) is one of the major goal of the AKI Iiis. and pledges, led hy iheir Presi- dent. Jeanette Klkiii. reversed the usual procedure hy setting an examplr for the actives with a 1.5 average. But far from limiting their activities to llic strictly wholastic. niemhers danced at the Grove at a formal given hy alums and were among tlu ' first to take u|) the roller skating fad. They are proud of the fact that no members were frightened aw ay hy the threat of air raids and blackouts, and they are buying defense bonds regularly. Campus leaders include Lynn Cohne. Daily Trojan and El Rodeo scribe and member of Panhellenic council, and W.A.A. cabinet: and Hermina Levy, freshman in the School of Law and founder of the ice skating club, who numbers among her activities Amazons. Alpha Eta Rho. and a position on the Y. V.( " .A. cabinet. Having the founder of the club in their midst it is not strange that ice skat- ing is the favorite |)astime. Brr— An 8:00. " Sing, sisters sing! " The call ' s for vou. First row: Bernian. Bly, Cohen, Cohne. Cole, J. Elkin, M. Elkin. Fredkin. Second row: Friedman, Goldstein, Greenberj;, Hexter, Lerner, Levy, Moskowitz, iVathan. Third row: Oshman, Ostrow, Ranch, Robin- son, E. Roth, R. Roth, Sherline, Surkis. Fourth row : Turner, Vohs, Wallach, Wise. Fifth row: Wolf, Wolff, Woolf. ACTIVES: Phyllis Bly. Claire Cohen, Lynn Cohne, Lane Friedman. Mildred Goldstein. Hermina Levy. Ruth Moskowitz, Helen Ostrow, Veda Mae Rauch. Ruth Robinson, Alice Scholem, Dorothy Vohs, Shirley Wolf, Barbara Wolff. Beatrice Woolf. PLEDGES: Sally Berliner, Leonora Berman. Jeanne Cole, Jeanette Elkin. Marta Ruth Elkin. June Fredkin. Beverlee Greenberg, Jane Hex- ter, Bernice Lerner. Evelyn Miller, Ruth Nathan, Hortense Oshman, Edna Roth, Rosalie Roth, Thelma Sherline, Mildred Surkis, Helene Turner, Anita Wallach, Marjorie Wise. 301 tr Alpha Gamma Delta IV« ' sii«leiii.s . Klizabelh Ward . . Elrop - Ma(|iiar Defense iniiuled Alpha Gams were first witli a U.S.O. party whwli honored homesick sol- diers with an informal good lime. Followed this up 1) presentinj; ihc Hed Cross with a SlOO check, and climaxed this patriotic drive by purchasing .s2.()()() worth of defense bonds. Red-headed Yvonne Gaboon. Theta Sigma I ' hi president, caught Trojans " in the act ' in her colunm " Snooperman " in the Vi ampus. Irene Mashler. Theta Sig member, kept tab on the social activities of Trojans in the " Dateline " in the Daily Trojan. Jeanne Keelcr represented the house in Amazons, and Lynn Norby. Elrose Macpiar. and Carol Alworth uinl in for activities. Humor quotient was supplied by ■ " MacBullili) . " ' arn icnt " 2() Chc nf tlic " ( iinMilililc type, which chugged about campus, minus a coat of paint, but bearing nian snai)|) ipiota- tions. This ancient buggy was jointly owned by a quartet of Alpha Gams. Ice-skating, horse- back riding, and dinner at Sarnez provided anuisement. |l " Oh, I like these. " " My turn next. " " ■Tell lis all about il. " First row: Alwortli, Buriini, Bush, Calioon, Oarly, Chantland, Crippen, Dick. Second row: Elliott, Gailniard, Goble, Harris, Jarrott, Jones. Keeler, Kerr. Third row : Larnioiir, Lazarevich, Leslie, Maquar, H. Mashler, I. Mashler. McEwen, Miller. Fourth row: Nichols, Norby, Pearson, Piunia, Register, Ryan, Sappoe, Skansen. Fifth row: Smith, Taylor, Thonia, Ward. Sixth row: Wessel, Williams, Young, Zink. ACTIVES: Carol Alworth, Jo Ann Burum. Betty Bush. Yvonne Cahoon, Janet Carty, June Chantland, Dorothy Elliott, Bess Harris, Mar- jorie Jarrott, Emmy Lou Jones, Jean Keeler, Betty Kerr. Lois Lazarevich, Martha Leslie, Elrose Maquar, Irene Mashler, Helen McEwen, Mary Helen Miller, Lynn Norby, Beverly Piuma, Dana Register, Marilyn Skansen, Barbara Jane Smith, Helen Taylor, Maxine Thoma, Elizabeth Ward, Jackie Williams, Jean Young, Miriam Zink. PLEDGES: Edna Calvert, Patricia Conrad, Ruth Crippen, Rosemary Dick. Barbara Gailmard. Dorothy Goble, Mary Jackson, Irene Larmour, Helen Mashler, Betty Jane Nichols, Anna Dean Pace, Elaine Pearson, Arlette Rensauld, Joyce Ryan, Dorothy Sappoe. Helen Sims, Ruth Stewart, Virginia Stranlund, Norma Thompson, Marilyn Walker, Grace Wessell. 303 mw ' Chi Omega Presi leiils . Doris Kiinold . . Nancy W ;irii irk (!lii Oiiicfias nunt ' il cliiser tn llii ' luw as llir began their third year nn ( aiii|iii . ii-luinisli- iiig a ft riiier lioardiiip house on I ' ortland Strei ' l. I iiding themselxi " - on ihcir nalurahiess, house members list hridge. tennis, bowling, bridgf. (lancinf;. and biidfii ' as fa orite extra-cur- ricular pastimes. Activity-conscious coeds include Aniazoti V innie Clare, second - semester house president Nancy Warnock. and Ganniia Alpha Chi president Doris Kunold. The sorority cup awarded annually to the most outstandin;; junior in house activities went to Mildred Rose. Highlights of the social season were th Founders day banquet — the fall Eleusiuia at L .C.L.A. and the spring Eleusiuia held in April — and a Hallowe ' en house dance in honor of pledges. Cooperating with defense odicials in curtailing their social program. Chi Omegas limited spring semester entertaining to a seric df limisc dam is. First row: Adams, Armstrong. Blake, (larpenler. Chaffin. Clare, Combs, Cram. Second row: Cunningham, Ewing, Farrell, Fine, B. Gates, E. Gates, Gill. Goodheart. Third row: Hall. Harris, Hickey. Hiss, Keppel, Koeh, Kunold, McCann. Fourth row: Mc-Neil, Morgan, Morse, Muir, Murray, Nathan, Rose, Walder. Fillh row: Walsh, B. Warnock, IN. War- nock. Sixth row: Wilcox, Winkler. Ziegenfuss. P ACTIVES: Betty Amelung, Joyce Armstrong, Colletta Blake. Winifred Clare. Katharine Cram, Pat Farrell, Eva Gates, Jean Goodheart, Barbara Hall, Marian Hiss, Doris Kunold, Dorothy Mae Morse, Wanda Pruett, Mildred Rose, Jane Walder, Nancy Warnock, Dorothy Ziegenfuss. PLEDGES : Mary Louise Adams, Lucille Carpenter. Patsy Chaffin, Mary Ellen Combs. Janet Cunningham. Erline Ewing, Jane Fertig, Car- mell Fine, Birdene Gates, Betty Gill, Florine Harris. Barbara Hickey, Shirley Keppel, Betty Jane Koch, Marge McCann, Carol McNeil, Marian Morgan, Elizabeth Ann Muir, Martha Murray, Shirley Nathan, Grace Walsh, Becky Warnock, Shari WUcox lsa Winkler. 30.5 ■ " fv Delta Delta Delta iileiit; K clvn (turfman Itarhara Douglas Appropriate as a slogan for Tri-Delt attivities is the theme of their F imiders da dinner — " Outstanding Women. " Vl ' ith at least one TriDelt represented in everx phase of campus life, the chief leader is house president Evelyn Curfman who also takes A.S.S.C. minutes and belongs to Amazons and Mortar Board. Other ueanT? of the hiack sweaters are Dorothv Hepp. chief justice of the judicial court: Dorothy LaFollette champion debater; and Beverly Royston. Four Star Coed. Also contributing in the activity line were Barbara Douglas and Barbara Symmes. Individualists all. the girls from the " bastille " participate with enthusiasm in sports of various kinds and have gone, as they phrase it. " horseback riding berserk. " Climax- ing the year s activity was the traditional pans breakfast, at which senior w omen announced their engagements by stepping through a huge ring of pansies. Here is a good Glenn Miller. " Oh! Brother, where art thou ' : .el « ha e thi one next. " ' I First row: Ahrens, Arnerich, Belcher, Boiirke, Cirese, Coif, Cowell, Craddock, Curfnian. Second row: Desmond, De Vaughn, Dolan, Doug- las, Dow, Eastburn, Elder, Eschen, Gunn. Third row: Hage, Hedrick, Hepp, Hill, Horn. P. Jones. S. Jones, Knight, LaFollette. Fourth row: Lynch. Lyons, Nash, INervig, Nichols, Olhasso, Rasniessen, Reeder, Riley. Fifth row: Rodoni, Royston, Saylin, Smi th, Spring, Strub. Sixth row : Synimes, Tiernan, Udell, Ulery, Walp. ACTIVES: Jeanne Belcher, Maxie Lee Bourke, Mary Jane Cirese, Marjorie Jo Coif. Marjorie Cowell, Nancy Craddock. Evelyn Curfman. | Barbara Jean Douglas, Doris Dow, Ruth Eastburn, Lee Mary Elder, Carol Eschen, Phyllis Gunn, Dorothy Hedrick. Dorothy Hepp. i Nancy Hill, Marilou Horn, Peggie Jones, Barbara Jane Knight, Dorothy LaFollette, Virginia Lynch. Betty Mills. Sylvia Nash, Nancy Jane Nervig, Marie Olhasso. Beverly Rodoni, Beverly Royston, Georgia Sanborn, Arline Saylin, Patricia Smith. Rita Anna Smith. Martha || Spring, Marjorie Tiernan, Nedith Van Heinsbergen, Joan Walp. j PLEDGES: Lucia Ahrens. Helen Arnerich, Lorraine Desmond, Jeanne DeVaughn, Barbara Diem. Betty Dolan. Betty Fitzpatrick, Vir- | ginia Hage, Dorothy Hirsch. Shirley Ann Jones. Elizabeth Lyons, Jacqueline Nichols, Adele Rasmessen, Sarah Lou Reeder, Mary |1 Frances Riley, Virginia Strub. Laurel Styer, Barbara Symmes, Claire Udell, Pat Ulery. j " 307 " tT ' Delta Gamma Presi(ieiil!S . Doris Crossnisiii Kli .uhetli Well»« Sports of all kiiitls are the chief interest of the friendly, democratic UccCces. Leaders in the inter-sorority howling league, they are h()])iiig to win the cup for the third consecutive year. Almost any snowy weekend will find several of their ski enthusiasts al Hig Bear, and the house has two representatives on the W.A.A. caliiml. In the activity line outstanding niemliers are Louise Reordan Andrews. Amazon and Red Cross first aid instructor: Lynn Hargreaves, Spooks and Spokes president: and Shirley Milligan. Amazon. L.A.S. vice-president. Y.W.C.A. secretarv. Spooks and Spokes vice-president. Y.W.C.A. leaders include Liz Wells. Leta-Fern Galentine. Patricia W icse. and Jane Earl. At Homecoming Delta Gammas won the prize for the most beautiful house decorations. On the social side the house attended I ' aiihcllcnic en masse, while pledges feted with a dance at the Grove in October. " I ' ll try it like yours. " Sun basking " " Reiillv tastes sooil. " First row: Acker, Amend, Andrews, Annabil, Arena, Ashworth, Benni- son, Benson, Betlerley, Bohri. Second row: Burns, Coniegys, Grossman, Earl, Elliott. Fronim, Galentine. Glass, Grant, Griffith. Third row: Har- greaves, Johnson, Jones, Langdon. M. Eleanor McGlung, M. Elizabeth McClung, McConnell, McDonald, McKenzie. Mihun. Fourth row: Milli- kan, Morton, Moses, INeel, Pagliano, Parks, Richardson. Schaub. Sears, Smith, Fifth row: Steekel. Summerhays, Taylor, Wade. Sixth row: Wells, Wiese, Williams, Zenker. ACTIVES: Charlene Acker, Helen Amend, Louise Reordan Andrews, Bette Betterley. Doris Grossman. Nancy Elliott, Esther Fromm, Leta-Fern Galentine. Roberta Grant. Lynn Hargreaves, Marnie Hutchinson, Margaret Johnson. Shirley Jones, Patsy Lack, Sally Langdon, Mary Eleanore McClung, Doria McDonald. Clare McKenzie, Shirley Millikan, Betty Morton. Giuditta Pagliano. Marian Parks. Joan Sears, Thelma Steekel, Patricia Wiese, Elizabeth Wells. Mary Jane Williams. PLEDGES: Patricia Annabil, Patricia Arena, Dorothy Ashworth, Martha Bennison. Ruth Benson. Helen Bohri, Nadine Bublitz. Jane Burns, Lynn Comegys, Jane Earl, Jacquelyn Ford, Mary Elizabeth Glass. Marian Griffith. Mary Elizabeth McClung, Bee McConnell. Nancy Mihan, Marilyn Moses, Marilyn Neel. Bonita Richardson. Elizabeth Schaub, Betty Slater, Jane Joyce Smith, Roxanne Summerhays, Barbara Taylor. Marjorie Wade, Barbara Jean Zenker. 309 ■■IV Delta Zeta Presidents . Marv Oavi)! liarltura Ualconi F ' roiid of llii ' addition of twelve new cliapl :rs through a merger with IMa I ' lii Ali ha la t summer. UeUa Zelas began an active year by lebrating the event at th.ir Founders da din- ner, which was soon followed by a dinner-dance at the Copa de Ora room, (fathering jjump- kins and cornstalks for decorations, pledges honored actives at a I ' iianksgiving house dance. and on Valentine ' s day a second house dance was held, this time in conjunction with the U.C.L.A. chapter. Stick-togethers. the DZs spe it part of the Christmas vacation at Arrowhead and at Faster paid their annual visit to one of the sisters at Del Mar. A permanent fixture on the DZ mantle is tlie Wampus cup. won this year when Vernice Haden carried on the record-break- ing sales tradition established by Amazon Sherry Ardell. For relaxation, house members unani- mouslv rate dancing and bridge first, with bowling and dramatic activities coming second. " We knf u you ;in open your eyes. ' " Be in htyle — save your lires, " " (;iieer up — il " s a }; ' " • ' number. " Firsl row: Angarola, Ardell, Balconi, Beeknian, Boulware, Buscaglia, Carpenter. Second row: Clayson, Coss, Cowin, Crannier, David, Dean, Dickson. Third row : Ellis, Goss, Haden. Harding, Lanier, Morgan, Perluss. Fourth row : Robinson, Schoeppe, Veissi. ACTIVES: Sherry Ardell, Barbara Balcom, Betty Jane Boulware, Carole Buscaglia. Darlene Carpenter, Mary David, Patricia Ellis, Shirle Goss, Vernice Haden, Muriel Harding, Hazel Lanier, Barbara Morgan, Mary Aileen Perluss. Jane Schoeppe, Barbara Veissi. 1 PLEDGES: Marian Angarola. Pat Bauer, Barbara Jane Beekman, Patricia Clayson, Genevieve Coss, Margaret Cowin, Sarah Cranmer, Edith Dean, Grace Dickson. Kathleen Robinson, Helen Schell. 311 ■IV Gamma Phi Beta l ' r ' si(l« ' iil.« lmiiil;i iMiller lliiiiseii Marihiiii M Tritt Ignota Miller Hansen. Women ' s Editor of the Daily Trojan, nieniher nl Mortar Board and Amazons, captained the Gamma Phi Beta creu for ' 41 and ' 42. Spooks ;in(l Spokes member Mary Kay Krvsto entertained ski-minded sorority sisters at her Ri ; Hear retreat during those frequent snowy weekends. Phi Betes Pat Gedd?s. Mar arel Dennian and llda Gerher I another Amazon I led the local chapter in their successful quest for the scholarship improvement cup {jixen by the national chapter. A well remembered extra-curricular activity was the Progres- sive Dinner Parl w hich progressed I after a lishion I from place to place but did not really hit its stride until it reached the Biltmore for dancing and there it shifted into high. Top spot on the nite-iife parade of the (iamma Phis goes to the Orchid Bali, made outstanding by the alunuiae and the sisters in the valley of the Bruin. " Did you see lliis one? " •7 All. " " Don ' t pump. Lei lier push us First row: Baker, Barrington, Blak, Bock. Bogiie, Boone, Crawford, Culler, Dennian. Second row: Dorland, Gallagher, Geddes, Gerber, K. Gillilan, M. Gillilan, Goss, Grover, Hansen. Third row: Harris, Hervey, Hill, Kryslo, B. Lee, K. Lee, McCIees, Merritt, B. Mueller. Fourth M. Mueller, Mulford, Muller, Nicholson. Preble. Rebber, Rowell, Sands, Smith. Fifth row: Todd, Tschumy, Wellborn. Williams. Sixth row: Williamson, Woolington, Woolsey. P CTIVES: Regina Blak, Gladys Bock, Betty Bogue. Clariiida Boone. Shirley Brockway. Jane Mary Crawford. Catherine Cutler. Margaret Dennian. Patricia Geddes. Ilda Gerber, Kay Gillilan. Margaret Gillilan. Jacqueline Goss. Patricia Grover. Ignota Miller Hansen. Stephanie Lee Hill. Mary Kathryn Krysto. Barbara Lee. Kathryn Lee, Marilynn Merritt. Betty Mueller. Marjorie Mueller, Joycelyn Mul- ford, Patricia Muller, Dorothy Nicholson, Geraldine Pattison. Marty Preble. Katharine Rebber. Mary Lee Rebber, Miriam Rowell. Nadine Smith. Bonita Todd, Carolyn Wellborn. Rosemary Williams, Naomi Williamson. PLEDGES: Alyce Ansell, Betty Baker, Alice Barrington. Anne Dorland, Pat Gallagher. Carol Gardner, Nan Glennon, Nancy Harris, Eleanor Hawkins, Frances Hervey, Nedra McClees. Barbara Price, Rae Sands, Betty Stone, Peggy Tschumy, Margaret Jean Wheeler, Dorothy Woolington, Charlotte Woolsey. 313 " f ' Kappa Alpha Theta Presidents . I ;illierine Byraiti . . Charlolle Qiiinii This was ail all-out a.ti il -ar id tin- iiin-loviiig Thetas. with memlin caiiliiriiif: fir t prize in the Soiififesl. winning the Honu-comiiii; ( " up in the sorority division of house decora- tions, and climaxing the big events with havinfi i af-ious Connie Kivari crowned as Sopho- more Queen, her team having won the Frosh-Soph lirawl. Thetas had their share of outstand- ing women on campus, boasting Martha Proudfoot. president of Panhellenic; Charlotte Quinn, Amazon and vice-president of A.W.S.: and Kass Byram. Amazon. Brains as well as beauty were supplied bv Mart ia Miller. Phi Beta Kappa selectee. The house also has two Phi Kappa Phis and a Beta Gannna Sigma. The romantic side of college life was not neglected, the iiienihers eapliiiiiig twelve fraleiriil pins— proof that the Thetas are appreciated by the male populace on campus. W itii (.ne of the largest pledge classes on campus the Thetas plan big things for the future. r ' " Now .Sline you know it ' s funny. " Kee| roolin " for me. ' " ' ■ alcli llic birdie, jjirls. " First row: Ackerman, Barton, Bauer, Blake, Blouin, Boddeker, G. Boylan, M. Boylan, Boynton, Brashears. Second row: Broiigh, Brown, B. Byrani, K. Byrani, Combe, Connolly, Crabtree, Cnrley, Day, Dayton. Third row: Edwards, Gardner, Harkness, Heegaard, Heywood, Howlett, Jones, Kivari, Koster, Largenl. Fourth row : Lof tus, McAvoy, McKenna, McLaughlin, McNamee, Miller, Mogan, Montgomery, Neely, Neily. Fifth row: Norris, Noyes, Overell, Partridge, Phillips, Powell, Price, Proudfoot, Quinn, Roberts. Sixth row: Sheldon, Stave, Stehula. Tobin, Welch. Seventh row: Winston, Woglum, Worthington, Wright, Yale. ACTIVES: Jeanette Barton, Mary Kay Boddeker, Grace Boylan, Mary Boylan, Jayne Boynton. Anne Brown, Kass Byram, Betty Jane Connolly, Ellen Crabtree, Millicent Day, Diane Dayton, Louise Edwards, Harriet Harkness. Lola Heegaard, Beverly Heywood, Mary Howlett, Catherine Jones, Constance Kivari, Virginia Koster, Jeanne Largent, Katherine Loftus. Roberta McAvoy. Jean McKenna, Edith McLaughlin, Marcia Miller, Barbara Neely. Dorothy Noyes. Betty Partridge. Barbara Phillips. Patti Powell. Martha Proudfoot, Charlotte Quinn. Helen Stave, Wendie Stetter, Ethel Tobin, Joan Worthington. Frances Yordy. PLEDGES: Allene Ackerman, Patsy Bauer, Mary Blake, Bessie Blouin, Betty Brashears. Louise Brough. Beverly Byram, Wilburta Combe, Phyllis Curley, Peggy Gardner, Wanda Jenkins, Constance McNamee, Marilyn Mogan, Barbara Montgomery. Peggy Neily, Jane Norris, Renee Overell, Laura Price, Betty Roberts, Claire Sheldon. Louise Scheu, Joan Smith. Adrienne Stehula. Virginia Welch, Barbara Win- ston. Barbara Woglum. Clarissa Wright, Jean Yale. SI. " ; m r Kappa Delta Presidents . J» ( uk . . Klixabeth Ann llarlnian A house full «if hiiskfthal! ami hastiiall [ila (ui ' S is material evidence llial llu- kappa DcIn are the most sporls-miiided house on the campus. I ' lisonalities behind the trophies are W .A. A. president Betty Johnson Schaefler and cabinet nuiiilMr l!ill C.oinan. while Kdith Pember- ton was a member of the Olympic swimming team. To even things up the KDs won the scholarship cup first semester and member Betty Keith maintained a ? point for two semes- ters. Dorothy Smitli as vice-president of Panhellenic Council and Mortar Board members Bettv Johnson Schaefler and Laura Lee Turner are well up in campus activities. No longer free- lancing the girls display three pins and six rings. (What, more rings than pins? I With dancing verv popular the pledges started the ball rollitig with a garden partv for the actives. The fall formal was a swank alTair that cani ■ licfore war-time restrictions slowed up llic tempo of after dark celebrations. ' Hniinin — prelly fjood. " ' I iik« ' this one, ' ■My— BIG BITE! " FirsI row: D, Avis. P. Avis, Brown. Cloiigh, Conian, Cook, Frantz. Fuller. Seoond row: Harris. Hartnian, Hill, Hoerner. Johnson. Jones, Keith, Kohl. Third row: Malconi. Marshall. Martin, McKeen, Mole, Patterson, Peniberton, Pirie. Fourth row: Pirr, Prince, Randle, Rhodes, Shakley, Shearer, Smith, Stinison. Fifth row: Stockton, Stchr, Thom- son. Sixth row : Turner, Veitch, White. ACTIVES : Jo Boyd. Barbara Clayson, Virginia Clough, Elizabeth Coziian. Jessie Cook. Betty Dusenchon. Betty Lu Fuller. Elizabeth Ann Hartman. Montine Hill, Marjorie Hoerner, Betty Johnson, Virginia Jones. Elizabeth Keith. Mary Malconi. Mary Martin, Barbara McKeen, Anna Frances Mole, Nancy Anne Patterson, Phyllis Pirie, Olive Pirr, Mary Prince. Arlee Rhodes. Halie May Shearer. Dorothy Smith, Lucille Stockton, Joan Stohr, Rosetta Thomson, Laura Lee Turner, Janet Veitch. PLEDGES: Doris Avis, Pert Avis, Marjorie Brown. Barbara Fangerow, Marguerite Frantz, Theresa Gillies, Margaret Hahn, Patricia Harris, Betty Ann Johnson, Marjorie Kohl, Shirley Marshall, Edith Pemberton, Pam Randle, Mary Scott, Bette Shakley, Yvonne Smith, Mary Stimson. Martha Wheeler, Mary White, Bette Jean Wright. 317 »l Phi Mu PresMlents . Frances Hull . . Margaret Salskov Journalist and artists predominate ainonp the Phi Mus. with fl ing ciilliusiasts also rep- resented. Heading the list of prominent personalities is Margaret Salskox. second semester house president. Ama .on. assistant women ' s editor of the Daily Trojan and A.W.S. social ihairman. Others are Ann Camphell. judicial court nicinber and Alpha Eta Rho; Trojan re- porters Sicily Ann Malov and Dixie Wilkinson: Edie Wesson Badger, hula expert from Hawaii, is noted for wearing native prints and keeping up island traditions. Singing, toasting marsh- mallows, and popping corn are pastimes at their favorite type of party — the fireside chat. Third- place winners in the A.W.S. songfest. Phi Mus also received a cup presented by the all-city Pan- hellenic to the sororitv in Los Angeles with the highest scholastic average for two consecutive ;f ' ilP 318 ■I ' ll have some please. " " My hair is coming down. ' ■Pieee of cake? " First row: Campbell, Carrell, Carver, Gardner. Hull. Second row: Maloy, MeCarty, Palmer. Pemberton, Salskov. Third row: Stringfield, Wellington, Wesson, Wiley. Wilkinson. ACTIVES: Ann CampBHT leano arrell, Helen Garoner Rance ml ceu McCarty Tleanor rmme ra Margaret Salskov. Margaret Stringfield. Edith Wesson. Gwen Wiley. PLEDGES: Dorothy Carver, Suzanne Clawson, Frances Ensign. Sicily Ann Maloy, Lois Wellington. Dixie Wilkinson. 319 mfr Pi Beta Phi Presidenlf |{«-Hv Lou Stone Hiilli I ' alnier Versatility is the ke note at the I ' i I ' lii Ik. use. uith nu ' iiiljeis paitiei|jallii,:; in aiii ' d Lani- piis activities. First among campus leaders is !!( tty Lou Stone. Y.W.C.A. pnsident. Amazon. Helen of Troy, and member of the greater uriivcisity committee. Other prominent personali- ties are Ruth Palmer, vice-president of the Colle r ..f Architecture and Fine Arts. Amazon, and judicial court member: Margaret McDonald. Amazon and Pan-American club leader: Jeane D er. Four Star Coed: Martha Livingston. W.A.A. and Y.W.C.A. cabinet member: and Kditha Finch. W.A.A. secretarv and Y.W.C.A. membership chairman. Friendly but reserved. Pi Phis are known as " sweethearts of the campus " from the large ininilHr (if fraternity pins that they wear. Social events of chief importance were the winter formal at the Miramar. a series of guest lunches, and the annual circus held for the benefit (.f the Pi Phi settlement school. 1 hi 4 ' " " A L ici T ■- . HAij BHB £ - p B ► ' ii " I ' liiy this one. " " Kibitzer! ' . " " And lie savs . ' First row : Adams, Akin, Andreasen, Angle, Armstrong, Borchard, Bryant, Case, Champion, Coleman. Seeond row: Collar, Crail. Dunkel- berger, Dunton, Finch, Fisliel, Follansbee, Fox, French, Glover. Third row: Hilditch, Hobart, Hofert, Iverson, Kimbal, Lestoe, Livingston, IjOgan, Lowe, Lynch. Fourth row : McDonald, Mercer, Neal, Neil, New- comb. Norton, Oxnam, Palmer, Peabody, Pearce. Fifth row: Raiien, Richmond, Shay, Simpson, Smith, Spellmeyer, Stewart, Stone, Tuttle, Underwood. Sixth row: Walker, Weiss, Wilkinson. Seventh row: Work- Voung, Zimmerman. ACTIVES: Elaine Adams, Karen Andreasen. Evelyn Angle. Florence Arthur, Mary Callicott, Barbara Case. Eleanor Champion, Joan Cristy, Bettyjane Coleman, Jeane Collar, Gladys Crail, Dorothy Davis. Jeane Dyer, Editha Finch, Barbara Fishel, Marcia Follansbee, Ines Fox, Gladys Gallagher, Lura Marie Gard, Darlene Kimbal. Louise Kistler, Martha Livingston, Cheryl Lowe. Margaret McDonald. Jane Mercer, Alice Neil, Marjorie Norton, Bette Ruth Oxnam. Ruth Palmer. Trudi Peabody, Jeanne Pearce, Virginia Petree. Margaret Rauen. Betty Richmond, Louise Mary Shirley, Janet Spellmeyer. Betty Lou Stone, Mary Tuttle, Caroline Underwood, Margie Weiss, Eleanor Wilkinson, Suzanne Zimmerman. PLEDGES: Joan Akin, Catherine Armstrong. Marilyn Borchard. Rosemary Bryant. Mary Dunkelberger. Marilyn Dunton, Mary Eaton. Frances French, Jeanne Glover, Charlene Hilditch, Pat Hobart, Elizabeth Hofert, Bonnie Iverson, Mary Lou Lake, Joan Lestoe, Barbara Logan, Laura Lynch, Patty Lou Lynds, Dorothy Neal, Bette Newcomb, Margaret Rowan. Peggy Shay, Dorothy Simpson, Judy Smith, Betty Stewart. Carol Walker. Jean orking. W ilia oung. i 321 Xeta Tau Alpha Presidents . Duaiie lierrvmaii KIcuiior lirilloii I ' iMiiiiiiiii ' luiMMi (if llif fiiuitli t ' slale i tin- . I house which boasts jounuilisl (iiiiiiv I.llis. feature editor on the Uail Trojan, and stafl ni -iiil i ' rs Barbara Best, Jane Herger. and Mary McC.arrier. Duane Berrvman. Four Star campus litautv. mixes brain! with a very pleasant appearance while Eleanor Britton. head secretar to S d Barton, is also an A.W.S. cabinet member. Paced by Bett Mispagel. leading seller of Taxi Day tickets, the Zetas repeated their 1940 performance and scored as top house of the day. All houses have house dances and all house dances have themes. Ringing the bell were the Shipwreck dance and the Las Vegas Nights dig. with a soft drink bar and fake gambling money. More important social affairs of the season took place at the Pirate ' s Den and at the Billinore. Barely edged out for posses- sion of llic scholarship cup. the house took secoiid place among the sororities. ' ' V ■• Tai i ;E TL .- , .:_ I2hI 322 ' Put some on my plate, too. " ' It really picks ihings up! " " Hello, llure:: " Firs! row: Adams, Berger, Berrynian, Best, Bradley, Brilton, Brush, Cave, Clare. Second row: Comiskey, Dixon, Ellis, Field, Hanson, Home, Johnson, Keefe, Knott. Third row: Livingston, Lozier, Lupton, Mc- Aneney. McCann, McCarrier, MeClintock, McCutclien, Miller. Fourth row : Mispagel, Murrin, O ' Malley, Owen, Rucker, Saunders, Schuessler, Schumacher, Simpson. Fifth row: J. Smith, V. Smith, Thompson. Sixth row: Webb, Wright. ACTIVES: Celia Jean Adams. Jane Berger. Duane Berryman. Barbara Best, Eleanor Britton. Marjorie Brush. Kay Cassidy. Lee Clare. Virginia Ellis. Charleen Keefe. Lorraine Lozier. Patricia McAneney. Mary McCarrier. Maureen McClintock. Ann McCutchen. Jean Mino- rini, Sheila O ' Malley. Patricia Owen. Peggy Schuessler, Mary Lou Schumacher. Bonnie Wright. PLEDGES: Olive Birnie. Margaret Bradley. Margaret Cave. Muriel Comiskey. Phyllis Dixon. Theodora Field. Kay Hanson. Laurel Home. Virginia Johnson. Marion Knott. Claire Livingston, Virginia Lloyd. Nancy Lupton, Alyce McCann, Virginia Miller. Betty Mispagel, Evelyn Murrin. Maureen Pace, Lucille Rucker. Mildred Saunders. Janet Simpson, Jane Anne Smith, Virginia Ann Smith, Patricia Thomp- son. Freda Webb. 323 mtKf Alpha Rho Chi President . Ross Hutchasuii Like e ei otlu-r frateniilN . Alpha Ivlui C.lii felt the impact of tiie war b wax of a decrease in active membership. I ncle Sam. however, iir Hed a large corps o{ capable ilr;iftsmen to map out war plans, and architecture students were ri-;!!! in line to meet these needs, { ' resident FJoss llutchason saw underclassmen John HollingswDrth. l Luthi. and others leave campus to ac- cept positions with the government. Some returned licfore ihe end nf the semester, but others, as John Lindsay, remained off campus. Houss manager Gerald Bense was president of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts and chairman of the Student Union Committee. Bill ( ()d and Hal Basker were active in university affairs. Other members of the house continued their day-to-da manipulation of T-square and pencil, eagerly seeking graduation under the university speed-up program. " O.K., more for tluil. " " ! ow, anybody got :i pencil ' ; " Hey. no bonibin M. please. " First row : Allardyce, Basker, Bense. Cody, Crawford, Damberg, Dickin- son, Douglas. Second row: Fields. Harrod, Hartley, Hill, Hollingsworth, Hutchason, Johnson, Large. Third row: Larsen. Loose, Luthi, Patterson. Pleshette, Rankin, Ripley, Ross. Fourth row: Ryciak, Schmidt, Silvestri, Straub. Fifth row: Van Heuklyn, Winder. Wormhoudt. ACTIVES: Hal Basker, Gerald Bense, William Cody, Milo Crawford. Fred Damberg. Bob Dickinson. Russel Fields. Larry Harrod, Wesley Hartley, Richard Hill. John Hollingsworth. Ross Hutchason. John Lindsay, Al Luthi, Marshel Patterson. William Rankin. John Ripley, John Ross. Stefan Ryciak. Hank Silvestri, Howard Van Heuklyn, Roy Winder, Carleton Winslow. Charles Wormhoudt. PLEDGES: Fred Allardyce. Jesse Chaffe. Eugene Cish, John Douglas. Edward Johnson. Murray Large. Ben Larsen, Gene Loose. Don Pleshette, Harry Schmidt, Cal Straub, Don Wiese. 325 Beta Kappa I ' resiclenl . Ja«-k ' .or« ' ll The athlflicalU-iiiiiitlfd Beta Kappas tlairii represerilalives for pra licall all ( aiii|ni pi)iU. Sccrctar) Hari XVst finds variety by ini iiii: liiities of varsity football iiiaiiai:ri uiili those of manager of debate. President Jack ( " orell. ' m Shaiiley. Bob Ornisb . and Len Berg united to form the largest mend ership foi a single spoil, basketball. Hoekcs ranks ne. t with players Harrv Black. Henrv Cahan. and (ieorge Hussey. Richard Anderson, president of the Physical Education fraternity, participates as a member of the varsity swimming team, along with fra- ternity brother Wallace Bertrand. Cited with envy by other fraternities because of the large number of members inducted. Beta Kappas this year made fraternity history by lowering membership fees. To accominodalc growing demand tbe took o era ncu house on Portland. L I ' -i ' Here we are. " Wp won this lime. ' I)ll k or r:ibbil : ' First row: Allen. Anderson, AntlitV, Aiidet. Berlrand, Black. Second row: Corell, Heil, Hussey, J. Johnson, R. Johnson. Millerburg. Third row: Mills, Robinson, Slianley, Swearingen, Value, Von Der Lohe. Fourth row: est. Westover. ACTIVES: Richard Anderson, John AntlifF, Wallace Bertrand. Harry Black. Jack Corell, John Heil. John Johnson. Ray Johnson, William Millerburg. Frank Mills. John Robinson, Rodger Swearingen, Robert Von Der Lohe. Harry West, David Westover. PLEDGES : William Allen, Charles Anderson. Earl Audet. Leonard Berg. Henry Cahan. George Hussey. Robert Marzo. Donald McNutt, Donald Newton, Bob Ormsby, Theodore Polos, Robert Schildmeyer. Thomas Shanley, Jerome Stone. Paul Taylor. Robert Value. 327 ■Hip Chi Phi Presidents . James .Mttrrisuii . . Uoherl SMaiison At (he east end of T vent ■cijilith Slrci-t. Iictueen the Pi Phis and tlu ' DcclJci-s. ii c the Chi Phis, a compact and ineri i)rolheihoo(i who consistently live up to their reputation for knowing how to have a good time. This year, in spite of the war and its effect upon ail fraterni- ties, has seen no let-up in the Chi Phi social program. There were two parties at the ( ' al)ana Club, date luncheons, barbecues, and many dances at the homes of the brothers. The two presidents for the past year. James Morrison and Robert Swanson. together witli live-wires John Rockey and Walfred Runston. and a large group of newly initiated acti es. have kept the spirit alive. The Chi Phis won a handsome trophy for the most original house deco- ration of the homecoming celebration, were the first fraternit) on campus to display a service flag. ' Cau.se yo feets so big. " ' .Sabotage. " •By land — Bv air — By • .328 First row : Besser, Corones, Dahl, Davis, Hilker, Hobson, Second row Hodges, Jordan, Maclntyre, Marovish, McGrath, Morrison. Third row Pittenger, Rockey, Runston, Schneider, Scott, Swanson. Fourth row Thompson, D. Wildman, P. Wildnian. ACTIVES: John Besser, Jack Converse. Elmer Dahl, Walter Hilker. Hal Hodges. James Jordan. Jack Maclntyre. James Marovish. Francis McGrath, James Morrison, Robert Pittenger, John Rockey, Walfre d Runston, William Schneider, Ashmead Scott. Robert Swanson, Donald Wildman, Paul Wildman. PLEDGES: Thomas Collins. Jim Corones. James Davis, Kenneth Hobson. Thomas Lovell. Edward Lundigan. Lawrence Mitchell. Bill O ' Conner, Harold Robinson, Benbow Thompson, William Vaughn, William Willman. 329 Delta Chi Presitieiits . W illmar Bletlsoe . . Ilarohi Paililork Tlif Delta Clii ' s. a lnuisc iinlcd li.i l.i.lli -oiial and athletic activity. ha c lurii ii well represented in the field if s|i(irl llii rai. On the football field iiill ami Leo Bledsoe and Warren Snyder pulled down laurel . and on liu- •j.reen Hal Paddock. hou .- president, is a well known figure. Sam Coleman. Knight. Bill BinU...- and Bill Forre l(llr. menihers of Blue Ke . represent the house in the campus organ izations. Delta ( ' hi is also outstanding socially. They are especialh vmII kiuiwii foi their i);nn iances while their many exchange luncheons take up much of their tinu-. In a wiiile house lietween the Kappa Sigs and the Zeta Tau Alphas, the Delta Chis occupv a |ironiinriit plai e on " the row. IR h " Look oiil below. " •Moonlislil beams on llie boy of my dreani!- " Make il sliinc. " First row: Beohlel, Bowles, Brown. Biislinell, Clark. Second row: Coleman, Forestelle, Hamilton, Hines. Paddock. Third row: Rucker, Schuster. Simeral. Speaker, Springer. Fourth row: Sturzenacker, ' hite. ACTIVES: Leo Bledsoe. WiUniar Bledsoe. John Bowles. John Brown. Sam Coleman. William Forestelle. Thomas Gulley, Orville Heinicke, Harold Paddock, Richard Rucker. John Schuster. Norman Simeral. Warren Snyder. Robert Speaker. Eric Springer. Charles Thompson. James White. PLEDGES: James Bechtel John Bushnell, John Clark. Anthony Demetriou. Richard Hamilton. James Harrelson. William Hines. Robert Mann. Wayne Spaulding, Carl Sturzenacker. Robert Vaughan. Joseph Weis. 331 mijr Delta Sigma Phi PresidenI . Olis I ' riiell Delta Sif; stai ' tfd llio ear off ri lit li iilcduing nineteen men. fifteen of v licini lia c since been initiated. Among the outstanding events of the year was the full foirnal. held on December 6. Next morning all woke up to the tuiii ' c.f " War Declared " , iliis ilid ruit daunt the Delta Sig spirit for they went ahead with their spring formal, blackout dance, and numer- ous house parties. The two big outdoor events of the year were the mid-term ski trip to Cala- veras Big Trees . ' tate Park and the two-day horseback trip into the San Oorgonio Mountains in the spring. The house was ably led bv Otis Pruett. w ith Jack Slattery. Trojan Knight, and Dick Hardy. Blue Kev. acting as campus contact men. With only two graduates and a large pledge class there is a big year ahead. Delta Sjs Cowboys. " Shellacking the Bruin. " And vou kno» what lie did? " First row: Argo, Aylesbury, Beard, Campbell, DePaolo, Ferris, Hardy, Hatfield. Second row: Havener, Henderson, Hillings, Jacobs, Jones, Kanirar, Kendall, Lester. Third row: Lewis, Lint, Merchant, Miller, Pruett, Schuyler, Slattery, Soules. Fourth row: Stilson, Stockly, Thompson. Fifth row: Wilsey, Winterer, Wood. ACTIVES: Tom Argo, Charles Aylesbury, Dan Breeri, Tom DePaolo, Bill Ferris, Dick Hardy. Errol Hatfield, Al Havener. Dave Hender- son, Hubert Jacobs. William Jones, Dick Kamrar, Bob Kendall, Roger Lewis, Robert Lint, Tom Merchant, Jim Miller, Dick Noyes, Otis Pruett, Dale Schuyler, Jack Slattery, Bill Smith, Jack Soules, Bob Stevens, Malcolm Stilson. Bill Stockly, Warren Thompson, Law- rence Wilsey, Art Wood. PLEDGES: Art Bea rd, Colin Campbell, Pat Hillings, Charles Lester, Kenneth Winterer, Charles WoodhuU. 333 Delta Tau Delta Fresideiil . Joliii Nan Deiiseii - Celpbratiii " their first anniversary on campus, nienil ers of Delia Tau Delta settled down under the gavel of John an Deusen. house prexy. High hurdler Johnny liiewener. ski team- ster Lanee Mason, trackman Zack Farmer, fencer I ' aul Barker, and swimin ' r Dave Dow foraged about campus as the Delts " athletic threat in time of IniMJilp. Blue Kp uidocked the doors for Van Deusen and J. Allen Brown, and Bill Prie-I wore the black sweater of the Trojan Squires. Bob Moody . organizer or the non-orgs " Lancer group, last year became a member of F hi Beta Kappa, joined the Dells, and went into the background of non-org activities. Don Ralke pre- sided over the School of Music. The Delts rounded out a social year under the planning of Glenn Petri by conducting a house formal at the Pacific Coast club and by cooperating with Alpha Chi Omega in a " unique " house dance. Growth, pronouticed and admirable, is the onl word that will express the true signifuaiic ■ of 1941-42 for Delta Tan Delta. ,ook at lliis one! ' " Deep reading!?! " " Flil il luir l. " C , D j f . First row: P. Barker, W. Barker. Biewener, J. Allen Brown, James Brown, Briiton. Burr. Cacka, ( ' arter. Second row: Chiriboga, Crawford, Dow, Farmer, Goerz, Hartley, Hoti ' man, Kerfoot. Kimball. Third row: Lawrence, Lewis, Liisk, Mason, McMahon, MclVIullen Meyer, B. Miller, C. Miller. Fourth row: Morse, Oliver, Petri, Priest, Raike, Reynolds Rowe, Severns. Smith. Filth row: Soutliworth, Sparling, Stortz. Sixth row: Van Deiisen Wvlie. ACTIVES : Paul Barker, William Barker, John Biewener, Allan Brown, James Brown, Louis Bruton, Kenneth Burr, Zack Farmer. Alfred Greening, Richard Hartley, George Hoffman, S. M. Hufstedler. Hewson Lawrence. Robert Lewis. Charles Lusk, Don McMullen, Carl Miller. Kendall Morse, Robert Oliver. Glen Petri, Bennett Priest, Don Ralke. Charles Stortz, John Van Deusen, Thomas Wylie. PLEDGES: Edward Cacka, Lee Campbell, Paul Carter, Alfonso Chiriboga, Kenyon Crawford, David Dow, James Goerz, Stanley Gon- zales. Bob Keating, Potter Kerfoot, John Kimball, Lance Mason, Ross McFadden, William McMahon, Robert Meyer, Bruce Miller, Rob- ert Moody. Warren Osburn. Robert Reynolds. Robert Rowe, Tom Severns. Bicknell Showers, Harold Smith, Bill Southworth, John Sparling, Jack Zuber. 335 ■Mim Kappa Alpha Presidents . Henry Topf . . X illiani Beaiidine Like a grand safari, hiil witlmiil sand. Kappa Alpha teamsters grabh(il luf.-jzajie last year and moved from est Ailain.- lioulevard onto 2;;ih street next to the lUio Chis. Their Dixie Hall .spelled social glor) no less than the Christmas formal Ht the Rcverly Hills hotel or the Robert E. Lee banquet. With all their southern aflinities. there wasn ' t an accent in the house. except on youth. H. 0. Topf presided and also managed the varsity football squad. Knightly Stan Burton spurred the political ambitions of Bill Beaudine. Bill Caldwell, and Walt Eichen- hofer. The first semester. KAs lassoed 26 non-union men. boosting house membership to 6( — a good match for the Greek army. Draft ofTicials leered through the corners of their eyes at KAs who kept themselves physically fit. unwilling, but able. Max Green covered the gridiron; Chuck Webb. Bill Solaini. and Tom Blake chipped sand at .Sunset Fields, and all of them kept Thetas in mind. Students hope the KAs ' growth will be continuous, but not cancerous. ■on i 1 :00 s. " Milk brigade. ' •HELP!! " First row: Ailkins, Amis, Arendt, Barkelew. Bauer, Beaudine, Bibb, Blake, Burns, Burton. Second row: (laldwell, Callanan, Crane, Dininiilt, Dudley, Eiclienliofer. Ellico, Fogwell, Fox. B. Haight. Third row: R. Haiglit, Harding, Harris, Hendriekson, Holley, Horton, Howland. Humphries, Jordan, Kohlhase. Fourth row: La Vigne. Maley, Mann, Martin, MeConahy, Perry, Reilly, Riehle, Seixas, Shaver. Fifth row: Skeele, Smith, Snyder. Solaini, Spiess, Sprinkel Stafford, Staub, Stevens, Stortz. Sixth row: Topf. Vallely, Voorhees. Seventh row: Webb, Williams. ACTIVES: Thomas Barkelew, Bill Beaudine, Stan Burton, Bill Caldwell, Howard Callanan, Douglas Dimmitt, Walt Eichenhofer, Bob Fogwell, John Fox, Max Green, Raymond Haight, Burdette Jordan, Bill Ketchum, Neill Kohlhase, Duane Maley, James Mann, Bob Riehle. Howard Rogers, Bill Seixas, Stuart Skeele, Bob Smith, Jerry Smith. Bill Solaini, Dick Spiess. Reed Sprinkel. John Stafford, Harold Staub, Parker Stortz, Henry Topf. Jack Vallely, Don Voorhees, Charles Webb, Hal Williams. Loyd Wright. PLEDGES: Owen Adkins, Bill Amis. Bill Arendt, Bob Bauer, Wayne Bentley, John Bibb, Tom Blake, Bill Brashears, Watson Burns, Bob Chaffee, Bob Crane. Phil Dorner. James Dudley, Jesse Ellico. Bill Haight. Dale Harding. Ross Harris, Thor Henderson, Lawrence Hen- drickson, Ed Holley, Priestley Horton, John Howland, Jim Humphries, Otto Kilian. Del La Vigne, Jerry Martin. Dick McClure, Gene MeConahy, Bill Middleton, Wayne Perry, George Reay, Edward Reilly. Bob Shaver, Frank Snyder. James Stevens. Stan Stone. Orin Thresher, Lowell Trautman. 337 ■nvm Kappa Sigma Presidents . Ilii;:h MiKelliir RirhartI TiMi.ii The ultimate aim of Kappa Sipma seems to be representation in ever ( ami)us activity. Inspired by President Hujih McKellar, Trojan Kniaht. Junior Council, Intirfratcrnity Council vice-prexy, and neuK -elected president of the ColU ' i;o of Commerr. ' . Kiippa Sigs went in for everything from politics to surfing. Campus contact men of greatest importance were Paul Harthel. knight. L.A.S. president, Senior class vice-president; and Blue Key men Bob Jensen and Bob Vordale. The field of sports was highlighted by Ted Olewine. number one tennis man: Harry Perry, swimming and diving champion: and athletic managers Jerr McBratney. Glenn Holsinger and Bolt Shot- well. Also among Kappa Sig sport greats are Pal luindall. Pacific Coast siiiling cliainpioii : and Bob Vordale. varsitv golf letterman. " Beat il oiil! " " R se-0-Day. " " Oiiiel evening at home. ' r First row: Ballenger. Barlliel, Bliirock, Bordeaux, Biirdge, Clements, C. Cornell, J. Cornell. Second ro» : Craig, Crandall, Curtin, Daniels, Grifl ' en, Hoar, Holsinger, Jensen. Third row: Kirby, Marshall, McBrat- ney, McCurdy, McKellar, Olewine, Perry, Reeser. Fourth row: Ritchie, Boss, Samuelson, Scrafield, Sholwell, Stanton, Thee, Tibbett. Fifth row: Vordale, Whittet, ' oodward. ACTIVES: Jack Alber, Paul Barthel, Bob Beekman. Bill Bittner. Carl Crandall. Charles Daniels. Horace Griffen. Jack Hassler. Glenn Holsinger, Robert Jensen, Greg Kelly. John Lessing, William McBratnej , Hugh McKellar, Ted Ohvine. Harry Perry. Pat Randall. Bob Reeser, Fred Scrafield, Bob Shotwell, Earl Thee. Dick Tibbett, Bob Vordale. PLEDGES: Willard Badham. Bob Ballenger. Bill Blurock, Jean Bordeaux, Kenneth Brown, Richard Browning. Dick Burdge. Bob Camp- bell, Clark Cornell, Jim Cornell, John Craig, Hillyard Crum. George Crum, John Erwin. Robert Gill, Dick Gray, Carter Harrison. Bob Hoar, Richard Emery Jackson. Richard Henry Jackson, Paul Jesberg. Joseph Kilian, Allan Kirby. Hubert Laugharn. Armstrong Marshall. Bill McCurdy, Marshall Morgan, Dave Ritchie, Kenneth Ross, Neil Samuelson, Jack Schleicher, Robert Snyder. Walter Stanton. William Thomas, Jack Tobin, Ted Van De Kanip, David Whittet. Don Woodruff, John Woodward. 339 ■Hfflfl Phi Kappa Psi Presidents . I):in Milligan . . G. Sydney niirlon riic I ' lii I ' .-i Imiisf for llie past ear has Ix-eii the " Trojan White Hoiisc " . hciiisiii Asso- ciated Student |}od President S d Hartiin. Sipiire President Lael Lee. and Trojan Knifilit vicc-prt sident Don Milligan. Ed Hei .nian. water polo ehanip. was chief ta(li( ian fni llic ilaiK water attacks nn llii ' citadel of their eross-lhe-street neighbors, the DCs. Howimi. cmh in ic|ieale(l defeat lhe were victorious, as is shown by their social calendar-score sheet with the many big red circles around exchange luncheon and house party dates. Outstanding " niglits " of the ear were the semi- formal dance last fall and their annual Spring Formal. riie big red. while, and blue service flag hanging in IronI of the I ' hi I ' si house is said to be largest on campus with ' Ki men in uniform. " Letters Iroiii lioiiie. " BiK dale Um ' ifihl ' i t " " Keep pushing. " First row: Burton, Benton, Biirkett, Chambers, Edler, Grover, Heiz- nian. Second row: Howard. Kennedy, Lee, Lincoln, Magor, Milligan, Monknian. Third row: Mueller, ' Negley, Olds, Randall, Rose, Sheridan, Shininiin. Fourth row: Townsend, Wagner, White. Fifth row: Williams, Youngblood. ACTIVES: Syd Barton, Nacio Brown, Russell Burkett, Charles Carter, William Colloton, Ed Heizman, Charles Kennedy, Leonard Koutnii , Lael Lee, Jack Marquette, Don Milligan, Carl Patten. Thurston Ross, Phillip Shimmin, Phillip Taylor, James Wagner, Richard Williams. PLEDGES : Robert Benton, Reginald Chambers. Don Edler, Norman Galentine, Robert Grover, Don Hoover, James Howard. Ted Kruger, Dave Lincoln. Howard Magor, Paul Masters. John Monkman, Nye Moses, Roltert Mueller, Cortland Myers, Robert Negley, Ed Newton, Elliott Olds. Horace Randall. Warren Rose. David Simpson, Albert Townsend. Kenneth White. J. B. Youngblood. 341 ■Illi Phi Kappa Tau I ' n-sidciit . J«Try (ioiirad Coiiifortalily saiulu iilu ' d hclwci ' ti llic das and the Tri-Di-lts. (lie l " . cjf I ' hi Kappa Tau manage to keep their meniliers busy in politics, athletics, and cainpu- xn ial life. Presided over by Jerrv Conrad, spring candidate for A.S..S.C. prexy, and president of tiic Student Coun- cil of Reli " ion. the fraternity boasts such notables as Blue Key piiv- idi ' iit {a .Spruit. Kni lits Vi ' es Nave and Bob Brown. .Squires Hoxie Smith and Klnier Hiiikle . and Blue key nieinher Ed McNeil. .Active in athletics are Muir Crittenden, varsity football: Norm Schneider, Bud Newton, and Alex Morrison, frosh football, and Dwight Cruni and flhner Hiiikley. swimming. Informal house dances are popular with the fellows with the Christinas formal at the Bel- Air Bav Club as the big event of the year. " Have von heurd this cine?? " " Lunoli is over — back to school again! • ' .Sweet Adeline. " First row: Avery, Bates, Brown, Cadd, Conrad, Corliss, Correll. Second row: Coulter, Cox, C runi, EUernian, Ferrier, Groton, Hague. Third i: Hinkley, Klosterman, Knowles, Koester, Krugnieier, McGillivray, Morrison. Fourth row: IVaye, Nelson, Powell, Ray. Fifth row: Routier, Smith, Spratt, Vance. ACTIVES: James Adams, Charles Allen, Charles Avery, Clark Bates, Robert Brown, Jerry Conrad, Robert Correll, Charles Coulter, Fred Ferrier, Jack Gray, Jack Groton, Harry Hague, Elmer Hinkley, Paul Ignatius, Jack Kennedy, Bill Knowles, Eric Koester, Charles Krug- meier, William McGillivray, Wesley Naye, Howard Palmer, James Ray, Willard Robinson. Hoxsie Smith, Ray Spratt, Harry Tannatt, Bert Vance, Leon Williams. PLEDGES: Bob Anderson, Leon Armond, James Budge, George Cadd, Jim Corley, Earl Corliss, Charles Cox, Muir Crittenden, Dwight Crum, Dick Dievendorff, Clyde Ellerman, Harold Ensign, Kenneth Ford, William Goggin, Jack Harvey, Hugo Hoffman, Evan James, Francis Keefe, Jerry Klosterman, Malcolm Mealey, Alex Morrison, Rodney Munson, James Nelson, Vernon Newton, Bob Powell, Ralph Routier, Norman Schneider, Clark Slater, Lanford Slaton, Allan Smith, Carlos Stiles, Jack Tayl or. 343 mm Phi Sig ma Pr««si«l«-iils . illiam Beck«T . . Kdwarfl French lldliliiifi (liiwii till ' ke position lo llic lloovci- street eiifraiicc of FriilrrnilN l{ii is Plii Sigma Kappa, led by I ' rexy Ed F ' rench. ' I " he fclKpw-. who get iiroiiml m aji illilnii m;i . luivc lieeii interrraternit) Softball champs for the last 4 years. Hacked up by assistant yell-leader Dwain Oakley, who has lucn cIim led A.S.S.C. veil kin-; for next ear with Johnny Cooper to assist, are Phi Sig members of the football and basketball Mliiads: Johnny Pranevicius. football varsity; Bob DeW itt. Ral|)h Foster, and Captain Johnny l.nbcr. varsity basketball: and Jack Trout and Carl Merritt. trackmen. I ' bi Sig politicos are Knights Kd French and Vic V ' ise. Squires John Cooikt ami liol. Fraule . .Spiire-elects John Moen and Hill Creen. Rlue Ke men Jim Campion and Tommic Ta l..r. ' si " IVll h.r h.llo:- " Heller «iil -li llial boy. " " New iuldiliun to the Phi Sig I ' uniily. First row: Ariey Becker, Belt, Burke, Campion, Capen, Coleman, Cooper, DeWitt. Second row: Uolan, Dugan, Einer. Ewing, Fornas, Foster, Frawley, Fredricks, French. Third row: Galbraith, Greer, Hicks. Hix, Jacobson, Kunert, Leonard, Merritt, Nickerson. Fourth row: Oak- ley, Ogle, Pederson, Pranevicius, Risk, Ryan, Speck. Stevenson, Taylor. Fifth row: Thompson, Thoreson, Wahlquist, Ward. Sixth row: Weber, Webster, Winn. ACTIVES: Bill Becker, Charles Belt, Bob Burke. Jim Campion, Fred Capen. Bernard Coleman. John Cooper. Joe Dolan, Virgil Fornas, Ralph Foster. Thomas Fredericks. Edward French. Everett Galbraith. John Hicks. Arthur Hix. John Luber, Dwain Oakley, Claude Ogle, Charles Ostrum, John Pranevicius. Lealand Risk. Murray Roberts. Bill Ryan. Jack Stevenson, Tom Taylor. Howard Thoreson. Jack Trout, Conrad Wahlquist. Morris Ward, William Weber, Victor Wise. PLEDGES: August Ariey. Jack Busch, Leroy Chapman, Bob DeWitt, Jim Dugan. Bob Einer. Millard Ewing. Bob Frawley. Bill Greer, Sigmund Jacobson. John Kennedy, Louis Kunert, Bob Leonard, Nick Mandich, Carl Merritt, John Moen, Ralph Nickerson. Thomas Pa ' ppas, Jim Pederson, Jack Rothwell. Ted Smith, Eugene Speck, Wilbur Thompson, George Thurston, Bob Vogel, Charles Webster, Paul Winn. 3J5 wmfov Pi Kappa Alpha l ' i-)-.si l -iils . Lucius Swansoii . . (i »r(loii Vi liphl The liiivs in iIh ' " h ' d (lasllf " nii l ' i iiicroa contributed their talents iii-ncnuisK toward another successful Trojan ear. Uw ighl Hart, activity man, took over as pnsidi nt if the Trojan Kni " hts. Castle President Luke Swanson realizixl iiis fmir-vear ambiticm leading his hrotiiers to victory in the bonfire melee. Hipldiglit of tlif I ' i K. . mmt «as the winning of the Home- coming Sweepstakes for the third c(inseculi e lime. This ft-at ga c liiiin |iciMianent possession of the handsome trophy. I ' i Kappa Alpha, known on campus as liic track fraternity, dis- plays a chapter roll including the names of Warren Smith. Sam Jolnison. Ler iy Vi eed. Dick Pettigrew. and George Prentice. Under the presidency of (Gordon Wright, tiie fraternity st the R.A.F. dance for English fivers from Lancaster. I ■jil. " .Notliiii " like a good log fire. ' ' ' Dirty face? " " He ' ll miss it! " First row: Armstrong, Bailey, Barry, Briinke, Cashy, Chamlee, Christen- sen, Dayton, Dickason. Second row: Eiehgtaedt, Elliott, Hall, Hansen, Hart, Hellner, Hopkins, Johnson, Kay. Third row: Lee, Lehr, Lundin, McKelvey, MeMahan, Morey, Moses, Neblett, R. Neilson. Fourth row: Nye, Peter, C. Peterson, E. Peterson, Pettigrew, Prentice, Radichel, Rockwell, Roonie. Fifth row: Salniond, Scheller, Scatchard, Scliwen- dener, Shaw, N. Smith, W. Smith, Stevens, Stillnian. Sixth row: Strayer, Swan on, Wedberg. Seventh row: Williams, Wright, Zenishek. ACTIVES: Victor Brown, Art Brunke, Dick Carleton, Bob Cashy. Bob Clark, Glen Dayton, Oren Dickason, Marvin Elliott, Tom Hall, Carl Hansen, Dwight Hart, Maurice Hellner, Neil Lehr, Clark Liddell, Jack McKelvey. Bill Neilson, Bob Neilson, Bill Moses, Norman Neblett, Emile Peter, Charles Peterson, Earl Peterson, Dick Pettigrew, George Prentice. Bill Radichel, Bob Rockwell, Joe Roome, War- ren Smith, Bob Stevens, Jerry Strayer, Luke Swanson. John Williams, Gordon Wright, Bob Zenishek. PLEDGES: Jim Anderson, Robert Armstrong, Bob Bailey, Joe Barry, George Berri, Bob Callender, Archer Chamlee, Ogburn Cole, Jack Collins, Jacob Christensen, Mark Cosby, George Eichstaedt. Lawrence Erburu, Curtis Frame, Jack Hildreth, Howard Hopkins, Sam Johnson, Fred Kay, Clyde Lee. Franklin Lundin, Joe Martin, Bill Mayo, James McMahan. Dick Moody, Bruce Morey, Jim Nye, Ted Rambach, John Salmond, Bill Scatchard, Edward Scheller, Karl Schwendener, Don Shaw, Norris Smith, Tom Stephens, Paul Stillman, Jack Thompson, Desmond Wedberg. 347 ■IPRV Pi Lambda Phi ilciil Kt-riiaril Kosr . . (iliarles IJrovn Till- I ' i Lam ' s most Irt ' asured posscssiini i)f the past year is ihe fact that llii ' ir |(lc |i;i f;riiii|i had the highest scholastic average of all the fraternity pledge groups and actives, having an average of over 1.5. While going out for scholarslii|). the fraternity had not forgotten to go in for extracurricular activities as well. Some of the notable achievements of the members and pledges are: Bernard Rose, house president, who has been senior manager of gvmnastics for two years and a meml)er of the Senior council; Don Smith, numeral wimier in football: Henr Rose, member of the gym and fencing teams: Ephy Konigsberg. member of the debate squad: Klliol Pullman, member of the gym council: Bill Goldenberg. Sophomore Council: and many others. However, the Pi Lams have a great loss t o make up in the number of men going into the armed service of the U. S. — notably Gene Levy. U.S. Air ( orps. and Gharlcs Arak and Bernard Rose. V7 avv. :,iL_;L5! " INo more room! " ■ ' Hey — Iwo on one. " " Sav, ihul ' s good I " 318 Firsl row: Brown, Burke, Cans. Classman. Second row: Goldenberg Konigsberg, INewniark, B. Rose. Third row: H. Rose. ACTIVES: Charles Arak, Charles Brown, Stanley Burke, Lee Cohen, Melvin Durslag, Elliott FuUman, Harold Cans, Hal Glassman, Bill Goldenberg, Clarence Honig, Al Hyman, Paul Kahn, Ephraim Konigsberg. George Korsen, Eugene Levy, Matthew Meyers, Felix New- mark, Bernard Rose, Bob Rose, Henry Rose, Albert Silverman, Don Smith, Herbert Sussan. PLEDGES: Saul Caplan, Alfred Fried, Louis Krasn, Paul Malmuth, Nisan Matlin, Marvin Poverny. JHiH 349 ifnr Signia Alpha Epsilon President . Lnii llo|Mt M»I BMOC Liiti HopwootI did doulile dut as S. A.E. head and ( illegc of Ouiimprce |)rpx . Hill Given followed Park Scott ' s footsteps and presided over the freshman class. Koliy Dillon and Boh Larsen were Blue Key members. Hopwood and Warren Gibhoiis wore the Knight ' s sweaters. Squire Joe Sexton and Ivan Duke were to|) arsit sw iniincis. Mickey Anderson and Joe Davis lead the parade of football stars from the S.A.E. house. Hitler and his Gestapo were favorite subjects at a " GO to Hell! " ilaiice when- cvcinoiip dressed as the person they would most like to see in the " Fiery Depths. " Doug Kilgour. mu ' of the roller skating fad instigators, was the owner of one of the few S.A.E. pins taken out of circulation. S.A.E. ' s hold to their motto: " Bachelors Available. " Campus photographer Phil Tobias covered everything from sports to formals and recorded the .S.A.E. ' s year in a well tliniiilied allnnn. His dark room is llie fa orite gathering Jjlace during lilaekouts. " HallciweVn? " " iilrli out below I " Diniierlinie. ' First row: Barllelt, Bell. Bolhamley, Brennan, BiifTinglon, Callis, Camp- bell, Carman. Second row: Chick, Curtin, Dillon, Donnelly, Dresser, Duke, Elser, Fisk. Third row: Frew, Gibbons, Given, Hobin, Hoftman, Hopwood, Jordan, Kendall. Fourth row: Lane, Larsen, Last, Lee, Miller, Rebstock, Reiniann, Rudolph. Fifth row: ScotI, Sexton, .Shepherd. Sixth row: Tall, Unmack, Wessel. ACTIVES: Jack Bell. Bill Brennan. Bill Callis, Day Carman. Bo Chick, Rolland Dillon. Ivan Duke. Bob Fisk, Warren Gibbons, Bryce Hodges, Lon Hopwood. Ray Kendall, Doug Kilgour. Bob Larsen, Carl Last. Everett Lee. Bob Miller. Melvin Rebstock, Park Scott, Joe Sexton, Howard Shepherd, Al Taft. PLEDGES: Syd Bartlett, Jack Bodin, Tom Bossert, Merrill Bothamley. Al Buffington, Paul Campbell. Charles Clark, Hoyt Curtin. Bruce Dentin, George Donnelly. Ken Donnelly, John Dresser, Frank Dunn, Jack Elser. Bill Follmer. Don Frew. Ken Galpin, Bill Given. Bill Hobin. Walt Hoffman. Neal Jack, Robert Jackson, Dick Jamison, George Jones. Bob Jordan. Joe Kellogg. Roger Lane. Charles Pedesky, Edward Rawlins, Bill Reimann. Bill Rudolph, Roy Schumacher, William Short. Phil Tobias. Ted Unmack. Ed Wessel. 351 ■TfTV Sigma Chi l ' rc» i(l« ' iil» . ItriK ' c Koiiopka . . Duane Allelterry llln.u{;h haviiif; lost 2.i of tlieir menilx ' is ! Uncle Sam ' s armed foK cs. ihc Sigiiia Chis ronlituied to set the pace in Trojan athletics. Sc en of the varsity luix ' liali nine wear the while cross. Serving as a good barometer to the Ikimscs social staiidin is llic fact that I.t pins have been hung during the year. Hob (,)iiincll. rmu in llic (lnasl (iiiaid. scrM-d as Imsiness manager of the Daily Trojan and. along with Uuanc Attcbcrr . Kl Hodco business man- ager, represented the Sigs in Blue Key. Senior Class President Hill Henr and Bruce Graham helped, as Knights, to keep the boys political!) -minded. Sigma Chi was among tlic lop fi c fraternities in scholastic standing with seven men chalking up two point averages u bcllcr. Lyman Anderson acted as Dail Tmiaii sports desk editor and Ollic Cardner presided umi tlic Varsilv Club. Bill lime a ain , " " Five no trump. " " Is lliero i-( ' )nu be a (ijilil ' " f ' -Jrf ittifllMJil First row : Anderson. Atkinson. Atteberry. Binkley, Blackman, Bonzer, Canda, Carey, Chambers, Doud. Second row: Dowd, DuBourdieu, Ferguson, Gates, Graham, Haneoek, Hardman. Henry, Hindley, E. Hodge. Third row: L. Hodge, Jennings, Keenan, Konopka, LeGar. L. Lyon, W, Lyon, McNaniee, Mendoza, Melzger. Fourth row Meyran, Mittry. Musgrove. Newman, Partsch, Potter, (Juenell, Rettig, Riley, Schaefer. Fifth row: Stinehart, Travali, Tulien, Tyler. Sixth row: Wemple, R. Vk hite, W . Vi hite. ACTIVES: Roger Atkinson. Duane Atteberry, Cal Barnes, Jack Belloni, Bob Blackman, Bill Carey, Bud Dawson. Bob Dowd. George DuBourdieu. Byron Dudley, Bud Duffy, Don Ferguson, Bob Foltz, Oliver Gardner, Bob Gates. Bruce Graham. Taylor Hancock. Jack Hart- shorn, Bill Henry, Ralph Heywood, Lewis Hindley, Lynn Hodge, Lee Hodge. John Jennings. John Keenan, Bruce Konopka. Bill Krauss, Leon Lyon, Pete MacPhail, Fred McCall, Noel Mendoza, Bill Meyran, Ben Partsch, Bob Quenell, Lloyd Reeks, Bob Rettig, John Riley, Willard Schaefer. Jack Sievi, Bill Stinehart, Ronald Thomas, Henry Weedn, Emmet Wemple. Bill White, Bob White, Ray Woods, Roy Woods. PLEDGES: Lyman Anderson, Henry Binkley. Alan Bonzer. Rockwell Canda. George Cavelaris, Earl Chambers, Jim Doud, Stan Hard- man. Gus Kroesen, Ed LeGar. Bill Lyon. George Metzger. Bill Mittry. Stan Musgrove, Robert Newman, Frank Petta, Clyde Potter, Vic Sweet. Bob Tabing, Joseph Travali. Parke Tulien. Ross Tyler, Ernest Watson. 353 MPin Sigma Nu PreM ' j|« iil . Iliirry (rates Life i-aiiic to Sigma ii this year when thr I ' oys gave a party. Startini; mil at tlu- Griffith Ol servatory and ending the evening at the Miiimar Cliil). everyone came drcssi-d like some- one else — characters in fiction, movie stars and amtliln? el«o. Tlii of the evening were " Veronica Lake " . " Gary Cooper " . " Red Riding Hood " . •Tin lar l!i(.lhers " . — and " Car- men Miranda " . In ad lition to heing leaders in the social field. Sigma Nils were well represented on campus l ell King and new Student Body President Boh McKa . Knight John Price. Sigma Sigma and House President Harry Gates, and Yell Leader Russ Lindersmith. The Trojan haseball scene is dominated h Senior Manager Henry Kschen uitii (ii ' orge MaePherson as his under- studv. " What do vo n see, Phil ' ; " It ' s all in the game! " " Viow! Look at that! ' " First row: Alworth, Baker, Baldwin, Banning. Berrien, Born, Braly, Brookover. Second row: Crank, Daigh, Desmond, Dunn, English, Gates, Greene, Greening. Third row: Heiniann, Honieyer, Johnson, Johnston, Laphani, Lindersmith, Lion, MacPherson. Fourth row : Macrate, Mc- Gregor, McKay, Mink, O ' Bert, Oswald, Price, Shannon. Fifth row: Sparks, Sutter. Sixth row: Ward. ACTIVES: Arthur Alworth, Tom Baker, Bob Baldwin, Bill Banning, Edward Berrien, Harlan Born, Clarke Braly. Jim Cox. Fill Crank. Jack Daigh. Neil Desmond, Henry Eschen, Harry Gates, Gil Greene. Standlee Greening, Hubert Kerns. Robert Lapham. Russ Linder- smith, Bill Macrate, John McClure, Robert McKay, Lawrence O ' Bert. Richard Oswald, John Price, Hugh Sargent, Hugh Shannon, Amos Sherwin. William Sparks, Wayne Sutter, Don Winegardner. PLEDGES: Ed Armstrong, Alder Breiner, Bob Brockamp, Gordon Brookover, James Dunn, Jim English, Robert Forbes, John Hei- mann, Dick Homeyer, Herbert Johnson, Wilford Johnston, Harold Jones, George MacPherson, Richard Manning, Mickey McCardle, Jim McGregor, Warren Miller, Walter Mink, Bill Richardson, Bill Rhodes. Bob Ulm, John Wachtler. Ray Ward. Jerry Whitney. 355 Sigma Phi Delta V (ifiiis Kolit-rl Bis -hofr Lester Kliii rcrii)aii riii ' ii li ' llcilicuti tfiiils " Si ' iiiia I ' lii Delta ii International Social Fr.ilciriilv of Kiii;iiii ' (r . " Being exclusive and lixiiip on FJIendale Place iii ( an tell the bovs li " llic - J. ,,{ ilic li(|,- mil ' . " Nut onl is theirs a fialernilv hmise Iml il is llic i IIk i;il liarracks for the odicers of the liollcfje of Kngineeriii-;. housinf; Presiiienl Keiinetii (iunn. icepresideril (Iharlrs F.ckcil. Treasurer Jim Tweedl and Secretary Jack Morrou. Although the scholarship cup has rested on their manlil feu ihe |)asl three semesters. their social calendar proves definitely that they are not coinijiriclN lied up in log tables and slide rules. The choose themes for their iiKuithK house dariees from the newspapers, havin " once taken " priorities. " Iilliiii; iIi.mi li iiij: room with an aiitomohile and tires as decorations. " Remember when we won this? ' " Move voiir bij; (eel, boy. " " W hat ' s so inlereslinK? " First row : Alexander, Berghoefer, BisclioH ' , Brown. Clark, Coble, Cossairl. Second row: Fullaway. Gabai;:, Ciinn. Hasler, Hayes, Herbert, Huxley. Third row: Jolinson, Kerr. Klingernian. McXaniara, Morrow, Powers, Roberts. Fourth row: Skelton, Steed, Tweedt. ACTIVES: Robert Bischoff, Wallace Brown, Eugene Clark, George Cossairt. Charles Eckert (deceased). Kenneth Gunn, John Hayes, Richard Johnson, John Morrow, Joseph Powers. Roy Steed, James Tweedt. PLEDGES: William Alexander, Forrest Allinder. Edward Berghoefer. Marshall Bickner. Roy Coble. Robert Fullaway. Albert Gabaig, Milton Hasler, Keith Herbert, Eugene Huxley. James Kerr, Lester Klingernian. Fred McNa mara. Alfred Roberts, Robert Shugart. Richard Skelton, Boyce Wolff. 357 Sigma Phi Epsilon Presidents . Page Noll . . Lyman L ' e Page Noll. Trojan Knifihl and lioiise president, led the Sig Eps throiij;h a year of well- rounded aetivities includin}; numerous infornuii |iarties at the Cocoanut (.rove and the Copa tie Ora Room as well as the outstanding fall formal al Sarnez. Big men on campus included Roy King. Kniglil; and Miikc lleager. Sophomore class president. Representatives served on the Executive Committee of the Interfraternity Council, headed the Freshman Advisorv Committee and the Elections Committee. In the field of ath- letics were Chuck Hramliela. national jmiior s imniiiig (•hainpion; Kd Harper. iiiiiMTsity golf champion; antl hurdler Gordon Craig. The honfire trophy rests on the Sig Ep mantel for the third year as does the cup for Interfraternity tennis championship won by Sijma Phi Epsilon netters George Throop and AI Davenport. " Bobby Jones bus nothing on nie. ' " Spring is here. " " Hold ibal tieer. " mm First row: Barber, Beckstrom, Brough, Biirbank, Oniiak, Colirt, Col- lings, Craig. Second row: Davenport, DeBerard, Doran, Feddersohn, Gerry, Hafl ' ner, Harper, Heeger. Third row: Jameson, Lee, Mallery, Malmgren, Nelson, Newton, Noll, O ' Keefe. Fourth row: Pyle, Sherwood, Shipp, Stiilwell, Throop, Trott, H. Van Cleve, R. Van Cleve. Fifth row: Winnett. Sixth row : Zak. ACTIVES : Norman Anderson, Don Barber, Lawrence Beckstrom, J. P. Brough, Robert Burbank, Theodore Cohrt, Earl Collings, Gordon Craig, Alfred Davenport, Tom Doran. Bill Douglas, Bruce Gerry, Fred Haffner, Ed Harper, Ed Heck, Mickey Heeger, Guy Heuitt, Stan Jameson, Roy King, Dick Koontz, Lyman Lee. Bob MacEachern, George Mallery, Earl Nelson, Dick Newton, Page Noll, Jim O ' Keefe, George Peachman, Ed Pyle, Edmund Sherwood. Bob Shipp, Max Taylor, Dan Trott. Dick Van Cleve, Harry Van Cleve, Tom Winnett, Zan Zak. PLEDGES: Jack Barrett, Jerry Bastien, Charles Brambila, Jerry Cermak, Bill Collins, Bob DeBerard. Robert Feddersohn, Shirley Goedike, Syl Goodenow, Jim Mallery, Jack Malmgren, Bob Sandham, George Soltau, Bob Stiilwell. George Throop. H 359 iPfTfr Tau Epsilon Phi l re!«i l -iil . Frrd Nicluilas . . Ilalph Vkeiner . . Morti " d«-sl» The house gavel shifletl to l al|)h W fiiui s un war plucked T.E.P. |)r Fritl irli(il;i from the fralerual midst early in the year. Nicliul,i . also S.D.X. president and assistant l)ail Trojan editor, turned his talents to Uncle Sam ' s inlellijience sen ice. Knight Morris (iksln. Klue ke Herhert Turman. Squires Bob Greenberg and Marv Grossman carried on in the ill ti it field. Gridiron Trobabes Harold Rouse and Joe Wolf are good prospects for the varsity leani. arsit swinuner lr ing Vi ' einer added a third successful year to his team participation. . ' Mlhough the T.E.P. " s tied for second place in the frat scholarship rare, tliey also inrhided a sufficient quotient of social life which began with an unusual Surealisin dani c and a formal at the Palos enlcs Counlr Club «itli their enlarged niembcrsbip in attindaMif. Pensive llioii;:lits. " .Siived???: " " Out he jioesl ! " First row: Balsam Elirenhall. Finkelslein. Gerver, Glesbv, Goldinger. Second row: Gordon. Greenber , Klein, Kopald, Kowar.sky. Landriini, Third row: Marcns. Meisels, Rouse, Stoniel, Turnian. I. Weiner. Fourth row: R. Weiner, Wolf. ACTIVES: Bert Balsam. Joe Finkelstein, Joe Glasband, Morris Glesby, Robert Gordon, Robert Greenberg. Hymer Greenblatt. Marvin Grossman, Lee Landrum, Lyle Marcus, Morris Sachs, Robert Stomel, Herbert Turman, Irving Weiner. Ralph Weiner. PLEDGES: Arnold Coleman, Gerald Decter, Sam Ehrenhalt, Herbert Fink, Sherwin Gerver, AI Gold. Herbert Goldinger. Samuel Harniell, Barry Jonas, Howard Klein. Jere Kopald. Sidney Kowarsky. Bernard Lowe. Robert Mautner. Murray Meisels. Harry Rouse. Ed Sarrow, Joe Wolf. 36] i Theta Xi Pri- ident . George Ellis.. Jr. Ruggwl individualists, the Alpha Nu . liai ' ter of Theta Xi. one of th. •■ii rj.,-{ .r ini a tions on campus, this ear ran counter to the orthodox, war-time. fraternil polic of retrench- ment, and emharkcd on a program of expansion, a plan which is h. ing successfully carried out. Two of its hrightlighls were the taking over last faTT tvf- ' SO-room mansion on . ' dams Boulevard, with large lawns, tennis courts, and gardens, and the house-warming garden party, attended b more than -t.50 students and faculty members, and actress Martha ODriscoll. who was at that time crowned Queen of Theta Xi. Volunteer enlistees and draftees from the house include Jack Hassett. Gill uol a . Robert Cushman. Chuck Mobus. and Robert Hensey. " Keep lli» home (ires burning ■Til say . ■ " Swing il out. boys. " ' First row: Bacon. Becker. Craig, A. Cree, C. Cree, Cushman. Detrixhe. Second row: Ellis. Franklin. Gregg, Harvey. Jones. Larsen. Lathrop. Third row : Norman. Paul. Perkins. Pumplirey. Sheldon. Stevens. Stickler. Fourth row: Trepp. Wakefield. Warren. Fifth row: Wooden, Woolwav. ACTIVES: Donovan Bacon. Virgil Becker. Morton Block. John Craig. Alfred Cree. Charles Cree. George Ellis, Charles Gregg. Malcolm Jones. Laurie Larsen. Robert Moodie. . ' Ubert Bobbins. Cecil Saunders. John Silliker. George Wann. Gilbert Woolway. PLEDGES: Charles Carper. Robert Clothier, Robert Cushman, William Detri.xhe. John Franklin. Ralph Gates. Emen, Harvey. Jack Has- sett. Dick Hurd. Neil Lathrop. Jim McAdams. James Morrison. Don Nelson. Charles Xorman. Robert Oram, Howard Paul. Francis Perkins. Marshall Pumphrey, Bob Schumacher, Ben Sheldon. George Smith. William Stevens. Bruce Stickler. Hans Trepp. " arren Wakefield, Don Warren, Paul Wooden. 363 Zeta Beta Tau l ' rfsi«l« ' iil . IMiil Lfviiie The iiuMiiluTs iif llii- Zi ' ta Hcia laii fi.ilrinllN have seen a {ireal many rliaiiges since their arrival in the new house on 28th Street. There was little thoujiht of war when the move was made almost two years ago. Since the declaralimi. though, the activities and traditions have gone on. I ' hil Levine was re-elected to serve as presiilciit of the liuiise for a seeoiul lime. Scholarship was furthered hy the work of Allan Koi nl.luili and I ird Mayer, botli ' ) |ioinl men. The fraternity received its just rewards when Morton Taniietiliauni and Aurel Gilbert wen- made members of the Blue Key. Other members of service organizations are Don Brown and Dick Weiss in Squires, and Phil Levine and Milton Charnas in the Knights. Desiiite the war. all efforts are being made to make the future of the house a bright one. mm First row: Brown, darter, Cohen, Colin, Epsten. Fox. Gilbert. Clickman. Second row: Goldinger, Greenfogel, Hainisohn. Hosrh, Koppelman, Kornbhith. Kornhandler, Kronnian. Third row: Levand. Levine, Libuser, Lnrie, Raboff, Rapport, Ranch, Rose. Fonrlh row: Roiisso, Siegel, Schwartz, Tannenbauni, Tobias, Topper. Waller. Fifth row: Weiner. Sixth row : Williams. ACTIVES: Harry Adelman. Bob Birnkrant, Donald Brown, William Carter, Milton Charnas, Lawrence Cohen, Ernest Cohn. Harry Cwengel. George Ettinger. Phillip Fernbacker, Seymour Fuhrman, Aurel Gilbert, Milton Glickman. MiUon Hoffman. Albert Katz, William Kayden. Howard Koppelman, Sheldon Kornhandler. Allen Kronman. Jack Levand. Phil Levine, Harold Lurie, Fred Mayer. Ernest Raboff, Richard Rose. Herbert Rousso, Byron Schwartz. Marvin Siegal, Leslie Shankman. Morton Tannenbauni. Raymond Walter. Milton Weiner. Richard Weiss, Jay Ziskin. PLEDGES: Bill Barkin, Norman Berman, Bob Epstein. George Fox, Harvey Gerry. Sylvan Goldinger. Norbert Gottsegan, Paul Green- fogel, Herbert Haimsohn. Martin Hosch. Irvin Kahn. Al Kornbluth, Howard Kreiss, Bernard Lewis, Martin Libuser, Morris Lockman, Allen Nathanson, Paul Rapport, Gerald Rauch, Ted Rosenbaum. Howard Rothberg, Norman Schulman. Harvey Schwartzmann, Bill Shapiro, Bob Tobias, Morton Topper. Bob Walker. Herbert Williams. 365 v _..i .4| . y lfjh a cJjelh n m a iiiiil -! a(l -rli !ii majors and profj-ssioiial men I ' i- -si i -iil . William !am| . ? MEMBERS: Donovan Bacon. Bill Becker. John Biewener. Ed Broun. James Brown. Watson Burns. Bill Caldwell. Bill Camp. William Ferris. Morris Glesb), Mickey Heeger. Ed Holley. Jack Levand. John Lowe. Kendall Man. Herb McBride, LlewelKn Moses. Jackson Page. Don Prewitt. Robert Quenell. John Riley. Bob Ritter. Wallace St. Clair. Hal Williams. Robert Zenishek. FACULTY ADVISORS: William Billig. Frank Nagley. liacon. Be ker. Biewener, liiuHii Burns, Caldwell, Camp, Ferris Glesby, Heeger, Holley, Levand Lowe. Man, Moses. Pajie (, uenell, Riley, Kilter, V illianis, Zenishek W. D. Moriarty cha()ter of Alpha Delta Sigma was in- stalled at U.S.C. on May 23. 1928. The objects of this fra- ternity are to develop a truly professional attitude toward advertising, to afford opportunity for business contacts and practical work in the field, and to maintain national contacts with the work in advertising being done in ollior imiversities. 368 PR V 1 P- promotes scholarship and friendship President . Yeiki Matsui MEMBERS: Steven Abe, Saburo Aisawa, Floyd Fujii, Kei Hori, Victor Ito, Yoshiteru Kikawa, Nelson Kitsuse, Henry Kendo, Edward Koyama. David Masuoka, Yeiki Matsui. Fukuki Nishi. Shinichi Saiki, John Sakamoto, Kenneth Shiigi, Naoshi Suzuki, George Tanbara, Yoneo Yaniamoto, Isami Yaniashita. Yasuo Yoshino. Abe, Aisawa, Hori, Ito Kikawa, Kitsuse, Kondo, Koyama Masuoka, Matsui, Nishi, Sakamoto Shiigi. Suzuki, Tanbara, Yamamoto, Yamashita Alpha Iota Pi. a fraternity for Japanese men in the College of Pharmacy, was founded on this campus in 1940. The organization was established to promote scholarship and friendship among the Japanese students in the field of pharmacy. 369 ipka uppa L i ippi lammci associates students of dental hygiene President . Wilma Don lltrz BuImi. Her7., MrGralh. Morris, Rodoni MEMBERS: Georgiana Bobo, Wilma Don Herz. Betty McGrath. Lillian Morris, Beverly Rodoni. MEMBERS: Virginia Lee King. Billyanna Mland. Fae Terry Ohlstrom, Evelyn Marie Ryan. i mdiion ....Atli ynct ip unites women in dental field President . Fae Terry Ohlstrom King, INiland. Ryan 370 y ipka cJLambda cJ elta T recognizes high scholarship President . Jacqueline Orlander MEMBERS: Willa Mae Boone. Jeanne Cendow, Vivian Clarke, Lois Clemens, Margaret Denman, Marion Duncanson, Mildred Eberhard, Marguerite Ellsworth, Ilda Gerber, Mary Gower, Georgellan Hill, Blanche Hubler. Beverly Kelly, Cheryl Lowe, Irene Mashler, Jacqueline Orlander, Betty Partridge. Elizabeth Perry, Peggy Schuessler, Madeline Selzer, Sylvia Smith, Elizabeth Somers, Virginia Virgillio, Caro- lyn Wellborn, Lois Wellington, Myna Wheat, Patricia Wiese. Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman wom- en ' s honorary founded on this campus in 1940 bestows membership upon those girls who maintain a high scholarship average in their Freshman year. Boone, ( " .endow, Clark, Clemens, Denman Duncanson. Eberhard, Ellsworth. Gerber. Gower Hubler, Lowe, Mashler, Orlander, Partridge Schuesser, Selzer, Somers, Virgillio Welihorn, Wellington. Wheat, Wiese 371 ■Ln jlif.L, PL ' O, nrrria offers service to the llniversily President . Oreii Diekason % Armstrong. Bailev, Briinke, Cox, Dickason Fisk, Gray. Gregg, Hall, Hamilton Hellner, Holsinger, Johnson, Ix ose, Lundin Lusk, Morey, Moses, IVewlon, IViehart, Peter Shaw. Stevens, Taylor, Trepp, Wedberg. illiams MEMBERS: Robert Armstrong. Robert Bailey. Lee Bradley. Art Brunke. Charles Cox. Oren Dickason. Millard Ewing. Robert Fisk. Richard Gray. Charles Gregg. Thomas Hall. Richard Hamilton. Morey Hellner, Glenn Holsinger. Sam Johnson. Chalmer Loose. Franklin Lundin. Morris Lusk, Lawrence McClure. Bruce Morey. Llewellyn Moses. Thomas Newton, William Niehart, Emile Peter. Don Shaw, ' ayne Spalding, Robert Stevens. Jack Taylor. Hans Trepp. Desmond Wedberg, John Williams. 372 .Aripna ciu C vyslton r recognizes scholarship and activities President . Norman Page MEMBERS: Stanley Beardmore. Alfred Bleak. Neal Bouen. Stephen Brewster. Les- lie Christensen, Haldane Cummins. Carl Davis. Robert Emmett. Irving Goldberg. Daniel Gordon. Richard Hard}. Warren Hoke, Ivan Hyatt. Leon Koplin. Edwin Lar- son, Frank Losey, William Mcllwain, Carlin Matson, Norman Page. Clayton Prince. John Reeder, Glenn Richardson. Richard Reechev. Marsh Robinson. Robert Shilling. Frank Sillo, Warren Thornburg. Frederick Wilson. Phillip Zeitsoff. Beardmore, Bleak. Bowen, Brewster. Christensen, Cuniniins Davis, Emmett, Goldberg;, Gordon, Hardy. Hoke Hyatt, Koplin, Larson, Ijosey, Mcllwain, Matson Page, Prince, Reeder. Richardson, Robinson, Rucker Shilling, Sillo, Thornburg, Wilson. Zeitsoff Alpha Tau Epsilon national dental honor fra- ternity was organized for the promotion of scholar- ship, leadership, character, and personality among dental students. Each year an award is made to the Freshman student who attains the highest general average in all the subjects of the vear. 373 unites students of ehemical engineering President . Mark Naughton Bl Z Alworlh, Eccles. Evans, Francis GolclblatI, Goldenberg, Eeo, McKay Miller, Milner, Naughton, Payne Rpslock. Reynolds, Roberts, Rodarty Scott, Thompson, Uyeda, Von Der Lobe, Wolfe MEMBERS: Arthur Alworth, Sigm..nd Berlie, Harry Bourgeois. Bill Bradley. Bill Burden, Howard Childers. Jean Claypool. Robert Clothier, George Cossairt, David Hutchison Eccles, Norman Enen- stein, Kenneth Evans, Hugo Francis. Kivoshi Fuji- wara. Bill Gardner. Glenn Gaumer. Allan Gocio, Saul Goldblatt. William Goldenberg. Orville Hein- icke. Willard Hoag. Gene Huxley, Arthur Kohl, Melvin Leo, Neil McKay, Jimmy Miller. Arthur Milner, Ned Moerke, Jonas Moore, Mark Naughton, Robert Payne, James Reslock, Robert Reynolds, Alfred Roberts, Carl Rodarty, Angus Scott. Richard Sieger, Herb Tebbetts, William Thompson. Robert Tidd. Jack Tiedeman. Ted Underwood. Hidevu Uyeda. Robert Von Der Lohe, Conrad Wahlquist. Herbert White. Jack Whitsell. Joe Wolfe, Fred Zieske. The student chapter of the American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers was established in May, 1941. carrying on the work formerly done by the Southern California Engineering Society in aflSliation with the Institute. Monthly luncheon meetings are held with prominent speakers, and other social functions are arranged during the year. 374 -- . J% c . c . unites students of electrical engineering President . Herbert Riggins MEMBERS: Eugene Clark, Roland Dishington, Kenneth Gunn, Donald Hanks. Rich- ard Hedges, Paul Hendricks. Rex Hornberger, Robert Imhoff, Elmer Kaprielian, Arthur Karr. Ray Ken- dall, Arthur Klopfenstein, Stewart Leitch, William Leitch. Anshelem Loveberg, Jr., Roderick MacDonald, Max Malchow, Jack Morrow. Harold Proppe, Herbert Riggins. Robert Schneider, Glen Settle, Vernon Stan- ford, Charles Theodore. John Vick- rey, Harry Warshawsky. The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was estab- lished at the University of Southern Cali- fornia in 1921. In cooperation with the department the student branch fosters weekly meetings, partly social and partly technical, at which programs are furnished by the students themselves or by engineers of prominence in the community. Clark. Dishington, Gunn, Hedges, Hornberger InihoiT. Kaprielian, Klopfenstein, Leitch, Loveberg MacDonald, Malchow, Morrow, Proppe Riggins, Schneider, Theodore, Vickrey 375 unites the students of mining and metallurgy Presitlent . George (irini MEMBERS: W illiani Barker. Robert Bauer, Robert BischofT. Lee Bradley. James Brown. Alfonso Chiriboga. Milton Clark. Lowell Duell, George Ellis, H. K. Grant. Richard Grahn, George Grim, R. Harrell. John Hayes. J. H. Hollingsworth. William Kelley, Michael Knox. Raymond Leeds. J. C. Mc- Clure. Kenneth Miles. Lawrence OBert. C. F. Perkins. K. O. Lawrence. Polortozoff. J. Sagata. Joseph St. Clair. J. Vallely. Jeff Watts. R. M. Watson, T. Watson. J. Weaver. Bauer, BiKcholT, Bradlev, Brown Chiriboga, Clark, Duell, ¥A U Grahn, Crini, Haves. Knox Leeds. Miles, O ' Bert. Si. Clair. Watts The Southern (California student branch of the A.I.M.M.E. is affiliated with one of the oldest of the four engineering Founder Societies, and is composed of petroleum engineering and geology students. Regular meetings are held at noon, and papers are presented either by student members of the society or by prominent geologists or petroleum engineers who are invited to address the society. 376 .PL . recognizes scholarship in pharmacy President . O. B. Lensing MEMBERS: Byron Adams. Elmer Dahl. Joe Finkle stein. Kei Hori. Yoshiteau Kikawa, Nelson Kitsuse O. B. Lensing, Kenneth Lum. Nick Mandich. Clar ence Marquez. Yeiki Matsui. Sabina Oreggia, Rus sell Post. Josephine Rawie. James Reed. Joseph Rosati. Bonnie Scott, Anna Jean SchoU, Naosh Susuki. Helen Swain, Edward Tallent. Morris Ten enbaum, June Titus, Quentin Tobias. Frank Trujillo Luis Wong, Henry Yoon, Jr. Duhl, Finkelstein, Kikawa, Lensing Lum, Matsui, Oreggia, Post Rawie, Sclioll, Scott, Swain, Suzuki Tenenbauni, Titus, Tobias. Wong, Yoon 377 mfv Ha tllw. BItill. Kurbiink Burke, Castro, (loble DeBerard, Hallin, Liindin. McConville Ogle, Reid, Steed, Tweedt unites the students of oivil engineering President . George Reid MEMBERS: Carl Barstow. Jules Blatt. Willis Boyd, Robert Burbank, Robert Burke, Otto Castro, Smith Choi. Roy Coble, Robert DeBerard, Jose deObaldia, Vi illiam Dwyer, George Esser, John Guillou, Joseph Guzman. Norman Hallin. Hersholt Hassler, Jerome Kastel, John Lucey, Franklin Lundin. George Mar- tindale. Danilo Martinez, Lawrence McConville, Charles Nagano. Claude Ogle. George Reid, Bob Snyder, Roy Steed, Avery Timms. Jimmy Tweedt, Leroy Weed, Tom Wuest. The student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers holds meetings frequently, at which outstanding speakers are heard. The members are also trained for mem- bership in the National Society after graduation. 378 .S.W. £. unites the students of mechanical engineering President . James Nelson MEMBERS: William Alexander, Jr., John Lee Allen, John Blaich, Edward Bowen, Joseph Bowler, Charles Carper, Lewis Charde, Louis Chess, William Conklin, Eugene Dahout, Jerry Danchelsky, H. Thomas Danforth, Don Eaby. Peter Gantz, Ralph George. Ivan Grab, James Green, Donald Hawkins. Philip Herman, George Hessler, Arthur Hix, Richard Hurd, Rich- ard Justice. Oscar Kragen, Fred Lambert, Hewson Lawrence, Edward Lawlor, Al Lenike. Chalmer Loose, Melvin Mann, Robert Mannes, James Maston, Joe Mc- Gowan, Frank Mills, James Nelson, R. S. Nonoshita, Charles Peterson, Eugene Polito, Joseph Powers, David Seabury, Stanley Skafte, Richard Skelton, Ichiro Takahashi, Daniel Trott, Justin Venneman, Paul Von Essen, William Walker. Alexander, Allen. Blaick. Bowen, Bowles, Carper Danchelsky, Danforth, George, Grab, Green, Hix Hurd, Justice, Lambert, Lawlor. Lawrence, Loose Mann, McGowan, Nelson, Peterson, Polito, Powers Skelton, Takahashi, Trott, Venneman, Von Essen The student branch of the A.S.M.E. was established at the University of Southern California in 1929. The students hold regular meetings at which papers are presented by the members, films are shown, and prominent engineers speak. 379 mm fosters contacts fur wumen in pharmacy President . .Helen Swain Blifken lalV, ( old tein, Hanson, Harder Hen «•y, Hirouka, Jones, Kalasli Kaplan, Meailiiws, Oreg;jia, Kawie .Sales. Scholl, Seott, Swain Teter, Tilus, Walsh, Warnack MEMBERS: Caroline Armstrong. Eleanor Bates, Roberta Blickenstaff, Sylvia Goldstein. Katherine Hanson, Gladys Harder. Ethel Hillinan. Janice Hensey, Yuriko Hirooka. Sister Marian Holcomb, Helen Jones, Kathryn Kalosh. Annette Kaplan, Marie La Rue, Doris McKee, Peggy Meadows. Margaret Munger, Kay Naene, Sabina Oreggia. Jo Rawie. Ida Jane Sales, Anna Jean Scholl, Bonnie Scott, Helen Swain, Adrienne Teter. June Titus, Margaret Vidulick. Jane Walsh. Mildred Warnack. Jane Walsh. FACULTY: Dr. Catherine Beers. Margaret Airston. Catherine Kirchner. Antidotes, a local organization was established in 1930. Any woman registered in the College of Pharmacy is eligible for membership. The object of this organization is to pro- mote a closer association of the women in pharniacv and to afford opportunities for professional contacts. 380 rJii Oil f y -ri 11 011 " recognizes talent in the field of literature President . Ilda Gerber MEMBERS : Sherry Ardell, Dagmar Auer- bach, Jane Ellen Barnes, Edna Calvert, Dorothy Carver. Jeanne Cendow. Elizabeth Coman. Patricia Conrad, Ruth Crippen, Margaret Jane Cruse, Frances Ensign, Ilda Gerber. Vernice Haden, Frances Hervey, Shirley Inlovv. Hermina Levy, Martha Liv- ingston. Jeanette Marquis, Helen Mashler, Betty Jane Miller. Lynn Norby. Margaret O ' Conner. Anna Dean Pace, Mildred Saun- ders, Elisabeth Somers, Maxine Thoma, Blanche Weber, Dixie Wilkinson. Ardell, Averbach. Barnes, Calioon. Calvert Campbell, Carver, Cendow, Coif, Coman Gerber, Haden, Harris, Hervey, Levy Marquiss, Mashler, Miller, Norby, Smith Somers, Thoma, Veissi, Wiley. Wilkinson I I 381 g.fr. ALL, Psl recognizes srliulur!«iii|i ii: uccounting President . Ivan Duke MEMBERS: Robert Becker, William Bullock, Ivan Duke, William Endrizzi. Elias Haiiosh. Herbert Johnson, Donald Mulit. Kenneth Spivev. FACULTY: F. W. Woodbridge, V. Lehnberg. R. Ragan, D. Campbell. R. Burby, E. Hong. l{.Mk.r, Bullock Duke. Endrizzi Hiinosli, Johnson, Mulit Iota chapter of Beta Alpha Psi was installed on this campus in 1925. The purpose of this organization is to act as a medium among professional accountants, instructors, and students who are interested in the study or profession of accountancy. Students must have a B average in all accounting courses and are also required to pass a satisfactorv examination in accounting theories. 382 h eta y ctmmci Jfiamci honors high scholarship in commerce _ President • Willa Mae Boone MEMBERS: Arthur Ahvorth, Stanley Barker, Robert Becker, William Billig, Willa Mae Boone, William Bundy, H. Dean Campbell, Oliver M. Chatburn, Leonard Cordes, Marilyn Cox, Doris Dow, William Endrizzi, Theme Everton, Park Ewart, Dean L. Fisk, Kyle Grainger, Sidney Hall Beverly Heywood, Arthur Hooker, Kenneth Hughes, Rockwell D. Hunt. Helen Itria, Leonore Jacobson, Herbert Johnson. Rob- ert Larson, Joy L. Leonard, Phillip McAl- lister. Charles McBeth, Reid L. McClung, Daniel L. McNamara, Paul Miller, Donald Mulit, Anatol Murad, Patricia Murphy, Robert Nicholas, Emery E. Olson, Paul E. Pauly, Harry Peetris, Mary Prince, Rex Ragan, Thurston H. Ross. Byron Schwartz, Harry W. Silke. Jr., William Stinehart, Jean Warden, DeWitt Watson. Frederick Wood- bridge. Alworth, Becker, Boone, Dow Endrizzi, Hall, Heywood, Hooker Itria. Jacobson, Johnson, Larsen Mulit, Nichols, Prince, Schwartz, Stinehart 38. " } llln Pi recognizes high grholarship in engineering President . Ilcrherl Kiggins MEMBERS: Lou ell Duell. Kenneth Evans. Jim Green. Arthur Klo|)fenstein. Edward Lawlor. Max Malchow. Mark Naughton, Herbert Riggins, Juro Sagata. John Vickrey. Duell, Evans, Green Klopfenstein, Lawlor, Malchow NaiiKliton. Riggins, Vickrey Beta Pi is an all-engineering honorary society, organized in 1930, to which students may be elected during the junior and senior years. Only those students are eligible whose scholarship records are in the upper fourth of the class. 384 R1 dStachdt oman honors scholarship in law President . Byron Schwartz MEMBERS: James Angell. Josephine Baker, Stan- ley Barker, Warren Biscailuz. Boleyn Bourquin. James Brace, Harold Cooper, Karma Dudleigh. Edward Fitzgerald, G. Edward French, Irvin Grant, Wendell Hansen. Walter Hilker, Jr.. Norman Horton, Leonore Jacobson. Robert Kendall. Betty Jo Morrison, Harry Peetris. Bennett Priest. Fred Rameson, Richard Richards. Bernard Rose, Robert Schureman, Byron Schwartz, Alan Selznick. Stanley Spero, William Stinehart. Robert Thompson. Henry Topf, George Wilde. HONORARY MEMBERS: Sheriff Eugene Biscailuz, Judge Caryl M. Sheldon, Prof. William E. Burby. Bourquin, French, Grant. Hilker Jacobson, Kendall, Priest. Rose Schureman, Schwartz, Spero Stinehart, Thompson, Topf 385 (I5lue e rec( f!iiizes scholarship, service, leadership I ' r« ' si leiiJ . Kay Spratt Aupberry, Blaokman, J. Brown, W. Brown, (lampion, Dickason Dillon, Foreslelle, Gilbert, Haijfht, Hardy, Hiitcliason Jensen, Kennedy, Larsen, Mosgrove, Nickerson, Pyle, Quenell Schneider, Shannon, Shilling, SpratI, Swanson, Tannenbauni, Taylor Thornburg, Tiirman, Van Deusen, Vordale, Wagner, Zak, ZolT MEMBERS: Duane Atteberry. Robert Blackmail. J. Allan Brown. Wallace Brown. Janips Campion. Oren Dickason. G. Roland Dillon. William Forestelle. Aurel Gilbert. Raymond Haight. Richard Hardy. Ross Hutchason. Robert Jensen. Charles Ken- nedy Robert Larsen. Clark Mosgrove. Ralph Nickerson. Edward Pyle. Robert Ouenell. illiam Schneider. Hugh Shan- non. Robert Shilling. Ray Spratt. Lucius Swanson. Morton Tannenbauni. Thomas Taylor. Warren Thornburg, Herbert Tur- man. John Van Deusen, Robert Vordale. James Wagner. Zan Zak. Graham Zoff. Blue Key, national honorary service organization for men is com- posed of prominent campus leaders. The society sponsors the annual " Hello and Smile " " week at the beginning of the fall semester and promotes the " Tote a Trojan " " campaign during the year. Purposes of this group are to foster friendship among students, promote cordial relationships between fraternal groups, between students, and be- tween faculty and students. 386 rP: « ml 1 » recognizes literary ability President . Kathleen Gelcher MEMBERS: Alyce Ansell. Mary Barone. Catherine Gather. Edith Chapralis, Georgia Ghapralis. Flor- ence Gollins, Martha Gollins. Alice Lee Gurnutt, Jeanne De Vaughn, Vivian Dunphy, Jacqueline Ellis, Virginia Ellis, Hortense Fraide, Kathleen Gelcher, Betty Gough, Mary Gough. Patricia Grover, Helen Jean Hahn, Georgellen Hill, Rhoda Knudten. Betty Kofahl, Virginia Lloyd. Naomi Martin. Doris McDonald, Ethelyn Miller, Jean Sex- ton. Barbara Shafer, Frances Spaulding. Marydelle Tollinger, Jane Walder. Margaret West, Myna Wheat, Harriet Witham. mi Ansell, Barone, Gather, Collins Ciirnult, DeVaughn, J. Ellis, V. Ellis Gelcher, Gough, Grover, Hahn Kofahl, McDonald, Miller, Sexton Shafer, Spaulding, Walder, Wheat 387 c I i eiiuiuii OllllCll oi fosters an interrsl in relipioiis programs President . Jerrv ! nru(i Alliirdyrc, Antlill ' , Heveridjje, Hisliup. Boiirko. Hulls. t;alvert Callahan, Clarke-, (.onrad. Dow. Eberhard. Gerber, Glesby Hahn. Hodge, Jarrolh. Kimball. Kryslo. Morse, Miller Myers, Orlander. Oslrow. Pelerson. Ranch, Sasnell Shafer Slohr, Slone, Tlioni]ison. Thoreson, Veileh. Vohs. Waters 388 MEMBERS: Fred Allaidyce. Ada M Ames. Jack Antlifl. adine Beveridge, liaiii Bishop. Maxie Lee Rourke. Dorol Butts. Howard Callanaii. Edna Cal Marie Clark. Vivian Clarke. Jerry Conr Raymond Daum. Doris Dow. Mildred Eb hard. Jack Gaffney. Ilda Gerber. Moi Glesby. Helen Hahn. Dan Halpin. 1 Hodge. James Jacobson. Marjorie Jam John Kimball. Mary Kay Krysto. B Masters. Elizabeth Meyers. Ethelyn Mill Kendall Morse. Jacqueline Orlander. He Ostrow. Anna Pace, Charles Petersen, F Petersen. Gerald Ranch. Roy Robe) Joseph Sasnett, Barbara Shafer. Mar Smith. Joan Stohr. Betty Lou Stone. El Thomas. Rosetta Thompson. Howard Th eson. Janet Veitch. Dt)rothv Vohs. Virg Waters. Dick Weiss. c Delt ' ' ' ' " Ipnci unites men students in cinematography President . Herbert Strock MEMBERS: Harold Albert. Arthur Bardos. Jack Brewer. Donald Duke, Herbert Far- mer, Carl Huddleston, Jr., Robert Jenks. David Johnson. George Kawamoto. Leigh Kelley. Paul OKeefe, Rudolph Rowland, Joseph Russell, Frank Sniouse. Pattison Sprague, Herbert Strock, Dan Weigand, Russell Wiles, Luther Wolfram. HONORARY MEMBERS: Arthur Brooks, Charles Buckley. Walter Evans, Lewis Physioc. Gregg Toland, Alfred Freudenian. John Cromwell. Boris Morros. Fred L. Metzler. Cedwick Hardvvick. Alfred Hitch- cock. Albert, Bardos, Farmer. Huddleston Jenks, Johnson. Kelley, O ' Keel ' e Rowland, Russell, Sniouse, -Sprague Strock, Wiegand, Wiles, Wolfram I 389 GLjettci V J mi crnn rero izes talent in the fiel«] of niusit- President . Kcina Dutv W ittv MEMBERS: Kathleen Cassidy. Evelyn Curfman. Elrose Maquar. Jane Meredith Shirley Millikan, Betsy Neflf. Lynn Norby. IJdiia Bray Siegler. Virginia Waters. Caro hn Wellborn, Edna Wittv. Cassidy, Ciirfniaii, Muquar Meredith, Millij-an, Neff, Norby Siegler, Waters, Vi ' ellborn, Witty 390 csDettci l- hi LJeita recognizes scholarship and talents in art President . William Cody Bense. Cody, Palmer. Rebber, Russell, Stanibaugli, Williamson MEMBERS: Gerald Bense. William Cody. Peter Ann Coffin, Allen Hartshorn, Ruth Palmer. Catherine Rebber, Roland Russel. Dick Snavely, Wilma Stam- baugh. Tommy Uragami, Naomi Williamson. Carleton Winslow. HONORARY MEMBER: Merril Gage. carctb unites the students of architecture President . Roland Russell MEMBERS : Dan Cherrier. William Cody. Eldon Davis. Allen Hart- shorn. John Hollingsworth. Charles Kennedy. Everett Lee, Robert Miller, Howard Morgridge. Roland Russell. Stefan Ryciak. Walter Wending, Wayne Williams. Jl set Cody. Davis. Hollinjssworlh, Kennedy, Lee Miller, Montgomery, Russell, Ryeiak 391 SI 2)Jfn P,; . IC anna ViulrrKs. Hall Hull. Johnson Vnibcrtun. Rem reeo ni cs uliility in pliysit-ul ediiculioii President . Lucile Remy J£ [ WhTv V MEMBERS: Louise Reordan Andrews. Doris Avis. Maxine Barasa. June Fontaine, Alta Hall. Frances Hull, Betty John- son Schaeffer. Kay Lewis. Edith Pemberton, Jean Pons, Lucile Reniv. Lois Smith. Alberta Young. 392 PRI Hjelta S iamci cJ eiia unites the students of dentistry Presitlent . Fredrick Wilson iMEMBERS: Stanley Beardmore, Neal Bowen, Stephen Brewster, Leslie Christen- sen. James Cummins. Stanton Davies. Carl Davis. William Dorsett. Sam Emery, Don- ald Farr, Wallace Eraser, William M. German, Charles Gruber, Edward Gungle, Manuel Gomez, Richard Hardy, William Holve. Carl Juline. John Lester. Melvin Miano, Clark Mosgrove, William Murphy, Leonard Pestor. Jack Peterson. Fred Pulpa- neck. Glenn Richardson. Robert Ross. John See. Robert Shilling. Robert Slater. Law- rence Turrentine. Milton Valois, Joseph Voorhees, Kenneth Waterhouse. Al White, Frederick Wilson, Phil Zeitsoff. PLEDGES: John Bovee, Sam Coleman, Lawrence Feike, Wes Fieth. James Fraime, Victor Jackson, Jack Kunath. Paul Mars- den. Wilbur Martin. William Mcllwain, Thurston Ross, Jr.. Charles Strothers. Rob- ert Sutcliff, Robert Vaughan, John Watson, Richard Whitney, James White. ' 5 Beardmore, Bovee, Bowen, Brewster, Chrislensen, Coleman, f.ummins Davis, Emery, Farr. Feike, Fraime, German, Gomez Gruber, Gungle, Hardy, Holve, Jackson, Juline. Kunath Lester, McHwain. Miano, Mosgrove, Murphy, Pestor. Peterson Pulpaneck, Richardson, Ross, See, Shilling, Slater, Turrentine Valois, Waterhouse, Watson, White, Whitney. Wilson, Zeitsofl 393 jn encourages scholarship, research, practice President . John Nan Deusen MEMBERS: Kenneth Burr. Richard Hartley. Robert Lewis, F. Charles Lusk, Glen Petri, William Priest. Don Ralke, Charles Stortz, John Van Duesen, Jr., Robert Wagner, Thomas Wvlie. Burr, Hartley Lewis, Lusk Petri, Priest Ralke, Stortz Van Deusen, Wylie Phi chapter of Delta .Sigma Pi international professional com- merce fraternity was organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice: to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce: and to further a high standard of commercial ethics and culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. 394 C tci honors scholarship, personality, character President . Marc Malchow MEMBERS: Roland Dishington, Donald Hanks, Richard Hedges, Paul Hendricks, Arthur Klopfen- stein, Stewart Leitch, Roderick MacDonald, Max Malchow. Herbert Riggins. John Vickrey. Upsilon chapter of Eta Kappa Nu. electrical engineering honor society, considers character as well as high scholarship in making its selections. Students may be elected in either the junior or senior year. A suitable award is made each year by Eta Kappa Nu to the freshman in electrical engineer- ing who has made an outstanding record in scholarship during the year. Diiiliington. Hedges Klopfenstein, Malchow Riggins, Vifkrev .$95 unites woim-ii iiiler -sU-d in a(l « ' rtisiiif{ Presuloiil . Elinor Loving Uail.v. H, iirke. IJu li. Clianlland. Collar Fari.s. Fccse, Garnian, Gill. Glover Green, Hagen, Haiisman, Ilria. Kol ' ahl Kiinold, Loving, MeC arly, Milian. Moore, Overell Royall, Slone. Siinimerliays, Wells, Williams, Winkler ACTIVES: Maxie Lee Bourke, Bette Bush, June Chantland. June Garnian. Barbara Hagen, Helen Itria, Betty Kofahl. Doris Kunold, Elinor Loving. Betty McCarty. Betty Lou Stone, Elizabeth Wells. PLEDGES: Theresa Bailey. Helen Bourke, Jeane Collar. Barbara Fangerow. Marilyn Faris, Betty Feese, Betty Gill, Betty Glass, Jeanne Glover, Anne Green, Syl- via Gregg, Margaret Hausmann. Frances Hilton, Betty Koch, Lettye Mae Rush, Nancy Mihan. Virginia Moore. Renee Overell. Joan Panar- ski, Barbara Rickles. Rae Royall. Roxanne Summerhays. Jean Tup- man. Marjory Williams. Rosemary Williams, Elsa Winkler. 396 y a .1 lit y : »-» -! y i i • — f unites students in professional chemistry President . Carolyn Armstrong Garner. Scholl Scott, Titus MEMBERS: Caroline H. Armstrong, Betty Austin. Amber Cheng, Florence Golden, Sister Agnes Greene, Lois Hallman, Cornelia Johnson, Margaret G. Morehouse, Ruth G. Schmidt, Anna J. Scholl, Bonnie Scott, Harriet Stearns, June P. Titus, Dr. Marjorie J. Void, Jean Wyncoup. FACULTY: Margaret Airston, Catherine Kirchner. 397 unites stiidenlg of library science President . Frances Jenkins MEMBERS: Dorothy Byrnes. Lee Clare, Marian Duncanson. Frances Jenkins. Mildred King. Lorraine Lozier, Jean Malcolm. Lillian Mills. Helen Pemberton. Clurr. Duncuniion Jenkins, King Ix 7.i ' r, Malcolm Millie, I ' emberlon 398 act as a service group President . Dwight Hart, Jr. MEMBERS: Paul Barthel, G. Sydney Bar ton, William Beaudine, Robert Bischoff Robert Brown, Milton Charnas, Sam Cole man, Carl Davis, G. Edward French, War ran Gibbons. Bruce Graham, Morris Glesby Dwight Hart. William N. Henry. Lon Hop wood, Rudolph Jones, Neill Lehr, Philip Levine, Robert McKay. Hugh McKellar, Myron Minnick, Wesley Naye, Fred Nich- olas, Page Noll, Warren Pinckert. John Price, Jack Slattery. Barthel, Barton, Beaudine, Bischoff, Brown Burton, Coleman. Davis, French, Gibbons Glesby, Graham, Hart, Henry, Jones Lehr, Levine, McKellar, McKay, Milligan Minnick, Naye, Noll, Pinckert, Price, Slattery 399 w cJLambciu appu L yuppu — namu pronioics fcllo t.slii| anions « ini -n of pharmacy President . June Titus MEMBERS: Roberta Blickenstaff, Katlipriiu- Han iion. Gladys Harder. Helen Jones, Kathryn Kalash, Annette Kaplan. Peggy Meadows. Margaret Munger, Kay Naene. Sahina Orreg ia, Jo Rawie, Ida Jane Sales. Bonnie Scott. Anna Jean Scholl. Adrienne Peter. June Titus. Jane Vi ' alsh. Mildred W ' arnack. FACULTY: Margaret Airston. Catherine Kirchner Blii ' kcn lull ' . Hanson, Hardor. Jones Kaliish. Kaplan. Meadows. Orej ia Rawie, Sales, Selioll, Seott Teter, Titus, Walsh, Warnack Lambda Kappa Sigma, a national pharmacN sorority, was organized to promote fellowship among the women students and to create a center of enjoyment, friendship, and culture. 400 Jim recognizes marked ability in music President • Alice Jarman MEMBERS: Virginia Beveridge. Mildred Bicknell. Martha Day, E. Betty Donnegaii, Barbara Fishel. Alice Jarman. Ruth McKean. Carolyn Reed. Th ra Snyder. Beveridge, Bii-kneil, Day Donnegan, Fishel, Jarman McKean, Reed, Snyder 401 re - ;iii .( 8 scholarship in the field of history l r« si h ' iu . Jack McClellan Hiirdiii!;. Hon ' niiiii. I.iiii liii. MrClclliin. Trachrr MEMBERS: E({waid Gueiiaiit. Muriel Harding. George Hoffman. Robert Jones. Ashley Lundin, Edwin McCauley. Jack McClellan. Marcia Miller. Tamara Teacher. Flovd Tifts. A C pdiion a w uDtya iiiiiles men in physical education President . Richard Anderson Anderson. Barlliel. R. hite. Vi ' . While 402 l- ni L ni keta promotes higher business education President . Willa Mae Boone MEMBERS: Mary Benbow, Willa Mae Boone, Marion Caldwell, June Chantland, Florence Collins, Marguerite Cawley, Marion Gulbrandson, Margaret Hausniann, Ruth Alice Irving, Helen Itria, Mary Rita Kelleher, Betty Jo King. Betty Kofahl. Catherine Litschi, Jane Meredith, Betty Ann Mis- pagel. Virginia Montgomery. Virginia Moore. Betty Mueller, Senia Nesterenko. LaVerne Nettle, Lynn Norby. Opal Peterson, Phyllis Pirie. Mary Prince. Adele Rasmussen, Janet Simpson, Janette St. Clair, Betty Stowell, Jean Travis, Rosetta Thompson, Patricia Troutwine, Virginia Virgilio, Charlotte Weir. Xi chapter of Phi Chi Theta was installed at the University of Southern California in 1925. A professional sorority — its object is to promote the cause of higher busi- ness education and training for all women. Membership qualifications are personality, interest in scholastic and other activities, and promise of marked business ability. Ecnbow. Boone, (lawley, Chanlland, (lollins Giilbrand.son, Hausniann, Ilria, King, Kofalil Montgomery, Moore, Mueller, Meredith Nettle, INorbj, Prince, Simpson Stowell. Thompson, Travis, Virgilio 403 mm pi,: A, CL- honors sliKlrnts of proffssional -h -niistry President . George Saltmarsh MEMBERS: Ralph Bagnall. Harry Baker. Louis Cavalieri. Eugene Cunningham. Jess Hardy, Joe Mclver. Louis Mellon. Eii«il Pickett. Rohert Pruett. George Saltmarsh, William Scribner. George Shifflet. Louis Skaron. Donald Stadler. Edward Tallent. Quentin Tobias. Fiank Trujillo. Leo Volz. Douglas Wolfe. C.uvalifri, Hardy, Priiell Pic-kell, SallniurKli, Scribner Shiiriet, Stadler. Tallent Tobias, Trujillo, Wolfe Omicron chapter of Phi Delta Chi. a national pharmacy and chemistry fraternity, has as its purpose the advance- ment of the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry and thej promotion of cooperation and friendship among its members 404 j- nl f tn Jti recognizes scholarship in Freshman year President . Seymour Vinocur MEMBERS: Vic Alberty. Charles C. Bailey, Robert E. Braiidson. Vahe Chuljian, Jerry Conrad, James N. Cox, Donald Cyr, Jay DeDapper, Douglas Dim- mitt. Charles Eckert, Norman Enenstein, Kenneth Evans, Gene H. Fisher, Thomas Foose, Wallace Frasher, Edward G. French, William Goodf allow. George G. Grover, Taylor M. Hancock, Robert D. Hess. Harned Hoose, James Jacobson, Herbert John- son, Hubert P. Kerfoot, Alfred Kornbluth. Allen J. Kronnian, Karl U. Kusche. Bob McKay, Philip Manhard, Robert Mannes, Danilo Martinez. Fred Mayer, Paul Miller, Alvin Mills, Robert Moody, Robert Meyer, Keith Morince, Don Mulit, Theodore Nilsson, Fiji Ninomiya, Lawrence Norwood, Bob Oliver, David Parker, Don Polhemus, Bennett Priest. Robert Reynolds, Sam Roeca. Harry Schmidt. Herbert Searles. Lyman Sheats, Paul C. Silva, Robert Smith, James S. Stewart, Charles W. Straub, Howard Thoreson, Harry Van Cleve, Seymour M. Vinocur. Stanlev Woodward. Clifford Wvnne. Brandson, Conrad, Dinimitt, Evans. French Hancock, Johnson, Kerfoot, Korn. Kronnian McKay, Meyer. Miller, Mulet. Olive Priest, Reynolds, Schmidt, Smith, Thoreson. VanCleve I ' 405 P, Si lamn ' J y tnh n reoopnixes scholarship in political science President . Richard IVewton Hurley, ISoiirqiiin, Connid Dcnnian, Hilker, Liinclin, Newlon Reid. Rose, Seliiireniiin. Sehwariz Seno, Spero, Topf, Wittenberg MEMBERS: J. Le Roy Anderson. James Angell, Josephine Baker, James Brace. Bolevn Bourquin, Marvin P. Carlock, Jerry Conrad. Margaret Den- man, Vincent N. Erickson. Walter Hilker. Harned P. Hoose. S. Owen Lane, Albert P. Leiser. Robert Ashley Lundin. Anne Elizabeth McGill. Edward H. McDonnell. Fred Morev. Richard Newton. Theodore Nilsson, Bernard Oxhorn. William Reid. Bernard Rose, Robert Schureman, Byron Schwartz, Conrad Beltran Seno, Louise Small, Stanley Spero, Henry Topf, Marie Lucy Vizzini, Frank Vockeroth, Ignacy Witczak, Mary Lou Wittenberg. FACULTY: Dr. Ross Berkes, Dr. J. Eugene Harley. Dr. Ro Malcolm. Dr. Carlton Rodee. 406 I L CL honors scholarship, character, leadership — pharmacy President . Anna Jean SchoU MEMBERS: Elmer Dahl, Don Haley. Annette Kap- lan, Bernard Kaplan. Ida Jane Sales. Anna Jean SchoU, Bonnie Scott. Morris Tenenbaum. June Titus. Duhl. Koplan Sales, .Sclioll Tenenbaum, Titus Theta chapter of Rho Chi. national honorary pharmaceutical society was granted a charter to establish a chapter on this campus in 1925. Eligibility for membership in the society is based on high attainment in scholarship, character, personality, and leadership. Rho Chi makes two awards each year to deserving students. A silver cup is awarded to the second-year student of the College of Pharmacy who has made the best scholastic record for the first two years, and a book award is made to the freshman Pharmacy student attaining the highest scholastic average. 407 r L Pi PL f slers friendship among Jewish men in pharmacy President . Marvin (iarfiehl MEMBERS: Fred Farber, Samuel Friedman, Mar- vin Garfield. Jack Grossman, Bernard Kaplan, Fritz Kar|)iiian. Bernard Ratner, George Schenkman, Ralph Suartz. Henry Weiss, Jack Yaskiel. Farber, Friedman Garlield, Grossman Schenkman, Swartz, Weiss Kappa chapter of Rho Pi Phi was organized at the University of Southern California in 1923. A national Jewish pharmacy fralernit — it aims to establish friendship among the men and to advance the pharmacy profession. 408 unites women in secretarial administration President . Mary Prince MEMBERS: Gladys Aoki, Mary Benbow, Earl G. Blackstone. Olive Booth, Eleanor Britton, Patricia Clute. Marion ColdwelL Evelyn Curfman. Barbara Diem, Margaret Emme, Betty Fitzpatrick, Betty Goodman, Mary Hannah, Pat Hobart, Ruth-Alice Irving, Helen Itria, Shirley Jones, Miriam Lafler, Catherine Litschi, Joy Marlin, Hazel Matsui, Betty McCarty, Virginia Miller, Betty Mispagel, Senia Nesterenko, Laverne Nettle, Opal Peterson, Zlata Polovtzova, Mary Prince, Rae Sands, Janet Simpson, Lucy Taguchi, Patricia Troutwine, Virginia Waters, Edith Wesson, Myna Wheat, Anna White, Marilyn Woodward. Bonnie Wright, Chiyoko Yamaguchi. Miriam Zink. Booth. Blackstone, Aoki, Benbow. Britton, Clute, Coldwell Curfman, Diem, Emme, Fitzpatrick. Goodman, Hannah, Hobart Irving, Itria, Jones. Lafler, Lilsch, Martin, Matsui McCarty, Miller, Mispagel, Nesterenko. Nettle, Peterson, Polovtzova Prince, Sands, Simpson. Taguchi, Troutwine, Waters, Wesson Wheat, White, Woodward, Wright, Yamaguchi, Zink 409 iqma Iplia Jj oia renigni .cs kilfiil in (icid of niiihic I ' resideiit . Jfunettc De Moulin MEMBERS: Gwendolyn Anderson, Con stance Barrow, Bette Stewart Beatty Jeanette DeMoulin, Mary Hale. Harriet Hancock. June Holland. Alice Irvin, Mar ilia Johnson. Betty Kellogg. Ardith Larson V icki Luboviski. Betty Morse. Hildegarde Olsen. Dorothy Patterson. Lucile Peterson Rebecca Porter, Betsey Rose, Margaret Smith, Katharine Snyder. Jean Travis. Elsie Wall, Feme Crochett Wolf. PLEDGES: Harriet Barnard. Antoinette Carlson. Virginia Carus. Winona CoUinge. Anna Lee Freid. Lena Kanellos. Barbara Kirsch. Maryalice Koppe. Arlette Renauid. Betty Shakley. Ii:irii:ir(l. ISiirrow, Carlson, Cams De Muulin, Freid. Irvin, Kanellos Kt ppe, Morse. Peterson, Porter Renauid, Rose, Shakley, Travis 410 (F« lamci 3 eta ( ki unites students and professional men in traffic President . Richard Joslyn MEMBERS: Stanley Burton, Marshall Cromwell. Lynn Hodge, Herbert Johnson, Richard Joslyn, Marvin Markowitz, Franklin McDermott. George McDonald, William McGillivray, Robert Noon. William North, Don Pehrson, Edward Priester. Gordon Roberts, John Rockey. Jack Slattery, Charles Stortz, John Van Deusen. Burlon. Hodge, Johnson Joslyn, Markowitz, McDonald McGillivray, Noon, Pehrson, Roberts Rockey, Slattery, Stortz, Van Deusen 411 recognizes talent in the field of journalism Presidents . Fred Nichols . . Arnold Lieberman MEMBERS : Bion Abbott. Lee Clark. Mel Durslag. Stanley Hanson. Marshall Kizziah. Arnold Lieber- man. Joe McC.lain. Myron Minnick. Fred Nicholas. William Nietfeld. Milton Piunia. Robert Reilly. Sam Roeca. Harrv Tannatt. Gordon ilson. u Abboll, (lark Kizziah. Lieberman Minnic-k, Nietfeld, Reilly Sigma Delta Chi is the professional journalism fraternity — the organization into which all men students in journalism seek admis- sion. Staff officers of the Daily Trojan and persons who are con- sidered to be outstanding writers are elected to the fraternity. Initiates must take a solemn oath pledging allegiance to the field of journalism and stating that they will pursue newspaper work in later life. 412 lama J l 9 ma recognizes scholarship, leadership — Junior men President . Robert Bischoff MEMBERS: Arthur Adamson. Sydney Barton, Robert Bischoff. Mihon Charnas, James Cummins, Robert Emmett, Robert Enimett, Harry Gates, Morris Glesby, Standlee Greening. Lawrence Hacking. Tay- lor Hancock. Robert Jensen. Fred Mayer, Bud Miano. Donald Milligan. Fred Nicho- las. Page Noll. Jr.. Harold Paddock. Robert Quenell. Herman Reese, Joe Roome. Bert Vance, John Van Deusen. Barton, BischolT, Cummins, Enimett Gates, Glesby, Greening, Hancock Jensen, Milligan, Noll, Paddock Quenell, Roome, Vance, Van Deusen Prominent names appear on the roster of Sigma Sigma, junior men ' s honorary, for only those outstanding in campus activities are chosen to become members. Combining service with recognition, the fraternity each year sponsors some important campus project. 413 hittt and -JDaai or huiiurs proiiiiii«Mi ' «- in sludcnt affairs President . Merle IVlorris Aiulorson. Alleberry, Burthel, Burtun, (Aininiins Duke, Farmer, Hart. Hulley, HopwoocI Kiinopka, Lowe, IVlcKaj, iNoll. Olewine (. iienell. Reecler, Rounie, Tluinipson, Topf " , West MKMBERS: Richard A. Anderson. Duane Atteberr). Calvin A. Barnes. Paul G. Bar- tliel. Sydney Barton, Gene H. ( ' haney, Hal- dane C. Cummins, Robert De Lauer, Ivan Jay Duke. Herbert E. Farmer, G. Edward French. Theodore F. Gossard. Max L. Green. Guy Halferty. Dwight H. Hart. Ed- ivin G. Hollev. Lon L. Ho|)wood. Edward Jones. Bruce B. Konopka. Wilbert W. Lenox. H. Edward Liston. John G. Lowe, Robert N. McKay. Merle Morris. Page Noll, Theodore Olewine, Harold D. Paddock. Robert N. Quenell, Sam Rapaport, Jack W. Reader. William T. Reedy, James Rob- erts. Joseph Franklin Roome. John 0. Rich- ardson, Ben F. Sohn, Robert S. Thompson, Henry Topf, Richard Tougas. Harry E. West. Roy B. Woolsey. HONORARIES: John Dockweiler, Stanley Howell. Robert Kingsley, Seely Mudd. Skull and Dagger, all-university honorary fraternity, is the oldest and most exclusive campus honorary organization. Members who have contributed through student activities, athletics, or intellectual achievement, to the student body are announced through the medium of a bronze plaque displayed on the campus. 414 suf r,„j m ■t OPLCiT honors scholarship in pharmacy President . Robert Pruett MEMBERS: Elmer Dahl, Kei Hori, Otto Lensing, Yeiki Matsui, Robert Pruett, Joe Rosati, George Saltmarsh, Naoshi Suzuki, Edward Tallent, Morris Tenenbaum, Quentin Tobias, Frank Trujillo, Leo Volz. Dahl, Hori, Lensing Matsui, Pruett. Rosati Sahmarsh, Suzuki, Tallent Tenenbaum, Tobias, Trujillo 415 fosters school spirit and interest President . Walter Eirhenhofer , . Laei Lee Urandson, Brown, (looper, Crai , Crawford Eirhenhofer, Faris. Frawley, Greenberg, Heeger Hinkley, Hodges. Laphani, Lee, INeilson Patterson, Priest, Rettig, Scott, Sexton Smith, Thee, Townsend, Weaver, Williams MEMBERS: Bob Bra.idson, Uoiiald Brown, John Cooper. Jim Cox. Gordon Craig. Milo Crawford. Walter Duffy, Waller Eirhen- hofer. John Faris. James Frawley, Marvin Grossman. Micke) Heeger. Elmer Hinkley. Harold Hodges. Robert Lapham. Lael Lee. Robert Neilson. Bennet W. Priest, Robert Rettig. Park Scott. Joseph Sexton HI. Hox- sie Smith. Earl Thee. Albert Townsend. Joe Voorhees. Phillip Weaver. Dick Weiss. John illiams. ALTERNATES: Mai Ewing. Zack Farmer. Don Ferguson. Bob Greenberg. Leon Mc- Cardle. Marshal Patterson. Fred Pulpanek. Walt Ralls. The Trojan Squires conspicuous in their black sweaters are usually present at every student activity. Composed of sophomores, chosen by the Trojan Knights, its members endeavor to instill into new students knowledge of the cus- toms of the campus, aid in the organization of the rooting section, usher at assemblies, and perform other service functions. 416 keta iama j hi honors scholarship in the field of journalism President . Yvonne Cahoon MEMBERS: Duane Berryman. Barbara Best, Yvonne Cahoon, Virginia Ellis, Donna Hale, Ignota M. Hansen. Beverly Johnson, Barbara Leipsic, Irene Mashler. Doris Mc- Donald, Margaret Salskov. Berryman, Best, Cahoon Ellis, Hale, Hansen, Johnson Leipsic, Mashler, McDonald, Salskov The war and defense didn ' t phase the ten members and three pledges of Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism honorary for women, this year as they went forward to gain recognition for themselves on campus. They boosted their scholarship fund, heard prominent speakers active in news- paper reporting, and encouraged each other to write. 417 Xi Psi Pkl iiiiilcis nicii ill lilt- field of dentistry Presiclenl . . Kolierl Knimett MEMBERS: Jack Anderson. Frank Davis. William Dolan. James Dudley. William Dummitt. Robert Emmett. John Faris, Garwin Harris. John Hart, Edward Heiman. Thomas Higgins. Russell Langen- beck. DeForest Lord. Donald Maxfield. Perry Metz- ger. Lemuel Pace. Warren Pinckert. Robert Reinsch. Stewart Seel)e. John Taylor. ' arren Thornburg, Vincent Ihbanowski. John W olfroni. Graham Zoff. Anderson, DavU. Dinimilt, Dolan Dudley, Emmett, Paris, Hart Heiniann, Hig ins. Lan enbeck, Lord Maxlield, Pace, Pinckert, Reinsch, Seelye Taylor, Thornburg, Urbanowski, Woll ' roni, Zoff 418 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMII mm i niw mm xataKmiMaiia a ai M K m o a sBmiiioaaiurtttmoiMi etci I hi C L u recognizes talent in dramatics President . Ruth Ann Hartmann MEMBERS: Pat Baldridge, Jane Cassidy, Phyllis DeuPree, Paula George, Margaret Hahn, Ruth Ann Hartman, Frances Hervey, Dorothy La Follette, Caroline Martin. Mary McCarthy, Joan Miles, Jackie Nash. Sheila OMalley, Jean Paddock, Helen Pemberton, Evelyn Sasnett, Halie Mae Shearer, Marion Smith, Camille Turonnet, Bette Wright, Betty Yoak. Cassidy, DeiiPree, Hartmann Hervey, LaFollette, McCarthy Miles, O ' Malley, Pemberton Shearer, Turonnet, Yoak 419 j- hl (I3eici cippci honors high srholarship in arts and sciciires Pregi«leiil . Dr. J. Kiifjeiu ' Harley Founded in 1776 at the College of Vi ' illiani and Mary Kpsilon of California Chapter established at the University of Southern California in 1929 ELECTED FROM ALUMNI CLASS iW 1927 Mildred niuni. Donnetta Conle . Rita Padway Gerry. Laura Grainger. Kathryn Baker Pickus. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1942 Edwin T. Alsaker. Robert F. Andrew. Arthur E. Boyd. Jr.. James C. Brace, Harold Reed Cook. Margaret E. Denman. Jeane Elizabeth Dyer. Mildred L. Eberhard, Virginia Ellis. Herman Enos, Shirley V. Escobar. Ilda F. Gerber, Mary Gower. Betty Lou Haeber. Donna Rae Hale. Dorothy Hepp. Paul R. Ignatius. Robert D. Jones. Archie W. King. Allen Kronman. LeRoy E. Lyon, Jr.. Fred Mayer. Marcia H. Miller, Marjorie Montelius. Elaine A. Richardson, Margaret J. Studle . Heiman Van Dam. Ignacy S. Witczak. Mary Lou Wittenberg. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1943 Jeanne F. Cendow. Shirley J. Hitz. Elizabeth Jane Keith. Setsuko Matsunaga, Robert McKay, Robert Moody, Jean Ann Morton, Sam Frank Roeca, Robert Smith. 420 l- kl appa f- nl honors high scholarship in each school President . Dr. Lester B. Rogers ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE Mildred L. Eberhard, Roland Logan Russell. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Stanley Allan Barker. John Robert Becker, Willa Mae Boone, William Carmen Bundy, Doris Dow, Ivan Duke. Kyle Grainger, Beverly Heywood, Helen Elizabeth Itria, Robert Louis Larson, Patricia Ann Murphy, Beatrice V. Phelps, Mary Prince. William Stinehart. ELECTED FROM THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Catherina Andruss, Mary Constance Baber, Marjorie Bear, Lyle Victor Crest, Ethel D. Keenan, Jack Roy McClellan, George Nazarian, Nina Peterson, Mildred E. Price, Mrs. Jessie Ryan, Mildred Shell, Hattie Schimming. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Lowell Frederick Duell. James Manning Green, Norman Gustan Hallin. ELECTED FROM THE SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT Harmon Randall Bennett. Roger Eugene Murdock. ELECTED FROM THE SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Margaret E. Denman. Mary Lou Wittenberg. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES Arthur Boyd, Gene Chaney, Jeane Dyer, Virginia Ellis, Herman Enos, Thomas Foose, Bernard Forman. Ilda Gerber, Archie King, Ralph Klages, Milton Lesses, Marjorie Montelius. Richard Newton. Charles Norman, Dalye Oxnam, Raymond Pierson, Ignacy Witczak. Edwin Alsaker, Robert Andrew. Harold Cook. Jeanette DeMoulin, Shirley Escobar, Wallace Frasher, Jr., Patricia Geddes, Mary Gower. Betty Lou Haeber, Dorothy Hepp, Paul Ignatius, Robert Jones, Allen Kronman, Leroy Lyon, Fred Mayer, Lucille Mereto. Marcia Miller. Rebecca Porter, Herbert Searles, Daniel Sickler, Margaret Studley, Heiman Van Dam, Stanley Woodward. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Don James Haley. 421 3 ' apaneSe T Prolan iub l ' r - i l«-iil . Kfiiji I «-siif:i sliiiiiihitcs scli larslii|t. I ri ' ii(lslii| !s, iiilcrests MEMBERS: Hayao Abe, Steven Abe. Gladys Aoki. Frank Chuman. George Fujii. Joe Fujikawa. Nobuko Fujiki. Floyd Fiijiii. Kiyoshi Fujiuara. George Furutani. Toru Haga. Yasushi Hara. Kaneko Halanaka. Harry Higa, Yuriko Hirooka. Kei Hori. Yutaka Inadonii, Tonieo Inouye. Victor Ito, Vorisada Kagawa. Roland Kaniachi. Shig Kaneniaki. George Kanemoto. Wayne Kato. Herl) Kawahara. Iwao Kawakanii, Yoshiterii Kikawa, Nelson Kitsuse. Yutaka Kodania. Henry Kondo. Ed Koyania, Alice Kurala. W illiani Kuratani. Dave .Masuoka. Hazel Malsui. Yeiki Matsui. Setsuko Matsunaga. George Mio. Dike Nagano. Fukui Nishi. Kaz Noniuro. George Nonoshita, Cherry Obava, hi. Robert Obi. Jiro Oishi. Jun Oishi, Mas Oki. Jim Okura. Juro Sagata. James Sakamoto. Hitoshi Sameshima. Midori Sato, Kunihiro Seki, Tomio Sugano. Fred Suto. Naoshi Suzuki. Lucy Taguchi, Ichiro Takahashi, George Tanhara. Ken I yesugi. Satsuyo Wata- nabe. Ghiyo Vamaguchi, Hideo Yamamoto, Eiji Yamamoto, Yoneo Yamamoto, George Yokoyania. ' • CtliHWL.£EBI 422 C nslan rJLeonaifcl . .Arncli ' 9 erdon IllUlckael L c ano l Uarren csDi urren sLJuncLWCL f J- ' CLut Luordon 2).. PuJS. WcJdU cJmleuL l Uulter uchiln 9 oDr. y ndrew . l l a aaner 9 M JnW. emonam 423 SARTA PE HIGH GRADE .. tf t . CIGARS P TORRANCE LAUNDRY DRV CLEANING Our soft water system insures longer life to your clothes! CEntury 2-4432 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 424 CALIFORNIA GROCERY 440 Towne Ave. Michigan 0271 BOWER-GIEBEL WHOLESALE CO 5732 Sunset Boulevard WHOLESALE CANDY Hollywood 6248 COMPLIMENTS OF PAINTS -VARNISHES LACOUERS -ENAMELS For 32 Years the Standard of Quality for W estern Use Complete Linen Supply Service for DOCTORS - DENTISTS ■ CLINICS CAFES ■ MARKETS - BEAUTY SHOPS CRESCENT TOWEL LINEN SUPPLY CO. 125 North Mission Road ANgelus 6776 DRV CLEANERS and Dyers of Wearing Apparel. Household Goods, Curtains, Carpets, Upholstered Furniture. PAricway 3 13 1 The official clean ers and dyers for the University of Southern California, Bel-Air - Brentwood - NX est Los Angeles ■ Westwood Phone ZEnith 1140 (No toll charge) 3602 CRENSHAW BLVD. R. R. Jones Electric Company 925 MERIDIAN STREET SOUTH PASADENA pyramid I 1 194- I I 195 sycamore 92242 Win With America! HELP SAVE METAL! Buy RICHER Ben-Hur Coffee in glass jars at no higher cost! Ben-Hur nneans mellower flavor! .... higher quality! .... greater economy! Enjoy Saving With Ben-Hur! 425 yei(i . . . OF MUTUAL CONSTRUCTION IN THE BUILDING OF EACH VOLUME OF CI P{(ec . . . HAVE PLACED THIS PERFORMANCE IN THE CATEGORY OF INSTITUTIONAL CO-OPERATION WE FEEL HIGHLY HONORED TO HAVE HAD THE CONFIDENCE OE THE OFFICIALS, THE FACULTY, AND THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN THE PRODUCTION OF THEIR ANNUALS FOR SUCH A LONG PERIOD OF TIME CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-30 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES TELEPHONE R O S P E C T 3 4 7 426 " ■°°°°ffF» ' i™T BBffiiiflmawHfflMim B ia n Courtesy of PAUL RYDELL PRODUCE CO. Los Angeles, California T.V.ALLEN C. W. RITTER COMPANY Manufacturers DIPLOMAS RINGS • PINS ANNOUNCEMENTS MEDALS • AWARDS CARDS . STATIONERY TROPHIES 2922 SOUTH MAIN STREET LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA C. G. Willis and Son, Inc. EXCAVATING AND GRADING CONTRACTED 2119 East 25th St. LAfayette 1204 PACIFIC ANIMAL SUPPLY CO. 126 No. Spark Burbank STqnIey 7-2002 FRATERNITY JEWELRY Official Badges Keys and Charms Crested Gifts Local Badges Diamonds Trophies Dance Programs Party Favors Stationery Send for FREE CATALOGUE L. C. BALFOUR CO. Mezzanine Floor, Richfield Bids- CRES WELLS 555 South Flower Street, Manager Los Angeles, California Ml. 9408 9 out of 10 Fraternity Badges are Balfour Made Hices rSEER WITH REAL ROOT JUICES GENUINE iiU ■ LETTERWINNER SWEATER Better yarn Better fit Better service MANUFACTURED BY PERFECTION KNITTING MILLS for SILVERWOOD ' S Los Angeles 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 ROOFING W. A. SUTHERLAND ROOFING COMPANY SINCE 1916 " Everything in Roofing " PABSCO APPLICATORS 4468 W. Washington Blvd. WHitney 3133 427 CROWN SHEET METAL WORKS 33 I 7 South Hoover PRospect 9691 A. S. ALOE medical, hospital and laboratory supplies 1819 Olive Street 932 South Hill Street 109 New Montgomery Street St. Louis, Missouri Los Angeles, California San Francisco, California 428 Square Brand Printing Papers 6809 Stanford Avenue Los Angeles Connplinnents of Los Angeles News WHOLESALE DEALERS Books - Stationery - Office Supplies - Magazines Wherever you go; Whatever you do — Ask for Bireley s, It ' s good for you. • • ORANGE - GRAPE - TOMATO GRAPEFRUIT - PINEAPPLE (All are non-carbonated) • • • BIRELEY ' S, INC. 1127 N. Mansfield Avenue Hollywood, California fXPC LOOK FOR THESE SIGNS UNION O I L COMPANY 429 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 130 l! COLLINS COMPANY • COMPLIMENTS OF Wholesalers of Fine Meats CITY LINEN SERVICE CO. • 1627 So. San Pedro St. PR. 8151 1139 East Pico VA. 213! WESTERN BADGE BUTTON CO. OUR 29th YEAR Years of service to TROJANS Celluloid Buttons Badges gives us a rare knowl- edge of their choice Ribbons Trophy Cups in clothes. Medals for Events of All Kinds - Mf Chhd 1 109 W. SEVENTH ST. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 3450 University Ave nue Michigan 9336 5550 Wilshire Boulevard Be Smart and Economical! DONT W£ )R OUT ITOUR C»R 4ND TIRES USE TANNER-GRflY LINE CARS ' By merely telephoning MUtual 3111 you have at your disposal the very latest model U-Drive, Limousine and Sightseeing transportation . . . and at very reasonable costs that include full insurance protection, gasoline, oil and tires! For transportation problems in and out of town try the economical U-Drive cars. For weddings, parties, etc., there is nothing so thoughtful to do for your bride, family or friends, as to arrange for limousine service, with or without chauffeur. And, if it is sightseeing throughout Southern California, or chartering of one of our late model stream-line busses for club or group trips, you will be truly delighted at the service we are able to render. Tanner-Gray Line Motor Tours has available at all times: Luxurious Limousines with liveried chauffeurs; Special 5-Passenger Economy Cars; Up-to-date U-Drive Cars at Low Rates; De Luxe Parlor Cars for Sightseeing and Charter Purposes. MUTUAL 3111 MAIN OFFICE: TANNER-GRAy LINE 320 SO. BEAUDRy AVE., LOS ANGELES TICKETS and RESERVATIONS: HOTEL ROSSLyN, 5th and MAIN, LOS ANGELES 431 ;iW $TRONGER ' SOFTER Use One . . . Instead of a Handf d ic Mill tired nf lia in ; fa ial lissiK-s wad up? Are ou annoyed with the va fingers };o right through ordinary facial tissues — that shred and tear coming out of the box? Then you ' ll welcome these new improved Test -5 Mark facial tis- sues that are so much stronger that you ' ll use one instead of several — yet softer wwA more absorbent. In new smarter l.oxes of 200 and 500 tissues. % TESTMARK dedicated ta 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. 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 Compliments of a Friend • 132 ■HHBKaiBBB


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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