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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 490

 

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1946 volume:

EL RODEO ( ••inrifilit l ' H, hy Till ' l.ysniiiitrd Slllilriits Till- iiiinr.sii nj Smithrni Calijnniiii C.lnricr Thurnutn. F.dilnr I ' atriciti Tnwn t ' iid. issorialr t.ililor Piiirir l.iiiklunl. Assistant Editor RobrrI Hiirliison. Htisiiirss Mtiinifirr CONTENTS BOOK l-THE UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES MILITARY CLASSES BOOK ll-THE STUDENTS STUDENT ACTIVITIES SPORTS CAMPUS LIFE ORGANIZATIONS BOOK lll-OFF CAMPUS FOREWORD rill- liMM- 111 llii- Miliiinr Imlil ;i -inri ' nf -i;;iiirn;mic fur llic rrailcr llial far Iraii-irruls llic rt ' .ilrii 111 |iii ' liiri- . wiir«l . ariil |ii-rsiiiiali(ii ' s. ' I ' iii- iiu ' ssa-;)- In In- licanl i not iiiir nf miTC iliilicalioii 111 llic uccoriiplislinicnl nf llic | ussiii;i aims nf cMTV-ilay rxi-.lciicc luil ratliiT a iliiliralinn. almnsi a rnnsccralinn. In tin- fiiHillincnl nf the ri ' s|iniisiliilily lliul (ind lia -ccii III In [ilacr upon niir Ino oflon failin;; shoiiUlcrs willi llic siicci ' ssful cniiclusinn nf tlic lin - lililii« It liaiiil. TluTc exists no slate or federal orfiaiii atioii that has acliieveil true !real- i,i» ami l.roa.l respeel Iml ulm-e rniiipiesl nf pri.iiiple lia- ii.-en ai.lr.i l,v Ni in.i llin.uv.li intrinsic ediieatinn. Victory in war is nnl a ■.iiri-c--fiil end in its o«n narrow self. Imt rallier a ))resentalion nf .III opportunity for the xiilnr- In jielter the stead of their fellowinen thru the judicious and liiou-jht-provoked actions nf llic nicndiers of their state. America and the sustenance of nicrican hopes and ideals rest on ihe aliilities of the students in the nation ' s halls of learn- iim whelher in collejie or in the school of experience throufih contact. The soldiers who ha e fought the nation ' s wars on the held of natural combat deserve the expectation of Ihe utmost from the students who have scanned the nation ' s book.s. The faces of men and women which we enclosed between this volume ' s boundaries are not best thou d t of as students who observe the world and its troubled affairs with an airy and a detached heart but rather as the future of America. Those who lead now in this preparation for duty in the field of friendship and unity are the selfsame who will diclali- ihe position of mankind ' s freedom and happiness in the lecades to come. The need nf the race for leaders and followers who have the streniTlh of character and the buffer of diplo- macy to see beyond the presented outer shield nf ibr world ' s needs is the quantity who.se desirability borders on infinity. The education in whlili reference is alluded is the education and recofjnition to lasting happiness anion;; p nplc nf every ra -e. every ideal, and every creed. The L ' niversity sets u| as llie reipiirements for its decree the know ledse of certain facts ihat are the backbone of our technical, literary, and financial world. The complete and inmprebensive understanding of these data are incalculably paramount, but their inclusion in the -inpc nf stale is useless unless there is also the understanding of the problems of the people ill all walks, no matter how infinitesimal their financial prominence and position. hal merica needs is technicians and craflsiiien. to be sure, but if llic peace is to be permanently established in the heart of everyinaii ; and thai is when- il miisl be finallv rnnl cd. nnl on Ihe wood of the conference table, llie education of the mind to the real liappines. III. 11 is 111 111- wriiii ' dil frnni nicn ' s delilicralio;i i the pi iine reipiisite of the |.cai efiil broth- .rlnod nf nalions. THE TROJAN SHRINE Faithful Skillful Srholarlv Courugeous ihnl lie may conquer the jenrs nnil inlnlrninrrs ihiit are a .■ilifima In our i Id the dirlales oj our conscience regardless oj the pressure of ouliiiird ja in the dispatch oj the duties that work toward the advancement of our r that we may he prepared to combat and cure the afflictions of greed and m iiffairs. in the fa of danger and those who would deter us in our path to peace. BOOK I THE UNIVERSITY J ADMINISTRATION OUR UNIVERSITY - llir -lihliiil |p.i— I- iiri Ihinii li tlic luilU iif Icariiiiit; of llic I iiixiTxily ruiiipti- niiirli iiii if i (Iciivnl lli.iii llir iiirrr iin(l«Tsluii(liii ! iif llir wrill«Mi iiufji-s f hi- U-Xl.s. T h- filiiculiiiii of llir xliiilai i III. Ml- lliiiii jutil uii fdiru-ulioii of facts and kiloM lctl) e of )eiitiirif!i |»usl. il i ;i rt) in... Inn |)ro}. ' runi in llic uri of liNJn " willi onr ' -. fi-llow ini-n. Tlu- liallr. of tin- i am| u arc ii.il ilull. ilral. niaii-oliMiin vtilliin which M»inc Icarnc.l |.rofc M.r imi.iio the stinlcnl with kn.iwh.l c. I nl rather the cherry al lo ■ phrirs whrif the lririnl hi|» of a lifetime arr f.irinrd and ciinrntrd. Kacli room oc- cupied, each hull passed down, hears a sifiiiilieance that fur IruiiMcnds meihani ed ohlifjulion to attend classes. The foundations of partnership and i-iidra or that arr created there arc inoif lliiiii a ju-l . ..iiiprii ali.in for li.iiir- spriil in pri-| iirali.iii for lecture. Cumpiis means iiumc In the sliulciil than u pas. in;; phase of life where cerluiri retpiirements must he fulfilled. The contacts with the fellows of one ' s pro;;ress are in- estimahle in value. The jesliiif; and cooperatiiij; in the many situations that arise create within one ' s personality the capacity for leadership that is iiiduliitaldy col- lege ' s greatest single gift to the student. The traits of character that are hrought out hy campus life are far more valuahle than any other single phase of college careers. The college campus is a ground of preparation for the intelligent and prinlent intcr- ])retalion and solution of the grievous affairs with which our civili ed world and state are daily confronted. The world is today in .lire iicrd for the qualities of leadership, diplomacy, and tolerance that are crealc.l with the ...liege campus as the spawning grounds. tveii as the college student is not just a pradioncr of llic art of money ' s acipiisi- tion, the campus from which he Miiliiro forth t. lake his rightful position in the ranks of stalw art men of a. liiiMin.iil is not an ana of massive structure and uhso- lescent concepts hut rather a iliraiil |.r..duccr of the thinkers and doers of this care- w.irn world. DR. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID Ill our niidsl in this reiitiT of Icarniii ' ; lln-rt- i a ( iTs(inuf;e who is one of llif most ciiiineiit ethicalors on llu- ciirri-iil American scene. VI ithoiil fear of ilic lali- nienl ' s contest. The I niversity of Soiilhtrn (iaiifornia can attriliutc its asceiulency to the top-lli-iht standing it possesses in these liiited .States to the efforts an l |H rsoiiiil- ized interest of its lea liT in |irip;;n--H. I ' resideiit oii Kh-inSini.l. Dr. NUN KU-inSmiilV l.ark-ronii.l ui-ll iles rih - his |iialirii ' ations for the ta.-k so adniirahly fulhMed. After an ediiratioii in h-adin-; schools of the liiited States ami South America and leadership in the af fairs of other universities, he hroni hl to this I niversity his many talent- for on structive education. His efforts toward expansion of llir scope of learnin . ' and the iiettermeiil of the I ' niversily ' s prestijie are apprecialrd l y tile many students and co-wnrkers wlm haxc ha.l the prixilc c of l.eini; as.o.ial.-.l »ill. him thrnn-l, ihe year-. ( nrirriini fiufr prr Alluii Hancock President uj the Board of Ti Robert D. Fisher Financial Vice-President ADMINISTRATIVE EXECUTIVES It,;,,, I.. Hsk Purchasing .igen Daniel Mc a,ni Purchasing Age ( ,irl .! ...-. Il,„n nt M.t, Franklin .Skeele Director. L nirirsity . fi s lliirniii Oliii-r iluilburn Assislinil Id thr CumiiliutU- ADMINISTRATIVE EXECUTIVES Arthur Mworlli Manager, University Press Friuiciii thrUtensen University Editor Thnmn. Sl,.„c,„Ht Philii, A. Libbr Direr U„. Ict.-ran Aff, ADMINISTRATIVE EXECUTIVES Kt f ' , f SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS In llip ypar 1919, the (lollegp of Architpctiirc nn l Fine Arts was eslahlislied as a Heparlment in llir I ' nisersily. and lalcr clian-ieil to a sriiool in 192.S. Tlic cnroilnu ' nt of the school kept eniar in;;, until in I9.U it was finally changed to the status of u college. Due to this change, the four year course was lengthened lo five years making it possible for students to earn Master ' s as well as Bachelor ' s .Ic grccs in Ar.hilr.ture. The college is now capahir to gi e the student a complete knowledge of the field from free hand drawings to professional prac- tice. Dean Arthur H. Callion is the head of the College. John W. Boytin Industrial Design Harwell H. Harris Architecture Mprrell Gage Painting and Sculpturing Claylon M. Italihriii irchitccturc Thf .Iu l -llt r .ui.(il of tlir (...11,-M,. „r rrhi(r. Iiirr an.l li...- Arl.» i Iu-h.IoI l.y l.arry llarl.n,. will) llfi-lor l{ii({rii]iie assisliii ; as vicf-|trcsi lciii. and (iliris (ilirisleiisoii filling tin- po.siliiiri of Srr rclary. Tlirj ' i- ollii-r ri-pri-seiitatives. lU-lly }n . Million V ilson. and Dt-lma Daniel, to-idlirr uilli ihc iilTurrs ciiinpnse tin- " loverninf; Ixuly. Oni- i l ihr main arlivilies sponscirt-d liy llu- Cullcf: ' for tin- Sludenl ISndy was tlu- M.-aux Arts Hall lu-ld at tli. ' Dcauvillr Cluh last March. A conlest to rlioosc a rri- t for the (iollppe, coke sales on campus, and their auction in May where paintings and ceramic- made hy the students were sold, were other activi- ties of the College. Dean Arthur l{. Gallion is the faculty advisor. Laumirr Hiirlinr. I ' rmiilviit Architerture and Fine Arts Sludent lln.h MOLDING OF CRAFTSMEN Perfection in sculpiu, Miuulnu.., o) l, if;n ,u .sUi Triu ' li e Hon Miisltrin ! inlrirnries of (irrliilrrlnri:! l sif:n COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Coiiiplfic training rcluiliii . U(-(-iMiiitiii :. Iiii iiicss ucliniiiistrutii (iDrlutioii. niana cim-nl. ccoi ailiiiiiii lrati in. i ofTfrnl Ic inarki film -|..Tiali .,l r.rl.N . » ■lin-:. nicirliaiidisin . icf, trade and Iraiis- • inii ' s, and siTrclarial llu- Cdl.-e of Com incrtc and liiisiiu ' s Adniiiiistralion. The (iolle;:!-. wliicli is now headed hy Dean lieid l-afje Me(!lun . wa eslaldished on rhe I niversily caniinis in 192(1. A luireau of husiness research or-ianized in 0M issues a nionlhly hullelin enliHed. " ' rhe Soiilhern (iaiifornia Hiisiness l e ie " . which | resents infor- nialioM on the economic deveh |)ment of Southern (!alifornia. This (iollepe is a meinher of the Amer- ican Association of ( idh ' -iialc Schools of liusincss. K. W ,. Met l,i,i 71. Cnlh-t:,- ,. (.„m ma . :m Clayton D. Carus Foreign Trade Earl C. Blackstone Secretarial Administration Park J. Ewart Finance Tin- Sliidcnt Ixxly " f llir (!oIIp}!P of (ininmc .irid Itiisiiicss Ailtniiiislriilinii liiis liiM-onic oni of lar-jcsl on llw rain|Mi . The executive eoiincil llii iiulionally reio):iii e l lolle- e uas lieailrti |. resident ISol. Aniler on. w itii Uidiert Korco ire-president. Celi-ste Moekenliaii|it anil Kayni. Rhode fillin-; the positions of secretary and In nrer respectively, and Dorothy Heerl doin;: a r; jol. of social chairman. Their activities for year included an Mil di- held in the lud ioun. :e. »hi. ' h ua- ihc lirst s,„ iai .-ncmI ..f ihc s, Tin- year. also, the annual ■Itarn Dan.. ' " |.rou :ht hack after an al.scn.e ..f more ihari ih years, and the annual Colh-c of Cpunncnc h I] net was rcncucd. Robert .indrrton, I ' rfiilf Ciimmi-m- Sliiilrni llmh OMMhHi h (III Mil : hnyl Hnu : (.,rnl,l lloUI. Thamny f.-. fr-.i r. J.;n,nr l.n.h,. Il.nhara Tail. (.I.M, Mo,K,„haH,.l. (lanrr Thu )otis Cm,-. K,t mon,l KhoJ, : S,;„fi,l Hou : milium Cimm. Hnimoiid (Mtpenler. Kmnrlh (.nhnrl. Holicrl Andrison n. ttn,„lh H..,l BUILDING OF BUSINESS LEADERS Tcsliun IrMilr Mr Cnnn: l-i,l,it,- In ihc 20 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Kj ipomliiif: to the iict-d for lKiiin-il (•ii ' jliicii-. in the I niti-d States Military Scuicr iiir« -. llir ( nl vfic (if l-iiifjiiu-friii cxiiaiiilfil iluriii;; llif ctiici- m ' licy ti acroiiiiiHxIatf a lar};e luinilicr ol a al atiil Maritif traiiifi-s. as well as an addiil i-iimll- meiit of civilian and women students. Idle stress- in-; liuekfjroiind courses in radio and comnunnra- tiiins, military sciences, and aeronautical enfjinccr- iiiL ' for llic emernency. the (lollepe otTered define- in civil, chemical, electrical, industrial, nieclianicai and petroleum en-iineerin ' ;. I{oi)ert K. Vivian, who is a professor of (ihemical Kngineering. is liie Dean of the College. w A--n :i — - , — ■k. . _ ..— - ■.. -. ... -c ■ — ' — ■ _ W V V ■. AT . .m IK J nSKSHnSBB BBiB ' ' H Thomas T. Eyre Mechanical Engineering Herbert Waterman Chemical Engineering Daviil M. IT iVxori Civil Engineering Philip S. Biegler Electrical Engineering Till- Mii.lnit .oun.il ol III.- In iniH-rin C.llr-r was ulin )!i| coiiiiili-li ' lv rf i-cil in Murcli owiii-; li llir •. ' ruiliiution i f so iiiuny nu-mlicrs. ' riic r r iili c |iiisitioii on llir ruuncil was lillc l Jack (Hi-i-n. uilh Jim Cdlai-liis as iri--|ir - iilmil. and Kirlianl C. Daxis iK.l.lin.. ' .loun ll..- posilinns of Mrntarv anti trfa.-uriT. Tin- (-(luncil also incluilftl rf| ii--iM- lati fs from various fralfrnitics ami socii-lics. ' riu- taliiiu ' l. lofiftlirr with tin- approcialcd roopi-ralicMi of Dean Kolx-rt K. Vivian, lias ma.lt- il jiossil.!.- loi ill. ' t-n :iii(-iTs to liaxc a unilc.l and a.-li i- stii.l. ' iil lio.ly. rii.-ir fam.Mis l " .nf;iiit-.-r " .Ian.-.-. li.im.-.oniiiiL - I ' rofiram f.ir tin- .•.illt ' fjc alumni, an. I llii- m-Icciiik- [irofiram f.ir the new engineers an- hut a li-w of tli.-ir niaiiv activities. ,.„„ , „.A., : (,l H-HI i. lit, i a ti,u r,.« , „■, ll.rt:. n. hnnnlil Jii.ksnn. Knih Ih i ack (,reen, Uirk Ihiiis, II illiam Mil.hryslal. John Alderson. Ceorgr Crum, MaurK 0U-, Sorman Haters. James Colachis, Roy Enos. ,„i,i. ,-,l ,.t Schmidt, Frank Fatis; third row: itaniry iakian, Kaymand frock- ADVANCING IN TECHNOLOGY il eng!n ;-rin i lal, Jii-nii(iil iinicfsses COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES The first college to be eslalilislied in the lIiii iT- sily was the Colh-e of Lil.t-rul Arts in IH!!(I. kno .i m)V us the (ioilepe of Letters. Arts, unil .Sciences. liiiMin;; llic record of also heinp the large.st college 1)1 the I niversity. it olTcrs uork in six sciiools Music. Joiirnulisni. Social Work. Philoso|iliy. S|)cccli. and International !{elations. The (ioilcgc also oilers studies in six divisions, uliicli coordinate ihc remaining twenty-nine ilcjiartnicnls. Mlicrl S. Kauhenheimer is the Dean of the (iojlejje. tlberl S. Raubenlu than. CoUi-g,- , L,lleri. 4rly Fiord L. Ruch Psychology Alonto Baker Political Science Srrxiiij; llii- {:. lli- ;r of l..-ll r . rl ami Scirii. i« llii vfur as | rc iili-nt su irjiitiia Owiii-. «illi Man Uci.l imili-rtulvinfi tin- jol. i.f mi. ial .liairni.iii ar c us lit ' iiif! xii-i ' -iiri-siilfiit. ami Julia Milliki ' ii lilliii}; the pusilit)!! of siTri-lary-lri-aMirii. Tin- fXtTUtivps of till ' various lionorarii-s as well a ii-|i rt ' sfiitaliM ' s from fvcry U ' | arlnu ' nt of llir siliocil an- on the colir ' if council. The coun il sponsor- dinner nuTlinf;s every week wliicli are iii lilijililnl liy j;ue.sl speakers. A booklet on the lionoraries to };ether with the presentation of interestiii ' ; ami lieneticial lectures are luit a feu of the activities conlriliuted liy the council. The ■•overninf; liody. tofielher with the cooperation of its faculty ad visor Dean Hauheidieinier. have done a ;;rcat deal in niakin : the student hody mure united. iirginia Ouens, Pretident l.iturs. Am and Scunrfi Sludfnt Body LETTERS. ARTS. AM) SCIESCES COl M.ll: First m,, : Mnrinnn Hauhrirh. P,ffy .Sr rf rr. R,■,,■rl Bloom. Rohm Al.orn. tar Kat DamMm; Srrand .S ' i n.» t «i . Rolwrl Case . John (.odditrd. Mary Aldin: Third row: (intrhrn .S ' fc ?rn. Jrun Mil. PaiJinr I ' ena. Syhia l.oirll. Alan Rrid. Thomai Biinn. Jriirl Crrighlon. Janirr Urndri,-. Julia Millikan, i irginia Oiirns. 27 TRAINING IN CULTURE AND SCIENCE llnlani.al ,n„l, UNIVERSITY OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Tlie l.os Aiifiolcs I ' nivcrsily of Irilrriialional v- liilions wus not only orpuiii .i-d for those s|i( ' (iulizin in consular and diploinatir scr i - -s, Imt also for ail sludfiits dcsiriiif; a Imsir cultural hack roiuul which would ciialdc ihcni to appreciate the sif, ' nili- cance of world events. An A.U. or 15. { ' " .S. degree may he earned if the I ' niversily is entered through the (iollege of Letters, Arts, and Scietices. or ;i M.K.S. degree if entrance is through tiie (Jradualc .Shoo!. An annual Institute of World Affairs, helil at Riverside, (iaiifornia. devotes special lectures, daily round tahles. and general conferences to the study of the pnihlein- affecting world peace. I Theodore H. Chen Asiatic Studies Adamanlios Th. Polyzoitlr International Helaliuns nil hunt n . («» ( s(v,„ History and International Helatio I ' oiil i:. Ilmlley t.-nwiionul R.lalions l III.- .ill s,I..M | rlf.ri.iii. I ' .Milfli- i.atillir.ix- Uii- .•Ir.l.-.i |.r.-Hi,|,-iil ,.( III. ' S.lionl ,.| liilcriwili.uiiil l clali(iii . uitli Hol l ic I ' littiTsun and Irrnc ISnr ' lilliii;: llio olliirs of llic i(f-|ircsi(UMil and srcrclaiv. rfs|.,Tlivrly. Tin- roun.il is made ll| of IJi.- Inl.i naliiinal Kclations Cluh oniccrs and (In- oIIk-ci- of III.- r.dl.-.-. Thr ronn.il. uitl. liu- , .ration ol ihr faciillv. Iia done a ri-al di-al to Imild ii| llii- •.cliiiol hv ( ' oiirdinatin : llic afli ilifs of llir -liidrnl and planninf; isils lo arious ini| orlf |H.iI rorn panics. The sttidi-nl hody is romposcd of llir s|i,. l -nls workin-: toward Harlu-ior of l " or«i-;n S.rvi.r dff;rri-s in the l.os Aiifji-U-s llnivcrsity of inli ' rn.i tional l{«dations. wliicli is alTdialed with . ' .( .. and the International Helalions majors iti letters. Arts, and Sciences. I ' liiilvtU l.amhrnnr. I ' ri-niili-iit International Relations Student Body FORMING OF ONE WORLD From Teheran to Troy L-JL:!llll n llnrlj roi„ul tnhl, SCHOOL OF MUSIC 111.- NI.....I ..I Musi,-, now uml.T ll.r .limlor-liii. l Mux Mill Lfucii Suartlioiil. was slarUil al llii ' I rii frsily in ll!!!l. Tin- Narioiis dcparliiu ' iil- in till ' -rliiinl cilTiT (III- niii irally iiiiiidcil stii(lciil a i;iral i |i|iiirliiiiil li luiiadcii llu ' ir ciliicatioii in llicir i ' lii»cii study. In addition to it.-. imiintciuiiK r of till- Irojan IJaiid. a Synipliony Orchestra, and liotli iiii-n ' s and women ' s Glee (iliilis. the sehool sponsors many Trojan musical activilii-s. a few of which are the Glee G.lub shows, the (ihristmas as- .semldy, and the regular orfjan recitals. The noted Hancock enseinlile and a proiip of Kn ;lish madrigal siiifiers are featured groups backed l y the School of Music. ) iA tun L,Kt$, . uurlh,. iJimtiir. Sihoul .. Mii.m, Max T. Krone Direrlnr. School oj Mu .S . i.fi Dt ' iik Clio Till- Slii.lfiil iioMTiiin;; l.ody i f tin- r , , ,, Music was iiikIit the capiililp lfuclfr lii|i i l Mai i;il -n M.-dlrr. uilli Kiilli K( si-I as vic-i-pr.-si.lriil. Joaiiiif Karr as sf -rclary-trrasiiriT, and llic |Hisiliiiii »S |iiilili(-ily (-liuirmaii l)ein fillc l liy (!lari ' c iiin :. Tli( s(- posilinns arr filli-ii liirin : llir rc ;ii- lar stuilcnt hudy cK-clioiis. and. aliinf; willi a rr rocntaliM- fn)n) i-acli niiisiral dc|iarlm) iil anti Imn orary society, make up the student couticil of llir (!ollepc. Once a year the musicians sponsor an event for the student body, this year ' s l)eing an in- formal dance in Keliruary climaxing the end of the lirst semotcr. During the Hcd Cross drive, ihc col lege prcM-iilcd a - i " Gay Nineties Kevuc. " dur- ing uhich time donations for the Hed Cross ucre c.dleclcd. Marr Meiller. Prmitlrnl Musi, Sliulrni «,., m ' V II ( rill l II. . ll,,l l .lfV til.,, Mr.llrr l,,„ ll.lhl.l. S-. ■ . ■ . ! ' :■ j.«- . C.larire Young, Jaynr Chuba. Ralph Chniluirk, Joyre Covey, Rodgrr Hourll COMPOSING OF ARTISTS Breath cunlrul Symphonic brass One. tuo. three COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ' I ' lie College of I ' hariiiucy is a iiirmli i nt iln ' Aiiu-ricuii Association of tiollt- ' ji ' s nl I ' liarniaiN. ind was establislii-tl al llii ' iinivcrsily in 1905. Tin- llf f offers a iiiiiiiiiiuni four years course leadiii}; tlie (lej-ree of Hachelor of Science in I ' liarniacy Nfll as •. ra liiali- work for the de-jree of Master if Science in I ' liarniacy. The i|iialilicatii)ns of a adiiate of the University of Southern L!alif» rnia )lle_L ' e of I ' liarniacy meet those requirements of cry state in the Iriion. AKah G. Hall i- the D.an .f the College. Ural, .. Hall Dean, College of I ' liarniacy V 4 f 4 VWN Edward S. Brady 11 Pharmaceutical Chemistrr Willard C. Smith Pharmacy I? i Calhfriitfi E. Kirchner Cosmetology Jaiiiet II . barthohmif Bacteriology Tlu- S.I I ..|- 1 ' liai.Ma.y. ll....u..|, ihr ..hi.- Ii-a lcr lii|) ..I William Mii.lr.iy ami llii- t-iilliu ia ' li. ' t ' .i.ipfruli.Mi rr.iiii the funilly. iiu- cDMliniicI lo tnaiiilaiii an aclixf stiulcnl li.xly. Itill. wlio siir- .t-rtU-.l Holn-rl Cl.iiul as prt itlfiil. wa- fic.tf.l in the la ( all-iinivcrsilY t-ifcliuns willi N.irnia ISr.us. liT a iff-|)ri " si lciit. and Jac.|iK linc M.)lil lillin ijii- (nisilion .if sfcrflary-lrfaMiriT. Tin- (-oiiiu-i! is also coni|)usctl of llii " pri-siili-nts of llii- ari.ius li.inoraiy anil service Pliarniacy organizations .in .•unipiis. riieir .|uarlerly magazine. I ' htirmSl . liirli is (lulilislied on tliis camiius. is dislriluiled lliroii !li.Mil llie I niled Stales. Activities such as the annual Kreshnian Welcome, (ihristmas Party. Senior Luncheon for !raduatin ' seniors. Ilalln- ween Party, and a dance, make the coliefie a very spirile.! .iri:aiii ali.in. MM. llttty Arm I ' ulU-, ; inond Ro Agius O ' ReUley. Olincr. . ,ulum Mm a dU.,m M.l.U . ' ., h,„U. Kn,,ihr (.i..,.,l..r,-. • . ,.. Unifhrr. ia.qurl.,,, tmnk fright, Prtrr (.ntmlr. Jnmr% Bcnnrll, Brirrh Ltrrhty. PREPARING OF PRESCRIPTIONS ,iiiti,a pig exiierime Pharmacy ioiimali. COLLEGE OF AERONAUTICS . rw.-M ..I lUv I iiu.iMU l».„i MW.i schools ami ••olU-f;i ' s is tin- Collr-if of AiToiiaulic.H in Simla Mariii. It lame to tin- Trojan Iriiio as a fulifirown husky inslilutioii (vhirli hail liotic a whale of a joi • liiriii-; the war. trainiiifj ratli ' ls for the Army Air l..r..s. A total of JI.HI of I mif Sam ' s | ilols tr. ' kke.l Ihroii-h the - ati-s of llanio.k Ki.-I.l an.l .ii. st of tlu-m f-..t wii. s. Allan llanr.uk .•slal.lish.-.l the school in I92ti. Now it has -jrown to a 82. l l( .- (IIM) plant with, at war-time |iriies. more than Sl..ilKI.(MMI worth of airplanes. In onler to keep alireast of new dexelopuients in aviation llie collefie is daily adilin-; new facilities and additional ei|iiip- ment that it may he second to none in the rapidly expanding; field of aviation education. Courses ranfiiiif: from private pilota !e to commercial, in- strument and instructor ratin-js are availahle in ad- dition to airplane and en-iine mechanics cerlilicates or a defiree in aeronautical enfiineerinj;. Captain Allan lluiirock Dircctur. Colligi- of Aeronautt, s um so of uthcR " CALIP ornia ki NAUTICS ,„„ ,.( the hansar line and ground school facilities shows only a part of the Jllll-,,. m ,,«:,■ Held. The College is within the city limits of Santa Maria Administration Building of the College of Aeronautics at the easterly end oj the flight line PREPARING FOR THE ACE OF FLIGHT SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of KducalioM uas ui-anized in I ' MH: however, it was not until 19:il that it was recog- nized as an individual school. The students receive outside experience in the various fields of education as well as tiieir regular studies at the University. Junior students usually learn through observation through the departments of practice teaching, while senior students may acquire actual experi- ence in Los Angeles public elementary. Ju nior High, and High Schools. Bachelors ' and Masters " degrees are offered in college, secondary, and ele- mentary teaching, and in school administration. Osiiinii H. Hull Chairnmn uj AdmimsUutn, ( ■ School oj Education II i»i(iiii «. I.al ' itrlr Physical Education I). II . ( 1.. . Eduiatioii SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION I ' ll. ' M ' li.M.I ..I I ' ul.lir A.liiiiiiiMruliol, ua.s oi- i .-.l ill l ' )2 ). Tiic luiim- of 111.- Srhci.il wiis ,liaii In ll..- S. ' l. ...l of (;.. ,■.nm. ' Mt in ' rV2. ;i».l Lilr. ..nlv ..llrr- -lii.li.- ii. |.r.-|Mr;.lM.„ I,,, ramTs civic adininistration. resoarcli, uiul in (lie perfo aiwc of oflirial functions in pulilic apencics of tioiKil. -laic, anil local cliaiactci. l iil il al- t;i the »orkin- man or uoman a liirllicr knnulc of the vaiiuM | ul.li ' ailininislrativc o||, c-. Tlii acconi|ilislicil l y having a full time and a |iail I course. The School is under the able leaders of Dean Kmerv Kvans Olson. Emrry E. ItUon Dian, School of I ' lihlir Adminis iarUnn KitHrr Polilirnl Scirnrr GRADUATE SCHOOL OF RESEARCH The Graduate School of HeM-aicli uas organized at the University of Southern California in 191(1. The alumni of numerous American and foreign schools and colleges have the opportunity to carry on individual investigation and examination of a xside variety of topics pertaining to their interests. The School is under the co-operative and capable directorship of Fmory S. Bogardus. The associated Graduate Students, under the guidance of their own studenl couikII and the faculty. ])romote har- mony and (Miordination of ihc graduate activities on the canii us. John n. Cookv Chairman, Cratlimlp Record Examirtations SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM FirsI csluhlislied a.s u pari of llie (Icparlniriil ci Kfiiilisli, the Srhool of Journalism was ii vu il prt ' -t-nt stains in 9X . Liter in l ' ).U. it liecani one of tlie lliirty-oiie institutions in the Nation ti achieve nieniherslii|) in the American Associalioi if Schools ami Department.s of Journalism. Tin School i uii.icr the lireclorshi| of i{oy I.. Krench 1 profe si)r of Joiirriulism. The tuiiciils rcrci raclical experieujc ihroii-;!! M rk California Daily Trojan, wl lational hotior as an outslnmiiri SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE One of the tiewest schools at the Lniversilv of Southern California is the Graduate School of Library Science, being established in 1936 upon llie closing of the Los Angeles Public Library School. Research on the specialized phases of pub- lic and school library work and actual laltoratory experience in the L ' ni ersity library, arc offered in a one year curriculum for the students of the school, leading, upon successful completion, to the degree of IJachelor of Science. The School is un- der the directorship of Mary D. Carter. Acting Dii Hazel Dean Graduate School of Library Sc Hazel A. Pulling Library Science Dorothy E. Roten Library Science SCHOOL OF NURSING riu- S.lionI of Nill-iii liiM » »-u,; in Jiinr ..I I!!!!}!, in toiiiie(li..ii with Dr. I.iiiillcy [.rival.- li..- pilal on Sixth Stri ' i-I. l llii- liini- tlir slii.li-nis re- r.-iv.- l tlu-ir instrurlions al llir Mr.li.al (oil.-.- to- •;flli«T willi simlents from ulliii mir-inL; - lioi.l-. Afli-r cliunfjinp hands a frw tiiin , il l i-( anir iIh- California Hospilal an.l in I ' M I alliliation was t-s- tahlishril w itli ihi- I rn .iMl nf Sontlii-rn Califor- nia. This aflilialion wilh liii- I tii frsily makes pos- sil.lf tin- olTj-rin;; of llirec coursfs related to Nurs- in;; a prenursin-; eonrse in the CoUefie of Letters. Arts, and Sciences: a professional niirsin-; course in the School of Nnrsinp for students who have completed two years of jirenursinf: : and a course for f;railuales of reco-inized schools of nursiiif; who wish to qualify for the Bachelor of Science degree. Zella Mchol, Diretlnr, School of A i rsiny Dirfclor of ursing duration Dorothea » an t.unHr Di. 49 Wilbur Long Professor, School of Philo: SCHOOL OF PHILOSOPHY The School of Philosophy covers such subjects as ethics, metaphysics, philosophy of other coun- tries, great philosophers of the past, and other as- sociated philosophical studies to give the student a well rounded education of the field with emphasis heing placed on studies of character education and ciiaracter research. A weekly philosophy forum, which features faculty and outside speakers, and a quarterly magazine titled, " The Personalist " . are sponsored by the School to further discussion and research on pertinent topics. A library comprising philosophical treatises, rare manuscripts, and first editions, is maintained for the philosophy students. Paul R. Hehel Philosophy GRADUATE SCHOOL OF RELIGION Tlir (;ra.l.K.I.- S.li,».l ..f Krli i.-n. Nvl.i.li v a- ar jaiiizi ' ii in l ' 22. oITits li-rliiiicul truiniiif; in rcliiji Ills lfuilfrslii| toward llu- df rc - of Ma l(i oi riii ' olofiy. Spi ' ciali cd work is jiiMMi in rflifiioiis liri ' i-li rsliii , inissioiiary field, ilninli -(■(■rclarysiiip. ind oltuT ri-luli-d ludds. liil.lii.il lilnali.r.-. rrlijii- HIS fdllcalioii. theology, rlnmli lii li.iv. pscyiliol- py of ri-li?;ion. world religion, and [mlpil i- |iri-. lion, are a few of tin- nianv i-oiir-c |irrlaiiiinf; lo religion thai are axaihiMc lo tin- -ludfiils. I ' lii ' ;chool. wlii.h is lu-adrd hv D.Mi, Irl (,. W Inl.luiich. s on a par uilli ii( li otliiT ramoM (lii)id ' - ol {r igion as Hoslon. Drew, and Norlliwrstern. hi ;. If hilrhurcb I),, in. (.nuluuu S.liuul W {,ht Hnrrr J. I). ,• Chrislinn h.lhi. Hill,. T. H.h, 1)1,1 l,-.,.imrn, I. GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK The Graduate School of Social ' ork was first established at the University of Southern California in 1920 as a division in the College of Letters, Arts, and Science. It achieved the status of a School in 1937. and two years later became the Graduate School it is today. During the emergency, em- phasis was placed on training in the care of the social needs of the armed forces; however, the pro- gram has since changed to feature preparation for participating in post-war rehabilitation. The School is under the capable guidance of Uean Arlien Johnson. Oeorffp H. Mangold Sociology and Social Work nrmip .4. McClfiinhn Soriolot!) DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH (:la»c ill |«i-c.li -.liirlccl at the I iiiui ilN .■! Soulliern Culiforiiia in IHHO. In IHHfi tlir ( oll.ur »f Oratory was eslalilisluHl fulllilliii}; iIh ' cl.niiiicl for a spi ' cial tlfparlnu-iit ilevolfil to .s|n-t( li. aii l was later clian;;i ' d to the School of SpeeiJi in I90H. Laboratory anil class work in radio Icdi niqiie, transcriptions, extemporaneous speakiii;;, ami ileliate are featureii (■our e tiiat arc a aiiahli- to students in this School. Dr. I.cc .. Tiavi- lira. I- the Department of Speech. -r 51 DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA Until the year 1903. when the School of Drama was organized, the drama department was under the supervision of the Sciiool of Speech. The de- partment today is luidcr tlie ahlc h-atlersliip ni William DeMilie. uho canu- to the Liii ersity in the summer of 1941. The de])artnient has set up an interesting program to educate the students in the fine art of drama. The various courses that are (ifTered the students teach them the history, social aspect of drama and the play itself, the principles of play writing and the theater, and the methods used in drama. The Department of Drama has |)re- sented many outstanding plays during the year, of which, " Male Animal " . " Blithe Spirit " , and " The Man ho Came to Ditmer " are but a feu. William C. DfMillc II,a,l. Depmlm.nt of Ihm 5-1 Evadna M. Bluchhu Drum I Frieda J. Mcbtin Speecli UNIVERSITY JUNIOR COLLEGE Tlu- L ' nivorsity Jiminr (! IU ' f:c uiis f luliii lii as one of llu- sf »Tiil divisions of tin- I iiiversity Suiillicrti (iuliforiiiu. willi the upetiiti of the lir scniejiliT in WV. . lis projjruin romprisi ' s u fjjnm of curricula seli ' cli ' l with special reference to f-i ' i erul culture and American citi ensliip and or-jai i ed to provide preparation and initial training i several lields of students ' interests, (iurricula ui offered paralleling the lower division courses of li collejies of Ardiitecture and Kine Arts; (ioninii-n and Hiisiiiess Atiniinistration ; Kngineering ; Letter Arts, and Sciences: Pharmacy: and the School i Music. The curricula of the I niversity Junior (m) lege have been organized for graduates of accrcdi ed secondary schools who lack certain reiiuirenicri for admission to the college division. The dind, of the Junior (..I lege is H. I{. G. Wall. n. lirlor Sircl Malhematics 4iilonin Herat Spanish 55 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Woikiiiij MU-n ami uonu-n l. iiiri.i; to earn grad- iialf ui iiii.ifrjiratliiaU- de ;rfe fiiul this possible tliiougli University College. The college enabled eterans to take advantage of the G.I. Bill by opening its doors under the strain of 150 per cent i)f former enrollments and allowing as much as twelve units to be carried in the night school. The night classes, which are taught largely by regular Southern California instructors, are offered both on the campus and at Civic Center. Dean Ernest W. Tiegs. together w ith able assistance of Mrs. Florence Follman. has done a wonderful job in keeping the college active and interesting along with the record enrollment. The council sponsors a weekly news- })aper entitled. " Trojan Owl. " -|jp. t Uvrberl I ' ltpi-im Psychology Horvncf I ' ollman Assiilant to the Dean I nit rr sin Collrgr olTur slnfl 57 ' I ' lie exfcutive body of the Associated Students ( r Itiiveisity College was under the leadership of 111 I ' orter. with Fionnie Templeton Vt ' eike and I hill y Hiberston filling the positions of first and scci.ikI vice-presidents respectively. Leta " inter- laiid as secretary, and treasurer Bob Moses. The Advisory board consists of eight past officers of the council which are appointed annually. Prepar- ing the students quarterly programs, and appoint- ing arious committees are the major duties of the council. A few of their many activities include quarterly receptions held for incoming students of night school, the planning of large quarterly dances, assisting in registration, operating infor- mation booths, and aiding in the University Col- lege wherever needed. Jim HiiffertY FJilor Trojun Old bludenl OdiLin Cuiilv iff III Work 58 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 59 The College of Dentistry, like so many other col- leges on campus, was faced with the difficult task of maintaining its high standards and at the same lime accelerating its program in order to meet the demands of the war emergency. The faculty ' s un- dying elfort. under the leadership of Dean Julio Endelman, was rewarded by a citation from the Armed Forces for the college ' s work and outstand- ing results in producing a greater number, as well as maintaining the fine quality, of professional men. Post Graduate courses have been established for the veterans to give them the opportunity of refreshing their skills in the field before going into the professional practice. Julio Endelman Dean, College of Dentistry !C t Ci Or. Frank I.. AHami Oral Pathology Dr. Ilotcnrd F. F.rkv Exodontin llr. Kr.x Ingrnhnii Opaniif Dr. C. H. Colli Oral Diagnosis Ih. K. I.. H„tl„rl„r,l STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Tlw Cell,-.- ..f IVniislrv Slu.lrnl lin.lv «a- ,.„ .I.T ll,.- al.lr l.-a.l.Ts|,i, ..f W ,- lrv Ilallrr. m U Srv llloiir Mnriow tilliii;; llir |M.-iliiPM d lir l ur (■roi.l.-iil. ail. I III. ' ..fli.-.- ..f -.i.-larvti.-asiiiiT Ik- in.; h.-l.l l v ItMss. ' l In-lr. Kll. in ' ihal rxlra ' U|. ricular arti itii-- arc ini|i..ilaiil for a m-1I ri)iin.lc.l c.liiralion. tlir Slii.lriil l;. .lv »|.niiM.rr.l iiianv all. It-lie anil Mxial cvi-nl.- llirxii ' li.nit tin- yi-ar. One . f [lienir uhere Imtli llie lii(lenls and the faeiilly en- M «•» «■ lliilirr I ' nsidtnl lhnlislr Sin.lrnI (... » IN THE CLINIC SENIORS Tlie College of Dentistry has been under the war time accelerated program, which has been the cause of so many classes graduating during the year. Leading the Senior class that graduated in December of ' 45 was Dean Huchel, with Harold Lloyd filling the position of vice-president, and liob Reeves holding down the job of secretary- treasurer. The present Senior class, which will graduate in September of ' 46, is under the leader- ship of John Ryan, with Harold Fetter assisting iiim as vice-jjresident, and Theodore McNeir filling the positions of secretary and treasurer. When a sludent enters his Senior year in the college, he is ucll established with the basic |iriM(i|j|t ' s of the profession, and has become familiar with the ])re- rision routine which is so necessary in the field of John ' . «v i i President, Senior Ctasa l.W.f. •. In.l.ii,, It.. . I,„l. {r,„„ }. i. w.. n„„,„„„ 1. „ , ,. i„ J„h„ I. It...,-, f ' ll l „hrrl J. I{,r„krunl ( l.ir.n,.- J. Itlniik II i7 i. .i . . It.. „ . It,,.,,,. J.„l. It. It, l,l„,„ (.. r.r„lh,i,;, l.,„n„r,l h. Itr„„h. It,,,,,,! Itr.,.l.,ff I ,;l M. Itr.,x lull,., II . (.,. .- I,. lh,„ It. ( „„,,,I„U ll„„nr,l 11. t ,.„l.- I, ,!,.„ l{,.U„r,l II . ( .. , .. II ,ll,a „ I . t ritrknll I nrhl.- I. I „l,l,,,i, ,h.„ h. I)„l.- I i„r.„l »,„ l .,„„l.l M. n,l.„nn 3 S ' Mal.oln, t. Ihinhar Itarn.lt A. Edelbrock Frank V. ICIILs ll.mor.l ' . f.ri.A.s,.,, ., i,i;i . hairhrollir, -m ' M. Hoh,rl I.. F,li.x n„r„l,l I ' . Fellrr. Jr. Ihtlv ,. Firvslonr Hurlon I.. Fl.ttlwr Alfred L. Frank Arthur J. Fu. ' ichctti 0 vss«-o l . Oallaiies Donald E. Cnrnrr Kirhard S. Unmhhlon Carlos K. Harmon p U, l,y A. Iliilirr Clifford R. Hays Dnrnood Ihrsh ( liarlrs E. Ho Dran E. Uuvhrl ftn««. }. h,Klr Jr. U illian, F. I, Calvin It. Jollry .,ori;r A. J.mrs Jr. Robert E. kinsman Jr rf 7 -m . ,-t. ;,., N. ;„.„;, It,. I,., I I . i.,i.„„ II,,,. .1,1 I . ,, „ii„ I ' ll I ' l{,.h,rl I.I,, " -. Il„r.,l,l 1. ll„ ,l ( nrl (.. l.un.lur.,, I.„r,n I.. I.ul: ll„„.l.l 1 1. M, I „,lh s,,l, I.. l,„ Irlhnr (. f ,.,.i,r,.n Mn.k.nzi.- U,;,z„ I. » . vir, I),,,,,,! II. » « .,■ Jr. .,,„,. , If l l!,,l„,,,l r. l,,n.,ii Donahl U . l,„n II „, r,„ H. l.,rl„„ I ' .rr W.N... . .. .. 7,.- W. •.,...(. r ll„„„r,l H. ' .... !■ j .i : Uermuu II. Kr, r linh.rt .. R,,ns liruir II. Ri,v I.. K„l„rl Rog.rs i.ilh.n J. lU ilfrvil KuIhI John IK Kyon VAdnr li. Sagehorn Jr. Earl C. Sanderson irnol l . Srhltvnieer Ifei w , ItirhnnI It . Sou, l„k (luirlrs S,,arkul,l Arthur •.. Sloll t all.r J. Sniliran Jr. Ilrnry M. Tani :). II ,ll„„n I. I, I.I.. H„l„r, H. ri„„„,,..,„ l.„l„n l. lupprr H.lln.r (. ., . U ,ll,„m 11. I n.r,. I„ n.lh.rl I. I .„. t ,.„r .,. N., N. II ,, A.f K,. ..rf I. H nik.r l!r,„ , W. ll„r,M„t.,r I....- f 1 ..,;:.•»,• ' . II ,;«,„., . r. {,,»i,.» s. II ,,., K..( . ». II . ;..».. inri„„ H. II ,;;,,„». f,. .,ri ; . ii . (. trnnh f. 11,, .,,. tr.n,l. ). II ...,i- 7r. .... « . , . ,.,. Knh.r, II .Ith. ,MM ,;■ H. ishhy Marjorir J. lUiuhrr Jrwrl M. Dntilh,- J„il,„ K. Erh M. Eiuhn lunns Sylria ( . Cray Carol O ' l.vary Hartur June ). . « ■ l},i,rh L. Hill hori,- IK ll„,,kilis Tluhua M. lliin„lha„Kl, llarhara ( . I.oiiihani S,„. I.. F. Marshall Sllirhy i. Michatlii WM. t:i.„„- K. .. J,„,l,-I,n.- H. I ,.,rn J,„„ I ' . htrl, .. S(r..l ,.r W.i N.xir. (,. r i. ..r }„m, . II « » • f»( . A. II »..». ' " l-irine ,,.;., I,„n JUNIORS I ' ll.- Junior .lass in the College of Uentislry. x lii(li was the largest class of the four, was led by (ji ' orge Husch. with Sol Terrarra assisting as vice- president, and Blake Gammell filling the position of secretary-treasurer. It is in this class that the students apply, for the first time, the principles of Ifchnics learned during previous years to actual clinic cases. The Junior year is the most interest- ing and certainly the most looked-forward-to of tiie four, although, in many ways, it is the most difficult class. (.rarer t. liuscl, l ' rc-.uUnt. Junior Lla SOPHOMORES riu- S..|.li..iii(.ri- viur in the Collcf- ' c of Drrili lry iDiicluilo llii- |(ii-|ir»fes.sii(iiul ami iiroffssiniial Irainin;; in wliiili tin- alniosplu-rc is ciitirt ' ly acaili- mil-. Till- liasic fiindanicnlal coiirscs for Mint»fiil rliiiir work arc r(iin| l li-tl in llii year. Doinj: a woiulcrfiil jol( of lilliii-; the |iosilioii of president was John Vi liilaker. with William liosehnr;; as- sislinp him in the position of vicepresiclent. and the oflire of seerelarylrcasurer heinp held l)y l.oi Rainlmldt. John O. Whilakpr Prr.siitrnt. Siiphominr (Itiit. Relationship rims Histologt 73 FRESHMEN After two years of work in the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences, tlie student with the field of Dentistry as his goal enters the Kreshman class in the College of Dentistry. It is Iutc that his profes- sional training starts, and iiis work towards the ari(Mi degrees such as D.D.S.. Certificate in Den- ial ll iiirn,-. H.S. in Dental Hygiene, and Master of Denial Science in (Orthodontics begins. The Fresh- man class was under the able leadership of Jack McKwan. with Ralph Ross as vice-president, and I ' .cniice Raulston and Mildred Bennett filling the positions of secretary and treasurer respectively. Jack B. McEwaii President. Freshman C.ln I ' nrldnf! Ainli, I ' liiliolof:) SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Tlif School of MeHiiine has progressed remarlc- ahly shue its founding in 1885. The present farulty is made up of the outstanding specialists in l.os Angeles in addition to the various heads of the dc|)artments in the theoretical field. The research ilone under the auspices of the Medical School is tremendous. The government had several projects going on under the control of the Medical School ' s faculty: among them was the highly secret School of Aviation Medicine. The curriculum is organized to give the student the most practical approach to medicine as is possible. ' ith the tremendous re- sources of the County Hospital at its disposal, the clinic work cannot be surpassed. The very capable leadership of Dr. Burrell (). Raulston has estab- lished this school as a leader in present day and future medicine. Burrell O. Rauhton Dean. School of Median. i SENIORS Till riii(ii year 1; the big year in the student ' s ( arcii in that tlie MD degree is within sight. Dur- inj; lliis |)hase of tlie student ' s training he spends Ills lime at the hospital, wliere he receives addi- lional clinical work, surgery instruction, and the -iihject of dermatology is mastered. In addition to ihcsc. the subjects of medicine, pediatrics, ob- stetrics, and gynecology are covered. Upon the sat- isfactory completion of the scholastic requirements of the School of Medicine, the student receives a ( fililicalf n( ciiniiiltiiiiii. and begins his year of iii- lcrn lii|i thai inii l lie completed before he is en- titled to receive a degree. Leading the senior class this year has been Bill .Adolph. with Robert Blake assisting as vice-president, and Lois Schwartz filling the |josition of secretary-treasurer. II ,iii„m I . (. ,. ,.;, K.nn.n, I l„,l,n 11 II,,,,,,. » llllu,,, I. It.,1,1.11 I l,.,rl, . H ltl.,1.. Ilrmanl H. f.l n illinm K. Friviul «,. Br.K.fc. Fr Rohm J. Hox;-y Knh.rl M. Ilui II. K,i„rll riri i fnui II . 7. I „h.rl II. h„r.l.,..ll I ' nul t:. K .iii l f.,; II . K„r„l,lnll, I l,„rl,, I.. I.ar S„mi,.l I., Irr.lri.k II. I.nllurui Thomas Mill.r Tlu-o,lorr t. Monlfiom.ry ll rr,l . Munson Jr. » ,7 „„„ .. ..rli.l, hyl,. E. Osgood Janus F. I ' faeock Srymour M. Perry Donald Vf . Polhrnius Robert P. Ralls H aller . Ral Wf S] " f f Jaiaes I.. Rhee John II. Roherls lUilou ). SA ) i7 George P. Snyilir Dolores I . Slan f St harl J. thee Jr. Rohert I.. Watson Jr. Phil,,, T. »,„,.■, John I. .„ro , r JUNIORS Tlu- Juni..r Ua-.- - ll.r ...■M -l.-i, up tlu- hhl.l. ' i f(ir till- nicilical stti ictil ntul is nni- of llic im|iniliiiil years of his sclioolinf; cari-cr. It is al this liiiif lluil he liffjins lo apply wlial In- lias U-ariicil iliiriiif. ' llic previous years in a(l lition lo heiiif; taiifjlit new siih- jecls while serviii " : his time at the I.os Angeles County General Hospital. His studies at the h.is- pital inrlude such suliji-ils as patiiohipy. medicine and surfjcrv of dilTcrent types. ilistetrics and fiyne;;- olofiy. Tlic junior (lass this year was led hy presi- dent Hoh Mmllir. with Kd Downs assisting as vice- president iiiul Xridv licilc filliii ' ; the position of treasurer. y R„l„rl Muelirr l ' r,M,l,nl. Junior f. u. ri ' nn- oiil for niirfc.1 Syilolic, diastoticf 81 SOPHOMORES Tlu tirsi part iif the So|)li()riiore year is a con- tinuatiiiii of the theoretical work that was studied (liirinu the freshman period. The student also stu- dies the various diseases that he will combat in later practice. Physical diagnosis is studied in the latter part of the year, and the young doctor prac- tices his knowledge on various patients. During _tliis semester three days a week are spent at the Los Angeles County General Hospital where the student receives practical instruction. This years sopho- more class, said by some of the professors to be one of the most diversified classes ever seen, was led by prexy Roy Burns, vice president Bob Put- man. Jackie Orlander as secretary, and Hyniaii Swerdlow as treasurer. Roy Burns President, Sophomore Class Lnkoprnio FRESHMEN I (loti llif MH(f»fiil rc)m|ili-li..ii ..f frniii llirfc In four y.-ar- in tlu- Cdl.-fH- of l..ll,rv Vrlv aii.l Sciriui-s. llu- fiiluri ' iloclor vulvi- llic SiIm.i.I of Medicine us a Frer-limuii wliere lie hejiiris lli . la l lap touurds thai liard-earned decree. It is diiriii ! lliis year thai llie student learns u few of llie fun- danieiital fads |iertaiiiin to Medicine, and is laii ' ;lit the normal anatomy, chemistry, and jihysi- olof- ' y of the human body. The work during this [leriod. which is theoretical in nature, is accom- plished in the lecture rooms and lalioratories of the Science Building. This year ' s class was led liy Jean (Compere a- president. Hichard Irvine as vice-presi- dent, and ( iiii)l Je;iii Brown as secretary-treasurer. Jvan Comprrr Prrsidrnl. Frr hmtiri .la 83 The perennial aaah! Disc, retina, lens SCHOOL OF LAW Ill 1904 the Los Angeles College of Law was lakcn oxer by the University and established as an integral part of the insitution. For a score of years the school operated in the business section of Los Angeles, but in 1925 was moved to a building es|)ecially erected fur it on the campus, where it has been continuously housed. The School of Law is a professional school, and is controlled by the Board of Trustees, the Presi- dent, the faculty of the School, and the all-univer- sity committees in the same manner as are the other schools and colleges of the University. The school became a member of the Association of American Law Schools in 1908 and was includ- ed by the section of Legal Education and Admis- sions to the Bar of the American Bar Association in the first group of accredited law schools. Serv- ing as Dean in recent years has been Vt ' illiam Green Hale, who announced his retirement at the end of the school year. To date his successor has not been named. n illiam (,. Il„l, Dean, School oj Lii i7 i» i h. liiirh Koh.rl ki„K ' lr slul.h.n I). HI: K7 The University of .Southern Caliiornia Bar Asso- ciation is established by tlie students of the School of Law of the University in order to | romote the welfare of our Alma Mater and to secure an equit- able government based upon the will of the stu- dents; to encourage a thorough legal education and advance the science of jurisprudence; to up- hold and elevate the standard of honor, integrity, and courtesy in the legal profession and to promote social activities among its members. Every person who is registered in the School of Law becomes a member, and continues to be such a member while in good standing in the school and association. Tiie officers of the association were Bill Duce fill- ing the position of president. Bill Gillespy as vice- j)resident. Leila Bamber as secretary-treasurer, and Pat Jones as publicity agent. The governing body is a Board of Bar Governors, which consists of the president, vice-president, and secretary of the stu- dent body, and the presidents of the freshman, junior and senior classes. William Dure. President Southern California Bar Association STUDENT BODY OFFICERS BOARD 01 COyKB.yOKS: Dun Mur 1! jim ' i.rr. . II.. I. I .,,rn, ll„. II ,11,., n. II II 9 ' W IS ll,„.,l.l (. tr.rk. ,n„n„ k. ,. ;.! - Ilth, I.. .r..„u„l.l ll,.r,.il, K.,„l.,ll dM M.,rl,n I. M. W„ ll,rl,.,l IK l:„rl...n l.lhur .. •«« . Jr. ),•«,.■ . H, II,,,, ' II . l, (Ir.n J. • I.infrl.ll Jam, II. I II trunk i. t mk.rnlh Inuulil,,, h . U ••!• Wallace E. Wolfe Jr. ..... K. U right Jr. Jny H. oki In Ihc Lau Library 90 MILITARY CAPTAIN S. Y. CUTLER, U.S.N. Laplaiii Sliirliy . Culler, commumliri ' ; ollufr of the Navy V-12 unit al tin- riiiversity of SoulluTn ( aliloriiia. look over this position in Oclolier. It)l5. Since that time he ha« become mo t |.o|.iilar with the olTirers and men under him. His cooperation in makinc it possible for trainees to make hi-ih achievements in scholastics and sports and in helping; to further their .social efforts have heen preatly appreciated hy all men under him. Before he came to this unit, the captain vvas stationed al.oard the L .S.S. Tentussee. He uas also recently appointed as commanding officer of the V-12 unit al the California Inslilute of Teclinoloj;N. This unit is made up entirely of senior engineerinj; studenlv Commander T. E. Chambers, executive officer of llie V-12 unit, was transferred to this post in No- ember, 1945 to relieve Commander Palmer. Com- niaiider Chambers will be with the unit as execu- tive officer until its decommissioning in July. He is aided by his office staff in the administrative af- fa irs of the unit. The enlisted office staff is headed jjy Chief Yeoman Largent who is assisted by Yeo- niuM second class Dokler and Yeoman first class Harris. It is from this office that all directives emanate. Administrative affairs such as daily orders, stand- ing regulations, discipline, liberty, leave, and allot- ments are taken care of by the able staff. Some of llie staff have been with this unit for more than two years. OFFICE STAFF ODice slaff. 92 Tin- a y | li iral liln •s stall fimctions ti | iil prospectivr naxal officrrs of tlii unit in ;: .oil |.liy sical ci n(litii n. Tliroiif;!! a wfll roiniilcil |.n viiiin consistinp of foolhall, baskrlliall. v. II. vh. ill. Ir.irk. Iidxing and swinimiiif;. llipy lunc |irii|pcrly traincil sfvi-ral thousand na al nlTiriTs llial aif mm on :i( tivf duly. The .staff is niadr u|i of men who arc. for ihi- most part, college •■raduales in physical educatir)n. They .sponsor and initiate intramural sports be- tween the various barracks or companies and. as a ;;eneral rule, participate in these themselves. Their aim. to put trair ees throu :h the ropes so that their physical prowess is oulstandin;. ' . has l)een successful. I.i.iilriiiinl (jft) Paul O. yincignirrn f S K I ' hysiral Kduinlinn Offir, r PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF Tlif naval dispensary, or " sirk l)ay " as it is Iciiiu ' d tliroughout the navy, at this university, is (ipic of the best equipped and staffed throughout ihc country. Accommodations are of such an extent that a mild epidemic could and has been taken care ol easily. Krom their quarters in Owens Hall. tlie doctors and corpsmen administer aid to all naval and marine trainees that are injured through one means or another. Sick bay is probably best remembered by the trainees for the periodical vac- cinations and inoculations that are administered. The medical staff has left a fine record behind it due to its prompt and proper action as vsell as to its close cooperation with the Long Beach Hos- pital. Hcrherl L. Burrows (MC) VS Medical Officer MEDICAL STAFF 94 Tin marine dctarhnnMil al Troy wa i ' lal li li il in July. 191H iintlfr llic leadprslii]) if Cajilain K.irhrn M. Vlrlsh. I SMCH. Il i nn« r..nimaM l -.l l.y Captain W. H. G...li-I. I SMC. Captain G...I.-1 is ahly assisted l y an enlisted stall. Sincr its incep- tion, the marine unit lias distinguished itself in scholarship, athletics, and drill. The faultless pre- cision with which the marines march has for years been the envy of all parts of the service, and the unit at S.C. has done everythiii;; to maintain this tradition. After basic trainiiif; here, the marines are sent to Quantico to finish their traiiiinf:. Tlie marine detachment will cease to be in July when the men have their choice of becoming NKO ' s or going to general duty. Mannr I :,,,,!. U I „;l,l U.S.M.CR Marinr stiff !iatiirda tinll. 95 Captain J. O. Holler. VSA Commandant A.S.T.U. 3930. commanded by Captain J. 0. Holler since January of 1945. is made up of the detachment of Pfc " s who are attending medical school. The courses that they attend are the same as for civilian medical students. However, at one lime, there was a shortage of medical students and medical officers for the army, so the government went into action. Thousands of hand-picked men were chosen from the regular troops of the army and sent to school to be trained as doctors and medical officers. Morning drill periods are taken hy all of the men in the training program. Each f:ioup has its own organization, with companies and jilatoons commanded by men chosen and rotated in accordance with scholarship. U.S. ARMY M S9f. SILVER A NAVY DAY ' S WORK i Ki ' iiturc naiifal ' WHERE ' S YOUR CHIT? Unci M. J.,,uh Supply Chief W. Shrader 1 . THERE IS WORK-BUT REWARD Cant Sumber 10 ' ) 99 BETWEEN CLASSES Sliidrnt officers in conf. AFTER CLASSES y.oomies studying (Yl t LF i 1 1 i U. ...ul.l ..uU ,. ., FIGHTING TOP U ' Ulium Andenon, Robert Baunier, Don- Jame» Conn, Don Cooper. re Crmcford, Everett Dodge, Roger Downing. James Gayle, Jack Green, Harry Glen Hellwarth. Richard Holcomb. Ken- neth Holm. Frank Holmherg. Robert Johnson, Kenneth Kelly. Given King. James Lund. Donald Miller. Jean Mix, John Moore. Raymond Moore. It uh.r yoltac. Dale Perry. Douglas I ' ickrll. Krntirlh I ' rrnio. K.ilh Robinell. Raymond Sullies, Charles i,.i,i ,«.i.. t ' aal U eirkerl. Robert Whit- „ t,Khl,n 7 ' .. - fl ' I ' ol ll.,rr,l,l.y .Ian " Sea Horse " ilnff tinhUnn Tops Olli.e Till ' ■ " Fif. ' hliii ' i Top ' " is the honorary social or- gani atioii of ihi " a ai KOTC unit of the Univer sily of Southern {California. Ils purpose is to ini- tiate and carry out social functions for the niemher of the unit, and to appropriate the funds with which to procure those little conveniences that arc too often overlooked, hut sorely missed, that i« toward making a harracks cheerful. .Among their services are the care and maintenance of the coke, candy and cigarette machines. Memhership in this organization is limited to fifty members who are selected from all cadets submitting petitions. Hy this means, an active membership is insured, for only men submitting petitions are considered and from their ranks only tlie men most actively inter- ested are selected. .At the end of each semester, the Fighting Top Slag is held at which the graduating lir t classmen ar iMi their farewell dinner. so ENDS A NAVY DAY BOOK II THE STUDENTS % M . s CLASSES wm SENIORS 105 Heber Herfzog President, Senior Cla The senior class this year was led by Ginny Bniiiiheld. wilh Kalph Peters filling the position ( i iLepresideiit. and Lois Stephenson doing a fine jol) as secretary. Bringing back many of the old traditional policies that were put aside during the war program has been the main task of the council. ( )ne of these traditions is the burying of the hatchet between their class and the juniors. This took place during senior week when a hatchet was buried in front of Old College. Also Ivy Day was reinstated at uhicli time the seniors plant a sprig of ivy in front of Old College. Another familiar sight was the traditional alumni luiiclieoii held on the lawn of Old College. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL LMOli CLAS I.Ol (.n.. I„.-I Hnw: Krilli ilenvwiild. Donnld Jnrkson. Willis Km. Il„rl,an, Tall. Ii ,n,„ IS, i, ml,, hi. A.ws ' I ' alricia Summeilvn. Muiiun Cvhiman. Iliher llerlzug; Second Ron: Raymond I ' rorhnou. Kal dt I ' eler.s. Ifilliom .MrCliiy.siul. Rtdph U , George Crum, Jean Mix. I CLASS OF 1946 1 ll,„n,ll„„ tirx.,,, Jauivr N. Ind.rx.l, M„r II. innulnl Hull, lr,i.h„„ 1 IN M„r .. (, • , l,„,l„ 1. It. .I I s ( • Robert H. Bn . inri II. In, 1.. Il„ll„„„z Comtmr.,- 1 I -■ MM. l.l„ri„ II. Itallz.r 1 t N I " John Hrx llanK. 1 ami J. Ilarhrr MM lA-litia Marie ■ Commerce llnric- M. Ilnrnii,, riu„nu„ Julia i. nalrt Ir.l, „ml tin.- Ar F. Jar.,,„li„r IhluliU I f N Helen M. Bpronto lirlty Juii,- lliantlulto William F. Biedebach, Jr. Beverly Jane Binns Pharmacy . AS Engineering -(• " Ihmuld . Blank Jacqueline E. Boiei LAS. LAS. Irene F. Borg George I. BraiUford Vri»eiUa B. llrambila International Relations Comment- LAS CLASS OF 1946 Kalherine Bn-rk t:,liirannn Knh.rl J. ItriKIl ' Hurhar,, II . Itr.,„„ W..r. J.nnn.ll. Ilr,.,.n H„ll, I. ItrnxUnh, T Hire B. Bugg Eiluration J,r„mr J. Bunk.r lh,r.,lh J. Iturl.ank I. t.S h!a- ■:!,■■: XMMl (.rnrr . Bnrilirk KnhrrI II. Itiillrr l.iini,,- » . Ihitnl Klrnnnr ttyprt OnnalH I.. «» 109 SENIORS With his influence fell in every phase of campus activities. Theta Xi " s notable Buzz Forward was an added attraction at every campus doing. Past Knight prexy. he is remembered always as the boy who always got ihrciuii in the fishpond at Knight initiations. In the past he uas Delta Sig BMUC. Knight, and Interfraternity council president. At present he is an Ensign in the Navy. And in the future he will be waiting at the altar for his 1 .,|. Knoun for his many nicknames. Hay Prochnou has iicmt been said to be unnoticed at a j)arty. Arline Couse, Tri-Delts prominent campus celeb- rity. Carried off A.A.U. . award when she gradu- alt ' il in February. Now claims the title of " Mrs. " and. from last reports, is doing very well in her new office. Those who remain here miss her ready wit and pretty smile. Buzz Fortcard SENIORS I ' l. t I ' hi T.HI „,■ . I!.. I. I...,M. cpiirl a.i.l aluuy n-u.ly to I.-...I a li.-l|.iiit: l.an.l. »,„• ,,f a ran- -i-.Tii-s of frulcrriity mm. friciidlv and rml in.lilicalK miii lt-.l. uiilu-anl of! Clair.u.l KuvM and k„ll ..ml Dau ' iJ.r i.i lu caiiiiMi-. life; kappa . i lor lii xuiul life; aiul wiciic poflry for relaxulion. Man with many in- Irrols Cliiick Franklin is nou on his way to .Supply S liiM l for ihf na y. I ' .li-cli-il " Trojanalily Mini " Opal IN ' ttTson. I ' liralerrs president who just loxrs ( liocolair dou :hniits. Small. Idundc and talkative. Knnun a " Lilllr liil of Su.-.li-n " . Ilar.l working; lllllr ina on »illi a -cod «ord for . ' x.-rvonr. r ilirA frnnhlin 111 SENIORS Barbara J. Campbell Gerald S. Campbell Education Engineering Max Candiotty Commerce Julian B. Canton Naval Science Virginia L. Cargill Constance E. Carhoi Education LAS. Robert A. Carter I. AS Ann E. Casey Commerce Thomas T. Caspar Engineering Carol n. i lark lAizabelli Ann ( lelnnd lnlrr,i,ili,ni,il l rl„li,w.- Eduction CLASS OF 1946 SUJI llhrrt r .. i. SENIORS Mildred G. Daniel Education Paul Davis (Commerce Richard C. Davis Jane ,. I)rard„rff horothy L. Dellaroice Engineering Eiliniiiinn I ' harmnry Betty Jane Delong Commerce Roberto Diaz Everett Jay Dodge Aubrey C. Doell Architecture Engineering Fine Arts Eileen L. Dorsett Commerce miliam E. Ecki Marta Ruth Elkin Riclun.ln M.E. Elvin Naval Science Arch, and Fine Arts LAS James C English Commerce Jarii R. Esirs Journnlism 114 CLASS OF 1946 {,( . ;. •..;■. J. i.r.- K t- ' ' li,.h,rl J. tnirhrml s„„ar.l, t. turn,,,,, t rn„k I . t, 1!1A! t.rn„n,l,z Snhiulo Jnrk K. Filll Itrrnanl M. FUhrr WWSM n,ll I. f .A. ' ..Ill, J. flagu Dnnirl I.. FIrtrlnr Jrnr V. F, f,l,„„n„n h:.li„„li,m I. 1 S Vh,„„u,. I . t hnrh. y. Pat Sutniiierlon SENIORS Battle cry of this young lady was " Lets have more ASSC social functions. " Well known ADPi. Pat Summerton ' s favorite expression had something to do with a toad . She has now put away her hooks and settled down to be Mrs. Arnold, a lifetime job. Smooth is the word for Sigma Nu Jim English, both in dress and talk. Knights claim him as a brother as does Skull and Dagger. He continually has an eye for beauty queens and spends his spare lime dictating campus politics. Siill the greatest mystery of the year is why Pat l ' :nke hated the Knights so much. Later in the year lliis Amazon president and winner of the Scroll ot honor chained her DeeGce anchor to the Delta Sig diamond and became Mrs. Bill Jones. Il..h Inl.lml SENIORS Tl..-la Oleslial a the iianu- iniplit- . Tlii cliarmiiif: is known lor lit-r exceptional f;ra(le point averajje. lovely manners, and universal friendliness. Celeste Mockenhaiipts ability to work on four or five coni- miltees at once and alv%ays be where she ded ill idear her to fellow Trojans. If you see a dark haired youn man walking down university avenue looking terrific in a tennis swc.ii er and wearing an SAK pin you can just call him " Toady " , " cau.se that ' s what everyone else does. AmiaMe prexy of Alpha Kta Kho. Hob Tolstad keep. Ilvinf; high. Heed .Sprinkel that man with u line! ears an l keeps his KA pin though rumors tly thick and fast. Sincere friend aiul hard worker, according to those who know him well. H.-.i s .ri iA. 117 SENIORS X% M ,ri,u, in,,, ' hri,-,l,„„„ (l,„rl,s ll,„,„r,l Frilz It .7 .,,,,. f. ' . Fry.r It.tly J. F„ll,n„n J„li„ ( . ,« , ,..s l-:„fi,„c,rinf: an,l S, i.;„,- I. . ' Thomas H. G: Engineering Robert Gerharl ( hnrlix O. IM,; Commerr, Engineering IS.tly J. Gill J, ' „„ne GI„ss,o Ken„.ll, II. Gol,Ii„g Cnmm.rre Arrh and Fin,- Arts Comnurce i 1 . n 1 4Bt Jrromr Lratrr G„l,lii Journalism 118 W.iM ,fi «. G„l,h„„„ ll„n„l.l .. i..,r,i„„. Jr ll„„„„s I. .r„l„, Kngincring SENIORS tl.i many yiar- al S( . lliis SAK i t-illu-r tin- |M » ' [ Ix ' liinil till- llirotir. or the throne ilM-IT. I!.il| li l ' ii«i lius u rrpnlulion for };i inf! U-rrilif ! ' • ' lii- a( li IS home ami has |iraelii ally leeome a !••• niani III lixtiirt- in tli e Stinlei 1 In on. li- iate-t Jul arc inti ' rrrult ' riiily eouneii .resi lei.l a n.l Wam ,.n ■ l ' ii i »-.-. manager. III 1 ( .aMmi% name a always link. li wil 1 that of i nn,- Cri.l was |ia t Kiii hl 1 le is I leM.lent -. C mm. The Sij: 1 p Sku 1 an 1 Dagper nilicT. I ' ll 1 Ka| | a I ' l A ca.let . i. an.l i nieer in Ihe an 1 ' Mid iisi .Mi for Lr cli- Sum. wliih- at SC. he will ah%ays he remem KT. ' .l al kull ami I)u !;er init ation wilhi III his 1 ant-. J.-. nnr ( .n.l ' 1. the n n« Ii . (. imm. kr|.| a iharin l.r. cel.l ol lolior.s lle aii.i Hill W»ll at .-sC .. it was lul 1 lo eupu •ily l«y the lime the V hi.l us ai ieii. She Ml - a proiniiient Amazon and a ea( al.le AW S so- tia 1 (liairni; n a well a . a loval.le 1) ■A ' .vv 123 SENIORS Sallre L. Jame» William O. JnmiM,n liflly Jany Robert M. Jeffrvy Dorollua M.Jenninns r.Auratiofi . Education (.„mm,r,, ' I. IS Frank Lambert Sorgenneit Jeanne-Marie Jorgenn Education Music Lenore .4. Juhl Music Martha K. K« LAS Seymour Kalicka Engineering Bernard E. Kamb, Commerce 124 Harry (,. keiper. J, Commerce CLASS OF 1946 l.! ! ' luarl M. k,l,l,um I. IS ].,„, M. Kl,in„l,mi,ll (.tnrin h . Kl,„l f r ),„r,,h W . k, frr,l I. I.aml., ync,n,r,,nc IMM. Itarhi J. Larrllr Unrrirllr l.arin Ir.h ami h,nr ( Hrrnirr S. Ij Musk SENIORS Marie 1. Litscli Education Edwin ;.. . irf ir Catherine E. Lucliina Jaiiits L. Lund John R. Lutz James I. Lyons Christine A. McAlpm L.A.S. LIS Eni:int;ring Engineerinf; L.A.S. f Gerald P. McCann Engineering •;5. ? SI Jli i«ii Marshall A. McClure HrrnanI J. MrDnnal.l Beverly J. MeFarland » illian, F. McFarlanf Patricia E. McOuirr L.A.S. Al M. McMahon James L. MrMnhon. Jr Engineering (■( " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ CLASS OF 1946 1 Marie ,W. McUughl, duration ■rim- I. Mr ,il Jnn,,-, T. Mr i.hnl. Kulh M. Ua,l. h.lu.alw,, h.nt;,,,,.,,,, Jn,„n..lnm Mnry h. W.. .., Duane C. Maler Education 1 hiirniinn K. W l i.-» Knlirrl W . V»rril Ipfnv J. MarkrII S.Imn l.r,- WnrAoirits tnttr h.. Mnrqli,-., I tS l..n„„.,.. romm.-n.- ■- r. , , ,;..„ Mary Hrloria W.iriiWi nlhan S. ilfojiiion Pharmacy I ' nul . ytnllhnc aial Snrnrr John S. Mar a al Sciencr 127 i ' rinny Brumfield 41 Spaeter SENIORS Al Spaeter, Sigma Chfs donation to the varsity baseball team, where he added stripes to his letter- man ' s sweater from his second base position, (liirley haired and popular both on the diamond and on the " row " . Known for his delicate doulilc plays. oTi the diamond, that is! The other member of the Stephenson-Brumfield dynasty on the Daily Trojan. Transact.s most of her iinsiness over a cup of coffee in the Union. Mi-ni- lier of Alpha Gamma Delta. Ginny claims to be ihi- only Amazon in captivity who did not pet there jiv working in the -Y " . . lso attends Mortar Hoard meetings after Trojan nightshop. Called " Large one " or tiie " Snapper " by KA bn liitM . Jim Lund is noted for his lo e of basic u..ni.-ii and uhat could that mean ' . ' lull Li.Mi l.-nanl in the U) unit he also is l. val In the Kniiilil-. Seen on the uridiron in the fall and llie lieaeli in the summer. 128 CLASS OF 1946 1 -1 M. II nll.r M. „ll„ .,fiii i. J. (tltrirn l„rKi r.l 1. i)! „;i.i. . I I SENIORS David A. Parkr Commerce . »•» ■ A. r„ I. I S Jost ' ph J. I ' ,ish Ih.ris M. I ' aiils w .H . Gertrutip E. Pir Ed 11 ration 132 Margaret f. Pizzo Education Daniel C Pope Commerce Robert E. Potcer. Jr Commerce SENIORS Graduuliii uiiy lu t i ' l-luiiuiy. I{iil Ann llail i--iin is slill renu ' iiilxTfil us a taiiiu ' li unci loyal u| |i(irl- IT uf Guinina I ' lii Beta, Si ;iiiu Nu. Ainu ons, Kt-il Cross. an l liuntlrrds of ollii-r or}!arii alion . cs. she supportfti llit-in one anil all. Ddinitcly a char- acter she now waits for a Navv man ' s ri-lurn. Giniiy Kas|iai SS(. scrrclary w.i- the III!. ' Im ' M l y this cMit ' ly yoini miss. Tin- iism 1 camiiii " liuti ' orarii-s ucrc amonf: her laurels and - he wore a I ' hi Gamma Delta pin hesi.le her Mplia (iam insifinia. Prettv ami hlon.le. (;innv serxe.l well in her linlinl body office. The " operator " himself, Ted Jonas was known far and wide as a slaunch supporter of the .Alpha (!lii house wherein his heart lies. President of the Gol- lege of Kn ' zineerin ' ! and entitled to wear a Blue Key sweater, he now spends hi- time on the hi-ili seas writin " letleis to Nan. gawagg: £ ;sagi6g3 yff y F ' »fj«gi»?a@ p| . - W ' ' X • § rr:.:m, --- 111 3 «„ ,. tnn llarh, X ' X 135 SENIORS John .4 K I. AS Frederick J. Salmeii Mary Frtiiitrs 1 Engineering Jmiiiiiili lilia M. Shaefer Edutalion ffillis O. Schenvk I.. I S }l. Catharine Segel L.A.S. Peitgy 4. .SVrrdi, LAS 136 CLASS OF 1946 Mrkolat SItandalit Inginrrnng 1 w igr Stuart B. Skerle LIS Evelyn .4. Sutlon Alois M. Siohotln fatrUiu K. Sivt harlolle H. SYihior li,ni,- A. Taylor F. Calhrrin,- Taylor Hoicard L. Taylor William K. Terhevk (nmmr,,: I.I.S ' Phannarv Kn incrin!! I. IS WM !Sorma J. Thalheiimr Margaret M. Theiit Biolvlln P. Thomat Katherine Th L.A.S. L.A.S. L.A.S. t l,„rl.-. I. Ih, „„,„.,„. J,. W„r. I,„„- ll;m,,..„n ( Ian, r M. II., (tk,,,,,, r. ;. l..( i..„. I . Ting hal ill I. I,ls,i,.rll, l{,.h.rl II. I..Ul,„l H„r,-.„. s. 7. jun, I. ;, Jam.M If . Ual JournaJum l),m„l,l H. W I rrnon I., tt rrkt Bill Chapman SENIORS FiKA ' s quiet gentleman. Bill Chapman is a frequent sight on University avenue, in his maroon Knight " s sweater. Always present for all campus functions and a man whose opinion counted, he si long be rememliered for his ser ice to Troy. June Schwartz, this tall lithe young lady was co- editor of the D.T. Roman ' s page. Amazon, and graduated last February Cum Laude. Kept week- end socials in the downtown newspapers and now continues with her journalism work, this time get- (i list of campus h- rsonalitics is complete vsith- out a sketch of George Tirebiter ' s activities. No he was not a Knight, or i n Blue Key. he did not wear a dress suit and top 1 lal al the , ' k ill and Dagger iriiliatioii. lie nc cr ga e ill- frai pin away because he di.ltrt have one 1.. t:i c: bul his Tiame is known Id all and uill iniitii „„• 1., be buig after ue all 140 Wxri.lii ).„hhn„„ SENIORS I ' hi Sigma Sipma wilh a strong journalistic tend- itiry as Marion Goldman. Always seen working hard on llu- fourth floor of iho I nioii. also a luisy mazon and prc.-idciil of Thrla Siiiina I ' hi. jour- nalism honorary. . kip I ' riini.. ihc Imy from Porlerville. you could- nl ktiiiw him fi r live minutes without hearing about said lnwii MtlA president and Blue Key worker. . ki|p| w;i well liked and nire to have around liecaux- «f hi dry wit. lway ready for a rup of cofTee in the I ninn. henever there was anything doing you could he -lire to find . ig Kp Chuck Newton in the middle nf making arrangements for it. He worked on all (innmitlees. plugged all organizations, but worked hardest for Blue Key. . Monday night favorite on the " row " . ( hiirk AcK-fon hirlr E. U rlls Music ' AM George F. West Uorv Jnnr If , si mnn Houanl C. Whitrnkrr RnhprI T. Whitman liarhara I., ttigh Commerce . 1.. (.mnnicnc I. I.S nigh, Shnri J. Wilcox hpe If ' itio ratl Enginirring 1..1 1 M. Williom R. Wilmeyer Kay W, I ' mricia .1. n .„„l„„r,l (h.ricr . Young JUNIORS 143 llr.Mliii- ill. ' Junior (.lass ihis year as |)ipsi(lciil. ua Don lilank. uilh Phil i ' .urton assisli.ij; i„ llu- |M,Mlinii ,,! i,-.--|.rfsi lfril. and Betty Hiancliettd an l Cl.Ti il.-lluarlli tillinj; the posilioiis of serre- laiv and treasurer respectively. MthoiiL ' h the louniil uas considered by many as lieinj; a party lime ori;ani ation. it .-videnlly had its serious side ill order to keep the class united. Their lamed Jiinior I ' roni. ulii.h came in January, uas held at the Miviera Cluli. and featured the theme of a u in- ter .arnival. A hearh party and a dame held on (■arn|)us with foothall |iein ; the theme, uere other activities that uere presented for the class hy the council. Donald Blank President, Junior Class JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL JI.MOK CL. ' ISS COI well.: First n.u : (..,r,l„„ l-rrsons. Cart C.hhmt. „n ttnlson. Ihm l!l„n .. Second rou: James Conn, Glen llrllwarth. Chmtrs eut,m. I ' hiliii ImIiim. Sheila Connolly, Oiien .uherhorn, Korman Brunstein, Patti Iftnme. Phil Hnrton. Lois Anderson, Irene Rohhins, Patrieiu Hells Jean Conlan Kin ;. Patrieia Ha Welch. Richard I), ffa ne Craulo ' d. r. Sylvia I.ovett : riis. Hetty ildrich llein llianehell.,: Third rou: . ell Thomas liunn 144 JUNIORS Kii..«ii to u Iral.iriily lirolli.-r- as ••(;c)r.l.. " . kiiiiwn to S(! cocils as " Gurdv " . and kiioMii lo -iraiifiiTs a Gordon IVrsons iliis siiiiliii ' : SAK al o riaiins allffiianic lo Trojan Knifjlils. Aclivc in all ranipus activilio. In- is uclMikcd and |i)-rsoiial l -. To look lik.- Ginny l..v Sl.-il . is all a -lirl roul.l a-k. hill to have lirains and l c in all catninis aiii i ' lir- niakfs this litlli- ACliiO almost a wonder woman. {vi dross cliairinan taki ' s lirr afternoons, and l.i-in-: presi.l.Mil of lirr lions.- tills li.-r Mondav nights to .ai.a.il . A lirni jiflicxcr that everyone slionid (.eii.l a- iniieli time as possilile at the liearh. i ' lii F ' si prexy Oakie Kin is well known for his constant smile and ever-ready linmor. Hy far the frit-ndliesi iioy at S(! he rerently severed all ties with the a y an.l is settlin " .l..wn as Civlian first class. i.„r,l„i, I ' ., I.i„n I.. s;.-.(: JUNIORS ice-president of the YWCA was one title of ■Tunie, " whose real name is Virginia Harutunian. Dark haired Virginia is one of the husiest women (in campus with her activities from Y and Phralcres to Music aii.l W AA. She has that certain ability of ;iluav lindinii scmcthin,;; In ,1„. iDc ncll. lpha Gam ' s president. uIk. dcxotcd rnncli lime l(. Ked Cross. YWCA. an l AW S actixitio. She is also an Amazon and iicu 1 v-clccled ice-|)rcxy of Troy. Known as " Hux " for short, Sigma Chi " s Roh Hiix- table is continually being sought after by fellou members of Alpha Eta Rho — seems he is the treas- urer of that aviation fraternity. Known to all for his golf playing, he also hurls a terrific curve ball. Virginia Harutunian Doral Bennett 146 JUNIORS Tvpi.-iil ■•(.illiTi- J " - " !• J " - II..I1. .•ruTfjriic Kiiij-lil |irr v. Ilf ulxsay; liu ' u rrvw nil. (iluays (lrivi ' a (.iincrlihlf, and always w« ' ar curiU. This it I- wliilf Marine is a Si;: F.p. ami a inrtiihii i l Skull and Duf-iiVT a well a ..n - i llir l.c-l Lm..w 11 ItMOC ' s ..n ranipns. Itlui- .-N.- an.! a «illin n.-. to work rliara l.-ri .f ( iiiii hili-iirail. (Jii Onifi-a ' s li ' l activity woman. I ' rfc|iii-nlly si-cn in ln ' r lilack Amazon swi-aliT. she is rfmcnilu-ri ' d as tin- ' jirl who jn-t couldn ' t start licr day without loflcc in the uninti uinisual hahil ! Associate Kditor of the I). T. and nicnihcr of Kni :lits are just a few ihinfjs that keep (iarl (iehharl from spending a cpiiet four years at Troy. Famous for his " Gallup polls " he is proud that his latest one predicted past ASS( elections correctly. f.lMfM If hil.hrnil t art t..l,h, Jack Mchoh Shoila Connolly JUNIORS " Big Nick ' s " ability lias jiut the Trojans on the right end of many a hasketball score. Tiie Marines are training him to he an officer, hut in the mean- time he can be found at the Sigma Nu house ho? The answer is obviously Jack Nichols, poli tician |)ro-lem. A friendly grin and a pair of laughing Irish eyes mark Sheila Connolly. During the week she works hard for the Red Cross. Amazons, and AX S (and llic Kl Rodeo, tool, but on weekends she attends Sii: l ' .|) parties. This vivacious Theta is planning y lii|i to Mexico liiis summer. ixacious uonid be only one of the adjectives that Kiuld properly describe Alpha ( hi Omega ' s lietty Jean ( Ionian. Called H.J. by all her friends, she r,,i,| ,-,,ircc ill 111, ' lrii..n a crv inlcn-tinn m,|c. linlil. l,ul Iht main rcaliiiv s. ' cni- In be one l{a I ' mmIuiou. campus biguig and Delia Sig. IVssessed nl an abundance of energy and delightful humor. -be finds her circle of friends constantly increasing. JUNIORS « mi.Ml ..Ilk -I,,- .-.lil, |l„- Wanii-ii. f..r Troy, and ar. Diiniui Kiiox u- iiii plans l i Ix-idinc Mrs. Ilflicr Mi-rt .o . Alpha (iaiiinui Delia ' s ( ' liuriiiiiig uiniiluT of Aniu .oiis. Spooks and Spokes. an l Tlifia Sigma I ' lii. Donna is uill kno«n for lirr an- lii ' .s and siiu-frr friendliness. Hlonde Ginny Owens is the lillle pirl Nou ' d -le liiisily arranfiing her Helijiious Kmphasis «i(k and workiiij; dilifjenlly on the Daily Trojan. (tl. iousl this DeeGee is a journalism major ami a home- stea.ler ..ii llie fourth Moor estate. Marine lrai ue ill, an Irish rharni. that ' . WalK l ' ' lana :an. wearer of the White (iross of Sijima (Jii. F. er present at university gatherings, this pre-law major is noted for his magnetic personality and ipiiet sense ..f lnini..r. W VivM.- Craufonl JUNIORS Oh so full of energy is Chi Omega ' s Eleanor Valen- tine. Elly, with her feather cut and broad grin, is a familiar sight around campus, doing three or fiuir liiiugs at once. A member of Ama ons. her Jane Lul . is llu- liiil U ulioin r isbiii,u i really a headache for a llu- n.-u |.ic i.l,mt nf I ' anhellenic. AEPhi ' s Amazon will spend her time trying to keep all records straight before and after pledging. Ma- joring in Journalism kee|)s her busy on the fourth ll,mr ' ,.f ibcSludcl I , lion. Don ' t Id liial K0 uniform fool you. Wayne Crawford is a civilian at heart. Majoring in Poly Sci. Phi Tau ' s " busy boy " spends what time he has in llic wheel buying young ladies coffee. Knighted b ih. ' 11(1 sweater boys because of his activities in the M(. . he soon will be able to show a dis- Elt ' llllor 1 ' iilrlilillr tf v«r - ? «L SOPHOMORES 153 yorman Hatees President, Sophomore Class Tilt ' •iovciiiiiifi hody of tlif si jili.)m()r year was led by prexy Norman Hawes Henning assisting as vice-pr lass this th Dick sident. and Pauline Tevis and Jeanne Stein filling the positions of sec- retary and treasurer, respectively. The traditional sophomore-freshman brawl that we all missed was not held because of the crowded schedule during liomecoming week and the lack of facilities. How- f er the council kept busy with other activities which included the All-U dance sponsored with the Scpiires and held at the Riviera in November, fol- lowing the Cal game. They also aided the orienta- tion dances and assemblies during the year. SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL SOI ' IIOMOKE CLASS COUNCIL: First How: Shirley IJeYoung. I ' aidu Halves, Robert Schemmel, Sidney Adair, Kenneth Gabriel, Aubrey Kapl. Ti-ris. I ' al , A I Held. 154 SOPHOMORES T|„. , liainpiun |.,|..- ......k.-i nl ihr Si.Mrna N.i I.mi.m- is llu- Dirk 1k.II ..I tlu- llr.inin : l.i..ll..-i ad. ii olIiiT i|iu- tii ii l)i lluTiiif; Trojuiis i ju l i In atiil l.n.lli.T lit.l) iirraiif;.- f..r llu- ..iiM-rlil.lr. Di. k. lii-iiifj llif cliuructir In- is. is alwiiNs mI ..iihmI al Sifjniu Nu [uirlirs. Willi wiiiiii-ii as his holthy. and tin- cliarm In m.iki- llial licililiy a succi-ss Gwynn Baton is L.A. Ili-li - ■lift 111 Troy, i ' liis Kappa Sig is always n-ady wluii ils prarliial jokr linii-. Ilis irownin}; glory is llial hlack wa y liair. Alpha Chi ' s .■xluih.TanI ml hra.l Duris liaih.-r i a ronlimial sourci of ania cnR ' nt lo all. Her i-ncr ) is liniillfss and her activities are couiillcss. A new pledge of Ania ons. Doris recently relumed from a New ' iirk trip where she represented the W at their eon enlion. I tick ,•,. M.,.K 155 SOPHOMORES llan.lx.iiu- and atValil.-. Jerry MciNutt earns his pop- iilarily mi I (nily llirdiiHli personal pleasanttiess. but llnou h u iNpi.al Trojan per-nnalitv an,l un,„l nalure. Allilialcl uitli I ' hi kappa IM. Jerrv lui a A j;reat hooster ol ' Delta Tan Delta and Blue Key is tills Trojan personality. Al iieid. wlio lias the ofli- eial title of Chairman of the Vi ar Memorial Coni- iiiission. also is a hard worker for the Daily Trojan. A {jirl who ean write anythiiij; and make it liiiinor- ous is Bohhie Jo Scott. Honored as the Hrst fiirl to jiass candy in the new Alpha Phi house. Bobbie Jo is also a new Amazon and a constant worrier about her grades. However her jonrnalistic talents are unsurpassed. Jerry Mr. ull llohhir J SOPHOMORES I ' l.iu Jr.i Moll, who uill r i-i;;n Mipr.-inc ;il lli |)l ' l lioii«r .1- i ' iii-M yt-ar is hImi ii i | o| iil.ii yoiiii;; iiii-s. Hrcciitly rlcrliil to iim oii- lioii tiiif; a M-ry lii-ili jirailr point, -lie rank- a- pot.nlial l.-a.l.T of Troy. Irirn.lK . o.-.l i- Julia Millikan. « l.o .onil.inr (lull III ami arti ilir lo iiiiTil licr |ila( r a- a T ha personality. Sin- is a nice addition to tin- I ' ell (fainina lioiise on Monday nifilils. reeeiit transfer lioni I!. -.11, in. U I Mi .r it and weleonied f-ifl to tin- S( IooiIliII icaiii i- Si;;m (!lii " s Terry Hapan. Terry look omt Trov in inin llie same manner as rienerai (Irani inaile Kiilinion sur.nml.. Hi- pin no« ,alU th.- UvrV.rr l,o„ " liomi-. " I.nl lie -till drilU lor llir a V and ( ..a. Cravalh. Jul,,, l,ll,l.„n 157 SOPHOMORES Social hotdog Jim Walker puts in his talents on the ASSC social committee and wears tlie hiaek sweater which signifies he is a Sipiire. Dark and handsome this Phi Psi is constantly called upon when there is work to do. Tri-Delt ' s petite Miss Nancy Lloyd advises the I ' reshman-Sophomore club at the YVi ' CA. She keeps busy in AWS activities and also works for the i cd Cross. A charming dark haired young lady. Nancy combines ijopnlarity with her talent lor or- ganization. liccntlv .■liarp.iing her name t.. Mrs. Don Gibbs «as Sheryn Kimball. vivaci..u Kappa Delt. How- ever Sheryn jilans to combine marriage with her school activities and return to Troy next fall. Her rntliu iasm is cNident in everything she undertakes, and liir r v on campus has been a leading one. .• 7i.r .i kimlmll 158 SOPHOMORES Diik FipoH. Kappa Alpha ' s blonde, bliieeyed yoiinp man. is known about campus for bis tcrrifir clanc- iiif; prowess. Coupling; lliis willi liu- far! llial In- i- ipiirk wiltcil leads to nnU on.- i .mw lu-inri iiiici.- niable popularity. She-- a .Mie lilllr irl, ll,i- I ' -.IIn Miller ..f ll,e Tbeta bouse. She ' s mall. ebeerful. and with an amazing aiiility to be a leader in everylhinp she undertakes. Amazons rlaim her and AW S relies The third member of the M len family li romi- I " SC is bl.mde tressed Mary. With a wid.-ly known ability in the dramatic field, this AOI ' i has played the lead in practically every production prcM-iiled in l!o ard this year. 159 SOPHOMORES Dell;. Z.-ta sisl.Ms an- proiKl nf C,,,,,,!.. Hugg be- cause of licr various aclivitics in llic feu years she lias been at SC. This Hark liain.l vounj; la.ly spends lier time makinf; friciul and has iiaiiiid her |)lace ill eariiims life. Ilial ' r ) (ihiick ilroliauuner came to S{ and soon found iiimself jirexy of Squires. From there he graduated to Knights and now is firmly entrenched as a Trojan " ■ueliknown " . Roomer hoy ' s escapades Buzzing around is Louise Shannon, ever ready to lend a helping hand and just be a nice person con- tinually. Phi Mus call her " sister " , campus lumin- aries call her friend, an.l this coed is Muitc happy about the ulH.lcthir,;.. Connie Hugg ill. A lirohu •- If % m FRESHMEN 161 lex Abba President, hreshn Tlip freshman class tliis year liail a ilillniill lime in f;etting organized owing to llic ureal i c- ul ihc class because of so many returning cl.-. IIouimm. they assisted in many ways by doing iiili ji li as distributing the Daily Trojan to various buildings around campus. The " S.C. new-comers " had a pic- nic day at Griffith park with the frosh of II.C.L.A.. at which time the young Trojans won a softball game. The king and queen who ruled for the day were Gil Ferguson and Jean ' eissman respectively. Honors were given to Trudy 0 " Rrien and Fred Fox as being the outstanding freshmen of the class. Leading the class has been Tex Abbott as pn-lilcjil. with Trudy O ' Brien assisting as vice-presidcul. ami Whitev Wright filling the position of treasurer. FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL I FKISHMAN CLASS ( ( rnnnl. Mary Kerns. Itr,.,l Erwin. Miriam Welni. II, Dnrothy Hrubnkcr. Jiinitf Adair, Sheldon Cohen, l)i Mil: hirst Row: Trudy O ' Brien, Jean Weissman. Eloisr Hofl. Hetty lirnii ..,„,anly. Carl Von Buelntf. Seeond Row: Tex Ablmll. Will,, Jean Wither h (., ' .,. Edmund Pierre. Evelyn Emhrysh: Third Rm, : llererh Itlonm, Pep. 11 olle. (,l„rin Powell, Ruth Vnltz. Alex Andreas Fourth Ron : .Mary Belli n hulia. Jean Knperhy. Art Baldwin, Al Ilnlloway . Charlene Hardey. Suzanne oyes. Barbara McPer- . Evelyn Kierman. Pat Knight. Aileen Delazie. Lois tv Cautt. Mary Jane W ' oodrow. Katherine Alpyer. nunsmoor. Fred Fox. .41 Reid. J -anne Bnire. Sid FRESHMEN Mlilnil.-.l uilh MplM I ' hi. J. .ill. (Mi-nrv i- a |M..tn- i-iii;; Iri-tiiiiaii ill I ' my. Sllll•lill work, in llif umiuI lii-liU of woiiii-n ' s arlivilics. s u- i? fH. t l i-in ; mon- iii c l H a vouM ' : ludy wlio cloi ' lii-r w.irk llioroil(;li- K a...l.|ui.klv. I ' .. i.l.-nl of luT |.lr.|..T .la- n. iIm- MU ' i Imusr i (III- UrM position to l.r l.rl.l |. unr {. -r. 1 Lis .lark-haired l.i-uiilv i- | " i|Hilar uitl. all Trojans, an.l. w.- |.ro|.l..- v. «ill . " -.. l-- ..|.l.ol.iin.: l!..- |)l ' i tra.lilion ir. |..-aiilv .-..m.-sl-. an.l a.li ili.-. ii.illii-r S l linili.ir r.-liirncd lionif from tlr.- xsars. Ila| W.-ynian. «Im. on, c piloU-d | lunc f..r tin- ir (lorps now pil.ils a lypfw rilrr f.ir Kl H.nli.i. Wlu-n not al llu- lu-acli. llif ..wncr .)f ' Hr. wn Honilicr " — a car. llial is s|i« ' ii(ls liis time f.Mii(lin ; SC roeds ar..un.l an.l making will, laiijili- for ill. ' iM-M.-lil of his au.li.-n.r. : M •■ W iiiiijj A 1 . I ii }.„,„ (. 16.3 , :5N FRESHMEN Orifii calltnl-lilll.- .Ii.c ScoU " ' . Joe luis iilicafly made Ills mark on tlie gridiron. His aml)itiotis include allAmerican rating and the acquisition of a new Phi i ' si lionsp. Kver-popular Joe is soufihl after •Oh. lie ' s divine. " are words most frequently used l.y Phyllis Hall. Alpha Chi ])ledfre. As president of Tro-eds. Phyl is kept husy with club meetings: aiiil a an allraclivc iHT otiaiili ' nn-s. she i kept |,a l.u,. !..■,■„ a -kui.lwg lokc in llic Si.. V •i.rn..- I,a MKun .pialilnalio,,- uhi,h ,n,n Huliil, r,.,i,is,nil 161 h., Ih.hi.ks Unl l.n.l.hnll FRESHMEN " I ' i I ' hi Mi M- . wivl.-t .if lli.-m all " s(i f- ' oes ill.- sdiiji. and llii- »..r.l III kay l)etlrick.M)ii vt-ry wfll. Hfceiillv ili-rliil 1(1 llic new women ' s soplionion ' honorary. Kay i a lax " file amonjj llif iiilialiitanl of " tlu- row " . Hal Goclsliall. Sifima Qiis woiuler man. lias all il taki-s to lii ' come a HNKKJ. His friendly persoiialiu and |iiirk wil lias made liim ever-popular at Tro . A deN..ut lov.T of tlie l.ea.h. Hal spen.ls Ins Mi.n iiiers i;elliii ' j llial liTrii ' ir lirown rolor. Tl.r rii.ki li..„, I,., Ilal.ra Heif.dils refers to Dody al.-. kiiouM fni llu- lerrilir parlies she L ' ixes at her lionii ' . the alici e ineiitioned f-arden -pnl. DikIn i- aKo a.live in many sehool afTairs. an. I ha h.r -hare of triend-. .ii.d admirer-. »,.r..f i. ).. .• 1(..S FRESHMEN l{. ' c.-nlly clc.l. ' .l to . iiide tlu- ..i,l,oni..ie rla nl 1917. I ' iKAs Hill Wynn is concedi-d to be a fiood man for the job. A diligent worker. Bill claims to spend more time doing nothing than any one at S(! bill liieii e ery()ne tlainis that lillc. A DeeGee pledge. Kay Sulli an entertains lor the actives as well as for everyone else. Popular Kay is seen at all social functions and is a loyal Trojan supporter. Pert and pretty, she will do well at SC. An Architecture major. Hill Lallin. Alpha Hho Ciii frosh, is already becoming ' " known " on campus. Always ready for a good gag. Bill keeps his fra- ternity brothers on the alert. He numliers many among his host of friends. Kin Sulliviin ;: vl STUDENT ACTIVITIES :., mMi . PRESIDENT ASSOCIA D STUDENTS W[ , ENT i s i _jr ' 1 H PlIn ASSOCIATED STUDENTS WILLIAM ARMBRUSTER, PRESIDENT A.S.S.C 168 Afl.T a -Inrmy pr.-rlr. tin.,, liill Vrn.l.ri.Mr. . Sifima . u. «a.-. rlu.sfii l.i Ica.l lli.- lii.l.nl l.n.ly in u year lliut wa lo j-ct ' tin- cosalinn nl lii) lilili -» witli uiir iiilernatiuiiul fuc ami tin- return In a peacetinH- ( ' a l| ll . ' " Hiisler ' " starlcil lii Iciiii wliili- till a ax Train.-.- ami lik.- niaiiy ..f U f.-ll..v .slii.k-nl .I..M.I.-.1 ,i xi.- l..t..r.- Ilu- v.-ar .-xpirt-.l. Serviiif; llir.-.- .-ni.- I.T dm- to lln- lirniin.ilinn lA S.d ' s acci ' lerali-.l pr.)f;raiii. in- .inuciilral.-.l on lii- pusitioii. It is t.i liis . ' relit llrut the riinsliliiliun ami senatf ucn- rex ix-il ami -larli-d on llii-ir wa) to a Mud) limr — i-irn for Ihr ptr 169 JACQUELINE BOICE, VICE-PRESIDENT A.S.S.C A.SS.C. SOCIAL COMMIIIhh: -•» Stephenson, Patricia Arnold l.„t,ll. J,itqu,t,i,t liouc, Hubert Tvhiud, Jam,-.- WalKvr. Hoh-rt ll.irl.i Klfclfil to llu ' vice-presidency for a term start- inp in July 191S. Jackie Uoice. TI.ela. devoled lur efforts and encrfjy to coordinalin the social urli i- ties of the A.S.S.(;. Karinf; many olislaclcs she has endeavored to set up a well-halanced social cah-ii- dar of digs. AIM ' dances, and parlies. Prominent in the cnrrenl fad of knilliii ' ;. -he also Inw- !,. hax.- a .piirk -up of , ,.ffc,- in the I ' nion. Her ollice hein coiueniently located, ran a close second to the information bureau as sin dents dropped hy In make cpirrics almnt numcn ' ii- and sundry problems. rhat. no argylet? 171 VIRGINIA KASPAR, SECRETARY A.S.S.C ' I ' lic la-k of ki ' i-|jiiiL; llic Muiiiilc- til llic- Sludcnl Senate nieetin ;s. lakiiii; roll and M-ridiii- mil noliir- nl llin-f In weekly gatherings are in the main the (hities of tlie ASSC Secretary. heKI hv Monde Mplia V.nm C uu ka par. i Education major, Ginny found much delight in her practice teaching. a uell a ln-ini; llu- ■■ lii|i(rai ker o ei Ania zon pledges via her Vice-President and Fledge Mistress post. 172 i hiirlff f ' rnnklin . (.rr.ltr, I ,„Mrv,f Chiiirmnn. Sliiilinl I niun Oimmillrr SENATE COMMITTEES ri„- Mu.l.m [uu,u (oninnllr,-. «lucl, l n-si...n il.l.- for tin- smooth funclioninf: an i u|.k.T|. of tin- Stu.l.-r.l I nion l.uil.lin . i coni|ms.-(l of llx- i.ioi.l.M.l aii.l vice-presiclenl of tlio A.S.S.C. the dir.-clor of stiulonl and alumni afTairs. and a chairman. Arl Krrry. who is appointed hy tht- presidi-nt. The Greater L niversity Committee is founded for the purpose of creating and makinp permanent the goodwill of the students and the alumni. The committee is headed hy Chuck Franklin, and one of their famous pui.iications i the " Freshman IJihIe " . —The Flections Committee this year was headed by Al Kotier. The task of runnin ! a smooth election, tak.nf: care of refiistration. and operating the pollinj.. i.oolhs. are a few of the important jol.s that are undertaken hy the elections committee. -Serving as chairman of the .Student Memorial Committee was Allan Keid. This memorial is to he erected as a trd.ute to the stu- dents, faculty, and alumni who served in World War II. The memorial is to stand as a " living monument " I., ll.o-e «h.. -crved ..nd to meet the praclical iief(l of Indents aiul student groups. AlUii KutU- EUnions Commis UInn KciW Chairman. StiiHrnt Mrmnnal Cnmmillr - • ♦. STUDENT BODY SENATE Tlie Senate, -rovernitif; liody of the Assoeiatcd Students ol ' Southern Caliloiriia. meets tuice a moiitli or ..lleru-r il the o.casioi arises—and is composed of the leaders of campus colleges and organizations. On meeting nights it is a deluilahle (luestion as t. whether the senate chambers houses a speech laboratory or a gathering of lawmakers. With a table-shattering rap of the gavel PresidenI I ' .usler Armluusler breaks up the various discussions of campus .nenis and ll. session is officially under way. Ginnv Kaspar lakes llu- roll, providing a IVu .nen,!.,-, a„ o .rtunity to express themsehes al lea once during the evening, and others a chance to warm up their vocal cords for a lilibuster later on in the proceedings. The topic of old business takes u]. the majority of the lime because everything .seems to be put ,.11 unlil " next meeting . Discus sion is opened on some of this material and the few debaters who occupy the leather seats around lb.- table begin to come alive will sparkling eyes and watering mouths. If the issue isn 1 finally turns into a motion, there is little chance that d. .ill .■„ .lo«. d. ' I.Ml. w 174 Srnlnl: Cnnslanrr Smith, tiltfrfr Car men. fat Parkr. Janr l.iiti. Jarqurltnr lioiir. UUIiam ArmbruMrr. tirginia Kaspar. lir linia On ens. .rlla FlntfU. »;«r» Elhn tedUr. Ruth lln ' l, . Hnf, Fiillfrlnn: Slantlin : Jack hMr H«h rrt Andrrum. Kay fro, hnou . Ballrr horunrH. Ilrsley Hatlrr. William Mr Hlnn. Ufhrr UrrHnf. fhil Murlnn. irihiir Frrry. fTilUam (iimm. Trx Ah- hull. Don Hlank. Ja k tirrrn. orman Hours. Crorgr (.rum. Krnnrlh frrmn. Laurrncr Harlou trained lo raise toward the reiling at the lirsl r(itiini;in l. If al any linn- llii ' nii-ftitip sci-ms to 1 « ' ilrappinp. the lawmakers fall bark on tlieir favorite lioliliy of interpretini; ami ri- iiilcrpr.tiii;; llic- SS( : ( ori-lilulion in or ler lo make tlie arioiis poliries legal or illegal, as the cause may warrant. t llie re(|iiest for items of new luisiness. the various heads of the colleges and student organizations present their pet plans and prolilems for discussion. Following this session of oratory — not always characterized l y expressions of friendlini-ss a motion is put hefore the group that the meeting he adjourned. This may come ahout heeause the majority of those present are either tired of talk- ing or listening- I ' Ut ru-ver heeause the husiness is cleaned up: there is always some item left over for the following wvi-V. K en though the windows have to he opened as far as possihle to let out the hot air that accumulates during the seriou discus-oions the Senate meetings usually result in acc.implishing something for the tudent h.xly. MM ' dances anil other undergraduate funr- tions are planned and passed on l.y these leaders. Keeping the student hody united and happy is a didicult task. and. as all can mt. this vcar " mcml.cr- of the .S-nate have full.llr.l their o|.li ation I., the he-l ..f their ahilily. h ' .lrrlion booths — and illcd to auiiirit ! President-elect Mitchell gives his ciimpai(:n tail.. i «jME Horse th,m the droll hoard 176 ALUMNI ARNOLD EDDY, DIRECTOR STUDENT AND ALUMNI AFFAIRS Biggest developniciil ul llu- ai-iulcini.- yi-;ir in llic luiiiiii " i.( Kilion ua- llii- (If-iiiiialiun d rii.il.l hldv a- full-time Executive Diich-i. Dnrin.u llir uar year.- rn.,M I, a. I .lui.lr,! lil- llinr l.clur.a, aliininl an, I allilrii, ' arlivi ties, hut increased activity in the pradualc grouj) deniaiuicfi tulllinic allcniion lo llic many details ol llial wmk. I n der his leadership the Association has reached an all-time high in paid mcmhcrships and all the pre-war activities of class reunions and Trojan Clnhs in outlying communities have been revived. Arnold is a memher of the class of " 21. Miiriiiii »iirialiiiii arlixilir iliirinj; llii ' I ' M- ' i I ' lK, vat lia ' Imtii uikIi-i llir l -il lcrslii|. ol ll,.«ar.l I., livram. Arts iri. |.rf i.l.-nl ; J.i.lj:.- ( lar • IMC 1.. Kiii.ai l. I w ' 21. | n- iilfiil «li-. I : KIm.i II llnulrll. Law -17. irrasur.-r: aii.l r.H.I.I 1 ,I.K Arls ' 21. pxiTiilivf-dinTlor. VI itil a luidy of praciiialo ami N ' imri liul.iil- miinl.rriiif: alinosl S(I.(MH1. tin- -.s,,rialic.ii llii- |.a-l rar ciijoyi ' ! ii lr« ' niiMiiliiii imri ' iiM ' in arli - tiiciii |. -r lii| ami willi llir rccciil a|i| aiiilmciil nf ArticiM Kildy as fiili-liiiH- liri- li r of llic firoiip. plans for a fiirtluT i-xpansion of nifnilKTsliip ami liii- •• lii« a- tioiial program for llii- aluinni an- lu-inf; ronipli-li-d. Most arlivf proiips in iIm- Association an- tin- Tro jai (liuli. famous for the Monday Mornin;; (,)uar- li-rhack IiiihIh ' oiis diirin-; footliall srason. and tin- Trojaiu-rrs. a fjroup of IHMt frirnds of tin- Inivi-r- -ilv who an- LTadiialcs of rastern instilntions ImiI will) lia « ' df flopcd an interest in S.d. and il- hi- 1 : ? 1 i lh.„„t,l I. Hn in,. I.fl. Alumni f. ...m ..n I ' r.M.l.nl. grr,-l, W iiltii Wi)iiiT%. Iiirniir html nj ihr nimlimlr nrfianizaliun Lord Wright Editor, Alumni Review Kenneth Stonier Business Manager, Alumni Reiietv ALUMNI REVIEW John Morley Managing Editor, Alumni Review Official i)ul.liiation of the Alumni ss,.,iatioM is the Alumni Hevievv. a magazine that has a paid circulation of IS.OOO. Editor during the past year has been Loyd Vt right. Law " 15. whose fine edi- torials have been an outstanding feature of the jiuli- lication. The managing editorship was taken over in No- vember by John Morley. Journ. " . ' i. ' i. following his release from the Navv. He succeeded Margaret Krans. Arts -M). « ho ha.l held ll,. ' pn-l for ih.. past decade. (Containing articles that demonstrate the tional and scientific accomplishme nt. of tl versity. information regarding cami)us sports, and items concerning the whereahoi aclixilics of former students, the magaziiu ' pla an iiiipdrlaiil link in keeping the alumnus identified silli lii MuKi Mater. The magazine is published JuK an,l „:.nsl. (luca lui and 180 yrasrr lUirk.- l.hiiirmiin. Hiimii iimiiin HOMECOMING Trojan alunu.i aii.l liulrnl . .-l.-hial.-.l llu- Iwi ' iilv-MTiiiiil annual iKinicciiinin (in [lir ratn|iii .iurin.; llu- N.-.-k ..f Ncn.-n.j.ri 2(.. Dr. .n.li.r 1. Willi tlif fc.-.li itifs iifin l.roiifilil to a Miccfsslul .•onrlii ioii as llu- S.C. Nursily d.-fi-ul.-d llu- UCI.A Hriiins 2(1-15, to eurii llu- ri lil lo [liuy in llu- Hiisc l!..ul. Gi-iit-ral Chairman ..f tlu- cxtiit was I.oycl W ri-ilil. »illi Jim Kn-ilisli ami J - Holl lu-adin-: stiidcnl r..mmilU-.-s. Mi;.|.lif:lil ..f llu- u,-.-k was llu- f I.all dinnt-r ami rally, witli liltt-ralcd (irisoncrs of war as hoiu rcd piiests. aionf; willi llu- 1920 rn()li all U-am. llu- class of 1H95. and llu- falhers of tlu- cur- rent gridiron si|iiad. The ' " Kow " was dccorali-d for llu- first linu- since the war and many alumni re- turned to renew friendships with tlu- iiiidergradii- ales at individual colleae and class reunions. Sue Brack was crowned }lomecomiii : (,)iieeii and pre- sided ii cr llic hiiinccomini: dance. Jninrt Ungtiah Sludrnl Chairman. Homrrominf 181 Ish Kiihiiblf lies ,lil)i,iilly in figuring uiil a formation being profjounded by -Prolrssor " Kay Kayscr at thr Football rails of the highlights of the l ' J45 Humecuming program. i S 6 12 3 4 ® 10 It t2 ,; PUBLICATIONS l T KENNETH K. STONIER, MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS Kenneth Stonier has become quite a permanenl fixture on the ' I ' rojan campus, for since praduatiiifr from S.C. he has been Mana zer of Publications wiiicli involves keepin ; track of the advertising in the Daily Trojan. Alumni l{e- view, E |{o(leo and Wampus, as well as |)ullin ; out his ))et. the I ' i ' skin l{e iew. Good-natured and easy-iioin;;. Ken. as he is called by associates, is considered one of the most elusive men in the Sludtiil I iiiou l.y liicl(iil |M]Mi( Jlion officers. I ' l HUCATIOSS HOARD: Riihiird Mittler. Daily Trojan Hnsinea Mannavr: Ri I., h ' nnrh. Ailnsur : Robert Harbison, t.l Roiiro Hiifinns Manaiir Ham Criffiths. Editor Daily Trojan; Clarice Thurman. Editor El Rodeo; Donna Knox. Editor Wampus; Ralph Peters. V am pus Business Manager BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Trudilioiially ciiairmaiiiifd l y tiu- t-dilor iif tlit- Daily Trojan, tin- I ' lililicaliotis Hoard lia a.- il main function the approval of liid.-nl .-ditors and llu-ir assistants. W atclu-d ov.-r l.y the eafrh- t-y.-s of K.-nm-tii Stonirr. . rnoid Kddy. Koy of any univtTsity ;;ronp. Jack Hsles prill " . The roli-ruil includrd (ilaricc I.. Frcncli and Johnny Morlcy. the hoard held the fewest and fastest meetin| uielded the fiavel durin;: the winter term and Hill Griffith took over in th Thurman. Kl Hodeo editor: Hoi. Harhison. Kl Hodeo luisiness manager: Helen Jean Tohius. ampus editor: Ralph IVters. Wampus husiness manafier; Tom NicoiolT. D.T. husiness head: Donna Knox. Wampus editor: and Dick Mil- tier. Daily Tr.ijan husiness manaper. Folh.winf: a happy-fjolucky schedule, the hoard ni -l ordy when there was pre s- inj: husine-ss and when the chairman rould contact all those concerned. Mr. Stonier, head of student pul.licati.uis. was unanimously voted the title of the most elusive man in the university, and most editors spent a goodly part of their days in pursuit of the Heel-footed Mr. S. Arnold Kddy attended most meetinjis with hat in hand, slopping in hrielly helween lunche ins and other meetings. Halph IVters was practically a permanent memi.er. having served as husi- ness manager of various puhlications practically since his enrollment at Troy, ' { ' apa " Krench kept hoard membcn entertained and exercised his love of pe.-ch making. Menihors of the hoard prided lli.iii-.lvrs ,,„ ii« uni.inen.-s a minimum of meetings, lasting a minirniini lime, no keys, no han picls. no dues. 185 ' A J ' l CLARICE THURMAN, EDITOR Kl K.hIc. l■:,lilin ' the SC y.-arlmok lor lli. ' m. ,mhI ,-,,nM-,Ntiv.- year. Clari.c Tliuiinan ma. I,- Trojan lii loi Leaping ' the fjulf lietween corniiifrci- and journalism, she calinly continufd to make cnvialile iiiatle.s and uiilc t-M-el- lent copy. A nienilier of Alpha Delta Fi. Clarice competently manufied to get everyone on the joh and keep them there ahoul 90 |)er cent of the lime- -a record which turned other editors f;reen-eyed. From her activity charm brace- let danulcd an Ania on cmiilcMn. a complimentary Knight key. loniincrcc pins and keys, and liic soiiiililallcr Morlar Board pill. Willi always a do cii things to do, she was never loo liiis lo adjomn lo llic I iiinn loi a ■I ' okc " m In help soTneniic eU,- uilli tlicli j.ili. Her (|iii -l uoikI lininor kepi ihc -lall liappN and Kl Hodeo luniiiiiii snioollilv. 18fi EL RODEO lliMninin.:: innriU «lirn. ii. NuMinl..-.. lli.-v rr (•••i i-(l aiillu.ri ulioii li.r llir yiurli.H.k. llii- II Kdiico tulT o|i(iiiii ti( ' ully iMiuli .cd an ulniiuluiirf of liliii. lim.-. an.l all tii - ariril puraplu-riiali;! nc«« ' sary U llii " |iiililiialiim of an animal. Tlii- ro y lircani wa liroujilil t|nnkl lo an t-iui wliiii ll.ry .liMON.-ml no |.i( lnr. ronid !..• lak.-n for omv a Mionlli. and one dflay followed anollu-r. If-norini; niall iinonM-nii-iu« urli a iIu-m-. llii- talT f old liniiT early larleil tlie duniniy for a l " )(i | ai;e Look, the larf;est in the memory i f most pre-enl day Trojans. Addin-j holli filamonr and taleiil lo the staff. I ' al Townsend. Alplia Clii Onu-a. started her third year of uork on the l.ook as Asso.iat,- Kditor. Diane i.orkliarl. Delta Cainnia. was elhow ileep in pietnres most of the time as she serNeii a Assistant Kditor and Can.lid- C .linator. Hop H,Mnnn nn,l Ihrh Vng Cnin ,m,l (... iM.7«, Sl,„l.t,l (. lu 187 Moxinj; ii| another flight of stairs to establish their offices on the third floor of the Student Union, El Rodeo staff went to work ill an atleinpl to establish a precedent and get the book out on time. For the second year Betty Jean Conlan. Alpha Chi Onieaa. and Slieila Connolly. Kappa Alpha Theta. handled the sorority section. Jim Conn. Phi Sigma Kappa, assisted by Paul Riley and Wayne Crawford. Phi Kappa Tau. planned and posed the fraternity pictures while B.J. and Sheila wrote the copy. Pat Welch rounded up the honorary and professional groups, and in her spare time attempted to keep track of the special interest groups. To Jeanette Morf. lpha Delia Pi. uent the job of obtaining lists of classes and their leaders. Ku) Robert Photographer I.I.I II ,1,1, ,.:. rrot,..„.,wh. H,lini Spfrial Intrresi Groitpa With rlir.lul.-s piled hi h around llu-ni. .-.liiitl.r luiwk- Hay l{..|..rl and Walt Stiit-s nianaf-ril s(.ni.-l. .« l I..- .-v.-rywIiiT.- at tli.- ri !lit time. Hap W fyinaii. Si nia Alpha Kpsilon. and Dick I ' ai i- made it doiililc Iniiddi on various and nefarious la.«ks. Tin- luo laugliin-: lads tliased people for lists and appointments and took over many of tlie more dilTicult uriliii}: tasks. Hud llellwartli. kappa Alpha, railed " allention " " to the military while Keith Holiinell. Sigma Phi Kpsilon. reroiinled the histories of the training groups at Troy. -Strangely enough, they s|)ent most of their time in the harracks. gathering list-, names, anri information. In charge of the inside in- formali.m f..r the puldications section «as Donna Knnx. Mplia (;aninia Delia. Mice Cordon, j ' i I ' .cia I ' lii. maintained a record of the year with her tiles of Daily Trojans. U „U,r Mitrt 189 Alice Gordon Daily Trojan Files Nan Watson. Alpha Chi )ni.-a. ami I ' al liuchanan han.ilf.l lli,- lr.lion la k . ! in,l,- . iding in brightcnini; ii| llir honk. Kene llcriislroiii was ies|K)nsihif lor the sketclifs ot the lialfiriily and soroiitv cnihlfnis. Ileitor Kodrigiiez designed the allia li e cover for this year ' s edition. Chuck Franklin. Kappa Sig. lent his talents to the writing side of the publication and contributed to the fore- word and the Trojan shrine. Sorting out the material for the section devoted to the " toothy " student. Bob Heaves took care of the Sciiool of Dentistry. Hill O ' Donnell. Theta Chi, did the same task for those Trojans in the School of Medicine while Pat Jones handled the legal lights in the School of Law. Cheerfully doing odd tasks assigned to them by other members of the group, the nllic t- girls were both faithful and competent. Among the group were included Helen Grafl ' en. .Anne Hose. Pat Vi ' right. Mavis Myre. and Harhara I ' .arto.h. ;•«« Kilry iinil U ,iy»i- ( r,n, ,.r,i ,(, uA,. M. ' ih (:.im|.ilin -liili li. . Iiilkin l (•..a«hr . player-, an. I - .-ry..n - in anyway ...ncrn.-.l «illi -|...rl-. Monro.- •H.H.ki.- " Clark, kappa Alpha. Iia.l llif Iremendoiis la.-k . f liarullin-; one of the lar};pst f.).»lliall and sports .■, ijon lo in- roiilaincd in an . " (i ycarliook. Hi« cliirf a.xsislanis were (iarl W itti-ntiMi and Andy Anderson ulio were in cliarpe of minor sporl- rov.Ta-. ' e. Al Ki-id look care of llie piildirily it) llie Daily Trojan and llnMi-jlit up new uay lo impress upon sliiilents llial then- was a d.a.llin.-. IJeed . ' Nprink.-I. kA. was one of the many sUKJetils wli.i droppc.l in on the slafi ' and olunleered lo .l.i many of the mundane and rontin.- johs which pla u.-d the .-dit.irs. The entire staff woperaled to do the ihankle.ss jidi of hmiiidin;i those j;roii|is whidi .liilnl m.-i-l .l.adlin.s for pholo..Taphs arxl li«|s. 7 Ac Spiirls Sliifl iinnihf, unr V ' " " ' nllliilminli H »?lr i ' ' The hif; and (.iilstaiuliiifi IValmc of this yearV HI Hodeo are the section headings done in kodachroni e color pictnres. Ailhonuii color in various forms has been used before in the liook. this marks the debut of color photos in the SC annual. To these the entire staff points with pride, for. as they say. ' Tt was a long hard fight. " However, it wasn ' t ail toil on the yearbook. The lights often burned late in tiie El Hodeo office during the spring term as the staff jjlanned layouts, sorted pictures, and pasted panels, but in be- tween jobs came the popular coke-cheesits parties, sparked by ' eyman " s omnipresent jokes. Annp Rote and Patricia Wright Office Aids 192 Tiikiii;; iixci llii- |ici-ilii ii of |iii iiii- s tiiunii i-r " f III.- v -«rlM...k ill iiii.l-l.im. It. l. llarl.iMMi. SM.. clr( | |ic(l must of us diIht (Alrariirricular a(li i- lies to liantll.- tlu- a ls fnr llu- annual. T.wn Ni.nl- olT anil Sl.-vi- Jrfffis. I.olli IMii Alpha l.r..lli.i . ai.lr.l and ai.rll.-.l ■llarl... " in lii a ltiviti.- . lirl.ii i ' a tore. Delta (iamma, ulir.illc.i a.Kfili iT- hii. k in to a -nod lillinorfii j talr mIicm ii ' |iy Weill m Ii;i . n«T ( ' liarniin : smile was saiil to rale I ' Ml ' , nc- less in this field. Aclinp as seerelary lo the entire liii-iiie-. stalT was Janet l.okan. Kappa .Alpha Tlielii. l all times her common sense kept the staff cm an e en keel. .A special effort was maile to uive all the ad ertisers special layouts willi eaiii|iii lieiii- and using campus models. IJip-jest prohlem. a( cordin;; lo the entire staff, was the complaini that a.Kerlisers had no nienliaii.li-e I,, sell. Kolnrl HarhiM,,,, Hii inri Miiniifirr NN,, J.-IJ.r, t.h.rus.nt: man.,,:, I„m M,„l„ I l.iinor I ' a, JACK ESTES, EDITOR DAILY TROJAN Tall. s..fl- |H k. n Jack Estes ran llic Dailv Tn.jan in a .piiH ainl rllHirnl niaiinrr. During; liis Icni. a .■.liloi. ll.r pap,-. ivv.tI, Always a Conipton booster, Jack saw llial the staff had a good time and still produced a paper that was later awarded I ' aceniaki honors for issues which he supervised. Operating under a policy of, " let come what will. " Jack took special care to see that the Troj; Knights received suitable coverage. In his senior term, he vas elerlcd " Onlstaiuling Senior Knight. " For his onlslanding ser ice the University, he was voted membcrsliip in Skull and Dai gcv. A lirallh .■nlhn-ia l. .lack unil in for u eiglil-liriinu an,l large quani lies of milk. WILLIAM GRIFFITH, EDITOR An S(; ,!u.lfnl Ufnrr tl.r «ai. I!i!l CrilVilli r.linrir.l 1,, Tin can rcnienilx-r. (lomtTliiifi to il prf-war lylf. tlif Daily Troja sflf to heing editor of the student publiralion. (lauplit in a tiir before. Hill ' s term as editor was anylliing l ut ralm and serene, group who objected to his viewpoint, lie infuriated many fai torial columns of the D.T. became more widely reail tliati any ship in Skull and Hagger. In lakr n .i ihr paper in i M - cif lli.- tn.i-l upsettinfj terms old-timers 1 look more and more lime ami clVorl and Hill completely pa e him- noil of elections. A ' I). KKK. and a larger student body than ever His olfue was continually the scene of a battle between Hill and some lions williin llie Walls of Troy by refusing to be coerced, and the edi- .llirr fcahirc. member of Trojan Knights, he also claimed member- iss ,n„h h.L Going to press with a lar-icr stall lliaii llie Daily Trojan liad seen in many years, tlie |posl- var surge to the University was carried over into the scliool of journalism. Attempting to stem the tide of eager reporters and copyreaders were Assistant Editors Lois Ste- phenson and Ginny Rrumfield. Both had been mainstays on the paper for a number of terms and were well-known as the " Golddust Twins of the Fourth Floor. " " Stevie " dreamed up numerous campaigns and managed to keep the Tri-Delt house in line. " Brum " . wearing the pin of Alpha Gamma Delta, probably knew more secrets than any other woman in the University. Carl Gebhart. Don Goodall. l-.rwiii Newton, and Dick Thomason served as Associate Editors and spent long evenings at the Dixon Bell Press, making certain thai a niininuini of mistakes appeared in the |)ublication. 196 A-ssuiiate Edilut lh,k ll,.,n..,. . •,aalr Ull Somcliow inanu . ' in ! to st-rve as llic (Mlitiir of the Trojan Owl. night srhool iiuhlicatiori. and NfW; Kditor of the D.T.. Janio J. Hafierty »as responsible for seeiiifj that all newsworthy items jiot into print. I.ucien (iandtilfo. sports editor, rarely appeared in the editorial oflires hut. as if hy niafiir. the sports pa|;es always ranie out. Iti part, this seeniinj. ' miracle was due to Koli Smith, whose sports copy laid end to end would undoubtedly reach someplace. Tim Sullivan, famed matchmaker, and Jerry (Joldman ser ed as feature pa«;e editors. Jerry takin-; oVer the position when Tim left for Sweden. Kven overseas the former editor worried about lli page and mailed features to be run. liolli Mexerly Scussel and June Slingerland were faithful workers on the second page and spent much of their time thinkiii ' ; of new lo|)i( . In a pinch, there was always Tirebiter. I.urien i.ninlnl ,, Sports h,iii,.t Tim Siilliran hat„rr h..l,l.„ Jrrry finljman traliirr KMlor 197 hditor JoYce (wTi ' fnht ' rg ifomnr.s H,lil(,r Closeted ill their glassed-in cubicle the women ' s editors consistently wrote about the activities of the feminine set in a new atu ditrerenl maimer. June Schwartz handled the blue pencil during the winter term, and Eunice Bydal and Jay Greenberg l(ii k ci c uhen she graduated. In her stories for their page. Shirley " ' Schlameel ' ' Barden started many an argument. Mary Ann Mob Icn;; rail (iinger Farrel. Dorothy Coleman, Bee Canterbury, Phyllis Reinbrecht, and Marian Goldman all contributed their news to the page Jim Reid, refugee from the Army Air Corps, denied any and all connections with the women ' s page and elected instead to work as : desk editor. Always handy when a f|iiip was needed. " Laughing Boy " was chosen by the stall ' as the Air Corps man who knew lh( greatest number of songs. Ill iMiin- riinn f 198 (illy ISu lil y. «liv-k fililor. uii(-i iii|ilainiii :ly look rave of llif Duily ' I ' rojun over llit- wi ' i ' ki-ruls. llic most iiii|)0|iiilur lime with the ri ' st of lUv slulT. IiiliTfstfd ill s»-fiii ; lliut rM-ryoiie hud a f;ooil lime. Guy udvoiulfd lii-ifiiT and lii-llcr pictiio. orkiii-j a an as- sislant desk cdilor, Jean IJryaii liuiidlcd ri-porltTs and assifitimcnl-i with tine hand whiU- rulmiii;: di-. k fdilors wilh ihf olhiT. Itrlly Ji ' aii (ionhiii. Alpha (ihi Onii-ga. iherkcd heads and copy witli i-asi- and kept t-viTyoni- up to dale on uhcn Harvard graduated its classes of siijiply ollicers. A transfer student. Nancy I,ou Lyons soon found her place hehind the horseshoe desk in the D.T. city room. Manual Miral.s. he of the ni..n la.lic. ••Sniili.i;; " Chailic ci w.i,dci. and Dotuia ••Aniio.l Xonk " Knov also served lime l.craling copv reader, and npnrle,.. 199 Donna Knox Desk Editor Everyone of the staff, from editors down, came in for their share of work. Bill Freeman worked on special features and assign- ments. . lternating between desk editor and copyreader was Ed Prizer, and in charge of the mid-week issue was INorman Freeman. Jesse Unruh stormed the desk with copy for the Tro-vets and Bobby Jo Scott kept busy writing about campus drives. Star feature writers were Dick Eshleman and Russ Leadabrand, while Frances Wallerstedt concentrated on interviews. Sports was Terry Ragan " s field. Benson Srere. John Beckler, and Bob Wood became proficient in the writing of news stories. Jane Lutz was another driver behind the desk who found Astrid Carlson, Bob Hager, and Boyd Upchurch among her best workers. Gaining practice in whipping out headlines which counted and made sense were Pat Hillings, Sheldon Schoenberg, Hal Hodges, and John Astengo. Charlet Nei»uiendeT Desk Editor I.mtk!, tiki ' a reporte 200 Il.a.l.-.l I.N Dirk Milll.T. u.-ll-lik.-.l SAK. Il.r D.iiU Tiujiin l.u ini-» lilir s|.i-iil l.Mij; hours m-11 iii UMil |iliii ' iiii: ailvi-i ' tisiti-!. ' I ' akiii omt tin- |iii-i ' ti..n ..f l .i im» manavrr uli.ii Tom NirololT fiuw U| tlu- jol.. Dirk ualkr.l into tlir jol ol kirpiii- all poliiiiul (uiididaU ' ji liuppy willi llii ' ir ail . o (■a Y (ask. Dick ac-i-oniplislu-il this and i-aini- lhroiiL;li ihf ordt-al with no noticfaldt ' fjray liairs. Jaml I.oki-n, Thfia, was oflicf siHTclary and was kinnMj lo the staff as " Th.- Atomic Vitamin Tahict " . l!o|, Perkins of the l l i Alpha crew, handled the classi- fied ads and made himself generally useful. Takin-; care of the ■ " tear-sheets " was Betty Frishe ' s joh. while Lois Anderson. I ' hi Mu. helped with the classifieds. In cliarfie of national advertisinj; wa Hill Ser-jeanl. Hirlmnl Milllt-r Business Manogtr 201 HELEN JEAN TOBIAS, EDITOR WAMPUS IiilL-riii|jliiif; her cuiecr as W alIlpu iililui lu many Kiisifjii liuL Toliias. Ililrn humor stood lier in good slead as head of ihe magazine. Working with a skeh-lun features copied by otlier collegiate magazines. Long remembered were her sororily ;ii the take-off on nearby Hollywood glamour girls. l);ilc (if imlilicaliori ;is j ciiciall ' and was always good for a laugh. Standing joke iinunici llic I riiim w;i tlic pci ioil era! lii ' illam which ensued. illN rwMU ' l.a.k and ii ilN a.l i M,e. Ilu. Ko-ii Ir. bill III, ' Waiiipu- , DONNA KNOX, EDITOR Knox was llu- fairliairiMl pirl CulI.erin;; lo h.-r llu- lal.-nl uf l lli . Wall Smilli. Si.l Vof.- ' ' ' - " ' " • » " • " ■ ' • ' ' " Mniilar ilk. Donna •allcrinf: the nn|.rf liilalili ' Wampus in lu-r wake. Ovprconiinu llu- ol. ious sli :nia of |.e- that vif.i witli llu- ?ialii rrs Aaniol for olTlrail .omnirndalion. __ „ , .1 otlu-i wlio lri|)|i -il jraily across caniinis lli ill-: a Daily Trojan cU-sk editor. tli - W amp (■ditor |iiil out a niafiaz rr.i Ihr .-(Torts of llie S( ! wajis. Tir.-t.it.-r was inrliiil.Ml. And from llir ..flir.-. at irri ' ii- diii that added the mo,t t.. ih.- f;.-n.-ral ail around .-onfusion. Ollu-r Knox duti.-s in- D.lla i-iii. -.i.arkiii-; Amazon arli itir«. an.l atl.-ndini; the fr.-.|u -nt Th.la Sisima IMii and Spouk- and Into thp smoke lillfd olliie that was iier lair lar intervals. is ued f.irth the puMi eluded weariiiu an Mpiia ( ' . 20. Rus» Leadabrand Assistant Editor Ginny Brum field Editorial Assistant U all Smith Cartoonist Spokes meetings. Kecord-ltreaking W anipus sales clearly attest the success of her editint! adventure. As Professor French said. " " She has arrived. " Appointed Assistant Editor early in the term. Huss Leadahrand. a nev coiner to Troy, brought with him a talent for lay-out uork and a knack for handling the difficult people who often haunt the ' ainp office. Ginny Brumfield, Alpha Gamma Delta, divided her time between a number of activities, but the Wampus received a share and every now and then she could be found perched on a desk and giving out her opinions. alt Smith, marine veteran, dropped in for consultations occasionally and continued quietly to turn out outstanding cartoons and art work. Lois Stephenson, Tri-Delt, and Paul Riley bounded from one social event to the next and kept the V( amp informed as to what went on in the outside world. Acting as staff photographers and ready to tackle any assignment ' fill lOlv (.olumms, 204 II all Itnriirh {•«» t.nriH-nIrt K,,..t,l l.nlummM svu- Sid ' A. Tan r,|.«il..M I ' lii. an. I Wall Hani. I.. Wall «a- al«av- r.-a.lv s lii- |..-.-.i (irapl.ir urul Sid ii«.-d r.dU ..f film in an alt» ' iii|)l I.) lalcli llu- iicfliiif; .ain|ju. |nT.sonalily kn.iwii as Tiri-l)itfr. Oni- of llu- hipjiest mysteries of the year was Al Hicks, alias Al Hix. whose hero was Horace Vrilenly|ier. Almost everyone on the stall was accused of writing under the pen name of Hix. and any and all campus deeds were laid at his door. I{ay (jirpenter. I ' hi Si ' . and l ig dealer personihed. continued to whip out his record column for the magazine while working on a puMication of his own. This was. of course, after he gave up the horses. Tex Ahhott. frosh prexy for as long as anyone can rememl.er. worked out " deaU " for the Wampus, the staff, and the Iniversity in general. A congenial group, the -tall wa- kM..«.i i- ili.- major pnpiilati..n of SC a- " characters. " and tlicv UMiallv li l lli.-ir l.ol lo lixi- up to ihi- .lassihcalion. m m ' 3 ! ' v " ■ ' t ; 1 Id ' ! ■ i t t- 1 llin s..,„ H ampiiy 20.i Russ Leadabrand Assistant Editor Ginny Bruinfield Editorial Assistant Ualt Smith Cartoonist Spokes meetings. Record-breaking Si ' am|nis sales clearly attest the success of lier editirij; advciilurc. Pi(ifcs ur Freiicli aid. " Slie has arrived. " Appointed Assistant Editor early in tiie term. Kuss Leadabrand. a newcomer to Troy, brought with liini a lalenl I ' ur lay-out uork and a knack for handling the difficult people who often haunt the Wamp office. Ginny Brumfield, Alpha Gamma Delta, divided her time between a number of activities, but the Wampus received a share and every now and then she could be found perched on a desk and giving out her opinions. Walt Smith, marine veteran, dropped in for consultations occasionally and continued quietly to turn out outstanding cartoons and art work. Lois Stephenson, Tri-Delt, and Paul Riley bounded from one social event to the next and kept the Wamp informed as to what went on in the outside world. Acting as staff photographers and ready to tackle any assignment ' " " A ' " ' " ' " ' ' ...IS S(. Wl, l,s l.ol urn nisi II all Hanirh Ui t.arfiriilrr Hi. ' ..n{ l.olumn.M wen- Si. I ...jrl. Tau r.|.Ml..ii i ' l.i. an. I Wall Haru. I.. Wall ua al«av- r.ailv uilli l.i S|.r.- l (;ra|.l.i. aii.l M l iim-.I n.lK -f film in uii attfiii| t t.i .alcli till- llcftin;; iam|)u.- | ir . iiality kri.nMi a liti-liilcr. One of thf highest mystt-ries of tlie year was Al Hicks, alias Al Hix. whose hero was Horace Wrilenlyper. Almost everyone on ihe staff was accused of writing under the pen name of Hix. and any and all campus deeds were laid at his door. Kay Carpenter. I ' hi Sifj. and hi;; dealer personified, continued to whip out his record column for liie magazine while workin;; on a puidication of his owti. This was. of course, after he pave up the horses. Tex Al.hott. frosli prexy for as long as any.)ne can rememl.cr. worked out " deals " for Ihe Wampus, the slalT. and ihe I riiversily in .jeneral. A congenial group, ih.- -lafT was kn..wn I., the maj.-r p..pulati..n of SC as " chara.lcr-. " ami lli.v ii-iiallv .li.l lli.ir li. l l. live up In tliis classiricati.ui. CliriKixint; a l(iri ; j)eriod as business manager of aii(.ii- sliidcnt pulilications. Ralph Peters. SAK. MTVc.l nul hi- h.M liM-ni in .-liaru.- of ih.- Wampus advriliMnii. Iin.ilvf.l in many ampu- a(ti ilio. I ' cic somehow always dashed in at the last iiiin- ulc with a fistful of ads. His ehief cohort in the liu iiiess field was Louis Johnston, who could al- ways he c-ounlcd on to handle salesgirls and talk ad ciliMT into " lug deals. " ' Serving in the dual capacity of Office Manager and Exchange Kditor. Alice Gordon. Pi Beta Phi. was kept busy turning in activity hours, writing letters to other universi- ties, and doing all sorts of odd jobs designed to keep her very busy. Diana Griffin. Alpha Gamma Delia, was the most faithful of the office girls. She unquestionably typed jokes, filed pictures and let- ters, and made herself useful around the place. ■ i f ; h ' Louiit Johnston Assistant Business Manager Alicv (iordon Exchange Editor linm Thomii.t. K. Roy Srnll. Jr.. Kfnnelh I ' remn; Palmhrrg. Robert Jones, Harold Segerslrom. Jr Ityrnm Rates, V ' l Parsons, Don Cilihs : Fourth roii : Sidney Adair, Robert I nruhe, Carl YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Tlif Y.M.( " ..A.. lieiiip a new orf;ani .atioii on lliis (-ainpiis. has not romp up in si e. Iinl lias marie it up liy liavin? very interesting nipelin|zs tliroupliout the term. Tliey started o(T their season with an ad- dress liy Dean |{a n. which was foMoweil the ser- iind week l y a forum on the topir of ' ( ' .onscrip- lion " and a dinner. [)urinp the religious emphasis week they liad a joint buffet supper with the Y. . C.A. On April 2.Sth the comliined organizations at- tended the worship sersire at the (.hurrh Federa- tion, and later went to a harherue at the home of a Y. X .C.A. member. The offieers that were elerted at the first meeting, and who served throughout the term were X ' alter Vernon as president. Clarence I ' arker as vice-president. Marold .Segerslrom as secretary (recording I. George ouiig as secretary I correspondence I. and Merb Winkler » ; treasurer. Kniiihl iniliales -Thr Chain Cnng: A reverse. Knight actives get dou. ' ncl T uil IM- rc,im bar before rin.ss! 210 N I ■ s»-. r- r t ::. jsaregy WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES 211 CONSTANCE SMITH, PRESIDENT A.W.S. In Noveml er of ' l. ' i. ih.- i] ,v- „( A.W .S. were ri-opeiied on llic second llooi of tin- Sliuli-nl I nion an. I iiil.. tlu- hands of Connie Smitli. Alpha Delta I ' i. was vested tlie key of authority. Her spontaneous lau iiter was olten iieard floaling through the halls of S.C. as she absorbed each page of " Zebra Derby. " and her hurried jaunts in her little " Black Bug " were a frequent sight on campus. Connie has done an excellent job in enlarging woman ' s activities and firmly implanting lliem as an integral part nf college life on our peace lime campus. (. Illl t.l : II., ,u,, ll„K ' . J Annr Pranr. Cunslancf Smith, Juc ginia Kaspar. Belly , tiller. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Urinping back many of the pre-war traciilioii.-. and iniliatinf; mw «ni for llii- omtn of Troy wa . an iniporlatil ilt-ni on tli«- X S |)roi;ram lliis first post-war collefie year. The year was started off with a picnic at the ADPi lawn to acquaint incominj; freshmen women with leading Trojans and their activities, and then " Taxi Day " during Homecomitif: eek. when l ' ni ersity Avenue was crowded with trange modes of transportation ranpinj: from camels and elephants to doul.le-decker l.usses. was brought back fr.un the archives. As a take-off from the show ' -Somethinf: for the Boys. " AWS sponsored •■Something for the Girls " (no men were allowed I. in which sororities and organizations performed skits ranging from aesthetic lo slapstick, while concessions for peanuts, candy and coke were held by honorary groups and Phralercs. Culminating each semester were the traditioiuil Hecognitioii Assemblies in wliirh leaders were h.uiore.l and seniors bid " Aloha. Each of these as-semblies was built around a theme, the first being " Faithful l- -aders. " and the second " They Also SiTve. " Tlir thrills and excitement of girls chosen to .such honoraries as Ama ons and M irtar Hoard, and the homage paid to senior women lead- ers were indeed worlhv of the many hours of work involved in these assenil lie.s. Those who dire.led the destinies of the successful and colorful year were President Connie Smith. Vice-President Anne Pearcr. with Ginny Ix-e Steit serving as Secretarv. Hellv Mien. Treasurer, and Jeanne Crider as Assembly Chairman. Added to this oteculivc group were representatives of the many women-s groups and honoraries. who were alwuvs willing to give ai l and assistance whenever needed. - Sf? ;C 7 r.A.A. €AHI ET: IW der, Mary Emma Oaiis trica Kamhoor. Doris Doughty. Jfun Bennfll. Pattric Paula Unger, Grace Ann Baker. Penny Caras. .Mary oke. Bell;, elsnn. Vnl Adair. Gi ces Seicell, Pauline Tevis. Joanni en Carle. Zella Flagg. Beit Boice. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Under the leadership of Zella Flagg this year, the VComen ' s Athletic Association coordinates all girls " sports activities. The cabinet, which is composed of chairmen of the various sports, plans and direct.s all functii)ris. Activity-point seekers are lured by such outdoor sports as softball, archery, and ten- nis, while swimming, modern dancing, volleyball, and badminton take place inside the gym. An intramural play day was held in the spring when representatives of independent groups and sororities battled among themselves for supremacy in many different sports. S.C. was also represented in playdays at other colleges where the Trojan tra- dition of fight was upheld. The outstanding spoit- uum.n ucir Iclc.l at tlic annual banquet held at the end of ihc year, where rings were presented to those girls who had shown interest and proficiency in sports during their four years as students. Other awards were made at the A.W.S. recognition a.ssemliiy in June. Zella Flagg President, IT. A. A. 214 lid II. (in HT: h:iiz,i„ih I, ranktn. Piilrliis ijii JUDICIAL COURT SpiMulinf; an i-iiliri- M-iiicsli-r i-ii(li-a )riiin to m-- cure a permanent meeting room. lieverly Griffiths. Delta Gamma, presided over the Judicial Gourt this year. Vlorking witli her were four justices, two seniors and tuo juniors, chosen hy the A.W.S. cabi- net, and one alternate justice chosen from the tundards committee chairman of each dormitory. The aim of the court was to coordinate the ac- tivities of the standards committees of the several residence houses and enforce the rules and regula- tions. The alternate? for the year were (iara Kllis. Har- ris I ' luza; Mary Frances Seweli. illartl Hall: and Hoscmary Ghin. Sequoia. These girl aided in meting out justice to female offenders in llir wcckK meetings. f (.riDilln. Wuf) K n Damson. .Wuf ll,l„.. Chief Justicr. Judicial Court 215 A ' KA 7 l A ()l lh: T ITIO : lirgene Sim.s. I ' hyllis Rufjconi. Bftt AlUn, Do Doris Barber, Sheila Connolly. Jeanne Crider, Barbara Thompson, f ' irginia Harulii Peggy Cornell, Gilda Lei) FRESHMAN ORIENTATION Piloted by Anita Norcop. Alpha Chi Omega, and aided by Bobbie Taft. Delta Gamma, the freshmen orientation program acquainted the large group of freshmen coeds with the life, women, and traditions of Troy. Each semester a series of orientation par- ties are given, started by the " Information Please " gathering at the beginning of the year. This gave the new women an o])portuiiity to see and talk with Dean Moreland and tiic leaders of tiit- arious ac- tivities. Many teas were given at the Dean ' s home, where she was able to speak with the girls personally and informally. The captains had parties ofT-campus which were attended by the advisors with their " little sisters. " To complete the integration of ric hrncri uonicn « ilii the n-.| of the Iniversily. a IliKil parly ua - held. p()n orc(l bv llic Amazons. ) a C 1 (:AHI ET: Sralnl: O ial l;i.r .,n. l.,l, („rr..„„. Ii ' uini,, Hmi.i tadsen. Doral Hennelt. Belly Fullerlon. Virginia Hnrulunian, Mildred Carmii , I ' ■!!:■ ' s Mifi. ' . i,nry IJo d. Doris Hiirlirr. H -ll Millrr : Standing: Huth Hulli llolley. .Mrs Ruth Grant. Exentliie Scrrelar . Fanny Kinat. I ' rggi YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ■■ uu Will Cc.nu- Kiiinu " . llir l.vli!ir ..f ll.r clull WonienV Clirislian Association. iiiliolizt-d llif frifiidsliip and lu-l|. olTered at tin- little l.rown housi ' on tilt rorner of .U lli and Hoover Streets. Mrs. Kulli Grant, or " Graiilo " a.s she is known to so many Trojan women, is always there willitif: to listen to and advise " her girls. " Well-known as a training and proving ground for li.W .O.C. ' s. the Y " s varied activities include spon sorship of the Freshman Cluh, where new Trojans gather to get acquainted: the Hostess Cluh. in which girls pre|)are luncheon for those who wish to grail a quick and inexpensive hite: and other ac- tive groups. Faith Cluh. Social Welfare Cluh. I ' uh- lie Affairs Cluh. and Sophomnrcjuninr Cluh. Weil toward the top of the list of .mhI-. on tin- .W.C.A. calendar was the mid- pril hreaking of ground for the new Y house to he located at .?(.th IMace and Hoover Street. " Given Tech " , the All-C talent show in May. was produced hy the organi a lion and the proceeds went into the huilding fuml. The hnal lling for Hulh Holley and her cahinet was the Carnival in May. In keeping with the cir- cus theme, women ' s groups and sororities operated side-shows and concessions which collected nickels from all Troyville at the Casa de Rosas. ( Front Row: Margaret Craujord. Peggy Cornell. Bernire Hage. Ginny Lee St.iu. I.lu,st,au l),,u,ng. Eloise Ho§. Back Ro pialt, Carol Moss, Phyllis Reinbrecht, Alice Gordon. Harriet Kribby, Johanna Dunlap. ■•1.7 1, Alice Lip- RED CROSS Serving their tliird year on caininis iiiuler tlie capable leadership of Mary Kay Damson and Ginny Lee Steitz. the Red Cross began the task of reconverting its activities to peace time work. The mobile blood bank unit bid its final adieu to the campus with an all time record donation, wliile at the production center diaper liemmini; replaced bandage rolling. Ciainii arul Hospital trips were continued however, and hospitalized veterans uere cheered by visits from S.C. coeds. One of the highlights of the H.C. vcar uas the winning of the award for lh - " mo i iifaiiliful -kit " in the A.W.S. shnu. -Sonwlhin, lor ih,- CirU " . On May fourth and hfth the unit played host to the initial west coast conference of the collegiate division of the Hed Cross. Ginny Lee. as delegate from Troy, aided in conceiving a general program for future use in college units. Oiniiy Lve Stt ' ili and Mary Kay Uamton Chairmen, Red Cross 218 MUSICAL ACTIVITIES 219 TROJAN BAND The Trojan iJaiul lias been steadily (111111)111 to fame since the beginnino; of the Winter term. It was then that their new Director. Mr. Gould, came to this campus from the Army. Through his efforts, the band has increased to approximately 100 players. The Hand can always be found at the various gridiron battles, doing its part by playing from the stands as well as performing on the field during half time. Their season was a little rushed this year, as they had five consecutive week-ends in which to present dilTerent -liirils for tiic liciiefil of the football fans who packed the Coliseiini. One i f the most spectacular scenes the Band presented for the public ua wlicri llic Heavers from the n irlli laiiu- down to meet the poucr of the Trojans. It was at this game that our band joined with ten outstanding senior high school bands to jilay as one unit during half time. There were over 700 musicians on the field at that time, which gave a grand tribute to the first peaceful Thanksgiving since the start of the war. Another great spectacle was observed when the U.C.L.A. band formed a huge heart and arrow with ours on the field during the half time of the Homecoming game, honoring the Queens. The performance of the band when they led the Toumanifiil ol Hom ' s parade and participated in the Hose Bowl game was given high praise by the radio announcer of that game. A band is always connected with football games yet playing during the gridiron season is just one of the functions of these musi- cians. They put on concerts during the spring, of which only one was given this year due to the fact that the band is under the period of adjustment to peacetime standards. This concert, presented in May. played to a packed house, and was a grand success. Twelve se- lections, ranpinp from Russell Bennett ' s band arrangement of " I ' orgv and Hess. " to " The First Suite in F. Fiat " for l and. |)rovi(lr l till- program. Soloists for tlie concert uere Ted Tanneliill on the |)iano. and tlie trumpet trio consisting of Gene Lancelle. Jack Smith, and Ward Clark. The hand also travelled to Palm Sprinps to lead the Circus Day parade, which wa the " ulv trip ..utside of foothall •lames. Officers who did a hne j di in servin-; the or . ' ani ation were Jack Smith, hand niana;;er. Tom W alker. assistant hand manager. Doug (j rhin. who served as secretary, i oh (iitron. publicity chairman. Joy May Mill, librarian. Gloria Arthur, equipment manager: and the hanil conitniltee. consisting of Jean Marie Jorgensen. Louie Hooth. and Harrv Haldcman. William Ooulil Pirr.lor. Trnjan Band HALF-TIME HAPPENINGS X... 1 " ' . ' - ' :i i : »- - ' ji iK ' -i.v .;Xft 222 . .4 inis lis sfifini! ORCHESTRA Tlie liiiesl in riassira! miisir is rdioarscfl and |(rcsrntpd for roiirerls liy llie Trojan orrlicslra. un- der the direction of Inpolf Dahl. Special concerts fealurinj: hotli | rofessional and student soloists are ■.•iven tliroufilioul tlie year as well as their two main concerts which are presented in the fall and sprinj;. The professional soloists that were fi ' alurccl this year were Anton MaaskotT. iolin, John (!rown. jiiano, and Stephen De ' ak. cello, all of whom are on the School of Music faculty. The student solo- ists included Karl.ara I ' utnam. Ilutc. William Tea- ford. Wallace Herry, and I)a id N ' asipu- . piano. ndreas Kostellas. clarinet. Leon Uletus. rclln. ;inil William (ihapman. haritone. In addition In their concerts during; the year, the orchestra presents an oratorio once a semj-ster in connection with tin- I tiiversity chorus, and plays for the jiraduation exercises. The officers for the ;;roup this year were Dou ' i r.orbin. secretary. Joy May Hill, lihrarian. Gloria Arthur, property mana-jer. and Marv Kich- ardson. puhlicity manafier. Ingnlf Itnhl Pitrilor, T ' ojan Orrhrstra 223 mm t Ml S i.LLL (JJ IS: l-usl r„u : I ' aul Joms. J IT V,u,. II,, „ l.al.., Kohcrl Kee.es. Carl litalt: Carl Carconu,. I ,r(!,n,a Ilaran.nwn (,,„„„, Jam,, n Hob, II y,..U: Lhnsmur,- Colbiirn. Joe Fuller. Stanley C„r,h,„. Se,,.,„l rmc: Robert Jones. Ralph Good Pa.%teur. Kenneth Herneil. Hor, T.uhmehiUieh. Rudger llouelL Robert Jones. Tony Malera. Hector Rodriguez, Darwin BelfUs. Shelburn Solomon, . oble Jones. IT alter ] ernon Jan Colachis. Third row: Mr. Chas. C. Hirt (director). Chuck Berendzen. Martin BrUI. Malcolm Burley. II illiam Hyam. Robert Career. John S.henh, Roger Larson. Harold Segerstrom, Clarence Parker. Lloyd Bavers, William Terbeek, Rex Hamilton. TROJAN GLEE CLUBS The Trojan Glee Clubs, under the directorship of Charles Hirl are organized for the purpose of givin;; the students who are inter- ested in music and who like to sing popular and classical songs a chance to get together and put on musical productions for their en- joyment. The musicians are interviewed by Mr. Hirt after they have applied for nicnibership. and if they are accepted, are sent an in- vitation In join llu ' organi ation. Following a short pledgesliip. they are initialed iiilo the club aflci tiie combined j.artv the tuo chib- lia c at the end of each term. Their main |)ro luclion lor tins e;u ua the niii ic il icmicdv. -•Melo.lir llnli,lav " . tlic |MC i. ' u of tthi.h «as given earlier in the vear Tlii- inii iial uas nrcMMited in .Inne. and « as verv successful Charles Hirt Director, Trojan Glee Clubs DRAMATICS riif Deparlment of Draina coiiiii ' i-lcl il I ' lrst year as a ile|iailiiu ' iit ajiarl Iidiii tlie School of Speech uith iiunierous suc- cesses to its credit. Under tlie expert guid- aiirc of Professor ' illiam C. deMille the (lipailiiii ' iil offered a complete complciiu-iit 111 (■oiii i in the drama for stn(lciil at liolli tlie graduate and utidergradualc llighlifihting the years activities were Imiii major productions under the direc- li.Hi of Mr. deMille and Miss Frieda Meb- liii. instructor in Drama. D.-.cmher brought the James Thurher- i;iliot Nugent college football comedy. " The Male Animal " , to Bovard Auditor- ium. Jim George and Mary Alden jilayed the leads in the Meblin directed success. Mr. deMille followed with " Hlythe Spirit " in February. The " " Spirit " starred llu Mun Ifho Can 230 Kay ScotI uMil Hiirl.ira W ilrn . TIk- firM u s ni llir spring s,.,„,M.r » ;! lavw.-ll ii.liTs..ii Itn.a.lwav l.il. ' Hi ' . ' li T.ir " . Tri.jiiii larlitr tlial liuriii- l iTifjlilly iliiriiiji thin run w«t»- IJarliura llii.lx.ii. (lutrlr- Ni-wman. an.l Jim (mctv riic linal | ro.lm ' li. n of llu- U M-a ..i .liu-iled l.y Williuin deMill.-, «a tl Tliciinus Joli psyc-liolofiirul niysliT . " l m Harry. " An .•xrfll.-ril play uitli an ,- ,r l.f.t iaM. ••Inclf Harry " uill l.ni;; I..- r nii ' inlicri-il ln-caiisf of (inlslanilin pcrfiirn anii- |i TdMN I ' alnia. liarliara l.yiid MaiN M.lrn. .in.l Lillian K ans. IVrliniral dirtvlor on all llif prodii linns uas l ' ' . adna Itlacklnirn. instriirtnr in ilraina. Mary AsliU-y was nianu ifr of play productions for llip fall senieslor, wliili- Do Wfdlicr;; scrvi-d in that capacity dur- in-; llic prin ' sfnicstcr. fO i . „ llluh, S ii r 231 it:::2T Cnu!,! „n,l Eph Konigdn DEBATE W ith the return of pre-war forensic veterans the 1915-46 varsity debate squad amassed a competi- tive record for the season reminiscent of " 39 and ■jo. The squad entered tournaments at Pomona. Pep- perditie. and the Western States Tournament held at LACC. Top teams were sent to tournaments at Stockton. Calif.. Linfield. Ore., and Denver. Colo. Universities included those as far east as the Univ- uf Chicago, as far north as Univ. of ' ashington. and as far south as the Univ. of Arizona. Against this excellent competition the squad was able to garner seven first places in debate. si first places in extempore speech, seven in iniijrdinptu speech. am! two in oratory. Dr. Alan Nichols coached the squad led by Capt. Maurice Gould. Kenneth Gabriel was the manager. Ihi ' roster: Mildred Carman. Bernard Coyle, Milt Doiikin, Wm. Hamilton. Gerald Hansen. Rachel Hansen, Wm. Hildemann, Eph Konigsherg. Harriet Kubby. .Anita Norcop. Gerald Nordland, Louise Shahan, Delta Sneddon, Sam Soghomonian, and Sorrel! Trope. 232 jr. %: W SPORTS I WILLIS O. HUNTER, DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS illi (). il ' .illi Ilmil.T liiu ' -iM.rlM.Kiii aii l a trii.- r. ' |.r. ' MMilali f n| il,,- Spirit ..I ' Trcv i- Vt Hiinlrr. Dimlor of Alliklics at SoutliiTii California. Afti-r .•.|.cri linf; llir.c y.ar in llu- Mr i.f of llu- I nitcil StaU Na y. •I ill " came back to Troy to resume Ills old duties as head of the Alliletir I)e| arlment. lie has heen associated with S.(.. since 1919 when he first tame here as assistant foolhall coach under ' Cloomy Gus " Henderson. Hunter also ser c l with the late Howard Jones, and in 192.T was appointed Director of Interccdiegiate Athletics. Hunter is a meml er of the National Koothall Kuli-s Committee. .American Olympic Track and Field CommiHee, and past President of the Pacific Coast Conference s«ociafion. ATHLETIC OFFICIALS KeartiPY Reeh Trainer Bob Weide Athletic Neui Director 234 mu M M Ibi 8..-.., =£ FOOTBALL 235 COACH JEFF CRAVATH 2:{6 JrtT Cravalli Three straisilil I ' arifir (loast (Conference championships, and three Hose Bowl teams out of four years f coaching is the record compiled by Soulli- ern California ' s head man. Jeff (.ravath. Although his gridiron squad had its ui)s and downs throughout the 19V.T campaign, (ravath worked diligently, and in the end lirnught his outfit to S.(;. " s ninth engage- meni in the I ' asadena oval, ( ' .ravath. as he had done in the past two years, again used the T formation, and it paid off diviilen U Jeff was an all-coast center and captain i)f the 192f Trojan eleven. After graduation, he look up coaching as a career, and re- turned to S.(;. as frosh coach in 10:V?. Two years later he advanced to assistant I " Howard Jones, and in 1911 he was naninl head coach at San Francisco University. In 1912. upon Sam Barry ' s departure to the Navy. (Iravalh took o er the coaching reins of the Trojans. lh„l mi l»n T.mnrh,!! ASSISTANT COACHES 4 Dcili Mr (i li. foiniei Trojan f;rifIiron star, came l,.i(k la-1 l;ill to lii ol l j.,1. as hackfield coach alter s])eiiding 43 moiitlis in the .Navy. While at- tending S.C., McNeish made three letters in foot- ball, and played on two Rose Bowl teams before graduating in 1934. He returned to his alma mater as backfield coach in 1937. This spring he was named as assistant coacli for the a al Academy at Annapolis. Julie Be scos also returned to his alma mater after three years of duty with the Navy. Bescos was at- tached to the carrier Saratoga, and was awarded the Silver Star for heroic action in directing fire fighting while aboard the carrier. Besides his foot- ball chores. Julie direrts the destinies of the Jayvee basketball team. Sam Barry is | T(ii)aiilv liu ' liardest-wnrking coach at S.C. i t only is he the head scout of the foot- ball sijuad. IfiiI he handles the duties of mentor of both the arsitv basketball atid baseball teams. thick Coach ICLti KoulanJ scans ih, Monis sanrs Tl A ' o S.C 13-CALIFORNIA 2 S.C. traveled to Berkeley I " enconnler Buck Shaw ' s California Bears in the second till of the season, and Jeff Cravath ' s eleven emerged with a 13-2 v ictory. Before 60,000 spectators, the Trojans rolled up a pair of scores in the first half, and then held the Bears at bay during the final two periods. Bob Morris sparked the Men of Troy, scoring both touchdowns. His first tally came midway in the first quarter on a nine-yard off-tackle slant, while his other T.D. was on a 40-yard pass from Verl l.illywhite. The fray featured the brilliant line play of the Trojan forward wall. Four times in the third quarter California was deep in Trojan terri- tory, but each time S.C. held. Fullback Doug Gee, playing 58 minutes in place of the injured Roy Cole, started the first touchdown drive when he interri ' pted a ( al aerial. John McGinn recovered a fumble that led to the second score. The Bears tallied when sub Quarterback Jim Peterson was thrown in the end zone for a safety. Cole. Tanne- hill. and Lillywhile were all injured in the game. Mustek and Hipgim rush UouK (.te runs buck a U,, John McC, Guard Hobbr %lorri, Haifback 245 l r. .rurLs :hr In, In if, Itnc S.C. 26-ST. MARY ' S PREFLICHT 14 Soutliern California fans liad a right to get tliat " rosey " look in their eyes as S.C. notched win No. 3 to its belt by taking the St. Mary ' s Pre-Flight in- to camp to the tune of 26-14. The Navy men put uj) a great struggle and came close to putting the skids under Troy in the last half. Again, as in the first two frays, it was Bobby Morris who was the liig gun in the Trojan offensive. Bobby added two more touchdowns to his string, and brought his season total to five. He tallied both T.D.s in the first period as S.( ' . went into a two-touchdown lead. A 37-yard puni rt-lurn by Morris put the ball on St. Mary ' s 15. from where the Trojans scored in four plays. Later in the same period Morris scored again. Air-devils scored on a tricky reverse play that was good for 67 yards and a touchdown. Jot- Scott, reserve back, behind sensational blocking by Clark Higgins. tallied for S.C. in the third canto, an.l two blocked kicks by John IVhar and Captain Jim Callanan el up the other scores. spa « - • f ii ; Harry MrKinnrr End Aurv.v fomruTrik oli on a lu umi callo S.C. 6-SAN DIEGO NAVY 33 The rough and tough San Diego Navy Blue- jackets ran roughshod over a bewildered Trojan team, and hung a 33-6 defeat on S.C. at Hull Field, the home grounds of the sailors. It was the first setback that Southern Cal had suffered in two years. Not since March Field turned back S.C. in 1913. had the Trojans been beaten. San Diego ' s lleel- footed running back. " Two-Gun " Tommy Tonimer- vik. was the whole show, having a hand in four of the Navy ' s five scores. Troy was never in the game as the former Little Ail-American from Pacific Lutheran ran and passed his team to victory. San Diego made its initial touchdown soon after the start of the game, and built up a 20-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. Bluejackets put over two more scores in the second period, and at half time liicy enjoyed a 33-0 margin over the favored Tro- jan eleven. S.C. held their own in llie last hall, and salvaged some consolation uluii jiin ( allaiian. S.C. ' s captain, blocked a Naw inuit. and Doug Cce recovered the loose ball, and ran ii ei for the only Trojan score of the day. Cdiil. Jim shtififs loosf jrum ii lilu 21« ' - ' ' - ' •• " , :-- oxi -t. Morris slopped rvltl on ihi- one-yard line S.C 52-COLLECE OF PACIFIC Amos Alonzo Stagg, footbalTs ■ " Grand ()1H Man. " brought his College of Pacific Tigers to Los An- geles to meet Jeff Cravath ' s eleven in a fray that drew one of the smallest crowds in the history of tlie Coliseum. Cravath used every man on the team in an effort to hold down the score, but to no avail, as the Trojans ran up a 52-0 victory over tlie liaji- less Tigers. Southern Cal threw no passes durinu the game, and rolled up 356 yards from scrim- mage to 61 for C.O.P. George Crum. third-string halfback, tallied three touchdowns to lead tlie Tro- jan scoring parade that aniassc l a total ol fi_i;lit scores. Longest run ol liic tlay was rcscr c (.cuter Joe Bradford ' s 63-yard touchdown run via an inter- cepted pass. Jim Peterson also jjicked off a Pacific aerial for a score. Others were made by Fullbacks IJIake Headley, Hoy Cole, and Doug Gee. eacii of wlidin chalked up one apiece. Oavath used iiis I ' lrsl-string players for only a few miiuile-. ami suiistituled freely throughout the game. Onlv ome did Coileiie of Pacific L ' et near tlie S.C. goal. Cec heads goiilward 250 Crum hlasl$ ihrouah „ l,if! hot,- ., 2S1 breaks jar the open S.C 7-WASHINCTON 13 The Pacific Coast Conference title race was thrown wide open when Pest Welch ' s Huskies of the University of Washington upset the Rose-Bowl- bound Trojans War Horse by 13-7 in one of the year ' s major reversals. S.C. undefeated in confer- ence play since U.C.L.A. turned the trick in 1942. was the victim of a fake kick play which scored the winning touchdown. Troy led 7-6 late in the tinal period when ashington got a break and re- ceived the ball deep in Trojan territory. ' ith fourtli down on S.C. ' s 7-yard line, the Huskies went back in place-kick formation. Instead of attempt- ing a held goal. Wally Dash threw a touchdown pass to Gordon Hungar for the winning points. S.d. had taken a lead in the second quarter wlien Ted Tannehill plunged over from the four-inch line climaxing a 77-yard drive, engineered by ( )iiarterback Jerry Bowman. By virtue of their win. Huskies made themselves the favorite in tiie race for the New Year ' s Day classic. The Trojan line (lutplayed the Vt ' ashington forward wall, but fumbling on the part of the backs kept the locals from going anywhere. Husky Itub . rls,m lurks u, ball 252 zrr t II 11 -I. hit.s ih, ,iu .1 .JL-J= S.C. 0-ST. MARY ' S 26 St. Mary ' s Gallojiinn; Gaels, the Cinderplla team of 1945. trounced the Trojans 26-0 before [JS.OOO dazed spectators in the Coliseum. Led by the two Hawaiian backfield stars. Herman X ' edemeyer and Chuck " Spike " Cordiero. Jimmy Phelan ' s young- sters completely outclassed the S. C. pridsters. Vi ' edemeyer laid claim to an AU-American bid witli a great display of running, passing, and kicking. Although he failed to score. Cordiero was instru- mental in setting up two Gael touchdowns with his hula-hipped running. St. Mary ' s jumped into a 6-0 lead early in the second period when ' ede- meyer went over from the one-foot line. A long |)ass play. " edemeyer to Quarterback Dennis O ' CotuK.r. paved the wav for the score. S.C. llirealcMcd near llu- end of the iialf. but the Mora- gaiis held, and in the last half turned llie contest into a rout. St. Mary ' s notched M ])oints in the ihird period, and 6 in the final quarter. The sur- prised Gael «in made the Bay City club a Rose liowl bidder and all bul ended S.C. ' s hopes. Lilly white too laic In slop IFfdemeye «-Ais- V. rrtii iiiiiiiii Morris motes for yardage against Gaels linn WaHdvU Itirk RrrH End d BMm Ccf Iniiipfd ajtir 5 1 1 7 gain S.C 14-CALIFORNIA S.C. bounded hack into the Rose Howl piclim- again with a 14-0 win over California, and Oregon State ' s surprising upset victory over the Washing- ton Huskies. The loss to the Beavers was ' ash- ington ' s second conference defeat, and put the U.C.L.A. Bruins and S.C. in a tie for first place. The rejuvenated Bears offered a bit more compe- tition in the rematch. Southern California played the best ball in five games in downing the Shaw club. It was late in the second quarter that S.C. scored its first touchdown. Bear back Ted Kenlield tried a pass in his own territory, and Roy Cole in- Icrcppted it and ran iil yards unmolested to pay (iirl. The Trojans moved down to another score in Ihc third .anlo on a :;7-vard drive, with Vcrl l.illv while takin,;: ihe ball over on a (iiiarlcrha.k sneak, liobby -Morris and Ted Tannehill led the dri c. Tannehill did heavy duty in the ball-packing de- partment, gaining 60 yards in 11 attempts for a 1.28 average. In the line. Guards Vic Vasicek and Johnny Rea. and Joe Bradford, playing in the jtlace „f the injured Wall McCormick. turned in good Wdfumson fiathrrs in an ofrial 256 t » fe t?5ik . liiimehill on the loose again S.C 34-ORECON STATE 7 S.C. after a week ' s layoff, played the best game thus far this season in taking the Oregon State Beavers into camp. 34-7. It was a field day for the piano-playing halfbac k. Ted Tannehill. as Jeff Cravath ' s little quick-starting runner scored three touchdowns. S.C. tallied first in the opening period, but had a short-lived lead as the Beavers came back to score on a Dick Gray-to-Bud Gibbs pass. Oregon foiiverted. and it looked gloomy as the Trojans were behind. 7-6. Later, left end Harry Adelman lack led Beaver quarterback Karamanos in the end line for a safety, giving S.C. an 8-7 lead which was never relinquished. The Trojans then turned on the power, and completely out-classed the northern ilc en. On the first scrimmage play of the second liair. Tannehill broke loo.se around left end. and wcnl 50 yards to a lonchilow ri. Doug Gee and dchnan a.ronntcd lor the other S.C. markers. riie Associated Press named VdchnaM " outstanding lineman of the week " for lii iuilliant play in the Beaver contest. Lilly white hits the middle 258 • .iM Infill Col,- ,om,,l,t,h l„iOI ' - I CI. I buck Duma k-ickoD S.C 14- ALABAMA 34 S.C. ' s Hose Bowl supremacy that had ruled tor i-is;hl ul the New Years Day classics, came to an end on Jan 1. 19 1() when the Crimson Tide from Alabama swarmed over the Trojans. 34-14. The team from the deep South entered the fray 3-1 favorites, but few suspected the rout that was in store for Southern California. The Tide, led by their great Ail-American Harry Gilmer, struck with lightning speed, and scored a touchdown in the first three minutes. On tin- third play. Alabama recovered a fumble on Troy " s 17. and in four plays drove to a score with Harold Self hitting pay din. In the second period. Alabama tallied twice more, and left the field at half time with a 20-0 lead. Gilmer notched the second tally, and Lowell Tew the other. S.ti. was so completely bottled up that it was in the third period before they made their initial liisl douri. The -(lutlu-rii team made T.n.-s in the third and lomlh ,|iKirtc, . an.l had a margin of :;i() before S.C. scored. After Ted Tamiehill ran a kick- olV buck Rl yards only to have the Trojans offside. S.C. fought back, and a Lillywhite to .Adelman pass made it 31-7. Tatinehill ' s run. had it counted, would Iki c been llic longest ill Hose Rowl history. In the dying iiiiiiiilo i ' the game, the Trojan forward uall blocked a " lianui piiiil. and Cliiuk Clark ieser e end. ran it u cr for the mi.ic. tlk r %B lann.hUI «... s «• yards — but Tide tacUrra close in on Tannehill Adelmnn lakrn in puts for S( ' ' i fir 263 TEAM MANAGERS First ones out on the practice field in the after iiDiiii. and the last ones to leave, were the sever members of t oach Jeff Cravath ' s managerial staff Su|)ervised by head-manager. Elmer " Buzz " Pierce the staff including John Nicholas. Al Holloway I ' lob Harone. Dick Cleasby. Glenn Helhvarth. and Jack Hall comprised the group who did the work behind the scenes. It was the duty of the managers to see that all of the players got their equipment, and that it was kept in the best possible condition. When game time rolled around, it was up to the managers to see that every bit of paraphernalia was transported to and from the Coliseum. Two of the biggest jobs last season were the trips to Berke- ley and Seattle, when they had the responsibility of handling the squad ' s finances in addition to taking care of the equipment. Transfers and mid-season additions to the team were other problems with which the managers had to contend. Ueud fuatbaU Manager i. 1 § ■.„ Kou: Elmer I ' ierc: l)u TEAM CANDIDS ' fci - ' ■1 ■■t-: J ( ' Kinjis Jerry Hoytt, Terry Nelson and Hill Slevt YELL LEADERS The Trojan rootinj; section has Kmji hcen a fam- ous part of S.C. gridiron history and is the spirit that spurs tlie Thundering Herd to irliir and cheers it in defeat. The task of the ell Kings is to lead tlie rooters in unified yells and songs and lo click olT Troy ' s renowned card stunts. Wearing the stripes of llea.l Yell King this year was Terry Nelson, uilh .lerrv llnMI an, I I ' .ill .Steven- son .Mu.lrihnting their tonsil lalenis a- assistants. Highlight ,.f th.. vear uas the introdurlinn of Nel- son ' s " Hey " yell, while the sparkle and color of the half-time card stunts made up for occasional dis- united efforts on the part of the trio of leaders. Terry ISeUon Yell King THE ROOTERS 267 THE ROOTERS Hold the cards steady Trojan head Hn.r IU.hI tnlolr Hu.se ll,„rl a le 268 BASKETBALL 2()0 COACH SAM BARRY The Triijaii ' .s iiatioiially-knowii casaba Stales Navy. This past season was Ban has his team finished lower than second up the game by eliminating the center j ule. 270 WnrA rou: Jark t,r,;n. numa .r ■ H.ilph hnsi.r. rrnhr ■ h.ml lf„ll,s. nuar.l : lark Mrhols. ,,„l,r- Jw k T„ ..-. l„fu,„J. h.rne hUiUrli. tu.ir.l . (....„h Sam Harry FrorU rou: Uarrm Hmun. fiwnl : Don Pounrs. fniiinl : John hmirs, fornaril: Hot, U rhsl.r. jorunnt; H,il, KloppmbuiK. ..fiiufi . Tom Shan ley, guard. 1946 BASKETBALL TEAM s.c. s.c. S.C. s.c. s.c:. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.«:. s. :. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. s.c. 33 VARSITY GAMES :il T.cli 56 38 44 . Santa itnrbar.. Marin.. Sun Di.c. il% 42 «:iifii.ii« 44 53 Carroll SlK,...r,..k. 62 Sl.mfcird Sli.t,f..r l UCLA Cal 55 laiiforil 31 20lh Cinliirt Fi f-.nrr..ll Shnmrork. 13 Ciil IS ' ■ ' 3.S tCI.A 60 ICL TolaU S.C. 1016 Opi.on.nl. 991 CONFERENCE STANDING (S(U Till UN |)l l |nM W . 1 . r 1. C.lifornia H " ' ' IT S.C K I .f. T rci.A 7 n: Stanford I •• » S.( . 1M»1M1)I l -.((lUIVf. IN -Ml nil UN ItlM niN (.. i(. 11 ir . Mopp-nlMTS I- ' ' ' I ' •• H ' ' I « Mrl.oU 12 l ' » f) V,l..t,r 12 W. 2 1 t: IMtlN 11)1 1 -I OHIN). Itol. Kl. | | ...l iiri: J„,k Ni.l,..l. . ... Koli W.I r Ton. Shni.l.-. Irni.- I ililMTli . . . Warr.n l(r. »n . . . K.ih.l. Ko-I.r J..ln. I.aar. Jark T«.-.-.li. ' K.nrI Wnlli. . Don Powar 2.-. I 20K I . " " » ll.T . 104 . 40 . 40 . 34 . 2T 20 18 271 U.C.LA SERIES S.C. ' s basketball five won its season ' s series from its cross-town rivals, U.C.L.A., by a three-to-one game margin, hut Coach Sam Barry had his win streak over the Bruins halted at :?Pj triumphs when Vtilbur Johns " team won the third game. Barry ' s jinx extended back to 1932, and not until the Tro- jans were upset. 4.S-: 5. had Barry suffered a los? at the hands of the Bruins. S.C. however, came back the following niglit. and ran up a 60-13 rout on the Westwooders " home floor. In the opening two frays, the Trojans emerged victorious. 4.3-.33 and 45- 1(). with their freshman forward Bob Klop- penburg leading the way with 16 and 14 point jierformances. Center Jack Nichols played a big part in the victories by controlling both back- b„anl . Krnic rilibcrli sank 12 counters, his sea- -,,n-s lii h. ill llic scc.ui.l , atMc. uliilc l!ob Webster was top man in the third fray witii nine. Sub- -lilutes. Karl Wallis and Hall.h Foster showed up exceptionally well in the final fracas. 272 Uruins Cluilhi l,re iks through „h„h „nd U.I, I, hols go,s „i for tip in «A Hruin mm turn hinks on [.la Boh tf rhtlf Fotiiitr.i Jack Mrhnl. Hoh Klnpprnhurg yorunrA Riiiiph arlinn as Klnpprnhurg FiJlberti and Mrhoh CALIFORNIA SERIES The Trojans lost the conference title when they were beaten twice at Berkeley by Cal ' s Bears, i2■ ' and 5I-.H5. after splitting earlier in the year. Cali- fornia won the first engagement at the Shrine, 47-41, holding off a determined S.C. rally late in the game, and the Trojans came back the next night to even up things with a 55-51 win. Going into the final series at Berkeley all tied up with 7-1 records, Cal won the championshi]) by virtue of taking both of the remaining frays. Andy Wolfe and Merv Lafaille paced the Bears as Kloppenburg was held in check by the fine guarding of V.aV» Bob Hogeboom. The Bears had only a slight .-SQ-HI lead with five minules left of llie last game, but tunicil on the power to uiii by l ' points. S.C. ' s win in the second was due to the great play of Nichols. Big Jack ' s 2: tallies was the highest individual total in the Southern Division in 1945. The opening con- test at the Shrine saw the Trojans clo.se fast at the end on buckets by Brown and Jack Tweedie. 274 ,.■ Ku„r,linf .. Itnir s (f .. . hlll.rn, ,vul l.nl.lll,- „„l.h ,„ ,.l,„l, .1. Imli Mrhols nnd ITehsIrr go high to lake ball from Hill nj Indians Webster and Powars set to intercept C.hr STANFORD SERIES Rounding out the season, S.C. defeated the Stan- ford Indians in all four games of their series. The first frays, played at the Shrine, were won. 62-49 and 43-32. and the second ones at the Farm. 48-36 and 55-40. The Indians ended their season with- out a conference victory. Tom SIuuiIcn and I ' ldlihy Kloppenberg were the big guii {it - llu- Ti(ijan ihc opening night with 16 points a|)iere. Jitn Hill was high man for the evening, tallying 17. The second haltlc was like the first as S.C. jumped into an earlv lend and was nexcr headed. Jack Nichols was (lie l(i|) sccircr with 1 I. followed by Kloppen- berg with 11. and Hob Webster with 10. Guard Don Powars turned in a pair of good games in sub- bing for Ernie Filiberti. and John Isaacs showed to j;i)( (l advantage as reserve forward. Wciistci pul on a lirilliaiil performance at Stanford iiiakini; 21 points the lirst night. 1 1 of iheni in the second period. Kloppeidicrg aKn wa- liol and aci-ounted for 18 markers. 276 Shanley clutches for loose ball Kloppenburg dribbling past Stanjord ' s Lhr 277 Tom Shanley eyes Men Lafaille as Bear eaptain dribbles. 278 , " • ■• " , ' -•7:: ' ■ vs-i BASEBALL 279 , • ■. M- ;,,,„„„ ,,„, ;, (.rul.hlirhl. ( .S ,„7,T. ,.»,i; •;sx„ ,. i„n I ' ahn.r. Hu n ll„l},n„n. Hill r.,a li„b l.randalt. Hob 11 ehslcr. Tom l ' hvlp .. Tom Kipp. Harry Gorman. Clark Handlfy. Sam Barr Haskell. Warren Flannagan. Ray Wolochow. Bob ITitliams. Dirk Bishop. Archie Wilson. Jim Hardy. . .. r(,T. i;,„i I),, I, Top ro,i■—Ma na »M. . . ( Ira. In. U ' , l„l d Hoerst. Hank « orkman. , 1946 BASEBALL TEAM s.c 15. ... C.I.B.A GAMES s.c. 5 ...Stanford sc 2 .U.C.L.A. sc 6 .. .U.C.L.A. sc 11 s.c 11 . s c 9 .Stanford sc 7 . .Stanford sc 1 . . .California sc 16 sc 4 .U C.L.A. sc 12 ...U.C.L.A. s c FINAL STANDINGS W . II . 8 L ' CI A . 4 Stfinf . I Sam Barry H ead Baseball coach V r Trojan brother combination— Bill Spaeter sliding uhile Al Spaler covers sack. U.CLA SERIES Southern California ' s baseball nine uoii the CIBA championship for the 1946 season with a record of 11 wins and only one loss, that being to the Cal Bears. Sam Barry ' s squad swept all four tilts with UCLA winning the opening series. 2-1 and 6-4. and the closing series. 4-0 and 12-5. The first game with the Bruins was a 12 inning aflair. Hank Workman ' s homer in the last half of tiie 12lli breaking up the pitching duel between Doug K. - sick of SC and Jim Daniel of the Bruins. Bob Vieb- ster came through in the second fray with the triumph although UCLA threatened in the laic frames. Kssick. in the opener, was touched for a nni in the first imiing. and then held the Bruins scoreless the last 11. S( tied u|) the fracas in the seventh when Bill Spaeter tripled in his brother Al. Ned Haskell hurled the season ' s lone slnit-oul in the third fray when he set down the Bruins with only five hits. SC iced the game with a run in the 111 si inning, and Haskell was in complete command lb,- rest of the way and won. 4-0. Catcher Don Palmci ' s four hits paced ibc I ' -hil allack in liic Inial -amc. i ' aln.cr. llu- Icam ' s leading hillcr. bell- ed oul a homer, triple, an.l a pal, of ingles. as ■l.efly " Tom Ki(pp coasted iiomc ibc u inner. 2r,. Jim llutih I ' O hum ,h,un ihini ha.-c line. , „„ ,,ihl,,r in III I Coach Rod Dedeaux chals with churldiig ares Doug Essirk and Boh Wvhs, CALIFORNIA SERIES SC ' s big bats blasted out a 16-hit barrage in the fourth game against the California Golden Bears to give the Trojans a 16-2 victory and the CIBA championship. It was the first baseball title that SC has won since Rod Dedeaux guided Troy to the crown in 1942. Bob t ' ebster hurled the title win- ning fray, and it was the worst defeat ever suffered by a Clint Evans coached team on Edwards Eieid. Cal won the third game of the year. 4-1. the day be- fore, and the Trojans had to take the final in order to sew up the championship. Evans brought his title-defending Bears to Bovard Field earlier in the year, and SC won both games of the series. 11-2 and 11-4. Essick and Webster handled the chuck- ing chores for SC in the first series, and buth pitchers went the route to hang up triumplis. Troy |HMni.lcd luo Cal Iwirlers for 12 hits in the first liainc uilh Wu ' jLo ll,i(Vman and Bill Crutchfield leading llif attack with three apiece. The Trojans jilayed errorless ball behind the 6-hil pitching of I ' .ssick. In the second fray, a seven-run outburst ill the eighth canto won the fray. Pitching records for the CIBA season were: Haskell and Webster. .3-0; Essick :V1: Kipp ami Bishop. 1-0. ' i S3S i Mf- ' ' -i Ray W olorhtne Outfield Hugo Unffn Jim Harih sliilfs in safely al third in C.IBA opener agiiinsi Sl,inj, r l STANFORD SERIES Stanford, after a two-year layolT. resumed base- ball, and the Trojans swept all four games of the series between the two clubs. The Indians came to Bovard Field for the opening of Troy " s confer- ence play, and SC defeated Stanford twice. 15-7 and 5-4. the second going 14 innings before South- ern Cal emerged victorious. SC journeyed to Palo Alto, and took the Indians into camp. 9- ' . and 7-6. in the final frays. Hero of the opening tilt was ed Haskell, veteran of 11 wins during the 194. ' campaign, who came to Doug Kssick ' s rescue in the second inning, and hurled IX frames of shut-out ball to get credit for the victory. SC was behind 7-3 when Haskell came to the mound. The second contest was a real thriller with both starting pitch- ers. Dick Hishop of SC and Phil W olf of Stanford, going the full distance. Tom Piiclp- .Irovc in M Spaeter in the last liaH ol llic 1 llli willi llic u in- ning run. In the games on the Indian Keserxalion. F.ssick won the first to gain his third conference lrinni|ili. and SC ' s clever control chucker. Haskell, ran,.- in a n ' ll. ' f for Hoi, ci, UT in li,c scon,! halllc and nolciic.l aiu.liuT win ov.t Slantonl. S( : Induw i,nrn,nnrr hrinf; tabued at home plate by Don I ' aln WW llurl.r III. I. Itish,,;, „l i,l,il,- iiilh Iroiaii II » . (.v ,;„, h v, ll.,[im.r, ,.„ ,U,L 287 .M,l t ' aium hits the tape first in the lOOyanl dii.yh In lUam.m ami IlKeMy I Roland Sink M,lr and Tun Mile .41 iMterrncf Hurdlri and Broad Jump 293 S.C 751 2 - CALIFORNIA 55y2 Jerry Jnlaray clearing Ion hurdle 100— Fatlon (SC). Beamaii (SC). O ' Reilly (SC) and Haws I Cal ) tie 10s. 220— Haws I Cal ) . Beaniaii I SC I . Flowers ( Cial I 22.4s. 440— DeLoach iSC). Wachtler (SC|. Cooper (C.al 1 49.1s. 880— Slossoii (SC), Tackett iSCl. Jacques I SC ) 2m. 0.6s. Mile— Sink (SC). Johnson (Cal). Karp I Cal I 17.3s. Two Mile— Johnson (Cal). Small (Cal). Burl (Cal) 10m. 33s. 120— High Hurdles— Jordan (SCl. Campbell iSC). Schultze (Cal) 15.7s. 220— Low Hurdles— Martin (SC). Jakway iSCl. Ewing (Cal) 25.7s. Pole Vault— Winter (SC). Smith (Cal). tie for third between Anderson (Call and Ains- poker (Call 13ft. 6in. High Jump — Hanger (Cal). tie for second bclui-cn Wakefield (SC) and Follis (SCl ( l. liii. SIkiI Pill Thompson (SCl. I ' ricdfiibarli (Call. Swaner (C.al) 50t. Id ' s ii- Javelin Yerxa ( Cal I . Goldeen (Call. Hyan ( SC ) P)lft. loin. Hn.ad Jump W eisend (Call, tie for second be- luc.Mi l.oucry (SCl and Houston I llal ) 2lfl. I 1 ' ,in. Discus-Cleave (Call. Heinberg (SC). Thompson (SC) 146ft. Relay— SC (Miller. Wachtler. Slosson. and De- Loach) 3m. 27.3s. 294 If ' i-lls Dfl.oarh leads pack in qunrtermile tilth }•• liltK, l » ,V (I 1 295 (, ' n vlls Ihl.on.h l,nks » . iir immls ,n Indwn lr i,kj, ' S.C108-STANFORD 23 i ig Ihf HHO (tguinsi Suiiiliiid 100— Pattoii iSCl. Beaman iSC). tie for third lie- tween O ' Reilly (SC( and Anderson (S) 9.9s. 220— Patton (SCl. P.eaman (.SCi. (TReilly iSC.I 21.9s. 440— DeLoach (SC), Waclitler iSCl. Wilkins (Sj 49.5s. 880— Slosson (SC), Grimes (S), Tackett (SC) Ini. 59.7s. Mile— Ganahl (S), Wilson (SC), B. Jacques (SC) 4m. 30.4s. Two Mile— Sink (SC), Wilson (SC), Ganahl (S) 9m. 22.4s (New Meet Record). 120— High Hurdles— Lawrence (SO. Jordan (SC). Jakway (SC) 14.7s. 220 — Low Hurdles — Lawrence (SC). Martin (SC). tie for third between ierlhol (Si and Anderson (S) 23.7. Pole Vault — Winter (SC). tie for second between ■ nderson (S) and Larson iSl Lift. ll-i in. Ili;jh Juin|i Wakefield (SC). lie for second be- tucen Follis (SC) and Meredith (SC) Sh,)l l ' u( Thcuipson (SO. Kimberling (SC), Mumby (S) 52ft. 9in. Javelin Kenwood (S). Ryan (SO. McNutt I SO 17(.fl. (.1 ,in. Broad JMiiip Laurence (SO. l.oucry (SO. tie l,M liiird betucen Wren I SO and Rey- nolds (S) 24ft. 1 in. Discus Thompson (SO. lleinberi: I SC I . Dc- Swarte (S) 147ft. l ' ,.in. Relay- SC (Miller. Wachtler. Slosson. DeLoach) 3m. 24.5s. 296 ,„r,l ,n Ihr Tu,. Wl r CoCaptain. UO Tfn Wnlly Wilson Mile and Tuo Mile • m - Jim ORrilly 100 and 220 Madison Meredith High Jump George Beaman 298 » ■ ■«. ■ . C .4.M Singlt ' f Champion H«l, FM,-nbutg C;limaxin2 an imtlfffalcd illf ;ialc season. SC nellfrs Iroiiiiccd ICI.A 7 lu 2 for the spcnnd lime I " aniitx llii- I ' CC rliam| inri-hi|i from the defending cro wi wearers. Defeat of I ' CLA pave Troy a conference record of six victories witlioni a loss. I. ' d liy nationally- ranked Hoi) lalkenliur-. Trojan racquet wielders laid claim to liavinp one of the hest interc dle;:iate teams in the country. Drfeatinp .Stanford, tlalifornia, and LCLA each twice Bill Moyle ' s Trojans were |)ressed oidy liy the former champs from V i ' twood. SCi ' s 7 to 2 triumph over IICL. in the first circuit gettopelher was won after several hard foufiht matches in which Moyle ' s netmen shown! good early sea.son form. In the feature match Rob Falkenhurp hreezed liy Hruin ace Noel Brown in straight sets. T!ie other half of Troys brother act-Tom Falkenburg. also set Ronald Dumas down in straight sets. Only thing that caused I ' d. A to cheer was R ib Perez ' s loss to George Reale in a two hour battle. In the return engagement the revenge hunting Bruins were again rocked to slet-p by the potent Trojans 7 to 2. Bob I ' alkenburg wore out Noel Brown after three hectic sets, and IVrez gained revenge for his earlier loss by topping Beale. Troy ' s Jack Tunnell and John Shea turned in cla«sy performances in whipping their singles foes. In the first double! the Falkenburgs teamed to drop the Bruins with little efTort. Adding to Trojan tennis supremacy Stanford fell 9 to II and 7 to 2. SC had little trouble in the first tussle, dropping only three sets to the weak Indians. Playing the return contest without the services of the Falkenburg brothers the V ooden Horses were pressed harder than expected, but still managed to hog the biggest part of iclories. Dick Odman turnecl in lli.- bol p.rfi.rman. .• of the .lav in wiiniing the lliir.l -iiiiile- and combining with Keith Roberts to win the second doubles. California, overpowered • ' to n and r, lo I. olTeriii iilllr i ompclition to (lie titlcbound •■oullierncr--. In both matches Moyje was able to use his reserves as the (ial netmen played dead. I-ed by Gene Feigenbaum ami Marly Vesilech the local racipiel swingers lost only one set to the Bears in the first matches. In the second encounter the Berkeleyites found the Trojans almost as formidable and look only one douliles match. Perez di-phivr.l . hainpion liip -tvlc in beating Cal Hash Bill Fair in straight sets. In local net ploy the Trojans swamped all opponent- .v. .pt tin- Ml ' IiIv loiilcd Jon,- Ml-Slar-. Fed bv Ja.k Kramer and Ted Shmeder the II-Stars de- feated the Trojans .S to . ' . 301 T„m Fnlkvnhu nirk (),h„n„ u ' rr .7 r}. Ilrnry y„ nnani I? ' ' 8i ?i » r ir m 10 t;. r- " ••1. » . c.1 MINOR SPORTS 303 -- --.jfe- ' ■ .■.. . I.n. ,ni,ulrrs. Arm.hl Dull. Ft,,l r.n ■; lh:!ll.,., (.,,., , l , Brunncr, Don McCloskey, Bob Mix, Willie Km. Sam CarumclU, Max Houliha Bill Schubert, Bill Roth, Jim Teuton, George " Doc " Burns, George Anderson JAYVEE FOOTBALL Glen GaKins Javvee team completed its season x record of four u ins. one tie. and one loss out of i games played durini; the 1915 campaign. I?()tli the ti the setback came at the hands of the Trobabes arch i the UCL. jayvees. The Rrnins tied Galvin ' s outfit i first game of the season, and then defeated the Troja the fina 1 encounter SF.ASOX HF.COHl) SC (, LCI.A 6 SC 2(1 illi;in, Field SC f) Fallhr..,k axy SC 13 Mitchell Hospital 6 SC 13 LACC 6 SC UCLA 6 Glfii Calvin Jnwre Conch TOTAL 64 2 In the opening fray with the Hiuins. the . ' .( ' . Jayxces dre first blood when they scored in the lirsi | eriod on a 1-5 yar run by Fullback Lee ' inograd. Max Houlihan, diminutix quarterback for the Jayvees. led the 81 yard drive for tli score. U.C.L.A. tied the game in the fourth quarter. Tli last fray with the Bruin Junior Varsity resulted in the Tn jans receiving their only loss of the year. Lf.C.L.. . lallic the name ' s lone score on a first cpiarter pass. Uiirnni finih a liulc in ih,- Cin C.nllrgr line » " lUirnrll hnnks aiiai in ihr City C.olle tr name Tiro I. 11 (. mm lirrak up prtiJ inlrniiril ict lloli Hrniirty 305 Slanilhi ;: Julie Hrs,„s. ro«-A ; I ' hil ISnrlon. Hill Roth. Ho gun. Tom I ' lulps. Bob Ktiyfcendall. Bob Pelerman. Don Ro eth Solari. Richard Roetgers, Bob Kliigh. mannger. Sviilcd: If ' ally Fla JAYVEE BASKETBALL S.C. ' s Jayvee li e uoti cijilil and lost lour during the past season. Three of the defeats were by the UCLA Jayvees. but the Trojans won the final game from them. 33-31. High point man for the year was Bob Kuykendall who bucketed 78 points in 10 frays. He was followed by Dirk Roettgcr with 67. and Wally Flanagan with 15. Highlight of the campaign was the phenomenal 31 point performance by Kuykendall in the 62-58 Minter Field triumph. SEASON RECORD sc 41 Caltech " B " K) sc 28 Cathedral Higi 12 sc 46 San Bernardiiu) J.C. 31 sc 34 Glendale J.C. 27 sc 44 U.S.S. Minneapolis 27 sc 34 UCLA 36 sc 22 UCLA 33 sc 62 Minter Field 58 sc 3() Fl Toro Marines 39 sc 36 Inglewood Vets 35 sc 34 UCLA 39 sc 33 UCLA 31 384 Sommir.s nails for pass as Kinktiulall and lour lir Ki, ,lrn,lall sir.lrhes for hall in Minl.r fi.hl gam. olar, M x„r ' .;,n,l,,l In limine un,hr ihr l.nJ. ' First Ron: Dun Sheahan. l-rcl Hrill. K rs Cnmprrc. Paul Johnsnr,. John Eugene Lyon, Man Jack Erickson. Gil Booth. Cliff Hughf.. Coarh E,l Biltkt nd Ron: Coach Frcl Cady. Bob Dill. Keith Adatns SWIMMING The 1946 swimming season was not particularly kind to Coaches Fred Cady and Ed Bittke and their Trojan paddlcrs. They managed to win two of their four dual meets, both victories being racked against UCLA to the tune of 49-24 and 45-1 0. but came out on the bottom in the four-way con- ference meet in Berkeley. Dominating the conference was tiie Stanford jiowcrliouse. which easily captured the four-way inct-l and sinothcrcd tlie locals. 61-14. in a dual clasli. Kuniicr uii was California, who took SC. 45-30. It was in the freestyle sprint c ciils that the Trojans showed their greatest strengtli. what with regular sprinters Paul Johnson. Cliff Hughes. Jack Erickson. Ed Bartlett and Jeff Simner. and high point man Vies Compere, who moved over from the 220 and 440 tp sprint at Horkclcv. Divers Harry Perry. John Scull and Bob Dili aK,, u,u. points, as did backstrokers Fred Prill. Fugenc l.von .,„d Wuu Wilson. breastslrokers Tank Tan.piarv and KcitI, dani . mo.I dis- tance swimmer Don Shcaiian. Frr.t a.lv llrad «at,r Polo Coach Looking up the parallel bars are Eugene Ziff. Jim Clark. Ronald Montgomery and Frank . obbe Don , Frank , obbe, and Ronald Montgomery performing handttand on parallel bars 311 First Ron: Compere. Ji Frank Robe Hustler rk Gaudino. Is. Salter S Berry Locke, Lee Spasser. Harry Godshall. Lee Winograd. Gordon Brickson, Grafton Tanquary; Second Row: ( iiri Bob Henning. Larry McBride, MqrshaJl Stewart. Coach Cady. Missing: Bob Johnson, Dick McKentm, Daryl Ward. Jo ■astrom. George Davis. WATER POLO Allhough playing all four games on tlit-ir sclieilule in two weeks because of a late start, the Trojan water-poloists. coached by Fred Cady and Kd Bittke. (inished well by tying Caltech for the Southern California Intercollegiate Water Polo championship. The F.ngineers edged out tiic locals in llic opciu ' r in the P.J.C. pool at night. 12-11. S.C. led at the quarter. 6-2. but the sliderule boys came roaring back and it was 6-6 at the half. From then on. it was nip and tuck, with Caltech getting the extra nip. Three days later. December I I. tlu ' waterdogs reversed their luck by squeezing out a T-d deci- sion over U.C.L.A. out Wcslwood uay. But the Splashin.u ll. ' i.l li,.ur,l il- -lulV « hen it went inside to its own tank the next week and whopped Caltech. l.M. and U.C.L.A.. 16-,S. Sprint Wes Compere and for- wards Paul Johnson and Larry McBride banged in the goals uhilc (Ciller luiik llan C.odshall, guards Lee Spasser. (m r.ild Ward, iiid Tank Taii(|iiary. and goalie Jack Gaudino ufiv niakiiii; it plciil hard U v the opposition ' s attack. Fred Cady Head Water Poln Coach I, II, in ,i,,ir ih, „i,l • p isser lossff iitiihall goes lor a high one 313 ■v L km i « !.( Hrst Row: Martin Walker. John Hall, Jack Edn Canning. Arnold Bail. Fred Brisken. Second H„ Don Held. Paul C, GOLF Southern California ' s golf squad, coached liy Athletic Director Willis (). Hunter, finished its match play with a record of two wins and two losses out of four matches. Both of the victories were won over UCLA, while the defeats came at the hands of California and Stanford. SC took the first match from the Bruins, 46-2, with Paul Carter shooting a 71. one under par. The Trojans took the Bruin linksmen in the second match. 33-3. The otdy game won by LCLA was when Bill Spaulding. coach of the Bruins, defeated Hunter in a special nine hole match. Every Trojan shot under 80, with Carter ' s 76 being the lowest. The first loss came from the Indians, 16l 2-10l . Jack Edmonson. SC ' s third-ranking golfer, carding a 72 for the low Trojan score. SC bowed the other match to Cal. 14 ' o-12l.j in the season ' s closest match. First man on the .SC team was Fred Briskin. followed by No. 2 man. Jim Canning. Briskin ' s season ' s best was 74. and Canning ' s was 72. No. 3 player was Ed- monson, while Carter, holder of the year ' s lowest score, 71, was No. 1. Other nienilicrs on the putt crew were: No. 5, W.Mul.ll U.,|.ii, n„; „. (,. ,..ie Bail: No. 7. Don Held: No. ;■,. MaiAJi, Walker: an.! No. ' ). John Hall. Handling the niana-cr ' s chores was Don Heid. CAMPUS LIFE T r H | 1 HELENS OF TROY 315 JACQUELINE BOICE Photj h„ Amr,« Can; Hollii MILDRED CARMAN 317 MARY KAY DAMSON BETTY FULLERTON 319 BEVERLY GRIFFITHS Photo (); .linos Carr, Holltnrood 320 , V ' r RUTH HOLLEY CONSTANCE SMITH 322 CANDIDS 323 Henistration mi-iins lines Ill », ,..m, .. HOMECOMING The gang ' s all he ■llubba: llubia: Queen Sue Brack and her allemianli. Beierh ormanh, Jane Ifighiman. Helen Lee Schlesinger, Joanne Proppe, June Fright QUEEN SUE •4% T r -» «r- c " o r 4 h-4 ' ' ■■ « r,,, ' . ..K.-. A,- " H ' cavorts — Skinnay is iliihi Innfilonl voralizcs -duilivnn- ihrills ' Tita.s a fiooil shon , too HELLO AND SMILE Hello and Smile? LL QUEEN CHARLENE The queen and trophy The quemon n — did he get the dale: PLEDGE BARN DANCE Plaid shirts and blue jeans. ' Yippee-yi-yo-hni-yra! . . and mure plaid Jiiils and blue leans. .4 knockout " party. SIGMA CHI SWEETHEART n . „„, U ,,LUI „n,l (.u,„ I., M„IH ' H,:,,„, „,.,h. m i Mil Jf 5 I C nfl 1 hH V I 1 HH I 1 I ■In,,,- I ' nirrr turns on rhar. Vninufih llusr iioitats l!,lii,;n-,laiHf sonn .s ' .-sio« Ihc ADPiSigma . u Cab,, m, Mr lira,, I 1rt,s Hall ■Thrtc f. i..M »f i.nvn l,,h PAJAMARINO Cume out jrum under the hiil, Carpone. ue k pone, ue unow ya. If hy so solemn, Terry} Hruiiun rmrres for the .l,. he ht!:hl „n lor „l,i A.W.S. RECOGNITION IttS I ' rrxy Smilh inlrn,tu,,s " hnithliil l.,;ulr Id till till- Hon ■ -the seniiir scroll of ho ,.phlr Ihnll Unrl.ir It: Marshalh head graduation procession. The degree of NnrnL Science. Hooding ceremony. She got the .sheepskin. Graduates form procession w- P- f,n " i i iPS f- J ¥■- ' l f: « i TypZ ' f,: ' - ' . I ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL (irr ! ' • • ' ' " " ' lii ' ilf- Charles Bro- luinimvr. l oii(ilil Ityrnm. Raymond Car Michael Catalano, William Chapma,,, Robert Clark, Sheldon Cohen, Harold Cniig. ( h„rl,:s fr,i..A iii J,„k Cardello. c ll„u-,s. josvpl, Hull. Cvrnld Hoyll. : ' ' ; %M i fe . v X i ■- r ;;„.„.,... ; ..„, ,r.; i .... ...a ,.. k.. ;. . „■ Chi l-hi.. Thr Hhi Pits prrseni thrir lirond Inurfral Prexy Peters anil Phi Alpha brulhr I ' lir ill.- lir-l tinir Miir.- llic li.-iiinin of llir war llic InlcrftaliTiiity Coiiticil ifally l fi;an f-i-ttint: iliiiifis «i iiic Hay Prorliiiou. wiiiUT semester presi- ill-Ill. instigated the first Inlerfraternity songfesi since tlie war with Chi Phi fraternity taking tlir prize for the hest singing and Sigma (Ihi for llii- most humorous song. Also during this semester till- rouncil hrought about an inlerfraternity eoor iliiialor. thus lessening tlie financial burden which would have been placc l ii|ii)n individual Imu-r- had it become necessary for llinii lo liavr I • niolhcr . Hushing regulalion for men were linally (ixlificd and under Halph iVters. spring semester president, a c«Mislitutioi al committee was appointed to -el up an Interfraternily constitution. Mcclings were helrl once a week and allciiiird li l.ri-.i.lcnl and repre-cnlali e- of cxcrv fralcrnilv ALPHA RHO CHI Maria ilianz. Ku stll Fields. Hex Hnmil- l„„. I.mtrentr H„rt,„r. tnitiani Hickman, mtliam Hobhs. Har- old Koch. Glenn Krebs. Hub Lirinf-slnn. Robert Meyer. Donald Morrison. Illian, Rankin. Hector Rodriguez. Efrer Houard fan Henkhn. (arleton H inslo s. Sti l ■Iniiihrr alrrrl sign — Oh!! I ' l.KlU.HS: a illiam V .IniirrMin. Donald lliir krr. Hoy ttalirr. Cordon Hiarh. Carl Itraiinnrf. Rohm ( ' .audi. Kennrlh Hohmann. (Tci cv ' HollinfciT. If ' illiam Jarrit, Mnrrits Kinf. lianirt Krairl. Uiltinm l.tffin. ITallarr l ngford. llounrd I ' m,, -11. John K. IT, lis. Arthur P n.rkrr CHI PHI Si, Ulair. (art llrai.r. ]oh„ H,.,l,l„ l),nsm,.rr ( olhnrn. Thomas Collins. ■ . J,tm,s Duiis. Richard Davis. Ponahl De ' IM ' A ' ' " ' " ' • fJi ' orgf Fariiwr. Salvador Fvrnaii- Curl Chharl. RohrrI Cirhart. Harold Hod U.S. Ja„„-s llodiirs. Don Ja,kso„. (Gordon Jackson. Roy Lindnhl. 1 eric l.ult- hrrdrn. Lee Mitchell. Merle Uur . i.. %M.i Juan Horn. }ohn «... A.m. Uiltiam S, „„.; . . r. K..«.r II illinnis. u l Ht n htt liiueh tinittrs Willi liaiis utiil l«uj;f;af;f. truck- and llir like. (. Ill- mcivcil into tlicir ni-w lmii c tlii |)U t yvt 111- iiiu I ' l | " i ' - ■■■ in.r " " " " " " ' acfordint! Ulil, ' -- itriinT»s Ihr lr.- l )0mI doun Ironi ;i. ,.r,-s thr Mn-H ij.il doun fr ii.-ir lli.-v ii T l ) lian ' llieir li . . I kji.-ir lli.-v UM-.t ( ) lian ' llieir liilp- I()?vvin (fi house is (;arK(i( ,y,rMliCx i:.-.-fX.KlHn.lr i.r.- id l Hi Kjs k.- is nu-mhj Lr its Other Wuf K.-N iu " " ' ' " XVt.-.lXK ' r yt ' r ..ihN oftOs, lifyfi-T i atii - ii Kif lid Mr Kav -f piWl-ilkhnr Ihr Mil IUu.WK.-v rh»»»-(ii nm i T. t h r- ' i ' lliir- |.la iil iii ' i nji i ihr rntfrc dent l.i.dv a ii l scu T ' d l a i r l aMl J nuli.n I., nfii- and all. Hi-; surprist- to ihi- hoys uas when llity VM.n thi- srholarshi|. .up in Mar.h. as «fll as ih.- Intfrfratcriiily soiiiifot iii| . I ' l.EIH.ES: H,rl.,rl Aitiur. Hen AniJson. (.asr Hradliiril. Robert Hut:. Arthur Crourll. Kdtiatd ,ra . David Critwcl. Kdiiard t Hanrahan. Keiin Hughes. Charles Jacques, Jerry Jaheua . Karl Utile. Robert Miles. Kenneth Milellr. Dale Mor- rison. Carl Seilsnn. Malcolm Morehardl. Rohert U..ii.f . Km S,oll. Joseph Ti0vnlmrh DELTA SIGMA PHI Harry Affl,y. miliam tlberls. Jan liiukmn,,. y„rl,olas Chakiris. Jack i. h:,l„ar,l i.ummin Rayi,i,„nl llrs ' wnlfl. Patrick Hillings. Charles Jones. T,,l Robert Lint. James McRride. Roherl Max- tcell. David ! ewninn. Dorinan Potter. Kenneth Prenio. William Price. Rn n,nn,l ProchnoK. Raymond Rhode. Richard Sahroian. tt illian, S.mrrs. tarl I .. . Iturl.m. Hnherl iiliams.m. . «rf, ui tails Vl.t.lX.h.S: Th,;„l„re r,■i. John All,n. Hi.haril Ir ili-t. John Ballenfier. (irorge Burke. Theodore Cur,nir,fham. Robert Dickey. Albert Elli.i. John (inrau. John Hiirkins. Gerald Jones. Robert Lee. Paul Kennedy. Gerald MoAoni-v. John MrCaiifh- lin. If ' illiam Roiitier. James Ryrkman. Harr Shnjhniner. Karl . " Snyder. Gordon Steen. Thomas Thompson, orman Turluss. Gregory Williams. DELTA TAU DELTA 1 : l m. 1 i.,„rii ' ' in,l,Tso„. trlhiir istor. Rohm l{r,rk,.„r„li:r. TIn.mas {„„„. «„ ,, , t h„s,: Knipl, ( l,;„„„s. Thomas ( oulter. Irnolil Itall. Rny,n,„nl Ihinirlsnn. I inr.nl l),„n,„ fHllinm lie Hiihlrr. John l),„l,l. Ihni.l „„.. John hr,„„r. Jamrs ,r nm„m ll„„„. John ll,„its„n. li • naiiiKiy II iilHirinl . Unhrrl Joiir.t. Jdiiln J Lyons. ( hnrh-s l,( arHn. Ir,i„s W, „,„. 1 1 aV, Janns I , );r, i.,n. Jnn.rs Marlin. George Mil.h.ll. Kohrrt »;,v. i:,h.ar,l „hign,,. Jam.s n o„„rll. Josrph Hnsh. Jny Per- rin. Hoh.n I ' owrr. I.ron Hand.U. Ul„n n.i.l. Jamrs I ' i.krlls. Frank lioh- ,Tts. II llliam Shar.r. John ,„,r ,»4;. It rsl. II ; ,„„, II ,,, r;, t c- W inlvr sintila ilniimr Drlla Ian Drllu " parly time " lioyj- wiTf nioif tlian liii y u pusl year willi parlies being gi eii m-jlit u lray dog liome one eveiiiri ' ; and ; iiiimal lia remained uitli tliem as (lie maxol nl he li()ii e and liie pledge duly of every |. ledge I ' l.t.ln.t.S: Harry AMor. Kugrr Biiml. Juhit (,m- Jon. Harry Gorman. Hrnry Harriman. Rnbrri l.rsnell. Eduard Otto. RobrrI I ' afr. John I ' rd. Donald Sacre. Harold Srfmlrom. Vitliam Thor- son. Wesley Webb. Stanford Whilinfi. Kobrri U it- cox. Thomas Wilson. William Wnrsham KAPPA ALPHA I. ifM f f • i JV. ii . i linsilrn. Art lialilicin. Eihvarti Bar- ir«A. hnink Hairs. Kcnnplh liUhop. Tom ISIakr. Harry BroKn. hrank Brunrr. Jawrs Callanan. Mon Clark. Saniurl Crawford. Ralph Fergus Craig Fotvlor. Fr f email Fotvlrr. II illian, Fr rr. Harry („„hliall. Jark Hall. Kaualrs Ihimm.m.l. f ' nul llnrllry. (.I,;, ll.ll.vnrtli. Thn,,,,,. Ilrnn. Frank Hnlniherg. Hugh Howard. John Hnwlaiiil. Joseph James. Joseph Kep- peler. Stuarl Kelrhum. Roberl Kiivken- Delherl Lai igue. Kenneth Leihee. Cordon IJoyd-Jones. James hand. Larry MrBride. Ronald Maley. I ' anI Mallheic. n illiam Middlelon. Dick Milham. Donald Miller. Lloyd Miller. ( larenre I ' arker. Ted I ' arlrldge. Robert I ' elerman. Thomas Phelps. Hughes Porter. Thomas Quarle. Dirk Reed. Dusty Rhodes. Roh- j ert Rhodes. W alter Seaslrom. ? -1 A sH i i . , f ' M % I I Donald Shr itnart Skeele. Frank der. Paul Snyder. Reed Sprinkel. F.arl Crallon Tanqnary. Darid Titsuorth. Roh- rrl I OSS. Paul M eiekerl. ( harles II ,«(. Roger II W, ,.. 1 1. n..ii l„r Ih.il mi,li,il, u„i. I. " Look, my namr, right he ri.t.lX.hS: H,rl„tl Cnff, ' ,. Al AV .A.M.n. K,ilh C.riffin. Clark Han,Ue . Glenn oni,liog. liyron I ' lilliwn. Jrrry f ' rrrine. Ted Peterson. John Rail- Inn. Hiiil Ruble. James Slosson. Ray Solari. Won. Ia l„t. Henri Uurkman. Calvin Vienke. (),» a ilde KAPPA SIGMA I f. i ' 9 ' n, » c OYwnn Ifacon. Knh.rl liurman. John B nllfV. R« »r( {rfil.n. 7. . A ) hnff,;: h l„rk(„rn,n. V Frank Courtney. John (rnifi. (,,orge t rum. Louis Curtis. Arthur Frrry. Ton Follis. Hiltiani Forrester. Charles Franklii Stanley French Jim Cerig, Charles Cile t ' eler CiUenan. »,.„ (.hi . . Jerry llanes. I» Vi., . Uar- hnih. John Hnuerwans. Thomas Hays, , „„„•» llrn.lrix. lames Ihr.es. I ' hillii, Hill. Hoherl Hoar. ormnn Hojf. I.hnn Holsinfier. Jack Hunt. Frank Jones. John Kelsey Henry Kirk- , , Patrick. Hean Klugh. Jack I.everenz. .er- J i [, aUI I.llz. Fre,l f.r.Mf.-. y ' V f ' 9i 1 A Jack McOill. II illiam Met., mm. FreH ] i Uaier. If illiam Marlin. James Mitchell, ' J Crmh Moore John air. Ilar.,1,1 Hea.le. { .. ». . .. .» S.iw r II ,; ,„„. S , ..■,.«.,» Thomas Tomer. He hen II inUer. Ihmar.l II ...., . " Thai Knppn Sigmn ' s ihr brst Ir ri.EIU.KS: Rolnrl Rarmnn. R„l,,rl Itiloii. « it Ham linnnvraMle. EiliUr Cashirr. RichnrJ Cun ninghnm. U ' illiam Panirls. Vittiam Paughtrry. Fl„y,i Mm. Auhri-y Po.-ll. EiiuarH Fil.h. Jam,s Crrig. Jark Cinlrr. Jnmrs llrndrirks. Sorman Hnff. John K,hry. Jerry l.ilz. Frvd Long. Frrd Mnlrr. Jark M.dill. Rrn MrKeisnn. Jark air. ( ' .Icon Pnntell. Harold Rradr. Ran .SmiV i. Jark Spradlin. Richard Taylor. Russell Wratrr. George IT y man. Y %iJf PHI KAPPA PSI II i7 »ii.i iiul.rson. },.hn lirnn.ll. Sun liityrr. Sft ' triii lliisi liiiniiin. J nK Canon f : ' i7. James Clark. Frank Cordon. John Earp, Don K. Edler, Frank Felch. John Caudino, Richard Haniblelon. Johi, Homme, Otcen King, Eugene La Blond. (..raid Mvymi. Jriin Mix. Ralph More- hr.id. II (hens. Vminhu I ' lulps. ■ nl ' ■ ( l.nrirs I ' oll.r. RohrrI Kl.«.r. i orda M, ,, i,„.s. ;,■, Innn.hill. Jin, II nikrr. MLTl wHtf ..?Vr- , 1 ' v rh.ii «.. f.f ' A. A " . shared Ja G selv play? wa n I Til.- Willi lh« ' lop position on tin- JKial aj iK r «illi llic Sprin? Formal and lli.- al.-nlinK H ' " ' " ' • ' 1 ' ' " ' " ' ■• ' • ' ' ■ ' " ' ' ' whirl, ua- pul ..n l,v TI.Ha and IMm I ' -i pl.-.l ;.-.. Pl.KDl.F.S: Jark idnms. Chnrtrs Cook. Welh n,loa h. Kohrri Larson. l.ulz. Jamrs MrDon aid. Harllrll W m. (irralil Sniinilrrs. (irnrff I. Si hniilz. Jnsrph Srnll. John Shny, Cnriion fTnlkri PHI KAPPA TAU h.if i Adams, Robert Aiken, Hob ilvorn, ;. » « Bauer, )aiite» Bennett. Fred Buehl. Malcolm Barley. Jack Cline. Harold Craig. Bob Cramer. n ayiir raiiford. (Gordon Conies. Roger Doirniiifi. ( liiylon Carrison. Kenneth Ki.hurd GiUon. Willis Kerr. Hal he Sieur, John Lutz. miliam ISelson. I(„l„rt Ord. .... F.lli,„h„. Koh.r, K . Iloxsir Smith. II ... ...• Sr.v.f.r. It.nm.md Sl.f ( .•... II iw.,- Ih..n,.,s. Kr.d Turmrl. ' rcparing for the o ■;ii lii-ir Mil liom. ' - «fji-fi Vk an l i-mtv- .. . . ilvi|,., iy W ijlVv.!.-.. -(all ■■..l iort. i|U ' , { llun.L.v a .lrVHI " .- " slinas formal at tlic f llu- l.inhliglils ..( fhe I . n.u f Itiil a crlaiii Son |ilrn- iHk -arcings, is n-nipmliiTcil hv A Ir. ular asj ;omKl.-.l o l y ii .n fl.HIH.ES: Hnl„-,l Auk.im,,,,. John lUt.-n. Hoh- rrl Hnihrk. Carl (.arromo. Jnhn Craham. Thomas llalierson. Hale Harper. Cmrgr Hiillman. Roll- rrl Kiriniily. HnhrrI Monrr. Ihmnlii I ' mijohn. trni Had,, irk. R«l„rl Ha . Ihmalil H,a,l. ITil ham K,i,l. Charles R,nsrnh,;,.s,: .,ll,r Rolnrl son. tlli-n Rofirrs. Rirharil SaniUnr . Hinry Sihnrllhorn. HirharH S,iiilh„i,k. « illiam Thamn.t. (art li ' .ih. ir ,lli ' im U al.lman. F.m„k 0,1,1,. K.nn.lh ah, I,. K,,„„th tt,ls„n mm I PHI SIGMA KAPPA h.nu.lh lllri,. nUluinl ISmi li. Ih.irle IMl. honalil Uvnim. Ham CarameUi. Ki.y ( i,ri ,i,ler. Raytiar demons. Jam ( ,ui„. Thomas Cosgroip. Richard Daltv Kiunvlh Cohlinf;. Richard Halcomb. Ha Ian llu.hnrr. Roh.rl Johnson. i.lrnn Luadrll. Sicrlinf; Madding. ick Mandich. Marlin Maxwell. Eduiu Medico. Hohcrl ,il. IhiU- Rogers. Jam.s Rush. Thomas. Tduard I I • P • 5 " • " " " " ' ■ " r••r. llolli, Thviroff, Jame, m Ping ponn »pfriali.fls, no Ira! The " Phi Sig Invitational " , which consisted of a spectacular relay race from one end of the " How ' to the other was an innovation in fraternity com- scene ..f It.e I ' lii Si Mooniifihl h.rn.al in Mas. liarlieriic al wliiili were erxc(l many juiiv strak- also fonnd llic ri;;lil wa « llii- l.i.v- ' liearl- la-l Sprinp. l ' l.f:i) .f:S: ailliam Broun, (..tu- liuIlK Charles (lark. Donald Ihiil. I.arr Dunuooity. I.rr Field, a iltiam Frazier. Donidd Cneli. taller Cood. Theodore Hand. Riehard l.arzalear. Ilouard Lloyd. David tolina. John Mpping. John «...«■ ello. Holierl Toppin i. Roherl ff nde. I ' eter Xama. (.eorfe .drale PI KAPPA ALPHA Ji " 1 n % ' : . mj m r " ' ' i -r ' t IL j| f J t ? " ? 9 € I ' Uili,, lllison. I ' liilii tnilrrson. I l,ir,i„,- irn„l,l. Don Arthur. Dal, ' Itri.ln s. 11,7- h ' lin l.uldictll. livnjumin (hmlu.ll. U il- Hum Chapman. Robert (lark. Richard ( Icashy. Hotpard C.oule. liurtoii trumyy. James Uanks. Frank Drannu. ffilliam Ecki. George Evans. Hit-hard Felberg. , ihlinii. Robert (ioao. Jack l. ■I 1 lohn Crerr. Lynn Hester. Albert Uoll„ J Kohert Jeffrey. Charles Jones. » illiam ip Jt hranse. trnold hrenek. Umoud hreuek. John l.an.don. lames Leahy. Ceroid McCann. Robert UcMullen. Cene Maddocks. Theodoie Mahl. James Mnrinkovich. Robert Moreno. Ubert Mueller. eil Mchols. (harles I ' allon. Richard Rich. Edirard Scheller. Robert ' chemmel. Robert eriaa. Ral .h S „.,-, .. t ,ir iFi Sherry. 11 illiam »inn. ( .■ t.iir. inllui. huh- lUl, l?V ;,-rY ih.ri IMiiilaliyiiAl j rlx al tin- ' " - ©V ' " ' ■ ' " ■■ h riUs y) «,nAll Chap- ' ' •.,ii..TAf ( |i y:c.un- Ihiin ltiV. anVrWl. larkc. •r. ,•. KUjh.T , ' rr 7 ,-|la Wi ra a .l Jack Grri-ri. a Vin vJutJv l " " " aOa ti nilit ' Oa x ' • ' ?- ' ' ' ' inj; Top. l ui siVina. |.r.yKJ «TK ..): i.- C ■ l (;liri4n X imi; V l ' iK liirkcv(llliiirtvi. l!7]nti.- » i w I ' l.hlH.KS: Charles Baldnin. Donald Holt. Ra momi Htadjoni. Pat Burke. Richard Hirsrh. Irnold Mfndnza. C.ilbert Martin. Robert „fent. Theodore Pirado. John Ralters. lame. Regan, h.rnetl S hain. Jr. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON M . _. .1 f " n 7.. 111 liast.r. Knbirl Rauiner. Richard ISi-tstiiirMT. (.ritvfr Itrotcn. Robert Car- l,r. Ih,n„hl t „o,ur. Janii ' s Hryo. Kirrett Dodgp. John Dres er. John h:isrr. Donnld Frou. Kennedy Gal- Thomas Grant. Joseph Harbison. Robert Htirhison. Ileber Hertzog, James Holmes, Edward Jarris. l,rr JrJJrrs. Robert Johnson. Roger h.lron. W alter hofford. (nhin Lee. terl l.ilhuhilr. I( illi.nn McFarlanr. Gordon Medlin. Dniid Monson. Terence elson. Thomas Mvoloff. Kenneth Vnriiinii. Richard Ogden. Robert Ogden. Ja I ' almer. Itonald Vurrish. Gordon Pers Ralph Peters. lor Rresr. t.eornr Richards. Robert Rivrrn. Theodore Robin- on. t „rl Romer. II illiinn R..SS. I ( r. i« «i r- . L ■ ' ' ir:r- I) illiain Sari-enl. ilden (, ,,„;. t.eorge Stone. John Snrerkrai,. Harold Thomas. harles Thomi son. Robrri Tolslad. Itonald H addell. hlo d II rlls. .,.,, Merman. Jr.. J,n II ,7 . Donald II illiams. ( hdc .nlch. »-iifr;;y iMil. iV» ll - (TiLjiih cLij iit; yirt ' u,tt l ' ral« ' riiily iouiiril JfekKT-, f Jell oa ' lVrnf c1miii. and Gordi ri ' ers )ii! QliieJ pynVM wv v I5i li Inl- 4 rl.iMMi. Mill K ur-Way h.r.nal sdiiif lii ' ' lilv -III- fl.ElH.LS: iilhut tiallU. J,w;, H,,„sh. liar old Hntiurt. Charln Cearln. orm,in IhittJyun. rUluim Duncklr. ITallrr Dunn, tt lUmm FIrlchtr. Lee Higlfi. Bud Hariman. Rudy lliirlman. Louie Johnston. William Krist. . l(illheu Meredith. .Sandi .» ..«. Robert I ' erkins. Koherl Porter, (hnrles Shippe SIGMA CHI 4 tt VI ( 1 7«,A tlhrr. Si, in.l.rsoi,. Sh.rn, llitk.r. .I„s,, ,r llhslnnr. (harl.s in »,.rs. S,, ,,,., f ,,r .. Frnnk nn nlr. 9l Q i ' " fTi lit it J {,. «rf f ...V. K.I, naii,h,;,. S. (.. lip- II ,•,»,.. Howanl r„ ,iig r. ?,. .,r( )r« . ,„«,T. I,„l. - Kminmh. Eiluin f ,7 , iOic. II „ „,,■ r ,„„i,«„„. 7„ii„s (,,iW,-. Yo in (.o.hlanl. Ilnrold (..ulsl.ull. Jin, Crnv. Knhrri lln.Mnhl,. m V hrnnrlh ll„hn. Knh.rl llunl. Jn.k J,„. ninf:s. Knhrrt .h,n,r . Ilnr„l,l Knunp. c i2 Hi.hnril l.r,s„n. ( l„irl. Murliu. (. Malison. II W. W„ i..„. Ih.nnl.l lii.hn 1 ' A Don Koss. Jack ,„ak. John Kw,„. {„. l,l,.,l. S,„:. Millinn, S,,i, i. KohrrI II .i ,„n „ l.a.l. n. , , In, . ,.. I„ rias " Siiiniu (.hi i my ,-fli-rlioii. ' " so .sirii; iIidm- wear- ers of (lie while cross. With men promineiil in |«raelieally )»y rV vIiase ol ' eanjpys Hhy the j «ll Si s ii iAfy} Ihl ; le.I: .Marker Jv .ani|ius- wi.le seliliH for. li. ' ' n hi; »l-: wfelhearf f Sif ina Chi. 4 wT erilerl injr « aU,lh h.veK laiH?V,on lh«4,; . the hoys o e t ' MK j: ' Horner lh.- )..r W Uii-:riHiron TT j r m transfer fTr ealii(.iiL tTTd,.iU li-Jlj ir i . Jfiy of Uhe-TQ.I aijr. f frrnrnTKniuhls. l.i TttmU wus noh Muxlah r ' . Ti... Sifin.a Chi .liitie wh .). was held will, the l|,l.a Chis ul the W. ' lM.le T.rmis el.ih was one of the main -orial fu . n- ..f li.V year. Other par- lies inrlinleil the w eihearl ifuilee. and numerous Saturday night affai i litKl. ilf various sororities. The calendar wa.- rJundt ' il (tut ikilh the usual row activities includi if!Mesjjerls. iunbhVons and heai li parlies. A-- ' -- W v» . s it is yh J nJu t-fT!Wmrmrr Xl v Si-:rna Chis welcomed liomMjimrr old iruTTd - U past semes- ter as well as wishin-; luck to their many l.rolhers who now are Na y Kiisif ns on duty in various spots near anil far. I ' l.EULES: Lruis Uass. Hub.rl tfi. ;. CuUtt Hofuelt, Uenis Boylr. Kuisell Broun. H alter Hiiller. 9 ' Uliam Camrnm. Robert Carty. Eduard Kith. John Gillham. Harrison Kelh. Uilliam Muldehill. David Rred. C J Srhreiber. Desmond Strangman. Charles B ' eedn. Ralph Wheat. Eugene «■ heeler. Herald ahilnev. i icior iasicek. SIGMA NU 1 Si " ' Q Robert Aiiilersnii. William ttulersoii. » il- ■mhruslt ' r. Robi-rl Rnlilwin. John ll,r,iry. Inrrucr ( arilrr. Mark ( oshv. ( harlrs ram,r. Rirhanl Ihrus. liryaiil Dodgr. Jaiiirs Knglish. IhmaUl Fe.lcy. William Fi,„„tia„. lirx l.risr. S,„ llalrrrson. l.arroll Hamilton. Ihm ll, Rohm H.niiiag. I ' Uil l.rhmir. Jos.pb Uarkoicitz. J.iliii Martin, liian MiUifian. l,i,k MchoU. Mm kail I ' ainr. John I ' irtlp Jnmrs I ' onvU. John IJniliro. II illiam Smith. Jamr, Storkrr. (la s„„,lz. Koh.rl II „r,l. trthnr II rlls. If hill hapi.rn,,! h, th Till- W liilr K«! e of Sifjnia Nu reifiiied Mi| r ii llu- annual liilf Kose (lance held last winli ,1, «a III. ' Iii zliii ilil or ||,t s.M-ial seas iifjiiia Mi ' -Mi: Si-imu Nu-Gainnia I ' lii (I C.Minlrv rliil.. l l.t:i)(.t:S: Hilii ir,i Rr.mn. Chart, C.wlr . Ihm- „l,l Diiiier. Philip „;,r ,: Roh.rl l.uirh. ta,k I ' liinr. Kdiiaid Slonr SIGMA PHI DELTA tt rr,l lii.rr . I ' aul It.nl,: Jnhn Itonqu,-,. Farris It.mrr. Jim ( ohirhis. Snin i.olarliis. (,fnrgf Crnbaugh. Don lioiioran. Thoinns Itorxpy, Joseph Dun- ll,„i,ir,l i.„n,n„U. „rn,„n H.rley. h,ilh -Pin ' s. Etiirh, Lnulh.r. II illium Mrh.llrr. l{.rl,m Mnthr Ham » ,.v,.rs. ttiUian, lir„)J. l.l mllrr. K,lu„r,l „„r,„„„. }o)„ ' VP m Kohrri ««,». Maurirr S,l,,„i,li. II Smith. Ii.,l„rl II „ll. .iOlh street. t)t ' «(4iMa l.N,lel cessfiil veiip w iV ' T i ' W V ' r« ' IVrrv. W Maiiri(r iti)k ll. ij j nj i l I fXtlApriirniiiiMjl iti iU£ p s. 4jJsYr7 all K-iu y iMi ' -htf ' ritix " „ lioiK-f irvn l. niirif ' ortn!: « r ir l ;i l Traii i iiy ulii »| r l Varli TTtlrt- PI.EDCF.S: Robert Adrian. Albrrt Cunslrr. Wil- Hum Hammond. Athrrt Hanry. Oran Jarkfon. ( I ' nrc Johnson. Honard Karsiner. Harold Knopp. Lie l.in.wn. Thomas Miilhrrn. F.arl Sample. Riid No dust here! SIGMA PHI EPSILON llrrshrl Andnis. B.iiriv Arnold, (irorge liaiiwvll. mlliam Itnrlow. Donnlil Bill- I ' hilUp Burton. William Camm. Raymond Dnris. Oregorr Dunn. William Ernshaw, Kobert Fairhead. John Filanr. Gvoffrvy Cltason. Sylvester Goodenoic. Daiid C.rnf. MaUohn Crnham. Dale Green. Fred Haffner. George Hale. Allan Haynes. Joseph Holt. Ronald Johnson. Phillip I I K„h,rt I.etris. Trovie Lyons. William Mil hr stnl. Douglas McLaughlin. Richard Mme. David MacLeod. h,nald Miller. Keith Robinett. Luther S i«ii. tt illiam Smith. Walter Stiles. Rob- H„I,,U Tonnsrnd. Hichard I .,„ ileve. Ed- H.iril II iihhniiii. Ilonnni II rsllake. Jnnies Tiilitrif! on Inddrr In II iKiich lifr for a ilof! Another colliTtinn of oiitslaiiHing campus li KM ' i._.i,iA,„i |) rt-s i (KW_ vP SJ ' I C ly ■• with hX " T rl :irNl )n:M morr I h ;. . L I A hrolhers aii.l th.-W l.| I... tf1 v Iraii. ilnsu I- the Hotel Del Mar ' Wtj ev rnjove.l a lay of swiinmin anil teiirii to|i|ie(l off liy a fortnal (liiiiier-daru-e. I ' I.EnC.KS: Joe Arnold. William Camhell. Prirr CloH-rr. Harry Conslanlis, John Conk. ITilliam Coiifhlin, Stanley Dixon. Genrgr Hall. Frank llanil. James llateley. Larry Kahn. Pert Lone. Cage Mare. Kayne McCoy. C.ten Merrill. Hex Henn. Ceorge Roaso. Arnold Stat:. Jamr.i Siilli- ran. Eugene Vnlner. Rolierl Inn Riiren THETA CHI Karl tii.lrrson. ilrxiniilrr t,„lr, ' (,s. Ila It.rrv. n illiam Hi,-,l,ha,l,. Henry ( ihm l „li,r (omslork. Ralph Davis. Willia Freeman. Verne Oaede. Merrill Hulse. Feli.x Ivy. Jtihn Jackxon. Harold Jacob- son. Eugene Johnson, George McLaughlin. ff illiam McLeoil. Jack Maize. Ernest Mil- ler. Anthony Af;l«rr... f illiam trDonnell. Pi ' ' ■ I f ri l m Koherl Roth. Russell Sieumun.l. Rich,, Stanley. Jack Sl.i ,ir(. ■ ) .. itfred Stone. Frank I nrhes. Patrick ». Ray » ilco.x. (.rorue M i » .ri. r Ihlf u,m, M.nl; :nth ih. ..vuip I ' l.FnCES: Eduard Crrtd. John Graves. Vnrd Kritar. Frrd ash. Rar Piirrrlli. Huhcrl Roy. John Srhllmir. Paul S,hona.sl,-lt. Richard Thomas. Martir, Tooh,- THETA XI John Agar. Richard Baxter. Darwin Bel- JiU. E. Chris Broadutell, Jerome Bunker, Latvrence Clark. Charles Cools, Robert Paul. ! oel Finley. Fred Fleming, Walter L. Forward. James H. Fulcher. Edward Gabriel. Kenneth Gabriel. Robert Green. William Harnevious. I orman Hawcs. Alfred llawley. Jerry Jerpens. Krnnrlh Kelh. Glenn Kil- core, fircit KInss. Gene Kopeiky. Robert Lamb. " »• m -M ' ' ■ ' l.i ' iniistone. K.. ( .•,. MilUr. Ray Tr I ' acknrd. James I ' oirers. Wallace Reed. Robert Runnels. Il„ Trepp. Frank ,llek. Donald I okni. „„,, ,;„, h. la is liousl Iwo of the be,-il known campus shortage |irii fs tin prolilcni to llinx- men allilialn with Tlieta Xi as their liupe house can acroniriiu date practically all the brothers. PI.KDCES: Waller Bean. Paul Berendzen. Thomas Boumer, Gordon Broun, William Busst; (ifiirgc C.apelle. Wayne Chiappe, Daiid Cobb. John Coons. RohrrI llogan. Rnbrrt Melgrr. Renato Romero. John Sandel. Jeanne Seherrer. ornmn .Schultz. Hugh Storrou, Paid Treat. Wil- liam Welden. Claude Wright. ZETA BETA TAU Lfiinard AdeUon. Charlps Benjamin. Lawrence Cohen, Sheldon Cohen, Robert lulwrn Edelman, Isadore Elster. Carr hreund. Louis Garfinkle, Harold Cold- hrry Hoylt. Aubrey Kaplan. Alfred Kc hliith. Allen hotter, Francis Leffer. Irwin Mink. Sermour Morrow. Henry Myers, Earl Padveen. Herb Rivkin. Shrill,,,, S,h„n, ' hrrg. Mnrii,, nrinhri l ' „„l I) ., . Harris .iff. MMng uilh ihr Established in tlu- v f at ' jirkli-l, |M..iii,.„ ,,l Elections (;()mnii -yyvi . lfK vilii. HT li I ' rf.-idcnl. url tM■u(il. W l ■yV;il Il« |nTf(iiniC(l liis duties with sptMi ;irid ' ifiU;;MS s|W diirin? .1 I . ii y.N p z . !j...v .:.,.j I ii„..ii was forced ill .lidin AiM ltm _! ; l .. , .. . llcr l iXH; " . S and Slit Al M..rl No rell var ilv In panic dm pood job of re( throughout the se Two initiation forn nis (!iul and the Troc of tlie season. the cstside Ten- ere social hiphliphts I ' lEDGES: Howard BarUh. Leon Berruii. Xcid.l Fond. Hoiiard Kaufman. Daiid Kramarsky. Shrl- don I.eiin. Morton Lmrman, Rohrrt l.iilirlkin. « illiam MiUer. Jerome Monoson. Mrlor Rillen band. Merle Sandler, Leonard Seltzer. Stanley Schlefinger. Stanley Silberman. Donald Veinman. TAU EPSILON PHI ; c»i- (i(in Hcrnstfin. Max Cnndiotty. Thv as Cline. Honrr Cole. Herbert Cole. Jay Druxman. Ralph Hshel. Bernard Fisher. Ulan Gold. Jere Kopold. Donald Lesh,: Martin Letrin. ?!» ( " V ??». ) «riin Mallin. Paul Mnllin. Kenneth Koni. Itertram Russick. X nold Seidel, Saul Sherelore. Ifn r iel. Joneph ff ' opner. • - SORORITIES 379 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Hrlen Balltcanz. Mary Beliveau . Doral lii ' iiin ' ll. Dolores Brasier, Aslrid Carlson. g mm iMi Jetvel Creighton, Carol Emmerling. Sue Friedman. Marian Coldman, Glenda Grif- fis. Sally Hatteroth. Shirley Hay more. Constaiiir Hug. BelK Jo Le ' Sieur. Carol Undrolli. Janice Long. Patricia Luer. Jane Lutz. Shirley McCaffrey. Mary Jn Malone, Jeanette Morf, Carol Moss. Mary Lou Munn. Corinnr OHrien. dath Priddy. Theresa Robinson. II, Phyllif Ruffcorn. l.ncrrne Snsine Schaefer. Jane Smith. Jean Smith. I irgiina Lee Sleitz Barhara Tuft, h.hnor } alentine. tirginia Uhilrhen.l. Miirihn rmission chatter. I nri hi-t hrmit »rti Panhel Prexy Luer gives uith inslrucliom Rii hinft — nnH Ira limr! Tlu- (liicf .l.ilv of tin- I ' anhellrnir n.uiicil is I.. r ' f:iilati ' sororily iiisliiiif;. VI inter semester presi- ticiit I ' at Luer was responsible for many inni ;i- lioiis in the rusliing code. In the sprin;; Jane I.nl took over tlie post and diil (niuli li. iiMinliiKilc in tivities and relations liet«i ' i ii tin- -ciKirilic- miuI llic council. The Panhellenir dan.c ..n ainuiai alTair. ua- held at the Hivieru ronnlry cliil. a.i.l «a- all.-M l.-,l liv most sorority women on campus. It was a for- null dinner dance, as is the usual custom. Kach semester as the presidency passes down, a formal tea is held where the installation ceremony is performed. All wiimeti on campus are invited to allfiid till- irnpr ' s-.i c icrcniony. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Marv AsMpy. DnriK Rtirbir. Julian Bnlf Jiicqueliiie B«u« i. Miiryiinna liriilnma Coriitne Brown, liellt liurnvll. I),l„ns Hnriull. („v i, ( nrlr. Mary Uar. Joyce Colette, Betty Jean (oiilan. Manly Cram, Marguerite Darix. Jane Deardorff, Mary Belle Dunsmoor, j„ inn Erhart, Ann Erickson. Marjorie Farrar. Reece tittiher. Marjorie Fraser. I rsula Frei. ancy Fritschel. Joan Gale- wood, liernice Hage. Arretta Uankins. Shirley llaymore, Ann Heatherington. June Hedse. Marr Pal Heisig. Marjorie lloiian. Marian Holmes. Pat Hoher. I retia Latham. Adrienne Lingle. (hrisline M, tlpin. Urginia W, II ..,. " . Nhikv Martin. Eleanor A i . (fii( i ,,. .. nrusilla Petersen. Betty Pitzrr. W,,r l-oarll. ral.lirs OuainI,,,,,,: Hi. Sraman. Delia Sneddon. I ir inin Siril I iruiniu Strike, l.u.ille Terry. I ir-irii-.i Tiegs. Pat Tounseud. Jean. Tnnle. Ih.reen tan Meter. .... Il..(s..„. S,, v II , ll.r. tnnelte » ehh. II , i. Marihn II . .fj.rf. Jeanne ,„„. ISarharu II ...v. . .. ,• II if . ...i;;..-.;, ,h. h,::,l II, i.,„, l,.r lh„, ,1., a |.l H XliK ,.Jr .l.iiiirLi il,f i;.- rlv lilU k . and a M TmtK-r Virtual ,t!i ' hr L _ i .. ayM-nil) . Il .l i - l ii T il riili ' i n li-il iri m itii K ri )»iii ' j .if ihe Alpha ( Pl.KDCKS: June Al.Un. Jean Anilrrxon. Joan Hal:. Barbara Bryant. Rosemary Chase. C.nnstanrr Cole. Gloria nerfan. Mary Belle Piinsmoorr. Donna Friess. PhUliss Hall. Bnrlmra Herod. Anne Lane. Mareella tatheiis. Barbara MrRealh. Shirley Moore. ' anry tiitloril. Patricia Murphy. Paula Palmer. Pefgy Parsoru. Berna Poller. Joan Raybitrn. Patricia Robert.i. Rarhara Rohbins. Roberta Roue, Dorothy Schetln. Jaclyn Spragur. Jerry Springer. Suzanne Sumner. Patricia Touers. Madelyn Tultle. ALPHA DELTA PI llf ,41 ik 1 ( nrl,„a illrn. I ' al Sumn„rton U.n.l.l. Sully iriiolil. Kitlli irri lsoii. I.elilia Bur- n.ll. I ' ulri.ia Itarr. M„ri,m Bixbr, Phyllis Burke. Bee Canter- bury. Marr ' Jane Curren, Dale Doyle, I ' hyllis Drake. Claudia Garbelt. Jane Gibson. Jostiihine Uasquet. Janice Hensey, Mary hirsthner, Mary Jane Litlrell. Mary Jane Malnnr. Palriria Menzies. Mary Morn. Jraiietle Morf. Dorothy Pear- son. I ' aulinr Prna. Marilyn Phillips. Ethel Poole. Erelyn Rankin. Ruth Rasdall. Aneal Reitz. Dor- olln Rivhartz. Carol ... ». Il ' vrh Srussel. Joan Srhon.horn. Mary Shores. 4nn « (onslan.r Smith. ■ Sn.ilh. Throilora Spurlinfi. Mar omuall. Mary SallUJ. I ' aulin, ,l„ri.r Thnrn.an. l.lizahrll, I .... I r,.,.- .,„ ;(,,M ..... Wilson. Joan Uin.h.ll. Kol.rria t o.l.r. lUman ' s Itrrn h ll„- ymih, h,„ Ihr (,n,„l llumnr ta ■| ' iip i-i-tii- In niiiiriilc iKiHirally In llu- | ;i ii ii- ;;r( iiiul siirroimiliiif; tlic ADl ' i maii-e wlifiicvfr an open-air parly is in the offing. Mesides the outdoor Hips in halniy woallicr. the ADPis have playcil hoslixo at niiini-rc)ii« S and frcslimcn Oricnta lion affairs. Clarice Thin tiiaiy t - ] Nji Ii.t jol, of .■ditinf: Kl Hodro. u Xt i V G M ' Tlar Hoard. liikr; Ki.rartJ? ;Stb» Wi1 ..- n.unril. I.- vsith Ihr romiral. " Join sinper made honirronimi; altendanre to ihe nueen ' s coiirl. One of the annual liif;hli ;ht in the social licld is usually the ADPi Caliarel parly, and this year» festivities, in which a -. ' ood many Trojans parti i paled, were no cxccplion. Pl.t ' .nCES: Gloria Banki. Tony Roland. Sarah Rroun. Phyllis Burke. Polly Carabin. Joyrr Fan ning. I ' irginia Cei.tf. Hrlrn Hathaway , Theresa llrller. Hetty Houard. Virginia Johnson. Marihn Kinsey. Patricia Knight. Donna Kresirh. Patricia Mcfhmough. l.orna McCibbon. Mac Louise Moore. Mavis Myre. Doris Mckels. Klizabcih Rorhefeller. Anne Rose, ancy Schoolmaster. Mavis Shames. Helen Souers. Relic Slenarl. I.oaise Siiill, Pnlricia Bard. Pnlri.ia ffrighl. Joan Yosl » ' " l IT " ii ' tt sr.. !!=£3K!!:! .■■!«! ALPHA EPSILON PHI {« • Irinisttn. Evelyn Bernstein, Beverly liliiititi. June Botes, Anita Cohen, Lee (it-raldine Cohn, Dorothy Coleman. Le- Horn Cytron, Marta Elkin. Flora Felixson, Sally Frank. Harriet Green. Joyce l.rren- herg. Evelyn Haft. Phyllis Kahgan. Claire Louise hntz. Lillian Klein. Ilnrrirll hub- hy. Jan.- l.ulz. ItarUara Mnman. Inila Shirley Roth. irirue Simon. Hull, Smith. Jrn I lain,- Turk, liurhnr,, W „g,r. I ' atriria II allmh. Jrannr II .ismnn. ( harlollr II ,. - !{ - - S I liriKiMiii; IurnI liM ' years on llie campus ll l I ' lii- j;ripiiM(I llicir aUt s in preparation for ll next (|uarterannuni at Troy. Kstablished secure in the DT office where she engineered the onier l»a-;e a .n.e.lilor. Jay Greenl.ur uas also knnv for her i wk -»eal. ' «5S§ «mlMrfi»«ff=BnM n P b; the iie.l ( n.s an.l .ional. ' .l laixe to the cause. Then there was lh« ' dinner dance f;iM-ii li pledges at the Hollywood-Ftoosevejt Tcrrarc it and in March all of Troy was iinilcd to ihc an open-house festivities. I ' l.F.DGES: Auiirey Al perl. Barbara Beher, Diana Rreslow. Joan Frankin. Joan Cinsbiirg, Janice C.nldilein. Evelyn hen. Evelyn Kierman, Shirley Kline. Lee Olden, Sandra Reingold, Elaine Bos.t. Eflele Saltzman. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA » (ir ililrrsnii. Kobiiiflle Kailey. Shirle li„r,t,„. Horal Ifenmtl. lirrcrly Jan. liicus. Mnrjitrir ISoyrx. irlfttti HrniiilUrt lirginia Brum field. Marihn (.arltoi Kliznbelh Clplaiul. Palriria ( Irlanil. Phy lis lenirlil. linrlxira (liflnii. Knii ,„nni l).»l,l. lAenuor Finrkc. ac Fr, lri,ks,m. Dorolhv Gould. Chudn (. fin. (and Harn.r. Il.lly in,, ll.h.r. Il,l,„ Hi,k,n„n. Itrrirh « . .■ . hlorrn Hundley. l. . r lhh,ls„n. Funic- Jac Hrfsiuia hasnnr. F.hauor Kir.hn.r. Marie Filschi. Hi Lloyd. Janice Long. Irene l.„ud„n. li hara l.nu hborn. F.liz„h,ll, Fund. ItarUnra M.liride. Ft ,.n,e l,l»i„r,nid. FInine Merrin,n. Fd Mrrrill. M.dlir l ' ,l,-rs„n. l.nis liuu. J, an Siarry. Floise Silzr liiuia S,„.s. I ' h llis Stil,s. |•|, llis d„rd. ikMM l-.„r,.ia s„, ■,-,.,... .,r,na lh„lhe,n Mildred II . . .. Terry M e.ks. idele U W,.n7 .i II illianis. SilliiiK ill llir Mni -knilliiiK arnylr 5 s jJJo „.l |..kr ,.imI r ,... m.Unu ...mI lMM,k .. Annod Zonk. ul. Waiiip aii l was al-c y ' muwk zoii: anil Cinny 1j[j m ;;M im.i ..ii .hi. I u.hiIin menihcr of MorlatH TT inl I ' LEnCKS: Jeannr liirking. Collrrn liiltipi. Harbara Hirnliaiim. Marilyn C.niifC. Joan Crizrn- ilant-r. lUima Criffin, Ytonne Hrlierl. f ' alriria Hrnning. Marqtirtta Uummrl, Dorolhr Knrr. Bar- hara LaSh.ll,: Marilyn Mnh-r. Saury l ,-,,.r hrisvr. Palriri.i Mollrinn. May „ni,s,l,. Siizannr V,M. . H„rh„r„ M.lhrnuml. Ilarhani OhrlunH. Pally Rand. .; Rirhanhnn. Mary l.nn Taylor. Ccralilinr Thomas. I.otrnr ITillaril. JanrI Trngrl. ALPHA OMICRON PI Mary Aldrii. Joan ArvaiielH: Mihlnil Aus tin, Bobette Bi»hiiiger. livtly Brant, Betty CapprlU ' . Asirid Carl- son, Mary Jane Collins. Martha Coultrap, Carol Emmerling, Mariam Hibbard, Beverly Holbert. dl Mary Kearns. Martha Lance, nnr.v Lyons, I ' allie McCormack. Kiilh Madsen. Patricia Makepeac Schrader. Sally Short. . ...ifir Spaldinp. Martha Sirffrns. Ihrcly Sinrdevani, Muriel Windham. tiiii ' l III- II lest Ihey te loo happy AOI ' i nrl Ingrlh, The iiuiMinn mil yhr hit if I 111.- fiul of llii-ir llr t yiur on the SC rampii- ll,r ()| ' is ran sit l.ark a.i.l see a jol. wfll don. TIh ' v Iuim- piircliaM ' d a lo ely l i house on 2r.ll -In-cl. anil no claim a liooil .ci ini-nil frslii|i. j yxcel lencc raliiifj. Ijfcjjlfrtaininfj frati-rnity men at exrliange desserts was als idtasure for the pirls in the bip preen lioiise. I ' .ven hippcr and better things are expecief the girls now that tlii-y have passed their first ' suecessfiillv. PLEDGES: Aoncy Anderson. Eleanor Ctuhhert. tir iinia Gardner, Patricia Hagferty. Ann eu- romb. I itian Omhy. Piiiti Peter. Jiiinila Hohin »iin. . iirinne .S ' milA, Yiiinne Spaiildinn. Alice Theal. CiimiUe Trihiehorn. Miriam U el,h. Man rinc a I.ill ll.llx l,.,i y„nicK W ' n ALPHA PHI Cnicf Barker. Mary Donaldson. Cara Hllis. Wanda (iprmain. Joan Gregory. Salh Hallrr..lli. Itnrhara ll.nsun. Jody Unison. Jean hendritli. lionnie Larson. Bellv Jo Le Sietir. LoU Menard. Pef-f-y olze. anelle tUir.r. I „„u„ Itundall. T, Kohinson. I ' hyllis Hnffcorn. It.,1,1.. Jn ,..„. 7,. S ,„,.f. (.Irnr Siiielnian. I ' enny Slorklon. „; h.i ' .l . |„ a tra.lilinnal lir.-i.l.- .-.■■.mmuiv iI,.- l|.k. I ' l, gatheri ' d aioiin.l l li.- Iii-ailli aii.l lit lli. ' Iiir yii bolizitifr llifir ( lal il isli i i n T-iTT:X lifi Siluatfd lirinl PLEDCES: Virginia Black. Helen Brondurll. Carolyn Chanrey, Sally StrDonnell, Patricia Don- i i -n, Patricia Dicyrr, Lois Ebnrr. i ' irninia Fran- cis. Helen Crafjen. Helen Hemmings. Betty Jones. Barbara l.imtliery. Mamie tercer. Patricia Mooney. Etizahelh Murilock. Jacqueline ouell, Kiilh Pryor. Beverly ' in.-. Donna Randall. J» nne Hamlall. Margaret Saunders. Dnrolhy White CHI OMEGA ISrtIrr Ullrich. Catherine Biesart. Mary 11,11. J,n,r (ovey, Jean Curran. Rulh hrMT. Ruth Dunsmore. Dorothy Eichler. Virginia Elliott. Pat Ervin. Joanne Farr. Betty Cailmaril. Mary Gautuchi. Betty Gill. f iola Heilman. I ' hyllis IliU.rl. Jonnur Johnson. Lenore Johnson. I ' atri.in l.amh. Mari Louis Lord. Sylvia Lor, It. K i ir i U i f.r.i !. Eslh. fiiKic W i Wnrrfn. lirninia Mar, in, ' Erihn orak. ( orrine Oltrien. („rlrn,l,- O ' Briin. ralricia Kw ' " - Wi7, r. S,hni ha,h. Carol Sperht. L, r,n,- laplin,. Jeiret Thtinipson. Shirl, ' y Tor,Ui. El,-anor tal,nlin,: ll,l,i t nn,lerhrrg. Mnrjorie II (ifsi.ii I irginii n hileh, ' a,l. Shnri » ilrox. ilu- uuiUl iur u iu ' .v uroiig uith ill,- u, . i..m;», Hull. I f.l, I an. I, Dusting 1. the ,l,i Movill " illt :T of Univer- ,,u T i„ I ' l.hJX.hS: Hiirhaia Clemens. Eugenia Connalh. I ' aln.m IIM.Iermnn. Jo Ann Johnson. Heierly l.iiihtf. I irniniii Marcinik. Jean Mrlntyrr. Mancy Miirris. An7 n ViVson, Virginia Hire. Mondola .S ' AcrriV . Virginia South. CnrnI Sprrht. June If ester. Jan York DELTA DELTA DELTA J„y,,- il.orn. „. v K„.«.s, . ' .■gKV Bir.i.. Shirl.y Kliss. iri.v {rooks, lifverly (ol- b,rt. M„rt.„r.t Craii onl. Mirian, ( roshy . Mar Dnnison. Carol r n . till II halon. Jiaiiii Glasser. Doris Cray. Mary lAl.n H,i„z. Jinn Hellekson, Suzaiini- llirshniaii. Kay Hirl- zog. Paula Johnson. Alic, ' Lippiatl. «ii . . . R (.s.v MiCa rii-r. Julia Martin. Unnnv Wrx.rr. Jini Moon: afAa Harlmrn I ' ninan,. t.n.n Shan. l.Iii Mirian, ...m .s..... Jin.r, llir . .lay,: II iiiUlman. Jounni- II illi or.l. Mar;. II Let ' s have some fresh ait ■■rril)clt at liat " Ipccanie a familiar cry as llir •;irls from Tri Delta hit tlicir way into first placi ' in llie sororilv hasi-liail louriiey. Athletics hein ; ,la.. e «illi the I ' hi I ' si- .... li.eir xxiai li t. J;i itililmai. was seierled as an attenilai.l In lli meromin|2 Oneen while still a pleHpe. PI.KDI.ES: Joan 1,1a. liarlmrn Hvl.her. Dixie Cassi-tt. Lorraine Cross, (.harlotle He Metziville. Jo Dufau. Thelma Floe. Siiz ' e Fornariarie. Sally Coossen, JoAnn Creftg. Hetty Handy, Joan Hellink. Joan Johnson. ir tinia Kramer, Eliza- helh Latimer. tar Ann Mohlenftraft, filoria Uarphy. anri Kahlnn. June Rirhnrtlson. June Hnbinson. Dorothy Smith. Yinnnr Slrii-mnn. anry Ian. Uillanmr Withers i ■V IT f I » DELTA GAMMA W(ir. Hrliii tiimihil. Kar Anthony. Pnl ItinUs. Mnrinn liratli. Mary Hclrn Bvrinff. Loin lilakrsl ,: l.ois Runktr. Mnrjorie Callahan. 3 " Margufritf l.arpentpr. Mary Condon. Maryhnn Compgrf. Jeanne Cook. Joy Crane. Jeanne Criiler. iilelyn Dean. Pal Detlin. Patricia Gorman. .Vnncy Grant, Beverly Griffiths, Judy Hayward. Patricia Heide- man. Marjorie Houston, Barbara Hullett. Barbara Hynier. Elizabeth Jeffrr. Marian Johnson. Shirley Johnson. Charlotte KIrby. Jane Kruse. Tish Leahy. Diane l .ockharl. Pnl l.iier. Janet Lush. Peggy Lynn. Joanne Maggart, Julia Millikan. Patricia Morany. Patricia Myers. Karen yordstrand. Beverly Sor- Virginia Olson. Elizabeth Oirens. Virginia (hrens. Patricia Parke. Patricia Parr. Patricia Pirer. Jeanne Reeves. Nellie Keeres. Marihn Koberts. Suzanne Sadler. Saucy Samuel. Shirley Schroder. Kay Schure- man. Polly See. Elaine Siinank, Ann ,,„,■. Smith. Salh Smith. Marcia Stapn- ralricia S(,.r. . lean Sironach. Kay Siilli- ,,„i llarhnrn Inn Taft. Bobbie Taft. Helen Tenner. Sharon Thomson, jean II „« " .r Volh II eisel. Isnbelle II iese. l„„r II iUon. .lo.mne II .v. Frances )....- hill. I ■ I nil, liinrh tnHtn I ' ' serond-slory windou:. The nioonliphl Chi. Midjie II.xtii. Irihiilc- next to ll ly. Homt ' coiniii ' ton. attdulant In Undaunted l y rampiis ruties. lln Di ri.-d ofT the WW I ' iirniilatinn i l |.c olher . In I ' hi Tan M nti s Amon " ; the li l u-Urr a.i.l .n.i MO.. n„ I i ' d. weethearl of Sigma I her sweetheart pin hv I ' .cmtIv Nornuiii- Mari r 1I.mi J ' l.KIU.FS: Betty Broun. Jackie Cook. Belly Darbx. Belly Frisbie, Peftgy Gaiill. Lillian Clea- wn. Peggy Hay. Lois Hildreth, evin Hough. Mary Lee. Belly LuMer. Ruth Mcol, Eleanor Pnslore. Camille Place. Peggy Sadler. Joyce Simp- wn. Vonrv Snapp. Billy Rae Stark. Martha Sterna. Unllic Tompkins. Mars lallrc. Ih,rrcn ffalhrr DELTA ZETA liarbiini ISrtttvn. .4iin Cnsrv. Miirtliii Jti Kllors. Un Firkling. Joyce Hanzct. Leita Mnr llarlannrl. J, .. rv. onsinn,, ' Una. ..r,,( i lluls,: Hi,,- l.awl.r. Jrn, Mraizlin. Kalhryn Merry. M„rc„r.l I ' izz... ir.lnlh fri.hh . „ ,. S,„„;,T. i:ir„ S l.i. .T. llflKMll I ' l.F.nCHS: anry RalUrshy. Mary Burkhnldrr. Belly Cameron. Belly Carey. Cleta Cniall. Belly Calpin. June Krnpp. Eleanor Mitlman. Je. xie I ' riiil. irninia Ross. Muriel Sleien.son. Mary IT em bridge GAMMA PHI BETA t irginia Atidersoii. Elizabeth lihhoff. Kay Ifnivmnn. Itelly Brork. Mary Champ. Louise r.offmaii. I.nnnip Dietz. Aida DiSarro. Ji-aii l i ujihii): Dorothy Dnnlon, Auiiriy Fnrn ilirr Fllllprlon. Hrtietif Unnsrn. Riihy Hnrbrsnii. Marioi llohl. Thrimn king. ) «« hlrii s,hmi,ll l-nlly hrnfl. I ' airirin Lyman. Lucille MeHenry, Elaine Mchilosh. Mary Maher. Katherine Mat- lire, f irginia Miles. (arol Moss. I ' niriria eale. Muriel .•; . Ynez rf ir ) ». Margnrel I ' ainler. JanrI Beverly Rirhler. Jeanne Rohinson. Lii rerne Sasine. Dorothy Sigler. t.retche Sleffen. Judith Theriault. I ' hvllis Tsrharner. Sharon mllinms. Mig- n„u II ihon. , ....fi II orrnll. »,i. i .ap.dn. I ' Irilgr lrMiin. again rratly iliffii nil. I ' lKIH.h.S: Jum- In.l.rson. Jn„n Hl,,k,r. Mimi Ciillfn. Virginia Dilmar. Jrannr h ' razirr. Alice h ' nilrrlnn. Pnlriria Fuqua, Maxinr HrnHenon, Hrllr . l,ll,r. Marilyn Millrr. Marianna Muetlrr. Janet O ' Riar. Mary Ran.wm. Janet Rrrrr. Mrli%xn Higgy Betty Stall. Ann Taylor. Jiiilr Theriault. liarhara Vallnee. AuHrt - Young KAPPA ALPHA THETA IMUM i|g £ } irii ' mia tiiili ' rsnii. o»irv Ayres. Suzanne lt,,U,ll. Jarqwllnr Hoirr. Joanne finice. Iliirrirl liniriiinn. Clara llraineril. Oolor.s Hrasier. Hannah (arr. Ada UarUr. . «...■ iolhurn. Shrila (nnnolh. (larirr ( nrli.e. Mary ,,i.m..i. .S ii ; .v DeYoung. Ann Dorn.r. . Dacpy. Kathleen Fagan. Belly (,oo li Olivr r.rainf-er. Palruia Cray. Pulricia Cregerson. Man llaricell. Jean Hastings. Janice llendrie. Audrey Hill. Merilyn lloefl. Darleen Hubbard. I.ail llulberl. I ' hyllis H rr. I ' alriria Kill (arnlvn l.amson. Jean l.anrasler. nn, Lewis. Peggy l.h.yd. Mary Mct.arey. Jean Mriausland. Pntl} Malles. Merle Marer. Jane Meyers, (elesle Mo, krnhani,!. Itelly Miller. Marihn Mueller, lielly Ouen. Lorraine Pare. Marilvn (Jnainlan.e. Dorothy Heed. Sheila Sehirm. Idele S.hmitz. Peggy Servnis. Susanne Sieinon. Loralee Sorkell. Lionna Stafford. Kalherine Thomas. Martha fianll. Marie Wales. ( armelita II hit,: Margaret Hilhinson. Marihn Hlliun, Millirent II ilson. W,.r Jane II oodro, lane Uriiiht. Dorothy J .. .■. I nrol ) » . U hats .aughl (.. . Bill iihrrr ' s the uindf l!ii.-il u.M ' kiiii: ill I Ih.- Inioii «a 1 .Ms llu- lillr. In- ii-e presiili ' iil ul lit-r of (he K: coiiiins; a I ' r 1 llii- liiiiiiccDiniii s also unn 1 li.ld Tlu-las ar.- staiiiling afTairs iii- ■ally fvfry fratcriiily iL ' .-a.liv.- parlv lirl.l N.KIH.KS: M,i,y Jiin, licm-dirt. Inrntlc ttou- Inn. Jinne Chiiha. Belly Ciibhon. Dorothy Dod- Sim. ancy Flinlerman, Audrey Hill. Donna llonell. Bellir Mae InllehoO. Ann Jani.%. Wendy Kenle. Janel Loken, Joan McCormick. Mary Carol Smith, Gretchen Treple, Aliee Ian Vranken KAPPA DELTA Jruiinv AU-xaiitler, Doiiyll Anlhony. Gloria HaltziT. June Barcrofl, Betty Bianchelto, Luerelia Bulls. Rulh Byrnes. Mildred Campbell. Doris Care. Jetvel Creiglilon. Mary Farrell. Elaine Forkens. ietla Grey. Barbara llennen. Fran, Kimhall. Sheryn Kimball. Joan Louei Shirley MrCaffrey. kalherine Manrusi. Marparet Malliao Palriria I ' allerson. Robbie Pallersan. t i uinia Finer. IMeen Kasmnssen . Jane S.hnarlz. ' , Smart. I.anra Sliekney . June Treve l.ois II a, . . " " II .1 ' .-. " :. Frances II , W«ri„ i II , ,. Mar- Jam- U eslman. i? «.•v. ' i s •v: Oh. In, r,,ilh . ii II. .1. lint: la l.i..i, AW iV%) l ' -ly . aniens is u favorite pastiiij if l irj K i ,ArA. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " find lime to do J)) ir .i » ill Ua-v ..I campus (Ic A comiiii June Srli«ai4 7I V.n .»H ri.RnCf: : ShUIn All,n. Prggy Cohlnnz. Lor- iiiinr Curry. Klizabrlh l)o lr, Marilyn Ksslingrr. inn Fursl. Hetty Hagrrly, lirtlf Jordan. Virginia Kiulau. Phyllh .ShumHa . Doris Vat son PHI MU Lois Andrews. Ruth Broxhttlnn-. l.lir Deming, Joyce Diamond. Barbara Dupiiy. Camile Fiuni un. Hrverly Hill. Uorolhy KUneptler. Carol lAudrolh. Hos.niary McCoy. Ih, M.rrdilh. Mary Lou ) »»». V..r;,i i i7,s.„i. Ir.nr Rohhins. Loi ,„ „,„. J.an Smith. It. Hi. t„n l.nlor. I ' alri.in lalll,: H., I„rl„ M in, I,,,,,!. K.lotiiliing lor our oik o ' clorly. H hiil the numr of ihr xwig ■ l ' l.h.lH.t. : Dornlhv Lornrll. Miirnar.i tnn (, i fith, Virginia Harden, June Terry. PHI SIGMA SIGMA J,ri ll,rm„n. Marilyn kaplnn. R, Miirsrliak. Lillian Minlzir. . , ,, nssl,ann,. I ' .arl I ' ri,,: ll.nrirl K...S.II. t.nrrainr Kos.n. Rf,„,,it„luUnH „ srh.ml ,l,i lliil tii. raliiiiiinK ' ; Cetting !iitwalAl on aiiV| i iWrinAOu- current limisinj: shyrla-jf fasjuPl TiTit of llie irobli ' ms (-..nfninlii l ' lii StrwSa Si ' nia. I ' iiially inoVn-: into lli.-ir ni- aluylr lTr rl ■.•irU rnvtn.-dial.-ly li iif(l to MTxi?i xsril In fg .Lnitv a. .r.-M,l.-„|Tf iLa Si-i na I ' hi.V rttfTHiar j(iiirL4idi ' IioikmIu y ' aVd al wa an (VtjftJiiii. i t U -acli i I -.j iX s a kr.l I whrn tl inoKj- xVonianV li«uiorary u.aii..,4„ «;; IMii Sij;nia ' H«-nia - (iiii- l. al . v pa itv - » l a ll i ' l.EIM.ES: Ittlly Crllnr. Ornria Goodkin. Jrri Herman. Srida iiMbaum, Junr Sal:, Pal Tan- mnbuiim. Cnrinne Wilence PI BETA PHI ISrrrrh Uhrrs. 7,rr. Kark.r. ' i.W i.s I(,t- 11,11. iturhan, liarntl. liiirbiini lltirlosh. Shirlry liluckman. jeaune Callahan. Jnnic- Camnhrll. F.kk. („rnell. Sybil ).ii.-.. ISarhnra Dunn. tliir Cordon. Mailelrn Hale. Leone Hehn- lid,. Joan Hillman. Doreen Howei. Bar- Jean W.( ii J«Hg i. Catherine MtDonald. IteverU Mel.aughlin. Marie Ur . iH« i iii. (ifirv MarMillan. Eris Martin. M Joanne Murrhison. Carol .-»:..... ludrr, orman,lin. Kelle Olerich. Cerahlin. Oleriih. Hetty Osier. Dorset l-n nr. S, , ,, •» ...•. •; „ K i»;irvii .S»,T. n».Hi. Kosrn,, Jackie Sweet. Harhara Thorn, Jane Thompson. I),„l.r llml rtrpr. J„ H ho nrrHf fir Tea for Peanuts and popcorn sales were tlie only missinf! link in that Pi I ' lii-instipaled baseball tournament that had every ambitious batwoman practicinf! (loj;jredly for the stru-jfile. As vice-president of Vi S. Anne IVarcc managed to be a beautiful busy Vmaz-.n. Madrlvn Male. Pi PI, p„k, (iredit for tht djost hours in the Ij sorority competitlwL went to the IVTlii- ary. Sue Brack rci. Ul ii .i iIm Ip lb and Dorothy li, i;.ln„u «3t: l,-,l b as one of the Sniib- Ouccn atlcndanl-. Three outslandinp social function- Golden Arrow Itall piven jointly «illi chapter, the formal pled-ie dance, and Sipma (!hi barn dance in March at il Sylvia Payne, plu bench partii- ami fill in the .alrndar. CIV I ' l.i I ' l.ElH.ES: Barbara Cain. Poll, (.A.,,,m.«i. Jr„„ r.ondlry. Kay PiHrirli.um. Barbara OtiPar. Brv rrl C.anlner. Charlvnr UarHry. Mary l.nii Harris, nil Ihssin. Shirley Hitzhr. H.lly l.uilluilz. Cynthia Marsh. Failh Hiark. Tf f i .Snw cr. Jran tl ilmol. Janirr S ' nlj. ZETA TAU ALPHA llrlrii Iriinliiiiiaii. Carol Barber, firginia Itarnrll. anry Reaman. Elizabeth Bebek, W .r«,ir.. Bt ' hek. Marr Beliveau. Patricia Beiinrll. Jti Breuttin. MarpnrrI Butler. Mnrjitrir i Ji (.ameron. f irginia (arpill. Mililrr l Cnrniaii. Merle ( arrnnn. ( hris I hrislenson. Britv Krans. Dnrolhy Fonh-y. Belly Fullerlon. tirginia Harris. Betty Jany. Ruth hessel. Margaret Knouf. Bar- bara Krause. Helen l sela. Barbara I.ynile. Pally L,«, MrComas. Belsy Markell. I.ois Miller Belly Mjellem. tirginia Mjellem. Beebe Mosh . H. (. yelsnn. Agnes O ' Reilley. FAl.n Pray lor Donna Prescott. (ieneriere Small, lirrerh Sn.ilh. I.lorir Smilh. Evelyn Snilon. Jeane S.vlfl. Rol.ir Thomas. („,..■ r ,„. Ilanrs. Morion II ..(.. Pair II ..,.,;.. „r, . l„ri,r )ounii. J, on ..l. ' i N Ik I ' l.h.nr.hS: AV .fi n„rhh„h,r. 1,l,tt,- Kirhml. Donnn t ' rir.Mn. tf ' inilrrd Cuillvni. Rosrman Hob- ■•on. Indrrr Staggn. irdita ITil liam. ' i, Palriria Yro ' ■ jfl k jSI ¥•-£ Tv ' ' ' - kii Sfld (on «(«- -»- or (on Jnio .S ' ccnii- " ((• henrd ihitt luimr In-jo Ml the Greek letters were there. Ilaiiniian plinrh for ill,- ri,sll,;-s A gay time at PanHel. Hin DORMITORIES HARRIS PLAZA ( oiiHtance Block. Patririn Itradley. Jr C«l,t,r,ll. Joannr Cmilla. Janet Coste },«•„ (.rlrhrr. Florin,- Harris, lerna Lee llaruooil. Ann llenlti. Susan Herdti. (,trpnilolyn Hoeptner, Eloise Hoff. Kalhe- rine Kingsler, Helen Krausg, Pauline H,t,n Lrintceber, Marvelle McGill. Mari- lyn Mary, inn ! ' ettieombe, Selda iSuss- haum. Monira Pann. H.ginn Roger. l.esli. Rosenthal. Eslelle Sallznian. . orc -i .S„i,«;i. Frances Tomlinson. Pin His Vallcjo. Ih, II alson. ( !..• II -f.r. f ' u h ihe liltle button Taking over the Navys old ahorle. Henderson Hall, and adoptin-: the name of Harris I ' laza. Tro- jan coeds replaced blinks with chintz-covered beds and reopened the kitchens lo domestic living. In- creased enrollment of women brought on the de- mand for another dormitory, and so Harris l laza became the answer. Recreation for its residents was not overlooked here either, for a recreation hall was set up where the coeds and their guests could dance, play ping pong and enjoy other amusements. Harris Plaza was not to be overlooked on cam- |iiis activities, either, for they started off the fall -emester by winning the Taxi Day contest with iheir entrance of the double-decker bus, and there- by selling the most rides. Many o f the coeds who resided at Harris made tlnir tir-l step towards be- in;; HWOC ' s. being a.tixr in ll.r . Hed Cross and ..tl.cr fields. PINEHURST Bflty liritt. Margaret Bunkv. livlly ( i prun, Cli ' la Coval, Sharon Ciiuan. Marihn Itnrh. Urril r;nv»,.,. ,; CInxtr. ha onin (iravrl. Dorolhy Ho l.ois Invhi. luilrry I.orlon. Caroh " Wc Carly. .r i V ) .-. .hann.llr l ' n,.,„n,ivr. Uicv I ' orUr. Ma, Shnnn-s. Ilrl.n Smart. First u wntiifir!- (Iiiriiiilory. llu-ii a mt-irs. and llicii revertin;; hack to the u omen sir Ii has heen I In- history of I ' inehurst since it hecanie a residence hall for the L ' niversity. This year found the mi- men at the helm. an i the house on ' ' • ' M Soiilh Fi-iiieroa Street seemed to surge energy and enlliii«i- asm. Many of its occupants were new ac(|uainl- ances with the Trojan campus this year, hut they entered into the ( ampus actis ities and spirit imme- diately, with u line atleiulance record at foothall games to hack SCs gridiron greats and recording -upport to homecoming, taxi day, songfesLs. AIM -hows, Ked Cross Drives and other events, and -choiurship was a leading contender for llie lop ranking pot in l ' inehur l ' s curriculum. Humors ha e it that this changeahle ahn.lc »j|l again he a men ' s domicile next year, hut liicy «ill have a fine record of spirit and enthusia in to up hold the I ' iiichursl tradition at SC. SEQUOIA HALL lh,ri. Chin. Rose Marie Chin, d Cole. Jean Currie, Clarissa Davis. lioris Urollinger. I ' irginia Gardner. Mar- tha Crannis, Illona Isley. Anna Jackson. Sylvia Kehn. Janet Lokt t ' erna Melzger. ISancr Morris, Eva Murphy. Margare Painter, Bonnie Palmer. Kulh Pry or. Dorttthy Reece. Mary Robii son. Joann Schwartz. Muri.l Sloll. tlice Theal. Rosrh zenhoffer. Heatriee If olkowitz. A-. I..l „■,-. ,., ihnr ,l,umu,„l Must he fniiil neii f nn ihr liultrlin liuatd ■■660 ' est Jefferson, just across from tlie Slirine. " If you overheard this description you were aware ihat the speaker was talking about Sequoia Hall, the school-year home of some of Troy ' s own coeds. Formerly known as the Slirine Arms Apartments, and then as Reynolds Hall for the S.C. Marine De- laihment. Sequoia Hall was enlerinj; its second year as a women ' s residence hall in November. From the door of this hall poured forth some of SCs shining freshman lights. Janet Loken, brown- eyed Palo Alto girl, found publications intriguing and spent many hours writing and sending out let- ters for the Daily Trojan and El Rodeo business managers. (Bonnie (iolc was one of those honored by being chosen to form the new sophomore women ' s service unit. Fntering into the spirit of Troy. .Sequoia was al- ways well-repre.-ented when any activities were on slate, whether it be football games. Red Cross drives, the V Carnival, or others. WILLARD HALL £M m im% ]„ ,,■ Kvrh. Mnry Hills, t irniniu Iflalsilell. Joytf Itvnie. ilargar,! louluii. I ' t- y (.usltT. Eleanore Cuthbrrl. Kay Diilrickson. Emily Embysh. Thelma Floi: Theone Freelaiul. Dorothy Gauld, Rfif Ccnrni: Hdin Criifffii. Hiilririii llmlrias. Belli Haggtinl. tirginia Hiinhn (harlfue Hartley. Mary Louise Harris. Elaine Hascall. Elizabeth Heal. ■ W Lee Heuiisl. I ' atricia Heanint;. Uuir l- Hill. Lare.uler Hollanil. Mihire.l Hyde Jeni James. Inaabelle Kloss. Pat Knight. June Jv .;» .. Irene hii . .,A. Vonrv L(iii ;.s. inn Lane Johnna Lear. Hetty Luster. Barbara U 7) riii )nf . F irgiiiio McCurly. Hollv Manegolil. Mareella Matheics. Mari- Ivn liller.Jean Mull aney. Suzanne yoyes. Muriel I ' arrish. Barhara I ' senner. Ka Boherson. Barbara S, ,,, A (alharin, S,...,. . W.,r Seuell. Jeanne S .-.i. Jeanne Sher. I ' alrivia S ienrer. Jaclyu Sitra ue. Suzanne Sumner. June Swarth- onl. Barbara Thom i.-ion. Kathleen t an- Doreen Uaihe,. Ilarl.ar,, II » ,„,• ' . II ani Miri.im II ehh. II ilma II illian, Itrna n,.u.ln. Larjifsl ..f tlu- wonu-nV r.-sideiuc lialls. illar.l Mall, ((iiality us well a.s r|iiaiitity canif from it-; iri- n.T san.tiim. Coppiiif; ..IT the AV S Soiififot In- |.liy. W illard Hall residt-nls .Kci.i.-d this .I1..11I.I i.r only the lu- ' iiiinin}; of a highly successful year, ami one of ils own pride and joy. Cliarlene Hardt-y. hecanie iilue Key ' s " Hello and Smile " queen. Willard Hall was recognized in many other aclivi- lies and events during the school year. Kay Didrickson was elected in the new lyfm miil sojiohomore women ' s service group at the Uerognition Assemhly in June. IJetty Luster reigned over the Sim ' alley Snow (iarnival as ((ueen and others who started on their tlight to campus promi- nence were Helen Graffen who found herself swamped with work on El Kodeo, while Susie oyes and Jackie Sprague found women ' s activities intriguing. The enthusiasm and interest shown li this grou| of Trojan coeds in their alma muter was indeed a i:..al for anv of Tn.v ' s Helens. I i illi II MORELAND HALL Zella Flagg. Eileen Frantz. Ruth Holley. Opal Petergon. Joan Sharp. Margaret Theiss. HONORARIES ix: 427 AMAZONS Mary isliley. Helen Balltvanz. Doral Ben- iirll. Jatqueliiir Boice, Virginia Srum- Jiel,l. Eunice «v, ,, . Mildred Carmttu. Merle Carrona. Peggy Cornell. Jeanne (rider. Mary hamson. Belly hnllerlon. Marian Ooldman. Bei erly Griffiths. Madeira Hale. Ruby Am Harbeson. irjiinia Harutunian. Ruth Hniley. P ir«i»i« Kas .ar. Cilda I., Patricia l.uer. jane l.ulz. Hnlh Madsru. lirll Miller. Inila I irginia Owens. Palricia Parke. (),,al Prlers„n. Pairing Oaaintanre. Jul Schwarlz. ( onslaacr Smith. I irtiinia I.. The Blark-Sueater executitrs. JminiiiliMir .Imnzons II hnl ' y mu " Hail I " Trojan Amazons . . . " " - so pops the Amazon song, and well might that he for the girls who wear the lilack sweaters and skirts signifying their memhership to this V omeji ' s Srrviee linn orary. Organizer! in 1921 to serve their i[n;i Mater. Amazons have kept in stride with the ex- panding I niversity and university needs. VI hether it he registration, helping set up and hand out cards for the rooting section at football gatno. stopping for a hit of friendly advice or cheer to a confused freshman, or helping out in llic notorious ASS( ' elections. Amazons ran alway- he (imtilcd on to ilo their share and do it well. Guiding these amhitious women were I ' allv I ' arkc an l Millie (iarman. presidents for the fall ami spring semesters, respectively, with Ginny Ka par as vice-president. Mary Ashley, secretary and l.i ur rankrri serving as treasurer. KNIGHTS Harry tfflry. ft illiam irmbrustrr. Dariil Hilling,, (harh-s Rrohammir. Donnhl IS rain. ttilliam Inmm. William Chapman, Harold Craig, James English, Jack Estes, Bernard Fisher, Waller Forward. (harlei Franklin, feme Gaede, Carl Geb- hart. Jack Green. William Griffith, Rich- ard Hambleton. Alfred Harris on, Norman Hatves. Glen Helltcarth, Heber Hertzog, James Herrey. Joseph lloll. Gerald Hoyll. James Lund. Edicin Loicther. Albert McMahon. Terence Nelson , Jack ordon Persons. Ralph I ' eters. Raymond Vor inoir, Don- ald Ross. Raymond Sntllrs. Robert W hit- . .i initiuUi ( i ..- a ,iunl.: The kerprrs of the hell Not another parking ticket ' ; The oldeM men ' s service organization on the Tro- jan campus, the Knights serve as official hosts for SC on various occasions. Keepers and upholders of the traditions of Troy, the Knights themselves ha c become a Trojan tradition, and is the goal aimed at by ambitious and active college men. In this first post-war year many funilinn iIkiI were a part of a pcactime campus were returned pre-game rallies and bonfires, homecoming week, and others— and to the Knights went the task of engineering these successf ully. Through the efforts of Walter ■Buzz " Forward and Joe Holt, fall and spring term presidents, re- spectively, the Knights were leaders in the return of the importance of the male contingent on cam- pus. BLUE KEY ; ,• lib,,,. (.,;,rii,- l„,l,rs„„. U illia,, lr„,bn, l,r. I „„„UI Ul„nk. I ' hillip liur I,,,,. James ColarhU. S,„„u,.l :n,„i„r,l. Ri,l,ar,l .ils„„. h,„- ,„ll, (:„UU„ii. R„b,rt Harbhon. J„„„-s H„l„„s. Ih„, J„cks„n. i.onlon J„chs„„. R„„„l,l Johns,,,,. T,d J„„iis. Jvrrv J,irrgi;,s. Harold LeSicur, Trovi,- Lyons. n ,llia,n M,F„rlan,l. Marlh, W.ivh.7 . John May. Ja,n,s Mil,h,ll. J,„n,s ODon- Kob.rl r, l i,,ra. v. i„k,l. Kob.rl Tolsla.l. Hob,-, r r II ' St. H„li,h II iizhl. ,. III,,. K. Hliir Key rxrntliirs cimjrr Chiinrrllnr iiin KIrinSmiil aiih Hrllo Smilr dm " Hello. " — and smile, the Blue Key men devoted a whole week to fostering that friendly spirit on the Trojan campus, selected their smile queen. (!liar- Icne Hardey. and dedicated the library walk as the oHicial " Hello and Smile " walk throughout the year. (doming to the SC campus in IQ. ' O. this national honorary service organization has steadily striven to increase its activities and importance in cani|Mi affairs. This year Klue Key initiated counseling scr i r for freshnifii men. and has sponsored smoker . AMI (liL ' and other activities to promote cordial relationships among the students and faculty nl the I ' niversity. .S-rving as president for the fall and spring iirms. res()ectively. were Maurice Schmidt and f ' liil Burton, while the vice-presidency was held l v I ' .nl, Tol-lad. SQUIRES Robert Aiken. James Bennett, Charles Rrohammer, Harry Brown, Thomas Cline. Don (ooper. Thomas Cosgrove. James Deyo. Ralph Fishel, Jim Green. J £ Richard y m Kaplan. X m den. Henning. Jim Hodges, Aubrey Fred Livingstone, Verle Lubber- William McGowian. David MacLeod. Dean Milligan, Jack Novak, Jay Perrin. (Gordon Persons. Keith Robinrll. Richard Snhroian. Robert Shemmel. (•ordnn Stephenf. William Stevenson Jack Sirirnrl. ( lydr Slolp. Thr bahy brothers of the knislits. the Trojan Squires, composed of sophomore men sludeiits. per- form many of the more menial tasks of their broth- er organization. Jol)s assi}!neH the Squires are set- ting up and distriliulin;; the cards for the rootin-; section at football games, ushering at assemblies, cleaning olT the ICI.V promot.-d blue paint jobs from Tommy Trojan, and keeping the Trophy Koom dustless and in order. The Squires are also responsible for regulating freshmen class activities. Chief executives for this group for the fall and spring terms, respectively, were (!huck lirohammer and Dick Henning. both of whom were later to join the ranks of the Knights. V ' MORTAR BOARD } tlioiiul St-nior W unieit ' » Honorary Mnrr Anhler, Virginia Brumfielil. Mildred (arninn. lielly Fullerlon. Beverly Griffith. Riilh Iloliey. Ruth Madseii. Pntrhes Qtininlniirr. (on- stance Smith, Loin Stefiheniton. i ' .larire T inrrnari SKULL AND DAGGER tll-t „n,,.ils l. n II. It..h.rl I. tn.l.rx.n. II illiam Irmhr J.„k Itnlz.r. Jntnr. ( ulluna,,. H illinm ( i,m „. H illiam thnpm.m. U il- Ham lh„.. },.m.- hn li l,. h Jack E.lr.. (h„rl,-, Franklin. Jack I. f( illiam (.riffilh. ff.-.W, llnll.r. },„.,,l llnll. Justin Kram- er, Tvrrnrv rUon. William ,-rlicb. Jack M,h,.l.. Kal .h Pelert, Reed Sprinkrl. kill SPOOKS AND SPOKES junior U (unt-n ' s Honornry Ihiris Barber. Virginia Brumfielil. Eunic ■ " . « . Marian Goldman. W.1. . V.I Hal,: liulli Ma ls,n. B.llr Miller. ■r. t irfiinia l.ri ' Sivi ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA I rr lunnii II .. ii. i ' « s. ■. .i i. . ■. l:l,„,iar l...in»..ii . ..r.« llarh.r. I ' al r., .. Mnr arrl I ' .unt.r. J.an K..,.-,. ;.„i„,,- s i„ ..,.i. . .„ s,.i..r,. ' .( s..,,fi.-.». Luiill,- mill,: M„ri,- ) .rh. H BETA CAMMA SIGMA «M ' » i(( ( innnwrn ' Siholiinlir lli iu rar U ,lh.„„ (unun. I)..nul,l llnrlman. N nr ,- ,Mi....rr. nnrl.nr lluhl.nr.l ll,irr K., p,T. h.lsnr lnl,„. Rolxn Mar,,,.. I.r M,„l„ll. ( hi.- Mockmhaunl. It.„„l r„rk,r. ( lar PHI KAPPA PHI National All-L niivrsity Schuli. Pretident: Dr. Harry J. Deuel. yice-President: Dr. D. Treasurer: Tema S. Clare. Marshall: Dr. Garland Cn f elly l.e fever. Secretary: Dr. Calh, ELECTED TO MEMBERSIIII ' l l N.-,l9fh FACULTY Pauline Alderman Charles C. Hirt Sterling IMcMurrin GRADl ATES Howard O. Uorriiirdale Daniel Brostoff Beatrice Clinkenbeard Marina D. Copleston John C. Hautsler Alice M. High Burton Henry- Donna J. Kerchevtlle MinHsin Li Harold E. I.loyd ( l,„rl„llr It. Mmleh liirr,n Minilil tt ullrr ( . Mavis Paul M. Pitman Keld J. Reynolds Bruce H. Rice Signe A. Rooth Lois D. Skarliedt Arthur E. Stell Edward Strisotrer Henry M. Tanner Lmcrencc W kite John C. Whitfield William E. Adolph Anna J. Ayres Sally Beck I ' iida 0. Berton Jean P. Bruce Helen J. Burchell Prank S. Burroughs Thomas A. Cnllister William P. Camm Mildred Carman Jane C. Cimolino Saranne P. Condon Robert E. Conner Charles D. Corbin Rosa A, Cause Yvonne DaSilva John R. Duncan William E. Ecki Marta R. Elkins Frank E. Paris John J. Ferlin Jene F. Foole James Ford Ernest C. Forde Audrie L. Freeman Marian A. Friedman Roy Cargano Maurice Could Margaret E. Hackney Shirley A. Ha more Julia M. Hilts Patrick K. Hixson Hope D. Hubbard Donald V. Jackson Mabel E. Johnson Amelia Katsigeanis Harry Keiper Dorothy Kendall Harriett Ketcham Stuart M. Ketrhum. Jr. Mary H. Kirhy William R. MrChryslat Ruth Madsen Edgar Malin Robert W. Marcus Anne E. Marquess William R. V. Marriott Lucille V. Miller Lee Mitchell Celeste A. Morkenhaupt Raymond E. Moore Edwin T. Mora,, III John E. Mulder Jane G. Myers Jane I. Parks Helene A. Partyka Herbert Pearlson Mildred A. Price Rachel Ridston Aneal M. Reitz Lillian B. Reynolds Harold W. Rice Barbara Rickson Robert A. Riddell Richard W. Reether Herbert F. Rogers Irene A. L. Schoepfle Eve T. Schwartz June F. Schwartz iSornia Somers Lois Sletcarl Elizabeth Stowell Derlys Sturdevant Patricia Sivartz Helen L. Taylor June Tayson Margaret Theiss Elizabeth W . Thomas ( harles E. Thompson Clarice M. Thurman Richard L. Van Cleve Marguerite t ' andever Elna Vanessen Barbara Wight PHI BETA KAPPA ali( tt(il l.ftli iris (mil Sciei Svholnstiv Honorary President: Dr. Bessie McClenahan. 1st Vice-President: Dr. Roy Malcoln ert Vivian. Secretary: Dr. Hugh C. Willett. Treasurer: Mr. H. (I . Pain I, I ire-Pres,dr„l: Dr. Rob- GRADUATES Howard O. Borrowdale Adlai A. Esteb Min-Hsin Li Walter C. Mavis Garrett A. Wynkoop SENIORS Mary B. Burchell Mildred Carman Doyle Confer Rosa A. Cause Minchen Doweling Audrie L. Freeman Elaine H. Freeman James Ford ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP V 194.-y.l9 16 Dorothy M. Greiner Siegfried Hesse Marjorie J. Hoyt Amidia Katsigeanis M„rv II. hirhv Vary S. Knapp Ruth Mads,,, Lucille Miller Reba C. Montgon,ery Melvin C. «. . Eugene ISetcman Doris E. Pabst Jane I. Parks Lois M. Parsons Helene A. Partyka Lillian B. Reynolds Julia . Robinson Herbert F. Rogers Eve T. Sch,v„rtz J,,,,, ' F. S,l„vartz or,i,„ Soni.rs ,r v.v S(„r, ,i, ii» Jane Tayson Esther M. Thomp, Naomi n ashbarn Barbara U right JUMiHtS Burt Cochran. J,. Patches (Juaintant Clifford A. Rich Ruth N. Steitz Hugh A. Storrow , RELIGIOUS CROUPS 4.11 RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Ulair. El,„n„r tsmus ien. Miirih CANTERBURY CLUB l.l„...,i,„l,„n s .,. .,.(. D.nvn,:.,!, .,n, ll.nn,..,,. Ilarr- I. Ilurk,. tun lt .(„l y.U»n„r lulhb,rl. (,« 7...... I ' niriri,, W I...uk . .... It J,„n W.irOfi. . .i» Si ii;i» ii. Bererl n,ill,. t raiicy Tomli ltor,:n t „„ W.I.r. France, V vi„. inn V AU. Ulan » oil CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION Christian Scieiut- Sliitli-nis Orfninizaliun Itonyll Anthony. Jewel treighlon. Mary Davit, Mary Donaldson, Carol Dreic. Emily Embysk. Donitld Furquhin Doris Cray, Harry Haldeman. Jtinis Uendrie. Dorothy K,ll,r. Hiith Krs si ' l. Pauline l.incson. Hflty l.rSiriir. Harold l.eSieiir. Maner Lloyd. Marilyn ) ,„.v. Cordie-Cay ' .rrv. Isidro Ri, Hail,- Mignon H ilson. HILLEL COUNCIL I,,. I.I, ,l. .;l 0,.:.,,ii .il, nrm.,n ll.rn.lrin. I ' rnrI { ...... )«... ( • " •r..,J. l.,„.,r., t „r.,n. I.. lri,„. Sp.nr.r tinr. Ilrrnnr.l t,,h.r. J.;u. Frumkin. M.ninn t..,l,l,„„n . .,l,i„ (..,r,l.,„. l.„is K,r,rl,. Ilnrri.ll K» Wm. »„„ l.r,l, „vr Itnrharn l.rri,,,: Hull, M„r,l, . K,.h„r,l run,„n. .I.ln ,„J.„„,n. Kirk, Hi,l,m;n. K.nn.ll, Kn,„. Hrnrirlla K,... ... J.„„.l„- H....... .« . Sallzmiin. Ki,s,U,i Sr i.-.iAfiinii. Joann Srh.cartz. M.l.il s,.. . « r.i.. .;.-.... K..... ..I II ,i(:.-..;... 7.r. INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP All Chrislian-t ' ailh Orsnnization Broad. W. Edteard Browning, lari- rk. France Coe. Walter Daggett. I rraine Fager. Beatrice Funk. Martha Funk. Darid Harrit. Marjorie Haices. Ruth Hoiley. Eugene Johnnon. Marjorie Johnson. Betty Jo LnPon Franrif McOlafh. Horn Morrit. Palli Peler. Mary Plotcmnn. Ruth Potrete. ( harlnlte Remold . June Smith. F.taine Stonrburner. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Ih.ri. finrh.r. V«f. miU. .«iii. H»«f i. l.nrna Call Imb Clarkf. HarnlH I raie- a illiam Ernihmr. Jamr, i.n l.-. John CoHdard. Inn Herdli. Susan Hrrrlli truinerfrr Kirkham. Dorothy hofr. Uaynr Mnrk. ItnnalH Ohlaii. Jeann Pilling. Mnr Hamlntr. Lloyd Rirharduti Gertrude Roberta. Ilirn Roz.a I oW. Sorentnn. Hugh Sinrrinr. Mar Tnylnr. Gernldine Thoma: Eh n, Shari Wilrox. Joyrr ITill. .„ .„,.„... r INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP All (.hrislian-h ' ailh Drgimization Broad. W. Edward Browning. Mari- ark, France Coe. Walter Daggett. Lorraine Fager. Beatrice Funk. Martha Funk. Itarid Harris. Marjorie Hatcet. Ruth Holley. Eugene Johnson. Marjor Johnson. Belly Jo LnPon Francis Met Hash. Dora Morris. Patti Peler. Marr Ploicmnn. Rulh Polrete. t harlolle Reynolds. June Smith. F.tnine Stonehurner. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA l ,.r, ll„rh.r. W.ir. Hill.. I„„i. H.„.ll,. l,l,lr..l II. „. ,.,, Iluuk.r. I.nrnn ( nil l.,u, I Inrkr. Unrol.l II illiiint Irn.hatt. Jninr, l.,nl,-. Inhn l.n.l.lnr.l. tn„ Ihr.lli. „,„„ Hrr.lli l.ii.n.i.r.- K rA i, ». ..r,.f M h,„r. Ccrlrudr Rnbrrl.. III.-,, Knz.n I .. ,• S ,r.-fi. .ii. Hugh Si„r,„„. »;„r. r.iW.ir. 1 OrrnHinr Tl,„;„„. hh Shari Wilcox. J„yr.- U ill kl NEWMAN CLUB Catholic Sludenlx Or tinizaliun fmwm ilfrv.l llarr . W ir ' «r.l Ifrh.k. Arlella liran.lsKltrr. Dnrolln llrotk. Fhrllis llurke. Dolorrs Kuriirtl. I.oiiise rri. in- lainrs rolarhis Sam olaihis. Kutie Con- uolh. ISrltf l ,nil i. Hnbtrl Drirr. FMpen Farraml. I timillr Finiifnan. Elaine horlions. Theone Freeland. Mario Fusco. Patricia Haggerly. Robert Hanson. Josephine Ha»- quet. Betty Ann Heber. Yvonne Hebert, Rfivmonil Hegetvald. I ' atricia Holzer. Cordon Jackson. ! aomi liukson. James Kelly. Marie Lilschi, ML. sWri« Lovell. William McAvoy. I Pntti MrCormack. Kalhryn Mr(,rath, Mary Jane Malone. Holly Manegold. Al- bert Mueller. Eva Murphy. Muriel AV . ) ;n ' ; orlhri i . Frances Muno. Apo Ithriro. » illiam O ' Donnell. Roseann Otis, Marfnirrl I ' izzo. Hetty Reltnlly. Dorothy Richart:. Hector Rodriguez, Chde Rogers. Juliet Salnzar. Maurice Schmidt. Casinier Sermak. Jack Sims. „. Spalding. Jrnnr M. Snift. fir- Tomlin. Kathleen fandale. (Worm rein, horeen W niker. Man W ntson. I ' atrir,,, It. . ., irdila Williams. Beverly n ils.m. Joan II in. i. . ..-..rK - U ood, llrtly Ion ) .... A. .fi.i y.apada. PLYMOUTH CLUB riuiilioiiiil ;(. . i « l ruiinizii(iiii Sidney Adair, Marilyn Craig, (Inr narin, Helen ilraffen, tirginia Harm Knu- King. Hngrr l.nrsnn. t:,t,llr V. II i iVim I ' rnn. h.nn.th I ' r.mn, l.iirilr H,.h„„ls. Jam.-, Spaul.ling. II nltrr I , rn..M. (.Irn.ln U allacr. tuHr II . (.. (..-.•ri:.- ),.li«... m mik 1 LUTHERAN STUDENTS CLUB Lullu-nin Sludftils Ortiiiniziilioii Joyce Belli. Elizabeth Bisrhoff. Patricia Cook. Eleanor Enz. Muriel Erickson. Margaret Hadner. Lenore Juhl. Arlene Kletke, Otto Mueller. Evelyn ISeUon. Marvin ISilet. Phyllif Ruff- corn, Marcelynn Spray. ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB li(ii tisl Students Ornpiization Sylvester Aceveilo. Miriam t rosby. Be trice Funk. Martha Funk. Willailar Stanley Gordon. Jay Gra»». Betty Jo Lt Don, Dana Larson, Francis McOlaah. yanette Oliver, Opal Peterson. Rut! Poteete. Elaine Sloneburner, Tinioth, Sullivan. PHRATERES K.„.,.. K ri.,», Minifrr.l lair.l. Mnr M. „rll, .H..,n.,r l..h... M..r,l „ W... . .ar«i.-« » n.iii.. hl.nn.- M. Milet. Elfanor Millinon Muriel Mell. FranceM uno. Selda Vu»»- fcaum. tfpal Felprton. Patricia Pickfrinn. Margarel Fitto. Elaine Polixzi. trilnll, Priddr, Shirley Rankin. Phyllit Ruff cur,,. June Schwarti. }va„ i,e Srliii. Joanne Selin. Loit .Sini;.. .M. H.r.rh n.mk i. I.h.ri., s,Mi( .. J,,,,.- N " ..f .. W..r. 7..,. i.il l. r lW i. alh-jo. kalhleen I .i.i. .W. Itulh r» s. » irdiriin « hilrheail. Unrhara Wighl. trdila William,. Helm J ..ii..«. STRAY CREEKS Off-Campus Social I ' ratcriiity Affiliates Douglas Allison, Donald Blank. Robert Brier, Charles Brohammer, Wahlo Brooks, Lee Campbell. Alfred ( ' .arsola, Michael Catalano. Philip Charley, Kenneth Daane. Richard Disraeli, Arthur Erickson. n.nry Hilliard, Herbert Humphrey Rob- eri knutson. Rodman hotter. Marsh.tll Mrdlirr. John M„„r,: Kenneth S„r ,«.. i. Rirhard ' rhierin . TROVETS I ,t,riin s (i .fi».. (;ri. i ii: i i. S,;,... .r (,.i., ... I.nnh.rl H,. hi. I ' .nrI Ilium. Mill,.,, Itu.k. John ( huHun. I}„i, i olr. William Conner: Jam,-, ».»... Uiigrr Kckgren. irlhur Erirlcon. Il.nr Fo . » .,..,lr.,xc ll,irt,„„k. lh„i,l .. ( ... Il.rnanl Hulaiii. •rilr Ja,„h,. h:il,.l J„c„h.. H„ll,r l.r.rman. Jack icolai Starvin Ml,-: I rv Odetl. trihur Oodry Robrrfnn itthnrnr. Rob- ,rl Parent. Samuel falter,,,,,. Daniel Fred ReirhelJer er. John R an. |}oroth Satk, Thurman Smallwood. Melril Snell. Mtel PHARM-S.C. F i«rnin -v Students Magazine Staff Florice Barnum, Helen Beronio. Betty Darila. Dreda Davit, Peter Grande, Ida Cyrus Lasnirh Rvverly Lichty. Willia Lynn. Vnl ui.i Ma. ' ,sion. Phyllis Me.igh. Jacqueline Mohl. Evelyn ! owak. Betty Pulley, Catherine Taylor, Frank Wright. LA TERTUUA Spanish Language Organization Carol Clark. J,an Facey. Lillian h arm.n W.iMiio. Ji»,i b frnlin. Claria PROFESSIONALS ALPHA TAU EPSILON yalional Dental h ' rateniity Itnle Ablin. Thurman Baldwin, Colin Harkley, Robert Birnkrant. Jack Brandon. Laurence Cohen. Donald DeLong. Robert Felix. Alfred Frank. Richard Hambleton. Wesler Hatter. Dean Huchel. Ruitell Ingle. Thomas Johnson, Harold Llord. I MacKenzie. Seymour Morrow, Pierce. Herman Reece. Robert Bruce Rice. Bill Rirdel. C. Robert Rogers, Cilbert Rossir. FIder Sngrhorn. ..rr,.nri S ionti. Bruce n nrninsrr. IlisrI ttntroiif. A. Ph. A. Amvririin l ' h,irm i,,iiU iil i%ii» i,ili, ii Janrl tnrlil. lirinn trrtil. flnri.r nun, Jam,-, Itrnn.ll. Ih.nnl.l II. Kohrrl Oirkbrck. II ilh.rln tr,., . l.Mr. N..r».,l .. .• Ilr.u „„r ;jr,,.,A.. I.aur.nc- I lark. II. Ilil)„r,l. lt,ll n.„ii„. Dorothy Drllnrotrr. J.tu- h,u l. . J.a, iinllotray. Prlrr l.rmul,-. lioh.rl l.ruhh, U illinm Hnmillon. William liar,,,, Kirhnr.l J„n„;on. I,l„ Jimrniz. Il.l.t, Kraut: (yrut l.a»nick. lis ol inll W M»i . i. ' i. Zi M.uKli.r. ja.ilu. line Mohl. Kr,h„ Sorak. Thon.a. () „„ nor. Ignr, ORrilt . Belty Jn,„- P hillil.: Ilrll i«„ I ' ull.- Phylli, l n,,n,,„rl ll.l.-n Sn.arl. Julii Solomon. Marilyn S »n iii«.r. Calherinr Taylor. Richard Tea)!. Unhrl Williamn. Frank Wrighl. Stanford i .i merman. MM Wk PHI BETA Sational Music and Speech Sorority iti-ne Habich. Bobetip Bishinger. Peggy (onk, Jean Currie, Mary Kay Damson. Joanne Farr. Patricia Haggerty. Yvonne llvbert. Ruth HoUey, Mary Kay Kirschner. Dorothy Klinepeter. Mary Jane Malone, Delia Murphy. Eleanore Meal, atalie y ' orma iSihon. Anita iS ' orcop. C. O ' Brien. Oertrutle O ' Brien. Barbara Putnam. Harriet Reina. Aneal MrDotvell Reitz. Patricia Summerton. 1,1, Ir n,ll . Marion If hit,: Marilyn S. II illlnnt . Joan Uinchell. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA iiliiiiiiil WiiM s«tr n7 » „r. Ilr„„n. M. .. tli„l,.ui,k„ J„ ,. I I, .,.■ . 1.1 .rtf...,.,.. H.,.,„,.,ri. I fri.iMi. I HWI. Aij .rl.iM. I irjfl iKi llnrului Klainr ll„.r„ll. wr ,-. ; ,,.»■.».. W,.r i ifcfc.ir. . „u, .-. .ir»(. J.ni Jon,... li.ll Jo. I.norr Juhl I ' niririn h.ll. . Kulh h..., . J,n„ l..l,n,„„. Mnrgnr.l W„ lUnn. » ,.r. .■,rl,.„.,.: Pal rark.r. Ih,l.,rr, I ' , Sritrr. Joan har, . Jeanne Sirhi. I.iti» l -irnr». (Inrirr 1 t ' .olrlle Young. XI PSI PHI yutionul Denlnl Irdternily W illiam Anderson. Colin Barkley. ' it rent Ronfiglio. Emil Carlson. Jack Clost n illiam Crockatl. flhncanl Daris. lient Duslin. Claridge Elli north. Phillip Ferraro. Burton Fletchei » Rtibert Foresman. Catrin Jolley. Waller Kintner. Fred La dis. Conrad Lindner. William Luthe Harold McCarthy. Sfih MacArthnr. Austin Macker, Joh (tstoich. Jay Painter. Charles Pelt: Robert Reaves. llrnre Rice. William Rosburg. Cilbei Rossie. John Ryan. Kldon Sagehorr ishan Sheranian. ZETA PHI ETA ALPHA DELTA SIGMA ali4nn1l iilierlisint! Fralernilv l.,t,i,ar,l Hrooks. Kar I arp,ttt,r hiuneth Cubriel. Rohvrt Hiirhlson. Kob.rl Jan.s. Jurnen MrMnhon. Thomas Mcoloff. Ralph Peters. Robert Power. Raymotid Rhode, Kenneth Rom. ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Miilioiuil Dental Hy(!ienists Sororily 4 J - A k A . Donna Adams. Joyce Brinckerhoff. Jetrel Drenthe. JoAnn Erhart. Evelyn htaiis. Carol llarner. Revrrh Hill. Shirley Mi.ha.lis. Ruth I ' .lloi, Joiirll Poller. hat, Srlzrr. w«. TaUor. Ruth H in.i.M, ),...,■ mil. A. I. Ch. E. ,1 I h. ,n„.,l I Carlo, lUuiulo. Hoh.rt Itr nn. r i i ,.,.• Burk, S„mi,.l «o ,., ii.. «... Km.- Ki.l.ar.l i.r.n. Iln l, ll.,lri.k. I.;l ],„u Harold r.Si, Hr. J.nk l.rui.. John .» :. H....-,.;i i ( (.. yii.in K.xo. Fliiior i... ..,i. Jnn, .: S,,,,,, . ,,, . ( irgini,, To,„li„. A. I. E. E. Inslidilr l ill, Iriiiil l.ni:i l„l.„li„ lti,rl. . .„r,l, „ „ul.-,. Itur (ruinl . Ja.k (.r,m. Hi .,. ,. W. (,... „.;. .•»,..„„. N, i Ni. ,., .. W „rr,» ' , »«ii», Wnrlii. hrrry . Miii. o Zaklan. " r A. 1. M. M. E. Amcruitn Insliliilt ' of Mining anil MttalUiriiicnl Engineers Jameg Conn. RUhiinl Duris. y, ' rnt- Caede. Palriik Hixon. Htirolil Knupp. Jumes A. S. C. E. Imerivan Society of Civil Engineers Ihtffy Atkinson, naltrr Haruch. Dor Donutun. ISftty Dunn. Donald Farqiihar l),;„.l,l ; .!.. TV (laus Johnson. K, Krih. Uall.r .. «.. J»n I ' ick. Hirhnrd Ro.lh.r. Fr.d.rirk ,, „„.„ (;..»rK. Taylor. Ilouard Taylor. Mi.hae II .,r ».. ri. i. ATHENA Jani, .- I,i, .r....i. » „ (.ul,l„„U . M,„l.- r,,„M,. W.,.,r,-. lirK.nia Ou.n.. J, ' Smith, l.oi. l,i h,i,; „. BETA PI l.niiinirriin: ' rhnl,isli, ll„i„ tt illiiuu lr,„l,ru,l.r. Ih.nnl.l ( vr. K... .«.... hr„nk h„ri,. (.,„rK - t,.r,„.,r. Vntrnk }liy.,„n It,,,, Jn,k.„„. T,:l J„„,i hr,-,l l.„n,l„rl. Il„r.,l,l l.,Si.ur. J„h„ lulz. miliam McihrMlal. Jnh, » « . . r. ,-il Mrhoh. Richard Roether. DELTA PHI DELTA yalional Art Honorary Maria Elkin. Stanley French. Lawrence lltirloic. Dawn Harwood. Jane Merer . Henry Shatford, Martha t iault. Marilyn Ifengerl. Carleton Winilow, Warren Wong. DELTA PSI KAPPA j,,m H,nn,ll. lirlly Fisk, ' . ..Iln Flagg. Margaret Unikiiry. ETA KAPPA NU ;..ri(iti liarnrll. Ih.ral It.nn.ll. Irl.lln llrnn.lM.ll.r. Marihn r.,,n. „„mi tr.-,l- rt,k,„„. Jnn„r .n.... I iola llilrmnn. nnrl.nr lluUhnr.l }„ Kru„: y,,nn l- ' ri ' . liU,„„ Mini: l.eleHv Morkfiihnltiil. ;,•„,„„. ,r.7f. l-aulinr Tr.i.. GAMMA ALPHA CHI yiilitmiil Mm liiiiuliainu »r »ri v MMk k KAPPA PHI ZETA Frofessioniil Library Sorority Harbaru Benton. (Aarissa Davis. Charloll( Reynolds. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Mnlional Phttrmavy Sorority tirian .4nelil. Florice Barnuin. Helei lleronio. Voriiin Breursler. Betty Davilla Helen hrnuss. Beverly Lichty. Phylli W.(i« i.r. Jmqueline Mobl. Evelyn VoirnA MU PHI EPSILON „ll..l,„l WlK I ' ntli Ittumr. I.riu,- liiinlirk. I on.lnn furl,,,,,. II, tl, l.r,,,.-.. 0,ml ll.-ruhn.k. n.,r„ll, Kril.r. n.lly l.ignrll (.n Mlt,n„„n. ),.r,.f i. H.,:,-. Jrnn Hnlzl, PHI ALPHA DELTA ilinn(il l.rual I r ihrnil Warren nUrniliiz. ( hnrlrt arlir. «rm, Courtney. Jn,k ( ri.k.ir,l. Irlhi.r ( r,.„l. Harold irrrk,. Rafa el Calreran. Irlhur t.u hnri,- Hughe,. Martin McMnn,,,. I.nur.n M„ra„ OonaU Murrhhon. Alhler Orr. ilex Palanderh. Irf .i.r ' „«;. William Rirhmonil. Robert I pp. PHI DELTA CHI National Pharmacy Fraternity f , r: Prior Crmulv William Hamilton. Richard Trail. Frank If riuht. PHI DELTA EPSILON ational Medical Fraternity , ' ,.. Itriii.lmnu Iruin Harris. ilfrrd M l rnhliitli. Danirl l{i,srn rhl. PHI DELTA PHI . alinniil l.iniil I Jerry Heck. Sererin llu rhi,«,n„. (.in, Coffaro Ralph l run,m„n.l. II . i ur -. ( inr(.« t,tr,l,-. William t.Hlatpy. h.luin (.rinun.r. M„a Henry. Rodger Hntr.ll. II i7;i..»i Jarn.uin. John LaFolletle. I h„rlr, Murlin. linhrrl I ' u.knr.l. II •llian, i:,uU.,„. Il.„r Sh„U.,r,l. j.nn.s I ,1. PHI MU ALPHA yiitioiitil Miisir l riitrrnil Itirhar,! tlaxlrr. II .lliam Hurl.,,, s.. n « ,, , .». )„,k ( l„„: Ih.uiih,, ( .,rl„ Th,„„n„ t,,r.. Sf,,,! .-. (.„r,l„„. II U,„ n,.„„l,l «.». , ...». II ■ ...- " " ' . - " rii Ih.lr. H„U„r,l hninrar. Harry K.ip, h.nn.lh K ..I1.,. ]„ ti„ Krnmrr. It,,,, Eimenr l.nnrrllr. Wither l.nirrenre. I}ani,l Pope. John Scl nherr. Rol.ert n.ll. - Snlratore Spnno. t tyde 7.ulrh. ' ' ' " 11 RHO CHI I ' harmnis Honorary Dorothy Dellarotce. Jene Ftiote. , of i« Masiion. Betty Ann Pulley. SKULL AND MORTAR I ' hiiriiKny Honorary r.Irr Crandr. William Hamilton. Frank IN MEMORIAM Dr. Howard DeForest Dr. Kendall Frost Dr. James A. Cafford, Ji Raphael Herman Harold Link Dr. Albin Oppenheim Walter Baker Coy Burnett EDITORIALLY SPEAKING .Man an editor has sal (iiiuii to write a reminiscence of his experiences and friendships on the yearbook, usually for that vear only, but in all fairness my reminiscence must be for four years wlien I write this one. Four year.s have passed since I first stepped into tl Kodeo office and meekly asked if there was " .Anything 1 could do. " — four event- ful years, and enjoyable ones. too. When I sat writing letters for Johnny Lowe, editor of the " 43 yearbook. I didn ' t dream that some day I would honored by twice being named Editor. Next year found EL RODEO almost a " " has been " at S.C. but it was pulled out of the ashes and the much-befuddled stafT managed to get out a semblance of a year ' .s memory book. That was the year I learned to cut and paste panels — a job I never graduated from until the last form went to press on the " 16 I my final) book. People Ell never for- get who worked and sufTered through that book were Steve Crosby, the Associate Editor; Bob Tapp, who took over the reins of Business Manager and who was to serve in that capacity the next year, and Colleen Phipps. Marilee Carlson, and the Pearson twins. It was in . ovember. 1911. that as a dazed and somewhat puzzled individual. I started the dummy for llic ] ' ) r yearbook. Questions were sent in my direction about type, proofs, and cover design — questions I did not have the slightest knowledge how to answer. Jo Neal was an old-timer on yearbooks, and so she was named Assistant Editor, but perhaps my biggest morale booster was Ed Vikupitz, good-natured and easy-going military head of the book. Pat Townsend lent a helping hand on a moment ' s notice many times, and Diane Lockhart started her list of hours that year. The last year is the one Ell remember most, for in this year the peace-time EL RODEO returned and we raised a victory flag when Kenny Stonier finally gave the okay sign to kodachrome pictures to grace the section introduc- tions. Pat Townsend returned to the fold as Associate Editor and aided in making up the dummy. My most depend- able and constant co-worker was Diane Lockhart. for we spent many hours together working on our " baby. " Per- haps our most enjoyable hours were with Hap Weyman and Dick Page, who transported Diane and me to and from " night shop. " were our interference runners for copy and appointments, and general morale boosters with a plenti- ful supjily of laughs and jokes. Sheila Connolly and Betty Jean Conlan were on hand for the sororities, sometimes needing a little prodding, but their finished product was of real merit. Patty Welch and Dave Taylor gave up many an evening of fun for work, and so did Helen GrafTen. Bookie Clark kept the time on sports and was always a " sure thing " to meet deadlines. Donna Knox gave p iblications their much-deserved place and others who spent time were Bud Hellwarth, Keith Robinell. military: Jim Conn, fraternities; Nan Watson, Alice Gordon, Jea Morf, Anne Rose, Pat Wright and Mavis Myre. To Hector Rodriguez goes credit for the good-looking cover and to Rene Bergstrom for the fraternity and sorority emblems. Ray Roberts and Walt Stiles used to grab their cameras in a hurry to get a (juirk randid and Joe Mingo and his crew handled the photography problems. Ken Stonier used to |ieek in to see " how things were getting along. " and Arnold Eddy and Dan MiAanuua were willing advisers. Purposely held until last, but far from least, was Johnny Morley. friend and adxiscr. To him is owed more thanks by the staff and student body than can ever be put in words. His friendly advice, good-humored tolerance of delays, and hours of help and work will not be forgotten. Highlight of EL RODEO social year was the " Lost eekend " beach party at Newport — a wonderful linic and a much-needed respite, and i)rominent in my memory book. A yearbook is the real work of a very few and to these few goes my most earnest thanks for four years of a memory of a really worthwhile college activity, and to my successor, Diane Lockhart. my best wishes for an even greater ' 17 yearbook. Sincerely, io C StAA,- LJt . 482 BOOK OFF CAMPUS V ' PwC ]ius hvrnmv a trntlitloii nt (Hit fiirss. This yrar. tis nliiays. nr liarr ti ifd lit iniiintiiin tin- siiinr nicliiiilinis ((irr. tin- snmr s H ' iitil rffitil llitit nr hitvi- tnulit ' nnmUy (tut iiilt tht- numuf(ntiin- of lA liotlnt. It is tmr hofir tluit tin- Kt cs ttf litis lutni; nill m l ttnly scrir as m oiilsldiidinf: invluiizdtitm of llir s liool •« • (I iiifiit I nivvvsity. Init nill srrv4 as ivrlL (is a taiiiiiUlc testimony of tUv thoitfiht ond rroftsnmnship that tntr staff liavf given towards its creation and completion. V (uc proud of nir oitportnnity ttt serve as part of the teatn that pnnlines Kl Rodeo ...We are proinl that ire have the coufiileuee of the Ofjieials. Faculty, and Student Itody of s fireat a I niv ' rsity. l e irill continue to dtp I ' verythitif: ne can t t merit this ctftifidence. Cole - H o l i o list I ' h e s s 12 28 SOUTH FLOWER • LOS ANGELES 15. CALIFORNIA T K I. K !• II O N K r l (» S I ' y. T (I ;t » T 483 TO TI IR GRADUATING CI.ASS OF f946 We liot)e tliat . . . you will continue to make tlie Camfius Snojj your heatlf(uarters for shof)f)ing you will cneck tne bulletin ooara lor tne latest camf)us inlormation you will arop into tne Rumj us Room lor a lew minutes ol relaxation you will keef) up on all cam|:)us doinj s oi your May Co. radio f)ro ram you will retain tne same lond Iriend- 8ni|5 lor us tnat we reel lor you. LOS ANGELES 4«4 1(1 lli:iii:)ii;i:ii viii J I TOUR " CINfMA ' STTLED ? Oi:OGKA? Hv There ' s no better expression of sentiment than your photograph. AMOS CARR STUDIOS IN -4 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS LOS ANGELES 521 West Seventh Street. Zone 14. Phone TRimly 1676 HOLLYWOOD ♦ 6525 Hollywood Blvd.. Zone 28. Phone HOIIywood 2991 HUNTINGTON PARK 6608 Pacific Boulevard. Phone LUc«»6159 WESTWOOD 933 Westwood Blvd.. Zone 24. Phone ARiionj 3-2448 DESMOND ' S CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES are part of the regular on-campus tradition at U. S. C. Faces may change, but year in and year out Desmond ' s always maintains special Campus Representatives as part of our regular college contact service. Styles may change, but the best-dressed college men and v omen are always Desmond ' s dressed. DESMOHD ' S ,9YnW y ' J ' u i4 ' in a i hi»n ' t «16 SOUTH BROADWAY ♦ SEVENTH AND HOPE ♦ 5500 WILSHIRE BlVD ♦ WESTWOOD VIllAGE ♦ lONG BEACH ♦ S(of« Hour«. 9.30 o.m. fo J:iO p.i J. W I.KI 1! ( (»MI ' f.fls proud « ( tlic purt it was chost-n to play in tin- biiildinp and expanding of Troy. Tlir sounds that lo aloML: u- o. ri.lc.r of Dolii-ny mark tlic rv« ' r-;jrowini: strength of the Inivrrsity and an everdeepeninp bond of friendship and St. We " are appreciative of this trust and know that the future will bring an even greater success to an already time-honored campus. Brooks fashion shops are in the know on beachwear . . . sportswear for your ' hot dog ' activities . . . and, for those special dates . . . Brooks dresses, suits and accessories rate an A in any crowd. I! BROOKS 644 South SrcaJu a QUvdaU Holly u. cod at V„ Santa Momcc T .A n c- at Cochran in tlu JiiracU MiU San Bernardino . San J)i S= ' 490 WELCOME FEATURING RCA VICTOR COLUMBIA DECCA CAPITOL A.R.A. • SONOHA • MAJESTIC • COSMO BLACK a.i.l miK • CO-ART • MODERN MLSIC SIMMELMERSERVEY ChiLlrcn ' s Records cUi of t a RaJios and Record Players SCOTT • RCA • MAGNAVOX and PIIOMOCHORD JSLOANE 9536 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD . BEVERLY HILLS Kows of shining metal instruments: the deft hands of a doctor, these mean tlie margin between lite and death. For years we of the A. S. ALOE COMP. NY 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.. :md San Francisco. Calif., are moving with full speed to continue meeting both civilian and Army needs. L. C. BALFOUR COMPANY Jewelers For University of Southern California ' s Leading Organizations Favors - G ifts - Stationery DESIGNS FOR NEW ORGANIZATIONS WITHOUT OBLIGATION Richfield Building 555 SO. FLOWER STREET Iczxanine Floor Michigan 9408 CRES WELLS - REPRESENTATIVE PARKER COMPANY • PR INTERS ENGRAVERS 1 PUBL SHERS BOOK - B NDERS Brochures, Folders, Booklets 1 Catalogues, Publicat ons. Books Commercial and Socia Stationery • fornia Law Printers of the Southern Cal Review and other University Publications at your service s.nce 898 TRinity 5206 11 TWO ■FOUR-ONE EAST FOURTH STREET LOS ANGELES 13 CALI FORNIA Arden A l)istlni»uisheil fNaine Assurin Yon of llnsurpcissed Dtiiry Produils ciiul lie t)re im Arden Farms Co, ONLY THE HNEST QUALITY DESERVES YOUR CONSIDERATION 1916-1946 Thirty years of unexcelled Quality Wl Gold Mndiil Awards for Siiiirnmi! K i:iilli!ii(:ii HOMK OF IHK WORLD ' S LARGKST GUERNSEY HERD LoUNSBERRY HaRRIS LUMBER DEALERS MAm OFFICE 3132 SAN FERNANDO ROAD LOS ANGELES 41. CALIF. ALbany 1131 Citrus 2-6815 BRANCH OFFICE 6641 SANTA MONICA BLVD. HOLLYWOOD 38. CALIF. Ho. 1951 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND !;» a £. V « « • « 9 9 € i} rv :,. i ' ■.} ..- «:• » tl Q " «Vr« ' : !i%» .%% : ) , ? r» ' f «


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

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

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.