University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 416
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1945 volume:
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Copyright 1945 by the Associated Stu
dents, The University of Southern California
Clarice Thurman, Editor.
Robert Tapp, Business Tvfawager.
'6Man of Progress" would be a term in appropriate sequence to the name of Robert Evans Vivian, Dean of the Col
lege of Engineering.
Inspired by his keen insight into the future, our University has undergone vast expansion to meet the demands of a
It was through his tireless effort and devotion to our cause and that of future Trojans that the tremendous increase
in size and facilities of the Engineering School came about. This same energy was largely responsible for the establish-
ment of the Military Training Program at USC.
Dean Vivian, s sincerity, his straightforward and deeply human philosophy of life have placed his friendship at highest
value among fellow associates and students. . With genuine appreciation for the many contributions to the advance of
wartime education we are honored to dedicate our wartime El Rodeo to Dean Robert Evans Vivian, and inscribe upon
this page a small measure of our respect and admiration.
ROBERT E. VIVIAN
Dean of College of Engineering
A TROJAN,S TRIBUTE
Alma Mater, thou guiding mother,
Symbol of all that's just and free,
Sovereign citadel of knowledge,
That overlooks the western sea. i
Down 'thy shrouded paths of learning,
Pass the myriad breeds of earthg
Oft thy ivy-mantled halls
Inspiration to mankind have given birth.
Written deep within the annals
Of Science, Literature, and the Arts,
Are bold endeavors of your children, Q -
That endless joy have brought to human hearts, - ,
And oft in times of struggle, '
The world has been locked in snarling strife,
Your sons have gone from you to battle,
For a cleaner, freer way of life.
Above all you've taught.your offspring,
That worldly gain is not their goal,
But rather a full-fledged understanding
Of the workings of the soul.
So, Alma Mater, we salute thee
For the knowledge that you give,
For well you've taught Life's greatest lesson,
Alma Mater, how to live.
-FRANKLIN, C. A
As we enrich our conscience with learning,
Peer into Lifeis struggle and strive for the right,
In spite of the desire inside of us burning,
Our endless pathways of venture are oft crossed with blight.
We all go forth thru the day with a vengeance to gain,
To procure for ourselves the respect of the men of this
And we learn in our journey that life can be pain,
That all is not pomp, not all is beauty and mirth.
As we dive o'er the waters that lead to our goal,
And strive past each barrier that in our path has been thrown,
As we come to each bridge and there pay the toll,
We cast the blemished thoughts aside and keep the pure
But e'en as no product of man can be perfect,
And our hearts are corrupted by faults we can't see,
The world would be lost without its true teachers,
ones for our
We owe all our deeds, thoughts, and culture to thee.
KLIN, c. A.
RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID
President of the University
A.M.,' SCD., Juris Doctor, Doctor en Filosofia y Letras,
LL.D., F.R.G.S., F.R.S.L., Ph.D., L.H.D., Doctor en
Derecho, Doctor en Filosofia, Humanidades, y Bellas Artes,
Doctor en Medicina, Cirugia, y Fai-macia, Docter en Derecho
y Politicas Scieucias.
ALLAN HANCOCK, D.B.A.
Director Allan Hancock Foundation
DEAN L. FISK, B.S. in B.A., O. M. CHATBURN, B.S. in B.A.,
Purchasing Aggnt Assistant Comptroller
HUGH C. WILLETT, A.M., Sc.D.,
Admissions and Registration
HOWARD W. PATMORE, A.B
FRANCIS M. BACON, A.B., D.D.s.,
Counselor of Men
HELEN HALL MORELAND, A.M.,
Dean of Women
ARTHUR ALWORTH, B.S. in B.A.,
FRANKLIN SKEELE, A.B., DANIEL MCNAMARA, B.S. in B.A
University News Bureau University Book Store
C ollege Heads
ALBERT S. RAUBENHEIMER, LESTER B. ROGERS,
A.M., Ph.D. B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Letters, Arts, Sciences Education
ROBERT E. VIVIAN REID L. MCCLUNG CLAYTON M. BALDWIN,
A.M., Ph.D. A,B,, Ph,D,, L,L,D, B.S. in Arch., NLA.-in Arch.
Engineering College of Commerce College of Architecture and Fine Arts
MAX VAN LEWEN SWARTHOUT, ROBERT J. TAYLOR, RALPH T. FLEVVELLING
D. Mus. A.M., D.D. S.T.B., Ph.D., L.L.D.
Music Religion School of Philosophy
ROCKWELL D. HUNT,
A.M., Ph.D., L.L.D., Litt.D.
ADAMANTIUS TH. POLYZOIDES ROY C. FRENCH, A.M.,
International Relations School of Journalism
ARLIEN JOHNSON, EMERY E. OLSON, A.M., j.D., MARY D- CARTER
Public Administration Ph-B-, B-L-S-, Ph-D-
ALVAH G. HALL, Ph.G., NLS.,
College of Pharmacy
R.R.G. WATT, A.M., Ed.D. ERNEST W. TIEGS, A.M., Ph.D
Junior College University College
The greatest good to be had from the trials of these years
Is not learning alone and its ensuing might,
For if we can't govern the lives that we lead,
We're lost on the plains of the fathomless night.
Then not to struggle forward slowly,
Praying that with each problem we may amply cope,
But rather face each task with understanding,
With a heartfelt confidence and an inborn hope.
How then better shall we prosper,
How better ease lifelong journey on our way,
No better scheme to secure our future
Than to successfully commit the tasks of this bright day.
If you can conquer life about you,
Administer your days along their chosen course,
Worry not when some men doubt you,
Youill not be stopped by form or force.
HFRANKLIN, C. A
Lee Scott, SAE, as president of ASSC did everything possible to make SC an out-
standing example of student government. With sincere effort he worked hard to
bring about a closer feeling between the students and their government.
Jackie Willianms, Alpha Gam, served as official hostess for Troy. She also acted as
chief justice for the judicial court and wore the black of the Amazons before
becoming vice-president of the associated student body.
Margaret del Bondio, pride and joy of the Dee Geeis, was kept busy as secretary of
the ASSC. No matter how heavy her work may have been "Midge" was never too
busy to take on something new. One of her extra jobs was advisor and captain of
Helen Ianet Sims, Alpha Gam, became the
head of the social committee upon jackie
Williams' resignation. The committee is pri'
marily concerned with supervision and co'
ordination of the various social functions of
y the associated students.
SENATE-Seated: Lewis, B. Bernard, V. Hage, P. Gardner, V. Miller, A. Nelson, R. Tapp, Wfilliams,
L. Scott, M. delBondio, T. Smith, W. Camm, B. Reed, I-I. Bennett, M. L. Royce, B. Fullerton. Standing:
H. Sims, M. Carman, M. Ashley, M. Elkin, C. Phipps, P. Parke, F. McMahon, R. Thompson, K. Mac-
Leod, Dean Moreland, Dean Bacon, E. Donnell, F. Crowhurst, E. Barthold, C. Gehhart, Hardy, M.
Blake, M. Hackney, H. Taylor.
The student senate discusses and acts upon the
laws pertaining to all student functions for the
entire student body. It has the ultimate control
over the recognition, activities, and functions of
the associated students. Coordination of the many
organizations on campus and aiding the war eff
fort comprised the major part of the senatorial du'
ties. The legislative body is composed of the assof
ciated student officers, two faculty advisors, the
presidents of the various colleges, the president of
the Trojan Knights, head of the Blue Key, presif
dent of the Amazons, Interfraternity Council Asf
sociated Women Students, Women's Athletic Asf
sociation, Y.W.C.A., and the leader of the Morf
tar Board. The senate is headed by the president
of the Associated Students. Major highlight of
the year for the senate was the suspension of its
powers during the purging of Theta Nu Epsilon
by the Administration, This was the first time a
senate body had been dissolved in the history of
the school. The senate was returned to its former
status as supreme control after a short period of
inactivity and the regular schedule of meetings
KEN MacLEOD PAT PARKE
Student Union Greater University
Director of Student and Alumni Affairs
The work of the Alumni Association is to
keep in touch with the Alumni of the Uni'
versity of which there are more than 30,000
on the Alumni Files. Recently the duties of
the Executive Director of the General Alum'
ni Association were turned over to Arnold
Eddy who will direct both Student and Alum'
ni Affairs in the oflice of the Director of Stu'
dent and Alumni Affairs. The oflices have
been merged to correlate the interests and
activities of undergraduate days with those
that continue into the period after graduaf
Alumni Review with its circulation of
14,000 for ten monthly issues, carries thirty
to thirtyfsix pages of live news regarding Trof
jan Alumni, and articles of educational inf
terest to Alumni. Editor is Dr. Vernon Van
Zandt '21, and Managing Editor, Peg Kraus
HCMECOMING BANQUET-in lieu
of the Home Coming Week, Alumni gathf
ered on the eve of the final game with UC.
L.A. for the 17th annual Football Banquet
held in the Foyer of the Town and Gown.
The meeting was presided over by Chairman
Frazee Burke, Law '19, The football team of
1919 and the members of the class of 1895
were honored guests. Entertainment was prof
vided by Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra.
Lyle Thayer was Chairman of Entertainment
and the Trojan Knights assisted with banquet
Past President, ELMER HOWLETT,
Law '17, Theta Xi, Skull and Dagger, and
local attorney, has been active in affairs of
the Alumni Association for many years.
HOWARD L. BYRAM, PresidentfElect,
'15, County Treasurer.
ELMER P. BROMLEY, Law ,l5, served
in the past year as President of Los Angeles ELMER HOWLETT
President, Alumni Association
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION-Seated: P. Kraus, A. Eddy. Standing: L. Hegness, K. Stonier, B. Blanch-
ard, E. Lagergren, N. Lieberman.
1 1 'V
.' in A
Architecture and Fine Arts
'vi 2- 1
TED SMITH BILL MCP1-IEE
L.A.S., Fall L.A.S., Spring
. , r Q
JOHN LEWIS DICK HAMILTON BARBARA KENNEDY
Dentistry, Fall Dentistry, Spring International Relations
JACK SORENSON AL GRAVES
Engineering, Fall Engineering, Spring
Thompson and Assistants Cole and Nelson
Yell Kin g
YELL LE DERS
A morale booster for this year's football champions was the Trojan rooters. Leading
the team's backers were Bob Thompson and his two backers, Don Cole and Terry Nelf
son. ln byfgone days Darrell Arnold and George Wilson added their weight to Bob's to
send the team on to victory. Long to be remembered will be that hilarious performance
of "bumps" by Bob and those colorful card stunts that brightened up half time.
Tribute to the Navy The Trojan Horse
TRo1AN BA D
Whenever and wherever Trojans meet, from the
football field to All U rallies the SC Band is there to
provide a musical background. Cn the playing field
the band livened halfftime with its intricate forma'
tions and martial airs. ln the auditorium Dr. Lucien
Cailliet combined swing with symphony in his novel
arrangements for student listening. Some of the prof
grams most enjoyed were the Easter Concert and
Christmas Cratorio featuring Dr. Cailliet's arrangef
ment of "Christmas Fantasyw.
DR. LUCIEN CAILLIET
Alma Mater Stars and Stripes
Dr. Lucien Calliet, who mas become renowned for his classical arrangements and com'
positions, has been responsible for the prominence attained for the SC Orchestra. In
their concerts and other public appearances this unit has demonstrated a wellfrounded
musical repertoire. The orchestra is always on hand to provide the musical touch to the
One, Two, Three . . ." String Section
Under the able tutelage of Dr. Alan Nichols
the 1944f4'5 debate squad carried on a well
planned program of debate. Mildred Carman was
named captain, the first woman to receive this
honor in many years. While no outstanding rec' '
ords were set, this year's team laid the ground'
work for a very strong contender next year.
DR. ALAN NICHOLS
CHARLES FORD ANITA NORCOP
WILLIAM C. DE MILLE
Head of Drama Department
William C. de Mille, head of the drama
department for the past four years, has sucf
ceeded in organizing and building that def
partment into an integral part of the Univerf
sity. Mr. de Mille directed "Broken Dishes,"
and his assistant, Frieda I. Meblin, directed
'LYoung Man of Today," "Holiday," and
"Junior Miss." Evadna Blackburn, newcomf
er to the faculty, was technical director for
the plays and supervised the building of sets.
Mary Ashly was student play production
manager. "Young Man of Today" was a
humorous modern vvar play. "Broken Dishesn
was a comical story of a henpecked husband.
"Holiday" was the story of a upoor little
rich girl" with a love triangle. "junior Miss"
was a comedy. "The Adrnirable Crichton"
was one of the most technically diiiicult plays
ever presented in Bovard Auditorium. It
featured four changes of scenery and cos'
.., W V W- .
uluniof Missv "Young Man of Today"
tumes. Cecil B. de Mille, brother of William C., endowed the University with a de
Mille Memorial Theater and Library in memory of the service of the de Mille family,
contributed by them for the past 35 years. Plans for the Theater have been made and
construction will begin as soon as building materials are available.
"The Admirable Crichton" "The Admirable Crichtonv
MEN'S GLEE CLUB-1st row: C. Hirt, C. Caccano, Burley, Nash, E. Gebhart, Canto, M. Kerr.
2nd row: W. Reynolds, W. Wiley, R. MacPherson, E. Sc-ott, W. Terback, L. Scott, D. Confer, W. Hyman,
C. Parker, R. Smithey, N. jones. 3rd row: W. Richards, R. Downing, R. Baxter, V. Hugo, W. Vernon,
J. Patton, Calachis, R. Chandler, D. Parrish, R. Larson. 4th row: S. Zacklon, M. Kosturick, R. Howell,
R. Carver, R. Jones, Schoenherr, Harlan, D. Burnight, R. Thorpe, B. Smith, N. Benner.
Under the direction of Charles Hirt, the
Trojan Glee Clubs expanded, and now inf
clude classical and popular music. Mr. Hirt
directed "Moods in Music," a program com'
posed of six moods: Mood Serene, Mood
Classique, Mood Sans Couci, Mood Roman'
tique, Mood Populaire, and the Mood a la
Vocal solos were given by Clarice Young,
contralto, and Bob Carver, baritone.
Men's Quartet Glee Club Officers
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB-lst row: A. Lopez, C. Kam, P. Woodward, P. Cook, Jorgenson, L. Elwell
B. Smith, B. Dunn, E. Asmussen, P. Cole, B. Bianchetto, P. Blume, V. Harutunian, B. Marsh, P. Lamb, M
Moellendick. 2nd row: N. Atwood, P. Ruber, P. Parker, B. Reed, S. Chaloupka, Reeves, B. Rettally,
A. Kraker, B. Graves, V. Grgurich, P. Kelley, Sharp, F. Landvatter, E. Powers, B. Johnson. 3rd row.
M. Medler, M. Newhouse, G. Anderson, N. Nilson, C. Dominguez, G. Burdick, E. Wilson, C. McNamee
M. Reetz, Boice, M. Hibbard, L. Parson, Chuba, M. Jenson, L. Seiler. 4th row: C. Hirt, D. Reed
B. Fullerton, E. Hickman, B. Keats, M. Sacalis, Gage, E. Johnson, G. Carson, S. Schumacher, Krone:
K. Vanclale, M. Stapp, L. Harlamert.
Instrumental numbers included a solo by Gloria Chappell, violinist, and a duet by harp'
ists Paula Schertzinger and Stanley Chaloupka.
Two oratorio selections by Bach were sung by the Trojan Glee Clubs combined with
the University Chorus and the Choir of the Hollywood First Presbyterian Church at the
Easter Sunrise Service.
The combined glee clubs Wound up the assembly schedule with a unique program featf
uring a South American theme, under the direction of Jose Brandao. Members of the
modern dance classes under the direction of Lois Ellfeldt, took part in the native dancf
'4Moods in Music"
The Council of Religion began the fall
semester with a planning conference at Bal'
boa. Members discussed various activities and
projects for the term. Cutstanding function
of the year was the Religious Emphasis week
conducted by Dr. Louis Evans, of the Holf
lywood Presbyterian Church. The Week also
was climaxed by a series of assemblies. Jacob
Van Berkel, Dutch underground agent, de'
scribed his activities in occupied Europe.
Lady Darby, wife of the famous general, also
spoke at one of the assemblies. Another planf
' ning council at the Pacific Palisades ended
BETTY FULLERTON the term with plans for entertainment of
President trainees on the campus.
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL-lst row: D. Barber, K. MacLeod, R. White, V. Harutunian, B. Jany, L. Scott,
B. Fullerton, F. Miller, D. Gibbs, R. Patterson, Royer, E. Asmussen, H. Sims. 2nd row: L. Jackson,
C. Specht, S. Goodwin, E. Bydal, E. Mittman, L. Parsons, M. Cain, Creighton, M. Erickson, A. Free-
man, V. Owens, O. Peterson. 3rd row: A. Priddy, H. Ballwanz, A. Casey, M. Booker, Millikan, K. Emig,
J. Smith, S. James, P. Poss, N. Lloyd, S. Lovell. 4th row: Randolph Sasnett, F. Fox, M. Ketchem, B.
Terbeck, D. Burnight, Spalding, D. Confer, R. Kessel, B. Smith.
The War Board was set up as a temporary war'
time organization to coordinate activities by the
University students with regard to prosecution of
the War. Mary Blake, Theta, served as Chairman,
and her aides were: jo Neal, who arranged for
interviews and recruiting by the Women's Service
Units, Mary Kirschner, ADPi, in charge of sales
of bonds and stamps, engineering the successful
bond drives, Eleanor Valentine, ChiO, who schedf
uled the Victory Hut's program, Mary Kay
Damson, head of the SC Red Cross Unit, Doyle
Confer, representing the service men on campus,
Sallie Unmack, DG, who promoted giving Blood
Plasma for Americas fighting men, and Ginny
Brumfield, Alpha Gam and Robinette Bailey, pub'
licity and poster committee heads, respectively.
Highlight of the year was the AllfU War work
day, when students donoted services to working in
victory gardens, bandage making, and other such
WAR BOARD-J. Neal, B. Farley, E. Valentine, M. Blake, M. Kirschner, M. Damson, R Bailey T
Peggy Ann Gardner, Kappa Alpha Theta led the Associated Womeii Students
through a highly successful year of social events. Among her personal achievements
was the Town and Gown award given her at the recognition assembly as outsanding
senior woman of the year. She served on the Mortar Board, and was an Amazon.
PAT PARKE ELIZABETH VAN VRANKEN
The responsibility of AWS is the coordination of
women's activities, and fulfilling the task this year
was Peggy Gardner, chief executive, and her able
staff . The feminine portion of the student body elect
the President, Vicefpresident, Secretary and Treasf
urerg the other girls in the cabinet are heads of varif
ous service and honorary organizations and appointed
members. The traditional recognition assembly hon'
oring the accomplishments of Trojan women brought
to a close an eventful year.
A.W.S. CABINET-C. Smith, M. Cowin, H. Taylor, H. Simms, C. Phipps, H. McLean, E. Van Vran-
ken, P. Parke, M. del Bondio-, P. Gardner, P. Muller, Willianis, V. Miller, M. L. Royce, M. Carman,
M. Blake, H. Blakely, V. Hage, M. Goldman.
W.A.A. CABINET-Seated: B. Bianchetto, C. Elder, H. Ballwanz, M. Hackney, B. Fiske, B Biggs H
McLean. Standing: M. Davis, A. Marquess, P. Cook, D. Schaarman, Campbell, Mrs. Minas R Mad
sen, Boice, V. Adair, Gwen Carle.
Sportsfminded women are provided a competitive
and teaching program through the Women's Athf
letic Association. Margaret Hackney, President, and
the cabinet, composed of chairmen of the various
sports, carried out an interesting and wellfhalanced
curriculum of interfsorority and interfschool recreaf
tional events. Climax of the term was presentation
of awards to outstanding women in sports at the
A.W.S. recognition assembly.
Mary Lo-u Royce, red-haired ZTA, made the "Y" house one of the most important
places on campus this year. Her own ability of leadership and friendliness was an
inspiration for those who came to her for aid and advice.
Y.W.C.A. CABINET-Seated: B. Bianchetto, A. Couse, O. Peterson, R. Madsen, H. Blakely, H. Mc
Leon, R. Grant, M. L. Royce, M. Carman, P. Cornell, B. Fullerton, M. Brick, L. Stephenson. Standing
J. Boice, E. Garcia, B. Miller, D. Bennett.
.W. C. A.
The Young Womenis Christian Association
provides a meeting place for Trojan women. With
its nine clubs it offers a varied field of activity inf
terest and is thus a center of campus activity. The
organization is governed by a cabinet, an executive
body composed of the committee chairmen and a
council consisting of the cabinet members, togethf
er with the chairmen of various groups, assisted by
a faculty advisor.
lVlRS. GRANT, Friend and Adviser
Time Out for a Cake
R.C. CABINET-Seated: Greenburg, Boice. Standing, First Row: Dr. Matheney, A. Pierce, C.
Brown, A. Norcop, M. Shores, M. K. Damson, L. Stephenson, C. Wfhite. Second Row, Standing: M.
Dowling, S. Unmack, M. McClellan, D. Bennett, N. Harris.
MARY KAY DAMSON JACKIE BOICE
Spring Chairman Fall Chairman
Worlqing with the National Headf
quarters, the Campus Chapter of the
Red Cross gave Trojans an opportunf
ity to back the war by conducting
Blood Bank and Fund Drives. jackie
Boice, Theta, served as chairman in
the fall, succeeded by Mary Kay
Damson, Tri'Delt, chairman for the
The Misses Santa Claus
The women's Judicial Court regulates and
enforces the rules governing Trojan women.
It acts in the same capacity as the men's court
in meting out justice to female offenders of
University regulations. The chief function
of the council is to uphold the traditions of
the university and help freshmen women in
adjusting themselves to the campus. Mem'
bers of the court are chosen from outstanding
women of the university.
HELEN JANET SIMS
JUDICIAL COURT -- Left to Right: H. Sims, P. Muller, M. Cowin, B. Fullerton, R. Madsen B
Headed by Helen Taylor, Delta Gamma,
the Freshmen Women's Qrientation program
is to help acquaint new women of the cam'
pus with university life. The program is unf
der the guidance of twelve cabinet members
and sixty advisors, who are responsible for
the freshmen women, counseling them on
studies, activities, and social functions. At
the beginning of each semester a party is held
to enable "big sisters" and their "little sisters"
to become acquainted and to introduce lead'
ing women students.
FRESHIVIAN ORIENTATION-Seated: B. Allen, B. Reinhart, Krueger, H. Taylor, B. Stowell, A
Norcop, V. Steitz. Standing: B. Hoskins, P. Brambila, C. Willianis, E. Van Vranken, V. Stranlund, V
Kasper, C. Smith.
Take a Letter Please
Victory Garden Specialists
SC's Red Cross Birthday Celebration
Time out for a Cooler
The men's coordination board was instif
tuted this year to provide a clearing house
for men's activities and organizations. Its
basic function was formulating plans for
freshman orientation for new men students.
The board was made up of the presidents of
the classes, representatives of publications, a
representative from the interfraternity counf
cil, a delegate from the religious council and
music organizations and various other mem'
bers of campus organizations for men. The
board was headed by the president of the asf
sociated student body. It also acted as a place
for complaints, discussion and suggestions
from the men students.
MEN,S COORDINATION BOARD-D. Burnight, T. Abbott, H. Affley, A. Peters, F. McMahon R
Eagan, D. Soderberg, Dean Bacon, L. Scott, D. Gibbs, D. Confer, A. Nelson, D. Stubbs, P Burton
R. Tapp, R. Brekke.
GEORGE CALLANAN, fall
DICK SODERBERG, Spring
The men's council, composed of three sen'
iors and two juniors, acts as the disciplinary
body investigating infringements of the Troy
code of ethics for men students. Their def
cisions are held as final by the administration,
and verdicts and sentences are meted out
twice monthly by the council.
Among the things stressed by the council
is advisory as well as disciplinary activities.
The group for the past year was presided
over by George Callanan and Dick Soderf
berg, with Dean Bacon as an exfoflicio mem'
lVIEN,S COUNCIL-B. Hubble, R. Smith, G. Callanan, Dean Bacon, S. Moody, R. Soderberg.
The athletic council handled the affairs of
the various sports departments and had conf
trol over allocation of equipment used in the
various departments. It also filled the posif
tions in the athletic department. The council
was made up of managers of the major sports,
the president of the student body, the man'
ager of athletics, and representatives of the
athletes. Chairman of the council was jim
Hardy who held a seat in the senate and made
reports to that body on the functions of the
athletic department. The council is also conf
cerned with setting the policies to be followed
by the athletic department.
ATHLETIC COUNCIL-Seated: L. Scott, A. Eddy, E. Pierce. Standing: L. Bateen, T Manning
Governing body for the many student pub'
lications is the publications board, a group of
editors, business managers and faculty advis'
ors. The board handles the problems of the
Trojan, Wampus and the El Rodeo. Selecf
tion and approval of candidates recommend'
ed by incumbent heads of thepublication
rests in the hands of the publications board.
The board offers its selections to the student
senate for Hnal approval.
KENNETH K. STONIER
Manager of Publications
PUBLICATIONS BOARD: Left to Right: C. Brambila, H. Meyers, C. Thurman, M. F. Touton
R. Tapp, R. Peters, K. Stonier, R. French.
Clarice Thurman, Alpha Delta Pi, capable, friendly, and hard-working editor of El
Rodeo for 1945, produced this third war-time edition with efficiency in spite of many
obstacles. She is a member of Amazons and active in the College of Commerce.
Jo Neal, ADPI, devoting her fourth year
to the E1 Rodeo staff, was assistant editor of
the '45 edition. Among her various duties
were the rounding up of office help and makf
ing photographic appointments.
DIANE LOCKHART ED. VIKUPITZ
Women's Activities Military
SHEILA CONNOLLY GLEN HELLWARTH
B. 3. CONLAN
Getting off to a very late start - at the
close of the first semester in January - the
1945 El Rodeo staff was hailed repeatedly
with the same trite remark, "When's the
yearbook coming out?" Passersfhy could see
the light in 226 Student Union burning into
the small hours of the night. Putting togethf
er this year's memory hook was Clarice Thur'
man, Editor, and her staff. Pat Townsend,
Alpha Chi, proved her faithfulness to the
production by spending countless hours help'
ing in pasting panels, getting picture appoint'
MARY JANE CURREN BOB BRISTOW
Ceramic Artwork Photographer
Vikupitz, Phi Tau, headed the diihcult Milif
tary section, lining up writers Phil Latasa,
Keith Robinett, and others, and getting the
pictures taken of the military phase of the
SC campus. Jim Powell wrote reams of copy
for the Activities section, and Sheila Conf
molly and B. Conlon produced the stories
for the fraternities and sororities. Chuck
Franklin added a classic note to the book by
writing poems introducing each section, and
PAT WELCH PHIL SIMON
Mary lane Curren modeled the ceramic Tom'
LUCIEN GANDOLFO SYLVIA LOVELL
my Trojan which holds the spotlight along
with Chuck's poems. Bob Bristow flashed his
camera here and there to gather interesting
and timely pictures. Bud Hellvvarth gave Ed
Vikupitz his muchfneeded assistance, and also
found time to lend a hand on other work of
the book. Bob Thompson handled the Den'
tal section efficiently, while Phil Simon set
up the senior panels. Lucien Gandolfo and
Phil Smith took over the Sports section and
rounded it out to tell the history made by
this year's athletes. Sylvia Lovell secured the
lists for professional organizations, and Patty
Welch spent time typing up such lists, as did
Pat Barr. Gilda Levy arranged for the Daily
Trojan and Wampus staff pictures.
A11 credit is due these people, and only
those who spent long hours - until they
reached the slapfhappy stage- can know the
efforts and problems met in the production
of a yearbook.
Bob Tapp, Business Manager, found this
job old stuff, as he had served in that capacf
ity for the '44 yearbook. Through his efforts
the book was "sold," and organizations sub'
scribed for representation. Assisting him
were Ray Carpenter and Gene Fruhling, who
sought ads, and Patti Webb, who handled the
correspondence duties of the book.
RAY CARPENTER GENE FRUHLING
Mary Frances Touton, Alpha Chi Omega, became the third woman editor of the
Daily Trojan. In her impressive record was the 'fAl1 American" award given the
Daily Trojan by the Associated Collegiate Press.
Ralph Peters, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, busif
ness manager, handled the important prob'
lems of hnances. His novel layfouts of ad'
vertising matter influenced students in makf
ing purchases and in deciding "where to go."
Under his capable direction, the red ink dis'
appeared from the books.
Frank MacMahon, Delta Tau Delta, asf
sistant editor and right hand man of Mary
Touton, proved invaluable in making the
transition to daily publication. As feature
editor he made friends and influenced enef
mies in his small columns of wit and satire.
JACK ESTES GINN Y BRUMFIELD
Desk Editor Reporter and Desk Editior Desk Editor
The tri-weekly Trojan, SC's answer to war restrictions on paper,
shifted back to daily publication in November, 1944. The fourth
floor of the Student Union again operated on full schedule and was
called "Home" by journalism students. Five different desk editors
cracked the whip on the neophyte reporters. Highlight of the Daily
Trojan year was the appointment of Lois Stephenson and B. J. Garf
retson of the San Francisco conference. The girls wangled coveted
press credentials from Washington and journeyed to the Golden Gate
RUTH MADSEN MARGIE DOLAN
Desk Editor Desk Editor
PHIL SMITH CARL GEBHART
Sports and Desk Editor Sports Editor
where they mingled with the foremost personalities of the world and
watched the making of a postfwar plan for a lasting peace. Their
unique method of writing the news had a somewhat Ernie Pyle style
that meandered from political intrigue to women's fashions. Com'
Sports Page Editor
plete coverage of official news from the president's office and campus
political proceedings, drama and fraternities and sororities gave stu'
dents first hand knowledge of campus activities. Monday and Wednesf
day the Daily Trojan was invaded by the feminine members of its
BETTY JEAN CONLON AVONNE MOORE
Reporter Trojan Owl Editor
Sports Page and Desk Editor
. ,rx W V
BETH CHANDLER MARIAN GOLDMAN PHIL LATASA
Co-Editor of Woman's Page V C0-woman's Page Editor War Horse Head
staff who produced the Women's page, covered everything from
women's fashions to pin hangings. Best liked were the articles written
on the activities of BWOC's. In an attempt to prove their superiority,
the male staff members took over publication for a day in the fall and
produced a twofpage local Esquire in which they offered their opinions
of WO1T1CI1,S fashions. Sid Hoskins, Delt, sports editor, handled every'
thing from football to baseball until he was called to join Uncle Sanfs
Victory team. Sid edited the star issue of the year when SC's cham'
f'Reporting to Copy Editors"
SHIRLEY BARDEN PAT SHERIDAN
Wonien's Page Reporter Reporter and Copyreader
pionship team romped to victory over the Tennessee Vols. Carl Cebf
hart, Ci Phi, replaced Sid as editor. Tim Sullivan, Jack Estes, Bill
Griffith, Phil Smith, and Monroe Clark were star members on the
sports staff. Tuesday's editions of the Trojan were dedicated to cam'
pus trainees. Complete coverage of military news was insured by Phil
Latasa, Sig Ep, who edited the War Horse edition. Other staff memf
bers included Wally Dale, Bob MacPherson, Pat O'Kelly, Tom Riddle
and Harris Frank. Blackie Pierson was also on the staff until he was
called into the fleet for duty aboard ship.
Dreaming up a Story
E HELEN JEAN MEYERS, took over the reins as editor of Wampus in November,
and through her untiring eiforts and keen sense of humor, Trojans found many
chuckles within the pages of that monthly publication.
Chuck Brambila took over as business man'
ager in midfmagazine. With a minimum of
effort and result, Chuck, always carefree,
radiated personality to prospective advertisf
ers during the months of March-June. If
for nothing else, he was always good for a
Lucien Gandolfo was already a fixture on
the staff when the year started. "Lucy" was
one of the rare few-who could be depended
upon in the last frantic moments before the
deadline, doing everything from writing copy
to running errands.
LUCIEN ' GANDOLFO
ACK BODIN JACKIE KREUGER RAYMOND RHODE
Art Editor Exchange Advertising
jack Bodin worked on the first three
Wampi of the year in the capacity of art edif
tor. He had an individualistic cartoonfstyle
and contributed not only his talent but also a
bevy of his Sigma Nu brothers to add to the
general merry confusion of the "second floor
jack Collis was a valuable member of the
art staff. He dropped into the office on an
average of twice a month: once to get his
assignment, the next time to turn in his hand'
Lee Ingham, whose time was pretty much
taken up with other capacities, contributed
several clever cartoons. Sumner Saul and
Dawn Burke were also art staff members.
Most frequent contributor was Pat Baylis,
RUTH RASDALL SPENCER CRILLY
HARRIS FRANK JO NEAL CHARLES MAC KENZIE
whose fullfpage cartoon layout became a reg'
ular feature of the Wampus.
One of the most valuable members of the
staff was Bob Beck, he of the red hair and
excellent photographic technique. Many
times did Hfs heart overflow with gratitude
to Bob when he managed, on an hour's no'
tice, to shoot several pictures and then stay
up until all hours getting them printed.
Bob Harbeson, with his pleasing SAE per'
sonality and trusty candid camera, contrib'
uted much on the photography staff, special'
izing in photo quizzes and such.
Lloyd Abernathy's camera aim was good
-that is, when he chose to aim his camera!
"Tuesday at noon" was any Tuesday to
Lloyd, but that bland southern drawl helped
to cover a multitude of sins!
V BILL FISHER
DON COLE PAT BAYLIS
MARK COSBY BEEBE MOSBY LEE INGHAM
Wfriter Advertising Artist
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The editorial staff boasted much talent,
much inertia. Best contributors were Bar'
bara Slate, who could write a hysterical
script on almost any given subject, Spencer
Crilly, whose wit knew no bounds fand, us'
ually no censorlg Ray Carpenter, who was
hep to the step and Zoot to bootg and others.
There were also the anonymous workers who
contributed time, talent, and organization-
such as Jo Neal, Flo Harris, Pat Sheridan,
Merle Mayer, and many more.
Bob Carlsen, Beebe Mosby, Alice Fuller'
ton, and Jo Hankins worked diligently and
with a certain amount of reliance on the bus'
iness staff. Their efforts helped the Wampus
to reach, and often go over, the quota many
FLO HARRIS ALICE FULLERTON JACK COLLIS
Writer Advertising Artist
Chuck MacKenzie, and his "heir," Harris
Frank, were the most reliable members of
the military staff. I. P. O'Ke1ly dropped in
every now and then, usually to announce that
he couldn't get his column ready in time-
which was always received with regret, for
Pat's writing was of an excellently humorous
Ruth Rasdall, a Wampus veteran of long
standing, managed the sales staff with dexterf
ity-and O'Kelly. Ruth's job was to imbue
the sales staff with a certain responsibility to
the Wampus till, which she did.
Barnett Sussman served as a jackfoffallf
trades on the staff, and could be found in
the ofhce at nearly any time of the day,
munching a sandwich or huddled over the
The Military Situation
Prexy Scott Tllfl1S over Gavel to Successor Armbruster
El Rod Staff Exercises Voting Right
TU101' f0 Bass "All Hail to Alma Mater"
All the worries of man's fleeting lifetime
Are not cares of the mind sublime,
Oft the weakness of human structure come into play,
Weaknesses brought about by the merry jests of time.
The limit of our conquests Nature set at birth,
The wear and tear of the years will inevitably take
We can climb our mount no higher,
Once the infirmity of our body has dulled the longing of our soul.
Society's illness does exist,
Life so complex brings forth its problems great,
As we must have doctors and dentists to care lest we list,
Lawyers must doctor the structure of state.
If then we shall ascend the goals of the day,
Pierce the veil of unknown and lighten the night,
Doctors, Dentists, and Lawyers must strengthen ou
We'll better the world thru our new, inborn might.
FRANKLIN, c. A
DR. JULIO ENDELMAN was named Dean of the College of Dentistry upon
the resignation of Dean Lewis E. Ford and carried on the outstanding academic
program for which SC's dental school has become reknowned.
The many hours spent by Dr. Jones on
the clinic floor, giving friendly instruction
and advice here and helping a student to
make a correct analysis there, has increased
his now large circle of friends and admirers.
DR. E. M. JONES
Fall Student Body President
Senior Class President
Robert K, Anderson Robert G. Backstrom William E. Ballard Leon Benveniste Robert D. Blackman Robert L. Borland II
Robert F. Bresee Warren G. Brown Robert R. Campbell Munn D. Cannon Melvin H. Carlson Joseph A. Casey
Leo L, Cogen Raymond M. Contino Lloyd L. Cottingham john E. Craddock. Ir. Roland B. Davis Lon Denison l
Theodore I. Fields George L. Fleming Cyril D, B. Foutz Charles E. Gail Gaylord G. Goble Charles S. Gray
Jack Henselmeier Spencer W. Hess Euphra C. Hubbs. jr. G. Warren johnson NV. Kent Johnson Harold W. Kincannon
Spring Student Body President, talks it over with Dr. Endleman
To bring students in closer bond with the
faculty has been the aim of the Dental staff
this year. Many of the traditions that had
been foregone because of the war were ref
turned, such as student organization, special
v"Qv" "-' I dl
El Rodeo Dental Editor
DR. I-IIXON gives Warren Brown some Pointers
John H. Kinkade, Ir. William S. Kirk Loran W. Kitch, lr. Neill W. Kohlhase Dean R. Krause .lolxn F. Kunatlm
Paul Lade Carl E. Laine William A. Larson John A. Lewis Orlin C. Marble Burton G. McHatton
William B. McMahon Pierino N. Mocciaro Arlo N. Mueller Max B. Musicer McKay Neilson Fenn E. Nelson
Herman Ostrowsky Edward H. Pampeyan Wilmer E. Parker Harold Pessin Charles W. Peterson Edwin L. Potts
William Potts Eugene Pratte, Ir. jack A. Rampton Ernest C. Reeves, Ir. Robert G. Robb Alfred F. Saltzman
Dr. Ingraham gives Elwood Laine Pointers
Dr. Rabinowitz Watches Operations
. L ax
h, VL ' ,A , i m V .
Check the X-Rays Dr. Ecke makes an Examination
a fa, ?
Melville M. Schwartz Park C. Scott Robert L. Sorbonne Robert L. Taylor Clement Y. F. Tenn Robert W. Thompson
Paul E. Trinkeller Newell M. Washburn Howard Whitehead Howard M. Willis Robert G. Wilton Seymour Winarsky
Gerald P. Winkler Charles G. Wood lack H. Wooding Nicolaus H. Zrinyi
Mary Ann Kelly R. jane McClure June Wright
DR. BURRELL O. RAULSTON is now serving his third year as Dean of the
School of Medicine. Graduates of this school have taken their places in the
armed services and civilian roles of "doctor".
DR. H. J. DEUEL DR. ANSON HOYT
Melvin A. Brenner Elizabeth L. Brown Thomas A. Burch Lewis Danielson
Raul Frnide Marshall G. Henry Morris L. Johnston Paul Kahn, Ir.
Dean M. Kennedy John M. Langton III Lorraine W. Moore D. Mortensen
Wendell L. Ogden Stanley Olson Benjamin R. Packer Allan L. Pinkerton
Marsh E. Robinson John M. Selxlund Robert N. Shelton Heiman Van Dam Glenn A. Young
That Optical Check-up Among the Test Tubes
DR. WILLIAM G. HALE, Dean of the S.C. Law School overcame obstacles
beset by a war depleted student body, and is now resuming the pre-war plans
to meet the expanding enrollment.
Paul W. Jones Dr. Robert Kingsley
Sheldon D. Elliott
Helen Boye Frank I, Breslin Anne F. Faries Edward I. Gorman Marilyn C. Lazar
Florence E. Ostrom Ioseph Passin Stephen K. Patterson Gerald F, Smith
As we advance from stage to stage,
Groping for knowledge to strengthen our hull,
We go forth thru the venture with men of our age,
With our brothers, our partners we share each level and lull.
We,re grouped in accord with ability we share
That we better may master the job near at hand.
There's a spirit of unit and a feeling of pride,
That molds as a team each succeeding band.
W'l1en, later in life, we look back on these years,
And think of the joys and knowledge we gained,
The spirit of classmates, their hopes and their fears,
Will ne,er in our presence e'er be profaned.
So work now ye classes, work on with a will.
Let no struggle blemish your plan for success.
Some may achieve more than others, but still
You'll always be classmates, that's true, nonetheless.
' RFRANKLIN, C. A
This year's Senior Class was headed by
Frank Crowhurst, Kappa Sig. Graduation in
February hampered activity as Frank found
his council pretty Well depleted. and had to
make new appointments to H11 vacancies left
by the new alumni. Things finally got roll'
ing, and, with the junior Class, gave the Can'
dlelight Ball which was eminently successful. FRANK CRQWHURST
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL-1st row: A. McCann, C. Phipps, C. Thurman, M. Elkin, Neal, B. Byram
P. Chailin, Schwartz. 2nd row: F. Crowhurst, N. Wonhy, P. Thatcher, P. O'Kelly, R. Tapp, C. John
son. 3rd row: R. Power, A. Nelson, C. Pierose, R. Thompson, K. MacLeod, D. Burnight.
Janet A. Alexander Shirli C. Allen Don R. D. Andree Alyce L. Ansell Tolhert V. Anthony ll Russell H. Antles
LAS Engineering Engineering Arch. E? Fine Arts Arch. E? Eine Arts Commerce
Lisle T. Argo Roberta Armstrong Aimee A. Arthur Lucy Asadoorian Gerald L. Atkinson Charles T. Aylesbury
Engineering LAS LAS LAS Engineering Commerce
Theresa A. Bailey Ellen T. Ballard Sherma H. Bafos Betty B. Banks William L. Barker William P. Barlow
Merchandising Education Commerce LAS Commerce Commerce
Harriet M. Bartholomew Virginia E, Bates Marguerite C. Beatty john V. Beaver Stanley A. Beck Charles E. Belt
LAS Pharmacy Education Commerce Engineering Speech
Neil W. Benner Robert S, Benner Howard G. Bennett Frederick A. Benson B. Brooks Bernard Marvin R. Bigelow
Engineering LAS Pharmacy Engineering LAS Engineering
Mary H. Blake Hclenjo Blakely Iohn R. Bodin Barbara A. Boggs Gordon S. Bogusch Marilyn L Borchard
Education Commer C ' ' '
ce ommcice LAS Engineering LAS
Newell E. Boughton Josephine M. Bray Richard S. Bray Marjorie Brinkley Irene R. Brody Alden H. Brown
Engineering Education Engineering Education LAS LAS
Betty M. Brown Jean P. Bruce Benjamin E. Bryans Marie V. Buccola Mary E. BuonfChristiani Donald W. Burbeck
Education Commerce Engineering Education Education Engineering
Helen Burchell Jack W. Burnham William T. Burris. Ir. Frank S. Burroughs Gloria Buscaglia Beverly Byram
Engineering Pharmacy Engineering Engineering Education Commerce
Katherine Cagle George T. Callanan James F. Callanan James R. Cannon Marilee Carlson Marilyn L. Carlson
LAS Commerce Naval Science Engineering journalism LAS
Hugh Carr Lymona Lee Castleberry Carlos A. Cervera Mary P. Chafhn Beth Chandler Edith Chapralis
Engineering LAS LAS LAS journalism LAS
Margaret Chevalier johnson Chinn Harry O. Christensen Lorna M. Christie Vkfarren M. Christopher Guy K. Claire
Arch. E? Fine Arts Commerce Commerce LAS Naval Science Engineering
Barbara G. Clark Alice B. Clay Robert W. Cloud Norman A. Cohen Eleanor Colbert Eleanor R. Collins
Journalism LAS Pharmacy Engineering LAS LAS
Patricia L. Colvin Wilburta Combe Edward L. Compton Carter B. Conlin Robert E. Conner Sylvia L. Conrad
LAS Education Commerce Engineering Engineering LAS
Ralph V. Core Margaret K. Cowin Ellen W. Crabtree Alma M. Creager James C. Creswell Ruth M. Crippen
Engineering Education LAS Commerce Engineering journalism
Constance E, Crockett Betty Curtis Genevieve M. Curtis Norman M. Dahl Marjorie H. Darby Floragene Davis
LAS LAS Commerce Commerce Education Commerce
Alfred C. DeFlon Margaret M. del Bondio Jackie F. Dent Betty F. Dexlieimer Roger A. DeYoung Phyllis Dixon
Engineering LAS LAS Commerce Commerce LAS
Richard T. Dixon Marjorie J. Dolan Jean Donaghu john F. Donan Ellsworth Donnell Minchen Doweling
Engineering LAS LAS Engineering Commerce LAS
Dorothy G. Drought Robert A. Drueke Paul R. Duckworth lane H. Earl james W. Economidis Claire L. Eder
Education Engineering Naval Science Arch. 53 Fine Arts Engineering Education
John L. Edwards June L. Edwards Mildred C. Elerding Mary E. Elich Dorothy L. Erbe Virginia A. Erickson
LAS LAS LAS LAS Education k LAS
Beryl M. Ernsberger Edward F. Escalle Alvaro Escallon Fred R. Ewald Ronald A. Ewen Marilyn L. Faris
Education Engineering LAS Engineering Engineering Education
Ruth P. Feldman Octavio C. Ferrari, Ir. Iohn Ferraro Morris I. Fiksdal John P. Finch George I. Fischer
LAS LAS Commerce LAS Naval Science Engineering
Kathleen A. Fisher Charles P. Flanagan Iacquelyn L. Ford John W. Forror Fred Foster Miriam L. Franz
LAS Engineering Education Pharmacy Engineering LAS
Audrie L. Freeman Elaine Freeman Charles W. Fuller Barbara Gage Ricardo Galvis Tom Ganganelli
LAS LAS Engineering LAS Engineering Commerce
Joseph I. Garafalo Peggy A. Gardner Patricia R. Garrett Birdene E. Gates Constance W. Geiser Dorothy A. Gibbons
Engineering LAS LAS Commerce LAS Commerce
Ernestine D. Gilbert Burton I. Gilson Maruth Gloeckler Muriel C. Gotthold James E. Grant Leonora Green
Education Naval Science Commerce Arch. E3 Fine Arts Engineering Education
Joan Greenlees Albert D. Griilin Betty F. Griffith Marian Griffth Ted E. Guilliams Retta L. Hackett
Education Engineering LAS LAS LAS LAS
Virginia Hage Norman R. Hall Wayne G. Hall Helen E. Hammond Alice A. Hamner Sadi T. Hanef
LAS Commerce Engineering Commerce Commerce LAS
Katherine H. Hanson William R. Hanson James F. Hardy Russell D. Hardy Mildred L. Harrell Florine G. Harris
LAS Commerce LAS LAS Commerce LAS
Harney Harris Nancy Harris Jerry D. Harshman Paul I. Hartley Patricia A. Heil Janis L. Hendsch
Commerce Commerce Engineering Naval Science LAS Education
Lois I. Henshaw Vkfilliam L. Herron Betty L. Hildreth Stanley A. Hill Mona C. Hite R. Blossom Hodes
LAS Engineering Education Engineering Education LAS
Marjorie L. Hodges Allene L. Hoeven Peggy I. Hollis Brownlee M. Hubble John B. Huggins George B. Hull, Ir.
LAS Education LAS Commerce Engineering Engineering
Bert W. Huls Ralph H. Hum Gladys Hunnicutt Shirley A. Inlow Alice Irvin Wanda C. Jenkins
LAS LAS Journalism LAS Music Arch. 5? Fine Arts
Bernice C. Johnson Meribali L. Johnson Robert W. Johnson Virginia Johnson EllenfBelle Johnston Sarah M. Kadis
Pharmacy LAS Engineering LAS Education LAS
Constance K. C. Kam Lena Kanellos Ralph J. Kaplan Standlce H. Kautz Barbara E. Kennedy YVilliam C. Kiele, Jr.
LAS Music LAS Commerce LAS Commerce
Douglas G. Kilgour Clara E. King Mary P. King Russell L. King Ethel M. Kinsey Philip P. Kirst
LAS Pharmacy Education LAS LAS Commerce
Kenneth F. Klein Barbara I. Knapp Mary Sherman Knapp Therese C. Kolar Evan M. Koppe Jacqueline Kruger
Engineering LAS LAS LAS Engineering LAS
Dorothy S. Kumer Melha Lacayo Mary L. Lacey Pat T. LaPlante Carl M. Lau Kathleen Lau
Education LAS Education LAS Engineering Commerce
Xenia M. Lavell David Lavelle James S. Lavvshe May S. Lee Marvin H. Levand Celia Lopezfzayas
LAS Engineering Engineering LAS LAS Education
Willie H. Louie O. Louise Lowrey Lucille C. Lucy Virginia E. Luff Mary G. Lyon Kenneth G. MacLeod
Engineering LAS LAS LAS LAS Engineering
Charles A. MacKenzie Ted C. Madison Marjorie B. Malcom Robert G. Male Virginia A. Mankins Lee S. Mardesich
Commerce Naval Science LAS Commerce LAS Education
Frank G. Marshall Jean A. Marshall Charles K. Martin Charles R. Martin William H. Martin Helen M. Mashler
Commerce LAS LAS LAS LAS LAS
Samuel G. Mathews III Marjorie I. Mauer Barbara M. McBride Alyce M. McCann Suzanne C. McCarl Franklin S. McMahon
Arch. fe? Fine Arts LAS Commerce LAS LAS Journalism
Nancy B. McManis Constance M. McNamee Howard R. Medici Efrem B. Melnick Helen I. Meyers Carl J. Miller
LAS Music LAS Pharmacy Journalism LAS
Georgia E. Miller Raymond Miller Virginia B. Miller Walter K. Mink Louise E. Mintcy Reba G. Montgomery
Education Engineering Commerce Commerce LAS LAS
Robert N. Moodey Sharon C. Moody Elizabeth Moore Lawrence D. Moore Rosemary Morrison Gordon W. Moses
Commerce Engineering LAS Engineering LAS Engineering
Marilyn A. Moses Maud M, Moulton Patricia A. Muller Barbara G. Murchison Evelyn L. Murrin Gladys V. Nahigan
Education Arch. E99 Fine Arts LAS LAS LAS LAS
Bette Io Neal Coleen Neblett Peggy Neily Arthur E. Nelson. Ir. Earl C. Nelson Signe E. Newbury
LAS Commerce Education LAS Commerce Education
Patricia M. Newton Art C. Nickloflf Norma D. Nilson Eileen D. Nilsson Mary Nitti Marge E. Nordheim
LAS LAS LAS Music LAS Government
Edgar A. Oberwager Apolinario P. Obrero Lucille S. O'Brien Philip F. O'Brien Richard R. L. Ogden Betty R, Olson
Engineering Commerce LAS Engineering Engineering Education
Catharine B. Orena Larry P. Osterdock Renee K. Overell Phyllis R. Overton Doris E. Pabst Basil L Panzer
LAS LAS LAS LAS LAS LAS
Ruth Parks Lois M. Parsons Carolyn A. Patterson Dorothy Patterson William G. Pearlman Ted S. Penfold
Education LAS LAS LAS Engineering Engineering
Patricia R. Pettcy William A. Pettit, Jr. Kenneth Pfirrmann Cnrnillc G. Phillipp Colleen Phipps Carle E. Pierose
LAS LAS Engineering LAS LAS Engineering
Charles R. Pierson William A. Pierson Diogenes A. Pino Rolf M. Pitts Lucille G. Podmore Edwin D. Porter
Engineering Arch. Es? Fine Arts Engineering Engineering Education Speech
Katherine Poulter Lucille E. Pound Frances C. Powe Merrick Pratt W'illiam Purdy. Ir. Raymond L. Quigley
Arch. 5? Fine Arts LAS Commerce Engineering Commerce Engineering
Ernesto A. Quintero Ray E. Raley, Ir. William P. Rands John F. Rawie Emil V. Real Harold K. Redd
Engineering Engineering Engineering Pharmacy Engineering Engineering
Betty M. Reed Marjorie E. Reetz Arlette F. Renauld Charles L. Repp Eugene M. Respini Henri M. Riese
Music Education Music Engineering Commerce Commerce
Betty M. Rinehart Robert W. Ritzel Robert L. Rivera Robert E. Roehl Ruth E. Rolin Gerald D. Rollins
Education Engineering LAS Engineering LAS LAS
Bev I. Roose Harry A. Roscoe Mary Lou Royce Myvanwy M. Russell Alberto Saldarriaga Orlando D. Sanche
LAS Engineering LAS Speech Engineering LAS
Dorothy M. Schaarmann Ben A. Schlegel. Jr. Ruth M.'Schrnidt Ruth M. Schreiber Helen Schultz Jack E. Selover
LAS LAS Education LAS Commerce Engineering
I l L
Nevin L. Shade Homer L. Sherwood Helen Sims Mladen M. Skoro Betty M. Slater Jean S. Smith
Engineering Engineering Education Commerce Education LAS
Joan Y. Smith Nancy L. Smith Rohert F. Smith Rohert S. Smith Robert Snetsingei' Helen A. Sofiel
LAS Education 'LAS LAS Naval Science LAS
Doris G. Spaugh Richard W. Sprinkel Robert E. Steen Warren J. Steibel Patricia Stephens Florence M. Stevenson
Education Commerce Engineering LAS Commerce LAS
james W. Stocker Shirley K. Stonier Elizabeth A. Stowell Virginia K. Stranlund Robert J. Streff Charles M. Struthers
Commerce LAS Commerce Music Arch. Es? Fine Arts LAS
Allan H. Stuhhs Roxanne Summerhays Barham Summers Helen L. Taylor Naomi l. Taylor Ernest Tennes
Engineering LAS Commerce LAS Pharmacy Commerce
Ethelyn M. Tharp Peter Thatcher Alfred R. Theal A. Virginia Thomas George C. Thompson Margaret C. Thompson
LAS Engineering Engineering Commerce Engineering LAS
Rohert P. Thompson Wendell A. Thompson. Ir. Lorraine W. Throp John E. Tice Robert F. Timpson Barbara Tinker
Engineering Engineering Commerce LAS Engineering LAS
june I. Tognazzini Edgar L. Tong Lorrine Torrez Mary F. Touton Knight Travis Helen Turner
LAS Commerce LAS journalism Engineering LAS
Sallie N. Unmaclc Grace V. Ushler V. Helen Vanderbeck Howard T. Vaum Walter W. Vickers Edward L. Vikupitz.
LAS LAS LAS Engineering Engineering Engineering
Virginia E. Virgilio Beverly R. Vollmer Lillian E. Wagenheim Carl R. Waldeck Jean A. Walker Ted Walker
Commerce LAS LAS LAS LAS LAS
Fred W. Wall Aphia Wallan Donald V. Wance Don F. Warren Nancy Lee Wclwlw Virginia L. Wcld
LAS LAS Engineering Engineering LAS LAS
Donald E. Welton I Charles B. Weseloh Grace E. Wessell Margaret Wheeler Ralph H. Wight William M. Wilder
Engineering Commerce LAS Commerce LAS LAS
S. Patricia Wilhoit Harold I. Wilkins Marilyn Cox Williams Virginia G. Williams Ernest C. Wilson, Jr. Jacqueline A. Wilson
LAS LAS LAS LAS Arch. E? Fine Arts LAS
Mary H. Wilson Barbara Jean Wong Edwin Woo June Woodward Neil M. Worthy Clarissa Wright
LAS LAS Engineering Education Engineering LAS
Robert E. Young Rafael E. Zubieta Anita Zuboff
Engineering Education Commerce
The junior Class, led by Phi Psi Ellsworth
Donnell, had a vvellfrepresentecl council.
Though having a rather quiet year, the counf
cil combined with the Seniors to give the All'
U Candlelight Ball at the BeverlyfWilshire
Hotel on June 2, thus climaxing the social
calendar with one of the "big" events of the
ELLSWORTH DON N ELL
JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL-1st row: C. Mockenhaupt, R. Harbeson, E. Van Vrankin, E. Donnell, S.
Unmack, W. Armbruster. 2nd row: C. O'Brien, B. Zimmerman, Myers, Callanan, K. Klein, R.
Wylde, Holmlund. 3rd row: P. Brambila, L. Curtis, M. Thompson, D. Whitehead, R. Peters, D. Stone.
Carl Cebhart, Chi Phi, led the sophomore
class through a successful year of social
events. Among the affairs sponsored were
the A11fU Dig in the gym following the pref
Rosebowl game rally, and the AllfU dance
at the Riviera Country Club. The Sophof
mores won the FreshmanfSophomore brawl
by a 4f0 score in the traditional pushfball conf
test. The final score for the week's activities
ended 3f2 in favor of the Sophomores. Sponf
sored by the Squires the Sophomore service
honorary brawl week ended with a dance at
the Theta Xi house. Outstanding Sophomore
leaders included: Chuck Franklin, Kappa Sig,
and Don Stubbs, Sigma Nu, as Squires. Clif
maxing the year's activities the Sophomores
sojourned to Hermosa beach for a party on
SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-1st row: P. Webb, C. Gebhart, B. McBride, D. Cole, B. Olerich
G. Mix. 2nd row: V. Whitehead, B. Allen, H. Fitzgerald, Schillinger, R. Gilson, V. Chambers V
Owens. 3rd row: M. Campbell, Lutz, C. Tannenbaum, B. Conlin, P. Latasa, N. Watson, R. Reed D
Stubbs. 4th row: T. Partridge, E. McIntosh, K. Emig, C. Selvage, Hervey, G. Crum.
ln an attempt at something original, Ed
Barthold, SAE, freshman president, arranged
an allffreshman dance in the student lounge.
Meeting and knowing one another as fellow
class Councilors and as loyal Trojans was the
chief aim of the Council. A men's orientaf
tion program was organized during the year
to help new students in becoming acquainted
with the campus. The new class members
quickly learned the SC traditions of corner
time, Tommy Trojan, and the do's and dont's
of university life. Highlight of the year was
the annual freshmanfsophomore brawl, with
the freshmen winning in the volley ball and
FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL-lst row: A. Luber, S. DeYoung, P. Bellrose. 2nd row: E. Barthold,
T. Bunn, S, Trope, R. Henning.
Thru the myriad ages men have made war
To gain for themselves false ends they hold dear.
Without thought of the terror the fight holds in store,
Yes, a fine way to prosper, thru intimidation and fear.
The blight of the tyrants is once more upon us,
Cnce again we must defend the right and justice we buildg
Till we're rid of the last of they who would scorn us,
The goal of our nation will not be fulfilled.
We here in these bright pastures
Are doing what we may towards the ends that we seek,
Preparing ourselves to help in the struggle
To return the reins of venture to not the strong, but the meek.
All about you are seen youths making ready to fight,
To give their lives and their treasures if the need may arise,
So that from all the earth may be lifted the blanket of night,
So that we may no longer live under care-laden skies.
Captain Reed M. Fawell, U.S.N. fRet.j, inaugurated the Naval R.O.T.C. Unit on
this campus 12 September, 1940, as Professor of Naval Sciences and Tactics. He has
been Commanding Officer of the Navy V-12 Unit since 1 July, 1943.
Captain A. Randall, U.S.N. fRet.j,
Senior Officer of the Medical Dispensary, has
been in charge since the beginning of the
Naval Training Program. It is under his su'
i pervision that the Medical Department has
reached the efficiency which it now main'
E tram.: ir s E is
COMMANDER H. NI. WEBER, U.S.N. fRet.j LIEUTENANT C. V. SCHUTZ, U.S.N.R.
Medical Officer Dental Officer
The Navy Dispensary, more commonly called
"SickfBay," boasts an excellent record for the
treatment and care of the Naval and Marine
trainees. Through its capable staff of officers and
enlisted personnel, this unit takes care of all med'
ical and dental ailments of trainees. Working in
cooperation with the Long Beach Naval Hospital,
the staff diagnoses the various cases, and sends the
more serious for treatment at that hospital.
H. A. RONCO, U.S.N.R
Chief Pharmacists Mate
PHARMACISTS MATES: G. Cronk, lfcg E. Paul, Sfcg L. W. Blismeiter, lfcg C. E. Lane, lfc.
A. R. STRINGER YEOMAN T. SCHAFHOUSER, llc.
Chief Storekeeper Mail Clerk
PHYSICAL FITNESS STAFF: Chiefs M. T. Malone, O. W. Banks, T. Kincannon, A. Lundberg, C. Benson, E. M.
R. O. T. C.
Commander R. E. Kerr, U.S.N. fRet.D,
executive oflicer of the Naval R.O.T.C. since
3 April, 1942, retired on 1 March, 1945, and
was relieved hy Commander C. E. Palmer,
U.S.N. CRet.j, Commander Kerr was the
guide who steered the R.C.T.C. men
through all their personal troubles during his
three years on duty at U.S.C.
COMMANDER G. E. PALMER, U.S.N. fRet.j LIEUTENANT COMMANDER
Commander NROTC Unit, Spring D. CASHMAN, U.S.N. fRet.j
Professor Naval Science and Tactics
. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER
LIEUTENANT coLMSMXAI121DER R. E. COAN, A' B. BUTTREY, USN. met.,
Professor Naval Science and Tactics Professor Naval Sclence and Tactics
LIEUTENANTJ-0-PAYNE,U-S-N-PM COMMANDER A. BRES, U.s.N. QRet.J
Regimental Clothing Office Professor in Navigation
CHIEF M. T. MALONE
In Charge of N.R.O.T.C. Unit
The Color Guard
COMPANY C.P.O.'s and GUIDE-ON BEARERS - B. Hubble, E. Compton,
M. Morrison, B. Roose, Lawshe, P. LaPlante.
N.R.O.T.C. STAFF OFFICERS -- G. Callanan. T. Madison, R. Sprinkel, M. Pratt
COMPANY COMMANDERS - N. Dahl, C. Fuller, G. Bogusch
First Row: R. M. Graham, R. Moore, G. Marcel, R. M. Crump, G. Marshall, W. A. Pierson, W. P. Barlow. Second
Row: B. Huggins, Ferraro, R. H. Antles, W. L. Barker, R. T. Whitman, F. E. Holmberg, E. Brent. Third Row: R. D.
Gowdy, W. Finch, P. R. Duckworth, W. D. Lloyd, D. R. Watson, R. Morley, E. M. Respini. Fourth Row: R. S. Bray,
R. B. Turner, C. S. W'right, P. S. Clarke, G. E. Allison, R. R. Peterman, R. S. Dyer.
Completing its second year of vvarftime operation this june, the Naval Reserve Cflicers
Training Corps has quickly established itself in a prominent position on campus, and both
the ofiicers and men of this unit have done much toward giving USC the reputation for
turning out outstanding commissioned men. With Captain Reed M. Fawell serving as
Commanding Officer and Commanders R. E. Kerr and Phillip R. Baker acting as Execuf
tive Cfiicers for separate periods, plus many other Naval Academy men working in teach'
Close Quarters. Sixteen-thirty. '
First Row: C. A. Nickloff, M. M. Skoro, L. W. Comer, M. H. Levand, R. W. Vivian, E. Donnell, F. F. Marshall. Second
Row: A. R. Theal, R. H. Butler, F. A. Elias, R. G. Luebben, R. B. Brown, R. W. Morris. Third Row: R. Streff, P. P.
Kirst, M. R. Bigelow, D. E. Welton, C. H. Higgins, F. Hardy, E. Tice. Fourth Row: F. Haigler, T. H. McKinney,
G. R. Bandy, S. N. Willer, D. Harshman, K. Travis.
ing roles, the khakifclad cadets have been assured of the finest instruction and supervision
in their quest for commissions.
With the unexpected commissioning of the junior class in February, 1944, the unit,
which is run internally entirely by the trainees themselves, was left without any experif
enced men to take over. The position of Battalion Staff Adjutant, highest job in the or'
ganization, was given to Sharon Moody, while the duties of Battalion Commander were
thrust on the shoulders of Richard Sprinkel. Allan Stubbs, Jim Hardy, and Ben Schlegal
Wonderful air. Future Officers in conference.
First Row: R. S. Smith, W. H. Martin, D. B. Whitehead, L. L. Curtis, E. C. Wilson, R. B. Tapp, C. Mix, E. M. Koppe
Second Row: H. C. Krisel, R. D. Eagan, D. Sowers, D. M. Adler, D. M. Pickett, D. L. Byram, B. Gilson. Third Row
H. T. Vaum, W. M. Christopher, T. A. Graham, B. W. Huls, S. M. Ketcham, H. K. Jones, G. P. Costello. Fourth Row: H. I
Wilkins, W. H. Oldknow, F. Callanan, R. Huntley, D. K. Speer, C. D. Scroggins, S. Green.
were other top officers on the staff, the company and platoon commanders also being comf
posed of upper classmen.
After two terms in this setfup, most of the cadet commissions were given up by the old
men, who moved from von KleinSmid Hall to Owens Hall and "green pastures". Robert
Young was named the new Battalion Staff Adjutant, and although Sprinkel remained in
his old position, the rest of the staff was now filled by George Callanan, Merrick Pratt,
Ted Madison, and Jack Cortwright. In this semester, the unit was divided into three
Late for class? Out of step fellows?
First Row: A. H. Stubbs, R. Filance, S. May, R. M. Riese, H. Harris. Second Row: E. L. Lowther, G. D. Kleist
E. C. Willianis, C. G. Magee, W. E. Fryer, M. C. Glarr. Third Row: P. M. Weickert, H. L. Sherwood, M. P. Clark, O
Shenck, W. Taft, R. Watt. Fourth Row: C. B. Weseloh, D. Harshman, Gorski, A. M. McMahon, E. T. Wiggins
H. L. Holmes.
companies instead of the usual two as a result of many new additions with no graduation
of older men. In February, 1945, however, 92 seniors were given commissions, and with
the exception of 13 of the "old guard", the unit was now composed of entirely different
men than had been present in the first term of active duty.
With the retirement of Commander Kerr in March, Commander Baker took over the
job of Executive Officer of the NRQTC unit as well as that of the V42 unit. lack Cort'
Hydraulics lab. Sighting the ,,,,.,,,,,,,,.
First Row F. W. Wall, W. G. Pearlman, W. Boller, D. A. Titsworth, A. Gayle, P. Mathews, R. Fairhead R A
De Young Second Row: E. Tennes, T. E. Riddle, D. G. Gardner, A. R. Abrams, D. M. Miller, R. A. Odom, R E Moore
Third Row R. A. Drueke, A. H. Brown, H. Frank, R. L. Richardson, R. J. Weimer, C. E. Thompson, R H Collins
wright was made Battalion Stall Adjutant, Daane Whitehead succeeded Sprinkel as Bat'
talion Commander, while Rex Eagan, Robert Tapp, Ellsworth Donnell, and jim Callanan
were named to the staff. For the first time in the existence of the unit a Chief Specialist
was put in charge of the barracks.
In the Helds of athletics and extra curricular activities, the men of the NROTC unit
have achieved a prominent place on campus in the past year. jell Cravath's Rose Bowl
Plotting their course. Japs beware.
First Row: H. O. Christenson, R. L. King, K. C. Kelly, R. Cannon, I. Lyons, K. C. Kelly, S. H. Kautz. Second Roiw: C. A.
MacKenzie, R. L. Roemer, A. A. Selkin, W. R. Witmeyer, P. Hartley, W. Anderson, W. C. Kiele. Third Row: A. E.
Stone, D. D. Stone, H. Carr, W. F. Gilles, R. Bickell, H. Howard, R. Miller. Fourth Row: H. K. Redd, C. H. Fritz, K. H.
Ruecker, D. R. Howery, R. Blauser, R. F. O,Donnel, E. D. Hugo.
football eleven was flooded with RUE, eight men being in the starting linefup against
Tennessee. Allffxmerican Iohn Ferraro and Captain jim Hardy were among the most out'
standing gridderftrainees, while Russ Antles, Don Hardy, George and jim Callanan, Duane
Whitehead, Clark Higgins, Willard Wall, and many others were among the pigskin lumf
inaries. Basketball, Baseball, Track, Tennis, and Golf were also manned in the most part
by trainees residing in von KleinSmid Hall.
W wi! -E
Gas drill. Let him out.
First Row: R. F. MacMillan, C. L. Repp, J. H. Collins, D. Mintz, F. G. Borch, L. P. Osterdock, B. B. Bernard, B. Canton
W. T. Burris. Second Row: W. M. Wilder, H. C. Hostetter, W. E. Ecki, R. G. Tilbury, Ferlin, W. D. Schubert, N
Schmidt. Third Row: C. K. Martin, R. S. Benner, D. V. Wanee, R. Snetsinger, R. E. Rohl, G. N. Anderson.
Many top offices in school were also held by RC's, with Phil Kirst acting as Knight
president, Roger DeYoung as Squire prexy, Robert Tapp as President of the College of
Commerce, and Brownlee Hubble acting as Elections Commissioner, being the more not'
able positions held on campus. Rex Eagan and Bill Camm were other trainees holding
down responsible positions. In all respects, the RCTC took pride in the fact that its men
were well represented in every field of campus activities.
Range 1,000 feet. Keith on the quarterdeck.
Cadet officers checking the gun. Bogusch receives the sentimental decoration
H. Christensen - Award for Winning Platoon.
Commander P. R. Baker, U.S.N. fRet.j
has been on the Captain's staff since 25 Cc'
tober, 1942. With the establishment of the
V42 Unit 1 July, 1943, Commander Baker
was assigned to the office of Executive Officer
of that Unit.
LIEUTENANT L. BOLENBAUGH, U.S.N.R. LIEUTENANT H. J. SCELAND, U.S.N.R.
Supply Oillcer Professor Naval Science and Tactics
LIEUTENANT L. E. SOLOMON, U.S.N.R. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER
Instructor Naval Oragnization W. C. RUSSELL, U.S.N. fRet.Q
Instructor Naval Ordnance
WAVE YEOMAN B. EDWARDS, llc, and HARRIS, Zfc.
Navy Personnel Office
HE DERSON H LL
C. P. O., 0. W. Banks took over charge of the
men stationed in Henderson Hall from C. P. O.
Phillips, and maintained his barracks efficiently
until it was discontinued in March, 1945 . When
the Henderson men moved to Owens Hall, he was
again called upon to render his usual helpful guidf
DOYLE 'CONFER DON PAULLIN
Battalion Commander Company Commander
DAVE LAVELLE JOHN BEAZLEY
Master at Arms Company Commander
First Row: W. Armbruster, L. Margolies, A. Cook, E. Lohn, W. Kouns, W. Riley, R. Osterbauer. Second Row: jones, D.
Perry, S. Wallis, O. Rogers, D. Macleod, L. Carrillo, Fiebig r. Third Row: T. Seawall, Hogg, H. Bjork, A. Seacliff,
R. Wood, A. jenkins, E. Norberg, R. Williams. Fourth Row V. Chambers, James, S. Sargent, E. Barthold, D. Reese, B.
Banks, D. Smith.
Under the leadership of Battallion Commander Doyle Confer, Henderson Hall, the
wedgefshaped building across from Harris Hall, experienced two terms of work, study,
and recreation served military style. Noted for its outstanding campus leaders, Henderf
son also produced many topfnotch athletes and a large group of ordinary, downftofearth
Logging in. Good gag?
First Row: H. Nixon, R. Nelson, B. Taylor, C. Phelps, W. McCabe, S. Faskin, W. Stephenson, Brinley. Second Row: T.
Jenson, R. Breldenour, W. McFarlane, E. Klein, B. Lee, Stocker, T. Nelson. Third Row: E. Iverson, T. Carter, B. Overly,
B. McAfee, L. Erwin, B. Kolar, D. Rochlen. Fourth Row: Harlan, A. Defcon, Short, Whiteman, W. Fisher, E. Slo-
man, R. Homan.
Company Commanders assisting Confer were Don Paullin of the First Company, and
Bob Beazley of the Second. Platoon leaders from the first to the mighty sixth respectively
Were: Bill Armbruster, Howard Nixon, Easy Ezell, Fred May, Bob Anderson, and Bill
Politically speaking, Henderson had more than its share of BMOC's. In the key posif
Ye olde strength test
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First Row: F. Moy, S. Hesse, K. Irwin, T. Laser, M. Gould, J Jacobs, Smith. Ford. Second Row: Culp, D. Ross, H
Baroni, Benny, S. Carter, S. Snorf, R. Chadwick, T. I-leger. Third Row: D. Dentoni, B. Peck, Murrey, Fleming, H
Albert, R. Schwantz, D. Cooper. Fourth Row: R. Clemons, H. Storrow, V. Kornhagen, K. Roberts, C. Lane, A. Morrison.
for that bit of gold braid when the season was half over. joe Stall, in the same category
as Gray, was the star tackle who left at the SHCI of the SUIDIIICY RFID- Wally Cfiff2I1Cl0D,
first string guard, and Bob lLMLlSCl6S1, Anderson, who was reputedly the strongest man in
the Eleventh Naval District, were also among the number of boys who left at this inopf
First Row: R. Anderson, B. Mix, R. Klient, A. Checka, D. Blank, Craig, H. Tyrrell, G. Horan, D. Billings. Second Row:
R. Baumer, E. Ruzicka, Dickinson, W. Hannibal, D. Gibbs, K. Premo, B. Smith, F. Bone. Third Row: C. Parker, S. Zak-
lan, M. Burley, M. Kohn, G. Nevin. Fenton. S. Doney, T. Mlgnuson, B. Terbeck. Fourth Row: Levergne, E. Yapp,
Campbell, D. Klugh, R. McPhee, R. Steinheider, D. Downin 1, Leahy, R. Crooksanks.
Henderson walked away with the Trainee Intermural Softball Championship in the
spring of 1944. Paul Henry, fireball pitcher, was a fleet man who hailed from Bakers'
field, California. As king pin of the team, Henry pitched three consecutive nofhit games
to lead the "Masterfswatters" to their championship. The Pearson twins, Dick and Pep,
Oh what you said! Between classes.
First Row: R. Murdock, Smith, P. Carter, A. Griifen, G. Haley, Billings, K. Klein, M. Graham, P. Anderson, B. Pichard
D. Newman, L. Scott. Second Row: L. Lorbeer, W. Kerr, Driscoll, P. Brooks, H. Joyton, W. Clark, K. Keyon, F. An-
derson, L. Bunting, R. Snell, N. Benner. Third Row: M. Kohn, H. Lanouette, R. Wilson, P. Williams, A. jurgens, G.
Burns, D. Dawson, L. Batteen, R. Ogden. D. Cole. Fourth Row: McNichols, Hall, D. Burnight, D. Wahl, R. Auker-
man, L. Sandahl, N. Hawes, E. Stein, C. Conlin, T. Prince.
many naval officers will undoubtedly rise to the hall of fame. Henderson fades into the
past, once more returning to "civvie" life after contributing its bit to the war effort.Gone
but not forgotten are the bellfbottom trousers and gleaming white hats that invaded its
corridors and rooms when the naval unit was first established at SC. For the boys who
wore that navy blue, Henderson will always hold a full store of pleasant memories.
Step it out! Navy maneuvers.
Chief A. T. Lundberg has been in charge of
Newkirk Hall since its origin on 1 July, 1943.
Through the two years of its existence, this forf
mer University of Illinois star tackle has guided
w the men most helpfully and skillfully.
DONALD QUINN BERT MOST
Battalion Commander Master at Arms
DICK SODERBERG ROBERT CLARK SAM HOWARD
Company Commander Platoon Commander Platoon Leader
' g. .
Newkirk Hall, the one remaining stronghold of the Naval Vf12 Training Unit, is be'
ginning its third year as a barracks on the University of Southern California campus.
Quite true, the number of the men in Nevvkirk Hall has been severely diminished by the
passing of the senior students and the rapid transfer of a great number of the lower classf
men to the Naval R.O.T.C. Though the size of the roster is down, the spirit is as high
3 ft gil
Isn't love grand? Oh, those grades!
First Row: R. Ritzel, E. Rigby, H. Lanouette, K. Klein, Nash, D. Hirst, A. Lockwood, B. Carle. Second Row D Moore
N. Nichols, R. Peters, L. Leech, P. MaGee, P. O,Kelley, R. Mueller. Third Row: Murrey, O. King, Kerr, R Pardee
A. Graves, W. Nollac, R. Nickles. Fourth Row: G. Walther, R. Jordan, H. Roscoe, H. Jacobs, Hyatt, A. Roth I Galla
For the second consecutive year the trophy for the winner of the tournament between
the various halls in sports has found its place to the trophy shelf in the lobby of New'
kirk Hall. The swimming team, with Crowhurst, Bistritsky, and Burnett to lead them
copped the swimming meet for their second straight time. The basketball and track teams
both figured strongly in the final averaging of the points for victory. Their total, along
with the baseball, did the trick.
Toss the bum out. Future Electricians.
First Row: B. Bryans, E. Stein, C. Yantiss, R. Carpenter, B. Wilkinson, V. Weeks. Second Row: W. Woodey, D. Prince,
E. Stone, H. Williams, N. Worthy, H. Willis. Third Row: B. Anderson, G. Wright, B. Smith, D. Wallace, F. Benson, C.
Wells. Fourth Row: C. Selvage, P. Thatcher, S. Hill, C. Conlan, R. Thompson, W. Thompson.
The only achievements of the men are not at athletics entirely. Fastened to the bulkf
head in the lobby of the hall are plaques that laud the trainees for their contributions to
the Los Angeles War Chest and the regional Red Cross Drive. Whenever the mobile
unit arrives on the scene the men flock to give their blood.
Under the amiable guidance of Chief Lundberg, 120 Engineering Specialists and Pre'
Medical students eat, sleep, work, and most important of all, study and learn together
to complete their specialties.
C0mll1g ........................ ...,.,........ and going.
First Row: A. Griifen, R. Pincock, P. Hixson, C. Lau, Cohan, L. Lorbeer, H. Hertzog. Second Row: W. Kerr, G. Kinkle,
, H. Graessle, D. Jackson, Green, L. Fortney, N. Benner. Third Row: R. Foster, H. LeSieur, R. Hegewald, B. Hazelton,
J. Holmlund, T. Jonas, S. Hazelton. Fourth Row: R. jordan, Kennedy, Hall, H. Hall, E. Johnson, G. Dutra, R. Prochnow.
Last summer the detachment was led by Fred Benson, then in the fall Don Quinn took
over the reins and performed his duties in a manner that gained him efficiency along with
popularity. In the Spring, Quinn again carried the job until the position was assumed by
Dick Soderberg. Besides displaying the leadership essential to such a position, these men
kept the battalion moving smoothly through the navy routine, and carried the full enf
Sun worshippers. Newkirkls mascot.
First Row: B. Most, R. Showalter, Taylor, L. Stone, G. Lorenzi, T. Brown, M. Dreblow, T. Penfold. Second Row: M.
Schmidt, R. Maxwell, N. Skandalis, B. Reinwald, K. Robinette, J. Pritchard, D. McNichols. Third Row: E. Scott, H. Mabry,
F. O'Bryan, Selover, C. Pierose, H. Sorenson, R. Rother. Fourth Row: B. Rands, R. Core, W. Swears, E. Oberwager,
G. Scheley, C. Pierson, N. Shade.
gineering curricula prescribed by the program.
With the passing of each semester there have been parties for the graduating seniors
and each has been a singular success. Along with the studies the trainees have found
time for many forms of healthful recreation. All in all the past year goes into history
smarting of great success.
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Pre-game drill. Passing in review.
L. Scott - Award for Leadership.
lj. Quixrril - Award for Leadership.
The Marine commanding officer for the
first two years of the Marine Detachment's
stay at the University of Southern California
was Captain Rueben M. Welsh, USMCR.
Captain Welsh was in charge of the Marines
under the direction of the Navy office. His
leadership is amply attested by the fine show'
ing his men have made in advanced training
NORMAN BRUNELLE HAROLD KNUPP
Battalion Commander, Fall Battalion Commander, Spring
PXSGTS. C. E. FELIX and R. H. TURPIN, 1stfSGT. H. W. RUSK PISGT. F. W. CUTLER, and
SXSGT. A. A. MAC INNES
First Row: H. Knupp, R. MacPherson, R. Ward, A. Wade, B McConatha, ll. Morgan, H. Walters, Willey, R. McNerney.
Second Row: S. Clark, T. Smith, R. Simmons, E. Michael, V. Mullis, D. Sliter, D. McOmber, K. Wheeler, G. Pauly C
Longfield. Third Row: C. Mayers, V. Neshyba, G. Mattson. C. Miller, I. Peebles, A. Rockwell, M. Zeter, S. Such, F. Tho:
mann. Fourth Row: C. Sharta, W'alsh, Stebbins, K. Mitchell, R. Marshall, C. Togni, M. Martin, D. MacLachlan, H
Murphy. Fifth Row: P. Terrazas, W. Olney, R. McMurran, Miller, Nugent, T. McCarthy, R. Powers, L. Webb, J
The University of Southern California has been fortunate in being chosen as one of
the colleges to serve its country and also to serve as an integral part of the country's
fighting force. The Marine detachment on the Trojan campus was established as a por'
tion of the V42 unit in july, 1943. Since that time the detachment has sustained a dis'
tinctly superior record in its support of athletics, scholarship and military training. Capt.
R. M. Welsh was assigned to duty as officer in charge of the Marine unit. Under the
O. D. Higher literature.
First Row: W. Wolf, E. Barber, R. Francis, H. Hadley, W. Hedge, R. Henderson, D. Drake, C. Boswell, R. Law, M. Curtis
Second Row: L. White, H. Husser, R. Kotter, H. Brown, L. Bentley, S. Bereny, Cavnar, F. Guzowski, P. Bruce, E. Flana
gan. Third Row: A. Leidy, L. Green, K. DeTilla, C. Jennings, E. Kelley, Evans, W. Ellison, E. Lecher, W. Lourien, K
Howell. Fourth Row: D. Feeley, Hanlon, L. Davis, D. Griffith, A. Iratcabal, F. Johnson, W. Dale, R. Lowrey, R. Brehm
Fifth Row: R. Dillon, W. Jones, G. Arnett, R. Dischner, B. Hecht, Leer, H. Burgess, P. Kuntz, M. Aaron, D. Kraus.
accomplished leadership of Capt. Welsh the Marine trainee from SC have succeeded in
attaining the highest qualification record in Officers Candidate School in Quantico.
The Marine is trained in a basic course that leans toward the engineering aspect of edu'
cation. He is disciplined as a potential oflicer While serving in college, and upon complef
tion of academic training is sent to Quantico for the final phase of officers' training. Un'
Ah, Juliet! Physicists. R
' Q- r
First Row: W.
lan, H. Henry, VV. Lindelien.
L. Edwards, R. Dryer, L. Willoughby. Second Row: M. Doornbos, F. Pickel, R. Dearing, R. Bramwell, D.
Miller, B. G. Sniva, H. Shaklee, T. Burgess, R. McDaniel, E. Strock, F. Frost, W. Holmes, G. Ferguson.
der the command of Capt. Welsh the SC detachment can boast the fact that it has quali'
fied a higher percentage of men in the top 10? of each graduating officers Candidate
The Marine detachment is governed and disciplined by the student oflicers. The unit
has been led by such stalwart Trojans as Norm Brunelle, Loren Green and Hal Knupp.
Scuttlebutt. The pause ..,......,.,....r.
Nelson, A. Randell, L. Reid, V. Brady, F. Bruner, K. Davidson, K. Krause, D. Crawford, MacGregor, B.
Davis, Covington, F. Thomas, R. Whitlock, D. Brown, Bryant, P. Riley, Stent, H. Lowe, Cogh-
DE TISTRY 86
C. P. C. Carl Benson was drill chief for the
Navy Medical and Dental trainees. As the ref
sult of his eforts, this unit has turned out many
capable and wellftrained Navy doctors.
H. PARKER R. FRAIDE R. HAMBLETON
Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader
First Row: H. Ford, E. Brown, R. Fraide, W. Ogden. Second Row: S. Olson, Langton, M. Mortoxi, B. Willianis, W. Van
Valin. Third Row: B. Packer, A. Anderson, R. Shaver, Seblund, W. Schafer.
To Chief Benson the task of handling the Navy Medical students and the Navy Den'
tal students was given. Under the oyerfall direction of Captain Reed Fawell this unit was
formed with a twoffold purpose: First to make a doctor from the man. Secondly, to pref
pare a man that would be useful to the Navy These two requirements were being met by
a strenuous program that includes as well as the regular medical school course, drill per'
Observing. Operation fable.
First Row: Parker, Kirk, Laine, Wfoocl, Mocciaro, Krause, Foutz, Trinkeller. Second Row: Potts, Casey, Mueller, Contino, John-
son, Henselmeier, Thompson, Denison. Third Row: Sorbonne, Brown, Kitch, Lade, Borland, Kohlhase, Lewis, Cannon. Fourth
Row: Carlson, Peterson, Craddock, Morris, Goble, Gray, Winkler.
iods and physical fitness periods to ensure that the student will remain in tipftop condif
tion. The unit is divided into four platoons each with platoon leader and squad leaders.
These platoons meet once a Week for instructions in the secrets of close order drill, navy
habits and customs. All of this training is in preparation for the finished product which
is the IG. in the Navy Medical or Dental Corps. After the extensive four year course,
In the Clinic. Molar inspection.
First Row: Hambleton, Watrous, Larson, Coale, Bott. Second Row: Ingwerson, Felix, Pierce, Lutz. Third Row: Huntley, Brox,
Ellis, Anderson, Stohl.
the men are made the j.G.'s after which they are usually put on the inactive list during
which time they learn more about the Navy from the practical point of view of their
work in a Navy hospital. After a period of about six months these men are called into acf
tive duty once again. They are now fullffledged Navy lieutenants. They can now be
transferred to the Marine Corps or any other branch in which they would be needed.
Practical experience. Outnumbered.
First Row: D. Martyn, S. Murasky, M. Barnes, Stehly, K. Spaulding. Second Row: H. Campbell, E. Skolil, R. Hoxsey
Roberts, F. Miller. Third Row: P. Klein, E. Moraii, H. Henderson, C. Fry, R. Waltei's, D. Polhemus.
Thus the program consists of training which will result in a gradual transformation from
the raw inexperienced man to a highly specialized efhcient man that will he of much use
to the Navy and our country. These boys are being put through school at the expense of
the Government. In this way many who could never pay the numerous expenses incurred
in a professional school are given the opportunity of their ambitions. The course that is
Before .,.,.......,....,. after.
First Row: D. Firestone, W. Reimann, W. Crockett, W. Ungricht, C. Petty, C. Merrill, D. Mayse, D. Garner, R. Kinsman, M.
Miner. Second Row: B. Fletcher, A. Maxwell, A. Ashby, E. Jones, W. Morton, F. Mills, M. Topper, V. Danno, E. Broffman.
Third Row: H. Mark, W. Seims, W. Bogart, N. Sheranian, K. Hobson, G. Sagehorn, S. MacArthur, R. Ingle, R. Brockway.
R. Moifat, H. Fetter, A. MacKenzie, W. Tully, T. McNeer, C. Lundgren, G. Boone, G. Phillips.
taken is the same offered to the civilians in the professional schools with the before menf
tioned special periods in which the extra instructions are given to orientate the man in
the Navy manner. This program is a hard and difficult one. Not all will make the final
goal. However, if the boys show that they have the stuff, they will make the grade.
The Navy men are also given the opportunity of joining one of the medical and dental
Plastic dentures. Painless dentist.
First Row: E. Downs, H. Wood, F. Murrieta, W. Adams, D. Johnston, E. Skinner. Second Row: R. Mueller, Lucas, R. Worth
man, S. Baker, R. Kasper. Third Row: G. Benson, E. Carlson, Watsxoix, Nleehan, C. Werner. Fourth Row: P. Klassen, O
Lindsey, A. Reite, V. Lowery, R. Rand.
fraternities. This will give the men a much needed place to live as Well as location in
which they will be in a group of men of the same ambition. In this way, their interest
will be stimulated, and problems and difliculties can be discussed and solved. Then, too,
fraternity life will open up a varied number of interests that are always essential.
The men are also represented in the field of sports. "Stubbs" Harvey and big Joe Bradf
Thump, thump. The Doctor's ready.
First Row: McGinn, A. Schwartz, S. Worrow, R. Block, F. Edwards, D. Hyde, N. Gallanes, D. Hinds, P. Oettel, M. Hatton.
Second Row: R. Daniel, L. Temple, W. Anderson, D. Ablin, Lawler, L. Burton, D. Snedaker, Murphy, P. Reitz. Third
Row: R. Bowen, B. Gannell, W. Riedel, T. Johnson, W. Becker, Washburn, R. McKenna, A. Hansel, K. Johnson. Fourth
Row: S. Judd, R. Carter, W. Gerds, Givens, G. Juergens, R. Clemons, T. Ellsworth, M. Harris.
ford are trying for quarterback and guard. Cther men are interested in swimming, golf,
and baseball. Thus, it is seen that these men are not just restricted to one course, but are
also given the opportunity to indulge in their favorite sport.
The entire course of the three years is broken by a weekftoftwofweeks period fat the
end of each semesterj, in which time the men are allowed to visit their respective homes.
Dental surgery. Dental school.
First Row: Bradford, M. Lincoln, D. McLeod, C. Harvey, G. Gagnon, R. Ludwick. Second Row: R. Bangle, P. Carlson, F
Badgley, R. Button, L. Wallace. Third Row: C. Chambers, D. Pascoe, C. Engel, R. Zimmerman, H. Sparks.
Those that live in the East have a much more diflicult time getting home than those that
live in this vicinity. However, through extra days and quick traveling they can make the
trip. This entire course can then he visualized as one that includes not just work for the
men, but one that is sprinkled with vacations, relaxation, and extra activities that will
provide a well balanced mental diet. All for the making of the better man.
Med lab. Strolling thru campus.
M. Wilder -- Award for Proficiency in The Nlanual at Arms.
A W A R D S
E. Ecke - Award for Ordnance and Gunnery.
Captain I. O. Holter, U.S.A., became comf
manding officer of the Army Specialized
Training Unit on 9 January, 1945, succeed'
ing Captain M. C. Windsor, U.S.A. Previf
ously he had served as adjutant and executive
officer of the unit. His capable guidance and
genial personality won the respect of all his
FIRST LIEUTENANT H. S. WHISTLER MXSGT. S. SILVER SXSGT. R. AUSTIN
Organization and Drill Commander Master Sergeant Army Unit Personnel Sergeant
First Row: D. Hamm, A. Silipo, R. Solari, St. John jr., V. Hogen, M. Schwartz, T. Ray, N. Stahevitch, R. Weed, W.
Jacoby. Second Row: H. Bliss, N. Caldwell, R. Lawshe, L. Wise, D. Wilhite, Walsh, D. Ballard, Deuel. Third Rolw:
C. Engler, H. Banoif, H. Silver, H. Gamble, K. Ditman, N. Nichols, R. Van Scoyoc, P. Beigelman, C. Form, W. Belknap Ir.
Fourth Row: C. Franz, W. Lindgren, R. Crawford, D. Wilson, P. Manning Jr., Hudson, P. Francis, K. Chapman. Fifth
Row: H. Beye, E. Brezina, C. Brass, K. Glesne, Burns, R. Bolstad, R. Williams, M. Ellenhorn, R. Putnam jr.
A.S.T.U. 3930 is composed of a detachment of Pfc's who are attending medical school.
The course is the same as for the civilian medical students. However, at one time, there
was a shortage of medical students, so Uncle Sam stepped in to save the situation by
sending those who qualified from the troops to school. The morning drill periods are
taken by the men on the campus and those men who have progressed to the county hos'
pital. Each group has its own organization with a company commander, first sergeant,
Footfalls. Army inspection.
First Row: H. Irwin, V. Arklin, S. Lee, C. Crowl, R. Fisher, W. Ralston, R. Watson Jr., Zaro jr., G. Snyder, W. Bed
well. Second Row: T. Callister, G. Cantrell, H. Huddleson, A. Kornbluth, Rhee, S. Perry, W. Friend, I. Harris, R. Hui
T. Montgomery. Third Row: Peacock, C. Blake, R. Rails, W. Nerlich, M. Weiss, W. Marriott, Bowns, E. Temkin, K
Artiss. Fourth Row: R. Lewis, E. Thee Jr., P. Weaver, L. Osgood, Shelton, C. Coman, A. Hendy, F. Linthicum, A. Mun
platoon leader and squad leaders. These positions are not held continually by any one
man, for at the end of a short period of time the men rotate, eventually giving everyone
a chance for the experience of commanding a group and the training in leadership that
is necessary for the Army officer. Yes, I said officer, for at the end of the four years of
medical school the Army men will receive their reserve commissions as first lieutenants of
the Medical Corps. The Medical ofhcers are then put on inactive duty to complete their
Leisure hours. Future Army medicos.
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R. Young and S. Moody - Award for Organization and Morale.
R. Young - Award for Manuel of the Sword.
DUANE WHITEHEAD - Award for Outstanding Leadership.
JACK CORTWRIGHT - Award for Outstanding Leadership.
The greatest gift that God to man
In these many Heeting centuries ere gave,
Is the art of enjoyment and how to relax,
Far from the workaday worldis incessant rave.
To put your knowledge to something
Other than the unceasing betterment of your worldly stead,
To just play for the sake of the playing,
To trust Man here on earth, and God o'erhead.
Remember that it really matters not
The score of the contest through,
But more that inward satisfaction that you got,
And what the working with your brothers means to you.
So let's go forth through our lives
With a vengeance to work and bring true to life each fanciful dream,
For when Judgment does come, welre all the same lot,
All hard-working brothers, all on the same team.
-FRANKLIN, C. A.
' LLAMERICAN -1944
1926, Morton Kaer, quarterback 1930, Erny Pinckert, halfback
1927, Morley Drury, quarterback 1931, johnny Baker, guard
1927, lesse Hlbbs, tackle
1929, Francis Tappaan, end
1931, Caius Shaver, fullback
1932, Ernie Smith, tackle
, Aaron Rosenberg, guard
, Cotton Warburton, quarterback
39, Harry Smith, guard
, Ralph Heywood, end
ARNOLD EDDY-SC's genial graduate manager has kept Trojan athletics on an even keel and
usually at the top of the heap despite wartime travel restrictions, reduced schedules, and loss of
coaches and players to the armed forces. Much of the credit for putting Troy on the nation's
sports map is due to the work behind the scenes.
Dr. Packard Thurber Eddie Himbury
PACKARD THURBER - "Old Saw-
bones," SC's Medical Athletic Director,
is a mainstay of the football squad and an
ardent rooter for Trojan gridiron victor-
ies as well.
EDDIE HIMBURY-Team Trainer Him-
bury kept the varsity, jayvees, and frosh
grid squads in top shape for the entire
season with strenuous regimentation his
DICK NASH-"Nose for News" Nash,
boss of the Athletic News Service, makes
a hobby out of his job getting publicity in
downtown newspapers and other period-
JEFF CRAVATH-For the second successive season, Jeif guided his SC outfit to a Pacific Coast
Conference championship and a Rose Bowl win over Tennessee. As usual, the Trojan eleven
was one of the nation's best coached teams, and many experts said Cravath,s crew was the top
T-formation using unit in the cotmtry. ,
SHELBY CALHOUN - The "gentleman GUS SHAVER-The former Trojan back
from the South" moulded the Trojan line was responsible for drilling SC ballpackers
into the Pacific Coastis smoothest and with the complexities of the model T. In-
hardest hitting unit despite injuries and juries and transfers made his tougher
transfers. as the season progressed.
GLEN GALVIN-Again the junior var- BOB WINSLOW-An ex-SC great pig-
sity functioned under the capable hand- Skinner, he developed the SC Hankmen
ling of Galvin, Many of the IV Players into a terrific blocking and pass-snagging
he developed were promoted to the var- threat. Jim Callanan and Don Hardy
sity squad. made the All-Coast.
JIM HARDY-Reputed by sports writers
to be the nation,s stand-out driver of the
T . . . the far west's outstanding quarter
. . . played a daring brand of ball . . .
Capt. Jim was BIG reason why Troy
couldn't be stopped . . . completed better
than half his passes . . . fooled the oppo-
sition with his bootleg Vplay. . . .
SE B0 L
CHUCK MACKENZIE - Short, blond-
headed Chuck managed the Cardinal and
Gold eleven to another coast champion-
ship . . . Chuck made the trips north with
the team and kept tab on things . . . he
had a thousand and one things to do, but
he always managed to do his duties ....
a good man ....
CHAMPICNS -1945 -
FRONT ROW: Mgr. Charles MacKenzie, Wil-
lard Wall, Ernie Wilson, Bud Curtis, Duane
Whitehead, Capt. jim Hardy, Bob Morris, Travis
Manning, George Davis, Pat West, Trainer
Eddie Himbury, Chief. Spec. Don Hill.
SECOND ROW: Asst. Coach Bob Winslow,
Asst. Coach Shelby Calhoun, Coach jeff Cravath,
jackie Musick, jim Lund, Clark Higgins, john
Pehar, john Ferraro, Russ Antles, George Pauly,
Harry McKinney, Don Hardy, Capt.-elect jim
Callanan, Asst. Coach Glen Galvin, Asst. Coach
BACK ROW: George Murphy, Bob Fortney,
Dave Gardner, Bob Barone, George Bandy, Fran
johnson, Paul Salata, jim Schwabenland, Doug
This wasn't a touchdown. Salata was ruled out of bounds. Whiadda you think?
The undefeated Trojans, Pacific Coast Conference football champions of 1944,
turned on the heat in the second half of the 1945' Pasadena Rose Bowl game against
likewise unbeaten Tennessee to win, going away, 2530. It was SC's eighth Rose Bowl
game win in as many starts-to maintain Trojan New Year's Day tradition-and like'
wise was SC's second triumph over Tennessee in the Pasadena saucer, packed to its
91,5 00 capacity. In 1940 another unbeaten Southern California team had blanked the
Don Burnside on the loose: Vols close in. Another view of disallowed TD pass
Doug MacLachlan tucks in Hardy's pass for last-second touchdown.
SC. 25 - Tennessee O
Capt. Jim Hardy, passftossing star of the Rose Bowl win over Washington a year
before, threw two touchdown passes and personally scored a third time for SC. Jim
Callanan rushed through to block a kick, scoop up the ball and score before the game
was two minutes old. Hardy passed to Paul Salata for a second touchdown just before
the half ended. Hardy pulled a "bootleg play" to score standing up in the fourth
quarter and on the last play of the game he rifled a pass to Doug MacLachlan for the
Blake Headley trying to elude Vol. A Two against one: Burnside with ball.
The first touchdown of a championship season. Gordon Gray scores.
S.C. 13 - U.C.L.A. 13
SC opened its 1944 football campaign in spectacular fashion
against U.C.L.A., with Gordon Gray, Troy's "galloping ghost,"
and Freshman Don Burnside each scoring in the Hrst half to give
Southern Cal a 13f0 lead. However, the Bruins were not to be def
nied, and two last minute touchdowns by johnny Roesch, one on
a punt return, catapulted them into a l3f1 3 final deadlock.
JOHN FERRARO -- made All-
American . . . big factor in Trojan
victories . . .
End zone interference on Gray ruled here.
GEORGE CALLANAN - always
good for yardage . . . snagged T.D.
passes . . . X
Herald-Express magic eye: Gordon Craybursts into clear for touchdown.
GORDON GRAY - sensational
sideline runner . . . constant threat.
SC. 18 - Pacific 6
The "grand old man of football," Amos Alonzo Stagg, went
home with an 18f6 defeat as the Trojans tamed the College of Pa'
cific Tigers. Gordon Gray scored two of SC's three touchdowns,
one on a long run. Milford Dreblow tallied the other on a pass.
The undermanned but fighting Tigers threatened throughout the
game because of their alert playing.
DON HARDY - played bang-up
game at end . . . won coast honors.
Capt. lim fries to finesse Pacific man.
l JIM CALLANAN - all Coast . . .
M H d f ' I . . . .
Californian bursts through for vital yardage. tops on e enswe P ay
SC. 6 - California 6
Trojan fans nearly had heartffailure as California came Within
onefinch of defeatingiSC. The game was tied 6f6, when it looked
like the Bears had scored their second T.D. Oiiicials ruled it was
"no go" and SC had another tie in the record book. The locals
scored on an aerial from Jim Hardy to "Gordo" Gray. Muir carried .
the hmm of Ca1's attack. MILFORD DREBLOW - injuries
kept him out . . . ground gainer. . .
' , V V: K V K K K' - 5 - Y ' i " ' - - 1 - a . . ' Ky K' . izfpifgfll
hw A., A I .,..k K: A V ,. . V V . - ,lox
This is no adagio: lt's Hardy to the rescue in tackling amidships.
A night photo: Hardy intercepts ball lwhite sphere! to halt Navy drive.
SC. - Prefflight O
In Troy's first varsity night football game in history, under the
arcs at Fresno, the SC gridders played their top defensive game to
thwart rugged St. Maryls Preflight, 6fO. Gordon Gray once again
came to the rescue by rallying the lone touchdown late in the sec'
I ond quarter. The Trojans had their backs to the Wall for the entire
l last half, but managed to blank the Airdevils.
lineman . . . left too soon. . . .
MARSHALL ROMER-hold over WILLARD WALL-handled guard PAUL SALATA - pass catching
from last year . . . transferred .... assignment effectively .... wingman . . . only a freshman. . . .
RUSS ANTLES-passed ball back
Hardy blasts through on sneak for six points. P9ff9CtlY ' ' ' eliminated fumbles. - '
SC. 38 - Washington 7
Repeating their '44 Rose Bowl performance against the same
opponent, the Trojan pigskinners slaughtered the Washington
Huskies, 38f7 in their second night game, played before 70,000
fans. Both teams entered the game undefeated, but SC scored in
every quarter to win handily. Gray ran a punt back 5 0 yards for a
TD. and Burnside returned a kickoff 5 6 yards. s
DUANE WHITEHEAD - unsung
v hero . . . blocked, ran, tackled. . . .
Galloping Cordon Cray getting up steam on punt return for first touchdown.
BUD CURTIS - in on plenty of
Plays from his guard spot "" Cray has the ball: but didn't get far.
SC. 34 - St. lVlary's 7
SC's superior power buried the game but gridironfgreen lads
from St. Mary's under a five touchdown avalanche, 34f7. Gray,
Burnside, Morris ftwicej and Schwabenland tallied for Troy. The
underdog Gaels were able to hold their own against SC subs, and
McGoldrick brought the spectators to their feet when he scored
e for the Moragans in the closing minutes.
JOHNNY PEHAR-immovable ob-
stacle . . . 285 lbs. of concrete. . .
Burnside edges over for initial points against Moragans on end run.
A Navy pass play fails. George Callanan C385 , Don Hardy 1817 busf it up.
SC. 28 - SD. avy 21 '
With the score tied 21f21 and five minutes left to play between
SC and San Diego Navy, Capt. jim Hardy passed on fourth down
with six yards to go from the Trojans' 49fyard line. The gamble
was good-Burnside caught the pigskin and ranl it to the Navy 11.
He scored next play. Earlier, the Bluejackets' Gus White ran 105
yds. for a T.D. Troy won 28f21 in the most thrilling game of year. DON BURNSIDE - Hashy fl-Osh
. . . service interrupted career. . . .
PAT WEST - did the conversion
Burnside cuts sharp but is trapped. and kickoff duties -'..
JOHN MCGINN - tooth-pulling
lineman . . . injuries put him on shelf
Garlin Tears off the Yardage . . .
HARRY MCKINNEY - did relief
work at end . . . and good, too.
SC. 32 CAL. O
George Callanan, who had learned but a few hours earlier that
his brother Howard was missing in action, was the star as the Trof
jans rolled to an easy 32fO win over California at Berkeley. It was
the most points ever scored by SC at Memorial Stadium. The 'T'
formation really clicked as the Trojans marched for touchdowns.
Callanan ftwicej, jim Hardy, Salata, Schwabenland tallied.
Fortney and Callanan Stop joe Stuart Cold . . .
SC. 46, . .U.C.L. . 13
77,903 screaming fans saw the Trojans block, tackle, and run
their way to a final 40'13 victory over their traditional crossftown
rivals. So superior were the Cardinal and Gold gridders over the
hapless Bruins that the score was 2OfO at halfftime and many of the
regulars saw but scanty action. Whitehead, Murphy, jim Hardy
ftwicej, and Garlin ftwicej scored for SC. West converted four.
BOB FORTNEY - capable reserve
center . . . was on jayvees. . .
CLARK HIGGINS-nice job on
forward wall . . . good blocker. . . .
DAVE LLOYD-fresh out of high DON GARLIN - another back GEORGE DAVIS-wore red socks
school to SC varsity .... called to country's colors .... for luck . . . center and back.
TROJAN VARSITY FOOTBALL, 1944 SEASON
Date Result Place
Sept. 23 13, U.C.L.A. 13 ftiej ....... ............. C oliseum
Sept. 30 18, Coll. of Pacific 6 ............. ..... ......,.. C o liseum
Oct. 7 6, California 6 ftiej ............................ ............. C oliseum
Oct. 14 6, Pre-Flight 0 fnight game, ............ ............... F resno
Oct. 23 38, Washington 7 fnight game, ........................ Coliseum
Oct. 28 S.C. 34, St. Mary,s 7 ...............................,.......... ...- ........ Coliseum
Nov 4 S.C. 28, San Diego Navy 21 ............. ............. C oliseum
Nov. 18 S.C. 32, California 0 ..................... . .......... Berkeley
Nov. 25 S.C. 40, U.C.L.A. 13 ............. ......... ............. C o liseum
Jan. 1,'45 S.C. 25, Tennessee 0 ...,............. - ...................................... Rose Bowl
Won 8, Lost 0, Tied 2. 240 pts. to 73. 1
Pacihc Coast Conference Champions, 19445 Rose Bowl Cham-
pions, 1945- . , GEORGE MURPHY - ran the
center . . . was on jaycees
BOB MORRIS - trackman tumed JACKIE MUSICK-another one of BLAKE I-IEADLEY-debut in Rose
gridder . . . hard to stop .... famed Santa Ana clan . . . was end. Bowl . . . Fit into backfield. . . .
BOBBY MUTH, himself a fomxer Trojan cager,
took over the basketball coaching reins when the
late Ernie Holbrook entered the armed forces.
Likeable Bobby was a favorite with his players
and cage fans.
Front row: Batteen, Moy, Morley, Nichols, Bowman, Jones, and Muth.
Second row: Lanouette, Sherwood, Ryan, Graham, Nickloif, Webster, Econ, and Anderson.
Inability to win conference games on for'
eign courts cost the Trojans their chance for
a southern division title as the U.C.L.A.
Bruins forged ahead to win their first chamf
Coach Bobby Muth's team, prefseason fav'
orites, went right up to the last game with a
chance for the title, but just fell short.
Top individual honors were snared for
Troy, however, by ,lack Nichols, who topped
the scoring list with 48 points in four games.
Nichols was unanimous allfdivision choice
At the close of the season the lettermen
voted honorary captaincy honors for Bob
Graham, dependable first string guard.
BOB GRAHAM . . . dependable guard
. . . selected captain . . .
LESTER BATTEN . . . faithful man-
ager-...a great guy...
Moy leaps high for ball . . . Graham, Bowman, and Nichols just watch . . .
Nicho-Is lays in a set-up . . . arid it's two more points against UCLA . . .
On the record books, the Trojans gained an even break
in their fourfgame series with U.C.L.A., although the
Uclans vvon the allfimportant contest. The first and final
encounters of the big series were played at the PanfPacific
Auditorium, and with the two "jumping lacks" leading the
way, the Muthmen were easy victories by 'S 325 and 370.0
counts. The initial engagement was especially impressive as
Troy won by a 28 margin.
JACK NICHOLS . . . loop's best Cen
ter . . . top scorer . . .
Graham stretches . . . but its Bruins' ball. . .
FRED MOY . . . flashy forward . .
consistent point-maker . . .
Graham and Morley wait for pass . . . as Nichcls 'takes a rebound . . .
FRANK BGWMAN . . . UCLA's gift
to Troy . . . helped beat them . . .
Dame Fortune frowned on Southern California, hovvf
ever, in the second and third clashes played on the West'
wood courtq Bob Arnold and Bill Rankin were thorns in
the Trojans' sides in these games which gave U.C.L.A. the
conference title. Once again Jack Nichols sparked the Carf
dinal and Gold cagers, but the foreign court jinx prevailed
by scores of 4166 and 3428. The second game, which set'
tled the title, found SC. vvilting after a 2925 tie.
JACK MORLEY . i I 3 Crackerzlack Econ and Bruin's Witt chase runaway casaba . . .
. . . bang-up forward . . .
JIM ECON . . . hard-luck kid . . . illness
K -shelved him . . .
Big Nick flips melon . . . opposition moves in fast for kill . . . I
The initial encounter against the California Bears saw the
Trojans establish themselves as the number one power in
the Southern Division on the strength of their 52f25 win.
lack Nichols once more paced his team with 15 markers,
while Gus Mota kept Cal's hopes alive with 10. In the sec'
ond contest, however, when the chips were really down
Coach Nibs Price's boys turned the tables at Berkeley with
a 5 0f34 upset victory. Mota was again the big gun with 20.
BOB WEBSTER . . . frosh forward . . .
sunk plenty shots . . .
Trojans leap for ball. . . Bears look on . . . JOHN RYAN . l l fasbmoving guard
. . . good defensively . . .
ART NICKLCFF . . . fiery guard . . .
was a hold'Over ' ' ' Morley passes to Graham . . . while Bowman sits play out . . .
In other games, the Muthmen met the top local AAU
and service iives, SC registered wins over Los Alamitos QQ,
Birmingham Hospital QZQ, Camp Ross, Sixth Ferrying
Group, Caltech QD, City College, SWNAS, Carrolls, and
Cliftons. Troy lost to Salt Lake City Eckers, Fuller, Fox in
an overtime, SAAAB, and San Diego Navy
HOMER SHERWOOD . . . shot-sink-
ing specialist . . . forward . . . f
FRANK JONES . . . Center . . . tip-in Bear closes in as Morley eyes Nichols . . .
artist de luxe . . .
A swell coach and a great guy . . . that's
what his players and Bovard fans think of
Raoul "Rod" Dedeaux, SC diamond mentor.
Not too many years ago, Rod himself was a
star Trojan ball player.
First Row: Phelps, Comer, Steele, Mazmanian, Dedeaux, Higgins, Wolochow, Fiedler, and Davidson. Bat-
boy-"George". Second Row: McGinnis, Patterson, Winograd, Shephard, Baugh, Gorski, Travis, Nichols,
Headley, Whitman, Gardner, Huxtable, and Anderson.
I c no
From what seemed destined to be a very
unsuccessful season - only one returning let'
terman and eight losses out of the first IO
games - Mentor Rod Dedeaux built his inf
experienced baseball crew which wound up
behind Caltech in the SCIBA loop, and sec'
ond to California in CIBA play.
The Trojans aided by the hurling of Lew
Comer and Bob Webster, and the timely hit'
ting of Blake Headley, Ray Wolochow, Tom
Phelps and Bill Steele, lifted themselves from
the bottom of the conference ladders to the
second place position.
The Troy nine split the series with Calf
tech, UCLA and Pepperdine in SCIBA. SC
won two from Oxy in the CIBA race,
dropped four to California and won three
from the crosstown Bruins.
CLARK HIGGINS . . . outfielder-
pitcher letter-man . . . led CIBA at
bat . . .
TOM PHELPS . . . his play at sec-
ond nabbed him ECIBA laurels . . .
A cloud of dust-and Steele slides into second safely . . .
Phelps gets back in time . .
S.C.I.B.L. PLAY . . .
SC divided a twofgame series against the Leaguefwinning
Caltech nine. The Engineers came from behind to win the
first game 1Of9. The Trojans did the same thing by a six
run rally in a single inning, to beat Tech 11f9. Troy was
victorious over Occidental by the lopfsided scores of 16f2
and 16f4. With Steele connecting for the cycle, SC poundf
i ed Pepperdine in one, 16f9. The Waves took the other 5f4,
l despite the threefhit pitching of Webster.
ART MAZMANIAN . . . peppery
shortstop . . . made both all-league ,
teams . . .
LEW CQMER , , , pitched his Way LEE WINOGRAD . . . banged out
to berth on Star tgafn . l I fflally 3. PinCh-hit biflgle . . . Olltaeld'
Cl' . . .
Dedeaux and his ace, Comer . .
California hurlers Ken Gustafson and Jack Leonard had
the old Indian sign on the Troy batters, as SC was unable to
notch a single win in four games with the Berkeley Bears.
Cn Bovard, the Dedeauxmen dropped two close ones, 1Of8
and 9f8. In these freefhitting games, SC jumped into the
lead but lost to the Bears in the last few innings. At Berkef
ley, minus the coaching services of Dedeaux, SC lost two
more, 7f4 and 4f3.
RAY WOLOCHOW . . . played
first base . . . led league in home runs
JACK NICHOLS , , , pitched, field- BOB WEBSTER . . . bullet ball ar-
ed . . . and coached on the bases . . . fist - - - his f3Sf 01165 f00l6d - . .
BILL STEELE . . . Operated in the . KEN DAVIDSON u Could er-
. . P
outfield ' ' L :SELF-fh.W't" many form behind plate and at third base
DICK FIEDLER . . . catcher . . . went
into service early in season . . .
U. C. LA, SERIES
Combining the effective chucking of Webster and Comer
with the heavy stick work of Higgins, Wolochow, Phelps,
Winograd, and Mazmanian, the Trojans teed off on the
offerings of Freriks and Mormon to take a decisive 11f3 and
16f6 double header from the Bruins. This clinched the No.
2 spot in both the SCIBA and CIBA loops for SC. Earlier
in the season, Comer pitched SC to an ll'3 win over the
Westwooders, and Freriks tossed the Bruins to a 5f2 victory.
DICK BAUGH . . . was CIBA loop's
best third-baseman . . . steady . . .
BOB WHITMAN . . . another de-
pendable backstop . . . talked things
up . . .
Bears' Baessler leaps but Baugh beats the throw into second . . .
OTHER G MES
The Troy club split with the Bruins, 5f2 and 11f3. In
practice games, SC niet the top service teams of this locale
-Winning over Mather Field, the Santa Ana Flyers, Cataf
lina, and San Diego Navy air station. Troy deacllocked with
the San Pedro Navy nine and the Ontario Airmen. The
Bovarders lost to Crovvley's allfstars, San Diego Navy, LA
Police, El Centro and El Toro Marines, Victorville Flyers,
and the Hueneme'Seabees. SC took San Diego State 12f4.
JOE GORSKI . . . traded off between
the mound and outfield . . .
i W .- 46-'Fd
BLAKE HEADLEY . . . slugging FRANK SHEPHARD . . . a pretty-
fielder . . . won SCIBA honors . . . hit fair little Chlllikel' - - -
well . . .
ARNOLD EDDY took time out from his
graduate manager duties to coach the Trojan
netters. His 1945 team dropped conference
matches only to UCLA.
First Row: Cochrane, Donnell, Willner, Moore. Second Row: Coach Eddy, Broburg, Camm, Anderson,
The Eddymen were undefeated in Southern California
intercollegiate play. SC took two straight matches from the
Occidental Tigers by identical 8f1 scores. Both times the
Bengals were victorious in first singles only. Caltech went
down by 7f2 and 6f3. The Tech ace, Stan Clark, won his
matches. Highlight of the second contest was the first
doubles with Clark and Cardall sweating out a' win over
Nick Buzolich, Pepperdine's seeded star, took the only
match for the Waves against the locals, with the Trojans
Against the Cal Bears SC took two, 6f3 and ifl. The
first match was hardffought with ten sets being decided by
narrow onefpoint margins, the second was called by Nibs
Price after his boys had apparently taken enough.
ELLSWORTH DON NELL
Keith Burt comes in for the kill ....
Championship form displayed by Donnell ....
UCLA took the fourth and fifth wins in history over the
Trojan netters in rather easy fashion, 534 and 6f3.
In nonfleague competition SC had an even record of 1
and 1, winning over College of Pacific 8fl in a nearfrout,
and losing to the olderfmore experienced Olympic Park net'
BURT COCI-IRAN . . . DICK MOORE . . .
Ace Ells aces the opposition ....
The Trojan tennis team took second in
the conference standings as they broke even
in four loop matches to finish up with .SOO
for the season.
Arnold Eddy's netters were beaten out by
UCLA for the first time in 13 years when the
crosstown Bruins defeated SC 5f4 and 6f3.
The local racquetmen downed the Califorf
nia Bears twice to come out evenfstephen in
SC's doubles combine of Keith Burt and
NRC Ellsworth Donnell were undefeated in
dual meet competition. The pair represented
Troy at the June NCAA tennis champion'
ship matches at Northwestern University.
BILL CAMM . . . BOB ANDERSON . .
A near institution on the SC campus is
Dean Cromwell, who for more than three
decades has bossed the Trojan thinclads. His
current Crew was not up to par with the
championship teams he has consistently
First Row: Winograd, Halling, Beaman, Campbell, Durckel, Tackett, Anderson, Thompson, McPhee, juergens.
Second Row: Coach Cromwell, Ryan, Eagle, Rogers, Robinson, Audet, Moore, Abbott, Jones, Morrison, Morris.
Although the Trojans copped the Pacific
Coast conference dual meet championship,
SC's long reign as the coast's cinder kingpins
was halted. The seemingly unending dominf
ation of the track Held by Cromwellfcoached
crews ended with Caltech taking top honors
by virtue of their wins over the locals in
Cldftimers tabbed Cromwell's 1945 edif
tion as one of the weakest squads in the vetf
eran mentor's entire coaching career. Five
lettermen greeted the, Dean at the start of
the season, and the available new talent on
hand was expected to give SC another top'
However, only Earl Audet in the shotfput
and Bobby Morris in the hurdles lived up to
prefseason hopes. After the campaign's mid'
way mark the team failed to show any spark.
EARL AUDET . . . Troy's never-
beaten shot-putter . . . champion who
performed like champion . . . his 53
ft. 71f2 in. toss-nationis best . . .
It's Morris Coming Up Fast on the Outside to take First
jones wins in a breeze for the Cromwellmen . . .
SC dropped the season opener to Occidental in the an'
nual handicap feature, but nobody was too worried consid'
ering the handicaps handed the Tigers.
Troy nosed out Caltech by a slim onefthird point margin
in the closest dual meet victory in SC history. Every man
on the team played a winning and invaluable role in the vicf
tory as each point was important in the scoring, but it was
Arno Elias who paced the locals.
DICK WOOLSEY . . . middle-dis-
tance man . . . steady . . . speedy . . .
JOHN ANDERSON . . . holdover BOB MORRIS . . . SC's top hurdle
from the 1944 crew . . . half-miler . . topper . . . cinch point copper . . .
Tackett finishes fast to take honors for Troy . . .
The defending champion Trojans lost the team titles they
had previously won in the Fresno, Modesto, and Pasadena
Troy finished second in the Crown City carnival but were
among the "also rans" in the other meets windingfup behind
Tech. Audet broke his own record at Pasadena by pushing
the shot 52 ft. 8314 in. t -
JOHN MOORE . . . topped the tall
timbers for the Dean . . . fast . . .
BILL EAGLE , , , turned in top Per. ARNO ELIAS . . . miler . . . his mid
formances in the Sprints , , , season loss handicapped locals . . .
FRANK JONES . . . long-legged ex-
tra-lapman . . . rn the long ones . . .
TED ROBINSON . . . javelin tosser
. . . a pleasant present from Cal . . .
SC's inexperienced but fighting teenagers rolled to vicf
tories over both UCLA and California in homefandfhome
series to capture the conference dual title, which they have
won every year but one since 1933,
The locals easily disposed of both foes, winning over the
Bruins 82f49 and 83f48, and downing the Bears 736 8 and
TOM TACKETT . .- . veteran half-
miler . . . made many Troy markers
Moore clears the obstacles . . .
WARREN HALLING . . . pole-
vaulted and high jumped . . .
In Berkeley with Beaman taking the clashes, and Morris,
Audet, Benjamin and Carlsen each winning their favorite
events-SC took a double win. The home team repeated at
the Coliseum later.
Collecting points in every event except one the Cromwell'
men coastecl to an easy win over the Metropolitan Jaycee
GEORGE BEAMAN . . . a compe-
tant dashman . . . won in the 100 and
220 . . .
Eagle all by himself . . .
GEORGE CRUM . . . letterman . . .
jumps his specialty . . . both broad
and high. . .
IAYVEE Foote LL
GENN GALVIN . . . Bossed Lightweights . . .
Lacking the fire and strength of the varsity,
the jayvee football squad had an in and out
season, winning two games, losing three, and
tying one. The season started with a 7f7 tie
against the Bruin Bees. Travis Manning
scored SCls only touchdown. The following
Saturday the jayvees met the Caltech varsity.
The Engineers won, 2Of0. Redlands' Bull'
dogs, the most scored on team in the nation,
lost to the Troy Bees, 3297. Wilson made
two T.D.'s for SC, while the others were
scored by Roberts, McAfee, and McMahon.
Top Row: Struthers, MacBride, Roberts, Willey, Strong, Keene, Mitchell, Brekke, Drake. Second Row.
MacMahon, Hessin, Howard, Wilson, Hanson, Barlow, Deppe, Gardner, james, Coach Galvin. Third
Row: Barthold, McAfee, Selvage, Venn, Armbruster, Cook, Wildanger, Owen, Carr. Front Row: Wit-
meyer, Whitman, White, Barone, Sandahl, Mix.
Exhibiting one of the strongest and most
well rounded junior varsity quintets on the
West Coast, the SC Trojans passed, dribbled
and shot their way to an impressive cage sea'
son record of ll wins and three setbacks. The
squad, coached by football mentor Shelby
Calhoun and Navy Chief Andy Anderson
suffered defeats only at the hands of UCLA
and Caltech, while managing to trounce many
other potent service and college aggregations.
The Trojans presented an outstanding
linefup which featured two separate teams,
almost equal in ability. Burton, Kautz, Cow'
an, and Dale saw a great deal of service at
the forward spots, while D. Travis and Higf
gins divided duty in the center slot. K. Travf
is, Ritzel, Patterson, and Callanan played
Top Row: Peterman, Patterson, D. Travis, Dale, McKinney, Burton, K. Travis, Coach Calhoun. Bottom
Row: Higgins, Callanan, Ritzel, Cowan, McMahon, Kautz, Greene, mgr.
FRED CADY . . . Mernian shared top honors with
Caltech . . . lost only to Tech. . .. .
The Caltech Engineers and the Troy swim'
ming team were top dogs in the Southern
California intercollegiate competition. The
SC splashers started the season with a tough
win over the Bruins, 4Of35 . Troy again
emerged victorious over Cccidental by a score
of 48f27. A clash of the two unbeaten teams
ended wtih Troy's first loss to Caltech, 41'
34. A rematch with UCLA proved to be an
easy triumph for Troy, 5748. The follow'
ing week SC was revenged for its previous
loss to Caltech by downing the Engineers,
4264. SC triumphed again with a 5946 win
over Occidental. The swimming season endf
ed with an impressive fourfteam meet. Calf
tech placed first, SC second, UCLA third,
and Cxy fourth.
First Row: Broughton, Johnson, Compere, Fenton, Hall, Simpson. Second Row: Yantiss, manager, Bellak,
Ruecker, Diaz, Burnett, Billings, Crowhurst, Rice, Coach Cady.
Winning every game in a walk, the Trof
jan water polo squad took first place in the
Southern California Intercollegiate league.
Starting the season, the local waterdogs
downed Caltech, 186. Occidental was the
next victim, falling before Coach Fred Cady's
men, 126. ln the third game of the cam'
paign, Troy swamped UCLA, l1f6. ln a
replay with Caltech, the Engineers lost, 16f8.
The Occidental Tigers did no better in their
second clash with SC, losing 146. A final
game against UCLA was cancelled. The
Troy team made 71 goals to the opposition's
29. Capt. Neil Kohlhase chalked up 35 of
these. He was generally recognized as the
top player of the league.
W TER POLO
FRED CADY ...his agua polo men coulCln't be
First Row: Spasser, McKenna, N. Kohlhase, johnson. Second Row: Ward, McBride, Roscoe, Godshall, Viku-
pitz, Ferrari, Compere, Coach Cady.
ARNOLD EDDY . . . Golfers beat all college com-
ers under his direction. . . .
Coming through with a perfect record in
College competition during the 1945 season,
the SC golf team enjoyed one of its best rec'
ords in many years. By virtue of impressive
twin victories over UCLA and Caltech, the
mashie wielders walked off with the match
play from their nearest rival, Caltech, in the
medalfplay championships. The only defeat
of the year came at the hands of a prof
packed Santa Ana Army squad.
The top four men on the team were: Wil'
lie Hunter, Ir., Wally Dale, Skip McMahon,
and Bob Rosenfeld - winner of the medal
play tourney. Travis Manning, Milt Dref
blow, Dave Gardner, and Harris Frank
rounded out the squad.
Dreblow, Frank, Dale, McMahon, Manning, Gardner, Rosenfeld.
Eleven lettermen paced by Chuck Repp,
Carter Conlin, Norm Cohen, Leon Leech,
Frank Knobby, and jerry Hoytt led the USC
gym team to an undefeated season. The
squad blasted UCLA, 70f19 and 5167, in
home and home meets, and then went on to
take the Junior A.A.U. Championship with a
total of 25 points.
Tutored by Coach Charles Graves, the
gymnasts had power in every phase of com'
petition. The sidefhorse event, in which
Cohen and Leech participated, was the most
consistent point getter. USC, represented by
three men, placed second in the Metropolif
tan A.A.U. meet. Conlin scored 11 of the
15 points made by the USC team.
CHARLES GRAVES . . . coached team to AAU
championship., . . .
First Row: Leech, Griffith, Hoytt, Hyam, Nobbe, Hirst. Second Row: Coach Graves, Carter, Repp, Leverenz,
Thorpe, Conlin, Cohen, MacKenzie.
TROIAN ATHLETIC SEASO
Conference Standings . . .
W L T
SC 3 0 2
WASHINGTON 1 1 0
UCLA 1 2 1
CALIFORNIA 1 2 1
Gray 42 Schwabenland
Burnside 30 Garlin
G. Callanan 30 Salata
1. Hardy so Whitehead
West 24 Murphy
Morris 12 Callanan
Dreblow 12 Maclachlan
CIBA Standings . .
CALIFORNIA 7 1
SC 3 5
UCLA 2 6
SCIBL Standings . . .
CALTECH 7 1
SC 5 3
UCLA 4 4
OCCIDENTAL 2 6
PEPPERDINE 2 6
Conference Standings . . .
W L Pct.
UCLA 3 I .750
SC 2 2 .500
CALIFORNIA 1 3 .250
Individual Scoring . . .
Nichols 48 Sherwood 5
Morley 35 Bowman 5
Moy 19 Webster 4
Graham 19 Ryan 4
Niclcloff 17 Econ 2
Total Pehrrr by sc 167
By Opponents 134
Dual Meet Scores . . .
SC 82-83 UCLA 49-48
SC 73-73 CAL. 58-58
Conference Standings . . .
W L Pct.
UCLA 4 0 1.000
SC 2 2 .500
Amr k . . ,. X'
Ralf' 'I' V
As the ages march on down the narrow aisles of pain,
And we go down through the darkness and through the light,
Leaders arise who have no hope to gain,
None but to better serve us and work for the right.
The greatest nation would be lost without its true leaders,
And left to a hopeless, obliterate fate.
They are the guiding force that leads us true,
They hold the course of our oft-tottering ship of state.
Those who now lead toward the goals that are small
Do not work to flourish always unseen.
For they who now lead only here will one day lead us all,
By the virtue of knowledge that they this day glean.
At times dismay may set upon them,
At times there may seem no joy or mirth,
Raise up your heads, our chosen guidance,
Yours are truly God's fairest blossoms here on earth.
-FRANKLIN, C. A
CHARM, CAPABILITY, LEADERSHIP AND IN-
NUMERABLE CONTRIBUTIONS TO UNIVERSITY
LIFEIDISTINGUISH THESE SIX SENIOR WOMEN,
CHOSEN BY THE KNIGHTS AS THE HELENS OF
TROY FOR 1945.
Photo by John Reed, Hollywood
Photo by john Reed, Hollywood
Photo by John Reed, Hollywood
Ph-oto by John Reed, Hollywood
Photo by John Reed, Hollywood
MARY FRANCES TOUTON
Photo by John Reed, Hollywood
These are our campus personalities. Some
are known for their beauty, some for their
activities, others for their athletic prowess.
You know them all, -- you've heard their
names time and again . .
LELAND SCOTT - truly a gifted
ART NELSON -4 Knight's booming
PEGGY GARDNER - Theta's com- HELEN JANET SIMS - directed her
petent AWS head. activities in many fields.
JACKIE WILLIAMS - Troyis part-
time first lady- KEN MAC LEOD --. his motto, "Hello
MIDGE DEL BONDIO-ASSC sec- REX EAGAN - Phi Psi's prexy with
retary with the Winsome smile. Theta interest.
VIRGINIA HAGE - "Let's have a
coke in the Union."
,BILL ARMBRUSTER - possessor of
' magnetic leadership and quiet charm.
JACKIE BOICE - her cordial man- FRANK McMAHON - renowned for
ner won her countless friends. ' his editorials in the D,T,
PAT PARKE - found women's activ- BILL CAMM - Sig Ep's friendly and CLARICE THURMAN - El Rod's
ities intriguing. accomplished BMOC. chief, and aviation enthusiast.
ED VIKUPITZ - easy-going man MARY KAY DAMSON - potential
about campus. radio playwright.
HANK MCLEAN - exuberant Pi Phi JIM COX -- Sigma Nu's suave "Dad." HELEN JEAN MEYERS - always
and Hardy enthusiast. eager for 3 good gag,
BUD CURTIS and DUANE WHITE-
HEAD - a double portion of laughs.
CONNIE SMITH - ADPi and leader ELLS DONNEL - wields a mean ANITA NORCOP - excels in for-
in women's activities.
tennis racket. ensics.
I-IARLAN HERZBERG - ZBT's big
LOIS STEPHENSON - reporter who RALPH PETERS - we're still wait
finds humor in news items. ing for the fountain, Pete.
xg 'Q N ff '
' W3'51: ii? ,fame W '
N .K ,
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TED JONAS - quiet, and very JACK SORENSON - the kilowatt
BEVERLY GRIFFITHS - combines DAVE BURNIGI-IT - Kappa Al-
scholarship and activities. pha's songster.
MARTA ELKIN - AEPhi's artist.
GEORGE CALLANAN - fleet half-
back and NRO leader.
PAT TOWNSEND - Alpha Chi ERNIE WILSON - future architect,
with potentialiries. hope he rebuilds Old College.
JIM ENGLISH - good clothes his JO NEAL -- ADPi's prexy, and TERRY NELSON - the punch line
pride, popularity his right. diminutive dynamo. ln the SAE house-
BETTY FULLERTON -- ZTA and
genial Religious Council head.
BOB TAPP - one of the "interested COLLEEN PHIPPS - gave mandate DICK THORPE - 1116 Singing S3il0l'-
studentsf' of "Stop" week.
CHUCK BRAMBILA - "Where's PEGGY CORNELL - Y.W.C.A.
.BOB THOMPSON - victim of elec-
JACK NICHOLS - Tr0y's most po
tential all-around athlete.
CHUCK FRANKLIN - Kappa Sig's RUBY ANN I-IARBESON - Gamma BOB BREKKE-Sigma Chi stalwart.
Poet Laureate. Phi and Sigma Nu favorite.
GINNY LEE STEITZ - Alpha Chi's CARL GEBHART-Sports copy his
blonde beauty with brains. Spegialty,
ANNE PEARCE - Known for raven
tresses and fashionable attire.
Here are seen the moments when SC's
Trojans and Trojanes take time out
from their studies, - the "corners", the
dances, digs, and "just Troy."
Registration - and Madness
How Long can a Line be?
Restricted Classes give us Trouble
All Over - but the Waiting
Tommy and the Bell get a Cleaning
Squires make a Project out of it
Victory Bell -Complete With Guard
Victory Queen Royce and Entourage Trimming the Goal Posts for the Big Game
Where's that Gold Card Two of SC's Most Ardent Fans
The Vol Takes Another Slap
Rose Bowl Victory Fire
The World,s Most Rabid Fan
Troy's and Vol's Prexys Vie
Ski Club Show-offs Sigma Nu Brothers Chat
All-U Digs went over Big
The Long and Short of it
May I Present - What's the Name?
His Name WAS Peters
Smiles and Aching Feet were the Features of the Evening
Is Zanzowich Really Your Name?
P311 Hel P1'0m911ad9 Prexy Scott and His Date
Soft Lights and Sweet Music The Navy was Well Represented
Dr. Von KleinSmid and Queens Highlight
'll-Iello and Smile" Week
Dr. Evans and Dennis Morgan given "Hello and Smilel'
. I? A
. .1 lg., N
"Big johnv takes on Fodder Religion Emphasized
Enjoying the Cigarette Shortage
What's so Interesting
Vince's - and Ice Cream
Don't Bite my Fingers too
Marking the Fatal "X,' Skull and Dagger Initiates Sans Trousers
Why the clark Glasses, Tapp?
Those Pepsodent Smiles
SC's President bestows honor on its out- Two reasons for Tennessee's doom in the Rose Bowl, Grenny Lansdell and jim
standing alum of 1945, Frank Kurtz Hardy, signal callers for ,40 and ,45 games, respectively.
The pansy ring
Candidate for ASSC prexy, Armbruster
makes his plea
V,-as f4w.mww,wW,mmWNW,gmmmwwWMwWW,fwWw,WA,vwmww, fwA1.mf,,fwff- ff frf, , WL, V H 0 My f f f
When men and women of one thought and mind
Band together to banish the wrongs of the day,
The difference of fortune and background are soon left behind,
The barriers of all other nature soon melt away.
There's a certain joy when they come together,
And a certain contentment with the merry ways of life.
Their aims and goals can be blocked by no turmoil,
Their journey halted by no earthly strife.
Over every fellow worker comes that feeling of brotherhood,
And a confident sense of desire to share,
No matter how trying the ways of the struggle,
Each can count on the other to always be there.
If we can fill with the doctrine of sharing the burden,
The many peoples and races that inhabit this land,
We can count on the presence of peaceful endeavor,
We can count on the presence of Godis helping hand.
-FRANKLIN, C. A
Afiley. Bramhila f'all1nan
Cleashy, Cox Eagan Escallon
Gebhart. Hardy Herzberg Hug
gins, Huntley Lowthel
Mz11'tin, Nelson Pickud Peters
Sorenson, Stua1t Wh1tehead
Vlfillianls, Witmeyer Wylde
Ahrens, Allen, Beliveau, Brink'
Carlson, Carrona, Gordon. Hage,
Hatteroth. Hensey, Hubbard,
Luft. Lutz., Mancusi, Martin,
Neal. O'Brien, Olerich, Overton,
Smith, Street, Thalheimer,
L ' Ah e 5 Virginia Hage
Jgfr?AIlenn Ruby Harbeson
Mary Beliveau Sally Hatteroth
Margery Brinkley Janice Hensey
Gloria Buscaglia Darlene Hubbard
Marilyn Carlson D0f0ThY JaC0bY
Merle Carrona Ufefla I-afham
Lenora Cytron Patricia Luer
Carol Gordon Virgin'-3 Luff
LPH Cl-II OMEGA
Knitting and Gossiping
H- and he Said"
Celebrating their 50th year on the SC
Campus Trojan Alpha Chis headed into their
second halffcentury at full tilt both academf
ically and socially. Besides boasting the
spring scholarship cup they had a right to be
proud of such women as Mary Frances Touf
ton, who was editor of the Daily Trojan,
Amazon, Mortar Board, and a Queen of
Troyg Anita Norcop, Freshman Orientation
Head, Amazon, President of Phi Beta and
Alpha Lambda Deltag and Mary Ashley,
Amazon and Play Productions Head. Other
Amazons included Patches Quaintance, Ju'
dicial Board judge, and Ginny Lee Steitz.
Spooks and Spokes also claimed these Alpha
Chis as intellectual "hotdogs". The Her'
mosa home of Nan Watson, Sophomore Class
secretary was the scene of many Sunday
afternoon beach parties, and ACHlO's still
remember the pledgefdinnerfdance at the Bevf
erly Hills Hotel.
Monday Night-and Candy Passing
Ashley. Barber, Baugh. Bridgef
man, Brown, Carle, Clapp
Conlan. Deardorff, Erhart, Erick'
son, Faris, Farrar. Fraser
Garrett. Gatewood, Hage. Han'
kins, Haymore, Hayward, Herod
Hogan, Hugenott, Kumer,
Latham, Luff, Lyon, Martin
McAlpin, Meserve, G. Miller,
V. Miller. Murphy. Norcop
Pitzer, Powell, Quaintance,
Staub, Steitz, Stuart
Tappscott, Terry, Touton,
Townsend, Tuttle, Watson
Willcox, Wilde, Willman, Wood,
Mary Anna Bridgeman
Mary Jane Clapp
Betty Jean Conlan
Jo Ann Erhart
Rue Ann Erickson
Marilyn Faris Uretta Latham Virginia Tiegs
Marjorie Farrar Virginia Luft Mary Frances Touton
Mary Jane Fraser Mary Grace Lyon Patricia Townsend
Patricia Garrett Christine McAlpin Jean Tuttle
Joan Gatewood Georgia Miller Nan Watson
Bernice Hage Anita Norcop Marilyn Wengeert
Shirley Ann Haymore Mary1EIIa Powell Lucile Wild
Sheila Hayward Patc es Quaintance Barbara Willcox
Mariorie Hogan Betty Staub Jacqueline Willman
Mary Joleene Hugenott Virginia Lee Steitz Katherine Wood
Virginia Jackson Virginia Guttridge Stewart Doris Wycoff
Dorothy Kumer Lucile Terry Virginia Zerman
Arvetta Jo Hankins
Doris Jeanne Merserve
ALPHA DELT PI
Writiiig a Letter Home
Play "Caledonia" next
The ultimate aim of Alpha Delta Pi dur'
ing the past year seems to have been repref
sentation in every branch of campus activity.
Making up a large group of BWCC's which
have beauty as well as brains at their disposal,
were Elizabeth Van Vranken, who served as
Amazon and Secretary of AWSg El Rodeo
Queen and Amazon. Muriel Cotthold, who
was also Chairman of the Westminister Cab'
inet, and Connie Smith, Amazon, who was
AWS Assembly Chairman.
With Mary Kirschner in charge of War
Bonds and Stamps, SC swept over the top to
double its quota for the Sixth War Loan
Drive. Clarice Thurman did a sterling job
of editing the El Rodeo, and Io Neal, Vice'
President of the Senior Class, acted as assist'
ant editor. Dorothy Patterson was an Ama'
Zon and member of the Red Cross Cabinet,
and Ruth Rasdell was circulation Manager
of the Wampus. Charming Joanne Proppe
was selected Blue Key Queen and Wampus
Girl of the month.
The most outstanding event of the social
year was the Al1fU SigmafNu'ADPi Cabaret
That Ever Loving Sugar Report
Allen. Arnold. Arvidson, Bar'
nett, Barr, Bixby, Butler
Carlson, Colvin, Curren, Dex'
heimer, Dorset, Farley, Franz
Garbett, Gibson, Gotthold, Has'
quet, Hensey, Kirschner, Kruger
Loudon, Lucy, Malone. Mc'
Dowell, Menzies, Middleton,
Moen, Neal, C. Patterson, D.
Patterson, Pearson, Pena, Proope
Rankin, Rasdall. B. Robinson,
P. Robinson, Schlesinger, Scott,
Shores, Smith. Sparling. Strom'
well, Summerton, Sutlitt, Tevis
Thurman. Van Vrankin, Wil'
liams, Wilson, Yoder, Zimmer'
Mary Jane Curren
Mary Jane Malone
Bette Jo Neal
Elizabeth Van Vrankin
Betty Lou Wilson
LPI-IA EPSILO PHI
Pledges Brush up on the Songs
A Lefty, but Good
Tuning up an antique tinfpan piano for
their "Night in the Bowery" party, the
AEPhi fall pledge class gave the actives a gay
whirl of the gay nineties. Returning the fa'
vor, the actives entertained royally at the din'
ner dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel later in
the season. Marta Elkin, President of the
House, was an energetic Amazon, President
of the College of Architecture, and a mem'
ber of the Senior Council. Jane Lutz, anoth'
er member of Amazons, handled the various
duties of Vicefpresident of PanfHellenic be'
sides her Work on the Daily Trojan and
Junior Council. Joyce Creenburg, one of the
Daily Trojan's star reporters, was a member
of Theta Sigma Phi, and also wore the black
and white regalia of Amazons. Cratorially
speaking, Harriet Kubby represented AEPhi
on the SC Debate team.
"Thank You. Don't Mind if I do"
Balos, Bernstein, Bloom, Bows,
Cohn, Coleman, Collins, Cytron
Felixson, Friedman, Gordon
Green, Greenbaum, Hodes
Katz, Kornblurh, Kubby, Living
ston, Lutz, Michaels
Moss, Niamon, Publin, F. Rosen
J. Rosen, Rosenbaum
Simon, Simon, Smith
Turk, Wager, Wallach, Walter
Dorothy Rosenbaum Q
LPI-I GAMMA DELT
Glamour Poses, you say
Brum Tries to Finess
Praises and prizes went to the Alpha Cams
this year for their bevy of BWCC's and hon'
ors. Amazons in the house were Iackie Wil'
liams, ASSC VicefPresident, H. Simms,
variety specialist, who was Chief Justice of
judicial Court and Social Chairman of the
ASSC, Betty Hoskins, Freshman Crientation
Captain, and Ginny Kaspar. Ginny Brumf
field was also an Amazon, and Vicefpresident
of Spooks and Spokes, and Amazon Doral
Bennet was YWCA Secretary, and Fresh'
man Orientation Captain.
With their melodious presentation of the
Theta Xi sweetheart song, The Alpha Cams
captured first prize in the annual songfest.
Their interest in athletics also paid dividends
with the Hrst prize in the interfsorority vol'
Stuffed Teddyfbears and pandas adorned
the Alpha Cram house at the pledge Christ'
The Quartet Makes with a Little Harmony
Bailey, Barden, Bennett, Berg,
Biggs, Brandstetter, Bray
Brumfield, Carlson, Carnes,
Christianson, E. Cleland, P.
Colvin, Cruise, Elerding, Fincke,
Fredrickson, Grillis, Griffiths
Hafner, Hebert, Hickman, Hopf
ley, Howland, lbbetson, Kaspar
Kelso, Kirchner, Koontz, Litschi
Lloyd, Long, Loudon
Loughboro, Lund, McBride, Mc'
Cabe, Rau, Searcy, Silzer
H. Sims. V. Sims, Stahl, Stiles
Stocking, Stoddard, Stranlund
Thalheimer, Webb, Weeks,
Wells, Wickersham, I. Williams,
M, Williams, Woodward
Helen Janet Sims
"Life', Comes to the Alpha Phi House
Grace Ann has Roving Eyes
So little time was had by the Alpha Phi's
to catch up with all the activities that had a
twofsemester start on them. Despite this dis'
ad-vantage, the new chapter, organized in
April, crammed enough action into the two
remaining months of school, to start them
well on their way to campus prominence.
Taking over the house between the DG's and
Pi Phi's, the Alpha Phi's are doing a com'
plete renovation job, inside and out.
Their first competitive undertaking was
the WNCA Carnival, where the Alph Phi
Root Beer Garden with its candlelight and
checkered tablecloths pulled in the most bus'
iness. Charter members of this newly formed
group are Colleen Phipps, Amazon, President
of Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa
Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, and AWS Cabif
net, and Katie Poulter, Secretary of Ama'
zons, and Vicefpresident of Phrateres.
"Sure, I'd Love to -"
Baker, Donaldson, Hatterotlm
jay, Larson, LeSieur, Menard
Phipps, Pilling, Poulter, Robbins,
Ruffcorn, Scott, Slater, Spielman,
ACTIVES Marjorie Hutson Elizabeth LeSieur Katherine Poulter Glenrose Spiel-man
Grace Ann Baker Betty Jay Lois Menard Ina Robbins Peggy Stockton
Mary Donaldson Jane Knox Virginia Patton Theresa Robinson
Wanda Germain Elizabeth Koenig Colleen Phipps Barbara Jo Scott
Sally Hatteroth Bonnie Larson Jeanne Pilling Joy Slater
LPI-l Rl-IC CI-II
The Hot Foot Artist
Chief engineer of the winter term Blue Key
Queen selection was jack Collis, Alpha Rho
Chi's BMCC, who was recognized by Skull
and Dagger in the spring. Lawrence Herlow
was President of the College of Architecture,
and managed the stage show put on in that
school by members of the fraternity. Theme
for this musical was the "Gay Cabellerosf'
cleverly portrayed by Ted Stuart, jack Col'
lis, and Ken Schwartz. More dramatic talent
was featured by the pledges who made many
noontime pilgrimages to various sorority
houses to entertain the girls at lunch with
their version of a real old "Pat the Rent"
melodrama. From under a formidable look'
ing red wig, Jack Collis starred in this prof
Adorning more than one page of the
Wampus, was the art work of Don Wiese
and lack Collis. An Alumni banquet, held
at the Mayfair Hotel in May, brought to'
gether members of Alpha Rho Chi, old and
"The Wamp" Publicity
Alvarez, Collis, Croul, Douglas
Gray, Harlow, Mathius, Padgett
Petursson, Schwartz, Serrano,
Ward, XViese, York
Jack Collis Jack Gray Dalli Johnesen Larry Padgett Ken Schwartz
Ed Croul Larry Harlow Bob Mathius Kolbeinn Petursson Efrer Serrano
CHI C EGA
Cards and Letters
Admiring Their Trophies
Taking hrst prize in all brands of Campus
contests seemed to become a habit with the
Chi Omegas, who are in their sixth year on
campus. They rolled up the top score in the
Bowling Tournament and were recognized
as the most original and entertaining both for
their Y Carnival booth, and their Open
Virginia Whitehead, petite, brunette Amaf
Zon, was an active member of the Sophomore
Council and Phrateres, and Elynor Rae Val'
entine was the enthusiastic Victory Hut
Chairman. Pete Lavelle was another ChiO
member of Amazons. Sylvia Lovell served
on both the LAS and Religious Councils, and
was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta.
The Blue Book Ball, which followed the
midfyear finals, allowed testfweary Chi O's
and their dates some entertaining relaxation
before digging into the new term.
Sinatra Disc Coming up
Aldrich, Allen, Bachelor, Bar'
tholomew, Beebe, Beisert
Campbell, Chafiin, Chevalier,
Covey, Curran, Farr
Fleming, Galimard, Gates. Gill,
Henshaw, Hileman. Hilvert,
Hoar, Lamb, Lavell
Lord. Lovell, MacGrath, Mac'
Gregor, MacMurray, McDougall
Nilsson, O'Brien, O'Dell, Olson,
Sbicca, Schupbach, Scott, Shir'
ley, Slaughter, Thompson
Valentine, Warnock, Whitehead,
Wilcox, Williams, Yost
Gera dine Allen
Helen Jo Bartholomew
Patricia C affin
Mary Louise Goutshi
Mary Louise Lord
Betty Lou Slaughter
Viola Mary Hileman
Slide Rules and Scrap Books
A Sports Yarn, Carl?
PRESIDENT-CA RL GEBHART
That enterprising group of Chi Phi broth'
ers proved themselves really "on the beam"
when they installed a radio sending and ref
ceiving set on the third floor of their house.
Another distinctive Chi Phi asset was the
"Blue Beetle", that miniature auto driven by
Benbow Thompson, which always managed
to avoid the Knights' tralhc tickets unless
they tracked it down with a microscope.
Carl Cebhart, House Prexy, Squire,
served as Sophomore Class President, and
engineered the Bunny Hop, Easter dance at
the Riviera. Jim Hodges was also a Squire,
and Chi Phi Knights included Carl'Gehhart
and jim Cannon.
A ton of refreshments in the literal sense
of the word were furnished by the Chi Phis
at their A1lfU street dance when Troy def
voured scores of juicy watermelons.
, Beat That Hand if you can
Cannon, Capolunga. H. Davis,
R. Davis, Ecki
Farmer, Gebhart, Gerhart.
Hodges, D. jackson
G. jackson, Lauterback, Lindop,
Murphy, Nairn, Reed, Riddle,
Russell, Salvador. Shepard, Sho'
Tackett. Thompson, Vivian,
DELT DELTA DELTA
Who's the "Dummy"?
Smiles of Approval --
More than a triple dose of merit was pref
sented to Troy by the peppy TrifDelts dur'
ing these past semesters. Besides heading
PanfHellenic Council, Virginia Hage was an
Amazon and member of Mortar Board, as
was Helenjo Blakeley, whose grade point was
also recognized by Phi Kappa Phi, and who
was rated as Blue Key Queen. TrifDelt
activity women were M. K. Damson,
Amazon, and Red Cross Chairman, and
Amazon Arline Couse. Lois Stephenson's
coronet braids were a familiar sight in and
out of the Daily Trojan office where she
served as Desk Editor and general inspiration.
Stephie was another Amazon and member of
Spooks and Spokes. In a different sphere of
journalism, Avonne Moore edited the Trof
Breakfasting in the spacious TrifDelt Din'
ing Room at the traditional Pansy Breakfast,
senior women stepped through the pansy
ring to announce past or future marriage
1 or are They Laughing
Ahrens, Alcorn, Alguire, Beau'
dine, Belcher, Biyen, Blakely
Brain, Brick, Brooks. Calhoun,
Christensen, Colbert, Couse
Crawford, Crosby, Curtis, Dam'
son, Erickson. Fagg. Fielder
Fitzgerald, Gibson, Glasco. Cray,
Hagc, Harpst. Heinz
Hellekson, Hight, HirSl1, John'
son, Jones, Kaems. Kernaghen
Lippiat, Lloyd, Martin, McCarf
tier, McLaughlin, McNeal
Page, Patterson. Putnam, Satterf
white, Schupp. Shaw
Ulery, Williford, Wyman
Mary Kay Damso
Mary Ellen Heinz
Artie Lee Page
The Boogie-Wfoogie Beat
Solitaire and Snap Shots
The friendly DC's added athletics to their
list of activities when they waded into the
annual swimming meet and emerged dripping
with honors. Pert Midge del Bondio busied
herself about the duties of Secretary of the
ASSC, while Patty Parke was an Amazon,
Vicefpresident of AWS, and Chairman of
the Greater University Committee. Beverly
Grifhths was an Amazon and member of
Mortar Board, as was Helen Taylor, who al'
so served as Freshman Orientation Chairman
and National YWCA Representative. Other
Amazons were Iackie Ford, Vicefpresident of
the YWCA. On the A11fU War Work Day,
Sally Unmack supervised the agricultural atf
tempts of SC cofeds. The Phi PsifDG
Champagne formal and the DGfKappa Sig
Seashore Shuffle were high lights on the social
Must've Been a Good Joke
Annabil, Baylis, Beach, Bell,
Bellrose, Bering, Blakeslee, Bren'
Clark, Cornegys, Cook, Crane,
Crider, Darrow, Dean, del Bon'
Earl, Ford, Gorman, Griffith,
Griffiths, Hamilton, Haney, Hay-
Hildreth, Hoerner, Hunt. Hy'
mer, Johnson, Iones, Kettenburg,
Leahy, Lockhart, Lombard, Luer,
Lush, Lynn, Millikan, Mintier,
Moses, Myers, Nall, Olson, E.
Owens, V. Owens, Parke, Park'
Pastore, Piver, Reagan, Ri6V2S,
Robarts, Rohn, Samuel, Schuref
Simpson, Slater, Smith, Stapp,
Summerhays, Taylor, Tenny,
Valentine, Watkins, Weisel,
Wheaton, Wiese, Wilson, Wix,
Mary Helen Annabil
Margaret del Bondio
Barbara Taft .
Mary Helen Bering
Patricia Parr -
Helen Pastore '
Jean Ann Stronach
K W W- f
DELTA SIGMA PHI
What's her Phone Number?
With their house fortifying the far east
end of the row, the Delta Sigs had an event'
ful year under the guidance of Harry Aiiley,
Knight, and member of the Senior Class
Council and Interfraternity Council. True
to their social reputation, the brothers sponf
sored a Fantasia house party, a South Sea
Luau, and a number of beach parties, hay
rides and desserts.
Representing Delta Sig in activities, were
Knights Ray Prochnow, Mel Morrison, and
Chuck Aylesbury, While Squires were Keith
Hegewald, secretary of the group, Roy Bat'
cheller, and Bob Ray. In Blue Key were Ted
Jonas, who was President of Beta Pi, honor'
ary engineering fraternity, and Bob Male.
In the fall semester Dusty Rhodes made an
eiiicient Business Manager for the Wampus,
and Chuck Lester donated his services as
treasurer of the Sophomore Class.
Hardly Crowded Enough
Alfley, Argo, Aylesbury, Batchelf
Bockman, Estes, Gex, Gummig
Hegewalcl, Hubert, Jonas, Iones,
Lesh, Lester, Lint, Male, Max'
Minos, Morrison, Myers, New'
Premo, Prochnow, Rhode, Ulf
bricht, Von Breslow, Williams
Carl Von Buelow
DELTA TAU DELT
How's This James' Platter
Behind the 8 Ball
There was a hot time at the old Delt
House last semester which was attended
closely by the whole row and several repref
sentative fire engines from the L. A. Fire De'
Among chief Delt Hrecrackers in campus
activities were Frank MacMahon, Knight,
and Skull and Dagger initiate, who had his
headquarters on the fourth floor of the Stu'
dent Union where he was Assistant Editor
of the Daily Trojan. Also haunting the
fourth floor "inner sanctum" was Sid Hos'
kins, Sports Editor. Bill Witmeyer was a
Knight, member of Men's Council, and Pres'
ident of the Canterbury Club, while Roger
Howell was almost snowed under by his work
as Ski Club Prexy. Blue Key members were
George Andrews, Ierry Harshman, Bill Her'
ron, and Cece Magee, while Squires were
George Allison and Bill Witmeyer. The
most outstanding social function was the
Allison, Anderson, Blauser
Bunn, Carr, Collins
Danno, Finch, Gorski, Gowdy,
Harshman, Herron, Hoskins,
Howell, Jones, Kistner
Magee, Marshall, McMahon
lvlix, Nahigan, Nixon
J. O'Donnell, R. O'Donnell. Perf
rin, Power, Reid
Smith, Stewart, Stone, Wagner.
James Harris Robert Mix
Jerry Harshman Warren Morton
William Herron Edward Nahigan
Sidney Hoskins Carl Nixon
Theodore Kistner James O'Donnell
James Lyons Robert Power
Cecil Magee Steve Stewart
Frank McMahon Albert Stone
Ray O' Donnell
And I bid no Trump!
A Letter - for me?
Bowling over all competition in the WAA
Bowling Events, Delta Zeta hit high score
and walked away with the Tournament Cup.
Known for their ready participation in all
forms of WAA activities, were Helen Ball'
wanz and Margaret Cowin. This energetic
pair were also members of Amazons, and add'
ed their interest and ideas to the functions
of Religious Council. Margaret Cowins' work
was valuable to judicial Board and the AWS
Cabinet. The part of her time which was not
devoted to Phrateres, Ardith Priddy spent in
the YWCA Public Affairs Club.
House President, Gloria Buscaglia, was in
charge of many successful social functions
throughout the semesters. Several Alumnae
parties, and two formal teas honoring the
Mothers' Club, were added to the usual
round of desserts, formal and informal par'
We're All Ears
Ballwanz, Benso n, Bontecou,
Buscaglia, Carson, Casey. Chris'
Cowin, Gerhart. Harlamert, Hite,
Jensen, Iohnson, Lawler, Meaglia,
Priddy, Rupp, Schaarman,
Schaefer, Smith, Torrez
Betty Ann Bontecou
Mary Buon Christiani
Patty Lou Cole
Harriett Payne PLEDGES
Lucille Pound Ginger Anderson
Ardith Priddy Dorothy Benson
Jean Rupp Janet Gerhart
Dorothy Schaarman Leita Mae Harlamert
Elna Schaefer Gloria Klimmer
GAMMA PHI BET
Shall I Play the Ace?
PRESIDENT-RUBY ANN HARBESON
Former President Pat Muller, who is known
for her airy interests in aviation, was proud
of her Gamma Phi sisters when their bond
sale contributions went into the purchasing
of two Black Widow Hghter planes. Pat was
also an Amazon, AWS Elections Head, and
received the University Women's Award.
Another outstanding Gamma Phi Amazon
was Ruby Ann Harbeson who headed the
Women's Residents Council, and participatf
ed in Freshman Orientation. Cn the YWCA
Cabinet were Louise Conrad and Phyllis
The Sigma Nus joined ranks with the
Gamma Phis in March to put on a gala party
at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Reminiscent
of the good old days was the allfday Spring
Formal which took place at the Pacilic Coast
Club in June.
This Letter Brought Smiles
P. Anderson, V. Anderson, An'
sell, Banks, Bischoff, Bowman
Brock, Champ, L. Coffman, M.
Coffman, Conrad, DeSarra
Donaghu, Dunton, Farrar, Han
sen, Harbeson, Harris
Hohl, Johnson, Kepple, Klein'
schmidt, Kroft, Mahn
Mattice, McHenry. Miles. More
Muller, Neale, Nell, Newton,
Northrop, Sasine, Shaeffer
Sigler, Tibbs, Tscharner. War'
rall, Warren. Williams, Wilson
Ruby Ann Harbeson
One 7-Up Going Down
The Chips are Down
"KA Open House" became a welcome cry
on the row during the past semesters as Trof
jans viewed the ingeniously converted play'
room that was once an insignificant garage
behind the former KA house.
Running true to form the KA's invaded
the gridiron en masse with such outstanding
athletes as the brother combinations of lim
and Don Hardy and George and jim Calla'
nan, and also "Big John" Ferraro and lim
Lund. ,lim Hardy saw service as House Pres'
ident, Captain of the football team, and mem'
ber of Skull and Dagger before receiving his
commission in February. Stepping into all
three of these positions, Jim Gallanan was
also a Knight and member of Men's'Council.
The spring initiation of Skull and Dagger
added the names of nine KA's to its roster:
George and Jim Gallanan, John Ferraro, Bob
Graham, jim and Don Hardy, Bill Hansen,
Neil Kohlhase, and Dick Sprinkel.
f Think Thereis a Likeness?
Amsden. Baird. Barlow. Brown,
Burnight, E. Callanan
G, Callanan. I. Callanan. Claris'
tensen, Crawford. Ferraro, Fesf
Gardner. Godshall. Graham,
Hanson. D. Hardy. J. Hardy
Hartley, Hellwarth. Higgins,
Holmberg. Howard, Huls
Hurt, James. Kctcham, Kohllrase
Koppe, Lanning. Liebec
Lohn. l.und.Nlayber1'y. McBride,
Parker. Partridge. Paullin
Phelps. Rauen. Sprinkle. Stan
ton, Stockwell. Stoll, Titsworth
KAPPA LPI-IA TI-IETA
Scrap Book Gazers
The Second Censors
Theta kites soared skyward over Troy this
year with crowning heights being achieved by
two outstanding Trojan womeng Peggy Gard'
ner, Amazon and Mortar Board Member,
carried through the duties of AWS president,
topping olf her term with the coveted Town
and Gown award, and Mary Blake, Amazon
and Mortar Board, who made a gracious and
capable Red Cross and War Board Chair'
man, received the War Work Award. Other
Amazons were Jackie Boice, Red Cross
Chairman, and Betty Allen. A call for blood
was sounded by Bev Byram, Blood Bank
Chairman, and was answered copiously by
loyal Trojans when the mobile unit visited
SC in May. Thetas displayed more note'
worthy talent when they warbled away with
second prize in the annual Songfest and the
same term recaptured the Scholarship Cup.
House activities during the spring semester
were directed by Darlene Hubbard and the
most memorable social events were the
ThetafSAE Formal at the Oakmont, and the
allfday Swim 'n Eat affair with the Phi Psi's
and SAE's in the Beverly Hills Hotel.
Hearts and Music
Allen, Anderson, Ayres, Beckett,
Blake, Boice, Boice, Bowman,
Brasier, Byram, Clarke, Colburn,
Combe, Connolly, Crabtree.
DeYoung, Dorner, Downey.
Duke, Fagan, Foster, Gardner,
Grainger, Gregerson, Hastings,
Hawley, Hendrie, Hoeft, Hub'
bard, Hulbert, Ienkins
King, Koster, Lancaster, Lewis,
Lloyd, Macy, Magor, Mayer,
lvIcCausland, McNamee, Miller,
Mockenhaupt, Murphy, Myers,
Neily. Overell, Owen
Pace, Pettey, Quaintance, Ran-
kin, B. Reed, D. Reed, Remy,
Schmitz, Servais, Sieman, Smith,
Steel, Summers, Teuscher,
Viault, White, Whitten, Wilkin'
son, Williams, Willsie, C.
Wright, I. Wright
Nancy Lou Ayres
Betty May Rinehart
Carol Ray Yates
Ada Marie Clark
K PPA DELT
In the Patio
Polishing up the Cup
Cutdoor entertainment was featured by
the KD pledges as they feted their actives
at a weinerfroast beach party with the Phi
Taus, and a Hayseed Hayride which left
from the RidefafWhile stables. Valentine's
day brought the Kappa Delts inside for their
Hearts and Flowers Formal, which turned
out to be the redfletter dance on their social
jewel Creighton was in charge of the Can'
cer Control Drive in which the Kappa Delts
hnished with the most contributions. jour'
nalist June Schwartz divided her time be'
tween pounding a typewriter in the Daily
Trojan office where she worked on The
Woman's Page of the Daily Trojan, and her
activities as a newly elected Amazon.
In charge of donut dispersing in the serv'
icemen's canteen was Pat Lemmon who was
also an active member of War Board.
Just Relaxing, Thank You
Alexander, Asaclorian, Atter'
bury, Bailey. Barcroft. Bianf
Butts. Byrnes. Campbell, Collins,
Gibbons, Gloecl-rer. Grey, Hen'
nen, Hoose, Horwath
Huddleston. Kimball. Kleeschult
Knapp, Lemmon. Lowery
Malcom, Mancusi. McCaffery,
McKinley. Neil. O'Brien
Ostrom, Paterson. Patterson
Poss. Rushforcl. Schwartz. Smart.
Trevett, Wanee. Watson. XVe
par, Weiss. Wells, Vwlestman
Marjorie Malcom Betty Shakley
Kay Mancusi Patricia Smart
Barbara McKinley Alonna Stannard
Stella Neil June Trevett
Lucile O'Brien Lois Trevett
Florence Ostrom Lois Wanee
Robbie Patterson Jean Watson
Pat Poss Frances Weiss
Georgiana Rushford Mary Jane Westman
D. D. Huddleston
K PPA SIGMA
Laying Down the Law
We're Ready for Jive
From various nooks and crannies in the
Student Union, Kappa Sigma carried on in
the wartime manner to which its compact,
merry brotherhood has become accustomed.
Representative BMCC's on campus branched
out in many different directions with D. B.
Whitehead and Bud Curtis as NRC Bat'
talion and Company Commanders, respecf
tively, Chuck Franklin, poet laureate of the
Fl Rodeo, Squire Prexyg and Phil Kirst,
President of Knights. Art Ferry and George
Crum Squires, while other Knights were Bud
Curtis, jim Hervey, and Chuck Franklin.
That irrepressible combination of White'
head and Curtis gained more fame on the
gridiron where they became chief "team
sparkersv for the best morale of the season.
Pledged to Skull and Dagger in the spring
were Phil Kirst, .lack Sorenson and D. B.
They Can,t be too Studious
Adler, Billings, Bistritsky, Blayf
ney, Broberg, Burt, Bryans
Crowhurst, Crum, Curry, Curtis,
Eaton, Ferry, Ford
Franklin, Gibbs, Giles, Gilsenan
Green, Hayes, Hervey
B. Hubble. T. Hubble, Jones
Kirst, Kraus, Lanouette, Mac'
Marshall, Mills, Mitchell. Mor'
ris, Raison, Schlaegel
Snell, Snyder, Sorenson, Stevenf
son, Wells. Whitehead
Pl-II K PPA PSI
Phi Psi Mascot?
Why so Serious, Ted?
Rex Eaganis genuine leadership qualities
made him a credit to the Phi Psis as House
President, President of lnterfraternity Counf
cil, Knight, and member of Skull and Dagger.
Cther topfranking positions were filled by
Ted Smith, President of LAS, and Al Graves,
Engineering College President, and Skull and
Dagger member. Two more electees to Skull
and Dagger were Ells Donnell, tennis star,
and Blue Key member, and Dick Hambleton,
Knight, and President of the Dental College.
Jim Econ and Jack Morley were other
Knights, While Vic Harris, Jean Mix, and
Ted Smith were Squires, and Jack Gearlings
and Daryl Arnold were Blue Key men. Don
Cole and Daryl Arnold stirred up the Trof
jan spirit at games and rallies as Assistant Yell
Leaders. The Phi Psi Champagne Ball was a
gala occasion, and the "fish for trout" party
stood out as one of the most unique social
functions of the year.
Midst Our Trophies
Batteen, Bushman, Cole, Cradf
dock, Donnell, Eagan
Earp, Economidis, Felch, Geer-
lings, Graves, Hambleton
Holmlund, Jones, Kautz, Kelly,
F. King, R. King.
LaPlante, Livingston, Lorenzi,
Mix, Morley, Owen
Pierose, Pratt, Roose, Salm, Sei'
Stephens, Stone, Togni, Walker,
Ellsworth Donnell Graham Jones Jean Mix PLEDGES
Rexford Eagan Frank Kelly Jack Morley Ward Baker
Jack Earp Russell King Albert Owen Eugene Hogue
Frank Felch Richard Livingston Carle Pierose William Salm
Albert Graves Joseph Lorenzi David Seidel Theodore Tannehill
Victor Harris Jack McCabe Gordon Stephens James Walker
John Holmlund Drew McConnell Dave Stone
PHI K PPA TAU
Taking it Easy
Vikupitz Tells a Tall One
Big guns in the Phi Tau house were Neil
Worthy, Knight, and notorious uticketfdealf
er" who was in charge of the drive to keep
Troy's trailic under rule and regulation.
Vicefpresident of Knights was Ed Vickupitz,
who handed out a large number of laughs to
both his Knight and Phi Tau buddies. In the
service of Squires about campus were Bob
Aiken and Ray Suttles. Hal LeSieur was se'
lected as President of the nevvlyfformed
Y.M.C.A. in addition to his activities on
Blue Key. That cheerful face worn by Stan
Carter was seen daily in the Trojan office,
where he concentrated his social as well as
The Deauville Beach Club opened its doors
to Phi Taus and their dates in December at
the annual Christmas Formal.
The Dreamers U
Aiken, Alcorn, Anderson, An'
Blau, Chastian. Cline. Cowles,
Cramer, Crosby, Donan, Gilson,
jones, Kerr, LeSieur, Ord. Reed
Scroggins, Speer: Suttles,
Vikupitz, Wahl, Weeks, Willis.
Turning your Back on the Photog?
Phi Mu girls shone brightly in W.A.A.
activities during this past year. Starring on
the volleyball team were Ruth Broxholme,
also on Junior Class Council, Dorothy Erbe
and jean Smith. Extending their talents into
the bowling alley, Dorothy Erbe and Jean
Smith piled up top scores on the bowling
teams, and Toni Todd showed her expert
marksmanship on the rifle team.
Pursuit of the intellect was carried on by
Norma Nilson, Amazon, Dorothy Klinepeter,
and Betty Wilson, all of whom were mem'
bers of Phi Beta. In the hazy atmosphere of
a Las Vegas night club, complete with rouf
lette wheels, gambling tables, and juke box
musicgwche Phi' Mu actives and pledges en'
tertained the Trovets at their annual house
Setting the Words to Music
Beckwith, Broxholme, Davis,
Erbe, Fabling, Gano, Hill
Hill, Jacoby, Klinepeter, Klop'
Meridith, Munn, Nilson, Rob-
Smith, Stringfield, Taylor, Weld,
ACTIVES Maxine Gano Dora Meridith
Ruth Broxholme Beverly Hill Norma Nilson
Floragene Davis Lucinda Hill Jane Schillinger
Ruth Diamond Dorothy Jacoby Jean Smith
Dorothy Erb'e Dorothy Klinepeter Dorothy Stringfield
Patricia Fabling DeAun Klopfenstine
Mary Lou Munn
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
From Cover to Cover
"Our Future Homel'
Not live but six phases of student activif
ty were familiar with the capable leadership
of Bob "Berg" Tapp. An alphabetical list of
"Berg's" accomplishments includes: Business
Manager of the El Rodeo, Cadet NRCTC
officer, Knight, President of the College of
Commerce, Member of Skull and Dagger, and
Vicefpresident of the lnterfraternity Counf
cil. Fellow Knights were Blackie Pierson,
who was also a columnist on the Daily Tro'
jan, and Don Byram. Blue Key boys were the
two Kens, Golding and Klein, and Bob Ritzel.
Ray Carpenter contributed to the Wampus,
and handled the advertising for the El Rodeo.
Holding up for Phi Sig in athletics were
Dick Baugh, baseball booster, while Ken
Klein and Bob Ritzel were both on the bas'
Baugh. Belt. Byram, Carpenter
Clemons, Cosgrove, Dalton,
Klein. Kurpakus, Maxwell,
Nash. Pierson. Redd. Reinwald
Royer, Snetzinger. Spriggs, Tapp,
ACTIVES Kenneth Klein
Charles Belt Matt Maxwell
Donald Byram Robert Moody
Ray Carpenter William Nash
Raynor Clemons William Oldknow
Kenneth Golding Richard Parker
Robert Ritzell PLEDGES
James Royer Richard Baugh
Robert Snetzinger Samuel Caramelli
PI BE PHI
Bing or Frankie?
Skillful management of pulsebeats and
thermometers helped to make vivacious Anne
Pearce an able Nurse's Aide Chairman dur'
ing the past semester. Besides her war work,
'LPearcie" was also an Amazon, as were Hank
McLean, Peggy Cornell, and Madalyn Hale.
Earning more recognition for their scholastic
achievement, were Madalyn Hale, Anne
Pearce, and Hank McLean.
Wedding bells in June climaxed one of
those ideal schoolday romances as Hank
McLean became the bride of Ensign Jim
Hardy, KA's gridiron king.
That bit of dreamyfeyed Pi Phi glamour,
Jean McCullough, was acclaimed Wampus
Girl of the Month when the NRCTC boys
selected her for their Queen.
Cutstanding in the Pi Phi memory book
is the smooth pledge supperfdance last Ian'
i Study Table
Alber, Arthur, Barker. Barnett,
Bartosh, Blackman. Borchard
Brack, Brambila, Callahan, I.
Campbell. M. Campbell, Chris'
Cornell, Curtis. Garcia, Hale,
Hassett, Hillman. Lauck
Luckey, Lynn, Martin, McCul'
lough, McDonald, McGibbon, B.
M. McLaughlin, McLean, Mor'
gan, Murchison, Netzoe, Nor'
Oshier, Oster. Overton, D,
Payne, S. Payne. Pearce, Peter'
Pitzer, Ross. Simonson. C. Smith,
J. Smith, P. Smith
Sweet, B. Thompson. M. Thompf
son, Walker. Wells. Woollscott
Mary Jane Thompson
PI K PP ALPHA
We Won this One
Evening "At Home"
The catacombs beneath the "Red Castle"
on Figueroa Street furnished the PiKA's
with the ideal ghoulish setting for their famed
Dick Tracy party which wound up with a
scavenger hunt in a local cemetery. Another
gala occasion on their program was the pledge
barbecuefdance which met with as much suc'
cess as did the gangster brawl.
PiKA Knights were Guy Claire, Auggie
Cole, and jack Creeneg John Ferlin and Bill
Schubert were Squires, and Fred Foster was
a member of Blue Key.
Miss Shirley Temple became the Bond
Queen of PiKA when she bought the first
bond from their chapter in the drive, and was
presented with a sweetheart pin by house
President, Chuck Nick. This ceremony came
close on the heels of a crossftown tilt with
UCLA which was attended by representaf
tives from all the houses and dorms on camf
Gathered in our Castle
Bridge, Borch, Budd, Chadwell,
Cleasby, Cosgrove. Escalle, Ferf
lin, Fisher. Foster
Fruhling, Gardner, Green. Guil'
lent. Hall. Hernandez
Hull. Hyde, Jones. Leahy. Mc'
Nick, Ness. Niles. Norberg.
Schmidt. Schubert, Tudor.
Waters, Wilson. Zankich
SIGMA ALPH EPSILO
Another of Nelsoifs Stories
Doing double duty as president of ASSC
and his house, Lee Scott proved a friendly
and capable leader for SAE as well as Troy
itself. ln the spring, Ralph Peters added the
house presidency to his jobs of Business Manf
ager of the Daily Trojan and Secretary of
Besides receiving the interfraternity scholf
arship award, the brothers held many other
key campus positions, with Bob Thompson
serving as Elections Commissioner and vice'
president of Blue Key, Ed Barthold as Fresh'
man Class President and Vicefpresident of
Squires, Knights, Roger deYoung and Heber
Hertzogg and Blue Key men, A1 Griffin, John
More, and Bob Rivera.
Everfprominent in the social held, the
SAE's had many desserts and a number of
Sunday beach parties. The formal dinner'
dance held in January with the Theta's was
the outstanding social event of the year.
Smiles for the Camera
Barthold, Baumer. Blake, Bough'
3011, Brinkley. Chambers, Clark,
Croft, DeY0ung, Dodge. Dyer,
Edmonson, Elias, Finch, Fortney
Grant. Griffin. Harlan. Harhison.
Hertzog. Holmes, Hughes, Kilf
Lawshe, Leer, Leidy, Longfield,
Matyas, McFarland, McOmber,
More, Nelson. Nicolotf. Norman,
Ogden, Parrish, A. Peters
R. Peters. Pfirrman. Planteen,
Rands, Rinkle, Rivera, Ruzicka
Scott. Smith. Stone. C. Thompf
son. R. Thompson, W. Thomp'
Tupper, Weverka, Wheeler,
Wilkens, Willis, Wooding,
May I Join You?
Une, Two, Three, Kick
With the passing of three more warftime
terms, Sigma Chi lost some outstanding men
and gained a number of boys who are continf
ually proving their merit. john Archer estab'
lished his reputation as a true Thespian by
taking leading roles in three of the year's draf
matic productions. Wally Dale and Doug
Drake kept up with the Marine Trainees in
their "Gizmo Snafun column in the Daily
Trojan. Sig members of Knights were Bob
Brekke, and carrotftopped Skip McMahon.
In Blue Key was Wally Dale, and members
of Squires were Norm Brunelle, Doug Drake
and Bob Huxtable.
Blake Headley gained reknown as star athf
lete on the football, baseball, and track teams,
and other pigskin experts were Marsh Romer,
Russ Antles, and Willard Wall. Bob I-Iuxtaf
ble's unique pitching Won for the Sigma Chis
the Interfraternity Softball Championship.
This Game Has an Audience
Antles, Archer, Brekke, Brunelle,
Drake, Dutra. Flanagan, Francis,
Gayle, Halajean, Hart, Headley,
johnson, Knupp, LaFollette, La'
MacPherson. Martin, McCona'
tha, McMahon, McMillian,
Real. Riley, Romain, Struthers, l
Al !SkipJ McMahon
Y0u,ll Miss Your Turn, Lennie
Sorry We Don't Like That Program
'Combining forces to present the tradition'
al White Rose Ball at the Riviera Country
Club, the Sigma Nu Chapters from USC and
UCLA proved themselves a topfnotch com'
bination for merryfmaking. r
Leading house activities for a threefsemes'
ter stretch, Jim Cox was also a Knight and
member of the lnterfraternity Council. Fel'
lovv Knights Were jim English, Bill Armbrusf
ter, Norm Dahl, and John Huggins. Don
Stubbs was Squire Prexy and was assisted in
that organization by Jack Nichols. Answer'
ing rollcall for Blue Key were Milford Dre'
blow, Walter Mink, Bill Parker, John Bodin,
Fred Bone, and Bill McPhee-who was also
President of LAS.
jack Nichols came out of basketball season
as the teams high point man, and Chuck Car'
der and lack Nichols both were on the first'
string baseball team.
Jim, Tell Us, too -
Anderson, Armbruster, Barker.
Bodin, Bone, Carder, Cox
Cramer, Dahl, Derus, Dreblow,
English, Ewen, Ezell
Flanagan, Henning, Henning.
Howard, Huggins, Lowell, Lehf
Madison, McPhee, Mink, Nichols,
Pierson, Powell, Quilico
Recabaren, Repp, Stebbins, Steen,
Swartz, Thatcher, Travis, Vornf
hagen, Wilson, Young
James E. Cox
SIGMA PHI DELTA
Calculus Problem, no Doubt
Clmon, Ring the Dinner Bell
After almost a year of inactivity, Sigma
Phi Delta returned to SC to dive into cam'
pus affairs with much vim and vigor, and
come up with a goodly collection of both ac'
tivity men and honors.
Top position on the NRCTC staff of stu'
dent officers was held by Jack Cortwright,
who was also president of the house and
member of Blue Key. Before his commission'
ing in june, Cortwright added membership in
Skull and Dagger to his list of accomplish'
ments. Qther Blue Key men were Ken Mac'
leod, Bob Johnson and Maurice Schmidt. Ed
Lowther, Harry Roscoe and Dale Perry were
Knights, and members of Squires were Al
Barry, Dale Perry, and Chuck Pages.
Even bigger and better things are expected
of the Sigma Phi Deltas when they are estabf
lished in their new chapter house just one
jump from the row on 30th street.
Barry, Beal, Bealessio, Benton,
Chadwick, Cortwright, Donovan,
Fazio, Freeburg, Gearhart
Hill, Hirst, Hurt, Johnson, John'
Lowther, McGee, Mcllvenna
McKeller, MacLeod, Moreno
Nash, Ohrien, Olney, Pages,
Palmer, Perry, Price
Rice, Roscoe, Schmidt, Waimee,
Watt, Winkler, Zublin
Donald R. Andree
John P. Dorian
SIGM PHI EPSILO
No Poker Face Here
Polishing them up
Still operating from their illustrious strongf
hold on the row, the merry Sig Eps remained
true to their Hngerfinfevery pie tradition and
went into all Helds of campus activities, After
completing his term as lnterfraternity Counf
cil President, Bill Camm took over the house
presidency from Knight Ernie Wilson. As
Vicefpresident of Blue Key, Earl Nelson or'
ganized the annual L'Hello and Smile" weekg
other Blue Key men were Chuck Newton
and Trovie Lyons. Squire members were
Dave Billings, Chuck Brambila, Keith Robif
nett, and Bob Turner. In the journalistic
Held, genial Phil Latasa exercised his literary
powers as Military Editor of the Daily Trof
ian, and Chuck Brambila served as Wampus
Business Manager. A long and eventful so'
cial season included barn dances, beach par'
ties and desserts, and was climaxed by the
formal dinnerfdance at the Cakmont Country
The "Canoe Songn?
Anderson, Billings, Brambila.
Burns, Camm, Carrillo
Compton, Davis, Earnshaw, Fair'
head, Gleason, Haley
Horsley, Irwin, Latasa, Lyons,
McLeod, McCrysra1, Miller, Mui"
ray, E. Nelson, R. Nelson
Newton, O5Kelly, Paden, Reese,
Reitz, Robinett, Selvage
Simpson, Smith, Taylor, Wes'
son, Westlake, Wilkiiisoii. Wil'
James Patrick O'Kelly
Bryan Edgar Gibson
Warren Lee Halling
The Jive Five
"Let's all sing the Alma Mater" was the
famous warfcry heralding the approach of
Art Nelson, Theta Chi's congenial House
President, President of Knights, President of
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Rally Chairman, and
member of Skull and Dagger.
Also representing Theta Chi in campus ac'
tivities were Alvaro Escallon, Knight and
President of the Pan American Club, Chuck
McKenzie, Treasurer of Blue Key, Art Nick'
loff, Knight, and Verna Gaede, Squire.
Versality in the field of athletics was
demonstrated by such men as Pat West,
Golden Gloves contender and extra point
kicker on the football team, Earl Audet,
holder of the A.A.U. shotfput record, and
Leon Leech and Chuck McKenzie, both letf
termen in Gymnastics. Showing a flair for
organization, Earl Anderson was responsible
for the Council of Pledge Presidents, and
jack Stewart organized the interfraternity
No, Al, Not That One
Anderson, Biedebach, Co re,
Hunter, Hutt, Ivy, Jacobson,
Lake, MacKei1zie, Maize, Mc-
Navarro, Nelson, Niclclofl, Pan'
lzer, Place. Siegmund
Simpson, Stewart, Tully, Voor'
lmees, VVest, Wight
Leon Leech Melvin Ott
Richard Loop Basil Panzer
Charles MacKenzie Augustine Pesquiera
Jack Maize Danial Place
Pledges Brush up on Songs
Takes a Lot of Hot Air
Gutdoor boys were the Theta Xi's this
year as they entertained in the wide open
spaces of their garden with a series of steak
barbecues, turkey dinners, and brunches. At
an A1lfU dig, Troy tramped over to Adams
en masse to takepart in one of the best digs
of. the year on the spacious grounds of the
Theta Xi house., Another social event which
met .with great success was the suppressed
' Chuck Fuller was Blue Key President, and
was assisted by other Blue Key men, Ted
Penfold 'and Jerry jeurgens. Members of
Knights were Walt Forward and Bob Wilde,
and Squiring for Theta Xi were Charles
Weseloh, and Norm Hawes.
Was it Steak?
Abernathy. Ashton. Baxter. Bil'
Els. Bolton, Bristow, Broadbent
Broom, Clark, Coovcr, Criswell,
Downing. Faul, Fuller
Gabriel. Ganganelli. Guilliams,
Hawley, Hawes, Jackson, Iuerf
Kelly, Kenyon, Kluss, Littlefield,
MacClendon, Medici, Moore
Nichols. Odom. Owens. Packard,
Penfold, Powers, Prince
Reinhard. Roussellot. Schwartz,
Sisley. Theal, Timpson
Tudor, Vokal. Waldeck, Wei'
mer, Weseloh, Wylde
Thomas Ganganelli Robert MacClendon
Milton Glatt Charles Martin
Theodore Guilliarns Howard Medici
ZET BETA AU
Monday Morning Quarterbacks
Back into their Spanish manse on 28th
street went the ZBT's who are now enjoying
the reconversion of their house after its sesf
sion as girls' dormitory.
Livewire jerry Holt was a Knight and
member of the Interfraternity Council, and
other ZB representatives in Knights were
Stu Willner, and Harlan Herzberg. Seen
around campus performing the jobs assigned
to Squires were Maynard Breslow and Stu
Willner, while Allen Morton and Bob Rosenf
feld were members of Blue Key.
jerry Hoytt's interests also made them'
selves apparent in Gymnastics, while Leon
Spasser and Bob Rosenfeld distinguished
themselves in Water Polo and golf respecf
Under the direction of House president,
George Fox, several beach parties and hay
rides, and a party given in conjunction with
the Chi Phi's were featured on the social calf
On the Steps
Adelson, Berglas, Breslow,
Fox, Gorden.,Harris, Herzberg.
Kaplan, Kornberg, Kornluth. Le'
Lewis, Morrow, Newman, Reed,
Roth. Savan, Schonberg, Shea.
Spasser, Trope, Weiss, Wilder,
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Top honors in the Bond Drive went to the
Zetas and set the theme for their many conf
tributions to the war effort throughout the
year, including Red Cross and U.S.C. work.
Amazon President, Virginia Miller, and
Mary Lou Royce, Y.W.C.A. President, both
achieved membership in Mortar Board, and
Mary Lou was chosen as Helen of Troy. Milf
lie Carman brought more glory to ZTA as
President of Spooks and Spokes, Captain of
the Debate Team, and Amazon.
Also an Amazon and member of Spooks
and Spokes, Betty Fullerton presided over the
Council of Religion and was a member of
judicial Court. Merle Carrona held down
two presidencies, both as leader of the Sophof
moreflunior Club, and as president of the
Will You Make Game?
Arutunian, Barber, Barnett, Bea
man, Bebek, J. Beliveau, M
Bradford, Brown, Butler, Cam
eron, Cargill, Carman, Carrona
Christenson, Coon. Dolan. Emiq
Evans, Freeman, Fullerton
M. Hansen, K. Hanson, Jany,
jenkins, Iohnson. Kessel, Knaut
B. Krause, M. Krause, Mankins,
Marcy, Markell, McCann, Med
Miller, Minot, Mintey, B. Mjel
lem, V. Mjellem, Murrin, Ncl
O'Reilley, Praytor, Royce, Small
Smith, Sutton, Swift, Thomas
Van Baars, Walker, Wallace
Wells, White, Woodward
Betty Lou Mjellem
Ellen Ray Praytor
Mary Lou Royce
Anne Van Baars
Mary Ellen Medler
Around the Fountain
Showing a great deal of enthusiasm and
cooperation under the direction of Marge
Nordheim, Lagunitites were busy this year
with Red- Cross work, Bond Drives and so'
cial events. Hospitality was the keynote at
several open houses held for the Trovets and
Navy boys on campus.
Keeping up with the News
Adair, Baker, Beliveau, Curtis
Gerard. Inglehart, Johnson. Lees
Lewis. Mardesich, Nordheim.
Smart, Viera, Vaile, Woodward
Grace Ann Baker
M DRG A HALL
All Good News?
Life and Man and Civ
Casa Madrona's homey living room with
its Wide Hreplace and amazing library was the
setting for more than one festive party time
this year. Under the direction of Hall Presif
dent Agnes 0'Reilly, Madrona opened her
doors several times for Open House to cam'
pus servicemen. At Christmas time, Winter
term Prexy, Pat Stocking instructed Madrof
nites to hang up their own stockings in prep'
aration for the arrival of a jinglefbelled Santa
Claus as enacted by Addie Artalien.
Eichler, Friedman, Glebe, Hib'
Iorgenson, Kettenberg, Krauss,
McCrum, O'Reilly, Orgell, Par'
Roberts, Slater, Stocking, Wil'
Betty Ann Fox
Rose Marie Frisina
Mary Pat Newhouse
SEQ OIA HALL
10 O'clock Check In!
Isnit He a Pretty Panda?
Zealous war workers were Sequoia girls
this year, spending long hours in the producf
tion room of the Red Cross House, and tak'
ing over the Bond Booth in front of the Ad
building for top sale days. Elo Strand Hlled
the position of Hall President, and under her
supervision, Sequoia's entry in the Y Carnif
val competition was as successful as her work
for the Qpen House Prom weekend during
Allen, Angstman. Coffman,
Evans, Fraser, Kroft. Lee, Lough'
Marcy, Marshall, Miller, Rankin
Schultz, Strand, Sutherland,
Virginia Lee Covey
Jane Deardorff lllona lsley Jacelyn Nave
Hope Duveneck Viola Kalmocoff Jo Oliver
Lucy Ann Elwell Louise Ketcham Thelma Patchell
Pearl Evans Eleanore Kirehner Barbara Peileu
Jane Fifield Pat Kraft Margaret Perry
Susan Fischer Carry Krampert Geraldine Pokrandt
Sue Fraser Ghena Lee Evelyn Rankin
Nancy Gage Barbara Loughboro Dorothy Reece
Roxy Gamoian Jereann MacDougall Elizabeth Rodriquez
Edna Glei-m Martha Mac Master Mary Sanders
De Etta Griekenburg Elvetia Marchese Jane Schultz
Florence Halliday Pat Marcy Jeanne Schumacker
Helen Henry Ellen Marshall Jeanette Schumacher
Dorothy Hunt Shirlee Miller Helen Soffel
Betty Jane Tomajan
Easy on the Pillow
After two years of conversion, Toyon
Hall, that big, white, 28th Street abode that
once housed the Kappa Alphas, has adjusted
its personality to its present cofed inhabitants.
Serving as a central dining room for several
of the other dorms, Toyon served as a conf
stant to and fro thoroughfare, even after the
shortfcut from 30th to 28th Street was
blocked off by an ignominious fence. Hall
activities were directed by D. I. Meserve.
Bed Time Stories
Barnett, Etchart, Fisher, Fuller'
Hankins, Henderson, Hollis,
Huff, johnson, Loucks, Lush
Meserve, Mosby, Reeves, Sea'
Sims, Snider, Thompson, Van'
Iris Anderson Arlette Etchart
Virginia Barnett Kathleen Fisher
Janet Benson Janet Freeman
Jacqueline Chapman Alice Fullerton
Marjorie Cofer Arvetta Jo Hankins
Loraine Currie Anne Henderson
Dell Davis Peggy Jo Hollis
Doris Meserve Leona Smith
Beebe Mosby Betty Snider
Jeanne Reeves Charlotte Sydnor
Margery Ross Jewel Thompson
Shiela Seagrave Helen Vanderburg
Virgene Sims Barbara Zickert
WILL RD H LL
What, No Hershey Bars!
PRESIDENTS-HOLLY LOU JOLLY
A reverse of the usual procedure which
converts dorms and fraternity houses into
lodgings for servicemen on campus, Willard
,Hall found itself evacuated by boys from the
Marine V42 Unit, and turned into a dormif
tory inhabited by a crew of SC cofeds.
A large number of the residents of Wilf
lard being Freshman women, study lamps
burned late into the night while Man and
Civ collaborationists compared notes and ate
Olive Granger wielded the gavel at Hall
meetings, and Willard entered into Red
Cross work, Bond Sale drives, and Songfest
What Goes On Here?
Arnell, Barcroft, Bashkow, Beck
with, Boynton, Bray, Brynholf-
Caputo, Clark, Conlon, Cook
Decker, Enbrysk, Fagg, Fisher
Gauld, Gautschi, Grainger, C
Hadrias, P. Hadrias, Harlamert
Julian, Kaprielian, Karen, King
Kleopfer, Larson, Lazar, Lustgar
MacMurray, McKee, Miles
Mohl, Moulton, Nielson, Phipps?
Pilling. Pinsky, Pitzer, Porter,
Potter, Satterwhite, Shea
Shelton, Smith, Solomon, Stokes,
Stoneham, Tapscott, Tenney
Tevis, Vandale, White, Willif
ford, Wilson, Wix, Yoder
Ada Marie Clark
Mary Jane Crist
Mary Louise Gautschi
Leita Mae Harlamert
Ina Lee Lustgarten
Donald I. Blank
Alden H. Brown .......
Paul Bruce ....
Alfred De Flon.
John Gosom . . .
'William Hedge .... ...
Henry Hillard .........
Howard Holz ...,.....,
James R. Hughes .....
James W. Kerr... ...
Rodman Kotter. . . . . .
John Longworth. ..... .
Carl Mayers ...... . . .
Cliff Miller ,.... ..
John R, Moore ........
William Purdy .
Robert L. Richardson. . .
Ken K. Rueter ....,
Seymour Siegel .....
Warren Taft .... ..
Lynn Wray . . . .
Blank, Bruce, Hilliard
Holz, Hughes, Kerr
Longworth, Miller Moore
Reuter, Richardson, Taft, Wray
Klemschmidt. Lancaster, Lopez.
Starbeck, Stockton, Tomlinson,
Betty Ann Dunn
CASA DE ROSAS
Sue Ann Horn
Polly Ann Torrey
Glenna Deane Wallace
Gloria Gallinatti Patricia Stephens
Edith Haas Margot Terrazas
Mary McNamee Grace Ushler
Reba Gail Montgomery Mercedes Zapata
Elich. Fiske. Gallinatti
Haas, Stephens, Terrazas
Brandstetter, H i 1 v c rt, K elle r,
Moss, Short, Warren, Weeks
NICI-IQLS I-I LL
Carol Moss Marie Snell
Stephanie Novjtchy Dorothy Sorenson
Susan Perkins Charlotte Sydnor
Frances Schultze Helen Van der Beck
Norma Short Phyllis Warren
President: Dr. Frank C. Baxter
Betty Louise Granger
Mary Joan Greenlees
Dorothy Jane Wilson
Walter W. Vickers
LETTERS, ARTS 86 SCIENCES
Peggy Ann Gardner
Shirley Anne Inlow
Mary Sherman Knapp
Helen Louise Larrabee
Mary Louise Royce
Mary Frances Touton
Grace W' alla
National All-University Scholastic Honorarv
Marlyn Cox Williams
Barbara Jean Gage
Alice Jean Irvin
Alice Barbara Clay
James Lawshe Jr.
Capt. Vic Alberty
H. S. Aigian
E. B. Brown
Thomas Gamble Jr.
F. D. Mortensen
Le Roy Smale
Sister Magdalen Mary Martin
Ella Blance Penny
Gladys Bivens Prescott
Alfred Service Jr.
National Scholastic Honorary, Letters, Arts 86 Sciences
Beatrice Dorothy Aberle
Capt. Vic Alberty
Lila L. Brier
Ruth Augusta Byers
Carrie Barnard Immel
Shirley Anne Inlow
Marjorie Ruth Kawin
Marvin Albert Lasher
Virginia Esther Luff
Nancy Breese McManis
Mary Louise Royce
Leland Howard Scott
Mary Frances Touton
Marilyn Elizabeth Walker
Carolyn G. Wellborn
Patricia M. Wiese
Marilyn Cox Williams
Vice-president: Dr. Bessie McClenahan
Secretary: H. C. W'illett
Treasurer: H. VV. Patmore
Walter Berkeley Meigs
Harland Ray Moss
Hazel Adele Pulling
Gerald John Austin
Charles Edward Hamilton
Beverly Jane McFarland
MOR1' R BOARD
Mary Blake Virginia Hage
Helenjo Blakely Shirley lnlow
Peggy Gardner Coiieen Phipps
Mary Lou Royce
Mary Francis Touton
Blake, Blakely, Gardner
Huge, Inlow, Iwiiller
Phipps. Royce, Taylor, Touton
G, Callanan. Callanan, Collis,
Eagan, Ferraro, Graham, Graves.
Hanson. D. Hardy, Hardy,
Lewis, MacLeod. McMahon, Nel'
Scott, Sorenson, Sprinkle. Tapp.
Ellsworth Donnell William Hanson
SKULL D GGER
Mary Lou Royce
Helen Janet Sims
Mary Frances Touton
Barbara Jean Wong
Ashley, Blake, Blakely Boxce,
Cowin, Elkin, Ford Fullerton
Gotthold. Griffiths Hage Holley
Lavell, McLean Mrller Muller
Patterson.Phipps Poulter Royce
Stephenson, Stovyell Taylor
Affley, Armbruster, Aylesbury,
Bigelow, Brekke, Callanan, Camm
Cannon, Christensen, Claire,
Cox, Curtis, Dahl, DeYoung
Eagan, Econoinidis, English,
Fields. Hambleton, Hanson, Har'
Hertzog, Hervey, Herzberg,
Hoytt, Huggins, Kirst, Lowther
Lund, A. McMal1on, F. McMaf
hon, Morley. Morrison. Nelson.
Peters, Pierson, Prochnow, Redd
Roscoe, Scott, Sorenson
Tapp, Thompson, Thorpe, Vikuf
pitz, Witmeyer, Wylde, Wil'
M. Ross Bigelow
Roger De Young
J m Economldis
Capt. R. M, Fawell
National Men's Service Honorary
Harold Le Sieur
Leod Donald Quinn
John More Leland Scott
Earl Nelson Homer Sherwood
Charles Newton Robert Smith
Ted Penfold Robert Thompson
Randall Philips Danold Warren
Barker. Bodin. Brown. Burnight.
Collis. Conner. Core
Cortwright. Donan. Donnell.
Dreblow. Ford. Foster. Frank
Fuller. Gardner. Geerlings. Gold'
ing. Griffin. Harshman, Herron
jackson. Iohnson, Jonas. juerf
gens. Klein. Lanouette, La Plante
Le Sieur, Lyons. MacKenzie.
MacLeod, Magee. Male. May.
Mink, More. Nelson, Newton.
Penfold. Power. Quinn, Ritzell
Rivera. Schlegel. Schmidt. Scott.
Sherwood. Smith. Thompson.
Aiker, Allison. Barthold. Batcliel'
ler, Berry, Billings. Brambila
Breslow. Brunellc, Byram, Camm.
Craig, Crumm. Drake
Ferlin, Ferry. Franklin. Gaedc,
Gardner, Gelahart. Hawes
Hegewald. Hellwzirth. Hertzog.
Hervey. Hodges. Hoytt. Huxf
Lowther. Lund. Mix. Nelson,
Nichols, Perry. Robinett
Schubert. Smith. Stevenson.
Stubbs. Suttles. Swartz. Wit'
Johr. . erirn
Sophomore Men's Service Honorary
SPOQKS AND SPOKES
junior Women's Honorary
Ashley, Boice, Carman
Chandler, Fullerton, Goldman
Griffiths, Holley, Madsen
McLean, Quaintance, Stephen
Armbruster, Byram, Crum, Davf
Ferlin, Frank, Gebhart, Gilson
Green, Hawley. Lindop, Moody
Morrison. Nelson, Redd, Russell
Schubert, Scott. Storrow, Trope,
PHI ETA SIGMA
G. Moore E. Rubin
E, Morrison J. Russell
R. Nelson W. Schubert
R. Peck L. Scott
R. Rausch H. Storrow
H. Redd S. Trope
R. Roetner R. Willingham
E. Rofh W. Wifmeyer
LPHA LAMBDA DELTA
Joyce Cot cy
Freshman Women's Scholastic Honorary
Lenore Curtis Darlene Hubbard Francis Marini
Dorothy Elkin Naomi Jackson Henrietta McLean
Eleanor Fincke Lorie Kirsch Celeste Mockenhaupt
Dorothy Freeman Fanny Kyriax Anita Norcop
Beverly Griffiths Sylvia Lovell Patches Quaintance
Virginia l-moose ...Jin iviaosen
Virginia Lee :ieitz
BET GA MA SIGM
National Commerce Scholastic Honorary
Helenjo Blakely E Darlene Hubbard David Parker V Loraine Throp
Jean Bruce William Marcus Elizabeth Stowell Virginia Virgilio
Maruth Gloeckler Celeste Mockenhaupt Robert Tapp Marilyn Cox Williams
. 5 J
Asmussen, Barber, Barden.
Bickel. Connor, Covey
Curtis, Fincke, Freeman, Griff
fiths, Hoose, Hubbard
Jackson, Kyriax, Lovell, Madsen,
Norcop. Quaintance, Robinson
Steitz. Wilde, Wilkinson
Blakely, Bruce. Gloeckler, Hall
Mockenhaupt. Stowell. Tapp
Robert F. Craig
LPI-IA ET, n RHO
Samuel G. Mathews
Arthur, Baker, Bodin, Byram,
Curran, Dale, Fazio, Gardner,
Jansen, Kirwan, Lint, MacKenf
McHenry, Muller, Ivfyers, Neb'
Orena, Scott, Servais, Showalter
Thurman, Tibbs, Tolstad, Wat'
Benveniste, Cohen, Epsten, Fields
Fox, Frank, Hcrzberg, Krause
Kurtzman. Lewis, Morirow,
Ostrowsky, Pcssin, Saltzman,
Robert Birnkraz it
Howard Ma k
LPI-IA TAU EPSILO
Donald De Long
A. Cameron MacKenzie
Robert W. Thompson
Brown, Delxmng, Felix, Fields
Frank. Goble. Humhleton, john'
Ulolinson, Kinkade, Kirk. Laine
Larson. Lewis. MacKenzie. Pear
Thompson, Vv'h1cel1ead. W'inarf
sky. Vifoosl, XVw.Jdin?j
Biedebach, Budd, Conlin, Crow-
de Flon, Fischer, Geerlings, Jonas
Le Sieur, Lutz, Norman, Pon-
Saldarriaga, Spaulding. Vivian,
E. J. Andrews
Frank C. Burroughs
Carter B. Conlin
Frank C. Crowhurst
John L. Fichfer
Geoffrey E. Gleason
Norman E. Herley
Waldo S. Hunter
Theodore A. Jonas
A. I. C . E.
Harold A. LeSieur
John R. Lufz
Gordon P. Wright
A. I. E. E.
Norman Cohen Russell Howard
James Creswell Joseph Harlow
Marion Dilliham Joseph Hyatt
John Duncan George Kenkle
Ronald Ewen James Lawshe
Joseph Garafolo Lowell Lorbeer
Andree, Burchell, Burbeck
Atkinson, Cohen, Creswell
Howard, Lawshe, Lorbeer, Madif
Moses, Pitts, Rochlc, Selovcr
Sherwood, Sorenson, Thorpe
Anctil, Attariari. Ball. Barnum.
Behne, H. Bennett. Bennett,
Burnham. Chamberlain, Chew
Cloud, Crockett. Dellarowe. For'
ror, Kink. Krauss
Liechty, Martin. Massion, Meaf
gher. Melnick. Mohl
O'Reilly, Phillips. Pulley. Rawie,
Spalinger. C. Taylor, N. Taylor.
Elinor Bates ,
Robert Cloud 4
Hurd Jones" N
Clara King ' r
Betty Ann Pulley
R. L. Alexander
T. L. Argo
J. T. Ator
G. 5. Bogusch
N. E. Boughton
J. R. Cannon
R. M. Carter
R. E. Conner
R. Y. Core
N. H. Dickman
N. W. Doane
E. F. Escalle
F, R. Ewald
W. C. Hall
D. L. Hirst
J. P. Kennedy
J. W. Kerr
B W. Kuhn
K W. Lanouette
T L. Manning
W. R. Mcllverma
L. D. Moore
B B. Most
R L. Nichols
C. R. Pierson
D. A. Pino
E. A. Quintero
W. R. Racine
. W. Riley
R. W. Roether
H. A. Roscoe
E. S. Scott
R. S. Scott
R. R, Soderberg
Argo, Bogusch, Boughron, Can'
Conner, Core. Dreblow, Griffin
Hirst. Lanouetme, Nicilvenna
Pierson. Pino, Quintero, Redd
i Roscoe, Thompson. Vikupit:
Allen, Bealessio, Benson, Cort'
wright, Fortney, Fuller
Grant, Graves, Kieth, Hill,
Jackson, Kerr, Klein, Lau, Mac'
leod, McCann, McNichols
Moody, Nash, Oberwager.
O'Brien, Pfirrman, Prochnow.
Raley. Rands, Reinwald, Ritzell,
Scroggins, Shade, Shea
Smith, Thatcher, Thompson,
Timpson, Vickers, Wray, Yan'
Shirli A. Allen
Frederick A. Benson
Ralph J. Capolungo
Ephraim K. Cohen
Jack A. Cortwright
Frank E. Faris
Robert E. Fortney
Joseph F. Foster
Charles W. Fuller
James E. Grant
Albert E. Graves
Wendall B. Haas
Keith R. Hegewald
Stanley A. Hall
John C. Holmlund
Howard B. Holz
Donald V. Jackson
Bette M. Jordan
Gerald P. McCann
Carl M. Lau
John R. Nash
Edgar A. Oberwager
Philip F. O'Brien
Raymond E. Prochnow
Donald A. Quinn
William P. Rands
Rene J. Reinwald
Robert W. Ritzel
Clifton W. Scroggins
Nevin L. Shade
Irwin D. Shea
Jack M. Slough
William F. Smith
Robert P. Thompson
Walter W. Vickers
Lynn H. Wray
Clinton J. Yantiss
Vivian Anctil 'Ruby Chew Beverly Liechty Phyllis Rapaport Naomi Taylor
Jeanette Attarian Donna Crockett Jean Markwich Bernice Ringwald Margot Terrazas
Florice Barnum Dorothy Dellarowe Sylvia Martin Rosella Schenkman Isabel Williams
Eleanor Bates Jene Foote Jacqueline Mohl Helen Smart Elizabeth Withrow
Hildegard Behne Clara King Agnes O'ReilIey Marilyn Spalinger Mercedes Zapata
Norma Brewster Helen Krauss Jane Phillips Doris Stransky Sylvia Zebrack
Thelma Chamberlan Caiherire LaRue Betty Ann Pulley Catherine Taylor
Anctil. Attarian, Barnum. Bates
Chamberlain, Chew, Crockett
Lichtey, Markwich, Martin
Phillips, Pulley. Schenkman
C. Taylor. N, Taylor, Terrazas
Anderson, Barden. Carlson.
Crippen, Davis, Goldman, Hale
Inlow. Levy, Lloyd, Madsen
McLean, Meyers. Moore, Owens,
Smith, Stephenson, Thompson.
Helen Jean Myers
Mary Carmen Ross
Betty Wilson A
Shirley Allen Carter Conlin
Stanley Beck Ralph Core
Helen Burchell Robert Daigh
Frank Burroughs Donald de Aryan
Allen, Beck, Burclmell
Burroughs, Conlin, Core
Fischer, Jonas, Lawshe
Moody, Selover, Vickers
Chew, Chime. Chow
King, Lau. Tom
Tong, Toy, B. Vs70ng. W. Wong
Dale Chow Cheno Lee
Richard Hui May Lee
Constance Kam N. Sun
Clara King Phyllis Tam
Kathleen Lau Clement Tenn
Annie Lee Richard Tom
Barbara Jean Wong
F. Gerald Borch
Mary Emma Day
' Frank Jones
Dorothy Keller Nancy Lloyd
Rufh Kessel Pat Piver
Willis Kerr Pat Richard Powers
Eleanor L. Kuntz Davis Reed
Betty Jo LeSieur Mildred Schupbacln
Norma Jean Lieberman Kay Schureman
Barbara Jeanne Smith
Burch. Connell. Creighton. Crow
Davis, Farquliar. Gray. Hendrie
Keller. Kessel. B. I.eSieur, H
Lieberman. Lloyd. Piver, Schup'
Smith. Tscharner, Waite, Wil'
Bennett, Eder. Elich, Fiske
Ford. Hackney. Kamboor. Kumar
Marqoeas. Mitclm ell. Thalheimer
DELTA PSI K PPA
Women's Physical Education
Clarence J. Blank
DELTA SIGMA DELT
Robert M. Brockway
John Craddock Jr.
Barnet? A. Edelbrock
Russell lngle Jr.
Ablin, Borland, Brockway, Brown
Contino, Craddock, DeLong,
Felix, Fleming, Goble, Gray,
Hatter, lngle, Ingwerson, Kin'
Kitclm. Kohlhase, Kunath, Late
Laine, Larson. Lewis. Lunogrcn.
Maxwell, Nansell. Parker. Pierce,
Reitz, Robb. Rodgers. Seims.
Taylor, 'Tl'lOIl'lPlSUD , Ungricht,
Willis, 'Vs7ir1kler, Wogan. Vylood
Phill Reitz William Seims
Robert Robb Charles Sparkuhl
Bob Rogers Walter Sullivan
Rudy Ryan Robert Taylor
Park Scott Robert Thompson
William Sikes William Ungricht
AMMA ALPHA CI-II
Doral Lee Bennett
National Women's Advertising
Betty Dexheimer Mary Maruch Dorothy Reed
Naomi Fredrickson Peggy Minot Phyllis Stiles
Viola Hileman Celeste Mockenhaupt Barbara Summers
Bette Hoskins Betty Murphy Dorothea Vaile
Darlene Hubbard Verdine Myers
Barnett, Bennett, Bruce. Chodzko
Davis, Dexlmeimer. Fredrickson,
Hubbard, Minot. Mockenhaupt.
Stiles, Summers, Vaile
I TER ATIQNAL REL TICDNS CLUB
Alexander. Belt. Eorg. Brooks
Chinn. Crow. Farman. Haas
Kenncdv. Madsen. Malluexvs.
Obrero. Royc1'.Thompsr,:n. Tong.
Dale Dai-aoh Chow Ed'1h Haas Samuel G Mathews Ill Carroll Thompson
Janeff Doddle Jr. Barbara Kennedy Signe Newbury Edgar L. Tong
Sattarah Farman Pantelis Lambros Apollnario P. Obrero KaThe'ine Turner
Theresa Gillis Ruth Madsen. James Royer Mercedes Zapata
Dorothy Bnckel Winifred Guillent Marie Marple America Noriega Floria Sbicca
Arthur Boyd ' Ward O. Kellar Carman Masens Stephanie Novisky John Simon
.loan Eshom Alexander Kosloff Gloria Masterson Maruja Rabago Jewel White
Elain Fockens Melba Lacayo Dorothy McMahon Nena Ruiz Lymon York
Joyce Greenberg Margaret Marple Dioniclo Moraks
Biclcel, Fockens, Guillen:
Keller. Kosl-arf, 13.31510
Marple, McMahon, Rabago
Sbicca, Sinmu, York
Atkinson, Barber, Benner,
Chandler, Christopherson, Craig
Earnshaw, Farr, Foutz, Harris.
Larson, Lee, Miner, Moffatt,
Pettit, Petty, Filling, Pincock.
D. Sheranian, P. Sheranian,
Valentyn, Wilcox, Wright
Lewis T. Arnold
Niel Warren Benner
Harold Craige Jr.
Muriel Du Mond
Hal B. Foutz
Junius W. Gibbons
Benon Harris i . ,
L MBD DELTA SIGMA
Hollie Lou Jolley
David S. Judd
Harold E, Lloyd
J. D. Mortensen
Gordon W. Moses
Garth G. Myres
William Pettit Jr.
William K. Pincock
William P. Rands
Harold K. Redd
Anna Louise Stewart
Elynor Rae Valentine
Ramon S. Wilcox
Gordon Paul Wright
Shirley L. Zabriski
LAMBD PPA SIGMA
Women's National Pharmacy
Thelma Chamberlain Beverly Liechty Jane Phillips Catherine Taylor
Dorothy Dellarowe Jane Markwich Betty Ann Pulley Naomi Taylor
Helen Krauss Jacqueline Mohl Bernice Ringwald Margot Terrazas
Catherine La Rue Agnes O'Reilley Marilyn Spalinger lsabel Williams
- . 1
Anctil, Barnum, Behne, Cham'
Dellarowe. Krauss, Lichtey.
Mohl, O'Reilley. Phillips, Pulley
Spalinger, C. Taylor. N. Taylor,
Arutunian, Bachelor, Blakely,
Clement. Griilis, Hammond, Har'
Kleeschulte, Knouf, Konzelman,
Neblett. Nuno, Parlapiano, Pet'
Rettally, Stowell, Virgilio, White'
PI-II CHI THET
Phyllis Clement Gloria Kleeschulte Coleen Neblett Betty Rettally
Glenda Griffis Jeanne Konzelman Frances Nuno Elizabeth Stowell
Helen Hammond Margaret Knouf Marian Parlapiano Virginia Virgilio
Lucille Harrell Alice L:ppiatt Opal Peterson Elizabeth Wilson
Betty Capel lo
Betty Ann Hebert
Robert B. Huntley
Mary Ann Joncich
F. Anderson, P. Xnduson Bu
rett, Berry. Beheelc Belivelu
Bennett, Bl'Z1llCl5El.fE3l Bmnt D
Burke. P.. Burke, Butler
E, Callanun. G. CdlldI1lll Cal
lanan. Caputo. Conlin Clmsren
Connolly, Crockett Dohn Duke
Hardy. Hasquet. Heoeit Hilton
Huntley, G. jackson N ack
Eon, loncich, Keller
Knouf, Knoop, M, Lacayo, N.
Lacayo, Lamb, Litschi
Lopez, Lovell, Lyons. MacGrarh.
Moorman, Morrel, Muller, Nell,
Ni ck, Nitti
Normandin, Northrop, Nowell.
Ushler, Vikupitz, Vivian, Wat' '
National Speech and Music
Mary Kay Damson
'Babicl1, Bennett, Bishinger, Bix-
Calhoun, Colvin, Cook, Damson
Erickson, Farr, Gallinati, Garf
Holley, Kirschner, Klinepeter
Meserve, Newton. Nilson, Nill-
Norcop, Nordheim, C. O' Brien,
Putnam, Reetz, Reisa, Rupp,
Summerton, Wells, Williams,
Doris J. Meserve
Norma Nilson Gertrude O'Brien Jean Rupp Marilyn S. Williams
Eileen Nilsson Barbara Putnam Patricia Schuyler Adele Wills
Anita N-orcop Marjorie Reetz Shiela Seagrave Betty Wilson
Margery Nordheim Harriet Reise Patricia Summerton Patricia Woodward
Corrine O'Brien Mary Carmen Ross Elma Urrea
Ann Van Baars
Mary Emma Davis
Yvonne De Silva
Betty Fiske Lois Henshaw
Patricia Garrett Ruth Holley
Dorothy Gibbons Betty Hoskins
Frances Griffen Violet lbelle
Joyce Greenbaurn Barbara Kennedy
Joan Greenlees Jean Konzelman
Margaret Hackney Gilda Levy
Virginia Harutunian Joan Lowery
Anderson, Barcroft, Bard en,
Bianchetto, Blakely, Blume
Brick, Byers, Byrnes, B. Camp'
bell, M. Campbell, Champion
Ghapralis, Conrad, Couse, Davis,
Dolan, Fiske, Fullerton, Garrerr,
Greenlees, Grey, Griffiths, Hack'
ney. Harutunian, Henshaw
Hickman, Holley, lbelle. Ken'
nedy, Konzelman, Levy, Lowery
Madsen, McDowell, Miller, Mitt'
man, Muller, Nilson
Nitti, Nordheim, Nuno, Olson,
Peterson, Phipps. Poulter, Prid'
dy, Rankin, Reetz
Rettally, Robinson, Rohn, Royce,
Scott, Slaughter. Smith. Taylor,
Thurman. Touton. Valentine
Van Baars. Weil. Whitehead,
Wight, Wilhoit, Wilson, Wong
Betty Olsen Shirley Rankin June Slingerland
Virginia Owens Marjorie Reetz June Smith
Patricia Parke Nadine Rohn Florence Stomal
Opal Peterson Mildred Schupbach Helen Taylor
Colleen Phipps June Schwartz Clarice Thurman
Kathryn Poulter Patricia Schwary Mary F. Touton
Ardith Priddy Carol Scott Eleanor Valentine
Betty Rattally Betty Slaughter Ann Van Baars
Barbara Jean Wong
SECRETI Ri L CLUB
Margaret del Bondio
Mary Jane Smith
Marilyn C. Williams
Arutunian, Bachelor. Beaman,
Bowman, Brain, Byram. Casey
Clay, Clement, Davis, del Bon
dio, Devlin. Etchart, Farrar
Gilmore, Cloeckler. Cray, Haney,
Hanson. Haymore. Hilton
Kauserud, Knauf, Konzelman
Lush, Magor, Marchetti. Martin
McKinley. B. Miller, V. Miller'
More, Odell. Olson
Parrish, Payne. Pearson, Peter'
son, Powe. Pudlin
Redd, Short. Smith, Stoddard
Bartholomew, Covey. Frisina.
Hibbard. Hurst. Irwin. Jany.
Juhl, Kelley. Kessel. Lewis. Mat'
Medler, Patton, Reed. Seller
Sichi, Stewart. Wells. Young
SIGMA LPHA IOTA
Joy May Hill
Alice J. lrvin
Jean M. Jorgensen
Mary Ellen Medler
TI-IETA SIGM PHI
Shirley Barden Gladys Jean Hunnicutt June Schwartz
Virginia Brumfield Ruth Madsen Lois Stephenson
Beth Chandier Helen Jean Meyers Mary Frances Touton
Marion Goldman Avonne Moore
Barden. Brumfield, Chandler
Hunnicutt, Madsen, Meyers
Schwartz. Stephenson, Touton
Ashton. Benson. Burnight. Emig,
Grace, Henshavc. Hodges, john'
son, M. Jones
R. Jones, Kerr. Konzclman. liar'
Parker, Payne. Richardson. Sims
Smith, Staub. Vwlhitehead, Wood'
Lois J. Henshaw
Mary Frances Sewell
Helen Janet Sims
Mary Jane Woodrow
Freshmen Women's Club
Barbara Ann Arcs
Grace Ann Baker
Ada Marie Clarke
Mary Louise Earle
Mary Ann Gallade
Gail Alice Hulbert
Donna Jean Kresich
Carrie Lou Lamson
Mary Virginia Llewellyn
Nancy Martin '
Algyer, Allen, Baker Beltz,
Barkowski, Callahan Carlson
Clarke. Cole, Cook
Denaple, Dorner Eichler Gal
lade, Garbett. Graham
Gregerson, Hassett Hammer
Hayward. Hazley Hoff
Heatherington. Holser Howard
Hug, King, Kostka
Lauck, Llewellyn Lockhart Mac
Martin, Miles. Miramontes,
Moore, Nelson, Nolze
Nowell, Normanly, O'Brien. Or'
gel, Payne. Pirzer
Pitzer, Place. Richardson. Rickli.
Schlesinger. See. Seiler. Starbeck,
Thomas. Thorncss. Travers,
Vallejo, Wagner, XVeaver
Weisel, Wilde, Wix, Woodrow,
Mary Jane Miller
Mae Louise Moore
Nancy Jean Newton
Karen Emily Nordstrand
Mary Lou Ramlose
Marilyn Lou Walters
Mary Jane Woodrow
Marie Louise Woollacott
TRQJAN SKI CLUB
Cla 'ice Broiddus
Baker. Barrett. Bai o h Beales
Bridges. Cliambe li ri Chow
Dormer, Fraser. Givmgex Gerard
Hammond. Hastings Hendrie
Himm, Hirst. Howell
HUl'f.IIlQi6i163fL any ohnson
Kenyon, Kernaghan. Kistner, B
Krause, M. Krause
Lewis, Marcy, Martin, McOm-
Newton, Overton. Painter, Pan'
zer. Patton, Rankin
Rettally, Robbins. Schroeder,
Seidel, Servais, Simonson
Smith, Storrow, Vernon, Vivian,
J. R. Meigs
Mary Jane Thompson
XI PSI PI-II
Delbert Van Voorhees
er Keith Williams
Anderson. Ballard Bonfiglio
Bresee. Carlson. Cottingham
Davis. Ferrara. Fletcher Hunt
ley. Kirk. Landis
Larson, Lawler. McMahcii1 Min
er. Nelson. Petty
Pratte. E. Reeves R een
Temple, Thompson Wirningei
Ashley. Brcninger, Carman,
Hackett, Hollis, Howard, Hud'
Lees, Lceson, Patton. Shaver
Teuscher, Thomas. Vollncr.
ZETA PHI ET
Mary Alden Elaine Glddings Carrie Immel
Mauian Andrews Retta Hackett Janet Lees
Mary Ashley Roberta Hale Marcia Leeson
Joyce Breninger Kather.ne Hertzog Mary Munday
Mildred Carman Peggy Jo Hollis Virginia Patton
Lymona Castleberry Patricia Howard Berna Potter
Dolores Claman Dorothy Huddleston
Shirley Spaulding Barbara Willcox
Mary Jane Wallace
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
Raymond Carpenter Samuel Mathews Ralph Peters Robert Tapp
Thomas Ganganelli Frank McMahon Robert Power Theodore Walker
Robert Jones R. W. Millican Raymond Rhode Wilbur L. Warden
Richard Knerr Howard Medici Kenneth Rom Raymond Wolochow
LPH KAPP GAMM
Joann Erhart Shirley Strother Beverly Hill
Evelyn Evans Nancy Taylor Priscilla Pott
Carpenter, Gzmganelli, Jones
lVICMahon, Medici, Peters
Rom, Tapp, Walke1', Warden
Erhart, Evans, Hamer, Hill
Port, Strocher, Taylor
Davis. Drueke, Foster, Gaede.
Huggins, Johnson, Nelson, Pen'
Elkin. Harwood, Jenkins.
Nloulton, Summerhays, Viault,
. . .M.E.
Mining and Metalliurgical Engineering
Richard Davis Pat Hixson Arthur Nelson
Robert Drueke John Huggins Theodore Penfold
Fredrick Foster Robert Johnson Wendell Thompson
DELT PI-II DELT
Kathryn Baker Samuel Mathews Pat Swartz
Marta R. Elkin Maud Moulton Martha Viault
Stanley J. French Jane Meyers Marilyn Wengerf
Dawn Harwood Roxye Summerhays Warren Wong
DELT PHI EPSILO
Brooks Bernard James Economidis Robert Lawton
Fredrick Borch Gordon Jackson Walter Mink
Gaylord Cowan Thomas La Plante Donald Rochlin
Ralph Drummond Ralph Wight
Donald Burbeck Ronnie Ewen George Reynolds
Robert B. Chandler Joseph Garafalo Jack Selover
John Donan Joseph Hyatt Ne'l Worthy
John R. Duncan Ted Madison
Bernard, Borch, Economidis,
La Plante, Mink, Rochlin, Vs7ight
Burbeck, Chandler. Donan. Ewen
Garafalo, Madison, Selovcr,
Benton, Huber, Reynolds
Thomas, Thompson, Weil
Ball, Beavis, H. Bennett, J. Ben'
Cloud, Forror, Grande, Hend'
K PPA PHI ZET
Jean Benton Robin Thomas
Barbara Huber Margaret Cruse Thompson
Charlotte Reynolds Virginia Weil
PHI DELTA CHI
Homer Ball Robert Cloud
Donald Beavis John Forror
Howard Bennett William Gaugh
James Bennett Pete Grande
Eleanor Bates . Dorothy Dellarowe Nathan Massion
Howard Bennett Jene Foote Frank Rawie
Robert W. Cloud John Forror Sylvia Zebrack
SIGMA DELTA CHI
Bates, Bennett, Cloud
Dellarowe, Forror, Massian
Drueke,.Foster, Hixscn. Hug'
johnson. Nelson. Pcnfold,
Ball, Bennett, Cloud
Forror, Massiazx. Melnick, Rawie
SIGM GAMM EPSILO
Geology and Petroleum Engineering
Robert Drueke Myron Holburt
Fredrick Foster John Huggins
Patrick Hixson Robert Johnson
SK LL AND MURTAR
Homer W. Ball William Gough
Howard C. Bennett William McElroy
Robert W. Cloud Nathan S. Massion
John W. Fcrror Ephram B. Melnick
F. Donald Webster
June Barcroff Betty Fiske Eleanor Mittman Eileen Rasmussen June Tognazzini
Warren Brown Francelle Julian Clarence Parker Jean Stoneham Pal Townsend
Mildred Daniel Lowell Lorbeer Lois Parsons Flo Strand Fred Wilkin
Barcroft, Brown. Daniel. Fiske
Lorbeer, Mittiilaix, Parker, Par
Stoneham, Strand, Tognazzini
EDCCKEPATIQNA HER PHY CL B
May the anthems sing the praises of the man in the crowd ignored,
The little man who does the job as best he can, ever fearsome of his
Not the boisterous, airy sovereign, or the overbearing prince,
But just the little fellow from whom no task can bring a wince.
Let his name re-echo on the everlasting winds of fame,
Let no man the simple virtue of his humble path declaim,
For who are we, earth's lowly workers, who pass on roughly shod
To raise our voice in murmur against the final word of God.
He may be a grim fighting man, or just a hand by the old mill race,
Yet the determination of centuries is hewn in the granite lines of his
He passes on from day to day, giving his all to the job at hand,
Encumbered not by splendor, just the back-bone of the land.
Let no one ask an alm for him, or breathe pity on his way,
For happiness will come to him as long as night precedes the day.
His soul is rich with courage, born of purpose and will to gain, A
And as the Maker has decreed his rightness, who are we then to pro-
FRANKLIN, C. A.
DR. HENRY W. BRUCE
Vice-President and Comptroller
DR. RAY K. IMMEL
Director of School of Speech
Head Basketball Coach
FROM THE EDITOR . . .
It's finished, and with a sigh of relief after watching the last form go to press, one cannot help recalling this last
year in 226 Student Union. The late start - and the consequential late finish - with the endless quotation, "When's
the El Rodeo coming out?"
But only to those who spent countless hours of drawing up a dummy, arranging photograph appointments, past'
ing panels, and getting copy ready for the printer and engraver, can the full meaning be understood. Never to be
forgotten are the friendships, the times we'd steal off for a coke, and the real pleasure of doing the job despite its
seeming endlessness. A few worked late at night, and to the last dayg it is to these few go my deepest gratitude.
It's hard to write appreciation to that swell bunch who spent so much time working to produce this 1945 EL RODEO.
Patti Townsend, who did anything and everything from making picture appointments to
pasting panels and writing copy.
Diane Lockhart, who headed the Women's Section, but gave many an hour to pasting panels,
sorting pictures, or whatever there was to be done.
jo Neal, assistant editor, who rounded up activityfpoint seekers for office girls.
Ed Vikupitz, who handled the Military Section-and the diiliculty he had in getting film for
Bud Hellwarth, who helped Ed, and also worked on sorting pictures for panels.
Sheila Connolly and B. J. Conlan, who poured out the copy for the sororities and fraternities.
Lucien Gandolfo, who took the Sports Section into hand, and made it one of my lightest burf
dens, and his aide, Phil Smith.
Chuck Franklin, poet laureate, whose poems head each section.
Mary jane Curren, for her ceramic Tommy Trojan that shares honors with Chuck's poems at
the beginning of each section.
Jim Powell, who wrote copy on the various activities in the Student Activities section.
Bob Bristow, photographer of the sorority and fraternity informals, and some of the personal'
ity and candid shots.
Phil Latasa, Keith Robinett, Tommy Ray, and the others who took care of the Military copy.
Sylvia Lovell, who secured the lists for the Professional groups.
Phil Simon, who sorted and marked the senior pictures for cutting to panel size.
Cathy Gotthold, for printing section introduction cards and helping on panels.
Marilyn Williams, Bette Olerich, Pat Sheridan, Pat Welch, and others who did various tasks.
To those friends who dropped by for a hello and a word of encouragement - for this proved
a great morale booster.
Then there were those to whom we looked for guidance and advice:---
Ken Stonier, always willing to help the staff over obstacles.
Joe Mingo and his aides, Margaret and Mr. Nelson, in helping us with our many photographic
Jack Conlan and Mr. Jessup, engraver and printer, respectively, patiently cooperative in makf
ing the book's pages into typographical realities.
Mrs. Ruth Gray and Mrs. Mabel Jessup, who came in and helped a puzzled editor complete pages.
Dick Nash for his splendid help on the Sports section, and suggestions for the book's betterf
Art Alworth for getting the hundreds of pictures cut for the panels, and for his interest and
Roy French, Arnold Eddy, Dean Fisk, for their friendly interest and suggestions.
All of these people together made the book possible, and to them I wish to again express my sincere thanks.
P. VVALKER 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. W'e are appreciative of this trust and know that the future will bring an even greater success to an already time-honored campus.
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1228 SOUTH FLOWER
has a familiar ring to students and faculty alike,
who have ever had any part in the production of
In taking over the Carl A. Bundy will 599 Press and
this traditional location, we were 'pleased that
the production of El Radio was entrusted to us.
It is our hope that with the pattern of quality and
production which we have provided in this issue, in
spite of Wartime help problems and processing restric-
tion, together with the modern equipment and highly
skilled personnel which we have added to the organiza-
tion, we will continue to merit and receive the confi-
dence of the officials, faculty and Student Body of the
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
COLE - HOLMQUIST PRESS
1228 soUrH FLOWER, 'Sf Los ANGELES 15, scAL1FoRN1A
'33 '33 TELEPHONE PROSPECT 0347 Y? 'Ei
-Ax H w
"LOS ANGELES' MOST POPULAR CHAIN
OF RESTAURANTS AND DRIVEfINS"
440 West Pico Street
828 West 6th Sheet
Beverly and Western
Sunset and LaBrea
4700 Huntington Drive
LaBrea fr Beverly
413 West 8th Street
4012 So. Figueroa Street
2626 So. Figueroa Street
. . . . . . . . .7312 Beverly Blvd.
. . . .4700 Huntington Drive So.
. . .... Long Beach Blvd. at Firestone
. . . .San Fernando Blvd. at Sonora
Wilshire and Robertson
Olympic and Western
2828 East Firestone
6345 San Fernado Blvd., Glendale
for the student body . . .
BROOKS HAS LONG UNDERSTOOD THE FASHION DEMANDS PLACED ON UNIVERSITY LIFE...MEETING
THEM WITH CASUAL EASE, RIGHTNESS AND THAT EXTRA 'TOUCH' OF CALIFORNIA COLOR AND SPIRIT.
644 SOUTH BROADWAY ' HOLLYWOOD AT VINE I WILSHIRE AT COCHRAN IN THE MIRACLE MILE - SAN DIEGO 0 LONG BEACH - EAST LOS ANGELES
POMONA ' SANTA ANA v SAN BERNARDINO ' HUNTINGTON PARK ' SANTA BARBARA ' GLENDALE - SANTA MONICA ' SAN .IOSE . PASADENA
AU IN QNYCAMPUS Silo? Q
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DOWNTOWN AND WILSHIRE
OUR PLEASURE for many years has been to furnish SC men with the finest clothing. Today we maintain the same
PHELPS-TERKEL quality uniforms and accessories. ln peace time, we will still be leaders in campus-designed styles
'lfldobr Eldor Contender'
A N 0 T H E R HE'S just a young bull calf- but
at the recent Western Guernsey
R E C 0 R D I Classic he brought the highest price
o ever paid for a Guernsey bull west
of the Mississippi. His sire is the famous Adohr show
bull, Eldor of Adohr. His dam is Adohr Supreme Calico
who holds a world's record for milk production. No
wonder Adohr Eldor Contender brought a record price.
This event is further evidence that Adohr is the home
of Blue Ribbon Cattle. Calibre of Cattle, and standards
of production, are the reasons why Adohr Certified Milk
is unexcelled in wholesome goodness and nutritive
value-and why it is so widely
recommended by the profession.
BLUE RIBBON CATTLE . . . GOLD MEDAL MILK
ASK A TROKHAN 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.
Rows of shining metal instrumentsg the deft hands of adoctor, these mean the margin between life and death.
For years we of the A. S. ALOE COMPANY have supplied SC with the medical, laboratory, and hospital
equipment to train 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 needs.
GOOD HUMOR. The most popular sight on campus for any Trojan is the little white truck of the Good Humor
man Sundaes, cups, and famous Good Humor bars in many flavors . . . they all tickle the palate of every student
Sloane's ability to do in-
spired decorating has not
been dimmed by war. On
the contrary, it takes
greater ability, with the
limitations of merchan-
dise in war time, to make
homes more cheerful and
inviting. We are proud of
our war time home-front
Our factory at Oneida, N Y
has won the highest awards oi
the Maritime Commission for
excellence in the production of
wood fitments, bunks and van
ous accessories for our fleet of
W M S LO
9536 WILSHIRE BLVD s BEVERLY HILLS
PAPER keeps the wheels of war rolling. Paper has helped
keep Trojans fighting. Now, it is more important than ever
before to conserve this vital material.
241 EAST FOURTH STREET
LOS ANGELES 13, CALIF.
'l' TRINITY 5206 if
PRINTERS ' PUBLISHERS ' ENGRAVERS
GC Ir has been our pleasure to serve
the University of Southern Cali-
fornia for many years as printers
of the Soutliem California Law
Review and other publications. .
DEAR TROIANS: Wheels spin both in war and peace time
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 COM-
PANY, l3l9 East 8th Street.
WE APPRECIATE the fine cooperative spirit extended to us by the officials
and staff of USC, officers, and personnel of the Navy V-I2 Training Unit
in our effort to render the best possible service during these trying times
of manpower shortage. CALEDONIA LAUNDRY SERVICE COMPANY.
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
0 Dance Corsages
0 Wedding Corsages
0 Funeral Sprays
WILLIAMS FLORIST SHOP
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FOOTBALL TICKETS are one of our specialties. For many years, we of
"Troy's Favorite Florist"
IEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY have printed me ducats for me cheering 2620 SO. FIGUEROA PR-9701
fans of the Thqndering Herd. We also do all kinds of printing, lithograph-
ing, and engraving.
ASLO PRINTING C0 PA Y
Printers to the University
for Twenty-Five Years
540 SOUTH SAN PEDRO STREET
Telephone VAndike 4257
5613 Hollywood Boulevard
CLadstone I706 Hollywood 28, California
GOOD EATING. Our trainee's chow is the best . . . so naturally Weber's Bread is an important
part of every meal.
It is our pleasure to keep BARRIS HARDWARE Compliments Of
the Student Union Book
Store well-stocked with
the latest text-books and
3100 So. Vermont RO-H32 CO.
We carry a complete line
For many years we have had the
finest flcl-lon' of hardware' tools' and pleasure to serve as the l'hangout"
LA. Co. appliances. for all Trojans. Your wish is our
305 Boyd TR-3751 Command-
PARK IT inside at MACK Cr MACK'S.
24 hour service, pick-up and delivery BA'-F0UR5"""fl12 favorite lewelef of
-.fhese are buf a few gf the Mackls SCS Creek men and women, as well
many Services, PROSDQC1' A BS the l:8VOFll'G of the al'l'T1GCl Services.
1 4 .
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