University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 520
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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1949 volume:
EL RODEO Published by the Associated Students of The University of Southern California Los Angeles California w -- - ' " - " Si 1949 El Rodeo Virgil Lubberden Editor Pat Wright Associate Editor Pete Clower Associate Editor Paul HinchclifFe Assistant Editor Ron Crawford Assistant Editor Sue Freeman Sorority Editor Bill Kraemer Fraternity Editor Frank Shilling Business Manager Duane Gordon Art Editor :| -, »? Ik ' ' « 11 «§ -3 i Miir3 ; 1 Contents i 1. The University II. Students i: Ml. Activities L IV. Athletics 1 V. Campus Life V VI. Helens of Troy 1 VII. Organizations ' VIII. Honoraries K - i I ROM everywhere they came— men— women— families— to search the lonely hills— forever hoping to [Strike a rich lode. Gold was the magic word which sent them— the magnet attracting the prospector and bringing to California the Forty-niner. Some struck it rich and fulfilled dreams of lifetimes while others despaired in the vain search. I OME saw personal empires topple in a single day or night -only to exchange new gentlemen ' s jclothes for hob-nailed boots and attempt again to locate a new strike. Some never gave up for they were part of an era-a sturdy determined lot belonging to a glamorous age where much depended upon luck but where every man had an equal chance. HROUGH the prospector ' s sifting pan was realized a means to an end and from the rocks of his strike came triumph and wealth. Barren cactus spelled for some a story of futility — waste and bitter defeat but strong never tiring wheels symbolized for all— signs of the times— strength- progress and goals to accomplish. a Pfi- fe ' B i .. S NUGGETS became dust— farms— factories and cities beckoned and gross returned to the streets of the Forty-niner towns. But their splendid ghostly shells remain. Still they breathe in life and o not die-for perhaps a God continues to give them life-to remind those who came and those yet to come— of a heritage which is and will be theirs. Dedication Dr. Fred Dow Fagg, Jr. Imbued with an intuitive foresight and voiced in University administration, he comes to Troy in the true spirit of a Forty- niner— to build and carve the destined visions of a great Western educationoflcenter. Th|flVck, smrel and strike claim are his — the founSSions of Htentury-Bs firmament. His pioneer combination of strength and determination will bring to our University a golden glo ft oi ' ' H JIIt work, plan and accomplisjiij for th e ben efit of futi n of his Trojans will long W ember the concftl inaugural address VW the stars " — for the space beyond is infinite as are of the man who now leads us. O who ai !k beneath tl e talents To him — gentleman, friend, advisor and leader, we dedicate this volume. THE EDITOR Administration Administration There are few men who have given so much of them- selves to the world as has Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Recipient of degrees and honors throughout the world and recognized as a leading internationalist and educator, he has for many years been a guiding- light to his associates and students of this University. Efficiency, friendliness, and fidelity mark his service as past President and now Chancellor of the University of Southern California. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Chancellor Board of Trustees Seated, leit to right: Claiborn A. Saint, Asa V. Call, Mrs. Walter H. Fisher, Harry J. Bauer, Mrs. May Ormerod Harris, Frank S. King, Emil A. Olson, Dr. J. W. Oakley. Sfonding, left to right: Robert D. Fisher, Raymond Stephens, Albert S. Raubenheimer, Fred D. Fogg, Jr., Norman Chandler, Franklin S. Wade, Robert Ladd GifFord, Dr. Wayland Morrison, Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. Merle N. Smith. Daniel M. McNamara Purchasing John E. Fields Department of Development Undergraduate Schools and Colleges Letters, Arts and Sciences Tracy E. Strevey Hsi Tseng Wen - Asiatic Studies It is the responsibility of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences to provide its students with the knowledge and training which will enable men and women to lead useful lives and con- tribute to the good of society. While the Col- lege recognizes that its students have varied interests and will eventually engage in differ- ent activities and careers, it believes that spe- cialization must be built upon a broad edu- cational base. rA If Chester M. Van Atta - Physics Melvin J. Vincent — Sociology Russell L. Caldwell — Genera Studies 17 The lower division is therefore designed to provide an integrated program of study, v hile the upper division permits selection of special fields of interest. Throughout his four years in the College the student is aided by a staff of advisers. During the first tv o years this is provided by the College Advisement Office. After selection of a major field of in- terest the student ' s program v ill be supervised by the department of his choice. T. Walter Wallbank - Genera Studies Charlotte Anderson — Physical Therapy 18 Laurence E. Morehouse — Physical Education The College is proud of its achievements and holds its responsibility to the student and com- munity as a sacred trust. Dr. Tracey E. Strevey, formerly a Professor of History at Northwest- ern, became the new Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences in September, 1948, following the resignation of Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer. Jay P. Guilford — Psycho ogy Marcos A. Morinigo —Spanish Institute of the Arts 10 W. Raymond Kendall William Sener Guided by the eminent composer and educator, Dean Max T. Krone, the faculty and students of the Institute of the Arts have made this division of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, one of the most honored and respected units of the University. Included in the Institute are the departments of Drama, Fine Arts, Cinema, Speech, Radio and the College of Music. Many fine programs are presented throughout the year by these departments to demonstrate the talents of the faculties and students. Supervised by the Radio Department, the University radio stations, KUSC and KTRO, are continuing to produce outstanding radio programs. 1 ' 1 - - _.. Journalism The School of Journalism holds high its principles and goals, for from its classrooms will step men and women who must maintain with dignity our first freedom. The principles rest in practical application, high academic achievement, and a thorough understanding by the student of all the phases of a journalist ' s work. The goals may be found in the students themselves, for their careers will reflect greatly on the train- ing they have received at the University. The Daily Trojan ofFers the students an opportunity to gain experience in actual newspaper work. Roy L. French Elizebeth H. Jones Mare N. Goodnow Frederic C. Coonradt International Relations Never in the history of the world has there been a more desperate need for understanding between nations. The Uni- versity of International Relations under the leadership of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid offers studies to students, not only of the United States, but of many nations, with sincere hopes of giving to the world men who are equipped to promote friendship and understanding. The University was organized in 1924 and has been closely affiliated with the University of Southern California. Through the medium of special courses, debates, and publications, this pioneering field of study is training men to open the greatest frontier of all, world peace. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Paul E. Hadley Architecture Arthur B. Gallion Broad is the future of the modern Architect, the world is his workshop, the betterment of man ' s environment is his plan. The College of Architecture, realizing the future responsibilities of its students, has built a sys- tematized program to fit his needs. Both the prospec- tive Architect and Industrial Designer may find a will- ing faculty of nationally known specialists and the finest of facilities at his disposal. A program consist- ing of science, art, design, commerce and the develop- ment of craftsmanship forms a solid foundation on which the student can build his future. Clayton M. Baldwin Verle L. Annis 25 Philosophy Within the walls of Mudd Memorial Hall some of the finest scholars of today guide the student of Philosophy in his study of the most majestic minds of man. Ideologies of both the ancient and modern philosopher are scrutinized in the hope of transmitting to the student some of the innermost values of life. The School of Philosophy, under the able direction of Dr. Daniel S. Robinson, has brought honor to the school and University through its v ork on the nationally knov n publica- tion " The Personalist " . Daniel S. Robii Wilbur H. Long George H. Watson Herbert L. Searles Public Administration Entrusted with the duty of training men and women for public positions, the School of Public Administration has since 1929 recognized and met its great responsibility. Through research many problems in this difficult field have been mastered and passed on to the students. A highly efficient faculty headed by Dean Emery E. Olson directs studies includ- ing personnel administration, public finance, and relations of politics to administration. Also included in the curriculum are opportunities for those preparing for careers in civic administration, in research, and in performance of official functions in national, state, and local public agencies. Emery E. Olson R. Vance Presthus Elliot W. Guild John M. PfifFner Henry Refning Commerce Reid L. McClung Abner J. Evanns Realizing that the education of future business execu- tives must be both liberal and technical, the College of Commerce and Business Administration provides a v ell-organized program for its students by offer- ing studies in Liberal Arts balanced with technical work in such fields as Marketing, Merchandising, Accounting, Finance, and Management. Special lec- tures, actual business contacts, and very efficient Commerce student body organizations assist the stu- dent in becoming more proficient in his chosen field. Carl T. Devine Pharmacy Under the direction of Alvah G. Hall, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, and a faculty of high ly trained technicians, the student may find exceptional opportunities in such fields as commercial pharmacy, prescription work, specialty sales- men for manufacturing laboratories, and research. The University of Southern California College of Pharmacy is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Edu- cation and holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Minimum requirements are set by the Association for entrance and graduation for the purpose of equiping the student with the finest technical training for his professional career. Alvah G. Hall Nursing The combined facilities of the California Hospital, the Hunt- ington Hospital, the Los Angeles County Hospital, and the University of Southern California School of Nursing make it possible for a young woman to receive the finest of training in the field of curative care. The student nurse, upon com- pletion of her program, may receive a Bachelor of Science Degree or a Certificate in Nursing. Through the cooperation of representatives of these institutions with the Director of Nursing Education, well organized courses of study have been proposed. Zella Nicholas Engineering Robert E. Vivian 32 The opening of many fields of research and a definite demand for more engineers has proven a great chal- lenge to the College of Engineering, a challenge it has successfully met. Many departments have turned their heads to the future with the exploration of new and exciting frontiers such as jet propulsion and the modernizing of public health facilities. The College offers curricula in Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, In- dustrial, Electrical, Mechanical, and Petroleum Engi- neering, all of which lead to the degree of Bachelor of Engineering. Sydney F. Duncan Kenneth C. Reynolds ■ Education Within the School of Education rests a great responsibility, the training of teachers who will be instrumental in shaping the future of our society. Since the founding of the School in 1918 it has come to be acknowledged as one of the finest in the country. Well designed programs are offered to Grad- uate and Undergraduate students seeking state credentials authorizing them to teach on elementary, secondary or col- lege level. Each student is given the opportunity to observe actual classroom situations so he may more thoroughly under- stand what will be required of him in his teaching career. Osman R. Hull Louis P. Thorpe Earl G. Blackstone D. Weify lefever University College Established with the purpose of providing the opportunity for study during late afternoon and evening hours to pe rsons who are engaged in other activities in the daytime, the University College since 1924 has been a very integral part of the University. As most of the students are professional men and women many of the courses have been designed to accommodate their desires for advancement in their indi- vidual fields. A faculty consisting of nearly four hundred educators, many of whom are also engaged in professional activities during the day, is headed by Dean Carl Hancey. Carl Hancey Aeronautics Captain Allan Hancock The College of Aeronautics in Santa Maria is one of the oldest in the west and one of the most completely equipped in the nation. Through the Allan Hancock Foundation for Scientific Research the College was made a part of the University in 1945. The Founda- tion, the College of Aeronautics and the new Marine Laboratory Velero IV, all under the direction of Capt. Allan Hancock, are coordinated in a program serving both government and industry. W. T. Coleman James B. Stone Victor J. Martin Maurice Nelles 37 M Military In answer to the nations call for a stronger and more effi- cient armed service, the Naval Training Unit at USC plans to reach its normal strength of three-hundred men in the very near future. To enter the program the prospective officer must pass a series of very intensive mental and physical tests. If accepted he may work for both a degree and a com- mission in the Navy or Naval Reserve. The Unit proudly announces that its long sought armory is now a reality. Con- taining some of the Navy ' s latest mechanical improvements, it will aid greatly in the training of future leaders in the U.S.N. Captain B. K. Culver Lieutenant Commander W. W. South Commander J. E. Brenner, Jr. Commander R. B. Derickson Lieutenant Commander F. B. McFarland Graduate Schools and Colleges Graduate School Emory S. Bogardus 40 Upon successful completion of four years of college training the graduate student may follow courses of study leading to the Masters or Doctors degree. Guid- ing the activities of the Graduate School and its stu- dents is the Council of Graduate Study and Research which consists of the President of the University, Dr. Fred Dow Fagg, Jr.; the Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Emory Stephen Bogardus, and other members appointed by the President. The USC graduate student is indeed fortunate in having the many libraries and scientific collections ofFered by the University, truly his heritage to higher learning. Lawrence R. Guild Catherine V. Beers Mildred Struble Thomas Clements Social Work Realizing the growing need for highly trained social workers, not only in this area, but throughout the entire United States, the University officially activated the School of Social Work in 1937. Since then, with the aid of an energetic faculty, the Alumni Council, and a Professional Advisory Committee, the School has made great improvements in research facilities and curriculum and plans an even brighter future. Following an initial year of work in basic studies the student may in- vestigate specialized work in one of many fields. Arlien Johnson ■ -.: Religion Since its founding in 1922, the School of Religion has demon- strated such educational efficiency and understanding that it is now known to be one of the finest in the nation. This honor could not have been bestowed if it were not for the character and enthusiasm of both the faculty and the stu- dents. Upon becoming strictly a graduate school in 1940, new courses such as Biblical Science, Religious Education, Pastoral Counseling, and Christian Ethics were added, all designed for students seeking the Masters or Doctors Degree. Earl Cranston Harvey D. SieferJ David D. Eitzen Library Science Lewis f. Stieg With the closing of the Los Angeles Public Library School of Library Science in 1932, the University felt it its duty to establish certain courses in the field to meet the needs of the many libraries in this area. By 1936 the rapid growth of interest in the field was met by formulating the now very popular School of Library Science. High standards have been set by the School requiring of the prospective librarian a thorough gen- eral education emphasizing also those subjects which will prepare him for a special field of library service. Frank C. Baxter Professional Schools and Colleges Shelden D. Ellion 46 Henry E. Springmeyer Since its establishment in 1904 the Law School of the Uni- versity of Southern California has consistently produced lawyers who have made a great name for themselves and the school to which they owe their training. In 1908 the School became a member of the Association of American Law Schools and was included in the American Bar Asso- ciation. It is now in the first group of credited schools. A library containing 60,000 volumes is at the disposal of stu- dents and practicing graduates. Another of the outstanding facilities offered the future barrister is the practice court which is patterned after the trial courts of this state. Gordon Dean Richard Wicks " cir.»- Outstanding students each year are chosen to represent the School of Law Student Body and comprise the Board of Governors of the Bar Association. This year ' s leaders have been William P. Hogoboom as President, assisted by John Stanton, Vice-President, and Mary Waters, Secretary-Treasurer. Chuck Kopp was in charge of Student Body Public Relations. Representing the senior class were Chuck Harris, Presi- dent; Bob Faust, Vice-President; and Trudy Greengard, Secretary-Treasurer. The junior class leaders were Dick Morrow, President; Horace Comstock, Vice-President; and La Villa Adamson, Secretary-Treasurer. The " Fresh Fish, " or freshman class, was represented in the big nine by John Collings as President; Joe Capalbo, Vice-President; and Ann Stodden, Secretary-Treasurer. One of the finest contributions emanat- ing from this active student body is the Law Review. This publication is a constant source of information to both the student and the practicing attorney. Named in honor of the former Dean of the School of Law, William Green Hale, is the new Hale Court. Designed to afford a competitive test of ability to prepare an appellate brief, and to argue a case orally, the court gives the aspiring barrister a chance to prove himself in the face of high competition. pp mMM kobert Faust Sen or Class Vice-President ....r: .°irft..-- PAGE 49-leff fo right: First row-louis L. Abbott, Mark C. Allen Jr., Don W. Anawalt, Roger G. Anawalt, Gene W. Arant, Jackson L. Berwick, Don D. Bercu. Second row— Robert G. Bereman, Robert J. Biershbach, Louis A. Boli III, Harry D. Boyd, Philip L. Brodish, James T. Bradshaw, Frank Bray Jr. Third row— Cornelius A. Broderick, Jerry Budinger, Thomas S. Bunn Jr., William N. Byrd, George T. Callanan, Sid A. Cherniss Jr., Jack D. Clevenger. Fourth row— James E. Cross, Jack W. Crumley, Frank J. Dinoto, Jerry L. DofF, James A. Dumas, Rexford D. Eagan, Robert Fainer. Fifth row— Robert I. Farmer, Robert V. Faust, Warren J. Ferguson, Robert M. Fisk, Richard B. Goethals, Charles C. Graeber. Sixth row— Gertrude I. Greengard, Gilbert Harelson, Charles D. Harris, George L. Harris, Vincent W. Heublein, Patrick J. Hillings. Seventh row— Donald J. Hitchcock, William P. Hogoboom, Horned P. Hoose, Floyd H. Hyde, Bernard E. Ingram, Gordon Jacobson. PAGE 5 —Lett fo right: First row— Walter E. Jessup Jr., Danny R. Jones, Philip F. Jones, Ralph B. Jordan Jr., Thomas E. Joyce, Robert E. King, Charles L. Kopp. Second row— Fred S. Lack Jr., Louis W. Lawson, Jack R. Lovell, Leroy E. Lyon Jr., Robert C. Mardian, Richard N. Mendoza, William M. Miller. Third row— Mansfield Mills, Carlos J. Moorhead, Conrad J. Moss, Stanley W. Mussell Jr., Dale J. Myers, John K. Nazarian, Floyd H. Pettit. Fourth row— Marvin G. Poverny, William F. Price, Richard G. Rattner, John B. Read, Robert K. Riddle, Henry S. Rose. Fifth row— Joel Rudof, Ernest J. Seymour, Arthur A. Silveri, Philip H. Simon, Robert B. Smith, Frank B. Snyder. Sixth row— Leroy Snyder Jr., Alfred H. Song, Charles F. Sorrow, John R. Stanton, Stephen R. Stothers Jr., Carlos M. Teran. Seventh row— Howard J. Thelin, Sorrell Trope, Mary E. Waters, Jacob A. Wedner, Jess Whitehill, Matthew H. Witteman. 50 If WW mT 1 Dentistry Julio Endelman 52 William P. Harrison Southern California ' s College of Dentistry has ac- quired for itself an established reputation as one of the best in the country. This is primarily due to the high professional standing of its graduates and the remarkable progress of the College itself. It is indeed a far cry from the original twenty students in a single room and a handful of professors, in 1897, to the present day enrollment of nearly five hundred stu- dents and a faculty of ninety-eight. Mearle W. Wilkinson Stuart H. Vaughan 53 Dentistry Seniors Francis Jo ' ' " " " „, senior Class Pres.dent Energetic Joe Lunn ended his days at Troy by guiding the College of Dentistry as Student Body Prexy, originally being active in Xi Psi Phi and ATE. In scholastic standings, Joe wound up in the upper third. He hails from Long Beach (a real native) and is married to a girl from Long Beach (another native). Being athletic, energetic Joe played on the Trojan varsity basketball team in 1946. He is ancient and decrepit at 29. Johnny Johnson proved to be Joe Lunn ' s right hand man as President of the Senior Class. Betv een the two of them, they managed to throw a dance at the Bel Air Bay Club for the dental college student body. Joe was treasurer of Xi Psi Phi and was in the upper third of his class. He is also young, wants to be engaged and will use anything. He won a scholarship for the seminar on the study and practice of Dental Medicine in Palm Springs. 54 Sumner Saul Senior Class Vice-President Freshma PAGE 55-le f fo right: First row-Morris J. Abber, James P. Adams, William R. Anderson, Robert S. Bartlett, Robert W. Beasley, Sal J. Bellomo. Second row-Robert D. Bills, Wyman O. Burns, Oliver J. Carlton, William F. Carrington, Eugene G. Chapman, Harold W. Clark. Third row-Edward S. Cleveland, George B. Cosgrove, Harold S. Cross Jr., Frank W. Earl, Paul C. Engen, John Faia Jr. Fourth row-Archie H. Haljun, Elmer W. Harrelson Jr., Niles U. Hess, Gordon Hofberg, Francis S. Johson, Spencer G. Johnson. Fifth row-William M. Jow, David Kaplan, Donald W. Kraus, Roy C. Leggitt, Newton R. Lemmon, Thomas P. Lynch. Sixth row-Jack B. McEwan, Eugene L. Mabley, Paul J. Marsden, Ernest M. Pattord, Michael P. Pasternak, Fred Pinkham Jr. Seventh row-Bernice M. Raulston, Phillip V. Reiti, Charles E. Rigby, Ralph R. Ross, Irving Rubel, Maximilian L. Sabath. PAGE 57-le t fo right: First row-Richard E. Salter, Sumner Saul, Benjamin A. Sherman, Walter H. Snow, Jasper P. Sock. Second row-John W. Spaulding, Alden J. Stefani, Louis G. Taylor, George A. TefFt, William H. Thomas, Paul H. Vasquei. Third row-Carl L. Vollmer, Bernard S. Weiler, James S. White, John W. Wilhoit Jr., Richard F. Williams, Felix E. Wood. Fourth row— George K. Yuen. Dental Hygiene Degrees: Gloria M. Bielaski, Margaret S. Conlon, Ruth A. Demoree, Dorothy J. Harnly, Marian A. Hughes. Fifth row— Roma E. Kalfus, Betty R. Kleinmenhagen, Bobbe Rodd, Dolores G. Lindauer, Yvonne K. Sawyer, N. Dawn Schroeder. Sixth row-Margaret G. Thomas. Dental Hygiene Certificates: Carolyn L. Bryson, Phyllis E. Carfwright, Mary Helen Cook, Jeannette L. Crenshaw, Jean J. Hughes. Seventh row— Rosalie F. Lemm, Ha M. Martz, Patricia McNeer, Gloria B. Olson, Marjorie M. Tousley, Mary Ann Woehler. k Y MmM r Medicine Burrell O. Raulston Edward M. Butt In its sixty-fourth year on campus, Southern Cali- fornia ' s School of Medicine has established itself as one of the leading medical schools in the country, and has also mode numerous contributions to medical science. Perhaps the most important is the motion picture x-ray machine developed by Drs. Irving Reh- mon and Paul Patek. With the inclusion of medical research in its progrom, and frequent additions of modern equipment, it is easy to understand the pro- gressive reputation of the School. James DeLatnater Harry J. Duel ,l ' ' r ' . William E. Baber Medicine Sen or Class President . trrClos ' s Vice-president Medicine Sen.or Clas Beta Theta Pi Bill Baber climaxed his campus career as the College of Medicine ' s Senior Class President, originally being active in NSN and Association of Interns and Medical Students. He hails from Colfax, Washington and is twenty-nine years old. In scholastic standings, he wound up seventh in his class. Bill is married to a girl he met in Australia during the war, and is the proud father of a three year old boy. Personable Neal Peterson was Vice-prexy of the College of Medicine ' s Senior Class. As a member of Phi Rho Sigma and President of the Association of Intern and Medical Students and being Bill Baber ' s right hand man for the College of Medicine ' s Senior Class dance and the senior class banquet, Neal somehow managed to wind up in the upper third of his class. He is twenty-seven, hails from Niles, Michigan, and is married. 60 Ir W i isA Bob Randall Junior Class President James A- ' ° )lTident Freshman Class Pres. PAGE 61-Uff fo right: First row-William E. Baber, Robert N. Baker, Robert L. Brekke. Second row-Robert V. Broadbent, IrmaDelle S. Brown, Burt Cochran Jr. Third row— Wesley E. Compere, Antonio V. Costantini, David G. Covell, Virginia H. Crockett, Edmund G. DuVall. Fourth row-Robert L. Eston, James F. Feeney, Albert W. Gloeckner, Albert A. Goetschel, Arthur B. Hackett. Fifth row-Eugenia K. Hayes, Cornelia L. Hendrick, Byron P. Howells, Richard B. Irvine, Eearl R. Kiernan. PAGE 63-left to right. First row-Warren G. Kramer, David Lee, Henry E. Lestmann. Second row-Beverly J. AAcFarland, John R. McGrath, N. Bruce Mayo, David C. G. Monsen. Third row-Marshal W. Olson, Robert M. Peck, Neal H. Peterson, William H. Pollard II, Robert W. Ray. Fourth row-James A. Reeves, James W. Ryel, Wayne Scott, Trajan E. Shipley, Hugh A. Storrow. Fifth row— John W. Tippin, Frederick D. Turner, Stephan B. Van Adelsberg, Hubert E. WuesthofF, Ralph G. Zimmerman. 62 Students Associated Students General Manager Associated Students M tddV Arnold Eddy, serving as General Manager of the ASSC, a job he has had since 1930, once again proved his ability in advising the organization on financial matters. While in school at SC, Mr. Eddy v as a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, distributed his wide- spread talents over the fields of ice hockey, tennis and even ventured into the Fourth Estate when, in 1924 he published the El Rodeo. In a job where a man has to be half student, half administration member, Mr. Eddy has proved himself more than equal to the task and has fulfilled his duties diplomat- ically and methodically. nT 68 President Associated Students Johnny Davis It was our gain and the University of Virginia ' s loss when popular Johnny Davis decided to transfer to S.C. after his return from three years service in the Marines. Entering as a high freshman, Johnny promptly became vice-president of the freshman class. He later went on to become president of Squires, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, member of Knights, Blue Key, and Greater University Committee Chairman. With his natural tendency for getting things done, this friendly and sincere Virginian accomplished much dur- ing his term of service. An Industrial Management major, Johnny expects to go out and face the business world upon his graduation. Vice-President Barbara Potter As the first Lady of Troy, Barbara Potter combined friendliness, efficiency, and hard work to become one of Troy ' s most popular student leaders. This native Angeleno attended Occidental during her freshman year where she was president of freshman women. As a sophomore, Barbara transferred to S.C. where she was promptly chosen for Spurs and worked on the AWS associate cabinet. The next year she was elected to Amazon membership, president of Key and Scroll, and president of her house. Pi Beta Phi. This past year she was a member of Mortar Board and the ASSC Vice-president. Barbara majored in Education and expects to teach after her graduation in June. Secretary Jeanne Card The efficient secretary of the ASSC this year was popular Jeanne Gard, whose job it was to handle all correspondence directed to the ASSC and to take minutes at the Senate meetings. A native Californian, Jeanne transferred from Redlands to SC as a high freshmen. She immediately became active in Troeds, Phrateres, and the YWCA Freshman Club. Later Jeanne became a member of Key and Scroll, the Y Cabinet, AWS Cabinet, and Amazons. She has also been active in her sorority, Kappa Delta, serving as rush and social chairman. This slow-speaking senior is majoring in education and wishes eventually to teach school. Whatever spare time Jeanne has is taken up by her pinnee, Jim Brier, PiKA. Senate Under the leadership of A.S.S.C. Student Body president, Johnny Davis, the Student Senate had a most active and successful year. Support of the University Health Plan for building a student hospital v as given by the Senate. They approved projects by the A.M.S. such as the Marriage Series. An investigation was started on the International House situation, and plans v ere made for its immediate rental. A great aid to the rooters was passed with the investigation of transportation services up north to the football game, and better conveniences were made available to the students. A request was sent to the Administration for rules concerning the distribution of handbills. Daily Trojans, and political matter. A recommendation was passed to establish a Dean ' s list of Honor Students to give recognition to outstanding scholastic achieve- ment. An investigation was made of the bookstore lines, and the solution submitted to the Administration was approved. Plans and means to support the Trojan Camp for underprivileged children were passed. In order to get the students viewpoint, the Senate requested student representation on the faculty com- mittees concerned with student afFairs in an advisory capacity. 72 Name Identifications Left fo right: First row— Jeanne Gard, June Alden, June Robinson, Anne Rose, Barbara Potter, Connie Hug, Morylin Esslinger, Betty Ann Smith. Second row— Carl Almqulst, Grafton Tanquary, Robert Kennedy, Ralph Townsend, Jack McKee, Fred Harper, Jim Bennett, Bill Dineen, Larry Bub, Johnny Davis, Don Gill, Omar Kure- ishi, Harry Cook, Ced Gerson, Bill Hert, George Burke, Bill Bretz, Greg Grable. Third row— Bob McClymonds, Bob Padgett, Milt Dobkin, George Moore, Pat McGrifF, Dave Saunders, Leonard Johnson, Wayne Chappie, Chester Carter, Hugh Greenup, Bill Montieth, Ed Verheilig. BiU McGurtV cCW MMg -;. ' ' .■ ■ wkkL W j 1 m i M 1 1 p mt m ' ■ ' «: " ■ Committees The Greater University Committee was under the direction of Bob McClymonds. His job consisted of the sponsoring of projects which would create a better university, and create greater interest in student government and in all-university activities. Among the outstanding projects initiated was the University Hospital Plan. At the helm of the Trojan Chest was Carl Almquist, Phi Sigma Kappa. He was responsible for the collection of the funds for the Community Chest, Red Cross, World Student Service Fund, and Y.W.C.A. Building Fund. Bill McGurty, Sigma Nu, was the head of Elections. He had to plan all university voting, supervise registration of voters, and see to the honesty of all elections. Ed Vierhielig was the chairman of the Student Union Com- mittee. This Delta Chi was responsible for the investigation of any problems pertaining to the union building. Among his contributions was the solution to the book store lines, and helping with plans for the redecoration of the lounge. At the head of the University Recreation Association was Bill Montieth, Phi Tau. His job was to initiate recreational activi- ties, to coordinate intermural sports, and provide for the participation of all men and women of the University. Orien- tation this year was under the leadership of Tom Perry, Kappa Sig, and Ted Green, S.A.E. Their job consisted of planning the program which acquainted new freshmen with the school, its traditions, and the student activities. Pres. " Associated Men Students Under the able leadership of Grafton Tanquary, the AMS contributed many outstand- ing activities for men of Troy. Commencing with an educational Marriage Series under the direction of Bill Hurt, the AMS then combined with the AWS to produce a very successful Leadership Series, with Bill Stevens at its head. The next contribution of the AMS was in the field of sports, giving aid to the Crew Association under the guidance of Crew President, Bill Bird. Under Jerry Shepherd, the AMS sponsored a Men ' s Day, which was dedicated completely to the men of the University. Next came the AMS-AWS sponsored picnic for the entire University during Homecoming week, which Cy Oestrup headed. During the spring a Recognition Assembly was held to give credit to outstanding men on campus. Under the direction of Andy Davis, the AMS kept a complete record of all men ' s activities and finally ended a successful year by giving aid to the All-University Camp, which provided a summer camp for under-privileged children. Otis Healy was in charge of this activity. Herb Sauermonn, Secretary Anne Rose President Associated Women Students Attempting to stress quality and not quantity in all their activities, the A. W. S. ended another very successful year with Anne Rose at the helm. Commencing v ith an orientation v eek-end program, the A.W. S., v ith Rita Marie Kreiziger as chairman, orientated fresh- man girls with the activities open to them. A picnic with AMS was a great success as the Sadie Hawkins Day theme predominated. The annual Song Fest was held with Dorothy Walker, social chairman, at the head, and Taxi Day was the best in years with Lucille Lenot as chairman. Co-ed Capers, the all-girl variety show, was ano ther AWS sponsored project which proved successful. Highlight of the year was the Recognition Assembly held in the spring. Here outstanding girls received credit for their work. Another interesting project was the revision of the ABC system prohibiting one girl from holding more than one major office during the year. This project was under the supervision of June Waller and gave more girls a chance at positions of leadership. Treasurer E W li j!P _ __ : jWri .-.- 3 Left to right: Dr. Albert Zech, Don Buckner, Don Robertson, Hank Elder, Sid Alexander, Dave Gardner, John Houk, Grafton Tanquary Judiciary The Men ' s Council is the highe st men ' s judicial body on cam- pus. They try coses among men students involving infringe- ment of Trojan code of ethics, and the Women ' s Court, also a judiciary body, deals v ith women who have broken major rulings. Left to right: Joan Tanner, Ellen Potter, Marilyn Gillis, Jean Tyson, Betty Bryan Y W C A Marilyn Esslinger President Diedre Broughton Vice-President The one place on campus, where girls know a warm, friendly atmosphere awaits them, is the Y. This year, under the leadership of President Marilyn Esslinger, this policy was stressed more than ever. The annual carnival was held in the spring with proceeds going to the Y, and a play was given with the benefits from the tickets passing into the Y Building Fund. A successful Leadership Training Program was co-sponsored in conjunction with AMS and AWS, a nd Christmas time saw the annual caroling on the Row. To tie up the local Y with the national student organization, projects were carried on by four groups: Personal and Campus Affairs under Cay Almquist; World Relatedness led by Beth Aspen; Christian Faith and Heritage supervised by Bev Brock; and Social Responsibility headed by Betty Taylor. Gloria Diamond Secretary leonordiohnson Choirma " The Independent Council marked up another successful year, its third, as the main coor- dinating body of the independent students on campus. Under the able direction of the chair- man, Leonard Johnson, it received great sup- port in its projects. In October, the council sponsored a reception for the British debators who came to S.C. The council also produced the Shmoo Ball in November, which was a great success. For the first time. Rules of Pro- cedure were established and given to the members. Their main service activity for the year was organizing a Committee for employ- ment. Business establishments were contacted directly by this service, and furnished students for employment. This was a more direct ap- proach to employment than that available at the Employment Office. These and others were the outstanding contributions to S.C. by the Independent Students and their council. Independent Council Classes Freshmen At Saint Monica ' s High School, this year ' s freshman class president, Fred Harper, got his start in school activities by holding the offices of president of the sophomore class, vice pres- ident of the letterman club, and editor of the year book. He also lettered four years in bas- ketball. As a freshman at SC this year, he continued his v inning ways by leading his class with unusual enthusiasm, besides being a member of Theta Chi and the frosh basket- ball team. " ' ' P Sis The Freshman Council, headed by Fred Harper, attempted to establish a precedent for future years by sponsoring such outstanding activities as a pep-rally assembly during Home- coming Week in which they also walked off with a trophy for their float. Spirit ran high for the freshman-sophomore brawl when they won over their rivals. They also sponsored an orientation program for incoming freshmen, a radio pro- gram featuring frosh talent, and the freshman relays which included representatives from other southland college fresh- men classes. Cute Joan Dudley of Nichols Hall, has great future at S.C. Watch her! Sigma Nu Bob Hitchcock was one of the leaders in the Freshman Class Council. Smiling, Kappa Alpha Payne Johnson was agreed to be one of fhe nicest guys to hit S.C. Freshmen Little Sarah Mott was active in Troeds and the YWCA. Bud Hauslein, the Phi Sig ' s " boomer boy " was active in house as well as campus affairs. Delta Chi Dave Thompson worked on the Greater University Committee as we the Frosh Council. Peggy Miller, a spark in E.V.K., busies herself with work in Frosh affairs. Political minded Jack Crawford was a hard working member of the Freshman Class Council. Joe Newman, Sig Ep, generally buzzed around helping with Frosh affairs, often taking pictures so he couldn ' t forget what happened. Ann Crovoth, blonde and cute, spent her time either working on the El Rod or giving her father advice on football. Charming Peggy Pryor can always be found in the Knights Office filling her job as secretary. One of the outstanding Freshman Track stars is Phi Delt John Bradley. One of Theta Chi ' s outstanding Freshmen was Pete Shenas, who worked on Frosh affairs. Sigma Phi Delta Gary Turner was activ in the Freshman Class Council. Bev Hamman served as Bill Brelz ' s right hand as secretary of the Blue Key office. Sophomores The energetic president of the sophomore class was Bill Dineen. With the purpose of bringing the underclassmen closer together, this popu- lar sophomore initiated many new activities for the benefit of his class. Last year Bill was on the Freshman Council and played frosh baseball. This year he was a member of Squires and was elected president of his fra- ternity, Phi Kappa Tau. ' " ».,•, ° ' ' ' ee ' " ' " - 90 With forty enterprising members, the Sophomore Council un- dertook many activities. Sponsoring the Freshman-Sopho- more Brawl was one of these, along with the presentation of the freshman orientation dance in the fall. The trophy display in the student union was another outstanding project, as was the football game with the Frosh Council. One of the Dee Gee ' s shining lights was Spur Nancy Stearns. She was very busy in AWS and YWCA. In the Soph Council Dick Podmore, Chi Phi, proved himself a man to go places in the near future. Tall and tempting, Stan Case was active in Squires and Soph Council. A Sig Ep, he is rumored to be draft bait. Active in the Soph Class was Suzanne Reedy of Alpha Delta Phi. Sophomores Beta Fred Bogy was Vice-Prexy of Squires and very interested in house affairs. Pi Phi " Dynamite " Jane Aven, did a great job booming her work in YWCA, AWS and the Soph Council. A.D.Pi Bev Walker was a member of Spurs, YWCA and the Soph Council. A man about campus was Bud Hamilton of the Sigma Phi Delta house on 30th Street. Alpha Rho Chi George Bissel worked hard in arranging the card stunts during football Quill but vivacious is Kappa Joanne Conklin, who was active in the YWCA. Lfe Vice-president of Spurs and AWS captain this year was Alpha Gam Marie Tudor. Norm Adams of the Kappa Alpha Order was active in Squires as well as being a member of the track team. With enough S.C. spirit in one finger to do the campus, Theto Chi Dick Martz worl ed in Squires. Beer-loving Theto Xi Jack Lindquist was one of the outstanding men of Trojan Squires. Activity-minded Mary Ann McLaughlin of A.D.Pi was kept busy the year ' round. ° e„ 06 Juniors Leading the Junior Class this year was Harry Cook, popular Theta Xi. Harry has been a member of the Freshman and Sophomore Councils, Squires and runner-up in the Miss Gold-Digger of 1948 contest. This year as a Knight and president of his fraternity he spent his time in the ASSC prexy ' s office playing gin rummy with Bob Reis. The Junior Council led by Harry Cook had a very successful year both in their projects and social affairs. They provided bookcases in the Town and Gown and assisted in the Com- munity Chest Drive in addition to sponsoring the most suc- cessful Junior Class Dance in several years. Between these worthwhile interests their own parties gave the group esprit de corps. ZBT Howie Kotler has shown his ver- satile capabilities as a member of the debate squad, Tau Kappa Alpha, Knights, and Delta Sigma Rho. Rita Marie Kreitzinger was an Ama- zon, AWS orientation chairman, nation- al vice-president of Spurs and treasurer of Gamma Phi Beta. Bill Mays, Chi Phi, winner of the " Dale with o Queen " contest, escorted the Queen to the Homecoming Dance. Juniors AWS Orientation Captain, Carol Kings- baker, was also a Spur, a member of the Sophomore Council and Chi Omega. Chet Carter showed both his efficiency and his wilMngness to help in Trojan Knights and the Y.M.C.A. Ellen Potter, Theta, was Chief Justice of the Judicial Court and very active on the AWS Cabinet. Contributing his own combination of cheerfulness and responsibility to the activities of the Delta Sigma Phi house was Doug Morgan. Bob Flower ot the Phi Koppa Psi clan was active in Alpha Eta Rho and is the Chairman of the Greater University Committee. A member of Squires, Bob Kennedy also took part in the activities of ATO. Pretty Lucille Lanot, Tri Delt, was an Amazon and Social Chairman of the AWS Cabinet. Lois Miller was active in Key and Scroll, YWCA, Red Cross, Phrateres and a personable ZTA. Engineering student Bill Power, is a past member of Squires and was very active in his fraternity, Delta Tau Delta. mn Dick Antonelli was a hard working in- dependent student whose efforts proved helpful in Trojan Knight activities. ClifF Shinn, a two semester member of the engineering council, was a charter member and vice-president of Chi Alpha. In the KA house. Knight Otis Healy runs o slot machine concession. AOPi Lois Wollenweber served on the YWCA Cabinet and Junior Class Coun- cil. She was also Editor of the SC Section of Campus Magazine. Whitey Fruhling, past president of the PiKA house was active in IFC and also a busy member of the ASSC social committee. o ' ' " ' ' ' « o..« -»s-° Dick Angell is the well-known Sigma Chi who served as a member of Trojan Knights. Bud Pohle was a member of the junior class council ancJ chairman of the Junior Prom. He was also vice-president of Delta Chi. Don Black was on active president of Tau Epsilon Phi and a member of IPC. Seniors The very successful president of the senior class was popular Dave Saunders. Starting out in activities as vice-president of the fresh- man and sophomore classes, Dave then be- came a member of Squires, Phi Eta Sigma, Knights and Blue Key. This very friendly senior was also a Senator-at-large, and a Sigma Phi Delta of which he was vice-president. Dave had the uncanny ability of combining his ac- tivities with a 2.7 scholastic average in Engi- neering. " ' oJ_f°c,, 104 Outstanding on the agenda of the senior class council was establishing a tradition of having the S.C.-U.C.L.A. football game dedicoted to the seniors. During Homecoming they entered a float in the parade and sponsored the Miss Gold- digger contest to rouse spirit for the U.C.L.A. game. The sponsoring of the annual Senior Prom was the highlight of the Council ' s successful year. B. J. Webber, popular Tri-Delf never had a dull moment. She was secretary of the senior class council and an active member of LAS Council. Past treasurer of Knights, Al Alexander, v as very active in Knights and in his house, Theta Chi. 105 cv» Geo ' 9« Left lo right: First row-AERONAUTICS-Bruce I. Waterman. ARCHITECTURE-Melvin H. Best, Cyril E. Bishop, John A. Blayney, Weston D. Bonen- berger, Lew M. Clingon, Donald Gill, Wendell M. Harbach, Dole W. Harr, Vern R. Johnson. Second row— Kenneth K. Kaestner, Robert A. Kennard, V. Wallace Longford, Gordon E. Ling, Arthur R. McCarthy, Robert A. McNutt, Richard L. Poper, Don W. Reid, John R. Ross, Ralph Wakefield. Third row— David B. Whittet. COMMERCE— Robert M. Abell, Ralph M. Acosta, Klerman M. Adams, Jack E. Adams, Malcolm J. Adams, Ralph L. Adamsen, Edward E. Ainsworth, William H. Alberts, John C. Aldenbrook. Fourth row— Albert B. Alexander, Sidney P. Alexander, James C. Alley, Arden R. Anderson, Marvin B. Anderson, Nancy Lee Anderson, Richard L. Anderson, Virgil E. Anderson, Stewart M. Angle, Roscoe L. Anthony. Fifth row— John Aprahamian, August A. Arley Jr., Donald J. Arnheim, N. Arthur Astor, Wayne Augspurger, George J. Bagwell, Edward A. Bail, Thomas W. Baldrick, Thomas J. Ball, Theodore M. Banta. Sixth row-Charles Bardeen Jr., Everett E. Barnes, Richard J. Barry Jr., William C. Bashford, M. Lloyd Baum, Robert E. Baumann, William T. Beattie, Henry Becker, Richard L. Beesemyer, George H. Bell. Seventh row— Glenn M. Bell Jr., W. Donald Bell, James R. Bellot, W. Naurine Bennett, Richard H. Berg, Leslie R. Berger, Mariheien Bering, Ben Berman, David A. Berry, William J. Berryhill. Eighth row-David R. Billings, Marjorie M. Bissell, Charles E. Blackford, Bruce S. Bliss, Constance Block, Shirley A. Blocki, Louis G. Blozan, Mary C. Blucher, Clarence E. Blumenshine, Neal M. Blumenthal. Ninth row— Barbara M. Bode, Robert H. Boeke, Jean E. Bogren, Gerre M. Bolton, Randall W. Bond, William L. Bonnycastle, Arthur P. Botello, William P. Bower, Jack H. Bowles, Everett W. Boyce. i lSB Chuck Jones was president of the Delta Sigs and a very active member of Knights. AOPi of outstanding activity, Pattie Peter was a prominent member of Amazons, post president of AOPI and a member of the Greater University Committee. As Secretary of Knights, member of the Commerce Council, IFC and past Prexy of his house. Delta Chi, Parnell Curry has been very active. Seniors Big Bob Hendren, hard luck player of the year, made all-coast team despite 108 Left to right: First row— COMMERCE— Ben G. Brewer, Marvin E. Brooks Bryant, Charles E. Buckton, Frank C. Buhlman, Robert A. Bulleit, John Calkins, Joseph M. Callaghan, John Caminiti, Albert A. Companale, Third row— Edwin B. Cassady Jr., Frank L. Cassil, Frank W. Castlne, Da John C. Cheeseborough Jr., Andrew Chervenick, Lowell H. Christensen. Jr., Robert Cisar, Lawrence C. Clark, V. Rex Clay, Archie J. Clower, C J. Cohen, Sheldon V. Cohen, Laurence B. Coker, Walter M. Colley, Joh David J. Comstock, Frank J. Cordon. Sixth row— Wood row A. Cory, F Robert R. Cselusack, Parnell S. Curry, Fredrick D. Custer, J. Allen Custe man M. Davis, William F. Davis, Alvar M. DeBaca, Edward C. DeBruhl Deselms. Eighth row— Aldo J. DeSoto, William L. Detrixhe, John H. Dev John R. Donley, Robert O. Drake, William Drale. Ninth row— William Robert P. Dwight, Byron A. Dye, John W. Eder Jr., Edward D. Edward , Robert E. Brown Jr., Robert W. Brunk, James J. Brunner, Wilbur W. E. Burkett. Second row— Clarence G. Bush, William A. Caine, Kelvin L. Richard C. Card, Robert Cardona, Arlington C. Carter, Boyd W. Case, vid F. Cathey, Floyd P. Chaillie, Nick J. Chokires, Gerald F. Champ Jr., Fourth row— Walter P. Christensen, Robert Christian Jr., James A. Chung harles M. Coates, Dean W. Cochran, Burnett P. Cohen. Fifth row— David n Collings, Martin A. Collison Jr., Jearild S. Colman, William B. Colt Jr., rank P. Coscarelli, Roger W. Craddock, Neal L. Cross, Alvin Croutch, r, Peter W. Dauterive. Seventh row— John B. Davis, John G. Davis, Thur- , Constance L. Decker, Robert L. Decker, Charles E. DeLong Jr., Dale D. ine, Robert V. Dickey, Paul Doici, Willard J. Donaldson, James P. Donley, S. Drazsnyak, Gilbert Dreyfuss, Mary Belle Dunsmoor, Richard A. Duren, s, Charles D. Eidson, Arthur L. Eller. 4 s i oi ' ' « v° P ' u», of B Left to right: First row-COMMERCE-Lowell A. Eller, Graden V. Emanuel, Harry E. Erickson, Virgil W. Ethridge, Burton J. Farland, Mahlon E. Fausf. Second row-Stanley A. Fentimon, Marvin A. Fine, Edgar L. Finney, Carl F. Fisher, Hugh S. Fisher, Thomas G. FitzGerald. Third row— Armand L. Fontaine, Edward W. Forbes, Kenneth J. Ford, Charles M. Forman, Shelby M. Forrest, Harold I. Forrester. Fourth row— William E. Franz, Harold B. Fraser, Seymour Freifeld, Nancy P . Fritschel, Floyd R. Frost, James H. Fulcher. Fifth row-Bill J. Fullmer, Robert S. Furst, Robert J. Galletly, Leonard R. Gardner, Robert K. Gardner, George T. GarefF. Sixth row-Harold W. Gates, Jeme N. Gaunt, Averill F. Gaynes, Cedric Gerson, Raymond N. Gibbs, William F. Gilger. „ Amazon a " Ceroid F3 Left to right: First row— COMMERCE— James W. Gillingham, Jack M. Gilpin, Peter J. Gilsenan, Robert Giniek, Harvey A. Glaser, Kenneth G. Gobrecht, Saul Goldstein, Ned Good, Oscar H. Goodheil, Charles C. Gorman. Second row— John C. Gorman Jr., Robert H. Gorman, Selwyn E. Grant, Robert R. Greenwald, Richard E. Griffin, Calvin E. Guffey, Robert R. Guthrie, Howard W. Haas, John G. Haehl, John F. Ha ' iden Third row-Paul E. Hale, George D. Hall Jr., Henry E. Hallin, Allan W. Hanlon, Harvey A. Hanna, Joe W. Harbison, Max B. Hargis, John S. Harris Jr., Mary L. Harris, Gordon C. Harvey. Fourth row— Kenneth W. Haselfeld, Peggy Hay, Thomas E. Hays, James B. Heacock, Don L. Heavenston, Alvin R. Herron, Richard N. Hershey, Stephen Hershman, Earl A. Hestrin, Robert G. Hickle. Fifth row— John W. Hilts, Paul G. Hinchcliffe Jr. Otto A. Hirr, Winfield S. Hockenberry, Derwood T. Hoffman, William S. Hoffman, Kay P. Hoffsommer, Jack L. Holford, Lee W. Hollenbeck ' Richard C. Holliday. Sixth row-Arthur E. Hoist Jr., Sydney L. Horowitt, Glen E. Horrie, Albert J. Huber, Leo M. Huffman, Reid B. Hughes, Merrill G. Hulse, William H. Hurt, Mildred D. Hyde, Alfred H. Hyman. Seventh row— Leonard Hyman, Guy C. Icangelo, Seiichi W. Inouye, Robert E. Ivey, Eloise Jacobs, Moreland D. James, Dwight E. Jennett, Richard M. Jimmink, Kenneth A. Johns, Marvin L. Johnson. Eighth row— Frederick C. Jones, James R. Jones, Joan L. Jones, Robert L. Jones, William R. Jones, Mario B. Julian, Van C. Juniper, Herbert W. Kalmbach, Maurice B. Kelliher, Donald L. Kelly. Ninth row— John Kelly, Robert W. Kenagy, Keith H. Kenyon, Norman E. Kern, Murray N. Kert, Richard C Kimball Harold L. King, William B. Kirk, Richard E. Klein, Arthur W. Knievel. BLtzlS Omar Kureishi, captain of the cham- pionship SC debate team of ' 48 and ' 49, was an outstanding student from India. Jack Cline, popular Phi Kappa Tau, was active in Troian Knights during ' 48 and ' 49. Left fo right: First row-COMMERCE-Harold M. Koch, Edward H. Koffel, Douglas B. Kooler, Charles Krisvoy, Sheldon L.Kurtzman, Jonas J. Landau. Second row— John H. Langdon, Robert B. Large, Howard S. Larkin, William J. Lauerty Jr., Francis J. LefFer, Harold W. LefTingwell. Third row— Raymond Levine, V. Leon Levitt, Gershon L. Lewis, Robert F. Lewis, Jack Lickhalter, Joseph F. Lietzan. Fourth row— Verl Lillywhite, William Lingenberg, Leonard M. Lizzi, Joyce A. Logsdon, Betty Marie Loser, Eugene H. Lowe. Fifth row— Richard F. Lowry, Virgil G. Lubberden, Milton H. Lukoff, David T. Lusk, Albert L. Lynch, Benton C. Lytle. Sixth row— Raymond E. McCarron, Tom A. McChristy, James E. McClune, Pat McCollom, Robert T. McCulla, Harold L. McDaniel. Betty Ann Smith was a senator at large and a very active Amazon. She was also president of her house, Delta Gamma. Seniors te f to right: First row-COMMERCE-Floyd R. McConald, John M. McGill, John L. McGuire Jr., William H. McGurty, Richard W. Mclntyre, Jack E. McKain, John R. McLearie, Roy S. McLeod, Donald L. McNeese, Dexter A. Moddox. Second row— Jack C. Madigan, Willard F. Magnuson, Mitchell G. Marin, Elihu I. Mantell, Harold B. Margolis, George S. Marinos, Robert N. Martin, Keith L. Martz, Marvin L. Matlin, Paul A. Matlin. Third row-Kenneth W. Matson, Richard M. Matson, Vernon P. Maxson, Vernon P. Maxson, Arthur A. Mayhew Jr., William G. Meier, Leroy H. Merryfield, Geoffrey P. Metzelar, William B. Middleton, Charles E. Miller, Howard L. Miller. Fourth row— Robert E. Miller, Lynn D. Mills, Mans- field A. Mills, John Millspaugh, Earl J. Mitchell, Henry P. Mitchell, Joseph G. Mohl, Robert P. Mohrbacker, Arthur S. Molina, Robert L. Moody. Fifth row— John B. Morgan, Joe Morsillo, David R. Moskowitz, Robert E. Mott, William F. Mowry, Allan P. Murphy, Charles H. Murray, Wil- liam J. Murray, Norman E. Myking, Stanley Nass. Sixth row— Walter T. Neary Jr., Ramon A. Nelson, William H. Newton, Milena M. Niegosch, Einar M. Nordahl, Joseph A. Northrop, Arthur Oates, Ury D. Odell, John E. O ' Grady Jr., LeVern W. Olson. Seventh row— Norman N. Orell, Thomas E. O ' Sullivan, Randall K. Otten, Richard C. Otto Jr., Paul E. Overton, Helen P. Owen, Earl L. Padveen, Albert D. Park, Evans G. Parker, Keith A. Parsons. Eighth row— Eleanor M. Pastore, George Paul, Questin H. S. Pearson, Edward H. Peloian, William L. Pemberton, James L. Pettis, Ray H. Phillips, Lawrence L. Pleasant, Christy W. Plemons, William J. Polls. Ninth row— William H. Poole, Charles E. Porter, William L. Proud, William L. Prusiner, Alfred R. Puddy, Kalvin Rabineau, Max C. Racey, Fred J. Radwick, Carmen S. Rahal, David Raphael. IISSSPI W I SS leff fo righf: First row— COMMERCE— Hugh W. Rappoli, George Rapson, Ross K. Ras- mussen, Donald M. Rauch, John R. Rawuka, Mary H. Rawuka. Second row— Jay L. Reed Jr., Arthur L. Reisch, Rex R. Reno, Ernest O. Rhea, Donald I. Ricci, Donald F. Rich. Third row— John F. Rickert, Jack T. Rieger, Robert E. Rieger, Charlotte M. Righter, Herbert J. Riley, Earl F. Rippee. Fourth row— Earle W. Risdon, Howard M. Rix, Roger R. Robbin, Gerald M. Robbins, Geraldine M. Robbins, Jessie M. Roberts. Fifth row— Marvin D. Robin, William K. Roche, Lorraine J. Roeber, Elvira Romero, Jose R. Romero, Donald E. Roop. Sixth row— Howard A. Roop, Leonard W. Rose, Steven L. Rose, William L. Rose, Arthur H. Rosenow, Walter M. Ross. SIS . " £ ' , frier ° ' ' . was " Left to right: First row-COMMERCE-William H. Roth, Harry F. Roxstrom, Charles R. Rudolph, Jack W. Rush, Albert D. Sachs, Gordon H. Sand- berg, Tsukasa Saneto, Gordon H. Santee, John W. Schmieter, Stanley L. Schultz. Second row— Henry J. Schuster Jr., Merritt J. Schwan, Ron- ald W. Schwier, Stanley D. Scott, Charles M. Searles, Parker G. Seeman, Harold T. Segerstrom, Raymond I. Seivert, Jack Shahian, Francis K Shank. Third row— Arthur Sherman, Frank L. Shilling, Earl R. Shoemaker, Harold Short, John A. Sielen, Ralph Silverburg, Gerald R. Silvey Joseph T. Simons, Donna J. Simonson, Daniel P. Sink. Fourth row— Arthur Sloane, Amy Jo Smith, Daniel B. Smith, Richard L. Smith, Robert G Smith, Thom E. Smith, Wendell B. Smith, William C. Smithey, James C. Snapp Jr., Nancy A. Snapp. Fifth row-George Snow, John S. Snyderj William C. Snyder Jr., Martin J. Soble, Cornelius W. Soeurt, Richard W. Spach, Alice B. Spencer, Jeanne M. Squires, Don M. Stadt, Robert w ' Stohl. Sixth row-William G. Steel Jr., Bernice M. Steinman, Jack A. Stephens, Walter M. Stiles, Charles T. Stinson, Albert L. Stone, Alfred E Stone, Jean S. Strand, Kenneth P. Strang, Leroy J. Streit. Seventh row-James T. Stricklin, Charles W. Stubbs, Thomas Stufflebeam, Morris C. StulJ Jr., Robert H. Sumner, Frank S. Sunofsky, Albert G. SutclifFe, Albert L. Sutton, Archie G. Swanson, J. Norman Swaton. Eighth row— Melinda J Swift, Margaret E. Swope, John J. Syapin, Florence J. A. Tatosian, Winfield F. Tatro, Horace Q. Taulbee, Stephen E. Taylor, Pete E. Tegtmeier, Frank P. Thomas, Robert W. Thomas. Ninth row— William L. Thomas, Leonard J. Thoreson, Robert J. Tucker, Gilbert B. Turnbull Ronald P Tweite ' Phyllis A. Vallejo, Robert K. Van Anda, James R. Vanderhoof, Mary L. Voigt, Carl W. Von Buelow. 1 Ced Gerson, Sig Ep and president of the College of Commerce, plans to de- sign women ' s clothes after graduation. Left to right: First row-COMMERCE-Howard D. Wagner, Jock G. Walker, James V. Wallace, June M. Waller, Raleigh F. Waller, Eugene V. Walloch. Second row-John W. Warne, Lyie E. Wayland, Annette Webb, Harold G. Weber, William W. Weide, Martin B. Weinberg. Third row-Herbert C. Wellman, James H. West, Delbert R. Wheaton, Eugene D. Wheeler, James A. White, Stanley G. Whitney Jr. Fourth row- Jeanne G. Wiesseman, James E. Wilde, Robert D. Williams, Clinton R. Wilmsen, Don M. Wilson, Harold R. Wilson. Fifth row-Jack W. Wilson, William J. Winn, John E. Withers, Robert S. Wolf, Robert D. Wood, Donald G. Woodford. Sixth row-Albert A. Wright, Roland J. Wuerti Jr., Max W. Yano, James G. Yarbrough, William E. York, Philip A. Young. Helen Graffm, Alpha Phi, was an im- portant member of AWS cabinet and active in Amazons. Bob Wilmsen, SAE, was the popular business manager of the Daily Trojan and a standby in Alpha Kappa Psi. Seniors Left to right: Firsf row-COMMERCE-Theodore C. Young, Milton Zerin, Fred A. Zerman, Bgrbara J. Zickerl. EDUCATION-Mary J. Ableman Joseph J. Adams, Chrystal L. Allen, Elizabeth Amer, Juel R. Anderson, William Anderson. Second row-Joseph H. Apfel, June I. Ayers, Pot Barker, Byram L. Bates, Nancy B. Battersby, Colleen Billipps, Norma J. Bleier, Joanne M. Boice, Robert E. Borns, Augustus H. Braun. Third row-Robert Burns, Geroldlne Clisby, Joyce E. Comer, Irvin S. Cooper, Nathaniel R. Cordova, Eleanor M. Cuthberf, Roselyn A. Daneri, Ruth E. Demel, Edward Dittenbir, Ruth N. Dunsmore. Fourth row-Nancy S. Easton, Lois M. Ebner, Marie M. Edgmon, Raymond E. Edgmon, Leroy Eggink, Seymour Elowe, William P. Estes, Genevieve A. Etchart, Frank W. Fortschneider, Helen S. L. Fong. Fifth row— Ralph W. Frazier, Jeanne Card Joseph W. Gardner, Betty Ann Gaulf, Richard A. Gearing, Bill Gibson, Paul E. Godfrey, Lillian R. Goodman, Helen M. GrafFen, William E. Gra- ham. Sixth row-Gwen I. Green, Audrey M. Griesinger, Marguerite B. Hager, Carolyn K. Hall, Melvin S. Hanson Jr., Clarice M. Harriott, Edgar H. Hatfield, Mary E. Hines, Eugene L. Hite, Marjorie E. Hornaday. Seventh row— Betty-Lou Howard, Dorothy M. Hutchinson, Jerry W. Jakway, Sylvia E. Joe, Virginia L. Johnson, John E. Jones, Pauline A. Kerr, Barbara M. Krause, Frederick H. Kroman, Evylin T. Kruger. Eighth row-Joan P. Lehman, Warren Linville, Dorothy M. Lorenz, Ruby B. McArthur, Marilyn J. McCelvey, Gerald W. McClellan, Patti A. McCormack, Bonnie McJohnstone, Jane McJohnstone, Dorothy J. McKenna. Ninth row— Patricia A. McNeill, Anthony F. Marino, Cynthia D. Marsh, Patricia Mihid, Robert N. Morgan, Eileen Hope Munkeby, Dennis P. Murphy, Douglas H. Naylor, Edgar H. Nelbert Jr., Jean A. Nielsen. mmwimam iliSii! Ifiili ill ,.. " i:: ' " ' ' " ' - ' ,;::• " • - " " " ° " ' Left to right: First row-EDUCATION-Geraldine M. Olerich, Harold Parker, Melvin E. Patton, Melvin Pierson, Ethel V. Poole, Barbara B. Potter. Second row— Gloria J. Powell, Earl P. Purkhiser, Virginia B. Purves, Anna I. Randolph, Janet Reese, Noah W. Reese. Third row— MaryJune Robinson, Robert Rodriguez, Barbara W. Roe, Jean A. Roesch, Dorothy A. Rounsavell, Leonard Rudoff. Fourth row— Esther G. Salter, Janet H. Seagars, William B. Seal, Joyce K. Simpson, Elaine M. Smith, Maurice E. Smith. Fifth row— June E. Sturgis, Harold Sunderland, Jacqueline E. Teets, Helen R. Thomas, Joe R. Thompson Jr., Helen A. Thornburg. Sixth row— Hurd W. Twombly, Robert M. Wagoner, William G. Wakefield, Beverly J. Walker, Doris L. Walter, Sidney Walter. 55 mJMl il I -ffin was Society „ Oian« G " " ' , ac(We ' " Editor nioxofs- m ' iA . -,5 ost W . 5oen ' ' " , , Art ' 5 ' ° ' ' _, „nera enter- tainer. Leh to right: First row— EDUCATION— Robert D. Weinberg, Marthalou Weston, Margaret M. Wilkinson, Dorothy M. Yale, Marie M. York, Andrew J. Ziegel. ENGINEERING— Charles Alden, Donald L. Anderson, Ronald R. Anderson, James F. Andrick. Second row— Charles H. Barg, Herbert J. Barr, Harry G. Bartlett, Douglas H. Bettham, lee A. Benbrooks, Paul M. Bergford, Jack M. Berkovltz, Milton M. Bernstein, Robert E. Berri, Marvin N. Birken. Third row— Carlos C. Blando, Charles E. Boeing, Leon Borjas, Robert H. Born, Clark S. Boster, John A. Botich, Martin J. Bouman, Charles J. Boynton, Daniel T. Browning Jr., Alan V. Bunker. Fourth row— James H. Bunts, Clare N. Burgis, Richard G. Burian, William C. Burke Jr., John H. Bussio, Benedict J. Campett, Murray R. Carlis, Don E. Carroll, Reece S. Cave Jr., Ralph D. Chamlee. Fifth row- Franklin R. Cheney, Robert L. Cholvin, Joseph Chun, William J. Clauser, William J. Clem, Vyvyan S. Clift, George Cokas, Ronald G. Collins, John G. Commander, Alden W. Cook. Sixth row— John W. Cox Jr., Robert E. Crowder, John W. Crowe, James A. Crownover, Harry R. Dangler, Robert W. D ' Arcy, Harry F. DeardorfF, Samuel D. Denney, Arnolcj H. Dickenson, Elbert D. Diebold. Seventh row— Norman E. Dietzel, Walter C. Dix, Thomas P. Dixon, Carlos A. Dominguez, Mortimer C. Dorris, Robert K. Downs, Joseph V. Dymkowski, Frederick G. Etheridge, Theodore H. Ekiof, John Ekparian. Eighth row— Miles W. Farson, Donald Farquhar, Richard P. Feddersen Jr., Kermit D. Ferguson, Stanley Footlik, Fred T. Fujimoto, William K. Fukutaki, Dale L. Gardetto, Charles R. Gardner Jr., James R. Garner. Ninth row— John R. Gaudino, Clifford E. Gibbons, Cyril R. Gibson, Mark J. Gilevich, Bagriel Gilder, James H. Gisbrecht, Louis H. Gifterman, Harry F. Godges, Raymond E. Godges, Kenneth Goodman. ISSS B iSSSM T m n . V y Past president of IFC, Earl Risdon, president of his fraternity, Acacia. Froda Weyen, Phi Sigma Sigma presi- dent, was vice president of Key and Scroll and parliamentarian of Amazons. Left to right: First row-ENGINEERING-John R. Goodwin, Harry L. Greene, Robert H. Haener, James P. Maine, George E. Hallen, Robert D. Hallock. Second row— Lloyd A. Hamann, Hale Hamilton, Robert C. Hartman, Tatsuo G. Hayakawa, James I. Hayne, Reinhold M. Hendricks. Third row— Fred C. Henzgen, Everette D. Kerkelrath, Charles H. Hessom, Philip J. Hodgetts, Conrad Hohener Jr., Gerald M. Hollander. Fourth row— Leo P. Holliday, Robert T. Holmes, Paul E. Hood, Dalen L. Horning, David C. Horning, Earle A. Howard. Fifth row— Eugene L. Hudson, Harold L. Hunter, Robert E. Hutton, Gale E. Irwin, Max Israel, Robert K. James. Sixth row— Milton Jeffs, Gor- don W. Jenkins, Jack W. Jenkins, Russell L. Johnson, Thomas M. Johnson, Howard L. Jones. Eager Jack Shaffer climaxed his ban ner year of 1948 and ' 49 by gettini married. Seniors Left to right: First row-ENGINEERING-Robert J. Kabel, Howard L. Kaessner, Felix J. Karpain, Robert P. Karr, Bernard K. Kent, John D. Kent, Walter W. Keusder, Minard B. Kilbury, Eugene D. Kilmer, Robert F. Kinney. Second row— Jesse L. M. Kitchens, Arthur J. Kjontved, Raymond W Klecker, C. Fred Kleyn, Walter M. KofFord, Sam Kopulsky, William O. Layne, Calvin D. lee, Robert R. lemon, Richard H. leseberg. Third row- George M. lew, Delbert F. lewis, Jackson M. lewis, James E. ley, lowell I. lorbeer, Hewitt F. Lord, Rawson B. lovell, Robert lubetkin, Glenn E. Lucas, James F. lutz. Fourth row— Robert J. McCann, Charles W. McClain, Russell G. McKenile, James T. McNIchols, Edward C. Ma ' ddocks, Clarence A. Magnusen, Irving B. Malashock, loris Malcomlan, ClifFord J. Mann, Robert M. Mann. Fifth row— levon G. Manoogian, Jack w! Marshall, Chester W. Marynowski, Dan W. Mathisen, Richard T. Mayne, Gerald S. Mayner, Frank Mazzola, George E. Mead, James P. Meckolli Merwyn P. Merrick Jr. Sixth row— Kenneth R. Merrigan, Richard I. Michael, Robert MInIck, Richard G. Moberly, Henry B. Moreno, John R. Mor- ton, Herbert T. Murayama, Bradford D. Murphy, Jack I. Murphy, Merle H. Murphy. Seventh row— John I. Myers, James T. Naylor, Claron R. Nelson, George W. Nelson, Josiah E. Nelson, Thomas A. Nelson, I. Harrison Newport, Robert A. Nichols, Rodney M. Morris, Arthur A. Oodrys Eighth row-Ray A. Parker, John A. Pataky, Duane M. Ptaten, Wade E. Peebles, Robert I. Pierce, lester W. Pixler, Charles F. Porter, Forrest M. Powers, Robert R. Purves, Ronald G. Quick. Ninth row— Fred W. Radtke, Harold K. Redd, Josept W. Redd Jr., John U. Regus Jr., Donald I. Repp, Edward Rhoads, Keith L. Robinett, Bernard Rossman, John F. Roster, Samuel N. Russonello. m SH!1!1!1HS1 113S ' ° ' ::: o f - o.o-v r:;u- " ' Left to right: First row-ENGINEERING-Earl R. Sample, Robert E. Santee, Russell E. Scharman, Ernest L. Schroeder, Edward E. Schwartz, Max Schwartz. Second row- Walter E. Seastrom, Robert R. Shaffer, Norman Shaffier, Alvin R. Shasky, Paul E. Shea, Irving A. Shedd. Third row— James H. Sibbet, Alan J. Silver, Frederick Simpson Jr., Robert J. Simpson, Robert J. Smid, Charles H. Smith. Fourth row— Guy A. Smith, Warren W. Smith, Fred F. Soloway, Edward B. Soltwedell, Clermonte C. Soule, Richard Spears. Fifth row— James G. Spence, Charles A. Spencer, Emmet F. Spencer Jr., Wilbur W. Stark, Harold E. Stein, Frank J. Stevens. Sixth row— Murray Storm, Joseph R. StrobI, Paul T. Tayrien, George Y. Tchillingarian, Ross J. Teague, Fox J. Temple. :=. 2i5 ' Gamma, BettV Ama zoni- HIS Leff to right: First row-ENGINEERING-James I. Tenscher, James W. Tetrault, Alfred R. Theal, Ernest E. Thornton, Kenneth A. Tipton, Saburo S. Tomita, John W. Torphy, Billy J. Turner, Graham Tyson, Hilaire A. Vadenais. Second row— Gustave Valentine, Merle G. Van Ackere Marvin J Van Buskirk, Edgar L. Vincent, Otto F. Vogel Jr., Eugene A. Volkoff, Harold E. Wales Jr., William J, Walker, Robert I. Walters, William C Ward Third row-James E. Weech, Lowell O. Weeks, Norbert W. Weinberg, Roger T. Weiss, Noble D. Whitaker, Charles A. White, Robert E White William E. White, Charles W. Wieland, William J. Wilkinson Jr. Fourth row-Allen R. Williams, Robert E. Williams, Harold A. Wilson William L. Winegar, Herbert G. Winkler, Benjamin G. Wisner, Donald W. Woodward, John H. Worthington, Frank R. Wyche, Robert H Zeichik Fifth row-lrvmg M. ZifR. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS-Richard E. Barton, George L. Beronius, Dorothea L. Dowell, Edward S. Flory Constance L Hug, Mary L. Kellis, Omar O. Kureishi, Robert N. Lopino, Jeffrey S. Milan. Sixth row-Albert W. Oliver Jr., John Salmond Jr., Joseph F Starkey Bryan Stevens, Howard E. Stone, Harold M. Young Jr. LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Granville D. Abbott, Albert Abramson, Joanna B. Acosta, Arthur L. Adams. Seventh row-Evan M. Adams, James P. Alger, Carolyn J. Alpert, Andrew Anderson, Evert E. Anderson, Priscilla C. Andrews, Richard N. Aronoff, Eleanor Ascher, Ernestine Aulgor, Robert E. Babcoke. Eighth row-Beatrice E. Bahr, Donna M. Bailey Jaline M. Bailey, Don W. Baisch, Melvin F. Baker, Nancy L. Baker, Fred A. Baldwin Jr., Nathan Balin, Gloria M. Banks, June M. Barcroft. Ninth row- Mary M. Berkley, Kenneth E. Barnes, Robert W. Barowitz, Charles R. Barr, Barbara M. Barrett, Robert E. Barricklow Nels I Beals Dolores L Bell, Richard M. Bennett, William W. Bent. iisiHR Barbara Butferfleld, Pi Beta Phi, be- sides boasting a lovely soprano voice, was active in Amazons and Red Cross. Left to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Herb I. Berkus, Audrey S. Bermack, Edward I. Berns, Bernard Bernstein, William S. Bernstein, Sally A. Besch. Second row-Alan L. Bescoby, John F. Bethel, Donald L. Bevis, Dolores F. Black, Marilyn B. Blank, Carl B. Blaubach. Third row-Ester Blincheosky, Arthur C. Bock- stahler, Nicholas A. Bond, Margie A. Bonpane, Betty A. Bowles, Patricia J. Bradley. Fourth row-Hugh P. Brady, Margaret G. Brant, Davis Bridges, Vaughn D. Brink, Duane F. Brobst, Richard J. Brown Jr. Fifth row-Volney V. Brown Jr., Walter F. Brown, W. Ronald Brown, Roscoe D. Browne, Dorothy M. Brubaker, Floyd H. Brunn. Sixth row-William D. Burger, Homer V. Burkleo, Ralph R. Burnley, William D. F. Burton, Levilla Jean Buzek, Francis S. Byrne. Don Evans, past president of Lambda Chi Alpha, was vice-president of IPC. He is also remembered for his skillful handling of the homecoming queen con- test. Milt Dobkin was rules committee chc man for the student senate; sometirr he acted as debate manager. Seniors Led to right: First row— LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES— Ruth L. Byrnes, Stanley M. Cann, Chester C. Carter Jr., George M. Cathcart, Edgar A. Chavarrie, Wilfred Ching, Marie I. Chung, Richard W. Clare, John L. Clark, Durward J. Cline. Second row— Melvyn G. Cobb, Stanley Cohen] Jane C. Colburn, Daniel Cole, Cairo W. Collins Jr., Nancy L. Cook, Milton L. Cooper, Joseph M. Copeland, Pierre J. Cossette, Gladys J. Cotner! Third row— Walter E. Counts, Gloria L. Cowan, Harold L. Cowan, George C. Cox, Beverly G. Cruse, William E. Cruse, James J. Cullen, Williarri E. Cunningham, Rudolph D. Curiel, George Curtin. Fourth row— Robert B. Cook, Richard H. Curtiss, Leonard T. Daly, Beverly A. Daniel, Caro- lyn A. Daniels, George F. Davis, Richard S. Davis, Aileen M. DeFazio, Marione J. DeLand, Jess A. Delgado. Fifth row— John Denney, Charles M. Denton, Samuel Deutsch, John W. Dickey, Dan C. Dickinson, Morton L. Diener, Virginia G. Dirocco, Milton Dobkin, J. A. Donson, John E. Dorand. Sixth row— Harry J. Duckworth, Joseph A. Dunwoody, Patricia C. Dwan, Burns R. Eastman, David M. Easton, Hubert R. Edwards, Dorothy R. Eiehler, Richard C. Eichner, Dorothy Eisenberg, Milton EliasofF. Seventh row— Henry B. Ellis, Emily L. Enbysk, Patricia B. Etienne, Donald L. Evans] Frank G. Faico, Stanley E. Fann, Jerry L. Fantone, Josephine E. Federcell, Frances M. Fell, Robert P. Felt. Eighth row— Henry Fenton, Marilyri Fenton, Gilda R. Fields, Marion F. Fink, David E. Finley, Ernest J. Franceschi, Joanna L. Franz, Sue Freeman, Jack O. Froats, Murray N. Frosh. Ninth row— Floyd A. Frost, Joseph C. Fuller, Warren E. Fuller, Louis W. Futtrell, Violet G. Gale, Jack L. Gasser, Willard C. Gere, Irene B. Ger- man, Jack F. Gibson, Virginia M. Giese. iiiisiiiii llilBilSll (or V e second „e .ber o ' p ,, QeUo. te fo fight: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Robert D. Gilbert, Talton D. Gilbert, Shirley E. Gilmore, Bernard Glatt, Ernest E. Glick. Second row— Joseph S. Goldfisher, Glenn H. Goodenoogh, Harry L. Goren, Pot Q. Gorman, Frederick F. Gough. Third row— Glen H. Gould, Nancy A. Gouldy, Robert J. Graham, Artis C. Grant, Jack C. Graves. Fourth row— Byron L. Gray, Robert E. Gray Jr., Sheldon N. Grebstein, Jerome L. Greenstone, Charles E. Gregg. Fifth row— Diana P. GrifFin, Robert L. Griffin, Donald C. Gusiafson, Patricia Hadreas, Patricia O. Haggerty. " " IBIS xwas P°s ' treos- IS l ie f to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Mary T. Hall, Eleanor D. Hallen, Don E. Halverson, Robert I. Hanley, Charlene M. Hardey, Gloria J. Harnick, John I. Hartley, John L. Hartnett, Samuel S. Hartog, Saburo B. Hashimoto. Second row— Claudie D. Hawkins, Gordon C. Hearne, Donald E. Henderson, Maryann M. Henderson, Robert E. Heninger, Ann E. Herdti, Susan E. Herdti, Charles R. Herman, Wesley Herr, Jack F. Hicks. Third row— Jane A. Higley, George D. Hillam, Lerner B. Hinshaw, Stanley M. Hirsh, Al L. Hix, William G. Hobson, Ruth I. Hoch- limer, Gwendolyn M. Hoeptner, Richard A. Hoff, Bernard D. Hoffman. Fourth row— William E. Hoganson, Bruce M. Holland, Kenneth D. Holland, Seymour K. Hollzman, Robert F. Homan, Mildred S. Hondius Van Gessel, James A. Hopkins, Charles Horvath, Robert J. Hoyt, Constance R. Hubbard. Fifth row— Clifford B. Hughes, John R. Hulihan, Gloria P. Huth, Ruth A. Hyatt, Alice A. Ingram, John W. Ingram Jr., Martin J. Ingram, Susan F. Ivler, Evelyn Izen, George H. Jack. Sixth row— Juel A. Jackson, Alice K. Jacobs, James M. James, Edward R. Jeffery, Richard R. Jenkins, Neil M. Jensen, Leonard R. Johnson, Marjorie A. Johnson, Stanley L. Johnson, Patricia A. Johnston. Seventh row— Frank R. Jones, Julia S. Jones, Earl H. Jorgensen Jr., Jean M. Kaczmarski, Evelyn K. Kanter, Bernard R. Kantor, Marilyn B. Kaplan, Stanley E. Karp, Melvin E. Kassan, Joseph W. Katzenbarger. Eighth row— Jon E. Keener, John W. Kennedy, Roberta Key, Audrey E. King, Earl V. King, Leila V. Kinney, Robert M. Klosterman, Frederick G. Knell, Patricia J. Knight, Fred A. Knoblich. Ninth row— Evelyn V. Knudson, Irene Kopsa, Mary E. Kubjer, Irene Kubalak, Frank W. Laird, Kenry A. Lalane, William H. Lancaster, Grelun S. Landon, Mary V. Langdon, Francis T. Larkin. " mmm ilS ll King sized Bill Baynard was presiden of Lambda Chi Alpha and very activi on IFC. Connie Hug, Delta Zeta, is admired for her skillful handling of the panhellenic presidency. Her many activities include Amazons and Vice-president of Mortar Board. Left to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Vernon A. Lawson, Alexander J. Lechert, Betty F. Lee, Irwin LehrhofF, Joseph M. Le Sueur. Second row— Joseph H. Lewis, William B. Lewis, Robert H. Lillevick, Cecilia Lim, Earl J. Little. Third row- Patrick A. Little, Martin J. Litvin, Myra J. Lockyer, Earle N. Lord, Lorna J. Loveless. Fourth row— Morton Loveman, William B. Low, John R. Lyans, William H. Lyie, James G. McAree. Fifth row— Dewey S. McClellan, Robert C. McClymonds, Winferd McCollam, William W. McDonald, Veronica A. McDonough. Don Robertson of the Beta ' s was a senator-at-large and on the very impor- tant rules committee. Seniors Left to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-James M. McOowan, Marguerite M. McGuire, Audrey L. McLaughlin, Betty L. E. McNelly Ralph L. McQuaid, Allan MacDonald, John R. MacDonald, Marilyn J. Macey, John H. Moclntyre, John S. MacKenzie. Second row— Murdo M MacLeod, Philip S. Magee, Gerald F. Maher, John R. Manken, Harold T. Marckwardt, Kenneth V. Marr, Gilbert H. Martin, lewis Martin, Thomas G. Martone, Virginia i. M. Martone. Third row— Beverly E. Mason, Thomas W. Masslngill, Russell J. Matfier, Walter J. Mattison Jr., ClifFord Melikian, Frank L. Mellott, Hugh F. Melvin Jr., Ruby Menaker, Robert R. Mercado, Barbara L. Merrill. Fourth row— Werner A Metz Robert T. Meyer, Howard Meyerson, Isabelle W. Middleton, Mary H. Millar, Monroe S. Millar, Frank L. Miller, Gordon F. Miller, Guthrie A. Miller Alice Millspaugh. Fifth row-Tod E. Mittwer, Margaret L. Montgomery, Robert G. Moodie, John C. Moon, Betty F. Moore, George C. Moore, Grover J. Moore, Mae-Louise Moore, Norma J. Morey, Douglas H. Morgan. Sixth row— Walter Morgan, Helen F. Morita, Ernest W. Morrison Laroy T Morter, Harry Morton, Leaown J. Mosley, Stanley R. Moss, Marilyn Mueller, William P. Mulvehill, Alton M. Mun. Seventh row-Harold ' C Munn Emil M. Murod, Louise B. Myland, Barbara M. Nass, Dixie F. Neely, Jeen C. Negley, Evelyn C. Nelson, Harry A. Nelson, Richard D. Nelson] Gordon W. Newman. Eighth row— Myron Newman, Nora B. Noble, Veronica M. Noble, Jean B. Noyes, Gertrude F. O ' Brien, Willard D Olsen ' Margaret J. Orchard, Emily C. Ortega, William J. Ouelette, Fredrick E. Owen. Ninth row-Benjamin D. Painter, Richard A. Parker, Robert c ' Parker, Stanley A. Parker, Thomas D. Parry, Vincent J. Pasquariello, Helen Pavlow, Ethel Peck, Gloria F. Pelton, William L. Penn. SiilSNS i .Vs 9 ' - Lefl to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Manuel Pera ' ez, Edward G. Perkins, PaftI E. Peter, Allison Pickard Jr. Second row— Gage B. Pifer, Marco D. Pollner, Adeline O. Poltrack, Marion A. Porter. Third row— Janet M. Pudlin, Nancy J. Read, Myron J. Reese, Shirley J. Reilly, Marian K. Reinsch. Fourth row— Richard E. Ressler, Evelyn E. Rex, Jurral C. P. Rhee, Jack W. Rhodes, George L. Richardson. Fifth row-John F. Richardson, J. Cranor Richter, Claude L. Ricks Jr., Robert S. Riley, Fred Rimerman. m Comt " ' « ' Left to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES— Donald A. Robertson, Laura M. Robinson, John W. Rocciolo, Barbara Roe, Ruth M. Roepke, Ormand P. Rogers, Edna A. Rose, Eunice Rosenblatt, Frank Rothman, John F. Rudd. Second row— Alexander P. Runciman, Maxine M. Runnels, Nickolas L. Salerno, Paulina J. Salz, Herbert A. Sandifer Jr., Sandy Sapin, Melvin D. Sapiro, Arthur J. Schechter, Anna N. Scherer, Barbara J. Schick. Third row— Catherine L. Schneider, Sheldon C. Schoneberg, EIna R. Schopf, George A. Schutte, Murray M. Schwartz, Audrey J. Scott, Alex G. Seaguiff, Cos Sermak, Rowland H. Settle, Pat R. Shields. Fourth row— William R. Siegel, Jack Silverstein, K. Gene Simmonds, Daniel L. Simmons, Dan H. Sisley, James E. Slosson, Alan A. Smith, Alene B. Smith, Jack V. Smith, Noreen R. Smith. Fifth row-Walter H. Smifhi Earl W. Smyth, Wayne W. Snyder, Robert K. Souders, Yvonne F. Spalding, Benson M. Srere, Ray G. StafF, Paul J. Stanick, Richard D. Stanton ' Gerald G. Stearns. Sixth row— Guy S. Sterner, Mary L. Stewart, Muriel E. Stoll, Benka D. Strickler, Shel Stuart, Suzanne Sumner, Meredyth e! Suverkrup, William J. Taft, Theodore W. Tannehill, Alan P. Taplin. Seventh row— Irving Tatkin, William G. Teaford, Paul A. Tessmann, Williarri G. Thomas, Donald B. Thompson, Gerald E. Thompson, Nathan S. Thompson, Yosef L. Tiber, Jerome Tobin, Gladys M. Topolski. Eighth row- Martin I. Townsend Jr., Theodore A. Tremblay, Hans A. T repp, Patricia M. Troufman, Gilbert L. Unter, Elma G. Urrea, Mary V. Vallee, Alice M. Van Vranken, Isabelle Vick, Oren B. Waife Jr. Ninth row— Cora Belle Walburn, Ellen L. Walder, Jerome Waldref, Algernon G. Walker Doreen Walker, Barbara L. Wallace, Patricia L. Wallach, Charles B. Ward Jr., Martin E. Ward, Robert S. Ward. 1351 V. Ex-president of the ZBT fraternity and vice-president of Knights, Bob Rousso spent the year ' 48 and ' 49 running student rallies. Left to right: Firs row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Charles A. Watry, Harold W Wax Betty Jo Weber. Second row-Robert A. Webster, Sidney Weidberg, Frank J Weiss, ' Murray Weissman. Third row-Duane R. White, James E. Whitsitt, Arthur F. Wildbeck Jr , Wallace W. Wilcox, Lenore B. Wilfand. Fourth row-Arthur C. Williams, Homer R. Williams, J. Kent Wilson Jr., Nancy C. Winstanley, William H. Winston Jr. Fifth row-Raymond I. Wintroub, Paul A. Wolf, Emmett W. Wood, Maryiane B. Woodrow, Albert C. Woolfolk. Sigma Nu prexie Bob Hickle was an interesting member of IPC and Knights. Evelyn Izen, top feminine debator at use, won many national honors this year. Seniors Left to right: First row-LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Richard E. Worthen, Patricia J. Wright, Denton R. Young, Michael F. Yurechko, Mollye L. Zabner, Frank B. Zimmerman, Sandra S. Zober, Seymour ZolotarefF. PHARMACY— Claus R. Almgren, Janet L. Anctil. Second row— Jack Applebaum, Donald G. Beavis, James A. Bennett, Richard R. Bennett, Martin Berger, John N. Bergstrom, Paul Bogner, Robert N. Brooks, Harry R. Brown, Kelly A. Cannon. Third row— Sam V. Caramelli, John L. Cherrie, Kenneth E. Conklin, Stephen C. Connor, Robert H. Cramer, Robert N. Cushon, Betty Davila, Bertram R. Dobbs, James B. Edmiston, Charles E. Edson. Fourth row— Paul R. Finley, Dana J. Fisher, Loran E. Ford, David Fung, Gale M. Gammell, George B. Griffenhagen, Robert C. Grubbs, Arnold V. Harner, John C. Hart, Harold A. Hendricks. Fifth row- Addis E. Herd, Bernard Herman, Kenneth E. Hoff, Frank W. Holznecht, Stuart M. Jorgenson, Frank T. Keneley Jr., Janice M. Kennedy, Leo Klug- man, Phillip S. Larson, Cyrus S. Lasnick. Sixth row— Aurelio lavin, Rudolph Leer Jr., Kirby W. K. Loo, Sylvia A. Martin, Lewis O. Mather, Walter J. MofFitt, James E. Paschall, Douglas H. Person, lla H. Perzik, John H. Prince. Seventh row— John P. Queen, Thomas M. Quinn, William B. RatzlafT, Sol C. Rosenblatt, Raymond E. Schor, Sidney C. Sheridan, Charles R. Simmons, Julius O. Solomon, Robert Somers, Thelma K. Stahl. Eight row— Carl Stone, Roger N. Swan, Jack B. Switzer, John L. Tilley, James R. Turner, Charles T. Vath, Charles E. Vermilion, Noble J. Waite, Sydney Weiner, Charles G. Weir. Ninth row-Jacob Weisman, James M. Williams, Mitchell Zelkin. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION-Victor P. Aprea, Robert B. Callahan, Solimondi Coricelli, Leah J. Held, Chester N. Keller, James W. Purvis, George E. Watts. mmM m m p..A, V.OS P ' - f en ber .U-, iocU Groves Alumni 135 Alumni Arnold Eddy Executive Director Arnold Eddy, Executive Director of the Gen- eral Alumni Association has served the Uni- versity in the field of extracurricular activities since his graduation in 1924. President Fagg has promised to relieve him of his responsi- bilities as General Manager of Associated Students immediately so that his full time may be devoted to alumni afFairs. Arnold con- ducted football ticket sales from 1925 to last year, v as varsity hockey coach for twelve years and was a well known A.A.U. official and American Olympic committeeman. Assist- ant treasurer of the General Alumni Associa- tion is Mrs. Iva Custer, Arnold Eddy ' s popular secretary. Iva W. Custer Secretary to Mr. Eddy Ron Stever, ' 26, president of the General Alumni Association, was senior class president and an outstanding hurdler on the track team in his undergraduate days. Now prominent in civic affairs, he has served as a member of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Associa- tion, president of the Pasadena Community Chest and director of the First Trust and Sav- ings Bank of Pasadena. He is general agent for Equitable Life with offices in Los Angeles. Treasurer of the Alumni Association Corpora- tion is none other than the popular Howard L. Byrom, ' 15, County Treasurer, who points with justifiable pride to the Association ' s 10,000 dues-paid members. Assistant Secre- tary Mrs. Mary Richardson has been with the University since 1927, has been Secretary in the President ' s ofFice since 1936, and during the war served as the capable secretary of Alumni Foundation. ' ' ' « ' Ve«,5 ' " i ' . - " Hon Howard I. Byram Treasurer 137 Alumni Review Wanagi " 9 As Editor of the Alumni Review, J. Kneeland Nunan, ' 36, is the man responsible for the writing of the colorful editorials which appear in the publication. Taking charge of editing, and make-up is Tom Lawless, ' 36, the efficient Managing Editor. All the writing and art work for the magazine must pass through his hands. K- ' i3?,or° " 138 Elizabeth B. Lagergren, Assistant Editor, does the necessary research and checking on Alumni Activities. Every month except June, July and August, 25,000 copies of the Alumni Review are sent to all parts of the v orld. It is an important factor in keeping the S.C. Alumni in close contact with their Alma Mater. ' « ?s:So " ' ' ' ° ' :,. ' " St " Sally He Patricia Judson Charlene Hardy Homecoming Queen and Princesses Harriet Steele Nevin Hough Twenty-one-year-old Charlene Hardy, pretty brunette Pi Beta Phi, reigned over all the fes- tivities during Homecoming Week as Helen of Troy. Charlene, a senior in drama, v on her title over a field of seventy-two contestants. Attending the petite queen in her royal court were Harriet Steele, Nevin Hough, Patricia Judson, and Sally Harris. ,1 P.nWleV As Student Homecoming Chairman, Ralph Townsend contributed his en- ergy, efForts, and enthusiasm toward making the week of November 29 a highly memorable one for all. In addi- tion, he was a prominent member of Trojan Knights and president of his fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Virgil Pinkley, as alumni homecoming chairman, assumed and aptly carried out the responsibility of organizing and coordinating the activities of Alumni during Homecoming Week. A gradu- ate in ' 29, Mr. Pinkley is now editor and publisher of the recently launched pictorial daily, the Los Angeles Mirror. y. 10 ' Ro p " toM ns " Homecoming 142 Activities Publications 145 Kenneth Stonier Kenneth Stonier, manager of publications, has been at S.C. since 1918. When a student he was a member of Kappa Alpha and in his senior year he was elected to Skull and Dagger. With such an impressive student record he is a natural for directing the student publications, El Rodeo, Daily Trojan, Wampus, and the popular football magazine, Pigskin Review. In addition to his exten- sive work at S.C. he is president of the California Reserve Game Warden ' s Association. Manager of Publications 146 Left to right: Bob Wilmsen, Daily Trojan Business Manager; Frank Shilling, £ Rodeo Business Manager; Virgil lubberden, Editor, El Rodeo; Andy Anderson, Editor, Wampus; Gerald Maher, Editor, Daily Trojan; Kenneth Stonier, Manager of Publications; Prof. Roy French, Department of Journalism; John Morley, El Rodeo Advisor. The Board of Publications consists of the editor and business managers of the three major campus publications with their respective University and faculty advisors. It was organized primarily for the formation of editorial policies of the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo and Wampus. It approves the appointments of all student editors and their assistants with the chairmanship lying in the hands of the Doily Trojan Editor. Student Publications Board 147 Gerald Maher Editor Daily Trojan Without red flag, hammer and sickle, Jerry Moher looks normal enough, but it ain ' t so. He was born shortly after the Civil war in a cell just outside Bpftlsk. No man living remembers that fateful day and year. A swat on the head at seventy, from a cue stick wielded by an irate husband who judged his in- tentions accurately, left him senile and doddering. Graduated from a Milwaukee brewery, he sought culture as a piano thumper in Midwestern gin mills and didn ' t get around to imposing h imself on S.C. until 1945, after three and a half years leeching on Uncle Sugar. Known variously as Old Baldy and Tiger, he bribed Dick Eshleman for the editorship and membership in Sigma Delta Chi and Blue Key. 148 Shown in a rare moment when he actually got around to reading the DT, Managing Edi- tor Lloyd Hearn was bossman of technical production. Seems Hearn got Benson Srere a United Press job so he could take over as ME. Just why isn ' t known; the job didn ' t pay that much. Lloyd Hearn Managing Editor Grelun Landon News Editor To coin some old cliches, News Editor, Grelun Lover Landon had it. Nobody knew where he got it, but it appeared in the DT regular as clock work, or wasn ' t it noticeable? More than sixty undernourished re- porters in the city room rode roug h-shod over saddle-shoed. Levied Landon. V Mary Doudna, Diana Griffin Assistant Women ' s Editor, Women ' s Editor Phil Burke, Sid Bernstein, Vernon Scott, Al Hix, Al Woolfolk Editorial Board Behind the success of man, there ' s usually a woman. But Diana Griffin and her assistant, Mary Doudna, twisted the saying, and, if the women ' s page sounded somewhat mascu- line, it was because Diana ' s BF, John Moon, wrote most of it. Moon ' s drooling cuspids didn ' t photograph. The feature page was a wedding of opposites. Jack Owen, black Republican, and assistant John Bethel, far— what ' s that Parnell? Mai Florence and sports staff inhabited an office next to the Wampus, but Andy couldn ' t use them. The editorial board, Al Hix (ghostwriter for Anderson), Al Lalane, Phil Burke, Al Woolfolk, Vernon Scott, and Sid Bernstein, worked. Editorial Jack Owen, John Bethel Feature Editor, Assistant Feature Editor i In case John Ruskin still wants to know who is to do the pleas- ant and clean work and for what pay, these boys (plus the three on the following page) will do the job— for nothing. They ' d be glad to after doing the hard and dirty work for the rest all year. They make things tough on next year ' s crew by tacking All-American ratings on the editor ' s wall. Althouse, Ashley, Clark, Dow, Gregg, and Williams put the paper to bed at night with a kiss on each cheek; the assistant desk editors tucked in the blankets. Denton and Woolfolk plagiar- ized everything for the Week in Review. Harry Althouse Desk Editor Francis Ashley Desk Editor Al Woolfolk, Chuck Denton Weefc in Review 7 1 Am Jack Gregg Desk Editor The madhouse below is laughingly called the city room. At the news desk, reporters were issued daily bennies to keep hot news flowing. Around the rim sat the copyreaders— under restraint lest they place a preposition at the end of a line. Bob Wilmsen, while enjoying razzes from the El Rodeo Of- fice, spent his office hours driv- ing his harried office girls to distraction. You could always find his filing cabinet well stocked with cigarettes, old razor blades, and blank pa- per. " Hard Working " Bob, known as Bobo to his friends, is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity and can be seen on Thursday noons at Alpha Kappa Psi meetings. i M td Bob Wilmsen Business Manager Business Office The ' 48 and ' 49 stafF of the D. T. Business Office consisted of a very impressive array of female pulchritude. Among the girls were Alice Herzog working on classified ads, Barbara Gerson as secretary, Jan Lewis handling tear sheets and Hap Pitkin selling space. The mailing was done by Dona Gore. The account department was in the hands of Barbara Dunn and Jeanie Eaton. Barbara Gerson Virgil Lubberden Editor El Rodeo The leader of the 49er El Rodeo was Virgil Lubberden, copy editor of last year ' s annual and creator of the Gold Rush theme for this book. Virgil found time outside of the long hours given to the El Rod to be active in Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Knights and his social fraternity, Chi Phi. Starting work on the 49er early in the summer, he was able to organize the ground work before the fall semester and sub- sequent school business reared its time consuming head. The largest number of female staff workers the El Rod has ever known was his contribution to a pleasant season in the year book office. 154 Pat Wright spent her fourth year as a member of the El Rodeo staff and her second as Associate Editor, prov- ing how dependable and able she can be when the work is long and tempers short. Pat, a member of Al- pha Delta Pi, was always smiling and ready with a helpful suggestion. ■1 K ' ' .. 1 H L A 1 4 ' " Wk LL gn m Pete Clower slid through his second year as Associate Editor of the El Rod. Somehow he managed to be active in Sigma Phi Epsilon, Knights, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Omega Delta Sigma. He might graduate in June 1949. P.S. He wrote this copy. Pot Wright Associate Editor Pete Clower Associate Editor Duane Gordon, who graduated in 1948, was Art Editor and creator of many of the pictorial ideas seen in this annual. A member of Sigma Phi Epsilon he is now attending the Art Center in Los Angeles aspiring to do advertising Illustrations. Editorial Paul Hinchcliffe, Jr. Assistant Editor Work on the El Rodeo was begun before the 1948 Annual was officially on tap for the students. The nucleus of the stafF was created and began meeting with Johnny Morley to deter- mine budget appropriations and planning the master layout sheet with the theme to be followed. Virgil Lubberden with Duane Gordon worked out the general style and scheme of all the art work. Bill Hickman was put in charge of the girls who were doing the layouts, Bill Kramer and Sue Freeman were to handle the Fraternity and Sorority sections. Pot Wright was to be the guiding light in the office procedure and Pete Clower was to edit and rewrite the copy. Ron Crawford Assistant Editor the week ' s work Ron Crawford drew the rugged job of making the appoint- ments for the photographer and Jack Shaffer handled the production section. Business manager Frank Shilling and his assistant Hal Ball started the collections and advertising end of the El Rodeo. Paul Hinchcliffe, last year ' s art editor, com- bined his talents with Superior Engraving Co. to see that the mechanical work on the El Rod was accurate. With the work for the year well planned and assigned to various members of the staff, the actual labor began despite a hold up in photography since the redecoration of that department wasn ' t completed until late in December. Sue Freeman Sorority EdUor Bill " Sweets " Kraemer Fraternity Editor Nelda Schumacher Index Cos Sermak and Doug Kilgour did a herculean task of photography, anywhere and anytime, to fill in for the lack of the photo shop. The sports editor was Jerry Jerrod who, between playing end for the J.V. team, covered the varsity games and later in the sea- son, track, baseball and the other sports. To break the monotony the staff had several important meet- ings with the business staff of the Daily Trojan at Eddie ' s. Many of the future policies of the El Rod were settled at these very interesting meetings, offi- ciated over by Pat Wright. Jack Shaffer Productions Copy and Layout Nicki Hastert, Rita Guerra Panels and Layouts Barbara Laughlii Layouts Bill Hickman layouts Delores Dietrich Copy Virgil ' s twin brother, Verle, dropped in every so often to confuse the young ladies working on the layouts. Pete Clower occasionally came in to excite everyone except Ron Crawford, who said he already had the inside scoop from the Knight ' s office. As a true Bo- hemian, Duane Gordon, the " artist " , now drives a Fiat, three feet long and two wide, and wears levis because slacks take up too much room. All in all the staff of the 49er had a great time shooting paper clips and throwing erasers at each other. Shades of Morey (tubby) Thomas. Shirley Tanquary, Sue " Amber " Aven, Dummy Tracing B. J. Webber isisfanf Art Editor Alex Andreas Organizations Photography The proud boss of the new photography shop is Doug Kilgour, class of ' 42. This is one of the more harried jobs on campus. Cos Sermak, Walt Stiles, Red Grand , Clyde Booth, Nelson Dacre, Jerry Winikur are all photographers who did the excellent work seen in this year ' s annual. With the photo shop closed for the first four months of the school year, their job of catching up was a tremendous one. Jerry Winnlkur Clyde Boothe Business Staff Frank Shilling Business Manager Frank Shilling and Hal Ball spent their time either complaining about the advertising business or con- versing brightly with their secretary, Lois Erickson. Hal is from that never-never land Texas, and Frank ' s original habitat is a great mystery. What an easy life these business managers live. Yet somehow they were able to collect the money and sell a few ads. Dickie soys, " Gosh! Dorothy Hahn Andy Anderson Editor Wampus Editor Andy Anderson took over SC ' s literate and scholarly student magazine, the Wampus, in a sudden coup following the complete mental and physical disintegration of the former editor during the summer months. Anderson ' s previous experience as Abalone Editor of the Pismo Beach (Calif.) Comber and ghost v riter for Daily Trojan filler writers came in handy when he took over the unruly reins of the Wampus. He completely reorganized the stafF to new levels of inefficiency, put the magazine on a new, more pre- cise timetable for getting issues out late, and generally rode along on Jim Lamhofer ' s good name for the entire year. His ingenuity is attested to by his membership in Sigma Delta Chi, achieved through the use of some excellent photostats of letters written by Professor Roy L. French in his youth. 162 Johnny Harris inherited the Art Editor job after deftly disposing of Bob Jones with a series of nasty rumors. Three Sigma Chi pledges chained to drawing boards did Harris ' work, and Johnny himself basked pleas- antly in his own eminence. To serious, suave Ken Downs went the choice position of Wamp Saloon Editor, a position which required him to somberly and methodically do the rounds each month for his lively yet academic column. Stepping Out. This is the last picture known to have been taken of Editor Emeritus Al Hix before his mysterious disap- pearance early last December. The theory of suicide seemed logical, but no body was ever recovered. As Business Manager, Dave Wolper aided substantially in maintaining the budget by running a card table in one corner of the office, renting out space to necktie salesmen and indulging in a number of small but prof- itable blackmail activities. Loel Weinstein, Judy Kaplan, Ronnie Lipstone Ben Weinberg John Clymer Colin McKinlay, Bob GrifFen Wampus Willie and his friends carried on as usual in their feather-strewed closet in the Student Union garret during the scholastic year 1948-49, the only basic difference being the sobering influence of neighbors. Council of Religion and Faculty Senate. Things were pleasant however. Cartoonists Sei, Nelson, Burress, GrifFen, Demaree, and Read peered through their green eyeshades and drew funny pictur es on the wall above the wash basin. The entire staff indulged in spit-wad fights and touch football games. Lee Teacher, Jack Owen, Seymour Merrill I ' a, A i But for all this, one or two issues did manage to find their way onto the Stoo Yoo newsstands. Writers Bag- ott, McKinlay, Noll, Shields, Owen, Kelly, Miller and Weinberg kept the copy dribbling in between mo- ments of flirtation with office secretaries Helen Marker and Dorothy Hahn. Judy Kaplan and Virginia Cake added the feminine viewpoint; Weinstein, Lipstone, Teacher, and Pearson kept the business side of the magazine moving along, and Art Buchwald, last year ' s managing editor, kept up a steady stream of reports from France, where he was the only journalist to attend U. N. Security Council Sessions as the cor- respondent of a college humor magazin e. Carl Miller, Tom Kelly Helen Marker, Dan Baggott Dick Bennett Editor Trojan Owl Dick Bennett, editor of the Trojan Owl for the second year, re-entered SC after a two-year hitch as a radar bom- bardier for the Naval Air Corps. He moves to Chicago this fall where he will serve as functional secretary in the area of literature for the Student Serv- ice Division of the National Lutheran Council. Reporting news of the University College student body and officers was the chief aim of the stafF of the Tro- jan Owl this past year. Beginning students in the School of Journalism served as reporters. Hal Levich continued to interview UC professors in his PROFiles column, which he shared this year with Hal Greenberg. Al Lalane, serving his second year as news editor for the Owl, also officiated as president of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalism fraternity. Productions William C. DeMille, veteran of the American theater, has led the drama department since 1941. He has very extensive plans for the development and expan- sion of his department until it will be the most impor- tant university drama school in the country. In Novem- ber Mr. DeMille ' s direction of Sidney Howard ' s " The Late Christopher Bean " delighted Bovard audiences, as did Moliere ' s " The School for Wives, " presented in early December under the direction of Virgil L. Berg- man. Drama ' The Late Christopher Bean ' The Cast Dr. Haggett Rory Guy Susan Haggett Mary Vallee Abby Bonnie Hofferl Ekiund Mrs. Haggett Po, Corngan Ada Haggett Barbara Wisner Warren Creamer Toy or Murray Tollant Richard Lauf Rosen Roterf Homon Davenport E. Wayne Hoover Pat Corrigan " The School for Wives ' Mary Vallee The Cast Arnolphe James McCloskey Chrysalde E. Ray ScoU Alain Marvin Duckler Georgette Louise White Agnes Mary Vallee Horace Michael Galloway A Notary Don Elson Enrique Taylor Murray Oronte E. Wayne Hoover 170 Debate Headed by Debate Coach Alan Nichols, SC mentor now directing Trojan forensic squads in his twenty- seventh season, the SC teams have compiled an amaz- ing record of winning over 70 per cent of their de- bates since Coach Nichols came to SC, and this year ' s squad did not lower that average. Because of a larger turnout of teams, plus Assistant Coach Red- ding ' s heavy duties as head of the Speech Depart- ment, it became advisable to add a freshman coach to the forensic staff. With previous experience in coaching at the College of Wooster, Fred B. Bowman proved to be an excellent choice for the new post. Fred Bowman Freshman Coach 172 Omar Kureishi Captain Top student administrators of the squad this season were Debate Captain Omar Kureishi and Varsity Man- ager Milt Dobkin. Kureishi ' s skill proved an inspiration to the members of the squad and his incomparable wit eased other team members over many strenuous situations. Dobkin, having completed his eligibility as an SC varsity debater, turned his energies toward managing the squad through one of the heaviest schedules it has seen. As president of Delta Sigma Rho, he presided over the twenty-seventh annual debate smoker which officially opened the season. In the women ' s realm, Evelyn Izen, senior veteran of the squad, was the mainstay of a women ' s squad which lacked in quantity but not in quality. " •j ' Oobkin Nonage, --i:: ' r 9oad 173 British and SC Debate Teams The Trojan banner was first raised in a victorious season by Captain Omar Kureishi and Kamal Furuki, SC ' s number one debate team, when they met and defeated a team from the combined British universities before an audience of six hundred in Bovard Auditorium. This marked the first SC victory over the British in twenty-four years. Continuing the pat- tern of success, Evelyn Izen and Beatrice Bahr emerged undefeated in the LACC tournament while the entire squad got under way to take the Pepperdine tournament sweepstakes, in November at the Pomona Invitational, Edwin Stegmon, Wayne McClaskey, Zulfikar Ali Bhutto and Leona rd Grassi eased SC into another sweepstakes, while simultaneously Kureishi and Furuki were nabbing top honors at the Western Speech Association Tourna- ment in Seattle. Frosh Debate Teams J L. t Varsity Squad Junior Varsity Squad Captain Allan Hancock Director Harriet Teuton Faculty Advisor William Sener Genera Manager Radio Unmistakable progress is being made by the SC Radio Department and an even greater future is in the offmg. At the present time there are two stations in operation: KUSC, a Frequency Modulation outlet, and KTRO, an Amplitude Modulation outlet. The department, under the supervision of William H. Sener, fully stafFs the tv o stations. Augmenting the textbook knowledge is the participation of the students in writing, acting, announcing, directing and producing transmitted programs. SC is one of the few universities in the country to confer not only a Bachelors, but also a Masters degree in the field of Radio. This opportu- nity is enriched by the television courses now offered by the department. Jean Rotzler Music Director William Wilder Program Manager John Seeley Production Manager Leona Wilson Instructor Paul Saenler Graduate Assistant Program Board Engineering Board KTRO Dean Llerle Chief Announcer KTRO, Amplitude Modulation station on the campus of the University of Southern California, has been recent- ly reconstructed to make room for its expanding program. This station ' s pri- mary purpose is to acquaint the new student of radio in the inner workings of programming, then if qualified, the student advances to KUSC. This station has all the markings of a professional outlet, with its news, comedy shows, classical and popular music. KTRO ' s Main Studio comes to Hancock Auditorium. In order to represent the University to the community at large, station KUSC, 1000 watt FM, broadcasts from 5:30 to 10:30 PM each day of the week. A competent student staff of fifty-five prepare and present the forty-two hour weekly schedule. Up to the min- ute news, classical music and all the other features of a professional station are ofFered to the listener of KUSC. The station has a range reaching north to Santa Barbara and south to San Diego. Frank Pender News Commentator KUSC Cinema Slavkov Vorkapich Head of Deparfment The University of Southern California Department of Cin- ema celebrated its twentieth year by completely reorganiz- ing its program, initiating a Graduate Production Program and by adopting as its new Department Head, Professor Slavko Vorkapich. The combined efforts of the Department, the first of its kind, and Professor Vorkapich, a pioneer in the industry and the acclaimed developer of Montage, should prove a very fruitful union in the years to come. World wide recognition of the Department has attracted students from more than sixty countries in the past year. , ' Wilbur T. Blum Assistant Head of Department 182 Musical Productions 183 Trojan Band ' ■ ■i -_ Clarence E. Sawhill Director, University Barids Under the direction of Clarence E. Sawhill and Tommy Walker, the colorful and spirited SC Band marched through the current football season leaving behind them a series of triumphs both in music and in their manipulations on the playing field. At the close of the gridiron activities the Band once more planned and presented their ever-popular concerts. The Squires presented Tommy Walker v ith the first of a series of plaques to be given yearly to the outstand- ing band member of the year. Tommy Walker Director, football Bands Men ' s Glee Club Under the direction of Norman Gulbrandsen the Men ' s Glee Club has once again thrilled audiences with a careful blending of over fifty voices. This group not only added to the Christmas cheer here on campus, but also sang in a program sponsored by the Business Men of Greater Los Angeles at Pershing Square. Other activities of the Glee Club this year have been in vocal work over KUSC, participation with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra under the direction of Alfred Wallenstein in Beethoven ' s Ninth Sym- phony, and arrangements with the marching band at the football games. ' % ' :m i Women ' s Glee Club A smaller and more select group of the University ' s outstanding female voices under the direction of Norman Gulbrandsen has once again completed a very successful season. In a presentation of Bee- thoven ' s Ninth Symphony the Glee Club and other vocal groups sang with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra. Frequent broadcasts over the University ' s radio station KUSC pleased many listeners as did the renditions offered by the Women ' s Glee Club in the University Christmas Program. A Capella Choir Since its organization in 1945, the A Capella Choir has grown tremendously in popularity, not only on the campus, but throughout the State. This year the group extended its tour and gave a series of very successful concerts in Arizona. The tour, v hich began in San Bernardino and ended in Phoenix, offered an average of four concerts a day in key cities in the tv o states. In addition to the pre-tour concert in Bovard com- memorating Thanksgiving, the student body witnessed the group ' s vocal talents in the annual Spring concert. Madrigal Singers Composed of a small group of SC ' s outstanding voices, the Madrigal Singers once again delighted audiences with their renditions of famous 18th Century English songs. This year the Singers gave an excellent performance at the Music Edu- cators National Conference. Another of their very memorable appearances was in the Spring concert at Riverside. The group does not always confine themselves to the type of singing from which they get their name, but often perform original compositions written by students in the School of Music. c H O R U S and E N S E M B L E 1 1 jKfiSHHiBQi Bn BV4Ci iia.jMCMK KiJiA-S DHHte J9BH H In order to acquaint instrumentalists in the School of Music with vocal music the School offers these students an opportunity to become members of the University Chorus. Each year this large group blends its voices into a colorful musical background at the famous Easter Sunrise Services. An addition to the many successes of the Chorus was its appearance this year with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra under the direction of Alfred Wallenstein. The Eighteenth Century Music Festival was the scene of the major work presented to the University by the Chorus and Orchestra. Once again the famed Hancock Ensemble has brought to a close a very successful season. Spon- sored by the Allan Hancock Foundation, the Ensemble has made appearances on many radio programs in addition to playing for civic groups, schools, and colleges. The majority of chamber music concerts include numbers especially arranged for instrumentation from more than 10,000 original scores in the Hancock library. 190 o R C H E S T R A Outstanding students in the School of Music who wish experience with a symphonic organization are wel- comed into the University Orchestra under the able direction of ingolf Dahl. In order to give the musician a diversified musical experience the group has di- rected its talents toward radio and opera besides the very popular concerts given on campus. t I Ra Athletics Olympics 193 Olympics . } I Patton of America, the winner of the final of the 200 meters. =.S l[ift$» ' . i It was Trojan Day at the XIV Olympiad held at Wem- bley Stadium, London, England, as five of USC ' s fin- est track men, wearing the colors of the U. S., contrib- uted greatly to the crushing American victory in the track and field events. Thr ee Trojans joined the ranks of former USC greats in the Olympic Hall of Fame by defeating the finest array of competitors the world had to ofFer in their respective events. Another Tro- jan, the greatest of them all, coached the American Team to victory. This was the final tribute to the dean of all coaches. Dean Bartlett Cromwell. Patton wins Olympic 200 meters. Pafton wins last lap of 400 meter Relay. Bourland wins the 200 meters at Wembley Stadium, London. Wolf, right, of the American Swimming Team. Thompson and his heave for the record book. Athletic Officials Willis O. Hunter Director of Athletics An assistant football coach in 1919, Willis O. Hunter became Director of Intercollegiate Athletics in 1925. A national sports figure, " Bill " is a member of the Olympic Committee, the National Football Rules Committee, and a past president of the Pacific Coast Conference Association. Alan D. Ewen Assistant Director of Athletics Officials Dr. Willis L. Jacobus, University Medical Supervisor, spends most of his time acting as Official Team Physician. Dr. Glen E. Jones assists Dr. Jacobus as freshman team physician and conducts the semi-annual university medical checkups. Robert Smith took over Dick Nash ' s job as Athletic News Director. The personable Bob handles press releases and pub- licity for University Athletics. As an undergraduate. Bob held the positions of sports editor and managing editor for the Daily Trojan. Al Ewen is an all-around game manager for the athletic department of the University. Al makes all travel arrangements for the Trojans and supervises the press box and other game details. Dr. Glen E. Jones Team Physician Yell Kings Jack McKee Head Yell King Cooperation, organization, and spirit were the symbols by which the 1948 Trojan rooting section will long be remem- bered. Directly responsible for the top-flight caliber of rooter participation was Yell King Jack McKee, for it was through his industrious and always timely methods in handling the whims and lungs of such a large student body that even our own JefF Cravath was moved to admit that the section was one of the most spirited outfits he had ever seen. A fitting tribute to McKee ' s hard work were the spontaneous and volu- minous outbursts of frantic cheering every time he signaled for a yell during the season ' s finale against Notre Dame. Handling one of the largest collegiate rooting sections in the country— some 12,000 strong— was the task well done by Yell King Jack McKee and assistants. Bill Winston, Pete Hallock, Don Williams, Ken Kearns, and Art Astor. This corps of pep boosters more than kept alive the Trojan tradition of spirited yells and enthusiasm by efFectively coordinating a mass of student rooters which regularly extended from the midfield stripe down to the end zone and beyond. Innovation of an all-male rooting section during the Washington, California, and UCLA games experienced moderate success, but was abolished in favor of the conventional mixed group. ieff fo Right: Kean Kearns, Pete Hallock, Jack McKee, Art Astor, Bill Winston. Sports Football Jeff Cravath Newell " JefFerson " Cravath, who completed his seventh year as the head man of Trojan football, has com- piled a coaching record that stands favorably among the best of the nation. Jeff ' s Trojans in seven years of conference competition have lost but seven contests, these by no more than one touchdown, and have annexed four conference championships and as many trips to the Rose Bowl. In the Arroyo Seco New Year ' s classic, Jeff ' s teams have won two and lost two against opponents chosen from the finest in the nation. How can anyone question so impressive a record? Jeff took over the job vacated by his former tutor, Howard Jones, and has admirably filled the " grand old man ' s shoes. " Under Jones, Jeff was an all- coast selection at center in 1926 and became the first Trojan alumnus to guide the destiny of USC football. The University of Southern California has long been regarded as the major football power in the far west. How can we account for this consistency of victory? We believe the answer lies in the personage of JefFer- son Cravath, who is rapidly becoming one of the greatest coaches in a great Trojan tradition of victory. Assistant Coaches Bob Winslow Head football coach in ' 41, Justin Sam Barry is at present number one scout for the Trojans as well as baseball and basketball coach. Bob Winslow, one of the greatest ends of the Howard Jones era, coached the Trojan wingmen and helped devise and set up the defensive play. Bob Snyder came to Troy from the head coach position with the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League to help with the Trojan backfield. His work with the quarterbacks was particularly outstanding. Snyder Roy Engle One of the all time Trojan greats, Roy " Bullet " Baker was the brilliant halfback who sparked the Trojans to their first Rose Bowl victory over Penn State in 1923. Bullet acted as backfield aid and general moral booster. Ray George was head line coach and one of the greatest tackles in Southern California his- tory. Ray played under Howard Jones from 1937 to 1939. Smooth Roy Engle, another of Howard Jones ' pupils and an all purpose secondary in 1939, tutors the Trojan backfield. Former all coast guard in 1942 and 43, Norm " Hamburger Puss " Verry assisted Ray George with the Trojan forward wall. Norm is in his second coaching year at Troy after returning from the professional ranks. Roy Baker Ray George f b f Left to Right. First Row: Hal McDaniel, manager; George Murphy; Larry Christoffersen; Russ Lowell; Bill Martin; Bob Downs; Ralph Pucci; Al Cantor; John Kordich; Joe Scott; George Beaman; Jack Kirby; Jeff Cravath, head coach. Second Row: Bob Bastion; Jack Nix; Wilbur Robertson; Jim Powers; Bob Stillwell; Bill Jessup; Don Rogers; Bill Betz; Dean DIM; Bob Mendenhall; Dr. Willis Jacobus, team doctor. Third Row: End coach Bob Winslow, George Schutte; Jim Bird; Don Willumson; George Davis; Harold Hatfield; Tom Colley; Jim Monson; Gene Beck; Dave Lloyd; backfield coach Roy Baker. Football Squad li i 5: . Fourth Row: Line coach Roy George; Stan Cramer; Art Battle; Don Burke Mel Vukovlch; Jay Roundy; Bob McGee; team trainer Kearney Reeb. Horry Anderson; Oliver Fletcher; Jasper D ' Ambrosi; Fifth Row: Assistant coach Roy Engle; Walt Ashcroft; assistant coach Norm Verry; Don Doll; Ernie Tolman; Paul McMurty; Boyd Hachten; Tom Hamilton; Bob Hendren; Charles Peterson; Ed Henke; Volney Peters; assistant coach Bob Snyder. Name TCB Don Doll 67 Bill Martin 62 Jack Kirby 56 Bill Betz 22 Art Battle 44 Jay Roundy 28 Jim Powers 44 John Kordich 25 Don Burke 23 Ralph Pucci 20 Dean Dill 27 Al Cantor 8 Bob Stillwell 3 Harry Anderson 8 Ernie Tolman 3 Joe Scott 3 George Murphy 7 OIlie Fletcher 1 Don Gorlin 2 Lou Futrell ! 1 Stan Cramer 1 TOTALS 455 TYA YL NYG Avg. Per Play 286 21 265 3.96 260 11 249 4.02 250 5 245 4.38 155 155 7.05 211 5 206 4.69 139 10 129 4.61 100 82 18 0.41 99 99 3.95 88 88 3.82 79 1 78 3.95 58 55 3 0.37 45 45 5.62 40 2 38 12.66 31 1 30 3.75 23 23 7.66 19 19 6.33 6 10 -4 -0.57 17 17 17.00 9 9 4.50 3 -3 -3.00 6 6 6.00 921 206 1715 3.77 Ernie Tolman George Schutte Jay Roundy Harold Hatfield Trojans 27 Redskins Southern California Trojans, with a football team of inde- terminable proportions, opened its ' 48 campaign in an intersectional clash with the University of Utah. The 1947 Pacific Coast Conference champions downed Ike Armstrong ' s Redskins thereby preserving the Trojan record of never having lost a night encounter. The Trojans marched to an early tally in the initial period with Dean Dill ' s pass to Bob Stillwell, Jack Kirby ' s running and Dill slithering over from the four-yard-line. Dill con- verted providing the locals with a 7-to-O lead. The second quarter saw Troy fail on two scoring opportuni- ties. A Power ' s aerial was intercepted on the warrior ' s 13-yard stripe. Forced to punt, the Utah attempt was wide giving the Cardinal and Golds a first down on the visitor ' s 16. Then the Redskins recovered the only Trojan fumble of the game on their own three and immediately came to life. The Ute drive, sparked by Cannon Parkinson finally sput- tered and died on S.C. ' s 20 with Bob Bastion ' s timely inter- ception. Apparently embarrassed by the meager 7-point lead, S.C. come back to a quick score in the third quarter. Dill passed to Kirby, Burke boomed in the final stanza, the first when Hal Hatfield blocked a Utah punt and Bob Stillwell recov- ered on the four. Don Garlin tallied on the next play. TRe Cardinal and Gold though seemingly lacking in sus- tained drive hod control of the situation throughout the contest. leads interference for Doll around right end. es. i Dean Dill scores first touchdown of the season Trojans Beavers 21 6 Hal McDaniel Senior Manager Adding another win to their perfect night gome record, the Trojans trimmed a stubborn Oregon State aggregation 21 to 6. Although the win was impressive enough, the victory was not assured until a Dill to Kirby pass resulted in the third and conclusive tally. In the opening period Troy drove to the O.S.C. 5 yard line where the Beavers made the first of three staunch goal line stands. Failing to gain, the Northerners punted to Dean Dill on the 50 and Dean spun his way to the Oregon 35. The Trojan War Horse, sparked by Dill ' s passes and Don Burke ' s smashes through center, marched to the first Trojan touchdown with Don Doll racing over from the three. Dill kicked the first of three perfect conversions. Troy tallied again in the second period on a short flank pass from Jim Powers to Jay Roundy who went 32 yards through the Oregon backfield to score on the most sensational run of the contest. Then the visi- tors came to life and marched to the S.C. 9 where Samuel raced into the end zone with only seconds re- maining in the first half. The Beavers failed to convert providing the Trojans with an unconvincing 14 to 6 halftime lead. The second half saw only one Trojan sustained drive which died on the O.S.C. 1 foot line. Bill Martin later intercepted a Beaver pass on S.C. ' s 6 to squelch an Oregon march. Then Dill hit Kirby on the stop and go pass, good for the final score. Troy ' s conference chances however, remained a mystery. Don Doll on a lateral from Dill to the Beavers ' 23-yard line. J Harry Beck Tony Linehan Roundy on a pass from Powers for a T.D. •miiumWhWum kiMi Harry Anderson Bob Sastian Mercer Barnes U. Trojans Buckeyes 20 U.S.C. Trojans traveled to Columbus to suffer a humiliating defeat at the hands of an inspired revengeful Ohio State eleven. The team ' s lack of practice and sleep caused by con- fused train schedules was evident throughout the contest. The Trojans started the game by fumbling in the opening minutes giving the Buckeye ' s a first down on the Trojan 37 yard line. A few plays later and S.C. was on the short end of a 7 to count. This was just the beginning. An exchange of punting followed during which S.C. failed to generate an offensive. Then came a second miscue and it was Ohio ' s first down on the Trojan ' s 37. A staunch Trojan forward wall dug in to stop the Bucks but Wes Fesler ' s football machine was not to be denied and Ohio scored. Then the Trojans began to march but the drive sputtered to a halt when George Murphy pitched a touchdown pass which was dropped in the end zone. Thus the first half ended 13 to 0. As the second half opened Ohio was forced to kick from their own 3 yard line and the Trojans drove back to the 14. A penalty followed by a fumble and another Cardinal and Gold drive died. In all Troy failed to capitalize on seven scoring opportunities. Outstanding for the Trojans even in defeat were Harold Hat- field and Jim Powers. For the Buckeyes it was big Joe Whisler who succeeded in scoring his fifth touchdown against S.C. in three years. Powers intercepts Buckeye pass on Trojan 11 -yard line. M ;;.-: -$iJ f ' ' - ' i ' i.ii: •7. " i vV Roundy completes a pass from Powers fo the Ohio State 40 Trojans Owls 7 The Trojans gave an exhibition of the most courageous type of football in downing a determined Rice Institute of Texas, thereby annexing Troy ' s first intersectional win of the season. With their backs to their own goal line, the SC gridders made Horatio at the bridge seem like childs play. Five separate occasions saw Troy gallantly repulse Rice within a few yards of the SC goal. In the middle of the first half Troy drove 80 yards in 19 plays to the only score of the contest. The drive, which featured passes from George Murphy to Bob Stillwell and powerful line slants by Art Battle and Bill Martin, was climaxed by a brilliant 28 yard sprint by Don Doll. Dean Dill provided the conversion which was to end the day ' s scoring. The second half saw the Owls from Texas repeatedly threaten only to be turned back at the last possible moment. One of the many valiant efforts by the Trojans on defense was when Doll saved a sure touch- down by overtaking Rice ' s Wyatt on the 8 yard line following a 57 yard punt return. The SC forward wall arose to the occasion, as they did many times and held for downs. The game ended as the Trojans took over on their own 1 yard line after four powerful attempts by Rice to score had failed. Outstanding defensive performances were turned in by Doll, Don Rogers, and Harold Hatfield. Doll kicks after a terrific Trojan goal line stand to hold their 7-0 lead Don Roge ' S : : . i£h aPT ' Bob Stillwell 4C- Trojans Ducks 7 8 The Trojans sufFered their first conference defeat since 1946 in dropping a thriller to the University of Oregon at Port- land. Also lost were SC ' s hopes to repeat in the Pasadena Rose Bowl January 1st. In the initial quarter, Oregon ' s great passer, Norm Van Brocklin threw a 60 yard touchdown pass to justify his advance notices. The attempt to convert failed and the Webfoots led 6-0. After an exchange of kicks, the Trojans attempted to punt out from their own 2 but Dan Garza, another Oregon all- conference nominee, broke through to block the kick in the end zone and the Ducks annexed two more points. The second half was all SC. Troy came back from trailing 8 points and Jim Powers sparked a 69 yard touchdown march, climaxed by Don Doll scoring over tackle. Dean Dill converted to end the day ' s scoring. The Trojans drove deep into Webfoot territory on three occasions after this but the Ducks held on to their one point lead and turned back Troy each time. Deep in his own territory with four seconds left to play Jim Powers threw a long pass to Bill Jessup, interference was called and Troy had one more down on the Oregon 25. While 33,000 Portland fans went wild SC ' s center Tom Ham- ilton attempted a field goal. The try was wide and the game was over. Even in defeat the Trojans showed a better brand of football than they had all season. Kirby in to stop a determined Oregon ofFe W M g H W M- I -. m l k. tl K SPp -t ' H r I ..- BL V V k ' I L ' v ' B jd H j v Bj H k AV " -♦ ' ; Mt m. ■ ' mu K H ?«l! l£t« Trojans Indians 7 6 I Oliver Fletcher use edged out Stanford in one of the most exciting games of the year 7-6. An inspired Indian team played heads up ball and came close to dumping the favored Trojans. Early in the first quarter Jim Powers engineered a powerful drive to the Stanford five where the Indians rallied and held for downs. Jim Monson recovered a Stanford fumble on the Farm ' s 44 yard line. Powers combined with Jack Kirby and Jay Roundy to advance the ball to the 18. Three attempts at the tightened Red forward wall and it was fourth and two with but 20 seconds remaining in the half. Powers faded and hit Bill Jessup in the end zone for SC ' s lone tally. Dean Dill converted providing what proved to be the winning point as the half ended. In the second half the Indians went on the warpath and were on their way when Don Doll ' s 11 yard quick kick put Stanford back in the hole. Boyd Hachten crashed through the line to deflect an Indian punt and George Schutte recovered on the 25. The Trojans then drove to the ten where Stanford arose to stop the march. Dill attempted a field goal but the angle was bad and so was the kick. With ten minutes left Stanford passed to a touchdown but failed to convert. The Indians recovered Kirby ' s fumble on their own one and marched all the way till Don Doll intercepted a pass on SC ' s 5 to end the final scoring threat. Stillwell skirts left end for a 33-yard gain after taking over on downs on the Trojan 16. ' ■— ■ ' s 9 .mm Ralph Pucci Doll runs left end for a 10-yard gaii if mmu ' 1 ' .. •f- Trojans Bears 7 13 California ' s Golden Bears arrived with an undefeated rec- ord but lost their luster to an inspired, underdog U.S.C. team that refused to be pushed around and had the Berkeleyites worried right up to the final gun. Twice thwarted by a determined Trojan defense, Cal marched 69 yards in 14 plays with Jensen scoring. Following an exchange of punts. Dean Dill hit Don Doll with a 26 yard pass. Dill passed to Art Battle for ten more, then Battle slashed his way to the one yard line but an ofF side penalty saved the Bears and the half ended with Troy on the short end of a 6-0 count. George Davis j the second half the Trojans took the kick and methodi- cally drove 56 yards only to fumble the ball just short of a score. Waldorf ' s muscle men marched 87 yards with Jensen and Swaner alternating to annex the bears second tally. Evidently someone had forgotten to tell the Trojans that this was the wonder team so Troy refused to admit defeat. Johnny Kordich returned the kickoff 26 yards and again Troy was on the move. With second and three on the Bears 13 Troy fumbled again for the third heart breaker. in the 4th quarter Cal could get nowhere due to the bril- liant performance of Jack Nix, reserve end who threw the Bears for big losses. Powers hit Lloyd for nine and Nix for 19. Kirby went to the one and then crashed center for the score. Dill converted. The coliseum is still echoing the proud cheers of the S.C. Don Doll rooters. Jensen makes one yard gain. Tackled by Bastian and Stillwel 0mn Kirby scores a T.D. from the 1 -yard-line r.jk L Trojans 32 Huskies 7 The rejuvenated Trojans employed a crushing ground attack in downing an out-manned Washington eleven in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 32-7. The Trojans ended their low-scoring streak by run- ning up the largest S.C. score of the season at the expense of the visiting Huskies. Troy tallied after 10 minutes of play on a 66 yard drive engineered by Jim Powers. The set-up play of the march was a 25 yard pass to Bob Stillwell on the nine. Three plays and a conversion later S.C. was leading 7-0. On the ensuing kickofF a Washington fumble was recovered on the 4. Don Doll scored giving the Trojans a 13-0 1st quarter edge. S.C. ' s third touchdown was the result of beautiful running by Bill Betz and Al Cantor with Betz crashing over for the score. Dill ' s attempted conversion failed leaving the score 19-0 at halftime. The Trojans, after stalling a Huskie drive deep in their own territory, marched 74 yards in nine plays. The climax of the march was Doll ' s beautiful 16 yard scoring jaunt ofF tackle and through the entire Huskie secondary. Dill made it 26-0. Washington scored on a screen pass followed by brilliant down-field blocking from 31 yards out. In the final stanza Dill sparked the Trojans to their last score. Al Cantor made a " once in a lifetime " catch of a Dill pass and advanced to the five. Bill Martin crashed through for the tally. Jack Kirby goes for 13 yards. Tackled by King, Huskie quarterback n ' c Charles Peterson Martin down on the Huskies ' 15-yard-line , -i V . jjjk Russ Lowell Tr ojans 20 Bruins 13 Volney Peters George Murphy Dave Lloyd The Trojans, obviously playing under wraps, downed a fight- ing UCLA squad in the annual " biggest game. " The Bruins from Westwood were mentally up for this one and repeatedly scored the Trojans with an accurate passing attack. In the first quarter a fumble and clipping penalty gave the Bruins two scoring opportunities but the Cardinal and Gold line dug in on both occasions. S.C. was having trouble piecing together an ofFense until late in the second quarter when the Trojans began to move. A Powers to Kirby pass was good for 25 yds.. Jay Roundy gained three, then Powers bootlegged to the two. One crack at the line by Kirby, a conversion by Dean Dill and the Trojans led 7 to 0. The Bruins came fighting back to a quick touchdown but the conversion was blocked by Jack Nix. Kordich ran the kick- off back to S.C. ' s 40 and Dill went in to pass with seconds remaining in the first half. On the second attempt he hit Kirby on the Bruin 25 and Jack Rabbit outran the secondary for the second score. S.C. opened the second half with a 66 yard march with Doll scoring and the scoreboard read 20 to 6. The margin was short lived however when the courageous Bruins drove 80 yards for their second score. That was as close as they came and the battle ended 20 to 13. Kirby scores first Trojan T.D. against Bruins in the second quarter. ■--■-■ ' -hr wjt- Battle, Trojan right half, through the Bruin defense as the end zone looms nearer Trojans 14 Irish 14 p-x - ' 1 1 ' " " • l ' -w H A ng i ljpRI yH H J dSCT H Over 100,000 screaming fans saw SC make football history in the greatest intersectional clash of the 1948 grid campaign. These fans had come to see mighty Notre Dame, undefeated for three years, waltz to an easy victory over the hapless Trojans. Instead they saw a 20-point underdog squad of men, outcharge, outfight, and almost outscore the " invincible supermen of South Bend. " There was an indication of things to come on the opening kickoff when half of the Trojan squad hit the receiver, forcing him to fumble. Throughout the contest SC ' s savage tackling caused seven fumbles which resulted in six recoveries. During the first half Troy ' s amazing punting kept the Irish deep in their own territory. Late in the second quarter a pass to All-American Leon Hart, followed by his impossible 35-yard run gave the Irish a 7-0 halftime lead. If the first half was a draw then the second half was all Troy. SC ' s fighting forward wall consistently rocked Notre Dame back on their heels. Against the Trojan defense, ND was unable to piece together a creditable sustained drive. Troy scored twice on long marches. Late in the third quarter Kirby intercepted a pass on the 42. Several quick thrusts of the line and Martin scored. Another long drive in the fourth and Martin scored again with but two minutes remaining. Then the nightmare; Bill Gay took the SC kickofF and rambled to Troy ' s 13. Unable to run, the Irish resorted to desperation and passed; two incompletes and an interference penalty resulted in a first down on the 2. Two thrusts, one conversion, and all was history. Martin crosses ND goal line standing up for SC ' s first score Paul McMurtry Kirby on a pass from Dill to the N. D. 20 Trojan spirit humbles mighty Notre Dame — UPSET SC 1414 War Memorial FAVORED ND RALLIES TO TIE CAME Drive Begins -» " " ' :: ' ; Di . ' « ' no Dan e ' F.ghtlng T,o,.ns s Climhcr Raijc pcC Stock SC Week Now) Bmieri Alumni Hear Coaches, Scribes Roolcfs Honor Co«hle% as Jeff adds football to SC s banner athletic year Basketball Left to right: First row— Warren Brown, Tom Riech, Marty Pelka, Bill Sharman, Capt. Abe AndrofF, Fred Bertram, Joe White, Bud Doty, Frank Starnes. Second row— Keraney Reeb, trainer; A! Conti, Bob Duron, Stan Christie, Bob Kolf, Howard Kaufman, manager; Dr. Willis Jacobus, Coach Sam Barry. w mm TOi m ' m ■ax J wyp ' A u w.i :h% .«|. ir: 4 UCLA lays an egg. The 1948-49 Trojan Basketball squad entered the Pacific Coast Conference race as the early season favorite for the southern division crown. Coach Justin " Sam " Barry welcomed back very nearly the same squad from the 1947-48 season with some promising additions via the transfer and fresh- man route. The ' 47- ' 48 squad had finished second in the southern division scramble after having been tabbed for the cellar by the pre-season dopesters. The ' 48- ' 49 team, highly strengthened by the many additions and the added year of experience, seemed destined for the conference crown. FINAL TROJAN STATISTICS FOR 24 GAMES F.T. F.T. Player G. F.G. Aft. Mode Pet. P.F. Ave. Pts. Ave. Sharman, Bill, f 24 142 125 98 .78 53 2.2 382 16.0 Christie, Stan, c . 24 81 89 51 .57 81 3.3 213 8.8 AndrofF, Abe, f 20 66 28 20 .71 42 2.2 152 7.6 White, Joe, f 24 41 46 33 .71 60 2.5 115 4.7 Pelka, Marty, g 21 32 76 49 .64 54 2.4 113 8.3 Doty, Bud, g 23 21 30 20 .66 54 2.3 62 2.7 Brown, Warren, g .. 17 15 19 13 .68 23 1.2 47 2.7 Riach, Tom, f 22 14 23 11 .48 27 1.4 39 1.7 Adamson, Chuck, g . 15 18 9 2 .22 18 1.2 38 2.5 Kolf, Bob, g 8 14 11 5 .45 17 2.1 33 4.1 Bertram, Fred, g 10 10 6 5 .83 23 2.3 25 2.5 Naslund, Gordon, g 14 9 6 3 .50 26 1.8 21 1.5 Linnick, Al, f . 10 7 6 3 .50 9 .9 17 1.7 Kloppenburg, Bob, f 2 2 1 1 1.00 1 .5 5 2.5 Conti, Al, g 11 1 3 1 .33 8 7 3 .3 Duron, g . 3 1 1 1 1.00 2 1.0 3 1.0 Starnes, Frank, g . 2 .00 1 .5 .0 Own Team Totals . 24 476 481 306 .63 502 20.9 1268 52.8 Opponents ' Totals . 24 427 534 343 .64 439 18.2 1197 49.8 Shall we dance? Pre-Series Coach Sam Barry ' s hopes for a championship team zoomed with the return of such veteran hardwooders as Bill Sharman, Abe AndrofF, Stan Christie, Joe White and a host of topnotch prospects. The 1948- 1949 Basketball season opener against Loyola Uni- versity was a victorious one, 42-41. The four game series with a powerful University of Utah quintet found Troy on top only once 49-47, while the Salt Lakers were winning, 56-54, 69-43, and 58-49. In two Intersectional clashes, the Trojan five then t ook the measure of Wisconsin, 36-31 but were upset by a surprising Northwestern squad, 38-35. In the Pa- cific Coast Invitational Tournament held at San Fran- cisco, the Trojans won easily from an Oregon State aggregation, 60-40, while losing close ones to Cali- fornia, 43-42, and Washington State, 55-52. Two additional games against the Santa Clara Broncos and the University of San Francisco Dons played be- tween semesters found the Trojans in the win column, 41-39 and 71-50, respectively. Christie sits on Wise of Wisconsin as Sharman pops The Stanford Indians, pre-season favorites with the Trojans to annex the Southern Division Basketball Championship, proved to be no match for the rugged quintet from Southern California. For the second year in a row, Troy swept the four-game series with Stanford. The first gome found the Trojans travelling to Palo Alto to engage the Red and White Casaba five. Troy came off the court at the finale gun on the long end of a 56-46 count. Playing their second game on home grounds, the Trojans found little difficulty in disposing of the Indian squad, 54-44. Bill Sharman, closely guarded by Stanford ' s Bob Lewis, led the attack, scoring 18 points. Sam Barry ' s battling basketballers again moved into the farm boys ' home grounds. In a nip and tuck gome, the locals eeked out a slim 58-57 decision. Again it was the terrific play of Bill Sharman, who amassed 12 points. Also sparking the team to victory were Abe AndrofF, Stan Christie, and Chuck Adomson. The final game against the Indians proved to be a victorious one. The Trojans turned back the hapless quintet from Stanford, 60-51. Sharpshooting Bill Sharman really went wild, collecting 19 points for the evening. Forward Joe White took second place honors with 1 points as the Cardinal and Gold five proved much too superior for Stanford ' s sag- ging squad. Stanford Series Chuck Adamson ' ' ' ■onk Cal Series The Golden Bears had plenty of noisy rooters but were a little short on experienced basketball players, the result being California started and finished in the cellar. Trojans invaded the Bear camp for the open- ing league encounter, but after the game ended in a tie, the Trojans went on to win by 57-52 in an over- time period. The second game with Cal proved to be a losing one for our local boys. After leaving the floor at half time with a well earned 29-22 lead, mainly through the sparkling efforts of forwards Bill Sharman and Joe White, the Trojans cooled and the Bears were quick to seize a slim lead in the closing minutes and post their one and only win of the sea- son, 49-45. Troy took to the rood again to meet the Bears on their own court, but this time they were not to be beaten as in their previous game. It was for- wards Bill Sharman and Joe White who led the at- tack. The final game with California found the Barry casabamen dumping the Berkeley squad, 72-52, to set a new school scoring record. As per usual, it was the outstanding performance of forward Bill Sharman and center Stan Christie that turned the contest into a rout by half-time. Interesting to note that this year was the first time in more than a decade that SC has swept a series played at Berkeley. Bobbie Kloppenburg Nichols and Sharman cross arms swinging for a loose ball. Shortnoo For the first time in history, USC and their crosstown rivals, UCLA came down to the last two games tied for leadership in the Southern Division Basketball race. But fate took a funny turn, and the Bruins annexed three of the four-game series and with them, the Southern Division Championship. Coach John Wooden ' s fast-breaking Uclans proved too much for a fine Troy aggregation. The opening game at Westwood, where the Bruins were never beaten, found the Trojans on the short end of a very close and exciting battle. UCLA came through in the waining minutes of the game to knot the count, 62 all, at the final buzzer. The overtime periods saw El Bruin surge ahead and again a victory, 74-68. Troy entertained UCLA at the Olympic for the second contest and were not to be denied the taste of victory, taking the measure of the Bruins, 59-52. The third crucial encounter found the Bruins minus several of their first string players but the Trojans were at full strength for the first time in weeks. The Uclans inspired by the loss of their stars took a commanding lead at half-time only to see the " never-say-die " Trojans come back and hold a one point lead with seconds to go. But two free throws re- versed the decision and the Bruins edged a favored Troy quintet, 51-50. The final tilt at Westwood proved to be the roughest game of the season with fifty-eight personal fouls being called. After the first few minutes the Blue and Gold Casabamen took the lead and were never headed, winning 63-55. UCLA Series Bud Doty No " « " Bro ' wn. l(o o " ' Marty Pelka 239 Baseball Coach Justin " Sam " Barry has just completed his fifteenth year in his capacity as head basketball mentor. In these many years the amiable " Sam " has compiled a highly enviable record. In the Southern Division of the P.C.C, only once have his teams failed to place belov second. The leading exponent of the slow break or " Barry system, " his name is a byword wherever sport writers or basketball authorities congregate. In reality Sam Barry is a " jack of all trades " in Trojan athletics. In the fall he acts as head scout for Jeff Cravath and in the spring he takes over his posi- tion as head baseball coach. Coach Barry was highly instrumental in the elimination of the center jump in basketball. Because of his many contributions, " Sam " Barry has become a figure of national prominence in the field of sport. Left to right: First row— Mas Kinoshita, Nick Salerno, Dave Haserot, Mike Catron, George Hefner, Ed Roberts, Art Mazmonian, Pete Hoyt, Bob Zuber. Second row— Bruce Wilson, Al Johnson, Al Karon, Rudy Regalado, Hank Cedillos, Harry Gorman, Bob Cleveland, Bill Sharman, Maynard Horst, Rod Dedeaux. Third row— Don Pender, Jack Schlarb, Bruce McKelvey, Don Rose, Chuck Pryor, Chuck Freeman, Jay Roundy, Jim Brideweser, Tom Riach, Sam Barry. Southern California ' s 1948 baseball season proved to be the most successful in many years. Led by the strong pitching arms of Wally Hood and Tom Kipp, the Trojans were able to hand many major league teams and tough independents a taste of defeat as they prepared for their 15 game CIBA schedule. Opening the CIBA play with a 13-0 win over UCLA, the Trojans got 17 Hits while Hurler Wally Hood was allowing the Bruins only 5 hits. But the second encounter with the UCLANs turned out to be a difFerent story. UCLA upset the Trojans, 2-0, for their first baseball victory over Troy in eleven years. The third game took 13 innings before SC come out on top, 4-3, again behind the hurling of Wally Hood. In their three game series with St. Mary ' s College, San Barry ' s nine handed the Gaels three losses, 5-4, 10-1 and 13-7. Rod Dedeaux ' osA CoocA Co-captains Jim Brideweser and Art Mazmonian Baseball A Koran The California Bears baseball team proved to be no match for the Trojans. In the first game, SC out- scored the Bears, 15-11, getting 10 runs in a big fifth inning. Wally Hood allowed only 7 scattered hits as the Cal team went down to defeat, 8-2, in the second game. In the final encounter with the Bears, Tom Kipp ' s no-hit — no-run relief pitching sparked the Trojans to a 4-2 victory. The three games against Stanford proved to be another clean sweep for the Cardinal and Gold Moundmen. SC won, 12-10, 3-1, and 13-6, the third game clinching the CIBA title for the Trojans. The Broncos from Santa Clara handed the Trojans one of the two conference defeats they suffered all season, as they racked SC pitching for 10 hits and a 5-4 victory. But the Troy men came right back in championship form and dumped Santa Clara, 7-6 and 9-2 in the final two games of the series. In winning their third successive CIBA title, SC took thirteen of their fifteen games and were four games in front of the second place squad, the largest margin ever chalked up by a Troy Assistant coach Rod Oedeaux and Bob Cleveland 4 ivpj Bob Cleveland A slide to second. Archie Wilson, Yankee Junior swinger Roundy smashes one to right field. Serge Freeman i tef Baseball Southern California CIBA champs travelled to Pull- man, Washington, to engage the Washington State Cougars for the Pacific Coast Championship. Behind the excellent hurling of Wally Hood, SC won the first game, 7-5. In the second tilt, Tom Kipp pitched no-hit ball for seven innings to lead the Trojans to the Pacific Coast Championship, 6-3. In the Western NCAA playofFs, SC had little difficulty in defeating the Baylor Bears, 8-0 and 16-3, with Hood again on the mound and Hank Workman strong at the bat. In the other game, Troy dumped the Oklahoma Aggies, 7-1. Tom Kipp allowed only 2 singles after the second frame. The three game sweep gave USC the Western NCAA Championship and the chance to meet the eastern nine. Dave Haserot Jay Roundy 244 Rudy Regalado ' " ' e Cofron In their first game against Yale, Eastern Champs, the Trojans settled the game in the ninth inning with a sensational triple play. Wally Hood allowed only four hits in the contest. But Yale bounced right back to hand the SC nine an 8 to 3 loss before losing the third and deciding game, 9-2. Thus, the Southern California baseball team was acclaimed NCAA Champs for 1948. The 1949 baseball squad hod only 16 veterans in its ranks but there ore many newcomers, many up from the JV team, to bostle the hopes of Coach Sam Barry and his assistant Rod Dedeaux. With Hurlers Dick Fiedler, Maynard Horst, Don Pender, Dick Scott, Catchers Bruce McKelvey, Bob Zuber, Outfielders Chuck Pryor, Jay Roundy, Sergei Freeman, George Hefner, and Infielders Dave Haserot, Bill Sharman, Jim Brideweser and Art Max- manian, SC was out to defend its championship pennant. Bruce McKelvey McKelvey rounds second. Hank Cedillos 245 Track To be chosen as the successor to the greatest track coach of history is both an honor and a grave re- sponsibility. We feel confident that Jess Hill is found the one man capable of meeting this challenge. Jess is one of the former Trojan greats, outstanding in football, baseball and a champion broad jumper under Dean Cromwell. His superb coaching ability and personality have been proven through many successful seasons with the frosh football and track squads. We offer our congratulations, our support, and our best wishes for many victorious years to a fme coach. left fo right: First row— Paul Bimmerman, senior manager; Art Rubin, Harold Small, Salvador Castaneda, Steve Sourapas, Bill Brinkman, Bob Bo» en, Jess Swope, Ed Diftenbir, Norm Stocks, Art Aiello, Wells DeLoach, Al Lawrence, Wally Wilson, Bob Pruitt, Ron Frazier, George Beaman Attlesey, co-captain; Bill Bayless, Tom Follis, Henry Springer, John Montgomery, Don Halderman, Bob Chambers, Stan Matoon, co-captain; Mel Dean Cromwell Many words of praise have been written for the grand master of track and field, Dean Bartlett Crom- well, but none speak so aptly as the record. Since the Dean came to Troy in 1909 his Trojans have won twelve National Collegiate titles, including nine in succession. Every Olympiad since 1912 has seen at least one of his pupils crowned with the Olympic laurel wreath of victory. In the 1948 Olympic games, the Dean coached the American team to victory over the world ' s finest, and thereby added the final glory to a long and inspiring career which has brought great honor to the field of athletics and the Univer- sity of Southern California. Mitchell, Jesse Flores, Henry Aihora, Tom Patsalis, Gray Berg, Joe Scolt, George Ambrose, junior manager. Second row-Sam Nicholson, John Dick Fordham. Third row-Coach Jess Hill, Norm Adams, Frank Johnson, John Cherry, Wilfird Bailie, Al Zimmerman, Dean Dillingham, Dick Patton, Jack Barnes, Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics. 247 Track -- ' ' =;jr Jess Hill and his Trojan Spikesters, 1948 P.C.C. Cham- pions, had all the earmarks of another outstanding aggregation. With the knowledge that Mel Patton would be on hand to bolster the sprint events and the return of such outstanding track men as Bill Bay- less, shotput; Bob Chambers, miler; Ron Frazier, low hurdles; Bob Mitchell and John Cherry, two-milers; John Montgomery, pole vault; Wells DeLoach, 440; and many other fine tracksters, S.C. prepared to defend their championship standing. Training for the first time was held at the Coliseum instead of the old familiar Bovard oval. Their first real competition came in the Occidental meet which found the Trojans winning by the overwhelming score of 102%-33y3. There were no sharp times or marks, although the Trojans showed signs of improvement. S.C. then en- tered the Long Beach relays and scored heavily on field events to top unofficial scoring honors with 421 2 points. Jack Barnes high jumped 6 feet 3 inches; Patsalis and Alharax took 1-2 in the broad jump, and S.C. grabbed both the one and two-mile relays in easy fashion. " " ° " ' " ' °°- ' - --«---....,.„ 248 We Is Deloach George Patsalis rank Johnson Track S.C. ' s powerful track squad literally mangled Arizona State in their second jaunt to Tempe, by the score of 110-21. The Trojans copped all but one first while sweeping eight events and setting many meet records. Bayless tossed the shot 51 feet 7 inches for his best efFort of the season; Montgomery soared 14 feet; Patsalis jumped 23 feet 7% inches; and Chambers ran the mile in 4:27.8. The Tro- jans then met San Diego State College and again it was ail Troy as the Cardinal and Gold men swept six events and scored 10 firsts to dump the Staters, 101 Va to 29%. The Rockettes Bill Bayless, Henry Springer, Jess Swope. 3 «% Bob Proiff The Compton College Tartars were next on Southern California ' s schedule, followed by the powerful Michigan State aggregation in an intercollegiate dual meet at the Coliseum. If the Trojans turn back the Spartans, they have a very good chance of going on to win the National Track Championships, in which they placed second last year. Both Stanford and U.C.L.A. have shown indications of very strong teams, and it may be that S.C. ' s depth in nearly all events will be the margin of victory. Left to right: First row-Edwin lllsey, Harry Messenheimer, Wallace Wolf, Don Hughes, Ace Burns, Bob King, Bill Worster. Second row-Gordon Warner, Fred Cady, Keith Lewis. Swimming Coach Fred Cody ' s SC swimming team served notice that they were the team to beat in the 1949 PCC Championship race by splashing their way to the un- official team title in the SPAAU championships and then defeating powerful Fullerton JC 45-33. Starring for this year ' s mermen were sprinter Wally Wolf and backstroker Bob King, who represented SC in the NCAA Championships; plus Ace Burns, sprints; and Harry Messenheimer, breaststroke. Harry Messenheimer 253 Wally Wolf and Fred Cady Swimming Hampered by a small turnout of swimmers. Coach Gordon Warner ' s Frosh mermen started slowly by losing to Black Fox Military 41-33 and to LACC 52-23. But largely through the efforts of sprinters Bert Hughes and Clive Jordan; breaststroker Jim Grigsby; and divers Ed Lucitt and Tom Jones, the Trobabes hit the win column by dunking Beverly Hills 38-37 and looked like they intended to stay there. Clive Jordan Left to right: First row— Clive Jordan, Erwin Maler, Bert Hughes, Richard Spears, Ed Lucitt, Jack Goertzen, Jim Eddy. Second row— Gordon Warner, coach; Cecil Chen, David Scruggs, Jim Grigsby, Robert King, Ted Garrett. t m ii i ' M Left to right: First row— Jean P. Feigenbaum, Arnold Saul, Robert Perez, Edward Winkenhower, Jack Terborg, Raymond L. Love, Coach Louis Wheeler. Second row— Donald Miller, Jack Kerr, Robert Brokop, John Shea, Stanley Alpert, Donald Harris, Straight Clark, Richord Real, James Russell, John Fleitz, Jack Teal. rcsi CoorcA f f Tennis John FUitt Clifford Trenton Paced by Straight Clark, Bobby Perez, and Arnie Saul, and ably supported by John Flietz, Don Harris, and Jean Giegenbaum; Coach Louis Wheeler ' s 1948 PCC co-championship SC tennis team started ofF their 1949 cam- paign in championship form by trimming Whittier College 7-2; losing two close matches to the power-laden Perry Jones ' All-stars 7 ' 2-4y2, and 7-5; trouncing Pasadena CC S ' z-lVa; and humiliating Long Beach CC 7-0. t " Jack Terborg Tennis After dropping their first two matches by nar- row margins to LACC 5-4 and to Beverly Hills High 4-3, the Frosh tennis team apparently found a winning combination in Charles Stew- art, Don Eisenberg, Robert Fullerton, and Irv- ing Ginsberg and appeared headed for a successful season by whipping Marshall High, 7-2, and swamping Glendale CC 7-0 and 6-1. Frosh Team Left to right: First row-Craig Collins, Manager; Clifford Trenton, Irving Ginsberg, Charles N. Jones, Charles Stewart, Jean P. Feigenbaum, asst. coach. Second row— Donald Eisenberg, Robert Fullerton, Coach Wheeler, Kenneth Kruger, Robert Ikari. f ' ynond love ' • " ncho ' ' " ' ' o fc, for h L. 259 Crew Team commences spring practise. Crew Team Sponsored by Dr. Caldwell, SC ' s crew team will soon be recognized by the administration as an official sport. This fall they acquired the Long Beach Marine Stadium as their home waterway for their meets with California and Stanford. They proudly claim one usable shell and a practice barge, which is used to develope new crew men at Echo Park Lake. Officially they are known as the SC Crew Association with Bill Bird as president; Don Sloper, vice-president; Bill Moffet, treasurer; Jim Beasly, secretary; Marv Free- man, historian. Bob Hillin and Julian Wolf are the able coaches. 260 Minor Sports 261 P 8 -P ' e- ' ' f 5» ac. !• ' leff fo right: First row— Bill Bowers, Pete Shenas, Tom Powell, Tom Tancredy, Clifford Trenton, John Marches, Dick Petty, Fred Butler, Ted Hill, coach; Bob Crosbie, Bob Hooks, Joe Shanahon, Winston Goller, John Gobel, Bill Hockenberry, James Jones, Ted O ' Neill, John Brame, Boyd Taylor, Pat Duff, Dan Zimmerman, Jerry Conde, Al Kirkland, Bud Chrisman, Constantine Callas, Don Anderson, Harry Taylor, Boyd Frosh Football Jess Hill ' s Frosh football squad made its first appearance of the season against the Junior Varsity, and won by a score of 19-7. The game was highlighted by the action of Frosh Pat Duff and Ned Vukovich and JVs Lou Futreel and Dean Schneider. The second intersquad gridiron battle was somewhat less lively and again found the Frosh winning, 2-0. They made their debut in outside competition against the Waves from Pepperdine and went on a scoring spree to win, 47-7. Trobabe Pat Duff took the opening kickofp on his own 12-yard line and galloped 88 yards to score, with Bowers converting. The Frosh then took the field to battle the Stanford Indians, favorites to win the Frosh Championship. Fullbacks Mello- way and Brazel and Left-half Hugasian led the scoring for Stanford. Trojan Pat Duff prevented a shut- out when he intercepted a pass on the Stanford 44 and two ploys later he went around left end for 16 yards and a score. The final tally, Stanford 19, USC 7. The Cubs from California were next on the Trojan schedule, with the Berkeley boys winning, 27-26. Reserve center Fred Harris provided the mar- gin of victory for California by kicking three extra points. Bowers and DufF moved the ball 79 yards for the first tally but Cal came right back and on a 69 yard drive took the lead, 7-6. Trojans scored again when Quarter-back Croster lateralled to Bowers who passed to Right-end Winston Collar on the Cal 35, outrunning the defense to the end zone. Bowers recovered a fumble on the Col 26 which led to the first of Troy ' s two fourth period TDs. The second score took just six plays with End Dan Zimmerman galloping over the goal from the 20 after catching a pass from the 45. The final gun found the Tro- babes marching down the field sparked by DufF and Bowers. Their final game of the year was against a weak eleven from UCLA, and the local boys found little trouble in winning, 26-14. The running of Left-half Pat DufF and defensive work of the team were the highlights of the contest. Two pass plays, one from Croster to Zimmerman, the other from Brame to Zimmerman, went for tallies. DufF dashed 73 yards on a punt return and sparked a 64 yard drive in 8 plays by a 31 yard jaunt to score the final two Troy six-pointers. . 1)79, ' k ' i ' k ' ijtikJi Ferrari, Glenn Souers, Jim Hansen, Bob Crotser, Elias Bishara, Bob Norton, Don Warburfon, Ed Winkenhower, Jerry Braun. Second row— Jess Jim Halverson, Alvin Baldock, Wayne Inman, Joe Cziguth, Lloyd Stringer. Third row— Hilton Green, Ned Vukovich, Bob Miller, John Carhart, Peterson, Bob Lowell, Charles Morrison, Bill Bowers, Jerry Moloney, Al Sanbrano, Ken Gipson, Tommy Thompson, Jack Schwezter, Bob Cardonna. Don Hardy, Jess Hill, Bob Cardona Left to right: First row— Bill Owen, Don Underwood, Jerry Kincheloe, Sunar Chuchian, Ed Hookstratten, Fred Harper. Second row— Coach Sax Elliott, Elias Bishara, George Keeling, Tom Lovrich, John Gobel, Bob Krone, Kearney Reeb. Frosh Basketball 264 Trobabe Jerry Pease gives a Bruin Freshman a battle for a rebound Sax Elliot ' s Trobabe hoopsters defeated Loyola Frosh in their opener, 64-53, with Jerry Pease scoring 19 points. Muir Mustangs then defeated S.C, 35-27. Proficiency at the free throw line led Troy to victory over Glendale C.C, 48-43, and Santa Monica C.C, 53-44, with Pease top scorer in both tilts. Trojans then swamped Beverly Hills Hi, 57-23, before losing to El Camino College, 50-47. The opening of the four-game series against the Bruins found S.C. on the short end of both counts, 45-40 and 52-39. Troy then got back into the winning circle with victories over Inglewood Hi, 60-40, and Loyola, 45-36. Trobabe Hookstratten was high point man for both games with 13 and 15 points, respectively. Pepperdine and Ventura J.C. were the next two squads to go down in defeat as the Frosh five won 68-43 and 57-37 decisions. Pease and Hookstratten were high point men for the Trobabes. Troy then beat Bank of America 47-39 and El Camino J.C, 57-34, in preparation for their two " crucials " with U.C.L.A. S.C. defeated the Brubabes, 53-49, to hand them their first loss of the year but bowed in the second game, 69-48, to end up with a 12-win, 5-loss record. Jerry Kincheloe ties up Brubobe forward Yearlings scuffle for the ball Frosh Track innlHTr ' r ' r ft- ' " ' Left to right: First row— John Bradley, Jack Bessalo, Rod Lundeen, John Baker, Fred Butler, Lloyd Jepson, Jim Wilhoit, Ed Dardenne, Ed Apfel, Dick Kappas, Don McLearn. Second row— Coach Jim McGregor, Dayl Moweny, Fred Wehhing, Ken Gysson, Hugh Kelley, Bill Fimpler, Paf DufF, Harry Taylor, Dick Brombach, Jerry Kincheloe, LeRoy Cox, Bill Kerr, Bud Sloo p, Gene Cleary, Hal Ramser, Bob Erburu. Jim McGregor ' s Trobabe trackmen were outstand- ing this year in their meets with colleges in the Southern California area. Perhaps the most out- standing meet was the dual meet against Glendale City College, which SC won 75 to 57. The individual star of the year was John Bradley from Glendale High School. Bradley, who has copped both sprints in nearly every meet, is a boy who can really go places in the next three years. Outstanding in the 880 was Lloyd Jepson who turned in a wonder- ful record at both the Glendale and Occidental meets. In the high-jump were Kiniheloe and Wilhoite who are two boys to watch in the future SC varsity. All in all this year ' s Frosh track squad was the best SC has seen in many years. 266 Coach Charlie Graves and his Trojan gymnasts had a very successful year in conference and Southern California competition. Perhaps the most outstanding event of the year was Ken Foreman ' s rope-climbing record. Foreman, who captains the varsity, broke the NCAA record when he swished up the worsted in 3.2 seconds to knock three-tenths of a second from his own national collegiate record. Harry Levin was outstanding through the year in the free exercises, as was Erwin Tuppan on the side-horses. With LACC, East L.A., PCC, UCLA, California and Stanford on their list of opponents they came through to repre- sent SC in the true Trojan manner. Gymnastics 1 1 " " l - b i W lL Left to right: First row— Coach Charles Graves, Tom Hairabedian, Ken Foreman, Ed Lucitt, Larry Wilson, manager. Second row— Harry Shuler, Craig Nason, Stan Rapaport, Henry Levin, Bob Pearce. Third row— Jerry Todd, Irving Ziff, Jim Burress, Erwin Tuppan, Joe Nizibian. Coif Left to right: First row— Alton Zutavern, Dale Norquist, Dave Gardner, Bob Pastori. Second row— Ralph Meigs, Ji Bob Travenick. Hodges, Don Reid, SC ' s crack golf squad, with Ralph Meigs as coach, fared very well in PCC play this year. The team opened the season in grand fashion by topping Long Beach City College, University of Colorado and Loyola University in pre-conference matches. In the Long Beach game, Bob Travenick shot a 71 and Don Reid a 69 for the 18 holes. Last year, SC broke Stan- ford ' s all-powerful hold on PCC golf, when Paul Car- ter of Troy won the PCC individual match play cham- pionship at Stanford. This year, SC played host to the PCC games at the Los Angeles Country Club. The golf team in rank is Bob Travenick, Don Reid, Robert Pastori, James Ireland, Leonard Kenneth, Dale Nor- quist, Arnie Bail, Alton Zutavern, Dick Cunningham, Jim Geddes, Dave Gardner, Dick Anderfen, and Jack Francis. Jim Hodges and Dave Moyer are managers. Led by such top men as Dick Kohlhase, leading P.C.C. scorer, and Wally Wolf, Marvin Burns, Buck Bruce, Edwin lllsley, Tom Mulhern, Bill Boner, Bill Krupp, Gene Royer, Jim Schultz, and Doug Allan, the Tro- jan waterpolo team defeated Cal, 1 0-3, 1 1 -5; U.C.L.A. 11-5, 13-8; and split with Stanford, winning 9-4 and losing 7-6 to tie for the Championship with five wins and one loss. S.C. won its five non-conference games dumping Glendale J.C. 13-4 and 14-4, Fullerton J.C. 10-4, and El Camino 9-5 and 12-10. Troy scored twice as many points as its opponents both in con- ference and non-conference games to end a most successful season of waterpolo. Waterpolo Left to right: First row-Ace Burns, Wally Wolf, Ed lllsely, Dick Kohlhase, Buster Bruce, B. J. Hansen, Ed Finney, Larry Coker, ClifF Hughes. Second row-Mike Jones, Fred Cody, Jay Reed, Gail Forbes, Tom Mulhern, Bill Krupp, Charles Forbes, Jim Schultr, Gene Royer, Bob Chambers, Keith Lewis, Don Brock. 1! m M Left to right: Leo Miller, Ken Milette, Captain; Chris Broadwell, Jud Roberts, Dick Atkinson, Gary Burchan. Ski Team Equipment Cage Deep in the heart of the Physical Education building is a room that is as important to SC sports as is the coaching stafF. Bill Careswell supervises the equipment room with the able assistance of Chuck Miller, Hal Lambert, Dave Capeluto and Joe Sandusky. As long as these boys are on the job, you ' ll never see Don Doll running for a touchdown in Mel Patton ' s jersey. Campus Life Candids Spring saw the inauguration of our new president. H I- (F « ir 3 •. 5j ili l l i LMiMi 4| followed soon by Commencement in June Organizations initiated before the summer months and we elected Student-body officers prior to fall registration Traditional presentation of Sorority pledges and the Annual Chi Phi Watermelon Dig ushered in the Football Season complete with George Tirebiter Football banquets and All American Day 281 " ;, j i z Pi Phis and Thetas played their own brand of ball 3%lv • 1 while the Varsity Team picnicked and made merry Spontaneous rallies and Westwood rivalry contrasted the welcome afforded dignitaries at our games I I f Song Fests, Club Meetings, Launchings and Reviews previewed another pleasant spring semester 287 Helens of Troy Palmam qui meruit ferat Let him bear the palm who merits it ' I Jeanne Card «liS ? ' _ A Anne Rose i -- ' Barbara Potter 1 J5er ' V - . -- •c r - Maryjane Woodrow 1 Jk June Alden 1% v v«et;viv» : i ' ►- C pr ' ' ' ine Robinson |»-25a| Organizations Fraternities inter ' ' " - »ra»er The Interfraternity Council, repre- senting thirty-two college fraternities, has been an active and progressive campus group during the past year. The Council has worked toward a close and cordial relationship between the Administration and Council, and as- sumed added responsibilities in im- proving conditions and in better serving 2,000 fraternity men. Neces- sary rules and regulations governing fraternity affairs and conduct were drawn up and enforced by the group. Among the many special projects of the IFC the past year were the adop- tion of two European orphan children, and the sponsorship of several all-U social functions to better relations between " Greeks " and " nonorgs " . Interfraternity Left to right: Firsf row- Burt Bacon, William Bag- nard, Don Black, Julius Brown, Arnold Buchberg, Don Contrell. Second row— Robert Dickey, Bill Dineen, Norman Foipe, Galen Fox, Don Garlin, John Gaudino. Third row — Jerry Hones, Robert Hickle, James Hod- ges, Gilbert Keierleber, Darby Maner, George Mil- Earle Risdon President, fall Semester Council Left to right: First row- William Moon, David Mos- kowitz, Bill Parker, Charles Posner, Wallace Reed, Rob- ert Reis. Second row — Byron Rey- nolds, Earle Risdon, Robert Rousso, Calvin Schmidt, Warren Smith, Grafton Tan- quary. Third row — Edward Vier- heilig, Emory Wellman, Art Williams, Bill Winn, Robert Wood. Acacia Acacia celebrated its second anniversary as on active fraternity on this campus last March seventh. Its national was founded in 1904 at the University of Michigan and nov has about thirty-five chapters. The principles of Acacia stem from their significance in the realms of Masonry as does its name. Not a Greek let- ter, but a Greek word. Acacia is a fraternity of Masons, sons or brothers of members of that order, or those recommended by them. It is the only fraternity to restrict its chapters to university campuses exclusively. At present, the Southern California chapter has approxi- mately forty members. Earle R ' sdo " Seniors: First row — Wayne Augspurger, Donald Blom- berg, Robert Boeke, Arling- ton Carter, Lester Gunther, Karl Klokke. Second row — Jay Lynn, Earle RIsdon, Stanley Scott, Bryan Stevens, Howard Wagner, Donald Wilson. Third row — Juniors: Albert Bell, Stanley Boggess, Nel- son Brooks, Grant Canrield, Donald Daniels. Not Pictured Seniors: Harvey Amos, Cary Cowart, Myron Doornbos, Newton Metfessel, Donald McKenzie. Davis, Preston Evans, David Fischer, Morrie Johnson Robert Madsen, Earl Mit Second row — Donald Mor- gan, John Swanson, Clyde Warren. Sophomores: Rich- ard Baerresen, James Diz- ney, Donald Gibbs. Third row — William Horn, John Locke. Freshmen: Wil- liam Clemens, Andrew Ul- rich, Jr., William Walbert. Not Pictured Juniors: Richard Anderson, Robert Axtell, Wallace But- terfield, Wayne Montgom- ery. Alpha Epsilon Pi Founded at New York University in 1913, the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity has grown to about forty-nine chapters. The local chapter first appeared on this campus in 1931. Although the sixty-five members have quite a treck be- tween school and their Scarff Street abode, it is no hindrance to their campus activities. They have been especially active this year in Hillel afFoirs. A big event on the AEPi social calendar was the formal initiation dance, Oc- tober 9th, at the Santa Monica Ambassador, honoring nine neophytes. This was followed by such varied events as a Halloween Party, a hayride, and several house parties. Marco Pollner Graduates: First row— Nor- wood Goodman, Samuel Hartog. Seniors: Harold Cowan, Murray Kert, Ruby Menaker, Marco Pollner. Second row — Charles Pos- ner, Allan Ruvensky, Alan Silver, Arthur Sloane, Jerry Soble, Gerald Stitch. Third row — Leonard Tarta- kowsky. Juniors: Charles Aberle, David Althouse, Stuart Barnet, Hartley Gay- lord, Curt Marx. Not Pictured Seniors: Robert Chernove. Juniors: Ray Hess, Edward Rubin, Paul Sochat, Sid Weidberg, Marvin White. Juniors: First row — Jerome Miller, Lou Panuse, Dan Ro- sen, Jules Rosenthal, Har- old Rotherberg, Richard Shenbaum. Second row — Seymour Sit- koff. Jack Spund, Arthur Stern, Irving Stern, Arthur Turk. Sophomores: Byron Appleton. Third row — Everett Covin, Leiand Finklestein, Ronalcl " x Salk, Arthur Wexler, Merle Zarow. Freshmen: Armand Piwnica. Not Pictured Juniors: Bob Wolinetz. Soph- omores: Gerald Miller, Mar- shall Putter, Morris Rifkin, Hal Silver, Milton Yusim. Alpha Rho Chi The Architecture Social fraternity. Alpha Rho Chi, was founded at the University of Michi- gan in 1914 and came on this campus in 1922. The local chapter, Andronicus, has a mem- bership of about thirty-five. Nationally, there are around 300 members in their ten chap- ters. The APXs worked hard in school afFairs this year. Knight Bill Hobba was in charge of planning the card stunts for the games. The house is still being expanded, and plans for remodeling the front exterior will be be- gun in June. Social highlights were a number of informal house parties and exchanges, and an early Spring Formal. Pau toY Graduates: First row— Har- old Koch. Seniors: Wilford Knights, Dion Neutra, Ralph Wakefield. Juniors: John Campbell, William Hick- man. Second row — Heywood Wynne. Sophomores: George Foy, Pierre Koenig, William Laffin, Kenneth Norwood, Robert Offen- hauser. Third row— Jack Warner Freshmen: Thomas Butler, Millard Gooch, John Kim- ble, Kenneth Wing. Not Pictured Seiyiors: Fred Briggs, Wes- ley Hollinger, William Liv- ingstone, Fred McDowell, John Ross, Paul Toy, Charles Wormhoudt. Jun- iors: Bettler Baldwin, Thomas Gould, Rex Ham ton, Lloyd Johnson, Richard Stoddard. Sophomores: James Doolittle, Robert Field, Edward Gallagher, Edward Reese. Freshmen: George Bissell. Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi is the oldest social fraternity founded west of the Alleghenies, having been organized at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. At present there are ninety-three chapters of the fraternity in the United States and Canada. Beta first appeared on the Southern California campus as a colony in 1946 and was granted its charter in the Fall of 1947, at which time the chapter moved into its present house on Portland Street. Its membership is now about seventy-one. Social events included a Roaring Twenties costume party and the Fall Formal at the Rodeo Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. c ift " 9 wi mS M mm Graduates: Firsf row— Dan- iel Andes, William BIrnie. Seniors: Granville Abbott, Richard Archer, Frederick Custer, Kenneth Grant, Clif- ford Hughes. Second row — Gage lllo, Robert Ivey, Tom Lusk, William Paynter, Jay Reed, Donald Robertson. Third row-William Steele, James Thornburg. Juniors: David Archer, Thomas Cook, James Griffin, Roy Hunter. Fourth row — Paul Jenkins, Kenyon lee, Raymond Pourchot, James Powers, Byron Reynolds, John Tom- Not Pictured Seniors: William Boner, Wil- liam Cathcart, James Craig, Warren Overpeck, Dewey Tackaberry, Gilbert Turn- bull. Juniors; Robert Ander- son, Forest Gillespie, Frank King, John Moffatt, William Mowry. Juniors: First row— Jackson Wells. Sophomores: Fred- erick Bogy, Henry Escher, Jerry Halverson, Charles LeBold, Boyd Peterson, Thomas Rowan. Second row— John Thacko- bery, Jack Underwood, James Williams. Freshmen: Jack Barnes, John Brane, Deane Conklin. Third row — James Halver- son, Richard Hanson, James Holland, William Hunt, Richard Kindelon, Paul Par- rish. Fourth row — Richardson Robbins, James Schuck, Bruce Snow, Richard Thorn- burg, Stanford Tomlinson, Donald Underwood. Not PicturecJ Sophomores: Jack Cameron, William Doty, Bruce Doug- lass, Charles Forbes, Peter Hallock, Stuart Lapp. Fresh- men: Ronald Daniel, Burton Hughes, Donald McKibbon, Edward Miller, Richard Wortley. Chi Phi The oldest of the national social fraternities is Chi Phi. It was founded at Princeton Uni- versity in 1824 and now has thirty-five chap- ters throughout the country. The local chap- ter Eta Delta, was formed in 1934 from the two locals Theta Psi and Sigma Tau. Na- tional membership is approximately 19,250 with ninety of them on this campus. As usual, their annual watermelon feed for the entire row was a big success last fall. Highlight of their social season was the Winter Formal in the Gold Room of the Ambassador. So gen- erous were they with their invitations, it looked like an IFC afFair. Graduates: First row— Verle Lubberden, Ray Scott, Web Smith, Seniors: John Alden- brook, Ed Beaubier, Al Ber- gum, Robert Butler, George Cox. Second row— Jock Golden, Paul Hinchcliffe, Jerry Jake- way, Pete lewis, Virgil Lubberden, Willard Magnu- son. Third row — Ken Millette, George Moore, Paul New- ton, Don Roop, Howard Roop, Jim Stricklin. Fourth row— John Sturchen. Juniors: Burt Bacon, Don Boyer, William Buti, Gene Charles, William Clark. Fifth row — Jim Gartland, Hal Howard, Bill Hunt, Frank Hutchinson, Jr., Henry Knudsen, Bob lageson. Not Pictured Seniors. Robert Butler, Ralph Capolungo, George Cath- cart, Dave Griesel, Walt Lauterbach, Earl Little, Robert Miles, Dale Morri- son, Morey Thomas. Juniors: First row— William Mays, John McPherson, John McVey, Bill MufF, Phil Quarre, Jim Russell, Jim Schleimer. Second row— Buck Sherlock, Jim Smith, Don Stone. Sophomores: Art Anderson, William Brinkman, Monte Catterlin. Third row — Thomas Doan, John Klug, Jack MufF, Dean Sanford, Dan Schiavone, Bob Spiller. Fourth row-Larry Wolf. Freshmen: John Albright, Don Clothier, Bob Crosbie, Leroy Deise, Bill Dingle. Fifth row-Ken Gipson, Dave Houck, Clive Jordan, Dave leighton. Bill Mc- Carthy, Bill Sexton. Not Pictured Juniors: Morley Davis, Dave Haserot, Roger John- son, Dick KalojgieskI, Jim Miller, George Morzov, Dick Sargent, Jim Sullivan, Harold Van Delinder. Soph- omores: Eddie Alt, Dick Podmore, Dave Clardy, Jack Harris. WtWMM Delta Chi Delta Chi fraternity was originally founded as a Legal Fraternity at Cornell University in 1890. It is the second oldest fraternity on the SC campus, being founded here in 1910. Delta Chi became a social fraternity in 1921, and now has forty-two chapters. The SC chapter became inactive in 1942, and reacti- vated after the close of the war. The social calendar was highlighted this year by an Arabian Nights party for which the house was virtually turned into a tent. In the Fall, the Delta Chis fielded a touch football team that ran up against tough competition, but emerged undefeated. parne » Corry Seniors: First row— Alan Bertelsen, Parnell Curry, John Doty, Frank Gaunt, Art Gorton, Hugh Hender- son, James Jones. Second row — Will Kanagy, Jack llngenberg, William Mace, Jim McPherrin, Hugh Melvin, Merwyn Merrick, Quentin Pearson. Third row-Claude Ricks, Frank Sunofsky, Ed Vier- heilig, Robert Worley. Juniors: Robert Burger, Robert Hatton, Donald Ide. Fourth row— D. M. Jackson, Thomas Jamieson, Gordon Jones, James Lamhofer, John LaMonica, David Ly- man, Henry Mackel. Not Pictured Graduates; Bev Boerner. Seniors: Byram Bates, John Graham, Don Meyers. Juniors: First row — Joseph Maurer, Howard Nelson, Verne Nelson, Doug Smith, George Stahl, Daniel Vil- lard, Dick Weigand. Second row — Sophomores: Jack Colton, Emmit Herz, Dick Johnston, Norman Kimble, John Klock, Ernest Roehl, Alan Rowan. Third row — John Rowan, Paul Rowley, William Shif- flet, Bill Sperry, Richard Taylor, Gordon Thompson, George Wood. Fourth row— fres imen: Don- ald Eisenberg, Robert Ham- mond, William Hartman, Dan Keeling, George Keel- ing, David Thompson. Not Pictured Juniors: Joseph Elias, George Kenny, Budd Pohle. Sophomores: Vard Martin, Robert Marino. li aii Seniors: First row— William Alberts, Don Bell, Robert Dickey, Dick Erickson, Don Henderson, Charles Jones, Lester Kranhold. Second row — Grelun Lon- don, Gerald Maho ney, Douglas Morgan, Sam Rowe, James Ryckman, Richard Sahroian, John Soules, Carl Von Buelow. Third row -Kenneth Wil- liams, Bobbie Williamson, Harold Wolters. Juniors: Richard Ackley, Milton Borr, James Beazley, John Beckham. Fourth row— Bob Cheuv- ront, Robert Gex, Edward Gibbs, James Gray, Syd- ney Handy, Jack Hardy. Fifth row — Gene Harris, Carl Harvey, Lindsay Ives, Kenneth Korman, James Logsdon, Robert McAlex- ander. Not Pictured Seniors: Donald Critchlow, Kenneth Primo. Juniors: Melvin Baker, James Con- nolly, Art Eaton, Richard Flint, John Gillingham, Leo Hahn, Jack Hart, Richard Hearsey, Richard Lawton, James McBrearty. Delta Sigma Phi Robert DieUeV The second newest building on the row houses the Alpha Phi chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. The fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899 and has since grown to sixty chapters. There are about ninety-seven members in the SC chapter which first appeared on this campus in 1925. The Delta Sigs carried on a very successful social year, highlighted by the annual Carnation Ball in December. " Welcome weekend " , those Friday afternoon open houses so enjoyed by all, were begun in November under the capable guidance of Huck Smith, with the Alpha Gams as co- sponsors. 312 Juniors: First row — James McBride, Sfanley Monson, Arthur Oswald, Roger Pin- nock, George Schmidt, Oran Shannon, Jomes Sloan. Second row — Lyie Smith, Thomas Stoy, George Stro- hecker, Matthew Strong, Don Valentine, Richard Walker, George Walsh. Third row - Kent William- son, Paul Wilson. Sopho- mores: Don CardifF, How- ard Caudle, Fred Coleman, Harold Hall. Fourth row — Thomas Hall, Gordon Mumford, Richard Price, Donald Prochnow, John Spent, Billy Williams. Fifth row — Freshmen: Jack Carhart, Joe Perez, Phillip Poole, Donald Ratley, Thomas Tancredy, Dean Tibbett. Not Pictured Juniors: Charles Meredith, Robert Park, Jim Phelan, Charles Redburn, Roy Wish- meier. Sophomores: Wil- liam Groeniger, Fred Lo- presto. Bill MacGeorge, Jack Robedeau, Antonio Alamia, Leo Andrade, Wil- liam Becker, Lloyd Stringer. iiik LC Jk S Mi Delta Tau Delta The Delta Tau Delta fraternity was founded at Bethany College in 1859 and its active chapters number about eighty. The Delta Pi chapter came on this campus in February 1941, and now has a membership of approxi- mately eighty-eight. The most recent changes to their house are a new chapter room, and an enlarged dining room. The Delts ore rated among the first six fraternities scholastically and are also prominent in activities. They won the Song Fest last Spring, the Grand Sweepstakes and the cup for the best non- float entry during this year ' s Homecoming— the latter being a pledge project. BiU ShoHock Graduates: First row — Douglas McDonald, Harry Steward. Seniors: Art Astor, Robert Breckenridge, Burke Cochran, William Hart. Second row— Robert Lopino, William Parker, Don Reid, Frank Roberts, lorry Vivian, Darrell Wright. Third row — Juniors: Gene Biedebach, James Bower- sox, William Bradley, Robert Buchanan, Robert Chapman, Robert Delling. Fourth row — Jack Ewing, Hugh Greenup, Sid Hoskins, Ham Langley, George Mc- Monigal, Jack Mullan. Fifth row - Robert Olson, William Power, Jud Roberts, Ed Smith, Sam Spence, Donald Thomas. Not Pictured Graduates: William DeRid- der. Seniors: Roger Bond, Robert Collins, Ed Forbes, John Fosterling, Donald Sacre, James Snyder, Fred Wagner, William Wells, Phil West. Juniors: John Davis, Roger Duitsman, James Hastings, Jerry Hosack, Ed lllsley. Herb Kalmbach, Billy Kurth. Juniors: First row — Davis Whiting, Robert Wilcox. Sop iomores: Ray Adams, Paul Calhoun, James Chew. Second row— Monroe Clark, Clyde Collings, Dean Dill- ingham, Richard Finley, Robert Forsyth, Ed Gable. Third row — Chuck Good- speed, Ted Johnson, James Large, Richard Logan, Larry O ' Neill, Gene Otsea. Fourth row — Newton Rus- sell, William Saunders, Al Schinnerer, Al Smith, Con- way Stratford, George Ziegler. Fifth row— Fres imen: Morris Draper, Sterling Hum, Hugh Kelly, James Roberts, Tracy St. John, Donald TufFli. Not Pictured Juniors: William McEwan, George Mitchel, James Moore, Robert Patten, Jack Peel, George Reay, William Shattuck, John Sneed, William Warfield, Guthrie Worth. Sophomores: Jack Bury, Schubert Byers, Ken Childs, Bud Dall, Byron Hornung, Tom Wilson. Fresh- men: Robert Forsyth, Jack Tillar. Kappa Alpha The Kappa Alpha Order had its origin in a fraternity organized by students at Washing- ton and Lee College, Lexington, Virginia, in 1865, soon after Robert E. Lee became presi- dent of the institution. They now have seventy- eight chapters throughout the southern states. The Beta Sigma chapter, formed from the local Phi Alpha, came on campus in 1926, and now consists of about ninety members. The Order ' s contributions to the campus ac- tivities this year included the AMS President and Knight Vice-president. Probably their best known social contribution was the spon- soring and expert coaching of the Thetas in the famous Bloomer Bowl game last Fall. Grafton Tanquary Graduates: First row— Vol- ney Brown, Owen Seffern. Seniors: Richard Barry, George Bourke, James Craig Carl Fesmire, Charles Gor- man. Second row— Bill Hurt, John McEwen, James Miller, Jim O ' Brien, William Potter, Jim Slossom, Ray Solari. Third row-Bill Stortz, Graf- ton Tanquary, Kenny Tip- ton. Juniors: Richard Ander- sen, Thomas Baird, Bill Bird, Herbert Dibbern. Fourth row — Herbert Dim- mltt, Ralph Ferguson, Otis Healy, Jay Jones, Richard Kohlhase, Robert Lucas. Fifth row— Frank Mahoney, Dave McCourt, Rocky Moss, Jack Nix, Edward Peterson, Tom Pettey. Not Pictured Graduates; Neal Amsden, Stephen Crosby. Seniors; Dennis Boyle, Bill Middle- ton, Glenn Nordskog, Patrick Rauen, Bud Ruble, Arnold Saul. Juniors: First row— Hughes Porter, Crawford Sneddon, John Snider, Paul Snyder, leRoy Taylor, Bill Van Fleet. Sophomores: Norman Adams. Second row — Gregory Bis- sonette, Robert Bowdle, Ronald Brothers, Lowell Eastman, Tom Garbett, David McEwen, Sam Nichol- Third row — Skip O ' Mara, Don Patterson, Richard Ren- sink, Dean Schneider, Don Skeele, Jesse Westmore- land, Bill Worster. Fourth row— Freshmen: John Bessolo, Mat Byrne, Michael Gaggs, Payne Johnson, Lafe Knadler, Wilfred Long, Ulysses Meyer. Fifth row— Robert Millsap, Pete Munselle, Ralph Pucci, Jerry Saunders, Don Speng- ler, Dan Zimmerman. Not Pictured Juniors: Herbert CofFey, Jim Martin, Bill Schmidt, Gerald Sprague. Sopfiomores: Den- nis Murphy, George Pas- quali. Freshmen: Bernard Pipkins, Jordan Sutherland. Kappa Alpha Psi The inter-racial fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi, was founded at Indiana University in 1911, and since then has grown to 137 chapters with nearly 1 1 ,000 members here and abroad. The Beta Omega chapter was chartered at SC in 1946 and at present has over thirty members. Each year they sponsor a " Guide Right Week " which provides over 200 High School boys with vocational and academic counselling by men who are successful in the boys field of interest. Also four university scholarships ore awarded to outstanding high school seniors. Highlight of the year was the annual " Black and White " Dawn Formal. joUos Brown «■ } M ■t « «py| pni Seniors: First row— Chester Carter, Cairo Collins, John Earles, Sylvester Lynche, Lionel McQuillon. Second row— JohnR. Shaffer, Ralph Wright. Juniors: Julius Brown, Edward Johnson, James C. Johnson. Third row— Jack Thompson, Al Woolfolk. Sophomores: Louis Mason, Wally Miles, Theopolis Smith. Not Pictured Graduates: Marion P.Bullen, Frank Inouye, Bernard Johnson. Seniors: Paul Beck, Bernard Byrd, Kamal A. Faruki, Ernest Freeman, Omar Kureishi Charles Smith. Juniors: Roscoe Beck, Joseph La Cour, Sherman Noble, Ted Schaffer, Tom Shimazu. Sophomores: Hol- land Curtiss, Marvin Hayes, Taylor Morton, Carl Peter- son. Freshmen: Louis Love. Kappa Sigma In 1925 the Delta Eta chapter of Kappa Sigma fraternity was formed from the loco! Lambda Xi. It was the third national fraternity to come to this campus. The fraternity itself was founded in 1824 and now has 1 14 chap- ters throughout the country. During the fall semester this chapter consisted of seventy-six actives and twenty-six pledges, and has con- sistently held its membership to three figures since the war. The social highlights of the year were a formal dance with the UCLA chapter at the Beverly Hills Club and their annual Hawaiian party with the Kappa Alpha Theto sorority. Gordon Seniors; First row— John Blayney, James Gerig, Pete Gilsenan, Jerry Hanes, Wendy Harbach, Jim Hen- drix, Gordon Ling. Second row— Bill Martin, Jock McGill, Bart Smith, Roland Wuertz, George Wyman. Juniors: Charles Bacheller, Blase Bonpane. Third row- Andy Davis, Newell Deput, Don Elder, Joes Fisher, A! Hastings, Hughes Hill. Not Pictured Seniors: Frank Anderson, Fred Bertram, Robert Bilon, Frank Courtney, Hank Elder, Bill Foerster, Tom Follis, Jack Gregg, Don Guild, Milt Haitema, Don Herman, Tom Hubble, Dick Jackson, Bill Kresich, Frank Martin, Bill Megowan, Ben- der Moore, Mel Patton, Pete Prkacin, Hal Reade. Juniors: Larry Coker, Rich- arcJ Cox, Bill DeLay, Bob Finney, Dick Hawkes, Bill Hoffman, Richard Crenna, Bill Lee, John Outcault. Juniors: First row — Phil Maggio, lee Mantel, Tom Perry, Bill Piscopo, Bill Price, Gene Royer. Sopho- mores: Richard Cathriner. Second row— Andy Dossett, Al Johns, Bill Mors, Don Parkinson, Bill Smith, Joe Turner. Third row— freshmen: Leon- ard Kennett, Bill Kerr, Al Kisselburgh, Bill Roberts, Bob Thompson. Not Pictured Juniors: Bill Plyley, Stuart Remmel, Don Shettko, Dan Stehle. Sophomores: Walt Ashcraft, Richard Attlesey, William Evans, Bobby Jacks, Stan Jolley, Don Kil- lian, Ed McDermott, Tom Riach, Wesley Seastrom. Freshmen: Jack Campbell, Bud Chrisman, Paul Gib- bons, John Goebels, Jack Coertzen, Jim Hansen, Rod Use, Ed Hookstraten, Bill Johnstone, Charles Jones, Jerry Maloney, Bob Miller, Tom Powell, Jack Samuels, Jack Stayton, Frank Sulli- van. Lambda Chi Alpha One of the newest fraternities on campus, the Zeta Delta Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered in 1948 and now has a mem- bership of around sixty. Founded at Boston University in 1909, it is now one of the largest fraternities with 125 chapters and a member- ship of over 40,000. A house was acquired on 30th Street during the latter part of the summer and the men were able to complete an extensive program of redecoration and remodeling in time for fall rushing. One of their better known activities is the annual sponsorship of the IFC Ski Meet. W.lliam Bagnard s m Graduates: First row — Richard Douglas, Mario Fusco, Wayne Holle, Claude Roberts. Seniors: William Bagnard, Michael Banta, Richard Clare. Second row— Duncan Doane, Truman Earle, Donald Evans, Armand Fontaine, Oscar Goodheil, Frederick Gough. Third row — Jock Handley, Ronald Hanke, Alan Keet, Thomas Koll, Donald Lovitt. Juniors: Walter Acosta. Fourth row — Arnold Blck- ham. Wells Cornelius, Ettore Corvino, James Krafka, Donald MacKenzie, Donald Micholsky. Not Pictured Seniors: William Begg, Charles Hanson, Forest Hicks. Juniors: First row — Robert Provence, Forest Riek, Clif- ford Shinn, Frederick Stager. Sophomores: Bradford Bailey, Thomas Bell, Jack Craig. Second row— Stanley Glid- den, Leroy Hicks, Jack Kabateck, William Kat2- beck, Leonard Mallano, John Roach. Third row — Clark Staves, Frederick Swartz, John Wat- son, Robert Williams. Fresh- men: William Bennett, Carl Bucholtz. Fourth row — Robert Camp- bell, Craig Carpenter, Ralph Drew, Donald Hill, Edward Snyder, Robert Wilson. Not Pictured Seniors: Richard Putney, William Brockman, Robert Wisely. Phi Delta Chi The Pharmacy social fraternity, Phi Delta Chi, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 and has grown to twenty chapters. The Omicron chapter, which now has about sixty-five members, was established at the University of Southern California in 1909. Its purposes are to advance the science of Phar- macy and to foster better relations among the members of the profession. Completion of the modernization of the house was marked by a round of smokers, exchanges and parties. High points of the year were the " Chicken Fry " and the annual formal dinner dance held at the Lakewood Country Club. Golen I Seniors; First row - Walter Allen, Clous Almgren, Wil- liam Arnone, Donald Bea- vis, James Bennett, Robert Brooks, Harry Brown. Second row— Arnold Byram, Matt Cottrell, Bertram Dobbs, Charles Edson, David Engdahl, Jack Gles- ener, Robert Grubbs. Third row-Harold Hend- ricks, Kenneth HofF, Robert Konzen, Douglas Person, John Prince, John Queen, Thomas Quinn. Fourth row — William Ratz- laff, Lawrence Renzi, Daniel Robinson, Francis Schuler, Charles Simmons, Arthur Smith, George Smith. Not Pictured Seniors. Richard Bennett, Dale Call, Charles Demp- sey, Boyd Dorton, J. B. Edminston, Robert Hanna, Arnold Harner. Seniors: First row— Garland Stukenbroeker, Roger Swan, James Swilling, Jack Swit- ler, James Turner, Noble Waite, Charles Weir. Second row — James Wil- liams. Juniors: Van Balian, Kenneth Black, Galen Fox, Logan Fox, Robert Grow, Willis Helms. Third row — Delmar Hollen- beck, Nicholas Ivans, William Jacobson, Andy Mansfield, Walter MofRtt, Webster Parker, Donald Pipki Fourth row— Harold Santos. Sophomores: Laurence Abbey, George Cazaly, Harold Drevno, Dean Mc- Cann, Craig Nigg, Charles Swanson. Not Pictured Seniors: Richard Jameson, Richard Marsh, Sidney Sheridan. Juniors: Stephen Carusa, Gerald Cunning- ham, Anthony Del Pozio, Theodore Econome. Phi Delta Theta The newest chartered house on campus is the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The Cal Delta chap- ter first came to this campus in 1947 and received its charter early this spring. The fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848 and now has well over 100 chapters. It has approximately 66,000 members with over forty of them on this cam- pus. Their biggest project now is planning for a new house. Highlighting a well filled social calendar was the first annual Phi Delt- Delta Gamma formal held at the Miramar in Santa Monica, and the Miami Tri-ad Ball held early in May. OarbV NVaoer Seniors: First row — Pierre Cossette, William Greene- laf, James St. Clair, Robert Travenick. Juniors: William Abts, George Braun, Robert Brier. Second row — William Bur- gess, Brent Daves, Robert DeWeese, William Franklin, Richard Gastil, William Jes- sup, Charles Lindberg. Third row — Darby Maner, Allan McFarland, Robert Mecke, Robert Mellema, Kenneth Meyer, Lester Neblett, Robert Niebecker. Fourth row— Robert Porter, Richard Ruble, Henry Sch- witzer, Joseph Stubbs, Peter Updike. Sophomores: Thomas Barrett. Not Pictured Seniors: Jack Settles, Arthur Shafer, Richard Wilson. Juniors: Gene Cloyes, Ralph Glazer, Richard Jolliffe, Robert Lenker. Sophomores: First row— Wil- liam Bowers, Donald Britt, Robert Burks, Hugh Conroy, Ted Endicott, Roland Foster, Robert Gehring. Second row — Keving Hughes, Gerald Kingsley, Bob Lenker, Charles Light, William Putney, Jack Remp, John Rodgers. Third row — Orville Rogers, Daniel Sayer, Dan Sprague, Edward Sprague, Richard Wagnar, Ralph Wool. Fresh- men: John Bradley, Donald - m m Mim i Knapp. Fourth row— Donald Kotf, Charles Morrison, Richard Olerich, Raymond Otto, Dean Pic ' l, Melvin Stewart. Not Pictured Juniors: Victor MarlofF, Jack Ross. Sophomores: William Adams, Steve Frank, Don- ald Johnson, Daniel Sayer, Steve Torney. ' m Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta at SC had its beginning in the Phi Gam Club, which was established here in June of 1947. After eighteen months of preparation, the Club was granted a charter by the fraternity during its centennial cele- bration in Pittsburg. The fraternity originated at Jefferson College in 1848 and its chapters now total seventy-nine. The Sigma Chi (SC) chapter has grown to over forty members. Outstanding Fiji social activities were the Four-Way Stretch and the Jefferson-Duo For- mal in the fall and the Purple Garter Formal and the Fiji Island dance in the spring. George hAi hoo " Graduates: First row — lee Abbott, William Grundy, Robert Holstrom, Bernard Ingram, Hazen Matthews. Second row— Richard Ryan. Seniors. George Allebrand, Waldo Baker, George Mil- hoan, Robert Moody. Third row — Leo Munchhof, Howard Nye, Albert Park, Laurence Wilson. Juniors: George Bystrom. Fourth row-James Ed- wards, Frank Giddings, Harry Henderson, Henry Miller, William Moffitt. Not Pictured Groduates: James L. Beebe, James W. Beebe, Norman Cooley, Jack Gauldin. Sen- iors: Robert Hart, Rod Kot- ter, Charles McGinley. Juniors: First row — Robert Park, William Voigt, Rod- erick Walling. Sophomores: Fred Aberle, Robert Barton. Second row— Joe Coleswor thy, Richard Cooling, Ken neth Gartner, John Gary Keith Holaday. Third row — Robert Martin, Robert Minot, William Reit- zell. Freshmen: Richard Armstrong, James Boreham. Fourth row— William Burby, Rod lundin, Richard Myers, Richard Sargent, Horton Smith. Not Pictured Juniors: Corl Eisen, Robert Frayne, Robert Hayes, John Koser. Sophomores: Robert Lehman. k Phi Kappa Psi The newest and most modern building on the row belongs to the Col Delta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi. The fraternity was founded at JefFerson College in 1851 and has grown to fifty-seven chapters. Cal Delta was formed from the local Zeta Kappa Epsilon in 1927 and has about eighty-five members today. The fall semester was a lucky one for the Phi Psis, having won the Interfraternity Athletic Award, the Pledge Relays, the Swimming Tro- phy, and the prize for the most beautiful float at Homecoming. Some outstanding social events were the Open House, and their annual Winter Formal. Ne oelo " Seniors: First row — Sam Boyer, Frank Cordon, Roger Craddock, John Gaudino, John Homme, Paul Schmitz, William Snure. Second ro w— J u n i o r s : Charles Black, James Bley, George Boeck, Charles Brauel, Tom Burrows, Mor- gan Cox. Third row-Dean Doll, Van Fames, Roberf Flower, Phil Harrigan, Thomas MacNish, William Pearson. Fourth row— Robert Pratfe, Gene Platz, Charles Raw- son, Robert Todd, John Vogelzang. Sophomores: Jerry Brewer. Not Pictured Graduates; Alvin Owen. Seniors: Donald Buckner, Wells DeLoach, William Garrett, Bruce Gilchrist, George Little, Jean Mix, Robert Rieger, Gordon Ste- phens, Theodore Tannehill, Phillip Witmer, Richard Wittwer. Juniors: Everett Balzer, John Bordon, Har- old Caulking, Dave Gill, Walter Gill, Richard Hart, Donald Keith. Sophomores: First row- Robin King, Larry Monroe, Richard Pearson, Cha Peterson, Paul Robinson, John Russell, Ervin Scott. Second row— Tom Shea, Richard Vidmar, Evan Whit- worth, Bruce Wiker, Melvin Wilson. Freshmen: Leroy Cox. Third row-Pat Duff, James Eddy, Douglas Closer, Win- ston Goller, Jerry Hodges, Pete Hoyt. Fourth row — Lloyd Jepson, Evan Jones, Norman Stocks, Leroy Taft, Harry Taylor, Frederick Wolcott. Not Pictured Juniors: Robert Mintie, Paul Micoletti, Joseph Novak, George Stearns, William Varney, William Wallace. Sophomores: John Hart, George Kavanogh, Keith Limberg, Robert Reading, Terrance Simmons, John Suckling, freshmen: Arthur Barnard, Hilton Green, James Grigsby, Eugene Hogue, Jerome Kincheloe, Malcolm McConnell. k It J Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Tou, the only fraternity between two sororities, arrived on this campus in 1922. It was founded nationally at Miami University in 1906 and now has expanded to over fifty- three chapters. The local chapter has approxi- mately eighty-two members. Prominent on the fireplace mantle was the Interfraternity Schol- arship Trophy which they won this year. Al- though they had a full year socially, the hilarity of it was marked somewhat by a $1000 deficit in the social fund. This included the replacement of the Delta Chi ' s piano which had been thrown overboard during a boat party in the Long Beach harbor. iPO ElPiS Seniors: First row— Jim Ben- nett, Jerry Bryson, Gordon Campbell, Jack Cline, Bob Cramer, Ben Keeler Radwick. Fred Second row— Allen Rogers, Robert Sack, Paul Stanick, Bill Williams. Juniors. Harold Ball, Robert Cooper, Charles Donnell. Third row - Jerry Drish, Gerald Giddens, Paul Gid- dings, Vern Hamm, Jerry Hester, Bill Lyon. Fourth row — Brown Mc- Pherson, Don MacBrine, Don Miller, Larry Miller, Bill Montieth, Ron Raskey. Not Pictured Seniors; Bob Cselusack, Bob Kennedy, Real Turmell. Juniors; Jack Graham, Mike Dougerty, Stan Jeppesen, Steve Kirschner, Reigh Lang, David Logan, Bryce Martin, Harry Morgan, Dale Norquist. Juniors: First row — Fred Reed, Eugene Rhodes, Paul Seng, Vane Suter, Bud Templeton, Jim Tweedie. Sophomores; Mike Burns. Second row— George Caul- field, Bob Crosby, Bill Dineen, Alan Doane, Bud Engilman, Dick Ewing, Orin Third row — Bob Henry, George Koran, Bob Linn, John Robinson, Ray Toylor, Jacob Tabacow. Fourth row— Dean Vausbin- der. Freshmen: Dick Brooks, Charles Hackett, Dudley Hosea, John Pope, William Sink. Not Pictured Juniors: Andy Smith, Ken Vaughn, Ted Voss, Toby Wallman, John Wolfe. Sophomores: Pat Burns, Ralph Goers, Bob Hirsch, Ray Mayer, Leroy Moser. Freshmen: Gino Fragnol. Phi Sigma Kappa The Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity was founded nationally at the University of Massachusetts, in 1873 and has over fifty-one chapters. The locol chapter, Omega Deuteron, was founded in 1928 from the local Phi Alpha Mu. At the present time there are ninety-two members in the local chapter house. Last fall, the Phi Sigs sponsored their annual interfraternity " Pledge Relays " with the Phi Psis emerging victorious. A brand new event which they also sponsored last year was the interfraternity bridge tournament, for which the Lambda Chis received the trophy. Highlight of the year was their annual " Moonlight Girl Formal. " Jim Hodge Kf xsmssM Seniors: First row — Gene Berger, James Brice, Sam Caramelli, David Comstock, Niles Cunningham, Earl Garrick, John Harris. Second row — James Hod- ges, Joe Jawrouski, Myrone Jones, William Lawrence, James McCurry, Hal Mc- Danlel, William O ' Connor. Third row — Calvin Reed, James Royer, James Thomas, Richard Thomas. Juniors: Gene Beck, Paul Bimmerman, Charles Bole. Fourth row— William Boyd, William Burget, James Charters, Fred Daly, Gwinn Henry, Bryson Hickman, Harry Hines. Fifth row— William Jackson, Paul Kemp, William Mc- Cowan, Clifford McGough, Don Miller, Robert Orn- berg, Donald Smith. Not Pictured Graduates: William Fraser, Richard Larzalere, Glenn Lundell. Seniors: Lee Fields, Robert O ' Hara, William Ol- iver, William Randle, James Rush, Robert Topping, Stu- art Widoff, Peter Zama. Ju- niors: Carl Almquist, Don Boelter, Warren Brown, Ed- ward Dunn, Larry Dun- woody, Norman Green, Robert Hager, Fred Meis- ter, Robert Mills. Juniors: First row — Donald Wallace, John Whittoker, Edward WIckenhaver, Harry Willwater. Sophomores: Ray Adams, Robert Allison, Bob Avakian. Second row— Robert Bauer, William Busby, Southern Cortney, Frank Gifford, Charles Holquist, William Jamison, Ted Jawrouski. Third row— Glenn Jensvold, lorry Littress, Edward Mad- ruga, Charles Magnus, Larry Matson, Paul Mohan, William Neilson. Fourth row — Cliff Reftig, James Schlecht, Howard Tokley, Richard Wallace, Chuck Whitney, Harry Wirtz, John Wolf. Fifth row — Freshmen: Don Anderson, Ken Barton, Don Bradley, Donald Francis, Herman Houslein, Tom Kemp, Vick Knight. Not Pictured Juniors: Eugene Minshew, Glenn Older, Herbert Sauer- man,WilliamSeilert, Robert Thompson, Harold Viault. Sop iomores: Peter Arun- drop, Michael Beckwith, Ronald Byle, James Oeger, Tom Hill, Jerry Lamb, David Moyer, Theodore Paulson, CharlesRankin, Ronald Row- lin. Freshmen: Scotty Beck- ett, Richard Kappas, Terry Mann, William Montapert. Pi Kappa Alpha The Gamma Eta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha first appeared on campus in 1926. Today there are about seventy-six members at this University. The fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 and has since grown to ninety-three active chapters. The big event for the PiKAs this year was their return to 28th Street from their Figueroo Castle, incidentally giving the whole row a new parking headache. However, the trouble of moving in no way hindered their social program which featured the annual Tri-Delt- PiKA Halloween Party, and the Dream Girl Ball in the spring. Seniors: First row — David Barr, James Brier, Leroy Chapman, William Cruse, Gene Hale, Albert Hollo- way. Second row— John Langdon, Charles McClure, Robert S chemmel, Larry Stone, Bill Winn. Juniors: Douglas An- derson. Third row — Burleigh Bur- shen, Harold Bucklin, Arthur Cooper, Charles Choidko, Gene Donovan, Robert Duff. Fourth row— Shelby Forrest, Gene Fruhling, Robert Gur- ley, Robert Horner, John Kehoe, Donald Kerwin. Not Pictured Seniors: Edgar Chavarria, John Felts, Donald Gill, Louis Gill, William Logon, Robert Matheson, Bill Mar- tin, Rex Perry, Dwight Tu- dor. Juniors: Robert Ash, Donald Arthur, Thomas Cosgrove, Jeff Dennis, Frank Dragna, Donald Dun- can, Robert Gogo, John Greer. Juniors: First row — Mure 1 1 Kessinger, Stanley Lintner, Frank Mattison, Edward Michael, Richard Moody, Robert Serian. Second row — Jack Scott, Arthur White. Sophomores: Walt Anderson, Joseph Bar- ton, William Eckert, John Elmore. Third row — Bruce Fisher, Robert Horning, Erik Lund- quist, Wally lynn, Robert Palmer, Don MacDonald. Fourth row — Robert Taylor, Irve Taplin, Nils WInther. freshmen: Bard Berry, Jack Crawford. Not Pictured Juniors: Robert Kane, Arn- old Mendoza, Robert Mont- gomery, Frank Mosher, Willard Rankin, Jack Rog- ers, Donald Somerville, Gill Smith, Byron Van Alstyne. Sophomores: Richard Cris- man, John Hagen, Tom Keith, Donald Von Geldern. Freshmen; Bene Banner, Bruck Fisher, Leeland Jones, John McNeil. . j£L iM Pi Lambda Phi Founded at Yale University in 1895, the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity now has thirty-nine active chapters throughout the United States. The " Cal Kappa " chapter was founded at the University of Southern California in 1926 and has approximately forty-seven members. Pi Lam was another house which decided to change location last year. Their new place on 27th Street was all ready when school be- gan in the fall, because of hard work during the summer. The housewarming party was held even before the beginning of classes in September. Their social season was filled with a formal and many smaller parties. a woskov ' " Graduates: First row— Mar- vin Poverny, Henry Rose, Robert Wolf. Seniors. Robert i Abell, Robert Barowitz, Mil- on LukofT. Second row— Misan Matlin, Louis Miller, David Mosko- witz, Harris Rabins, Gerald Robbins, Seymour Silver- stein. Third rovtr — Leonard Stein. Juniors: Maurice Avins, Henry Becker, Seymour Gam, Burnell Grossman, Jack Silverstein. Not Pictured Seniors: Myron Blankfield, Bill Goldenberg, Bernie Kantor. Juniors: Morris Gor- don, Roland Greenberg, Samuel M. Kapelson, How- ard Levenson, Alvin Spire. t ? . ?iS? Juniors: First row— Anthony Steiner. Sophomores: Dan Bagott, Franklin Bereny, Rudy Blum, Samuel leavitt. Second row — Irving Lip- schultz, Allan Reveles, Mel- vin Vukovich. freshmen: Earl Broidy, Craig Collins. Third row — Martin Green, Lewis Greenberg, Ron Frank, Donald Stern, Joe Weinman. Not Pictured Sophomores: Maury Hart, Milton Madison, Hyman Sieger. Freshmen: Seymour De Matoff, Ed Messerman, Robert Slater. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. At the present time there are about 125 SAE chapters in this country. The Cal Gamma chapter was formed in 1921, and has a membership of approxi- mately eighty. Much work has been done on the house this year in preparation for the National Convention which will be in Los Angeles next fall. A new panelled chapter room is one of the many improvements. Be- sides their spring formal and numerous other parties, outstanding was their sponsoring and coaching of the Pi Phis in the Bloomer Bowl fray last fall. Seniors: First row — Buster Bruce, Jack Dunckel, Wil- liam Dunckel, Bryce Hodges, Lamar Johnston, Jack Kirby, William Kraemer, Robert Lindsay. Second row— Robert Ogden, Richard O ' Leary, Daniel Smith, Raleigh Waller, Em- ory Wellman, Donald Wil- liams, Robert Wilmsen. Third row — Robert Wood, Donald Woodford, Richard Worthen. Juniors: Art Battle, George Canning, Kenneth Craft, Roderick Craig. Fourth row— Richard Crosby, Theodore Dersh, Bruce Du- brow, Oliver Fletcher, Malcolm Florence, Thomas Grant, Thomas Henderson. Fifth row — Carl Henning, Dudley Hoien, Robert Leslie, Michael Lynch, John Mc- Curdy, Robert Mahannah, Stanley Mattoon. Not Pictured Seniors: Richard Beese- meyer, Harold Brown, Howard Frace, Joseph Har- bison, Richard Hayes, Jack Augsburger, Marvin Burns, Jack Dollard, John Hessin, Kenneth Kaestner, Howard Keen. I Jtn ors: First row — Robert Milmoe, Herbert Oeike, Wallace O ' Haro, Cyrus Ostrup, Phillip Poulen, Wil- bur Robertson, William Sar- gent. Second row— Gerald Shep- part, Paul Smith, Richard Stout, Charles Stewart, Rich- ard Thompson, Stewart Tinsman. Sophomores: Rob- ert Allen. Third row— Michael Craft, Phillip Goddard, Elwood Houseman, Ward Lewis, Bob Kruse, Horace Pitkin, Calvin Schmidt. Fourth r o w— F reibmen: Thomas Backer, John Baker, Richard Brombeck, Paul Cannon, Grant Cary, Jack Jones, Jim Jones, John Mc- Farlane. Fifth row— Tom O ' Leary, Raymond Purdy, Robert Parks, Jack Russell, Donald Thomas, Richard Smith, Tommy Thompson. Not Pictured Juniors: William Krupp, Robert McHugh, Robert Pes- tolesi, Joseph Phillips. Sophomores: Theodore Green, Ronald Harrod, Chester Houston, Richard Magee, George Spencer. freshmen: Stanley Ehren- clow, John Flietz. a k A Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1909. Today there are over forty-six chapters throughout the country. The colony came to SC in September 1947 and has grown to forty-five members. Their social program began last fall with a Wild West Party, Halloween Costume Party, Scavenger Hunt, and a joint SC-UCLA Victory dance after that game. They were also host to their National Convention which included taking over the Palladium December 28th and the Rendezvous Room of the Biltmore on the 29th. The big New Years Eve Dinner Dance was held at the Biltmore. u Graduates: First row— Rich- ard Disraeli, Harris How- ard. Seniors: Boyce Bennett, Milton Bernstein, Harold Greenwald. Juniors: Marvin Biers. Second row— Edwin Canter, Jack Esensten, Harold Fon- stein, Lawrence Harris, Mar- vin KlesabofF. Third row— Donald Koenig, Daniel Kubby, Lawrence Lazarus, Marvin Niego, Robert Smelkinson. Not Pictured Seniors: A llan Greenwald, Harold Stein. Juniors: Rob- ert Brown, Paul Goldman, Stanley Plaskoff, Sidney Stern. Juniors: First row— Leroy Sporkin, Barry Watt. Sopho- mores: Bob Borisoff, Bud Fishman, Norman Foipe, Martin Gray. Second row— Ray Jacksen, Isaac Safdeye, Leonarcl Smith, Arthur Stein, How- ard Walter. Third row— Freshmen: Bud Greenbaum, Howard Gross, James Herst, Arthur Mintz, Gerald Roshwald. Not Pictured Sophomores: Bernard Dol- berg, Harlan Lee, Marvin Marsh, Richard Siris. Fresh- men: Bruce Cole. Sigma Chi The Alpha Upsilon chapter of Sigma Chi was the first national fraternity to come to the SC campus. It was founded here in 1889 and now has close to 104 members. The fraternity was founded nationally at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855 and has expanded to 110 active chapters. Some of the outstanding events in the social program were the Sweetheart Dance at the Miramar Hotel and the Snowball Formal (SC-UCLA Sigma Chis and Alpha Chi Omegas) at the Bel-Aire Bay Club. Shortly before Christmas they entertained twenty-five children at their annual orphans Christmas Party. :tM «ifilSlk8E ' -GolY Ksmm Graduates: First row— Bill Mulvehill. Seniors; Lennle Brock, Lowell Christenson, Bob Church, Fred Conkle, Rick Eccles, Ed Ellis, Don Garlin, John Harris, Jim Hoffman, Harrison Kelley. Second row— Bedford McCoin, Jack McKee, Ken Marr, Sfuart Parsons, Dick Smith, Jack Tylicki, Bill Winston. Juniors: Dick Angell, Jasper Blyston, Carter Boswell, Buster Cryer. Third row-Had Dixon, Jack Drummond, Jim Ferguson, Jack Gibson, Frank Guterrez, Harold Hatfield, Richard Hotfield, Burl McColm, Warren Merrill, Cliff Moody. Fourth row-Lou Ramirez, Don Richartz, Jim Robbins, Frank Salazar, Bob Stillwell, Russ Taylor, Don Wattson, Ron Winger, Bob Zuber. Sophomores. Don Falconer. Fifth row— Chuck Lewis, Jim McAlleer, Craig Nason, Mark Requa. Freshmen: Norm Bevan, Carter Martin, Fred Nason, Hal Ramser, Jack Roelofson, Don Warburton. Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869. There are now 103 chapters throughout the United States with a membership of over 53,800. The Epsilon Omicron chapter was formed at SC in 1930 from the local Theto Sigma Nu, and has today about seventy-five members. The house has been very active in school afFairs this year having a Squire President and Elections Commissioner to their credit. Outstanding social events were the 9th annual White Rose Ball at the Riviera Country Club and their New Years Eve Party with the Cal chapter at the Hollywood Athletic Club. Bob HicW e SBB Graduates: First row— Chrys Chrys. Seniors: Frank Back- man, Gilbert Brown, Louis Futrell, Robert Galletly, Larry Hamilton, B. J. Han- sen. Second row— Robert Hickle, Richard Michael, Robert Ward, James Wilde. Jun- iors; Robert Beaudry, Law- rence Bub, Victor Buccola. Third row— Richurd Calkins, Robert Callahan, Thomas Crawford, William Craw- ford, Bert Dudley, Frank Fee. Fourth Row— Edward Grund- strom, John Hill, Richard Ingersoll, Frank Irvine, Kim Johnson, Robert King. Fifth row— Richard Kroti, Harold Kvaas, Sidney Lucas, William McGurty, Dudley Miller, Nickolas Siokos. Not Pictured Seniors: George Caddie, Robert Cisar, Charles Coates, Rex Giese, Harry Mattes, John Pirtle, Clay- ton Rowley, Earl Stone, Patrick Taylor, Richard Walker, Robert Ward, James Wilde. Juniors: Firsf row— Lawrence Sprague, Donald Walrod. Sophomores: Richard Bar- nard, Alan Braybrooks, Eugene Carman, Donald Ed- wards, Clifford Garrell. Second row— Fred Field, Gregg Grable, John Grigs- by, Paul Ebbetson, William Marriner, Larry McDowell, Humphrey Murphy. Third row— Lee Newfield, John Oschel, Michael Ray, Reed Schultz, Robert Whaley. Freshmen: Peter Fleming. Fourth row— Rex Galletly, Creighton Hatz, Gordon Hein, Robert Hitchcock, Richard Hubbs, James John- son. Fifth row— Donald Krock, Craig Miller, Brayton Nor- ton, Anthony Taylor, Albert Valdes, Leonard Wheeler. Not Pictured Juniors: Robert Burrell, Samuel Currey, William Essex, John Galletly, Rob- ert Kloppenburg, lee New- field, James O ' Connell, Richard Sherman, James Steinkirchner, Theodore Switzer. Sophomores: Rob- ert Kolf, Terence Taylor. msM Sigma Phi Delta The engineering social fraternity, Sigma Phi Delta, was founded at the University of South- ern California in 1924 and at present has eight active chapters. The Alpha chapter v as de-activated during the v ar and now, after three years since the postwar re-activation, it is once more one of the prominent houses on campus. The house has been remodeled and improved upon. They have the President of the Senior Class, the LAS Secretary, and are represented strongly in Knights and Squires. A successful social season ranged from a " Shipwreck " party in the fall to the annual " Red Rose " formal in the spring. Smith zin ( Xiill ' i Seniors: First row — Robert Davick, Joseph Dunwoody, Mark Gilevich, Stanely Hen- kle, Charles Hessom, Dave Johnson. Second row— Taylor Knight, Harold Knopp, Keith Lewis, Lowell Lorbeer, Burt Math- ews, Henry Moreno. Third row— Milton Peterson, David Saunders, Warren Smith, Elwin Witt. Juniors: William Cooper, Bill Fowler. Fourth row — Theodore Gar- rett, George Graham, Wil- liam Hammond, Robert Hig- gins, Paul Kiefer, William Krenz. Not Pictured Graduates: Ralph Chad wick. Seniors: John Bon ' quet, Walter Ohischlager Juniors: Joe Benslnger Alex Gunster, Erie Lemke, William Meyers. Juniors: First row— Eugene Nelson, Richard Palmer, Irving Shedd, Carol Shul- lanberger, Hymon Stokes, Norman Waldschmidt. Second row — William Walker. Sophomores: Tom Ashlock, Don Brock, George Crabaugh, James Emanuel, Howard Hamilton. Third row — Charles Heck- man, John Heckman, Robert Lewis, Malcolm Meredith, Jack Robinson. Fourth row— James Sublett. Freshmen: William Card, Ray Ericksen, Gary Turner, Jack Wilson. Not Pictured Juniors: Patrick McGriff, James Nugent, John Pantaz, Arthur Raynard, Joseph Russell. Sophomores: David Welein. Freshmen: Warren Weber. Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity now has a total of eighty-eight chapters in the United States. The national membership totals about 30,000, and this chapter ' s 110 members makes it one of the largest on the row. The California Beta chapter was formed from the local fra- ternity Alpha Sigma Delta in 1928. During the last spring semester the Sig Eps contrib- uted the most books to the drive for the Philippine library and the Softball team won the interfraternity championship. Winning a cigarette wrapper campaign added a tele- vision set to the house last fall. liSlP Pill Graduates: First row— Wil- liam Emerson, James Myers. Seniors. William Berzman, James Campbell, Archie Clower, William Crandall, John Davis, Paul Dinger, Cedric Gerson. Second row — Raymond Gibbs, Richard Howell, Tom Mc Christy, Charles Miller, John Moon, Bob Mohrbac- ker, Rex Reno, Keith Robinett. Third row-Steve Rose, Jack Stephens, Walter Stiles, Ralph Townsend, Glen Ware, David Weber, James White, Marlin Wilso n. Fourth row— Albert Wright. Juniors: Charles Adamson, Bill Beasley, Paul Carter, Burt Chauncey, William Colt, Buran Conrad, Howard Conrad, Pat Cory. Fifth row— Orrin Ford, Ron- ald Frazier, Richard Gard- ner, Jack Garrett, Robert Goos, Donald Hensman, Robert Jones, Ronald Kane. Not Pictured ors. George Bagwell, ohn Burnham, AlbertConti, ack Demots, George Hall, tobert lewis, Jock Macom- er, Alba Money, Glenn McClure, Richard Nabers, mes O ' Kelly, Robert Par- ens, Jack Shahian, Harry Stewart, John Tolly, Robert urner, Robert Van Buren, ohn Wallace, Howard Westlake. Juniors: George Daniels, Thomas Fenwick, Boyd Ford. Juniors: First row — James Lowery, Glenn Merrill, Bob Reis, Gerald Smith, Norman Snider, Scott Stoddard, Wil- cox Stoddard, Ted Tabah. Second row— James Thomp- son, Andrew Waterman, John Williams, Jackson Woodward. Sophomores: Fred Applegate, Joseph Arnold, Frank Baffa, Robert Caldwell. Third row — Stanford Case, Ed Daffin, Gregory Dunn, Jack Gage, Flem Grade, Bruce Green, Ronald Grey, Curt Jackson. Fourth row— Willard John- son, Gilbert Lozano, Herb Reuter, Thomas Rosso, Roy Stansberry, Ronnie Wilson. Freshmen: Don DuBose, Alan Duncan. Fifth row-Bill Green, Bob Jordan, Dick Lee, Robert Mortello, Bill McDowell, Robert Mitchell, Carl Preis- ing. Bob White. Not Pictured Juniors: Richard Linde, Burt Lowe, Jack Osgood, Sterling Paden, Bob Roos, John Simpson, Dick Stenquist, Eugene Valaer, Jack Van Nostrand, Don Wilcomb, Gayne Wimer. Sophomores: Jerry Jared, Bob Miller, Vern Monroe, Edward Waldman. Freshmen: Herb Boies, Bill Bowers, Bob Chamberlain, Ed Daffin, Dale Mowery, Joe Neuman, Gordon Roberts. Tau Delta Phi The Tau Delta Phi fraternity was organized at the College of the City of New York in 1910. Its total number of active chapters at present is thirty-two. The SC chapter came onto this campus in 1926 and now has over forty members. This year their long dream came true— acquisition of " the house. " Accord- ing to all reports, it is furnished in the best of modern taste, which includes a practice football field easily converted into a living room. Their social season began with the annual Sweetheart Dance at the Miramar Palm Room and closed with the fabulous " Chase " affair. Graduates: First row— Mil- ton Eliasoff, Martin Ostrow. Seniors: Norman Kern, Irwin Lehrhoff. Second row— Juniors: Arn- old Buchberg. Sophomores: Robert Buciiberg, Melvin Formaker, Marvin Freeman. Not Pictured Graduates: Louis Galen. Seniors: Leslie Berger, Mar- vin Fine, Norman Krevoy, Jeffery Milan. Juniors: Don Brown, Sunny Feinberg, Ed- ward Fischer, Ralph Hopp. R ' TIH Sophomores: First row- Irwin Kurtz, Stanley AAinick Marshall Richlin. Freshmen Marshall Fisher. Second row— Robert Keller, Jerry Lichtig, Al Solnit, Gene Tavris. Not Pictured Sophomores: Jerry Fein- berg, Herbert Kabrin, Don- ald Levinson, Harvey Levin, Robert Peisner, Norman Spevack. Freshmen: Sol Bernstein, Ralph Verlin, Phillip Katzev, William Shenberg. Tau Epsilon Phi The Tau Gamma chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi came to the University of Southern California in 1926 and today has forty-eight active mem- bers. The fraternity was founded nationally at Columbia University in 1910. There are now thirty-eight chapters throughout the United States. The social season of the TEPs just rolled along with the fellows having many house parties at difPerent places throughout the city. Big events on the calendar were the Thanksgiving formal at the Hollywood- Roosevelt, and the victory celebration with the UCLA chapter at the Beverly-Wilshire. They also aided considerably in helping to open the new Hillel House. Oona ' Seniors: First row — Richard Cook, Gilbert Dreyfuss, S ' teldon Grebstein, Marvin Motlin, Paul Matlin, Stan- ley Nass. Juniors: Herbert Berkus. Second row— Donald Black, Earle Coman, David Feld- man, Reginald Friedman, Morton Gleisher, Milton Herman. Third row— George Landau, Harold Levine, Berry Locke, Sherman Nathanson, Max- well Saunders, Richard Suk- man. Not Pictured Graduates: Tom Cllne, Wil- liam Schnee, Joseph Wap- ner. Seniors: Herbert Brown, Irving Nathan, Har- old Parker, Daniel Roth- stein. L Juniors: First row — Paul Winton. Sophomores; Stan- ley Becker, Lawrence Cohen, Warren Ettinger, Lee Freeman, Robert Fried. Second row — Irving Kauf- man, Robert Marx, Leo Mil- ler, Irwin Sattinger, Munro Silverman, Donald Simons. Third row— Fres imen: Rob- ert Bacon, Harlan Capin, Richard Capin, Alvin Co- hen, Ives Nathan, Richard Rosenberg. Not Pictured Juniors: Marvin Blatt, Har- ris Eisenberg, Alvin Gal- pert, Richard Glassman, Harvey Marder. Sopho- mores: Gerald Barron, Rob- ert M. Brocker, Henry A. Cole, Harold Lambert. Tau Kappa Epsilon One of the newer fraternities on campus is Tau Kappa Epsilon which received its charter as the Beta Sigma chapter in the fall of 1948. The " Tekes " were founded nationally at the Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899 and now have sixty-five chapters with a total member- ship of over 15,000. There are approximately sixty-three members in the Beta Sigma chap- ter. Highlights of the year were the formal dance with the Cal and UCLA chapters in celebration of the installation,- the first of a series of joint Christmas parties for under- privileged children with the Kappas; and celebrating the fraternity ' s Golden An niver- sary. John Graduates: Top row- Charles D. Harris. Seniors: Frederick Baldwin, George Berri, John Burkett, Nels Esterson, Kenneth Johns. Second row — Fred Karg, John Keener, Gilbert Keier- lieber, Robert Morgan, James Purvis, John Shipley. Third row — Donald Shur- een, Donald Uhler. Juniors: Herbert C. Anderson, Brad Bassett, Tilman Bucher, Calvin Campbell. Fourth Row— Charles Cobb, Walter Davis, Ted Grapper- haus, Lloyd Grinslade, Les- lie Harrold. Not Pictured Juniors: Douglas Campbell, Stevens Macey, Robert Van Petter. Sophomores: Ronald Lutsko, Robert Thomas. Juniors: First row— Lee Hershberger, Frank Hoff- man, Paul Kabasan, Charles Krueger, Edward Larson, James McNulty. Second row— Robert Meyer, Gale Salisbury, James West, George Woolery, Sopho mores: Donald Atki Robert Cameron. Third row— Roy Henderson, Warren Mc Nolly, William Moon, Richard Reel, George Strella, Burton Wenland. Fourth row— Al Wiggins. Freshmen: Maurice Goudz- waard, Burtram Groves, Newton Serrio, Earl Thielen. Not Pictured Sophomores: Rene Veber, Allan Weis. Freshmen: Ed- ward Apfel, Robert Foitle. Theta Chi From the eighty-four chapters of Theta Chi, the Beta Tau chapter on this campus was chosen as the most outstanding for this year at the fraternity ' s National Convention. Theta Chi was founded nationally at Norwich Uni- versity in 1856. The local chapter was formed at SC in 1942 when the fraternity merged with the national, Beta Kappa. Its present seventy- five members have begun a construction and expansion program for their Portland Street home. The social calendar was headed by the annual Dream Girl formal and included parties with the UCLA chapter, and a New Years Eve Party at the Riviera Country Club. T i K!lP™™ Graduates: First row — Sal Nuno, Joseph Ross, Robert Trelease. Seniors: Donald Cornelsen, John Devine, Sheldon Disrud. Second row— William Don- aldson, Jack Graves, Rob- ert Green, Merrill Hulse, Edward Jeffery, Jack Mur- phy. Third row — Donald Rapp, Casimir Sermak, Alfred Stone, LeRoy Streit, Lyie Wayland, Arthur Williams. Fourth row— Juniors: Robert Barnhill, Jack Bobb, Edwin Buck, William Clay, Robert Creber, Duane Davis. Fifth row — David Durst, John Flannagan, Macuen Freeman, Henry Johnson, Tom Jordan, William Leh- man. Not Pictured Seniors: Alex Alexander, Dick Cunningham, Raid Hughes, Lee Kirby, Jack Millspaugh, Clark White. Juniors: Jack Casey, James Creahan, James Dowis, Lee Farnsworth, Robert Fletcher, Paul Johnson. Juniors: First row— Wallace Penbroke, Alfredo Terroias, Donald Wolverfon. Sopho- mores: Leonard Atkins, Keith Brown, Samuel Doug- las. Second row— Robert Heath, Paul Jenican, Vincent Lan- zetta, Robert Latas, Phil Leigh, Dick Martz. Third row — Robert Mel- bourne, Don Neill. Fresh- men: Merle Brown, George Ferrier, Laurence Foster, Fred Harper. Fourth row— RobertHopkins, Robert Krone, Gerald Law, Edward Lucitt, Eugene Me- Giveny, James Norcap. Fifth row— Gale Peck, Jerry Pease, Don Tarbell, Robert Thompson, Edward Whelen. Not Pictured Juniors: James McMil Charles Stubbs, Robert Walker, William Wilson. Sophomores: Allen Berry, William Ellison, Barry Faber, Robert HufFman, Arthur Luine, Donald Swenson, Richard Chase, Jack Dimon, Jack Schroder, Peter Shenes. Theta Xi The Theta Xi fraternity was founded at Rennselar Polytechnic Institute in 1864 and has expanded to forty-one chapters with a membership of over 15,300. The local, Phi Nu Delta, petitioned Theta Xi national and in 1940 became the Alpha Nu chapter. Its present membership is over eighty. High- light of the social season, which included exchanges with the Alpha Gams, ADPis, Thetas, and ZTAs, was the Annual Harvest Moon Formal which was held at the Pasadena Athletic Club. Another high spot was a New Years Eve Ball at the Riviera Beach Club. The annual Orphan ' s Christmas Party was another big success. k wW M !M Seniors: First row— William Bretz, Wayne Chiappe, John Davis, William Drozsnyak, Noel Finley, James Fulcher, Carl Manahan, Robert McNutt, Wallace Reed, Don Repp. Juniors: Gerald Barnard. Second row— Clyde Boothe, James Braunschweiger, Harry Cook, John Dunn, Neil Gedda, Robert GIddlngs, George Hoffman, Kenneth Kearns, Kenneth Kopecky, Malcolm Lucas, Robert McClendon, Samuel Prenter. Third row— George Prussel, John Redfern, Carl Reiner, Bois Rickard, Justin Smith, James StolorofF, Archie league, Richard Tudor, Baird Wonsey, Elmer Wreden. Sophomores: John Almind, Lewis Baker. Fourth row— Carlos Borja, John Chapman, Vaughn Curtis, Oscar Denenberg, Vince Dundee, Jerrold Garner, Jack Lindquist, Robert Moore, Robert Quentin, John Richardson, Thomas Walsh, Richard Willis. Fifth row— Freshmen: John Broadbent, Douglas Close, Royal CunlifFe, Benner Fitz, John Hungerford, Richard Lewis, George Marc, James Middleton, Albert Nelson, Loyd Reed, Richard Stevens. Wally Reed L Zefa Beta Tau The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1898. The Golden Anniversary was celebrated at the Waldorf Astorio on New Years Eve, with representatives from all forty-four chapters participating. The Alpha Delta chapter was formed here in 1918 from the local Delta Phi Epsilon. This chapter now has over eighty members while the national has over 11,500. ZBTs opened row festivities last fall in a volley ball game, well pre-publicized, with the Sig Eps. Other social events included the SC- UCLA ZBT dance, the Barn Dance, and the Spring Initiation Formal. Bob Roosso Gfoduates: First row— David Kramarsky. Seniors: Don Arnheim, Burnett Cohen, Murray Frosh, Harvey Closer, Art Goodman. Second rovi — Stan Grinstein, Howard lipstone, Bruce Savon, Marty Weinberg. Juniors: Hoi Engelson. Third row — Don Gevirts, Ronnie Gordon, Norman Kaplan, Howard Kotler, Ira Laufer. Not Pictured Graduates: Mitchell Gam- son, Al Kotler, Frank LefFer. Seniors: Leon Bercuff, Mort Bernstein, Sheldon Cohen, Bob Dunn, Izi Elster, Gary Freund, Jim Greenfield, Lee Horowitt, Danny Ivler, Shel- don Levin, Mort Lovemon, Bob Margid, Joe Meltzer, Earl Padveen, John Reed, Don Seaman, Seymore Seid- scher, Don Weinman. Juniors: Stanley Alpert, Phil Bloom, Art Borie, Howard Broad, Harvey Cohen, Sid Felsen. Juniors: First row — Jerry Malamud, Hal Rosenwald, Bob Rousso, Irwin, Sklar, Don ZubofF. Second row — Soph Herbert Colby, lorry Kaplan, Chuck Livingston, Edward Rinsberg, Dave Shulman. Third row— Barry Taper, Si Waitzman. Freshmen: Chuck Kanner, Art Sender, ClifFord Trenton. Not Pictured Juniors: Ed Haimsohn, David Hersh, Merle Horwitz, lloyd Isaacson, Matt Lerner, Ronnie Lipstone, lorry Man- tell, Dick Meyers, A! Ni stein, Julian Potashnick Benfly Pritsker, Ernest Rose man. Merle Sandler, Ha Shapire, Irwin Speigle, Pau Wolf. Sophomores: Bob Barnett, Phil Ditchick, Bill Gumpert, Al linnick, Sid Mendlovitz, Bob Rosen- baum, Ed Russell, Herm Sater, Arnie Schwartz, Stan Weissman. Freshmen: Ron- ald Freeman, Don lee, Norman Sunchine. k k ;T j Alpha Tau The addition to the SC campus of another national social fraternity was in the making this year as the Alpha Taus were hard at work toward realizing their ultimate goal. Nation- ally, Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 and at present there are 105 chapters. The national membership is about 45,000, and the local Club has over twenty-five members. Socially speaking, the Alpha Taus broke into print on two occasions during the fall term. A " Ski " dance at the UCLA chapter house will long be remembered as will the annual " Jewel " dance, a formal which was held at the Bel-Air Hotel. Marv Lester iJW n Graduates: First row — Patrick Hillings, Paul Ken- nedy, Robert Lewis. Seniors: Donald Brown, Nick Cha- kives. Second row — Woodrow Cory, Robert Gibson. Juniors: George Burke, Robert Donker. Third row-Keith Farr, Dale Hendrickson, Lee Holcomb, Robert Kennedy. Not Pictured Graduates: James Beau- mont, Herbert Hynson, William Price, James Ul- bright, Kenneth Younger. Seniors: Marvin Lester. Juniors: Barry Evans, Jerry Jones, Kipp Pritilaf, Gordon Steen, Jack Tell. Freshmen: William Ward. Muses of Troy ' aA Susan Ivler Calliope Muse of Epic Poetry Of all the Olympic deities, none occupy o more distinguished position than the Muses, the nine beautiful daughters of Zeus and Mnemosyne. In their original signification they presided merely over music, song and dance, but with the progress of civilization the arts and sciences claimed their special presiding divinities and in later times they shared various functions such as poetry, history and astronomy. The Muses endov ed their chosen favorites with knowledge and wisdom; inspired the poet with his noblest thoughts and gave the musician his most beautiful harmonies. This and the following pages then tell why man, even in our modern world, is still inspired and guided by the beauty and understanding of woman. Photographs by Messic Joanne McCormick Urania Muse of Astronomy Jackie MacColl Erato Muse of Erotic Poetry Marilyn Byrnes Euterpe Muse of Lyric Poetry May Louise Moore Thalia Muse of Pastoral Poetry Photogrophs by Messick Johnda Fisher Clio Muse of History Jolene Prouty Terpsichore Muse of Choral Song and Dance Corrine Mitchell Polyhymnia Muse of Sacred Hymns Donna Jean Ogier Melpomene Muse of Tragedy Photographs by Messick Sororities Galifopnia Eline. THE ELEGANT AND FAMOUS aiPPER SHIP. S fr 371 Connie dent Panhellenic, representing eighteen so- rorities, has accomplished a great deal in promoting friendship and coopera- tion among the organized groups on campus. Striving toward a goal of greater service to the University as a v hole, Panhellenic has set up sev- eral programs v hich have proven most successful, including an orienta- tion program prior to rush week for prospective rushees, an annual Presi- dent ' s Workshop to improve the Pan- hellenic system, a Junior Panhellenic, and a Social, Standard, and Activity Program to fit in with the Scholarship Program, which sets up certain study habits for all women living on campus to further the scholastic aims of the University. The Inter-fraternity Pan- hellenic banquet and the Panhellenic ball were the highlights of the social season. Panhellenic Left to right: First Row —Pat Alsop, Jaline Bai- ley, Pat Barker, Nancy Bettersby, Betty Jo Bledsoe. Second Row — Beverly Brock, Betty Brown, Vir- ginia Francis, Barbara Gerson, Annilee Gor- don. Third Row - Mildred Hyde, Evelyn lien, Jean Lancaster, Elizabeth Latimer, Barbara Mc- Greal. Council Left o right: First Row — Lois Normandin, Su- zanne Noyes, Trudie O ' Brien, Patti Peter, Dorothy Rounsavell. Second Row — Elyse Schlanger, Patricia Schwartz, Marion Smith, Virginia Smith, Mildred Stewart. Third Row — Jacqueline Teets, Dorothy Walker, Joan Warren, Frada Weyen, Betty Ann Wil- kinson. Alpha Chi Omega The Alpha Chi Omegas, who reside in the house with the four white pillars, helped in- augurate this year ' s social whirl with parties and exchanges that continued throughout the year. Never without their share of activity girls, the AChiO ' s sported three Amazons, two Spurs, President of Mortar Board, Vice-presi- dent and Treasurer of AWS, and members on Junior and Senior Councils. Alpha Chi Omega was founded October 15, 1885 at DePauw University, and now consists of seventy-one national chapters, with a membership of 3,550. Epsilon chapter, colonized at SC in 1 895, now boosting forty-nine actives, was the first national sorority on campus. Jackie Seniors: First Row— June Alden, Nancy Baker, Bar- bara Bryant, Phyllis Chris- tensen, Jeanne DeLand, Mary Belle Dunsmoor. Second Row — Nancy Frit- schel, Patricia Holser, Co- rinne Houser, Jean Nielsen, Dolores Peterson, Ronnie Sexauer. Third Row— Jeanne Squires, Suzie Sumner, Meredyth Suverkrup, Jackie Teets, Annette Webb, Jeanne Wiesseman. Juniors: Fourth Row — Cay Almquist, Marilyn Boone, Donna Jean Bransby, Do- lores Elder, Phyllis Hall. Not Pictured Seniors: Barbara Roe. Juniors: First Row — Missie Heinz, Barbara Kurrle, Mar- jorie Longer, Joy Leon- hardt, Mary Lou Madden, Marylin Parker. Second Row — Patricia Pip- pert, Madelyn Tuttle, Joan Warren. Sophomores: Alice Beisert, Betty Fischbeck, Marilyn Houseman. Third Row— Lois Jorgenson, Jean Metzger, Diana Mor- ris, Moxine Nicholich, Ann Robinson, Jane Stabler. Fourth Row — Jane Thomp- son, Joan Tophom, Barbara Van Vranken. Freshmen. Wilda Jane Bannister, Lynn Smull. Sophomores: Don Janeth Mayer. Alpha Delta PI The big white mansion on 28th Street with the iron fence around it is the ADPi residence. The ADPi ' s completed a year filled with social activity and were represented in campus activities by three Amazons, three Spurs, Presi- dent of AWS, Vice-president of Panhellenic, Red Cross Chairman, Secretary to Daily Trojan business manager, El Rodeo Associate Editor, and two AWS Associate Cabinet members. Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesleyan Col- lege May 15, 1851 and now consists of seventy-six active chapters. Alpha Psi chapter was founded at SC in 1925 from the local club Delta Pi, and now boosts forty-eight actives. Not Pictured Seniors: Anne Rose. Juniors: Marilyn Brain, Diane demons, Bar- bara Corcoran, Marnie Fluor, Audrey Lorton, La Verne Lundeen, Bar- bara Payhe, Charlene Reinke, Mavis Shames, Barbara Thomson, El- len Tucker, Madelyn Trohey. Sophomores: Marjorie Felton, Bar- bara Lentz, Suzanne Reedy, Judy Van Pelt, Beverly Walker. Fresh- men: Florence Allen, Adair Robins. Seniors: First Row-Patricia Bradley, Polly Carabin, Nancy Easton, Virginia Giese, Helen Hathaway, Virginia Johnson, Joyce Jette. Second Row— Patricia Knight, Dolores Lindauer, Mae Louise Moore, Mavis Myre, Ethel Poole, Jessie Roberts, Patricia Ward. Third Row— Patricia Wright. Juniors: Nancy Apfel, Doris Bremer, Geraldine Crowder, Scott Cummings, Barbara Gerson, Betty Mayland. Fourth Row-Nelda Schumacher, Yvonne Stone. Sophomores: Jovern Addis, Sonia Asfor, Elaine Best, Betty Groh, Mary Ann McLaughlin. Barbara Gerson Alpha Epsilon Phi The Alpha Epsilon Phi house is readily identi- fied by the creaking front door (thanks to the all-row water-fight). Completing a full year of social activity, the AEPhi ' s were represented in campus activities with an Amazon, a Spur, members on AWS Associate Cabinet, ASSC Social Committee, Key and Scroll, Red Cross Secretary, and Senior Council. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded October 24, 1909 at Barnard College, and now numbers thirty-four active chapters, with a membership of 8,500. Xi chapter, formed from a local club of ten girls on campus, was chartered at SC March 19, 1921, an d hails thirty-two actives. EveW " ' " Seniors; First Row— Eleanor Ascher, Beverly Bloom, Evelyn Izen, Evelyn Kier- man, Shirley Kline. Second Row — Louise My- land, Patricia Wallach. Juniors: Marilyn Amster, Corrine Chernin, Betty Gar- finkel. Third Row— Enid Ginsburg, Judy Kaplan, Rita Meisler, Joyce Sasner. Not Pictured Seniors: Sue Ivler. Juniors: Estelle Millner, Doris Rat- Juniors: First Row — Elyse Schlanger, Evelyn Vogel. Sophomores: Lynn Berk, Joyce Capin, Eleanor Cohn. Second Row — Pat Daniels Alice Goldberg, Lee Green, berg, Frances HofFman. Third Row — Elaine Levy, Joan Punsley, Alma Rosen, freshmen: Madelon Bloom. Sophomores: Emmy Mory, Arlene Sokolik, Marilyn Wolf. Freshmen: Shirley Shapiro. Alpha Gamma Delta With the UCLA bear sitting on the front lawn, the Alpha Gamma Deltas got into the swing of social activity with many exchanges and parties. They were quite active on campus, having three Amazons, three Spurs, Women ' s- page Editor of Daily Trojan, Vice-president of Senior Class, and members in YWCA and on the Sophomore, Junior, Senior and Commerce Councils. Alpha Gamma Delta was founded May 30, 1904, at Syracuse University, and now numbers sixty-three national chapters; with a membership of 20,000. Formed out of a local club. Delta Alpha chapter was char- tered at SC January 13, 1923, and has forty- one actives. fAildrea Hyde Seniors: First Row— Colleen Billips, Marilyn Blank, Jean Bogren, Lee Buzek, Patricia Dwan, Diane Griffin. Second Row — Yvonne Herbert, Mildred Hyde, Dorothy Koer, Dorothy lorenz, May Niegosch. Third Row— Suzanne Noyes, Betty Propeck, Nancy Read, Marilyn Stitz, Marion Stitz. Not Pictured Seniors. Sharon Bruns, Carolyn Keefe, Barbara LaShelle, Edith Merrill, Selma Nelson, Donna Rid- dell, Ruth Squire, Patricia Troutman, Ethel Brockie. Seniors: First Row — Jean Strand. Juniors: Beth As- pen, Betty Bryant, Shirley Burton, Vera Hayes, Joan Johnson. Second Row— Dolores Schou- weiler. Sophomores: Judy Baldwin, Patricia Crail, Beverly Hall, Mary Ko- mada. Third Row— Virginia Kubit- schek, Betsy Latham, Gwen- dolyn Reese, Marie Tudor, Shirley Vermille. Not Pictured Juniors: Janice Burnette, Catherine Gould, Anne Ho- worth, Nancy Stringfellow. Sophomores: Marjorie Hed- rick, Joanna Joughlin, Joan Koenig, Norma Kost, Bar- bara Lohrmann. iwm Alpha Omicron Pi The new paint job and general face lifting of the AOPi house helped start off a year of fun and activity. Exchanges and parties took care of fun time and an Amazon, Spur, Editor of the SC section of Campus, and members on the Greater University Committee, Y Cabinet, and Junior and Senior Councils took care of activities. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College January 2, 1897, and now numbers fifty-two national chapters, with a membership of 15,000. Originating from the dissolved chapter at Stanford, Nu Lambda chapter made its entrance at SC June 26, 1945, and hails forty-three actives. potti Peter 1 Seniors: First Row— Joanna Acosta, Nancy Anderson, Barbara Bode, Eleanor Cuthbert, Roselyn Daneri, Pat Haggerty. Second Row — Judy Haun, Dorothy Johnson, Patti Mc- Cormack, Virginia McGurty, Peg Orchard, Gennie Paras. Third Row - Patti Peter, Audrey Scott, Noreen Smith, Yvonne Spaulding, Juniors: Ruth Batkus, June Brownlee. Juniors: Joan Noerenberg, Lonie Scribner, Nancy Will- fong. Juniors: First Row— June Capps, Lura Lowe, Corinne Mitchell, Dolores Pecci, Jackie Schatte, Marion Smith. Second Row— Miriam Webb, Diane Wilson, Lois Wollen- weber. Sophomores: Randy Allen, Pat Buchanan, Vir- ginia Cake. Third Row— Paula Conte, Virginia Eisele, Jean Ges- ford, Mary Marker, Elinor Russell, Shirley Silman. Not Pictured Sophomores: Mary Master- son. Alpha Phi The girls always seen out on their front porch, plotting for their annual battle between sec- ond and third floor, are the Alpha Phi ' s. With the social calendar well filled, the Alpha Phi ' s were also busily engaged in campus activities, represented by two Amazons, two Spurs, YWCA Cabinet members. President of EVK, and a Sophomore Council member. Alpha Phi was founded on October 10, 1872, at Syracuse University, and is now made up of forty-six national chapters, with a membership of 17,000. Beta Pi chapter was colonized at SC in April, 1945, and now hails forty-five actives. V.rg-.n-.oF ' cnc.s Seniors: First Row — Ernes- tine Aulgur, Mary Lou Earle, Lois Ebner, Francis Fell, Josephine Federcell, Virginia Francis. Second Row— Helen GrafTin, Jay Hornby, Audrey Mc- Laughlin, Marfin Weston. Juniors: Delores Abrams, Betty Jo Bledsoe. Third Row— Margaret Col- der, Jane Carmichael, Jeanne Hamley, Gertrude Murdock, Joy Slater. Not Pictured Graduates: Carolyn Gro- gan. Seniors: Anita Bruel, Carolyn Danials, Patricia Donovon, Barbara Harris. Juniors: First Row — Betty Sudler, Lucie Von Liew. Sophomores. Betty Biddell, Ann Carpenter, Josephine Coto, Barbara Daniger. Second Row — Pat ricic Davis, Marilyn Hamley Wanda Lowry, Ann Sauls- berry, Virginia Sweeney Isabel Taylor. Third Row - Marilyn Wil son, Emma Lou Woodward Freshmen: Marilyn Burns Joan Millak, Betty Weath eriy. Not Pictured Seniors: Helen Jean Hem mings, Ann MacNamara Juniors: Emily Jo Hilton Sophomores: Elizabeth Bil ger. Chi Omega The house with the big red door on the corner of 28th and University, known to all as the Chi O ' s, boomed with activity this year. With a full social schedule, they managed to have three Spurs, two Amazons, members on Soph- omore, Junior and Senior Councils, an AWS Associate Cabinet member, and Vice-presi- dent of YWCA. Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895, and consists of 103 national chapters, with a membership of 45,000. Phi chapter of Chi Omega made its formal debut at SC March 30, 1940 and now boosts thirty-seven actives. toisAnn Ni k ' « Seniors: First Row— Dorothy Eichler, Averill Gaynes, Susan Herdti, Evelyn Nel- son, Gertrude O ' Brien. Second Row — Barbara Shick, June Sturgis, Ellen Walder, LaRoe Wright. Jun- iors: Margaret Arnold. Third Row — Billie Boas, Diedre Broughton, June Cameron, Davette DeAr- man, Barbara DeLamar. Not Pictured Juniors: Natalie Fragia- como, Ruth Mary Hanson, Joanne Johnson, Rosemarie Schad. Juniors: First Row — Phyllis Fielding, Anne Harris, Shir- ley Howard, Joyce Hub- bard, Joan Kier. Second Row — Florence Krum, Marilyn Marxmiller, Patricia Metzendorf, Jean Peters, Lois Ann Wilkie. Sophomores: Third Row — Nancy Davies, Carol Kings- baker, Rosemarie Mar- chetti, Joanne Osterloh. Freshmen: Patricia O ' Bryan. Sophomores: Donna Cole- man, Jo Ann Donahue. Delta Delta Delta Famous for their Pansy Breakfast given in honor of all graduating senior women ore the Tri-Delt ' s, who live in the big white castle on 28th Street. With a full social calendar, the Tri-Delt ' s also entered into campus activi- ties, represented by Amazon President, two Amazons, Senior Class Secretary, Secretary to ASSC President, Vice-president and Secre- tary of Troeds, and members on Phrateres Cabinet, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Councils, Delta Delta Delta was found- ed at Boston University in 1888, and numbers ninety-two national chapters. Formed from the local club, Chi Delta Phi, Theta Xi Chapter arrived at SC March 17, 1921, and boosts thirty-five actives. ElUobethlatimer Seniors: First Row— Barbara Holt, Ruth Ann Hyatt, Joan Johnson, Elizabeth Latimer, Nancy Ralston. Second Row— June Robin- son, Dorothy Smith, Betty Jo Weber. Juniors: Patricia Judson, Lucille Lanot. Third Row — Doreen Riddle, Harriet Steele, Thea Suman, Jeanne SutlifF. Sophomores: Catherine Ellis. Not Pictured Seniors: Joan Aita, Joyce Alcorn, Sally Harris, Jose- phine Innes, Betsy McCar- rier, Carolyn Moron, Gloria Murphy, Mary Schofield, Jean Shipley, Ann Wilson. Sophomores: First Row- Joan French, Rita Marie Guerra, Nicki Hastert, Car- lotta Jelm, Jody Lawton. Second Row — Barbara Mil- ler, Joan Paden, Nancy Randall, Sally Seymour, Pat Sommerfleld. Third Row — Marilyn Stiles, Catherine Wickman. Fresh- men: Jackie Baker, Frances Blevins. Not Pictured Juniors: Mary Alice Carter, Theone Freeland, Virginia Darby Hart, Jo Carol John- sen, Sally Kraft, Jane Lynn, Lyda Lynn, Eria Martin, Inez Phillips. Sop iomores: Merle Wright. Delta Gamma BettY Btown With a newly decorated living room and a beautiful new grand piano, the DCs really got into the swing of social activity early in the season, with many parties and exchanges. Campus activities were carried on by three Amazons, two Spurs, a Senator-at-large, Sec- retary of AWS, and members on the Crew Association, Sophomore, Freshman, and Sen- ior Councils. Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, in 1873, and now numbers seventy-five national chap- ters, with a membership of 28,845. Formed out of the local club. Beta Phi, Alpha Nu Chapter was chartered at SC in 1922, and now boosts fifty-eight actives. Seniors: First Row— Dorothy Baird, Patricia Barker, Mary Helen Bering, Marjorie Bon- pane, Betty Brown, Peggy Gault. Second Row— Patricia Gor- man, Peggy Hay, June Herd, Lois Hildreth, Virginia Langdon. Third Row— Mary Lee, Isa- belle Middleton, Eleanor Pastore, Joyce Simpson, Betty Ann Smith. Fourth Row— Nancy Snapp, Mary Vallee, Doreen Walk- er. Juniors: Marilyn Alt- house, Adele Cook. Not Pictured Seniors: Lois Bunker, Betty Jean Darby, Judy Harward, Nevin Hough, Marilyn Thompson, Dorothy Tomp- kins, Nancy Winstanley, Mary Ann Woehler. Juniors: First Row— Kafh- erine Daggett, Emilie Devick, Dorothy Luer, Janice McClean, Mary McCusky, Ruth Nicol. Second Row— Barbara Rutherford. Sophomores; Marilyn Baird, Patricia Berg, Evonne Berry, Camille Brick, Helen Fifield. Third Row — Doris Gail, Bonnie Geiselman, Kath- leen Hagerty, Marian McMasters, Marjorie Olson. Fourth Row — Dorothy Parkhouse, Nancy Stearns, Susan Strickley, Lyia Tilston, Barbara Wilgus. Not Pictured Juniors: Patricia Collard, Lois Holt, Beth Pingree, Bessie Slee. Sophomores: Mary Busch, Jean Marie Armondroyd, Lorraine Roberts, Charlene Skin- ner, Dorothy Young. Delta Zeta The ivy covered house on the rov is inhabited by the Delta Zeta ' s. These enthusiastic girls were busily engaged in campus activities, represented by two Amazons, Panhellenic President, members on Junior, Senior and Com- merce Councils, Mortar Board, YWCA Board, and Activity Coor dinator for AWS. Even so, they still found time for lots of fun at parties and exchanges, throughout the year. Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902, and now consists of seventy national chapters. Alpha Iota chapter made its debut at SC in November, 1924, springing forth from a local club on campus, and boosts twenty-two active members. •n ors.- First Row— Nancy Battersby, Constance Decker, Marge DeMent, Ruth Hazelwood, Constanct Hog, Dorothy utchinson, Martha Isbell, Flora-Lee Koepp. iconcj Row— Mary Ann Morrar, Joanne Sawyer, Florence Thomaslan, June Waller, Betty Ann Wilkinson, iniors: Betty Cameron, Anne Janett, Betty Loprich, ilrd Row— Denise Mepham, Nancy McKee, Betty Ann Paul, Jessie Pruitt, Virginia Ross, Frances Schwartz, lan Smale, Gladys Topolski. lurth Row— Sophomores; June Childers, Joanne Gee, Barbara Griffith, Margery Harris, Sarah PuthufF, Molly che, Joan Snyder. Not Pictured I Juniors: Betty Gal- pin. Sophomores: Cora Ashley, Bobbie Boise, Dore Row- land. Betty Ann Wilkinson Gamma Phi Beta Known for the laughter coming from the bad- minton courts and the sound of ping-pong balls is the Gamma Phi Beta house. With the social calendar well filled the Gamma Phi ' s were represented in campus activities by two Amazons, two Spurs, members in AWS, Key and Scroll, Red Cross Cabinet, and Freshman and Junior Councils. Gamma Phi Beta was founded November 11, 1874, at Syracuse University, and now numbers fifty-six national chapters, with a membership of 3,315. Formed by a local club petitioning to Gamma Phi Beta, Beta Alpha chapter was granted its charter at SC September 24, 1938, and boosts twenty-four actives. Dorothy Ro " " ' " Graduates: First Row— Eloise Simmons. Seniors: Harriet Hart, Dorothy McKenna, Julia Pinl , Dorothy Rounsa- vell. Second Row — Virginia Lee Smith, Muriel Stoll, Joyce Taylor. Juniors: Suzanne Blacketer, Ursula ' Third Row— Dolores Cooper, Mary Kodgkinson, Frances Johnson, Rita Marie Kreizi- ger, Evelyn Krueger. Fourth Row— Marilyn Muller, Janet Reese, Mary Ellen Ryan, Donna Lee Smith. Jun ors: Marilyn Gray, Jane Sherlock. Juniors: First Row — Patricia Springer, Anne Watt, Mary Webb, Grale Webster. Sophomores: Anne Christie. Second Row — Lorenc Fletcher, Virginia Garr Marilyn Herten, Jacquel ine Holt, Elizabeth James Third Row— Mary Francis Johnson, Patricia Mc- CafFrey, jacquelin Rous- sellot, Joan Warren, Marilyn Webb. Fourth Row — Freshmen: Nancy Moyer, Carlene Snider, Marilyn Snider. Not Pictured Sophomores: Carolyn Adams. Freshmen: Shirley Barkley. Kappa Alpha Theta The girls who live in the only house on 28th Street with the American flag out in front are known as the Kappa Alpha Thetas. The Thetas not only had a year filled with social festivity, but were also active on campus, represented by an Amazon, three Spurs, and the Chief Justice of Judicial Court. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded January 27, 1870 at DePauw University, and now numbers sixty-seven na- tional active chapters, with a total member- ship of 27,454. Omicron chapter was founded at SC in 1879, being formed out of the local Alpha Rho club. ff ' ' , ■ Graduates: First Row- Jean Lancaster. Sen- iors: Jane Colburn, Bettymae Intlekofer, Marilyn Mueller, Mary Louise Voight. Second Row— Doris Lee Walter, Margaret Wilkinson, Maryjane Woodrow, Dorothy Yale. Juniors: Beverly Dolb. Third Row-Betty Flem- ing, Ann Harvey, Scott Macdonald, Catherine MacLeod, Ellen Potter. Not Pictured Seniors: Annette Bou- ton, Betty Cooper, Dorothy Ann Dostal, Audrey Hill, Joanne McCormack, Alice Von Vronken. Juniors: Bar- bara Barton, Diane Connolly, Carol Elliot. Juniors: First Row— Mary Lou Walker, Nancy Wiser. Sophomores: Jane Arena, Kay Arena, Junetfe Carter. Second Row — Helen Hill, Janet Lewis, Nancy Lower, Mary AAarble, Nancy Mc- Grew. Third Row — Letitia Ohmer, Ann Phillio, Joann Ryder, Amelia Yates. Not Pictured Juniors: Suzanne Hamilton, Florence Meire, Jacquelyn Parke, Barbara Ross, Joan Updike, Peggy Wisdom. Sophomores: Marion At- wood, Ann Craig, Patricia Frost, Gloria Hammond, Genevieve Mcintosh. Kappa Delta The house with the garden and a Lanai room is the Kappa Delta house, from which can be heard imitations of barnyard animals. Social life was kept blazing with exchanges and parties, while campus activities were carried on by four Amazons, two Spurs, the President of YWCA, the Secretary of ASSC and a Mor- tar Board member. Kappa Delta was founded at Virginia State Normal College in 1897, and is made up of seventy-three national chapters, with a membership of 25,000. Theta Sigma chapter arrived at SC in 1917, after a local group had petitioned Kappa Delta, and now hails forty-five actives. Seniors: First Row— Nettie Allebach, Ruth Byrnes, Peggy Coblentz, Marilyn Esslinger, Jeanne Gard. Second Row — Elizabeth Gault, Nancy Gouldy, Elsie Haurin, Marjorie Hornaday, Virgina Kadau. ThirdRow -Charlotte Righter, Amy Jo Smith, Mildred Stewart, Isabelle Vick. Juniors: Nancy Bran- Fourth Row — Charlene Cole, Rae Haas, Mary Louise Hamilton, Janice Payne. Not Pictured Seniors: Jane Lohrey, Phyllis Shumway. Juniors: Kitty Petty, Mildred Wagner. Juniors: First Row— Phyllis Ray, Virginia Resch, Dorothy Wickser. Sopho- mores: Diane Adamson, Patricia Alsop. Second Row — Barbara Amos, Barbara Aronson, Charlene Clark, Lo-s Erik- son, Marion Johnson. Third Row— Patricia Keyes, Velma Marsh, Helen Mc- Callum, Jane Mayer, Janet Nunn. Fourth Row - E O ' Dowd, Virginia Palmer, Jean Rothaermel, Joyce Shride. Not Pictured Sophomores: Joan Craw- ford, Armeda Grubbs, Carol Woods. Kappa Kappa Gamma The house famous for its " wreck " room, used during the building of their new home, is the Kappa house. Although busily engaged in the social whirl, with many exchanges and parties, the Kappas also participated in campus ac- tivities, represented by two Spurs, Junior Pan- hellenic President, El Rodeo Sorority Editor, YWCA Freshman Club President, AWS Orien- tation Captain, members on YWCA and Phrateres Cabinet, Panhellenic, Freshman and Junior Councils. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, October 18, 1870, and consists of eighty-three national chapters, with a membership of 43,000. Delta Tau Chapter was colonized at SC November 1 1, 1947, and boosts twenty actives. Seniors; First Row— Sue Free- man, Rea Rice. Juniors: Beverly Brock, Patricia Eostin, Johnda Fisher, Marilyn Hinsch. Second Row — Janet Ingles, Aline Kraemer, Martha Mae Moody, Lois Normandin, Mary Palmer. Third Row — Marilyn RIsser, Nancy Schmoele, Lillian Siegel, Diane Stanton, Mary Lou Stewart. Fourth Row— Audrey Terry, Jane Vruwink, Jacqueline Wakefield. Sophomores: Louise Barnes, Ann Berg- strom. Not Pictured Juniors: Marci Booth, Nancy Hughes. Sophomores: First Row- Barbara Braly, Jo Ann Conklin, Mary Jane Clary, Joan Ehrenclou, Betti Frank. Second Row — Beverly Matlaf, Mathilde Mc- Loughlin, Jean Nicol, Joey Rob erts, Renee Rochester. Third Row-Sally ShafFer, Mary Staunton, Shirley Wilmore, Patricia Zeiser. Freshmen; Hallie Bellah. Fourth Row — Shirley Davies, Mollie Goodwin, Sandra Imhoff, Mary Lou Morris, Ruth Scanlon. Sophomores: Louise Bull, Barbara Loughlin. W IP PhiMu The Phi Mu ' s have completed their first year in their " new mansion on the row " , having a successful year in both social and campus ac- tivities. Exchanges and parties took care of the social life, while two Amazons, the Presi- dent of Key and Scroll, Secretary of YWCA and the first Vice-president of Phrateres worked on campus activities. Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in 1852, and now has sixty-five national chapters, with a membership of 25,000. Iota Sigma chapter was founded at SC in 1918, having been formed from a local club, and is made up of fifteen actives. jAorv lou carper im i Seniors: First row — June Ayers, Jaline Bailey, Mary Louise Carper, Viola Hese- man, Marilyn McCelvey. Second row — Mary Lou Munn, Patricia Schwartz. Juniors: Norma DeYoung, Gloria Diamond, Marga- ret Hauser. Third row— Anita Ybarra. Sophomores: Betty Under- hill. freshmen: Nancy Da- nis, Betty Lou Philbrook. Not Pictured Seniors: Betty McDonald. Juniors: Barbara Crane, Diane Huseboe. Fresh- men: Erma Culmer. . i ' ill Pi Beta Phi The football players who live in the femi- ninely redecorated house on 28th Street are the Pi Beta Phi ' s (little Pi Phi girls). Parties and exchanges filled the social calendar, while campus activities functioned with three Amazons, three Spurs, members in Key and Scroll, Mortar Board, YWCA, Sophomore, Junior, Commerce and LAS Councils, and the Homecoming Committee. Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College on April 28, 1867, and consists of ninety-two national chapters, with a membership of 14,729. Founded at SC in 1917 from the local club Entre Nous, Gamma chapter is now made up of forty-seven actives. Dorothy Walker I L . W f Seniors: First Row— Barbara Dunn, Charlene Hardy, Mary Lou Harris, Janet Hol- ier, Cynthia Marsh. Second Row— Gerry Olerich, Barbara Potter, Beverly Walker. Juniors: Barbara Butterfield, Jean Condley. Third Row — Beverly Heiss, Ryntha Job, Anne McGrana- han, Ruth Prentice, Alice Stone. Fourth Row — Joan Tanner, Dorothy Walker. Sopho- mores; Jane Aven, Jane Ayling. Not Pictured Seniors: Alice Herzog, Jean Roesch. Juniors: Jeanne Gastlin. Sophomores: Jean Dean, Maxine Ewart. Sophomores: First row — Ann Bennett, Patricia Ca- meron, Patricio Coghlan, Martha Gibson, Paula Hinckley. Second row— Sally Holmes, Eleanor Jayne, Marjorie Lesnett, Alma MacFar- land, Joanne Mahoney. Third row — Jean Olds, Janet Palmer, Florence Piver, Martha Strout, Shir- ley Tanquary. Fourth row — Penny Wa- ters, Barbara Wright. Freshmen: Shirley Harris, Barbara Kiggins. Not Pictured Sophomores: Patricia Has- kell, Diane King, Marilyn Murray, Peggy Sheffield, Joan Williams. Freshmen: Ann Sparks. Zeta Tau Alpha The large white colonial mansion on 28th Street is the Zeta Tau Alpha abode. With many exchanges and parties on schedule, the ZTA ' s still found time to participate in campus activities, having tv o Amazons, one Spur, members on YWCA and AWS Cabinet, Pro- fessional Panhellenic, Sophomore and Junior Councils, Red Cross Staff, and President of Phrateres. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virgini a State Normal College, October 15, 1898, and is now composed of eighty-one national chapters, with a membership of 13,302. Formed from a local club, Xi chapter was founded at SC in 1910, and now consists of thirty-eight actives. Barboro rAcGrea Seniors: First Row -Marga- ret Bunke, Beverly Cruse, Gwendolyn Green, Clarice Harriott. Second Row — Helen Hart- man, Gwendolyn Hoeptner, Nancy Horbach, Eloise Jacobs. Third Row— Barbara Krause, Jeanne Swift, Phyllis Val- lejo. Juniors: Ruth Becker. Not Pictured Seniors: Ruth Demel, Mari- lyn Earl, Arlette Etchart. Juniors: Beverly Pierce, Gloria Renstrom, Patricio Shearon. Juniors: First Row— Janie Evans, Frances Howard, Claudean Ives, Dorothy Kaufman, Barbara Ken- nedy. Second Row — Shirley Lester, Barbara McGreal, Lois Miller, Dorothy Pearson. Sophomores: Third Row— Kotherine Alderson, Mar- jorie Hansen, Patricia O ' Brien, freshmen: Janet Ratley. Not Pictured Juniors: Elizabeth Taylor, Jean Young. Sopho- mores: Kotherine Burn- ham, Annette Downs, Mary Field, Marie King, Patricia Klein. Phi Sigma Sigma The house with the frequently disappearing crest over its door is the Phi Sigma Sigma house. Social festivities functioned throughout the year with parties and exchanges. The campus activities were carried on by an Amazon, members on LAS Council, Key and Scroll, YWCA, Phrateres, AWS and Hillel Executive Board. Phi Sigma Sigma was founded in 1913 at Hunter College and is now made up of thirty-five active chapters, with a member- ship of 1,200. Beta Zeta Chapter was chartered at SC December 15, 1945, originating from a local sorority, Sigma Tau, and now boasts fifteen actives. Graduates: First Row— Bertha Miller. Seniors: Gilda Fields, Marilyn Kaplan. Juniors: Mono Fe lgelstein, Annilee Gordon. Second Row— Audrey Ostrowsky, Frada Weyen. Sophomores: Gloria Gainsboro, Nancy Goldberger, Zelda Saul. Third Row— Patricia Suskin, Barbara Joseph. Freshmen: Esther Brockman, Sharon Kranz. Not Pictured Graduates: Idell Hitckman. creeks o« Co P-s 410 Living Croups Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall E.V.K. has always been the central meeting place of the women students, making it one of the most lively spots on campus, with dances and a Faculty Tea highlighting the year. The feature of the Faculty Tea was the " intelligence test " given to the instructors. Besides social activities, E.V.K. proved to be scholastically and service-minded by earning a scholarship plaque and recognition for social services. Left to right: First row— Betty Knight, Carol Moorehouse, Barbara Argue, Jane Hacl ett, Donna Barker, Gerry Vido Leilani Scribner, Joyce Comer, Virginia Di Rocco. Third row— Virginia Stevens, Audrey Terry, Sally Shaffer, Jean Home, Charlotte Bell. Si if! h, Alice Katem, Joean Middeman, Amy Bedolla. Second row— Jean Dunford, Mary Lou Schwamm, Eileen Munkeby, len, Susan Ball, Gloria Wooden, Corine Bujulian, Ray Ann Teeple. Fourth row— Louise Gibbs, Jean Negley, Dorothy Left to right: First row— Nancy Stone, Etta Jean Eisenhart, Jacqueline Moore, Bonnie Moberly, Mary Kubler, Eli Scott, Marian Irving, Joan Bovee, Judith Folk. Third row— Louise White, Henrita Burnham, Jo Anne Wright, Dlo rietta Wu, Mary Ann Burnette, Hazel Martin, Joan Parker. Internationalism pervaded Willard Hall this year, with representatives from Chile, Argentina, Honduras, Panama, Guatemala, Mexico, Alaska, and Hawaii. The women invited the Aeneas Hall men to its Halloween Hop, an informal dance held in the Student Union. Christmas was celebrated traditionally, with caroling, gifts, and Santa Clous. Fall semester officers were: Joyce Manker, president; Eileen Munkeby, vice-president; Anita Norris, secretary; and Diana Wilson, treasurer. Spring semester ofRcers were: Bonnie Moberly, president; Jacquelyn Moore, vice- president; Mary Kubler, secretary; Mary Jo Irish, treasurer. Willard Hall h Bradford, Mary Clyde Marsh, Diane Koch. Second row— Nina Bein, Jean Deutsch, Clare Railing, Laura Cooper, Jane sking, Shirley Berrion, Vivian Estes, Betty Ann Regel, Mary Ann Brown, Helene O ' Rourke, Marilyn Hanneman, Hen- Harris Plaza The emphasis at Harris Plaza was on activities, with the alumni open house, Taxi Day, the sponsor- ing of Welcome Weekend with the Delta Sigs, and the Christmas open house standing out as highlights of the year. The dorm bowling team took second place in its league, and the girls received honorable mention for their participation in the AWS songfest and " Miss Gold Digger " contest. A new phonograph and coke machine were welcome additions to dorm life. On the more serious side, Harris made 100 per cent contributions to the Veterans ' Memorial Fund and served the stars of the show staged as part of the Fund drive. Left to right: First row-Dorothy Parbepiano, Viola Petrawke. Second row-Georgia KlefFel, Georgia Allison, Ros|, Walker, Connie Yee, Emmy Morey, Elaine Wohlstadter, Irma Hickcox, Rae Wetherbee, Connie Watson, Ge Dorothy Eisenberg, Jackie Coombs, Nance Davies, Donna Remain. nary Ohisen, Marjorie Brown, Pat Sullivan, Dora Cooper. Third row— Jane Held, Josefina Cofo, Jane Beier, Myra (irshhorn, Adrian Mottola, Betty Irian, Frances Gilleran, Betty Kay. Fourth row— Robin Samson, Marian Pounds, Leff to right: First row— T. R. lakshmanan, Robert Kidwell, D. Gogo i, M. M. Soe, Lester Handy, Jess Sautibanez. J Jerry Cline, Alan Broder, S. M. Patel, Chuck Mann, Mitchell Sapovich, Bill Huml. Casa de Rosas, official men ' s dorm of the University, has under its roof students from all sections of the world, with the United States, India, Greece, and the Canal Zone being top contributors. Activities of the dorm featured sports contests in pingpong, cards, pool, and ball between different sections of the house. Officers are elected each semester,- the leaders for the fall semester were: E. S. Allen, president; Stan Stienke, vice-president; and J. E. Doseal, secretary-treasurer. Casa de Rosas d row— Howard Bradley, A. Murkerjee, A. V. Balakrishnaw, Gene Allen, Karam Singh. Third row— Ronald Broberg, Aeneas Hall The high point of the fall semester at Aeneas H their official basketball representatives. The tea only to lose the title in the playofF series. On th joint dances with the various v omen ' s living gr curricular activities the men of Aeneas aided i ing and counseling services, and in addition mai of any living group on campus. Officers of the d president; Bob Gehlert, vice-president; Duane B all was the prowess of the " Thompson Tornadoes, " m tied for the Independent League championship, e social side, Aeneas Hall held exchanges and oups and dormitories on campus. In other extra- n the Trovet War Memorial Drive, various tutor- ntained one of the highest grade point averages ormitory for the fall semester were Jerry Braun, robst, secretary-treasurer. Left to right: First row— Sefh Baker, Don Rickles, Chuck Femberg, Walt Richardson, Vincent Von Velzer, John Al Quote, Charles Lum, Dennis Chinn. Second row— Richard Nisbet, Johnny Jones, Ray Knicht, J. B. Popnoe, G. Sib Jenison, Charles Canale, Ben Goda, David Fung, Jack Levy, Harold Antoniewicz. Third row— Karl Peltz, Ward N Julius Tivald, Fred Gamble, Andrew Tivald, Jarvis McDonald, Frank Mead, Bill McCoMoch, Frank Bianco, Jim Cl Hanson, Ed Bohm, Jerry Lipa, Jack Owen, Paul Johnson. 0, Gary Schall, Art Lindo, Eliseo Guittierrig, Jack Hicks, Bill Burton, Lou Bishara, Jerry Braun, Bruce Wiker, Wayne !, Bill Owen, Harold Vind, Al Huber, Chuck Curriden, Jay Schwartz, Bill Baughn, Howard Steiner, Bill Martin, Chuck 1, loren Majeres, Bill Rogers, John Torphy, Roy Greene, Wayne Rankin, Joe Hearn, Frank Smith, Mrs. Thompson, =ourth row— Wilfred Bailie, Fred Murray, Eugene Click, Glynn Boies, Bob Pruitt, Jim Brett, Wayne Norgard, Melvin Left to right: First row— Wallace Lindellen, Russell Sexauer, Robert SchaefFer, Harry Mekjian, Norm Patrich, Erwin Rodman, Floyd Frost, Donald Wiley. Second row— David Battin, Jan Van Druten, Donald Clegg, Wil liam Sager Jr., Harold Fraser, Robert Miller, John McGill. Third row— Paul Hall, Robert Jenkins, Donald Bunday, Seymour Kagan, Ward Ingersoll, Daniel Simmons. The Owl Club was founded at SC in March, 1945, and at present consists of thirty-five active members. Purposes of the group are to establish new and to continue old friendships by stressing social activities, scholarship, interest in cultural subjects, and partici- pation in group and campus activities. Activities in- clude co-ed parties and dances, banquets, stag func- tions, and other individual and group interests. Offi- cers for the fall semester were: John McGill, president; Ward Ingersoll, vice-president; William Soger, secre- tory; and Harold Fraser, treasurer. Spring semester officers were: Wallace Lindelien, president; Donald Clegg, vice-president; Donald Bundy, treasurer; and Robert Miller, secretary. Owls Service Organizations Wells DeLoach President, Spring Semester Morey Thomas President, Fall Semester Trojan Knights IkEM left to right: First row — Granville Abbott, Dick An- gell, Robert Beaudry, M. Ross Bigelow, Paul Bimmer- man, Larry Bub, George Burke. Second row — Richard Cal- kins, Sam Caramelli, Pete Clower, William Colt, Harry Cook, Roger Craddock. Third row — Parnell Curry, Andrew Davis, Johnny Davis, Richard Disraeli, Ed Ellis, Don Evans. Fourth row — Bill Frazier, Jack Golden, Jack Graves, Gordon Grundy, Jerry Hanes, Otis Healy. Fifth row — Robert Hickle, Al Holloway, Dave John- son, Charles Jones, Kenneth Kopecky, Howard Kotler. Senior men ' s service organization, Trojan Knights, was founded in 1924 and has been the guiding body for oil student athletic rooting sections, rallies and assemblies. They have conducted several projects during 1948 and 1949 for the betterment of the University; the most popular activity being construction of a kennel for George Tirebiter. As guardians of S.C. traditions they have been protectors of Tommy Trojan and have instituted a ride-sharing project for non-campus students. Morey Thomas and Wells DeLoach have shared the presidential honors for the year. Leff to right: First row- William Kraemer, John Langdon, Kenyon Lee, Keith Lewis, Virgil Lubberden, Jack McKee. Second row — George Mc- Monigal, Frank Mahoney, Marvin Martin, Willord Montieth, Dick O ' Leary, Al- bert Park. Third row — Thomas Perry, Wallace Reed, Robert Reis, Byron Reynolds, Keith Rob- inett, Robert Rousso. Fourth row— Dave Saunders, Cos Sermak, John Shaffer, Gerald Sheppard, Jim Slos- son, Ralph Townsend. Fifth row-Edward Vierhei- lig, Carl Von Buelow, How- ard Wagner, Bill Winn, Bill Winston, Robert Wood. TH . .-- ' i— — 1 Hf ' 1 Bt ' t . I I V . r ' B v l l r F, ' H P mK %s V ' 4i ' i ' ii Helen Graffiti Vice-president June Robinson President Amazons leff to right: First row — June Alden, Ursula Baumann, Dolores Bell, Deidre Broughton, Betty Brown. Second row — Barbara Butterfield, Beverly Cruse, Marilyn Esslin- ger, Virginia Francis, Jeanne Card. Third row— Betty Gar- Finkle, Barbara Gerson, Helen GrafFen, Diana Griffen, Mary Lou Ham- Fourth row— Elsie Hau- rin, June Herd, Connie Hug, Mildred Hyde. Amazons, the official hostesses of the University, is composed of outstanding junior and senior women chosen for their prominence in leadership, scholarship and loyalty to the University. It is an honorary service organi- zation which upholds the traditions and customs of the University. Amazons looked forward to High School Day at which time they sponsored an orientation program for future SC women students. June Robinson was re-elected president for 1949. Left to right: First row - Rita Marie Kreisin- ger, Lucille Lanot, June Loprich, Barbara Mc- Greal, Mavis Myre. Second row— Emily Or- tega, Patti Peter, Patti Pippert, Barbara Pot- ter, Gloria Powell. Third row— June Robin- son, Anne Rose, Betty Anne Smith, Madelyn Tuttle, Dorothy Walker. Fourth row — Fradc Weyen, Mary Jane Woodrow, Anita Ybar ra, Marie York. WW " Gregg Grable President, fall Semester Trojan Squires George Wood President, Spring Semester Left to right: First row- Norman Adams, Bradford Bailey, Charles Black, Fred Bogy, Robert Bowdle, Har- old Bucklin. Second row — Mike Burns, Stan Case, Parnell Curry, Bill Dineen, Norman Foipe, Ron Gordon. Third row — Donald Hens- man, William Horn, Robert Kennedy, Richard Lewis, Jack Lindquist. Trojan Squires is a men ' s sophomore service organization. Their main duties for the University are assisting the Knights with the football rooting section and ushering at assemblies. They included on their agenda for the past year an all-university dance, and the selection of " Miss Squire " , a popular freshman or sophomore girl. Each year they give a placque to the most important band member for the past two semesters. Gregg Grable and George Wood shared the honor of leading th is group. left to right: First row — Charles Livingston, James McBride, Edward Madruga, Dick Martz, Dick Moody, Eorle Olson. Second row — Larry O ' Neill, George Prussell, Bill Put- ney, Louis Ramirez, Irwin Sattinger, Dan Schiavonne. Third row— Al Smith, Gor- don Thompson, Jim Thomp- son, Jim Williams, Harry Wirtz. Mary Ellen Ryan Vice-presfdenf Spurs Left to right: First row — Jovern Addis, Ann Baugh- man, Francis Blevins, Donis Bremer, Nance Davies. Second row— Dolores Elder Lorena Fletcher, Lavonnc Gates, Molly Goodwin Paula Hinckley. Third row — Joan Johnson, Carol Kingsbaker, Janet Lewis, June Louin. Spurs is a national honorary service organization composed of sophomore women who have been out- standing in activities, leadership and organization in their Freshman year. They help uphold the traditions and customs of the University and serve the University at any functions desiring their assistance. Last semester, Spurs sponsored an all-U drive for Austrian Relief (food, clothes). Past President was Mary Ellen Ryan, with Jan Lewis receiving the honor for 1949. to right: First row - vf V T cy Lower, Wanda low- - fcJ 4 Donello Mobrey, Jackie «r I left Nancy ery, MacColl, Mary Lou Morris. Second row — Pot O ' Bryan, Joanne Osterloh, Virginia Palmer, Bingo Piver, Jane Songster. Third row — Shirley Silmon, Marie Tudor, Barbara Wil- gus, Marilyn Wolf. Left to right: First row-Dan Schuyler, Hanley Cohn, Fred Owen, Bill Caine, Arf Fesette, Bob Middough, Hartley Gaylord, Frank Watenpaugh, Bob Scollin. Second row-John Edous, Dalen Horning, Al Silver, John Mohan, Mel Hanson, Dean Cochran, David Horning, Al Katz, Lowell Lorbeer. Third row- Oscar Goodheil, John Dubas, Bob McWethy, Hal Lowe, Irv Lehrhoff, Jim Brooks, Dan Rosen, Jerry Garner. Alpha Phi Omega is the oldest national service fraternity at SC and has as its purpose the develop- ment of leadership, promotion of service, and en- couragement of friendship. This program embodies four fields of activity: service to the student body and faculty, to youth and the community, to members of the fraternity, and to the nation as participating citizens. Activities during the year included the spon- soring of a Christmas car pool, participation in the March of Dimes parade, the operation of an informa- tion booth and closed class board during registration, and assistance in the Red Cross drive. Alpha Phi Omega l ' i B; il 1 1 M Honoraries Professional Organizations 433 l.e f fo right: First row— Arthur Alarcon, Dan Andes, Thomas Beatty, William Birnie. Tom Bunn, Jack Burke, D. W. Davis. Second row— Robert Farmer, Robert M. Fisk, Charles Graeber, Gilbert Harelson, Charles Harris, Wayne Holle, Robert Holstrom. Third row— Donald Johnstone, Herbert Klambach, Carl Liljestrom, Rex Link, Hazen Matthews, Charles Millikan. Fourth row— Frank Owen, Dotson Palmer, Maurice Sherrill, Ted Smith, Henry Thompson, Silas Wolf. Phi Delta Phi National Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Delta Phi, oldest professional law fraternity in America, promotes scholarship and high standards of legal ethics. Close contact is maintained with local graduates and alumni of the fraternity to aid the young attorney. Weekly luncheon meetings are held and prominent speakers discuss topics of timely interest to the law student. For the benefit of newer members, an active study-aid program is main- tained, with practice in the writing of law examinations. Beatty Inn chapter was established at SC in 1907 and has been in continuous active existence since then. Officers for 1948-1949 were: magister, Robert M. Fisk; exchequer, Thomas S. Bunn, Jr.; clerks, LeRoy Snyder, Jr., and Cromwell Warner, Jr.; and historian, Hazen Lee Matthews. Phi Alpha Delta National Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Alpha Delta, the only legal fraternity actually developed from a legal controversy, v as officially established in 1902 and now has sixty active chapters. Ross chapter, chartered in March, 1911, selects members from students in good standing in the SC Law School. The chapter stresses friendship and scholarship by frequent dinner meetings featuring outstanding law speakers. Its scholarship programs help the first year students orient themselves in law studies. Active in law afFairs are: William Hogoboom, student bar president; Charles Kopp, publicity manager; Richard Morrow, junior class president; John Collings, freshman class president; Jack Lovell, Law Review editor; Jack Ryburn, Law Review assistant editor; Jerome DufF, Hale Court board chairman. The chapter officers are: justice, Walter Jessup, Jr.; vice-justice, Kenneth Younger; clerk, David Eagelson; treasurer. Jack Ryburn; marshall, Edwin Beach. Left to right: First row— Louis Abbott, Mark Allen, Donn Anawalt, Roger Anawalt, Jackson Barwick, Robert Bereman, M. Ross Bigelow. Second row— James Bradshaw, James Carroll, Jack Crumley, Richard Darby, David Eagleson, Warren Ferguson, Richard Fox. Third row— Alexander Googooian, A! Hampton, Kenneth Holland, Horned Hoose, Michael Hura, Bernard Ingram, William Jekel. Fourth row— Walter E. Jessup, Arthur Jones, LeRoy Lyon, W. Marshall Morgan, Richard Morrow, Stan Mussell, Paul Riles. Fifth row— Richa rd Ryan, Louie Savaldelli, Ernest Seymour, Frank Snyder, Harry Steward, Leo Vander-haus. TSSSd uBKkL Left to right: Firsf row-Gene Arant, Clarence Ash, Louis Boli, Philip Bradish, Frank Bray, Jerry Budinger, Lloyd Bulloch, Sid Cherniss, Jack Clevenger. Second row— Horace Comstock, John Corcoran, James Crocs, Albert Day, James Dumas, David Douglas, Ralph Eubank, Robert Faust. Third row— Walter Foster, Bernard Frizzle, James Hall, George Harris, Claude Hawkins, James Heck, Ralph Helm, Vincent Heublein. Fourth row- Patrick Hillings, Dick Huxtable, George George, Robert Jacobs, Norman Jack, Mark Joseff, Thomas Joyce, John Kead. Fifth row— Stuart Leonard, Roy Mann, Donald Maroney, Mansfield Mills, Carlos Moorhead, Martin Munson, Dale Myers, Kit Nelson. Sixth row-Raymond Ott, Floyd Pettit, Ralph Pfisfer, Samuel Phillips, William Price, Joseph Ryan, lothair Schoenheit, Fred Schwartz. Seventh row-William Squires, Stephen Stothers, Robert Smith, Charles Sorrow, John Stanton, Ted Sullivan, Carlos Teran, Frank Weiss. Delta Theta Phi National Professional Legal Fraternity Delta Theta Phi is a national legal fraternity made up of sixty-five chapters in Class A law schools through- out the country. Primary activities of the fraternity are the biweekly luncheons at which such notables as Otto Jacobs, Overell defense counsel; Dean Elliott of the law school; and Judge Marshall McComb speak. Other events are the Alumni dance and the Founders ' Day dinner, held with the Los Angeles Alumni Senate. The fraternity was well represented in class and student body offices and on the Law Review staff, and helped promote the law school interfraternity council. The year ' s officers were: Dean, Gene Arant; Tribune, " Pat " Mills. Nu Beta Epsilon National Professional Legal Fraternity Nu Beta Epsilon is a national legal professional fraternity. The purpose of the SC chapter is two-fold: first, the group as a whole works to see that each member obtains the greatest possible benefit from his legal training by having seminars and discussion groups. Secondly, the fraternity afFords the opportunity to learn practical aspects of law, unobtainable in classes, through the Alumni Sponsorship program, whereby each member is assigned to an alumnus who gives practical knowledge within his legal office. Fraternity life is not all work and no play, however; the members have dances, outings, and frequent banquets at which prominent judges and attorneys are invited to speak. Left to right: First row— Meyer Berkowitz, Seymour Bricker, Milton EliasofF, Irving Glovin. Second row— Ned Good, Melvin Kassan, Louis lawson, Marvin Levin, Samuel Mayerson. Third row— Marvin Poverny, Henry Rose, Jerry Rosenstock, Frank Rothman, Beniamin Susman. Fourth row- Arthur Wasserman, Harold Wax, Charles Wilson, Robert Wolf, Milton Zerin. Leff fo right: First row— William Anderson, John Arnold, Robert Beardsley, Edward Boyd, Robert Boyd, William Cage. Second row— Edward Cleveland, John Fala Jr., James Hudson, Francis Johnson, Spencer Johnson, Harry Kalionzes. Third row— Jack McCarthy, Edwin Maxson, Ralph Pearson, Albert Plummer, Leo Poxon, Ralph Ross. Fourth row— Norman Salisbury, George Tarasoff, Louis Taylor, Ted WendorfF, James C. White, Robert Williamson. Xi Psi Phi National Professional Dental Fraternity Xi Psi Phi is a brotherhood of men who have decided on a career in dentistry. Xi Psi Phi not only encour- ages high scholarship, but pioneers through its alumni chapters in the organization of study groups devoted to post-graduate dental education. Semi-monthly meetings are held, and the spring party for senior stu- dents is the highlight of the several social gatherings of the year. Alpha Theta chapter was organized at SC in 1914 and now has a membership of forty-five. The national fraternity, with twenty-six active chapters, was founded in 1889 at the University of Michigan. The year ' s officers were: president, Robert Ross; vice-president, Craig Woolman; secretary, James Teal; treasurer, James Hudson. Delta Sigma Delta National Professional Dental Fraternity Founded in February, 1906, Delta Sigma Delta restricts its membership to students and practitioners who must have a 1.5 or higher in the College of Dentistry. The members strive to keep high standards of den- tistry by working towards a spirit of fraternal cooperation and scientific, ethical, and professional progress. Monthly social functions and intramural sports with other fraternity and campus organizations are among its activities, and clinics are given by the alumni every two weeks. Officers for the group are: grand master, Harold Cross; worthy master, Robert Barlett; scribe, Felix Wood; historian, Wyman Burns; senior page, Byron Cosgrove; junior page, Rod McChesney; tyler, Robert Hamilton. leff to right: First row— John Ankeney, Bob Bartlett, Don Beckman, William Berry, Eugene Blackman, Howard Bonebrake, Hank Bowman, Wyman Burns. Second row— Chrys Chrys, Alan Clapp, George Cosgrove, Harold Cross, William Dahlberg, William Emery, Robert Frank, Peny Gail. Third row— James Givens, Harold Godshall, Thomas Haines, Archie Haljun, Robert Hamilton, Robert Jensen, Lind Jones, Ronald Jones. Fourth row— Charles Keller, John Kennedy, Edward King, Ernest Kostlan, Donald Kraus, John Ledfors, Bernard Lueck, Grant McAdams. Fifth row— Rod McChesney, John McCoy, Nevall McCoy, Marvin McNeil, Clark McQuay, Justin MacCarthy, Edwin Martin, Jan Millspaugh. Sixth row-Allen MofFitt, Walter Phillips, Dick Porter, Milton Powers, Forrest Robinson, Henry Ross, Frank Ruk, Phillip Rutz. Seventh row— William Snyder, Warren Sturia, Danny Tannehill, Phil Taylor, Arthur Thompson, Jack Wall, James White, Felix Wood. £. M mm M mmm Left to right: First row— Carol Barnes, Gloria Bielaski, Pat Bowden, Nancy Brewer, Rosalie Brookes, Lee Buiek, Betty Byson, Margaret Conlon, Mary Helen Cook. Second row— Jeannette Crenshaw, Ruth Demaree, Barbara Donath, Mavis Farrington, Mary Louise Hamilton, Pat Henderson, Jean Hughes, Marian Hughes, Shirley Johnson. Third row-Betty Kleimenhagen, Barbara Kurrle, Dolores Lindauer, Pat McNear, Jane Maas- kant, lla Martz, Betty Newtols, Fay Nichols. Fourth row— Jean North, Gloria Olson, Jennie Paras, Dawn Schroeder, Joan Scott, Dotsy Smith, Margaret Thomas, Diane Wilson. Alpha Kappa Gamma Professional Dental Hygiene Sorority The purpose of Alpha Kappa Gamma is to bring the women of the Dental Hygiene profession into closer relationship and to maintain high standards of schol- arship and conduct among the women in the various dental hygiene schools. Alpha Kappa Gamma has been a national organization since 1937. The main project for the year was to furnish tooth brushes for all orphans under the care of the dental hygienists in the dental clini c. The dinner dance at Larry Potter ' s in February was the main social event. Alpha Omega National Professional Dental Fraternity Tau chapter of Alpha Omega dental fraternity was selected the outstanding undergraduate chapter for the past year. The chapter was established at SC in 1924 after being founded nationally in 1908. The student nnembers are selected from undergraduates with high scholarship, character, leadership, and per- sonality. Promotion of the dental profession, mainte- nance of the standards of scholarship, leadership, and character, and the creation of a body of professional men are the objectives of the fraternity. The year ' s officers were: president, William Frank; vice-president, Ronald Sattler; secretary, Harold Burg,- treasurer, Kenneth Rubin; public relations, Irving Meislin. Left to right: First row— Morris Abber, Harold Burg, Richard Disraeli, Mervin Epstein. Second row— William Frank, Marvin Gillls, Merle Click, Jack Goldstein, Arthur Gottlieb. Third row— Gordon Hofbert, Leonard Karp, Norman Krevoy, Irving Meislin, Michael Lasternak. Fourth row- Harold Rowe, Irving Rubel, Sumner Saul, Ronald Sattler, Irwin Soble. Left to right: First row— Julius Solomon, Milton Bardovi, Samuel Wolkowitz, Ben Berris, Merwyn Grossman, Morris Honer, Leo Klugman. Second row— Lionel Leiter, Leonard Klugman, Paul Liener, Lawrence Feinberg, Roland Greenberg, Sol Holfon. Third row— Sam Singerman, Horry Eisen- berg, Leo Orenstein, Marvin Greenstein, Morris Gordon. Fourth row— Stanley Greenberg, Donald H. Groll, Leon Selor, Jake Weissmon, Karl Newman, Professor E. S. Brady II, Sol Rosenblatt. Rho Pi Phi National Professional Pharmacy Fraternity The Kappa chapter of Rho Pi Phi, one of the oldest professional fraternities at SC, was established in 1923. The purpose of the fraternity is to maintain the ethical standards, dignity, and pride of the ancient and honorable profession of pharmacy. The chapter ' s activities for the year have been mainly concerned with the celebration of their 25th anniversary on campus. The highlight was the dinner-dance, held at Giro ' s, with distinguished guests and honorary mem- bers attending. Other activities have been exchange dinners with other fraternities and sororities in the College of Pharmacy. Officers are: chancellor, Leo Klugman; vice-chancellor, Morris Honer; guardian of exchequer, Samuel Wolkowitz, fiery dragon, Robert Feinberg; recording and corresponding scribe, Don- ald Groll; master of ceremonies, Julius Solomon. American Pharmaceutical Association National Professional Pharmacy Association Officers for 1948-1949 President: Sidney O. Sheridan Vice-president: Boyd J. Dorton Secretary: Janice M. Kennedy Treasurer: Geraldine Vidovlch Laurence Abbie David Abbott Harold Alfson Jack M. Alfson Eugene Allen Walter Allen Clous Almgren Janet Anctil George Aoto Jack Applebaum Harry T. Araki William Arnone Archie Austin Van Balian Dudley Ball Charles Barclay Milton Bardovi Phillips Barnes Robert Barowitz George T. Bauch James Bawden Don Beavis John D. Bell Eugene Bello Boyce T. Bennett George Bennett James T. Bennett Richard Bennett Martin Berger John Bergstrom Benjamin Berris Kenneth E. Black Nadine Blake Richard Bloecher Donald Blocm Robert Blum William Boehm Dorr Bogard Maynard Boge Paul Bogner Edward Boston Donald Brady Louis Braithwaite C. W. Braurer Jack Brawley James S. Bridges F. Boone Brock James Brooks Harry H. Brown Harry R. Brown W. Buchler Corrine Bujulian O. B. Bush Arnold Byram Rosalie Cacciatore Robert Cain Rollin Caizzo Dale Call Russell Call Ellwyn Carlson Stephen Carusa Martin Cass George W. Cazaly Robert Chamberlain Thelma Chamberlain John Cherrie Robert Cheuvront Clarence Ching Dorothy Ching Kenneth Conklln John Conley Stephan Connor Michael Conway Leonard Cooper Matt Cottrell Robert Cramer Robert Crowe Mary Cruden Sister Mary C. Cukia Alice Cukras Florence Culpepper Gerald W. Cunningham Robert N. Cushon Joseph Daigneault Anthony Dal Pozzo Betty Dal Pozzo Betty Davilla Dreda Davis Paul Davis Marge DeMent Charles Dempsey D. Desai Darius Des Voigne Donald Deurmyer Charles Divine Bertram Dobbs Boyd Dorton Harold Drevno Claud Durham Theodore Econome James Edmiston Charles Edson Burton Ellis David Engdahl Robert Erb Douglass Everett Nasim Fares Vernon Farrar Laurence Feinberg Robert Feinberg Harold Feingold Claud Ferraris Gerald Finley Paul Finley Robert Finley Dana Fisher Jerry Fissori Elmer Flanigan Octavio Flores Logan E. Ford Galen Fox Richard Franklin Jay Freidman Art Frey Charles Fuller David Fuug Gale Gammell Robert G. Gardenhire Paul Giddings Jack Giesner Boyd Goodell Morris Gordon Harold Gould Mary Ann Graham Leslie Green Albert Greenberg Roland Greenberg Marvin Greenstein George GrifFenhagen Arthur GriflRn William Grimes Donald Groll Mervin Grossman Robert Grow Robert Grubbs Richard Guerra Donald Guild Eliseo Gutierrez Donald Haldiman Robert Hollas Robert Hanna Le Roy Hansen Arthur Harbison Arnold Horner Carl Harris John C.Hart Dale Hatch Clyde Hathaway Robert Hazen Harold Hazerian Casper Held Willis Helms Harold Hendricks Addis E. Herd Membership List Bernard Herman Charles Hobby Kenneth Hoff Dorman HofFer Melvin Hoffman William HofFman Delmar Hollenbeck Alfred Holmes Frank Holznecht Joseph Homier Morris B. Honer Paul Hopkins Meito Hori Max Isaac Nick Ivans Roy Jackson William Jacobson Richard Jameson Wayne Jenkins Theodore Jesilew Josephine Jimenez Henry Johnson James K. Johnson Maurice J. Johnson Raymont Johnson Bernice I. Jones Franklin Jones John Paul Jones Thomas Jordan Ida Kado Harriet Kane Wally Kane George Kanemoto Sam Kapelson Curtis Kaufman Willie Kean Kenneth Keith Mary Lou Kelliker Janice M. Kennedy Ronald Kinney Leo Klugman Leonard Klugman Akira Kobayashi Richard Koch Robert Konzen Sim Kopel Gerald Kramer Theodore Kyffin Harry Labinger Aurelio Lorn Phillip Larson Cyrus Lasnick Aurelia Lavin Lucille Lee Rudolph Leer Lionel Leiter Frank Liciaga Paul Liener Theodore Lishner Gene Lobdell Edna Logan Kirby Loo Gilbert Lozanao Robert Mann Andy Mansfield Marvin Margolis Richard Marsh Louise Martel Elaine Martin Floyd Mason Lewis Mather Kay Matsumoto Pinkas Mayer Stanley Mayer Dean McCann John McFarland Ray McLaughlin John McWilliams Curtiss Melton Joseph Melville Marie Mendiola Audrey Mensinger Melvin Mesirow Phillip Meyers Fred Mikessel Neodros Miller Paul Miller Fred Molodow Marion Moore Joseph Morello Ormand Morford John Morris Thomas Morton PhilMudra Katheryn Muller Sidharth Namavaty James Napier Sam Narro Mary Navarro George Needham Leiand Nelson Victor Nemechek Karl Newman Thomas O ' Connor Joe Ohno Dorothy Ohihira Jou Ikitsu Ronald Olson Vincent O ' Mara Leo Orenstein Paul Overton Robert Painter Louis Panuse Richard Parent John Parker Kimber Parker Webster Parker James Paschall Mary Pearson Fred Pechac Douglass Person lla Perzik Donald Peters Bob Peterson Howen Peterson C. E. Piper Don Pipkin Stanley PlaskofF John Polski Julian Potashnick Merle Preston John D. Price J. Harry Prince Larry Prince John Queen Myles Quinn Thomas Quinn William Ratzlaff Ralph Rector Suzanne Reedy Lawrence Renzi Jack Richardson Owen Ringgenberg Daniel Robinson Robert Robinson Charles Rodgers Sol Rosenblatt F. A. Roth Francis Ruettgers Robert Russell Charles F. Ryan John Sakamoto Tom Sakamoto Shaw Sakamoto Pearl Solas Edward S. Sam I. Newton Sanders Harold Santos Akiko Sato Raymond Scher Francis Schuler Martin Schuur William Scott Fred Seech George Seech Conrad Selhorst Mitchell Shames Norval Shehorn Duane Shelstad Sidney Sheridan Merlin Shone Clifford Siemens Jack Silver Richard C. Simmons Robert Simmons Sam Singerman Derald Skinner Arthur Smith Gay Smith George Smith James Smith Willard Smith James Snyder John Snyder Julius Solomon Robert Somers Daniel Sousa Thelma Stahl Robert St. Pierre Alfonse Statti Norman Steinman Garland Stukenbroeker Harold Bruce Swan Roger Swan Charles Swonson James Swilling Jack Switzer Gordon Tait Robert Talley Akira Tanimoto Eugene Terry Lucille Thienpont Mervin Thompson JohnTilley Helen Toy James Turner Charles Vath Charles Vermillion Geraldine Vidovich John Vidulich William Waight Nobel Waite Thomas Waldrop Edward Walike Charles Walker William Walker Ernest Waller Roy Warnick Winifred Warnick Josef Weidler Merton Weidman Henry Weincer Sydney Weiner Charles Weir Jacob Weisman Robert Weisman Clyde Wells Davis Whiteside James Williams P. K.Williams Robert Willson Joseph Winestock Ann Witowich Louis Witsch Earl Wittenberg Sam Wolkowitz William Wright Morris Wrobel John Wyles Takashi Yakurc Chiyoe Yata Richard Yee Ralph Young William Zeigler Mitchel Zelkin Marvin Zenziper Lambda Kappa Sigma National Pharmacy Sorority Left to right: First row— Ann Wifowich, Marie Mendiola, Mary Alice Pearson, Janice M. Kennedy, Pearl Solas, Helen Toy. Second row— Ida Kado, Rosalie Cacciatore, Edna logon, Betty Dovilo, Elaine Martin. Third row— Alice Cukras, Rose Walton, Geraldine Vidovlch, Nadine Blake. Fourth row— Corinne Bujulian, Betty Culpepper, Maribell Cruden, Bernice Jones. Antidotes Professional Pharmacy Sorority Left to right: First row-Rose Walton, Marie Mendiola, Mary Alice Pearson, Helen Toy, Ann Witowich, Geraldine Vidovich, M. A. Airston. Second row-Janet Anctil, Rosalie Cacciatore, Kay Matsumoto, Ida Kado, Nadine Blake, Elaine Martin, Betty Davilla, Pearl Solas. Third row— Neodros Miller, Maribell Cruden, Dorothy Okahiro, Audrey Mensinger, Louise Martel, Janice Kennedy, Alice Cukas. Left to right: First row-J. C. Walter, S. W. Pohl, E. J. Wedcall, W. A. Thompson, A. J. Kyontvedt, D. T. Browning, L. D. Hutchison, J. R. Morton, F. J. Steverns. Second row-H. G. Bartlett, R. F. Wenzel, W. B. Bumbarger, E. C. Maddocks, C. Alden, H. L. Greene, P. J. Hodgefts, M. N. Birken, D. T. Chung, J. W. Redd, E. G. Brind. Third row— C. H. Barg, J. R. Garner, R. C. Hartmann, H. T. Thompson, M. W. Farson, C. J. Boynton, E. A. Howard, H. S. Gann, R. C. Bowles, D. L. Gardetto, G. Hollander. Fourth row— J. D. Marks, A. J. Silver, R. Minick, W. T. Chiappe, M. Schwartz, T. Weinstein, J. D. Kent, F. Holmes, G. Smith, H. L. Hunter, G. E. Irwin, L. Manoogian. Fifth row— E. L. Vincent, J. L. Carroll, D. F. lewis, B. Lane, W. A. Bathgate, C. E. Gibbons, J. Hines, I. M. ZifF, G. K. Young, J. Marrs, H. A. Vadenais, J. Dymkowski. Sixth row-P. R. McAllister, M. J. Gardiner, E. A. Wolkoff, R. E. Sonfee, H. E. Stein, R. Williams, W. E. Boner, D. W. Emch, R. E. Hufton, R. L. Bechtel, D. I. Repp, R. Johnson. Seventh row-J. P. Meckoll, R. Zeicher, R. L. Mannes, W. F. Franzen, A. Miller, R. P. Waco, W. J. Clauser, J. E. Mueller, F. Mazzola. American Society of Mechanical Engineers National Professional Engineering Fraternity The SC student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was formed in 1929. The main purposes of this organization are: to promote the art and science of mechanical engineering, to encourage original research, to advance the standards of en- gineering, to become acquainted with the personnel and activities of the society, and to promote a pro- fessional consciousness and fellowship. Highlights of the year ' s activities have been a visit by the national president. Dr. Ervin G. Bailey, and participation in the Western Division Conference held at Reno, Nevada. 445 American Society of Civil Engineers National Professional Engineering Society The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers provides the opportunity for the beginnings of professional associations. The chapter v as founded on campus in 1924 and has since increased its mem- bership to the present 300. The bimonthly meetings provide opportunity for preparing, presenting and discussing papers, in addition to presenting off- campus speakers on technical and professional sub- jects. The chapter supplements regular class and laboratory v ork and is the agency that relates the professional developments of students and the achievements of A.S.C.E. Officers for the year v ere: Jesse Kitchens, president; Arthur Niel, vice-president; Paul Hood, treasurer; Kenneth Merrigan, secretary; and Walt Saunders, sergeant-at-arms. Leff to right: First row-Prof. P. H. McGauhey, Prof. David M. Wilson, Prof. R. C. Beinker, Prof. Donald GrifRn, Dr. K. C. Reynolds. Second row -Robert Levine, C. R. Wilson, John McGinnis, Rawson Lovell, C. A. Spencer, J. L. M. Kitchens. Third row-James Cassidy, Bob lewis, Eugene Henkle, C. H. Hessom, George Nelson, Julio Araujo, George Lew. Fourth row-Douglas Beetham, Robert Emrick, Conrad Hohener, John Goudino, Max Schwartz, Bob Hendricks, Harold W. Wilson, George Maraute, Walter D. Saunders. Fifth row-Richard Depweg, P. B. Lee, Ernest Schroeder, Cyril Gibson, H. W. Stokes, R. H. Bom, Jim Ley, Edwin Whitnack, Paul Hood, Ray Parker, Paul Tayrlen, Kenneth Merrigan, Frank Drake, Wil- liam Moffit, Howard Van Rayper, Arthur Neel, Bill Lewis, James Tenscher, David King, Clair Bartholme, Don Brown, Max Israel. Sixth row- Richard Burian, Mark Gilevich, Richard Feddersen, Murray Storm, Robert Kabel, Richard Campbel, Jules Juge, Lowell Weeks, Bill Williams, Ray Martin, William Ward , George Hammel, William Busby, Robert Lemon. 7 ■ Leff to right. First row— George Tshillingarian, Robert Crowder, R. E. Higgins, R. R. Shaffer, Paul Hamann, Hale Hamilton, George Brown, Robert James, Jack MacKenzie, B. J. Turner, Sam Denney. Second row— Carl Fesnuri, George Schmidt, Bernard Johnson, Robert Sandiford, Barry Evans, George Borkovich, J. C. Grossman, Robert Pierce, H. L. Staub, J. L. Holte. Third row— Arthur Kruse, Warren Smith, R. C. Vlack, Jerol Sonosky, V. I. Freeman, Norman Deitzel, A. M. Laurie, Hal Stratton, Lloyd Hamann, F. W. Taylor, R. M. Brazier. AIMME American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers With the leadership of Hale Hamilton, president, and Robert Sandiford, secretary, the Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers promoted a closer rela- tionship betv een the college student and industry. Guest speakers from the senior division AIME were invited to talk to the group on such subjects as " For- eign Employment " and " Directional Drilling. " Other field trips, lectures, and movies on subjects of interest in the field of industry were presented to the organ- ization. 447 American Institute of Chemical Engineers National Professional Engineering Fraternity Since 1941 the student chapter of the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers has served those students of SC interested in chemical engineering. Though young, it has done much to promote better under- standing by the students of the profession by means of field trips, lectures and movies given periodically throughout the year. Led by Ray Kellogg, president, the Chemical Engineers of SC also had as their fall semester officers: Ed Keith, vice-president; Glenn Lu- cas, secretary; and Alice Goldberg, treasurer. Left fo righf: First row-Normati Helmick, DIlip Banerjee, Satish Ananda, Ronold Hays, Arthur Juhl, Robert Spencer, Everette Herkelrath, William Layne, Edward Eisenstein. Second row— Robert Derber, Jim Spence, Steve Tomita, Nathan Gainsboro, Yos Ide, Harold Kobata, Edward Che- takian, Alvis GrifFith, Clifford Mayer, Jesse Aregon, lloyd Johns, Raymond Johnson, Alice Goldberg, Robert Crowfoot, Jack Goldberg. Third row— Ray Kellogg, Clayton Wannamaker, Otto Sandberg, C. L. O ' Hara, Francis Merritt, Joe Nelson, Franc Landee, Ralph Gieser, Glenn Lucas, Donald Peterson, Joseph Strobi, Charles Bellamy. Fourth row— Dick Melrose, Robert Moon, Frank Morgan, Russell McKenzie, Stanley Clift, Edward Keith, Henri DePorceri, Fred Skovgard, Noble Whittaker, Richard Doty, Frank Thompson, Peter Forrester. ?: i ■ C) ' .J r i 1 1 lA B r6 ' leff fo rjg if. First row— Archie Swanson, Raleigh Waller, Roscoe McKeehan, Edward Alberts, Earle Rippee, Arthur Reisch, Jock Stephens, LeVern Olson, Arthur Mayhew, Charles Blackford. Second row— Gordon Grain, Charles Keener, Bill Fullmer, Arden Anderson, Don Woodford, Don Kelly, Goil Salisbury, Leslie Harrold, Donald Rudnick, Alfred Stone, John Rawuka, Harold LefRngwell, Benton Lytle, Ralph Compton. Third row- Marvin Anderson, George Arrangoiz, Herbert Ausburn, Donald Hedden, Frank Buhlman, Richard Howell, Frank Cochran, Henry Guzman, Ray Seivert, Howard Steiner, Jack Hart, Robert Gardner, Henry Warren. Fourth row— John Davis, John Caminiti, V. Rex Clay, Donald Britt, Robert Brown, Thomas Hurley, Harvey Hanna, Lee Hollenbeck, Daniel Gaskill, Donald Tarvin, Robert Baumann, Don West, Ken Strang. Fifth row- Harold Nahigian, Bob Beaudry, John Sims, John Burkett, Cedric Gerson, Bill Jones, Richard Griffin, Lloyd Grinslade, Don Thomas, Bruce Large, James Stoiaroff, George Prusell, Bob Caldwell. Alpha Kappa Psi National Commerce Professional Fraternity The Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was in- stalled at SC in March, 1922. The purposes of the fraternity are: to foster scientific research in Com- merce, Accounts, and Finance, to teach the public to appreciate higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in business ad- ministration. Membership is based on the candidate ' s scholarship, on his promise of success in business, and on his interest and participation in university activi- Alpha Delta Sigma Professional Advertising Fraternity The traditional sandwichboords seen on campus each semester are a part of the initiation for the W.D. Moriarty chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national ad- vertising fraternity. The primary aims of the organ- ization, granted a charter in 1927, are to acquaint members with various phases of advertising, to en- courage contact with men in the field, and to offer an association with students actively interested in advertising. Students are required to have an active interest to apply for membership. Activities include some social functions and study groups with promi- nent businessmen. Officers elected for 1948-1949 were: president, Frank Shilling; vice-president, Lau- rence Landgraf; secretary, Richard Lowry; assistant secretary, Leslie August; treasurer, William Coldren. t - Left to righl. First row— William Drazsnyak, Matthew Lanza, Burnett Cohen, George Freidman, Gordon Modesti, William Hart, Leslie August, Donald Eisner, William Coldren, Jack Rogers. Second row— Garth Dunn, Donald Mclnnis, Gene Cross, James Bellot, Joe Mohl, Wendell Cross, William Snyder, Vern Mills, Frank Shilling, Mahlon Faust. Third row-Thomas O ' Conner, Durwood Hoffman, Robert Krause, B. J. Hansen, Douglas Kooler, Ray McCarron, Phil Loberg, Robert Martin, Donald Morgan, Robert Church, James Emerson, Richard Lowry, Walter Terry. 450 Gamma Alpha Chi National Professional Retailing and Advertising Fraternity Leff fo righf: First row— Mary Lou Harris, Alice Stone, Annette Webb. Second row— Francis Guntz, Janet Holter, Gerre Bolton. Order of Artus National Professional Economics Fraternity Membership List: Tony Adrean Thomas A. Alexander E. E. Anderson W. H. Anderson Mohamed Kamel Anous M. E. Arnett Vernon B. Bean J. L. Beebe Howard S. Block John E. Bohannon J. H. Boren V. L. Burch L. I. Cantrell Jack Carico M. C. Carlson John D. Cawley H. M. Childress Kenneth Clare R. T. Collins Edwin Ding H. C. Dolbeck Alfred Dobry Chester Leo Ferguson Reinhard Frederking S. M. Frizol Morris V. Fuerst John D. GafFey Roy L. Garis Ted H. Gibson F. W. Gilchrist F. L. Greenway H. B. Guiver H. H. Hamner Morgan Harris G. D. Hillan Nai-Chuing Hsu R. E. Hunt Bud Robert Hutchinson Robert L. Jenkins M. F. JosefF Ching-Wen Kwang J. H. Lewis V. B. Lehnberg J. L. Leonard E. N. Lord Ed Palmer Martin R. A. Martin Phillip McCarthy R. I. McClung F. J. McDermott Clifford Melikian Al Pendergrass R. B. Pettengill C. W. Phelps E. B. Phillips George O. Pierce S. D. Pollard Paul Prasow James E. Quell William Paul Quinn Rex Ragan Jack Rhodes David Ruthroff D. L. Sanders R. J. Schier W. M. Schneider R. E. Schultz G. B. Severance G. K. Sharkey E. P. Shaw, Jr. Jack E. Smith Kenneth Trefftzs J. M. Wallin Leonard Weil J. W. Whitten J. E. Williams R. M. Willingham F. W. Woodbridge The Order of Artus is the national economics fra- ternity reactivated at SC in the spring of 1947. The past two years have v itnessed increasing interest and growing membership in this association, which seeks to promote scholarship and an understanding and greater appreciation of the economic problems and concepts of the day. The national organizotion was founded in 1915 with two active chapters at Harvard and the University of Wisconsin. Officers for the year were: president, Lang Cantrell; vice- president, E. P. Shaw, Jr.; secretary, David Sanders; treasurer, Roy L. Garis. 451 Left »o right: First row— John Dubas, Marvin Johnson, William Crosslin, Thomas Kroschel, Arthur Lindo, Shirley Blocki, William Hood, Kamalo Shrinagesh, Lawrence Clark, Erhard Koosman, Edward Weed, Oliver Ossko. Second row— Bruce Waterman, William Poole, Robert Vickery, Roy Robinson, Earl Shoemaker, Stewart Angle, Waldemar Czaban, Felix Karpain, Albert Sachs, Edward Rouen, Julius Tivald. Third row— Harvel Guttenfelder, Robert Tolson, Albert Huber, Arthur Molina, Norman Myking, John Hawkes, Paul Justice, Jack McKain, Gordon Santee, Richard luck, Andrew Tivald. Four row— Henry Mitchell, Guy Icangelo, Laurence Wilson, Harry Gann, Merrill Hulse, George Henck, Robert Creber, William Murray, Doug Kilgour, Richard Dale, James Woinwright, Harry Root, James Vanderhoof, Edward Bohm. Alpha Eta Rho National Professional Aviation Fraternity Alpha Eta Rho is the international aviation fraternity founded in May, 1928, at SC. Alpha chapter, with a present membership of 125, holds monthly business meetings consisting of a business session and a pro- gram of movies and a talk or panel discussion by leaders in the various phases of the industry. A gold Honor Key is awarded annually to the student who has contributed most to the ideals of promoting in- terest in aviation and forming a close relationship between the industry and the university. Fall semester officers were: president, Stewart Angle; vice-presi- dent, Edward Rouen; secretary, Kamala Shrinagesh; treasurer, Albert Sachs; historian. Jack McKain. 452 Delta Phi Epsilon National Foreign Service Fraternity Delta chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon, national foreign service fraternity, boomed with new activity this year, stress being placed on acquiring their new house. High points of the year were the reception for foreign students, the initiation banquet at the Men Jing Low Restaurant, and the Deltophian Ball at the Bel-Air Hotel, in addition to the bi-weekly series of smokers. The group is open to all outstanding men students interested in foreign trade or international relations, the purpose being to acquaint members with the nature of work in a foreign country and to afford opportunities to meet members already established in the field. Left to right: First row— John H. Day, Jack Lowcher, Ted Tremblay, Raul Ochoo, Joseph Sfarkey, Brooks Bernard, Walter Castro, Peter Muench, Dick Erickson. Second row-Bob Hillhouse, John L. Houk, William P. Hill, Stephen Hershman, Howard S. Larkin, Edward G. Gable, Willard E. Begg, Rudolph W. Pico, Robert Lopino, William R. Andrews, Clifford Melikian, Eugene D. Wheeler, Jim Yarbrough. Third row-Bill Bashford, Jack Shaffer, Al Alexander, Gene Walloch, George Moore, Joe Lietian, Bob Stahl, Dick Walker, John Jensen, William F. Gilger, Jim Stolaroff, Mike Young, Donald Pettet, Boyd Case, Dick Dunning. Fourth row-Clayton Carus, Armand Fontaine, Alfred R. Puddy, Alexander Lechert, Carlos M. Teron, Francis Seau Byrne, Jack W. Hickman, Al DeBocca, Howard W. Haas, George Salisbury, Bob Guthrie, Jack Lingengerg. 453 Society for Advancement of Management Professional Management Society The Society for the Advancement of Management was organized in the fall of 1946 for the purpose of ob- taining a better understanding of management and industry. Those enrolled in t he Colleges of Com- merce and Engineering are eligib ' e for membership, which reached a total of 150 students this year. The program for the year included several field trips to nearby plants, lectures by prominent guest speakers, and various social events. Fall officers were: presi- dent, Harvey A. Hanna; vice-president for commerce. Bob Baumann; vice-president for engineering. Bob D ' Arcy; secretary, Earle Johnson; treasurer, James Sibbett. The spring semester officers were: president. Bob Baumann; vice-president for commerce, Dick Card; vice-president for engineering. Bob Wayne; secretary. Hank Jaeger; treasurer, Lowell Lorbeer. iKuJ St i j nrry iTf n -M — yL4nmm Left to right: First row— Bob D ' Arcy, George Simeral, Walter Pewen, Roy McLeod, Bill Bagnard, Art Eller, Bob Beaudry, Lloyd Greenslode, Jim Sibbett, Milton H. LukofF, Don Rudmick, Robert Greenwald, Melton Bernstein, Al Stone, Rubin Greenberg, Grant Canfleld, Louis Blogan, Dick Card. Second row-Gene Fowler, Allan Hanlon, John Snyder, Alden Cook, Nels Esferson, Larry Burr, Ed DeBrubl, Marvin Miller, Floyd Chaillie, H.-. Weber, Kenneth Wolfe, Don Tarvin, Bill Hart, Hank Jaeger, William Farrell, Larry Larsen. Third row-Marshall Cram, Bradford Murphy, £d Webb, Earle Johnson, John Burketf, Don Brift, Ken Strang, Fred Soloway, Walt Blair, Bob Wayne, Russell Scharmon, Frank Smith, Cliff Hugo, Bob Baumann, Loren Majeres, Jim lutz. Fourth row— Bill Grundy, Harry Dangler, Hal Leifur, Leonard Gardner, Leo Huffman, Bill Bell, Jack Jones, Bob Foreman, Stanley Footlik, Don Farquhar, John Bothmann, Don Stadt, Harvey Hanna. Left to right: First row— Shirley Kline, Mrs. Ruth Toothaker, Constance Block, Joyce Elmen, Leilani Baggott. Second row— Jeanne Wiesseman, J. Frances Henderson, Marjorie Bissell, Virginia Doherty, Joan Jones, Richard M. Chabollo. Third row— Nancy Stone, Ardis Perkins, Milena May Niegosch, Joseph E. Saey, Betty Norris, Harold Parker. Secretarial Club Professional Secretarial Administration Club The purpose of the Secretarial Club is to stimulate professional interest in secretarial work, to foster a closer relationship between college-trained secretaries and the professional world, and to recognize those who attain excellence in the field of secretarial work. Recognition is given by awarding a key to the senior who, in the judgment of the faculty, is highest in scholarship and gives promise of future success. The Club, composed of thirty-five members, was organized in 1931 and is open to students specializing in Secre- tarial Administration or preparing to teach secretarial subjects. Prominent business people are invited to discuss actual secretarial problems at the monthly meetings. Sigma Delta Chi National Professional Journalism Fraternity Left to right. First row— Andrew Anderson, Fred Knell, Al Hix, John Clark, Charles Denton, John Bethel, F. R. Ashley. Second row— Art Williams, Howard Meyerson, Cliff Dektor, Grelun landon, Vernon Scott, Harry Althouse, Sid Bernstein, Al Lalane. Third row— Gerald Maher, Vernon Lawson, Reid Bundy, Benson Srere, Jack Jones, George Cathcart, Bill Dow, Jack Owen, Al Woolfolk. Scarab National Architecture Professional Fraternity left to right. First row— Paul Toy, Zell Myers, Bill Rudolph, Art Shati, Dave Whitett, Frank Harris. Second row— Wendy Harbach, Harry Wilson, Bill Jarrett, Bill Stimmel, Bob Kennard, Dick Doper. Third row— Everett Tozier, John Blayney, Paul Reiter, Doug Byles, Gordon Ling, Bill Knisel. 456 b_ Delta Sigma Rho National Professional Debating and Speech Fraternity Delta Sigma Rho is the oldest national forensic hon- orary fraternity in existence. Its membership is lim- ited to those upper division students who have made outstanding records in speech competition. At SC students must have placed first in at least one major intercollegiate tournament in order to be eligible for membership. The annual debate smoker is one of the highlights of the fall semester that the group sponsors. Officers for this year were: Milt Dobkin, president, and Edwin Stegman, secretary-treasurer. Left to right. First row— Kamal Faruki, Edwin Stegman, Dole Drum, Howard Kotler, Evelyn lien, Al Wiggins, Milt Dobkin, Omar Kureishi, Fred Bowman. r Left to righf: First row— Vic Duncan, Isabella Vick, Anderson Speight Cooper, Sam Slavik, Bill Morrison, Don Chapman, George Pratt. Second row— Francis Grandy, Bernard Kantor, Saul Goldblatt, Ed Lubin, William Fraker, Mort Loveman, Mel Sapiro, James Johnson, Philip LefF, Jack Foreman, Hal Albert, Bill Mehring. Third row— Norman Franzen, Norton Sokolow, Leonard Blondheim, William Lowdermilk, Eugene Allen, John Mattias, Melvin Kells, Russell Simonson, Robert Smith, Jerry Winikur. Delta Kappa Alpha National Professional Cinema Fraternity Founded locally, Alpha chapter of Delta Kappa Alpha was established to foster more dramatic, cinematic, and aesthetic interest in the cinematic fields. Other chapters are being formed at U.C.L.A., N.Y.U., and other universities, including one in Chile. The local membership of forty included in their year ' s events field trips, guest speakers, co-operation on individual productions, forums, and their initiation dinner. The documented proof of activities in cinema is required of all prospective members, v ith personality and potentiality taken into consideration. Officers of the group are; Sam Slavik, president; Bill Morrison, vice- president; Anderson Speight Cooper, treasurer; Don Chapman, secretary. k_ National Collegiate Players National Professional Drama Fraternity Left to right. First row— Don Stoutenborough, Mary Martha Barkley, Mary Vallee, Pat Corrigan, Bernard Swartz, Eunice Rosenblatt, Bill White, Beth Beatty, Marcus Fuller, Joanna Franz, Phyllis Shumway. Second row— John Robson, Jim McCloskey, Bob Homan, Jay Harris, Mary E. Valaer, Mike Galloway, Nancy Brannon, Jim Weaver. Zeta Phi Eta National Professional Speech Arts Fraternity left to right. First row— Dee Cooper, Beatrice Bahr, Bobble Wisner, Carolyn Adams, Phyllis Shumway, Beth Beatty. Second row— Jacquie Holt, Nan Mason, Nancy Reed, Sandra Zober, Marilyn Hinsch, Adele Cook, Ann Mason, Mary Martha Barkley. Third row— Mildred Stewart, Nancy Brannon, Pat Corrigan, Lorraine Carter, Patrica Gorman, Mono Feigelstein, Patrica Royayne, Barbara Griffith. Phi Mu Alpha National Professional Music Fraternity Left to right: First row-Fred Elliot, John Chech, Lloyd Wells, lowell Lorbeer, Jack Smith, William Vennard, George Holgate. Second row-Joseph Coon, Tommy Burrows, Donald Parker, Bill Fleischer, Scott McKennan, Eddy Donaldson, Roger Munn, Dick Baird, Joseph Fuller. Third row— Dick Braun, Samuel Solomon, Ronnie Brown, Byron Long, Regis Kramer, Bill Teaford, Frank Zimmerman, Allen Rogers, Ben Keeler. Asiatic Studies Society Professional Area Study Group Left to right: First row-Dr. Theodore H. E. Chen, Dr. Hans Von Koerber, Mrs. Wen-Hui Chen, H. T. Wen, Rodger Swearingen. Second row- Christine Thompson, Joonna Durham, Roy A. Dobson, Martin Buti, Raymond C. KargI, Sidney Klein, Robin Heyer. Third row-Joseph M. Cope- land, Sean Byrne, Tom Curtis, Robert Lofberg, Howard Didsbury Jr., Bud Fisher, Robert H. Serra. Physical Therapy Club Left to right: Front row— Rosemarie M. Nigro, Dorothy M. Kikuchi, Dolores Black, Harriet Wilkinson, Audrey Scott, EcJna Saxton. Second row- Elsie A. Riley, Veria Bateman, Nina Tange, Phyllis Harkema, Jane Alcock, Lillian Ollodort. Occupational Therapy Club Left to right: First row-Prof. Margaret S. Rood, Jean Negley, Barboro Faust, Marie Patella, Marilyn Clark, Norma Learned, Phebe Thomas, Phyllis Hagey. Second row-Becky Engleke, Vida P ress, Marilyn Gillis, Mollye Zabner, Betty Reynolds, Audrey Schroeder, Gertrude Metiler. Third row— Grace Johnson, Lou Ann Downing, Mildred Bond, Betty Bradford, Peg Orchard, Lorraine Huntley, Elizabeth Parker, Clarita Soss, Prof. Mildred Reynolds. 461 Alpha Epsilon Delta Professional Premedical Fraternity Left to right: First row— George Berg, Manie Burg, Marion Fink, Emil Murad, Doris Polazzo, Yosef Tiber. Second row— Leslie Gage, Donald Louber, Gordon Miller, William McCowan, Dr. Milton C. Kloetzel. Phi Epsilon Kappa National Physical Education Professional Fraternity Left to right: First row-Hoi Lambert, Maynard Horst, Dale lythgoe, Nick Salerno, Dr. E. W. Davis, Mr. Alex Aloia. Second row-Felix Jumon- ville, Bill Wakefield, Bill Piscopo, Bill Crutchfield, Bill Spoefer, Dr. L. Morehouse. Third row-Marty Pelka, John Sanders, Bud Hustler, Alex Morrison, Dick Bishop, Bill Gibson, Art Maimanian. Fourth row— Bob Duron, George Schotte, Bud Naslund, Tom Follis, Ed Niebert, Pierre Nyquist. 462 Honorary Organizations 463 Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Blue Key has been called the college man ' s Rotary Club, since it is composed of leaders active in all phases of student activities. Blue Key v as first organized at the University of Florida in 1924, and now has a chapter membership of seventy-eight and a total membership of over 20,000. Blue Key is a service organi- zation dedicated to promoting intellectual, service, and progress objectives of the colleges in which the organization is established. Officers of the local group are: president. Bill Bretz; vice-president. Jack Shaffer; secretary, Jerry Maher; treasurer, Wendy Harbach. Left to right: First row— Ben Keeler, Bill Hirt, Don Gill, Jim Royer, Omar Kureishi, Virgil Lubberden. Second row— Lloyd Hearn, Bob Wilmsen, Jack Graves, Wayne Chiappe, Len Johnson, Jack ShafFer, Herb Riley. Third row— Bill Bretz, Harry Cook, Cedric Gerson, Wells DeLoach, John Davis, Norm Evans, Don Robertson, Don Doll, Greiun London. Fourth row— John Longdon, Grafton Tanquary, Bill Bird, Wendy Harbach, Jerry Maher, Curt Moore, Chet Carter, Dean Lierle. Skull and Dagger Men ' s Honorary Activity Organization Membership List Bangle, Raymond President, Fourth Year of Medicine Barkley, Colin W President of Student Body, School of Dentistry Clark, Don Captain, 1947 Football Team, Most Inspirational Player of the Year Cleary, Paul All-Annerican Football Player Doll, Don All-Coast Football Player Eshleman, Richard Editor, Daily Trojan, Phi Beta Kappa Felthouse, Jack Phi Beta Kappa, Blind Student Flanagan, Wally Associated Men Students President Foster, Forest Business Manager, Daily Trojan Hannum, Alex Captain, Basketball Team Harbach, Wendy President, College of Architecture Heiser, David Outstanding Gymnast Hynson, Herb President, Trojan Knights Knell, Fred President, Letters, Arts and Sciences Lyddon, Clifford E President, Senior Class Potton, Mel World Record Holder, 100 Yard Dash Perry, Harry Outstanding Diver and Gymnast Rawlins, Rea George President, Inter-Fraternity Council Schwarz, Orville E President, College of Commerce Simpson, James President, College of Music Sink, Roland National A.A.U. one-mile Champion Schultz, Norman Football Manager Thomas, Morey Editor, El Rodeo Walker, Tommy Drum Major and Football Place Kicker Wildman, Paul President, A.S.S.C. Wilson, Ernie President, Trojan Knights, 1947 Winn, William Homecoming Chairman Workman, Henry Captain, Baseball Team Mortar Board National Women ' s Honorary Activity Organization Leff 10 right: June Alden, Marie York, Barbara Potter, Marilyn Esslinger, Connie Hug. 465 r Ball and Chain Athletic Managers ' Service Organization Left to right: First row— Robert Allison, Paul Bimmerman, Keith Lewis, Hal McDaniel, Jimmy Lewis, Calvin Reed. Second row— James Hodges, Richard Kolejeskie, James McCurry, Jack Schwietzer, Myron Jones. Third row— George Ambrose, Jerry Malamud, Howard Kaufmon, Larry Wilson. Skull and Mortar Pharmacy Men ' s Service Organization left to right: First row-James E. Paschall, James R. Turner, J. Harry Prince, Douglas Person. Second row-Harry R. Brown, Walter H. Allen, Andy Mansfield, Harold Santos, Van Balian, George Kanemoto, Boyce Bennet, Charles Edson, John Cherrie, Claris Almgren, Thomas Quinn, Takashi Yakura. Third row-Chuck Vermillion, Nicholas Ivans, Matt Cottrell, George Smith, Roger Swan, M. K. Margolles, C. S. Lasnick, Art Smith, James Bennett, Bert Dobbs, Jim Williams, Rudy Leer. 466 Key and Scroll Junior Women ' s Honorary Organization Left to right: First row— Charlotte Speer, June Louin, Rae Haas, Anita Ybarra, Frieda Weyan, Mary Lou Hamilton. Second row— Marilyn Gillls, Barbara Kiggins, Rena Tangherlini, Ursula Baumann, Diane Huseboe. Third row— Nancy Brannon, Dorothy Walker, Joan Johnson, Rita Marie Kreiziger, Lois Miller. Omega Alpha Delta University College Women ' s Service Organization left to right: First row— Mary MacCono, Bernice Maddux, Beverly Mason, Agnes Staikey, Ethel Mae Sidlow, Grace Marie Sidlow. Second row- Esther McBride, Helen Blaze, Muriel Bovee, Beverly WinecofF, Frances Burkholder, Julia Blakeslee, Lucille Bennett. 467 Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman Women ' s Honorary left fo right: First row— Gladys Topolski, Mary Jensen, Amy Jo Smith, Charlotte Spear, Mary Lou Hamilton, Jeanette Bruce. Second Hickcox, Betty Schmidt, Rita Marie Kreiziger, Marilyn Wolf, Morcella Smith, Florence Jean Dunford, Marie York. Phi Kappa Phi National All-University Scholarship Society Evan Adams Willard Adams Andrew Anderson Evert Anderson Gerald Austin John Avakian Alonzo Baker Marvin Baker Raymond Bangle, Jr. Robert Barlass Robert Barrett Harriet Bartholomew John Beafty Grace Bell Lois Benedict Richard Bennett Elaine Blaubach George Bolz Earl Bostrom William Bowie Jack Bowles Jane Boyer Louis Bradway Audrey Brown John Brown Alan Bunker Stanley Burke Thomas Burnap Roger Burton Vincent Bush Dean Butler Elizabeth Butler James Butler Merrill Butler, Jr. Mono Butts Penelope Coras Clayton Carus Nancy Charles Doris Chin Tema Clare Clayton Clawson Patricia Cleland Thomas Clements Walter Colley Ralph Conn Eric Cozens Robert Culp Joseph Davis William Earnshaw John Eder, Jr. David Elgin Richard Eshleman Fred Fogg, Jr. Gordon Farrell Jack Felthouse John Fichter Robert Fishbeck Richard Ford Evelyn Eraser Clyde Freeman, Jr. Roy French Jeremiah Fries Donna Friesen Bernard Garen Nathan Gilbert John Gillespie Adolph Goldman Raymond Gonzales Norman Goodman Michael Greeley, Jr. Gerald Green Gwen Green Jack Green Garland Greever Theo Grieder George Grover Taylor Hancock Aura Hardison Edmund Harrington John Hartley Rosemary Haskell James Hateley Ormond Heacock Howard Heglin Murray Heller Bernard Herman James Hills Maxine Hogue Wayne Holle David Holtby Membership List Donald Houge Robert Hunt Dorothy Hurst George Hyde Leo Inama Seiichi Inouye Oscar Janeway Howard Jessen Robert Judd Morton Kay Richard Keppel Hubert Kerfoof Stanford Kight Leila Kinney William Kitchen William Klausner Raymond Klecker Leo Klugman Simon Kopel Benjamin Kroll Karl Kusche Caroline Lamson William Lancaster William LaPorte Harvey Leiand Theodore Lerman Louis LIfson Victor Limber Dennis Lofgren Earle Lord Albert Lowe Glen Lukens Elizabeth Lund Roger Lydon Phil Manning Arnold Manson Richard Martin Robert Martin Theodore Mason Jane Mastroly Richard Motson Grace Mauzy James McAree Marie McCarthy Ellen Mehaiek Frank Mellott James Miller Laura Moe Francis Moore, Jr. Grover Moore Raymond Moore Jeannette Morf Richard Nahrendorf Raymond Neevel Claron Nelson L. Harrison Newport Norman Nichols Marie Nieft Derry Noisom Harry Nurnberg John O ' Keefe Ellen Ong Robert Ostenson Thomas O ' Sullivan Frank Pack Eileen Parker Franklin Parks Bernard Perlin John Perry Margaret Perry Myron Peterson Warren Peterson George Petterson Clinton Petty Lee Phillips Opal Pieper Edwin Piper Regina Poger Paul Prasow Georgia Prewitt Richard Purviance Hugh Rappeli Paul Reagen Ray Regalado Isidro Rieras Chester Roberts Georges Robin Charles Rodriguez Irwin Salin Mildred Schliefer Billy Schubert Parker Seeman Eugene Seid Hubert Semans Francis Shank Arthur Sherman Joseph Shorr James Simpson Allen Sims George Slocomb Helen Smart Iris Smithson Fay Sparks Benson Srere John Slallings William Stark John Steinemeann Bernice Steinman Ruth Steitz William Steitz Earl Stott Teddy Sullivan Spence Sutherland Murray Swenson Frank Tang Earl Taylor Richard Tead Harvey Teitzell Merritt Thompson Betty Thorness Robert Thorson James Tyson Alexander Ude Maryo Van Demon Neil Warren George Watson Charles Weniger John Whitaker Davona Williams Delaplane Wilson Morris Winward Marguerite Vaegar James Young Elaine Zuerlein Membership List Pauline Alderman Harriet M. Bartholomew James Harmon Butler Doris M. Chin John Francis Danby Richard E. Eshelman Jack C. Felthouse Dorothy M. F. Fonley Richard S. Ford Henry C. Franklin, Jr. George G. Grover Lorene R. Haldeman Harold C. Hillhouse Charles Hirt Maxine Evelyn Hogue Arthur Knudten Jack J. Kroop Karl Ulrich Kusche Fanny Kyriax Theodore Maxwell Lerman Victor Hugo Limber Richard Allen Martin Jane Patricia Mastroly Jeannette Louise Morf Louis A. Murillo George Elmer Myers Richard Otto Nahrendorf Marie Louise Nieft John Joseph O ' Keefe Eileen White Parker Franklin Parks Peter John Peterson Clinton Myers Petty Paul Pro sow Westlake T. Purkiser Louise Shohan Allen Ralph Sims Iris B. Smithson Clinton R. Stimson Murray Swenson Douglas B. Swett Herbert William Sunday, Jr. Frank Tang Mabel Trail Lenore von Hofe Phi Beta Kappa National Scholastic Honorary Society Phi Beta Kappa is a national scholastic honorary society founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776. The Epsilon of California chapter was installed at the University of Southern California in 1928. Elections to membership are restricted to students who are candidates for the Bachelor of Arts or the Doctor of Philosophy degrees. OfRcers for 1948 are: president, Neil D. Warren; first vice-president, Julia N. McCorkle; second vice-president, William R. LaPorte; secre- tary, Hugh C. Willett; treasurer, Howard W. Patmore. Beta Gamma Sigma National Scholastic Commerce Honorary Membership List Arthur Alworth John Aprahamian Alvin Seller William Billig Raymond Bitticks Elaine Blauback Owen Burgan Dean Butler Joseph C. Byrne Clayton Carus Walter Colley Joseph Davis Carl T. Devine David Elgin Park J. Wart Hugh S. Fisher Harold B. Eraser Darwin Gidel Adolph Goldman Frank Helin Murray Heller Wayne Holle Leo H. Inama Robert Lee Jones Ruby Jones Robert H. Judd Leonard Karpel Morton Kay Harold LefFingwell Harvey Leiand Joy Luther Leonard Arthur A. Mayhew Reid L. McClung Robert Martin Richard Matson James Miller Bernard G. Nestor Milena May Niegosh LeVern Olson Thomas E. O ' Sullivan George Paul Jack Preston Rex Regan George Raphael Hugh W. Rappoli John F. Rickert Jennie Roberts Bernard L. Rogers Leonard W. Rose Parker Seeman Donald Scoles Thom E. Smith Teddy Sullivan Myles A. Tracy Kenneth Trefftzs Rufus B. von KleinSmid Stanley Whitney Robert S. Wolf Mariorie Wolfe Frederick Woodbridge Barbara Zickert Chosen from the upper 2 per cent of the junior class and the upper 10 per cent of the senior class, the membership of Beta Gamma Sigma includes only those with the highest grades in the College of Commerce and Business Administra- tion. It is that college ' s counterpart of Phi Beta Kappa, the high-ranking scholastic organization for liberal arts schools. In addition to high standing in the class, members must have a " B " average in all their college work. 469 Beta Alpha Psi National Honorary Accounting Fraternity Left to right: First row-John J. Syapin, Jake J. Farber, Richard C. Mareina, John Aprahamion, Harold B. Fraser, Parker G. Seeman, Gilbert Dreyfuss, Isaac Baton, Frank Y. Garrison, Gregory H. Peck. Second row-Anthony S. Dmohowski, David J. Cohen, Gershon L. Lewis, Arthur A. Moyhew, James W. Richardson, Paul Dolli, David Raphael, George Raphael, Harold H. Cosby, Arthur H. Avery. Third row-Thomas J. Ball, Horry E. Dotson, Francis C. Prince, Leonard M. Liiii, John W. Eder, B. J. Jenkins, J. W. Butterfield, Robert E. Brown, William G. Meier. Fourth row-Lawrence Rubin, Raymond L. Wilde, Thomas O ' Sullivan, James D. Randall, Nathan Gilbert, Einar M. Nordahl, John I. Bonar, Joseph E. O ' Connell, Friti W. Van Oppen. Rho Chi Society Honorary Pharmacy Fraternity Left to right: first row-l. Newton Sanders, Samuel Wolkowiti, Robert Peterson, Joe Ohno. Second Jacob Wiesman, George GrifTenhogen. row— Dana J. Fisher, Martin V. Cass, Sigma Gamma Epsilon Geology and Petroleum Engineering Honorary Leff to right: First row— Norman E. Dietzel, Richard Krause, Joseph F. Riccio, Ralph Barnard, Lewis Martin, George Tshillingarian. Second row- Richard S. Davis, Murray R. Patton, Dr. Thomas C. Clements, Robert B. Cook, Stanley Edward Karp, Robert D. Briggs. Third row— Glenn H. Goodenough, Dr. William E. Easton, Dr. Orville I. Bandy, Dr. Duncan McNaughton, Ray G. Arnett, Archibald M. Laurie, James G. Holwerda. Chi Epsilon National Honorary Civil Engineering Fraternity left to right: First row-Leonard J. Kenyon, Richard G. Burlan, Charles A. Spencer, Prof. David M. Wilson, Prof. P. H. McGauhey, Mr. Charles Sims, Mr. Hugh C. Conley. Second row-Marc P. Chotord, James E. Ley, Phillip B. Lee, Richard W. Campbell, Walter D. Saunders, Prof. Cecil V. Armour, Prof. Donald F. Griffin. Third row— Robert K. Downs, Richard P. Feddersen, Mr. Stanley S. Butler, John R. Gaudino, Mr. Robert E. Franklin, Caswell M. Dorris, Murray I. Storm, Prof. Kenneth C. Reynolds. 471 Eta Kappa Nu National Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity Left to right: First row— Benedict J. Campett, Gerald S. Mayner, John W. Cox Jr., Ronald G. Quick, Ralph B. Conn, Arnold Hoffman. Second row- Robert J. Smid, Dan W. Mathisen, William D. Bonser, Thomas A. Nelson, Ernest E. Thornton, George Reynolds. Third row— George Cokas, Thomas R. Conrow, Robert E. Clauser, George P. Gould, James I. Haynes. Fourth row— Howard I. Jones, Edward Rhoods, Phillip J. Fleeman, Arthur H. Hodley. Fifth row-Robert R. Purvis, Cyrus Frank Ault, William McNulty. Tau Beta Pi All-Engineering Scholastic Honorary Fraternity Left to right: First row— Robert Cholvin, George Tchillingarian, Frank Stevens, Earle Howard, Murray Storm, Benedict Campett, Lee Phillips, Kenneth C. Reynolds. Second row-Robert Doering, Charles Bellamy, William Bumbarger, Thomas Nelson, Jesse Aragon, George Cokas. Third row— Hugh Conley, Burton DeVisser, Gale Irwin, Harold Stein, Walter Brugger, George Gould, John Cox, Minard Kilbury. Fourth row— Arthur Casey, Howard Jones, Robert Purvis, Gerald Mayner, Robert Mannes, Arthur Hadley, Edward Soltwedell, Philip Fleeman, James Duffy, Archibald Laurie, Edward Rhoads, Thomas Conrow, Richard Feddersen, Richard Campbell. 472 Left to right: First Row— Pete Potter, John Moore, Melvin Kassan, Thomas Barsom, Elaine Blaubach, John Collings, Jacl Felthouse. Second Row- Marvin Levin, William Cunningham, Clyde Malone, George Bermat, Edward Stegman, Frank Weiss, Martin Munson, George Moran. Blackstonian Pre-legai Honorary Society The Blackstonian fraternity, a pre-legal honorary society, was founded in 1923 at the University of Wisconsin, and the SC Justinian chapter was estab- lished in March, 1929. Members are chosen from the high junior class, must have a " B " average, an active interest in law, and give promise of some activity in that field. The purpose of perpetuating a bond of union among law students is efFectively carried out by the fifty-frve active members. Officers for the group are: president, John Collins; vice-president, Thomas Barsom; secretary, Elaine Blaubach; treasurer. Dr. Eugene Harley. 473 Epsilon Phi English Honor Society Epsilon Phi, SC ' s English honor society, elects to mem- bership those students who, after being recom- mended, make formal application, show a marked interest in literature, and can meet the grade require- ment. Honorary faculty members are elected by the active students. The organization acts as a service group by presenting to the university distinguished speakers in the field of letters. These guest speakers are writers who have become honorary members of Epsilon Phi and include such personalities as T. S. Eliot, Carl Sandburg, Irving Stone, Robert Frost, and J. B. Priestly. Officers for the year included: presi- dent, Frederick B. Shroyer; vice-president, Isidro J. Rieras; secretary, Paulina June Salz; and treasurer, Sheldon Grebstein. Left to right: First row-Ethel Peck, Roberta Key, Violet Gale, Irene Kopsa, Paulin a June Salz, Anne Sarbin, Suzanne Rothstein, Julia Jones, Violet Muse. Second row— Isidro Rieras, John Bastone, Cleon Butz, Fred Shroyer, Sheldon Grebstein, Emerson Therriault, Rudy Habenicht, Marie York. Third row-Harold Alan Snyder, leaown Mosley, Allen N. Saltzman, Ben Adelson, Harvey Edwards, Ralph McQuade, Victor Tomaszewski, Joseph Bloch, John Dorand, James D. Conant. Religious Croups Left to right: First row-Edward Hsieh, Bob Bunn, Allyn Nelson, Walter Ott, Jim O ' Bryan, James Sibbef, Jock Estrldge, Lindsay Ives. Second row- Beverly Williams, Mildred Sfainbrook, Seth Baker, Bill Colt, Eleanor McGooken, Helen Hartman, Marsha Phelps, Josephine Magrum, Carol Frankle. Third row-Dave Berry, Kenneth Grant, John Risch, Bob Smith, Marilyn Clark, Opal Pieper, Gloria Powell, Marjorie Harris, Jean Long, Harry Messenheimer, Robert Mann. Fourth row-Lerner Hinshaw, Harold Nahigian, Arnold Bickham, Richard Dorman, Roger Turnquist, Paul Byer, Fred Roberts, Donald Horton, Bob Eccles. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Interdenominational Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is SC ' s organization for all students who are interested in interdenomina- tional, evangelical, Christian fellowship. Vital faith is stressed as the positive successful way of life. I.V.C.F. ' s activities include monday noon fellowship meetings, thursday noon Bible studies, daily prayer and Bible discussion groups, an active missionary program, and purposeful retreats, conferences, and socials. Officers are: Jim O ' Bryan, president; Dave Berry, first vice-president; Ken Grant, second vice- president; Esther Salter, secretary; and John Risch, treasurer. 476 Left to right: First row-Bob Griffen, Chaplain C. A. Neyman, Helen Hartman, Gene Cleary, Thomas Massingill. Second row-Jerry Smith, Robert McWethy, Jeanne Bobilin, Margaret Brant. Third row— Shirley Simms, Jack Spund, Bill Colt, Peter Meyer, Harry Buckworth. Fourth row— Vernon Blake, John Wither. Student Council of Religion The Council of Religion, a local student organization started in July, 1943, has as its purpose the uphold- ing and fostering of high spiritual values by acquaint- ing students with their religious heritages, promoting interfaith understanding, and coordinating the activi- ties and interests of churches and Christian Associa- tions. Its activities include weekly Chapel services, an annual religious emphasis week, and sponsoring lec- tures of religious leaders. To carry out these activities the Council at present has about twenty members, among whom the following are officers: president, Thomas Massingill; vice-president, Betty Kessel; re- cording secretary, Helen Hartman; corresponding secretary, Barbara Griffith; treasurer, Robert Griffen. Membership qualifications are good standing in the university and demonstrable interest in the council ' s program. Canterbury Club Episcopal To fulfill the purpose of " serving Christ through the Church, " the SC Canterbury Club stresses five main points: v orship, study, service, giving, and unity. Seventy-five members supported numerous activities during the year. Religiously they sponsored Even- song every Sunday evening and contributed towards the Church mission work and Home for Children. They had numerous guest speakers on all fields of Christian life and attended various conferences on important Christian issues. Socially, the Club gave dances, a stage show, mountain trips, hayrides, picnics, and potluck suppers. Club officers were: Kenneth Burns, president; Emily Ann Wolter, vice-president; Leemoi Chu, secretary; and Roland Wass, treasurer. Left to right: First row— Sue Daymont, Rolond Wass, Emily Ann Wolter, Kennith Burns, Leemoi Chu, Joan Brooks, Myra Farnsworth. Second row- Dave CunlifF, Pot Bush, Barton Wigge, Aline Zanteson, Edgar Davey, Dorothy Clay, Jan Van Druten, Katherine Graves. Third row— Father Satrang, assistant chaplain; Chuck Moore, Dick Cromwell, Pete Meyer, John Bogort, Bob Hillhouse, Dr. Davidson, chaplain. 478 Special Interest Croups 479 Left o right: First row— Frada Weyen, Donabelle Barker, Jeanette Melbourne, Gretchen Buck, Beverly Cruse, Rosalind Weiner, Margaret Cooper, Diane Husebol, lavonne Gates. Second row— Aurora Ardanez, Denise Meffum, Betty Wakamatsu, Gloria Vizaretti, Marilyn Wolfe, Marilyn Kleinpeter, Ruth Poulter, Jean Kaczmarski, Cynthia Jacob, Mollye Zabner, Danellen Mabry. Third row— Nancy Danis, Charlene Clark, Gloria Goldfarb, Betty Taylor, Helen Seber, Nicki Hastert, Nancy Christopher, Mary Jensen, Pat Connolly, Beverly McCormick, Lois Miller, Margie Hanson, Jean Beatty. Fourth row— Gloria Hemphill, Virginia Pillow, Marie York, Sarah Weaver, Solly Harper, Jeanne Eaton, Geraldine Bornum, Bertha Jennings, Marcello Smith. Phra teres Women ' s Service Organization Phrateres, all-university women ' s social and service organization, has as its purpose the promotion of friendliness on campus. The sixty-three members, both Greeks and Independents, were active in Co-ed Ca- pers, aid to needy families. Red Cross work, and the Trovet scholarship drive for children of war dead. The international group was founded at UCLA in 1924, and the Rho chapter at SC was established in 1942 by Dean Helen Hall Moreland, sponsor. This year ' s officers were Beverly Cruse, president; Diane Huseboe, first vice-president; Emily Ortega, second vice-president; Betty Taylor, recording secretary; Nicki Hastert, corresponding secretary; Lavonne Gates, treasurer; and Frada Weyen, pledgemistress. International Relations Club Left to right: First row— JefF Milam, Ted Tremblay, Mrs. J. Townsend, Santiago Angarita, Mohmoud Awad. Second row— E. Jones, J. Townsend, Edgar Davy, Joseph Cossairt, Cliff Melikion. Third row— Richard Parker, George Moore, Bob McClendon, Carlos Borja, Gene Davis, Howard Stone. Latin American Club left to right: First row— Elisio, Gutierrei, Fortune Kaire, Ligio Sanchez, Hayne Reynolds , Santiag Second row— Luis C. Chen, Loren Majeres, Josefina Coto, Alfredo Colon, Armando Amato, Tommy Pesqueira, Jorge Sibauste, Jose M. Oppiso, Carlos Borfa, Mario Mercado. Angarita, Juan Morales, Tomas Gaona. Tommy Curtis. Third row— Alfredo Terrazas, Rene 481 Chinese Club Left to right: First row— Lillian Aki, Audrey Mar, Helen Toy, Leemoi Chu, Doris Chin, Helen Fong, Constance Yee, Fung Chee Chan, Doris Joe. Second row— Ralph Hum, Luis Chen, Frank Jung, Jimmy Jung, Frederick Wing, Walter Leong, Hon Wo Wat, William Yee, Calvin Wing. Third row— Elgin Kwong, Rodney Chow, Algernon Ong, Richard Wong, Dawes Hui, Johnny Young, Charles Wong. Fourth row— William Wong, Her- bert Leong, Dennis Chinn, David Fung. use Saddle Club left to right: George A. Fuller, Mary Harmony, Thomas Hamilton, Ann Hall, Janie Holt, Dorothy Poole, Pat Bush, Nancy Northrop, Wilber Johnson, John Neilbold, Mike Javelera, Myron Newman, Ralph L. Adamsen. 482 Tro-Vets War Veterans Organization Left to right: First row— Vernon Blake, Dick Favinger, Lee Dawell, Frank O ' Sullivan, Gloria Von Gemmingen, Jim Schuler Roberts, Bob Betts, Phil Burns, Dick Trovers, Norm Evans, Hal Lowe. Tro-Eds Freshman Women ' s Organization Left to rigfjt: First row— Shirley Litvin, Lorena Fletcher, Velma McKnight, Susan Montgomery, Marti Martin, Sally Drews, Patty Gary, Darlene Farrell, Carol Frankle, Janet Ewart, Pat Johnson, Jeanette Melbourne, Shirley Barker, Ann Dillon, Betty Yerxes. Second row— Adrlenne Groves, Elaine Jones, Kathy Kiapes, Marilyn Wolf, Charmayne Leason, Sharon Endlsley, Barbara Jules, Barbara Argue, Margaret Ann Cooper, Donis Simpson, Betty Fishbeck, Jacque Cannon, Gloria Ensign. Third row— Helene Hawkins, Dottle Woods, Joey Roberts, Peggy Pryor, Janet Sheley, Joyce Wilson, Barbara Blake, Marilyn Rotherum, Ann Anderson, Pat Tinkam, Nancy Scholls, Betty Knight, Toy Scott, Virginia Stevens, Jeanne Mittleman, Ginger Kleftes, Barbara Wllgus. Fourth row— Barbara Bates, Iris Harrison, Roz Welner, Clarita Stone, Pat Quint, Virginia Kubitshek. Fifth row— Marilyn Murray, Day Young, Pat Doghlin, Elclna Baker, Helen Daxer, Nanette Howe, Phyllis Anderson. Sixth row— Janeth Guinney, Norma Kost, Carolyn Berry, Candy Allen, Ellagene Kennedy, Penny Waters, Nancy Caroll, Joan Eastburn, Mary Komada, Pat Alsop, Beverly Landess. Seventh row— Sarah Weaver, Evelyn Kelley, Margaret Cameron, Helen Fifield, Pat Brackett, Cay Honey, Jeanne Eaton, Betty Cassidy. 483 Red Cross SC Unit Left to right: First row— Betty Bilger, Lois Miller, Lynn Gray, Emily Ortega, Nicki Hastert, Nancy Goldberger. Second row— Vernella Hunn, Flora- Lee Koepp, Mildred Wagner, Denise Mepham, Kay Burnham, Joan Pierson. Fighting Top Naval Professional Honorary Fraternity left to fight; First row— Russell Sexauer, Bob Thomas, George Strella, Ed WInkenhower, Bob Eccles, Brad Bassett, Ralph Goers. Second row- Jack Mason, Ron Burbank, George Hatchett, Jack GrifFen, John Meikle, Philip Kitchen, Charles Magnus. Third row— George Kidd, Tom Kelly, Bob Hitchcock, Baird Wonsey, Walt Wentz, Randy Owen. Fourth row— Bill Moore, Bill Hildeman, Albert Schecter, Douglas Close, Ron lutsko, Carl Miller. 484 Commerce Council Leff to right: First row— Nancy McKee, Mary Masterson-Bryanf, Barbara Dunn, Mary Lou Harris, Cedric Gerson, Dave Lyman, Nancy Schmoele, Suzanne Noyes, Dorothy Lynch, Joyce Elman, Joanne Osterloh. Second row— Keith Lewis, Al Stone, Bill Jones, Bob Baumann, George Wood, Barnett Cohen, William Johnson, Richard Carey, Brad Bassett, Fred Bogy. Third row— Jack Lindquist, John Suckling, Reid Hughes, Jack Stephens, William Green, Don Gervitz, Lyie Smith, Syd Handy, Hal Howard. Fourth row— Al Rodder, Don Henke, Brown McPherson, Richard Lawton, Arthur Reisch, Joe Weinman, Bob Luccas, Earl Mitchell, Bruce Snow, Bill McCarthy, Mike Lynch. College of Music Council Left to right: First row— Esther Salter, Bea Freiden, Ben Keeler, Barbara Dupuy, Pat Rongen. Second row— Jack Smith, Rhea Underwood, John Deichman, Lois Benedict. 485 University Recreation Association Index A Acacia .... 300 301 Acapella Choir 188 Administration 10 1 Aeneas Hall " 20 421 Aeronautics 36 37 Alpha Chi Omega 374 375 Alpha Delta P 376 377 Alpha Delta Sigma 450 Alpha Epbilon Delta 462 Alpha Epsilon Phi 378 379 Alpha Eps.lon P, 302 303 Alpha Eta Rho 452 Alpha Gamma Delta 380 381 Alpha Kappa Gamma 440 Alpha Kappa Psi 449 Alpha Lambda Delta 468 Alpha Omega 441 Alpha Omicron Pi 382 383 Alpha Phi 384 385 Alpha Phi Omega 432 Alpha Rho Chi 304 305 Alpha Tou Omega 364 Alumni Association, D rector 136 Alumni Association, Officers 137 Alumni Review 138-139 Amazons 426-427 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 448 American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers 447 American Pharmaceutical Association 443 American Society of Civil Engineers 446 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 445 Antidotes 444 Architecture 24 25 Asiatic Studies Society 460 ASSC President 68-69 ASSC Secretary 71 ASSC Vice President 70 Associated Men Students 76-77 Associated Women Students 78-79 Athletic Officials 198-199 B Ball and Choin 466 Band 184-185 Baseball 240-245 Basketball 230-239 Beta Alpha Psi 470 Beta Gamma Sigma 469 Beta Theto Pi 306-307 Blockstonion 473 Blue Key 464 c Candids 274 287 Canterbury Club 478 Casa de Rosas 274 287 Chi Epsilon 471 Chi Omega 386 387 Chi Phi 308 309 Chinese Club 482 Chorus . 190 Cinema 180 182 College of Music Council 485 Commerce 28-29 Commerce Council 485 Committees 74-75 Crew Team 260 D Daily Trojan 148-153 Debate 172-175 Delta Chi 310-311 Delta Delta Delta 388-289 Delta Gamma 390-391 Delta Koppo Alpha 458 Delta Phi Epsilon 453 Delta Sigma Delta 439 Delta Sigma Phi , 312-313 Delta Sigma Rho 457 Delta Tou Delta 314-315 Delta Theta Phi 436 Delta Zeta 392-393 Dentistry 52-53 Dentistry Seniors 54-57 Drama 168-171 E Education 34 Elizabeth Von Kleinsmid Hall 412-413 El Rodeo 154-161 Engineering 32-33 Ensemble 190 Epsilon Phi 474 Equipment Cage 271 Eta Kappa Nu 472 F Fighting Top 484 Football 202-229 Freshman Basketball 264-265 Freshman Class 84-89 Freshman Council 85 Freshman Football 262-263 Freshman Track 266 G Gamma Phi Beta 394-395 General Manager Associated Students 66-67 Glee Club, Men ' s 186 Glee Club, Women ' s 187 Golf 268 Graduate School 40-41 Gymnastics ... 267 H Harris Plaza 416-417 Helens of Troy 290-296 Homecoming Committees ...142 Homecoming Princesses ...141 Homecoming Queen . ...140 I Independent Council 82 Institute of the Arts 20-21 Interfraternity Council 298-299 International Relations 23 International Relations Club 481 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 476 J Journalism 22 Junior Class 96103 K Kappa Alpha 316-317 Kappa Alpha Psi 318-319 Kappa Alpha Theta 396-397 Kappa Delta 398-399 Kappa Kappa Gamma 400-401 Kappa Sigma 320-321 Key and Scroll. 467 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Kappa Sigma Latin American Club Law Law Seniors Letters, Arts, and Scier Library Science 322 323 444 481 46-47 48-51 16-19 44 M Madrigal Singers 189 Medicine 58-59 Medicine Seniors 60-63 Men ' s Council 80 Military 38 Mortar Board 465 Muses of Troy 366-370 National Collegiate Players 459 Nu Beta Epsilon 437 Nursing 31 Rho Chi 470 Rho Pi Phi 442 s Scarab 456 Secretarial Club 455 Seniors 104 1 34 Senior Council 105 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 340-341 Sigma Alpha (Mu) 342 343 Sigma Chi. . 344-345 Sigma Delta Chi 456 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 471 Sigma Nu 346 347 Sigma Phi Delta . 348-349 Sigma Phi Epsilon 350-351 Ski Team .... 270 Skull and Dagger 465 Skull and Mortar 466 Social Work 42 Society for Advancement of Management 454 Sophomore Class 90-95 Sophomore Council 91 Spurs 430 431 Student Council of Religion 477 Student Senate 72 73 Swimming 252-255 Occupational Therapy Club Olympics Omega Alpha Delta Orchestra Order of Artus ' Economics) Owl Owl Club 461 194 195 467 191 451 166 422 Panhellenic Council... 372-373 Pharmacy 30 Phi Alpha Delta 435 Phi Beta Kappa 469 Phi Delta Chi 324-325 Phi Delta Phi 434 Phi Delta Theto 326-327 Phi Epsilon Kappa 462 Phi Gamma Delta .....; 328-329 Phi Kappa Phi 468 Phi Kappa Psi 330-331 Phi Koppo Tau 332-333 Philosophy 26 Phi Mu 402-403 Phi Mu Alpha 460 Phi Sigma Kappa 334-335 Phi Sigma Sigma 408-409 Phrateres 480 Physical Therapy Club 461 Pi Beta Phi 404-405 Pi Kappa Alpha 336-337 Pi Lambda Phi 338-339 Public Administration 27 Publications Board 147 Publications Manager 1 46 Tau Beta Pi Tau Delta Phi Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Tennis Theta Chi Theta Xi Track Troeds Trojan Knights Trojan Squires Trovets 472 352 353 354 355 356 357 256 259 358 359 360 361 246 251 483 424 425 428 429 483 u University College 35 University Recreation Association 486-487 use Academy of Riding 482 w Wampus . Waterpolo Willard Hall Women ' s Court 162 165 269 414415 Radio Red Cross 484 Religion Zeto Beta Tau Zeta Phi Eta Zeta Tau Alpha 362 363 459 406-407 489 Congratulations to THE CLASS OF 49 Our compliments to the efficient staff who have so ably produced this year ' s annual. Parker and Company is proud to have been chosen as the printer of this fine book. With our modern equipment, excellent facilities, and competent staff, we have attempted to adhere to the high standards of quality demanded by the University of Southern California. PARKER and COMPANY 241 East Fourth Street • MAdison 6-9171 • Los Angeles, California PRINTERS OF EL RODEO 1949 FIRST-PRIZE AD... selected from 85 advertisements submitted in open competition by students in the Advertising Copy Classes of Professor Billig. Preliminary selection of the fifteen best ads was conducted by the students. Final prize winners were chosen by a committee composed of Professors and Advertising Agency Executives. THE WINNERS 1ST PRIZE -DON HARTSHORN 2ND PRIZE - Wendell Cross 3RD PRIZE -Robert Krause use 14-ND 14 Remember that game . BEST of the season! GOOD HUMOR 10 Remember that name . . . BEST any season! TROJAN ' S FAVORITE Introducing Creative Camera Artistry Bringing you photography with the Modern Touch The Name... Messick. ..your guarantee of Satisfaction Helens of Troy • Muses • Queen Queens Attendants • PHOTOGRAPHS BY For Appointment Call NO -32956 VA - 5367 HOWES A distinguished nam( in fine jewelry for 79 years. DURWARD HOWES, III, USC ' 43 B. D. HOWES and SON JEWELERS LOS ANGELES-WILSHIRE at WESTMORELAND PASADENA-624 EAST COLORADO ALSO LOBBY HUNTINGTON HOTEL SANTA BARBARA-907 STATE STREET I ext time j oii date Jane • . . ou•ll make a Mk illl|)r.■ ioll if jouMl lakr hrr lu iho h u in a TaniuT Linioii ine uilh liveried chaulTeur. OTHER TANNER SERVICES . ..Sighuccing throughout the Sout h u estern Stalr , L ' -Dri»»s— phono for a rt ' servatioii. OPEN THE CLOCK AROUND 1.0, Angeles MUtual 3111 llollvwood (;La«1slone 3111 Ueverlv HilU CRostNic 6-311 1 Ta-ailena SYcaillore 6-31 1 1 Ask ahout t M Charier Bus Ser icesT T mm MOTOR LIVERY :I20 Soulh Hfaudr.v Avp.. I.»n AniK-lt-H I.I What this yearbook means to you —In years to come you will take your ' 49 El Rodeo from the shelf and reminisce school days, recalling names and faces you have almost forgotten. This book is a tribute, if you please, to you and your school days. The cover and binding add to the beauty and long life of this book. We are proud of the opportunity of making the El Rodeo cover. HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY Originators of new and modern cover Ideas for every type of book. 2828 South Grand Avenue Los Angeles 7 We bind, cover and deliver. A TROY TRADITION BALLARD ' S SANDWICHES MALTS - SODAS BALLARD ' S DONUT SHOP 3316 SOUTH HOOVER Meet Your Friends at Our New Campus Room THE ORIGINAL L ari 6 FIGUEROA RESTAURANT Where Flower Meets Figueroa ' 14 Tradition at S. C ' Since 1931 Famous for DELICIOUS FOOD Delightfully Served in Pleasant Surroundings THIS is our opportunity to congratulate the Graduating Class at S.C., and to extend our appreciation to the officials and staff members on campus who have shown us a fine cooperative spirit. CALEDONIA LAUNDRY SERVICE COMPANY PROUD! You have reason to be proud. After years of hard study your Diploma provides documentary proof of hard earned accom- plishments. 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. Distinctive Printing • EDUCATIONAL TEXTBOOKS • PUBLICATIONS • MAGAZINES THE ESTABLISHED 1904 CITIZEN PRINT SHOP. INC. — MUTUAL 3226 — 540 South San Pedro Street— Los Angeles 13, Calif. TICKcTS ... for outstanding events are on 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 Printing Lithographin; Engraving 117 WINSTON STREET LOS ANGELES 13, CALIF. Letterheads Checks Statements Business Forms Financial Printing Advertising Booklets and Folders CunieA ce Cteatn and HAMBURGER HOST on campus at 3401-03 HOOVER BLVD. EXTENDS A JEEP-FULL OF LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT We have sizzling HAMBURGERS and FRIES — refreshing MALTS and SUNDAES, all flavors— CHILE and BEANS to take, and . . . BY JEEP-ERS WE DELIVER TOO! MACK AND MACK YOUR UNION OIL DEALER Expert Lubrication motor tune up — washing — polishing glazing — new tires — tubes free motorcycle pick-up REpublic 2-3796 1071 WEST JEFFERSON BLVD. Fraternity Sorority JEWELRY MEDALS — TROPHIES PLAQUES — FAVORS I. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 555 S. FLOWER MICHrGAN 9408 YOUR OFFICIAL AND FJUORITE CAMPUS JEWELER " ORES. WELLS MANAGER In Appreciation Late one evening last summer when I was vacat ioning at my parents ' home in Iowa, I received a telegram which read— " You are El Rodeo Editor for next year. How soon can you get back to campus to begin work? Wire reply immediately. " I didn ' t leave that same evening nor did I leave the following day. It took several days as a matter of fact for the surprise to wear off and for me to realize the tremendous responsibility I was undertaking. Frankly I was scared when I wired back that I would return to campus within a week, but my enthusiasm mounted when I began to plan the El Rodeo on my trip back to the west coast. As I walked into the office upon my return I had a broad skeleton of the book within my mind and I had definitely decided upon a theme. My enthusiasm continued to mount and has done so since that first day. Even now as I write, my enthusiasm is at its peak and I am anxious to see the finished product. I can ' t help but think of the editors before me who have sat down to write their " Swan Songs " , trying to tone down the sentimentality while experi- encing the same feelings of relief coupled with a certain amount of remorse as I am doing now. It is only natural for the occasion to be sentimental, for the friends made here within these four walls will always be remembered— the close association of a group such as a yearbook staff is bound to stick. An editor ' s job is one of worry and work but no part of the finished product is complete without the help of a number of loyal souls who stick by him oil the way until the lost item has cleared the office. It is impossible for me to list all who have helped and undoubtedly I will forget several, but there are some who I must thank from deep within me for their help and encouragement in producing the 49er El Rodeo. There ore those who were intangibly connected with the production of the book, such as my good friend Bob Zach of Greeley, Colorado, whose letters, along with those of my parents, were a constant source of encouragement. Then too, my brother, Verle, took time out from his pressing duties in Grad School to spend many hours in the office boosting my morale in general. My most earnest thanks must go to Miss Sue Brannan, housemother of my fra- ternity, who was always willing in late evenings to review a day ' s work with me and who made sure I maintained an adea.uate meal schedule by keeping dinner warm on occasion when it was impossible for me to make the regular hours. The actual production end of the book fell into the hands of such as Pat Wright and Pete Clower, who proved particularly helpful with their experience of former years, carrying on with little supervision and with my knowing that the trust I had in them was well founded. Pete ' s very capable helpers, Ron Hunt, Gloria Goldfarb, and Jerry Jerod, were indispensable in the copy department, while Delores Dietrich, who assisted Pat, was always willing when called upon to assume any type of job. Bill Kraemer and Sue Freeman, fraternity and sorority editors respectively, did an excellent job in their deportments and managed to meet every deadline with seemingly little effort. Barbara Loughlin and Virginia Cake, along with Bill Hickman, were able to trace six complete dummies as quickly as Art Eaton and I got the layout pages to them. Nicki Hastert and Rita Guerra stood by, accepting all types of odd jobs which arose, while Betty Joe Webber did the finishing touches on the art work after Duane Gordon, a very competent Art Editor who completed the majority of his sketches by September, commenced his work at the Art Center. Frank Shilling, with his assistants Hal Ball and Lois Erickson, managed the business end of the book and got the ad copy in before the final deadline. Gene Charles, a late-comer to the business staff, aided Frank in the last-minute rush. Other late- comers, Jody Prouty and Ellenjean Kennedy, pitched in on every conceivable job and kept the office gay in the last rush period. The one staff member who perhaps spent as much time in the office as I was Virginia Cake, who last fall started tracing dummies and gradually worked up within a few short months to head the organizations section of the book. Ron Crawford tackled the tremendously difficult job of contacting and sched- uling photographs and did so with eager enthusiasm. I can ' t thank Virginia and Ron too much. Assuming the greatest responsibilities as far as actual production was concer ned were Bill Hershey and Earl Anderson of Parker and Co., Printers, Jock Conlan of Superior Engraving Co., and Jack Henderson of Henderson Trade Bindery. Their help and close supervision resulted in hitting the final deadline practically on the nose. Ken Stonier, University Publications Manager, in his easy-going way came through one hundred per cent on anything I requested of him, and Johnny Morley of the ticket office was the backbone of the entire project, taking time out from his busy schedule to advise on any matter. Without the guiding hands and complete cooperation of these men, especially Johnny Morley, the El Rodeo could not possibly hove realized its publication date. Last but by no means least, my thanks must go to Paul Hinchcliffe, who proved a loyal fraternity brother and who in my opinion was the most efficient and dependable member of the El Rodeo staff. Paul was instrumental in many of the initial plans and ideas of the book, including the Muses of Troy section. Taking on added responsibilities when the final deadline approached, he came through true blue— to him my sincerest gratitude for standing by me all the way. His friendship— and all the friendships which have arisen from this yearbook ' s production— I ' ll remember for many years to come. Here then is the completed book— a combination of extremes— hard work, frayed tempers, and worry on one hand— satisfaction, fun, and friendship on the other. Virgil Lubberden Editor 496
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