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

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1947 volume:

LtlGCND ADMINI5ThAT|0N blDQ-. I DODtNY lYltMOMAL LIDP)AhY OLDG-. 3 CLISAbCTtt VON nLtlN5MID MALL 4. fOYth Of TOVVN GOYYN 5 ALLAN HANCOCh fOUNDATlON DCNT15Tf)Y LAW DMDG-f MALL fYlUDD fyitfYlOMAL hALL fl5tttP) AhT ( ALLt:p)Y AhCHITfCTUht: riNt: AfST5 - riAHPiis mall HAr)h!5 PLAZA 5ClCNCt: hALL 7 10 II 12 CITY5 3eND 51 5CH00L Thf UNIVtDSITY Of 50UThfDIN UNiVfhSITY PAhft L05 AM CLtS o -3 c r-n U UNlVChSlTY y [ = z C) rj H «o -7 14 cf:NTr)iruG-t: dldCt - " 15 CHCMICAL CNG-lNtrrilNQ LADOhATOhY 16 CNG-lNtthlNQ- 17 NtWhmr? hALL 16 0YYf:N5 MALL i? STUDtNT UNION 20 PhY5ICAL EDUCATION Z IYIU5IC 71 OLD COLLCG-f: 72i OPtnATiON I, MAINT ' NCt: 24- UMIYt:r)5ITY CHUhCh 25 IY1U5IC ANNCX 2( CINCMA IY1U5ICAL ACTIVITIES 11 TCNNI5 C0Uf)T5 26 OCCUPATIONAL TUtnAPY y % 10 o hOOV-Eh c: Qnjasja -J a wo fl • I ;ALIfOhNIA ClklS KOOM ANNEX 30 5UP£Pyi5!NG MCfllTOT I?4 IV1.A5. f a ( ae m? PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOU THERN CALIFORNIA LOSANGELES • CALIFORNIA HARRIS HALL ACt DENT UNION PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING MUDD HALL OF PHILOSOPHY tb iectfiiJ zm. Towering over campus, the Bovard Administration building is the center of Trojan campus activities. It will ever retain the memories of significant decisions of University policy, of campus rallies and productions in the auditorium, and of the war flag flying majestically to hail another Trojan triumph. Remembering the past and recording the future, the tower 6f Bovard reflects the calm serenity of the campus life below. Guiding the academic destinies of more than 1 8,000 men and women has been the projected task of the administration during the past year. With the physical fa- cilities of the university determining the enrollment, the policy was established to admit veterans who were formerly enrolled. Marking the first " Big " year after the war, the administration gave priority to returning service men in general. A limited number of recent high school graduates were also accepted for admission. This number of Trojans has given rise to numerous problems regarding class- room space, textbook shortages, augmentation of the teaching staff, academic coun- seling, and housing provision. Even in the light of all such obstacles the campus again has been directed back into the channels of peacetime operation. The halls of Troy continue to display the highest integrity in scholastic and cultural programs, which is reflected throughout the university in the quality of work done — the chief consideration of each administrative head. 10 Renowned for his efforts in promoting friendly relations among nations, distin- guished among eminent educators, and recognized for his counsel on civic, state, and national affairs. Chancellor Rufus B. von KieinSmid has been prominent during the past 26 years in establishing the University of Southern California among the leading institutions of higher education. Since 1921 Dr. von KieinSmid has directed the administration of the University as President. Recently he was elevated to the Chancellorship, a fitting acknowledgement of his service. Known to all on campus as a gifted orator, leader, and friend, Chancellor von KieinSmid has continuously displayed a paramount interest in every activity and gen- eral function of his growing University in the midst of a growing community. Dur- ing his presidency the campus has flourished with new schools and colleges now numbering more than seventeen. Recipient of degrees from educational institutions the world over, decorated by seven foreign countries, honored for service in political and educational organiza- tions is Dr. von KieinSmid, Chancellor of the University of Southern California. 11 w I i f-.-ifi m m m ALLAN HANCOCK, President of the Board of Trustees, directs the Hancock Foundation for Scienti- fic Research and the College of Aeronautics. W ROBERT D. FISHER, Financial Vice-President, is the man who signs all the checks and pays the bills. DR. ALBERT S. RAUBENHEIMER, Academic Vice- President, arranges all class schedules and supervises faculty affairs. HOWARD W. PATMORE, Registrar, keeps the rec- ords straight in regard to completed academic require- ments, and conducts the registration sessions each term. OLIVER M. CHATBURN, Business Manager, han- dles all ticket sales and finances involved in University activities. HUGH C. WILLETT, Director of Admissions, acts as sentinel of the University, accepting new students and managing all correspondence pertaining to en- trance. DR. PHILIP A. LIBBY, Director of Veterans Affairs, coordinates all veteran activities with the Veterans Administration. DANIEL McNAMARA, Purchasing Agent, supervises the procure- ment of all material and supplies needed by the University from test tubes to trucks. FRANKLIN SKEELE, Director of the University News Bureau, the eyes and ears of S.C., makes known to the press and wire services all activities of interest on campus. MRS. FLORENCE WATT, Director of the University Employment Bureau, contacts many industries and business firms to secure jobs for Trojans. ARTHUR ALWORTH, Manager of University Press functions, oversees the task of publishing the large amount of printed matter circulated on campus. THOMAS SHERWOOD, Manager of the University Book Store, maintains an establishment to furnish the student with everything from textbooks to toothpaste. CHRISTIAN R. DICK, Librarian, superintends all activities of Doheny Memorial Library, an institution in itself; she is the guardian Of knowledge. ■9i Symbolizing the torch of learning, the Alumni Pylon reaches skyward to mark the northern boundary of the campus. Presented by the Alumni As- sociation in June, 1932 and designed by the College of Architecture, the Pylon bears the seal of the University. Inscribed on the base are the Trojan ideals of fidelity, courage, devotion and service. 15 The interests of more than 50,000 Trojan graduates are served through the me- dium of the General Alumni Association, which in turn serves the University in many valuable v ays. Incorporated as a separate entity during the past year, the Association interprets the aims and ideals of the University, promotes the growth and development of the institution, and assists the student and the graduate. From its inception primarily a service organization, the Alumni Association has been in- strumental in promoting campus expansion and beautification and in increasing the University ' s endowment. 16 Active head of the General Alumni Association is tall, genial, and compe- tent Arnold Eddy, Executive Director. His is the task of carrying out the many directions of the Association ' s officers and board of directors. Affiliat- ed with the University picture since his graduation in 1924, Mr. Eddy has gained wide experience as general manager of the associated students, as business manager of athletics and in other similar capacities. Taking over the alumni duties during the war years, Mr. Eddy has seen the active membership of the association reach an all-time high. He correlates the work of many and is responsible for the many fine class reunions, home- coming activities and other functions that keep the loyal sons and daughters of Troy actively interested in the welfare and progress of their Alma Mater. . 17 OMmi- CLARENCE L. KINCAID, ' 21 , Superior Court Judge, brought splendid leadership to the Alumni Association during the past year and was honored by election to the University Board of Trustees. LOYD WRIGHT, ' 15, one of the nation ' s outstand- ing lawyers, will step into the Association presidency this summer to continue the high calibre of leadership enjoyed by the graduate group. HOWARD L. BYRAM, ' 1 5, Los Angeles County Tax Collector, served the Alumni Association as Treasurer last year. He is a former association president. CHESTER L. DOLLEY, ' 26, former Trojan football luminary who made his mark in the legal and business world, was editor of the Alumni Review in 1946-47. H 18 Atumi Chief means of communication between the University and some 50,000 Trojan graduates is the Alumni Review, monthly publication of the General Alumni Association. Former students are kept informed as to the educational, scientific and cultural accomplish- ments of the University as well as to the activi- ties of their former class mates. Chester F. Dolley, ' 26, served as editor of the magazine during the past year with John Morley, ' 33, filling the post of managing editor. JOHN MORLEY, ' 33, managing editor of the Alumni Review, claims as his chief accomplish- ment the meeting of deadline schedules. MRS. ELIZABETH LAGERCREN, known to all as " Mrs. L " , keeps the wheels of the Alum- ni Review in motion. KENNETH STONIER, ' 32, devotes part of his time to handling Alumni Review advertis- ing, part to student publications, and part to hunting and fishing. DICK NASH.. ' 36, whirlwind sports publi- cist, keeps alumni informed as to Trojan ath- letic accomplishments in his column. Sports Chatter. RAY EBERHARD, ' 15. served capably as general chairman for Troy ' s 23rcl annual Homecoming celebration. CORDON PERSONS, is the popular Sigma Alpha Epsiion who served as student chair- man. MARJORIE HOUSTON. HELEN OF TROY, reigned over Homecoming Week handicapped by a sprained ankle. This Delta Gamma was a previous " Hello and Smile " princess. Speakers table at alumni banquet in gym. Dance chairman Holt chats with Queen Marge as escort looks on. University Avenue on Taxi Day The queen and her court gather around victory-bell at the Homecoming game, Cwen Shaw, junior class; Queen Marge, Lorelei Sockett. sophomore class; Anne Pearce, senior class; Janice McClean, freshman class. 21 22 Celebrating the return to the campus of the Trojan alumni, the entire student body enthusiastically participated in the festivities of the twenty-third annual Homecoming. Broadcast of the Bob Hope Show from Bovard started the week ' s activities which included a rally, featuring the Orrin Tucker orchestra, and the Ideal Rooter Con- test, which sent BiJI Arendt, Kappa Alpha, to the Notre Dame game as a representative of the student body. Cups were awarded to Theta Xi, winner of the Homecoming decorations, Sig Eps, who were cham- pion wood-gathers for the Bonfire, and the girls of Harris Plaza, who carried away the Taxi Day honors in an ox-cart. Climax was the Alumni Banquet at the gym and the Homecoming Dance at the Santa Monica Ambassador. 23 V-. Symbolic of the purpose of higher education is the figure of Diogenes which leans from atop the south entrance to Mudd Hall, Carrying a lighted lantern in broad daylight, this Cynic philosopher walked the streets of Athens in search of an honest man. He is ever looking into the faces of Trojans who daily pass within the circle of his light. 25 Most of the burden of the heaviest enrollment in the history of the University fell upon the various undergraduate schools. The Colleges of Commerce and En- gineering showed the greatest proportional gains while the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences still remained the largest college in the University. Handicapped throughout the fall semester by a lack of classroom space, the crowded conditions were somewhat relieved by the addition of temporary army barrack units for class rooms, laboratories and offices. Aim of the undergraduate schools is to not only offer a complete course of study in the major field but to develop a well-rounded cultural background by offering additional courses in other fields. These courses include history, philosophy, psychology, the sciences, literature, art and music. 26 iettet L I The oldest and largest college of the University is that of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. This year major fields of Radio and Slavic Studies were added, making a total of thirty-seven depart- ments functioning under Albert S. Rau- benheimer, who is completing his eleventh year as dean. In order to give all departmental majors a well-rounded cultural background, a comprehensive program of general studies has been developed for lower division students. An advisement service was instituted to provide for arranging programs and academic and scholarship counseling. An enthusiastic L.A.S. Council spon- sored the annual college dance, forums, bi-monthly dinner meetings, and a new series of faculty-student athletic con- . " 3 tests. Also under its guidance was the popularly acclaimed lecture series which featured faculty speakers on various topics of current interest. 27 CHESTER M. VAN ATTA, Chairman of the Division of Physical Sciences and Mathematics, worked on atomic energy projects during the war. MILTON METFESSEL, Chairman of the Division of Social Studies, is author of many publications in the field of psychology. CARL GEBHART, Chi Phi, was the presiding officer of the forty members of the L.A.S. Council. An active participant in student affairs, he is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, and Knights. Carl graduates in )une with a B.A. in Journalism. FRANCIS MARSH BALDWIN. Chairman of the Division of Biological Sciences, is a nationally known marine biologist and a contributor to the Encyclopedia Brittanica. ORA L HUDDLESTON, Chairman of the Division of Health, Physical Education and Therapy, is nationally known for research and work in physical therapy and is first vice-president of the American Congress of Physical Therapy. JOHN D. COOKE, Chairman of the Division of Letters, is also chairman of the scholarship committee and director of the summer session. 29 •t Ut€ -f % 4- MAX THOMAS KRONE, Dean of the Institute of the Arts, is composer, arranger, translator and editor of some two-hundred choral works. MILLARD B. ROGERS, Head of the Department of Fine Arts, completed his second year at S.C. and is author of four books in the field of fine arts. V WILLIAM B. DEMILLE, Head of the Department of Drama, has spent forty years in the theatre and motion pictures as a writer, director and producer. • HARRIS C. MOORE, acting head of the Cinema Department, is a noted free-lance writer and photog- rapher and is a member of the board of advisors of the Educational Film Research Institute. MAX VAN LEWEN SWARTHOUT, Dean of the College of Music, has been at S.C. for twenty-four years and has served two terms as president of the California Music Teachers Association. WILLIAM SENER, Head of the Department of Radio, was produc- tion director of the radio council of Chicago public schools before coming to S.C. LEE EDWARD TRAVIS, Head of the Department of Speech, is a member of the Speech Association of America and is author of three books. Established this year as a division in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, the Institute of the Arts will provide an opportunity for closer cooperation and coordination within the general field of the arts and make them a more functional and vital part of campus life. The Institute was organized because of the increasing number of activities which involve an integration of two or more types of artistic endeavor for their successful development. Included in the Institute are the departments of drama, cinema, radio, fine arts, speech and the College of Music. The close affiliation of faculties and students within the institute encourages the breaking down of artificial barriers and restrictions between departments and makes easier the development of the many activities to which all may contribute. Max T. Krone is Dean of the Insti- tute. The College of Music annually sponsors the University band, student and artist faculty recitals, the concert band, symphony orchestra, glee clubs. University chorus, A-Capella choir and the opera in May. Our two new radio stations, KUSC and KTRO. made their initial appearance this year with student talent writing and producing the shows under the supervision of the Radio Department. JACK SMITH, president of the College of Music stu- dent body, is the likeable sophomore who was band man- ager last year. Jack is a music education major and a member of Phi Mu Alpha. JOHN ROBERT CROWN, Professor of Music, is an internationally known pianist and has been most active in the Hancock Foundation recitals. STEPHAN DE ' AK, Professor of Music and famous American Violincellist, is soloist for many symphonies and has written numerous publications on the violin- cello. HERBERT E. FARMER, Instructor in Cinema, an S.C. grad, was an officer in a Naval photographic unit in the South Pacific. ■ i i- ' 1 MERRELL CAGE, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts, completed his twenty-second year at S.C. where he has contributed to the design of many of the buildings on campus. FRIEDA J. MEBLIN, Instructor in Drama, directed this years Uni- versity productions " Heaven Can Wait " and " Arms and the Man. " GRANT FAIRBANKS, Associate Professor of Speech, is head of the University Voice, Speech and Hearing Clinic. GLEN LUKENS, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts, has attained in- ternational fame for his work in ceramics. Concentrating on a comprehensive curricula in all fields of newspaper work, the School of Journalism is constantly keeping tab on campus, state and national affairs. The course of study is designed to give prac- tical experience through work on the Daily Trojan, which is supervised by the School. From fundamental courses in reporting and copy reading to more ad- vanced work in editorial and feature writing, the bud- ding journalist must know all phases of newspaper work. Roy L. French is Director of the School which was established mainly through his efforts in 1933. The School is a member of the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism. ROY L. FRENCH. Director of the School of jour- nalism, is a prominent journalist and educator and is founder of the School of Journalism. RUSSELL J. HAMMARCREN, Associate Professor of Journalism, has served as public relations director of Consolidated-Vultee and is currently writing radio scripts for station KFI. MARC N. COODNOW, Lecturer and Field Worker in Journalism, is also Executive Secretary of the Uni- versity sponsored Institute of World Affairs. ELIZABETH H. JONES, Lecturer in Journalism, graduated from S.C. in 1930 and returned to the cam- pus this year after serving as managing editor of the Needles Desert Star. PhilcMf Revision of the curriculum to enrich the course of study offered to undergraduates has enabled the School of Philosophy to keep pace with the ever chang- ing needs of the post war educational program. Grad- uate study stresses work in religion, great philosophers, and the American contemporary philosophies of prag- matism, realism, and idealism. The School publishes " The Personalist " , a quarterly magazine with articles and views on philosophy and extensive book reviews by nationally known authorities. After serving as a Navy Commander in the South Pacific, Daniel S. Rob- inson completed his first year as Director of the School which was established in 1929. DANIEL S. ROBINSON, Director of the School of Philosophy, is author of books on principles of rea- soning and formerly was a member of the Indiana State Board of Education. HERBERT L. SEARLES, Professor of Philosophy, is associate editor of " The Personalist " and a noted au- thor in the field of religion. WILBUR HARRY LONG, Professor of Philosophy, is known on campus for his research and study on Nietzche. PAUL R. HELSEL, Professor of Philosophy, is S.C. ' s most popular exponent of the personalist theory of philosophy. • ■▼▼ » ' )» ' Since 1920 the College of Com- merce has recognized that the educa- - ion of the future business executive must be liberal and technical. Under Dean Reid L. McClung the college pro- vides first-hand study of business or- ganizations, their research divisions, and the problems of retail merchandis- ing by maintaining special field work. This climaxes the prerequisite phase of training in accounting, finance, general business, management, trade and trans- portation, secretarial administration, and merchandising. The Commerce Bureau of Business Research publishes the " Southern California Business Re- view " monthly. Active in the College of Commerce •this year was the student council, who topped-off " Hello and Smile Week " with their annual Commerce Dance held in the Armory, Charlie Barnett ' s orchestra providing the music. A breakfast honoring graduating seniors highlighted the council ' s functions. 36 ROBERT HARBISON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student president, was business manager of the 1 946 El Rodeo, an active member of Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Alpha Delta Sigma. He graduates with a bachelor of science degree in Merchandising. FREDERICK W. WOODBRIDCE, Professor of Ac- counting, is head of the accounting department and author of many accounting texts. PARK J. EWART, Associate Professor of Finance, is known for his many articles and books on general business. FRANK A. NACLEY, Associate Professor of Mer- chandising, is noted for his many articles in " Printers Ink. " LAWRENCE R. GUILD, Professor of Management, is author of some twenty-three publications and un- published papers in the field of management. CHARLES M. WHITLO, Professor of Retailing, completed his first year at S.C. after extensive work for the Office of Price Administration. EARL G. BLACKSTONE. Associate Professor of Commerce and Education, is author of six books on typewriting and made some seventy-five contributions to bulletins and magazines. ROBERT F. CRAIG, Lecturer in Comme rcial Avia- tion, is also a prominent Los Angeles attorney and business man. CLAYTON DOUGLAS CARDS. Professor of For- eign Trade, is author of many books and some fifty- four articles for various journals. PAUL W. IVEY, Professor of Merchandising, is an author of text books on salesmanship. KENNETH L. TREFFTZS, Associate Professor of Finance, has written many articles and books in the field of finance. SAMUEL RUBIN, Lecturer in Trade and Transpor- tation, came to S.C. upon his discharge as a Colonel in the Transportation Corps. I fiheem Vmrnm Four times as large as ever be- - fore, the College of Engineering was swamped by returning vets who wish to capitalize on the technical training they gained while in service. The Col- lege offers degrees in chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical and petroleum engineering as well as a cer- tificate in textile manufacturing and technology. Research and develop- ment of a new type of jet propulsion is being carried on in conjunction with the Navy. Robert E. Vivian is Dean of the College which was established in 1928. Highlight of the council activities for the year was the all U dance, an ■ orientation assembly and several smokers. 40 OKIE KING, president of the College of Engineering student body, is the genial Phi Psi and Knight who hails from Seattle. Okie is a senior and working to- ward a degree in electrical engineering. HERBERT WATERMAN, head of the Department of Chemical Engineering, is author of many books and publications in that field. DAVID M. WILSON, head of the Department of Civil Engineering, is a recognized authority on struc- tural engineering. PHILIP S. BIEGLER, head of the Department of Electrical Engineering, is author of publications on en- gineering education. DEAN SHELDON, Lecturer in Petroleum Engineer- ing, was a former S.C. student and came back to cam- pus this year after practical work as a petroleum en- gineer. THOMAS T. EYRE, head of the Department of Me- chanical Engineering, completed his twentieth year at S.C. and is an authority on engines and boilers. SYDNEY F. DUNCAN, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering, heads research activities con- ducted by the Navy. WILLIAM G. ANGERMANN, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering, has been on the S.C. faculty since 1926. HENRY j. MILES, Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, is a recognized authority on hydraulics and sanitary engineering. ANDREW HANSEN, Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering, is also the Assistant Dean of the College and well known for his re- search on the chemistry of beryllium. J. RALPH MEIGS, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering, is a specialist on electronics and now a full time professor after acting as consultant on electronics to the radio industry. ELBERT C. SMITH, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering, is author of books on diesel and elementary automotive engineering. • Sat . Hilii ' 1 ' ' i Ipl B; HNl Sife iirw l ' - ' r-. . i •■ t « • • ' ' itectute N To meet the challenge of the post- war world the College of Architecture was streamlined this past year. The department of Fine Arts was trans- ferred and the new department of In- dustrial Design was embraced in the College. Augmenting the curricula is the special observation and study of the developments and conditions exist- ing in every branch of art, industry, construction, and commerce in this re- gion. Undergraduate studies give the student a practical rather than exclu- sive historical approach to the work in his chosen profession. Active in fed- eral housing authorities during the war, Arthur B. Callion became Dean of the College late in 1945. Student Council of the College has revived pre-war traditions in the form of the annual Beaux Arts Ball, art auc- tion, and special assemblies to bring to architecture students information from specialists in the field. 44 WALTER L. WENDING, president of the Council, came to S.C. in 1940, served three years in the Ma- rines, returned this year and will be graduated in 1947. He is a member of Alpha Rho Chi, Scarab Fraternity, and Delta Phi Delta. CLAYTON M. BALDWIN, Associate Professor of Architecture, had a private architectural practice in Los Angeles before coming to S.C. in 1 920. JOHN W. BOYLIN. Assistant Profesor of Industrial Design, is president of the Art Teachers Association of Southern California. VERLE L. ANN IS, Associate Professor of Architec- ture, came to S.C. in 1928 and is author of many ar- ticles on architecture. ' -n Looking forward to the vast oppor- tunities and demands for pharmacists in the future, an accelerated program has been in stituted in the College of Pharmacy, making possible the comple- tion of the regular four-year course in less than three calendar years. This expansive pharmacy curricula qualifies one for a position as dispensing phar- macist, manufacturing chemist, food and drug chemist, and retail pharma- cist. Graduates of the college are eligi- ble to take the board examination of any state. Alvah C. Hall, Dean, heads the faculty which is distinguished in its field. With Walter F. Mazzone heading the College of Pharmacy Council, num- erous activities were carried on. Favor- ite remembrance of the year was the College Dance at a downtown hotel. A special field day was held with the sophomore class taking honors and be- ing awarded special trophies. 46 WALTER F. MAZZONE, Phi Sigma Chi, served as president of the Pharmacy Council. Among his activi- ties, is membership in Blue Key, Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, and Skull and Mortar. Mazzone came to S.C. from San Jose State last year. MARGARET AIRSTON, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, is campus representative for the Journal of Pharmaceutical Education. WILLARD G. SMITH. Assistant Professor of Phar- macy, is also the Vice-President of the Men ' s Faculty Club. EDWARD S. BRADY, Instructor in Pharmacy, is the scientific editor of the American College of Pharma- cists. = S m atUn L» Training teachers and administrators for all phases of schooling in order to meet the unprecedented demand of public schools today is the assignment of the School of Education. This train- ing program stresses observation and practice teaching in the Los Angeles City School System. Here the student of Education receives his first oppor- tunity to demonstrate his abilities as an educator. An important School function is the Council on Teacher Education, which administers control over the education and certification of teachers and coordinates all depart- ments of the University participating in teacher education. Credentials for primary and secondary teaching posi- tions are granted by the School with state authority. Appointed last sum- mer as Dean, Dr. Osman R. Hull brings honor to this School by serving as na- tional president of Phi Delta Kappa this year. 48 WILLIAM RALPH LA PORTE, Professor of Physi- cal Education, came back to S.C. in 1914, a year after he graduated, and is author of many articles and thirteen books on leadership, health and hygiene. MERRITT MOORE THOMPSON, Professor of Edu- cation, is well known for his research and Work in the field of philosophy of education. ELEANOR METHENY, Professor of Physical Edu- cation, is author of many periodicals on health, tech- nique and standards for women ' s physical education, and serves on the Y.W.C.A. advisory committee. EDITH WEIR, Director of the Bureau of Teacher Placement, has been at S.C. since 1923 and helps future teachers find positions. HtefHathHal elathn 50 Under the presidency of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, the University of International Relations has been close- ly affiliated with the University of " " Southern California. Courses lead to careers in the United States Foreign Service, foreign trade, and international administration. The University assists the annual Institute of World Affairs which studies the problems of interna- tional relations and the promotion of world peace. The Institute, which had been a war casualty, was revived this year, meeting in December and in June. Bulletins and studies of special interest in the field are published annually by the University. International Relations Day, honor- ing foreign students and professors on lampus, was inaugurated during the pring semester by the student council. In addition, the group sponsored lec- tures and forums on international af- fairs, and conducted an unofficial job survey to acquaint the student body with opportunities available outside the State Department. JOHN L. HOUK, president of the International Re- lations student body, is a Kappa Sigma transfer from the University of New Mexico and has been active in. many campus organizations. ROSS N. BERKES, Assistant Professor of Interna- tional Relations, is author of many magazine articles and books in the field of international relations. ADAMANTIOS TH. POLYZOIDES, Lecturer in In- ternational Relations, is a nationally known commen- tator and Los Angeles Times columnist who complet- ed his twelfth year at S.C. PAUL E. HADLEY, Instructor in International Re- lations, served during the war in the Division of Cul- tural Cooperation and is a contributor to the World Affairs Interpreter. fiiili niHUti ' atiPH Setting the pace in an effort to pre- pare men and women for civic admin- istrative careers as well as foster bet- ter government, the School of Public Administration has been organized to bring together the resources of the University and the practical knowledge of persons in public positions since 1929. The School, headed by Dean Emery E. Olson, has developed a re- search unit to provide more adequate teaching materials in the field of pub- lic administration. The School annually sponsors the Womens Civic Conference Lecture Series, a course for those in- terested in the problems of govern- ment. " Civic Affairs, " a monthly mag- azine, is published In cooperation with other departments of the University. 52 SAM M. HOUSTON, Assistant Professor of Public Administration, is author of many books and articles on public administration and a specialist on line func- tions of government. CAPTAIN ROBERT W. BOWLING JR., Director of Delinquency Control Institute, is on leave from the Los Angeles Police Department and was instrumental in preparation of six teaching manuals for the Insti- tute. CLAUDE E. HAWLEY, Associate Professor of Pub- lic Administration, is the coach of the Speakers Club and associate editor of the Journal of Politics. SAM O. LANE, Professor of Public Administration and Economics, is a member of the conference re- search committee on administrative analysis. .. .t " ytamh Established at S.C. in September of 1940, the Naval R.O.T.C. unit has made an excellent record in supplying a steady stream of well-trained and capable officers for both the peace- time and wartime Naval Reserve. Formed for the purpose of maintain- ing a reserve of qualified officers to be used in an emergency, the N.R.O. T.C. course includes classes in ord- nance, navigation, tactics, communi- cations, and marine engineering. This year the unit was reduced from a swollen wartime complement to one- hundred men and twenty-two officers who were under the able leadership of Captain Shirley Y. Cutler. After spending the entire war in the Pacific, Captain Cutler assumed command of the unit in August 1945. 54 COMMANDER T. E. CHAMBERS. Associate Pro- fessor of Naval Science, graduated from the academy in 1932 and is the executive officer of the unit. LT. COMMANDER D. C. BILLINCTON, head of the Engineering Department, is- a reserve officer and saw duty aboard an aircraft carrier in the Pacific dur- ing the war. CHIEF BOATSWAIN MATE WILLIAM ANDER- SON, in charge of rifle and pistol training, was re- called to active duty in 1940 after he had retired in 1936 with thirty years service. CHIEF BOATSWAIN MATE NORMAN C. HOLM- BERG, instructor in Seamanship, has spent eighteen ' years in the regular navy and served during the war in the Pacific. i tic L» Back to the job of training transport pilots and commercial airline execu- tives after five years of training the men of Uncle Sam ' s flying machines, the College of Aeronautics has re- turned to its post-war program. The College is built around Hancock Field near Santa Maria, California, and was founded in 1928 by Captain Allan Hancock, who now serves as its direc- tor. It became affiliated with the Uni- versity in 1945. Being ranked as one of the finest aeronautical schools in the nation, its equipment and instruc- tional facilities are the best obtainable. The course of study includes aeronau- tical engineering, aircraft and engine mechanics, commercial and private , pilot certificates, airport management, and airline operations. Special tribute has been paid the school for its war- time mission by the federal govern- ment. 56 JAMES B. STONE, Chief of Operations, heads all operational activity and is also the airport manager. JOSEPH B. POTTER, Chief Pilot, is in charge of ail flying instruction. H. GLENN MERCER, Educational Administrator, coordinates all activities between the College campus in Santa Maria and the University. JAMES T. ROBINSON, Supervisor, has charge of the Aircraft and Engine Mechanics School. » t c a Working men and women, who give up their nights to study while the rest of the city relaxes, form the student body of University College. Campus and Civic Center classes are taught by the regular daytime instructors. Courses are offered in over fifty dif- ferent departments which lead to a full university degree and at the same time provide an opportunity for study in " interest " fields. The College has become an integral part of the Uni- versity life under the direction of Dean Ernest W. Tiegs who resigned this year after twenty years of continuous service and devotion. The student council publishes the Trojan Owl, a weekly newspaper. : 58 NEIL D. WARREN, Associate Professor of Psy- chology, is known for his research and publications in the field of psychology. PAUL POPENOE, Lecturer in Zoology, is one of the most renowned members of the faculty and well known for his work in family relations and social problems. FRANK C. BAXTER, Professor of English Langauage and Literature, is known on campus for his interest- ing lectures and weekly poetry readings. FLORENCE POLLMAN, Assistant to the Dean, worked at the Los Angeles Board of Education before coming to S.C. six years ago. IfuMiHf Affiliated with the California ' Hospital since 1941, the School of Nursing this year expanded facilities to more than triple the size of the School. The Hunt- ington Memorial Hospital became an integral part of the School and plans were completed for use of the Los Angeles County General Hospital. Representa- tives of these three outstanding Schools of Nursing work with the Director of Nursing Education to ar- range the courses and activities of pre-nursing stu- dents. The School offers etiher a certificate in nursing or a bachelor of science degree which is earned through the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. ZELLA NICOLAS, Director of the School of Nurs- ing and Nursing Service, heads all nursing activities at the California Hospital. VELMA C. KISH, Educational Director, supervises all educational activities and coordinates between the California Hospital and the University. LAURA L. LEHMAN, Director of the Huntington School of Nursing and Nursing Service, is in charge of nursing at the Huntington Hospital. LILLIAN VOSLOH, Educational Director, organ- izes and coordinates the curricula for the Huntington students. Calm and serene the Hoose Library of Philosophy provides a rich store of material of special value to graduate and research students. Favorite study spot of many up- perclassmen, the library contains not only philosophical works but also the histori- cal material necessary for an understanding of philosophical origins. Included in the collection of incunabula and first editions are books by Galileo, Adam Smith, Locke, Corday and Voltaire. 61 Known throughout the nation for a high quality of scholastic endeavor, S.C. is fast becoming the center of far west graduate study. Degrees are attained through work in the Graduate School of Religion, School of Social Work, School of Library Science, and the Graduate School and School of Research. Twenty-five masters ' de- grees may be obtained in forty-four departments, and twenty-nine departments of- fer degrees of Doctor of Philosophy. Courses leading to degrees of Doctor of Edu- cation and Theology are also offered. The council of Graduate Study and Research supervises and makes all final decisions pertaining to the work of the graduate schools. Facilities of the many University libraries play a large part in the work of graduate students in their quest for greater knowledge. 62 I Emphasizing individual investigation and research for students who have already attained a Master of Arts degree, the Graduate School of Research is the training ground for astute scholars. The School of- fers major work in almost every department for those in candidacy for a doctorate and approaches research study from a scientific method. Final goal is to ex- tend the limits of human knowledge by means of original research and creative endeavor which will foster a spirit of international cooperation. Emory S. Bogardus is Dean of the School which was established in 1920. EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS, Dean of the Grad- uate School and Director of the School of Research, is one of the more nationally prominent members of the faculty and an authority in the field of social work. MILDRED STRUBLE, Professor of Comparative Literature, has been active in investigation and re- search work in the field of literature. HARRY JAMES DEUEL JR., Professor of Biochem- istry and Nutrition, is assistant editor of the Review of Biochemistry and the Journal of Nutrition and also directs numerous research projects on campus. JULIA NORTON MC CORKLE, Assistant Professor of English Langauage and Literature, is an S.C. gradu- ate and an author of publications on exposition. She is also the advisor to Mortar Board. Recognized as one of the top theology schools in the nation, the Graduate School of Religion was first established on the S.C. campus in 1922. The success so far attained by the School is largely due to the ex- cellent teaching faculty which contains outstanding authorities in the field of religion. Specialized study in the professional and cultural phases of religious subjects is emphasized by lecturers of all faiths. The curricula leads to the degree of Master of Theology and prepares graduates for positions as ministers or missionaries, directors or literary and editorial writers in religious education, and as professors and lecturers in religion. Irl C. Whitchurch is Dean of the School. IRL GOLDWIN WHITCHURCH, Dean of the Graduate School of Religion, is recognized for his work in the field of philosophy of religion and is re- sponsible for keeping the curriculum abreast of the times. JESSE DANIEL MOSES, president of the Graduate School of Religion student body, served during the war as an army chaplain and was recently ordained in the Episcopalian church. HARVEY J. D. SEIFERT, Assistant Professor of Christian Ethics, is known for his interest in commun- ity problems and attempts to make the church a more effective part of the community. WILLIS W. FISHER, Professor of Old Testament Literature and Archaeology, is always in demand as a lecturer by clubs, churches and service organizations, and is a specialist on the old testament. Emphasizing study of the varied and complex so- cial problems of Los Angeles, the Graduate School of Social Work was separated from the Sociology De- partment in 1937. A Professional Advisory Commit- tee and Alumni Council aid the faculty in determin- ing School policy and curriculum. First year work is in basic studies while the second year emphasizes work in such specialized fields as social case work, group work and recreation, public welfare and social security administration. Aim of the graduate school is to build upon a broad preprofessionai education specific knowledge and skills. Guidance and place- ment for higher executive positions is supervised by the f aculty under the direction of Dean Arlien John- son. ARLIEN JOHNSON, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Work, is president of the National Con- ference of Social Work, and on the Veterans Social Service Advisory Committee. WILLIAM DICKERSON, president of the student body, IS working for his Master of Social Work after graduate study at Yale University. ELIZABETH E. PAYNE, Associate Professor of Social Work, is vice-president of the American Asso- ciation of Medical Social Workers. HARLEIGH B. TRECKER, Associate Professor of Social Work, is a prominent member of the American Association of Group Workers and Los Angeles Youth Project Board. Xikfafif Science in the secluded atmosphere of the third floor of Doheny Memorial Library, the School of Library Science quietly teaches the techniques of librarian- ship. The need for such a school was recognized upon the closing of the Los Angeles Public Library School, and it was in 1936 that the S.C. School was estab- lished. Since that time the curriculum for this com- paratively new profession has been rapidly enlarged. Research in specialized phases of public and school library work afford students actual laboratory experi- ence. Courses are planned to give professional train- ing adequate to the needs of assistant librarians in large libraries or librarians in small libraries. Mary Duncan Carter is Director of the School. HAZEL PULLING, Acting Director of the Graduate School of Library Science, is president of Phi Alpha Theta and sponsor of Kappa Phi Zeta. RAYMOND LONG, president of the School of Libr- ary Science student body, studied naval engineering at California and Columbia before entering S.C. this year. HAZEL DEAN, Associate Professor of Library Science, is secretary of the Faculty Women ' s Club and advisor to Phi Chi Theta. MABEL RICE, Lecturer in Library Science, is a full time professor at Whittier College and lectures at S.C. during the fall semester. i I After two to three years of theory in general courses, professional students attempt to learn and apply the tricks of their trade in school -sponsored clinics. To gain this practical approach to the profession, emphasis is placed on the basic principles and on becoming familiar with the precision routine of the profession. It is in these clinics that S.C. ' s fu- ture doctors, tawyers and dentists get the first impression of their life work. 67 Faced with serious over-crowding and long waiting lists of students eager to enter, the professional schools changed over from a war accelerated program to a more traditional peacetime program. This transition required a great deal of work on the part of both the faculty and students. Beset also by shortages of equipment and text books, they have done a remarkable job in returning to their old stand- ards of scholastic and professional work. Importance of the Schools of Dentistry, Medicine and Law upon campus life is reflected in the goal of many undergraduate students who plan on entering one of the professional schools. Each of the schools has its own student body officers, who work closely with their deans in regulating individual problems of the various schools. Men of the professional schools look to the future with anticipation of more time for an increased participation in the Greater University affairs. 68 Foremost of the professional schools is the College of Dentistry which was founded in 1 897. Considered one of the finest dental schools in the nation, it includes a Graduate Division open to graduates of accredited dental in- stitutions and a Division of Dental Hygiene which prepares women in the field of public health service. Practi- cal work is completed in the clinic at 16th and Los Angeles Streets while first year work is on campus at the Science and Technic building. The record of Dean Julio Endelman is a tribute to his devotion to the dental profession, academic achievement and scientific insight. 69 ROBERT L. RUTHERFORD, Professor of General Histology, is an S.C. grad and during the war represented the Dental College in all their relationships with the army and navy. B. Z. Raboinwitch, Assistant Professor of Children ' s Dentistry, is noted for research in penicillin and silver nitrate therapy. ). M. HIXSON, Professor of Fixed Prostheses and Ceramics, is known for his many dental clinics in the field of crown and bridge work. C. H. COLLINS, Professor of Clinical Analysis, is doing research on pathology of tempero-mandibular articulation and related struc- tures resulting from various types of disharmonies in tooth relation- ships. REX INGRAHAM, Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, has distinguished himself for his research in gold foil field. FRANK L. ADAMS, Associate Professor of Clinical Oral Pathology, has distinguished himself in Oral Pathology and Oral Therapeutics through his many clinics for dental and medical groups. STUART H. VAUGHAN, Instructor in Denture Prosthesis, has been honored with membership in Harvard Adonalogical Society. HOWARD F. ECKES, Assistant Professor of Clinical Exodontia, supervises minor surgical operations and is president of the Southern California Oral Surgeons Society. Student body president CLARK BRUNSON is an A.T.E. and Xi Psi Phi. A.T.E. DEAN WEBB was junior class prexy from Utah. TOM JOHNSON, senior president, is an A.T.E. and from Ontario. The long awaited senior year is spent acquiring new skills and developing the fundamental principles of dentistry obtained during the previous years. Although actual clinical work consumes most of the time, many interesting hours are spent at special clinics and the County Hospital. The junior year is chiefly one of orien- tation from the theoretical to practical side of dentistry. Though one of the most difficult years, it is looked forward to after two years spent learning the funda- mental theory. Although dental classes have been working under an accelerated program, they still find time for extra-curricular activities. Dances, formals and a Thanksgiving turkey raffle provided entertainment as did the all-school talent show directed by Bill Sikes and Al Anderson. 72 Line up of all-clinic talent show cast. BOB MCCLINTOK, sopho- nore president is a Xi Psi Phi. Freshman prexy BILL VANDER- HOFT was active in all dent activities. The dentist performs at Technic Building Christmas party. DALE H. ABLIN ROLAND M. ADAMS CHARLES K. ALDER ROBERT I. W. AFFELDT ALBERT L. ANDERSON WYNN S. ANDERSEN LEWIS T. ARNOLD DONALD E. BATES DOUGLASS H. BENNETT VINCENT A. BONFICLIO ROBERT E. BOWEN WILLIAM M. BROOKS ALBERT M. C. BURKHARDT FIELDING G. L. BURTON GEORGE F. BUSCH JR. 74 NOT PICTURED A. M . ACOSTA C. |. BLANK R. BLOCH V. W BOTT R. M. BROCKWAY C. E. BRUNSON L. W . BUSBY |R I. ). CHARLES |. R. CLOSE E. DON LOU W . R . ELKINS S. P. FERRARA J. W. GIBBONS M . D . HATTON S. A. HUTCHINGS I. R. McNEAR c. W . MERRILL ). B. SMITH w . I. SULLIVAN E. L. WILLIAMS DALE W. CHOW RAYNOR C. CLEMONS SAM A. CORDOVA H. MANUEL CRUZ ROBERT C. DANIEL JAMES D. DUDLEY T. C. ELLSWORTH CHESTER R. FITZSIMMONS GEORGE B. FOX KENNETH H. FOX JACK FRAIDER RQBERT ). FREDERICKS REGAS N. GALLANES BLAKE H. GAMMELL JOHN N. GOSSOM 1 75 WILFRED T. HALL CLENN I. HARRIS MICHAEL K. HARRIS EARL W. HASKELL )R. KENNETH A. HOBSON JOHN R. HOLLOWAY. BURTON M. HERBSMAN ROY W. HUMPHREYS WILLIAM E. JACKSON KENNETH E. JOHNSON PAUL W. JOHNSON THOMAS L. JOHNSON JR. DAVID S. JUDD JERRY W. JUERCENS WALTER R. KINTNER MERTON KUSMARK 76 ELLSWORTH C. LARSON ROfiERT E. LARSON lOHN L. LUCAN LLOYD W. MaeARTHUR AUSTIN ). MACKEY JR. HOWARD L. MARK SEYMOUR MORROW GODFREY MULLER FLOYD F. MYRICK JR. ARLO D. NANSEL FRANK O. NELSON PAUL C. OETTEL RAYMOND C. PECHARICH FRANK L. PETERSON JR. LARS PETERSON R. A. PRINCE 77 CLYDE A. RASMUSSEN CHARLES W. REILAND KEN K. REUTER UBO W. RIEDEL lOHN B. RYAN AMOS SCHWARTZ WILLIAM P. SIKES RICHARD T. SINCLAIR EBERT SMITH DONALD L. SNEDAKER HARRY E. STANTON ROBERT M. SUTTON ROBERT |. TALBERT LEONARD F. TEMPLE RALPH J. THOMPSON ROBERT S. THURMOND ROBERT E. WALLACE ULYSSES S. WALLACE RUDOLPH WEISS WALLACE N. WINNIMAN JERRY R. YOUNG ■ri B V A . L. ' Hr W. J k Aft - r jT 78 MARY ANN ANDERSON VERA DUNN ANSTROM VIOLET L. BONNEY lOYCE BRINCKERHOFF KAHNIRE KAZARIAN TISH LEAHY HARRIET A. LISTON JOAN LONG MAME E. MURRAY r MARY L. VANDENBERC DONNA J. ADAMS ELEANOR M. BALLARD ALTA M. BEALL ALICE M. CIPRA CAROLINE E. ELLSWORTH lONELL E. POTTER LOIS C. VIDAVER WILMA M. WALKER RUTH E. WEINSTEIN JOELLA WILSON JEAN E. WOODWARD 79 Established in 1885, the School of Medicine presents a practical approach to medicine and at the same time keeps abreast of progressive medical procedures. Numerous research ac- tivities are constantly carried on with funds received from various branches of the government and from private agencies and individuals. Pre-clinical training is completed on campus and the clinical instruction is conducted at the Los Angeles County General Hospital, Barlow Sanatorium and the Children ' s Hospital. An outstanding leader in medical education. Dr. Burreil O. Raulston is Dean of the School. 80 GEORGE C. GRIFFITH, Clinical Professor of Med- icine, is in charge of the S.C. Graduate School Pro- gram. CLARENCE JOHN BERNE, Clinical Professor of Surgery, is senior attending surgeon at the County Hospital and on the surgical staff of the Good Samari- tan Hospital. BARCLAY E. NOBLE, Associate Professor af Med- icine, is the senior attending physician at the Los An- geles County General Hospital. JOHN D. LYTTLE, Professor of Pediatrics, is head of the department and was formerly attending physi- cian at New York ' s Babies ' Hospital. WILLARD ADAMS SHERMAN BAKER DONALD BALLARD HARRY BANOFF PAUL BIECELMAN GRANT BENSON HENRY BEYE RALPH BOLSTAD CHARLES BRASS EDWARD BREZINA lAMES BURNS MARIAN BURNS NORMAN CALDWELL ERNEST CARLSON KENNETH CHAPMAN ROBERT CRAWFORD KEITH DITMAN EDWARD DOWNS MATTHEW ELLENHORN CARL ENCLER Senior president ROBERT VAN SCOYOC took premed at U.C.L.A. Freshman class members spend practically their entire time on campus, studying the preclinical sciences of anatomy, bio- chemistry and physiology. In the second half of the sopho- more year the actual clinical work at the County General Hos- pital begins. Juniors and Seniors receive intensive instruction in the fundamentals of medical and surgical diagnosis as well as work in many specialties. The M.D. degree is conferred during the internship following completion of the medical school course. JAMES DEUEL, junior prexy, has Stanford graduate MADISON an A.B. from San Diego State. McKINNEY heads the sophomores. Freshman prexy MARVIN FOULK is father of five boys. ' 82 C. WAYNE FRANZ, HARRY GAMBLE, KENNETH CLESNE, DAVID HAMM, WILLIAM HOWLETT, )ACK HUDSON, HUBERT HUDDLESON. DALE lOHNSTON, RICHARD KASPER, PAUL KLASSEN, ROGER LAWSHE, WILLIAM LINDCREN, |AMES LUCAS, PHIL MANNING. )OHN MEEHAN. ROBERT MUELLER, THOMAS MURRIETA. NORMAN NICHOLS, ROBERT RAND, ANDREW REITE. HILDA ROLLMAN. JAMES ST. lOHN, MERVYN SCHWARTZ, ANTHONY SILIPO, HARRISON SILVER, EARLE SKINNER, RAPHAEL SOLARI, ROBERT VAN SCOYOC. EUGENE WAGNER, |OHN WATSON, ROBERT WILLIAMS. DAVID WILSON, LEWIS WISE, HAROLD WOOD, ROBERT WORTHMAN. NOT PICTURED: HOWARD BLISS, LOUISE COLEMAN, VINCENT LOWERY. 83 Not long after the turn of the cen- tury, in 1904, the Los Angeles Col- lege of Law was incorporated into the University and established as one of the major professional schools on cam- pus. It has long been known for turn- ing out fine lawyers who have achieved prominence in their respective legal fields. As a member of the Associa- tion of American Law Schools, it is in- cluded in the first group of accredited law schools. Concluding fifteen years of progressive and able leadership. Dean William C. Hale announced his resignation in June so he might devote all of his time to research work. 84 HSir JOHN W. ERVIN, Assistant Professor of Law, came to S.C. this year from Harvard and is a graduate of U.C.LA. H. L SPRINCMEYER, Assistant Professor of Law, returned this year after a leave of absence with the rent control division of the O.P.A. CHARLES E. CARPENTER, Professor of Law, com- pleted sixteen years on the faculty and is author of articles in many varying fields. SHELDEN D. ELLIOTT, Professor of Law, after re- turning from military service published a new book on administrative law. Sparked by a strong Student-Body Council and energetic student leaders, the law stu- dents were quick to return to pre-war social and activity standards. Alumni homecoming Ditch Day and class dances were re-estab- lished. The constitution was revised in the summer to encourage increased participation in general law student body affairs, despite the most staggering schedule. CHARLES HUGHES, president of the Law Student body, is a U.C.L.A graduate and Alpha Sigma Phi and Phi Alpha Delta. Class presidents RICHARD MARK, freshman; W. E. WALK, JR. senior; and DON MURCHISON, junior, relax in law lounge. N u: 86 i ir LEILA F. BAMBER WARREN H. BISCAILUZ MARILYN L. CARLSON MILTON ). DAVIDSON ALFRED ). FIRESTEIN LOUIS ALAN CARFINKLE JOHN C. GRANT CHARLES M. HUGHES PATRICIA M. JONES JERE S. KOPALD PETER J. MIRICH LELAND C. NIELSEN ASHLEY S. ORR ROBERT C. PACKARD ROBERT Y. SCHUREMAN MARTIN S. STOLZOFF SORRELL TROPE WILLIAM E. WALK RECINA H. WEINBERG GERSON WEINREB DONALD |. WHITLOCK GERALD ARTHUR WILLIAMS THOMAS C. YAGER ' y.- «.tTM»wni »» tmmm im ' ' - ' ■ 87 ClaAM enhi After four ye. Exposition I ness fill the sen four years and yet n file into ' egret and eager- t existence the last its challenge. 89 Seniors at last, wondering if courses will be of any practical future use and wish- ing that they had studied harder and learned more. With that " this is the end " feel- ing, the rah-rah college spirit is gone and more settled they look for new fields to conquer. Things that once seemed so vital are really not and with the reali- zation that he is a senior, he wishes there was still more college years to come. If only he could have sandwiched all those interesting looking courses into that program. Coffee drinking is now more of a necessity than a pastime and the only interest Tommy rouses is when the sword is misplaced or he is doused with a new coat of paint. They discover that the world doesn ' t end if your man isn ' t elected and are sorry that more things were not accomplished. Proud of the things that were achieved, degree-conscious and aware of new responsibilities, seniors repre- sent the Trojan ideals of service and achievement, and are the proud exports of the wisdom of the University. I 90 .S.A. reformer BOB PECK, senior class president and Blue Key, sought to modify A.S.S.C. senatorial policy. Cheerful Kappa Delta president JEANNE ALEXANDER is famous for her artistic ability and A.W.S. posters. |ACK BALZER represented his Phi Psi brothers in Knights and Skull and Dagger. 91 HORACE ADAMS — Commerce DONALD ADLER — Engineering ROBERT AIKEN — L.A.S. RICHARD ALDEN — L.A.S. BETTY ALDRICH — Journalism lEANNE ALEXANDER— L.A.S. ELIZABETH ALLEN — Commerce PHILIP ALLISON— Commerce MARIO ALVAREZ — Architecture VIVIAN ANCTIL — Pharmacy ROBERT ANDERSON — Commerce DONYLL ANTHONY— L.A.S. JAMES ARMSTRONG — Int. Rel. SALLY ARNOLD — L.A.S. GLORIA ARTHUR — Music HELEN ARUTUNIAN — Commerce ELEANOR ASM USSEN— L.A.S. ZAVEN ASTOR— L.A.S. ELIZABETH AZADIAN — Education HERBERT BACHRACH — Commerce BYRON BACHTEL — Pharmacy TENNENT BAGLEY— L.A.S. CHARLES BAILEY — Commerce ROBINETTE BAILEY — Education JOAN BALDWIN— L.A.S. JACK BALZER — Commerce BARBARA BANKSON — Education HELEN BANTA — L.A.S. JOHN BARAN — Commerce HOWARD BARISH — Commerce PHYLLIS BARNETT — Education JOSEPH BARON — Engineering LILLIAN BARRETT — L.A.S. WALTER BARRETT — Engineering JOHN BASLER— Engineering NANCY BASSETT— L.A .S. ROBERT BASTANCHURY — Commerce ROBERT BAUMER — Engineering MARION BEACH — Commerce JOHN BEATTY — Engineering MARGARET BEBEK— Education BERNARD BECKER— L.A.S. SUZANN BECKETT — Fine Arts HUGH BEHNY — Commerce M. JEAN BELIVEAU — Commerce 92 i DORIS BELOK L.A.S. SYLVIA BENCSTON Music DORAL BENNETT Commerce FREDERICK BENSON Engineering lOHN BILLINGS Engineering BARBARA BIRNBAUM Commerce R. JANET BIRNBAUM Commerce SHIRLEY BLACKMAN Fine Arts TOM B LAS. CHARLES yfiODEN L.A.S. CO ON BOCUSCH Engineering DWARD BONZO Engineering PETER BOROVICH Pharmacy EFFIE BOWMAN L.A.S. EDWIN BOYER Commerce MARJORIE BOYES Commerce BLANCHE BOZANT L.A.S. FRANCIS BRADLEY Personable CONNIE WAHLQUIST. Phi Sigma Kappa, headed Knights in the fall and was elected to Blue Key. 93 JACK BRADLEY— L.A.S. CLARA BRAINERD — L.A.S. MEYER BRANMAN — Commerce MAYNARD BRESLOW— Commerce NORMA BREWSTER — Pharmacy BETTY BRITT — L.A.S. CHRIS BROADWELL — L.A.S. CHARLES BROHAMMER — Commerce JOHN BROOKOVER— Commerce PAUL BROOKS — Engineering BABETTE BROWN— Education CORINNE BROWN — L.A.S. DONNA BROWN— Education lAMES BROWN III — Commerce ORVILLE BROWN — Commerce RALPH BROWN — Engineering NORMAN BRUNELLE— Commerce MARIAN BRUSH— L.A.S. BENIAMIN BRYANS — Engineering MILTON BUCK— Education WILLIAM BUDD — Commerce ROBERT BUCBEE — Engineering JAN BULLEN— Music HOWARD BUNCARD — Engineering THOMAS BUNN— L.A.S. CHARLES BURDGE- Commerce PAUL BURNETT — L.A.S. DAVID BURNICHT — L.A.S. ARNOLD BURTON — L.A.S. FRANCES BURTON — L.A.S. RUTH BUSH— Education DONALD BUTTE— Commerce CLEON BUTZ— Education ROBERT BUXTON — Engineering JOHN CAIRES — Commerce LOIS GALLON — Nursing COLIN CAMPBELL— Public Admin. lAMES CANNON— Engineering ARTHUR CAPLAN — Commerce GWEN CARLE— Education WILLIAM CARR— Engineering MERLE CORRONA — Education CONSTANCE CARTER— L.A.S. COLLIS CASTLEBERRY — L.A.S. MICHAEL CATALANO — Engineering MW.3. 94 ( LOUIS CAVALIERI L.A.S. ANDREW CECKA Engineering BEVERLY CELANDER Education REGINALD CHAMBERS Commerce DOROTHY CHARLEY L.A.S. JOSEPH CHERSKY Pharmacy HOWARD CHILDERS Engineering ROSE CHIN L.A.S MARJORIE CHODZKO Commerce CHARLES CLARK CEORCE CLARK L.A.S. MONROE CLARK Commerce DOROTHY CLAY Commerc PHYLLIS CLEMEN Commerci RALPH CLEMONS Engineering SAM COLACHIS Engineering LEE COLEMAN L.A.S. CHARLES COLENATY L.A.S. Engineering Always smiling and ever en ergetic FANNY KYRIAX was Phrateres president and a member of Amazons. PHIL BURTON, energetic Sig Ep, was twice Blue Key president and senior basketball manager. 95 CROVER COLLrNS — Engineering MARY COLLINS — L.A.S. NANCY COLLIS — Music BETTY CONLAN — L.A.S. PATRICIA COOK — Education RAYMON COOK — Merchandising ALTA COOPER — Nursing DON COOPER — Engineering CHARLES COOTS |R. — Engineering DOROTHY CORNELL — L.A.S. PECCY CORNELL — L.A.S. ROBERT CORRADO — Commerce THOMAS COSGROVE— L.A.S. CAYLORD COWAN — Commerce lAMES COWAN JR. — L.A.S. lAMES COX — L.A.S. KENNETH CRACC — LA.S. JAMES CRAIG — Engineering lAMES CRAINE — L.A.S. MARILYN CRAM — Commerce CHARLES CRAMER JR. — Commerce JOY CRANE — L.A.S. FILLMORE CRANK — Int. Rel. WAYNE CRAWFORD — L.A.S. JEWEL CREIGHTON — L.A.S. CHARLES CRULL — Engineering GLADYS GULP — L.A.S. JAMES CUNNINGHAM — L.A.S. MAX CURTIS — Engineering HARRY CWENGEL — Int. Rel. DONALD CYR — Engineering ROBERT CYR — Commerce THOMAS DANIEL — L.A.S. RODNEY DAVENPORT — Engineering CLARISSA DAVIS — L.A.S. EDWARD DAVIS — Int. Rel. MARGUERITE DAVIS — L.A.S. MARY DAVIS — Music DONALD DAWSON — Engineering DONALD DE BAENE— L.A.S. GORDON DECKMAN — Engineering JAY DE DAPPER — L.A.S. ARTHUR DE HERAS — L.A.S. ANTHONY DEMETRIOU — Commerce CHRISTIAN DEMING — LAS. mr M.rfi ' mmzs . P 96 HERBERT DENCLER Engineering CHRIS DENIS Education PAT DEVLIN Commerce HOWARD DEVORKIN Engineering PAULA DICKSON Education SHIRLEY DIEDERICHSEN L.A.S. DORIS DIETRICH L.A.S. WILMA DITTMANN L.A.S. PHYLLIS DOBRO Nursing ROY DOBSON VIRGINIA DODGE Education WARRtN DOHERTY THEODORE DONALDSON L.A.S. SIDNEY DONEY Engineering FRANCIS DONOVAN Engineering PHILIP DORNER Commerce Amazon and Pi Phi ANN PEARCE was Troy ' s favorite brunette and smiling Mortor Board president. Trackster and Knight EDSEL CURRY twice held the reigns as Kappa Sig house president. 97 HOWARD DROLLINCER — Commerce RALPH DRUMMOND — Public Admin. RUTH DRYER — L.A.S. VELEIT DRYER — Engineering PHIL DUBOSKI — Education MARVIN DUDLEY |R. — Commerce CHARLES DUNANN — Commerce WILLIAM EACLE — Engineering EDISON EASTON — Commerce JULIAN EDWARDS — Music REVIS EDWARDS — Commerce ARTHUR EHLER — Engineering WALTER EICHENHOFER — Commerce FRED EKLUND — Education CARA ELLIS — Commerce MARGARET ELLSWORTH — L.A.S. CLAUDELL EMPEY — Education HARLAN ERICKSON — Commerce JOHN ERICKSON — Engineering LEWIS ERICKSON — Engineering PAT ERVIN— L.A.S. MARTHA ETTERS — L.A.S. FRANCES FACEY — L.A.S. E. LORRAINE FACER — L.A.S. ALLAN FAINBARC — Commerce lOANNE FARR — Music SYDNEY FASKEN — Engineering THOMAS FENTIMAN — Commerce AVA FICKLINC — Commerce BARBARA FIERKE — Education ROBERT FIKE — Commerce CAMILLE FINNECAN— L.A.S. EDWARD FITCH JR. — Commerce DANIEL FITZGERALD — Commerce ROBERT FLANNES — Commerce FREDERICK FLEMING — L.A.S. MARY FLESHER— L.A.S. EARL FOLST — Engineering DOROTHY FONLEY — L.A.S. THOMAS FORAN JR. — Cinema HARMON FORTE — L.A.S. WILLIAM FOSTER — Commerce JOHN FOX — Engineering ELMER FREY — Engineering ROSE FRISINA — L.A.S. 98 ELEANOR FRY Commerce JANE FRYE L.A.S. MARTHA FUNK L.A.S. KENNETH GABRIEL Commerce JOHN CALLAWAY Engineering KENNEDY CALPIN Commerce WALTER GAMBLE Engineering LUCIAN GANDOLFO Journalism WILLARD GANTHER Engineering JOE GARCIA Education m RICHARD GAROFALO Commerce CLAYTON GARRISON L.A.S. EUGENE GATES Engineering DANIEL CATLIN Engineering DOROTHY GAULD Education LOUISE GAUTSCH L.A.S THOMAS GAVEY L.A.S. GLORIA GAWTHORPE L.A.S. HOWARD VAN HUEKLYN and ED JENKINS. Alpha Rho Chi ' s and Knights, together made up the charts for those Trojan Horse and block S.C. card stunts which featured S.C. half time activities. 99 CARL CEBHART — L.A.S. PHYLLIS CEIER— L.A.S. CEORCE CEISLER — Pharmacy HARVEY CERRY — Commerce MARIO CHIO — L.A.S. |ANE GIBSON — Education JAMES GILFORD — L.A.S. RICHARD GILSON— L.A.S. CHARLES GIRVIN |R. — Commerce ALDRED GOLDIN — Engineering ESTELA GONZALEZ — Architecture ALICE GORDON— L.A.S. RICHARD GORDON— L.A.S. ARLISS GRANT — Nursing LA NOMA CAUEL— Mutic ALBERT GRAVES — Engineering ROBERT GRAY — Engineering VEDA GREY— L.A.S. GLENDA GRIFFIS — Commerce OSCAR GRISAT — Engineering JACK GROSSMAN — Pharmacy RICHARD GUDMUNDSEN — Engineering WINIFRED GUILLENT— Architecture BETTY HAGERTY— L.A.S. JOHN HALL— Commerce WILLIAM HANEY— Commerce ALICE HANFT— Nursing LEONARD HANSEN— Commerce RACHEL HANSEN— L.A.S. VERA HANSEN— Education GEORGE HARBEN — Commerce ROBERT HARBISON — Commerce LOUIS HARBOR — Education VIRGINIA HARDEN— L.A.S. BARBARA HARDIN — L.A.S. RUSSELL HARDY — L.A.S. LAWRENCE HARLOW— Architecture ROBERT HARNER — L.A.S. ALFRED HARRISON — Engineering WILLIAM HARTMAN— L.A.S. ARTHUR HARVEY— Architecture JOHN HAUERWAAS — Commerce LEE HAVENER— Commerce GAYLE HAWKEN — Nursing DOROTHEA HAYES — Merchandising 100 ELIZABETH HEAL Fine Arts HUBERT HEDRICK Engineering MARY ELLEN HEINZ L.A.S. CLEN HELLWARTH Commerce PAUL HENNESSY Engineering lANICE HENSEY Merchandising KATHERINE HERTZOC Drama JAMES HERVEY Engineering ELBERT HESTER Commerce HELEN HIQKMAN L.A.S. HILDEBRANDT Commerce JOY MAY HILL Music HAROLD HILLHOUSE International Relations PATRICK HILLINGS a L.A.S., Theta Xi boomer and Knight NORM HAWES was the fall president of the Inter-fraternity Council. Industrious Panhellenic President JANE LUTZ, Alpha Epsilon Phi, was Amazon and a journalism major. 101 PATRICIA HOLDERMAN— L.A.S. JAMES HOLMES )R. — Commerce JOSEPH HOLT — Commerce FRANK HOMER JR. — Pharmacy BEVERLY HOPLEY — L.A.S. SUE ANNE HORN — L.A.S. PRIESTLEY HORTON — Commerce THOMAS HOWLETT JR.— Commerce MARTHA HUDSON— L.A.S. HOMER HUMMEL — L.A.S. PAUL HUMMEL — Commerce CEORCE HUNTER— Engineering ROBERT HUNTLEY — Public Admin. CLAUDIA HURST — Music BURTON HUSS — Commerce MAJORIA HUTSON — Commerce ROBERT HUXTABLE — Commerce RICHARD IKNOIAN — Pharmacy EUNICE JACK— L.A.S. JOHN JACKSON — Engineering NAOMI JACKSON— Public Admin. ROBERT JAMES — Engineering BETTY JAMISON — L.A.S. BETTY JAY — L.A.S. RICHARD JENKINS — L.A.S. WILLIAM JENSEN— Engineering ROBERT JETT — Commerce ELIZABETH JOHNSON— Commerce EUGENE JOHNSON — L.A.S. KENDALL JOHNSON — Commerce MELVIN JOHNSON — Commerce ROBERT JOHNSON — L.A.S. RONALD JOHNSON — Commerce SARA JOHNSON — L.A.S. THOMAS JOHNSON — Engineering LEWIS JOHNSTON— Commerce MARION JOHNSTON— Education WILFORD JOHNSTON — Speech CHARLES E. JONES — L.A.S. CHARLES HAL JONES — Architecture FRANK JONES — Engineering MARGARET JONES — Commerce MIRIAM JONES — L.A.S. ELOISE JOUGHIN — Commerce CATHERINE KANNE — Nursing 102 HOWARD KAPLAN Commerce KARL KAPPEL Commerce AL KARACOZIAN Commerce SUSANNA KEEN Nursing Chi Omega VIRGINIA RICE was vice-president of Tro- vets and women ' s vet president. 103 SHIRLEY KNICHT— L.A.S. ROBERT KNOERNSCHILD — L.A.S. MARGARITA KNOOP — L.A.S. DONNA KNOX— Journalism JULIET KOHLBUSH — L.A.S. SIMON KORACH— Education MICHAEL KOSTURICK — Speech PATRICIA KRAFT — L.A.S. RICHARD KRASNOW — Engineering DOROTHY KROECER — Education JUNE KROPP— Education BARBARA KUHN — L.A.S. EVA KULKA — Int. Rel. LOUIS KUNERT— Commerce ERLAND KYLLONEN— Engineering EUGENE LANCELLE— Music ELLIOT LANE— Engineering RALPH LANCLEY JR.— Commerce BORIS LASNICK — Pharmacy PHILLIP LATASA — Engineering GOLDIE SIU LAU— L.A.S. MARY LAWHEAD — L.A.S. ALICE LAWLER — Education DEVEREAUX LEAHY— Engineering WALTER LEE— Engineering WILBUR LEE— Architecture JANET LEES — L.A.S. RICHARD LEESON— L.A.S. DANIEL LEIBL— L.A.S. CHARLES LESTER— Commerce JACK LEVERENZ— Engineering CILDA LEVY— Fine Arts ALBERT LEW— Engineering BERNARD LEWIS — L.A.S. ROBERT LEWIS — L.A.S. BEVERLY LIECHTY— Pharmacy EARL LINCH — Commerce RICHARD L1NDCREN — L.A.S. EDMUND LINDOP JR.— L.A.S. VIRGINIA LINDROTH — Commerce ALICE LfPPIATT — L.A.S. PHILIP LODGE — Engineering PHYLLIS LONG — Commerce ROBERT LOONEY— Commerce MARI LORD — L.A.S. 104 IRENE LOUDON Commerce ERNEST LOUK Education JOAN LOWERY Journalism PATRICIA LUER Education ' • l BARBARA LUKENS Commerce THEODORE LUMPKIN L.A.S. GLENN LUNDELL L.A.S. MORRIS LUSK Commerce JANI I MARY LOU LYON L.A.S. TROVIE LYONS Education BARBARA McBRIDE Fine Arts LAURENCE McBRIDE Commerce SHIRLEY McCaffrey L.A.S. Kappa Alpha ' s pride and joy BOOKIE CLARK enthusi- astically headed the Inter-fraternity Athletic Program. As spring president of Knights, easy going CUY CLAIRE was one of the most unpredictable of the Pi Kappa Alpha clan. 105 ROSEMARY McCOY— L.A.S. |EAN McCULLOUCH — Education ALLAN McCUTCHEON — Merchandising LOWELL McDowell — l.a.s. WILLIAM McFARLANE — Commerce WILLIAM McKENNA — Commerce ALEXANDER McMAHON — Engineering DONALD McMULLEN — L.A.S. ROWENA MacDONALD — L.A.S. KATHRYN MaeCRATH— Education WAYNE MACK — L.A.S. ROBERT MACKIE— L.A.S. DAVID MacLEOD — Engineering DIXIE MADCET— L.A.S. TED MADISON — Engineering HOWARD MACOR — Commerce ROBERT MALCHO — Engineering JOHN MALMCREN — Commerce KATHERINE MANCUSI — lournalism PATRICIA MARCY — L.A.S. LAWRENCE MARQUARDT — L.A.S. GEORGE MARTIN — Commerce THOMAS MASSEY — Commerce BRUCE MATHEWS — Engineering LOIS MATTHEWS — Commerce VIRGINIA MATTHEWS — L.A.S. KENNETH MAURER — Engineering CHARLES MAXSON— L.A.S. JOAN MAXWELL — Commerce MARTIN MAXWELL— L.A.S. MARY-)0 MAY — L.A.S. WALLACE MAY— L.A.S. GRACE MAYBERRY— L.A.S. PHYLLIS MEAGHER — Pharmacy EDWIN MEDLEY — Commerce WILLIAM MEEVES — journalism EDWARD MELCZER — Commerce JOHN MENKES — L.A.S. FRANCIS MEZZATESTA — Engineering DOROTHEA MICHAELS — L.A.S. DIXIE MICHELSON — L.A.S. KENNETH MIDKIFF — Commerce MARTIN MIKA — Commerce ARTHUR MILLBERN |R. — Engineering BEN MILLER — Commerce ' W ' %. 106 RAYMOND MILLER Engineering ROBERT MILLER L.A.S. ROY MILLER L.A.S. VIRGINIA MILLER L.A.S. GRACE MINASIAN Music DONALD MING Engineering MANUEL MIRELES L.A.S. BETTY MJELLEM Education EUGENE MLECZKO Engineering MARY MOEN Educ RICHARD MOGAN .JACQUELINE MOHL Pharmacy PATRICIA MOLLRINC Merchandising ALONZO MONTES L.A.S. MARY ANN MONTGOMERY L.A.S. MARJORIE MOODY Nursing JOHN MOORE L.A.S. MALCOLM MOREHART |R. Commerce Popular DON HARDY was one of Kappa Alpha ' s con- tributions to the football and baseball squads. Alpha Phi ' s TERRY ROBINSON was active in Phrateres, the L.A.S. and Senior Councils and Alpha Lambda Delta. 107 EUGENE MORIARTY— L.A.S. DORA MORRIS — L.A.S. THEODORE MORRIS — Public Admin. EDWARD MORRISON — Engineering JACK MORROW— Engineering ROBERT MORTON — Engineering JOHN MOSELEY— Engineering CAROL MOSS — L.A.S. JACK MOTT — Engineering MARIANA MUELLER— L.A.S. RODNEY MUNSON — L.A.S. lOANNE MURCHISON — L.A.S. SYLVESTER MURPHY— Education CHRIS MUSUN — Commerce DONALD NACK— Engineering BEATRICE NARCIZIAN— L.A.S. RICHARD NELSON — Engineering LAURANCE NERELL — Commerce CHARLES NEWBURY— Engineering JAMES NEWCOMB — Commerce NICK NICKOLAS — L.A.S. BILL NIEHART — Commerce RIENER NIELSEN— Architecture ANTHONY NIZETICH— L.A.S. DONALD NOCLE— Commerce OSCAR NORBERC — Commerce ANITA NORCOP— L.A.S. ROBERT NORCROSS — L.A.S. AUDREE NORMANDIN — L.A.S. SELDA NUSSBAUM— L.A.S. JAMES NYE— int. ReL JOHN O ' CONNOR — Commerce JAMES O ' DONNELL — Commerce JOE OEHLERT — Commerce BETTE OLERICH— Education NANETTE OLIVER — L.A.S. GILBERT OLSON— Commerce VIRGINIA OLSON — L.A.S. ARTHUR ORR — Engineering WILLIAM OSBORN — Engineering ROBERTSON OSBORNE — L.A.S. VIRGINIA OWENS — Journalism HAROLD PADDOCK — Commerce DONALD PALMER — L.A.S. JACK PALMER— L.A.S. 108 RUFUS PARK Merchandising CWENYTH PARKER Education IRWIN PARKER Commerce )ANET PARKER Commerce THOMAS PARKER L.A.S. MARION PARLAPIANO Commerce DARWIN PATTERSON Commerce KENNETH PATTERSON Commerce MARGARET PATTERSO Mu: ROBBIE PATTERSON Internafional Relations nal Kelat DElETT PAUL Engineering ANNE PEARCE L.A.S. ROBERT PENCE Commerce DAVID PENNIMAN Engineering MARGARET PERRY Education GORDON PERSONS Commerce BEVERLY PETERSEN Nursing MARCIA PETERSON L.A.S. Dynamic AL KOTLER, Z.B.T., Knight and Blue Key. headed the Interfraternity Council in the spring. 109 BETTY PHILLIPS— Pharmacr HILTON PHILLIPS— Public Admin. JEANNE PILLING — Education ANDREW PINDZOLA — Commerce MARY PIPPIN — L.A.S. DOROTHY POOLE — L.A.S. ALICE PORTER— L.A.S. RUTH POTEETE — L.A.S. WILLIAM POTHOFF— Education MARYELIZABETH POWERS — L.A.S. RICHARD POWERS — L.A.S. VIRGINIA PRAGER — Education CLARA PRATER — L.A.S. FREDERICK PRILL — Commerce JOHN PRITCHARD — Engineering EDWARD PRIZER — Journalism ROBERT PUCKETT — Commerce RICHARD PUCMIRE — Commerce BETTY PULLEY— Pharmacy MERLIN PURCELL — L.A.S. MARILYN QUAINTANCE — Commerce PATCHES QUAINTANCE — L.A.S. EDWIN RAMP — Merchandising RAY RAND — Commerce WILLIAM RANDS — Engineering ELEANOR RANKIN — Education PHILIP RASCH — L.A.S. EDWARD RAWLINS JR. — Commerce EMIL REAL — Engineering MELVIN REBSTOCK JR. — Commerce DOROTHY REDD — Commerce AVIS REDFIELD — L.A.S. WILLIAM REE JR. — Engineering DOROTHY REECE — Music JAMES REID — Journalism PHYLLIS REINBRECHT— L.A.S. CHARLES REPP— Engineering VIRGINIA RICE — Int. ReL ROBERT RICHARDS — L.A.S. JAMES RICKETTS — Engineering GEORGE ROBERT— L.A.S. KEITH ROBINETT — Engineering JOHN ROBINSON— Engineering THERESA ROBINSON— L.A.S. JOHN ROCA — Engineering no ROBERT ROCCO Commerce PLINIO RODRIGUEZ Engineering CLYDE ROGERS Commerce HAROLD ROMAIN JR. Commerce CARL ROMER Commerce HENRY ROSE L.A.S. WARREN ROSE Commerce HAROLD ROSS Commerce MYRA )EAN ROSS L.A.S. JEAN ROI LER lusic PHYLLIS RUFFCORN L.A.S. FRANCES RUGEN L.A.S. HENRY RUSSELL Engineering ELMER RUZICKA Engineering RALPH SALAWAY L.A.S. JAMES SAMPLES Education NANCY SAMUEL Merchandising SHIRLEY SANDER Education BETTY MILLER, Theta and A.W.S. Chief Justice, flew to the national A.W.S. convention in Minneapolis. Efficient MARY ELLEN MEDLER. Zeta Tau Alpha and Amazon, was active in student musical productions. Ill KENNETH SARASON— Engineering DUANE SARCENT — Engineering JOSEPH SAWAYA— L.A.S. F. ALLAN SCHENCK — Commerce SHEILA SCHIRM — L.A.S. ROBERT SCHIRMER — Education MILDRED SCHLEIFER — L.A.S. NORMAN SCHNEIDER — L.A.S. PAUL SCHNEIDER — Pharmacy HENRY SCHOELLHORN III — Engineering WILLIAM SCHOENBAUM — Engineering RUSSELL SCHROEDER JR. — Commerce ROY SCHUMACHER )R — Engineering KAY SCHUREMAN — L.A.S. LAWRENCE SCHWAFEL — Pharmacy E. RAY SCOTT— L.A.S. HELEN SCOTT— L.A.S. VIRGINIA SCOTT — Nursing ANNE SEELEY— L.A.S. ARTHUR SEIDLER — Commerce REX SESSIONS — Commerce JACK SHAD — Commerce LUTHER SHAW — L.A.S. lONA SHEPHERD — L.A.S. LEO SHOEMAKER — Int. Rel. MARY SHORES— L.A.S. CHARLES SHORT— L.A.S. DONALD SHRADER — Commerce DONALD SHROYER — Commerce JAMES SI BERT— L.A.S. GRACE SIDLOW — Cinema EUGENE SIELEN — Education SUZANNE SIEMON — L.A.S. PETER SILK — Commerce JAMES SILKWOOD JR.— L.A.S. ELOISE SILZER — Education PHILIP SIMON— L.A.S. DOROTHY SIMS — Commerce CLAIRE SI NNOrr— L.A.S. ARTHUR SISSON JR.— Engineering MARGERY SKINNER — Education MELVIN SLOAN— L.A.S. MELVIN SMALL JR. — Commerce CAROLINE SMITH — L.A.S. HUGH SMITH— Speech 112 JANE SMITH Commerce JO ANN SMITH L.A.S. MARCOT SMITH Pharmacy RITA ANN SMITH L.A.S. ROBERT C. SMITH L.A.S. ROBERT F. SMITH L.A.S. RUSSELL SMITH Engineering SALLY SMITH Education FRANK SNYDER L.A.S. FRANK SCARES ommerce SONYA SOCOLOLSKY L.A.S. ALFRED SPAETER JR. Commerce JAMES SPAULDINC Engineering ROBERT SPOHN Commerce THOMAS SPRINGER JR. Commerce MARY STACK L.A.S. Chi Phi RAY SCOTT presided over the Council of Re- ligion in the fall and was active in campus dramatic productions. Likable FRED NICHOLAS was Knight. Sigma Delta Chi orexy and named most outstanding Tau Epsilon Phi of the year. 113 ALAN STAUCH — Commerce CRETCHEN STEFFEN — L.A.S. VIRCINIA-LEE STEITZ — L.A.S. LYN STERLING — L.A.S. WALTER STERLING — Engineering DAVID STERN — Engineering JOHN STEVENSON — Commerce WILLIAM STEVENSON — Engineering MARK STEYAERT — Commerce PHYLLIS STILES — Commerce lAMES STOCKER — Commerce PATRICIA STOCKING — Fine Arts HARRY STOVER — Engineering SARAH JANE STRANGE — L.A.S. CLARENCE STREET — Engineering THOMAS STRICKFADEN— Commerce ERNEST SUMMERS — Engineering — CLARENCE SWARTZ JR. — Commerce ARTHUR SWEARINGEN — L.A.S. WILLIAM SWEENEY — Commerce WALTER SWIFT — Education MARGUERITE SZENDREY — Int. ReL PEDRO TABOFUNDA — L.A.S. BARBARA TAFT — Commerce MARY TAMPLIN — L.A.S. GERALD TARVIN — Commerce KARL TASHJIAN — Pharmacy JUNE TEECHER — L.A.S. LUCILLE TERRY— L.A.S. ARMENAG TERZIAN — Education ALFRED THEAL — Engineering JUDITH THERIAULT — Commerce JOHN THOMAS — Commerce RICHARD THOMASON — Journalism HENSON THOMPSON — Int. Rel. WILLIAM THOMPSON — L.A.S. LILY THYE— L.A.S. ROBERT TOBIAS — Commerce HARRY TODD — Engineering BERNARD TOHL — Commerce HAZEL TOY— L.A.S. MARGARET TOY — Nursing KNIGHT TRAVIS — Engineering PAUL TREAT — L.A.S. PHYLLIS TSCHARNER— L.A.S. 114 MARGARET TUCKER Commerce ELAINE TURK L.A.S. JONATHAN TWEEDIE Education CHARLES ULLMAN Commerce Blue Key MIKE CATALANO was spring College of En- gineering prexy and organized the S.C. Lambda Chi Alpha Club. 115 lANET WALKER— L.A.S. JAMES WALLACE — Engineering WILLIAM WALLACE— Engineering JAMES WALLIN— L.A.S. WILBUR WARDEN — Commerce NAN WATSON — L.A.S. ROBERT A. WEAVER — Commerce ROBERT C. WEAVER — Engineering DESMOND WEDBERC — L.A.S. HAROLD WECEHAUPT— Commerce RALPH WECMAN— Engineering ROGER WEISS — Engineering PATRICIA WELCH— Education MARIAN WELLS — Fine Arts EMMET WEMPLE — Architecture WALTER WENDING- Architecture BARBARA WESLEY— Commerce HARRY WEST— Commerce WILBUR WEST— Commerce JOHN WESTLAND JR.— Commerce MARION WHITE— Education HARRY WHITMORE JR.- L.A.S. JAMES WHITTEMORE— Commerce DON WIESE— Fine Arts HELIA WIITA— L.A.S. M. JEWELL WILDE— L.A.S. LOUIS WILDER— Commerce DONALD WILDMAN— Engineering ROBERT WILKINSON— Engineering DONALD WILLIAMS — Engineering JOY WILLIAMS— L.A.S. JUNE WILLIAMS — L.A.S. HERMON WILLIS — Engineering BETTY LOU WILSON— L.A.S. JOSEPH WINN— Commerce EARL WINTZ— Engineering H. ELWOOD WISSMANN— L.A.S. ADELA WOLF— Engineering DOUGLAS WOLFE — Pharmacy FRANK WONG — Engineering WARREN WONG — Architecture CARLTON WOODARD — Commerce JOY WOODARD — L.A.S. NATHELLE WOODWARD — L.A.S. ROBERT WOODWORTH — Commerce 116 JAMES WYLIE |R. Engineering MARY WYMAN Education BILL STEVENSON, Knight and Kappa Sigma, exchanged his N.R.O.T.C. uniform for Yell Leader ' s white sweater. 117 118 ACADEMIC PROCESSION ELECTIONEERING VICTORY BELL etneifnl et ROSE BOWL THE NAVY BULL HALSEY Bd Bf s,, Pvv vl JtfHwi Despite their many activities, Juniors can always be found in the main reading room of Doheny Library studying for daily work, mid-terms and finals. Doheny, a million dollar structure with facilities for some five hundred thousand books, is famous for its great bronze doo rs, among the largest in the country. 121 Juniors, almost seniors and the sophisticates of the campus, are beginning to wonder about the future practical application of the courses they take. These campus wheels who strike a balance between social and school life have their whole fist in the political pie. Possessing initiative, they are getting places, know- ing many people on campus and taking the many courses they have always wanted to take. At home any place on campus, they have many friends behind the grade book, and registration is less hectic because fewer reserved ducats are needed. Al- ways planning activities on a large and extravaganza scale, these B.M.O.C. ' s at last begin to think seriously about the future and make definite plans for post graduation days. Being one of the " right people " for office-seekers to know, work- ing hard for their class and school, and possessing a good overall picture of what is still to be done while knowing that there is little time to do it in, these are the precocious children of the University. 122 r •■«« Sincere MILT DOBKIN presided over the Junior Class and was active in Blue Key. Amazon LOIS RAU worked continuously in her Alpha Cam house and A.W.S. activities. CARL VON BUELOW, Knight and Delta Sig, actively participated in College of Commerce Council. 123 Lovely BARBARA THOMPSON. Pi Phi and viee-presidenf- of A.W.S., left S.C. for the University of Mexico. Sigma Chi and Blue Key WALLY FLANAGAN helped revise the new Inter-fraternity Council constitution. mmmi mmmmmmmmaisssasmBaammm Effervescent PENNY CARAS took an active part in A.W.S. work and was president of Key and Scroll. 124 Pride of the Theta Chi ' s BILL FREEMAN wrote for the Daily Trojan a nd .h« M membership in Knights. Pert jEA MORF, A.D.Pi president; was an Amazon and Key and Scroll and instruigpntal in producing the all-women ' s show. Genial HAP WEYMAN, S.A.E., worked on Wampus and El Rodeo and helped promote first " Blowouts. " Red-headed DORIS BARBER, Spur ' s advisor, was vice-president of the Alpha Chi ' s and in Amazons. Sig Ep prexy |OHNNY DAVIS headed Squires in the fall and was one of the best liked men on campus. -1 JuHipf Week Phil Harris entertained at the class assembly, was given degree in basket weav- ing and made a perpetual member of junior class by Milt Dobkin as Johnny Lang- den, the M.C., looked on. Lovely Henderson vocalist Joan Lowery Phil Harris admires his sheepskin and stands by prom decorations. Trojan pulchritude. With Milt Dobkin at the helm of the junior class, this year saw the revival of the All Junior Class Week, which started with a tree-planting ceremony in the park between the Student Union and Owens Hall. Dick Eshleman and Mario Mogul added to the hilarity of the Phil Harris assembly in skits written by Johnny Langdon, Fred Knell and Sandy Sapin. Climax of the week ' s activities was the Candlelight- Orchid Ball which featured the smooth music of Skitch Henderson. Blue Key added to the night ' s fes- tivities by .choosing the Ball for the tapping of new members. Pretentious DUSTY RHODES. Delta Sigma Phi, was yell leader and active in the College of Commerce Council. ' l H ' I 1 Popular Delta Zeta CONNIE HUG was Panhell secretary. Key and Scroll and on Religious Council. JuHht Well-liked CHUCK LAUFER served as presi- Personable yell leader from the S.A.E. clan was Blue Key KENNY GABRIEL, Theta Xi, was a dent of Aeneas Hall and worked on Trojan BILL SARGENT who wore the black sweater of varsity debator and member of Alpha Delta Owl and Independent Council. Squires. Sigma. 128 ' ng ,S K y. OUk -c,. A. ' ' " --: I.S.A. president GARY RESNICK wi e active in VIRGINIA OWEN worked diligently in the Busy Delt AL REID guided Blue Key destinies student government and Trovets. | Y.W.C.A. and|on the Independent Council. in the spring and worked on Religious and Junior Councils. Juhht Knight JESSE UNRUH is past president of Trovets and represented S. C. veterans on student Senate. Phi Psi ' t unassuming NORM CALENTINE was A.S.S.C. Elections Commissioner and active in Knights. c kcntcie I I f = ' P Jl J m As Freshmen they longingly watched the " wheels " come and go from the many on-cam- pus hang outs. Now into the swing of campus life, Sophomores daily pause between classes or at noon for a cup of coffee, to make a date, or just to hot dog. Study is post- poned until tomorrow, or until " next week. " 131 Sophomores, self-assured and with their finger in campus life, are hopeful for success in the academic, political, athletic and social whirl of campus activities. Carefree and not worrying, as yet, about post college days, they are very much a part of the campus as they keep busy getting some of those lower division require- ments out of the way. Traditional " Tommy keepers, " sophs are no longer awed by the bigness of the University and the profs, but are instead conscious of be- ing " in " and beginning to do some of the things they wanted to do as frosh. Full of school spirit, ever ready and planning for bigger and better things, they are es- tablishing real friendships to last a life time and are settling down into the college groove of combining socializing and study. Always proud of the help they give to the newcomers, these smooth, grown-up hot dogs are typical of the joe Colleges of the University. 132 Sophomore prexy BILL WINN, Pi K. A. and Squire, is easily identified by his auburn hair and southern shyness with women. Chi Omega ' s likeable TRUDY O ' BRIEN was Sophomore class secretary and active in Phi Beta. .jSi 1 . KIIK. ' T-iiU 1 II M It 1 HOWARD WACNER, mild mannered Acacia, was spring president of Squires and on the Sophomore Council. 133 Blonde Tri Delt MARY ANN MOH- LENCRAFT achieved recognition for her work in Spurs, the " Y " a D.T. writer. Dilligent secretary to Dee was her personality-plus Alph. sorority sister MILDRED HYDE. Pride of the Phi Kappa Sigma was their always laughing Squire VIC WICKLINE. nd as a j Bennett fia Cam M ' a house Beta DON ROBERTSON, active in Squires and nternational Relations, is well-known for his spirits. K I.S.A. minded JACK SHAFFER well liked vice-president of dependent Council. A.D.Pi ' s ANNE ROSE was the conscienHous vice-president of the sophomore class and ac- tive in the Y.W.C.A. BILL SPENCER, Phi Sig ' s ambitious fall president, One of the most active Y.W.C.A. workers was headed the Row paper and was a Squire. Alpha Chi Omega and Spur JUNE ALDEN. Second half of the Z.B.T. ' s teriffic twosome of Squires was MARTY WEINBERG. Brown-eyed Sophomore Council Secretary WILLA- CENE WITHERS was a Tri Delt and Spur. I r I Strawberry-blonde NEVAUN BENNETT claimed mem- bership in Spurs and the Sophomore Council. p hfnpfe Smiling boy of the Zeta Beta Tau house was SHELLY SCHONEBERC, Squire vice-president. Cood-looking JOHNNY CREER, Pi Kappa Alpha, was leader of the famed Creer Quartet and a Squire. 136 ieAnufh Warm spring days attract many future Trojans to the campus to take advantage of the many fish ponds and shady nooks. Lack of transportation forced these two members of the freshman class of 1960 to transform the Doheny Library pond into a pool deluxe for relief from the sun. 137 Freshmen, eager and slightly bewildered by the maze of registration, quickly adapt themselves to campus life. Feeling a bit strange on the first day of class, it is not long before they discover the campus hang-outs. Proud of their new life and the snapshots sent home of Tommy, freshmen study at night in the library and drink coffee at the till-dawn cram sessions during finals. Wistfully thumbing through the bulletins and reading about upper division electives they feel ready to take, freshmen are always eager for Christmas and the first real chance to tell the home-gang about their college. Meeting new personalities and knowing new places as the year wears on, they feel more and more a part of the campus life and continue storing and sorting wonderful memories of their frosh year. Exemplifying school spirit by exhibiting precariously tilted rooter ' s caps and excited pom-poms, cheering for their victorious team or explaining losses, dances full of moon and music, and living for the first time in a crowded dorm, they ever bring a flood of vibrant new life and ideas into the ever pulsating heart of the University. 138 Delt BOB PATTON presided over the freshman class and worked to bring back many pre-war traditions. Charming JANE CRAY was active in Frosh activities and one of the most popular girls in the Dee Cee hiouse. 1 Sigma Phi Delta DAVE SANDERS held down the post of vice-president of the Freshman Class. 139 |IM THORNBURC was one of the bright stars in the Beta house with his work on the Frosh Council. Ambitious BOBBIE the steering camm Troeds, Y.W.C.A. and Freshman Council oc- cupied the time of popular Delt Qamma pledge BETH PINCREE. HO T was Kni ittee aCthe Uni ight secretary and University Forum. Zeta Beta Tau IRA LAUFER was active in athletics and the Freshman Council. RECINA FERGUSON, cordial Chi Omega, was outstand- ing in houses and Y.W.C.A. activities. " feAtneH Bill Mays and Justine Jones resign as Joe and Josie College. A.W.S. prexy Anita%|id orientation Captains coach entering freshman. Frost post pickets as sophomores scrub Tommy Trojan. 143 I Mciitte4 tt(4eHtJ M r n lMccinte4 tu4eHU 145 Under the watchful eye of Arnold Eddy, the Associated Students has supervision over all student body and extra-curricular activities. Completely revised this year, the constitution provides for every contingency of student government and sets boundaries for its two main divisions, executive and legislative. The revisions are designed to integrate all departmental work into a solid unit and toward a strong- er and more centralized student administration. In order to attain a more propor- tional representation, the constitution as revised calls for representatives of vet- erans and independent students on the Senate. The main fault of the A.S.S.C. and Senate this year was not in the members it had, but in the power it lacked. The weakness was its dearth of financial support and purse string attachments. 146 PteMdcHt One warm evening in May 1946, ]im Mitchell was nervously sit- ting on the porch of the Kappa Sig house when a car roared up and someone yelled, " you ' re in. " With that Jim informally became presi- dent of the A.S.S.C. and began work on plans to make S.C. an out- standing example of student government. His efforts were directed toward bringing about the new constitution and placing the A.S.S.C. funds under the control of the student Senate. Through his efforts a concert series was established to br-fng great names in music to the campus. A natural student ea , Jim is a member of Knights, Blue Key. Skull and Dagger and Alpha Kappa Psi. A, 147 Vice PteM eHt As Troy ' s official hostei , Doral Bennett was one of the most cinarming and efficient vice-presidents in Trojan history. She was continuously hounded by socfal chairmen for party dates and little men peaking around the cornefr begging to place notices on the bulle- tin boar . Long a familiar figjure in Red Cross and Y.W.C.A. work, Dee holds membership in Alpha Gamma Delta, Key and Scroll, Ama- zons and Mortar Board. 148 ectetatif Merle Carrona, with her warm smile and invigorating per- sonality, gave new life to the rather cold and impersonal job of A.S.S.C. Secretary. Ever industrious and punctual, Merle can truthfully say that her stay in office was pleasant and effective. She claims membership in Zeta Tau Alpha, Ama- zons and has long been active in Y.W.C.A. and the Asso- ciated Women ' s Students Cabinet. 149 « CmntitteeJ I PAT HILLINGS, active Delta Sig and Knight, led the Greater University Com- mittee this year in a solution of the student traffic problem in Bridge Hall. - ALF HARRISON represented the independent students in Knights and pointed to the new constitution as a positive result of his Constitutional Committee. ■ — DICK PAGE, aside from his duties as Associate Editor of El Rodeo and pub- licity chairman of Squires, headed the Red Cross Fund Drive in March. IGGY SCHWARTZ, popular Sigma Nu and vice-president of Blue Key, directed the University intramural athletic program through another successful year. OC PAUL WILDMAN, Chi Phi. worked actively in the Interfraternity Council, head - ed the Community Chest Drive and in February the Student Union Committee. rr KEITH ROBINETTE, affable Sig Ep. Knight and chairman of World Student ' s Service Fund ' s April drive is one of the last members of the old N.R.O.T.C. clan. 150 Seated: JUNE LUTZ, Panhellenic; JACK SMITH, Music; OWEN KING, Engineering; JESSE UNRUH, Veterans: JOE HOLT, A.M.S.; DORAL BENNETT, Vice-President; IIM MITCHELL, President; MERLE CARRONA, Secretary; ANITA NORCOP, A.W.S.; BOB HARBISON, Commerce; WALT MAZZONE, Pharmacy; WALT WENDING, Architecture; NORM HAWES, Interfraternity. Stand- ing: DICK CILSON, Independents; BOB PECK, Seniors; MILT DOBKIN, Juniors; BOB PATTON, Freshmen. Missing Senators: CARL GEBHART, Utters; CLARK BRUNSON, Dentistry; BILL WINN, Sophomores. Stu4eHt Senate It was a year of transition, and if there was any doubt, a look at the A.S.S.C. senate of ' 46- ' 47 would have dispelled it. Many did look, and what they saw was occasionally impressive, but more often merely confusing. Split almost into diametrically opposed camps, the senate could point as positive accomplishments to its work on the housing problem, a campus orientation movie, and the formation of a new constitution. Handi- capped by what the Daily Trojan termed " selfish interests, " the balance of power, how- ever shaky it was, lay with the organized students. Political-wise Joe Holt spoke for the Row against the relentless opposition which appeared in the columns of the Daily Tro- jan and from the independent leaders. Milt Dobkin and Dick Cilson. Reacting against the representational system, renewed attempts to amend the elective procedure resulted in the new constitution. Many doubted that a mere change in the documents would alter tl picture, and both Creeks and indep endents looked to the May election ere the student body would decide who had won the Battle of the Senate. DICK CILSON, amiable council chairman, was active in Blue Key and Phi Eta Sigma. H epeh ent tu fehU CcuHcil Organized this year as an outgrowth frcm the revision of the A.S.S.C. constitution, the Independent Council attempted to give inde- pendents an active voice in student govern- ment. The Council, under the leadership of Dick Cilson, sponsored a program to encour- age participation in the varied campus activi- CM ties of interest to the many groups of unafflffi- ated students, jack Shaffer headed the FJ day afternoon dance committee and Bob Hill- house coordinated the Council ' s participation in the atomic bomb education program. The success of the Council in its first year was due to aggressive leadership and the enth astic support of the independents. GARY RESNICK, BETTY HAHN, FERC RHEMM t. LEE HOBERMAN, )ACK SHAFFER, IRENE KUBALAK BETTY DUNN, IRV COHEN. ELEANOR ASMUSSEN P((( lici(thH Typical of behind-the-scenes printing work necessary to the efficient operation of a large educational institution is the University Press. Located way down under, in the Student Union basement, the shop produces much of the printed material used by University and undergraduate activities, being responsible for the produc- tion of registration forms, programs, official forms, tickets and a thousand and one other items required by administrators, faculty and students. 153 Increased enrollment of the student body has resulted in raising the number of copies of all publications to new heights. Editorial endeavor of the big three of campus publications, the Wampus, El Rodeo and Daily Trojan, is to give S.C. the best in student coverage. Credit for a good production goes to the editorial staff members who devote most of their time to that endeavor; but behind typewriters sit the little known people who are mainly responsible for all that appears in print. Among the duties of being editor of the Daily Trojan is the chairmanship of the Publications Board, whose main function is the formation of editorial policy for the varied campus publications. Membership includes the editors and business managers of the big three and Roy L. French and Johnny Morley, who also sit in on the occasional meetings to give with a bit of advice. 154 ItlaHa ef As graduate manager of publications, Kenneth K. Stonier has complete control over the business end of advertising, budgets and contracts for the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo and Wampus. However, the publication from which he derives the greatest amount of pleasure is his pet, the Pigskin Review. Active in school affairs when attending S.C, Ken was a prominent member of Skull and Dagger and Kappa Alpha. His favorite pastimes when he can get away from his many campus activities are fishing and hunting. 155 hailif Tt jaH Cifitcf When DICK THOMASON climbed out of the cockpit of one of Uncle Sam ' s fighter planes and enrolled at S.C. in November of 1945, he personified the reconversion problem which he was to face ten months later as editor of the Daily Trojan. Editor Thomason organ- ized his inordinately large staff efficiently, laid down a few rules of policy, and went ahead to produce one of the best daily newspapers Troy has ever had. Dick was a member of Blue Key, Trojan Knights and Sigma Delta Chi. 156 Servin g as assistant editor during the fall semester, capable ED PRIZER became editor when Dick graduated. Ed is one of those for- tunate individuals who has the ability to con- centrate solely on the business at hand and yet be completely relaxed during the frequent journalism get-togethers. JIM REID, Sigma Delta Chi, moved up to Associate Editor this spring after quite a rep- utation in his semi-daily column " REIDings. " Known for his sparkling, crackling wit, Jim i called the Westbrook Pegler of the Daily Tro- jan. M H ' 1 ■L. ■ .. 1 Wmm 1 Wi ' i f ■y A A f L. dl H 157 BOB SMITH, Delt, started the year as Sports Editor and was ele- vated to the new post of Managing Editor in January. SHIRLEY BARDEN, Alpha Gamma Delta, served as Women ' s Editor and was ably assisted by BOBBY JO SCOTT, Al- pha Phi. CHARLES NEISWENDER wrote features in the fall and was ap- pointed Associate Editor for the spring semester. 158 I CUY BUSHBY Desk Editor BOB FOCARTY Desk Editor, Editorial Board J DICK ESHLEMAN Desk Editor, Associate Editor MANUEL MIRELES Desk Editor, Editorial Board JANE LUTZ Desk Editor BILL FREEMAN Desk Editor Although it is undoubtedly the most chaotic place on campus, the city room of the Daily Trojan on the fourth floor of the Student Union is at the same time the noisy clearing house for the news and features which go to make up S.C. ' s topflight newspaper. Out of the apparent confusion, the D.T. mysteriously ap- pears with daily regularity. Beginning shortly after lunchtime five days a week, the dozen or more type- writers spring into clattering life as reporters of the School of Journalism transcribe hastily scribbled notes into stories which tell of Troy ' s many activities. The desk editor and his assistants, ensconced in their key position behind the horseshoe-shaped desk, may fit the story into the day ' s page dummy, or sidetrack it to the holdovers to be used at a later date. Special sections such as women ' s page and sports are as- sembled and laid out by their individual editors. Shirley Barden was women ' s page editor during the fall semester and sports editors were Bob Smith and Hal Hodges. Features were handled by feature editors Charles Neiswender, John Astengo and Dick Eshle- man. Columnists seemed to abound this year and Jim Reid took weekly jabs at the Row and other things of which he disapproved. B. J. Conlan and Sheila Con- nolly noted the social doings of Troy, in their " Week- end Whirl " ; the sports page carried Bob Smith ' s " Small Talk " and " Candy Cabs " by Lu Candolfo; while Joan Lowery ' s " Trojan Clotheshorse " kept the coeds up-to-date on who was wearing what. For the musically inclined there was " Musical Notebook " by Al Lalane and Dave Platter. Frances Sasano picked up interesting items from exchange papers in " Colle- giate Roundup. " By six-thirty any evening the dum- my for the next day ' s D.T. is carried to the Dixon-Bell Press by the desk editor and a handful of helpers. There they read galley proofs, check page makeup, and in general see that the D.T. is safely put to bed. Sometime before midnight the last page is locked in its form and the presses begin rolling so that Troy may have its news by eight the next morning. Direct- ing and guiding all of this activity were the " Big Three " of the D.T. : Editor Dick Thomason and his two assistant editors, Ed Prizer and Jim Reid. From time to time this trio held closed conferences in the little cubicle across the hall from the journalism li- brary, where matters of policy were hashed out. BOB WOOD Desk Editor, Feature Editor BILL McNeill Desk Editor DON YOCKEY Desk Editor HAL HODGES Sports Editor, Spring Semester ). MATHER, D. PLATTER Student Government, Music PHILLIS REINBRECHT Desk Editor, Editorial Board BOB HAGER Desk Editor, Editorial Boari 160 SuMmU ta ROBERT PERKINS, the affable, well-liked Sigma Alpha Epsilon, directed all advertising from his post as Business Manager. Bob is a member of Blue Key and considered by his staff to be quiet, smooth and efficient. The business staff works as an independent unit in order to keep the financial worries off the shoulders of the editorial staff. Much of the success was due to the hard work of the office staff of Frances Cant, Joan Warren and Pauline Kerr. JANET LOKEN Secretary FOREST FOSTER Assistant Business Manager BARBARA SCHICK C lassified Ads 161 1S2 AHiiM DICK PAGE, the laughing Sigma Alpha Epsilon, held down the number two spot as Associate Editor mal ing all picture appointments and taking care of the innumerable tasks that were cast his direction. Dick is a mem- ber of Squires and was chairman of the Red Cross Fund Drive. jOE MOHL had no idea he was to be appointed Business Manager last year and came up with a most efficient job. Personable Joe, who makes friends easily, is an advertising major and a member of Alpha Delta Sigma. 164 MOREY THOMAS Copy Editor MAL FLORENCE Sports Editor HAP WEYMAN Fraternity Editor ALICE CORDON Sorority Editor PAT WRIGHT Professional Croups MAVIS MYRE Honorary Croups 165 DON WIESE Art Staff WALT STILES Photographer RED CRANDY Photographer 166 Once again, following the precedent of past years, the El Rodeo was off to a slow start. Although work was begun during the summer it was well into fall before Diane Lock- hart gathered her small staff in 326 Student Union and be- gan working diligently to produce a book representative of the campus year. Ever amiable and always captivating, Diane, a Delta Gamma and Amazon, proved to be a patient and considerate boss. Breaking away from former books, the ' 47 edition is a pictorial view of campus life, introducing a new style in layout and color splashes, and attempting to Tovide a greater student coverage. One of Diane ' s most dif- icult tasks was pleasing the artistic sense of Art Editor Hec- tor Rodriguez. A member of Alpha Rho Chi, Delta Phi Delta and Scarab, Hector lent his creative ability to the color and layouts. Always ready to lend a helping hand was Johnny Morley who coordinated between the staff, producing agents and the administration. The many hours spent checking names, pasting panels and reading proof were compensated by people dropping in to talk and break the monotony. Coke and coffee calls in the Union were frequent and the Friday dances in the lounge always provided refreshments. From the maze of layouts, lists, picture appointments, copy and schedules emerged the ' 47 El Rodeo, a composite picture of all that happened in this the first normal campus year after the war. s CASIMIR SERMAK Photographer )OAN WOODMAN Copy Staff MARTY LITVIN Copy Staff CINNY KADAU Copy Staff 167 Wampum Combining an organizational ability, a talent for writing and a ready sense of humor, Donna Knox was the editor for the fall semester. She was a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Amazons, Mortar Board and president of Theta Sigma Phi. Beginning his on-campus writing career with many stories about an imaginary friend, Horace Writen- typer, Al Hix took over as editor when Donna abdi- cated. Al is in his second year at S.C. and a member of Phi Eta Sigma. LEWIS JOHNSTON, popular Sigma Alpha Epsilon, served as Business Manager and directed all advertis- ing. CditotfS 168 SID VOCEL Photographer As S.C. ' s humor magazine, the Wampus appeared from time to time on University Avenue in the hands of vivacious vendors and tickled the risibili- ties of those who invested in a copy. Stories, cartoons, pictures, and satire were mixed in well-balanced proportions to make up the book which kidded itself on being perpetually tardy. Movie reviews by Bud Masters, record and band coverage by Al Rudoff, and the sprightly characters which poured from the pen of cortoonist Bob Jones added to the Wamp ' s popularity. Although its appearance was unpredictable, the Wampus spasmodically popped up with a handful of laughs for the citizens of Troy. DON DIDIER Art Editor HAP WEYMAN Assistant Advertising Manager ■Kj ESHMlWaHliMMvaM ■wKUWai DON BROWN Photographer AL RUDOFF Music Editor JEAN ALEXANDER Art Staff BUD MASTERS Movie Editor 169 BOB FENTON and NEIL CLEMANS, co-editors of the University College Publication. came to S.C. as senior transfers after seeing army service in Europe and Africa. Carrying out a vigorous news and editorial policy, the ' 47 Owl brought a new era of newspaper freedom to campus. The Owl scooped the year ' s two biggest news stories, the S.C. atomic project and the proposed Idyllwild Art Center. Rex Warner drew punch- packed cartoons while Boyd Upchurch ' s " Troi-Polli " introduced a Thomas Wolf type of literature new to campus publications. ytcjam Oufl CHUCK LAUFER Sports Editor HAL LEVICH Feature Editor 170 I Ifteh Ever forging ahead in their quest for greater knowledge, S.C. ' s men students are for the most part veterans who have returned to studies after an absence of three to four years. This quotation above the east entrance of Doheny Library is representative of the aim of these men to learn a skill or profession as soon as possible. In the face of this keen desire, men also engaged in the world campus activities with a revitalized vigor and spirit that has long been absent. 171 Returned veterans with their sights set high, participated in campus and men ' s activities with a new and energetic spirit. Adding a new zest to all activities which they entered, men students this year raised the scholastic standards to new heights and gave the campus a maturity it has never seen before. Responsibility of the Associated Men ' s Students is the coordination of men ' s activities on campus and the sponsorship of special activities of interest to men students and the University at large. Men are governed by a cabinet composed of the A, M.S. officers and heads of the various men ' s service and honorary organizations. 172 § € ufi K micH Dean CARL H. HANCEY, Counselor of Men, has gone beyond the formal- ity of his office, and in the two years he has been at S.C. has established himself as a friend of every student on campus. Dean Hancey also lectures in the School of Education, advises the A. M.S. cabinet and recommends measures of scholastic and social adjustment. Before coming to Troy in 1943, he served as coordinator of the War Training Program at Yale Uni- versity. In January Dr. Hancey was appointed Dean of University College and was succeeded by Dr. Neil D. Warren. 173 As president of A. M.S., cream corduroys and dirty saddle-shoes were his pride, personality his right, and accomplishment his boast; these were JOE " COL- LEGE " HOLT ' S claims for the admiration of the campus politicians. Among student leaders he had no peer and was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Knights, Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. While the majority of the campus was off to sum- mer playgrounds last year, the A. M.S. went to work. Inquiring about various types of activities for men students letters were sent to some sixty colleges by president Holt. When September rolled around, plans had already been formulated for the A. M.S. sponsored Orientation Smoker in November and the Homecoming Dance last December. MARTY LITVIN, Tau Epsilon FRANK LEFFER, Z.B.T. and Phi and A. M.S. Secretary, was theA.M.S. Treasurer, studied cam- right hand man of the cabinet. pus parking problems. 174 Highlight of the new A. M.S. activities was the " Ideal Rooter " contest to find a student body representative to attend the Notre Dame game in South Bend. A. M.S. dances and a tentative Men ' s Week in the spring complet- ed the cabinet ' s schedule. TERRY RACA N, Sigma Chi and varsity footballer, ascended to the A.M.S. throne when president Holt graduated in February. Good looks, friendliness, and tactful manner won him the cooperation of all campus lead- ers. He is on the D.T. staff and a member of Blue Key. S.A.E. JIM HOLMES, out- standing Blue Key, represented Men ' s Council. REA RAWLINS, S.A.E., was a member at large on the cabinet and headed the Orientation Program. IGGY SCHWARTZ, Sigma Nu, chairmaned the Athletic Council and helped stage the Play Night. . 175 BOB FISKE " Y " president, was active in the Men ' s Glee Club and Religious Council. IfMCJ. CEORCE YOUNG Vice-president BYRAN BATES Secretary This year the Y.M.C.A. em- phasized closer fellowship with for- eign students, particularly those from Norway, China, India, Holland and Mexico. Highlights of this " program were talks by Mahajit Malik, a student from New Delhi, India, and Henrietta Roosenbug, a Dutch student of the wartime un- derground. The " Y " recreation program manifested itself in bi- monthly badminton and volleyball games . Representatives were sent to the Asilomar Conference at Monterey for a discussion of pres- ent day problems. Socially, the Y.M. and Y.W. held a joint party at Mount Baldy. BOB UNRUH Treasurer 176 WmeH After carrying the burden of maintaining Troy ' s standards and traditions throughout the war years, S.C. women this year handed back much of the campus leadership to the returning men. With teas, lectures, orientation programs and many other activities, their friendly and cooperative spirit added a brilliant chapter to Trojan annals. This statue in the patio of Doheny Library is representative of the reflecting on a job well done by Trojan Women who have now turned to the prevailing spirit of the campus. Organizational changes in the A.W.S. constitution this year created the office of activity coordinator, and gave a seat on the cabinet to the president of Alpha Lambda Delta and the A.S.S.C. secretary. The Women ' s cabinet now includes the leaders of most major women ' s groups on campus. The A.W.S. extends member- ship to all women students and is responsible for the coordination of all their ac- tivities. Throughout the year an effective orientation program is carried out to help acquaint new students with school traditions and campus life. Impartiality and fairness are essential attributes of the Judicial Court members, who regulate and enforce the intricate rules for women students. Aim of the Women ' s Ath- ' Hefic Association is to open the field of sports competition to all women in " TF ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' " " " ' " " " " " ' ' ' ' ' University. 178 l eaH c WmeH Dean HELEN HALL MORELAND is an unusually charming combination of quiet reserve and friendliness. Chiefly interested in the education of women, her numerous activities are dominated by her conscientious concern for their welfare. A distinguished daughter of a distinguished father, Dean Moreland came to S.C. after serving as Dean of Women at Mills and Stephens Colleges. In her undergraduate days at the University of California, she was a member of Alpha Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. 179 ANITA NORCOP, A.W.S. president, has made one of the most impressive records in Trojan history. An Alpha Chi Omega and varsity debater, she claims membership in Mortar Board, Amazons, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta and served as chairman of the freshman orientation program. Activity-hungry Trojan coeds eagerly participated in the year ' s many A.W.S. cabinet sponsored events. In November women students got acquainted at the dinner on the Alpha Delta Pi lawn. Taxi Day receipts were donated to the Y.W.C.A. building fund, and the song fest was won by Pi Beta Phi. Cross-town relations were strengthened when the A.W.S. cabinet held a joint dinner with the U.C.L.A. Women ' s Board. Climax of the year ' s activities was the traditional recognition banquet held in the foyer of Town and Gown in honor of the accomplishments of Trojan women in scholarship and campus activities. ADA MARIE CLARK, Theta. was A.W.S. Secretary, an Amazon and campus representative at Bullocks. PAT NEALE, energetic Gamma Phi Beta, served as A.W.S. Treas- urer for the year. SHEILA CONNELLY, Theta and Amazon, headed freshman orientation and was on D.T. 180 In February Sword and Shield, sponsored by A.W.S., affiliated with Spurs, the national sophomore women ' s honorary. Highlight of the spring activities was the all-girl show, " Something for the Girls, " produced and staged by the sororities and dormitories. ALICE GORDON, Pi Phi, took over as A.W.S. vice-president in February when so- rority sister Barbara Thompson left for Mex- ico. Alice was sorority editor of El Rodeo and a member of Alpha Eta Rho and Pan- hellenic Council. BERN ICE HAGE. Red Cross Chairman, was the Alpha Chi president and an Amazon. PATCHES QUAINTENCE, Alpha Chi, was Judicial Court head and in Amazons and Mortar Board. LUCILE WILDE, W.A.A. prexy and Alpha Chi Omega helped organ- ize the all-U recreation program. 181 Friendly, informal hospitality is found in abundance at the Y.W.C.A. clubhouse on the corner of 36th and Hoover Streets. Here, in this breeding place of campus activities, Trojan women gather to enjoy a snack in a pleasant atmosphere, meet old friends and make new ones, or attend lectures. The " Y " will soon have a new home at 36th Place and Hoover which will be the center of social functions of all women ' s organizations. yMCfl. Brunette VIRGINIA HARUTU- NIAN, " Y " president, included among her campus activities the A Capella Choir, W.A.A., Phratares, Amazons, Red Cross and Council of Religion. JULIA MILLIKAN, vice-president, was active in L.A.S. Council, Phrateres, Delta Gamma and W.S.S.F. JOANNE BOiCE, popular Theta, was secretary and Amazon Courtesy Chairman. NANCY LLOYD, Tri Delt, and Amazon, served as the " Y " treasurer. 182 BETTY MILLER, Amazon and Theta, was the spring semester social chairman. Directed by Mrs. Ruth Grant, the Y.W.C.A. is the sponsor of many ■J women ' s clubs. Membership in these clubs is the stepping stone to leadership in women ' s campus activities. This year saw the installa- tion of the Y-Tunes Club for women interested in music. Fireside qh ts highlight the activities of the Faith Club while the Freshman (flub helps Trojan coeds new to the campus become acquainted. Representative of the varied interests of women students are the dubs of Social Welfare, Public Affairs, Hostess, Luncheon and All- Nations. BETTY JO LESIEUR, Mem- bership Chairman, belongs to Alpha Phi and Amazons. MIRIAM CROSBY, PHILLIS RUFFCORN is MARY NEFF is National ELEANOR ASMUSSEN is Tri Delt, was " Y " Council the Regional Chairman, an Chairman and a Delta Cam- Faith Club Advisor and on Chairman this year. Alpha Phi and Amazon. ma and Phraterian. the Religious Council. 183 CaHifiii ' A Toys gathered to help brighten orphans Christmas. September taw the orientation tea where new women wcte tjreeted by Dean Moreland, the BWOC ' t, Prexy |im and Yell King Chaffee. Pic4kct PH Into the microphone and through these controls, the programs of KUSC and KTRO are aired for campus and community consumption. Before any production is ready for final presentation, many hours of hard and tiresome work have been expended. From the leading role in a major production to cleaning out the long neglected prop-room, all share in the pride of a successful first night performance. 185 University productions are the outlet for creative student endeavor and the out- growth of a curricula which embraces a practical as well as a theoretical course of study. Increased enrollment has taxed present facilities to the limit, but at the same time produced an abundance of talent which has resulted in increased com- petition for the leads and top positions. S.C. can boast one of the finest student production programs of any University in the United States. The Drama Depart- ment produces four three-act plays each year and many one-acts which are stu- dent produced and directed. Radio acting, writing, production and technical ex- perience are possible this year with the addition of a complete Radio Department curriculum in the operating and maintenance of S.C. ' s two new radio stations. Campus and community concerts and recitals in every phase of musical endeavor encourages student participation in musical productions. The most complete and comprehensive Cinema Department in the United States sponsors field trips to studios, processing laboratories, shooting on location, recording studios and edu- cational production studios, and requires student produced films. Through this medium of student productions will the future Pulitzer-prize winners get their ini- tial start while at the same time add to the cultural life of the community. 186 iKuMc Sporting new uniforms that rival those of the doorman at the Waldorf, the Marching. Concert and Varsity Bands, directed by William Could, were the most colorful and largest in Trojan history. The envy of the coast, the Marching Band gave spectacular half-time performances and collaborated with the Cinema Department in producing a color film which will be shown in high schools throughout the nation to promote greater interest in S.C. band activities. The Concert Band made many local appearances and combined with the Varsity Band to play at the basketball games. 187 a y .Vf (V This year the Orchestra presented representative work in the field of classical music. Directed by Ingolf Dahl, this well-rounded and versatile symphony orchestra is open to all students after completion of a successful try-out. Featuring profes- sional and student soloists, the Orchestra presents many campus and civic pro- grams, playing for graduation and the opera in May. Bringing the finest in musical talent to the S.C. campus, the Hancock Ensemble is composed of internationally famous musicians who have performed all over the world. Captain Allan Hancock is the regular cellist and founder of the Ensemble which is one of the most popular musical groups in the state. L Hancock CnMntbie 188 Drawing its members from every school and college, the University Chorus is open to all students who desire an opportunity to sing with choral groups. The Chorus ' repertoire includes both modern and classi- cal masterworks. Directed by Dr. Charles C. Hirt, the Chorus gave Bovard performances of " Te Deum " by Buckner and " Saint Matthew ' s Passion " by Bach. Headlining their many other Los Angeles appear- ances was the annual Easter Sunrise Service at Forest Lawn Memorial Park. Each year the voices of the S.C. Chorus at the early morning service are broadc st across the nation by CBS. Founded in 1939 by Dr. Max Krone, the Madrigal Singers this year received wide acclaim for their many Los Angeles appearances. Directed by Dr. Charles C. Hirt, the group presents gay madrigals of the Elizabethan period. They sing in an informal setting in much the same manner as the original madrigals did in the sixteenth century England. 189 WmeH4 lee tHetU lee Under the able direction of William Could, the Trojan Women ' s Glee Club came through with a year of grand performances. This group of thirty-five women start- ed the year off with an impressive initiation ceremony which added twenty to their previous number. Accomplishments included performances on KUSC, sing- ing for various Los Angeles civic organizations, and combining with the Men ' s Glee Club to provide the musical background for the all-U varsity show, " C.I. Bill. " Elaine Merrlam served as president for the year. Completing a year of successful and varied performances before churches, schools and civic groups, the Men ' s Glee Club was under the direction of Charles C. Hirt. The repertoire of this select group includes ballads, sacred music, chorales and the half-time entertainment at football games. Aim of the group is to present men ' s choral numbers which will be appropriate to each occasion and give the best op- portunities for many types of vocal expression. 190 A M tlU S s a a , - © 1 s - ' -X ♦ ► i f s t t g S S ' s t £ t t ' t Claiming to be one of the most select groups on campus, the A Cappella Choir, under the direction of Dr. Charles C. Hirt, completed another year of outstanding performances. The Choir roved as far away as Imperial Valley and San Diego on their barnstorming tour of Southern California where they sang at churches, civic gatherings, high schools and colleges. The Choir appeared in a concert with Maria Kurenko, internationally known Russian soprano, and gave a University concert in the spring, in addition to its va- rious other performances the Choir broadcasts over KUSC once a month. 191 a4h WILLIAM H. SENER, General Manager of KUSC and CARSON DONALDSON, Chief Engineer of the Hancock Foundation. With the initial KUSC broadcast in Octo- ber, S.C. became the first privately-endowed University in America to own and operate its own radio station. Since that date KUSC, a Frequency Modulation station, has been supplemented by KTRO, a carrier current Amplitude Modulation campus outlet for KUSC originated programs which broadcasts student productions throughout the day. Captain Allan Hancock and the Hancock Foundation were instrumental in founding the new stations. MARLYN MILLER Continuity RAY LIEBERMAN News Editor ]. A. CRASHAM Traffic Manager DAVE BELMAN Chief Producer JACK WOOLLEY Audience Promotion HM C MARY J. BROWN Assistant Music Director ARLETTE BARTLEY Script 192 H7 0 Men who operate KTRO control rooms are engineers DAVE FINE BURC. SAM COLESWITCH, iCCIE BULLOCH and FRAN BRUNER. HUGH COVER Chief Engineer 193 PtQftam ' A " Tonight in Los Angeles " features Lee Charles and Valarie Webster, Mr. and Mrs. LEE MALAMUTH, discussing outstanding events in the entertainment world appearing in Los Angeles tonight. " Night Extra " was the daily news broadcast with news analysis by Don Prisom. Pictured are JOHN SCHUSTER, GUNNAR LARSON, DON PRISOM, TOM BOYLE, DAVID KAPLIN, JACK WOOLLEY. and ALEX RUNCIMAN. " Check the Scoreboard " covers the out- standing events in the world of sports as seen by GLENN GOODER, J. A. GRASHAM and STAN CHAMBERS. " Songs for Tonight " presents CATHERINE MANNING and WIL- LIAM CHAPMAN with classical songs, MERLE SANDLER announcing. 194 PetMHHel — Capable students of the Advanced Radio Production class in the nnain comprise the production staff of station KUSC. Members pictured are: seated, JIM POUNDS, JEAN RATH, DOROTHY KLINEPETER, DICK JENKINS, SUE HERSHMAN and ARLENE SIMON. Standing, ED HALLACK, BOB SNETSINCER, LEO MARTIN and STAN CHAMBERS. With their assignments covering all types of radio shows, KUSC ' s announcing staff is shown marking scripts before the show. LEE MALAMUTH, CUNNAR LAR- SON, ALEX RUNCIMAN, DON PRISMON, MERLE SANDLER, JOHN SCHUSTER, TOM BOYLE, J. A. CRASHAM, JACK WOOLLEY, BILL KOESTER, DAVID KAP- LIN, and GLENN GOODER. Writing the daily scripts is the task of MORT DEINER. JAMES McAREE, FRANK PENDER, BOYD UPCHURCH, SHELDON BONNEWELL, and HAL LEVICH. Hostesses for the studio audiences are ARLENE KLETKE, PEARL CALLUPE, LUCILLE CARPENTER, ELAINE LUD- WIC, VIRGINIA DAY, and RAE ROBERSON. Members of KUSC engineering staff are WAYNE TAYLOR, KEITH REED, IVAN GOODNER, MARSHALL BROWN, JIM WOLFE, DICK ROE, and LYLE FARRELL. t ekate ALLAN NICHOLS, Professor of Speech, is the Debate Team Coach. EPH KOENIGSBERG captained the debate team and is a Blue Key and Pi Lambda Phi. BERNARD COYLE MILTON DOBKIN Captained by Eph Konigsberg and coached by Doc- tor Alan Nichols, the varsity debate squad chalked up an impressive record of victories in every tournament in which they participated during the year. They won the Compton Tournament and took All -Tourney Sweepstakes in the Western States Tourney, which was the largest and most important meet of the year. This year Troy debaters have the best all-around rec- ord in the western states for extemporaneous and im- promptu speaking, and have not lost an upper divi- sion match. The freshman squad was the largest since the war and followed the varsity example by continu- ous winnings. 196 POTTER KERFOOT CEORCE CROVER ANITA NORCOP DELTA SNEDDON CHARLES REDDING Assistant Coach KENNY GABRIEL. GERALD NORD- LAND, BILL STEVENS. LOUISE SHAHAN and RACHEL HANSEN. ■MM 197 htama Deoartment head WILLIAM DEMILLE looks over script with EVADNA BLACKBURN, oroductions technical advisor. Emerging from years of privation caused by the war, the Department of Drama presented a season of exceptional theatre. Working exclusively with con- temporary drama, the department began the year with Henry Segall ' s " Heaven Can Wait, " produced by Frieda J. Meb- lin. in December William C. deMille produced Norman Krasna ' s " Dear Ruth, " followed by Miss Meblin ' s direction of Bernard Shaw ' s " Arms and the Man. " Steve Cardwell and Nance Sheldon gave outstanding performances. Mr. deMille ' s final offering was " Joan of Lorraine " by Maxwell Anderson, produced in May. This year marked the beginning of the Experimental Theatre which produced one-act plays and featured original stu- dent material. DEfiMmiEMT DES WEDBERC, Pi Kappa Alpha, pro- duction manager and president of the Na- tional Collegiate Players, directed the S.C. varsity show " C.I. Bill. " JACK HARISS and KAE JANSEN are pro- duction chiefs of Dr. fames H. Butler ' s Ex- perimental Theatre which presents original student one act plays. 198 BARBARA LYNDE and LEE MAL- MUTH in " Heaven Can Wait " love scene. SHIRLEY GOTTLIEB talks to lead PAUL KENNEDY in " Dear Ruth " production. BARBARA SOWEI S, lead JANET LEES, RAY SCOTT and JOHN WARDELL look over plans in scene from " Dear Ruth. " Miss MEBLIN and Dr. BUTLER look at Nance ' s script. Production staff NORMAN LYNN, JOAN CARLSON, LEONARD HIRSCHPIELD and production manager DES WEDBERC. 199 I ! ficH l4lininUtii(thH TROJAN SHRINE: FAITHFUL. SCHOLARLY, SKILLFUL. COURAGEOUS. AMBITIOUS 201 Trojan athletics have returned to a pre-war basis, and with their return has come a greater challenge to maintain prestige and honor, not in the sense of games won and lost, but in the creation of character and team spirit. Tracing Southern California athletic history, one finds that Troy has not always been an omnipotent figure in the sports world. The great factor linking the past to the present is the working symbol of the " Trojan " , whose principles of skill, am- bition, and courage have remained unchanged. Throughout the years, Troy has tried to enhance its athletic supremacy and at the same time to preserve the origi- nal Trojan attitude. Southern Cal can be proud of its athletic record, and as war-cramped sports re- turn to full power, a new chapter will be written giving continued inspiration to Trojans all over the world. 202 t i ectp WILLISO. (BILL) HUNTER, Director of Athletics for Southern California, is no newcomer to Troy. He has been associated with Trojan athletics for the past 27 years. Bill served with both " Gloomy " Gus Henderson and Howard, Jones in a football capacity before taking over the directorship in 1925. 203 CcackeA NEWELL " JEFF " CRAVATH has the esteemed record of having three Pacific Coast Conference championship teams and two upper division clubs in five years of coaching at Southern California. Mentioned on numerous All-American teams while playing center under Howard Jones from 1924- 26, Jeff endeavors to instill into his teams not only funda- mental football knowledge but a will to win attitude that he so exemplified in his playing days at Troy. SAM BARRY could well be called the backbone of the Trojan athletic department. Not only does he serve as head basketball and baseball coach, but is an indispensable aid during the football season, scouting rival opponents for the Trojans. Barry ' s first love is basketball, though, and in this sport he is one of the game ' s most astute authorities. %r DEAN CROMWELL, " maker of champions " , is not just a coach of long standing at Southern California, but a legend. Cromwell ' s track teams have virtually monopolized the sport during the last 1 5 years, acquiring N.C.2A. titles as a matter of course. The genial Dean is always on hand to lend his boys a mental lift when they need it most. FRED CADY. well known in the Southland as developer of champion aquatic stars, divides his coaching chores between water polo and swimming. CHARLES CRAVES, gym coach, a capable leader of long standing as the Card and Cold ' s record in gymnastics is creditable. I ESS HILL, led the Frosh to near perfect season in his first year as coach at the University Ave. institution. 205 DICK NASH, Southern California ' s walking sports encyclopedia and more popularly known as Athletic News Director. DR. WILLIS JACOBUS holds the title of Medical Supervisor, but is more generally known as the Team Physician. DR. GLEN JONES aids Dr. Jacobus, and con- ducts sem i-annual medical check-ups. ROY BAKER, backfield aid and hero of Troy ' s first Rose Bowl win over Penn State in 1923. BOB WINSLOW, end coach, former Trojan great and only holdover from last year ' s staff. RAY GEORGE, one of the greatest tackles in Southern California history and present line coach. KEARNEY REEB, trainer, eases sore muscles back info playing trim for Coach Jeff ' s boys. ROY ENCLE, a newcomer to the Trojan coaching staff, conscientiously tutors the backs. EDMUND BITTKE, able assistant to Fred Cady, is one reason for the success of Troy ' s swimming teams. BILL NEIHART, efficient SeniojMTanager of football and President of BaJMnd Chain, sports managers ' organi mon. PETE MACPHAIL, top wingman for Cravath in 1943, ably coached the Freshman ends. JERRY BOWMAN, genial football coach for the jayvees, was first rate quarterback under Howard Jones and Jeff Cravath. HERMAN FORTE, another newcomer, was instrumental in developing the stout for- ward wall of Hill ' s yearlings. tat JticJ 1946 FINAL STANDINGS PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE FOOTBALL Team W L T Pet. U.C.L.A 7 1 .000 Oregon State 6 1 I .813 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 5 2 .714 Washington 5 3 .625 Stanford 3 3 1 .500 Oregon 3 4 1 .438 Montana 1 3 .250 Washington State 1 5 1 .214 California 1 6 .143 Idaho 5 .000 TROIAN VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS — 1946 S.C. Opp. Yards gained running plays 2095 1732 Yards lost running plays 199 241 Net yards running plays 1896 1491 Forward passes attempted 1 53 155 Forward passes completed 73 56 Forward passes had intercepted 11 17 Yards gained forward passes 767 758 Yards returned intercepted passes 171 103 Total yards, running and passing 2663 2249 First downs running 88 71 First downs passing 34 25 First downs penalties 2 3 Total first downs 125 99 Scrimmage plays 727 627 Average length kickoffs 44.8 47.1 Average, kickoff returns 18.4 19.1 Average length punts 37.1 35.5 Yards returning punts 680 575 Number of penalties 38 47 Yards lost penalties 340 454 Ball lost on fumbles 20 19 Touchdowns 24 16 Conversions 14 10 Total points 158 1 06 Dusty Rhodes, Fred Marshall, Yell King lack Chaffee, Bill Sargent, Bill Stevenson 208 LOS ANGELES MEMORIAL COLISEUM has been synonymous with Troy and its foot- ball teams for the past twenty-three years. Situated in the heart of Exposition Park, ad- jacent to the campus, the Coliseum is world renowned, having been the scene of the 1932 Olympic games. It is acknowledged as the largest permanent-seating stadium in the United States. 209 The test for Southern California football came with the advent of the 1946 sea- son. For three years, the Trojans, supplied with the cream of the Naval Training Program, dominated the Pacific slope, and consequently established residence in the Rose Bowl during this entire period. Major share of the credit for this success can be attributed to Coach Jeff Cravath, whose able tutelage of comparatively green material kept Southern California in the national football scene. just what did the 1946 season bring? It brought scores of lettermen from Tro- jan teams as far back as 1941 up to the last year crop that lost to Alabama in the Rose Bowl. Coach Cravath was faced with a problem of differentiating between close to 50 letter-winners at the start of the year. Although the material was talented, to find a workable combination from this depth was a problem. Coupled with personnel difficulties was the schedule that confronted the Trojans. Gone were the two-game meetings with U.C.L.A. and California that provided com- petition from ' 43- ' 45, for now all of the old Pacific Coast Conference and intersec- tional foes had returned to do battle. Teams like Stanford, Oregon, Washington State, Ohio State, and Notre Dame were again listed as Trojan opponents. The Far West pointed to Southern California, the standard bearer of Coast foot- ball during the war years, as a symbol of post war strength. This was not an en- viable position, but despite a lethargic start. Southern California finished strong, completing a grueling 10-game schedule third in the P.C.C. Consolation for the ' 46 Trojans was the fight displayed against two of the nation ' s strongest teams, unde- feated U.C.L.A. and Notre Dame. The Bruins were decisive ly outplayed in the mud, but fate decreed a loss for the Trojans, and U.C.L.A. traveled to Pasadena for the second time. While against the Irish, Troy was one of four teams that crossed the N.D. goal line all year. 210 DOUG ESSICK, captain of the 1946 football team, proved himself to be a capable and genuine leader. A letter winner from the 1941-42 squads, Essick earned distinction as a pass catcher. Yet, this season the popu- lar Sigma Chi combined the latter attribute with depend- able defensive play, to rank as one of the great ends of Trojan football. 211 TfcjaH ti—Cm at 7 What Ted Tannehill doesn ' t know is that Bob Hendren (obscured) has recovered his fumble for the game winning TD. Trojans cognizant of this are |ackie Musick (75), Marsh Romer (78) and Russ Antles (52). Cougars George Dyson (21) and Francis Baekoka (10) loom up large out of the night and Ted Tannehill 3) it in no position to play hide-and-seek. JOE STALL tackle and guard Troy kept its record intact of never having lost a night foot- ball encounter, but didn ' t enhance its prestige by virtue of a 1 3 to 7 conquest of Washington State in the season ' s opener. It took a frenzied, desperate 71 yard drive in the closing minutes by the Cardinal and Cold to notch a P.C.C. win and escape from what seemed to be an inevitable tie with the un- awed Cougars. Ground-eating slants by Ted Tannehill and Cordon Cray mixed with timely spot passing by Mickey Mc- Cardle brought the Trojans to the Washington State 1 3 where the attack momentarily stalled. A quick McCardle pitch to Don Hardy gave S.C. a first down on the one. Here, Tannehill drove over for the score, only to fumble — but only to have Bob Hendren, Iowa giant, fall on it for the winning touch- down. Previously, Southern California went 38 yards in the first quarter, after recovering a Cougar fumble, to score. Tanne- hill nudged in the end zone, while Verl Lillywhite skippered the march and added the conversion. Washington State, with Dean Eggers and Bill Lippencott supplying the punch, notched a touchdown in the third period to knot the contest. Tannehill could be called the Trojan ' s spark, while the visitor ' s center, Andy Lazor, was rated a defensive demon for W.S.C. DON DOLL halfback |IM CALLANAN end MICKEY MC CARDLE quarterback FRANK SNYDER end 213 ytpjaHA 0—Suckeife Zl )oe Stall (65) is not laying an egg, but dying hard as Ohio State ' s )oe Whisler registers the first Buckeye touchdown. Duane Whitehead (43) and teammate give a Buckeye the heave-ho at Trojans Ted Tannehill (3), Mike Car- zoni (64) and Ohio man Jack Roe (99) appear stunned at the proceedings. 214 GEORGE MURPHY quarterback . : f ' WV. ! " . ' ! A bruising, serious, and discourteous Ohio State Buckeye eleven came to Los Angeles to administer a shocking 21 to victory over the Southern California Trojans, regarded by many grid critics as " the team to beat " . Timely blocking coupled with the hard running of Buckeye backs Joe Whisler, Tommy James, and Alex Verdova demon- strated to the 80,047 fans that they were a football team of no mean caliber. Business-like in their manner, Ohio drove to the Trojan 1 6 after receiving the opening kickoff . A fumble halted them there, but soon after that. Buck center Tony Adamie, returned the compliment by gathering in a loose one on the S.C. 29. Immediately the Bucks began to pound, and Whisler finished it off by moving over from one foot away. The sputtering Trojans managed to reach the Ohio 22 in the second period, but there the advance collapsed. Capitalizing on an intercepted pass of Mickey McCardle ' s, the visitors doubled their score in the third period, staved off another Trojan march, and methodically went for a touch- down, with Whisler visiting the goal line for his third time. It was obviously S.C. ' s worst performance of the year, only Don Doll and Mike Garzoni turning in creditable perform- ances. DOUC ESSICK end DON CARLIN halfback MARSH ROMER tackle lOHN ROSSETTO fullback 215 TtpjaH O—SeaHet 6 It was a tough Oregon State line as Cordon Cray realized when he ran into Ossowski (54) while Art Reiman (53) and Boyd Clement (84) were present if needed. Where to go now? Ar» Bartle ' s expression suggests this question. Beavers Ted Ossowski (54) and Ray Crane (38) surround Troy ' s rugged right half. 216 (AY PERRIN tackle Still unable to generate a score in two successive weeks, the strangely ineffective Trojans succumbed to vastly improved Oregon State, 6 to 0, before a capacity crowd in Portland ' s Multnomah Stadium. After staving off one drive by the Beavers in the second quarter, Troy was caught napping and allowed O.S.C. to cash in one on a follow up advance. Les Custafson provjded most of the damage; first, returning Verl Lillywhite ' s punt 16 yards to the S.C. 28, then passing successfully to Don Mast on the Trojan five, and two plays later, supplying the Beavers with the lone score by bursting off tackle. Enraged Southern California maneuvered from their own 36 to the Beaver 17 with Mickey McCardle at the helm. A third down pass from McCardle to Harry McKlnney was com- pleted to the four, but a " too much time in the huddle " pen- alty erased the gain. Again, Mickey fired to Milt Dreblow on the Oregon State 1 for a completion, but with fourth down and one to go, McCardle was rudely slapped down for a loss by Ted Ossowski, former Trojan tackle. Only once did S.C. threaten to score. This occurred when they reached the Beaver 27 in the third quarter. A fourth down toss by Lillywhite was batted to the ground along with Trojan hopes of victory. JOHN FERRARO tackle DUANE WHITEHEAD fullback RUSS ANTLES center JACK KIRBY halfback 217 y pjan Zi—Hfi kie Terry Ragan finds a resting place in the Washington end xone as Bill McCovern (34), on his back, and Larry Hatch (47) watch helplessly. One of the few instances when a Husky halted a Trojan. Here Verl Lillywhite writhes in a tackier ' s grasp while Brooks Biddle (8) and Duane Whitehead (43) lend atmosphere. 218 MARTIN JUHNKE center ife e mm Hi tv J. .- Acting as if the pre-season reports of their latent strength were valid, and consequently rebelling from their two-week doormat role, S.C. rose up in all its might and defeated a sur- prised Washington Husky outfit, 28 to 0. Seven minutes into the first quarter, Troy had a score by virtue of a 33 yard sustained drive. Verl Lillywhite, Art Bat- tle, Duane Whitehead, and Don Carlin all figured in the yards- gained column. It was Carlin who crossed the goal line. In the same period, Troy found itself 34 yards away from T.D. territory. A hand-off to Carlin, who cut back neatly through the entire Husky team, gave S.C. another six points. Obvi- ously not satisfied, a 69 yard second quarter march climaxed by Terry Ragan bolting through from the one, gave the re- markable Trojans a 21 to half-time lead. Subbing graciously in the second half, Coach Cravath saw his team make one more score. John Rossetto brought a 40 yard advance to a close by scoring from two yards out. Lilly- white kicked all four conversions. Washington showed little offensively or defensively, with the Husky tackles being notoriously weak. Was S.C. that good or Washington that bad? DON CLARK guard VERL LILLYWHITE quarterback )OHN ACUIRRE tackle LEO RICCS quarterback 219 7t0jaH Z8-JfH iaHJ 20 It ' s Cordo Cray (33) led by Don Clark (60) on a jaunt through the Stanford line as Indian ' s Hachten (16), Boensch (29), and Madigan (SO) are stymied. A praise Allah act is portrayed by Bob Bastian (66) as Doug Essick curls about Bobby Musick ' s (45) fumble for a touchdown. Centleman with legs askew is Indian Lloyd Merriman (5). 220 ERNIE TOLMAN end - i-. " . Southern California 28, Stanford 20, and Palo Alto Stadium will st ill be reverberating from the effects of this contest for some years to come, as 2000 odd transplanted Trojan rooters will attest. Trailing 20-7 in the third quarter, and deep in their own territory, the gritty Trojans began to surge in a touchdown manner. A painstaking drive sputtered and died on the Indian 16, but when Stanford kicked out, the Trojans exhibited the same desire to score. The big ground gainer was a Mickey McCardle to Cordon Cray pass which placed the ball on the 1 1 yard stripe. Two thrusts at the line by Cray and johnny Naumu gave Troy a touchdown, the latter scoring and adding the conversion. Turning point of the game came when Indian q.b., jack Brownson elected to run with the ball on fourth down on the Indian 29. The gamble failed, and in four plays Southern California had another six points, by virtue of Captain Doug Essick out-reaching eager Indians for Bobby Musick ' s end zone fumble. Naumu ' s toe gave Troy a 21 -20 lead. The touchdown trend was still prevalent as the rejuvenated varsity moved 40 yards to the goal line in the waning minutes, with Musick adding the clincher over the tiring Tribe forward wall. ART BATTLE halfback MIKE CARZONI guard DAN CONFORTI center JOHNNY NAUMU halfback 221 7t ' i jaH 4i—huck Could Johnny Naumu be singing the Hawaiian war chant as he pivots past Oregon fullbaclt Koch? Timely blocking by a teammate made his ma- neuver possible. Art Battle scampers 1 1 yards for first Trojan touchdown as Doug Essick moves in to place all-important block on Oregon halfback Newquist (30). 222 WALT SEMENIUK guard Practically duplicating their 40 to win in 1942, Troy chose the Oregon Webfeet to observe their display of power, rolling to an easy 43 to victory. Undefeated prior to this contest, the northern invaders showed consistency only in re- turning kick-offs, and save for one man, Jake Leicht, never were a threat. Albeit that Oregon was an impotent football team, the 422 yards gained on the ground plus an additional 70 yards through the air by Southern California stamped them as a grid machine of unknown proportions. Troy ' s margin at half time was only 1 3 to 0. This was due to an 11 yard run for a touchdown, culminating a 36 yard drive in the first quarter, and 49 yard scamper in the second period. Both of these were by Art Battle, ambitious right half- back. The touchdown parade listed chronologically in the second half: Verl Lillywhite striding 50 yards on a punt re- turn in the third quarter; Mickey McCardle climaxing a 37 yard drive by squirming seven yards through tackle; Mike Carzoni, rotund guard, picking off an Oregon lateral and am- bling 50 yards; and sub-fullback John Rossetto and sub-half- back Hubie Kerns rounding off the scoring by sprinting 43 and 59 yards respectively to the goal line. CEORCE SCHUTTE tackle BILL BETZ quarterback MEL PIERSON guard TERRY RACAN halfback 223 7fpjaHA m Seat Eager Cal quarterback Charlie Erb Jr. (17) is warded off with a typical vicious Battle (31) straight arm. I v.- -g. " ■■■ -Yi.- :: - " K Mickey MeCardle ' t (28) grin it assurance that touchdown territory is near. This was S.C. ' s first score against the doughty Bears. 224 JACKIE MUSICK guard By grinding out a victory over the stubborn Golden Bear of California, Troy definitely placed itself in the path of U.C. L.A. for Rose Bowl and P.C.C. laurels Once again returning to the All-Coast form he displayed in the ' 42 season, Mickey McCardle personally accounted for both S.C. touchdowns after a scpreless first half. Encamped on his own 33 in the third period, McCardle mixed running with passing to register the first marker. His 1 1 yard dash from short punt formation capped the 67 yard drive. With McCardle pitching and Art Battle running, Troy car- ried itself to the Bear 23 in the fourth stanza. Here, Mickey slithered through tackle and swiveled his way to the goal line. Johnny Naumu converted successfully both times. The California forward wall played exceptionally well on defense, Turner and Cunningham being standouts. The same can be said for the Southern California line that actually held Cal to a minus four yards on scrimmage. If any one lineman could be singled out it would be Paul Cleary, reserve end, who proved instrumental in thwarting the Bear cause. CORDON CRAY halfback JOHN REA guard DON HARDY HARRY MC KINNEY end 225 Tf jaH 6—iSfuiH 13 UCLA surges fo victory and the Rose Bowl on Ernie Case ' s q.b. snealc. Marsh Romer (78) and Bob Musick (45) create muddy resistance. This typifies the powerful Trojan line that thwarted the Bruin constantly. HUBIE KERNS halfback 226 On a rain soaked gridiron, which reduced the field of play to a sea of mud, a U.C.L.A. football team with provi- dence as their guide, managed to ward off a dangerous Trojan team to eventually annex the P.C.C. title and the Rose Bowl bid by virtue of a 1 3-6 margin. U.C.L.A. retained their undefeated escutcheon, but only at the expense of detractions from the prestige they once enjoyed as the most formidable eleven on the Pacific slope. The contest had barely opened, when shocked Trojan rooters watched Don Malmberg gather up a punt of Verl Lillywhite ' s that Bill Chambers had blocked, and trot ef- fortlessly into the end zone for six points. Infuriated, S.C. was soon to retaliate. Encamped on the Westwood 43, after a punt-run-back and piling-up pen- alty had placed them there. El Trojan went to work. With Art Battle, Don Garlin, and Mickey McCardle alternately carrying the ball, Troy methodically pushed their way to the U.C.L.A. 19 yard line. Momentarily thwarted, McCardle found Don Hardy with an 1 1 yard pitch, and Hardy strug- gled down to the 7. In two thrusts at the line, with Don Johnny Naumu missed the conversion as Ernie Case had done ear- lier, and it was definitely a deadlock. It appeared that the 6-6 count would hold, as the third quarter developed into what seemed like a futile kicking duel. A high punt off the foot of Case and over safety-man McCardle ' s head soon disproved this statement. Mick at- tempted to retrieve it; he was tackled sharply by Al Hoisch; fumbled; Wes Matthews recovered; Bruin ball on the Trojan five; Case scored on the third play. Frantically, the Trojans struck back. One drive was halted, after a McCardle to Essick pass had eaten up 27 yards. As the sky grew dark, another drive was launched. Again, the Mick threw, this time a long one to Gray in the clear, but too long. Finally, Don Paul bobbed up to steal a McCardle pass on the Bruin 33 and the " Big Game " was history. It was a bitter defeat to suffer as statistics conclusively proved that Troy was the better football team. Whil? in- dividually, credit should be extended to McCardle, with- out a doubt the most prominent performer of the day, and a classic example of Trojan grit and determination. NEWELL OESTREICH fullback BOB HENDREN tackle TED TANNEHILL halfback PAUL CLEARY end 227 JfcjaH 6- tUh 26 What can Don Carlin (29) do when two prospective Ail-Americans. George Strohmeyer (60) and George Connor (81) close in for the kill? A .even yard advance by Jim Mello (65) is abruptly checked by Bob Mustek (45 . Hurrying to aid Bob is __- brother |aeki« (75) and )ohnny Aguirre (72). REESE CAVE end Notre Dame ' s undefeated Irish, tied only by Army, did what everyone expected them to do; they defeated South- ern California 26-6 at South Bend to successfully defend their mythical title of National Champions. Though the score resembled a convincing and routine victory for Notre Dame ' s great eleven, the margin between the two teams in no way represents the bitter struggle that ensued. After a cautious and scoreless first quarter, a Notre Dame advance was halted on the Trojan 17 after Johnny Lujack had fumbled. Immediately, Newell Oestreich sent a tower- ing 83 yd. quick kick back to the Irish goal, with the ball barely edging into the end zone to give the home team the ball on the 20. One running play elapsed, then Coy McCee, Texas Cyclone, headed goalward, going all the way, 77 yards, for a touchdown. Obtaining the ball on their 30, after forcing S.C. to kick, the undeniable Irish this time rolled 70 yards to a score with play being directed by George Ratterman. It was a 22 yd. pass from Ratterman to Leon Hart, coupled with ■■■■| | aHHHM«ta||JM|MM| hll§|ggJ|y|| d team a 13-0 halftime lead. Southern California came back in the second half to vir- tually take the play away from the vaunted Irish. After one drive was halted on the Irish 18, the persistent Trojan line stole the ball at midfield, and with George Murphy calfing signals, Troy promptly drove for a tally. Johnny Naumu providing it with a desperate lunge from one yard out and the score was Irish, 13; Trojans, 6, and anyone ' s ball game. But, superior reserve strength finally told, and the valiant Trojans, fighting gamely, but tiring badly, were helpless as a relentless Notre Dame ground attack netted two more touchdowns in the final period. Undaunted, Troy was firm- ly entrenched on the Irish five yard line when the contest terminated, due to a brilliant pass interception by Bobby Musick. Southern California was outscored but not outfought, therefore they earned the begrudging respect of South Bend followers for their determined stand against the Na- tional Champions. Johnny Ferraro was an All-American reborn, while Mike Garzoni, Doug Essick, Johnny Aguirre, Art Battle, Don Doll, and the Musick brothers turned in noteworthy performances. MILT DREBLOW halfback BOB BASTIAN guard BOB MUSICK fullback PAUL SALATA end 229 ytcjanA ZO— feenie 13 This Creenie (55) was just one step too far away to stop a Trojan slant. A determined Carzoni (64) provides great interference. 230 TONY LINEMAN end In a post season contest whose outcome had no bearing either on a national or conference basis. Southern California invadecf the South for the first time, achieving a 20-13 victory over the Green Wave of Tulane. The business-like Trojans quickly marched the length of the field for a touchdown after receiving the opening kickoff. Mickey McCardle figured prominently in the drive, circling end for 33 yds. on one occasion, and ultimately passing to Captain Doug Essick for the tally. By surging through to block McCardle ' s punt and sprint 58 yards to the goal line, Tulane tackle Bob Franz succeeded in knotting the count. Conversely, Don Doll almost discredited the Greenie score by dashing 34 yds. on an intercepted pass to the home team ' s 41 . A series of power plays advanced the ball to the one, where Johnny Rossetto bulled it across. Lilly- white ' s kick was true, and it was 13-6 at half time. Troy soon increased their margin by virtue of a sustained drive with Bob Musick scoring, Lillywhite converting. Seem- ingly assured of victory, the Trojans then fell prey to a ground and air attack instigated by Don Fortier and freshman Cliff Van Meter, notching one touchdown and leaving the Trojans gasping when the game ended. Yet, at the sound of the gun, Troy was on the Greenie five, thanks to a 53 yd. pass from McCardle to fleet Hubie Kerns. WALT MCCORMICK center EDSEL CURRY halfback DUDLEY WRIGHT end RAY POURCHOT 231 No, it isn ' t a score! Bill Meyers caught a pass thrown by Jim Powers and touchdown followed on next play. Coached by Jess Hill in his first season at Troy, the potent Freshmen swept all opposition from their path in regularly scheduled games, aggregating some 238 points to their op- ponents 26. Riverside J.C. tested the Frosh ' s mettle in an opening contest, and came out short, 25-6. A bewildered U.C.L.A. was slaughtered by a 66- 1 3 count. In the games that fol- lowed the Trobabes padded their point total by stampeding Reedley J.C. and heretofore un- defeated John Muir J.C, by scores of 53-0 and 54-0 re- spectively. Another win over the Bruin Frosh, this time 40-7, completed their schedule. The yearlings produced a host of topnotch performers who give promise of a strong ' 47 Varsity. T MeJ George Ingersoll (69) gazes helplessly at Jay Roundy as the latter vainly attempts to avoid the turf. 232 It took two Bruins and possibly a third to haul down powerful Hal Hatfield, Trobabe fullback. Elmer Forsythe 45) grapples with thin air as an alert Brubabe breaks up one of Powers ' aerial shots while an unidentified Trojan leaps gazelle-like in general direction of ball. When not duplicating rival opponent ' s plays against the varsity, the Southern Califor- nia Junior varsity carried out a schedule of their own under the guidance of mentors Sam. Barry and Jerry Bowman. The first encounter pitted the Jayvees against their cross- town rivals, U.C.L.A. in a slug- gish contest which ended in a 21-21 tie. Journeying to Palo Alto with the varsity, the Jay- vees were nudged 9-7 by the Stanford Papooses. Still win- less, the Jayvees rudely shocked the heretofore undefeated Tro- jan Frosh 26-13, in their next contest. Joining forces with the Freshmen, the Jayvees squelched the potent Califor- nia Ramblers, 19-7. This com- bined outfit dealt the Bruin Jayvees a 1 9-6 defeat. 233 Ho-hum, Ray Sparling notches another touchdown against the hapless Bruins. Score came from 2 yards out in the third period. tcA- aifHee FROSH AWARD WINNERS Charles Armstrong, c Larry Batliner, h Eugene Beck, c Marko Botich, c Tom Colley, g Rod Craig, h Stanley Cramer, e Newell De Puy, e Elmer Forsythe, e Harold HaHield, f Bob Ingersoll, g George Ingersoll, g |oe Kelly, e Russell Lowell, g Leiand Mantel, t Bill Martin, f Don Meyer, e William Meyer, e George McGregor, g Don Palmer, g Richard Pearson, g Earl Plyley, t Jim Powers, q Wilbur Robertson, q Howard Roop, g Jay Roundy, h Don Sparling, h Robert Stillwell, t Adrian Swope, t Jim Traini, c Bill Tucker, q-h Mel Vukovich, t Don Wallace, t James Wilde, h JAYVEE AWARD WINNERS Bob Barone, g Ernest Busch, f Charles Dunne, Dean Dill, q Al Fiegenbaum, George Liddicoat, g Alex Morrison, t Fred Meyer, e Ed Niebert, e Neil Stromberg, g Malcolm Florence, h Wilbur Thompson, f Phil Franklin, g Jack Van Dornum, t John Harvey, g Jack Weedn, h Ed Infante, c Bob Strong, c Dale Lythgoe, g Bill Gibson, e 234 A typical bull-like thrust is being enacted by fullback Bill Martin who is finally being brought to the groun Jim Trani.(50) and Wallace (71 I arc too late for interference. Sa kethnU If nothing Vise, the 1946-47 basketball season saw definite plans promolgated for the building of th4 Howard Jones Memorial Field-House. With donations coming frornalumni funds and studant projects. Southern California will soon have at their dispo t ' a basket- ball pavilion cor» arable to any in the nation, replacing the indequatj Wnne Auditorium and adding dignitAto the cage sport in the Southland. 235 With the resumption of pre-war schedules came also the renewal of the Trojan ' s December barnstorming trip through the eastern states. This excursion is looked upon with nation-wide interest, for it is the only criterion by which fans can judge the relative merits of both eastern and western basketball teams. Having enjoyed an enviable record on the road in previous years, it was no feat for Southern California to draw some 18,000 fans into Chicago stadium for their opening engagement against Northwestern. Troy did not disappoint, and walked off the floor with a 48-44 victory. Wisconsin was slated as the next opponent, and despite Alex Hannum ' s 24 points, the Barry coached five dropped the decision, 61-56. Peoria, Illinois became the second Waterloo for the Pacific Coast invaders, as a giant-killer Bradley Tech crew slipped a 63-61 verdict past the Trojans. With a record of one win and two losses, the Card and Cold exploded against Temple in old Convention hall in Philadelphia, routing the Owls, 68-54. The latter tussel set the stage for the feature attraction of the trip with the Long Island University Blackbirds in Madison Square Garden on December 27. Before a stunned, par- tisan audience Troy neatly clipped the Blackbird ' s wings, 49-40. A rousing 60-51 victory over Canisius climaxed the tour and Troy headed home. The Trojans failed to extend their eastern tour winning streak into conference play, and ended what might be termed a dismal season. Nevertheless, Troy was al- ways a team to be reckoned with, and no opponent had an easy time disposing of them. 236 Seated, left to right: Bill Sharman, Joe White, Dick Frey, Fred Bertram, Cene Rock, Earl Wallis, Alex Hannum, Bob Howard. Standing: Coach Sam Barry, Bob Webster, Fred Winter, Al Conti, Tom Shanley, Abe Androff, Don Powars. Stuart Creen, Mgr. CENE ROCK was recognized as the Trojans 1946-47 cage captain, and All-Coast forward due to his brilliant floor play and unerring accuracy. Yet Rock, is better known for his sportsmanship and leadership, which won him acclaim wherever he played. 237 jfH4i(iaH SeHeA Alex Hannum (12) amazes Indians Dick Lewis (3), Morley Thompson (5) and Dave Davidson (10) with his backboard ability. Steve Stephenson (16), Tribe center, goes high, but Alex Han- num (12) climbs higher and its two points for Troy. BOB HOWARD forward Cene Rock and unidentified Indian send casaba skyward, while Fred Bertram (281 and foe White 1241 follow its flight. Seat etie Could it be that Bill D urkee (12), Alex Hannum (12) and Bear center Chuck Hanger are playing fallow the leader — if so, what is leader Gene Rock ' s next move? Cal forward Andy Wolfe vainly tries to thwart Gene Rock in executing his deadly left-handed hook shot. 240 BILL SHARMAN forward How to wrest the ball from underneath Bear Bill Durkee ' s (12) protecting covering confronts Trojans Alex Hannum (12) and Bill Sherman (21). Boasting of an impressive record on the road, Troy opened their 1946-47 basketball season at Berkeley against the formidable California Bear qujntet. The Bears maintained their prestige, thanks to a brace of field goals byi Hanger and Jack Rocker, and edged Troy 42-38 in the final three m nme$ Not to be denied, Southern California painstakingly built up a 26M0 time bulge the second night, only to see it crumble in the last pe0o6. untimely exit of Fred Winter and Alex Hannum, contributed 53-47 win the Nibs Price team achieved. With California desiring a victory to stay abreast of U.C.L.AJ ference race, Troy rudely arose to the occasion, humbling thei . on the Shrine floor. Gene Rock set the pace for Troy, bagginj for high point honors. Seemingly devoid of any late game impetus, Troy again wd time lead disappear and dropped their thi u| orni spectacled Bill Durkee, Bear guard ed away scoring honOT SfuiH efie Bruin Don Barksdale ' s tip is eagerly received by Trojans Tom Shanley and Joe White while Tex Winter (11) looks on. A foul act is in the making as Bruins Chuck Clustka and Guy Buccola (16) team up to smother the efforts of Winter (11). AL CONTI forward Trojans Tom Shanley, Al Conti, and Don Powars are not auditioning for the Ballet Russe but attempting to retrieve ball from Bruin Chuck Clustka. Opening their cross-town rivalry at the Shrine, an unbelievably " hot " U.C.L.A. team roiled up a commanding lead in the first seven minutes play, while S.C. was unable to score a field goal. The listless Trojans never close the gap, dropping the tussle 60-46. Regaining their composure in the Westwood gym, the Trojans carq protected a 25-24 halftime edge. But the increased speed of the Bruir the ever-present foul nemesis, calling for Hannum ' s dismissal, spelle 46 defeat for Troy. Anxious to upset the Bruin ' s P.C.C. championship plans, Bari] played their best conference ball, but were nudged by a 71-66 mara was magnificent, but couldn ' t cope with the 30 points registered] Don Barksdale. Having made their bid for victory the previous evening, S.C. be first team to ever lose four games in a rov 66-54 victory, the Bruins clinched tJai CTown. StatiM cJ PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE BASKETBALL STANDINGS SOUTHERN DIVISION 1946-47 Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. U.C.L.A. 9 3 .750 703 615 California 8 4 .667 651 614 Stanford 5 7 .417 563 619 S.C. 2 10 .167 601 670 TROJAN BASKETBALL RECORD 1946-47 Trojans Opponents 57 San Francisco University 41 45 Santa Barbara State 36 42 Santa Clara 53 54 Redlands 33 60 Whittier 22 48 Northwestern 44 51 Wisconsin 61 61 Bradley Tech 63 68 Temple 54 49 Lorg Island University 40 60 Canisius 51 38 California 42 47 California 53 46 U.C.L.A 60 46 U.C.L.A 61 51 Los Angeles Shamrocks 53 " 50 Stanford 55 52 Stanford 48 50 Stanford 55 48 Stanford 50 59 California 54 45 California 55 66 U.C.L.A 71 54 U.C.L.A 66 Won, 8; Lost, 16. Overtime 244 yfpMe BOP imgsf sm ' " ' m i ■ ■ m4 ■H 1 Stan Cramer (111 stretches to block Brubabe bucket while Frost (14l of UCLA and Roger Jonson 1 1 6 1 of Troy are coiled (or action. Alert Elmer Coombs (19) gains possession of ball from Lott of UCLA in hotly contested Trojan-Bruin frosh tilt. Despite their abbreviated schedule, this year ' s Trojan Frosh, ably mentored by Coach Sax Elliott, showed evidence of being one of the greatest first year cage outfits S.C. has ever produced. Highlight of the Frosh schedule was their sparkling twin win over the U.C.L.A. year- lings in the Westwood gym. Yet it was the Brubabes who spoiled the S.C. freshmen ' s per- fect record, by upsetting them 51-48 in the season ' s finale at the Shrine. The starting lineup usually consisted of Chuck Adamson, rangy tip-in-artist and team sparkplug at center; Alan Braybrooks and Elmer Coombs, the Huntington Beach scoring sensations at forwards; and either Bill Bogan- doff, Bob Duron, or Ira Laufer at the guard posts. Additional lettermen were Stan Cram- er, Donald Cevirtz, Richard Hart, Roger John- son, and William Piscopo. TROIAN FROSH 1946-47 SEASON RECORD SC Opponents 51 Loyola Frosh 20 63 Pepperdine Frosh 27 37 Beverly Hills H.S 23 48 UCLA Frosh 36 31 UCLA Frosh 15 77 La Verne Frosh 14 49 Muir J.C 45 48 UCLA Frosh 51 Won. 7; Lost 1. 245 Seated, left to right are: Cabe Ugarte, Frank |anes, Dave Craf. Jack Morley, Cordon Neslund, and Arnie Saul. Standing: Hugh Henderson. Mgr., Gil- bert Turnbull, Tom Phelps, Jonas Landau, Ron Maley, and Coach Sax Elliott. Eager to claim the rebound as their own are Trojayvees Ron Maley (9) and Dave Craf (13) while Bears Reimcke (15), Dable (7), and Cunning- ham (14) appear powerless. Arnie Saul (11) adroitly flips the ball to Cil Turnbull (10) as the Bears vainly attempt to halt the Trojan " fire-engine " break down court. Never in the history of Jayvee basketball at S.C, has a more polished and capable quintet ever worn the Card and Cold than the 1946-47 team. With a season ' s record of 17 wins and 3 defeats, one loss being adminstered by 20th Century Fox, the Jayvees professional coolness and daring ball-handling thrilled Trojan fans. Demonstrating that they were worthy of college competition, the Trojayvees swamped Hardin Sim- mons, 60-39 in the Pan Pacific Auditorium. Besides humbling the U.C.L.A. Jayvees in all of their three games, the locals also split a two game series with the highly touted California Blues. The leading light of the successful campaign was Cil (Never Smile) Turnbull, clever forward and one of Coach Elliott ' s best point makers. Equally as effi- cient were forwards Arnie Saul, San Diego deadeye, and Tom Phelps. The center duties were divided be- tween Jack Morley and Frank Jones, excellent play- setters-up, while such stellar floormen as Dave Graf and Cabe Ugarte were permanent fixtures at guard. Also seeing considerable action were Jonas Landau, Ronald Maley, and Cordan Naslund. TROJAN JAYVEES 1946-47 SEASON RECORD SC Opponents 64 Ciendalc J.C 23 63 El Camino J.C 35 50 LACC J.V 32 55 East L.A.J.C 26 46 Compton J.C ■. . . . 34 39 Long Beach C.C 40 70 Pepperdine J.V 33 60 Hardin Simmons 39 42 20th Century Fox 69 64 Antelope Valley J.C 38 SC Opponents 47 UCLA Jayvees 42 50 UCLA Jayvees 49» 50 Loyola Jayvees 35 59 Fullerton J.C 41 70 La Verne College 28 84 San Bernardino J.C 53 47 Santa Ana J.C 29 51 California Blues 55 61 California Blues 55 49 UCLA Jayvees 46 Won, 17; Lost, 3. " Overtime 246 fi ck m " Weather-scaVed and historic, the Bovard Track Field has lent its surface Xo j0Kf e of the finest runnersyn the world. Though meets are rarely held on its trad Ts purpose as a proving groundVfor the development of Trojan cindermen car f be minimized. Bovard Field holds an el iable position in athletic circles an Krawell be labeled as the track and field citadel at the United States. 247 Southern California track forces, establishing unprecedented early season marks, now stand on the threshold of regaining their N.C.A.A. title and the prestige that went with it, which they lost so inopportunely to the University of Illinois last spring. With lopsided victories to their credit over L.A.C.C, Occidental, Compton College, Riverside J.C, Pepperdine, and the Los Angeles Athletic Club, Troy with their untried strength looms to be the class of the Pacific Coast Conference. First major test for El Trojan will come May 3rd when the heralded " dual meet cham- pionship of the United States " will be decided, when Troy crosses spikes with the lllini at the Coliseum. Also, along with their scheduled meets with Stanford, Cali- fornia, and U.C.L.A. such events as the Fresno Relays on the 17 of May, followed by the Los Angeles Coliseum Relays, the Compton Invitational, the Pasadena games, the N.C.A.A. cnampionships at Salt Lake City on June 20-21, climaxed by the National A.A.U. meet at Lincoln, Nebraska on July 4th and 5th, will lure the Tr.ojans. 248 FIELD EVENT MEN Bottom row: Don Burns. George Crum, Bob Hart, John Montgomery, Syl Heinberg, Bill Mays, Jack Newman, |ohn Sanders, Vern Wolfe, Bill Bogdanoff. David Lowell, and Mgr. Claudell Empey. Top row: Lawrence Apor, Doug Miller, Edsel Curry, Paul Cleary, Jim Craig, Tom Follis, Bill Wakefield, John Adams, Ron Maire. Don Crosh, Bill Wolling, and Jim Lowery. 249 yi-cif MHJ peHef It ' s Roily Sink, the mighty mite, all alone to win the mile in 4:18.5. One of Troy ' s brightest stars, Ron Frazier, annexes his specialty. Hie 220 yard low hurdles. ROBERT HART pole vault Wells DeLoach edges Walt Smith in a quarter mile thriller. BOB CHAMBERS 880 Late February saw the coming out party for Coach Dean Cromwells dads, engaging Los Angeles City College, 1946 National Jaycee char in a handicap meet and humbling them by a 77 2 to a 53 Vi margir Roland Sink showed reason why he must be ranked as a miler of repute, by touring the four lapper in 4;18.5, being followed by Carr Seton Hall sensation, and Art Nash. Only record to fall was thej 880-yd. standard, which saw Bob Chambers, world interschola holder for this event, race to a 1 :55.9 win. Other respectable marks were registered by Edsel Curry broadjumping 23 ft. 5 in., sey clearing the 120-yd. high hurdles in 14.7, and Vern Wolfe vat 6 in. ink in aM tuc tmile Note shoeless Wait Smith, who was accidentally spiked but finished his lap in the relay on courage alone, making a successful pass to Wells DeLoach. The tape and Mel Patton are familiar friends as the picture be- low so gracefully demon strates. VERNE WOLFE pole vault U Met Patton easily cops the century with Trojans Ron Frazier extreme right) and Jim O ' Reilly (second from right! fighting for places. HUBIE KERNS 440 t khhI iv ' - Ex-Trojan sprint great Payton Jordan boldly placed his Occidental tj later to become Southern California Conference champions, on the ch block, and waited the inevitable, which came in a 109 to 27 victory Giving all his opponents a 30 second time bulge, Roily Sink ther proceeded to race to a 9:14.9 2 mile, not only breaking Mike Poo 1939 meet record, but also gaining distinction as making the fastesj 2 mile run all season. Soon after. Freshman Dick Attelsey roared j second high barrier win, eclipsing the meet standard held jointly rence and John Biewener. Art Aiello, Bob Chambers, jim Slosson, DeLoach combined their efforts in the mile relay turning in a formance and a new meet record, while Mel Patton ' s 9.7 centurj auspicious, along with Doug Miller ' s CARMEN BOVA mile PattcH MceA 100 iH 9.S Dick Attelsey (third from left) on his way to another high barrier win, with Hank Gabriel (extreme right) racing for place money. John Montgomery demonstrates flawless form as he twists over 13 ft. 6 in. DOUC MILLER javelin Here ' s one of Dean Cromwell ' s neatest mile relay combinations: left to right, Ray Johnson, Walt Smith, Wells DeLoach and Bob Chambers. Not even that fact that Troy humbled Compton College 103 to 28 ipal important, for Mel Patton stamped himself as one of the nation ' s top s[jpnt ers by dashing to 9.5 and 20.7 clockings in the century and the furlojj schoolboy sensation at University high, Patton shattered Charley Pa ock 220 yd. school record of 20.8 set in 1921, relying on an improved sMrt ar a ground eating stride. Patton ' s marks even overshadowed Bob brilliant 1 :54.5 half mile, lowering once more his freshman recorj set against L.A.C.C. and Tom Follis ' soaring 6 ft. 6 in. in the Other winners were Roily Sink in the mile and two mile; Dick the high hurdles; Jim Slosson copping the quarter mile; Syl Heinlj the discus; Bill Bayless improving with every meet in the shot Miller in the javelin; and the mile relay te Patti H a aiH--ZZO in ZOA Ron Frazie r, Junior A.A.U. low stick champ in 1 945, roars to an impressive win in the Oxy meet. Bob Chambers sends )im Slosson off with a substantial lead in the mile relay against Occidental. JACK TROUT sprints The Trojans ' scheduled spikefest with Riverside J.C. developed int other workout among themselves, winning handily 100% to 26 ' A. Patton caused track experts to gasp, proving his Compton clockings fluke by steaming to a 9.5 win in the 100 and 20.4 victory in the times were one tenth of a second from the world record. Bob Chambers, proving just as much at home in the quarter ai mile, powered his way past veteran Wells DeLoach to hang up a sizi This erased Cliff Bourland ' s frosh mark of 48.5 set in 1940. AnoBer stand- ard to fall was the frosh mile relay mark, as a quartet compc Megargee, Art Aiello, Dick Rubin, and Chambers establishec 3:23.1, which bettered the 3:25 set in 1938. Good omen was AI Lawrence ' s return to competition, and h| by copping the 220 low sticks in 23. ' 22 ft. 23 4 in. leap. Statistic J SCHOOL RECORDS lOO-yd. dash — 9.4s., Frank Wykoff. May 10. 1930, S.P.A.A.U. championships; and |une 7, 1930, N.C.A.A. 220-yd. dash — 20.4s., Mel Patton. April 5, 1947, Riverside J.C. dual meet. 440-yd. dash — 46.6s., Hubie Kerns. June 21, 1941, N.C.A.A. 880-yd. run — 1:52.3s., Ross Bush, May 29, 1937, P.C.C. Mile run — 4:8.3s., Louis Zamperini, June 18, 1938, N.C.A.A. Two-mile run — 9:4.6s., Leroy Weed, May 2, 1942, P.A.A.A.U. championships. High Hurdles — 14.1s., Roy Staley. June 13, 1936, Ohio State dual meet. Low Hurdles — 22.7s., Earl Vickery, April 22, 1939, U.C.L.A. dual meet. Shot put — 54 ft. 4V2 in.. Earl Audet, May 27, 1944, Coliseum Invitational. Discus throw — 174 ft. 1-13 64 in., Kenneth Carpenter, August 17, 1936, Prague international meet. Javelin throw — 234 ft. 3 Vz in., Robert Peoples, May 17, 1941, Fresno relays. High Jump — 6 ft. 9% in., John Wilson, April 27, 1940, U.C.L.A. dual meet. Broad Jump — 25 ft. 8% in., Albert Olson, June 22, 1935, N.C.A.A. Pole Vault — 1 4 ft. 11 in., William Sefton and Earle Meadows, May 29, 1937, P.C.C. Mile relay — 3:9.4s., Warren Smith, Howard Upton, Cliff Bour- land, Hubert Kerns, June 17, 1941, Big Ten-P.C.C. dual meet. FRESHMAN SCHOOL RECORDS 100-yd. dash — 9.7s., Adrian Talley, April 2, 1935; Mel Patton, April 20, 1946. 220-yard dash — 21.2s., Mel Patton, April 20, 1946. 440-yd. dash — 48.2s., Bob Chambers, April 5, 1947. 880-yd. run — 1:54.5s.. Bob Chambers, March 29, 1947. Mile run — 4:17.7s., Roland Sink, May 13, 1944. Two-mile run — 9:54.7s., Roland Sink, May 6, 1944. High Hurdles — 14.4s., Al Lawrence, May 20, 1944. Low Hurdles — 23.7s., Al Lawrence, June 10, 1944. Shot put — 48 ft. 3 74 in.. Bob Fisher, May 19, 1936. Discus throw — 156 ft. 9 ' A in., William Coleman, March 6, 1937. Javelin throw — 221 ft. 5 in.. Bob Peoples, March 18, 1938. High Jump — 6 ft. 5 in., Delos Thurber, March 5, 1935, and April 16, 1935. Broad jump — 24 ft. 2 ' A in. Dick Barber, July 3, 1929. Pole vault — 14 ft.. Bob Hart, June 8, 1946. Mile relay — 3:23.1s., Art Aiello, Stan Megargee, Dick Rubin, and Bob Chambers, April 5, 1947. 258 Si(MimU a.Mfc ' ■• ' ■ ' « ■■ ■ !■ Ijfcllltn] r-A ! I -1 " iltifiiiiite t V •4 12 " It ' s a hit, nd with this cry in the air, a Trojan ball player sets out to circle Bovard field base partes whose diamond not only serves as practice grounds forS Jt is also the scene of manAnon- league games. The majority of league game - layed at Wrigley Field due to itsVrger seating capacity and more convenietjii iCTities. 259 Head Baseball Mentor Sam Barry was still busy with basketball when Assistant Coach Rod Dedeaux issued the first call for 1947 baseball aspirants. As in football, lettermen were in great abundance and what loomed to be one of Southern Cali- fornia ' s greatest nines was in the making, even surpassing last year ' s C.I.B.A. championship squad. To Dedeaux and later to Barry came the almost impossible task of discriminat- ing among this array of talent. Men who had never played the role of substitute before now rode the bench. As the season progressed, with Troy at this writing tied with California for the C.I.B.A. loop leadership with five wins and no de- feats, plans were being formulated for the first annual N.C.A.A. baseball cham- pionships. The country is to be divided into eight sections with the Pacific Coast Conference comprising the eighth. On or about June 14 the winner of the C.I.B.A. league will play the Northern division leaders for the right to be represented in the Western semi-finals on June 20-21. With a similar elimination process in the east, further tentative arrangements have been made for a championship match at Kalamazoo, Michigan, between the two districts. 260 Front row: Don DeBaene, Mgr., Jim Brideweser, Dave Hascrot, John Catron, George Hefner, Gail Henley, Robert Zuber, Team Mascot. Second row: Larry Pennell, Gordon Jones, Henry Workman, Capt. Bill Crutchfield, Henry Cedillos, Ken McCreight. Harry Gorman, Wallace Hood Jr., Bob Donker, Asst. Mgr. Back row: Ned Haskell, Dick Bishop, Archie Wilson, Tom Phelps, Charles Nash, Bob Williams, Doug Essick, Serge Freeman, Asst. Coach Red Dedeaux, Tom McKelvey, Art Mazmanian, Bill Lillie, Bob Webster, Trainer Kearney Reeb, and Coach Sam Barry. Captain BILL CRUTCHFIELD as a tireless and efficient leader had no peer at the hot corner and at the plate his eye was always keener when Troy needed a hit. V ■ jfH4iaH etieA One Indian scores as catcher Ken MeCreight eagerly awaits throw in to plate. An unidentified Trojan beats the peg to first base in the Stanford game. BILL LILLIE short stop Horseshoe wreath provides background as Captain Bill Crutchfield and Asst. Coach Rod Dedeaux shake hands inaugurating the 1947 season. Pitcher Doug Essiek is interested ob- observer. SfuiH affte A foul tip off the big bat of Ken McCreight spins off of Indian catcher ' s mitt. Demonstrating superb pitching form is Ned Haskell, one of the league ' s leading hurlers. JIM BRIDEWESER second base Bud Pennell bites his lip and checks his swing as a stray pitch tliumps into the catcher ' s mitt. StcHcc etieA Remarkable photo shows Bud Pennell attempting to outrace horsehide to first base. A major leaguer manages to steal third base before Captain Bill Crutehfield can gain possession of the ball. KEN MeCREICHT catcher It ' s a hit for Troy and a rally is in the making. V H-ccH eteHce anne Slide, brother, slide, is the cry as an unidentified Troian reaches second base safely. A lusty swing by backstop Ken McCreight produces only a breeze in the Santa Clara series. DICK BISHOP pitcher 268 " Heap big shock " to Indian baserunner caught off the bag by alert Bud Penned. The Trojans have met all comers, boasting of wins over the Major Leagu All-Stars and the " rookie " nines from the St. Louis Browns and Clevelafi Indians. Their non-league record is 16 wins against 6 defeats. S.C. Opponents ART MAZMANIAN and base 9 Major League All-Stars IP 9 Minor League All-Stars 12= 9 Alumni 4 7 Major League All-Stars 4 15 Yankee Juniors 3 5 Alumni 6 10 Douglas All-Stars 2 18 Cray ' s All-Stars 2 10 L.A. Pirates 9 7 Loyola 1 ARCHIE WILSON left field ■r - S.C. Op«ientj 11 St. Louis Brown {rs. f ' 13 Portland Beavers i 1 11 San Francisco U. J 1 2 2 Cleveland " B " team fl f 1 Portland Beavers fl f 9 8 Santa Barbara f 10 6 Riverside (Sunset Leagi l 2 5 L.A. Police ■ 3 10 Loyola | 4 7 Anaheim Valencias | 8 12 Sanj r ■ 6 m mmngs k BUD PENNEL first base 1 I 269 Top row: Dick Fielder, Bruce McKelvcy, John Lavin, Paul Salata, Bill Sharman, Charles Pryor, and Coach Warren Linville. Bottom row: Harry Anthony, Don Pender, Dave Haserot, Warren Haynes, and Herb Sauermann, Asst. Mgr. This year ' s Trojan Jayvee ball team boasted a roster of top flight performers that was as formid- ' able as practically any collegiate varsity nine on the coast. Expert pitching was afforded the Jay- vees by Newell Oestreich and Bob Williams while Tom McKelvey proved to be a backstop with a good deal of savvy. Timely hitting by Serge Freeman, John Lavin, Paul Salata and Dave Haserot enabled Coach Linville ' s team to capture 14 contests while losing only two at this writing. The season is already a success for the Jayvees have taken the measure of the Bruin Junior Varsity twice, notching scores of 9-6 and 15-7. Jaififi aiiiPee lAYVEE BASEBALL RECORD UP TO APRIL 30, 1947 S.C. Opponents 18 L.A.C.C. 5 8 6 7 12 19 5 9 4 19 9 5 3 11 12 15 Santa Monica C.C. Pasadena ).C. Long Beach C.C. Burbank H.S. Loyola Jayvees Inglewood H.S. Meyer ' s All-Stars Long Beach C.C. Santa Monica C.C. U.C.L.A. Jayvees Fremont H.S. Fullerton J.C. Santa Monica C.C. Pasadena J.C. U.C.L.A. Jayvees 2 4 5 4 4 8 II 6 2 6 2 2 7 270 TehhU Since the outhern California area is famed for topflight tennis players, it is natural that the Hoove street courts, home of Troy ' s practice and conference matches, have been a breeding groLnd for many of the nation ' s foremost netmen. 271 Cone are the Falkenberg brothers, Tom and Bob, who brought the N.C.A.A. tennis title to Troy in 1946, but Southern California ' s net hopes are far from bleak, in fact, they are very promising. With former Pacific Northwest doubles champion Louis Wheeler as coach, the Trojans possess no one outstanding star, but are led by a bevy of better than average racquet wielders. Troy ' s conference contests run through the latter part of April and all of May, with the final focus being brought to bear on the N.C.A.A. meet at Westwood on the 23rd of June. 272 , sw .. ' •- tS " ' ' ;C ' fT • f. U- m ; . " :?r 3lTW!a Back row: Jack Tunnell, Wallace MacDonald, John Piers, Jack Teal, lack K«rr, Straight Clark, Sanford Alpert. First row: Kurt Marx, Lamar Johnson, Arnold Saul, Robert Perez, Claude Voges, Mgr.; Keith Roberts, Cene Feigenbaum, Jack Coogan, Leonard Johnson. Team play for the 1 947 racqueteers was launched early in March with Troy scoring a convinc- ing victory over Redlands, 9-0. Another routine victory came to the Trojans when they disposed of Santa Monica City College, 8-0. In the feature match Straight Clark had trouble in turning back Glen Bassett, 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. A return match found Coach Wheeler ' s boys again triumphant, 7-3. S.C. ' s clean slate was almost tarnished when Pepperdine grabbed an early 4-2 lead over the local netters, but rain halted the proceedings enabling S.C. to escape further embarrassment. The All-Un iversity tennis championships came off as scheduled with Straight Clark downing Bob Perez, 6-3, 6-4 to take the singles crown while Clark and Sandy Alpert teamed up to humb ' e Perez and jack Tunnell, 6-2, 6-2 to cop the doubles title. Victories over Clendale City College and Arizona followed immediately, and then Troy tripped a College of Pacific squad that boasted of wins over Cal and Stanford, 7-2. Straight Clark out- lasted the Tigers ' Art Larsen, 5-7, 9-7, 6-4 to win the first singles match. Perry Jones ' All-Stars fell before the Cardinal and Gold netmen, 5-1, and then S.C. traveled to the Bay area to eclipse S.F.U., 7-2. At this writing the Trojans who have copped 64 engagements while losing 18 since tennis was made a major sport in 1932, are undefeated in team play and only the U.C.L.A. Bruins, led by the renowned Herbie Flam, stand a chance tD upset Troy in P.C.C. play. 273 JEAN FEICENBAUM STRAIGHT CLARK 275 tatM cJ SOUTHERN DIVISION TENNIS RECORD TROJAN RECORD YEAR W L CHAMPION 1932 3 3 U.C.L.A. 1933 3 3 California 1934 6 S.C. 1935 4 2 Stanford 1936 5 1 S.C. 1937 4 2 California 1938 6 S.C. 1939 3 3 California 1940 6 S.C. 1941 6 S.C. 1942 3 2 Stanford 1943 4 S.C. 1944 3 S.C. 1945 2 2 U.C.L.A. 1946 6 S.C. N.C.A.A. TENNIS TITLES EARNED BY TRO)ANS 1934 — Cene Mako, singles; Gene Mako and Phil Castlen, doubles. 1936 — Joe Hunt and Louis Wetherell, doubles. 1941 — Ted Olewine and Charles Mattman, doubles. 1946 — Bob Falkenburg, singles; Bob Falkenburg and Tom Falkenburg, doubles. 276 iH it i ifciU Serving not only asVhe scene for all of the Trojan swimming meets, the University swim- ming pool, located i« the Physical Edjjcational Building, is also a source of recreation for all Southern Californi students. 277 The term " minor sports " has often been misinterpreted. Minor sports refer to those sports which due to their sectional popularity, gate receipts and University policy have been de-emphasized in relation to football, basketball and track. Yet, such sports as swimming, gymnastics and golf have greatly enhanced Southern California ' s prestige in the field of athletics. The men engaged in these sports have contributed to the welfare of intercollegiate athletics by the sterling stand- ards and the sincere spirit they have demonstrated in the act of participation. 278 MtnntiH0 Second row: Marvin Brooks, John Hathaway, Rube Wolf Jr., Manuel Tevvazas, Harry Messenheimer Jr., Rene Veben, Tom Harabedian. First row: Don Hughes, Robert King, Bull Henebry, Martin Lipstein, Cerry Zeigel, Henry Watrond, Floyd Champneys. With a team composed primarily of freshmen and sophomores, the 1947 Trojan swimming squad has improved with every meet, and are now one of the strongest collegiate tank teams on the Pa- cific slope. Troy did not open the season auspiciously, bowing to Fullerton J.C., 52-23. It gained momen- tum as the season progressed, upsetting the powerful Pasadena Athletic Club, 43-31 ; then swamp- ing L.A.C.C. and Occidental in a three-way meet; City College again in a dual meet, 57-18; scor- ing a convincing 50-25 win over Arizona, and then avenging the Fullerton defeat by dunking the Hornets, 42-33, to end the practice season. Greatest individual achievement of the current season was the establishment of a new National Junior A.A.U. mark in the 200-yd. free style relay, which was accomplished by a S.C. quartet consisting of Hank Walrond, Bob King, Don Hughes, and Rube Wolf, Jr., who toured the distance in 1 :38.8 seconds. 279 BOB GRIFFIN distances BOB KING sprints DON HUGHES sprints CLIFF HUGHES sprints 280 RUBE WOLF JR. backstroke HARRY MESSENHEIMER backstroke HANK WALROND sprints RUBE WOLF |R. HARRY MESSENHEIMER. DON HUGHES medley race 281 Watet PcU Lacking in lettermen, the Trojan water polo team, coached by Fred Cady and Ed Bittke, waded through a better than average season, finishing third in the conference race. S.C. bowed to Stanford in their opening game, 11-15 but followed that with non-league victories over Loyola and Fullerton by scores of 23-4 and 13-9 respectively. A journey to the Bay area found Troy drop- ping one tilt each to California 6-5 and Stanford, 12-6. A rematch with the Golden Bear in the local pool produced a 10-8 victory for S.C. Fullerton notched an upset win over the Trojans, 13-8, but the locals ended the season with a pleasant note by drowning U.C.L.A. twice by scores of 10-5, 15-10. Leading the team were Captain Fred Prill, three year letterman, and Dick Kohlhase scoring sensation at forward. Other lettermen were Wes Compere, defensive star; John Hauerwas and Tom Mulhern, for- wards; Rube Wolf, Jr., sprint; John Erickson, centerback; Bob Good, Ed Bartiett, Keith Adams, and Larry McBride, at guards. ED BARTLETT defense FRED PRILL goal DICK KOHLHASE forward 282 ' ?p ' ri «(y . m Front row: Ed Finney, Clen Horrie, John McConaughy, Fred Prill, Ed Bartlett, Larry McBride, and Dick KoMse. Back row: Bud Hustler, Keith Adams, Tom Mulhern, Rube Wolf, Clinton Langstaff, Jack Erickson, Leon Spasser, Floyd Champneys, and Larry Coker. 283 WENDELL ROBINSON, RUSS PECK, PAUL CARTER DON REID, BUD ZUTAVERN, JACK EDMONSON Already boasting of victories over Colorado, Arizona, Pasadena J.C, Long Beach C.C, and Pomona College, Trojan golfers present a definite threat to Stanford in her quest for her second P. C.C. and N.C.A.A. title. Most consistent low individual scorer has been Paul Carter whose sub par 69 in the Pomona match ranks him as one of the coast ' s top divot diggers. S.C. and U.C.L.A. will be co-hosts to the P. C.C. finals this year being held May 29-31 which includes both individual and team championships. 91 JACK EDMONSON PAUL CARTER Front row: Russ Peck, Bud Zutavern, Jack Edmonson. Back row: Glenn Lundell. Mgr., Wendie Robinson, Paul Carter, Don Reid. m K ' if " n w «■ . % ' -a lil Despite the fact that S.C. had to play second best to her crosstown rival, U.C.L.A., nevertheless Coach Charles Craves succeeded in welding together a gym team which was amazingly strong in every event. The Trojans opened their season by placing second in a Junior A.A.LK meet at the local gym. A three way meet with U.C.L.A. and Occic lowed, with S.C. garnering 74 ' z points, second to U.C.L.A fh 120 ' A points and ahead of Oxy with 17. A 62-28 victory overQ fornia in the Bear gymnasium atoned for the Bruin loss, but a week la Troy bowed again to U.C.L.A., 52-37, in a dual meet. Pepperdin as smothered under a 68 2 3 to 12 1 3 score, but L.A.C.C. tripped t)?«Trojans, 65-34. Southern California was host to the P.CJc. Southern Division gymnastic finals, and placed second as expected with O points. U.C.L.A. was crowned champion with 113 points while Cali nia trailed with 26 digits. Trojans who became division titleholders w Jim Clark on the parallel bars, Sey- mour Ostrow on the sidehorse andine hand balancing team of Jay Ballantyne and Dave Heiser. ifHtHaJticJ Form and grace are exemplified here by Trojan gymnasts John Balen, Leonard Lizzi, Frank Nobbe and Bill Hyam. Artistry on the parallels performed by Bill Hyam and Frank Nobbe. 286 CARTER CONLIN M pjSH JOHN BALEN DICK DICKSON )IM CLARK ERVINC ZIFF Front row: John {acobsen, Leonard Lizzi, Captain Dave Heiser, Max Negri, and Robert Pearce. Middle row: Coach Charles Craves, Richard Dickinson, JimClark, Ron Montgomery, Frank Nobbe, and Dee Parker. Back row: Bill Hyam, Stanley Burke, Arnold Mendoza, Irving Ziff, |ohn Balen, Talmadge Morrison, Anthony Jordan, Carter Conlin, and Boyce Bennett. Fronf row: Coach lean Heremans, Phil Rasch, Evard Noble, Joseph Swinger. Back row: Richard Spencer, William Whiteside, Allan Saltzman, Franklyn Kershaw, Robert Sheldon. After an absence of four years, fencing has once again returned to Troy. Ably coached by Jean Here- mans, international fencing titillst, the Trojans have already defeated Santa Barbara 13-8, and San Diego State 1 5-2, with two matches with California and Santa Barbara yet to be played. Leading lights of this year ' s team are Joe Swinger, Frank Kershaw, foil; Evard Noble, Phil Rasch, epee; William Whiteside, Dick Spencer, and Al Saltzman, saber. JeHciHf Above pictures exemplify the grace and co- ordination that is coupled with the art of fencing. j Htimui l Blades the intercollegiate athletic program that exists at Troy, th nas been carried on thi ear in the gym classes of S.C. students a concentratg mramural sports schedule withVpmpetition underway primarily in badminton, aixjpi r handball, and fencing. 291 A new innovation has been added to the intramural program with the formula- tion of the All University Recreational Association which organization replaces the W.A.A. as an operations unit. This new program is attempting to better coordi- nate both men ' s and women ' s intramural program and all university co-educational functions. In November an All University Recreational Night was put on to give the stu- dents a better idea of the many divisions in the program such as badminton, fenc- ing, swimming, and also to culminate the activities of the fall semester. 292 The badminton racqueteers gave demonstrations of court play and form at the All-U Rec Night 293 Poise and coordination are displayed by the (oil artists of the women ' s fencing club. 294 295 iVn i0HpA itfteiHitie Fraternities kept abreast of post-war campus and community problems cMring the ' 47 school year. Living facilities were crowded to a maximum and X m men from the Row could boast of a membership of over two thousand. Caining tature as the leading campus group was the Interfraternity Council goal this y . Norm Hawes, Theta Xi, and Al Kotler, Zeta Beta Tau, presided over the §Mup which revised its constitution in the fall. Ratification came early in spring naking the group a campus political body. Membership now numbers twent six national houses and the Stray Creeks as Delta Sigma Delta and Phi Delta (M , professional social fraternities, were incorporated into the Council. A new tijBition was start- ed with a Panhellenic-lnterfraternity banquet in the spring. A Wbuse managers as- sociation and scholarship group were instituted ostensibly witythe purpose of ex- changing ideas on house management and raising general aternity scholarship. Co-chairmen Al Kotler and Norm Hawes made plans for ine fall Western States Interfraternity Conference to which S.C will be host. Recognition of new frater- nities was the major problem of the Council and was st unsolved as the men from the Row packed up for summer vacations. 298 " l yhtef fatefh tif CpuHcil Jim Colachis, Richard Disraeli, Art Ferry, Wallace Flannagan. Kennedy Calpin, Clayton Carri- . son, Eugene Gates, |im Green. Charles Crommon, Bill Culley, Norman Hawes, Pat Hillings. losesph Holt, Owen King, Allen Kotler, Bill Middleton. Roy Natfzger, Ted Shaffer, Bill Spencer. Clyde Stolp, Howard Wagner, Paul Wildman. NOT PICTURED Robert Henning, Fred Nicholas, William Winn. 299 Acacia Tommy Trojan ' s hand was extended m welcome upon the arrival, in March, ot the Tnen ot " Acacia. Howard Wagner, fall house president and spring Squire prexy, was aided by Harvey Amos, KUSC writer, Jack Selk and Wally Butterfield. Leading Acacia during the spring semester was Bill James, house president, and Bob Smith. Stan Scott, spring vice-president, was the " idea " man. Anyone wanting to purchase tickets on automobiles, houses, washing machines, or buy chances to land claims on the moon, he was the man to see. Or if anyone wished to provide a fraternity house near campus, Stan was always there to be in on the kill. Socials with the Alpha Phi ' s, A.D.Pi ' s, A.O.Pi ' s and Alpha Cam ' s rounded out a busy and entertaining first year. ' B F HK i ft ' ' ' - .Mk. 1 ly 1 UkJ 5 »■ ' " 300 Boomcrt Officers GRADUATE: Robert Fox. SEN- IORS: William James, Robert Smith. lUNIORS: Wayne Augs- purger, Myron Doornbos, George Mattes. Jack Selk. SOPHOMORES: Harvey Amos, Vic Basile, Wal- lace Butterfield, fohn Carlton, Preston Evans. John McConnell, Howard Wag- ner. FRESHMEN: Wallace Jeffs, Donald Morgan, John Swanson. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Donald McKenzie. JUNIOR: Arlington Carter. SOPHOMORES: Jonathan Hop- kins. Stanley Scott. FRESH- MAN: William Diller. SPRING PLEDGES Robert M. Baker. Carey S. Cowart, Jim Holden, Earle W. Risdon Jr. 301 Pi The pre-Christmas gift of a hou se gave the A.E.Pi ' s a veryj3;T£nx.QTjistoiaS-3nd_ajTapBigr New. Year. With the clattering of saw ffi n WK W menrnove mT rnei ne om lus on Adams and Portland. Led by president Ralph Wegman, Donald Leshner and Daniel Romanow, the house at. times could be taken for a junior edition of the United Nations, with men representing such far-off corners as Shanghai, Norway, Canada and Bolivia. One of the most tireless workers during the year was Murray Brasky, who would rise early and work hard, sometimes even refusing to eat in order to get a job completed. The brothers continually worried about his small appetite in comparison with the amount of work he tackled. Founders and Orphans Day programs in the spring highlighted a curtailed social calendar. IJI if ' r. ' ■ 1C5e.- w— . ' - J!- 302 Boomers Officers SENIORS: Eugene Gates, Ber- nard Tohl, Ralph Wegman. lUNIORS: Thomas Barnctt, Donald Leshner. SOPHO- MORES: Murray Brasky, Sam- uel Hartog. Bernard Loeb, Elihu Mantell, Leonard Penner, Marco Pollner, Daniel Romanow, Morris Savich. Seyrflour Sitkoff, Arthur Sloane, Leonard Tartakowsky, Ray- mond Veitman, Jack VInick. FRESHMAN: Harold Cowan. NOT PICTURED SENIOR: Meyer Dow. JUN- IORS: Jerome Engic, Bernard Cotflicb, Joseph Slavitt. SOPH- OMORES: Jerome Berman, Da- vid H. Bitterman, Murray Reich. FRESHMEN: Myron Buck, Rob- ert Chernove, Jerome Cray, Leonard Karp, Murray Kert, Paul Lederman, Melvin Morri- son, George Stanley, Gerald Stitch. SPRING PLEDGES Abel Abramson, Stuart Barnet, Art Bramson, Thomas Feigen- son. Marvin Feni, Seymour Ka- gan, George Katz, Ron Markin, Jerome Miller, Charles Posner, Jules Rosenthal, Bob Ruben- stein, Edward Rubin, Alan Ru- vensky, Alan Silver, Hal Silver, Harry Singer, Martin Soble, Jack Spund, Art Stern, Marvin Turk, Buzz Vines, Mickey Weintraub, Sidney Wiedberg. 303 Chi Ever working hard over their dranU Doards, tro architects of Alpha Rho Chi are the future builders of American cities and factories. The house was guided by President Charles Crommon and Blue Key Gil Griffin while campu eaa flgnT t enkin n flowar va HeuKlyn and Blue Key Ward Helman. Walt Wending held the gavel as president of the College of Arch- itecture and Hector Rodriguez was Art Editor of the El Rodeo. The brothers of Adronicus chap- ter are deeply indebted to Ed Croul for his willing efforts to keep the entire house in a neat and orderly condition. Ed has been the inspiration of the chapter for maintaining pleasant and livable surroundings. Limited in their social affairs, house parties, exchanges and the spring formal at the Bel-Air Hotel completed their social calendar for the year. Boomers Officer 304 SENIORS: Alfred Boeke, Cil- berf CriHin, Charles Cromtnon, Lawrence Harlow, Ward Hel- man. Edward |enkins, Robert Meyer, Hector Rodriguez, Efrer Ser- rano, Theodore Stuart. Howard Van Heuklyn. Walter Wending, Don Wiese, Warren Wong. JUNIORS: lack Cray. Kenneth Hohmann, William Livingstone. William Petrie, John Ross. Charles Wormhoudt. SOPHO- MORES: James Coodwin, Rex Hamilton, William Hobbs. Dion Neutra. FRESHMEN: Rob- ert Arnold, Edward Croul, Wil- liam Laffin. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Mario Alvarez, Thomas Ballinger, Cyril Bishop, Fred Briggs, Delma Daniel, Ar- thur Decker, Russell Fields, Chalmer Loose, Donald Morri- son, Henry Silvestri, Carleton Winslow. JUNIORS: Wesley Hollinger. Harold Koch, Wil- liam Rankin, Kenneth Schwartz. Everett Tozier. SOPHOMORES: Thomas Could. William jarrett, Wilford Kinghts. Daniel Kravet, Wayne Proctor. FRESHMEN: Cordon Beach. Clenn Krebs, James Maul, Melford Morgan. SPRING PLEDGES Robert Arnold, William Heinz, Lloyd Johnson. Joe Jordan, Rich- ard Stoddard, Paul Tay, Ralph Wakefield. 305 Seta 7keta Pi wmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmm Leading their Dragon onto the S.C. campus last June, the Beta Colony made great strides in campus and social activities. Led by Ted Naftzager, Philip Charley and Stan Sebring, the Beta ' s celebrated their first year on campus. Forerunners of wheels to come from the Dragonhouse, were Blue Key Dale Ablin, John Moore, Don Robertson, Squire, and Jim Thornberg. Without a house the Beta ' s had a well-rounded social calendar which included desserts with the D.G. ' s, Pi Phi ' s and Tri Delts, parties with the U.C.L.A. and Cal Beta ' s, the Miami Triad and a spring formal. With the murmur of " Save the Loving Cup til the last " the Beta ' s are looking forward to the coming year, as their tentative house on Portland and official charter are now within grasp. 306 Boomeri Officers GRADUATES: Dale Ablin, Phil- ip Charley, Robert Kiing: SEN- IORS: John DiSarro, Harold Hodson. lohn Moore. JUNIORS: Gran- ville Abbott. Claude Hilker, Richard Mogan, Roy Naftzger. Stanley Sebring, William Spell- ing. SOPHOMORES: Bill Boner. Byron Reynolds, Donald Robert- son. FRESHMEN: Forest Gillespie Richard Glass, Sidney Gorman, Robert Hill, Buell Hunter. Illo Gage. Bob Ivey, Frank King, Lee Kenyon, John MoHat. William Paynter, William Steele, William Taylor, James Thornburg. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Robert Aufham- mer. John Battistoni, Donald Hall. SENIORS: Scott Herdti. Roger Jayne. JUNIORS: John Piers. William Mowry. FRESH- MAN: Dewey Tackaberry. SPRING PLEDGES Bill Birni, Bill Bringham, Harry Cameron, Bill Cathcart, Fred Custer, George Gearn, Jim Grif- fin. Gordon Heath. Cliff Hughes, Paul Jenkins, Tom Lusk, Ray Pourchot, Jim Pow- ers, Jim Thompson, John Tom- linson, Gil Turnbull. 307 Policing up the watermelon seeds it0f? their annual September Watermelon Dig, the Chi Phi ' s opened the University social calenda m y |g| |jj||||||||y || ||he house - ji StiMiim Knight and L.A.S. prexy. Men about campus were Roily Sink, Knight and nationally famous miler, Ray Scott, Council of Religion prexy. and Hal Hodges, sports editor of the Daily Trojan. The men of Eta Delta are always anxious to return to the abode where lilting strains of the " golden " voice of Verle Lubberden are heard throughout the halls and rooms. Luncheons, desserts and ex- changes with the Tri Delts, Alpha Phi ' s and Alpha Chi ' s were held, as were desserts with the U.C. L.A. Alpha Phi ' s and A.D.Pi ' s. A Circus Party at the Chase Hotel highlighted the bi-monthly parties while the Spring Formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel completed the social calendar. Boomers OHkwt 308 GRADUATE: Howard Davis. SENIORS: Sidney Adair, James Cannon, Ralph Capalungo, Cay- lord Cowan, Robert Fike, Carl Cebhart. Harold Hodges, James Hodges. Robert Jett, Edmund Lindop, Malcolm Morehart, Robert Pit- tenger, John Roca. Ashmead Scott, E. Ray Scott, Donald Wildman. JUNIORS: Robert Butz, Cordon Cologne. Bill Lower, Verl Lubberden. Edward Lundigan, John Macln- tyre, Robert Miles, Kenneth Milette, Paul Wildman, Roger Williams. SOPHOMORES: John Beddoe. Jimmie Corones, Paul Hinch- cliffe Jr., Jerry Jakway, Earl Little, Virgil Lubberden, Carl Nielsen, Howard Roop. Richard Sargent, Morey Thom- as. FRESHMEN: Burtram Ba- con, Kennith Burns, William WHIiam Clark. R. Mf||g Icy Davis. George Dearing, Robert Donker. Jack Golden, Harry Knudsen, John McVey, Donald Mac- Queen, William Mays. George Moore, George Morzov, Eugene Snow, James Stricklin, Joseph Tiffenbach, Harlan Vague. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Donald DeBaenc, Jack Haigler, Jack Shepard, Ro- land Sink, Tom Tackett, Ben- bow Thompson. JUNIORS James Davis, David Griesel, Jer- ry Russell. SOPHOMORES Casey Bradford, Hugh Cover. Boyce Jacques, George Milligan Dale Morrisson, Lewis Spear Oram Strauser, John Struchen Alan Wakeling. FRESHMEN Charles Ashcroft, Ray Currier, Barry Faber, Roger Johnson. SPRING PLEDGES George Cox, Joe Flynn, Hal Howard, Bob Ingersoll, Dick Kolodziejski, Stan Megargee, Bud Pennell, Ed Roemer, Don Roop, Web Smith. 309 helta Chi Reactivated in September of 1946, after an absence of four years, the Delta Chi ' s, led by presi- dent Bill Cully, returned to campus activities with twenty-three pledges. Bob Worley, Squire, and Hugh Henderson, basketball manager, helped the house get back in the collegiate swing. Comb- ing his golden locks in front of the mirrors of the Delta Chi house. Cordon Jones will be remem- bered by the S.C. men for many years. The " House of Lawyers " filled their social calendar with sorority exchanges and desserts. Highlighting the spring term was the stag with the men of Blacker House at Cal. Tech. and the spring formal. Boomers Officers 310 SENIORS: Hugh Behny, An- thony Demetriou, William Hjorth. Harold Paddock, Thom- as Springer. JUNIORS: ). M. Graham. Bill Culley. George Nufer. Don Pet- erson, Richard Sanson. lack Stephens, John Sutton. SOPHOMORES: Parnell Curry, Harold Heinly, Robert E. Hyde. Willard Kanagy, John Schuster, Robert Worley. FRESHMEN: John Griffin. Hubert Henderson, Vincent lohnson, Gordon |ones, Henry Mackel. Robert Matteson, Edwin Rob- erts, John Sainsevain, Frank Sunofsky. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Cornelius C. Smith. SOPHOMORE: Neil Randall, Carl Sturzenacker. FRESHMEN: Harry Anthony, Charles Hager, Hayden H. Hiatt. SPRING PLEDGES Byron L. Bstes, Frank Gaunt, Art Cordon, John M. Graham, Charles R. Hager, Mickey John- son, Vincent L. Johnson, Jack Lail, James Lammofer, Robert Matteson. Kenneth Miller, Ralph Rankin, James Reigor, Richard E. Sansom, Edward Vierheilig, William Winn, Rob- ert Worley. 1 311 With the pounding of nails and the buzzing of saws, the Delta Sig ' s this year completed erec- g s this year c mrnmrn. tion of the newest fraternity house H TO r Ihe Millings-AlDCrrs COaiition government, the house had a notable year. Pat Hillings, fall president and Trojan Knight, was Chairman of the Greater University Committee, while Jerry Mahoney served on the L.A.S. Council. Personality of the year from the Delta Sig house was Dusty Rhodes, Assistant Yell Leader, who armed with his, thermos jug of coffee, fortified himself against the cold weather at football games. Biggest event for the Delta Sig ' s this year was the House Warming Party, celebrating their new home. Exchanges and desserts with the Z.T.A. ' s Alpha Phi ' s and A.O.Pi ' s and the Carnation Ball in December cli- maxed an enjoyable year. vat ttS m ' ' " HIH r«flB 4 1 , BSm ■ ,J ' l 312 Boomers Officer GRADUATE: Charles Uster. SENIORS: Pat Hillings. William Price. JUNIORS: Roy Batchel- ler. Colin Campbell, Tom De- Paolo. Crosby Doe. Frank Ferris, Robert Gibson. Paul Kennedy. John McCaugh- in. Otis Pruett. Raymond Rhode. Richard Sahroian. James Ul- bricht. Carl von Buelow. Ken- neth Williams. Don Yockey. SOPHOMORES: William Al- berts. John Allen, James Brockman. Charles Buckton, Woodrow Cory. Arthur Gabriel. Charles Jones. Robert Knight. Crelun Landon. Jerry Mahoney, Gordon Steen, Jack Teal, Robert Weinberg. FRESHMEN: Richard Ackley. Albert Barr, Don Brown, George Burke, Edward Cunningham, Robert Gex. Edward Gibbs, James Gray, Charles Korman. Richard Law- ton. Jim Ryckman, James Sloan. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: James Miller. SENIORS: Jack Cardetto, John Huckins, Conrad Hubert. Rob- ert Lint, Andy Marincovich, Robert Maxwell. Jack Soules. JUNIORS: Don Bell. Nick Cha- kires, Dorman Potter, Bruce Tannatt, Harry Vandelinder. SOPHOMORES: Carl Almquist, Herbert Hensen, Robert Moore, Malcolm Stilson, Thomas Thompson. FRESHMEN: Ted Ayres, Richard Cordrey, Robert Dickey, John Ellis, John Gilling- ham. Dale Hendrickson, Jerry Jones, Robert Kennedy, Robert Lee, William Routier, Larry Schafhauser, George Strohecker. SPRING PLEDGES At Barr, Bill Bashford. Bud Cal- loway. Don Critchlow. John Day. Al Ellis, Art Gabriel, Ed Gibbs, Sid Handy, Don Hender- son, Herb Hynson, Bob King- man, Bob Latham, George Mat- tern. Bob Park. Bill Scarlott, Wayne Spaulding, Tom Taylor, Harry Van Delinar, Paul Wilson. 313 Moving out of their temporary h ome at the flagpol e to a new house on the north side of Adams, President Jim Green, Knight, Blue Ke prex « n Tnei ue i Wc P with a pledge class of thirty-three. Hard working wheels in the house were Freshman Class Pres- ident Bob Patton and Knight Vice-President Ralph Chase. Men about campus were Knight Charles McCarthy, Ned Long, Squire, and Jay Perrin, the beef of the football squad. Enjoying the benefits of the Delt ' s new home one so-called Bourbon, a young dog, made himself the pledges ' friend with his antics about the house. The Delt ' s social activities included a picnic with the Thetas, exchanges, desserts, and the House Birthday Party in March which was the outstanding event of the spring semester. 314 Boomers Officers GRADUATES: Thomas Bunn. SENIORS: Zaven Astor, Ralph demons, Edward Davis, Jerry Harshman, James O ' Donnell, James RicketH. Robert Smith, Robert Wagner. JUNIORS: Ralph Chase, Bob Collins, John Fosterling, Stan- ley Gonzales, Jim Green. Lem Hall, John Herron, Robert Lopino, Charles McCarthy, Bill McMahon, Jay Perrin, Richard Perviance. Allan Rcid, Lawrence Vivian. SOPHOMORES: Art Astor, Bob Breckenridge, R. D. Briggs, James Crane, William DeRidder. Charlas Eidson, Harry Gorman, Ned Long, Paul Masters, Roy McLeod, Kenneth Voight, Fred Wagner. Phil West, Darrell Wright. FRESHMEN: Rogsr Bond, Roger Duitsman, Alfred Koetzle, Ham- ilton Langley, W. R. McEwen. James Mitchell, Jack Mullan, Larry O ' Neill, Ed Otto, Bob Patten, William Power. Albert Smith, Thomas Smith, Harry Steward, Don Thomas, Davis Whiting, Robert Wilcox. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Thomas Coultas, Charles Guilchard. SENIORS: William Hann, William Herron, Richard Lemon. JUNIORS: Paul Carter, Hugh Carr, John Dodd, Frederick Knell, William Whitmeyer, James Wood, Jack Zuber. SOPHOMORES: Richard Brown, Hery Herriman, Sidney Hoskins, Clancey Hubbard, James Martin, Robert Page, Frank Roberts, Bicknell Show- ers, James Snyder, Wesley Webb, William Wells, Robert Williams. FRESHMEN: William Bradley, Jack Cuneo, Robert Davis, John Davis, Robert Les- nett. Steward McClelland, Wil- liam Parker, Jack Peal, Keith Preshrer, Donald Sacre, William Shattuck, William Shaver, Wil- liam Warfield, Gerald Wells. SPRING PLEDGES Harry Anderson, Jim Bowersox, Robert Christsen. Munroe Clark, Richard Finley, Edward Forbes, Chuck Coodspeed, Hugh Gree- nup, Jim Moore, Robert Old, George Reay, Edwin Smith, Rob- ert Urban, Jack Woodbury. 315 With the strains of " Dixie " still 7 rjlM % in their ' dars and the inspiration of Robert E. Lee, the Kappa Alpha ' s added another year ofhist£rytochaptei nnals Guidin house president and Squire Bill MidaFeron DertaVigne iirWater n war ningre cfi in campus affairs were Frank Snyder, jim Slossen, trackman and Squire, and Dick Milham. Cur- tailing his extensive trips to San Diego in the past year, " Sticks " Clark explained the whole situa- tion by the recent shortage of vineyard produce. Running true to form the K.A. ' s were again well represented on the gridiron by John Ferraro, Walt McCormick, Don Hardy and Blue Key Jim Cal- lanan. Adorning the trophy case is the Inter-fraternity Volleyball Trophy. Exchanges and parties with the Chi O ' s, Tri Delts, Thetas an d D.G. ' s filled out a social year climaxed by the Dixie Ball at the Riviera. 316 Boomers Officers SENIORS: Tom Blake. |jmes Callanan, Monroe Clark, Wal- ter Eichenhofer, Robert Gra- ham. Clen Hellwarth, Hugh Howard. O ' Lind |ones, Del LeVigne. Ed- win Lohn. Lawrence McBride. Frank Snyder. JUNIORS: Wil- liam Arendt. Frank Bruner. lames Craig. Phil Dorner. Phil Frame. Ronald Maley, Richard Milham. Ted Partridge. Thomas Phelps. Pat Rauen, Don Shroyer. Mort Smith. Kenneth Tipton. Wil- liam Walters. SOPHOMORES: Art Baldwin, George Bourke. Otis Healy, Tom Henn, Warren, Hillgren, Joe Keppler. Dick Kohlhase, William Middleton, Glen Nordskog. )im O ' Brien, Walt Pusch, Charles Saunders, George Schutte, Walter Seastrom, Jim Slosson, Paul Snyder. Grafton Taaquary. Dudley Wright. FRESHMEN: William Bradley, Herbert Coffey, Her- bert Dimmitt, David McCourt. Frank Mahoney, James Martin. Leslie Perrine, Edward Peterson, Thomas Pettey, Moreland Pickerl. Owen Seffern, Ray Solari, Gerry Sprague, William Van Fleet. Calvin Wienke, Henry Work- man. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Harry Christensen, Saw Crawford, Jim Lund, Henry O. Topf, Dick Wilson. JUN- IORS: Neal Amsden. Robert Goodin, Ned Haskell, John Howland, Johnny McEwen, Tom Quayle, John Rauen, Earl Stock- well. SOPHOMORES: David Chapman. Walt McCormick. Dick Reed. Keith Spaith. Bob Voss. Dick Webster. Jack West- land. Don Williams. FRESH- MEN: Jack Callanan, Bobby Carson, Bill Lawson, John Rail- ton, Bill Schmidt, Jack Senor, Dave Taylor. SPRING PLEDGES Denny Boyle, Tom Brashears. Ron Brothers. Ted Call, Bill Cameron, Herb Dimitt, Jim Garbett, Bob Lucas. Reed Mc- Clelland, Tom Phillips, Arnold Saul, Bill Schmidt, Don Skeele, Jerry Sprague, Roy Taylor, Ken Walker. 317 Hafifia The lack of activities, and a house did not stop th app Alph Psr ron aldn Dai in spring celebrating mei irswecoenizea school yearo can in campus and social spring celebrating their tirst recognized school year on campus. d.M.O.X,. ot The house was untiring Ted Schaffer, president and house representative on the Sophomore and Inter- fraternity Councils. Vance Jones, secretary and social chairman, was kept so busy he always missed getting into group pfctures. The brothers instituted a Guide Right Program for high school stu- dents who are potential college aspirants. Leading speakers are secured to discuss the advan- tages and opportunities of a college education. Social highlights were the pre-Christmas party with Alpha Kappa Alpha, a Pledge Smoker-Stag in November and the annual Black and White Formal. 318 Boomers Officers SENIOR: Raoul Reynolds. JUN- IORS: Ted Schaffer. SOPHO- MORES: Julius Brown, Cairo Collins, Edward Johnson. Vance Jones. Edward S parrow, John Sunday, Ralph Wright. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Avery Smith, James Stevens. SENIORS: James Johnson, Herd Jones. JUNIOR: Roscoe Beck. SOPHOMORES: Paul Beck, Robert Coates, Da- vid Crompton, Joseph LaCour, William Shaw. 319 The house of " key " men and " wfTeels " rolled another Kappa Sig school year into history with Edsel Curry and Art Ferry presiding. A.S.S.C, prexy for tb£-y£aL-was_BlugJ eyJjm_ Mite hell, jack. Chaffee was Yell King while Bill Stevenson tackled tn ODorassisTan yefneaaer ssure oT rides from the University to the rovv, the Kappa Sigs always headed for Bill Megowan ' s ' 46 blue convertible where space for one more could always be found. Parties, exchanges and dances add- ed attraction to the brother ' s social year which included a Delta Camma-Kappa Sig dance, a barn dance at Mt. Oaks, a joint Oxy-S.C. chapter party and the Dog Patch party with the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. Boomers Officers 320 GRADUATE: Frank Crowhurst. SENIORS: Donald Adier, John Billings, John Blayney, Benja- min Bryans, Dick Burdge, John Craig. Edsel Curry, Art Ferry, Edward Fitch, Wendell Harbach, Thomas Hays, James Hervey, Frank {ones. William Stevenson, Carl Voll- mer. JUNIORS: Ray Arnett. Cwynn Bacon, Paul Bernhart, Robert Braun, Verner Crackel. Alden Crow, David Easton, Henry Elder, William Foerster, Clayton Lane, William Megow- an, Carlton Olds. Richard Taylor. SOPHOMORES: William Bonnycastle, Richard Cunningham, Joseph Davis, Tom Follis, James Cerig, Don Guild. Jerry Hanes, Tom Hubble, Rob- ert Jones, Edward Marshall, William Piscopo, Harold Readc. Herbert Winkler. FRESHMEN: Charles Bacheller, Robert Cur- ry, Phillip Maggio, Hugh Smith, Daniel Stehle. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Aubrey Doell, John Hunt, Norman Peck, Al- an Stearns. SENIORS: Bill Bad- ham, Tom Batten, Boris Bistrit- zkv. Jack Chaffee, George Cruni, Bud Curtis, William Eagle, Tom Fentiman, Glen Hol- singer, Robert Hoar, Brownlee Hubble, Bill Jeffery, Phil Kirst, Jim Mitchell, Wendell Robin- son, John Schleicher, Lee„ der, Dvane Whitehead, Howifl Wood. JUNIORS: Robert Bar- man, Ray Bramwell, Bill Calland, Rod Cooney, Floyd DeLay, Rob- ert Good, Dick Jackson, Fred Long, Jerry Litz, Fred Maier, Dave Martinez, James Murphy, Cleon Pantell, Calvin Shall. SOPHOMORES: Fred Bertram, Ed Casebier, Frank Courtney, Harrell Haugh, Phil Hill, Dave Mclmoil, Bill Martin, John McGill, Stewart Norris, Charles Rasmussen, James Relph, Rob- ert Tally, Dick West, George Wyman. FRESHMEN: Bob Bil- on, Andy Davis, Stan Fentiman, Jack Ginter, Jack Nair, Barton Smith, Hugh Smith. SPRING PLEDGES Bernard Anawalt, Frank Ander- son, Orville Bacheller, Blase Bonpane, Bob Bradley, Walt Brown, Dick Cox, Bill DeLay, Don Elder, Bob Erhart, Don Fleming, Vic Follen, Dave Gar- rett, Jack Gregg, Bob Harris, Bob Jones, Ed McDermott, George MacCregor, Ron Maire, Lee Mantel, John Outcault, Tom Perry, Bill Piscopo, Bill Plyley, Art Sanborn, Jack Sea- ton, Don Shettko, Hugh Smith, Spaniel Sthele, Rollie Wuertz. 321 It finally happened. After nriany ye ars of waiting and antidgatiflia he ground was spaded and the construction of the new Phi Psi hdus wa prepared vnigntsOwe Nin an ame conami das led the Phi Psi ' s in the fall while Norm Galentine was spring president. Campus leaders were James Balzer, Knight and Skull and Dagger, John Morley, Frank DeMarco, L.A.S. Council and Ted Tannehill, who when not picking out tunes on the piano worked with Cravath ' s boys. Dave Lin- coln was his usual good-natured self for the year. His kind words for all the brothers of Phi Psi will be remembered for some time to come. A Barn Dance with the Pi Phi ' s, dances with the D.G. ' s and Thetas and a Spring Formal stand out on their social calendar. Boomers 322 Officers SENIORS: Jack Batzer. David Campbell, Reginald Chambers, Ellsworth Donnell, Albert Craves, Robert Harner. Owen King, Theodore Kruger, Howard Mazor, lack Morley, Warren Rose. JUNIORS: Louis Conter. James Economidis, Charles Craeber, Douglas Miller, Paul Schmitz, Phil Witmer. SOPHOMORES: Everett Balzer, Sam Boyer, Frank Cordon, Rog- er Craddock, Frank DeMarco. Norman Calentine, William Gar- rett, Bruce Gilchrist, John Homme, Eugene LaBlond. |im McCann, Robert Reiger. Uwic Schmih, WjllU " m Snwe. |im Walker. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Richard Tyson. SENIORS: John Adams, Wil- liam Anderson, Donald Buck- ner, Russ Burkett, Straight Clark, Donald Cole, Robert Ful- ler, Vic Harris, Jean Mix. JUN- IORS: James Clark, John Earp, David Lincoln, James MacDon- ald, Alvin Owen, Marino Pom- ares, Charles Potter, John Shea, Gordon Walker, A. Wilbur Woodman. SOPHOMORES: Mansford Barnes, John Carson, Wells DeLoach, Charles Evans, John Gaudino, Richard Jack- son, Robert Larson, Ned Lutz, Walter McCabe, Drew McCon- nell, Gerald McNutt. Bartlett Ross, Theodore Smith, Gordon Stephens. Theodore Tannehill, William Wallace. Richard Wit- wer. FRESHMEN: George Boeck, Charles Brauel, Morgan Cox, S. J. Ector, Robert Gran- ger. Richard Hart. William Varney. SPRING PLEDGES Charles Black, Travis Day, Dean Doll, Bud Guild, Phil Harrigan, Paul McCullum, Bob Pratt. George Stearns. 323 phi With their S.C. silver anniversary in sight, the brothers of Pi chapter can recall a year of many successes. Clayton Garrison was the fall president and Squire Carlos Stiles, vice-president. Knights were Wayne Crawford and Neil Worthy, spring president. The ski-men of 28th Street had all their, business transactions cared for by Fred Radwick who was ably assisted by Perry Duncan, the " con " man of the Phi Tau ' s. The Christmas formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club was a special occa- sion, at which time the lovely star June Haver was given a Phi Tau sweetheart pin. Highlight of the spring social calendar was the Hawaiian-South Seas party. Boomers Officers 324 SENIORS: Roberf Aiken, Wayne Crawford, Robert Cyr, Theo- dore Donaldson, Clayton Garri- son. |ohn Pritchard, Robert Reed, Henry Schoellhorn III, Emrich Webb, Nell Worthy. lUNIORS: Bernard Auld, Rob- ert Cramer, Rodney Munson, Ralph Routier. SOPHOMORES: Fred Buehl. George Cadd, lack Cline, Robert Ord, Fred Radwich, Richard Sandberg. William Thomas. FRESHMEN: Ben Brewer, Gerald Bryson, Ste- phen Kirchner, Willard Mon- Icith. Jay Owens, Jack Swafford, Wil- liam Waldman, Kenneth Wil- son. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Keith Adams, Don- ald Andree, Jack Brien, Mai- comb Burley, Cordon Cowles, John Dean, Jack Donan, Clyde Ellerman, Jack Gray, Elmer Hinkley, Frederick Prill, Ray- mond Saar. JUNIORS: Lloyd Bauer, John Deere, Roger Down- ing, Eugene Kanio, William Nelson, Jack Swafford. SOPHO- MORES: Richard Duncan, John Graham, Robert Kennedy, James Marshall, Charles Rensenhouse, Allen Rogers, Allen Smith, Richard Southwick, Carlos Stiles, Real Turmel, Kenneth White: FRESHMEN: Roger Poole, Zeller Robertson. SPRING PLEDGES J. M. Burns, J. P. Burns, D. Creighton, T. Cutkomp, A. |. Doane, B. Engilman, f. Gale, B. Hirsch, B. Hively, H. F. Hun- sucker, B. Keeler, R. E. Lee, B. Linn, R. E. Mayer, L. Moser, E. F. Ramsay, R. E. Ressler, |. E. Roberts, K. Smith, A. D. Skel- ton, J. A. Tweedie, J. L. Wil- son, Marvin Smith, W. A. Williams. 325 Phi Sig ' s, the men at the west en3 of the Row, opened the year under the leadershi p of Bill Spencer, who in February turned over the gave! to Cliff Lyddon. Connie Wahlquist was tn lT president of Knights and Blue Key Bill Niehart was senior football manager. Bill Randle was presi- dent of the International Relations Club while Bob Snetsinger wrote scripts for KUSC programs and the University Varsity Show. For reasons known only to the Phi Sig ' s, the house announced the awarding of the Big " C " Letter to Bob " DB " Siivius. Instigators of the bi-annual Pledge Relay, the Phi Sig ' s could point to active participation in their numerous social events. Outstand- ing were the Christmas Formal at the Mira Mar and the Moonlight Formal in May. Goomeri Officers 326 SENIORS: Charles Clark. Rich- ard Holcomb, Robert Johnson, Clenn Lundell, Malt Maxwell, Edwin Medley. Donald Nogle, Bill Niehart, Clyde Rogers, Conrad Wahl- quist. JUNIORS: Sam Cara- melli. George Drale, William Fraser, Clifford Lyddon, William Ran- dle. Bill Suencer. Lester Vlahos, Sonny Voges. SOPHOMORES: Larry Dun- woody, Harlan Huebner, David Molina. John Rossetfo, Peter Zama. FRESHMEN: Eugene Beck, Paul Bimmerman, David Comstock. Donald Coetz, Cwinn Henry, Paul Kemp, Don Wallace, Ed Wormald. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Albert Green, Robert Snetsinger, Paul Winn. SENIORS: Richard Baugh, James Conn, Robert DeWitt, Virgil Fornas, Darrell Holstrum, Jack Trout. Hollis Thiercoff. JUN- IORS: Kenneth Allen. Euel Atchley. Niles Cunnigham, Bar- nard Lohr, Vincent Porter, John Rhinewald, James Rush, James Thomas, Albert Valenti, Charles Webster. SOPHOMORES: Wil- liam Brown, Max Dial, Edward Flory, Peter Gega, Howard Lloyd, Richard Lazelere, Ster- ling Madding, Robert Silvius, Richard Thomas, Edward White, Victor Wickline. Thomas Wil- liamson. FRESHMEN: Lee Fields, Robert Kimball, Robert Thompson, Robert Topping. SPRING PLEDGES Paul Kemp, Niles Cunningham, Ed White, Herb Saver nam, Louie Durham, Myron Jones. Dick Ford, Gene Buger, Tony Finehann. John Harris. Jim Charters, Bill Feathers, Bob Mills. Bob Robinson. Ray Wil- lets. Bill Aliner, Dick Plehnn, John Garam, Ray Wallser. Bud Niemann, Al Wilson. 327 pi Bill Winn, Squire and prexy of Sopnomore Class, led the men of Castle Pi Kappa Alpha in a successful, socially filled year. Des Wedberg, President of the National Collegiate Players and in Blue Key, directed the Varsity Show and Guy Claire was Knight President in the spring. Nuggets Rex Perry, Tom " Don ' t Muss My Hair " Cosgrove, Charlie Baldwin and Bill Winn were the help- ing hands of the house. Whenever anyone was in trouble, in any way, they were always on hand, working together to aid their brothers in distress. House parties, formats, exchanges and lunch- eons filled the social calendar which included an Alpha Gam picnic and the A.D.Pi Beach Party. Outstanding were the Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha Formal and the Inter-fraternity Luau. Boomers Officers 328 SENIORS: Horace Adams, Cuy Claire, Bob Clark, Lynn Hester, C. Hal Jones, Dev Leahy, Jack Moseley. Paul Norberg, Rex Perry, Rob- ert Rocco, Des Wed berg. JUN- IORS: Ben Chadwell, Wally Chadwell, Douglas Fraser. Tom Harmon, Paul Hines, Bill Krause, Bill Lasher, Bill Logan, Ciil Martin, Jack Staton. SOPHOMORES: David Barr, LeRoy Chapman, Edgar Chavar- ria, Bill Cruse, Donald Cill, John Greer, Robert Curley. Albert Holloway, Tom Kelsey, John Langdon, Bob McMullan, Cene Maddocks, Arnie Men- doza. Bob Skelton, Ernie Southerland, Larry Stone. FRESHMEN: Walt Anderson, Jim Brier, Glen Dicus. Lee Hansen, Leroy Mendoza, Robert Serian, Gill Smith, Hal Smith, Pete Vagnino. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Don Bolt, Gerry Borch, George Crimsman, Ken HoIIey, Cuy Miner, Art Schaef- fer. SENIORS: Phillip Allison, Phillip Anderson, Ray Bradford, Bill Budd, John Fictor, George Fisher, Frederick Foster, Carl Hansen, Bill Hodges, George Hull, Edward Leason, Robert Nugent, Bob Pillard. JUNIORS: Charles Baldwin, Bud Brown, Dale Bridges, Joe Butler, John Cadenhead, Norman Caldwell, Bill Howard, Aymond Krenck, Joe McCreary, Chuck Patton, Ted Ramback, Paul Ritter, Ed- ward Scheller. SOPHOMORES: Joe Barry, Bob Bailey, Ronald DeLashmutt, Frank Dragna, Bob Gogo, Jim Kelly, Bill LaPorte, Ted McElroy, Jack Noble. Jim Nye. Bill Winn. FRESHMEN: Neal Allen, BIyth Bolton, Harry Church, John Farnsworth, Dick Moody, Bud Porter, Stan Shim- kus, Dwight Tudor. SPRING PLEDGES Victor Basche, Robert Bauman, BIyth Bolten, Harold Bucklin, Arthur Carlson, Charles Chadz- ko, James Chapman, Jack Dee- gan, Glen Dicus, John Farns- worth, John Felts, Kemp For- rest, Louis Gill, Lee Hansen, Thomas Kelsey, John Keyho, David Lippett, Leroy Mendosa, Robert Palmer, Robert Skelton, Harold Smith, Leiand Stoeklin. 329 The Bell-boys of the Row added ' another page of history to the S.A.E. book by completing an- other successful and entertaining year. Led by Knight Ken Calpin, Blue Key Jim Holmes and Gor-j don Persons, Knight and Homecoming Chairman, the S.A.E. ' s were represented in almost every campus activity. Bob Harbison presided over the College of Commerce, Bob Perkins was business manager of the Daily Trojan and Dick Page served as Associate Editor of the El Rodeo. Verle Lillywhite quarterbacked the Cravath eleven and Bill Sargent was assistant Yell King. Gracing the house was George Richard ' s memorial 1932 station wagon which gave the brothers many a smooth and delightful ride. The Hellzapoppin Party started a social calendar of exchanges, desserts and dinners. Outstanding were the Pi Phi Formal and the Tri-Chapter dance at the Riviera Coun- try Club. 330 Officers GRADUATES: Bob Carter, John Nichols, Bob Rivera. SENIORS: Richard Alden, Tennent Bagley, Jack Basler, Robert Baumer, Don Cooper. lames Cowan, Kennedy Calpin, Bob Harbison, James Holmes, Lewis Johnston, Louis Libbey, Wallace May, William McFar- land. Cordon Persons, William Rands, Edward Rawlins, Melvin Reb- stock, Ernest Summers, Hermon, Willis. JUNIORS: Hal Brasure, James Deyo. Forest Foster, Don Frew, Harry Holmes, Bob Jordan, Kenneth Kaestner, Emil Matyas, Madi- son Meredith, Charles Millikan. Robert Ogden, Robert Perkins, Rae Rawlins, William Rudolph, Robert Smith, Hal Thomas, Wendell Thompson, Ted Un- mack. Hap Weyman. SOPHOMORES: Richard Beesemyer, William Harper, Lee Higley, Robert Me- Hugh, John O ' Crady, Dick Page. George Richards, William Sar- gent, Alden Stefani, John Su- verkrup, William Thomas, Har- ry Tupper, Raleigh Waller. Emory Wellman, Floyd Wells, Jay Will, Robert Wood. FRESH- MEN: Reese Cave, Bruce Du- brow, John Dunckel. William Dunckel , William Fletcher, Malcolm Florence, James Frew, Frederick Green, Richard Scott, Paul Smith. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Davis Monson, Richard Ogden, Ted Robinson, Arfred Taff. SENIORS: Richard Allen, Roger De Young, George Kinkle, Terrence Nelson, Wil- liam Paden, Carl Romer, Keene Wheeler. JUNIORS: Jay Bal- tantyn, Walter Dunn, John El- ser, William Fields, Edward Jarvis, Steve Jeffers, Delbert Kessel, Carl Last, Calvin Lee, Verle Lillywhite, Charles Long- field, Donn Parrish, Jack Sheri- dan, Donald Waddell, Robert Wilmsen. SOPHOMORES: Art Battle, James Benesh, William Dolby, Joseph Harbison, Ru- dolph Hartman, Bryce Hodges, Roger Ketron, Jackson Mason, James Palmer, Robert Porter, Hal Stratton, Robert Talbot, Edward Wall, Donald Williams, Harold Wright. FRESHMEN: Norman Davidson, Howard Grif- fin, Robt. Hartmon, John Hes- son, Richard Heyes, Roy Lang- made, Gage Mace, Joseph Phil- ips, Charles Searles, Gerald Sheppard, Charles Shippey, Dan Smith. SPRING PLEDGES Peter Burum, Roderick Craig, Jack Eversmeyer, Howard Frace, Dickinson Freeman, Fred Gib- bons, Tom Henderson, Don Hoffman, Bob Milmo, Richard O ' Leary, Cyrus Ostrup, Hap Pitkin, Wilbur Robertson, Paul Ryan. 331 Chi Locally noted for being the first national chapter at S.C, the one hundred Sigma Chi actives and pledges with Blue Key Wally Flanagan and Knight Skip McMahon, house presidents, had a busy year. Biggies of the gridiron in the house were Captain Doug Essick, Mike Carzoni and Terry Ragan, A.M.S. prexy in February. The " Richard Halliburton " of the house was John Goddard, who recently returned from a tour of the Central American jungles with a baby jaguar which on Mon- day nights was often found at the Alpha Delta Pi house. Social event of the year was the annual Sweetheart Dance at which time Jeanne Card was picked as this year ' s Queen. Boomers Officers 332 SENIORS: |ohn Baran, Norman Brunelle, Douglas Drake, How- ard Drollinger, Revis Edwards, Wallace Flanagan, Robert Hux- fable. Richard Leeson, Alexander Mc- Mahon, William PoMioff, Peter Potter, Emil Real, Manuel Real, Raymond Seitz. William Wallace, Fred Watson, Emmett Wemple, James Young. JUNIORS: Howard Bosacki. Ed- ward Fillipow, William Cillis. John Coddard, Bruce Hayes, Robert Noh, Jack Novak, Roy Peterson, Desmond Strangman, Harlan Thompson. Thomas Vournas. SOPHO- MORES: Herbert Adams, Jas- per BIystone, Carter Boswell, S. C. DeWeese, Phil Franklin, Jack Cillham. Richard Johnson, Rex Link, Kenneth Marr. FRESHMEN: Robert Church, Edward Ellis, Leonard Guttridge. Harrison Kelley, Roy Mantz, Dale Martin, Bruce Terrell, Jack Tylicki, William Winston. NOT PICTURED GRADUATES: Russell Antles, Robert Brekke, Richard Shade. SENIORS: Al Casler, Michael Garzoni, Harold Godshall, James Coldsberry, Norman Halajean, Jack Jennings, William Keene, Charles Martin, Don Powers, Tcrrence Ragan, Marshall Ro- mer, Don Ross, Don Smith, Robert Strong, George Tanner, Fred Wilcox. JUNIORS: Sid- ney Anderson, Lewis Bass, Wil liam Bligh, Frank Conslc;,. Ken ncth Davidson, Gerald DutrarJ Lowell Emmack, Charles Force, Louis Hopkins, Rodger Lilijes- strom, Robert McKinney, Ches- ter Moore, Al Romer, Kenneth Skelton, Lawrence Taylor. SOPHOMORES: Jack Albee, George Beronius, Robert Drol- linger, Richard Eccles, Kaye Jennings, Ellis Jones, Brinsfield King, Neal Morgan, William Mulvehill, William Smith, Wil- iam Thomas, Ralph Wheat. FRESHMEN: Floyd Collier, James Gray, Robert Hodges, James Hoffman, Homer Mor- gan, Sherman Wagenselles, Jack Wcedn. SPRING PLEDGES Lyie Brooks, John Carl, Lowell Christensen, Tom Colley, Stan Cramer, Jim Daley, Jack Erick- son, Walter Frank, John Gib- son, Leonard Gutheridge, Har- old Hatfield, Smiley Helffrich, Jim Hoffman, Moreland James, Wellington Love, Burl McColm, William Martin, Neal Morgan, Vern Niepman, Pat O ' Connor, Don Palmer, Jay Roundy, Dick Russel, William Seal, Jack Ship- man, Don Sparling, Bob Still- well, Jess Swope, Richard Tay- lor, Roger Wylde. 333 WM Listening to the strains of " White tar of Sigma Nu " at their annual White Rose Dance, the rnen of Oniicron Epsilon opened a schb6t ' ' ea» ' of MthtisiaStfc participation in campus affairs Tfic " house was led by Bob Henning, of the water polo team, Squire Larry Hamilton and Rex Ciese, while " name " athletes were brothers Dreblow and McCardle of the gridiron and Falkenburg of the tennis courts. Strengthening the Cood-Neighbor policy, Ed " Mayor " Armstrong, the Spanish linquist of the Sigma Nu ' s, made several vacation trips to Mexico with Harry Wrenn. Skull and Dagger claimed Bill Armbruster and Bob Anderson. Highlighting the social calendar was the South Seas Luau, complete with straw mats and chopsticks, held at Jack Hilton ' s home and the Sigma Nu sponsored Inter-fraternity Pledge Dance at the Riviera. Boomer Officers 334 GRADUATE: John Berney. SEN- IORS: Robert Anderson, John Brookover, Phil George, Richard Henning, Wilford lohnson. Dean tones, Ted Madison, Charles Repp, James Shepherd- son, James Stocker, Clarence Swartx. Knight Travis. JUNIORS: Phil Lehmer. SOPHOMORES: Rob- ert Brown, John Hilton. FRESH- MAN: Gilbert Brown. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Thomas Baker. SENIORS: William Armbruster, Rex Giese, John Huggins, Rich- ard Michaels, Leon McCardle, William McGurty, John Price, Ross Sellers, Joe Stall, Bradley Wells. JUNIORS: William An- dersen, Edward Armsfron ' m Lewis Brcincr. Clarence Carder, Robert Cleary, Barrett Cosby, Charles Dunn, Robert Henning, Millard Holberg, Hubey Kerns. Dean Milligan, John Nugent, John Pirtle, Harley Rudolph. William Smith, Thomas Shan- ley, Charles Shockley, Richard Williams. SOPHOMORES: Charles Coats, Larroll Hamil- ton, Arthur King, Robert Klop- penberg, Robert Louden, Ger- ald Lucas, Sam Lutz, Harry Mattes, James Mount, Bud Plochere, Clayton Rowley, Har- ry Sellings, Earl Stone, Jack Van Dorinum, Robert Whatley. FRESHMEN: Robert Beaudry, Victor Buccola, Faber Daley, Bert Dudley, Andrew Frick, Stan Halverson, Kim Johnson, Harold Libby. James O ' Connell. Ted Switzer. SPRING PLEDGES Marshall Amstutz. Bill Back- man, Larry Bub, George Caddie, Dick Calkins, Robert Callahan, William Crawford, William Es- sex, John Fleming. Bradley Hail. Tim Hampton, Rick Inger- soll. Donald Johnson, Jack Ker- ney, Robert King, Thomas Phe- lan, Patrick Shannon, Richard Sherman, Larry Spragg, Patrick Taylor, Donald Walrod, James Wilde, Harry Wren. 335 With their slide rules clicking at JffflBW WWT!WTI§F!T H55igm Thi Delta ' s of President lim Colachis concluded an active and entertaining year. Paul Beale was secretary-treasurer of the College of Engineering and a member of the Junior Council, while Jim Colachis was a Blue Key. Serving on the house executive committee were Bill Gammell, Joe Fazio and Bud Mathews. The " eager-beaver " of the Sigma Phi Delts was Sam Colachis, vice-president of the A.I.Ch.E. Find- ing that taking his B.E. in February was not enough work, Sam took on twenty-four L.A.S. units during the spring semester. Smokers, parties and dances were highlighted by the Dinner-Dance in November, the Christmas Dance and the Spring Formal. Boomers 336 Officers SENIORS: |im Colachis, Sam Colachis, Don Donovan, Nor- man Herley, Henry Moreno. William OIney, Richard Palm- er, George Price, Robert Roos. JUNIORS: Robert Bryan. Ralph Chadwick, Lowell Lor- beer. SOPHOMORES: Paul Beale, John Hubley, Howard Kaessner. Paul Klefer, Taylor Knight, Bar- ton Mathews, William Meyers. Earl Sample, Warren Smith. FRESHMEN: Jerome Dean, Hugh Denslow. William Hammond, Thomas Mulhern, Walter Ohischlager, David Saunders. NOT PIC TURED SENIORS: Al Berry, Ferris Bow- er, ). C. Ellis. Bill McKellar. JUNIORS: Bill Cammell, Joe Fazio. Sid Blake. Joe Dunwoody. Earl Nadler. SOPHOMORES: Frank Babcock. Bob Adrian, Joe Bensinger, Al Cunster, Oran Jackson, Ladrieu Linson, Ed Noneman, Jack Porter. Ray Ste- phens. FRESHMAN: Al Haney. SPRING PLEDGES Louis Beilder. Mel Claar, Bob Higgins. Paul Kiefer, Bill Pegg, Dick Phillips. Bill Schmidt, Charles Shiner. Bob Stone, Lo- well Yoberg. 337 Politically enterprising, the Sig Ep ' s j j j ir 3¥ A I icv g rtr ftl - g3 der the leadership of Knight Joe Holt, A.M.S. president, Squire prexy John Davis and Knight vice- president Ernie Wilson. Phil Burton guided Blue Key destinies and was senior basketball man- ager. House gagsters included Fred Haffner, one of the least-talkative men, and a Dick Tracy strip facsimile, " Buibface " Stiles. Squire Ralph Townsend was house manager and Keith Robi- nett, Knight, headed the World Student Service Fund. The Vout Room Boys, winners of the bonfire rally, fil!i?d out the semester with exchanges, resserts and luncheons with the D.C. ' s, Pi Phi ' s, Thetas and Tri Deits. The spring formal at Santa Barbara climaxed a memorable and en- thusiastic social calendar. Boomer Officers 338 GRADUATE: Trovie Lyons. SENIORS: William Burns, Phil- lip Burton, Cordon Cray, Jos- eph Holt, Ronald Johnson, Phil- lip Latasa. Dave McLeod, Keith Robinett, Luther Shaw, Ceorge Throop, Harry Van Cleve, Ernie Wilson. JUNIORS: Seth Brown. John Davis, Sylvester Coodenow, Duane Cordon, Alba Money, Richard Nelson, Ceorge Rosso, James Sullivan. SOPHOMORES: Herschel An- drues, William Barlow, William Berzman, Cil Ferguson, David Craf, Henry Kuhn, Robert Lewis. Jack McBride, Walter Stiles. Robert Thomas, Ralph Town- send, Robert Turner, Irving Wait. FRESHMEN: Donald Cerqui. Ronald Frazier, Ceorge Hall, Frank Hand, James O ' Kelly, Rex Reno, Robert Van Buren. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Robert Briggs. SENIORS: John Abdun-nur, James Cox, Bruce Cerry, Rob- ert Jordan, John Norcop, Wil- liam Smith. JUNI ORS: Edward t Compton, lack Oltttt KltKt Ccrson, Malcolm Graham, Er- nest Crether, Felix Guzowsky, William Farrar, Robert Haven- ner, Robert Holzhauer, Ken- neth Irwin, Raymond Kulvicki, William McAfee, Robert Par- sons, Truman Temple, John Wallace. SOPHOMORES: Wil- liam Campbell, Archie Clower, William Colt, Herry Constantis, Raymond Davis, Wesley Gard- ner, Dale Green, Allen Haynes, William Horseley, Jim Lowrey, Richard Mace, John Macomber. FRESHMEN: Joseph Arnold, Albert Conte, John Cook, Wil- liam Crandall, Robert Decker, Stanley Dixon, Jay Duchein, William Felts. Ronald Kane, Burt Lowe, Don Lowrey, Wayne McCoy, Ceorge Maloof, Rich- ard Nabers, Robert Nuccio, Steven Rose, Jack Shahian, Ar- nold Statz, Engene Valaer, An- drew Waterman, Marlin Wil- son. SPRING PLEDGES Charles Adamson, John Burn- ham, Robert Caldwell, Dave Chamorro. Fred Estes, Dick Howell, Clark Johnson, Ken Krogstad, Dick Lindy. Bill Lusk. Bob Martin, Don Martin, Chuck Miller, John Moon, Dick Nel- son, Jack Philips, Jim Thomp- son, Dave Westcott. 339 November found the T.E.P. ' s firml j »lofc. ikllil thp 7nth anniver- sary of their chapter founding. Owners of a new twenty-ninth street abode, the brothers named Fred Nicholas, Sigma Delta Chi and house president, the T.E.P. of the Year. House personalities were Knights Howard Kaplan and Arnold Colman, Squire Jay Druxman and Marty Litvin, El Rodeo cohort and A.M.S. secretary. " Spike " Cerver and " Shady " Cold were the jokesters of the house, giving interpretations of Asa Hearthrug from " Barefoot Book with Cheek " and racing up and down University Avenue in a red model " A " convertible trying to outdo Tirebitter ' s speed. Highlights of the social year were the Anniversary Formal, a winterfrolic at the Santa Monica Ambassador with the U.C.L.A, chapter and the spring formal. 340 Boomers Officers SENIORS: Alan Cold. Howard Kaplan. )UNIORS: Joseph Abra- ham, Fred Aronwitz, Norman Bernstein, Herbert Brown, Mar- tin Litvin. Marvin Matlin, Paul Matlin, Kenneth Rom. SOPHOMORES: lay Druxman, Harold Parker, Don Rothstein. FRESHMEN: Marvin Blatt, Har- ris Eisenberg, David Feldman, William Schnee, Sid Vogel, Ira Weiner. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Norman Alschul- er. SENIORS: Alfred Barsook, Arnold Colman. Hugh Fried- man, Fred Nicholas. JUNIORS: Thomas Cline. Sherwin Cer- ver. Herbert Rosenberg. FRESH- MEN: Don Black, Richard Classman. SPRING PLEDGES Herbert Berkus, Harold Levine, Irving Leibowitz, Irving Na- than, Maxwell Saunders, Paul Winton. 341 Clyde Stolp, Knight, took up the piffsicient ' s gavel of the vine-covered Theta Chi house last fall. With the assistance of Bill Freeman.jjgif-thc- ' Daily Trojan and KntghtS, and Alex Andreas, Squt and El Rodeo scribe, the chapter successfully participated in many campus activities. Spring presi- dent was Dick Thomas while Paul Shonafelt served on the L.A.S. Council and Cas Sermak was a campus photographer and sophomore baseball manager. The long remembered " short " fillibusters of housemanager Al " just a few words men " Stone kept the Beta Tau men amused during their meeting at the house. The Theta Chi ' s enjoyed m ny exchanges and luncheons with the Alpha Phi ' s, Chi Omega ' s and A. D. Pi ' s. Climax of the schoolyear was the annual Dream Girl Formal at the Hollywood-Roosevelt. 342 Boom era Officers GRADUATES: John Heil, Charles MacKenzie. SENIORS: lay DeDapper, Ritchie Gregory, John Robinson, Arthur Swear- ingen. Di:k West. JUNIORS: William Freeman, Fred Nash, Robert Nelson, Paul Shonafelt, Richard Stanley. Clyde Stolp, Paul Wheeler, lack Wiegand. SOPHOMORES: Ralph Davis, Jack Graves, Dean Hayes. Merrill Hulse, lack Schlemer, Casimir Sermak, |ack Silver, Al- fred Stone, Eugene Walloch. FRESHMEN: Kenn Berkihiser, Don Campbell, Richard Fixa, Reid Hughes, Paul |ohnson. Wallace McKee, Sal Nuno, |ohn Rickert, |im Rogers, Leroy Streit. NOT PICTURED SENIOR: Augustine Pesqueira. lUNIORS: Richard Carwin. Richard Thomas. SOPHO- MORES: Alexander Andreas, lames Dowis, |ohn |ackson, Eugene |ohnson. Dale Marsoiek, Russell Siegmund, |ack Stewart, FRESHMEN: Leiand Kirby, Warren Miller, Robert Welty. SPRING PLEDGES lack E. Bobb. Earle W. Favor, Richard Fixa, Paul H. Hawkins, Chris Honan, Richard Miller, William R. Pellegrini, Dean K. Prowse, Leroy |. Streit, Lyie Wayland. 343 7heta With their field-packs rolled and anteens filled, th e Theta Xi ' s moved out to their objective, a house on the Row. President of tl lnter-fratcrnitv ' ' W flHas fflawe wa cTiv ff Knights, and Blue Key Kenny Gabriel was a member of the varsity debate squad. Skull and Dag- ger claimed Don Duke, and Bud Storrow represented the house in Phi Beta Kappa. Getting settled after the " Big Push, " Norm Schuitz paraphrased the situation to Bob Lamb, spring semester president, " It ' s hard to kick a man while he is running up a hill. " A dessert and serenade with the U.C.L.A. A.O.Pi ' s opened the years social program which included stags with the Z.B.T ' s and U.C.L.A. Theta Xi ' s, and sorority exchanges, parties and dances. The spring formal in February and a Hay Ride climaxed another successful year. Boomers Officers 344 GRADUATES: Ralph Brown. Don Duke, Bud Sforrow, Alfred Theale. SENIORS: Kenneth Adams, Cordon Brown. Richard Finley, Fred Fleming. Norman Hawes, William Kiele, Roy Miller, Robert Runnels. JUNIORS: Willard Bretz. Charles Coots, John Dunn. Ken- neth Gabriel. George Kapell, Robert Lamb. Fred Livingstone. Miltin Okin, David Poole. Bob Schwartz, El- man Schwarz. Hans Trippi. SOPHOMORES: Charles Berendzen. Bob Hogan, Charles McBrien. Robert Milger. David Prince, Wallace Reed, Jeanne Scherrer, Jeff Simner. Donald Vokal. William Weldon. FRESHMEN: Harry Cook, Ken Kopec ky. Charles Mack, Elmer Wredin. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Darwin Belfils. SENIORS: Elmer Broadwell, James Powers. Marshall Pum- phrey. JUNIORS: Thomas Bow- mer. Norman Schultz. SOPHO- MORES: Wesley Ashton. Wal- ter Bean, Robert Bristow, Allan Murphy. FRESHMEN: Robert Allen. Arvel Mattson, James Turner. SPRING PLEDGES Clyde Boothe. Jim Braunschwei- ger, Bill Drazsnyak. Jack Franks. Bill Gettle. Bob Gid- dings. Bob Gorham. Curt Hall, John Hetherington. George Hoffman, Jack Jones. Jack Lind- quist. Chuck Mack. Pat Matt- son. Bob McNutt. George Mol- ler. Dave Poole. Sam Prenter. John Richardson, Boies Rickard. Gus Shiney. Jim Stolaroff, Baird Wonsey, Elmer Wreden. 345 Knight Al Kotler kept busy this yeanSSSIH TH TT nouse aR 8WTH TH ?I5!1 I P Inter-fraternity Council during the Spring season. Men of Alpha Delta frequently seen on campus are Aubrey Kaplan, Knight, Blue Key Harvey Schwartzmann, Squire vice-president Shelly Schone- berg, Martin Weinberg, Squire, and Frank Leffer, Treasurer and traffic control wheel of the A.M.S. When not v earing the red of the Knights, Aubrey Kaplan is constantly seen in the latest styles of Cashmere sweaters. Any man having doubts as to the chicness of their ' s, check with Aubrey for an official o.k. The annual joint-formal with the Westwood Z.B.T. ' s, the graduation formal and the ever famous Spring ZBTahiti sparked the socially-minded men of Alpha Delta. Boomer Officers 346 GRADUATES: George Fox, Sey- mour Morrow. SENIORS: How- ard Barish, Maynard Breslow. Arthur Caplan, Harry Cwengel. Louis Garfinkle, Howard Cros- man, Bernard Lewis, Robert Rousso. JUNIORS: Charles Ben- jamin, Mitchell Gamson. Allen Kotler, David Kramzrsky, Harry Myers. SOPHOMORES: Donald Arhneim, Robert Dunn, Isadore Elster. Harold Goldman, Irwin Mink, Earl Padveen, Donald Schoen- baum, Sheldon Shocnbcrg, Har- vey Schwartzman. Martin Weinberg, Paul Wolf. FRESHMAN: Don Gervitz, Ed- ward Haimsohn, Daniel Tyler. Howard Kotler, Matt Lerner, Sheldon Levin, Howard Lip- stone, Robert Lubetkin. Allen Nirenstein, Bentley Prit- sker, Wynne Silver, Richard Sukman, Donald Zuboff. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Ted Steinberg. SENIORS: Seymour Fuhrman. JUNIORS: Leonard Adelson, Aubrey Kaplan, Morton Weiss, Harris Ziff. SOPHOMORES: Sheldon Cohen, Gary Freund, Stanley Grinstein, Frank Leffer, Williem Liberman, Robert Mar- gid, Josesph Meltzer, Jerry Sav- enick. FRESHMEN: Stanley Al- pert, Leon Bercutt, Albert Bernstein, Morton Bernstein, Howard Broad, Nathan Cassel- man, Sidney Felsen, Leonard Karpel, Howard Kaufman, Mor- ton Loveman, Laurence Mantell. Herbert Marks, William Miller, Jerry Monosson, Merle Sandler, Stanley Schlesinger, Seymour Seidscher, Stanely Silberman, Irwin Spiegel, Donald Wein- man. SPRING Harvey Cohen, PLEDGES Hal Engleson, Howard Esko, Arthur Goodman, William Gumper, Robert Guter- man, Lee Horowitt, Milton Katz, Hal Levine, Richard Meyers. 347 The maelstrom of Creek letters, from A.T.O. to Psi Omega, is the maze that confronts the Stray Creeks, brothers who at presfl do not have enough members on campus to form their own chapters. Led by Pat Friday, Phi Sigma Epsilon, and Doug Allison, Deke, the Strays enjoyed a so- cially successful year. Events included beach parties, dances and exchanges and climaxed by a Spring Formal at the Inglewood Country Club. Theta Delta Chi Keith Jones was vice-president of the junior class and Mike Catalano, Lambda Chi, presided over the College of Engineering. Spe- cial endurance award of the Stray Creeks went to Phi Delta Chi Bob Brier, their social chairman, who had so little time on Monday ' s that he was hardly able to cruise back and forth between the Row and Long Beach. Boomeri Officers 348 Waldo Brooks, Phi Delta Theta; Alfred Carsola, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Arthur de Heras, Delta Kap- pa Epsilon; Richard Disraeli, Sigma Alpha Mu, Art Erickson, Epsilon Tau Camma. Lawrence Haug, Phi Theta Kappa; William Hotam, ft Gamma Delta: Keith fone B Theta Delta Chi; Robert Knut- son. Psi Upsilon; Rodman Kot- ter. Phi Camma Delta. Crant Lindell, Phi Delta Theta; Ray Millman, Alpha Tau Omi- cron; Harold Novey, Phi Sigma Alpha; Walter Nye. Delta Up- silon; Kenneth Sarason, Sigma Alpha Mu. NOT PICTURED Douglas Allison, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Robert Brier, Phi Delta Chi; Jackson Bryant, Phi Kap- pa Sigma; W. Lee Campbell, Phi Camma Delta; Richard Dobson, Psi Omega; William Evans, Delta Sigma; William Fortin. Patrick Friday, Phi Sig- ma Epsilon; Charles Harris, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Richard Hilde- brand. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Robert Holstrom, Phi Camma Delta; Herbert Humphries, Del- ta Upsilon; Robert Lee, Alpha Epsilon Rho; Cy Lemaire, Delta Theta Phi; Marvin Lester, Al- pha Tau Omega; Floyd Pettit, Phi Kappa Sigma; John Potter, Delta Upsilon; Richard Schier- ing. Delta Upsilon; John Selby, lerry Sonosky, Sigma Alpha Mu; Marsh Spellmeyer, Phi Camma Delta. 349 With her ever pleasing personality Kappa Delt JEAlVlE CARD won the affection and votes of the Sigma Chi ' s and reigned alMheu Sweehe art Ball. Jeanne is a sophomore from Inglewood High and acwe in women ' s affairs. Skip crowns Jeanne, attended by Betty and Charlene. In a dancing mood. 350 Breasting the tape at Phi Sig pledge relay race. Peggy awards plaque to Chi Phi winners. Kappa Sigs-S.A.E. ' t wait for jack pot. Joint party-goers danced at Santa Monica Ambassador. 352 cioiitie The magic name of the Cre RffTand University is the scene of constant activity. From Moj g unday, this sign post is the gateway of the Row. From coQi Wspacked with young ladies heading for the beach or library ric confusion on Monday nihgts, the 28th and University cross- roads is the silent witness of the comings and goings of sorority women. 35 This year saw S.C. sorority women busily engaged with parties, dances and teas. The school year proved to be the most socially successful in the last dmade. Sorority activities were co-ordinated by the Panhellenic Council under XV eMa6er- ship of Prexy Jane Lutz, Alpha Epsilon Phi. The rushing system was siJnplified and revised and Panhellenic supervised the organization of Kappa Kapp Gamma, the eighteenth national recognized on campus. The Council sponsoredJTn all-Uni- versity open house and welcome for the women at the Tri Delt hpjse in De- cember. In addition, the inter-sorority women worked up a Panhel Q ristmas Proj- ect where Greek groups adopted families overseas, sending packa clothing to them. Climax of the school season was the annual Formal held at the Riviera Country Club. At that time Alpha was introduced as the new president. Impressive installati performed at the Alpha Epsilon Phi house in April. s of food and hellenic Spring Katie Connolly ceremonies were 354 PaHhelleHic CcuHcit Dolores Brasicr, Astrid Carlson, Jewel Creightofl, Joan Farr, Sue Friedman. Clenda Criffis, Carol Lindroth, Jeanette Morf, Carol Moss, Mary Lou Munn. Henrietta Rosen, Phyllis Ruff- corn, Jane Smith, Pat Smith. Betty Staub, Virginia Steitz, Mabel Stewart, Mary Sutliff. Bobbie Taft, Elaine Truk, Bee Wasserman, Marion White. Jayne Wightman, Marilyn Wil- liams, Barbara Winham, Joan Woodman. NOT PICTURED DeDe Dunton, Carol Emmerling, Travis Jones, Jan Longue, Ar- dath Priddy, Katie Stevenson, Eleanor Rae Valentine, Jean Young, 355 Noted for its cute little girls and pr« pink house where everyone is welcome, the A. Chi O ' s most enjoy hot-dogging with the Wnl j nej J f r-U -J- beds and water fights in the showers keep actives active and pledges worried while such activity gals as A.W.S. -prexy Anita Norcop and Ginny Lee Steitz scoot East on the slightest provocation to attend conferences and meetings. In addition to these Amazons and Mortar Board members mentioned, junior editions of B.W.O.C. ' s Madalyn Tuttle, Connie Cole, Phyllis Hall and joy Leondhardt wear the white uniforms of Spurs. Showing off the Lyre in other phases of campus life, Bernice Hage heads Red Cross while Doris Barber and B. j. Conlon complete the list of " A " (for activity) -plus girls. Live wires 356 Monday night SENIORS: Corinne Brown, C wen Carle, Betty Jean Conlan, Mar- jorie Hogan, Anita Norcop, Patches Quaintance, Virginia Lee Steitz. Nan Walton, Patricia Welch. JUNIORS: Gloria Amunson, Doris Barber, Barbara Boggs, Berniee Hage, Nancy Martin. Virginia Miller, Harriet Pauff, Betty Staub, Suzanne Sumner, Jacqueline Teets, Lucille Terry. Lucile Wilde. SOPHOMORES: June Alden, Winifred Jean An- derson, Joan Batz, Mary Clary, Connie Cole. Marilyn Cram, Marguerite Da- vis, Marybelle Dunsmoor, Nancy Fritschel, Patricia Holser, Bar- bara McBeath. Jean Nielsen, Patricia Roberts, Jaclyn Sprague, Madelyn Tuttle, Doreen VanMeter, Jeanne Wiesseman. FRESHMEN: Phyllis Hall, Mary Peterson, Berna Potter, Joan Rayburn, Jo Ann Schlicter, Joan Warren. NOT PICTURED JUNIORS: Joyce Collette, Rue Ann Erickson, Betty Pitzer, Delta Sneddon. SOPHOMORES: Barbara Bryant, Beth Burnell, Dolores Burnett, Gloria Deegan, Marge Farrar, Ursula Frei, Ann Heatherington, Mary Heisig, Marion Holmes, Ann Lane, Becky Morris, Nancy Mulford, Peggy Parsons, Dreu Peterson, Roberta Rowe, Pat Towers. FRESHMEN: Joyce Clark, Don- na Freiss, Marcella Mathews, Marilyn Parkin, Claire Roby, Barbara Rost, Margaret Swope. SPRING PLEDGES Catherine Almquist, Norma Barber, Donna Bransby, Paula Eubank, Corinne Houser, Bev- erly Kendall, Avonelle Latham, Diana Morris, Ardath Norcross, Lesley Penn, Patti Pippert, Bar- bara Roe, Margaret Rust. 357 Mta Pi As sponsors of the annual inter-sorority bridge tourney, the A. D. Pi ' s keep a close eye on their game, but also find time to participate in other camous activities. Amazon )ea Morf drops her hand to take up the work of Key and Scroll, A. W.S. Cabinet and her very special work on " Some- thing for the Girls. " Another busy member is Anne Rose, whose work includes A. W.S. Secretary, Y.W.C.A. Hostess Club and Membership Committee. Pauline Tevis is an Orientation Captain, member of the Junior Class Council, Y.W.C.A. Hostess Club Advisor and a member of Phrateres. Another Y worker is Pat Wright who is also a beaver on the Rodeo staff. Live wires Beach time 358 SENIORS: Sally Arnold, Phyllis Drake, Jane Gibson, Janice Hen- sey, Mary Moen, Pauline Pena, Elizabeth Rockefeller. Mary Shores, Mary SuHiff, Bet- ty Lou Wilson. JUNIORS: Car- Iota Allen, Patricia Barr, Bee Canterbury, Dorothy Fahey. Claudia Carbett, Bettye CiHord, Grace Hobbs, Pat Knight, Jean- ette Morf, Ethel Poole. Joanne Proppe, Ruth Rasdall, Joan Schoneborn, Ann Slater, Helen Sowers, Marian Strom- wall. Pauline Tevis, Katherine Trues- dail. SOPHOMORES: Gloria Banks, Virginia Bates, Polly Carabin, Joyce Fanning. Virginia Ciese, Edith Grinnan, Helen Hathaway, Marilyn Kin- sey, Pat McDonough, Mae- Louise Moore. Mavis Myre, Marilyn Phillips, Anne Rose, Nancy Schoolmas- ter, Patricia Wright. FRESH- MAN: Barbara Cerson. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Patricia Menzies, Beverly Scussel. JUNIORS: Tedde Sparling. SOPHOMORES: Virginia Johnson, Mavis Shames. Bette Stewart, Patricia Ward. Joanne Yost. FRESHMEN: Mary Louise Abdun-Nur. Barbara Fenn. SPRING PLEDGES Patricia Bradley, Margaret Fluor, Audrey Lorton, LaVerne Lundeen, Carole Mitchell, Bar- bara Payne, Marie Reisner, Pa- tricia Roe, Elizabeth Rutte, Nelda Schumacher, Yvonne Stone. Mary Katherine Stow. Ellen Tucker. 359 •i This house of gals with a lot on the ball are the campu go-getters who claim Sissy Klein and her family of double-clutched Fords which enter into Row racing competition with any Buick. The always competent and ever busy Jane Lutz was President of PanHellenic and one of those people who grind out Daily Trojan stories. Evelyn Izen was active on the Council of Religion, Evelyn Kierman was on the Frosh Council, while Bev Bloom included among her activities presi- dent of Spurs, and membership on Sophomore, Freshman Women ' s, L.A.S. and Y.W.C.A. Coun- cils as well as working on the A.W.S. Cabinet. Live wires 360 Candy pasting SENIORS: Evelyn Bernstein, Jane Lufz, Elaine Turk. JUN- IORS: Dorothy Coleman, Flor- ence Fainbarg, Shirley Gottlieb. Lillian Klein, Arlene Simon, Jeanne Stein, Patricia Wallach. SOPHOMORES: Beverly Bloom, Diana Breslow. Ceraldine Cohn, Sue Friedman, Evelyn Kierman, Eve Randell, Barbara Wager. FRESHMAN: Elyse Schlanger. NOT PICTURED JUNIORS: Rae Aronson, Hilda Bernstein, June Bows, Lee Co- hen, Tina Cohen, Phyllis Kah- gan, Shirley Klein, Janet Pud- lin, Shirley Roth. SOPHO- MORES: Audrey Alpert, Bar- bara Beber, Sally Frank, Joan Frunkin, Dolly Cluckstein, Ev- elyn Izen, Sandy Reingold, Elaine Ross, Estelle Saltzman. SPRING PLEDGES Eleanor Ascher, Bette Baum, Elaine Blume, Betty Gartinkel, Loisdeanne Haas, Marilyn Mohr, Estelle Milner, Doris Ratner, Joyce Sasner, Ruth Usiander, Evelyn Vogel. 361 Name a campus organization in which girls are active and you will discover the friendly grin of an over-busy Alpha Gam. Shirley Barden, Amazon, Theta Sigma Phi and Women ' s Page Editor of the D.T. chats with another much-seen B.W.O.C, A.S.S.C. Vice Prexy, Doral Bennett, a mem- ber of Gamma Alpha Chi, Mortar Board, Amazons and A.W.S. Cabinet. Former boss-lady of the Wamp, Donna Knox may also be seen at Amazon and Theta Sigma Phi gatherings. Another Amazon is Catherine Connolly who is also Pan-Hellenic Vice Prexy. Lois Rau boosts the Ama- zon total and is a member of Key and Scroll. A busy house of busy girls. 362 Live wires New fashions SENIORS: Robinette Bailey, Shirley Barden. Doral Bennett, Barbara Birnbaum, |anet Birn- baum, Marjorie Boyes, Phyllis Clement. Dorothy Could, Clenda Criffis, Helen Hickman, Beverly Hop- ley, Eunice jack, Donna Knox, Irene Loudon. Barabara McBride, Patricia Moll- ring, Eloise Silxer, Phyllis Stiles, Patricia Stocking, Bette Vivian, Nathelle Woodward. JUNIORS: Jacqueline Bek, Ar- ietta Brandstetter, Patricia Cle- land, Katie Connolly, Eleanor Fincke, Marcia Leeson. Betty Lund, Nancy Messelheis- er, Lois Rau, Mildred Webb, Patti Webb. Tinky Willard. Anita Woolert. SOPHOMORES: Colleen Billips, Sharon Bruns, Marilyn Craig, Patty Dwan, El- ynor Enz. Joan Cetzendaner, Diana Criffin, Yvonne Hebert, Mildred Hyde, Dorothy Koer, Marilyn Meeker. Elaine Merriam, Suzanne Noyes, May Niegosch, Barbara Oker- lund, Jean Strand. FRESHMAN: Janiece Burnette. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Frances Burton, Jan- ice Long, Ethel Lund, Virgene Sims, Terry Weeks. JUNIORS: Winifred Alderson, Jean Beck- ing, Phyllis Stoddard. SOPHO- MORES: Jean Bogrund, Mar- queta Hummel, Barbara La- Shelle. Barbara McDermont, Selma Nelson, Edith Merrill, Jean Searcy, Patricia Sweeney, Mary Lou Taylor, Patricii Troutman, Ceraldine Thomas. SPRING PLEDGES Beth Aspen, Ethel Brockie, Bet- ty Bryan, Shirely Burton, Rose Marie Frisina, Katherine Cault, Anne Haworth, Eleanor Josten, Donnarose Reschini, Shirley Rae, Donna Riddle, Dolores Schaweil- er, Sally Sparks, Ruth Squire, Bonnie Theurer. 363 L Bravely guarding the east end of rhe Row the impressive A. O.Pi house also houses ty pical fem- inine " gab sessions " and niaintain na oun iK irflagery u ccasionaTly turn out to be a great deal of fun for pledges and actives alike. Among the A.O.Pi ' s that venture forth to be very busy in activities down on campus are Astrid Carlson, secretary of Key and Scroll, orientation captain and copy reader on the Daily Trojan; Juanita Robinson, junior class council, Council of Religion, orientation advisor. Daily Trojan copy reader, Westminister Club and Phra- teres; and Sarah Short, President of the Public Relations Club and on the Y.W.C.A. Council. Live wires 364 In t convertible JUNIORS: Midge Austin, Caro- lyn Blaine, Betty Cappelle, As- trid Carlson. Mary Jane Collins, Beverly Hol- bert, Dorothy Johnson, Juanita Robinson. Nancy Schrader, Alice Theal, Camille Tribelhorn. SOPHO- MORES: Martha Coultrap. Eleanor Cuthbert, Patricia Hag- gerty, Patti McCormack, Vir- ginia McCurty. Vivian Ownbey, Noreen Ridley Smith, Yvonne Spalding, Miri- am Webb. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Derelys Sturde- vant. SENIORS: Marian Hib- bard Brusch, Carol Emmerling, Virginia Gardner, Muriel Wind- ham. JUNIORS: Betty Brant, Ceraldine Brinkley, Martha Leah Lance, Georgs Lane, Nancy Phel, Sarah Short. SOPHOMORES: Jo Anne Acosta, Nancy Anderson, Patricia Buchanan, Barbara Ferr- ner, Kay Follette, Eleanor Lucht, Patti Peter, Betty Yonnick. SPRING PLEDGES Barbara Bode, June Capps, Ros- elyn Daneri, Leeanna Long, Claire Lorenz, Juliet Salazar, Lavonne Waldron, Lois Wallen- weber. 365 phi The dusty pink house ot eager hot-dogs, and " Father McKinley, " the house boy who settles everyones problems, is the honne of the Alpha Phi ' s. It is a house where one Alpha Phi was thought to be a prowler when she went out on the porch to bring in her drying nylons at mid- night and caused a mild sensation. The gals can point with pride to such noteworthy Phi ' s as Joan Gregory of the Sophomore Council, Phyllis Ruffcorn, Mortar Board, vice-president of the ever- busy and ever helpful Amazons, and head of the Y.W.C.A. Council; Betty Jo LeSieur, Amazon and Senior Class Council; and Helen Graffin, Spur. Live wires 366 Good morning w SENIORS: Cara Ellis, Marilyn Hills, Jody Hufson, Nanette Oli- ver, Terry Robinson. Phyllis Ruffcorn, Patricia Zoell- ncr. JUNIORS: Grace Baker, Mary Donaldson. Virginia )ohn- Betty LeSieur, Oewitt Nelson, leanne Pilling, Bobby )o Scott. Clenrose Spielman. SOPHOMORES: Virginia Bl ack. Patricia Brueggeman. Carolyn Daniels. Mary Lu Earle. Lois Ebner. I Virginia Francis. Helen Craffen. Joan Gregory. Helen Hemmings. Betty Jones. Patti Krotx. Patricia Mooney. Beverly Pyne. Barbara Winham. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Betty Jay. Lois Man- ard. Elizabeth Murdock. JUN- IORS: Margaret Barney. Sally Hatteroth. Barbara Hewson. Joanne Randall, Sally Roberts. Ina Robbins. SOPHOMORES: Helen Broadwell. Vivian Cox. Patricia Donavan. Barbara Har- ris. Jay Hornby, Suzanne Lath- rop. Barbara Lindberry. Sally McDonnell. Ann MacNamara. Marnie Mercer. Jackie Nowell. Ruth Pryor. Margaret Sanders. Joy Slater. Phyllis Stay. Dale Tuffli. SPRING PLEDGES Barbara Bcnzel. Anita Breul, Margaret Calder. Helene Hardy. Caroline McFarland, Patricia McCann. Lucille Van Liew. 367 The cute white house on the corner T ZSth and ' " University booms with life and activity as Bonnie cries " I ' ll never tell, " and part of K USC makes its ho me in the basement of the Chi Omega house. The feat of never going to bed, performing the nightly ritual ot lowering the blinas, and bridge at Sorrento played with baby oiled and jam smeared cards, keeps life from ever growing dull for such vivacious members as Trudi O ' Brien, A.W.S. point recorder and Blue Key secretary; Sylvia Lovell, Amazon, Key and Scroll and Junior Council; Elynor Rae Valentine, vice-president of Amazons; and Virginia Rice, vice-president of Trovets, Women ' s Veterans President and Senior Council member. Live wirei 368 Good night SENIORS: Betty Aldrich. Vir- ginia Dodge, Ruth Dryer, Pat Ervin, Joanne Farr, Mary Louise Cautschi. Patricia Halderman, Beverly Liechty, Mari Louise Lord, Kathryn MacCrath, Virginia Rice, Catherine Zimmerman. JUNIORS: Charlotte Dietz. Av- erill Caynes, Winifred Gerard, Sylvia Lovell, Estheranne Mac- Murray, Verna Metzger. Dorothy Scott, Carol Specht, Kaye Taylor. SOPHOMORES: Marilyn Avis, Eugenia Connally, Janet Coster. Dorothy Eichlcr, Susan Herdti, Joanne Johnson, Florence Krum, Jean Mclntyre, Evelyn Nelson. Gertrude O ' Brien. Barbara Schick. FRESHMEN: Betty Lou Miller, Jean Peters, Elaine Rice. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Dorothy Bebbe, Mary Ellen Bell, Nancy Garris. Lila Mae McDougall, Evelyn Nowak, Elynor Rae Valentine. JUN- IORS: Ann Guthrie Alvarez, Joyce Covey, Ruth Dunsmore, Colleen Welborn. SOPHO- MORES: Joyce Byrne, Mary Jane Crist. Betty Elliott, Ann Mason, Nan Mason, Nancy Morris, Ross-Marie Schad, Men- dola Sherill. Virginia South, June Wester, Janice Lee York. FRESHMEN: Regina Ferguson, Bonnie Palmer. SPRING PLEDGES Billie Boas, Deidre Broughton, Carolyn Faucett. Beverly Har- ris, Larue Wright. 369 Another senior steps through the pansy ring announcing her engagement or marriage at the big white gilded cage which, now decked in spring pansys, was the battle ground of Tommy Troy DDTionally killing the blue spider of U.C.L.A. to win first sorority honors during homecoming. A " party party " house but boasting of such members as Nancy Lloyd, Amazon and treasurer of the " Y " ; Miriam Crosby, President of the Council of Religion and council chairman of the Y.W. C.A. ; ever, busy Willagene Withers, president of the Sophomore- Junior Club and in Spurs; and Junie Robinson, freshman club advisor of the Y.W.C.A. and also a Spur. Live wires Serenade 370 SENIORS: Nancy Bassett, Paula Dickson, Mary Heinz, Kather- ine Hertzog, Travis |ones, Alico Lippiatt, Phyllis Reinbrecht. Sonia Socolosky , Miriam Thomp - son, Mary Wyman. JUNIORS: Vivian Alguire, Nancy Brooks. Margaret Crawford, Miriam Crosby. Anne Dunn, Gloria Fielder, Su- zanne Hershman, Nancy Lloyd, Betty McLaughlin, Barbara Put- nam, Gloria Schupp. Cwen Shaw, Dixie Turner, Janet Ulrey, Betty Weber, Jayne Wrightman. SOPHOMORES: Carol Drew, Charlotte de Malze- ville. Thelma Floe, Suzanne Fornaci- ari, Joan Foster, Theone Free- land, Sally Coosson, Jo Ann Greg, Ida Mae Hays. Lee Hengst, Betty Howard, Ruth Hyatt, Joan Johnson, Vir- ginia Kramer, Elizabeth Latimer. Oetsy " McCWTwerj ' fertfl ' MWIm - Mary Mohlcngraft, Gloria Mur- phy, Jeanne Oetrich, Nancy Ralston. Mary Robinson, Dorothy Smith, Yvonne Stevenson, Ann Wilson. FRESHMEN: Barbara Holt, Cyn- thia Peters. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Mary Christenson, Julia Martin, Pat Patterson. JUNIORS: Marilyn Brick, Lor- raine Weber. SOPHOMORES: Joan Aita, Dixie Cassill, Caro- lyn Moran, Jannette Pappe- meier, Norma-Jean Parsons, Mary Schofield, Nancy Vann, Willagene Withers. Spring Pledges SPRING PLEDGES Betty Backman, Marcaline Block, Mary Brockway, Beverly Cox, Carol Jo Johnson, Pat Judson, Lucille Lanot, Pat Mc- Donald, Peggy Peterkin, Marcia Peters, Ann Reimheld, Helen Read, Doreen Riddle, Jean Ship- ley, Jacque Smith, Joan Speyer, Joanie Workman. 371 Comma m The house of many shining frat pins and baby faces, friendliness and queens is trying, like all houses on the Row, to raise its grade average as well as to hot dog. Such members as Amazons Pat Luer, Virginia Owens, Religious Council, Diane Lockhart, who is also the very busy editor of the El Rodeo and a member of Key and Scroll. Julia Millikan is vice-president of Y.W.C.A. and a hard worker on the " Y " Carnival, and Betty Brown, Spur president, keep the Dee Gees in on campus " doins. " Warnings of the " worst is yet to come " and the water fights which rage from their second floor add life to an already lively house. Live wires Powder room 372 SENIORS: Marian Beach, joy Crane, Paf Devlin, Nancy Grant. Marion Johnston. Margarita Knoop. Tish Leahy. Patricia Luer, Virginia Olson, Virginia Owens, Nancy Samuel, Kay Schureman, Jane Smith, Sally Smith. Barbara Taft, Frances Youhill. JUNIORS: Kathryn Anthony, Lois Bunker, Marguerite Car- penter. Jean Cook. Betty Darby. Pat Gorman, Barbara Hymer, Jsne Kruse, Diane Lockhart, Peggy Lynn, Julia Miltikan, Pat Moroney. Mary Neff. Beverly Normanly, Elizabeth Owens, Patricia Parr, Jean Stronach, Jane Wilson. Joanne Hix. SOPHOMORES: Lois Blakeslee. Margie Bonpane. Betty Brown. Gail Fisk. Betty Frisbie. Peggy Cault, Lillian Gleason, Peggy Hay, Lois Hildreth, Mary Lee, Jo Anne Maggart. Eleanor Pastore, Peggy Sadler, Joyce Simpson, Kay Sullivan, Marilyn Thompson, Mary Vallee. Doreen Walker. Isabelle Weise. FRESHMEN: Pat Barker. Emilie Devick, Jackie Hamlin, Janice McClean. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Jackie Cook, Mary Ellen Johnson, Dorothy Morton, Shirley Schrader. JUNIORS: Marihelen Bering, Judy Hay- ward. Barbara Hullet. Libby Jeffre. Shirley Johnson. Janet Lush. Pat Myers. Camille Place. Jeanne Reeves. Suzanne Sad- dler. Polly See. Elaine Simank. Helen Tenny. Virginia Valen- tine. Polly Weisel. SOPHO- MORES: Nevin Hough. Marge Houston. Ruth Nicol, Nancy Snapp, Bille Rae Stark, Martha Stearns! Barbara Ann Taft, Dottie Tompkins. FRESHMEN: Kathleen Daggett. Beth Pin- gree. Barbara Rutherford. SPRING PLEDGES Nan Barrett. Barbara Buie. Pa- tricia Collard. Adele Cook, Pat Cullen, Janie Gray, June Herd, Justine Jones. Mary Virginia Langdon, Dorothy Luer. Mary McCusky, Jenny Rand, Shirley Reeves, Julia Smith, Pat Valen- tine. 373 t elta Delta Zeta ' s sponsoring of the anneral pledge president dmne an acTT presiaent dinner, norr- oring these two hard working groups, highlights the campus activities of the gals from the west end of the Row. The house still finds time to hot dog around and ask " What ' s your problem? " to the sisters who are pretty proud of Connie Hug, Panheilenic secretary. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phrateres, and Junior Council member and Freshman Orientation Adviser. Other popular gals are Pat Patton, women ' s Glee Club, Orientation Adviser, and Phrateres; Dotty Lou Hulse, L.A.S. Council; June Loprich, vice-president of Phi Chi Theta, Phrateres; and Loris Nye an up and com- ing pledge who is active in Red Cross and Freshman Club. Live wires Moving in 374 SENIORS: Martha Etters, June Kropp, Mary Lawter, Shirley Sander, Mabel Stewart. lUNIORS. Kathryn Blockinger. Mary Burkholder, Jean Hovey. Dottie-Lou Hulse, joann Porter. PHOMORES: Barbara son, Betty Cameron, Connie Decker, Bette Calpin, Constance Hug. June Loprich, Patricia Patton, lessie Pruitt, Cinny Ross. Joanne Sawyer, Muriel Stephens, Edythe Strick, Betty Wilkinson. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Eleanor Mittman. Ardath Priddy. JUNIORS: Marilyn Bachmeyer, Dorothy Benson, Margaret DeMent. Kathryn Merry. Mary Wem- bridge. SOPHOMORES: Audrey Barney, Nancy Battersby, Betty Cary, Anna Lou Kett. Betty Woodhave. SPRING PLEDGES Georgiana Strener, Ruth Hazel- wood, Dorothy Hutchinson, Nina Spenser, Loris Nye. 375 Specializing in cute little girls, big hellos and badminton in the back yard, the Gamma Phi ' s claim the one and only Orchid Bali, Sunday night suppers and their annual father-daughter ban- quet at which the fathers sing, invent paper hats and generally get to know each other. Seen about campus are Carol Moss, Amazon and secretary of the Red Cross unit; Pat Neaie writing reams of journalism copy and treasurer of the A.W.S. ; Marilyn Miller, entertainment chairman of the Red Cross and Audrey Farrar, secretary of Alpha Eta Rho. Kay Mattice may be found creep- ing out on the numerous sun porches to snap pictures while Mary Champ sketches her sisters or designs exotic clothes. Midnight Snack 376 SENIORS: Mary Ellen Cullen Carol Moss, Mariaiina Mu judit-h Theriault. Phyllis Tschar ner, Dena Zepada. lUNIORS: Mary Champ, Patri- cia Lyman, |eanne Robinson. SOPHOMORES: June Anderson, lean Fraser, Thelma King. Mary Ranson, Janet Reese, Dor- othy Rounsavell, Muriel Stoll. FRESHMEN: Dorothy McKen- na, |erry Starr. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Kay Bowman, Jennie Dietz, Dorothy Dunton, Audrey Farrar, Maxine Henderson, Pa- tricia Kraft, Kay Mattice, Mar- ilyn Miller, Marian Mortimer, Muriel Nell, Cretchen Steffen, Ann Taylor. JUNIORS: Bonita Branch. Betty Brock. Alice Ful- tcrlon, Pat Neale, Peggy Paint- er. Shirley Reinbrecht, Lucerne Sasine. Barbara Wallace. SOPH- OMORES: Virginia Dittmar. Catherine Lasher. Belle Mettler. Janet Obear. FRESHMAN: Jane Sherlock. SPRING PLEDGES Ursula Bauman, Irene Bergum, Sally Cavell, Dorothy Home, Rita Marie Kreiziger, Marilyn Muller, Katherine Neal, Cath- erine Schellenberg, Marilyn Smith, Virginia Lee Smith, Pa- tricia Springer, Jinx Talmage. 377 Busily planning and carrying on their rounds of social life, the Thetas relax in the depths of their strong grey icebox and study on the third floor study hall with reminders to pledges to ' act in a Thetalike manner. ' To a list of activity girls the names of Ada Marie Clark, A.W.S. Secre- tary; Joanne Boice, Project Chairman of the Amazons, Sheila Connoly, Head of Orientation, and Betty Miller, President of Key and Scroll should be added. All sport the black sweaters that pro- claim them to all Trojandom as Amazons. Another active Theta is Janet Loken, Spur Orientation Adviser and worker on the D.T. Live wires 378 HIS argyles SENIORS: Bette Allen, Suzann Beckett, Clara Brainerd, Frances Jean Facey, Olive Grainger, Bet- ty Miller, Suzanne Siemon. JUNIORS: Carolyn Aberle, Nan- cy Lou Ayrcs, Joanne Boicc, Dolores Brasier, Ada Clarke, Jane Colburn, Sheila Connolly. Ann Dorner, Virginia Castlin, Pat Cregerson, Nan Harwell, Jean Hastings, Janis Hendrie. Marilyn Hoeft, Call Hulbert, Pat King, Jean Lancaster, Nancy Lewis, Donna Stafford. Marie Wales, Carmelita White, Marilyn Williams. SOPHO- MORES: Bette Cooper, Eliza- beth Cubbon, Nancy Flinter- mann. Audrey Hill, Betty Inklehofer, Wendy Keate, Carolyn Lamson, Janet Loken, Joanne McCor- mick. Cretchen Trepte, Margaret Wil- kinson, Mary Jane Woodrow, Martha Woodward, Dorothy Yale. FRESHMAN: Calley Lester. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Eleanor Coerz, Ann Jarvis, Lorraine Pace, Marilyn Quaintance, Sheila Schirm, Bar- bara Steel. JUNIORS: Jane Chuba, Shirley DeYoung, Fran- ces Downey, Kathleen Fagan, Jane Jordan, Merle Mayer Jr., Mary McCarey, Marilyn Muel- ler, Betty Owen. SOPHO- MORES: Mary Jane Benedict, Anette Bouton, Harriet Bow- man, Dorothy Dostal, Mary Jane McNamara, Patricia Nich- olson, Mary Carol Smith, Lora- lea Sockett, Alice Van Vrankin. FRESHMEN: Suzie Hamilton, Mary Ellen Smith. SPRING PLEDGES Barbara Barton, Jane Campbell, Diane Connolly, Beverly Dolby, Carol Elliot, Marilyn Hudson, Katherine McCleod, Ellen Pot- ter, Joan Updike, Mary Louise Voight, Rosemarie Welch, Peg- gy Wisdom. 379 Noted for their gardening talents, the K.D. ' s boast a beautiful garden in the midst of the hustle and bustle of the University. Among the Kappa Delts who shed their rakes and hoes to partake of S.C. honors are Jeanne Alexander of the Senior Class Council, Y.W.C.A., and El Rodeo and Daily Trojan art staffs; Elizabeth Doyle, Junior Council; Joan Woodman, L.A.S. and Junior Coun- cils, publicity chairman of Panhellenic Council and Daily Trojan cohort; Jewel Creighton, chair- man of the education commission of the Council of Religion, Panhel Council and Residence Coun- cil can well be called " The Girl of Many Councils. " 380 Garden gate Live wires SENIORS: Jeanne Alexander, Jewel Creighton, Veta Crey, Joan Lowery, Katherine Man- cusi. Shirley McCaffrey, Robbie Pat- terson, Marion Wells. JUN- IORS: Mary Farrell, Elaine Fockens. Barbara Gates, Betty Hagerty, Betty Jordan, Iris Lowden, Eileen Lynch. Patricia Patterson, Joan Wood- man. SOPHOMORES: Peggy Coblentz, Mar ilyn Esslir Hfeanne Card. Elsie Haurin, Patricia Reed, Phyllis Shumway. FRESHMAN: Nancy Brannon. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Betty Bianchetto, Ruth Byrnes, Annalec Cum- mins, Patricia Lemmon, Mar- jorie Malcolm, Margaret Patter- son, Virginia Piper, Georgina Rushford, Lois Wanee. Bettyc Woolridge. JUNIORS: Juel At- kins, Lucretia Butts, Loraine Currie, Elizabeth Doyle, Sheryn Gibbs, Marjorie Horn aday, Mari- lyn Moss, Stella Neil, Eileen Rasmussen, Mary Frances Stack, Orma Whitaker. SOPHOMORES: Nettie-Jane Allebach, Shirley Allen, Ann Furst, Virginia Ka- dau, Doris Watson, Dorothy Wickser. SPRING PLEDGES Kathryn Alg er, Dorothy Bru- baker, Dana Christensen, Patri- cia Fuqua, Ellen Gleason, Eloise Hoff, Virginia Hyink, Phyllis Righter. Aurelia Scherf, Mildred Stewart, Rosemary Sturges. 381 phi The house of porch swings, yodeUng bu boys- ' and-great psS% aiso n vrstbra -claims to fame such as Louise Shahan, Phi Mu debater, and Trishy Anderson, A.W.S. secretary and worrier, while Nancy Waterman W.A.A. representative and Phrateres Cabinet and Odanah Robbins, Delta Chi Kappa are busy keeping up with each other. Barbara Dupuy, Mu Phi Epsilon vice-president, is al- ways practising. Noted for her tan is Joyce Diamond, and Chris Deming seems to be secretary of almost everything. Seen on the traditional evenings with Mrs. B. are Carol Klinepeter and the other droll humor and giggle-girl Patty Tuttle. Other house traditions are Alberta, feeder of the clan, and the convertible and red fire engine of Rosemary McCoy and Carol Lindroth. Live wires The minuet 382 SENIORS: Elizabeth Azadian, Dorothy Cornell, Christian Dem- ing, Barbara Dupuy, Rosemary McCoy. Cwenyth Parker, Nancy Water- man. JUNIORS: Lois Anderson, Jaline Bailey. Gloria Curtis, Joyce Diamond, Camille Finnegan, Dorothy Klinepeter. Carol Lindroth, Mary Lou Munn, Irene Robbins, Odanah Robbins. Louise Shahan. SOPHOMORES: Mary Louise Carper, Margaret Griffith. FRESHMAN: June Terry. NOT PICTURED SENIOR: Patricia Tuttle. JUN- IOR: Lita Hazley. SPRING PLEDGES June Ayres, Gloria Diamond. 383 No more lively Sphinx ever lived than the cunning little monster that shines upon Phi Sigma Sigma where the land is definitely not that of Egypt, but of S.C. ' s gently waving palm trees and flying pop bottles. Such members as ever smiling Selda Nussbaum, who besides her noteworthy work in the S.C. Red Cross and " Y " , community chest drive, Phrateres and W.A.A. also finds time to blush when the famous Poiyzodies calls on her to get maps for the class. She mumbles that she " can ' t do it, " but always comes through with flying colors. Cilda Often is a creator of Daily Trojan journalism and Cilda Fields is the woman with the iron constitution. 384 Live wires Smiles SENIORS: Selda Nussbaum. Nell Zuckerhorn. JUNIORS: Shirley Dolinsky, Marjorie Frankel, Henrietta Rosen. Bea Wasserman, Corinne Wil- cnce. SOPHOMORES: Betty Celler, Geneva, Cootkin, Jeri Herman. NOT PICTURED GRADUATE: Marian Goldman. JUNIORS: Esther Feldman. Gilda Fields. Marilyn Kaplan, Gilda Offen, Pearl Price. Shir- lee Shaffer. SOPHOMORES: Maureen Ceiss, Lillian Mintzer, Rosella Schengman, Pat Tan- nenbaum. SPRING PLEDGES Sharon Cowan, Mona FeigeU stein, Annalee Gordon, Gloria Harnick, Judith Jacobs, Norma Quitt, Rhea Smalley. 385 Her pin the arrow, her manner smooth, her tale nts ranging from warbling to olav a cting and back again, the Pi Phi wends her way down z»tn street proud as punch of her sorority, in many activities the Pi Phi ' s are proud of Amazon prexy Peggy Cornell; Anne Pearce, president of Mortar Board, and an Amazon and Key and Scroll; Bette Olerich who is senior justice of the ever to be feared Judicial Court; Amazon Alice Cordon, sorority editor of the El Rodeo and ex- change editor of the Wampus and Scrapbook Chairman of A.W.S. ; and Barbara Thompson, Ama- zon and vice-president of A.W.S. Spurs include Kay Didricksen, Kay Stevenson, Gerry Olerich, Janice Woolf and Barbara Potter. 386 Live wires Food time SENIORS: Phyllis Barnett, Shir- ley Blackman, Peggy Cornell, Alice Cordon, Barbara Kuhn, Joanne McKim. Jean McCullough, |oanne Mur- chison, Audrey Normandin, Bet- ty Olerich, Anne Pearce, JoAnn Smith. Patricia Smith, Jackie Sweet. JUNIORS: Barbara Barret, Jean Callahan, Sybil Dewey, Priscilla Hoffman. Barbara Larson, Pollie Mitchell, Isabelle Seely, Caroline Smith, Barbara Thompson, Kay Tom- son. Evelyn Wells. SOPHOMORES: Barbara Cain, Jean Condley, Marcia Day, Kay Didricksen, Barbara Dunn. Charlene Hardey, Mary Lou Harris, Shirley Hitzker, Ceral- dine Olerich, Jean Patterson. Barbara Potter, Barbara Pylkas, Janice Woolf. FRESHMEN: Barbara Butterfield, Elsie Jean Rush. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Terry Barber, Leone Heimlich, Ann Hartin, Carol Netzow, Faith Riach. JUNIORS: Dorothy Bogdonovic, Nancy MacMillan, Dorsey Payne, Elaine Prudhon. SOPHOMORES: Betty Lou Bryant, Polly Chapman, Barbara DuPar, Jeanne Castlin, Jill Hessin, Janet Holter, Cyn- thia March, Jean Roesch, Peggy Snyder, Kay Stevenson, Jackie Swarthout, Jeanne Wilmot. FRESHMEN: Beverly Gardner, Marilyn Holter. SPRING PLEDGES Pat Haskell, Beverly Heiss, Mary Lou Holley, Ryntha Job, Mary Lou Rawleigh, Pat Ruth- erford, Barbara Smith, Peggy Speight, Alice Stone, Joan Tan- ner, Nancy Thompson, Dorothy Walker, Barbara Wright. 387 A Zeta Tau Alpha tradition is to have their house in Southern Colonial style and S.C. is no ex- ception. Busy girls in the house are Merle Carrona who is A.S.S.C. secretary and an Amazon, Lois Miller, Campbell Club, Y.W.C.A., Phrateres, A Capelia Choir and orientation adviser; and Mary Ellen Medler, Amazon. Ski enthusiast Virginia Harris takes off for the mountains at the slightest excuse as vice president of the Ski Club, Alpha Eta Rho secretary and Phrateres; Beverly Smith, Phrateres, Alpha Kappa Gamma, orientation and Red Cross staff. Betty Nelson is W.A.A. vice-president and Delta Psi Kappa secretary while Barbara Lynde is in Zeta Phi Eta. Live wires 388 Slide GRADUATE: Gwendolyn lanes. SENIORS: Helen Arutunian, Margaret Bebek, |ean Beliveau, Margaret Bunke, Marie Carrona. Iris Gould, Winifred Guillent, Margaret Knauf, Barbara Lynde, Betty Miellem, Betty Nelson. Anne Van Baars, Marion White. JUNIORS: Elizabeth Babek, Nan Farrand, Donna Friesen, Beverly Cross. Virginia Harris, Gwendolyn Hoeptner, Barbara Krause, Hel- en Krauss, Rosemary Parker Beverly Smith. Gloria Smith, Jeanne Swift, Ar- dita Williams, SOPHOMORES: Ruth Becker, Helen Hartman, Rosemary Hobson. Dorothy Kaufman, Phyllis Vel- lejo. FRESHMEN: Ruth Ches- ter, Pearl Gallupe, Elizabeth King. NOT PICTURED SENIORS: Pat Wells Bolton, Margaret Butler, Ruth Kessel, Marian Kirkham, Mary Ellen Medler, Audrey Stagg, Evelyn Sutton, Lenore Tucker, Mickey Wallace, Barbara Wellsley. JUNIORS: Ellen Bachuber, Mar- jorie Cain, Clarice Garriott, Donna Prescott Henry, Mary Jane Howard, Eloise Jacobs, Pa- tricia Yoe. SOPHOMORES: Ruth Demal, Barbara McCreal, Lois Miller, Beebe Mosby, Jean Young. SPRING PLEDGES Ruth Krepp, Beverly Pierce, Nadine Rathmell, Betty Taylor, Frances Tomlinson. 389 (This was worth waiting for.) Won ' t you «lay awhile. Would you spell it? 390 Pledges aren ' t the only attraction. After the doors are closed. 391 392 Alpha Cam " King of Hearts, " jack Cardefto. Pageantry of king ' s court. e i4(eHceA First women ' s residence hall at S.C, the Elisabeth von KleinSmid Hall, was used as the N.R.O.T.C. barracks during the war and was this year reconverted into a dorm. Located opposite Doheny Library, it contains living quarters, a dining hall, recreation room and Alumnae Hall. 393 From Harris Plaza in the south to Moreland Hall in the north, the women ' s re dence halls are the living quarters of representatives of all phases of campus fe. The six dorms operate under the supervision of the Dean of Women ' s offi and elect their own officers. Within easy walking distance of the campus, thejBormi- tories take a very active part in all campus and women ' s activities, comalting in the Song Fest and Taxi Day. Social activities include parties, teas, danc and for- mals throughout the year. 394 HattU President MONICA PANN Recreation and domesticity feature the dorm activities of Harris Plaza women. Always active in campus ac- tivities the gals maintain a fast social calendar of dances and parties. Anne Barrette, Betty Bryan, Dorothy Charlet, Betty Davila, Carolyn Faueett. Janis Howland, Thelma King, Katharine Kingsley, Marvelle McCill. Monica Pann, Ellen Potter, Leslie Rosenthal, Eve Rundell. NOT PICTURED Betty Backman, Constance Block, Patricia Bradkv. Joan Camjjlo, Kaliope Candianides, Adele Cook, Ruth Demaree, i Margaret Flour, Rose Fong, Joan Celcher, Barbara Goodman, Beverly Jean Heiss, Mary Jonich, Dorothy Kaufman, Rose Marie Kelch, Helen Krauss, Helen Lcsinweber, Patricia Lemmons, Barbara Anne Lewis, Carolyn McCarty, Mary McCuskey, Marian Parlapian Donna Riddell, Catherine Schellenberg, Aurella Scherf, Nelda Schumacker, Dorothy Sims, Sally Sparks, Mildred Stewart, Rosemary Sturges, Joan Updike, Betty Jo Weber, Rosely Weitzenhoffer, Jean Woodwar , Joan Workman. Hall President MARION CINSBURC Se uoia Hall, just across from the Shrirft, serves as a base of operation for Trojan coeds who eagerly partici- pate |n campus and social activities. Babette || ' Own, Doris Chin, Rose Chin, Elsie Cun- ningham. Marcia F lansbee, Nora Noble, Janet Walker. • i NOT PICTURED Joyce Alcorn, Annette Bistrow, Dorothy Burean, Rebecca Hohen, Virginia Cottave, Joan Englehardt, Irene Frasway, Jean Calloway, Marian Ginsberg, El- vira Connies, Annilee Cordon, Shirley Ann Gottlieb, Evelyn jB ugh, Jane Gray, Ellis Hachikian, Mary Ellen Hifts, Rhoda Kahan, Darlene Kaprielian, Ar- lene Kle||e, Alice Kludgean, Irene Nellie Lewis, Jane Matousef Carolyn Moran, Eva Murphy, Margaret Nelson. CHda Offcn, Virginia Owen, Margaret Painter, Norma Parsons, Mary Alice Pearson, Margaret Perry, Mary Elwi Pippin, Barbara Potter, Norma Quitt, Dorothy Heece, Renee Reed, Roberta Rowe, Frances Rugen, brbara Rutherford, Benka Strickler, Robin Sanson, j rmen Trautman, Betty Tyson, RuHi Us- lander, Stephanie Veselich, Dorothy Weide, Rebecca Wolle, Birbara Zickert. 395 ClUdetk m HleiH tnid Hall President BERNA POTTER The socially minded women of Elisabeth von KleinSmid Hall were known for their many smooth dances and parties and religious and theatre activities. Betty Britt, Clarissa Davis, Marilyn Davis, Mavis Far- rington, Theone Freeland. Averill Caynes, Winifred Gerard, Bettye Cifford, |anc Hicks, Gwendolyn Hoeptner. Mildred Hyde, Judith Jacobs, Maren Jorgensen, Elaine Kenney, Nancy Landis. Barbara Luten, Holly Manegold, Verna Metzger, Rae Roberson, Barbara Schick. Helen Smart, Barbara Smith, Frances Tomlinson, Bar- bara Wallace, Toby Wolchin. NOT PICTURED Peggy Barney, Marcella Booth, Virginia Bates, Lydi.: Baxter, Joyce Berk, Jean Bogren, Marilyn Boyce, Wil- berta Bradshaw, Donna Jean Bransby, Donna Rose Brechini, Geraldine Brickley, Shirley Burton, Barbara Buie, Rose Mary Chase, Claire Clendenin, Lucille Cote, Joanne DeGree, Grace Dominich, Emily Eubysk, Bar- bara Fletcher, Barbara Fierke, Rose Marie Frisina, La Noma Grauel, Ann Haworth, Lee Hengst, Betty Howard, Grace Hobbs, Marilyn Holley, Dorothy Horne, Corrine Howser, Marjorie Hund, Irma Hickeox, Lois Dean Haas, Janie Joughin, Sara Johnson, Eleanor Jos- ten, Joy Klipper, Janet Lees, Audrey Lorton, Barbara Lukens, Karen Meiner, Connie Mendenhall, Phyllis Menne, Betty Lou Miller, Jean Mulvaney, De Witt Nelson, Jeanne Oetrich,. Peggy Peterkin, Jean Peters, Barbara Payne, Jeannette Pappmeir, Shirley Reeves, Virginia Rice, June Rose, Betty Rutte, Julie Smith, Joyce Simpson, Nancy Schmoele, Barbara Shaver, Jeanne Sher, Jacqueline Smith, Jerry Springer, Ruth Squire, Bettie Stall, Margaret Swope, Joyce Sasner, Georgia Taylor, Barbara Thompson, Betty Tomajon, Katherine Truesdail, Dorothy Walker, Betty Watts, Natascha Wendel, Harriet Wilkinson. 396 Wiilat4 Hall President AHME MUELLER House meetings with refreshments and entertainment highlight the every- day life of Willard Hall women who finished hign in the women ' s athletic program. Barbara Boggs, Effic Bowman, Jessie Case, Patricia Collard. Victoria Hanson, Annabelle Kloss, jane Knowles, Betty McConnell. Betty Martyn, Alice Mueller, Selda Nussbaum, Lena Rose. M. Jean Rose, Mildred Schleifer, Barbara Sheets. Cecelia Shotwell. Helen Walker, Dorothy Ward. NOT PICTURED Ruth Alexander, Priscilla Andrews, Marilyn Avis, Bar- bara Barton, Jane Bevier, Billie Boas, Lillian Boyd, Mary Brako, Ethel Brockie, Jean Bryan, Joyce Byrne, Margaret Calder, Theresa Chinitz, Leemoi Chu, Joyce Comer, Dora Cooper, Sharon Cowan, Beverly Cox, Virginia Crosby, Diana Cuthbert, Beverly Dolly, Vir- ginia Dunn, Mary Lou Earle, Dorothy Eisenberg, Von Ekins, Dolores Elder, Cilda Fields, Sue Freeman, Betty Carfinkel, Jacqueline Gilbert, Marilyn Croll, Virginia Garden, Patricia Gaskell, Elizabeth Heal, Helen Jean Hemmings, Audrey Hills, Lavender Halland, Elizabeth Jeffrey, Ellen Jensen, Ryntha Job, Grethan Johnson, Janice Kennedy, Ruth Krepp, Florence Krum, Wini- fred Laird, Susanne Lathrop, Mary Lou Lindstrom, Dixie Lingle, Anne Lord, Betty Lund, Betty Luster, Lee Lynn, Eria Martin, Ann Mason, Nan Mason, Dorothy Mayer, Betty Mayland, Barbara McDermont, Mary McNamara, Belle Mettler, Marilyn Mingo, Mar- tha Mae Moody, Patricia Mooney, Ellen Onga, Eve Palmer, Jean Patterson, Marcia Peters, Ruth Phelps, Beverly Pierce, Alice Porter, Nova Postle, Madelyn Priesmuth, Patricia Reed, Edith Reisner, Midge Rob- ertson, Vivian Rockwood, Ann Roemheld, Jean Roesch, Rene Ross, Dorothy Rounsavell, Eunice Rowlands, Pa- tricia Rutherford, Jackie Schatte, Leilani Scribner, Bonnie Sherwood, Joy Slater, Joan Smith, Marcelyn Spray, Patricia Springer, Shirley Stokes, Mildred Stomel, Alice Stone, Mary Catherine Stow, Edythe Strick, Mina Strumwasscr, Miriam Tobolowsky, Ann Tupman, Dixie Lee Turner, Eunice Van Slooten, Mary Louise Voight, Beverly Watson, Constance Watson, Orma Whitaker, Catherine Wiese, Esther Wilson, Lois Wollenwebber, Barbara Wright. 397 Harris Plaza affords development of domestic instinch. Phone calls and smiles of delight and satisfaction. 398 The pause that refreshes during Willard studying, Smiles of approjuLfor California sunshine, Mail from home always mellows EVK hearts. von KteinSmid girls crowd fish on those hot days. 399 Oia HiMti hJ aH4 Permanent Master ARNOLD EDDY Skull and Dagger, most select men ' s group of campus leaders, is open to only those men who have attained distinction n outstanding service rendered to the Uni- versity. Selections are made in May after proper recommendation. The men pictured are those on campus at present, as this year ' s elections were not held by presstime. Robert Anderson, John Balzer, James Callanan, Edsel Curry. Ellsworth Donnell, Robert Fisk, Robert Graham. Cordon Cray, Joseph Holt, Robert Meyer. NOT PICTURED Russ Burkett, Rex Eagen, William Duce, John Fer- raro, Don Hardey, Phil Kirst, Terrence Nelson, Duane Whitehead. )llcttat President ANNE PEARCE Election to Mortar Board, national senior vomen ' s honorary, is based on leadership lualities and service to the University. Tapped at the traditional candle light cere- mony in June, the girls may be recognized by their caps and gowns worn before initia- tion. Dora! Bennett, Peggy Cornell, Donna Knox, Eva Kulka, Anita Norcop. Anne Pierce, Patches Quaintance, Phyllis Ruffcorn, Virginia Lee Steitz. 401 ifnajoHJ President PECCY CORNELL Amazon ' s, junior women ' s service or- ganization, sponsors women ' s orientation and is responsible for the maintaining of University traditions among women stu- dents. Exchanges were held during the year with Knights, Squires and Blue Key. Bette Allen, Eleanor Asmussen, Doris Barber, Shirley Barden, Doral Bennett, Penny Caras. Merle Carrona, Ada Marie Clarke, Betty Jean Con- Ian, Shiela Connelly, Katie Connolly. Peggy Cornell, Mary Emma Davis, Alice Cordon, Ber- nice Hage, Virginia Harutunian. Donna Knox, Eva Kulka, Fanny Kryiax, Betty Jo Le- sieur, Cilda Levy. Nancy Lloyd, Diane Lockhart, Sylvia Lovell, Pat Luer, Jane Lutz. Betty Miller, Jeanette Morf, Carol Moss, Anita Nor- cop, Betty Olerich. Virginia Owens, Anne Pierce, Patches Quaintance, Lois Rau, Phyllis Ruffcorn. Bobby Jo Scott, Virginia Steitz, Barbara Thompson, Bette Vivian, Lucille Wilde. NOT PICTURED Joanne Boice, Mary Ellen Medlar, Elynor Valentine. 402 £cnU Presidents BETTY MILLER and PENNY CARAS Scholarship and leadership are qualities necessary for membership in Key and Scroll, junior women ' s honorary. In the fall pompoms for football games are sold as a project. Formerly Spooks and Spokes, the group is one of the original chapters of the new national organization. Eleanor Asmussen, Doris Barber, Penny Caras, Astrid Carlson, Patricia Cleland. Era Kulka, Fanny Kryiax, Diane Lockhart, Sylvia Lovell, Betty Miller. leanette Morf, Betty Olerich, Lois Rau, Lucile Wilde. Charles Stadman, Robert Severtson, George Young. Sail a ii4 Chain President BILL NIEHART Ball and Chain is a junior and senior ath- letic managers honorary service fraternity and coordinates all phases of campus athle- tic managerial activities. The group recom- mends managerial appointments to the Ath- letic Council for all positions. Hugh Behny, Phil Burton, Claudelle Empey, Bill Nie- hart, lack Shad. Thomas Springer, Lester Vlahos, Claude Voges, Harry West. NOT PICTURED Bill Bruns, Don De Baene, Stuart Creen, Hugh Hen- derson, Clenn Lundell, Hal McDaniel, Ed Partridge, Norman Schultx, Owen Seffern, Bob Sheldon, Bill Spencer. 403 Hhi hU Presidents CONNIE WAHLQUIST and CUY CLAIRE Service to the University is the aim of Trojan Knights, junior and senior men ' s service organization. The Knights sponsor football rallies, enforce rules and in every way possible further the interests of the University. Robert Aiken, T. H. Bagley, Jack Balzer, Charles Bro- hammer, James Cannon. Sam Caramelli, Ralph Chase, Cuy Claire, Thomas Cos- grove, Caylord Cowen. Wayne Crawford, James Economidis, Walter Eichen- hofer. Art Ferry, William. Freeman. Verne Caede, Kenney Calpin, Carl Cebhart, Jim Green, Alfred Harrison. Norman Hawes, Richard Henning, James Hervey, Pat Hillings, Joseph Holt. 404 Edward Jenkins. Howard Kaplan, Edward King, Owen King, Fred Livingstone. CKarles McCarthy, Alexander McMahon, Fred Mar- shall, lack Morley, jay Perrin. Cordon Persons, PetC7 Potter, Keith Robinett, John Robinson, Robert Rocco. William Stevenson, Clyde Stolp, Richard Thomason. Howard Van Heuklyn, Carl Von Buelow. Conrad Wahlquist, Ernie Wilson, Frank Wong, Neil Worthy. NOT PICTURED Richard Alden, Dick Allen, Bill Armbuster, Russ Burkett, Ray Carpenter, John Chaffee, Harry Cris- tensen, Edsel Curry, Louis Lane Curtis, Norman Dahl, Roger DeYoung, Rex Eagan, John K. Cardetto, Wil- liam E. Creer, Vic Harris, Clen Allen Hellwarth, John B. Huggins, Aubrey Kaplan, Phillip P. Kirst, Allen S. Kotler, Manuel Mireles, Jack Novak, Robert Paillard, Dale Perry, Hal Redd, Don Ross, Roland E. Sink. Jack Sorenson, Jesse M. Unruh. 405 Slue Presidents PHIL BURTON and AL REID Recognition of outstanding leaders in scholarship, athletics, publications, religi- ous and social activities is the basis for membership in Blue Key, national men ' s honorary. Men are tapped twice each year at a large University function. Dale Ablin, Maynard Breslow, William Bretz, John Brookover, Phillip Burton. Michael Catalona, Jim Colochis, Milton Dobkin, Wal- lace Flannagan. Kenneth Gabriel, Cordon Cray, Cilbert Griffin, Bob Harbison. Lawrence Harlow, jerry Harshman, Ward Helman, lames Hodges. James Holmes, Robert Huntly, Robert Huxtable, Ron- ald Johnson. 406 Roy Lindahl, William McFarlane, Martin Maxwell, Walter Mazzone, Richard Milham. John Moore, Bill Niehart ' , James O ' Donnell, Robert Perkins. Edward Prizer, Richard Purviance, Alan Reid, James Reid. Robert Rivera, Warren Rose, Clarence Swartz, Robert Smith. Frank Snyder, Hal Thomas, Richard Thomason, Des- mond Wedberg. NOT PICTURED John Chaffee, Richard Cilson, James Coldsberry, Donald Coodall, Clenn Holsinger, Ephriam Konigs- berg, James Mitchell, Richard Nelson, Erwin New- ton, Terence Ragan, Paul Riley, Harvey Schwartz- man, William Stella. 407 quite Presidents JOHN DAVIS and HOWARD WACNER Trojan Squires, sophomore honorary or- ganization, in black sweaters assist in the multifold administration of the University. These jealous guardians of the Trojan Sword held a joint dance with Spurs and stags with Knights. Alexander Andreas, Roy Batcheller, George Cadd, lack Cline, John Davis. S. C. DeWeese, Jay Druxman, Ronald Cill, David Graf, John Creer. William Horba, William Hullinger, Charles Jones, Earl Little, Ned Long. Verle Lubberden, Virgil Lubberden, Marvin Matlin, Robert Melger, Charles Miller. Dick Page, Don Robertson, William Sargent, Sheldon Schoneberg, Ralph Townsend. Howard Wagner, Jim Walker, Wallace Reed, Eugene Walloch. Martin Weinberg, Robert Deinberg, Phil West, Rob- ert Worley. NOT PICTURED Bill Alberts, Cwynn Bacon, Bill Brown, George Cath- cart, Ray Danielson, Ken Davidson, Mitch Gamson, Bob Hart, Larry Hamilton, Bill Jarrett, Eugene La- Blond, Frank Letter, Bill McGowan, Gerry McNutt, Dean Milligan, Bill Middleton, Clayton Rowley, Russ Siegman, Jim Slosson, Bill Smith, Bill Spencer, Jack Stewart, Cordon Stephens, Carlos Stiles, Joe Verdin, Vic Wickline, Bill Winn. 408 fiutA Presidents BEVERLY BLOOM and BETTY BROWN Spurs, nat ' onal sophomore women ' s hon- orary, work in Dean Moreland ' s office, en- courage school spirit and sponsor a benefit for the Tracy Clinic. Social activities in- cluded a dance and rally with Squires. June Alden, Nevaun Bennett, Beverly Bloom, Betty Brown, Connie Cole. Carol Crouch, Kay Didrickson, Johna Dunlap, Helen Craffen, Phyltis Hall. Elsie Haurin, Elouise Hoff, Juneafred Lyons, Joanne McCormick, Mary Mohlengraft. Suzanne Noyes, Cerry Olerich, Barbara Potter, Mary Robinson, Anne Rose. Jocelyn Sprague, Kay Sullivan, Madelyn Tuttle, Phyl- lis Vallejo, Janice Woolf. NOT PICTURED Rosemary Hobson, Janet Logan, Mary Carol Smith, Kay Stevenson, Willagene Wither. " fJ- - R 409 Htid e Prssidsnt JEAN CALLOWAY Antidotes is a local society for women interested in pharmacy and strives to pro- mote a closer association between women enrolled in the College of Pharmacy and afford opportunities for professional con- tacts. Vivian Anctil, Norma Lee Brewster, Nancy Brooks, Betty Davila, Elaine Kenney, Thelma King, Helen Krauss, Beverly Leichty, Phyllis Meagher, Marie Mendiola. Jacqueline Mohl, Betty Jane Phillips, Betty Ann Pulley, Helen Smart, Marilyn Spalinger. NOT PICTURED Janet Anctil, Hildegarde Behne, Wilberta Bradshaw, Elsa Conradi, Mary Cakia, Alice Cakras, Dreda Davis, Sally DeLaLoma, Marge DeMent, Rosemary Dorsey. Cassie Marie Duclos, Jean Calloway, Joyce Holyman, Emma Mae Houston, Genevieve Kalinowsky, Harriet Kane, Mary Kelliker, Janice Kennedy, Catherine La- Rue, Lucille Lee, Leola Lewis, Edna Logan, Mercedes McCasky, Jean Markwich, Sylvia Martin, Mary Ann Melvin, Evelyn Novak, Lillian Patrick, Mary Alice Pearson, Harriet Perlson, Ha Perzik, Phyllis Rappa- port, Eileen Rogers, Margot Smith, Lucille Thienpont, Adele Weinthal, Mercedes Zapata. President JOSEPH CHERSKY First established at the College of Phar- macy in 1930, Skull and Mortar is a men ' s honorary service organization. Object of the group is to promote activities and prog- ress of the student body and stimulate greater service to the University. Ralph Bagnall, Donald Beavis, Joseph Chersky, Bryant Christensen. Jess Hardy, Arnold Harner, Frank Homer, Boris Las- nick. Walter Mazzone, Paul Schneider, Karl Tashjian. NOT PICTURED Byron Bachtel, Kenneth Dawson, Charles Dorfmier, Peter Grande, William Hamilton, William Harms, Kurd Jones, Boyd Mott, Frank Wright. llpha helta President LETA W. TIMBERLAKE Omega Alpha Delta, women ' s honorary service and social sorority of University College, stimulates and fosters permanent interest in the College. Alumni and hon- orary members are active in the group under the sponsorship of Dr. Catherine Beers. Aura Lee Ageton, Margaret Beach, Katherine Beers, Sylvia Bengston, Ellen Birge. Muriel Bovee, Roberta Burmeister, Sally Cook, Alice Dahike, Gertrude Dreher. Kathryn Folbert, Lucile Fornas, Betty Gillette, Elsie Gordanier, Maxine Hemping. Fern Horner, Ellen Hostetter, Esther McBride, Mary MacCono, Charlotte Meyer. f ' . Frances Mickadeit, Betty Pedery, Betty Schweitzer, | Grace Sidlow, Carolyn Smith. Agnes Staikey, Bonnie Templeton, Marion Vilmure, Dorothea Wayland, Leta Winterland. NOT PICTURED Elizabeth B. Beach, Helen B. Blaze, Lillian Bourne, Pauline Brassfield, Alvera Burke, Alice W. Byrne, Esther Fanslow, Ann Fink, Jean Genung, Jane C. Griffin, Eileen Keils, Helen Larrabee, Marion Wright Lee, Catherine Leedke, Rosemary Mallon, Florence Madera Morrison, Dorothy Rahal, Ruby Dean Randall, Marie Rowe, Rosemary Stropka, Esther Thompson, Ethel Vornholt, Mary Lota Walling, Ruth Williams, Celia Lopez Zayas. 411 pki Happa phi President DR. D. WELTY LEFEVER Phi Kappa Phi, national all-University scholarship society, seeks to further an in- terest in scholarship by election to mem- bership as a reward for achievement and high academic standing. Initiates June 1946 ENGINEERING George Edwin Farmar John Everett Mulder Harold Wilbur Rice Robert Allen Riddell Richard Wellborn Roether LIBRARY Marion Witter Jones LETTERS, ARTS, SCIENCES Mildred J. Carman Saranne Patricia Condon Doyle Confer, Jr. Patricia Connor James Ford Maurice Gould Beverly Griffiths Amalia Katsigeanis Ruth Maude Madsen Beverly McFarland Lucille V. Miller Mildred Audrey Price Norma Jean Some;s Dereivs Joy Sturdevant Juyne Margaret Tayson Etna Marie Vanessen Naomi Felicia Washburn Barbara Lilla Wight FINE ARTS Jane Gale Myers NURSING Barbara Jane Rickson MUSIC Charles Douglas Corbin OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Margaret Marilyn Theiss MEDICINE William E. Adolph Thomas A. Caliister William R. V. Marriott Edwin Terrance Moran, III Stanley J. Murasky William E. Nerlich Eldon D. Skolil Ph. D. Pauline Alderman Charles C. Hirt Sterling Moss McMurrin Mabel Coy Trail Ed. D. Jay Davis Conner LAW Roy Gargano Dorothy Kendall Herbert Pearlson ARCHITECTURE Marta Ruth Elkin COMMERCE Shirley Ann Haymore Hope Darlene Hubbard Edgar Malin David Allen Parker Clarice Marie Thurman Richard Livingstone Van Cleve Celeste Ann Mockenhaupt EDUCATION Viola Greenfield Berton Margaret Elaine Johnson Anne Elizabeth Marquess N.R.O.T.C. William Parry Camm John Joseph Ferlin Raymond Ernest Moore 412 Marlene Evelyn Adrean Shirley Elaine Barden Cerda Lillian Bosch Robert Ellis Brandson Francis Arthur Cartier Richard James Coswell Margaret Stowell Ellsworth Frances jean Facey Carl Grant Cebhart Richard Phillip Cilson William Walter Coodfeilow Henrietta McLean Hardy Murel Helen Harris Edmund Frank Lindop, |r. )ohn Hans Menkes Roy Alan Miller Ernestine Iris Nelson Anita Louise Norcop Selda Nussbaum Marjorie May Otte Mary Ellen Pippin Henry Sol Rose Robert Francis Smith Virginia Lee Steitz Gladys Jean Stewart Donald Victor Stephens Willard Leon Stover, Jr. Arthur Rodger Swearingen Lucille Frances Terry Samuel Reynier Tyson Harry Rae Van Cleve, Jr. Robert M. Willingham Phi Seta Hatitia President DR. ROY MALCOLM Phi Beta Kappa is the national Letters, Arts and Sciences Scholastic Honorary which was founded at William and Mary in 1776. The S.C. Epsilon chapter was or- ganized in 1928. Seta (jarnrna President FRANK SCARES Beta Gamma Sigma, national commerce scholastic honorary, recognizes high schol- arship in the field of commerce and pro- motes fellowship and interest in that field. Arthur W. Batliner Wendell Close Cordon W. Conklin Charles ). Cramer, )r. Frank ). DiNoto Chris Musun Dorothy Redd Bernard L. Rogers C. E. Ryker Frank Soares John E. Stevenson Myles Tracey George P. Young 413 Alpha atn(f4a Ibelta President MARIE YORK Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary for freshman women, sponsors a free tutoring system and joint socials with Phi Eta Sigma. Members must attain a two-point five grade average to be elected. Eleanor Asmussen, Doris Chin, Patricia Cleland, Eliz- abeth Cubbon. Constance Hug, Naomi Jackson, Gladys Kohlmaier, Carolyn Lamson. Pauline Salz, Louise Shahan, Helen Sowers, Marie York. NOT PICTURED Olga Anderson, Alice Bugbee, Maxine Hogue, Marilyn Moss, Patricia Ness, Mary Anna Richardson, Suzanne Rothstein, Catherine Schneider. Richard Paul Adams Everett Emanuel Anderson William Bernstein Robert Bertholdo Raymond Bitticks loseph Capalbo )ohn W. Cox Jr. )on Denney James Duffy Craden Emanuel Norman Evans Fred Faulk lack Cariss Joseph Coldfisher Rudolph Habenicht Kenneth Harker Billy Herman Alexander Hix |r. Leonard Johnson Richard Jones Richard Kamins Leonard Karpel William Kitchen William Lancaster Earle Lord James McAree Phillip Magruder Dan Mathisen William Meaders Jack Meyers Ellison Miller Tod Mittwer Wendell Morrow Evard Noble John O ' Keefe LeVern Olson Thomas O ' Sullivan Jack Preston Jack Rhodes Sidney Shrager Arthur Sherman Stanley Siberell Alexander Silver Teddy Sullivan Grant Telfer Toshikazu Terasawa Nathan Thompson Edwin Venable Cromwell Warner Jr. Dick West Duane White Homer Williams George Young Pi Cta iftna President DARWIN GIDEL OFFICERS Darwin Gidel, Leo Klugman, Willard P. Nichols, Jr. Sidney Sheridan, 414 tau Seta pi President |OHN E. MULDER, )R. Tau Beta Pi, national engineering frater- nity, was founded to honor undergraduates in engineering who have displayed high scholarship and exemplary character, and to alumni who have distinguished themselves in the field of engineering. Edward Bonzo, Robert Bugbee, Frank Burroughs, Carter Conlin, Frank Crowhurst, Rodney Davenport. Cordon Deckman, Herbert Dengler, Howard DeVorkin, Harvey Duncan, Cordon Farrell, Oscar Crisat. Paul Hennessey, John Hoffman, Robert James, Thomas Johnson, Harold LeSieur, John Lutz. Raymond Miller, Donald Ming, Eugene MIeczko, Ed- ward Morrison, Rebert Morton, Charels Newbury. Lee Phillips, Henry Russell, Elmer Ruzicka, Arthur Sisson, David Stern. John Tara, Harry Todd, Robert Weaver, Herbert White, James Wylie. NOT PICTURED Donald L. Cyr, John L. Fichter, George Fischer, Geof- frey I. Gleason, Harlan R. Hansen, Alvin S. Isaacs, John K. Jackson, Daniel F. Morrill, John E. Mulder, R. B. Rausch, Harry A. Tow. 415 Cta Hapfta flu M . MMtt|g| i ' v. i President DONALD MINC Membership in Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary, is open to upper classmen and based upon character and high scholarship. An annual award is given for the most outstanding freshman scholarship record. Rodney Davenport, Walter Duffy, Harvey Duncan, Thomas Johnson. Donald Ming, Eugene Mlezco, Edward Morrison, Jack Mott. Herbert Riess, Plinio Rodriguez, Elmer Ruzika, Rob- ert Weaver. NOT PICTURED Edmund Bumsteadf Malcolm Burley, Daniel Morill, John Mumaw, Neil Nichols, Warren Parsons, Jack Perry, Stanley Zaklan. Chi President BETTY ANN PULLEY Outstanding achievement and high schol- arship in pharmacy are the prerequisites for membership in Rho Chi, national pharma- ceutical honor society. The group has es- tablished an Accumulative Research Fund " o promote pharmaceutical research. Icseph Chersky, Walter Mazzone, Phyllis Meagher, Boyd Mott. Betty Pulley, Helen Smart, Karl Tashjian, Richard Tead. NOT PICTURED Byron Bachtel, Douglas Dorfmeier, William McElroy, Harriet Perlson, Lawrence Schwafel, Clarence Voiland, 416 President GRACE MINASIAN Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority, sponsors the Cad ' s Hill School of Music and the Dr. Sterling Memorial. Members are pledged in their freshman year but : not initiated until they become sophomores. Grace Burdick, Barbara Dupuy, Grace Minasian. Dorothy Reece, Wilma Ross, Jean Rotzler. NOT PICTURED Leola Blair, Constance Carlson, Beatrice Carpenter, Betty Donnegan, Helen Duren, Bette Rae Hadley, Elaine Heckman, Eleanor Henshaw, Opal Hornback, Alice Jones, Dorothy Keller, Esther Mary Santee, Thyra Snyder, Tanya Sprager, Doris Mae Walth, Elsie Welch, Calina Wollin. phi President EUGENE LANCELLE Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national pro- fessional and honorary music fraternity. The chapter presents annual concerts, musical events on campus and in the com- munity and co-sponsors the College of Music banquet. Jack Cline, Donald Gustafson, Elwood Jones, Hans Lampl. Eugene Lancelle, Lowell Lorbeer, Nicholas Rossi, Her- bert Sandifer. NOT PICTURED Richard Parr Baxter, William B. Burton, Sidney Alan Caplin, Frank Harvey Desby, Mathias H. Doran, Wil- liam Galen, William Lee Gleichmann, Stanley Dee Corden, William H. Gould, William Mack Hall Jr., George Hyde, Harry George Keiper Jr., Milo Milford Kensrue, Hamilton Maddaford Jr., Harold E. Mitchell, Loyd R. Rathbun, Anthony A. Ricca, John Charles Schoenherr, Jack Vernon Smith, Salvatore Phillip Spano, William George Teaford, Roger F. Wagnar, Robert Wilkenton. 417 iSeta President CORDON CONKLIN Acting as a medium among professional accountants, instructors and students, Beta Alpha Psi is an accounting scholarship fra- ternity whose aim is to develop high moral, scholastic and professional standards. A two-point is required for membership. Carrol Demaree, Frank Soares, John Stevenson, Wil- liam Weigel. NOT PICTURED Charles C. Bailey, John A. Caires, James F. Canning, Anthony V. Close, Cordon W. Conklin, John C. Dean, John W. Dodd, Edison E. Easton, Charles R. Gregg, Sylvan O. Hansen, James M. Holt, Joseph B. Hyman, Joseph J. Kinney, Warren Miller, George F. Nazarian, Charles E. Ryker, Harvey S. Wright. helta phi helta President RUSSELL CANGIALOSI Delta Phi Delta, national fine arts and architecture fraternity, holds contests and exhibitions to keep alive interest in the art fields. Members must maintain a two-point five in their art courses and a two-point accumulative in other academic courses. Suzanne Beckett, Rus sell Cangialosi, Lawrence Har- low, Robert Jordan. Hector Rodriguez, Walter Wending, Warren Wong. NOT PICTURED Ina DeCann, Harry A. Osaki. 418 pp SP ffatmal :W Collegiate mSmk Plaifet President DES WEDBERC The National Collegiate Players, honorary dramatic organization, stands as a college unit in national movement for the better- ment and welfare of drama and the theatre. The N.C.P. supports all campus dramatic productions. Pauline Blankenship, Barbara Lynde, Rob Rivera, Ray Scott, Desmond Wedberg. NOT PICTURED Robert Downing, Frank George, Larry Harmon, Glenn Holsinger, Barbara Hudson, Kae Jansen, Paul Ken- nedy, Janet Lees, Lee Malamuth, Anthony Palma, Nancy Sheldon, Shirley Mae Spaulding, James Ul- bricht. I elta Happa President EUGENE MORIARTY With its founding chapter at S.C., Delta Kappa Alpha, honorary and professional cinema fraternity, fosters dramatics, cine- matic and aesthetic interest in motion pic- tures. Field trips, weekly films and month- ly forums highlight its activities. Harold Albert, Don Duke, Krishan Khandpur, James McCormick, Robert Miller. Eugene Moriarty, Ramakantha Sarma. Melvin Sloan, Daniel Wiegand. NOT PICTURED Arthur Bardos, Wilbur T. Blume, Marvin Marshall, John M. Scott. 419 President DALE ABLIN Alpha Tau Epsilon is a dental honorary fraternity originated as a laison group be- tween the faculty and all dental classes, t is composed of outstanding dental stu- dent leaders who coordinate on many fi- nancial and social aspects of the dental student body. Dale Ablin, Albert Anderson, Colin Barclay, Douglass Bennett, Clarke Brunson. Wyman Burns, George Busch, Ernest Chrys, Raynor demons, Sam Cordova. Ernest Donlou, Jack Fraider, Blake Cammell, Paul Johnson. Thomas Johnson, Jerry Juergens, Merton Kusmark, Robert McClintock. Austin Mackey, Seymour Morrow, William Riedel, Charles Rigby. VVilliam Sikes, Henry Stanton, Paul Vasquez, Wil- liam Vanderhoof. NOT PICTURED John Avakain. Edward Black, Norman Hart, Chet Merrill, Jack McQuewan, Jack Smith, Dean Webb, John Whitaker. 420 President EDWARD BLACK Alpha Omega is a national social and professional dental fraternity. Bi-weekly meetings are held for business matters and to present clinics of dental endeavor. Edward Black, Sam Cordova, George Fox, Jack Fraider. Merfon Kusmark, Richard Luben, Seymour Morrow. NOT PICTURED Morris Abber, Harlan E. Herzberg, Cordon Hofberg, Aaron Land, Howard Mark, Irving Rubel, Sumner Saul, William A. Stomel, Amos Schwartz, Leon Weissm n, President ALTA BEALL Alpha Kappa Gamma, professional den- tal hygiene sorority, strives for closer rela- tionships between women and furthers academic and social life. Parties with den- tal fraternities and a formal highlight their social life. Donna Adams, Eleanor Ballard, Norma Barber, Alta Beall, Violet Bonney. Bernice Borst, Joyce Brinckerhotf, Marguerite Car- penter, Elsie Cunningham, Donna Dykes. Kaynire Kazarian, Joan Long, Margeret Obermiller, Beverly Smith. NOT PICTURED Sonja Chilstrom, Mame Murray, Lee Rose, Dolores Saffrik, Barbara Sheetz, Jonell Walker. 421 hetta helta President JERRY jUERCINS Aim of Delta Sigma Delta, national pro- fessional dental fraternity, is to foster the advancement of dentistry. Demonstration clinics are annually presented by alumni and doctors in the dental and medical pro- fessions. Dale Ablin, |ames Adams, H. L. Anderson, Amar Andranigian, Robert Bartlett. Eugene Blackham, Robert E. Bowen, Hank Bowman, Wyman Burns, George Busch. Bob Carter, Charles Cavalieri, C. Ernest Crys, Raynor demons. C. Byron Cosgrove, Harold Cross, Arnold Davis, Er- nest Donlou. William Emery, Frank Felch, Blake Cammell, Thomas Haines. 422 Achie Haljun, Wilfred Hall. Robert Hamilton. Paul Johnson, ]erry Jergens. Harry Kadau. Charles Keller. Edward King, Donald Kraus. Robert Larson. |ohn Ledfors, Marvin McNeil. Clark f McQuay. Godfrey Muller. Dick Porter, Philip Reitz, Richard Salter. William Sikes. Philip Taylor, Arthur Thompson, Jack Wall. NOT PICTURED |ohn Avakian, Robert Becker, Clarence Blank, Robert Brockway. William Busby, lack Craig, jack Evans. Perry Gail, James House. Richard Lawler. Roderic McChesney, Ted McNeer, Robert Rogers. James White. Felix Wood. 42a 7i phi President HARRY STANTON Xi Psi Phi, national dental fraternity, unites men in the field of dentistry for the purpose of social fellowship and maintain- ing high professional standards and ethics in the field of dentistry. William Anderson, Colin Barkley, Jules Beasley, Rob- ert Beasley, Vincent Bonfiglio. Clarke Brunson, William Cage, Edward Cleveland, Jim Crawford, Wendell Davis. Byron Dillon, Alto Dolan, Dent Dustin, John Faia, Homer Cray Daniel Creen, Robert Hansen, James Harvey, James Hudson, William Jackson. Francis Johnson, Spencer Johnson, Glenn Kilgore, Walter Kintner. Frantx Lehmer, Phill Lehmer, Conrad Lindner, J. E. Lindsay. 424 William Luthy, Thomas Lynch, Robert McClintock, lack McEwan, Eugene Mabley. Austin Mackey, Luther Moore, Dawson Ostoich, Ray- h? mond Pecharich, Fred Pinkham. " l ' Albert Plummer, Charles Reiland, William Riedel, Charles Rigby, Jack Roberts. William Rosberg, Ralph Ross, John Ryan, Roger Schiveley, George Schuchard. Jasper Sock, Harry Stanton, Robert Talbert, Leonard Temple. William Thomas, Ora Van Oerhoof, Paul Vasquez, James White. NOT PICTURED Marcus |. Anderson, Emil J. Carlson, Eugene C. Chap- man, Chris F. Claptier, Jack R. Close, Richard L. Comen, Jay F. Edwards, Robert Louis Ehrke, Philip S. Ferraro, Robert R. Foresman, Scott W. George, Norman D. Hart, Joseph P. Lunn, Clare C. Markey, George L. McCargar, James W. McDonald, Harry B. Philp, Alden J. Stefani, Louis C. Taylor, Forrest L. Turner, William P. Vetter Jr., Elwin T. Wayment, William H. Young. 425 phi Jeta President VIRGINIA PRACER Kappa Phi Zeta, national Library Science honorary, unites students of Library Science for the purpose of fostering interest and high standards in that field. Lola Arnold, Clarissa Davis, Nancy Couldy, Lois Hurley. Virginia Prager, CharloHe Reynolds, Norsen Smith. NOT PICTURED Beverly Cox, Rosemarie Poitra:. Hariet Rice, ildred Runyon. flu Seta Cp ihn Chancellor MARTIN STOLZOFF Nu Beta Epsilon, national legal fraternity, is an outgrowth of the pre-war Cardozo Society and became a national in 1942. The pledge class this year is the largest ever and includes men from all classes in Law School. Milton Davidson, Alfred Firestein, Louis Carfinkle, fere Kipald, Bernard Minsky. Henry Rose, Norman Sololow, Martin Stolxoff, Cer- son Weinreb. NOT PICTURED Phillip Alperin, Jules Altemus, Norman Anon, Barry Arden, Burton Bernstein, Leo Fenster, Albert Carber, Harry Cershon, Warren Goodwin, Irv Grant, Richard Grossberg, Bentley Harris, Sidney Knable, Louis Law- son, Sol Levine, Donald Levy, Sam Lipson, Richard Mark, Marvin Poverny, Richard Rattner, Manuel Seligman, Eugene Shapiro, Maurice Sherman, Paul Sherman, Ed Silver, Phillip Simon, Myron Slobodien, Norman Stern, Morris Weide, Abraham Weinberg, Sol Weingarten. 426 tbetta Jketa phi Dean THOMAS DALY Delta Theta Phi, national law fraternity, promotes contact with practicing members and a social program to fit the needs of the law students. Activities include luncheons, legal discussions, dinner speakers, smokers and dances. Ross Blakely, Phillip Bradish, Art Erickson, Vincent Erickson, David Harney. George Harris, Thomas Hartwig, Pat Hillings, Richard Joslyn. Cy Lemaire, Charles Lester, |ohn McCann, Wallace Manley. John Moen, Donald Nesbit, William Price, Roscoe Wilkes. NOT PICTURED Peter Andre, Louis Boli, Arthur Boyd, Absalom Bray, jerry Budinger, James Corman, Francis Crandall, Thomas Daly Jr., James Dumas, Daniel Fletcher. Eugene Frazier, Raleigh George, John Gottes, Kyle Grainger, Thomas Griffin, Claris Halliwell, Thomas Hartnett, Arthwell Hayton, Vincent Heublein, Karl Kappel, Ernest Kessler, James McGivern, Edward Mooney, Dale Myers, Orlin Peterson, Floyd Pettit Jr., John Read. John Stanton. SMk .a.-.v l 427 President ASHLEY ORR Phi Alpha Delta, national legal profes- sional fraternity, discusses topics of histori- cal interest and encourages attendance at civic lectures and forums of interest to legal men. Louis Abbott, Ellsworth Beam, Warren Biscailuz, Bruce Clark, Norman Courtney. Arthur Crowley, William Dalessi, Richard Darby, Lloyd Dunn. Rafael Calceran, Richard Cilliland, Charles Hughes, LeRoy Lyon. Lauren Moran, Donald Murchison, Willard Netzley, Leiand Nielsen. Ashley Orr, William Richmond, B. ). Roose, William Walk. NOT PICTURED Donn W. Anawalt, James H. Angell, J. C. Ashcraft, Ernest R. Beath, Earl Bolton, Bill Brandlin, John Brit- ton, Neil Broderick, Roland C. Cameron, Robert Castle, W. M. Cavaney, Bill Crawford, Jack Crickard, Jack W. Crumley, Franklin E. Dana, Robert Daniels, E. E. Davis Jr., Warren Davis, W. M. Durley Jr., Douglas M. Forbes, Arthur D. Guy Jr., Jack E. Hil- dreth, Harned P. Hoose, Bernard E. Ingram, Lloyd E. Iverson, Bob Johnson, Bruce Johnston, William J. Johnstone, Philip E. Jones, Fritz Kennedy, Bud Knoblauch, Leiand C. Launer, Jack Lovell, George H. Lowerre III, Martin McManus, Ivan McWhinney, Robert M. Nye, R. K. Patch, C. F. Pendleton, Robert Rolston, Ben Shera, R. L. Stevens, Don Sterling, Elmer Stone, Dale Tipton, Robert Upp, Kenneth Westlund, Dan J. Whiteside. 428 phi helta phi 91 % President ROBERT PACKARD Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity, promotes a higher standard of professional ethics and culture. Weekly luncheon meetings are highlighted by guest speakers on current legal problems. Thomas Bunn, Talbot- Callister, Ralph Drummond Robert Farmer, Robert Fisk. Charles Craeber, John Grant, James Hastings, Rodger Howell. Robert Hunt, William Jarnagin, Robert King, John LaFollette. Robert Packard, Robert Schureman, Elwayne Smith, Donald Stark. Donald Whitlock, Gilbert Woolway, Cordon Wright, Thomas Yager. NOT PICTURED Robert Aufhammer, Carl Barrow, Joseph Biafora, Arvin Brown, Jackson Bryant, Ernest CaldecoH, Ray- mond Choate, Marion Cline, E. Charles Forde, Edgai Fraser, Alfred Grant, Joseph Grasso, Edwin Grimmer Taylor Hancock, Walter Hilker, Marshall Hunt, Wil- liam Hyer, Jonathan Ingersoll, Robert Irvin, Morton Jackson, Joseph Jared, Paul Warr Jones, Robert Keller, Donald Kennedy, Herman Landgraf, Warren Lane, Walter Mackenzie, Charles Martin, Henry Melby, Noel Mendoza, John Moore, William Parsons, Nor- man Peek, William Paulson, Maurice Sherrill, John Shores, LeRoy Snyder, Mark Soden, William Stine- hart, Eugene Stockwell, John Thompson, Fred Wade, Robert Ward, Robert Webb. 429 Phatjfnaceuticai iMcciathn President DOUGLAS WOLFE The American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion is a national professional society whose aims are to advance the science and art of pharmacy and to foster sound education and training in the field. Douglas Wolfe, President Bryant Christensen, Vice-President Vivian Anctil, Treasurer Abbott, David Airston, Margaret Allen, Walter Almgren, Claus Anctil, Janet Anctil, Vivian Bachtel, Byron Bagnall, Ralph B. Barnes, Phillips Baker, Gene Baker, Harry Borovieh, Peter Boston, Edward Beavis, Donald Bennett, Richard Beirdneau, George Bergstrom, |. N. Berger, Martin Behne, Hildegard Bloomfield, Russell Blum, Robert Bogner, Paul Bradshaw, Wilberta Brawley, Jack Brewster, Norma Buehler, William Buker, William Burr, Walter Burton, Floyd Call. Russell Cain, Robert Callahan, Edward Cannon, Kelly Caramelli, Samuel Carlson, Ellwyn Cass, Martin Chambers, Sidney Cherri, John Chersky, Joseph Christensen, Bryant Clifford, Benton Conklin, Kenneth Conley, John Cosloy, Burton Cramer, Robert Cuckrass, Alice Cushon, Robert Davila, Betty Davis, Dreda Dawson, Kenneth DeLaLama, Sally DeMent, Margaret Deurmyer, Donald Dietlein, Floyd Dobbs, Burt Dolezal, Stanley Dorfmeier, Charles Dorton, Boyd Duclas, Cassie Marie Durham, Claud Edmiston, James Edson, Charles Edwards, Earl Eisenacher, William Engdahl, David Erb, Robert Ethridge, Edward Everett, Douglass Faulkner, John Feinberg, Lawrence Ferraris, Claud Finegold, Harold Fisher, Dana Flanigan, Elmer Ford, Loran Fox, Galen Funz, David Galloway, Jean Gammell, Gale Gostanian, Ben Grande, Peter Groll, Donald Green, Harold Greenberg, Albert Greenberg, Roland Giiffenhagen, George Grossman, Alex Grossman, Ja:k Hallas, Robert Hanna, Robert Hardy, Jess Harms, William Harner, Arnold Harris, Orville Hart, John Hashimoto, Sahura Hayes, Floyd Hazen, Robert Heller, Robert Hendricks, Harold Herd, Addis Herman, Bernard Heywood, Jack Hoff, Kenneth Hojier, Morris Holmes, Fred Houston, Emma Mae Howard, Frederick Iknoian, Richard Jackson, Ray Jameson, Richard Jones, Franklin Jones, Hurd Jones, Richard Kalinowski, Gene Kane, Wallace Kane, Harriet Kauffman, Herman Kavanaugh, Charles Kaylor, Don Kendall, George Keneley, Frank Kennedy, Janice Kelliker, Mary Lou Kinosian, Kasper Kinney, Ronald Kirk, Glenn Klugman, Leo Koenig, Roger Konzen, Robert Krauss, Helen Kupel, Frederick Kyffin, Theodore LaRue, Catherine Lasnick, Boris Lasnick, Cyrus Lavin, Aurelio Lee, Lucille Leer, Rudolph Leiand, Edward Licchty, Beverly Logan, Edna Lcngbrake, Frederick Loo, Kirby Lowder. Willis Lum, John Mansfield, Andy Magnet, Robert Mason, Floyd Mazzone, Walter F. McClure, Glenn McFarlan, John Melville, Joseph Mendiola, Marie Miller, Paul Mohl, Jacqueline Morris, John Moffat, George Mott, Boyd Mudras, William Mudras, Phillip Narro, Samuel Neff, Stephen Nowak, Evelyn Okitsu, Jou Parker, John Paschall, James Pattee, Jewett Patrick, Lillian Person, Mary Alice Perdue, Daniel Perlson, Harriet Person, Douglas Peterson, Robert Phillips, Betty Jane Preston, Merls Prince, John Prince, Lawrence Pulley, Betty Ann Quinn, Thomas Rankin, Vance Ratzlaff, William Redlick, Frank Renzi, Lawrence Riley, James Ringgenberg, Owen Roger, Charles Rosenblatt, Sol Ruettgers, Francis Russell, Robert Sanders, J. Newton Solas, Pearl Savitt, Harold Schneider, Paul Schuler, Francis Selhorst, Conrad Shehorn, Norval Schurr, Martin Sherrill,. Robert Sheridan, Sidney Skaron, Louis Smith, Clarence Smith, Gay Solomon, Julius Spooner, LeRoy Stevens, Kenneth Stokes, Verner Swan, Harold Swan, Roger Stone, Carl Stone, Kurt Swilling, James Sullivan, Thomas S(irnaman, Everett Spalinger, MirMyn Smart, Helen Schwafel, Lawrence Sweet, Irving Tanimoto, Akira Tashjian, Karl Tead, Richard Ihienpont, Lucille Thompson, Mervin Tilley, John Turner, James Villa, Henry Vath, Charles Waite, Noble Waldrop, Thcmas Walker, Charles Yamashita, Isami Yaskiel, Jack Weir, Charles Weidman, Merton Weisman, Jacob Wells, Clyde Whittaker, William Williams, Paul Wolfe, Douglas Wright, Frank Wright, William Zapata, Mercedes Zimmelman, Stanford 430 phi heita Chi President RALPH BACNALL Phi Delta Chi, national pharmacy and chemistry fraternity, this year became a recognized social fraternity upon accept- ance into the Interfraternity X ouncil. Its purpose is to advance the sciences of phar- macy and chemistry. Ralph Bagnall. Donald Beavis, |erry Bowman, Bryant Christiansen, Kenneth Dawson. James Edmiston, William Eisenacher, |ess Hardy, Arnold Harner, Harold Hendricks. Frank Homer, Charles Hughes, Richard Iknoian, Henry Jacoby, George Kendall. Kaspar Kinosian, Richard Marsh, Walter Mazzone, Boyd Mott, John Prince. Daniel Robinson, Paul Schneider, Sidney Sheridan, Richard Simmons, Karl Tashjian. Richard Tead, Mervin Thompson, James Turner, Doug- las Wolfe. NOT PICTURED Harry Baker, Richard Bennett, Peter Borovich, Cass Martin, Benton Clifford, Charles Dempsey, Douglas Dorfmeier, Galen Fox, Peter Grande, Robert Grubbs, William Hamilton, Robert Hanna, William Harms. Robert Hazen, Dick Jameson, Donald Kaylor, Glenn McClure, William McElroy, George Moffatt, Thomas O ' Connor, Douglas Person, Lawrence Prince, Thomas Quinn, James Riley, Robert Russesll, Louis Skaron, Vernon Stokes, Harold Swan, Noble Waite, Charles Walker, Roy Warnack, Charles Weir, Frank Wright. 431 HaMa Haftfia President EVELYN NOWAK Lambda Kappa Sigma, professional phar- macy sorority, emphasizes the advancement and future of pharmacy as a profession. Members become further acquainted through extra-curricular and social group activities. Vivian Anctil, Norma Brewster, Nancy Brooks, Betty Davila, Thelma King. Helen Krsuss, Beverly Leichty, Phyllis Meagher, Jac- queline Mohl. Betty Jane Phillips, Betty Pulley, Helen Smart, Mari- lyn Spalinger. NOT PICTURED Hilgegard Behne, Margaret DeMent, Catherine LaRue, Jene Markwich, Sylvia Martin, Mary Ann Melvin, Pi phi Chancellors BORIS LASNICK and JACK GROSSMAN Rho Pi Phi, national Jewish pharmacy fra- ternity, was organized in 1946, being in- active during the war years. It aims to es- tablish friendship among men and advance the pharmacy profession. Joseph Chersky, Lawrence Feinberg, Albert Creen- berg, Roland Creenberg, Alex Grossman. Jack Grossman, Morris Honer, Boris Lasniek, Cyrus Lasnick, Robert Magnet. Julius Solomon, Irving Sweet, Jack Yaskiel, Stanford Zimmelman. NOT PICTURED Burton Cosly, Harold Finegold, Harold Green, Marvin Greenstcin, Robert Heller, Lional Roetter, Sol Rosen- blatt, Harold Savitt, Harry Talcove, Sydney Weiner, Mitchell Zelkin. 432 phi Chi Jheta ■ " " President PHYLLIS E. CLEMENT Phi Chi Theta, national connmerce soror- ity, aims to raise the standard of women in business and promote fellowship among stu- dents enrolled in the University. Barbara Bode. Shirley Calvin, Phyllis Clement, Connie Decker, Betty Calpin. Mildred Hyde, Elixabeth )ohnson, Carol Lindroth. June Loprieh, Mary Lou Lyon. Pat Louise McDonald, Alice Martin, Marian Parlapi- ano, Odanah Robbins, Betty Thorness NOT PICTURED Mary Catherine Blueher, Catherine V. Crasty, Mar- garet Hollowed, Patricia Ann Judson. ectetafial C d President HELEN ARUTUNIAN The Secretarial Club is a professional secretarial administration club and each year awards a key to the graduating senior who ranks highest in scholarship and prom- ise of future success. Helen Arutunian, Eleanor Fincke, Eleanor Fry, Anna Lee. Betty Mary Miller, Dorothy Redd, Margaret Robert- son, Marilyn Williams. NOT PICTURED Miss Anderson, Dr. E. C. Blackstone. Be«y Capelle, B. Earl Cunningham, Dr. Henderson Marior.e Ken- nedy, Bob Kirkoff, Dorothy Koer, H. D., Shirley Moore. Delores Mittman, Ncth, May Niegosch, Virginia Okel, R. ). Ryan, Jeane Sel.n, loanne Selin, Al Sauders, Cretta Lee Taylor Sherm Terry, Lois Tracy, Lucille Van Liew, Esther Wilson. 433 President MAR|ORIE CHODZKO Gamma Alpha Chi is a professional ad- vertising fraternity to promote comradeship among women interested in advertising and related fields. Opportunity is provided to meet prominent people established in such occupations. Gloria Amunson, Doral Bennetf, Cerre Bolton, Mar- jorie Boyes, Arietta Brandstetter. Marjorie Chodzko, Ada Clarke, Marilyn Cram, Ava Fickling, Eloise Joughin. Betty )o LeSieur, Nancy Lewis, Lois Matthews, Joan Maxwell, Nancy Messelheiser. Mary Neff, Lois Rau, Betty Rockefeller, Dorothy Scott, Barbara Smith. Gloria Smith, Phyllis Stiles, jeane Swift, Joan Valaer, Bette Vivian. NOT PICTURED Ferrand Field, Gail Helmke, Darlene Kaprelian, Lillian Mintzer, Beebe Mosby, Phyllis Vallejo, Nell Zucker- horn. , . 434 President |AMES HOLMES Monthly business field trips throughout the Southland industries are sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional com- merce fraternity. Smokers, forums and banquets are annual features as well as the initiation celebrations at the Ambassador Hotel. Jack Balzer Charles Brohammcr, Ralph Chase, Mon- roe Clark, Carroll Demaree. Frederick Fox, Jim Creen, John Hall, Robert Harbi- son, James Holmes. Joseph Holt, Thomas Howlee, Burton Huss, Bob Hux- table, Ronald Johnson. Delbert LaVigne, Lawrence McBride, Richard Mil- ham, Francis Moore, James O ' Donnell. Jay Perrin, Edward Rawlins, Vernon Reinecke, Clyde Rogers, Don Shroyer. Frank Soares, Mam Weigel. Clarence Swartz, Wilbur Warden, Wil- NOT PICTURED Arthur Allworth, John Bangs, Oliver Chatburn, Milton Collins, Cordon Conklin, Mark Cosby, Robert Craig. Louis Curtis, Park Ewart, Eugene Fox Jr., Rex Ciese, Felix Cuzowsky, Neal Hall, William Hann, Roger Jayne Jr., Roy Johnson, Philip Libby, Dan MacNa- mara, Reid McClung, James Mitchell Jr., Frank Nag- ley, LeRoy Snyder Jr. 435 tlfiha Cta Presidents CLYDE ROGERS and ROBERT WOODWORTH The Alpha Chapter of Alpha Eta Rho, in- ternational aviation fraternity, was organ- ized at S.C. in 1929. Its purpose is to fur- ther the cause of aviation in every branch and promote the public confidence in avia- tion. William Bashford, Victor Basile, Harry Bcem, James Braun, Charles Brohammer. Frederick Buehl, James Deyo, Frederick Etheridge, Donald Frew, Clenda Criffis. Nicholas Cyopyos, Virginia Harris, Jack Heppe, Eunice Jack. William James, Robert Johnson, Robert Litzelman, Roger Lockwood. Barbara Lukens, Thomas Massey, Charles McCarthy, Stan Muckler. 436 Norman Myking, Gertrude O ' Brien, Otis Pruett, Clyde Rogers. William Schlutz. Konrad Schwanke, Mary Shores, Shelburnc Solomon, Robert Spohn, James Stocker. Kay Sullivan, Mary Sutliff, Jerome Tamkin, Pauline Tevis. Howard Wagner, Janet Walker, Mildred Webb, Floyd Wells. John Westland, Leo Weyman, Joseph Winn, Robert Woodworth. NOT PICTURED Horace Adams, Fred Ballentine, William Bower, Ed- win Boyer, Shirley Bridgeman, William Brooks, Walter Brown, Lawrence Clark, Sid Cherniss, Erol Coleman, Frank Console, Irvin Cooper, James Culbertson, John Deere, Betty De Long, Thomas DeVaughn, William Dunckel, John Elser. Floyd Fallen, Judson Flickinger, Kenneth Creiger, Charles Hancock, Tubal Harper, Thomas Henkel, Bob Hogan, Michael Hura, Stephen Jeffers, Isaac Larkey, Robert Lint, Robert Lee, Martin Litvin, William Lyon, Francis Makal, Helene Matejka, Lucille McHenry, Jack McKain, R. J. McNerney, Kenneth Midkiff. Frank Mosher. James Newcomb, Victor Nikolenko, Jack Novak, Joe Oehlert, Eugene Olson, Donn Parrish, Jack Poison, Johnson Potter, Shirely Reinbrecht, Cecil Richardson, Jack Riley, Ina Robbins, Zeller Robertson, Wendell Robinson, Rob- ert Rothman, John Russell, Marie Snell, Fred Stahl, Leroy Taylor, James Thomas, Phyllis Tscharner, Jack Walker, Patti Webb, Patricia Welch, Whitsel Ord. 437 filfika helta President RAY RAND The W. D. Moriarty chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national profesisonal advertis- ing fraternity, was established in 1928. Aim of the group is to exchange ideas and contact business leaders in the field of ad- vertising. Marvin Altschuler, Harold Ball, Louis Ball, Benjamin Becker, |ohn Brookover. lames Brown, Robert Butz, William Crawford, James Cook, Robert Corrado. Douglas Crowe, John Davis, Thurman Davis, George Drale. Howard Drollinger, Charles Dunann, Byron Dye, Don- ald Eisner. Edward Fitch, Duane Fredell, Albert Freitag, Mark Fuller. Kenneth Gabriel, Alan Gold, Oscar Guntheil, Bob Harbison. 438 Derwood Hoffman, Robert Huddleston, Lewis John- ston, Delbert LaVigne, Albert Mann. Sanford Marks, Joseph Mohl, Malcolm Morehart Donald Morgan, Eugene Moriarty. Lawrence Nerell, Leiand Oliver, Bob Puckett, Edwin Ramp. Ray Rand, Kenneth Rom, Sheldon Schoneberg, Elman Schwarx. Frank Shilling, Peter Silk, Earle Shoemaker, Don Shrader. Warren Stolaroff, Joseph Tiffenbach, Maurice Vaughn, Weldon Williams. NOT PICTURED Ray Carpenter, Robert B. Clark, Mark Cosby, Don V. Follansbee, Bruce Gerry, Ralph O. Jennings, Henry Jewitt, Robert Jones, Lewis W. Kanaga, George Kelly, John D. Landis, Dick Lowery, Dick Mittler, Thomas Nickell, John Piers, Wally Piper, Howard Riggins, Jack R. Schulter, Peter Silk, Ted Walker, Will L. Warden, Bob Wheaton, Ray Wolochow, Howard C. Yahn. 439 President KEN SARENSON In the spring semester the Industrial Engineers joined forces with the Manage- ment Club and affiliated with the Society for Advancement of Management. They promote activities on campus and further the principles of scientific research and management. Walter Bothner, Robert Bugbee, Houston Denslow, Hariand Drake, Stanley Footlik. Samuel Coldenstein, William Horam, Burton Huss, William Jensen, Richard Krasnow. Don McLaughlin. James McMillen, Berton Mathews, Jack Morrow, Edward Rawlins. Kenneth Sarason, Thomas Snapp, Harold Staub, Rob- ert Stensgaard. James Sullivan, Adela Wolf, Kenneth Wright, Charles Yeagle. NOT PICTURED Thomas T. Barnett, Stanley W. Briggs, Earl C. Bos- trom, Clarence E. Broski, Robert B. Crago, Clark Cornell, Donald Lee Cyr, Robert W. D ' Arcy, Charles C. Dunmoyer, Edgar A. Eger, Robert E. Foreman, John Mark Callaway, Marshall D. Cibbs, Douglas Kent Cil- laspy, Neil O. Coodhue, Alexander C. Grant, Maurice Shaw Green, John W. Hall, Harvey A. Hanna, Nor- man R. Hinds, Otto A. Hirr, Preistley Arthur Horton, Jaisohn Hyun, Wilbur A. Jasson, Kendall B. Johnson, Ray L. Jordan, Malcolm Gordon Keith Jr., William Charles Kiele Sr., Victor U. Kilburn, Louis S. Kunert, Phillip Latasa, Stanley P. Lemke, Steven M. Mocsny, Robert L. Moore, H. D. Murphy, Gilbert N elson, Felix P. Newmark, Walter F. Nye, Thomas R. Pear- son, Eugene F. Phillips, John C. Robinson, James H. Sibbet, Melvin J. Small Jr., Robert L. Spohn, James B. Stacy, George W. Stone, Lloyd R. Welsh, Verne L. West, C. M. Winslow, Charles Allen Yeagle. 440 JfhJtitate Chemcal President NORMAN MacCRANE The American Institute of Chennical En- gineers was established on campus in 1941 . Many social functions are sponsored with monthly luncheon meetings at which prom- inent alumni are heard. Robert Bryan, Frank Burroughs, William Carr, How- ard Childers, Sam Colachis. Carter Conlin, Herbert Dengler, Willard Canther, Oscar Crisat, Hubert Hedrick. |ohn Lutz, Khushal Patel, Lee Phillips, Bill Ree, James Spaulding. , David Stern, Jerome Tamkin, Robert Von Der Lohe, Conrad Wahlquist. NOT PICTURED R. C. Adrain, G. Azadian, P. L. Boyes, D. M. Cherno, H. E. Coldwater, H. R. Crabauch, S. A. Bjorkman, H. Eccles, P. L. Ehlers, D. M. Ehrenberg, C. I. Clea- son, S. B. Latteri, J. F. Locke, R. M. Otis, R. R. Sachs, O. A. Sandberg, A. E. Williamson. 441 Cml President C. W. BOLTON Frequent meetings with outstanding men in the field of civil engineering are the main attractions of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Members are trained for mem- bership in the National Society upon gradu- ation. Kenneth Adams, Joseph Baron, Walter Barrett, Cor- don Bogusch, Charles Cameron. Michael Catalano, William Crosson, Charles Crull, John Erickson. Alfred Coldin, David Harris, Norman Hawes, John Hoffman. Robert James, Paul Judson, Elliott Lane, Walter Lee. Albert Lew, James Marquis, Harrison Newport, George Taylor. NOT PICTURED John Alfred, Edward Ashton, Duffy Atkinson, M. Baker, Walter Baruch, P. L. Bailey, James Barrett, J. Bell, Curtis W. Bolton, L. Borgas, W. C. Boueh. Howard Brown, L. A. Bradway, J. C. Burnet, Merrill Butler, Robert Butler. Robert W. Butler, J. S. Chris- topher, Walter Clark, Arthur Cook. George Crawley, J. V. Cummings, J. S. Curley, V. Distefano, Milford G. Dittemore, Everett J. Dodge, Lee V. Dryer, William Dwyer, R. Dyer, G. T. Farrell, Salvador Fernandez, Jack R. Filance, R. L. Fitz, J. C. Foy. S. Galat, Ken- dall Giles, E. L. Gorman, R. L. Gray, H. W. Gredanus, W. F. Grossen, W. A. Hanson, E. S. Henkle. P. W. Hennessey, Richard Horn, F. E. Isgrig, Alvan S. Isaacs, Joseph Jacoby, Arnold Johnson, W. J. Keener, Kenneth C. Kelly, John V. Kemp, Richard A. Kunz, William D. Lord, C. E. Lortz. R. E. McClellan, Roy Manlio, R. Meyer, Carl F. Miller, E. L. Moore, Wil- liam Murray, George W. Nelson, G. Nevid, Michail Noronovich, H. A. Nye, B. B. Parker, M. A. Person, Robert R. Peterman, R. C. Phillips, Jan Pick, S. Pol- lach, Fernando Quiros, W. J. Reddey, T. H. Rhody, W. F. Riddings, James Rolfe, Frederi-k J. Salman, K. L. Schwarz, William Shubert. A. Sidell. lohn T. Smith, D. K. Speer, Harry M. Stoner. W. H. Tanner. C. P. Taylor. J. F. Tenscher, S. H. Wallis. D. R. Watson, D. T. Wearda, H. N. Weatherholy. Jack West, George P. Wilson, T. R. Woods, Henry Wright, Gerand Wyss, R. F. Young. 442 tl lechaMcai Chairman HENRY HOSTE Established at S.C. in 1929, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers meets reg- ularly to discuss papers presented by mem- bers, see films of current interest and hear guest speakers. Agustin Arias, Alfred Barsook, Raymond Bassett, John Beatty, John Billings, Robert Biumenthal. Paul Brooks, Philip Charley, James Craig, Harry Dangler, Cordon Deckman, Paul Dickey. Arthur Egbert, Earl Foist, Elmer Frey, Harry Cann, William Holmes, Henry Hoste. Robert Jorda, Harold Lichnecker, Philip Lodge, Ray- mond Miller, Dick Nelson. Marion Nicholai, Kenneth Oberholtzer, Arthur Orr, Douglas Pedersen, David Penniman. Robert Roos, Henry Russell, Ivan Stauffer, Marshall Stelzriede, William Walker. NOT PICTURED Lee J. Adier, Arthur N. Allercroft, Edward L. Arm- strong, Walter M. Ballard, Morell C. Barnes, Herbert H. Beach, Jack A. Biren, Lorris M. Bohanan, James A. Brown, Welden L. Brubaker, Sherman F. Buese, Rob- ert Walter Buxton, Charles C. Cederblom, James D. Clark, Crover A. Collins, Albert Mathew Cooper Jr., Charles D. Crickmer, Don F. Dawson, Bessie Demp- sey, Sidney S. Doney, Thomas Oliver Duvall, George N. Emmons, S. D. Fasken, William M. Fromme, Neal H. Cammell, William Samuel Cenovese, Robert C. Gentry, William L. Goldie, Franz Alan Gorges. Rich- ard Cross, Henry Theodore Hadley, John William Hayes, Frederick Wm. Herrmann, Albert A. Hodgson Jr., Phillip Holland, Howard Bruce Holtz, John Karnes Jackson, Paul C. Issberner, Raymond T. Kulvicki, Paul A. Lavars, John E. LaViolette, Leon W. Leech, Jack O. Leverenz, Leonard S. Levinson, Daniel Madick, Robert W. Marelius, John S. McLaughlin, Robert J. McCann, Arthur G. Milbern, William Miroff, David Edmund Moline, Robert Charles Morton, Donald H. Nack, S. R. Olivebaum, Thomas M. Place, Don Quon, Harold Charles Roati, Robert H. Sand, William Joseph Schoenbaum, John C. Sidle, Sidney Silverstcin, Clar- ence A. Street, John Bernard Strigle, William M. Sutton, King Henry Titus Jr., Donald R. Tratt, Aldin F. Turner. H. Eugene Vogt, William S. Wall, Frank Joseph Weber, Richard George Wisham. 443 phi Seta President ALENE SMITH Phi Beta, national professional sorority of music and speech, sponsors an annual concert and encourages participation in campus productions. Scholarships are awarded each year in recognition of out- standing work in both activities. Barbara Butterfield, Joanne Farr, Sue Freeman, Veda Crey, Patricia Haggerty. Helen Hartman, Yvonne Hebert, Dorothy Klinepeter, Anita Norcop. Gertrude O ' Brien, Barbara Putnam, Patricia Stocking, Marion White. NOT PICTURED Donna Jean Bransby, Loraine Currie, Emily Embysk, Pat Hansen, Betty Jean Hartford, Beverly Heiss, Carol Johnston, Juliet Kohlbush, Natalie Nelson, Ed- wina Pierse, Madelyn Prismuth, Joyce Selz, Alene Smith, Joan Speyer, Elma Urrea, Dorothy Weide, Jayne Wightman. President PATRICIA KELLEY Sigma Alpha lota, national musical soror- ity, recognizes outstanding talent in the field of music and encourages creative en- deavor and active participation in Univer- sity musical productions. Mary Emma Davis, Virginia Francis, Rose Marie Frisina, La Norma Crauel, Virginia Harutunian. Gwendolyn Hoeptner, Charlotte Humphrey, Lenore Juhl, Marvelle McCill, Elaine Merriam. Dolores Peterson, Marian Smart, Ruth Volz, Beatrice Westlake. NOT PICTURED Winifred Alderson, Gloria Arthur, Sharon Benson, Hilda Bernstein, Mary Jeannette Brown, Betty Byard, Jean Cletus, Stella Chaloupka, Joy May Crobin, Joyce Covey, Norma Eyerly, Edona Ferguson. Natalie Fra- jiacomo, Beatrice Freidin, Maureen Geiss, Rae George, Claudia Hurst, Jeanne Marie Jorgensen, Patricia Kelley, Ruth Kessel, Alice Kludjian, Jean Lehman, Mary Ellen Medler, Jean Mulvaney, Mary Pat New- house, Ruth O ' Connor, Patricia Parker, Gloria Ram- sey, jenith Rudolph, Margaret Sanders, Jacqueline Schatte, Loreen Seller, Norma Sochat, Maryo Van Deman. President PAULINE BLANKENSHIP Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority, bases membership upon talent in the dra- matic arts and academic standing. Regular social and business meetings stimulate in- terest in the theatre and allied arts. June Anderson, Pauline Blankenship, Nancy Brannon, Reece Fletcher, Bettye Cifford, Pat Gorman. Shirley Gottlieb, Jackie Hamlin, Rachel Hansen, Priscilla Hoffman, Barbara Lynde, Aurelia Scherf. Nancy Schrader, Arlene Simon, Madelyn Tuttle, Mary Valiez, Carmelita White. NOT PICTURED Sue Adams, Gloria Beaumont, Kay Boman, Marcie Booth, Patricia Bradley, Adele Cook, Gloria Deegan, Ann Dorner, Marilyn Cranas, Betty Harford, Marilyn, Hinsch, Norma Jones, Anna Lou Kett, Phyllis Kirk- wood, Janet Lees, Loreine Malamuth, Ann Mason, Nan Mason, Dolly Mayer, Peggy Parsons, Lynn Randle, Malissa Riggs, Pat Roe, Mavis Shames, Bonnie Sherwood, Mary Ellen Smith, Barbara Hudson Sowers. Psetta President EPH KONIGSBERC Delta Sigma Rho, national competitive forensics honorary, fosters sincere and ef- fective public speaking and makes appro- priate awards of recognition for superior talent in intercollegiate forensics. Milton Dobkin, Rachel Hansen, Anita Norcop. NOT PICTURED George Grover, Eph Konigsberg, Robert Peck. 445 Ifheta phi President DONNA KNOX The national professional journalism so- rority, Theta Sigma Phi, is open to women students enrolled in the School of journal- ism. Miss Elizabeth Jones, Professor of Journalism, is the advisor. Shirley Barden, Donna Knox, Katherine Mancusi, Phyllis Reinbrecht. helta Hafifia President CWEN CARLE Delta Psi Kappa, women ' s physical edu- cation profes:ional, develops interest in that field and promotes fellowship among women. Highlight of each year is the tea for all women majoring in physical educa- tion. Ruth Bush, Dorothy Cameron, Penny Caras, Cwen Carle. Barbara Fierke, Dorothy Kroeger, Nancy Landis, Betty Nelson. Betty Staub, Paula Ungcr, Nancy Waterman. NOT PICTURED Val Adair i catai President WARD HELMAN Scarab is a national professional archi- tectural fraternity for upper-division archi- tecture students. It enters national compe- tition in art and architecture, awards Scarab Medals and sponsors exhibits and lectures. William Blurock, Alfred Boeke, Donald Cill, Lawrence Harlow. Ward Helman, Charles |ones. Bob Jordan, Hector Rodriguez. William Rudolph, Walter Wending, Ernie Wilson, Charles Wormhoudt. NOT PICTURED . Nash Anderson, Thomas S. Ballinger, Cyril Bishop, Fred Briggs, Douglas Byles, Arthur D. Decker, Robert Caudi, Henry Silvestri, Theodore C. Stewart, Russell Wood. Aft President PAT McCOLLAM The University of Southern California Art Club encourages creative endeavor of members with Club sponsored competition. Regular meetings discuss current trends and recent contributions to the field of the arts. Jeanne Alexander, Connie Cole, Morton Deiner, Elaine Fockens, Margaret Ann Griffith. Pat McCollam, Kathryn MacCrath, Alice Mueller, Mary Lou Munn. Jeanne Oelrich, Dorothy Reveles, Mildred Schleifer, Marion Wells. NOT PICTURED Lois Anderson, Dorothy Brown, Philip M. Brown, Robert C. Franzbleau, Richard Lindley, Betty Lou Miller, Miriam Moore, David Ramirez, Delmore E. Scott, Marcelynn Spray, June Terry. 447 OccuftaticHat Presidents LAURA STICKNEY and KAY CONNELL The Occupational Therapy Club is a pro- fessional group organized for students in- terested in that field. The Club was first established at Southern California in 1943. Kathryn Blockinger, Marilyn Boyce, Dorothy Fahey, Patricia Holser. Joanne Murchison, Avis Redfield, Anne Rose, Eve Rundell. Caroline Smith, Audrey Sternfeld, Davona Williams. NOT PICTURED Clarice Ahmann, |oan Allen, Helen Askren, Suzanne Arnstein, Mary Baird, Dorothy Barclay, Vaneda Baumgartner, Ronal Beals, Pauline Bernstein, Clara Brainerd, Bennita Branch, Constance Brown, Virginia Surge, Frances Burton, Carol Careek, Ann Cattell, Katherine Connell, Marjorie Criplean, Dorothy Dickey, Wilma Elsas, Barbara Ferner, Mary Francis, Ursula Frei, Faye Fuller, Willadene Caines, Catherine Cauld, Irene German, Alfrida Harris, Anne Henderson, Leone Heimlich, Beatrice Herman, Nancy Higgins, Ray Ho- garty. Dale Houston, Dianne Home, Sue Houts, Mary Jane Howard, Dorothy Hulse, Lois Jackson, Phyllis Jordan, Judith Kaplan, Dorothy Kromer, Aileen Lau, Violet Maas, Patricia Marcy, Barbara Marvin, Kath- erine Mattice, Jean McCulloh, Evelyn McNary, Joanne Murchison, Mary E. Murray, John Long, Pa- tricia Myers, Janet Patrick, Ruth Phelps, Patsy Plage- mann, Winifred Poland, Ruth Poteete, Pauline Pupis, Ephraim Riulin, Ethel Robinett, Mary Robinson, June Rose, Sheila Schirm, Betty Setliffe, Norma Simeon, Arlene Specht, Laura Stickney, Muriel Stoll, Mar- jorie Thacker, Evelyn Thompson, Miriam Thompson, Lily Thye, Anne Van Oppen, Barbara Viesko, Evelyn Warner, Lois Wanee, Marguerite Weigant, Francis Weiss, Patricia Wright, Elaine Zuerlein, Mollye Zabner. t elta Chi President BOB SMITH Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity for men, advances the interest of the profession on campus and in the community. It has chapters in thirty- eight leading journalism schools. William Freeman, Carl Cebhart, Harold Hodges, Ed- ward Prizer. Robert Smith, Richard Thomason, Don Yockey. NOT PICTURED John Astengo, Bob Barnes, Earl Blount, Bob Brand- son, Neil Clemans, Dick Eshleman, Bob Fenton, Lu- cien Candolfo, Don Coodall, Bill Griffith, Bill Mc- Neil, Manuel Mireles, Charles Neiswender, Erwii Newton, Fred Nicholas, Jim Reid, Boyd Upchurch Bob Wood. A CcuHcil Presidents RAY SCOTT and MERIAM CROSBY The Council of Religion fosters interest in all campus religious activities and co- ordinates the religious groups on campus. The Council sponsors forums, lectures, re- ligious programs, dances and socials. Eleanor Asmussen, Ruth Becker, Carl Blaubach, Richard Cain. Marilyn Craig, |ewel Creighton, Miriam Crosby, Betty Louise Dunn. Constance Hug, Reid Hughes, Shirley McCaffrey, Patricia McDonough. Robert Mackie, Kay Moulton, |uanita Robinson, Terry Robinson. Phyllis Ruffcorn, E. Ray Scott, Phyllis Shumway, Noreen Smith. NOT PICTURED Sidney Adair, Betty Baum, Carolyn Daniels, Carole Drew, Betty Dunn, Fred Fox, David Hatters, Helen Hathaway, Janis Howland, Meredith Howland, Mary Lou Taylor. 449 Cantei-tfui-if Cluh President LOWELL McDOWELL The Canterbury Club is a national Episcopal college students organization and meets weekly to discuss Church history, doctrines and foreign work. Exchange so- cials NA ere held with various campus de- nominational groups and chapters from neighboring colleges. Dorothy Baird, Suzanne Beckett, Nancy Brannon, Babette Brown, Kenneth Burns. Charles Cederblom, Carole Crouch, Eleanor Cuthbert, Davette DeArman. Dale Evans, Averill Caynes, Winifred Gerard, John Houk. Robert |orda, William Krenz, Lowell McDowell, Vir- ginia Matthews. Phyllis Meagher, Harry Nurnberg, Carol Specht, Fran- cis Tomlinson. NOT PICTURED Leemoi Chu, Dorothy Dicke, John Dicke, Tom DuVall, Julian Edwards, Henry Fishback, Betty Jane Fleming, Earl Foster, Shirley Cilmore, Jack Hoxsie, Joseph Kantz, William Kitchen, Dixie Lingle, James Lutz. Brown McPherson Jr., Denise Mepham, Robert Mott, Marcia Ann Peters, Herbert H. Pierce, Don Read, Patricia Reed, Kenneth Roberts, Richard Rose, David Sanders, Nancy Schmoele, Dorothy Sefferns, Rose- marie Shad, Jane Sherlock, Nina Varina Spencer, Cor- don Steen, Margaret Swope, Lily Thye, Guy Udy, Margaret Wilson, Alan Wolter, Emily Wolter. 450 ChtUtiaH Science President NASH ANDERSON The Christian Science Organization pro- vides religious and social activities for Trojans and their friends who are inter- ested in Christian Science. Weekly services are held and each year two campus lectures on Christian Science are sponsored by the group. Mary Emma Davis, Phyllis Hall, Janice Hendrie, Wil- liam Jensen. BeHy Jo LeSieur, Crover Moore, John Selk, Phyllis Shumway. NOT PICTURED Harvey Amos, William Anderson, Donyll Anthony, John Ballenger, Betty Lou Boggs, Fred Borch, Charles Clark, Jewel Creighton, Frances Davis, Carol Drew, Dale Drum, John A. Ellis, Donald Farquhar, Kenneth Foltz, Lois Freeman, Frederick Caringer, Harold Cuiver, Walter Hanson, Clifford Jones, Betty Kessel, Pauline Lawson, Leanna Long, Richard Mauldin, Carol MeCut, Paul Olson, Robert Pittenger, Edwin Ramp, Davit Reed, itidro Ricras, Kay Schureman, Marshall Stewart, John Swanton, Phyllis Ttcharner. President SHIRLEY HOWARD The Campbell-Plymouth Club was creat- ed this year by student members of the Christian, Congregational and Disciples of Christ Churches. To promote friendship bi-weekly dinners are held and recreation includes service projects, dances and parties. Janie Bradford, Marilyn Craig, Clarissa Davis, Marilyn Essingler. Joseph Fisk, Virginia Harutunian, Elouise Hoff, Shirley Howard. Donald McKinley. Robert Mackie, Lois Miller, Wil- liam Moon. NOT PICTURED Sid A. Adair, William J. Albertson, Mark Allen, Charles H. Cahill, Frank Coker, Dwight Cushman. Frances Dunn, Warren Foulk, Pearl P. Callupe, Veda Cr ey, Edward Haun, Jean K. Hjelte, Meredith How- land, Alice Lunden, Dean McBride, Marvelle McCill, Johnny McVey, Edwin W. Medley, Abdel S. Moussa, Mariana Mueller, Suzanne Noyes, Barbara Potter, Donald Ricci, Barbara Rutherford, Carl Schorsch, Robert Severtson, Charles Steadman, Betty Taylor, James Turner, Wesley Veatch, Clenna Deane Wal- lace, George P. Young. 451 Wilet President MAE KLATZER Seeking to provide a means whereby Jewish students can meet socially, the Hillel Council encourages cooperation in the inter- faith program and a heightened apprecia- tion of Jewish culture. Time honored ac- tivities of the Council house are Hillel Hops and luncheons. Marvin Blatt, Alan Fisch, Jack Carfinkel. Mae Klatzker, Barbara Levine, Audrey Sternfeid. NOT PICTURED Jacques Dreyfus, Elaine Firstenberg, Ralph Fishel, Evelyn Izen, Gloria Reiter, Jeanette Rosen, Betty Schwartz, Saul Shevelove, Sandra Zober. ChtUtian President KENNETH CRACY The Intervarsity Christian Followship is an interdenominational Protestant group which meets weekly for discussion and fel- lowship. Representatives from the S.C. chapter were sent to Canada for the For- eign Missions Fellov ship Conference. Ceofge Bell, Paul Byer, Marilyn Clark, Carter Conlin, Kenneth Cragg. Robert Culp, Lorraine Fager, Martha Funk, David Harris, Helen Hartman. , Mary Lou Lyon, Dora Morris, George Reed, Charlotte Reynolds, Richard Soderberg. NOT PICTURED Ralph Bartholomew, William Browning, Dreda Davis, Marilyn Dewhirst, Beatrice Funk, Harold Graham, Walter Gray Jr., Marjorie Hawes, Isabel Heinmiller, Elizabeth Jackson, Claude Johnson, Eugene Johnson, George Jones, John Lanier, Francis McOlash, Betty Ann Nelson, Ernest Shroeder, Warren Simon, A. I. Smith, Alfred Tennyson, Dwight Wadsworth, Howard Wallis, George West, Olga Youngberg. helta President MARY LOU TAYLOR Mormon students of Lambda Delta Sig- ma hear speakers on varied religious philo- sophical interpretations and discussions of pertinent problems. Social activities include beach parties, hikes, a Hallowe ' en and Sadie Hawkins dance and Silver Chimes Formal. Wynn Anderson, Doris Barber, Norma Barber, Nevaun Bennett. Waldo Brooks, Ceraldine Clark, Joanne Farr, John McCoddard. Iris Could, Wallace Jeffs, Dorothy Kaer, Cuinevere Kirkham. Dean Peterson, William Petrie, Jeanne Pilling, Jack Shad. NOT PICTURED Hebert Atkinson, Thomas Beatty, Gilbert Booth, James Buttcane, Don Carrol, Lowell Christianson, William Driggs Jr., Harry Holdeman, Ann Herdti, Sue Herdti, Don Horn, Conrad Hawkins, Philip Hurst, Lynn Jenks, Jack B. McEwan, Carolyn McCarty, Frank Macklie, Beth Pingree, Charles Rigby, Max Skousin, Ken Strang, Joseph Swinger Jr., Mary Lou Taylor, Ceraldine Thomas, Benjamin Walton, Arma Whitaker, Shari Wilcox. XutkcMH jfiMcciatm President LENORE JUHL A branch of the Lutheran Student Asso- ciation of America, the L.S.A. encourages personal participation in church activities. To build up national and international fel- lowship, the group sponsors discussions, Bible studies, recreationals, and intercam- pus rallies. Richard Bennett, Carl Blaubach, George Boix, Patricia Cook. Edward Koffee, Eleanor Enz, Ralph Herb, Lenore Juhl. Richard More, Otto Mueller. Norman Myking, Ron- ald Schweir. NOT PICTURED Julius Ackerman, Elaine Blaubach, Sheldon Disrud. Herschel Dueker. Orvil Franzen, William Galen, Mar- garet Gossweiler, Shirley Hayman, Elaine Helgestad, Marjorie Hoag, Kendall Johnson, Raymond Kitzrow, Velma Minden, Marvin Niles, Luther Olmon, Mary Anna Richardson, Sheldon Rush, Pastor Fred Schenk, Esther Schroeder, John Skov, Thomas Uber, Margaret Warender, Charles White, Wilbur Wockenfuss. dub President ALFRED CARSOLA Weekly meetings with guest speakers, dancing and refreshments feature the ac- tivities of the Newman Club for Catholic students. Sponsors of the spring Stardust Ball, the club is socially active with open- houses, winte snow parties, beach parties and monthly dances. Michael Banta, Raymond Bassett, Ruth Beclcer, James Callanan, Alfred Carsola. Michael Catalona, Andrew Cecka, Jim Colackis, Sam Colachis, Dorothy Fahey. Nan Ferrand, Bob Findlay, Camille Finnegan, Richard Fixa, Elaine Fockens. Thomas Foley, Armand Fontaine, Fred Cough, Patri- cia Haggerty. Betty Hebert, Yvonne Hebert, Joyce Hubbard, Naomi Jackson. 154 Mary Lee, Robert Litzelman, Robert Looney, Patti McCormak, Patricia McDonald. Kathryn MacCrath, Holly Manegold, Arthur Molina, Alice Mueller, Sal Nuno. Anne-Marie Picard, Dorothy Reveles, Clyde Rogers, luliet Salazar, Casimir Sermak. lames Solum, Yvonne Spalding, James Sullivan, Kath- ryn Sullivan. Neal Thomas, Nan Watson, Patricia Welch, Ardita Williams. NOT PICTURED Joanna Acosta, Arthur Aiello, Mary Bowler, Betty Brant, Patricia Buchannon, M. ). Buskirk, Robert Cleary, Alfred Costas, Lino B. DeSoto, Mary Virginia Dittmar, Lucien Escalle, John Farley, Vic Poller, Theone Freeland, Mario Fusco, Mario Camm, Robert S. Hanson, Patricia Hayes, Lois Hilderth, William Horsley, James Kelly, Phillippe Le Riche, William Mac Avoy, Mary Jane Malone, Jack McCarthy, George McMonigal, Eva Murphy, George Murphy, Natalie Neff, Muriel Nell, Frances Nuno, Roseann Otis, John Reinwald, Walter Smith, Martha Sterns, Derelys Sturdevant, Doreen Walker, Ed Webb, Frances Winkler, Martha Woodward, Betty Lou Yonick. 455 Cld Presidents BETTY FISKE and BOB UNRUHE Contributing to camps life, the Wesley Club presents Sunday programs and bi- weekly dances. Aim of the group is to give a well-rounded social and religious back- ground to all Methodist students which will foster both spiritual inspiration and social fellowship. Jeanne Alexander, Richard Cain, Lois Hurley, Lowell Lorbeer, Cecille Shotwell. NOT PICTURED Ruth Adrian, Dean L. Atkinson, Norma Atkinson, Walter Bagley, Cliff Benton, Donis Bremer, |. T. Brooks, Corliss Clark, Audrey Cochran, Dean Coch- ran, Cordon Cologne, Betty Coman, Barbara DeLa- mar, Betty Fiske, Eileen Halsted, Orville Haynes, Charlotte Humphrey, Virginia Hyink, Bert C. Kapp, Betty Kellough, Ruth Knierim, Elizabeth Luckenbach, Marchia Margetts, Alma McFadyen, John McFarlan, Tom McMurry, Mary Miles, Estella Miller, Guthrie Miller, Jack Murasaki, Dorothy Myers, John Nash, Alice Niebuhr, Mary Northcutt, Janice Parker, Lois Parsons, Warren Parsons, Clay Pease, Dorothy Poole, Ethel Poole, Eileen Rasmussen, Betty Reagan, Paul Reagan, Marilyn Ritter, John C. Sasser, Richard Schuppert, E. Ray Scott, Dan Sinclair, Elizabeth Solo- mon, Pat Stannard, Mary Stevenson, Victor Stumpf, Lily K. Thye, Jeanne Trickey, Harold Trueblood, Bob Unruhe, Cora Belle Walburn, Harvey Wright. President BARBARA DUPUY The Westminister Club unites Presby- terian students on campus in fellowship siSi and social activities. Bible readings, discus- sions, parties and dances highlight their gatherings. Christian Demming, George Knight, Vi rginia Lind- roth. Harold Segerstrom, Noreen Smith, Lucille Terry. NOT PICTURED David Burnight, Barbara Dupuy, Michael Dureya, Jean Norcnberg, Donald Ostrandcr, Allan Reid, Jim Sibbot, Edward Stoner, Kent Wilson, Lois Wollenweber. 456 CccpetaWe XuHchecH President GERALD LATHAM The Student ' s Luncheon Cooperative at- tempts to learn through discussion, experi- ence and practice the cooperative way of life. The group is a non-profit cooperative managed and organized in accordance with Rochdale principles and practices of co- operation. John Adamson, Ernest Dohrner, Eileen Halsted, Ger- ald Latham, lames Lutz, Dr. Wendell L. Miller. Mary Northcutt. NOT PICTURED Clyde F. Coy I President )ESSE UNRUH With five hundred members, Trovets is an organization for, and in the interest of, S.C. veterans. It sponsored six dances on campus, forums and concerts and worked hard to help veterans in their housing and terminal leave problems. Robert Barrett, Milton Buck, Lee Dowell, Robert Lubetkin, Alice Martin. Virginia Owens, Virginia Rice, Dick Spencer, Robert Woodworfh. CABINET NOT PICTURED Leon Anderson, Art Buchwald, Malvin Clemmer, Richard Eshleman, Hubert Finlay, Arthur Carl Geld- ner, Irene German, Marian Ginsberg, Al Gunster, Cecil Codkin, Harvey Hanna, Dixie Jackson, Robert Licorish, Samuel Mandell, Faith Ponder, Albert Rei- men, William Renda, James Roberts, Paul Russell, Nowa Segouin, Mary P. Starkey, Betty Jean Tyson, Jess- UnruS, Marvin VanBuskirk, Fred VanHoven, Don Weinman. 457 PhtateN President FANNY KYRIAX Phrateres, national all-University wo- men ' s organization, includes Creeks and independents in the promotion of " famous for friendliness " between women. Social activities include teas, fashion shows, par- ties and a spring formal. Eleanor Asmussen, Barbara Bankston, Shirley Barden, Neuaun Bennetf, Colleen Billips. Barbara Bode, Nancy Brannon, Babette Brown, Patri- cia Brueggaman, Mary Burkholder. Betty Cameron, Dorothy Cameron, Penny Caras, Mary Louise Carper, Katie Connolly. Mary Davis, Marguerite Davis, Donnie Decker, Doris Dietrich, Eudene Drum. Betty Dunn, Elinor Enz, Nan Farrand, Eleanor Fry, Marjorie Frankel. Barbara Cerson, Lillian Cleason, Veda Cray, Beverly Cross, Margaret Hammond. Vera Hansen, Virginia Harutunian, Elsie Haurin, Elouise, Constance Hug. 458 Mildred Hyde, Naomi faekson, Joan Johnson, Anna- belle Kloss, Helen Krauss. Eva Kulica, Fanny Kryiax, Nancy Landis, Betty Jo Le- Sieiir, June Loprich. Mary Lyon, Juneafred Lyons, Holly Manegold, Betty Martyn, Estheranne MacMurray. Alice Mueller, Mariana Mueller, Mary Neff, Nora Noble, Selda Nussbaum. Gertrude O ' Brien, Rosemary Parker, Juanita Robin- son, Theresa Robinson, Ceeille Shotwell. Beverly Smith, Helen Sowers, Jean Strand, Camille Tribelhorn, Phyllis Vallejo. Gloria Vizareta, Janet Walker, Barbara Wallace, Nancy Waterman, Ardita Williams. NOT PICTURED Barbara Aaron, Joan Aita, Donnabelle Barker, Mary Martha Barkley, Nancy Battersby, Marilyn Qoyce, Betty Allison Breier, Dorothy Brubaker, Pat Buchanan, Barbara Cain, Alvira Carillo, Dorothy Valeda Charlet, Joyce Estelle Comer, Kathleen Daggett, Christian Deming, Dorothea Dowell, Mary Jan Egon, Jane Ehers, Ann Ferbroche, Regina Ferguson, Florence Ginsberg, Doris Graham, La Noma Grauel, Elizabeth A. Heal, Lavender Holland, Marjorie Hornaday, Mad- elyne Horowitz, Shirley Huckins, Janet Hunter, Alice Kludjean, June Kropp, Winnie Laird, Mary Catherine Langley, Elizabeth Latimer, Joy Leonhardt, Doris Lester, Eleanor Lucht, LaVernc Lundeen, Mildred Sylvia Mason, Myrna Dawn Mcunce, Marie McCar- thy, Carolyn McCarty, Barbara McCreal, Dorothy McKenna, Donna Miller, Lois Miller, Beverly J. Minard, Marilyn Moss, Patty Patton, Gloria Powell, Shirley Rankin, Mary Elizabeth Ransom, Gladys L. Reis, Elaine Rice, Jenith Rudolph, Sylvia Rutledge, Margaret Sanders, Shirley Saunders, Jackie Schatte, Elysc Schlanger, Catherine Schnieder, Ann Scott, Jeanne Selin, Joanne Selin, June Smith, Marcelynn Spray, Mary Francis Stack, Lucille Terry, Helen Thomas, Florence Thomasion, Barbara L. Thompson, Charlotte Torelli, Linda Trivoli, Ellen Tucker, Dorothy Wickerser, Jayne Wightman, Beyerly Willis, Mar- garet Ziegler. 459 Chi President MICHAEL CATALANO Founded on campus in June 1946, Lamb- da Chi Alpha Colony gained momentum in their quest for school and national recogni- tion. By October they could boast of forty- five affiliates and the Lambda Chi ' s were in the swing of campus and fraternity fife. Bob Abrott, William Bagnard, Mike Banta, Raymond Bassctt, Williard Begg. Michael Catalano, Andrew Cecka, Don Evans, Robert Evans, Robert Findlay. Thomas Foley, Armand Fontaine, Marie Fusco, James Gilford, Fred Cough. Rex Hawley, Wayne Holle, George jayka, Paul leschke, Baxter Kimbrough. Earl Linch, Robert Litzelman, Thomas Masscy, George McMonigal, Frank Mueller. arry Nurnberg, |ohn Sitton, Robert Spahn, Neal Thomas, Delbert Wcngenroth. NOT PICTURED William H. Birnie, John N. Bowman, Boyd Cas-:, Kenneth E. Conant, Robert D. Evans Jr., Armand L. Fontaine, Forrest L. Hi:ks, Thomas C. Masssy, Clif- ford L. Shinn, Al Nicholson, Warren F. Purdy. 460 Presidents |OHN STENT and DANIEL SIMMONS The Owl Club is a social organization to establish new and perpetuate old friend- ships with the accent on social life. The Club encourages academic scholarship and individual participation in the group and campus activities. lames Bryant, Herbert Crew, Robert Dearing, Thomas Evans. Csrrett Latimer, William Holmes, Thomas Johnston, Randall Lafayette. Wallace Lindelien, William Mace, John McPherson. John McGill, Virgil Mullis, Robert Norcross. Douglas Pedersen, Daniel Simmons, Donald Wiley. NOT PICTURED Floyd R. Frost, M. Edward Miller, Cornelius F. Mur- phy, Van Cortland Myers III, Eugene A. Peterson, John N. Stent, Ceorg: Sutherland, Robert H. Web- ster. 461 Hafipa President DOLORES BELL Alpha Kappa Alpha is a national sorority to encourage participation in community projects on a citywide and national basis. Most notable is the Health Project in Mis- sissippi where education and medical care has been provided through the sorority ' s efforts. Dolores Bell, Dorothy Redd, Virginia Wilson, )une Williams. NOT PICTURED lackie Carroll, Ella L. Cook, Paulette Dejoie, Eliza- beth Harper, Amenda Haynes, Sara ). Clark, Georgia Laster, Frenchie Mabrie, Josephine Mayberry, Jeanne Morrow, Marian Jackson, Regina Moses, Lois Prio- leau, Connie Scruggs, Mignon Smith, Lillian B. Wil- son, Catherine Schaffer, Elizabeth Young. ChimAe Clulf President ANNA LEE Purpose of the Chinese Club is to ac- quaint Ch inese students with develop- ments at home, promote mutual friendships and further an understanding with other campus groups. Doris Chin, Rose Chin, Allan Choy, Henry Foon. Anna Lee, Mark Lee, Walter Lee, Albert Lew. George Lew, Henry Soo Hoo, Hazel Toy. NOT PICTURED Dale D. Chow, James A. Chung Jr., Leemoi Chu, Sammy Dun, Calvin D. Lee, Euse Bio Lee, Henry Yung Lee, Kin Foo Lee, Herbert P. Leong, Dorothy Louie, Eugene Lowe, Evelyn Lowe, Marion Lau, Betty Mar, David J. Mock, Algernon M. Ong, Ellen Ong, N. M. Sun, Frank Tang, Cage Wong Jr., Cin D. Wong, Warren Wong, Bessie Yee, Virginia Yuen. yettulia President GLORIA VIZARRETTA La Tertulia, Spanish language club, af- fords an opportunity for members to hear and speak Spanish and to foster an interest in Spain and South America through dances, gues t speakers and weekly meetings. Santiago Angarita, Cabe Bustamente, |oe Garcia, Bev- erly Gross, Howard Heglin. Fernando Reyes, Alvaro Saborio, Juliet Salazar, Gloria Vizaretta, Mollye Zabner. NOT PICTURED William B. Anderson, |ohn R. Beeson, William |. Beigel, Yolanda D ' Amico, Lillian Iverson, Phillippe Le Riche, Carmen Masino, Jose M. Topete, Jack Tourin. j Htetnatmal President BILL RANDLE Extending membership to those interest- ed in foreign affairs, the International Re- lations Club holds dinner meetings and hears speakers on topics of current interest. It sponsors a KUSC foreign affairs panel and an International Day in spring. Alexander Andreas, Kenneth Burns, Nicholas Gyop- yos, H. C. Hillhouse, )ohn Houk. Eva Kulka, Diane Lockhart, Lucille LaForm, Clifford Lyddon, Virginia Matthews. Dora Morris, Robbie Patterson, William Randle, Don- ald Robertson, Hensen Thomas. NOT PICTURED Mary )ane Benedict, Joseph A. Capalbo, Mario F. Clutario, Carolyn Faucett, Virginia Jean Gardner, Raymond E. Gonzalez, Joe Hearn, Ruth Kantor, Lois Beverly Kersch, Roger Lockwood, Apo P. Obrero, Helen Oters, George R. Robin, Paul Shonafelt, Patri- cia Sweeney, Joan Woodward. 463 %f im U Ci(H4M Looking down University Avenue from the Student Union lounge, this is the panorama of daily campus life. Here, at the feet of Tommy Trojan, the men and women of Troy wait for friends, meet new ones, read the Trojan or scurry by on their way to classes. University and 36th can be called the hub of routine campus activities. 465 The roving eye of the El Rodeo photographer also catches the incidental things of campus life which are usually taken for granted. They may be afternoon dances in the lounge, coke calls, house parties or dreamy dancing at a formal. Football rallies which provide laughter or rooting sections busily engaged in card stunts or intently watching every play. It could be registration, presents, politics and cam- paign cigars or just a chat on University Island. These are only a part of the daily routine of campus life which passes unnoticed into the obscurity of another cam- pus year. 466 efUttaticH Another line until 5 P.M 468 " Oh, no, not THIS door. " Sorry, no R-card here. " " You ' ll have to change this hour. ' ( efUttathK W7 469 Men discover Vulture correspondent in their midst. 470 cctetA 1 Trojans take over Stanford ' s Palo Alto Station. Slim Caillard and his trio gave out with " Vouto-Trojans " at the Johnny Greer ' s Quartet sang mellow renditions of all favorites at Ohio State rally. Washington rally. 471 Smile, smile, smilel Beauteous BETTY BROWN reified as " Hello and Smile " Queen. A Delta Gamma, Bett llotted most of her time to " Y " and A.W.S. activities. Always enthusiastic she served as president of the Freshmaj Club and spring president of Spurs. 1 . . .JwC: J fedk , ■ Miimm-Aim .!i s :jm;-. ' ii, : ' Vl»i.:-ms, ■«rafem.-i . ' i ..■ : 472 Get those measurements. Uelh atuf miie Week 473 To the strains of " Here Comes the Bride, " Lena the Hyena, from Lower Slobovia, weds Kilroy, pride of the Trovets. The wedding was followed by a dance honoring the happy couple. Pipe this! Alt " retired " Knights and their Ladies turned out for the Alumni Dance. Trojans find welcome receiver of fighting blood. Administrators get first chance at the food on the opening of the Town and Cown Cafeteria. jfn ex A ACACIA 300 A CAPPELLA CHOIR 1?1 Adams, Frank L 71 ADMINISTRATION 9 ADVERTISING 481 AERONAUTICS 56 Aguirre, John 219 Airston, Margaret 47 Alden, June 135 Alexander, Jeanne 91, 169 Allison, Doug 348 Almquist, Cay 140 Alpert, Sandy 274 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 356 ALPHA DELTA PI 458 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 438 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 360 ALPHA EPLISON PI 302 ALPHA ETA RHO 436 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA .... 362 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 462 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA 421 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 435 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 414 ALPHA OMEGA 421 ALPHA OMICRON PI 364 ALPHA PHI 366 ALPHA RHO CHI 304 ALPHA TAU EPSILON 420 ALUMNI 15 ALUMNI REVIEW 19 AlworMi, Arthur 14 AMAZONS 402 AMERICAN INSTITUTE CHEMICAL ENGINEERS . 441 AMERICAN PHARMACEU- TICAL ASSOCIATION ... 430 AMERICAN SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERS 442 AMERICAN SOCIETY MECHAN- ICAL ENGINEERS 443 Anderson, Al 166 Anderson, William 55 Angermann, William G 42 Annis, Verle U 45 ANTIDOTES 410 Antles, Russ 217 ARCHITECTURE 44 ART CLUB 447 Asmussen, Eleanor 183 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS 174 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS . . 145 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 145 Attlesey, Richard 256 Baker, Roy 206 Baldwin, Clayton M 45 Baldwin, Francis Marsh 28 Balen, John 288 BALL AND CHAIN 403 Balzer, Jack 91 BAND 187 Barber, Doris 125 Barden, Shirley 158 Barry, Justin " Sam " 204 Bartlett, Ed 282 Bartley, Arlette 1 92 BASEBALL 259 BASKETBALL 235 Bastian, Bob 229 Bates, Byran 176 Battle, Art 221 Baxter, Frank C 59 Bayless, Bill 257 Belman, Dave 192 Bennett, Doral 148 Bennett, Nevaun 136 Berkes, Ro 51 Berne, Clarence J 81 Bertram, Fred 243 BETA ALPHA PSI 418 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 413 BETA THETA PI 306 Betx, Bill 223 Blegler, Philip S 41 Billington, D. G 55 Bishop, Dick 268 Bittke, Edmund 207 Blackburn, Evadna 198 Blackstone, Earl G 38 Bloom, Beverly 136 BLUE KEY 406 Bogardus, Emory Stephen 63 Boice, Joanne 1 82 Bonpane, Margie 166 Bova, Carmen 253 Bowling, Robert W., Jr 53 Bowman, Jerry 207 Boylin, John W 45 Brady, Edward S., .11 47 Brasier, Delores 378 Brideweser, Jim 264 Brown, Don 169 Brown, Mary Jeanette 192 Brunson, Clark 72 Burton, Phillip 95 Bushby, Guy 1 59 Butterfield, Barbara 140 Byram, Howard L 18 c Cady, Fred 205 Callanan, Jim 213 CAMPBELL- PLYMOUTH CLUB 451 CANDIDS 465 CANTERBURY CLUB 450 Caras. Penny 124 Carlson, Astrid 129 Carpenter, Charles E 85 Carrona, Merle 149 Carter, Paul 284 Cartier, Fran 193 Carus, Clayton Douglas 39 Catalano, Mike 115 Catron, John 267 Cave, Reece 228 Chaffee, Nancy 141 Chambers, Bob 251 Chambers, T. E 55 Chatburn, Oliver M 13 CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB . . 462 CHI OMEGA 368 CHI PHI 308 CHORUS 189 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 451 Claire, Guy 105 Clark, Ada Marie 180 Clark, Don 219 Clark, Jim 289 Clark, Monroe 105 Clark, Straight 275 Cleary, Paul 227 Clemans, Neil 1 70 Cline, Tom 340 COACHES 204 Collins. Cecil H 70 COMMERCE 36 Conforti, Dan 221 Conlin, Carter 288 Connolly, Katie 129 Connolly, Sheila 180 Conti, Al 242 Cooke, John D 28 COUNCIL OF RELIGION 449 Cornell, Peggy 93 Cover, Hugh 193 Coyle, Bernard 196 Craig, Robert F 38 Cravath, Newell " Jeff " 204 Crawford, Wayne 117 Creighton, Jewell 380 Cromwell, Dean 204 Crosby, Miriam 183 476 Crown, lohn Robert 32 Crutchfield, Bill 261, 265 Curry. Edsel 97, 231, 253 Cutler, Shirley Y 54 DAILY TROJAN 1 56 Davis, John 125 De ' ak, Stephen 32 Dean, Hazel 66 DEBATE 196 De Loach, Wells 251 DELTA CHI 310 DELTA DELTA DELTA 370 DELTA GAMMA 372 DELTA KAPPA ALPHA 419 DELTA PHI DELTA 413 DELTA PSI KAPPA 446 DELTA SICMA DELTA 422 DELTA SICMA RHO 445 DELTA SICMA PHI 312 DELTA TAU DELTA 314 DELTA THETA PHI 427 DELTA ZETA 374 deMille. William C 30, 198 DENTISTRY 69 Deuel, Harry James, Jr 63 Deuel, James 82 Diamond, Gloria 140 Dick, Christian Jt 14 Dickerson, William 65 Dickson, Dick 289 Didicr, Don 169 Dobkin, Milt 123, 196 Doll. Don 213 Dolley, Chester L 18 Donaldson, Carson 192 DRAMA 198 Dreblow, Milt 229 Duitsman, Roger 141 Duncan, Sydney F 42 Dunton, Dorothy 376 r Eberhard, Ray 20 Eckes, Howard F 71 Eddy, Arnold 17 Edmondson, Jack 284 EDUCATION 43 EL RODEO 162 ELIZABETH VON KLEIN- SMID HALL 396 Elliott, Sax 204 Elliott, Shelden D 85 Ellis. Cara 366 Emmerling, Carol 364 Endelman, Julio 69 ENGINEERING 40 Engle. Roy 207 Ervin. John W 85 Eshleman. Dick 1 59 Essick. Doug 211. 215. 263 ETA KAPPA NU 416 Ewart. Park 1 37 Eyre. Thomas T 42 Fairbanks. Grant 33 Farmer. Herbert 32 Feigenbaum. Jean 275 FENCING 290 Fenton. Bob 170 Ferguson. Regina 142 Ferraro. John 217 Ferry, Art 320 Fisher, Robert D 12 Fisher, Willis W 64 Fiske, Bob 176 Flanagan, Wally 124, 332 Florence, Mai 165 Fogarty, Bob 1 59 Follis. Tom 257 FOOTBALL 209 Forte, Harmon 207 Foster, Forest 161 Foulk, Marvin 82 Fox. Fred 129 Fraser, Ron 255 FRATERNITIES 297 Freeman, Bill , . . . 125, 159 French, Roy L 34 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL ... 245 FRESHMAN CLASS 137 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 232 Frey, Dick 239 Gabriel, Kennie 128, 197 Gage, Merrell 33 Galentine, Norm 130, 322 Gallion, Arthur B 44 Galpin, Kennedy 330 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 434 GAMMA PHI BETA 376 Card, Jeanne 350 Garlin, Don 215 Garrison, Clayton 324 Garzoni, Mike 221 Gebhart, Carl 28 George, Ray 206 Gilson, Dick 152 GOLF 284 Goodnow, Marc N 34 Gordon, Alice 165, 181 GRADUATE SCHOOLS 61 Graffen. Helen 166 Grandy. Red 166 Grasham. J. A 192 Graves, Charles . ' 205 Cray, Gordon 225 Gray, Jane 139 Green, Jim 314 Greer, Johnny 136 Griffin, Bob 280 Griffis, Glenda 362 Griffith, George C 81 Grommon, Charles 304 Grover, George 197 Grover, Johnny 136 Guild, Lawrence R 38 Gulley, Bill 310 GYMNASTICS 286 H Hadley, Paul E 51 Hage, Bernice 181 Hager, Bob 160 Hale, William C 84 Hall, Alvah C. 46 Hamma rgren, Russell | 34 Hancey, Carl A 173 Hancock, Allan 12, 56 HANCOCK ENSEMBLE 188 Hannum, Alex 243 Hansen, Andrew 43 Hansen, Rachel 197 Harabedian, Tom 280 Harbison, Robert 37 Hardy, Don 107, 225 Hariss. Jack 198 HARRIS PLAZA 395 Harrison. Alf 150 Hart. Robert 250 Harutunian, Virginia 182 Harwood, Ken 193 Haskell. Pat 141 Haskel. Ned 265 Hawes. Norm 101. 344 Hawley. Claude E 53 Heiser. Dave 286 Helsel, Paul R 35 Hendren, Bob 227 Henning, Bob 334 Henning, Dick 109 Hill, Jess 205 HILLEL COUNCIL 452 Hillings, Pat 150, 312 Hix, Al 168 Hixon, J. M 70 Hodges, Hal 160 Hollinger, Wes 304 Holmberg, Norman C 55 Holmes, Jim 175 Holt, Bobby 1 42 Holt, Joe 174, 338 HOMECOMING 20 Hood. Wally 265 Houk, John L 51 Houston, Marjorie 20 Houston, Sam 53 Howard, Bob 238 Huddleston, Ora L 28 Hug, Connie 1 28 Hughes, Charles 86 Hughes, Cliff 280 Hughes, Don 280 Hull, Osman R 48 Hunter, Willis O " Bill " 203 Hyam, Bill 288 Hyde, Mildred 134 9 INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ' COUNCIL 152 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS 440 Ingraham, Rex 71 INSTITUTE OF THE ARTS ... 30 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 299 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 50 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 463 INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 452 INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS . . 291 Ivey, Paul W 39 Jacobus, Willis 206 Jansen, Kae 198 Jenkins, Ed 99 Johnson, Arlien 65 Johnson, Joan 166 Johnson, Joanne 368 Johnson, Tom 72 Johnston, Lewis 1 68 Jones, Elizabeth H 34 Jones, Glen 206 Jones, Gordon 263 Jones, Justine 143 Jones. Travis 370 JOURNALISM 34 Juhnke. Martin 218 JUNIOR CLASS 121 JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL 270 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 246 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL . 233 H Kadau. Ginny 167 KAPPA ALPHA 316 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 318 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 378 KAPPA DELTA 380 KAPPA PHI ZETA 426 KAPPA SIGMA 320 Kerf oot. Potter 197 Kerns, Hubic 226, 253 Kerr, John 274 KEY AND SCROLL 403 Kincaid. Clarence L 18 King. Bob 280 King, Owen 41 Kirby, Jack 217 Kish, Velma C 60 KNIGHTS 404 Knox, Donna 168 Kohlhase, Dick 282 Koenigsberg, Eph 196 Kotler. Al 109, 346 Krone, Max Thomas 30 KTRO 193 Kulka, Eva 115 K U S C 1 92 Kyriax, Fanny 95 477 jfHifex i Lagergren, Elizabeth 19 LAMBDA CHI 460 LAMBDA DELTA SICMA 453 LAMBDA KAPPA SICMA 432 Lane, Sam 53 LaPorle, William Ralph 49 LA TERTULIA 463 Laufer, Chuck 128, 170 Laufer, Ira 1 42 LAW 84 Leffer, Frank 174 Lehman, Laura L 60 LeSieur, Betty Jo 183 LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES 27 Levieh, Hal . . . 170 Libby, Phillip A 13 LIBRARY SCIENCE 66 Lieberman, Ray 192 Lillis, Bill 262 Lillwhite. Verl 219 Linehan, Tony 230 Litvin, Marty 167, 174 Lizzi, Leonard 288 Lloyd, Nancy 1 82 Lockhart, Diane 162 Loken, Janet 161 Long, Raymond 66 Long, Wilbur Harry 35 Lubberden, Verle 129 Lubberdun, Virgil 129 Lukens, Clen 33 LUTHERAN STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION 453 Lutz, Jane 101, 159 Lyttle, John D 81 ni McCardle, Mickey 213 McClintock, Bob 73 McClung, Reid L 36 McCorkle, Julia Norton S3 McCormick, Walt 231 McCreight, Ken 266 McKinney, Marry 225 McKinney, Madison 82 McNamara, Daniel L 14 McNeill. Bill 160 MacPhail, Pete 207 MADRICAL SINGERS 189 Maner, Darby 140 Mark, Richard 86 Masters, Bud 169 Mather, Jerry 160 Mays, Bill 143 Mazmanian, Art 269 Mazzone, Walter F 47 Meblin, Frieda J 33 MEDICINE 80 Medler, Mary Ellen Ill Meigs, J. Ralph 43 MEN 171 MEN ' S CLEE CLUB 190 Mercer, Glenn H 57 Messenheimer, Harry 281 Metfessel, Milton F 29 Metheny, Eleanor 49 Middleton, Bill 316 Miles, Henry J 43 Miller, Betty Ill, 183 Miller, Bruce 254 Miller, Marilyn 192 Miller, Ted 166 Millikan, Julia 182 MINOR SPORTS 277 Mireles, Manuel 159 Mitchell, Jim 147 Mohl, Joe 164 Mohlengrafti Mary Ann 134 Montgomery, Ron 288 Moore, Harris C 30 Moreland, Helen Hall 179 Morf, Jea 125. 358 Morley, John V 19 MORTAR BOARD 401 Moses, Jesse Daniel 64 Munn, Mary Lou 382 MU PHI EPSILON 417 Muchison, Don 86 Murphy, George 214 MUSIC 187 Musick, Bob 229 Musick, Jackie 224 Myre, Mavis 165 n Naftzger, Ted 306 Nagley, Frank A 37 Nash, Dick 19, 206 NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS 419 Naumu, Johnny 221 NAVAL TRAINING 54 Neale, Pat 180 Neff, Mary 183 Neiswender, Charles 158 NEWMAN CLUB 454 Nicholas, Fred 113 Nicholas, Zella 60 Nichols, Alan 196 Niehart. Bill 207 Noah. Charles 263 Nobbe, Frank 286 Noble, Barclay 81 Norcop, Anita 180, 197 Nordland, Gerald 197 NU BETA EPSILON 426 NURSING 60 O ' Brien, Trudy 133 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB 448 Ocstreich, Newell 227 Olson, Emery E 52 OMEGA ALPHA DELTA 411 ORCHESTRA 188 Owen, Virginia 1 30 OWL CLUB 461 P Page, Dick 150. 164 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 355 Patmore, Howard W 13 Patton, Bob 139 Patton. Mel 255 Payne. Elizabeth E 65 Pearce, Anne 97 Peck, Robert 91 Pennell, Bud 269 Perez, Bob 274 Perkins, Robert 161 Perrin, Jay 216 Persons, Cordon 20 PHARMACY 46 PHI ALPHA DELTA 428 PHI. BETA 444 PHI BETA KAPPA 413 PHI CHI THETA 433 PHI DELTA CHI 431 PHI DELTA PHI 429 PHI ETA SIGMA 414 PHI KAPPA PHI 412 PHI KAPPA PSI 322 PHI KAPPA TAU 324 PHI MU 382 PHI MU ALPHA 417 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 326 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 384 PHILOSOPHY 35 PHRATERES 458 PI BETA PHI 386 PI KAPPA ALPHA 328 Pierson, Mel 223 Pingree, Beth 142 Platter, Dave 160 Pollman, Florence 59 Polyzoides, Adamantios Th. ... 51 Popenoe, Paul 59 478 Potter. Joseph B 57 Pourchot, Ray 231 Powars, Don 239 Price, Pearl 384 Priddy, Ardath 374 Priri, Fred 282 Prixer. Ed 157 PRODUCTIONS 185 PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS ... 67 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION... 52 PUBLICATIONS 153 Pulling, Haxel A 66 Q Quaintance, Patches 181 Rabinowitch, Bernard .... 70 RADIO 192 Ragan, Terry 175, 223 Rau, Lois 123 Raubenheimer, Albert S. ... 12, 27 Raulston, Burrell 80 Rawlins, Rea 175 Rea, John 225 Redding, Charles 197 Reeb, Kearney 207 Reid, Allan . " 130 Reed, Jim 157 Reinbrecht, Phyllis 160 RELIGION 64 RESEARCH 63 RESIDENCE HALLS 393 Resnick, Gary 130 RHO CHI 416 RHO PI PHI 432 Rhodes, Dusty 128 Rice, Mabel F 66 Rice, Virginia 103 Rigjs, Leo 219 Riley, Paul 103 Roberts, Keith 274 Robertson, Don 134 Robinett, Keith 1 50 Robinson, Daniel S 35 Robinson, James T 57 Robinson, Terry 107 Rock, Gene 237, 243 Rodriguez, Hector 163 Rogers. Millard B 30 Romer, Marsh 215 Rose, Anne 135 Rossetto, John 215 Rubin, Samuel 39 Rudoff , Al 1 69 Ruffcorn, Phyllis 183 Rutherford, Robert L 70 Salata, Paul 229 Sanders, Dave 139 Sargent, Bill 128 Saul, Arnie 274 Savenick, Jerry 193 SCARAB 447 Schaffer, Ted 318 Schatte, Jackie 1 40 Schick, Barbara 161 Schoenberg, Shelly 136 Schutte, George 223 Scott, Bobby Jo 158 Scott, Ray 113 Searles, Herbert L 35 SECRETARIAL CLUB 433 Seifert, Harvey J. D 64 Semeniuk, Walt 222 SENATE 151 Sener, William 31, 192 SENIOR CLASS 89 SEQUOIA DORMITORY 395 Sermak, Casimir 167 Shaffer, Jack 134 Shahan, Louise 197 Shanley. Tom 241 Sharman, Bill 240 Sheldon, Dean . .■ 42 Sherwood, Tom 14 Shilling, Frank 166 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 330 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 444 SIGMA CHI 332 SIGMA DELTA CHI 448 SIGMA NU 334 SIGMA PHI DELTA 336 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 338 Sink, Roland 251 Skeele, Franklin 1 4 SKULL AND DAGGER . . . 401 SKULL AND MORTAR 410 Slosson, Jim 255 Smith, Bob C 1 58 Smith, Elbert C 43 Smith, Jack 32 Smith, Jane 372 Smith, Mary Ellen 141 Smith, Pat 386 Smith. Williard G 47 Sneddon, Delta 197 Snyder, Frank 213 SOCIAL WORK 65 SOPHOMORE CLASS ... 131 SORORITIES 353 Spencer, Bill 135, 326 SPORTS ADMINISTRATION . . 201 Springmeyer, Henry E 85 SPURS 409 SQUIRES 408 Stall. Joe 212 Steiti. Virginia Lee 356 Stephens. Ray 336 Stevens, Bill 1-97 Stevenson, William 117 Stiles. Walt 166 Stolp, Clyde 342 Stone, James B 57 Stonier, Kenneth K 19 155 STRAY GREEKS 348 Struble, Mildred 63 STUDENTS ' LUNCHEON COOPERATIVE 457 Swarthout, Max van Lewen ... 31 Swartz, Clarence 150, 175 SWIMMING 279 7 Tannehill, Ted 227 TAU BETA PI 415 TAU EPSILON PHI 340 Teal, Jack 274 TENNIS 271 THETA CHI 342 THETA SIGMA PHI 446 THETA XI 344 Thomas. Morey 165 Thomason, Dick 1 56 Thompson, Barbara 124 Thompson, Merritt Moore .... 49 Thornburg, Jim 142 Tiegs, Ernest W 58 Tiffenbach, Joe 193 Tolman, Ernie 220 TRACK 247 Travis, Lee Edward 31 Treeker, Harleigh B 65 Trefftzs. Kenneth L 39 TROJAN OWL 170 Trout. Jack 257 TROVETS , 457 Turk. Elaine 360 M UNDERGRADUATE SCHOOLS. . 25 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 58 Unruh, Jesse 130 Unruh, Bob 176 Upchurch, Boyd 170 V Van Atta, Chester M 2 Van Hueklyn, Howard 99 Van Scoyoc, Robert 82 Vanderhoft. Bill 73 Vaughn, Stuart H 71 Vivian, Robert E 40 Vogel, Sid 169 von Buelow, Carl 123 von KleinSmid, Rufus B. ... 1 1 , 50 Vosloh, Lillian 60 w Wagner, Howard 133, 300 Wahlquist, Connie 93 Walk, William E 86 Walrond. Hank 281 WAMPUS 168 Warren, Neil D. . . . 59 WATER POLO 282 Waterman, Herbert 41 Watt, Florence B 14 Webb, Dean 72 Webster, Bob 241, 267 Wedberg, Des 198 Wegman. Ralph 302 Weinberg, Marty 1 35 Weiner, Ira 142 Weir, Edith 49 Wending, Walter 45 WESLEY CLUB 456 WESTMINSTER CLUB 456 Weyman, Hap .... 125, 165. 169 Whitchurch, Irl Goldwin 64 White. Joe 241 White. Marion 388 Whitehead. Duane 217 Whitlo. Charles M. . . . : 38 Wickline, Vic 134 Wiese, Don 1 66 Wilde, Lucille 181 Wildman, Paul 150, 308 WILLARD HALL 397 Willett, Hugh C 13 Wilson, Archie 269 Wilson, David M. ' 41 Winn, William 133, 328 Winslow, Bob 206 Winter. Fred 239 Wither. Willagene 135 Wolf. Rube, Jr 281 Wolfe, Vern 252 WOMEN 177 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 190 Wood, Bob 1 59 Woodbridge. Frederick W 37 Woodman, Joan 167 Woolley, Jack 192 Workman, Hank 267 Wright, Dudley 231 Wright, Loyd 18 Wright, Pat 165 7 XI PSI PHI 424 y YELL LEADERS 208 Y. M. C. A 176 Yockey, Don 160 Young, George 176 Y. W. C. A 182 7 ZETA BETA TAU 346 ZETA PHI ETA 445 ZETA TAU ALPHA 388 Ziff, Irving 289 479 U aH $ H0 The last pieces of copy are straggling in to the printer, and Johnny Morley has begun to lose that harassed look, partly due to the fact that his wife has just had their second daughter. It looks as if the ' 47 Rod staff had been able to do what during the war years of material and man- power shortages was impossible, to put the book out on time. The skeptical but insistent queries of " When ' s the Rodeo coming out? " have been answered consistently, " Before Commencement " , and it ' s up to the printer and binder now as to its truth. There have been too many experiences connected with the editing of the annual to be ennumer- ated, but we will never forget the hundreds of phone calls (always for the Knights), the assort- ment of visitors with gripes, the friends who dropped in to take us " away from it all " to get coffee downstairs, and the LAUGHS. With loss of sleep and meals we may have dulled our five senses, but the sixth, our sense of humor, is still in good working order. For the big push these last two months the work has fallen on a few of us. Morie, Pat, and Mai have practically taken up residence in 326, while Hector dropped in when least expected to leave some color lines, dummy sheets, or a smile and a " Tomorrow " . But he deserves more than just a line of thanks. The rest of us may be remembered as hard-workers and beavers, but Hec- tor ' s glory is in the creation — the layouts, ideas, color lines, and even the body-color were born in his creative imagination. Alex Andreas and Marty Litvin pulled through on fraternity copy, and when that was done, we tossed more work to them. Morie and I still can ' t figure how joanie Workman wrote all the sorority copy in four days, but there it was. Way back during Christmas vacation Al Hix (that ' s right, the Wampus) gave up time to write the D.T. and Wamp copy; and with Al Rudoff, Dave Evans, and Larry Ludwick contributing now and again, Morie rewrote, edited, and typed all copy except the sports, which Mai handled with enthusiasm and verbosity. Besides fathering the athletic section, Mai could always be counted on for fun. There are so many more students that helped in gathering together the material, chasing around, and doing odd jobs, and I hope they realize how much the work was appreciated without being named. Johnny Morley, the guiding hand, deserves all the thanks possible. Between editing issues of the Alumni Review and handling the Ticket Department, he managed to rush to the printers and engravers nearly every day, and worked many nights cutting pictures and pasting panels. How can he ever be thanked enough? The last several months, Paul Yokota joined the crowd in the office and with unbelievable accuracy checked proof, typed, and made up panels. Another big reason why the book will be published on schedule. To those who did the actual production of the book; Jack Conlon, of Superior Engraving, who besides giving us help and excellent work, has a special interest in S.C. as his daughter, B.j., gradu- ates this June; the men at Cole-Holmquist for printing and enduring the many whims and changes of mind; and the binders at Hendersons .... thanks again. There are several people who helped me personally, and for them I can ' t say enough. Clarice Thurman Trombly and Beverly Griffiths gave tremendous moral support — and most of all my mother, who was always a spirit booster when I needed it most. It ' s been a wonderful experience to know so many people who are willing to do so much work. Here ' s the book, the whole staff hopes you like it. t ahe 480 MeitUiH One of the best advertisements of the University is spacious Doheny Library. In niches above and on either side of the main entrance stand the statues of Shakespeare and Dante which are emblematic of the height of knowledge and culture. These statues were de- signed especially for the Library by Andrew Drucelli. 481 Always ardent backers of the El Rodeo are the advertisers whose section completes these pages. It is these firms who year after year support all Trojan activities and affairs and maintain an active interest in campus life. It is these men and women who more fully appreciate the needs and demands of the college student and because of this knowledge strive to serve them to the best of their ability. We extend our thanks to them for bringing this book to a successful conclusion. 482 ,n »«9 M 4, sto « ' .«e be ' " • ' % me C i m( c4- - ' ■y« V tUe etvi AOV i.- s 30 ,0 " - ' , i:ce C ° ' coia .te ' sa lJot eA " - ' " ' 9 Ne® " Xce or M ya ' ■ l stv ' GrOC a " or Fraternity Sorority JEWELRY MEDALS TROPHIES PLAQUES— FAVORS L G. BALFOUR COMPMY 555 S. FLOWER MICHIGAN 9408 ' ' YOUR OFFICIAL AND FAVORITE CAMPUS JEWELER " CRES. V ELLS MANAGER We Are Proud of the opportunity of makin gthe cover for the EL RODEO — 1 t has been a pleasure working with the University in creating such a fine yearbook. • • • We originate new and modern cover i deas for every type of book, and ha ndle the binding from folding to delivering the completed book. Henderson Trade Bin dery 2828 South Grand Avenue Los Angeles 7 A. S. ALOE MEDICAL HOSPITAL AND LABORATORY SUPPLIES 1819 Olive Street St. Louis, Missouri 932 South Hill Street Los Angeles, California 109 New Montgomery Street San Francisco, California 484 Arden A Distinguished Name Assuring You of Unsurpassed Dairy Products and Ice Cream Arden Farms Co. ONLY THE FINEST QUALITY DESERVES YOUR CONSIDERATION 485 PROUDI You have reason to be proud. After years of hard study your Diploma provides documentary proof of hard earned accomplish- ments. Of course you are proud to receive your Diploma. We are happy to provide you at S.C. with Diplomas. C. W. RITTER CO. 2922 MAIN ST. HOWES A distinguished name in fine jewelry for 77 years. DURWOOD HOWES, III, USC ' 43 B, D. HOWES and SON JEWELERS WILSHIRE af WESTMORELAND In Wilshire Center Opposite Bullock ' s Wilshire PASADENA: 624 E. COLORADO Between Madison and El Molino Also: Lobby Huntington Hotel BEVERLY HILLS: Main Lobby Beverly Hills Hotel _ 7a all . . cMofUH to- lee. Matuf. o ifO-u. next j lL. EDDIE S OASIS DINING and DANCING 3801 SO. WESTERN " where college students meet ' THIS is our opportunity to congratulate the Graduating Class at S.C, and to extend our appreciation to the offi- cials and staff members on campus who have shown us a fine coopera- tive spirit. CALEDONIA LAUNDRY SERVICE COMPANY 486 CLAMOR HEADQUARTERS for the wise Trojane who selects a fine beauty salon is RICHARDS OF WILSHIRE CENTER, 3147 Wilshire Blvd., Fi. 3164 MACK AND MACK Your Union Oil Dealer now at 1071 WEST JEFFERSON BLVD. (where Jefferson makes the bend) washing — polishing — glazing — lubri- cation - new tires — tubes -accessories free motorcycle pick-up Republic 2-3796 HAMBURGER HOST BY JEEP-ERS WE DELIVER from 7:00-11 :30 Every evening except Saturday A JEEP-FULL OF LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS ... YOUR HAMBURGER HOST on campus -at 3403 Hoover Blvd. TUMNEL |{OW Tickets for outstanding events are an important part of our business and for many years we have had the pleasure of manufacturing tickets for the games played by history making Trojan Football Teams. JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY 117 Winston Street Los Angeles (13) Printing Lithographing Engraving 487 T. HE production of EL RODEO is one of the highlights of our year ' s work. This year the same special effort that we have always poured into its manufacture, has been carefully maintained. We are proud of the confidence that the students, the Faculty and the Officials of the University place in us. It is our purpose to do everything in our power to continue to merit this confidence. It is our hope that the pages of this book will help preserve the thrills, the rich ex- periences and treasured memories of the school year a little more vividly, because of the skill and craftsmanship that our people have put into its realization. COLE ' HOLMQUIST, InC. PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS 1228 South Flower Street, Los Angeles 15 g » =J=i:=i=i i :irgi= ;i=;SA=i 488 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF mi We hope that . . . |c you will continue to make the Campus Shop your headquarters for shopping . . . if. you will check our bulletin board for the latest campus information . . . if you will drop into our Rumpus Room for a few minutes of relaxation . . . if. you will keep up on all campus " doings " on your May Co. radio program . . . if you will retain the same fond friendship for us that we feel for you. LOS ANGELES 489 p. ). WALKER COMPANY feels proud of the part it was chosen to play in the building and expanding of Troy. The sounds that echo along the corridors of Doheny mark the ever-growing strength of the University and an ever-deepening bond of friendship and trust. We are appreciative of this trust and know that the future will bring an even greater success to an already time-honored campus. WELCOME FEATURING RCA VICTOR COLUMBIA DECCA CAPITOL A.R.A. • SONORA • MAJESTIC • COSMO BLACK and ' HITE • CO-ART • MODERN MUSIC SIMMEL-MERSERVEY Children ' s Records oM a t €Utct Radios and Record Players SCOTT • RCA • MAGNAVOX and PHONOCHORD J SLOANE 9536 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD • BEVERLY HILLS 491 $.C ' $ CAIHiPUS STAHDOUTS FOR DESMOND ' S CAIHiPUS STAFF FOR College Clothes are Desmond ' s specialty... first choice of " Style Majors. " For years we ' ve studied your apparel needs. With the help of our Campus Staff, your leaders, we plan wardrobes that fit right into today ' s Trojan picture. JIM MITCHELL Student Body Prexy MICKEY McCARDLE Sigma Nu JACKIE MUSICK Popular Trojan DORAL BENNETT Student Body Vice Prexy rf itc lu STotf Aein ' a i ' oiHta D E S M N D ' S S SOUTH KROADWAY « SEVENTH AND HOPE 5500 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD WESTWOOD VILLAGE ♦ BROADWAY AT LOCUST, LONG BEACH PALM SPRINGS, IN THE PLA HOME OF THE WORLD ' S LARGEST GUERNSEY HERD Adohr Milk is unexcelled in flavor, wholesomeness and nutritive value. f- rlntlna - f- ublldnlna - C narcivlna. YEARS OF EXPERIENCE PLUS MODERN HIGH-SPEED EQUIPMENT ENABLE US TO OFFER THE UTMOST IN CAPABLE PRODUCTION OF YOUR PRINTING NEEDS We specialize !n FOLDERS. BROCHURES. CATALOGS AND TEXTBOOKS pfli KEiiScompflny 241 East Fourth St. TRInity 5206 Printers of e SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW M and Ttnibookt tor Colleges and Universities 493 IT ' S A DEAD CINCH... THE BETTER DRESSED GUYS ON THE CAMPUS ARE brooks MINDED IS STORES THROUGHOUT CALIFORNIA 644 SOOTH 8ROADWAY HOLtyWOOO AT VINE WIL5HIRE AT COCHRAN IN THE M RACIE MILE CLENDALE • PASADENA EAST tOS ANGELES • POMONA HUNTINGTON PARK • lONG BEACH SANTA MONfCA • SANTA ANA SAN BERNARDINO • SANTA BARBARA SAN JOSE • SAN DIEGO 494 l ext time you date Jane • • uu ' ll make a big impression if you ' ll take her to the show in a Tanner Limousine with liveried ehaufleur. OTHER TANNER SERVICES . . . Sightseeing throughout the Southwestern States, L-Drives — phone for a reservation. OPEN THE CLOCK AROUND Los Angeles MUtual 3111 }Iollywoocl GLadstone 3111 Beverly Hills ... CRestview 6-3111 Pasadena SYcamore 6-3111 Ask about Charter Bus Services TAIM1 ER MOTOR IIVERY 320 Kouih Beaudry Ave., Loti Ant elea 13 Ja. »r t C«u6 ' •y !i M rC 5550 WILSHIRE BLVD. IN THE MIRACLE MILE 3450 UNIVERSITY AVE. ON THE S. C. CAMPUS L OUNSBERRY H ARRIS 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 h 7 6 10 11 12 15 LCG-CND bOYAP)D ADMIN l5ThAT|0N blDCr. DOriflNY lYlCMOMAL LIDflAhY blDQr. f:LI5AE)t:Ttt YON )Mt:iN5lYllD riALL fOYth Of TOWN GOYYN ALLAN HANCOCh fOUNDATlON DtNTl5TP)Y LAW br) DQrZ riALL fYlUDD lYltfYlOMAL HALL fl5f1fh AhT ( ALLt:P)Y AhCHITfCTUrit: r UZ AhT5 - hAhPilS HALL mhh b PLAZA SClCNCt: HALL Thf UNIVChSITY Of 50UThfDN UNlVEhSITY PAhh LOS ANG-fLtS CITY5 ENO 5T 5CH00L 14- ctiNTrjiruG-t: oldCt 15 CnCMICAL tNG-lNttlhlNQ LADOhATOhY 6 CNG-lNtChlNG- IT HtWhlfth HALL 16 17 z n Zb IK 0WEN5 HALL 5TUDt:NT UNION PhY5|CAL EDUCATION IY1U51C OLD COLLCG-t OPtnATION lYlAINT ' NCt: UNlYf:r) 5ITY CHUriCh 25 IY1U5IC ANNEX 2fc CINCIYIA t MU51CAL ACTIVITIES 11 TENNI5 C0Ur)T5 26 c UNIVth5ITY 1 11 DOVE P) o tCZ u l - s U- h M -« ■ 15 o o CUPATIONAL TnthAPY WOI n :ALIfOhNIA D C r ciM5 PnOom annex I- o 50 5Uf|£f vi5iNG RCfti m ;t 114 MA 3.

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, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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