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

 - Class of 1943

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1943 volume:

mi ft R adao COPYRIGHT 1943 BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. EDITED BY JOHN G. LOWE, H. LAWRENCE WIL- SEY AND LUANA JONES. BUSINESS, HAROLD LURIE AND BEN NORTON. PHOTOGRAPHY, UNIVERSITY PHOTOGRAPHER. ENGRAVING, SUPERIOR ENGRAVING COMPANY. PRINTING, CARL A. BUNDY OUILL AND PRESS. D ilHifl UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES 1943 CALIFORNIA -„n nnM Jeth • . -• • - — ■ —T- f -r ' L-, ' . ,111 ii iiiiwBp|p »r,s ! ., ' U ' t ' .V » .■ ' A ■ ,t ' ■ j i. • ' J . ' ' . . ■II ; " ■ fl ' • ' Tit m [ffffttffltfft ' iillWllrtii ii i ■ Rli ' t ' j o -- " : HZS - " fe ; - ■■ ::X r- V ' -v - g A nsmnnsB HB bs ' -■ smS • ?.■■ : ' .-.; ' , " ' Ti h 1 ■ iS4;:;i • ' :1i . ' ' X ::5? agj 3 f%v j _ fl vT ' iL ts f nS y|Byi, |E ttii yB TO THE THOUSANDS OF UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MEN AND WOMEN IN UNIFORM. WE ARE PROUD TO DEDICATE THIS WARTIME EL RODEO. DR. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID President of the University HENRY BRUCE, Vice-President HUGH WILLETT, Director of Admission and Registration ADMINISTRATIVE [ FRANCIS BACON, Dean of Men HELEN HALL MORELAND, Dean of Women II ' [ ALBERT S. RAUBENHEIMER, Director of Educational Program LAWRENCE ' PRITCHARD, Director of Coordination EXECUTIVES THERON CLARK, Registrar CLARENCE BERGLAND, Associate Registrar OLIVER CHATBURN, Asjistant lo Comptroller DEAN FISK, Purchasing Agent ADMINISTRATIVE FRANKLIN SKEELE, Director News Bureau DANIEL McNAMARA, Bookstore Manager 0 1V[ ARTHUR ALWORTH, Maimger University Press M RON 6UILL, Assistant Comptroller EXECUTIVES CHRISTIAN R. DICK. Librarian EDITH WEIR, Director of Teacher Placement i, 3 I II EMORY S. BOGARDUS LETTERS, ARTS AND • SCIENCES War-riddled College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences faced a year of gradual decrease in student manpower. Army, Navy, and Marines called men into their ranks from liberal arts studies to study in the art of war. Empty seats in class- rooms were quickly filled by the Naval Preflight boys. 12 MILDRED STRUBLE LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES Instructors in English, History, and other subjects re- trenched, substituting lectures in Physics and Naval Science for preflights in place of culture courses vacated by former Trojans now in the service. Regular courses were moved from Bridge Hall to Old College as the expanding Navy sought more room. Allan Hancock Foundation 13 14 LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES And who can forget the inimitable wit of the popular English professor, Dr. Baxter — or the quiet campus beauty of the Fisher Art Gallery where hang the finest works from brushes of the masters, gifts of the gracious donor, Elizabeth Holmes Fisher. BEN H. COOK JOURNALISM Coach French, director of the School of Journalism, donned a major ' s uniform, sailed for England and active duty on former student, Major General Ira Eaker ' s staff. Dr. Ivan Benson took over director ' s position, maintained humor, and the quality instruction so typical of the School of " Characters. " Fijher Art Gallery 15 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Harmony and coordination of the graduate activities on the Southern California campus are the objects of the graduate school. Students continue investigation and examination of varied topics under the loose supervision of the department and have the expert advice of Dean Rockwell D. hlunt. Among the 850 members of the student body were alumni of many American colleges. 16 WILLIAM R. LaPORTE LESTER B. ROGERS, Dean SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Wartime increased the need for adequate teachers, people who could instruct the large nunnber of men and women who are entering new professions, and the younger students in the lower schools. The school of education dedicated itself to the production of these instructors to take over the war vacated jobs, and assist in the instruction of Army and Navy personnel. Mudd Memorial Hall 17 ARTHUR C. WEATHERHEAD, Dean ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS NATALIE M. BATESON Bomb defense buildings, airport layouts, and bomb proof- ing instruction was the curricula sign of the times in the College of Architecture. . . . Fine Arts students studied the intricacies of war camouflage. Embryo architects emphasized model cities planned for a peaceful future. 18 PHILIP S. BIEGLER ROBERT E. VIVIAN, Dean ENGINEERING Largest expansion progrann in the University this year was carried out in the College of Engineering. Background courses in radio and communications were stressed. Promi- nent in the slide-rule realm was specialization in military sciences and aeronautical engineering. The enrollment zoomed up. Hall 19 LEON H. ELLIS NTERNATIONAL RELATIONS As interest increased in contemporary news, School of International Relations enrollment expanded . . . lecturers Ellis and Polyzoides interpreted the world today, problems of the future. Popular Dr. Ross Berkes left Latin America classes when he received his ensign ' s commission. ADAMANTIOS Th. POLYZOIDES 20 CARLTON C. RODEE JOHN M. PFIFFNER SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT Governmental work was increased by war babies such as numerous surveys, more extensive research, and the huge tax program, spurred School of Government professors on in the task of training men and women as fast as possible for the monumental tasks necessary in the American war program. Allan Hancocli Foundation, East Entrance 21 REID L. McCLUNG, Dean PARK J. EWART COMMERCE Boasting the majority of N.R.O.T.C. students among its enrollees the College of Commerce was also a popular source for the army too as both quartermaster and navy supply corps vied for trained commerce students. A new type of students were business executives who took 40-hour week courses in War Production management. 22 THURSTON H. ROSS, Director FRANK A. NAGLEY MERCHANDISING The school of merchandising despite the loss of two of its capable instructors kept up the work of offering practical instruction and experience in business technic. The school supplied a broad and varied coverage of a wartime business which might otherwise have been confusing. Advertising classes devoted most of their time to war bond selling activities. Foyer o Town and Gown 23 I I LUCIEN CAILLIET MAX VAN LEWEN SWARTHOUT, Director MUSIC One of the last barriers to women fell as School of Music officials opened participation in the renowned Trojan band to feminine players. The choir multiplied listener interest over national radio hookups, hiighlight of the orchestra ' s musical year occurred when Stokowski conducted the group, praised it highly. 24 RAY KEESLAR IMMEL. Director GRAFTON P. TANQUARy SPEECH Actual experiences, work in radio, transcriptions, and personal appearances, highlighted a year of training for future speakers, actors, and people who were just interested in the school of speech. Though the departnnent directed the dramatic activities the main occupation for the year was the production of morale and war promotion material. Scrence Hall 25 1 ARLIEN JOHNSON, Dean ERLE F. YOUNG GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK A future job toward which graduate students in social work are preparing is participation in the post-war rehabilita- tion. For today they learn to care for the social needs of the armed services. Scholarships in the school lay vacant for lack of available students . . . men and women off to battle and work. 26 HAZEL DEAN MARy DUNCAN CARTER, Director GRADUATE SCHOOL OF LIBRARYSCIENCE Feminine stronghold is the Graduate School of Library Science since all their men students left in the draft. This division offers a one-year course for college graduates preparing them for public and school library work. One project of the school this year was librarian work for the Orthopedic hlospital. Student Union 27 ROBERT J. TAVLOR, Dean FLO D H. ROSS GRADUATE SCHOOL OF RELIGION The S.C. School of Religion, center of training for candi- dates for the ministry, makes its appeal not only to western students but to an ever Increasing number of eastern college graduates who seek specialized training. The curriculum in religion includes both cultural and professional work for every subject, beginning with freshman studies and con- tinuing through the graduate years. 28 RALPH TVLER FLEWELLING, Director ' UL R. HELSEL PHILOSOPHY Under Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, the S.C. School of Philosophy has carried out a program of great interest to the students. Aspects of philosophy: aesthetics, ethics, and associated philosophical studies were discussed in the reg- ular Tuesday afternoon Philosophy Forum. Appreciation of the subjects was increased by the intelligent and willing assistance of the faculty. Physical Education 29 ' WILLARD e. SMITH ALVAH G. HALL PHARMACY Althoush the College of Pharmacy adhered to the univer- sity speed-up program it seemed impossible to satisfy the demand for trained pharmacy students. Enrollment re- mained steady as a full teaching staff welcomed women into a formerly " closed-shop " profession. California Board examinations were passed by 1 00 per cent of the graduates. 30 R. R. G. WATT, Director, Unlvcrslly Junior College FLOVD L. RUCH JUNIOR COLLEGE Advantages of a college education were gained by students interested in every curricula through special enroll- ment opportunity in junior college. Most of the men in reserves obtained their objective of full university standing before being called. Math was most popular subject. Law Building LINDA McDonald, Secretary lo Dean of Men FRANCES McHALE, Secretary to Dean of Women THOSE WE ALL KNOW Meeting students and helping them in university prob- lems, doing the front office work for the deans of men and women, and incidentally getting a little secretarial work done on the side is the problem of secretaries Linda McDon- ald and Frances McHale. Miss Mchlale supports the women through her promotion and advice to the Pan hiellenic coun- cil and the various women ' s social committees, while Miss McDonald is noted for her cheerful willingness in securing residences for men, giving counsel where needed. In the information office inquiries for circulars and advice, assist- ance in locating lost articles is given by Dr. Carleton Mann. 32 Dfob- land coun- Miss :unng nk issist- vlann. (DmiaL DR. DONALD E. SMITH On behalf of Dr. Donald E. Smith ' s tireless efforts concerning the advancement of mod- ern science in the field of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis is this Dental Section of El Rodeo proudly dedicated. He has spent many years as head of the Crown and Bridge Depart- ment, each filled with intense interest, coupled with sincere devotion for his work. To him we owe much regarding the the- oretical and practical sides of this study. Practical dentistry experience is the type of wor ' ; the dental students undertake at the Crown and Bridge Clinic. Here the future dentists learn to trail their young, but willing, hands. Valuable knowledge is gained from the work in the various clinics. The S.C. Dental School is known throughout the country. SidkooL Holding the distinctive honor of being Dean of the S.C. College of Dentistry since shortly after the turn of the present century, Dr. Lewis E. Ford has thus completed his 38th year here. In keeping with the times, he has geared the dental school to a war time pro- gram. Problems have arisen with the new emergency, and in turn have been dealt with successfully by Dr. Ford. A true asset to S.C, the student body is proud to be associated with such a noted dean. s " X . r " ♦ . g I bI I DEAN LEWIS E. FORD Without the aid of its many hard-working professors the Dental School would not be able to maintain the high standards it has gained. It is to men like Dr. Juiio Endelman, Dr. J. F. Mauer, Dr. E. M. Jones, Dr. Donald E. Smith, and others that a debt of gratitude is owed for helping make the school what it is. DR. J. F. MAUER DR. JULIO ENDELMAN DR. H. W. LAMBERT DR. E. M. JONES (DmioL Clinic work, more clinic work, and after that — right, still more clinic work. That is the way it goes in the Dental School. But they like it. It is here where the dentists of tomor- row spend hours of their time, learning and applying the tricks of their trade. Professors are on hand to lead the young men and women students. DR. REX INGRAHAM DR. C, H. COLLINS DR. FRANK ADAMS A SPECIAL CLINIC ROBERT SHILLING, Student Body President S dkooL The job of student body president was held by Bob Shilling this past year. It was his duty to maintain a high standard of under- standing between the faculty and the Dental School student body, hie is to be given credit for the fine work he accomplished while in office. The student body was fine in its sup- port of Shilling, which mean a harmonious ous year. OPERATIVE CLINIC BILL HOLVE LEONARD PESTOR LES CHRISTENSEN, Senior Class President STUART BICKNELL ALFRED CLAWSON BLEAK DONALD BRESEE EARL DONALDSON THOMAS JAMES DOWD ROBERT EMMETT BEN ENGEL MONROE ENGELBERG MAX ESHELMAN RICHARD FRIEDMAN MARTIN GARRON WILLIAM GERMAN ALAN GOLDBERG CHARLES GRUBER EDWARD GUNGLE NELSON MILES KENNETH MORRIS STANLEY HALL, Junior Class President A. KEN WATERHOUSE and BOB SUTCLIFFE JOSEPH VOORHEES, Student Body President (DanJtaL ScfwoL This year the College of Dentistry claims 80 graduates. They have completed a strenuous course, and those who now hold the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery are justi- fied In feeling proud. They start into the profession under trying circumstances, many of them going directly into Uncle Sam ' s fighting forces. S.C. has faith in the class of 1943. CLARK MOSGROVE RAYMOND O ' NEAL sn ' J T % I LEMUEL RICHARD PACE LEONARD PESTOR STANTON PHILLIPS WARREN PINCHERT ROBERT POFCHER CLAYTON PRINCE GORDON RAPP HORACE ROBINSON ROBERT NEILL ROSS, 111 MAX SCHOEN STUART SEELYE ROBERT SHILLING ;UCE COLEMAN WILEY JAMES H. WINSTANLEV HENRV VINCENT WITTY HENRY GRAHAM ZOTT BETTY McGRATH Dental Hysiene LILLIAN MORRIS Dental Hygiene RICHARD LATIMER MELVIN MIANO ROBERT SLATER WILLIAM GERMAN It has been the aim of the Dental Section staff of El Rodeo to present a view of the dental faculty and students at work under the newly initiated speed-up prosram. John See served as editor. The year was made more pleasant once again by the Ford-Palmer- Newkirk Society, which aids in broadening the student ' s viewpoint, and the Odonto Club, founded in 1919, which has for its objective the perpetuation and growth of the student body loan fund. It gives financial aid to worthy dental students to further their college training. TERRELL MILES (OsiniaL SchooL When dental and medical schools over the country moved into a three semester plan, the S.C. Dental Schoo kept in trend with the times. It was one of the first to introduce an acce erated program, three semesters of I 6 weeks with little time off for vaca- tioning. A large percentage of the male graduates leave immediately for positions in the Army, Navy, Marines, and other branches of the service. May they bring the Allies nearer to victory! SECTION OF THE OPERATIVE CLINIC Tybdiad. School Those all important men in white, the men who have earned the right to be called " doctor, " have completed another year at the S.C. School of Medicine. It was a war time year with the School shifting into a three term basis, but still accepting and delivering men of high quality, an earmark of the medical department. Dr. Seeley G. Mudd fin- ished another season as dean of the school. With the completion of this semester, the Medicine School claims fifty-two years of existence on the Trojan campus. Med students were " round table guests " in various operating rooms the past year, being shown what they themselves will be performing in the future. Then there were the usual amount of " green " students who were told about Incisions, scalpels, sponges, and other terms. Rest assured, however, the proper place for Troy ' s new men of medicine will be established on the world ' s battle fronts, as well as home boulevards. I DR. SEELY G. MUDD, DEAN DR. CLINTON H. THIENES DR. PAUL O. GREELEV DR. JOHN F. KESSEL DR. ANSON HOYT The decontamination squad. Medical students conduct an experiment in bacteriology lab. FREMONT DAVIS KARL HAASE TTbjdkaL Med students check to see if he ' s still living. ROBERT BARTLETT RICHARD BARTON JAMES BOBBITT JACK BOREL MELVIN BRENNER i JOHN FLUHRER DOUGLAS FORDE ERNEST FOX ALLEN GINN PETER HOFFMAN CHARLES LANGMADE ALBERT LONG ALBERT MILLER 48 JACK PASCHALL FRANK PAXTON PERK RIPARETTI NATHAN ROSENBLOOM EDWARD RUTH ERNEST SCHULTZ ROBERT SCOTT n.OBERT SEDGWICK JOHN SHELDON WILLIAM THOMPSON JOSEPH WESTOVER LEROy SMALE ROBERT WIER WILLIAM WIEST Men see how so Ihey ' ii be able to do right. 49 Those tonsils will have to come out. Those icy fingers (DsiarL lx)iUiayvL ' Msm diodsL William Green Hale, dean of the school of law, Is fhe off quoted inspiration to fhe clan of technical experts who call the law building their home. Dean hiale aside from being notoriously noted for his perseverance and ardor is building the school for a post-war importance. The evidence is a better prepared staff whose aim is efficient administration of justice now and after the world crisis. 3[£UJ0 51 3[aw SchooL The continuation of a program of acceler- ation necessitated by the war needs was greatly aided by the work of Norman Dowd, president of the school of law. Through his work and that of persistent faculty members enthusiastic plans for post-war work were drafted. NORMAN DOWD, Student Body President DR. ROBERT KINGSLEV, Professor SHELDON D. ELLIOTT, Professor PAUL W. JONES, Professor m TALMADGE BURKE J. DRYDEN DAVENPORT NORMAN DOWD JOHN GRAY Xaw S ucfUu ELIZABETH MILLER DAVID O ' BRYAN Dr. Elliot ' s is a minidture compared with this. HAROLD SWENSON GEORGE WIENER Preparations for breaking open a new case. 3Law S PwoL JOHN GRAY War conditions caused the enrollment of the School of Law to decrease to about one-fourth of the pre-war registration. During the year at least one-fifth of those who started in September were forced to leave. The war year also saw a decrease in the number of women students though the per- centage of the total was much higher than in former years. Registration for the second semester showed a total of 23 women, one-third of the total number. 54 " ■•i . ' :--- if 7laval(fiOJ TUwaL CAPTAIN REED M. FAWELL, Commandant Captain Fawell and his staff of six officers completed the third year of S.C. ' s Naval unit. It was a busy year that saw the group expand in number and take a greater place among the schools of the university. COMMANDER R. E. KERR, Executive Officer COMMANDER P. R. BAKER LT. COMMANDER G. E. PALMER LT. COMMANDER B. C. WANGLIN LT. COMMANDER E. H. POPE LT. COMMANDER A. V. BRES 56 fioje The business end of the battalion, worked in keeping Naval R.O.T.C. up to Navy standards, assuming respon- sibility for the drill, and dispatching orders to company leaders. Under Battalion Commander R. R. Koontz are V. - . Wise, Battalion Sub-Com- mander; G. E. Miner, Adjutant; A. C. Brunke, Commissary; D. J. Brown, C.P.O. Koontz directs these men and they in turn direct the companies. Battalion Commander R. Koontz and staff. The Battalion awaits the Captain ' s inspection. TLcwaL Battalion Commander presents orders of the day to Guy Miner, Battalion Adjt. The Colors march down University Avenue. W. K. Helsel ' s platoon awaits orders. Company Commander hierb Johnson inspects R. A. Rowe ' s platoon for haircuts. Platoon Commander hloward Thorsen instructs his platoon in close order drill. ■ 1 1 1 gl 58 I BARNEV L. COLEMAN AUREL O. GILBERT WILSON K. HELSEL HERBERT L. JOHNSON RICHARD R. KOONTZ ikiikik RALPH N. NICKERSON MARVIN G. POVERNV ROBERT A. ROWE VICTOR H. WISE CLASS RING Symbolic of the days at S.C. both in collese classes and in Naval R.O.T.C. work nine ensigns received the Navy ring as ihey left Southern California for active duty. The American Eagle mounted over the crest of S.C. and the Navy swords and anchor gave a feeling of unity to college and navy life. The first class to be commissioned ensigns in the N. R.O.T.C. gathered many experiences from summer cruises which carried them aboard destroy- ers in 1941 and local defense forces in 1942. In the fall much time was spent in the classrooms where ships were navigated, logistics of a Japanese invasion through Russia were developed, guns were bore sighted, fleet tactics were studied, and Navy court martial held to round out S.C. ' s first class of graduating ensigns. Siipbimhsih. S yuffidu LOUIS EMME WILFORD C. JOHNSTON PERP-y KRONE STUART ROBERTS 59 ■ l fl lg lf 0aUL The " Hell cats " N.R.O.T.C. drum and bugle corps supplied the music and the en- thusiasm for the weekly driH which Navy men went through each Friday. Parades down University avenue supplem ented with the parade before the Notre Dame-S.C. game and several marches through Exposition Park completed the year ' s activities. During the fall semester Kendall B. Morse directed the activities of the " hell cats. " The spring semester It was commanded by Roel- mer Turpen. The " Hell Cats " perform. Platoon Commander G. Douslas instructs manual of arms dril Mustering Petty Officers report to Battalion Chief D. Brown 60 The Captain greets President R. B. von KleinSmid at a Friday drill. Regular drill with uniforms was the order each Friday after loon when members of S.C. ' s pride, the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, fell in for weekly demonstrations of their straight columned precision marching. The bat- talion did its preliminary work on Bovard field before parading down University avenue, disrupting one o ' clocks, but generally causing a feeling of pri de in Trojan men and women who massed at windows on second and third floors to admire them. R. Koontz commands at Battalion Drill. 61 1 (D dtL Weekly drill gave training in essentials of marching, manual of arms, tracing. Platoon commanders held their weekly inspections to be sure members of their companies lived up to Navy standards. hHaircuts, uniforms, shoes and general appearance were closely watched by these men. The men when they left Bovard field to make their appearance on University avenue and in other public places were examples of Navy training and technique. Column right at 36tri and University. The Trojan Seahorse Staff and adviser. Chief Turret Captain Mallory issues gear i QhJUUUkiL While work of a theoretical nature, navi- gation, ballistics details, plotting, is prac- ticed during the school year, practical experi- ence in naval customs and operations is limited for N.R.O.T.C. men to the relatively little time they spend on the annual summer cruise. Real work in navy usage is experienced by the men who are fortunate enough to have this privilege. This year, because of war conditions, cruise activities were limited. hHowever, a visit to naval forces in the Southern California region was made which brought the war closer to home for the pros- pective officers. r " S . The Reserve Midshipmen learn communication by actual practice. A steady aim is developed on the ran3e. 63 The organization of Naval R.O.T.C. at this university is still new, but the traditions and customs of the Navy are as old as that United States armed service itself. Wherever Navy or Navy men may be these customs of courtesy, ethics, and naval prestige are observed with honor and reverence by Navy men. The Naval R.O.T.C. at this university main- tains a dignity of which no other group of men can boast. It holds in the eyes of the students and the faculty alike a position of enviable record, for its system, for its spirit, for its men. The color guard in itself expresses this spirit which navy men exemplify. It is the flag of the country which stands for the people and the things which Navy men are learning to protect that they pay homage. 64 i £ooL 3 f ICL jdJiA. fihiL JtwjuvL The remarkable Phil, red headed, never out of place, Phil Levine put people to work wherever he went, accomplished everything he set out to do. Most of all he succeeded as popular president of the senior class. It was one of the most diminishing senior classes in S.C. history. Phil would hardly organize his cabinet before his plans would be changed by war. Happily, the Levine push and perseverance were able to replace the retreating senior men, put up a good fight for the traditions of S.C. graduating classes. Levine was known as one of the biggest B.M.O.C. ' s, one of the best. 65 Popular secretary of the W.A.A. was ELIZABETH SOMMERS, An Amazon, she played an active part in the group but also found time for study and was rewarded by election to Phi Beta Kappa. She was one of the first Trojan women to join the Marines. Sc m QlaAA, QounxdL I MARY KAY KRVSTO, Gamma Phi Beta and Amazons, was further honored by being elected president of Mortar Board. She spent much of her time in Y.W.C.A. activities, where she was vice-president, and never refused to do more than her share wherever she was needed. The very popular Vice-President of the Student Body, CHARLOTTE QUINN, always found it convenient to be friendly and helpful to new students. Pride of the Thetas, Charlotte added her charm to all Senate meetinss, was a member of Amazons, Mortar Board, A.W.S. Cabinet and contributed countless hours to S.C. ' s war effort. 3ION ABBOTT Journalism BYRON M. ADAMS Pharmacy CELIA JEAN ADAMS L.A.S. JACK ALBER Commerce JOHN ALDEN L.A.S. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MARY-JANE ALLEN Engineering L.A.S. i " f jfrt (l Sip CAROL ALWORTH Education HELEN AMEND L.A.S. MARJORIE JEAN ANDERSON EVELYN ANGLE L.A.S. L.A.S. ESTHER G. APPLETON Education SHERRY ARDELL L.A.S. ROBERT ARMSTRONG L.A.S. SARA ARONBERG L.A.S. DUANE ATTEBERRY Education DORIS AVIS Education Sigma Chi BRUCE GRAHAM had neither care or worry as he guided the destinies of the Knights and served as rally chairman, hlis friendliness was welcomed by all as were his clever contributions to otherwise dull Senate meetings. MAXINE BARASA Education HARRIET BARNARD Music GORDON BARRETT Commerce CAROLVN BAST Education JOSEPH CLARK BATES Engineering RUTH BENSON Education J. SIG BERLIE Engineering DON BERNHARDT Merchandising CLIFFORD BERRy L.A.S. MELVILLE M. BERRV Music HARRY BLACK Commerce JULIUS BLATT Engineering WILLMAR BLEDSOE Commerce KATHERINE MARIE BLOSSOM L. GWINNER BOLI L.A.S. Engineering J Outstanding A.D. Pi on the cannpus was tiie popular, care- free MARJORIE ANDERSON who lent her ability and per- sonality to many activities. Serving as president of the Amazons, the second semester, she concluded a very success- ful year and capably represented them as a member of the Student Senate. TIBURCIO C. BAJA International Relations CORINNE BAMES L.A.S. ROBERT L BAUER Comnnerce WILLIAM W. BEAUDINE, JR. Commerce JERRY BECK International Relations PATRICIA BEERS Merchandising JOHN BENSON, JR. Commerce JEAN BORDEAUX Engineering HARRY BOURGEOIS Engineering EDWARD K. BOWEN Engineering MARY BOYLAN L.A.S. MARGERY ANN BRADEN L.A.S. I, EDMUND BREHM Pharmacy BESSIE JANE BRICE L.A.S. ELEANOR BRITTON Commerce J. P. BROUGH Mcfchandising EDWARD M. BROWN Merchandising ARTHUR BRUNKE Commerce LOUIS BRUTON L.A.S. ROBERT BURBANK Engineering WILLIAM BURDEN Engineering ROBERT BURKE Engineering ANN CAMPBELL MARJORIE W. CARLMARK HOWARD CARTER Architecture L.A.S. Engineering BARBARA CASE L.A.S. CECIL CASEBIER Fine Arts LOUIS CHESS Engineering ALFONSO CHIRIBOGA Engineering Lovely secretary of the A.S.S.C. Trl Delt BEVERLY ROVS- TON, was active in all student body affairs. In her official position she kept minutes and records in order for Senate meetings. She also found time for Amazons and Mortar Board. 70 J. ALLAN BROWN Commerce JAMES H. BROWN Engineering MARJORIE BROWN LA.S. WALLACE F. BROWN Engineering MARJORIE BROWNING LA.S. WATSON BURNS Merchandising DOROTHY BUTTS L.A.S. HENRY CAHAN Engineering EVA LOUISE CALDWELL EDNA G CALVERT Education Education OTTO CASTRO Engineering JEANNE CENDOW L.A.S. EARL CHAMBERS LA.S. LEWIS CHARDE Engineering DON CHERRIER Architecture MARSHALL CHRISTEN Engineering Being Student Body President was only one of BOB McKAV ' S many jobs. A Sigma Nu, he was also a member of Knights, Skull and Dagger and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa as a junior. He was truly a student leader and will be remembered as one of Troy ' s all time greats. 71 Popular Kappa Sig TED OLEWINE used his good natured laugh to win many friends. A Knight and member of Skull and Dagger, Ted also had the distinction of being the nation ' s top ranking collegiate tennis player. MITCHELL CHUKERMAN Commerce LELIA MARIE CLARK L.A.S. WENDELL CLOSE Commerce ROY COBLE Engineering MARJORIE JO COLF L.A.S. EARL COLLINGS Journalism FLORENCE COLLINS Commerce GRACE DICKSON L.A.S. JOAN DILSON L.A.S. RODGER C. DISHINGTON Engineering ARNOLD DOMINGUEZ L.A.S. BARBARA DOUGLAS L.A.S. Alpha Chi Omesa JEAN HARRIS climaxed a colle3e career of much hard work by being elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Proving her ability she also served as Chief Justice of the Judicial Court and was a member of Mortar Board. A Speech major, Jean will long be remembered for her nominations speeches. VIVIAN CLARKE L.A.S. BARBARA CLAVSON L.A.S. WILLIAM J. CONKLIN L.A.S. DOROTHY CORMACK L.A.S. CHARLES C. COX L.A.S. MARJORIE CRANE Educallon ALFRED CREE Commerce NANCY HILL DALBY Education ALFRED DAVENPORT Engineering ROBERT DE BERARD Engineering TURGUT DEMIROG L.A.S. JEANNE DE VAUGHN Education LUCILE DRYER HELEN VERA DUDLEY VIVIAN DUNPHY MELVIN DURSLAG GEORGE ELLIS JR Education Education Education Journalism Engmeenng MARY JANE ENDRIZZI Education HENRY G. ESCHEN Merchandising ALAN EWEN L.A.S. FREDERICK I. FERRIER Engineering WILLIAM D. FERRIS Merchandising I I NELDA FORDE Merchandising VIRGIL FORNAS L.A S. INES FOX JOHN FOX Merchandising Commerce RAUL FRAIDE LAS. YVONNE MARIE GALLANT L..A.S. HELEN GARDNER L.A.S. WILLIAM C. GARDNER Engineering BARBARA LEE GARNER Education BERNARD GATES Connmerce MARGARET GILLIAN Education MARY ELIZABETH GLASS Merchandising Popular president of the D.G. ' s ELIZABETH WELLS capably led the house to new membership records with nearly thirty pledses. Past president of Gamma Alpha Chi, Liz was active in Pan-he! and was a member of Amazons. 74 THEODORA FIELD L.A.S. HELEN FISHER Merchandising BETTE FITZPATRICK Commerce SUZANNE FLAMMER L.A.S. JUNE FONTAINE Education HUGO FRANCIS Engineering G. EDWARD FRENCH Commerce MARVIN FRIEDMAN KATHLEEN CASSIDV FULMIS Commerce Education SAM GAILBREATH L.A.S. WILLIAM GETZ Commerce WARREN GIBBONS Commerce AUREL GILBERT Commerce FREDERIC GILLETT L.A.S. RICHARD GILLILAND L.A.S. MORRIS GLESBV Merchandising FLORENCE GOLDEN L.A.S. Collese of Commerce President HUGH McKELLAR, found himself in so many activities that he was kept busy 3oin3 from one to another. A Kappa Sig, Hush was also a Knight and a Senate member. 75 Genial MARSHALL KIZZIAH, S.D.X. president and former Assistant Editor of the Trojan, covered all sports events for the Athletic News Service and handled the " mike " at the basketball games. Spare moments were spent working for C.B.S. and watching the mail for his coveted call to the Marines. MARTHA GREENING JOHN C. GUILLOU Education Engineering PHYLLIS GUNN Merchandising DON HALEV Pharmacy THOMAS HALL Commerce CLEM HARNEDy L.A.S. EDWIN HARPER Commerce IRWIN HARRIS L.A.S. JEAN HARRIS L.A.S. MIKE HARRIS Pharmacy RICHARD HEDGES Engineering ORVILLE HEINICKE Engineering MAURICE HELLNER International Relations WILSON HELSEL L.A.S. PAUL HENDRICKS Engineering Vivacious, red haired MARJORIE BROWNING spent only a short time on the Trojan campus but she quickly won many friends. A Tri Delt, she will Ions be remembered for her personality and charm. MARVIN R. GRANT alb:-rt l. green Commerce International Relation CHRISTINE HANKS L.A.S. DONALD HANKS Ensineering STANLEY HANSON Journalism GLADYS HARDER Pharmacy DALE HARDING Commerce ALLEN S. HARTSHORN Architecture DAVID HASKELL Education J. H. HASSINGER Education :rnest havlina Engineering CONRAD H. HAWKINS L.A.S. PHILIP HERMANN Engineering NADINE HERMANSON Speech JOHN HICKS Commerce RITA HIGGINS Education ELMER HINKLEY International Relation MARIAN HISS Architecture SHIRLEV HITZ L.A.S. DORIS HO L.A.S. DURWARD HOWES III Commerce ROBERT HUl L.A.S. GEORGE HUSSEV Commerce GENE HUXLEY Engineering ROBERT IMHOFF Engineering JOHN LESLIE JOHNSON L.A.S. MARILVN JOHNSON Journalism HELEN JONES Pharmacy SHIRLEY JONES L.A.S. CHARLES KELLY Commerce Capable and sincere was A.W.S. President, BARBARA SYMMES. A Tri Delt, she spent much time on house activities but always managed to find a spare moment to serve the Amazons and to attend Senate meetings. 78 EDWIN HOFFMAN L.A.S. DICK HOMEVER international Relation DON HOOVER Merchandising MARTIN HOSCH Commerce PAULINE HOUSE Education ( JEANETTE JAMES LETA E. JAMES ROBERT JENKS MARJORIE JENSEN HERBERT JOHNSON Education Education L.A.$. Merchandising Commerce President of Skull and Dasger JOHN LOWE represented the publications board on the senate. An advertising major, he was active in the affairs of Alpha Delta Sigma and spent his spare moments as El Rodeo chief. Fondly known as the " characters of the cubicle " were those inseparable roommates SAM ROECA and JOE BATES. Sam spent odd moments as Editor of the Trojan while Joe man- aged the football team. Although an engineering major, Joe conspired with Sam to fill the " Seniors ' Column " with all the inside information. BEVERLY J . LANGE HARRIET STEARNS LARKIN RENE LARRAVE GORDON LAYNE EVERETT LEE Mercha ndising L.A.S. Architecture Education Architecture ROBERT E. LEONARD Commerce JACK LEVAND Merchandising PHIL LEVINE Commerce ROBERT LEWIS Commerce WALTER LINDERSMITH Commerce Popular Tri Delt was the very charming BARBARA DOUG- LAS. By becoming President of the School of International Relations, she won a place on the Senate and very capably filled both positions. Barbara served her house as president and also worked diligently as an Amazon. BARBARA KNIGHT Music FRANK E. KNOUSE L.A.S. S- ff l OSCAR KRAGEN Enslnecring HELEN ELIZABETH LEE L.A.S. MARY KAY KRYSTO Merchandising ERNEST KULJIAN L.A.S. CORINE LAMON L.A.S. ROBERT LANDER Journalism LYMAN LEE Comnnercc EDWARD LE GAR Commerce GEORGE LEITCH Engineering ALBERT LEMKE Engineering THOMAS LINTHICUM Commerce MARTHA LIVINGSTON LA.S. MARJORIE LLOYD Architecture VIRGINIA LLOYD Education KATHERINE LOFTUS Commerce WILLIAM McGILLIVRAV Commerce ROBERT McKAY L.A.S. HUGH McKELLAR Commerce JACK McKELVEV L.A.S. CLARE McKENZIE L.A.S. PHIL MANHARD L.A.S. ROBERT MANNES Engineering Helen of Troy, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN worked harder and ac- complished more than should ever have been expected of her. As President of the Y.W.C.A. she contributed countless hours of her time to every event that demanded it. A D.G., she was also a member of Amazons. 82 1 1 LAWRENCE LUCKS L.A.S. KENNETH LUM Pharmacy FRANKLIN LUNDIN Ensineering HAROLD LURIE L.A.S. LAWRENCE McCONVILLE JR. Engineering DORIS McDonald mark McDOnald Gordon McDonough jr. Journalism L.A.S. Commerce F. CHARLES LUSK Merchandising HELEN McEWEN Education JOHN MACCUBBIN International Relations GEORGE McPHERSON Merchandising WILLIAM F. MACRATE L.A.S. ELROSE MAQUAR Education SICILY ANN MALOy Journalism JAMES MAROVISH Commerce GORDON MARSHALL Commerce DON HOOVER, Phi Psi man about campus, lent his talents to many Senate meetings, and won a host of friends with his quick wit. Don spent his spare time as Editor of the Wampus. 83 Tau Ep house president MORRIS GLESBV kept everything ahve with his quick wit and friendly manner. Morrie, an adver- tising major, was active in Alpha Delta Sigma, and was a member of Sigma Sigma and Knights. BETTY MILLS L.A.S. IK kSiL -M i MARy MARTIN Education JOHN F. MASSIO Engineering HENRy MENGHINI TOM MERCHANT LUCILLE D. MERETO MARILYN MERRITT Commerce Architecture L.A.S. Merchandising D. JOAN MILES L.A.S. 1 i k I i I MARILYN MOGAN L.A.S. JACK MONKMAN Commerce R OBERT B. MOODY L.A.S. DOROTHY MOORE L.A.S. f i KENDALL MORSE Commerce JEAN ANN MORTON L.A.S. NYE MOSES L.A.S. RUTH MOSKOWITZ L.A.S. MARJORIE MUELLER Commerce Always smiling was the popular Theta, CONNIE KIVARI who carefully mixed study with many activities. A Four Star Coed, she was active in W.A.A. and Spooks and Spokes and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and the honorary pre- legal society, Blackstonian. GEORGE MARTINDALE Engineering JAMES MASTON Engineering BETTy JANE MILLER L.A.S. HAROLD S. MILLER Pharmacy MARY HELEN MILLER L.A.S. ROBERT E. MILLER Architecture SHIRLEY MILLIKAN L.A.S. DWIGHT MOORE Commerce HENRY MOORE Commerce WILLIAM MOORE LA.S. BEHY ANN MORGAN LA.S. JACK W. MORROW Engineering ROBERT MULLER Commerce WILLIAM MURPHY Music ELIZABETH MYERS Education ALICE NEIL L.A.S. LA VERNE NETTLE Commerce BARBARA PHILLIPS Architecture Becoming the first woman in many years to hold the position of Assistant Editor of the Trojan was only one of MARILYN JOhHNSON ' S activities. Known as " Johnny " to her friends, she divided her spare time between donating to the Blood Bank and serving as a Red Cross Nurse ' s Aide. 86 MARJORIE OEFINGER CLAUDE OGLE TED OLEWINE MARIE OLHASSO BETTE RUTH OXNAM L.A.S. Engineering L.A.S. Education L.A.S. MARIAN PARKS L.A.S. C. ROLAND PARTRIDGE L.A.S. ELIZABETH A. PARTRIDGE L.A.S. ELIZABETH L. PARTRIDGE L.A.S. ROBERT G. PARTRIDGE Engineering DON PERKINS L.A.S. WAYNE PERRy Commerce PHVLLIS PERRY L.A.S. CHARLES PETERSON Pharmacy PHYLLIS PETERSON L.A.S. HILTON ALONZO PHILLIPS L.A.S. EDWIL PICKETT Pharmacy Z.B.T. AUREL GILBERT was a member of the class council, Sigma Sigma and was President of Blue Key. He had the added distinction of being a member of the first graduating class of S.C. ' s Naval R.O.T.C. Unit. 87 Troy ' s number one skiier, BASIL PANTAGES, took a leading part in College of Architecture activities through his mem- bership in Scarab and hosting the art pantry. PHYLLIS PIRIE Commerce ZLATA POLOVTZOVA Commerce 1 EDDIE PRIESTER Commerce DON PREWITT Merchandising CHARLOTTE QUINN WERNER RADEMACHER L.A.S. Engineering BERNIE RATNER Pharmacy MARGARET REUTER L.A.S. ARTHUR L. RICE Pharmacy JANET RICE L.A.S. MARy FRANCES RILEY L.A.S. ROBERT RIEHLE Commerce WILLIAM ROBINSON RICHARD ROCHE ROBERT R. ROCKWELL CARL RODARTY JOHN RODMAN Commerce Engineering Com merce Engineering L.A.S. I i Thoush only on the campus for slightly more than a year, hIAL LURIE continually widened his circle of friends. Com- bining personality with leadership, he was Business Manager of the El Rodeo until he left in February to attend medical school and follow his chosen profession. RUSSELL POST JOHN POWER Pharmacy Engineering VEDA MAE RAUCH L.A.S. MARGARET RAUEN L.A.S. DOROTHEA RAWA L.A.S. KATHARINE REBBER Fine Arts JAMES D. REED Pharmacy DAVE RITCHIE Commerce LLOYD ROBBINS Engineering STUART ROBERTS Engineering WILLIAM ROBERTS Commerce BENNIE BELLE ROBINSON L.A.S. SAM ROECA L.A.S. MILDRED ROSE L.A.S. ROSALIND ROSOFF Education ROBERT ROWE Commerce MIRIAM ROWELL Education BETT SCHAUE Education GEORGE SCHENKMAN Pharmacy ROBERT SCHNEIDER Engineering MARY LOU SCHUMACHER Merchandising DALE SCHUYLER Engineering HOWARD SHEPHARD Law RALPH SHAFFLET Pharmacy PHIL SHIMMIN Engineering ROBERT SHIPP Merchandising ROBERT H. SHIRLEY Commerce JANET SIMPSON Commerce STANLEY SKAFTE Engineering CATHERINE LEWIS, popular Phrateres member, won many friends with her vivacious personality. Called " Kay " by her friends, she was a member of the W.A.A. Cabinet and was very active in all athletic activities of the group. 90 WALLACE ST. CLAIR Merchandisins MARGARET SALSKOV GEORGE SALTMARSH MILDRED SAUNDERS ARLINE E. SAYLIN Journalism Pharmacy Education L.A.S. DAVID G. SEABURy BILL SEXIAS ARTHUR SETTLE BARBARA SHAFER DONALD V. SHAFER Engineering Education Engineering L.A.S. Engineering DOROTHY SMITH Education MARVIN SIEGEL Government RICHARD SIEGER Engineering JACK W. SIEVI Commerce PATRICIA SMITH L.A.S. Typical of his personality was RUSS LINDERSMITH ' S inspira- tional leadership of the rooting section. A Sigma Nu and a Knight, Russ nnade the season a success in spite of the nnany obstacles that arose to defeat his purpose. 91 NORMAN SIMERAL Commerce Quiet, intellisent SEYMOUR VINOCUR capably led the Debate squad to another successful year. Personally, he was undefeated in college competition, a record of which he may be justly proud. ELISABETH SOMERS L.A.S. ROXIE SONNENFELD Merchandising FRANCES SPAULDING Education MARY SPENCER Education VIRGINIA SPENCER Education SEARLES TALLEy Connmcrce MORTON TANNENBAUM Merchandising HELEN TASSOP Music ELEANOR TAVLUIAN HELEN TAYLOR Education L.A.S. JOHN SNYDER ! Engineering ! Architecture head, AL LUTHI, spent idle moments away from his draftins board and renderins as a Knisht, member of Scarab and president of Alpha Rho Chi. ROBERT SNYDER Engineering WILLIAM SOLAINI Engineering KAV SUDDEN L.A.S. RALPH SWARTZ Pharnnacy BARBARA SYMMES L.A.S. EDWARD TALLENT ROBERT TALLEV Pharmacy Commerce TAMARA TEACHER L.A.S. ADRIENNE TETER Pharmacy DURWARD THAYER L.A.S. RONALD THOMAS Government HELEN A. THOMPSON L.A.S. WARREN THOMPSON Commerce HOWARD L THORESON ORIN THRESHER JOHN W. TIEDEMANN AVERY TIMMS Commerce Merchandising Engineering Engineer ROAUL VAELL Engineering ELLA VAN VACTOR CARLOS VASQUEZ JOANNE STEPHENS VENNEMA SEYMOUR VINOCUR Education Architecture Education L.A.S. ■ f l I ] 0m P RUFUS HI NRV WAMEL NANCY WARNOCK HARRY WARSHOWSKY ROBERT M. WATSON TOM WATSON Engineering L.A.S. Engineering Engineering Engineering MARGARET WEST Education ELEANOR WHITCOME L.A.S. Diminutive JOAN WORTHINGTON, popular Theta, was never without a smile and a word of cheer. A member of Gamma Alpha Chi, she was known by all for her friendly manner and vivacious personality. 94 , f, HELEN TOSTENSON Merchandising RUTH TREVORROW CAMILLE MARIE TURNONET Music L.A.S. JAMES TWEEDT Engineering RICHARD TVSON L.A.S. ROBERT VORDALE Merchandising JAMES R. WAGNER Commerce BEATRICE WALDECK L.A.S. JANE WALDER Speech RAYMOND WALTER Merchandising BERNARD WATTS L.A.S. JOSEPH WEIS L.A.S. HENRy WEISS Pharmacy ISABELLE WELLMAN L.A.S. ELIZABETH WELLS Merchandising ELIZABETH WHITE L.A.S. MARy WHITE Education Dynamic SIG BERLIE, capable leader of the Theta Chis, won a host of friends with his smile. Proving that scholarship and activities can be mixed, Sig served as president of the all Engineering Scholastic, Beta Pi and played a game of hockey that will long be remembered by southland fans. 95 RUTH PALMER, popular Pi Phi, won her place as one of the feminine leaders of the campus when she so efficiently served as Amazon president. Charming and intelligent, Ruth also was elected to Mortar Board. ROBERT E. WHITE Eduction WILLIAM A. WHITE Education CHARLES T. WILDER Architecture RUSSEL WILES L.A.S. DIXIE WILKINSON Journalism ELIZABETH L. WILLIAMS Education WILLIAM WILLMAN L.A.S. JOAN BETTE WILLS Speech GORDON WILSON LUTHER WOLFRAM L.A.S. L.A.S. JOAN WORTHINSTON Commerce LOVD WRIGHT JR. L.A.S. JEANNE yOUNG Education J. B. yOUNGBLOOD Commerce MARJORIE ZIEGLER Education SiuuufL Tybamfuadu From the first frosh-sophomore brawl in 1939 to the last big formal brawl in 1943 it was nothing but fun . . . Class queens, football games . . . even the Rose Bowl for a year. Glenn Miller at rallies and proms . . . U.C.L.A. painting Tommy blue and final exams even up to the very end. Chapel hour when the gang gathered ... a real All-U show . . . and a war thrown in on the side. And some left Troy before the old sheepskins were handed out, they left for rifles and uniforms. Some were able to stay until graduation In the park bandstand . . . now alumni from one end of the globe to the other . . . but these are just memories because for college days the end has quickly come. QunLj C Mickey Heeger lived up to his nickname. " Eager " Heeger ade- quately described the zest for work and action which he put into a job. He sparked the junior class, promoted the prom, led himself into the position of president of the College of Commerce. Heeger, a Sig Ep, boasted a host of accomplices but it was his general ability to get along well with everyone which aided his popularity. jinjufL Qlodudu QounxdL CLAIR LAUB, CARROLL BRINKEROFF, LVNN COHNE, LVNN NORBY, BECKY WARNOCK, NANCY NERVIG, LETA GALENTINE, VERNICE HADEN, PATTI POWELL, DOROTHY SMITH, MARGARET STRINGFIELD, EDITHA FINCH, and PATTI OWEN. AL BOEKE, HAL HODGES, LEO BLEDSOE, LAWRENCE WILSEY, GLEN PETRI, WALT EICHENHOFFER, KEN ROSS, JERRY McBRATNEY, LAEL LEE, ELMER HINKLEY, BILL WEBER, JACK WILLIAMS, BOB STEVENS, DAY CARMEN, ROSS TYLER, TOM BAKER, DICK JOHNSON, ANDY BECKSTROM, GORDON CRAIG, BOB GREENBERG, AL CREE, DON BROWN, LES SHANK- MAN, ROELMER TURPEN, SUZY CRAVENS, JACKIE ORLANDER, NORA PAREDES, BOB BRANDSON, KEN MAUER, AND PHIL WEAVER. PiK.A. ' sB.M.O.C. BOB STEVENS served as vice-president and is the newly elected head of Blue Key. Junior Class Secretary PAT GROVER was also outstanding in A.W.S. activities. uniifL fisJUismaUikA. ANDY BECKSTROM represented the Sig Eps on the Junior Council and as a nnember of Blue Key. War Board Chairman JACK WILLIAMS spent his time as a Knight, PiK.A. president, and in many other activities. JACKIE ORLANDER, the " famous for friendliness girl, " i s one of our outstanding campus eaders. Dark haired LETA GALEN- TINE, D.G. ' s charmer, wound up a successful year by being elected to the vice-presidencyof A.S.S.C. jini L Energetic LYNN COHNE divided her time between the All-U Show and the Daily Trojan. She was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi and an Amazon. Kappa Alpha ED hJOLLEY, successful Business Manager of the Daily Trojan, inter- ested himself in many campus activities, among them Skull and Dagger and Aloha Delta Sigma. Pan-Hel President DOROTHY SMITH worked tirelessly for the student body, thereby being elected to the post of Secre- tary of the A.S.S.C. for the coming year. fioJUkimaUiisiiL, A blend of pep and personality, EDITHA FINCH piloted W.A.A. through a year of successful activities. A.W.S. and Amazons also clalnned her time. LYNN NORBY, pride and joy of the Alpha Gams, had a hand In most campus activities including Amazons, Phrateres, Spooks and Spokes and A.W.S. K.A. ' s BILL CALDWELL, President-elect of the A.S.S.C., divided his time between managing the business of the D.T. and serv- ing on the Men ' s Council. One of the most pleasing snniles on cam- pus belonss to JOYCE HILL, A Chi O and popular songstress. Newly elected to Ama- zons she is sure to go far in school activities. $imItfL (psAAomdUIeA. Jovial, good natured PHIL WEAVER, ambitious Knight about campus, has an ap- pealing manner which has gained him a wide circle of friends. Well known and well liked on campus is REED SPRINKEL. A Blue Key and Arnold Eddy ' s right-hand man. Daily Trojan Sports Editor BILL CARTER enthusiastically covered S.C. ' s year of sports. Z.B.T. a nd Blue Key member he is well known for his energetic nature. SjopJwmxfuL Don Shaw, Pi Kappa Alpha, as president of the Sophomore class, headed a group of ambitious students whose main object in this war- time term was to coordinate sophomores into a body which could later effectively carry out important junior class duties. Evidence that Shaw had the confidence of the voters was his re-election as junior class president in the spring campaigns. DOROTHY DERBV, BETTV JO NEAL. MARTA ELKIN. HELEN JANET SIMS, XENIA LAVELL, BETTV LYONS, JANE EARL, MARGARET COWIN, NANCY HARRIS, BEVERLY BYRAM, MARGARET HAHN, DOROTHY CARVER, JEAN WORKING, VIRGINIA MILLER, WARD HELLMAN, PAUL WILDMAN, PAT HILLINGS, JOHN KIMBALL, NED REILLEY, BOB CHAFFEE, BOB CAMPBELL, WLLIAM McCURDY, WARREN ROSE, REG CHAMBERS, GEORGE CADD, BILL GREER, HOWARD HOPKINS, BILL SCATCHARD, BILL GIVEN, KENNY GALPEN, PETER POTTER, STAN MUSKGROVE, JIM ENGLISH, ED ARM- STRONG, FRED McNAMARA, BRUCE GERRY, TED COHRT, JOE WOLF, RODGER SWEARINGEN, BILL STEVENS, GERRY RAUCH, BOB TOBIAS, MAR- JORIE WADE, MARY OLIVER, AND CARLOS ECHEGARAY. SDphomifiiL Sigma Nu ' s MICKEY McCARDLE, during the last year, earned nation-wide recognition as one of Troy ' s foremost grid stars. Wampus Girl - of - the - Month, BETTY LYONS, is another attractive Tri-Delt about fisUi DnaUiisiiiu Lively and energetic A.D. Pi, JO NEAL, found herself in many interesting campus activities. S.A.E. BILL GIVEN is well known about the Trojan campus for his friendly manner. Quiet, efficient, HELEN JANET SIMS, has busied herself in many campus activities. Amazons, Religious Council and El Rodeo are but a few. SapPwrnoJUL IpiUiADfudiiisA. BILL MAYO combined the diverse activi- ties of being a track star and an excellent portrait artist. Squire President BOB TOBIAS is one of Z.B.T. ' s up and coming young men about campus. FRANK SNYDER promises to be one of K.A. ' s future campus leaders. The term opened with Dick Darby as president of the freshman class and closed with Jim Lawshe holding that office. The change which turned the class leadership to the affable and friendly Lawshe came when Darby was called by the Enlisted Reserve Corps. A member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lawshe won the confidence of the class and was able to perform his duties with the full reliance of the first year students. BILL LIVINGSTON, JOHN BEDDOE, MEL MORRISON, BILL DeRIDDER, GEORGE CALLANAN, GORDON SIMS, NORMAN GALENTINE, BILL MOODEV, DENNIS BRONVN. AL HOMER, JIM LAWSHE, MARSHALL ROMER, BOB THOMPSON, LEE ZOSS, JOE HOLT, BOB MAUTNER, DEAN HAVNETS, JERRy JUERGENS, MARVIN CRANTY, ROV BARRIO, HAROLD JACOBSON, LELAND SCOTT, TED RANDLES, JIM HARRIS, BARBARA VOUNG, CONNIE SMITH, JOYCE GREENBERG, NANCY FRYE, LENORE SHIRLEY, GERRY ELLIS, HELEN TAYLOR, HELEN BALWANZ, MARYLON McPHAILL, JANE READ PEGGY KITE, BETTY WILSON, PAT GLEN, MARY BARTMUS, BARBARA SENN NANCY SHELDON, AND CARYL SEITZ. J ' hsUkPimarL Freshman queen, Rosemary Roche, grinned for the birdie when asked to display the charms which made her the pride of the Alpha Chis. As a freshman, Don hiardy distinguished himself as a member of the frosh football team. A Kappa Alpha, hiardy ' s moderately good humor, his ability to be a sport, and his enthusiasm accounted for his popularity. This pose was typical of Jack Kirby ' s easy- going personality. An S.A.E., his accomplish- ments as a member of the frosh football team were outstanding. I fiiihAiynjodiikA Rosie Trucano was a true woman of Troy, who found pleasure in all she did. The Pi Phis claimed Rosie as their own and she was equally proud to wear the Pi Phi pin. Kappa Alpha had in George Callanan a freshman football star and a prospective great. Cab ' s corny jokes made him a wel- come addition to any group. Red-heaed, but not temperamental, Nance Sheldon, captivated Trojans with her quiet charm and lovely voice in the all-U musical. __ iV ' N )RNIA Quiet yet mighty, being an all-round good guy was not enough for Steve Crosby. In addition he devoted his time to working for El Rodeo and being a Kappa Alpha pledge. The A.D. Pis boasted of their oul " standing pledge, red-headed Mary Moen. Work in the field of making friends was Mary ' s spe- cialty and she picked up new acquaintances wherever she went. LISSIO: hienrietta McLean was one of the popular Pi Phi pledges who distingulsed herself first for her beauty, but at second glance she was found to be in addition both intelligent and personable. Delta Sigs had a potential leader in Mel Morrison. Being a candidate for freshman class president, member of the freshman council, and member of the Trojan Squires were a few of his accomplishments. (Book w fijoJbcJiL Wx, Jiatf, The success of the few activities which were left in a restricted college life was due to Bob ' s relentless effort, hie was known to all to be efficient, intelligent, scholastic and sincere. It was his work that kept the campus alert and made the wartime activities function with seriousness of purpose. President Bob McKay deserves the credit, the honor, the appreciation, for this was his year. Ill % [jf AaAloibL QjuimL " Our Charlotte " the Thetas called her, but theirs might as well have been the voice of the entire campus for everyone saw and admired In vice-president Charlotte Quinn the masterful technique of the business woman blended with the charming qualities of a perfect hostess. Charlotte lent a hand wher- ever It was needed. She was always busy, but there were few times when she couldn ' t stop for a word with the many friends she had on campus. Charlotte was warm, generous, kind-hearted. She kept alive traditions which the war was attempting to tear apart. 112 Bwshhj (RoijJdmL Beverly Royston made getting things straight such a pleasant job that nobody minded the few times she put her foot down in defense of brevity and clarity. Bev was cheerful to the last moment of the last senate meeting. She worked long hours composing and mailing correspondence, copying notes, and keeping senate records in order when she could have been gracing the campus with her shy humor and her catchy laugh. In her spare time, as an energetic Tri Delt, she was put back to work keeping the business of the house in order. 113 ' Nf ' ' ■V 1, li Left to Right: PHIL LEVINE, JOHN LOWE, MICKEY HEEGEP . _UR VINOCUR, AL LUTHI, BRUCE GRAHAM, CAL STRAUB, RUSS LINDERSMITH, MAR- GIE ANDERSON, CHARLOTTE OUINN, Dean BACON, BOB McKAy, BEV ROYSTON, BARBARA SYMMES, LYNN NORBY, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, LYNN RAN- DLE, GEORGE MacPHERSON, PERRY KRONE, HUGH McKELLAR, BOB FISK, HOWARD CALLANAN. SsimxisL Under the direction of president Bob McKay, the student senate composed of important members of organizations and committees on campus carried out the legislation which controlled most campus activities during the year. The senate kept functions of the A.S.S.C. well oiled and in good working order by prompt attention to passing measures which would make the machinery run more smoothly. IjJah SooAjcL In Its first full year of existence, the war board, founded with the Intention of establishing a body which would coordi- nate throughout the university the business of complying with the total war program, found itself in a position of major importance. Jack Williams as chairman, accomplished the vital job assigned him. Left to Right: BEVERLY BYRAM, LETA GALENTINE, DOREEN YOUNG, SEYMOUR VINOCUR, MARJORIE ANDERSON, CHAIRMAN JACK WILLIAMS, GORDON MARSHALL, MICKEY HEEGER, LYNN COHNE, JEAN YALE. i Left to Rishl: WILSON HELSEL, BOB FISK, BOB McKAY, Dean BACON and PHIL LEVINE. TyisunX. C imciL Composed of three seniors and two juniors, the Men ' s Council met twice monthly with Dean Bacon to investigate infringements of the recognized rules and standards of conduct of men students on the campus. Members were Bob McKay, Wilson h elsel, Bob Fisk, Bill Caldwell, and Phil Levine, Chairman. CUPiMixL C undL The Athletic Council handled the affairs of all teams and filled positions in the athletic department. It was composed of managers of the major sports. Bob McKay, and Arnold Eddy, Business Manager of Athletics. Left to Right: JACK LEVAND, HOWARD CALLANAN, ART BRUNKE, BOB McKAY, ARNOLD EDDY and JIM MANN. PHIL LEVINE Elections LYNN RANDLE Radio JACK WILLIAMS War Board The A.S.S.C. committees, important functioning bodies that make the wheels In student govern- ment go ' round, contributed greatly to Troy ' s campus and war-time activities. Phil Levlne headed the elections commission as it guided S.C. ' s balloting through one of the most hectic voting sessions seen In many years. Lynn Randle acted as student representative for the radio division, coordinating campus war-time progress with coast-to-coast programs staged by the various networks. The war board, headed by Jack Williams, sponsored all local efforts to aid the national victory campaign. Lynn Norby, leading the Freshman Women ' s Orientation committee, had the duty of advising all incoming Trojans. Seymour Vinocur, acting as the university ' s representative at all Inter-school speech meets and debates, was chairman of the forenslcs council, and Bob Oliver, heading the foreign students ' committee, was the guiding Trojan in making non-Americans feel at home here at Troy. LYNN NORBY an Women ' s Orientation SEYMOUR VINOCUR Forcnsics BOB OLIVER Foreign Students BRUCE GRAHAM Rallies Committee BOB FISK Intcrfratcrnily BUD TOWNSEND Community Chest Carrying on in traditional manner, although greatly handicapped by war restrictions, Bruce Graham headed the rally committee which brought the ancient " pep-boys " together before all the home foot- bal-l games. More and more Trojan talent found its way onto the rally stage, proving that local men and women could entertain as well as professionals. Bob Fisk led the interfraternity council which held the Troy ' s " row " close and interlinked throughout the year. The Community Chest drive, headed by Hugh McKellar met with unusual success, as did the great homecoming banquet before the Notre Dame game which was handled masterfully by Lael Lee. Barbara Douglas headed the greater University Com- mittee, and Jean Yale, working tirelessly, was instrumental in setting up the air-raid defense program that has become such an important part of University Park. BARBARA DOUGLAS International Relations QoUs qsL fiMAidanJtA HUGO FRANCIS Engineering Elected by fhe student body of the college each repre- sents, were these six presidents. They served to coordinate the activities of the various groups nd acted as representa- tives on the Student Senate. ALLEN HARTSHORN Architecture and Fine Arts HUGH McKELLAR Commerce LAEL LEE Letters, Arts, and Sciences 118 I (OifwiPuf (Osihhij. CONTEST WINNERS For the first time in El Rodeo his- tory, the selection of " Queens " was supplennented by the selection of " Kings " . We are happy to present the ten winners selected by the stu- dent body. (Roij S d JU vvDudhsiX. (BcUibcUvDL (DojuqloA, jocL UJilUayndu ii Silt {BsajudimL ShLiki WlUikan. QonnisL JUvoJiL Jam. ShanhuLj fijuAA, tLndiiAAmjiilv YYlwijmbL Clmk t DfL Left to Right: DR. IVAN BENSON, JOHN LOWE, BOB BRANDSON, BILL CALDWELL, KEN STONIER. (pjubliadionA. Sowut KENNETH STONIER, Manager of Publications f Meeting more frequently than in former years, the Publications Board constantly found itself faced with the problem of re- placing editors and managers lost to the services. Financial problems of the Daily Trojan, Wampus and El Rodeo were solved by handsome, affable Ken Stonier, Manager of Publications, while Dr. Ivan Benson di- rected the destinies of the Daily Trojan. Sam Roeca acted as chairman of the group until the Air Corps called when he was replaced by Bob Brandson. 124 SAM ROECA, Editor GORDON WILSON, Assistant Editor (bcuhj Trouble of one kind and then another hit the wa:-plagued Daily Trojan staff, changed its style, its make-up, most of all its personnel. First on the list of casualties were Army Air Corpsmen. Topman Sam Roeca and Business Manager Ed hlolley were taken from the foundations of the publication to be re- placed by Gordon Wilson and Bill Caldwell. But, just as quickly, Wilson became entangled with the Enlisted Reserve ' s call for college material and he, like other key newsmen, dropped school to pick up a more important assignment. ED HOLLEY, Business Manase BILL CALDWELL, Business Manage STANLEY HANSON, Assistant Editor BOB BRANDSON. Editor J WJJCUL These fast changes ricocheted former assistant editor, junior Bob Brandson into the position of editor, set him up as headman until his graduation with Stanley hianson as his aide. Early in the second semester war problems turned the D.T. voluntarily into a condensed version of itself by folding the news into a digested but larger-than-tabloid form. The result of all the changes, the D.T. saw more womanpower in Its office than at any other period of its existence. The nighl staff checks the last page proof before putting the paper to bed NORA PAREDES, Desk Editor BILL CARTER, Sports Editor LYNN COHNE, Desk Editor And now to hit the streets. JOHN WILLIAMS, Assistant Editor DOROTHEA RAWA Sometimes the D.T. was put to bed at ten and then again the nightshop operated far into the morning. By having different desk editors for each day of the week, the work was shifted, but still brought on heavy heads and wide yawns for morning classes. The job of assembling the D.T. begins at two-thirty or there about when reporters gather in the press room to receive orders from the desk editor. JIM REYNOLDS, Desk Editor 128 GRELUN LANDON, Repork BARBARA SENN, Reporier PAT HILLINGS, Reporter If reporters are successful in speedily gath- ering, typing, and checking the copy the pri- mary job is over by four-thirty and the staff adjourns to the Trojan nightshop. hHere things really get going when the UP teletype is turned on and the press bulletins begin to come in. The task of rearranging the dummy to accommodate any important stories is done, and the linotypists start their work. MARILYN JOHNSON, Reportc Push this through— 9pt. bold face. ED DIENER, Desk Editor BARBARA BEST, Women ' s Editor 129 RUTH CRIPPEN, Reporle DANIEL RUBY MARY McCARRIER JANE BERGER " Hold page I, here ' s something hot. " MARY ANN CALLAN, Reporter The work of setting up the pages is often doubled by important changes which come in. At a time when news is potent and plen- tiful such as the period of the A.S.S.C. elec- tions, wire copy is disregarded in favor of important campus activities. After the proofs have had corrections they are finally set in place according to the last dummy, and a check is made on the appearance of the e ntire paper. The presses are then ready to roll so that the D.T. will be on campus for Trojans rushinq to 8 o ' clocks. JUDITH RUBINSTEIN 130 NEDITH VAN HEINSBERGEN MARGARET SALSKOV, Wo BILL GRIFFITH All the departments of the D.T. are organized into one big unit, although each division must find, write, and ■ edit its own material. The paper has a news staff, feature staff, woman ' s department and sports department, each having its own reporters and editors. A new page was also added in the spring semester for the S.C. Naval Flight Preparatory school, with its own editor and staff. The various men and women have charge of their pages from beginning to end, and their job is not through until the presses are ready to roll. MAURINE PACE, Business Women ' s Page tonnorrov. LEE SCHULMAN, Sports DORIS McDonald, Feature Editor 131 CATHERINE LOWRY SHERWIN SERVER JEAN SEXTON, Reporter AN OLD IN A LOS 5C THE WEST MiniCA ' S NEWESi JVC Newt Pli 20 Ur TO 8EIID EV THUR The D.T. was hampered greatly during the spring term by a depre- ciated crew, and consequently some pages were forced to cut down their daily appearance. The sports staff, for example, which was reduced to three men, brought out their page only three times a week. This led to the creation of a new feature in the paper, the entertainment page, which became an outstanding presentation. The reduction in size cut down the work to a great extent, however, and the D.T. hit the streets every morning without much trouble . Bulletin! MacArthur ' s forces vicloriou BOB RODDICK JUANITA SAYER DUANE GREENE 132 i MARION RAQUET, Business HARLEV TINKHAM SICILY MALOy And so, Troy read Its Trojan daily as the paper brought news of S.C. and the world onto the campus. It survived through the pangs of labor hunger, the A.S.S.C. election, and a smaller size, as it found its way, with- out fail, into the eyes of students, faculty, and alumni. The hundreds of hours that went into its making throughout the last year have been gratefully rewarded by its many read- ers who have anxiously waited to scan the contents of S.C. ' s own news- paper, and who have counted on it to bring them important announce- ments and interesting and vital in- formation. Make this one " upper right. " BOB LANDER, Assistant Editor DIXIE WILKINSON BILL WATERS 133 1 L (Rod D JOHN LOWE, Editor Following the precedent set last year, the El Rodeo was again off to a late start. With no previous El Rodeo experience, Johnny Lowe was named Editor in October. Though he had ideas for a revolutionary book they were soon abandoned because of an insuffi- cient art staff and a wartime shortage of critical materials and supplies. His first execu- tive move of naming Larry Wilsey as Associate Editor proved to be exceedingly valu- able as the book progressed. They worked together with the hope of being able to put out a book that would be representative of the activities of the campus. Continued difficulties set in however to smash most of their plans. Finally they resolved to get the book out somehow though it appeared for a while that it could not be published till September. Continued disappointments caused staff members to lose interest and quit. Late hours and week-end work were necessary to paste the panels and write the copy. But work finally drew to a close, and the staff sincerely hoped that in years to come this edition might remind us of the troubled times of 1943. 134 LAWRENCE WILSEY, Associate Editor Holding the title of Assistant Editor, Luana Jones had the difficult task of keeping the office staff busy. Added duties included assunning the responsibility for correctness in all parts of the book. Clarice Thurman served quietly and efficiently without official title. Actually she was always willing to do anything that might be asked of her. hHandling of all office correspondence was one of her regular duties. LUANA JONES, Assistant Editor CLARICE THURMAN 135 HAROLD LURIE, Business Manager BEN NORTON, Business Manager SuMniiUu Sict Though getting off to a late start, Business Manager Hal Lurie had nnost of his contracts signed be- fore the first semester ended. He also made plans for a new and different advertising section. Work was well under way when he entered medical school. Ben Norton, former assistant sports editor, took over the duties and broke all records for advertising sales for the El Rodeo. Ben was right in the middle of his work when the Navy called and he left for midshipman ' s school. Pat Conrad followed Ben to be- come the first woman to hold the position of El Rodeo Business Manager. Much of the success of the section was due to her efforts. Jakob Christensen and Helen Sims assisted Ben and Pat as advertising salesmen. JAKOB CHRISTENSEN HELEN JANET SIMS PATRICIA CONRAD 136 TOM MERCHANT L fijojdw All informal photography for the book was handled by Tom Merchant and Jack Bush. Combining their efforts, they covered many athletic contests, all social events and always provided a full supply of candid shots. Tom also served as Art Editor and designed the cover. Steve Crosby and Mary Moen checked thousands of details regarding membership lists and pictures. Mary also spent part of her time on the business staff. Steve worked till the last checking final details and reading page proofs. Much of his time was spent compiling the index. STEVE CROSBY MARY MOEN 137 II BILL CARTER, Sports Editor ROBERT ROWE, Navy Editor L dhdsD Sports Editor of the Daily Trojan, Bill Carter also managed to find time to perform the same func- tion for the El Rodeo. Though he had no idea about deadlines his copy never failed to come in. Bob Rowe held the official title of Navy Editor though he was always ready to lend a helping hand wherever it was needed. Marvin Levand wrote copy for any and every section while Ruth Naslund contributed captions by the hundreds and always managed to keep her smile regardless of the assignment. MARVIN LEVAND RUTH NASLUND 2 l 1 I 138 FRANK McMAHON ROBERT McHUGH L fijojcko Frank McMahon and Bob McHugh spent their time writing copy and chasing all over the campus for lists of names and identifications for pictures. As Assistant Sports Editor, Bob was responsible for much of the copy and many captions. Frank always managed to come up with the copy for any assignment he had. hHe worked faithfully till the last filling in a few lines wherever they might be needed. In spare moments both Frank and Bob stepped down to less pretentious jobs and helped hienrianne Phelan and Jo Neal with the fraternity and sorority lists and pictures. HENRIANNE PHELAN IjJampuA. DON HOOVER, Editor Once again under the guidance of a non- journalist, the Wampus ran in open compe- tition with the Daily Trojan. Editor Don hloover was a man of many ideas, each of which was brought forth on the pages of the campus humor magazine. Don ' s ready smile and easy going disposition won him many friends in spite of his ever present club In the form of a gossip column. His ability to make every issue a success, together with Business Manager Durward hlowe ' s sales- manship, zoomed sales to record breaking heights. Don was capably assisted by EIrose Maquar, Dave Lincoln, Jane Burns, Ed New- ton, Jo Neal and photographer Jack Bush. When Don was called to the Navy late in the spring, Durward filled In as editor to prove his talents. 140 While Jo Neal was busy writing gossip columns, Jack Bush and his camera pried upon innocent victims to illustrate her phrases. Jack was often found lurking behind a tree or leaning out of a second story window, hlis favorite job was to cover the semi-annual pre- sents to supply himself with pertinent information about the pledges. His pictures were sought by all which made him a financial success. JACK BUSH (jJampiidu 142 - ... .•• !i»« » VUWUL WILLIAM C. DeMILLE (bhrmvDL With more than thirty years experience in the theatre, motion pictures, and radio be- hind him, William C. DeMille, In his second year at S.C., has built the drama department into an outstanding, versatile unit. DeMille directed two outstanding shows, " The Passing of the Third Floor Back, " and " Tovarich. " Guiding the Drama Workshop players through a successful season was energetic Joan Miles. CARROLL BRINKERHOFF -t ED DOLAN UJhamcL The Green Room, speech office, and Touchstone Little Theater were the focal points for most of the activities of the self styled " characters " in the speech department. Three o ' clock every day would see the first floor. Old Collese start out of its sleepy sedatcness as the actors and actresses gathered to rehearse, discuss plays, and relax in the Bohemian comradeship that came from talking about their common field of interest. BARRY JONAS, Production Manager NORMAN LINN (bhamcL JAMES GEORGE AL WILLIAMS Touchstone theater was taken over and trans- formed by Drama Workshop into a little theater; and this year in drama saw a procession of successful plays. Part of this was due to the efforts of Ed Dolan, Jim George, publicity managers Bebe Blake and Frank Crystal, set constructor actor Al Williams, Drama Work Shop president Joan Miles, and play productions manager Barry Jonas, all of whom took an active part in mapping out the drama program for the year. They, among many others, aided not only in their special fields, bul " helped build sets, take parts in productions, and do odd jobs that could mean the success or failure of a play. 146 3boAL ?{(fU DfL Topping the Drama Workshop ' s spring slate was their production of James hiilton ' s famed " Lost hlorizon. " An elaborate setting was provided the play in Touchstone theatre. The set consisted of a gleaming white llamasary with gold-crested archways and a marble pillar. In the starring role was sophisticated Robert Dowd who played Conway. Playing opposite him in the leading feminine role was smart-appearing Aria De ' le Smith, transfer from San Diego State. Others enacting leading roles were Ritchie Gordon, Camille Bennett, hHarry Woodle, Bob Einer, Pat hHills, and Ken Roberts. Joan Miles as director worked long hours in whipping the play into shape. Proceeds went to the Red Cross. 147 OniLCkLfilaijA. As a finale to the semester ' s activities the Drama Workshop staged three one-act plays titled " These Three Tonight " . Each was a counterpart of one of the three main productions of the year. A comedy, a musi- cal, and a drama were enacted. " The Last Boat From Jersey " was an original by Ash- mead Scott. Leads were played by Norman Linn, Nance Sheldon, Bob Dowd, Bill Chap- man, and Ed Dolan. As president of the Drama Workshop, Joan Miles was respon- sible for production details and also directed the plays. 148 OnsL CkL (plaifA. (Rjoduo Harclworkin3 president of Trojan Radio Productions was talented Lynn Randle who wrote, produced, and acted in the programs. Lee Millar served as vice-president and gen- eral " character " for the organization. Con- tacts man. Bob Armstrong, varied his work as general manager with smooth announcing for broadcasts. Working on the publicity end was Phi Sig Bob Moodey. Answering the Stand By signal were some of Troy ' s talented musicians and actors. LYNN RANDLE The entire cast gathers around the mike. BOB ARMSTRONG (Radh) Among the prolific list of programs created by the Trojan Radio Production staff were the " Theme and Variations " musical program; an international short wave broadcast titled " A Present to the Land Down Under, " and a Christmas Eve show for the hIerald-Express. The Theme and Variations broadcast, a joint half-hour presentation with the School of Music, is the successful continuation of last year ' s series. The entire staff also devotes much of their time in work destined for use by various governmental agencies . . . they are On the Air for Victory. ( SEYMOUR VINOCUR. Captain DR. ALLAN NICHOLS, Coach (DsibcdsL Returnins after a year ' s absence while working in the Office of Inter-American Affairs, Dr. Alan Nichols coached the debate squad through another successful year. Captain Seynnour Vinocur, after having won every major debate title in the Western United States last year, maintained his unprecedented winning streak by taking first in every major tournament again this year. In January, Vinocur and John Baird went on a transcontinental tour, meeting and defeating Tulane, Iowa, Northwestern, Nebraska, Louisiana State, Colorado, Chicago, and Stanford. Stanley hJanson, assistant editor of the Daily Trojan, acted as manager for the squad. I { ' -cnpo ocoate I lestem seconds Ev:.- I-; Ciotain;! ROBERT MEVER JOHN BAIRD PETER GOLD EPHRIAM KOENIGSBERG TYLER McDonald Competing in 102 intercollegiate debates and 76 contests in oratory, extempore, impromptu, and after-dinner speaking, the Squad won the debate championship in the three major tournaments of the year: the Western States, Southern California, and Pacific Forensic League. In all contests the Squad won fifteen first place titles, together with numerous seconds and thirds, and collected two dozen gold and silver trophies en route. The 1942-1943 Trojan Debate Squad consisted of: Seymour Vinocur, captain; Stanley hianson, manager; Mark Allen, John Baird, Vivian Clarke, Mack Gilkeson, S. M. Hufstedler, Potter Kerfoot, Ephriam Koenigsberg, Tyler MacDonald, Robert Meyer, Robert Oliver, Florence Ostrom, Halie May Shearer, Bryan Stevens, Marydell Tollinger, Clarence Williams, and Dr. Alan Nichols, coach. Freshman debaters were: Mildred Carman, George Dell, Charles Forde, Cedric Gerson, Peter Gold, Marvin Meyer, Robert Thompson, and John Tice. tl VIVIAN CLARKE STANLEY HANSON HALIE MAY SHEARER MARVIN MEYER MARVDELL TOLLINGER BILL STEVENS BOB THOMPSON CEDRIC GEARSON MILDRED CARMEN 154 A startling innovation occurred in the Trojan band this year when women were added to the band for the first time. The annual spring concert in Bovard auditorium marked the first appearance of women in this musical aggregation. As in past years, Troy ' s band won fame appearing between halves of Trojan grid clashes in the Coli- seum. Acting as director of the band was Lucien Cailliet. Tommy Walker, now in the service, was outstanding as drum major. SancL ( « t ' - ' W I - ' . . r L " bl . U. J mUi lid TOMMY WALKER, Drum Major LUCIEN CAILLIET, Director . wlL i£ . i jkS O ichoAJbicL Progress and performance were the watchwords for the school of music under the direction of Dr. Max van Lewen Swarthout. Progress was present in the establishment of a Music Clinic, a weekly affair for the students interested in music who would subject themselves to the practice teaching of music majors. Another enterprise in the music year was the successful drive for popular music for the U.S.O. In this campaign six note books containing over 300 copies of popular sheet music were collected. In the line of performance, the school of music presented the Madrigal singers, the A Cappella choir, the S.C. Orchestra, and numerous other groups in appearances before clubs, schools, and the university. Glorification and a little beauty was sought for the school of music building in a drive to have the structure painted. The campaign was gaining impetus at the end of the semester. DR. LUCIEN CAILLIET 158 diamDclc yiMmhlsL I yicudhLqaL SinqsUiA, a CapoUcL hojUL 159 The leads sathcr ' Ncalh Tommy Troja OIL ILSfwio For the first time in ten years, the campus had its own student pro- duced, directed, composed and writ- ten All-U Show, " Neath Tommy Tro- jan " . Playing two nights to capacity audiences, the musical had the stu- dent body laughing and loving the mixture of sparkling comedy, and campus gossip. Some of the highlights of the eve- ning were: Jim hlumphries ' inimita ble portrayal of Tommy Trojan; the romantic entanglements of the lead- ing characters: Nance Sheldon and Bob Riehle; the antics of Tommy Walker and Joyce hHill; the long-to- be remembered " dorm scene " fea- turing two of the top tunes, " Yes Sir, I Learned " and " Junior Phi Bete " sung by Marty Bennison and Lynn Norby; the ballads; " Can This Be Love? " and " Can ' t You See? " The production staff was headed by Lynn Cohne. She was assisted by co-author-director Pat Conrad, stage director Bob Cashy, writer Dick Eshelman, music director Bill Murphy and his assistants hloyt Curtin and Leah Tiegs, with microphone system constructed by Louis V. Bruton. The Varsity Chorus. 160 Cast Tommy Trojan (narrator) Jim Humphries Hilda (Glamorous heiress) Nancie Sheldon Jasper (O. and M. worker) Bob Riehle Sandy (Typical Co-ed) Jeff (Man About Campus) Raskin (Hilda ' s father) Snooperman [Frosh Reporter) Judy (Cynic)..- Bobbie (Studious Co-ed) Babs (Wisecracking Co-ed) Polly, Petty, Bloodbank (The Boys) Bob SIi ......Joyce Hill Tommy Walker Ashmead Scott ..George Dubordieu Marty Bennison Lynn Norby ..Shirley Ann Jones monian, Sam Roeca Bob McKay Helen of Troy (Campus Queen).. ..Shirley Millikan Jean and Jim (Dance Duo) Helen McGarry, Lee Millar Dick and Terry ..Ed Dolan and Terry Fran.... Bebe Blake Boogie Trio ...Miriam Franz, Virginia Tiegs, Shirley Ann Jones White Duo .Bob White, B.ll White Polly, Petty and Bloodbank The cast gathers for the Finale. 161 Boogie Ti Sandy, Terry and Diclt Staff Producer Lynn Cohne Music Director _.. __ ______ ___ William Murphy Assistants— Hoyt Curtin, Leah Tiegs, Harriet Barnard, Franic Desby, Fanchon Schneider, Doris Martens, Mary Frances Board, Hamilton Maddaford, Robert Wilkinson Dialogue Director Pat Conrad Stage Director _ Bob Cashy Stage Manager, _ Desmond Wedberg Technical Director, Louis Bruton Technical Assistants _ Russell Wilders, Luther Wolfram, William Engle Costumes ___ _ Vernice Haden Costume Designer Al Lemen Properties ___ Peggy Gardner, Janet Michaels Makeup. ..___ _ Olivia Socol, Leta Gallentine Program .__Mary Kay Krysto Tickets _ .._ , Jackie Ford Posters __ __ Marty Elkin, Dorothy Elliot Advertising Jean Yale Production Assistant _ Bea Waldeck Authors... Lynn Cohne, Pat Conrad, Dick Eshclman Bill Murphy, Leah Tiegs and Hoyt Curtir Judy, Sandy and JefF 162 ' ucuduuodtjL SijJudsmilL ' haduaijL Over 800 students enrolled in the various branches of the Graduate School to conn- plete their work for advanced degrees. Be- cause of the great number of students, the group organized its student body and elected W. C. Billig of the College of Com- merce faculty as its president. Under his leadership regular meetings were held and many outstanding speakers appeared. Activ- ities were greatly curtailed in the spring semester when many students were called to the armed services. W. C. BILLIG Many experiments were conducted in the new and well equipped laboratories of the hiancock Build- ing and new methods and techniques were discovered. Siudsmidu Graduate classes and seminars were under the guidance of Dean Rockwell D. Hunt who carefully selected a program of study for each member of the student body, hlis words of encouragement and his keen mind were sincerely appreciated by every student. He successfully coordinated the work of every school and college wherein graduate students were enrolled. DEAN ROCKWELL D. HUNT As war work grew more intense many experiments were conducted for the government by advanced graduate students. HAROLD SMALLWOOD, Executive Director The Southern California Alunnni Associa- tion under its graduate director, Harold Smallwood, played an important part in keeping tab on 3500 Trojans in military serv- ice. The job of providing this information passed on to E. Betty Donnegan when Uncle Sam called Smallwood into the service. The activities of the campus were reported to graduates by Margaret Kraus who single handedly put out this year ' s issues of the Alumni Review. CUumnL dA DoaJtwfL MARGARET KRAUS, Editor of the Alumni Rcvie E. BETTY DONNEGAN, Actins Executive Director d. (x). S-. As an organization serving to coordinate the functions of all major women ' s groups in the University, the Associated Women Students extended its membership to all women students on campus. Under the leadership of President Barbara Symmes a year of extensive activities was carried out. The daily sale of bonds and stamps at the Tommy Trojan Victory hHut was but one of the many contributions of Trojan women students to the war effort. The traditional Taxi Day was necessarily can- celled, but the A.W.S. social calendar was filled for the balance of the year by various activities among which were the annual Songfest during the fall semester and the Recognition Banquet in May. BARBARA SYMMES, President JACKIE ORLANDER LYNN NORBY I i SHIRLEY MILLIKAN MAR KAy KRVSTO PATRICIA GROVER The 1942-1943 A.W.S. Cabinet was com- posed of: President Barbara Symmes; Jackie Orlander, vice-president and Phrateres Presi- dent; Lynn Norby, secretary and Chairnnan of Freshman Orientation; Pat Grover, treas- urer; Shirley Millikan, Y.W.C.A. President; Editha Finch, W.A.A. President; Martha Livingston, Recreation Council President; Mary Kay Krysto, Mortar Board President; Ruth Palmer and Marjorle Anderson, Ama- zon Presidents; Nan Glennon, Spooks and Spokes President; Patti Pov ell, Chairman of Freshman Orientation; Charlotte Quinn, Vice-President of A.S.S.C.; Nora Paredes, Publicity Chairman; Jean hHarris, Chief Jus- tice of Judicial Court; and Dorothy Smith, Pan-Hel President. uudifdaL QowtL JEAN HARRIS, Chief Justice Meeting weekly the Women ' s Judicial Court regulates and enforces rules governing Trojan women. The chief functions of the organization are to uphold the University traditions among the students and to help Freshman women in adjusting themselves to the campus. Jean hHarris served as Chief Justice and the membership was composed of Mary Kay Krysto, Leta Galentine, Mar- gery Ann Braden, and Mary Frances Riley. I %. u}. C- . Devoting most of their activity time to war activities, the Y.W.C.A. completed a very successful year under the leadership of hHelen of Troy, Shirley Millikan. Main activities were knitting, for men in service, preparing scrap books, serving as hostesses at Service dances, the sponsorship of the annual Y Carnival dedicated to raise money for the World Student Service fund, and sponsoring the All-U show, ' Neath Tommy Trojan. SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, President Front Row: EUGENIA MINAS, EDITHA FINCH, ELIZABETH SOMMERS, BETTV COMAN, MARION CONNER, MARGUERITE CARPENTER, CECELIA CHA- VEZ, LORRAINE SERVATIUS. Back Row: MARY McCLUNG, JEANNE PONDS, VERNICE HADEN, VIRGINIA LEMON, HARRIET WILLIAMS, XENIA LAVALL, KAV LEWIS, CLAIRE EDER, LYNN FORD, EDITH PEMBERTON. ;t o m - ft 2 . " " Versatile Editha Finch proved fhat women don ' t have to be physical education majors to have fun in sports participation. As the capable president of W.A.A. she planned a year of sports for women destined to make coeds realize that being physically fit was also being patriotic. With over a hundred women from nine colleges participating, the Patriotic Playday in November can be recalled as one of the highlights of the year. The Freshman Day in February, the clever Swimming Carnival, and the cross-town Badminton Tournaments with U.C.L.A. made spori-s headlines. Although ice-skating and golf were curtailed as a war measure, the local W.A.A. still credited more sports than any Pacific Coast School to its record. Coveted W.A.A. sweaters were awarded to Claire Eder, June Fontaine, Lorraine Servatius, Virginia Lemon, and Betty Coman for their scholar- ship, leadership, and ability in sports. Connie Kivarl, Thelma Steckel, and Kay Lewis received sports jersles in recognition of their participation in seven different sports. EDITHA FINCH 173 Red Cross Campaign. U)omsm dnxL JPul IjJaJv " Now is the time for all good coeds to come to the aid of their country. " Spurred on by the A.S.S.C. War Board, S.C. women organized into defense activities, adding their aid to the fight for victory. Different sororities donned overalls en masse, hoed, raked, and watered the victory gardens which their individual groups sponsored. The valiant symbol of mercy flew under Old Glory in front of Administration the week that Troy dedicated to the Red Cross. Inspired by the Daily Trojan ' s campaign, students donated hundreds of dollars and were rewarded by a small Red Cross badge and the feeling that they had " helped out. " Women also enrolled in the Social Service division, lending their time and talents to children ' s play- grounds and hospitals. Victory Gardens. Social Service — Playground Work. 174 After the initial procrastination was over and a few brave souls nnade their Blood Bank appointnnents . . . the idea of donating necessary plasma to the war effort became another major campus war activity. Tales of how easy it was were told by the first blood donors and gradually students found time to vol- unteer. Soon whole groups called the Blood Bank and made mass appointments for the service. Many went back a second, third, fourth, and even a fifth time ... some say for the donuts and coffee served after the " pint " was taken, others know that the regular ten week visits were made by students because they realized that this was such an amazingly simple way to help save lives of those wounded in the service of our country. p n ffn 177 BEAUTY, CHARM, CAPABILITY, LEADERSHIP, AND INNUMERABLE CONTRIBUTIONS TO UNIVERSITY LIFE DISTINGUISH THESE TWELVE WOMEN OF TROY —CAMPUS QUEENS FOR 1943. 178 1 IJIR|[ HiD[ny 179 num nnm 180 «!«[[ 181 nnm kivhi I 182 IIIGIHIH WliCI 183 nu MiiiiyK 184 FN 185 I B[f[B[! nnm 186 [m n 187 m n 188 189 MU 0[ll[l 190 Under scrutiny. Line forms here. E L E O N Filing by. X on llie line I ! 1 Before the great moment. Checking in at polls. c Chinning and grinning. So they skated back. C M U They ' ll do it every time. Talkin ' it over, and over. I m A Who ' s up a tree? Moment of blis . A D O R I O N Is Pat a cake About face. Here ' s a good trlclt. There ' s something in your eye Cash for the hash. Over the table. STUDENT UNION From steak to stuff She made her de In a dancing mood. Quite intriguing. HOMECOMING Just friends. Time out for the cooler. Even three ' s a crowd Low lights, rriusic, and— A M U What a test, ohhh. Smooth job, eh? Do I have to walk? Before E. R. C. bid. Go forth young man REGISTRATION Registration isn ' t connpllcated, honest. Fillin ' in the blanks. C. Q. and the Dean. Calchin ' cokes FLIGHT PREP It ' s this way. Boosie woogie beat. And so he said. Just idlln ' . 1 1. 3v A jump and jivc. Kiss for the miss. HOUSE Pass the pretzels. On his threesics DANCES He who seeks. The captain M me more. u To Stanford ' s defeat ! ! ! fHJ Oh, Itiat collaUral. It ' s on the table. While we dig and delve. A slip to sign. B R A R Strictly business. Comparing notes. Y Two on a match. Time for d code Over this and that. Oh vcs, the check. STUDENT UNION The brunch bunch. Meet the people. Munchin ' lunch. Colces n ' cards. Getting the views on news. M u I ? ' Amen, A MAN, Amen. ' ■ i 1 i ' 4I fc- ■ ' ki Ptr r %ijm iSsi ' - There arc smiles. Turkies in the st Three down for seven up. BARN DANCE Oh, spare me, Just a gu Calling all around . . . Moment of repose. We ' re waiting. R E N In tempo with musi Pausing for punch. Boys meet girls R E E The brush off. Making rounds. While we danc N " Here comes that handsome one now. " A slidin ' on do The last tally. Looking forward. Sharing the sandwiches. Checking the " Da M U Meeting the people. This is like Independence Day. The Presidential blessing. COMMENCEMENT A senior gets his cape of good hope. The faculty agrees and agrees. The last greeting. The Navy comes through. Junior Prom and Interfra- ternity festivities were com- bined in the interest of con- servation into one party. The dance was held in the famous blue room of the Biltmore hotel, and couples danced or sat it out to the music of Al- vino Rey and his new band. The formal affair as usual was a success. During announcements. 214 QahnivoL Sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. the carnival was a great suc- cess. As a result over a hun- dred dollars were contributed to war charities. m I 215 This list of qualifications — My candidate . ELECTIONS Let ' s face the issue. there a seamstress? A word to the wise. This plea The rally. March 5, 1943 . . . the date that marks the beginning of the exodus of Trojan civilians from campus. That was the morning when 250 S.C. E.R.C. ' s left Troy to go to work for Uncle Sam. A lot of good- byes were said those last few hours and a lot of good wishes were offered to the departing warriors, but the whole moment and the pathos in it was crystalized when the strains of the Alma Mater from thousands of throats echoed throughout the campus . . . But there was humor, too . . . that screwy " character " humor that prevails at Troy . . . the signs which were tacked on the back of each of the seven cream and red buses. Russ leads the last yell. 217 Loaded and :cocy. Graduating seniors were given a last minute reprieve and allowed to remain at school long enough to complete courses. They were on the sidelines with fellow students, sweethearts, parents, and friends gathered to wish the departing contingent good luck. Abbott, Bleeker, Kerns, Manning, Musick, Walker . . . and so went the roll call as the lieutenant in charge reeled off the names of Troy ' s great and well- known men. And the coeds were there to really kiss the boys goodbye. Then they marched them off to the buses four abreast and our men learned how to march to the one, two, three, hep cadence. Delta Sig ' s last lunch. 218 Chaffee, last man. " You ' re in the army now . . . ! straighten those lines ... no smoking in the ranks " and then like a shot a baggage bedecked figure ran screaming out of a coupe — ordered the departing buses to wait — upset his luggage — generally behaved like the character that Bob Chaffee is. Everyone laughed, even his frat brothers until they discovered it was their belongings which were strewn all over University Ave. . . . and then, one by one, the buses filled with Troy ' s men pulled out with cheers and S.C. songs still filling the air. The headline which topped the Daily Trojan that day can now be applied to most of S.C. ' s men ... So Long Men . . . and Best of Luck. Prexy ' s last words. Instructions from the Army. ■ ' f? ' 219 Rdllyin ' on the row. Gather ' round . . O sing of Alma Mater. A la nightshirt. School spirit on swingshift. U.C.L.A. Prexy B,ll Farmer and Bob McKay Who will ever forget the " spontaneous " p.j. rally that night before the last big game. It was more than a gridiron tilt with the gang from Westwood ... it was hope, spirit, laughs, and college all rolled up into a super-special rally with the " team " and the Trojans shouting themselves hoarse for Alma Mater. Prexy McKay gave the most real fight talk of the whole season and hHumphries (T. Trojan) made us laugh and love every moment. Little Billy Seixas, beloved Mr. Five by Five, led the rollicking snake dance up and down 28th St. . . . then Lindersmith took over and we cheered as never before. A hastily gathered band blared forth and even a stray student who had transfered to U.C.L.A. couldn ' t help joy- ously singing " Fight On. " ... for that night it was Old S.C. 221 Don and Russ sivc instructions to the gang. Under the capable leadership of Russ Liridersmith fhe rooting section functioned in the style that is renniniscent of more successful days on the gridiron. Spirit and enthusiasm reached great heights under his guiding hand. Though the war hit his staff his stunts were always well planned and executed and the section was carefully coordinated with the activities of the band on the field. Dedicated to the Irish. Frosh-Soph braw 222 RUSS LINDERSMITH and TED OLEWINE RUSS LINDERSMITH, Head Veil King With the Naval R.O.T.C. unit participating, all the activities of the band and rooting section were dedicated to Navy Day before the Notre Dame game. ' ■ i Sittin ' in the sun. Keep It up! ! O N T H E ROW Trudgin ' back to drudge. In gesticulation. Words and wit. Rollin ' from the row. Smk. 5 athMjuJL (biywliL ddij With many of the members of Troy ' s athletic department in the armed services, Arnold Eddy, gen- eral manager of athletics, took on new and added responsibilities. Eddy, who has served Troy since his undergraduate days some two decades ago, was responsible for the continuation of S.C. ' s inter- collegiate athletic program despite manpower shortages, transportation problems, and other difficulties. 225 HUGH WILLETT DICK NASH DR. PACKARD THURBER DR. JOHN GRAHAM SpQciadAtA Mending broken bones and cracked ribs was the responsibility of Medical Athletic Director Dr. Packard Thurber and his assistant Dr. John Graham. Professor hHugh Willett again served the university as faculty representative for the Pacific Coast Conference. Dick Nash succeeded Al Wesson as head of the Athletic News Service, which handled the publicity of Troy ' s sports during the 1942-43 period. 226 ' h - ' -72 f » .« 1 A. - - " fe Ai «. t " . • ' JCrVf- V- ikl: » ?- CoofdL $£gf. A«£; i For the first time in Troy ' s history, an alumnus was called to guide the destinies of the varsity football squad. Jeff Cravath returned to University park from his post at San Francisco University and despite many handicaps gave S.C. a championship contender in his first season. Cravath won the admiration of both the team and school for his great work. 228 SHELBY CALHOUN BOB HOFFMAN GUS SHAVER BOB FISHER ClsJilidjomL CocudksiA, Assisting Head Coach Jeff Cravath in the direction of the 1942 Thundering Herd were three ex-Trojans, Bob Fisher, Saius Shaver, and Bob Hoffman; and one southerner, Shelby Calhoun. Shaver acted as assistant coach, while Hoffman and Fisher tutored the freshmen, and Calhoun handled the spartan gridders. 229 Joe Wolf and Mel Bleeker sang up on a Tulane ball packer deep in Trojan territory early in the second half. Mickey McCardle waits for Ron Thonnas to roll over Tulane tacklers before starting on another of his long jaunts against the Green Wave. A short two weeks affer Head Coach Jeff Cravath welcomed some 50 varsity prospects to the opening day of practice, the Trojans met a seasoned Tulane eleven in the 1942 debut at the Coliseum. It was a question of not being ready, and the Cardinal and Gold went down to a 27-13 defeat before 40,000 stunned fans. Coach Monk Simon ' s visitors pushed over four touchdowns in the first three quarters and it appeared that the locals were in for a bad day, but Jim hHardy, unheralded sophomore sub, saved some glory in the last period by sparking Troy to two quick scores. 230 Brilliant blocking by Musick and Bleeker enabled Mickey McCardle to bombard the Green Wave dii dtteinoon. TOM PAPPAS center HAL FINNEY halfback MICKEY McCARDLE halfback . •m Clark of Washington gets sets to block out Clark of the Trojans, but " Hamburger Puss " Norm Verry slashed in and dropped Sam Robinson, hluskle back. OTTO KILLIAN Center S.C. ' s sightseers left Los Angeles early in October on a two weeks ' 6000-mile jaunt to Seattle and Columbus. The squad ' s first stop was in the northwest ' s Queen city, where the Cravathmen battled a highly favored Washington eleven to a scoreless tie. Five times the hHuskies penetrated the Trojan 20-yard line, and five times the defenders rose up and drove the hosts back. It was in this great defensive stand that Billy Seixas gained fame for the first time. Troy ' s only offensive thrusts came in the first and last quarters, but fell short by 30 and 35 yards, respectively. 232 Marching Mickey McCardle managed to manipulate himself into the open against a strong group of hluskies. Pint-sized Billy Seixas and Mel Bleeker arrived in time to lend a hand if the Trojan tackier let Shaw of the Buckeyes slip through his arms. This Ohio State ball carrier had a hard time going through the Trojan forward wall when Don Clark and Joe Wolf, joined forces to stop him. Ohio State ' s national champions met a hardened Trojan club in the Buckeye capital city in the third tilt of the season, and after 60 minutes of topsy-turvy football handed the v est-coasters a 28-12 setback. S.C. scored first and last on long passes from Mickey McCardle to Jack Trout and Doug Essick. hlowever, the travel-weary S.C. forv ard wall could not cope with the Buck ' s diversified attack and buckled under a second period attack. Paul Brown ' s aerial game was another factor in the victory with Paul Sarringhaus doing most of the damage. The winners went on to capture the Big Ten championship. 234 f f Trout took the pigskin over the goal line to put the Trojans out in front of the Buckeyes in the opening minutes. DARRELL KROLL fullback HARRY ADELMAN guard SEYMOUR FUHRMAN tackle Mickey McCardle cuts back in order to avoid Cougars, but grinning Bob Kennedy came from behind to drop the Sophomo re sensation from Troyville. Ralph hieywood, captain-elect for the 1943 season, watches his teammate Joe Davis get away on a touchdown run against the Cougars from the northern state. Returning home winless after three games, the Trojans met unde- feated Washington State, and finally " broke the ice " with a well- earned 26-12 victory. Mickey McCardle turned in an exhibition of broken field running that afternoon which will be long remembered by the 35,000 who witnessed the uspet. McCardle added two touch- downs to the S.C. total and kept the invaders in trouble with his long punt returns. Ralph h eywood ' s punting was another feature of the win. Cougar ' s Jay Stoves and Bob Kennedy played great football, but found the warm weather much to their disadvantage. It was State ' s only conference loss. 236 WA l O IT A. Heywood and Adelman rushed hard as Kennedy kicked out from behind the Cou3ar 3oal hne. DICK JAMISON tackle JOE WOLF center STEVE BIANCHI center WALT JACOBSMEYER end RALPH HEYWOOD end San Francisco and Stanford greeted an overconfident band of Trojans on Oct. 24 and by virtue of a quick drive in the opening period and a stolen ball mixup in the third quarter, the Indians lengthened their gridiron donnination over S.C. to three straight. Troy failed to score until the final minute when Paul Taylor passed to Walt Jacobs- meyer to make the final count read, Stanford I A — Southern California 6. Troy ' s fleet-footed backs were handicapped by the slippery going, while the defense failed to solve the T attack directed by " Buck " Fawcett. 238 IT A V -Y v. -V ' V. • ■ ' ; " ' •■i, •- -i ' ' W ' « ' ' • !21 .4 . - ' ' ' " r i Buck Fawcett being dumped by Bobbie Musici only six yards away fronn the Trojan goal line. HOWARD CALLANAN halfback LEROy LITTLEJOHN center PETE MacPHAIL end Johnny Evans is shown going through a big hole in the California line. Much success of the ball packers was due to Mel Bleeker ' s blocking. jf the Pint-sized Billy Seixas " holds " his own against the Berkeley Bears as Mickey McCardle " heads " for home in the game with Californians from up north. After a deserved rest, the Trojans returned to the wars against Cal and produced their best brand of football in trouncing a favored Bear contingent, 21-7. Perfect coordination enabled the locals to win handily. The blocking of Mel Bleeker, especially on Ralph Heywood ' s dash for the second touchdown, stood out. Mickey McCardle, who produced two touchdowns, had a great day far outshadowing the efforts of Jim Jurkovich, Cal ' s star. Bob Musick ' s plunging gained much needed yardage for the locals, as did the famed hidden-reverse by hHowie Callanan. The victory put S.C. in contention for the coast crown. 240 Kroll, 30 a wide end sweep, goes past Wiide to chalk up another first down for the Trojans against the Bears. BILL NOBLE tackle PAUL TAVLOR halfback JOE DAVIS end The kick is blocked! Don Clark went high into the air to block a Webfoot punt deep in Oregon territory in the game with the Ducks from up north. hiarry Adelman is about to move the last Duck from Oregon away from the " promised land " so Mickey McCardle can step over the last stripe into touchdown land. Remembering the disappointments of the campaign to date, the Trojans took out their vengeance on a helpless Oregon eleven. The team went wild in the second quarter and pushed over four touch- downs to take a 34-0 lead at half-time. hHowever, Cravath was merci- ful and let every player on his bench have a taste of battle, and when the final gun was sounded, the scoreboard read, S.C. 40, Oregon 0. The rout came as a complete surprise to some 30,000 onlookers who expected to see a close contest as the Ducks had defeated U.C.L.A. the week before. The score was Troy ' s largest in conference competi- tion since 1933. I 242 McCardle soes over the top for six points and the second score early in the game against the Webfeet. JACK TROUT fullback DON CLARK guard MEL BLEEKER quarterback Mel Bleeker and Billy Seixas arrive to t ive Bobby Musick a hand in stopping Notre Dame man as Howie Callanan looks over the stands. I Dick Manning tries his luck around end against powerful Notre Dame. The Fighting Irish emerged victorious before the season ' s largest crowd. Ariother Saturday ' s rest and the Varsity took the field to face their arch rivals, the Fighting Irish from Notre Dame. Outclassed, but not out-fought the locals were unable to overcome tv o aerial stabs by all-American Angelo Bertilli and defeat Mo. 4 ruined S.C. ' s home- coming celebration, 13-0. The crowd of 95,000 which witnessed the traditional battle was the largest in the U.S. last fall. hHeld in check for 20 minutes, Bertilli clicked on a long heave to Creighton Miller and clinched the game in the third canto on a short flat heave to Bob Livingston. S.C. threatened three times, but cou ' d not convert their chances. 244 . - © IT Ei j- ' ' vi r j Ashbaugh moves Musick out of Tom Miller ' s way in the game with the Irish from South Bend. HUBIE KERNS fullback RON THOMAS guard BILL BLEDSOE quarterback In the second half of a thrilless double-header, the crowd rises to hi Manning gets away on another big gain against the Grizzlies. feet Dick ll Earle Parsons is shown on one of the rare occasions in the Montana game when a Grizzly tackled the powerful Trojan. Montana fell before a sluggish Trojan eleven in a loosely-played contest by a 34-0 count. The game was played as part of a double- header, which saw U.C.L.A. down Idaho in the opener. In the S.C.- Grizzly encounter, it was the plunging of Dick Manning and the end runs of Vince Porter that clinched the outconne. The Rocky Mountain club was no match for the hard-hitting Trojans and closed its season without a win and six straight contests without a score. Cravath used a substitute squad for most of the battle, content to save his regulars for the Bruin contest the following week. 246 i, Ti I Jamison jolts a pack of Grizzlies while Jim Hardy goes for a big gain in the tilt with the Montanans. VINCENT PORTER halfback DOUG ESSICK end CLIFFORD BOURLAND halfback There was B:..i; ' n: ,:_;_ l ' _ ' . ' :: ' :_ ' ■ getting away from the boys from across town. had a hard ti Bobby Waterfield relaxes on the grass while watching teammate Al Solari stop Mickey McCardle. Big Al was in the Trojan ' s hair all afternoon. A Rose Bowl invitation and the conference title were at stake when U.C.L.A. and U.S.C. nnet in their annual traditional before 87,000 on Dec. 14. But for Troy, it was a day of tragedy and after a closely- contested battle, the Bruins walked off the turf with their first cham- pionship, first bid, and first win over S.C., 14-7. After a scoreless first half, the Uclans hit pay dirt on a plunge from the one by Ken Snelling and widened their margin on a pass from Bob Waterfield to Burr Baldwin. S.C. rallied and pushed over a touchdown mid-way in the fourth quarter, but the Bruins held together and Troy was unable to do any further damage. 248 Waterfield watches and waits as Selxas and Clark move in the city struggle. DICK MANNING halfback FRED McCALL tackle RUSSEL NASH end ti, •ww ' li ttgg aagg ' Vic Bottari and Bobby Grayson, all-Americans of another year, stop Mickey McCardle, Southern California ' s hope for a future gridiron great. JCM Dcivis and Ralph hieywood wait for the refeic crashes over against Pre-Flighters in season ' s finale. llel Mel BIcl-Ll with nothing to lose or gain except an even record for the season, the Trojans closed the 1943 season with a 21-13 victory over the Navy pre-flight school from St. Mary ' s. The Airdevils came south boasting a roster of several all-Americans and only two losses in eight starts, but the locals found the Airdevils comparatively easy pickin ' s. The flyers scored within a few minutes after the start of the contest, but the Trojans came back, took control of the situation and had Coach Cravath desired, the final score could have been much more impressive. 2.50 ' ■ " ' ' - .-C ' " . ». -«. __ .- - 1 J»» Bottari climbs on Essick while Whitney breaks up a Trojan pass in the final game ot the season. EARLE PARSONS halfback NORM VERRy tackle JOHN EVANS halfback 1942 TROJAN VARSITY FRONT ROW DR. JOHN GRAHAM GUS SHAVER, COACH 52 TOM PAPPAS 44 DARRELL KROLL 62 BILL NOBLE 81 WALT JACOBSMEVER 60 DON CLARK 50 STEVE BIANCHI 65 BILL SEIXAS 32 DICK MANNING 27 JOHN EVANS 15 MEL BLEEKER 24 DICK JAMISON 33 HOWARD CALLANAN 21 JIM HARDy 49 HUBIE KERNS JEFF CRAVATH, Head Coa BACK ROW BOB HOFFMAN, Coach 55 JOE WOLF 19 EARLE PARSONS 28 MICKEY McCARDLE 29 VINCE PORTER 80 JOE DAVIS 86 PETE McPHAIL 75 FRED McCALL 43 PAUL TAYLOR 88 HARRY ADELMAN 12 BILL BLEDSOE 68 LEROY LITTLEJOHN 87 RALPH HEYWOOD 72 NORM VERRY 45 BOB MUSICK 83 DOUG ESSICK SHELBY CALHOUN, Coach ARNOLD EDDY, Business Manager 252 The clouds of war hung heavy over Bovard field as Coach Jeff Cravath greeted a turnout of 50 gridders at the opening practice of the year early in September. The conflict had hit the Thundering Herd hard. Gone from the fold were Coach Sam Barry, who had been commissioned as a Lt.-com- mander and assigned to the St. Mary ' s pre-flight base, and Capt. Don Wilier, who in the last game of the season played against S.C. in the uniform of an Airdevil. Other losses were Jim Crowther, John Aguirre, Dick Danehe, Ian Elliot, Bryce hHodges, Don Schildmeyer, Jim Brown, Hugh Sargent, and Jerry Whitney. Cravath had to completely revamp his lineup and change his tactics in two weeks, the time between the opening of practice and the first game. Troy ' s eleven was also handicapped by a long road trip, but by mid-season, S.C. reached full strength and was in the thick of the championship fight. In fact the last conference game of the campaign in which U.C.L.A. scored its historic victory over Troy decided the 1942 king. The season ' s record of five wins, five losses and one tie does not begin to tell the story of Troy ' s uphill fight. 253 REED SPRINKLE CLARK BATES Though the athletic staff was drastically reduced by calls to the armed services, the work of A! Ewen and Reed Sprinkle kept the teams well supplied and all the equipment accounted for. Clark Bates acted as Senior Manager of Football. THE SEASON Sept. 27— At Los Angeles _.__So. Cal Oct. 3— At Seattle, So. Cal Oct. 10— At Columbus So. Cai Oct. 17— At Los Angeles So. Cal Oct. 24 — At San Francisco, .So. Cal Nov. 7— At Los Angeles ...So. Cal Nov. 14— At Los Angeles So. Cal Nov. 28— At Los Angeles So. Cal Dec. 5— At Los Angeles. So. Cal Dec. 12— At Los Angeles... .So. Cal Dec. 19— At Los Angeles So. Cal fornia 13 fornia fornia. 12 fornia 26 fornia 6 fornia.. 21 fornia 40 fornia fornia 38 fornia 7 fornia 21 Tulane 27 Washington Ohio State 28 Washington State 12 Stanford 14 California 7 Oregon Notre Dame 13 Montana U.C.L.A. 14 St. Mary ' s Navy 13 TOTALS Won 5, Lost 5, Tied I Points— for 184, against I PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS Team W. L. T. P.F. P.A. Team W. U.C.L.A. 6 I 146 50 Washington 3 Washington State.. 5 I I 126 55 Califomia 3 So. California 4 2 I 138 47 Oregon 2 Stanford 4 2 1 138 66 Idaho I Oregon State... 4 4 150 128 Montana L. T. P.F. P.A. 3 2 86 60 4 74 95 5 58 128 5 41 16! 6 16 207 LETTER WINNERS Ends: Joe Davis , Doug Essick , Ralph hHeywood , Walt Jacobsmeyer, Pete McPhail. Tackles: Seymour Fuhrman, Dick Jamison, Fred McCall , Bill Noble, Norm Verry . Guards: Harry Adelman, Don Clark, Bill Seixas, Ron Thomas . Centers: Steve Bianchi , Leroy Littlejohn, Joe Wolf. Quarterbacks: Bill Bledsoe , Mel Bleeker . Halfbacks: Hal Finney, Jim Hardy, Mickey McCardie, Howard Callanan, Vincent Porter, Paul Taylor . Fullbacks: Darrell Kroll, Bob Musick . ' Second Award. Third Award. 254 SabJksdhalL The United Stares rny en J i Gvy each bor- rowed a Trojan basketball coach, Sam Barry leav- ing for the sea and Jack hlupp answering reveille in boot camp. Then, in the middle of the season, Ernie Holbrook took over the reins and led his boys to the Southern Division Coast Conference championship. Ernie will be remembered as a great Trojan basketball player of a few years ago. hie proved himself to be every bit as great a coach as he was a player. Much credit for Trojan success must be given to Captain Gossard, the greatest guard ever to grace Southern California ' s hardwoods. hHis ability and good sportsmanship was noticeable in every game. TED GOSSARD, Captain ERNIE HOLBROOK, Coach ART BRUNKE, Senior Manager 256 EASTERN TRIP Winning five out of six games they played, the Trojans came home from the eastern trip with the scalps of Lawrence Tech, Canisius, Long Island, Temple, and Washington University. Coach hlol- brook ' s quintet dropped the first encounter to De Paul in a hotly contested overtime tilt. Inability to sink their free throws caused the downfall. The feature of the entire trip was the 8 point victory over Long Island in Madison Square Garden be- fore I 5,000 fans. High point man for the tour was tiny Gene Rock who tallied 87 points, and won much praise from the eastern fans with his un- orthodox style. hHe was followed in the scoring race by Jim Seminoff with 69 points and Alex Omalev with 66. Gene Rock passes Cohen of L.I.U. at Madison Square Garden Bollom Row— Coach Ernie Holbrook, Alex Omalev, Jim Seminoff, Capi. Ted Gossard, Alex Hannum, Don Perkins, Dick Frey. Back Row- Assistant Manager Bill Hanson, Dick Bailey, Hal joncs, Ernie McGill, Tom Shanley, Gene Rock, senior manager Art Brunkc. ' M V ' V CALIFORNIA The annual series with Cal as well as Stanford was cut to two games on a home-and-home basis because of travel restrictions. The two contests were both tight defensive duels with the Trojans sweeping the series by virtue of spurts midway in the second half. The first game was held at the Shrine and S.C. immediately got off to a fast start, but the Bears stayed close and went off the floor only a few points behind at intermission. Shots by Arnold Hanger put the northerners into a tie with the locals, but the Holbrookmen rallied and took the opener, 39-32. At Berkeley two weeks later, the Trojans were ice cold during the first half and were at a 14-10 disadvantage after the first 20 minutes. Gene Rock saved the situa- tion almost single-handily by sinking four quick goals near the end to assure the Troy five a 32-27 decision. Gene Rock tries for a tip-in, but C tall for Ihe Trojan forward. Gordon Cueno and Arnold Hanger arc too JIM SEMINOFF GENE ROCK AL2X OMALEV ERNIE McGILL !im Seminoff is about io pass the ball to Gene Rock during the first Bear contest. Although the eastern trip and the southern division pennant race held the spotlight, Troy ' s quintet compiled an impressive practice season record during the 1942-43 season. In 12 local non- league tilts, the hHolbrookmen won I I out of 12 encounters. Prior to the eastern tour, the Trojans met five opponents in the men ' s gym, defeating San Pedro Y, 37-18; Whittier, 34-25; Cal-Tech, 74-35; Loyola, 51-23; and Pepperdine, 58-38. The San Pedro team went on to capture the Southern Pacific A.A.U. title. During the regular season, S.C. supplemented its league schedule with three service games and four battles against small col- lege opposition. One of these small colleges, Pepperdine, snapped Troy ' s 15-game winning streak, 51-56, In one of the greatest upsets In southland sports history. Cal-Tech was beaten in the other two collegiate contests, 45-40, and 55-29. 259 - u Althoush the Trojans captured the annual city series, 3-1, for the 1 Ith straight year, 1943 will be remembered as the season when U.C.L.A. broke the famous 42-game jinx that S.C. had built up over the period. Coach Wilbur Johns ' cagers turned the trick at Westwood in the third game of the series on March 5. The crowd expected another S.C. victory, but with Don Barksdale lead- ing the way, the Uclans triumphed, 42-37, in an overtime battle. The next evening, the Bruins came close to making it two straight, but S.C. came through in the closing minutes won out, 53-46. The opening games of the series were played in late January with the Trojans easily adding No. 41 and 42 to the long streak by virtue of 60-49, and 51-39 victories. ALEX HANNUM TOM SHANLEy " You ' re not going this way, " indicate center Jim Seminoff and guard Ernie McGill as the Bruins ' Don Barksdale looks for an opening in the S.C.-U.C.L.A. final game at West- wood. The Ucia gym was packed to capacity, and at this point the crowd was on their toes — wondering if the Bruins could beat the Trojans for the second straight time. They didn ' t! The jinx was still working this tilt and Troy was fighting mighty hard to make it 42 games in a row. Capt. Ted Sossard went down to take possession of the ball on the Shrine hardwood as Bruins AInslee Bell and John Fryer close in to capture the sphere from the Trojan ace guard. Referee John Old blows his whistle to stop the impending clash, as Jim Seminoff gets set to aid his team mate. 261 DON PERKINS All Americans, TED GOSSARD and GENE ROCK STANFORD The Stanford series saw the old champion bow to the new king of the southern division. The Indians hosted the Trojans at Palo Alto during the locals ' northern trip. During the first stage of the contest, S.C. had complete control and before 10 minutes had passed the hHolbrookmen ran up a 21-3 lead, but the defending titllsts stiffened and closed the breach to five points as the half ended. The second half was rather dull compared to the opening period and the Trojans protected their lead to win by a 41-32 margin. The second encounter was played at the Shrine. All of the first half and the beginning of the final 20 minutes saw the teams see-saw, but with the score at 33-32, the league-leading Trojans opened up and with their best display of shooting took the crucial contest, 67-49. 262 SERVICE GAMES Several strong service squads were organized throughout the United States during the 1942-43 season and on the coast, the St. Mary ' s naval pre- flight and Santa Ana army air base quintets were generally recognized as the top army and navy outfits. The Trojans defeated both squads, dump- ing the flyers led by hiank Luisetti, 55-52, in a nip- and-tuck battle at the Shrine before 6000 fans, and taking both ends of a home-and-home series from the Saabs in equally thrilling contests, 52-47 and 46-39. Jack hlupp, who coached the Cardinal and Gold varsity during the pre-season practice period, and Jack hHanson, another ex-S.C. star, were the servicemen ' s chief threat. Occidental was beaten, 52-29, in a special match for the March field personnel in the air base gym. Ralph Hillsman of the Navy lips the ball to Hank Luisetti after a jump ball with Gene Rock. DICK BAILEY Dr. John Beswick handled the medical staff duties on the campus durin3 the spring semester, and was particularly active during basketball season when he was team doctor. After successfully capturing the southern division crown, Ernie hlolbrook took his Tro- jan cage squad to Seattle to battle Wash- ington ' s northern league champions for the coast title on March 12-13. After two close hard-fought games, the Huskies turned back S.C., 53-51 and 52-45 and qualified for the western N.C.A.A. playoffs. Coach Hec Ed- mundson ' s Purple five used a merry-go-round attack with the guards doing most of the shooting, while Ernie Holbrook ' s southerners employed a breakaway system. In the first contest, Washington ' s Bill Morris sank a field goal from 40 feet out to break up the contest in the last 10 seconds. The next evening, the Trojans overcame a hHusky lead, but fell apart In the closing minutes and saw their dreams of national title fade away as the hosts won going away. PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE BASKETBALL SOUTHERN DIVISION— 1943 STANDINGS Team— W. L Pet. Pts. So. Calif. 7 I .875 380 Stanford ._.__ ._ 4 4 .500 367 U.C.L.A 4 4 .500 368 Califomia .._ _...__ .___.. I 7 .125 294 I Opp. 316 364 398 331 TROJAN BASKETBALL RECORD, 1942-43 Trojans Opponents Trojans 37 San Pedro y.M.C.A _,..___ 18 45 34 Whittier ,__ _ _ _ 25 51 74 Cal-Tech. 35 52 51 Loyola 23 52 58 Pepperdine 38 55 47 DePauw 49 67 63 Lawrence Tech 44 51 42 Canisius 25 55 48 Long Island U 40 46 47 Temple 35 37 39 Washington (Mo.) .. 31 53 39 California 32 51 41 Stanford ... 32 45 32 California 27 60 U.C.L.A. 49 Opponents Cal-Tech 40 U.C.L.A. 39 Occidental 29 Santa Ana Air Base 47 St. Mary ' s Pre-Flight 52 Stanford 49 Pepperdine 56 Cal-Tech. 29 Santa Ana Air Base 39 U.C.L.A 42 U.C.L.A 46 Washington 53 Washington 52 Won, 28; Lost, 5. Overtime. 264 ( Track was the hardest hit of all Trojan athletics when the service calls came. At the start of the season Coach Dean Cromwell had the makings of what experts believed was to be his greatest all-round team, but not many weeks passed before sixty per cent of the team was lost to the army or navy. Travel restrictions eliminated the annual Stanford dual meet, but Al Ragan brought his Cal tracksters down for the May 8 meet. Dur- ing the early part of the campaign, the locals were defeated by Occidental in the annual handicap affair. Then the Trojans traveled to Pomona for a series of three meets. S.C. downed the Sagehens in a dual contest and then preceded to walk off with top honors In the university class of the Southern Califor- nia Relay Carnival, and on the following Sat- urday outscored a combined Pomona and Whittier squad. DEAN CROMWELL, Coach Back Row— COACH DEAN CROMWELL, BRUCE GERRY, HARLEY TINKHAM. JIM DUNN, WALLACE WILSON, FIELD BERRY, BRUCE MILLER, BOB ANDERSON, JIM MOODY, TOM PAPPAS, EARL AUDET, MANAGER JIM MANN. Middle Row— CHUCK PAGE, DICK JACKSON, EDSEL CURRY, GEORGE KRYDER, RON THOMAS, CO-CAPTAIN SEARLES TALLEY, CO-CAPTAIN CLIFF BOURLAND, PAUL lACONO, DICK SPIESS, JACK TROUT. Last Row— GORDON CRAIG, PHIL SHIMMAN, EDDIE GROSSE, JIM JENKINS, JOE BARRY. SEARL:S tally and cliff BOURLAND, Co-Captains Cliff Bourland ties American 300-yard record. In their first meet in the Coliseum the Trojan spikemen took a quadransular event involving U.C.L.A., an all star independent group made up of athletes from Whittier, Pepperdine, San Diego State, S.C. Pre-Flig and the Southern California Conference All Stars. On May I, the Cromwellmen added to their unbroken string of victories over U.C.L.A. by vanquishing the Bruins in a closely contested meet at the Coliseum. Fol- lowing the Cal titanic, S.C. was scheduled to perform in a two-way meet with the Southern California junior college all-stars, the Fresno relays, host the top individual runners and field performers in the country in an invitational, and wind up the season by defending its N.C.A.A. championship in Chicago early in June. 267 RON THOMAS, Shot Put Southern California has won the national collegiate track title eight years in a row, but as this book goes to press it is extremely doubtful that the locals will be able to hold the title due to the loss of so many stars. At the middle of the season Cromwell had the top sprinting combination in the country with such aces as Jack Trout, Eddie Morris, hHowie Callanan, Cliff Bourland, and Jimmy O ' Reilly in the fold, but by the time the Cal dual meet came around, only Trout, Jenkins, and Bourland were available. In the quarter, Bourland, Johnny Wachtler, Ray Johnson, and hHuble Kerns were potentially the nucleus of a record breaking relay tandem, but by April only Bourland remained. Thus with a good part of the team missing the Trojans carried on. In the latter part of the 1942 campaign, the Cardinal and Gold squad took the N.C.A.A. at Lincoln, Nebraska, with 86 points. Later in June of that year. Cliff Bourland and Walt Smith won national titles in the 440 and 440 hurdles contest at the A.A.U. meet. JIMMV JENKINS, Sprints DICK BROWNING, Low Hurdles The distances were hardest hit of all as only Paul lacano survived the service calls that claimed Jim Slosson, Ernie Serfas, Len Weed, Rodger Lane, and Jim Malone. Two top performers were lost in the high hurdles when Al Beresford and Walt Smith went into the army in March. The remaining barrier aces were Dick Browning, Joe Barry, and Gor- don Craig in the lows; Dick Jackson and George Kryder in the highs. Bruce Miller and Chuck Page could be counted on for points in any of several field events. Earl Audet, the nation ' s top shot putter, was de- clared ineligible before the season started. The pole vault lost its two top men in Vernon Wolfe and John Sanders. Co-captain Searles Tally and Dick hHomeyer competed in the high jump in the first part of the campaign, but left before the California meet. hHarley Tinkham bore the responsibility In both events In May. Kenny Wren and Dick Speiss were called from the broad jump leaving Edsel Curry and Ken Lundie. DICK JACKSON, High Hurdles DICK HOMEVER, High Jump WARREN SMITH, Distances JACK TROUT, Sprints JIMMY MANN, Manasins Senior UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TRACK RECORDS lOO-yard dash— 9.4 seconds, Frank Wykoff, May 10, 1930, S.P.A.A.A.U. meet at Patterson Field, Occidental Collese; June 7, 1930, N.C.A.A. meet at Chicago. III. 220-yard dash — 20.8 second, Charles Paddock, March 26, 1921, California dual meet at Berkeley; Frank Wyckoff, May 15, 1931, California Intercollegiates at Coliseum; Foy Draper, June 9, 1934, Far-Western A.A.U. meet at Berkeley. 440-yard dash — 46.6 seconds, Hubert Kerns, June 21, 1941, N.C.A.A. meet at Palo Alto. 880-yard run — I minute, 52.3 seconds, Ross Bush, May 29, 1937, Pacific Coast Conference meet at Coliseum. Mile run — 4 minutes, 8.3 seconds, Louis Zamperini, June 18, 1938, N.C.A.A. meet at Minneapolis, Minn. Two-mile run — 9 minutes, 4.6 seconds, Leroy Weed, May 2, 1942, P. A. A.A.U. meet at Berkeley. High hurdles — 14.1 seconds, Roy Staley, June 13, 1936, special race of Ohio State dual meet, Columbus, Ohio. Low hurdles — 22.7 seconds. Earl Vickery, April 22, 1939, U.C.L.A. dual meet at Coliseum. Mile relay — 3 minutes, 9.4 seconds, June 17, 1941, team of Warren Smith, Howard Upton, Clifford Bourland, Hubert Kerns, P.C.C.-Big Ten dual meet at Coliseum. Shot put— 52 feet, 53 8 inches, Carl Merritt, June 13, 1942, N.C.A.A. meet at Lincoln, Neb. Discus throw — 174 feet, I 1 3 64 inches, Kenneth Carpenter, August 17, 1936, international meet at Prague, Czechoslovakia. Javelin throw — 234 feet, 3I 2 inches, Robert Peoples, May 17, 1941, West Coast Relays at Fresno. High jump — 6 feet, 93 8 inches, John Wilson, April 27, 1940, U.C.L.A. - Olympic Club triangular meet at Coliseum. Broad jump— 25 feet, 8% inches, Albert Olson, June 22, 1935, N.C.A.A. meet at Berkeley. Pole vault — 14 feet, I I inches, William Sefton and Earle A ' leadows, May 29, 1937, Pacific Coast Conference meet at Coliseum. 270 Troy ' s baseball nine enjoyed one of its most suc- cessful seasons in recent history. The Cardinal and Gold sluggers were Invincible in local collegiate cir- cles, and during the regular season lost only four con- tests in 31 starts. Most of the credit for the fine performance goes to Coach Rod Dedeaux who in two campaigns as mentor has brought two titles into the fold. Dedeaux was just one of the boys, he liter- ally knew the game backwards, and guided the team with a masterful hand. hHis job was simplified by the presence of a bevy of talent that in peacetime would make the mouth of the most conservative major loop scout water. In Earl Chambers, Ned hlas- kell, and Dave Sacks, he had three great pitchers. Chambers and Haskell went through the regular sea- son without a defeat. Don Palmer was a great catcher. The infield of A! and Bill Spaeter, Jack Palmer, and Rodge Combs was second to none, while the outfield of Karl Tashjian, PHal Urner, and Ken McCreight was invaluable both offensively and defensively. ROD DEDEAUX, Coach The team takes things easy in the dugout. 272 " T ' f ' 0 W ' ' • isi ' V - ' 4 .w « . v , )a Front Rov. Back Ro» SKEELE, BADHAM, URNER, A. SPAETER, COACH DEDEAUX. J. PALMER, HASKELL, TASHJIAN, COMBS. GARABEDIAN, MANDICH, NOAH, B. SPAETER, DAVIDSON, McCREIGHT, D. PALMER, SACKS, CHAMBERS, TABING. To give the feam a chance to smooth out its rough edges and in general improve its play, practice con- tests with outstanding semi-pro teams were sched- uled throughout the season. Of the fifteen non- league and non-service nines engaged, the Trojans only lost to two, while three tilts ended in ties. In an intra-squad game, the first team routed the re- serves, 25-1, at La Cienega to start the season. Crowley ' s all-stars, composed of several major and minor league stars, were met in a four-game series. The Trojans swept the contests, 13-8, 4-3, 2-0, and 8-5. Earl Chambers held the stars to two hits in the third meeting. An alumni squad topped the varsity, 5-4, in an abbreviated five Inning game to hand the locals their first defeat in I 2 starts. Both games with Calship ended in ties. Douglas Brothers, long one of the outstanding weekend clubs in this area, bowed to the Cardinal and Gold, 8-7. Kenny Washington and Lou Novikoff proved to be the margin of victory for the L.A. police in their I 1-6 triumph over S.C. A return match found the teams tying, I I -I I. hHigh- light of this phase of the season was the 5- 1 victory over the hHollywood Stars of the Coast pro league. 273 Rodge Combs holds the ball up as an Oxy man moves to third. DON PALMER In this, the second spring of the war, several strong nines representing various army, navy, and marine camps in this area sprang up. Major league stars, re- cently drafted, were seen in action on Bovard field in several contests. Eight games with the best com- petition the services had to offer were scheduled as a part of the non-league campaign. Two of these decisions were lost. In the first service series, the Santa Ana army air base was blasted on Bovard, 18-10, and at Fullerton a week later, 9-0. Star per- former of the Saaabs was Outfielder Joe DiMaggio of New York Yankee fame. DiMag drove in a pair of runs in the first tilt, but the Trojans had too much power for the flyers. The return match found Dave Sacks limiting the service men to four hits, of which the Bronx Bomber accounted for two. 274 NED HASKELL March Field put on a ninth-inning rally to edge S.C. 6-5, on the Bovard diannond, but dropped a 6-3 extra-inning duel to the Dedeauxmen at Riverside. The 174th infantry from San Francisco had hitting power, but their pitching was weak and the locals walked off with a 12-6 triunnph. In the longest trip of the regular season, the Cardinal and Gold batters traveled to San Diego to sink the Naval Training Station, 7-3, at the southern base. Ned Haskell re- ceived credit for the win. Los Alamitos, boasting such pro stars as Cliff Dapper, got off to an early lead and held it to nip the Troymen, 1 1-10, in a contest that saw 27 walks issued by Sacks and the navy hurler. The Del Rey cadets were undefeated when they met the Trojans. In the final service en- counter of the season, the Mojave Marine aviators went home on thj short end of a 21-0 score. 275 Transportation difficulties forced the abandon- ment of the C.I.B.A. circuit. In its place, the south- ern colleges organized the Southern California Inter- collegiate Baseball League composed of U.C.L.A., Occidental, Whittier, Loyola, Pepperdine and the Trojans. A double round-robin slate was played. The Trojans had too much power for the rest of the loop and walked off with the pennant, winning all 10 league tilts, while U.C.L.A. took second with six triumphs and four losses. The S.C.I.B.L. campaign opened with S.C. topping Loyola at Gilmore, 4-1, by virtue of a three-run sixth frame rally. Ned Has- kell allowed the Lions eight scattered blows. In the second game, the Lions nearly ended the S.C. streak by loading the bases in the ninth with none out but the lanky Earl Chambers came in and retired the side to save a 2-1 decision for S.C. EARL CHAMBERS Al Spaeier poles out a double as Jake Palmer looks on in the season ' s opener U.C.L.A. ' s second place Bruins saw their cham- pionship hopes crushed by a double defeat at the hands of the University Park sluggers, 9-3, and 10-3. Little George Pepperdine college, which had gained fame in basketball with its upset win over Troy, made its debut in the diamond sport. The Waves failed to win a league contest and were routed in both their games with Troy, 19-4, and 20-1. Whittier which boasted the second hardest hitting club in the loop, fell victim to the bats of S.C. ' s sluggers, first 25-5, and then, to the two-hit hurling of Earl Chambers, 6-0. Occidental during the first stages of the race appeared to be Troy ' s leading challenger, and act- ually offered the Dedeauxmen their toughest league opposition before bowing, 6-4 and 8-7. In two prac- tice games the Trojans made it four in a row over U.C.L.A., 10-2, and 9-0. DAVE SACKS Ned Haskell lines out a single against Oxy to prove a pitcher can hit. GEORGE MacPHERSON, Manage Losing the odd contest of a three-game series, the Trojan baseballers dropped the 1943 California Intercollegiate Baseball As- sociation pennant to California at Berkeley. The S.C. nine took the lead in the series by winning the first game, 6-5, thanks to a last- inning rally for all six runs. Ned hiaskell was the winning pitcher. The second game was a wild affair with seven pitchers used by the two teams before the Bears gained the upper hand, 15-1 I. The finale marked Haskell ' s first defeat of the lengthy season when the Tro- jans bowed, 2- 1 . The S.C. batsmen were held to three hits, while the Bears scored two un- earned runs on a wild pitch and a passed ball. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INTERCOLLEGIATE BASEBALL LEAGUE (Final Standings) Team— W. L. Pet. Runs So. Calif __ 10 1.000 107 U.C.L.A _ __ . 6 4 .600 74 Whittier _. 5 5 .500 80 Occidental 5 5 .500 80 Loyola -- 4 6 .400 57 Pepperdine .__ _.. 10 .000 40 Opp. 27 58 97 58 59 139 TROJAN BASEBALL RECORD, 1943 Trojans 13 4 4 6 I I 8 9 4 2 4 10 8 6 25 6 9 19 18 6 Crowley ' s All-Stars Alumni ____ Cal-Ship .. Loyola __ Police Douglas Bros. __ Cal-Ship Loyola (League) _ Crowley ' s All-Stars __ Crowley ' s All-Stars ._ U.C.L.A. _._ Crowley ' s All-Stars . Police Whittier (League) .... Occidental (League) U.C.L.A. __. Pepperdine (League) Santa Ana Air Base.. Whittier (League) ... Opponents Trojans .8 9 Santa Ana Air Base..... 5 6 Whittier (League) 4 9 Santa Ana Air Base .3 2 Loyola (League) .11 5 hlollywood Stars 7 5 March Field 9 20 Pepperdine (League) ... 1 9 U.C.L.A. (League) 12 174th Infantry 3 6 Occidental (League) 2 7 San Diego N.T.S .5 6 March Field .11 10 Los Alamitos Navy , .5 21 Mojave Marines .4 6 California . II California 4 I California .10 10 Camp Pendleton Marines. .. 3 Camp Pendleton Marines.. Won, 27; Lost, 7; Tied, 3. Opponents I I 6 I 3 6 5 3 3 I I 5 15 2 9 278 " S vy m taa y " •:■ J.. Jsmnldu Troy ' s tennis squad enjoyed a successful season capturing the Southern California crown and then defeating California for the southern division championship. After George Toley, last year ' s coach, joined the armed services, Arnold Eddy took over supervision of the squad, but actually the team played through the campaign without a head mentor. Ted Olewine and Al Davenport were the only returning lettermen. However, be- fore the season was very old, several ex-ineligibles and ' 42 frosh veterans put in an appearance to bolster the club. Olewine, one of the nation ' s ranking netters and winner of the coast collegiate singles title, defeated Earl Cochell, former na- tional boy ' s champ, for the No. I position soon after the season started. In the No. 3 spot was Bob Kimbrell up from the ' 42 Trobabe team. Kimbrell ' s prep school and frosh teammate Jack Collins played the fourth individual position. Straight Clark was a regular in the No. 5 spot. The rest of the starting team varied with Davenport alternating with two freshmen Jack Teal and Charles Peters. TED OLEWINE, Captain Front Row: STRAIGHT CLARK, JACK COLLINS, TED OLEWINE, BOB KIMBRELL, EARL COCHELL, CHUCK PETERS. Back Row: ARNOLD EDDY, Coach, MR, WOODS, Assistant Coach, EDGAR TONG, JOHN TEIL, KENNETH RUNVON, CLAUDE VOGES, CHOI SMITH, GEORGE KUNKELL, AL KORNBLUTH, Student Manager. CHARLES PETERS Jsimdiu Because of war condifions, the Trojans were forced to cancel the Stanford series and play all but one Cal match on local courts. A match against the Exposition Park tennis club opened the campaign with S.C. triumphing, 7-2. U.C.L.A. was smothered, 8-1, in the opening conference match. Following the Bruin match, the Cardinal and Gold racqueteers defeated Loyola without dropping a set. The highlight of the season came when mighty Cal, bay area kings, were turned back, 5-4, in a hotly contested match at Berkeley. The issue was in doubt until the final doubles contest. Tom Brown, Bear ace, edged Olewine, 10-8, 6-4, in the day ' s feature battle. Cal took the singles, 4-2, but lost all three doubles con- tests. Five of the nine matches went into three sets, and in 12 of the 23 sets only two games separated the opponents. The Trojans finished the season by topping Loyola, U.C.L.A., and Cal in return clashes. EARL COCHELL BOB KIMBRELL JACK COLLINS STRAIGHT CLARK TROJAN TENNIS RECORD, 1943 Trojans Opponents 7 Olympic Tennis Club 2 8 U.C.L.A. ___ _.._.. I 9 Loyola _ ._ 5 California .._ ___. 4 9 Cal-Tech. __ _ _ 9 Pepperdine - 7 California _ _ 2 6 Pepperdine ___ 3 7 U.C.L.A. ___ 2 8 Cal-Tech _ ___ I Won. 10; Lost, 0. In Southern California Intercollesiate tournament Olewine won singles title and Olewine-Kimbrell were doubles runner-up. Climax of the intercollegiate tennis season was the Southern California championships, held at U.C.L.A. in lieu of the cancelled Ojai tourney. Capt. Olewine swept to the singles championship without the loss of a set. Art Graybill of Redlands gave him a tough battle in the second round, 6-4, 7-5. In the finals he defeated unseeded Rod Sackett of U.C.L.A., 7-5, 6-4. Bob Kimbrell of the Trojans reached the semi- finals, where he bowed to Sackett in three sets. Olewine teamed with Kimbrell in doubles, but they lost the finals to Vince Fotre and Ben Press of U.C.L.A., 7-5, 6-3. Jack Teal and Straight Clark of S.C. had lost to Fotre and Press in the semi-finals in three sets. Earl Cochell was ill and didn ' t compete. 282 TninxfL Sp oiidu Front Row— MOODy, BLACK, WALL, SCHLEGEL, KIRBV, DUNPHY, RICHARDSON. Second Row— COACH HOFFMAN, ALDEN, THOMSON McCLELLAN RIGGS, GIBSON, MaclVER, WELKER, McDONOUGH. Back Row— ATTLESEY, YOUNG, HEADLEY, ROMER, HALL, ANTLES, FERRARO, TOLMAN, HARDY. J MAhman. J ' OolbalL Riggs and Wall team up to bat the ball from the waiting arms of McGuirck from Glendale J.C. in the season ' s curtain raiser. ■■■ ■ yV ?m ' . ■ .. After suffering a stunning 7-6 reversal at the hands of Glendale J.C. in the opening contest of the year, Troy ' s strong frosh eleven canne back to capture four straight contests and end their campaign in a blaze of glory. Cal was defeated, 13-7 in the top tilt of last fall. The Trobabes withstood a last minute Cub march to clinch the vic- tory. Two weeks later the peagreeners top- ped Chaffey aero-tech at Ontario, 24-0. Los Alamitos air base was smothered, 19-6, in a game featured by Jack Kirby ' s 68-yard dash and Maxie Stevenson ' s 73 and 95-yard returns of intercepted passes. In the finale, Santa Monica jaysee was routed, 59-6. Bob Fisher started the season as coach, but was commissioned in the navy In October and was succeeded by Bob hloffman. Leo Riggs was chosen honorary captain shortly after his departure for the navy. The starting lineup for the ' 42 Trobabe team was Bill Gibson and Ernie Tolman, ends; John Ferraro and Doyle Brunk, tackles; Bob Bastian and Dean Dunphy, guards; Martin Juhnke, center; Wil- lard Wall, quarterback; Leo Riggs and Jack Kirby, halfbacks; and Dean Dill, fullback. Front Row: HAROLD KERNS, VIRGIL BROWN, Captain RON MALEV, DON HARDY, Coach SHELBY CALHOUN. Back Row: WALLACE MAV, MORT SMITH, FRED BERTRAM, ART NICKLOFF, BILL SPAETER. J ' hsHkhmjcuL Sa IudbcdL Ron Maley in Ihe circle in a tight game with Loyola. Under the direction of Shelby Calhoun, the frosh basketballers enjoyed a successful campaign taking 10 out of 16 gannes. The annual " little big " series with U.C.L.A. was split. S.C. captured the first and fourth meetings by impressive scores, while the Brubabes came from behind in the second and third contests to edge the local first- year men a nd even the count. The remain- der of the schedule was played against local junior college and service quintets, hligh- spot of the year was the 25-16 victory over City College and the holding of Compton jaysee to a two-point margin. Loyola frosh and reserves were topped as were several army and navy clubs. The first team was composed of Mort Smith, Bill Spaeter, and Hal Wilson alternating at forwards, Blake hHeadley and h arold Kerns at center and Ron Maley and Fred Bertram at guards. Ron Maley was elected honorary captain at the end of the season. 285 A new squad made its appearance in Trojan sports during the past season. The junior varsity basketball quintet was formed because of the large turnout for the varsity cage team. A jayvee five was organized under the supervision of Dr. Lloyd Webster and frosh mentor Calhoun. After the strength of the new outfit had become ap- parent, the S.C. J.V. was entered in the strong Metropolitan A.A.U. League which was composed of the outstanding amateur teams in the southland. The Trojans went through the seven-game loop schedule un- defeated, and ended its season with a vic- tory over the Merced air-base. The starting team consisted of Armor Killingsworth and Bob Dewitt at forwards, Ralph Foster at center, and Virgil Fornas and Sig Jacobson at guards. Jim Econ, Nye Moses, Bob Martin and Art Nickloff also saw heavy action dur- ing the season. SIG JACOBSON uniiA. UcUUkihj iBcuJudbcdL Team: BOB DE WITT. NYE MOSES, SIG JACOBSON, ART NICKLOFF, BOB MARTIN, VIRGIL FORNAS, RALPH FOSTER, ALTON PRYOR, DURWARD HOWES, ARMOR KILLINGSWORTH, JIM ECON AND DR. LLOYD WEBSTER AND SHELBY CALHOUN, Coaches. 286 I Swimmins Team: CHARLES PHELPS, JOHN ALLISON. CAPTAIN lOE SEXTON, BILL HANSON, BOB BURKE, ELMER HINKLEY, ART BEARD, GEORGE WILSON, GEORGE DOWELL, BILL REIMANN, PAUL HUMMEL, COACH FRED CADY. Sivlmmm Jiia fL Coach Fred Cady returned after a year ' s absence to guide the water polo and swimming teams through successful campaigns. Due to war conditions the water polo series with Cal and Stanford were cancelled, and the season cut short. Fullerton jaysee and Caltech were vanquished in early season games. The annual series with U.C.L.A. was split one-match all, with the third meeting called off. Cady ' s starting seven included John hHowland and Ross hlarris, forwards; Bob Burke, sprint; Capt. Neil Kolhase, centerback; Jim hlumphries and Dwijht Crum, guards; and Fred Prill, goalie. During the spring season, the swimmers took the top honors in the southland with smashing victories over Caltech and U.C.L.A. The outstanding performers for the tankmen were Dwight Crum, Joe Sexton, Bill hianson, John Allison, and Charles Phelps. (jJaisUi Polo JsjDLvrL Water Polo Te JOHN ALLISON, GEORGE WILSON, BOB BURKE, TIM MASON, PAUL HUMMELL, JOHN HOWLAND, COACH FRED CADY. ' Sol JmyvL Although the squad was hard hit by the various service calls, Troy ' s golf team showed to good advantage in the Southern California intercollegiate league. Early season wins were scored over Loyola, U.C.L.A., and Caltech. The team was led by Eddie Harper, veteran stroker, and Alan Rudolph, frosh ace. Other stars were Fred hiarris. Jack hlildreth, Dick VanCleve, and Al Green. Arnold Eddy acted as supeivisor in the absence of a regular coach. Coach Charles Graves developed one of the strongest gym teams to represent S.C. in recent years. Although the big meet of the year was lost to U.C.L.A. by a 59-48 margin, the Trojans showed great improvement and were defeated only by the lack of strength in the all- round event. Later in the season, the musclemen came back to rout Caltech. Among the leading performers last spring were Conrad hlubert, free exercise; Leon Leech, side horse; John Dunn and Bernard Shyffer, rope climb; and Charles McKenzie and Dave hieiser, hand balancing. ' ifmmt JJjcA. JiianL -.0 I £ddL 6 v Jli « • uJufoni aiwfUu fianPudhmc QounciL 290 President— DOROTHY SMITH CELIA JEAN ADAMS, BARBARA BALCOM, CORINNE BAMES, ELEANOR BRITTON, PATSY CHAFFIN, MARGARET COWIN BARBARA DOUGLAS, MARTA RUTH ELKIN, HELEN GARDNER, JEANNE GLOVER, ELIZABETH ANN HARTMAN MARGARET ANN HAUSMANN CLAIRE LAUB, ELROSE MAQUAR, HELEN MASHLER, MARY McCLUNG, MARILYN MERRITT, JOY MILLER NANCY NERVIG, RENEE OVERELL, TRUDI PEABODY, CHARLOTTE QUINN, MARY FRANCES RILEY, DOROTHY SMITH JANET VEITCH, NANCY WARNOCK, ELIZABETH WELLS, JEANNE WHEELER, DIXIE WILKINSON, JEAN WORKING QnisihpiahJmih} QojumdL President— BOB FISK JACK ALBERS, DUANE ATTEBERRY, CHARLES AYLESBERRV, BILL BEAUDINE, JACK BELL, ALAN BONZER DONALD BROWN, J. ALLAN BROWN, WALLACE BROWN, BILL CALDWELL, ALFRED CREE, CHARLES CREE DWIGHT CRUM, ROBERT FISK, FRED HAFFNER, LARRy HARROD, ELMER HINKLEV, RICHARD JOHNSON BILL JOHNSTON, EPHRIAM KOENIGSBERG, LAEL LEE, LYMAN LEE, PHIL LEVINE, AL LUTHI ROBERT McKAY, HUGH McKELLAR, ROBERT OLIVER, ROBERT ROCKWELL, HENRY ROSE, HOWARD THORESON HERBERT TURMAN, BILL WEBER, EMMET WEMPLE, JACK WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE WILSEY 291 Look at it sparkle OlphcL QhL OmaqcL President— CLAIRE LAUB Shirley, Ballard, Julian Ann Bates, Beverly Benard Verna Lou Bowman, Carmen Carr, Barbara Cox, Dorothy Derby, Mary Kay Dougherty, Shirley Eane?, Marilyn Paris, hielen Flammer, Joan Gatewood, Alice Geissler, Jacqueline Graham, Jean Harris, Ruth hHarris, Phyllis hHanson, Shirley hiaymore, June hierd, Betty Ann hierndon, Joyce hlill, June hiiniker, Elinor h olley, Jeanette James, Marjorie Jensen, Lucille Joyce, Marilyn Kryder, Claire Laub, Rosemary Linn, Virginia Luff, Mary Lyon, Christine McAlpine. Ethel McCullough, Jean McMillan, Lea Markland, Gloria Miller, Joy Miller, Betty Ann Morgan, Billie Nes- tle, Marjorie Oefinger, Dorothy Roberts, Rosemary Roche, Leah Tiegs, Virginia Tiegs, Mary Frances Touton, Marie Wells, Eleanor Whitcomb, Doris Wycoff, Barbara Young. BALLARD, BATES, BERNARD, BOWMAN, CARR, COX, DERBY DOUGHERTY, EANES, PARIS, FLAMMER, GATEWOOD. GEISSLER, GRAHAM J. HARRIS, R. HARRIS, HANSON, HAYMORE, HERD, HERNDON, HILL HINIKER, HOLLEY, JAMES, JENSEN, JOYCE, KRYDER, LAUB LINN, LUFF, LYON, McALPINE, McCULLOUGH, McMILLAN, MARKLAND G. MILLER, J. MILLER, MORGAN, NESTLE, OEFINGER, ROBARTS, ROCHE L TIEGS, V. TIEGS, TOUTON, WELLS, WHITCOMB, WYCOFF, YOUNG 293 Just rollin ' along. Look at that! ! ! aiphjCL (OfdicL fit Presidents— CORINNE BAMES, CARROL BRINKERHOFF June Allen, Marjorie Anderson, Corinne Barnes, Letitia Barnett, Barbara Boggs, Carol Brinkerhoff, Doro- thy Butts, Marianne Cooke, Betty De Long, Jacqueline Dent, Ruth Dettra, Betty Dexheimer, Eileen Dorset, Dorothy Dunham, Suzanne Flammer, Miriam Franz, Amalie Gallant, Muriel Gotthold, Joanne Hargrave, Margaret Hausman, Elizabeth Ann hield, Kay hienderson, Virginia hiessick, Lorraine Hill, Frances Hilton, Mary Louise Jackson, Lois Jones, Luana Jones, Jackie Kruger, Peggy Levesque, Gloria Lovekin, Lucille Lucy, Aneal McDowell, Mary Jane Malone, Rosemary Mason, Betty Jane Miller, Mary Moen, Betty Jo Neal, Carolyn Patterson, Dorothy Patterson, Dorothy Pearson, Mary Petley, Henrianne Phelan, Mary Pike, Eleanor Piuma, Maxine Pringle, Barbara Roberts, Pat Robinson, Rae Royall, Constance Smith, Marjorie Soule, Kay Sudden, Pat Summerton, Betty Wigelsworth. This is H. Have you heard this one? ALLEN, ANDERSON, BAMES, BARNETT, BRINKERHOFF, BUTTS, DeLONG DENT, DETTRA, DEXHEIMER, DORSETT, DUNHAM, FLAMMER, FRANZ GALLANT, GOTTHOLD, HAUSMAN, HEID, HENDERSON, HESSICK, HILTON JACKSON, LOIS JONES, LUANA JONES, LEVESOUE, LOVEKIN, LUCV, McDOWELL MALONE, MASON, MILLER, MOEN, NEAL, C. PATTERSON, D. PATTERSON PEARSON, PHELAN, PIKE, PIUMA, PRINGLE, ROBERTS ROVALL, SMITH, SOULE, SUDDEN, SUMMERTON, WIGELSWORTH 295 We ' ll sit and dn Follow the leader. CUphjDL pAihyfL (phL Presidents— VEDA MAE RAUCH, MARTA RUTH ELKIN Sherma Balos, Leonora Berman, Eleanor Collins, Lynn Cohne, Jeanne Cole, Marta Ruth Elkin, Ruth Feld- man, Elaine Glickson, Joyce Greenburg, Jane Hexter, Blossom Modes, Dorothea Michaels, Lillian Michaels, Ruth Moskowitz, Barbara Niaman, Veda Mae Rauch, Jackie Rosen, Betty Rosenberg, Rosalie Roth, Marian Schreiber, Estelle Simon, Ruth Jean Smith, Theodora Stomel, hielene Turner, Anita Wal- lach, Ruth Wagner, Barbara Wolff, Anita Zuboff. And then he said. Looic and it is home grown, tool 296 BALOS, BERMAN, COHNE. COLE, COLLINS ELKINS, FELDMAN, GLICKSON. GREENBURG, HEXTER HODES, J. MICHAELS, D. MICHAELS, MOSKOWITZ, NIAMAN RAUCH, ROSEN, ROSENBERG, SCHREIBER, SMITH STOMEL, TURNER, WAGNER, WALLACH, ZUBOFF 297 Lots of men! ! ! Presidents— ELROSE MAQUAR, JANET CARTY Marie Allinson, Carol Alworth, Jacquelin Black, Charlotte Buchheim, Edna Calvert, Janet Carty, June Chantland, Elizabeth Cleland, Mildred Coe, Patricia Conrad, Ruth Crippen, Dorothy Elliott, Lorna Fishel, Nancy Frye, Madalyn Kaiser, Betty King, Bette Learned, Marie Litschi, Alice Lloyd, Florence Koontz, FHelen Mashler, Lucille Mashler, EIrose Maquar, Mollie McClellan, Ethelyn Miller, Betty Jean Nichols, Lynn Norby, Anna Deane Pace, Florence Prior, Arlette Renauld, Joyce Ryan, Dorothy Sap- poe, FHelen Janet Sims, Elizabeth Steward, Ruth Stewart, Virginia Stranlund, FHelen Taylor, Norma Thompson, Lynn Walker, Grace Wessell, Margaret West, Jackie Williams, Jean Young. Take me by the hand. 298 ALLINSON, ALWORTH, BLACK, BUCHHEiM, CALVERT, CART , CHANTLAND CLELAND, CONRAD, CRIPPEN, ELLIOTT, FISHEL, FRVE, KAISER KING, LEARNED, LITSCHI, LLOYD, H. MASHLER, L. MASHLER, MAQUAR McCLELLAN, E. MILLER, M. MILLER, NICHOLS, NORBY, PACE, PRIOR RENAULD, RYAN, SAPPOE, SIMS, STEWARD, STEWART, STRANLUND TAYLOR, THOMPSON, WALKER, WESSELL, WEST, YOUNG 299 ' -- « «r- ' w«S A PETTY girl is like a melody. That should do it. aiphcL f{ho Chi Presidents— ALFRED LUTHI, LARRY HARROD Mario Alvarez, Nash Anderson, Victor Benatar, Alfred Boeke, Fred Brisgs, Russell Fields, Jack Gilbert, Larry Harrod, Wesley Hartley, Ward Helman, Wallace Langford, Ben Larsen, William Livingston, Eugene Loose, Al LuthI, Courtney Renshaw, John Ripley, Calvin Straub, Theodore Stuart, h owa d Van Hueklyn, Charles Wormkendt. What— no steak? ALVAREZ, ANDERSON. BENATAR, BOEKE, BRIGGS FIELDS. GILBERT. HARROD. HARTLEV. HELMAN LANGFORD. LARSEN. LIVINGSTON, LOOSE, LUTHI RENSHAW, RIPLEV, STRAUB, STUART, VAN HUEKLYN, WORMKENDT i 301 A good disk. Presidents— NANCy WARNOCK, RUTH SMITH Peggy Beach, Catherine Beisert, Colletta Blake, Lucille Carpenter, PatChaffin, Margaret Chevalier, Janet Cunningham, Bonnie Farrar, Jane Fertig, Birdene Gates, Eva Gates, Betty Gill, Florine Harris, Patricia hieil, Margaret Henry, Barbara Hickey, Marian Hiss, Xenia Lavell, Patricia Lindsay, Josephine McGuire, Patricia Merifield, Elizabeth Muir, Martha Murray, Joan Panarski, Charlene Roberts, Mildred Rose, Lenore Shirley, Ruth Smith, Pat Thompson, Jan e Walder, Becky Warnock, Nancy Warnock, Shari Wilcox. BEACH, BLAKE, CARPENTER, CHAFFIN, CHEVALIER, CUNNINGHAM FARRAR, FERTIS, B. GATES, E. GATES, HARRIS, HEIL HENRY, HICKEV, HISS, LARIELLE, LINDSAV, McGUIRE MERIFIELD, MUIR, MURRAY, PANARSKI, ROBERTS, KOSc SHIRLEY, SMITH, THOMPSON, WALDER, B. WARNOCK, N. WARNOCK, WILCOX 303 So long fellahs — Sing out. ChLphi Presidents— WILLIAM WILLMAN. BOB PITTINGER John Beddoe, John Besser, Elmer Dahl, Georse Dearing, Don Debaene, Jack Golden, John Haigler, Paul hJinchcliffe, Kenneth Hobson, Hal hHodges, Gordon Jackson, Mel Jessup, James Jor- dan, Warren Line, Tommy Lovell, Edward Lundigan, Mark McDonald, Jack Mclntyre, Jim Marovish, George Milligan, , Lawrence Mitchell, Paul Newton, Robert Pittenger, Robert Prendergast, Hal Robin- son, Ashmead Scott, Grit Taylor, Thomas Moreland, William Thompson, Richard Vivian, Richard Waller, Don Wildman, Paul Wildman, Hal Wilkins, William Willman, Harry Woodell. The landing party. BEDDOE. BESSER, DAHL, DEARING, DEBAENE, GOLDEN HAIGLER, HOBSON, HODGES. JACKSON, JESSUP. JORDAN LOVELL, LUNDIGAN, McDONALD, MclNT RE, MAROVISH MILLIGAN MITCHELL, NEWTON, PITTENGER, PRENDERGAST, SCOTT, THOMAS THOMPSON, VIVIAN, WILDMAN, WILKINS, WILLMAN, WOODELL 305 C ' mon, jump. Besl letter toda (bBJiijDL (DdtcL QqILol Presidents— BARBARA DOUGLAS, JEANNE BELCHER Lucia Ahrens, Mary Louis Alvis, Helen Arnerich, Jeanne Belcher, Eleanor Brain, Marjorie Browning, Marjorie Coif, Jeanne Devaughn, Barbara Diem, Barbara Douglas, Geraldlne Ellis, Bette Fitzpatrick, Justine Gibson, Doris Gray, Elizabeth Gregg, Phyllis Gunn, Virginia hHage, Martha Ann hialverson, Claudia hHill, Dorothy Hirsch, Marilou hHorn, Catherine Jones, Lillian Jones, Peggie Jones, Shirley Ann Jones, Janet Kloppenburg, Barbara Jane Knight, Corine Lamon, Norma Lohr, Virginia Lynch, Elizabeth Lyons, Catherine McNeil, Gloria Miller, Betty Mills, Nancy Nervig, Loralie Newkirk, Jacqueline Nichols, Marie Olhasso, Adele Rasmessen, Sarah Lou Reeder, Mary Frances Riley, Beverly Royston, Arline Saylin, Jane Shockley, Patricia Smith, Marjorie Street, Virginia Strub, Laurel Styer, Patricia Tate, Patricia Ulery. He ' s really ta II won ' t say Mama though. 306 AHRENS, ARNERICH, BELCHER, BRAIN, BROWNING, COLF, DeVAUGHN DIEM, DOUGLAS, ELLIS, FITZPATRICK, GIBSON, GRAY, GREGG GUNN, HAGE, HALVERSON, HIRSH, HORN, C. JONES, L. JONES P. JONES, S. JONES, KLOPPENBURG, KNIGHT, LAMON, LOHR, LyNCH LYONS, McNEIL, MILLER, MILLS, NERVIG, NEWKIRK, NICHOLS OLHASSO, RASMESSEN, REEDER, RILEY, ROYSTON, SAYLIN SHOCKLEY, SMITH, STREET, STRUB, STYER, SYMMES 307 Hurry, he ' s here! ! ! Gel in the 3a (boticL ammcL President— ELIZABETH WELLS Kathryn Althouse, Helen Amend, Mary Helen Annabil, Pat Annabil, Pat Arena, Nadyne Arnold, Mary Baker, Pat Bayliss, Margery Bell, Martha Bennison, Ruth Benson. Helen Bohri, Nadine Bublitz, Jane Burns, Marilyn Carlson, Barbara Clark, Lynn Connegys, Mary Condon, Margaret Del Bondio, Jane Earl, Jackie Ford, Leta Galentine, Mary Elizabeth Glass, Virginia Goodson, Betty Granger, Beverly Griffiths, Marian Griffith, Helen Anne Grundy, Ruth Haliburton, Kay Isenburg, Shirley Jones, Conni Kurtzworth, Lorraine Larson, Dorothy Linn, Claire Lombard, Margaret Ann Macy, Mary McClung, Kay McConaghy, Bee McConnell, Millicent McDonald, Clare McKenzie, Nancy Mihan, Shirley Millikan, Betty Morton, Marilyn Moses, Frances Nail, Marilyn Neels, Jean Nicolai, Pat Parke, Marian Parks, Pat Patterson, Shirley Patterson, Nancy Samuel, Betty Schaub, Joan Sears, Betty Slater, Sally Smith, Thelma Steckel, Shirley Stonier Roxanne Summerhays, Helen Taylor, Elizabeth Wells, Patricia Wiese, Sallie Unmack, Barbara Zenker. The nisht before Christifas. Hands across the table f ALTHOUSE, AMEND, ARENA. ARNOLD, BAYLISS, BELL, BENNISON, BENSON BOHRI, BUBLITZ, BURNS, CARLSON, CLARK, COMEGVS, CONDON, DEL BONDIO EARL, FORD, GALENTINE, GLASS, GOODSON, GRANGER, GRIFFITH, GRIFFITHS GRUNDy, ISENBERG, JONES, KURTZWORTH, LINN, LOMBARD, MACY, McCLUNG McCONAGHY, McCONNELL, McDONALD, McKENZIE, MIHAN, MILLIKAN, MORTON, NALL NICOLA!, PARKE, PARKS, P. PATTERSON, S. PATTERSON, SAMUEL, SCHAUB, SEARS SLATER, STECKEL, STONIER, SUMMERHAVS, TAYLOR, UNMACK, WELLS, ZENKER 309 I Someone forgot to push. OsdicL SiqmcL fihL President— CHARLES AYLESBURY Harry Affley, Tom Argo., Charles Aylesbury, Arthur Beard, Bob Boice, Bob Benner, Colin Campbell, Benjamin Davis, Tom De Paolo, Crosby Doe, Bill Ferris, Frank Ferris, Ed Summing, Wayne Halls, Al Have- ner, Pat Hillings, John Huckins, Bill Jones, Bob Kendall, Bob Knight, Grelun Landon, Roger Lewis, Bob Law- ton, Charles Lester, Bob Lint, Jim Logsdon, Tom Merchant, Jimmy Miller, Melville Morrison, Kenneth Nordskog, Dale Schuyler, John Soules, Gordon Spivey, Malcolm Stilson, Bill Stockly, John Teal, Warren Thompson, Carl Von Buelow, Lawrence Wilsey. II ' II 310 AFFLEy, ARGO, AYLESBURy, BEARD, BENNER, BOICE. CAMPBELL DAVIS, DePAOLO, DOE, B. FERRIS, F. FERRIS, GUMMIG, HALL HAVENER, HILLINGS, HUCKINS, JONES, KNIGHT, LANDON, LAVIS LESTER, LINT, LOGSDON, MERCHANT, MILLER, MORRISON, NORDSKOG SCHUVLER, SOULES, STOCKLV, TEAL, THOMPSON, VAN BUELOW, WILSEX 31 Well, we did it And it 3oes up her (DidJtcL JojuL (bsdicL Presidents— JAMES M. BROWN, BOB OLIVER Paul Barker, Jerry Beck, Robert Brigss, Allan Brown, Dean Brown, James Brown, Louis Bruton, Edward Cacka, Paul Carter, Jannes Crane, Kenyon Crawford, William De Ridder, David Dow, Stanley Gon- zales, Robert Graham, William Herron, S. M. Hufstedler, Jack Hunsacker, Hunter Johnson, Potter Ker- foot, John Kimball, Robert Lewis, Ned Long, Charles Lusk, Robert McClary, Tyler McDonald, James McMahon, William McMahon, Donald McMullen, Russell Matthews, Robert Merritt, Robert Meyer, Robert Moody, Kendall Morse, Warren Morton Robert Oliver, Glen Petri, Robert Power, Bennett Priest, Richard Purviance, Robert Reynolds, Donald Reid, Bev Roose, Robert Rowe, Bicknell Showers, John Sparling, John Steward, Charles Stortz, Bill Wells, Jack Zuber. Try that one. BARKER, BECK, A. BROWN, J. BROWN, BRUTON, CACKA, CARTER CRANE, CRAWFORD, DOW, GONZALES, GRAHAM, HERRON, HUNSACKER KIMBALL, LEWIS, LUSK, McDONALD, J. McMAHON, W. McMAHON, McMULLEN MERRITT, MOODY, MORSE, MORTON, OLIVER, PETRI POWER, PRIEST, PURVIANCE, REYNOLDS, REID, ROOSE ROWE, SHOWERS, STEWARD, STORTZ, WELLS, ZUBER 313 Male ... I hope. (bsdicL sdcL Presidents— BARBARA BALCOM, VERNICE HADEN Marion Angarola, Sherry Ardell, Barbara Balcom, Helen Ballwantz, Barbara Jane Beekman, Marjorie Bill- ings, Betty Boulware, Mary Ellen Buon-Christiani, Gloria Buscaglia, Ann Casey, Margaret Cowin, Grace Dickson, Patsy Ebey, Shirle Goss, Vernice Haden, Mona Hite, Flossie La Fond, Jean Meaglia, Billie Nel- son, Kathleen Robinson, Dorothy Schaarman. Blessed hour. II ARDELL, BALCOM, BALLWANT7, BOULWARE BUON-CHRISTIANI. BUSCAGLIA, CASEV, COWIN DICKSON. GOSS, HADEN, HUE LA FOND, MEAGLIA, NELSON, ROBINSON, SCHAARMAN 315 This merry mood. li abQik. (Jovl JUsmvSmLdL dicdL Presidents— JEAN PADDOCK. MARY OLIVER Mary Jane Allen, Madeline Armour, Winifred Atterberry, Wilma Ruth Baber, Harriet Barnard, Mary Ellen Barnes, Mary Barone, Carolyn Bast, Margaret Bell, Helen Mae Beronio, Eleanor Blanck, Mary Frances Board, Yvonne Borton, Leah Bratton, Eva Louise Caldwell, Mary Ann Callan, Doris Ann Cave, Jeanne Cendow, Joan Chalmers, Margaret Chevalier, Dorothy Cormack, Dorothy Crane, Lucille Croutch, Margaret Cruse, Ruth Dettra, Virginia Dorrell, Helen Vera Dudley, Marian Duncanson, Patricia Eames, Lois Edwards, Betty Endter, Mary Noel Etchart, Betty Fannin, Miki Fishel, Maryjane Eraser, Mary Ruth Frey, Dorothy Fuller, Jean Gage, Joan Gatewood, Eleanor Geigler, Kathleen Gelcher, Helen Ann Gleason, Elaine Glickson, Virginia Goodson, Muriel Gotthold, Mary Granger, Joyce Griffin, Mary Gwinn, Margaret Hackney, Lois Hague, Hazel Betty Hamilton, May Hammond, Katherine Hanna, Josephine Hasquet, Shirley Hedrick, Barbara Hennen, Rita Higgins, Joyce Hill, Lor- raine Hills, Edith Hirsch, Agnes Imbrie, Ruth-Alice Irving, Mary Lou Jackson, Betty Jany, Kathleen Johnson, Eugenia Jones, Marjorie Jones, Mary Jones, Lenore Johl, Betty Kofahl, Charlotte Leedom, Bernice Lerner, Patricia Lindsay, Josephine Lorglon, Martha MacMaster, Millicent McDonald, Lucille McHenry, Betty Markowitz, Doris Martens, Gloria Miller, Marcia Miller, Allene Mitchell, Dorothy Moore, Lucy Ann Murphy, Frances Nail, Billie Nelson, Phyllis Newland, Martha Nicely, Mary Oliver, Betty Olson, Jean Paddock, Nora Paredes, Annette Parker, Nancy Pearis, Gloria Pestolesi, Gloria Petit, Mary Ann Petley, Marion Pratt, Margaret Reuter, Dorothy Robarts, Leila Roden, Frances Jean Rugen, Jean Schemer, Mary Scott, Barbara Senn, Lorraine Servatius, Dorothe Sigler, Goldie Siu, Aria Dell Smith, Janette St. Clair, Mary Stewart, Patricia Stringham, Dawn Swagler, Eleanor Tavluian, Olive Thompson, Goldie Thrasher, Clarice Thurman, Myrna Turner, Irene Vierra, Victoria Wasemiller, Shirley Watkins, Marilyn Wengert, Elizabeth White, Frances White, Joan Wilcox, Elizabeth Williams, Fern Williams, Kay Wilson, Elizabeth Ann Winders, Sara Betty Winstead, Virginia Withers, Helen Wolcott, Margaret Work, Esther Wu. When we all get together. Mail calL ALLEN, BABER, BARNARD, BARNES, BERONIO. BOARD, BORTON, BRATTON CALDWELL, CAVE, CENDOW, CHALMERS, CORMACK, CRANE, CROUTCH, DUDLEY DUNCANSON, EAMES, EDWARDS, ETCHART, FANNIN, FULLER, GEIGER, GELCHER HACKNEy, HANNA, HIGGINS, HILLS, IRVING, JANV, JOHNSON, JUHL LERNER, LINDSAY, LORGION, MARKOWITZ, MILLER, MOORE, OLIVER, PADDOCK PAREDES, PETIT, REUTER, SCHERNER. SENN, SERVATIUS, STEWART, TAVLUIAN THURMAN, VIERRA, WILCOX, E. WILLIAMS, F. WILLIAMS, WILSON, WINSTEAD, WITHERS , 317 A lovely tree, oh! ! ! Sunshine in those smiles. ' ammcL fihL SidcL Presidents— MARILYN MERRITT. NANCy HARRIS Alyce Ansell, June Atwell, Yvonne Borton, Betty Boney, Jeanne Cedow, Jean Donaghu, June Edwards, Donna Fether, Carol Gardner, Barbara Lee Garner, Margaret Gillian, Nan Glennon, Mary Granger, Patricia Grover, Ruby Ann Harbeson, Nancy Harris, Stephanie Hill, Virginia Lou Holmes, Mary Kay Krysto, Harriet McCall, Nedra McClees, Helen McGuire, Lucille McHenry, Marylou McPhail, Patricia Maddox, Marilynn Merritt, Georgia Miller, Marjorie Mueller, Joycelyn Mulford, Patricia Muller, Ruth Naslund, Patrice Newton, Betty Payne, Shirley Payne, Kay Rebber, Clarinda Ritchie, Miriam Rowell, Mary Lou Royal, Rae Sands, Dorothy Sigler, Carolyn Wellborn, Jeanne Wheeler, Virginia Withers. Banister beauties. Everybody ' s swingin ' it. ANSELL, ATWELL, BONE , BORTON. CENDOW, DONAGHU FETHER, GARDNER. GILLIAN, GLENNON, GRANGER, GROVER HARBESON, HARRIS, HILL. HOLMES, KRVSTO, McCALL McGUIRE, McHENRy, MERRITT. MUELLER, MULFORD, MULLER NASLUND, NEWTON, B. PAYNE, S. PAYNE. REBBER. ROYAL ROWELL, SIGLER, WELLBORN, WHEELER, WITHERS 319 Presidents— WILLIAM BEAUDINE. BILL CALDWELL William Amis, William Arendt, Thomas Barkelew, William Barlow, Robert Bauer, William Bauer, William Beaudine, John Bibb, Thomas Blake, William Brashears, Watson Burns, William Caldwell, George Callanan, Howard Callanan, Robert Chaffee, James Craig, Robert Crane, Steve Crosby, Douglas Dimmitt, Philip Dorner, Walter Eichenhofer, Robert Fogwell, John Fox, Phil Frame, Wilbur Haight, William hianson. Dale hiarding, Donald fHardy, James Hardy, Ross Harris, Ned Has- kell, Phillip Henderson, Thor Henderson, Lawrence Hendrickson, Winthrop Higgenson, Warren Hilgren, Donald Hine, Edwin Holley, Priestley Horton, Durward Howes, John Howiand, James Humphries, Kenneth Hunter, Walter Jacobs- meyer, Burdette Jordan, Charles Kelley, Otto Kilian, Armon Kiliingsworth, Guy Knudsen, Neill Kohlhase, Delbert Lavigne, Ronald Maley, James Mann, Gerald Martin, Harry McCleary, Richard McClure, Gene McConahy, Jack McLaughlin, James McLoughlin, William Middleton, Dick Milham, David Montgomery, Daniel Morgan, Wayne Perry, Randall Phillips, Alton Pryor, Walter Pusch, John Rauen, Edward Reilly, Robert Rieh|e, William Seixas, Stuart Skeele, Mortimer Smith, Richard Smith, Frank Snyder, William Solaini, Richard Speiss, Reed Sprinkel, Richard Sprinkel, John Stafford, James Stevens, Garth Tagge, Orin Thresher, Norman Lee Van Valkenburg, Charles Webb, Dick Williams, Don Williams. Cut it out fellahs. Up goes the flag. BARKELEW, BARLOW, R. BAUER, W. BAUER, BEAUDINE, BIBB, BLAKE, BRASHEARS BURNS, CALDWELL, G. CALLANAN, H. CALLANAN, CHAFFEE, CRAIG, CRANE, CROSBY DIMMITT, DORNER, EICHENHOFER, FOGWELL, FOX, FRAME, HANSON, HARDING D. HARDY, J, HARDY, HARRIS, HASKELL, HENDERSON, HENDRICKSON, HINE, HOLLEY HOWES, HUMPHRIES, HUNTER, KELLEY, KILIAN, KNUDSEN, KOHLHASE, LaVIGNE, MALEY MANN, McCLURE, McCONAHY, McLOUGHLIN, MIDDLETON, MILHAM, MONTGOMERY, MORGAN, PERRY PHILLIPS, PRYOR, PUSCH, RAUEN, REILLY, RIEHLE, SEIXAS, SKEELE, SMITH SNYDER, SOLAINI, SPEISS, REED SPRINKEL, RICHARD SPRINKEL, STEVENS, THRESHER, VAN VALKENBURG, WEBB 321 Well, I just can ' t say. Makes a good story. JiappcL dlphcL JPudjDL Presidents— CHARLOTTE QUINN, MARY BLAKE Aliens Ackerman, Patsy Bauer, Mary Blake, Bessie Blouin, Mary Boylan, Betty Ann Brashears, Louise Brough, Beverly Byram, Wilburta Combe, Betty Jane Connolly, Pat Corrick, Ellen Crabtree, Diane Dayton, Kathryn Edwards, Mary Louise Edwards, Jean Foster, Peggy Gardner, Virginia Gastlin, Darlene Hubbard, Wanda Jenkins, Venus Jordan, Constance Kivari, Dorothy Koster, Virginia Koster, Katherine Loftus, Joan McCausland, Edith McLaughlin, Connie McNamee, Pat Macy, Celeste Mockennhaupt, Marilyn Mogan, Barbara Montgomery, Jane Meyers, Peggy Neily, hHilda Orr, Renee Overell, Betty Partridge, Barbara Phillips, Patti Powell, Laura Ann Price, Marilyn Quaintace, Char- lotte Quinn, Eleanor Rankin, Jane Read, Dorothy Reed, Leota Robb, Betty Roberts, Peggy Serveis, Joan Smith, Barbara Summers, Martha Viault, Virginia Wslch, Rosemary Whitten, Charlotte Willsie, Barbara Winston, Joan Worthington, Claire Wright, Jean Yale. I don ' t get it. No kidding! ! ! ACKERMAN, BAUER, BLAKE, BLOUIN. BOYLAN, BYRAM, COMBE CONNOLLy, CORRICK, CRABTREE, DAVTON, K. EDWARDS, M. EDWARDS, GARDNER GASTLIN, HUBBARD, JENKINS. JORDAN, KIVARI, KOSTER, LOFTUS MAC , McLaughlin, McNamee, mockennhaupt, mogan. Montgomery, myers NEILY, ORR, OVERELL, PARTRIDGE, PHILLIPS, POWELL, PRICE QUAINTANCE, QUINN, READ, REED, ROBERTS, SERVEIS, SMITH SUMMERS, VIAULT, WELCH, WHITTEN, WILLSIE, WORTHINGTON, YALE 323 A quiet evening at hon JiappcL (OfdicL Presidents— BESS HARTMAN, MARNIE HAHN Doris Avis, Onalee Balkins, Gloria Baltzcr, Margaret- Ann Braden, Helen Bronis, Marjorie Brown, Barbara Clason, Betty Cousins, Aundrey Cody, Carol Cody, Elizabeth Coman, Marguerite Franz, Mary Ruth Frey, Doris Mae Galovic, Margaret hiahn, Pat hiarris, Beth hHartman, Barbara hiennen, Montine Hill, Marjorie Hoerner, Virginia Hoose, Francis Kinnball, Peggy Kite, Martha MacMasters, Marjorie Mal- colm, Mary Martin, Eleanor Mozell, Florence Ostrom, Nancy Anns Patterson, Gloria Pavey, Edith Pem- berton, Phyllis Pirie, Lynn Randle, Arlee Rhodes, Barbara Robertson, Lois Seaman, Bette Shakeley, Hallie May Shearer, Dorothy Smith, Joan Stohr, Pat Stringham, Joyce Taylor, Rosetta Thomson, Janet Veitch, Marion Wells, Marfa Wheeler, Mary Jane Westman, Mary White, Marilyn Wood. Knee deep. Pyramid pose. AVIS, BALKINS, BALTZER, BRADEN, BROWN, COUSINS A. CODy, C. CODY, COMAN, FRANTZ, FREY, GALOVIC HAHN, HARRIS, HARTMAN, HENNEN, HOERNER, HOOSE KIMBALL, KITE, MacMASTER, MALCOLM, MARTIN, MOZELL OSTROM, PATTERSON, PEMBERTON, PIRIE, RANDLE, RHODES, ROBERTSON SEAMAN, SHAKELY, SHEARER, SMITH, STOHR, STRINGHAM, TAYLOR THOMSON, VEITCH, WELLS, WHEELER, WESTMAN, WHITE, WOOD 325 Leaving the session. Is it on straisht? Presidents— JOHN ALBER, JEAN BORDEAUX Jack Alber, Bill Badham, Bob Ballen3er, Bill Bassett, Bob Barman, Paul Berhart, Bill Blurock, Jim Bogart, Jean Bordeaux, Robert Braun, Dick Burge, Bob Cambpell, Clark Cornell, Verner Crackel, John Craig, Carl Crandall, Jerry Cunningham, Edsel Curry, Bill Daniels, Joe Davis, Dan Dixon, George Dowell, William Evans, Charles Ford, Bob Gill, Craig Harvery, Darrell hiaugh, Tom hlennes, W. O. hiillinger. Bob hloar. Glen Holsinger, Brownlee hlubble, Richard Jackson, William Jeffry, Paul Jesburg, Joseph Kilian, Allen Kirby, Phil Kirst, Shields Krutzsch, George Kryder, hlubert Laugharn, Gerald Litz, Maurice Lundy, Bill Lutton, Cameron MacKenzie, Edward Marshall, Frank Marshall, Bill McCurdy, Jerry McBratney, hlugh McKellar, George Mosher, Stewart Norris, Ted Olewine, Jim Ralph, Hugh Renfro, Dave Ritchie, Kenneth Ross, Neil Samuelson, Oscar Samuelson, Jack Schleicher, Richard Scoles, Gordon Simm, Bob Shotwell, Calvin Shull, Bob Snyder, Jack Sorenson, Earl Thee, William Thomas, Jack Tobin, Ted Van De Kamp, Bob Vordale. Richard Watson, Evan Williams, Ray Winship, Howard Wood, John Woodward. Ah — that was the day. Talkin ' it over — ilk J Jfli ; uiiii . ii ALBER, BALLENGER, BERHART, BLUROCK, BORDEAUX, BURDGE, CAMPBELL, CRACKEL CRAIG, CURRy, DIXON, DOWELL, GILL, HARVEY, HAUGH, HENNES HOAR, HUBBLE, JACKSON, JEFFRV, KILIAN, KIRBV, KRUTZSCH, KRVDER LUNDY, MARSHALL, McCURDY, McKELLAR, MOSHER, NORRIS, OLEWINE, RALPH RENFRO, RITCHIE, ROSS, N. SAMUELSON, SCHLEICHER, SCOLES, SHOTWELL SNYDER, TOBIN, VAN DE KAMP, VORDALE, WINSHIP, WOOD WOODARD. 327 Bicyclin ' boys — The before lunch bunch. fihL JiappcL (pM. Presidents— CHARLES KENNEDY, LAEL LEE Daryl Arnold, Jack Balzer, Russel E. Burkett, Jr., Paul Burnett, Reginald C. Chambers III., Strait Clark, Roy Cole, Raymond Colloton, Ellsworth Donnel, Rex Eagen, Hames Econ, Donald Edier, Monte Fisher, Norman E. Gallentine, Jr., Charles Graeger, Richard Hambleton, Donald M. hHoover, Robert Hafner, Leslie Kasold, Stanley Kautz, Charles P. Kennedy, Arthur Krause, Theodore Kruger, Eugene La Blond, Pat La Plant, Lael Lee, Jr., Norman Leishman, David C. Lincoln, Don Loynd, Howard Magor, Douglas Miller, John Monkman, Nye Moses, Robert L. Mueller, Robert Negley, Edward E. Newton, Marino Pomeres, Broox Randall, Warren L. Rose, Thurston H. Ross, Jr., Charles Schimpff, Paul Schmidt, Philip H. Shim- min, Jr., David Simpson, Daniel Thompson, Albert Townsend, Dick Tyson, James R. Wagner, Kenneth Q. White, Richard Williams, John Williamson, J. B. Youngblood. It was like this. Another prize. ARNOLD, BALZER, BURKETT, FISHER, GALLENTINE, GRAEBER HAMBLETON, HOOVER, HARNER, KASOLD, KENNEDY, KRUSER LaBLOND, LEE, LINCOLN, LOYND, MONKMAN, MOSES MUELLER, NESLEY, ROSE. SCHIMPFF. SHIMMIN, THOMPSEN TOWNSEND, T SON, WAGNER, WHITE, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMSON, VOUNGBLOOD 329 Push the first key down. We ' ll stand on that. fflki JCappjCL J OIL Presidents— EARL CORLISS, ELMER HINKLEV Jim Adams, Keith Adams, Bob Anderson, Benny Arold, Clark Bates, George Cadd, James Cooley, Earl Corliss, Charles Coulter, Charles Cox, Dwight Crum, Charles Crutcher, Bob Cyr, Clyde Ellerman, Fred Ferrier, Kenny Ford, Frank Galland, Clayton Gerrison, Elmer Hinkley, Bill Jeppeson, Bill Knowles, Eric Koester, John McGill, Bill McGillivary, Don McShea, Lloyd Mokler, Robert Muller, Jr., Bill Neale, Walt Neary, hHoward Palmer, Fred Prill, Irwin Rice, Norman Schneider, Joe Slaton, hloxie Smith, Mar- vin Smith, Bob Taylor, Jack Taylor, Frank Thompson, A. Jim Thomas, Ray Wiley. The male choru : ii •II ADAMS, ANDERSON, BATES, CORLISS, COX, CRUM CRUTCHER, CYR, FERRIER, HINKLEY, KNOWLES, KOESTER McGILLIVARy, McSHEA, MOKLER, NEALE, PRILL, SCHNEIDER SLATON, SMITH, B. TAYLOR, J. TAYLOR, THOMAS, THOMPSON 331 Pop it in. And this for you. S hLWjuL Presidents— HELEN GARDNER, FRANCIS ENSIGN Ann Campbell, Dorothy Carver, Susan Clauson, Lois Donnelly, Frances Ensign, Helen Gardner, Kath- leen Horan, Dorothy Jacoby, Sicily Ann Maloy, Phyllis Nicolai, Norma Nilson, Jean Smith, Margaret Stringfield, Marilyn Whittlesey, Dixie Wilkinson, Betty Wilson. Sing a song of . . . Hey, it ain ' t right. CAMPBELL, CARVER, DONNELLY, ENSIGN GARDNER, JACOBV, MALOV, NICOLAI NILSON, SMITH, WHITTLESEY, WILKINSON 333 Ha— really sharp. (phL SiqmcL JiappcL Presidents— HOWARD THORESEN, CONRAD WAHLQUIST August Airey, James Bruce, Robert Burke, Jim Campion, Ray Carpenter, Ed Carver, Ray demons, Barney Coleman, George Douglas, Bob Einar, Mai Ewing, Ed Flory, Virgil Fornas, James Frawley, Tom Fredericks, G. Edward French, Everett Galbraith, Bill Greer, John Hicks, Darrel hHolstrom, Bob hloran, Gordon hlussey. Jack Jackson, Bob Leonard, Bob Lepper, Nick Mandich, John Moen, Bob Moody, Claude Ogle, Bill Oldknow, Bill Pierson, Vincent Porter, John Pranevicious, Bernard Richardson, Kenneth Richardson, Bill Ryan, Bob Silvius, Robert Snetsinger, Robert Sybrandt, hloward Thoreson, Jack Trout, Lester Vlahos, Conrad Wahlquist, Jack Weber, Charles Webster, Jack Wise, Victor Wise, Martin Zaninovich. il J ( ' BRICE. BURKE, CARPENTER, CLEMONS, DOUGLAS, EWING FLORy, FRAWLEy, FRENCH, GALBRAITH, HICKS, HOLSTROM HORAN, HUSSEy, JACKSON, LEONARD, LEPPER, MANDICH MOEN, NEIHART, OGLE, OLDKNOW, PIERSON, B. RICHARDSON K. RICHARDSON, RyAN, SILVIUS, SNETSINGER, SyBRANDT, THORESON TROUT, VLAHOS, WAHLQUIST, WEBER, WEBSTER, J. WISE, ZANINOVICH 335 This Is the latest — ipL Scia, iphL I Presidents— TRUDY PEABODV, BETTE RUTH OXNAM Joan Aiken, Evelyn Angle, Kay Armstrong, Winifred Attaberry, Phyllis Biggs, Marilyn Borchard, Priscilia Brooks, Rosemary Bryant, Sally Callahan, Barbara Case, Jean Collar, Barbara Connelly, Dorothy Davis, Barbara Dickason, Mary Dunkelberger, Marilyn Dunton, Editha Finch, Catherine Forest, hex Fox, Frances French, Patricia Glen, Elaine Glover, Jeanne Glover, Elizabeth Hofert, Doreen Howes, Bonnie Iverson, Martha Langhorn, Joan Lestoe, Martha Livingston, Cheryl Lowe, Paddy Lynch, Patty Lou Lynds, hlen- rietta McLean, Alice Neil, Bette Newcomb, Jeanne Normile, Marjorie Norton, Phyllis Overton, Bette Ruth Oxnam, Ruth Palmer, Trudie Peabody, Peggy Rauen, Peggy Shay, Dorothy Simpson, Judy Smith, Mary Jane Thompson, Rosemarie Trucano, Lillis Van Fleet, Carol Walker, Barbara Whiteside, Louise Widdicombe, Jean Working, Willa Young. The last hand. I i AIKEN, ANGLE, BIGGS, BORCHARD, BROOKS, CALLAHAN CASE, COLLAR, CONNELLY, DUNKELBERGER, DUNTON, FINCH FOX, FRENCH, GLEN, E. GLOVER. J. GLOVER, HOWES LIVINGSTON, LOWE, LVNDS, McLEAN, NEIL. NORTON OVERTON, PALMER, PEABOD , RAUEN, SIMPSON, THOMPSON TRUCANO, VAN FLEET, WALKER, WIDDICOMBE, WORKING, YOUNG 337 vjT tnee we sing. (pL Jiappa. CUphjcL Presidents— ROBERT R. ROCKWELL, JACK WILLIAMS Who ' s play. Horace Adams, Ned Allen, Bill Allison, Jack Anderson, Robert Armstrong, John Baird, Joe Barry, Dennis Brown, Arthur Brunke, William Budd, Robert Cashy, LeRoy Chapman, William Chapman, Jakob Christensen, Osborn Coale, Robert Crouch, Robert Davis, Glen Dayton, George Eichstaedt, Howard Elerding, Marvin Elliott, Larry Erburu, George Fisher, Douglas Eraser, Donald Gill, Norman Hall, Tom Hall, Albert Harper, Maury Hellner, Jack Hildreth, Howard Hopkins, George Hull, Charles Jones, Edward Kelly, James Lesage, Franklin Lundin, William Mayo, Bernard McEveety, Vince McDonough, Jack McKeIvy, Jay McMahan, Jack McNaughton, Fred Methered, Lee Millar, Guy Miner, Robert Morgan, Robert Neilson, Ben Norton, James Nye, Ted Rambach, Eugene Respini, Robert Rockwell, Chester Salisbury, John Sal- mond, William Scatchard, Arthur Schaefer, Dave Seabury, Don Shaw, Stanley Shimkus, Jack Staton, Tom Stephen, Robert Stevens, Paul Stillman, Edward Suman, Robert Thais, Jack Thompson, William Waters, Desmond Wedberg, Jack Williams, George Wilson, Lee Yanders. This is an injustice! I ! Set 338 ADAMS, ALLEN, ALLISON, ANDERSON, ARMSTRONG, BAIRD, BROWN, BRUNKE BUDD, L. CHAPMAN, W, CHAPMAN, CHRISTENSEN, COALE, DAVIS, DAYTON, ELERDING FISHER, ERASER, GILL, N. HALL, T. HALL, HARPER, HELLNER, HOPKINS HULL, JONES, KELLY, LcSAGE, LUNDIN, MAYO, McEVEETY, McDONOUGH McKELVY, McNAUGHTON, MILLAR, MINER, MORGAN, NEILSON, NORTON, NYE RAMBACH, RESPIN I, ROCKWELL, SALISBURY, SCATCHARD, SCHAEFER, SEABURY, SHAW SHIMKUS, STATON, STEPHEN, STEVENS, THOMPSON, WATERS, WEDBERG, WILLIAMS, WILSON 339 A onc-a two-a — A bit of sun fit tamJbdcL fihL President— HENRY ROSE Robert Abell, Roger Altenberg, Charles Arak, Charles Brown, Stanley Burke, Saul Caplan, Mel Durslag, Harold Cans, Hal Slasman, Adolph Goldman, Albert Homer, Clarence Honig, Paul Kahn, Ephriam Konigsbery, Louis Krasn, Nisan Matlin, Marvin Meyer, Fellz Newmark, Marvin Poverny, Henry Rose, Robert Rose, Charles Shapiro, Seymour Selvertein, Don Smith. Getting al the root of it. Let ' s take a walk. 340 ABELL, BURKE, CAPLAN, GLASMAN GOLDMAN, HOMER, HONIG, KAHN KONIGSBERy, KRASN, H. ROSE, R. ROSE 341 Bidding for it. Checking up on the boys. SiqmcL dlpkcL pAitmL Presidents— ROBERT FISK, JACK BELL John Alden, Richard Alden, Dick Allen, Alfred Aueryt, John Bell, Granville Black, Merrill Bothamley, Albert Buffington, Paul Cannpbell, Bill Callis, Day Carman, Bob Carter, Bowen Chick, Desmond Creed, Hoyt Curtin, Kenneth Donnelly, Bob Fisk, Fred Foster, Donald Frew, Kennedy Galpin, Warren Gib- bons, William Given, Al Griffin, Bob Griffin, Walter hloffman. Jack Neal, Richard Jamison, Robert Jordan, Joe Kellogg, Delbert Kessel, Ray Kendall, George Kinkle, Jack Kirby, Jim Lawshe, Everett Lee, Lou Libby, Gordon Marshall, Wally May, Robert Miller, Charles Millikan, Ralph Peters, Edward Rawlins, Rea Rawlins, Melvin Rebstock, Bill Reimann, Carl Romer, Bill Rudolph, Roy Schumacher, Park Scott, Joe Sexton, hloward Shepperd, Bill Short, William Thomas, Ted Unmack, Ted Violette, Ed Wall, El Wellman, Ed Wessel, Jim Williams, John Williams, Frank Wood. Sling Perching the problems. I J. ALDEN, R. ALDEN, ALLEN, AVERVT, BELL, BLACK CAMPBELL, CALLIS, CARMAN, CARTER, CHICK, CREED FISK, FOSTER, GALPIN, GIBBONS, GIVEN, GRIFFIN, A. HOFFMAN, JACK, JORDAN, KELLOGG. KESSEL, KENDALL KIRSy, LAWSHE, LEE, LIBBY, MARSHALL, MAY MILER MILLIKAN, PETERS, E. RAWLINS, R. RAWLINS, REBSTOCK SCHUMACKER, SEXTON, SHEPHERD, THOMAS, UNMACK, WELDMAN, WESSEL 343 Uii n bHui ufliiiA Those tales we tell! ! I Eyes right. Shjma. QhL Presidents— DU AN E ATTEBERRV. EMMETT WEMPLE Robert Ackerman, Lyman G. Anderson, Russel Antles, Duane Attebury, Paul Backnnan, Sherman Baker, Andy Barr, Jack Bilheimer, Alan Bonzer, Larry Bonzer, Morris Cain, Earl Chambers, Bob Dowd, Howard Drollin3er, Geor3e Du Bourdieu, Dick Eccles, Douglas Essick, Don Ferguson, Robert Gates, Bruce Graham, Stan Hardman, Gilbert Harelson, Tom Harper, Norman Hart, Blake Headly, Bud Hendrickson, Ralph Heywood, Kay Jennings, Edward King, Ed Legar, Carl Liljestrom, Rex Link, Eraser MacMillan, Fred Marshall, Fred McCall, Robert McKenney, Pete McPhail, Stanley Musgrove, Robert Newman, Bob Noh, Douglas Parker, John Peters, Frank Petta, Bill Potoff, Pete Potter, Chuck Richartz, Marshall Romer, William Sales, Richard Shade, Jack Sieve, Bill Slaughter, Sidney Small, Don Smith, John Smithson, Alan Spaeter, William Spaeter, Norman Stow, John Spencer, Robert Tabing, George Tanner, Parke Toulien, Ross Tyler, Willard Wall, Bill Wallace, Ernest Watson, Emmet Wemple, Bill White, Robert White, Ralph Williams. PIckin ' up the postals. Poosh ' em up. I jr " ' " V!; Q ci n : Q a ANDERSON ATTEBURy, BACKMAN. BAKER, A. BONZER. I. BONZER. CAIN. CHAMBERS DOWD DROLLINGER, ECCLES, FERGUSON. GRAHAM, HART, JENNINGS, KING LeGAR LILJESTROM. LINK. MacMILLAN. MARSHALL, McKENNEY. MUSGROVE, NOH PARKER PETERS. POTHOFF, POTTER. RICHARTZ. ROMER, SHADE, SIEVE SLAUGHTER, SMALL, SMITHSON. A. SPAETER. W. SPAETER, SPENCER, STOW, TABING TANER, TVLER. WALLACE, WATSON, WEMPLE. B. WHITE, R. WHITE. WILLIAMS 345 Lecder of the clan. Chcckin ' rn. SiqmcL TUjl Presidents— HENRy ESCHEN, BOB McKAV Eddie Armstrong, Tom Baker, Jack Boden, Gordon Brookover, Fred Brown, Robert Brown, Rowland Crocker, Aldon Culver, Robert Daigh, John Du Broy, Dean Dunphy, Jim English, hienry Eschen, Jack Faick, Robert Forbes, James Greco, Gil Greene, Robert hHenning, Robert Hill, Jack hiilton, Desmond Hinds, Dick Homeyer, John Huggins, Bill Johnston, Victor Klein, Russ Lindersmith, Bill Macrate, James Malone, Mickey McCardle, John McClure, Thomas McConough, William McGurty, Robert McKay, George MacPherson, William Merate, Warren Miller, Frank Montana, James Mount, James O ' Connel, James Padden, Fred Pulpaneck, Bill Richardson, Larry Rodberg, Charles Schoenbaum, Bill Sparks, Thomas Stanley, Wayne Sutter, Robert Thomson, Robert Young, Tommy Walker. ii t f ARMSTRONG, BAKER, BODEN. BROOKOVER, F. BROWN, R. BROWN, CROCKER CULVER, DAIGH, DUNPHV, ESCHEN, FORBES, GRECO, HENNING HILL, HILTON, HINDS, HOMEVER, HUGGINS. JOHNSTON, KLEIN LINDERSMITH, MACRATE, MALONE, McCLURE, McCONOUGH, McGURTV McKAV MacPHERSON, MERATE, MILLER, MONTANA, MOUNT, PULPANECK, RICHARDSON RODBERG, SCHOENBAUM, SPARKS, SUTTER, VOUNG, WALKER 347 i Not bad. eh? So call a spade a spade. SupyicL fiJiL (OdJtcL President— LESTER KLINGERMAN William Alexander, Paul Alpine, Frank Babcock, Frank Bell, Marshall Bickner, Harry Bourgeois, Wallace Brown, Roy Coble, Fred Foster, Robert Fullaway, Alfred Fuller, Albert Gabaig, Mack Gilkeson, William Heeb, Keith Herbert, Eugene Huxley, Richard Johnson, Stanley Joseph, James Kerr, Richard Kersey, Lester Klingerman, Harry Knight, John Lewis, Jerry Linn, Jack McCarty, Robert McLlvenna, Fred McNamara, John Morrow, William Parr, Joseph Powers, Richard Rice, Alfred Roberts, Harry Roscoe, Thomas Rogers, James Tweedt, Peter Utrecht, Joseph Zazvorka, Lee Zoss. A moment to ponde Now take that one — J . ■ f " !! iMJmJkt i) -5 ALEXANDER, ALPINE, BABCOCK, BELL, BICKNER, BOURGEOIS BROWN, COBLE, FOSTER, FULLAWAV, FULLER, GABAIG GILKESON, HEEB, HERBERT, HUXLEV, JOHNSON, JOSEPH KERR, KERSEy, KLINGERMAN, KNIGHT, LEWIS, McLLVENNA McNAMARA, MORROW, PARR, ROBERTS, ROSCOE ROGERS, TWEEDT, UTRECHT, ZAZVORKA, ZOSS 349 Something ' s missing! SiqmjDL fihL pAilmL President— LYMAN LEE Harry Barker, Jerry Bastian, Walter Bauchmari, Andy Beckstrom, Chuck Brambila, J. P. Brough, William Burrud, Ted Cohrt, Earl Collings, Ed Compton, Jim Cox, Gordon Craig, Dave Craswell, Don Crocker, Al Davenport, Bob De Barard, Frank Dessert, Bill Parlay, Bruce Gerry, Cedric Gerson, Syl Goodenow, Fred Haffner, Ed Harper, Mickey Heeger, Joe Holt, Bob Holzhauer, Ray Ingle, Dick Joyce, Darreil Kroll, Lyman Lee, Robert Lewis, Trovie Lyons, William McBride, Jack Malmgren, Bill Martin, Earl Nelson, Gene Oswalt, Charles Peters, Phil Rietz, Dick Sherwood, Bob Shipp, John Smith, George Soltau, George Throop, Dick Van Cleve, Harry Van Cleve, Jack Vivian, John Vorcop, Tom Winnett, Frank Zink. 350 W BARKER, BASTIAN, BAUCHMAN, BECHSTROM, BROUGH, BURRUD, COHRT COLLINGS, COMPTON, COX, CRAIG, CROCKER, DAVENPORT, DeBERARD DESSERT, GERRy, GERSON, GOODENOW, HAFFNER, HARPER, HEEGER HOLT, HOLZHAUER, INGLE, JOYCE, LEE, LEWIS, LYONS McBRIDE, MALMGREN, MARTIN, NELSON, OSWALT, PETERS, RIETZ SHIPP, SMITH, THROOP, D. VAN CLEVE, H. VAN CLEVE, WINNETT, ZINK 351 Fireside " chat " No kidding, I saw it. Jan. pAilmL fflhL Presidents— MORRIS GLESBV, HERB TURMAN Joe Abraham, Bert Balsom, Arnold Colman, Jerry Decter, Joe Finelstein, Irwin Finkelstein, Sherwin Ser- ver, Burt Gilson, Morris Glesby, Robert Greenberg, Marvin Grossman, Sam Harmell, Howard Klein, Jere Kopald, Lee Landrum, Marshall Leaf, Allen Lehman, Michael Levy, Robert Mautner, Murry Meisels, Michael Melinchen, Hal Pollack, Dan Rothstein, Harold Rouse, William Schroeder, Robert Stomel, Herbert Turman, Joe Wolf. i The next line is bctte Don ' t do anything rash. COLMAN, FINKELSTEIN, GILSON, GLESBV HARMELL, KLEIN, KOPALD, LEHMAN LEVy, MAUTNER, MEISELS, POLLACK ROTHSTEIN, ROUSE, SCHROEDER. TURMAN, WOLF 353 Look out below! ! JheicLChl James Aiken, William Allen, Earl Audet, Len Berg, Sig Berlie, Harry Black, Henry Cahan, Jack Carney, Jay De Dapper, Alfonso Diedidue, Jack Fergus, Riche Gregory, Dean Hayes, George Hussey, John Johnson, Ray Johnson, Gilbert Kierleber, Romo Leon, Norman Linn, Chuck MacKenzie, Jack Mannelly, Tom Mason, Art Nickloff, Robert Ormsby, Ted Palos, John C. Robinson, William Robison, Roger Swearingen, Philip Simon, Russel Smith, Charles Sparkuhl, Dick Stanley, Clyde Stolp, Paul Taylor, Robert Von Der Lohe, Lawrence Waidel, Eugene Wallock, Dick West, Cato Wray. Waiting for winners. Biding the time. 354 AIKEN, ALLEN, BERLIE, BLACK, CAHAN CARNEY, DE DAPPER, FERGUS, GREGORY, HAYES HUSSEY, J. L. JOHNSON, MANNELLY, MASON, NICKLOFF POLOS, J. ROBINSON, W. ROBINSON, SIMON, SPARKUHL STANLEY, VON DER LOHE, WALLOCK, WEST, WRAY 355 4 £l inui » ' - W 1 • ..? , -. 1 41 14 1 Z 42 7 ■Sbi Wmm K -T -A " " SyBii f " ■ 1 Debating it. JhidcL JCi Edgar Beard, William Bretz, Charles Carper, Roberr Carson, Alfred Cree, Charles Cree, Roberf Crow- der, Robert Daube, George Davidson, William D ' Este, Edward Dolan, Douglas Elliott, George Ellis, Donald Eugster, Frank Fisher, Walter Forward, John Franklin, Charles Fuller, William Gills, Ralph B. Grahl, George Gregg, Emery hiarvey, Richard Hurd, Gerald Juergens, Robert Lamb, John Littlefield, James Morrison, Marshall Pumphrey, Donald Repp, F. Duglas Roberts, Robert Rolston, Cecil Saunders, Robert Schwantz, Dale Sepin, John Silliker, Robert Timpson, Warren Wakefield, Robert Waldeck, George Wann, Donald Warren, Charles Weseioh, hHarry Whitmore, Paul Wooden. It ' s in the book. Gee whiz fellahs. J I 356 BEARD, BRETZ, CARPER, CARSON, A. CREE, C. CREE CROWDER, DAUBE, DAVIDSON, D ' ESTE, DOLAN, ELLIOTT ELLIS, FISHER, FORWARD, FULLER, SILLS, GRAHL HARVEy, HURD, JUERGENS, LAMB, LITTLEFIED, MORRISON PUMPHREY, REPP, ROLSTON, SCHWANTZ, SEPIN, TIMPSON WAKEFIELD, WALDECK, WARREN, WESELOH, WOODEN 357 Points to ponde Study hour, idcL SsdjDL J OIL Harry Adelman, William Barkin, Donald Brown, William Carter, Mitchell Chukerman, Ernest Cohn, Law- rence Cohen, Harry Cwengel, Louis Davidson, Robert Dunn, Robert Epsten, George Fox, Leonard Friedman, Seymour Fuhrman, Harvey Gerry, Aurel Gilbert, Milton Glickman, Sylvan Goldinger, Her- bert Gottsegen, Herbert Haimsohn, Harvey Harris, Harland Herzberg, Martin Hosch, Harry Jonas, Irving Kahn, Alfred Kombluth, Marvin Krantz, Jack Levand, Marvin Levand, Phil Levine, Bernard Lewis, Robert Lowenthal, Harold Lurie, Robert Misrach, Gerald Rauch, Dick Rose, Ted Rosenbaum, Merle Rubins, Allen Rudolph, Jerome Saltman, Jerome Savenick, Donald Seaman, Harold Sender, Marvin Siegel, Les Shankman, Irwin Shea, Morton Tannenbaum, Robert Tobias, Ray Walter, William Wilder. This is the pfay. Every night about this time. I ADELMAN. BARKIN, BROWN. CHUCKERMAN. COHN, COHEN, CWENGEL, DAVIDSON DUNN, EPSTEN, FOX, FRIEDMAN, FUHRMAN, GERRY, GILBERT, GLICKMAN GOLDINGER, GOTTSENGEN, HAIMSOHN, HARRIS, HERZBERG, HOSCH, JONES, KAHN KORNBLUTH, KRANTZ, J. LEVAND, M. LEVAND, LEVINE, LEWIS, LURIE, MISRACH RAUCH, ROSE, ROSENBAUM, RUBINS, RUDOLPH, SALTMAN, SAVENICK SIEGEL, SENDER, SHEA, TANNENBAUM, TOBIAS, WALTER, WILDER 359 Choosin ' the disks It ' s in the cards. 2ida, Jmc CUpha, Jean Adams, Mary Bartmus, Jane Berger, Barbara Best, Olive Birnie, Gay Blanck, Eleanor Britton, Mar- jorie Brush, Marie Buckingham, Mildred Carmen, Margaret Cave, Leiia Marie Clare, Barbara Clark, Margaret Crutchfield, Phyllis Dixon, Teddy Field, Betty Gough, Barbara Hathaway, Kay Hanson, Laurel Home, Virginia Johnson, Mary Jones, Marion Knott, Betty Lambert, Claire Livingston, Jean Lorentzen, Nancy Upton, Alice McCann, Mary McCarrier, Virginia Mjellum, Virginia Miller, Betty Mispagel, Eve- lyn Murrin, Patricia Owen, Maurine Pace, Annett Parker, Mildred Saunders, Peggy Schuessler, Mary Lou Schumacher, Jean Sexton, Janet Simpson, Jean Walker, Nancy Webb, Elinor Williams, Mary Lou Worsham. So off wc go Inquietrepose. ADAMS, BARTMUS, BERGER. BEST, BIRNIE, BLANCK, BRITTON BRUSH, BUCKINGHAM, CARMEN, CAVE, CLARE, CLARK, CRUTCHFIELD DIXON, FIELD, GOUGH, HATHAWAy, HANSON, HORNE, JOHNSON JONES, LAMBERT. LORENTZEN, LUPTON, McCANN, McCARRIER, MJELLUM MILLER, MISPAGEL, MURRIN. OWEN, PACE, SAUNDERS, SCHUESSLER SCHUMACKER, SEXTON, SIMPSON, WEBB, WILLIAMS, WORSHAM 361 (phL SsdjCL JiappcL honors high scholarship in letters, arts and sciences President ... Dr. C. H. Thiencs ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1943 IN JANUARY, 1943 Initiated January 28, 1943 I. Lynd Esch, Gene Howard Chaney, Marian Duncanson. Sam H. Sailbreath, Frederick A. Gross, Georgellen Hill, Glenn Earl Irish, Constance S. Kivari, Martha P. Livingston, Richard B. Newton, Bennett W. Priest, Charlotte Anne Quinn, John R. Rodman, Milton Taylor Hancock, Lyman F. Shcats, Paul C. Silva, Elizabeth D. Somers, Lois Ann Wellington, Ross N. Berkes (initiated 11 12 43), Edward Charles McDonagh (initiated 1 21 43 by Washington Univ., St. Louis, Mo.), ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1943 IN MAY, 1943 Sara Aronbcrg, Claude Chidamian, Vivian T. Clarke, Jean D. Harris, Lawrence S. Gurney, Harriet S. Larkin. ALUMNI— ELECTED IN 1943 Gladys H. Austin, Morgan B. Cox, Alma Allen Ellis, Gertrude Best Hammond, Robert A. McCorkle, Wendell L. Miller, Mane Valerie Popper. ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1943 IN 1942 Jeanne F. Cendow, Shirley j. Hitz, Elizabeth Jane Keith, Setsuko Matsunaga, Robert McKay, Robert Moody, Jean Ann Morton, Sam Frank Roeca, Robert Smith. fiPiL JiappcL (pkL honors high scholarship In each school President ... Dr. Lester B. Rogers ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE Ann Garson, Allen Hartshorn, Ruth Palmer. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Patricia Beers, Catherine Britton, Watson Burns, Helen Fisher, George French, Cheryl Lowe, Donald Mulit, Paul Miller. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Stuart Bicknell, Benjamin Engel, Richard Hardy. Albert Lamb, Russell Langenbeck, Nelson Micis, Robert Shilling. ELECTED FROM THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Helen M. Bailey, Lyie Crist, Betty Dickerson, Georgia Issac, Elizaebth Myers, Nancy Peterson, Rosalind Rosoff. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING John Burden, Glenn Gaumer, Arthur Kohl, Robert Mannes. ELECTED FROM THE SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Maurice Hellncr ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES Sara Aronbcrg, Mildred Bicknell, Jeanne Cendow, Claude Chidamian, Vivian Clarke, Grace Dickson, Samuel Gail- breath, Frederick Gross, Lawrence Gurney, Milton Hancock, Jean Harris, Shirley Hitz, Glenn Irish, Elizabeth Keith, Harriet Larkin, Martha Livingston, Philip Manhard, Robert McKay, Robert Moody, Jean Morton, Charlotte Quinn, Lyman Sheats, Robert Smith, Elizabeth Somers. ELECTED FROM THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Elmer Dahl, Sister Miriam Holcomb. 362 inrfni r 111! II u H an 1 j 1 kj -H ■f- ' r J I 1- L. " ' . - ■ fiT irli tiMit1iri t — ' -.- -. ? ri Jhr - - Ig " ilf. V ' ' Tfc ' A HMli. CUphcL (DidJtcL SltpncL NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ADVERTISING President— JOHN LOWE WILLIAM BARNES. EDWARD BROWN. WATSON BURNS, WILLIAM CALDWELL MORRIS GLESBV. MICKEY HEEGER, DURWARD HOWES, EDWIN HOLLEV DELBERT LA VIGNE, JACK LEVAND, JOHN LOWE HAL LURIE BEN NORTON. DON PREWITT. ALTON PRVOR, WALLACE ST. CLAIR, RAX WALTER FACULTY: W. C. BILLIG, F. A. NAGLEY 364 dlphcL pAxlmL (OidtcL HONORARY PREMEDICAL President— IRWIN HARRIS ADA MAV AMES. CARL DICKSA, JOHN FICKLING, IRWIN HARRIS ROBERT HUl, AL KORNBLUTH, PHIL MANNING, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN TED MONTGOMERY. JACOUELINE ORLANDER, MURRV WEISS ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: JAMES WALLACE BERTRAND, ROBERT GRIFFIN, MARIANNE HESSEL, PAUL JOHNSTON, DAVID LESTER, ALBERTA MALCARNEV, DON POLHEMUS, GENE SHIPLEY, SYLVIA SMITH 365 CUphjCL £icL fiJw PROFESSIONAL AVIATION J President— ROBERT S. LEWIS PAUL BARKER, JOHN BESSER, ANN CAMPBELL, DOROTHV CARVER ROBERT S. LEWIS, SICILY ANN MALOV, JIM MAROVISH, ROBERT ROWE ELIZABETH SOMMERS, ROELMER TURPEN, JAMES WAGNER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARV JO ALLEN, CARROLL BREEDEN, JANE CRAWFORD FRED DANBERG, FRANK DONOVAN, JR., RUTH EASTBURN, HARRV GATES, SIDNEY HALL, MURIEL HOIST BLANCH HUBLER, BETTY JO KING, HERMINA LEVY, J. D. McCOID, VIRGINIA MOSHER, RICHARD OS- WALD, JACKSON PAGE, MARTY PREBLE, HUGH SHANNON, JACK SLATTERY, JUSTIN VENNEMAN, BLANCHE WEBBER, ROSEMARY WILLIAMS, ELEANOR MAE WILLSON 366 CUphcL 3[jambd£L (OfdicL FRESHMEN WOMEN ' S SCHntASTIC i President— JEAN HOLWERDA VIRGINIA BATES, JEANNE CENDOW, ELEANOR COLBERT, MARTA ELKIN PEGGy GARDNER, GEORGELLEN HILL, JEAN HOLWERDA, SHIRLEV INLONX CHERVL LOWE, BEVERV McFARAND, JACQUELINE ORLANDER, FLORENCE OSTROM, COLLEEN PHIPPS PEGGy SCHUESSLER, ELIZABETH SOMERS, SELMA SWIFT, LOIS WELLINGTON, MyNA WHEAT 367 (UphcL Om qjoL NATIONAL DENTAL I o rs J President— CLARENCE HONIG LEON BEVENISTE, SAMUEL BOCARSKV, MICHAEL BRAUN, SEYMOUR BRIETMAN, JEROME BRISKIN LAURENCE COHEN WILLIAM EISMAN, BEN ENGEL, MONROE ENGELBERG, THEODORE FEINSTEIN, CHARLES FRANKEL SIDNEY FRIENDENBERG DICK FRIEDMAN, CLARENCE HONIG, IRVING JACKS, DAVE KAPLAN, GILBERT KATZ IRVING KLUGMAN STANLEY KOSKOFF, DEAN KRAUSE, MELVIN KREVOY, GILBERT KRONICK, IRVING LEVINE KENNETH MORRIS MERMAN OSTROWSKY, HAL PESSIN, ROBERT POFCHER, STEPHEN ROWE, ROBERT RUFF ALFRED SALTZMAN MARVIN SIEGEL, HARRY SILBERMAN, HAROLD STECKEL, ERNEST TAUB, MICHAEL TUMARKIN PAUL WEISS SEYMOUR WINARSKY ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: ROBERT GLA5BAND, DAVID MEYERS, MAX MUSICER, MEL SCHWARTZ 368 dma DfUu WOMEN ' S SERVICE HONORARY Presidents— RUTH PALMER. MARJORIE ANDERSON JUNE ALLEN, CAROL ALWORTH, MARJORIE ANDERSON, SHERRV ARDELL, CORRINE BAMES, and JANE BERGER. BARBARA BEST, ELEANOR BRITTON, JEANNE CENDOW, VIVIAN CLARKE, LYNNE COHNE, and BETTY COMAN. SUZELLA CRAVENS, BARBARA DOUGLAS, EDITHA FINCH, LETA GALENTINE, KATHLEEN GELCHER, and JEAN HARRIS. MARY KAY KRYSTO, CLAIRE LAUB, MARTHA LIVINGSTON, MARILYN MERRITT, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, and LYNN NORBY. JACKIE ORLANDER, NORA PARADES, RUTH PALMER, PATTI POWELL, CHARLOTTE QUINN and BEVERLY ROYSTON. MARGARET SALSKOV, DOROTHY SMITH, BARBARA SYMMES, NANCY WARNOCK, ELIZABETH WELLS, and ELEANOR WHITCOMB. ADDITIONAL MEMBER: MARTHA GREENING. 369 d. 9. C- S- CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 370 President— HUSO FRANCIS SIS BERLIE, JEAN BORDEAUX, HARRY BOURGEOIS, BILL BURDEN, EDWARD CACKA WILLIAM BOWEN CHICK, RODGER DISHINGTON, HUGO FRANCIS, ROBERT FULLAWAV, ALFRED FULLER FRED GILLETT, RICHARD KERSEY, ARTHUR KOHL, JAMES MILLER, JOHN POWER BOB PRENDERGAST, ROBERT REYNOLDS, ALFRED ROBERTS, CARL RODARTY, ARTHUR SCHAEFER RICHARD STANLEY, JOHN TIEDEMANN, RAOUL VAELL, CONRAD WAHLQUIST, JOE WOLFE ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: EDSON ANDREWS, JEAN CLAYPOOL, CLYDE COY, DICK DIERKS, BOB DRUEKE, JOSEPH FOSTER, EDWARD FOX, BILL GARDENER, GLENN GAUMER, MURRAY GILKESON, FRANK HATHAWAY, ORVILLE HEINICHE, WILLARD HOAG, GENE HURLEY, ROBERT JOHNSON, GILBERT KEIERLEBER, MELVIN LEO, GERALD LEWIS, LAWRENCE McCALLA, EDWARD MICHAEL, BOB PAYNE, AUGUSTINE PESOUIRA, CHARLES PHELPS, LEE PHILLIPS, ALEXANDER REYNOLDS, EUGENE SEID, DICK SIEGER, RUSSELL SMITH, DAVID STERN, HERBERT TEBBETTS, BOB TIDD, TED UNDERWOOD, ROBERT VAN DER LOHE, EDWARD WALDEN, HERBERT WHITE, JACK WHITESELL, MARTYN YARDLEY, FRED ZIESKE d. 9. S- S- ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS President— PAUL HENDRICKS CHARLES E BAWTINHEIMER PHILIP S. BIEGLER, RALPH B. GRAHL, DAN HANKS, and HARLEN R. HANSEN. DICK HEDGES, PAUL HENDRICKS, BOB IMHOFF, RICHARD D. JOHNSON, and RAY KENDALL. ,„,,,„,, „ „ BERNARD GEORGE KING, BOB MALCHA, JACK W. MARROW, JOHN P. MUMAW, DONALD NEWSWANGER, ARTHUR SETTLE, CLIFFORD E. STINE, R. D. TURPEN, HARRY WARSHAWSKY, EVERETT WIEDMANN, and BOB YOUNG. ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: BILL BRADLEY, ARTHUR A. DAUSH, JR., ROBERT M. GATES, IRVING OTTUCH LOUIS GOLDBERG FREDRICKE GROSS, R. LIETCH, H. W, LOUIE, HENRY McLAREN, PROF. NUNAN, MURRAY OLDMAN DAVID SACKS, BOB SCHNEIDER, VERNON STANFORD, and EDWARD WOOLRIDGE. 371 a.. 9. TTL. TTL. S- MINING AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERS li President— LEE BRADLEY ROBERT P. ARMSTRONG, MARSHALL F. BICKNER, JIM BROWN, EARL CHAMBERS ALFONSO CHIRIBOSA, MARIE J. CLARK, GEORGE G. ELLIS JOHN C McCLURE LELAND McKELVEV, MARJORIE JANE OEFINGER, CHESTER PARTRIDGE, ROBERT M. WATSON, THOMAS B. T. WATSON ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: ROBERT ARNIM, STEVEN C. BIANCHI, LEE BRADLEY, MILTON CLARK GEORGE DU- BOURDIEU, LAWRENCE GURNEY, WILLIAM KELLEV, GRAHAM KNOX, RAYMOND LEEDS CLINTON LIEFFERS, ROBERT NEWMAN, FRED PORTER, GORDON WHITNEY WEIR, LEROY WITT JR 372 d. (pL. d. PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY BRION ADAMS, ED BREHM, ELMER DAHL, SYLVIA GOLDSTEIN, GLADYS HARDER, PAT HARDY HELEN JONES, WARREN JUNG, KENNETH LEM, NICK MANDICK, HAROLD MILLER, SABINA OREEGIA BOB PATTERSON, ERCOLE PECORELLE, CHARLES PETERSON, ED PICKETT, RUSSELL POST, JAMES REED ARTHUR RICE, GEORGE SALTMARSH, GEORGE SCHENKMAN, BILL SCRIBNER, RALPH SHIFFLET DONALD STADLER, ED TALLENT, KARL TASHJIAN, ADRIENNE TETER, DOUGLAS WOLFE ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: JOHN ADHERIAN, CHUCK CHULJIAN, EUGENE CUNNINGHAM, ELMER DOKE, BILL EISENACHER, BEN GASTANIAN, MIKE HARRIS 373 « cS- C ' u ' CIVIL ENGINEERS President— CLAUDE OGLE EDWARD ASHTON, ARTHUR BEARD, JULIUS BLATT, ROBERT BURKE, OTTO CASTRO ROy COBLE, SMITH CHOI, ROBERT DE BERARD, DOUGLAS DIMMITT, MILAN GORICK ALBERT GRIFFIN, JOHN SUILDON, JOHN LUCEV, hRANKLIN LUNDIN, GEORGE MARTINDALE DANILO MARTINEZ, LAWRENCE McCONVILLE, WILLIAM MclLVENNA, CLAUDE OG LE, RICHARD ROCHE HARRy ROSCOE, ROBERT SNyDER, HOWARD TAyi.OR, AVERy TIMMS, JIMMy TWEEDT ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: WILLIAM CROSSON, ELMER HYDE:. HOUSTON STANDEFER, RICHARD WALLER HENRy WOO 374 d. s. on.. £. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS President— BOB MANNES DAN BARBER, CLARK BATES, GWINNER BOLI, EDWARD BOWEN, HOWARD CARTER. LEWIS CHARDE MARSHALL CHRISTEN. ROBERT FOGWELL, NAN GLENNON, NEIL HAWKINS, WILLIAM HEEB, PHILIP HERMANN GONZALES HERNANDEZ. RICHARD HURD, STANLEX JOSEPH, TOM KAMBE. OSCAR KRAGEN, FRED LAMBERT AL LEMKE. JOHN MAGGIO. ROBERT MANNES, JAMES MASTON. BOB PARTRIDGE LLOYD ROBBINS. DAVID SEABURV. DONALD SHAFER, STANLEY SKAFTE. JOHN SNYDER WILLIAM SOLANI. WILLIAM STOCKLY. SELMA SWIFT. RUFUS WAMEL. MEL ZOLKOUER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: LOUIS CHESS. EUGENE A. DAHOUT. RALPH E. GEORGE, CLARENCE H. HAWKINS, HAROLD ROTHERMEL. MILTON G. WEGEFORD. 375 (bdidDbidu WOMEN ' S PHARMACY President— SABINA OREGGIA ELEANOR BATES, HELEN BERONIO, ROBERTA BLICKENSFAFF, MARY NALL ETCHART, and SILVIA GOLDSTEIN KATHERINE HANSON, GLADYS HARDER, BERNICE JOHNSON, HELEN JONES, and SABINA OREGGIA PATRICIA STRINGHAM, BONNIE TEMPLETON, ADRIENNE TETER, and JANE WALSH ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARGUERITE COLE, SYLVIA FELDMAN, SALLY FREED, ELIZABETH LARUE KATHERINE LOO, DORIS McKEE, HELEN RUSSELL, and MARGARET VIDULICK. 376 d. U). S ' ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS President— BARBARA SYMMES MARJORIE ANDERSON, CARROLL BRINKERHOFF, BARBARA COX, RUTH CRIPPEN, EDITHA FINCH NAN GLENNON, PAT GROVER, VERNICE HADEN, JEAN HARRIS, MARGARET ANN HAUSMANN MARY KAY KRVSTO, MARTHA LIVINGSTON, MARY McCLUNG, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, LYNN NORBY MARY OLIVER, JACQUELINE ORLANDER, RUTH PALMER, NORA PAREDES PATTY POWELL, CHARLOTTE QUINN, DOROTHY SMITH, BARBARA SYMMES 377 GihmvDL WOMEN ' S LITERARY President— ELIZABETH SOMERS n ' ill X . ' ' S ' - ' - ' ' ' - ' - ' BARNES, YVONNE BORTON, EDNA CALVERT, and ANN CAMPBELL R?THTR Pp ' ' pM ' ' lp ' !;Jr . ' ' c .PA ' .?jK ' . ' ' ' ' ° ' ' ™ ' CONrAd, and MARGARET COWIN. mTv HP FN Ml, , PP nnpoTuv " ° ' ' JOSEPHINE DIEST LORGIAN, and HELEN MASHLER. lOPOAmr c „w . ' ;mc ' OI OTHy MOORE, LYNN NORB , and ANNA DEAN PACE. LORRAINE SERVATIUS, ELIZABETH SOMERS, DIXIE WILKINSON, and ELIZABETH WILLAMS. ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: DAMMAR AUERBACH, BETTV COMAN, MARGARET CURSE, PATRICIA INLOW, JEAN- NETTE MARQUIS, LIELA RODEN, and MILDRED SAUNDERS. 378 Salt anjcL Qham. ATHLETIC MANAGERS President— JACK LEVAND CLARK BATES, J. P. BROUGH, ARTHUR BRUNKE. RUSS BURKETT BOB EPSTEN, SYLVAN GOLDINGER. AL KORNBLUTH, JACK LEVAND GEORGE MacPHERSON, JAMES MANN, BILL NIEHART, REED SPRINKLE, JAMES WAGNER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: EDWARD HEIMAN, BOB SHOTWELL 379 SidcL ' ammjDL Si£}yyuoL COMMERCE SCHOLASTIC i I President— WILLA MAE BOONE J. ALLEN BROWN, EDWARD FRENCH, HERBERT JOHNSON CHERYL LOWE, RALPH NICKERSON ' ' n PAM - X., ' XVr ' .. ° ' ' ' - - " -LIG, DEAN CAMPBELL, OLIVER CHATBURN, PARK EWART, M maJIp; !m ? , , ' ?»°l ° ' ' ' " - ' ' ' " L ' J° " -UTHER LEONARD, REID McCLUNG, DANIEL McNAMARA, ANATOL MURAD, PAUL SHERMAN, FREDERICK WOODBRIDGE 380 £lwL JOu NATIONAL MEN ' S SERVICE President— AUREL GILBERT JACK ALBER, DUANE ATTEBURY, ANDY BECKSTROM, SIG BERLIE, ALLAN BROWN WALLACE F. BROWN, WILLIAM CALLIS, EARL CORLISS, ALFRED DAVENPORT, JAMES FRAWLEV AUREL GILBERT, JAMES HUMPHRIES, HERB JOHNSON, CHUCK KENNEDY, KENDALL MORSE CLARK MOSGROVE, RALPH NICKERSON, REED SPRINKEL, BOB STEVENS, CALVIN STRAUS MORTON TANNENBAUM, HERBERT TURMAN, ROBERT VORDALE, JIM WAGNER, HENRY ZOFF 381 IwnijcuL WOMEN ' S LITERARY 382 President— GEORGIA CHAPRALIS uoDTclfc ' tl-Jrn ' ' ? ' l " CHAPRALIS. GEORGIA CHAPRALIS, FLORENCE COLLINS. JEANNE DE VAUGHN u Jm I k ' ' ' ' " " DAVISON, VIVIAN DUNPHEY, KATHLEEN GELCHER, BETTY GOUGH ADBAD, c lt ' ' o GEORGELLEN HILL, VIRGINIA LLOVD. ETHELVN MILLER. VIRGINIA MJELLEM BARBARA SHAFER. BARBARA SENN. JEAN SEXTON. JANE WALDER. MYNA WHEAT ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: FRANCES AUSTIN, MARY ANN CALLAN. JACKIE ELLIS, MARYDELL TOLLINGER CDsdicL fihL pMlofL PROFESSIONAL FOREIGN SERVICE President— BOB MOODY JERRY BECK, JACK BODIN, DAV CARMAN, AL GREEN, TOM HALL DAN HALPIN, BOB LINT, ERIC KOESTER, JOHN MacCUBBIN, PHIL MONHARD BOB MOODY, BOB OLIVER, WAYNE PERRY, WAYNE SUTTER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: S. M. HUFSTEDLER, BOB LAWTON, MAURICE LONG, DICK NEWTON, BILL REID, DON SPRONG 383 (bfdicL (pAL KappcL NATIONAL PHYSICAL EDUCATION President— MAXINE BARASA DORIS AVIS, MAXINE BARASA, CECILIA CHAVEZ, MARIAN CONNER HELEN DUDLEY, JUNE FONTAINE, MARILYN KELLER, VIRGINIA LEMON KAY LEWIS, EDITH PEMB ERTON, JEANNE PONS, LORRAINE SERVATIUS ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: DOROTHY EVANS, GERTIE PIEPER 384 (OqUxl SLqmjDL (boltcu NATIONAL DENTAL k L M£mm iK M President— NEIL TURRENTINE ROBERT ANDREWS, PAUL BACKMAN, JAMES BEARDMORE, ROBV BORLAND, COLIN BOVEE, NEAL BOWEN, CHARLES JAMISON LES CHRISTENSEN, JAMES COLEMAN, JOHN CRADDOCK, WILLIAM DORSET, SAM EMERY, DONALD FARR, LARRY FEIKE WILLIAM GERMAN, CHARLES GRAY, CHARLES GRUBER, EDWARD GUNGLE, RICHARD HARDY, WILLIAM HOLVE, CARL JULINE NEIL KOHLHASE, ELWOOD LAINE, STEVE LEHMAN, JACK LESTER, MELVIN MIANO, CLARK MOSGROVE, WIL- LIAM MURPHY LEON OURSLAND, LEONARD PESTOR, JACK PETERSON, FRED PULPANECK, ROBERT ROSS, ROBERT ROBB, JOHN SEE ROBERT SHILLING, ROBERT SLATER, ROBERT TAYLOR, BOB THOMPSON, NEIL TURRENTINE, MILTON VALOIS, JOSEPH VORHEES KENNETH K. WATERHOUSE, JACK WATSON, RICHARD WILLIAMS, CHAS. WOOD, GERALD WINKLER, ALAN WHITE ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: WARREN BROWN, RAY CONTINO, GEORGE FLEMING, MANUEL GOMEZ, GAYLORD GOBLE, JACK KUNATH, ROSS THURSTON, HERMAN REECE, PARK SCOTT, CHARLES THAMISON, BOB VAUGHN, RICHARD WHITNEY, HOWARD WILLIS OhxmvDL U iyikdJwp President— JOAN MILES ANALEE BALKINS, CAROLL BRINKERriOFF. EVA LOUISE CALDWELL, MILDRED CARMAN, CAROL CODY, GRACE DICKSON ED DOLAN, ROBERT DOWD, PATRICIA EAMES, DONNA FETHER. JAMES GEORGE, RITCHIE GREGORY JOVCE HILL, LORAINNE HILLS, BARRV JONAS, JESSIE KINSLEY, CLAIRE LAUB, MARY GRACE LYON JOAN MILES, LEE MILLAR, BILLIE JANE NELSON, BILLIE NESTLE, CARL NIXON PHYLLIS PERRY, ASHMEAD SCOTT, NANCY SHELDON, MARION SMITH, ROSEMARIE TRUCANO BILL WATERS, DESMOND WEDBERG, FERN CAROL WILLIAMS, KAY WILSON, VIRGINIA WITHERS ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: CAMILLE BENNET, FRANK CHRISTL, RAY DAUM, KATHLEEN HANNA, GLEN HOLSINGER, NORMAN LINN, ALLAN WILLIAMS, HARRY V OODLE 386 ammcL (Uphcu QhL NATIONAL WOMEN ' S ADVERTISING President— TERESA BAILEY JUNE ALLEN, ALICE ANSELL, NADVNE ARNOLD. TERRV BAILEY, HELEN BOHRI JUNE CHANTLAND, JEANNE COLLAR, VERA DAVIDOFF, EILEEN DORSETT, BETT GLASS JEANNE GLOVER, BARBARA HATHAWAV, MARGARET ANN HAUSMANN, FRANCES HILTON, ELINOR HOLLEV BEE McCONNELL, MILICENT McDONALD, NANCY MIHAN, BILLIE NESTLE, RENEE OVERELL JOAN PANARSKI, BARBARA ROBERTSON, RAE ROYALL, ROXYE SUMMERHAYES, ELIZABETH WELLS, JOAN WORTHINGTON ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: BETTY BUSH. KATHLEEN HORAN 387 Jiniqhi L MEN ' S SERVICE HONORARY President— BRUCE GRAHAM J- J B ' t ' r ' ' ' . " ■ ' - BEAUDINE, ALLAN BON2ER, DON BROWN, SAM COLEMAN, WALTER EICHENHOFER w . r ' irr!- ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ' ' ' EDWARD FRENCH, WARREN GIBBONS, MORRIS GLESBV, BRUCE GRAHAM MICKEY HEEGER, ELMER HINKLEV, PHIL LEVINE, LAEL LEE, RUSS LINDERSMITH AL LUTHI BOB McKAY, HUGH McKELLAR, BUD MIANO, BOB NEILSON, TED OLEWINE, WARREN PINCKERT WILSe " ' ° ' ' ' " THORESON, AL TOWNSEND, JIM TWEEDT, PHIL WEAVER, JACK WILLIAMS LARRY 388 3[ambd£L Jiappcu S t wt WOMEN ' S NATIONAL PHARMACY President— GLADYS HARDER HELEN BERONIO, ROBERTA BLICKENSTAFF, MARY NOEL ETCHART, KATHERINE HANSON GLADYS HARDEN, BERNICE JOHNSON, HELEN JONES, SABINA ORREGIA PATRICIA STRINGHAM, BONNIE TEMPLETON, ADRIENNE TEETER, AND JANE WALSH 389 T bfthVL £oaJu£ SENIOR WOMEN ' S HONORARY President— MARY KAY KRYSTO JEAN HARRIS, MARY KAV KRYSTO, MARTHA LIVINGSTON SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, RUTH PALMER, CHARLOTie QUINN BEVERLY ROYSTON, ELIZABETH SOMERS, BARBARA SYMME: ADDITIONAL MEMBER: MARTHA PROUDFOOT 390 TRii. iphL SpAiJbtL NATIONAL MUSIC President— THVRA SNYDER MILDRED BICKNELL, LEOLA BLAIR, SHIRLEV HINKEL DOROTHV PARCELS, THyRA SNVDER. MARGUERITE WALKER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARGUERITE BITTER-CLAVTON, CAROLYN COE, MARTHA DAY. BETTY DONNEGAN, BARBARA FISHEL, MARGARET FORSVTHE, JEANNETTE GUSTAFSON, BERYL HATCH, LUELLA HINKLE, JEANNE HEMRICH, BETTY HOCH, MINNIE HOWE, ALICE JARMAN, ALICE JONES, ESTH ER McPHEE, JEAN- NETTE SCOTT, ELOISE SMITH, VIRGINIA LEE STARR, CHARLOTTE STEVENSON, MARGARET STRONG, VEVA REEDER TICHENOR, CAROLYN REED TRAVIS 391 (phL SidcL NATIONAL MUSIC President— RUTH TREVORROW SHERRy ARDELL, CORINNE BAMES, NORAH BURNE, BARBARA CASE, DOROTHY DUNHAM JACQUELINE FORD, ANNE MARIE GAFFNEY, BARBARA KNIGHT, CLAIRE LAUB, DORIS MADER ANEAL McDowell, beverlv McFarland, clare McKenzie, joy miller, Elizabeth muir, eleanor MOUSELLE ALANE OSTENSEN, ELIZABETH STEWARD, LEAH TIEGS. RUTH TREVORROW, EDDA URREA, JANE WILDER ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARTHA MURRAY, JANE TBALDEN 392 S hL Chi JhatcL NATIONAL COMMERCE President— RITA KELLEHER FLORENCE COLLINS, BARBARA DIEM, BETTY FITZPATRICK, SHIRLEY ANN JONES, MARY RITA KELLEHER LOISE KOCH, HARRIET McCALL, LAVERNE NETTLE, BETTY ANN MISPAGEL, SENIA NESTERENKO LYNN NORBY, FRANCES NUNO, OPAL PETERSON, PHYLLIS PIRIE COLLEEN PHIPPS, ADELE RASMUSSEN, EDITH SONGER, ROSETTA THOMSON ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: VIRGINIA VIRGILION, CHARLOnE WEIR, MRS. FREDERICK WOODBRIDGE 393 fihl (DsM. Chi PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY President— GEORGE SALTMARSH PETE BOROVICH DOUGLAS DORFMEIER. BILL EISENACHER, GEORGE GEISLER PAT HARDY, DAVID LEA, BOB PATTERSON, ERCOLE PECORELLI EDWIL PICKETT GEORGE SALTMARSH, BILL SCRIBNER, RALPH SHIFFET DICK SIMMONS, DON STADLER, ED TALLENT, KARL TASHJIAN, DOUGLAS WOLFE ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: KENNETH DAWSON, KENNETH KNOWLES, WALTER MOFFET, BOYD MOTT 394 PhL £JtcL SiqmcL FRESHMEN MEN ' S SCHOLASTIC President— BOB OLIVER JAMES NORWOOD COX, DONALD CVR, JAY WARREN DE DAPPER, DOUG DIMMITT, EDWARD G. FRENCH ADOLPH GOLDMAN, JAMES JACOBSON, HERBERT JOHNSON, ALFRED KORNBLUTH, BERNARD H, LEWIS ROBERT McKAV, PHILIP MANHARD, ROBERT MANNES, DANILA V. MARTINEZ, ROBERT V. MAUTNER. ROBERT MOODy, ROBERT W. OLIVER, BENNETT W. PRIEST, ROBERT L. REYNOLDS, SAM ROECA HARRy SCHMIDT, HOWARD THORESON, HARRy VAN CLEVE, SEYMOUR M. VINOCUR ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: VICTOR ALBERTY, CHARLES BAILEY, ROBERT BRANDSON, VAHE CHULJIAN, JERRY CONRAD, GENE FISHER, WILLIAM GOODFELLOW, GEORGE GROVER, TAYLOR HANCOCK, ROBERT HESS, PAUL JOHNSTON, POTTER KERFOOT, KARL KUSCHE, MARVIN LASHER, ROBERT LEWIS MEYER, PAUL MIL- LER, DON MULIT, DON POLHEMUS, BERNARD ROGERS, LYMAN SHEATS, PAUL SYLVA, ROBERT EDWARD SMITH, JAMES S. STEWART, CHARLES STAUB, CLIFFORD WYNNE 395 fiPutai£MA. BEATRICE ABERLE, MARy JANE ALLEN, MARJORIE ANDERSON, SARA ARRONBERG, WILMA BABER TERESA BAILEV, SHIRLEy BARDEN, JANE BERGER, HELEN BERONIO SUZELLA CRAVENS, JANET CUNNINGHAM, VERA DAVIDOFF, MARJORIE DOLAN, PAT EAMES JANE EARL CLAIRE EDER, LOIS EDWARDS, BONNIE FARRAR ' PEGGy GARDNER PATRICIA GARRETT, BIRDENE GATES, KATHLEEN GELCHER, JERRy GORMAN, MARGARET GREMLE, DOROTHy GREINER, BEVERLy GRIFFITHS, PAT GROVER BARBARA HENNEN, JEAN HOLWERDA, HELEN HOyT, SHIRLEy INLOW, BETTy JANy LENORE JUHL LOUISE KOCH, BETTE LEARNED, VIRGINIA LEMAN ELEANOR MOUSELLE, VIRGINIA MILLER, SHIRLEy MILLIKAN, NORMA NILSON, MARy NITTI LyNN NORBy FRANCES NUNO, MARy OLIVER ' ° ' - ' - !; J " Lf ' ' S. ANNA MAE PITTS, JEANNE PONS, DOROTHy RAWA, CHARLOTTE REESE, CHARLENE ROB- ERTS, JEAN SCHERNER, ELENOR SCHWARTZ ELEANOR TAVLUIAN, EDyTHE THOMAS, CLARICE THURMAN, VIRGINIA TOMLIN. LORRINE TORREy MARy FRANCES TOUTON, BIRDIE REED WEBSTER, VIRGINIA WELD 396 fih icd£ iii . BARBARA BEST, COLLETTA BLAKE, MILDRED CARMAN, JEANNE CENDOW, EDITH CHAPRALIS, GEORGIA CHA- PRALIS, VIVIAN CLARKE, DORIS CHOW, FLORENCE COLLINS yOLANDA FERRARI, BETTY FISKE, BETTY FLANAGAN, HORTENCIA FRAIDE, MARY RUTH FREY, DOROTHY FULLER, ANNE GAFFNEY, LETA GALENTINE, GLORIA GALLINATTI MARGARET HACKNEY, VERNICE HADEN, HELEN JEAN HAHN, LESLIE HAMPTON, RUBY ANN HARBESON, FLORRINE HARRIS, JEAN HARRIS, NANCY HARRIS, MARGARET ANNE HAUSMAN KAY LEWIS, BETTY MARKOWITZ, JOY MARTIN, CHRISTINE McALPINE, ANEAL McDOWELL, PATRICIA MERIFIELD, MARCIA MILLER, BARBARA MORRE, RUTH MOSKOWITZ JACKIE ORLANDER, ALANE OSTENSON, PATTY OWEN, ANNA DEAN PACE, MAURINE PACE, NORA PAREDES, PATRICIA PARKE, OPAL PETERSON JUNE SCHWARTZ, CAROL SCOTT, LORRAINE SERVATIUS, BARBARA SCHAFER, MARGERY SKINNER, MARY STEWART, PATRICIA STRINGHAM LOIS WELLINGTON, BARBARA WIGHT, PATRICIA WILHOIT, VIRGINIA WITHERS, LORENA WOOD, MARY LOU WORSHAM, JEAN YALE, DOREEN YOUNG. 397 phi WLuLOlpha. NATIONAL MUSIC President— WILLIAM MURPHY MELVILLE BERRy, JUSTIN DRAMER, PERRY KROHN, RODERICK KROHN HAMILTON MADDAFORD, WILLIAM MURPHY, GEORG; VAIANA, BOB WILKINSON ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: HOYT CURTIN, FRANK DESBY, PETE NEWLAND, JEAN PAUL STANLEY, DRAKE WILL 398 dlhofflLfflhL NATIONAL JEWISH PHARMACY President— GEORGE SCHENKMAN SAM BESKIN, JACK GROSSMAN, BERNIE RATNER. GEORGE SCHENKMAN RALPH SWARTZ, HENRV WEISS, JACK VASKIEL 399 SxxOiab NATIONAL ARCHITECTURE President— EVERETT SEE NASH ANDERSON, TOM BALLINGER, BILL BLUROCK ALL BOCKE DAN CHERRIER, BOB DEINES, ALLEN HARTSHORN, BOB JORDAN CHARLES KENNEDY, BOB LANGDON, D. EVERETT LEE AL LUTHI ROBERT MILLER, BASIL PANTAGES, GAL STRAUB, WALTER WENDING 400 S£j:JisdaJtiaL Qtub PROFESSIONAL SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION President— LA VERNE NETTLE SHERRY ARDELL, ALICE C. BOOTH, LEAH BRATTON, ELEANOR BRITTON, BEVERLY BYRAM. LOIS CLEMENS, and BARBARA DIEM. LOIS DONNELY, GERALDINE ELLIS, MARGARET EMME, BETTY FITZPATRICK, SHIRLE GOSS, RUTH ALICE IRVING, and KAY ISENBERG. SHIRLEY JONES, LUCILLE JOYCE, BETTY LAMBERT, DOROTHY LAPREVOTTE, PAULINE LAPREVOTTE, KATHERINE LOFTUS, and MARGARET ANN MACY. DORIS MADER, JOY MARTIN, EDITH McLAUGHLIN, VIRGINIA MILLER, BEHY MILLS, ALICE MILLHORN, and BETTY ANN MISPAGEL. SENIA NESTRENKO, LA VERNE NETTLE, DOROTHY PEARSON, OPAL PETERSON, PHYLLIS PIRIE, ZLATA POLOVT- ZOVA, and JOYCE RYAN. BARBARA SHANER, JANET SIMPSON, MARION SMITH, CLARICE THURMAN, HELEN WALKER, JOAN WILCOX, VIRGINIA WITHERS, and ANITA ZUBOFF. ADDITIONAL MEMBERS; MARIE BUCCOLA, ROSEMARY DISH, PEGGIE DVOIL, SALLY GRIMM, FRANCES HINDER- SON, KATHRYN HORAN, MARGARET ANN MACY, and MIMI PETERSON. 401 SiqywcL CUphcL 9oIcl NATIONAL MUSIC President— LUCILLE PETERSON VERNETTE ANDERSON, HARRIET BARNARD, JANE ELLEN BARNES, MARY FRANCES BOARD, ANTOINETTE CARLSON BETTE COUSEN, MARY HELEN HAWTHORNE, GEORSELLEN HILL, ALICE JEAN IRVIN, BETTY JANY LENORE JUHL, MARY ALICE KOPPE, JANICE PARKER, DOROTHY PATTERSON, LUCILLE PETERSON ARLETTE RENAULD, JEAN SCHERNER. HELEN TASSOP, ELEANOR TAVULIAN ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARILYN ADAMS, GLORIA ARTHUR, HARRIET BARTHOLOMEW, VIRGINIA CARUS, VINONA COLLINGE. JEANETTE DE MOULIN, ANNA LEE FRIED, JEAN GAGE, MARIAN JERSILD, LENA KAELLOS, BETTY KELLOGG, BARBARA KIRSCH, ARDITH LARSON, DORIS MARTENS, BETTY MORSE, RE- BECCA PORTER, PAULA SCHERTZINGER, JEAN TRAVIS, BETTY WOLDSTAD 402 ShilL anjcL (OaqqcJi ALL UNIVERSITY MEN ' S HONORARY President— JOHN LOWE DUANE ATTEBERRy, SIG BERLIE. BOB BRANDSON, ART BRUNKE, BILL CALDWELL HOWARD CALLANAN HERB FARMER, BOB FISK, ED FRENCH. BRUCE GRAHAM, ALLEN HARTSHORN, RALPH HEYWOOD ED HOLLEY, DON HOOVER, HUBIE KERNS, BRUCE KONOPKA, PHIL LEVINE, RUSS LINDERSMITH JOHN LOWE, AL LUTHI, WILBUR MARTIN, MICKEY McCARDLE, BOB McKAY TED OLEWINE BOB QUENELL, SAM ROECA, BILL SEIXAS, BOB SHILLING, JOE VOORHEES, JACK WILLIAMS ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: TED GOSSARD, GENE ROCK 403 SpookA. aruL SpjokuA JUNIOR WOMEN ' S HONORARY President— NAN GLENNON JUNE ALLEN, ELIZABETH COMAN, SUZELLA CRAVENS, LETA SALENTINE KATHLEEN GELCHER, NAN GLENNON, PATRICIA GROVER, CONSTANCE KIVARI VIRGINIA KOSTER, LYNN NORBY, JACQUELINE ORLANDER 404 S fiuJaiiu SOPHOMORE MEN ' S SERVICE President— BOB CAMPBELL EDWARD CACKA, BOB CAMPBELL, TED COHRT, ARNOLD COLMAN, DAVID DAW KEN GALPIN, aL GAHAG, BRUCE GERRY, PAT HILLINGS, BILL McCURDY JOHN MOEN, PETER POnER, GERALD RAUCH, ROBERT REINSCH, HENRY RASE LARRY SCHMIDT, FANK SNYDER, BOB TOBIAS, PAUL WEIDMAN ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: JIM ENGLISH, BILL GREER, JIM McLOUGHLIN, DON SHAW, BILL STEVENS, MORRIS CAIN, RODGER SWEARINGEN 405 SiiidsmL omvdL Ojv (RsdiglofL President— HOWARD CALLANAN MARJORIE ANDERSON, STANLEY BURKE, DOROTHY BUTTS, HOWARD CALLANAN, EDNA CALVERT VIVIAN CLARKE, KEN CRAWFORD, DANIEL HALPIN, JAMES JACOBSON, JOHN KIMBALL ROBERT McKAY, ETHELYN MILLER, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, KENDALL MORSE, NORMA NILSON ALANE OSTENSON, HELEN JANET SIMS, CONNIE SMITH, MARIAN SMITH, JOAN STOHR MARY FRANCES TOUTON, JANET VEITCH, ANITA WALLACH, SHARI WILCOX, MARY LOU WORSHAM ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: MARK ALLEN, CLOTILDE CASTRUCCIO, CAROL EMBRE, HELEN HALN, PETER HYUN, JR., FRANK KNOUSE, CLINTON LIEFFERS, BETSY MYERS, BETY RUTH OXNAM, PROFESSOR FLOYD ROSS, J. RANDOLPH SASNETT 406 U). d. d. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC President— EDITHA FINCH DORIS AVIS, MARGUERITE CARPENTER, CELIA CHAVEZ, BETTY COMAN, and MARION CONNER. MARY DUNKELBERGER, CLAIRE EDER, EDITHA FINCH, JUNE FONTAINE, and JACQUELINE FORD. VERNICE HADEN, CONSTANCE KIVARI, CLAIRE LAUB, VIRGINIA LEMON, and KAV LEWIS. MARY McCLUNG, VIRGINA MJELLEN, EVELYN MURRIN, JEANNE PONS, and LORRAINE SERVATIUS. JANET SIMPSON, BETTY SLATER, ELIZABETH SOMERS, BETTY SLATER, and JANET VEITCH. ADDITIONAL MEMBER: KAY ARMSTRONG, XENIA LAVELL, EDITH PEMBERTON, and HARRIET WILLIAMS. 407 Xlp LfihL NATIONAL DENTAL President— JOHN C. HART MADS BECK, DON BRESEE, JOE DESIMONE, WILLIAM DOLAN, BILL DIMMIT ROBERT EMMETT, JOHN PARIS, ROBERT FOUTZ, JOHN HART, RUSSELL LANGENBECK DON L. MAXFIELD, PERRY METZGER, LEMUEL PACE, WARREN PINCKERT, BILL POTTS EDWIN POTTS, WALTER RALLS, RUSSELL RAMSLAND, ROBERT REINSCH, STUART SEELVE JOHN TAYLOR, JACK WOLFROM, JACK WOODING, GRAHAM ZOFF, NICHOLAS ZRINYI ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: FRANK LLOYD DAVIS, JAMES D. DUDLEY, W. FLEMING KING, DE FOREST LORD, ERNEST C. REEVES, PAUL TRINKKELLER. 408 %. u). C- d. President— SHIRLEY MILLIKAN CAROL ALWORTH, SHERRY ARDELL, LYNN COHNE. BETTY COMAN, SUZY CRAVENS, DOROTHY DERBY DOROTHY ELLIOTT, MARILYN PARIS, YALONDA FERRARIO, JACOUELYN FORD, PEGGY GARDNER, LETA GAL- ENTINE KATHLEEN GELCHER, NAN GLENNON, VERNICE HADEN, VIRGINIA HAGE, JEAN HOLWERDA, SHIRLEY INLOW LOUISE KOCH, ROSEMARY MASON, VIRGINIA MILLER, SHIRLEY MILLIKAN, FRANCES NUNNO ALANE OSTENSON COLLEEN PHIPPS, HELEN TAYLOR, MARY FRANCES TOUTON, MARY LOU WORSHAM, JEAN YALE ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: LOU BOWMAN, EMILY LEHAN 409 jdcL fikL JtcL NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DRAMATICS 410 President— MARION SMITH CAMILLE TURONNET BENNET, CAROLL BRINKERHOFF. MARJORIE BROWNING, EVA CALDWELL, MILDRED CARMEN HALIE MAE SHEARER COLEMAN, LORRAINE HILLS. DOROTHY HIRCH, JESSIE KINSLEY, BETTYE HUGHES MANONWAY McCULLOUGH, CARRIE BIMMEL, JEAN PADDOCK, PHYLLIS PERRY, LYNN RANDLE NANCE SHELDON, MARION J. SMITH. FERN WILLIAMS. KAY WILLIAMS, VIRGINIA WITHERS ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: BETSY DIETRICH, BETTYE HUGHES, MARNIE HUTCHINSON, CARRIE B. IMMEL (UphcL JiappcL " ammcL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL ELDEEN CRITCHLEY, BETH McGRATH, LILLIAN MORRIS ADDITIONAL MEMBER: JEAN LORENZTEN £j2jtcL fit ALL ENGINEERING SCHOLASTIC President— JOHN S. BERLIE SIG BERLIE, RON HANKS, ARTHUR KOHL, GEORGE LEITCH, ROBERT MANNES ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: CHARLES BAUTENHEIMER, JEAN CLAYPOOL, DOUGLAS DIMMITT, GLENN GAUMER, NAN GLENNON, PAUL HENDRICKS, WILLARD HOAG, MELVIN JACKSON, BERNARD KING, FRED LAM- BERT, DANILO MARTINEZ, NEIL McKAY, ROBERT PARTRIDGE, JACK POWER, ROBERT REID, DOUGLAS TUR- PEN, RAOUL VAELL, HERBERT WHITE, HENRY WOO, JOSEPH ZAZVORKA 41 QhL £p2kUDfL HONORARY CIVIL ENGINEERING President— OTTO CASTRO EDWARD ASHTON, ROBERT BURKE, OTTO CASTRO, DOUGLAS DIMMITT, HOWARD ELDREDGE, JOHN LUCEY, GEORGE MARTINDALE DANILO MARTINEZ, LAWRENCE McCONVlLLE, JR., CLAUDE OGLE, RICHARD ROCHE, AVERY TIMMS, JIMMY TWEEDT. (DidtcL fihl (OnUcL NATIONAL ART President— ANN GARSON RUSSEL CANGIALOSI, BYRON DAVIS, MARJORIE LLOYD DESMET, KATHERINE GEO HANNA, S TEPHA NIE HILL BOB JORDAN, KAY REBBER, ROSALIND ROSOFF, VIRGINIA STRUB, ELEANOR WHITCOMB, CHARLES WILDER 412 tcL JijoppcL TUjl HONORARY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CHARLES BAWTENHEIMER, RALPH GRAHL. DONALD HANKS, RICHARD HEDGES, PAUL HENDRICKS RICHARD JOHNSON, BERNARD KING, GEORGE LEITCH, ROBERT MALCHO, EVERETT WILDMANN, KENNETH WATERHOUSE JijoppcL JCappcL PaL NATIONAL MUSIC President— KENDALL H. MORSE JAMES COX, PERRY KROHN, KENDALL MORSE, CHARLES STORY, GEORGE VAIANA ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: GEORGE CHIVERS, GEORGE DARBY, EDWARD LISTON, JOHN MacMULLEN, RALPH RUSH 413 KappcL fihL otcL NATIONAL LIBRARY SCIENCE President— MARIAN DUNCANSON CAROLYN BRUNTON, LEE CLARE, MARIAN DUNCANSON, MARGARET GREMLE HELEN PEMBERTON, MARGARET REUTER, JESSICA SAGEV, MVNA WHEAT SHERMAN BAKER, MARK MINER, ANNA DEANE PACE, LEMUEL RICHARD PACE, DON PETTY CLAYTON PRINCE, PRESTON REDD, AVERY TIMMS, EMMETT WIGGINS, SHARI WILCOX ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: JIM ADAMS, HOWARD AHLSTUM, GLEN ALLEN, CARL BRADSHAW, BETH ANN CHAN- DLER, HARRIET DALTON, GEORGE DOXEY, HUTCH ECCLES, CYRIL FOUTZ, DON GUNNELL, CONRAD HAWKINS, JIM JACOBSON, CLIVE JOLLEY, FREDERICK JORDAN, RALPH KING, HAROLD LLOYD, J. D. MORTENSEN, JOHN MULSTRUP, CHARLES PETTY, KATHERINE POULTER, NISHON SHURAMAN, FRED WILCOX, LE ROY Win 414 fihL pAjUbfL JiappcL NATIONAL PHYSICAL EDUCATION President— RICHARD ANDERSON DAVID HASKELL, DONALD PERKINS, JOHN SANDERS, BILL SEIXAS, STUART SKEELE BOB TABING, JACK TROUT, BILL WHITE, BOB WHITE, VERNON WOLF ADDITIONAL MEMBERS: BILL BADHAM, HUBERT DAWSON, DOUGLAS ESSICK, FRANK KOSKI, BOBBIE MUSICK, WALT SMITH, JOHN WACHTLER dUwChl HONORARY PHARMACY President— RUSSELL POST ELMER DAHL, GLADYS HARDER, HAROLD MILLER, RUSSELL POST, JAMES REED HENRY WEISE, LOUIS WONG 415 JPudjDL SiqmjDL (phL WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM President— DORIS McDONALD BARBARA BEST, LYNNE COHNE, KATHLEEN GELCHER, MARY McCARRIER, DORIS McDONALD NORA PAREDES, DOROTHEA RAWA. MARGARET SALSKOV, JUANITA SAVER ADDITIONAL MEMBER: JANE BERGER PROFESSIONAL DENTAL BILLIE ANN NILAND President— DR. FAE AHLSTROM 416 Hbu p. J. WALKER COMPANY feels proud of the part it was chosen to play in the building and expanding of Troy. The sounds that echo along the corridors of Doheny mark the ever-growing strength of the University and an ever-deepening bond of friendship and trust. We are appreciative of this trust and know that the future will bring an even greater success to an already time-honored campus. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS is proud of its years of cooperation in the construction of each volume of EL RODEO. We feel hishly honored to have had the confidence of the officials, the faculty, and the student body of the University of Southern California. Our presses at I 228 South Flower Street, Los Anseles, are in constant motion doing war time and peace time work. Bill Farrer and Bob McKay, student body presidents of Los Angeles ' two leading Universities, are caught as they bury the axe and prepare to take on the Axis! Bill is Army ROTC at UCLA and Bob is Navy V7 at USC. Due to be commissioned in a few months, they ' re sampling new uniforms and equipment at Desmond ' s. DESMOND ' S MILITARY SHOPS 616 SOUTH BROADWAY 5500 WILSHIRE WESTWOOD VILLAGE LONG BEACH AND PALM SPRINGS GUARDIAN OF GOODS — Lyon ' s new, ultra-modern Beverly Hills warehouse on Wilshire Boulevard — one of 24 fireproof warehouses in the State of California. VAN STORAGE COMPANY TO YOU, the Class of " 43, we wish to extend our congratulations and sincere wishes for your success and happiness. Now, as you are leaving for military or civilian duties, we look forward to hearing of your exploits at home and abroad. Meanwhile, our job is to serve you by protecting your possessions and keeping them in safety until you return and again take up whei-e you left off. LYON For Security — Buy Wa Bonds — Let Lyon Guard Your Go 421 GOOD HUMOR ICE CREAMS are just what the doctor ordered to cool you off and pep you up in your classes. " Blackie " aims to serve one and all at the Good Humor Corner. When night falls, you can usually find him some place on the " row " ringing out the arrival of ice cream for all. ROWS OF SHINING METAL instruments; the deft sure hands of a doctor, these mean the margin between life and death. For years we of the A. S. Aloe Company have supplied S.C. with the medical, laboratory, and hospital equipment to train the medical men of the future. Our branches at St. Louis, Mo., Los Angeles, Calif., and San Francisco, Calif., are moving with full speed to continue meeting both civilian and army demands. Informal dancing nightly in the famous ZEBRA ROOM at THE TOWN HOUSE from Cocktail time till midnight. BILTMORE HOTEL, Los Anseles . . . Western America ' s Largest, Finest Hotel- Home of the " Supper Club of the Stars " , THE BILTMORE BOWL — THE RENDEZVOUS . . . Nite Club In the Afternoon . . . Center of Social and Business Activity of the Southland. 423 ON THE TROJAN CAMPUS— and every- where in this war year the men and women in service stations are making important con- tributions to the war effort. America moves on wheels — its economy is based on efficient, fast transportation. To maintain that system at peak operation — to keep America rolling, is our job. UNION (i , 4f M 4fa STATIONS CARE FOR YOUR CAR-FOR YOUR COUNTRY i ASK A TROJAN WHY he likes the coffee served at the Student Union. Could it be the rich, tangy, full-bodied taste of Ben Hur? Why, sure! . . . the same extra flavored Ben Hur Red Label Coffee that so many Trojan families use at home. 424 GREEN FRESHMEN buttons may have been replaced by defense badses, but nothing can erase the 30 years of friendship between the Western Badge and Button Company and S.C. Located at I 109 West Seventh Street, we also handle various medal awards and identifica- tion tags. FROM TINY SEEDS great oak trees grow, and from small parts vital equipment is built. Our job at Radio Specialties Company, 1956 South Figueroa, is to make sure that radios stay in continual operation by maintaining the quality of our radio equipment. rvii«H ?5SB »rtf ' H H |iL % ■ mi K . mj ' P l 1 w 1 i K 1 £; ta m ' ' - i_ 1 H t_ Jm B Ean, ' fH 1 V tS 1 !■ I A y - Mm P--- Se I njl FRATERNITY CRESTS are a symbol of unbroken ties; the Trojan i emblem Is a constant reminder of unforgettable days. We at L. G. 1 Balfour are happy to serve all students who want a tangible evidence 1 of the meaning of college. Keys, rings, diamonds, charms, stationery, ' etc., can be secured here at 555 South Flower Street. STURDY BUILDINGS from sturdy lumber supplied by Lounsberry and Harris. In addition to our main yard at 2901 South San Pedro, we have branches at 6641 Santa Monica Blvd., and at 3132 San Fernando Road. 425 STORE IT INSIDE with Mack and Mack— service 24 hours a day. Let the Macks tunc your motor and keep your car washed and polished. WAR WORK FIRST TODAY. Crown Sheet Metal Works install laboratory fixtures. Their services to S.C. are surpassed only by their sincere friendship. S.C. STUDENTS found a new way to beat shoe rationing when old footwear was nnade new at the University Shoe Repair Shop. FOR THAT GLAMOROUS appearance " Babes in Troyland " frequent the Co-Ed Beauty Shop on Uni- versity Avenue. BUY BONDS HELPING you PLEASES US. We of the City Linen Service Company arc happy to serve the Women ' s dormitory among others. HAVE you BEEN inside Branston Brothers Trojan Shoe Shop at the corner of Hoover and Jefferson? They can fill your every need. RIGHT ON CAMPUS. Barney ' s Barber Shop on University Avenue serves the students of Troy and is happy to have a part in the daily life of S.C. 426 muiojoj aijif FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES keep thetr houses in order by purchasing all o their household needs at Barris Hardware, located at 31st and Vermont. THE REASON IS OBVIOUS. Wilkinson Radio Service Company just off the row at 32231 2 Figueroa has the equipment to repair your radio. THE WOODEN HORSE has been the meetiijg place of Trojans for many years. S.C. ' s popular stu- dents can be found there. The University of Southern California has gone all out for the war. One of the most tangible symbols of its efforts is the Victory Hut in front of the Administration building, hiere organizations vie to sell the most bonds and stamps. The hHut is Tommy Trojan ' s most serious rival for popularity; and, well it might be. The brilliant red, white, and blue color scheme shows not only the spirit of the flag but the whole spirit of Troy. While there ' s still work to be done and a victory to be won, the campus will see a steady stream of students walking up to the Victory hlut ready to do their part to win the war. BE WISE GIRLS. The Smart Shop at 2610 South Figueroa has sweaters, blouses, hosiery, and various accessories for every occasion. BUY STAMPS FOR YEARS, SILLERS has been supplying the University ' s art department with quality paints, varnishes, lacquers, enamels, and other materials. THERE MUST BE A REASON why so many Tro- jans take their clothes to the Campus Cleaners. Next time take yours there and find out. THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE Vince for cokes and juke box records hangout. s Wagon Wheel Troy ' s favorite 427 I " SOCIALIZING OVER A SODA " is a favorite occupation of " row dwellers " , and the scene of many of their meetings is here at the Auto Drug Company, located just around the corner from 28th street. We can fill your drug, stationery, and other needs. Just drop in and stock up. WhIEN you SPEAK of printed matter, you also mention Parker, Stone and Baird Publishing Company, hiere we print catalogues, documents, and do work vital to the nation. Our presses at 241 East 4th street are geared to the swiftly moving present. THE SYMMETRY OF GLASS reflects the perfection required for laboratory equipment. As members of the only plant of its type on the West Coast, we at the Greiner-Glassblowing Company realize our responsibility. In the glassware used in the S. C. Laboratories lies the training for future men of science. FOOD may be the way to a man ' s heart, but flowers are the way to a woman ' s. Remember the Flower Shop just off the " row " at 2905 Figueroa when you want to celebrate that " special occasion " or " say it with flowers. " THE WAR EMERGENCY has made us even more eager to do our jobs unhesitatingly at Caledonia Laundry. We know that there is work to do, work that means much to the health and happiness of our patrons. We are glad to be able to serve the students of S.C. WhIERE do S.C. students spend their hours of recreation? Why, that ' s easy to answer — at the Trojan Bowling Center located at 2800 South Vermont. Here ' s where Trojans test their skill and enjoy themselves after the grind of the school day. THE NATION IS INDEBTED to paper. It is a means of communica- tion necessary in the swiftly moving world today. The Carpenter Paper Company, 6809 Stanford Avenue, furnishes all types of paper that are demanded today. It is proud of its service to the people. SHE ' S GOT IT! The diploma, symbol of four years of study and fun upholding the spirit of Troy. We at C. W. Ritter Company, 2922 South Main Street, are happy to provide S.C. with diplomas, an- nouncements, pins, stationery, etc. 429 TEXTBOOKS can ' t be put down durin3 war times. Today more than ever before education is a crucial thing. Caslon Printing Company, 540 South San Pedro, prints booklets, magazines, and catalogs besides meeting the demands of Colleges and Universities. ;h Is 3 Process Thot Goes on Continually EVERYTHING FOR THE ENGINEER AND DRAFTSMAN CHARLES BRUNING C O M P A N Y . I N C, 919 South Mapl Avenue, Los Angeles, Califo n Fourteen Principal Cities ThIERE ' S SOMEThlING about a uniform that exemplifies America today. Here at Brooks we have a complete stock of goods that will meet every demand of the man in service. We extend an invitation to Navy men stationed on the S.C. campus to come to our store at 644 South Broadway; and we extend the best wishes to Troy. SIGNS OF FALL: Crimson and gold pompons, rooters caps, and football games, hiere at Jeffries Banknote Company, 117 Winston Street, between Spring and Main, we print tickets for people who cheer the Thundering Herd on to victory. SILVERWOOD ' S has watched the passing campus parade for many years. Because of this, it is well qualified to know exactly what the tastes of college students desire. Our store offers a complete stock of uniforms for the Trojans in service and a complete stock of clothes for the civilian. EDUCATION AND INDUSTRY. These words are the basis of the war effort at home. Radio Television Supply Com- pany, 1701 South Grand, provides parts for these two vital symbols of a democracy in action. One of our jobs is keeping radios alive in order to send war news from coast to coast; another is supplying war industries with much needed radio supplies. Realizing this is one reason that we are all out for the war. E D U C A O N I THE CHALLENGE OF TODAY requires strong, healthy minds and bodies. One of the best sources of good health is milk. The Adohr Milk Farms provide the Student Union with the milk that S.C. students drink. It is helping to build for the future. DEAR TROJANS: Wheels spin both in war and peace times as we continue to meet the food demands of the people. Our part is an important one in the all out war effort and we are proud to be able to do it — Paul Rydell Produce Company, 1319 East 8th Street. SOME WORDS are synonomous; such as, spring and fever, S.C. and victory, linen and health. The Crescent Towel and Linen Supply Company, 125 North Mission Road, realizes its responsibility in main- taining the health of the people at S.C. and all others it serves. 432 TROJAN LEISURE MOMENTS are well spent following the antics of the famed heroes and heroines of best selling novels. We of the Los Angeles News Company, 305 Boyd Street, take pride in supplying the Student Union book store with r eading that appeals to all. THERE MUST BE A REASON why so many Trojans eat ice cream in the Union. It must be that rich, creamy, delicious Golden State Ice Cream in those tempting flavors. Yes, the high quality of Golden State products is always appreciated by Troyland. TROJANS ARE IN THE KNOW. What about? Why, clothes, of course. Everyone knows that here at Phelps-Terkel we can meet every need of both the civilian and the man in uniform. Our years of service to S.C. students have given us a knowledge of their choice in clothes. The store on the edge of campus sends its best to Troy. COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE BREAD AND ROLLS 4S DOUGHNUTS AND COFFEE CAKES BAKING COMPANY 1801 Blake Avenue Los Angeles, California OLympia 1131 SAN MARINO Preserving Kitchen 1535 San Gabriel Boulevard San Marino, Calif. Phone ATlantic 2-4461 DENTAL EQUIPMENT is an integral cog in the health machinery of a nation. The Pacific Dental Supply Company, 649 South Olive, provides the S.C. School of Dentistry with the tools it uses to train the dentists of the future. 434 HrAWER WAX PAPER r • Get new Test " Mark wax paper, made heavier — to resist mois- ture better. (Clearer! New meter roll tells you when it ' s full or empty. Im- proved cutter edge won ' t nick nails. 40 and 1 2 5-ft. rolls economically priced. % TEST-MARK Bonds or Bondage IT ' S UP TO YOU! TANNER MOTOR LIVERY LIMOUSINES with Chauffeurs U-DRIVE CARS Available for Essential Transportation MUfual 37 7 7 320 SOUTH BEAUDRy LOS ANGELES OPEN ALL NIGHT — 24-HOUR SERVICE Branches Throushout Southern California, Arizona, Nevada T-I-C-K-E-T-S For All Occasions DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY 4837 Huntington Drive, Los Angeles Telephone CApitol 13012 BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS Moving? The war has created a more swiftly shifting popula- tion. Because of this, there is a greater need for moving or storing goods than ever before. If you are moving or want to leave your property in a safe place before entering the services .... Just Call ONEONTA TRANSFER STORAGE CO. 812 Fremont South Pasadena, California Phone: Sr. 9-7 787 From LA. Phones: PY. 7-7703 435 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 Co. 220 Rose Street, Los Angeles Telephone: MUtual 913! 436 THANKS ADVERTISERS The students and faculty of the University thank you because without your coopera- tion the 1943 El Rodeo would not have been a truly representative diary of life at Troy. You represent the off campus life of Trojans as Old College, Tommy Trojan, the Union, the Victory hHut, et al, represent on campus life. You have given the students of U.S.C. a guide to places to go, things to buy, products to use ... a guide that will go along with them into their homes, the homes of friends and relatives, and even into the services. We, here at Troy, know that you are true friends of the campus, and, as such, we salute you. Ben Norton, Business Manager The El Rodeo Business Staff 437 dppMxjaJtwfL Before the final page proof can be approved and El Rodeo completed for another year, there must be a brief pause to recall the work of a few persons who have actually been the heart of this 1943 edition. Without their tireless efforts and personal sacrifice this book would not be a reality. To them belongs any credit that might be forthcoming from these bound pages. It will be little reward, for their tasks were not easy. Some are pictured on other pages of this book. Among them: Larry, whose willingness to work long hours, nights and weekends, was an invaluable asset. His ideas are brought forth in many sections of this book. Frank McMahon who stepped in, after the rest of the staff had departed, to write copy and to work unhesitatingly regardless of the task. Steve Crosby who volunteered to assume the difficult task of compiling the index and who filled in reading copy and page proofs. Lee Schulman who wrote bits of copy for any and all sections and was always present when he was needed. Hal Lurie whose pleasant smile and cheerful manner added much to an otherwise dull office, and who was able to have signatures placed on all of his organizations contracts. Ben Norton whose persistence was responsible for the success of the advertising section and the finan- cial success of the book. His work broke all records for El Rodeo Business Managers. Tom Merchant who spent countless hours on the divisions sheets that we were finally prevented from using. And who also designed the cover and covered many campus activities with his camera. Jack Bush who also was present with his camera to insure high quality sports and candid shots. Luana Jones whose difficult job of keeping the office in order and all the material at hand may never be fully appreciated. Clarice Thurman whose efficiency was responsible for errorless lists and identifications. Bill Carter whose sports copy was concise yet always told the complete story of all athletic teams and contests. Bob Rowe who always managed to find time to lend a helping hand in any section where he might be needed and who was responsible for the success of the Navy Section. Pat Conrad who stepped in after the book had lost two Business Managers to do a swell job with the copy for the ad section and the other work that Ben was forced to leave. Dick Nash who with a thousand other things to do, was always willing to spend a few minutes to assure correctness in Carter ' s copy or write captions and make identifications. Art Alworth whose technical skill helped solve many problems for which there had appeared no answer and whose words of encouragement were always welcome. Lynn Cohne who spent Saturdays writing copy to complete another page in any and all sections of the book. Ruth Naslund, Bob McHugh and Marvin Levand who wrote captions and copy and whose presence was a welcome addition to the office. Hank, Jo, EIrose, Helen, Jake, Mary, and the rest who as members of the staff spent all their free moments in the office and who contributed greatly to the efforts of the others. 438 Others are those who have remained behind the scenes. Those who are responsible for the technical work that was essential in producin3 this 450 pase book. Jack Conlan of the Superior Engraving Co., whose enthusiasm was responsible for perfection in the making of cuts. Joe Mingo of the University Photography department whose ability is reflected in the photographs of Troy ' s Campus Queens. Mr. Jessup of Bundy Quill and Press who again was required to print El Rodeo in the course of but a few weeks but who assumed the responsibility and worked long hours to complete the difficult task. Ruth Gray of Bundy Quill and Press whose fine work may be found throughout the pages of this book. Her advice on technical matters and her willingness to assist in any way she could is truly appreciated. Her work in compiling the index was difficult and lengthy and greatly contributes to the completeness of this El Rodeo. To these people I can only express my deepest appreciation. Without them the production of this book would have been impossible. My personal thanks to each of them for every action that led to the completion of this book. I am indeed sorry that it does not appear as we had hoped it might, and that so many errors have inadvertently occurred on these pages. Perhaps, though, in days to come El Rodeo will once again take its place among the truly great college annuals of the nation. — J.G.L 439 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Dean Ernest W. Tiegs One of the unique divisions of the University of Southern California is University College, offering late afternoon and evening classes. Providing well rounded college education to night school students is its achievement and purpose. Under the guidance of Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean, nearly two hundred courses are offered each quarter, taught by regular members of the University faculty, augmented by outstanding experts in specialized fields. To students unable to attend college in regular sessions the opportunity is offered to complete all pre-professional work required for entrance into professional schools on cam- pus, or to earn the Bachelor of Arts degree. While it is impossible to offer a complete collegiate life to University College stu- dents in a limited evening session, numerous student activities have been organized to care for this part of university training. The Trojan Owl, official University College newspaper, is published weekly by the student editor and staff. Several fraternity and sorority groups have been organized to further the social life of the student body. Another distinctive feature of the University College is the Community Service and Graduate Center program in which many of the courses are offered in surrounding com- munities, thus broadening the scope of its service to outlying communities. 440 9n. 71 hmufiianL FACULTY — 1942-43 DR. H. W. HILL MISS KATHERINE STILWELL DR. HEINRICH GOMPERZ DR. REINERT JERBERG MISS ELIZABETH HILL DR. EDMUND ANDREWS (Medicine) DR. JOHN F. BARNHILL (Medicine) DR. FRANK E. DETLING (Medicine) MR. P. W. COMBS, SR. (Lecturer in Merchandising) CHIEF YEOMAN LOUIS O. KIMBRELL 441 I N D E X Page No. AbboH, Bion 67 Abell, Robert 341 Aberle, Beatrice 396 A Capella Choir 159 Acicerman, Allene 323 Adams, Byron M 67,373 Adams, Celia Jean 67,290,361 Adams, Franic 36 Adams, Horace 339 Adams, Jim 331 Adelman, Harry 235,252,359 Ahrens, Lucia 307 A.I.C.E 370 A.I.E.E 371 Aiiien, James 355 Aiiten, Joan 337 A.I.M.M.E 372 Affley, Harry 311 Alber, Jacii 67,291, 327,381 Alden, John 67,343 Aiden, Richard 284,343 Alexander, Wm 67,349 Allan, Glen 38 Allen, June 295,369,387,404 Allen, Mary Jane .. 67,317,382,396 Allen, Ned 339 Allen, Richard 343 Allen, William 355 Allison, John 287 Allison, William 339 Allinson, Marie 299 ALL U SHOW 160 Alpine, Paul 349 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 292 ALPHA DELTA CHI 294 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 364 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 365 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 296 ALPHA ETA RHO 366 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 298 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA 411 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 367 ALPHA OMEGA 369 ALPHA RHO CHI 300 Althouse, Kathryn 309 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 166 Alvarez, Mario 30! Alworth, Arthur II Alworth, Carol 67,299,369,409 AMAZONS 369 Amend, Helen 67,309 Ames, Ada May 365 Anderson, John 339 Anderson, Lyman G 345 Anderson, Marjorie ..67,69,114,123 179,295,369,377,396,406 Anderson, Nash 301,400 Anderson, Richard 415 Anderson, Vernette 4 02 Andrews, Robert 44, 385 Angle, Evelyn 67,337 Ansell, Alice 319, 387 ANTIDOTES 376 Antles, Tom 284 A. Ph. A 373 Appleton, Esther G 67 ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS 18 Ardell, Sherry 67,315,369,378 392,401,409 Arena, Pat 309 Argo, Tom 311 Armstrong, Charles 38 Armstrong, Ed 103, 347 Armstrong, Robert 67,150,266 331, 339,372 Arnerich, Helen 307 Arnold, Daryl 329 Arnold, Nadyne 309,387 Aronberg, Sara 67, 396 A.S.C.E 374 Ashton, Edward 374, 412 A.S.M.E 375 NAME— Page No. ATHENA 378 ATHLETIC COUNCIL 115 Atteberry, Duane 67, 291 ,345, 38 1 , 403 Attlesey, Wayne 284 Atwell, June 319 Audet, Earl 266 Auerbach, Dagmar . 68 Averyt, Alfred 343 Avis, Doris 67,325,384,407 A.W.S 168, 377 Aylesberry, Charles 291, 31 I B Babcocic, Franic 349 Baber, Wilma Ruth ... 68,317, 396 Bachman, Paul 42,345,385 Bacon, Dean Francis 8, 114, I 15 Badham, Wm 273 Bailey, Dick 257,263 Bailey, Terry 387,396 Baird, John 152,339 Baja, Tiburcio C 69 Baker, Commander P.R 56 Baker, Sherman 345,414 Baker, Tom 98, 347, 388 Balcom, Barbara 290,315 Balkins, Onalee 325,386 BALL AND CHAIN 379 Ballard, Shirley 293 Ballenger, Bob 327,400 Ballwanti, Helen 107,315 Balos, Sherma 297 Baltzer, Gloria 325 Balzer, Jack 329 Bames, Corinne . 69, 290, 295, 369, 392 BAND 156 Barasa, Maxine 68,384 Barber, Dan 375 Barden, Shirley 396 Barkelew, Thomas 321 Barker, Harry 351 Barker, Paul 313,366 Barkin, Wm 359 Barlow, Wm 321 Barnard, Harriet 68, 317, 402 Barnes, Jane Ellen 317,378,402 Barnes, Wm 364 Barrett, Lelitia 295 Bartmus, Mary 107,361 Barrett, Gordon 68 Barrio, Roy 107 Barry, Joe 266 Bartlett, Robert 48 Barton, Richard 48 BASEBALL 271 BASKETBALL 255 Bast, Carolyn 68 Bastian, Jerry 351 Bates, Clark .68,80,254,331,375,379 Bates, Eleanor 376 Bates, Julia Ann 293 Bates, Virginia 367 Bateson, Nalalie M 18 Bauchman, Walter 351 Bauer, Patsy 323 Bauer, Robert L 69,321 Bauer, William 321 Baxter, Frank C 14 Bayliss, Pat 309 Beach, Peggy 303 Beard, Art 287, 311, 374 Beard, Edgar 357 Beardmore, James 385 Beaudine, Wm. J. Jr.... 69, 121,291 321,388 Beck, Jerry 69,313,383 Beck, Mads 408 Beckstrom, Andy 98,99,351,381 Beddoe, John 107, 305 Beers, Patricia 69 Belcher, Jeanne 307 Bell, Frank 349 Bell, Jack 291,343 Bell, Margery 309 Bcnatar, Victor 30! NAME— Page No. Bengston, Bert 38 Benner, Bob 311 Bennct, Camille 95,410 Bennison, Martha 104,309 Benson, Dr. J. Ivan 15, 124 Benson, John Jr 69 Benson, Ruth 68, 309 Berger, Jane 130,361.369,396 Berhart, Paul 327 Berlic, J. Sig 68,95,355,370, 381 403,411 Berman, Leonora 297 Bernard, Beverly 293 Bernhardt, Don 68 Beronio, Helen 317, 376, 387, 396 Berry, Clifford 68 Berry, Field 266 Berry, Melville M 68,398 Bertram, Fred 285 Beskin, Sam 69, 399 Besser, John 69, 305, 366 Best, Barbara 69,129,361,369 397,416 Beswick, Dr. John 264 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 380 BETA PI 411 Bevenisti, Leon 368 Bergland, Clarence 9 anchi, Steve 237,252 ibb, John 321 ell, Mildred 391 licknell, Stuart 38 ckner, Marshall 69,349, 372 egler, Philip S 19,371 liggs, Phyllis 337 W. C 164 , Olive 361 rnkrant, Robert 69 Black, Granville 284,343 Black Harry 68,355 Black, Jacquelin 299 Blanck, Gay 361 Blair, Leola 391 Blake, Colletta 303, 397 Blake, Mary 323 Blake, Thomas 321 Blatt, Julius 68, 374 Bleak, A. C 38 Bledsoe, Leo 98 Bledsoe, Wm 68,245,252 Bleeker, Mel 243,252 Blickenslaff, Roberta 376,389 Blossom, Katherine Marie 68 Blouin, Bessie 323 BLUE KEY 381 Blurock, Wm 327, 400 Board, Mary Frances 317,402 Bobbitt, James 48 Bocarsky, Samuel .- 368 Bocke, Al 400 Boden, Jack 347, 383 Bogardus, Emory S 12 Bohri, Helen 309, 387 Boice, Bob 311 Boike, Al 98, 301 Boli, Gwinner 68,375 Boney, Betty 319 Bonier, Alan 291, 345, 388 Bonzer, Larry 345 Booth, Alice C 401 Borchard, Marilyn 337 Bordeaux, Jean 69,327,370 Borland, Roby 385 Borovich, Pete 394 Borton, Yvonne 317, 319,378 Boul, Jack 48 Boulware, Betty 315 Bourgeois, Harry 69, 349, 370 Bouriand, Clifford 247,266,267 Bovee, Colin 385 Bowen, Edward K 69, 375 Bowen, Neal 385 Bowman, Lou 409 Bowman, Verna L 293 Boylan, Mary 69, 323 NAME— Page No. aden, Marjorie Ann .. 69,170,325 ain, Eleanor 307 andson. Bob 98, 124, 127,403 ashears, Wm 321 iratton, Leah 317,401 aun, Michael 368 ehm, Edmund 70,373 eitman, Seymour 368 enncr, Melvin 48 es, Lt. Com. A.V 56 csee, Don 38,408 etz, Wm 357 ice, Bessie Jane 70 ice, James 335 iggs, Fred 301 rinkerhoff, Carroll .... 98, 145,295 377,386,410 riskin, Jerome 368 n, Eleanor. 70,290, 361, 369,401 Iroderson, Raymond 38 trookover, Gordon 347 Dks, Priscilla 337 Irough, J. P 70,351,379 , Dennis 107,339 , Don 98,291,359,388 , Edward 70, 364 , Fred 347 , J. Allan. .71,291, 313,380, 381 , James H 71,313,372 , Marjorie 71,325 , Robert 347 , Virgil 285 , Wallace F. . . 71,291,349,381 irowning, Dick 268 Ing, Marjorie . 71,77,307,410 Henry 8 Irunke, Art 70, 115,256,257 339, 379, 403 Irunton, Carolyn 414 ' rush, Marjorie 361 I, Louis 70,313 Bublitz, Nadine 309 Buckheim, Charlotte 299 Buckingham, Marie 361 Budd, Wm 339 Buon-ChristianI, M. E 315 Burbank, Robert 70 Burden, Wm 70,370 Burdge, Dick 327 Burke, Robert ..70,278,335,374,412 Burke, Stanley 341,406 Burke, Talmadge 53 Burketl, Russel E 329,379 Burne, Norah 392 Burns, Jane 141,309 Bums, Watson 71,321,364 Burrud, Wm 351 Buscaglia, Gloria 315 Bush, Jack 137, 142 Butls, Dorothy 71,295,406 Byram, Beverly 103, 1 14, 323,401 Cacka, Edward 313,370,405 Cadd, George 103 Cady, Fred 287 Cahan, Henry 71,355 Cailliet, Luclen 24, 1 57, 1 58 Cain, Morris 345 Caldwell, Bill 101, 124, 126,291 321,364,403 Caldwell, Eva Louise 71,317,386,4 10 Calhoun, Shelby .229,252,285,286 Callahan, Sally 337 Callan, Mary Ann 130 Callanan, George 107, 109, 321 Callanan, Howard 1 14, I 15, 239 252, 321,403,406 Callis, Wm 343,381 Calvert, Edna G... 71,299,378,406 Campbell, Ann ... 70,333,366,378 Campbell, Bob .... 103, 105, 327, 405 Campbell, Colin 311 Campbell, Paul 343 CAMPUS 193,197,203,206 442 NAME— Pasc No. CAMPUS QUEENS 177 Canglioso. Russel 412 CapUn, Saul 341 Carlmark, Marjorie W 70 Carlson, Antoinette 402 Carlson, Marilyn 309 Carmen, Day 98,343,383 Carmen, Mildred 154,361, 386 397,410 Carney, Jack 355 Carpenter, Lucille 303 Carpenter, Marsuerlte 172,407 Carpenter, Ray 335 Carper, Charles 357 Carr, Carmen 293 Carson, Robert 357 Carter, Robert 343 Carter, Howard 70, 375 Carter, Mary Duncan 27 Carter, Paul 313 Carter, Wm 102, 128, 138 Carty, Janet 299 Carver, Dorothy .. 33,103,367,378 Casares, Ernest 38 Case, Barbara 70,337,392 Casebler, Cecil 70 Casey, Ann 315 Castro, Otto 71,374,412 Castruccio, Clothilde 406 Cave, Doris Ann 317 Cave, Marsaret 361 Cendow, Jeanne .. 71,317,319, 367 369, 378, 397 Chaffee, Robert 103,321 Chaffin, Patsy 290,303 Chalmers, Joan 317 Chambers, Earl 71,272,273,276,345 Chambers, Reg 103 Chantland, June 299,387 Chapman, Leroy 339 Chapman, Wm 339 Chapralis, Edith 382,396 Chapralis, Georgia 382,396 Chardi, Lewis 71,375 Chatburn, Oliver 10 Chavez, Celia 172,384,407 Cherrier, Don 71,400 Chess, Louis 70 Chevalier, Margaret 303 Chick, Wm. B 343,370 CHI EPSILON 412 CHI OMEGA 302 CHI PHI 304 Chiriboga, Alfonso 70,372 Choi, Smith 71,374 Chow, Doris 397 Christ, Byrnice 72 Christen, Marshall 71,375 Chnslcnsen, Jakob 136,339 Christensen, Leslie 38,385 Chuckerman, Mitchell 72, 359 Clare, Lee 361,414 Clark, Barbara 309,361 Clark, Don 243,252 Clark, Leiia Marie 72 Clark, Leslie 38 Clark, Marie J 372 Clark, Straight 280,282 Clark, Theron 9 Clarke, Vivian.. 73,153,369,397,406 Clayson, Barbara 73 Cleland, Elizabeth 299 Clemens, Lois 401 demons, Ray 335 CLIONIAN 382 Close, Wendell 72 Coale. Ogborn 339 Coble, Roy 72,349, 374 Cochell, Earl 280,281 Cody, Audrey 325 Cody, Carol 365,386 Cohen, Laurence 359,368 Cohn, Ernest 359 Cohne, Lynn 98, 100, 114, 128 297,369,409,416 Cohrt, Ted 103,351,405 Colbert, Eleanor 367 Cole, Jeanne 297 Coleman, Barney L 59 Coleman, Halie Mae 410 Coleman, James 385 Coleman, Sam 388 NAME— Page No. Coif, Marjorie Jo 72, 307 Collar, Jean 337, 387 COLLEGE PRESIDENTS 118 Colli Colli Colli Colli Colli Coin Com ;. Earl Dr. C. Eleano Floren. 72,35! 36 297 72,382,393,397 Hazel ... ;rard. Robe ig, George :ne, Don . Page No. 27 73,351,374 305 305 NAME— Page No. Jack 280,282 , Arnold 353,405 Betty .... 172,325,369, 378 404, 407, 409 Comb, Wilburta 323 Combs, Rodger 273 Comegys, Lynn 309 COMMERCE 22 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN .. 116, I 17 Compton, Ed 351 Conant, Julian 38 Condon, Mary 309 Conklin, William J 73 Connelly, Barbara 337 Conner, Marion 172,384,407 Connolly, Betty 323 Conrad, Patricia 136,299,378 CONTENTS 2 CONTEST WINNERS 119 Cook, Ben H 15 COPYRIGHT I Corliss, Earl 331,381 Cormack, Dorothy 73, 317 Corrick, Pat 323 Cousen, Bette 325,402 Cowen, Margaret 103, 315 Cowin, Margaret 290, 378 Cox, Barbara 293, 377 Cox, Charles C 73,331 Cox, James 351,395,413 Crabtree, Ellen 323 Crackel, Verner 327 Craddock, John 385 Craig, Gordon 98,266,351 Craig, James 321 Craig, John 327 Crane, Dorothy 317 Crane, James 313 Crane, Marjorie 73 Crane, Robert 321 Cravath, Jeff 228,252 Cravens, Suzy. 98,369,396,404,409 Crawford, Ken 313,406 Crawford, Mary Sinclair 16 Cree, Alfred 73, 98,291,357 Cree, Charles, Jr 72,291, 357 Creed, Desmond 343 Crippen, Ruth .... 130,299,377,378 Critchley, Eldeen 411 Crocker, Don 35! Crocker, Rowland 347 Cromwell, Dean 266 Crosby, Steve 110, 137,321 Crouch, Lucille 317 Crowder, Robert 357 Crum, Van Dwight .... 72,291,331 Crutcher, Charles 331 Crutchfield, Margaret 361 Culver, Aldon 347 Cunningham, Janet .... 72,303,396 Curry, Edsel 266,327 Cwengel, Harry 359 Cyr, Donald 395 Cyr, Robert 331 Daigh, Robert 347 Dahl, Elmer 72,305,373,415 DAILV TROJAN 126 Dalby, Nancy Hill 73 Davenport, Alfred 73,351,381 Davenport, J. Dryden 53 Davidoff, Vera 387, 396 Davidson, George 273, 357 Davidson, Louis 359 Davis, Benjamin 311 Davis, Byron 412 Davis, Fremont 48 Davis, Joe 241,252 Davis, Robert 339 Davison, Mary 382 Daube, Robert 357 Daw, David 313,405 Dayton, Diana 323 Dayton, Glen 339 Dean De E Deari Deba DEBATE 152 De Dapper, Jay 355,395 Dedeaux, Rod 272,273 DEDICATION 4, 5 Deines, Robert 400 Del Bondio, Margaret 309 DELTA DELTA DELTA 306 DELTA GAMMA 308 DELTA PHI DELTA 412 DELTA PHI EPSILON 383 DELTA PSI KAPPA 384 DELTA SIGMA DELTA 385 DELTA SIGMA PHI 310 DELTA TAU DELTA 312 DELTA ZETA 314 De Mllle, Wm. C 144 Demirag, Turgut 73 Dent, Jacqueline 295 DENTISTRY 33 De Paolo, Tom . Derby, Dorothy . Desimone, Joe . Desmet, Lloyd . Dessert, Frank . . D ' Este, Wm. .. Dettra, Ruth .. . Deuel, Dr. H. J. 311 .103, 119,293,409 408 412 35! 357 295 46 DeVaughn, Jeanne 73,382 De Witt, Robert 286 Dexheimer, Betty 295 Dick, Christian R II Dicksa, Carl 365 Dickson, Grace 72,315,386 Diem, Barbara 307,393,401 Diener, Ed 129 Dilson, Joan 72 Dimmitt, Douglas .. 321,374, 395,412 Dimmitt, William 408 Dishington, Rodger C 72,370 Dixon, Dan 327 Dixon, Phyllis 361 Doe, Crosby 311 , Ed 145, 386, 357 , Jim 144 , Marjorie 396 , William 38,408 iguez, Arnold 72 jhue, Jean 319 Dola Dola Dola Dola Dom Doni Donaldson, Earl 38 Donnegan, E. Betty 166 Donnely, Lois 333,401 Dorfmeier, Douglas 394 Dorner, Philip 321 Dorsett, Eileen 295, 387 Dorsett, Wm 43, 385 Dougherty, Mary Kay 293 Douglas, Barbara . . 72, 81,1 17, 1 18 120, 180,290,307,369 Douglas, George 335 Dowd, Norman 52, 53 Dowd, Robert 144,146,345,386 Dowd, Thomas J 38 Dowell, George 287, 327 DRAMA 143 DRAMA WORKSHOP 386 Dramer, Justin 398 Drollinger, Howard 345 Dryer, Lucille 73 Dudley, Helen Vera .... 73,317,384 Duncanson, Marian 317,414 Dunham, Dorothy 295,392 Dunkelberger, Mary 337, 407 Dunn, James 266 Dunn, Robert 359 Dunphy, Dean 284,347 Dunphy, Vivian 73,382 Dunton, Marilyn 337 Durslag, Melvin 73 Fames, Patricia 317, 386, 396 Eanes, Shirley 293 Earl, Jane 103,309,396 Eccles, Dick 345 Echegaray, Carlos 103 Econ, Jim 286 Eddy, Arnold 115,225,252,280 Eder, Clair 172,396.407 EDUCATION 17 Edwards, Katharine 323 Edwards, Lois 317,396 Edwards, Mary 323 Eichenhoffer, Walt .... 98,321,388 Eisenacher, Bill 394 Eisman, Wm 368 Eldredge, Howard 412 Elerding, Howard 339 ELIZABETH VON KLEINSMID HALL 316 Elkin, Marta 103,290,367 Elkins, Ruth 297 Elliott, Dorothy 299, 409 Elliott, Douglas 357 Elliott, Sheldon D 53 Ellis, George Jr. .. 73,357,372,388 Ellis, G-rry 107,307,401 Ellis, Leon H 20 EL RODEO 134 Embre, Carol 406 Emery, Sam 385 Emme, Louis 59 Emme, Margaret 401 Emmett, Robert 38,408 Endleman, Dr. Julio 35 Endrizzi, Mary Jane 74 Engel, Ben 38,368 Engleberg, Monroe 38,368 ENGINEERING 19 English, Jim 103 Ensign, Frances 333,378 Epsten, Robert 359, 379 Eschen, Henry G 74, 347 Eshelman, Max 38 Essick, Doug 247, 252 ETA KAPPA NU 413 Etchart, Mary Nail 317,376,389 Evans, John 251,252 Ewart, Park J 22 Ewen, Alan 74,254 Ewing, Mai 335 Fannin, Helen 317 Faris, John 408 Paris, Marilyn 293,409 Farmer, Herb 403 Farr, Donald 385 Farrar, Bonnie 303, 396 Fawell, Capt. Reed M 56 Feike, Larry 385 Feinstein, Theodore 368 Feldman, Ruth 297 Fergus, Jack 355 Ferguson, Don 345 Ferrario, Yalonda 397,409 Ferraro, Cliff 284 Ferrier, Frederick 1 74,331 Ferris, Frank 311 Ferris, Wm. D 74,311 Fertig, Jane 303 Fether, Donna 319,386 Fickling, John 365 Field, Theodora 75,361 Fields, Russell 301 Finch, Editha 98, 101, 172, 173 337,369,377,407 Flnkelstein, Irwin 353 Finney, Hal 231 Fishel, Lorna 299 Fisher, Frank 357 Fisher, George 339 Fisher, Helen 75 Fisher, Monte 329 Fiske, Betty 397 Fisk, Bob 99, 114, 115, 117,229 291,343,388,403 Fisk, Dean ; 10 Fitzpatrick, Bette .. 75,307,393,401 Flammer, Helen 293 Flammer, Suzanne 75,295 Hanagan, Betty 397 Flewelling, Ralph Tyler 29 Flory, Ed 335 Fluhrer, John 48 Fogwell, Robert 321,375 Fontaine, June 75,384,407 FOOTBALL 227 Forbes, Robert 347 Ford, Dean Lewis E 35 Ford, Jacqueline ..309,392,407,409 443 NAME— Pase No. Ford, Lynn 172 Forde, Douglas 48 Forde. Nelda 74 Fornas, Virgil 74,286 Forward, Walter 357 Foster, Fred 343, 349 Foster, Ralph 286 Fouti, Robert 408 Fox, Ernest 48 Fox, George 359 Fox, Ines 74,337 Fox, John 74,321 Fraide, Horlense 382,397 Fralde, Raul 74 Francis, Hugo 75, 118, 370 Franlcel, Charles 368 Frantz, Marguerite 325 Frani, Miriam 295 Frame, Phil 321 Eraser, Douglas 339 Frawley, James 335,381 French, Frances 337 French, G. Edward. 75,335,380,388 395, 403 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 285 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 284 Frey, Mary Ruth 325,397 Frey, Nancy 107,299 Frey, Dick 257, 263 Friedman, Dick 38,368 Friedman, Leonard 359 Friedman, Marvin 75 Friendenberg, Sidney 368 Fuhrman, Seymour 235, 359 Fullaway, Robert 349, 370 Fuller, Alfred 349, 370 Fuller, Charles 357 Fuller, Dorothy 317,397 Fulmis, Kathleen C 75 Gabaig, Albert 349 Gaffney, Anne Marie 392, 397 Gahag, Al 405 Gailbreath, Sam 75 Galbraith, Everett 335 Galentlne, Leta .. 98, 99, 114, 170 309, 369, 397, 404, 409 Galentlne, Norman 107,329 Gallant, Amalie 295 Gallent, Yvonne Marie 74 Gallinatti, Gloria 397 Galovich, Doris Mae 325 Galpen, Kenny 103, 343, 405 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 387 GAMMA PHI BETA 318 Garabedian, Ted 273 Gardner, Helen 74,290,333 Gardner, Peggy ..323,367,396,409 Gardner, Wm. C 74 Garner, Barbara Lee 74,319 Garrett, Patricia 396 Garron, Martin 38 Gastlin, Virginia 323 Gates, Bernard 74 Gates, Birdene 303, 396 Gates, Eva 303 Gatcwood, Joan 293 Gearson, Cedric 154 Geiger, Eleanor 317 Gelssler, Alice 293 Geissler, George 394 Gelcher, Kathleen .317,369,382,396 404,409,416 George, James 146, 386 German, Wm 38, 43 Gerry, Bruce 103,266,351,405 Gerry, Harvey 359 Gerson, Cedric 351 Gerver, Sherwin 1 32 Getz, Wm 75 Gibbons, Warren 75, 343, 388 Gibson, Justine 307 Gibson, Jack 284 Gilbert, Aurel . 59, 75, 87,359,381 Gilbert, Jack 301 Gilkeson, Mac 154, 349 Gillett, Frederic 75, 370 Gill, Bob 327 Gill, Donald 339 NAME— Page No. Gillian, Margaret 74,319 Gilliland, Richard 75 Gills, Wm 357 Gilson, Burl 353 Ginn, Allen 48 Given, Bill 103, 105,343 Glasman, Hal 341 Glass, Mary Elizabeth . . 74, 309, 387 Glazier, Dr. C. J 43 Glen, Pat 107,337 Glennon, Nan . 3 19, 375, 377, 404, 409 Glesby, Morris 75, 84, 353, 364, 388 Glickman, Milton 359 Glickson, Elaine 297 Glover, Elaine 337 Glover, Jeanne 290,337,387 Gold, Peter 153 Golden, Alan 38 Golden, Florence 75 Golden, Jack 305 Goldinger, Sylvan 359,379 Goldstein, Sylvia 76,373,376 Gonzales, Porter 313 Goodenow, Syl 351 Goodson, Virginia 309 Gorick, Milan 374 Gorman, Jerry 396 Goss, Shirle 315,401 Gossard, Ted 256, 257, 282 Gotlhold, Muriel 295 Gottsengen, Norbert 359 Gough, Mary Elizabeth. 76,361,382 GOVERNMENT 21 GRADUATE SCHOOL 16 GRADUATE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE 27 GRADUATE SCHOOL OF RELIGION 28 GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 26 GRADUATE STUDENTS 163 Graeber, Charles 329 Graham, Bruce ... 68, 114, 117,345 388,403 Graham, Jacqueline 293 Graham, Dr. John 226,252 Graham, Robert 313 Grahl, Ralph 357,371,413 Granger, Betty 309 Granger, Mary 319 Grant, Marvin R 77 Gray, Charles 385 Gray, Doris 307 Gray, John 53, 54 Greco, James 347 Greeley, Dr. Paul 47 Green, Albert L 77,383 Greene, Duane 132 Greenberg, Bob 98 Grcenberg, Joyce 107 Greenberg, Martha 76 Greer, Wm 103 Gregg, Elizabeth 307 Gregory, Richie 355, 386 Greiner, Dorothy 396 Gremie, Margaret 396,414 Griffin, Albert 343, 374 Griffith, Marian 309 Griffith, Wm 131 Griffiths, Beverly 309, 396 Grosse, Eddie 266 Grossman, Jack 399 Grover, Patricia .. 99,169,319,377 396, 404 Gruber, Charles 38,385 Grundy, Helen Ann 309 Guildon, John 374 Gulll, Myron II Guillon, John C 76 Gummig, Ed 311 Gungle, Edward 38,385 Gunn, Phyllis 76, 307 Gunnell, Don C 38 H Haase, Karl 48 Hackney, Margaret 3 I 7, 397 Hayden, Vemlce .. 98,172,315,377 378, 397, 407, 409 Hage, Virginia 307,409 Hahn, Helen Jean 397 NAME— Page No. Hahn, Margaret 103,325 Haigler, John 305 Haimsohn, Herbert 359 Hale, Dean Wm. Green 51 Haley, Don 76 Hall, Alvah G 30 Hall, Norman 339 Hall, Stanley 40 Hall, Thomas 76,339,383 Hall, Wayne 311 Hain, Helen 382,406 Halpin, Daniel 383,406 Halverson, Martha 307 Hambleton, Richard 327 Hampton, Leslie 397 HANCOCK ENSEMBLE 159 Hanks, Christine 77 Hanks, Dan 371 Hanks, Donald 77,411,413 Hanna, Katherine 317,412 Hannum, Alex 257,260 Hansen, Harlen R 371 Hanson, Bill 257,287,321 Hanson, Katherine ....361,376,389 Hanson, Phyllis 293 Hanson, Stanley 77, 127. 153 Harbeson, Ruby Ann 319,397 Harder, Gladys 77,373,376,389,415 Harding, Dale 77,321 Hardy, Don 108,284,285,321 Hardy, Jim 233,252,321 Hardy, Pat 373,394 Hardy, Richard 38,385 Harmell, Sam 353 Harnedy, Clem 76 Harner, Robert 329 Harper, Albert 331 Harper, Edwin 76,351 Harrington, Merrill 39 Harris, Florine 303,397 Harris, Harvey 359 Harris, Irwin 76,365 Hams, Jean .. 73, 76, 170,293,369 377, 390, 397 Harris, Jim 107 Harris, Mike 76 Harris, Nancy 103,319,397 Harris, Pat 325 Harris, Ross 321 Harris, Ruth 293 Harrison, Bruce M 13 Harrod, Larry 291,301 Hart, John 408 Hart, Norman 345 Hartley, Wesley 301 Hartman, Beth 325 Hartmann, Elizabeth Ann 290 Hartshorn, Allen S.. .77, I 18, 400, 403 Harvey, Craig 327 Harvey, Emery 357 Hasslnger, J. H 77 Haskell, David 77,415 Haskell, Ned 273,275,321 Hathaway, Barbara 361, 387 Haugh, Darrell 327 Hausmann, Margaret Ann. 290, 295 377, 387, 397 Havener, Al 311 Havlina, Ernest 77 Hawkins, Conrad H 77 Hawkins, Neil 373 Hawthorne, Mary Helen 402 Hayes, Dean 355 Haymore, Shirley 293 Haynets, Dean 107 Headley, Blake 284 Heeb, Wm 349,375 Heeger, Mickey 98,114,351,364,388 Hedges, Richard 76,371,413 Held, Elizabeth Ann 295 Hell, Patricia 303 Heimlich, Albert 39 Heinicke, Orville 76 Heller, Arthur 39 Hellman, Ward 103,301 Hellner, Maurice 76,339 Helsel, Paul R 29 Helsel, Wilson 59, 76, 115 Henderson, Kay 295 Henderson, Philip 32 1 Hendricks, Paul 76,371,413 Hendrikson, Lawrence 77,321 NAME— Page No. Hennen, Barbara 325, 396 Henncs, Tom 327 Henning, Robert 347 Henry, Margaret 303 Herbert, Keith 349 Herd, June 293 Herkelrath, Frank 77 Hermann, Philip 77,375 Hermanson, Nadine 77 Hernandez, Gonzales 375 Herndon, Betty Ann 293 Herron, Wm 313 Herzberg, Harland 359 Hessick, Virginia 295 Hexler, Jane 297 Heywood, Ralph 238,252,403 Hickey, Barbara 303 Hicks, John 71,335 Higgins, Rita 78,317 Hill, Georgellen 367,382,402 Hill, Joyce 102, 189,293,386 Hill, Robert 347 Hill, Stephanie 319,412 Hillings, Pat 103, 129,311,405 Hills, Lorraine 317,386,410 Hilton, Frances 295, 387 Hilton, Jack 347 Hinds, Desmond 347 Hine, Donald 321 Hiniker, June 293 Hinkle, Shirley 391 Hinkley, Elmer ... 78, 98,287,291 331,388 Hirsch, Dorothy 307,410 Hiss, Marian 78, 303 Hite, Mona 315 Hltz, Shirley 78 Ho, Doris 78 Hoar, Bob 327 Hobson, Kenneth 305 Hodes, Blossom 297 Hodges, Hal 98,305 Hoerncr, Marjorie 325 Hoffman, Bob 229,252,284 Hoffman, Edwin 79 Hoffman, Peter 48 Hoffman, Walter 343 Holbrook, Coach Ernie 256, 257 Holley, Ed ....100,126,321,364,403 Holley, Elinor 293,387 Holmes, Virginia 319 Holstrom, Darrel 335 Holt, Joe 107,351 Holve, Bill 37,385 Holwerda, Jean 367,396,409 Holzhauer, Bob 351 Homer, Al 107,341 Homeyer, Dick 79,269,347 Honlg, Clarence 42,341,368 HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS 363 Hoose, Virginia 325 Hoover, Don .... 79, 83, 140, 329, 403 Hopkins, Howard 103,339 Horan, Bob 335 Horn, Marilou 307 Home, Laurel 361 Horseman, Robert 39 Hosch, Martin 79, 359 House, Pauline 79 Howes. Doreen 337 Howes, Durward 78, I 1 1 , 1 40, 286 321,364 Howland, John 287 Hoyt, Dr. Anson 47 Hoyt, Helen 396 Hubbard, Darlene 323 Hubble, Brownlee 327 Hucklns, John 311 Huggins, John 347 Hui, Robert 78,365 Hull, George 339 Hummel, Paul 287 Humphries, James 321,381 Hunsacker, Jack 313 Hunt, Rockwell D 16, 165 Hunter, Kenneth 321 Hurd, Richard 357, 375 Hussey, George 78, 355 Hussey, Gordon 335 Huxley, Gene 78,349 Huyn, Peter 406 444 Page No. lacono, Paul 266 Imhoff. Robert 78,271 Immel. Carrie B 410 Immel, Ray Keeslar 25 Ingle, Ray 351 Ingraham, Dr. Rex 36 Inlow. Shirley 367,396,409 IN MEMORIAM 44! INTERFRATERNITV COUNCIL . 291 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS . 20 Irvin, Alice Jean 402 Irving, Ruth Alice 317,401 isenberg, Kay 309,40! ack, Neal 343 acks, Irving 368 ackson, Mary Louise 295 ackson, Dick 266,269,327 ackson, Gordon 305 ackson, Jack 335 acobson, Sig 286 acobsmeyer, Walt 238, 252 acobl, Dorothy 333 acobson, Harold 107 acobson, James 395,406 ames, Jeanette 79, 293 ames, Leta E 79 amison, Charles 385 amison, Dick 237,252 any, Betty 317,396,402 effry, Wm 327 enkins, Jim 266,268 enkins, Wanda 323 enks, Robert 79 ennings, Kay 345 ensen, Marjorie 79, 293 essup, Mel 305 ohnson, Arllcn 26 ohnson, Bernice 376, 389 ohnson. Bill 291, 347 ohnson, Dick 98, 349,413 ohnson, Herbert 59, 79, 380, 38 1 , 395 ohnson, John Leslie 78,355 ohnson, Kathleen 317 ohnson, Kent 44 ohnson, Marilyn 78, 06, 129 ohnson, Richard 291,371 ohnson, Virginia 36! ohnston, Wilford C 59 onas, Barry 145,386 ones. Bill 311 ones, Catherine 307 ones, Charles 339 ones. Dr. E. M 36 ones, Hal 257 ones, Harry 359 ones, Helen 78, 373, 376, 389 ones, Lillian 307 ones, Lois 78, 295 ones, Luana 295, 135 ones, Mary 361 ones, Paul W 53 ones, Peggy 307 ones, Shirley.. 78,307,309,393,401 ordan, James 305 ordan, Robert 343,400,412 ordan, Venus 323 oseph, Stanley Jr 79,349,375 OURNALISM 15 oyce, Dick 351 oyce, Lucille 293,401 UDICIAL COURT 170 uergens, Jerry 107, 357 uhl, Lenore 317, 396,402 uline, Carl 39, 42,385 ung, Warren 79,373 UNIOR CLASS 98 UNIOR COLLEGE 31 Kahn, Irving 359 Kahn, Paul J 79,341 Kaiser, Madalyn 299 Kambe, Tom 79,375 Kaplan, Dave 368 KAPPA ALPHA 320 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 322 KAPPA DELTA 324 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 413 NAME— Page No. KAPPA PHI ZETA 414 KAPPA SIGMA 326 Kassold, Leslie 329 Katz. Gilbert 368 Kaufman, James 79 Kclleher, Mary Rita 393 Keller, Marilyn 384 Kelley, William 78 Kellogg, Joe 343 Kelly, Charles 78,321 Kelly, Edward 339 Kendall, Ray 79,343,371 Kennedy, Charles P. . . 329,381,400 Kerns, Hubie 245,252,403 Kerns, Harold 285 Kerr, James 349 Kerr, Commander R. E 56 Kersey, Richard 349,370 Kessel, Delbert 343 Kessel, Dr. John F 47 Killian, Joseph 327 Killian, Otto 232,321 Killingsworth, Armor 286 Kimball, Frances 325 Kimball, John 103,313,406 Kimbrell, Bob 280,28! King, Bernard 371,413 King, Betty 299 King, Edward 345 Kingsley, Dr. Robert 53 Kinsley, Jessie 386,410 Kirby, Allen 327 Kirby, Jack 108,284,343 Kite, Peggy 107,325 K.vari, Constance .. 79, 85, !22, 182 323,404,407 Kizziah, Marshall 76, 80 Klein, Howard 353 Klein, Victor 347 Klingerman, Lester 80,349 Kloppenberg, Janet 307 Klugman, Irving 368 Knight, Barbara 81,307,392 Knight, Bob 3! I Knight, Harry 349 KNIGHTS 388 Knouse, Frank E 81.406 Knowles, William R 80,331 Knox, Michael 80 Knudsen, Guy 321 Koch, Louise 393,396,409 Koenigsberg, Ephraim .. 153,291,341 Koester, Eric 80,331,383 Kohl, Arthur 80,370,411 Kohlhase, Neill 321,385 Konopka, Neill 321,385 Konopka, Bruce 403 Koontz, Richard R 59 Kopald, Jere 353 Koppe, Mary Alice 402 Kornbluth, Al . 280, 359, 365, 379, 395 Koskoff, Regina 80 Koskoff, Stanley 368 Koster, Dorothy 323 Koster, Virginia 404 Kragen, Oscar 81,375 Krantz, Marvin 107, 359 Krasn, Louis 341 Kraus, Dean 368 Kraus, Margaret 166 Krevoy, Melvin 39.368 Krohn, Perry 398 Krohn, Roderick 398 Kroll. Darrel 235,252 Krone, Dr. Max !58 Krone, Perry 59, 1 14,413 Kronick, Gilbert 368 Kruger, Theodore 329 Krutzsch, Shields 327 Kryder, George 266,327 Kryder, Marilyn 293 Krysto, Mary Kay. . 66, 81, 169, 170 319,369, 377, 396 Kuljian, Ernest 8! Kunkell, George 280 Kurtzworth, Conni 309 L La Blond, Eugene 329 La Fond, Flossie 3!5 Laine, Elwood 385 Lamb, Frank W 39 NAME- Page No. Lamb, Robert 357 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA 414 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 389 Lambert, Betty 361,401 Lambert, Fred 375 Lambert, Dr. H. H 36 Lamon, Corine 81,307 Lander, Robert 8!, 307 Landon, Grelun 311. 129 Langdon, Bob 400 Lange, Beverly J 80 Langenbeck, Russell 39,408 Langford, Wallace 30! Langmade, Charles 48 La Porte, William R 17 Laprevotte, Dorothy 40! Laprevolte, Pauline 40! Larkin, Harriet Stearns 80 Larsen, E. Lyie 39 Larsen, Ben 30! Larson, E. M 39 L.A.S 12, !3, !4 Laskin, Melvin 39 Latimer, Richard 41 Laub, Clair ....98,290,293,369,386 392,407 Lavell, Xenia 103, 172,303 La Vigne, Delbert 321,364 LAW 5! Lawshe, Jim 107,343 Layne, Gordon 80 Lea, David 394 Learned, Betty 299,396 Lee, Everett 80, 303,400 Lee, Helen Elizabeth 81 Lee, Lael ..98, 1 ! 7, 1 1 8, 291 , 329, 388 Lee, Lyman 8!, 29!, 351 Le Gar, Edward 81,345 Lehman, Stephen 39, 385 Leitch, George 81,411,413 Lemke, Albert 8!, 375 Lehman, Allen 353 Leman, Virginia 396 Lemon, Virginia 172,384,407 Leonard, Robert E 80,335 Lepper, Bob 335 Lerner, Bernice 3!7 Le Sage, James 339 Lester, Charles 31! Lester, Jack 385 Levand, Jack . 80,115,359,364,379 Levand, Marvin 138,359 Levesque, Peggy 295 Levine, Phil ... 65, 80, ! !4, l!5, 1!6 291,359,388,403 Levine, Irving 39,368 Levy, Michael 353 Lewis, Bernard 359, 395 Lewis, Catherine 90, 172,384,397,407 Lewis, John 349 Lewis, Robert 80, 3! 3, 35!, 366 Lewis, Roger 3! ! Libby, Lou 343 Lieffers, Clinton 406 Llljestrom, Carl 345 Lincoln, David !4!,329 Lindersmith, Russ ...80, 91, 1 !4, 123 347,388,403 Lindsay, Patricia 303,317 Link, Rex 345 Linn, Dorothy 309 Linn, Norman 145 Linn, Rosemary 293 Lint, Bob 3!!, 383 Linthlcum, Thomas 8! Litschi, Marie 299 Littlefield, John 357 Littlejohn, Lcroy 239,252 Livingston, Martha 81,337,369 377, 390 Livingston, Bill 107,301 Lloyd, Alice 299 Lloyd, Marjorie 81 Lloyd, Virginia 8!, 382 Loftus, Katherlne 81,323,40! Logsdon, Jim 3! I Lohr, Norma 307 Lombard, Claire 309 Long, Albert 48 Long, Maurice 82 Loose, Eugene 30! Lorentzen, Jean 361 NAME— Page No. Lorigan, Josephine 317,378 Lorrove, Rene 80 Loupassakis, MIno 82 Lovekin, Gloria 295 Lovell, Tom 305 Lowe, Cheryl 82,337,367,380 Lowe, John G. . . . 79, 82, I !4, !24 134,364 Lowry, Catherine ! 32 Loynd, Don 329 Lucey, John 82,374,412 Lucy, Lucille 295 Lucks, Lawrence 83 Luff, Virginia 293 Lum, Kenneth 83,373 Lundin, Franklin 83,339,374 Lundigan, Edward 305 Lundy, Maurice 327 Lupton, Nancy 36! Lurie, Harold . 83, 89,136,359,364 Lusk, F. Charles 83,313 Luthi, Al J. .. 82, 93, 114,291,301 388,400,403 Lynch, Virginia 82,307 Lynds, Patty Lou 337 Lyon, Mary 293,386 Lyons, Betty 103, !04, 307 Lyons, Trovie 35! M Macrate, William F 83,347 Maccubbin, John 83,383 Maclver, John 284 MacMaster, Martha 325 MacMillan, Eraser 345 MacPhail, Pete 239,252 MacPherson, George 278,347 Macy, Pat 323 Maddaford, Hamilton 398 Mader, Doris 392,401 Maggio, John 375 Malcho, Robert 371,413 Malcolm, Marjorie 325 Maley, Ron 285,32! Malmgren, Jack 35! Malone, James 347 Malone, Mary Jane 295 Maloy, Sicily Ann . . 83, 133, 333, 366 Mandich, Nick 273,373,335 Manhard, Phil 82,383,395 Mann, Carleton 32 Mann, Jim .... ! 1 5, 266, 270, 32 !, 379 Mannelly, Jack 355 Mannes, Robert .. 82,374,395,4!! Manning, Dick 249,252 Manning, Phil 365 Maquar, EIrose .... 83, 141,290,299 Markland, Lea 293 Markowitz, Betty 317,397 Marovish, James 83, 305,366 Marrow, Jack W 37! Marshall, Edward 327 Marshall, Fred 345 Marshall, Gordon 83, 114,343 Martin, Joy 397,40! Martin, Mary 84,325 Martin, Robert 286 Martin, Wilbor 403 Martin, William 35! Martindale, George .... 85, 374, 4!2 Martinez, Daniela V. ..374,390,412 Mashler, Helen 290, 299, 378 Mashler, Lucille 299 Mason, Rosemary 295,409 Mason, Tom 287,355 Masslo, John F 84 Maston, James 85, 375 Matson, Carlln 39 Mauer, Dr. J. F 35 Mauer, Ken 98 Mautner, Bob 107,353,395 Maxfleld, Don L 408 May, Wallace 285,343 Mayers, David 39 Mayo, Wm 106,339 McAlpine, Christine 293,397 McBratney, Jerry 98 McBride, Wm 351 McCall, Fred 249, 252 McCall, Harriett 393 McCann, Alice 36! McCardle, Mickey. 104,231,252,403 445 NAME— Page No. McCarricr, Mary .. 82,130,361,416 McClellan, Mollie 299 McClung, Mary 172,290, 309, 377, 407 McClung, Reid L 22 McClure, John 82,372,347 McClure, Richard A 82,321 McConaghy, Kay 309 McConahy, Gene 321 McConnell, Bee 309,387 McConough, Thomas 347 McConville, Lawrence Jr. 83,374,412 McCreight 273 McCullough, Ethel 293 McCullough, Manonway 410 McCurdy, WINiam 103,327,405 McDonald, Doris 83, 131,416 McDonald, Linda 32 McDonald, Millicent 309, 387 McDonald, Mark 83,305 McDonald, Tyler 153,313 McDonough, Gordon 83 McDonough, Vince 284, 339 McDowell, Aneal 295, 392, 397 McEveety, Bernard 339 McEwen, Helen 83 McFarland, Beverly 367, 392 McGill, Ernie 257,259 McGillivray. Wm 82,331 McGrath, Betty 39, 41,411 McGuire, Helen 319 McGuirc, Josephine 303 McGurty, Wm 347 McHale, Frances 32 McHenry, Lucille 319 McHugh, Robert 139 Mcllv Wn 374 Mclntyre, Jack 305 McKay. Robert ... 71, 82, I II, 114 115, 291, 347, 388, 395,403,406 McKellar, Hugh .. 75, 82, 114, 118 291,327, 388 McKelvey, Jack 82, 339 McKelvey, Leiand 372 McKenney, Robert 345 McKenzie, Clare 82, 309,392 McLaughlin, Edith 323,401 McLean, Henrietta 110,337 McClellan, McLlvenna, McLoughlin McLoughlin McMahon, McMahon, Jerry Rober Jack Jim Frank James 284 349 321 405 139 313 McMahon, Wm 313 McMIII, McMull McNarr McNam McNam aid Do , Daniel 10 , Fred 103,349 Connie 323 McNaughton, Jack 339 McNeil, Catherine 307 McPhalll, Marylon 107 McPherson, George ... 83,114,379 McShea, Don 331 Meaglie, Jean 315 MEDICINE 45 Meilstrup, John L 39 Melscis, Murry 353 Menghiri, Henry 84 MENS COUNCIL 115 Merate, Wm 347 MERCHANDISING 23 Merchant, Tom 84, 137,311 Mereto, Lucille 84 Merifield, Patricia 303,397 Merrill, Robert 39, 3 I 3 Merritt, Marilyn Metzger, Edwin Metzger, Perry Meyer, Marvin Meyer, Robert ., Melvin haels, Dorot haels, Lillia ddleton, Wn 84,290,319,369 39 408 153 152 39, 41,385,388 297 297 32! , Nancy 309, 387 Lee 339,386 Albert 48 Betty Jane 85,295 Bruce 266 Elizabeth 53 Ethelyn 299,3 82,406 NAME— Page No. Miller, Gloria 293,307,317 Miller, Harold S 85,373,415 Miller, James 311,370 Miller, Joy 290,293,392 Miller, Madilyn 176 Miller, Marcia 397 Miller, Mary Helen .... 85,299,378 Miller, Robert E 85,343,400 Miller, Virginia. 103,361,396,401,409 Miller, Warren 347 Miles, D. Joan 84, 144,386 Miles, Nelson 39 Miles, Terrell 44 Milham, Dick 32! Milhorn, Alice 401 Milligan, George 305 Millikan, Charles 343 Millikan, Shirley .. 82, 85, 114, 121 1 69, I 7 1 , 309, 365, 369, 377, 406, 409 Mills, Betty 84,307,401 Minas, Eugenia 172 Miner, Guy 339 Miner, Mark 414 MINOR SPORTS 283 Mispagel, Ann 401 Mispagcl, Betty 361,393 Misrach, Robert 359 Mitchell, Lawrence 305 Mjellen, Virginia 361, 382,407 Mockenhaupt, Celeste 323 Moen, Jon 335,405 Moen, Mary 110, 137,295 Moqan, Marilyn 84,323 Moklcr, Lloyd 33! Monkman, Jack 84,329 Montana, Frank 347 Montgomery, Barbara 323 Montgomery, David 32 1 Montgomery, Ted 365 Morgan, Daniel 32! Morgan, Robert 339 Moodey, Bill 107 Moody, Jim 266,284 Moody, Robert B... 84,313,383,395 Moreland, Helen Hall 8 Moore, Dorothy 84,317,378 Moore, Dwight 85 Moore, Henry 85 Moore, William R5 Morgan, Betty Ann 85,293 Morre, Barbara 397 Morrison, James 357 Morris, Kenneth 39, 368 Morris, Lillian 41,411 Morrison, Melburn . 39,107,110,311 Morrow, Jack W 85, 349 Morse. Kendall 84,313,381,406,413 MORTAR BOARD 390 Morton, Betty 309 Morton, Jean Ann 84 Morton, Warren 313 Moses, Nye 84,286, 329 Mosgrove, Clark 40, 381, 385 Mosher, George 327 Moskowitz, Ruth 84, 297, 397 Mount, James 347 Mouselle, Eleanor 325,392,396 Mudd, Dr. Seely G 46 Mueller Marjorie 84, 319 Mulr, Elizabeth 303,392 Mulford, Jocelyn 319 Muller, Patricia 319 Muller, Robert 85,329 Mumaw, John P 371 MU PHI EPSILON 391 Murphy, William .. 85,118,385,398 Murray, Martha 303 Murrin, Evelyn 361,407 Musqrove, Stan 103, 345 MUSIC 24, 155 Musick, Bob 233.252 Myers, Elizabeth 85,406 Myers, Jane 323 N Naaley, Frank A 23 Naiman, Barbara 297 Nail, Frances 309 Nash, Dick 226 Nash, Russell 226 Naslund, Ruth 138, 319 NAVAL R.O.T.C 55 NAME— Page No. Neal, Betty Joe 103, 105, 139,142,295 Neale, Bill 331 Negley, Robert 329 Neil, Alice 85, 337 Neilson, Robert 388 Neily, Peggy 323 Nelson, Billie 315, 386 Nelson, Earl 351 Nervig, Nancy 98, 290, 307 Nesterenko, Senia 393,40! Nestle, Billie 293,386,387 Nettle, La Verne 85,393,401 Newkirk, Loralie 307 Newswanger, Donald 37! Newton, Ed 141 Newton, Patrice 319 Newton, Paul 305 Nicholai, Jean 309 Nicolai, Phyllis 333 Nichols, Dr. Allan 152 Nichols, Betty Jean 299 Nichols, Jacquelin 307 Nickerson, Ralph N. 59, 86,380,381 Nickloff, Art 285,286,355 Niehart, Bill 335, 379 Nihill, Peter 86 Niland, Billie Ann 416 Nilson, Norma 333,396,406 Nitti, Mary 396 Nixon, Carl 386 Noble, Bill 241,252 Noh, Bob 345 Noon, Robert 86 Norby, Lynn . . 98, 101, 114, I 16, 168 I 87, 299, 369, 377, 378, 393, 396. 404 Nordskog, Kenneth 31! Norris, Stewart 327 Norton, Ben .. 86,136,339,364,437 Norton, Marjorie 337 Nunno, Frances 390, 396, 409 Nye, James 339 o Oberlies, Charles 86 O ' Bryan, David 53 Oefinger, Marjorie .... 87,293,372 Ogle, Claude .... 87,335,374,412 Oldknow, Bill 335 Olewine, Ted .... 72, 87,280,327 388,403 Olhasso, Marie 87, 307 Oliver, Mary .. 103,190,317,377,396 Oliver, Robert W 116, 154,291 313,383,395 Omalev, Alex 257,259 O ' Neal, Raymond 40 ORCHESTRA 158 Oreegia, Sabina 373,376,389 Orlander, Jackie .. 98, 99,168,365 367,369,377,397,404 Orr, Hilda 323 Ostenson, Alane ..392,397,406,409 Ostrom, Florence 154,325,367 Ostrowsky, Merman 368 Oswalt, Gene 351 Oursland, Leon 385 Overell, Rencc 290,323,387 Overton, Phyllis 337 Owens, Patti 98, 185, 361, 397 Oxnam, Bette Ruth 87 P Pace, Anna Deane 86,299,378 397,414 Pace, Lemuel 40,408,414 Pace, Maurine 131, 361, 397 Paddock, Fredericka J.. 86,317,410 Page, Chuck 266 Palmer, Don 273,274 Palmer, Lt. Commander G. E. . . . 56 Palmer, Jack 273 Palmer, J. Jeanette 86 Palmer, Ruth 86, 96, 337, 369 377,390 Panarski, Joan 303,387 PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL .... 290 Pantages, Basil 86, 88,400 Pappas, Tom 252,266,231 Parcels, Dorothy 391 Paredes, Norah ... 98, 128,317, 369 377, 397,416 Park, Pat 309, 397 Page No. 345 402 . . 87, 309 349 ..251,252 NAME— Parker, Douglas ... Parker, Janice Parks, Marian Parr, Wm Parsons, Earle Partridge, Chester 372 Partridge, C. Roland 87 Partridge, Elizabeth A 87,323 Partridge, Elizabeth L 87 Partridge, Robert G 87,375 Paschall, Jack 49 Patterson, Bob 373,394 Patterson, Carolyn 295 Patterson, Dorothy 295, 402 Patterson, Nancy Anne 86, 325 Patterson, Pat 309 Patterson, Shirley 309 Paxton, Frank 49 Payne, Betty 319 Payne, Shirley 319 Peabody, Gertrude 86,290,337 Pearson, Constance 86 Pearson, Dorothy 295,401 Pecorelli, Ercole 373,394 Pemberton, Edith . . 86,172,325,384 Pemberton, Helen 86,414 Perkins, Don 87,257,262,415 Perry, B. Wayne 87,321,383 Perry, Phyllis 87,386,410 Pessin, Hal 368 Pestor, Leonard 37, 40,385 Peters, Chuck 280.281,351 Peters, John 345 Peters, Ralph 343 Peterson, Charles 87,373 Peterson, Jack 385 Peterson, Opal 393,397,401 P eterson, Phyllis 87 Peterson, Lucille 86, 402 Petit, Gloria 317 Petri, Glen 98,313 Petty, Don 414 PflHner, John M 21 PHARMACY 30 Phelan, Henrianne 139,295 Phelps, Charles 287 PHI BETA 392 PHI BETA KAPPA 362 PHI CHI THETA 393 PHI DELTA CHI 394 PHI EPSILON KAPPA 415 PHI ETA SIGMA 395 PHI KAPPA PHI 362 PHI KAPPA PSI 328 PHI KAPPA TAU 330 Phillips, Barbara 86,323 Phillips, Hilton Alonzo 87 Phillips, Randall 32 1 Phillips, Stanton 40 PHILOSPHy 29 PHI MU 332 PHI MU ALPHA 398 Phipps, Colleen .367,393,396,409 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 334 PHRATERES 396 PI BETA PHI 336 Pickett, Edwil 87,373,394 Pierson, Bill 335 PI KAPPA ALPHA 338 Pike, Mary 295 PI LAMBDA PHI 340 Pinckerl, Warren 40, 388, 408 Pirie, Phyllis 88, 325, 393,401 Pittinger, Robert 305 Pitts, Anna Mae 396 Piuma, Eleanor 295 Pofcher, Robert 40, 368 Pollack, Hal 353 Polos, Ted 355 Polovtzova, Zlata 88,40! Polyzoides, Adamantios Th 20 Pons, Jeanne .... 172,384,396,407 Pope, Lt. Commander E. H 56 Porter, Vincent 247, 252 Post, Russell 89,373,415 Pothoff, Bill 345 Potter, Peter 103, 345,405 Potts, Bill 408 Potts, Edwin 408 Poverny, Marvin G 59 Powell, Patti 98, 323, 369, 377 Power, John 89, 370 446 NAME— Page No. Power, Robert 313 Prcndergast, Bob 305,370 Prcwltt, Don 88, 364 Pi Pi Pi Pi Pi Pi Pi Pi ce. Laura Ann 323 est, Bennett 313,395 ester, Eddie 88 II, Fred 331 nee 40,414 ngic, Maxinc 295 or, Florence 295 tchard, Lawrence 9 Pryor, Alton 286,321,364 PUBLICATIONS 125 PUBLICATIONS BOARD 124 Pulpancck, Fred 347,385 Pumphrey, Marshall 357 Purviance, Richard 313 Pusch, Walter 321 Quaintance, Marilyn 323 Quenell, Bob 403 Qumn, Charlotte .. 67, 88, 112, 114 188,290, 323, 369, 377, 390 Rademacher, Werner 88 RADIO 150 Ralls, Walter 408 Randies, Ted 107 Ralph, Jim 327 RarTibach, Ted 339 Ramsland, Russell 408 Randle, Lynn . 114, 116, 150,325,410 Rapp, Gordon 40 Raquet, Marion 133 Rase, Henry 405 Rasmessen, Adele 307, 393 Ratner, Bernie 88,399 Rauch, Gerry 103, 359,405 Rauch, Veda Mae 89,297 Raubenheimer, Albert S 9 Rauen, John 321 Rauen, Margaret 89,337 Rawa, Dorothea . 89,128,396,416 Rawlins, Edward 343 Rawlins, Rea 343 Read, Jane 107,323 Rebber, Katherine 89,319 Rebstock, Melvin 343 Redd, Preston 412 Reed, Dorothy 323 Reed, James D 89,373,415 Reeder, Sarah Lou 307 Reese, Charlotte 396 Reid, Donald 313 Reilley, Ned 103,321 Reinsch, Robert 405,408 Renault, Arlette 299,402 Rcnfro, Hugh 327 Renshaw, Courtney 30! Repp, Donald 357 Respini, Eugene 339 Reuter, Margaret 88,317,416 Reynolds, Jim 128 Reynolds, Robert 313,370,395 RHO CHI 415 Rhodes, Arlee 325 RHO PI PHI 399 Rice, Arthur L 88,373 Rice, Janet 88 Richardson, Wm 284,335,347 Richarti, Chuck 345 Riehle, Robert 88, 321 Rietz, Phil 351 Riggs, Leo 284 Riley, Mary Frances 88,170,290,307 Riparetti, Perk 49 Ripley. John 301 Ritchie, Dave 89,327 Robb, Robert 385 Robbins, Lloyd 89,375 Roberts, Alfred 349,370 Roberts, Barbara 295 Roberts, Betty 323 Roberts, Charlene 303,396 Roberts, Dorothy 293 Roberts, Stuart 59, 89 Roberts, William 89 Robertson, Barbara 325, 387 Robinson, Bennie Belle 89 Robinson, Horace 40 NAME— Page No. Robinson, J. C 355 Robinson, Kathleen 315 Robinson, Wm 88,355 Roche, Richard 88,412,374 Roche, Rosemary 108,293 Rock, Gene 257,258,262 Rockwell, Robert R 88,291,339 Rodarty, Carl 88,370 Rodberg, Larrv 347 Rodee, Carlton C 21 Roddick, Bob 132 Rodman, John 88 Roeca, Sam 80, 89, 126,388 395, 403 Rogers, Lester B 17 Rogers, Thomas 349 Rolston, Robert 357 Romer, Marshall 107,284,345 Roosc, Bcv 313 Roscoe, Harry 349, 374 Rose, Dick 359 Rose, Henry 291,341 Rose, Mildred 89,303 Rose, Robert 341 Rose, Warren 103,329 Rosen, Jackie 297 Rosenbaum, Ted 359 Rosenberg, Betty 297 Rosenbloom, Nathan 49 Rosoff, Rosalind 89,412 Ross, Floyd H 28 Ross, Ken 98,327 Ross, Robert N 40,385 Ross, Thurston H 23 Rothstein, Dan 353 Rouse, Harold 353 Rowe, Robert . 59, 89,138,313,366 Rowe, Stephen 368 Rowell, Miriam 89,319 Rowland, Donald W 12 Royal, Mary Lou 90,319 Royall, Rae 90, 295, 387 Royston, Beverly .. 70, 90, 113, 114 186,307,369,390 Rubinstein, Judith 90, 1 30 Rubins, Merle 359 Ruby, Daniel 130 Ruch, Floyd H 31 Rudolph, Allen 359 Ruff, Robert 368 Runyon, Kenneth 280 Ruth, Edward 49 Ryan, Bill 335 Ryan, Joyce 299,401 s Sacks, Dave 273,277 Sagey, Jessica 414 Salskov, Margaret . 91, 131,369,416 Salisbury, Chester 339 Saltman, Jerome 359 Saltzman, Alfred 368 Saltmarsh, George .... 91,373,394 Sampson, Dr. J. P 46 Samuel, Nancy 309 Samuclson, Oscar 327 Sanders, John 415 Sappoe, Dorothy 299 Saunders, Mildred 91,361 Savenick, Jerome 359 Sayer, Juanita 132,416 Saylin, Arline E 91,307 SCARAB 400 Satchard, Wm 103,339 Schaarman, Dorothy 315 Schaeffer, Arthur 339, 370 Schafer, Barbara 397 Schaub, Betty 90, 309 Schenkman, George 90,373 Schemer, Jean 317,396,402 Schimpff, Charles 329 Schlegel, Ben 284 Schleicher, Jack 327 Schmidt, Harry 395 Schmidt, Larry 405 Schneider, Norman 331 Schneider, Robert 90 Schoen, Max 40 Schoenbaum, Charles 347 Schreiber, Marian 297 Schroeder, Wm 353 Schuessler, Peggy 361,367 NAME— Page No. 131 NAME— Page Nc Schulman, Lee Schumacher, Roy 119.343 Schulti, Ernest 49 Schumacher, Mary Lou .... 90,361 Schuyler, Dale 90,311,371 Schwanti, Robert 357 Schwartz, Eleanor 396 Schwartz, June 397 Scoles, Richard 327 Scott, Ashmead 305,386 Scott, Carol 397 Scott, Leiand 107 Scott, Robert 49 Scribner, Bill 373,394 Seabury, David G 91,375,339 Seaman, Lois 325 Sears, Joan 309 SECRETARIAL CLUB 401 Sedgwick, Robert 49 See, John 43,385 Seelye, Stuart 40,408 Seitz, Carol 107 Seixas, Bill 91,233,252,321,403,415 Seminoff, Jim 257,258 SENATE 114 Sender, Harold 359 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL .... 66 Senn, Barbara .... 107, 129,317,382 Sepin, Dale 357 Servatius, Lorraine .... 172,317,378 384, 397, 407 Serveis, Peggy 323 Settle, Arthur 91,371 Sexton, Jean 132,361,382 Sexton, Joe 287,343 Shade, Richard 345 Shafer, Barbara 91,382 Shafer, Donald V 91,375 Shafflet, Ralph 90,373 Shakely, Bette 325 Shaner, Barbara 401 Shankman, Les 98 Shanley, Tom 122,257,260 Shaver, Gus 229,252 Shaw, Don 103,339 Shea, Irwin 359 Shearer, Halie May 153,325 Sheldon, John 49 Sheldon, Nance ... 107,109,386,410 Shephard, Howard 90,343 Shifflet, Ralph 394 Shilling, Robert ... 37, 40,385,403 Shimpkus, Stanley 339 Shimmin, Phil 90,266,329 Shipp, Robert 90, 351 Shirley, Lenore 107,303 Shockley, Jane 307 Shotwell, Robert 91,327 Showers, Bicknell 313 Siegel, David 41 Siegel, Marvin 91,359,368 Sieger, Richard 91 Sievi, Jack W 91,345 Sigler, Dorothy 319 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 402 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 342 SIGMA CHI 344 SIGMA NU 346 SIGMA PHI DELTA 348 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 350 Silberman, Harry 41,368 Silvlus, Bob 335 Simeral, Norman 91 Simmons, Richard 394 Simon, Philip 355 Simpson, Dorothy 337 Simpson, Janet . ... 90,361,401,407 Sims, Gordon 107 Sims, Helen Janet 103, 106, 136 299, 406 Skafte, Stanley 90,375 Skeele, Franklin 10 Skeele, Stuart 273,321,415 Skiing 200,201,208,209 Skinner, Margery 397 SKULL AND DAGGER 403 Slater, Betty 309, 407 Slater, Robert 41,385 Slaton, Joe 331 Slaughter, Bill 345 Smale, Leroy 49 Small, Sidney 345 Smallwood, Harold 166 Smith, Choi 280 Smith, Connie 107,295,406 Smith, Dr. Donald E 34 Smith, Dorothy .... 91, 98, 100,290 325, 369, 377 Smith, Hoxie 331 Smith, Jean 333 Smith, Joan 323 Smith, John 351 Smith, Marion ...386,401,406,410 Smith, M ort 285,321 Smith, Patricia 91,307 Smith, Ruth Jean 297,303 Smith, Samuel 92 Smith, Warren 260, 269 Smith, Willard G 30 Smithson, John 345 Snetsinger, Robert 335 Snyder, Frank 106,321,405 Snyder, John 92,375 Snyder, Robert 93,374,327 Snyder, Thyra 391 Sollani, William 93,321,375 Somers, Elizabeth 66, 92, 172 366,367,378, 390,407 Songer, Edith 393 Soule, Marjorie 295 Soules, John 31! Spaeter, A 273, 345 Spaeter, Bill 273,285.345 Sparks, Bill 347 Sparkuhl, Charles 355 Spaulding, Frances 92 SPEECH 25 Spencer, John 345 Spencer, Mary 92 Spencer, Virginia 92 Speiss, Richard 93,266,321 Spielman, Richard A 93 SPOOKS AND SPOKES 404 Sprinkel, Reed. 102,254,321,379,381 Sprinkel, Richard 321 SQUIRES 405 Stadler, Don 93,373,394 Stanley, Richard 355, 370 Star, Lorraine 93 Staton, Jack 339 Stavis, Bernard 93 Steckel, Harold 358 Steckel, Thelma 92,309 Stephen, Thomas 92, 309 Stevens, William 103, 154 Stevens, Bob 98, 99, 339, 381 Stevens, James 321 Steward, Elizabeth 299, 392 Steward, John 313 Stewart, Mary 317,397 Stewart, Ruth 299 St. Clair, Janette 90 St. Clair, William 91,364 Stine, Clifford E 37! Stockley, Bill 92,311,375 Stohr, Joan 325,406 Stolp, Beth 92 Stomel, Theodora 297 Stonier, Kenneth 124 Stonier, Shirley 309 Stortz, Charles F 92,313 Story, Charles 413 Stow, Norman 345 Straub. Cal 114,301, 381,400 Stranlund, Virginia 299 Street, Marjorie 307 Stringham, Patricia 325, 376, 389, 397 Stringfield, Margaret 98 Stuart, Theodore 301 Strub, Virginia 92,307,412 Struble, Mildred 13 Stuckmeyer, Edwin 4! STUDENT COUNCIL ON RELIGION 406 STUDENT UNION 195,205 Styer, Laurel 307 Sudden, Kay 93,295 Summerhays, Roxanne 309,387 Summers, Barbara 323 Summerton, Pat 295 Sutcliffe, Bob 40 Sutter, Wayne 347, 383 Swarthout, Max Van Lewen 24 Swartz, Ralph 93,399 NAME— Page No. Swearingcn, Rodger 103 Swenson, Harold 53 Swift, Selma 367, 375 Sybrandt, Robert 335 Symmes, Barbara .. 78, 93,114,168 307, 369, 377, 390 Tabing, Robert 273,345,415 Tallent, Edward 93. 373, 394 Talley, Robert 93 Tally, Searles 92, 266, 267 Tannenbaum, Morton .. 92,359,381 Tanner, George 345 Tanquary, Grafton P 25 Tashjlan, Karl 273,373,394 Tassop, Helen 92,402 Taub, Ernest 368 TAU EPSILON PHI 352 Tavluian, Eleanor .. 92,317,396,402 Taylor, Helen . 92,107,299,309,409 Taylor, Howard 374 Taylor, Jack 33! Taylor, Joyce 325 Taylor, Paul 241,252 Taylor, Robert J 28,331,385 Teacher, Tamara 93 Tell, John 280,311 Templeton, Bonnie 376,389 TENNIS 279 Teter, Adrienne ... 93,373,376,389 Thayer, Durward 93 THETA CHI 354 THETA SIGMA PHI 416 THETA XI 356 Thienes, Dr. C. H 46 Thomas, David H 41 Thomas, Edythe 396 Thomas, Jim 33! Thomas, Moreland 305 Thomas, Ronald ... 93,245,266,268 Thomas, Wm 343 Thompson, Bob 107, 154, 385 Thompson, Daniel 329 Thompson, Frank 331 Thompson, Helen A 93 Thompson, Jack 339 Thompson, Mary Jane 337 Thompson, Norma 299 Thompson, Pat 303 Thompson, Warren 94,311 Thompson, William 49, 305 Thompson, Rosetta 325, 393 Thoreson, Howard L. .. 94,291,335 388, 395 Thresher, Orin 94, 321 Throop, George 351 Thurber, Dr. Packard 226 Thurman, Clarice .. 135,317,396,401 Tice, John 154 TIedemann, John W 94,370 TIegs. Dr. Ernest W 440 Tiegs, Leah 293, 392 TIegs, Virginia 293 TImms, Avery .... 94,374,412,414 Timpson, Robert 357 TInkham, Harley 133,266 TITLE PAGE 3 Tobias, Bob 103,106,359,405 Tobin, Jack 327 Tolllnger, Marydell 154 Tomlin, Virginia 396 Tong, Edgar 280 Torrey, Lorraine 396 Tostenson, Helen 95 Teuton, Mary Frances 293, 396 406, 409 Townsend, Albert 117,329,388 TRACK 265 Trevorrow, Ruth 95, 392 Trotter, J. Crawford 41 Trout, Jack . , . 243, 266, 270, 335, 415 NAME— Page No. Trucano, Roscmaric .... 109,337,387 Tumarkin, Michael 368 Turman, Herbert 291,353,381 Turner, Helene 297 Turpen, Roelmer 98,366,371 Turrentlne, Neil 385 Tweed, Alice 41, 44 Tweedt, James 95.349,374,388,412 Tyler, Ross 98, 345 Tyson, Richard 95, 329 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 440 Unmack, Sallie 309 Unmack, Ted 343 UPSILON ALPHA 416 Urner, Hal 273 Urrea, Edda 392 Utrecht, Peter 349 Vaell, Raoul 94,370 Valana, George 398,413 Valentine, Boyd H 41 Valols, Milton 41,385 Van Buelow, Carl 311 Van Cleve, Harry 351,395 Van Cleve, Richard 351 Van de Kamp, Ted 327 Van Fleet, Llllis 337 Van Helnsbergen, Nedlth 131 Van Hueklyn, Howard 301 Van Vactor, Ella 94 Van Valkenburg, Norman Lee .. 321 Vasquez, Carlos 94 Veitch, Janet 290.325,406,407 Vennema, Joanne Stephens .... 94 Verry, Norm 251,252 Viault, Martha 323 VIerra, Irene 317 Vinocur, Seymour .. 92, 94, 114, 116 152,395 Vivian, Richard 305 Vivian, Robert E 19 Vlahos, Lester 335 Voges, Claude 280 Von der Lohe, Robert 355 Von KlelnSmId, Dr. Rufus B 7 Von Kroeber, Hans N 14 Voorhees, Joe 40,385,403 Vordale, Robert 95,327,381 w W.A.A 407 Wade, Marjorie 103 Wagner, James R 95, 329, 366 379,381 Wagner, Ruth 297 Wahlqulst, Conrad 335,370 Wakefield, Warren 357 Waldeck, Beatrice 95 Waldeck, Robert 357 Walder, Jane 95. 303. 382, 392 Walker, Carol 337 Walker, Helen 401 Walker, Lynn 299 Walker, Marguerite 391 Walker, Thomas 157, 284, 347 Wallace, Bill 345 Wallach, Anita 297,406 Wallock, Eugene 355 Walsh, Jane 376,389 Walter, Raymond 95, 359, 364 Wamel, Henry 94, 375 WAMPUS 140 Wanglin, Lt. Commander B. C... 56 WAR BOARD 114 Warnock, Becky 98, 303 Warnock, Nancy ...94,290,303,369 Warren, Donald 357 Warshowsky, Harry 94,371 Waterhouse, Kenneth .. 40,385,413 NAME— Page No. Waters, Bill 130,339,386 Watson, Ernest 345 Watson, John 385 Watson, Robert M 94,372 Watson, Thomas B 94. 372 Walt, R. R. G 31 Watts, Bernard 95 Weatherhead, Arthur C 18 Weaver, Phil 98. 102. 388 Webb, Charles 321 Webb, Nancy 361 Weber, Jack 335 Weber, Bill 98,291 Webster, Birdie R 396 Webster, Charles 335 Wedberg, Desmond 339,386 Welde, Bob 130 Weld-nan, Paul 405 Weller, Earl 41 Weir, Edith 11 Weis, Joseph 95 Wels, Paul 41,368 Weiss, Henry 95,399,415 Weiss, Murry 365 Weld, Virginia 396 Weliburn, Carolyn 319 Welch, Virginia 183,323 Wellington, Lois 367,397 Wellman, El 343 Wells. Elizabeth .. 74, 95.290,309 369, 387 Wells, Marie 293 Wells, Marion 325 Wells, Wm 313 Wending, Walter 400 Weseloh, Charles 357 Wessel, Ed 343 Wessell, Grace 299 West, Dick 355 West, Margaret 94, 299 Westley, Leonard 41 Wcstman, Mary Jane 325 Westovcr, Joseph 49 Wheal, Myna 367,382,414 Wheeler, Jeanne 290,319 Wheeler, Marfa 325 Whitcomb, Eleanor. 94,293,369,412 White, Alan 385 White, Elizabeth 95 White, Kenneth 329 White, Mary 95,325 White, Robert E 96,345,415 White, William A 96. 345, 415 Whitehead, Rulon 41 Whitten, Rosemary 323 Whittlesey, Marilyn 333 WIddlcombe, Louise 337 WIedmann, Everett 371 Wiener, George 53 Wier, Robert 49 WIest, Wm 49 WIgelsworth, Betty 295 Wiggins, Emmett 414 Wight, Barbara 397 Wilcox, Joan 317,401 Wilcox, Shari 303,406,414 Wilder, Charles T 96,412 Wilder, Wm 359 Wlldman, Everett 413 Wiles, Russel 96 Wiley, Bruce C 41 Wllhoit, Patricia 397 Wilklns, Hal 305 Wilkinson, Bob 398 Wilkinson, Dixie 96,133,290,333,378 Wilkinson, John 329 Wlldman, Paul 103.305 Wlllett, Hugh 8,226 Wlllman, Isabelle 95 Williams, Al 146 Williams, Elinor 361 Williams. Elizabeth L... 96,317,379 Williams, Fern 317,386,410 Williams, Harriett 172 NAME— Page No. Williams, Jack 98, 99, 114, I 16 120, 128,291.339.388,403 Williams, Kay 410 Williams, Ralph 345 Williams, Richard 329,385 Wlllman. William 96.305 Wills, Joan Bette 96 Wlllsie, Charlotte 323 Wilsey, Lawrence 98.135.291 311,388 Wilson, Betty 107 Wilson, George 339 Wilson, Gordon 96, 126 Wilson, Kay 317,386 Wilson, Wallace 266 Winkler, Gerald 385 WInnett, Tom 351 Winship, Ray 327 WInstanley, Tom 41 WInstead, Sara 317 Wise, Jack 335 Wise, Victor H 59 Withers, Virginia ..317.319.386.397 401.410 Witty, Henry V 41 Wolf, Joe ... 103,237,252.353.370 Wolf, Vernon 415 Wolfe, Douglas 373, 394 Wolfram, Jack 408 Wolfram, Luther 96 WOMEN AND THE WAR 174 WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES 167 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSN .. 172 Wong, Louis 415 Wood, Charles 385 Wood, Howard 327 Wood, Lorena 397 Wood, Marilyn 325 Woodard, John 327 Woodell, Harry 305 Wooder, Paul 357 Wooding, Jack 408 Woods, Mr 280 Working, Jean 103,290,337 Wormkendt, Charles 301 Worsham, Mary Lou 36 1 , 397, 406, 409 Worthlngton, Joan . 94. 96.323.387 Wray, Calo 355 Wright, Loyd, Jr 96 Wycoff, Doris 293 X XI PSI PHI 408 y Vale, Jean 114, 117, 181,323,397.409 Voung, Barbara 107, 293 Young, Doreen 114.397 Young, Erie F 26 Young, Jeanne 96,299 Young, Robert 347,371 Young, Willa 337 Youngblood, J.B 96,329 Y.W.C.A 171,409 z Zanlnovich, Martin 335 Zazvorka. Joseph 349 Zenker, Barbara 309 ZETA BETA TAU 358 ZETA PHI ETA 410 ZETA TAU ALPHA 360 Zlegler, Marjorie 96 ZInk, Frank 351 Zoff, Graham 408 Zoff, Henry 381 Zolkouer, Mel 375 Zoss, Lee 107,349 Zott, Henry G 41 Zrlnyl, Nicholas 408 Zuber. Jack 313 Zuboff. Anita 297,401 448

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